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THE LARGEST DAIX.1T NEWSPAPER IX TOE CITY.
TDK CARRINOTON PCBLISniNG CO.f. OFFICE, 400 STATE STREET. VOL. LII. i; NEW HAVEN, CONN. SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 25, 1884. NO. 273 In September and eazly iart of October we had no ' Cloaks to speak of. All our com petitors were showing large stocks. We some times missed sales. Cus tomers grumbled a lit' tie, and we found it hara to hold out, but we knew we were rights and refused to buy any quantity, '; v AW OUR TIME HAS COME. We have bought, and bought largely, and those ladies who now need to buy outer garments will find by a comparison of our prices with, any others on this Season's Godtis thai our "hola off" policy was a wise one. We never saw, ana we are sure our custom ers will aamit that they never saw New ana Fasmonable Goods sola at any stcchfgures as we have been able to put on our recent purchases of cloaks. There are Medium and h e av,y weights, plain aha triinmed, ina variety of styles. There are SACQUES, COATS, NEWMARKETS, RUSSIAN CIRCULARS, VICTORIAS, DOLMANS, in all materials, in new styles, 4oth of cut ana trimming, at all prices. at astonishingly lo.w prices. CHILDREN'S CLOAKS of all kinds, from the Plainest school jacket. Very neat and elegant .MISSES' NEWMARKETS. In this department we can offer at present also two great bargains in GOSSAMER WATERPROOFS and a job lot of HAND KNITTED SHAWLS, bought l from a mami facturer, who ' is' going. out of the business. A 0 V 3T Aw fvY PIANOFORTE. HARMONY AND COMPOSITION MRS. BRAND Has recommenced her lessons for the season, and has vacancies for a few pupils. Terms moderate,. 121 YORK STBEET, sS Smo Two doors from Crown. Miss Fannie CJ. Howe. CULTIVATION OF THE VOICE (Italian method) and PIANO INSTRUCTION. . ' Charles T. Howe, FLUTE AND PIANO INSTRUCTION, 108 CROWN STREET, NEAR TEMPLE STREET. sel8tf No. 147 Chapel street. Thorough commercial train ing for young men and ladies. Evening sessions. Apply for circular giving full Information. sl3 CONSERVATORY OFlMUSIG. MUSIC. Vocal and Instrumental And TnnlBJT. ART. Drawing. Painting. Modeling and l-ortrattnra. OBATOBTi Idteratnr. and IjmaguMKtm. HOHEi KlesrantacoommodationsforfiOOlady students JP AXI. XilltlVl begins Sept. 11th. Beautifully 111 d -Calendar free. Address B. TOUaJEB. Director. yAJocjar squabe, bostom, mass LEARN SOMETHING USEFUL! Don't Waste four 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. Sloat of this city. Another young man, learned while working in a shop, took a position last November, and is now getting 11,000 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. The School of modern Languages XT7TLL reopen Wednesday .October l,a. m. Please YV apply to TH. HENESS, K30 tjrown, corner college) ow-otl, aul2 Sta-onovl New Haven, Conn. YALE BUSINESS COLLEGE. BANKING DEPARTMENT. NIGHT SCHOOL. Terms 10 for Three Months. Apply at No. 37 Insurance Bnildf nr, se!5 H. C. tiOVEWITDGB!. SAVE YOUR iQHEY. 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, Laces, Crapes, etc., and have them Cleaned orKedyed In most cases they will look Bfearly as well as Jie'w.. Lnco Curtains. & Window Shades Done up equal to new. Carpets Cleaned by Steam Scouring LAUNDRYING Of Every Description. All bf my work guaranteed. OFFICES: 645 and 878 Chapel Street, THOMAS FORSYTH, Flows from the Maximum Mineral Fountain of Sara toga Springs, and is in the opinion of the most emi nent medical men Nature's Sovereign Cure for Con stipation, Dyspepsia, Torpid Liver. Inactive Condi tions of the Kidneys, and a most salutary alterative in scrofulous affections. With ladies, gentlemen and bon vivants everywhere it has become the standard of dietary expedients, fortifying the diges tive functions and enabling free livers to indulge with impunity at the table. The world of wealth, intelligence and refinement testifies to its sparkling, naturally pure and delightful qualities as the bev erage incomparable, and accredit it with being -the surest and spediest source of their clear complex inno hifh nnd exuberant soirits. HATHORN SPRING WATER is sold only in glass bottles; four dozen pints are packed in a case. r It may be ob tained UL Uil IlUieiM, eim vi uiugguuj, wuiq .mer chants and grocers everywhere. myg FLOUR. Just a -word on this subject. I keep the best. And no other will make more bread to the barrel. I extend an invitation to those who are dissatisfied to come and trade with me. Best of L.oods and a good assortment at the veijp lowest rotes. Orders called for in any Dart of the city, and goods delivered prompt- r HARRY LEIGH, GROCER, . 670 Chapel Street. Teiepnone. R. G. RUSSELL, No. 858 Chapel 8treet. New Haven. Conn HIGH WENDS BLOW O.V II I Oil Where the expenses are high the prices must be A bootblack beine asked what were regular rates for a "shine," said it was 10 cents on Chapel street and 5 cents on Grand street. There is food for re flection in this uttle incident to tne economically in Th.i tiwv not be so mucn stvie. due von can eei more real value for your money on Grand street than eisewnere. Especially will this be found to be so if you are In need of Bedsteads, Bedding, Parlor Suits, Bedroom Suits, Carpets, Oil Cloths, etc., etc p. J. M.eiiy dc tjo.. -oi ana san will furnish vou out complete for housekeeping at the lowest prices and on the most accommodating terms. The reason they can do so is quite plain. Their expenses are from 25 .to 50 per cent, less than other houses and they sell more Furniture,Beds,etc than any sinsrie escaonsnmeni irom .new xorc to Boston with but one exception, and that is not in New Haven. Therefore ye that are sick and weary of high prices come to Grand street and be made naPPy, UraUU ttl. III. Hi' 'V LUUVtL4U RUm fUnniMliiiit. ojrliAm renreaentatives of nearlv s.1 the nations of the earth live in peace and unison under the broad vBgis of Liberty, .Equality, Fra ternity, come one. come au. P. J. KELLY & CO., Norn. 821 and.828 GRAND STREET. WINDOW GLASS, PAINTS, OILS VAHN1SH. . THOMPSON & BELDEN, 896 CtXld. 3Q8 STATE LEADERS .1 N tfMdii MMMllI ii iJ 109 CHURCH STREET. Money ' refunded whereGoods prove unsatisfactory. JOHNSTON PREPARED KALSOMINE In white and all oilier desirable tints. The Best and Cheapest in the Market. A Large Assortment of WHITEWASH BRUSHES, Varying in price from 50c up wards. MASURY'S CELEBRATED RAILROAD COLORS AND AVERILL CHEMICAL PAINT D. S. (HiEOTY & SOI, Nos. 3TO and 372 State St. REMOVAL.. THE- NEW YORK BRANCH LOAN OFFICE NOW PERMANENTLY LOCATED AT 42 Church Street. M O KEY LOANED. Liberal advances made on all kinds of personal property. Unredeemed Pledges For sale at low prices. Square Dealing With All. SOLOMON FRY. Jyio E. L. WASHBURN, OPTICIAN And Dealer in DRAWING INSTRUMENTS AND MATERIAL OF ALL KINDS. The best line of Opera and Field Glasses IN THE CITY. Willi special facilities for the manufacture of Spectacles and Eye Classes to order, and repair ing in all its branches, we are able to guarantee satisfaction, both in quality and price, - 84 AMD 61 GTSlSrrPAiilrt. ST., se20 TRUNKS. TRUNKS, TRUNKS, BAGS! BAGS! BAGS! A complete stock of Tourists' Articles. The only exclnsive trunk store in the city. Trunks, Bags and Sample Cases made to order. Repairing a specialty. Old trunks taken In exchange. Good Goods at Low prices at OROFTJT & CO.'S, 210 Ohapel Street BELOW THE BRIDGE. Potatoes. - Potatoes. Nice Early Rose Potatoes 65c bushel. Dan vers Yellow Onions 60c bushel. Now is the time to put in your Winter's supply of IWa. .1 t rtnn't waif nntil tl. T. . a bushel. Pillsbury's Best Flour S6.50 a barrel; 90c a bag. This Flour is too well known to need comment. The Best Family Flour $5.50 a barrel; 75c a bag. 18 pounds C Sugar $1. 22 bars Higgins' Soap$l. New Ourrant Jelly 10c a pound. . - Still selling Old Government Java Coffee for. 28c a pound. .... ISPTelephone. S, S, ADAMS, W. TREWHET.T.A. Manufactarer of Mattresses, Hair, Cotton, Busk, Excelsior; also Feather Beds, Pillows, Bolsters, etc. Renovating SJattresses a Specialty. Will call anil oeiiver at residence in city Prices the Lowest. 81 EAST WATER STREET, apl7dflm Kew Haven, Conn. Wc are now slso ins' the finest line of Siiitings,Cork screns, Overcoatings and Trowserings ever sliown in Xcn Have ii. Perfect tit and first-class work guaran teed. Pants made to order at O hours' notice. L. H. FHEED3! X & SON, 92 CHURCH STREET. IT CTTRE3 WHEN, V action. It Is a safe, iAT.Tr OTHEa sure and speedy core cures FALL, as it apta DIEECTLT and AT ONCE on the KIDNEYS, aaO, SOW SIS, restoring them to a healthy and hun dreds have - been oozed by it what phydoians and jtfHand bad given tbmvo dis. JT IS BOTH A "SAFE CURE"' .and' a , 'SPECIFIC." It. CtTRE Sail Diseases of tke Kidney,' jLiver, Bladder and I'rlnary Organs; Dropsy, Gravel, Diabetes, Bright's Disease, Nervona .Diseases, Mxcem sea. female Weakneaaea, -Jaundice, Biliousness, Head ache Sour Stomach, IDyapepaia,' Constipation, Piles, .Pains in the Back, Loins, or Side, Retention ar Non. Retention of Crine. 1.23 AT DECCGISTS. ra-TAKE NO OTHER. S Send for Illustrated Pamphlet of Solid Tea tfTnonialB of Absolute Cures. HUNT'S REM ED V CO., 6 Proridenoe, It. I. ONLY TWO ottles of AnrLornOBOS cured Jlrs. M. Fitz patrick, 86 Baker St.. Fort Wayne, Ind., ot Knenmatism wltb wlilcU sue had been suffering lor two years. From EAST and WEST 001118 testimonials as to the wonderful cures ot RHEUMATISM and NEURALGIA performed oftentimes where the parties had long been suffering from these painful diseases and failed to nnd relief until they tried Perfectly harmless, this medicine ads quickly and surely, giving prompt relief and cure. Under date of May 29th. 18S4. Mrs. Jna D. Kuttlng, North Creek, N. X., writes: - "I was helpless for three months with Rheu matism, have taken two and one-half bottles of Atnlophoros and am almost well in one . - wpek. To-day I came home from Mechanics ville (about .60 miles). I think Athlopboros is the most wonderful medicine ever found for Rheumatism." (Auk-. 1st. Mrs. Nutttnar is now entirely well, and has sold some 40 bottles of Athlophoros to her neighbors). If you cannot &ct Athlophoros of your drug gist, we will send it express paid, on receipt of regular price-r-one dollar per bottle. We prefer that you buy it from your druggist, but if he hasn't it, do not be persuaded to try something else, but order at once from us. as directed. ATIIL0P..0RQS CO. 112 WALL ST. NEW YORK ticuxa Infantile Blood -Purifiers and Skin Beautifiers. A Positive Cure for Every Form of Skin and Blood Diseases, from Pimples to Scrofula. - -s-wttatctttf. snd Birth Humors. Milk Crust. 1 Scalled Head, Eczemas, and every form of Itch ing Scaly, Pimply, Scroulous and Inherited Dis eases ot the Blood, Skin and Scalp, with loss of Hair, from infancy to Age, curea oy tne uutiuuka Resolvent, the new blood tpurifler, Internally, and nTTmTUi and fhBTicuRA Soap, the ereat skin cures. externally. Absolutely pure and safe, and may be used rrom me dwdkui oi t" l.i. "OUR LITTLE BOY." Mr. and Mrs. Everett Stebbins, Belchertown, Mass. write: '"Our little boy was terribly afflicted with Scrofula, Salt Rheum and Erysipelas ever since he was born, and nothing we could give him helped him until we tried Ctticcra 'Remedies, which gradually cured him, until he is now as fair as any cnuo. WORKS TO A CHARM. T s Weeks. Eso.. Town Treasurer. St. Albans.Vt. savs in a letter dated May 28: "It works to a charm ' . 1 e 1 1 .mu. ,1.. 1 tirt'iy, and has nearly cleaned the-- face of sores, r I have recommended it to several, and Dr. Plant has ordered it tor tnem." "A TERRIBLE CASE. Charles Eayre Hinkle, JerseyKJity Heights, N. J., .riH.' "Mv son. a lad of twelve years, was com pletely cured of a terrible case of Eczema by the Coticcra Rkmkijies. From the top of his head to the soles of his feet-wa one mass of scabs." Every other remedy and physicians had been tried in vain. - FOR PALE, LANGUID. Emaciated children, with pimply, sallow skin, the , s-ti. , Pswedibs will prove a perfect blessuur. cleansing the blood and skin of inherited impurities ana expelling iue . 1UCU1UMUIU, Consumption ana severe wuu wacnam. KaiH dmirrists. Price: Ctjttcttra. 50 cts. Resolvent, $1: Soap, 25 cts.; Potter Daco Ann Objsxicai.'Co., Boston, Mass. Send for "How to Cnre Skin Diseases." BT1 A TTrPXT For Sunburn, Tan, and Greasy 111 A 111 Skin, Blackheads, Skin Blem ishes, and Iniantue humors, use iajwicuka boap, a real Beautiner. oci sawaw J V V V mJ, , " bxw "T7IIRST of the season, The genuine Piatt's pa rt i.ni, r, .w n.i , ;, .) i wn mm Einla s.mantst ocM EDWARD E. HALL & SON, - (9 The Oldest Bally Paper Publish cd In Connecticut. THE OAERINGTON PUBLISHINa CO. SIKClBCOPIBSTWOENTS. - Dsxtvxbbd bt Cabbxebs inJb City, 12 cents A Week, 42 cents a MAth, $5.00 a Year. The Same Terms Bt llin,. . .... ...... -, , . . . Rate of Advertising. SITUATIONS WANTED,, on inseitioB SOc; each subseraent insertion 25c v .: t - WANTS, RENTS, and other small idvd-tisements occupying not more, than six lines one Iswrtion 75c; each subsequent insertion 25c . One square (one inch) one insertion, $1.20: each subsequent insertion, 40 cents; one week, $3.20; one month, $10.00. f Yearly advertisements' at the fallowing raes: One square, one year, $40; two squares, one year, $70; threa squares one year, $100. Obitnary notices. In prose or verse, 15 cents per lLve. Notices of Births, Marriages and Deaths, 50 centeeach. Local Notices SOc per line. Advertisements en second page one price and a halt Yearly advertisers are limited to their own imme diate business, and their contracts do not include Wants, To Let, For Salo, etc. . Special rates furnished on application for contracts covering considerable length of time, or a large THE WEEKLY JOPRffljasi ' is .published Evebt Thtjksday Mobsino. Single Copies 5 cents - - - $2.00 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 JOURNAL AND COCKIER, 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 publication, but as a guarantee of good faith. Saturday, October 35, 18S4. BEPUBUCAjV NOMEVATIOXS. FOB PRESIDENT, JTAMES G. BLAINE, of Maine. FOB VICE PRESIDENT, JOHN A. LOGAN, of Illinois. State Electoral Ticket. ELECTORS-AT-IiABOE, Theodore D. Woolbey, of New Haven. Charles A. Williams, of New London. DISTRICT ELECTORS, 1st District I. Luther Spencer, of Suffield. 2d District Joseph E. Rtt.t.tmatj, of Chester. 3d District James S. Atwood, of Plainfield. 4thDistrict Freberick Miles, of Salisbury. For Stat -..Officer. FOR GOVERNOR, HENEY B. HARRISON, of New Haven. FOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, LORRLN A. COOKE, of Barkhamsted. t- FOB SECRETARY OF STATE, CHARLES A. RUSSELL, of KLUingly. FOR TREASURER, - V. B. CHAMBERLAIN, of New Britain. FOR COMPTROLLER, LUZERNE I. MUNSON, of Waterbnry. AN AWKWAHD RECORD. Records are troublesome things sometimes, and the New York Times, which i3 now do ing its best to help Cleveland into the presi dential chair, is feeling the force of this sol emn fact. Only last year the Times declared that Cleveland nominated ex-Senator Murtha to public office "from considerations purely political," and that his talk about the ex-senator's fitness was all "humbug pretension;" that in approving the aqueduct bill he authorized the robbery of the public on -a great scale," and then tried to make up for it by "committing depredations on individu als with claims against the State which wore inserted-IE71nesuppIy"bilf ; tea " nuTTSjnrse on the same aqueduct bill would cause the people to "give up their faith in the honest intentions of Governor Cleveland;" that he was "willing to swindle the architects of the capitol out of money which the State owes them for work done in order to gain a repu tation as a reformerr;" that his treatment of these architects was "about the cheapest and scurviest trick, even of this very low-priced statesman;" that he was a parochial "states man," and that "nothing could be more pre posterous than the nomination to the presi dency of Governor Cleveland." Now the Times is howling for Cleveland, and the question is how has he managed to change so within a year as to win the faith and support of the paper which could see lit tle that was good in him a short time ago. THE FREE TRADE PARTY. The Democrats are doing all -they can to conceal the fact that their party is the party of free trade, but the record, as Gen eral Hawley so plainly showed in his great speech in this city Thursday evening, is too much for them. Judge Agnew of Phila delphia in a letter to the Press brings out very sharply the positions of the democratic party on the tariff question. He says: In the platform of 1880 they pledged themselves anew "to the constitutional doctrines and traditions of the Democratic party, as illus trated by the teachings and examples pf a long line of Democratic statesmen and pat riots embodied in the platform of the last national convention of the ' party." This is followed immediately by a repetition, "a tariff for revenue only. fauch . were the doctrines and pledges of theDemocratic party four years ago, and on this pledge the solid South, the soil of slavery and all its memo ries supported Hancock. Such is the funda mental principle on which 153 free trade Democrats, under the lead of Carlisle and Morrison, in the last session of congress voted to reduce all duties 20 per cent., while only forty-four, under the lead of Randall, voted against this fiat and indiscriminate re duction. Mark, too, the coincidence of this 20 per cent, scale with tha 20 per cent, of the compromise bill Of 1833, forced by the South upon the . North, and which brought ruin and bankruptcy on the whole country. Do those who have to work . for a living want to help such a party as this into power? Not much, if they understand t he matter, and we believe a large majority of them do. EDITORIAL NOTES. A point of much Interest to a large class of workingmen has been decided in their favor in a Pennsylvania court. It is, in effect, that the bills which miners run np at the stores of the company employing them cannot be deducted from their wages. This is a just decision. ' Yesterday completed the one hundredth year of the eminent Anglo-Jewish philan thropist, Sir Moses Montefiore. He is a wonderful old man and is beloved and rev erenced throughout Europe, as he deserves to be,' for few lives have been so" perpetually active in good works. He has been a most lavish benefaototof his persecute race, but his beneficence has not been confined to his fellow Hebrews. . . Colonel Nasi Dow has written another let ter to say that he sees no good reason why nrohihitioniatat nhnnld not suuuflft the .Re publican party- . He adds that he is still de sirous of promoting tne cause or proamnion everywhere. hirHs. anxious that this may be ilona "in mpX wav as not to .break down or compromise the legitimate interests of tne country, a result certain to follow the acces sion to nower .of that party whose policy (under whatever influences adopted) would throw our financial affairs into confusion, brine a creat Avnv of our active business men to 'hsnVrnntcv. and inevitably destroy for a time the great industries by which vast numbers': of oar people live." . This is iL'x-'A- - The Toronto Globe took an effective way of testing the quality of the piety of the fashionable' churches of that city. It had one of its reporters disgaise ' himself in the garb of a disreputable tramp and visit them all in succession on a recent " Sunday morn ing.' He met with only scant ' courtesy.1 At many of the churches aversion and disgust were plainly-written on the faces of the ush ers, and in almost all' he was carefully as signed the poorest and least conspicuous seat, from which he could with ease withdraw, not disturbing the worship of the well-dressed Christians around him, and try his luck in the, next church on his list. The bible has been revised,andit is evident that a good deal of what is called Christianity nowadays also needs revision. . - , Democratic committees in States adjacent to Indiana are now endeavoring to frighten Indiana manufacturers with circular letters covertly threatening a loss of patronage if they do not at once declare their neutrality in politics. Of course the implication is that these manufacturers are compelling their workmen to take the Republican side, and the circular is little less than a deliberate at tempt at blackmail. Thus far the manuf ae- -turers' responses have been very satisfactory. The Oliver Chilled Plough Works of South Bend, for instance, have replied that their workmen will vote precisely" as they please, but that it is a strikingfact ' that- -most of . them have been converted during the last four years by their own observation, reading and reflection to sound protection principles. "In conclusion," says the company's letter, "permit us to say that we are abundantly able to manage our business in our own way, and we need no advice from you or any other political manager as to its conduct." The example of the great snail industry in Burgundy, which is acquiring greater devel opment year by year, owing to the fine quali ty of the flesh of the vine leaf fed mollusk, has stimulated the Swiss to efforts in the same direction. A number of . gardens, be tween Davos and Landquart, in the canton of Grisons, have lately been transformed by their owners into snail farms. During the summer time the children are employed to gather the snails from, field and hedge and bring them to the farms) where they are placed in bushes and fed upon refuse vegeta ble leaves. A thick bed of sawdust sur rounds each bush, and serves the donble pur pose of an insuperable barrier to the escape, of the inhabitants and a shelter for the win ter. AJr the approach" of cold weather the snails, which have then waxed fat, bury themselves in the sawdust, and close the door of the house on their back. They are raked out, packed np in 2 cwt. baskets, nnd sent off to Italy! where, as "Burgundy snails." they sell at 18 francs to 20 francs the package. The Democrats who do not like to be call ed free traders protest that the Morrison bill was not a free trade measure, nor one which American workingmen and manufac turers had any reason to dread, or from which British manufacturers had anything to hope. But the London Telegraph, which knows what the British manufacturers want, said last spring, a few days after the defeat of the Morrison bill: "A bill to establish in America what the English call free trade has just been defeated in the house by the,, nar row majority of four. The measure was of enormous importance for English manufac turers, as it would have enabled them to ex port goods to the States without the crush ing tariff now imposed, and its fate was watched with intense interest by Englishmen. Wqpe it paired"," it would have been worth 100,000,000 per annnm to British mannfao- fruftjrs.; Que Lumln,J'iiiHial -yrnr is in. f&a., equivalent of five hundred . million dollars. If that bill would have been worth that enor mous sum to English manufacturers yearly, it could only have been by allowing their goods to a much larger amount to super sede American manufactures. FREE TRADE. A woman in Cincinnati has hair seven feet long. When invited to a party she has to begin work on her hair a week before. Phil adelphia uail. A little Milwaukee rirl recently threw a pumpkin at her brother and killed him. Such wastefulness is highly reprehensible in one so young. Boston Transcript. Kate Field says she would rather be a hired girl than the wife of a Mormon. If that isn't just like a woman 1 She always wants to be the boss. Burlington Hawkeye. A little eirl feeling herself neglected said to her sister: "I think you had better pay some attention to me, for mamma says no body knows what I'll do next." Waterloo Observer. Ovr sympathies are tendered to Jvdge Tovr- gee in his misfortvne; bvt it is hoped that with the death of Ovr Continent its vniqve and ovtrageovs style of spelling will be gazed vpon no more forever in . ovr covntry. Nor ristown Herald. !'Have yon weak eyes!" said a lady to an applicant for a kitchen position who wore blue spectacles. "No, ma'am," said the ap plicant, "Dut 1 scour pots ana linings so tnor oughly that the glitter of them hurts my sight." Nashville Budget. "Baby" was the word before the school for discussion, and the teacher asked the -class: "What is a baby.!" When one wee toddler lifted up his hand and his voice at the same time and shouted, "We've got one and it don't know nuthin'I" Wilmington Star. No, my son, it is not called the limited ex press because there are not seats enough. The seats are limited because of the unlimited cheek of the corporation. You confound the two things, the seats and the tram, whereas you should only confound the corporation. Boston iTanscnpt. An exchange says that Mr. Philip Gilbert Hamerton's "Human Intercourse" is nearly finished. We are sorry to hear it. We do not know whether Mr. Hamerton is going to give up the ghost or retire into the secrecy of solitary confinement for life; but we are sor ry just the same. Puck. A new game is destined to be very popular during the coming two or three months. It may be played by any number of persons and consists in sitting about a table cracking chestnuts with the teeth and seeing how many worms can be found in a given number of chestnuts. The one finding the greatest number of worms is unlucky, but he wins the game. Lowell Citizen. Rich Doctor's Daughter "I cannot see why you should object to Mr. Nicefellow. He is as near perfection as a man can ever be." Kich Doctor X nave not a word to say against his character, my pet. He is a man of fine attainments. But you must re member that you are accustomed to a life of luxury, while he is a struggling writer, en tirely dependent on his literary work for his bread. The moment he is taken sick his small income will stop, and. you know he does not look very robust." "You forget, pa, that only last week you were examining mortality statistics, an dyou said that literary men, as a rule, were very long lived." "True, I had forgotten that. There is noth ing so conducive to health as simple .and frugal diet. Marry him if you want to. " " She concluded she wouldn't. Philadelphia Call. William Kimball, of Hartford, is out with a card in the sporting papers in which he ex presses his willingness to spar Jack McEvoy of Philadelphia or Dave Lamont, of New York, for from $5 to $500. The auction sale' of Thomas Fitch's thor oughbred Jerseys at New London Thursday resulted in selling fourteen thoroughbreds for $2,675, and thirty-six grades from one to seven years old for $1,962. Horses sold for $110 and $380. The whole sale amounted to over $6,000. The Hartford Silver Plate company, em ploying 10U nanus, nas reduced wages SSU per cent, for those getting over $2.50 a day and 10 per cent, for those making from $1.25 to $3.50. . Bridgeport had lots of fan Thursday night at the parade of the Belva Loekwod guards. a company of 40 or fifty young men who marched the streets dressed up in grotesque female garments ot all sorts. -Captain S. S. Hall, of New York, and others are making efforts to establish a steamboat line on the Honsatonio river. For the present a propeller of 150 tens will run and next spring., two side-wheel boats, the i river to oe kept open au winter, xae Doats I belong ao the steam vessel and yacht agency, isew xortc, ARODND THE WORLD. In ! Paris studying Its map Street I Sweeping Tne Pnblle . Carryalls ; Street Scenes How to Save Koney Enterprise maen Gas Burned The Seine. Paris, Sept. 30. To the Editor of the Journal and Courier: - - It is rather an inverted order of things to explore the Orient, the land of holy writ and the eastern countries of Europe, and finally drop in upon the gay French capital. Yet even Paris is measurably fresh to the west bound 'round-the-world tourist from Ameri ca. . Perhaps the reader can forgive a per sonal account of experiences and impressions thus enjoyed for the sake of comparing it with his own experience; if he has taken the reverse route. - ". Landing in Paris after an all-day railway ride from Switzerland, I stampeded for the first hotel at hand and went to bed; a rather common-place beginning; but I was too tired for sight-seeing. Bright and early the fol lowing morning found me on foot, without guide-book, knowledge of any English-speaking person in the city, or the least idea where ' I was relatively. It was very, very early in the morning; seven o'clock ante-meridian is earlier in Paris than in "any other-place 1 have yet swooped down upon. My first bus iness here as it has been in all other large cities was to provide myself with a good indexed map of the entire city. It was so early that I had some difficulty in finding a store open, but by drifting hither and thith er at random I at length found that which I sought. It was now my purpose rto master the general topography of Paris, and I found a special tramps' settee (they are commenda bly numerous in Paris) upon which to prose cute my studies. I had fancied that this would be a Herculean task. In Vienna, Mu nich, and in fact all except the large Orient ,al cities with their narrow, crazy streets, I have found it a simple matter to find my way anywhere after the first day with the aid of only a pocket-map. In the course , of two weeks of hard work I learned Vienna-so that I used to go everywhere without the map, fven. from St. Marx to the Donau Baden, and from Mussdorf and Wahring to Pensing and Hutzing. Of course it is the customary thing to hire cabs and guides. When I was a very help less young tourist I began that way, but I have outgrown it. I never could be satisfied to subordinate myself to a dragoman, and this feeling of independence has developed into a positive though somewhat arbitrary contempt for the species. When one of the book guides stood last week before a Thes pian statue that held aloft the tragic mask, and deliberately pronounced it a statue of Herod with the head ef John the Baptist in his hand, the incident failed to even interest me, so often have I seen substantially the same thing done elsewhere. I prefer to launch forth in a city, earn what I learn, and know that I have arrived at fact. This way takes longer, of course, but it leaves a much more vivid picture in the mind. In this way I have learned to revel in the very intricacies of a city, and to love to plunge into it in a hit and miss way, with only my friendly map as an ally. But when I looked at the map of Paris I confess that I was aghast for a moment. Could I ever learn to navigate such a laby rinth of circuitous rues, avenues aud boule vards! I would try. After half an hour's hard study of the relative localities of points of interest, coupled with a memorization of the boulevard nomenclature in general, the light began to break in upon me, and I felt equal to the task of "tackling" even Paris, providing I was content not to stray off into the byways. Experience is something in snch an undertaking, and perhaps a good bump of locality is more; but common "horse sense" is most of all, and it does not argue any exceptional shrewdness to get along successfully in this way. Thanks to the width - of these ' magnificent Parisian boulevards, &4d the first-class method of bnl Jetiniijejhe names f thq various streets. I found irno mrMcuItTas toeTaTong u3eit ' my own tutorship. . - ''' "Many of the street sights which impress other visitors at once doubtless failed -to even catch, my attention, because I have seen them duplicated elsewhere. But there were plenty that were novel, and at the risk of repetition I will jot a few of them down. The street sweepers were at work cleaning each thoroughfare and fitting it up for the business of the day. They do their work well, so that the real Parisians wake up each morning (or noon) to find their metropolis wearing a "spick and span" aspect. The heavy revolving brooms, drawn by horses, are very effective; and what they do not ac complish is performed by the men and wo men who follow with brush brooms. The refuse is gathered np in wooden bores or tubs bearing the name of the street to which they belong. All these street cleaning uten sils are kept in tall round "sentry boxes" three or four feet in diameter, that line the streets on either side. A surprisingly large number of the streets are paved with the wooden block pavements which have come into such disf svor in tho States on account of their wearing-out capacity; but here I know not by what magic influence they are made to be as sound as a gold dollar, a good ly sight every, morning after they have been freshly cleaned. I wonder how this extraor dinary condition is maintained. There seems to be no repairing in progress. In fact the only cause of complaint that lean find against these Paris Nicholsons is that they are quite slippery during a rain or after they have been watered. I have seen several horses thrown to the ground on this account. - The principal vehicles astir at this "early" hour were the heavy two-wheeled vegetable carts going to market, some drays and the public carryalls. The drays that were en gaged in carrying stone were drawn by five, seven and even more horses harnessed single file in a long procession. The public carry alls were a study. The omnibuses were all street cars, and the street cars were omnibus es. In other words, those that went on tracks looked no more like street cars than did the nominal omnibuses, if as much. There are but few street car lines in the city, the omni bus lines doing the bulk of the business. Both vehicles have two stories and accommo date about fifty persons with seats. Several of the steam railway lines have two-story carnages, witn tne second class below and the third-class above. The early venders of newspapers were abroad with long poles, to the upper extremity of which their wares were attached, and by reaching these up to the lofty second story omnibus patrons, they effected sales wnere otnerwise they could not go. I was surprised at the large number of news pavilions on either side of the streets. One would think that the sale of papers in this way must be enormous in order to justi fy such frequent establishments. I was amused at the loaves of bread, three or four feet long, which women were bearing on their shoulders bound together in bundles ten or twelve feet long. As the day advanced the broad streets proved none too broad for the traffic imposed upon tnem. Tne blare of tne nsn-norns car ried by the omnibus drivers was deafening at times. The vehicles seem to be driven at. a pretty smart pace and the precaution is quite necessary. They are much larger than the '.'tram omnibuses" of Alexandria, Basle or any other city that I have visited. Without the aid of that "pony" of tourist students a guide I Teadily found my way down the Boulevard de Strasbourg to the Boulevard de St. Denis,, which, with its extensions under different names, forms perhaps the most fre quented street here. Past spacious hotels, imposing theatres and great business blocks, I threaded my way to the- famous church. Madeleine,-- catching a glimpse en route of that magnificent opera house which seems still to hold its position unrivaled as the most sumptuous one in the world. I have heard it said that five thousand houses were torn down to permit the erection of this mar velous edifice, but I can hardly credit so ex travagant a statement. . - . , . -. On the left I passed' -the American Ex change, withits cosy conversation rooms and its' fine- collection .of iiewsDanera from all parts of the United States, including all the representative journals. 1 lie prices of goods on sale in the stores now advanced frightfully. As I had contem plated the -placards in the windows of the Boulevard de Strasbourg I had mentally com mented, "Well, fans is the cheapest metrop olis in the world, vwith the .possible exception of Munich, in which- to live." Now I re versed my. judgment and . said, "Paris is the, dearest of all places." Doubtless both ver diots were correct and quite reconcilable. If the average tourist finds Paris disastrous upon his pocket book it is because he wills it so. Of course the regular tourist hotels, business houses, cafes and various agencies are governed by fancy prices. This is be cause tourists have created a demand for such extravagant prices. The average tour- list is weighed down to the earth' when he comes here by a consuming desireto see how much money he can dispose of; and he stakes his reputation as a traveler on tne issue. Here I pause to copy an extract from Joannes' Diamond Guide: "The restaurant prices vary from seventy-five centimes to two francs a dish; but for an ordinary dinner -the ex pense of four or five francs would be within the bounds of strict necessity," No wonder such things as these scare a large percentage of the more intelligent but less wealthy people from venturing abroad. I have entered a good, attractive restaurant here and had a substantial dinner for one franc and twenty-five centimes. I am sure the price would have been doubled in almost all the leading American cities. The artists, students and others who study economy tell me that they can live comfortably on two francs a day for board and lodging; or 150 francs per month, including clothes and all perquisites. Breakfast, cafe-au-lait' and bread only costs them four or five sous, be ing procured at the "cremeries" or of the women who go about the streets with tin cans and vessels and sell from the public steps. It looks funny to see people sitting around anywnere to consume tneir scam breakfast. The same guide book has the consummate audacity or stupidity to state: "In no case can cabmen exact drink money from persons hiring. It is usu al, it may be added, to give the cabman be yond his fare from fifteen to' twenty-five centimes tor tne drive, ana rrom twenty-nve to forty centimes per hour as fpour boire.'" I suppose vou are at liberty also to pay him a franc for every tooth he has got in his faesssj mm iswpmUnn - for every brat -that, he i has at borne, or any otner novel Douncy mat you choose. But really these fancy prices, and the exclusive prominence they are given m the guide books, exert a most oanetui in fluence. You can get the same accommoda tions, perhaps better- accommodations m some cases, for from forty to sixty per "cent, as much money in houses that do not pretend to be so toney. I hold that a man who pays forty francs a day for his room, exclusive of food, service, porterage, etc. ; as some travel ers do, belongs inside of a free lunatio asy lum, and that his property should be confis cated for the support of the asylum. For years the Schweizerhof held the supremacy among the hotels at Lucerne and thither the royalty flocked. A few years ago the Na tional Hotel was put up; it was a somewhat inferior house, but it had the enterprise to establish prices higher than those of its im posing neighbor. The royalty at once left the Schweizerhof and flocked to the Nation al, where they might fool away more money, even if they didn't enjoy so much comfort! All sensible people must be disgusted by the ways of such fictitious aristocracy; but alas, the traveling public have not always a mono poly of the good sense in the world. If you really desire from one cause or another to save your surplus dollars for something more worthy, never let it be known that you are a tourist, certainly not that you are an Ameri can tourist. Then shun all the "American Hotels," "Grande Bretagnes," "D'Angle terres," "Nationals" and hotels with similar names. Shun them as you would shun the Asiatic cholera. Don't even speak English if you can talk some other language tolera bly well. Why, some of these swell hotels of Paris are actually set down on the list of the attractions of the city to be visited and inspected by the traveler, and I need not write of their spacious salons, courts, dining halls and thousand odd bedrooms. In the barber shops you may sink a small fortune also if you wish; but on the other hand yon may step into a side street and get Bhaved for five sons in a scarcely less elegant estab lishment hair cutting ten sous. The white muslin and lace caps of the wo men are a striking feature, remindiug the traveler that after he gets across the briny he has not entirely left the whito caps behind him. la some places where the streets came to gether at Bnarp angles I noticed some flat iron blocks so slender that they actually looked precarious. - I observed more enterprise in half an hour than I had seen before since watching the Golden Gate fade into nothingness. Hand bills strewed, the sidewalks. . Here was a man parading the street with a placard upon, his back reading,' "Suffrages des femmes," and announcing a meeting some where in the in terest of that cause. Here were photographs in the windows of that remarkable female Sarah Bernhardt in the role' of Lady Mac- scripuoiifi in me liiwrent 01 me ruomua ca nal project. ' "Veritable lait Suisse," I read on one of the numerous milk hand carts. I noticed with profound admiration the skill displayed in arranging these shop windows of the French capital. The jewelry displays were especially unique and tasteful. Immense grottoes of gold trinkets, watches, brooches, necklaces, pins, bracelets and other ornaments set with precious stones ravished the eye, and fairly impelled the feet to pause. There was one window filled anly with spoon; but they were so cunningly made to interlock, and to repeat themselves so often by means of mirrors, that the effect was indescribably pretty. From the Madeleine I wandered to the grand Place de la Concorde, where Marie Antoinette, Louis XVI and Phillipe Egalite were executed. Leaving its obelisk, foun tains and allegorical statues behind, I drifted down the celebrated Champs Elysees to the magnificent Arc de Triomph, caught a glimpse of that monster park the Bois de Boulogne in the distance, and then strayed down the Avenue Kleber to the superb palace of Trocadero, with its fine gardens facing the Seine. I then crossed the Seine to the vast Champs de Mars in front of the National Military school, and followed the left quay of the river, past the Hotel des In valids, containing tne xomo or JNapoieon, to the Latin Quartier, where are congregated the great educational and fine art institutions of Paris. Then I looked over ruefully at the Tuilenes, the unimproved site wnere stood the palace which was burned by the merci less French commune in 1871, and further . the inimitable Louvre with its inex haustible wealth of art treasures which I was in duty bound to explore. By this time it just began to dawn upon me that I was both tired and hungry. I had walked I suppose eight or ten miles without thought of fatigue, in the effort to get my bearings and survey the chief attractions of the city in the aggre gate, as is my wont, before taking them up slowly one by one. I had indeed seen not a little of external Paris in that initiative walk, but these were all monuments which have been too often described and pictured to render more definite mention exechsable, The omnibus ride back to the hotel took me past the great Palace of Justice, the colos sal chnrcn or jNotre Dame, and tne monster Hotel de la Ville, which is said to eclipse even its predecessor of the same name which fell a prey to the cornmr.ne. In nothing is Paris more eminent than in its lavish employment of gas as an illumin ator. Go out upon the streets ot a mgnt a dismal rainy night if you please and you would think that some grand celebration was in progress. . The gas posts, of which there are 35,000 in the city, are very close together, and the long lines of brilliant jets make a gay picture. Moreover, the posts on the principal boulevards are equipped with several bumers,the light from which is inten sified and concentrated by means of various devices. The electric light "was tried on several avenues, bnt the plants have now been removed, and powerful circular gas lights of five or six jets substituted. At the principal street crossings th leading hotels, theaters ana otner estaDiisnments solicitous for patronagej have established illuminated signs of gas jets announcing the way to their enticing portals. At the Trocadero palace hundreds of gas flames surround- a long suc cession of pools of flowing water, arranged on terraces. The great retail establishments seem to vie . with each -other in being the most extravagant in the!use'of gas. Some will have long towb of lights on the facade of the house. . Others have monster chandeliers in their vestibules. The cost .of. public light-. ing alone in fans amounts to tour and a halt millions of francs annually; and' I suppose this is not a tithe of the ' private consump tion. There are. ten gas : works (under one management), distilling in the aggregate 4,000 tons of coal per day. It must be rer membered when contemplating these 'figures, th this is a nntintrv where the''candle!is j.more popularly.nsed than candle and coaTbii; are together in America, jmhvwovci um liant the boulevard displayyou should re pair to some park, say the -..Champs Elysees, if you want to see fairyland'itself. The con cert and theater cafes there seem to spend their ti to out-gas each' other. The most TvrotmiHnTis of the establishments in the Champs Elysees fairly swim before the eyesl in a sea or a-ancmg uauit. x u'-iu nv signs of every sort, even great coronas "rising liMfl. IiftTirlRomel'V Jc1obfld ' v" - lyuu. i A ' ' J ' -. I can .hardly., seewfty so. many people, should be drowned 'in the .Seineunless it's because it. is the only river at hand ana tney are bound to be drowned. The quays are maenifioent. and make accidents quite in convenient. There are, however, a great many people always fishing from both banks, who sit on the retaining walls after a most narelesa fashion, because they use hooks and lines (capital point.) Moreover, the exceed ini? smallness and fewness of tlje fish caught" also prohibit the snppositson that it . is sane fishing no 9,348. A "clothespin," "snch as an American boy of ten years would sneer at, is here regarded as a remarkable trophy. The river is plied by a great many faded looking screw boats and abnormal tugs with flats in tow. The tops of the quay masonry , are monopolized by venders of second-hand books, coins, mineral specimens etc., who have their wares in boxes fastened to the stone. You can buy rare coins and antiques there by the bushel for almost nothing. The water that washes the bank is shallow, and bathing and laundry establishments have located themselves there. The famous morgue that receives the dead is situated at one end of the island in the river. It is a . gloomy one-story building of stone, with -heavy French blinds at the windows, and . frowning, knobless doors. EmilE. AI CloaHis. Now is the time to pur chase your Fall or Winter l,--OHrHaiiortinnt fit ' present is very large, and includes the very latest styles found in the market. We can show yon a fine line of Cloaking. Seal Plush Cloakings, a good fac-simile of Sealskin of fered at very Low Prices. If ew goods r in every de partment. WILCOX & CO., TOT .3STX 771 CHAPEL STREET. oc25 Given Up To Die. Buffalo, N. YM Oct. 2, 1883. I had for 2 years been troubled with terrible sick headaches and a horrible cough. My skin turned to a yellowish hue. I suffered the most excruciating pain of the bowels; small, dry, irritating humora broke out over mv face; my stomach would not re tain the simplest food; vomited great quantities of offensive, greenish mucus. The Doctor Said I Could Not Live. JIn April I commenced taking Burdock Blood Bit- wrs, ana in juiy was curea ny tnmmemcine alone. The stomach and bowels seemed the tirst acted up on, after which I rapidly improved. My appetite returned, the terrible sick headache left me, the hacking cough gradually abated, and from the first bottle I could sleep well at night. I do not think there is a case of sick headache Burdocks Blood Bitters wiU not cure, (they cured my sister, Mrs. Thos. J. Haley, of this citj). Those who saw me six months ago consider my recovery a miracle. I was no less astonished, and shall be pleased to reply to all letters of inquiry concerning my case. Mrs. Adelaide OBrirk, oc20 Iwk 372 Exchange St., Buffalo, N. Y. TBEES AND TURFING. THE undersigned having had forty years' experi ence in grading and turfing are prepared to do jobs at short notice and . A Reasonable Prices. ' Full line of Shade and Ornamental Trees at our Nursery. Call or address LEVI DOltOTAN &c SON, 710 Dlxwell Ave DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S REIflEDY for the Cnre of Kidney and X.iver Com plaints, Constipation, and all disorders arising from an impure state of the BLOOD. To women who suffer from nT of froa ilia nceii. liar to their sex it is an unfailing friend. All xrruggisia.. una xjouar a imti ie, ox aaareM AJr. David Kennedy. Eondout, N X h CURE FOR GRAVEL A Common and Painful Complaint A Statement "Vou Itlay Confide In. It seems to have been reserved for Dr. Davf d Kn nedy, of Rondout. N. Y.. to accomplish, throutrhhis preparation widely known as KENNEDY'S FA VORITE REMEDY, what others have failed to com pass. The subjoined letter will be found of vital in terest to sufferers from gravel and to the general public : Albany, March 20, 1884. Dr. David Kennedy, Rondout, N. Y.: Dear Sir Let me tell you frankly that I have never been partial to pi-oprietary medicines, as 1 be lieve the majority of them to be nothing better than methods of obtaining money from people whom suffering makes ready to catch at any nope of re iiei. Miiey are mean cneais ana aeiusions. cue your Favorite Remedy I know from happy exper ience to be a totally different thing. I have been a sufferer from gravel for years, and had resorted to many eminent physicians for relief, but no perma nenc gooa came or it. aooui tnree years ago your FAVORITE REMEDY was recommended to me. 1 can give you the result in a sentence: I tried it and it cured me completely. I am confident it saved my life. You can use this if you think best. Yours, etc., NATHAN ACKLEY. Captain Nathan AcUey vas for a long time con nected with the Canal Appraiser's office in Albany. He is well known and writes for no purpose but to do good to others. As a medicine for all disease of the Blood, Liver Kidneys and digestive organs KENNEDY 'S FAVOR ITE REMEDY 'has fairly won its -high reputation. Write if desirable to Dr. David Kennedy, Rondout, N. Y. ' v oc9eodawtf - ; ELECTBICIT Y IS LIFE. Why-Will people cllnflf to the absurbidea that they must take medioiitef Electricity will reach where medicine has failed, "as 15 years experience has proved. If you are troubled with Catarrh, or Neural sria. or Rheumatism. Throat or Lnne Troubles. Gen eral Debility, Headache, Kidney Disease, try ELECTRICITY. Go and see Dry dimming. His Vietliod differs from all others;- His succeaais wonderful. Ladies treated'successfiillfr. Ladies can consult with tiie Doctor's wife afternoons. Consultation free. , DR. J. W. CUMM1NGS, No 1 Church Street. oclS WOOD'S BfcOCK. THE "ANDREWS," KELEB A CO., Eastern Agents. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. 83 TO 91 WASHINGTON STREET, CORNER ELM a2mws6mnr BOSTON. 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