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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, September 19, 1884, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-09-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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$ 5 per Year.
2c. per Gopyv
'4
Ay
THE LARGEST AII.Y NEWSPAPER EH THE CITY.
THE CARKIXGTON PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE, 400 STATE STREET.
VOL. LII.
NEW HAVEN, CONN. FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 19, 1884.
NO. 243.
I
W z have just opened
an importation . pj the
famous
"Old Bfe&cli'
Towels,
manufactm ed in Ran
dalstown, Ireland.
7 kese goods are made
of pure linen, and are
bleached in the old way
by exposure to the sun
on thegrasswithoutany
chemicals. There are
no towels equal to them
anywhere. They out
wear anything else
made. The prices are
from 38. to $1.25, and
we show a magnificent
line of them.
Remember to see them
when yoti visit our
store. We are the on-ly-firm.
in, JSfew Tlzven
importing these goods.
J. N. ADAM & CO.
ur.Airs specific medicine.
TRACE MARK In Gun EkciW7RADE MARK
Br.MJtDY. An unfailing
cure for Semtanl Weak
new, SpematorrtKBft, Ira
potency, and all DUoaae
that follnw) m a ewmwice
orSelf-Abase ; as lost of
Mv-rKrj, Universal Las-
ritode. Fain in the tfacK.
Uimness of Vision ,Treina
tnre Old .fre, and muf
EfOBf,TAI(llia."'d'tret" '--'AFTER TABIDS,
fcirim of advvrtlMtnerts to refund mosey, when ttrugit trm
vrbom the medicine ie bociiht DORi.r sifvnd, bit. rcr 700 to t
manufactnrm, and the requirement re such that they ir hildom, 1
an, complied with. See their, written giiarante. A trial of one si,
rla p-kage r Gray 'a Spec. tic will convince the most skeptic! of
Oiimcoj..1 -f counterfeits, we have adopted tb yellow Wrapper; -r
wlvtr-nnine.
lrillprtlciilarimfurpstnph!rt, wbirL we oVtln? to rend free 1
TBoil to every nr-e. !jSf The Sjrctifcc Menkin it told by al 1 drnpjrt.-.
at $1 per pat- kaK, or ixprckp;efor $S,orwiIl oe cent free by mail 1-
rceiptof the monev, bv addrejti'rff
The Cray Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
SOIO II V RICHARDSON & CO.,
rsw jiAvsa. cosh.
GEORGE W. BUTTON,
ARCHITECT.
Fruit, Foreign and Domestic,
WHOLESALE and RETAIL.
m3tf 1.075 Chapel Street.
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.
CULLOM Ac CO.
jeaitf 103 FRANKLIN STREET.
REMOVAL.
We nave 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 of our constantly increas-
ng trade.
THE SAME LOW PRICES
And Liberal Terms as nave here
tofore been the feature of
of tills establishment.
P. J. KELLLT & CO.,
Ifos. 821 and 8 23
GRAND STREET.
1y9
266th EDITION. PRICE ONLY $ I
BT IHAIIi POST PAID.
KNOW THYSELF.
A Great Medical Work on
Manhood.
Fhiuisted Vitality Nervous and Phvsleal Debili-
tv Premature Decline in Man. Errors of Youth ami
the untold miseries resulting from Indiscretion or
excesses. A book lor every man, young,- uuauie
aged and old. It contains 125 prescriptions for all
acute and chronic diseases, each one of which is
invflin.hi. On fotivwi hv t.h Author, whose exper
ience for 23 years is such as probably never before
.... . . i . it.. . t. :
I en io tne lot oi any pnysiuieui. ow
heaiitifnl French muslin, embossed covers, full gilt.
guaranteed to be a finer work in every sense me
chanical, literary and professional than any other
work sold in this country for $2.50, or the money
win h. rafmuiMt in wmrv instance. Price onlv SI bv
mail, post paid. Illustrative sample 0 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 by the young
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 or Lire will not be useriu, wnemw juum, par
ent, guardian, Instructor or clergyman. Argonaut.
AHdmaa the PMhnriv MnHical Institute. DT.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 nave
baffled the skill of all other phvsilj L1 A T clans a
specialty.. Such treated auccusii I I I n I i
ibeasol I l in I fully
THYSELF
without an instance of fail
ore. mtieodawly
sir
Latin -and English Branches.
"VflSS MARY S. JOHNSTON will take a limited
LtX number of private, pupils in Latin and
jLngiisn Drancnes at ner residence,
sel7 14t NO. 57 WHITNEY AVENUE.
Miss Hall's School
W1
IX reopen Wednesday, September 10, at No.
0 PallAriiiim ThiiMini?
' sefeodtf 95 ORANGE STREET.
laait
- - Mme. Lavalaye
RESUMES her instructions in French and Ger
man on September 15th.
sS 18t 370 CONGRESS AVENUE,
MRS. CANFIELD'S SCHOOL
276 Crown Street,
" Will reopen MONDAY. Sept. 88. selO 9t
FAMILY and Day school, 136 Sherman Avenue.
Course of study from Primary to Collegiate.
Special attention given to English Language anu
Literature. Reopens September 23. The
Bliss Nott's
Enellsh and Frencli Family and Day
83 Wall street, New Haven, Conn. The 12th year be
gins luesuay, oepi. 9. u i,uit,i a ... r
olication. sel 4w
C. A. DOUGLASS,
j TEACHER OF PIATO,
295 Columbus Avenue!
anau lmo
HI!.. m-illv)a
iuioa . . k. . j . . . . - . .
School o Music
Reopens Sept. 15, 1884.
Vocal and Instrumental TOuslcTausht.
I i.wwi i ri-, i-i n'ti cHven At. moderate orices. Office
hours from 2 to 7 p. m. 778 Chapel Street,
IWia. Annul. I illmnin
"VTT-ILL commence Vocal and Instrumental In
W struction, 27 Insurance Building, on Sept 11.
Lesson hours, Monday and Thursday each week.
from 2 until o'clock, i or terms, sc., inquire
M. Steinert's music stole. No. 777 Chapel street, or
al mv resiaence. io. ou ijuiuusctmcci, "
MISS 0RT0N AND MISS NICHOLS,
r-i 4. -Mlnnru. VJhtowId xvri 11
TT- li.--V anil Fnanph
Day School for Young Ladies and
t-ixxie vji 1 1 is
nnOTMrniT ftTi'PT, 24. Circulars can be
obtained on application at
KM 1111 iV. f mMiim. -- .
PIANOFORTE.
HARMONY AND COMPOSITION
MRS. BBASD
Has recommenced her lessons for the season, and
has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms moderate.
121 TORE STREET,
s2 3mo Two doors from Crown.
West End Institute
Will reopen on Thursday, Sept.
2 am.
Siuil.l advAntaerei for tlie Study of
Elocution & Free-hand Drawing.
t jMmn. cHven in Anv 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
Miss Fannie C Howe.
CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method)
and PIANO INSTRUCTION.
Charles T. Howe,
FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION,
102 CROWN STREET, NEAR TEMPLE STREET.
sel8tf
Greenwich Academy.
Usual Literary Courses, with Musical Institute and
Commercial College. Founded 180. Both
sexes. Influences decidedly religious. Home care
and comforts. Charmingly located on Narragan
sett Bar, 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. II. FERNALD,A. M., Princi
pal, jsast lireeowicii, mm., jl.
Grove Hall, No. 83 Grove street.
MISS MONTFORT'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. V hue
especial attention will be given as before to draw
ing from objects and to painting oil and water
Tm. .Drinns novelties in decorative work will be
introduced. 89 14t ,
jn V s lfj. V ocai ana iholi uhhhuii iuu uu. ..
ART. Drawing, Painting. Modeling and Portrattlira.
OKATOBI7 literature an XAUKumsea.
HOME. Eleirant accommodations for fiOO lady stadenu
FALL XJEll'M begUM Sept. 11th. Beautifully 111 d
Calendsr free. Address K. TOORJKE. Director.
FBANKUS tiOlJAllK, BOSIOUI, HAS
No. 847 Chapel street. Thorough commercial train
ing for young men ana laaies. evening srasiuus.
Apply for circular giving f ml information.
sl3
LEARN SOMETHING USEFUL!
Don't Waste Your Evenings!
Less than a year ago a young man who was em
ployed in an offlce during the day attended our
Evening School for a while, and is now private sec
retary to General F. D. Sloat of this city. Another
young man, learned while working in a shop, took
a position last November, and is now getting 81,000
a year with a large manufacturing company.
Young men who have the capacity to see beyond
their noses will attend the Phonographic School of
P. H. COGSWELL,
811 Chapel Street.
YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE.
BANKING DEPARTMENT.
NIGHT SCHOOL.
Terms $10 for Three Months.
Apply at
No. 37 Insurance Bulldingr,
se15 It. C. MYEBIPCE.
TROY STEAM LAUNDRY.
AN INTRODUCTION.
"ITTE have been established in this city nearlr a
TV 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
fullv Huceeeded in onr 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
Telephone connection.
A.J. CRAWFORD & CO.,
80 CENTER STREET.
BeSlf
I. S. MILLER, M. D.
319 Chapel Street, between Or
ange and Church Streets.
Residence, - - Tontine Hotel
IMEW HAVES, COira.
OFFICE HOURS 8 to 12 a. m., 2 to 6 p. m, 7 to
p. m.
SUNDAY 9 to 10 a. m., 6 to O p. m. m7 3m
JSOTICE.
To whom it may concern:
ANY person desiring to communicate with the
New Haven Water Company, between the
hours of G p. m. and 8 a. m., is requested to call at
the office or tne new laven district messenger
Company, No. 846 State street, corner Chapel, or
telephone to said Messenger Company, where mess
ages will be delivered to the employes of the New
nuven vv aiur . joiiipauy iree oicuartra aim muj
cuspatcn. kllswukih i. ( wis,
se8 13. Secretary N. H. Water Company.
THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED to
Mrs. J. M. Andrus' Confectionery and Ice
Cream Parlors. Hillman's celebrated creams
served. Douglas' superior confectionery kept con-
uuuy irasu. xiigiiiy uavurea Booa.
No. 650 CHAPEL STREET,
2d door below New Haven Opera House.
Not open Sunday evenings. sl6 Ot
THE "ENTIRE WHEAT"
rPHE most nutritious and healthful Flotir in tva
JL 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
seaeniary occupations- or sate oy
TV. W. & CO.,
Sole Agents, and dealers in - Flour, Grain, Meal
Feed.etc.,
178 and 1 SO State and 1, 3 and
lipmumin ! uiti -nu mi imi.-u'. ' ""'
:"!.': Hi. :i !,J,..5 .
IP J W Mi
ucurKc 9reft . mi.9 tun
TRUNKS. TRUNKS, TRUNKS,
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. Cood Goods
at Low prices at
CROFTJT & COS,
OlO Oliapel Street
BELOW THE BRIDGE.
L. 0. PFAIT & SOU,
CHICKENS ! !
For Broiling and Roasting.
JriieBefifaSflecialty.
L. C. PFAFF & SON
7 and Church Street.
GREAT
MIDSUMEBj
Glosing-Out Sale !
, OF
CORSETS, HOOP SKIRTS
AND
BUSTLES
IN OUR
CORSET DEPARTMENT,
Bolton & Neely,
SUCCESSORS
E. MALLEY Ac CO.
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.
VV ny Will people uiiiig wj likj auaui u iuw iiiou tucj
must take medicine? Electricity Trill reach where
meUlClUe llOS ItUlCU, 1 1J JCS caiiciiciivd uoo
proved. If you are troubled with Catarrh, or Neural-
Til - I rrkn4- T nnn rlVrvnUIoa (Ian.
eral Lebility, Headache, Kidney Disease, try
ELECTRICITY.
Go and see Dr. Cummines. His method differs
from all others. His success is wonderful.
Indies treated successfully. Ladies can consult
with the Doctor's wife afternoons. Consultation
free.
Dl. Iw: CUMMINGS,
No 4 Church Street.
;13 WOOD'S BLOCK.
FLOUR $4.50 A BARREL.
No matter what vour crrocer savs. flour never was
so cheap since the war; and you can buy at Hughes'
wnoiesaie store or tne narrei, nan uarre, or w.
prices from $4.50 and upwards. We save you
$ A per oarrel Dy coming to neauquaners.
AVllOLKSALE BCTTEK PRICES,
RO tuhs choice creamerv butter 22Wc. per )b. 50
tulis fine butter 80c. per lb. Ten pounds ( ooden
tubs) butter $2.20 per tub. 25 pounds (wooder. tubs)
butter $5.00 per tub. Butter in 6 pound pails $1.37
per pail.
Jtea. wnoiesaie anu neisu.
Fine tea (Japan dust) 20c. per 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.
lienisa sjoui iiuchj,
GEO. W. H. HUGHES',
Independent Coal Dealer, 34 Church St.
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 Postofflce.
F. C. TUTTLE,
Proprietor.
jyio
GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 187b.
BAKER'S
Breakfast Cocoa.
Warranted absolutely pure
Cocoa, from which the excess of
Oil has been removed. It has three
timet the ttrength of Cocoa mixed
with Starch. Arrowroot or Sugar,
and is therefore far more economi
cal. It is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested, and
admirably adapted for invalids a
well as for persons In health.
Sold ty Grocers everjrwbere.
. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
Another Reduction.
THE New Haven Butter Store has again reduced
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 txhixkL stnron nntia onr)
restaurants can be supplied by the tub or greater
quauubr. jijtoungns u luwosuieiowesc in marKer
ad wnoiesaie ana retail.
116 Congress Avenue.
A. FEHLBERG,
Wells & aiinde,
Watchmakers and Jewelers.
Sole Agents in New Haven for the
Rockford Quick Train Watches
266 CHAPEL STREET.
REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY DONE
irW
HENRY A. DANIELS, M. D.,
144 LEXINGTON AVENUE. NEAR 29th STREET
NEW YORK.
Hours. 8 to 1 and 5 to 1
Diseases of the Nervous system, Genito Urinary
m6daw3m
Fuel Fcr Cp:n Gretas.
Seasoned Hickory Wood, all
lengths. .
Seasoned Oak Wood, all lengths
Genuine Franklin Coal.
Lackawanna Coal.
Foster Coal In Lamp.
All at Low Prices.
EN0S S. KIBIBERLY,
111 Church Street (Cutter corner) and
538 Grand Street. sis 6t
Feoiile
m
FALL OPENING
Silks, Velvets and Dress Goods.
We have now open our Fall and Winter Importations of
SILKS, VELVETS flHD DRESS GOODS,
In all the new and desirable shades for the coming; season. AlsS a
large assortment of Novelties in
Plaids, Checks, Stripes, j Broche and Combination
SUITIWOs. ;
An early Inspection will secure a choice from this most elegantly
assorted line of choice foreign Dress Fabrics ever displayed in this
city. - We shall offer some REMARKABLE BARGAINS in these
goods. N
BLANKETS
We shall continue our sale of Blankets at 25 per cent, less than
equal value can be bought for elsewhere in this city.
PROCTOR
J
HEW HAVEN.
LEA HERS I
w mm &&&&
0 l! jij j..
Monej refunded wher
CRAIWPS
UK RIPE FRUIT, Impure Water, Unhealthy Cli
mate, Unwholesome Food, Malaria, Epidemic
and Contagious Diseases, Cholera Morbus, Cramps,
Pains, Indigestion , Diarrhoea, Colds, Chills, Simple
Fevers, Exhaustion, Nervousness, or loss of Sleep
that beset the traveller or household at this season,
arc nothing to those protected by a timely use of
SANFORD'S GINGER, the Delicious Summer
Medicine.
AS A BEVERAGE, with hot or cold water,
sweetened, or hot or cold milk, or added to
ice water, lemonade, effervescent draughts and min
eral waters, it forms a refreshing and invigorating
beverage, unequalled in simpucity and purity by
any tonic medicine, while free from alcoholic reac
tion. Avoid mercenary dealers, who for afew cents'
extra prolit try to force upon you their own or
others when you call for SANFORD'S GINGER.
Sold by wholesale and retail druggists, grocers,
etc., everywhere.
Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston.
Elastic Hose.
KNEE CAPS, ANKLETS AND
ARM PIECES.
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 made. 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. '.Wa&uurn, & D.,
84 OH U JbtCJEC
AND
61 QENTrTR ST.,
BENEDICT BUILDING.
DEPOT CARS PASS THE DOOR. fr
White Brandy
IOR Preserving. The genuine article.
HiXJ i n n i it - v-. .
MDREW &0UDHJJ,,
NOS. 160, 162 CROWN ST.
Fine Assortment of Fancy and Staple
t'.rocerlee.
FLOUR! FLOUIl 1
At reduced prices.
Old Government Java Coffee 95c per lb.
Fine Butter 25c per lb, 4 1-8 lbs $1. -Splendid
Cream Cheese 15c per lb.
8 boxes sardines 25c.
3-lb cans broiled Mackerel 45c
8-lb cans Brook Trout 45c.
Large assortment of Canned Meats. -Great
variety of fruits received every day.
FINE WINES, CLARETS, SHERRIES AND BRAN
Call and see us. Goods delivered to any part of the
city.
ANDREW GOODMAN,
Nos. 160 and 162 Crown Street
GOODMAN'S BUILDING, FOUR DOORS FROM
CHURCH STREET, NEAR GRAND OP
ERA HOUSE. .
au!2 Union Copy.
Extra Large, Fat Bloater
3VE -A. O TS. 33 H- 33 X- Z
it i?ai Call and one them. Just received.
DELAWARE and Concord Grapes. Green Gages
and Damsons on Tnursday. Citrons, Melons,
Watoi.nukinna iwiiM Imost eonei Bartlett and
Cooking Pears, Pippin Apples.
I. s. COOPER,
sl7 378 STATE STREET.
SASWOftD'S GINGER
s Dry Cools St
r
MAGUIRR k
Goods prove unsatisfactory,
andTOI
PREPARED with the utmost skill from IMPOR
TED GINGER, CHOICE AROMATICS and
the purest and best of MEDICINAL FRENCH
BRANDT, from the world-renowned vintners,
Messrs. OTARD, DUPUT & CO., COGNAC, ren
dering it vastly superior to all other Gingers," all
of which are made with common alcohol, largely
impregnated with poisonous fusil oil, and strength
ened with cayenne pepper.
AS A PURE FRUIT STIMULANT, for the
aged, mentally and physically exhausted, caro
wora,or overworked, for delicate females, especially
mothers, for those recovering from debilitating dis
eases, and as a means of reforming those addicted
to an excessive use of alcoholic stimulants, it is
unequalled in the whole range of medicines. Be
ware of imitations. SANFORD'S is the finest
ginger in the world, and, notwithstanding the high
cost of its ingredients, is the cheapest family medi
cine. Sold everywhere.
Potter Drag and Chemical Co., Boston.
1
Health and Happiness.
DO AS OTHERS
a&OTAr HAVE DONE.
Are your Kidneys disordered?
'Kidney Wort brought me from my grave, as it
were, after X had been given up by 13 best doctors in
Detroit." X. W. Deveraux, Mechanic, Ionia, Mich.
Are your nerves weak?
"lTHnf'T.Wnrt finred m from nprvmis wpaJcnetra
Ac., after I was not expected to live." Mrs. M. M. B.
uooawuif fAJ. varunon monjinr, wevuwuiu, v.
Have you Bright's Disease?
"Ktrinev-wort cored me when mv water was lust
Use chaUc and then like blood." .
r nuiK wuson, I'eaooay, aaa.
Suffering from Diabetes ?
'Kidney-Wort is tne most successful remedy I have
ever used. Gives almost immediate relief."
Dr. Phillip C. BaUou, Uoakton, Vt.
Have you Liver Complaint?
"ifMfiw.Win4. hi-aH iha of fiT-oni. T.ivflr Diseases
after I prayed to di-' . . .
Henry wara, lace col. even rac. uunm, j. .
J.& yOU-T JDtWJiV ItUXXt? OUU aumug t
4 'Kidney-Wort, (1 bottle) cured me when I wasso
lame X had to roll out of bed."
mi , xim 1 1 linnet " "
Have p-ou' Kidney Disease?
-aaaney-w ort maae me soana iiiu-'i
after years of nnsuocessfnl doctoring-. Its wortn
S10 & box." 8am'i Hodges, Wiuuunstown, vPesfi Va.
Are you Constipated?
"Kidney-Wort causes easy evacuations and cored
me after It years use of other medicines."
Kelson Fairchild, St. Albans, vt.
Have you Malaria?
"KidneyWort bis done better than aay other
remedyhav. everd to g Hero. Tt.
Are you Bilious?
"Kidney-Wort has done me more good than any
other remedv I have ever taken.
remeoy aa j otJloway( jat Flat, Oregoa.
Are you'tormented with .Pjs?
"KldMyortWTnH cured mo of bleeding
piles. Dr. w. C. Kltne recommended ittomt
Qeo. H. Horst, Cashier M. Bank, Myerstown, Pa.
Are you Rheumatism racked?
Kidnfy-Wort cored me, af terl is given up to
dieby physicians and I had TOflerodUUrfy yearj "
' SUdg. MalcoUn, TV est Bath, Maine.
Laes.fareVou suffering?
"Kidney-Wort cared me ol, !.'. '1' la.,
several years standing. Many friends useandpiU
ln "Srs. HTLamoreaox, Isle La Motto, vt
If youT-wotdd" Banish Disease
i. andgairiHealth, Take
Tub bloop Cleawsr.
Salmon.
STRIPED BASS,
Large Mackerel, Eels,
Sea Bass, Halibut,
Hard and Soft Crabs,
Butter Fisb, Scollops, &c., Ac.
A. FOOTE & CO.'S,
858 STATS 1ST.
t I ,r mW n r turn. Q""'-"-"2:
9 Foltoa St., '.W Toca.
The Oldest Daily Paper Published
In Connecticut.
THE CAERINGTON PTJBUSHING CO.
SINGLE COPIES TWO CENTS.
Delivered by Carriers in the City, 13
cents a Week, 42 cents a Mouth, $5.60 a
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Notice.
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writer will be required, not for publication, but as a
guarantee of good faith.
Friday, September 19, 1884.
REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS.
FOR PRESIDENT,
JAMES O. RIiAINE,of Maine.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT,
JOHN A. LOGAN, orilllaoU.
State Eleetoral Ticket.
ELECTORS-AT-LAROE,
Theodore D. Woolsey, of New Haven.
Charles A. Williams, of New London.
DISTRICT ELECTORS,
1st District I. Luther Spencer, of Suffield.
2d District Joseph E. Silliman, of Chester.
3d District James S. Atwood, of Plainfield.
4thDistrict Frederick Miles, of Salisbury.
For State Officers.
FOR GOVERNOR,
HENRY B. HARBISON, of New Haven.
FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
LORKLN A. COOKE, of Barkhamflted.
FOR SECRET ART OF fsTATS,
CHARLES A. RUSSELL, of Killingly.
FOR TREASTTRER,
V. B. CHAMBERLAIN, of New Britain.
FOR COMPTROLLER,
LUZERNE I. MUNS0N, of Waterbury.
PROTECTION.
In the current number of the North. Amer
can Review the benefits of protection are dis
cussed by a number of writers. One of the
most notable of the articles is that by Mr.
John Roach, the well-known shipbuilder.
England, Mr. Roach points out, is for free
trade in wheat, etc., for she cannot by any
legislation increase hor product; also in lum
ber, as she cannot increase that product; and
c-otton, which she cannot grow herself. She
is for free trade in coal and iron, for she can
produce these cheaper than any other coun
try in the world on account of her cheap la
bor and the short distance that she has to
haul-them. She is for free trade in ships,
because she can build them cheaper than any
other nation; but in running them she is the
most radical protectionist in the world, for,
in order to break up the shipping of other
nations, she has paid over $260,000,000 in the
past thirty years five times as much as any
other nation in the form of subsidies to
break down her competitors on the seas. But
the United States are very differently cir
cumstanced, having practically inexhausti
ble mineral wealth and a boundless area for
agriculture. Why, asks Mr. Roach, should
we turn our backs upon this bountiful pro
vision of mineral wealth, these many fields
of enterprise opened to us, or be content with
exercising our energies in a few fields of in
dustry, as agriculture, stock-raising, and petroleum-exploitation,
leaving our natural
resources undeveloped, and our capacity for
diversified industrial pursuits unexercised!
Must we not rather provide here a career for
every talent, and work out the problem of
the highest civilization obtainable by man?
"An American should not have a word to
say for free trade till he has thoroughly
studied the resources of his own "conn
try. It were a disgrace were we to leave un
developed, like the red Indians, the vast re
sources of America; and, while we possess
the gifts of nature in greater abundance than
any other nation on earth, go abroad for that
which by industry we may produce at
home."
This is well put. It really does not seem
necessary that the people of this country
should help England until they have done the
best and the most that they can for them
selves. '
EDITORIAL NOTES.
It was evident last evening that the people
of this city are interested in Mr. Blaine.
The Springfield Republican is sometimes
very preposterous. Thus, it says that the
question of Mr. Blaine's withdrawal is a good
deal discussed.
The Bible Society has wisely decided to
stop patting bibles in railroad cars. One of
its officers said: "Of the thousand distributed
we believe but ten were read, while three
hundred were so mutilated as to be worthless
and four hundred stolen."
The Democrats of the First congressional
district of New Hampshire have done . a
queer thing in nominating for representative
the Rev. L. F. McKinney, of Manchester, a
Universalist minister who has been noted for
bis hostility to the Roman church and his
emphatic expression of it . in his sermons.
The Democrats can't spare any Roman Cath
olics this year.
A Paris chiropodist says that seventy-five
per cent, of the French people have deformed
feet, and compares with it the significant
fact that the soldiers of the French army,
who are forced by the regulation to wear
broad-sole boots with low heels, seem to have
feet like ordinary mortals so far as size is
concerned. "As soon, however, as a man
comes out of the army he goes in for a course
of squeezing process, and in the .course' of
time, aided by a delusive, bell shaped trouser
leg, and after excruciating suffering, man
ages to crush his feet down to apparently
Chinese proportions."
Georgia is doing well enough. A tabulated
statement of the aggregate value of property
in Georgia, as returned for taxation for the
present year, and as compared with the re
turns of 1883, shows that the increase of
value is in round numbers ten millions of
dollars; but it is noticeable that of this
amount four millions is in improved lands,
as compared with five millions in city and
town property. It will be readily understood
that the country has increased in value equal
ly with the towns. Two hundred and twen
ty thousand dollars have been invested in
household and kitchen furniture. Plantation
and mechanical tools have cost two hundred
and thirty-seven thousand dollars.
In the course of a recent conversation
Chairman Cooper, of the Pennsylvania Re
publican State committee, declared that
within his recollection no other nomination
had inspired such enthusiasm as Mr. Blaine's,
and no other candidate had so perfectly
maintained public interest in his campaign.
Mr. Cooper, while rejoicing in the great
victory in Maine, feels the importance of
cautioning Republicans everywhere against
over-confidence. He has no doubt of the re
sult in Ohio next month, but he would not
consider a defeat there decisive, since it is
already apparent that New York and New
Jersey, with proper effort, will give great
majorities for Blaine and Logan. Indeed,
he expects to see New York equal or surpass
Pennsylvania in the decisive character of its
verdict in favor of the Republican ticket and
the protection of American labor.
City councils in various places have made
sad exhibitions of themselves this year. The
latest revelation is in Hoboken, New Jersey.
A local telegraph company wanted permis
sion from the city council to erect poles
throughout Hoboken, and got it. After the
company had obtained its franchise one of
the councilmen became a stockholder in the
corporation and proposed - to the directors
that a portion of the stock be distributed
among the members of the council. The
proposition was laid over for a week, and in
the meantime the story got abroad. A spe
cial meeting of the council was called. The
councilman who had proposed the distribu
tion of stock admitted the fact, but made the
highly important point that "he had done so
merely to get the aldermen interested in the
future success of the enterprise, and not to
pay them for what . they had done." The
mayor met the emergency by appointing a
committee of citizens who aie not officehold
ers to investigate the whole affair.
The Rev. Dr. Ball, of Buffalo, has been
savagely attacked by the Democratic and in
dependent papers because of the part he took
in making the Cleveland scandal public. The
ministers of Buffalo in their association
meeting last Monday the first meeting since
the summer vacation adopted a paper
vouching for the high character of Dr. Ball
in the warmest and most emphatic manner.
They say: Dr. Ball has for many years been
the honored pastor of the Free Baptist church
of this city, now known as the Hudson street
Baptist church, and has during that period
by his piety, his learning, his fidelity to
trust, his sagacity in public affairs, his con
scientious devotion to the duties of his office
and his zeal in every good work, won the
confidence and esteem not only of his cod.
gregation and denomination, but of the whole
Christian community. This association be
lieves that Dr. Ball's life and character are
above reproach; that his atms are unselfish
and pure, and that in the course of conduct
which has evoked such bitter criticism he
has sincerely and earnestly sought to pro
mote the cause of mora1 ity and righteous
ness and to dkcharge the responsibilities
resting upon him as a citizen and as a minis
ter of the Lord Jesus Christ.
RECENT PI BLICATIONS.
The North American Review for October
is noticeable as well for the importance of the
topics treated as for the eminence of its writ
ers. The leading article, "Moral Character
in Politics," is by President J. H. Seelye,
whose exposition of the ethical principles in
volved in the popular election of candidates
to high station in the government should
command the attention of every right-minded
citizen. "Benefits of the Tariff System,"
a sequel to the article in the September num
ber on the "Evils of the Tariff System," is a
symposium consisting of three articles,
written respectively by John Roach,
Professor R. E. Thompson and Nel
son Dingley, jr., who advocate the
policy of protection of American industries
with great ingenuity of reasoning and abun
dant citations of statistical facts. In addi
tion to these most timely discussions of high
political issues, the Review has an article by
the Rev. Dr. Augustus Jessop,entitlecl "Why
I Wish to Visit America." "The Philosophy
of Conversion," by O. B.Frothingham; "The
Origin of Yellow Fever," by Dr. C. Creigh
ton; "Shall the Jury System be Abolished?"
by Judge Robert Y.'Hayne; "The Genesis of
Tennyson's Maud," by Richard Heme Shep
herd; and "The Development of Machine
Guns," by Lieut. C. Sleeman.
The Oetober Harper's contains: "Judith,"
frontispiece, from drawing by E. A. Abbey,
illustrating "Judith Shakespeare;" "The
Home of Hans Christian Andersen," by
Horace E. Scudder, with ten illustrations;
"The Great Hall of William Rufus," HI., by
Treadwell Walden, with eight illustrations;
"Nature's Serial Story," XI., by E. P. Roe,
with five illustrations by Gibson and Diel
man: "Latitude and Longitude," a story, by
Henrietta H. Holdich; "Artist Strolls in
Holland," "VTI., by George H. Boughton, A.
R. A., with thirteen illustrations by the
author and J. E. Rogers; "King's College,"
by John MacMullen, with nine illustrations;
"A Home of Tommy Atkins," by R. F. Zog
baum, with five illustrations; "My Life as
a Slave," an autobiographical sketch, edited by
Annie Porter, with portrait of Charles Stewart;
"A Providence Thwarted," a story by Julia
D. Whiting; "The Gateway of the Sierra
Madre," by Frank R. Brown, with nine illus
trations; "A Reminiscence of Mr. Darwin,"
by James D. Hague, with portrait; "Even
ing," a poem, by Charles L. Hildreth; "Ju
dith Shakespeare," X., a novel, by William
Black; "Municipal Finances," by William
M. Ivins; "A Gatherer of Simples," a story,
by Mary E. Wilkins; Editor's Easy Chair;
Editor's Literary Record; Editor's Historic
Record; Editor's Drawer. It is a very excel
lent number.
"Words, their Use and Abuse," by Wil
liam Mathews, LL. D., is a very useful book.
It was first published in 1873, and is now
presented in a revised and greatly enlarged
edition. The work is designed for popular
reading rather than for scholars, and con
tains matter which will be found of great
value to those who wish to speak the English
language with grammatical accuracy as well
as with elegance. The book begins with a
chapter on "The Significance of Words,"
which points out the origin, structure, his
tory and significance of words, and proves
that "no word can be truly defined until its
exact idea is understood in all the relations
which the work is designed to represent."
The next chapter, upon "The Morali
tp in Words," shows that a
man's language is a part of his character;
that the words he uses are an index to his
mind and heart. "Grand Words" are the
theme of another chapter, in which the au
thor deplores the art of "word coining."
"Small Words" next engage the attention,
the author arguing that "the words most po
tent in life and literature, in the senate, the
forum and at the fireside, are small words."
"Words without Meaning," "The Secret of
Apt Words," "Fallacies in Words,"
"Names," and "Nicknames," "Curiosities of
Language," and "Common Improprieties of
Speech," are also considered, making the
book comprehensive and entertaining. Pub
lished by S. C. Griggs & Co., Chicago, and
for sale in this city by F. T. Jarman.
COMMUNICATIONS.
Tne Contajrlonsness or Vice.
To the Editor of the Journal and Courier:
The Green belongs to the citizens of New
Haven. The Common Council do not own
it and consequently have no right to give it
away. If the Common Council can give a
church a portion of the Green, I see no
reason why they cannot divide it into build
ing lots and give it all away.
Trinity church has obtained possession of
a piece of public property without paying
any consideration therefor. - If the actors in
this outrage are not indictable for larceny it
is simply and only because legal forms have
been observed. The members of a neigh
boring church have seen public property
taken from its rightful owners without com
pensation and have thereby been tempted to
imitate Trinity church and get property that
belongs to other people.
What an example these churches are set
ting to the people of New Haven! Worldly
minded persons will be reminded by these
performances of the story of a ship
wrecked captain, the contents of whose ship
were strewn on the shores of a Moslem coun
try. - He was expressing great solicitude lest
the valuable goods should be stolen, when
one of the natives said: "Do not fear; noth
ing will be stolen. There is not a Christian
within thirty miles of here."
J. P. Phillips.
FUNNIER.
"What is funnier than to see one's hat
skimming down the street in a gale of wind?'
asks a writer. We will tell you to see
some other person's hat doing the same
thing. Burlington Free Press.
Kate Field says that she would rather be a
hired girl than the wife of a Mormon. Kate
is shrewd enough to perceive that the hired
girl in these days holds the balance of pow
er. Burlington Free Press.
"And so you have been to Europe? Did
you go to Switzerland! and did you see the
glaciers!" Mrs. Shoddy "Oh yes, we saw
mechanics of all kinds, but then, you know,
I don't take any interest in such vulgar per
sons." Boston Transcript.
A blue-eyed girl went into the music store
and said, "Have you any easy Boston-Providence
pieces for beginners?" "What are Boston-Providence
pieces?" asked the astounded
clerk. "Pieces without any runs in them,"
explained the blue-eyed girl sweetly. The
clerk gasped, and then handed down a piece
in nine sharps, the score of which included
two basses and was full of short stops. He
said he thought that would catcher- Roch
land Courier-Gazette.
"O Mr. Strut!" exclaimed Miss Maiden
blush, meeting the leading man at the Bou
doir Theater. "I've got a compliment for
you a splendid one, too. Uncle Frank saw
you in the new piece last night." Strut
"How did he like my assumption " Miss
Maidenblush "That's just what Uncle
Frank said. He said it was the greatest
piece of assumption he ever witnessed."
Strut "H'm. Glad to have met you, Miss
Maidenblush. Good-bye." Boston Tran
script. Bank president; "You know our cashier
ran away with $450,000 of the bank's funds
a week ago." Friend "Yes, and I know,
too, that every effort has been made to find
him, but without success." President
"Well, I've found him." Friend "Is that
so? Where is he and is he well?" President
"I should say he was. You know he en
tirely cleaned out the bank and closed it up,
but we had $5,000 to our credit in a bank in
Canada. He writes from Canada and wants
an order to draw the $5,000 deposited there.
Says he entirely overlooked it." New York
Sun.
"I understand that you have stopped prac
tising," said the Secretary of State to an emi
nent colored physician. "Yas, sah, 'eluded
ter gin up de trade an' go ter preachin'. In
dis country dar ain't no money to be made
in de practisin' o' medicine. W'y, sah, ef I
had er 'voted my time ez close to suthin' else
ez I has ter dis business, I would er been
putty well off by dis time. Ober two-thirds
of my patients neber paid me, sah." "Why
natients.
health an' constitution." Arkansaw trav
eler. the coachman to his love.
How beautiful the maid is, as
At the stable door she stands'.
Just twenty-five year old next grass.
And rising sixteen hands;
Her chestnut hair is banged across.
Square as a hunter's tail.
Ami her step is like a Derby 'oss
A-comin' back to scale.
O Eveleen I your madd'ning kiss
Within my memory lags
WTien o'er the halter-chains I hiss
Or litter down the nags.
And -when the mental fork I ply.
Or mix the mash of bran,
Your form is present to my eye
I am a happy man!
Fair maiden, can it be, indeed,
To win you I may hope?
You to the halter I may lead,
Or, at the worst, elope !
O bliss! O rapture! how the thought
Illumes the harness room
That I from a coachman may be brought
Up to the rank of groom !
But ever at my anxious heart
A haunting care will prey;
. How saddle be the lover's part l
If dawns no bridle day !
Or if the maid my suit should scorn
Her heart should 'ossify.
And she should leave me all forlorn.
How wretched then were I !
But, Eveleen. 'tis time to bolt.
Here comes your father cross.
With the revolver of the Colt,
The pistol of the hoss.
Farewell, Farewell, for I must fly,
I do not love a scene ;
He weighs fourteen stun more than I
Adieu, My Eveleen!
Philadelphia Record.
TOTS IN CRIMSON AND GOLD.
Kail Drapery for the Little People
Pretty Dresses and Salts.
From the New York Journal.
Children's fall costumes are in keeping
with the hue of the fall foliage. Plaids in
olive-green, gold-crimson and bronze are used
for school dresses, with plain Jersey waists.
The skirts are generally laid in broad side-
plaits from the waist down and the Jersey is
sewed on so as to keep it down. A sash of
the plaid then passesits folds over the hips
and ties in a tasteful bow in the back. White
linen cuffs and a plain high linen collar,
caught by a bow of ribbon and a little pin,
complete the suit, which is to be the favorite
one for school wear during both fall and
winter.
A handsome dress has just been finished
by an uptown modiste. It is for a little girl
10 years old and is made of wine-colored silk,
en prineesse. The edge has a plaiting of the
silk, which reaches one third of the length of
the skirt, and over this at the sides are ar
ranged little paniers that form a sash in the
back. The front is formed into a Feodora
puff, caught with three rows of shirrs at the
neck, again just above the waist, then below
the waist and ending at the top of the side
pleating. A bow of the silk and a little turn
down collar finishes the neck, and a bow of
ribbon is again placed on the third row of
shirring.
Jersey waists in dark-blue, wine color and
black are fashionable for school wear. Many
of them are embroidered in the same colors
and finished in the back by a bow of satin
ribbons. N
Sailor blouses with plaited skirts are still
in fashion for small boys not yet in trousers.
Cloth in all the dark shades are used for
them, and sometimes gold or silver braid
trim the collar and cuffs.
Sugar-loaf hats in'. crimBon, dork blue and
other colors are popular for school wear.
They have a high pointed crown and a wide,
rolling brim. Blue and crimson tips with
long streamers of satin ribbon make a pretty
trimming for the red and blue ones, and
brown satin ribbon for the dark brown.
All dark colors are seen in the fall hosiery.
Some of the newest are blocked in plain
tints, also in plaid squares.
The Hillyer Guard, of Hartford, will go
to Mobile, Ala., next May, to take part in a
prize drill.
A Bridgeport Dutchman came near blow
ing his head off by the accidental discharge
of a gun Wednesday.
The Hartford Life and Annuity company
has just paid $5,00 Oto the widow of Fred
erick Klaus, of Bridgeport-
D. K. Colepaugh, of Winsted, and the
Merriam boys of Falls Village, recently shot
eight coons in three nights.
James Timperly, of Danielsonville, is suf
fering with a spinal injury derived from an
unmanageable horse, and his daughter, Vic
toria Timperly, is cut about the head, it is
feared fatally.
Mr. Ashael Carter, one of Southinerton's
oldest and most esteemed citizens, died sud
denly recently, after an illness of about eight
hours, aged 76. He had been at work as
usual in the early part of the day, but com
plained of indisposition at dinner time. After
dinner ne lam down, soon oecame micuii
scious and so passed away.
A novel lawsuit has been instituted
against Dr. Bowen by a family named Palm
er, whose son Dr. Bowen treated nine years
ago for a sprained arm. The member healed,
producing a deformity, for which the plain
tig sues for $5,000 damages. Quite a num
ber of physicians are listening to the testi
mony. The Hon. John D. Candee, of Bridgeport,
married the daughter of the Rev. S. F.
Smith, D. D., the author of "America," who
with his wife celebrated his golden wedding
at Newton Center, Mass., on Tuesday.
A Blaine and Logan banner was raised in
Seymour Tuesday evening amid great enthu
siasm, after which a rally was held at the
Tingue Opera House, speeches being made
by N. D. Sperry and R. S. Pickett of New
Haven, E. M. Judd of Wallingford, and C.
H. Pine of Ansonia. The Tingue band and
a glee club furnished music.
The New York and New England, under
the receiver, has given up the through traffic
interchange with the Erie at Newburg. In
deed, it was for that that the extension to
the Hudson river was built. The new man
agement claims that this traffio costs more
than the earnings from it. - . ' -
STUDENTS !
Make Your Selections of
BLANKETS! QUILTS !
AND
Comfortables !
From Wilcox & Co.'s
LARGE AND ELEGANT STOCK
Or Tli esc Goods.
Curtain Fixtures, Curtain Materials,
And everything in the line of
3D 3?t ST 3r O O 3Z JS
Vou may need at prices that will con
vince you tliat you are savins mon
ey by buying of us.
WILCOX & CO.,
767 AJNJl 771
CHAPEL STREET.
DECORATIVE PAPER HANGINGS
PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, ETC.
PLATT & THOMPSON,
64 and 66 Orange St. and 5 Center St.
iyx i
FOR. KIIAITMATISM. .
FOR. RHEUMATISM.
Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil "makes
Rain hum." That is what Thomas (i.
ead, 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 I. AMI a RACK.
Mrs. E. T. Sykes, 80 Chestnut street
Springfield, Ohio, "au tiering, 11 she
says, "perfect torture with pain
arid 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 WOiXDS.
FOR THE WORST WOl DS.
'I was in the explosion at the
Grand Opera House, January IS.
There I received a bad cut on mv
knee, and hod to take to my bed.
Thomas1 Eclectric Oil helped me out
in almost no time." Charles Reed,
354 Jackson street, Milwaukee. Wis.
DR. DAVID
KENNEDY'S
REEV1EDY
for the Cnre of Kidney and XiItct Com
plaints. Constipation, and all disorders
arising from nn impure state of the BLOOD.
To women who suffer from any of the ills pecu
liar to their sex it is an unfailing" friend. AU
Druptripts. One Dollar a bottle, or address Dr.
David Kennedy, Eondout, N. Y.
A YOUTHFUL EDITOR.
History of the Hardest Struggle of Ills
ljife Oi' Deep Interest to all Pro
Tessions
Worcester, Mass., March 23, 18S4.
Dr. David Kennedy, Rondout, N. Y.:
Dear Sir My son, a lad of fifteen, editor of the
""Go-Ahead," amateur journal, of this city, has been
at different times most severely, and apparently
hopelessly, afflicted with Salt Rheum. When a very
small child his body was almost entirely covered
with this loathsome eruption. It mostly pnssed
away, however, after the teething period, and he
was net seriously troubled with it again until abou
one year ago, when the Salt Rheum first appeared
on his hands between his flngert", then on his limbs,
then on his face and head in one solid mass. His
condition was terrible. The rash resembled ivy
poisoning, and we at first fancied it might be some
thing not so bad as his old troubles, but the physi
cians pronounced it Salt Rheum, and made every
effort, without avail, to cure it. We tried a prepar
ation widely advertised as a specific for skin dis
eases, but it made about as much of an impression
as so much cold water might have done. You can
understand the situation when I say we were in
despair of obtaining real help from any source.
At this point, through the advice of Mr. J. W. Ba
con, whose daughter had been ciued of Salt Rheum
by it, I tried KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY.
This was the right and only thing at last. The skin
began to heal at once, and to-day the evidence of
the disease has wholly disappeared. How thankful
we are. Dear Doctor; I leave you to imagine
Yours. J. W. BATCH ELDER.
No. 17 Terrill street.
The experience of years, and the testimony of
thousands demonstrate DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S
FAVORITE REMEDY to the most successful medi
cine for organic and blood diseases ever discovered.
Prepared only by Dr. David Kennedy, Physician
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IlSDDlMVEGETmE
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All Bilious Complaints.
They an perfectly safe to take, being fttbixt
Txgexablz and prepared wi-h the greatest care
ifrom the best drugs. They relievo the sufferer
fat once by carrying off all impurities thronghj
vi bgwols. dxoggists. 5c a .Box,'
E.F-errltt, Agt., 2 PearJ St.,Wew York.
INSTITUTE
FZ4
' BOSTOBT, MAM.
m& spiral and ccrs m
Tale Is the FOUBTH ABrNTTAX, EX
POSITION sT the JUJBW BNGLAND
1K8TITUTE, and she Mamineth Bnlld
lag r nearly 8 ACBE8 OF FLOOR
fiPAGB 1 crowded wita Interesttna- ex
hibits. The errand Achievements or Me
ehsniim. Science, and Art: the Various)
Processes or Mannlhcture In Pull Opera.
Mont the Agricultural, coretu
ai Wealth or the Mouth ana weil
it i I
thn
Wonders of Mexico, that Land of "Wt
lerd
Romances Two Spacious Oallerles Huiif
with JVotable and valuable Works or
Arts - MagaUleeDt Display ef Women
Handiwork ) Immense Musical Attrac
tions nailyt Prof. It. H. Mohr, the Peo
le's Pavorite, in Peats of Magic. Yea.
Uoquism and Leverdenatn,
All these attractions. Including; the use of
tbe MAMMOTH 8KATINO RLK, are
open to ull for OAT PAIOE OP All-
MiASioar,
50 CENTS,
Which also Include. MF.TBOPOI.ITAN
HOUSE CAR CO IIP" OX Uf bought down
town or in the country), -without ritra
rluyrao. KtHIUUER, the ISfSTl.
TlTE PAIR I. hold In the fABTHEK
EXHIBITION BIJI1.HI Hit, a. tK. KM
or II am in k ton Avenue, which 1.8 TIMK1
11

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