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. 1 - ' 'w v n - ' -- ' ' -.. - im, ... ..... : r- T 1 - . - ..i. .. : : ; : : ! . .' . . .. V. ' " . -pabllalMdVaABimrGAC'- . '" ' '' -THE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER. IHfIIE' -.ClTYi',' ",' '" 'l ' ' -,. OFFICE 400 STATE STREET . - n i - 1 1 i ' """ 1 n 1 tia 1 V" - .. - . i - i ..I .i '' ' u" i , t '.I.,, 'r ' " ' '"" ' 1 """"" 1 1 - - ' ' ' VOL. XLVHT.- "V?,- : .V,; ' Prf Four Cents. . , -a-v-i w -t-- ... - . . .yuvJL-Jr-y.-rrl - " 7 r ;lli2iJ ; ' i , - r r- r'"'V"MM"MMIMM"MMT"'M"M"M' . - - -. '-' . i ... . , .- ...... .- , 'I.,--- . .i- r- .' - ' '. ... I . . .- Iuned lay J. N. ADAH ft CO. ; j S83 nd 8fl8 CiapsIStroet siwi fc rSttf j. a. pavis, sw onmg. stwiL . , , . r- . B. ROGOWSKI , i J? ?ellk8: real French chip Hats This summer we intend to "follow (he plan adopted last year with so much suecess, namely, that of clearing up our stock of Dress Goods early, and before the season is entirely over. Therefore, we announce our JUNE CLOSING OUT SALE, and we believe nothing; heed further be said than that We shall endeavor to make it more attractive than before. This sale has more particular , reference to DRESS GOODS, but in ali"Iepartnients w nieau to offer some special bargains, -' v Our ability to buy goods cheap, our determination to sell them cheap, our purpose to meet the wants of the Jl. . I . 9 mm m . i . people anu serve mem wcii) is u weim nuueniuuu uuw that it is not necessary to reiterate on these points. 15 nt we have some pride in saying that new competition has hot rendered it necessary to reduce our prices on any staple articles. None can undersell us at any time and he just to their creditors. We are now known on the markets as a Arm able to handle largre lots of anything able at any time to pay cash, and well posted in every thing.! Especially at this season there are many oppor tunities open of securing unusual bargains, and during June we shall give our customers the advantage of such, thus giving additional animation and interest to our Great Sale. Respectfully. J, N. ADAM & CO. y31 ; . ; Is selling: real French chip Hats and Bonnets, the newest shapes, for $1.25, worth from $2.00 to $2.50. i Also an endless variety of Leghorn and Fayal Hats, Flowers, Feath-i ers, Kibbons, Satin, and all the latest Novelties of the season can be found at the lowest prices at ' ! B. ROGOWSKI, 810;CHAPEL mj28tf STREET. JT. B. Open evenings. We commence a sale. of Men's Low Calf Shoes, Oxford Ties and Strap, with a few Patent Leather, hotli Hand and Machine Sewed. The sales we have inaugurated this Spring have beeii morehan successful they clear our stock monthly; and watch ing the markets carefully, we are often able io give our customers fine Shoes, purchased of reliable makers, at less than the cost of the stock from which they are made. WALLACE B FEU & 0. Amber, Kose, Green, Blue, JUST RECEIVED. H. N. Whittelsey, Jr., my24 SOI AND 993 IHAPEI, STREET. BUCKLEY & KELLY, Practical Plumbers and Gas Fitters, 40 CROWN STREET, Under Water Co.s Office, NEW HAVES, COHN. Jobbing promptly attended to. J. H. BUCKLEY. D. F. KELLY. my27 tf Useful and Ornamental. Beautify Jior Yard, and make your Gsrdsni Productive and Attractive. WM. C. ROBERTS a CO.. of Geneva. N. T-. deklera In Fruit uad Ornamental Treea. Planta. 'inea. Hhruba. Roaes. etc.. offer to the people of New Haven and vicinity inducements in new, rare and standard varieties of Nursery Htoek for the Spring of 1880. which cannot be surpassed in quality and price. Every tree, plant, shrnb, vine, or any article delivered by us, shall be of the finest and best quality, guaran teed true to name, good roots and vigorous stock. Our looal agent, Mr. C. a. W ATKINS, of your place, is ready to receive your orders and explain our mode of doing business, and a card addressed to him will be cheerfully responded to, and he will call and show specimens from which you can make selections if de sired. Very respectfully yours, WM. C. ROBERTS CO. . Address all orders to 514 State Street. jal3 6m J85S' SIGN HOUSE 18S0 PAINTING ! Papering, Graining. Glazing, Plain and Ornamental Paper Hanging, Paints, Oils, Varnish, Window Glass, Brushes, etc. all work executed in the beat possible manner bj competent workmen. Orders prompty lattended to. : RANSOM IIIULS, NO. 492 STATE tnaStf ' ' STREET, TODD'S BLOCK. FLOWER SEEDS, iti mux; plants; VEGETABLE .SEEDS, Plants of all Description. CUT FLOWERS And Designs for Funeral and Weddings. " , ' Bonqtiets, Fillings, Vases, Hang ing' Baskets, etc., etc. Orders promptly attended to. : " - H. E. TOWNSEND, 187 Chapel Street, Formerly located at 309 Chapel Street. Greenhouses, 16 Exchange Street, Fair Haven. -ma'25 8m CLARKE & SJlNFORD, , WHOLESALE ' DEALERS IN Croctery, Glassware, Wooden Ware, Brashes, &c, 281 AITD 283 STATE STREET, ,x Corner Wooster. W. HAWE8 - C,& P. 8AHF0ED. ......... . . v SECOND-HAND caeeiages for saw: cheap AT XO. 61 CHAPEL STREET, . Corner of Hamilton, ClONSISTINGef 1 light Brougham Bockaway, In J fine order, price $300 ; 1 light Curtain Roc ka way, nearly new, $a00, cost S50 ; 1 six-seat German town, with or without harness, for (350 ; 1 fine half-top Ba rouche, light and in good order ,for t27S : 1 ToP Beach Wagon, nearly new, for $135 ; 1 turn-seat no-top Wag on, in good ordw, for $M ; 1 half-top two-seat Brews ter Phaeton for $100 ; 1 two-Mat Kockaway-for $60; 1 turn-Seat Bockaway f or $4 ; 1 half -top, Victoria, In fine order, for $350 ; 1 half -top Cabriolet for $100; 1 light side-bar Brewster spring, two-seat Phaeton, with door and .xtension top, nearly new, for $200 ; 1 side bar Brewster Spring Top Buggy, $00 ; 1 side-bar Top weight 130 lbs., for $100 ; 1 Ught Phaeton, $100 ; 1 El liptic spring Top Buggy for $100 ; 1 Canopy Top Pony Phaeton, $90 ; 1 Elliptl. spring Top Buggy, $80 ; 1 Bu siness Wagon, $40 ; 1 Mass Coach, $50 ; 1 Glass Coach, $100 ; 1 Carryall for six persons, $50. my8 W M. H. BRADLEY & CO. ATfliK NEW HAVEN BUTTER STORE CAN be had now splendid Geese and Dark Eggs, New Hatter, quality very fine. Also the best Coffee and Tea at the Lowest Prioea, Call and Try Us at HO COXGRESS AVEIVUE. apT ' - - . : rFEHLBERO BROS. IF YOU WANT , A NICE GLASS OF SODA WATER, Mineral Water or Boot Beer, Go to Apothecaries' Hall, 301 Chape Street. ,' - .23 . J;- E. A. GESSNEB CO. WM. D. BRYAN, CUSTOM T A ILOR, No. 127 Church -Street, Is selling . j , t, ' . DKESS AND BUSINESS SUITS At lower prices than ever before. gs WINDOW SHADES AND FIXTURES. BED CANOPIES, WIRE WINDOW SCREENS. SPRING BEDS. CARPET SWEEPERS, , Wholesale and Retail. OUR. PRICES ARK THB! LOWEST. NsW Haven Window Shade Co., 430 State Street. Tine Largest Stock of Rubber Hose for Street and Garden jhsc in the! city at iUieCroOdyear Bubber Stores, 73 Church Street, corner Center, and 93 Orange Street, JPalladium Building. Liadies' Gossamer Cloaks from $1.90 upwards. LAWN Best thing: In the market. SPRINKLER. t Call and see it work. . F. C. TIJTTliE. ADD1TI0IV TO CHAPEL STREET. ECK& mmm An now permanently located in their large and commodiotw store NOS. AND S41 CHAPEL STREET, And are prepared to offer to their patrons and the public generally The ' Greatest Bargains iri House Furnishing Goods. Black Walnut Chamber Suites of the latest styles, Handsome Enameled Suites, Parlor Suites of latest patterns, Spring Beds, Hattresises, Marble Top Tables, Book Cases. - Lounges of every description. Easy Chairs. . A large assortment of Carpets and Oil Cloths, and a full line of Crockery and Tin Ware. All seasonable goods, such as . Refrigerators, Hammocks, "Water Coolers, Wa tering Pots, &c, ore, AT THE LOWEST CASH PRICES. Regular Auction Sale Every SATURDAY MORNING at 10 o'clock. PECK it BROWNV 5 ; 339 and 341 Chapel Street. myl4 dawlm Personal. Sufferer from indigestion, All tbe drastio drags decline. What you need, beyond all question, la that remedy Saline, Tarrant's wonderful Aperiknt, Duplicate of Seltxer Spring Tonio, Alterative, Cathartic Pure, refreshing, comforting. Je2eod3w Manv Very Celebrated PHYSICIANS claim that children are never trou bled with worms and especially young children. These same physicians, while they set tip this claim are the very ones to use vermiiuges in iaeir practice, for fear the child might be troubled with worms. Pa rents should give worm medicine to their children in the same way when they show the least symptom of worms ; and the best remedy to use is the justly cele brated 2905 Vermifuge. RICHARDSON CO., Whole sale Agents. Sold by all druggists. Hall's celebrated Toothache Drops never fail. jylOThSaaeowwIy Wanted, . A LIi who are in want of . . GOOD KINDLING WOOD to come and leave their orders. We sell eight large boxeB for delivered to any part of the city. New Haren Folding Chair Co., jel 53 State Street J. & T. FITZPATRICK, Corner Court and Orange Street. Livery, Board and Feed Stables, FIRST CLASS teams, single or double, to let at reasonable rates, with drivers if required. Board ing for private teams a specialty. Parties will find this a quiet place and best eare for their teams. N. B. For sale cheap, a good draught Horse, suitable for heavy work. my21 Wm. A. Wright, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ROOMS NOS. 6 TO O, No. 153 Church St., cor. of Court. myl9 ' Balsam of Tolu Candy ! FOR COUGHS AND COLDS. Prepared from the original formula, and for Bale at Whittlesey's Drug- Store, fl6 daw 228 Chapel and 326 State Street. GRAY'S SaPlSClFJC AlfilJICINK . (MADE MARK The Great TRADEMARK .Kiigitsn Kem- edy, an unf ailing cure for Seminal Weakness, Sperma torrhwy Im poten cy, and all diseases uiat rouow, as-a se quence of Self Abuse, as Loss of Memory. Universal &EF0RE TAX1H1 Latitude, pain in FT Hi TAMO me uacjc, uimness of Vision, Premature Old Age, and many other Diseas es that lead to Insanity or Consumption, and a Prema ture Grave. Fall particulars In our pamphlet, which we de sire to send free by mail to every one. The Spe cific Medicine is sold by all druggists at l per pack age, or six packages for $5, or will be sent free by mail on receipt of the money by addressing THE GRAY MEDICINE CO., No. 10 Mechanics Block, Detroit, Mich. Sold in New Haven by all Druggists. JaT lydaw RICHARDSON a CO., wholesale ag'ta. Farmers, Mecrti antes, Herchant,GBtlemen Every one who owns a wagon wants -a- Estreats. Folding Canopy Top Folds up like an umbrella. Weighs less than 12 lbsl Can be taken off or put on in one minute. Affords superior protection from sun and rain. Made in different sizes to fit business wagons, pleasure wagons and buggies. Send for illustrated circular and price list. Agents wanted everywhere. D. Q. Bskbs, Patentee and Man nfactnrer, Sandy Hook, Ct. State where you saw this. Attention, Boad Workers ! The Diagonal Road Scraper Xs the lightest, chespest,essiest handled and most effi cient Scraper in nse. Selectmen and town agents who wish to save expense will and it for the interest of the towns to commnnicste with the undersigned, who ex pects to spend the summer in showing it in the differ ent towns in the State and vicinity. Send for circular 8. H. UtULKi, BanUm falls, ct. fl''rey rV A YEAR and expenses to agents. Outfit H7 a ta, Maine; , fre& Address J. O. VICKEKy, Augu- ADVERTISERS thin Spruce St., New York, can learn the exact cost of any proposed line of ADVERTISING- in American News- papers, u lwpmgc rmpmet, aoe. FANCY COLLARS AND CUFFS 1ST SETS. T1IE NEW HAVEN SHIRT COMPANY, 235 Chapel Street. $2SG0LB: s yr-r. Kor lertMS aa- SEA SHOKE. Sea Shore Cottages supplied with Crockery and tilass Ware at low prices. IKON STONE CHINA. Dinner Plates 84c per doc : Breakfast Plates 84c per dos. Tea Plates 73c per doz. ': Dessert Plates 72c per doz. Vegetable Dishes , 10, 19c each. Platters 10a, 16c, 30o each. Pickers 16c each. Individual Butter 25c per doz. . Common Ware. : WaBh Bowls and Pitchers 50c pair. Bowls 5c, 6c, 8c each. Chambers 35c each. Handled Cups and Saucers 36e per set. These goods are serviceable and cheap and stand wear and tear. A. W. Minor. , Crockery, China and Glass Store, my29 daw Bl Church St., Hoadley'e Building. FOR sale: i mf AND COMMODIOUS HOUSE on Sherman avenue, handsomely ftttwl with mod ern conveniences, ana most pleasantly located. e Kid at a great oargain. inquir. myia dtf i XHIg OTFICK TO REST. - A DESIEABLK rurnisheS Room will be rented to one or two gentlemen. Call at J tf - Comer- Orange. FOR RENT. THE BARBER SHOP over as Church street. The best located place inch, city.- Established since 1865. Bent very reasonable to a good pay- E tenant, inquire ox wm. n. muwr. ap21 tf ' t Chmrch Street. TO RENT. THE UPPER 8TOBY E rooms No. IBS Carlisle street (no eonneotions fewer Mory, ty water, .fronting public square, S120 per year. Apply i. it. jlxw ye tiitiiMt.. myl8tf 78 Long Wharf. For Sale or Rent. - HOUSE No. 72 How street, with all modern Improvements, inoulre at 70 Mow., es oorner ueorge ana st.se streets. . FOR RENT, - BRICK BUILDING, with engine in eood der, with or without barn; possession sny time. JNDREW MARTIN, 19 Pearl Strain. FOR SALE. fHA) BUILDINa LOTS on Nicholl, Eagle, and both Hijj siaw or ftssn street ; m leet in one place Ei'lt price low ; terms easy. ANDREW MARTIN, . fiStf 19 Pearl Street JOSEPH SONNENBERG-, Real . Kstate and Exchsse Broker, 238 CHAPEL STREET! I A ( Spanish Doubloons wanted. United J.FVH.VFStates4percent. Bonds and For eign securities bought and sold and dividends paid in unicea Biases currency, xenement for rant oorner of George and Day strests, 6 rooms, (9 per month. Also uoia ana euver ezenangea at the office of JOSEPH SONNENBERa, sp2Stf 238 Chapel Street FOR RENT. A HOUSE on the corner of Piernont and Houston streets. Bent $8 per month. Antlv rt . - Jewelry ! . Jewelry ! HEW GOODS. NEW GOODS. AT STREETER'S Old Established and Renowned Stand. Cmses Re-filled and Re-stocked. All Goods of Choice Selection.. . Prices Low. BEAUTIFUL Gold and Silver Watches of well known and reliable makes. We can guarantee all oar goods to be as represented. - Have sold to thou sands In this and neighboring towns. Plain gold and Elegant Btone Rings in great profusion. Look at our Silverware Department before purchasing elsewhere. They are standard goods. - Special attention to Watch and Jewelry Repairing, and also to Engraving in all its branches. The best work. All are welcome to call and examine goods. . ! GEO. L. STREETER, rVO. 332 CHAPEL. STREET. a31daw ' MAGES. i XTTE take pleasure in Informing the people of this Iff city and the country at large that no better as sortment of fine carriages can be found in this State than can be found at the Repository of . WM. H. BRADLEY & CO:, 61 Chapel Street, I (Cor. of Hamilton,) i . - - and at prices that shall be satisfactory to purchasers. .We Have a Few Second-hand carriages i m good order and at low prices ; also, a few of those nice $dO No-Top Piano-Box Baejsries. Please call and select one if in want, as they will cost more soon : y Repairing of all Kinds Eone in the best manner at reasonable prices by - Will. H. BRADLEY & CO. Bath Houses to Kent. A PARTY having a water front located in the most jj desirable locality on Beach street, on the Savin Bock Shore, will rent the same in lots to suit, or will erect and rent Bath Houses on the same for a season or a longer period. Address,: - - myStf , - - P. O. BOX 1007. The Best Goods are the Cheapest ! How Huh tar One Dollar t "I a!a POUNDS granulated Sugar, fL X" H lbs Coffee C, V- 58 lbs best Floor, SL 90 lbs best Corned Beef , fL 30 lbs No. Uaekerel, (L SO lbs Washing Ma, tL ;- : i : 18 qts best Marrowfat BeaBstU - - 80 lbs Codfish, $1. as lbs old Cheese. C ; ' ' 8 lbs old Butter, $1. 4 lbs best Orsncs Co., sew de, fl. D lbs 1 IX bash Bt. PaMok, best Ham. SI. Sbnsb oood Potatoes. CI. best In the world. L- 10 dos Eggs, Western, V ; 1 dos Conn., warranted ai ; oi so ueese s.ggs, .1 , o uo iucas', AlVgoods deBvwed In any part of the city by ssjjaa e. av., (Established 1847.) myl8 Congress Ave., Healys Block. IUG. RUSSELL, a n miTR vs ? mySO ABCH1TECT, 334 Chapel Street, Sew Haven, Ct, Houses and Lots for Sale. - Houses in Fair Haven, East Haven, North Haven, on Quinnipiac street, York street, Lib erty, Sylvan avenue, Howard avenue and Or- street. Water front Lots in West Haven at bargain. Lots on Lawrence street, Niooll street. Chaoal sireei, jvunoeriy btbhub ana tjouege screer.- iiouses ana xenemsnis to rent, sirst-ciass Honse on Howe street, near Crown, rent low. l wo nrsc-cisss nouses, central, rent $450. Money to loan on real estate security. Real Kstate Office 49 Church Street, itoom o uoaoiey uuaing. umce open evenings. myl5 L. F. COMSTOCK. TO RENT. Houses with Modern Improvements. Howard avenue, 11 rooms. Crown street. 9 rooms Chapel street. 14 rooms. Wall street. 14 rooms. York street, 14 rooms. Whalley ave.,17rooms,barn Home I'lace, l. rooms, wooawaraave ,Vrooms, " Other houses on Atwater street. Union street. Clin ton avenue, Lombard street, barn, Whitneyvllle, barn, Orange street, barn, Ward street, barn, TENEMENTS ON Lincoln street, Ward street, Howard avenus, Grand street, Clark street, Baldwin Btreet, Hunson street. union street, juun. screes. FOR SALE Borne very desirable properties at low prices on easy terms. - - Houses from $1,500 to $20,000. Building Lots, Farms and Business Property. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE. City Property, Suburban Property, Farms and Manu facturing Property. Small or large sums on improved property. T. G. SLOAN, ap!7 tf 3 Yale Bank Building W. P. NILES' (NOTABY PUBLIC) Real Estate, Collection, Loan, Pen sion ana iire insurance Agency. FOR SALE, BEAUTIFULLY located residences In North and South Qninnipiac streets in Fair Haven East. Building sites and land on Fair Haveu Heiehte. Sea shore, country and city property for sale. The property formerly occupied by the NAUGA- TUCK WHEEL CO. in Naugatuck, Conn., for sale at a price that should insure a sale. TO KENT, Several residences in Fair Haven East. House No. 17 Auburn street (city.) Blacksmith's shop, No. 15 Au burn street. ap 270 CHAPEL STREET, Boom Ho. 1. Dr. E. B. Lighthill, from Nw York city, begs leave to give notice that yielding to the pressure of many earnest and repeated sohci tatiO&s to extend to the afflicted in this vicin ity the benefit of his extensive experience and skill, has taken rooms at lib. 35 College Street, Where hereafter he can be consulted on Monday, Tuesday, Wednes day and Thursday of each week, as follows ; On Monday from 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. On Tuesday from 8 to 10 a. m On Wednesday from 3:80 to 8 p. m. On Thursday from 8 a. m. to 3 p. m. x-reparea to give nis personal attention to the treatment and cure of Deafness, Catarrh, and .Diseases of the Throat, Lnmj and Ner- Lyous System. . - For upward of twenty-five years Dr. Light hill has been at the head of an extensive met ropolitan practice, devoted exclusively to the relief and cure of those important ailments and it is with pardonable pride that he refers to the extraordinary success which attended his efforts. Bis recent discoveries are of the highest practical importance, renderingtreat- ment so effectual that rehef is experienced at once, and permanent cures are often effected in the most stubborn and aggravated cases ; and it is one of the happy features of his practice that the applications cause neither pain nor distress, and can be readily admin istered to the most timid or nervous person. A candid opinion will invariably be given as to the possibilities of a cure, and no case will be accepted for treatment which does not pre sent a reasonable chance for success. In evidence of the success ef his practice, Dr. Lighthill takes pleasure in submitting the following testimonials. A mass of similar credentials may be seen at his office. ROOMS TO BENT. FIVE ROOMS with gas and water and water closet on same floor ; five minutes walk from City Market. Also half house, 8 Lewis street. air Haven. JACOB HELLER, my4 Boom No. 1 Yale National Bank Building. Kennedy's Crackers. COCOANUT Maooaroons and Cream Wafers, alwars fresh. mjl K..E. HALL BOH. FOR RENT, THREE large rooms on Greeean Btreet. suita ble for light manufacturing purposes. Bent very low to responsible party. Apply at office EDWABD 1 ALLEY. ap28tf m ChWpel Street Rents. FURNISHED and unfurnished rooms, sirmly and in suites, with gas and steam heat, to rent in Foote House, oorner Chapel and Temple streets. anltor and janitrews iu the building. Apply at office of ip28tf EDWARD MALLEY. TO RENT, MTHE second floor of a Cottage at the -upper end of George street ; four rooms, gas and wa ter. Apply at office of myStf E. MALLEY. Store To Rent. A DESIRABLE Store on Temple street, near Chapel ; to a good tenant will be rented at a low rent. Apply at office of myMf E. MALLEY. FOR SALE OR RENT. A Rare Opportunity. No. 10 York Square, commodious house, ex tensive grounds, choice fruit, stable and out buildings. Apply for particulars to CHARLES H. WEBB, ap27 is . - - 839 Chapel Street. For Sale at a Bargain, J& PirsA clavss House, wltli. modern ;3 lmprorementg, good lot -with barn, Bituatod jjjj on fine avenue, fronting on two streets, can be seen at any time. For particulars, call at Room No. 5, Hoadley Building, 49 Church street, d25 tf L. P. COMSTOCK. HLNMAN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, ' 63 Clmrch. Street, OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. Money Loaned on Keal Estate. ' Houses and Lots in all parts of the city for sale and Rent. Rents and Interest money collected. CHOICE WATER FRONTS. : gavrln. Rock Shore Property, l.OOO Front Feet on Beach Street. The most desirable on the shore, a beautiful grove upon a portion of it. Fine water will be supplied from the Arteeian well to all purchasera, making this particular location very desirable. Seashore Cottages For Rent. Fire Insurance Policies written in all nrst-class com panies. ap30 LONG & HINMAN, Agta. FOR RENT, PART of Store 144 State street. Inquire at THE STORE. dltf - TO RFNT, THE STORE No. No. 61 Church street, oppo- jEiiif nuiaeposKHDce; swuuinu reuurua rramwsy 3 ib avenue; secona noor no. oj. Asymm street ; ole house on Henry street, all modern improve ments; whole house No. 341- Crown street; whole house No. 64 Whalley avenue, all modern improve ments, $400 ; whole house on Clinton avenna ; second floor No. 39 Auburn Btreet; whole 'house on Water street ; whole house corner Union and Fair streets, $31 per month ; whole house Cedar Hill avenna ; three small rents Cedar HilL Apply to A. If. HOLMES, pl7 69 Church Street, Room 8. TO RENT, HOUSE on Winthrop avenue and George street, 11 rooms, modern improvements, with or without barn. Apply to tf EDWARD If ALLEY. Connecticut River ALSO : ' SHAD! BASS! MACKEREL, &c. ; . . AT A. FOOTE & OO.'S, 363 STATE STREET. The Railroad Waiting Rooms, 8av-iK Reck, hare sees re-Stteol nl will toe opemed os Jume 1st, avsiol sasLsgeal by Hevres. Pmrties . will bs faarsetesd Jq.t receptions eat sill otcssloM. 1 myas 8m JgCSS2agP ; g ill v n-." ril ssossar o sLMwucy U lsa as 1 1 esLCUavn ' The best oot for summer nse, at A. a. CHAMBEBUN t30N8, my3S - - 888, 89083 State Street. FOB SAXE, A aocm Phsston Carriase : biff bargain : X Vas no room or use for it ; Blanrman make ; will I be sold for naif its worth ; apply at onoa. I GAY BROTHEB8, Pnblisbsrs, I url k3B Chapel st, over WoOriora. 1 NEW HAVEN. Deafness, Catarrh and Diseases of the Throat, Lungs, and Ner vous System promptly relieved and perma nently cured. NEW AND IMPORTANT DISCOVERIES. From the Rev. D. J. Clark. Pastor Congregat ional Church, fiast Ha Tm, Conn. It affords me great pleasure to add my tes timony to that of others in favor of Dr. Lighthill's success in the cure of catarrh. His treatment of my wife has proved so ben eficial that I cheerfully recommend him to the confidence of the afflicted. The catarrh in the case of my wife was of long standing and its worst form, against which many remedies had been tried iu vain. The very first treatment applied by Dr. Lighthill per manently removed some of the most trouble some features and the results ever since have been of the most gratifying character. Our people may congratulate themselves on hav ing at their command the services of a physi cian so skillful as Dr. Lighthill in the treat ment of that troublesome disease, catarrh. D. J. CLARK. B rom Col. I). A. Kood, Proprietor of tile United States Hotel, Hartford, Conn. Hartford, Feb. 11, 1880. Dr. E. B. Lic-hthill: Dear Sir Prompted by a feeling of justice to you and a sense of duty to the public, I take this method of expressing my grateful appreciation of the able and skillful manner in which you treated my -wife for Catarrh. When I placed her under your professional care she suffered so severely tkat she could scarcely obt Jin any rest at night, but your first application afforded decided relief and your subsequent treatment has proved a per fect success. In the course of my expejjence I have seen a good deal of physicians and medical practice, but I must confess that your method of treatment for Catarrh is superior to anything that has yet come under my ob servation, and in fact is so rational and effec tive that it must commend itself at once to every unprejudiced mind. r Yours truly, D. A. EOOD. EDITED AND PUBLISHED BTJ. . CARRINGTOIf & CO., 400 State Street," Courier Butldlns, JOHK B. CABJBJNGTOK. ZDWABD T. CAiKniOTON. JOHS B. CAJUU2VQTOH, Saturday Morning, Jane 5, 1880. From Mr. Richard Case, of Canton Conn. For the past twenty years I was afflicted with Catarrh, which affected my skroat to such an extent as to make my life a misery. I would wake up at night with a sense of suf focation, as though some one was strangling me, expecting every moment to be my last. My suffering was so severe that I was afraid to go to bed, and often did not dare to. Ten years ago my hearing became also impaired from the effects of catarrh and gradually grew so bad that af late it was quite difficult for me to hear. Two months age I placed myself under Dr. Lighthill's care, and there suit of his treatment has been truly wonder ful. The trouble in my throat is completely removed, I sleep and breathe as comfortably as a baby, my hearing is restored, and my health has so much Im proved that I feel like a new man. In fact such a change for the better has been wrought in my case that -I thank God daily from the bottom of my heart for bringing Dr. Lighthill to Hartford and for directing me to him. I am 64 years of age and have lived in Hartford county nearly all my life, and if the blessings and prayers of an old man are of any avail, the happiness and pros perity of Dr. Lighthill is assured. RICHARD CASE. Canton, Conn., Feb. 25,-1880. CURE OF DEAFNESS.- Of Mr. W. J. Cowles, of Norfolk, - Conn. Six years ago I became hard of hearing, and ever since then the difficulty increased so that it annoyed me very much, and obliged me to listen closely in order to get along. In this condition I placed myself under the treatment and eare of Dr. Lighthill, who suc ceeded in restoring me to perfect hearing, and thereby earned my lifelong gratitude. W. J. COWLES. Norfolk, Conn., Feb. 18, 1880. AT CHICAGO. The third day of the Convention opened without any radical change in the situation. Soon after the Convention was called to order Senator Conkling made matters interesting by offering a resolution binding every mem ber to support the nominee, and declaring that no man ought to hold a seat in the Con vention who would not agree so to do. This resolution was adopted, three delegates from West Virginia having the "boldness to vote against it. Conkling then attempted to have a resolution passed declaring that those who had voted no had thereby forfeited their votes in the Convention. This did not suit very well, and Conkling saw the wisdom of with drawing it, and saving himself another de feat. There seems to have been no particu lar necessity for introducing the first resolu tion, and the second was certainly ill-advised. The reports of the Committee on Creden tials and the Committee on Rules were what they were expected to be, and they caused the expected discussion. The decision of the Alabama contest showed the strength and weakness of the Grant men more plainly than any other vote had dene. Out of 755 who voted the Grant side had only 30G, the anti Grant forces showing 449. At this writing the Illinois contest is under discussion. TOO MANY OP TJS Rev. Mr. Malthus, who taught in his fa mous ' 'Essay on Population" that it would be a good thing if fewer people were born into this world, was' much abused for so teaching. He was, nevertheless, a good and philosophic man. His theory of popula tion has met with considerable acceptance since his death, and the once hated and still generally misunderstood "Malthusianism" af fects modern thought in no small degree. A paper was read at the meeting of the American Medical Association in New York this week, which would have pleased Mal thus and which gives those who follow him and those who do not matter to think upon. It was by Dr. Drysdale of London and was entitled "Death Rate of the Rich and the Poor." It seems that while the death rate in England has remained identical for three decades, namely, 22.35 per 1,000, that of London, in the face of sanitary ref rm and improvements, has rather increased than di minished, having been 22.2 per 1,000 in 1856, 22.3 in 187G, and 23 in 1877. Dr. Drysdale finds a cause for this in the mass of indigence and ignorance. It has been observed in France that persons between the ages of forty and forty-five die, if. in easy circum stances, in the proportion of 8.3 per 1,000, while if poor they die at the rate of 19.7 per 1,000. That is, the mortality between these ages is twice and a half as large among the poor as it is among the wealthy. It was found that in Paris, be tween the years 1817 and 1836, one inhabitant in every fifteen died in the Twelfth Arron dissement, which is peopled in great part by the poor; while in the Second Arrondisse ment, inhabited by the Vealthier classes, the deaths for the same period were only one in every." sixty-five. A general death-rate is misleading. Thus, in part of a sub-district in London, comprising houses in good con dition, the death-rate did not exceed 11.3 in every 1,000, while there were adjacent dwell ings in the same sub-district in which the death-rate had risen to 38 per 1,000 ; and it is now reported that there are particular dis tricts in London where the death-rate is 50 per 1.000. In New Zealand, high wages "and cheap food have operated so that the death rate is but 12.5 per 1,000. A death-rate like this would save 200,000 lives annually in England and Wales a million in five years. Dr. Drysdale, in conclusion, says that to les sen the death-rate we must lessen poverty. Our farm is overstocked with human ani mals." He says : "My conviction is, that so long as the population continues to in crease at the present rate, it is useless to ex pect change. Slums will always exist so long as the people have low wages and cannot af ford better and more wholesome houses for their numerous children. Being less educat ed, the poorer classes are less prudent. The only certain way to lower the death-rate, in Europe, at least, is to slacken the birth-rate." Unfortunately the very ones who, according to the Malthusians, ought not to marry early and have "old fashioned families" are the ones who do. dying woman, her coffin being carried on the train on which she traveled, only to arrive in St. Petersburg on the eve of the explosion in the Winter Palace. EDITORIAL NOTES. A statement, apparently by authority, is made that the Reading failure was due to a contract to take old iron, which at present prices involved a loss of fifteen dollars a ton. Vanderbilt now holds Government bonds to the amount of $GO,000,000, which is about one-thirtieth of the national debt. Bis an nual income from these bonds is $2,400,000, or about $274 an hour. Poor Vanderbilt. A penny saved is a. penny earned. So thinks a thrifty householder of Newbury- port, Mass. , who travels on a season ticket to and from Boston, and having purchased a bedstead in that city, carried it home piece meal to save freight charges. The Now Xork World is rejoicing over the approaching death of the Republican party, and explains it by saying : ' Tt was to be ex pected that the Republican party would be a shoit-lived party, for the reason that it did not grow" up, like permanent parties, out of abiding elements of human nature, but was devised for a special and temporary purpose, which has been fully accomplished." The World crows too soon. The special purpose of the Republican party will not be accom plished until the Democratic party is dead, and it will live until then. Frederick Douglass says that one cold win ter night, less than a dozenears ago, after lecturing in an Illinois town, twenty miles from Peoria, he was compelled to reach Peoria long after everybody was in bed. Mr. Douglass thought he would have to walk the streets all night, as on ac count of his color no hotel would receive him. A friend insisted that when he reached Peoria, no matter what the time of the night was, he should seek a certain house, which he did and was welcomed and warmed. The house was that of Robert 3. Ingersoll. ' A man who would thus nobly treat his colored fellow man ought not to be going about vis iting unsparing condemnation on the relig ion which expressly commands such " action. The Empress oj .Russia, who was : the daughter of Louis H., Grand Duke of Hesse, has had her full share of trouble, enough to make her often regret the accidental meeting that made her the choice of the Czar. . Apart from the differences between the Czar and his eldest son and from some of the scandals in which the younger princes were involved, the Empress has had to mourn the infidelities of her husband, finally culminating in his passion for the young Princess Catherine Dolgorouki. An incurable disease consump tion and the constant terror of Nihilist out rages, added to all that had gone) before, made the last days of the life of thds hand some, gentle, clever and pious woioan very sad.,. She had spent part of the winter at Cannes, but no relief was afforded her by its milder climate, and she returned to Russia, a The right of adKte to make "drummers" who come into it to sell goods pay for the privilege is upheld by two recent decisions. In Nevada a license fee of twenty-five dollars a month for selling in the State is demanded, and the United States Circuit Court in a case brought before it held that this statute made no unlawful discrimination against the citi zens of other States or against the products of other States. It simply imposed a tax on the occupation'of all traveling merchants, agents or drummers, without reference to where their goods were made. It applies to the citizens and products of Nevada just the same as it does to those of other States. Hence, there was no constitutional objection to it. In Tennessee a law exists requiring "all peddlers .of sewing machines and selling by sample to pay a specified license," and Jjj.1 accordance with it a tax of fifteen dollars was J isopoaed o the agent of the Howe Sewing Machine Company. The company paid the tax under protest, and went to law to test the constitutionality of the statute. The Su preme Court of Tennessee held that the tax was levied on all peddlers of sewing machines alike, without regard to the place where the machines or their materials were made or produced, and that, therefore, the law was valid. This decision is sus tained by the United States Supreme Court. Mr. Justice Swayne remarked that a State cannot lawfully impose a tax upon a citizen of another State which it does not impose upon its own citizens, nor can it levy a high er tax upon peddlers from another State than is levied on its own peddlers under like cir cumstances. . The test question always is whether there is any unjust discrimination in favor of the State or of the citizens of the State which enacted the law. Wherever such discrimination appears the law is unconstitu tional. No discrimination of this kind is made by the Tennessee statute in question. It applies equally "to sewing machines manu factured in the State and out of it. "The exaction," says the opinion, "is not an unu sual or an unreasonable one. The State, putting all such machines upon the same footing with respect to the tax complained of, had an unquestionable right to impose the burden." . . An Engrulfed Monntain. MURMURS OF THE SHALLOWS.' The good man says : "All things are for the best." and mentally adds, "I am the best." New Orleans Picayune. A Kalamazoo hen has been laving an egg on which is the inscription: "Beware of a third-term President. 1880. War." If you want correct information about any kind of business, ask the individual who has never engaged in it. Whitehall limes. The published report of an Irish benevo lTif BrtTiiAtv ciiufi - "NotwithstandinGr tbe large amount paid for medicine and medical attendance, very few deaths occurred during the year." Because strawberries are small, it does not follow that there are more of them to the quart, for the quart is frequently made smaller to match the strawberries. New Or leans Picayune. A little girl observed her mother measur ing cloth by holding it up to her nose with one hand and reaching out at arm's length with the other. She assumed a thoughtful asoect. and. after cogitating a moment, asked : ' 'How can you measure cloth that way ? Can you smell a yard f "What is the worst thing about riches?" asked the Sunday school superintendent. And the new boy in the bad class under the gallery, who only came in last Sunday, stood up and said: "Their scarcity." And in his confusion the superintendent told the school to rise and sing, "Don't be weary, children." Burlington Ha-keye. A down town man went fishing the other day and returned with three small -trout. He carried them through the street boldly, and when asked if those were all he caught,frank ly admitted that they were. The neighbors gave him a surprise party that night, and presented him with the beautiful carved mot to, "An honest fisherman is the noblest work of God." Professor Geiger sat in an easy chair on the deck, looking very pale. The compas sionate captain asked how he felt. "Misera ble, miserable; I'm sick, captain, I'm sick. I have paid tribute to Neptune till I have lost everything." "But," said the captain, "1 see you still have your boots left." "Yes," said the Professor, faintly, "but they were on the outside." . "Ish dere some ledder here for me?" in quired a German at the general delivery win dow of the postoffice the other day, "No, none here," was tne reply. -vneii, aoi is queer," he continued, getting his head into the window: "my neighbor gets somedimes dree ledders in one day, .und I get none. I bays more taxes as he does, und I have never got one ledder yet. How comes dose tings ?" A messenger comes all the way from the spirit land to inform the world that "you cannot take your gold into the spirit life, but you can your knowledge." Any parties about entering upon the spirit life, and desirous to exchange their gold for knowledge, should immediately address us, inclosing one dollar as an indication of good faith. Boston Tran script. CORRESPONDENCE. Journeying from Baltimore to Yorlt, Pa. On the Cabs, June 2. To the Editor of the Journal and Codbiek : Summer is upon us, but with as much vari ation of temperature as we had last month. Yesterday it was sweltering hot, and to-day it is cool enough for a fire. Such sudden changes cannot be healthy, but personally I get accustomed to them, for frequently I am one day in Boston and the next day in Balti more, as has just happened. I get pretty tired of this constant traveling, but if I don't go myself nothing is accomplished, for when I send others they report "dull trade" or "will buy next time,"Or "have just filled up," etc. So I have proven again the truth of the old adage, "If you want a good servant serve yourself . " - At this season of the year it is not altogeth er unenjoyable traveling about, even on busi ness, for the leaves are now full size and in their natural freshness and beauty. Folks whose minds are always on business do not consider anything outBide the routine of their daily duties, but for one I like to take a little study of the common things that surround me at times, and enjoy a few of the many wonderful works of nature. To-day I have had a splendid ride up the Northern Central railroad from Baltimore to York, Pa, through a wild and rugged coun try, but little cultivated or inhabited. For miles and miles we have followed along the banks of a small stream which the delightf ul rain of last night has so filled as to make its current twice its usual size. Great trees overhang its lovely waters, and at times it was wholly hidden by the foliage. Then it would come out Into full view, gushing, foaming and dashing on, reminding of Ten nyson's lines : . "Men may come and men may go, ' Bat I go on forever." : Then we pass a splendid farming country, .VnuiV. Kootio ova f Vi ran fimM tnft H1Z6 of the houses, and see twenty or thirty head of cattle on. tne-mils Desiae tne irau.. auo fwrnntrv nuiflM t.hff WAvinCT eTain to show to its best advantage, and one field I noticed already narvesxeu. f through great woods I can plainly see many n hoanfifnl wild flowers, made all the more attractive because seen but an in stant while the train is speeding Dy. Again we pass through solid rock, cut expressly for our. train, part of the way excavated and at another point tunneled. Great piles of railroad ties stand alongside the track ready for use as soon as properly seasoned, and when we stop I notice a few straggling passengers running to catch the. train as it moves off. So the long hours pass, which, but for the musings and sights I have spoken of, would be almost intolerably monotonous. To ride, "ride, ride a thousand miles every week, and tell the same story over and over, answer the same questions, give the same prices, and write down the same numbers, send home the same orders, tune after tune, month after month, but for the variation of telling something else to somebody else about some other thing, would make "drumming" one of the dreariest of all occupations that ever fell to the lot of mortal man to engage in. M. 0. B. Singular Freak of Mature In Mexico. From the La Union Democrat! ca of Sao I.nls Potoai, Mexico. Adjacent to the hacienda of Santa Catari na, about twenty leagues to the east of this city, a very remarkable freak of nature has occurred, the facts concerning which we have received from a gentleman who visited the scene. On the 7th instant the people of the hacienda were aroused by a startling noise re sembling thunder. Upon assembling to see what was the matter it was soon discovered that a small mountain in the immediate neighborhood had sunk into the earth, and it must have gone out of sight like a flash. Our informant, with others, made observations, and learned that the aperture thus opened was 650 feet in length, 490 in width, and its depth about 300 feet. It was with great dif ficulty the rim of the cavern was approached, as all about there were great yawning fissures which threaten to open still wider. To miss a step there was a danger of finding . a grave in the depths beneath. After these brief ob servations the exploring parties retired . hur riedly from the scene, as the earth was trem bling and shaking as if upon a balance. This strange phenomena is situated in the tierra caliente (warm recrion"). and metmnita arl palm trees flourishall about. Whenever any parts of the earth along the rim of the cavern fell into the depths immense clouds of white dust issued forth. This dust was carried about by the winds and made all the trees perfectly white. Speculation is rife as to whether the mountain sank owing to earth quake influences, or was the result of gas ex plosion. .. It could not be attributed to the former very well, as no shocks were felt in the neighborhood. A Small Boy In a Tight Place. From the Boston Journal. The things which enter the head of a boy being unaccountable, we will not attempt to explain what induced Frederick Leach, a young lad living in the rear of No. 30 North square, to stick his head through between the iron pickets of the Hancock school yard gate yesterday afternoon. His head went through all right, but when he was minded to move back he was stuck. He turned his head up sideways to see if some fellow had closed up the top of the pickets. The pick ets appeared grimly stationary. He strug gled backward until his ears were nearly off. Then he bethought himself of a story he had heard, wherein it was asserted that a man's head was bigger than his body; and hoping it might be likewise with himself, he struggled ahead until half his jacket buttons were stripped off. That also failed, an'd it was at that moment that the neighborhood was apprised, in tones the most dolorous, of the calamity which had befallen Frederick. A crowd gathered, lifted the boy up pull ing and pushing him till the pickets were warm with friction. A thoughtful per son asked him how he got in. there. At last the gate was broken, and once more Frede rick held his head up. Rolling From a Mountain .Top. A shocking casualty occurred recently at Paterson, N. J. Some time ago the city au thorities gave a contract for a large quantity of quarried stone to be used in repairing the streets. The quarries from which the stone was to be procured are situated on the top of Morris mountain, which forms one of the sides of the Valley of the Rocks. It towers above the surrounding crags and on the side facing the city presents a flat surface over 200 feet in width and fifty feet high. Above this is another rock, similar in size, the lower one jutting forward some ten feet more than the upper. Altogether the mountain presents a nearly unbroken perpendicular front of over 200 feet. During the dinner hour John Cof fey, the superintendent of the quarry, sat down in the shade of a tree near the very edge of the precipice. Whether he fell asleep is not known, but suddenly the other em ployes, who were eating their dinners in the cool shade of the Valley of the Rocks, heard a heartrending shriek, and casting their eyes upward saw him sliding down the incline which separates the precipice from the top of the mountain. This incline, about twenty feet high, is composed of rocks and earth, loosened by the blasts of the quarry, and Coffey vainly endeavored to seize an object heavy enough to resist the impetus of his body. In an instant, accompanied by a show er of small rocks, he dashed over the preci pice. His body just cleared the middle ledge, and then, with a blood curdling thud, landed on a large flat stone, founding forward, it rolled over and over down to the foot of the mountain until it rested in the dry bed of the Passaic river. A dull color gore was noticea ble on the lower rocks. The body presented many contusions and fractures, blood trickled forth from every part of it, and particles of the brain bespattered the neighboring ob jects. Monster Trost of New Mexico. Correspondence of the Chicago Field. ' Having seen the article entitled Newark's Noted Anglers in the Chicago Field, several weeks ago, and also the communication ques tioning Mr. Simpson's claim to have taken the largest brook trout, and not seeing any reply from him, I sent the doctor a note requesting him to send me an account of his exploit. "And here it is. The doctor will certainly have to lower his pretensions some what, as several larger trout have been cap tured. His account is very interesting, how ever, and I send it to you just as I received it. T. s. M. T. S. Mornell, esq. : Dear Sir In answer to your note of the 7th inst., asking me for particulars concerning the landing of a trout of unusual size, I will state that although a lover of piscatorial sport, I never called my self a scientific fisherman, nor did I ever keep any record of my failures or successes. The following incidents I can relate positive ly, and without doubt in my own mind as to their truthfulness ; but I fear distance and lapse of time would render it hard for me to find proof. In the month of July, 1868, I captured in the headquarters of the Gualupita river, in the Taos mountains, New Mexico, in one. morn ing's fishing, using a sixteen-ounce trout rod, made in St. Louis, fourteen speckled trout, the smallest of which weighed three pounds and two ounces, and the largest four pounds and fourteen ounces. I took these trout within a space of half a mile, and the most of them from under an old beaver dam, using both fly and grasshopper. Iu June, 1869, I took from the Rio Colora do Chicita, in the same mountains, a large number of trout from one to four pounds, . where I do not believe any white man ever fished before. And now, if you will allow me, I will describe as well as I can the taking of the largest trout I ever saw ; it was a true trout, and the few natves and miners who saw it so declared it. I was on a gold-hunting expedition in the Cimarron valley, and had crossed the moun tains for a hunt and fish with two companions. I had been fishing for some two hours, with but little success, when I reached a spot on the stream that promised to be a perfect JbJ Dorado, for my first cast gave me 9 fine fish, at least three pounds, as I recollect. For about 100 yards the stream had narrowed and deepened, and was well covered by tall grass ; my second cast cave me a chance of fastening to some thing that upset me, mentally andjphysicaUy, for I left him in about two minutes, as I did my fly and shell. "He's a whopper," said I to myself, "and I'll get him before I go home," 86 I -marked the spot, and, making a detour, I fished the stream for a mile or more, and took a turn prospecting until afternoon. On returning to tnis, now, to me, interest ing little canyon, I commenced trying to find my lost hook, of course, not the fish that took it. Fly after fly, grasshopper after grasshopper, moth, worm, everything I could think of did I bait . with, but nothing but small fish. ; At last a happy thought struck me. I sat down and opened one of my larg- . est fish ; in his stomach I found pieces of a kind of root that I did not recognize as ever having seen before ; they were about one half inch in length, white, soft, and, on tast ing, I found them sweet and aromatic. I concluded to try one of those pieces as a bait. I did so and it was a success, for I struck a fish that took all my nerve and experience to take care of. For nearly one hour I did all I could to conquer him, and at last succeeded. And when I had landed him, by wading in a shallow place that I had coaxed him into, and laid him on the grass I thought that it was a very whale in size. I took him to camp and weighed him. Now for the big part of it ; he actually weighed nine pounds and four teen ounces, and it was a trout the biggest fish that had ever been seen in New Mexico. The natives and people who saw the fish pro nounced it B true speckled trout, or. as thev call it, troches, and I believed it as much as I believe tnat 1 caught him liie stream is at least 1,500 miles from sea water, 8,000 feet above the sea level, and 250 miles from any large stream, and is not more than fifteen feet wide, and varies from . one to five feet deep. The fish mystery you can use as you please. . If. Captain E. R. Shoe- maker, U. 6. A., were here he would say: "Dr. Simpson can catch and bring home larger and better fish than any man that ever lived in New Mexico." Or. F. Simpson. , Neuralgia permanently oured in ten min utes. Medicine sold at 840 Chapel street, - Lisle gloves at Smith AStona'a,