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Pulli8Iied.Ty CABBENGTOST CO. v THE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER ISf THE CITY. , . - : . , ,. : OFFICE 4QO STATE STREET.
VOL. XLYIII. NEW HAVENi CONN. FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13, 1880. Price Four Cents. Isned Ij 3. S. ADAH A CO. We have opened a line of Ginghams in very attractive styles work which is far ahead of anything that has yet been done in this country. J. N. ADAM A CO. We have opened a line of Hamburg Edgings and Insertings. The styles are good, the quality good, and the prices are low. J. K. ADAM & CO. We are selling a great many Navy Blue Flannels, and hare them in single and double width, both plain and twilled. Peo ple come to us always first and last. First, to get our prices, and last, to say that they found none others so cheap. . J. N. ADAM & CO. Oar stock of Cotton Clotb comprises all the best and leading makes, excepting, at E resent, yard wide ' Fruit of the Loom.' This as been advertised lately at 7c, and as we cannot buy it for that, we prefer to be with out it. We have a nice make of Twilled Sheeting, which is coming much into favor. J. N. ADAM & CO. In the Housekeeping Goods Depart ment our stock is complete. A special lot of the very finest quality of Marseilles Quilts imported offered at half price. Linen Sheet ing in various widths and grades, bought pre vious to the recent advance. Table Linen, Napkins, Towels, Diapers, Ac, in full and regular assortment at low prices. Fine Blan kets specially cheap. Those coming for our Winter trade will be higher than those we now offer. J. N. ADAM fc CO. Having almost closed oat our extensive stock of bummer Prints, we have pot in a new line. The styles are very choice, the colors fast, and the quality of cloth the very j Dest. we snail maintain our nign standard of excellence and our low rates of profit. A ' few Lawns and Cambrics left we are closing j out cheap. j J. N. ADAM A CO. I J. N. ADAM & CO. Bathing Shoes. Patent Slippers. Josephine, Empress and Opera Kid Slippers. Gentlemen's Low Shoes in great variety of styles. N. B. During hot weather we close at 6:30 P. M., Monday and Saturday nights excepted. urflii apu u JilllllilbJi II. FRUIT JAES ! ALL SIZES. H. N. Whittelsey, Jr., WEDDING PRESENTS! STERLING SILVER j AND ; Silver Plated Ware, InJNew .Design. MARBLE CLOCKS! With the Cathedral Strike. MONSON, 'JEWELED, NO. 3T4CUAPELST11EET. mjtt , The Best Goods are the Cheapest ! How Hach for On. Dollar 1 - g POUNDS granulated Sugar, IX tf 12 lbs Coffee O., $1. lb. best Flour, $1. 90 lbs bMt Corned Beef, 1.! 80 lb No. i Mackerel, tl. 60 lb. Washing Soda, (L. 18 qts beat Marrowfat Beau, tl. 80 lb Codnsli, $1. as lb old Cheese, $1. lb old Butter, tl. a lb best; Orange Co., new made, $1. 10 lb beat Ham, $1. S buah good Potatoes, $1. bush St. Patrick, beat In the world, tl. 10 do Egg, Western, f 1 ; 1 do Conn., warranted (1 ; 8) do Geese Eggs, tl ; 5 do Sucks', tl. All good delivered In any part of the city by ' B. II K A I. V it CO., (Established 1847.) Congress Ave., Healy'a Block. mym 1858 HOUSE 1880 AND SIGN PAINTING! Psvaerlna;, Graining. Glazing, Flavin nnd Ornamental Paper Hanging., Paint, Oil., Varnish, Window Olass, Braihw, etc. j All work executed In the best possible manner by eompttent workmen. Orders pronjptyflattended to. RANSOM DILLS, NO. 402 STATE (STREET, maftf TODD'S BLOCK. FANCY COLLARS AND CUFFS IIN SETS. " THE NEW HAVEN SHLRT COMP AN Y, 235 Chapel Street. 368 ni 363 Chapel Street We seldom advertise Cashmeres ; ours advertise themselves ; but the present is a gooa time to Day tnese goods if they are like ly to be needed. Our Paris advices indicate a higher market, and the make we sell being much in demand on account of its excellence will be the first to advance. J. N. ADAM & CO. The August Closing Out still keeps going. We are constantly marking down what we do not want to carry over. The pri ces on what Parasols we have now will surprise the keenest buyer. Suits are ex travagantly reduced. Gloves are almost given away. J. N. ADAM A CO. We offer a very elegant variety of Silk Handkerchiefs for Neckwear, and we mention the fact that what we sell are really worth wearing. There has been a great deal of trash in the market, which has hart the trade somewhat, bat such a quality as we of. far will prove satisfactory every time. J. N. ADAM CO. Black Silks are ' our specialty." J. N. ADAM A CO. Gents Furnishing Goods are al ways under careful supervision. J. N. ADAM A CO. - Our preparations for Fall trade have been began. We open the campaign with vigor, and are determined to distance our competit ors. We shall stick to our business, and know our business, as hitherto, will stick to us. The past season has been a highly satis factory one, and returning thanks for the kindly support accorded us, we are, Bespectfully, Leather Opera mi Mr rn liilUlU U UU. an Ann a3 chapel street. DR. G. F. PETERSON, DENTIST, 26 Elm Street, Corner of Orange, n30 New H.ren, Conn The Highland and Winthrop PORTABLE RAXCSKW. THB largest, most PERFECT and SIMPLEST on the market. They are the most even baker ever made. Bold by W. T. CANNON & CO., .1 380 State Street, near Chapel. IF YOU WANT A NICE GLASS OF SODA WATER, Mineral Water or Root Beer, Go to Apothecaries1 Hall, 801 Chape Street .38 E. A. GESSNEB k CO. WM. D. BRYAN, CUSTOM TAILOR, No. 127 Church Street, la selling DRESS AND BUSINESS SUITS At lower prioes than erer before. 2o WINDOW SHADES AND FIXTURES. BEI CANOPIES, WIRE WINDOW SCREENS. SPBINO BEDS. CARPET SWEEPERS,, Wholesale and Retail. UVK PRICES ARB THB IHJWKST. New Haven Window Shada Co., 430 State Street. BUCKLEY & KELLY, Practical Plumbers and Gas Fitters, 40 CROWN STREET, Under Water Co.'s Office, BTKW HATElf, COM. Jobbing promptly attended to. . H. BUCKLEY. T. F. KELLY. wftttt SALAD OLE. Wl HAVX now In store some thirty ease. Sand Oil, asm. brand as sold by as for year past. Oar own Importation. la quarts, pint, and naif pint.. Quality ths mry Wncist Prices moderate. mylO ; K. K. HALL a BOH Win. A. Wright, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ROOMS KOS. TO , No. 153 Church St., cor. of Court. aajl (Mm ber Fine Ooxxls in RATTAN The Novelty Adjustable Chair. A. C. CHAMBERL.IN & SONS, 388, 390 and 392 State Street. au II I!! Rubber Goods of every description at Wholesale and Retail. Rubber Jewelry we are selling less than cost at T8 Church Street, cor. Center, opp. P. O. " 03 Orange Street, Palladium Building. Jy WM. ROGERS COUNTESS. Patented April SO. 1880 1 Snc. May, 1878, 4t . : WALLIHGFORD, COM. Formerly of Hartford and West MeriJcn, The only survivor of the only four Rogers recognized as legitimate by the Supreme Court of Connecticut in the test trial in regard to the name, and the only Rogers now living, ever con nected in manufacturing with the old original Rogers Brothers (now dead), estab lished in Hartford in 1847, at V. Meriden or elsewhere. The only survivor of Wm. Rogers & Son, established in Hartford in 1856, or since. No gensln. Rogers' goods are new stamped Vim. Rogers Son. and no person has the legal right to nu that name. XOTIQJS X1US STA3TP. wil.LINGFORD. CONN. Having contracted with Wm. Rogers for the all new styles which he may bring out from time to time, we feel warranted in saying to the trade, that with his celebrated goods in connection with our extensive line of Flat and. Hollow Electro Silver Plated "Ware, no other concern in this or any other country can supply better goods ; and every article sold by us stamped " Wm. Eogers," as above, or with " Simpson, Hall, Miller fc Co.," we guarantee to have full weight of pure silver, well electro plated on a base of the best quality of nickeljsilver, or hard, white metal, and all hand burnished down to the finest silver surface, for the greatest durability Simpson, Hall, Miller & Co., Factories and Office,;Wallingford, Conn. Salesrooms, 36 East 14th Street, N. Y. jell M&Ftf A PURE DIETETIC FOR INFANTS, INVALIDS AND THE AGED. T iuia nuxnEioos ana puasame preparation ror in fants and Invalids is highly recommended by tba most Eminent Physicians, being far superior to any known Medicinal Food. Rotaz. Dietaxu mart not be confounded with tba frameroos articles of flour prepared In any manner by beat, which, while they may contain a certain degree of nutriment, are utterly devoid of thorn meriicin&l qu&litiea which alone characterise Royal DraT awt a. YOLK. TTRTJGGIST HAS IT, Wm be nent by mail (post paid) if not C. N. CRITTENTON, I 1 9 Fulton St., New York, Cen'l Agent for U. S., and Can ad as. TRUNKS AND BAGS MADE TO ORDER. All kinds of Repairs made at short notice. Old Trunks taken in ex change. IVo charge for cartage. CROFUT'S TRUNK DEPOT NO. 97 ORANGE STREET, Palladium Building. myl7 HEAVY FORGING. WE have the the best facilities for doing all kinds of Heavy Steel and Iron Forgings, Drop Work, Machine Jobbing, Planing, Lathe Work, etc Prices and estimates given on application Mansfield Elastic Frog Co. Congress Avenn. .nci Daggett Streets, auU tf NEW HAVEN "CONN. THE BEST OF JELLY SOFTpOAP, - BY THE Barrel or Gallon, AT Brown's Soap Works, No. 14 Union Street, R. F. Burwell, DENTIST, eieba Building, Cor. Church and Chap el street.. Appointments mad. by Western Un- . ion xeiepnono. Key West Cigars. OA OOA MAKOARITA8 at $4.00 per box of 100. AJao 6,000 Rosa Concha Regalia just ro- ceived. Jyl6 E. E. HAIX h SON. R. G. RUSSELL, ARCHITECT. rmy3 834 Chapel Street, New Haven, Ct Sailboat for Sale. EIGHTEEN feet long, eight feet beam, cat-rigged, newly painted, all In Bailing order ; price $65. nqnire at 38 CONGRESS AVE. lei tf EYES TO SEE WITH. ; Those In want of a good pair of SPECTACLE S for a little money should oaU at No. 38 Clmrcli Street. I ant (till selling Oaauhu Scotch Pebble, at $3.50 regular price $4.00. Wsrtclae Cloest. avauft Jewelry a bottom "JOHN II. G. DURAXT, Practical Watchmaker, No. 38 Church Street. IVAll repairing done in the best manner at rea sonable prices. . - - a3 Over One Million Now in Use OF THE " Eighmie Patent Shirt." The best in the world. PRICEOXE UOKiIjAR. . Only to be had in this city of T. I Merwin, SOI.K AOEST FHH H K V RAVKIT, -Ofllea (ait naideatee) IT. 518 CoUege Street. Orders per mall for showing or delirery will reoelre Suites ! Walnut and Ash. BOCKEB8. Mill! F. C. TUTTLE. Highest Quality Only or ... . BLSCTHO.. , SILVER PLATED FORKS.KNIYES, TO , IB Extra, DonBle, anl Triple Hate. or TH OLD ORIGINAL ROGERS' QUALITY, Established In Hartford in 1S47 by WM. ROCERS, Sr. Tipped, Windsor, Countess, Oyal, Marquis, Venetian, Egyptian, Beatrice, Silver, Linden, AND OTHEB PATTERNS. The only goods . nvw made under the srtpervtston of any Roger recognized ty the Court as legitimate. WM. ROGERS, Wallingford, Conn. exclusive sale of his goods above named, and Pnr in ita intrredlents. it notir IhImw In fever, nro- tnotes sleep, sustains the strenjrkh of the patient and In nnmeroua instances has proved to be the only ao ceptabte sustenance. In cases of PrJutoifART CoMPiAOrrs, GnrsmAL Ds btxttt, Fstxrs and Dtspkfsxa, it will be found ef ficacious, and as a M edict ai, Ntjtbititb Pood, a single trial will afford sufficient evidence of Its worth. OR Wllili GET IT FOR YOU.-CA easily procured. Price 7S Cent. MANHOOD RESTORED. A victim of early imprudence, canning nervous de bility, premature decay, etc., having tried in vain eve ry known remedy, has discovered a simple means of se If -cure, which he will send free to his fellow -unf-ferers. Address J.-H. REEVES, 43 Chatham street, N. Y. jeiaeodSm Are sold by all Hardware and Harness Dealers. There is no one own toe a horse or male bat what will find in this line of (roods, something of great vslne, and es pecially adapted to their wants. COVERT JH'FG CU, irisT Trot, N. Sole Manufacturers. A TEAR and expenses to agents. Outfit free. Address P. O. VICK- ERY, Augusta, Maine. Wewspavper Advertising Bureavu,10 Spruce Street, Kew York. 1 1 CHEAP. CHEAP. Hardiand Soft Crabs I Spanish Mackerel I Bass ! &c, &c, &c, AT A. FOOTE tfe CO.'S, 353 STATE STREET. Je25 Yale Bureau of Patents. ANDREW O'NEILL, 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 ANDREW O'NEILL, Benedict Building, 82 Church Street, Box tOX, New Haven, Conn. ap? tf anch;o:r line. TOTTED STATES MAIL BTKAXKRS Sail every Saturday. NEW YORK TO GLASGOW. CABINS, 60 to tSO. STEERAGE, fS. Tbsse Steamers do not carry eattle, sheep or pigs.. And every Ssturdfty,"" NEW YORK TO XOKDOIT DIRECT. . CABINS, $55 to 165. Excursion at Reduced Rates. Passenger accommodations are unsurpassed. All Staterooms on Mala Deck. Passengers booked at lowest rates to or from any Railroad Statlonln Karope or America. Drafts Issued at lowest rates, payable (free of charge, throotrbont England. Scotland and Ireland. For books ofinformation, plans, Ac- apply to HjOTDBxeojc BaoTHSKS, 7 Bovuis Oun, H. T. or E. Dowan 300 Chapel St.. Mew Haven. DR. S. W. FISKE, The Celebrated Clairroyant Physi cian and Magnetic Healer, Business and Test Medium, Is permanently located In New Haven, Conn. Office Wo. 70 Chatpel Street, WHERE he can be consulted regularly every month from the morning of the lota until the 34th at noon. Office hours from 9 a. m. to p. m. Dr. Flake ha had twenty-nine yean' experience in the praetios of medicine, and ha mad. thousands of the most astonishing cures of all chronic and long tending diseases of whatever name or natnre. Those who are alSicted with any disease or pain shonld con sult Dr. Fiska at one, no matter how lonyou have been out of health or what disease, yon are suffering from, or how many doctor yon have employed in vain, or how much medicine you have .vt or how little faith you have. He will tell you at once the na, tore of the disease and where it affect yon the most and the progress it has made upon the system, and describe the symptom thereof ; and will furnish medicines prepared from the best of selected roots, to those who wish, for their speedy and permanent cur at a reasonable price, either by the week or month. The doctor also gives valuable advioe on business matters, and all the affairs of life, both social and financial, including Journeys, lawanita, gain, losses, absent friends, and great aaoeess in selecting lucky numbers. Sitting, for business affair er examina tion of the sick, H- Communications by letter upon bnsines or health must contain $2, age, sex, a lock of hair and stamp. Address Lock Box 1,253, Norwich, Conn. The Doctor will make hi last visit at the Sterling House, Bridgeport, Tuesday evening, Aug. 24th, and Wednesday, the 25th, until ? p. m. He will also make hi last visit at the Ansonia Ho tel, Ansonia, Conn., 8etnrday afternoon, Aug. 28th, Sunday, 29th, and Monday, the auth, until s p. m. use or. f lake , vatoaoie l.miment, lor sale by ail ao oawtl . Jif 1 iLND,)li CARRIA GES! New and Second-Hand, CONSTANTLY on hand and for sale at bottom pri ces. I now have the following : One second-hand one-horse; Business Wagon. One seoond-hand Phteton. One econd-hand side-bar Carriage. Three new side-spring piano-box no-top Buggies. Two new side-bar piano-box Carriages. One new side-bar Corning-box Carriage. One new turn-out seat end-spring Carriage. And can forniah any style or quality of Carriage, at short notloe. ALSO FOB BAliK, -One verv fine and stylish six year chestnut Hone. warranted perfectly sound and safe for .family horse. Jy2 U. W. MUttKiXiU. Harbor Commissioners' Notice. "lTOTICE is hereby given of the intention of the 1 w Board of Harbor Commissioners for New Haven Harbor to establish a Harbor: line on the westerly side of Quinnipiac river from urtna street Drloge to Lewi' bridge, and . meeting ito hear all parties In In terest will be held at the offlos of the Board, Boom 13 Police Building, at 3 p. m., August 25th, 1880. liy order of the Doera. s Jy2 12t A. B. HILL, Clerk. MASON'S IMPROVED FRUIT JAR. Mason's Porcelain'sLined Jar. .. r ISubUer for all' Jars. COHANCY FRUIT JAR, The Best and Cheapest In the World. Window Screens, The only reliable Adjustable Screen in the World. Fit any window and cheaper than a plain frame. American China. A new invoice of those handsome American China Dinner and Sea Sets, 123 pieces, only $15.00. Another load of Lunch and Picnio Baskets lust dumped off and must be sold. Crockery, Glassware, Tinware. Wooden- ware, Lamp Chandeliers, and House Furnishing Goods in General, at O. H. CLARKE CO.'S, No. 90 Church Street, Jy29eod NEAR CHAPEL. Station Lanterns With Silvered Reflectors, 33.00 EACH. Wire Castors, three and four bottles, $1.25 each. Silver Tinned Teaspoons, $4.50 per gross. Odd Knives and Forks, 6c each, $7.60 per gross. Minor's Crockery Store, 51 Church Street, a5 d&w Hoadley Building. KEGS. Wholesale and Retail 3 Gallons. 5 " IO " 15 20 " Best Quality Bunged and Var nished Oak Kegs at L.ow Prices. Also a large assortment of Oak Ware, Cedar Ware,and Everything in the line of Staple Wood Ware, Baskets, - Brooms, Brushes, etc, etc., etc., FOR SALE BY II. 6. BRADLEY & CO, 40& and 408 Stats Street. an9 d.w IMPORTANT TO AGEJfTS. THE LIFE OF GEN. JAS. A. GARFIELD By his personal friend, MAJOR BtTNDY, Editor N. Y. Hail, is the only edition to which (Jen. Gsrneld has given personal attention or facts. Beautifully il lustrated, printed and bound. Full length steel por trait by Hall, from a picture taken expressly for this wwk. Active Agent. Wasted, Liberal terms. Send $1.00 at once for complete outfit. A. 8. BARNES & CO. Jy26 dkwlm ill and 113 William St., New York. PATEXTS. R. H.EDDY, No. 76 State St., Opposite It I lb y, 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, Solicitor of Patents. TESTIMONIALS. - "I regard Mr. Eddy as one of the most capable awt successful practitioners with whom I have had official intercourse. CHAHLE8 MASON, Commissioner of Patents." "Inventors cannot employ a person more trustwor thy or more capable of securing for them an early and favorable consideration at the Patent Office. EDMUND BURKE, late Commissioner of Paten te." Boston, October 19, 1870. R. H. Eddt, Esq. Dear Sir Yon procured for me. In 1840, my first patent. Since then yon have acted for me and advised me in hundreds of eases, and pro cured many pate rite, reissues and extention. I have occasionally employed the best agencies in New York Philadelphia and Washington, bnt I still give yon al moet the whole of my business, in yonr Una, and ad vise others to employ yon. . Yours truly, GEOROETDRAPER. Boston, January 1, 188a Jal eodly CRAVES PATENT rrltrrCTBEO, M. . ffllNGE BED Jf- KKFZZT I i sum r i i hi ua sale wlw r A. C. CHAMBEBXIN 80S8, mylaaw3ra New Haren, Oonn. ANEW SCHOOL SONG BOOK! JUST OUT. SONG BELLS! A Mew, Complete and moat attraoUre Collection of School Songs. By L. O. Emerson. Send SO Cents for Specimen Copy. Books forSchools.Slnging Scbools, Choirs, and Oospel Temper ance Meetings. Welaome Chorns. $l-0a ror High ftrsooia Song Bella SO oenta. For Common Schoola. White Bobea. 90 cents. For Sunday Scbools. Temple. $1.00. For Choirs and Singing Schoola. Vole, of Worship. (1.00, Choir and Singing Schools. Johnson's Method for Singing Class. 40 oenta. For Singing Schools. - Temperance Jewels. 35 oenta. Oospel Temperance Work. Temperance Light. 13 cents. OLIVER DITS0N & C0-, jyitt WBaw - BOSTON. Hothouse Grapes, OF D1FKKRKHT varieties, line qoality, eric mod erate, in basket, from 3 to 4 pounds each. Jy K. & HAIX ft BON. rwr- Ln h mt.x . - - ma WE take pleasure in informing the people of this city and the country at large that no better as sortment of fine carriages can be fonnd in this Stat. ma" can oexouna at the Bepoaltory OI WM. H. BRADLEY & CO., 61 Chapel Street, HOor. of Hamilton,) andt price that shall be satisfactory to purchaser. We Have a Few SECOND-HAND CARRIAGES in good order and at low prices; also, . few of those nice S60 No-Top Piavmo-Box Buggies. Please call and select on. if in want, a. they will cost more soon Repairing of all Kinds Eone in the best manner at reasonable prices by i WM. H. BRADLEY & CO. First-Class Residence for Sale. OWING to a contemplated change in business location the ensuing fall, I offer my residence, corner of East Grand and Ferry streets, for This is bv far the. finest place in Fair Haven. Lot 131x230 feet, well stocked with every variety of fruit in bearing condition. House built of founda tion stone, contains ten rooms, all heated by steam ; also gas and water, stationary range and wash tabs. Large barn and carriage house ; acoommodations for five horses ; gas and water ; room for man. Large hennery and garden. Parties meaning business can apply on the premises. my31 tf FREDERICK W. BABCOCK. FOB SALE, fLf A NEW AND CO-MMODIOTTS HOUSE on a Shermai avenue, handsomely fitted with mod jj ern conveniences, and most pleasantly located. Will be sold at a great bargain. Inquire at my 12 dtf THIS OFFICE. TO RENT. f A DESIRABLE Furnished Room will be jf rented to one or two gentlemen. Call at iL 26 ELM STREET, mylS tf Corner Orange. FOR KENT, BRICK BUILDING, with enicine in good or der, with or without barn; possession any time, ANDREW MABTIN, TaJtf 1 Pearl Stree.! 1 FOIt SAXE. M BUILDING LOTS on Nicholl. Eagle, and both sides of Nash street ; 400 feet in one place ; price low ; terms easy. C ANDREW MARTIN, f J3tf 19 Pearl Street. W. P. NILES, (Notary Public,) Seal Estate, Fire Insurance, Loan and Collection Agency. FOR SALE. JraA A beautiful nlace on Townsend avenue, over- yiia looking Long Island Sound, with 10 acres of JSifll choice land, gooa a we ui ng nonse ana Darn. WANTED To exchange, a finely located business property in this city, well rented, for a dwelling house, cen trally located. Call for particulars. Will nay cash, for a eood residence, centrally located, with modern, improvements. Not over $5,000 can be given. Money to loan. Office, 370 Chapel Street, jyl5 Room No. 1. JOSEPH SONNEIfBERG, Real Kstate and Exchange Broker, 238 CHAPEL STREET. g lk k (I Spanish Doubloons wanted. United JVf)"vl States 4 per cent. Bonds and For eign securities bought and sold and dividends paid in United States currency. Tenement for rent corner of George and Day streets, 5 rooms, $9 per month. Also Gold and Silver exchanged at the oftce of JOSEPH BONNENBERG, ap2 tf 238 Chapel Street. ROOMS TO RENT. FIVE ROOMS with cas and water and water closet on same floor ; five minutes waix from City Market. Also half house, 8 Lewis street. Fair Haven. JACOB 111SLLEK, my Room No. 1 Yale National BanH Building. B7H. JOHNSON: Real Estate and Loan Agent Office, 487 State Street. FOR SAME. A Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at a bargain. Good Cottage House on D wight street at much ss than it is worth. A fine place in Fair Haven and several other places for sale very low. Some good Shore Property in East Haven and Bran- ford. For Sale or Rent Farms, A very desirable Farm of 70 acres In Southington will oe sold low to close an estate. A list of eood Farms in other desirable locations. Good rents in St. John and Greene streets. Fair Ha ven, and other parts of the city. Wanted, $2,000 to $4,000 on good flrst mortgage se curity Hift.rU For Sale at a Barerain, first-class House, with modern ptjifl improvements, good lot with bam, situated Iffi t on tine avenue, fronting on two streets, can be Been at any time, r or particulars, can at .room no. o, Hoadley Building, 9 Church street. d2ft tf JF. COMSTOCK HITMAN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 63 Clmrcli Street, OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. Money Loaned on Real Estate. Houses and Lots in all parts of the city for sale and Bent. Kents and interest money collected. CHOICE WATER FRONTS. Savin Kock Shore Property, 1,000 Front Feet on Beach Street. The moet desirable on the shore, a beantlfnl grove upon a portion of it. Fine water will be supplied from the Artesian well to all purchasers, making this particular location very aesirauie. Seashore Cottages For Rent. Fire Insurance Policies written in all first-class com panies. ap20 LOXq k HINMAN, Agts. TO RFNT, tTHE STORE No. No. 61 Church street, oppo site the postofnee ; two small rents en Whalley avenue; second floor Ko. 61 Asylum street ; house on Henry street, all modern improve ments; whole house Ko. 341 Crown street; whole bouse No. &4 Whalley avenue, all modern improve ments, $400 ; whole house on Clinton avenue ; second floor No. 29 Auburn street ; whole house on Water street ; whole house corner Union and Fair streets, $21 per month ; whole house Cedar Hill avenue ; three small rents Cedar Hill. Apply to A. M. HOLME8, apl7 S3 Church Street, Room 8. Hall's Bitters. rT is now twenty-nine years since we commenced the preparation of this article. Their truly val uable medicinal properties, in cases connected with the stomach and nervous system, their exquisite taste as a cordial, and agreeable effect as a tonic are readily acknowledged by aJl who have used them. In fact, Hall's Bitters stand unrivaled, and their pre-eminence over all newly started and much advertised Bitters will be striking to any one, after a fair trial and com parison. We shonld be pleased to show them. p34 E. E. HALL, 250 Chapel Street. LAWN CHAIRS. WE have a fine line of Camp Chair, suitable to out-door use, painted red, with carpet, canva and cane seat. New Haven Folding Chair Co., B5a Stmt. Street. Native Tomatoes Native Green Corn, Early Harvest Apples, Potatoes, Beets, Beans, Onions, Whortleberries, Blackberries. AH of Connecticut growth and in prime order. They were never better than this season. Fine Groceries. MEATS of all kinds, and store free from Hies. LOUS S. MASOX, 74-8 State Street, near Bradley. Jy2i THE UNDERSIGNED WILL offer at public sale on the premises 197 to 219tfain street, Allegheny, Pa. Monday, 16th August, 1880, at 10 o'clock a. m., the following : The PATTERNS, STOCK, MATERIALS, MACHINE RY, FIXTURES, LEASE AND GOOD WILL of the bus iness of the Crawford MArrAOTURIUfJ Co., mann faerareraof Saddlery Hardware and Malleable Iron Castings. These works are well adapted for the bnsines and the firm have been end are in control of a good trsde. To Capitalists or those desiring- to engage In this business, this offers an excellent opening. For further information call on or addiessT W. JAR VIS or Bmb15' W. MoCONWAT,f BeoMve m,w,,to anfl Pittsburgh, Pa. JOEPH9IOEBS, ARTIST IN FRESCO AND OIL, FORMERLY E Bcharfschwerdt k Oo., receives or der at JOHN MAYER'S, 432 Chapel street, or Jyl 3m' P.O. BOX 629. D. S. Clenney & Son, No. 160 State Street, New Haven, Importers and Wholesale Dealer in every description of KNGLI8H, FRFVCH AND AMEHIOAW COACH, WJtlSirW AMif t'H : 1 1 1 K U1A, VASAUU1, 4, OILS, PAINTS ANP PI'S STUFFS, daw Jfmmtal mtb Coram. EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY CARRINGTON & CO., Ho 40O Stsvte Street, Courier Building. JOHN B. CJ?RRrNGTON. EDWABD T. CABBING TON. JOHN B. CABBING TO H, JB Friday Morning, August 13, 1880. NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB PRESIDENT, JAMES A. GARFIELD, of Ohio. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, CHESTER A. ARTHUR, of N. York. STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB GOVERNOR, HOBART B. BIGELOW, or New Haven. FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR, WILLIAM II. mjI.14.lCLK Y, or Hartford. FOR SECRETARY OF STATE, CHARLES K. SEAELES, of Thompson. FOB TREASURER. DAVID P. NICHOLS, or Dasbuy. FOR CONTBOIXEB, W. T. BACHELDER, or Winchester. FOB ELECTOBS-AT-LABGE, IIK.VR.Y B. NORTON, of Norwich. ABIJAH CATI.ISI, or Harwlnton. THE CENSUS I3T THE SOUTH. A good deal is being said and written about the census' in the South. According'-' to the figures which are going about, all the north ern States have gained less than 27 per cent, in population, while the southern Stats have gained slightly more than 28 per cent., the former group of States now having 30.7G3, 820 inhabitants and the latter 17,692, 331. This apparent advantage of the South in in crease of population is entirely unexpected. It was known that Texas had received a large immigration, and its reported gain of 82 per cent, in population, though larger than was expected, it is conceded may be genuine. Florida has grown by the influx of northern people in search of a mild climate and by the opportunities of profit in raising fruits and early vegetables for the northern market. The gain of GO per cent, in that State may thus be accounted for. Missouri, by her nat ural conditions, her large and busy cities, and the character of her population, belongs rather to the West than the South, and her rapid growth is not doubted, though her 38 per cent., as compared with Iowa's 26, ex cites surprise and suspicion. These three are all of the southern States which previous to the census showed any symptoms of consid erable increase. Yet the census figures pub lished indicate that stagnant Virginia has grown faster than Iowa, Illinois or Ohio, and more than twice as fast as New York or Wis consin ; that West Virginia, largely a moun tain region, without cities or manufactures, and whose agricultural regions show no sign that farms are more numerous, has gained in population about twice as fast as Michigan, and but little less than Minnesota. North Carolina has increased faster than Iowa, and so has Kentucky, while Arkansas has far out stripped in progress any western State except Nebraska, Kansas and Minnesota. Maryland has gained a trifle more than Wisconsin, Alabama more than New York, and Louis iana about as much as Illinois. These statistics are exceedingly puzzling and the difficulty of reconciling them with known facts or with any tenable theories is in creased by the circumstance that, while in all the northern States except the newest and most sparsely settled the cities have grown more rapidly than the country districts, and in several States have absorbed all the in crease of population, the southern cities have not grown at all, or in a much smaller ratio than the States in which they are. An other perplexing fact is that Georgia, which has seemed one of the most enterprising and progressive of the southern States, whose towns have visibly increased in population, which has made some advances in manufac tures, and in which a healthy growth might have been looked for, has not gained nearly so fast as such apparently stationary States as Arkansas, North Carolja and Kentucky. All these things and others have given rise to the suspicion and charge that there has been fraud in the enumeration in the South. General Walker, Superintendent of the Cen sus, does not share this suspicion or join in this charge, and he gives his reasons for not doing so. He does not place any confidence in the accuracy of the estimates of the popu lation of the several States which are now be ing published. He says that a surprisingly small proportion even of highly educated people know practically how to work out cor rect results in percentage. There is a natur al disposition on all hands to exaggerate in matters of this kind. A few districts in a State are heard from, and some zealous edi tor computes the increase of the whole State from the showing they make. The census office does not accept for a moment the count of the supervisors. There are made in the census office not less than fourteen different revisions of the work of the enumerators and supervisors, and no dependence is placed on the work of unskilled persona in the matter of counting. It is to be hoped that when the work of the census is finished there will be no ground for a charge of fraud in the count in the South, but in spite of General Walk er's statements many will continue to believe that southern Democrats have falsified the count in the hope to win back for their party and section its ancient political preponder ance, with its consequent opportunity for plunder. What they are known to be guilty of encourages this belief. It will, however, be easy to test the matter by sending the lists of names for suspected localities to trustworthy persons for verification. EDITORIAL NOTES. Senator Kirkwood, of Iowa, calls the Dem ocratic party the Oleomargarine party. Everybody seems to think the Republicans of Connecticut did "a big thing" Wednesday. They did. The Fnsionists of Maine have a keen sense of humor. A favorite motto for their trans parencies is, "Let's have a fair count. " A prominent treasury official is reported as estimating that the debt will be reduced at least $33,000,000 during the months of Au gust, September and October. And yet the Democratic party clamors for the expulsion of an "extravagant and corrupt government." Some time ago we published a poem enti tled "Wanted A Minister," and credited it to Mrs. J. B. Cleaveland. We are now in formed that she was not its. author, and that it was written by Mrs. Mary Corning, daugh ter of the late Rev. Dr. Samuel Spring, of East Hartford. Connecticut cast her electoral vote for General Scott in 1852; for Fremont in 1856 ; for Lincoln in 1860 ; for Lincoln in 1864 ; for Grant in 1868 ; for Grant in 1872 ; and for Tilden (with a certificate voting election law) in 1876. Once Democratic in a Presi dential contest in twenty-eight years. This year she will resume her old position in the Republican line. ' 'Esquire" has been figuring in a Canadian court. The action was brought on a promis sory note, by a citizen of the United States. The plaintiff" described himself as "Esquire," the law requiring that the plaintiff shall state his occupation or quality. The defendant objected that the plaintiff gave himselat no title. It was proved that there is no such title in this country. But tha court said : "The exception of the defendant is wanting in this, that it does not say in what respect the description is defective. It complains of the t tal want of description ; but the quality of esquire is sufficient in itself, and in our law has a significance, and I see no proof that the plaintiff is not an esquire as we un derstand, though the tifa has no significance in the United States.1 Judge J. S. Black, writing from Paris to the Philadelphia Times, says of the expulsion of the Jesuits: Without conviction, with out trial, without an accusation of any spe cific offence or denned misdemeanor, a relig ious society is deprived of its property and denied the right to instruct its disciples or propagate its faith, or impart even secular knowledge to the pupils who gather in its schools. Is this liberty, equality and frater nity? Is it the common justice which every government owes to its subjects ? For my port I never could understand how it was honester to rob a church than to rob anybody else ; nor do I see why a man or a body of men are supposed to put themselves beyond the pale of legal protection by adopting a creed which their political rulers suppose to be erroneous. I have listened with proper docility to the arguments of French infidel ity, but they are not convincing. The disbe lief of this government in the cosmogony of Moses and its contempt for the morality of Christ is not a satisfactory reason for plun dering people who perversely but conscien tiously adhere to the faith of their fathers. I shall pursue the study of this difficult question in the hope of solving it before I die. English, the Democratic nominee for Vice President, is most elaborately set forth as "the poor man's friend" in the Cincinnati Commercial. The county clerk's records in Indianapolis show that during the past three years William H. English has brought 186 suits for judgment and foreclosure of mortga ges. The sheriff's records show that sheriff's deeds to the number of 42 have been given to the same William H. English during a sim ilar period. The records of the recorder of deeds show that 3!) deeds have been issued under decree of foreclosure to the same Wil liam H. English within two years. It appears from the record that in bidding on property which he had forced to a sheriff's sale, Mr. English's habit was to offer a smaller sum than the amount of the mortgage which he held, thus holding an individual judgment against his unfortunate creditors after he had got possession of their property. In ad dition to sheriff's deeds, the records show that he holds no less than 78 tax deeds, the same having been obtained by buying prop erty which was sold for delinquent taxes. The law in the State is so unpopular that very few persons care to appear at these sales to speculate upon the misfortunes of other peo ple. Mr. English never appeared, but hired dummy to bid for him. Nearly all the peo ple who have been relieved in these various ways of their property are said to belong to the laboring classes. ARCHERY. The druggist who advertised "Eau de Cologne water" prided himself on his French. Boston Transcript. The Tanner Mania. He : "What time do you dine ?" She : "Oh, some day next weak. This Coney Island air is so nourishing I" Puck. It was rather discouraging to the young man who sent in "Lines to an Old Boat" this summer to see it set up ' 'Lines to an Old Beat." Boston Commercial Bulletin. "Man v a man is on the turf this week," solemnly remarks the Buffalo Express, "who before long will De under it. it's tun, rjut it can't be helped. Elmira Free Press. We - have received some verses from an unknown poet, beginning, "How can I ease my throbbing brow ?" Did you ever try a wet rag bound around tne nead t Cincin nati Saturday Night. The new costume worn in a London ball room is thus described bythe London World : "Lost, at the Bachelors' Ball, a bouquet two feet in diameter. When last seen it formed the chief article of costume worn by a pretty blonde." One of our religious contemporaries re marks : ' 'The editor of this paper writes his editorials on his back. " We write ours on paper. It comes handier for us, and is much more convenient for the printers. Observer. We have been obliged to cancel our trip to the Thousand Isles and Coney Island this summer on account of particular business this month. If we can get the man to renew the note before next mouth, we may go any how. Cincinnati Breakfast-Table. Some people are effected differently by dif ferent effects from what other people who are not affected similarly by an agency that is alike unto the same kind of an agent bearing proportions to the first cause. Cincinnati Gazette. Liar. Peck's Milwau kee Sun. An eloquent editor, on a vacation, writes to his paper : ' 'We never weary of gazing out over the vast expanse of the sea, of watching the varying skies which bend above, and the white ships gliding to and fro like noiseless spirits in the deep." Shake, broth er. You have won our respect. Ordinary men would have been watching the new styles of bathing dresses and the noisy spir its that splash with them in the deep. An editor, thank heaven, is a moral being. New York Graphic. The latest and worst case of lovers' re venge comes from Australia. A young man whose affianced went back on him and broke off their engagement received a note from her asking him to return the lock of her hair which he had. He looked over his trunk, he collected a heap of tresses, culled from vari ous sources during his love-msking career, and forwarded them in a bundle to his IBdy love, enclosing a note to the effect that he had really forgotten which was hers, but she might select from those forwarded and re turn the rest at her earliest convenience. The Btory got out and the neighborhood felt so warm for her that she went on a prolonged visit to her country cousins. CORRESPOSDENCE. A Wonderful Country No End to Wheal Farms A Pleasant 111 tie -tvltlf the May or ofFsrgeHarve.tlng on the Urst Farm. Controlled by Mr. Dalrvmnls. Faboo, Dakota, Aug. 7. To th. Editor of the Joubnai. and Coubzeb : Our, party consisting of Messrs. John Cros by, CoL Thornton, W. F. Cahill.F. L. Green leaf, P. M. Babcock, A. D. Mulford, F. 8. Hinkle, A Syme, W. E. Burwell and James D. DewelLtook the 7 p. m. train from Minne apolis Thursday, the 5th ints., for the great wheat fields of the Red River Valley. Stop ping here for breakfast we concluded to re main a few hours, owing to a severe wind storm. At noon, the wind storm abating, we took a drive through the wheat field near this growing city under the guidance of the Mayor, Hon. J. B. Chapin. We feel under great obligations to our new found friend, and a brief review of his life and a history of the city he governs may be interesting. Mayor Jasper B. Chapin was born in James town, N. Y., sixty years ago. After roaming all over the States and Territories, he, nine years ago, came to this place and set up housekeeping in a tent, in which he lived for over a year. After getting started, more especially since the building of the Northern Pacific railroad, he has dealt in land. He says he has bought over twenty five thousand acres at from two dollars to twenty-five dollars per acre, and has sold at prices ranging from eight dollars to two hun dred dollars per acre. As he has now but nine thousand acres on hand, he begins to feel poor, and expects to go for a larger tract soon. The growth of the city dates from 1876, and its present population is twenty seven hundred. It is situated at the head of navigation on the Red river. A prosperous future for this young and growing city is as sured, owing to its nearness to Duluth, its position on the river and the great wheat belt surrounding it. Tniswneat Den is aooui seventy-five miles by two hundred and fifty, and all of it is as smooth as a parlor floor. The soil is black and from 15 to 22 inches deep, below which is a clay formation of 12 to 16 feet The crop this year is estimated at six millions bushels, and the capacity of this Red river wheat section is estimated at one hundred and sixty million bushels. This station Fargo expects to receive no less than three millions of bushels of the present crop. There are three hotels here.the largest vuuuuDuuu ownea Dy i lis Honor the Mayor. I have seen several East ern people in this section, and none that gave me greater pleasure in greeting than Mr. John H. Fitch, a New Haven boy, temporari ly located here for his health. He sends kind greetings to all his friends. Let the reader go back to the commence ment of our drive. We drove miles and miles through wheat and oats, and the sight was glorious to behold. One field of wheat passed is now in the fifth year, and this is the best crop of the five. Thus it would seem that the soil will be good for more than one generation. We drove through one field of oats now being harvested which Mr. Chapin thought would go ninety bushels to the acre, but upon interviewing the farmer he feared it would not go over eighty, and was feeling sorry that he had not sowed thicker. Stories of greatjrealizations .from small beginnings are numerous hereabouts. One man from Wisconsin came here in 1877 with a team and little or no money, and took a homestead. As soon as he was located and ready to com mencejoperations his house was burned. The neighbor raised him one hundred dollars to tipln rahnilri Tn-Hav l,a it. nAul. - and land fifteen thousand dollars. The wheat xrom uus section is sent largely to Duluth, though more or less goes to Minneapolis. The water from wells here is bad, being full of alkali, but at this place the city is about to introduce the Holly system of water WOrkS &t ATI nvrtAnRA nf CATanhT 1 , .1 lars, and soon the many visitors will have no e '..iiv.v. .j iup iunjfor, we took train for Casselton, twenty odd miles iiuui uoio, to niuieia me Harvest on tiie .Dai ry m pie farm. We here witnessed the grand -est Richt nf- ell. ' Tn onn fiol.l t J wncu.J were at work at once, each reaper being urawu uy iour norses, a Doy lollowing with a hftrral nf WAtor n n il nHiAnaf nil 1. a uuou iui un nnauib- ant superintendent on horseback; and going here and there mounted, the superintendent of machines, to order any out of lino that miht oet nni nf rnA.ir Aa far aa , o o - . . ' " uo uuq cjro could see there was wheat, wheat, wheat. air. iairympie wiu harvest this season twen- tv.fivfi thnnsnnrf upi-au ti'i-iM i'ti r. ,,. . J.v.uuig VTVX 11 I J UUU- dred thousand bushels. The land fever here is raging, and extends to every new-comer. Our own rtftrtv WAnt. tn frtrm a nnr1 n 1 ... a small plot of twenty thousand acres, and it 1 1 11 T 1 .... 1 wan buuugii b purcuase mignc De made. This letter may be too long already for VOlir TtAtiptlA hut. Iir! fima T fill all your columns with news from this ounuga aiiu wunuenui region, we leave herA trt-nicrht. fnr Hntiannnlic n .1 ; -i t.uvi n in in iiic there Sunday at 8 a. m. I beg to extend mv tl-innVo rt oil 1. 1 r 1 1 , . in.. ...... ii' 'ui ui ui'- jmi iy iur bueir Kind, generous and social treatment of a lone Yan- IrAA Ht.rlT10rAl Anil tn nnna ... n A 1 r ' w i. i.ii v, i iivi u nl vtxau tAJ our officers, President Crosby and Secretary miinjo. x expoci to leave Minneapolis Mon day for the north of Michigan. D. Our State Ticket. What Some or the Newspapers Think About It. From the New York Evening Post. Tho Connecticut Republicans yesterday nominated a ticket with as many elements of strength and as wise a harmony of interests and influence as could possibly have been found. Local popularity and standing are always potential points in Connecticut poli tics, and nowhere do they tell more than in the large cities of the State. In the choice of Messrs. Bigelow and Bulkeley there is a singularly effective combination of the local popularity which each enjoys at the two cen ters of population in the State, where hither to the largest Democratic majorities have been polled. From the Meriden Republican It is evident that all locality and other is sues have been overlooked in the selection of candidates, and that the convention ,was unanimous in considering what was for tha best good of the party, without regard to any favorite son of any section, and the ticket will thoroughly unite all sections of the party. It will be a pleasant augury for the success of the ticket to see Hartford and New Haven working heartily and unitedly for the cause, and it shows that the importance of carrying Connecticut for the Republicans was realized on all sides. From the Springfield Union. The State ticket nominated by the Connec ticut Republicans at Hartford, Wednesday, is an exceptionally strong one, and the con vention did its work so wisely and well that the election of the State and electoral tickets put in nomination can safely be counted on. From the Waterbury American. The most convincing evidence that the convention did its work well is the fact that harmony is established and that the work is generally approved. The Republicans will make a united and enthusiastic struggle to carry the State, and the only way the Demo crats can beat them is to do better. The re sult is sufficiently doubtful to make little things count, and harmony and money are not the only things to be considered. From the New London Telegram. The conclusion reached by the convention in making up the State ticket will receive the general and hearty indorsement of the party. There will not be a dissenting voice. The unanimous verdict of the Republicans of Connecticut will be that a stronger or more judicious ticket could not have been placed in the field. From the Hartford Post. It is a ticket which will frighten the Demo cratic party, and we shall no doubt hear the lamentations of that party in its convention next week in open admissions such as Senator Eaton is reported to have uttered that "the Republicans are dangerously confident." It is a ticket which will invite ex-Governor Hub bard to partake of "funeral baked meats" if he dares to accept the nomination, and the most promising prediction of the time is that he will be forced out of the field and that a strong effort will be made to start an English boom again in the hope of stemming the tide. It is a ticket which is going to win, gentle men, and in the language of the street, "Don't you forget it !" From the Norwich Bulletin. The first impression which one will derive from the State ticket nominated yesterday is that it possesses peculiar strength ; and that impression will grow as the campaign ad vances. Ine two loading persons on it come from the two dhief cities of Connecticut, and each one possesses an exceptional popularity and acknowledged fitness for office. The other gentlemen, too, are well known, not only in their respective- localities, but also throughout the State, and have qualities which strongly commend them to voters. An unusual degree of enthusiasm and har mony characterized the convention, too : and it is safe to say that at no time for years have the Republicans of Connecticut been so thor oughly united and inspired to carry the cam paign to a successful issuo. From the Bridgeport Standard. The work of the Republicans of Connecti cut at Hartford was such as will receive ap probation from their friends throughout the entire State and country. The harmony, the Rood feeling, the enthusiasm, the determina tion, the disposition to concede personul pre ferences to the general good, in short all the elements which go to moke up a thoroughly united and successful convention were exhibi tedsand the result was eminently satisfactory and encouraging. If with such a ticket, af ter such a convention and with so good a cause the Republicans of this State can not win the coming fight, then there is something radically at fault with thorn personally in their relations with State and national poli tics, and they have themselves to blame. Connecticut should no longer be a doubtful State. From the Hartford Courant. The ticket nominated is of exceptional strength and means success for both the State and the national ticket. While the present Executive and other well-qualified gentlemen had warm advocates, their claims were press ed without bitterness and with the unanimous intention of acquiescing in the will of the convention. There was a feeling, which ap proached anxiety, to sacrifice all personal considerations in the desire for harmony and the success of the cause. And when the re sult was known the friends of all the candi dates gave their hearty acquiescence. A new ticket is nominated, but in taking this action the convention had no intention of expressing dissatisfaction with the present state of affairs. On the contrary, their ad-' ministration received, as it deserved, hearty commendation. A change was decided upon because the convention evidently desired to unite the Republicans of the two chief cities, as well as those of the rest of the State, in hearty co-operation for the success of the party in November. The emergency requir ed the strongest possible ticket, the conven tion exercised its best judgment in its forma tion, and all factions united in endorsing the decision. This was shown in this city where General Bulkeley, . without any personal so licitation on his part, had many friends who were urging his nomination for Governor. He gracefully accepted the success of his New Haven competitor and adds strength to the ticket by accepting the second place.