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THE Tyr-—- VOL. 1, NO. 4. DANBURY, CONN., FlIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1878. l.OO'PER YEAR. THE PEOPLE An Ailvooate of the National Green-back Labor Party. SUBSCRIPTION, $1.00 PER YEAR P U B L I S H E D E V E R Y FRIDAY. OKFRE, 223 MAIN STIOIET. NEXT TO DEPOT V. E. Barnuin & Co. Druggists, MASONIC HALL BLOCK, 213 MAIN ST., D ^ l V B U K Y , C O ] \ ] V . T. I ) 0 X 0 VAX, PuWsher. J. & M. M E Y E R S , HEA1.EUS IX Cig^ars, Tobacco, Pipes, Snuff, Etc., 22a Main St., 1st «loor south Depot, DaAbury, Conn. A FULL UXE OF Patent Medicines, Toilet Articles, etc. J . J . B A R N E T T , PEAIILK IS OUR SODA WATER Hot ail J Cold in soasou. The People KNOWING THEIR IXTEKESTS, STILL RUSH TO L. S. BENEDICT & SON'S FOR THEIR FINE TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES, Meats of n.ll kinds, jr<t$ justly ohtdhuij (I rtjuittidoii Poultry, and Game in season, FAXTON S nLGi'K, WHITE Sl-REET D A N I U ' R Y . ( O X N . trf iire ftotonf nnthituhi. And in fact evcsythin<r in the Groccry line, where they always find a Complete Stock, Fresh Goods and Low Prices Wooster House. W W KAYMOND. M.VNATIEK Danbury, Conn. Sn|H>rior arc.MnmiHlations, the lu-st of f<K>d. and r.<isoualile |irioe>. PRESCRIPTIONS Oonnwundetl with the utmost can* fnnn i>un> ma-terials at n>asouabIe prices. Xijihi t^erk iM^anls first honsi' north of P. t). T. KF.F.T.EB., GENERAL JOBERB. GREENBACKS TAKEN Ds EXCHANGE FOR GOODS POSITIVELY NO PRESENTS I tJoods deliverx-d promptly, fnv of chars^*. L. S. Benedict & Son. J. R. F A R N U M , ATTORNEY^ IVT LAW WildmiuiV nuildinp. 233 Main St.. inest to I>ei>ot,> nAXBURY. COXX. Opposite the Park, MAIN STREET. DAXBUEY, COXX. DOUGLAS FAIR<MIILD, Prop, Attention is invited to the «upi>rior advantages of-fered by this bou^\ Evi-ry thing new and neat, and the utmost efforts made to please. H. N . T H O M P S O N , Dealer in Millinery, Ladies' Furnishing and Fancy Goods, Opposite Library, MAIN STREET, DASBURY. TAYXOB HAT FORMING GO. DANBURY, CONN. ESTABLISHED JANUARY Ist, 1878 CAPACITY,! 50 DOZ. PER DAY Factory one mile east of Village. Both Steam and Water Powei; New Buildings and New Machinery. Bepnd Bros • 9 DEALERS IN AND SMOKERS' MATERIALS OF ALL KINDS. Sole Mannfactnrers of tho celebrated " D J / ' a n d "COLFIIX DELIGHF CIGARS. GUNS, PISTOLS, SEWING; MACHINES. Umbrellas, Parasols Etc., carefully npaired at rear^onable prioes. 223 MAIN STREET, (UP-STAIRS,) DANBURY. CONN. Paper Ba^s, ALL SIZES AND KINDS. f m i l hw I'LAIX OR PRINTED. S T R A W PAPER ALL SIZES AND QUALITIES. BUTTER BOXES, TIN, WOOD, AND TAPER. E V E R Y T H I NG In the Paper Line. T W I N E S OF ALL KINDS AT WHOLESALE ONLY. PAPER AND CARD BORAD o r EVERY DESCRIPTION, m QUANTITIES TO SUIT. BERND BROS., lain Street, Danbury. T. DONOVAN, S T R E E T , NEXT TO DEPOT, DANBURY, CONN. J ob Printing New Material, Good Machinery and capacity to properly use them ena-bles me to guarantee satisfaction to all who favor me with their orders. C O M M E R C I A L WORK A S P E C I A L T Y , Bixt will take contracts for anything and everything in the way of Printing. VISITING CARDS! The Latest Styles in Cards AND THE Newest Faces of Type ALWAYS IN STOCK. Everything done when promised. Full Count Guaranteed in all cases. Complete sntisfactiou or No Tay T. DONOVAX, Job Printer, 223 Main Street, Danbury, Conn. Book-Binding IN EVERY STYLE, AT THE LOWEST PRICES. T. DONOVAN, 223 MAIN STREET, DANBURY. THE ?>EOPLE. Friday, Octoer 25th, 1878. Campaign Speakers. The State Ceural Committee have been notified by tfe persons named be-low that they w ^ lake campaign speech-es. Committees a individuals, desiring the services of oe or more of these speakers should ommunicate directly with them, and enpgements should be made at as early a cite as possible. The only expense will b their railroad fares and necessary expeBes; Hon. Charles Atiater, New Havon. H. C. Baldwin, Itugatuck. Edward M. Grave, New Haven. Wilber Fisk KimWl, New Haven B. H. Bumham, Sprwich. H. C. Brown, Rivirton. J. F. Simmons, Kasant Tallev. S. B. Beckwith, mstetl F. E. Clevehmd, Tinsted. H. L. Soper, Poqionock. J. J. Dempsev, Mildletown. M. F. Moriiuly, HirtforA C. B. Stevens, Plahville. A. P. Tanner, Mysic Bridge. The chairman of the State Central Committee requests til parties desiring speakers to communiwite with them, as it is impossible to fiuiish the speakers through the State Committee. The speakers make engjigonents themselves, jmd if the Committee likewise nnxke en-gjigements, annpyjmce, confusion and ilis;ippouitmeut will It the result. Clubs desiring spejters will therefore make their own surrimfements. AIIEX. TROIT, Cluumian State Ceitral Committee. WHERE ARE WE DRIFTING ? The Storm. The storm tliat ragal here on "Wednes-day, while one of the worst that we have had for sevenU years, was a terrible cy-clone along the Atlantic coast. From present reports, Philadelphia seems to have suflfereti most severely, six lives having been lost, and property to a very large amount destroyed. Some twenty chxirches were either unroofed or had their steeples blown over, or both. Sev-eral railroad depots, iucluding that of the Pennsylvania railroad at West Phila-delphia, were badly damaged. Elsewhere in Pennsylvania, notably in Reading, Scranton, Easton and Wilkesbarre, the storm was equally severe, and damage to an appalling amount done. In New Jersey the storm also raged violently.— Along the New York and Connecticut coasts less damage was done, although the loss of several vessels and one or two lives are reporteiL Owing to the destruc-tion in many places of the telegraph lines, it will be several days before the full amount of damt^e is known. Some laea ot tne tuiy ot iue gale may be ob-tained from the fact that the Signal Ser-vice Bureau received but 20 of its usual 120 daily reports. "It is true that there is not enough of the precious metal in existence to re-deem even a fractional part of the pa^jer promises to jiay on demand now ^oat, and hence the Hat money advocate claims that the paper promises to pay, which now performs all the functions of money, are emphatically the genuine money.— Now if this be true, the greenback dollar issued by the government ought to stand by the side of the gold and silver dollar in performing all the functions of money. They both have the government stamp upon their face. Both are legal tenders at their face value, yet every one knows that from the day of their first issue the legal tender note has never had the piu-- chasing value of the gold coin. That it has varied from nearly three to one down to nearly par, consequently its value was not dependent upon the government stamp nor upon its legal tender quality for its value, for if it had been, the two ought to have stood side by side at all times."—Brid[Hi)ort Leader. Don't you know it to be equally true that the original gi'eenback dollar, a "legal tender for all debts public and private," is now and always has been on a par with gold. It was only when that thieving addition "except duties on imports and interest on the ijublic debt'' was made at the behest of the money kings, that our then miscalled "legal tender" fell below par. A Washington dispatch of Wednesday says:— " Attorney General Devens has over-ruled a former opinion from the Depart-ment of Justice to the eflfect that naticmal banks, in making up capital subject to duty, may be permitted to deduct United States bonds .at their face value, and now decides that they may deduct the amount invested in such bonds, not only at their face value, but with the premium added. It is said by some of the Treasury offi-cials that this decision will open some fifty thousand assessments made by the Treaaurer since the passage of the Na-tional Bank act, and a considerable amount of money will be required to re-fund duties erroneously collected from the banks under the previous ruling." We had supposed that everything that could be had been done for the National Banks, but it seems that General Devens has found another loophole to enable them to escape from their proper share of taxation. To Greenbackers the deci-sion will be a .welcome one, as it merely drives another nail in the coffin of the whole system. The Republicans oJ this district have nominated Frederick Miles of Salisbury for Congress. The Democratic nominee isj Mr. Bruggerhoff,—both pronounced hard money men. Between two evils choose neither. Vote for the Greenback nominee, Hon. Jameg S. Taylor of Dan-bury.— WiriHted Frets. Pound up a gold <ir silver dollar be-yond all recogmtioii and save all the metal—the intrinsic falue—and yet can you compel any maij to take it m pay-ment of a dollar in'debt? No, it re-quiree the goverom^t fiat to make it a dollar/ Look Out for your Ballots. THE CONGRESS OF 1794 AXD PRESENT COMPOSITION OF THAT ASSEMBIIAGE. The following resolution passed Con-gress in 1794, and received the signature of George WasHugton, thus becoming a law :— "Any person holding any office or stock in any institution in the natxire of a bank for issuing or discounting bills ^ „ „ „ ^ ^ , notes pavable to bearer or order | the au^ority of the United States, can-. Tlie law specially provides that tickets not be a member of either House whilst shall be on white paper, without wide he holds such office or stock." I mju-gius outside the printed names and No evidence of the repeal of this law j without ornamental printing of any kind, can be foimd. The Congress which ! ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ passed the Resumption Act in IJM o was composed as follows:— M. M. Pomeroy advertises that he will fiimish ballots for the National party -\ith a fac simtlie of a greenback printed on the back. This is doubtless well in-i^ ended on the part of M'r. Pomeroy, but v,- ? warn the Greenbackers of this State not to accept any such tickets with the iiitention of voting them. They will be thrown out of the ballot boxes imcoimted. Bankers and banks Lawyers Merchants Manufacturers.. I i Doctors Mechanics Farmers stockholders ni .. lv^9 .. 99 .. 14 .. la in violation of this law, and if the law is constitutional such votes may be thrown out. The law is violated at almost eveiy election, but in a contested case it might bo brought iuto effect. Therefore we warn Greenbackers against usiug the Pomeroy tickets, or any tickets printed A Girl's Attempted Snieide. Miss Julia Scofield, seventeen years old, has lived at her father's house in Long Ridge, just inside the Connecticut Une, and has, as she says, been paid ad-dresses by a forty-five-year-old suitor, Edward Scofield, whom she has declared she would sooner die Sian marry. His attentions were encouraged by her &ther, and she left her home and came to this place to live with her sister, Mrs. Alfred Sands. While here she met Hiekson Piatt, Deputy Postmaster, and their ac-quaintance ripened into intimacy. Piatt is twenty-five. Julia at last returned to her home, and her father, it is said, for-bade her corresponding with Piatt. She left home and went to a neighbor's, from whence she sent word to Piatt to meet her at Bedford, a neighboring village, on Sunday evening. At the appointed time he was on hand, and the two went for a drive. Then, with teiirs, she told him her story, decliu-ing that she had no home and no friends. He took her to his father's house, where lie lives, intending to have her remain there until her father eoold be induced to take her home. Piatt's fam-ily mjide her comfortable, and during thi» week she appeared cheerful and hapjw'. She and young Piatt t<.K>k walks together, went chesnutting and enjoyed themselves. I or written on colored paper, or scratched The Congress which gave us the legisla- ^ tickets, the chanced names on which are tion specially favoring the bondholders' ^ - ^ ^ as acramst the people was smularlv com-pos^ l. ' I pasters. „ _ _ I iLraw no inference ; I make no com- i out a name with red ink or a blue pencil j toi^^k froniTbureavi top^rsmj^ pistol ^ d ffi^^'*^ pei>ple to do cannot s:iy, but the law is. plr.iu that' an extra c:irtriilge. Piatt soon tsfter went out to accompany her, but she was out of sight and he weiit to the village. 'At 5 o'clock in the afternoon a farmer WlK-thor a vo..r i e ^ i l t ^ S ^ S r W o T ^ l t S j ^ ^ ' S^ ments for themselves. +1 1 n < 1.1 • i i i.^. Asraiu : The Constitution decLu-es,- : ^^^ "Congress sh«ill not pass imy law i m - 1 p a p e r . Tht-law ai)peiU-s absurd, psiiriug the obligation trf contracts," vet, but its piTposo, we supiJoso, is to make the contract entered into with tlie piir- j the outside appearance of rJl ti.-kots sul>- cliasersof tne bonils, that tlievshould be i . n - -, , , pjxidin lawful monev. Greenbacks, was s;ime, m on.or mat men impaired by Congress. The Constitution "i^y. i^ they wish, vote secretly. It declares this to be unconstitutional. If the people allow such tilings to go imre-buked where will it end ? Apiin, the hardwareites declare that intrinsic value is necess:iry, yet the legiil-tender silver dollar contains but 412 i driving along a road near the village saw the girl wraling in a little brook near the highway. The fjiUing rain had soakeil her clothing, and she lvx>ked wild and haggard. Approaching the wagon she asked for a would be weU for the greenback papers | ride, sind then roquestetl that she might of this State to warn their readers in this be taken to the nearest house, as she was respect, for it is a matter that compara-tively few men, if they have ever thought of it, understaml. The Greenback party gniins, the legal-tender subsiiUiY.^^ uo votes that it c:in afford to lose age but 385 gimns per dollar, whue the trade dolhir, contmuing 420 grains, is valued at 90 cents. Thus the 412 grain dollar contains 88j cents' worth of silver, and the sabsiiliary coinage of 385 grains but 82 i cents' worth of silver. Thus the apparent paradox is presented—if the hardware doctrine is correct—that the more silver you have the less money you have; whUe to sensible minds it furnishes proof that legal tender is money and not commodity. In 1847 many firms in London, Eng-land, who had thousands of pounds of ^ver went to protest because they could not raise a penny's worth of gold upon it because it was not money, not legjd ten-der. In 1864 firms holding thousands of dollars' wortli of gold in Calcutta, Intlia, faded because they could not raise any silver upon it; tlie gold was not money, was not legtd tender. Surely the bullion-ists have made a sad display of them-selves of late; but it is an old saying that if you "give an old fool plenty of rope he will hang himself." GEORGa D. COLEM^VX. — Tristh WhrM. after they are polled, and Greenbackers everywhere should be on their guard.— ir/zis^cti Prcs.<!. It is claimed by the hard money men the only reason why the greenback was ever issued was the exigencies of the war. Granted; but the greenback filled the bUl, and was as good a dollar for our e as we ever had or will have. An equal exigency, caused by the repair of the waste occasioned by the war both North smd South ; an increased popula-tion, and more than all, the criminal fin-ancial policy of oui' rulers during the past few years, renders it necessaiy that the greenback be restored to its original and proper place, and that wo have enough to carry on the legitimate busi-ness of the coimtry. It is not generally known among the people, nor even by public speakers, that it is one of the objects of the cunningly devised and jjernicious National Banking system to exclude from circulation the SI and $2 bills, which the New York Tribune some mouths ago declared to be a source of evil which should be promptly removed, because they temx)ted the labor-ing people to spend money. But section 5175 of the Bank Act, provides that "not more than one-sixth part of the notes furnished to jmy association shall be of a less denomination than five dollars. Af-ter specio payments are resumed no (banking) association shall be furnished with notes of a less denomination than fire dollars." Fully in accord T\-itli this villainous and unprincipled provision of that un-principled law. Secretary Sherman last year commenced a vigorous withdrawal of the one and two dollar greenbacks, thus preparing to enforce the act after Januaiy 1, 1879. But the outcry of the 2)eople for small bills frightened Mr. Sherman, and he ceased calling in and burning small notes. ^ We may mention the fact also that, at the instigation of the Eastern money lenders, the early issues of Treasury notes were for $5 and upwards. But Con-gress was soon obliged to yield to the sharp demand of the soldiers and people for small notes. Search the history of Shylock tlirough from the earliest period, and this same infernal spirit is manifest to crush the laboring classes.—The Ad-vocate. As the original organization of the Workingman's club was somewhat crude, and as the members are constantly gain-ing in experience, it was decided last week to effect a new and better organiza-tion. The residt was the election of the following officers:—President, John H. Kinney; Vice-Presidents, John Jerman, Thomas H. Finnerity; Secretary, L. Craw; Treasurer, John S. Lockwood; Finance Committee, George L. TuUer, Joseph Kearney, Timothy Cahill; Ex-ecutive Committee, Augustus Heinz, Thomas Cooney, George L. TuUer, Jo-seph Kearney, Joseph P. Crossman, Timothy Cahill, L. Craw; Town Com-mittee, Joseph P. Crossman, Thomas Cooney, A. Heinz. However mistaken the members may be in their political views, they seem to be in earnest and work with a spirit which the Republicans should emidate if they mean to win this election.—Oazette, Over ten million dollars have already been spent on the Brooklyn Bridge, and probably at least half as much more will be needed to complete the structure, the popular use of which is yet an open question. "Ringing the changes" is the latest form of swindling. The operators each buy a glass of ale and one pays for it witii a half-sovereign. Ihe Lmdlord gives the change and the operator says he didn't think he had so much silver: will the landlord give him the half-sove-reign back for ten shillings? The land-lord says he will and hands over the coin, and then the operator (who has retained the silver) says that on the whole he'd prefer a sovereign for the half-sovereign imd the sMUings. The obliging landlord consents and the operator gives him for it his own half-sovereign and ten shill-ings, then departs. The second operat-or's business is to ask the landlord the time or some irrelevant question and confuse him. Apples, in addition to being a delicious fruit, makes a pleasant medicine. A raw, mellow apple is digested in an hour and a half, while boiled cabbage requires five hours. The most healthy dessert that can be placed on a table is a baked apple. If eaten frequently at breakfast, with coarse bread and butter, without meat flesh of any kind, it has an admirable effect on the general system, often re-moving constipation, correcting acidities, and cooling off" febrile conditions more effectually than the most approved med-icines. If families could be induced to substitute apples, ripe and sound, for pies, cakes and sweetmeats, with wliich their children are frequently stuffed, there would be a diminution in the total sum of doctor's bills, in a single year, sufucient to lay in a stock of this delici-ous fruit for the whole seasons' use. In the United States Circuit Court in Hartford. Oct. 18th, in the suit of the New York'ftnd New England Railroad to obtain possession of the Hartford, Provi-dence and Fishkill road. Judge SMpman made a final decree granting immeiliate possession. The trustees of the Hartford, Providence and Fishkill mortgage of S2,000,000; accordingly transferred the property to the New York and New Eng-land road, and it is now operated by the company. The $500,000 mortgage held by the city of Providence has been paid; all the floating debt has been paid and cash deposited in bank to pay the bonds not yet liresented. An undertaker in New Jersey was re-cently called to prepare the body of a woman for burial. From some cause the lower limbs had been seized with cramps just before death and were drawn up out of shape. In the attempt to straighten them the undertaker finally sat down upon them and was pressing them iuto the proper position in the coffin when something stnick him from behind, and tumnig his head to see what it was con-fronted with the face of the cori)se close to his own. The pressure upon the legs had tilted the body upright, but the poor undertaker not imderstanding ran from the house in mortal terror. By Act of February 13, 1873, the Gov-ernment authorized the coinage of silver trade dollars, to be legal-tender to the same extent as other silver coin. A large number of these coins were paid out by the Government at par and went into gen-eral circulation. On July 13, 1876, these dollars were demonetized while in the hands of the people, by an Act declaring that they should no longer be legal-ten-der to any extent, thus reducing their value ten per cent., or to just what they were worth for old metal. Was this repu-diation.—'^ Itivocate. James Miller started from Ohio with his family for the far west, travelling in an emigrant wagon drawn by two horses. In Missouri one of the horses died, and he stole another to replace it. He was ar-rested, convicted, and sentenced to eight years' imprisonment. Lately his term ex-pired, and he resumed hia journey, his family having lived in the neighborhood of the prison while waiting for him to be released. "Wait a year," said Annie Johns of Franklin County, InA, to the young man who proposed marriage, "and then I'll have enough for us both toKve on." Then she married a weak-minded, wealthy old man named Applegate. and witl^ a month, as charged, gave him a dose of stryclmine; but the poison did not Mil, and the lover will have to wait more than a year for Annie, without ever getting the money. shot. At Stephen Knowlton's her clo-thing was removetl, and a bullet-wound was found in her left breast, near the heart. Drs. Slauson :md Pelton say the bullet is imbeddetl in her lung, and' that her recovery is impossible. She says she attemptetl to reload the pistol for jinother shot, but the cartridge ilropped and she could not find it. Dispatches from Mftunt Kiseo on Wed-nesilay state that Miss Schofield ilietl shat dav. STREXGTH OF IXSEITS.—The following are striking illustrations of the super-human strength whith which thr com-momest insects are endoweti The com-mon flea, as every one knows, will, with-out much apparent effort, jump two hun-dred times its own length, and several grasshoppers and locusts are said to be able to perform leaps quite as wonderful. In the case of the insect they scarcely ex-cite our notice; but if a man were c^^Uy to take a standing leap of three hunilred and eighty odd yards, which would be an equivalent exertion of muscular power, perhaps our admirers of athletic sports might be rather startled at such a per-formance. Again for a man to run ten miles within the hour would be admitted to be a toler-ably good display of pedestrianism ; but what are we to say to the little fly ob-served by Mr Delisle, "so .minute as al-most to be invisible," which ran nearly sfix inches in a second, and in that space was calculated to have made one thous-and and eighty steps?: This, according to calculations, is as if a man whose steps measured only two feet, shoidd run at the incredible rate of twenty miles in a minute. Equally surprising are the in-stances of insect strength given by Mr, Newport. The great stag-beetle, which tears off the bark from the roots and branches of trees, has been known to gnaw a hole, an inch in diameter, through the side of an iron canister in which he was confined, and on which the marks of his jaw were distinctly visible, as proved by Mr. Stephens, who exhibited the can-ister at one of the meetings of the Ento-mological Society. It appears that the new evidence on, the strength of which the State's lawyers procured the rearrest of the Rev. Mr. Hayden, was the alleged discovery in the stomach of the dead girl, Mary Stannard, of a large quantity of arsenic —hirge enough, our report says, to have killed all the people of the hamlet. * Mr. Hayden bought arsenic in Middletown on the morning of the murder—as he says in order to kill rats. He admittetl the purchase on the witness stand, and said that he had ccmcealed the poison in his bam, lest the cliildren might get hold of it. Search was then matle for it, we believe, but it could not be found. Of course the theory of the prosecution is that he bought this arsenic intending to give it to Mary Stannard, and carried out his intention. But now it is reported that a neighbor and friend of the Rev. Mr. Hayden foiuid the arsenic in tlie bam where the latter said he had placed it; and that this original package, as it was put up by the ^Middletown tlraggist, is at this moment in the hands of the Rev. Mr. Hayden's lawyer. The revival of foreign immigration to this country begins to be very noticeable. During the last month the arrivals of immigrants at New York were 8,055, against 6,633 for the same month last year; during the last three months they were 25,263, against 20,109 in the same time last year. Causes are now at work that will still fui-ther add to that increase. The Socialists in Germany h.ave avowed their intention of emigrating to tlie United States by wholesale to avoid per-secution at home. There are something like 90,000 Socialist voters in Germany; should they all take it into their heads to come hither with their families they would form a handsome adilition to our population. Tlie threatened increase of hard times in Great Britain will also have the effect of accelerating and en-larging the emigration movement. It will not be surprising if, ere long, w^ shall see the tide of emigration rt,'lliug in upon us in as great a volume as ever. Eve^ tax the national banks no-w pay will still be required of them jvfter the right to issue notes is taken away, ex-cept the tax on circulation. The na-tional banks paid the general govern-ment as tax on circulation for the year 1877, S2,899,000. The people paid the banks as interest on $343,048,900 of bonds deposited to secure their notes, the sum of about $18,000,000. Deduct the $2,899,000 from the $18,000,000 leaves $15,101,000 as the net saving to the p^ple in that item alone, by sab-stitnting g r ^ b a n k s for bank noteHi— InUitmapolia Sun,
|Uniform Title||People (Danbury, Conn.)|
|Subject||Greenback Labor Party (U.S.); Greenbacks -- Newspapers; Danbury (Conn.) -- Newspapers|
|Description||Frequency: Weekly; Publication dates: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Oct. 11, 1878)-; Notes: People "will be published in the interest and advocate the principles of the National Greenback Labor Party"|
|Collection||Newspapers of Connecticut|
|Source - Location||Connecticut State Library microfilm, AN104.B9 H37|
|Relation-Is Part Of||Series title: Connecticut political newspapers, 1840-1878|
|Rights||Digital Image © Connecticut State Library. All rights reserved. Images may be used for personal research or non-profit educational uses without prior permission. For permission to publish or exhibit, see Reproduction and Publication of State Library Collections, http://ctstatelibrary.org/reproduction-publication/|
|CONTENTdm file name||14309.cpd|
VOL. 1, NO. 4. DANBURY, CONN., FlIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1878. l.OO'PER YEAR.
An Ailvooate of the National Green-back
SUBSCRIPTION, $1.00 PER YEAR
P U B L I S H E D E V E R Y FRIDAY.
OKFRE, 223 MAIN STIOIET. NEXT TO DEPOT
V. E. Barnuin & Co.
MASONIC HALL BLOCK,
213 MAIN ST.,
D ^ l V B U K Y , C O ] \ ] V .
T. I ) 0 X 0 VAX, PuWsher.
J. & M. M E Y E R S ,
Pipes, Snuff, Etc.,
22a Main St., 1st «loor south Depot,
A FULL UXE OF
Toilet Articles, etc.
J . J . B A R N E T T ,
OUR SODA WATER
Hot ail J Cold in soasou.
KNOWING THEIR IXTEKESTS, STILL RUSH
L. S. BENEDICT & SON'S
Meats of n.ll kinds, jr|
|CONTENTdm file name||14305.pdfpage|