Newspaper Page Text
MALT AND HOPS
CONSUMPTION. To prevent night sweats, to ease
the cough, and arrest emaciation and decline, no
other form of mal.r medicine can possibly equal
MALT BITTERS. This Nutrient and Tonic is rich In
nourishment and strength. It tides the patient over
the most critical stages of the disease, digests and as
similates food, enriches and purines the blood. It
builds up the system by stimulating into new life the
entire process of digestion, by which new blood is
made and the progress of disease and debility ar
MALT BITTERS are prepared without fermenta
tion from Canadian BARLEY MALT and HOP8, and
commend themselves to Consumptives and those of
Consumptive Tendency,to Delicate Females and Sick
ly Children. to the Aged and to the Nervous and to the
Mentally and Physically Prostrated, as the purest, sa
fest, and most powerful Restorative yet discovered in
Ask for Malt Bitters prepared by the Malt Bitters
Company and see that every bottle bears the Trade
Mark Label, duly signed and enclosed In wave lines
as seen in cut.
JIu It Bitters are for sale by all druggists. (5)
A SURE CURE !
For Diarrhoea, Dysen
tery Cramps, Cholera, i
And all tUose Numerous Troubles oftho
Stomach and Bowels
So Prevalent at this Season.
Wo Rrnudf known to the Medical Profes
sion has been In use so long and with
such uniformly satisfactory results as
It ha been used with such wonderful
lurrrsi in all parts of the world in the
treatment of these difficulties that it has
come to be considered
AX .UXFAIL.IXG CURE
For all Summer Complaints,
and bucIi it really Is when taken In time
niit according to the very plain directions
inclosing eacu lottle.
In such dheaset the attack, is usually
sudden and frequently very acute; tout
with a safe remedy at hand for immediate
ue. there is seldom danger of the fatal
result which so often follows a few days
The inclination to waft and see If the
morrow does not bring a better feeling,
not unfrequently occasions a vast amount
of needles suffering, and sometimes costs
A timely dose of Pain Killer will almost
invariably save both, and with them the
attendant doctor' fee.
It has stood the test ot forty years con
stant use in all countries and climates,
and is perfectly safe In any person's
It is recommended by Physicians, Nur
ses in Hospitals, and persons of all classes
and professions who have had opportuni
ty for observing the wonderful results
whic h have always followed its use.
I have prescribed Perry Davis' Pain Killer exten
sively in Bowel Complaint (particularly for children),
and it is, in my opinion, superior to any preparation
I have ever used for the relief of that disease.
A. HUNTIKG, M. D.
Ko family can afford to bo without it, and its price
briuKa it within the reach of all.
The use of one bottle will go further to convince
you of its merits than columns of newspaper adver
tising. Try it, and you will never do without it.
Price, 545c, 5fc and $1 per bottle.
You can obtain it at any drug Btore, or from
PfiHRY lAVi & SON,
Proprietors, Providence, R.. I.
Bladder, Urinary and Liver Diseases, Dropsy,
Gravel and Diabetes, are cured by
the Great Kidney and Liver Medicine.
cures Bright'B Disease, Retention or Nonreten
tion of Urine, rains in the Back, Loins, or Side.
cures Intemperance, Nervous Diseases, General
Debility, Female Weakness and Excesses.
euros Tiiliotimiess, Headache, Jaundlcs, Sour
Btonmeli, Dyspepsia, Constipation and Piles.
ACTS AT OXTE on tbe Kidneys. TJ ver, and
l!owcl, rostoring them to a healthy action, and
ICRES when all other medicines fail. Hun
drertn have been unveil who have been given up
to die by friends and physicians.
Send for pamphlet to
WM. E. CtAKKE, Providence, K. I.
Trial size, 75 cents. Large size cheapest.
SOLIJ BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Kiiiey s Liver
$1.25 PER BOTTLE !
A Positive Remedy for ALL Kid
ney, Liver and Urinary Troubles of
both Male and Female.
READ THE RECORD:
It saved my life." E. B. Lakely, Selma, Ala.
' Tt is the remedy that will cure the many diseases
peculiar to women." Motner s Magazine.
" It has passed severe tests and won endorsement
from some of the highest medical talent in the coun
try.' -Now xoric vtorio.
u No Remedy heretofore discovered can be held for
one moment in comparison witn it. "
O. A. Harvey, D. D., Washington, D. C.
This Great Natural Remedy is
for sale ly all Druggists in all parts
of the World.
TRY IT AND TAKE NO OTHER.
II. II. WARNER & CO.,
anlO eod&wtf Roclt ester, ST. Y.
7 59&610raiurc St.
HAVE the finest Painted Bedroom Buites'TIn the
city. New Parlor Saitea, Walnut Bedroom
Tbe best Fprlng Bed for the money.
Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Seat Chairsn great
variety, as low as can be bought.
Promptly attended to, night or day, with ears.
Bodies preserved without lea in the best manner.
Also sole agents for Washburn' Deodorising and
A new lot of Folding Chain sad Stools to rent for
parties or funerals. el5
DON'T FORGET IT!
Florence Oil Stove !
Cannot be exploded, and is the
most convenient. Welcome Light
and Devoe's Oil. . 1 1 . '
IVO. 154 ELM STREET.
O P. Merriman.
Alao brown. Lamp, Fixture, fee. o i
yp "in fc,-
Saturday Horning1, August 14, 1880.
For other local News sea Second Fags.
The Court Record.
City Court Criminal Side Judge Parti e.
Almon E. Bice, George E. Tyrrell, taking
horse without leave, $25 fine, $10.06 costs,
thirty days in jail each;" Patrick Ahem,
theft, $1 fine, $ 6.08 costs; Jeremiah O'Brien,
jr., same, discharged ; James King,, same,
continued to August 21 ; Frank J. Reed,
Peter Morrissey, theft, continued to August
14; Peter Morrissey,-- breach of the peace,
to August 14; Cornelius F. Brennan, cruelty
to animals, $5 fine, $j.08 costs, ten days in
jail ; Charles J. Burt, theft, $3 fine, $6.08
City Court Not..
In the City Court yesterday morning,
Charles J. Burt was arraigned for stealing a
gold ring from Christian Munze. The ac
cused admitted that he took the ring, but
"without any intention of stealing it."
Judge Pardee thought differently, and fined
him $3 and coBts.
Almon E. Rice and George E. Tyrrell,
the young men who took George H. Sutton's
horse without leave and drove to Waterbury,
were each fined $25 and costs and ordered
imprisoned in the county jail for thirty days.
The cases against Frank J. Reed and Peter
Morrissey, charged with the theft of an over
coat from Bierbaum's store on State street,
were continued until August 14.
Patrick Ahem, James King and Jeremiah
O'Brien, three boys, were before the court
on a charge of stealing coal from W. F. Gil
bert's coal yard. The lads pleaded not
guilty. The O'Brien boy was discharged,
King's case was continued for one week and
Ahem was fined $1 and costs, from which he
took an appeal, the bonds being fixed at $50.
Cornelius F. Brennan, who hired a horse
of H. EL Thompson, was charged with cruelty
to animals. The court found him guilty,
fined him $5 and costs and sent him to jail
for ten days.
The Southern Connecticut Poultry Associ
ation meets Wednesday evening next in this
city. Frederick A. Chase is president. The
meeting will be at his office. The object is
in part to talk up the annual exhibition.
Bridgeport brethren are expected. The meet
ing takes place the night of the Democratic
State convention and perhaps to devise
means for the protection of roosters, owing
to the establishment of so many Democratic
Plea for the State Hotue.
To the Editor of the JotrBNAL and Coubzeb :
It does appear strange that a community
who have a reputation for good taste and
judgment should for a moment seriously con
sider the idea of pulling down the State
House. Surely it has come to seem like an
old friend to those who have known it for the
past half century or more, connecting the
present with the past in its varied associa
tions of men who have left their impress on
our State and country, of fairs and festivals,
of trials great and small, of sessions of as
semblies which for years have convened in its
halls. Suppose it has a little age ; do
not our American people seem to have
a mania for old ruins found in their journey
ing3, and yet are bound to obliterate aught
that savors of age at home ? Really the
structure is considered by judges to be one
of the finest specimens of architecture in our
city, and to destroy it, even if it could not be
utilized, would seem almost like sacrilege. In
view of the memories which cluster around
it, standing as it does a monument of by
gone days, we say : v
Preserve the old State House, let the land mark re
main, It recalls the days of our childhood again.
With its gray massive walls and its columns so grand,
It was raised by our sires, and "ther let it stand."
Aug. 13, 1880. v W. S. S.
List ot Patents
Issued from the United States Patent Office for the
week ending Aug. 10, 1880, for the State of Con
necticut, furniBhed us from the office of John .
Earle, Solicitor of Patents, New Haven, Conn.:
Frederick Egge, Bridgeport, assignor to Smith &
Egge Manufacturing Company, piano lock.
Joseph Kossuth, New Britain, corkscrew.
Orson W. Stow and Hial S. Grannie, Plantsvllle, as
signor to Peck, Stow & Wilcox Company, tinsmiths'
James B. Clark and T.ucas C. Clark, Plautsville, ma
chine for heading bolts.
H. L. Gale and W. I,. Wright, Bristol, band saw con
nection. Thomas E. Worthington, New Haven, assignor one-
nan to a. tf. itamsaeu, rotary aryer.
George J. Capewell, Cheshire, tack driver.
A. L. Howard, New Haven, fabricated paper or vul
canized libre applied to corset strys as a substitute for
James Ives, Mount Carmel, fastening for carriage
Bradley & Hubbard Manufacturing Company.
signees, three patents on designs, lamp front, lamp
stanaara ana cnanaeller.
Tit A ) t". M Alt K.
Winchester Repeating Arms Company.
The Plainville Camp-Meeting.
Arrangements for the camp-meeting at
Plainville, which commences at 2:30 p. m. on
Monday, are nearly completed. The settees
and chairs have been taken out of the cor
poration building and placed in position. The
large canvas which covers the boarding house
is up. The tables are arranged so that 150
can be seated. Previous to lost year the priv
ilege of keeping the boarding house was rent
ed by the trustees for a given sum. Last year
the trustees took charge of the purchases and
ran it in behalf of the corporation. The trus
tees are induced to continue the same ar
rangements and will have the entire charge of
us management this year. It will be the
aim of those in charge of the supplies for the
table to buy only first-class articles, the best
cuts of beef, fresh cured hams, pure coffee,
fresh vegetables, etc. Persons not wishing
regular board will be supplied with tea, cof
fee, pies, cake, e;., at the refreshment stand.
From Camp Station there will be stages to
convey passengers to the encampment for ten
cents. The religious services will be in
charge of Rev. George A. Hubbell, presiding
elder of the New Haven district. It is ex
pected that most of the preachers stationed
in the district will be present and take part
in the services, and a large and profitable
meeting is anticipated.
Board ot Associated Charities.
The work of the Associated Board of
Charities is being carried on as usual. Prompt
attention is given to all cases of distress re
ported to the office, and personal attention
and advice given to all who are in trouble
who may call at the Central office, 47 Court
street. The cases needing special visiting at
their homes are promptly investigated and
ways provided far help being given when
The employment department for able-bodied
men is kept in such condition that no person
seeking help is refused, but in all cases work
is offered. We call special attention to this :
It having been reported to us by residents in
the city who have been solicited to give help
to tramps and others, that application for
help had been made to us by these
persons and had been refused, we wish
to state that in no single case has
this been done. Able-bodied men have
called and asked for assistance, and when work
has been offered them they have refused to
do it, stating they did not want the work,
preferring to live upon the charity of others
rather than work for their own living. We
wish to call the attention of citizens to this,
so that if any such statements are made by
those soliciting aid they may at all times re
fer them to us.
Fruit. By the kind thoughtfulness of one
lady several jars of fruit were sent us for distribution-
amongst the sick. If any ladies
who are now preparing their winter supply
would like to imitate the example referred
to, we shall be happy to receive it and carry
it to those who are suffering. Subscriptions
and donations for the carrying on of the
work are respectfully solicited.
Scarcity or Native Oyster in England.
London Correspondent of the Parisian.
No one in England who has not 3.000 a
year (unless he is very extravagant) cats
oysters now. There are coarse natures of the
same class that eat whelks ,who condescend to
the Medina or the Dutch oyster, but thev are
nobodies. The exquisite "native" was formerly
the precursor of all good dinners. Don't you
remember how Mrs. Nickleby speaks of the
eentleman who always ate a couple of dozen
lobsters before dinner to give him an appetite,
but it is now almost a total stranger to my
palate. Under these circumstances the article
in the Medical Record this week, "Why We
Eat Oysters Raw, " is not. only superfluous
but a mere mockery and insult, vv nat use is it
to tell us that the combination of . it's
glycogen" and the "hepatic diastase" is
exceedingly wholesome? It may be so, though
if it is it is one of the few cases where a nice
thing turns out to be wholesome; but what
does it matter if one is never to taste it again?
The first outbreak of the war, when the
news came of the firing on Sumter, and the
call for 75,000 men, saw General Hawley
vainly trying to write on the subject ; at
length he laid down his pen with, "Boys, I'm
going to do the fighting for this office ; yon
must run the paper," and went out and en
listed. He was the first volunteer from this
A social hop was given at the Wallace
House Wednesday evening. - A large number
of guests, including several New Haven peo
ple, were present. The music was furnished
by Thomas, of New Haven. The affair pass
ed off in the best possible manner and ap
peared to be thoroughly enjoyed by all pres
ent. . - -:
Discussion of the Republican candidates
for State officers is now m order. . The Re
publicans of this section appear to be well
pleased with the result of the State conven
tion and confidently expect to elect then
ticket next fall, while the Democrats as con
fidently assert that said ticket will be defeat
ed. Some one will be disappointed.
Rev. Mr. Roftery has returned from his
vacationand taken quarters at the Wallace
Rev. Dr. Horton and family are still at the
doctor's ccttage at Short Beach.
"Cornelius Vanderbilt's new house near
West Hartford, to be done in the fall, will
cost $50,000, and .have a barn costing $15,
000. Vanderbilt has bought the Williams
estate at Hopkins and Asylum streets, Hart
ford, for $37,500.
A sad accident happened on the Colchester
Branch railroad on Wednesday evening. A
son of John Sullivan, aged sixteen years, in
stepping on to a car while in motion, slipped
and one foot went under the wheels, which,
running over it, crushed it just below the
knee, rendering amputation necessary.
Alexander G. Frink, of Stonington, died
Wednesday, aged seventy-three years. Mr.
Frink was a native of the town, but spent
most of - his active life in Philadelphia.
About twelve years ago he built a fine resi
dence in Stonington, near Westerly, where
he has since resided. He was a man of un
usual ability. . He represented his town in
the General Assembly at the last session, and
held various other offices.
A wonderful variety of sweet com and a
wonderful yield is reported by a young lady
in South Norwalk, who says that on twenty
seven hills are two hundred large ears of this
corn, and two stalks have five ears and
several have four ears each. It is of the new
variety known as the "Egyptian" and grows
at least ten feet high. The quality of the
com is the very highest for sweetness and
A correspondent of the Baltimore (Md.)
Sun writes from Cornwall Plain : The con
viction that slowly forces its way into my
mind is that, after all, there is no great differ
ence between the Yankee and the Southerner,
except this that hire a sterile soil and an
inhospitable clime developed habits of indus
try and economy which have become part of
the mental and moral frame of the New Eng
ender, while with us a genial clime, produc
tive lands and abundant servants encouraged
the love of ease, the habit of spending and
of being waited on. Very noteworthy is the
fact, daily forced upon me, that these people
have hands, know what to do with them, and
The Coining Trotter.
From the Spirit of the Times.
Maud S. has been so often pen pictured
that any extended notice now would be
superfluous, but as the thorough-blood and
trottmg-blood advocates discussed her at
length after her wonderful performances of
2:17i at four years old, we will give our
impressions of her. A chestnut, or golden
sorrel, 154 to 15 bands.: she is not
Hambletonian and by no means a Harold in
appearance, but in general appearance a type
of the thoroughbred, possibly breeding back
to Boston; head of fair size, clean cut and
handsome; ear of good size but handsomely
tapered and blood-like; good length of neck,
with eood lenerth of barrel; broad, strong,
loin-coupling well back, or,rather,the "spinal
process long bacK of tne conpimg," iiKe St,
Julien, her croup, consequently, too short for
perfect lines of beauty. We failed to detect any
indications of an infirme leg or feet, as has
been so often claimed, she wears a fourteen-
ounce shoe and a four-ounce toe-weight, and
light shoe behind. She wears tendon shin boots
toward and quarter-boots behind. ne wears
scalpers and shin and pastem boots. We
remember one prominent writer states that
' 'the thorough-blood m her has overcome the
Canuck tendencv, through. Pilot, Jr., to high-
kuee action. " If we were to criticise her action
at all, we should say she had an excess of
knee action; certainly much more tnan bt
From a letter to the Cincinnati Commercial.
Sight seers are well rewarded in coming
here, and, if there were no other attractions.
tbe pure air, bright skies, a lovely landscape
and an immunity from dust and dirt must
prove a compensation and be potent to draw
and retain. 1 tie battleneid at this season is,
. in the vernacular of the guide, "Most glori
ous, I assure you!" It has lost most of the
grim effects of the war ; the shell-riddled
trees are fast disappearing, the shattered
buildings nave been replaced and the
breastworks and cannon-pits covered with
yellow loan are painfully remindful of the ar
tificial, but the glories of Round Top and
Gulp's Hill are undiminished. JN o hand of
man can unpile the huge boulders which
formed natural ramparts, or take away the
wudness of the ravines about Devil s Den,
or change the courses of the streams that
wind among the rocKS Use silver serpent)
streams that in '63 were rivulets of blood, and
are for evermore sacred.
branding on a commanding point, 1 view
ed the magnificent panorama of the battle
ground and valley. There are no traces of
war in the fertile fields, dotted with white
farm-houses, stretching with graceful undu
lations to the blue mountains, which encircle
the whole like a wall, and the fact may be
forgotten entirely were it not for the green
graves and the glistening monument in the
National Cemetery. Meanwhile a guide close
by, like a loquacious parrot, is repeating his
story, more or less correct, of the positions
of the troops during the engagement, and
pointing out with visible pride the special
objects of interest. It was amusing to hear
him aver, with all seeming sincerity, that he
remembered well the days of the great battle,
the marchmc troops, nymg banners, the con
sternation of the Stizens, the booming of the
cannon, the bursting of the shells, the
shrieks of the dying and the wounded and
rising of the sun on the fourth day, like a
ball of fire, to look upon a scattered army
and a gory field, while the sound of battle
died like distant thunder beyond the moun
tains while I knew too well that in 1863 he
was a child in short clothes, needing the at
tention of his mother. But let him talk as
he would, he could not make less green the
trees or grass, nor could he rob the scene of
its historic glory, or make one whit less pure
tne memories engendered mere.
During the course of the morning the tree
under wnicn oenerai donn r . Kevnotds fell.
upon the first day of the battle, was pointed
out. I do not like to spoil a good . story, but
the truth is it was not the historic oak, but
the second of the kind which has served the
purpose, its predecessors having fallen be
fore the ravages of the relic-hunters. I was
well acquainted with No. 1, and felt grieved
that an old friend should have been followed
by a less noble brother, one whose branches
are not nearly so wide-spreading or thrifty.
The relic hunters for years have been sell
ing innumerable buttons shot off the coats of
Generals Mead and Reynolds, and chairs
which had been used in headquarters by com-
manainr omcers, but ot late tne public has
opened its eyes to the fact that, however
brave, the omcers were not clad solely in
brass buttons, and that it was doubtful if the
great orders could have been dictated from
half a hundred chairs, so the button and
chair trade became almost stagnant, and star
vation looked in at the door. But since
June there has been a demand for Hancock
relics, and I have heard of even the sale of a
shoe dropped by the steed Hancock rode
when he came galloping up from Tawnev-
town "like Dessaix at Marengo." You can
also' purchase canes which grew upon the
spot where Generals Hancock and Howard
met "in conference" on the first day. It is
not sure that you can be convinced that these
are bona fide relwe, but then you know that
relics, like poet s heroes, can t dispense with
glory just ior common sense.
A Tale off Devotion to the Highest Science.
From the Hartford Courant
Henry Billings had inherited from his hard
working father a small but respectable prop
erty, on the income of which'he supported
himself. Ihe sweat of his face depended up
on tne thermometer, not upon ms muscles,
and he was able to give his attention to keep
ing abreast of the culture and progress of his
time. An unlucky turn, however, suddenly
wiped out all but a trifle of theJBilliags pat
rimony" and he found he' must do something
more than to cultivate and progress.
-Billings nan ideas, we will not say He was
a perfectionist, for he was not that in the re
ligious sense which makes one worry over his
Srobable lonesomeness in heaven. But he
elieved knowledge was power and that no
one could do anything well who did not un
derstand his work in all its bearings and was
not fitted for its every phase. He had taken
the keenest interest, long before it made its
way into law, in the subject of the examina
tion of railroad engineers for color-blindness.
He urged the most searching tests with the
strongest of arguments.
"An engineer," he would say, "may be
able to distinguish red and green the only
railroad signals perfectly, but what of that.
Red and green are only two out of the seven
cardinal colors.. At best the man is five-sevenths
lacking. - Suppose his other senses
were, under some kind device of nature for I
securing perfect uniformity, suddenly put on
a level with his sense of color. He would be
useless! , Suppose his body to be reduced in ;
the same proportion. - If his normal height
were five feet ten inches, he would, when re
duced five-sevenths, be cut down to only twen
ty inches 1 Are our locomotives to be run by
pigmies, who cannot even reach the throttle
and who wouldn't have strength to pull the
whistle? Never." So Mr. Billings was for
testing them by matching the finest shades
5nd utterly opposed to letting in any twenty
inch men even if they looked six feet. Here
at last was his theory of the perfect man to
be applied. : He was a happy spectator.
. But his happiness was for the moment in
terrupted by the sudden loss of his comforta
ble support. And yet recovering from the
shock he was rather pleased. Here was an
other opportunity to enforce his convictions
in practical life. He would apply his princi
ples in his own coming experience. His only
pride in the matter of work was to have it
well done ; he was not ashamed to take hold.
Reviewing the field, remembering that the sen
ior Billings had accumulated his fortune in the
fish trade, that he himself was an adept at
fishing, and that fish, as brain food, is at the
foundation of the intellectual life, he deter
mined to follow his father not out of the
world but in trade. Yet it seemed to him,
who must begin at the beginning, that his
duty lay in starting at the bottom. That
meant the oyster. The oyster lies at the bot
tom, not only of the water but of life. It is
the lowest form of animal. To begin with
that accorded perfectly with his notion of the
fitness of things.
Thus he decided to invest his trifling sur
viving capital in "plant," oyster plant as it
were, and become an oyster dealer ; to have
an oyster bed in the water, -and a shop on
shore, to have a man to dredge up the oys
ters and other employes to open them, and
then to ship them away in the usual great
covered wooden pails or buckets marked "Re
turn to H. Billings." If this thing were done
in the most intelligent way, it must succeed,
or where was his theory ? Accordingly he
set out first to have a small building put up.
What he wanted was a plain frame structure
with a row of tables and pine benches beside
them. The various carpenters, whom he
sent for, each proved their ability to erect
such a building by pointing out to him shops,
houses, and barns that they had built, but he
wanted stronger evidence. On inquiry he
failed to find one who was familiar with the
higher branches of architecture : none had
heard of the Taj of Agra or could explain the
grace and charm of Indian symmetry. In
deed, of all who would agree to put the ta
bles and benches down, not one understood,
or even knew of, the Eastlake designs and
methods. Of course the proposals of all were
were rejected. To be sure what he want was
a shop with a board table, but it would never
do unless built by a person who understood
not only how to make -that but how also to
plan a heathen temple or to put together a
modern uneasy chair.
At first he was in despair but an inspira
tion saved him. He could hire, and he did,
just the shop he wanted, paying the rent in
advance. Elated at his success, he sent for a
painter to put his name on the oyster tubs
that were to say "Return to H. Billings," and
also to paint the outside of the tubs some
uniform shade to be known as his mark. Im
agine his distress to find that of all the ap
plicants, men who brought satisfactory oys
ter tubs with them to show what they could
do, not one knew anything of the old mas
ters. Frescoes and friezes of classic origin
thev bad never heard of. Uuestions as to
the illuminations by the monks of the middle
ages were taken for inquiries about transpar
encies and answered by the production of
political banners as evidences of skill. Again
Billings was in distress, and again inspiration
saved him. It was not necessary to paint
the tubs :
So he dismissed the painters who only
knew how to point what he wanted, and set
out to secure the needed tubs. The coopers,
who made them constantly for oyster deal
ers, offered him his choice of their stock.
But Billings had read about their trade. He
knew that kerosene oil was the true test of
the cooper's skill, that It will run out through
unseen cracks, whicn neither oysters nor the
salt water that is sold with them can ever
even discover. So he demanded oil proof
tubs, and could not be supplied. Nothing
could be satisfactory, he declared, which was
not normal. A tub is designed to contain
a fluid. If there is a fluid which the tub will
not contain, then the tub does not contain
fluid. It is a failure. These are broad gen
eral principles. None of these tubs in the
very nature of things will do. Now at last
Billings was in real grief. He was about to
give up, but again, a third time, inspiration
saved him. If there was no demand for his
oysterB he wouldn't need the tubs. He could
not tell about that until he began. Certainly
now there was no demand. He would begin
without tubs and wait and see. Thus he
cheered up once more.
Next he wanted help to open oysters. Ex
perienced hands applied in plenty with writ
ten recommendations. But he wanted bet
ter evidence. He demanded of them wheth
er thev understood the principle of leveragi
by which they obtained, with the oyster
knife, the result that made their occupation
if thev could state what relation the amount
of power applied to the lever bears to the
power of the small muscle of the oyster : and
what is the difference between a muscle and
an oyster ; also whether natural science is not
a. fault when it admits oysters nave small
muscles. Should they not in the true order
of things have small oysters, just as lobsters
have small lobsters ? Under this test the
benches were vacant, and, before any one
had secured a place there, applicants for the
work of going ou tto the beds and raking up
the oysters began to come in.
Billinss received their written references
and evidences of skill in silence and proceed
ed to enquire if they had read of the reseorch
esyjf .the Challenger expedition and under
SWd deep sea dredging ; whether they could
draw up from a depth of two miles specimens
of the animal and vegetable nfe of that region.
whether they could distinguish between sand
and apparent sand which is really only the
finest of shells and a 'peculiarly interesting
lime deposit Finding that none were effi
cient, he once more asked what was the use
of hiring a man to dredge oysters who was
incompetent to undertake dredging in its
most important and scientihc form.
This time his despair was genuine, and in
spiration failed him. Applying his theory to
his trade he had found he could not get a
house builder, a painter, a cooper, an oyster
opener or a dredger. All he had been able to
find satisfactory was an inanimate house, and
all he had done with that was to pay rent up
on it in advance out of his slim remainder.
No livinc agent or instrument was perfect.
Everything looked blue. For the" moment he
feared his vision was affected, and that he
had become-color-blind, too, but he at once
visited a dry goods store and discovered that
he could detect the greenness of the clerk
there, with ease, so he was reassured. He
was in doubt what to do. The oyster trade
evidently he could not undertake. Circum
stances beyond his control forbade that. He
had seen it was impossible.
Accordingly he decided to write to a friend
for advice. Heing without a stampine went
to the postoffice to purchase one. It was a
three cent stamp ne needed.
"Have you postage stamps !" he unneces
sarily asked the clerk whose sole duty was to
aL"Yes,"was the reply, "almost all the differ
ent lands. What do you wish."
"Almost all," repeated Billings. "Haven't
you a complete supply r Don t you Keep all
tne sorts of stamps that tne uovemment
makes ? Isn t even the united states post
office itself normal ?"
"O, the demand" said the clerk "at this
place is entirely for ones, twos, and threes.
We have any quantity of these and tne rest
are unnecessary, lour letter, 1 see. requires
a three. Here it is."
But no. Billings haughtily rejected it. He
only needed a three-cent stamp, but the Gov
ernment makes a wide variety of scamps, and,
if all were not there, he would take none.
That was theory put into practice. If he
consented to take a three-cent stamp, all that
he required, from an office that did not have
every kind, ho w could he longer object to tak
ing into service engineers who could distrn
pnish the only colors demanded of them, but
who had not command of the whole range of
color and shade.
He was consistent enough to hold his
eround. The letter never was sent. The
friend never was appealed to. Billings was
taken to an asylum, and, as it proved, there
was enough of his lather's fortune left to pay
his expenses until he died of softening of the
brain. In the institution he was ' known as
the man who never learned that enough was
Vital statistics. It is shown by the reports
of Health Boards and other authorized bodies
that diseases of the Kidneys and Bladder are
largely on the increase ; a sad fact due per
haps to the foolish habit of drinking lager
beer ana otser liquors, wiuiont snowing what
they are made of. Is there a remedy ? De
cidedly yes. First Stop drinking. Second
Use HUNT'S REMEDY a potent and un
failing specific for kidney, bladder, liver and
urinary complaints. HUNT'S REMEDY.the
Great Kidney and liver Medicine, is endorsed
by eminent physicians.
sola Dy au aruggisut. , a run size, vac.
. augl4 Steodltw
".' ' - .
Malt Bitters build up the nervous and mus
cular system and so overcome disease.
: Th Pleatara sf Hops.
When the body is bowed with pain an in
tense longing for relief brings hope. This
may brighten the suffering, but it does not
. . ai.:i. 1 i .
Core. At a GAU1I3 Itllia nu T weiuuuw Hi
such a friend as Warner's Safe Kidney and
liver Cure, bringing hope, health and happi
ness and the joys of a renewed life.
auglOeodaw 2tw . -
James Pyle's Pear line for all uses in the
kitchen as well as the laundry, in place of
soap, is fast growing in favor. Be sure and
take none of the dangerous imitations having .
the same outward appearance,- or with simi
lar Bounding names. Nothing answers like
Pearline. . i
Wei De Meyer's
Our A speedy and Certain Antidote for Catarrh,
Snuffles, Colds in the Head, influenza, and Bronchi
tis. A Constitutional remedy and absoMte cure. Sold
by all Druggists, or delivered by D. B. Dewey Co,
46 Dey Street, N. Y., at $1.50 a package. Pamphlets
mailed free..; ': " i - U :
Centaur Liniments, the World's great Pain-relieving
agents for Man and Beast. - 08 MoThSaly
Another invoice of those Reliable
OIL STOVES !
"Secure one and laugh at tbe Iletxt, Dust, Ashea,
Time. Ta.tor and Expense caused your neigh
bors by using coal stoves.
A list of 275 names of -those using the Monitor in
New Haren and vicinity can be seen by calling at
395 and 397 State Street
H. K. PEASE & SON.Agts.
REDUCTION I.V PRICE I
$2.50 to $3.00 per Bay.
Notwithstanding the reduction in price, the
hitherto unrivaled excellence of the table will
ill be strictly maintained.
CHAS. B. FERRIBT.
o2 eodly Proprietor.
Groceries, Fruit, &c.
WEIiIa selected stock of Staple and Fancy Gro
ceries and. Jb ruit can be found at
173 Chapel Street.
BETTER AND CHEAPER THAN IMPORTED.
14 Cents a Pound saved in Duty
li, HJ and J lb- Tins. Grocers & Druggists sell it
Wholesalejby E. G. Stoddard & Co. and J. D. Dewell
GOWER & MANSFIELD
OFFER for rent (to be ready for occupancy
n in July) one or two floors of a substantial brick
ijji building on Grand street, 48x60 feet. Can be
used for stores or factory or heavy storage.
A desirable house on Middletown avenue, for sale
A large anil well Assorted stoelc of Dry
Lumber for sale. Also spruce poles suita
ble ior uoat masts, nag potes, stage poies
Ail at low prices.
15 GRAND STREET.
JOHN E. EARLE,
IVo. 3oO Cliapel Street,
New Haven, Conn.,
Gives his personal attention to procuring
Patents for Inventions
United States and Foreign Countries
A PRACTICE of more than fourteen years, and
frequent visits to the Patent Office has given
him a familiarity with every department of, and mode
of proceeding at, the Patent Omce, which, together
with the fact that he now visits Washington semi
monthly to give his personal attention to the interests
of his clients, warrants him in the assertion that no
office in the country is able to offer the same facilities
to inventors in securing tneir inventions by .Letters
Patent and particularly to those whose applications
have been rejected an examination of which he will
make f reeof charge.
Preliminary examination, prior to application for
patent, made at Patent Omce, at a small charge.
His facilities for procuring Patents in Foreign
Countries are un equaled.
Rfers to more than one thousand olients for whom
hehas procured Letters Patente. d'24 dw
(MM CauM Tomatoes.
We now offer for September delivery the genuine
old company Guilford Tomatoes.
We are sole agents for New Haven and vicinity for
sale of Guilford Tomatoes, as packed by Guilford
Canning Co., under the supervision of Mr. James A.
The great success of Mr. Dudley with the packing
of 1879 needs no comment.
J. D. DEWELL & CO.,
Nos. 233 to 239 State Street
NOW IS YOUR TIME TO BUY
""STATERMELONS, large, fine and cheap.
V T Large ripe Peaches at 90c. $1. 51.25 per basket.
very fine stock.
Best Java and Maracaibo Coffees, our roasting and
meet j&ariy nose potatoes.
Oecumpaw Flour at $6.75.
Best Minnesota at $9.
New Sweet Potatoes at 35c per peck.
. M. Welch & Son's,
Nos. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue.
We have just received, by Brig
Mary E. Kowland, another cargo
of strictly Fancy I'oneo. Our own
importation. : ' . . '
"E. G. STODDARD & CO.,
306, 308, 310, 312 STATE ST.
Elm City SMrt Company.
tented. Mch. 2
M A NTTF A C. TTTRER S OF
ELM CITY IMPROVED OliK SHIRT,
Tf Comrt, Street, New Haven, tonn.
WE beg leave to inform our friends and the pub
lic that we enter noon 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. Our
Vtkoleftmle liartment will bar conducted as
usual. Ovr Cawtom Departiaent will receive
special attention none but the most skillful mechan
ics are employed. The most approved makes of Cot
tons and Superior Linens, caref ally selected for our
fme trade, will be used. Eine Foreign Wn,ncy
Shirting We have placed an order for the most
extensive and attractive assortment of French and
English Fancy Shirtings of superior fabrics, embrac
ing some three hundred different patterns of the most
novel desifms and choice selected styles. The style of
our Shirts is represented in the above cut. The pat
ent bosom and neck-band make it by far the most de
sirable as to fit and service. Ooods are warranted to
give satisfaction in every particular. We invite in
spection of the fabric, workmanship and style of cut
ting, as onr omce, vu umrt street,, corner or state,
sutta and other good styles Cotton, which we offer to
close at 50 and 75 cents.
1 k ELM CITY SHIRT COM
f28tf OKO. P. MARVIN, Secretary.
FOR SALE. ,( -
ADABK RED Durham Cow, 4 years old ; give. 1
' quarts of milk ner dav : will be sold cheaD. as
the owner has no use for it. Apply to
GAY BB0XHEKH, Publishers,
5tf - 'MA Chapel Street
Children cry for Pitcher's -Castoria.
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
lAces and Idea Curtains, Window Snadaa and Damask Curtains, Muslin, Bep and Brocatetle Curtains, Cap.
pets, Crumb Cloths and Bogs, Silica anp Bilk Dreams, Merino, Cashmere and Poplin Dresses, Fringes, Gimps,
Braids, Feathers, Bibbona, Kid GJores, . Crapes and Crape Veils, Gents' jCoata, Pants and Veste.
Laundrylng of Shirts, Collars, Caffs, Underwear, Counterpanes, Pillow Shams, etc., eta. Everything guar
anteed first-class. Sole proprietor for the Stat, of Connecticut of the celebrated Troy Patent Machine for
laundrylng oollara and onffa. V ; .... . : ' ' -
EUI CITY DYE WORKS
360 and 178
Allan's Soluble Medicated Bougies.
PATENTED OCTOBER 16, 1876.
A'o. 1 will core amy rage In Tour days, or
BTo. 3 will can the Blost Obstinate Cava.,
So nauseous doses at Cubebs, Copaiba or
duce dyspepsia by destroying the coatings of the stomach.
, Price 91.50. Sold by all Druggists or mailed on receipt of l?rlce.
For further particulars send for Circular.
P. O. Box 1 S33. J. c. ALLAN CO.,
tto. 83 John Street, New York.
I jWe offer $500 Reward for any ease they will not cure.
qUlCK, S1PB and Sl.'HE CURE. " ' n31 ly
353 Chapel st.,
A Full Set of Teeth, $5.00.
Teeth Filled for 50 oenta.
Teeth Extracted for 25 cents.
Teeth Extracted with Gas, 60 cents.
Perfect satisfaction or no charge made.
Office hoars, 8 a. m. to 8 p. na. jy29
G. I. Ferris,
(Formerly of the old
511 and 513 State Street,
Foot of Elm,
will answer night calls from his residence, 681 State
BOOTS AND SHOES!
WE shall commence our Annual Clearing Ont
Sale of Summer" 3eodato make room for Fall
and Winter Lines. Now is your time to secure Great
No. 294 Chapel Street
.293 GRAND STREET.
We are bound to make a clean sweep if low prices
will do it.
Men's fine hand sewed strap Shoes,2, 3 and 4 widths
$4.60, worth $6.
Hen's nne machine sewed, 1, 3, 3, i, S, 6 widths, $3,
Men's fine calf button, 2, 3, 4, S widths, $&S0 and
Men's French kid strap Shoe. $4.50, worth fa. SO.
Men's Shoes of all kinds from $1 np.
Ladies' French kid button, (Joyce make) $2, worth $3
Boys' Calf Button, good and stylish, at very low fig
ures. Robert A. Behbam,
294 Cliapel and 293 Grand Streets.
To Saratoga and Return
BY THE Sound and Hudson Biver Boats. $5.78
Manhattan Beach and return, $1.75 ; both com
bined, $6. No charge for securing staterooms in ad
vance. Tourists' Tickets to the White Mountains,
Quebec, Montreal, the St Lawrence, Niagara, and all
leading points. Tourists to Europe,or those who con
template sending for their friends, will find it to their;
Interest to call on the undersigned, direct passenger
agent for all of the ocean Bteamship lines. Sight
drafts on London, Dublin, Glasgow, Paris, &c. at low
est rates of exchange. EDWAKD DOWSES,
Steamship and Tourist Ticket Agent,
aS 309 Chapel Street.
Diseases of the pcxnal orirana,reocntor chronic,
are promptly mrc-tl by Mathcy CktIus Capsules;
used for oxrr trsr- by the leading physicians
of Europe and America. ..
CL1X & CIS,
Until September 10,
We shall sell our goods at 25 per
cent, reduction from the lowest
prices in this city. We are receiv
ing: new goods weekly. The old
maxim " the proof of the pudding:
is in the eating-." Call and con
Li. II. FREEDMA.
NO. 92 CHURCH STREET.
Boynton's Improved Gas Tight Furnaces
Portable and Brick Set.
Economical to use of Coal I "
Perfectly free from Gases !
Powerful in Beating !
Easily Managed and Low in PjsRe !
E. Arnold & Co.,
SoleAgents for New Haven and .vicinity.
23 ana 24LO State Street.
, Taults and Cesspools.
If yon hare av - Vault or Cesspool that
meeds attention, seaa ior
Farnham's Odorless Apparatus.
Orders may be left at '
u. ti. 1X7., aus awe screes.
BOBT. VEITCH.&iSOK, 28 Chapel St.
P. O. BOX 275. Ja31y
Lo Hon Ton
A KD other Magazines of Fashion for August.
r North American Review, Popular Science
Monthly, Scribner'a Monthly, St. Nicholas, Harper's
Half Hiinr Series. CTarnera Bazar. Na 3a. with Pat
tern Supplement, one of the best summer f sshion
papers. Bail way Guides for -Virus t. Nana, complete,
by Kmile Zola, priee 75c Full seta Seaside library
constantly on hand.
f orsaleby iUK uuwajw AfiWHUUMrAAi,
Jy31 - s Exchange.
Carriages and Wagons for Sale.
tlkX) BEACH WAGON, also -aeat Bockaway,
t5HCS3 three seesnd-hand Fbjetooa. Tod Carriage,
shifting top, patent wheels; alao second-hand Wagons
I jitepairlng of an kinds promptly attended to and at
the Lowest Prioes, Carriages and Wagons Stored end
Sold on ConUBlsMm. ; ; .
A1VD STEAM LAVKDRY,
FOR FAMILY USE.
JLandaus, Ijandanlets, Ber
lin Coaches. Connes.
Broughams, Victorias and
All strictly first-class. Warranted to give
H. KILL AM & CO.,
oistf t New Haven, Conn.
no matter of now long standing.
Oil of Sandalwood, that are certain to pro
S. ARTHUR MARSDEN,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
13 LAW CHAMBERS, NEW HAVEN CONN.,
"COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS, for New York, Mas-
-sachusetta, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Illinois,
Georgia, Florida, North Carolina, South Carolina,
California, Kansas, Rhode Island, Iowa, New Jersey,
Minnesota. Ohio. Louisiana. c
Collections made in all parts of the United States,at
lowest rates, tnrougn reilaDle correspondents, raotl
E. P. ARVINE,
ATTORNEY AT L1W,
Rooms 9 and 11, 69 Church St,
Chas. S. Hamilton,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
7 TALE NATIONAL BANK BUILDING,
Corner Chapel and State Streets,
Notary Public. New Haven, Conn.
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
JUHiUlUAX. IMSUXUTB. HOStOn,
entitled THE SCIENCE OF
LIFE ; or, SELF-PRES-
EttVATIOV. Exhausted vi
nervous andphysical debility, or vitality im
paired by the errors of youth or too close application
10 ouHmess, may oe restored anamannooa reeamea.
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 50 valuable prescriptions
for all forms of prevailing disease, the result of many
years of extensive and successful practice, either one
of wnicn is worth ten tunes the price of the book.
Bound in French cloth ; price only $1, sent by mail
The London Lancet Bays : "No person should be
without this valuable book. The author is a noble
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
An illustrated sample Bent to all on receipt of 6 cents
The author refers, by permission, to Hon. P. A.
BIStiELL, M. D., president of the National Medical
Address Dr. W. H. TJT7 A T
PABKEB.No. 4 Bullfinch I t WJ l I J
Street, Boston, Mass. fTlTT Vr TT T "O
The author may be JL XX X OxIjJLjX1
consulted on au diseases requiring siuii ana experi
ence. . jeiu larnaw
Jewelry ! Jewelry !
NEW.GG0DS. NEW GOODS.
Old Established and Renowned Stand.
Cases Re-lllled and Re-stocked. All Goods
of Choice Selection,
T EAUTrFUL IGold and Silver WatcheB of well
XX known and reliable makes. We can guarantee all
our goods to be as represented. Have sold to thou
sands in this and neighboring towns. Plain gold and
iLlegant btone Kings m great profusion. Look at our
Silverware Department before purchiL- elsewhere.
They are standard goods. Special .ntion to
AVatch find Jewli-y Repairing, and also to
Engraving in all its branches. The best work. All
are welcome to call and examine goods.
GEO. L. STREETER,
NO. 332 CHAPEL, STREET.
Fine Fancy Groceries.
All tne following goods are first quality
and warranted good.
Huckins Sandwich Meats
Turkey, Chicken, Ham, Boast Beef,
Boneless Turkey, Boneless Chicken,
Potted Tongue, Lunch Tongue,
Tamil's 'IV..wmQ -Dfnlrlal IJ m. foal
.UCUUIS B J.UL15UU, 4m IVUIVU -S- Sja a. Dlill.
Pickled-Pysters, extra quality, one
qiHapF Dot ties.
Pickled Oysters, one lb. cans.
New packing of Can 'Salmon,
New -packing of Can Lobsters.
The best packing of Cooked Corn Beef, 1 pound and 2
Good assortment of Jellies.
Also the Imported Jalea-de-Guayba.
Splendid variety of Pickles and Sauces.
Also the Crosse & Blackwell Pickles.
Fine assortment of Clarets, Wines and Liquors.
Also Imported Seltzer Water Apollinaris Water.
Imported and Domestic Cigars.
Please call and examine our varfety of
Fancy and Staple Groceries.
We have no fancy prices.
Goods delivered to any part of the city.
Goods delivered out of town by Express,
NO. 88 -CROWN STREET,
Four doors from Church St., near Music Hall
Bureau of information
COMPOSED of the following active departments,
for the purpose of makine surveys, plans and
specifications, and makimr and carrvini? out of nublic
1 and privats contracts in any part of the United States,
' subdivided as follows :
1 Bureau of Civil Engineering.
Bareaa of Construction and Reconstrac
Bareaa of Inturanee and lie-insurance.
Borean of Business Firms and Supplies.
Bureau of Land and Emigration.
Bureau of Collections mercantile and
The above Bureaus embrace the prospecting and
the drawing of plans, surveys and specifications, for
the construction of Water Works, JDams, and the
storage of water for any purpose, and the construc
tion of Wharves, Breakwaters, etc., including minor
necessary work, st home or abroad. ;
PETEECPERGtrSOX JCWef Engineer.
Office--Wo 203 Cnapel Street,
my31tf Near Second National Bank.
life and health,
a woxderfix medicise.
safe: and sure:.
The Great Iaternal aad Extersal Remedy
H Vv - aJ
Rheumatism, lVevralgla, Malaria,
Diphtheria, Penmonia, Sore Throat.
Inflamraation of the Luno, &e..
IjBme Back, Inflammation of the Kidneys, Backache,
Pi lea, Bunions, or Soreness of the Feet from whatever
cause, Bnras or Scalds, and ail inflammatory Diseases,
Prickly Heat, Humors, and all diseases of the skin.
For all female complaints and veaknesses it has no
eqnaL Thousands have been saved from an untimely
death by its nse. Do not delay', but try it.
It is a household necessity. Full particulars in our
Illuminated Cards and Circulars sent free upon ap
plication by mail
A trial will benefit yon. We guarantee satisfaction
or money refunded. Fifty Cents and $1 per bottle.
Trial bottles. 25 cents. Sold by all druggists.
Samukl GKtt&Y Compact, Proprietors,
d HStwlyar ; 337 Broadway. w York -
VEBiniYE' &;r CO.,
Nos. 16 and 18 Nassau Street,
"3 u x and sell on commission, for cash or on mar
X gin, all securities dealt in at the Mew York Stock
All issues of Government Bonds bought and sold at
market rates, free of commission, and on hand for
Immediate delivery. .
SPECIAL, ATTENTION GIVEM TO
EXCHAKGES OF BONDS Itf WASHING
TON FOR ACCOUNT OF BANKS.
First Mortgage 7 Per Gent.
Fort Madison and Northwestern
DATED APRIL 1, 1880, AND DUB IN 1095.
Bonds of $500 and S1.O0O each.
Principal and Interest Payable in Gold in
UNION TRUST CO., New York, Trustee.
Length of Road, 10O miles ; whole issue of Bonds
$70(i.OOO, beins &7,000 per mile.
Location of Road from City of Fort Madison, Iowa,
on Mississippi Jtti ver, to uity 01 uscaioosa, xowa.
Interest uavable April 1st and October 1st.
For sale at 95 and accrued interest, with
a bonus of 20 per cent, on the par value of
eacn uond in mil paid stocic or tne von
Applications for Bonds, or for further information,
rrospectns, sc., snoma oe made to
JAMES M. DRAKE &C0., Bankers,
Drexel Building, Wall St., M . Y.
NEW YORK and
, NEW ENGLAND
R. R. Co.
O PER CEXT.
Dae in 1905. Interest January and July.
Can be Registered
Capital Stock... $20,000,000
Bonded JDebt 7,000,000
First mortgage bonds of prominent New England
railroads are very scarce, and as this loan will net the
Investor nearly six per cent., it is certain to maintain
its price, and be rapidly taken for invesftnent.
Connecticut liaws Exempt These
Bonds From Taxation.
We can recommend this loan as being among the sa
fest offered in the market.
GEO. WM. BALLOU & CO.,
New York and Boston,
CHAS. A. SWEET & CO.,
New York, New England & Western
Nos. 31 and 33 Pine Street, New York.
No. 19 Congress Street. Boston.
Union Building, Chicago.
CAPITAL STOCK - - - $300,000
OTTERS 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. Correspondence solicited,
JOHN O. SHORT, President, v. T.rlr
GEORGE W. DEBEV01SE, V. Pres. ow XOIM
LUCIUS L. HUBBARD, Asst. Vice Pres., Boston.
WM. P. WATSON, See. and Treas., Chicago.
203 Chapel St, New Haven.
(The charter requires not less than five.)
Chaiiles Atwateb. Henby Killam.
Eli S. Quint Ann. Ym L. Evekitt.
Chables Bates. F. J. Whittemore.
George Botsfohd. Edwabjo Dowses.
Henry F. Anubuss. Benjamin Notes.
James Thompson, East Haven.
Thomas JLawton, Mount CarmeL
Fbiexd C. Allen, Wallingford.
Bfnjamin Kotes President.
Henby Killam Vice President.
Daniel 8 penoer Secretary and Treasurer.
Banking hours from 10 to 4 o'clock, and Monday,
weanesaay ana baturaay evenings.
Children's deposits received from ten oents and up
wards. The object of this institution is to encourage per
sons to small savings and thereby provide something
ior tne rature, ana aiso to accumulate tne 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
xor wi u oe paia on aemanp.
je3tf BENJ. NOYE8, President.
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE
1-RADE MARK The Great TRADE MARK
ed y, an unfailing
cure for Seminal
torrhae, Im poten
cy, and all diseases
that follow, as a se-
auence of self-
Abuse, as Loss of
BEFORE TAKIHB iitude, Pain inAFTEft TAKING
the Back. Dimness
of Vision, Premature Old Aae, and many other Diseaa
es that lead to Insanity or Consumption, and a Prema
Full particulars in our pamphlet, which we de
sire to send free by mail to every one. The Spe-
cinc jvieaicme is sola by au arucaists at si per pack-
afire, or six packages for $5. or will be sent free by mall
on receipt oi tne money Dy aa dressing
THE GRAY MEDICINE CO.,
No. 10 Mechanics Block, Detroit, Mich.
Sold In New Haven by all Druggists.
ja7 lydaw RICHARDSON CO., Wholesale ag'ts.
Sou tli Slid and Morris Cove
LEAVES SOUTH END at 8:00 a. m., 1 and 6 p.m.
Sunday, 7:30 p. m.
Leaves Boston Grocery, No. 386 Chapel street, New
Haven at 9:30 a. m., 2:30 and 7:30 p. m. : Sunday, 10:30
p. m. Saturday leaves 8:30 instead 7:30 p. m., Chapel
Special contracts made with parties deairintr to S9
to the Shore, or elsewhere, in stages. Apply to the
undersigned, or w. jtsaiiey. d AiL,fc v. ASiiiin-n;,
ELIAS STRONG, Dentist, corf
. Church and Crown sts. Good set oa
teeth $10. Teeth extracted without
' pain. All operations warranted.
Dentists supplied with material at list prices.
Wanted young man to learn dentistry.
Large office to rent.
Farm for sale with stock, implements, etc Inquire
ELIAS STRONG, Dentist,
Cor. Church and Crown.
LATE OF NEW YOKKJ
Now located at the new and commodious store
161 CI1APE5L STREET,
UNDER THE ELLIOT HOUSE,
returns her sincere thanks to the ladies of New Ha
Ten 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, but will be happy to have the
ladies call at her
t any time and inspect her really superb and artistio
HATS, liOXNETS, ETC.
ap29 " J
Tontine Livery Stables
WE are prepared at short notice w inrnion
the best Carriages, either close or open, for
Balls, Weddings and Christenings.
. Tt 1h our intention to have sood Carriages
at the depot and on boat landinge when needed.
ttrutttful for thA liharal natronace In the past we
hope by strict attention to the wants of our patrons
to merit a continuance oi tne ravon o, m puuuu.
BARKER KA-NSOfll, ITOpneiora.
W. 8. Lang don. Foreman. ?
A SIX SEAT WAGON, one of the beat makers and
in good order. R E- HALL,
jy XX AmtTPA mrrx?.
THE BRKAT HERVE BESTOBAWYE,
A Blood, Brain and Nerve Food.
A soverekrn cure in all forms of Nervous Debilitv.
Broken-down Constitutions, Heart Affections, Ver
tigo, Weakness of Kiiineys. Bladder, and Urinary
Organs, Female Weakness, restoring; Bxhausted Vi
tality, Vigorous Heal til and Maiihood.
CUBES all diseases ariain? from Alcohol. Tobacco.
Alao, all forma of Nervona and Brain Sis
eases, such as Lapse of Memory, Dizziness, Paralysis,
Neuralgia, Nervous Headache, Hysteria, Chorea,
Tremens, Ac., Ac
If yon are affected with any of the above diseases,
or any other Brain car Kerrous trouble, don't fail to
try the famous
SHANNON 4& MAR WICK,
. . , Chemists and Apothecaries,
Bole Proprietors and Manufacturer,
No.143 Trumbull St., Hartford, Conn.
! s field by all Druggist 8end for Pamphlet. -
- D. S. Clenney & Son,
No. 160 State Street, New Haven,
Importers and Wholesale Sealers in every description
ENGLISH, FRFNCH AND AMERICAN COACH,
WINDOW AND PICTURE GLASS, VARNISH,
ggOLLS, FAINTS AND DYE SIUFIU
New York, New Haven and Hart-
ON and alter Monday, Jnne 7th, 1880
.TV.1n. luavn Ko. TT.Wtn. B. fallow.
'UBK11W YORK Express trains at "3:28, '4:10. fcOS
8:88 a. m., 1:50, &85, 5:28, and 8:25 p. m. Tbe 1: 1-,
a. ra. train stops at Milford.
WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPKE88, Via Harlem RiT
er Branch, 11:40 p. m., daily except Sundays, stop
at Bridgeport, South Norwalk and Stamford.
ACCOMMODATION TRAIK8 at 6:80, T:1S a. m., 141
???,n 8:45 nd 5:42 P- - Train for Bridgeport at
7:3o p. m.
SUNDAY EVENING TRAIN for New York will leave
at 8:15 p. m., arriving at Grand Central Depot at
11:60 p. an.
FOR HARTFOBD, MTDDLETOWN, NEW BRTTATX
SPRINGFIELD, BOSTON and the NorthExwBa
2:66 a. m., (daily except Mondays) for Hartford
ford to Boston via Willimantic and Putnam.
STEAMBOAT TRAIN leaves Steamboat Wharf
fBelle Dock), at 4:45 a. in., daily, except Mondays
for Springfield, stopping at Meriden and Hartford
only. Accommodation at 8:16 am. for fcprincr
field Express at 10:38 a. m. for Meriden, Berlin!
New Britain, Middle town, Hartford and Spring
field ; 10:48 a. m., mccom. to Meriden only. Ex
press, 1:21 p. m. for Springfield, stops at Hartford
and Meriden only. Accommodation 8:20 p. tn.
to Springfield. Accommodation at 6:36 p. m. for
Hartford, connects for New Britain and Middle
town. Express 6:11 p. m. for Boston, stopping at
Meriden and Hartford only. Aecom. 8:10 p. m.
for Springfield. Express M2:00 midnight for
Meriden, Hartford and Springfield. Sunday ex
press 12:00 midnight for Meriden, Hartford and
FOR NEW LONDON, PROVIDENCE, NORWICH
BOSTON and the East Express train at 12-it)
midnight and 3:38 p. m. This train stops at Kay.
brook only. Accommodation trains at 8:08, 10-40
a. m., 4:00 p. m., (Special to Conn. River, stop
ping at all stations.) 6:15 p. m., 8:30 p. ni.
(freight with passenger car. New Haven to New
London, stopping at all stations.)
Daily. E. M. REED, Vice President.
Railroad and Steamboat tickets
FOR SALE at Peok fc Bishops Express Office 219
Chapel street Baggage called lor and checked
from house. .; 3m
Boston & New York Air Line K.K.
On and after Mnxniv n.i..
. ... . ,. i -""j o, ioou, trains
'will run as follows : '
8:05 a. m. Train for Willimantio connects at
v j iii , lr'moi ne . Y. and
'lTis il " V""""", arriving m uoston
i-.o. Worcester la"27
p. m., and Norwich at 10:50 a. m.
10:46 a. m. Train for WiUimantic, connecting at Willi,
mantle with N. Y. and N. E. and New London
6:05 p. m. Train for WiUimantic, connecting at Willi
mantle with New London Northern IC R. (or
Norwich and New London.
Trains leave Tnrnervllle for Colchester at 913 a. m.
1:05, 5:57 and 7:36 p. m.
Leave Colchester for Tnrnervllle at 9:21 and 11-60 a
m., and 5:35 and 7:14 p. m.
Trains connect at Middletown with the Connecticut
valley Ballroad for Saybrook and Hartford.
J. H. FRANKLIN,
Railroad and Steamboat Tickets
FOR SALE at Peck & BiBhop s Express OtBce SIS
Chapel street Baggage called for and checked
from house. aS 3m
New Haven and Northampton
On and after Monday, May 8d, 1880
JMI Trains will leave New Haven at tslO a. in.,
jgl0:38 a. m. and i:0U p. m. for Plainville
SS-SCNew Hartford, Westflcld, Holyoke, Easthsmp
ton', Northampton and W illiamsburg.
Trains will arrive from the above points at S:15 a
m., 1:36 p. m. and 8:15 p. m.
At Plainville with trains east and west on Now York
and New England RR.
At line Meadow with Conn. Western RR.
At Westneld with Boston and Albany Uli.
At Northampton with Conn. River RR.
For particulars see small Time Tables at the office
and depota. EDWARD A. RAY,
General Ticket Agent
New Haven May 3, 1880. niy28
Railroad and Steamboat Tickets
FOB SALE at Peck k Bishop's Express Office, 219
Chapel street. Baggage called for and checked
from house. a6 3m
"NEW LINE !"
Th rough Cars Between Bridgeport
Shortest, Quickest and Cheapest
Koute for Albany, Troy, Sar
, atog-a and the West.
Leave BRIDGEPORT for ALBANY, TROY, SARATO
GA and the WEST, 10:10 a. m. (upon arrival of
9:33 a. in. train from Now Haven) W ITII
THROCn CAR FOR ALBANY, arriv
ing at 2:50 p. m. Arrives at Saratoga 6:25 p. m.;
connecting at Albany with 3:10 p. m. Chicago
Express,, arriving in Chicago at 8:00 the next
Leave BRIDGEPORT at 5:00 p. m. (connecting with
3:45 p. in. Train from New Haven) arriving in
Albany at 10:05 p. m., Saratoga 12:00 night.
RKT1 HM(i THROUGH CAR leaves Albany
at 6:40 a. m., arriving In Bridgeport at 12:30
noon. New Haven 1:10 p. m.
Through Tickets sold and Baggage Checked at New
Haven Passenger Depot for PiltNlield and all Hous
atonio Stations, North Adams, Albany, Troy and Sara
toga H. D. AVERILL, General Ticket Agent.
L. B. 8TILLS0N, Superintendent
Bridgeport, Conn., June 28, 1880. je29
Railroad and Steamboat Tickets
FOR SALE at Peck & Bishop's Express Office, 219
Cliapel street. Baggage called for and checked
from house. ' a 3m
COMMENCING MAY; 3, 1880. TrainB con-
Mnectlng with this road
LEAVE NEW HAVEN AT
.6:45 a. m. connecting at Ansonia with Milk Train for
WTaterbury and Winsted.
10:00 a. m. THROUGH CAR for Waterbury, Watertown
2:00 p. m. connecting at Ansonia with Mixed Train
6:30 p. m. THROUGH CAR for Waterbury, Watertown
6:30 p. m. connecting at Ansonia with Special Train
FOR NEW HAVEN, LEAVE WINSTED AT
6:00 a. m., 1:15 and 4:30 p. m.
6:00, 7:10 and 10:20 a. m., 2:31 and 6:30 p. m.
GEO. W. BEACH, Supt.
Bridgeport, May 3, 1878. myl8
New Haven and Derby lTallroadT
Train Arrangement Com
meiicingr May 3, 18SO.
LEAVE NEW HAVEN,
At 6:45 and 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 6:30 and 6:30 p. in.
At 6:40, 7:55 and 11:35 a. m., 3:10 and 7:25 p. m.
Connections are made at Ansonia with passenger
trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven
witn me principal trains ot other roads centering
New Haven, May 1, 1880.
South Haven Stage.
A. B. Chid Bey, Proprietor.
r EAVES South Haven at 8:30 a. m., 1:45 and 6:45 p.
iJ m. R. R. Depot, New Haven,10:40 a. m. and 3:03
p. m. 386 Chapel street, 11:00 a m., 4:00 and 8:30 p. m.
Saturday, leaves Chapel lfcr(T at 9 p. m.
Headquarters, Y994.on Grocery,
Jy8tf 380 Chapel street
Steamboat Line for New York
Fare $1, including: Berth.
Tickets for the Round Trip, $1.30.
rnS The steamer C H. NORTHAM, Capt.
Sr ' tittwjTi r d. Bowns, will leave New Haven at
12:00 p. in., bundays 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 exoeDted. stoDDlns
at 23d street, East River.
FROM NEW YORK The C. H. NORTHAM leaves
Peck Slip at 3 p. m.. and 23d street at 3:15 p. in., and
the CONTINENTAL at 11:30 o'clock p. in., Sundays
excepted Saturday nightB at 12 o'clock midnight.
.... .... J . . . . .... 11 . . V WV . 1 1 .
The steamer ELM CITY. Capt. Tucker, leaves New
Haven at 11 p. m. Staterooms sold 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 SUNDAY NIGHT, until further no
tice, the steamer NEW HAVEN, Capt. Snow, will leave
Peck Slip at 10 p. m.
jyia jas. H. ward. Agent.
Starin's New Haven Transportation Line
Dally Jilxcept Saturday.
Leave New Haven from Starin's Dork
at 10:15 p. m. The JOHN H. 8TARIN,
uDtaiii McAlister, every Sunday.Tuesday and Thurs
day. The ERASTUS CORNING, Captain Spoor, every
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Returning, leave New York from Pier 18, foot of
Cortland tret, at 9 p. m., the STAItlN every Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday, the CORNINO every
Hundav. Tuesday and Thursday. The only Sunday
night boat from New York.
Fare, with berth in cabin, $1 : with berth in state
room, fl.SO. Excursion tickets, $1.50.
Fbke Coach leaves the depot at 8:10 p. m. Leave
corner Church and Chapel streets every half hour
commencing 8:30 p. m.
Tickets sola ana oaggage cnecnea to Philadelphia.
Passengers by Fair Haven and West vi lie cars can
atop at Brewery street, only three blocks from the
Tickets and Staterooms can be purchased at McAl-
ister & Warren's our up-town office, at the Tontine
Hotel, and at 309 and 361 Chapel street.
Staterooms for Sunday night boat can be obtained
at W. A. Spaulding's drug Btore, 89 Church street.
jyo v. p. miiL,t.i,i,, Agent, jnqw naven.
NATIONAL LINE OF STEAMSHIPS!
BETWEEN IEW YORK, LIVERPOOL,
QTJEENSTOWH AND LONDON DIRECT.
Sailing weekly from Pier 89. North Biver.
New York. Are among the largest steamehlps
crosaing the Atlantic. Cabin rates. $50 to S70 : Kxcur-
sion, $ 100 to 120 ; Steerage, $26 ; Prepaid Steerage
iic&e, zo. neing az lower Ulan moBt ouierinoa."
Offices, 69 and 78 Broadway, New York. F. W. J.
Agents at New Haven, BUNNTTA fc 8CBANTON,
W. I'lTZPATEICK, A. McAXISTEB, GEORGE M.
WMAN LINE !
lloyal Mail Steamers.
New York to Queenstown and Liverpool
Jtsvery xnursaay or outuruuy.
crrr of Berlin, mi i city of Brussels, s?7s
CITY of RICHMOND4G07 I CITY of NEW YORK. 3500
CITY OF CHE8TER,4566 CITY OF PARIS, S0S0
CITY of MONTREAL4490 CITY of BROOKLYN 2911
These magniflcent steamers, built in water tight
com nartmente. are among the strongest, lanraat and
fastest on the Atlantic.
The saloons are luxuriously furnished, especially
well lighted and ventilated, and take up the whole
width of tbe ship. The principal staterooms are
amidships, forward of ths engines, where least noise
and motion is felt, and are replete with every com
fort, having all latest improvements, double berths,
electric bells, fto.
Tbe cuisine has always been a specialty of this Line.
Ladies' cabins and bathrooms. Gentlemen's smok
ing and bathrooms, Barbers' shops, pianos, libraries,
The Steerage accommodation cannot be excelled. -Passengers
of this elass will find their comfort and
privacy particularly studied, and the provisioning
- For rates of passage and other information, apply to
JOHN O. OILS, Afeat,
Or to 31 Broadway, New York.
Edward Downes. 309 Chapel street, ...
W. Fitzpatrick, 117 Graud street.
Bunnell s Scran ton 406 chapel street.
b?!Ifi 1 10a3ny..!opallieir