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THE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IN, THE CITY.
OFFICE 400 STATE STREET. . Published by CAKRINGTCKN' & CO. -- NEWiHiEN, r'CQN:NW TUESDY MOBNING. ; OCTOBERyJLg, 1880. Price Four. Cents. VOL. XLYIII. r Iaiadt7 .J. IT. AEAK i: CO. 3 o) oUsnnis" A. ,large stock now in. styles, and all in tlie AND The finest Stock we AND A most complete assortment and all marked at the lowest possible prices. J. N. ADAM & CO. oil , : : , I. iTfc nv a tttj In the fit and style of medium ipriced Shoes is noticed this sea son. Ladies', Misses' and Child ren's French Kid Button Boots are so mod erate in pricc,thcmost economical use them for dress purposes and comfort. We have a large lot of broken sizes and widths of the Ladies' French Rid Button Boots advertised at Two Dollars and Sixtj -Seven Cents. The sale of these Shoes is only limited by our lack of some numbers. Bead our Local Notices in this paper of desirable low-priced work. WALLACE 3 DECORATED ANI PLAIN, -AT WHITTEL.SE YS, , SOI AND 03 CHAPEL. STREET. DIAMONDS, a mn if Ml Mil JEWELRY, aC, LOW PRICES AT wmmn 200 CHAPEL ST., ENGLISH'S BOttDINO. 6 DOOM BELOW TEX BEIDOK Grand Opening Of French, English and Scotch Suitings and TROWSKRINGS,. OF the latest importations, end at extraordinary low prices. Our style of making and trimming Is well known in this vicinity. A perfect fit is guar anteed every time. You are respectfully invited to eall at 1m II. FREEDMAX'S, NO. 02 CHURCH STREET. ol MOODY MEETINGS AT NORlHHfcLD. ktBih1m1 reports of the ten davs' meetirar-s at NartlafleLa inn ww . i-ma ua wvu ocjiv. twi. nuwM muL ixwt-Daid. for ten cents, or 13 oopies of etch, post-paid, for m dollsvr. JOHN DO DO ALL CO., 7 Frankfort st., New York. Gmi 0f poetry. A beautiful new small eight-page Weekly containing choice selections from celebrated atxtborsL Only 13 cents a year. 8ix copies seit sa mmples for ten cents. Habbath Uetadlna;, Vi ee kly- -Contai ning a Sermon, 8. 8. Lesson and Reli gionsmatter. &c a year. Bamplcsfree. se221mdfcw Hallhoat for Sale. EIGHTEEN feet long, eight feet beam, cat-rigged, newly sainted, all in sailing order: price tat. 0 lull 368 and 368 Chapel Street. 4 A great variety of very latest fashion. have ever shown. 57 59 & 61 Orange St FURNITURE DEALERS UNDERTAKERS, HAVE the finest Painted Bedroom! Snites In the city. New Parlor Suites, Walnut Bedroom etui tea. The best Sprina Bed for th. money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Bush Seat Chaira.'ln ureal varies, a low as can De Dongnt. UNDERTAKING Promptly attended to. night or day, with ears. Bodies preserved without ice In the best manner. Also sole agents for Washburn's Deodorizing and Disinfecting Fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for parties or runeraj. jeio Pears, Grapes, &c. flONCORD sad Catawba Grapes. Shelden, Benrre a- Anjou ana siajcei .rears, Bananas, Jamaica ur- angea, newchatel Cheese, ncuea Tongues, uranbei ries, for aale at 109 Church Street. el Berkele A Cnrtias. English Pickles, &c. A. oeived. Graham Biscuit, Canned Tomatoes, rs- - j w owra uiuwn tarn iw an a m sonable prices by Henry Storer, o 1 Chapel Street. The Voltaic Belt Company, Mar shall, Mich., I T"ITX send their oelehrated Klectro-Voltal o Belts TV to the afflicted upon 30 days trial. 8peedy nmsiunumu. a ue j mean wait may say. wn o them without delay. atsMawly Inyestment Securities. ; (r g f f NEW Haven and Northampton 8 ; mJ J per cent. Bonos. $5,000 New York and New England per cent. . jsonaa. . 160 shares New Haven ttas Co. stock. Bunnell & Scranton. . se30 Baualcen mm& Brokers. a n a M as -nerpttuie uaMt i:un If - ! I . InuailmSaraitlUni SCO. II! . Hup Ml II I Ifl.lVjIfl III lllllll ew Wal n tit Bedroom S u ites ! hi w Ash Bedroom Suites, New Painted Bedroom Suites, "Sew Parlor Suites, Sideooards, Extension And all other goods in largre Tarietx. A. C. CHAIBElLIN: & SONS', IVOS. 388, aOO ? AXli 303 STATE STREET, B623 '' ' r i SOMETHING I Cloth-Carnage Laps. The most comfortable and stylish thing used. Call and see them at the oiootljear ituwuer amies, 13 Churcli Street, cor. Center, opnJPJO.. 03 Orange Street, Palladium Mftfeijliffi Q f ? F. TlJufi'LE, Proprie'tor. ' se23 EMM GmlPAIGN GREAT ANJfOUIfCEMENT FROM THE Low Price Carpet Dealers, LOUIS KOTHCHLLD & BEO, 133, 135, 137 and 130 Grand Street. Having added an immense addition to oar already large and spacious warorooms, we are now able to place before the public the largest Carpets, Oil Ms, Pajer Eaipffi IMoi SMes, &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 85c per yard up. Call and see them. A grand assortment of All wool jarpetS at uoc yara. C. C Garnets. Havins determined to close our entire stock in this department, we will offer for the next few days 50 Bolls of Cotton per yard. The goods are good value at 50c. Our Usual Assortment of Wall Papers, Window Shades, Laces, Lace Curtains, Cornices, Oil Cloths, Etc., At Prices That Will Defy Competition. i Call and examine our line of goods and prices and you will be convinced that the ELM CITY CARPET WARER00SIS IS THE PLACE TO BUY. Li. ROTHCHILD & BRO., -1 133, 135, 137, 139 Fair TTuvfin and Westville Horse Railroad casses the door. se20 3m i fl -' THE GREAT APPETIZER For COUGHS, COMDS, BKONCHITIS, ASTHMA, CONSUMPTION, ana ail ruseases oi me Th Tnnt. .iventahle nremratlon In the known world. Juice, yon have an excellent Appetizer and Tonic for general and family nse. The Immense and ln- . i . . . : ; 1 i 1 J 1 1.. V.n ,)...., n. It a an iwnmlatB creasing aaiea ana uu nunuwu. hhuinuw iowiw. uua Pat up In ftl'ART size Bottles, giving HOKE g-H A TTrnTrvVT BONT BB DECEIVED I A I I llfl . common Bock and the only MEDICATED article made, the Geasine fixtracttrom Report of the Commissioner of Internal Revenue t TREASURY DEPARTMENT, OFFICE OF INTERNAL REVENUE, ' Washinotox, d. c.. Janizary 26th. 1A80- f Messrs. 1 A WBENCE MARTIN, 111 Madison Street, Chicago, I1L: Gkktlkmxs : This oom pound, in the opinion of this office, would have a sufficient quantity of the BAL SAM OF TOLU to glye it all the advantages ascribed to this article in pectoral complaints, while the whiskey and the syrup constitute an emulsion rendering it an agreeable remedy to the patient. Compounded accord ing to the formula, it may properly be classed as a medicinal preparation under the provisions of U. 8. Revised Statutes, and when so stamped may be sold by Druggists, Apothecaries and Other Persons without renderiswt them liable to pay special tax as liquor dealers. xours Mespecuuiiy, - vbwwi LAWRENCE & MAKTI.V, Proprietors, Chicago, 111. And 6 Barclay Street, New York. Sold by DRUGGISTS, GROCERS and DEALERS everywhere. Sinlil in "Vpw Havpn lv G. W. M. Reed and by RICHARDSON Jk flO.. who -will supply the trade at manufacturers prices. au3ieod weowtf . - - AUGUSTUS A. BATiIi. OSHAMEKTAb IRON RlIUieWORKl 16 AUDUBON STREET, MEW UAVEN. Vi. MANUFACTURER of Iron Fences, Grates, Doora Stairs. Shutters. Balconies and Creatines, alee Fire Proof Vaults, Iron Columns, Girders, Illumina ted Tile, etc. All kinds of iron work for public build ings and prisons. Roof Bolts, Bridge Bolts, etc. aim ly Sleeve Buttons. Collars, Studs, AND SCARF PINS ! The largest stock in the city sold at about one-half the usual price. THE XEW OA VEX SHIRT COMPANY, 23.1 Chapel Street. LIORE TROUBLE ! 500 barrels of Flour more or less to he re tailed at wholesale prices. Good Family Flosr, 69c a bag. Nice St. lrttuta Flour, 80c a bag. Choice New Process Flour, $1.04 a bag. Table Butter, 80c per lb. Best Creamery (so called), 95c a lb. Granulated Sugar, 8i lbs. for $1. Pure Baking Powder, 30c a lb. Good Teas, 3 lbs. for SI. New Haven Flour and Butter Store. 60 CROWTf STREET. A few doors below Church St. o9 GOWER & MANSFIELD ABE still offering great inducements in SPRUCE TIMBEB, DRY PINE LUMBER, BANGOR LATHS, SOUTHERN PINE FLOORING, ASH and WALNUT. We have a splendid lot of Spruce Poles, all sizes. All grades of Shingles at reasonable prices. Roofing Slate of all kinds furnished at short notioa. Our extensive yards are well supplied with a com plete assortment. Thanking our old patrons for their very generous support, and begging the attention of new ones, we pledge ourselves to do all in our power to please them. 09 1858 HOUSE 1880 SIGN PAINTING Papering, Graining, Glasing. Plain and Ornamental Paper Hangings, Paints, Oils, Varnish, . -Window Glass, Brushes, etc. All work executed in the beat possible maimer by com po teat workmenOrders prompty attended to. RANSOM IIILLS, JSTO. 4:92 STATE STREET, maStf ' TODD'S BLOCK. - J a i. 2 J i ZTT ; : i Tahles,o1es,Chato Please call and examine 6ar stock. Fire doors south of Court Street. assortment of Chain Carpets at the extreme low price of 25c i . . - t . - Grand Street. AND SURE CURE xhjsuax aim ljuaua. By adding to TOLTJ BOCK and BYE a little Lemon wm a..w.uw v. . j for the money than any article In the by nnprinciplad dealers who try to palm off upon Bye In place of our TOL0 BOCK and RYE. whfoh la i the Llarlieti - - - iBillT-iTi-Mi--- ' " ' 1 j.a haying a Government Stamp on each bottle. . uAuin,i,oairaujioBer. S3 FALL AND WINTER OPENING ! B. B0G0VSIO WILL EXHIBIT ON Wednesday and Thursday, Oct, 6.7, A FINE LINE OF Pattern Bonnets and Hats, Together with the Latest Novelties in French Millinery Goods. The Ladies are Respectfully Invited to aiuaar OUR ASSORTMENT IN KID GLOVES! HAS NEVER BEEN BETTER. Very Respect folly, B ROGOWSKI, X0.310 CHAjPEL, STREET, N. B. Open Evenings. 06 et Special Rates to Iiarge Consumers. E. A. Cessner & Co., Apothecaries' Hall, an!7 301 Chapel Street. TATIIFS 1211 UunJ. NOW is the time for families to put in their win ter stock. Will deliver from the ear in lots of S or 10 bushels, at OSe mr SO lbs. put in cellar, best stock Early Rose, sound and dry, and will keep welL Sample can be seen at store No. 38 and 39 Con gress avenue, where orders can be left. JO. M. Welch & Son, Nos. 28 and SO Congress Avenue. FOB DESSEET! VIENNA Podding and flavors, Bowes Hall Plum ' Pndding, one pound papers, with full direo Uona, Price low. For aale by - ear GILBERT ft THOMPSON. WE take pleasure in informing the people ef this city and the country at large that as better as sortment of fine carriages can be found in this State than oen befotmd at the Repository of WM. U. BRADLEY & CO., ' ; 61 Chapel Street, . ;(Cor. of Hamilton,) ; ancCat price that shall be satisfactory to purchasers. j I We Have a Few SECOND-HAND CARRIAGES in good order and at low prices ; also, a few of those nice t60 No-Top Piano-Box Buggies. Please oall and select one if in want, as they will oost j ... Repairing: of all Kinds ; i Eone in the best at reasonable prioei by toll. BRADLEY ti CO. I malS - J " , HALF WAX Between STATE and ORANGES streets, on 1 the North Side of CHAPEL, Von will Find bookstore: Coan'sTtrasinesB is not confined to books alone. He offers also a line assortment of Stationery in all the popular styles at low prices. . Writing Desks, Albums, Fancy Articles, Pockethooks, Playing Cards, Building Blocks, Games, Toys and a Complete Stock of BLAXK BOOKS, all of which he will be glad to show, at 257 CHAPEL STREET. 257 Don't forget that Coan has mowed. s24 Seal to. FOR BENT, THREE BOOMS on Park street, with modern convenience, 'warmed with eteam if desired ; also 3 Rooms near the N. Y. & N. H. K.R. shopa for S6 per month : also a Barn on Park street. 1 a TJTIV UT tTJ B62i 115 Park street. FOR RENT, RAT ALT. ROOMS, cheap, for manufacturing purposes, with or without power. Apply cor- Biiil ner Artlzan and Court Streets, to A. HATCH & CO. au23tf FOR SALE, Meg, A FINE country seat and farm of 48 acres ; Mi l) also 60 acres in 5 to 10 acre plots at $100 per f !l acre, adjoining "Woodmont station. Address 3. R. AYRE8, s!4 lm Woodmont, Ct. FOR RENT, MS ROOMS, three minutes walk from the City Market ; possession Sept. L -5 Rooms No. 16 Gill street, near Chapel. 5 Rooms No. 8 Lewis street, Fair Haven. 3 Rooms on Congress avenue, near I-afayett. street. These tenements are all convenient, and have gas and water. Inquire of JACOB HEIXRR, au!9 Room No. 1 Tale National Bank Building. TO RENT, THE OFFICE and Rooms recently oconpied by Ir.-S. Henry Bronson, 112 Chapel screes. A desirable location for a physician or dentist. Apply to J. P. PHTT.T.IPS, S3 tf ujeDe muiauig. Stores and Tenements FOR RENT S f& STORE No. 79 Congress avenne, one of the J best stands in the State for any kind of bnsi ness ; counters, shelves, gas, watsr, everything in perfect order ; no money to lay out for fixtures re ut very low. Also Store No. 67 Congress avenue you can hire for almost anything you offer. Also twenty Tenements, centrally located, ranging from one room to eight. Bents very low. None but respectable and responsible parties seed apply to B. II 79 Congress Are. or 36 Broad St. auU ' First-Class Residence for Sale. MOWING to a contemplated change in business location the ensuing fall, I offer my residence, corner of East Grand and Ferry streets, for Bale. This is by far the finest place in Fair Haven, Lot 131x230 feet, well stocked with every variety of fruit in bearing condition. House built of founda tion stone, contains ten rooms, all heated by steam ; also ess and water, stationary range and wash tubs. Large barn and carriage house ; accommodations for live horses ; gas and water ; room for man. Large hennery and garden. .Parties meaning business can apply on the premises. my31 tf FREDERICK W. BABCOCK. TO RENT, MM A DESIRABLE Furnished Room will be M rented to one or two gentlemen. Call at 26 ELM STREET, my 13 tf ' Corner Orange. FOR RENT. SfiA BRICK BUILDING, with engine In good or- fuiifl der, wltn or witnou. Darn; possession anytime. mm ANDREW MARTIN. f23tf 19 Pearl Street- f FOR SALE, BUILDING LOTS on NichoU. Eagle, and both Mjiji sides of Nash street; 400 feet in one place; afcjj'U price low : terms easy. ANDREW MARTIN, f23tf 19 Pearl Street. JOSEPH SONNENBERG, Real Kstate and Exchange - Broker, 238 CHAPEL STREET. 1 g df f'kSpanisb. Doubloons wanted. United 1 Vy. " " " " F States 4 por cent. Bends and For eign securities bought and sold and dividends paid in United States currency. Tenement forrent corner of George and Day streets, 0 rooms, $9 per month. Also Gold and Silver exchanged at the office of JOSEPH SONNENBER9, ap26tf 838 Chapel Street, W. P. NIL.ES, Real Estate, Fire Insurance, and Collection Agency. FOR SALE. MVery desirable residence at 46 Exchange street. Price $2,000. Also No. SO St. John street. Price $3,000. Terms easy. These properties will pay 10 per cent on the amount asked. Other desirable places In this city and Fair Haven East tor 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 of rents and bills, examination of records and draw ing deeds. Best references given. Particulars con cerning the above furnished. Office. 70 Chapel Street, se9 ReoxB No. 1. B. H.JOHNSON, Real Estate and Loan Agent Office, 487 State Street. FOB SAIiE. - it, A Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at fi3 a bargain. . . . '. . . m oooa uottage uouse on iswignt street at mncn than it is 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 Soathingtom will be sold low to close an estate. A list of good Farms in other desirable locations. Good rents in St. John and Greene streets, Fair Ha ven, and other parts of the city. Wanted, 1,000 to $4,000 on good first mortgage se curity For Sale at a Bararain. First-class Haste, with modern fjl invprowemeit,goodotwith barn, situated sifl on fine avenue, fronting on two streets, can be seen at any time. For particulars, call at Ream No. 6, Hoadley Building, 49 Church street. dU6tf L. IT. COIBTOCK. FOB SAIiE, A NEW AND COMMODIOUS HOUSE on lid onerman avenue, nwiuwmoiy utima wrcn moo i sold at a great nargain. inquire aa mytfdtf THIS OFFICE. HINMASPS REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 63 Church Street, OPPOSITE POSTOFFTCE. Money Loaned on Ileal Estate. Houses and Sots in all parts of taeeity for sale and Bent. Bents and Interest money eollected. CHOICE WATER FRONTS. Sa-rla Reek Shore Property, 1,0U Front Feet oa Beacl. 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 partionlar location very desirable. Seaahere Cottage. For Rest. Fire Policies written In all first-class oom LONG HIHMAN, Agia. panJea. apao DR. LIGHTHHL S REMOVAL TO 147 Chapel Street Prolongation of his Practice in New Haven. A CARD. To the Public: : When last Spring I selected Kew Haven as my summer residence and commenced the practice obj jygf fission, it was my inten tion to remain only until .October, but the constant increase of patients from far and near showed me the want which is evidently felt in thiajeommnnfty, ofjo physician skilled in the special branches to which my atten tion is confined. Induced by these consider ations and the wishes of many friends,! have concluded to prolong my stay and to further this object, have leased until the first of May, the commodious residence NO. 147 CHAPEL STREET, (A. Few Doors Below Olive,) Where hereafter I may be found on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of each week. That my practice here has been at tended with most gratifying results has been sufficiently attested by many flattering testi. monials of cures from well known residents. In thanking the publio for the confidence which they so generously reposed in ma and for the many courtesies which I have received at all hands, I can give the assurance that it will be my endeavor in the future, as it has been in the past, to discharge the duties of my profession to the very best of my ability and skill. Tours respectfully, E. B. IilGHTHTLL, M. D. TESTIMONIALS. From Mr. J. II. Meliaffey, 207 Atwater Street. New Haven, August 20, 1880. Permit me to add my testimony of Dr. Idghthill's skill and success to that of Mr. Cox and others, as I have every reason to speak in terms of the highest praise of his successful efforts in my behalf. When a month ago I applied to him for relief I was a great sufferer. A catarrh which had af flicted me for some time past, recently be came so aggravated that it impaired my hear ing and gave rise to such agonizing pain and distress in my head that it nearly drove me insane. In fact, such a result could scarcely have been otherwise if Dr. Iighthill had not afforded me Suchonarvelously prompt relief. One treatment "proved the efficacy of his method, for when I left his office I was in a condition of comfort and experienced the most inexpressible relief. That night I rest ed comfortably, and in the morning felt like a new man. Ever since then a steady im provement has taken place in my case, the most stubborn features yielding readily to Dr. 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 faot,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. Iiighthill, 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. MEHAFFET. From Mr. T. M. Cox, 85 St. John Street. New Haven, July 9. It gives me great pleasure to bear witness to the remarkable skill of Dr. LighthOl 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 in 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 sor. 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 fully the value of specialties in medical practice, and I feel assured that a few min utes' conversation with Dr. Lighthfll win con vince the most skeptical of the fact that he is a master of his profession. T. M. COX. From the Rev. D. J. Clark, Pastor Congregational Chnrrh, Kast Ha ven, Conn. It affords me great pleasure to add my tes timony to that of pthers in favor of Dr, LighthiU's success in the cure of catarrh. His treatment of my wife has proved so ben eficial that I cheerfully recommend him to the confidence of the afflicted. The catarrh in the case of my wife was of long standing and in its worst form, against which many remedies had been tried in vain. The very first treatment applied by Dr. LighthiU 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 phy sician so skillful as Dr. LighthiU in the treat ment of that troublesome disease, catarrh. D. 3. CLARK. Dr. Ijigvhthill can be consulted during the following hours : On Monday from 8 a. m. till 8 p. m. On Tuesday from 8 a. m. tin 10 a. aw. On Wednesday from 330 p.m. till p.i On Thursday from 8 s. m. till 8 p. m. Office, Ho. Mail Street I ,' IfmtnntI Carrier. EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY CAHEISGTON & CO., No. 0O State Street, Courier Balldlna;. JOHK B. OABBXXGTON. KDWaBS T. OaBBIHOXON. WHS B. CABBXKaTOX, JX Tuesday Morning, Oct. 12, 1880. NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB PRESIDENT, JAMES A. GABFIELD, of Ohio. FOB VICE PRESIDENT, CHESTER A. ARTHUR, of N. York. ' For Freeidential Electors. lt T , HENRY NORTON, of Norwich. At large. ABIJAH CATIJN, of Harwinton. 1st District AMOS PEA8E, of Somen. 2d District ERASTUS BBAINERD, of Portland. 3d District EUGENE S. BOSS, of Windham. 4th District P. C. LOUNBBUKY, of Ridgeneld. STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB GOVERNOR, HOBART B. BiGELOW, of Hew Haven. FOB LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR, WILLIAM II. BILKELBV, of Hartford. FOB SECRETARY OF STATE, CHARLES E. SKARLS, of Tnompaon. !-: ' - FOR TREASURER, DAVID P. KICSIOLS, of Danfcnry. " FOB CONTROLLER, W. T. BACHELLEF of Winchest-. For Representatives In Congress. 1st District JOHN B BUCK,-of Hartford. 3d District THOMAS WALLACE, of Derby. 3d District JOHN T. WAIT, of Norwich. 4th District FREDERICK MILES, of Salisbury. For State Senators. 6th District EDW. F. JONES, of North Branford. 10th District P. T. BARNUM, of Bridgeport. 12th District OLIVER HOST, of Stamford. 14th District HENRY HAMMOND, of Killingly. Why Oeneral Grant is a Republican. From bis Address at Warren, Ohio.1 1 am a Republican as Vie two great political parties are now divided, because tlie Republican vartv is a national party, seeking the greatest good for the greatest number of citizens. '7-1 - .- 1 1. .. A,, x lucre hi lutti - 'jfrecttct t wwa vtt-i, l utw where a Democrat cannot cast his ballot and have it counted as cast. No matter what the prominence of the opposite party, he can pro claim his political opinions, even ij ne is only one among a tltousand, wiVi out fear and without proscription on account of his opinions. There are 14 States and localities m some other states icnere ltepuo licans have not this privilege. This is one rea son Khv I am a Republican. Bid I am a Re publican for many other reasons. The Repub lican party assures protection 10 uje ana prop erty, the public credit, and the payment of the debts of trie government, state, county or mu nicipality, so far as it can control. Tlie Dem ocratic party does not promise Vds; and if it does, it has broken its promises to the extent of hundreds of millions, as many northern Democrats can testify to their sorrow. lama Republican as between the existing parties because the Repub lican party fosters the productions of tte field and farm and of manufactories, and it en courages the general education of the poor as well as tlie rich. The Democratic party discourages all these, when in absolute power. 1 he Jiepuoacan party is a party oj progress and of liberality toward its opponents. It encourages the poor to strive to oetter tnevr condition, the ignorant to educate tlieir children, to enable them to compete successfully with their more fortunate associates, and, in fine, it secures an entire eguality before the law of every atisen, no matter icnat Ms race, na tionality or previous condition. It tolerates no privileged class. Every one has the opportuni ty to make lamselj all he is capaoce oj. GOTERITOR PEA SIC TO HANCOCli.. Those who .think General Grant has mis represented Hancoct's management of affairs in Texas and Louisiana, and who believe that Hancock saved the country by "General Order No. 40," should pay some attention to a letter written by Governor Pease, of Texas, to Hancock soon after the order was' issued. Governor Pease was an old Texan, a resident of the State before its declaration of inde pendence from Mexico, elected Governor in 1853 and re-elec:ed in 1855. He knew what it had cost to be a Union man in that sec tion, and few men were better qualified to speak as to the public sentiment of his State. It was because of these things that General Sheridan selected him provisional governor. His letter, written one week after the receipt of "Order No. 40," began by saying : I think it my duty to reply to some por tions of it, lest my silence be construed into an acquiescence in the opinions expressed therein in regard to the condition of affairs in Texas and the authority of the civil pro- -visional government now existing here. I dis sent entirely from the declaration that "the State Government of Texas, organized in subordination to the authority of the United States, is in the full exercise of all its proper powers." He then reviews the various acts of Con gress concerning the government of the rebel States and says : The reasonable construction of these pro visions of the acts of Congress referred to would seem to be that Texas is placed under a military government, of which the chief officer is the commander of the fifth military district, and that whatever civil government there is in Texas is provisional only, subject to said military commander and the para mount authority of Congress, and exists only by their sufferance, as a part of the machin ery through which the military authority of the United States is exercised. This construction is supported by the acts of the successive commanders of the fifth military district, and their correspondence with this office from the time they first as sumed command, in March, 18C7, until quite recently. They have exercised the right of removing and appointing at their pleasure the officers of the civil provisional govern ment (with the exception of tho few that are appointed by the governor), and of filling by appointment all vacancies in offices here tofore filled by an election by the people of Texas. They have also, at pleasure, exer cised the right to abolish, modify, control and supersede the laws heretofore enacted, as well as the proceedings and judgments of the courts. They have also, at their pleas ure, made arrests for violations of the crimi nal laws. It is true that they have permitted the of ficers of the civil provisional government, except the legislature, to perform their da ties as prescribed by the laws of Texas,' but in subordination to their orders and the laws of the United States. I am at a loss to understand how a govern ment without any representation in Congress, and without any militia force, with such lim ited powers and thus subject to be further limited and changed at pleasure by the mili tary commander of the district, can with any propriety be called a State government or ganized in subordination to the authority of the government of the United States, and in full exercise of all its powers. Governor, Pease then dissents from the declaration of General Hancock that ' 'at this time the country is in a state of profound peace." It is true, he says, that there Is no longer any organized resistance to federal authority, but the feeling of bitter hostility still exists and an unwilling obedience is yielded simply because of the belief that re sistance would bring a hopeless contest with the United States military power. But the reconstruction acts ar regarded with hatred as unconstitutional, and it is extremely diffi cult to enforce the criminal laws. Murders are common and unpunished and resistance to the laws has been general. And then fol lows this notable statement : The condition of affairs was much worse before the establishment of the present mili tary government than it has been since. The fear of arrest by the military authorities and a trial by a military commission has had some effect in deterring lawless men .from the commission of crime. ' But I am con strained to say that, since the publication of General Orders No. 40, of 29th November, 1867, from headquarters fifth military dis trict, there has been a perceptible increase of prime and manifestation of hostile feeling to wards the Government and its supporters. The letter concludes as follows : If all these matters had been known to the commanding general of the fifth military dis trict, his surprise might not have been excit ed that a civU magistrate of Texas who is de sirous to preserve peace and good order and to give security to person and life should have applied to him as the chief officer to whom the government of Texas is entrusted by the laws of the United States, to do by military authority what experience has proved cannot be effectually done by the civil officers of Texas, with the limited means and authority with which they are invested by law. This letter goes to show what there is plen ty of other evidence to prove that General Grant's severe ' comment upon General Han cock's administration in Texas and Louisiana are not unjust. Under General Sheridan's rule life and property were safer in the dis trict than they had been for years. ' When Hancock took command there was an imme diate change for the worse, for he was known to be in sympathy with the rebel leaders, and when his "Order No. 40" was issued it greatly-encouraged those who were trying to stamp out Unionism and Republicanism. Han cock has his reward in his nomination for President. EDITORIAL NOTES. It is a good thing that there is no post ponement of elections on account of the weather or for other reasons. This suspense is painful. A very important part of to-day's voting in Ohio and . Indiana is that for Congressmen. Ohio will elect twenty and Indiana thirteen. In Ohio the Democrats have eleven and the Republicans nine seats, and in Indiana the Democrats hold six, the Republicans six and the Greenbackersone member. The Republi cans expect to make gains in both States, especially in Ohio. Good judges who are on the ground are of the opinion that to-day Ohio will give a Re publican majority of between 10,000 and 20,000. Mr. Richard Smith, of the Cincin nati Gazette, estimates the Republican major ity at 20,000; Mr. Murat Halsted, of the Commercial, claims 25,000 Republican ma jority; Judge Taft claims 18,000 Republican majority ; Chairman Nash claims 20,000 Re publican majority; John O. Keffer, of the Cleveland Herald, claims 15,000 Republican majority ; Gov. Foster claims 20,000 Repub lican majority; Senator Carran, who has canvassed the State, claims 18,000 Republi can majority, and W. W. Armstrong, editor of the Cleveland Plain Dealer, a Democratic organ, concedes 8,000 Republican majority. The Nihilists have been rather quiet for some time, but it seems that they are by no means soothed or subdued. They have given Melikoff opportunity to Bhow what he could do, but now they warn him of their dissatis faction. The new Nihilist paper whose ap pearance in St. Petersburg was recently no ticed, tells the world that his reforms are not honest. He is, says "The Will of the Peo ple," an Asiatic diplomatist, who knows how to blind society by cunning ; he has, in the significant folk-saying, a fox's tail and a wolf's teeth. Under his ministry of the in terior the third section has an even extended activity. Writers and priests are employed as spies. In June G4 persons were sent to Siberia by administrative order without trial ; July 14 there were 83 dispatched thith er, and 30 of these were from Moscow, also without trial, and by administrative order. "The Will of the People" makes no definite threats, but it leaves it unmistakable that the revolutionists are not placated with the small sop that has been offered them. - The annual report of Governor Murray, of Utah, to the Secretary of the Interior con tains some remarks concerning the Mormons and their practices which ought to have more effect in rousing the people of the United States than they will have. He says of Utah : "She preserves the shadow but not the sub stance of government.' There has not been that thrifty growth her valleys, mines and situation entitle her to. As it is Utah can never be American and in accord with a peo ple whose highest allegiance is to the flag of the United States ; and as long as Utah is al lowed to remain with her present practices, organization and laws, it cannot be said that this government deals out equal and exact jus tice to all its citizens." "Congress," says Gov ernor Murray, "passed in 1862 a law forbid ding polygamy and prescribing penalties. This law is approved by the entire law-abiding and well-thinking people of the United States from Maine to Texas. It has been ad judged by the Supreme Court to be constitu tional, and yet the government for years has permitted the law to be ruthlessly thrust aside and others to be enacted that practi cally obstruct the statute so as to make it impossible to convict under it, and allow the Territory to be governed in such a way as to put a premium on crime, and further permit the guilty ones to be sent to the Legislature and to Congress, and to be paid for their record and servioes out of the Treasury of the United States." Why, the governor per tinently asks, should the government of the United States allow one of its citizens to be sentenced to the penitentiary, say in New York, for violating a law of Congress, and allow another in Utah to go unwhipped in willfully violating a law similarly passed, and be promoted to office as a premium for his crime? He thinks that Congress should either let the Mormons have full swing and make Utah an independent polyga mous State, a thing apart from the " wicked people " of the United States, or it should at once make it possible to execute the laws already passed. He concludes as follows: Sheer justice to the thousands of children yet to be born with illegitimacy as their birthmark under this illegal and indecent system ; mercy to the first and only wife, when lustful or religiously fanatical husbands thrust them aside for new and fresher com panions ; respect for its own laws, equal and exact justice to all, these and more make plaintive demands of Congress for speedy and sure adjustment of the wrongs, the ter mination of contentions that curse this good ly land, and must continue to do so until proper legislation brings relief. Time will not prove the remedy. It is revela tion (so called) against statute law. If the United States proposes that Utah and several other of its territories soon to be overspread by emigration are to be governed by revelation, well and good. If, however, it proposes in the future, as in the past, to govern by laws of Congress, appli cable for all the people, then it is all wrong. If Congress is right, if the Supreme Court is right, if the President is right, if the peo ple of the United States are right on this question, then this idea here persisted in is wrong, as it tends to, it has been claimed, and does practically, nnite Church and State, enslave this people, and constitute them law breakers. The apathy of the good men and women of this country concerning the Latter Day Saints and their beastly and criminal prac tices is astonishing and very saddening. It was long ago time that they waked to their duty in this matter. Little will be done until they do. NOT SECTIONAL. The Rochester Herald says that the man who has a corner in pork should be made to squeal. Bonner has a trotting horse that can beat its own shadow and come in ahead on a straight track. - All editions of "Fox's Book of Martyrs' without the picture of the man that carries a sixty pound basket at a picnic are spurious. Puck. What's the use of a family hanging a "God Bless our Home" on the wall and then dis puting as to who made high jack ? Detroit Free Press. To drain lands Drink whisky and spend all your time at a village saloon.- This recipe will surely drain you of all your lands in a very short while. Sanitarium. When a Philadelphia youth wants to give his best girl a particularly affectionate kiss, he shuts his eyes and imagines that she is Mary Anderson. Patent applied for. Phila delphia Jfewt. It is not so very long since a lady living on Galveston avenue rushed into the house of one of the most fashionable families and said to the lady of the house : "I have just heard that your son has been doing something dreadful." "Merciful heavens 1 What is it?" 'He is accused of forging a check." ' "Oh, is that all ? How you scared me 1 I was afraid he had been eating peas with his knife. " Galveston News. Little Johnny "Pa, did you read in the paper how a parent was fined $25 because his little boy hung on a street car ?" Parent "What of it ?' Johnny "Nothing, except I thought you wanted to give me some car tickets. There is money in it." "Johnny, you must never use tobacco " said a fond mother ; "even the hogs don't do that." "I know they don't, dear mamma, and hogs don't go to heaven, neither," and Johnny went out soon after and hid two ci rar RtiimrtR nnrlo. tli. r1iwi.oM. t-. ... . i HeraldT -. Girls about to marry must make up their minds to overlook the fact that his magnifi cent physique existed in the padding of his coat, provided he won't grumble because the tress he has treasured during his courting days originally came from a hair store. Boston Post. "Well, how are you getting along with your English ?" "Very well, indeed, as I had occasion to observe when I was in Lon don a few days ago. Last year I couldn't un derstand what the English said ; this year I have reached such a stage that the Eng lish can't understand what I say." C0ERESP0DEX'E. In New York City Westchester Connty Beauties of the Harleia Road Pai " dy'ai5te.,Ete. Puedy's Station, N. Y., Oct. 2. To the Editor of the Jodenal and CounncE : Although this letter is begun in this quiet village, among the grand old hills ,by which at present we are surrounded, it may have its completion in the city from whence hither we came on Wednesday of this week. Thus far it has been our pleasure to have the fa vor of the weather whenever we have start ed for any new abiding place, and we have been much "on the wing" since the middle of August. We took the Fulton Ferry boat from Brooklyn to New York, and then a stage for Broadway, where we passed considerable time at a wholesale jewelry establishment, and, while resting, saw the Skidmore Guards (colored) of New York, escorting a Connecti cut company, with the music of the Wheeler fc Wilson's band. They marched well, and made a fine appearance, attracting the atten tion of crowds of people, everyone rushing to the store fronts to have a look at them. We were amused at the figures (arms akimbo) of various nationalities to be seen on the tops of tall buildings interestedly surveying the marching men. We were shown the numerous goods of the establishment where we stopped, and it was curious to observe the varieties of jewels and their styles. There were elegant lockets and chains, bracelets, scarf pins in every de vice, Ac, 4c., .fee. But the "latest new sen sation" in jewelry runs to pigs. Beautiful little gold pigs, very fair representations of the "pretty pigs" of which we told you in Saratoga county, with the exception of the color of the skin, we saw, and a whole herd of them were set out upon one of the office counters, in accordance with an order which had just arrived. It is difficult to supply the orders while the "fever rages," and we were told that a fortune could be made in a short time if only there could be a full supply of the lovely creatures. What is there more extraordinary than public taste 1 We took the elevated railway cars for the " Grand Central depot, and a delightful ride it was, easy and convenient. Here one has both an upper and lower view of the streets of the metropolis, and the din below is not so confusing as when one is in it. Truly, the elevated road is a wonderful invention, and the more we travel over it the more we appreciate its conveniences, which are not of small importance to New Yorkers, although the streets over which it runs are rendered exceedingly gloomy. We next took a cab, and soon were at the Grand Central depot. Here was the Harlem train waiting, which we took, and ere long were en route for "Purdy's." There were many passengers, many New York merchants on their way home from the business of the day ; but we were assured that the New Ha Ven is tbe""greatest passenger road" in the country. The scenery along the Harlem rood is beautiful. We had thought that after Saratoga county and Hudson river scenes others would be tame, but not so. New York State seems to abound in variety and grandeur, and as this was our first jour ney over the Harlem road we were pleased to note every scene by the way. Woodlawn cemetery from the hillside looked very pleas ant, and, intently looking, we spied a very large and handsome anchor of flowers grow ing on the bank. It hod a lovely appearance on its turfy bed. We stopped at many sta tions on the road, and in less than two hours were at our destination. Purdy's Station looked pretty, even in the starlight. Our friends warmly greeted us, and also awaiting us was an appetizing meal. Our tiny friends were the first to welcome us, and were loth to retire when their usual hour arrived. But after promises that we would tell them some stories in the morning, they gave us sweet good-night kisses and pranced away to their little couches. They were on hand in the morning and later in the day well repaid our story-telling by escorting us to the adjacent chestnut hills, where we found the fat and glossy nuts and something besides superb scenery far and near, of hill and vale, forest and river. The river is the beautiful Croton, which supplies New York city with water. Then there is a pond called the Mill Pond, at the brink of which stands an old flouring mill. This is a clear sheet of water, a nice place for rowing, albeit we saw no rowboats upon it. Along its bank is a most romantic ramble, where we gathered precious floral specimens. Oh ! these old hills. They are grand I grand ! ! and it is no easy matter to ascend them. The foliage of the forests is here changing to gorgeous hues of varied shades. .. We have found some exquisite flowers on the hills, resembling the mountain harebell and the snake blossom. But, although they are respectively campanulate and labiate, they are of a different species. Our botany books wo left behind, so that the exact names can not be given. This village is inhabited by about five hundred people, perhaps more, as the settlement is very compact. A sad accident occurred not far from this place a few days ago. Lovers were out driv ing, when the horse became vicious, and taking the bit between his teeth plunged down the river bank, overthrowing the occu pants of the carriage, both of whom were injured, the young lady receiving such severe cuts and bruises as caused her death in a few moments, although she was tenderly cored for within a neighboring house. She was well known in the whole vicinity as a lovely person, and seems to have been a general fa vorite. Deep is the grief of the whole com munity. We had a long ride through the country to Union Valley, Groton Falls and Lake Maho pac. We stopped awhile at the Union Val ley cemetery, where we saw the grave of the unfortunate young lady, and we scattered some flowers thereon, as well as on the graves of some relatives and friends whose bodies are there interred. In all this part of the country there are lovely vales completely enclosed by mam moth hills. We admired the beautiful Lake Mahopac, which is nine miles in length and has upon it many verdant isles, with pleasant scenery around it. There are also fine pri-' vate residences and numerous cot tages for summer seekers. Boat houses are convenient, and we observed some young people rowing upon the clear water. There were some still remaining vis itors here, and some we noted were prepar ing for final departure to New York. From the lake we rode home by way of Croton Falls, a romantic village, although not, in our estimation, so attractive as "Purdy's," so named for Purdy, a wealthy resident here. Still we admired the high and rolling country over which we rode, following for miles the valley of the Croton river. A very short dis tance from Lake Mahopac, perhaps a quarter of a mile, a large patch of the blue fringed gentian was discovered on the wayside. Gentiana crinita is the botani cal name of these exquisite flowers, which open only in the sunlight. Our driver alighted and gathered a large bouquet of them for our preservation, and we were de lighted. Further on he stopped again, and this time at a mill where he procured some nice sweet cider for us to drink. It was of a pure and extra quality. Our ride was thor oughly enjoyable, in one of the easiest of conveyances. As was told you at the beginning of this letter its completion is made in New York city, amidst the hub-bub of Broadway, in one of its busiest offices. We came on the Harlem road, at 7 o'clock this (Monday) morning. The city looked unusually bust ling after our few days' quiet in the country, and it helps us to be assured that recreation is nearly over, and that with arrival home the life of active usefulness must soon again be taken up. Pleasure is good for a season, but it is certainly true that a life-time spent in this manner would be unprofitable to the mind, and not well for the development of either body or soul. H.zhit, Wilpi,