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. U U h i lii iWittCflEST DAIL.Y NEWSPAPEU IN THE CITY.
Published by CARBLNGTON & CO. OFFICE 400 STATE STREET. VOL. XLTOI. NEW HAVEN, CONN., WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22, L880. Price Four Cents. Issued ly J. K. ADAH & CO. Fall Goods ! Fall Goods! Fall Goods Best Qualities ! Best Qualities 1 Best Qualities ! Newest Newest Newest ONE PRICE J Silks ! Silks ! Satins ! Satins ! Satins ! Silks Bought with the advantages of capital and experience. Gloves! - Hosiery! ' Gloves! Hosiery! Gloves! Hosiery! Prices based on a low scale of profits. Cottons! Linens! Cottons! Linens! Cottons ! Linens ! The standard of quality higher than ever. Ribbons! Laces ! Ribbons ! Laces ! . Ribbons! Laces! Assortments complete In every department. BLANKETS A full line of Gents Ftlrnishings. An elegant variety of Dress Goods. Everything in the way of Notions. Untiring Energy ! J. N. ADAM & CO. V7 RetarnM to First Principles. Our customers "3 gains we gave J-VfREIVCII KID -purchased fifty Mi 1,1 ..II wiiiHis. and next Friday morning, at TWO DOLLARS AND SIXTY SEVEN CENTS FEB FAIR ($2.G7). Also from the same makers, fifty cases of Ladies' CIJ RACOA KID Button Boots, (every pair of them warrant ed by us,) at ONE DOLLAR AND NINETY-FIVE CENTS (01. 05). "Good wines need no bush," and this indication to our trade will soon clear them out. During the sale mentioned we disposed of over eighteen hundred pairs of these boots. WALLACE sett Student Lamps, Chamber Sets, Guspadores, KEROSENE OIL, &c, For Students, at Lowest Frices. H. N. Whittelsey, Jr., Fine Fancy Groceries. All tbe following goods are flrttf, quality and warranted good. Huckins' Sandwich Meats. Tnrkey. Chicken, Ham, Itoast Beef, Boneless Turkey, Boneless Chicken,. Potted Tongue, Lunch Tongue, Lamb's Tongue, Pickled Pigs Feet, Pickled Oysters, extra quality, one s quart bottles, .... .. Pickled Oysters, one lb. cans. Mew packing of Can Salmon, Mew packing of Can Lobsters. The best packing of Cooked Corn Beef. 1 pound and 2 pound paokages. Good assortment of Jellies. Also the Imported Jalea-de-Guayba. Splendid variety of Pickles and Sauces. ' Also the Crosse BlackweU Pickles.. Fine assortment of Clarets, Wines and Liquors. Also Imported Seltzer Water ApollinariB 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, NO. 88 CROWN STREET, . , . Goodman's Building, Jyl6 Four doors from Church St., near Music Hal FALL GOODS! WE an receiving Tall Goods dally from the best factories In the country, and no pains wiU be spared in showing our many customers as . FIXE A LIXE Boots and Shoes . - ... MtMd in am nrst-elass atom to the city. rm, one and all and examine quality and compare prions, ... , .; . -r ? v - ' - Bcbcrt A. Bcnliaiii, 204 Chapel and 293 Grand Streets. . selS - Sailboat for Sale. EIGHTEEN feet long, eight feet beam, cat-rigged, 368 ftnl 368 Chapel Street, ONE PRICE! Styles ! Styles ! Styles ! Iiowest Prices 1 Iiowest Prices ! . Lowest Prices ! Velvets ! Velvets t Velvets ! Underwear ! Underwear ! Underwear ! Woolens ! Woolens ! Woolens ! Fringes ! Fringes ! Fringes ! Undoubted Success ! will remember the bar- them last March in Xadies BUTTON BOOTS. We have dozen of the same French shall display them for sale 91 AND 03 CHAPEL STREET. New Mackerel. FEW kits of extra Mess Mackerel, quality fine, this day received, and for sale by Gilbert & Thompson, MS 394 Chapel Street. G. L. Ferris, (Formerly of the old APOTHECARIES' HALL,) DRUGGIST, 51 1 and 513 State Street, " " Foot or Kim, will answer night calls from his residence, 681 State street; je23 DR. G. F. PETERSON, DENTIST, 26 Elm Street, Cdroer of Orange, '30 New HaTen, Conn Jewelry ! Jewelry ! KEW GOODS. NEW GOODS. AT STREETE1V8 Old Established and Renowned Stand. Cases Re-filled and Re-stocked. All Goods of Choice Selection. Prices Law, BEATJTIFUI. Gold and Silver Watches of wen known and reliable makes, W. can guarantee all our goods to be as represented. Hare sold to thou sands in this and neighboring towns. Plain gold and Elegant stone Kings u areas prorusiea. ; IjOok ax oar Silverware Department before purcha elsewhere. They are standard goods. Special a. ..mtioa 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, KO. 232 CHAPEL STREET. r JaSldaw GHAT'S SPECIFIC HKDICIIVK. HADE MARK Viae Gnat TRAM MARK. saguia Kens eely, an unfailing enre for Beminal Impoten- ot, anaau msnawsi that follow, as a qnenoe of Self. 'Abase, as Lom of' IEFQRE TAIiBB.La-itude, Pain lnAfTEt TAKIIO. of Vision, Premature Old An. and slut other Dlaese es that lead to Insanity or Consamptlon, and a Prema ture Qrare. - - ; , Fall parilinilars in ear pamphlet, -which we de sire to send free by mail to every one. Hie Spe cific Medicine Is sold by all druggists at $1 par pack age, or six paokages for ts, or will be sent free by mail on receipt ox ue money oy aimiessing - . TUB SCLAV MKDICUTK CO., No. 10 Mechanics Block, Detroit, Mich. Sold In New HaTen by all Druggists. Ja71ydaw BICHABD8QS CO., wholesale agts. WM. O. BRYAN, CUSTOM TAILOR, No. 127 Church Street, - ' is selling! - " - DRESS AND BUSINESS SUm At lower prices than arer before. 3S Mi SCO Ml FALL (Ml GREAT ANNOUNCEMENT JRMl TlffiM jjj Loct Price Carpet Bealero, LOUIS KOTHOfflLD 4 fBK0, 133, 135, 13V and Ha vine added an immense 'addition to out ; . Garnets, Oil dolls, Pajsr Hips,'lii3iiW!SliaiEs,.k Ever exhibited before in thfc city, and at such saBortment of fine Inerrain Carpets which are private to Our. UBS of Xapestry nruSSlB s easnpiy and designs for Fall,- which we are selling from A grand assortment or All w eoi uarpew C. n. Oarneta. Havine determined to close offer for the next few days 50 Bolls of Cotton per yard. The goods are good yalue at EOe. - Wall Papers,. Window iShadels. Laces, Lace Curtains, Cornices,; Oil Cloths, Etc.f 'y lf2A At Prices ''That WiUliefy Compeiitlon. . Call and examine our line of goods and prices and you will be convinced that the ELM CITY CARPET WABEROOSIS IS THE PLACE fO BUY. -. v - L. ROTHCHIliD & BRO., 133, 135, 137, 139 Fair Haven and Westville Horse Kaiiroad passes the door. " ". se20 3m FUKNITUEE AKD BEDDING ! AT A. C. CHAMBERLIN & SONS', HHH, 3BO AIVO sel GOOili BilB mM. Rubber Goods of every description at Wholesale and Retail. Rubber Jewelry we are selling: less than cost at . - , 73 Church Street, cor. Center, opp. P. O., 03 Orange Street, Palladium Building. KIDNE6EN is highly recommended FOULi KIDNEYS, DROPSY, BBIGHTS DISEASE, L.OSS of ENER GY, NEKVOUS DEBILITY, or any OBSTRUCTIONS arising from KIDNEY or BIADDER DISEASES. Also for YELLOW FEVER, BLOOD and KIDNEY POISONING, W By the distillation of a FOREST LEAF with we have discovered KIDKEGE5, which acts specifically on the Sidneys and Urinary Organs, removing de posits in the bladder and any straining, smarting, heat or irritation in the water passages, giving them strength, vigor and causing a healthy color and easy flow without injury to the system. Unlike any other preparation for Kidney difficulties it has a very pleasant and agreeable taste and flavor. It contains positive Dluretle properties and will not nauseate. Ladies especlaUy will like it, and Gentlemen will find NOTICE. Eaoh bottle bears the signature of LAWRENCE It MARTIN, also a Proprietary Govern ment Stamp, which permits KIDNEGEN to be sold (without license) by Druggists, Grocers and Other Per sons everywhere. . Fat np in Ouart si Bottles lor General and Family Use. If not found at your Druggists or Grocers, we will send bottle prepaid to the nearest express office to you. LAWRENCE A MARTIN, Proprietors, Cnlcago, 111. And 6 Barlsy Street, New York. Sold by DRUGGISTS, GROCERS and DEALERS everywhere. Sold in New Haven by G. W. M. Reed and by RICHARDSON & CO., who will supply the trade at manufacturers prices. au30 eod weowtf 9m that DeBlnar can. It alistyi SWISS AND AMERICAN STEM-WINDING WATCHES. A Full Line of Ladies' Sizes .lust Received. MONSON, n . JEWELER, . NO. 274iriI.VPEt,STItEET. E. G. Stoddard & Go, . Receivers of Spring and Winter Wheat Patents, St. Louis and Michigan Straight Flours. For sale in car lots, direct delivery, at mill prices. . 306, 1 308, 310, 312 STATE ST. Meats, Ponltry, Ffeli, 0YSTEKS AND VEGETABLES. ? WE desire to call the attention of all person wbt - like a Priwi Articl for tttelr table to oar pfece of bwineflB, We do thin confident that we can Sieaee yotu We are the oldest atand in the market oainees in the city. Oar facilities for handling goods in large quantities and in the neatest manner are. nnaarpassed. Our prices an iaasonabla f;w make a specialty of Prime 5 Butter, Fruits,' Game," And Ul the DeUeaciea at tno Season. Frisbie & Hart. 350 find -353 State Street. elO 1842. Mineral Waters. 18SO. HATHOBN, Congress and Apollinnrla, for sale in any quantity aa at the very lowest rates. se . K. K. HiU.I. SON. mam ! J already large and spacious warerooms, are . ? , y .j-w-. A rs v low j prices as will astonish the closest buyers. IfOwell and Hartford Extra -Hiioer- sj ang which , ware selhngat UpO per - jsameinsev BunipnnuiK - uoYoiuon 8So per yard -up. : Call and see them. poo ysra. our entire stock in this department, we will Cham Carpets at the extreme low price of 25c ; ' . . . . Our Usual Assortment ot j s r.i STff 3 " ------ i , w i . I ,?" '. Grand Street. 303 STATE STREET, Five doors south of Court Street. !l C. TCTTLE. and unsurpassed for WEAK or in infected malarial sections. JUNIPER. BERRIES and BARLEY M A I.T of urine. It can be taken at all times,in all climates, KIDHEGEN the best Kidney Tonio ever used I PILES mBsf twcsUAd, or Protruding I Pile Bcnedr fitil to the itching, abaortw the to mors, gires immediate re UW. WW VJ snal Ut lIBSsWlas. l-JOrQU OfUJ OJ sj. f. aUUOTs U WT. 10th Arch 8taM Phil., Pa. CAUTION.-JVom genuine unleu Vu wrapper on boUlt eemtaina his sinatUM and a Pile f Stones. AH dnifrU; imti country frn-s- have it or will fact it for you. Whitney 'Avenue 'Sewer Assess ' meat. , TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the - City of New Haven : The Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers and Pavements, to whom was referred the appor tionment of the oost of a Sewer in 'Whitney avenue, among the parties interested therein, respect fully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to them, and recommend the adoption of the accompanying order. GEORGE W. OBBORN,) Board of Compensation for ELIJAH H. FRISBIE, J- Assessment of SIMEON 1. FOX, T 'Sewers and Pavements. City of New Haven, August 20, 1880. Ordered That the mm of four thousand three hun dred and ' seven dollars and ' sixty-three eents ($4,307.63) be and is hereby assessed upon the owners of property fronting on"Whitney svenne,between Can ner and Highland streets, being a proportional and reasonable part of the expense of constructing a Sew er in said- avenue, the names of each party and the amount of assessment being herein partica larly stated, via: Caroline W. Crane, $446 25 Mary W. Phoenix, ... . 315 00 Maasena Clark, ' 526- 75 Estate of Edward A. Mitchell, . 363 38 Edward E. Hall. a63 37 Bichard Bl. Everett, '. ' : ' 280 00 Oliver F. Winchester, 2.21a 88 $4,307 63 In Court of Common Council read, renort untMi Approved September 18, 1880. , ,. . Payable September 35, 1880. ' J A true copy or reeardV - . ... Attest: , CHARLES T. MORSE, seal St '--City Clerk. Higrhland Street 1 Sewer Assess- ' - - - snent. - . - ftyO the Honorable Coart of Common Council of the X City of New Haven : The Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sew ers and Pavements, to whom was referred the appor tionment of the cost of a sewer in Highland st.mona the partlea interested therein, .respectfully report that they have attended to the duty assigned to them. Mwf mmiM ..iMtnn .1 ' secompanying nnnnar W nssAfti. t t , ' r ' : ELIJAH H. FRiaBIK, for Assessrnentof iMMEONJ. TOX, J Sewers and PavsoSnta. City of Jisw HsEven, August SO, 1880. ...TT Ordered That the sum of two thousand two hun dred and seventeen dollars and ninety-nve cents ta,U7.86 be and is hereby assessed upon the owners nf nmiwrtv frvniiina nn Ulnhlsajl - a nry avenoe te Ht. Eomo street, being a proportional sml rri.i.ni.1i1i Mrt nf Uui ... . , f sewer in said Highland street, the name of each party and the "nonnt of swum t being herein particu larly stated, via : , Oliver F. Winchester, . v - .334 gn Ottver F. -Winchester, vs. . 580 65 St. Francis Orphan Asylum, . 1,313 so 4 1 - $2,217 95 In Court of Common Council, read, report accept ed and order passed. -ov- . i Approved September 18, 1880. Payable September 25, 1880. Atrueeapy of veeord. . v . nsatt 9- a. if i if,.,, .City Clert S rancy CHairs. We; have "a" line line 'ol Wilton Carpet Folding: Chairs for sale at retail at the factory, 552 State St. - New Haven" Folding Chair Co. " wjTE take pleasure In lnf orndng the people ef this V V oltj anatneooiuir7a.iarguiacMDeneras sortment of fine carriages can be toantX In this State loan can BerounaatmeiwpoewarTei - Es3 WMH; BRADLEY & CO I 61 Chapel Street, " ;(Cor. of Hamilton,) ancf at prices that shall be satlsfaotory to purchasers. ' We Have a Few . SECOND HAND CARRIAGES - 1 - - - a - In good order and at low priees ; also, a few of those nice MO No-Ton Piano-Box Bnaates. Please call and select one if In want, as they will cost more soon Repairing ot-all Kinds A . Eon in the best maimftr at reasonable prices by WM H BRADLEY & CO. BUY YOUR And Save Money. COAN HAS REMOVED ! COAN HAS REMOVED! To 257 Cliapel Street. North Side, Between State and Orange. sell leal Estate. TO KENT, ETHE OFFICE and Booms recently occupied by Dr. S. Henry Bronson, 142 Chapel street. A desirable location for a physician or dentist, to J. P. PHIIXIPS, s3 tf Glebe Building. FOR RENT, pOS THREE ROOMS fitted up with modern con llitil veniences on Park Btreet ; warmed with steam fail if desired. Also for rent a Barn supplied with Uy water. A. WHEELER, si US Park Street. Stores and Tenements FOR KENT. m STORE No. 79 Congress avenue, one of the best stand, in the State for any kind of busi ness ; counters, shelves, gas, water, everything feet order ; no money to lay out for fixtures rent very low. , Also Store No. 67 Congress avenue you can hire for almost anything you offer. - Also twenty Tenements, centrally located, ranging from one room to eight. Bents very low. None but respectable and responsible parties need apply to f B. IIEAL.Y, 79 Congress Are. or 36 Broad St. aul " . First-Class Residence for Sale. MOWING to a contemplated change in business location the ensuing fall, I offer my residence, corner of East Grand and Ferry streets, for sale. This is by far the finest place in Fair Haven, Lot 131x230 feet, well stocked with every variety of fruit in bearing condition. House built of founda tion stone, contains ten rooms, all heated by steam ; also gas and water, stationary range and wash tubs. Large barn and carriage house ; accommodations for five horses ; gas and water : room for man. Large hennery and garden. Parties meaning business can apply on the premises. my31tf FREDERICK W. BABCOCK. FOR SALE, MA NEW AND COJMMODIOTJS HOUSE on Sherman avenue, handsomely fitted with mod ern conveniences, and most pleasantly located. M ill be sold at a great bargain. Inquire at my!2dtf . THIS OFFICE. TO RENT. A DESIRABLE Furnished Room will be fcSlTIT HTitoil nna ra. t-arrk rant.lovr.ATl (at. my 13 tf Corner Orange. FOR RENT. BRICK BUILDING, with engine in good or der, with or without barn; possession any time. f23tf 19 Pearl Streej.' ? FOR SALE, M BUILDING LOTS on Nlcholl, Eagle, and both sides of Nash street ; 400 feet in ene place ; price low : terms easy. ANDREW MARTIN, f23tf '19 Pearl Street. JOSEPH SONNENBERG, Real Estate and Exchange Broker, 238 CHAPEL STREET. -. V d r d '-Spanish Doubloons wanted. United JL"s)Vr 3 V States per cent. Bonds and For eign securities bought and sold and dividends paid in United States currency. Tenement for rent corner of George and Day streets, 5 rooms, $9 per month. Also Gold and Silver exchanged at the office of JOSEPH SONNENBERG, ap26tf- ' . 238 Chapel Street. W. P. NILES, (Kotary Fnlylfc. Eeal Estate, Fire Insurance, and Collection Agency. FOR SALE. MVery desirable residence at 46 Exchange street. ' Price f2,000. Also Na 80 St. John street. Price $3,000. Terms easy. These properties will pay 10 per cent on the urooont Other'desirable places In this city and Fair Haven Eaet for sale. Would like to exchange good city property (paying well) for a vacant lot or residenoe on Orange street or some other nrst-class locality (in this city.) Special attention to the care of property, collection of rente and bills, examination of records and draw ing deeds. Best references given. Particulars con cerning the above furnished. . . 1 . ,- Office, 70 Chapel Street, ' se9 " Room No. 1. B. H. JOHNSON. Real Estate and Loan Agent "Office, 487 State Street. . FOR SALE. - A Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at .bargain. fimi rvittun House on Dwuzhtstrset at much men it in worfn. A fine place in Fair Haven and several other places for sale very low. Some good Shore Property in East Haven and Bran ford. For Sale or Rent Farms. - A very desirable Farm of 70 acres In Southington will be sold low to close an estate. A list of good Farms in other desirable locations. . Good rents in St. John and Greene streets. Fair Ha ven, and other parts of the city. Wanted, $2,000 to $4,000 on good first nortgagese enritv. - ma30 For Sale at a Bargain, MFinnt-elass House, with modems Improvements, good lot with barn, situated on fine avenue, fronting on two streets, can be seen at any tuns. For particulars, call at Boom No. S, Hoadley Building, 49 Church street. -' i 425 tf L.. V. COMgTOCK. REAL ESTATE IAGEKCY, 63 Church. Street, t '! OEFOSITK FOSIOFFICB. . J Money Loaned on Eeal Estate. ' Houses and Lots in all parts of the eity for sale and Bent, Bents and Interest money collect. 7 ; CHOICE WATER. FROSTS. . W ' 8awla Kok Shore Property, l,(MtO Front FeeteaBesch Stnet. -: , The most desirable on the shore, a beautiful grove vpon a portion of it Fine water will be supplied from the Artesian well to all purchasers, mating this particular location very dasiraWa. - - - s SeaahoreCottagea For Xtent. . Fire InearaBee Policies written In all nrst-class com- P"apao'- jy -. ,'1 "' -r LOKe HINMAN, Agts., " t TO RFNT, - j-gL-i:TrIE STOKE No. No. 61 Church street, oppo-j J;;a site the postofflcs ; nronuu rents on wnaney avenue; second Boor Bo. 61 Asylum street ; whole house on Henry street, all modem hnprove znents; whole house Na -341 Crown street; whole house No. 64 Whalley avenue, all modern improve ments, $400 ; whole house on Clinton avenue ; second floorKo-29 Auburn street; whole house on Water street who house corner Union and Fair streets, $21 per month whole house Cedar Hill avenue; three small rents Cedar Hilt - Apply to -' - - i ; . ,s'..5i .i; : ; t i A. M. HOLMES," - ap'lT -' ' " - - 69 Church Street, Boom 8. r"i- '.i ' i n. r.sr of all kinds at i - FOR SALE, - A SIX BEAT WAQOK, one of the best makers -and J in good order. -. E. E. HAUL, Jy 24 tf fc2 Chapel Street. HORE EVIDEKCE Of the Success of Dr. Light ; "; hill's Practice in New; . Haven. In the Treatment of . Deafness, i Catarrh and Diseases of the Throat and .Lungs. ! From Mr. J. H. Mehaffey, . ' asrtwsktor.Stroe"-,' Kew Havxk, August 20, 1880. Permit me to add my testimony "of Dr. Iightliill's skill and success to that of Mr. Cox and others, as I have every reason to speak in terms of the highest praise' of his successful efforts in my behalf. When a month ago I applied to him for relief I was a great sufferer. A catarrh which had af flicted me for some time past, recently be came so aggravated that it impaired my hear ing and gave rise to such agonizing pain and distress in my head that it nearly drove' me insane. In fact, such a result could scarcely have been otherwise if Dr. IaghthQl had not afforded me such marvelously prompt relief. One treatment proved the efficacy of his method, for when I left his office I was in a condition of comfort and experienced the most inexpressible relief. . That night I rest ed comfortably, and in the morning felt like a new man. Ever since then a steady im provement has taken place in my case, the most stubborn features, yielding readily to Dr. Lighthill's skillful management. The pain has entirely disappeared, my hearing is restored and a troublesome cough, which se riously alarmed my friends, is almost entire ly gone. My whole system, in fact,has been so much benefited that all my acquaintances notice the favorable change. Lake many oth ers, I had spent much money and time in fruitless efforts to obtain relief- before I ap plied to Dr. Lighthill, and I can therefore recommend the doctor with the confidence of a long experience. I am an employe of the Boston and Air Line Railroad Company, and reside at 2C7 Atwater street, and will cheer fully substantiate in person what I have here put in writing. J. H. MEHAFFEY. From Mr. T. M. Cox, 83 St. John Street. New Haven, July 9. It gives me great pleasure to bear " witness to the remarkable skill of Dr. LdghthiQ and the successful results of his treatment. For the past thirty-six' years I had been troubled with a catarrhal complaint, which was very annoying and often interfered with my swal lowing and breathing- Of - late years it at tacked my hearing, impairing it to a consid erable extent, nd as it kept constantly in creasing upon me it subjected me to serious inconvenience. One of Dr. lighthill's pa tients, finding himself greatly ' benefited by his treatment,ad vised me to place myself un der his care, and happily I did so. Dr. Light hill effectually removed the catarrhal com plaint and all its attendant troubles, and re stored my hearing to its former perfection and acuteness. I know Dr. Lighthill's repu tation is so well known that any recommen dation on my part is scarcely necessary, but I feel like discharging a duty to the afflicted in New Haven and vicinity to make this pub lic statement of my case, so that others may be enabled to embrace this opportunity of obtaining relief. My happy experience of the results of Dr. Ijighthill's efforts has taught me to appreci ate fully the value of specialties in medical practice, and I feel assured that a few min utes' conversation with Dr. Lightnill will con vince the most skeptical of the fact that he is a master of his profession. T. M. COX. From the Rev. I). J. Clark, Pastor Congregational Church, East Ha ven, Conn. It affords me great pleasure to add my tes timony to that of others in favor of Dr. Lighthill's success in the cure of catarrh. His treatment of my wife has proved so ben eficial that I cheerfully recommend him to the confidence of the afflicted. The catarrh in the case of my wife was of long standing and in its worst form, against which many remedies had been tried in vain. The very first treatment applied by Dr. Ligh thill per manently removed some of the most trouble some features and the results ever since have been of the most gratifying character. Our people may congratulate themselves on hav ing at their command the services of a phy sician so skillful as Dr. Lighthill in the treat ment of that troublesome disease, catarrh. D. J. CLARK. For upward of twenty-five years Dr. Light hill has been at the head of an extensive met ropolitan practice, devoted exclusively to the relief and cure of Deafness, Catarrh, and dis eases of the Throat, Lungs and Nervous Sys tem, andtit is with pardonable pride that he refers to the extraordinary success which at tended his efforts. His recent discoveries are of the highest practical importance, render ing treatment so effectual that relief is expe rienced at once, and permanent cures are of ten effected in the most stubborn and aggra vated cases ; and it is one of the happy fea tures of his method that the applications cause neither pain nor distress, and can be readily , "Administered to the most timid or nervous person. A candid opinion will inva riably be given as to the possibilities of Cure, and no case will be accepted for treat ment which does not present, a reasonable chance for success, while those who place themselves under Dr. lighthill's professional care may rest assured of receiving every ben efit guaranteed by science, skill, and an ex tensive experience.- . i 1. , -. - -- ; Dr. Lighthill can be consulted in Sew Haven on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of each week, during the following hours : t On AtosMlay from 8 a. na. till 8 p. na. ' On Tuesday from 8 a. m. till 10 a. m. , On Wednesday from 3.30 p. m. UU 8 p.m. On Thursday from 8 a. m. tlU 8 p. m. OScb, No. 179GliaDBl Street se!7 aodrow --L EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY U CARRINGTOJI & CO., ' Ho. 400 State Street, Courier Building. ' JOHK b. CAKHrsaToir. DWATO T. OABKIXaTOir. JOHW B. OUUinrOTOlC, J Wednesday Morning, Sept. 22, 1880. NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOR PRESIDENT, JAMES A. GARFIELD, of Ohio. - FOB VICE PRESIDENT, . - CHESTER A. ARTHUR, of N. York. STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB GOVERNOR, HOB A II T B. BIGELOW, or New Haven. - i "FOR L1EUTEN ANT-GO VEKNOR, . WILLIAM H. BILKELBY, of Hartronl. TOR SECRETARY OF STATE, CHARLES K. 8EAHLS, at Thompson. . ; . . 'J FOR TREASURER, . u h . '-. jBATlD I- WltirTOLS, ot Oanbnrjrl - - FOR CONTROLLER, " W, T. BACHBLLBr, ot Wlnchestr-. FOR ELECTORS-AT-LARGE, HENRY B. NORTON, of Norwich. A6IJAH CATLIN, ot Harwlston. SOUTHERN FEEIilG. When it was announced that Wade Hapip ton said at Staunton : "Consider whtt Lee and Jackson would do were they alive. These are the same principles for which they fought for four years.- Remember the men who poured forth theiaJife blood on Virgin ia's soil, and do snot abandon them now. Remember that upon your vote depends the success of the Democratic ticket." He wrote among other things : "The views which I am charged with expressing at Staunton are utterly at variance with all I have entertained and expressed since the war." Mr. John Jay had the curiosity to know whether this denial would "hold water", any better' than the others, and so he looked the matter up and found an address delivered before the Southern Historical Society in the Virginia Senate chamber in October, 1873. This ad dress is simply a forcible plea urging the South ' to vindicate the great principles for which she fought," and pleading with moth ers and teachers to keep alive in children the memories of the war, and its aims and ob jects, in order that "the right may be made manifest." Some of Wade Hampton's lan guage is worth quoting as proof that his Staunton speech is not "utterly, at variance with all he has expressed since the war." General Hampton said : This society proposes to publish regularly and systematically alt contributions which elucidate the truth, reflect the glory, and maintain the principles involved in the late war, and it calls upon all who are not lost to' honor to aid in this laudable undertaking. It wishes to enroll not only everytrue man, but every true woman in its ranks. , Maid, mother, wife gave freely to that country the most cherished objects of their affections. It was wisely done, there fore, to invoke their aid in behalf of our society. It is theirs to teach our children that their fathers were neither trai tors nor rebels ; that we believed as firmly as in the eternal word of God that we were, in the right ; and that we hare a settled faith which no trials can shake that in His own good time the right will be made manifest. The General cited examples from history as evidence of what such, an education could accomplish. The French-German war of 1870 was cited as an illustration of the re venge that Germany took in return for her defeats by Napoleon in ' 1806. He added: "Is not the moral to be drawn from this no ble dedication of a people to the interests and honor of their country worth remember ing?" This, taken in connection with Hampton's latest utterance on the subject, shows plainly enough what lie thinks, and there is abund ant reason to believe that he correctly repre sents the feeling of the greater part of the Southern leaders and the Southern people. In view of the many recent exhibitions of this feeling the warning given by ex-Senator Hamilton of Texas does not seem so exagger ated as some are inclined to think it.. Said he the other day to a friend in Washington : "Vou of the North are the most unseeing men in the world ; you accept the loyal pro fessions of the Southern leaders as genuine and made in good faith. You are utterly de ceived. Not a man'of them has changed his principles. Their change is in means and tactics alone. If by the aid of the Northern Democrats thejr can secure the control of the government and manage it about as they would have governed the Confederacy, had they succeeded, they will be loyal and re main in the Union. If they cannot they will rebel again, and, as old as you are, you will probably live to see it. You and your peo ple of the North are short-sighted and blind in this matter to an extent that is perfectly amazing. " INTERESTING TO YANKEES. An incident of the Virginia campaign, re ported in the Richmond WTiig is not without interest to northern readers. Speaking in joint discussion, in which his opponent, representing the readjusters, was one Colonel Cameron, Attorney-General Field, the ora tor of the f unders, said, after rebuking what he called the "bloody shirt utterances" of General Garfield : "Not enough Yankees were killed in the late war. I wish we had killed twice as many." This atrocious re mark did not call forth any objection on ac count of its wickedness, nor has Mr. Field felt obliged to imitate Wade Hampton and deny that he made it. Objection was made to it, however, by a correspondent of the Wldg, who thought it "illogical and inconsistent." Whereupon Mr. Field rushed to its defense in the columns of the Whig, and explained how and why he made such a remark. He stated that in his speech he quoted from a speech made by General Garfield as follows : "I would elasp hands with those who fought against us, make them my brethren, and for-, give all the past, only on one supreme con dition : That it be admitted in practice, acknowledged in theory, that the cause for which we fought and you suffered was, is, and fojrevermore will be, right, eternally right. That the cause for which they fought was, and forever will be, the eause of treason and wrong, Until that is acknowledged, my hand shall never grasp any rebel's hand across any chasm, however small" "Upon finishing the reading of this extract," said 4 Mr. Field, "I turned and said to the people of Buckingham that 'yon never can expect to clasp the hand of General Garfield if he should be elected Pres ident. For you could never make the re quired admission. Becuase we, of Virginia, fought the war upon a conviction of right, and in obedience to the requirement of the State, and had no admission to make incon sistent therewith. - That we killed a great many Yankees during the war, and I "wished we had killed twice as many more enough to have given us the victory, and our cause success.' " Mr. Field is totally unable to seeS anything "illogical or : inconsistent" about this anddeclares his intention to reiterate the above remarks from every stump from whioh he speaks. And yet Mr. Field belongs to the party which charges the Republican party with being the party of hate and of section alism, and professes itself to be filled with passionate love for the whole country and all its people.' -'- - : The reply of Colonel Cameron, Mr. Field's antagonist in the debate, - was also note worthy. Colonel Cameron had served in the rebel army, but was not as bloodthirsty as the'attorney-general, who had not given him self a chance to kill Yankees. He cleverly al luded to the contrast between - the latter's pacific disposition then and his present feroc ity by saying, that "if all Virginians had act ed during the war as some did, . there would not have been half so many Yankees killed as were killed.'" Then Colonel Cameron gave his reasons for dissenting from Mr. Field's regrets that the Yankees were not all killed. ' .1 recollect," lie said, "what General Field seems to forget, that we must have' Yankee votes to elect General Hancock President. The solid South has 138 electoral votes, but that is not enough. Unless we get some votes from the Yankees who were not killed Garfield will succeed." The spectacle of this ex-Confederate colonel content that some Yankees were spared to help the surviving rebelsjelect General Hancock, is quite equal to .Nast's picture representing Hancock mourning over the graves of those who but for him and his soldiers might now be living to give him their votes. "Hancock veterans" must feel proud of themselves and their par ty when they look on either picture. j EDITORIAL NOTES. An apple has been discovered by the New York World which bears . clearly impressed upon its smooth and richly tinted surface in legible letters the inscription "Hancock and English." So the Democratic) campaign is not entirely fruitless. A horse distemper resembling in some respects the epizootio of 1872 is troubling the horse owners of Boston and vicinity. Nearly all the horses in the city are said to be sick, but no fatal cases have yet been reported. Hope it will keep away from New Haven. Hon. Benjamin Douglas, of Middletown having declined the honor, Thomas Wal lace, of Derby, was nominated yesterday by the Republican convention of the Second Congressional district. Mr. Wallace is an able and popular man and will make a good run. George W. Peet, who was nominated yes terday by the Democratic Congressional con vention of the Fourth district to fill the va cancy left by W. H. Barnum, has not only a second-hand honor but a very empty one, as he will discover when the votes ore counted. His nomination makes the district sure for Miles. An outline of the present business situa tion says : Imports of gold continue undi minished, money is always going a begging, the crops are unprecedented, the railroads are trembling under the vast masses of mer chandise rolling in every direction, immigra tion continues heavy, and there is life and health in every department of trade. Let us have a change immediately. New voters are not to be made for the Oc tober election in this State. Doubt upon the matter has arisen because new voters were made in September last year for the town election. That was done under a special law passed in 1879, which applied to that election only, admitting electors to vote on the con stitutional amendments submitted to the peo ple in October. That the credit of Boston is good and that rates of interest are tending very low for secure investments, is shown by the negoti ation of Boston's $1,000,000 loan at 31 per eent. The loan is about equally divided be tween a national bank and a savings institu tion. At the current prices of government four per cents., money invested in them pays about 3 7-11 per cent., and when four per cent, securities sell at 110, stocks and invest ments that pay from 7 to 10 per cent, are naturally in demand at high figures. The St. Louis Globe-Democrat has the fol lowing sensible criticism upon the extraordi nary amount of campaign speaking in this canvass, and the amount of money it costs : Seriously, the question may be asked wheth er anything at all is accomplished by the tra ditional tactics of sending out campaign speakers ; we doubt whether a single instance could be adduced of a man who had changed his mind, or of a citizen who had been per suaded to change his vote, by any eloquence or argument of a campaign speaker. Nor is the reason far t seek. The opinions of the people are formed by an almost infinite mul titude of facts and circumstances, very few of which are within the range of any speaker's influence. The utmost that the speaker can do is to present a very small number of facts or arguments for the consideration of his hearers, and in the existing condition of hu man knowledge it is. almost impossible that these should be new. The most powerful speeches of the best orators when analyzed consist merely of facts and arguments which have been published and repeated a thousand times by the daily press, in which, indeed, they first made their appearance. It has been the general opinion among those in Massachusetts who have to do with stock certificates that a transfer recorded on the stock books of a corporation is a neces sary feature in ownership, but two recent decisions by the Supreme Court of that State seem to show that a record of transfer is not essential. One of the cases is as fol lows : Lucius W. Pond, the Worcester for ger, secretly conveyed his shares in the Cen tral bank of Worcester to L. Coes fc Co., but for three years after and, until his exposure, he regularly receipted for the dividends, and as regularly made oath, as a directojr of the bank, that he was the bona fide owner of the stock. After the exposure the bank, acting by advice of counsel, issued a new stock, cer tificate to Coes A Co., taking a bond to pro tect themselves against adverse action. This was opposed by the assignee of the Pond es tate in bankruptcy, and he brought action against the bank for an improper eon version of the stock, claiming that the stock was Pond's at the time of the exposure. The court, in the rescript just issued, declares that the bank cannot be heldor conversion of the stock, for delivering the new certificate to the party- holding . a good equitable title under Pond's delivery to Coes & Co., and that the bank had no notice of the secret transfer and cannot be affected by it. The other case is one brought by the Music Hall association to determine the ownership of shares in that corporation which had been seized by a sher iff and sold on execution, after the owner had secretly transferred them to another per son, but without recording the transfer on the books or notifying the corporation. In this case the court declares that "it is not necessary that a transfer of stock should be made on the books of the corporation, to be valid against an attaching creditor when not required to be so made by positive provision of the statutes or of the charter," Both these cases declare bank and other corporation stocks, .in the absence of special charter or statute provisions to the contrary, to be trans ferable like any other personal property, by a bill ot sale, and without any notice to or record by the interested corporation. - RECENT PUBUCATIOXS. " Mr, Thomas A.. Edison contributes an ar ticle to the North American Review for Oc tober, in 'which he states that he has suc ceeded in making the electrio light entirely practicable for all illuminating purposes. He shows the advantage of electricity over gas, and explains how his system is to be intro duced. He comments upon the unfavorable opinions that have' been passed upon his work, and savs that similar judgments were pronounced upon telegraphy, steam naviga tion ana otner great aucovenes. . uuwt sru oles in the Review are : "The Democratic Party Judged by its History," by Emery S. Storrs; fiba Ruius of Central America," by Desire Charnay; . "The Observance of the Sabbath," by Rev; Dr. Leonard Bacon ; "The Campaign, ef 1863," by Judge D. Thew Wright; "The Taxation of Church Proper ty," by Rev. Dr. A. W. Pitzer; and "Recent Progress in Astronomy," by Professor E. S. Holden. The 'contents of Appletoris Journal for October are as follows : "All Alone," a story (in two parts part first), by Andre Theuriet ; "The International Tribunals of Egypt" (ny, by the Hon. P. H. Morgan ; "Curiosities . of ills;" "A Talk About Sonnets "Ro mance of Literary Discovery;" "An Anony mous Admirer," a story by 8. D. Russ ; "A Perished Kernel," by Alexander Charles Ewald; The Bradlaugh Controversy: "An Englishman's Protest," by Cardinal Man ning "Mr. Bradlaugh and his Opponents," by i Leslie Stephen; "Brain and Mind;" "Modern Italian Painting and Painters," by . James Jackson Jarves ; "Health ht Home" (part fourth), by B. W. Richardson, M. D. ; "Smiling and Mourning." a poem by Alfred Percival Graves. Editor's Table: Reminis cences of Ellen Tree; Infinitesimal Doses; A Nation without Homes ; Partisan Politics in Newspapers ; An Encyclopedic Hero-; The Author of ".Evelina The Wit of Great Wits. The October number of the Popular Sci ence Monthly contains the usual variety of notes, notices, reprints, original articles and wood-cuts bearing upon natural science and history. The biographical notice, which forms a standing feature of the Science Montfilsf, is devoted to George Boole, who wrote the "Mathematical Analysis of Logic " Professor G. F. Barker's address on Life ' and Mr. A. G. Bell's on the pho tophone are reprinted, as is the Edinburgh Review article on Robert Hooke. Professor W. H. Flower, of London, discusses "Fash ion in Deformity" in an illustrated and not specially esthetic article. Mr. George lies discusses "Co-operation in England"in a sober manner ; he admits that co-operation alone will not bring on the millennium. Mr.. Her bert Spencer begins a series of defensive ar ticles under the general title of "Criticisms Corrected." An article on "India-Rubber Industries" is condensed from Mr. Thomas Bolas' address before the London Society of Arts. Professor William A. Anthony discus-' ses the "Possible Efficiency of Heat En gines." Scribner'n Monthly for October has as usual some excellent illustrations, among them those which accompany the articles on "Por poise Shooting," "Jean Francois Millet," "Peter the Great," and "Seaside Lawn Planting." Mr. Sidney Lanier discusses small farming in the South in an essay which de serves public attention, and will be new to most readers not familiar with recent events in the Southern States. Mr. Eugene Schuy ler's history of "Peter the Great" ends with the capture, of Azof ; the next number will discuss Peter as a great ruler and reformer. Mr. P. B. Marston has contributed a good little story, entitled "Miss Stotford's Special ty." Among the descriptive sketches of the number are Banner's "Shantytown" in New York and the Reverend H. C. Hovey's expe rience in Mammoth Cave. Edmonson coun ty, Kentucky. The number contains also some fair verses and an editor's department of unusual completeness. - "Livy," by W. W. Capes, M. A., is pub lished in D. Appleton A Co.'s "Classical Writers" series. Those who wish to learn from a competent source what Livy's place was in ihe Roman world of letters, and what he wrote about, will find this a very valuable book. For sale in this city by Judd the bookseller. Charles Scribner's Sons have published "Observations Concerning the Scripture m (Economy of the Trinity and Covenant of Redemption. By Jonathan Edwards, with an Introduction and Appendix by Egbert C. Smyth." We have previously given a sum mary of the contents of this volume. For sale in this city by Judd the bookseller. "The Stillwater Tragedy," by Thomas Bailey Aldrich, which has been running in the Atlantic, is published in book form. Mr. Aldrich has written nothing better than this capital story. Its plots and incidents, its characters and situations, are all most happily conceived and drawn. It is written in an easy manner, which adds to its charm, and it is, from beginning to ' end, extremely enter taining. A competent critic says of it : Mr. Aldrich knows the New England girl. With a real and yet poetic hand Margaret appears on the scene, with the mingled sweetness and strength of her class. The love scenes be tween Richard and Margaret are tender and engaging, but without a note of mawkishness or silliness. All this artistic treatment we should have expected from the author. But in his treatment of the labor problem he has shown an insight and strength, in regard to practical questions, that might not have been demanded of a poet and a romancer. We do not know anywhere a more admirable de scription than he gives us of a "strike. ' There is nothing lurid about it. But all its illogical passion and futility are sketched to the life. The study is cool and true as day light. Nor will the reader find elsewhere a better portrait of a manufacturing village, with all the grime of it revealed and nothing overdrawn. Such pictures are apt to give the reader a horror, and convince him that living in them' would be impossible for a cleanly disposed person. But the author gives the compensating aspects of the place, and we see that residence in Stillwater would not be a martyrdom. The whole book, in short, is sane and sensible. Published by Houghton, MifHin fe Co., BoBton, and for sale in this city by Judd the bookseller. ACCIDENTAL. Stocking the fire department purchasing hose. LoweU Courier. A young man who fell in love with Nilsson addressed her a poem beginning, "Swede spirit, hear my prayer." Jiurlington Hawk eye. A mule's head does not contain a brain capable of cultured and refined rearing, but it is wonderful to what extent the other end of his form can be reared. In Leadville the perform anceby a troup of female minstrels and the adjournment of the City Council for lack of a quorum is a "co incidence." LoweU Citizen. Mark Twain, lecturing on the Sandwich Is lands, offered to show how the cannibals ate their food if any lady would lend him a baby. The lecture was not illustrated. A contemporary has the following: "A deaf man named Taff was run down by a pas senger train and killed on Wednesday morn ing. He was injured in a similar way a year ago." . - "Can I give my son a college education at home ?" asks a fond parent. Certainly. All you want is a base-ball guide, a racing shell, and a package of cigarettes. Chicago Tribune. "In choosing a wife," says the Phrenologi cal Journal, "be governed by her chin." The worst of it is, that after having chosen a wife, one is apt to keep on being governed the same way. Mia. Myra Bradwell, the editor-in-chief of the Legal News, was once, according to the Inter-Ocean, asked what was her idea of wo man's rights. "The best," said she, "is to delude one man into the idea that the -Lord never made another such woman as herself." "What do you do for sleeplessness ?" a nervous man asked his physician. "Set the alarm for five o'elock," replied the medicine man. . And the stupid patient couldn't imag ine what that had to do with it. Burlington Hawkeye. The jury had decided that the man who had broken into Spilkins' house, and was caught in the act, was not guilty, the evidence being insufficient to convict, and the prisoner , was acquitted. "I should like to have the address of the innocent man," said Spilkins. "What for ?" "Well, since he was paying me a friendly visit I want to know where he lives so I can return the call." Galveston Oem. A clergyman atNahant one hot afternoon this summer was attacked, while preaching for a brother minister, by, severe bleeding of the nose. He endeavored to staunch the blood, but after saturating his own handker chief and that of one of the congregation which was passed up to him, he was forced to retire. - The pastor of the church, a very absent-minded man, rose solemnly and re marked: "While our brother is absent let us sing a hymn. Will the choir lead in sing ing 'There is a fountain filled with blood.' " , Thomas Bobbins, an old and hiehly respeo- , table citizen of East Thompson, hanged him self in his Darn, Saturday forenoon, rour health mi general depression was the twos.