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THE AR6EST DAILY NEWSPAPER IX THE CITY.
OFFICE, 400 STATE STREET. THE ABBINGTON PVBUSHINO CO. NEW HAYEN, CONN. SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER, 27, 1884. NO. 250. VOL. LH. We have just opened an importation of the famous 'Old Bkcli" Tow e5, manufactured in Ran- dalstown, Ireland. These goods are made of pure linen, and are bleached in the old way by exposure to the sun on thegrasSyivithoutany 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 7nagnificent line of them. Remember to see them when you visit our store. IVe are the on ly firm in New Haven importing these goods. J. N. ADAM & CO SAVE YOUR HOHEY. No Need of New Clothing This Fall. Send your Coats, Pants and Tests Cloaks, Shawls and Jerseys, Dresses, Sacqucs and Robes, Ribbons, Trimmings and Gloves, Feathers, Luces, Crapes, etc., and bave tltem Cleaned or Redyed In most cases tbey will look Nearly as well as new. Lace Curtains & Window Sbades Done up equal to new. Carpets Cleaned by Steam Scouring LAUNDRYING Of Every Description. All of my work guaranteed. OFFICES: 645 and 878 Chapel Street, THOMAS PORSYTH, 'the best FIVE CENT O I G A R IN THIS COUNTKY MADE FROM FINE SAT ANA TOBACCO. Every Cigar Warranted. Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes. HUGH J. REYNOLDS, Nos. 152 & 154 Crown St. New Haven, Conn. A few doors from Church Street. ee- IMMTORS! JOHN E. EARLE, No. 35 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn. Gives his pergonal attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTKIES TMWnf nvm than fourteen Tears, and fre- ? ue.it visit to the Patent Office has given him a amiliarity with every department of, and mode of proceeding at, the Patent Office, which, together with the fact that he now visits Washington semir monthly to give his personal attention to the inter cuts of his client, warranto him in the assertion that -nii. !.:. ...... t f ahM to lfTT Hit aanw facilities to Inventors m seouring tiieir inventions by Letter Patent am rcul-y to wn woe plic4o have been rejected-- eramination of wich be will make tree el charge. -',' ' : Prei - examination, prior to application for patent made at Patent Office, at a rjU charge. His facilities for procuring Patent in Foreign Ouuii-ries are unetmaled; ' Hefers to more than one thousand clients for whom he has prooured Letters fateut, Jyl-d-tw C. A. DOUGLASS, TEACHER OF PIANO, 295 Columbus Avenue. B29 lmo MUSIC. F. A. FOWLER, TEACHER OF PIANO, ORGAN and HARMONY. AUSTIN BUILDING, 337 CHAPEL STREET, Rooms 8 and 9, . . A correct tonch a specialty. seg- lot Latin fl Yl.l l.nrlisl RritllCheS. " TIBS MARY 6. JOHNSTON will take a limited JVJ. number of private pupils in Latin and Kngnsn Drancnes at ner residence, .., sel. 14t NO. 57 WHITNEY AVENUE. Miss Nott's English and Krencli Fsmilr and Day School lor Vonnj Ladies. 33 Wall street. New Haven, Conn. The 12th year he- gins Tuesday, Hep.. . ijircuiars hcul up--, -v pucacion, sel 4w Tbe School ofModern Languages TTTTLt reopen Wednesday.October l.m. wease 236 Crown, corner College Street, au!2 Stawtonovl New Haven, Conn MlBa m. A 1Willn' .TJ.WH. .----- Soliool ot Music Reopens Sept. 15, Vocal and Instrumental MnsIcXarJKlit. . . i . . : : .. rmnaa nfflon hours from 2 to 7 1. m. 7T8 Cltapel Street, Room.. sel 3m Miss Annab J. Cbanin "VIT-LL commence Vocal and Instrumental In- , , Buwuuu, -i i lion. ......... ...&, - ...-j --- Lesson hours, Monday and Thursday each week, from 2 until 61 o'clock. For terms, &c, inquire at r n-: .... . XTa TTrr "'Vi a t.1 fitraAt. Ol V V -traction, 27 Insurance Building, on sept, 11 ML . OIOIU 1 L Uiuaiv owi ,, . . - -- -1 - at my residence. No. 30 Cottage sireet. ae2 lm' MISS ORTON AND MISS NICHOLS, t . . 1. "M i I.'.l.i-fiT-rlu will re-open their English and French Day School for Young Ladies and 1 Little, Girls , r wTrnTJiTRr, a v. sept. 24. Circulars can be obtained on application at ia era -c T rnn HW INSTRUCTION IN LATIN BY MISSADELEH. BALDWIN. PUPILS received singly or in classes. Composi tion a specialty, Apply between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p. m. at ,,, se23eodlm 139 ELM STREET. Yn-"-n- ca I III til n i nil . rriWO or thee misses will be received into the home JL ot aiauy leaener oear new navcu, aiiu hxcivd korough personal instruction. Address 'L.1 BID Ol t3UUT . I Ol-UJ. O J. fcj J-mJ-s-'-a-.j.m. PIANOFORTE HARMONY AND COMPOSITION MRS. BRAND Has recommenced her lessons for the season, and has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms moderate. 121 YORK STREET, 2 3mo Two doors from Crown Miss Fannie C. Howe. CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method) and PIANO INSTRUCTION. Cbarles T. Howe, FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION, 103 CROWN STREET. NEAR TEMPLE STREET. sel8tf No. S47 Chapel street. Thorough commercial train ing for young men and ladies. Evening sessions. Apply for circular giving full information. s!3 CONSERVATORY OF; MUSIC. MUSIC. Vocal and Instrumental and Tuning. ART. Drawing, Painting, Modeling and Portraiture. ORATORY Literature and IXmsnasres. HOM K. Elegant accommodations for 600 lady Btuents WAIXm TERM begins Sept. 11th. BeantlfullT 111 d Calendar free. Address E. TOPR-KE. Director, i rS-9rK--I- SUBABE, BOSTOai, MASS CAR GILL'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 847 Chapel Street. Entries may be made for the Summer months at reduced rates. Special facilities for ladies. Arjplv for circular. jo20 LEARN SOMETHING USEFUL! Don't Waste Your Evenings! Less than a year ago a young man who was em ployed in an office during the day attended our Evenlne 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 snop, toon 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 F. H. COGSWELL SI l Chapel Street. YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE. 1 BANKING DEPARTMENT. NIGHT SCHOOL. Terms 10 for Three Itlontbs. Apply at No. 37 Insurance Rnllding, sel 5 It. C. LOYKBIDBE. BROADWAY CASH STORE. Read Oar Reduced Prices. Round Steak 16c lb, Tenderloin Steak 80c lb, Porterhouse Steak 20c lb. Best Rib Roast Beef 16c lb, Chuck Roast Beef 12c lb. Corned Beef 8 to 10c lb, Beef Tongue 16c lb, Beefs Liver 8c lb. Beef Suet 6c lb, Hindquarter Lamb 16c lb, Forequarter Lamb 12c lb, Lamb Leg 18c lb, Lamb Loin 16e lb. Lamb Breast 8c lb. Pork and Pork Steak 11c lb, Pork Sausages 11c lb, Whole Ham 15c lb, Whole Should ers 11c lb. 144 lbs of Granulated Sugar for SI. The very Best New Process Flour $6.75 Ta barrel or 90c a bag. Please tell your friends and neighbors of our great reduction. We will sell lower than anyone in the city. PAU1L, JENTE & BROS., 101 AND 107 BROADWAY DECORATIVE PAPER HANGINGS , PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, ETC. PLA.TT fc THOMPSON, 64 and 66 Orange St. and 5 Center St. jygs Salmon. STRIPED BASS. Large Mackerel, Eels, SeaB lass, Halibut, Hard and Soft Crabs, Butter Fish, Scollops, &c., dec. at A. FOOTE & COS, 85Q & ?.TE- ST. 812 - R. G. RUSSELL, ARCHITECT, No. 852 Chapel Street. New Haven, Conn Claret and Sauterne Wines. TTTF. have received this day 100 cases of Esche V T nauer & Co. s Wines, our own direct importa- tien rrom Bordeaux, -laving handled these Wines for the past twenty-two years we can confidently recommend them for purity and general excellence to ail or our customers qesiring reliable and "straignt" wines. . w. js. hall & son, jy-l 770 Chapel Street. Mrs. E. Jones Young, DENTIST, 330 Cbapel,eor.State,Street B'd'g tver .BrooKS x jo s iil ana r ur store. : All work warranted. Office hours from S a. m. to B p. m. tiBJCjellatxjexms. IJIOOLI SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY ANO- STORAGE WAREHOUSE. 39 To 38 EAST 43d STREET (Opposite Grand Central Depot.) New Tork. A BUILDING FIREPROOF THROUGHOUT Now ready for the transaction of business. Boxes rented at from $10 to $300 per year. Silver, Trunks and packages stored under guarantee. Private entrance. Reception and Toilet Rooms for ljaaies. Vault, Coupon, Reception and Toilet Rooms on the ground floor and directly accessible to the Street, xvooum or sptH in iu? FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE for Furniture, Works of Art and Merchandise rented by the month or year. Trunk stoarge a INSPECTION INVITED. THOS. L-JAMES, A. VAN SANTVOORD, Vice President. J. R. VAN WORMER, Superintendent. President. J. H- B. EDGAR, Secretary. THE EDDY REFRIGERATOR FOR FAMILY USE. The clace to find the Best Refrigerator is to know where the Eddy is sold. That is iust perfect n every respect. Sold by SILAS GA-LPI1V, eqs 36 State Street. VAULTS AND CESSPOOLS. Be snre vour Vaults and Cess pools are in good condition be fore bot weatber sets bere. Send your address to A. N. FARNHAM, P. O. BOX 275 CITY, OR MAT BE LEFT AT R B. BRADDEY & CO.'S, 408 State street, ROBT VEITCH &. SON'S. 974 Chapel street. mu The Great Instruction Book RICHARDSON'S NEW METHOD FOR THE PIANO FORTE. THIS wonderful book continues to sell immense lv ntiH ATnonflr othera of fine nualitv mav fairly be termed the LEADER, having had more years of continued large sales, navmg Deen repeateaiy cor rected until it may be said to be literally without fault, having been enlarged and improved where possible, having been for years and years the favor ite of eminent teachers who have used it, and hav ing been most profitable to the publishers and to the widow of the compiler, the copyright alone amounting to more thaa $90,000. PRICE OF Richardson's New Method For tbe Pianoforte $3.00. Mailed, post free, for above price. OLIVER DrrSON & CO., Boston. s34wasaw CHEAMEET BUTTERED Martha Washington Brand. Fifty Cases Just Received. The trade supplied at ractory prices uy J. D. DEWELL & CO., Wholesale Grocers, 883 TO 839 STATE STREET. jyl4 FRAMED PICTURES At very low prices. Picture Frames, all styles on nana ana mnue w uruer NORTHROP'S, 697 CHAPEL STREET. 4 Just below the Bridge. REMOVAL. We bave removed to our new Building NTos. 821-823 Grand Street, Which is very spacious, well lighted, and four en tire floors on which to display our new styles ot 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 bave here tofore been the feature of of this establishment. P. J. KELLLY & CO., KT . OS3X and S23 GRAND STREET. iyj . ' ANDREW GOODMAN, NOS. 160, 162 CROWN ST. Fine Assortment of Fancy and Staple i ro eerie s. FLOUR ! FLOUR ! At reduced prices. Old Government Java Coffee 25c per lb. Fine Butter 25c per lb, 41-2 lbs $1. Splendid Cream Cheese 15o per lb. 3 boxes sardines 25c. 3-lb cans broiled Mackerel 45c. 3-lb cans Brook Trout 45c. Large assortment of Canned Meats. Great variety of fruits received every day. FINE WINES, CLARETS, SHERRIES AND BRAN DIES. Call and see us. Goods delivered to any part of the city. ANDREW GOODMAN, Nos. 160 and 162 Crown Street GOODMAN'S BUILDING, FOUR DOORS FROM CHURCH STREET, NEAR GRAND OP ERA HOUSE. aul2 Union Copy. TROY STEAI LAUNDRY. AN INTRODUCTION. SJ"E have been established in this city nearly a year, but have never before had a direct in uction to the readers of the Courier. We came to New Haven with the intention of establishing a FIRST-CLASS LAUNDRY, and from the liberal patronage we have had we are confident we have fully succeeded In our endeavor. We wish to add that our equipment is unexcelled; our resources are unlimited, and our knowledge of the business, w will let those who know us judge ;but the rapid growth our business has had is due to nothing but the quality of our work and the gentlemanly manner in which we use all. Goods called for and delivered without extra charge. reiepnone connection. A. J. CRAWFORD & CO., 80 CENTER STREET. PRAIRIE CHICKENS JUST AnfilVED. The first consignment of the season, direct from the West. FRISBIE & HART, 350 and 352 State St. t o -y ant. J.CLARK MRS. J. TTaS RETURNED to this city and can be con- j 1 suited at her residence at 228 Crown Street. . r .'.I 1 1. T)n TT1. JHI UT. t - . 3x- vi . ..., i .... LJ1, Marriage or other events of life. She has con vinced thousands by her wonderful powers. Hours iroxn V to iv m. ill , wm s w. u -vuja. Sl7 GEORGE W. BUTTON, ARCHITECT. Fruit, Foreign and Domestic, vnlj-9iu- bu --milt. m8tf 1,075 Chapel Street JIllilE1.!. LEADERS IN Ej-Sl - mat Msnyrffli MM-i-W SS iieiaBistaar LSSSIB CHURCH STREET. Money refunded wher D UR A N T Has made a great reduc tion in Elgin andWaltbam Watches. Call and get Ills prices be fore making p u r c h a ses elsewhere. -r 5 J. H. G.Durant, DRACTICAL WATCHMAKER Church St. All Kinds or repairing gone at snore nonce. sea B, k J. M. Blair, 57, 59 & 61 0B,AME4ST., FURNITURE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, tinTO the finest Painted Bedroom Suits in the city. New Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. The best Spring Bed for the money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Seat Chairs in great variety, as low as can be bought. UNDERTAKING promptiy atienaeu tu, uigui ui uav , v m -. Bodies preserved without ice in the best manner Also Sole Agents for Washburn's Deodoring and Disinfecting Fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for parties or funeral. i 3y8 .i i ji . ,1..- nnw H. CIdney - Dentist 787Cbapelst. north side, op.Armiitro'e C nrpet Kooms. Fine Work at Moderate Prices. A Larp stock of Artificial Teetli. Xeetli Extracted, 25 Cents. AVIth Ga or t'.I Mt" r uj jen s? Particular attention rjaid to the nrenaration of Natural Teetli. Offiee hours from 8 a. m. to 9 p.m. Sel 9 Al-U VUIt WAKlUUi L-U. JIXE A. RIDA, Artist and Sign Painter, 7S7 CHAPEL STREET. r., ortmlt some handsome, new and original designs, gotten up expressly for Net Banners. Call and see them. First-class work only done at this establishment. Procession Banners and Transpar encies. in2 6m Large Invoice OF GOSSAMER-CLOAKS TO BE SOLD For the Next Thirty Days, EACH AT 95 CENTS. GOODYEAR RUBBER STORE. 7 3 Church Street, CORNER CENTER, Opposite the Postofflce. F. C. TUTTLE, Proprietor. jyio ; Whatsoever a .dan Soweth that also shall he Reap. . Selfishness, Dishonest- and Low Grade of -Groceries and Meats Cannot be found at J. A. WRIGHT'S, 748 State Street, Merwin's Bloch. DO YOU ECIIOW THAT LORILLARD'S CLIMAX PLUG TOBACCO, With Red Tin Tag, is the best ? Is the purest; is never adulterated with glucose, barytes, molasses, or any deleterious ingredients, as is the ease with many otner too-j-- gjorlllard'a Rose Ieaf Pine Cut To bacco is also made of the finest stock, and for aromatic chewing quality is secona to none. LorlUard's NTy Clippings take first rank as a solid durable smoking tobacco wherever introduced. Iorlllard'a Famona Snnfia have been used for over 124 years, and are sold to a larger extent man any otners. BRIDQAV'raRSClOOLjGASAND FUNDING SUJNL Ur iiii-v-'v xvj, j-iiii-ivtj .-ti- tr a vo A O VrT OAT P Ai U -L1 k.---J x v-i. tjn i . DEFAULTED, COUNTY, CITY, TOWNSHIP AND . . a DMa "D-v. . -rVfc - -tv-ir. Ci-ilrl s CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. SAMUEL A. GATLOBD, STOCK AND BOND BROKER, t. -OM -W ... . y p Energetic, reliable men to WAN I t. U sell Fruit Trees, Grape Vines ni -n , ttalow and ..... paid. Full instructions given, BO inexperienced men can soon learn me o-. v.-. . . CLARE, Brighton, N. Y., one mile east of Roches ter, IN . I . , - T- ,.i.-nmr(.T.nf 1 . -in r P Row All Jfr. r u v . rv. i loi.Y' yj .j- " - - - J. Co., 10 Spruce St. N. Y., can learn the exact cost of any proposed line of advertising m Amerl- Ti- . . lLnaaa ..IlIrlTltl lt. If- ! i w f,ji jri n. ksst - f- r Ksel8eodawlm sr. -.. rv !.'i''w-r'J' 'f r --;v.-'- . HI -It AJAU JA Goods prore uuB&tisfactorj. A We are now showing the finest line of Snitiiiffs, Cork screws, Overcoatings and Trowserings ever shown in New Haven. Perfect fit and first-class work guaran teed. Pants made to order at 6 honrs' notice. L. H. FREEDMAN & SON, 92 CHURCH STREET. TP C'UAES WtLKN action. It fa a saft. t.t. cyifcLHt !- CriTCS A-L. as it eta DIBBCTIiY and AT OXTOE on the K1DM-T8, X Villi and BOW -axe pee3ra re and hnn dreds have been oared it whet and ELS, restoring thez&to a Leal thy friends had Lven them up die. JT IS BOTH A "SAFE CURE and a " SPECIFIC." It CTOES all Diseases of the Kidneys, Xver, Bladder and Urinary Organs; Dropsy, C-raval, Diabetes, Bright' Disease, Nervous Diseases, Exces ses, female Weakaesses, Jaundice, Billonaness, Head aehe, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Constipation, Piles, JPains ta the Back, Iolns, or Side, Retention or Non-Retentioa of" Urine. i.5 it nnuseisTS. US-TAKE NO OTHER.- Send for nin-trated Pamphlet of Solid Tes t no Is of Absolute Cures. HUNT'S REMEDY CO., 6 Providence, R.I. DO'T SUFFER LONGER WITH RHEUMATISM OR NEURALGIA Mr. M. C. Warn, Assistant Cashier Mer chants' National Bank, Toledo, O., says : "My little girl was cured of Rhenmstism after havizie- sufTered abont three months, by the use of Athlophobos. I recommend it. to all suffering' with this disease.1 JUgf-No medicine has ever been discovered that so quickly and Surely cures these diseases as W. K. Smith, Kankakee, 111., says : My wife has suffered with acute Rheumatism l neuralgia lor nrteen yea rs, airlofhobos thft first TnariirfTjA thnt Aver -vn tiv thiae but temporary relief. She has only taken two bottles, and feU it is a God send." I. T. Smith, 164 Washington Street, Chicago, says: Have suffered with Rheumatism for five years. After using ax bottles of Athixjpho bos. am entirely free from all pain.1 If you cannot get Athlophobos of your drag grist, we will send it express paid, on receipt of regular price one dollar per bottle. We prefer that you buy R from your druggist, but if he hasn't it, do not be persuaded to try something else, bat order at once from us, as directed. ATHLOPHOROS GO. 112 WALL ST. NEW YORK A Dangerous Case. Rochester, June 1. 1888. "Ten years ago I was attacked with the most Intense and deathly pains in my back and Kidneys. "Extending to the end of my toes and to my brain! "Which made me delirons! "From agony. "It took three men to hold me on my bed at times! "The doctors tried In vain to relieve me, but to no purpose. Morphine and other opiates! "Had no effect! 'After two months I was given up to- die! "When my wife ; heard a neighbor tell what Hop Bitters had done for her. she at once got and gave me some. The first dose eased- my brain and seemed to go hnnting through my system for the pain. " - The second dose eased me so much that I slept two hours, something I had not done for two months. Before I had used Ave bottles I was well and at work as hard as any man could for over three weeks; but I worked too hard for my strength, and taking a hard cold, I was taken with the most acute and painful rheumatism all through my sys tem that ever was known. . . I called the doctors again, and after several weeks they left me a cripple on crutches for life, as they said. I met a friend and told him my case, and he aid Hop Bitters had cured him and would cure me. C poohed at him, but he was so earnest I was in duced to try them again. In less than four weeks I threw away my crutches and went to work lightly, and kept on using the bitters for five weeks, until I became as well as any mam living, and bave been so far, s years since. It has also cured my wife, who had been sick for years, and has kept her and my chil dren well and healthy, wih, from one to three bottles per year. There is no need to be sick at all if these bitters are used- J. J. Berk, ex-Supervisor. "That poor invalid wife. ; "Sister! ' ' "Mother! J . "Or danghter! "Cait be made the picture of health; "With a few bottles of Hop Bitters! ! "Will you let them suffer!",; . , .. None genuine without a bunch of green Hops on the white label. Shun all the vile, poisonous stuff wua nop or "Hops1" in their name, seveoadew r .i w Sftje Scroriml stuff Gonvigv. The Oldest Daily Paper Published in Connecticut. ' THE CAl-RiyGTOIT tVBtJBBma CO. - .SIRCLE COnisTWO C-HfTS. -rvD BT CABBIBBa IK TB ClTY, 18 cents a Week, 43 ckstb a Monhh, $5.09 a Ykab. The Sami Bt Mabl. Rate or Advertising;. ' SITUATIONS WANTED, one insertion tOc; sach subsequent insertion S5c. WANTS, RENTS, and other small advartis men ts occupying not more than six lines, one insertion 75c; each subsequent insertion -5c. One square (one inch) one insertion, $1.90: each subsequent insertion, 40 cents; ane week, $8.20; one month, $10.00. - Yearly advertisements at the following rates: One square, one year, $40; two squares, one year, $70; three squares one year, $100. Obituary notices, in prose or verse, IB cents per line. Notices of Births, Marriages and Deatas, 50 cents each. Local Notleeg 0e per line. Advertisements on second page on erica and a half. Yearly advertisers are limited to thair own inune diate business, and thoir oontraata . o. Im., Wants, To Let, For Salereta Special rates furnished on application for contracts covering a considerable length of time, or a large Ep . THE WEEKLY JOURNAL IS PUBUSH-D Evert Thursday Morsin. Single Copies 5 cent - - - $s.80 a year Strictly in advance, - - -. . -. . isq year au tetters ana inquiries in regard to subaerip&ons or matters of business should be addressed THE JOlHf(AL4NDCOl'HIEH, New Haven, Conn. Notice. We cannot accept anonymous or return rejected communications. In all eases the name of the writer will be required, not for publication, but as a guarantee of good faith. Saturday, September 2r, 1884, BEPCBUCAM XOM1X AXIOMS. FOR PRESIDENT, JAMES G. BLAINE, ot Maine. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, JOHN A. LOGAN, of Illinois. State Electoral Ticket. EI.KCT(IRH-AT-LARO, Theodore D. Woolsit, of New Haven. Charles A. Wtt.t.tavb, of New Lomdon. DISTRICT ELECTORS. 1st District I. Luther Spencer, of SnJBsld. Zd District Joseph E. Siljjman, of Chester. 8d District Jakes S. Atwood. of Flainfield. 4thDistrict Frederick Miles, of Salisbury. For State O Ulcers. FOR QOV2RNOB, HENRY B. HARBISON, of New Haven. FOB LIEUTENANT 30VKHOR, LOEEIN A. COOKE, of Barkhamsted. FOB BKCBETABY OF STATE, CHAELES A. EUSSELL, of Killingly. FOB TRILASURZR, V. B. CHAMBEELAIN, of New Britain. FOB COMPTROLLER, 1. LUZERNE I. MUNSON, af Waterbury. SOME GOOD ADVICE. The prohibitionists are very active this year, but their zeal is not, in our opinion, according to knowledge. Rev. Dr. Hatfield of Chicago, who is a most earnest advocate of prohibition, sees the situation as it is. He does not believe that the prohibitionists can afford to play into the hands of their worst enemies, the Democrats, by supporting St. John. The reasons he gives for his posi tion deserve the attention of all who are really interested in temperance work. These reasons are: This third party movement does not seem likely to promote the cause of temperance or prohibition. It threatens to do harm not only in one but in many ways. These among others: By causing divisions and heart alienations among the friends of tem perance, rendering their cordial co-operation in the future difficult. By elevating to office a class of men who are the armed and implac able enemies of the temperance reform. The election of these men will prepare the way for, and no doubt secure, snch legislation as will be acceptable to the whisky party. If this view is correct, it must be years before the cause of temperance recovers from the consequences of this blunder on the part of its friends. The case could hardly have been better stated than it is by Dr. Hatfield. The pro hibition movement this year is not a wise one. HOW TO DESTROY ENGLAND. One of the literary features of the day is a pamphlet which has been recently published in Paris, and which has caused a stir in all the European capitals. The pamphlet is written somewhat in the style of the "Battle of Dorking," which made such an excitement in England a few years ago. It sets forth that it has been agreed upon bstween the governments of Bussia, Austria, Germany and France that it is necessary to cut down the strength of England; that that country has seized upon the fairest portion of the earth for its colonies, and thus shut out other European powers from a development of their colonial policies; that through these colonies England has control of the ocean commerce, and that nothing could more thoroughly take from her htr present trade possessions, and divide them equally among the nations of the world, than the humilia tion involved in a loss of power and position. To this end it is proposed that Eussia shall be authorized to seize npon and possess her self of India and the territory on the Bos phorus; that Austria shall extend her do main to Salonica; that Germany shall seize Holland and so much of Belgium as is inhabited by a Flemish speaking people, while France shall have for her por tion the French part of Belgium and receive back again all of the provinces of Lorraine with the exception of Metz. Egypt will then be made an international possession, ruled over by the collective powers, and the Suez canal be regnlated in the same manner. In this way it is supposed that England would suffer a fall from which she could not re cover; that her semi-independent colonies would one by one leave her, and that a large part of the trade she now possesses would pass into the hands of rival nations. This is a good scheme if it could only be made to work. But England might have Something to say in regard to the matter. EDITORIAL NOTES. What is so rare as a day in September! like yesterday for instance. The prohibitionists of Mla-ouri are direct ing all their efforts to the single object of se curing the submission to the vote of the peo ple by the next legislature of an amendment to the oonstitution-of the State prohibiting the manufacture and : sale of intoxicating liquors. Their plan is a peculiar one. They have nominated a State ticket, but refuse to nominate candidates" for the legislature, pre ferring to throw their votes quietly for such candidates of either party as will secretly pledge themselves to vote for submission. The Troy (New York) . Times thus ac curately sets forth Cleveland's weakness: Cleveland is weaker than his party, and all the world knows that is weak enough. A strong and able man iu his position would enunciate principles and create possibilities that might lift Mm into the presidential chair, but Mr. . Cleveland, being without ideas upon or experience in national affairs, is unable to do the one or the other, and is content to drift along to certain defeat. The curious thing about this is, that the pretense is based on the fact that he signed reform bills passed by a Ropublican legislature. Not one of these bills was - suggested or in any manner initiated by him, while it is true he stood in the way of the adoption of other re form measures which would have improved tne government of the city of New York, and saved the taxpayers from robbery by Democratic office-holders. A law passed in 1875 made a radical change in the management of French prisons, and now all prisoners are required to be kept isolated from one another by day as well as by night. Criminals whose terms of sentence do not exceed one year are lodged in prisons belonging to the department within which they were convicted. The point most insist ed on is a sufficient number of cells to keep those who might be innocent of the charge against them from coming in contact with the habitual criminals. The matter hung fire a long time, but in 1880 the co-operation of the government was finally secured, and the proposed reforms are now in process of execution. A calculation has been made as to the amount spent upon intoxicating drinks in Prussia, and the followjng result has been arrived at: In the'year 188ST the Prussian treasury collected nearly" 55,000,000 marks (about $14,000,000) from the tax on eau-de-vie, of which about 16,000,000 marks were refunded in the shape of drawbacks for ex port. Taking the tax at 15 pfennigs (about 4 eents) per litre, the consumption of eau-de-vie must be about 261,000,000 litres, or9J litres (nearly two gallons) for every inhab itant. The quantity of wine consumed in Prussia during 1883 was 2,751,442 gallons, which, at the average price of 1 mark 20 pf. per litre, represents an expenditure of 73, 080,000 marts (about $18,200,000). The quantity of beer consumed was 103,000,000 gallons, which at about 25 cents a gallon gives a total of about $25,750,000 as the whole expenditure upon beer, wine, and spirits, being not far short of one-tenth of the whole annual revenue of the kingdom. Preparations are being made in Manches ter, England, to celebrate the twenty-first anniversary of the Wholesale Co operative society. This concern was made a part of the retail co-operative system because private tradesmen united and informed wholesale dealers that they would cease to buy of them if they sold goods at the same rates to co operators. Thus forced to defend them selves, the promoters of the system devised the plan of doing their own wholesale busi ness, and a central store was founded at Man chester, with capital supplied by a large number of the retail organizations. - Friends of the movement point out that in twenty one years the members of the societies have increased sevenfold, their capital seventeen- fold and their profits twelvefold, and that with this ratio of increase the first years of the coming century will see the whole of the working classes of England interested in as sociations which will have the staple trades under their control. The Wholesale Co-operative society has purchased depots in this country and on the continent of Europe. It owns buildings and steamers and carries on a banking department. A correspondent of the Montreal Gazette who has recently visited the Panama Canal diggings dees not make a very encouraging report. Little substantial progress has been made in the past six months, he says, not withstanding the fact that sixteen thousand men were said to be at work. During the wet season in August not more than 7,000 persons were really employed; the hospital contained 440 patients when the sickly per iod of the year came on, and nearly 160 were confined to their homes. The laborers are now nearly all Jamaicans; spirit and energy are lacking, while confusion and bad man agement are apparent on all sides; and the idea of De Lesseps opening the canal in 1888 is ridiculed as preposterous. According to Panama estimates, the Star and Herald of that city giving some of the figures, hardly one-thirtieth of the work has been finished, while $80,000,000, or one-third of the capital, has been absorbed. Time and money,- it is claimed, are being frittered away in planting trees and shrubbery and improving the land scape at different points, while heavy tropi cal rains have seriously interfered with con structions. "A day of reckoning is coming,'' says the correspondent, "when the Paris di rectors will have to face the unfortunate shareholders. The awakening that awaits the latter will be painful and lasting." RECENT FCBLICATIONS. The October Century, which closes the twenty-eighth volume of this magazine, con tains the announcement of some of the fea tures of the coming magazine year, chief among whieh is a profusely illustrated series on "Battles and Leaders of the Civil War," most of which will be written by generals, either upon the federal or confederate side, actually in command during the various en gagements. Prefatory to these articles is the opening paper in this number on "Lights and Shadows of Army Life," by George F. Williams, the well known war correspond ent. Henry Bacon, of the art colony In Paris, writes interestingly of Rosa Bonheur. Brander Matthews writes with the know ledge of a friend a literary criticism of Aus tin Dobson, whose portrait, after a mono chrome by Frederick Watts, is the frontis piece of the number. The other illustrated papers are Dr. Eggleston's article on "Social Conditions in the Colonies," which is pro fusely illustrated by pictures of ante-revolutionary houses now standing; Prof. Lang ley's second paper in his nntechnical series on "The New Astronomy," describes in a popular way "The Surroundings of the Sun," the text being supplemented with 19 drawings and diagrams; W. J. Stillman con cludes the account of his journey "On the Track of Ulysses," for which Harry Fenn has made the charming illustrations. The fiction of the number embraces a storyj "Braxton's New Art," by William Henry Bishop, and "The Price I Paid for a set of Buskin," by Grace Denio Litchfield. In ad dition are the closing parts of Cable's "Dr. Sevier" and of Boyeson's novelette, "A Problematic Character." SUCCESS AND FAILURE. A great financier is a thief who succeeds. A thief is a great financier who fails. Texas Siftings. This is the season when the village dame who wants to show her new carpets gets up a surprise party to come and surprise her. Boston Post. . Fortune is like a collar button; when it flies from you, you have to get on your hands and knees and work hard to get it back. Puck. "Pa, I want to go whaling." "All right, my son." And in a few minutes he was busy in the wood shed with lots of blubber. Rochester Post Express. A cow in New Eochelle chewed up and swallowed a toy boat. One is a cow in New Bochelle, and the other is a new row shell in a cow. N. Y. Journal. Cold cream is said to be excellent for sun burn. For the benefit of the young ladies we will say that this does not refer to ice cream. Burlington Free Press. - "I take up my pen to inform yon that I shall be absent on a brief vacation," remarked the pig, as he arched his back and carried the sty with him. Burlington Free Press. An American railway restaurant keeper has had so many dishes broken that he now uses only cast-iron plates. How his custom ers distinguish between the sandwich and the plate ie not explained. Philadelphia Call. Mr. Bergh (in restaurant) "Are you sure this crab is fresh, waiter?" Waiter "Oh, yes, sir. He kicked like a Btraddle bug when he was put over the coals." - Mr. Bergh "Good! Hand me that bottle of Worcester shire sauce." New York Sun. ! Miss Philadelphia ''And so you enjoyed your tour of Europef . Miss Boston "Oh, indescribably.'' V L "Did you see the aqueducts in Rome?" : "Yes j and they swam beautifully." :;,"Swamt What swam!" J"The aqua-ducks, of course. ''Philadel phia Call. "Walt," said the bootblack who sat next to the alley, and who had been keeping 1ST quiet for a long time, "my gal aint stylish nor handsome, and she haint got small feet and a Grecian nose, but she's awful good hearted." "How good!'' asked the one who carried three cigar stubs in his vest pocket. ."Well, the other night, when I'd Deen eating onions and she hadn't, she rubbed limbnrger cheese all over her mouth, so as not to make me feel embarrassed." Detroit Free Press. Emma Abbott "Is everything ready?" Stage Carpenter "Oh, a dreadful thing has happened! Part of the scenery has not arrived." Emma "Which part is it?" Stage Carpenter "The most important of all, the cavern scene in the third act." Emma "Well, don't worry; I will sup ply it." Stage Carpenter "But there is no time. How can you?" Emma "I will stand at the back of the stage and yawn." Philadelphia Call. Biennial Sessions. From the Norwich BuUetin. By all odds the most important matter which the citizens of this State will be called to pass upon at the annual town elections, to be held October" ttth, is the proposed amend ment to the constitution providing for bien nial State elections and sessions of the legis -la tore. The amendment was drafted by the House at the session of 1883, and approved by the requisite two-thirds of both branches last winter. It now comes before the people for final judgment. It reads as follows: ! Section 1. A general election for Gover nor, Lieutenant-Governor, secretary, treasur er, comptroller and member of the General Assembly shall be held on the Tuesday after the first Monday of November, 1886, and bi ennially thereafter, for such officers as are herein and may be hereafter prescribed. Sec. 2. The State officers above named and members of the General Assembly elect ed on the Tuesday after the first Monday of November, 1886, and those elected biennial ly thereafter on the Tuesday alter tne nrst Monday or jNOvemDer, snail noiu iuer re suective offices from the Wednesday follow ing the first Monday of the next succeeding January until the Wednesday after the first Monday of the third succeeding January, ana until their successors are duly qualified. Sec. 3. The compensation of members of the General Assembly shall not exceed three hundred dollars for the term for which they are elected, and one mileage each way for the regular session at the rate of twenty-five cents per mile; they shall also receive one mileage at the same rate for attending any extra session called by the Governor, i Sec. 4. The regular sessions of the Gene ral Assembly shall commence on the Wednesday following the first Monday of the January next succeeding the election of its members. i Sec. 5. The Senators elected on the Tues day after the first Monday of November, 1885, shall hold their officers only until the Wednesday after the first Monday of Janua ry, 1887. There can be no opposition to this amend ment, except such opposition as springs from dissent to the whole idea of biennial sessions. The plan is lucid, fair and practical. It does not legislate any existing officers into a fur ther retention of their offices. It puts the date for the change so well into the future as to preclude any difficulty in merging from one svstem to another. The issue is left on its merits. Would it or would it not be bet ter for the State and its people to have bien nial instead of annual State elections and meetings of the legislature? As to this we confess an inability to see any room for hesitation. We have too much legislation. Is there, from one end of the State to the other, a single man whose expe rience and intelligence fits him to judge, who doesn't believe that? Who hasn't said it over and over again? Nobody dreams that there would be twice as much legislation at each session, held bi ennially, as at each session held yearly. The experience of other States shows that there is little if any more time spent by the legis latures of States meeting but once in two years than used to be spent when they met every twelve-month. The truth is that lit tle, comparatively, of a legislature's time is taken up in legislation. The organization, the "getting ready" for work, the squabbling over minor and wholly unimportant points, take up more time than the real work of law making. And just as much of all this is re quired for annual as for less frequent meet ings. Fully three-fourths of the States of the Union, after trying annual sessions for a reasonable time, have become sick of them, and have adopted the biennial system. And in not one of them have we heard of a word being raised in criticism of the change. It meets the expectations of its most ar dent friends and satisfies even those who were at first opposed to it. Certainly the experience of these other States might be expected to have some weight in the deci sion as to what would be the best thing for our own commonwealth. A Bridgeport lawyer, in discussing the proposition, strongly brings out one of the objections to the ovor-much legislation of the present system. He says: Any law to be of real value should have some degree of permanence and be subjected to such trials as will prove its utility. By present methods too much of careless change is to take place with the general inward pro viso that a year can undo the evil if evil there be. So varied are the interpretations on many vital statutes at present existing that it is almost impossible to get an intelli gent opinion from our best legal talent, and questions are daily coming to our courts for adjudication which should be so simple so easily understood by both parties as to be matters of compromise or arbitration alone. ABORIGINAL CREMATION. How the Indiana of Colorado Cure tne Sick and Barn tbe Dead. From the Chicago Times. The Haulapais as well as the Mohave In dians in southwestern Colorado and Utah cremate the dead. The body is laid in the ground about eighteen inches below the sur face; piles of brush and logs are thrown above and below, to make a hot fire. Dur ing the burning the natives and friends throw their blankets and other valuables into tho flames. The value is regulated by the degree of kinship. The ashes are thrown to the four winds. One will say to another: "I am not going to throw my blanket to your brother, for you did not throw anything for my father" social etiquette we should call that if it were a question of wearing black, I suppose. They burn also immense numbers of ponies, and have a great "wake." The less important people are sometimes buried with no sacrifice of property, but that is not proper respect. Both Spencer and Captain Pierce say it is impossible to break up these wasteful feasts im- tbe vrmncr men who are BIUUUJ uo - j -. mixing in the world already despise them. They have no religion wiievr, opeucei sayB as far as he has been able to find out. rr n l,i;,r irt nn ortirita ATP.fint those of the departed, which they think linger about the place OI ueatn. usy i jaao . i . if v,a-v oar avoid it. Thev WW J T.' would seem to be promising disciples for the ypxntuaiists. xoeir v tie power, apparently, and, like those of the . i 4. t .1 n m v411a3 if .Jiait rmtient UUrUlWOOH """"""l x dies. The medicine man is born to the posi tion ana cannot neip ui-useix. - j t --. j- Kill lo n-nt. in ba ennnidered an indi- 1U U eation; but if he goes to gathering herbs it is a certain sign. A medicine man, however, gets large recompense, and a man who is cured is always pretty po-r, ---. . he owned before. ' - THE ENGLISH CHANNEL TUNNEL. Waiting; for mbllc Opinion Sir Ed ward Watfcln Believes In It. London Letter to Paris News. ; r nnrTmdan correspondents y ester - J day had an interview with Sir Edward Wat- kin, M. P., chanman of thej boutneastern Eailway company.. It arose out of the inter view with Mr. J. B. Eads, the eminent American engineer, which. was published a few days ago. : Sir Edward expressed himself as being auite confident of the ultimate success of the Channel Tunnel scheme. He only regretted that, tho oriTxisition that had been raised against it had tended to create an ill-feeling in France, and on the continent generally, towards England. It seemed so paltry to everybody outside of England to fear the ef fect of two holes under the channel, 14 feet in diameter. The Italian, Spanish, and other satirical papers had ridiculed the scare pretty 1- S . . a- .n-ltliVK v 1IT tlC 11 111 bl A ., .- .- sented the redoubtable British Lion, with Sir Garnet Wolseley and Lord Alcester running away in fright before the apparition of the Gallic -Cock, which appears at the mouth of the tunnel. If England's expenditure of 62,000,0O0 perannum for military and naval purposes is not enough, said Sir Edward, to guard the country, notwithstanding such a tunnel, then it ought tg be turned to some more useful purpose. And most reasonable men will doubtless be of the same opinion. "It was most unfortunate;" said Sir Ed ward, "that this opposition on the part of the government Bhould have occurred at a time when the relations between England and France were already somewhat strained. What was wanted was not a policy of jeal ousy and suspicion, but one calculated to promote cordial and confidential relations be tween the two countries; and what could have better worked to that end than that the two nations would have been engaged in an undertaking that would bring them nearer together? There was nothing like co-operating for the furtherance of peaceful objects to promote peace, as there was nothing like raising little causes of bickering for creating war, and if these strained relations between the two countries continued," said Sir Ed ward, "I only fear that war will be the re sult." With reference to the tunnel itself every thing is in statu quo, but not so with respect to public feeling. "In Loudon," said Sir Edward, "yon cannot gauge, the feeling of the country. In the North opinion is steadily growing iu favor of the tunnel, and one of these days Mr. Gladstone will be surprised to find how the tables will be turned upon him. England will be ashamed of the timo rous, short-sighted policy she has been per suing, as many of her best men are already ashamed of it. What Mr. Gladstone's govern ment ought to have done was to ask the powers to come to an agreement to regard the tunnel as an international enterprise and as one never to be made use of for warlike purposes. Such an undertaking was made between England and the United States in the Clayton-Bulwer treaty; there was a simi lar stipulation in the case of the Honduras railway; and there was no reason why it should not be for the benefit of all peo ples." In reply to a question as to what the pro moters were at present doing,'Sir Edw. Wat kin said that they were doing nothing; they were waiting for the growth of public opin ion; the people would surely come round to their way of thinking when they had given the subject careful consideration. For the rest they purposed bringing the subject be Parliament every session. MERINO UNDERWEAR LADIES, GENTS, MISSES AND BOYS, OF ALL SIZES AHD QUALITIES ALL AT VERY LOW PRICES. WILCOX & CO., 767 a.3"3 771 CHAPEL STREET. S2S TOHE PUBLICTI HAVING had a very large sale of HATS tho last season, we have taken extra pains this fall to seem e the latest and nobbiest styles of HATS FOR MEN AND YOUTHS, in all prices and qualities. All our goods have been manufactured expressly for us, thereby saving 25 to 50 cents on each hat. We offer these hats to our patrons and the gen eral public at prices that defy competition, and in vite inspection and comparison. KILBOURN & CO., eiG Cliapel 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 footsteps indi cate nervous and general debility bordering on con sumption, we would earnestly recommend that grand svstem -renovating tonic, BURDOCK BLOOI 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 ladies 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. V. se?8 6dlw Catarrh Hay Fever Is a type of catarrh having peculiar s y m p toms. It is attended by an inflamed condi tion of the lining mem brane of the nostrils, tear ducts and throat' affecting the lungs. An acrid mucus is secret ed, the discharge is ac companied with a pain ful Iburning sensation. There are severe spasms of sneezing, fre quent attacks of blind ing headache, a watery and inflamed state of ft fm sjs-.R-sy"ia 4 -"- J HAVfEVER the eyes. K 1 v i trcam juaim IfiVr-CE,l--E-- remedy founded on J m . W correct diagnosis of this disease, and can be depended upon. 50 cents at drueirists, 60 cents by mail. Sample bottle by mail, kv. ei.v RROTHEHS. DrueEists, Owego, New York. mhseod&wly DE. LENDOIST'S SPINAL CORSETS AHD HISSES' SP-Ill WAISTS. For Sale by jr. IV. Adam & Co. mrm. TOT.. A. TomHii- on, and Proctor, Iflg;ulrc Co. RELIABLE LADY CANVASSERS WANTED , In every town in the State. LIBERAL IRDtTGESI-IiT. OFFERED Call at 122 OLIVE STREET. Go to 8. S. Adams for Bar gains in Groceries. My 2ac coffee is oi exceueni quality ana guaran teed strictly pure Old Government Java, The same article that you pay 35c for elsewhere. 1 sun assert inac x am selling me nes. xea tor ouc lb to be found in the city. Butter and EgEs a specialty. Mason's Improved Fruit Jars f 1.15 per dozen. S lbs best Carolina Rice 25c. 8 quarts White Beans 25c. I sell strictly for cash. Telephone. S. S, ADAMS, 7-fc S3 Gk-'JCCk.'XXcSL 3 t f. THE "ANDREWS," KEELER 4c CO., Eastern Agents. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. 88 TO 01 WASHINGTON STREET, CORNER ELM tmws6mnr BOSTON. xmMk, . v.v m 'M r S8-i' HEALTH,