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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, July 26, 1880, Image 4

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July 26, 1880.
VOL. XLVin.
AlwaysFresli! Always Reafty!
One of the advantages tbat Takbant's Seltzer
Afebient being a dry wbito powder has oyer many
natural mineral waters, is the fact that it never be
comes vapid or stalo. It is, therefore, the most admi
rable preparation not only for travelers on land
and sea, bnt for all who need a bright, fresh, spark
ling alterative and corrective, and it is always ready.
Sold by all Druggists. Jyl eod2w
LIFE AWIJ HEALTH
A WONDERFUL. MEOICME.
SAFE AND SURE.
Tlit Great Internal and External Remedy
W
tf
H
CURES
Rhennsthm, Wenrals;ia, Malaria,
Diphtheria, Pliesmoiila, Sore Throat, ,
Inflammation or the Luiii(i, fcc.,
Lame Back, Inllanunatlon of the Kidneys, Backache,
riles, Bullions, or Horenese of the Feet from whatever
cause, Burns or Hcalds, and all inflammatory Diseases,
Prickly Heat, Humors, and all diseases of the Skin.
For all female complaints and weaknesses it has no
equal. Thousands have been saved from an untimely
death by its use. Do not delay, nut try it.
It is a household necessity, full particulars in our
Illuminated Cards and Circulars sent free upon ap
plication by mall. ....
A trial will beneflt j!W. We guarantee satisfaction
r money refunded. Fifty Cents and $1 per bottle.
Trial bottles, 'IS cents. Hold by all druggists.
Hamiiki. Oeubt a Company, Proprietors,
d29 MHawlynr 937 Broadway, New York.
LOVELY
COMPLEXIONS
POSSIBLE TO ALL.
What Nature denies to many
Art sceurcs to all. Hagan's
Magnolia Balm dispels every
blemish, overcomes lledness,
Freckles, Sallowuess, Rough
ness, Tan, Ernptioas and
Blotches, and removes all evi
dences of heat and excitement.
The Magnolia Balm imparts
the most delicate and natural
complexional tints no detec
tion being possible to the clos
est observation.
Under these circumstances a
faulty complexion is little short
of a crime. Magnolia Balm
sold everywhere. Costs only
75 cents, with full directions.
ass
DR. S. W. FISKE,
The Celebrated Clairvoyant Physi
cian and Magnetic Ilealer,
Business ami Test Medium,
Tb permanently located in Now Haven, Conn.
Ofllre o. 270 Chapel Street,
WHERE ho can be consulted regularly every
month from the morning of the loth until the
21th at noon.
Office hours from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
Dr. Fiske baa had twenty-nine years' experience in
the practice of medicine, aud ha made thousands of
the most astonishing euros of all chronic and long
standing diseases of whatever nnn.eor nature. Those
who are afflicted with any discus or pain should con
sult Dr. finite at once, no matter how long yon have
been out of health or what diseases yon are Buffering
from, or how many doctors you have employed in
vain, or how much, medicine you have taken, or how
little faith you h.ivo. He tv ill tell you at once the na.
ture of the disease aixd where it affects yon the niost
and the progress it lias made upon the system, and
describe the symptoms thereof ; and will furnish
medicines prepared from the best of selected roots, to
those who for their speedy and permanent cure
at a reasonable price, either by the wesk or month.
The doctor also gives valuable advice on business
matters, and all tho affairs of life, both social and
financial, inclndint? ionrnevs. lawsuits, sains, losses.
absent friends, and great success in selecting lucky
numbers. Sittings for business affairs er examina
tion of the sick, $1. Communications by letter upon
business or health mnst contain $9, age, sex, a lock of
n.ur ana stamp. Address ixcic vox Jiorwicn.
The Doctor can be consulted at the Sterling House,
BRIDGEPORT. Conn., July 25th and 2th until 3 p.
m. Also at Ansonia Hotel. Ansonia. Conn.. July 30th.
Use Dr. Flake's V aluable Liniment, fls safe by all
druggists. je3dawtf
BUSINESS FOR SALE.
MALL amount of capital required to purchase a
reliable and well established business.
GEO. A. ISBELL,
Office State street, corner Elm.
Office hours. 9 to 12 a. m., 7 to 8 p. m. jy7
ii
75 59 & 61 Orange St
FURNITURE DEALERS
AND
UNDERTAKERS,
HAVE the finest Painted Bedroom Suites in the
city. Kew Parlor Suites, Walnmt Bedroom
Suites.
The best Spring Bed for the money.
Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Seat Chairs, in great
vuriefcy, as iow as can oe oougnr.
UNDERTAKING
Iromptly attended to, night or day, with care.
Podies preserved without ice in the best manner.
Also sole agents for Washburn's Deodorizing and
Disinfecting Fluid.
A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for
parties or funerals. jei5
Boynton's Improved Gas Tight Furnaces
Portable and Brick Set.
Economical in se of Coal !
Perfectly free from liases I
Powerful in Heating t
Easily Managed and Low in Price !
E. Arnold & Go.,
Sole Agents for New Haven and Vicinity,
23G ami 21 0 State Street.
Jy"
TEE 6REAT NEiffE RESTORATIVE.
WYOiVIOKE.
A Blood, Brain and NervoFood.
A sovereien core in sll forms of Nervous Debility,
Broken-down Constitutions, Heart Affections Ver
tigo, Weakness of Kidneys, Bladder, and Urinary
Organs, Female jj'eakneKs, restoring KihwiPted Yt
tnlity. Vigorous Health and Manhood.
WYOMOELE
CURES all diseases arising from Alcohol, Tobacco,
Opium, &c
Also, all forma of Nervous and Brain Dis
eases, such at Lapse of Memory, Dizziness, Paralysis.
Neuralgia, Nervous Headache, Hysteria, Chorea,
Tremens, fcc. , fcc.
If you are affected with any of the above diseases,
or any other Brain or Kervous trouble, don't fail to
try the famons
SUA JV JV O X Jk MA It WICK,
Chemists and Apothecaries,
SaU Proprietors and Manufacturer,
No, 1 4 3 Trumbnll St., Hartford, Conn.
Sold by all Druggists. Send tat Pamphlet,
Balsam of Tolu Candy !
FOR C0UG1IS AND COLDS.
Prepared from the original xonnnlvnd for sale at
Whittlesey's Drug: Store,
fig daw Mrt chapel and Stata Street
S. W. Nearie,
Surveyor and Civil Engineer,
Mo. Cssi. Ssvwlaar Baak BalMhig,; "
. o7 8a CHURCH STREET.
Jsapanule)
It .1 II illllii'
1111 UIIUI
ISC'
Monday Morning, July 28, 1880.
liOcal News.
For other Local News see Second Page.
The Salvation Army.
Possible Vlsltof Members Here In August.
General Bailton, leader of the English sal
vation army, writes a letter to Mr. John C.
Collins, correcting in a postscript the - story
about Elder Lutz belonging to the corps as
follows :
Perhaps I should call yonr attention to the
falsity of a story, repeated by the Observer,
out of the New York Herald. We hare
neither station nor meeting in this city where
the woman says her husband wished to com
pel her to join us. But of course we must
expect this sort of thing. Thank God, we
not only survive it, but get stronger and
stronger.
I had forgotten to say that we knew noth
ing whatever of Elder Lutz, and that the
fact of his being here and never coming and
showing himself to us whilst trying to decoy
our people away from their own meetings to
help him do something at a village does not
look well. It is not likely therefore that he
will ever get any of our folks to lead about.
But if he be a good single eyed man of course
I do not wish to say a word against him.
It is not improbable that General Kailton
and some members of the army will visit this
city sometime in August. General Bailton's
printed circulars state that the "Salvation
Army" operates as follows :
By holding meetings out of doors and
marching singing through the streets, in har
mony with the law and order of free States.
By visiting saloons, stores, prisons, private
houses and speaking to and praying with all
who can be got at.
By holding meetings in low music halls,
saloons, or other common resorts of those
who prefer pleasure to God, and by turning
factories and other strange buildings into
meeting rooms, so securing hearers who
would noS enter ordinary places of worship.
By using the most popular song tunes and
the language of every day life to convey
God's thoughts to every one in novel and
striking forms.
By making every convert a daily witness
both in public and private for Christ.
The Court Record.
Court of Common Pleas Judge Harrison.
In this court on Saturday arguments were
heard in the case of Joseph M. Canfield and
E. E. Bishop, administrators, vs. Samuel
Hurlbut. The evidence was heard several
days ago. The suit is brought to recover on
a note which the defendant claims has been
paid.
Cltjr Coart Criminal Side Judge Pardee
In this court on Saturday the following
cases were disposed of : James H. Judd and
Jennie W. Bradley, charged with adultery,
but found guilty of fornication and fined $7
and $13.84 costs; John Carney, breach of
the peace, discharged ; George B. Baldwin,
breach of the peace, to August 7 ; Ives Clark,
fast driving, to July 31 ; Win. J. Hyland, fast
driving, to July 2(J ; Joachim Stark, keeping
house of ill fame, nolle prosequi ; Lena Mon
gold, residing in same, nolle prosequi ; Ida
Butler and Thomas Horan, fornication, nolle
prosequi ; Peter Holland, breach of the Sun
day law, $17.28 costs; Edwin Colyer, jr. , in
jury to R. Seabury's property, discharged ;
Joachim Stark, keeping house of ill-fame, $ .TO
fine and $8.45 costs, and ordered to give
bonds in $1"0 for good behavior case ap
pealed in $300.
State Correspondence.
Birmincham.
It is reported that James I. Hayes and
Constable Enscoe were in Birmingham
Wednesday, working hard to secure delegates
to the Congressional convention in favor of
Jndgo Bradley. Mr. Hayes has been seen
out here a number of times of late, and on
the same errand. He commenced operations
with the young bloods of the Democratic
party, but he must know by this time that
unless ne joins witn tne Uuranu, ilmes & Co.
faction ne cannot carry any points here.
Unless he manages the wires differently in
New Haven he cannot be considered of any
consequence only for talking. Why don't he
come out and hang tho Hancock banner ? It
will get mouldy in Leonard's wine cellar un
less it is aired before long.
The Democrats had a high old time in An
sonia at their caucus, and the Congressional
delegates are reported as being all for Pheliia,
The Birmingham fire department excursion
was not very well patronized to-day. There
have been so many accidents on the water that
the people are afraid to travel in that way.
July 21.
Too Many English Generals.
An Evil In the British Army that Blast
Soon be Corrected.
From the London Telegraph. J
In the House of Commons last night Mr.
Trevelyan rose to move "that steps should at
once oe taken to reduce tne active list of gen
erals to the point at which it is adequate, and
no more tnan adequate, to tne actual require
ments of the service of the country. That
no appointments should henceforward be
made to honorary colonelcies, due recard be
ing had to the interests of existing officers."
The honorable member commenced by say
ing that no stronger case than that he had to
submit was ever laid before the House of
Commons. Englishmen were not accustom
ed to look abroad for instruction, but there
was one country to which they were never
asbamed to refer to on matters of military
administration. That was Prussia. The
army of Prussia and Saxony in time of war
comprised i00,000 men present with the col
ors, and they were commanded by 150 trene-
rals. The entire amount of pay and pensions
expended on those general, was 220,000 a
year. The number of generals, retired and active
together, waB (,2i. The peace establishment
of the English army was 130,000 men, of
wnom 3, 000 wore m India. On our war es
tablishment we had 0,000 men of the first
class reserve and the mihtia reserve and 130.
000 men of the army of India. This made a
total of 400.000, as against 000,000, the
strength of the Prussian and Saxon army.
These 400,000 men were commanded bv 215
generals, lb:i lieutenant-generals, 242 major.
generals, or (.Jo altogether. Xnat is to sav.
the active list of generals commanding the
400,000 of tne .ngiisn army was more than
four times as great as the list of Prussian
generals commanding GOO. 000. The staff nay
of tne njigusn establishment was about Xl'-K
000 a year ; honorary colonelcies, 203,500 :
salaries of officers employed in administra
tive duties 25,000 ; full pay of general offi
cers, ,130,000 ; snare or general officers in
distinguished service money 15,000 ; retir
ed generals of Koyal Artillery and Koyal En
gineers, 47,000; half-pay officers taking
rank as generals, but not really generals,
50,000. The pay of general officers in the
Indian service, but resident in England, in
cluding colonels' allowances, might be ap
proximately taken at .z40,000; tne sum paid
to general omcers, excluding brigadier-gene
rals, in India was 700,00 a year, making the
colossal total of 784,500 a year, or three and
a half times as much as was paid for com
manding the much larger army of Prussia.
(Hear, hear.) Now, what did they get for
the money ? And here he warned honorable
members to prepare for the incredible.
Counting the commander-in-chief as a com
bative officer, we had twenty general officers
engaged in military commands at home, sev
enteen actively employed in India, and twelve
in the colonies ; so that in all but sixty-three
of our generals were at work at a given time.
That is to say, while a Prussian general, ac
tively employed, cost ,44iO a year, a British
general, taking active and retired payments.
cost 12,444 a year. The cause of this truly
monstrous state of things was that instead of
having a list to which men might be promot
ed because there were generals' duties for
tnem to perform, and from which they would
retire when too old to perform them, they
naa an enormous agglomeration of omcers,
old and yonng, effective and non-effective,
some of whom were so notoriously incapable
that no Minister in his senses would trust
them with the command of a brigade. At this
moment there were ninety-seven officers per
forming generals' duty in different carts of
the British Empire. Sixty-three of these be
longed to the list of generals, and thirty-four
were colonels and lieutenant-colonels promot
ed for the time to the rank of general, because
the regular generals were not fit for duty.
India and England paid 750.000 for the per
formance of craties of generals, and was yet
obliged to take thirty-four officers of lower
rank to perform the service for which the
generals were unfit. (Hear, hear.) The
position of general, instead of being one of
honor, was made one simply of rank, with no
attribute except that of a name and pay.
w nen a vacancy occurred in tne list of gene
rals they did not choose the fittest man, but
simply appointed him who was at the head of
the list. Having traced the history of. the
question from the time of the Crimean war,
the honorable member said Lord Cranbrook
issued a royal warrant for the appointment,
promotion and retirement of combative offi
cers. His Lordship began by fixing the es
tablishment of generals for the line and the
guards alone at 200, or more than twice as
many as the requirements of the entire ser
vice demanded. Having so reduced the list
His Lordship promoted an enormous num
ber of major-generals, and he announced
that the Waroffice of the future must reduce
the list again at the expense of the officers of
the future. He believed he had the assent
of every energetic officer in the army to the
proposition that steps ought to be taken to
reduce the active list of generals to a point
at which it was adequate, for the actual re
quirements of the service ; and for his sec
ond resolution, that no appointment should
henceforward be made to honorary colonel
cies, due regard being had to the interests of
existing officers, he believed he should
have the good wishes of every economist in
the house. (Hear, hear.) He asked hono
rable gentlemen to read the evidence given
before the commission which sat in the year
1833 to inquire into the question of military
sinecures, and he thought Hhey would then
bear him out in the assertion that a misera
ble state of things existed in reference to
colonelcies. He strongly protested against
the existence of those sinecures, and remark
ed that such a system would not be allowed
to exist in any other department of the Gov
ernment. It appeared that the Com-mander-in-
chief drew 4,432 as
salary and 2,200 as honorary
colonel of the Grenadier Guards ; the
Military Secretary drew 1,500 as salary and
1,000 as honorary colonel, and the Adjutant-General
drew 2,000 as salary and
1,000 as- honorary colonel. There were
many officers who drew those so-called pen
sions who wore receiving perfectly ample and
adequate salaries. Nine years ago this ques
tion was considered by the House of Com
mons. If the House had listened to him the
country would have been saved an enormous
burden, which had gone on accumulating.
(Hear, hear.) His right honorable friend
(Mr. Childers) should ascertain how many of
ficers were required to discharge the duties
of the army, provide that number and pay
them well, for he did not think our officers
in active employment were by any means
overpaid. Having got rid of purchase, they
should have the selection of the fittest men
for the available posts. Officers past work
should receive a fair pension. By the adop
tion of the system he recommended the
country would more than save the sum which
was spent in the abolition of purchase.
fronting In the Black Forest.
From Blackwood's Magasine.
In the Black Forest of Baden and Wurtem
burg, in the Saltzkammergut and the Bava
rian uplands, in Tyrol andain Styria, there
is still magnificent trout fishing to be had.
But the days are gone when the unfriended
traveler might take a night's lodging in any
country inn, and fish each bewitching bit of
water that took his fancy. Now the best
of the more accessible rivers are preserved,
and unless you are provided with good intro
ductions, or put up in some hotel where the
landlord is a fishing lessee, you might much
better have left your rod at home. But
when one has the luck to come in for a spell
of good spring fishing in these parts, there
are few things more exhiliarating ; and for
the nialade imaginaire or the over-fagged
brain-toiler, it is worth any quantity of min
eral waters, to say nothing of medicines. Taken
ken the Traun, near Ischl, by way of exam
ple, made famous' in its lower waters be
neath the Traunsee by the philosopher-fisherman.
Sir Humphrey Davy. Foremost,
perhaps, among itJ peers, it is to our mind
tne most enchanting stream that flows through
the loveliest scenery of southern Germany.
And if you are in love with creature comforts,
not to say luxuries, you can hardly be estab
lished in better quarters than a riverside ho
tel in the Bath of Ischl, before it is crowded
by the beau monde from Vienna. Nowhere
does the virgin spring show more coquettish-
ly, or array itself in garments of more vivid
green. The very river, punued by its pas
sage through mountain lakes of unknown
depth, comes down in a rusn of brilliant em
erald, flashing back the light from the chang
ing facets, as it breaks against its banks and
the stones in its bed. Yet its emerald tints
scarcely show more brilliantly than the ver
dure on the woods and meadows all around
you, when they are sparkling in the dew
there is almost a superfluity of moisture in
those parts in the summer or spring, which
accounts for the magnificent luxuriance of
landscapes that reioice in the frequent rain
fall. Here the Traun runs between broad
stretches of meadow, dotted over with home
steads embowered in orchards, among pad
docks, over which the mighty walnuts throw
a shado through the sultriest hours of the
sunniest afternoon. Thore, in the angle of
that sharp bend, where the'stroam is turned
by jutting precipices, rises the brown shingle
spire of the village church over the roofs of
the cottages that are clustered among fruit-
trees. Sometimes the rocks close in upon
the river, and under the boughs that cast
their block shadows over the water you
scramble from shelf to shelf, cushioned over
with mosses and lichens, or carpeted in glow
ing patterns of wild flowers, where tho thin
coating of soil has changed the cliff into
hanging gardens. Therr are sundry deep
.pools or pots m the backwater, formed by
tne bends of the banks, where you may see.
if you peer cautiously over the brink, gray
ling that have grown to portentous size. By
drawing back and casting a lond line in faith.
when those pools are rippled by a favorable
breeze, you occasionally hook one of the
monsters, though you may have to lead him
a long way up or down before you find facili
ties for landing him. But, as we have said.
after his first wriggle of disgust the resist
ance of the grayling is merely passive. It is
quite another thing with Sultzkammergut
trout. They have the courage and love of
liberty of the sturdy mountaineers who are
bred among the surrounding hills and valleys.
Nursed in a cold and rapid stream, they seem
to be all wires and springs and steel sinews.
And when two of them chance to have hook-
ed themselves simultaneously a thing which
happens' not unfrequently and when the
pair are pulling hard in opposite directions.
each doing his utmost to break your line, you
might fancy you were battling with a moder
ate-sized grilse, or that your tackle was the
sport of a well-grown young water-baby.
High Prices for Wines.
Sale of the Cartwright Cellar Thirty-
Shillings si Bottle for Champagne.
From the London Telegraph.
Since the sale, early in the present centu
ry, of the famous cellar of wines belonging
to that uuke or yueensoury who late m life
was invested, by the hackney-coachmen on
the Piccadilly stand, opposite to which he
lived, with the sobriquet of "Old Q.," the
records of auctions of old and rare wines
have been from time to time suffered to oc
cupy a place among what may be termed the
fly-leaves of antiquarian lore, by the side of
notices of old books, old china, old pictures,
and old fiddles. Some of the Imperial Tokay
sold at "Old Q.'s," sale brought as much as
four guineas a bottle ; but the quotation of
this extravagant price should be qualified by
the remembrance that at the period when the
Duke b wines were sold the Continent was
convulsed from end to end by war. At that
time many patriotic Englishmen conscien
tiously believed that the "Finis Austrise" had
at length arrived , that after Austerlitz had
been fought, and Mr. Pitt had ordered the
map of Europe to be rolled up, the house of
Hapsburg must be finally extinguished : and
that the Corsican usurper had confiscated all
the Imperial Tokay in the cellars of Schon
brunn, and would therefore keep the entire
product of Prince Metternich's vineyards for
his own drinking. There have been many
remarkable wine sales since )the Queensbury
one ; but of late years the largest prices have
been realized by parcels of old port, and.
comparatively, old champagne. A sufficient
ly notable dispersion of superior wines took
place a few days ago atijnnstie s, when there
was brought to the hammer the contents of
the long celebrated ' 'cave" formed by the
late Mr. Cartwright, of Newport, Monmouth
shire, a well-known owner of race-horses.
Some of the highest prices ever known were
reached, it is stated, at this sale. There
were clarets of the most famous vintages,
some wonderful old ports and sherries, and a
few lots of Perrier-Souet's choicest "cuvee"
champagne of 1870, with cemented corks.
1 he champagne may be glanced at first.
since the product of Epernay is, at the pres
ent moment, the most popular of all the
wines patronized by society. It is worthy of
remark that, although sparkling champagne
has made its appearance at highly patrician
tables in this country ever since the times of
Charles III , who was very partial to it. the
consumption of the wine among the middle
classes, even to the wealthiest, was, so re
cently as 50 or f0 years ago, of the most lim
ited kind. Critics have often animadverted,
and in no friendly spirit, on the cruej, parsi
mony of the British Government in allowing
only a single bottle of champagne a day for
the table of Napoleon at St. Helena ; and the
conservative Sir Walter Scott has compassion
ately protested against tne conduct of Lord
liathurst and Sir Hudson Towe in denying
the captive "even the solace of intoxication."
The truth is that Napoleon did not care for
champagne. His favorite wine was Cham
bertin, and of that he partook very sparing
ly, and it is possible that the largest share of
the solitary flask of ' fizz" allotted to his ta
ble fell to the portion of the officers of his
suite and the fcountess Bertrand. Touching
champanne, that delicious wine may feftv said
to have owed much of its popularity to the
steady patronage bestowed upon it by George
IV., although toward the end of that expen
sive monarch's career he is said -to have cor
rected the excessive sweetness of the "spu
mantes calices" by an admixture of cognac,
or even of the humble but fortifying Hol
land. These, however, were long before
the days of "dry" or- "extra dry" champagnes
Tne "sparkling ties" sold at Mr.
Cartwright 's sale comprised the "Carte d'Or"
of 1870, which went for from 12 to 15 per
dozen ; while the choicest "cuvee" of 18C5
found a purchaser at the amazing price of
18 a dozen, or 30s. a bottle. Koraanee Con-
ti Burgundy of 175 brought 11 per dozen :
and some choice old madeira, shipped by
Leacock and bottled in 18C2, was knocked
down at the rate of 20s. a bottle. The as
sortment of sherries comprised some truly
remarkable "numbers" as the musical, critics
would say. The choicest of the old ', deen
golden sherries, familiarly termed "Bristol
milk," fetched from 3 10s. to 6 a dozen;
but there was a special variety of sherry
dubbed "cream," for which some Lucullus
present was found willing to give 13 10s. a
dozen. About 20 dozen of old sherry, which
had been laid down to commemorate the win
ning Of the Derby of 1874 by a horse be
longing to Mr. Cartwright, and which was
considered by experts to be as fine a Xerxes
as ever was produced, brought a maximum
price of 12 10s. a dozen. Cockburn's fa
mous 1817 port went for 5 guineas a dozen s
1824 brought only 68s., while the Sandeman's
of 1811 port, and that of 1820, which last
two have become virtually legendary wines,
and when produced are rarely worth the
drinking, were absent from the sale ; nor
does there appear to nave been any appear
ance of that once Titantic liquor, the "Toma
hawk" port of 1837. On the whole, the prices
of the ports seem to have ruled low. Among
the clarets, a Leoville of 1864 brought 10,and
a Chateau Latour of 1854, 12 per dozen. It
may be added that Mr. Cart Wright's cellar
has been thirty years in course of formation,
and was supplied by one firm of wine mer
chants at Bristol, in which city most of the
wines are still lying as they were laid down.
There may be readers in whom a feeling of
surprise is excited by learning that the port
wine disposed of at Mr. Cart-wright's sale
brought even the comparatively moderate
prices which it did fetch. Who, it may be
asked, drinks port nowadays ? If it makes a
furtive appearance at a fashionable dinner
table, what guest under the age of 55 is ven
turesome enough to avow his fondness for
what our grandfathers -deemed to ba the
king of wines ? It was a patriotic wine.
Monkeys in the Zoo.
Their Wise Looks and Foolish Ways
Qualities of the Simian Mind.
A writer in the London Telegraph, who
has been contemplating the monkeys in the
"Zoo," records the following impression of
their nature and habits: "Though a singular
community of fur obtains among them, yet
by actual habits some seem solitary enough.
That little baboon there, except when
passersa-by stop to bestow a perfunctory at
tention to its hair, appears to be always
alone ; and how hard it thinks ! In Madras
its relatives are called the 'wise ones,' and if
contemplation induces wisdom, they should
be very wise indeed. But near him, puzzling
over a cork, sits a 'monk,' with a look of dis
tress upon its face that would befit a Jesuit
father in Paris to-day. Its hair seems blanch
ed with extreme old age, and on its crown
rests a small black skull-cap, to keep, one
would suppose, the. cold from his bald head.
But the creature is a hoax altogether, a joke
of old Dame Nature, in some idle moment,
for that wizened old graybeard is quite
young, and that aspect of weary thought was
on its eyes, and the skull-cap was on its head
when it was born. Yet, in the Brazils, if
monkeys have banks, he might have been ' a
director by this time, for his countenance in
vites confidence, while his reverend appear
ance almost justifies it. But turn for a mo
ment to this family of Mona monkeys, two
young ones and a senior, and for a time noth
ing can be more becoming than their conduct.
The young ones romp, while the old one, dis
countenancing such frivolity, sits severely on
a perch, turning every now and then to look
out wistfully over the spectator's heads at the
bright sun shining out of doors. But on a
sudden a change comes over the scene. A
young one groveling under the straw forgets
that it has left its tail protruding, and the
temptation is greater than the old one can re
sist. In a twinkling of an eye the challenge
to a romp is accepted, and lo ! while the sen
ior makes a fool of himself among the straw
with one of the children, the other child is
on his perch looking just as grave as he did,
and gazing at intervals in the same wistful
way out into the open air. The old monkey,
lately so solemn, so respectable, so austere,
has suddenly resolved itself into an irrespon
sible fool, committing itself to any-1 possible
absurdity, and subjected to the irreverent
liberties of his juniors. Those who do not
respect themselves cannot, of course, look
for -respect from others ; but, from the elder
monkey's attitude when we first approached
it, such a complete abandonment to buffoon
ery was certainly not to be expected. The
Diana monkey next door has no temptations
to romp, for ifrhas no comrades,'but here
again the same deplorable disregard of ap
pearances occurs. Her cage is lined with
straw, and in the conter of the straw she sits.
as composed as a mummy and with a face like
an old mussulman khitmutgar. Surely, the
crock of doom itself could not disturb such
serene equanimity ! The thought, however,
is hardly past before the monkey, with a ve
locity that suggests an explosion from below.
springs to the roof, carrying with it as much
of its bed as its four hands can hold and in
the next instant is down again and spinning
round and round on the bare floor in pursuit
of its own tail, while the straw comes strag
gling down upon it from the perch
above. The creature has suddenly, to all ap
pearance, become a hopeless idiot ! It is
just the same in the next cage, and the next,
and the next, intervals or profound contem
plation and admirable gravity alternating
with fits of irrelevant frivolity. The silky
marmozet stands up on its hind legs and holds
out its tiny paws m supplication, and cries
continuously a wee, shrill cry that is sur.
passing in its tone of utter desolation while
the long soft locks hang down on each side
of the forlorn little face, and the poor thing
looks as if entreating for sudden death as a
relief from its present misery. Does it think
we are Brazilian savages, armed with blow
pipes and poison-tipped arrows, that the
creature bewails itself so bitterly, or does it
mistake us for anacondas ? Not a bit of it.
The marmozet only wants a cherry, and if yon-
give it one, all that piteous affectation of grief
will be abandoned at once, and with a merry
little chirrup, it will fall to at its meal. Its
neighbor, the squirrel-monkey more like a
lizard than a monkey in its deliberate move
ments and sudden activities makes the same
pretense of woe, but indulges itself even fur
ther in the luxury of a fictitious sorrow. For
when the dinner is brought in slices of or
ange and apple and cherries, with the frag.
ments of carrots and other vegetables the
squirrel-monkey creeps down sadly, and, ap
proaching the tempting heap round which
the chattering marmozets are already sitting,
selects in the ludicrous humility of its afflic
tion, a miserable shred of cabbage-leaf, with
which it mournfully retires to a distant cor
ner. But this exquisite affectation of asceti
cism is only of brief duration, as the mar
mozet seem to know, for they are tasting
everything in turn and gobbling up a little of
each as fast as they can, and, sure enough,
here comes tne squirrel-monkey back again.
with the cabbage-leaf still carefully held in
its hand. It replaces it pensively on the
heap, aud, while tne marmozets shrink back
deferentially from the viands, deliberately
spreads out the whole of the meal for a leis
urely inspection, and then, sorting out at
least one-half for itself, sits upon its selec
tions till they are finished.
It is these extraordinary alternations of
conduct and demeanor that make monkeys
metaphysics. There is no arguing from
probabilities with them or concluding from
premises. It is always the unforeseen that
occurs. It is difficult enough to catch a mon
key's eve. but to catch one of its ideas .is im
possible. Neither in look nor in mind will it
positively confront man, but just as it lets its
eye pass over nis, yet never rest upon it full,
so its "mind" glances to one side or the oth
er of tne human intelligence, but never corn
cides with it. It may be that they were once
all human, that the link still exists, and that
in time all will be human again ; but mean
while it is quite certain that race after race
is becoming extinct and that as yet no indi
vidual monkey is quite a man.
Feeble digestion, sick headache, dizziness
and faintness cured by Malt Bitters.
$30O Reward.
We will pay the above reward for any case
of Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sick Head
ache, Indigestion, Constipation or Costiveness
we cannot cure with West's Vegetable Liver
Pills, when directions are strictly complied
with. They are purely vegetable, and never
rail w give buubiuuuuu. ougur ioatea.
Large boxes, containing 30 pills, 25 cents.
For sale by all druggists. Also sent by mail
on receipt of price. JNew England Pill Co.,
sole manufacturers for the New England
States, JNewonryport.Mass. slO e4thd ly
Mothers are delighted with Pitchers
Castona because it makes the children cheer-
ful and well, and children almost cry for Cas-
toria, because it is sweet. Wind Colic, Sour
Curd, Bash. Feverishness and Worms soon
disappear when uastoria is used.
OH dawn
Diseru stiller Pimples on a lady's face.
or severe Pains in the back ; Wounds of the
flesh or neuralgia of the nerves ; Strained
Chords or a aaalded hand ; a Sprained ankle
or a Gashed foot : a crippled man or a lame
horse can always be relieved and cured by the
wonderful Centaur Mmments. o9 ldlw
Coughs. Brown's Bronchial Troches are
used with advantage to alleviate coughs, sore
throat, hoarseness and bronchial affections.
For thirty years these troches have been in
use, with annually increasing favor. They
are not new and untried, but having been
tested by wide and constant use by nearly an
entire generation, they have attained well
merited rank among the few stable remedies
of the age.
The Thboat. Brown's Bronchial Troches
act directly on the organs of the voice. They
have an extraordinary effect in all disorders
of the throat and larynx, restoring a healthy
tone when relaxed, either from cold or over
exertion of the voice, and produce a clear and
distinct enunciation. Speakers and singers
find the troches useful.
A cough, cold, catarrh or sore throat re
quires immediate attention, as neglect often
times results in some incurable lung disease.
Brownie Bronchial Troches will almost inva
riably give relief. Imitations are offered for
sale, many of which are injurious. The gen
uine Brown's Bronchial Troches are sold only
in boxes. d23 t,th,f ltw
Wei De Meyer's
Cure. A speedy and Certain Antidote for Catarrh,
Snuffles, Colds In the Head, Influenza, and Bronchi
tis. Constitutional remedy and absolute cure. Sold
by aU Druggists, or delivered by D. B. Dewey Co,
46 Dey Street, N. T., at $1.60 a package. Pamphlets
mailed free.
Children cry for Pitcher's Cantoris.
Centaur Liniments, the World's great Pain-reliev
ing agents for Man and Beas . 08 MoThSaly
ttontegs.
S. ARTHUR MARSDEN,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
13 LAW CHAMBERS, NEW HAVEN CONN.,
COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS, for New York, Maa-
. y sacnuBercs, micmsau, rwuiii
Georgia, Florida, North Carolina, South Carolina,
California, Kansas, Rhode Island, Iowa, New Jersey,
MinnMntA Ohfrt. TsTnifliaiia. AC.
Collections made in all parts of the United States,at
lowest rates, thronKhreuaPie corresponaenia. ran
ETP. ARVINE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Booms 9 and 11, 69 Church St.
aul9
Ohas. S. Hamilton,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
7 YALE NATIONAL BANK BUILDING,
Corner Chapel and State Streets,
Notary Public New Haven, Conn.
ap6tf
TOLEDO, DELPHOS AND
BURLINGTON R. R. CO.
6 PER CENT.
First Mortgage Bonds
30 YEARS TO BUN.
Interest payable January and July
l in Jew xorK.
Tha ntlr Inane or these First IHorttrase
Bonds on the Main Line from the City o
Toledo, Ohio, to the tltyofKoaomo, inn.,
1H3 mllvti, l 91,xu,uuv, or less man bmv
O00 per mile.
For Sale at 90 and Accrued In
terest.
The right Is reserved to advance the price
Geo. Wm. Ballon & Co.,
BANKERS,
72 Devonshire Street, Boston.
8 Wall Street, New York.
Je21 Mo&Th3m
KNOW THYSELF !
The untold miseries that result
from indiscretion in early life
may be alleviated and cured.
Those who doubt this assertion
should purchase the new medical
work published by the PEABODY
MEDICAL INSTITUTE. Boston.
entitled THE SCIENCE OF
LIFE ; or, SELF-PRESERVATION.
Exhausted vi-
alitv. nervous audphysical debility, or vitality im
paired by the errors of youth or too close application
to business, may be restored and manhood regained.
Two hundredth edition, revised and enlarged, just
published. It is a standard medical work, the best in
the English language, written by a physician of great
experience, to whom was awarded a gold and jeweled
medal by the National Medical Association. It con
tains beautiful and very expensive engravings. Three
hundred pages, more than i0 valuable prescriptions
for all forms of prevailing disease, the result of many
years of extensive and successful practice, either one
of which is worth ten times the price of the book.
Bound in French cloth ; price only $1, sent by mail
post-paid.
The London Lancet says : "No person should be
without this valuable book. The author is a noble
benefactor."
The Tribune says : " The author has had unprece
dented success in dealing with nervousness of all
kinds and its affections, whether due to pernicious
habits or inherited. He is a Nervo-specialist, and
therefore knows whereof he writes with such power
and ability."
An illustrated sample sent to all on receipt of 6 cents
for postage.
The author refers, by permipeion, to Hon. P. A.
BISSKLL, M. I)., president of the National Medical
Association.
Address Dr. W. H. TJT1 A T
PARKER, No. 4 Bullfinch 37KXUJXU
Street, Boston, Mass. fl! I1T AT 1- T "E1
The anthor may be X Q X o JJi-LiJ?
consulted on all diseases requiring skill and experi
ence. jelO MThaw
Elm City Shirt Compauy.
Rented. Mclu
MAXTTFACTTTRERS OF
ELM CITY IMPROVED YOKE SHIRT,
70 Coart Street, Kew Haven, Conn.
WE beg leave to inform onr friends and the pub
lic that we enter upon the New Year with a full
stock of goods purchased before the late rise, and are
prepared to sell our Shirts at the lowest prices. Oar
VVnolesale Department will be conducted as
usuaL Oar Cum torn Department will receive
special attention none but the most skillful mechan
ics are employed. The most approved makes of Cot
tons and Superior Linens, carefully selected for our
nn trade, will be used. Elite Foreign Fancy
Shirtings We have placed an order for the most
extensive and attractive assortment of French and
English Fancy Shirtings of superior fabrics, embrac
ina some three hundred different patterns of the most
novel designs and choice selected styles. The style of
our shirts is represented in the above cut. ine pat
ent bosom and neck-band make it by far the most de
sirable as to fit and service. Goods are warranted to
give satisfaction in every particular. We Invite in
spection of the fabric, workmanship and style of cut
ting, at our omce, .u uourt street, corner or state,
new uaven.
We have on hand a few dozen Shirts, made of Warn-
sutta and other good styles Cotton, which we offer to
ciose at du ana to cents.
ELM CITY SHIRT CO.,
f28tf GEO. P. MARVIN, Secretary,
Dinner Sets,
IltOX STOXE CHINA,
(Warranted not to craze,)
I OH Pieces for SiO.OO,
Consisting of
1 Sonp Tnreen, 1 Gravy Boat,
2 Pickle, 1 Butter Dish,
1 Water Pitcher, 3 Meat Dishes.
2 Vegetable Dishes, 1 Covered Dish,
12 Tea Plates, 12 Dinner Plates,
12 Oyster or Breakfast Plates,
12 Individual Butters or Egg Oops,
12 Preserve Plates,
12 Handled Teas or Coffees,
1 Cream Pitcher, 1 Teapot,
1 Slop Bowl, 1 Sugar Bowl,
2 Bread Plates.
J out received, another lot of the above sets. Parties
going to housekeeping, or those refurnishing summer
residences, are invited to look over our stock.
A. XV. Jrlinor,
Crockerr, ('tiffin avnU Glass.
jyl dw 51 Church sfc. Hoadleya Building.
MILLINERY GOODS.
ELEGANT,
STYLISH, ATTRACTIVE,
M'LLE JOHNS..
LATE OF 3TEW YORK,J
Now located at tne new and commodious store
161 CIIAP13L STREET,
UNDER THE EIXIOT HOUSE,
returns her sincere thanks to the ladies of New Ha
ven for their appreciation of her efforts, made in
their behalf, and also for the liberal patronage be
stowed upon her.
She begs leave to announce that in consequence of
steadily Increasing business she will not set apart
any day for an opening, bnt will be happy to have the
ladies call at her
MILLINERY SHOWROOMS
at any time and Inspect her really superb and artistic
designs in
HATS, BONNETS, ETC.
ap29
MANHOOD RESTORED.
A victim of earlv imtirudenco, causing nervous de-
bilitv. nmmatniTB dAv. atr-.havinir tried in vain eve
ry known remedy, has discovered a simple means of
self-cure, which he will send free to hi fellow-sufferers.
Address J.H. BEEVES, 43 Chatham street,
1880.
SPRING.
JAMES P AIRMAN & SON,
333 AKD 335 CHAPEL STREET,
Respectfully announce that they have received their selections of Spring1 Goods,
embracing PAPER HANGINGS, of which they will make a specialty, and of which they have
a Large and Elegant Assortment, including DABOES, Gilt, Embossed, Solid Gold Ground.
CUETAIN GOODS, FKIEZES, LACE GUIPURE, RAW SILK, JUTES, OIL CLOTHS, &o.
Dyeing.Cleaning
. OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Laces and Lace Curtains, Window Shades and Damask Curtains, Muslin, Rep and Brocateile Curtains, Car
pets, Cromb Clothe and Rugs, Silks ap Silk Dresses, Merino, Cashmere and Poplin Dresses, Fringes, Gimps,
Braids, Feathers, Ribbons, Kid Gloves, fco. Crapes and Crape Veils, Gents' Coats, , Pants and Veste.
Laundrylng of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Underwear, Counterpanes, Pillow Shams, eta, eta Everything guar
anteed first-class. Sole proprietor for the State of Connecticut of the celebrated Troy Patent Machine for
laundrylng collars and ouffs.
ELM CITY DYE WORKS
360 and 178
m2
FINE CARRIAGES
A Positive Cure
WITHOUT MEDICINES.
Allan's Soluble Medicated Bougies.
PATENTED OCTOBER 10, 1876.
ONE
No. 1 will cure any esse In four (lays, or
No. will care tile Most Obstinate Case,
No nauseous closes of Cabebi, Copaiba or
duce dyspepsia uy destroying the coatings of the stomach.
Price $1.50. Sold by all Druggists or mailed on receipt of Price.
For further particulars send for Circular.
P. O. Box 1 533. J. C. ALLAN CO.,
No. 83 John Street, New York.
We offer $500 Reward for any case they will not cure.
QUICK, SAX'S; and SCRE CURE. n31 ly
Trowseriis 17 lie MIon
Suitings by the Thousand
Anew style of English Walking
Coat that sweeps everything out of
the market is got up by
Li. H. FREEOMAX.
Xew Goods just received at 1
Greatly Reduced Prices.
NO. 93 CHURCH STREET.
The Only Remedy
i TBAT ACTS JIT THE 8AJIE Till IS 05
Htmsj i iwep
I m a a mmm w mm J
THE BOWELS.
and the KIDNEYS.
This combined action oivea itwn-
Eg derfut power to euro aU diseases.
Whv Ave Wo Riclr
Bceamse we allow ihcxs oreai organs
I to become clooyed or torpid, and t
ipnisoiwua humors are therefore forced j
into the Mood tluit should be cxpeUed I
navu.raA.iy.
I BILIOUSNESS, PILES, CONSTIPATION,
fc. Ill i: 1 t Ul'l, 1 1 .VJ S, l IU . A Ii
KISEASES, FEMALE WEAK
KESSES. ANO NEUVOUS
DISOliDEES.
I bv emisiwj free action of these ornans
I and restoring their poioer to flwow offi
disease.
VTfcv Safff r Dillons pains and aches t
"WTit tormented nlth Piles, CatistiDationf I
Why frightened over disordered Kidneys 1 1
11 uy enusre nervous or sick neauaciicsf f
Why have sleepless nights t I
Ut KIDNEY WOUT and rejoice in
JuaZih. It is a dry, vegetable compound and
One paehace will make six Qtsof Uedlcine.
Get it of your Drugnlst, he will order it
for you. J'nce, $1.00.
t . 1? .illnlH Willi w OT.. tlV rilEUTL
3g (WUI mi p.t pd. BwrUngtoa, vfc
THE
GREAT INVENTION
FOS WASHING AITS CLEANSING
In hard or soft water, WITHOUT SOAP, and
without danger to the finest fabric
SAVES TIME and LABOB AMAzrjTGW,
and is rapidly coming into general use. Sold by all
Grocers ; bnt beware cf Tile counterfeits. It!
great success brings oat dangerous imita
tions, but PEABLINE is the only safe article.
Always bears the name of James Fyle. Newlort.
"fjoyrs ejaV&tosa, CT COi?
A. C. CHAMBERL.IN & SONS,
my 14 2aw3m New Haven. Conn.
Bureau of Information
r COMPOSED of the following active departments,
Tnr tht nnmvMw rf makini? surveys, plans and
specifications, and making and carrying out of public
and private contracts in any part of the United States,
subdivided as follows :
Bureau or Civil Engineering.
Bureau or Construction and Reconstruc
tion.
Bureau of Insurance and Re-lnsurance
Bureau or Business Firms and Supplies.
Bureau or Land and Emigration.
Bureau or Collections Mercantile and
Insurance.
TTia aahnvA Ttnmna embrace the vromoeetinK and
the drawing of plans, surveys and specifications, for
the construction of Water Works, Dams, and the
storage of water for any purpose, and the construc
tion of Wharves, Breakwaters, etc, including minor
necessary work, at home or abroad.;
PETEKjFEBGUSONjChlef Engineer.
BENsJ.NOYES, Manager.
Offi
3To. 303 Chapel Street.
Near Second National Bank.
my31tf
THE BEST OF
JELLY SOFT SOAP,
BY THE
Barrel or Gallon,
: at
Brown's Soap Works,
No. 14 Union Street,
Jel
i
v i iin ii ii rtiiir m'M'iTia m .i
110. .. , - .. 1
1880.
andLaundrying
AND STEAM LiUXDRY,
Chapel Street,
THOMAS FORSYTH.
FOR FAMILY USE.
LATEST STYLES IN
Lian flans, Landaulets, Ber
liii Coaches. Coupes.
Broughams, Victorias aud
ix-asseng-er Kockaways.
All strictly nrst-class. Warranted to give
periect satisi action.
II . KILLAS & CO. ,
oistf New Haven, Conn.
BOX
less.
no matter of How long standing.
Oil of Sandalwood, that are vertuln to pro
Tontine Livery Stables
W K are prepared at Bhort notice to rurnlsn
tlie beet Carriages, either eloee or open, for
.Bails, weddings ana unristenrngs.
It is our intention to have eood Carriages
at the depot and on boat landinge when needed.
Grateful for the liberal patronage in the past we
hope by strict attention to the wants of our patrons
to merit a continuance or tne iavors 01 tne puonc.
BARKER A RANSOM, Proprietors.
W. S. Lanqdon, Foreman. n7
ELIAS STRONG, Dentist, corf
Church and Crown sts. Oood set oa
Iteeth $10. Teeth extracted without
' pain. All operations warranted.
Dentists snpplied with material at list prices.
Wanted young man to learn dentistry.
Larize omce to rent.
Farm for sale with stock, implements, etc Inquire
ELIAS.STRONG, Dentist,
Cor. Church and Crown.
my28
Yale Bureau of Patents.
ANDREW OIN'miX,
AUTHOR of the new trade-mark and label law for
the State of Connecticut recently passed by the
Legislature. Applications received and information
given. Address
AlMUlvn-jW U'iNJLiJjjj, xteneoict Duuiuiig, o uurca
Street, Box 602. New Haven, Conn.
ap"2 tf
HEADQUARTERS
FOR
NEEDLES,
STRAP, ATTACHMENTS,
Oil, Belts, Thread,
And AU Kinds of
Sewing Machine Merchandise
IS AT THE
"Domestic" Office,
206 CHAPEL STREET,
(Masonic Building'.)
Every Needle wlrranted.
628
(BRAT'S SPECIFIC MEDKl.XE.
HADE MARK The Great TRADEMARK
Ifinglislt Rem
edy, an unfailing
cure for Seminal
Weakness, Sperma
torrhea, I in poten
cy, and all diseases
that follow, as a se
quence of Self
Abuse, as Loss of
Memorv. Universal
BEs-SKE TAXIKO.T-aeeitude, Pain inAFTER TAK1NB.
the Back, Dimness
of Vision. Premature Old Ace. and many other Diseas
es that lead to Insanity or Consumption, and a Prema
ture Grave.
Full 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 i per pack
age, or six packages for $5, or will be sent free by mail
on receipt of the money oy addressing
THE GRAY MEDICIWK CO.,
No. 10 Mechanics Block, Detroit, Mich.
Sold in New Haven by all Druggists.
Ja7 lydaw RICHARDSON CO., wholesale ag'ts.
GOWER & MANSFIELD
OFFEE for rent (to be ready for occupancy
Kiiij in Jnly) one or two floors of a substantial brick
E& jll building on Grand street, 48x60 feet. Can be
uaea lor stores or ractory or neavy storage.
A desirable house on Middletown avenue, for sale
or rent.
A large and well Assorted stock or Dry
Lumber for sale. Also spruce poles suita
ble for boat masts, flag poles, stage poles,
telegraph poles.
Bangor JLath,
Southern Pine,
Ash and
Walnut,
AH at low prices.
15 GRAND STREET.
jel daw
Tourists Excursion Tickets
TO all points of summer interest in the United
States. To Saratoga and return, $5.75, including
Manhattan Beach, t. All rail excursion tickets to
the White Mountains, Quebec,. Montreal, Niagara, Ac
- Excursion Tickets to Europe intending pas
sengers will And it to their interest to look at this
agency for all of the steamship lines. Exchange on
Europe for any amount. Call for the Tourist Gazette.
Circulars and all Information at DOWNES' Steamship
and Tourist Ticket Agency, 309 Chapel street, Jy3
FRESH SAD1M!
Fresla Arrival,Clioice.
SPANISH Mackerel. Striped Bass, Halibut, Blue
fish, Sea Bass, Codfish, Haddock, Porfrles, Sword
fish. Eels, Flatfish, Lobsters, Oysters and Clams.
Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Chickens, Broil
ers and Boasting Spring Chickens.
Choice Sugar Cured Hams, shoulders, Breakfast
Bacon, Smoked and Iried Beef, Fulton Market
Smoked and Pickled Beef Tongues, Choice kettle ren
dered Lard.
New Potatoes, String Beans, Peas, Squashes, Onions,
Cabbagea, Turnips, Beeta, Lettuce, ac,
JCDSON BROS.
Packing and Provision Co.,
Ie25 505 and 507 Stats Street.
Gleason Factory Cheese !
We have commenced to
receive this favorite brand
of Cheese and will have a
fresh consigrnmeM every
week during the season.
J. D. DEWELL & CO.,
Nos. 233 to 239 State Street
my27 tf
Eubber Hose.
Prices Reduced.
J 3-ply Hose, lOc per foot.
1 3-ply warranted, 15c per foot,
i 3-ply Best, 18c per foot.
i;4-ply Best, 22c per foot.
AT
FOSKETT & BISHOP'S,
IVo.'479 State Street.
jeai
- Sailboat for Kale.
ElftHTKEft feet long, eight feet beam, cat-n&;d,
newly painted, ali in sailing order ; irice cJ!h.
inquire at 28COSUKEci 1VE.
Jel tf
JtMttM
VERMILYE & CO.,
BANKERS,
Nos. 16 and 18 Nassau Street,
NEW YORK.
BTTY and sell on commission, for cash or on mar
Kin, all securities dealt in at the Mew York Stock
Exohange.
All issues of Government Bonds bought and sold at
market rates, free, of commission, and on hand for
lmmeaiate delivery.
SPECIAL. ATTEWTIOW OITEM TO
EXCHANGES OP BONUS IN WASHHG-
TON FOR ACCOUNT OF BANKS.
je30
WS OFFER FOB SAU
$700,000
FIRST MORTGAGE
SEYEN PER CENT.
GOLD BONDS
FORT MADISON AND NORTHWEST.
ERN RAILWAY tO.
Dated April 1st, 1880, and Due In 1905,
Interest April 1st and October 1st
in New York.
Bonds of $1,000 and $500 Each.
Union Trust Co., New York, Trustee.
The above amount constitute! the entire issue of
bonds, and is a Ant and only lien upon a road now in
process of constrwtlon, which will be completed dur
ing the coming Autumn, from tne city ox ron raaui
son, Iowa, on the Mississippi river, to the town of
uscaioosa, in ine same aiaro. iu row, wnoa
plete, will be 100 miles In length. It extends through
a leniie ana weii-popuiaiea country capsuie jx iuuiu
lutz an amnlv remunerative local support.
For the purpose of enabling the purchasers of the
bonds to share in the results of the enterprise we are
authorized to offer the bonds
At 05 per cent, and Accrued Interest, with
a. Bonus of 0 per cent in full paid
stock of the Company.
which is limited to 91,000,000, reserving the right to
swlvancA the urine without notice.
All payments on account of bonds will be deposited
with the Union Trust Co. as trustee, which will pay
over the same to the Company at the rate of $7, 000 o
bonds per mile on receipt of propor evidence th at sec
tlons of five mllos or over bave been completed.
Applications for the bonds or for further informa
tion may oe maae in person or oj isiwr w
JAMES M.OUAKK &;., Bankers,
Drexel Building, ict) Wall St., New York.
je'io Imd&w
NEW YORK and
NEW ENGLAND
It. R. Co.
O PER CEXT.
FIRST MORTGAGE
BONDS.
Dae In 1905. Interest January and Jnly,
Can be Registered.
Capital Stock $20,000,000
Bonded Debt 7,000,000
First mortgage bonds of prominent New England
railroads are very scarce, ana as in is loan win net. lue
investor nearly six per cent., it is certain to maintain
its price, and be rapidly taken for investment.
Connecticut Laws Exempt These
15 onus From Taxation.
We can recommend this loan as being among the
feet offered in the market.
GEO. WM. BALLOV & CO.,
New York and Boston,
CIIAS. A. SWEET & CO.,
Boston.
je30dSw2m
New York, New England & Western
INVESTMENT COMPANY,
Nos. 31 and 33 Pine Street, Jfew York.
No. li Congress Street, Boston.
Union Building, Cliicago.
CAPITAL, STOCK
9200,000
TTEES to investors carefully selected securities,
bearing from 6 to 8 per cent, interest. Invest
ment securities bought and sold on commission. Set
tlements made for holders of defaulted securities.
Will act as agents in funding and reorganizing debts
of municipalities, railroad companies and other cor
porations, corresponaence souciieu.
JOHN G. SHOliT, ITesident, N Tort
GEOBGE W. DEBEVOIME, V. Pres.
LUCIUS L. HTJBBARI, Asst. Vice Pres., Boston.
WM. P. WATSON, Sec. and Treas., Chicago.
THE OPERATIVES' SAVINGS BANK.
203 Chapel St., New Haven.
DIRECTORS.
(The charter requires not less than five.)
Charles Atwater. Henrt Kixlam.
Eli 8. Quihtaed. Wm. L. Evebitt.
Chabx.es Bates. F. J. Whittemobe.
George Botkfobd. Edward Dowses.
Henry F. Andkuss. Benjamin No yes.
James Thompson, East Haven.
Thomas Lawton, Mount CarmoL
Friend C. Allen. Wallingford.
OFFICERS.
Bfnjamin Noyks President.
Henby Killam Vice President.
Daniel Spenceb Secretary and Treaeurer.
Banking hours from 10 to 4 o'clock, and Monday,
Wednesday and Saturday evenings.
Children's deposits received from ten cents and up
wards. The object of this institution la to encourage per
sons to small savings and thereby provide something
for the future, and also to accumulate the means to
purchase homes at an early day.
The Bank is conducted without expense to the de
positors for the present year, and all deposits called
for will be paid on demanp.
je3tf BENJ- NOTES, President.
ARCHITECT,
Imy3 334 Chapel Street, New Haven, Ct
Veterinary Notice.
DRS. O'SUIXIVAN k ROSE, Veterinary 8ur
geons, graduates of the London and Ameri
can Veterinary Colleges. (The only qualined
sureeons in Kew Haven.
Office and Hospital, 315 CHAPEL STREET.
Hours of attendance, a. m. io o p. m.
Telegrams and messages by post promptly attended
to. d!7 ly
The Best Goods are the Cheapest !
How Mnch for One Dollar V
l sTa POUNDS granulated Sugar, $1.
1 7 12 lbs CoBee O., tl.
25 lbs best flour, $1.
20 lbs best Corned Beef, $1.
30 lbs No. 2 Mackerel, $1.
50 lbs Washing Soda, tl.
18 qts best Marrowfat Beans, $1.
30 lbs Codfish, $L
25 lbs old Cheese, tl.
8 lbs old Butter, tl. lbs best Orange Co., new
made, Cl
io lbs best Ham, $1.
3 bush good Potatoes, tl. 1 bush St. Patrick's,
best in the world, tl.
10 doz Eebs. Western, tl : 7 dos Conn., warranted
tl ; 9 do Geese Eggs, tl ; 5 do Ducks', tl-
All goods delivered in any pare oi rue cicy oy
li. IIUALY & CO.,
(Established 1847.) Congress Ave., Healy's Block.
my 18
!i ftiimuur
CHEAP. CHEAP.
Hard and Soft Crabs !
Spanish Mackerel! Bass !
AT
A. FOOTE & CO.'S,
353 STATE STREET.
jo2B
COLBURN'S
Philadelphia
BETTER AND CHEAPER THAN IMPORTED.
14 Cents a Pound saved In Dotr.
IC H and 1 lb Tins. Grocers Druggists sell it
Wholesale by E. J. Stoddard s Co. and J. D. Dewell
& Co. JS16 amdaw
PATEXTS.
R. h.Tddy,
No, 70 State St., Opposite Kilby, Boston,
SECURES Patents in the United States; also In
Great Britain, France and other foreign countries.
Copies of the claims of any Patent furnished by re
mitting one dollar. Assignments recorded at Wash
ington. No Agency in the United States possesses su
perior facilities for obtaining Patents or ascertaining
the patentability of inventions. R. H. EDDY,
Boucitor ox jatenta.
- TESTIMONIALS.
"I regard Mr. Eddy as one of the host capablk
and succkssfux practitioners with whom I have had
official intercourse. CHARLES MASON,
Commissioner of Patents. n
"Inventors cannot emnlov a nerson more truetwor-
thy or more capable of securing for them an early and
favorable consideration at the Patent Office.
1)MUaDBUKK, late Conunissloner of Fatente."
Boston, October 19, 187a
R IT. F.rm-r Vmci rwujt Rlv Von m-oenred for me.
in lfttu, my first patent. Since then yoa have acted
for me and advised me in hundreds of eases, and pro
cured many patente, reissues and extent ion e. I have
occasionally employed the best agencies in New York
Philadelphia and Washington, but I still give you al
moet the whole of my business, in your line, and ad
vise others to employ you.
Yours truly, un.-ivj&
Boston, January 1, 1880. Jal eodly
Wm. A. Wright,
ATTORNEY AT JLAVV,
KOS. OTOO,
No. 153 Church St, cor. of Court.
my xv
LMSTMD.
New York, New HaTen and Hart-
fora itaitroaa.
ON and after Monday, Jnne 7th, 1880,
; J rikJiiB wa,o xw3tw - - ,
kit NEW YORK Express trains at 3:28, 'tin, 8:08,
9:33 a. m., 1:60, 3:35, 6:28, ana p. m. ine
m tmin .tons at Mllford.
WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS, via Harlem Hir
er Branch, 11:40 p. m., dally except Bunaays, stopi
ACCOMMODATION TRAINS at 6:30, 7:15 a. m., lfcOB
noon, 3:40 ana &:42 p. m. xrain ror uriagepon as
7:80 d. m.-
SUNDAY EVENING TRAIN for New York will leave
. at 8:15 p. m., arriving at Grand Central Depot at
11:50 p. m.
FOR HARTFORD, MIDDLETOWN, NEW BRITAIN,
SPRINGFlfXD, BOSTON and the North Express
2:69 . m., (dally except Mondays) for Hartford,
stopping at Merld?T. This train goes from Hart
ford to Boston via Wi!.mantic and Putnam.
STEAMBOAT TRAIN leaves Steamboat Wharf
(Belle Dock), at 4:45 a. m., dally, except Mondays,
for Springfield, stopping at Merid7 And Hartford
SOly. Accommodation at 8:15 am. for fcpring
bld Express at 10:38 a. m. for Meriden, .Berlin,
New Britain, Middletown, Hartford and Hiring
field ; 10:48 a. m., accom. to Meriden only.
press, 1:21 p. m. for Springfield, stops at Hartford
and Meriden only. Accommodation 8:20 p. m.
to Springfield. Accommodation at 5:35 p. m. for
Hartford, connects for New Britain and Middle
town. Express 6:11 p. m. for Boston, stopping at
Meriden and Hartford only. Accom. 8:10 p. m.
for Springfield. Express "12:00 midnight for
Meriden, Hartford and Springfield. Sunday ex
press 12:00 midnight for Meriden, Hartford and
Springfield.
FOR NEW LONDON, PROVIDENCE, NORWICH"..
BOSTON and the East. Express train at 'VUM
midnight and 3:18 p. m. This train stops at Hkj
brook only. Accommodation trains at 8:08, 10:4
a. m., 4:00 p. m., (Special to Conn. Biver, stop
ping at all stations.) 6:i5 p. in., 8:30 p. m..
(freight with passenger car. New Haven to New
London, stopping at all stations.)
Daily. E. M. REED, Vice President.
Je9
Boston & New York Air Line R.R.
On and after MONDAY. May 3. 1HH0. trains
will run as follows :
8:05 a. m. Train for WilHmanAi connects at
WiUimantic with trains of the N. Y. and
E. and N. L. N. railroads, arrivlna In Boston
at 1:15 p. m.. Providence 12.25, Worcester 12:2?
p. m., and Norwich at 10:50 a. m.
10:45 a. m. Train for WHIimantic, connecting at WiUi
mantic with N. Y. and N. E. and Haw London
Northern Railroads.
6:05 p. in. Train for WiUimantic, connecting a WHIi
mantic with New London Northern It. Jkt Cos
Norwich and New London.
Trains leave Tnrnerville for Colchester at 9:43 a. m,
1:05, 6:67 and 7:36 p. m.
Leave Colchester for Tnrnerville at 9:21 and 11:60 a
m., and 6:H5 and 7:14 p. in.
Trains connect at Middletown with the Connecticut
Valley Railroad for Saybrook and Hartford.
J. H. FRANKLIN,
Je7 Mnperln ten dent.
New Haven and Northampton
Railroad.
On and after Monday, May 8d, 1880
M Trains will leave New Haven at ?ilO w m
lOi.JN n. in. nnd !.. i. m. for I'lainviller
New Hartford, Went tie id, Hoi yoke, Ens t ham p
ton, Northampton and Williamsburg.
Trains will arrive from the above pohita at 0:15 a
m., 1:36 p. m. and 8:15 p. tu.
Close Connect Ions
At Plaiuville with trains east and west on Kew Turk
and New England UK.
At Pine Meadow with Conn. Western HR.
At West field with Boston and Albany Kit.
At Northampton with t'tmn. Hlver UK.
For particulars see small l ime Tables at the office"
and depots, EDWARD A. RAY,
General Ticket Agent.
New Haven May 3, 1880. my38
Housatonic Railroad.
"NEW LINE!"
Through Cars Between Bridgeport
and Albany.
Shortest, Quickest and Cheapest
Kouto for Albany, Troy, Sar
atoga and the West.
PAKHENOEB TRAINS
Leave BRIDGEPORT for ALBANY, TROY, SARATO
GA and the WEST, 10:10 a. m. (upon arrival at
9:33 a. m. train from New Haven) WITH
TIIKOl II CAK FOB ALBANY, arriv
ing at 2:fto p. m. Arrives at Haratoga G:25 p. m.;
connecting at Albany with 3:10 p. m. Chicago
Express,, arriving in Chicago at 8:00 the next
p. m. '
Leave BRIDGEPORT at 5:00 p. m. (connecting with
3:45 p. m. Train from New Haven) arrlvliljl io
Albany at 10:05 p. m., Saratoga 12:00 night.
KK.TI KN lU TllltOl till t All leaves Albany
at 0.--10 a. m., arriving In Bridgeport at 12:30
noon, New Haven 1:10 p. m.
Through Tickets sold and Baggage Chocked at New
Haven Passenger Depot for PittNtieltl and all Hous
atonic Stations, North Adams, Albany, Trof and Sara
toga II. D. AVERILL, General Ticket Agent
L. B. STILLSON, Superintendent.
Bridgeport, Conn., iuneJW, 18K0. Je'29
KAUOATUCK KAILROAD.
COMMENCING MAY; 3, 1880. Trains con-
Mnecting with this road
LEAVE NEW HAVEN AT
bti:45 a. m. connecting at Ansonia with Milk Train for
Waterbnry aud Winstad.
10:00 a. m. THllOUUH CAltfor Waterbnry, Watertown
and W lusted.
2:00 p. m. connecting at Ansonia with Mixed Train
for Waterbtiry.
5:30 p. m. THROUGH CAR for Waterbnry, Watertown
and Vt insted.
6:30 p. m. connecting at Ansonia with Bpeclal Train
for Waterbnry.
FOR NEW HAVEN, LEAVE W1N8TED AT
6:00 a. m., 1:15 and 4::10 p. m.
WATEKBURY,
6:00, 7:10 and 10:20 a. m., 2:31 and 6:30 p. m.
GEO. W. BEACH.8npt.
Bridgoport, May 3, 1878. mylg
New Haven and Derby Bailroad.
Train A rrnii Com
mencing May 3, 1S80.
LEAVE NEW HAVEN,
At C:45 and 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 5:30 and 6:30 p. m.
LEAVE ANSONIA,
At 6:40, 7:55 and 11:35 a. in., 3:10 and 7:25 p. m.
Connectious are made at Ansonia with passenger
trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven
with the principal trains of other roads centering
there. E. S. QUINTARD, Bupt.
New Haven, May 1, 1880. my
SoutirEnd and Morris' Cove "
STAGE LINE.
LEAVES SOUTH END at 8:00 a.m.,1 and C p. m. ;
Hunday, 7:30 p. m.
Leaves Boston Grocery, No. 386 Chajrel street, New
Haven at 9:30 a. m., 2:30 and 7:30 p. in. ; .Sunday, 10:3
p. in. Saturday leaves 8:30 instead 7:30 p. in., Chapel
street route.
Special contracts niade with parties desiring to "or
to the Hhore, or elsewhere, In stages. Apply to the
undersigned, or W. Bailey. JAMES D. ASHBEE,
jeiotf Manager. ;:
Steamboat Line for Jiew York
Fare $1, including1 Berth.
Ticket for the Round Trip, $1.50.
r rH The steamer C. H. NORTHAM, Capt,
ri1Srr?rTi T Bowns, will leave New Haven at
1'2;00 p. nu, bimdays excepted. Staterooms sold at
Berkele & Curtiss', 109 Church street, near ChapeL
Steamer CONTINENTAL, Capt. F.J. Peck, leaves
New Haven at 10:15 a. m., Sundays excepted, stopping
at '23d street, East Itiver.
FKOM NEW YORK The C. H. NORTHAM leaves
Teck Klip at 3 p. m., and 23d street at 3:15 p. m., and
the CONTINENTAL at 11:30 o'clock p. m., Sunday
excepted Saturday nights at 12 o'clock midnight.
Sunday Klfrltt Boat for New York.
The steamer ELM CITY, Capt. Tucker, leaves New
Haven at 1 1 p. m. Staterooms Bold at the Elliott
House. Free stage from Insurance Building, Chapel
street, commencing at 9 p. m.
Tickets are sold and baggage checked through to
Philadelphia, (both routes) Baltimore and Washing
ton. From New York KXTNDAY NIG FIT, until farther no
tice, tbe steamer NEW HAVEN, Capt. Hnow.TVlll leave
Peck Slip at 10 p. in.
jyl3 JAS. H. WARP, Agent
NATIONAL LINE OF STEAMSHIPS!
BETWEEN NEW YORK, 1IVERPOOL,
QUEKNST0WU AND LONDON DIRECT.
Sailing weekly from Pier 39, North Biver,
New York. Are among the largest steamehips
crossing the Atlantic, uabin rates, tmi w (U : fiamr
sion, $100 to 120; Hteerage, 26 ; Prepaid Hteeraga
Tickets, $26. "Being 1'2 lower than moBt other Lines."
Offices, 6t and 73 Broadway, New York. F. W. J.
HUltST, Manager.
Agents at New Haven, BUNNELL fc 8CRANT0N,
W. i-ITZPATKICK, A. McALISTEIt, GKOIiOE M.
DOWNEH.
INMAN LINE!
Royal Mail Steamers.
New York to Queenstown and Liverpool
Every Thursday or Saturday.
Tons. Tone.
CITY OP BERLIN, M91 CITY of BRU88ELB, 377JS
CITY of RICHMOND4607 CITY of NEW YORK, 3500
CITY OF CHESTER,4666 CITY OF PARIS, 3080
CITY of MONTREAL44t0 CITY of BROOKLYN 2911
These munificent steamers, built in water tight
com partmente, are among the strongest, largest and .
fastest on the Atlantic.
The saloons are luxuriously furnished, especially
well lighted and ventilated, and take up the whole
width of the ship. The principal staterooms are
amidships, forward of the engines, where least noise
and motion is felt, and are replete with every com
fort, having all latest improvements, double berths,
electric bells, o.
The cuisine has always been a specialty of this Line.
Ladies' cabins and bathrooms, Gentlemen's smok
ing and bathrooms, Barbers' shops, pianos, libraries,
Ac, provided.
The Steerage accommodation cannot be excelled.
Passengers of this claaa will find their comfort and
privacy particularly studied, and the provisioning
unsurpaseed.
For rates of passage and other information, apply to
JOHN ii. DALE, Agent,
Or to 31 Broadway, New York.
Edward Downea. 309 Chapel street.
W. Fitzpatrick, 117 Grand street.
Bunnell At Scran ton. 205 Chapel street.
Starin's New Haven Transportation Line
Commencing Wednesday, Sept. 4, 1878.
The JOHN H. ST AKIN, Capt. McAlia.
ter, will leave New Havonat 10:16 p. m.
on Hunday. Tuesday and Thursday, j-eave Kew lor
at 9 p. m. every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
The ERASTU8 CORNlNa, Capt. Kpoor, has recent
ly had thirty new rooms added and is in nrst-class
shape for carrying passengers, will leave New Haven
at 10:1IS p. m., every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave New York at 9 p. m. every Sunday, Tuesday
and Thursday. Only Sunday night boat Irom New
Tare rednoed to tl. Including berth in cat in.
i u $i.6(j " " " stateroom..
Tickets for the round trip, tl.R0.
Fbkk Coach leaves the depot at 8:10 p. m. 1 ear.
corner Church and Chapel atreeta every half hour
commencing S :W p. in. ;
Tickets sold and luggage checked to Philadelphia.
Freight billed to the est at New York rates.
Special freight rates to Philadelphia, Baltimore and
Washington.
Boats land foot of Cortlandt Btreet, close to Tsnn
and Now Jersey Central K. It. Ferry. Baggage trans
ferred free. . ,
Tickets and Staterooms can be purchased at Ton
tine Hotel, at Ed. Downee', 339 Chapel street, sn 1 at
Downea' News Agency, 351 Chapel street.
Staterooms for Sunday night boat can be obtained
at W. A. Spaulding's drug store, 89 Church street.
W. B. MILLER, Agent, New Havn.
W. C. EOERTON, General Agent, Her 18, North
Biver, New York. s3
ANCHOlTLrN E.
UNITED STATES MAIL STEAMERS
Sail every Saturday.
NEW YORK TO GLASGOW.
CABINS, $60 to SO. STEERAGE, $28
These Steamers do not carry cattle, sheep or pigs.
And every Saturday,
NK W YORK. TO XONPON DIRECT.
CABINS, (5.1 to tttii. Excarsiou at Reduced Rates.
Passenger accommodations are unsurpassed.
All Staterooms on Main Deck.
Passengers booked atlowest rates to or from any
Railroad Station In turope or America.
Drafts loaned atlowestrates, payable (free of charge,,
throughout England, Scotland and Ireland.
Forbooksoflnfonnailon.plans.Jic-apply to
HjofDKBaoji Bioieim, 7 Bowuia Gums, N. X.
or E. Downea 30U Cmsvpel St., New Haua.
V

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