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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, September 26, 1884, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-09-26/ed-1/seq-1/

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11 uTO,irF(ir
$5 per "Yjear.
2c. per Copy-
THE LABC!8T DAILY NEWSPAPER TN THE CITY.
TOE CAItBMGTON PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE, 400 STATE STREET.
m W HAYEK, CONN. FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26. 1884.
vol. lh.
NO. 249.
have just opened
an importation of the
famous
'Old BIcK"
Towel,
manufactured in Ran
dalstown, Ireland.
1 hese goods are made
of pure linen, and are
bleached in the old way
by exposure to the sun
on thegrass,withoutany
chemicals. There are
no towels equal to them
anywhere. They out
wear anything else
made. The prices are
from 3&r. to $1.25, and
we show a magnificent
line of them.
Remember io see them
when you visit our
store. We are the on
ly firm in New Haven
importing these goods.
J. N. ADAM & CO
SAVE YOUR OOISEY.
No Need of New Clothing
This Fall.
Send your Coats, Pants and Tests
Cloaks, Shawls and Jersey s,
Dresses, Sacques and Robes,
Ribbons, Trimmings and CUoves,
Feathers, Laces, Crapes, etc.,
and have them Cleaned or Red jred
In most cases they will look
Nearly as well as new.
Lnee Cnrfains & Window Shades
Done np equal to new.
Carpets Cleaned by Steam Scouring
LAUNDRYING
Of Every Description.
All of my work guaranteed.
OFFICES
645 and 878 Chapel Street,
THOMAS FORSYTH,
Wells & Gunde,
Watchmakers and Jewelers.
Bole Agents In New Haven for the
Rockford Quick Train Watches
266 CHAPEL STREET.
REPAIRING OF ATT. KUTDS PROMPTLY DONE
Extra Large, Fat Bloater
At Retail. " Call and see them. Just received.
1 K ELA WARE and Concord Grapes. Green Gages
j j ana uamsons on mureoay. uuum, jutoui
Watermelons, Peaches (most gone) Bartlett ani
Coo king Pears, Pippin Apples.
D. S. COOPER,
17 ST8 MfATK STHByr.
THE BEST
CI GAB
IN THIS COUNTRY
MADE FROM
FINE HAVANA TORACCO.
K very Clear Warranted.
Wines and Liquors for Medicinal
Purposes.
HUGH J., REYNOLDS,
Nos. 152 & 154 Crown St
New Haven, Conn. -.
-
A few doors from Church Street. .'
TX-aLL'S ROSAS, our new CENT CIGAR, espe
9 1 4.n n.an.u.ir. fitr oar retail U"ati.
(Guaranteed all Havana filler,- and warranted the
CENT
fceateigar for the money ever aoicL . -V
. KUW.B. HALL SON.
i : ;; C. A. DOUGLASS,
TEACHER OF PIANO,
- 295 Columbus Avenue.
sSS lmo
MUSIC
F. A. F O W L E R ,
. TEACHER OF
PIANO, ORGAN and HARMONY.
AUSTIN BUILDING, 837 CHAPEL STREET,
Rooms 8 and S,
A correct touch a specialty. se22 lot
l.ntin and Enirlish Branches.
MISS MART S. JOHNSTON will take a limited
number of private pupils in Latin and
Engttsn Drancnes at ner resiqence, x
sel7 14t NO. 57 WHITNEY AVENUE.
Bliss Nott's
English and French Family and Day
School fr Young Lsdlei.
88 Wall street, New Haven, Conn. The 12th year be
gins Tuesday, oept. xa. uircuiars seiii up
nlication. sel4w
tllaa Hull's iohnnl
"1TTILL reopen Wednesday, Sept 10, at No.
W Palladium Building.
Be4eodtf 95 ORANGE STREET.
ill.. nrilli'a
SoUool' o gMZxi-slo
Good Instruction glren st moderate prices. - -Office
hours from 2 to 7 p. m. 778 Chapel Street,.
hvIsb A nnah W rhanin
T- .,.. TTnasl -n,rl Tnctrtimnntol Tr-
W W HbTUUiIUII. AA1U1 rauc uuiiuiug, w
w . i UJn. TKnwtair nnnh VIIAK
ai an T..AA T2.11i;nr nn Cans-. 11
LAXBXJU llKJllir, JUUUUMJ CUiu . uiu it-wsj 1
from 3 until o'clock. For terms, &c. inquire at
M. eteinert's music stoie, INo. 777 cnapei street, or
at my residence, w wiosowipot,
MISS 0RT0N AND MISS NICHOLS,
Successors to the misses jMwaras, win
re-open their English and French
Day School for Young Ladies and
J Little Girls ,
On WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 84. Circulars can be
obtained on application at .Diijii
sec: lm nv. at mxmjh
PIANOFORTE
HARMONY AND COMPOSITION
9IKS. BRAND
Has recommenced her lessons for the season, and
has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms moderate.
121 YORK. STBBBT,
gg 8mo Two doors from Crown.
Miss Fannie C. Howe.
CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method)
and PIANO INSTRUCTION.
Charles T. Howe,
FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION,
108 CROWN STREET, NEAR TEMPLE STREET.
se!8tf
No. 847 Chapel street. Thorough commercial train
ing for young men and ladies. Evening sessions.
Apply for circular giving full Information. S13
COHSERVATORYOFfMUSIC
SlVTBlal. Wua1 inil Tntrnmantfl1 Ann TTlIllne.
T nrwt Vr Dnfin WnHellnir a twI PnrtTttttT
fc-rn.
tents
Calendar free. Address K. TOURJKR, Director, n
rBAKIJg BQUABE, BQ8TOM, MASS
CAKlilLL'S
BUSINESS COLLEGE,
847 Cliapel Street.
Fntrlai tnav hfl made for the Summer months at
reduced rates. Special facilities for ladies.
Apply tor circular. jw
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 day1, attended our
Evening School for a while, and is now private sec
retary to General F. D. Sloat of this city. Another
voung man. learned while working in a shop, took
a position last November, and is now getting $1,000
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 Cliapel Street.
YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE.
BANKING DEPARTMENT.
NIGHT SCHOOL.
Terms $10 for Tliree Months.
Apply at
r at
No. 37 Insurance Bnlldins,
wis
BROADWAY CASH STORE.
Bead Our Reduced Price.
nramd RtAaV 1fU lh. Tenderloin Steak 20c lb.
Porterhouse Steak 20c lb. Best Rib Roast Beef 16c
lb. Chuck Roast Beef 12c lb. Corned Beef 8 to 16c
lb, Beef Tongue 16e lb, Beef's Liver 8c lb. Beef Suet
6c lb, Hindquarter Lamb 16c lb, Forequarter Lamb
Breast 8c lb. Pork and .Pork Steak 11c lb. Pork
Sausaees 11c lb. Whole Ham 15c lb, Whole Should
ers 11c lb. .
144 lbs of uranuiatea sugar ior i.
The verv Best New Process Flour $6.75 "a barrel
flease tell your ETieilus auu iieiKiiwra 'i uur
.t reduction, tve win sen lower man anyuue in
IpAI)! JEWTE & BROS.,
101 AND 107 BROADWAY.
DECORATIVE PAPER HANGINGS
PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, ETC.
PLATT & THOMPSON,
04 and 66 Orange St. and 6 Center St.
iyas
Salmon,
STRIPED BASS.
Large Mackerel, Eels,
Sea Bass, Halibut,
Hard and Soft Crabs,
Butter Fish, Scollops, dec., dec.
A. FOOTE & CO.'S,
888 &T?L.1?3 ST.
sis
R. G. RUSSELL,
ARCHITECT,
No. 85 Chapel Street. New Haven. Conn
Claret and Santera e Wines.
TrrR have received this dav 100 cases of Esche
W nauer & Co.'s Wines, our own direct importa
tion from Bordeaux. Having nanaiea tnese 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. - rUJW. js. n n I ii, ac bjji.
jy2j 770 Chapel Street.
Irs. E. Jones Young,
DENTIST.
S30 Chapel,eor.State,Street B'd'g
ah worK warraauxi.
Office nours from 9 a. m. 6
5 p.m.
Jag-
Dentist
7 87 Chapel mt.
mortnt aide.
cp.Arnutra'i
Uosint
Fine Work at moderate Price.
A Large Stoek of Artificial Teeth
Teeth Extracted, 35 Cents. With Oaa
or Ether SO Cents.
W Particular attention paid to the preparation
ox aaturai xeetn. umca nours rrom e a. m. to y p.m.
iiiii.Mifciiniirr' mMitfii lYm. r nnrAiiiiiiBiil
fi ' Z&&
nircoii
SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY
AND ;; J , ' ? ':
STORAGE WAREHOUSE,
33 To 38 EAST 43d STREET
(Opposite Grand Central Depot.)
; New York.
A BUILDING FIREPROOF THROUGHOUT
Now ready for the transaction of business. Boxes
rented at from $10 to $300 per year. Silver, Trunks
and peerages Btoreq nnaer guarantee.
Private entrance. Reception and Toilet Rooms for
Ladies.
Vault, Coupon, Reception and Toilet Rooms on
the ground floor and directly accessible to the
street, ttooms or space m tne
FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE
for Furniture, Works of Art and Merchandise
rented by the month or year. Trunk stoarge a
INSPECTION INYITED.
THOS. L- JAMES, A. VAN SANTVOORD,
President. - Vice President.
J. H-B.EDGAR, J. R. VAN WORMER,
Secretary, Superintendent.
THE EDDY REFRIGERATOR
FOR FAMILY USE."
The place to find the best Refrigerator is to know
wnere tne anay is soia. iw i iui uenw.
every respect. Sold by
SILAS GAL.PITV,
360 State Street.
El5
VAULTS AND CESSPOOLS.
Be sure your Vaults and Cess
pools are ln good endltlon be
fore not weather gets here. Send
your address to
A. N. FARNHAM,
P. O. BOX 275 CITY, OR MAY BE LEFT AT R
B. BRADDEY & CO.'S, 408 State street, ROBT
VFJTCH & SON'S. 974 Chapel street. m!5 .
E. L. VASIIBURM,
OPTICIAN
And Dealer in
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS,
AND MATERIAL OF ALL KINDS.
The best line of
Operas Fielfl (tees
IN THE CITY.
With speeial facilities for the
manufacture of Spectacles and
Eye lasses to order, and repair
lug in all its branches, we are
able to guarantee satisfaction,
both in quality and priec,
ai oil u JtrtaiEr
AND
61 03Z33TT3Z:H. ST.,
se20
FRAMED PICTURES
At very low prices. Picture Frames, all styles on
nana ana maae to oruer
AT
NORTHROP'S,
687 CHAPEL STREET. -
34 Just below the Bridge.
REMOVAL.
We have removed to our new
Building
Nos. 821-823 Grand Street,
Which Is very spacious, well lighted, and four en
tire floors on which to display our new styles or
Furniture of all Kinds.
We are now carry a very large stock and will be
ble to meet the demands of our constantly increas
ing trade.
THE SAME LOW PRICES
And Liberal Terms as have here
tofore been the feature of
of this establishment.
P. J. KELLLY & CO.,
ISTos. 821 and 823
GRAND STREET.
1.v9 .
ANDREW &00Di:Air,
NOS. 160, 162 CROWN ST
Fine Assortment or Fancy and Staple
Croeerles.
FLOOR! FLOUR !
At reduced prices.
Old Government Java Coffee S5 per lb.
Fine Butter 25c per lb, 4 1-2 lbs $1.
Splendid Cream Cheese 15c per lb.
3 boxes Bardines 25c.
3-lb cans broiled Mackerel 45c.
3-lb cans Brook Trout 45c.
Large assortment of Canned Meats.
Great variety of fruite received every day.
FINE WINES, CLARETS, SHERRIES AND BRAN
DIES.
Call and see us. Goods delivered to any part of the
city.
ANDREW GOODMAN,
Noa. 160 and 162 Crown Street
GOODMAN'S BUILDING, FOUR DOORS FROM
CHURCH STREET, NEAR GRAND OP
ERA HOUSE.
au!2 Union Copy.
TROY STEAM LAUNDRY.
AN INTRODUCTION.
"ITTE have been established in this city nearly a
YY 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
jihst-jlas ijAUimx, ana rrom ine uoerai
natronacre 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 wiu let tnose wbo know us judge ;but tne
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.
seSlf
PRAIRIE
CHICKENS
oJusTflnniyED.
The first consignment of
the season, direct from
the West.
FRISBIE & HART,
350 and 352 State St
Olti:rAroy ant
MRS. J. J.CLARK
-f-fAS RETURNED to this city and can be con
suited at ner resiaence w
9911 nwn fttnet.
Mrs. Clark can be consulted on Business, Health,
wri. nr otber events of life. She has con
vinced thousands by her wonderful powers. Hours
from 9 to IV a m , auu w y. iu-, mu wvtuuga.
817
GEORGE W. BUTTON,
a n mwixEcrr.
Fruit. Foreign and Domestic,
mStf 1,075 Chapel Street.
m
FALL OPENING
Silks; Velvets and Dress Goods.
We have now open our Fall and Winter Importations or
SILKS, VELVETS MID DRESS GOODS,
In all the new and desirable shades for the coming season. AlsS a
large assortment of Novelties In
Plaids, Cheeks, Stripes, Broche and Combination
. An early Inspection wilt 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. "- . ; " ..' -
B LA N KETS
We shall continue our sale of Blankets at 25 per cent, less than
equal value can he bought for elsewhere in this city.
PROCTOR, MAGUIRE k CO.,
NEW HAVEN.
LEADERS IN
3 IS t 'wJ p
Money refunded where
We are now showing the
finest line f Snitinrs,Cork
screws, Overeoatiiiffs and
Trowserings ever shown in
New Haven. Perfect fit and
first-class work guaran
teed. Pants made to order
at 6 honro? notice.
L. II. FREEDMAN & SOS,
92 CHURCH STREET.
a
AS A PURE FRUIT STIMULANT, for the
aged, mentally and physically exhausted, care
worn, 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 stimulant, 8aw
vobd'b GlHQEB is unequalled in medicine.
UNRIPE 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,
are nothing to those protected by a timely use of
SAN FORD'S GINGER, the Delicious Summer
Medicine. A void mercenary dealers, wbo for a few
cents' extra profit try to force upon yon their own
or others when you call for SANFORD'3 GIN
GER. Sold by wholesale and retail druggists,
grocers, etc., everywhere.
Potter Drag- and Chemical Co., Boston.
INSTITUTE
BOITOS, MASS.
m msm m mm, m
This is the I-OUKXH AXWTTATj XX
POSITION of the MW KIIOIAJID
ISfciTITlITK, suia the BCauauaotai 1,la
Inc of nearly 8 ACRES OB VLOOK
SPACE la crowded with Inlumllns e
fcrblta. The Srskad Aehlevexaeate M
etaalna, Selenee. Arts QM,'va
Procewei or Hanttfactore in full Opera,
tlon I the Agrlcnlturot. mToroat, aMtaer.
si Wealth or the South and West f the
Wonders or Btexleo. that Laaa or Wlerd
Baaaaeei Two Spacious OaUeriea Haas
with atnliln and VsUasvblo Works it
Art! Manlleeat IUlly or
1 ii.iis c Swr. X. ST. Unhi tk. Pi
pie' Favorite, la Peats or aaaaJie. "Vesta
trilooulsaa and Xeeerdeaaain.
All .hMA utt r.rLlnn. Including the uaeor
the MAMMOTH sKATIKe alllWK, are
open to lit
afisslON,
co au nr u.A . . v. .k. vjb- aw
50 CErJTS,
Which also Includes MT.TKOPOLITAJf
HOBSE CAB COUPON (IT bouaht down
town or la the country), wlthoat extra
I W.aSKMKl
the IS8T1.
T ITK FAIB 1. held in the FABTHEK
EXHIBITIOH BCIIJIUie, at the F.M
or Hnntlnftoa Avenue, which taS TIM E
LAKUKK than aar other Pair BaUdinc
in Mew JEngland. :
Large Invoice
' 0F :"..'".'t'
A T-n I aL,iet
GKJSSAJIEB, 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.
P. C. TTJTTIiE,
Proprietor.
jyw " ,
HOT-HOUSE GRAPES.
TRST of the season received to-dar.
if,
A FRUIT STIMlflKIT
OF-
Geoda prove imsatiafactory.
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, Sahtobd's Gihqeb forms a refreshing
and invigorating beverage, unequalled In simplicity
and purity by any tonic medicine, while free from
alcoholic reaction, ;
PREPARED with the utmost skill from IMPOR
TED GINGER, CHOICE AROMA TTCS 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. Beware of Imitations.
SANFORD'S is the finest ginger ln the world, and,
notwithstanding the high cost of Its Ingredients, is
the cheapest fiunily medicine. Sold by druggists
and grocers everywhere.
Potter Drag and Chemical Co.. Bostoo.
CURE
AIlBiliousComplaints.
Ian are perfectly safe to take, betas rosxxx
TmrriaT.a and prepared with the graatBat care ;
jfrom tae heat dmga. They relieve tho safferec ;
rSt'ODee by carrying o" all imiraritlaa thxonghj
hnrrf. . an n-ngrit't"- 45c aHax.''
E.Perrltt, At., 2. Pearl St., New York.
seplSeodaw :
11LC0L.E
'liU ii'iMiiii 1 1 hi mm $
ieknnurlArlnM the "STAHDiRTT
of LAUKDRY SOAP. There Is but
One. Every bar Is stamped with
a pair of hands, and no Gro
cer should be allowed to offer
any substitute, in tne use or
WELwUMb suai peopie
realize "VALUE RECEIVED" and
dir.r.vAi that sunerioritv in
WASHING QUALITY peculiar to
inia soap.
The Oldest IaJUxPsperPi(bllaiei
lis -VWMIMnnOS
THE CAEEINGTXNPXJKJBHINGfCQ.-'i
SINGLE COPIES TW OEIfT.
DlXIVXBXD BT CaBBUBS IK HOtXJlTT, 12
CKNTS A WkKBT, 43 OtNTS A lfoTST, 5.9 A
Yiab. THiSiidteiaBtMii.V "";
- Bates eradTetUslac.
SITUATIONS WANTKD.-oaa liislina H
subsequent Insertion 5c.
WANTS, BENTS, and other small advertisements
occupying not more than six lines, one Insertion
75c; ecnmbseoKttlnsMoaS6. .
One squar (one Inoh) eae tesertton, tlSO: each
subsequent insertion, 40 cents; an week, (.ft); one
month, $10.00.
Yearly advertisements at tha foUewias; ratear
One square, one year, $40; two squares, one year,
$70; three squares one year, $100.
Obituary notices, in prose or verse, IS cants per
line. Notices of Births, Marriages and Deaths, H
cents each. Local Notices 20 par Una.
Advertisements on second page one price and a
half. ;
Yearly advertisers are limited to their own imme
diate business, and their cod tracts do not iadnde
Wants, To Let, For Sale, eta. "
Special rates furnished on application for contracts
covering a considerable length' of , or a large
pace -j,.. j -... -... . .
THE WaUKXT JOUHNA& '
Evkrt Tbvbsdat Mobmihs.
Single Copies 5 cents - - $9.00 a year
Strictly in advance, - . - ' . - uwayaax
All letters and inquiries in regard to mbaoripBons
or matters of business should be aililninil ' -
THE JOCRNAL 1NB COtTRIEBt,
New Htven, Conn. '
' Hetlee.'
We cannot accept anonvmous ar retnrn raiertad
communications. In all eases the name of the
writ. n-il I 1... Kumtjl - . , u .1 i j
guarantee of good faith. i::.- ;.-.;-..
Friday, September 96, 1884.
REPUBLICAN KOmDVATIOlVS.
FOB FRTHIDINT,
JAMES C BLAINE, r malne.
FOR VICS PRXSIDKHTj
JOHN A. LOGAN, orilliaola.
State Electoral Ticket.
BXSCTORS-A'ruaOB, '
Theodore D. Wools-, of New Haven.
Charles A. Williams, of New London.
niBTOloT aLanroajt.
1st District I. Luther Spekokr. of Snffiald.
2d District Joseph E. Silltman, of Chester.
8d District James S. Atwood, of Plamfield.
4thDistrict Frederick Miles, of Salisbury.
For State Officers.
FOB OOVKRNOK,
HENRY B. HARRISON, of New Haven.
rOR UKUTEKAKT ttOVJCaKOa,
LOERIN A. COOKE, of Barxhamsted.
" FOR BXCKETAST OF STATE,
CHARLES A. RUSSELL, of Killingly.
FOR TREASURER,
V. B. CHAMBERLAIN, of New Britain.
FOR COMPTROLLER,
LUZERNE I. MUNSON, of Waterbury.
SOME BE1L INDEPENDENCE.
The Independent movement received a
severe shock when it became known that
Cleveland did not represent "the moral is
sue." Had the Democrats nominated one of
their best men the Independent movement
would perhaps hare amounted to something.
Bnt the zeal of the leaders of the movement
for Cleveland has made it ridiculous, for he
has turned out to be anything but what the
Independents demanded in a candidate. This
being the case it is not. surprising that most!
of the religious newspapers which at first
howled for Cleveland Jaave publicly and im-t
pressively "gone back on" him. We &o not
see how they could have done otherwise.
But while we have not been surprised at
the change in tone of the religious press we
have been surprised at the persistence and
openness with which good men men whose
business it is to fight wrong and impurity
have defended Cleveland. But we are glad
to see that some of them are seeing the error
of their ways. While Rev. T. R. Bacon, who
preaches in this city, is a strong Cleveland
man, another Bacon the Rev. Dr. Leonard
Woolsey cannot any longer fight for him.
He writes to the New York Independent as
follows: "Like many othdati, I was much
drawn at first toward Mr. Cleveland. A
vigorous young man, known for upright, res
olute, and faithful service in lower execu
tive offices, did seem the sort - of man
that we want for the office of Chief
Executive. I do not know that we have
any use for a great debater in the President's
chair. In his case, too, the charges againsi
him have been exaggerated; but, discounting
exaggeration, the residuum of disagreeable
truth is quite enough. I take my opinion of
him from a public man well placed for know.
ing all about him, and who supports hinf
and means to vote for him. His opinion is
that Mr. Cleveland is a man of dull mind an4
coarse nature, and (at least until recently) of
lewd habits. . I prefer to vote for another
sort of person." Dr. Bacon thinks that it is
not too late for the Independents to nomi
nate a new ticket. '
Another prominent Independent, the Rev.'
Dr. Howard Crosby, cannot overlook Cleve
land's record. He is for St. John. Ha
writes to the Independent: Although I differ
with you cn the prohibition question, and
consider the doctrine both a blunder and a
farce, yet I cannot but respect the character
of Governor St. John; and it is character
which we should look to in our public men.
Pure, honest, conscientious and resolute men
are what we want to guide the State and ex
ecute the laws. . St. John cannot legislate,
if elected President. He can only execute;
The prohibition sentiments of St. John are,
therefore, no hindrance to my voting for
him. But his sterling character can and will
show itself if he be elected. The nation
can trust him, as neither a self-seeker nor a
sensualist. '
This kind of independence has at least the
merit of being understandable. The kind
displayed by the Rev. T. R. Bacon of this
city is not understandable or commendable
either in a public teacher or a private cittt
zen.
KDITORIAL NOTES.
Colonel Whipple, secretary of the
chusetts Republican State committee, fixes
Blaine's plurality ' in that State at forty
thousand.
The potato crop of 1884 will not, it is an
nounced, equal that of 1883. 4 Potatoes were
altogether too cheap last year for the benefit
of the producers. r j
We publish this morning a eommunica
tion from a young farmer showing how the
farmer has an interest Id protection..- The
potato he makes are weH worth attention
Four years ago Mr. Gladstone delivered at
Leeds a speech which contained 8,400 words
and occupied one hour and three-quarters lai
delivery, so that it was spoken at 'the rate of
80 words a minute. One 8f his recent effort
in Scotland contained 11,500 word and waf
delivered in one hour and thirty-five minutes.
This was at the rate of 118 words a minutel
Captain James B. Eads, who haa been pac
ing some attention to the work , which ha
been done upon the Edglish channel tunnel
believes that the plan is practicable. Sit
Fdward Watkin says that opinion in England
is steadily growing in favor of the tonneLand
although the work is now at a standstill it is
probable that it will be again started before
long. - -, -: , -. .-. -cr-:: ,:, : ; .: -
. : The amount of wheat which England wilt
need this year, over and above her own ptr!
duct, is variously estimated at from 130,000, !
000 to 180,000,000 bushels. As India and Au-
Kiaha bare never yet together had . more
than 45,000,000 bushels of wheat to export
is a single year it is probable that this coun
try can sell some wheat to England this
year. .
- A man who has not had good luck with
the women of Boston writes thus concerning
them to a Boston newspaper: "The Mexican
women of the lowest strata of society Bur-
pass in manners, grace, courtesy, etc.,
the most accomplished of what we call the
highest classes Here in Boston. I have seen
more grace and beanty and more savoir
among the ladies of the Rio Grande del
Norte than I have ever seen In Boston." The
man who writes this does not dare to give
his name.
The partisans do not all live in this time.
Theodore Dwight of this city, in an oration
delivered in 1801, said of Jefferson's election:
We have now reached the consummation of
Democratic blessedness. We have a country
governed by blockheads and knaves. The
ties of marriage with all its felicities are sev
ered and destroyed. Our wives and our
daughters are thrown into the stews. Our
children are cast into the , world from the
breast, forgotten. Filial piety - is extin
guished, andour sirnames, the only mark of
distinction among . families, are abolished.
Can the imagination paint anything more
horrible this side of hell? Some parts of the
subject are indeed fit only for horrid con
templation. An affecting case of attempted transfu
sion of blood has just occurred in Antwerp.
A young woman of good constitution being
accidentally attacked by internal hemor
rhage, -became so reduced that, as a last re
sort, the transfusion operation was adopted
to save her life. It worked wonderfully,
and in two hours the cure was thought to be
assured. But a second hemorrhage came
on, and the physicians were eager to repeat
the transrqsion operation. They could only
find, however, a young woman of weak con
stitution to consent to give her blood to save
the sufferer. During the interval between
the operations as arranged, this young wo
man suddenly disappeared, and as none of
the persons present could take her place, the
patient died.
When, two years ago, the compulsory edu
cational law was passed by the French legisla
ture, the clause inserted in the bill respect
ing children who received elementary in
struction in their own homes raised a good
deal of protestation. In virtue of this clause
parents whose children attended no school
were to be examined annually, in order that
it might be ascertained that they were not
permitted to grow up without the instruction
suitable to their years. Conservatives, and
all who oisapprove of the "laicization" of
schools, declared the measure adopted, which
is applicable to all classes of society, to the
rich parent as well as to the workingman, to
be arbitrary and intrusive, and heads of
families were invited to refuse to comply
with the law. For a time, however, it was
not enforced, bnt now a circular just
issued by the Prefect of the Seine fixes the
date of the examinations and the mode of
procedure. .
The English are introducing an admira
ble system of penny dinners for school chil
dren. There is special need in London for
some such provision, for ten to twenty per
cent, of the Board school children do not get
fed regularly. Payment is, on the whole,
punctual, and the scale on which the system
is worked allows of a surplus sufficient to
pay for cooking expenses after the first out
lay on the purchase of aparatus, a very mod
: erate sum, has been met. It is found that
there need be no stint in order that every
child may enjoy a dinner and have enough,
In very necessitous and selected cases, where
even the penny cannot as a rale be paid, a
free meal is provided. Under the circum
stances this appears but natural, seeing that
education is compulsory, and that unless
food be sufficient its benefits must often be
overbalanced by injury to health. The
dietary, so far as it goes, leaves little to be
desired, price being considered. It is framed
in recognition of the value which fats and
amyloids possess as foods, especially in child
hood. NOT (il'ILTY.
An Indiana school teacher arrested a man
for kissing her without permission. Verdict
Not guilty on account of insanity. Phila
delphia Call.
A man who bought a 10 cent cigar at a
summer hotel came back shortly and said he
would like one of tne one scent kind. Bos
ton Commercial Bulletin.
- Sings a seaside poet: "Alone my lonely
watch X keep." you are lucky. Man with
the three gold base balls keeps ours more
than three-halves of the time. Burlington
Hawkeye.
. Somebody has said that the most direct
way to a man's pocket is through his stom
ach. The most direct way to a woman's
pocket has never been discovered. Burling
ton Free Press.
Maud S. has beaten her own trotting and
the cow Bomb a, before she died, beat her
own yield of milk. The next rara avis will
be a nen which shall beat her own eggs.
Lowell Courier.
An exchange says that "the Russians are
so fond of tea that they continue to pass hot
water through the exhausted tea leaves long
after they have lost the power of imparting
their taste thereto." Our landlady must be
of Russian descent. Boston Post.
"Yes, sir," said the entomologist, "I can
tame flies so that when I whistle they will
come and alight on my hand." "Pshaw!"
said the bald-headed man, "that's nothing.
They come and alight on my head without
my whistling." The entomologist sat down.
-Somerville Journal.
exchange contains an article entitled
"How to Breathe." "We didn't suppose
there was so much ignorance in the worM.
When a man doesn't know how to breathe
the best health resort for him is a lot in a
cemetery. He would spoil if kept many days
above ground. Norristown Herald.
The Treasury department has prohibited
the landing of rags from foreign ports for
three months. If the Treasury department
could ree the large army of tramps in this
country, it would conclude that there were
enough rags in America, and make its order
permanent. Norristown Herald.
"What ever became of Morgan!" said a
little boy to his father, who had just become
a Mason. The father, smiled. "He was
never heard of afterward, was he?" The
father still smiled. , "Then, if he was never
heard of again, I know what must have hap
pened to him. He muBt have been eleeted
vice president." Puck.
"I hear Gail Fisher, who left here a few
months ago, is married and living in Indian
apolis! Did he marry well?" "Oh, yes; he
married well. He was well when he mar
ried." "No joking. I 'mean did he get a
good start by marrying!" "Oh, yes; he got
a good start he married a widow with seven
children." Kentucky State Journal.
"Coachman we 'ave not at our 'onse, Mrs.
Brown, and as an - Englishwoman born my
self, I'm, sure Pave proper notions about the
soahle scale; but Lord 'a' mercy upon me,
Mrs. Brown, I can't no more 'elp it than I
can 'elp breatbin' hair, w'en a tramway
guard 'orse-car conductor, I should say
looks at me nowadays do you know, ma'
am, Tarn that flustered I don't know w'ether
I'm on my 'ed or my 'eels!" Puck. '
Visitor (at the Indian school) "So all
these children are Indians!"
Teacher "Yes; many of them are sons
and daughters of great chiefs."
Visitor' "What are they doing now?"
Teacher "This is the arithmetic hour and
they are doing sums."
Visitor "Ah! Yes, I have often heard of
Indian anrninera." . "? . ,
. The silence which followed was only bro
ken by the whizz of tomahawks. Philadel
phia Call. - - - - '
Patrick Reidy, of. Winsted, killed his fe
male dog last-week, in preference to. having
it registered and paying for the same. This
did not satisfy the people. He was com
pelled to pay the usual price, $0.15, as well
as to mourn the. loss of his much-prized ani
COMMTJNICAXIONS.
The Farmers Interest Lav Protection.
To the Editor of the Jocrkax, Atro Courier:
Tne free traders are not selfish if their own
idea of themselves is correct. - They profess
to want to benefit all mankind. Especially
is the poor - suffering farmer an object of
their benevolent" notice. They try to show
him how he is damaged by protection and
how much better off he would be under free
trade. But the farmer, who is accustomed to
deal with facta rather than fancies, is not to
be led by these theorists. " He knows better.
The farmer is not so disconnected from the
rest of mankind as the free traders would
seem to imply. He is really a partner with
the mechanic, who is supposed to have the
greatest interest in protection. The farmer
cannot make the prices for the produce of
his farm. But they are made by the con
sumers, of which the working people, the
mechanics, are the many and the
rich are. the few. Consequently the
working people make the prices of
the farmer's produce. When they do not,
is when it is beyond the workingman's
reach. But the necessities of life every per
son must have in a limited quantity at least.
The necessities of life cost but little. The
luxuries of life cost a great deal. The
working people are the great consumers of
the necessities, and in this country the luxu'
s as well not at special times only, but
continually. And the workingman that
gets two dollars a day or more is the farmer's
partner in the luxuries as well as the neces
sities by consuming the luxuries as well as
the necessities, all of which gives the farmer
share in the luxuries that his
n farm does not produce. And
when the workingmen are well paid and
have steady work the farmers are well paid
for their produce, especially for the luxuries;
and that raises the price of necessities by
checking competition in producing the ne
cessities and also by an unstinted consump
tion of the necessities and by broadening the
demand fo luxuries. Protection gives the
people of this country the benefit of the
land the mechanic by well paid labor, the
farmer by a home market for the produce of
his farm.
But if free trade does come, the protected
manufacturer must stop. The manufactur.
era' plant, the building and machinery, must
be sola at a great loss it sola at an, tne
building for some other purpose, the ma
chinery for old iron; so the manufacturer
would be at a great loss. He perhaps would
get a few dollars on the hundred
of what his plant cost, but he' would
be a great loser. But, say the free traders,
this plant hea been Duilt up at tne expense oi
the farmer, which could not be if it were not
for the tariff, and if the tariff be removed
the farmer would be immediately and for
evermore benefited. The unemployed me
chanics would still consume the farmers'
produce and the farmers could buy for much
less and in no way would they be damaged.
The unemployed would still consume the ne
cessities in scanty quantities at least. The
luxuries they could not, and they must soon
find employment. They must bid for work
against their f eilow workmen who are em
ployed and bring the price of labor down , or
tney must oe larmers, ana woes tnis cumra
the mechanic can no longer buy the
luxuries, but only the necessities. Then will
the luxuries rot in the field, not because the
people do not want them, but because they
cannot buy. When free trade comes the now
protected manufacturer will be a great loser
by Ms plant tnat is now worm inousanus,
shrinking to hundreds, or perhaps less, but
it will still have some value. But there are
thousands, yes millions, invested in plant
by the farmers of this country that wUl be
worthless yes, more, will be an incumbrance
on the land and an expense to uproot. This
is the kind of benefit the farmers will receive
from free trade, and the farmers, as the me
chanics, must compete in a much narrower
field of labor because the mechanic can no
longer buy the luxuries.
Then, say the free traders, the same amount
of money will buy more, and so it will, but
the same amount of work will buy less, as in
England to-day the same amount of money
buys more, but the same amount of work
buys much less. The mechanics of England
do not have aa many luxuries as the mechan
ics of this country. But, say the free-traders,
the mechanics of this country do more work
in the same length of time than those of
England do. Doesn't this go to show that
they are better clothed and better fed and
better housed and better educated, all of
which protection helps them to obtain!
If free trade will not help the farmer or the
mechanic who will it help? If any one it will
help the money lender. It will be, as the free
traders say, the same amount of
money will buy more. But the money
lenders' claim will remain the same.
The money lender will not lend to the full
value of whatever the money borrower offers
for security. He will say to the money bor
rower, "I must be protected; I will lend you
to the amount of half the present value and
take security on the whole." He will not
take any risk unless he has first claim at half
the value, which is no risk. If free trade
comes the security will still be worth half its
present value, but the money borrower must
take all risk and borrow on the supposition
that he can earn as much in the future as in
the past. He borrows in good faith and
takes all the risk. His all is at stake. He
gives the money lender the first claim, be
lieving that he can, judging from the past,
pay the money lender's claim and he (the
money borrower) be the owner of the proper
ty. And many are the money lenders that
would and will extend a helping hand to the
money borrower by voting for pro
tection. But the money lender that
will not lend his money without
protection, and if he is a sane man he will
not, if the money borrower be a farmer he
will say "I can lend you only half the pres
ent value of your farm and must take se
curity on the whole for protection." And
yet the free traders say the farmers and me
chanics need no protection, and if free trade
comes the same amount of money will buy
more. And so it will, and well the free trade
money lenders know it. It will take just as
many dollars to pay the claim on the farm
as it did before, and if the same amount of
money will buy twice as much the free trad
er will own the farm. He is protected and
the farmer is not. If you are a mechanic
and own half your own home and the money
lender the other half and has security on the
whole it will be the same. The free trade
money lender will be protected and you will
not.
Bnt, say the free traders, when this is
brought about we shall buy more of foreign
nations and sell more to foreign nations. If
labor does not come down to the price of labor
in other nations we shall be large buyers, no
doubt, but to be large sellers we must be able
to sell very cheap, and if we would sell where
England now does, we must sell for less than
she can or give a better article for the same
amount of money. This is a self-evident
fact and every farmer that sells his produce
and every manufacturer that sells the pro
duce of his factory knows that if he would
sell where the supply is furnished by someone
else he rfrast offer some induce
ment either the same article for less
or a better article for the same price.
And if we would sell as largely to foreign
nations as the free traders imply the me
chanics of this country must work for less
than the mechanics of England do.
Now then, will it become practicable for the
mechanics to become farmers to any great
extent? If all the farmers that till the soil
should raise only the necessities the market
would be more than supplied. But when
free trade does come the rich will still be
consumers of luxuries then as now. The
working people will be consumers of luxuries
only on special occasions and that will make
the field that is now a very broad one for
both labor and capital a very narrow one. !
J. L.
BECENT PUBLICATIONS. s
The October number of the Popular
Science Monthly ends the twenty-fifth vol
ume of this valuable magazine. 1 The eon
tents of the number are varied ' and rich.
Among the more notable papers are an illus
trated article by Dr. Francis F. Shepherd on
"The Significance of Human Anomalies;"
"Recent Progress of Physical Science," by
Lord Rayleigh; "Fetichism of the Bantu
Negroes"' (illustrated), by Max Buchner;
"The Chemistry of Cookery," by W. Mattiea
Williams, and Physiological Aspect of Mes
merism," by Q. N. Langley, F. R. S.. There
are in addition the usual amount of editorial
and literary matter, and the . popular miscel
lany of the month. The number is an unua
ally fine one. , ; ;'";"'"'''';
The Atlantic Monthly for October opens
with an installment of S. Weir Mitchell's in
teresting story of "In War Time," which
carries it to the twentieth chapter. Francis
Parkham furnishes an article on "The Battle
of Lake George," and Elizabeth Robins Pen
nell has a well written paper on the "Rela
tions of Fairies to Religion." The second
paper on "The Lakes of Upper Italy" will
will be full of interesting material, and Celia
Thaxter's poem "In Tuscany" will delight
the admirers of that authoress. "Minor
Songsters," by Bradford Torrey; "Washing
ton and His Companions Viewed Face to
Face,' by George Houghton, and "The Mi
gration of the Goda," by William Shields
Liscomb, are among the articles which go to
make up a very readable number of the At
lantic, to which may be added a delightful
little poem entitled "Ave," by Oliver Wen
dell Holmes.
Lippincott's magazine for October con
tains "Along the Pictured Rocks," by "D. D.
Banta, illustrated; "A Twilight Reminis
cence, by Philip Bourke Mars ton; "Personal
Reminiscences of Charles Reade," concluding
paper, by John Coleman; "Headstrong," a
story, by Elizabeth G. Martin; "A School
Without Text Rooks," by S. H. M. Byers;
"In an Orchard," by F. N. Zabriskie; "In
dustries of Modern Greece," by Eunice W.
Felton; "A Lesson in Hochdeutsch," a story,
by Caroline R. Corson; "Wit and Diplomacy
in Dictionaries," by C. W. Ernst. Also a
continuation of the charming serial story,
"A Week in KiDarney," by. ; the"' author of
"Molly Bawn's Phyllis," etc., several chap
ters of Mary Agnes Tincker's serial, "Auro
ra," and other interesting and readable matter.
MERINO
UNDBRWEAB
LADIES, GENTS,
MISSES AND BOYS,
OF ALL SIZES AND QUALITIES
ALL AT
VERY LOW PRICES.
WILCOX & CO.,
767 jANT 771
CHAPEL STREET.
TO THE PUBLIC I
HAVING had a very lare sale of HATS the
last season, we have taken extra pains this
fall to secuie 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 cent on each hat.
We offer these hats to our patrons and the gen
eral public at prices that defy competition, and in
vite inspection and comparison.
KILBOURN & CO.,
816 Chapel Street.
INVALID LADIES !
THIS IS FOR YOU.
THERE are thousands of females in America who
suffer untold miseries from chronic diseases
common to their sex. This is due largely to the pe
culiar habits of life and fashion and the improper
training of girlhood. Then to the physical changes
that mark the three eras of womanhood (the maid
en, the wife and the mother), have much to do with
her sufferings, most of which is endured in silence,
unknown by even the family physician and most in
timate friends. To all such whose hollow cheeks,
pale faces, sunken eyes and feeble foot-steps indi
cate nervous and general debility bordering on con
sumption, we would earnestly recommend that
grand sv stem -renovating tonic, 1IURDOCK BLOOD
BITTERS. It makes pure, healthy blood, and regu
lates all the organs to a proper action, cures con
stipation, liver ani kidney complains,' female weak
ness, nervous and general debility, and all the dis
tressing miseries from which two-thirds of the wo
men of America are suffering. All invalid ladiea
should send for our Special Circular, addressed to
Ladies Only, which treats on a subject of vital im
portance. ADDRESS
FOSTER, MILBURN & CO.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
WHEN
joo are orsrworked in body or mind and feel "m
Sown " or "Ured ant," then Is the time to use Vegetine.
It is jast the thing to restore youratreugth.
HAS YOUR BLOOD
become Impure snd the circulation bad? Are yon pre
disposed to or have you inherited acrofulona humors?
CseVegettno . faithrnlfy and a enrols certain. There la
not a remedy made that bu BeHormed so many wonder
rol cores oi acroluta.
ARE YOU DYSPEPTIC
and In need f Knaetblnff to aid the organs of digestion?
VeseUn taken in ramil doaea is the Terr best remedy.
DO YOU WANT
a UedlcrSS for any dtaeasa cansed by an bnpnre condi
tion of the blood, as Salt Hhanm, Bheumatlsm, Scrofula
Liver OompUlnt, Ksrrousness and Debilityr Alwaysget
one that ia KN OWN to possess merit like Vegetine and
a are sore to be satisfied.
WE MAKE STRONG CLAIMS
for Veiretine but yet arc able to back them with the
BtrongeBt kind of testimony from the paUento themselves.
WorsedbOmihent physicians
INFANTS, INVALIDS,
AND THE AGED.
Royal Dietamia
MEDICINAL NUTRITIVE FOOD
It baa bean received with decided favor by prominent
iembers of the medical profession of the United States.
.1 contains all the elements necessary to supply the waste
and sustain the strength of tbe human body. It is
not only strangtlioBlnc and nutritious bnt also perfectly
.datable. . a t -.-
THE BABIES ALL LIKE IT.
Royal Dietamia 1 pure In Its Ingredients, nourishing
to fevers, promotes deep and sustains the strength, of
the patient. It is wonderful for children aaa substitute
for mothers' mil.
, vob. DvBPBpaia.
ftnuybeused aaa atrial and It woiddtie difficult to eon
Cairo of anything more delicious aj a lerfeTt Cim
for this distressing malady. Ask for Kaval Metamla
and ta)ce4ao other. r Consult your physician regarding
Its mart ta.
TOB. 8AXJI ST AIX HBTTOOIST8.
IB. V. .
Wolt9aU Agent.
XBW HAT XX. CORK
Go to S. S. Adams for Bar
: gains in Groceries.
My 28c Coffee is of excellent quality and guaran
teed strictly pure Old Government Java. The
game article that you pay 85e for elsewhere.
. I still assert that I am selling the best Tea for 50c
lb to be found in the city.
Butter ar-d-E-rsrs a specialty.
' Mason's Improved Fruit Jars $1.15 per dozen
I lbs best Carolina Rice 25c.
8 quarts White Beans 25c.
I sell strictly foe-cash
CayTelephoBe.3 , -; ,
:. ;s: S. ADAMS,
w74iUCirxr&.x3LL Street.
VfcETlfJE
!
-.. J

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