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TIIC, LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IN THE CITY.
OFFICE 400 STATE STREET. Published by CABMNGTON & CO. YOL. XLVIII. NEW HAVEN, CONN., WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 1880. Price Four Cents. Issued lay J. N. ADAH & CO. 1. COcroTI A large stoclt now in. styles, and all in tlie ANI Tlie finest Stock we AND A most complete assortment and all marked at the lowest possible prices. J. N. ADAM & CO. oil In the fit and style oi medium jpriccd Shoes '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 Kid Button Boots advertised at Two Dollars and Sixtr Seven Cents. The sale of these Shoes is only limited by our lack of some numbers. Read our local Notices in this paper of desirable low-priced work. WALLACE 3 DECORATED AND PLAIN, ' AT WHITTELSEY'S, 0 301 AND S93 CHAPEL STREET. DIAMONDS lib JEWELRY, &C, LOW PRICES AT SI1VERTHAU & 200 CHAPEL ST., INOLEffS BTTILima. 6 I00B3 BELOW TEX BSIS9E Grand Opening Of French, English and Scotch Saltings and TROWSERINGS, OF the latest Importations, and at extraordinary low prices. Our style of making and trimming is well known in this vicinity. A perfect nt is guar anteed every time. You are respectfully invited to call at I. H. FREEIWIAX'S, KO. 3 CHURCH STREET. el Wm MEETINGS ATNORTHFIELD. Extended reports of the ten days' meetings at Xorthneld in ST. Y. WITNESS, 9th and loth Sept. Both papers sent, post-paid, for ten cents, or 19 eoples of each, post-paid, for m. dollar. JOHN POUGAIX CO., 7 Frankfort St., New York. Gemi .f pM(ry. A beautiful new small eight-page Weekly, containing choioe seleotions from celebrated authors. Only T5 cents a year. Six copies sent as samples for ten cents. SMbnath Rending. w..irivl?ontainina a Sermon, S. 8. Lesson and Koli- glons matter. BOc.ayear. Samples free. se22 lmdfcw Sailboat for Sale. EIGHTEEN feet long, eight feet 'Mm, cat-rigged, JlatX n 366 and 368 Chapel Street. TTTfT?VrgTI- A great variety ofi very latest fashion. liave ever shown. DCMEE is noticed this sca- PATEXTS. R. H. EDDY, No. 76 State St., Opposite KUby, Boston. SECURES Patents In the United States; also in Great Britain, France and other foreign countries. Copies of the claims of any Patent furnished by re mitting one dollar. Assignments recorded at Wash ington, no Agency in tne united states possesses su perior facilities for obtaining Patents or ascertaining the patentability of inventions. R H. EDDY, Solicitor of Patents. TESTIMOKLAXS. "I regard Mr. Eddy as one of the most capable and successful practitioners with whom I have had otnciai intercourse. GHAKLEH MASON, Commissioner of Patents.1 "Inventors cannot employ a person more trnetwor thy or more capable of securing for them an early and mvoraoie consiaerauon at me faien umce. EDMUND BURKE, late Commissioner of Patente.' Boston. October 19. 1870. B. H. Eddt. Esq. Dear Sir You nrocured for me. In 1840, my first patent. Since then you have acted for me and advised me in hundreds of cases, and pro cured many patente, reissues and extentione. I have occasionally employed the best agencies in New York rnuaaeipma ana Washington, but 1 still give you al moet the whole of my business, in your line, and ad vise others to employ you. Yours truly, GEORGE DRAPER. Boston, January 1, 1880. Jal eodly Veterinary Notice. DKa, o SULLIVAN ROSE, veterinary Sur geons, graduates of the London and Amerl can Veterinary Colleges. (The only qualified surgeona in new xxaven.1 Office and Hospital, 315 CHAPEL STREET. Hours of attendance, 8 a. m, to 8 d. m. Telegrams and messages by poet promptly attended SO. Oil XJ Tontine Livers Stables WE are prepared at short notice to furnish te best Carriages, either close or open, for Balls, Weddings and Christenings. It is our intuition to have good Carrlaoea at the depot and on boat landinge when needed. Grateful for the liberal patronage in the past we hope by strict attention to the wants of our patrons to merit a continuance of the favors of the public. BARKER & RANSOM, Proprietors. W. 8. Laicodon. Foreman. n7 HalTs Bitters. JT is now twenty-nine years since we commenced the preparation of this article. Their truly val uable meuicinai properties, in canes connected with theetomach and nervous system, their exquisite taste as a cordial, and agreeable effect as a tonic are readily acknowledged by all who have used thm- In ftwrt. Hall's Bitters stand unrivaled, and their pre-eminence over all newly started and much advertised Bitten will be striking to any one, after a fair trial and com parison, we snouia oe pleased to show them. ap2 g. E. HALL, 350 Chapel Street. Wm. A. Wright, ATTORNEY AT LATV, ROOMS IN OS. G TO O, No. 153 Church St, cor. of Court myl AUGUSTUS A. BALL, ORHAMKNTAL IRON RAILING WORKa 18 AUDUBON STREET. NEW HAVEN. CT.. MANUFACTURER of Iron Fences, Orates, Doors, Stairs. Shutters. Balconies and Creatines, also Fire Proof Vaults, Iron Columns. Girders, Illumina ted Tile, etc. All kinds of iron work for public build iug. uu prisons. iMxn uoils, image a oils, etc. au'iily . SCO. New Walnut Bedroom Suites ! New Ash Bedroom Suites, j ' ' ' New Painted Bedroom Suites, I ' i F fQjb New Parlor Suites,' Sideboards, Extension Tables, Lounges, Chairs, And all other goods In large variety. Please call and examine our stock. A. C. CHAMBERL.IN & SONS', XOS. - 388, 30O AND 393 STATE' .STREteTV f BD-ij SOMETHING NEW ! The Finest ThinnTin tlie Market. Cloth Carriage Laps. The most comfortable and stylish thing used. Call and see them at the tioody ear jKUDoer scores, 73 Church Street, cor. Center, opp. P. O. 03 Orange Street, Palladium Building:. se33, - .-. : P. C. TTTTTIiK, Proprietor. FALL GAMPMGlir GREAT ANNOUNCEMENT FROM .THE, Low Price Carpet Dealers, LOUIS KOTHCHILD & BKO, 133, 135, 137 and 139 Grand Street. Having added an immense addition to oar already large and spacious warerooms, we are now able to place before the public the largest Carjets, Oil CMs, Fwr Hanois, Wirior Slafleik, 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 W OOl "jarpetS at ooc yard. O. C. Carnets. Havine 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 50c. 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 ELM CITY CARPET WAREROOMS IS THE PLACE TO BUY. JL. ROTHCHILD & BRO., 133, 135, 137, 139 Fair Haven and Westville Horse Railroad passes the door. KIDNEGEN is highly recommended and unsurpassed for WEAK or FOUL KIDNEYS, DKOPSY, HEIGHT'S DISEASE, L.OSS of ENEE GT, NERVOUS DEBILITY, or any OBSTRUCTIONS arising from KIDNEY or BLADDER DISEASES. Also for YEILOW FEVER, BLOOD and KIDNEY POISONING, in infected malarial sections. f W By the distillation of a FOREST LEAF with we have discovered KIDNEGGN, which acts specifically on the Kidneys and Urinary Organs, removing de posits in the bladder and any straining, smarting, heat or irritation in the water passages, giving them strength, vigor and causing a healthy color and easy now of urine. It can be taken at all times,in all climates, without injury to the Bystem. 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 nanseale, Ladles eapecially will like it, and Gentlemen will find KIDIEGBS the best Kidney Tonic ever used ! UTOTICE. Each bottle bears the signature of LAWRENCE ft MARTIN, also a Proprietary Govern ment Stamp, which permits KIDWSGEN to be sold (without license) by Druggists, Grocers and Other Per sons everywhere. Pnt up in Quart 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 you LAWRENCE & MARTIN, Proprietor., Chicago, 111. And 6 Bar lay Street, New York. Sold by DRUGGISTS, GROCERS and DEALERS everywhere. Sold in New Haven by G. W. M. Reed and by RICHARDSON & CO., who will supply the trade at manufacturers prices. a30 eod weowtf REWARD! The Clems in inns ABE j SMITH & CO.'S. The new cut I IS Jacket Suit cannot be found only at Smith & Co.'s. Yt'e have selected the neat est patterns and the cheap est fine groods to be found in the city. If you neglect to look at our assortment, you will miss the new selections we have just made for those that wish a superior gar ment.both in style and price. SMITH & CO., 210 Chapel Street, BELOW THE BRIDGE, NEW HAVEN, CONN. sel7tjal G. P. PUTNAM'S SONS, No. 182 Fifth Avenue, New York, Have now ready a second edition of t A Bundle or Papers, By " Pan! Siegvolk." Albert Mathews. 12roo. Cloth Extra, $1.25. " A sound book and wholesome one, whose lesson are those of self-respect, good nature, moderation, modesty and common sense." New York Evening Post. " The anthor aims to encourage his readers to be come wise men, high-minded citizens and tne gen tlemen." New York Tribune. " The anthor applies a shrewd eomnxm-aenae, not too deeply tinged with sarcasm or paradox, to TXrions peculiarities of American life." London Saturday Beview. For sale by all booksellers, and mailed free by pub lisher on receipt of price. o9 2taw3m The Voltaic Belt Company, Mar shall, Mich., WJ ILL send their oalebrated Electro-Voltaic Belt IT to the afflicted upon 30 days trial. Speedy entes guaranteed. They mean what they say. Wr o them without delay. cUSdawl ! ClottlM Ulllitl jive MW-rw aqjm, imx v i assortment of Chain Carpets at the extreme low price of 25c Grand Street. se20 3m JUHIPKR BERRIES ana BARLEY MALT For any ease of Blind, 1 Needing, Itching, Ul cerated, or ProtrndtDC PILES that DeBinsr'a Pile Remedy fiuls to euro. It allays the itching, absorbs the tumors, giTes immediate re lief. Sold by all druggists. Prepared only by i. P. Miller, MJ, cor. 10th A Arch Sts., Phila., Pa. CAUTION. Aon ammne mUa the wrapper m bottle conlaint hit signature and a Pile of Stones. All rirugeisrs and country to havff it or will ect it for you. Dutch Bulbous Roots, t INCLUDING Hyacinths, Tulips, Crocus, Narcissus, Lilies, Crown Im perials, Snow Drops, etc., etc. ; A choice and well select ed stock just received from the best Holland growers. Catalogue on application. Frank S. Piatt, 396 and 398 State Street. old&wtf Bureau of Information ftOMPOSED of the following active departments, for the purpose of making surveys, plana and specifications, and making and carrying out of public and private contracts in any part of the United States, subdivided as follows : Bnrn at Civil Engineering. Bsrean of Construction and Reconstruc tion. Bnroaa of Insurance and Re-inrarance. Bareaa of Business Firms and Supplies. Bareaa of linnet and Emigration. Bsrean of Collections mercantile and Insurance. &The above Bureaus embrace the prospecting and the drawing of plans, surveys and specifications, for the construction of Water Works, Dams, and the storage of water for any purpose, and the construc tion of Wharves, Breakwaters, etc, including minor necessary work, at horns or abroad.; PKTEB FKBQUSONChief Engineer. : '. " BEKJ.KOYESJUanager. Office No. 03 Chapel Street, snySltf 3?ear Second National Bank. PRIME BEEF, MUTTON, Lamb and VeaL - -.- SPRING Chickens and Fowls dressed to order. Halibut, Mackerel. Spanish Mackerel. Sea Baas, BUckfiea. Flatfish, Blnefish, Codfish. Haddock, Eelo, Lobsters, Oysters, Bound and Long Claras. Salt Mackerel, No. 1 Bloater Mackerel,, Pickerel, foalxnon. Choioe Bngar Cared Pork Hams, Bhonldera, Break art Bacon, Smoked and Dried Beef, Fulton Market Smoked and Pickled Beef Tongnes. Vegetables and Fruit. New Sweet Potatoes, Watermelons, Oreen Citron Melons, rery fine Peaches, Bananas, Pears, Apples, Green Corn, Lima Beans, &c At very low prices for cash. JUDSON BROS. ' Packing and Provision Co., an7 " 60S and SOT State Street. EABSIAGIS. "f 1TE take pleasure in informing the people of this J f city and the country at large tnat ne Detter as sortment of fine carriages can be found in this State than can oe rouna at tne oeposiwry oi -. , ,, WM. H. BRADLEY &. CO., 61 Chapel Street, ' - ROor- r Hamilton,) ' andt prices that shall be satisfactory to purchasers. We Have a Few f t - - SECOND-HAND CARRIAGES In good order and at low prices ; also, a few of those nice 960 No-Top Piano-Box Buggies. Please call and select -one if in want, as they wiil cost more soon Repairing: of all Kinds Toae In the beet manner at reasonable prices by WM. H. BRADLEY & CO. malS HALF WAY Between STATE and ORANGE streets, on tne North Side of CHAPEL, Von will Find A BOOKSTORE. Coan'Sibusiness is not confined to books alone. He offers also a fine assortment of Stationery in all the popular styles at low prices. Writing Desks, Albums, Fancy Articles, Pocketbooks, Playing Cards, Building Blocks, Games, Toys and a Complete Stock of BLANK BOOKS, all of which he will be glad to show, at 257 CHAPEL STREET. 257 Don't forget that Coan has moved. b24 leal Estate. FOB BENT, THREE ROOMS on Park 8treet,with modern III conveniences, warmed with steam if desired ; "I also 3 Rooms near the N. Y. & N. H. R.fi. shops for 16 per month ; also a Barn on Park street. 8e21 115 Park street. FOR RENT, KMAIX ROOMS, chean. for manufacturing isiil purposes, with or without power. Apply cor- ner Aruzan ana uoun oireeia, w A. HATCH & CO. au23 tf TT'af-kT? C4TT? A FINE country seat and farm of 42 acres ; also 60 acres in 5 to 10 acre plots at $100 per acre, adjoining Woodmont station. Address b14 1m Woodmont, Ct. FOR RENT, gk 5 ROOMS, three minutes walk from the City Market ; possession Sept. 1. s Rooms No. 16 Gill street, near Chapel. 5 Booms No. 8 Lewis street, Fair Haven. 3 Rooms on Congress avenue, new Lafayette Btreet. These tenements are all convenient, and. have gas and water. Inquirauof JACOB HELLER, anil ivoom 4o. l xaie JNauonai BanK jsuiiaing. TO RENT, THE OFFICE and Rooms recently occupied aii by Dr. S. Henry Bronson, 142 Chapel street. "iL A desirable location for a physician or dentist. Apply to J. P. PHILLIPS, sit tr mepe isuiming. Stores and Tenements FOB BENT. STORE No. 79 Conftress avenue, one of the best stands in the State for any kind of busi ness : counters, shelves, gas. water, everything in perfect order ; no- money to lay out for fixtures rent very low. Also Store No. 67 Congress avenue you can hire for almost anything you offer. Also twenty Tenements, centrally located, ranging from one room to eight. Rents very low. None but respectable and responsible parties need apply to it. ii B:rv, 79 Congress Are. or 38 Broad St. aul4 First-Class Residence for Sale. t OWING to a contemplated change in business location the ensuing fall, I offer my residence, comer of East Grand and Ferry streets, for sale. This is by far the finest place in Fair Haven, Lot 131x230 feet, well stocked with every variety of fruit in bearing condition. House built of founda tion stone, contains ten rooms, all heated by steam ; also gas and water, stationary range and wash tubs. Large barn and carriage house ; accommodations for five horses : gas and water ; room for man. Large hennery and earden. Parties meaning business can apply on the premises. myol tl J? lfcEjJJr..XaXVJIV W. DADUUUIV, TO BENT. A DESIRABLE Furnished Boom will be rented to one or two gentlemon. Call at 26 ELM STREET, myl3 tf Corner Orange. FOB BENT, BRICK BUILDING, with engine in good or der, with or without barn; possession any time. ANDREW MARTIN, f23tf 19 Pearl Streei. FOB SALE, BUILDING LOTS on Nicholl. Eagle, and both sides of Nash street ; 400 feet in one place ; price low ; terms easy. ANDREW MARTIN, 19 Pearl Street. f23tf JOSEPH SONNENBEBG, Real Estate and Exchange Broker, 238 CHAPEL STREET. g g g Spanish Doubloons wanted. United IvFaVf VFVf States 4 per cent. Bonds and For eign securities bought and sold and dividends paid in United States currency. Tenement for rant corner of George and Day streets, 5 rooms, $9 per month. Also Gold and Silver exchanged at the office of ap26tf 238 Chapel Street. W. P. NIL.ES, (Notary Public. Seal Estate, Fire Insurance, and collection Agency. FOR SALE. tVery desirable residence at 46 Exchange street. Price $2,000. Also No. 80 St. John street. ' Price 3.000. Terms easy. These properties will pay lO per cent on the amount asKea. Other desirable places in this city and Fair Haven East for sale. Would like to exchange good city property (paying well) for a vacant lot or residence on Orange street or some other first-class locality (in this city.) . Special attention to the care of property, collection of rents and bills, examination of records and draw ing deeds. Best references given. Particulars con cerning the above furnished. se9 Boom No. 1. B. H. JOHNSON, Real Estate and Loan Agent Office, 487 State Street. FOB SALE. A Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at a bargain. Good Cottage House on Dwight street at much than it la 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 Bent farms. A very desirable Farm of TO acres in SonthlnRton will be sold low to close an estate. A list of good farms in otner desirable locations. Good rents in St. John and Greene streets. Fair Ha ven, and other parts of the city. Wanted, $2,000 to $4,000 on good first mortgage se curity ma30 For Sale at a Bargain, First-class House, wltla modern improvement, pood lot with barn, situated on fine avenue, fronting on two streets, can be seen at any time. For particnlara, call at Boom No. 6, tioaaiey mil Ming, cnurcn street. FOR SAT.E, A NEW AND COMMODIOUS HOUSE on BhermMa avenue, handsomely fitted with mod-. ern convenience, ana moet pleasantly located. Will be sold at a great bargain. Inquire a myttdtf .. THIS OFFICE. HINMAN'S REAL ESTATE AGENCY, ; 63 Church Street, OPPOSITE POSTOFnCE. - Money Loaned on Real Estate. Houses and Lots in all parts of the city for sale and Bent. Bents and Interest money collectea. VHUltJS WATHiK FKU1VT8. Savin Rock Shore Property, 1,000 Front Feet on Beach Street. The most desirable on the shore, a beautiful jitovb upon a portion of it. Fine water will be supplied from the Artesian well to all purchasers, twa.yg this particular location very desirable. satnore vonagei aror Kent-. Fire Insurance Policies written in all flrat-r lass com panies. ap20 LONG ft HINMAN, Agta. DR. LIGHTHEL'S REMOVAL TO 147 Chapel Street Prolongation of his Practice in New Haven. A CARD. ;. . ' . . To the Public : "When last Spring I selected New Haven as my summer residence and commenced ' the practice of my profession, 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 thisjeommunity, ofja physician skilled in the special branches to which my atten tion is confined.. Induced by these consider ations and the wishes of many friends,I have concluded to prolong my stay and to farther this object, have leased until the first of May, the commodious residence NO. 147 GHAPEL STREET, (A Pew 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 public for the confidence which they so generously reposed in me 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. Yours respectfully. E. B. LIGHTHILL, M. D. TESTIMONIALS. From Mr. J. H. Meliaffey, 807 Atwater Street. New Havkn, August 20, 1880. Permit me to add my testimony of Dr. Iighthill'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. 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. Ever since then a steady im provement has taken place in my case, the most stubborn features yielding readily to Dr. LighthilTs skillful management. The pain has entirely disappeared, my hearing is restored and a troublesome congh, 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 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. MEHAFFEY. From Mr. T. M. Cox, 85 St. John Street. New Haver, July 9. It gives me 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 in creasing upon me it subjected me to serious inconvenience. One of Dr. Iighthill'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. Iighthill's repu tation is so well known that any recommen dation on my part is scarcely necessary, but I feel like discharging a duty to the afflicted in New Haven and vicinity to make this pub lic statement of my case, so that others may be enabled to embrace this opportunity of obtaining relief. My happy experience of the results of Dr. Iighthill'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. Lighthill will con vince the most skeptical of the fact that he is a master of his profession. T. M. COX. . From the Bev. D. 3. Clark, Pastor Congregational CItnrefa, Eaiat Haw wen, Conn. - It affords me great pleasure to add my tes timony to that of others in favor of Dr. Iighthill's success in the cure of catarrh. Win 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. 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 skillful as Dr. Lighthill in the treat ment of that troublesome disease-, catarrh. D. 3. CLARK. Dr. Lighthill can be consulted during the following: hours : On Monday from 8 a. nr. till 8 p. nt. On Tneaday from 8 a. in. till 10 a. m. -' On Wedneaday from 3s30 p. n. till 8 p.m. On Thursday from 8 a. an. till 8 p. m. - Office, M 147 Clapl Street. ol EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY CABEESGTON & CO., No. 400 State Street, Courier Building. JOHZT B. CABBXNQTON. KXWA&T T. CABBIHOTOK. JOHN B. CAKI1INGTON, JK Wednesday Morning, Oct. 13, 1880. NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOR PRESIDENT, JAMES A. GARFIELD, of Ohio. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, CHESTER A. ARTHUR, of N. York. for Presidential Electors. At Large- HENRY NORTON, of Norwich. ' ABIJAH CATLIN, of Earwinton. 1st District AMOS PEASE, of Somers. M District ERASTU8 BRAINERD, of Portland. 3d District EUGENE 8. BOSS, of Windham. h District P. C. LOUNSBURY, of Ridgeneld. STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOR GOVERNOR, HOB ART B. BIGEL.OW, of New Haven, FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR, WILLIAM II. BILKELEY, of Hartford. FOR SECRETARY OF STATE, CHARLES r.. SEARLS, of Thompson. FOR TREASURER, DAVID P. NICHOLS, of Danbury. FOR CONTROLLER, W. T. BACHELLEf of Winchestr-. For Representatives in Congress. 1st District JOHN R. BUCK, of Hartford. 2d District THOMAS WALLACE, of Derby. 3d District JOHN T. WAIT, of Norwich. 4th District FREDERICK MILES, of Salisbury. For State Senators. 4th District CHAS. H. FARNAM, of New Haven. 6th District EDW. F. JONES, of North Branford. loth District P. T. BARNUM, of Bridgeport. 12th District OLIVER HOYT, of Stamford. 14th District HENRY HAMMOND, of Killingly. Why General Grant Is a Republican. From bis AddresB at Warren, Ohio.l I am a Republican as tlie two great political parties are now divided, because the Republican party is a national party, seeking the greatest good Jor the greatest number of citizens. 1 liere is not a prea.net in this vast Jyation 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 -fas political opinions, even ij he is only one among a thousand, with out fear and without proscription on account of his opinions. There are 14 States and localities in some other States where Repub licans have not this privilege. This is one rea son why I am a Republican. But I am a Re publican for many other reasons. The Repub lican party assures protection to life and prop erty, the public credit, and the payment of the aeots of the government, State, county or mu nicipality, so far as it can control. Tlie Dem ocratic party does not promise this; 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. I am a Republican as between the existing parties because the Repub lican party fosters the productions of the field and farm and of manufactories, and it en courages Vie general education of the poor as well as tlie rich. The Democratic party discourages ail these, when in absolute power. 1 he Republican party is a party of progress and of liberality toicard its opponents. It encourages the poor to strive to better their condition, the ignorant to educate their cJiildren, to enable tiem to compete successfully witli tlteir more fortunate associates, and, in fine, it secures an entire equality before the law of every citizen, no matter what his race, na tionality or previous condition. It tolerates no privileged class. Every one lias the opportuni ty to make mmself all he is capable of. OHIO AND INDIANA. A great vote was polled yesterday in both Ohio and Indiana, and the electiopassed off with as little disturbance as could be expect ed in view of the exciting nature of the con test. Up to this writing (1 a. in.,) the re turns indicate great Republican gains in both States, and that the gains in Indiana have been great enough to give the State to the Republicans. If later returns make this certain it will be "glory enough for one day," and the presidential fight will be practically settled in favor of the Repub licans. But if Indiana proves to have been carried by the Democrats, as it usually is in State elections, the presidential fight will be hotter than it has been and its result just as doubtful. The latest nows from the two States will be found on the third page. "SECTIONALISM." It is not strange that the Democratic party should in the present campaign deprecate ar guments of a sectional character, since the success of that party necessarily involves the rule of a section whose entire population is not a third of that of the whole country, and whose white and dominant population is about one-seventh of that of the whole country; a section which carries on only about seven per cent, of the commercial en terprises of the country and a much smaller proportion of the industrial enterprises. At the Cincinnati convention Wade Hamp ton promised the Democratic party the votes of the solid southern section, and there is little reason to doubt that that promise will be made good. In the eve.nt of the success of the Democratic party at the approaching election the solid South would cast a large majority of the Democratic votes in the Electoral College. Assume, for the sake of the argument, that that party at the ap proaching election will secure the votes of the solid South, and also of the States of Delaware, Maryland, Missouri, New-Tork, New Jersey and Indiana. This is quite as much as any sensible Democrat could claim. In that event the total Democratic vote in the Electoral College would be 11)7, of which 112 of the votes, or 57 per cent., would be from the States of the solid South, i. e., the States which formally seceded, including the State of Kentucky. Evidently, therefore, if this should be the result of the approaching election, and if the present political status of the Senate and House of Representatives should continue, the solid South would be able to direct the policy of the national gov ernment through its control of the legisla tive and executive branches of the govern ment. Anybody who doubts that the solid South would assume and exercise all the power it could places himself in opposition to all ex perience, to the history of the South with respect to the assumption and exercise of political power and to the history of the north ern Democracy with respect to subserviency to southern dictation. The placing of the Democratic party in power means nothing less than the restoration of southern domi nation in our national affairs. This being true, the question arises wheth er that great and important section of the country not included in the solid South can afford to let a small and in many respects much less important section rule. We want a sound financial system. Such a system is vital to thejrosperity of our commerce and industries. The record of the solid South is clearly at variance with the policy of a sound currency and the maintenance of a high de gree of public confidence in the credit of the national government. We want proper pro tection to American enterprise in those in dustries in which Americ n labor competes with foreign labor. In view of the fact that the great industrial enterprises of the coun try are chiefly at the North, the States of the solid South can be expected to have but little active sympathy in a governmental policy of this nature. In the past the whole force of its influence has been thrown against this policy. The Democratic party has, in its platform in' the present struggle, placed it self in an attitude of hostility to this policy. We want appropriations for internal improve ments, especially those in aid of commerce, made in conformity with the relative impor tance of the commercial and industrial inter ests of the various sections of the country. Have we any reason to expect that the solid South will do the fair, thing in this matter? And can we expect the wisest and most ben eficial legislation in behalf of great material interests at the hands of men towards whom those who control those interests do not stand in the close relationship of constitu ency? No patriotic or fair-minded man denies or would take away the right of the South to her fair proportion of influence in the coun cils of the Nation. She has usually had, while she has been a part of the Nation, quite all that belonged to her, and she has it now. She has also always been eager for more power than was rightly hers, and she ruled this country for many years to its great harm. She again seeks to rule it and will, if the Democratic party, which is now deploring the sectionalism of the Republican party, is victorious next month. If a section must rule it should be the section which has the best right to rule, and that section is not the solid South. Moreover, it is quite plain that the abolition of sectionalism will not be hastened by giving the South full aswing. EDITORIAL NOTES. Alderman Charles H. Farnam, nominated yesterday by the Republican Senatorial con vention of this (the Fourth) district, is well qualified for the place for which he is nomi nated. He is a son of Henry Farnam, a graduate of Yale and of Columbia Law School, and has done good work for the in terests of the city as Alderman. He ought to be elected. The thirtieth anniversary of the first meet ing held in New England for the promotion of woman's rights will be celebrated in Worcester (Mass.) on Wednesday and Thurs day, October 20 and 21. Mrs. Howe, Mrs. Livermore, Lucy Stone, Senator Hoar, Col. Higginson, Wendell Phillips and many other advocates of the cause will be present and make addresses. Thirty years have wrought great changes in the popular estimation of the cause of woman's rights. The people understand better what women demand, and the women themselves have sifted the proper from the improper in their purposes and placed themselves upon a platform which has gradually won the approval of intelligent men. In a controversy between President Lin coln and ex-Governor Bradford of Maryland, who is an ardent Hancock man, our great President used these words : "Your sugges tion that nearly all the candidates are loyal I do not think quite meets the case. In this strug gle for the nation's life, I cannot so confident ly rely on those whose election may have depended upon disloyal votes. Such men, when elected, may prove true, but such votes are given them in the expectation that they vill prove false." his characterization by the late President applies with great force to the present situation. Hancock was true to the Union in the civil war, but those who sup port him were not. The "solid South" is a unit for him, because it expects him to carry out its plans. M. Alfred Naquet reports that the question of divorce in France is at present in the fol lowing condition : His bill was first laid on the table of the Chamber of Deputies in 18 76 and rejected by the committee. It was again brought forward May 20, 1878, and rejected by the committee. The Chambers, however, decided that it should be examined, and a committee was appointed to that effect, the majority of whose members were favorable to the bill. The report of this committee was drawn up by M. Leon Renault, and laid on the table of the Chamber January 15, 1880. To those who are disheartened by the slowness of parliamentary procedure M. Naquet cites the instance of the English peo rjle, who have been struggling for twenty years to obtain the legalization of marriage with a deceased wife's sister. "We," he says, ' 'shall not have to wait twenty years for divorce. Opinion on this point is now made up both in and out of Parliament, and a simple question of procedure still retards the final result, which is now certain. " The English papers relate that the search ers in the Seaham colliery after the recent terrible disaster came upon several affecting memorials of the doomed men shut up in the fiery mine. On an old ventilation-door was chalked, " All alive at 3 o'clock. Lord have mercy upon us. Together praying for help Robert Johnson." In another part were written with chalk on a plank the words, in a bold clear hand : ' ' The Lord has been with us. We are all ready for heaven. Richard Cole. Half -past 2." Another poor fellow, Michael Smith, had scratched with a nail upon his water-bottle the following message to his wife: "Dear Margaret: There were forty of us altogether at 7 a. m. Some were singing hymns, but my thoughts were on my little Michael. I thought that him and I would meet in heaven at the same time. Oh ! dear wife, God save you and the chil dren, and pray for myself. Dear wife, fare well ! My last thoughts are about you and the children. Be sure and learn the children to pray for me. . Oh, what a terrible position we are in." "Little Michael " was the child he had left home ill. It died on the day of the explosion. Senators Wallace and Bayard have been making speeches in Pennsylvania upon the tariff question, and, like Senator Eaton, they have been trying to make their hearers be lieve that it is safe to trust the Democratic party with the ordering of public affairs. The Philadelphia Nortli American does not think these speeches have been honest ones and would like to have Messrs. Wallace apd Bay ard answer the following questions : 1. Which was more favorable to national prosperity, the tariff of 1824 or that of 1816? 2. Which was the more favorable to na tional prosperity, the tariff of 1824 or that of 1828. 3. Was the tariff of 1833, as regards the protection of domestic industry, as favorable as the tariff of 1828 ? 4. Was, 'or was not, the tariff of 1842 more conducive to national prosperity than the compromise tariff of 1833? ' 5. Do Senators Bayard and Wallace re gard the tariff of 1846 as a better measure for the nation than the tariff of 1842 ? 6. Do either of these gentlemen now re gard "a tariff for revenue only," as declared for in their party platform, and as the tariff of 184G undoubtedly was in intent, better for the country than the present protective tariff? And when they declare that the Democratic party is as favorable to protection as the Re publican party, do they mean to refer the public to the tariff measures enacted by their party since 1833? If the Democratic party has been in the habit of legislating for the protection of home, industries the fact can be shown from the record. Why don't somebody show it ? A writer in the Scientific News who has passed many years' in Southern Asia has something interesting to say about monkeys. According to him the monkey makes the most reliable cashier in the world, and, when well trained is able to .discriminate between true and spurious coin with a delicacy to which his master cannot approximate. When a coin is placed in his hand, he first examines its design and inscription with, great gravity and attention,' and then puts the piece in his mouth and tests it by the sense of taste. If it is all right he passes it to his master with a nod of approval, 'but if not, he places it 'upon the counter with a severe and forbid ding expression of countenance. Monkey cashiers possess such a reputation for acu men in the detection of spurious coin in the countries where they are employed in this ca pacity that no one ever thinks of appealing from their decision, and they are regarded as experts whose judgment is final. Better than this, they are never detected in attempts to default or rob their employers, and are con sidered extremely reliable in money matters. But they will steal fine fruits when they get an opportunity, organizing raids in parties of a score or more upon the fruit groves in the neighborhood, and fairly ruining the indus trious fruiterer in a single night. In order to defeat these raids proprietors train mon keys of their own to dress themselves in the skins of tiger cats and conceal themselves in the foliage of the trees. Thus clothed in the panoply of the deadliest and most dread ed enemy of his tribe, the guardian of the coveted fruit leaps down from his covert at the moment the raiders have become fairly engaged, and rushes in among them with reckless gallantry. Instantly, without stopping to look further than the spotted hide, the members of the assailing party take up the alarum cry and run away . in a panic, shrieking and trembling, while their brother, in the skin of the tiger-cat, follows close upon their heels. It is said that they never revisit premises from which they have once been driven in this way, and that the proprietor forevermore enjoys an immunity from their depredations which can not be procured by shooting half a dozen of them in the act of midnight larceny. ADOPTED. A BOMAKCE IN SKELETON. A calm, delightful Autumn Night A Moon's mysterious, golden Light A Maiden at her Window Height. In Robes of pure and fleecy hite. The little Wicket Gate ajar A Lover tripping from afar. With tuneful voice and light Guitar, To woo his radiant Guiding Star. A Lute with soft, insidious Twang Oh. how the doting Lover sang ! A Bull Dog with Remorseless Fang A Nip, a Grip, a Deathly Pang. A Maiden with a startled Glance A Shrieking for Deliverance A kind of weird, hilarious Dance A Pair of Riven Doeskin Pants. A Maiden fainting with Affright A Lover in a sickening Plight A Bull Dog chuckling with Delight A wild, delirious Autumn Night ! Cruelty to insects Eating chestnuts in the dark. Philadelphia Oh ronicle-Iferald. The Chinese in San Francisco call Talmage Ah Chin Museek.- Chicago l imes. To get truth by telephone it is necessary to have a good man at the other end of the hue. And now Lady Godivia is said to be a myth a bare falsehood, as it were. Boston Com mercial Bulletin. Why do girls kiss each other and men do not ? Because girls have nothing better to kiss and men have. All reports to the contrary, the ice crop for 1881 has not yet been damaged by frost. Philadelphia Chronicle-Herald. "What do you know about the cuckoo?" asked a school teacher of little Johnny . "wuffin, 'cept he don t lay his eggs him self." One of the first requisitions received from a newly-appointed railway station agent was : "fcend me a gallon of red oil lor tne danger lanterns." "I believe in bananas in the abstract, but not in the concrete, " said the old gentleman, as he painfully arose from the asphalt walk. Transcript. Bjornson, the Norwegian novelist and poet, hjas ajrrived iju tjhis cjountry, . cjreating qjuite ajn ejxeitement ijn ljiterary cjircles, amd lis amxious tio niieet Wuhelmu, bungo. Oil City Derrick. A colored man came into a Galveston news paper office and wanted to take the paper. "How long do you want it?" asked the clerk. "Jess as long as it is, boss. Ef it don't fit de shelves I kin far a piece off myself." Galveston News. A family going north from Raleigh, last week, took the boat at Norfolk after dark. Next morning the little girl awoke and scrambled up to the window, and, looking out on the broad Atlantic, exclaimed : "Oh, mamma, do get up here and see ; the front yard is full of water." In New York, the other day, a stevedore was injured by a falling cotton bale, and was placed in an ambulance, apparently lifeless. As the vehicle rushed towards the morgue, the surgeon in charge sounded the gong, as usual, to warn other vehicles. Suddenly he was startled by hearing the supposed dead man remark, ' 'If you don't stop ringing that bell, 1 11 get out and walk." CWIMUMCATIOSS. Religion in Politics. To the Editor of the Joubnal and CormrER : In every national crisis three classes of cit izens are always prominent. One is com posed of the men who intelligently and clear ly comprehend pending issues and throw their influence and action accordingly. A second class, not caring to busy themselves with disputed questions, are prone to treat them alike indifferently, or else to float with the tide. A third class often the most zeal ous, persistent and energetic simply obey, as a mass, the impulses and statements they receive from such of their number as possess Buperior wealth, or talents, or station. Now, it is a mere truism to assert that those men whose principles, feelings and conduct in life harmonize with the"great teachings of "The Sermon on the Mount" will not ordina rily feel and act in unison with either of the two classes last described. The reasons are obvious : their heaven-born intuitions, dis cerning and appreciating, be it rectitude on the one hand or rascality on the other, lead to truth and safety, while their range of every-day thought and experience takes in, not temporalities alone, nor mere personal aims, but is conversant with that "grand morality" and practical prudence which are to outlast the ages. This accustomed bent and habit cannot but confer or favor both an aptitude to judge of evidence and truth ful optics to discern the quality and results of public procedures and of partisan plat forms. It is competent for such men and their bounden duty as well to invoke the power, in aid of their just and truthful convictions, which is comparable tp no other power in efficiency and sure operation that is, the spiritual power of individual religious sap plication. Accordingly, if it appears a truth as to such men in vast numbers among ourselves it does at this time appear (but re specting which our subject does not require any expression of our own opinion here) that, at the last presidential election the Re publican majorities of two entire States were suppressed by adherents of the very party who, both individually and in conventions, have all along shouted " fraud," that the at tempted Maine fraud was, apparently, con nived at, well nigh the Union over, by the public organs and exponents of that party, that jibes and baseless denials are resorted tojby the same to cover the political mur ders, in the "Solid South," of inno cent and defenceless freedmen of which General Sheridan officially reported two thousand in Louisiana alone, and the subsequent New Orleans colored con vention five thousand and that a national military officer of repute is put forth and consenting to stand for the Presidency in an avowed dependence on States in which, noto riously, no free ballot is permitted by his party, therein dominant then have these men of the class referred to a ready and effectual resort to the Divine Judge and an assured hearing which none can prevent or enfeeble, or plausibly object to. The most pronounced repugnance to "Church and State" needjbeget no hesitation to such a free and authorized union of religion with indi vidual p litics a liberty without a cavil, un less on the part of partisans willing to see villainy rather than religion in politics. But, conceding to these supplicants a power and a case if pleaded in the High Court of Heaven, there yet remains to the political copartners in violence and wrong one hopeful encouragement. They will espy this in the prevailing apparent unconscious ness of the religious masses to their great possession and indefeasible right of influence with the cause itself of all causes. They -might and would ask with triumph, " How many and which of the periodicals called 'religious' have even whispered any pub lished reminder of this?" How many pas tors have encouraged and incited their churches to exercise this power and privi lege ? No one, however, could ignore or make light of at least one recent and emi nently impressive, non-partisan and persua sive exhortation to this great privilege and public duty made boldly in one of the pulpits of this city. New Haven, Oct. 11. Good Hops.