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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, September 29, 1884, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1884-09-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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05 per Year.
2c. per Copy.
"4 & 1
H
" ; ': -: - - - ' THE LARGEST BAILY NEWSPAPER IX THE CITY. i ' 7. '. - " ' ' ' '
THE CAKEBtCTON PCBUSmUGCO. . ,. . , .. . j , ...... --. . -- " ' - - ''-" - - ;-- ' ' " - ' " OFFICE, 409 STATE STREET.
VOL. -.Ln;W NEW HAYEK, CONN. MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29j 1884. yo. 251.
Tzj we open
extensiye lines of
New Fall Dress Goods
IN
Cashmeres, Serges, Tri
cots, Cloths and Suit
ings, plain and in
Plaids. Novelties in
Combination? styles,
etc.
New stock of
VELVETEENS
and
VELVETS,
Plain and Brocaded,
arriving daily.
UNDERWEAR
and
HOSIERY
for the Autumn and
Winter. Most com
plete and varied
stock.
J. N. ADAM & CO.
Specialties which can
be got only of
J. N. Adam & Co.
Saccarrappa Black
Silk, guaranteed.
Carliers Black Cash
meres. The very best
made in jfrance.
"The Old Bleach"
Linen Towels, superior
to everything else of the
kind.
Mourning Ruffles,
made of genuine Cour
tauld Crape.
" The Iron Clad "
Shirt. The strongest
and best wearing white
Soirt on sale in New
Haven.
A certain line of 5-4
J lannel Suitings at 50c
all colors -positively
unequalled in the city
at the price.
Dr. Linguist's Spinal
Corsets.
. N ADAM & CO
THE BEST
C I GAB
IN THIS COUN THY
MADE FROH
FIXE HAVANA TOBACCO.
Every Clear Warrant.
Wines and Liquor Tor Hedlcinal
Purposes.
HUGH J. REYNOLDS,
Nos. 152 & .154 Crown St.
New Haven, Conn.
A few doers from Church Street. .
Wnlte Brandy
E
B Preserving. The g-nnine arueta.
a BALL BON.
m
CENT
ditcatitfti.
C. A. DOUGLASS,
TEACHER OF PIANO,
4 295 Columbus Avenue.
s2tlmo - -
ZUCTTSXO.
F. A. FOWLER,
TEACHER OF
PIANO, ORGAN and HARMONY.
AUSTIN BUILDING, 337 CHAPEL STREET,
Rooms 8 and 9,
A correct touch a specialty. seas 10t
l.iif lit and English Branches.
SS MAKx B. J Otirs STOJN will taKe a umnea
niimlwi of TtrivA.fi nrnrils in T..Hn ana
Elian Drancnes ac ner resiaence,
sel7 14t NO. 67 WHITNEY AVENUE.
miss Nott's
English and Frenel Family and Day
School for Young Ladles.
88 Wall street, New Haven, Conn. The 12th:year be
gins xuesaay, eepc za. larcuiars sent upun p
A Training Class for Klntergart-
ners.
Will open in New Haven, Conn., September. For
circulars aaaress miss j-ivi rtt-i i'. uuwihj, ...
Home Place, New Haven, Conn.
, 1x8 2taw, tham3m
miaa llnll'H School
WITT, reopen Wednesday, Sept. 10, at No. H
Palladium BnildinK. r .
sefeodtf 96 ORANGE STREET.
Miss Ij. A. Miller's
SobOOl 0 3VtXXSC3
Keopeni sept. 10, issi.
Vnnl mm InitrnmentslRImleTaDirht.
Good instruction given at moderate prices. Office
Hours from X to 7 p. m. no tnapoi Biimi,
KOoms. eei mi
Miss Annan J. C'liapin
WILL commence Vocal and Instrumental In.
utnu-tliin a7 Tneiirfuira Ruildincr. on SeDt. 11.
Lesson hours, Monday and Thursday each week,
from 2 until 6Hj o'clock. For terms, &c, inquire at
M. Bteinert's music stoic. No. 777 Chapel street, or
at my residence, ro. au cottage sireei. sez lm-
MISS 0RT0N AND MISS NICHOLS,
Successors to the Misses Edwards, will
re-open their English and French
Day School for Young Ladies and
J Lift e Girls
On WEDNESDAY, SEPT. S4. Circulars can be
obtained on application at
se21m MO. 5T ELM STREET.
PIANOFORTE.
HARMONY AND COMPOSITION
MRS. BRAND
Has recommenced her lessons for the season, and
has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms moderate.
121 l'ORK STREET,
sS 3mo Two doors from Crown.
Kliss Fannie C Ilowe.
CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method)
and PIANO INSTRUCTION.
Charles T. Howe,
, FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION,
103 CROWN STREET. NEAR TEMPLE STREET.
sel8tf
No. 847 Chapel street. Thorough commercial train
ing for young men and ladies. Evening sessions.
Apply for circular giving full information. s!3
' HEW EWGLA1TO
CONSERVATORY OR MUSIC.
MUSIC. Vocal and Instrumental arm Tuning.
ART- DTawlng.Paintliig. Modeling and PortnriMto.
ORATORY. JUteratiire and ZjanKiamses.
11 OM K. Eleeant accommodations for COO lady Btuaenta
IAXiI. TEB$H begins Sept. 11th. BeannfollrlUd
Calendar free. Address B. TOURJKE. Director, n
FBAKXJ3LBIITABE, BOMOM, MASS
CARGILL'S
BUSINESS COLLEGE,
847 Chapel Street.
Entries mav be made for the Summer months at
reduced rates. Special facilities for ladies.
Apply for circular. joau
LEARN SOMETHING USEFUL!
Don't Waste Your Evenings!
Jjbbb than a year ago a young man who was em
ployed in an office during: the day? attended our
livening School for & while, and is now private sec
retary to General F. D. Sloat of this city. . Another
young man, learned while working: in a Bhop, took
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,
811 Chapel Street.
YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE.
BANKING DEPARTMENT.
NIGHT SCHOOL.
Terms 10 for Three Months,
Apply at
No. 37 Insurance BnlldlnK,
R. C. LOVERIDGE.
selS
lHK)ATrFATCASH STORE.
Read Onr Reduced Prices.
Porterhouse Steak 80c lb. Best Rib Roast Beef 16c
lb. Chuck Roast Beef ISc lb. Corned Beef 8 to 16c
lb, Beef Tongue 16c lb. Beef's Liver 8c lb. Beef Suet
6c lb, Hindquarter Lamb 16c lb. Forequarter Lamb
13c lb. Lamb Leg 18c lb. Lamb Loin lbc lb. Lamb
Breast 8c lb. Pork and Pork Steak 11c lb. Pork
Sausages 11c lb. Whole Ham 15c lb, Whole Should
ers 11c lb.
14V4 lbs or Granulated sugar ror 51.
The very Best New Process Flour 0.75 "a barrel
or 90c a bag.
Please tell your friends and neighbors of our
great reduction. We will sell lower than anyone in
the city.
r.
AUIi JEXTE & BROS.,
101 AND 107 BROADWAY.
DECORATIVE PAPER HANGINGS
PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, ETC.
PLATT A THOMPSON,
84 and 66 Orange St. and 5 Center St.
Salmon. '
STRIPED BASS,
Large Mackerel, Eels,
Sea Bass, k Halibut,
Hard and Soft Crabs,
Batter Fish, Scollops, Ac, Ac.
A. FOOTE & CO.'S,
053 STua.TI3 ST.
sl.
R. G. RUSSELL,
No. 8B8 Chapel Street. New Haven. Conn
Claret and Santerne Wines.
TTTK have received this day 100 cases of Esche
V najipr t Cov's Wines, our own direct imDorta-
tian from Bordeaux. Having handled these Wines
for the past twenty-two years we can confidently
recommend them for purity and general excellence
w au or our customers aesinng reuaoie ana
"straight" Wines. EDW. E. HALL & SON,
aval V i U unapel street.
Mrs. E. Jones Tonng,
330 Chapel,cor.State,Street B'd'c
"v,b ex. vvj 9 11 uiu j, ur otore.
&u wora warranted.
Office hours from 0 a m. to
S p. m.
. la&.
Whatsoever a Man Soweth that
also shall he Bean.
Selfishness, Dishonesty and Low
t wraae 01 wroceriea and Meats
Cannot be found at
JT. A. WRIGHT'S,
T48 State Street, Merwin's Block
it t -iijiv
Culled
SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY
" "" AND '' 1 : ' "
STORAGE WAREHOUSE,
33 To 38 EAST 43d STREET
(Opposite Grand Central Depot.)
New York.
A BUILDINO FIREPROOF THROUGHOUT
Now ready for the transaction of business. Boxes
rented at from $10 to $300 per year. Silver, Trunks
and packagesstored under guarantee.
Private entrance. Reception and Toilet Rooms for
Ladiea
Vault, Coupon, Reception and Toilet Rooms on
the ground floor and directly accessible to the
street. Rooms or space in the
FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE
for Furniture, Works of Art and Merchandise
rented by the month or year. Trunk stoarge a
SpeCi1tNSPECTION INVITED.
THOS. L- JAMES, A. VAN SANTVOORD,
President. Vice President.
J. H- B. EDGAR, J. R. VAN WORMER,
Secretary, Superintendent.
THE EDDY REFRIGERATOR
,FOR FAMIX.Y USE.
The place to find the best Refrigerator is to know
wnere tne rxidy is soia. xnac is iuw perxeci
every respect. Sold by
SILAS GAIiPIX,
m5 360 State Street.
VAULTS AND CESSPOOES.
: Be sure your Taults and Cess,
pools are in good condition be
fore hot weather gets here. Send
your address to
A. N. FARNHAM,
P. O. BOX 275 CITY, OR MAV BE LEFT AT R
B. BRADDEY & CO. '8, 408 State street, ROBT
VEITCH & SON'S. 974 Chapel street. mis
WINDOW GLASS,
PAINTS, OILS
-AND
VARNISH.
THOMPSON & BELDEN,
OOO and. 898
STATU S-XVArtllii-Ii.T.
ae25
FRESH
SCOLLOPS
JUST RECEIVED.
JUDS0N BROTHERS,
PACKING AND PROVISION CO.,
505 and 507 STATE STREET.
THE AMERICAN
Automatic Low-Pressure '
Steam Heater.
The most perfect Heater ever built.
Seir-Rffuiatlng, Scientific Construe-
HOB.
Can be atrolied to all bull din tcs. large or small. The
agents for the above Heater for New Haven and vi
cinity give their careful attention to Steam Heating
in all its branches. Are also manufacturers and
dealers in Engineers, Steam, Gas and Plumbers'
fciirmliefL . Wrought and Cant Iron Pinn and flttine-H.
Rubbor Cotton Hose and Padring a specialty.
eena lor varcuiar.
J. P. GILBERT & CO.,
479 State Streeti
SAVE your noriEY.
No Need of New Clothing
This Fall.
Send your Coats, Pants and Tests
Cloaks, Shawls and Jerseys,
Dresses, Sacqnes and Robes,
Ribbons, Trimmings and Cloves,
Feathers, Eaces, Crapes, etc.,
and have them Cleaned or Redyed
In most cases they will look
Nearly as well as new.
I. nee Curtains A Window Shades
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 POESTTH,
FRAMED PICTURES
At very low prices. Picture Frames, all styles on
- nana ana maae to oraer -AT
NORTHROP'S,
697 CHAPEL STREET.
se4 : 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-
lire floors on which to display onr new styles of
Furniture of all Kinds.
"We are now carry a very large stock and will be
ble to meet the demands of our constantly lncreas
ng trade.
THE SAME LOW PRICES
And Eiberal Terms as have here
tofore been the feature of
of this establishment.
P. J. KELLLY & CO.,
IVos. 821 and. 8QQ
GRAND STREET.
lT9
PRAIRIE
CHICKENS
JUST ARRIVED.
The first consignment of
the season, direct from
the West.
FRISBIE & HART,
350 and 352 State St.
seES ' '
O 1 a i i ST- oyant,
MRS. J. J. CLARK
TTAS RETURNED to this city and can be con-
I I suited at her residence at
228 Crown Street,
Mrs. Clark can be consulted on Business, Health,
M.rritum ttr other events of life. She has con
vinced thousands by her wonderful powers. Hours
from y to IX A m , ana x to p. m., imu ereiuug.
-S1L
GEORGE W. BUTTON,
a v rml'lL'vs
Fruit, Foreign and Domestic,
rndtf 1,075 Chapel Street.
Peoples? Dr.
FALL OPENING
Silks, Velvets and Dress Goods.
We have now open our Fall and Winter Importations of - -
SILKS, VELVETS AND DRESS GOODS,
In all the new and desirable shades' for the coming season. AlsS a
large assortment of Novelties in
Plaids, Checks, Stripes, Broche and Combination
An early inspection will secure a ehoice 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. ,
BLANKETS
We shaU continue our sale of Blankets at 25 per cent, less than
equal value can be bought for elsewhere in this city.
PROCTOR
J
HEW HAVEN.
J. JOHNSON & CO.,
LEADERS IN
FINE READY MADE
C L O T
109 Church Street.
CRAMPS
UK RIPE FRUIT, Impure Water, Unhealthy Cli
mate, Unwholesome Food, af alalia, Epidemic
and Contagious Diseases, Cholera Morbus, Cramps,
Fains, Indigestion, Diarrhcea, 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
SAKFORD'S GINGER, the Delicious Summer
Medicine.
AS A BEVERAGE, with hot or cold water,
sweetened, or hot or cold milk, or added to
ice water, lemonade, effervescent draughts and min
eral waters, it forms a refreshing and invigorating
beverage, unequalled in simplicity and purity by
any tonic medicine, while free from aloohollo reac
tion. Avoid mercenary dealers, who for a few cents'
extra profit try to force npon yon their own or
others when you call for SAKFORD'S GINGER.
Sold by wholesale and retail druggista, grocers,
etc., everywhere.
Potter Drag and Chemical Co., Boston.
W 92 CHURCH STREET.
D UR A N T
Has made a
great reduc
tion in Elgin
andWaltham
Watches.
Call and get
his prices be
fore making
3 p n r e b a ses
elsewhere.
J. H. G.Durant,
RACT!CAL WATCHMAKER
All kinds of repairing done at ah 1
INSTITUTE
JUJU
KOSTOTT. MAW. ;
m ccrom, m
This Is the FOTKTH AHICTTAI. IX.
POSITION af the HEW ESOIxAIKD
1K8TITCTE, atad the aCsuasasotk Baild.
tats; or nearly 8 ACSES or JFLOOAl
BPAC (a crowded with Interesting ex.
MMta. Xka GnuHl Aealeveaaeata ear Me.
rh.nliM, Beienee. mad Artt the Vartoaa
yJ?'.'.M",ltol" In Pall Omra.
Wealth tba Month .oil West! the
Wonder of H.xlm, ttam UiawWier.
With. BiotAOle an.
-n." "rlw Haas
Valnable Works of
; aii??-? " ly oT Womft
"""V! rf- K. H. Hohr, the f
FiT, " F,"vo"t1!f .1" '"I" r Magic. V.
All these attraetlona. laclndtlis; the sasf
50 CEfJTS,
Which ul.M lm.elnlsv MBT BtOTtfeT.Tar A nr
HOiUE CAB COUPON fir haxwhT:
lawn in . vmuM-y y, intaVWi
tthfirve. SEMKUBKK. s.ksx
ZtMM.sSh, Abe I3tri-
Tt'TJK PAIR la held In the FARTllEA
EXHIVITION BrILBlNA.altk. t' v ia
of IIuiitlD.ton Avenue, which Is a TIM 14
a.je;aa uaa ssj asaca1 jraav JtsauaUBaT
Another Reduction.
riims New Haven Butter Store has again rednced
A to a great extent the Butter to such a price that
everybody must be satisfied with the price and quel
ity. Our trade has increased largely. Weeansave
everybody 6 cents on the pound. Stores, hotels and
restaurants can be supplied by the tub or greater
quantity. Fresh EggB as low as the lowest iu market
at wnoiea&ie ana retail.
116 Corner ess Avenue.
A.FEHLBEBG.
HOT-HOUSE GRAPES.
ilRST of the season received to-day.
SUM , JUIW,JLnaUSoVa
BUt " "t
Store
OF-
HO.,
HI N G ,
and PAINS
PREPARED with the utmost skill from IMPOR
TED GrNGER, CHOICE AROMATICS and
the purest and best of MEDICINAL FRENCH
BRANDY, from the world-renowned vintners,
Messrs. OTARD, DUPTJY & 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.
CUTIS?
bill
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 stimulants, it Is
Unequalled in the whole range of medicines. Be
ware of imitations. SAKFORD'S is the finest
ginger in the world, and, notwithstanding the high
cost of ita ingredients, la tha cheapest family medi
cine. Sold everywhere.
Potter Drag and Chemical Co., Boston.
MACH
We are now showing the
finest line of 8uitingg,Cork
screws, Overeoatins and
Trou serings ever shown in
Xc Haven. Perfect fit and
first-class work guaran
teed. Pants made to order
at 6 hours' notice.
L. H. FREEDMAN & SOJf,
L L WASHBURN,
OPTIC I A N
And Dealer in
BBAWIKG INSTRUMENTS,
AND MATERIAL OF AIL KINDS.
The best line of
Qpera anil FiGlfl Glasses
: IN THE CITY.
With special, facilities for the
manufacture of Spectacles and
Eye Glasses to order, and repair
Ing In all Its branches, we are
able to guarantee satisfaction
both in quality and price,
84 OHUHOH
' ' ' ' . ";. and .
ex cnEEDira?j&:xt st.,
; 9eSO ' '
G. ELGldney
Dentist
T8 7 Chapel at.
north side,
op. snastrsfg
Carpet . -
. Rooms.
A I.are Stock of Artificial Teeth.
Teeth Extracted, SS Cents. With Gas
or Ether BO Cents.
tS9 Particular attention paid to the preparation
of Natural Teeth. Office hours from 8a. m. to 9 p.m.
sel ALL WORK WARRANTED.
JIJEE A. KIA,
Artist and Sign Painter,
787 CHAPEL STREET. ...
Just completed, some handsome, new and original
and see them. First-class work only done at this
establishment. Procession Banners and Transpar-
l up expressly v"
1 ! . .1 AVlr .1,). Hnn. ... t.hi.
jgut em
The Oldest DaUy Paper Published
In Connectlent.
THE CABKDf QTOH PUBUBgCTa CO;
Silt GLE COPIES TVO CBITSi
Dklivcked bt CABsnma m tm fVrr. 19
ckhts a Wkek, 43 CBim a Hoiraej $5.M a
X EAR. TEX gAMX TaBatS BT llaHU
Rates or AdTertlstasr.
SITUATIONS WANTED, one insertioa B0o; each
subsequent insertion a5c
WANTS, RENTS, and other small ail i si I lew Is
occupying not more than six lines, one Insertion
5c; each sutjaeaient insertion 86c.
One square (one inoh) ess Insertion, $1.90: each
subsequent insertion, 40 cents; ens -week, ft.XO; one
month, 910-00.
Yearly advertisements at the foUewinK-rates:
One square, one year, $40; two squares, ens year.
7t; three squares one year, 100.
Obituary notices, in prose or verse, is cents per
line. Notices or Births, Marriages and Deaths,
cents each. Local Notices SO per line.
Advertisements on second page one pries and a
nair.
Yearly advertisers are limited to their own Imme
diate business, and their contracts da not include
wants. To Let, For Sale, sto. i-.'-f,.
Special rates furnished on application for contracts
covering a considerably length of time,, sr a large
space.
THE WEMXY JOURNAL
' IS PUBUnBSD
Every Thursday Mobkiks. .
Single Copies 5 cents - - . - $S.00ayear
Strictly in advance, - - 1.10 a year
All letters and Inquiries in regard ts subsaripaens
or matters of business should be adaressed
THE JOURNAL ARB COURIER,
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
Monday, September at, 1894.
REPUBLICAN NOMINATIONS.
. FOB PBESEDZBT,
JAMES G. RLAINE,of JHaine.
for neat PimaiDKirr,
JOHN A. I.OGAN, of Illinois.
State Electoral Ticket.
BLECTORS-AT-ULBSB,
Theodore D. Woolskt, of New Haven.
Charles A. Wir.r.TAata, of New Leadon.
niSTKICT aXSOTOBS,
1st District I. Ltjthib Spxscsst,ef Snffisld.
2d District Joseph E. Stt,tjma, of Chester.
8d District James S. Atwood, of Plainfield.
4thDistrict Fbedbbick Miles, of Salisbury.
For State Officers.
FOB. GOVERNOR,
HENRY B. HARRISON, of New Haven.
FOR LIEUTKKAWTeOVERNOR,
LORRIN A. COOKE, of Barkhamstod.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
CHARLES A. RUSSELL, of KiUingly.
FOR TREASURER,
V. B. CHAMBERLAIN, of New Britain.
FOR COMPTROLLER,
LUZERNE I. MUNSON, ef 'WatsrbTjry.
A DEFENDER OF LIBERTY.
The Norwich Bulletin does well in calling
the attention of the colored voters of this
State to the claim npon their support which
the Hon. Henry B. Harrison has. It was he
who was the originator, the author and the
eloquent advocate of "The Bill for the De
fence of Liberty," which was passed in 1854
and which forever ended "slave hunting" on
Connecticut soil. When Mr. Harrison in
troduced this bill the Democratic party op
posed it with all their might. The Whig
party were afraid to endorse it, but Mr. Har
rison's earnestness and eloqaenee carried the
day. There was never a claim made by a
master for the rendition of a slave in Con
necticut from that day. The other New
England States copied the act into their stat
ute books and the fugitive slave law was a
dead letter thenceforth. The bill was the
work of a master. The fugitivs slave law
had been affirmed as fonnded upon the con
stitution by repeated decisions of the Su
preme court, and had been inflexibly en
forced by the whole power of the federal gov
ernment. It would not 'to to nullify the law
by name. The bill simply provid
ed, therefore, that if anyone should
falsely claim that any person enti
tled to freedom was a slave with intent
to procure his forcible removal from this
State, he should pay a fine of $5,000 and be
imprisoned for five years in the Connecticut
State prison. No trial by jury was given un
der the fugitive slave law to the Slav. By
this law the master or claimant would be
tried before a Connecticut jury on a criminal
charge, in which the presumption of freedom
was in favor of the slave. No claimant from
that hour was sver found who was willing to
take his chances before a Connecticut jury
under that legislation.
What Mr. Harrison was then he has been
ever since, the firm and helpful friend of
the colored race. Ws have no fear that the
colored voters of this State will be found
voting against him.
EDITORIAL NOTES.
General Bate of Tennessee is a good Dem
ocrat. He says:- "Bather than acknowledge
that the confederacy was wrong and that I
was wrong in fighting for it, I hope I may be
buried with my face toward hell and my back
toward heaven."
Colonel W. L. Anderson, of Chicago, one
of the leading independents of the West, and
one of Mr. Blaine's worst enemies in '80, in
announcing his determination to support the
Republican candidate puts the whole thing in
a nutshell, when he says: "I can imagine a
man who does not know Mr. Blaine voting
against him. I cannot imagine a man who
does know Mr. Cleveland voting for him."
While England is discussing the abolition
of the House of Lords Japan is rehabilitating
her nobility, and admitting to its ranks the
most distinguished civil and military officials
who took port in the work of restoration. By
an imperial decree of July 7 the old titles of
the nobles are abolished and replaced by the
five new titles of Prinoe (Ko), Marquis (Mo),
Count (Hoku), Viscount (Shi), and Boron
(Don). The total number of nobles is 500.
The Windham County Transcript, like
most of the other papers of the State, is
heartily in favor of biennial sessions. It
says concerning the proposed amendment:
It ought to pass. The Transcript has sever
seen on argument against the proposed
change that is worth a straw. Nearly every
body is disgusted and sick unto death with
the excitement, confusion, expense, and ill
feeling that so many elections bring to the
voters of the country. Now is a good time
to throw off some of these burdens in Con
necticut. Will yon do it! -: :
California grain growers have a reaping
machine which requires twenty mules to pro
pel it. The machine is called a "header," in
that it cuts off the heads of the wheat stalks,
taking in as little of the straw as is possible.
The heads ore carried on on endless belt to o
cylinder, where they ore threshed and after
ward cleaned. The grain is run into -socks,
the sacks tied up and left on the ground to
be gathered np by wagons. : These combined
harvesting and threshing machines ore yearly
becoming more popular, although they cost
$2,000 each.
, A placard, signed "The Committee of the
Liberal Association," has been pasted in all
parts of Brussels, which declares that, inas
much as the new Education bill has been of
ficially promulgated as the low of the land,' it
ought to be respected and" obeyed by all.
Liberals, by so acting, will prove to the
Catholics that they will not imitate the fac
tious opposition displayed by the Romanists
toward the Education bill of 1879. The
placard continues: "We rerradiate all com
ntunity with those who profit by the ferment
ox popular feeling to attack the bases of onr
national institutions with the cry 'Vive Is
liepubUqne.' We indignantly repel the ca
lumnious assertions of . the Catholic press,
which prof esses to hold the liberal party
responsible for those acts.
I :
The English are deeply interested in what
the voters of this country think about the
tariff question. The Mr ohinery Market, one
of the best known trade papers in London,
says: It appears, therefore, on the whole we
are buying nearly as much in the way of
manufactures in iron and steel, machinery,
etc, from the States as we are selling to
them. The result must be looked npon as
miserable, and is not equal to our position as
a manufacturing country. The United States
is a producing country, not a manufacturing,
in the sense to which we apply the term to
ourselves. It is high time we turned our at
tention actively elsewhere for a better custo
mer, not forgetting all the same to watch the
opportunities which the tariff reduction in
the States will open out to us.
The results of a thorough investigation in
to the character, habits and value- of - the
English sparrow, which will ha mode public
t at the meeting of the American Ornitholo
gists' union in Boston next week, will be
wortli attention. Last February a large
number of circulars were sent out to garden
ers, horticulturists and others, and many
responses have been received. The returns
include reports from British North America
as well as the United States. They are now
being carefully compiled. Among other
points as to which . information was sought
are, whether the birds are increasing in num
bers, whether insects have increased in num
bers or appeared where unknown before in
consequence of the destruction of other in
sects by sparrows; whether other birds have
been driven away, eto.
' "Oil men" in this country are much inter
ested in the development of the Russian wells
at Baku, but there does not seem to be any
immediate danger that the Russian product
will supplant the American product in Eu
ropean markets. The difficulty at Baku is
not any lack of petroleum, because the dis
trict is capable of supplying 1,600,000 tons
per annum. But everything else required
for a large traffic is completely wanting,
There are no pipe lines, no oil cars, no bank
ing facilities, no wharves, and no concep
tions of method in business. There is a com
plete monopoly of the carrying trade on the
Block Sea. The Russian officials are bent
upon keeping back the crude oil in order to
promote the refining business at home and
are even advocating an export duty for that
purpose. The rate of discount on good
drafts is 20 per cent, per annum. This com
bination of adverse influences has ruined
several companies. The shares of oil com
panies have depreciated to about 20 per eent.
of what they cost to the original investors.
The trade is at present paralyzed, and the
probability is that it will remain . so for a
long time, the movement of official life and
every other kind of life in Russia being ex
asperatingly slow.
Teacher "What is the capital of Tennes
seel" PupU "She hsint got any. That
was used up long ago and she now lives on
what she owes." .Boston Transcript.
An Englishman claims to have discovered
an animal with 11,000 eyes. He intends to
keep it chained up where it can watch his
daughter and the coachman. Burlington
Free .Press.;
Mr. Bereh is making a row over the cruelty
of feeding boas on living animals. After he
gets throngn the menagerie he had better take
up the drawing room. Are not the human
victims of the parlor bore worth a thought?
Rochester Post-Express.
Employer (to Patrick, whose wife has left
him) "Never mind, my poor fellow, before
the week is out you will find some Woman
that loves you as much." Patrick (hoitow-
fully) " it s not the love, sir, it's tne cook
ing I" New York Graphic.
j Intending purchaser of horse (doubtfully)
-"-"What makes him lay his ears back like
that i" Dealer (more in sorrow than in an
ger) "Lor, sir, that shows what a sensible
nammai ne is, sir. tie s a-usrmng to ail
what we says about him." London Judy.
. A common brick,' if very dry, will absorb
a quart of water. The perfect brick of the
human variety, however, although he is al
ways very dry, wouldn't absorb a quart of
water in a year's drinking. Herein is seen
the superiority of mind over matter. Free
Press.
' "Po," said young Johnnie Jarphly, "why
don't you run for President?" "Why, my
son?" suspiciously asked Mr. Jarphly. "You'd
make a good candidate." "Do you think
so?" replied the elder Jarphly, quite flat
tered. "Yes, for ma says no one could say
anything too bad for you." Pittsburg
Chronicle. ,
Murnhv Phat's this comin' doon the
streeti Reilly Bedad, it's me Uncle Moike.
He's wurkin' ter git a pension as a Mixican
vetheran av the war av eighteen hoondred
on' twelve, and they won't give it to him.
The spahlpeene! Murphy How long has he
been in the coonthry? Reilly He's jist after
landin' lasht Choosday! Life.
Should Live Two men met on the river
bank. "I have come hereto commit sui
cide," said one. "So have I," replied the
other. "I borrowed a lot of money and can
not pay it back, so I have decided to end my
life." "I declare this is strange. I have de
cided to kill myself because I failed to bor
row money. I've got enough for the drinks.
Such conscientious men should live. Come
on."? Arkonsaw Traveller.
"And will you really be married in Sep
tember, dear?" "Whv. Lillv sweet, it is not
definitely arranged yet. You know Alfred
has been in the position of cashier with the
present firm for only two years." "So you
were telling me, darling, but do you think
you will have long to wait?" "I cannot say
definitely, Lilly, but Alfred is very energetic,
and he says that if business continues to im
prove he hopes within tha next three months
to accumulate a shortage upon which we can
live comfortably."
A Political Necessity. Mrs. Colonel Yer-
ger, of Austin avenue, recently hired a col
ored girl named Matilda Snowball, but she
was only in the house a few days when she
was caught stealing money. "You're a nice
one " said Mrs. Yerger indignantly; "you
ought to be ashamed of yourself. You hard
ly get into the house before yon begin to
steal ; money." "I know bit ain't right
ter begin so soon,", was the reply. "I was
gwinter wait a week or so before I tuck sumfin',
but de gemman who am payin1 me 'tentions
am runnin' for office on de Reform ticket,
and he says he has to bab money for de cam
paign 'spenses no matter whar hit comes
from." Texas Sittings.
Augustus Fitzgibbons Moran
Fell in love with Maria McCann;
Will a yell and a whoop
He cleared the front stoop
Just ahead of her papa's brogan.
COMMUNICATION S.
Extensions, Etc.
To the Editor of the Journal and Courier:
. The Question of extending a few feet the
rear of church buildings on the Green, if it
had been denied to one might, well be denied
to all. But as the favored one is improving
its liberty handsomely and well without even
the menace of on injunction, will not every
disinterested and fair-minded citizen reel as
if he had been wounded in the house of his
friends if the like accommodations be de
nied now to the two remaining churches!
1 And, if it be denied, will not even the
more favored party mingle with its gratitude
on element of reproach whensoever in the
coming years they shall look upon their own
memorial, and remember it also as quite
another memorial to their poor neighbors!
Truth is when such privilege was given to
one it involved the necessity of the like
privilege to the three, or of denying it, which
last Would now be every way very much
worse." - ' Observer. -
Kx-Lien tenant J. L. Oseood. formerly of
Company E, of New Britain, has been re
siding in Buffalo for two years, where he has
contract in a machine shop. " He has just
returned to: remove his family to his
new home.-; Charles Clements, also from
New Britain, is working for Mr. Osgood.
Another New Britain man, A. L. Fuller, is
also at Buffalo.
- la Time to Come. -
! From the Congregationalist. .
The flowers are dead that made a summer splendor
By wayside nooks and on the sunny hill.
And with regret these hearts of ours grow tender.
As sometimes all hearts will.
We loved the blossoms, for they helped to brighten
The lives so dark with wearying toil and care,
As hopes and dreams forever help to lighten
The heavy loads we bear.
How like the flowers, whose transient life is ended
The hopes and dreams are, that for one brief
hour
Make the glad heart a garden bright and splendid
. Above love's latticed oower.
One little hour of almost perfect pleasure,
A foretaste of the happiness to come.
Then sudden frost The garden yields its treasure,
And stands in sorrow, dumb.
Oh, listen, heart! The flower may lose its glory
Beneath the touch of frost, but does not die.
In spring it will repeat the old, sweet story
Oi God's dear bye and bye.
In heaven, if never here, the hopes we cherish
The flowers of human lives we count as lost,
Will live again. Such beauty cannot perish:
I And heaven has no frost.
HAIR AND HAIR-DRESSING.
Historic Changes Blondes Doomed.
From the London Globe.
i Of all professions the most ancient is prob
ably that of the tailor, and scarcely less an
cient is that of the barber; yet, in spite of
its antiquity, somehow the hair-dresser's call
ing has never gained very much respect for
its followers. The Jews, with the exception
of the priests, let their hair grow, and at a
very early date long hair was regarded as a
mark of beauty. From the earliest times
the art of curling the hair seems to have
been known; the Phrygians and Sybarites
curled their locks, and so, probably, did the
ancient Britons. These latter gentlemen
were dandies, for they were very particular
always to shave, their chins; and, judging
from early pictures, one might imagine that
they waxed their moustaches. In the eighth
century the first time of cutting a child's
hair was an important event, and wealthy
people generally obtained some distin
guished personage to act as barber on the
occasion, who was supposed henceforth to
stand to the child pretty much in the same
relation as a sponsor to his godchild.
' In rather later days long hair was con
sidered o mark of rank. Slaves were
obliged to keep their hair short, as, for in
stance, when Caesar forced the conquered
Gauls to cut their flowing locks as a token
of submission. Queen Beodicea is said to
have worn her hair down, and so long was
it that her majesty could sit upon it; while
in France, for a long time, none but the
royal family were allowed to indulge in
long hair. Nay, more, if we may believe
the ancient chronicles, if the heir to the
throne happened to get his hair cut, no
matter how, he forthwith lost his rank en
tirely 'and became an ordinary person. Lou
is VII., however, after his accession con
sented at the request of the clergy to have
his hair not cut merely, but shaved clean
off and his beard also. Unfortunately he
omitted to ask the opinion of his wife,
Queen Eleanor, who was so disgusted with
his shorn appearance that she sought and
obtained a divorce then and there. One
would rather like to know why the clergy
have always endeavored to keep men's hair
short; but, whatever the caupe, there is no
doubt as to the fact. They themselves
were forced to adopt the tonsure at a very
early date, especially in the eastern church,
but the precise shape of the tonsure has
formed the bone of contention in innumer
able disputes. By a canon of the year
1096, it was ordered that anyone who failed
to reduce his hair to decent limits should
be excommunicated; and if he should chance
to die undipped, no prayers might be of
fered for the repose of his soul. Wulstan,
bishop of Worcester, started a regular cru
sade against long hair; and Serlo, a Nor
man bishop, who had come over to Eng
land, preached a sermon before the king
(JUenry 1) on the same subject, too elo
quently did the good bishop plead, that,
when he had done, the whole court con
sented to lose their flowing curls. Taking
the opportunity afforded, the preacher there
upon produced a pair of scissors from his
sleeve, and sheared the king and his court
iers on the spot! The lovelocks of the cava
liers, and the short hair of the round-heade,
were each the subject of unnumbered pam
phlets and squibs, such as "The Loathesome
nesse of LongHaire," "The Defence of Shorte
Haire," and a host of others. The best
known is, perhaps, the song beginning
'What creature's this with his short hairs.
His little head and huge long ears.
That this new faith had founded?
The Puritans were never such.
The saints themselves had ne'er so much
Oh, such a knave's a Roundhead."
The main difficulty that the cavaliers found
in their favorite style was the niggardly dis
position of dame nature in the matter of
hair. Many a cavalier could no more get a
havelock to grow than he could fly. The
consequence was the introduction of wigs
or, rather, the re-introduction, for wigs seem
to date from the days when the world was
very young indeed. There is in the British
museum a wig from the Temple of Isis, at
Thebes, which is in a state of almost perfect
preservation, and the curls are as curly as
when first they issued from the hands of the
"artist in hair" at that ancient city.
It is odd to note how the color of hair
most in fashion varies from time to time.
Just now brown iB "the only wear" among
the better classes, though golden is still m
vogue with others. Red hair, as we under
stand it, has probably never been fashiona
ble, though a red-gold shade was all the rage
at one time indeed more than once. It is
interesting to observe how different colors
are predominant in different parts of the
country. In Wessex the south and west
the average peasant has the flaxen hair of the
Saxons. In the northeast, and in parts of
Eent also, the red hair of the Danes is found
in a large proportion of the common people,
and with xt are associated many ot tne race
characteristics of their Danish ancestors.
In the large towns, as might be expected, the
various races have blended, and the prevail
ing color of the hair is unquestionably brown.
.Especially is this true or London, mere is
a curious theory stated by Dr. Deddoes that
we as a nation ore becoming gradually dark
er haired by reason of the fact that men
seem to prefer dark haired wives. The doc
tor examined the heads of 726 women, of
Whom 357 were classed as fair and 369 as
dark. The fair women included 22 with red
hair, 95 with light and 240 with brown The
dark ones were 336 dark brown and 33 black.
Of the first-class the doctor found that 63
per cent, were married, but of the dark
haired women no fewer tnan 78. o per cent.
The statistics are given here for what they
are worth.
A Dose of Laugtry Gnsh.
London Correspondent Smalley in the Tribune.
I met her on Wednesday at the Healther-
ies, where Wednesday is the night which is
supposed still to attract such members of the
polite world as are still in London. Late as
it is in the season, empty as London is sup
posed to be and is, many of these superior
persons are there in search, like the rest of
us, of such relief from the fierce heat of the
day as the gardens of South Kensington
might afford. Mrs. Langtry was surrounded
by a party of friends with whom she had ar
rived, and attended by Mo, the Chinese boy
of good position, as the American papers
tell us, whom she has brought all the way
from California, Mo was clad in blue silk,
but nobody seemed to look at him. The
Chinese department of this exhibition has
made the Mongolian a familiar object. As I
stood tallring to the lady to whose services
Mo has devoted himself, a party of fashiona
ble young men went by. "Mrs. Langtry, by
heavensl" burst from the lips of one of
them, and presently the usual crowd began
to follow the footsteps of the deity at whose
feet London for many years laid its most de
voted homage. It is the old story. If Bhe
appears at a theatre the performers on the
stage are neglected and eyes and opera glass
es are bent on her. If she drives the streets
ore full of gazers. It suits this capricious
creature, whose equipages we have heard
were the talk of New York, to make her way
all about London in a smartly turned out
private hansom. London thus gets a better
look at the face which is thought to have
gained rather than lost by its Bix months'
contact with the American climate. At the
Healtheriea she was the center of a group in
which were conspicuous some of the best
known men in London, a cabinet minister
among them, and one or two celebrities who
are known to find the treat charm of woman
ly society in cleverness of conversation.
Mrs. Langtry postpones ner return w
America with much reluctance and regret.
But she is no doubt right in thinking that if
she is to reappear in London she ought not
to delay too long, x-iaying nere ue-ai wmior,
she will present herself to the metropolitan
public with all her American laurels still
fresh. .
The Sherlock "Pinafore" was successfully
given at Bristol Wednesday and Thursday
evenings. .. " ' ' .. V
MERINO
1DIWEAE
FOB
LADIES, GENTS,
MISSES AND BOYS,
OF ALL SIZES AND QUALITIES
ALL AT
VERY LOW PRICES.
WILCOX & CO.,
CHAPEL STREET.
SS3
T0TH1 PUBLIC I
HAVING bad a very large sale of HATS thm
last season, we have taken extra pains thia
fall to secuie the latest and nobbiest styles of
HATS FOR MEN AND YOUTHS,
in nil prices and qualities.
AU 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.,
816 Chapel Street.
Good proof.
The following from Rev. Dr. E. F.
Crane of Dunkirk, N. T., is very sat
isfactory evidence of the value of this
medicine. Look it over.
"I have never Been a medicine more perfectly
adapted to its various applications than Thomas'
Eclectric Oil. I was for many years a sufferer
from Quinsy; Thomas1 Eclectric OU cured me. My
wife and child had diphtheria; Thorna Eclectric
Oil cured them; and if taken in time will cure seven
times out of ten. I am confident it is a cure for the
most obstinate cold or cough, and if taken into the
head, by the nostrils, two or three times a week, will
relieve the most offensive case of catarrh ; and not
withstanding the delicate nature of the mucus
membrane of the nasal organs, can be taken up
with perfect impunity. For deafness and earache
it has done wonders, to my certain knowledge. It
is the only medicine dubbed patent that I have ever
felt like recommending, and I am anxious to see it
in every place, for I tell you I would not be with
out it in the house for any consideration. It also
operates in Asthma as a specific, and whenever it is
used it becomes indispensable to household safety.
I am ready to give anyone the benefit of my ex
perience and observation, both as to its effects and
mode of application, if they will drop me a not
making inquiry."
DR. E. F. CRANE,
s20 etdltw Dunkirk, N. Y.
WHEN
you re overworked In body or mind and feel rtm
down" or "tired out," then f s the time to use-Vegetlue
It Is just the thing to restore your strength.
HAS YOUR fiLOOD .
beeome impure and the circnlalion toadr Are you pre
disposed to or Lave you Inherited scrofulous humorst
Ubc Ve'ffetlne faithfully nnd a cure Is certain. There is
not a remedy made that has performed so many wonder
ful cures of scrofula.
ARE YOU DYSPEPTIC
and in need of something to aid the organs of digestion?
Vegetiue taken in small doses is the very best remedy.
DO YOU WANT
a medicine for any disease caused by an Impure condi
tion of the blood, ns Salt Khetim, .Rheumatism, Scrofula
Liver Complaint. Nervousness and Debility r Alwayacef
one that i3 KNOWN to possess merit like Vegetiue and
ou are Bure to he satisfied.
WE MAKE STRONG CLAIMS
fr Vetretine but yet are able to back them with the
. strongeat kind cf testimony from the patients themselves.
2bWFDlTI0N. PRICE ONLY $1.
BIT MAIL POST PAID.
KNOW THYSELF.,
A Great Medical Work on
Manhood.
Exhausted Vitality. Nervous and Physical Debili
ty, Premature Decline in Man, Errcrs of Youth ann
the untold miseries resulting from indiscretion or
excesses. A book for every man, young, middle
aged and old. It contains 125 prescriptions for all
acute and chronic diseases, each ono of which is
invaluable. So found bv the author, whose exper
ience for 23 years is such as probably never before
teu to tne lot ox any pnysician. ow pages, nouna in
beautiful French muslin, embossed covers, full gilt,
guaranteed to be a finer work in every senseme
chanical. Literary and professional than any other
worK sola in cms country ior jj.w, or uie inunuy
will be refunded to every Instance. Price only $1 by
mail, post paid. Illustrative sample 6 cents. Send
now. Gold medal awarded the author by the Na
tion Medical Association, to the officer of which
be refers.
The Science of Life should be read by the young
for instruction, and by the afflicted for relief. It will
benefit all. nondon Lancet.
There is no member of society to whom The Sci
ence of Life will not be useful, whether youth, par
ent, guardian, instructor or clergyman. Argonau..
Address the Peabody Medical Institute, or Dr. W..
H. Parker, 4 Bullfinch St., Boston, Mass., who may
be consulted on all diseases requiring skill and ex
perience. Chronic and obstinate diseases that have
baffled the skill of aU other physiXTTP A T ciansa
specialty. Such treated success -LiJJxiJ-IfuUy .
without an Instance of f aUur2rp"Pj"Vr' T p1
MEMJT
w i
. DR. LIKQUIST'S SPINAL CORSETS
AND MISSES' SPINAL WAISTS.
For Sale by
J. N. Adam Sc Co. inrs. M. A. Tomllu
son, and Proctor, IIaulrc Sc Co.
RELIABLE LADY CANVASSERS WANTED
In every town in the State.
LIBERAL INDVCKIBENTXOFFEHKD
Call at 12 OLIVE STREET.
Go to S. S. Adams for Bar
gains in Groceries.
My 28c Coffee is or excellent quality and guaran
teed strictly pure Old Government Java. The
same article that you pay 35c for elsewhere.
I still assert that I am selling the best Tea for 50e
lb to be found in the city. -
Butter and Epjrs a specialty.
: Mason's Improved Fruit Jars $1.15 per dozen.
3 lbs best Carolina Rice 26c. .
3 quarts White Beans Sc.
I sell strictly for cash.
3?Telephone.
:- .S. S. ADAMS,
74S 3t-x'a.ajLc3L g"tlOQ-t.
THE "ANDREWS,"
KEELJBB A CO., Eastern Agents.
'' ' '' SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
88 TO 91 WASHINGTON STREET, CORNER ELM
aamwsemor . " BOSTON. ,
F'-j--nm u: i9f ?. -m. igw-
r

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