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OFFICE 400 STATE STREET.
EJYOL. XLYIII. NEW HAVEN CONN., WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, L880. Price Four Cents. Published by CARRINGTON & CO. Issued ty 7. IT. ADAM b CO. Woolen Dress Goods for the Fall, opening daily. Bleb new Plaid Styles arid Novelties. New sbades In Standard Goods. , New Fall styles in Cloaks, Mantles and Jackets. Fine Une of Iiadies Cloths and Waterproofs. Blankets in all grades. A large assortment of Com fortables. Quilts at very low prices. Flannel, Felt and Satin Skirts for Fall Wear. New styles in large variety. El egant skirting materials. J. N.ADAM & CO. I iifc And the iff gfeet fitting Shoes keeps pace with improvement in lasts and patterns, Ill-fitting Shoes are no longer saleable at any price. W. B. FENN & CO. see to it that the Shoes they advertise are prop erly lasted, on improved lasts. WALLACE 1 FBI Student Lamps, Chamber Sets, Cuspadores, KEROSENE OIL, &c, For Students, at Lowest Prices. H. N. Whittelsey, Jr., ael4 91 AND S93 CHAPEL STREET. Fine Fancy Groceries. All the following goods are first quality and -warranted good. Huckins' Sandwich Meats. Turkey, Chicken, Ham. Roast Beef, Boneless Turkey, Boneless Chicken, Potted Tongue, Lunch Tongue, Lamb's Tongue, Pickled Pigs Feet, Pickled Oysters, extra quality, one quart bottles. Pickled Oysters, one lb. cans. New packing of Can Salmon, Kew 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 ft Blackwell Pickles. Fine assortment of Clarets, Wines and Liquors. Also Imported Seltzer Water Apollinaris Water. Imported and Domestic Cigars. Plesse call and examine our variety of Fancy and Staple Groceries. We have no fancy prices. Goods delivered to any part of the city. ' i 1.. ,1a.m.,..u4 nit nf Awn htV V.VDKUM. Andrew Goodman, NO. 88 CROWN STREET. Goodman's Building, Jyl6 Four doors from Church 'St., near Mnsio Hal FALL GOODS! WE an reoslvlng Fall Goods daily from the best factories In the oountry, and no pains will be spared in showing our many customers as FIXE A LIXE OF . Boots and Sliocs As esa be produced In any first-clam store In the city. Come one and ell and examine quality and compare prlotm r T 7 Itobcrt A. Benfiam, ' - - - 294 Chapel and 293 Grand Streets. ' eels ' -''- - ' Sailboat for Sale. ElOHTEEN feet long, eight feet beam, eat-rigged, newly minted, 'all in sailing order ; price (60. Inquire at .' CONOKESo AVE. . 368 and 368 Ciapal et, Trimming Silks and Nov elty Goods. Buttons, Bib- -bons and Gloves to matcb the new Dress Goods. Paisley, Broche, Black ami Fancy Woolen Shawls, Shetland Shawls. Cambrics, Calicos, Ging hams in new and very handsome styles. Tycoon Beps cheap. Hosiery and Underwear foxXadies, Gentlemen and Children, medium and heavy Goods, now open. Gentlemen's Furnishings. limn I rilinil demand for per- BUCKLEY & KELLY, Practical Plumbers and Gas Fitters, 40 CROWN STREET, Under Water Co.'s Office, NEW HAVEN, CONN. Jobbing promptly attended to. .'iH.;BTJCKLEy. myW tf D.F. KELLY. ATTENTION ! I WISH to call the attention of all lovers of good Bread to the Golden Kheaf New Process Floor. This Flour la ground by one of the moat re liable mills in the oountry, and is first-class in erery way. - BOLD ONLY AT CHATFIELD'S Flrar, Grain aid Feel Store, 496 State St., Cor. Elm. PRICK LOW. aS R. F. Burwell, DENTIST, Glebe Building, Cor. Church and Chap el Streets. - MODERATE PRICES. -Boy Wanted, with good refer- ' enoes. seiu tr Jewelry ! Jewelry ! KEW GOODS. JfEW GOODS. AT STREETER'S . Old Established and Renowned Stand. Cases Re-ftlled and Ke-ftocksd. All Goods of Choice Selection. Prices Low. . T EAUTTFTJL IGold and Silver Watches of wen Jj known and reliable makes. We can guarantee all ourgoodstabeasrenresented. Have sold to tnon- sanas in tais ana neighboring towns. - rjAin goia ana Elegant Stone Rings in great profuslea. Look at our Silverware Department before pnroha elsewhere. They are standard goods. Special . .nation to Watch and Jewelry Repairing, and also to Engraving in all its branches. The best work. All are welcome to cell and examine goods. GEO. L. STREETER, NO. 232 CHAPEL STREET. js31 daw FOB SAXE. A SIX 8EAT WAGON, one of the best makers and m. in gooa oraer. tz. K. m.i-i- JyMtf - aao Chapel Street. WM. D. BRYAN, CUSTOM TAILOR, No. 127 Church Streets " - - is selling DKESS AND BUSINESS SUITS ' At lower prices than .vcr before. saa The Voltaic Belt Company. Mar- - snail, mien.. Wn.T, send their oelebrated Klectro-Voltaic Belts to the amioted npon 30 days trial. Speedy euros guaranteed. They mean what they say. Write to mem wunom oeiay. suwawiy SCO New Walnut? Be'di'oomSyitestl New Ash Bedroom Suites, " ' 'x New Painted Bedroom Suites, . v . - , New Parlor Suites, f? . ,5 ,,,..J-- r 1" ; . Sideboards, Extension Tables, JLoiinges, Chairs, ".. And all other goods in large variety Pleascikllind examine our stock. A. C. CHAMBERLIN SONS', v HUS. . 390 ANU ee23 ' SOMETHING NEW ! ; . The Finest Thing in tlie Marliet- Cloth Carriage . Laps. The most comfortable and stylish thing used. Call and see them at the -- Croouyear jtsuouer scores, - - 73 Church Street, eor. Center, opp. 1. Q. ' OS Orange Street, Palladium Building. se23 . ' '. . - '. -y " F. C. TUTILE, Proprietor. GREAT ANNOUNCEMENT FROM THE Low Price Carpet Dealers, LOUIS KOTHCHTLD & BKO, 13ft, 135, 13. and 13 Grand Street. Having added an immense addition to our already large and spacious warerooms, we are now able to place before the public the largest Carets, Oil Ms, Paper Miiis, Mow Ms, &c, Ever exhibited before in this city, and at such low prices as will astonish the closest buyers. We have just received a grand assortment of Lowell and Hartford Extra Super fine Ingrain Carpets which are private to 'us, and which we are selling at $1.00 per yard. .. . Our line of Tapestry Brussels is simply immense, comprising all the latest novelties and designs for Fall, which we are selling from 85o per yard up. Call and see them. A grand assortment of All WOOl UarpetS at buc yaro. C. C. Caroets. Having determined to close our entire stock in this department, we will offer for the next few days 50 Rolls of Cotton per yard. The goods are good value at 50o. 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 you will be convinced that the ELI CITY CARPET WAREROOMS IS THE PLACE TO BUY. 133, 135, 137, 139 Fair Haven and Westville Horse Railroad passes the door. KIDNEGEX is highly recommended and unsurpassed for WEAK or FOTII; fflDNETS, DROPSY, HEIGHT'S DISEASE, LOSS of ENEK GY, NEKYOUS DEBILITT, or any OBSTRUCTIONS arising from KIDNEY or BLADDER DISEASES. Also for YELLOW FEVER, BLOOD and KIDNEY POISONING, in infected malarial sections. tw By the distillation of a FOREST LEAF with we have discovered KIDVEGE.V, which acts specifically on the Kidneys and Urinary Organs, removing de posits in the bladder and any straining, smarting, heat strength, vigor and causing a healthy color and easy flow withont injury to the system. Unlike any other preparation for Kidney difficulties it has a very pleasant and agreeable taste and flavor. It contains positive Diuretic properties and will not nauseate. 4.aaies especially will like it, and Gentlemen will find NOTICE. Each bottle bears the signature of LAWRENCE a MARTIN, also a Proprietary Govern ment Stamp, which permits KIDNEGEN to be sold sons everywhere. Pat up In Q,uart size Bottles for General and Family Use. If not found at your Druggists or Grocers, we will send a bottle prepaid to the nearest express office to yon; LAWHESCE 6 MARTII, Proprietors, Chicago, 111. And 6 Barlay Street, New Tork v Sold by DRUGGISTS, GROCETrS 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 REWARD! HARBOR BLUES. A If II AIl KlllVfr I KiKK AT A. FOOTE & COsJs 353 STATE STREET. PRIME BEEF, MUTTON, Lamb and. Veal. SPRING Chickens and Fowls dressed to order Halibut, Mackerel, Spanish Mackerel, Sea Bass, Blacknsh, Flatfish, Bluefleh, Codfish. Haddock, Eels, Lobsters, Oysters, Round and Long Clams. Salt Mackerel, ao. i liioaier juacserei, x-icaerei, htalmon. - Choice Susar cured Fork Hams, Bhouiaers, Jtsreac- ist Bacon, Smoked and Dried Beef, Fulton Market Smoked and Pickled Beef Tongues. Vegetables and Fruit. New Sweet Potatoes, Watermelons, Green Citron Melons, very fine Peaches, Bananas, Pears, Apples, Green Corn, Lima Beans, Ac f At very low prices for cash. v JTTDSOX BROS. Packing: and Provision Co. au7 SOS and 507 State Street. Elm City File "Works, (Sear Jod year's Axle Shop.) Old Files re-cat and warranted. An assortment of Files on , " hand for sale. j. WM. J EPSON,' 861 State Street sel8 3m - - - HaLVs Bitters. XT Is now twenty-nine years since we commenced the preparation of this article. Their truly val uable medicinal properties, in cases connected with the stomach and nervous system, their exquisite taste as a cordial, and agreeable effect as a tonic are readily acknowledged by all who have need them. In fact. Hail's Bitters stand unrivaled, and their pre-eminence over all newly started and much advertised Bitters will be striking to any one, after a fair trial and eom rierison. We should be pleased to show them. -p24 E. E. HALL, 350 Chapel Street. Hotliouse Grapes. YTJi shall offer Hothouse Grapes for sale this morn ins. -- sea E. E. HAIX ft 80N. The DoWnftS NCWS CO. - IT AVE on hand and are daily receiving invoices of T,.-v.i u.t.j SMi. fhntn. graphs of all the celebrities,- Easels direct from the P0"'011- ffle honre. 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Perfect Bat manufactory. Full sets of Seaside Library constant- sf action ocno charge made. , - n81 lyoahand. Subscription received for all monthly i JOKRPII IHIIKR! and weekly publication, at publishers' rates. We de- j x rr-T 1" rrT TXT A.-a I mr uvertne ew or uallles and au other saMeripuous at residences without extra charge. For sale by THE DOWNES NEWS CO.. sella 851 Chapel St, 5 Exchange Building. 192 S'1"A Jl JKiaIi 1", -. 1 Five doors south of Ctmrt Street. CAMPAIGN assortment of Chain Carpets at the extreme low price of 25c Grand Street. se20 3m JIMl'KIl BERRIES and BARLEY MALT or irritation in the water passages, giving them of urine. It can be taken at all times,in all climates, KIOIEGER the best Kidney Tonic ever used! (without license) by Druggists, Grocers and Other Per For any case of Blind. Bleedigg, Itching, Ul cerated, or Protruding: PILES that XfteBinsr's Pile kemadv follm to can. It allays the itching, absorbs the tumors, gives immediate re lief. Sold by ail druggists. Fre pared only by J. P. Miller, BLD., cor. iuw Aren ata-, rou.., irm. ( AtJ l lUil. jone genuine mua the strapper on beUle contain his signature ami a File of Stones. AH druggists and country stores have it or will get it for you. DR. S. W. FISKE, The Celebrated t'lair-royaiit Praysiclam sni Masxnetlc Healer, Business and Test Medium, Is permanently located in dew Haren, Conn. unw.no. M7utsspei n irrri WHERE he can be consulted regnlarly every month from the morning of the 10th nntil the T7th at noon. Office honrs from 9 a m. to 9 p. m. the practice of medicine, and has made thousands of the most astonishing cures of all chronic and long standing diseases of whatever name or nature. Those who are afflicted with any disease or pain should con sult Dr. Fisfee at once, no matter how long you have been owt of health ar what diseases you are suffering from, or how many doctors you have employed In vain, or how much medicine you have taken, or how little faith you have. He will tell you at once the na ture of the disease and where it affects you the most, and- the progress it has made npon the system, and describe' the symptoms thereof ; and will furnish medicines prepared from the best of selected roots, to i&noae- wno wisa, iox uteir vpecoy ana permanent cure at a reasonable price, either by the week or month. I The doctor also gives valuable advice on business ' matters, and all the affairs of life, both social and financial, Including journeys, lawsuits, gains, losses, absent friends, and great success in selecting lucky numbers. Sitting for business affairs or examina tion of the sick, $L Communications by letter upon business or health must contain $2, age, sex, a lock of hair and stamn. Address lock Jox 1.263. Norwich. Ct. TAKE NOTICE. Dr. Fiske will not visit Bridge- port or Ansonia again this season. Patients wishing to consult the Doctor wiU find him at his office, 270 Chapel street. New Haven, Conn., the days mentioned above. He will also be at the City Hotel, South Nor walk. Ct., Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 28 and 29. Use Dr. & W. FISKE8 VALUABLE LINIMENT. For sate by all Druggists. TESTIMONIAL FBOM WlUlam H. GranaiM, Fair Haw em, Conn. This is to certify that for everal years I was afflict ed with Disease of the Liver and Kidneys, and was troubled very much with Dyspepsia and a constant Pain in my Back and Affection of the -Spine. I was unfit for any hard labor. X was treated by several physicians, but never received any permanent bene fit nntil I applied to Dr. Fiske, nd I am satisfied he is the only one that ever understood my ease. He ex amined me ciairvoyantly and explained my diseases satisfactorily, and prepared medicines which reached the seat of my diseases at once. He also gave me sev eral magnetio treatments, which entirely removed the pain in my back and spine. I nave been under his treatment only two snonths, and X feel better sow than I have before for two years, and I think I am nearly cured. I would adriae all who are afflicted to consult the Doctor at once. If he can do for you what he has done for me, yon will ever have cause to feel gratefuL Sincerely yours, se&d&w WM. M. GBANNISS. ; Teeth! G.H.Gidney 433 Chapel St., Between Stat and Orange, North Side. Has received another stock of those 95 TEETH. , Also higher grades of Teeth at prices S5 per cent low- mey can re ooauruxi any oine nrst-clasa dental uffice in the city. Ail other operations in pro- . ' . .-.kjv rtuxr ra-ju, j " JIOrmERM E. 8charfsehwerdt ft Co.. receives or- jyUSm P. O. BOX MB. CASSIA y IS. WE take pleasure in Informing the poepl of this city wad tle oonntry at large that bo better as eortment of fine earriageB can be found in this State tban can be found at tue -epoanory ox ...su WM. H. BRADLEY & CO., 61 Chapel Street, t ItCor. of Hamilton,) and'at prices that shall be satisfactory to purchasers. WeHaveaFew SECOND-HAND CARRIAGES in good order and at low prices; also, a few of those nice S60 No-Top Pian4oi BsgglM. Please call and select , one if In want, as they will oost more soon x - Repairing of all Kinds v 1 1 " -' ' ' - Eone la the best asanner at reasonable prices by WM. H. BRADLEY & CO. HALF WAY Between STATE and ORANGE streets, on the North Side of CHAPEL, You will Find BOOKSTORE: Coan8 business is not confined to books alone. He offers also a fine assortment of Stationery in all the popular styles at low prices; . Writing Desks, Albania, Fancy Articles, Foket books, 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 Conn has moved, all Jleal Estate. House for Sale. THE residence of the late Walter Osborn. No. 282 Orange street, with ample grounds, siili barn and carriage house, the latter fitted np with room for coachman. Is in complete order and contains all modern improvements. Three qnarters of the purchase money can remain on mortgage. If not sold soon will be rented furnished. Also either one of the houses known as Nos. 28, 30 and 32 Trum bull street. Apply to LK OSBORN, Executor, at office of the Steam Heating Co., No. 68 Court Btreet, or of 0EO. W. OSBOBN, No. 12 White s Building. se tl , TO KENT, THE OFFICE and Booms recently occupied Will y Dr- s- Henry Bronson, 142 Chapel street. Bii!lL A desirable location for a physician or dentist. Apply to J. P. PHIT.TJPB, S3 tl - uieoe cniKiing. Stores and Tenements FOB BENT. 8TOEE No. 79 Congress avenue, one of the tJ Wm dUU1U 1U Win onra i"' """ fffjj'iLnesB ; counters, Baeivea, gao, wwi oyoijuuug In ivi-ffnt. nrAttr : no monev to lay out for- fixtures rent very low. Also store flo. m jougress avenue you cnu i almost anything you offer. iioA.inntT TannmAhtn. oAntnllv located, raufllxiis' from one room to teight. , jenxs very iuw. None but resnectable and responsible parties need 15 . IIEAI.Y, 79 Congress Ave. or 36 Broad St. am First-Class Itesidence for Sale. t OWING to a contemplated change in business location the ensuing fail, I offer my residence, corner- of East Grand and Fsrry streets, for sale. This is by far the finest place in Fair Haven. Ixt 131x230 feet, well stocked with every variety of fruit m Dearing conamon. noose unit 01 iuuuiw 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. my31 tr x irir.imjr t. cadvib. FOR SALE, 4$agk A NEW AND COMMODIOUS HOUSE on Sherman avenue, handsomely fitted with mod M'll! em conveniences, andmost pleasantly located. Will be sold at a great bargain. Inquire at my 12 dtr n.io ur r luc TO KENT. fet A DESIRABLE Furnished Boom will be Sw:jj rented to one or two gentlemen. Call at 26 ELM BTREET, my 18 tf Corner Orange. FOB BENT, SSi BRICK BUILDING, with engine in good or- fit !3 der, with or withont barn; possession any time. 3. .3 ivnnvwUiRTIV f23tf - 19 Pearl Street' I FOR SALE, BUILDING LOTS on NichoU, Eagle, and both sides of Nash Btreet ; 400 feet in one place ; price low ; terms easy. ANDREW MARTIN, 19 Pearl Htreet mtf JOSEPH SONITENBEBG, Real Estate and Exchange Broker, 238 CHAPEL STREET. - d g d Spanish Doubloons wanted. United XvfsjVy" "States 4 per cent Bends and For eign securities bought and sold and dividends paid in United States currency. Tenement for rent corner of George and Day streets, 6 rooms, $9 per month. Also Gold and Silver exchanged at the office of JOSEPH SONNENBERG, ap26tf 238 Chapel Street W.-.P. NIL.ES, (Notary Public. Eeal Estate, Fire Insurance, and Collection Agency. FOR SALE. "Very desirable residence at 46 Exchange njl street Price $2,000. Also Na SO St John street. Price $3,000. Terms easyr These properties willpay lO percent on the amount asked. 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 ftrst-class locality (in this city.) Special attention to the care of property, collection of rents and bills, examination of records and draw ing deeds. Best references given. Particulars con cerning the above furnished Office, J470 Chapel Street, ae9 - Room No. 1. B. H. JOHNSON, Real Estate and Loan Agent -"Office, 4S7 State Street. FOB SAIiE. ' A Nice Houbc and Large Lot on Kid street at a bargain. Good Cottage House on Dwight street at much than it fs worth. A fine place in Fair Haven and several other places for sale very low. Some good Shore Property in East Haven and Bran ford " For Sale or Kent Farms. A very desirable Farm of 70 acres In Southingtoa will be sold low to close an estate, A list of good Farms in other desirable locations. Good rents in 8t John and Greene streets. Fair Ha ven, and other parts of the city. Wanted, $2,000 to $4,000 on good first mortgage se curity . ma30 For Sale at a Bargain, Klrst-elass House, with modern i improvements, good let with barn, situated on fine avenue, fronting on two streets, can be seen at any time. For particulars, call at Room No. 5, Hoedley Building, 49 Church street U5 tf P- COH8TOCK. ' HESTMA1SPS REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 63 Church Street, , OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. Money Loaned on Eeal Estate. - Houses and Lots in all parts of the city for sale and Bent Bents and Interest money collected. CHOICE WATER FROIHTS. Savin Rock Shore Property, 1,000 Front Feet on Beach Street. The most desirable on the shore, a beautiful grove npon a portion of It Fine water will he supplied from the Artesian well to all purchasers, Y.Hrg this particular location very desirable. Seashore Cottages For Rent. . Fle Insurance Policies written in all first-lass com panies. ap20 ' LOKQ ft HTOMAK, Agts. TO KFNT, THE STORE No. No, J Church street, oppo . r' site the postoflios ; twoswall rents en Whailey ftjji'i avenue ; eeoofd floor No. 91 Asylum street ; whole house on Henry street, ell' modern improve ments; whole hows Ms. Ml Crown street; whole house No. S4 Whailey avenne, all modern improve ments, $400 ; whole bowse on Clinton avenue ; second floor No. 29 Auburn street ; whole bouse on Water street: whole house eorner Union and Fair streets, $21 per month ; whole bones Cedar Hill avenue ; three small rents Cedar JillL. Apply to A. If. HOLMES, . aplT - 89 Church Street, Room 8. EIORE EV Of the Success of Dr. Light- h ill's Practice in New Haven.. In the Treatment of Deafness, Catarrh and Diseases of tbe Throat and JLungs. From Mr. J. H. Meliaffey, 867 Atwater Street. New Hatkn, August 20, 1880. - Permit rue to add my. testimony of Dr. LightMU'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 nsane. In fact, such a result could scarcely have been otherwise if Dr. Lighthill 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. Hver since then a steady im provement has taken place in my case, the most stubborn features yielding readily to Dr. LighthiU'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. like 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 dootor 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. MEHAFFET. From Mr. T. M. Cox, S3 St. John Street. New Haven, July 9. It gives rue great pleasure to bear witness to the remarkable skill of Dr. lighthill 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, and as it kept constantly inj creasing upon me. it subjected me to serious inconvenience. One of Dr. LighthiU's pa tients, finding himself greatly benefited by his treatment, advised 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. LighthiU'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. LighthiU's efforts has taught me to appreci ate f uUy the value of specialties in medical practice, and I feel assured that a few min utes' conversation with Dr. LightniU wiU con vince the most skeptical of the fact that he is a master of his profession. T. M. COX. From the Kev. 1. J. Clark, Pastor Congregational Chnrch, Es.t Ha ven, Conn. It affords me great pleasure to add my tes timony to that of others in favor of Dr. LighthiU's success in the cure of catarrh. Wig treatment of my wife has proved so ben eficial that I cheerf uUy 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 whioh many remedies had been tried in vain. The very first treatment applied by Dr. Lighthill 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 skillf ul 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, 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 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 lnva riablj be given as to the possibilities of a cure, and no case will be accepted for treat ment which does not present a reasonable ehance for success, while those who place themselves under Dr. LighthiU's professional care may rest assured of receiving every ben efit guaranteed by science, skill, and as ex tensive experience. Dr. Ldghthill can be consulted in New Haven on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of each week, during the following: hours : On Monday from 8 a. m. till 8 p. m. ' On Tuesday- from 8 a. n. tUl XO as. - On Wednesday from 3i30 p. m. till 8 p.m. On Thursday from 8 a. m. till 8 p. m. OSce, No. 179 Clapl Street sel" eodeow doornal mti Courier. EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY CABBDfGTON & COt, Ho. 400 State Street, Courier Bnildlnaj, - , JOHN B. CARBIXOTOS. BSTiXD T. CASRINOTON. JOHK B. CABBXNGTOH, JB Wednesday Horning, Sept. 29, 1880. NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB PRESIDENT, JAMES A. GARFIELD, of Ohio. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, CHESTER A. ARTHUR, of N. tork. STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB GOVERNOR, HOBART B. BIGELOW, at New Haven, FOB LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR, WILLIAM II. UCLKELEV, of Hartford, FOB 8ECRETARS OF STATE, CHABLES E. SEARLS, or Thompson. FOR TREASURER. DAVID P. HICHULS, of Dantmry. FOB CONTROLLER, W. T. BACHELLEr. sf Winchester. FOB ELECTORS-AT-LARGE, HESRY B. NORTON, of Norwich. Alil.TATI CATI.f N, of Harwlnton. Wot Representatives in Congress. 1st District JOHN R. BUCK, of Hartford. 2d District THOMAS WALLACE, of Derby. 3d District JOHN T. WAIT, of Norwlcli. 1th District FREDERICK MILES, of Salisbury. for State Senators. 11th District HENRY HAMMOND, of Killingly. II A Y Alt D VERSUS THE TRUTH. If Senator Bayard cannot do himself more credit and his party better service by his speeches than he has hitherto in- this cam paign he would do weU to come to the same conclusion that Wade Hampton did and ' 're main silent." His speeches have been aston ishing ones, and have done much to lessen the respect felt for him by fair-minded men of both parties. In his speech at Tammany HaU he had the audacity to say : "I have seen it charged that the Democratic party -Was hostile to the na tional banks, but I am at loss to know the authority for this." Two days after this remarkable statement, which Senator Bayard would not have made had he not felt it ne cessary to try to aUay the fear that the elec tion of Hancock . would disturb the existing prosperous financial situation, the New York Evening Pout kindly furnished him the au thority for the charge that the Democratic party is hostile to the national banks. In a speech delivered in the United States Senate on the 7th of March, 1870, Senator Bayard himself said: "I do not favor the national banking system. I would never have created it and desire to see it abolished as soon as possible, but not ruthlessly, not suddenly, not unjustly. I consider that the national banks have had an advantage at the cost of the public at large undue and unfair ; that upon the currency alone we have given them they have been reeeiving as a free gift from the American people some $20,000,000 per annum since the day of their creation. I think it is time this should cease. " And that there has been no change in the attitude of the Democratic party toward the national banks since then is evident from the resolu tions passed by Democratic conventions in 1878, 1879 and 1880. We give a few speci mens of these resolutions : The Indiana. Democratic State convention of. 1880, - which nominated the inflfttipTiiar, Landers for Governor, resolved thaifne paper money, like the coin, should be fur- nisned by tne United States." The Democrats of Michigan, uniting In State convention with the Greenbackers in 1879, resolved that "aU money, whether pa per or metallic, snail te issued by tne gen eral government," and demanded that "greenbacks shaU be substituted in place of national bank bills." The Democratic State convention of Ohio in 1879 resolved that ' 'the issue of money in any form and the regulation thereof belong 10 tne general government alone," and de manded " tne gradual substitution of treas ury notes for national bank currency. V The Democratic convention of Vermont in 1878 resolved as foUows : "We oppose the present national banking system and' recom mend the gradual substitution of greenbacks lor national Dank bills." The Tennessee Democrats in State conven tion in 1878 demanded that "the odious na tional banking act be repealed, and green backs be substituted for the circulation of the national banks. " The Pennsylvania Democrats in State con ventionin 1878 resolved that "a close con nection of the federal government with the business interests of the people throueh the national banks tends to monopoly and cen tralization." The Democrats of Maine in 1880 united witn tne Greenback party, whose State con. vention declared "that all currency, whether metallic or paper," should be issued "by the general government, and not by or through mo uiinKiTig corporations ox one country. But Senator Bayard has not only declared himself unable to perceive the hostility of his party to -the national banks. He has also dared to claim credit for the Democratic party for the success of resumption. The utter' baselessness of this claim has been shown by a very competent authority, Secre tary Sherman, who pointed out in a recent speech that every step in resumption was op posed by the Democrats as a party. First was the'public credit act, a purely KepuMi ean measure, approved by Grant and opposed by every Democrat, including Bayard. The next step was the act of July 14, 1870, for re funding the public debt. This was an essen tial to resumption, providing the way for the great redaction of interest on the public debt, and also the means for accumulating a coin reserve. It was adopted by a vote of nine tenths of the BepubUcans and opposed by nearly every Democrat. In 1874 the Iiepub lican Senators prepared the resumption act, which was opposed by every Democrat on the Finance committee, including Bayard. It was passed solely as a Republican measure and approved by Grant. Mr; Bayard offered an amendment to retire the entire issue of United States notes, but with the distinct knowledge that the amendment if adopted would kiU the bilL Resumption would have been impossible except for this biU. Four years elapsed before the bill went into effect, and daring that entire time it was assailed and opposed by the Democratic party. It Lwas during this time, in June, 1876, that the Democratic party in its St. Louis platform denounced "the financial imbecility and im morality of that party which, during eleven years of peace, has made no advance toward resumption, no preparation for resumption," and demanded the repeal of the resumption act. And that platform Mr. Bayard heartily endorsed. A Democratic House passed a bill for the repeal of the act, and it was only saved by the firmness of the Republicans of the Senate. In view of Bayard's own record concerning national banks and resumption, and the noto rious record of his party, it is surprising that he can stand up and make such assertions as those so completely refuted above. Is the great Senator a demagogue ? EDITORIAL NOTES. It is recalled now as one of the queer vicis situdes of politics that only a few months ago General Butler, merely because he' was s Republican, was deprived of his position as manager of the Soldiers' Homes by a Demo cratic Congress. Business men in Cleveland, Ohio,appreciat ing the fact that this is a business man's fight, have formed a Garfield and Arthur club, and they have resolved to close their places of business on election day, and work for a con tinuation of the present financial - poUcy of the government and protection for American manufacturers. If aU business men inter ested in preserving the present order of things would imitate this action there would be no reason to fear the result. This is the way "the news from Maine"ap pearedVin a Paris paper : "The results, so far as known, of the elections for the publio functions of the State of Maine, indicate that Mr. Fashion, candidate of the Democrats and the partisans of the fiduciary circulation, wiU be elected governor of the State by a majori ty of 1,500 rotes. " The official report of the losses Ty the railrpad riots at Pittsburg, Pa., in July, 1877, is just published and shows that the com missioners of Allegheny county have so far settled 1,502 claims, amounting to $3,2fil,013. Many of the claims have been compromised in part, so that the payments made have ag gregated $2,489,737. The claims of the rail road companies amounted with interest to $2,645,140, and were settled for $1,600,000. The Pennsylvania railsoad company's claim was $2,007,400, and that of the Cleveland and Pittsburg company $ 322,233. On the whole, those riots were a pretty expensive thing for aU concerned. The Kev. Dr. Cummings, formerly so well known as president of the South Carolina University, but now a resident of the State of New Tork, advises his co-workers in the temperance cause to vote for Garfield and Arthur. Dr. Cummings' experience in the South makes him feel that the sonthern issue is a real one and that this is not a time to throw votes away. "I have often been asked," says he, "are there no honest, good men in the South ? I answer, yes, in relig ious, business or social life, but in politics I know of no respectable man that I would dare to trust." The opinion of a correspondent of the Nev York Time that the Republicans of Vir ginia are in no condition to take advantage of the Democratic split, is not shared by oth ers with equal opportunities for observation. Editor Yost of the Valley Virginian,tie paper which furnished.the report of Wade Hamp ton's now famous speech, was in Boston last week and reports a hopeful condition of things for the Republicans. The Democratic factions, he says, are extremely bitter against each other, and either would prefer the choice of Garfield electors to the snccess of the other. There are about 130,000 Demo cratic voters in the State, divided nearly equally between the factions, while the Be pubUcans claim about 90,000 voters. Mr. Yost expressed himself as confident that a hopeful fight can be made for Garfield. It is asserted that a vigorous canvass wUl be made and that able speakers from the North wiU be sent into the State. If this is done it will be a good thing, even if the State is not car ried by the BepubUcans. It is an interesting fact that one of the most successful hospitals in London is con ducted on temperance principles. The rules provide that alcohol shaU not be given as a beverage to any patient, . and that it shall only be administered as a medicine upon a written prescription of a physician. Practi cally, alcohol is never prescribed, and nearly nine thousand patients have been under treatment during the past eighty months without the sUghtest deviation from total ab stinence. The cases treated in this institu tion, which is called the London Temperance Hospital, have been of ordinary severity, a large number of amputations and painful operations having been performed, yet the mortality has been low about ii per cent, A committee from St. George's Hospital has recently investigated the whole subject, and ascertained that in most of the London hos pitals beer is given out as part of the regular diet, and that the annual expense for Uquors exceeds $10,000 in two institutions. The Medical Journal applies these facts in hos pital practice in New York city. In BeUevue, where liquors are prescribed without stint. 5,986 cases were treated in 1878 at a cost of $2,982.42 for Uquors ; in the Charity Hos pital the expense was $3,109.02 for 8,574 pa tients. The cost per patient for Uquors is from a quarter to a third less than it is in the London institutions. The Massachusetts General Hospital, with only 200 more pa tients than the Koosevelt Hospital, expends nearly three times as much for alcohol, with out any corresponding fluctuation in the mortaUty rate. The address adopted by the Irish Republi can convention at Saratoga is a fuU statement of the position of the men who came together there to declare that they were not only proud of being Irishmen, but equally proud of their adopted country and of the fact that they were BepubUcans. It gives a sketch of the history of the repubUo, showing how Irishmen, in days that are past, have left a record of which those of the present day may well be proud, and how ' 'countless thousands of our people, fleeing from oppression in the land t)f our fathers, .have found liberty, homes, competence and happiness under the protecting arm of this great nation, which our own people had helped to found and estabUsh." Coming down to the present day, when "the men who sought to destroy this nation by the buUet now seek through the help of the Democratic party to control it by the baUot," it makes an able comparison of the two great parties and concludes as fol lows : "Is it not high time that our country men wake np to a sense of the true condition of affairs ? , ShaU they continue to give aid and comfort to their own worst enemies ? We are glad to be able to say that this shall not much longer continue. We deprecate as much as any one can the formation of de structive sectional organizations in the Be pubUcan party. And we wish to have it dis tinctly .understood that in organizing the Irish-American BepubUoan element of the Statej we are not introducing any new-fangled ideas at variance with the principles laid down in the Republican platform. They are all- sufficient for us. But we desire to have it go abroad, throughout the length and breadth of this land, that the Democratic party, with its disloyal record and f aUacious free trade doctrines, does not 'own' the Irish-American voters of the Empire State. We are free American citizens, f uUy competent and re solved to exercise our judgment without dic tation or intimidation from this day forward." IJf THE SECOND DKGIIKK. American socialism wiU never extend be yond the umbrella. Turner' Falls Reporter. It is luckv Ouray died two or three hun dred mUes outside the borders of civilization. There is some chance that his- last wul and testament will escape contest. Cincinnati Saturadg Night. ' A Chicago man. while sitting on a fence feU backward and broke his neck. This should be a warning to all editor who pre tend to be very independent. Philadelphia Chronicle-JlerauL It is nleasant to - see John and MatUda strolling slowly down the lane, arm-in-arm, and bathed in the meUow radiance of the pale moonlight ; but it is a fine-night enjoy ment, after all. Boston J'ranwript. A train on a New Hampshire railway was thrown from the track on Monday by a bun dle of newspapers. They must have been Democratic papers to be thus blocking the wheels of progress. Binghamton Republican. The worst cut np man of the hour, accord ing to the Cleveland Voice, is that Western reporter who, in describing the appearance of the beUe of the town at a local pionio. in tended to say that she looked aufait, but, of course, the types had to get it "all feet !' A story in one of the juvenile papers teUs of a young lad who disobeyed his mother by running off to a base ball match ; a storm came up and the wicked little boy was struck by Ughtning, etc. -That boy should have gone around with a Ughtningrod attachment. Spare the rod and spoil the child. PldUtdel pliia Bulletin. A woman's 'scream was heard in Spring field, the other night, and the police rallied to the rescue. Then a female's head was thrust out of a window above and a female voice squeaked : "You nasty men, go away from there; you ought to be ashamed of yourselves!" A second after another head was thrust forth, and a harsher and sterner voice sounded on the stilly breeze : "You fools, the child's born now and you can go home!" The crowd vanished. The time has come when the young man who has just returned to town solemnly in quires of himself: "ShaU I caU upon the charming but cashless young maiden whom I met at the seaside, or shall I ignore her po Ute invitation ?" And at the same time the young maiden solUoquizes : "Shall I receive the pleasing and yet ineligible youth whose acquaintance I made by the bounding bil lows, or shall I be steadily and systematically out when he calls, with no probability of an immediate return ?" Puck. A boy's essay on statesmen. Thar waz a statesman. His colar was 16 and hat was 5. He went to a metin to orate. He aid "ax me a question if you want to no." So when he was a sweten under his shirt a man hol lered and he said "Wot is tarif anyway?" And the statesman he larfed kinder short, and he sed, "I want no foolin around me. I am a bsa-d man, and carry a kane." So he gave his kane a whirl and laid it on the table. Then this awful man 'down among the spitons sed again, "How much is tarif a peck, any way?" And the statesman sed, real hot, "I am a free man, and I won't be adjourned, so I demand the law." And then the law, dressed as a poUshman, got the orful man by the back hold and took him to the kaboze. An when in the kaboze he did not ax any more tarif queshons, bnt fot the cokroches all nigh'. An the statesman went home with his kane. Cleveland Herald. A Plea for the Old Flags. Deeds of Valor Inspired by the Colors. How a Prussian Oeneral Rallied His Men A Turkish Charge at Plevna. From the London Telegraph. On a cold November day in 1870, a strange scene was. enacted in the streets of the village of Le Bourget, in France. For hours a fierce fight had been raging between the Prussian Guard and the French troops, and many a brave soldier had bitten the dust. Of the Konigin Augusta regiment scarcely an officer remained alive. ' Colonel Waldersee and his colleagues had one after another been struck down by the fearful fire which the enemy maintainedfrom the houses of the place, and the famous German battaUon Was staggering under the Chassepot buUets. Already 1,700 Prussian Guardsmen lay on the ground ; the situation had been critical to the last degree, and the column app eared to be permanently checked. At this moment General Buditzki, who commanded the brigade thus engaged, rode up on his white charger, and compre hending the scene at a glance, threw off his cloak despite the sharp frost, jumped from his horse, rushed forward, and, seizing the flag of Konigin Augustas, waved the color in the air and called upon the soldiers to f oUow him. For a moment there was a pause, then a tremendous charge, and immediately the street was won and the victory gained. The controversy which had just arisen about the proper place for English colors recalls this despeaate incident to mind. Of late a sad re laxation of fibre has been showing itself at home in certain quarters, and one of its latest illustrations has been the demand on the part of some that the flag which has hitherto - 'braved the battle and the breeze" should be locked up at home in a cupboard or a weU fastened Chest while the regiments that own it are in the thick of the fight. We have had the misfortune to lose within the past few months the flags of two regiments. On the plains of Zululand, guarded to the death by Coghlan and MelvUle, the colors of the Twenty-fourth were found lying in the dust by the roadside, and in the rout of the troops under General Burrows the other day the flags of the Sixty-sixth were captured by the Afghans. The result is something like a pan ic, and an outcry has been raised that these precious emblems ought not thus to be - ex posed, .but should be kept for ornament rath er than use for the parade-ground, not the battle field for the harracks, and not the trench. There is, perhaps, some excuse in the fact that Englishmen are not enamored of seeing the Union Jack in an enemy's pos session ; and it is commendably patriotic on the part of such as would save these signa to express a.wish that no more wiU be lost. In the old days, however, the plan recommend ed would have been that our men should al ways gain the victory, rather than, like Indi ans without the scalp lock, they should go into the fray with nothing wherewith to chal lenge the foe. We do not decorate our flags, it is true, with ribbons and crosses, as is done in other countries, but we inscribe upon them the names of the victories through which they have passed. In Germany, France and Aus tria the plan is different, and iron crosses, or ribbons of the Legion of Honor, are fastened to the silken sheet itself. It is, nevertheless, understood that the flag has been in action, that it has aided to raUy the regiment at a critical moment, and that it has been shaken but in face of the enemy, and has saucily spread itself to the buUet. The very purpose of such an emblem is that of utUity. So strongly did the Romans love their eagles that they gave them separate tents, surrounded them with guards, who were looked upon al most in the light of sacred priests, and ere the eagle fell into the hands of an enemy the soldiers had themselves died around his staff. Germany has closely emulated this determin ation of purpose, and, in the ceremony which accompanies the handing over of colors to a leuton regiment, emphasizes the firm spirit in which they are to be kept. With silver nails, one suppUed by the Emperor himself. another by the colonel of the regiment, and a third by some distinguished lady present, the colors are fastened to the staff with much formaUty, even the imperial hands wielding the hammer ; it being understood that when the moment for action has arrived, and the flag which was kept furled until then is un rolled, no thought of quitting that symbol must ever enter the minds of the soldiers. How sacred a trust they are may be gathered from the fact that the colors of the guards are never even intrusted to their care except in time of war, but are caref uUy kept in the Em peror's own ante -chamber, in a position of high honor, personally watched by His Majes ty, and only lent Dy him to the regiments for the purpose of parade or action, to be return ed immediately after the event has conclud ed into the Kaiser's own hands. Any thought of giving up such emblems and ceasing, to carry them into battle would be seouted abroad. When, a few years ago, some tim orous persons, having examined the statistics of those killed and wounded in the defense of the national flag, ventured to suggest to the Emperor the idea of substituting for the eagle-adorned banner a smaller marking flag, the venerable imperial soldier sat himself down in his cabinet and penned such a com ment on the proposition as effectually put a stop to the notion. ' 'It is the emblem of my house and the pride of the army," wrote ho, and 1 will never consent to its ceasing to be found in the very thick of the fight." We, in this oountry, may weU applaud such a de cision, for in many a field the oriflamme of England has been carried gallantly and cov ered with glory. Was it not a non commission ed omcer of the Twenty-third if usiuers, one Sergeant Luke, who, advancing between the omcers of that regiment carrying the colors. seized the flag when those who were with him feU, and, though shot in the breast so se verely that for an instant he was obliged to rest upon the ground, managed to bear the banner aloft,' and with it to leadhe regiment to victory, covered though he himself was with blood, and almost famtmg with pain ! landless are the tales that might be told about our colors and the deeds of prowess they have -witnessed. But on these it is needless to dilate, for so long as. any martial spirit yet remains to us, the army will not be content to allow its insignia to be roUed up and kept at home while the nation's cause has to be fought out abroad. It is related that when on the eventful evening of Sep tember 14, 1877, the gallant feUows under Osman Pasha learned from the bugle sound ed on the headquarters camp hiU that the time for the final attack had arrived, they called for the Btandard bearers to come to the front. As the name of Allah rose on the air, a number of stalwart soldiers sprang up from the srround, seized the crescent and the pen dant horse tails, and, with a loud shout of vic tory, dashed in among the affrighted Rus sians with such intrepidity that the Musco vites fled down the sides of the famous green hill without making a show of resistance. At that supreme moment neither standard bear er nor follower thought of anything but win ning the fight, and in that spirit conquered. Englishmen are still as brave and devoted as ' the Turk, and at the crisis of the battle are nrrita ah niwnnrAil An he to follow their rail. ors, and carry them to victory. - L. P. Farmer, the general ticket agent of the Pennsylvania railroad, who has' been -spending his vacation at Bolton, had a nar row escape from drowning in the reservoir last Friday. Ho was fishing from a boat when he was taken in a fit and f eU overboard. A neighboring boat took him ashore.