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Published by CABRINGTON & CO. ; " ' .. . - : ". THE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER W THE CITY. ' OFFICE ESTATE STREET.
VOL. XLYIII. . llr NEW HAVEN, CONN., WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1880. Price Four Cents. jTn. adam & coiJlM CITY CARPET WAREROOMS. Whose place of business lie Si fa of lew Haven Have now on hand the largest and best stock of Silks and Dress Goods they ever showed. IN especially they distance competition, whether as to quan tity of stock, or value at the various prices. A mere glance at their stock will show that they carry more silk than any other firm, and the experience of the last six years has made it an accepted fact that they always give the best value. They have at present a magnificent as sortment of COLORED SILKS, BLACK and COLORED BATIKS, SILK SERGES and BROCADES, SILK NOVEL TIES, VELVETS and PLUSHES. Their Dress Goods stock is also replete with all the la test novelties and most fashionable fabrics, the prices be ing in every case as low as can be named anywhere else, and in many instances lower. CASHMERES, CAMEL'S HAIRS, PLAIDS, a splendid assortment; FLAXXEL SUITIXGS, every" grade and color. CLOTHS AND CLOAIQNGS. J. N.Adam & Co.- n2 That prove a protection from damp pave ments are better than a ' pound of cure." Y.mlios' sf4ili SaIa (Tnmmnn Sphsa" Rassirs. if. sol - season by W. B. Fenn & Co., have the beauty of utility, are light on the foot, and absolutely waterproof at the sole. A COLD WIIVD from the north brought us Ladles' Quilt ed Puff Lined Slippers, warm as an old fashioned church foot stove. READY FOR IT Our Basement is filled to repletion with every style Ladies', Gentlemen's, Misses and Chil dren's Rubber Goods. The stock with few exceptions was purchased before the advance. N. B. Our last job lot, four hundred pairs of Ladies' American Kid Fine Button Boots, one dollar and ninety flve cents ($1.9..) WALLACE B. FE1 DECORATED AND PLAIN, AT WHITTELSEY'S, Grand Opening Of French, English and Scotch Suitings and TROWSERINGS, OF the latest importations, and at extraordinary low prices. Oar style of making and trimming well known in this vicinity. A perfect fit is guar anteed every time. You are respectfully invited to call at L. II. FREEDMAX'S, NO. 02 CHURCH STREET. 1 . lwhf ? ". MOWERS. FANCY GRASSES, llETC, ETC. - Frank .8. Piatt, 396 and 39S State Street. oHdfcwtf is now so well known as arm Shoes ! SCO. SOI AND 393 CHAPEL STREET. LOUIS S. MASON, Grocer, 748 STATE STREET, Merwin's Slock, IS making improvement is his store, and is pre paring to meet demands for the fall trade, with additions to his stock, and offers a large assortment of Crockery, Mason's Jars in qta and p to. Yellow Ware, ftookingbam Ware, Flower Pots, Brushes, Brooms, Wooden Ware, Elastic Starch, Arbuckle's Coffee, For eign and Domestic Pickles, Chow-Chow, Kennedy's Biscuit, Flavoring Extracts, Canned Goods, Jellies, Shelf Goods of all kinds, Teas, Coffees and Spices, Confectionery. Fruits, Nuts, Grapes, Meats and Vege tables, Sweet Watermelons and Citron Melons, and other goods too numerous to mention, usually kept in a first-class stose, and all at satisfactory prices. ' LOUIS S. MASOX, 748 State Street, near Bradley. Veterinary Notice. DBS. O'SCLLIVAN ROSE, Veterinary 8ur geom, graduate. OI lle jxmaon ana Amen can v etennary ittlleges. (The only qualified .uryeuuB in , j w xiaven. J Office and Hospital, 31S CHAPEL STREET. Hoars of attendance, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Telegrams and messages by post promptly attended to. dl7 ly Tontine Livers Stables WE are prepared at short notice to furnish the best Carriages, either close or open, for Balls, Weddings and Christenings. It is our intention to have good Carriaeea 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 01 me iavora ox toe puDue. BARKER BAKSOM, Proprietors. W. 8. XjANgdox, Foreman. n7 Hall's Bitters. TT is now twenty-nine yean sine we commenced X the preparation of this article. Their truly val uable medicinal properties, in oases connected with the stomach and nervous system, their exquisite tasta as a cordial, and agreeable effect as a tonic are readily acknowledged by all who have used them. ' In fact, 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, neanoma oe pieasea to snow tnem. P2 E. K. HAXJj, 350 Chapel Street.- Wm. 2L Wright, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ROOMS KOS. e TO 9, No. 15$ Church St., cor. of Conrt AUGUSTUS A. BALL, OUNAMJEflTAl. IRON RAILING WORKS 16 AUDUBON 8TBEET. NEW HAVEN. CT.. 11 TANUFACTUBER of Iron Fences. Grates. Doors. It I stairs. Shatters. Balconies and Creatines. akv Fire Proof vaults. Iron Columns, Girders, illumina ted me, etc All sanas ox iron wont lor pudiic build ings and prlsona.- uoor jjolta, smogs jsolta, ate. Carrlagres and Wagons for Sale. tbree second-hand Phaetons. Top Carriage. shifting top, patent wheels ; also second-hand Wagons and damages. Repairing of all kinds promptly attended to and at the liowest Prices. Carriages and Wagons Stored and Hold on Commission. t)mXS D. TOBIN, 10 HOWE STREET. LOUIS EOTHCHILD & BKO, 133, 135, 137 and 130 Grand Street, HEADQUARTERS FOE . Low Prices, Latest Styles, Special Inducements in Oil Cloth Rugs of All Sizes. We call attention CRUMB CLOTHS Consisting of Turkish, Smyrna, Moquette, Velvet and Tapestry Bugs, Rope Mats, Cocoa Mats, Manilla, Thread Mats, Rubber Mats, etc. Our line of Crumb Cloths is second to none, consisting of all the latest styles and color ings of Imported and Domestic Woolen Druggets. Ml the leading styles of Brussels, Tapestry, tins at prices lower than the lowest. White Blanks Satins Gilt Embossed Mica Borders, Dadoes, Freizes and Decorations at equally low prices. The above eoods were bought cheap for cash, and we will give the public the benefit of them on the same terms by calling at the ELM CITY CARPET WAREE00MS 133, 135, 137, 139 Li. ROTHCHILD & BRO., The Great One Price Carpet Dealers. Fair Haven and Westville Horse Railroad passes the door. se20 3m MIT BfilOBnS Fine Parlor Suites. A. C. CHAMBERLIN & SONS', IVOS. 388, 300 AXD 303 STATE STREET, se23 Five doors south of Court Street. SOMETHING NEW ! The Finest Thing Cloth Carriage Laps. The most comfortable and stylish thing' used. Gall and see them at the Croodyear ltubber Stores, 73 Church Street, cop. Center, opp. P. O. 03 Orange Street, Palladium Building:. se23 F. C. TUTT17E, Proprietor. T Igf i Hi Ttf TUTS' --- -maintain . .Sill KIINKGKN is higrMy recommended and unsurpassed for WEAK or FOTJIi ItlDNEXS, DROPSY, BRIGHT'S DISEASE, LOSS of ENER GY, NERVOUS DEBIIiITY, or any OBSTRUCTIONS arising from KIDNEY or BLADDER DISEASES. Also for YELLOW FEVER, BLOOD and KIDNEY POISpNEVG, tW By the distillation of a FOREST LEAF with we have discovered KIDSEGES, which sets 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 flow of urine. It can be taken at all times,in all climates, without injury to the system. Unlike any other preparation for Kidney difficulties it has a very pleasant and agreeable taste and flavor. It contains positive Diuretic properties and will not nauseate. Ladies especially will like it, and Gentlemen will find KID9TEGEIV the best Kidney Tonic ever used ! BfOTICE. Each bottle bears the signature of LAWRENCE fc MARTIN, also a Proprietary Govern ment Stamp, which permits KIDNEGEN to be sold (without license) by Druggists, Grocers and Other Per sons everywhere. Pat up in Q,urt size Bottles for General and Family Use. If not found at your Druggists or Grocers, w. will send a bottle prepaid to the nearest express office to you LAWRENCE & MARTIN, Proprietors, Chicago, III. And 6 Barlay Street, New Tsrk. Sold by DRUGGISTS, GROCERS and DEALERS everywhere. Sold in New Haven by G. W. M. Reed and by RICHARDSON & CO., who will supply the trade at manufacturers prices. au30 eod weowtf cure. It allays PATENTS. R. H. EDDY, So. 76 State St., Opposite Itilby, Boston, SECURES Patents in the United St&tes; also in Great Britain, France and other foreign countries. Copies of the claims of any Patent furnished by re mitting one aonar. Assignments recorded at Wash ington. Ko Agency in the United States possesses su perior facilities for obtaining Patents or ascertaining the patentability of inventions. R. H. EDDY, Hoiicuor or Patents. TESTIMONIALS. 4I regard Mr. Eddy as one of the most capable and successful practitioners with whom I hare had official intercourse. CHARLES MASON, Commissioner of Patents. w "Inventors cannot employ a person more t met wor thy or more capable of securing for them an early and favorable consideration at the Patent Office. EDMUND BUBKJfi, late Commiseioner of Paten te." BOSTON, October 19, 187a B, H. Eddy, Esq. Dear Sir You procured 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 Philadelphia and Washington, but I still give yon al moet the whole of my business, in your line, and ad vise others to employ you. lours truly, ukuhue drapes. Boston. January 1, 1880. jal eodly know thyself: Xhe untold miseries that result from indiscretion in early life may be alleviated and cured. Those who doubt this assertion should purchase the new medical work published by the PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, Boston, entitled THE SCIENCE OP LIFE ; or, SELP-PRES-ERVAT10. Exhausted vi tality, nervsus andphysical debility, or vitality im paired by the errors of youth or too close application to business, may be restored and manhood regained. Two bunareatn edition, revised ana enlarged, just published. It is a standard medical work, the best in the English language, written by a physician of great experience, to whom was awarded a gold and Jeweled medal by the National Medical Association. It con ains bea utiful and very expensive engravings. Three hundred pages, more than 60 valuable proscriptions for all forms of prevailing disease, the result of many years of extensive and successful practice, either one of which is worth ten times the price of the book. Bound in French cloth ; price only $1, sent by mail post-paid. The London Lancet says ? "No person should be without this valuable book. The author is a noble benefactor." The Tribune says : " The author has had unprece dented success in dealing with nervousness of ail kinds and its affections, whether due to pernicious habits or inherited. He la a Nervo-specialist, and therefore knows whereof he writes with such power end ability." An illustrated sample sent to ail on receipt of S cents for postage. The author refers, by permission, to Hon. P. A. BI SHELL, M. P., president of the National Medical Association. Address Dr. W. H. TTT1 A T PARKER. No, 4 Bullfinch I-! Wj I J Street, Boston, Mass. mTTVCJWT Tjl The author may be X XX X OXJ-LiX eonsulted on all dinrianoa requiring skill and expert - Kfti libra.; 4Y- fiala . f EIGHTEEN feet long, eight feet beam, oat-rigged, Inauire at (mNARRAn a vb Largest Assortment. to our line of MATS AND RUGS, Three-Ply, Extra Super Ingram. C. .. 8c and 10c per roll. . ....170 " " . 30c " " 40c " " 20c " " Grand Street. in the Market. in infected malarial sections. JUMPER BERRIES nn (I BARLEY 9IAX.T ft C1J lRnF"D' of Blind, KCl MU if U Bleeding, Itching. Ul "" "W canted, or Protruding that DeBincI Pile Kerned v Sulita PILES the itching, absorbs the tumors, gives immmtdiaie re. uvi. rauuujMiuiuesw. xwwitmij vj J. r. AUJier, JU.AT., cur. loth A Arch Ste., Phila., Pa. JA ITTIOST. JVone genuine unlets the wrapper on bottle contains his signature and a Pile of Stones. AH Hnwttt o.mt". it r will. tt it for you. ttaxmp. E. P. ARVLNE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Booms 9 and 11, 69 Church St. an!9 S. AKTIIUH MABSDEN, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 18 LAW CHAMBERS, NEW HAVEN CONN., COMMISSIONEB GF DEEDS, for New York, Mas sachusetts, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Illinois, Georgia, Florida, North Carolina, South Carolina,' California, Kansas, Rhode Island, Iowa, New Jersey, Minnesota, Ohio, Louisiana, Ac Collections made in all parts of the United States,at lowest rates, throngh reliable correspondents. f25tf Chas. S. Hamilton, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 1 TALE NATIONAL BANE BUILDING, Corner Chapel and State Streets, Notary Public New Haven, Conn, apetf BED FIRE ! An Abundance a t Whittlesey's Drug Store; idfew 428 Chapel and 326 State stree A. a CHAMBEBIXS & SOKS, snl8 2aw3m New Karen, Conn. Bnlbs, Grasses, Immortelles, Pampas Plumes, Fancy Baskets, Wire Work. Funeral and Wedding orders at tended to -with dispatch. - H. E. TOWNSEND, 181 Chapel Street, oiaSm : . Below the Bridge WM. D. BRYAN, CUSTOM TAILOR, No. 127 Church Street, ' is selling! DRESS AND BUSINESS SXJITS At lewer prices than STer before. s26 TURKEYS AND CHICKENS AGAIN! RECEIVED fresh this morning, a large lot of Tur keys and ChickenB, which is the first received this season. Country dressed Turkeys, 18c. per lb. , - . . Country dressed Chickens, 18c per lb. Fresh Eggs, 25c. per dozen. Fresh country Butter, 35c. per lb. Splendid Tabic Butter for 28 and 30c. per lb. Good Gheese for 8, 10 and 12c per lb. Delaware Sweet Potatoes 17c. per pk. Tiii-M C&rth. Cncoanuts. 5c each. Still selling Early Rose Potatoes in not less than 5- bush. lots at eso. per dusu.. atsuvtajret. -Everything at bottom prices for cash. D. Iff. Welch & Son, Nos. 28 and. 30 Congress Avenue, o28 . Boynton's Furnaces. Having on hand a number of the above heaters, I will sell them, de livered at my store at the following: prices to close them out at once. 32 in. with galvanized case, $ 65 36 " " " " $ 75 40 " " " $100 44 ' $125 No. 24 Brickset improved $115 ' 26 " " $140 Cash Down. EVAN EVANS, I will fit in the above at bottom prices if required. o!6 Bureau of Information f COMPOSED of the following actire departments, J for the purpose of making surveys, plans and specifications, and making and carrying out of public and private contracts in any part of the United States, subdivided as follows : Bureau of Civil Engineering. Bureau of Construction ana Ri teconstroc- lions Bureau of insurance and Re-insurance. Bureau of Business Firms and Supplies. Bureau of Land and Emigration. Bureau of Collections Mercantile and Insurance The above Bureaus embrace the prospecting and the drawing of plans, surveys and specifications, for the oonstmction of Water Works. Dams, and the storage of water for any purpose, and the construc tion ot wnarvoa, jDreaawaters, etc, wciutuug uuiiw necessary work, at home or abroad. PETEICFEBGtJSONChief Engineer. BENJ. NOYES, Manager. Office No 203 C nap el Street, my31tf year Second National Bank. D. R.V. a. CURES Dyspsia, Mpstion, And all troubles arising therefrom, 1 s u.c n as ! tress after S t o m a ch. Sick Headache, jUis Eating, Acidity of the Flatulency, Liver and IK i d n e y Liver. Complaint, Torpid Constipation. Piles, J he Back and Limbs, Aches i:i It is the best itlood lunher in I the Vorld. Guaran- Druggists to give per fection or money Try it- Our Vital Tonic Bitters, the petizer in the World. Call for them. D. R. V. G. Mfg. Co., Prop's, SYRACUSE. N. Y. New York Depot, 1 3. H. Crittsatoa, 115 rultcn Street Teeth! 6.H. Gidney DENTIST, M.1 Chanitl nt. Between State and Orange, North Side. A PILL SEX OB TEETH. &5. Aleo higher grades of Teeth at prices 25 per cent: low er thar they can be obtained at anv other nrst-claes dental office in the city. All other operations in pro portion. Office hours, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Perfect sat- israction or no charge made. o25 Jewelry ! Jewelry ! NEW GOODS. NEW GOODS. AT STREETER'S Old Established and Renowned Stand. Caws Re-filled and Re-stocked. All Goods of Choice Selection Prices Low. BEAUTIFUL Gold and Silver Watches of well known and reliable makes. We oan ffuarantee all our Roods to be as reoresented. Have sold to thou sands in this and neighboring towns. Plain gold and Elegant btone Kings in great proxusien. Ixok at our Silverware Department before purch. elsewhere. They are standard goods. Special a. untion to waicn ana Jewelry Kepairlng, and also to Engraving in all its branches. The best work. All are welcome to call and examine goods. BED. L. STREETER, i0. 232 CHAPEL STREET. JaSl daw To Advertisers. Geo. P. Rowel 1 & Co.'g Select Iist of Local Newspapers. An advertiser who spends upwards of $5,000 a year. and who invested lees than $350 of it in this JList, writes : 44 Your Select Local List paid me better last year than all tlie other advertising I did." It is not a Co-operative List. It is not a Cheap List. It is an Honest List. The catalogue states exactly what the Dapers are. When the name of a paper is printed in full face type it is in every instance the best. When printed in capitals it is the only paper in the place. The list gives the population of every town and the circula tion of every paper. l he rates charged for advertising are barely one- fifth the publishers' schedule. The price for single States ranees from $2 to 80. The price for one inch one month in the entire list is $625. The regular rates of the papers for the same space and time are $2,080.- 14. rne list includes boz newspapers ox wmcn lov are issued daily and 765 weekly. They are located in 788 different cities and towns, of which 26 are State Capi tals, 3t3 places or over d,uuu popuiauon,ana 4t coun ty Seats. For copy of List and other information, address IT. iVU VV tLLAj fit JU., 10 Spruce St, New York. HISTORY OF POLITICAL PARTIES and of the Federal Government, from colonial times to the present date. Entirely new in design, comprehen sive and exhaustive, with beautifully colored maps and diagrams. Contains all the platforms of political-parties. The most valuable publication of the age. . Non-partisan. Should be in every -household, school and library. Issued in book form at $5 and as a wall chart at $3. Agents wanted everywhere at once. Big pay. GRANGER, DAVIS & CO., Publish ers, Indianapolis, Ind. ENCYCLOPEDIA ox GTIOUETTESBUSINESS This is the cheapest and only complete and reliable work on Etiquette and Business and Social Forma It tells how to perform all the various duties of life, and how to appear to the best advantage on all occasions. Agents Wanted. Send for circulars containing a full description of the work and extra terms to agents. Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO., Philadelphia, Penn. 3777 A YEAS and expenses to agents. Outfit free. Address P. O. VICE EHY, Angnsts. Main.. AGENTS WASTED for onr popular new book, the Industrial History of the United States. Its Agri culture. Manufactures. Mining, Banking, Insurance, etc. Agents make $25 to $100 per week. Send for special terms to HENRY BILL PUBLISHING Co., lsaDiisjiea 1847.J Jtorwicn. t;ann. X'Rf A O PBESENTS, free. Send address for If MO particulars. F. Tmfkt. 27 School aw Boston. Mass. Tlie Voltaic Belt tJompany, Mar- IS 11 Hi IX 1U1CU) r.JXX send their celebrated Electro-Voltaic Belts ff to the afflicted upon au oaya xrum. Speed? cures guaranteed. They what they say. Write . da9dawly to them without delay. DR. G. F. PETERSON, DENTIST, 26 Kim Street Corner of Orange, BS0 New Haven Conn FOR SALE, A JERSEY BULL, 1 years old, nearly solid color, with white points sired by bull of a C Colt's stock, dam by Success. Inquire of or address . . e23 d&wtf - Farmtugton, Coun. DOl r i insi.ii ii 1o sW jsafe J teed by all Wfect satis refunded, lzlng best ap- rrtr . :JIxjj WE take pleasure in informing the people of this city and the country at large that no better as sortment of fine carriages can be found n this State than oan be found at the Repository of 1 WM. H. BRADLEY & CO., 61 Chapel Street, KCor. of Hamilton,) ; and at prices that shall be satisfactory to purchasers. We Have a Few SECOND-HAND CARRIAGES in good order and at low prices ; also, a few of those moe u fvo-ioo fiano-uox tt assies .riease call and select one if in want, as they will cost more soon Repairing; of all Kinds Done In the best manner at reasonable prices by WM. H. BRADLEY & CO. IT PAYS TO Buy Books 2 ofCoan Buy Albums 5 ofCoan Buy Stationery 7 ofCoan Buy Desks C ofCoan Buy Pocket Books II of Coan Buy Juveniles A ofCoan Buy Blank Books 1 ofCoan Buy Diaries E of Coan Buy Ink Stands Jj of Coan Buy Fancy Articles of Coan Buy Blocks S ofCoan Buy Oames T ofCoan Store is on the north side of Chap el, between State and Orange Sts. ol8 M Estate. FOB KENT, fi WHOLE HOUSE No.306 WhaUey ave.; 1st floor f;i! No.li5 Henry street,$12.50 per month, all mod-i-JZ- era improvements : three new tenements on Coneress avenue : first floor on Newhall street, whole house Lilac street, both near Winchester's armory ; second floor 61 Asylum street ; house corner Union and Fair streets, 8 rooms ; whole house on Clinton avenue, near rand street, $15 ; two stores on Con gress avenue, a good place for business ; an office to rent, G3 Church street ; a large room, third floor, for light manufacturing business, a good place for a tai lor. Apply to A. M. HOLMES, 69 Church St., Ob Jioom a. W. P. NILES, (Notary Public.) Mortgage Loan, Seal Estate, and Fire Insurance Agency. fl EVERAL fine residences for sale on Grand street, Fair Haven. I am paying special attention to the collection of claims. A good paying business in n excellent locality xor sale. Manufacturers should use the American Safety Fusee Match. The care of property and the collection of rents sharply attended to. Best references furnished. Office, 870 Chapel Street, o!6 Boobd Ho. 1. FOB RENT, SMALL ROOMS, rhnnn. for maniifactnrinff M purposes, with or without power. Apply cor ner Artizan and Court Streets, to A. HATCH & CO. Stores and Tenements FOR RENT. STORE Ko. 79 Congress avenue, one of the best stands in the State for any kind of busi ness : counters, shelves, gas, water, everything n perfect order : no money to lay out for fixtures rent very low. Also btore AO. ov iongress avenue you can nire lor almost anything yon offer. Also twenty Tenements, centrally located, ranging from one room to eight. Bents very low. . None but respectable and responsible parties need apply to 15. HEALY. 79 Congress Ave. or 36 Broad St. au!4 First-Class Residence for Sale. mOWINfl to a contemplated change in business location the ensuing fall, I offer my residence, corner of East Grand and Ferry streets, for sale. This is by far the finest place in Fair Haven, Lot 131x230 feet, well stocked with every variety of fruit in bearing condition. House built of founda tion stone, contains ten rooms, all heated by steam ; also gas and water, stationary range and wash tubs. Large barn and carriage house ; accommodations for five horses : gas and water ; room for man. Large hennery and garden "Parties meaning business can apply on the premises. my31 tf FREDERICK W. BABCOCK. TO RENT. mA DESIRABLE Furnished Room will be rented to one or two gentlemen. Call at 36 ELM STREET, my 13 tf Corner Orange, FOR RENT, sKeS BRICK BUILDING, with engine in good or- Jlh der, with or without barn: possession any time. ;.5L ANDREW MARTIN, fiitf 19 Pearl Street FOR SALE, I y& BUILDING LOTS on Nicholl, Eagle, and both 'y-lU sides cf Nash street; 400 feet in one place; i-jfig price low : terms easy. ANDREW MARTIN", f 23tf 19 Pearl Street. B. H. JOHNSON, Real Estate and Loan Agent Office, 487 State Street. FOR SALE. mA Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at a bargain. Good Cottage House on Dwight street at much less 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 SonthingtoH will be sold low to close an estate. A list of good Farms in other desirable locations. Good rents in St. John and Greene streets. Fair Ha ven, and other parts of the city. Wanted, $2,000 to 4,000 on good first mortgage sa onritVI maSO For Sale at a Uarsraln. J First-class House, with modern III Improvements, good lot with barn, situated Jl on fine avenue, fronting on two streets, can be seen at any time. For particulars, call at Boom No. 6, Hoadley Building, 49 Church street. d25 tf L. K. COMSTOCK. FOR SALE. A NEW AND COMMODIOUS HOUSE on TT! t-l Atrul with Wl-w1 em conveniences, and most pleasantly located. Will be sold at a great bargain. Inquire at myl2 dtf THIS OFFICK. HINMA1SPS REAL ESTATE AGENCY, 63 Church Street, " OPPOSITE POSTOFF1CE. Jloney Loaned on Real Estate. Houses and Lots in all parte of the city for sale and Kent. Keuls and.Interest money collected. CHOICE WATEll KIIO.VXS. Smlii IS.IM-U Shore Property, 1,000 Front Feet on lieaA "Street. The most desirable on the shore, a beautiful grove npon a portion of it. Fine water will be supplied from the Artesian well to all purchasers, making this particular location very desirable. Seashore Cottages For Rent Fire Insurance Policies written In all flrst-class oom panies ap30 LONG HINMAN, Agts. Boston and New York Air Iiine Itailroad Company. A SPECIAL meeting of the Boston and New York Air Line Railroad Company will be held at the Common Council rooms in the City of Mlddletown, Connecticut, at 1 o'clock p. m.. on Thursday, the jourth day of November, 1880, to take such action as may be deemed expedient as to authorising thetesue of the bonds of the company to an amount not ex oeeding $500,000, and the execution of a new mort gage of all the property and franchises of the com pany to secure the same, (said bonds to be used solely in retiring the existing issue of 500,000 mortgage bonds of the company, which have been called in), and to do any other proper business incidental thereto. By order of the executive committee. -o25 lot T. L. WATSON, Secretary. mrs. b. comr Pays the Highest Price for Laulies' sod Gentlemen's Cast-off Clothing, Carpets, Bedding. Please Sfotice . So. lr ORAWO STREET, c 27 lm New Haves, Conn. journal snb farier. EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY CAHKISGTOS & CO., Wo. 400 State Street, Courier Building, JOHN B. CAKBINGTON. EDWABD T. CAHHIHGTOW. JOHN B CABBIXOTOK, JB, Wednesday Morning, Not. 3, 1880. THE ELECTION RETURNS. As this page of the paper has to be sent to the press at an earlier hour than the "inside" pages, we are unable to state in this column the result of yesterday's elections. Full re turns and editorial remarks -will be found in another place. some: heeded i k o h i a t i o n . The campaign is over,, and the Chinese question will probably be allowed to rest for awhile until the politicians have further use for it. Meanwhile some facts bearing upon the matter, collected by a correspondent of the Boston Advertiser, will be of service to those who are not politicians. These facts have been gathered from the reports of the Chief of the Bureau of Statistics at Washing ton. His last report for the three months ending June 30, 1880, contains the statistics of im migration for the year from June 30, 1879, to June 30, 1880, from which it appears that the total number of immigrants from all countries was 457,257 the largest number ever arriving in any single year. In 1872 there were 437,750, and in 1873 422,545. These are the next largest numbers. But the Chinese are a very small part. Immigrants arrived in the United States for the year ending June 30, 1830 : From British Ielee 144.876 From European continent 202,871 Total Europe S47.747 From Asia - 5,829 From Africa i 21 From Pacific Islands 954 From British Provinces in North Amer ica 99,706 From West Indies 1,351 From Mexico 492 From Central America 44 From South America . 88 Total America 101,667 From all other lands, Greenland, Bermudas, etc L015 Aggregate 457,257 Of the 5,829 Asiatics 5,802 were Chinese. Of the 144,876 from the British Isles 71,603 were Irish. Of the 202,871 from the conti nent of Europe 84,638 were from Germany, 39,186 from Sweden, and 19,895 from Nor way. The Chinese immigrants, tne last year, have been only about one-twelfth as many as the Irish, one-fourteenth as many as the Ger mans, and only 1.27 per cent, of the whole immigration. Not very alarming, certainly. Taking now the last eight years 1872-79 inclusive and we find the immigrants as fol lows : Chisese 99,395 Irish 293,327 Germans 516,159 The Chinese were about one-third as many as the Irish and one-fifth as many as the Ger mans. In no year have tne oninese immi grants numbered 20,000.- The highest num bers have been in 1875, 19,033 ; in 1876, 16,. 879 ; in 1867, 10,379. During the past eight years the Chinese immigration has been less than five per cent, of the whole number of immigrants. Next, taking the total immigra tion into the United States from the begin ning of any definite statistics (1820), and we find, in the whole sixty years, 224,927 Chi nese, 2,880,523 Irish, and 2,992,143 Germans. The Chinese have been one-twelfth as many as the Irish, one-thirteenth as many as the Germans, and only two per cent, of the total number of immigrants (over ten millions) since 1820. From these figures it will be seen that the politicians make quite as great an ado over the Chinese question as the facts warrant. Calmer and more intelligent consideration of it is sadly needed. EDITORIAL NOTES. Now let us have peace. The counterfeiting of the Uepublican ticket is in harmony with the whole dirty Democratic campaign. Professor Graham Bell's photophone is progressing well. The inventor has trans ferred the scene of experiment from the United States toJSurope.and he has been sig nally fortunate in improving on his first ap paratus. He now uses the electric light in stead of the concentrated rays of any other artificial illuminator, to transmit without wires the ordinary telephonic vibrations. The bast light of all is that of the sun. But as that powerful agent is available only on fine days, the electric light supplies the most practicable medium of communication in cloudy weather as well as the night time. Charles D. McGuffey, of Chattanooga, has been endeavoring to get some idea of the magnitude of the national debt at the close of the war. He has made the calculation that if four men were to sit down to pay the interest, and count a silver dollar a second, and work every second of the year.they could not keep down the interest of the original debt ; and if another should sit down at two years of age to count the principal at the same rate, he would be over 107 years old by the time he counted the last dollar, interest on the principal having ceased from the first moment. The pile of silver dollars, more Over, which he would make in counting that principal would be four feet square and fif teen times as high as Lookout Mountain (1, 600 feet above Chattanooga ;) and if the sil ver were conveyed in a continuous wagon train, each wagon carrying a ton and each wagon and team occupying thirty-five feet, that train would stretch from Chattanooga to Columbus. The increasing encroachment of America on the industrial supremacy of Great Bri tain, notwithstanding the, disparity of wages favorable to the latter, is calling forth anx ious inquiry and debate on the part of Eng lish mechanical engineers. A recent essay on the subject by John Standfield attributed the decay of many British industries to the English patent law, which, instead of stimu luting inventors, discourages them, by the exorbitant fees demanded. Consequently, says Mr. Standfield, one-third of our invent ors are driven to America, and another third are buried, carrying the secret of their in ventions into the grave. If patents were as cheaply obtained in England as America, the essayist felt certain that, instead of 5,000 patents, the English would take out 45,000 to the Americans 30,000. Germany, Belgium and France are also pressing rivals of Great Britain in the industrial race. But it is with this country that competition is keenest. The wonderful inventions of ma chinery in the United States calculated to cheapen and improve manufacturing pro cesses have, for instance, driven the watch . and silk trades out of Coventry and Clerken well, given almost a monopoly of piano making to New York, and produced cutlery and tools superior to any that Sheffield or Birmingham have to offer. The same insid ious superiority of Yankee over British ma chinery is extending to locomotive-building' and many other manufactures. Members of the French bar are not per mitted to wear beards and a writer in a Pa risian newspaper in discussing the question whether they should be permitted to grow them gives soma particulars showing how many men, -prominent in vari ous ways, have been addicted to the use of the razor. He begins by challenging proof that, apart from a very few exceptions, a great orator ever wore beard or moustache. Among eminent French speakers and states men, Mirabeau, Danton, Vergniaud, Berry er, Foy, Manuel, Chateaubriand, DeBroglie, More, Odillon Barrot, Casimir Perier, Gui- zot, Thiers and Montalambert, all shaved, The moustache is thought to be a dis tinctive military adornment, yet it was not worn by Alexander, Caesar, Pompey, Trajan, Napoleon or Wellington. The great marshals of the French monarchy disdained it, and not one of the generals of the First Empire permitted it to sprout upon his lir. Revolutionists are popularly supposed to be marked by unkempt beards. Yet Robes pierre, Marat, Saint Just and Hebert were as carefully shaven as the Grand Monarque himself. Of French writers and poets, Mo liere and Corneille wore the Bichelieu mous tache, but Racine, Pascal, La Fontaine, Boil eau, La Bruyere, Voltaire, Rousseau, Dide rot, Montesquieu, and all the thinkers and savants of the eighteenth century indulged in a clean shave. So did Dante and Petrarch, Byron and Shelley, Pope and Addison, Sheri "dan and Goldsmith, Swift and Johnson, Fielding and Richardson, Pitt, Burke and Fox. Among eminent Frenchmen of very recent times, Lamartine, De Vigny, Victor Hugo (till his exile), Michelet, Emile de Gir ardin, Carrel, Baudelaire, Louis Blanc and Sardou made, or still make, an uncompro mising use of the razor, in this respect fol lowing the example of Haydn, Gluck, Mo zart, Piccinni, Cimarosa, Mehul, JVeber, Cherubini, Herold, Beethoven, Bellini, Ros sini, Meyerbeer and Auber. TORCHES for sale. A Fall River girl, earning a salary of $3 a week, has fallen heiress to $150,000. We never noticed it before, but she is very pret ty. The young woman who witnessed her young man carried away by a balloon saw her beau of promise in the skv. Philadel phia Chronicle-Herald. The ballad singer sighs because "there are no birds in last year's nests. " It is a great pity. The poet will next cry because there are no clams in last year's shells, no wood- chucks in old-time holes. New Orleans Pic ayune. A western woman who married the next day after her husband's death excused her self on the ground that there was a whole ham in the cellar, and she was afraid it would spoil if she didn't get some one to help eat it. The young clerk who desires to pass him self off as the wealthy son of a retired man ufacturer or lord of the soil should see that the height of the counter is not too plain ly marked on the binding of his vest. 2feit ark Call. "Mother, what is an angel ?" "An angel ? Well, an angel is a being that flies." "But, mother, why does papa always call my gov erness an angel?" "Well," exclaimed the mother, after a moment's pause, "she's go ing to fly immediately. " Since bicycles have become so fashionable it is proposed to popularize the wheelbarrow by changing its name to the unicycle. It is thought if some of our swell youths would organize a unicycle club they might possibly earn enough to pay for their cigarettes. Spicer. A lady wants to know why the railroad companies do not provide special cars for tobacco chewers as well as for smokers. Bless your innocent heart ! Tobacco chew ers are not so particular as that. An ordi nary passenger car is good enough for them. Boston I ranscnpt. There seems to be great anxiety and impa tience on the part of the people to see the re vised edition of the Bible, that they may see what changes have been made. The trouble with most people will be that they don t know enough about the old Bible to recog nize the change when they see it. We heard a man say that he considered this unauthor ized meddling with and changing of the sa cred book little less than blasphemy. And at the time of making the remark he was hunt ing all through the book of Job to find the quotation, "Make hay while the sun shines." Burlington Hawkeye. A Galveston, gentleman hired old "uncle Mose to remove a lot of rubbish, but the old man piled on such little loads that he man aged to make an extra trip. "Look here, uncle, if you had put decent-sized loads on your cart, you could have carried all that rub bish off in one trip." "I knows it, boss ; yer see I'se a member of de Galveston society for de prevention ob cruelty to animals, and it would have been agin my principles to have put too heaby a load on my old hoss." The gentleman sighed, but paid over the money. "Ain't yer gwine to frow in a dram?" asks the old darky, working his mouth. "I would like, uncle Mose, to give you a dram." "Thank yer, boss, " said the old man, wink ing his eyes and smacking his lips. "I say I would like to give you a dram, but I am a member of the Galveston Sons of Temper ance, and it would be against my principles to encourage drunkenness." Galvexton C03IMITSICATI0NS. Kindness to Cats. To the Editor of the Journal and Courier : Will you please find room in your valuable paper for this little paragraph, which I cut from the New York Evangelist : The Boston Tratvtenpt tells of a family who, going into the country this summer, turned their pretty kitten, vhich had been fondled by their little daugh ter, into the streets, to starve or be cared for by neighbors. We know a like case. When the family returned, the pussy was just sufficiently alive to crawl up to the feet of her mistress, and endeavor to rub herself against her affectionately. 'I tahall never forget that appealing look," said the lady to us ; "it went to my heart." And well it might, tiuch heart lessneBs deserves the strongest censure. In the neighborhood in which I live I often see little kittens turned out of house and home by thoughtless people to suffer with cold and hunger and to die by inches. I think it a great pity that there is no pound here, where poor, defenceless animals can be taken and have their existence terminated in some merciful manner. I have been told that there is a place provided for homeless animals in Philadelphia and New York. S. Denver Chinese Riot. Additional Details or lie Horrible Aflair Origin and Progress of the Outbreak Mardcnsi Pnrsnit of Chinamen and Deatruct Ion of their Property. From the New York Herald. Denver, Col., Nov. 1. The streets to-day present many evidences of yesterday's riot. Scores of frame, brick and adobe shanties, which formed the places of residence and of business of the heathens, are to-day wrecks and scraps of Chinese furniture, such as bro ken bedsteads, chairs and tables and old hats, coats and shoes, as well as much dilapidated linen which had been put out to wash, are quite plentiful on the streets even squares away from the Chinese houses. As for the Mongolians themselves, not one is to be seen on the streets. They have disappeared sud denly and entirely, but they have not left the country. THE BATD ON THE CHINESE. My telegram last night closed with the be ginning of the real raid upon the Celestials. This did not close until 11 o'clock and until every wash house, opium den, Chinese store and residence in the city had been visited and most of them broken open and sacked. The inmates fled for their lives and hid them selves wherever a place that promised secur ity seemed to open. They reminded one of a bevy of partridges suddenly come upon by sportsmen. PBOTECTION AFFORDED. The police gave them every protection in their power, and succeeded by 12 o'clock in getting 198 men and eight women and two children together and taking them to the county jail, where they were locked up for safety. Others succeeded in finding friends among the citizens and many cellars were stored with the frightened creatures, while many found shelter in the basement of the American Hotel. They have all been collect ed to-day, and at this writing the entire Chi nese population of Denver are the guests of the county, finding bed and board at the jail. Here they sleep in layers and are packed in as closely as possible. They have remained there to-day, not being allowed and not wish ing to go out. . STATEMENT OF A LEADING CHINESE. I called to see them during the day and had a conversation with their head man. He was almost in tears, and in response to ques tions said the Chinese in Denver had endeav ored to conduct themselves quietly ; they had sought no employment outside of their wash ing, and in that had not sought to reduce prices ; he eould not, therefore, understand the present demonstrations. His property, as well as that of all others of his nationality, had, he said, been destroyed, and they were in constant fear that the jail might be at tacked and the entire party massacred. There were so many people in the streets yesterday and last night that it was impossi ble to obtain a comprehensive statement of the riot, and even at this time the task is dif ficult. The most reliable reports, however, confirm my previous dispatch in most partic ulars. It now appears . that the men who went into the Chinese gambling house began the assault. They were playing billiards, and one of them struck a Chinaman with a cue three times, when John attacked him with a knife. He ran out bleeding and returned with a crowd, who began to pelt the Chinese with bricks. One of the Chinamen then fired six shots out of a window, which intensified the excitement. An alarm of fire was sounded, and soon the fire department, the police and the Mayor had arrived. The mob, at that time several thousand strong, was crying, "Down with the Chinese !" The Mayor made an address, which he had scarcely concluded when his voice was drowned in a universal cry of "Death to the Chinese ! Hurrah for Hancock ! " and the crowd pushed and surged with increased vigor. Then came the cry from the spectators and lovers of order, "Turn the water on !" and then the mnh yelled back, "Wash the Chinamen out ; drown the heathens !"but when they realized that the intention was to turn the water upon them, the howls were : "lurn your water on and we'll turn it off : turn the woter on and we will cut the hose ; me mayor ; unrran tor Hancock: ! " At lost the water was turned on and th mob was driven back a few rods, several fights and arrests taking place during the time. All this occurred in the afternoon on Wazee and Sixteenth streets and vicinity. There are 60 many. Chinese houses in this section that it is called Chinatown, and their presence gives a name to one of the streets. .ine inmeses House were all barricaded, and comparative- quiet was restored. The mob remained in the street, however, until after nightfall, when the real raid began. China town was first gutted of furniture, and several ineffectual attempts made to fire the houses. Then the crowd left for other con quests. HORRIBLE TREATMENT OP A CHINAMAN. Reports say that three Chinamen wem killed, but only one corpse has been found, that of Sing Lee, who has a wash house at the corner of Lawrence and Nineteenth streets. The poor man and his partner had evidently not heard of the trouble, and were quietly working away as usual. The crowd rushed at the house, tore away the shutters and doors and the foremost rushed into the room, from which the two Chinamen had hastily fled, and scattered the washing in and about the streets and gutters. Another por tion rushed to the back of the house to pre vent the exit of the two Chinamen. With the yells and cries that accompanied all their actions the mob succeeded in chasing the Chinamen into the street, where they were kicked, cuffed and beaten as they attempted to fly through the crowd. One burly ruffian seized the smaller of the two helpless men, and pulling out a bowie knife cut off the Chi naman's queue and taking it in his hand struck mm across the face with it. The other, Sing Lee, fared still worse. After his queue had been cut away a rope was thrown about his neck,and with a yell the other end was seized and the poor helpless fellow dragged and led up the street with the rope almost strangling him. It would have been a mercy to have killed him outright, but he was made the prey of the mob following on behind, who vied with each ot her in seeing who could strike the poor fellow the hardest. Under one of these cowardly blows the Chinaman fell to the ground a bleeding mass. He was being dragged on in this way when a crowd of citi zens rushed to the poor fellow's rescue. He was unconscious when carried to a physi cian's office, and in a few moments was a corpse. Another was so badly used at Ara- -pahoe and Sixteenth street that he has been taken to a hospital, and, it is believed, cannot recover. THE MOB DISPERSED ARRESTS MADE. Some two hundred police, extra and regu lar, and deputy sheriffs were now on the streets and the mob began to scatter. At Fourteenth and Lawrence streets they fired in the air and some fifty of the mob took refuge in the Methodist church, in which ser vices were being conducted, creating great consternation. They were at last dispersed and quiet reigned at two this morning. The mob has remained quiet to-day. but a great many threats are heard to-night. The police and sheriff" s force now number 400 men, well organized and in charge of General N. J. Cook, who suppressed the recent Lead ville riot. Some twenty arrests have been made, and the police have spotted many men. No leader of tho rabble has yet been devel oped. A Curious Mineral, From the Boston Journal of Chemistry. Asbestos is one of the most curious and in teresting of minerals ; or,-we might rather s.ay, classes of minerals, the same being ap plied to quite,a number of verities of tremo lite, actinolte, etc, J which are themselves varities of amphibolo, or hornblende, as it is more commonly called. Chemically viewed these are compounds of silica, magnesia, lime and oxide of iron. They differ from other varities of hornblende chiefly in containing little or no alumina, and are remarkable for assuming a fibrous character, the fibers being sometimes very long, fine and flexible, and having much the appearance of flax. They form compact masses , but can often be easily separated by the fiugcrs. They vary in color from white to green aud light brown The name asbestos is from the Greek, and means incombustible. It is nothing strange that a mineral should be incombustible, but that delicate threads, looking like flax, should not be destroyed by fire, but sheold come forth from the ordeal only the whiter, like ordinary thread when washed in water, nat urally seemed a remarkable phenomenon to the ancients who gave them the name. The finest variety is culled amianthus, which in the Greek means unpollutible ; all the stains that it receives being removed by fire. The resemblance of these mineral threads to flax at once suggests that they might be woven into an incombustible fabric ; and this was done by the ancients, the cloth being mainly used for wrapping corpses for the funeral pile, in order to preserve the ashes of the body from being mixed with those of the materials used in burning it. An Italian writer relates an amusing inci dent which is worth repeating here. In 18S4, a man working in his vineyard near Naples, while digging a trench in which to set out some vines, came upon an old Etruscan tomb, in which he found a garment somewhat like a large shirt, apparently made of coarse linen. He took it home to his wife, who washed it again and again, but finding it impossible to get it clean, at last used it for wiping dirty floors and similar kitchen work. When it be come too much soiled for this purpose, she threw it out on the dust heap. Here it was picked up by some boys, one of whom car ried it home to his father, the village baker. He, after due examination, decided that it was fit for nothing but cleaning out his oven. To this use he put it, until it became so black with coal dust that he threw it into the oven with the fagots to heat it. But what was his astonishment, on opening the oven to clean it out before putting in his bread, to find the old linen shirt unconsumed, but white and clean, though the fagots were burnt to asheB! Frightened out of his wits, he ran into the street, crying. "O San Giuseppe, have mercy on me: the devil has got into my oven!" He then went to the priest for confession, and told him what had happened. The good man would not believe the tale, but on going with the baker to inspect the oven was more frightened than his parishioner had been. Joining the villagers and old women, who had collected round the baker's house, he told them, crossing himself, that the devil indeed had got into his oven, for he had seen him, with his own eyes. What was to be done ? He must be expelled some how or other. Moss must be said, the priests of the neigh- , boring villages collected, a procession form ed, ceremonies gone through, and the evil one cast out of the oven by exorcising him. So all this was done, and after sprinkling the oven with consecrated water, the piece of be deviled linen was dragged forth with a pair of tongs and thrown with execrations on a dung-heap outside the village. The oven was thus punned and tne village ireea rrom an unwelcome visitor. An apothecary of the next village, hearing of this miraculous piece of linen, dared to go and look at it and to carry it away. Seeing that it was something curious, he took if into the city and present it to an antiquarian friend. After passing through various hands it reached the great national museum of Naples, where, enshrined in a glass case and reposing on a velvet cush ion, it found a final resting-place as one of the most perfect known specimens ot ancient asbestos cloth. In our day some experiments have been made with fabrics of asbestos, especially as a firemen's dress, but we are not aware that these have led to its permenont use for that purpose. Some years ago it was tested in Paris, where firemen, wear hoods or helmets of the incombustible cloth, and garments of it put on over clothing rendered fireproof by chemical preparations, remained for some minutes without injury in the midst of burn ing piles of wood and straw: Asbestos has also been used for lining safes, for making incombustible wicks for lamps, and for chemical filters ; but its industrol rxse is still very limited. The mineral is found in many localities, but the chief deposits of it are in Savoy and Corsica, and on Stat en island in New York harbor. Edgar Wilson, of East Thompson, was killed last week by falling into a well.