Newspaper Page Text
June 2, 1888.
WW ff!" gang special Notices. OOItDESlED GOriVEHT VEILIfiGS. : This beautiful material for Mourning wear superior qualities at Jl, $1.25, ?1.50, 1.75 and snow them to be the handsomest goods in the market.. . - llortense Black Surahs. Exolusive sale, at popular prioes 75o, positively unequalled tor nnisn ana auraoiuty. - Balbrig-gan Jersey Vesta far Ladles. i Glove noting and serviceable price 39 cents. - Leomer'i modeled Elastic Cutaway Corset. The best summer Corset in the market. , , i v Derby Ribbed Vndervests. at 25 cents each. Bargains la Black Ilernanl, uiiib", irom voo to i.ou. Warmer weather some day (?) and " will be needed, ty We have the best assortment Ih the city. (TYUbfnv 76 4 AXica. 768 JOHNSON & CIOAKS! A. case 5,000 Imported Havana Cigars Just re cei ved direct, different aim Mont nnnnlju- h-.nria llcrhl light colors, considered. lower than other dealers. u.uoavu. .n. jrnoes. Qualities We are agents for sale of . ' Strawberry Hill 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 healthy condition of Pork, the absolute purity of the Lard, the cleanllneis of their entire system throughout. Raised on their farm near Northamp ton the entire work is under the supervision of Dr. Learned, the proprietor. . S perry ft Barnes and Merwin ft Son's, well known goods also on hand, v 411 and 413 State CARPETINGS. ur spring otrerlng- of Carpets sianaara manes are shown, and worth and excellence of colorings. - PAPER HANGINGS. We show the largest and most he State. Our new Fresco, Panel and Iridescent effects In celling decora lions, with side walls and Friezes finish possible to be obtained. The newest designs in Metal, Silk Crepe, Cartridge, Ingrain and pressed papers. THE PARREN BROTHERS CO. MANUFACTURERS OF METALLIC SPRING BEDS. No. 4 Artisan Street. ari7tx K W. P. ' A 65 CHURCH Tj 79 to 89 ItALLROAD AVENUE. fpLiscclXmieotxs. fi. A. 8. AUD PARTS OF SUITS. EXTRA BUTTONS Presented to Veterans and Sons of Veterans on Application. k CHAPEL STREET, OHAPEIi STREET, NEAR CITY MARKET. We Are Having a Great Business In Men's and Boys' Fine New York AT MARK DOWN PRICES. You Will Miss It, If You Skip It. Tie widely known that we are operating a Firat-CIass Clothing Venture, and we are happy in being able to- say. that our busi teas is "spreading and growing like wild fire in dry grass on the western prairies." Give Us fho Chance And we'll prove to yon that we have Nothing but the Best AT THE LOWEST PRICES. -NORTON Cc SON 732 aaa 734 GlapBl Street, Near the Bridge. I saesi rha TaJnt CKTTikT&. " rcliDe" Triers retailed In this dij at whole . -T a t nkiilnfa narrtsiMMl. ahAnvnm. CAie prlO. tow - " at.boutbaU priea.- e cowl,B-eO., ' myM '! : : 67 Orange street. NORTON SON B. G. UUC3SLL, ARCHITECT, -- - capi imfc" Jfcpoejcial notices. is most popular for rammer wear. We offer $2.25 a yard, -and invite inspection. We 87o, $1.25, $1.38 and $1.80, which are Sewing Silk, and Fancy Silk Greats- - BROTHER, Iilebetschaner Laser ! We are sole agents for its sale In New Haven. We regard it the best American Lager made. Guinness' Dublin Stout, McMullen's white label CLARETS! We are now bottling California Claret and Bur gundy. We receive this direct from California. It Is very ncn. 'mere is none in tne marxer. mat can com pare with it, either quality or price. Case. Chateau Roland, quarts, $3.51 " " nints. 4.50 A large stock and assortment of Barton ft Gues- ner s ceiem-atea uiarets irom to va per case. Street, corner Court. Excel all Previous Efforts. Only selected with a view to durability. complete sloek of these goods In to match, make the most artistic New Haven, Conn. ' . GILBERT, STREET, opposite P. O ROBBINS SCHOOL, PORFOLK. CON.' A home school, preparing boys and 'Sy WUUS aucu uui ,c .y wu wi Instruction viororous and thorough. The nome Deauuruiiy locatea in a remaraaqiy neaitniui town three hours from New Haven. Terms S400. The highest references given. Address, for circu lar and particulars, Rkv. JAKES A TOWLB, my 80 3m Principal. R. M. SMITH, - VOCAL TEACHER. " .-- Will take pleasure in calling upon anyone inter ested in voice development. Correct breathing, nroner tone formation and all details f ullv explain ed. No failure possible where pupils are industrious and persevering, inquire or auoress cere ox Hi. Bixinsnr c svn, myB lm New Haven, Conn, CAFFEY'S CWRlTIHGj3scii00Lb OPEN ALL SUMMER! DAV AND EVBNINQ.) 49 Church street, New aTavcn, Ct. vau r ms ivr uswivbsv. my88 hotels. HOTEL DEVONSHIRE. 42D STREET, NEW YORK. Opposite Grand Central Depot ADJOINING LINCOLN BANK. i4 Booms from 60 cents upwards. Elegant a suits ror t amines, uestaurajnt nrst-ciass at moderate prices. Baggage to and from de- pot free, , I. H ASK If. Cl SPECIAL NOTICE. W. ft. i?17TNAmT for nearly sev- ,en years at meurore nrauuinuu, will urisn His New Hestnarant. directly opposite the Sea View House, In the new building recently erected by Geonre R. Kelsey at now, oia stana, vn r aooas inaF oil First-class Sbore Dinners. Meals at alt hours. Soda Fountain. Confectionery, Hlllman's Ice Cream. may2S 2m A. HILL. J. HILL. Bill T3rotliorB' HOMESTEAD SATIN ROCK. A XTlne Plaee to Vet a course Dinner. mygi m Spencer fLMbftliews. OILS, CHEMICALS. State Street 243 2aXaTLAKH,0T. SPECIAL GOOD VALUES. Canton PreservecCGinger, large pots, 88o each. Haut Sauternes, a first-cbun White Wine, S4.25 case, quarts. English fresh Fruit Jams, SSc each. Duff -Gordon Sherry, a sunerior Table Wine, at s per gallon. Imported French Chocolate, 39c pound. The standard California Claret "Medoc." S3. 60 aozea, quarts. Small pots Canton Ginger, 87c each. Bass' Ale. bottled In -England, per doz. auarts a.io. - New Grass Edam Cheese, SI. A nrstelass French Chamnazne. in nerfect or aer, vsx, pints. Olive Oil, in half gallon tins, $1.60. Otard. Dudv Co. Cognac. 8tar, old Importa tion, very low. Imported Wafers, Ave varieties, 30c Gallon jars Queen Olives, S1.75. Smith's Philadelphia Ale and Stout, S1.80 dozen. EDW. E. HALL & SON, 770 Chapel Street. In all colon, fho Art Shades wo Doeontod ana Transparent. All Mmetto Sbatfet, Plain or Decorated) aro unturpasaed m Beautr, Durability and Finish: . Mounted -on lirst- elata Sprmg ntllorjw ia ana. - leal Estate. l FOB RENT. I Inquire at ?iut fww J uvuw i warren .creeE. L ei xvr 534 CHAPEL STREET. FOR SALE. The hemestead of the lataThosuii Alllnir 1,389 Chattel street: has all modern improve. .menu, win w sum mow to close out the e tale. Inquire of A. J. HARMOUNT, 1 tf 78 Water street. FOR RENT. ADsrtmentsin modern flat: first floor: verv rl.Mrir.hlA. Will tieAf inanAotion I AMtinm liiLconvenlent to State and Chattel streets. Ad dress ror three oays, uobul,tation, Jel lif , - tanner office I3e$ira"ble Farm ' r. FOR SALE, Located In North Haven- on Hartford turn Hjjy pike, abou-. one mile from North Haven de- &.:! rxt containing about seventv acres meadow and pasture land, cutting forty to fifty tons hay each season. Good two story house, two rood barns, carriage nouse: gwu spring water urougnc mto oarnyaro. Well adapted for Brood dairv or vegetable farm. Location is unsurpassed, house- stands on hizh ground and commands goad view of the whole urm. Well stocked with choice apple;, pears, cherries, W. D. JUDSON, 505 and 507 State street. mv31 6t 3p - For Sale or Exchange, Ml Honey Island Hotel, with furniture; In II complete running condition. JL Will be sold at a bargain if applied for at once. If not sold will be open for business June 20th. . Apply to or address GEORGE A. 1SBELL. myg9 787 Chapel Street. Fine Suburban Property FOR SALE. 5Ir. R. B. Mallorj's Residence In x ' West Haven. a. House has 14 rooms, furnace, set range, hot j 51 and cold water, bath, water closets, set tubs ' ' " launarv. uarn ror six norsee ana carn ages, and other outbuildings; about seven (7) acres land, fruit, chestnut proves, summer houses, etc.. etc. One short block from horse cars and within ten minutes1 walk of Savin Bock shore. Will be sold low if sold soon, the owner having no further use for it. - . Enquire of Si B. Ovlatt, 87 Clmrcli street, my29 lm . yew Haven. Conn. FOR BENT. Tenement of four rooms in lower tear part I (iilF of house 318 Orange street, near the High JtoiSLschool : set wash tubs, set range, Datnroom, etc. Price S12.50 per month, inquire at my26tf 58 WHALLEY AVENUE. Houses and Lots For Sale or Ex - chan sc. House. Barn and 2 Acres of laud near the city, well stocked witn good irun, LUlLcan be exchanged for city property en easy terms. Also a first-class house on Davenport avenue. Col lege street. Elm street, Howard avenue and many others; can be seen at any time. FOR K1SJV-, A good one family house oi Howard avenue, with improvements. House, barn with 5 acres of land in West Haven: near the churches and pestoffice; also a number of tenements. . Honey to loan at 5 per cent, on real estate. 82 Cnurcn street, Itoom 8, Benedict's jfuuainK. Office open evenings from 7 to 8. L. F. C0MST0CK & CO. GOOD INVESTMENTS. A verv nleasant brick house, five minutes'' wallr fmin t lit. riwun with lAreA int. nlATltV iijLof fruit, all in nice order, very desirable for parties connected witn x aie uonege on account oi its proximity, for sale at (5,(00. A desirable nlace on Park street: house has 11 rooms, water, gas and sewer connection; barn with three stalls; lot 60x180. If sold soon the price will be only $5,500; large part- can remain on mort gage. A good place on Orchard street, 12,000; will pay 10 per cent, on Investment. Something new every wees. GEORGE F. NEWCOMB, No. 2 Boardoaan Bntldlne, COB, STATE AND UHAFEL S1KEET. Open Monday and Saturday evenings. myia FOR SALE, Two lots on Daggett street. One lot on Grand avenue. One lot at Morris Cove. Alan. For rent, house No. 516 Howard avenue, THERON A. TODD, myll 787 Chapel street. FOR REST. t First floor No. 5 Gilbert avenue, S rooms and, one large attic room. The rooms are large and airy; marble mantels and grates in parlor and sitting room. Rent $16.50. Also barn with 3 stalls, carriage Iftuse. etc.. ad- Joining the premises. I.. B. HINJSAN, Open evenings. S3 Church Street. FORREST, . ! The very desirable house No. 1,441 Chapel 'etEet House has all modern improvements iLand is ia BWi et '.tin sich'ythood8 in the I city. Horse cars pass the house every in minutes. Large barn on the premises. For further particu lars call at UKRWIN'S REAL, ESTATE OFFICE, apag, ' - 7511 Chapel Street. FOR SALE. . A verv desirable house and lot on Prospect I street. "Other real estate miht bo taken in Lpart payment. Enquire of J. P. Phillips," GLEBE BUILDING, a pas - from 9 a. m. to 12 m. FOR RENT, five rooms corner of Park and South sts. : five rooms No. 653 State street; five rooms, .Ttwis street. Fair Haven, and several other tenements in different parts of the city. aplo tr j&sjKja njcuLirjit, ve wuve pyrwrv. FOR SALE, The larse house and barn No. 48 East Pearl street. Lot 107 Dy 187. Will be sold low as owner is leaving town. JOHN T. SLOAN , 828 Chapel Street. Open evenings. , ap 16 BUILDING LOTS AND HOUSES OWNED AND FOB BALE BY M ASSEN A CLARK Room No. 1, 87 Church St., CLARK BUILDING. Terms Eaay.on the Installment Plan If BUILDING LOTS fronting Lamberton St.. Cedar St., John St., Grant st. Et. Bonan St., Arch St., Red field St., Daggett St., West St., Washington St., Mor ris st, Wilson st. Oak St., Evergreen court, Rosette st, Starr at., Harriett St.. Bassett st, Newhall St., State st. Cold Spring St., Everett st, Cassiusst, Howard av., Greenwich av Hallock av., Kimberly av., Whitney av., Dixwell av., Columbus av.. Win throp av.. Winchester av, LoU in AUingtown and Orange Center, Derby av.. East Haven. Lota in Hamden near the cnurcn. ixts m unuuom mm Augerville. Lots and bouse on east shore (Light house point). Houses and lots in Montowese. One large house and lot corner Olive and Wooster sts. One large Btore on State street Lamar block. Crown st Block bouse No. 5 Sylvan av. Block bouse No. 19 Home place (Court st). Also some splendid factory sites, etc., etc. j arm w acres, nionwiwuju, nmui uarra. Farm 206 acres. North Bran ford. mS tf Society Ilall to Rent. TALKS' Hall, 852 Chapel street Monday, Tuesday All and Sunday nights. Inauire of ja28tf FRED QTJINTABD.' FOR SALE, I. A new brick bouse suitable for two faml i lies and a frame house on Orchard street L One two family house on Elm street Una hvn fTTiilv hmM 1 . Fair Haven. - - Two two-family houses on Gill street. Building lots on iiwignt street ana in wesiviue. Also 11 acres meadow land in Orange. The above will be sold at low prices and on easy terms. A D. BALDWIN, spin tf , si uiu street FOR SALE, A two family house for S 1 ,600. " " " " $2,500. Only a little cash required. Call at R. E. BALDWIN'S Beat Estate "Agency, 81f Chapel St . mvl9 daw FOR RENT, : A BARN with 3 stalls and carriage shed. Inquire on the premises . S3U ra i,oao vjnarr.u For Sale in' West Haven. DWELLING HOUSE?, cottages and desir- JaaijLable building lots, shore cottages and cottage tots. Also small farms near West Haven and the shore. Apply to WALTEB A. MAIN, flfjtf , ? 'West Haven. A Few Hundred Dollars Will cure a Uood Home, aa nwip..irAMTT.v JTOTTflTG. 200 Atwater street. T H House and barn. 89 Auburn street. Two-fam- XuaLlly house. No. 11 Clay street Two-famih kmw den nmhud mtmtit. All to be sold low if sol within tea days. Also for rent, first floor 78 Wool sey street; first floor 10 Newhall street; 115 Portaea Street: ii ronmBunni aiuuwsnH ,phu.,mih second floor 29 Auburn street. A. Id. HOLNBS, HOUSE MOVER, OFFICE SB CHURCH BTjULlgi. nolo WESTERN AND SOUTHERN Farm Mortgages For Sale. LARGE SECURITY. Prompt payment of principal and Interest. 7 and per cent, interest. '- - Money to Loan at 5 per cent Houses for sale in all parts of the city Hbuses and tenements everywhere. " Horace P. Hoadlejr, HOASIiEI BUILDIHO Open Evenings. ' TO LET, QOR will sell one of the best appointed small cassimere or worsted mills in New England, Address A. WALL, - &JLV U . iv HWV. piwwi .,w -- -n. I,oeai W.slb.r Raeord. roa I. 1888. ' T. S. is r.u. . p.a. 2967 . 75 67 , ' 50 NW11' B0 Clear Clear Barometer 29 Thermometer w Humidity 89 Wind, direction and velocity in miles per hour Weather... Cl'dy Mean ear. 19.79; mean temp. , 64: 57: mean humid "a temp., 75: nun. temp. rainfall. .00-1 m.t .aiot-jtv of wind. 14 BE. Total excess' or deficiency of - temperature since January 1, V61 degrees. Total excess or deficiency of precipitation since Jan. 1, 'a i in. ns jvsi 1, 1887. bar. 30 II: mean temp.. 60 Max. temp 67; mm. temp. 51. , H. J. COX. Sgt. Big. Corps. i note: A minus sign I prefixed to Chermometer readings indicates temperature below sero. A "T" in connection with rainfall Indicate a tnuwAf nrecmitalion too small to measure. Snow is melted and resulting depth of water no ted under rainfall. I91MATIIRE ALSAKA: JUNE . Bux Risks, 4:20 f 7:191 Moon Rises, 1:03 I Hien Watbk Smt Sets. i 5:19 DEATHS. HTTTtm- Tn this citv on the 1st Inst .at hit residence. No. 50 UHoert avenue, axnrj a., nunc, sgea Notice of funeral hereafter. ' BENHAM In this city, May 81, Mrs. Mary Ann Tuttie. widow ot me late Bacsei,u. uennam, in Funeral from the residence ot her daughter, Mrs. k 1 1 Miller Vtvs r.im sireec Duiiaav -aiteraoun at 2:30 o'clock. Relatives and friends are respect fully invited to alien i. interment in riamaen Pirn lis eem.terv. TUITLB-In this oily, May 31st, Maty I., wife of AiiintHljM F. Tllt.il. - Funeral services Saturday at 4 o'clock at her late residence. 70 Kensington eireec. uurcai at tne convenience of the family. 2tt EHLE May 8ist, Anna Barbara Ehle, aged 76, mm her nf Mrs. f! A. Moeller. Funeral from residence 849 Crown street on Satur day at 3 p m. Relatives sna inenas are lnviieo. . - St AIARINE LISX. PORT OF NEW HAVEN. ARRIVED. Scb Royal Arch, Chatfleld, Norfolk,' coal. Sch E. E. Blrdsall, Chambers, do. do. Sch Spartan, St. John, do. do. Sch O. C. Lane, Merrihugh, do. do. Sch Gale,.8teelman, fhila., coal. ' Sch Sparkle, Steelman. Phlla., for Norwich. Sch Surge, Reilly, . do. do. do. CLEARED AND SAILED. Sch Normandy, Rivers, N. Y. Sch Lottie and Annie, Kingsland, N. Y. Sch Signal, Dewick, N. Y. NOTICE. In order to bring the superior qualities of the JOURNAL AND COURIER as an advertising medium within reach of ail, ONE CENT A WORD for each insertion will hereafter be charged for WANTS, RENTS and other araa'l mis cellaneous advertisements. The Carrington Publishing Co. FOR SALE, DONKEY, cheap, je2 2tt 163 FRAN2LIN STREET. FOR KENT, Furnished front room, central, to one or two gentlemen. Address . L. S-. . Je -l., ma umuc. LOST, -7-E3TERDAY afternoon near Whitney avenue I and Prosoect Hill a lady's black silk shoulder cape, beaded with jet. Finder will be rewarded by returning to (je2 in) THIS OFFICE. FOR SALE, HORSE Mare, seven years, 15.S hands, sound, gentle, good driver; finest saddle horse in city: suitable for timid nders. rrivate staoie. 261 BRADLEY STREET. FOR SALE. CARRIAGES Surrey T-cart, pole and shafts; very handsome, perfect condition; break for mountain drives. Also buggy, pole and Rbafts. Private stable, .-bw yesj BtT goi pkauijc i oi.rfcg.cx. CT.ATRVOYANT. DR. MARY J. WRIGHT. "CONSULTATIONS on business, lawsuits and X- marriage, fi. mxaminauons ot neaiui tree. Tontine Hotel, Hours 9 to 12, 2 to 5, 7 to 9. Room 46. my5 Pineapples. Now Is your T! e to Rut Them. On. dozen of laree Pi $1.40. Elegant Berries to-dar . feas btrlDg tseaos. Iragus. Lamb, bindquarter, - !.-.; roicqu. Veal roast 15c. Veal cutlets 2-2c. . Veal chops 16c and 18c. Mutton, leg, 18c. Mutton chops ?0c. Native dressed fowls 20c. Bananas and Oranges, very fine. All these Bargains Afore at and many STEVENS' MARKET, ia Cowgreas Avenue. XJtpUl. Ot Interestto You where to buy Watches, Clocks and Jewelry of the Best Make for the Least Honey. DURAKT, Having light expenses and being satisfied with a small percentage, it will pay yon to give him oall before making purchases. His address is at 38 and 4 Clmrcli street. Lower and Still Lower ABE THE PRICES ON Many Lines or Goods, AS GO THEY MUST. Wc Mean Business In this CLEARING SALE. If seeing is believing, the most skeptloal can easily be convinced by seeing the goods and noting the prioes. Deniorcst's Patterns. C. F. BECK LEY, 634 Chapel Street. i 1 ALASKA Kefrigerators. ALSO A LARGE VARIETY OF Other Hakes at Low Prices. G. W. HAZEL & CO.. my25tf 1 1 aiid 1 3 CHURCH 8TREET. HOUSE PIPE. EVERYTHING COMPLETE . FOB HOUSEKEEPING p. J, KELLY & CCS. Kitenen lTornitnre,' parlor Furniture, Bedroom Fnrnltnre, - carpets. Oil Cloths, . . lted dine, Ac, ," STOVES AND RANGES. Largest variety to select from at the lowest prices. (foods can be pild for on weekly o- monthly pay ents without extra charge, ' SIS, S30, 831, 833, S33 and 834 GRAND AVENUE. News by Telegraph FROM ALL QUARTERS. GENERAL OF THE ARMY. Sheridan Is Given His Com mission. NO CHANGE IN HIS CONDITION. An Injured Husband's Curi " ous Revenge. JAY GOULD IS SERIOUSLYJLL. Minister Phelps Banqueted At Burlington. SHERIDAN HOLDS HI8 OWN. N New Unfavorable Symptoms Devel oped la His Case Senator Hawley Bring. Him His Commission as Gen eral or tne Army and. He at Once Issues Orders Appointing His StasT. Washington, June 1, 9:30 p. m. This bulletin has just been issued: The situation remains about the same. Through the day General Sheridan's mind has been lucid. There has. been no renewal of yes terday's attack, though there is but an incomplete recovery from its effeots. No new unfavorable symptoms have developed. The unavoidable excitement connected with his promotion has had no deleterious effects whatever. He has slept quietly through a great part of the day. At 11 o'clock there was nothing to add to the 9 o'clock bulletin and everything was quiet. Though there has been no relapse to day, the general has not . recovered from the effects of his last attack and is still weaker and in a worse condition than before it oc curred. . Washington, June 212:30. There has been no appreciable change in General Sheri dan's condition since the ; last evening bul letin was issued. He has coughed but little and has slept most of the time and wben awake has been clear in mind and cheerful. At 3 o'clock this afternoon Senators Haw ley and Manderson drove up to General Sheridan's residence with the commission which the President had just signed making him general of the army. They were at once admitted and soon joined by Mrs. Sheridan. As she entered the room Senator Hawley handed her the commission with the re mark: "Madame, I hand you thL with great pleasure." Mrs. Sheridan was much moved and exclaimed: "1 know be will now get well." She thanked the gentlemen witn muon earnestness and retiring said that sbe would at once hand the commission to the general. She had previously been told that the biH making bim general had passed the Senate. Soon after the receipt of the commission General Sheridan took the oath of office and directed the issuance of the following general order, being his first official act in his capaci ty as general: Headquarters othe Arkt, I Adjutant Gknehal's Omcs, Wasbinston. D. C. June 1.1888. I General Order No. 37: 1 The following named officers are appointed aides-de-camp on the staff of the general of the army with the rank of colonel to date from this day: Major Michael V. Sheridan, assistant adjutant SO"-?1-,.. , (japiain mauiora &euozg. fiiua cavalry. Captain Stanhope Blunt, ordnance department. 3 In addition to his duties as aide-de-camo Col onel Blunt will continue to uerform the dutv of in spector of rifle practice at headquarters of the Xiy command ox uenerai Bneriaan. R. C. Drum, y Adjutant General. . Official: J. C. KlLTOS, Assistant Adjutant General. General Sheridan sienedihe formal accept . ance of his commission as general of the army witn a pencil In a large and perfectly legible hand. . FAREWELL TO JTIR. PHELPS. Tne Cltlaens of Barllncton Give Hint Pleasant memories to Take Back to Eastland. Burlington, Vt., June 1. Minister Phelps will leave this city for Washington next Mon day and the citizens of Burlington tendered him a farewell banquet at the Billings library of the University of Vermont this evening. There was a large attendance and the recep tion was a brilliant affair. Mr. Phelps was assisted by Mrs. Phelps and Mayor Henry and Miss Mamie Buckham, and the guests were presented by Mayor Henry and PresW dent Buckham of the university. Among the guests were Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Webb, Col. and Mrs. LeGrande B. Cannon and H. Le Grande Cannon of New York, Mr. and - Mrs. H. G. Cobb, Mr. and Mrs. Potter and Mrs. Goodrich, Mr. and Mrs. Nickerson of Boston, Judge Veazy, ex-Judges Dunlon and Barrett, lion. 11. u. noot ot Bennington ana otoers. Letters of regret were received from members of the cabinet, Senators Merrill and Edmnnds and members of Congress. By request of Minister Phelps speechmaklng was omitted and the time was given to social chat. Min ister Phelps will sail on the Aller Jane 13 from New York. HIS FLIBTIDB BUS ARE OVER. An Injared Ha. band. Slice. On Hla Rival's Ear, Pats It In His Pocket and Walks On". Chicago, June 1. John Stevens, a fash ionably dressed young man about town, was leaning against a showcase in the cigar store in the Adams express building and writing a note when James Bell, a young business man stepped up to him and sliced off his ear with penknife. Bell put the knife and ear into his pocket and walked ont. There was no further scene. Mrs. Bell is said to have been led astray by Stevens. KERB'S FATE lit THE BALANCE. Tne Jirr Still Unable t Acre and Locked Up ror tne Nick t. New Yobk, June 1. The Kerr jury had not agreed at 9:45 p. m., when they were locked up for the night. Kerr was allowed to go home in the custody of the sheriff. B ARM UH MEANT TO KILL HAWLEY And Kicked Hlm-Several Times While Standing; Over Him. D anbury, June 1. At the trial of William H. Hawley for the attempted murder of Vir gil E. Barnum, his brother in law,. Mr. Bar- num took the stand and admitted that he In tended to kill Hawley during the fracas and that he kicked Hawley several times while he stood over him, Hawley at the time lying n the floor. In. his statement made after shooting Barnum claimed that the kicking occurred while both were on the floor. The case for the defense opens to-morrow when the hitherto untold story of Hawley will be related. A Lively Water Saoul. Beaufort, N. C, June 1. A water spout struck here at about 3 o'clock this afternoon, capsizing several small craft and fishing schooners. The crew of the schooner James Burnley saved themselves by clinging to the boats. The schooner Minnie was driven ashore. The spire of the Methodist ehuroh was injured. No loss of lite has been re ported. " , JAI fiOVLD SERIOUSLY ILL In His Private Car Near Kansas City, And Starts Far Home. St. Louis. June 1. From private informa tion reeeived here to-night it ia learned that Jay Gould is very seriously ill in his private oar near Aansas city, no mruier particulars have been received yet. ' -' Kansas City, June l. J ay uouiu returned to this oity early this morning in his special car Atlanta. Messengers were dispatched at once tn a neiebborinz drug store for pre scriptions.- It was reported that Mr. Gould was low, navlng nad a severe atiaca vt luueas at Omrha, and had decided that it would be best to return at once to New York. . The train left this city at 10:85 e'olock for St. Louis. - " -. -flaT's Reduction of Tne Debt. Washington, June 1. A statement pre pared by the Treasury department and issued at the close of business this afternoon places the total debtor the United States at $1,708,- 460,413.68. . The total interest bearing debt ia $l,031,617;lr0,81. Cash items in the treasury available for reduction of the public debt aggregate 4331,739,637.52; net cash in the treasury $9706,617.08; The statement shows that sigce May 1 the public debt has been reduced $1,818,695.96, and for the eleven months ending May 81 the decrease has been $99,414,577.94. - ; XITCOIWB lit BTIrfB FOBS. Tne Plttsbnrca Get Bnt One Hit On Him and That a nisjadced Brl-re. N-nr Yorac, Jnne 1. To-day's contest be tween the New York and Pittsburg clubs was wholly a battle of pitchers. Both Tit comb and Morris were in good form, but the former did the better work of the two and but one hit, a misjudged drive for third base, was made off him. There was not much chance for fine field work, but what there was was done well. New York.. ..0 0 1 0 0-0 00 1-2 Pittsburg 0 0 0-0 0 0 0 0 00 Earned runs. New York 3. First on balls. Colo man 1, Smith 1, E wing 1, Richardson 1. Hit by pitched ball, Dalrymple. First on errors. New York 3, Pittsburg 4. Struck out, by Titcomb 8, by jaomsd. irasseu naiis. muronv 3. uarrou l. wiiu pitches. Kerns 1. Time, 1:40. Umpire, Decker. Tne Chicago. Defeat the Senators. Washington, June 1. The Chicago club defeated the Washingtons to-day without making an effort. Irwin made two glaring errors that gave the visitors two inns. Deas- ley was unable to hold O'Day and the latter consequently eased up and was hit hard. The home club could do nothing with Yan Hal- tren's curves. He was well supported by Darling, bat Anson, who- is charged with two errors, dropped two thrown balls. Washington 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 Chicago.... 5 0 0 1 3 2 0 0 X 10 Earned runs. Chicaeo 5. Two base hits. Anson PfeSer. Home run. Burns. Double Dlavs.Hevers. O'Brien and Deasley" ; Meyers, O'Brien and Donnel ly. First on balls. Hoy, Williamson. Hit by pitch ed ball, Shoch, Donneily. First on errors, Wash ington 3, Chicago 2. Struck out, Hack and Dar ling. Passed bails, Deasley, Darling. Tune, 3:10. umpire, uanieis. The Bostons Scare a Victory. Boston, June 1. Boston defeated Indian apolis this afternoon 5 to 3 in a game char acterized by loose fielding. In the first Ben ny got a base on balls and scored on Bassett's drive through Johnston's legs. For Boston Johnston reached first base on Moffatt's wild throw, stole - second and scored o Nash's single. Kelly got his.base on balls, took third on Nash's hit and Hines' fumble and scored on Morrill's fly to Hines. In the third Johnston made a single, went to third on Denny's wiljLthrow of Kelly's hit and scored on Buckley's wild throw to Denny to catch him napping. Kelly, who had stolen second, also scored on the same error. The Hoosiers added another to their score in the fourth on Esterbrook's single, Buckley's base on balls and two wild throws by Kelly. For the Bos tone Brown got in a terrific three bagger to the right field corner and soored on Burdook's fly to Hines. This ended the run-getting for the home team. Buckley mt to nght.Brown threw the ball home, but Kelly dropped the ball and Bassett scored. While Kelly "was trying to bluff the umpire Buckley started for second and Kelly threw to Burdock to catch him. MoGeachey started in from third, but Burdock made a quick return and McGeachey was out. Boston 2 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 -5 Indianapolis 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 03 Earned runs. Boston 1, Indianapolis 1. Two base. hit, Bassett. Three base nit. Brown. Stolen bases. Johnston, Kelly 2. First on balls, Kelly, Nash Hines. Beery. Dennv. Estarbrook. Buckley. Moftatt. First on errors, Boston 3, Indianapolis 1. Struck out, by Uiaritson 4. Double play. Wise. Burdock and Morrill. rassea bails, Aeuy. wild pitch. Mor- fatt. Time, 1:36, umpire, x.yncn. The Champion. Win at Philadelphia. Philadelphia, June 1. Detroit won to day's game from Philadelphia in the fifth in ning, when, singles by Twitchell and Bennett, a double by Biohardson and a home run over the right field fence by Brouthera produced four tallies. Casey was hi hard throughout the game, and it was only owing tp the splendid character of his support that the champions' score was kept down to a small figure. Detroit 00004000 0-4 Philadelphia 00100100 C 3 Ea-ned runs. Detroit 4. FhiladelDhia. 1. Two base hit, Richards. n. Home run, Broutilers. Dou ble play, Bowe and Brouthera. First on balls, Brouthera and Getzein 3. First on errors. Detroit 2, Philadelphia 1. Struck out. White, Hanion, Ben nett, Wood 3, Fogerty, Delahanty, Irwin. Wild pitches, Getzein 1. Time, 1:30. Umpire. Valentine. Other Came. Yesterday. Cleveland Kansas Citys 8, Clevelands 6. Brooklyn Brooklyns 3, Cincinnatis 1. -Philadelphia Athletics 4, St. Louis 2. Baltimore LouisviUes 14, Baltimores 2. Lynn Lynns 15, Manchestnrs 2. Salem Worcestars 10, Salems 4. Portland Lowells 0, Portlands 4. Providence Brown 3, Amherst 1. Fiftieth Congress-First Session. Washington, June 1. Skiatk The nomination of Philip H. Sheridan to be general of the army was re ceived from the President and the Senate at once went into, executive session and con firmed it. During the consideration of the Indian ap propriation bill, and while the subject of the- educatlon ot Indian cnllaren ia Alaska was being discussed, Mr. Blair sent to the olerk's desk and had read a letter from an Indian woman who he said had .been a delegate to the recent women's convention in Washing ton and was a descendant of a Mohawk In dian. The letter was dated from Kalamazoo and was signed "Princess Siroqua." In it the princess contrasts the conditions of the Indians in Canada and in the United States, much to the advantage of the former, and says: I believe that Congress as a body wishes us no wrong, but nevertheless great wrongs are done. Some of tbem can never be rightad. One of the greatest wrongs is the introduction of the firewater among my people. I appeal to you as a nation to see that the Indian is educated. Send less theology among them and more title Christianity. Send honest people if you have any among you. . An In dian loves nonor and truth, but despises deceit. We hive great reason to be proud that w. are In dians. V e have never been known to manufacture alcoholic drinks to destroy body and sou1.. Neither have we language to take God's name in vain. A long dissuasion ensued as to the educa tional conditions of the Indians,during which Mr. Blair said he had seen it stated in the papers that the Catholio church had an un due influence in the matter of Indian schools on reservations, and he asked Mr. Dawes what truth there was in such statements. Mr. Dawes replied that the Interior depart ment made contracts with associations or in dividuals for the education of a certain num ber of scholars, some at $103 and some at $153 per annum, and that there had been a good deal of complaint that the Catholio de nomination got a predominant share of these scholars. He attributed this not to any spe cial favor, but to the fact that the Catholic church had a bureau in Washington whose duty It was to look out for opportunities to make contracts for the education of Indian children. Finally the bill was passed and the Senate adjourned. , ' - House. Mr. Spinola, of New York, called no Senate bill to revive the rank of general of the 'army for the benefit of General Sheri dan, but Mr.Kilgore, of Texas, objected. Mr. Mills, of Texas, asked, in the name of Con federate soldiers living and dead, that the House consider the bill, and Mr. Kilgore, thongh promptly objecting, was finally in duced to withdraw his objection, but Mr. Oates, of Alabama, renewed it. Finally, however, after pithy and'eloquent speeches in favor of the bill had been made by Mr. Breckenridge of Kentucky, Mr. Cox of New York and Mr. Kelley of Pennsylvania, the bill was passed by a viva voce vote, Mr. Oates going on record ai opposing it. The bill was sicned by the,Speaker and sent to the Presi dent. The House passed, the legislative appro priation bill and then went into' committee on the Mills bill. Mr. Baker, of New York, presented his amendment to exclude Cana dian goods from the free list whenever the government of that country imposes a duty on American goods of a similar nature. This concluded the consideration of the first paragraph, five lines of the bill, and the clerk read "timber hewed and sawed and timber used for spars and building pur poses" (the first article on the free list). Mr. Strubee, of Iowa, moved to strike out the paragraph. . . . A long debate ensued, and finally Mr. Mills suggested that in view of the faot that the two lines under consideration . nil day con cerned an item' that had yielded bnt $198.80 in revenue last year the paragraph be passed over. This request being refused the committee rose and pending a decision upon Mr. Mills' motion to limit to ten minutes further de bate the House took a recess until 8 o'clock. At the evening session the House passed twelve private pensions and at 10:30 ad journed. THUHIHAN; NOT IN THE FIELD Far Second Place on The Demoeratle Ticket. St. Loins, June 1. To a reporter today Senator Sherman said he was not a candidate for the vice-presidency, and did not expect a nomination. The Paoifio coast men are mak ing a vigorous pull Governor White for tem porary chairman, and are. winning many . recruits for- their man. . From present appearances there will be a lively fight for the chairmanships. At the meeting of the National committee last February it was agreed that General P. A. Collins, of Boston, should be invited to preside at the preliminary proceedings. Now there 'seems to. be a feeling among the committee that General . Cblliaa should be the permanent chairman, and that some other Democrat of eminence be the temporary chairman. Mr. Prince, of Boston, is in favor of ' giving California the . chairmanship. It was generally hinted to-night that the oomminee naa pracueaiiv agreed upon Senator Gorman, of Maryland,' for tempor ary cuuiuuia ana urenerai uoiiins tor perma nent onairxuan. The western and southern member are not taking kindly to. it on the ground that other sections than the eastern seaboard should receive some recognition. In addition to the talk in favor of Lieutenant Governor White of California there are rumors that Henry Watterson will be urged for perma nent chairman and his friends say he will be supported by a solid South in the committee on. permanent organization. Tammany Hall has sent a -telegram to Thurman saying its delegates have been in structed to present his name for Vice Presi dent and pledging its support to Cleveland and Thurman. TELEGRAPHIC JOTTINGS. The queen regent unveiled the statue of Columbus in Barcelona yesterday. The cere mony was ihe occasion of great rejoicing. Three seats in the New York Cotton Ex change were sold yesterday for $970,$960 and $958 respectively. A few years ago mem bership was worth $6,000. It is semi-officially denied at Borne that Archbishop Corrigan of New York has re ferred the works of Henry George to the Con gregation or tne uoiy Urace. The New England delegates to the Demo-. cratic national convention all met at Spring field last evening and proceeded by way of Albany, Buffalo, Cleveland and Indianapolis. They will reach St. Louis at 7:30 to-morrow morning. PERSONAL JOTTINGS About New Haven People and Other People. Sergeant Drisooll of the police force is con fined to his home by illness. Bishop McMahon administered the rite of confirmation to 109 children at St. Joseph's church, Bridgeport, on Thursday. Mr. and Mrst C. S. Bead will celebrate their golden wedding at their home on Sylvan avenue next Wednesday evening. G. S. Boltwood, of the law firm of Bolt- wood & Boltwood, Grand Rapids, Mich., has lately been revisiting friends in New Haven. Uncle Sam nas just granted pensions is follows: Original to Lewis Dunn, New Brit ain; O. S. Brainard, Haddam; Amasa Lyons, West Willington; John Walsh, Norwalk, and reissue to George .Brewster, JNew London. The heirs of the late Edward A. Smith of this city have been voted $3,000 by the I. O. O. F. Mutual Aid association, and $1,500 each comes to the heirs of Willis W. Black- man, who died in Brockton, Mass., and H. D. Smith, who died in West Cheshire. Hon. James P. Pigott snd Hon. James Gallagher, delegates to the St. Louis conven tion, left for St. Louis yesterday, joining the delegation at Springfield last evening. They will all stop at the Planters' Hotel. Hon William H. Law and William O'Keefe of this city accompany bim. Josian J. Dutcher, who died suddenly at his home, 337 George street, Thursday, was for the last fifteen years an esteemed employe of the New Haven Water company. Before he came to New Haven Mr. Dutcher lived in Troy. A widow, one son, Godfrey W.Dutch- er of this city, and one daughter, Mrs. Dr. Miles of Yonkers, N. Y., survive him. Had he lived until next Sunday Mr. Dutcher would have been 76 years of age. Same af the Odd Things That are Eaten In Yarlaas Countries. ' From the Philadelphia Times. Cookery, though universal, is by no means the same the world over, and a study of the culinary department of the various nations is decidedly interesting. Our own table would present to the Dyak as curious a speotaole as his feast would be to us, and we eould never accustom our tastes to the bill of fare which the Celestial daily con sults. Shark fins dried are sold in every Chinese meat shop.- They are the fins - of the white shark, and the best bring nearly four dollars a pound. When raw this eatable resembles whalebone, but boiling it reduces it to a glutinous substance which the Celestial con aiders a delicacy. Rich Chinamen revel in dishes of birdnest soup, which is a luxury the poor cannot en j ay. The material before cooking resembles gravel more tnan anything vegetable, and tastes a little like gum arable The birds form it by masticating a sort of seaweed, and the nest, when finished, is trans parent and dissolves readily. Chinamen ob tain the luxury from Java, and- will never learn that they could get the seaweed itself, and make their own birdnest soup at a cost in finitesimal compared to the cost of the article they import. - The samoans have a dish called "palolo," which rises from the bottom of the sea to the surface. It is composed of countless thousands of worms allied to the Nereid fam ily. They vary in length from an inoh to a yard and exhibit every conceivable color as they wiggle and twist on the waves, whole villages of Samoans go out in boats to col lect this native dainty, and the feast that follows is one of the great festivities. Palelo'' is wrapped in bread-fruit leaves and cooked in ovens. It makes its appear ance from the sea so regularly that the in habitants of tbe Figi group call Ootober and November little and ureat palolo, it being first seen during the first named month, but reaches its plentitude in November. Among the African tribes the iJakalia. are fond of a dish which they style njavi. It is neither fowl, fish nor beast, but is prepared from the seeds of the njavi, which is one of the largest trees in the country. No Ameri can would accept a second invitation to dine on njavi, tbe flavor of which is said to resem ble scorched lard. The Bakalia even do not set a very high value on this dish. They are great meal eaters, and for savages, are the oleanliest of cooks. Ostrich eggs form one of the staple articles of Bushman diet. He is not particular how they are served, and tbe age of the egg is questioned, Boasted in the fires of the kraal, or eaten raw, as they often rre, they never Ret below being a dainty to the diner. The bird itself is eaten as well as its produce, and some parts ef it are said by travelers to form a dish fit te be set before a king. Reade ih his "Savage Afrioa". says that Bushman can enjoy anything, from roasted elephant foot to a grilled serpent, which latter ia one of the queer dishes among them. Speaking af elephant a foot takes us natur ally to the Kaffirs, where this dish is the crowning triumph of their bill ef fare. Night is the time generally selected Dy tne aui for the enjoyment of this prime luxury. Other pertieas of the elephant are eaten with great gusto, but the .feet are esteemed the delicacies of the feast. A hole is dug in the ground and a fire made on the bottom. It is allowed to burn down to a heap of coals, which are scraped out by the cooks. When the oven has been freed from embers the foot is rolled into it and covered with twigs and green leaves. After this the hot embers are replaced and a rearing fire started over the heap. In this manner the foot is baked, and when tha fire has burned low the con tents of the oven are lifted out by several men and the feast begins. Travelers who have feasted with the Kaffirs on oecasions of this kind have paid glowing compliments to their cookery. The natives are said to lots elephant foot next to the marrow taken from the leg bones of the giraffe or eland, but the preparation of this food does not afford the enjoyment which is asseeiated with the dish we have described. The, Kaffirs are fencLef locusts also. They eat them whole, just as most civilized people devour shrimps. They have, too, a certain fenduess for lion's flesh, about the toughest dish anyone can Bit down to. . The late Gar don Camming, who was familiar with the secrets of the Kaffir kitchen, used to say that "a very good idea of the meat which is usually obtained in Kaffirland raav be gained by taking the very worst cart of the toughest by ten and subtracting the . ... l know at no people wao get oysters from trees but the Mandigoes, through whose country flow the Senegal end Gambia rivers. The bivalves are taken from the branches, to which they attach themselves during high tide. Here is a Mandigo bill of fare which Beade, the explorer, leaves on record for the amusement of the curious: "Then followed," he says, "gazelle outlets, a la papillote; two small monkeys served cross-legged and with liver sauce on toast; stewed iguana, which was much admired: a dish of roasted croco dile's eggs; some slices of smoked elephant (from the interior); a few agreeable plates of fried locusts, land crabs and other Crustacea; the breasts of mermaid, or manatee, the grand bonne-beuche of the repast; some boil ed alligator and same hippopotamus steaks." while this dinner does not equal in course some ot the elaborate feasts of civilized lands, certainly no oae will say that it lacked variety. Latus seeds form one of the most common dishes known to the Barri of Central Africa. The) pods , when gathered are bored and strung on reeds and hung in the sun for dry ing,, before they go to the table. Along, the upper Nile another wing of the Barri tribe bleed their cattle monthly and cook the blood with their Sour and meal. They esteem this luxury and the dish is eaten with great relish- - . There are thousands -et queer dishes among the tables of the world. Captain Mall, the Arotio explorer, found it necessary to , lire ob raw blubber to keep his health amid the cold of tbe BOitkwra winters, sad he mm leftonree. was by no ru of kings have as any mentionea does not have te them. Kelidon. sert. Cknter Chcrcm. The usual morniu be held at 10:30 and the devotional 't o'clock in the afternoon. Inw-snnD Haraootsr Episcopal Csciu Dixwell Avenue, near Henry street. Rev. Albt. Lathbury will preach morning and evening. V-tteu Church. Rev. Dr. Hunger will preach at 10:30 a. m. At 7:30 p. m. a praise service will be given, which all are cordially invited to at tend. Davenport Chdbch, (Wooster Square). Bev. I. C. 1 -serve, pastor. Morning service at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at noon. Y. P. S. C. E. meeting at 6:30 p. m. Fourth sermon on Lord's Prayer at 7:30 p. m. t Coun Street Church. Divine service with a sermon by the pastor, the Bev.W. W. McLane,D.D., to-morrow at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 13 m. Young people's meeting at 6:30p.m. At 7:30 p. m. a praise service will be held. . Chitkch of the Messiah (First Universalist. Orange street abeve Elm) Bev. L. H. Squires, pastor. Services at 10:30 and 7:30. Sunday school at 12 o ciock. BUDieets: jtorning, uroaa ana narrow Paths;" evening, "Fire and Destruction." , Church op the Holy SpmiT.Second Universal int. corner or iavenporc avenue ana wara street. Bev. Fhebe A. Hanaf ord. castor. Services at 10:; and 7:30. Communion after morning service. Sun- uay scnooi at ix: 10. au are cordially invited. Dwioht Place Church (corner of Chanel and iwiEot Hbrevuii. iiev. iir. xwitcaeu. nastor. In the morning at 10:30,third anniversary sermon. In the evening at 7:30, special sermon to the New Ha ven companies or tne Connecticut National Guard. Calyart Baptist Chukch. (Corner Chapel and xora streets; npr. o. T uaaton, or aleriuen, will preach at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 d. m. Sunday school at 13 m. Meeting of T. P. 8. C E. at o: is pan. strangers ceraiaiiy welcomed to all ser vices. First Baptist Church (Wooster Place) Wallace H. Butrick, pastor. Communion and reception af new members in the morning. The pastor will preach in tbe evening: Sunday school and yonng dially invited. First Methodist Episcopal Church. Bev. "Mel ville U. Chapman, 11 1., paster. Divine service at 10:30 and 7:45. 10:30: Holy communion and re ception of members. 12 m.: Sunday school. 7:45: "Our Summer Sins." Teung people's meeting at c:su. xou are coraiaiiy invitea. First Presbyterian Church (Church street. near Chanel ) Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:80 d. m. by the pastor, Bev. J. O. Bodger. Subject for evening discourse, "Looking Forward." Bible scnooi at 12 m. Yonng people's meeting at 6:45 p. in. au are mvuea. seats tree. , Advent Christian Church (Beers street). A J. wneeier, pastor, social meeting at iu:su a. m. Preaching at 2:30 and 7:30 p. m. by the pastor. Subject at 2:30: "Where is Hell;" at 7:30 (by re quest), "An Answer to Colonel Ingersoll's Nine Ob jections to the Bible." Seats aU free. t St. John Street Met.osist Episcopal Church, Bev.I. H. Foster, paster. Communion service at iu:ou a. m. Sunday scnooi at 12.15. Young oeoble's prayer meeting at 6:30 p. m. Preaching by the nastor at. t : w p. m. Duoject ox tne evening ser mon, "The Door Closed." AU are welcome. East Side M. E. Church. Bev. S. D. Paine, pas tor. Services at 10:30 a, m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 3:35 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. Sacrament of Lord's supper at close of morning service. At night the pastor will preach on the "Religious and Political Needs of our Coun try.- . . East Pearl Street Methodist Episcopal Church. (Near' Grand avenue.) Rev. Arthur H. Goodenough, pastor. 'Morning, holy communion ana reception or members. isvemng subject: "Marginal" People." Sunday school lat neon. Toung people's meeting at 6 p. m. A cordial wel come to aU. Humphrey Street Cosoregational Church. (Near cornerOrange). Rev. Frank R.Luckev. pastor. Holy eucharist with reception of new members at 10:60. Divine worship with preaching by the pas tor at 7:30. Evening service to be within the limits ot an hour, sunaay scnooi at . i . f. a. j. is. at 6:15. beats free. Everybody welcome. George Street Methodist Episcopal Chukch. Rev. Joseph Baird, pastor. At 10:30 a. m. : Holy communion and reception of members. At 7:30 p. m.: Preachingby the pastor; sub ject, "vanity." Sunday school at noon. Young people's prayer meeting at 6:30 p. m. Beats are free. Strangers always welcome. Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church. (Dwlght Place, corner George street) Rev. Q. E. Reed. D. D., pastor. Sacramental services and reception of new members. Sunday school teachers' meet ing at 1:30 p. m. Sunday school meets at 3:30 p.m. Evening subject: "The King's Sons; or the Glory of Youag Men." A sermon to and in behalf of young men. If in every house a little of Piatt's Chlorides Were frequently used much sickness would bs prevented. ' Epileptic Fits Cured. For years a cure for Epilepsy and other Fits caused by weakness, irritation, or disease of the nerves, has been sought. It is now conceded by physicians, druggists and the people that the long needed remedy has been found in Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonic, which has, by curing thou sands ef cases, proved that it is an absolute specific for these terrible nervous complaints. It is a harm less vegetable remedy and a sure and positive cure tor au nervous aiseases. 1 ,293 1st avenue. New York City. Mv son has been troubled with epilepsy, loss of appetite, and had no ambition to do anything. Af ter trying several remedies he took Dr. Greene's Nervura Nerve Tonic, and I can truly say that it made him a new bov. The fits have left him. his whole system is bailt up anew and ha is enjoying penect neaitn. it is tne Dest meaicine i ever usea. ana alter trying otners l una it nas no equal. Mr. W. SCHUM. PRICE 81 PER BOTTLE. For Sale by All Druggist. Dr. Greene, the great specialist in the treatment and cure of nervous and chronic diseases, may be consulted free of charge, personally or by mail, at his office, 3" West Fourteenth street. New York. His book, "Nervous Diseases, How to Cure Them,' mailed tree. Marsjfifl C. Perry SUCCESSOR TO !3ERY 'PtlUHB, WILL DISPLAY DURING THEfWEEK A CHOICE SELECTION Dress Tri Including the Lktest for the Novelties SPRING SEASON. Many of the styles are exclusive and cannot be touna eisewnere. Also a Complete Assortment Of INFANTS'- AND CHILDREN'S All ot which will be offered at POPULAR PKICES. Marsden C. Perry, M Chapel Strcet. WITH A SUITABLE Properly adjusted, every person with Herni (or Rupture) may bs made safe and comfort able, and often fV Cure Can Ba Effeclefl. Auy Trues or Supporter which is not com fortable and does not accomplish the object for which it is worn is worse than useless and Bhould be discarded. With an experience of more than twenty years in the treatment of Hernia, Weakness es and Deformities requiring mechanical support, we are warranted in the statement that satisfaction will be guaranteed in every case entrusted to our care. All appliances are made especially for our own fitting, and often expressly for the indi vidual case at band, and carefully adjusted. All Our Elastic Goods, Stockings, Knee Caps, Anklets Wristlets and Abdominal Supporters For varicose veins, weak or sprained joints, corpulency, etc., are woven on our own looms and warranted fresh and well made of the very best material. E. 1, WASHBURN, Si Church and 61 Center Street, ap25 RewBaven, Conn. Live Lobsters I Oc lb. Connecticut River Shad Beceived Daily. ' Hudson River Shad. At 8 and 10 Cents per Pound. Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal. Fresh fork:. Fork Tenderloins.- Capons, Turkeys, Chickens. Bermuda Tomatoes, Onions, Spinach, Let tuce, ttaaisnes, atnng Beans, Green Peas, etc, etce. r W. D. JUDSON, 505 and 507 8TATE STREET. nil AN;. 'X je3 . A8ECOND-H-. be in perfect. stating price. jeSltt STATION by young Americau .nrtT team or make himself iLful S- EMPLOYMENT Be T Old PI,.. WA'Tcn TO-DAY, four good girls if -general houework. EMPLOYMENT RTTRWATT Je31f 916 Chapel street. WASTED. YOUNG man wishes to learn thed-nh,,.!. A AQdress "X " this office. jesatt WANTED, A -SITUATION by a young girt to do light . kouaew?k ? small family, or take care of children. Good reference. Inquire at leS t No. 189 ASHMUN STREET. WANTED. LADY wants sewing to take home. A SEAMSTRESS, New Haven. jel Stt WANTED, - UUSU man from 16 to 20 years old Apply to MTTNSOW jel 2t cor. Bradley and William streets. WANTED, gpSf Four unfurnished rooms suitable for house Kii keP?2R' for gentleman and wife. Address ---' Jelgtt J. B., this office. WANTED, MA few summer boarders. For particulars "rttat? JOELW.SKILTON, my30 6tt Morris. Conn. WANTED, A FEW experienced Corset Stitchers for fine strip work. THOMSON, LANGDON & CO., mySl eodst Bridgeport, ConD, WANTED. A COMPETENT woman as cook and laundress. -LJL. xicterencesrequirea. Apply between 2 and 8 (mym tf) 14H STKEKT. LOST, A PAIR of Eyeglasses, with shell handle, reward will be pAid for returning them t , L i 13B TiLMrm STREET FOR SALE. T" OT on Oak avenue in Evergreen cemetery. J-J o. . w- D- JUDTON, my31 6t 3p 505 and 507 State street run ALE, . T OW, fifteen or twenty tons good Hay in barns I A at North Haven. w. D. JUDSON, my31 6t 3p 505 and 507 State street. $15.00 Will buy a large size second-hand Richardson & t( Boynton set furnace. Inquire at this office. HORSES. Just arrived at Kimberly & Parsons' sale 3ai8tnles, 171 George street, with a carload of fine horses, consisting of fancy.draught and fine knee acting .drivers, with speed, and several general purpose and cart horses. -jel St " H. T. MTTRTtFY Dressmaklns Parlors. TEA gowns, evening and reception dresses; suits at $5 and made at three days' notice. Perfect fitting and draping. Apprentices wanted. 228 CROWN STREET, my31 7c between Temple and College streets. East Rock Line. ON and after Tuesday, May 1st, team leaves Klock's drug store, corner Church-and Chanel streets, at 10 a. m. and 3 p. m. for East Rock sum mit. Returns to the city about 12:30 p. m. and s 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, my!8 850 Chapel Street. NOTICE TOTICE is hereby given th3t the Board of Se L1 lectmen. Justices of the Peace. Constables and Grand Jurors of the town of New Haven shall meet Monday, June 4, at half-past seven o'clock p.m., in Rooms 10 and 11 City Hall, for the purpose of selecting Jurors for said town of New Haven. Per order, PHILIP HUGO. my31 3t Town Clerk. District of New Haven, bs. Probate Court, May 31, 1888. f . ESTATE of GEORGE GABRIEL, late of New Haven, in said district, deceased. The Court of Probate for the district of New Ha ven hath limited and allowed six months from the date hereof for the creditors of said estate to ex hibit 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 CHARLOTTE GA-BBIEL, jel 2dlw . Executrix. MIDDLESEX BANKING CO., Iflladletown, Conn. PAID UP CAPITAL $600,000. I OFFER for sale the $300 and $1,001 6 per cent, debenture bonds of this company for the follow ing reasons: 1. They have had twelve years successful exper ience. - 3- The Company is limited by law to a small is sue relative to its capital. 3. They aro incorporated by special charter from the State of Connecticut, and subiect to semi annual examination at the hands of the State. And also 4. The loan to a class of farmers, thrif tv and en terprising, whom I beleve -in point of character will bear favorable comparison with the farmers of a more southern latitude. 5. The loan Der acre of the Middlesex: I hpliavA to be smaller an the average than that of any other company with whose operations I am familiar, a sateguaru or primary and fundamental impor tance. 6. The Middlesex Banking Company bases its de bentures strictly on first mortgages; most com panies issuing debentures have a large proportion of second mortgages as security for their loans. 7. Being subject to the same supervision as our own State Banks they are equally safe. 8. The original mortgages being held by the Se curity Trust Company of Hartford there is no pos sible chance of defalcation, making the bonds abso lutely safe. GEORGE F. NEWCOMB, BOOU 3, BOARDMAN BUILDING, Cor.CH APEL AXP STATE mvld tf 3 Days More. 3 THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, Matinees Friday and Saturday. ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY. BARLOW BROS.' MINSTRELS. 35 Star Artists. 25 Maseum Hall Till's Royal Marionettes. Friday and Saturday Nights, June sand se. . Saturday matinee. FINAL PERFORMANCES THIS SEASON. Special engagement of the romantic young actor, FREDERIC Supported by his exquisite company. Who will appear in two of h's most powerful por trayals. Friday IV Ik tit, Saturday matinee. ! FORGIVEN. SATURDAY NIGHT, The American Baron. Reserved seats 50c and 75c. Gallery 35c. Matinee 25c and 5uc ref rved). my30 4t zcixvsious. SEMI-MONTHLY EXCURSIONS AT LOW RATES, Via Southern Pacific Co., - SUNSET ROUTE. Address nearest Ticket Aeent. or E. E. CURRIER. M. E. Agent. 102 Washington street) je2 eodlm BOSTOS, MASS. .SlotTies, pauses, Scz THATCHER'S Burning Furnace. Incomparably the Best. These furnaces never fail to give entire satisfao tortj They are self cleaning, gas tight and anti din Iter, most durable, economical and safe. -Plumbing, Gas andi Steam FlUln-- Tin Roofing, &c. Estimatesfurnlshed to Builders. Stoves, Ranees and all kiad of Kite's ,t enlFurnlshlnjc. - JOHN R. OARLOCK, 217 State Street, near Crown.