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Published by CAIUCINOTOX & CO. nana iiouniiS i if Alii i ias ww ran . .nae, aun iiiu -m m. . OFFICE 400 STATE STREET. TOL. XLVHI. NEW. iHOTN;qO.N..:.SATUIlDAY - HORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, L880. Price Four Cents. gl " , IF m NeU -Walnut BeB&om Slri Issued Ij 3. N. ADAH & CO. 368 and 363 Chapel Stresi Fall Goods! Fall Goods! Fall Goods Best Qualities I Best Qualities ! Best Qualities ! ONE PRICE ! CXKTE PRICE ! Silks ! Silks ! Silks! Newest Styles ! Newest Styles ! Newest Styles ! Satins ! Satins ! Ma tin a ! Lowest Prices ! , Lowest Prices ! Lowest Prices ! Velvets t Velvets ! Velvets ! I New Ash Bedroom Suites, ; New Painted Bedroom Suites, i New Parlor Suites, i . Sideboards, Extension Tables, Lounges, Chairs, ! And all other goods in large variety. Pleas call and examine our stock. A. C. CHAMBERL.IN & SONS', IVOS. 388, 300 AISD 302 -STATE STREET, se23 ' i Five doors south of Court Street. '. SOMETHING" NOT.! II il m The Finest Thing in the Market. Cloth Carriage Laps. The most comfortable and stylish thing used. Call and see them at the tiooayear xtuDuer stores, 13 Church Street, cor. Center, opp. R. O. 03 Orange Street, Palladium Buildings ' f H : ' 9633 , I F. C.TTJTTLE, Proprietor. FJORE m journal mtb Courier. WE take pleasure In Informing the people f this city and the oountry at targe that ne better as sortment or nne carriages can ds rouna lm (Mis state; than can be fotmd at the depository el . WM. H. BRADLEY & CO., 61 Chapel Street, RCor. of Hamilton,) - andt prices that shall be satis? eotory to purchasers. We Have a Few SECOND-HAND CARRIAGES EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY CAKRINGTOS & CO., no. 400 State Street. Courier Bnlldlna. JOHN B. CABBINOTOK. SDWABZ T- CAKRrNOTOK. JOHN B. CAEKIN8T03C. JB Of the Success of Dr. Lrght- nnrs i-ractice in New Haven. Saturday Morning:, Sept. 25, 1880. In the Treatment of Deafness. jatarrn and Diseases of the Throat and Lung's. Bought with the advantages of capital and experience. FALL GIMP 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. Underwear ! Underwear ! Underwear ! Woolens ! Woolens ! Woolens ! Fringes ! Fringes t Fringes ! X1-1AJ.J.M BLANKETS Aull line of Gents Furnishings. An elegant variety of Dress Goods. Everything in the way of Notions. Untiring Energy ! Undoubted Success! J. N. ADAM & CO. Se20 'aTS-iit Returning to First Principles. Our customers will remember the bar- 'FRISXCII KID BUTTON BOOTS. We have mirchagcd fifty dozen of the same French Kid Roots, all width!!!, and shall display them for sale next.Friday moriiinjivat TWO DOLLARS AMD SIXTY- SEVEK CENTS PEliPAIR ($3.6.). Also from the same makers, fifty cases of Ladies' CU- RACOA KID Button Boots, (every pair of them warrant ed by us,) at OXE DOLLAR AND NINETY-FIVE CENTS 1 ($1.05). '-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. GREAT ANNOUNCEMENT FROM THE Low Price Carpet Dealers, LOUIS EOTHOHILD & BEO.. 133, 135, 137 and 139 Grand Street. Ha vine; added an immense addition to our already large and a r acinus warerooms. wa nr now able to place before the public the largest assortment of Garrets, Oil Ms, Paper Hangings, WMow Stales, &c Ever exhibited before in this city, and at such low prices as will astonish the closest buyers. We.have lust received a errand assortment of Lowell and Hartford Extra Siiner- linc IngTain Carpets which are private to us, and which we are selling at $1.00 per Our line of Tapestry Brussels is simply immense, comprising all the latest novelties and designs for Fall, which we are selling from 85c per yard up. Call and see them. a grand assortment of AU VVOOl (JarpetS at 66o yard. - C. C. Carpets. Having determined to close our entire stock in this department, we will offer for the next few days 50 Bolls of Cotton Chain Carpets at the extreme low orice of 2oc per yara. xne gooas are gooa value at aoc. . Our Usual Assortment of Wall Papers, Window Shades, Laces, Lace Curtains, Cornices, Oil Cloths, Etc., At Prices That Will Defy Competition. Call and examine our line of goods and prices and yon will be convinced that the ELM CITY CARPET WAREROOMS IS THE PLACE TO BUY. JL. ROTHCHILD & BRO., 133, 135, 137, 139 Grand Street. Fair Haven and Westville Horse Kailroad parses the door. ' ' se20 3m In good order and at low price ; also, a f aw of thoae dim attu flo-xop nano-jMz iragus fluM call and select one It in want, aa they will ooat more soon v I . i Repairing: of all Kinds Bone in the beet manner at rawonable prioee by WM. H. BRADLEY & CO. B1&15 HALF WAY Between STATE and ORAITGK streets, on the North Side ot CHAPEL, Ton will Find - - BOOKSTORE. Coan's boalness ifl not confined to books alon. He offers also a fine assortment of Stationery In all the popular stylos at low prices. Writing Desks, Albums, Fancy Articles, Focfeetboolcs, . Playing Cards, Building Blocks, Games, Toys and a Complete Stock of BLANK BOOKS, all of which he will be glad to show, at 257 CHAPEL STREET. 257 Don't forget that Coan has moved- b24 gtd Estate. House for Sale. fim. THE residence ot the late Walter Osborn, Mil il 382 Orance street, with ampla OTounds, ifflJIJ barn and carriage house, the latter fitted np with room for coachman. Is in complete order and contains all modern improvements. Three quarters of the pnrohase money can remain on mortgage. If not sold soon will be rented furnished. Also either one of the honses known as Kos. 28, 30 and 33 Trum bull street Apply to L. E. OSBOBN. Executor. office of the Steam Heating Co., No. 68 Court street, or oz uau. w. ui3ut-n, no. u wmte s uuarag. se9tf TO RENT. THE OFFICE and Eooma recently oconpied by Dr. (S. uenry jronaon, 143 Chapel street. A desirable location for a physician or dentist. Apply to J. i". ru.ui.ieB, S3 tr . meoe iSTuiamg. From Mr. J. II. Mehaflfey, 67 Atwater Street. : New Haven, August 30, 1880. hermit me to add my testimony of Dr; Iighthill's skill and success to that of Mr. iox ana otners, as I nave 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, suoh a result could scarcely have been otherwise if Dr. Iighthill 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. Jiver since then a steady im provement has taken place m my case, the most stubborn features yielding readily to Dr. Iighthill'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 nil 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. Ijghthill, 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 267 Atwater street, and will cheer fully substantiate in person what I have here put in writing. J. H. MEHAFFtY. NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB PEESIDENT, JAMES A. GARFIELD, of Ohio. FOB VICE PEESIDENT, CHESTER A. ARTHUR, of N. York. STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET. - FOB GOVERNOR, HOBART B. BICELOVV, or New Haven. FOB LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR, WILUAM H. BUI.KEI.KV, ot II art ford. FOB SECBETABY OF STATE, CHARLES I".. SEARLS, of" Thompson. FOR TBEASUREB, DAVID P. NICHOLS, or Dsmbury. FOB CONTROLLER, W. T. BACHELLEr of Wlnekei'tf-. FOB ELECTORS-AT-IiABGE, -HENRY B. NORTON, of Norwich. ABIJAH CATLIS, or HarwUtoa. Vor Representatives in Congress. 1st District JOHN B. BUCK, of Hartford. 2d District THOMAS WALLACE, of Derby. Sd District JOHN T. WAIT, of Norwich. 4th District FREDERICK MILES, of Salisbury. Stores ir w-.-.-,,. . t' -rrr T-iimiMiiriiir and Tenements FOR RENT. STORE No. .79 Comrrees avenue, one Of the best stands in the 8tat for any kind of busi ness : counters, shelves, gas, water, everything i perfect oraer : no money to lay out ior nxiures i rent very low. Also Store No. 47 Congress avenue yon can hire for almost anything you offer. Also twenty TenementSfOenteally located, ranging irom one room to eigne rents very low. None but respectable and responsible parties need apply to B. HEALY, 79 Congress Are. anU or 36 Broad St. THE GREAT APPETIZER AND SURE CURE MLACE MO For COUGHS, COIJ3S, BRONCHITIS, ASTHMAjCONSIJMPTION, ana ail uiseases ox we xukuax ana The most acceptable preparation in the known world. By adding to TOLU BOCK and KYB a little Lemon I jaice, you have an excellent Appetiser and Tonic for general and family use. The immense and in creasing sales and tne numerous teetimonnus reoeivea aauy are tne oeax eviaence oi its virtues ana popularity Put np in QCJAR.T sixe Bottles, giying MORE for tUe money- than any article in tne Student Lamps, Chamber Sets, Cuspadores, KEROSENE OIL, &c, For Students, at liowest Prices. H. N. Wliittelsey, Jr., 891 ASD 393 CHAPEL STREET. Fine Fancy Groceries. All tne following goods are first quality and warranted good. Huckins' Sandwich 'Meats. Turkey, Chicken, Ham. Roast Beef, Boneless Turkey, Boneless Chicken, Totted 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 Jalea-de-Guayba. Splendid variety of Pickles and Sauces. Also the Crosse & Blackwell Pickles. Fine assortment of Clarets, Wines and Liquors. Also Imported Seltzer Water Apollinaria 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, jjlt Four doors from Chnrch'Ht., near Magic Hal FALL GOODS ! WE are receiving Fall Goods daily from the best factories in the country, and no pains will be pared In showing our many customers as FIXE A IJMv ' ' OF - Boots and Shoes As a bs prodncad In any ftrst-clsss store in the city. Come one and all and examine quality and compare prloaa. Ecbert A. Benliam, 294 Chapel and 293 Grand Streets. sets "'" - Sailboat for Sale. EIGHTEEN feet kmg, eigfct feet beam, cat-rigged, newly painted, U In sailing order; price fee. luqulrei 28.00NOBJBd AVB. : luttt - - BUCKLEY & KELLY, ! gi A TTrTITsflVr DON'T BE DECEIVED by unprincipled dealers who try to palm off upon j f I I I I l Tyou common Book and Bye in place of our TOLU ROCK and BYE. which is the only MEDICATED article made, the Genuine having a uoverament stamp on each bottle. Extractlrom Report of tne Commissioner of Internal Revenue s TREASURY DEPARTMENT, OFFICE OF INTERNAL REVENUE.) Washihoton, D. C.. January 26th. 1880. I Maeara. LAWRENCE & MARTIN. Ill Madison Street. Chicago. UL: Gentlemen : This comTtound. In the onlnion of this office, would have a sufficient Quantity of the BAL- SAM OF TOLU to give it all the advantages ascribed te this article In pectoral complaints, while the whiskey ana tne syrup constitute an emulsion rendering it an agreeaoie remedy w nn patienc uompounoea accoru- imr to tne formnia. it mav Droneriv ne ciassea as a meaicmai uruarBiioa unaer tne provisions oi u. o. Revised Statutes, and when so stamped may be sold by Druggists, Apothecaries and Other Persons without rendering them liable to pay special tax as liquor dealers. XOUrS ItespeCuUUy, ' njtvifi, vomuuauviicr, LAAVRKBfCE & MARTIN, Proprietors, Chicago 111. And1 e Barclay 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. au3i eod weowtf First-Class Residence for Sale. OWING to a contemplated change in business location tne ensuing fail, I offer my residence. corner of East Grand and Ferry streets, for sale, in is is by tar tne nnest place in -fair iaven. 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 I five horses ; gas and water : room for man. Large ! hennery and garden. Parties meaning business can appiy on tne premises. mysi tz x ticiumaujiL w. uaw;lmjiv. FOB SALE. JSfeM, A NEW AND COMMODIOUS HOUSE on jT, I Jj Sherman avenue, handsomely fitted with mod- j&9jJjenrconvexuences, ana most pleasantly located. ill t sold at a great Dargain. inquire at myla dtf THIS OFFICE. TO RENT. A DESIRABLE Furnished Boom isUl be sgnij rented to one or two gentlemen. Call at JiiiL 2 ELM STREET, my!3 tf Corner Orange. FOR RENT. ggf BRICK BUILDING, with engine in geodor- f-iiil a or, wiin or witnoat oarn; possession any time. Sjofl ANDREW MARTIN. f23tf 19 Pearl Streej.' J From lUr. T. M. Cox, 85 St. John Street. Kew Haven, July 9. it gives me great pleasure to bear witness to the remarkable skill of Dr. Ijghthill and the successful results of his treatment. For the past thirty-six years I had been troubled wiin a catarrnai 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, and as it kept constantly in creasing upon me it subjected roe o serious inconvenience. One of Dr. Iighthill's pa tients, finning himself greatly benefited by his treatment, ad vised me to place myself un der his care, and happily I did so. Dr. Ijght 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. Iighthill'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. juigntnui s enorts lias 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. For State Senators. 14th District HENRY HAMMOND, of KUlingly. THE BUSINESS MEST'S ABfD THE WOUKHiGBIAlV'S FIGHT. The campaign document issued by the In dustrial League, representing the great in dustries of the United States, is an import ant and weighty one. This paper declares that the "great battle to decide whether the prosperity which all now enjoy shall con tinue" is to be fought out at the polls on the 2d of November. It says : During the hard times from which the country has happily emerged the tariff was the defence of our industries. Our market was poor, but such as it was we had the whole of it, for in manv lines imrmrtationa auuutii ceasea. i-nces ana wages were low. but not so low as abroad, for, owing to the tariff, our country could not be made a dumping ground for the relief of the chitted marKets ot otner nations. The business situation is now hoDeful: trade is good ; wages have advanced ; there is employment for everybody ; the currency is sound ; the burden of public and private aeoi nas oeen greatly alleviated : the balance f trade with foreign countries is steadily in our ravor, and Government and people alike appear to be entering upon an era of pros perity. Whoever would disturb this whole some state of things ought to be regarded as a pumic enemy ; the mere possibility of such a change now impairs business confidence and causes anxious forebodings for the fu ture, yet we find that the official declaration of a great party, many of whom are amone the most respected members of our League, di rectly assails this prosperity and all the in dustries we represent by asserting that it favors "tariff for revenue onlv." Reluctant as the Industrial Leacue mav be to enter the political arena, it cannot allow this attack to pass unchallenged. An appa rent endorsement or inat aeciaration bv the country in the coming election would be an irreparable disaster, and opposition to it in this campaign is not political in the ordinary sense of the term. This is a business man's and a workingman's fight. We call upon our friend's of both parties to see that their districts are represented in the next Congress oy protectionists. Amendments, when needed, should be made in the same spirit, and onlv after full notice to and consultation with the interests which mav be helped or hurt bv a change. The League prefers to trust the adoption of sach measures to a Congress controlled by me avowed inenas or American labor, and w a .rresiaent wno is a trained statesman. wnose views upon tnese and all other ques tions of public policy are well known, who has rendered valuable services to the country m perfecting and defendmg our existing laws, una w wnose nanus tne business inter ests of the country will be safe. We know that James A. Garfield can be trusted, and we snow that his opponent, whatever his in dividual opinions may be, can take no other course than that dictated by his party, whose policy is, most unfortunately, controlled by tnose wno are nostile to our free and intelli gent industries. This is no "howling." If the doctrine of the Democratic platform should prevail man- macmrers must snut up tiieir shops or re duce wages to a point where they can suc cessfully compete with the foreign manufac turer. Do manufacturers and workingmen want to give the party of free trade a chance to carry out its ideas ? change which was said to exist shorn itself ? And do they ' believe that the business men, manufacturers and workingmen of Connecticut wish to see a party in power whose free trade policy would unset tle business, ruin manufacturers, rednce wages and throw many out of employment ? ' If suoh questions present thumselves to their minds and they are not staggered by them they" are altogether too certain. If either party has right to be certain of this State at this stage of the canvass it is the Re publican party, the outlook for whose suc cess is most encouraging. The Republicans had the advantage at the beginning of the campaign, and they have held and increased it. From all parts of the State come reports of a united spirit, earnest work, and sub stantial gains. "A tariff for revenue only" has no attractions for Connecticut Demo crats, and Democratic manufacturers and workingmen are allying themselves with the party of protection. As it looks now no amount of money will buy a victory for Hart cock and English in this State if the Republi cans continue to do their duty. The campaign is also in a satisfactory con dition as regards the Republican State ticket. The excellence of that ticket throughout is unquestioned. Mayor Bigelow's friends in this city are working hard for him. He will have a large vote in New Haven and he will poll the full vote in all parts of the State. Ex-Governor English did not report himself certain of his own election, which is where he exhibited wisdom. and to have a man constantly in charge, and that a new house will be required to cover it, at an expense of several thousand dollars. The petitioners say 'that the difficulty in the sale of the vessel has been found to be that, in times of war in foreign States there was a demand for the vessel, but the Execu tive department at Washington would not consent to such a vessel being sent abroad, as it might be used against one with whom the Government was at peace ; and in times of peace there was no demand for the vessel, it being uncompleted, and requiring such large expenditure of money to fit it for use ; that there is no appropriation to complete the vessel made by the State, and the only way it can be disposed of is to dispose of it :n Its, present unfinished condition." Six months, will be allowed the purcha of the battery for its removal. C !! I'OCl I) Kit A ( X I HE S . EDITORIAL K0TES. The importation of diamonds into -the United States has been nearly twice as great this year as it was last, and the greatest de mand is for the finest stones. Let us have a change and see if we can't client this dia mond buying. Chicago is a notoriously bad place, but the dangerous character of the small boy of that city is not so well known. The Inter-Ocean says : "A policemnn weighing 250 pounds walked through one of our principal streets on Saturday, leading a-small boy about ten years old, with the nippers around his wrist. " An Australian order for twelve locomotives has just been filled in Philadelphia. Time was when the English machinists monopolized the Australian market, but British locomo tives have fallen into disfavor. They are too costly, too heavy, too liable to get out of or der, too difficult to repair. The American engine is driving them out of the market. The captain in charge of the steamer Nar- ragansett at the time she collided with the Stonington and the captain of the Stonington are disgraced and the steamship company censured in the report of those who investi gated the disaster. But this will not raise the dead who might now be living but for the inexcusable mistakes of the two captains. The German papers of this city the Con necticut Botschafter and New England An- sagercome out with the Republican na tional and State tickets at the head of their columns, and both of them give strong and convincing . reasons for their action. This action is in accordance with the plain ten dency of political opinion among the Ger mans of Connecticut. FOR SAIiE, sides of Nash street; 100 feet BCILDINeLOTS on Nicholl, Eagle, and both .price low ; terms easy. in ene place ; f23tf ANDREW MARTIN, 19 Pearl Street. JOSEPH SOUSEUBEEG, Real ISstate SLnd Eichanf. Broker, UUATJLL B-lit-UCL. Doubloons wanted. United percent. Bends and For eign securities bought and sold and dividends paid m umtea states currency. Tenement Torrent corner of George and Day streets, 5 rooms, $9 per month. Also Gold and Silver exchanged at the office ef JOSEPH SOKNENBERO, apagtf 238 Chapel Street. 10.000IK Wcm anrTiTiflAH rwYncriit an n x" -i ni i - i r:i rraciiuai riumaers ana oas ruiers, MASON'S IMPROVED FRUIT JAR. H) CROWN 51 Kbb 1, Under Water Co.'s Office, SEW HAVE.V, CONN. Jobbing promptly attended to. .,H..BBCK1Y. D. J". KELLY. mySTtf . . . ' 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 oountry, and is first -class in every SOLD ONLY AT CHATFIELD'S Flour, Graii M Feed Store, 496 State St, Cor. Elm. PRICK LOW, i R. F. Burwell, DENTIST, Glebe Bnlldlna;, Cor. Church and Chap ei Birmi, MODERATE PRICES. with Bojr -Wanted, ' ences. good refer- seiotf Jewelry ! Jewelry ! mV GOODS. NEW GOODS. AT STREETER'S Old Established and Renowned Stand. Cases Re-nUed and Re-stacked. All Goods jof Choice Selection Prices Low. T EAUT1FUL lOold and Silver Watches of well T known and reliable makes. We eantroarantee all our goods to be as represented. Have sold to thon- eande in this and neighboring towns.- Plain gold and Elegant Stone Rings in great profualtm. Look at our Silverware Department before porch. elsewhere. They are standard goods. Special a. sntionto Watch and Jewelry Repairing, and1 also to Engraving In all Its branches. The beat work. All are weloome to call and examine goods. GEO. L. STREETER, IN 0. 232 CHAPEL STREET. jaSl daw ' . - Mason's Porcelain-Lined. Jar. Rubber for allJars. MASON'S FRUIT JAR, The Best and Cheapest in the World. 1.50 Per Dozen. Great Bargains in Tea Sets ! 20 New and Handsome Patterns and Designs. 66-piece bets, decorated, from $7 to (IS. No Auctiou Goods. We also have a large line of Decorated Chamber Sets at bargains. Another load of Lunch and Picnic Baskets just dumped off and most be sold. Crockery. Glauware, Tinware, Woodea- ware Lamp Chandeliers, and House Famishing Goods in General, at O. H. CLARKE CO.'S, jso. u fjnurcn Street, - rteod NEAR CHAPEL. The Voltaic Belt Company, Mar shall. Bllch.. rm, send their celebrated Electro-Voltaic Belts IT M the afflicted upon cures guaranteed. They l to tnero witnoni aeiay. FOR SALE, SO days trial. Speedy a what they say. Write aKtawly A SIX 8EAT WAOON, one of the best makers and m in gooa oraer. . . jyMtf IS. K. WAT.T., 3M Chapel Street. WM. D. BRYAN, CUSTOM TAI LOR, No. 127 Chorcl Street," y "is selling - --. ' DRESS AND JBT7SINBSS SUITS At lew or prices than ever before. - s2S SWISS AND AMERICAN STEM-WI1ING WATCHES. A Full Line of Ladles' Sizes lust Received. LIONSON, JEWEIiER, NO, 214CHAPELSTUEET. set The Best in the World, With a Boeoxn that cannot break or wrinkle from wearing, is the - ' Price One Dollar. , u-: OHI.Y to be had in this city of T. P. HER WIN. sole agent for Kew Haven. Office (at residence) No. 28 College street. Postal orders for ahowins- or delivery promptly filled. - . - sel5 1880 AUTUMN! 1880 M'lle Jolms, LATE OF NEW YORK, RESPECTFULLY announces that she has jnst re ceived from New York, mntl Paris direct, a foil line of . Fall ' ai Winter Illiiery, Embracing all the latest and most stylish designs. Beautiful French Flowers, Unique Feathers, Plumes, Ostriches, velvets, nusnes, siiks, Satins, Ribbons. In all the latest ahades and colore. ' HATS AND BONNBTB A snperb assortment never before equaled for variety, style or beanty. The ladies are particularly requested to bear in mind that preparations are now being made for a Kll Opening, due notice of which will be given them through this paper. M'LLE JOHNS, 161 Chapel Street, Elliott Iloaae Block. W. P. NILES, (Notary Public. Real Estate, Fire Insurance, and Collection Agency. FOB SAOS. J Very desirable residence at 4fif Exchange street. Price $3,000. Also No. 80 t. John ;j street. Price $3,000. Terms easy. These properties will pay 10 per cent on the amount asjeea. Other desirable places in this city and Fair Haven East for sale. Would like to exchange good city property (paying well) for a vacant lot or residence on Orange street or some other first-class locality (in this city.) Special attention to the care of property, collection m mi it ana oiiib, examination oi rocoroa ana draw ing deeds. Best references given. Particulars con cerning the above furnished. Office, 370 Chapel Street, se9 Boom No. 1. From the Rev. D. J. Clark, Pastor Congregational Churcn, East Ho- . ren, Conn. It affords me great pleasure to add my tes timony to that of others in favor of Dr. Iighthill's success in the cure of catarrh His treatment of my -wife has proved so ben eficial that T 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. Iighthill 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 qn hav ing at their command the services of a phy sician so skillful as Dr. Iighthill in the treat; ment of that troublesome disease, catarrh. D. J. CLAKK. sell tf USE THE I Oil TOR OIL! 1842. Mineral Waters. I88O. HATHORN, Congress and Apolllnaris, for sale in any quantity and at the very lowest rates. sen is. JS. UAJLli a BOSi. Warranted 150 degrees lire test, and equal to any Kero sene Oil sold In the United States. - NEW HAVEN Oil aaitfl Lamp Store, - 395 aid 397 Stale SteL el' B. H. JOHNSON, Real Estate and Loan Agent Office, 487 State Street. TOR SALE. A Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at a bargain. Good Cottage House on Dwight street at mnch an it is worth. A fine place in Fair Haven and several other plaees I or sale very low. Some good Shore Property in East Haven and Bran- loro. For Sale or RentFarms. ' A very desirable Farm of TO acres is Bottthlngtan Will DO sola 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, 12,000 to $4,000 on good first saortgags se curity - - maau For Sale at a Bartrain. First-class Haw.se, wltat modern Improvements, good lot with barn, eitnated . on nne avenne, fronting on two streets, can be seen at any time. For particulars, eall at Room No. 5, noaaiey -minmng, unarcn.tmet. - HINMANS REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 63 Church Street, s - CttTOSIXB POSTOTFICH. - V.s? - Money Loaned on Seal Estate. Houses and Lota In all parts of the city fez sale and Bent. Bents and Interest money collectea, CHOICE WATER FRONTS, Savin Roclc Shore Property, l,a80 Front FcetesBtach Street. The most desirable on the shore, a beautiful grove upon a portion of it. Fine water will be supplied from the Artesian well to all purchasers, making this particular location avow desirable. , seashore Cottages For Kent. Fire Insurance Policies written in all nrst-elass com panies. . . '-' TO BFNT. THE STORE Ko. Wo, el Church street, oppo site the postofnee ; two small rents en Whalley avenne: eeoond floor No. 61 Asylum street r la home on Henrv street, ail modem linuro ve ts : whole hones No. 31 Crown street: whole house Ua 64 v bailey avenue, ail moaera improve- i ments, $400 ; whole house on Clinton avenue ; second floor No. 29 Auburn street whole house on Water street ; whole house corner Union and Fair streets, 1 (21 per month ; whole house Cedar Hill avenue ; three l mall renta Cedar Hill. Apply to I A. M. HOLMES, I apl7 i 09 Church Btreet, Boom 8. I For upward of twenty -five years Dr. Light- hill has been at the head of an extensive met ropolitan practice, devo Jed, exclusively to the relief ana cure of Deafness, Catarrh, and dis eases of the Throat, Lungs and Nervous Sys tem, and it 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 m the most stubborn and aggra vated cases ; and ft is one of the happy fea tures of his method that tne 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 s 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. LighthfU's professional care may rest assured of receiving every ben efit guaranteed by science, skill, and an ex tensive experience. Xr. LigiitMll can be consulted in New Haven on Monday, Tuesday, "Wednesday and Thursday of eaeb. week, during: the following- hours : On Honsay from 8 a. na. till 8 p. m. On Tuesday from 8 a. an. till 10 a. m. On Wednesday from 3:30 p. m. till 8 p.n On Thnradaw from 8 a. m. till 8 p. m. Office, No. : 179 Ctael SteL selT odeow ALTOGETHER TOO CERTAIH. Ex-Governor English is reported as not having the least doubt that Connecticut is sure for Hancock and English, and Senator Eaton, Hon. James Gallagher, General Frank lm and other prominent Democrats profess to be of the same opinion. This opinion is not preposterous if the reasoning by which it is arrived at is sound. Those who hold it say that Tilden's plurality in the State was 2,900 ; that most of the Greenbackers,who cast 8,314 votes in 1878, have returned to the Demo cratic party ; and that the people of Con necticut want a change. This method of vote-counting will not 'hold water." The fact that Tilden's plural ity was 2,900 does not indicate that Hancock's will be that, or near it, or even that he will have a plurality.- In 1876 circumstances were very favorable to a large Democratic vote this State. The times were hard, and though the Democrats now refuse the Republican party credit for its success in hastening the return of prosperity, they were then very ready to blame that party for the paralysis of business, the low wages and the lack of work which followed the crash of 1873. There was a real desire for a change among those who did not look below the surface cf things and see that the financial policy of the Re publican party was an honest and sensible one. Then, too, some Republicans had be come displeased with the Gran administra tion, and believing that Tilden would, if elected, administer the Government ably and wisely, voted for him. There were quite a number of such votes cast in this city, and many in the rest of the State. But perhaps the most effective work for the Democratic plurality was done through the law permit ting certificate voting. Tinder this law many fraudulent votes were cast in the cities. It is very significant that New Haven and Hart ford gave Tilden all but 37 of the 2,900 votes which constituted hi& plurality. - The above is a fair statement of the condi tion of things that enabled the Democratic party to carry Connecticut in 1876. - This year there are no hard times to influence votes in favor of a change. The financial policy of the Republican party has been tri umphantly vindicated, and all the Democrat ic talk about kind Providence and good crops cannot make that policy seem anything but wise. Those who were out of work in 1876 are how employed, and wages are good. The adrninistration of President Hayes and the nomination of General Garfield have united The inhabitants of smoky Cincinnati are delighted with the successful experiments that have been made at the industrial expo sition there in ihe consumption of the smoke arising from the burning of soft coal, and they are figuring up what a big thing it would be if they could carry out the suggestion of Thomas Hughes in his opening speech at the exposition, and have clear skies over then heads all the time. Now that the possibility of consuming the smoke is demonstrated, it is only a question of will and of dollars and cents. The saving of the millions of dol lars now expended to make good the damages caused by the ruining of furniture, books, pictures, etc., is certainly worth looking af ter, to say nothing of the advantage of clear air over an atmosphere heavily laden with sooty smoke. Representative Blackburn, of Kentucky, said in the House of Representatives last year: "We do not mtend to stop until we have stricken the last vestige of your war measures from the statute-book until we have an untrammelled election and an unsu pervised ballot." This Representative Black burn is now on the stump and the following is the Cincinnati Commercials report of one of his speeches : The speech of the evening was Blackburn's. He denied having uttered the language attributed to him about "wiping out the last vestige of war legislation," and said that "John Sherman and the editor of the Clermont Courier, when they charged him with it, lied, and knew that they lied." He assailed the election laws, as he had done in the extra session, denounced President Hayes for his vetoes, and declared that the issue raised over those laws in the extra session was "the issue to be decided at the polls in November next." .He said that Senator Conkling's statement in his New York speech on rebel claims was false, and the New York Senator knew it. He used this language about the solid South : "Let rascals howl about a solid South ; she is solid, thank God. She was solid for Jeff Davis in 1860, and we will be solid for Hancock in 1880." He charged that the Republicans caused the war. This is his language verbatim: "The Re publicans are the hardest people in the world to get along with. Up to 1861 we tried to get along with them. W endured them iust as long as we could, and when we could endure them no longer we said we would dis solve the partnership, and we took up our grip-sacks and left the home of our fathers." Again he said, "We will wipe out the army,'' then, pausing a moment, he said, "I mean we will wipe it out on election day. " Many other things he said in this strain. It was a red-hot rebel speech,, and his Democratic hearers applauded him to the echo. Next Wednesday, in Hoboken, New Jersey, a costly enterprise wui meet its rate in tne sale at auction of the great Stevens battery. In 1813 Robert L. Stevens, a Hoboken mil lionaire, conceived the idea of constructing a mammoth war vessel capable of resisting all sorts of attacks, and he began work on the battery. After his death his brother, Edwin A. Stevens, continued the labor on it, and when he died bequeathed $1,500,000 to com plete it. Less than $100,000 of the appro priation remains, and the battery is still after 37 years, in an unfinished state. It was willed by the Stevenses to the State of New Jersey, but the heirs have since brought suit to have the title declared to be in them. The New Jersey courts have refused to indorse their claim, and the appeal of the heirs to the United States court is yet pending. Mean while the battery stands upon property ba the Republicans, and there is no certificate longing to the ' Stevens estate at Hoboken. voting law by which a Democratic plurality A The heirs desire to put the property to a re- can be made or increased. it is aimcuit, tnereiore, to see now ex- Governor English' and his Democratic friends can get a certainty of victory that wiu oear analysis. wnat good reason have they for supposing that Connecticut is Democratic in 1880 because she appeared to be in 1876? - Have they taken note of the fact that m 1878, in the four Congressional districts, where the real fight was made, the .Republicans had a plurality of 2,858,. and a majority over the Democratic and Greenback vote combined ? ' ;"ave they been able to discover, since the present campaign opened, that flocking of "Hancock veterans"; and others to the Democratic ranks which was so ixeeiy preaiciea t uas tne desire for a I munerative use, and made application to Chancellor Runyon for an order directing the Bale of the mammoth machine. In their peti tion they allege that the ground on which the battery stands ,is 80,000 square feet in area ; that from about the year 1842 or 1843. to the present this plot of land, worth at least $125,000, has been occupied by the bat-, tery or in preparation" for it, and during all that time no income has been derived from it; that $1,800,000 has already been spent upon the construction of the battery ; that the $100,000 remaining of the aequest for the completion will not complete it, but that $"$00,000 will be required ; that the battery cannot be used in its present shape for any purpose ; that it requires to be boused in, The societv tanneries nflVA hIaboJ aw the season, and the tan that was so hardly secured has already become irksome to bear. 'Will You Love Me When I'm OM ? la tha title of the latest sone sent to this nffi w can't promise, but in case the job is toe heavy, one of the Bartlett boys can be called over from England. Ckitago Tribune. A Minnesota exchance sa- that "Pit. Butler, of Cannon Falls, acerl nirrhrv -r, shocked eleven acres of grain one day last week.' Some of these old farmers use pret ty hard language when thev onc ata-tA Milwaukee Sun. ' Says a western paper : "We reoxet that we made a false statement yesterday that Mr. Flanagan was killed by a fall from a lad der." Flanagan says he isn't a bit sorrv that it was false, and will make the statement of the editor an excuse for a -fight." Boston Post. 9 The woman of the house is in a sad fix. A big fruit yield and a Presidential election come together. There is any quantity of stuff to do up, but the man who should peel auu piu la kill uurryiug a torcn or snouting himself hoarse, and in consequence there will be a dearth of sweets this winter. Banbury News. Sweetly sings a nineteenth century poet : "What will heal my bleeding heart ?" Lint, man, lint ; put on a plenty of lint. Or, hold a coia aoor Key to the back of your neck, press a small roll of paper under the end of your lip and hold up your left arm. This last remedy is to be used only in case your heart bleeds at the nose. Burlington Hawk eye. Oyster Culture In Rhode Island. From the Scientino American. Over 300,000 bushels of seed shells have been planted in the Providenoe river this spring. Parties from Boston and elsewhere are doing much to foster the enterprise. The grounds around Starve Goat Island, Bullock's, Point, Sabin's Point, India Point and the mouth of Seekonk river are very largely tak en already for private beds. The prospect is that ere many years a considerable portion of Narragansett Bay will be portioned off for the purpose of cultivating oysters. The "seed" at first raised was brought from Fire Island, on the south side of Long Island. Much is now procured up the Seekonk river and from natural beds in the bay and around Somerset, in . Massachusetts. Fair Haven (Ct. ) parties have been buying shells from Providence dealers for one cent and a half a bushel. They have taken them to Connecticut waters to obtain "sets." The next season they bring the shells back cover ed with ' 'seed" oysters and sell to Providence men at GO cents a bushel. This operation N naturally prompts the Providence cultivators to make arrangements to obtain "seed" near er home. They are securing beds at Free town, Dighton, Somerset, and other places in Massachusetts. Rhode Island law is such that no shells can be carried off the bed where they are found. All gleaning beside the live oysters must be thrown back into the water where they were found. The "culling" must, therefore, be done on the beds. For cultivating oysters, ground is selected which is a little muddy: ""The' oysters are re- -" moved to hard bottom after two or three years. But the first three years' growth is better if there is a little mud. Thus Provi dence planters think. They discard the idea that deep muddy bottoms can be prepared by covering with gravel and shells. Such de- posits sink through the mud at once ; but liv ing oysters will keep on the surface and manage to grow. Something in the move ments or buoyancy natural to the living bi valves seems to keep them up. Dealers have mado much use of Virginia oysters for opening in cold weather. They are able to keep them alive longer in their waters than is possible on other portions of the New England coast. At most points they will die if left in the water after January. The months of February and March seem to be trying seasons for even native oysters. Rhode Island planters think the ground goes through some change that seriously affects the oysters upon it at that time. They be gin to turn black and many die. Their beds are often injured by what is called "anchor rost." This is snowy ice that forms in the fiver, but because of the currents does not remain on the surface. Being carried by the rtreams to the bottom it catches on the beds, st kills the plants very quickly, seeming to Ihill them at once. Dead sea-weeds also col cect on and smother the oysters. A sponge Hike growth is often found, which is quite de structive also. A similar growth of red color abounds and seems to feed and nourish the oysters. While the white kind kills them, the red sponge is good for them. Five fin gers, or "stars," "wrinkles" and "drills" are bomewhat troublesome, but not so much so as in waters outside in Long Island Sound. The most vexatious, enemy to the cultiva tor, as they all claim, is what they call the "beach-comber," or "barnegatter." These are persons who live around the shores, fish and dig clams and steal oysters. Because thev use iron rakes to rake or "comb" the flats for hard shell clams they are called "beach-combers." Being residents along the shores, they seem to feel that they have an inalienable right to all they can find in the water. Private ownership of sea bottom they regard as somehow abridging their nat ural privileges. They have apparently no compunctions in getting all they can from the cultivator's grounds. In skiffs with muffled oars, at night, they carry off whole boat loads. It is difficult to convict them, even when arrested and proven guilty. Public sentiment has always been much in their fa vor. If taken before a jury, some one inter, ested in some way is very likely to be on the jury, whose course will secure a verdict for " or a disagreement. Moreover, unless one has his grounds sur veyed and recorded he can really have no evi dence against a . depredator. The expenses attending securing and renewing leases, sur veys, fees of committee, and making maps are considerable ; and there must be A new survey and record each time a lease is re newed. At these renewals much expense is sometimes caused by parties bidding against each other. The law gives any resident the right to bid off such ground. Notice has to be given that application has been made for certain pieces of ground. Others who wish to object, or to make application for the same, can then be heard. This leads to ri valries and expense, as we have said. Culti vators are, however, finding it wiser to agree not to bid against each other. But a very desirable or favorably situated piece of ground is apt to excite considerable of a struggle, costing the planter much money that goes to lawyers or the State. Against all these vexatious obstacles the business increases, because the demand for good oysters steadily increases. A change of public sentiment is gradually taking place, more favorable to the private cultivator, as the people see the value of this industry to the public at large. Cultivation means good oysters at reasonable prices. Merely natural supplies mean inferior oysters at high prices. The oystermen are still restricted to the use of tongs or rakes to gather oysters with. The boats used are loaded down the river or bay and towed up to Providence wharves by steam tugs. A large business is done with opened oys ters as well as with those in the shell. Some Providence firms employ 40 openers at a time. These are paid for their work at the rate of 12 cents a gallon of solid meats. They can earn good wages at it, one man being known to open 19 gallons in four hours. The -city, though containing over 100,000 people, , does not use one-hundredth part of the oys- -ters raised and handled there. They are "v sent out through all the New England States -and as far west as Toledo, O. These oyster cultivators are among the best known, substantial and most respected busi ness firms of the city and State. Large amounts of capital are likely to be invested in this industry during the next few years. Sagacious "i"r1 are seeing the wealth of re turns that are likely to be obtained for their money cast into the. sea. The facilities of communication by railroad and steamboat with even far distant places give the Provi dence oystermen special advantages in send ing to market. Their ready sales in the fu- " ture, as in the past, can "only be limited by the amount they are able to produce in their waters.