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2c. per Copy. $5 per Year. THE LABGG ST DAILY NEWSPAPER H THE CITY. OFFICE, 400 STATE STREET. THE CARRIIKOTON PUBLISHING CO. . err-. ; - 1 t - o I . . 1 j-j ! - " t- ' - VOL. MI. SPECIAL ; DISCOUNT FOURTEEN DAYS. In accordance with . our custom in recent vears we propose to give a special discount on Silks and Black Goods for a short time Previous to . inyentory. All the prices will re main at the low level to which they have been marked down, and in addition we will deduct from every sale of Black or Colored Silks, Satins, Velvets ana Plushes, and all Black Dress Goods, a dis count of TEN PER CENT. This discount will be allowed only from the lth to the 23th of August. "MY ANNUAL EXCURSION TWICE A WEEK TO SAVIN ROOK FOB THE COLLECTION OF LATJFDRT WORK Will Commence After July 1 WAIT FOR THE WAGON. If yon are going: out of town FOR THE SIMMER MAKE ARRANGEMENTS AT MY OFFICE To have your Collars and Cuffs Sent by Mail, Thus Saving You Trouble. - THOMAS FORSYTH, 641 and 878 Chapel Street, New Numbers. Works near Neck Bridge. Horses and Carriages For Sale and To Let. Carriage Making in all its branches. Repairing and painting a specialty. Anyone wishing to buy or sell an outfit will find it to their advantage to give us a call. CtLLOM & CO. - jeeltf 108 FRANKLIN 8TREET. REMOVAL. We have removed to our new Building Nos. 821-823 Grand Street, Which is very spacious, well lighted, and four en tire floors on which to display our new styles of Furniture of all Kinds. We are now carry a very large stock and will be ble to meet the demands ot our constantly increas es' trade.- THE SAME LOW PRICES And Liberal Terms as have here tofore been the feature of of this establishment. P. J. KELLLYJfc CO., CTos. 821 a-xxci 828 GRAND STREET. lv STRAW HATS MACKWAWS, MANILLAS, ALL THE LATEST. JHE!d'S FURBflSIIIWGS.- TRUNKS. TRUNKS. KILB0UBN & CO'S, 816 Chapel St. ' NEW- HAYESTfis . Y, WINDOW SHADE CO., MANUFACTURER OF WimOW SHADES, And Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Turcoman Curtains, Madras Curtains, Lace Curtains, Cornices, Cornice Poles, Etc. By making a specialty of these goods we are able show the largest assortment, and offer all goods in our line at VERY LOW PRICES. In order to make way for our new Fall rattems w. have laid out 500 pairs DADO SHADES, in odd lotsof one to n paf. whiehws will close-out without regard to cost of manufacture. MR. L. B. JUDD will hare charge of our Drapery and Shade work, and orders by postal or telephone will receive prompt attention. . Hew Haven Window-Shade Co, 694 CHAMt SraEET,- v , BELOW THE BBIDGB. - N. B. Store closed evenings, xcet Monday and Saturday. XTW GEORGE W. BUTTON, ARCHITECT. Fruit. Foreign and Domestic, WHOLESALE and RETAIL. m3tf 1,07 Chapel Street. i ....I i i r MggpHHHHI -Ji TVti if 11 ' v Avenue Pavement. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: The Board of Compensation for Assessment of Sewers and Pavements, to whom was referred the cost of a pavement in Whitney avenue,f or the assessment OI oeneniB ana me appuruunmeub ul m3 nnv wi b pavement among the parties interested therein, respectfully report the they have attended to the duty assigned to them. That they eatwed reasonable notice" to De given to an persons interested in the said public lm I provement, in ail respects pursuant to the provisions of the charter of said city, to appear before them find be heard in reference thereto; and they fully heard at the time and place speci fied in said notice all persons who appeared before them. , They therefore respectfully recommend the adop tion or tne accompanying oraer. All Af wtiinh is resDectfullv submitted. SIMEON J. FOX, 1 Board of Compensation E. H. FKISB1JBL tor .assessment 01 SYLVAN'US BUTLER, Sewers and Pavements. ( 'itv r. Hm H vkk .litlv 14. 1884. Ordered That the sum of. four thousand eight hundred and sixty-nine dollars and ninety-seven cents ($4,869.97), be and is here by assessed as benefits upon the following named owners of propertyjon Whitney avenue, from Canal Railroad to Sachem street, being a propor tional and reasonable part of the expense of con structing a pavement In said Whitney avenue. The names or eacn party ana tne amount ot ucutui ob sessed against eacn being Herein particularly hhu, viz Estate of Thomas Wells t 237 83 Estate of Henry Farnam 489 34 folate oi , ames i enowes Estate of Albert G. Davis Loren Carman James E. English and Estate of Caroline A English - Benjamin R. English, Trustee. Aii-: . .-.-.v. . Estate of Emilv F. Bushnell 146 47 177 43 45 30 126 09 129 86 New Haven Mamifacturine Company McLagon Foundry Company 215 18 The Diamond Match Company 182 86 New Haven Manufacturing Company 264 55 saran ai. uanaee New Haven Manufacturing Company. . . Estate of Caroline A.En&rhsh 76 10 75 50 7 55 Marv A. Hawlev 49 KateW. Smith 182 26 Annie T. Hadley 8189 Marianne C. Johnston, Trustee 100 26 George H. Watrous 112 19 Charles Sr. Wurte Mary E. Thayer Martha ' iimi Martha W. Wavland 99 36 213 36 554 17 Martha C. Read 109 48 Whitney Avenue Horse Railroad Company. 1,028 36 Amount assessed to property owners $4,869 98 Amount assessed to city or .new jaaven o,oi Total cost of pavement $8,345 80 Court of Common Council. Citv of New Haven Read, accepted, order passed, and assessments laid as reported. Approvea August ix, Payable August 20, 1884. A true copy of record. Attest, JAMES P. PIGOTT, au!6 8t City Clerk. Ordinance de Tenement Houses. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council Of the City of New Haven : Your Committee on Ordinances, to whom was re ferred a mmmimirAtion from the Board of Health de tenement houselsystem, beg leave to report that they have attended to the business assigned, and on due examination are of the opinion that an ordinance should be adopted regulating said tenement house lasystem. laey merer ore respectfully recommend tne adop tion of the following: aji or. wnicn is respecxiuiiy suomiixea. HERBLRT E. BENTON, Chairman. ordinance: de tenement houses. Be it ordained by the Court of Common Council of tne city oi wew Haven: That the following- Ordinance be adopted as Sec tion 40 of the Ordinances concerning "Nuisances." Sec. 40. The Board of Health when satisfied, upon due examination, that a cellar room .tenement or building in this city, occupied as a dwelling place, has become, by reason of the number of occupants, want of cleanliness or other cause, unfit for such purposes and a cause of nuisance or sickness to the occupants or the public, shall issue a notice in writing to the owner or his agent and occupants, requiring tne premises to oe But in a proper condition as to clean ness, or it they see fit requiring the occu pants to quit the premises within such time as the Board may deem reasonable. If the persons so no tified, or any of them, neglect or refuse to comply with the terms of said notice, the Board may cause the premises to be properly cleaned at the expense of the owner, or may remove the occupants forci bly and close the premises, and the same shall not again be occupied as a dwelling place without the consent, in writing, of said Board of Health. If the owner thereafter occupies, or knowingly permits the same to be occupied, without such permission in writing from saidBoard, he shall forfeit not less than fifty nor more than one hundred dollars. Court of Common Council, City of New Haven Read, accepted and adopted Approved August is, lottt. Attest: JAMES P. PIGOTT, aul6 8t City Clerk. Amendment to Ordinances de Nuisances. TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: Your Committee on Ordinances, havintr dulv con sidered the following amendments to the Ordinan ces de Nuisances, respectfully recommend their adoption. All of which is respectfully submitted. HERBEBT ET BENTON, Chairman. AMENDMENTS TO' ORDINANCES DE NUISANCES. Be it ordained by the Court of Common Council r me jity or isew riaven: That Section 14. nacre 77. of the Ordinances de Nuisances be amended by inserting in the first and fourth lines of said section, after the word "vault," the words "or cesspool." That Section 16, pages 77 and 78, be amended by striking out in the last line of said section the words "vaults and privies,1' and Inserting in. lieu thereof the words "privies and cesspools.1 That Section 18, page 78, be amended by inserting in the second and fourth lines of said section, after the word "vault," the words "or cesspool." That Section 29, page 80, be amended .by striking out in the last line of said section the word "neigh borhood" and inserting in lieu thereof the word "public," and by adding to said section the follow ing words: "No person snail use an abandoned well for a cesspool or privy vault." oo cnat saia sections as amenaea snau reaa: Section 14. No privy vault or cesspool shall be suffered to be at any time filled within two feet of the general surface of the ground around such privy or cesspool. No rrivv vault or cessoool shall be drained into any hole or excavation in the earth without a per mit cneretor irom tne 5oara or neaun, out wnen the same requires cleaninar. the contents shall . be taken out and carted away as hereinafter pro vided. The contents of flnv mioh Vault, or of AnV ppnx- pool in said city,shall not be removed without a per mit from the Board of Health. Section 16. The Board of Aldermen may, on written application therefor, designate a suitable number of trustworthy persons to be licensed by the Board of Health, as nrescribed in the Ordinance concerning Licenses and Permits, to engage in the business of removing the contents of privies and cesspools. Section 18. No person shall remove the contents of any privy or cesspool unless duly licensed as aforesaid, nor unless in a conveyance approved as aforesaid. No privy vault or cesspool shall be cleaned, nor shall the contents thereof be carted through any street of said city, except between the first day of Decern oer ana tne ism aay ot- jnarcn men next suc ceeding, and between the hours of ten and 4 o'clock, in the night season, except as aforesaid; provided, however, if it shall be necessary in the construction or alteration of any building, or in order to abate a nuisance, to remove the contents of any vault at any other time, the clerk of the Board of Health may issue a special permit therefor, prescribing the time and manner of such removal, as provided in the ordinance concerning Licenses and Permits. Section 29. Every drain, sink and cesspool in said Citv shall be so constructed and maintained that the same shall not injure the water of any well or become offensive, by its smell, to the public. No person shall use an abandoned well for a cess pool or privy vault. Section 30. It shall be the dutv of every owner of any premises in said City and of the agent of such owner, navmg.cnarge or sucn premises, ana oi every occupant of such premises, to keep and maintain the same and the street in front to its center, free from any violation or the foregoing provisions or this Ordinance. Court of Common Council, City of New Haven. Read, accepted and adopted. Approvea August ivtn, ity. Attest, . JAMES P. PIGOTT, aug!6 d3t City Clerk. MANUFACTURING STOCK. 20 PER CENT. INVESTMENT. Books are now open for subscriptions to the issue of 5,000 shares of Preferred Stock of the "Footk Patent Pin Company," of New York, drawing 3 per cent, dividends quarterly, at par value of $5 each. Subscribers to this preferred stock will receive a bonus of an equal amount of shares of the Common Stock of the company, drawing 8 per cent, yearly. The Patentees have taken their entire interest in the Common Stock of the company. The patents known as "Foote's Pin Patents," which are oper ated by this Company, are issued in England, bear ing date January, 1882, and are operated thereunder royalty to the company by Messrs. Kirby, Beard & Co., Ravenhurst works (the largest makers of Pins in the world), France by Rattisseau Freres, factories at Orleans and Paris. Belgium, Germany and United States are all tributary and pay royalty. The sale of our goods manufactured under royalty to this company have enormously increased each season all over the world, and this company now propose to manufacture exclusively themselves, effecting a large additional profit thereby, and the proceeds derived from sale of this preferred stock will be used in the purchase of a factory already in nrwm tinn tv ma Ira tJiYu-isrA To font- TTaiwnina In trio- ible Pins. Safety Pins. Toilet Pins. &c. &c. Among the leading Wholesale Houses who handle our guuus are, in NEW YORK .Calhoun. RobinJbn & Co. Mills & Gibb, Dunham, Buckley & Co., Sylvester, Hilton & Co., H. B. Claflin & Co., Wm. H. Lyon & Co., Bates, Reed & Cooley, Sweetser, Pembrook & Co., Butler, Clapp A Co., Halsted, Haines & Co., Harbison A Loder, E. S. Jaffrey & Co., T. J. Rob erta, and all retail houses. Durrell & Co., Sheppard, Newell & Co., B. H. White & Co., Jordan, Harsh Co. tHICAOO. Marshall Field Co., J. V. Far- wen ce. uo., jauraau iijtv. n BALTIMORE. Hodges Bros. S V" II A t: I S K. Siwrrv. N'eal & Hyde. ' ST EiOlJIS. Rosenheim. Levis & Co., Wm. Barr u. G. Co., John Wannemaker. PBOVIDEHCE. CaUender, McAuslan & Troup. . ' K A IV FK1NCISCO.-Hoffman Bros. & Blum. Schweitzer, Sachs & Co., and also houses in every otner city in tne United mates. The dut v on these roods is 45 nercent. ad valorem. besides being protected by Patents. Goods ot this class consumed in the United States alone last year were valued at orer $3,000,000. (The officers of the company refer to Messrs. Morris, Browne & Co., Bankers, New York, H. J. Hubbard, Cfcshier Columbia Bank, Nav York, Matthew Dean, of Matthew Dean & Co of New York, Johnson L. valentine, Treasurer N. Y. N. E. B. K., New Yorl Bradstreet's or Dunn, Barlow & Co.'s Commercii Agency.. New York. For further information or prospectus, parties wumuus wj ouuaurun ouurcw i i -'-- E. W. W1LLETT, ' " tSeo'y Foote Patent Pin Company, Offices S 81 - 915 Rrndv V ' H. B. We desire to negotiate with responsible parties wy repngem ug. . - jyifltr HEW,- NO. 1 MACKEREL, gjan?0 aura ikl, jum icto,cu, Smoked Halibut. Baited Salmon. Herruuj, Boned Herring. -Extra Boned Codfish. For sale by D. S. COOPER 3T8 STATE STREET. NEW ft ffiOjlB BLAN KETS FROM - AUCTION. We have received another Auction, and shall offer them on MONDAY MORNING at prices which we will GUARANTEE to be than equal value can be bought for elsewhere in this city. A comparison solicited. A GRAND EXHIBITION of fine Turkish Rugs, Portias and Embroideries of Pal ace Work sold at less than AUCTIOIST by native Armenians from last but a few weeks. Ask hundred years old Rugs. J P1CT0H UE NEW HAVEN. Ordinance de Steam Boilers TO the Honorable Court of Common Council of the City of New Haven: Your Committee on Ordinance, to whom was re ferred an ordinance m amendment of an Ordinance de Steam Boilers, beg leave to report that they have attended to the business assigned, and on due exam ination are of the opinion that said ordinance as amended should be adopted. They therefore recommend its adoption as fol lows: All of which is respectfully submitted. HERBERT E. BENTON, Chairman. AN OKDrtTARCB IW AMENDMENT OF AH OBDIKANCE DE STBAM BOILERS. Be it ordained by the Court of Common Council of the City or flew riaven: That fWtion 10. ram 134 of the printed Ordi nances of said city be amended by inserting in the second line thereof after the word "Company," the words "or any Company incorporated by this State, or by some other of the United States, for the purpose of inspecting steam boilers, that has complied with the Insurance Laws of the State of Connecticut, and legally doing business therein.1' That Section 11 on said page 14 be amended by changing the word "Company' at the beginning of the second line thereof to "Companies." That Section 12 on saia page 154 oe amenaea oy adding to the word "Inspector" in the first line thereof the letter "s," and by adding in the second line, after the word "Company" the words "or of any Company incorporated by this State, or by. some other of the United States, for the purpose of inspecting steam boilers, and legally doing busi ness in the State of Connecticut," and by chang ing the word "Company" In the fifth line thereof to ComDanies." so that 10th. 11th and 12th sections shall read: Section 10. The Hartford Hteam Boner inspec tion and Insurance Company or any Company in corporated by this State, or by some other of the United States, for the purpose of inspecting steam boilers, that has complied with the insurance laws of the State of Connecticut, and legally doing busi ness therein, shall be authorized to issue policies of insurance and certificates of inspection on their boilers, the same being accepted, endorsed and re corded by the Board of Supervisors of Stationary Steam Boilers of the City or New Haven, and unre voked by them, and in full force, shall be exempt fmm flnv further innnectlon. and from the nenaltv provided in the sixth section of the Ordinance relat- Section 11. Raid Steam Boiler Inspection and In surance companies shall report monthly to the Board of Supervisors of Steam Boilers of the City of New Haven the condition of all boilers that have been insnected bv them during the previous month. with the name of the owner or owners and locality of the same, and if any of the certificates of inspec tion and insurance are not renewed, or are with drawn, or if upon inspection of any boiler it is found defective and unsafe, and the owner or owners re fuse to put it in proper repair, notice in writing shall at once be given to said Board, so that no boiler within the city shall go uninspected or be in use while in an unsafe condition, and for each and every omission to give such notice said company shall forfeit and pay a penalty of fifty dollars. Section 12. The Inspectors of said Hartford Steam Boiler Inspection and Insurance Company, or of any company incorporated by this State, or bv some other of the United States, for the purpose of inspecting steam boilers, and legally doing busi ness in tne state or (jonnecucui, snau not oe ai Inwfvi tn make inRnections in the Citv of New Ha ven, except where applications for policies of in surance are applied for, and all .the operations of said companies, so far as boiler attachments and safeguards are concerned, shall conform strictly to the rules and regulations of the Board of Super visors of Steam Boilers. ' In Court of Common Council, City of New Ha ven. Read, accepted and adopted. Approvea August isan, ino. Attest: JAMES P. PIGOTT, au 16 d8t City Clerk. THE PEOPLE LIKE IT! What more refreshing and satisfying than a cup of COFFEE VH 11S when the goods come from Dawson's Popular Store, 344 STATE ST., Yale Hank Building. Thev sell at low prices AT DAWSON'S, And Give A Good Article. COFFEES BOASTED DAILY. FIHE SHIRTS TO ORDER E. MERWIN'S SON. 383 STATE STREET, Established 1857. L. C. PIAIT & SOS, CHICKENS!! For Broiling and Roasting. Prime Beefa Specialty. L. C. PFAFF & SON, 7 and 9 Church Street. CLARIONA MUSIC. Just received,fif ty new pieces of Music for Clariona. AT NORTHROP'S, 697 CHAPEL STREET. aulO Just below the Bridge. AITORW G00MA1, If OS. 160, 162 CROWN ST. Pine Assortment ' ot Fancy and Staple Groceries. FLOCK! FLOl'R t At reduced prices. Old Government Java Coffee 85c per lb. Fine Butter 25c per lb, 4 1-2 lbs 1. Splendid Cream Cheese 15c per lb. 8 boxes sardines S5c S-lb cans broiled Mackerel 45c 3-lb cans Brook Trout 45c. Large assortment of Canned Heats. Great variety of fruits received every day. FINE WINES, CLARETS, SHERRIES AND BRAN DIE8. Call and see us. Goods delivered to any part of the city. ANDREW GOODMAN, Bios. 160 and 163 Crown Street GOODMAN'S BUILDING, FOUR DOORS FROM CHURCH STREET. NEAR GRAND OP ERA HOUSE. auX8 Union Copy, R. G. RUSSELL, AKtllllKll, No. 852 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn HAVEN, CONN. 's Dry Goods Store ! large lot of Blankets from PRICES the far East. This sale will to see the three and four k CO., ITISASPECIFIC Kidney & Liver' Troubles, Urinary or aides, Bsten- and Idver fri bombs. ob Von Dropsy-, Gravel sad. etsnfem ef Diabetes. ;Urine HIGHLY RECOMMENDED. It euxes Biliousness, Headsehs, Jaundlea, Sotns. ' Stomach, Dyspepsia, Constipation and Piles.'" IT " WOR KS PROM PTLY and eons Xntemperanes, Ifervoua Diseases, General Debility. Kxoees and -Female Weakness. USE IT AT ONCE. It restores the LTVKH and BOW ELS, to a healthy action and CURES when all other medicines fail. Hundreds have been aaved who have been given up to die by flciend and physleiaiiB. PrleetlsSG. Bend for Ulttstrated Pamphlet to HUNT'S REMEDY CO., Froridenee, R. 1 5 SOZiD BY AliX. DRUGGISTS. 268th EDITION. PRICE ONLY $ I BV ITI.VIL, POST PAID. KNOW THYSELF. A Great Medical Work on Manhood. Exhausted Vitality, Nervous and Physical Debili ty, Premature Decline in Man, Errors of Youth and the untold miseries resulting from indiscretion or ccesses. A book for every man. vounjr, middle- aged and old. It contains 123 prescriptions for all acute and chronic diseases, each one of which is invaluable. So found by the author, whose exper ience for 23 years is such as probably never before fell to the lot of any physician. 800 pages, bound in beautiful French muslin, embossed covers, full gilt, guaranteed to be a finer work in every sense me chanical, literary and professional than any ether worK sota in in is country ror or ioe money will be refunded in every instance. Price only $1 by mail, post paid. Illustrative sample 6 cents. Send now. Gold medal awarded the author by the Na tional Medical Association, to the officers of which he refers. The Science of Life should be read bv the vounsr for instruction, and by the afflcted for relief. It will benefit all. London Lancet. - There is no member of society to whom The Sci ence of Life will not be useful, whether youth, par ent, guardian, instructor or clergyman. Argonaut. Address the Peabody Medical Institute, or Dr. W. H. Parker, 4 Bullfinch St., Boston, Mass., who may be consulted on all diseases requiring skill and ex perience. Chronic and obstinate diseases that have baffled the skill of all other physiTTTj1 A T ciansa specialty. Such treated succesu A X IJJi J full- ccesui l l l n l i fully THYSELF without an instance of fail niBeodawly Downright Cruelty, To permit yourself and family to "Suffer!" With sickness when it can be prerented and cored so easily With Hop Bitters! ! ! Having experienced a great deal of "Trouble!" from indigestion, so much so that I came near losing my Life! My trouble always came after eating any food . However lipht And digestible, For two or three hours at a time I had to go through the most Excruciating pains, "And the only way I ever got" "Belief!" Was by throwing up all my stomach con tained. No one can conceive the pains that I had to go through, until "At last!" I was taken! "So that for three week I lay in bed and Could eat nothing! My sufferings were so that I called two doctors to give me something that would item the pain; their JKffo :orts were no good to me. At last 1 heard a good deal "About Hop Bitters! And determined to try them." , Got a bottle in four hours I took the contents of One! Next day I was out of bed, and hare not "Sick!" Hour, from the same cause since. I have recommended it to hundreds of others. You have no such "Advocate as I am." Geo. Kendall, Allston, Boston, Mass. Columbus Advocate, Texas, April 21, "83. Dear Editor: I have tried your Hop Bit ters, and find they are good for ' any com plaint. - The best medicine 1 ever used in my f amilyl H. TaIjXNXR. None genuine without a bunch of green Hops on the white label. Shun all the vile, poisonous stuff with "Hop" or Hops in tneir name, jyoeoqgw THE NEW MtiarCIPl.E OF THE . tIGHMIE PATENT SHIRT, Onmmpndv It, rstvi-v nerssn desirim? a perfect lit. The EIGHMIE PATENT SHIRT can only be had of sriT.Ti". imtNT FOR NEW HAVEN. Office at Residence. No. 28 College street. Postal , orders promptly filled. aula tt IT IS RELIABLE Tixit' jJ esse, Pains Is M-,thaSak,odna TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 19, Tne Oldest Daily Paper Publish ed "Y In Connecticut. : THECAEBINGTONPtrBIJSHINGCO. SINGLE COPIES XWO CENTS. " Diiitbkxd bt Carriers is tux Crrr, 12 cists a Week, 43 auras a Month, $5.00 a Yiab. Tek Same Terms By KaKu ' Rates of Advertising;. - SITUATIONS WANTED, one insertion 80c; each subsequent insertion 25c. WANTS, RENTS, and other small advertisements occupying not more than six lines, one insertion 73c; -each subsequent insertion 25c One. square (one inch) one Insertion, $1.20: each subsequent insertion, 40 cents; one week, ,$3.20; one month, S10.00. ' Yearly advertisements at - the following rates: One square, one year, 40; two squares, one year, 70; three squares one year, 100. . Obituary notices, in prose or verse, IS cents per line. Notices of Births, Marriages and Deaths, 50 ceo t each. Local Notices 20c per line. Advertisements on second page out price and a half. Yearly advertisers are limited to their own imme diate business, and their contracts do not include Wants, To Let, For Sale, st - Special rates furnished on application for contracts covering a considerable length of time, or a large space. the weekly journal is publishkd Every Thursday Morning. Single Copies 5 cents ... $2.00 a year Strictly in advance, - - - - 1.50 a year All letters and inquiries in regard to subscriptions or matters of business should be addressed THE JOURNAL AND COURIER, New Haven, Coin, Notice. We cannot accept anonymous or return rejected communications. In all cases the name of the writer will be required, not for publication, but as a guarantee of good faith. Tuesday, August 19, 188 1: REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS FOB PRESIDENT, JAMES O. BLAINE, of Maine. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, - JOHN A. LOGAN, of Illinois. REPUBLICAN STATE CONVENTION. New Haven, August 30, 1884. The Republican electors of the several towns of this State are hereby notified to send the usual number of delegates to the Republi can State convention to be held in the Grand Opera House in New Haven on Wednesday, August 20, 1884, at 10 o dock in the forenoon, for the purpose of nominating candidates for the State offices and presidential electors, and appointing a State central committee. In accordance with the rules adopted by the Republican State convention in 187G, the fol lowing additional notices are given: 1. All caucuses in the several towns for the ap pointment of delegates to the State convention shall be held at least nve days before the meeting of the Estate convention. 2. The chairman of each town committee shall send a copy of the credentials of the delegates from his town to the chairman of the Republian' State committee at least four days before the conven tion. 8. A caucus of the delegates to ths State conven tion will be held at Loemis1 Hall, New Haven, on Tuesday, August 1, 1884, at 8 o'elock p. m. 4. Each town is entitled to two delegates for each Representative in tne ueneral Assembly. liy oraer republican state central committee. Charles J. Cole, Chairman. Hartford, July 29, 1884. TO-MORROWS CONVENTION. To-morrow the Kepnblican State conven tion vrill be held in this city. This conven tion will nominate a State ticket and presi dential electors. Among the delegates to the convention are many prominent Republicans and the work of the convention will doubt- lees be well done. The most interesting question to come be fore the convention is, of course,, who shall be nominated for governor? There is no lack of good material, but this year it behooves the Republicans to select the best. The situ ation is more than usually interesting. Two years ago notice was given that Fairfield county would claim the nomination this year, and the friends of Hon. Fhineas C. Lounsbury of Ridgefield have been actively at work for some time to make sure that the claim would receive proper attention. They have undoubtedly succeeded in securing a good many delegates, though it may fairly be doubted that their candidate will receive the nomination oh the first ballot, as some of his supporters say he will. If he does it will be a famous victory. A great many gentlemen in various parts of the State have been working hard to make , Mr. Lounsbury's calling and - election sure. But the friends of Hon. William H. Bulkeley, of Hartford, have not been idle, and they have certainly had a good foundation for . their work. Mr. Bulkeley has a first-class record as a public officer. When he was lieutenant governor he adorned the office and won general approval. Two years ago he was the candidate of his party for governor, and it is urged with force that the party owes a great deal to men who are willing to serve it as candidates in "off years." It is declared that if it is to go out as the policy of the party that a candidate who bears the brunt of the battle in a year when the chances are all against him is to be cast aside when there is an opportunity to reward him for his courage and devotion in the favorable season, it will be very difficult to get the con sent of reputable men to run, and the demor alization resulting to the party, aside from its defeat in these years, will prevent its re cuperation afterwards; and all years will be in danger of being "off years." Moreover, it is nowhere denied that Mr. Bulkeley would make a good governor. Mr. Lounsbury will havei a great many friends in the convention and Mi. Bulkeley will also have a great many. But it has late ly become evident that there will be not a few delegates who will think that, all things considered, it will be better to nominate the Hon. Henry B. Harrison of this city, whose fitness to lead the party this year is especial ly apparent. Mr. Harrison has had no boom, no "workers" have been laboring for him, he has not sought the nomination, and if it comes to him it will come as it should the free and hearty gift of the convention. We are not going to enlarge upon Mr. Harrison's merits. They are too well known to need rehearsal or commendation. Nor have we a word to say against either of the other candi dates. But we do believe the wisest thing the convention can do is to nominate the Hon. Henry B. Harrison. EDITORIAL NOTES. Mr. Conkling doesn't want anything to do with politics this year, and politics can get along very well without Mr. Conkling. President Cyrus Hamlin of Middlebury college, Vermont, writes: "I vote for Blaine. If I vote for anyone else it win go for Cleve land that is, for free rum, free trade, free love and free devil generally." We publish as much of General Butler's address to the voters this morning as we can find room for. "The whole address is nearly three times as long as the part we publish and smart as Butler is it is pretty dreary reading. . . Y If there is no frost in the West between now and the 10th of September there will probably be the largest and best corp. crop this country has ever produced. Unfortu nately for the growers of corn the prospect is that prices will be low. The San Francisco Alta says that the Chinese leper colony in that city has been cleaned out temporarily by shipping all the inmates of the lazaretto off to China, but it intimates there are white lepers in the city, and it advises that a contract be made with the government of Hawaii to allow all the lepers found in California who cannot be otherwise disposed of to be sent to its leper settlement at Molokai. "This," says the Alta, "would avoid the establishment of a leper colony in California and at the same time rid us of our lepers in a perfectly legal way. - It would not . be . difficult . to devise means to make the lepers, consent to this transportation' as a choice of evils." A notable private act, the Earl of Devon's Estate bill, was reoently introduced in the House of Commons. It empowers Lord De von and his son, Lord Courtenay, " to sell every acre of the vast family estate, ; preserv ing no other house bat Powderham, . end deals with mortgage debts amounting to $1, 250,000. Ths bill has become a necessity through the conduct of Lord Courtenay, who a few years ago passed through the Bank ruptcy Court with debts amounting to $3, 500,000. The Courtenays, who are of royal descent, owned in time past no inconsidera ble portion of Devonshire, besides holding one of the largest properties in Ireland. Mnch of their Irish property has been sold ! The attempt of a Pittsburg (Pennsylvania) firm to make nails from steel is watched wiih interest. If the experiment is successful the trade will be revolutionized, it is claimed, for the steel product will require much less labor in its manufacture than the iron. The saving will notTie In the natt making bat in the preliminary process. There are now two Bessemer plants in the country making steel nail-plates, one at Bellaire, Ohio, and the other at Worcester, Massachusetts, and either of these (they each consist of two four-ton converters), with a smaH squad of laborers, could turn out 700 tons of steel. To make the same amount of puddled iron . would quire the labor of from 1,000 to 1,300 skilled iron-workers, and then the product would be inferior to the steel. The city council of Charleston, South Car olina, has, by a unanimous vote, approved of the proposal to open a marginal railroad along the eastern front of the city and has appointed a special committee to confer with property holders on the line of the avenue. The original committee recommends that the railroad be built by the city, and held for the advancement of its commercial interests by seven citizens as trustees, namely, the mayor, the president of thejehamber of com merce, the president of the cotton exchange, the president of the merchants' exchange and three others. The - inadequacy of the wharf accommodations of Charleston was most ap parent in 1881, when, on the arrival of 618,000 bales of cotton, vessels had to remain at anchor in the stream for a long time wait ing for a vacant berth. The "harvest of the sea," so far as it is gathered in Scottish waters, has just been made the subject of an official valuation by the officers of the fishery board, by whom it is estimated as amounting in money to a total sum of 3,286,243. The larger portion, a little over two millions sterling, is derived from the herring fishery, which has for a long period been the most important fishing industry of the country. ' The haddock is taken in vast quantities by the Scotch fish ing boats; 543,568 cwt. were caught during the last twelve months, the estimated value of the catch being 340,693. The Scottish oyster boats, like those in other localities, have largely fallen off in productiveness, only 6,456 hundreds, of oysters (of 120 each) hav ing been gathered from the once-productive Scalps" of Scotland. The total value of the shell fish taken is set down as amounting to 83,945. London, with its population of 4,000,000, takes, precedence of-all other great cities in its list of periodical publications, which number nearly 2,000. These have an annual circulation of about 1,017,000,000 copies. Paris, with a population less than 2,000,000, issues 1,553 periodicals, and these have an annual circulation of about 1,100,000,000 copies, so that in fact the citizens of Paris are more liberally supplied with daily and weekly provender than their British neigh bors. In fact, it is estimated that the jour- 1 nalistic products of Paris amount annually to almost one-tenth of the entire issue of the globe. New York and Brooklyn, with a pop ulation nearly equal to that of Paris, pro duce 587 publications, with an annual circu lation of about 516,000,000; Berlin produces 536; Vienna, 482: Madrid, 253; Brussels, 233; Borne, 213, showing a gradual diminu tion until St. Petersburg is reached, with a population of 667,963, and a newspaper issue of 183; and Moscow, with a population of 601,969, and only 57 periodicals. Yoroc. A young theologian preached before the assembled classes of a female college. In his opening prayer he cried out, "O Lord, kin dle a flame of love in our hearts, and, O Lord, water it water it!" Life. A young woman in Kansas to spite her father has not spoken in several weeks. If she could see the old man out behind the barn chuckling to himself, she would proba bly let fly again. Brooklyn Times. It is a fortunate thing that during the re cent earthquake the earth did not open any where. If it had it might have swallowed a green apple, and then how fearfully it would have squirmed. Philadelphia Call. - "Why do you badger me so much about my nose!" asked Snifkins, crossly. "I had nothing to do with the shaping of it." "No," replied Mrs. S., "but you have had a great deal to do with the coloring of it." Bur lington Free Press. "Well, I do hope," said Mrs. Parvenu, as she strolled across her elegant lawn in Clif ton, "if the cholera comes here this year, it won't assume an epidermis form;" and she fanned herself till her haughty chin stuck out above her neck at an angle of 89 degrees. Mercnani iTaveier. 'Can you help me a little?" asked a tramp. "I am hungry, and can't get any work at my trade." "Wbat is your trade?" asked the gentleman. "I am a glassworker." "What kind of a glassworkeri" "Beer glass work er." "Here is a penny for your frankness." Thank you sir," said the tramp, gratefully. "I'll put part of it in the bank." New York J bun. : - 'Yes," said the married man; "you can get just as fine views and sea air quite as in vigorating at home; but for all that, yon rush off to the seashore to sleep on hard beds and starve on poorly-cooked food. And yet you blame me for neglecting my wife and flirting with women not half so good looking, nor a hundredth part so intelligent." Boston Transcript. A gentleman overhearing a car driver ask ing an exorbitant fare of an unsuspecting foreigner, expostulated with him on his au dacious misstatement of the tariff, conclud ing with the words, "I wonder yon haven't more regard for the truth." "Och, indeed, thin, I've a great dale more regard for the truth than to be dthragging her out on every paltry occasion," was the . reply. The Spectator. Landlady "How strange! It is said that the earthquake was caused by the shrinkage of the crust of the earth. I thought ' the earth was solid." .... Boarder "No, it has .a crust.'' Landlady "But how can anything so thick and heavy shrink up!" ... Boarder' "Easily enough. Even your pie crusts wrinkle a little when cooling." Phila delphia Call. "What are the wild wave staying, - " Sister, the whole day lone!'' Why, probably they're praying '- - For relief from tJaa campaign song. ' - New York Journal. Dr. Charles 8. Rodman, of Waterbury, was married on Saturday at Northampton, Mass. , to Miss Louise S. Kelloee. daughter of Mr. J. D. Kellogg. . DeWitt Squires, of WOIington, attempted suicide by taking paris green test week be cause his wife, -who is at the Ashford poor house, would not live with him. He was promptly attended by a physician and is at work again. ; The Broadway church at Norwich is to have steam heat. Daniel Denehey, a deck hand on the steam er City of Lawrence, fell overboard Thurs day night and was drowned.. The body was not found. .. The Durham coal mine is to be opened by a syndicate with a capital of $15,000 at $2.50 per share (6,000 shares) representing . $120,' 000 of the capital stock at $20 per Share. The prospecting will be done with a diamond frill at a cost of about $5 a foot. 1884. CENEBAL BUTLER'S ADDRESS. ; ' General Butler begins his long address of ten thousand words by reviewing his action at the Chicago convention. He then tries to show that the anti-monopolists and laborers can expect nothing from either of the two great parties, and then goes on as follows! RXPTJBLICAIf UCGI8LATIOW ON FINANCB. In the matter of finance there is nothing to nope rrom the republican party any more than from the Democratic party. The bank ers and capitalists of both parties uniting to gether have controlled for twenty years the financial legislation of the nation. And the result? What have we just seen? With money enough in the country for all its wants; with no substantial dram from abroad; with an accumulation of wealth such as the .world never has seen; with a crop of corn and wheat almost untouched, and another one about to be garnered; with a stock of pe troleum already produced sufficient for the consumption of the world for a year; with nearly a year's stock already produced of cot ton goods; with more than six months' stock of woelen goods as they will average; with a production of iron that leaves its further production impossible until greater consump tion becomes possible; with provisions in trash abundance that 'the- means of sustain ing life bib cheaper than tefore for fifty years; yet, because of our financial system, in every class of business, embarrassments and fail ures to an unheard of extent, with banks locking up their money in millions upon mil lions, and allowing their customers, who by our financial system nave been made depend ent upon them, "to be ruined; the producing laborer goes about the streets unemployed; and tne iarmer's wheat, which with our fath ers was a measure of value, is a drug in the marKet; and tnat wnicn ne raises to-dav. produced by the sweat of his face, is without proht to his industry! GREENBACK REMEDY FOR FINANCIAL ILLS We, the despised Greenbackers, offered a remedy for all this which no reflecting, keen- sighted business man will now say would not have been effectual. Myself in Congress more than hrteen years ago proposed that in stead of issuing a United States bond which would be held by capitalists only, and for the purpose of securing a bank currency only. Congress should make an interconvertible bond at a low rate of interest, to be issued by the government, so that any man might invest in it instead of placing his money in savings banKB or trust companies to be loaned out on margins on kiting stocks, and then lost when he called tor it. That bond bear ing three and sixty-five one-hundredths per cent, interest, to be presented by the holder at any time to the treasury, and legal tenders to be issued for it, and thus the interest to that amount of the national debt accrues to the government instead of being paid by it rrom the taxes of the people. And then when another bond was desired by the in vestor one should be issued by the govern ment and interest thereon begin. ivery financier knows that it is the odd fifty millions withdrawn or put out that makes a redundancy or scarcity of circula ting medium; and is there a man who dares say now that such a bond would not have prevented the panic and desolation to busi ness through which we are now passing? The time has come when the greenback is sustained by the Supreme court as a consti tutional currency against the opinions of ths paid attorneys of every financier of the coun try. The time will come, if the people of this country can get the clutch of monopoly of its currency off its throat, when such a system of finance as I have sketched will give free dom to the industrial and business interests of the country from the terrible fluctuations which the people now suffer. WK WANT NO CANAL BUT OURS ACROSS THE ISTHMUS. It will he observed that I put in my plat form a plank against the construction of a fanamt ship canal without the consent or the United States. I hold such a canal in time of peace de structive to our commerce. San Francisco has become an entrepot of goods of which the products of American industries form a large part for distribution over the western Coast of North America, which commerce we now control. Make this canal and Eng land dominates that commerce, as she now does that of the western coast of Central and South America. In time of war, with the Panama canal Open, England seizes it by her immense navy and from thence can ravage and blockade our whole Pacific coast. This she cannot do now because she owns no coaling station nearer than the sandwich Islands, rrom which it will be quite impossible to supply a blocka ding fleet. Uur three systems of railroads across the continent, when run in competition and not in collusion, can carry our productions to the western coast cheaply enough, and m that case, at least, the freight will be paid to our own citizens. So in peace or war we must control that canal. The Republican party has done nothing to protect the interests and dignity of the coun try in this behalf, and the Democracy refuse to promise even to do anything! THE PEOPLE GET NOTHING FROM THE OLD PARTIES. Experience, the best teacher, therefore es tablishes the fact that commerce, the indus tries, the laboring man, the anti-monopolist, the greenbacker, the farmer or other small producers, all of whose interests are identi cal, can get or hope nothing from either or bpth the present organized parties. ; The .Republican party is bound hand and foot to capitalized monopoly. r xhe Democratic party is governed in its conventions by a combination of a solid South, from whence no laboring man, white o black, is a delegate, and where the aris tocracy of capital alone is heard, and the po litical machine corruptions of substantially a single State of the North, which confederacy dominates its platform and nominates its candidates and holds them firmly in its grip if elected. THE PEOPLE THE GOVERNING CLASS. What then is the duty of the classes of men just enumerated in the coining national election! They, by numbers as well as intel ligence for everybody knows more than anybody ought to be tne governing class es under tne tneory or our constitution. Thev stand in the same social, business and other relations to the class of men in the old parties who believe they are of right the governing class, and who, in fact, by the control of party and other machin ery are the governing class, as did our fathers in the time of the revolution to the clergy, the officials and offshoots of British aristocracy who claimed to be, and believed they were, the governing classes. DECLARE TOUR INDEPENDENCE! i You have the power to make this gov ernment your government as did your fath ers. This can only be done by acting to gether! Be not deceived, stand by each o tiler! Let the people unite for the good ofj the people! To prevent such union has been the policy of the leaders, monopolists of all shades of opinion, enemies of the people, who, while they join together in fapt in control of the government, claim to belong to different parties. You know that it makes no difference to you whether one set of them or the other is in power, no burden on the people is lightened, no monopoly is crushed. WHOEVER WINS, THE WORKINGMAN GETS ONT A CURSE. Whichever party carries on the govern ment, laboring men and women are per mitted to enjoy only the benefits of the primeval curse: "In the sweat of thy face shalt thou eat bread." . You enjoy none of God's blessings! Why not? You earn and produce them all all that he vouchsafes to man.- save tne air we preatne. xney are yours in the sight of high heaven! Stand . jin other lands tne just ngntsoi tne peo ple are only to be got out of the hands of their enemies and rulers by the bayonet ted the bullet. But in America as yet, thank God and your brave fathers, the bal lot, the freeman's shield and sword, is left to you and yon can if yon stand together protect yourselves against all oppressive, unjust and purchased legislation, which burdens the people and undermines the free institutions of your country. THE BALLOT IN DANGER FROM THE BRITISH '. ; - PARTY. .- . . . - - How long will the precious ballot be left to every freeman? ' The people must act now and assert their power or thev may lose it forever. AItmuIv the British partv in this conn-i try, those who ape the British aristocracy, wear clothes which are imported, largely without paying duties, - because they feel that an American -mechanic cannot make cloth good enough for them; can only be waited upon by British servants, and cut their whiskers even British fashion, so as to appear as un-American as possible; are saying to . each other: Why should the lower classes have the ballot, and thus the mnnnon rule the country against us? Or,- as one of their magazines published in Boston expresses it, "A few old families have the traditional right to govern the politics of Massachusetts." . So that -in Massachusetts and Rhode Island, as a beginning, we find each legislature striving in its turn to throw every obstruction, hindrance and impedi ment in the way to prevent the poor man exercising a freeman's right to east his bal lot, and to drive him from the polls by requiring money qualifications and all oth er devices that ingenuity may invent. By these means Rhode Island is governed by the few and not by the many;- by an aris tocracy or Dirtn and wealth, - and not by the people. In the late general election for members ot uongress in that State. 0.021 votes only were thrown by all parties in the election of a member of Congress, while at the West, where a free ballot is still in the hands of every man, at the same election 63,286 votes were required in the election of a congressman. - And this is called equal representation of the people in the government! . Let every true American ponder upon these figures and inquire whither is tba country drifting? if such inequalities- are possible in the beginning what will be- the end? Let the people arise in their might and enng nacK tne government where our revo lutionary fathers placed it, on the foundation bf freedom, with equal rights, equal bur dens, equal privileges and equal powers to au men. Dow -iu-noni u -tbur control of THE GOVERNMENT. Why have the people lost or forborne to exercise this great power? At first there were two parties contending for great princi pies; the Federal against the Democratic. The one represented the capitalist, the mono polist and those believing that kingly govern ment was best, if it was a home government. although willing to aid in the expulsion of King George's government. .Hamilton and Adams led this; Jefferson and Madison led the other. The divisions were so great that in that day there was no third party. When the Federal party was in power we had the alien and sedition laws, and judges appointed at midnignt and aristocratic torms ot omce. Under Jefferson and Madison the people neid sway and called themselves the Democ racy, as in fact they were; and then Repub lican simplicity of manners, economy in gov ernment and respect for the rights of the people were tne order ot the day. This state of things continued until the time of Jackson; in his administration a great banking monopoly was broken down. Then arose only minor questions between the parties, industrial and economic, about which there was really not much difference, And until the question of the abolition of slavery arose it was exceedingly difficult to distinguish the parties by their platforms, except that in the Democratic platforms there was always a pledge to the resolutions of '98. This contention on the slavery ques tion produced the war. Jtlow the war ena bled the monopolists to get possession of both parties I have already shown. Since then actual differences between the parties in matter of principle have in fact died out, or only enough kept up to have a distinction. Witness the attempt of the convention at Chicago to make its platform appear to be as nearly as possible like the Republican plat form on the tariff question, and yet not be the same. THE MONOPOLIST ALWAYS WINS IN ELEC TIONS. The cunning of the monopolists and capi talists has taught them that if they can only keep the people of the country voting accord ing to party hues, they then can govern the country, whichever party prevails. Did I need evidence of this, it would be in the declaration ascribed to the largest and ablest railroad king in the country, Mr. Gould, who is said to have testified before a committee, in substance, that when he had a Democratic legislature to manipulate he was a Democrat, and whenever a Republican legislature he was a Republican. That is to say, to carry his measures he helped elect -by his money Democrats and .republicans indiscriminately; but both sets of his members were always Gould men. No monopolist cares which party wins. He is only anxious that the nominating conven tion of each party should nominate a candi date whom he can control. Thus are the people played with and kept apart by the Fetish called "party allegiance," ever bound to the chariot wheels of their oppressors. LABOR NEVER WINS, AND WHY? Might we not learn something from the fate of the African negroes? In their own country each tribe had its Fetish and they fought each other for its supremacy, and both sides sold the prisoners captured in those battles to the white man as slaves. So the laboring man votes for his Fetish, the Democratic party; and the farmer votes for his Fetish, the Republican party, and the re sult is that both are handed over as captives to the corruptionists and monopolists,which ever side wins! Mark this: The laborers and the people never win? Let no man say that I desire to array one class in this country against another class. Not so. I wish to set all classes against the corruptionists, the plunderers and the ab sorbers of other people's earnings wrongfully by bought legislation, and speaking for the whole people, I desire to array them against such men only. And if to any it seems dif ferently, let him reflect that among the com mon people of the country there is no politi cal bribery, corruption or desire to do any thing except to have good government, un der which men may earn for themselves and their families a wholesome subsistence and a fair competence. ! Every convention of either party is pre vented, if possible, from nominating any pronounced friend of the laboring man or anti-monopolist to high office. Witness the fate of Mr. Thurman, the most accomplished Democratic statesman of all in the conven tion calling itself Democratic at Chicago. VOTE TOGETHER, IS THE ONLY REMEDY. ! What then is the remedy for these so mon strous evils? How can the people, the true Democracy, repossess themselves of their government, to make laws to possess their own interests and to redress these great wrongs and cause the plunderers to disgorge their robberies from the treasury? VOTE FOR A THIRD PARTY; YOU WILL NOX-H . LOSE YOUR VOTE. The cry has already gone forth: "If the people put a third candidate in the field those who vote for him will throw away their votes." Be it so. The voter will do worse than throw away his vote if he votes for either candidate of the monopolists. Such vote thereby perpetuates the rule of his op pressors without protest, if by his vote he puts or keeps either in power. f The same argument was used in 1848 to the Abolitionists, that they should not vote for Van Buren to establish free soiL And again the same cry went out in 1852 when the Whig and Democratic parties made the same plat form on the slavery question to crush out the Abolition party forever. But the true-hearted free-soilers stood firm; and appeared, if you please, to throw away their votes; but though the Democracy elected their candidate with only four States in opposition, yet in 1856 the free-soilers, the despised third party elected Freemont, who was counted out by the returning boards of that day, but the Whig party was destroyed. And in 1860 by the third party of '52, Lincoln was elected and the Democratic party was worse than de stroyed. As its majority gravitated to trea son and armed rebellion I left it then to serve the country as now I do. Fear not. The people will not have to wait eight years for their triumph. Everything, including politics, travels faster now, as there are more railroads and telegraphs to distrib ute intelligence. In politics, as in everything else, there is a seed time and harvest. He who expects to reap must sow, and he can't reap when he ought to be sowing, and the Presidential crop is harvested only once in four years. ' ' . fuse! ; -In framing your electoral ticket, make a fusion of all the States with the supposed minority, and make it upon this theory; not that you are going to vote for the . electors of aity candidate opposed to your interests, not that the friends of the other candidate are going to - vote for yours, but agree that you will run the same electoral ticket, provided the electors who compose it are as they ought to be, reputable men who will be bound by their honorable undertakings, which is ail there is that binds the electoral college to .vote in any direction ;and then haveitagreedthat the electoral-vote of the State shall be divided in the electoral college according to the number of votes thrown for the other candidate on the same ticket. The number of votes which each candidate gets will be known with sub stantial accuracy long before the official count is made. Therefore you will nave every incentive to vote for your candidate be cause the larger number of votes you cast the more electoral votes will your candidate get, and. the less will the other have. - And those who are voting f ot the same electors with you will throw as many votes as they can for their candidate in order that he shall have as large a share of the electoral of the State as possi ble, neither in fact voting for the candidate of .the other. Thus you will show your strength and hold the balance of power. NO. 217. ORGANIZE. Organizejn every State, and present at the polls an electoral ticket, and support it with your votes. - When the word "organize" is used, at once spring np to the mind the political machines which have been created, caucuses, conven tions, and delegates who can be bought and sold in the market like sheep; the contrivan ces by which the people's enemies have con spired to take away their rights. By that word I mean nothing of that sort. Organize in your workshop, agree to vote to gether for one ticket. There need to be no great and expensive meetings. Yon can vote together without a brass band just as well as CONTINUED ON FOURTH PAGE. WILCOX & CO. -ARE OFFERING- A VERY CHOICE STOCK BLACK GOODS , . IN , . . ALL GRADES AND QUALITIES, AT UNUSUALLY LOW PRICES. Grapes anfl Moormiii Goods. A large and varied stock con stantly on hand to select from. WILCOX & CO., TOT 771 CHAPEL STREET. ' iy39 inimniiiimiiimnniiiiiiiiiiniui.il D Think, just because yon have been Buttoning terribly f) M J with Rheumatism or Keu I ralgla, that you must always 1 continue to suffer. Nor think just because nobody has been able to cure you or your friends, that Neuralgia and RneumatlEm are lnourable. D. , Think that a cure is ira- "T possible Just because tne y-J IN I physicians have been unable I to accomplish It. 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For particulars see our next announcement. MOTHER SAYS WORTH A SHILLING A DROP. From Jamestown, N. Y.. Jan. 17, 1884. My sister has been very sick with scarlet fever ; after the fever the disease settled on her lungs with a kind of congestion; she rapidly grew worse and worse and could only breathe by sitting npright in bed. We gave her some of Dr. Thomas' ECLEC TRIC OIL, and rubbed ft well over the lungs, and in a few minutes she could breathe with ease. Mother says it is worth a shilling a drop. SUSIE PERRINQ, (Box 1448), Jamestown. N. Y. 75 Temple Street, Hartford. Conn., February 26, 1884. I was laid up for Ave weeks; so lame I could not walk across the floor. Doctors could not help me. I used Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil at night and ths next morning could walk as well as ever. It en- tirely cured me, auW 6dlw MRS. SUSIE EVANS. DECORATIVE PAPER HANGINGS . n I wrmtr . mt . .. rAin i , uiliS, UJjASS, ETC. s rwrr at THOMPSON, 6iin 66 Orange . sn4 S Center St. j MRS. J. J. CLARK, ! Clairvoyant, Is now at Lake Pleasant, Montague Co. , Mass. She will return to this city in Septumber. - All letters addressed as above will receive prompt attention. jy!8 Hose. Hose. COTTON, LINEN & RUB ffER, W do not claim to have more Hose than all the dealers combined, but we do keep a general assort ment of goods that we can warrant to do as rep w sented, at very low figures. Give us a call before purchasing and we will convince you. " ; J. P. GILBERT & CO., 4?7.o" ,Sta-t Streeti 3.