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, Centuries of Triumph Over Dyspepsia, Liver Disease, Bowel Complsints,and various leurile and nervous disorders has immortal ised tbe Seltzer Hps, and these victories are now re peated throughout the world by Tarrant's Kffer veseent Selt zer Aperlent,oonteining all the ele ments and producing all the happy results of the Great Oerman Spring. Thirty to forty doses Spark ling Aperient to each bottle. Hold by sill Drmgglats. anil eod2w A SURE RECIPE Fop Fins Complexions. Positive relief and immunity from complexional blemishes may be found in Uagan's Mag nolia Balm. A delicate and harmless article. Sold by drag gists everywhere. It imparts the most brilliant and life-like tints, and the clo sest scrutiny cannot detect its use. All unsightly discolora tions, eruptions, ringmarks under the eyes,sallowness,red ness, ronghness, and the flush of fatigue and excitement are at once dispelled by the Mag nolia Balm. It is the one incomparable Cosmetic. Hal 1ATHEY CATLUS Diseases of the jcjciinl nrirarit, recent or chronic, arc iiminirlv nrfi Isv Matlicy l avhis' Capsules; nscil for v it ii i .1 i- tin) leading physicians ol Europe iSau .knicrica. Prepared by CLIN ft CIZ, Paris. CAPSULES Sold New York Sun FOR THE CAMPAIGN, The Weekly Strs will be found a useful auxiliary by all who are earnestly working for tbe reform of Uxe National Government. Believing that the evils which have so long betet the country can be cured only by a change of the party in power,THE Sun earn estly supports for President and Vice-President, Han cock and English. In order that all those who sympathize with our purpose may most efficiently co-operate with us. we will send The Wekkly Sun to clubs, or single sub scribers, postpaid, for twenty-five cents for the next three months. Address THE SUN, New York City. P AGENTS WANTED FOR THE ICTORIAL HISTORYoftheWORLD i) 'Embracing full and authentic accounts of every na tion of ancient and modern times, and including a history of the rise and fall of the Greek and Bom an Empires, the middle ages, the crusades, the feudal system, the reformation.the discovery and settlement of the New World, etc., etc. It contains 67 flue historical engravings, and is the most complete History of the World ever publish ed. Send for specimen pages and extra terms to Agents. Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO. Philadelphia, Pa. AGENTS WANTED to sell the LIFE of Gen. JAS. A. GARFIELD. AGE.T8 WA NTED also for the LIFE of GENERAL HANCOCK. Low price, quick sales, liberal terms. Agents soil to both prtie. Send for circular, or send SO cents for outfit for one or $1 for both books. Address P. W. ZIEGLER & CO., 1,000 Arch St., Phila., Pa. LADm A,D STOHE-KEEPERS You cau get CUoice Good cheap by writing on a Postal for our Price List,which enables you to order toy mail the best way, and tee the many kinds of Merchandise we keep for sale at surprisingly low prices.- We eend samples or Hamburgs, Laces, Ribbons, Fringes, fcc, if requested. We sell Wholesale and Re tail for Cash down. A new combination system en ables us to quote very close prices. We have $1, $2 and $5 packages of notions which cannot be bought for twice the money elsewhere, all wanted in every family. Money returned if not satisfactory. HOUGH TON & DUTTON. 55 Treinont St.. Boston, Mass. THE BONANZA FOR DOOK AGENTS Is selling our two Bplendidly illustrated books, Lives of HANCOCK and GARFIELD, the first written by his life long friend, Hon. J. W. FORNEY, an author of national fame, and an ardent admirer of the " superb soldier ;" the second written by his comrade-in-arms and personal friend, Gen. JAS. S. BRISBIN, an author of wide celebrity. Both official, low-priced, immensely popular, and selling beyond precedent. Agents double profits by selling both. Outfits 50c each. Act quick and coin money. Address Hubbard Baos., Springfield, Mass. FANCY CARDS (Bmsiness or Plain) in sets for collections, or by the lOOor 1,000, for Business and Printers. Samples and Catalogue of 1000 varieties for two 3-cent stamps. Larger lots at 13, 23, 43 and 88 cents. Postage stamps taken at face. Catalogue (without samples) free. F.Trifet, 25 School St., Boston, Mass. 3777 A YEAR and expenses to agents. Outlitfroe. Address P. O. VICK EBY, Angnsta, Maine. WA'TED9AI,E8MKS TO TAKES 8EN EKAL STATE AGENCIES. Salary and expen ses paid. References required. TRIUMPH -;'I"G CO., 11-4 Monroe street, Chicago. 7.5J159 &i610raiige St, FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, HAVE the finest Painted Bedroom Suites tin the city. New Parlor Suites, Walnut Bedroom Bui tel. The best Spring Bed for the money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Seat Chairajln (real variety, as low as can be bought. UNDERTAKING Pr jmptly attended to. night or day, with care. .odles preserved without ice in the best manner. Also sole agents for Washburn's Deodorizing and Disinfecting Fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for parties or funerals. je!6 DON'T FORGET IT! THE Florence Oil Stove ! Cannot be exploded, and is the most convenient. Welcome Light and Devoe's Oil. ISO. 15 EOI STREET. C. P. Merriman. ..... - , JMsO FwoleBt, Tamps, Fixtures, ho. au9 G. Hi. Ferris, Formerly of tbe old APOT D KCA It I KH- niU,) DRUGGIST, ' 511 and 513 State Street, . Foot or Kim, WM answer night calls from his rmldoncsgwi Stat fctXMt, MR E 1 mmmmmnjmm mmmimimm ii.Uii.llliiii' Ifoitntal aitb Ciraritr. Friday Morning, August 20, 18S0. Local News. Tor other Local News see Second Page. Conmty Commissioners Have m Reunion. - The annual reunion of the County Commis sioners of the several counties throughout the State was held in Bridgeport Wednesday. Each county was represented with the excep tion of Tolland and New London counties, Fairfield, Kew Haven and Middlesex conn ties being fully represented. The meeting was held at the rooms of the Fairfield County Commissioners in the old Franklin Block. The principal business done during the morn ing session was to exchange views in regard to the present manner of granting liquor li censes. About eleven o'clock they were driven in carriages to Seaside Park and then to the county jail, where thoy inspected the grounds and buildings. They were after ward driven to the Sterling Hotel, where they took dinner. At the meeting in the after noon other matters of importance were dis cussed. List of Patents Issued from the United States Patent Office for the week ending Aug. 17, 1880, for the State of Con necticut, furnished us from the office of John . Eaxle, Solicitor of Patents, New Haven, Conn.: Samuel Glover, Fairfield, assignor to M. Hartley. N. y., cartridge capping and uncapping implement. Charles S. Jennings, New Haven, assignor to Par ker & Whipple Co.. West Meriden, reversible latch. Tobias Kohn, Hartford, wire stiffening ribbon. H. E. Russell, jr.. New Britain, assignor to BuBSell & Erwin Mfg. Co., chain bolt. Oliver S. Oaborn, New Haven, assignor to English & Mereick. carriage curtain roller support. J. 8. Corban, Plainville, carriage spring. Goodyear's Metallic Shoe Co., Naugatuck, assignees, two patents, waterproof boot and shoe and India rubber boat. Thorvald F. Hammer, Branford, machine for bor ing and tapping pipe bends. J. B. Nunis and F. M. Clough, West Chester, water gauge. Bradley & Hubbard Mfg. Co., West Meriden, assign ees, student lamp. F. M. Martin, Norwich, ornamentation of wood. DESIGNS. Meriden Bri tannia Co., assignees, coffin plate. Edgar 8. Yergason, Hartford, ourtain and loop. TSADB MASK. Ernestine Pickhardt, Greenwich, cigars. The Court Record. City Court Criminal Side Judge Pardee. Peter Toole, breach of the peace against John Coyne, $1 fine and $6.08 costs ; Thomas J. Dillon, resisting Officer McAvoy, $8.63 costs and two months in jail ; George Wil liams, breach of peace against William Tres, .G2 costs and seven weeks in jail. Cltjr Court Notes. In the City Court yesterday morning, Michael Daley was arraigned on a charge of drunkenness and resistance to the officer who arrested him. Thomas J. Dillon, who fol lowed the accused into police headquarters, was also arraigned for interfering with the officers while they were arresting Daley. Both were found guilty, Dillon being sent to jail for two months and Daley being fined $10 and costs. After sentence had been pro nounced Judge Pardee told the policemen in court that hereafter when they made an ar rest and a crowd followed them up, interfer ing, to warn them away first, and then if they did not immediately disperse, to single out a few of the ringleaders, report their names to the Prosecuting Attorney and have them prosecuted. By such a step the court hopes to be able to break up the nuisance of a crowd following up an arrest ; a crowd was only an incentive for the prisoner to resist Common Pleas Assignments. Yesterday noon the time expired in which attorneys were permitted to hand in the names and number of the cases which they wished put in the assignment list made by the clerk of the Court of Common Pleas for the September term. This Jist is revised by the judge at the opening of the court, but coses to be assigned must be upon it. Insolvent Hearing. A. Heaton Robertson and George ll.Cooley, commissioners on the insolvent estate of Robert Shannon, heard contested claims against the estate yesterday morning and afternoon. Mrs. Susan Shannon, the wife of the debtor, presented a claim of $2,r0 for money alleged to have been loaned to him to go into business. She was represented by counsel and. there were some lively passages between counsel. ' Ole Boraemana Bull. From the New York World. Ole Bull, whose death is announced ranked as one of the most accomplished vio linists of his day. His father, a chemist of Bergen, Korway, where Ole was born on the 5th of February, 1810. destined for the church, dispite the taste for music which the future violinist displayed even at an early age. In the year 1828 ho was sent to the University of Christiania, but an exhibition of his natural bent towards music which he gave while there led to his departure from the institution. A concert for benevolent purposes was given and, owing to the illness of the leader of the orchestra, the youthful maestro took charge of the musiciaus. His efforts met with abundant applause from the audience, but, as has been mentioned, its re sult was that his connection with the univer sity was dissolved. With the determination to perfect his musical education, Mr. Bull the next year went to Cassel to enter on his studies with Sphor, who enjoyed a great rep utation as a$ violinist. Sphor gave him a hearing on the violin, but considered his playing unsympathetic and singular. This chilling reception by one of the first violin ists of the time temporarily weaned Mr. Bull from his purpose to devote himself to music, and with a determination to enter on the study of law he began legal studies at Gottin gen. The Bpirit of music, howevre, Boon re covered its control over him, and leaving Gottingen he went to Minden. Here he be came engaged in a duel in which his antagon ist, another musician, who had criticised his playing at a concert, was mortally wounded. In 1831 Mr. Bull repaired to Paris to seek his fortune. His residence in that city at this time was full of troubles and in this in terval he lived his most unhappy days. A time came at last when, overwhelmed with poverty, he was without a home and without resources. His violin had been stolen from him even. In this hapless condition he wan dered about the streets of Paris for three days and three nights, and at last, reduced to extremity, he attempted suicide by drown ing. He was rescued, however, and then oc curred a romantic episode which enabled him not only to recover from the straits in which he had fallen, but also to start anew on a ca reer in music which was destined to bring him fame and fortune. An elderly Parisian lady of rank, the widow of the Comte Faye, saw in him a resemblance to her son, who had died, and impressed with sympathy for his unfortunate state she took him to her house, where he lived as one of the family, generously cared for him and finally obtain ed an engagement for him through Lecoux, an agent for musical performances, in a con cert' by which he received 1,500 francs for his services. 'With ample means at his dis posal he now began a musical tour which in cluded Switzerland and Italy in its scope. In the latter country he recalled the style of Pa ganini, and while playing at the San Carlos Theatre at Naples he was embraced on the stage before the audience by the famous singer Malibran. Such at least is the version of the story given in the books, though Hans Christian Ander sen has told the incident as occurring in 1834 at Bologna, where Ole Bull had been for two days in a garret without food. Be riot, at the last moment, refused to glay, and all was confusion, when Mme. .ossini "entered and related that on the previous evening as she passed through one of the narrow streets she had suddenly stop ped on hearing the strange tones of the in strument which certainly resembled those of a violin, but yet seemed to be different. She had asked the landlord of the house who it was that lived in the attic whence the sounds proceeded, and he had replied that it was a young man from the north of Europe, and that the instrument he played was certainly a lyre ; but she felt assured that it could not be so ; it must either be a new sort of an in strument or an artist who knew how to treat his instrument in an unusual manner." The violinist was sent for, says Andersen, came, played and conquered, though nearly swoon ing in his triumph from want of food. Returning to Paris Mr. Bull married the granddaughter of his benefactress and then entered on an extensive tour through Europe. For the next seven years he played before admiring audiences in France, Germany, Holland, Italy, Russia and England, acquir ing a comfortable competence. During these professional journeys he was accompanied by his friend Kellerman, who shared in his suc cess. In 1838 he went with his wife to Ber gen, his birthplace, bought an estate in its neighborhood and for five years lived a do mestic life. He came out of his retirement in 1842 to begin his first tour in the United States. He remained in this country until 1845, when, after a most successful visit, he returned to Europe. , From the time of his return to Europe un til 1851 Mr. Bull -was variously engaged. First, he made another European tour, giving codcerts in all the Continental cities, and at the conclusion of these engagements went to Algeria and took part with the French expe dition of General Yusuf . in the campaign against the Kabyles, who were in revolt. .- He also made movements in musical instruments. Among his enterprises at this period were the building of a theatre in Bergen and an effort to establish national schools of litera ture and art in his native country. In some of the dramas performed at his theatre were political sentiments introduced by him whieh led to police intervention. In 1852 he was drawn into lawsuits which had been necessitated by his collisions with the police on the subject of these political allusions. These litigations cost him large sums of mony, and once more he turned his eyes to the United States as to the fruitful treasury whence his dissipated fortune might be recruited. His second visit to this country was undertaken in 1852. Not long after his arrival here he bought an extensive tract of land in uncultivated Potter county, Pa., comprising 120,000 acres. Mr. Bull propos ed to lay the foundations on this land of a colony composed of his own countrymen, and for this purpose the land was divided up in small farms and sold at a nominal price to settlers. A large number of Swedish fami lies settled here, and in honor of Mr. Bull the township was called Oleana. The settlement never passed,however, beyond the condition of an experiment, and after a while the en deavor to establish a colony here was aban doned and the settlers moved away. Mr. Bull's concerts were resumed with brilliant success in most of the chief cities of the Un ion, but he met with losses, when, in 1864, he took a lease of the Academy of Music in this city and attempted the undertaking of managing the Italian opera here. The his torv of countless experiments of this kind has shown that a complete success in such an enterprise is exceptional, ana Mr. xsmi s experiments as manager proved only disas trous to him. After this failure Mr. Bull re turned to Europe. He was absent for many years, but during his two visits ne naa lorm ed a strong attachment to this country and our people. In 1869 he returned to the United States, and in 1870 he married an 1 - T 'VI. v Wi'onnnain who as a child had been kissed by him long before at a concert given by him during one of his previous tours through the Union. Shortly after his marriage Mr. Bull sailed with his wife for Europe, where they took up their residence in the violinist's Norway home. Since that time much of his life had been passed in this country, his residenoe here having been as much a home to him as that in Norway. His second marriage did not prove a happy one, owing to "incompati bility of temper," and resulted, we believe.in a separation. On the Cth of Febuary last his seventieth birthday was celebrated at Cambridge, Mass., where he had for some time made his residence, by a party of very distinguished guests. Mr. Bull's style as a violinist has been lik ened to that of Paganini, whom, it is said, he took for a model in the beginning, and whose eccentricities he often imitated. But this fact cannot lessen his merits as an artist, for to resemble Paganini would suffice of it self to assure his claim to the title. He pos sessed little of the sympathetic in his art, and succeeded better by astonishing the hearer than by appealing to his heart. Apparently with no more definite purpose than to please himself in his accomplishment, and to draw from it a livelihood, he created no circle of art followers, and has left no writingsjto keep alive his reputation after death. Rifle Shooting: in Austria. Ten Thousand Marksmea Competing in the International Matches The Prizes and Some ofTheir Winners. Correspondence of the New York World. Vienna, July 31. Vienna has witnessed so many festivities during the last week that its state of perpetual excitement can only be compared with that of a year ago, when it celebrated the Emperor's silver wedding. The centre of attraction was about ten thousand riflemen, who came from all parts of Europe to compete for prizes whose value must have reached $100,000 and which formed a daz zling exhibition in a small pavilion, built for that purpose. For two months a committee of more than one hundred persons had been busy with the preparations for this grand festival, which took place in a beautiful park between the old and the new beds of the Kiv er Danube. A hall had been built in which 3,000 persons could dine at once, and this was beautifully decorated with flags and fine branches. A kitchen was attached to the hall, where great culinary feats were execu ted that were as worthy of notice as those achieved in the banqueting hall itself. On Sunday, the 18th of July, the riflemen enter ed Vienna in a long procession of 10,000, car rying their rifles and flags, some of the latter battered and faded by long wear. The most interesting person among the number was, perhaps, a peasant from the Tyrol, who per sonified Andreas Hof er, in his picturesque dress and long beard, who was executed by Napoleon I. , because he served his Emperor faithfully and would not surrender the place given to his trust. The Swiss riflemen, 500 in number, appeared in straw hats and with umbrellas, which did not look very sports manlike. When the procession had passed along the decorated Bingstrasse the greater part of the competitors assembled on the enormous square in front of the Francis Jo seph Barracks, a fortress-like building in red brick, where they were welcomed by the Em peror himself. Then a splendid banner was brought forward, which was blessed by the Archbishop and nailed to the staff by the Empress herself, who looked as charming as she always does on the rare occasions when she is pleased to show herself. With this banner, the gift of the Empress, the proces sion once more moved forward, while Vien na's famous society of male singers began to sing a Te Ileum. After three hours' march ing through an applauding population, the park was reached, and a short banquet took place and then the shooting commenced. There were 250 stands, most of which were the ordinary black and white circles : others were entire figures with the outline of a man, intended for the practice of riflemen for the battle-field, and a very few were small black centres on white targets. The smallest dis tance was 250 yards, the greatest being 500 yards. The prizes were in proportion to the difficulty of the feat achieved. At the small er targets a few cents were paid for every shot, and if a marksman did but hit the cir cles often enough he could obtain a prize a goblet or a silver watch worth about $12. This prize was only worth having if it were obtained in a few shots, but if it took very long the cost of the shots amounted to higher than the prize. For the few select targets each shot cost from half a dollar to three dollars, and but one or two shots were allow ed at a time. The finest prize, a splendid goblet in gold and silver, presented by the Archduke Charles Louis, the Emperor's brother, was won by a lady, a Mrs. Hirsch, from Vienna. The Emperor's prize was a beautiful tea-service in massive goln, and in all there were over two hundred prizes of considerable value, most of them master pieces of artistic industry. There were also numberless contributions from merchants of every branch of commerce casks of wine, rifles and beautiful objects in porcelain and terra-cotta. Besides, there were some .very singular objects for the competition of sports men for instance, a parcel containing two dgzen pairs of ladies' stays. The Archduke Louis presented the prizes on the last (the eighth) day of the festival. He read the names himself and at times was unable to re frain from smiling when the lucky winners persisted in bowing or attempted to carry off their prizes themselves, even when they con sisted of caskets so heavily laden with silver coins that the winner could not help totter ing down the steps. A Dishonest Guest. From the San Francisco Call. " Mrs. De Long, widow of the late Charles De Long, Minister to Japan, appeared before the Police Judge yesterday to lay claim to an ornamental cup and saucer, which had been stolen from her house during the latter part of last month, and which had been recovered from the store of Sam Yuen. Mrs. De Long identified by a private mark the property, which is of jade, a stone of dark green color, hard, compact, capable of a very high polish, and used for ornamental purposes. She tes tified that the articles were presented to her husband while he was in Japan, by the Mika do, seven years ago, and that their value had been estimated at from $300 to $1,200. "My China boy," said the lady, "told me that the cup and saucer are very valuable. The Chi-' nese, he said, sincerly believe that if any one is sick and takes medicine from a cup of this kind he will be cured as if by magic. He al so told me that if I should send my son to China with that cup, he could, upon exhibit ing it, obtain anything he desired." The la dy then said that last month a man who had been a friend of the family in Japan, and moved in the best society there, called at her house, , announced that he had just returned from LeadviUe, where he had made a great deal of money, soon would sail for Jap an, and would esteem it a very great favor if she would let him to be her guest during his stay here, as he would be proud to be able ' to say when he returned among his friends in Japan that he had been the "guest in San Francisco of Mrs. De Long." She granted his request, and during his stay he was shown this enp and saucer, praised it, and remarked that of all the valuable pieces of jade he had ever seen this was the largest and most valuable, and, according to his idea of the worth of such articles of bric-a-brac, 9800 would be a low price for it. Suddenly, one morning, the guest disappeared without having said any thing about his intention of going, and sub sequent to his departure the present from the Mikado was missed. An effort to find the guest proved unsuccessful, and all that could be learned was that he had paid his bill at a hotel, and taken his departure for Virginia City. Saai Yuen stated that a man, . whose description he" gave, and which answered that of the man who had been the guest of the widow, called at his store with the proer ty exhibited, and sold it for four dollars. Yuen stated that he had no objection to an order being made restoring it to Mrs, De Long. Such an order was accordingly made. Feeble digestion, sick headache, dizziness and fsintness cured by Malt Bitten. State !News. Judge V. M. Munger, one of the ablest lawyers in Derby, and heretofore a strong Democrat, has come out for Garfield. Bob. Heine, of Naugatuck, caught a flying squirrel in his hands the other day, and put the Bimnl in a cage. A short time after warda he was surprised, on looking into the cage, to find six Squirrels instead of one. While Mr. Nathan S. Gardiner, of Norwich, was passing through Lewis Lane, Wednesday morning, a ferocious canine belonging to James Elliot bit him quite severely on the left leg. The bite wag promptly cauterized. A correspondent of the Windham County Transcript says : "The oldest preacher now in the Providence conterence is the JKev. Warren Emerson, aged 84 years. He joined the conference in 1828, and had preached about five years as a local preacher before joining." Judge Martin, of Killingly, holds the Au gust term of the Superior Court which sits in Bridgeport next Tuesday. In view of the fact that the new jury law does not make the jurors selected under it legal jurymen until on and after September 1, the criminal side of the court must of necessity be adjourned until that date to meet the requirements of the law. A Bridgeport man refused to eat meat or any other dish- containing meat when he was a baby of two years, and has held steadfastly to the same platform nearly forty years. His appetite is invariably good for anything in the way of vegetables, and he has never suf fered a day s sicKness, but ne says with seem ing sincerity that he believes he would allow rumimif to starve ratner loan eat meat. The Home Journal says : "Elihu Burritt's Life and Labors is a neatly written and welcome memoir by Charles Northend. It is enriched with illustrative extracts from the letters, the diary and the published writ ings of its subject, and is appropriately ded icated to Moses .fierce, tne eminent manufac turer, of Norwich, Conn., and a life-long friend of the lamented linguist and reform er." In So. Manchester Tuesday evening a barn belonging to D. F. fc H. G. Ingalls took fire and was totally destroyed, together with a fine horse, harness and buggy. No insur ance. The fire was probably the work of an incendiary, as about 9 o'clock the barn was visited by Mr. Ingalls and found locked, and when again visited, at the time of the fire, the door was broken open. The fire origi nated from inside, and every effort to save the horse proved of no avail. This is the sec ond time within a year that the Messrs. In galls have met loss by fire, both by incendi arism. The Hartford Fire Commissioners made a close inspection of the new steamer, Wednesday, comparing carefully the machine with the specifications. Then they had another test of the engine, taking it down to the river bank again. This time it worked even better than the day before, and sent two streams simultaneously further than it had then sent a single stream. It proved it self capable of maintaining 120 pounds of steam and at the same time working to full capacity. Action upon the formal accept ance of the engine will be taken as soon as a full meeting of the board can be had. Why Wear Plasters t They may relieve, but they can't cure that lame back, for the kidneys are the trouble and you want a remedy to act directly on their secretions, to purify and restore their healthy condition. Kidney-Wort has that specific action and at the same time it regu lates the bowels perfectly. Don't wait to get sick, but get a package to-day, and cure your self. al8eodlw Mothers are delighted with Pitchers Castoria because it makes the children cheer ful and well, and. children almost cry for Cas toria, because it is sweet. Wind Colic, Sour Curd, Bash, Feverishness and Worms soon disappear when Castoria is used. 08 dawlt N- Disarustinar Pimples on a lady's face, or severe Pains in the back ; Wounds of the flesh or neuralgia of the nerves ; Strained Chords or a scalded hand ; a Sprained ankle or a Gashed foot ; a crippled man or a lame horse can always be relieved and cured by the wonderful Centaur Liniments. o9 ldlw Catarrh is a poisonous infection of the mucous membranes lust as Smallpox is a virus of the blood. - Catarrhal virus can be only reached and exterminated by antidotal. inoculative elements, that are absorbed by the purulent mucous. Ir. Wei 3e Meyer's Catarrh Cure is unquestionably the most important medical discovery since vaccina tion. It never fails. Supplied by Druggists or delivered by I). B. Dewey & Co., 46 Dey street, N. IT., at $1.50 a pack age. Pamphlets, with full explanations, mailed free. o7dwit James Pyle's Pearline 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 sounding names. Nothing answers like Pearline. Our Boston Correspondent Announces that one of the most valuable remedial agents ever introduced into that city is the famons Wyomoke. or Nerve Food, producing, as it has, many of the most remarkable cores on record in nervous diseases, heart afflictions; broken down constitu tions, etc., etc Sold by all druggists at $1.00, $1.60 ana 3.uu. auit ai,t&w Pure blood, stood digestion, sweet, refresh ing sleep, a clear, blooming complexion, long life, health, happiness and .contentment, is the sure result of using West's Vegetable Liver Pills. septo e4thdly. When the Breath Is Vitiated from sour stomach. Milk of Magnesia sweet ens it by overcoming the acidity which causes its contamination. "Dyspepsia and all its harrassing symptoms are speedily relieved by this admirable corretative. All druggists sell it. aul6 3teod Codohs. Brown's Bronchial Troches are used with advantage to alleviate coughs, sore throat, hoarseness and bronchial affections. For thirty years these troches have been in use, with annually increasing favor. They are not new and untried, but having been tested by wide and constant use by nearly an entire generation, they have attained well merited rank among the few stable remedies of the age. The Thkoat. Brown's Bronchial Troches act directly on the organs of the voice. They have an extraordinary effect in all disorders of the throat and larynx, restoring a healthy tone when relaxed, either from cold or over exertion of the voice, and produce a clear and distinct enunciation. Speakers and singers find the troches useful. A cough, cold, catarrh or sore throat re quires immediate attention, as neglect often times results in some incurable lung disease. Brown's Bronchial Troches will almost inva riably give relief. Imitations are offered for sale, many of which are injurious. The gen uine Brown's Broncmai xrocnes are sold only in boxes. d23 t,th,f ltw Frisbie & Hart. Chickens! Chickens! Broilers and Roasters WE are selling the above t very low prices, and are prepared to make special rates with hotels, restaurants and seashore houses. We would respectfully call your attention to our celebrated Durham Creamery Batter, equal to anything in that line ever offered to the New Ha ven public Look at our line of Fruits, Melons, Peaches, &e9 350 and 352 State Street. au7 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 Avenne and Daggett Streets aul tf NEW HAYEN,;OQNy. GOLDUtUJ'S Philadelphia BETTER AND CBKAPEB THAN IMPORTED. 14 Cent a Pound aa-ved In Duty. it and 1 lb Tins. Grocers Srngglsts seUtt Wholesale by E. G. Stoddard Co. and J. D. Dewell k Co. ielS 3mdsw R.G. RUSSELL., ARCHITECT, 834 Chapel Street, New Haven, Ct GOWER & MANSFIELD M OFFER for rent (to be ready for ooenpancy mni in July) one or two floors of a substantial brick JUifi building on Grand street, 48x60 feet. Can be used for stores or factory or heavy storage. A desirable boose on Hiddletown avenue, for sals arrant. ...,r,. A largo anl well. Assort xi stock at Dry Loaibsr tor sale. Also (sraet poles suita ble for boat masts, flag poles, stage poles, telegraph poles. Bangor Lath, SoatkersPiso, Walnut, AO at low prices. 15 GRAND STREET. Jdeva Swallowing Spnrta of disgusting mucous from the nostrils or upon the tonsils,Wtery Eyes, Snuf fles, Bssxinc in the Ears, TJeafneas, Crackling sensations in the Head, Intermittent Pains over the Syes. Fcatid Breath, Nasal Twang, Scabs in the Nostrils, and Tickling in the Throat are SIGNS of CATARRH. No o titer such loathsome, treacherous and undermining malady curses mankind. One fifth of our Children die of diseases generated by its Infections Poison, and one-fourth oi living men and women drag ont misenablo exist ences from the same cause. "While evsleep, the impurities in the nostrils are necessarily swallowed into? the stomach and in haled into the lungs to poison every pari of the system. X)r. Wei Be Meyer's Catarrh Cure absorbs the purulent virus and hills the seeds of poison in the farthest parts of the system It will not only relieve, but certainly cure Catarrh at any stage. It is the only remedy which in our judgment, has ever yet really cured a ease of Chronio Catarrh. Cured! Cured! Cured! Cured! Q. G. Pkmbcst, Prop. West End Hotel, Long Branch, Cured of 20 years Chronic Catarrh. S. Benedict, Jb.. Jeweler, 697 Broadway N. Y., (memb. of fam'y) Cured of Chronic Catarrh. E. H. Brown, &. -snal St., N. T., Cured of 11 years Chronic Catarrh. J. D. McDonaid, 710 Broadway, N. T. (Sister-in- Law) Cured of 40 years Chronic Catarrh. Mrs. Jobk Doughty, Fishkill, N. T., Cured of 8 years Chronic Catarrh. Mrs Jacob Swaktz, Jb., 200 Warren St., Jersey City, Cured of 18 years Chronic Catarrh. A. B. Thorw, 183 Montague St., Brooklyn, (self and son) Cored of Catarrh. Eev. Wm. Ahdkbson, Fordham, K. T., Cured of 20 years Chronic Catarrh. ItxLi. Ihii, Opera Prima Donna, " I have received very great benefit from it." 4 McKiMNEY, B. K. Pres., 33 Broad St., N. T.: "My family experienced immediate relief." . &C., &C, r &C.T &C, &C, &C. Wei Se Meyer's Catarrh Cure is the most important medical discovery sinoe vaccination. It is sold by all Druggists, or delivered by D. B. Dewey & Co., 4A Dey St., N T., at $1.50 a package. To clubs, six pack ages for ST-50. Br. Wei De Meyer's Treatise i sent free to any hody. Centaur Liniments, the world's great Pain- relieving agents for Man and Beast, gsssaumjei.,.-.!!!,! si STJI sssaaasnaaassal R. P. Burwell, DEXTIST, Glebe Building, Cor. Church and Chap el Streets. Appointments made by Western Un- ,.ion Telephone. Key West Cisrars. OA AAA MAKGA1UTAS at 4.00 per box of 100. Also 5,000 Rosa Concha Regalia Just re- ceived. Jyis E. E. HATjIj SOST. A. E. DUDLEY & SON, Fire and Lifs Insurance Agents. 298 Chapel Street. Buildings and Live Stock insured against liIGHTX ING. jy3i JUST RECEIVED, Another invoice of those Reliable MONITOR OIL STOVES ! Secure one and lough at the Heat, Dust, Ashes, Time, Labor and Eipeme caused your neigh bors by using coal stoves. ... A list of 275 names of those using the Monitor in New Haven and vicinity can be seen by calling at S95 and 307 State Street. H. K. PEASE & SON, Agts. auT FOR SAXE, A BIX SEAT WAGON, one of the best makers and im in gooa oraer. r- r.. 1 1 .a f.i., jy2 tf 220 Chapel Street MILLINERY GOODS ELEGANT, STYLISH, ATTRACTIVE, M'LLE JOHNS. LATE OF NEW TOBK,f Now located at the new and commodious store iei chapex street, UNDER THE F.T.T.IOT HOUSE, returns her sincere thanks to the ladies of New Ha ven for their appreciation of her efforts, made in their behalf, and also for the liberal patronage be stowed upon her. She begs leave to announce that in consequence of steadily increasing business she will not set apart any day for an opening, but will be happy to have the ladies call at her MILLINERY SHOW ROOMS at any time and inspect her really superb and artistic designs in HATS, BONNETS, ETC. p29 ' ATTENTION ! I WISH to call the attention of all lovers of good Bread to the Golden Sheaf New Process Flour. This Flour is ground by one of the most re liable mills in the country, and is first-class in every way. SOLD ONLY AT CHATFIELD'S Flour, Grain eM Feel Store, 496 State St, Cor. Elm. PRICK tOW. Elm City Shirt Compauy. patented, Oct. e jT WTnPlrTTTRr?.PS 0"P KI.M CITY IMPROVED YOKE SHIRT. TO Court Street, 5wHra, VV"E bee leave to Inform our friends and tbe pnb- W V H that nnnn the NSW Year WttB a full stsek of goods purchased before tbe late rise, andare prepared to sell our Shirts at tbe lowest prices. Oar Wholesale Department will be conducted as nsuaL Omx Cautozn. Besartmeat will receive speoial attention none but the most skillful mechan ics are employed. Tbe most approved makes of Cot tons and Superior linens, carefully selected for our bin traae, wm be used, sssne " ' SkUrtlettrs We have placed an order for tbe 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 dMiurui .nri nhnicA selected styles. The Style of our Shirts is represented in the above cut The pat ent bosom and neck-4wnd make it by far the most de sirable as to nt and service. Goods are warranted to give satisfaction in every particular. We invite In spection of the fabric, workmanship and style of ent- uof, at our omce, 7u uoors street, mraw w. New Haven. bav. rm hand . fv dnsen Shirts, made of warn- sntta and other good styles Cotton, which we offer to close at 50 and 75 cents. f28tf GEO. P. MABVIN, 8eeretar. V.-S. W. Searle, Surveyor and Civil Engineer, Ho, 5 Cons. Bavrlags Bank Balldlas;, OT - CI CHUB0H 8TBEET. jo . Dycins-Cieaijins OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Iaaes and Laos Pertains, Window ffhados and Damask Curtains, Muslin, Bep and Brocateile Curtains, Car pets, Crumb Ootbe and Bugs, Silks anp Silk Dresses, Merino, Cashmere and Poplin Dresses, Fringes, Gimps, Braids, Feathers, BibbonsCld Gloves, as. Crapes and Crape Yells, Gents' Coats, Pants and Veste. Lann drying of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Underwear, Counterpanes, Pillow Shams, etc, etc" Everything guar anteed first-class. Sole proprietor fee the State of Connecticut of the celebrated Troy Patent Machine for laundrying eellan and euSs. "' "i" EL.5I-I3ITY DYE WORKS 360 and 178 Ui3 FINE CARRIAGES WITHOUT MEDICINES. Allan's SoluMe Medicated Bougies. PATENTED OCTOBER 16, 1876. ONE So. 1 will euro any case in four days, or Ifo. a will cure tit Host Obstinate Case, No assnoai closes of Cmfeebs, Copaiba or dace dyspepsia by destroying the coatings Price $1.50. Sold by all Druggists or mailed on receipt of Price. Fer farther particulars send for Circular. P. O. Box 1 S33. . J. C. ALLAN CO., No. 83 John Street, New Yorlt. ,We offer S5O0 Reward for any case they will not core. fttlCK, SAFE and SI RE CURE. n31 ly PATENTS. R. H. EDDY, So. 76 Stat St., Opposit Kilby, Boston, SECURES Patents In the United States; also in Great Britain, France and other foreign countries. Copies of the claims of any Patent furnished by re mitting one dollar. Assignments recorded at Wash ington. No Agency in the United States possesses su perior facilities for obtaining Patents or ssoertaining the patentability of inventions. . R. H. EDDY, Solicitor of Patents. TK8TZH01T1AIA, "I regard Mr. Eddy as one of the most capablb Aim successful, practitioners with whom I have had official intercourse. CHARLES MASON, Commissionsr of Patents." "Inventors cannot employ a person more trustwor thy or more capable of securing for tham an early and favorable consideration at the Patent Office. EDMUND BURKE, late Commissioner of Paten te." ' - Boston October 19, 1870. B. H. Eddy, 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 cases, and pro cured many patente, reissues and extentione. I have occasionally employed the best agencies in New York Philadelphia and Washington, but I BtiU give yon al moet the whole of my business, in your line, and ad vise others to employ you. Yours truly, GEORGE DRAPER. Boston, January 1, 1880. jal eodly GRAY'S SPECIFIC JIELICIMK. r!.at WAftR The Great TRADEMARK JngJLlsla Kenn edy, an unfailing cure for Seminal Weakness, Sperma- fT, r torrnse, impotent cy, ana an oiBeases that follow, as a se quence of Self- Abuse, as Loss of' Memorv. Universal CEFuSE nklttS.rartude, Pain m AFTER TAKINB. the Back, Dimness of Vision, Premature Old Age, and many other Disea es that lead to Insanity or Consumption, and a Prema ture Grave. Full particulars in our pamphlet, which we de sire to send free by mail to every one. The Spe cific Medicine is sold by all druggists at $1 per pack age, or six packages for $5, or will be sent free by mail on receipt of the money by addressing THE GRAY 9IEDICI5E CO., No. 10 Mechanics Block, Detroit, Mich. Sold in New Haven by all Druggists. ja7 lydaw RICHARDSON CO., wholesale agts. Circulating library. CALL and get a new catalogue. X am adding all the nsw books. Great preparations for the fall and winter reading. Tramps Abroad, Beauty's Daugh ters, Second Thoughts, New Race, Odd and Even, Mrs. Beauchamp Brown, Rue Marlot, Undiscovered Country, Salvage, Missy, Troublesome Daughters. - N. B. Best help furnished as usual. No. 75 Orange street. aulfl L. B. BARTHOLOMEW. TRUNKS AND BAGS MADE TO ORDER. All kinds of Repairs made at short notice. Old Trunks taken in ex change. No charge for cartage. CROFUT'S TRUNK DEPOT NO. 97 ORANGE STREET, Palladium Building. mylT ' MANHOOD RESTORED. A victim of early imprudence, causing nervous de bility, premature decay, etc, having tried in Vain eve ry known remedy, has discovered a simple means of self -cure, which he will send free to his fellow-sufferers. Address J. H. BEEVES.43 Chatham street, N. Y. jeiaeod3m Until September 10, We shall sen our goods at 25 per j cent, reduction .from the lowest 1 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 vince yourself. t. H. FREEDMAX. NO. 92 CHURCH STREET. , U Boynton's Improved Gas Tight Furnaces Portable and Brick Set. Economical in use of Coal I Perfectly free from Oases I -Powerful in Heating ! Easily Managed and Low in Price ! E. Arnold & Co., Soleents forNew Haven and Jrlcinity, 236 and 240 Stale Street. iy" f ' Carriage and Wagons for Sale. JLgCMn BEACH WAGONjSlao -aaat Boekaway, JSjESefgthree second-hand Phastona, Top Carriage, shifting top, patent wheels ; also second-hand Wagons and Carriages. - I .Bapairing of all kinds promptly attended to and at the Lowest Prioas. Carriages and Wagons Stored and Sold on Commission. j-Jg P. TOBIW, 10 HOWB STREET. Groceries, Fruit, &c. fc " WELL selected stock of Staple and Fancy Gro- eertoa and Fruit can be found at --'HENRY 8T0RE1'8, yg Chapel Street. andLaundryins AIVD STEAM LAUNDRY, Chapel Street, THOMAS FORSYTH. FOR FAMILY USE. LATEST STYLES, IN JLandaus, Landanlets, Ber , lin Coaches, Coupes, Broughams Victorias and Six-Passenger Bockaways. All strictly nrst-class. Warranted to give perfect satisfaction. . II . KILL AM & CO., oi5tf New Haven, Conn. ositive Cure BOX less. no matter of bow long standing. Oil of Sandalwood, that are certain to pro of the stomach. S. ARTHUR MAESDEN, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 18 IjAW CHAMBERS, NEW HAVEN CONN., COMMISSIONER OP DEEDS, for New York, Mas sachusetts, 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 rename correspondents, rj&ti E. P. ARVINE, ATTOR3VEY AT LAW, Booms 9 and 11, 69 Church St. aul Ohas. S. Hamilton, Attorney and Counsellor 'at Iiaw, 7 YALE NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, Corner Chapel and State Streets, Notary Public. New Haven, Conn. apfitf MOLASSES ! We have just received, by Brig Mary E. Rowland, another cargo of strietly Fancy Ponce. Our own importation. E. G. STODDARD & CO., 306, 308, 310, 312 STATE ST. je EYES TO SEE WITH. Those in want of a good pair of SPECTACLES for a little money should call at No. 38 Church Street, I am still selling Genuine Scotch Pebble at $2.50 regular price $4.00. Wa.tcn.es, Clocks and Jewelry at bottom prices. JOHN II. G. DURAXT, Practical Watchmaker, No. 38 Church Street. repairing done in the best manner at rea sonable prices. a3 South End and Morris' Cove . STAGE LINE. LEAVES SOUTH END at 8:00 a. m., 1 and t 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 leaveB 8:30 instead 7:30 p. m., chapel street route. Special contracts made with parties desiring to g to the Shore, or elsewhere, in stages. Apply to ths undersigned, or W. Bailey. JAMES L. ASHBJSJS, JelOt Manager. Oyer One Million Now in Use OP THE " Eighmie Patent Shirt." xne oeaz in tne wono. PRICE OIVE DOLLAR. Only to be had in this city of T. 1. Merwin, SOIE AGENT FOH KEW HAVES, Oilice rat resilience) No. st Collw Street Orders per mail for showing or delivery will receive prompt attention. a Teeth! G.H. Gidney 353 Chapel at. Between State and Orange, North Side. A Full Set of Teeth, $5.00. Teeth Filled for SO cents. Teeth Extracted for 25 cents. Teeth Extracted with Gas, SO cents. Perfect satisfaction or no charge made". Omce hours, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Jy29 EIIAS STRONG, lentist, corf . Church and Crown sts. Good set oa J teeth $10. Teeth extracted without pain. All operations warranted. Dentists supplied with material at list prices. 'Wanted young man to learn dentistry. Larsre office to rent. Farm for sale with stock, Implements, etc. Inquire EUAS STRONG, Dentist, my28 Cor. Church and Crown. Tontine Livery Stables TTU ol rj Ul. (3 USM I3LS. St BllUIv UUllbV tnj 1U11UBU I the best Carriages, either close or open, for iaiis, weaaingsana tjnriutemngs. - It is our intention to have good Carriages at the depot and on boat landinge when needed. Grateful for the liberal patronage in the past we hope by strict attention to the wants of our patrons to merit a continuance or tne favors or tne public. BARKER & RANSOM, Proprietors. W. S. IaANGiDON, Foreman. n7 Fine Fancy Groceries. All tl-e foUowinjir?ood.g first quality and warranted good. HuckinsV Sandwich Meats. Turkey, Chicken, Ham, Roast Beef, Boneless Turkey, Boneless Chicken, Potted Tongue, Lunch Tongue, Lamb's Tongue, Pickled Pigs Feet, Pickled Oysters, extra quality, one quart bottles, 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 pound packages. Good assortment of Jellies. Also the Imported JaJea-de-Guayba. Splendid variety of Pickles and Sauces. Also the Crosse ft Blackwell Pickles. Fine assortment of Clarets, Wines and Liquors. Also Imported Seltzei Water Apolliuaria Water. Imported and Domestic Cigars, Please call and examine our variety 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. Andrew Goodman, 1 NO. 88 CROWN STREET, Goodman's Building, jylG Four doors from Church St., near Music Hall Bureau of Information f -COMPOSED of the following active departments, I V fr the purpose of making surreys, plans and specincatians, ana masing ana carrying out oz puoiio and private contracts in any part of the United States, subdivided as follows : Bartaa of Civil Ensrlneerlns;. Bureau of Construe lion and Iter.ojistrnc tlon. Bunas of Iniurance and Relnsvumnce. Banau of Business Fimu and Supplies. Bureau of Ia.nd and Emtgravtlom. Bureau of CoUectlons- Mercantile- aad Insurance. - The above Bureaus embrace the prospecting and the drawing of plans, surveys and speoineationa, for the construction of Water Works, Sams, and the storage of water for any purpose, and the construc tion of Wharves, Breakwaters, etc., Including minor necessary work, at home or abroad. -PETEBFEBGUSONChlef Engineer. - BENJ. NOTES, Manager. OAee Ho. 903 Chapel Street, myaltf Kear Second National Bank. FOB SALE, A DARK BED Durham Cow. years old ; gives 16 quarts of milk per day ; will be sold cheap, as the owner baa no use for it. Apply to GAS BROTH F.KS, Publishers, sitf - U Cluel ttreet V1EIIILYE , & CO., BANKERS, Kos. 16 and 18 Nassau Street, NEW YORK. BUT and sell on commission, for cash or on mar gin, all securities dealt In at the Ksw York Stock Exchange. All issues of Government Bonds bough and sold at market rates, free of commission, and on hand for immediate delivery. SPECIAL. ATTENTION" GIVES! TO EXCHANGES OK BONDS IN WASHING TON FOR ACCOUNT OF BANKS. 130 INVESTMENT BONDS. First Mortgage T Per Cent. GOLD BONDS OF THS Fort Madison and Northwestern Railway Co., DATED APRIL. 1. 1880, AND DUE IN 1995. Bonds of SSOO and Sl.OOO each. Principal and Interest Payable in Gold In New Iforlc. UNION TRUST CO., New York, Trustee. Length of Road, lOO miles ; whole issue of Bonds $7O0,OOO, being 7,000 per mile. Location of Road from City of Fort Madison, Iowa, on Mississippi River, to City of Oscalooea, Iowa. Interest payable April 1st and October 1st. For sale a,t 05 and accrued Interest.witH a. bonus of30 per cent, on the par -value of each Bond in full paid stock of the Com pany. Applications for Bonds, or for further information, .rToe pectus, sc., snoma oe xnaae vo JAMES M. DRAKE & CO., Bankers, Drexel Building, 89 Wall St.. N. V. Jy28 d&wlm NEW YORK and NEW ENGLAND 11. It. Co. O PER CEISTT. FIRST MORTGAGE RONBS. Due in 1905. Interest January and July. Can be Registered. Capital Stock ..$20,000,000 Bonded Debt , 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 investment. Connecticut Laws Exempt These Bonds From Taxation We can recommend this loan as being among the i fest offered in the market. GEO. W9I. EtAULOU & CO., "New York and Boston, CHAS. A. SWEET & CO., Boston. Je30 dfcw2m New York, New England & Western INVESTMENT COMPANY, Not. 31 and 33 Pine Street, New York:. No. 19 Congress Street. Boston. Union. Building, Chicago. CAPITAL STOCK - - - $300,000 "FFF.RS to investors carefully selected securities. J bearing from 6 to 8 per cent, interest. Invest ment securities bought snd 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 G. SHORT, President, Tnrt. GEORGE W. DEBEVOISB, V. Pres. f LUCIUS L. HUBBARD, Asst. Vice Pres., Boston. WM. P. WATSON, Sec. and Treas., Chicago. mm em THE OPERATIVES' SAVINGSlANK. 203 Chapel St., New Hayen. - DIRECTORS. (The charter requires not less than five.) Chablkh Atwater. Hbnbt Killam. Eli 8. Qtjintabd. Wm. I. Evkritt. Chables Bates. F. J. Whittkmobb. George Botsford. Edward Downes. Hbnbt F. Andrtjss. Benjamin Noyeb. James Thompson. East Haven. Thomas Lawton, Mount CarmoL Fbiestd C. Allen, WaUlngford. OFFICERS. Bfnjamik Notes President. Henry Killam Vice President. Daniel Spencer Secretary and Treasurer. Banking hours from 10 to 4 o'clock, and Monday, Wednesday and Saturday evenings. Children's deposit received from ten cents and up wards. The object of this institution is to encourage per sons to small savings and thereby provide something for the future, and also to accumulate the means to purchase homes at an early day. The Bank is conducted without expense to the de positors for the present year, and all deposits called for will be paid on demanp. Je3tf iiENJ. NOYEJ3, President. HEOriLY MEDICINE That Acts at the Same Time on THE LIVER, -.THE BOWELS and the KIDNEYS. Those sreat organs are the natural cleans ers of the Brstcm. If they work well, health will h; perfect: if thry become clogged, dreadful diseases are sure to follow with TERRIBLE SUFFERING. Biliousness, Headache, Dyspepsia, Jaun dice, Constipation and Piles, or Kid ney Complaints, Gravel, Diabetes., Sediment in the Urine, Milky or Copy Urine; or Rheu matic Pains and Aches, arc developed because the blood is poisoned with the humors that should havebeen expelled naturally. KIDNEY-WORT will restore ttiehealltav action and all these dcBtrorlnK ells will he banished ; neglect them and jon will llvo bnt to sntfer. Thousands have been cured. Try it and you will add one more to the number. Take It and health wl 1 1 once more gladden yoor heart. Why suffer longer from the torment of an aching back ? Why bear such distress from Oon stlpatlon and Piles '? Why be so fearful because of dis ordered urine ? Kidkev-Woet will enre you. Try a pack age at once and toe satisfied. It is a dry vegetable compound and One Package makes six quarts of Medicine. Your Druggist luvt U, or tttil get U for yon. Insist upon having it. Price, 1X0. W3I.LS, SICHASBSOa Jt CO., Proprlrton, (-.'I -M rT"- Brlljtm, Vt. DR. S. W. FISKE, The Celebrated Clairvoyant Physi cian and Magnetic Healer, Business and Test Medium, Is pemumently located in New Haven, Conn. Office No. 270 Chapel Street, WHERE he can be consulted regularly every month from the morning of the 10th until the 24th at noon. Office hours from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. Br. Fiske has had twenty-nine years7 experience in the practice of medicine, and has made thousands of the most astonishing cures of all chronic and loner- standing diseases of whatever name or nature. Those wno are amictea witn any aisease or pain snouia con sult Dr. Fiske at once, no matter how long you have been out of health or what diseases yon are suffering from, or how many doctors you have employed in vain, or how much medicine yon have taken, or how little faith yon have. He will tell you at once the na, ture of the disease and where it affects you the most and the progress it has made upon the system, and describe the symptoms thereof ; and will furnish medicines prepared from the best of selected roots, to those who wish, for their speedy and permanent cure at a reasonable price, either by the week or month. The doctor also gives valuable advice on business matters, and all the affairs of life, both social and financial, including journeys, lawsuits, gains, losses, absent friends, and great success in selecting lucky numbers. Sittings for business affairs er examina tion of the sick, $1. Communications by letter upon business or health must contain $2, age, sex, m lock of hair and stamp. Address Lock Box 1,253, Norwich, Conn. The Doctor will make his last visit at the Sterling House, Bridgeport, Tuesday evening, Aug. 24th, and Wednesday, the 25th, until 3 p.m. He will also make his last visit at the Ansonia Ho tel, Ansonia, Conn., Saturday afternoon, Aug. 28th, Sunday, 29th, and Monday, the 30th, until 9 p.m. Use Dr. Fiske's Valuable Liniment, for safe by all arrurirista. a5 dawtf IMPORTANT TO AGEBTS. sTvTIT T 1 CI A n 1 TT?TT?T T By his personal friend, MAJOB BUNDY, Editor N. T. Alalia IB lUeVUlv i7Uiiu" w "- 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 work. Active Agents Wanted. Liberal terms. Send Sl.OO at once for complete outfit. Jy2o d&wlm 111 and 113 William St., Kew York. Jewelry ! Jewelry 1 NEW GOODS. NEW GOODS. AT STREETER'S Old Established and Renowned Stand. Cases Re-filled and Re-stocked. All Goods of Choice Selection. Prices Low. BEAUTIFUL Gold and Silver Watches of well known and reliable makes. We can iruaranteo all oar goods to be as represented. Have sold to thou sands in this and neighboring towns. Plain gold and Elegant Stone Rings in great profusion. Look at our Silverware Department before purchv elsewhere. They are standard goods. Special a. tion to Watch and Jewelry Repairing, and also to Engraving In all Its branches. The best work. All are welcome to call and examine goods. GEO. L. STREETER, NO. 232 CHAPEL STREET. JaSldaw Yale Bureau of Patents. ANDREW O'lVEILL, AUTHOR of the new trade-mars: ana ' ior h. ut.t. f f!onnwtiRnt recently passed by the Legislature. Applications received and information olven. Address ANDREW O'NEILL, Benedict Building, 83 Church Street, Box 003, Kw Haven, Conn. - apatf St i r r ummmnmmwmMamimmiMtomrTwi 1 1 llailroa&s, New York, New Haven and Hart- rora Jttauroaa. VnT . UTrnirTaw lima IMt. sea. .yijriTaina jeave new uavtm, mm louom : ;UB NEW YORK Express trains at "8:28, '4:10, t:0 v:oa a m., i:du, xao, o:zn, ana o-o n, ui. xatt a. m. train stnTM at If ilford. WASHINGTON NIGHT EXPRESS, via Harlem Riv er Branch, 11:40 p. m., dally except Hun days, stop at BrldffeTmrt. flnnth Nnrwallr and StaiuffmL ACCOMMODATION TRAINS at 6:30, T:16 a. m.. Ml , noon, 8:46 and 5:43 p. m. Train for Bridgeport at 7:80 p. m. SXXNDAY EVENING TRAIN for New York will leave , at 8:16 p. m., arriving at Grand Central Depot at 11:60 p. m. FOR HARTFORD MIDDLETOWN, NEW BRITAIN SPRINGFIEli), BOSTON and the North-Exprsss 3:66 a.m., (dally except Mondays) for Hartford, stopping at Meriden. This train goes from Hart! ford to Boston via WillimantJc and Putnam. STEAMBOAT TRAIN leavea Steamboat Wharf (Belle Dock), at 4:45 a m., daily, except Mondavs. for Springfield, stopping at Meriden and Hartford only. Accommodation at 8:16 am. for 8crlna Beld jJExpress at 10:38 a. m. for Meriden, Berlin. New Britain, Middle town, Hartford and Sprlmar field ; 10:48 a m., accom. to Meriden only. Ei press, 1:21 p. m. for Springfield, stops at Hartford ' and Meriden only. Accommodation 8:30 p. nu to Springfield. Accommodation at 6:35 p. m. for Hartford, oonnects for New Britain and Middle town. Express 6:11 p. m. for Boston, stopping at Meriden and Hartford only. Accom. 8:10 p. m. for Springfield. Express '13:08 midnight for Meriden, Hartford and Springfield. 8nnday ex press 12:00 midnight for Meriden, Hartford and Springfield. FOR NEW LONDON, PROVIDENCE, NORWICH BOSTON and ths East Express train at "12-37 midnight and 3:18 p. m. This train stops st Say brook only. Accommodation trains at 8:08, 10:40 a" m., 4.-00 p. m., (Special to Conn. Biver, stop ping at all stations.) 6:16 p. m., 8:30 p. m (freight with passenger car, New Haven to New London, stopping at all stations.) Daily. J5. M. REED, Vice President. jeO Railroad and Steamboat Tickets FOR SALE at Pock & Bishop's Express Office 31B Chapel street. Baggage called for and checked from house. . Boston & New York Air lane R.It. . :1 ' ! " "J , xmavy trains 'will run as follows : 8:06 a m. Train for Willimantic connects at nuiimanuc wnn trains of the N. Y and - -'- vuLin, arriving in Boston at 1:15 TV m. PrnviHoTim I4 I1E n- . p. m., and Norwich at 10:60 a. m 10:45 a. m. Train for Willimantic, connecting at Wtllt mantiowith N. Y. and N. E. and New London Northern Railroads. :05 p. m. Train for Willimantic, connecting at Willi mantio with New London Northern K. R., for Norwich and New London. Trains leave Turnerville for Colchester at 9-48 a m. 1:05, 6:57 and 7:3 p. m. Leave Colchester for Turnerville at :11 and 11-60 a m., and 5:35 and 7:14 p. m. Trains connect at Middletown with the Connecticut alley Railroad for Saybrook and Hartford. , J. H. FRANKLIN, Surjerintendent Railroad and Steamboat Tickets FOR SALE at Peck h Bishop's Express Office, Sl Chapel street. Baggage called for and checked from house. 6 3m New Haven and Northampton Railroad. On and after Monday, May Sd, 1880 fi-' Trains will leave New Haven at 7ilO at. m., Mtl0t38 Si. m. and 6:00 p. m. for Plainville XjTiVbw Hartford, Westfield, Holyoke, Eaath amp ton, Northampton and Williamsburg. Trains will arrive from the above points at t:16 a m.; 1:36 p. m. and 8:25 p. m. Close Connections. At Plainville with trains east and west on New Tors and New England KK. At Pine Meadow with Conn. Western RR. At VTestfleld with Boston and Albany RR. At Northampton with Conn. River KB. For particulars see small Time Tables at the offlot and depots. EDWARD A. RAY, General Ticket Agent. New Haven May 3, 1880. my38 Railroad and Steamboat Tickets FOR SALE at Peck & Bishop's Express Office, 219 Chapel street. Baggage called for and checked from house. aft 3m Housatonic Railroad. "NEW LINE!" Through Cars Between Bridgeport and Albany. Shortest, Quickest and Cheapest Koute for Albany, Troy, Sar atoga and the West. PASSENGER TRAINS Leave BRIDGEPORT for ALBANY, TROY, SARATO GA and the WEST, 10:10 a. m. (upon arrival of :33 a. m. train from New Haven) WITH THROIIH CAR j FOR ALBANY, arriv ing at 2:50 p. m. Arrives at Saratoga 6:25 p. m.; connecting at Albany with 3:10 p. m. Chicaao Express,, arriving In Chicago at 8:00 the next p. m. Leave BRIDGEPORT at 5:00 p. m. (connecting with 3:45 p. m. Train from New Haven) arriving in Albany at 10:08 p. m., Saratoga 12:00 night. RETURNING THROUGH CAR leavea 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 Passeuger Depot for Pittsiielfl and all Hons atonic Stations, North Adams, Albany, Troy and Sara toga H. D. AVERELL , General Ticket Agent. Jj. B. STILLSON, Superintendent. Bridgeport, Conn., June 28, 1880. Je29 Railroad and Steamboat Tickets FOR SALE at Peck & Bishop's Express Office, 21 Chapel street. Baggage called for and checked from house. s6 3m NAUGATUCK KAILROAD, COMMENCING MAYJ 8, 1880. Trains OOD- f V. ' nectlng with this road SS-' LEAVE NEW HAVEN AT . 6:45 a. m. connecting at Ansonia with Milk Train for Waterbury and Winsted. 10:00 a. m. THROUGH CAB for Waterbury, Watertown and WinBted. 2:00 p. m. connecting at Ansonia with Mixed Train for Waterbury. 5:30 p. m. THROUGH CAR for Waterbury, Watertown and Winsted. C:30 p. m. connecting at Ansonia with Special Train for Waterbury. FOR NEW HAVEN, LEAVE WINSTED AT 6:00 a. m., 1:16 and 4:30 p. m. WATERBURY, 5:00, 7:10 and 10:20 a. in., 2:31 and 6:30 p. m. Bridgeport, May 3, 1878. myl8 New Haven and Derby KailroadT Train Arrangement Com mencing May B, 18SO. LEAVE NEW HAVEN, At 6:46 and 10:00 a. m., 2:00, 5:30 and 6:30 p. m. LEAVE ANSONIA, At 6:40, 7:55 and 11:35 a. m., 3:10 and 7:25 p. m. Connections are made at Ansonia with passenger trains of the Naugatuck railroad, and at New Haven with the principal trains of other roads centering there. E. S. QUINTARD, Snpt. New Haven, May 1, 1880. my3 Soiatli Raven Stage. A. B. Chidsey, Proprietor. r EAVES Smith Raven at 8:30 a. m., 1:41 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 street at 9 p. m. Headquarters, Boston Grocery, Jyg tf 386 Chapel street. Steamboat Line for New York Fare $1, including: Berth. Tickets for the Round Trip, $1.50. The steamer C. H. KOBTHAM. Capt. , J. Ck. Bowna, will leave New Haven at 12:00 p. xn.. bundays excepted. Staterooms sold at Berkele & Curtiss', 109 Church street, near ChapeL Steamer CONTINENTAL,, Capt. P. J. l'eck, leaves New Haven at 10:15 a. m., Sundays excepted, stopping at 23d street, East River. FROM NEW YORK The C. H. NORTHAM leavea Peck Slip at 3 p. m., and 23d street at 3:15 p. m., and the CONTINENTAL at 11:30 o'clock p. m., Sundays excepted Saturday nights at 12 o'clock midnight. Sunday BHernt Boat for New Torlc. The steamer ELM CITY, Capt. Tucker, leaves New Haven at 11 p. m. Staterooms sold at the Elliott House. Free stage from Insurance Building, Ohapal street, commencing at 9 p. m. Tickets are sold and baggage ohecked 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. jy!3 JAS. H. WARD, Agent. Starin's New Haven Transportation Line Daily Except Saturday. Leave New Haven from Starin's Dock at 10:15 T). m. The JOHN H. 8TARIN, Mnt Warns .vawn UllnHaff I'llaMair and Tlltll-tL day. The EHASTfjS COltNING, Captain Spoor, every Monday, w eanesoay ana jtrriaay. Returning, leave New York from Pier 18, foot of Cortland street, at 0 p. m., the 8TARIN every Mon day, Wednesday and Friday, the COltNING every Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday. The only Sunday night boat from New York. Fare, with berth in cabin, f 1 : with berth in state room, $1.50. Excursion tickets, $1.50. Free Coach leaves the depot at 8:10 p. m. Leave corner Church and Chapel streets every half hour commencing 8:30 p. m. Tickets sold and baggage checked to Philadelphia. Passengers by Fair Uaven and Westville cars can stop at Brewery street, only three blocks from the boat. Tickets and Staterooms can be purchased at MoAl ister & Warren's our up-town office, at the Tontine Hotel, and at 309 and 351 Chapel street. StatoTObms for Sunday night boat can be obtained at W. A. Spaulding's drug store, 89 Church street. jy28 W. B. MILLER, Agent, New Haven. NATIONAL LINE OF STEAMSHIPS! BETWEEN SEW YORK, LIVERPOOL, QUEENSTOWN AND LONDON DIRECT. Sailing weekly from Pier 89, North Biver, Ss&i&New York. Are among the largest Bteamehip. crossing the Atlantic. Cabin rates, $60 to $70 ; Excur sion, $11X1 to $120 ; Steerage, $26 ; Prepaid Steerage Tickets, $26. "Being $2 lower than most other Lines." Offices, 69 and 73 Broadway, New York. F. W. J. HURST, Manager. Agenta at New Haven, BUNNELL It SCRANTO W. FITZPATBICK, A. MoALISTER, OEORGE M. DOWNES. INLXZ1M LINE ! Royal Mail Steamers. . New York to Queenstown and Liverpool Every Thursday or Saturday. Tons. Tons. CITY OF BERLIN, 5491 CITY of BRTT8SiEL8, 8776 CITY of RICHMOND4607 CITY of NEW YORK- 3500 CITY OF CHESTER, 4666 CITY OF PARIS. 3080 CITY of MONTREAL4490 CITY of BROOKLYN 2911 These magnificent steamers, built in water tight eompartmente, are among the strongest, largest and fastest on the Atlantic The saloons are luxuriously furnished, especially well lighted and ventilated, and take up the whole width of tbe ship. The principal staterooms are amidships, forward of the engines, where least noise and motion is felt, and are replete with every com fort, having all latest improvements, doable berths, electric bells, o. The cuisine has always been a specialty of this Line. Ladies' cabins and bathrooms, Gentlemen's smok ing and bathrooms, Barbers' shops, pianos, libraries, fcc, provided. The Steerage aoeommodation cannot be exoelled. PasseDeers of this class will find their comfort and privacy particularly studied, and the provisioning nnsurpaseea. For rates of passage and other information, apply to JOHN . OALK, Afut, Or to 81 Broadway, New York. Edward Dowries. 809 Chapel street. W. Fitspatrick, 117 Grand street. Bunnell 4. gcranton, atf Chapel street.