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TOE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IS THE CITY.-
Published by CAKKEN GTOJf & CO. OFFICE 400;STATE STREET. VOL.-XLTOI. NEW r flarVENV 'CONN., SATURDAYMQRNING, NOVEMBER 6, L88O. Price Four Cents. J.N.ADAM&CO. Whose place of business Is now so well known as M fiSieofMHiir UJJ1 iiuicccutiiiwi Lun itum THE LAEiiEIETY; Attention Shown "to i( Customers, And Honest and Square Dealing 1 11 HAS GAINED FOR THE Have now on hand the largest and best stock of Silks and j Dress Goods they ever showed. .m,. v. IN M CITY CARPET WMEROOMS, 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 nun at a mucn smaller percentage than. eurooompetitors. 9 f CARPETS CARPETS CARPETS especially they distance cmpetltion,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- K..i.nt f ( Ol Oltl I SILKS. BLACK and COLORED SATINS, 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- In KviTT case as low as can be. named anywhere else, and in many instances lower. CASHMERES, CAMEL'S HAIRS, PLAIDS, a splendid ..Q... . ?!. ivivrci. " NIJITINGS. every srrade and 9X1919. m'MMmmmmt y -as. . . 1 ' olor. A good Ingrain Carpet for 25c per yard. A " All Wool " " 65c " " v Rag " " 40e " " . , ,..'.-- Hemp ; t. i$e a;vM .- -.--. ,. Thie-Ply Extra Super Brussels. Tapestry Brussels. Linen. Stair and Hall Carpets, at equally low prices. : . ii v-.. : etc. Curtains! Curtainslj Curtains! Look at our assortment of ANTIQUE LACE CURTAINS before purchasing elsewhere. Also a full line of Nottingham Laces and Lace Curtains. Cornices. Window Shades and Fix tures, Oil Cloths, Oil Cloth Bugs and Mats. - - 1 ...... ,:. ..: : gings. An immense line of Crumb Cloths and Woven Druggets. MATS MATS MATS Turkish. Persian. Smvma. India. Velvet. Brussels. Tanestrv. Rubber, Rope and Manilla Mats, etc., in endless .variety. Wo are determined to be the Leaders in Low Prices in 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 Cii TCABPET WABEROOHS 133, 135, 137. 139 Grand Street. .. ROTHCHILD & BRO., The Great One Price Carpet Dealers. Fair Haven and Westville Horse Railroad passes the door. . -4 . , . ,rl ,. a re20 3m CLOTHS AD GLOMIIIGS. J.N. Adam & Co n2 um InvaiiaWy First Duality - aij.i.n-rililwif "" - " .iilinTlHll"'- , --1 111 nr - . AND VI 11 1 3 We shall lead the van this season, as usu- Jin, in price of all kinds of Rubber Boots and -iZfMl Shoes, selling invariably first quality goods. THE GREAT AND APPETIZER SURE CUKE For COUGHS, COLDS, BRONCHITIS, ASTHMA, CONSUMPTION, ana au Diseases or tne tiikuat and LUiiis. The most acceptable preparation in the known -world. Br addinc to TOLT7 ROOK and RYE a little Lemon juice, yon have an excellent Appetizer and Tonic for general and family nse. The immense and in creasing sales ana tne numerous testimonials received dully are the nest evidence of its virtues and popularity Pat up In Q,UAIXT size Bottles, giving MORE for tne money than any article in (he maraeirt ....... Men's First Quality Bubber Boots, $2.75. Boys " Youth's " Ladies' " Misses' " Child's Ladies' Misses' " Child's " 2.25. 1.75. 1.75. 1.50. 1.25. A TTrT1Tr"Vr DOHT BE DECEIVED b f unprincipled dealers who try to palm off npon Aj f 1 J I I 7 1 you common Bock and Bye in place of our TOLU BOCK and BYE. which is the only MEDICATED article made, the Cton nine having a Government Stamp on each bottle. Bxtrart from Report of tae CommtMioner of Interna.! Revenue : Light Overshoes, .40. " " .33. TBEASUET DEPARTMENT, OFFICE OP INTERNAL KEVENUE,t Washington. D. C. January 25th. 1880. I k ' Meesre. LAWRENCE & MARTIN, 111 Madison Street, Chicago, II L: Gentlemen : This compound, in the opinion of this oflioe, would have a sufficient quantity of the BAL SAM OF TOLU to eive it all the advantages ascribed to this article in pectoral oomohUnts. while the whisker and the syrup constitute an emulsion rendering it an agreeable remedy to the patient. Compounded accord ing to the formula, it may properly De classed as a meaiciaal preparation under the provisions of U. a. Revised Statutes, and when so stamped may be sold by Druggists, Apothecaries and Other Persons without rendering them liable to pay special tax as liquor dealers. - xours itespectruiiy, signed) UAJUUiK is. KAl)ia(vommU8loner. LAWRENCE & MARTIN, Proprietors, Chicago, 111. And 6 Barclay Street, New York Sold by DRUGGISTS, GROCERS and DEALERS everywhere. Sold in Xew Haven by G. W. M. Reed "and by RICHARDSON" & CO. who will supply the trade at manufacturers' prices. au3ieod weowtf .30. We propose to retail this winter twenty thousand pairs of Ladies', Misses' and Children's Overshoes. VALLAC 11 1 rfgsv 5 jo nn , W K LU. CURE 1 BACK ACHE nyTT rraTSTayiiii. DECORATED AND PLAI1V, AT WHITTELSEY'S, 2 S)l AND 03 CHAPEL STREET. Grand Opening Of French, English and Scotch Suitings TROWSERINGS, OF the latest Importations, and at extraordinary low prices. Our - style of making and trimming s well known in this vicinity. A perfect flt is guar anteed every time. ou are respectfully Invited to ail at L. II. FREED JIAX'S, NO. 92 CHURCH STREET. f Y Right Tlbis Way FOB CHEAP ' UVTNGr 1 at a LBS. Granulated Sugar for $1. J Extra Southern Rweet PoUtoea, 5Co j-. Oranb tries. 2So peek. Honey, 12c per lb. , New Looee Halsina, 12e lb. Extra fat Mackerel, 2o each, IS for 15c Extra large Mackerel, c per lb. Genuine Codnsh, Ac per lb. lbs. pure Leaf Lard, SI. Best Sugar Cured Hams. 13c lb. . New Process Flour, $8 obi. New Sugarhouse Syrup, 55c gaL Belf-Balsing Buckwheat, 25c per package. J. KEARNEY, , o3 . V Csr. HU1 Si. an Coagreu Ave. It. P. BllET7Cll, DENTIST, Qlb Bmildlmy, Cor. Cbttareliv mmA Cl-mp- MODERATE PRICES. Boy Wanted, with good refer. 1U U 3 1 ' 6nr8l. RED FIRE . A FRESH SUPPLT. G. L. Ferris, Druggist, 511 and 513 State Street, gjf i . - Foot mt Elm. . LOUIS S. MASON, Grocer, 748 STATE STREET, Merwin's Block, SWIriag IpaprovemenU 1m hla tore, and is pre 1, paring to meet demaiida for the fall trade, with additions to hie stock, and offers a large assortment of Crockery, Mason's Jars in qts and pta, Yellow Ware, Rockingham Ware, Flower Pots, Brashes, Brooms, Wooden Ware, Elastic Starch, Arbnckle's Coffee, For eign and Domestic Pickles, Chow-Chow, Kennedy's uiscTui, r laToxing jsxumcts, uannea -uooas, jeuies. uooas And all diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder and Urinary Organs by wearing tne Improved Excelsior Kidney Pad It Is a marvel of Healing and Relief. Simple, Sensible, Direct, Painless, Powerful. ItCCRES where all else fails. A Revelation and Revolution in Medicine. Absorption or di rect application, as opposed to unsatisfactory inter nal medicines. Send for our treatise on Kidney troubles, sent free. Sold by druggists, or sent by mall, on receipt of price, This in the Original and Genuine Kidney Pad. Ask for it and take no other. Address, The " Only" Lung Fad Co. WILLI MS BLOCK, o26 eodiwly DETROIT, Mich. gjS, rj CungH pap i Cures by Absorption, Nature's Way. Ill LUNG DISEASES Ml THROAT DISEASES, BREATHING TROUBLES. It DRIVE INTO the system curative agents and healing medicines. It DRAWS FROM the diseased parts the poisons that cause death. Thousands Testify to Its virtues. YOU CAN BE RELIEVED AND CURED Pont despair until yon have tried this Sensible, Easily Applied and RADICALLY EFFECTUAL Remedy. Sold by Druggists, or sent by mail on re ceipt of Price, S'2.00, by The " Only" Lang Pad Co.. Williams Block, Detroit, Mich. Send for Testimonials and our book, " Three Millions a Year." Sent free. of all kinds. Teas, Coffees and Spioes, vc Shelf Confectionery, Fruits, Nnts, Grapes. Meats and tables, Sweet Watermelons and Citron Melons, and other goods too numerous to mention, usually kept in nrst-class store, and all at satisfactory prices. Look at our Call and Examine our Stock of It is not Surpassed in the'City. ' 'Anchor and "Horseshoe" Hatracks, in Ebony and Mahogany. 748 au31 LOUIS S. ItlASOX, State Street, near Bradley. A. C. CHAMBERLENT & SONS9, KOS.' 388, 390 AND 303 STATE STREET, n4 Five doors south of Court Street. T1RR rtum.T.TVlWkVnoii i ii geons, graduates of the London and Amerl can Veterinary Colleges. (The only qualified .lugwui m i.tew xiaven.j 7 m -b&t . y eieruiaiT notice. iiyTrsta EL,ciDcn- 1 SOMETHING- NEW ! The Finest Tiling in the Market. Cloth Carriage Laps. The most comfortable and slylish thins used. Call and see them at the Cioou year jtcuouer scores, T3 Church Street, cor. Center, opp. P. O. r-': 03 Orange Street, Palladium Building. 823 ' V F. C. TUTTIiK, Proprietor. Office and Hospital, S15 CHAPEL STREET. Hours of attendanoe, 8 a, to. to 8 p. m. Telegrams and messages by poat promptly attended to. dl7 It Tontine Livers Stables WS are prepared at short notice to furnish the best Carriages, either cine, or open, for xaua, nflaajuniDa unnsxenings. n is our intension to nave gooa jarriages at the depot and on boat landinoe when needed. Grateful for the liberal patronage in the past m hops by strict attention to the wants of our patrons to xoerlt a continuance of the favors of the public BARKEE RANSOM, Proprietors. . W. 8. Liicodok, Foreman. - n7 Hall's Bitters. " IT is now twenty-nine years slnoe we commenced the preparation of this article. Their truly val uable medicinal properties, in cases connected with the stomach and nervous system, their exquisite taste as a cordial, and agreeable effect aa a tonic are readily acknowledged by all who have need them. In fact. Hall's Bitters stand unrivaled, and their pre-eminence over all newly started and much advertised Bitters will be striking to any one, after a fair trial and oom parlaon. We should be pleased to show them. p3 K. K. HALL, at Chapel Street. 1ATHEY CAYLUS Disa3s of the cpt oro-ans. Teen t or chronic. arc ironitiy curt-: ..i:aiy avius' 4-apBnies; usetl for )-r - I.v Ut'lctiflinr; nhyaiciana of Europe and Amcr.ii. Paris. - VU& MUJUliU where. Wm- &. XTright, ATTORNEY AT LATV ROOIMS NOS. 6T09, No. 153 Church SL, cor. of Court myi DeiSAIFOBD'S 9 AUGUSTUS A. BALTv ORJUM KVTAL IROM RAILING WOBKi 16 AUDUBON STREET. NEW HAVEN. CT.. " m ANUFACTDRER of Iron Fences, Orates, Doors, 11 Stairs, Shatters, Balconies and Creatines, also Fire Proof V aults, Iron Columns. Girders, Illumina ted Tile, etc All kinds of iron work for publlo build ings ana prisons, aoof nous, Bridge Bolts, etc. anM ly - - Carrtasres and Wagons for Sale. : three aeooad-hand Pbjetona, Top Carriage, a, patent wheels; also seoond-hand Wagons I and Carriages. i Bepairing of all kinds promptly attended to and at the Lowest Prloes. Carriages and Wagons Stared and ' aoia on i trmmiTir itM . JK TOBIS, 1M HOWS 8TBEBT. JUIGOHATOn Only Vegetable Compound that . acts directly upon the Liver, and cures Liver Complaints, Jaun dice,, Biliousness, Malaria,- Cos-" tiveness, Headache. It assists di-" gestion, strengdiens the systemr regulates the bowels, purifies the , blood." A Book sent free' Dr. Sanford, 162 Broadway, N. Y. 70 UU T JUUIt BKVOOUITsV Patterns and Models. HAVING removed to 37 Artisan Street, There I have competent workmen and increased room and machinery, my facilities for making PATTERNS AND MODELS of wood or metal are not surpassed in the State. Drawings furnished aiid experimental ma chinery made to order. Geo. D. Lambert, an24 TuThSaSm Jffew Haven. Ct : Purity and Strength Guaranteed. An experience of swer thirty years in tne manufacture ot l'OWDKU tar wae in naklar gEL.F'-RAISISre'. FLOUR warrants ns in sfferlsg thli as a PER. FKCT BAKIIG POWDER. For sale by i, J. 1). DEVELIi & CO., i 233 to 230 State "St, New Haven. George V. Ileeker & Co., Croton Floor Mills, aelSeodSt :aoaCkerrygt4 BI. FOR SALE. RESTACSAST and saloon cheap for cash If sold within thirty days. Apply at 143 Union street Kew Haven, Ct ' - E.F. LUCAS. Mini TURKEYS IfllliCilll! s" FCTTWri M this mernlne. a lam lot of Ttir- XV keys and Chlckenswhieh is the Ant reeeiYea this Country dressed Tnrkeys, 18c. per lb. Country dressed Chickens, 18c. per lb. FreBh Eggs, 25c. per dozen. Fresh country Butter, 36c. fer lb. -Splendid Tablo Butter for 'M and 80c. par lb. Good Cheese for 8, 10 and lac per lb. Delaware Sweet Potatoes 17a. per pk. ' Nice lanre Carth. Ooaoanntst 5a eacbw ' 8UU selling Early Boas Potatoes in sot less than . onsn. lots at eoo. per Dnsn.. aeurerea. ICverytMDg at bottom prices for cash. " L - . M. Weleli & Son, Ko.2S and 30 Congress ATenue. 03 Boynton's Furnaces. . Having on band a5 number of the above heaters, I win sell them, de livered at my store ajt the following- prices to close them out at once. 32 in. with galvanized case, 9 65 36 " " $ 75 4 0 f " " $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 C COMPOSED of the following actira departments, j for the pnrpoeeof making BorveTs. plana and pecincations, and ""B and carrying out of public and private contract in any part of the United Statea, aabdiTided aa follows : ctwnitnio- Bnreau of Civil Eni Beiressvn ofConstraetion. and '. tion. Bureau oflnanrance and Re-Insarance. Bureau of Business Firms and Supplies) Bureau of Land and Emigration. Bureau of Collections Mercantile and Insurance. .... , The above Bureaus embrace-the prospectimr and the drawing of plans, enrveTs and specifications, for the construction of Water Works, Dams, and the storage of water for any purpose, and the construc tion of Wharves, Breakwaters, etc., including minor naiooH.rv wrvrlr tA. hnmi rvr n.hrYaR1-- PETEB3,ERGU80N,:Chief Engineer. BEN J. NOYES, Manager. Office So. 303 Chapel Street, my31tf -- Near 8econd Kational Bank. Jfounral arta tfonrier. W take pleasure in informing th people of this city and the country at large that ae setter as sortment of fine carriages can be fomnd M this State uiiu ci M roana at tne uepontory of ) - WM. H. BRADLEY & CO.. 61 Chapel Street, ( ... KOor. of Hamilton,) J ; r .... and'at prices that shall be satisfactory ts porchaaara. We Have a Few '. SECOND-HAND CARRIAGES EDITED AND PUBLISHED BY CARRISGTON & CO., M. 4.00 State Street. Courier Bnf ldlnat. JOHS B. OASUHOTOK. i xnwAnn t. casbikotov. iohh b. oaruingtoic. J. Saturday Horning, Nov. 6, 1880. in good order and af low prices; also, a few of those niNfouflvt-up nanonez jsacBitf jnesse call and select one if in want, as th moreaoon . . bey will cost Repairing of 'all Kinds Dona In the best mamim at reasonihls prloes by WM. H. BRADLEY & CO. ntalS !- --i c '"' '''(''' i IT PAYS TO Buy Books Buy Albums . Buy Stationery Buy Desks Buy Pocket Books Buy Juveniles Buy Blank Books Buy Diaries Buy Ink Stands Buy Fancy Articles Buy Blocks Buy Games 2 5 7 C It A E Li S of Coan of Coan of Goan of Coan of Coan of Coan of Coan of Coan of Coan of Coan of Coan of Coan Do i D. R.V. a. CURES Dyspepsia, Inflipstion such as tress aft ci Stoma ch, Kidney Liver Aches i It is the best i And all troubles arising therefrom. Sick Headache. Dis Eating, Acidity of the Flatulency, liver and X- Complaint, ' Torpid Canstipation. Piles, L jilf Back, and Limbs, Blood W '- !Uw jmammm Purifier in the World. Guaran-la SIL jj teed by all Druggists to give per- 4AI feet satis faction or money I f refunded. Try it. Our Vital- V" lnar Tonic Bitters, the V ' best : ap petizer ui the World. lau tor menu D. R. V. C. Mfg. Co., Prop's, SYRACUSE, N. Y. New York Depot, 0. H. Criitentca, 115 fdton Street Teeth! G.H. Gidney DENTIST, 93Chapel st. Between State and Orsnse, - Worth Side. A KI I.I, SET OF TEETH. . Also higher grades of Teeth at prices 23 per eent low er thai- they can be obtained at an v nth, .Mtiu. dental office in the city. All other operations in pro portion, tunce Hours, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Perfect sat- isf&ction or no charge made. o25 Jewelry ! Jewelry I NEW GOODS. NEW GOODS. AT STREETER'S .- Old Established and Renowned Stand. Cases Re-filled and Re-stocked. All Goods of Choice Selection lrlees otf. BEATJTrFUL Gold and SUver Watches of well known and reliable maVes. We ean gsarantee all our goods to be as represented. Have sold to thou sands in this and neighboring towns. Plain gold and Elegant Stone Rings in great profusiea. Look at our Silverware Department before purchv elsewhere. They are standard goods. Special a. ..atlon to W uteri 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, SO. 332 CHAPEL. STREET. ja31 daw To Advertisers. ' Geo. P. Howell Jc Co.'s Select List ot Iiocal ATewspapers. An advertiser who spends upwards of $5,000 a year, and who invested less than $330 of it In this List, writes : " Your Select Local List paid me better last year tnan all tne other advertising I did." It is not a Co-operative Liat. It is not a Cheap list. : It is an Honest 1.1st. ' ' .- . . , The catalogue states exactlv what th nnn. ' mr 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. t The price for one inch one month in the entire liBt is $625. The regular rates of the papers for the same spaoe and time are $2,980. 14. - The list includes 952 newspapers of which 18? 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 .and 468 Coun ty Seats. For copy of List and other information, address GEO. P. KOWKLL a CO., . 10 Spruce St., Mew York. Store is on the north side of Chap el, between State and Orange Sts. OAO FOR RENT. WHOLE HOUSE No.306 Wliallay mv.; Ut floor jNo.135 nenry street, 12. &u per montn, au mod ern improvements : three new tenements on 'ongress 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 tirana street, 915 : two stores on Con gress avenue, a good place for business ; an office to rent, C3 Church street ; a large room, third floor, for ngni manufacturing onsiness, a good place lor a tai lor. Apply to a. m auiusajLt t9 cnurcn at., 06 Boom & W. P. N1LES, (Notary Public.) Mortgage Loan. Keal Estate, and lire Insurance Agency. SEVERAL fine residences for sale on Grand street, j Fair Haven. I am paying special attention to 1 the collection of claims. A good paying business in I n exeeuem, locality jor saie. Manufacturers should nse the American Safetv Fusee Match. The care of urotrertv and the collection of rents i siiarpiy attenueu to. Best references furnished. Office, 7Q Chapel Street, 0I6 Beoza No. 1. FOB RENT, SMALL BOOMS, cheap, for manufacturing purposes, with or without power. Apply cor- uer Ariizau ana uoar. oireeu, 10 A. HATCH & CO. Stores and Tenements FOR RENT. STORE No. 19 Congress avenue, one of the best stands in the State for any kind of busi ness : counters, shelves, gas, water, everything perrect oraer : no money to lay out lor nxtures rent very low. Also Store No. 67 Congress avenue you can hire for almost anytning you oner. Also twenty Tenements, centrally located, ranging irom one room to eignu items very low. None but respectable and reSDonsible nariies need appiy w It. HEALY, 79 Congress Are. or 36 Broad SL auJL4 COHRVFTIOS 1ST BRITISH POLITICS. There is a melancholy satisfaction in the knowledge, that great and notorious as is the coVroption of politics in this country our English friends cannot fairly claim to be any better than we are in this respect. The in vestigation of the last English election reveals a startling state of affairs. The following aocount of what was done in Oxford appears in one of the English papers : He Cone of. the conservative managers') told his inexperienced associates that it was very improper to bribe, that they must find "colorable employment" for their people. and that they should try the "flag-and-pole business." With the money which Mr. Mat thews supplied flags were at once bought, and one hundred men were employed to car ry them. "Jericho sooa looked like fairy land, and tne people forgot their trouble. In the night they robbed each other,and next day application was made for more flags. Rib bons were put on horses and oxen, dogs and oats and donkeys were dressed in blue, to represent Conservatives. " Of course, the iberals followed suit. Similar tactics were pursued in the matter of bill-stickmi;. The Conservatives alone sent out from their com mittee rooms 60,000 circulars and placards. mere were, apparently on both sides, "elec tioneering knackers," Who received good wages for tearing down the enemy's bills and flags. There was a perfect army or messengers,' canvassers, clerks, com mittee-men, "guards" and "lambs," all nominally engaged in the work of the con test. Twelve hundred persons were so em ployed by the Conservatives on the day of election. A Conservative publican look some fifty or sixty men into his temporary service. ! ptu some to work on my land some I sent to watch the Birmingham men some I sent to do nothing. I took care that either those I employed, or some of their re lations, were voters. 1 went on increasing tne numoer every day all I could get." Add to this a most prodigal employment of cabs, and on the Conservative side an open tap at all the public houses, and one can form some idea of the value of the test which this, the first great contest after the general elec tion, was supposed at the time to supply of the feeling of the country. To poll 2.72; votes, the Conservatives spent about 8,000, or nearly 3 per vote. The Liberals did the thing more cheaply, and lost accordine-ly. Of the 5,400 persons who voted on both sides it would seem to be no exaggerated calcula tion that considerably over a third had been bribed, in one way or another. At Macclesfield, out of 2,000 disbursed by a prominent manager of the liberal side only 100 were spent legally. One of the Con servative captains of the wards "took each voter that came to him into a pantry, which was rather dark, and made the best bargain he could with them. Then he took each, having paid them individually, to the polling- booth and saw them inside. If he had let them slip they would have gone to the Liberal committee room and have got money there. uut or tne z,brz persons wno voted for one of the candidates, all but 209 had a direct pecuniar interest in his success, 1,8G3 hav mg Deen DriDed and (500 being paid canvass ers, in ward JNo. 3 tne Liberals bribed or employed 800 and the Conservatives 500,and, as only 1,233 voted, it seems probable that not a few took the money of both sides. At Sandwich, which has less than 2,00,0 voters, every voter appears to have been bribed, the price rising as high as $25 a vote. And it is reported that here many Liberals assisted the Conservative candidate because it was feared that "if the Conservatives were beaten this time they would never come again." In that event there would be no contest, nobody would need to buy votes, and a field of easy and profitable business activity would have to be abandoned. These are timely and interesting disclos ures. It seems hardly possible that an Elec tion Commission in this country could match them, but it would undoubtedly find enough to horrify all right thinking people. EDITORIAL NOTES. Tne deatn of bolon Kobins on will seem like a personal loss to many thousands who have long been entertained and instructed by his agricultural articles in the New York Tribune. First-Class Residence for Sale. OWING to a contemplated change in business location the ensuing fall, I offer my residenos. comer of East Grand and Ferry streets, for This ui by far the finest plaos In Fair Haven. Ixrt 131x230 feet, well stocked with every variety of fruit In bearing condition. House built of founda tion stone, contains ten rooms, all neated by steam also gas and water, stationary range and wash tubs. large Dam ana carnage house ; accommodations for five horses : gas and water : room for man. Jjarge hennery and garden. Parties meaning business can apply on the premises. A dispatch from Hartford to the New York Times says ; "Several towns, in their nom inating caucuses, instructed their representa tives to vote for Gen. J. B. Hawley for Uni ted States Senator to succeed Senator Eaton. So far as the sentiment of the State has been publicly manifested, and the preferences of members of the Legislature made known. the indications are that Gen. Hawley will be elected to the Senate by a large majority." TO RENT. A DESIRABLE Furnished Boon will be Hi ( 3 rented to one or two gentlemen. Call at iiiilL 36 KL1I STREET, ray!3 tf Corner Orange. FOR RENT, ' BRICK BUILDING, with enffine In coed or aer. witli or wltnout barn; possession any time. AAUAW MAKTlfi, HISTORY OF POLITICAL PARTIES and of the Federal Government, from colonial times to the present date. Entirety 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. Should be in every household, school and library. Issued in book form at $6 and as a wall chart at $3. Agents wanted everywhere at once. Big pay. GRANGER, DAVIS & CO., Publish ers, Indianapolis, Ind. - ENCYCLOPEDIA TIOUETTEi BUSINESS 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 beet advantage on all oooasions. Agents Wanted. Send for circulars containing m foil description of the work and extra terms to agents. Address NATIONAL PUBLISHING CO., Philadelphia, Penn. - - 9777 A TBAB and expenses to agents. Outfit free. Address P. O. VICK EBY, Augusta, Mains. AGENTS WANTED for our 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 HKNIiy BILL PUBLISHINa Co., . inataoiisnea i7.i - ; jsorwioa, conn.' VPS A O PRESENTS. W 111 HO Particulars. free. Send address for F. Tanx-i. vt school street, Boston, Mass, Tire Voltaic Belt vompany, Mar i r - - shall. Mich.. rV7TIX send their oslebrated Etootro-Voltaic Berts TV to the afflicted npon so days trial. cures guaranteed. They i ta them without delay. Sneedv what they say. Write aaaaawiy DR. G. F. PETERSON, DENTIST, 26 Elm Street, Corner of Orange nSO - Sew Haven, Sailboat for Sale. EIGHTEEN feet long, eight fact beam, oat-rigged, newly painted, (all in sailing order : prtoe- PSA. inquire u - - so wbotms a. vs. it. J FOR SALiE. BUILDING LOTS on Nlcholl. Eagle, and both sides ol fiash street: ' reet price low ; terms easy. in one plaos; ANDREW MARTTM, f23tf 19 Pearl Street. B. H. JOHNSONT Real Estate and Loan Agent Office, 487 State Street. FOB SALE. A Nice House and Large Lot on Eld street at a bargain. Good Cottage House on Dwlghtstree at much than it is worth. A fine place in Pair Haven and several other places for sale very low. Some good Shore Property in East Haven and Bran- ford. For Sale or Bent Farms. A very desirable Farm of 70 acres In Southington will oe soia low to close an estate. --A list of good Farms In other desirable locations. Good rente in St. John and Greene streets. Fair Ha ven, ana oiner pans or tne city. Wanted, $2,000 to $4,000 on good first mortgage so enrity ma90 As Clerk Warner of the Seriate has decided not to again be a candidate, Mr. Clinton Spencer of Suffield, the efficient and popular clerk of the House, will, according to cus tom, undoubtedly be promoted to the Senate, and Mr. Charles Perrin of Stonington, as sistant clerk, will become clerk of the House. Among the candidates for the assistant clerk ship is Mr. A. W. Paige of Sherman, a mem ber of the Yale Law School, an efficient po litical worker, and well qualified for the place. For Sale at a Barsrain. J4 Clrst-class House, with modern Sjlil) Improvements, goodlot with barn, situated on fine avenue, fronting on two streets, ean be seen at any time. For particulars, call at Room No. 5, Bjomoiej cunning, v linurcn streei. t ,d35 tf L.. COMSTOCBt. FOR SALE. A NEW AND COMMODIOUS HOUSE on Sherman avenue, handsomely fitted with mod- ern eon ventences, and most pleasantly issatea. e soia great Dargain. inanireat mylldtf THIS OFFICE. xne oia men wno nave voted at many presidential elections are again trotted out. Among those in New England who have voted at seventeen presidential elections arc Lewis Allen of Peabody, Mass., Jaoob K. Parish of Kandolph, Vermont, Moses Johnson and John Ward of Clare mont, New Hampshire. John Bailey of Lynn., Mass., has voted for President eighteen times. Artemas Hale, of Bridgewa- ter, Mass., who was a member of Congress forty-five years ago, voted first for Jefferson in 1804, and has voted at every presidential election since, twenty times in all. He is now ninety-seven years old. But even he is surpassed by Isaac Farwell of Dorset, Ver mont, who cast his first vote for John Adams in 1800, and has now voted at twenty-one presidential elections. He is one hundred and one years old. He voted for Garfield, as did all these fine old gentlemen, we believe, and he sang a patriotic song afterward. ;-iiHINMAN'S .- REAL ESTATE AGENCY, fp- 63 Clmrcli Street, ' .; OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. " "Money Loaned on Real Estate. Houses and Lots in all parta of the city f sr sals and - jujiit. j.rciii! aim interest money collected. CHOICE WATER FROITN. Savin Rock Shore Property, lOe)0 Front Feet an Beaen Street. The most desirable on the shore, a beautiful aTsvs ! upon a portion of it. Fine waiter will be supplied from the Artesian well to all purchasers, aM-Wng this particular location very aesiraDle. , Seashore Cottages For Rent. Fire Insurance Policies written in all first-class oom pames - ap'JO ' LONG A HINsTAN, Aata. Boston and New fork Air- Bailroad Company. Line , 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 Middletown, Connecticut, at 1 o'clock p. m., on Thursday, the jourth day of November, 1880. to take such action as may ds deemed expedient as to authorizing the lame of the bonds of the oomranv to an nuont not m. eaeding $500,000, and the execution of s new mort gage of all the tnronertv and franchiaea of the ma. yany to secure he same, paid bonds to be used solely in retiring the existing issue of $500,000 mortgage -- u tu wuipwiy, which nave Deen eailea in), and to do any other proper business incidental tiiareco. By order of the executive oommittee. o2B10t T. L. WATSON, Secretary. The history of the great Armour pork deal, which was finally closed on the ' 1st of No vember, is pleasant reading for those who grub along and keep honest on eight or ten week. In July, 1879, after one mem ber of the firm of Armour & Co. had returned to Chicago from Europe, where he had been taking observations of the pork market, the firm began baying pork, and in December, when it had risen to $14, closed out, making a profit of $2,000,000. Not satisfied that it had reached the highest point they continued buying until pork had dropped from $14 to $9.25, absorbing their profit and an additional million. In April of this year they again began.) buying at from $10 to $10.50 a barrel, and bought up 350,000 barrels of spot pork between these"figures, and 1,250,000 barrels of options. For the last three months they have been closing out their gigantic purchases at prices ranging from $16 to $18.50, clear ing over $7,000,000 on this deal, and being winners on the two deals to the extent of $6,000,000. ,- t i . MBS. B. COUN Pays the Highest Price for Ladlee' ana gentlemen's Cast-off Clothing. Carpets, assisting. . Please Notice - No. 14? GRAJVD ITRBET, OTIn Saw Uavn,Conn. The city of Washington has been a city of extravagant schemes and gross wastefulness, and of visionary and unprofitable experi ments in tho way of public improvements. Aa it stands now, after so many years of tear ing down, and building up, there are 44 miles Df asphalt pavement, 15 miles of stone block, 18 miles of rough stone, 8 miles of macadam, i miles of gravel, and 17 miles of old wood streets, and about 9 miles of unimproved streets In the Distriot. There are 600 alleys, averaging 1,200 square yards,' 803 of which are paved ; 400 miles of: country roads, 8 of macadam and the residue graveled ; all free except the - Tennallytown and Georgetown road and turnpike. There are 41 miles of telegraph lines and about 100 miles of wire ; 120 miles of. shade trees, 50,000 in number, of 22 varieties, and 4,068 street lamps. The work of the past year has consisted in doing ever the work of the board of public works On about twenty miles of streets and adding three and quarter miles of entire new streets. The total cost of paving, lighting, repairing, -street cleaning, trees, etc., for the past year was $635,691.54, and the estimates for the next year's work are $760,500. ' The Tribune gives this sound advice to the Eepublican party : ' 'The Republican party, wehope, win make no overtures of any sort to southern men as such. Its doors are open. Its policy is known of all men. If there are able and patriotic men at the South, who can sincerely adopt its policy as their own, join with it in securing equal rights and a free ballot for all citizens, and make its cause their own in the States in which they live, the Eepublican party will welcome them'. It has no occasion to ask the aid, or to make any trades or bargains, with any man who does not accept its principles in good faith. Snstained by the conscience, the intelligence, and the interest of the northern people, the Republican party has nothing to fear in the future, except infidelity to its trust, and nothing to propose in the present. except that men who wish to help in making this the grandest and most prosperous nation of the earth should cease to cripple themselves for all usefulness by a blind and stupid sec tionalism. The Republican party at present closely resembles some excellent establish ments in this city, in one respect. The doors are open. Visitors are welcome, and allies are welcome. But at the entrance is the no. tice: 'No pedlers need apply." The Boston AdT-ertiner calls attention to a very important matter, and that is the duty of the present Congress to determine how the electoral vote shall be counted hereafter. The Advertiser well says : "It would be wan ton not to regulate this one fatal defect, and at no time can it be better regulated than be fore the meeting of the Forty-seventh Con gress. For it is inevitable that after the in auguration of the new government all its po litical enactments will be discussed, and ac cepted or delayed in the hope of insuring party advantage, while the present Congress, together with President Hayes, are in a posi tion to act with the utmost fairness and ac ceptable disinterestedness. The subject is so important, so simple and so urgent, that the country should appeal to Congress as with one voice, asking for the final determination of a doubtful point, which has no practical or political significance now, but has been of the utmost importance in the past, and will be again of great consequence. It is a sub ject upon which the press, the people, the two parties and all branches of the govern ment can agree and should agree, now that agreement is so easy and so important." The bill of Senator Edmunds, now before Con gress, solves the problem in a satisfactory manner. Its passage would do much to atone for former Democratic blunders. RECE3T PUBLICATIONS. The New EngUmder for November has the first part of a very interesting paper on Hor ace Bushnell, by Rev. H. M. Goodwin, of Ol ivet, Michigan, whose intimacy with the doc tor fully qualifies him for the work he has undertaken. Professor Rufus B. Richard son, of Bloomington, Indiana, writes a note worthy article en Andersonville, showing the responsibility the north had in the suffering of its captured men, because of the govern ment's position in regard to the exchanges, and the excuse the south had for non-variety of diet and short commons in its own ex hausted condition. Dr. Tarbox reviews 'The Light of Asia." The Rev. Mr. Dana, of St. Paul, writes on the claims and neces sities of western colleges, and a lady de scribes the last representation of the Passion play at Oberammergau. 'The Worst Boy in Town," by the author of "Helen's Babies," will not achieve as great celebrity as the latter work did, but it is nevertheless very readable. The author's recital of the series of pranks played by the youthful hero of the story is entertaining, and the moral of the tale is one that all who have the care of children would do well to heed. Many a child has been ruined because his parents did not understand him, and mistook his energy and restless activity for wicked ness. Fostunately for "The Worst Boy in Town," his father and mother found out their mistake before it was too late and the hero leaves the stage with every prospect of becoming a useful member of the communi ty, and attaining a manhood to which the restless elements of his youthful years con tribute earnestness and activity. Published bv G. P. Putnam's Sons, New York, and for sale in this city by Judd the bookseller. Worse Than Death. Ter.ible Mutilation or a. Mill OperaliT The Oirl's Scalp and Flesh of the Face Torn Off In Shreds. From the New York Herald Miss Mary Warnock, of Paterson, N. J., has for several years past been employed, in the capacity of a winder in various silk and flax mills. Yesterday morning she was stoop ing down under the belts of her winding frame, when her hair, which hung down her back, was caught in the machinery. All her endeavors to disengage herself were futile, and she was dragged a short distance to where the belts passed over the blocks. Her agon izing cries for assistance were quickly re sponded to, but the machinery had already done all the injury possible. When her hor rified fellow employes sprang to -where she had fallen the belts and blocks were covered with blood and they were making sad sport with a part of the scalp of the unfortu nate young lady. This part, perfectly circular in form and nearly three inches in diameter, had been torn from the centre of the upper portion of the skull and was whirled about between the belts and blocks. As the nearest operative extended his hand to seize Mary's outstretched arm a horrible sight presented itself. Besides tearing out the circular piece of the scalp the machinery had torn the scalp into two portions, the wound extending from the back of the neck to the forehead, where it separated into two branches. To the left it ran across the fore- neaa, over me temple ana Detuno tne ear, a ' part of which was carried off. That portion of the scalp hung on the shoulder of the un fortunate girl. On the right side the injury was still more extensive, the wound running down the fore head and over the face, carrying with it the whole of the right ear and the larger portion of the eyebrow and eyelashes and a portion of the cheek, and ending in the neck about an inch under the center of the jaw-bone. This mass of quivering flesh hung off the right shoulder. The skull was com pletely bared, and the mass of blood and flesh, rendered more horrible by the protrud ing eyeball denuded of its natural covering, struck terror to the hearts of those who be held the Bight. Several operatives at once ran for medical assistance, and in a few min utes Drs. Kurd and Kane arrived. The cir cular piece of scalp was placed in its former position and the rest carefullv stitched on. the young lady enduring the excruciating torture with remarkable fortitude. She was removed to the hospital of the Sisters of Mercy. The physicians entertain hopes of saving her life, though she will of course re main terribly disfigured. A Dramatic Divorce Scene. A Wife's Appeal to Her Husband in Court. From the St. Louis Times. J udge Lindley's court furnished a dramatic scene yesterday afternoon. The trial of the divorce case, Ellen Gregory vs. Eugene B. Gregory, was in progress, and the plaintiff occupied the witness stand. Her counsel. Judge William C. Jones, had addressed the court with reference to matter contained in the allegations of the husband's cross bill, to which some remarks in reply were being made by the husband's counsel, W. H. H. Russell. The cross bill charged conduct on the part of the wife construed legally as an indignity to the husband, to wit : The wife had written a letter to her husband, who had absented himself for several months, threat ening that unless he returned to her she would enter upon a life of shame. Although the cross bill did not specifically charge adul tery, it set up allegations of flirtation on the part of the wife with various parties in St. Louis. The neighbors of Mrs. Gregory de nied in strong terms that she had ever culti vated relations of an improper character with members of the other sex. Evidence was offered to show that the lady had met a man, unknown to ner Husband, in one of tne city parks, and that upon another occasion her husband had seen her in company with some stranger, and that upon his advancing to deal the man a blow, his wife cried out. He is an innocent man ; do not touch him." Mrs. Gregory, whose examination was in terrupted by the remarks of counsel bearing npon the matter set up in the cross bill, lis tened with great interest to the colloquy and kept her eyes steadily fixed upon her hus band's counsel. W. H. H. Russell, as he pro ceeded to speak of the allegations in the cross bill. Her bosom heaved heavily when coun sel argued upon the allegations of flirtation, and at length, unable to stifle her emotions, she rose from the witness chair, and, throw ing up her arms, with a dramatic gesture and tone, exclaimed : "You will drive me crazy ! Would you rob me of that ? You have ruined my character ! My God ! I cannot bear this .' Engene, my husband, save me, save me ! " Inese impassioned utterances produced a great sensation in court, which was well filled with ladies, witnesses and spectators. The agonizing appeal to the husband brought him to his wife's side. He bent over her and did all in his power to soothe and quiet her. Judge Jones, her counsel, making . a like effort. An elderly gentleman who had ac companied Mrs. Gregory to court also came forward, but the husband distinctly gave him to understand that his wife having sum moned him to ner side, ne would allow no one else to render any service at that partic ular time. The ladies in court were much affected at the scene and some began to sob. Mr. Gregory gently placed his wife in the witness chair and Judge Jones continued his efforts to calm and compose his client, but it was evident to the court that the witness was in no condition to resume her testimony, and he advised her friends to remove her from the court room. This was promptly done with the assistance of lady friends. RBAt. ESTATE. Sudden, far down the black-blown southern sky, A flash of lightning for a moment played. Thnn died twtr ' and with a friahtened siah tihe murmured. 'Uawge. dean uawie, x am so , fraid ! And then around her waist dlTinelr rare His arm he braided, whispering. "Sweet my star, Tis some one in the bushes ever there, Trying to light a fifteen-cent segar." Boston Star. What mode of eating oysters reminds you of a New Jersey town ? The Rahway, to be sure. There is romance even in figures. A young man met a girL ler, married her, and took her on a wedding 2er, Dressmakers who know their business nev er make bulls ; they do all the goring them selves. lyoumll uiuzen. The worst case of favoritism on record is that of a youth whose mother put a larger mustard plaster on his younger brother than she did on mm. Old Salt Your poem, beginning "Hail, rheumatism," Ac, is good, but the rheuma tism appears to have settled in the feet. New York Commercial Advertiser. Yon don't know how glad I am to see you, Clara dear. " "ua yes, a ao, repueu Clara dear; "Johnny told me he heard you say yon would rather die than see me." A vnunir man married a deaf and dumb girl, but soon after she recovered both speech and hearing, and he has applied for a di vorce. . He says it is an outrageous swindle. T)iirino nna month this summer the Phila delphia Mint coined $600,000, and how they all got past us without our seeing one of them is what astonishes us. Burlington Hawkeye. When Jenny Iind visited America the fa mous caricaturist Cham amused himself by representing an American walking about with his hand in s glass case. "I do not use it any longer," said the American, "since Jen ny has shook it. " Let the admirers of Sarah take the hint. - An old shanty in Beech's woods, near the southern line of the town of Suflield and about a mile and a half from Windsor Locks, long kept as a place of bad resort by the Rowe family, was torn down and burned Wednesday evening by six men living near Boston Neck. - Crnlman Bros'., safe, in their market under Franklin Hall, in Thompsonville, was bur glarized on Wednesday nightby parties who effected an entrance through a window, and bored into the top. of the safe and used double duck powder to blow it open, gaining little over $1001 - A faithful Republican at Norwich Falls missed the train which was to convey him within a mile or so of his home at Versailles on Tuesday. ' He had not the means to em ploy a private team and not wishing to lose his vote he walked to Use polling place some nine miles distant. .. Imagine his surpiise at night upon learning that his district had gone Rflnnbliean DV lust one maiooiy. xio lzes more (nan ever now we is vote. real- of his Promising Vonns; Men. fFrom the Saturday Hevtew- It is in relation to the future that the posi tion of a promising young man is most beset with difficulties. When society advances its meed of praise in return for a promissory note, it is aptto be exacting. The young writer or painter who has excited this lively interest in the future must make up his mind to be carefully watched. And the very peo ple who were most unreflecting in taking his future reputation on trust will be apt to be equally unreasonable in their expectations. If we add to this that the first conceptions formed, as has been observed, are very often quitejerroneous and greatly exaggerated, we see in what an awkward situation the promis ing young man is likely to be placed. Even if he does advance according to his own an ticipations, and fill all the hopes that could reasonably be grounded on his first perform ances, he may excite a measure of disappoint ment. And then it sometimes happens that, through no fault of his own, his young talent does not go on developing as it ought to do. Nature provokingly orders that in the fuller life of manhood, as in early life, precocity should sometimes be followed by mediocrity. . The pledge given by college reputation, and even by the first essays in public life, is some times illusory, just as the pledge given by exceptional infantile endowments. And when this happens to the promising young man may it be said to be hardly used. He is not only foredoomed to personal disappointment, but is made the unwilling instrument of others' disappointment. On the whole, however, it is probable that society is not unjust in demanding' a fulfil ment of the early promise which it has recog- , nised and honored. Allowing for an occas ional arrest of intellectual development, and for the interruptions of progress by feeble health, we must admit that most of the dis appointments that occur are traceacble to a want of persistence in the promising aspirant. Many who are possessed of considerable nat ural powers are not inaisposea to mane a short, strenuous effort, after greatness, - though they much dislike long and sustained exertion. With sucn tne nrst sip of natter ing recognition acts as a narcotic ; it brings a perfect content with the present, and parlyz es the organs of action. The very sweetness of the prospective enjoyment of full success may easily render the mind which is not too deeplv devoted to the ends of truth or beau ty indifferent to a future realization of antic ipations. The only guaranty against this ear- lv defection trom loity aims is tne existence of strong and genuine devotion and high con scientiousness, and these qualities do not ap pear to be common. Boy Washed Ashore. fFrom the Galveston News. Did you hear about that boy being wash ed ashore ?" asked Gilhooly of one of the most prominent citizens of Galveston. "Wo : wnen did tnat nappen f "This morning." "How was it ?" "He was washed ashore by his mother. You don't suppose she would take him out into the middle of tne Uulf of of Mexico to wash him, do-you?" The ladies' flower mission of Say brook have sent the past season to the East Side Flower mission, 287 East Broadway, New York, for distribution among the sick in tene ment houses and among the children of the poor in industrial schools, 233 boxes of flow- era. W. L. Loomis,- of Suffield, was elected rep resentative on Tuesday, having 107 majority and running la anead of bis ticket, lie was also chosen judge of probate, and last month was elected town clerk and treasurer, it is not often that so many honors fall to the lot of one man.