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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, November 05, 1880, Image 1

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1880-11-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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Published by CAKBmOTOJr CO. THE LARGEST DAILY KBWSPAPEU IN TUE CITY.
OFFICE 400:STATE STREET.
"VOL. XLVIII. (If NEW HAVEN, CONN., FRIDAY MORNING; NOVEMBER 5, 1880. Price Four Cents.
. . 1 i . 1 ., . - - , i i " i t
J. M ADAM &HCO.
Whose place of business is now so well known as
The Silk Store of lew Haven,
Ilave now on hand the largest and best stock of Silks and
uregs uooas iney eier uuwcu.
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 si5k
than any other tlnn, 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 oi COLORED SILKS, BLACK and COLORED
SATIXS, 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; FLANNEL SUITINGS, every grade and
olor.
CLOTHS AND CLOAKfflGS.
J. N. Adam & Go.
n2
Warm Shoes !
J
That prove a protection from damp pave
3ments are better than a pound of cure."
3
Ladies' Cork Sole
sold this season by W. B. Fenn & Co., have the beauty of
utility, aire light on the foot, and absolutely waterproof
at fhO'gole. - - -
A COLD WIND 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 Ladles', 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
five cents ($1.05.)
WALLAH B. FBI
DECORATED AND PL.AIN,
AT
WHITTELSEY'S,
02
Grand Openiiigw"!IIJSSr'
Of French, English and Scotch Suiting
and
TROWSERINGS,
OF the latest importations, and at extraordinary
low price. Out style of making and trimming
well known in thin vicinity. A perfect fit is guar
anteed every time. Ton are respectfully invited to
all at
L. II. FREEDJIAIV'S,
NO. 2 CHURCH STREET.
Right This Way
FOR CHEAP MVTNG-
-a g LBS. Granulated 8ngar for 11.
J Extra Southern Sweet Potatoes, atcpijk.
Cranberries, 25c X peck.
Honey, 12c per lb.
Kew loose Kahuna, Ho lb.
Extra fat Mackerel, 2o each, 15 for 35c.
Extra large Mackerel, 8c per lb.
, Genuine Codnsh, Be per lb.
9 lbs. pure Leaf Lard, $1-
Best Sugar Cured Hams. 13o lb.
New Process Flour, bbL
New Sugarhouse Syrup, 65c gal.
Belf-Baieing Buckwheat, 25c per package.
J. H. KEARNEY,
o2 Cer.HUlSt.B4CsmgrMAT.
Ml OUTRAGE!
IT is an outrage to charge SSo and 40c per lb. for
Butter. We are selling a nice article at SSo per
lb., and the choicest York State Butter at only 32a.
A splendid barrel of Flour for $7.20, worth $8 every
day of the week.
Granulated Sngar.lO lbs. for $1.
Fan Baking Powasr, 30e a lb.
Best On Haal 1 lk. bags 40c.
First quality Lard, 11c per lb.
Goad Teas Hoc per lb., worth 40c
Ktmen Oil, le per gal.
BOY WANTED,
To run errands and make himself generally useful.
Naw Haven Flour and Butter Store.
60 CROWN STREET.
oS0 A few floors buluvr Church Bt.
82500
a year to Ajfvnts. Ourft ana m
$25 G-n re. For terms a
drew. J- Worth Co auLuiJm.
j T r I I am vm
' Common Sense" Boots,
91 AID 393 CHAPEL STREET.
748 STATE STREET,
Merwin's Block,
IS mHng improvements in his store, and Is pre
paring to meet demands for the fall trade, with
additions to his a took, and offers a large assortment
of Crockery, Mason's Jars in qts and pts, Yellow Ware,
ftockingham Ware, Flower Pots, Brushes, Brooms,
Wooden Ware, Elastlo Starch, Arbuckles 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 store, and all at satisfactory prices.
LOUIS S. HIASOIV,
State Street, near Bradley.
748
au31
Veterinary Notice.
DBS. O StTIXlANfcBOSE, VetftririMTSiir
geons, gnduatM of the London and Axnerl
can Veterinary OoUegeo. (The nly qualified
-sarseone in Kew HaYen.)
Office and Hospital, 816 CHAPEL STREET.
Honrs of attendance. Sa.rn.to8p. m.
Telegram and message by post promptly attended
to. . d!7 ly
Tontine Livers Stables
WE are prepared at short notice to furnish
the beet Carriages, either close or open, for
.Bans, weaoingsana tjnrisTenings.
it is oar intention to nave gooa cranages
at the derot and on boat landings when needed.
Grateful for the liberal patronage in the past we
hope by strict attention to the wants of our patrons
to merit ft continuance of the favors of the public.
BARKER BJLNSOM, Proprietors.
!!' W. 8. Lakodom, Foreman. n7
Hall's Bitters.
JT is now twenty-nine years sines we commenced
the preparation of this article. Their truly val
uable medicinal properties, in oases connected with
the stomach and nervous system, their exquisite taste
as a cordial, and agreeable effect as a tonic are readily
acknowledged by all who have used them. In fact,
Hall's Bitters stand unrivaled, and their pre-eminence
over all newly started and muck advertised Bitters
will be striking to any one, after a fair trial and com
parison. We should be pleased to show them.
p2 E. E. HALL, 360 Chapel Street. ..,
Wm. A. Wright,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ROOMS XOS. 6TOO,
No. 153 Church St, eor. of Court
myU -
AUGUSTUS A. BALI
ORMAMEWTAL. IRON RAH.IHG WORKs
16 AUDUBON BTBEBT, NEW HAVEN, CT..
" fANUFACTUBEB of Iron Fences, Grates, Doors,
iTlStairs, Shutters, Balconies and Creatines, also
Fireproof Vaults, Iron Columns, Girders, Illumina
ted Tile, etc. All kinds of iron work for public build
ings and prisons. Boof Bolts, Bridge Bolts, etc
auMly
Carriages and Waona for Sale.
BEACH WAGON, also i sest Boekaway
7i-T j three second-hand Phaotona, Top Carriaaa.
shifting top, patent wheels ; also second-hand Wagons
and i'arnagea.
I iKepairing of all kinds promptly attended to and at
the lowest Prises. Carriages and Wagons Stored and
Bold oh OulTiTnlsslnsi
fjiat JO. TOBTrf, 104 HOWE 8TBEET.
ft CO.
le llnprecedentetllow Prices
THELAEGE VAKIETY,
The Attention Shown to Customers,
And Honest and Square Dealing,
HAS GAINED FOB Till'.
ELM CITY CARPET WAR100MS,
A reputation second to no Carpet House in the State. Being situated where we are, with
small expenses, and having the facilities for carrying a large stock of goods, we are able to
sen be a mucn smaller percentage tnan our competitors.
CABPETS !
CABPETS !
A good Ingrain Carpet for 25c per yard.
A " All Wool " " 65c " "
2ag " ' 40c ' "
Hemp " " 18o " "
Three-Fly Extra Super Brussels, Tapestry
at equally low prices.
Curtains!
Curtains!
Look at our assortment of ANTIQUE IiACE
Also a full line of Nottingham Laces and Lace Curtains, Cornices, Window Shades and Fix
tures, Oil Cloths, Oil Cloth Bugs and Mats.
An immense line of Crumb Cloths and Woven Druggets.
MATS MATS MATS Turkish. Persian, Smyrna. India. Velvet. Brussels. Tanestrv.
Rubber, Bope and Manilla Mats, etc., in endless
wo are determined to be the headers in ijow lJnces m the above line of goods, and we in
vite the public to examine our specialties, and be convinced that the cheapest place in the
city is the
Elm CITY 'CAHPET WAREROOJIS
133, 135, 137, 139
L. ROTHCHLLD & BRO.,
The Great One Price Carpet Dealers.
Fair Haven and Westville Horse BaQroad passes the door. se20 3m
WM. ROGERS,
Since May, 1878,
WA1LIKGF0RD, CONN.
Formerly of Hartford and West Meriden,
The only survivor of the
only four Rogers recognized
as legitimate by the Supreme
Court of Connecticut in
the test trial in regard to
the name, and the only
COUNTESS.
Patented Apnl 20, 1W0
Rogers now living, ever con
nected in manufacturing
with the old original Rogers
Brothers (now dead), estab
lished in Hartford in 1847,
at W. Meriden or elsewhere.
The only survivor of Wm.
Rogers & Son, established
in Hartford in 1856, or
since.
No genuine Borers' roods are nsir
stsmped Win. Rogers A Son, snd no
pemon has the lersl right to use
that name.
XQT1QE X2IJ2 STAMr.
IWROGEBS.V
wtlLINGFORD. CONN.
Having contracted with Wm. Rogers for the
all new styles which he may bring out from time to time, we feel warranted in saying to the
trade, that with his celebrated goods in connection with our extensive line of Flat and
Hollow Electro Silver Plated Ware,
can supply better goods ; and every article sold
with " Simpson, Hall, Miller & Co.r" we guarantee to have full weight of pure silver, well
electro plated on a base of the best quality of nickel-silver, or hard, white metal, and fill hand
burnished down to the finest silver surface, for the greatest durability
Simpson, Hall, Miller & Co.,
Factories and Office, Wallingford, Conn.
Salesrooms, 36 East 14th Street, IT. T. jell M&Ftf
KXD3fEGrEX- is highly recommended and -unsurpassed for "WEAK or
FOUL KIDNEYS, DROPSY, BRIGHT'S DISEASE, LOSS of ENER
GY, NERVOUS DEBILITY, or any OBSTRUCTIONS arising from
KIDNEY or BLADDER DISEASES. Also for YELLOW FEVER,
BLOOD and KIDNEY POISONING, in infected malarial sections.
IV By the distillation of s FOREST LRAF with JUNIPER BERRIES and BMSLET MALT
we have discovered KXDNEGslN, whiob. acts speclAcslly on the Kidneys said 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, tn 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 nmnseate. Ladies
especially will like it, and Gentlemen win find KIDSEOEX the beet Kidney Tonic ever need!
NOTICE. Each bottle bears the signature of LAWRENCE MABTIN, 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 Quart size Bottles for General and jFamily Use.
If not found at your Druggists or Grocers, we will send a bottle prepaid to the nearest express office to you
LAWRENCE & MARTEN, Proprietors, Chicago, III.
And 0 Barlay Street-, New York.
Sold hy 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
Call and Examine our Stock of
It is not Surpassed in the City.
Look at our "Anchor and 'Horseshoe" Hatracks, in Ebony and
Mahogany.
A. C. CHAMBERLIN & SONS',
IVOS. 388, 300 AND 393 STATE STREET,
n4 Five doors south of Court Street. "
!
SOMETHING NEW.!' -
The Finest Thing in the MarZxet.
Cloth Carriage Laps.
The most comfortable and stylish thing used. Call and see them at the
Goodyear Rubber Stores,
13 Church Street, cor. Center, opp. 1. O.
03 Orange Street, Palladium Building. ' -
se23 - ' F. C. T U TTJLE, Proprietor.
a 111
RED FIRE-;
A 1 FRESH SUPPIsT.1
G-. L. Ferris, Drngstfst,
511 and 613 State Street,
oat Coot efKlna.
9
CARPETS !
Brussels, linen. Stair and Hall Carpets, etc.,
.
Curtains!
CURTAINS before purchasing elsewhere.
variety.
Grand Street.
Highest Quality Only
OF
- BLECTEO
SILVER PLATED
FORKS, KNIYES,
ktc , nr
Eitra, Doiffle, ana Triple Hate,.
07 THE
OLD ORIGINAL ROGERS' QUALITY,
Established in Hartford in 184? by
WM. ROGERS, Sr.
Tipped, Windsor, Countess,
Oial, Marquis, Yenetian,
Egyptian, Beatrice,
Silver, Linden,
ARD OTHER PATTERNS.
The only goods now made tinder the
xepervisron of arty Rogers recognized
ty the Court as legitimate.
WM. ROGERS.
Wallingford, Conn.
exclusive sale of his goods above named, and
no other concern in this or any other country
by us stamped " Wm. Rogers," as above, or
RE17ARD SKW&K
FILES
that leBtnsraj Pile KenedT Mis to
cure. It sHays the itching, absorbs the tumors, giras xmmnliixlt re.
lief. Said by all draggists. Prepared only by J. P. Milter, MJ), eor.
10th A Arch bL, Phil., Pa. Al'TiO X. JVt; grmimnt vnlat
Us MMupfnj os bottit oXot'iu hit sirutura and a Pile f Steaes.
AM irifi't, rmintnF if orwill M I! for you.
R. F- Bur7ell,
DENTIST,
Glebo BnlleTlng, Cor. ChsreM and Chap-
-C: Streets. .
MODERATE PRICES.
Boy Wanted, with, good refer-
eiti h
TURKEYS AND CHICKENS AGAIN !
V -a ECEIVED fresh this morning, a lane lot of Tnr.
JLV keys and Chi ok ens, which is the first received
this season.
Country dressed Turkeys. 18c, psr lb.
Country dressed Chickens, 18c per lb.
Fresh Eggs, aso. per dosen.
Fresh country Butter. 850. per lb.
Splendid Tablo Butter for 18 and SOo. psr lb.
Good Cheese for 8, 10 and lac. per lb.
Delaware Sweet Potatoes 17a per pk.
nim, km. ruth. Cocoanuts. fie. each.
Still selling Early Roes Potatoes in not less than 5-
bush. lots at 65c. per Dusn., iwHYe.
Everything at bottom prices for cash.
D. M. Welch & Son,
Nos. 28 and 30 Congress Avenue.
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. ol6
Bureau of Information
COMPOSED of the following actiT departments,
for the purpose of mating surveys, plana 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 E n frineerinir .
Bureau of Construct ion and Reconstruc
tion. Bureau of Insurance and Re-insurance
Bureau of Business Firms and Supplies.
Bureau of Land and Emigration.
Bureau of Collection Mercantile and
Insurance
The above Bureaus embrace the prospecting and
the drawing of plans, surveys and specification, for
the construction of Water Works, Items, and the
storage of water for any purpose, and the construc
tion of Wnarvoa, Breakwaters, etc., including minor
necessary work, at home or abroad.;
PETERFEBGUSONChief Engineer.
BENJ. NOTES, Manager.
OfficeNo. 903 Chapel Street.
mySltf Near Second National Bank.
d. r. v. a.
CURES
Dyspasia, Indigestion.
And all troubles arising; therefrom.
such as
Sick Headache, Uis
Eaiing. Acidity of the
Flatulency, Livsr and
Complaint, Torpid
tress after
Sromach,
Kidney
Liver.
Aches in
;onstipatioa Piles,
he Back sad Limbs,
It is the best iiood
the World. Guaran-
Druggists to give per
faction or money
Try iu Out Vital
Tonic Bitters.-the
petizer in the World. Call for them.
D. R. V. C. Mfg. Co., Prop's,
SYRACUSE, N. Y.
Kew York Depot,
0. 8. Critteatoa, 115 filta Strut.
Teeth!
G.H. Gidney
453 Chapel st.
Between State
and Orange9
North Side.
' A F'Ur.sL. SEX OF TEETH. fif.
Also higher tirades of Teeth at uricea 25 roir cent, low
er thar they can be obtained at any other first-class
dental office in the city. All other operations in pro
portion. Office hours, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Perfect sat
isfaction or no charge made. Uf
Jewelry ! Jewelry !
NEW GOODS. NEW GOODS.
AT STREETER'S
Old Established and Renowned Stand.
Cases lie-filled and Re-stocked. All Goods
of Choice Selection
Prices Low.
BEAUTIFUL Gold and Silver Watches of well
known and reliable makes. We can guarantee all
our goods to be as represented. Have sold te thou
sands in this and neighboring towns. Plain gold and
tiegant atone uings in great prof usira. Look at our
Silverware Department before purchi elsewhere.
They are standard goodsl Special a mtion to
Watch and -Jewelry Repairing, and also to
Engraving in all its branches. The best work. All
are welcome to call and examine goods.
GEO. L. STREETER,
NO. 232 CHAPEL STREET.
JaSl daw
To Advertisers.
Geo. P. Rowell & Co.'s
Select List. ot Iocal Newspapers.
An advertiser who snends unwards of 15.000 a veu.
and who Invested less than $350 of it in this List,
writes : 44 Your Select Local List paid me better last
year than all the 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 papers 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.
The rates charged for advertising are barely one
fifth the publishers' schedule. The price for single
States ranges 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 $2,980.
14. The list includes 952 newspapers of which 187 are
issued daily and 765 weekly. They are located in 788
different cities and towns, of which 26 are State Capi
tals, 363 places of over 5,000 population, nd 468 Coun
ty seats, r or copy or -List ana otner information,
address
10 Spruce St., New York.
HISTOBY 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 politi
cal parties. The most valuable publication of the
age. Non-partisan. 8hoald be in every keusehold,
school and library. Issued in book form at $5 and as
a wall chart at $3. Agents wanted everywhere at
onoe. Big pay. GRANGER, DAVIS h 0O.. Publiah
ers, Indianapolis, Ind.
ENCYCLOPEDIA
TIQUETTE EBUSINESS
This is the cheapest and only complete and reliable
work on Etiquette and Business and Social Forms. 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 roll
description of the work and extra terms to agents.
Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO., Philadelphia
Penn. . v .-. .
3777
A YKAK sad expssnes to agents.
Outfit free. Address P. O. VI CK
E&Y, Angasta. -afsinst . - - ,-
AGENTS WANTED tot our popttlax new book, tin
Industrial History of the United States. Its Agri
culture, Manufactures. Mining. Banking, Insurance,
etc. Agents make $25 to S100 par week. Send for
special terms to HEKEY BILL PUBUSHIKO Co.,
Established 1847. - - Harwich, Conn.
Xjm O PRESENTS, free. Srad address for
III AO Psrfcnlars. F. Tuner, 37 School
. street, Boston, Mass - '
The Voltaic Belt Uompany, Mar
' shall, Mich.,
fTTnX send their celebrated Eeecr-Tsltsls Baits
Y T to the afflicted upon S day. trial. Speedy
enres guaranteed. They mean what thay say. Write
to them without delay. aradavly .
i DR. G. F. PETERSON,
DENTIST, .
26 Elm Street, Corner of Orange,
bSO New HaTen, Conn
Sailboat for Sale. -
EIGHTEEN feet long, eight feet beam, eaVrigged,
i!i aewly painted, fall ta sailing order; arias $66.
inquire at 28 0ONURES8 AVK.
jiatt ' : '
s& ' Punner in
m. -JSie Jteedbyall
Wfect satis
refunded, best ap.
WE take pleasure in informing the psopla of this
olty snd the oountry at large thai a. setter as
sortment of One carriages can ba found t this State
wan can ds louna at the Bepository el
WM. H. BRADLEY & CO.,
61 Chapel Street,
:(Cor. of Hamilton,) Z
and at prices that shall be satisfactory te purchasers.
We Have a Few
SECOND - HAND CARRIAGES
in good order and at low prices; also, a few of those
nice $60 No-Top Piano-Box Buggiet. Please
call and select one if in want, as they will cot
more soon
Repairing: of all Kinds
Done in the best maimer at reasonable prices by
WM. H. BRADLEY & CO.
IT PAYS TO
Bay Books 2 of Coan
Buy Albums 5 of Coan
Buy Stationery 7 of Coan
Buy Desks C of Coan
Buy Pocket Books H of Coan
Buy Juveniles A of Coan
Buy Blank Books P of Coan
Buy Diaries E of Coan
Buy Ink Stands Ij of Coan
Buy Fancy Articles of Coan
Buy Blocks S of Coan
Buy Games T of Coan
Store is on the north side of Chap
el, between State and Orange Sts.
oltf
Ileal to.
FOR RENT,
WHOLE HOUSE No.306 Whalley ave.; 1st floor
tliisf No. 135 Henry street, $12. 50 per month, all mod
EZjijl era Improvements ; three new tenements on
Congress 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. 63 Church Btreet ; a large room, third floor, for
light manufacturing business, a good place for a tai
lor. Apply to A. M. HOLMES, 69 Church St.,
o8 Room &
WTP. NEC
(Notary Public.
Mortgage Loan, Real Estate, and
Fire Insurance Agency.
SEVERAL fine residences for sale on Grand Btreet,
Fair Haven. I am paying special attention to
the collection of claims. A good paying business in
n excellent locality for sale.
Manufacturers should nse the American Safety
Fusee Match.
The care of property and the collection of rents
sharply attended to.
Best references furnished.
Office, 970 Cfcsipel Street,
Boom No. 1.
old
FOB RENT,
SMALL ROOMS, cheap, for manufacturing
purposes, with or without power. Apply cor
ner Artizan and Court Streets, to
A. HATCH & CO.
Stores and Tenements
FOR RENT.
m STORE No. 79 Congress avenue, one of the
best stands in the State for any kind ef busi
ness ; counters, shelves, gas, water, everything
feet 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.
Rente very low.
None but respectable and responsible parties need
apply to
R. IIKAL.Y,
79 Congress Ave.
an 14
or 36 Broad St.
First-Class Residence for Sale.
OWING to a contemplated change in business
location the ensuing fall, I offer my residence,
corner of East Grand and Ferry streets, for
This is bv 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
26 ELM BTREET,
myl3 tf - Corner Orange.
FOR RENT,
RRTfK BTTILDTNG. with anffina in mod or-
PillI der, with or without barn; possession any time.
Arsjujtknw mac i in,
23tf 19 Pearl Street
FOR SALE,
m BUILDING LOTS on Nicholl, Eagle, and both
aides of Nash street ; 400 feet in one place ;
price low ; terms easy.
ANDREW MARTIN,
f23tf 19 Pearl Street.
B. H. JOHNSON,
Real Estate and Loan Agent
Office, 487 State Street.
FOB SALE.
p&) A Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at
M3 a bargain.
fcji Good Cottage House on Dwightstrset at mnch
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 SonthingtoB
will be sold low to close ar-estate-
A list of good Farms in other desirable locations. "
Oood rents in St. John and Greene streets, Fair Ha
ven, and other parts of the city.
Wanted, $2,0U0 to $4,000 on good first mortgage ss
curityl maae
For Sale at a Bargain,
First-clavsa House, with modern
!. , S improvements.goodlDt with barn, situated
5 tl 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. COM STOCK.
FOR SAIiE,
A NEW AND COMMODIOUS HOTJSB On
Sherman avenue, handsomely fitted with mod
ern conveniences, and most pleasantly located.
Will be sold at a great bargain. Inquire at
mylSdtf THIS OFFICE.
HESTMASPS
REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
63 Church Street,
OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE.
Money Loaned on Real Estate.
Houses and Lota in all parts of the city for sale and
Bent. Kent, and Interest money. collected.
CHOICE WATER FEOJT9.
Savin Rock Share Property, 1,000 Frost
Feet on Beaten Street.
The most desirable on the shore, ft beautiful grove
wpon a portion of it. Fine water will be supplied
from the Artesian well to all purchasers, mating this
particular location very desirable.
Seashore Cottages For Rent.
Fire Insurance Policies written In all nrat-classnom
panies
aplO : LONO H1NMAN, Aats.
Boston and New York Air Line
Kailroad Company
A SPECIAL meeting of the Boston and New York
Air Line Railroad Company will be held at the
Common Connoil rooms In the Olty of Middletown,
Connecticut, at 1 o'clock p. m., on Thursday, the
jourth day of November, 1880, to take such action sa
may be deemed expedient as to authorising the Issue
of the bonds of the company to an amount not ex
ceeding 1500,000, 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 need 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. COHIf
Pays the Highest Price tor Ladle.' anal
Gentlemen's Cast-on Clothing, Carpets,
Bedding. Please Wot Ire
So. 143 GRAND STREET,
c3Tlm New Haven, Conn.
Journal aito Cotrrwr.
EDITED AND PUBLISHED BT
CABRINGTOK & CO.,
No. 00 State street, Courier Bnlldtng.
JOH1T B. CARRIHOTOir.
DTilD T. CAJUtrjiaTOV. JOHH B. OABBXtrOTOH, B
Friday Horning, Not. 5, 1880.
THE REIT LEGISLATURE.
Good work may fairly be expected from
the next Legislature. There will be plenty
of good material in the House. Prominent
as a leader on the Republican side will be
Hon. Lynde Harrison of Guilford, who was
a member in 1874, 1875, 1876 and 1877, be
ing Speaker in 1877. E. At Herriman, of
Meriden, an able member of the last House,
will be a useful member of the new House.
Hartford county sends Hon. John L. Hous
ton of Enfield, Hon. William C. Case of
Granby, Charles E. Mitchell of New Britain,
W. M. Wadsworth and S. Q. Porter of Far.
mington and Lewis Whitmore of Rocky Hill-
Tolland county sends among others Milo W.
Pember of Vernon and E. P. Skinner of An-
dover. In New London county Norwioh. will
be well represented by John P. - Barstow.
Stiles T. Stanton of Stonington, the present
executive secretary, is another of the good
members from New London county. Among
the members from Middlesex county are C.
M. Whittelsey of Old Saybrook and George
A. Olcott of Clinton, both of whom have had
legislative experience. The most prominent
members from Windham county are John M.
Hall of Windham and Colonel Charles L.
Dean of Ashford. From Fairfield county
there are David B. Booth of Danbury, who
has been clerk of both houses, the Hon. Tal
madge Baker of Norwalk, our present State
Treasurer, and John H. Perry of Fairfield.
Among Litchfield county Republicans in the
House there will be N. Taylor Baldwin of
Plymouth, Aaron Thomas of Thomaston, a
leading member of the Seth Thomas Clock
company, and George Dudley of Winchester.
On the Democratic side will be Hon. Ori-
gen S. Seymour of Litchfield, who will of
course have great influence. Other promi
nent members on the Democratic side are
Judge Luzon B. Morris of New Haven,
ex-Mayor Sprague and Mahlon R. West of
Hartford, and Albert T. Burgess of New Lon
don. Talk about the speakership is already
growing lively. Naturally, Hon. Lynde Har
rison, who made as good a speaker as the
House ever had, is mentioned, but we are
authorized to state that he has no idea of be
coming a candidate for the place. Others
mentioned are Hon. William C. Case of
Granby, Hon.' John M. Hall of Windham,
Hon. John L. Houston of Enfield, and Hon.
John H. Perry of Fairfield, who was a mem
ber of the House in 1877 and 1878. All of
these gentlemen have excellent qualifications
for the place.
CRIME IN NEW YORK CITY".
The popular idea is that crime has greatly
increased in New York city during the last
few years, but this idea does not seem to
have a basis of fact. During the last five
years the population of the city has increased
by at least 70,000 persons, yet crime has de
creased some 25 per cent. The total arrests
have fallen from 84,399 in 1875 to 65,344 in
1879, and the commitments from 54,655 in
1875 to 42,879 in 1879. This has been, too,
a steady decrease only varied by the num
ber of Excise cases in 1876. It has not de
pended on the times, but has gone on in bad
years and good years. The arrests run thus,
beginning with those of 1875 : 84,399, 87,
309, 79,865, 78,533, 65,344. The commit
ments show the same regular diminution, ex
cepting in the year of the execution of the
Excise law, thus: 54,655, 57,084, (1876,)
51,696, 51,786, 42,879. In examining partic
ular offenses, we find that male "felons" ar
rested have fallen off from 4,160 to .2,908,
and females from 578 to 402. Burglars have
diminished among males from 780 to 679,
and females from 20 to 7. The cases of as
sault and battery have fallen from 514 to
477, of grand larceny from 1,263 males to
809, and from 274 females to 170, and of
larceny from the person from 728 to 557.
Mr. Bergh has evidently Lad influence, for,
among misdemeanors, cruelty to animals has
fallen from 295 to 273. The number of pet
ty thieves has diminished in one year about
700, (the scale for five years not being giv
en;) of those arrested for disorderly con
duct, 1,423 ; of intoxicated persons about
3,000 ; of vagrants a falling off of 390 in one
year.
The statistics of crime in New York city
do not show that the worst crimes and mis
demeanors are committed by the foreign
born, though it is believed that nine tenths
of the criminals who give their birthplace as
the United States are of foreign parentage.
In assault and battery, cruelty to animals,
and disorderly conduct, the American-born
are in the plurality, while in petit larceny
they exceed by over 1,000 the Irish or the
Germans. In vagrancy, too, they run far
ahead. Only in intoxication do the Irish
lead by an enormous majority, the Germans
only showing 824, against 7,803 Irish. In
fact, if numbers be considered, the Germans
are proved much the most law-abiding of all
nationalities by the police reports of New
York city.
Those who are battling against crime and
ignorance in New York city have much rea
son for encouragement in the criminal record
of the last five years. A decrease of 25 per
cent, is an important one, and goes to show
that the labors of the reformers have been
much more effective than is generally sup
posed. EDITORIAL NOTES.
Mr. Moody's sermons have been translated
into Arabic. Protestant missionaries in Syria
read extracts from them every Sunday even
ing to their converts.
A Chicago paper prints a list of 516 resi
dents of that city who carry large life insur
ance policies. Of these ninety-six are insured
for $50,000 apiece or over, 200 for from $20,
000 to $50,000, and 220 for from $10,000 to
$20,000.
Twins were born to Mrs. Bedell in Valley
Stream, L. I., last week. They were named
Garfield and Hancock. Hancock died the
next day. Garfield is alive and well. The
Brooklyn XTnion-Argua thinks that Hancock
thought life was only a "local question,"
While Garfield took a broader, healthier view
of it.
We shall probably hear less now about the
consuming desire for free trade and import
ed commodities by which we have been told
the citizens of the northwestern States are
possessed. If the success of the Republican
party means anything, it means that not only
in the east but clear across the continent
American citizens believe in the policy of
protecting home industry.
The constitution of Michigan requires the
levy of certain taxes to pay the interest and
principal of the State debt. The increase of
wealth has been so great' in the State that the
money raised annually is greatly in excess of
the amount required. The result is: that
more money is in the treasury than is re
quired to pay the principal and interest of
the entire State debt ; but the bonds do not
mature till 1890, and the creditors refuse to
receive their pay. Meantime the tax must
be levied annually. It is now proposed to
amend the constitution so as to avoid this un
necessary tax.
The Massachusetts Railroad Commission
ers hare reported against the elevated railroad
project for Boston. They decide that the
Massachusetts law does not provide that the
company shall have the route which it pre
fers or that which is the most profitable;
and seeond, that the law forbids the granting
of any route running longitudinally in or
through any street, townway or highway.
The Commissioners say that if the promoters
of the road demand it they must grant routes
between the termini mentioned gin the peti
tion, but the route cannot run in any street
or avenue, any park or common, or on any
existing bridge. Such route cannot be taken
without full compensation to property-owners
for the land taken, and all incidental damage
to property must also be paid for. Every
land-owner can require security for damages,
and his land cannot be entered until the
security is given. This is mentioned, the
Commissioners remark, "to quiet the ap.
prehensions of those who might suppose that
the grant of a route insured the immediate
construction of a road, and of others who
may believe that a road costing many mil
lions of dollars can be begun on a subscrip
tion of forty thousand." The conclusion of
the Commissioners is simply this, they will
conform to the strict requirements of the
law, but the route which they will grant will
not be one over which any road would be
likely to be built. Those who would be dis
turbed by trains running by their second or
third story windows at all times of the day
and night will not find much fault with this
decision.
SHAKE AFTER TAKING.
dashing young man of Bellalre
Loved a maiden exceedingly fair.
One night her proud sirs
Fsiled to build them a fire,
8o they both climbed into the arm chair.
Boston Madrigal.
The bee can deliver a stinging retort and
yet keep its mouth shut. This is where it
has the advantage of the campaign orator.
1 'I believe in bananas in the abstract, but
not in the concrete," said the old gentleman
as he painfully arose from the asphalt walk.
The disquietude of a man who is always
reaching for a dictionary is as funny as that
of a spider anxious to see his web stir.
Keokuk Constitution.
An insignificant little barrel-hoop lying
upon the sidewalk has been known to yank a
man right out of the bosom of the church
and hurl him into the ranks of backsliders.
A petrified woman has been discovered in
Cascade Lake, Nevada. The petrifaction is
described as small, scrawny, brown, emaci
ated, shrivelled and hideous. How mad the
woman who was petrified would be to know
that she had been preserved for posterity in
such a shape. Buffalo Commercial.
' 'What are you laughing at ?" asked Sopho
cles of schylus, as they stood at the side of
the stage and looked over the vast audience.
At all those Athenian donkeys, ' answered
JEschylus, "who have paid from five to ten
drachma for the privilege of listening to this
Persian actress, when they don't understand
one word she says. " Puck.
Justice Smith said, on opening his court at
Connors villa, Tenn. : "William Henry Smith
is arraigned for assaulting his father. " The
magistrate had on the previous day knocked
his father down with a club, and it was him
self that he was now arraigning. He contin
ued : "The evidence is conclusive, and I'm
not sure but I ought to send myself to jail
for ten days. But as this is my first offence,
and I certainly had a good deal of provoca
tion, 1 will simply impose a nne of ten dol
lars."
Rev. Mr. Spurgeon was once annoyed by
three young men persisting in wearing their
hats in church. He appeared for a time not
to notice them, but proceeded to tell his aud
ience of a visit he had paid to a Jewish syna
gogue. "When I entered," he said, "I took
off my hat, but was informed that the great
mark of respect was to keep it on. 1 did so,
though I assure you I felt very strange
wearing my hat in a place of worship.
And now, as I paid that mark of respect
to the synagogue, may I ask those J ews in
the gallery to conform equally to our rules
and kindly uncover their heads ?" Which was
enough.
Cincinnati Beer.
Largo Increase in Prodnctlon How
Many Million Glasses the City Drank
Last Year.
From the Cincinnati Gazette.
The following information is from advance
sheets of the annual report to the Chamber
of Commerce of Sidney D. Maxwell, super
intendent. "The past year has brought the largest
production in malt liquors that has
ever been witnessed in this locality, the
aggregate having reached in this city
alone 655,520 barrels.compared with 558, 709
in 1878-9, 550.518 in 1878, 475,212 in 1876-7,
476,228 in 1876-6, 452,177 in 1874-5, 465,886
in 1873-4, and 467,790 in 1872-3. The cities
of Covington and Newport produced in the
last year 52,800 barrels, compared with 47,
740 in 1878-9, 44,470 in 1877-8, 38,204 in 1876
7, and 49,586 in 1875-6. The three cities
produced for the late year, in the aggregate,
708,320 barrels, or 21,957,920 gallons, in
comparison with 606,449 barrels or 18,799,
919 gallons in 1878-9, and 594,988 barrels, or
18,414,261 gallons in 1877-8. an increase in
the past year over 1878-9 of 101,871 barrels
or 3,158,001 gallons.
"The year, in some respects, has been an
unsatisfactory one to brewers, and therein
has been unlike the preceding season. Bar
ley has been here in liberal quantities and at
satisfactory prices, but hops and ice have
both been high, and labor has averaged about
ten per cent, more than in 1878-9. Added to
this has been much irregularity in prices, and
while the price for lager beer has been nomi
nally maintained at $8 per barrel, in many
instances sales have been made at lower
rates, much having found a market, under
the tremendous competition, at $6 per bar
rel. An effort was made in the spring to ad
vance prices to $9, but it was ineffectual.
The demand, at the prices, has never been so
great in the history of the trade here, all
the breweries having been running to their
full capacity. It is believed by intelligent
observers that, with a much larger capacity,
all would have found the most active em
ployment. That under such circumstances
there should have been great irregularity in
prices and unsatisfactory business, is some
what anomalous. The condition was proba
bly traceable more to a healthy understand
ing between producers than to any other, or
all other causes combined.
"These figures show an important increase,
measured by considerable periods, in the
growth of the business in this city. In six
years the production here has increased over
44 per cent. The increase over the year im
mediately preceding was 96,810 barrels, or
about 17 per cent The increase in the lat
ter period is traceable to some extent to an
enlargement of the area of distribution, es
pecially in the South, where, through the
agency of the Cincinnati Southern railway, a
new demand has sought supply. The in
increased demand for local consumption has
had, however, no little to do in the important
growth of the business. It is not possible to
arrive at the actual quantity consumed in
this city and its immediate vicinity, but the
records of the Merchants' Exchange show,
after deducting from the production the ship
ments from the city, which for the year
amounted to 200,887 barrels, exclusive of
such beer as went out in bottles, which would
find ample compensation in the beer re
ceived from manufacturers elsewhere, the
sum of 507,443 barrels remaining for
the consumption of residents and visitors,
which, according to the usual allowance,
would swell the consumption to the amazing
aggregate of the equivalent of 202,973,200
glasses of the usual size. In the production
of malt liquors there were consumed in the
three cities in the past year, approximately,
1.722,280 bushels of malt, 1,398,896 pounds
of hops, and 55,000 tons of ice, the last
named averaging, approximately, $5.50 per
ton. The figures as to the consumption
of malt and hops are from actuaLreturna
made to the Revenue department, allowing
for Covington and Newport the average ex
hibited by the returns made for Cincinnati.
' 'The increase in the outward . movement
of beer, embracing all kinds of malt liquors,
exclusive of such as was transported in
bottles, has been 38,294 barrels, or about 23
per cent., while, since the year immediately
preceding the rebellion, the shipments have
grown from 22,581 barrels to 200,887 bar
rels, exhibiting since the census of 1860 tne
enormous increase of 789 per cent."
Oatgrowlng One's friends.
From the Golden Bule.
There are men and women in public
life whose pathway is marked by the
"remains' of whilom friends whom they
have squeezed dry and dropped, like so
many sucked oranges. In polities it is said
of such a man that he is kicked down the
ladder by which he climbed. In literary or
other walks of life the human sponge often
swells up with the thought that he has "out
grown" his humble friends of other days.
In private life the self-conscious soul contents
itself with becoming more and more the cen
tre of its little circumference, taking none
within its orbit who will not censeut to re
volve around it and emit light and warmth for
its enjoyment. There have been many noble
definitions of what a friend is. People of real
individuality, strength and sensitiveness,
doubtless have fewer real friends than they
are apt to think, unless they have been
cherishing, unconsciously, low ideals. But
whatever a friend may not be, certainly that
sweet and noble term is unmerited by one
who, however generous in other directions,
is selfish of himself.
Fires that Cannot Be Quenched.
Coal Mines that have Burned for Forty
Years. The failure of all the attempts toexingulsh
the fire which has been raging in the Keeley
Run colliery for several weeks, says a Potts
ville, Penn., dispatch, it is feared, will add
another to the perpetually, burning mines
that now exist in the Pennsylvania anthracite
regions. The greatest of these is probably
that in the jugular vnin, near Coal Castle, this
county. This has been burning since 1835.
Louis F. Dougherty opened this vein in 1833.
The upper drift of the mine was above the
water level, and a huge fire was kept in a
grate at the mouth of the mine in winter to
keep the water from freezing in the gutters.
One night in the above year the timbers of
the drift caught fire from the grate. When
it was discovered the fire had been carried
down the air hole to the lower drifts, and
was beyond control. Two miners entered
the mine, hoping to recover their tools.
They never came out. The mine was aband- .
oned. No efforts were made to mine any of
the coal near the burning vein, although it was
considered the best coal in the region, until
1856. Then John McGinnis put in a slope
on the east side of it, below water level.
He struck the vein at a place where the coal
was so thick that two miners could keep a
large breaker supplied. When 400 yards of
gangway had been excavated the heat from
the burningJDougherty mine began to bother
the miners. McGinnis attempted to open
an air hole. The heat became so great that
the men were paid double wages to induce
them to work. They worked entirely naked,
and were relieved every ten minutes. Final
ly the heat became so intense that work was
abandoned. The mine was flooded. After
being pumped out, men could work for a few
days. The mine was flooded nine times.
McGinnis finally failed, and the mine was
then abandoned. The fire has been burning
ever since. An area of half a mile in every
direction has been burned. No vegetation
grows on the surface. In places the ground
has caved in, forming chasms a hundred feet
deep. There is but a very thin shell of earth
over the pit of fire. At nitrht blue sulnhnr-
ous flames issue from the crevices in the
ground. It is dangerous to walk across the
spot. Several persons have mysteriously
disappeared in the vicinity during the past
twenty years. It is believed that in the
majority of cases they have fallen into the
burning mine. Dougherty the original
proprietor of the mine, attempted to go
across once. He sank to his armpits through
the crust, and was only saved by couragous
friends who ventured to his assistance. The
stones on the ground are hot, and snow never
rests there. Rain turns to vapor as fast as it
falls on the roof of the burning mine.
Millions of dollars' worth of the best quality
of coal have been consumed by the fire.
The Summit Hill mine, near Mauch Chunk,
has been burning twenty-five years. It is be
lieved to have been set on fire by discontent
ed miners. Thousands of dollars have been
expended in fruitless efforts to extinguish the
flames.
The Butler mine, near Pittston, has been
burning three years. It was set on fire by a
party of tramps, who built a fire in the mine
in 1877. The fire is in the upper drifts. It
is confined to an area of forty acres by an
immense ditch forty feet wide, which was ex
cavated between the burning drift and con
nected ones. The digging of the canal cost
$50,000. But for that obstacle the fire would
have communicated to some of the most ex
tensive mines in the Lackawanna valley, and
a subterraneous conjugation would have
Bwept under the whole of West Pittston.
Miners have worked in the lower drift of the
Butler mine since the fire broke out, but
there are but forty feet of rock between
them and the field of fire above. The water
that trickles through the roof is scalding hot.
The tempearture is so high that the men can
wear but little clothing.
Too Old tor the Boys.
From the Detroit Free Press.
A Detroiter who was traveling in Isabella
county on business last week was approached
by the leading citizens of a small vill age and
asked to make a political speech in front of
the hotel in the evening. When he asked
what Bort of a speech they wanted the spoke
sman replied :
"Well, we are sort o' split up here. We've
got some democrats, some republicans, a few
greenbackers, one or two communists, and
about a dozen men who don't hang to any
party nor believe in God. We'd like a neutral
speech. Don't hit anybody, but make al
feel good. Wo are going to make up a sh all
purse to buy candles and hire music, and all
must be treated alike. "
The Detroiter thought the matter over and
concluded to oblige. When evening came he
was the nero of tne nour. There was quite a
respectable gathering, general good feeling,
and he was introduced with a grand hurrah
It was impossible to make a political speec h
umder the restrictions imposed, and ho, there
fore, hoped to get away with them on oratory
When all were ready he began :
"As great and grand as is our country as
rapid as has been its increase as amazing as
have been its inventions we may look to
the future for great results."
This was considered pretty good, and he
was' given three cheers and a tiger. Feeling
enthused, he went on :
' -Fires may rage floods may come famine
may cast its black shadow over the land war
may sound its loud wail, but nothing "
Here there were yells, whoops, cat-calls,
hisses and hoots, and the crowd melted away
like frosted cake at a picnic. The Detroiter
was thunder-struck. One man was still left,
and to him he appealed for the excuse for
such singular conduct.
"Well, you see, the boys have been caught
on this once or twice and it has become old."
"Caught ! Old ! What do you mean f"
"Why, they knew you were going to finish
with but nothing will ever be invented
which will knock a cold as quick as DrKyan's
cough syrup.' We are up in the woods here,
but the boys tumble to a racKet almost oy
telegraph. "
The Wicked Mariner.
From the Detroit Free Press.
A Buffalo lake captain, when interviewed
regarding his experience of the great gale of
two weeks ago, answered that he spent more
than an hour in prayer. A Chicago captain
said he was made to feel what an awful sin
ner he was. A Clevelander replied that he
made a solemn vow to quit swearing in case
he. was saved. An interview was held with a
Detroit captain yesterday to see how he felt.
It started off as follows :
"You were in the great gale, were you ?"
"I was."
"As the eale increased, the seas grew high
er and your foretop mast was broken off, did
you realize what a miserable old sinner you
were 1"
"No, sir. My time was occupied in clear
ing away the wreck and thinking how the
owners would blast my eyes."
"By and by, when the seas swept your
decks and carried off your yawl at the davits,
did you make any vows ?"
"1 did not. 1 told tne mate tnat we'd got
to square off and run before it, or we'd all be
in in less than 20 minutes."
"You meant Texas, did you not ?"
"I did. I knew we were headed directly
for Texas, with the seas piling right over us."
"Did vour mate suggest Holding a prayer-
meeting or singing any gospel hymns ?"
r ot Dy a gone signc : no suggesteu uias
we'd better be mighty lively about paying off
or the infernal old tub would be at the bot
tom of Lake Michigan."
"When the awful voice of the gale roared
in your ears, and the mountainous combers
rushed down as if to bury you from sight,
did you have the least thought of making a
vow to quit swearing if you were spared t
"No, sir : on the contrary, 1 believe I
Swore faster than usual. I was in a hurry to
get her around."
As tne wneei was put over ana sne reu
into the trough of the sea for a moment,
where were your solemn reflections ?"
' 'Well, sir, l solemnly reflected tnat if tne
blasted old sticks ever wanted to play dirt on
me then was the time to do it."
"When you got squared away before the
wind did you tell your crew that they ought
to return thanks to Providence for having
escaped certain destruction ?"
"No, sir. I told 'em to ask the steward for
about three fingers of good whiskey apiece
and then turn in all standing."
' 'Do you feel that you have any particular
cause to be thankful?"
"I do. The elevator men in Buffalo didn't
steal but forty bushels of wheat out of this
last trip, while on the other they took ninety
one ! I am very thankful for that fifty-one
bushels, and shall strive to be a better man
hereafter. Take tuntbjn', sir ?"

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