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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, September 18, 1884, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-09-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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2c. per Copy.
$5 per Year.
TOE KlKGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IN THE CITY.
THE CIBUIKGTOKI PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE, 400 STATE STREET.
VOL. HI.
Nl W HAVEN,; CONN. THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 18, 1884.
NO. 242
We have a few par
ticularly cheap things
in flannel jSuitings
and Cloths now on'iale.
f. N. ADAM & CO.
During this week we
mean to try to sell a
qua7itity of Nottingham
Lace Curtains by mak
ing them cheaper than
they ought to be.
. N. ADAM & CO.
IV e are selling blank
ets cheaper than the
other dealers. .
. N. ADAM & CO.
We are now pre
pared to offer better val
ue in flannels, plain
and twilled, medium
andheayy, s car let, grey,
blue and white, than at
any previous time.
J. N. ADAM & CO.
IVe have just received
the first delivery of our
importation of Kid
Gloves for the Jail
trade.
J. N. ADAM & CO.
IVe have just opened
a complete line of Quilt
ed Comfortables, which
we contracted for with
the leading manufac
turers some time ago.
The Sateen Quilt is a
novelty.
J. N. ADAM & CO.
CillAY'S SPECIFIC BEKmCfflKfe? l'j
fRAOK MARK Ttra Sum Em.oaTllAOi WAR-fc
KniDT. An waning
cur for Seminal Wak
I. 1 potency , and all VHiimtm
'&-tr ofScU-Afaus-i w lota of
itude, Fain In the Bat.
IHrnnesj of Vision ,Tra
tar Old Age, ua m-i
other d if, that .wad
Insanity or Consomtloa " -7
IEF0RE TAKInS."'-;"" na TA.K IMS.
BswAaaorwlveitlwinenti t. Mfnaa ntoiyvlin nHxWtfM
lfaom the nidlcirW! r. rxM'.f ril hii-li urn o.. ".w 7 "
BuDundvnn, and th. wtqubwnmt: n .aca Cbat Ojn ar. mMK, r
araa. complin with. S. taelt wtWm ifmhIM. A trial ot CM Ms
lie pnaagi cl OiajSpMSc will ooaTtac. ta. mmt aatrtkal f a
rCOnMco!ilncf oowateifcias aav. adofABl tM Tdlow w'tappar ; rh.
raa3MID3rtlciilaT la am punpalri. walcb w. 4eff!i t. amd fnt fc
all to CTei-y onfc 3T The SpKiac Medicine if old J at 1 dnqrcfcl
at 1 per wwlM,wlxpr.cMfcrtfof wlll'MMatte. J mmil of
ieteeiptoftlienoiiey,lTadd'iI
The Cray Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. T.
SOIaD BY RICHARDSON dc CO.,
BW 1U.VXH. COM.
GEORGE W. BUTTON.
ARCHITECT.
Fruit, Foreign and Domestic,
' WHOLESALE and RETAIL.
mStf
1,075 Chapel Street.
Horges and Carriages For Sale
and To Let.
Carriage Making In all its branches. Repairing
and painting a specialty, anyone wisning m ouy
or sell an outfit will find it to their advantage to
give us a can.
CITLLiOH cV CO.
jeSltf 108 FRANKLIN STREET.
REMOVAL.
We have removed to our new
Rnllalfnar
Nos. 821-823 Grand Street,
which la very spacious, well lighted, and four en
tire floors on which to display oot new styles (
Furniture of all Kinds.
We ars now carry a very large stock and will be
ble to meet the demands of our constantly increaa-
ng trade.
SAME LOW PUICES
And Uneral Terms as liave here
tofore been the reaiure 01
of this estahllshment, , ,
P. J.KELLLT & CO.,
GBAITDSTHEUT.
- - -g Tm
a A -:' ; -
ioL t aut
i Ijtlln And Cns-liih TtrnnrrheS.
MISS MARY 8. JOHNSTON will take a limited
number of private pupils in Latin and
soli lit . NO. 57 WHITNEY AVENUE.
R
ESUMES her instructions in French and Ger
man on September lftth.
i3 18t .870 CONGRESS AVK UK
Pnanal Inatractton.
TWO or thee missed will be received into the home
of a tody teacher near New Haven, and receive
gl6 6t eod No. 7 SIMPSON'S BUILDING.
A Training Class for Kintergart-
.... nert.
Will open in New Haven, Conn., September 23. For
circulars address MISS ANGELINE BROOKS, 15
Home Place, New Haven, Conn.
y3 aaw, mamam
MRS. CANFIELD'S SCHOOL
276 Crown Street,
Will reopen MONDAY, Sept. 22. sel0 9t
The Elderage,
FAMILY and Day school, 136 Sherman Avenue.
Course of study from Primary -to Collegiate.
Special attention given to English Language and
Literature. Reopens September 23. The
s818t MISSES BANGS, Principals.
Miss JVotfS
English and French Family and Day
83 Wall street. New Haven, Conn. The 12th year be
- m i C- . no S1i n.lnM BOItt niVHI
plication. sel 4w
C. A. DOUGLASS,
TEACHER OF PIANO,
- 295 Columbus Avenue.
au20 lmo
IHlss Jj. A. Miller's
Solxool o Music
Reopens Sept. 15, 1SS4.
Vocal and InrtrnmentalMnslcTaneht
Good instruction given at moderate prices. Omce
hours from 2 to 7 p. m. 778 Chapel Street,
Room 2 Bel 3m
lWiss , ii null J. ChaDin
-X7"ILI, commence Vocal and Instrumental In
W struetion, 27 Insurance Building, on Sept. 11.
Lesson hours, Monday and Thursday each week,
from 2 until 6J o'clock. For terms, &c, inquire at
M. Steinert's music stoie, No. 777 Chapel street, or
at my residence. NoL80Cottagesireet. sea im-
MISS 0RT0N AND MISS NICHOLS,
Successors to me misses iaiwuiub, wi
re-open their English and French
Day School for Young Ladies and
Little Girls
On WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 24. Circulars can be
obtained on application at
se2 1m MO. 57 ELM STREET.
MRS. PARDEE'S
SCHOOL
Will reopen Wednesday, Sep
tember 17tn,
AT
133 COLLEGE STREET,
where application may be made.
B512t .
" PIANOFORTE.
HARMONY AND COMPOSITION
SIRS. BRAND
- Has recommenced her lessons for the season, and
has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms moderate..
11 YORK STREET,
s2 3 mo Two doors from Crown.
West End Institute
Will reopen on Thursday, Sept.
25tn.
Special advantages for the Study of
Elocution & Free-hand Drawing.
Lessons are given in any branch of Decorative
Work in oil or water colors or mineral colors on
porcelain; also Repousse brass work. For terms,
send for circular to 99 Howe street, a23 lm
Mis 9 Fannie C. Howe.
CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method)
and PIANO INSTRUCTION.
Cliarles T. Howe,
' FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION,
102 CROWN STREET, NEAR TEMPLE STREET.
sel8tf
Greenwich Academy.
Usual Literary Courses with Musical Institute and
Commercial College. Fonnded 1802. Both
saxes. Influences decidedly religious. Home care
and comforts. Charmingly located on Narragan
aett Bay, and on direct route from New York to
Boston. Grand opportunities for salt water bathing
and boating. Terms moderate. Opens Sept. 1.
Catalogue free. ,
Rev. O. H. FERNALD, A. M., Princi
pal. East Greenwich) R. 1.
Grove Ball, No.
83
Grove Street.
MISS MONTFOBt'S SCHOOL for Young
Ladies and Little Girls will begin the tenth
year on Wednesday, September 24. French will be
taught by a Parisian lady, resident in family. The
studio which is open to pupils not otherwise con
nected with the school will be in charge of a lady
who has had thorough art training in Europe. While
especial attention will be given as before to draw
ing from objects and to painting oil and water
colors, various novelties in decorative work will be
introduced. ut
CONSERVATORY OF' MUSIC.
XTCS1C Vocal and Instrumental and Tuning.
A KT. Drawing, Painting, Modeling and Portraiture.
ORATORY. Literature and InKagel.
BOM HegantaccnimodationBlor500hui7Btadents
SaXiI. T1IHM begins Sept. 11th. Beautifully 111 d
Calendar free. Address E. TOCJRJEE, Director.
E-RAflriaXJflf BUBABE, BOSTOMi WAWlS
No. 817 Chapel street. Thorough commercial train
ing for young men and ladies. Evening sessions.
Apply for circular giving full information. sl3
YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE.
BANKING DEPARTMENT.
NIGHT SCHOOL.
Terms 10 for Three months.
Apply at
No. 37 Insurance Bnlldlng,
sel5 It. C. IiOTEBlDCE.
TROY. STEAM LADNDRY.
AN INTRODUCTION.
"ITTE have been established in this city nearly a
year, but have never before had a direct in
troduction to the readers of the Courier. We came
to New Haven with the intention of establishing a
FIRST-CLASS LAUNDRY, and from the liberal
patronage we have had we are confident we have
fully succeeded in our endeavor. We
wish to add that our equipment is unexcelled; our
resources are unlimited, and our knowledge of the
business, we will let those who know us judge ;but the
rapid growth our business has had is due to nothing
but the quality of our work and the gentlemanly
manner in which we use all.
Goods called for and delivered without extra
charge.
Telephone connection.
A. J. CRAWFORD & CO.,
80 CENTER STREET.
seStf '
I. S. MILiXiER, M. D.
318 Chapel Street, between Or
' ange and Church Streets.
Residence, - - Tontine Hotel
t NEW HAVEN, COHnS.
OFFICE HOURS 8 to 12 a. m., 2 to C p. m, 7 to
luNDAT . 9 to 10 a m.. S to 8 p, m m7 8m
... NOTICE. i -
To whom it may concern:
ANT person desiring to communicate with the
New Haven Water Company, between the
hours of 6 p. m. and 8 a. m., is requested to call at
the office of the New Haven District Messenger
Company, No. S16 State street, corner Chapel, or
telephone to said Messenger Company, where mess
ages will be deliveredito the employes of the New
Haven Water Company free of charge and with
dispatch. ELLSWORTH I. FOOTE,
seam " Secretary N. H. Water Company.
FISTULA
t AND
PILES,
Cared without the use of
the Kmile.
V. REED,(M.D., Harvard, 1843)
and ROBERT M. EEED,)M. DZ Har
vard 1876), Evua House, 175
Tremont St., Boston, treat
F1STILA.PHES arfd ALL
DISEASES Of IBS BEO
IBM) without detention from
business. Reference given. Send
for pamphlets. Office honra n
m. to 4 o'clock
p. m. (except Sunday). aaSeodly
THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED to
Mrs- J. M. Andrus' Confectionery and Ice
Cream Parlors. - HUlmas's celebrated creams
served. Douglas' superior confectionery kept con
stantly fresh. Highly flavored soda.
- , No. 650 CHAPEL STREET, -2d
door below New Haven Opera House.
Not open Sunday evenings, 816 6t
TRUNKS. THUHKS. TRUR .
BAGS! BAGS! BAGS!
A complete stock, of Tourists'
Articles. The only exclusive trunk
store In the city. Trunks, Bags
and Sample Cases made to order.
Repairing a specialty. Old trunks
taken In exchange. Good Goods
at Low prices at
CROFTJT & CO.'S,
plO Obapel Street
BELOW THE BRIDGE.
L. C. PPAIT& SOU,
CHICKENS ! !
For Broiling and Roasting.
Prime Beef a Specialty.
L C. - P FAFF & SON
7 and 9 Church Street.
' GREAT
Glosing-Out Sale
I
OF
COESETS, HOOP SKIRTS
AND
BUSTLES
-IN OUR
CORSET DEPARTMENT,
Bolton & Neely,
SUCCESSORS
E. MAM.EY & CO. .
Jyw
Rubber Hose !
LARGEST STOCK,
LOWEST PRICES
IN THE CITY. .
EOSKETT & BISHOP,
BRANCH STORE, .
462 STATE STREET,
Opposite our Old Stand.
mylO 3m
ELECTRICITY IS LIFE.
Wriv w.11 TVm.lA clin? tn the ahsurb idea that thev
must take medicine? Electricity will reach where
medicine has failed, as 15 years experience has
proved. If you are troubled with Catarrh, or Neural
gia, or Rheumatism, Throat or Lnng Troubles, Gen
eral Debility, Headache, Kidney Disease, try
ELECTRICITY.
Go and see Dr. Cnmmings. His method differs
from all others. His success is wonderful.
Ladies treated successfully. Ladies can consult
with the Doctor's wife afternoons. Consultation
free.
DR. J. W. CUMMINGS,
No 4 Church Street.
13 WOOD'S BLOCK.
FLOUR $4.50 A BARREL.
No matter what, vonr irrocer savs. flour never was
so cheap since the war; and you can buy at Hughes'
Wholesale store by the barrel, half barrel or bag, at
prices from $ 4. SO and upwards. We save you
$ a per oarrei Dy coming w ueauquaiwan.
WHOLESALE BUTTER PRICE.
SO tnhs choice creamerv butter 23c. per lb. 50
tubs fine butter 80c. per lb. Ten pounds (wooden
tubs) butter $2.20 per tub. 25 pounds (wooden tubs)
butter $5.00 per tub. Butter in 6 pound pails $1.37
per pail. -.,
TTin ta. i To nan HusU 20c. Der pound. Good
Japan tea 30c. per pound. Choice tea (Oolong or
Japan) 40c. per pound. Best tea in market (with
china cup and saucer free) 50c. per pound.
GEO. W. H. HUGHES',
Independent Coal Dealer, 34 CJmrcla St.
TURFING AND GRADING.
James H. MacDonald,'
PRACTICAL GARDENER,
81 Martin Street
Order Book at F. S. Piatt's Seed Store,. 374 and 37
State street. r " ; 889 10t
Large Invoice
OF
GOSSAMER CLOAKS
TO BE SOLD
For the Next Thirty Days,
EACH AT 95 CENTS.
AT THE
GOODYEAR RUBBER STORE,
73 Church Street,
CORNER CENTER,
Opposite the Postoffice.
F. 0. TUTTLE,
Proprietor.
E. S. STEVENS
WILL SELL
TEA, COFFEE, MIIATS,
Vegetables and Groceries
AT REDUCED PRICES.
97 WHALLEY AVENUE.
Telephone. Goods delivered..
GOLD MEDAL, PARTS, 187b.
BAKER'S
Breakfast Cocoa.
Warranted absolutely jmw
Ceeea, boa which the excess of
Oil has been removed. IthasfAre
timet the ttrength of Cocoa mixed
with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar,
and is therefore far mora economi
cal. It is delicious, Bonrlshlng,
strengthening, eatUy digested, and
admirably adapted for invalids as
well as for persons in health. -
Kjj' Sold fcy firoeers everywhere.
ff. BAKER & CO., DcrcHester. Mass,
Another Reduction.
fTVHE New Haven Butter Store has again rednced
J to a great extent the Butter to such a price that
everybody must be satisfied with the price and qual
ity. Our trade has increased largely. We ean save
everybody 5 cents on the pound. Stores, hotels and
restaurants can be supplied by the tub or greater
quantity. Fresh Eggs as low as the lowest in market
at wholesale ana retail. - -
116 Congress Avenue. -
. A. FEHLBERG.
Wells & GiiMe,
Watclunaliers and Jewelers.
Sole Agents in TSew Haven for the '
Rockford Quick Train Wntches
266 CHAPEL STREET.
RKPAIRIN3 OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY DONE
Jyio
n n 1 II HUT tl 11 E
LEADERS HI
9 CHUBfiH STRE
Money refunded where
LIEBIG COMPANY'S
AOTrrAT, fl&LB 8.000.000 IAB9. Bine Ink across Label. The title " Baron.
An inrauiahle tauc ta aUoase. of weak d.gfaon and d.buity. latelyIargely used by dealers having no
' Is a BncoeM and a boon fOTwMoh Nation, sboold leel gratefal." eonneirtion with Baron Liebig, the pnbUo
-Sea Jfebeol PreM, Lancet, BntUh Mrticd Journal tc. are hereby informed that the Llebig Oom-
To be had ot all Storokeepars, Grocsrs, and Chamists. canv are tha onlv manufacturers who are
Solo AganU for the United State, (wholesale only) O, David Co., Jbl ff ttaaSwiutBaron TdeU?.
9, Fenchurch Avenue, London, England. k - guarantee of gennlneneBsT
Elastic Hose.
KNEE CAPS, ANKLETS AND
ARM PIECES.
. - i
Silk Abdominal Supporters. ;
For the relief of corpulency, enlarged veins and
weak joints Since we commenced the manufac
ture of the above, using only fresh imported stock,
we are able to furnish the best fitting and most dur
able goods that can be mado. A fact that our regu
lar customers do not fail to appreciate.
OUR STOCK OF TRUSSES,
Manufactured especially for our retail trade, in
eludes almost every form of Truss of any value in
market, which with our facilities for making to or
der special appliances and long experience in the
treatment of Hernia, enables us to guarantee relief
and comfort to every one needing support.
Personal attention given to the selection and
roper adjustment of all appliances..
E. L. Washburn, H. D.,
AND
61 . CEKTT331T ST.,
BENEDICT BUILDING.
DEPOT CARS PASS THE DOOR. jyl
White Krandv
IOR Preserv.ing. The genuine article.
K.if v . r ,. J 1 V 1 . 1 J OL ! .
ANDREW GOODMAN,
N0S. 160, 162 CROWN ST.
Fine Assortment of Fancy and Staple
drocerles.
FLOUR! FIOCB!
At reduced prices.
Old Government Java Coffee &c per lb.
Fine Butter 2oc per lb, 4 1-8 lbs $1.
Splendid Cream Cheese I5c per lb.
3 boxes sardines 35c.
3-lb cans broiled Mackerel 45c.
3-lb cans Brook Trout 45c.
Large assortment of Canned Meats.
Great variety of fruits received every day.
FINE WINES, CLARETS. SHERRIES AND BRAN
DIES.
Call and see us. Goods delivered to any part of the
city.
ANDREW GOODMAN,
Ko8. 160 and 162 Crown Street
GOODMAN'S BUILDING, FOUR DOORS FROM
CHURCH STREET, NEAR GRAND OP
ERA HOUSE.
aul2 Union Copy.
Mrs. E. Joiies Young,
DENTIST,
230 Chapel,eor.State,Street R'ct'g
Over Brooks & Co's Hat and Fur Store.
All work warranted. .
Office hours from 9 a. m. to 7
Ja6.
Claret and Sau terne Wines.
TT"E have received this day 100 cases of Esc he
W nauer & Co.'s Wines, our own direct importa
tion from Bordeaux. Having handled these Wines
for the past twenty-two years we can confidently
recommend them for purity and general excellence
to all of our customers desiring reliable and
"straight" Wines. EDW. E. HALL & SON,
jy21 ' ' 770 Chapel Street-
TO THE PUBLIC !
HAVING had a very large sale of HATS the
last season, we have taken extra pains this
fall to secure the latest and nobbiest styles of
HATS FOR MEN AND YOUTHS,
in all prices and qualities.
All our goods have been manufactured expressly
for us, thereby saving 25 to 50 cents on each hat.
We offer these hats to our patrons and the gen
eral public at prices that defy competition, ana in
vite inspection and comparison. , -
KILBOURN & CO.,
816 Chapel Street. ,
Committee on Sewers.
THE Committee on Sewers will meet Thursday
evening, September 18, 1884, at 7:30 o'clock, in
Rooms Nos. 10 and 11, City Hall.
Parties interested in the following petitions are
respectfully invited to be present and be heard in
reference thereto: - . - - -
For a sewer in Grand street, between James, and
Haven streets.
For a sewer to Wallace street, between Locust
and Myrtle streets, and a remonstrance against the
same. - - - " -
For a sewer in NicoU street, between Lawrence
and Eagle streets.
For a sewer in St. Roman street, from terminus of
sewer already ordered to the northerly line of the
Winchester estate.
For a sewer in Bishop street, between State and
Orange streets.
For a sewer in Palmer street, between Broad and
Rose streets. v ; -
- TIMOTHY J. CROWLEY,
'si6 3t Assistant City Clerk.
THE "ENTIRE WHEAT,
fTTHE most nutritious and healthful Flour in the
I world. Used and endorsed by the leading
physicians of this country. It is the COMING
FLOUR. A boon to dyspeptics and all who work at
sedentary occupations. For sale by
x N. W. MEBWIN St CO.,
Sole Agents, and dealers to Flour, Grain, Meal
Feed Jetc., ' "
178 and 180 State and 1, 3 and 5
George Street. e!5 8m
HENRY A. DANIELS, M. D.,
144 LEXINGTON AVENUE. NEAR 2th STREET,
NEW YORK.
Hours, 8 to 1 and 6 to 7.
Diseases of the Nervous system. Genito urinary
organs! mpotence and sterility.
mdaw3m
mi tm
ron no
Goods prove unsatiafactorr.
EXTRACT
OF MEAT
FINEST AND CHEAPEST MEAT
FLAVOURING STOCK FOR SOUPS,
MADE DISHES & SAUCES.
CAUTION". Genuine ONLY with
fae-simileof Baron liiebiors siimatiire in .
Thirty
Tears Beooxd.
Sndoraed.
by rayioiann.
By the use of this
"R"Ftvtt;dy, the Stom
ach and Bowels
speedily regain tiieir
strength, and the
blood is purified.
It la pronoixneed by
nuxidreds of the best
doctors to be th.o ON
LY CURE for aU
kinds ot Kidney Dis
eases. It ia purely vege
table, and cores when
other medicines fail.
It is prepared ex
pressly for these dis
eases, and has never
been known to fail.
One trial will con
vince yon. For sale
by all druggists.
OF
TUB
KIDNEYS
UVUft
WT.i TtTinm.
AITO
TTBXNART
OBOA1TS
DROPSY
GEAVEL
' DIABETES
BRIOHT'S
DIBEASB
PATPTS
IN
THE
BACK
XOIKS
OS
8TDB
NERVOTTS
PRICE $1.25.
Send for
Pamphlet
of Testi-
DISEABE9
BXTENTIOXr
OR.
KON-RETENTION
OP
4 URuns.
PUT YOUR HAfJD
In. a vice, turn the screw until the
pain is all you can possibly bear,
and that's Rheumatism; turn the
screw once more, and that's Neu
ralgia. Such was the definition of
these two diseases given his class
by a Professor in a medical college,
and he added: "Gentlemen, the
medical profession knows no certain
cure for either." The latter state
ment is no longer true, for it has
been proved time, and again that
tfaTWILL CURE BOTH!.
C. F. Tilton, Freeport, EL, Engineer on
C. & N. W. By., writes:
. "Have been troubled with Tthenmatiem fif- "
teen years, and have been confined to the house
four months at a time. Have used two bottles
of Athiophobos and seem to beentiiely cured.
: I cannot say too much for the naeoicine."
If you cannot get Athiophohos of your drug
gist, we will send it express paid, on receipt of
regular price one dollar per bottle. We prefer
that you buy It from your druggist, but if he
hasn't it, do not be persuaded to try something
else, out order at once from us, as directed.
ATIILOPIIOHOS CO.
112 WALL ST. NEW YORK
DOES
WONDERFUL.
CURES OF
6CIDNEY DISEASES
AND CJ
LIVER fTOM PLAINTS, o
Because It acts om the LITER, BOWELS and
KIDNEYS at the same time.
- ffiiintff it sleasiseB the ayauua of the poison-emm-
axunars timt develope tn Kidney and Uri
nary xuaeaaes, BOionaneflS, Janndixw, Constlpa.
tton, PilM, or In TlnmrmaliffT". Zfetlralgia. ITep.
vonslMsgcdmand all Female Complalata.
BT8QUD PROOF Of TMI3. ,
f XT WTIi SOSEUX CUBJi
CONSTIPATION, PILES,
and RHEUMATISM,
By 'l "f T3XM ACTIOS ot ma the organs
i. i 'a i , sad Iteaotttma. thereby :
CLEANSING the BLOOD
vmmtgmMvtgijitffmii jftimst to Uitow off disss ns
THOUSANDS OF OASE8
of the wont lbrms of these terrible diseases
have bean QnicaUy relieved, and in a abort time
PKRFECTLT CURED,
rmiqs, i. uqctb ub bkt, sou bi BBuaomTS.
: Dry ean bs sent by mail.
WKU, BICBaSXSOK & Co., SurHnffton. Vt.
i Sund rtamp for Puwr Atoania. far 1884.
Extra sparse, Fat Bloater
3VI o tt S3 H- 33 Xj Z
At Retail. Call and see them. Just received.
DELAWARE and Ctoneord Grapes. GreenGages
and Damsons on Tnursday. Citrons, Melons,
Watermelons, Peaches (most gone) .Bartlett -and
Cooking Pears, Pippin Apples.
;i . S. COOPEK,
17 " 378 STATE STREET.
Nervous Debility
CTTBZ9 i
' A Til, ft
ipS HUNT'S
y aPT- Providence.
The Oldest Daily Paper Pnbll.bed
In Connectlcnt. '
THE CAEEUNQTON PUBLISHUTa CO.
IIHGLB COPIES TWO CENTS.
; DHJTKBBD BY CaBBIKBS IS TBS ClTT, 13
oentb a Week, 42 cbuts a Mosrw, $5.00 a
Yeab. The Sasce Thms Bt Mabu.
Kates of AdyertlsinK. '
SITUATIONS WANTED, one insertion ROe; each
subsequent insertion Soe.
WANTS, RENTS, and other small adrettisementa
occupying not more than six lines, one insertion
75c; each subsequent Insertion aSo.
One square (one inch) one insertion, $1.80: each
subsequent insertion, 40 cents; one week, S1.20; one
month, $10.00. "
, Yearly advertisements at the following rates:
One square, one year, $40; two squares, one year,
$70; three squares one year, $100. : r
Obituary notices, In prose or Terse, 15 cents per
line. Notices of Births, Marriages and Deaths, 60
cents each. Local Notices SOc per line.
, Advertisements on second page one price and a
.half. . . 2. V
Yearly advertisers are limited to their own muner
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Wants', ToLet, For Sale. eto; : : -..
Special rates furnished on application for contraots
covering a considerable lengthof time, , or a large
WO-
f ... .' THE WEEKLY JOURNAL -
18 PUBLISHED
Every Thubsday ICobnihs.
Stogie Copies S cents - - - $2.0 a year
Strictly in advance, - . - 1.60 a year
All letters and inquiries in regard to subseripdons
or matters of business should be addressed
THE JOURNAli AND COURIER,
New Bawen, Comm.
Notice.
We cannot accept anonymous er return rejected
communications. In all cases the name of the
writer will be required, not for publication, but as a
guarantee or gooa xaitn.
Thursday, September 18, 1884.
KEPVBUCAN NOJIIXATIOXS
FOR PRB8IDKUT,
JAMES e. BLAINE, of Haine.
FOB VICE PRESIDENT, -JOHN
A. LOGAN, or Illinois.
State Electoral Ticket. '
ELECTORS-AT-LARQE,
Theodore D. Woolsey, of New Haven.
Charles A. Williams, of New London.
DISTRICT ELECTORS,
1st District I. Luthkb Spekcbk, of Saffield.
2d District Joseph E. Silxjmak, of Chester.
3d District James S. Atwood, of Plainfield.
4tnDistrict Frederick Miles, of Salisbury.
For State Officers.
FOR GOVERNOR,
HENEY B. HAERISON, of New Haven.
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
t,OEEIN A. COOKE, of Barkhamsted.
FOR SECRETARY OP STATE,
CHARLES A. ETJSSELL, of Killingly.
FOR TREASURER,
V. B. CHAMBERLAIN, of New Britain.
FOR COMPTROLLER,
LXJZEENE I. MTJNSON, of Waterbnry.
AN IMPORTANT DECISION.
An important decision to telegraph com
panies concerning their rights on the high
ways has been given by a Massachusetts
court. The city marshal of Taunton brought
a civil suit against an employe of the Balti
more and Ohio Telegraph company for in
juring and defacing certain trees contrary to
the form of the statutes of the common
wealth and the ordinances of the city.
The counsel for the telegraph company
argued that under the United States statutes
at large all telegraph companies have the
right to construct, maintain and operate
lines of telegraph through, over and along
any post roads of the United States, so as
not to interfere with the ordinary travel on
such roads. The statute defines as post roads
all letter carrier routes established in any
city or town for the collection or delivery of
mail matter. The streets of Taunton, he
urged, are post roads, hence, under the fed
eral laws, the telegraph company had a right
to be in the streets. Under the statutes of
the commonwealth, it is stated that select
men . and aldermen must grant a loca
tion to a telegraph company when it applies
for one, and the telegraph company must
construct and maintain it as directed by
these officials; these officials can change the
location, but not without granting a new
one. It was further argued that in a -very
recent case not yet reported Judge Devens
decided that the owner of the fee in a high
way cannot recover damages on account of
the erection of telegraph posts; that when
the public took the highway it had it for all
highway purposes known at the time or sub
sequently found to be needful to the highest
public use; that the telegraph companies ac
quired no right as against the owner of the
fee by its enjoyment, nor is there any pre
sumption of a grant raised; the telegraph
company is only given the right to use the
land by permission of . the municipal
authorities, who have it in charge
for public uses. When the land
was taken for a highway, that which
rfras taken was not merely the privilege of
traveling over it in the then known vehicles,
or of using it in the then known methods,
for either the conveyance of property or
transmission of intelligence. The discovery
of the telegraph developed a new and valu
able mode of communicating intelligence.
The use was similar to, if not identical with,
the public use of transmitting information
for which the highway was originally taken,
even if the means adopted are quite different
from the post boy or the mail coach. It is a
nevaly discovered method of exercising the
old public easement and all appropriate meth
ods must have been deemed to have been
paid for when the road was laid ont. Under
the clause to regulate commerce among tha
States, conferred on Congress by the Con
stitution of the United States, although tel
egraphic communication was unknown when
it was adopted, it has been held, that it is
the right of Congress to prevent the obstruc
tion of telegraphic communication by hostile
State legislation, as it has become an in
dispensable means of inter-communication.
The judge decided in favor of the telegraph
company without hesitation, finding that the
trees were injured and defaced under suffi
cient excuse and authority.
EDITORIAL NOTES.
It is reported that Eoecoe Conkling . will
vote for Butler. How are the mighty
fallen. ..
For tha last thirty-four- years the bible
societies of England and America have print
ed over ten thousand copies for each business
day. And at an outlay of about $65,000,000
over 145,000,000 copies of the scriptures have
been published by these two' societies since
their formation in 1804 and 1816, the dates
of their respective organizations. ;
The attention of railroad passenger agents
is called to a plan for; a general mileage
ticket, good on all the roads of the cotuilij.
The plan Involves a central clearing house
from which tickets could be purchased, the
coupons to be removed by conductors and
sent to the auditor, who would get . credit at
the clearing house for the number of miles
represented. - The plan would certainly be a
good thing for travellers. . . --. . . i ..i:
Italian vineyard owners propose a method
by which the properties of grape juice can be
concentrated. The water is to be artificially
withdrawn in such a manner as to leave a
residue, which contains all the. possibilities
of wine, and which can be turned into wine
In places where the art of wine making is
rightly understood. The condensed sub
stance will keep for years. The excellence
of wine so made was recognized at the Bor
deaux Exhibition in 1882.
? .
: Concerning the ' biennial ' sessions matter
the Hartford Telegram says: It must be ad
mitted that in the States where the biennial
plan has been tried there has been no de
mand for a return to the old system. No
particular evils have followed, while the tax
payers have been saved a considerable ex"
pense. The question was so thoroughly dis
cussed in Connecticut when the issue was
presented before that there are no new argu
ments to offer. It is sufficient to call the at
tention of the voters to the subject and ap
peal to them to record their honest convic
tions without prejudice.
The difference between Wages in Great
Britain and in the United States is not con
fined to the great manufacturing industries.
A comparison of wages paid in the shipyards
on the Clyde and on the Delaware shows that
on the Clyde foremen receive only $10 a
week; on the Delaware, $30 a week; on the
Clyde, platers receive $7. 50; on the Delaware
$18; fitters, on the Clyde, $7.50; on the Del
aware, $15; riveters, on the Clyde, $5;- on
the Delaware, $12; ship-Bmiths, on the Clyde,
$5; on the Delaware, $18; jaainters, on the
Clyde, $5; on the Delaware, $15; and so on
through the list.
- Photography is now turned to new uses in
Paris courts in cases of alleged adulteration
of pepper, farina, and other articles of com
merce. Hitherto the evidence of experts
who have examined such commodities with
the microscope has been accepted as conclu
sive, but the new system introduced by the
chemists of the municipal laboratory has
changed the measure of procedure. They
now conduct their analysis of minute samples
of commodities under a strong light, which
permits the use of a photographic microscope.
The photograph thus taken is sufficiently large
to be easily inspected by the court, and thus
the judges are able to verify the investiga.
tions, and also give to the prisoner the bene
fit of any mistake which may be discovered
in the expert testimony.
For some time past the board of charities
and correction of Brooklyn have been dis
cussing the subject of cremation in relation
to the paupers who are buried at tho expense
of the county. The death-rate among the
paupers is about one hundred a month, and
the board feel that sanitary precautions make
it necessary that some new measure should
be adopted for the disposal of the bodies.
The expense for coffins is about $3,000 a
year, and the establishment of a crematory
would cost about $5,000. The contract with
Undertaker Foran, who has been accused of
burying bodies in soap and cedfish boxes,
does not expire until August next. Although
the subject has not been brought up officially
before the board, it is thought probable that
Brooklyn paupers' bodies will yet be
burned.
The new constitution of Pennsylvania re
quires the city council of Philadelphia to fix
the municipal tax rate for each year prior to
the month of October, and to do so in ad
vance of making the appropriations. The
old plan was to make the appropriations first,
and then at some subsequent meeting of the
council fix a tax rate which it was supposed
would cover them, though, as a matter of ex
perience, it rarely did so. Now the council
must deliberately decide what tax to impose
on the people and take the responsibility for
its exerciBe of judgment in that critical
matter. Afterward it can make appropria
tions based strictly on the amount thus
raised. The members do not at all like the
new plan. They no longer have the plea of
necessity to put forth, for the tax rate is
fixed by their deliberate act of judgment,
and if it is burdensome the taxpayers know
whom to hold responsible. As the duty
must be performed before October, the ordi
nance must be passed within the next fort
night. .
Blossville is the French country seat of a
duke whose duchess is none other than an
American. He is a Dutchman, but the
duchess, whose third husband he is, has two
sons and two daughters of between 16 and
22. She is about 45 years of age, but looks
superficially younger, dresses magnificently
and has the handsomest equipage in the
neighborhood. When the duke came to take
possession of Blossville his advent was her"
aided by the arrival of twenty superb horses.
A grand piano was also sent from Paris. It
was so long on the way that he waxed wroth,
and, to show his haughty indignation, re
fused to remove his $1,000 instrument from
the station, preferring to present it to the
railway company. "Such indifference to
money is truly ducal," says a correspondent,
and one receives rather a shock in learning
that the husband of onr American duchees
was formerly an opera singer, and his ducal
title not a birthright, but one bought with
filthy lucre. He bears an Italian title. Ital
ian titles are the cheapest in the market, and
the price of that Italian title came from
American sewing machines. Madame la
Duchesse is the daughter of the late I. M.
Singer."
FREE TRADE.
An old farmer who wrote to an editor ask
ing how to get rid of moles, and received the
reply "Plow them out," answered back,
"Can't do it; it's on my gal's nose."
"Not Like Other Girls" is the title cf a
new novel. It is not supposed that she
would; in fact, it's almost impossible to find
one girl who likes others. It's their nature-
.Boston ost.
A German newspaper contains the follow
ing advertisement: "If Charles Fnanker
berger will either call on r write to Carl
Schmidt on the Kaiser strasse, No. 26, he
will hear something to his advantage. - His
wife is dead."
"Waiter, didn't I tell you to give me a
piece of melon off the ice?" " Yaas, sah, you
did, sah." "Well, this piece is as warm as a
tin roof." "Yaas, sah. Dat's cause hit's off
de ice. Dey's alius wa'm when dev's off de
ice, sah.'' -Chicago News.
At a western school the decrees of the
graduating class were conferred under the
trees of a grove owing to the intense heat.
There were twenty-two graduates. Twenty
two degrees in the shade isn't so very warm.
Burlington Free Press.
Girls of a marriageable acre are sold for $16
in Yokahama. The Japanese vouncr men
must have lots of money to throw away in
this manner. Let them come to America.
where marriageable young girls are given
away. Boston Transcript.
Mr. Winks "Jane, have vou fed the doe
this morning?" Mrs. Winks "No: he
doesn't need anything." "Why, I haven't
given him any meat since yesterday morn
ing, have you 1" "No, but one of Maria's
fellers called last night." Philadelphia Call.
Darkey driver "Git up. Gawee William
Curtis!. Git up!" Passer by "What's that I
hear " ''I don't hear nuffin. - Git up. vou
long eared Gawge !'-. "Have you named
that steed of yours after Mr. Curtis?" "Yes,
sah."1 "What for?" - "Cause he am a kick
er, sah." Philadelphia Call.
- A horrible example: A Parisian doctor
prescribed for a lady who had : objections
against growing stout. "Take' exercise, my
dear lady, Consider the trees of the field;
they never take exercise, and as a conse
quence they go on growing bigger and big
ger every year." Boston Journal. : ;
;"Whar- do you think." said Clara: "that
horrid Tom Brown proposed to me last even-
ma. He hummed and hawed a loner, time.
but finally spunked np courage to ask me for
my nana. Ana waat did. you say, dearr
asked Delia.' "Say? Why. I told him I
couldn't be so cruel as to burden him with a
third hand when he didn't know what to do
with the two he already had, the awkward
Deooy," .Boston Transcript. .
A little Columbus orirl who had sWan
attended the. Episcopal church, "and had
never remained through the service, stayed
this summer through it at a well Vnowr.
Congregational church in Massanhnsntts Tt.
was communion Sunday, and little Julie
viewed the proceedings with great wonder."
After a time she said in a whisper to her
sister, who sat next to her: "Will there be
ice cream?" Harper's Bazar.
' - THE CONCORD PHILOSOPHER.
Across the moorlands of the Not
We chase the gruesome When,
And hunt the Itnees of the What
Through forests of the Then.
Into the Inner consciousness
We track the crafty Where;'
We spear the Ergo tough, and beard
The Ego in his lair.
With lassoes of the brain we catch
The lances of the Was
And in the copses of the Whence
We hear the Think-bees buzz.
We climb the slippery Which-bark tree
To watch the Thusness roll
And pause betimes in gnostic-rhymes
To woo the Over-Soul.
Boston Evening Review.
A Plea for Biennial Sessions.
"Lex," in New Haven Palladium.!
The subject of biennial sessions of the
legislature is once more before the people of
this State for discussion. The reasons in
favor of the adoption of the proposed
amendment appear to be conclusive. An
nual sessions are not only unnecessary and
expensive, but they ane a positive evil from
the incessant alterations which they cause
in the statutes of the State. The laws
passed in the winter session, do not go into
operation until the ensuing June and before
they are seven months old another legislature
composed generally of entirely new men
meets and commences to tinker with them.
The consequence is that as nearly every new
member goes to the legislature charged with
the mission of altering some statute the laws
do not acquire the element of solidity which
is one of the essentials of all good laws. The
laws are not published until about June 18,
in each year, and consequently the people
have hardly time to get acquainted with
their provisions before the work
of alteration begins again. Every
lawyer is in doubt for six months of the year
how to advise his clients from ignorance of
the action of the legislature and as soon as he
learns the numerous alterations he is again
in doubt for six months whether the incoming
legislature will not amend the alterations of
1,100 chapters contained in the sessions laws
of the past eight years one hundred
have been repealed. The result of all this
is to prevent the formation of any settled
system of jurisprudence for the State. No
inconvenience could result from the
adoption of the ammendent at all com
porable with that described above. If pub
lic necessity required an extra session the
Governor could at any time call one. Bien
nial sessions are quite general in our sister
States and no public inconvenience has ever
resulted from them. The lawyers of such
States have no such complaints to make
about the chaotic condition of their laws.
Furthermore, while economy ought not to be
a conclusive reason for its adoption, the an
nual expenditure of $150,000 for a session of
the legislature is too high a price to pay for
the evils before painted.
MUSIC AS A NERVINE.
Effect or a
Wrong Tune and Bad
Brandy.
From the St. Louis Republican.
"Now, I'll tell you," said the circus man,
"when music is a nerve tonic and a necessi
ty, that ia to the rope and wire men who
learn the business by music beats, 'One, two,
three;, turn, turn, ti tiddle,' and you drop,
see! x
"Circus people wouldn't think of going
into the ring without fiddles and trombones.
Why, just think of doing all that climbing
and swinging in mid-air to a dead silence!
It Bin't natural, it ain't. The funniest part
of it is that we have to have the same music
year in and year ont. Folks say, 'Lord, why
don't they get new tunes? I'm dead tired of
that old trapeze waltz.' But if they knew
the reason they wouldn't. Nothing breaks a
man all up like new music, it s worse than
getting a strange partner on the bar. I've
had enough of it anyway. Feel this lump
under my shirt. Well, that's a broken collar
bone aleng o' not having my regular show
tune. I shan t forget it in a hurry. It laid
me up in Albuquerque, N. M., better'n two
months last year, and cost me all the rocks I
had put by for rainy weather. A chap as
did the brother act with me through Texas
once mighty nigh got away with me, out of
spite, and that settled it so far as the 'broth
er act' and me was concerned. But last year
the manager got it into his head that I ought
to have a woman on the sofa with me, it
would draw better and all that. I reared
about it a while and gave in, when he fetched
in a pale knock-kneed little woman with one
glass eye. She was as pretty a piece of wo
mankind in figure as you ever saw, but ugly
as home-made sin. A cowboy had murdered
her husband in Denver, and her name was
Boxana Coleman, but she was billed as 'Mile.
Camargo, the Queen of the Air.'
"Queen of nothing! She was the clum
siest mortal I ever struck, but I worked with
her like a horse, getting her in harness.
"She was as shaky at the last rehearsal as
a cat with St. Vitus' dance. That settled
me and I began to pass in brandy. The
worst you ever tackled. More brandy is
generally my rule when I set in, and the
tumblers and Bill Eeddy, the ringmaster,
took me to one side about Coleman's little
one-eyed widow. But I just had to have
more that was all there was to it. Here is
where the music comes in lively. A fellow
goes by the tune, and knows at a certain
note how to change hands, go backward, &c.
When the cymbals clash you drop head down
and scare all the women plumb into connip
tion fits. He's all O. K. with the old tune,
you see, but new ones mak4 him wild and
panicky. I'd have been all right myself I
reckon, but I had to watch Eoxaan, and she
was as crazy as a bedbug at the sight of that
house, packed, cowboys, Indians and greas
ers yelling like devils. As for me, the lights
all nared together, there was brimstone over
the whole show, Eeddy's voice sounded like
a fog horn. I went up the rope to the bar
like greased lightning, kicking off my saw
dust moccasins as Eoxie came up hand over
fist.
"That infernal band began to play the mu
sic for Mme. Dalton's menage act with four
white horses. It knocked me off my box en
tirely. Boxana saw how I fumbled at and
missed every trick, and she screamed in my
ear: 'Look out, Jim! don't drop me, for the
Lord's sake! You'll murder me right here if
you do.'
1 came tarnal nigh not catching her feet
as she dropped between mine. The music
whanged away, and I could see the four
white horses with pink eyes and wavy tails
cavorting round the ring. Boxana seemed a
stuffed doll in red trunks and spangled
fringe. I quit counting and listened to the
horse tune, grabbing the Widow Coleman
anywhere that came handy. I fancied peo
ple were shouting to me from below and Bill
stood aghast. Eoxana's heart beat time with
the drum. 1 could near it all at once and
that tickled me. I knew she was pravine
when she slid down my body and fell, lock
ing her feet in mine, the old flash trick.
I here s a place, you xnow, wnere m this
double act both performers let go from oppo
site sides of the bar, when the cymbals clash
and catch in the knee-socket on the bar. ; I
was as happy as a negro in a feather bed. I
forgot to lock my knees over, and down went
the Queen of the Air with a loud shriek, and
me after her. Well, sir, it's funny how fast a
man can think when he s railing. 1 remem
ber that I smiled as I thought of how the
widow's glass eye would be stove up; then I
quit thinking at all, lor aDout six aweeks. it
seemed to me. You see, to get even with
me, the nrst violoncello got on a spree and
ran away with my trapeze music I mauled
him for it in "Frisco this summer."
"But the Queen of the Air, what became
of her?" asked the reporter breathlessly.
"Who? ftoxana? Ah, you can't kill a
half-breed Mexican woman. She got anoth
er eye and had her ankles both tinkered up.
She gave up the business, though. Lost con
fidence in it somehow. The last time I heard
of Eoxana she was doing the Hindoo prin
cess, feedine snakes and juggling with boas
in a dime museum. . She's dead gone on the
show business, but not the trapeze. I carry
my litsie old tune in my gnpsacx now, you
can bet: I don't do any more 'funny busi
ness' on the trapeze to horse music, not for
Jim. I haven't got more'n half my share of
collar bones left."
What to Teach Girl,.
From a Sermon by Mgr. Cupel.
Give your daughters a thorough education.
Teach them to cook and prepare the food of
the household. Teach them to wash, to
iron, to darn stockings, to sew on buttons,
to make their own dresses. Teach them to
make bread, and that a good kitchen lessens
the doctor's account. Teach them that he
only lays up money whose expenses are less
than his income, and that all grow poor who
have to spend more than they receive. Teach
them that a calico dress paid for fits better
than a silken one unpaid for. Teach them
that a full, healthy face displays greater lus
tre than fifty consumptive beauties. Teach
them to purchase and to see that the account '
corresponds with the purchase. Teach them
that good common sense, self -trust, self -help
and industry. Teach them that an honest
mechanic in his working-dress is a better ob
ject of esteem than a dozen haughty, finely
dressed idlers. Teach them gardening and
the pleasures of nature. Teach them, if you
can afford it, music, painting, &c, but con
sider them as secondary objects only. Teach
them that a walk' is more salutary than a
ride in a carriage. Teach them to reject
with disdain all appearances, and to use only
"Yes" or "No" in good earnest. ; '
STUDENTS !
make If our Selections or
BLANKETS! QUILTS!
AND
Comfortables !
From Wilcox A. Co.'s
LARGE AND ELEGANT STOCK
Of 'Tliese Good.
Curtain Fixtures, Curtain Materials,
And everything in tho line of
in.-sr aooD s
Yon may need at prices that will con
vince yon that yon are savins mon
ey by buying: or ns.
WILCOX & CO.,
767 -a.3NT3D 771
CHAPEL STREET.
DECORATIVE PAPER HANGINGS
PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, ETC.
PiATT & THOiraPSOiV,
64 and 66 Orange St. and 5 Center St.
Jy5 -
FOR RIIALHATISJl.
FOR RHEUMATISM.
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil "makes
pain hum." That is what Thomas O.
Head, of 38 East Swan street, Buffa
lo, N. Y., says. He suffered from
Rheumatism several years, when the
malady yielded to Eclectric Oil like
frost in a June sun.
FOR A LAME RACK.
FOR A LAME RACK.
Mrs. E. T. Sykes, 80 Chestnut street
Springfield, Ohio, "suffering," she
says, "perfect torture with pi. in
and soreness through back and
chest." and her husband troubled
with a dry, hoarse cough (both cured
by this oil) make particular mention
of its "soothing and pleasant ef
fects." FOR THE WORST WOUNDS.
FOR THE WORST WOUNDS-
"I was in the explosion at the
Grand Opera House, January 18. 1883
There I received a bad cut on my
knee, and had to take to my bed.
Thomas'1 Eclectric Oil helped me out
in almost no time." Charles Reed,
354 Jackson street, Milwaukee. Wis.
Salmon,
STRIPED BASS,
Large Mackerel, Eels,
Sea Bass, Halibut,
Hard and Soft Crabs,
Butter Fish, Scollop, &., etc.
at
A. FOOTE & CO.'S,
358 &TjSk.??2 ST.
MANDFACTOMG STOCK.
20 PER CENT. INVESTMENT.
Books are now open for subscriptions to
the issue of the balance of 3,000 shares
of Preferred Stock of the "Foot
Patknt Flic 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 shares of the Common Stock of the com
pany, drawing 8 per cent, yearly, making this a SO
per cent, investment.
"Foote's Pin Paten Is," which are operated by this
Company, are issued in England, Fraaee, Germany,
Belgium and United States, bearing date January.
188a, and are operated there under royalty to this
company by Messrs. Kirby, Beard & Co.. Raven
hurst W orks (the largest makers of Pins in the
world), and in France, Germany and Belgium by
Rattisseau Freres, factories at Orleans and Paris.
The sale of our goods manufactured under royalty
to this company has enormously increased each
season all over the world, and this company now
propose to manufacture exclusively themselves. '
The proceeds derived from sale of this preferred
stock will be used in the purchase of a factory al
ready in operation in the State of Connecticut to
make "Foote Patent Hairpins," Invisible Pins,
Safety Pins, Toilet Pins, &c, Ac.
Among the leading Wholesale Houses who handle
our goods are, in
NEW YORK. Calhoun, Robinson & Co.,
Mills & Gibb, Dunham, Buckley & Co., Sylvester,
Hilton & Co.. H. B. Claflin & Co.. Wm. H. Lvon &
Co., Bates, Reed & Cooley, Sweetser, Pembrook &
Co., Butler, Clapp & Co., Halsted, Haines & Co.,
Harbison &Loder, E. S. Jaflfcey & Co., T. J. Rob
erts, and all retail houses.
BOSTON. Coleman, Meade & Co., Brown,
Durrell & Co.. Sheopard. Newell A Co.. R. H. White
& Co.. Jordan, Marsh & Co.
CHICAGO. Marshall Field & Co., J. v. Far
well & Co., Mandall Bros.
If A Li l .TiOKU.-Hodges Bros.
SYRACUSE. SperryNeal & Hyde.
ST. L O U I S. Rosenheim. Levis & Co.. Wm.
Barr D. G-. Co.
I"HI.LADE.LIHIA Hood, Bonbright & Co.,
Jolin Wannemaker and others
PROVIDENCE. Callender, McAuslan &
Troup.
SAN FRANCISCO. Hoffman Bros. A Blum.
Schweitzer, Sachs & Co., and also houses in every
other city in the United States.
The duty on these goods Ts 45 percent, ad valorem,
besides being protected by; Patents. Goods of this
class consumed in the United States alone last year
were valued at over $3,000,000.
The officers of the company refer to Hon. Clinton
Rice, No. 1 Washington Building, New York, Presi
dent; Messrs. Moixis, Browne & Co., Bankers, New
xorK; (jasmer fjoiumoia Joaiuc, corner uui avenue
and 42d street, New York; Messrs. Joseph 8 tines &
Co., Bankers, 20 Exchange Place, New York.
For further information or prospectus, parties
wishing to subscribe address
E. W. WTLLETT,
Sec'y Foote Patent Pin Company,
Offices 2 & 8, 365 Broadway, N. Y.
jy3itf -
HOT-HOUSE GRAPES.
FIRST of the season received to-day.
au86 EDW. E. HALL & SOX.
District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court I
Sept. 16, f '
ESTATE of CATHARINE COOXJDGE, late of
Hartley, Mass., owning property in said Dis
trict, deceased.
Upon the application of Mary AGoodyear, pro-. -ducing
duly exemplified copies of the will of said
deceased, and of the proceedings proving and estab
lishing the same, praying that they may be filed and
recorded in the records of said Court as per applica
tion on file more fully appears, it is
Ordered That said application be heard and de
termined at the Probate Office, in New Haven, in
said District, on the S8d day of September, A. D.
1884, at 9 o'clock in the forenoon, and that notice be
given of the pendency of said application and the time
and place of hearing thereon, by publishing the same
three times in a doily newspaper published in New
Haven, in said District, and bj; posting a copy there
of on the public signpost in the town of New
Haven, in said District.
' SAMUEL A. YORK,
sl7S Judge.
District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court, 1
new naven, benr.. 10, ihsi.
ESTATE of ALBERT G. WORD EN, of New Ha
ven, in said district, assigning debtor.
The voluntary assignment of the said Albert O.
Worden having been lodged in this office for record
and the probate thereof, and Julius Twiss, of said
New Haven, being in said assignment nominated, as
trustee of said estate, therefore
Ordered That tlie2kl day of September, 1884, at
9 o'clock in the forenoon, be, and the same is, here
by assigned, for a hearing on the approval of said
proposed trustee, and that all persons interested
therein may have notice to aDoear. if thev
cause, and be heard thereon, this Court directs that
this order be published in a newspaper published in
said New Haven Probate District, and that a eopy
of said order be posted on the public signpost in
New Haven, in said District, at least five days be
fore said time assigned.
slTSt Judge.

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