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THE CARRIKGTON PUBLISHING CO.
OFFICE, 400 STATE STREET. VOL. LH. KEV HAVEN, CONN. FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1884. NO. 25.5 THE LARGEST IIAIXY NEWSPAPER Of THE CITY. This week 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 J or the Autumn and Winter. Most com plete and varied stock. . N. ADAM & CO Specialties which can be got only of J. N. Adam & Co. Saccarrappa Black Silk, guaranteed. Car lier s Black Cash meres. The very best made in france. "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 flannel Suitings at 50 all colors positively unequalled in the city at the price. Dr. Linguists Spinal Corsets. . N. ADAM 6 CO THE BEST FIVE CENT 0 1 G A R IN THIS COUNTRY MADE FROM . FIXE HAVANA TOBACCO. Every CIsar Warranted. Wines and liqnrs for Medicinal Purposes. HUGH J. REYNOLDS, Nos. 152 & 154 Crown St. New Haven, Conn. A few doors from Church Street. White Brandy T710R Preserving. The genuine article. W. B. HALL & SON. . Miss IIiVl's School "T7"ILI, reopen Wednesday, Sept. 10, at No. 0 V y Palladium Building. 8e4eodtf KB ORANGE STREET. C. A. DOUGLASS, TEACHER OF PIANO, 295 Columbus Avenue. 822 lmo Miss Wott's English and French Family and. Day School for Tonus Ladles. 33 Wall street. New Haven, Conn. The 12th year be gins Tuesday, Sept. 23. Circulars sent upon ap plication. set 4w Miss L.. A. Miller's School 0 IVtTULJSiCS Reopens Sept. 15, 188t. Vocal and Instrumental ITInwlc Tanght. Good instruction given at moderate prices. Office hours from 2 to V p. m. 778 Chapel Street, BoomS. sel 3m PIANOFORTE- HARMONY AND COMPOSITION MRS. BRAND Has recommenced her lessons for the season, and has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms moderate. - 121 VOKK STREET, 82 3mo Two doors from Crown. Miss Fannie C. IS owe. CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method) and PIANO INSTRUCTION. Charles T. Howe, FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION, 103 CROWN STREET, NEAR TEMPLE STREET. sel8tf TUITION FOR COLLEGE BY J. B. KENDRICK, II. A., Yale, 1876, Private Instruction in Mathematics, Latin, Greek. Students carefully prepared for College and Scien tine School. Refers to Students in Tale and Brown, Address or call from 10 to 11 a. m. J. B. KENDRICK, se30 4t Room 12, 828 Chapel Street. No. 847 Chapel street. Thorough commercial train ing for young men and ladies. Evening sessions. Apply for circular giving full information. s!3 NEW EWGIABn)-iiMA1Ji CONSERVATORY OF' MUSIC. 91US1C. Vocal and Instrumental and Toning. AKT. Drawing, Painting. ModelinR and Portraiture. ORATORY. Idteratnre and languages. ROME. Elcuant accommodations lor 6U0 lady stuIenU FAIiIa TKIOI begins Sept. 11th. Beautifully 111 d Calendar free. Address B. TOCKJKE. Director, i FBAHKLIir SQUARE!, BOSTON, MASS LEARN SOMETHING USEFULf 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 Evening School for a while, and is now private sec retary to General F. D. SI oat of this city. Another young man, learned while working in a shop, took a position last November, and is now getting $1,000 a year with a large manufacturing company. Young men who have the capacity to see beyond their noses will attend the Phonographic School of P. H. COGSWELL, 811 Chapel Street. YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE. BANKING DEPARTMENT. NIGHT SCHOOL. Terms 1 for Tliree Months. Apply at No. 37 Insurance Building, sel5 It. C. lOVEBlDGE. BROADYVAY CASH STOKE. Read Onr Rednecd Prices. Round Steak 16c lb. Tenderloin Steak 20c lb. Porterhouse Steak 20c lb. Best Rib Roast Beef 16c lb, Chuck Roast Beef 12c lb. Corned Beef 8 to 16c lb. Beef Tongue 16c lb. Beef's Liver 8c lb. Beef Suet 6c lb, Hindquarter Lamb 16c lb, Forequarter Lamb r-ic ID, Lamb Leg lc id, Lamt) jjOin ibe ID, LamD Breast 8c lb. Pork and Pork Steak 11c lb, Pork Sausages 11c lb. Whole Ham 15c lb. Whole Should ers 11c lb. lbs of Granulated Sugar for gl. The very Best New Process Flour S6.75 a barrel or 90c a bag. Please tell your friends and neighbors of our great reduction. We will sell lower than anyone in the city. i"A i j i; i i; tV ukus,, 101 AND 107 BROADWAY. DECORATIVE PAPER HANGINGS PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, ETC. PLATT & THOMPSON. 64 and 6G Orange St. and 5 Center St. Salmon, STRIPED BASS, Large Mackerel, Eels, Sea Bass, Halibut, Hard and Soft Crabs, Butter Fish, Scollops, &c., &c. at A. FOOTE & CO.'S, 830 mVFMJlEl ST. Mrs. E. Jones Tonus. DENTIST, 230 Cnapel,cor.$tate,Street B'rt'g Over Brooks & Go's Hat and Fur Store. All watIt -r.-T-l ..r.vl OflFloft Timira from 9 n m tn 5 p.m. 16. CHARLES A BROOKS, E. H. HOAG, New Haven, Conn, f Commercial Bans, Newton. Kansas. THE CHOICES! AND BEST Investment SECunrrrES In The Market. Kansas Farm IiOans On productive farms only. Good rates. Ample se curity We shall be pleased to furnish information, either personally or br mail. Best references. CHARLES A. BROOKS & CO., ocl 838 Chapel street. Wells & Gundej Watchmakers and Jewelers. Sole Agents in New Haven for the RQckford.Quick Train Watches 266 CHAPEL STREET. REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS PROMPTLY DONE JylO FISTULA Cared wlthont the ne of tbe Knife. Wi. REED,(M. D.. Harvard, 1842) and ROBERT M. REED,)M. D., Har vard 1876), Evans Mouse, 175 Tremont St., Boston, treat F1STTJI.A.PILES and ALL DISEASES OF THE REO TG31, without detention from business. Reference given. Send for pamphlets. Office hours 11 a. AND PILES, m to 4 o'clock p. m. (except Sunday). a28eodly HEADQUARTERS E. MERWIN'S SON 383 STATE STREET Established 1857. HOT-HOUSE GRAPES. 'let!?., 3 ' T HI l B ; 1 ET IRST of the season received to-day. auao )L1)W, IS. HM.l, & SOS. gtXiS) - Xltmzous. LDTCOLtf SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY AND . STORAGE WAREHOUSE, 32 To 38 EAST 42d STREET (Opposite Grand Central Depot.) New York. A BUILDING FIREPROOF THROUGHOUT rvtdv for the transaction of business. Boxes rented at from $10 to $800 per year. Silver, Trunks and packages stored under guarantee. Private entrance. Reception and Toilet Rooms for Ladies. Vault, Coupon, Reception and Toilet Rooms on the ground floor and directly accessible to the street, nuums ui biwa FIREPROOF WARE HOUSE for Furniture, Works of Art and Merchandise rented by tne montn or year. iruu kub" Specialty. - INSPECTION INVITED. THOS. L- JAMES, A. VAN SANTVOORD, President. Vice President. J. H- B. EDGAR, J. R. VAN WORMER, Secretary, Superintendent. THE EDDY REFRIGERATOR FOR FAMILY. USE. The place to find the best Refrigerator is to know where the Eddy is sold. That is lust perfect n every respect. Sold by SILAS GAL.PIN, ms 36 State Street. VAILTS AND CESSPOOLS. Be sure your Vaults 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 MAY BE LEFT AT R B. BRADDEY & CO.'S, 40S State street, ROBT VEITCH & SON'S, 974 Chapel street. mis WINDOW GLASS, PAINTS, OILS -AND VARNISH. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 396 and 898 state: stueet. THE AMERICAN . Automatic Low-Pressure Steam Heater. The most perfect Heater ever built. Self-Regulating, Scientific Construc tion. Can be applied to all buildings, 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' Supplies. Wrought and Cast Iron Pipe and fittings. Rubber and Cotton Hose and Packing a specialty. Send for circular.. J. P. GILBERT & CO., 479 State Street: SAVE YOUR HONEY. No Need of New Clothing This Fall. Send your Coats, Pants and .Vests Cloaks, Shawls and Jerseys, Dresses, Sacoues and Robes, Ribbons, Trimmings and Gloves, Feathers, Laces, Crapes, etc., and have them Cleaned or Red j ed In most eases they will look Nearly as well as new. Lnee Curtains & 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 EOESTTH, FRAMED PICTURES At very low prices. Picture Frames, all styles on hand and made to order AT NORTHROP'S, 697 CHAPEL STHKET. se4 Just belowhe Bridge. PRAIRIE CHICKENS JUST ARRIVED. The first consignment of the season, direct from the West. FRISBIE & HART, 350 and 352 State St. CLAIRVOYANT MRS. J. J. CLARK. The business test and healing medium can be consulted at her residence, 228 Crown street. Mrs. Clark can be consulted on business. lalth. mar riage or other events of -life. She has convinced thousands by her wonderful powers. Hours from 9 to 12 a. m., and 2 to 4 p. m. and evenings, ocl Antique, Modern and Inlaid Fur ' niture Repaired. FRENCH polishing done. Second-hand furni ture bought and sold. 304 ELM STREET, near Broadway, New Haven, Conn. se23 ly DTVMTORSI JOHN E. EARLE, No. 350 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn. . Gives his personal attention to procuring . Patents for Inventors. IN THE UNITED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES A nractxce of more than fourteen vears. and fre- ? uent visits to the Patent Office has given him a amiliarity with every department of, and mode of proceeding at, the Patent Office, which, together wiLn me i act uiiLb ue uuw vuuia w asuington semi monthly to give his personal attention to the inter ests of his clients, warrants him in the assertion that no office in this country is able to offer the same facilities to Inventors in securing their inventions by Letter Patent and particularly to those whose applications have been rejected an examination of which he will make free of charge. Preliminary examination, prior to application for patent made at Patent Office, at a small charge. His facilities for procuring Patents in Foreign Countries are unequal ed. Refers to more than one thousand clients for whom he has procured Letters Patent. jylSd&w EAST BOCK PARK SUMMIT. A CARRIAGE will leave F. T. Jannan's store, corner Church and Chapel streets, for East Rock Park summitt every pleasant day, commenc ing Tuesday, September 23. Leave New Haven at 9-30 a. m., 1 and 3:15 p. m. Leave Summit at 11:80 a. m 2-45 and 5 p. m. Fare for round trip 60 cts. se26 6t H. H. THOMPSON. Another Reduction. THE New Haven Butter Store has again rednced to a great extent the Butter to such a price that everybody must be satisfied with the price and qual ity. Our trade has increased largely. We ean save everybody 5 cents on the pound. Stores, hotels and restaurants can be supplied by the tub or greater quantity. Fresh Eggs as low as the lowest m market at wholesale and retail. 116 Congress Avenue. - A. FE IILBERG. FALL OPENING Silks, Velvets and Dress Goods. We nave now open our Fall SILKS, VELVETS In all tlie new and desirable shade, for the coming season. AlsS a large assortment of Novelties In Plaids, Checks, Stripes, Broche and Combination An arly inspection will secure assorted line of choice foreign Dress Fabrics ever displayed in this city. We shall offer some REM ARKARLE BARGAINS in these goods. BLANKETS We shall continue our sale of Blankets at 25 per cent, less than equal value can be bought for elsewhere in this city. PROCTOR NEW HAVEN. PS UNRIPE FRUIT, Impure Water, Unhealthy Cli mate, Unwholesome Food, Malaria, Epidemic and Contagions Diseases, Cholera Morbus, Cramps, Pains, Indigestion, Diarrheal, 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 SANFORD'S GINGER, the Delicious Summer Medicine. AS A BEVERAGE, with hot or cold water, sweetened, or hot or cold milk, or added to ice water, lemonade, effervescent draughts and min eral waters, it forms a refreshing and invigorating beverage, unequalled in simplicity and purity by any tonic medicine, while free from alcoholio reac tion. Avoid mercenary dealers, who for afew cents extra profit try to force upon you their own or others when you call for SANFORD'S GINGER. Sold by wholesale and retail druggists, grocers, etc., everywhere. Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston. J. JOHNSON & CO., LEADERS IN FINE READY MADE CLOTHING, 109 Church Street. money refunded where Goods prove unsatisfactory. D UR A N T Has made a great reduc tion in Elgin andWaltham Watches. Call and get Iiia nriees be fore making n u r c li a ses elsewhere. J. H.G.Durant, RACT1CAL WATCHMAKER fJl All kinds of repairing done at short notice, sez E.L. WftSHBURil, OPTICIAN And Dealer in DRAWING INSTRUMENTS,1 AND MATERIAL OF ALL KINDS. The best line of Opra mil Mi Glasses IN THE CITY. With special facilities Tor the manufacture of Spectacles and Eye Glasses to order, and repair lng in all Its branches, we are able to guarantee satisfaction, both in quality and price, '. AND ' se20 7 MILLINERY BUSINESS FOR SALE. IN eomequenee of ill-health, stock, fixtures and good will of a thriving trade, centrally located. Y . . i i.-. 1 1 l r. innlvat RWm 1 1 luiiieb eawuiiaw w jumo. i-i--j - - IS Chapel street. 's Dry Goods Store ! and Winter Importations or MID DRESS GOODS, a choice from this niosi elegantly AN2 PAINS PREPARED with the ntmost skill from IMPOR TED GINGER, CHOICE AROMATTCS and the purest and best of MEDICINAL FRENCH BRANDY, from the world-renowned vintners, Messrs. OTARD, DUPUSf & CO., COGNAC, ren dering it vastly superior to all other Gingers," all of which are made with common alcohol, largely impregnated with poisonous fusil oil, and strength ened with cayenne pepper. AS A PURE FRUIT STIMULANT, for the aged, mentally and physically exhausted, caro worn, or over worked, for delicate females, especially mothers, for those recovering from debilitating dis eases, 'and as a means of reforming these addicted to an excessive use of alcoholic stimulants, it is unequalled in the whole range of medicines. Be ware of' imitations. SANFORD'S is the finest ginger in the world, and, notwithstanding the high cost of its ingredients, is the cheapest family medi cine. Sold everywhere. Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston. MACIIIRh ft m . We are now showing the finest line ef"Siiitings,Cork screws, rereoatings and Trowserings ever shown in IVew Haven. Perfect fit and first-class work guaran teed. Pants made to order at hours' notice. L. II. FKEED3IAN & SOX, 92 CHURCH STREET. V IgMla 1 ill Hot WHEN j Ton re overworked in body or mind and feel "ran down "or "tired out," taen is thetime to use Vegetine. i Is just the thing to restore your strength. HAS YOUR BLOOD i twcnvrtA Imrmrp nH hrt rirenlation bad? Are YOU Trn disposed to o' have you Inherited scrcfnlous humors! Use Vegetlno S'aithfully and a care is certain. There Is not a, remedy made that has performed so many wooder Xul cures of scrofula. I ARE YOU DYSPEPTIC j and In need of something to aid the mans of digestion? ! VeffPlinc tnb-An in small flnaita i the VftrV bffit rpmpih. DO YOU WANT a medicine for any disease caused by an impure condi tion of the blood, as Salt Rheum, lthemnatism. Scrofula Liver Complaint, Nervousness and Debility? Always ppt one that is KNOWN to poEsessnurlt like Vegetine and Tfon are sure to be satisfied. . WE MAKE STRONG CLAIMS for Vegetine but yet are ahte to back tbem with the Ctnmewt kind of testimony from the patients themsel vea. C H. Cldnex Dentist 787Cbapelst. nortli side, op.Armstr's Carpet Kooms. Cine Work at Hodeme Prices). A. Large stock of Artificial Teeth. Teetla Extracted, 25 Cent. With. Gu or Ether SO Cents. Pr? Particular attention paid to the preparation of Natural Teeth. Office hours from 8 a. m. to 9 p.m. sel 9 , ALL WORK WARRANTED. EIGKMIE PATENT SHIRT, Is the BEST in the World. Only to be had" in this city of T. P. MEBWIBf, SOLE AGENT FOB NEW HAVEN. , Office ( at Residence), No. 28 College street. Postal orders promptly filled. - sci GEORGE W. BUTTON, ARCHITECT. Fruit, Foreign and Domestic, WHOLES ALE-fcnd RET ATT.. mStf 1.075 Chapel streei. f cirtel. AfMwrag w ultoa St,. M.X Xhe Oldest Daily Paper Published -' in Connecticut. THE CAERLNGTON PUBLISHING CO. SINGLE COPIES TVS CENTS. Delivered bt Cabbjxbs in thk City, 13 cents a Week, 43 certs a Month, $5.00 a Year. The Same Terms Bt Mail. Bates of Advertising:. SITUATIONS .WANTED, one insertion SOe; each subsequent insertion 23c. WANTS, RENTS, and other small advertisements occupying not more than six lines, one insertion 75c; each subsequent insertion 25c. One square (one inch) one insertion, S1.20: each subsequent insertion, 40 cents; one week, $3.20; one montn. f 10.00. . Yearly advertisements at the following rates: One square, one year, $40; two squares, ene year, $70; three squares one year, $100. Obituary notices, in prose or Terse, 15 cents per line. Notices of Births, Marriages and Deaths, 50 cents each. Local Notices 20c per line. Advertisements on second page one price and a nail. . Yearly advertisers are limited to their own imme diate business, and their contracts do not include Wants, To Let, For Sale, etc Special rates furnished on application for contracts covering a considerable length of time, er a large space. " Ji the weekly journal is published , Evert Thursday Mobniso. Single Copies 5 cents - - - $e.00 a year Strictly in advance, - - - - 1.50 a year All letters and inquiries in regard to subscriptions or matters of business should be addressed THE JOIHNAL AND COURIER, New Haven, Conn. Notice. We cannot accept anonymous or return rejected communications., In all cases the name of the writer will be required, not for pnblieation, but as a guarantee of good faith. Friday, October 3, 1884. REPUBLICAN KOMIXATIOJVS. FOB PRESIDENT, JAMES G. BLAINE, of Maine. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, JOHN A. LOGIN, or Illinois. State Electoral Ticket. ELECTORS-AT-LARGS, Theodore D. Woolsey, of New Haven. Charles A. Williams, of New London. DISTRICT ELECTORS, 1st District I. Lother Spencer, of Suffield. 2d District Joseph E. Silliman, of Chester. 8d District James S. Atwood, of PlainfielpV. 4thDistrict Frederick Miles, of Salisbury. For State Officers. FOR GOVERNOR, HENRY B. HARRISON, of New Haven. FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR, LORRIN A. COOKE, of Barkhamated. FOR SECRETARY- OF STATE, CHARLES A. RUSSELL, of Killingly. FOR TREASURER, V. B. CHAMBERLAIN, of New Britain. FOR COMPTROLLER, LUZERNE I. MUNSON, of Waterbury. STILL SOLID. The South will be solid this year if the lead ers of public opinion in Carthage, North Car olina, can make it bo. Carthage is an enter prising town. Several factories are in oper ation there, and a strong protection feeling has developed among the progressive element which is interested in the prosperity of the place. Some of the young men have deter mined to vote for protection and have so ex pressed themselves. They would not be turned from their purpose by arguments, threats or persuasion, and now as a last des perate resort the bourbon leaders have be gun to talk about "nigger equality." An editorial in the Moore Gazette, the only pa per published in Carthage, shows that if the bourbons can help it there will be no votes for Blaine in Carthage next month. We give some choice extracts from the article: When you cast that vote you indorse the Republi can platform from beginning to end, civil rights and all. By that vote you invite and approve of the blackest and filthiest negro in Moore county to have the same privileges in society that your wife, your mother, your sister, and your lady friends occupy. Or, rather, that you are willing for a negro to. occupy a seat in church with your sister, a seat at the same table with your mother, or to accompany your lady friends. This is the first thing you invite. The next is that you are willing to be ruled by monopolies, bribe takers, carpet-baggers, negroes, and almost by the angels of Hades. .Can you swallow this, young man? Think of it, and if you can, we would ask the pure a ad unsullied women of the South if they would go with you. . We believe it has now become time for the lovely and pure women of the South to express their opinions on such matters. It" is they who perhaps have an influence with these young men; if so, they should freely express their opinion. If a young lady would refuse to go with a young man who thus says he can swallow civil rights, she would be acting as a pure woman should. But we think if the young men or old men will look at this momentous question in its true light, they will hang their heads in shame that such an idea had ever been en tertained. As a gentleman remarked a few days since, here is where the matter stands: "There are two parties one white, one black; I am a white man; which shall I go with?" Think of it, white men. "Birds of a feather will flock together." And so forth and so on. Those indepen dent Republicans in the North who think it would be a good thing to give the solid South a chance should immediately, subscribe for the Moore Gazette. Careful perusal of its columns may help them to understand what they are doing: EDITORIAL NOTES. A Paris correspondent says Mrs. Mackay's extravagance has been exaggerated. She never pays more than five hundred dollars for a dress! ' Dr. Lancaster in a letter to the Medical Record says that many consumptives die in Florida, and their physicians should be cen sured for sending them away from home when they are beyond all hope of recovery. He believes, however, that many severe cases are cured, and suggests that the American Medical association appoint a commission of competent scientific men to go to Florida and examine systematically into the facts. In an address delivered by Sir Richard Temple before the British Associatfon at Montreal it was stated that the population of the British empire consists of 89,000,000 Anglo-Saxons, 188,000,000 Hindus and 88,000, 000 Mohammedans, etc. a total of 315,000, 000. The area of the empire and its dependencies is 10,000,000 square miles. TJia number of trained soldiers is 850,000, of whom about 700,000 are of the dominant" race. In addition, there are 560,000 police men i& the empire. The first instance of the cremation of a priest occurred the other day in Milan. The Rev. Don Giovanni Sartorio had left instruc tions by his will that his body should be burned, and had disposed that in case of non compliance with his wishes the heirs should forfeit the inheritance. As soon as this be came known the eleven priests who had been retained to perform the funeral service re turned their fees, and the priest's remains were committed to the flames unaccompanied by any Christian rite. Captain Bedford Pim, of the English navy, takes a rather cheefnl view of the future of American shipping. He attributes, the de pressed condition of the industry to the 'ab sorption of money,- enterprise and attention by tne greater needs and the greater pros pects of the West. Railroads, ranches and farms have diverted attention from commer eial marine, and Captain Pim looks for an early reaction, which shall bring about a large increase in the amount of American tonnage. Upon two points he speaks with great emphasis, denouncing the present method of naval construction, which makes a steamship like a floating gas pipe, with a length ten times her beam, and making an earnest plea for an improved class of seamen drawn from among the citizens of the coun try under whose flag the ship sails. The institution of the Orphans' court in the city of Philadelphia has been the cause of taking a vast volume of business out of the hands of the lawyers. As an illustration, this court in nine years disposed of property valued at $350,227,254.93, exclusive of real estate. Compared with the old system of settling estates, this represents a saving of two million and a quarter dollars to heirs and others. While it has also hastened the settlement of estates and prevented extrava gance on the part of executors, administra tors and others, it has cut into, the receipts of the lawyers to a-wofut extent. Besides the money it saved to orphans it has turned into the city treasury the sum of $160,000. It is now possible to settle an estate in that city valued at $1,000,000 for $23.50 besides counsel fees, whereas the old system used to cost $1,000. All this work has been done by the three judges of the Orphans' court. Vassar college has graduated 596 students iu the regular course. Since the year 1867 twenty-seven of these have died, and 188 married. The college has given the second degiee in arts to twenty-one of its students on the completion of post-graduate courses. One received the second degree from Cornell; one the degree of LL. B. from Michigan university; one has held a Fellowship at John Hopkins. Fifteen of the alumnao are practicing physicians; three have filled pro fessorships at Wellesley, Pennsylvania and Buchtel colleges. The list of occupations further includes two organists, three book keepers, two instructors in chemical labora tories, thirteen principals of schools, one clerk in the census bureau at Washington, two farmers, one insurance agent, two hun dred and four teachers, three artists, one clerk in a law office, four librarians, one copyist, ten music teachers, two assistants in observatories, two journalists, three teachers of gymnastics, one missionary, two chern ists, two public ' readers, three authors and one assistant State superintendent of public instruction. The Hungarian exile Freund, known in Turkey as Mahmoud Pasha, with the milita ry rank of Muchir, who has been restored to his title and dignities by the Sultan, was de graded in 1876. Freund was sent during that year to Scutari, in Albania, to revictual Medun, which was then blockaded by the Montenegrins. The new general in command made a fresh attempt, marching out of Pod- goritza on the morning of Aug. 14 at the head of fifteen battalions. His troops were attacked as they debouched from a mountain pans by five Montenegrin battalions, and they took to their heels. The rout was a complete one, and the Turks left 4,000 dead on the field of battle, the Montenegrins giving no quarter. The pursuit was carried on almost to the gates of Podgoritza, outside which Mahmoud Pasha had hastily established a small battery and rallied a few of his men. The bloody defeat cansed great consterna tion at Constantinople; and as Mahmoud Pa sha was of foreign race and creed, he was made the victim, being recalled to Constanti nople and cast into prison. The Massachusetts Emergency and Hygiene association has laid out an extensive pro gramme for the coming winter. here is one committee on railroad employes, mill operatives, stevedores, etc. ; another on po lice and firemen; another on militia; another on missions and institutions; another on schools, and still another which will arrange for the delivery of lectures to those who are in a position to pay for the instruction they receive. These several committees are to arrange for the delivery of lectures by physi cians to classes of about twenty-five persons, this being as large a number as one lecturer can well attend to. At the end of each course of four lectures, each of which will occupy from an hour and a half to two hours, there will be examinations held of such pupils as may desire to present themselves, and certi ficates will be awarded to those who pass these examinations in a satisfactory manner. The course on hygiene will consist of fonr lectures, on dress, diet, exercise, ventilation. The idea underlying all this work is to give to the people who would not otherwise be likely to obtain it the information that will enable them to lead healthy lives and fit them to perform immediate and effective service in cases of sudden sickness or acci dent. PURE. Pure olive oil is made from cotton seed in the South and French champagne is manuf ac tared in a Barclay street cellar. What does this country want with free trade? Graphic. "What is more awful to contemplate. said a lecturer glaring about him, "than the relentless power of the Maelstrom?" And a hen-pecked looking man in the resr of the building sottly replied, "The Femalestrom. Exchange. An exchange says that a Texas man fell overboard in the Gulf of Mexico, and his cork leg rose to the surface and held him head downward until he died from rush of blood to the head. Singular he didn't drown. Peck's Sun. To a little Brooklyn girl belongs the credit ot having laentinea tne mysterious "man m the moon." "Oh, come and look at the moon, papa!" she exclaimed the other eve ning. "There's a photograph of Ben Butler in it." Boston Post. A young lady in St. Louis recently doused a young man with a pailful of water while he was down on his knees begging her to be his bride. It is always the custom, we be lieve, in some parts of the West, to wet a new suit. Burlington Free Press. Pleasant for Lord and Lady Derby: Lord and Lady Derby have been staying at Wal mer Castle on a visit to Lord and Lady Granville. It will be necessary for Lord Granville to take care of himself, as his last attack of gout pulled him down terribly, and has left him ponsiderably shaken. Truth. A little Columbus girl who had always at tended the Episcopal church, and had never remained through the service, staid this sum mer through it at a well-known Congrega tional, church in Massachusetts. It was com munion Sunday and little Julie viewed the proceeding with great wonder. After a time she said in a whisper to her sister, who sat next her, "Will there be ice cream?" Har per's Bazar. "It -was amicably arranged," replied the Texas gentleman to the coroner. "I called him a liar, and he demanded an apology with a six-shooter." "And did you make one?" asked the cor oner. "I did, sir." "Was it accepted?" "Yes, sir." "How was it, then, that you shot him?" . "I had to do so to . make him understand my apology." Pittsburg Chronicle-Tele graph. Mrs. Fogg "As I came by the station just now I saw a baby in its carriage. It was amusine to see the little thing watch the lo comotive as it rushed past and until it was out of sight. I Wonder what the little darling was thinking of." Fogg "That depends. If it was a girl she was thinking Splendid, 'Just too lovely for anything,' or something of that sort. If it was a boy, he might have been mentally constructing a smoke-consumer or patent coupler, but probably was con sidering whether it was best to invest in the road's common or preferred stock, its first, second or third mortgage bonds, its equip ment sevens, land-grant eights, or car-trust tmrteens. tsoston Transcript. Cuffee looked over a pile of watermelons in front of a store, and finally picked out a nice- looking one and asked it it were gooa. m owner plugged it and ehowed up a juicy red that made Cuff's mouth water. "Wha' fo' yo' gwine ter let me hab dat one?" he asked. "Only 25 cents, and she's a daisy," an swered the dealer proudly "Right yo' is, boss; heah's yo' money," and he handed over the quarter, picked up his melon and start ed off in a hurry. "Hold on," shouted the melon man, handing the silver, "this quar ter's plugged." "What's dat?" said Cuff, stopping uneasily and looking back over his shoulder. "Come back here with that melon; this is a plugged quarter." "I knows dat, boss, an' so's dis yer watahmeelyun plugged. Wa's eben boss, we is. Good ebenin'," and he shot down an alley and disappeared. Mer chant Traveller. . COMMUNICATION S. No License In West Haven. To the Editor of the Journal ano Courier ; As a reader of your paper and a resident of this shore for seven years I can say and bring proof that this summer has been the most or derly and least drunken of the seven years. I know some say that there is as much liquor sold this year as with a license law. That is not so. If it was to the liquor dealers would not want a license. All they Want is the money that is in the business regardless of the evil results. Some complain of the season being dull. I fail to see it. I think some of the saloons could have sold more liquor to the roughs only 'for fear of their making a drunken noise'and so be the means of their being brought before a justice and fined. Let no one who voted "no license" last fall think of voting "license" this fall. I believe there has not been a single ar rest this year for drunkenness and disorderly conduct, and how is it on the east shore? That place is played out on account of drink. I mean Lighthouse Point. iWe think we have got the best shore in Connecticut, and West Haven people are some of the best in the State, and the State one of the best in the Union, and we want to make it still bet ter, and the best places are those where drink is not sold. A Resident of the Shore. For Colored Voters to Think of. From the Hartford Couran; An attempt is being made, in a quiet way to bribe or wheedle colored electors into voting at the approaching election for Thom as M. Waller. If there are those of them, anywhere in Connecticut, who are base enough to sell their votes, the Democratic party is in the market as a purchaser. Col ored citizens not accessible to the pocket book argument are told that they should vote for Mr Waller because he ordered the colored soldiers of the State into camp! It is not the older colored electors the men whose recollections of Connecticut poli tics and politicians go back twenty or thirty or forty years that are approached. The Democratic workers know that any time spent in endeavoring to coax them into the Democratic camp would be time wasted. Accordingly they are addressing themselves to the younger colored men, born since the war. With these they fancy they may havo a chance of success.' Our impression is that they are mistaken. We do not think so poorly' of the intelligence or of the spirit of these young citizens as to believe that they will, after reflection, pre sent their ballots to the Democratic party. They may not remember the war days and the days befote the war, but they have read of them, and have heard their fathers talk about them. They know to which party they owe their citizenship and equality before the law. They know, too though not as the older men do, with the unforgetting knowledge of personal remembrance what the other tartv was saving and doing in those years when the destiny of their race in this country was in process of settlement. Thomas M. Waller is a Democrat. He glories in the name and in the fact. He has been active and prominent in the councils of his party for a long time past. No colored citizen can vote for him without at the same time voting for the Democratic party. Be fore doing that the colored citizen had better pause, reflect and remember. Twenty-one years ago the Democratic party of Connecticut in State convention said of Abraham Lincoln and the emancipation pro clamation: Regardless of the great lessons of the past the national executive is pandering to the in sane fanaticism of the abolition faction, has ventured upon a system of public policy (emancipation) which, if successfully inaugu rated, would disgrace pur country in tne eyes of the civilized world, and carry lust, rapine and murder into every household of the slave-holding States. Twenty years ago the Democratic party of Connecticut in State convention said: The entire perversion by the abolition Re publican party of the object of the present war to a pestilential abolition crusade for the total destruction of all State equality is an infamous' waste of the nation's blood and treasure. Nineteen-veal's ago the Democratic party of Connecticut in State convention said: The recent so-called amendment to the constitution of the United States (the Four teenth amendment) is a covert attempt to overthrow and destroy the great Democratic idea of States' rights and was in our judg ment designed as another step to consolida ted power and as an insuperable obstacle to any peaceable adjustment ot the aimcuities now existing between the North and the South, and as an eternal barrier to the old Union. Eighteen years ago the Democratic party of Connecticut in State convention said: Any and all attempts to force upon the people of any State any class as citizens thereof, and as entitled to the right of suf frage, are violations of the spirit and letter of the constitution and an infringement of the rights of the States. Seventeen years ago the Democratic party of Connecticut in State convention accused the Republican party of having "enslaved the white man in order to give the ballot to the negro." It also declared itself "opposed to forcing negro suffrage on other States ot to establishing it in our own," and assigned as its reason that "the introduction of this inferior element would only lead to demoral ization." And thirteen years ago this same Connecticut Democracy said of the Fifteenth amendment: "Its forced and fraudulent adoption at the point of the bayonet will be the "deadliest blow ever struck at the sover eignty of the States and the liberties of the people." And Thomas M. Waller approved all these utterances and supported the candi dates pnt in nomination by these conven tions. At present he is supporting Grover Cleve land and Thomas A. Hendricks. He helped to nominate them at Chicago. Indeed, it is largely due to him that Mr. Hendricks' name is on the ticket. Cleveland has no record beyond a stated and stolid voting with the Democratic party. But Thomas A. Hendricks, whom Mr. Waller made a candidate and is trying to make Vice President of the United States, has a record, and we invite colored voters to examine it. They will find that in the Senate he steadily voted against the Re publican legislation in their behalf. They will find that on February 10th, 1864, Mr. Hendricks said in that body: The Senator (Charles Sumner) says that abolitionism is to do its work", and one of its works is to bring about social equality. I presume he means also political equality. I think that we will not consent very readily to that in the State of Indiana. We are not content that equality, social and political, of the black race shall be forced upon us. A few days later Charles Sumner offered an amendment to a pending bill "that in the courts of the United States there shall be no exclusion of any witness on account of color." Mr. Waller's candidate for the Vice Presidency was on hand, and here is an ex tract from his speech: You may say here that the negro is the equal of the white man, but you cannot' make him such. You may say that he should be trusted as the white man is trusted, " but you cannot give him the qualities that inspire confidence among white men toward each other. Negroes may be forced upon society in all its relations as the equals of the white race, but that legislation will not make them equals. J! or one 1 do not believe they are our equals. I do not believe they are our eauals in the army, in the courts or anywhere else; and for that reason I voted against the bill proposing that they should, have the same pay in the army as white men. Their servi ces are not worth so much. We reDrint in another eolumn the con cluding paragraphs of a most timely and able article in the Norwich Bulletin, and we bespeak for them the attentive reading of every colored voter. A vote for Thom as M. Waller is a vote against Henry B. H.mmn the author of the personal liber ty bill which put a stop to negro hunting on the son or tjonneoncui. iuo m.iiig mich a vote bv anv Connecticut man with ne gro blood in his veins will stamr the voter Its" an ingrate. WHAT ALL SHOULD KNOW AND WHAT MANY DO KNOW IS THAT WILCOX & CO.'S Is tbe Best Place in tbe GHf To Purchase all kinds of DRY GOODS, From the lowest priced Dress Goods to the finest grades of Silks, Satins, Velvets and Plushes, At prices that cannot be compete ed with. A new and complete line of Cloaks, Shawls andllouskeepinff Goods, Gloves, Hosiery, Laces and Fringes. WILCOX & CO., 767 a.2NTI 771 CHAPEL STREET. oc3 TO THE PUBLIC! HAVING had a very larpe sale of HATS the last season, we have taken extra pah.fi this fall to secuie the latest and nobbiest styles of HATS FOR EVSEN 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., 816 Cliapel Street. Good proof. ' The following from Rev. Dr. E. F. Crane of Dunkirk, N. Y., is very sat isfactory evidence of the value of this medicine. Look it over. "I have never seen a medicine more perfectly adapted to its various applications than Thomas' Eclectric Oil. I was for many years a sufferer from Quinsy; Thomas'1 Eclectric Oil cured me. My wife and child had diphtheria; Thomas'1 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. Ifc is the only medicine dubbed patent that 1 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 consideVatlon. 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 note making inquiry." DR. E. F. CRANE, s9 GUtw Dunkirk, N. Y. HEALTH, DR. LIUQUIST'S SPINAL CORSETS AND MISSES' SPINAL WAISTS. For Sale by J. N. Adam A-Co. ITIrs. M. A. Tomlln soii, and Proctor, IVEaguirc A Co. . RELIABLE LADY CANVASSERS WANTED In every town in the State. LIBERAL IXDlItHitriiNTSOFITiRED Call at 122 OLIVE STREET. IANOFACTDRING STOCK. 20 PER CENT. INVESTMENT. Books are now open for subscriptions to the issue of the balance of 3,000 shares of Preferred Slock of the "Footb Patent Fin Company," of New York, drawing 3 per cent, dividends quarterly, at par value of 85 each. Subscribers to this preferred stock will receive a bonus of shares of the Common Stock of the com pany, drawing 8 per cent, yearly, making this a 20 per cent, investment. "Foote's Pin Patents," which are operated by this Company, are issued in England, France, Germany, Belgium and United States, beariug date January, 188si,and are operated there under royalty to this company by Messrs. Kirby, Beard & Co., Raven hurst Works (the largest makers of Pins in the world), and in France, Germany and Belgium by RattisseauFreres, factories at Orleans and Paris. The sale of our goods manufactured under roj-altr to this company has enormously increased each season all ever the world, and this company now propose to manufacture exclusively themselves. The proceeds derived from sale of this preferred stock will be used in the purchase of a factory al ready in operation in the State of Connecticut to make "Foote Patent Hairpins," Invisible Pins, Safety Pins, Toilet Pins &c, &c. Among threading Wholesale Houses who handle our goods are, iu NEW YORK. Calhoun, Robinson & Co., Mills & Gibb, Dunham, Buckley & Co., Sylvester, Hilton & Co., H. B. Claflin & Co., Wm. II. Lyon & Co., Bates, Reed & Cooley, Sweetser, Pembrook & Co., Butler, Clapp & Co.: Halsted, Haines & Co., Harbison & Loder, E. S. Jaffrey & Co., T. J. Rob erta, and all retail houses. BOSTOIV. Coleman, Meade & Co., Brown, Durrell & Co., Sheppard, Newell & no., R, H. White & Co., Jordan, Marsh & Co. CHICAGO, Marshall Field & Co., V. Far well & Co., Mandall Bros. UA LXIIHOItE.-Hodges Bros. SYRACUSE. Sperry, Neal & Hyde. ST. .LOUIS. Rosenheim, Levis & Co., Wm. Barr D. G. Co. - PHILADKLPHIA-Hood, Bonbright & Co.. John Wannemaker and others PROVIDENCE, Callender, McAuslan & Troup. SAN FRANCISCO. Hoffman Bros. & Blum, Schweitzer, Sachs & Co., and also houses in every other city in the United States. The duty on these goods is 45 per cent, ad valorem, besides being protected by Patents. Goods of this class consumed in the United States alone last year were valued at over 3,000,000. The officera of the company refer to Hon. Clinton Rice, No. 1 Washington Building, New York, Presi dent; Messrs. M orris, Browne & Co., Bankers, New York; Cashier Columbia Bank, corner Fifth avenue and 42d street, New York; Messrs. Joseph Stines & Co., Bankers, 20 Exchange Place, New York. For further information or prospectus, parties wishing to subscribe address E. W. WILLETT, Sec'y Foote Patent Pin Company, Offices 2 & 3, 205 Broadway, N. Y. jy31tf SELGQil Acknowledged the "STANDARD" of LAUNDRY SOAP. There Is but One. Every bar Is stamped with a. pair of hands, and no Gro cer should be allowed to offer any substitute. In the use of welcome soap people realize "VALUE RECEIVED" and discover that superiority in WASHING QUALITY peculiar to this Soap JDLE A. It IDA, Artist and Sign Painter, 787 CHAPEL STREET. - Just completed, some handsome, new and original designs, gotten up expressly for Net Banners. Call an-see them. First-lass work only done at this establishment. Procession Banners and Transpar. encies. jyjg ju Br Sa fTHADE MAKE.)