7 ; -
$5 per Year.
2c. per Copy.
mmi - . . . ' , --- - tiii m .1 i , . - in . r . ,, ,,, . ,. n .mnmrm- --
, .n, ,.c.v ' THE LARGEST DULY NEWSPAPER IN THE CIT.
THE CARRDTGTOBI PVBLISH1&0 CO. ' " OFFICE, 40 STATE STREET.
VOL. Mil. t NE HAYEK, CON. SATURDAY MORmjSTG, FEBRUARY 21, 1885.. m. U.
UNTIL 27th OF FEB
That is. until we take
account ot stock, we
shall not have much to
say in advertisements.
We have quantities of
new goods bought to
arrive early in March
borne are coming innow,
for instance the new
wash fabrics, Ginghams,
Cambrics, &c; but in
the meantime our chief
aim is to reduce stocky
and to that end there is
only one way that we
know of, namely, mak
ing things cheap enough
You may not want a
winter dress at this late
part of the season if
you do, you can buy the
material now cheap
enough in all conscience
but how about Silks?
Black Silk is never out
of season, and the time
for Summer Silks is
coming. And yet just
on these two articles at
the present moment you
will find unprecedented
prices in our store un
precedented is just the
word prices never be
fore seen on the same
quality of goods.
Never mind why we
are selling these goods
now in such away. We
have reasons that are
cogent enough to our
selves, and for you
why, if you get the
goods at three-fourths
to two-thirds of value
it's all pure saving. Our
competitors arc worried,
not to know why, but
how we can sell Silks
in that way. Well, we
arc not under any obli
gation to explain, and if
you get Silk so cheap
you needn't puzzle over
By the way, just one
word in anticipation of
first week in March.
We are "laying the
pipes" conspiring with
a large maker of Ladies'
White Underwear for a
great dynamite explo
sion, (figuratively) i n
that department. Just
wait till you see!
THE BEST WORK ATTAINABLE
645 and 878 Chapel Street
A New Broom Sweeps Clean
The same Is true of a business. Our bus!
ness Is new, and we hare no old record.
good or bad, to fall upon, so we must keep
out of the ruts, and we are bound to do it
The PRESENT is what people are interested
in. Not the past So we shall continue our
MODERN METHODS, resulting In line
work, without damage to fabric, which has
thus far given our patrons such satisfac
"Come one, oozne all.
And give us a call."
Telephone and Free Delivery.
TROY STEAM I,A7MIRV,
NO. 80 CENTER STREET.
360 State Straet.
A.J.CRAWFORD & Co.
Thos. Alling. J. Gibbmtth. E. J. Allinq.
TlflON. ALLINU A C O..
Successors to . T. Allinz & Co.. Lumber Mer-
coanu and manufacturers or aau, uoors, snnas
and Mouldings, Planing. Wood Turning, acroll saw
ing, etc., 13tt East Water St., foot of Olive, New Ha
ven, Conn. fe3tf
The Yale National Bank.
Washinotoh. Jan. 27. 1885.
Whereas, bv satisfactory evidence presented to
the undersigned, it has been made to appear that
The Yale National Bank of New" Haven.1' in the
City or New Haven, in tne county 01 jNew Haven
and State of Connecticut, has complied with alt the
S revisions of the act ot congress to enaDie .national
ankinsr Associations to extend their corporate ex
istence, and for other purposes, approved July 12,
1882. Now, therefore, I, Henry W, Cannon, Comp
troller of the Currency, do hereby certify that "The
Yale National Bank of New Have," in the Cly of
New Haven, in the County of New Haven and State
of Connecticut, is authorized to have succession for
tne period specmed in its amended articles oi asso
ciation, namely, until close of business on January
In testimony whereof, witness my hand and seal
of office, qhS 37th day of January, 1885.
H. W. CANNON,
No. 796. Comptroller of the Currency.
ja29 30t -
R. & J. M.
57, 59 & 61 ORAMEST.,
Have the finest Painted Bedroom Suits In the cit
ew Parlor Suits, Walnut Bedroom Suits.
The best Spring Bed for the money.
SDlint. Rattan. Cane and Rush Seat Chairs in
great variety, as low as can be bought.
promptly attended to, night or day, with care.
Bodies preserved without ice in the best manner
Also Sole Areata, for Washburn's Deodorant and
A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for
parties or funeral. jyB
Ansonia, Conn., Jan. 12, 1885.
MR. J. MATTHEWMAN,
179 St. John Street, New Haven, Conn
Sir I have had one of your Electric Gas Lighters
n use for about two years, and it is in good work-
urder to-day. I take great pleasure in reoommend-
ialStf WILLIAM WALLACE.
Great Clearing-Out Sale
Before closing for repairs will sell the entire stock
Ribbons, Hats, Ac, Aa
E. M. SMITH,
815 Chapel Street,
JT. D. SHELLEY.
Mrs. T. E. Wheeler remains with the new firm,
1 ,004 and l,O0l Chapel Street.
FINEST PHOTOGRAPH WORK
Children' Pictures a Specialty.
flullorjr on first floor. Every convonlenoa for la'
dim and ohlldren. Visitors welcomo.
BOLE AOKNT FOR WHITNEY'S CARIIIAOKH.
Brans and Copper for rwmma work. Vt' Po
made for polishing and cleaning metals. Plating
new ami replaUug old goods a specialty, 0.
(JOWLKH CO., 47 Orange street. fell
VERY LOWEST PRICES,
GO TO THE
GOODYEAR RUBBER STORE
73 Church Street,
P. 0. TUTTLE,
m mmMMmmmxHanorUothmn,Hao br Iu
Kffeete oflBd.sretioB74KfloU amd
Jtaaho, JGITMt or ladlaeretion, II
Varicocele, vitikoot tie dm of knife. Prfi
(rate cmm In foar to ten amy;) Lom or Memory, Ml
of Mmiaft. Msal.
!Tboe iruo hare tost bmmmj and all hop l bodng amred can b
Ooor1oed that r it m cw for thtm at laat bj ooiutuRiM
Br. Tlwal. Bafcroaoaa, by p4rmiwloa to theawnr who har
tweo eared, will hm rnrolahed, it required. JEaropeam
Haanltal EiMrlraM. Hours. 8 A. H. to S and ta 6
Snndaji, 8 to 1. wednvaday and Saturday watnga a&tll
Antique, Modern and Inlaid Fnr
FRENCH polishing done. Second-hand furni
ture bought and sold. SO ELM STREET
near Broadway, New Harec, Conn. aeSI ljr
Thia Mm to u.u(1i..f oItt n,. flrfiiiiv mariA
M.AniAnf JUa w...i V,,-,,,' I, t,n fut- i.iimv
of New York City and vicinity, where it is recognized
you cannot procure it from your grocer, we will seud
receipt of $6.50.
Turkeys, Chickens, Ducks,
Grouse, Venison, Wild
Ducks, Wild Turkeys.
A full line of choice
Durham and Xorthford
FRISBIE & HART'S,
350 and 352 State St
BEAD OUR BARGAINS.
All First-Class Goods.
Just received fancy N. O. Molasses 60c gallon.
Just received fancy P. R. Molasses 48c gallon.
Best Sugar House Syrup 45c gallon.
Very fine Florida Oranges 28c dozen.
Large sweet Oranges 35c dozen.
Sweet Messina Orancres 15c dozen.
STVery fine Lemons 10c dozen.
da ids no. i DiicKwneax si.
6-lb oaokaee Prepared Buckwheat 34c. (Only 4c
a pound ail prepared, you see.
Our leading article is our choice Creamery But
ter32c lb. 3U lbs 81.
New Prunes 6c lb. New French Prunes only 10c
ID. finest ttvaporatea Appiee iuc id.
4 au&rta new Medium Beans 25c.
Verv nice fat Mackerel 15c dozen. 10-lb kits
Mackerel 50e. Very best salt Codfish 5c lb. Fresh
n.ggs oc aozen. x enew lurnips hoc ousnei. r.uriy
Rose Potatoes 65c bushel. Sugar Cured Hams 12c
lb. Sineked Shoulder 9c lb. Fresh Poultry Friday
Meat market connected well stocked with the best
quality of fresh meats.
J. H. KEARNEY,
Elm City Cash Grocery,
74 and 76 Congress are,, Corner
t" Register and Union copy. ja23
BROADWAY CASH STORE.
One carload of the best New Process Flour ar
rived, which was bought at the lowest market price
Our own brand, which we will sell to please our cus.
$6 a Barrel.
Warranted to be THE BE8T New Process Flour
in this country or money returned.
ONLY $6.00 A BARREL. AND
80c. a Bag.
BAJ8UAIN, for we can more than please you all.
PAUL. JEXTE & BROS.,
j3 101 AND 10T BROADWAY,
WE ARE STILL ALIVE !
And Offer Bargains that Can't be
MEATS, Groceries, Vegetables, Fruits, at the
new store of Otto Dietter. Constantly some
new inducements. Our aim is to give satisfaction,
both in quality of goods aud prices, that no store in
the city shall undersell our price, except for cheap
er grade of goods.
Meat market and grocery combioed. Fresh
Poultry every day.
Choice Butter a specialty.
Standard Sugar at cost.
Flour as low as the lowest.
Remember the place, new store of
Corner Wooater and Client nut Streets.
Who niltor fruw Uebllity,
Premature Decejr and
Kxhmatet Power, cer
tainly nd permannntly enrod
witbont STOMACH MED10IRE8
by tha Harilon ltola("
tba naw plan of treating Mrr.
Tons Debility, Pliyalcal Pecay,
Aa. Bndoraed by thmwanl
wbo bav. been reatored to fnll
and perfect matihoml.
aorflualed treatlae lent free.
Varleoeele enrad wltiiout Harg.ry. Addreal
H.RKfllfl RKMRIir ., or llll. II. TRKHKOrM
49 We I4th Street, New York.
it. 6. Bradley & Go 's
AND EXAMINE THE NEW
EntirelyiFree From Dust.
For sale only by
R. B. Bradley & Co.,
No. 406 State Street,
77, 79 and 81 Court Street.
i We have made a ppecialty of thia "
JexceUent SHOE for BOVM'
a v I. a ii tor years, we mt
Q uotbinK elue. and produce pcr-
1 feel Inn nl ftl. ramfnrt. ir.wwl
' atyle. and the beat wcnrinir
boot that ia made. Cost uo mora
tlian ia generally charged for or
dinary fcboea, and will save 50
bnniona. Any dealer eontent with a fair prolit will
conhnr That we aay. Oivethem atrial, and you will
be a permni:riil friend of THE HOI.AR TIP.
fiewre ol liaitaliooa called by names eo nearly
BKo Mar Tip an to deceive. Trade-mark and "Johh
aramu a Co.." iu fulL is on sole of each rair.
I AM prepired to furnish WiUiamg & Eichards
in Jt,icJueTYprivAUtl'lJni,iKa OT others in
-319 lm 81 Water street.
from the best materials only, and pressed in eakes of
vears had a very lame sale among the best families
as the standard and best article for its purpose. If
a box of 75 pounds by express, charges prepaid on
COLGATE fc CO..
56 John Street, New York.
Owing' to the depression
in business we will snake up
the balance of our Suitings
at actual cost. Prince Al
bert and Dress Suits, finest
quality, at Popular Prices.
L. H.FKEEDMAN & SON,
92 CHURCH STREET.
By the use of this
BESTED?, the Stom
aoh and Bowels
Bpeedily regain, their
strength, and tho
blcod 1b pixzifled.
It ia pronounced by
hundreds of the best
doctors to be tibe ON
LT C TJ H B fbraU
kinds ot Kidney Dis
eases. It is purely vege
table, and cures when
other medicines flail.
It is prepared ex
pressly for these dis
eases, and h&s never
been known to fail.
One trial will eon
Tinea yon. For sale
by all drugg-tets.
THE TRUE REMEDY FOR
And its attendant ills. BAD BREATH. LOSS OF
SMELL. SNORING. Ac. Borazel is a direct ampli
cation. xroiiouiiced by high medical authority great
ly superior to imernai medicament, i lkaoAInt,
HARMLESS, EFFECTIVE. We do not promise an
iinmediato "sure cure" in every case. V can say,
truthfully, that it has proved its merits in raanr
cases of obstinate chronic catarrh, some of even 30
years Btinain, wnere so-called sure cures had
failed. Price, iu opal bottles, 5c. If your druggist
does not have it, send price in 2c stamps. Address
Yale Chemical Co., New Haven, Conn. jalitur
ELECTltlCIT 3T IS LIFE.
Whv will ne-onle clinc to the absurh lda that thnv
must take medicine? Electricity will reach where
mediciue has failed, as 15 years1 experience has
proved. If you are troubled With Catarrh, or Neural
f?ia, or Rheumatism, Throat or Lnntc Troubles, Gen
eral leblity. Headache, Kidney Disease, try
Go and see DrCiirnnilmoi. FTi method dltTnra
from all others. JIls success ia wonderful.
Iadtf treated sucuessfiilly. IinxHeit can consult
with the Doctor's wife afternoons. Consultation
DR. J. W. CUMMINGS,
io I I'll ii rch Street.
oc1 WOOD'S B1CK.
266th EDITION. PRICE ONLY $ I
BY in All. POUri'AID.
A Great Medical Work on
KxhAtiBtad VKdlltv. itforvmiM and Ifivafcal ItrtbUl-
ty, I'l'fiitmitirrt iMH-titiabi Man, Errors of Vwtiili aim
tit untold mlwt (m rwmlLtntr from ltidip;rttlm or
extMWMoit. A book or evwry mun, yotitis, mtddlct-
tru tttui oki, ii, prtiuniMs lin ftrrmuript nu
ftttuin and chronU tUutmwit. mu'Ii one of whtah in
lltvahiHiile, Ko ouiui by the author, who Kxper
iHiice for a-H yewtn i eiudi an prulmbty nevur befnrtt
ftll to tlie U . t any pltyHiciau, aoo paeN, bound In
bfUiilJrul Fm.k mii!ln. t'liitiofxfui oovnru. full irllt.
guaranteed U be a liner work in every titnin jue
eluuiicril, literary and profesfiional-tlian any otlier
worK Horn in uiih country ror v.ne, or tne money
will be refunded in every inntauce. Price only $1 by
mail, pm oaid. Illusti-Htive sample 0 ceuui. Bend
auw, GoM itteiltd awarded tlie author by the Na
tional Medical Annotat ion, to the oltlcerd of which
The Science of Life should lie read bv the vnum
for Instruction, and by the artlicted for relief. It will
benefit all. nondon Lancet.
There is no member of society to whom The Sci
ence of Life will not be uuefu), whether youth, par
ent, pruardiau. instructor or clergyman. Argonaut.
Address the Peabody Medical Institute, or Dr. W,
H. Parker, 4 Uuliltneh St., Boston, Mass., who may
be consulted on all diseases requiring skill and ex
perience. Chronic and obstinate diseases that have
baffled the skill of all other physiTJ Ll A TP ciansa
specialty. Such treated success-
lccesK' -fc -wo. uj ruliy
CALVIN COOPER BENNETT, M. D.f
311 Norlli Ferry St. (Cedar Hill).
Eminently successful in the treatment of Diseases
of the Nervous System, using neither medicine nor
surgery. Send for pamphlet. fe7tf
SIRS. M. J. CLARK,
The (rreat business test end healinz medium. 228
Crowu street, continues to astonish hundreds in this
city by her Clairvoyant powers. Mrs Clark Locates
diseases without asking questions, and indicates the
approuriato remedy. Bhe compounds vegetable
meaicmefi rrom roou, caries ana neros, wmcn nave
a surprising curative effect Hours from S) to 12 a.
m.. ann Htnqp. tti- ana f-vt'TiTnifS. ocia
Spinal Corset, & OO
Spinal Narsing Corset,. .. 2 iiH
6 irn. 1 A bdomaMiil Corset. S 75
riocoaunended by leading physicians,
delivered tree anywhere in the U.S.
on receipt of price. Lady Agents Wanted.
Tor Mii. Quick. nr, Mf. Book tn
frM ArMCT. 100 VbKob St.. Mw Yotfc
The Oldest Daily Paper Published
THE 0AKRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
8INGLK COPIES TWO CENTS.
Delivered bt Cabbixbs in thb Citt, 12
cbnt8 x wxxk, 42 obhts a mosth, $5.00 a
Tkab. Tax Saks Turks Bt Mail.
Rate of Advertising;.
SITUATIONS WAIfTBD, one insertion 80c; each
subsequent insertion S5c
WANTS, RENTS, and other small adTWtiseroenta
occupying not more than six lines, one insertion
75c; eaeh subsequent insertion 35c.
One square (one inch) one insertion, S1.S0: each
subsequent insertion, 40 cents; one week, fSJBO; one
Yearly advertisements at the following re&es:
One square, one year, $40; two squares, one year.
$70; three squares one year, $100.
Obituary notices, in prose or verse, 15 eents per
lire. Notices of Births, Marriages and Deaths, 50
centeeacb. Local Notices 20c per line.
Advertisements en second page one price and a
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 an application for contracts
covering considerable length of time, or a large
THE WEEKLY JOURNAL
" - Evert Thitrsdat Morning.
Single Copies 5 cants ... $3.00 a year
Strictly in advanee, - - 1.50 a year
All letters and inquiries In regard to subscriptions
or matters of business should be addressed
THE JOURNAL AMD COUKIEXE,
New Haven, Conn.
We cannot accept anonvmous or return relected
communications. In all cases the name of the
writer will be required, not lor publication, but as a
guartuiMsa ot Kouu laita.
Saturday, February SI, 1885.
A NOTABLE CONFERENCE.
Much was expected of the "industrial re
muneration conference" which met in Lon
don recently. Thia conference was called in
order that labor and capital might hare an
opportunity to tell each other what reforms
were needed so that both might be . peaceful
and prosperous. There was a great deal of
talk, but nothing was settled. The confer
ence considered this interesting and easy
conundrum: "Has the increase in the pro
ducts of industry within the last hundred
years tended most to the benefit of the em
ployers or to that of the working classes
whether artisans, laborers or others and in
what proportion in any given period?" It is
not surprising that this question remains a
question, even after being struggled with by
an industrial remunerative conference.
The London Economist, in commenting
upon the discussion of this question, very
correctly says that what are needed in order
to decide the case between capital and labor
are facts and figures, not theories woven out
of meditations on the rights of man. And it
also seems to be right in saying: There can
be very little doubt that in recent years it is
the capitalist rather than the laborer who
has suffered from the prevailing industrial
depression. In many branches of industry
manufacturing profits have approached to
the vanishing point, and in others business
has been carried on at anactnal loss. Yet.
the work of production has not ceased. La
bor has gone on earning a fair subsistence,
while capital has been yielding very scant
returns, and it is upon the capitalists, more-'
over, that the great part of the loss which
has resulted from the heavy decline in
the prices of commodities a decline from
which the working classes have enormously
benefited has fallen. Much was said at the
conference about the advantages 1 of profit
sharing; bat had our working classes'' of
late had to depend for their living upon a
share in the profits of the business in which
they are engaged, many of them who have
been living in moderate comfort would have
been at starvation's door.
It is perhaps well enough to have indus
trial remunerative conferences, but it is not
probable that thousands of such conferences
would make much impression npon the
great problems that confront labor and capi
tal. The Boston Advertiser hits the nail on
the head when it says: No division of the
proceeds of the world's industry will ever be
deemed just, by both parties, so long as the
laborer is not himself in some degree a capi
talist, and the capitalist himself in some
sense a laborer. To lock np these two classis
together in a conference and ask them to set
tle their differences, can scarcely be called
absnrd, for it is merely doing oi a small
scale what civilization is doing for all the
world about us. The absurdity lies in sup
posing that any discovery of a method of
doing universal justice could be made by
such an assemblage. If all the world
in all time has failed to find
such a method, it is certain that prejudiced
and antagonistic delegates cannot with jus
tice be expected to find it.
A novel temperance movement has been
begun in a Georgia town, where the liquor
dealers intend to "boycott" a large number
of men who drink to excess, each dealer to
forfeit fifty dollars if he sells to any man on
the block list. .
Hometime the world may know something
about the population of China. Tha latest
information concerning the matter comes
from Sir Richard Temple, late governor of
Bengal and a distinguished traveler and wri
ter, who read paper before the London
Statistical society recently, wherein he
claimed that tha population of China la not
more than 282,000,000. The paper ooncludss:
! 111 vwtlmate Is near truth the population
nesa empire hardly exceeds that of
i empire, aal Buddhlata do not ei--tiiW
ChrUtlana so considerably m
ootnmoiil jShpioim1 , "
Virginia has k law, panned last yoar, for
bidding any juJ,, auparlutendant of
auhools, manager or employe of any State
nxvlum or institution of learning to take any
autWe port in politic, even to the extent of
trying to persuade any voter to vote for or
against any eandtdate. Under this act
county superintendent of schools who, made
a political speech last full was convioted aud
sentenced to pay a fine of fifty dollars and
forfeit his office. But the State Court of
Appeals has reversed the judgment, holding
the si atute to be unconstitutional as hostile
to the right of freedom of speech and of po
A bill introduced in the Missouri legisla
ture proposes that the State shall publish
and furnish a uniform system of school text
books. It establishes a publishing board
consisting of the State school superintendent,
the president of the State university and the
presidents of the three State normal schools,
whose duty it shall be to compile or adopt a
series of text books to be used in the com
mon schools, comprising the usual branches
of education in such schools, and to cause to
be printed the necessary supplies which are
to be distributed for a period of six months
free of cost and at prime cost thereafter, pro
vided that any merchant keeping such books
for sale may charge a profit of not more than
ten per cent, upon such cost price.
The foreign contract labor bill which has
passed the Senate forbids in general the im
portation by anyone, either person or corpo
ration, of alien labor npon a contract or
agreement, express or implied, to perform
labor or service in this country. Such con
tracts ore made void, and they subject the
contractors to forfeiture of $1,000 for each
offense. Ship-masters are also made liable,
bat the bill does not apply to persons tem
porarily residing in this country contracting
for service in private or official capacity, nor
to the importation of skilled laborers to la
bor "in any new industry not at present es
tablished in the United States," nor to pro
fessional actors, artists, lecturers or ' singers,
nor to persons employed as domestic ser
vants. Finally it does not apply to the case
of a person assisting a relative or friend to
emigrate to this country. It is to be 'hoped
that the bill will become a law, for American
labor needs protection.
A prosecution of four medical men, some
of the moat eminent in Paris, has turned out
badly for the prosecutor. The well known
Dr. Trelet ef the Faculty of Medioine, Dr.
Delens, surgeon of St. Antoine hospital, and
Bra. Fiogy, Bucio and nephew were arraigned
at the bar of the Correctional Police, charged
by one Bouyer, himself a docter, but who
had never practised and who edited a finan
cial journal, with having against his will per
formed upon him ' painful and deleterious
operations; moreover, that they had forcibly
and maliciously removed him from his lodg
ings to an asylum. The accused doctors hod
attended the plaintiff gratis on the assump
tion that he was a professional brother, that
he had a very dangerous wound, accidentally
inflicted by a rusty nail, that they applied
setons to draw off purulent matter and that
when they removed the patient to an asylum
because his room was pestilential he was de
lirious and offered no opposition. The fonr
doctors were acquitted, and the court award
ed 3,000 francs damages to each against the
plaintiff for a malicious prosecution.
The reports prepared iij the French gov
ernment of the imports and exports for the
last two years show a decided decline in the
volume of trade in the year that has just
passed, when compared with its predecessor.
There has been a falling off both in the ex
port and the import trade more particularly
in the latter. So far as the decline in the
importation of food supply is concerned, it
may be attributed to the improved agricul
tural condition of the country; but a part of
this loss must also be laid to the diminution
in the ability of the population to purchase
supplies of this kind. There has also been
quite a falling off in the import of raw
materials, which must be attributed to a con
traction in the manufacturing business, since
articles of this kind are imported solely for
the use that can be mode of them in the
home factories. The decrease in this respect
is about balanced by the decline in the vol
ume of exported manufactures, showing that
the demand for French wares, even with the
reduction in the rates of wages that has of
late taken place, is decidedly less than it was
a year ago.
The police authorities of Boston declared
that all gambling houses in the city were
closed, but an impertinent reporter has un
dertaken to show them and the public that
this is not the cose. He had no difficulty in
finding a "den" in Spring Lane, a few doors
from Washington street, and not a quarter of
a mile from the City Hall. His first visit
was made early in the evening and the jan
itor, peering from the wicket of the
strongly-made door as a guard against unde
sired visitors, admitted him without ques
tion. He found many boys and young men
playing roulette and other games of chance.
The next day he visited the same place by
daylight, and found the games going on
briskly and sixty-nine persons present. He
gives the name of the gambler who is under
stood to be the manager of the place, the
street number of the building and the name
of its owner as it appears on the assessors'
books. A person well acquainted with such
places told the reporter that this one is the
most mischievous in Boston, because,
being so near their places of employment, it
attracts so many young men, clerks, sales
men, telegraph operators and others, whose
morals are debauched by the vice of gambling
and the associations of the place, and they
are tempted to dishonesty to retrieve their
THE OLD STATE HOUSE.
A Flan For Its Preservation Tne
Views or "Viator" on This Publlo
To the Editor of the Journal and Cocmek:
The question of the preservation or de
struction of the old State House, which led
to so active a discussion among our citizens a
year or more since, has again been revived in
an indirect form by the new question, Can
we find worthy uses and purposes to which
this venerable building can be devoted? I
desire to contribute a few thoughts to the
consideration of this question.
1. The building is of very great size, con
taining many halls and apartments, and is of
immense strength and solidity, of such solid
materials, indeed, that it would oost thou
sands of dollars to pull it down and remove
it, as is shown by the fact that it cost $600
to cut a doorway ten feet square between two
2. Such a building could not now be erect
ed for less than one hundred thousand dol
lars. 8. Is it on economical polity for the city
of New Haven in such times as these to pull
down a building of so great size, of so great
cost to reproduce and oapable of being used
for so many worthy and varied objects?
4: There are already four uses t which
portions of the building are devoted.
First. The museum of industrial art, which
only needs the uo-operatlon of our citizens to
be made of great benefit to the city. The
South Kensington museum In London, whose
object is the same, has lieen worth many
millions to British manufactures and trade
Hecond. The Historical society and Its col
lections. What would New Haven be with
out a history, and were it like so many of
the mushroom cities of the West? No colony
or Htute or city in our country line a grander
history than New Haven. Of that history
with all Its precious and sacred memories the
Historical society Is the earnest and faithful
guardian and 1U collection are the priceless
records and relic.
Third. In the basement the Boys' club ha
been comfortably honsed for some year, a
noble charity by whlcih some of our benevo
lent altlen have sought to elevate aud res
cue the waifs aud strays among our growing
youth, to win them to morality, duty and
tuoughtfulnees and fit them for the high re
sponsibilities of American citizens,
Fourth. Another portion ef the basement
Is occupied by the superintendent of parks
and his assistants and is almost indispensa
ble to the proper storage of tools and ma
terials to enable the Qreen and other public
parks to b properly cared for. This saves
the city a considerable amount in rent.
But two new and important uses are now
1. That of a public library. The city has
the offer from some of its citizens of the be
ginning and foundation of a public library,
not years hence when times are better, but
now, to-morrow, to-day, to be at once placed
in this building in halls excellently adapted
to it, and ready at once for large growth and
abundant usefulness. This is the true way
to begin a library; to begin with books and
not with erecting a costly building, which
has ruined and wrecked the hopes of many
a disappointed community.
2. The Grand Army of tha Republic de
sires the use of the old Representatives' hall.
What worthier use con there be for that
portion of the building than this? As the
Historical society are the conservators of our
history, so the Grand Army of the Republic
are the conservators of the national patri
otism. It is to ns in our generation what the
Sosiety of the Cincinnati was in the days of
Washington. Are we in these peaceful years
forgetting the terrible hours when these our
friends and brethren, our delegates and re
presentatives, went down into the imminent
deadly breach of danger and death
and " saved our national existence, our
beautiful, peaceful homes,our grand imperial
Union of States, our rightful place
in the history of the world? All these are
their reward, their gift to us. We can never
repay them. - Can you repay the man who
saves you from the horrors of shipwreck or
from a burning building at the risk of his
own life? No. But for our sakes as for
theirs we can help them to keep alive the
fires of notriotism on the altars of our coun
try and "to hand down to other generations
the torch of American liberty. We can give
them a home, a- hall amid the sacred
memories of this venerable building where
the brave deeds' of the past shall
be rehearsed, the banners of liberty and pa
triotism unfolded, the tales of fire and flame
and shot and shell and victory and death be
handed down to their children and to ours,
the songs of lofty hope we sung, the prayer
or victorious nope we uttered, the memories,
the pictures and the statues of the illustrious
and heroic dead bo gathered and sheltered.
the American soldier, his deeds of valor and
his knightly honor be held in everlasting re-
mem Dronce. viator.
The Early Davys of Colorado Sh an tie
and. Wigwams Ittlanlgnt Scare A
Great State Mountain Ranges and
Parks IHedlelnal Springs Health-
giving Atmosphere and SnnsUlne.
Denver, Col., Feb. 14.
To the Editor of the Journal and Courier:
Colorado is the youngest child of the great
family of the United States; and though
often called the Centennial State, does not
wish it to be inferred that she is a centuiy
old. In fact, it is less than a quarter of
that period since the first shanties were erect
ed on the banks of Cherry Creek, where now
the massive walls of the City Hall of its capi
tal and chief city stand. Nor were those
frail temporary shelters standing there alone;
interspread among them were the wigwams
of the aborigines. The Indian tribes of that
region, the Arrapahoes, the Cheyenues, the
Sioux and others, made the spot a common
camping ground, where now the busy, beau
tiful "Queen City of the Plains," with her
seventy thousand people, instead of savage
life and customs, exhibits all tne business
activity, the wealth, the comforts and refine
ment found in the cities of the Eastern
It was as late as the year 1864 that, on account
of the threatening hostility of the savage
tribes, the people were kept in constant ap
prehension of attack and massacre. On one
occasion, a midnight alarm was raised by a
report that a large band of the redskins were
approaching, determined to exterminate the
entire settlement of pale faces. The cruel
murder of the Hungate family, father, mother
and children, but a little while before, just
on the outskirts of the settlement, was
enough to strain the nerves of the people to
the highest tension, and the slightest unusual
movement was sufficient to create a panic.
The dashing of a man on horseback through
the streets, crying out in the: darkness tliut
the Indians were murdering the neighboring
ranchmen, were driving off the stock, and
would soon attack the town, was enough to
strike terror into every heart. The scene
that immediately followed was indescribable.
Men.- women and children, terror-stricken,
rushing from their beds through the streets
with one accord, pressed forward to the cen
tral part of the town where they hoped to
find protection. The spot where they as
sembled was on what is now Lawrence
street near Cherry Creek. After making
elaborate preparations for the defense of the
town, squads of armed men were sent out as
scouts over the surrounding country, when
they discovered that the alarm had been
created by the camping of a train of Mexican
freighters, for the night, about hlteen miles
It seems incredible to anyone looking out
upon the city, as it is to-day, and over the
cultivated farms'up and down the Platte val
ley, and the railroads from all parts of the
compass conveieing towards the city as a
central point, that such an event has hap
pened within a score ot years. I lien tne
various tribes of Indians hunted and roamed
over the plains and among the mountains
with perfect freedom; now the Indian and.
buffalojare rarely seen except on exhibition
in a menagerie.
The territorial extent of Colorado is large.
The dimensions are a parallelogram, three
hundred and ninety (390) by two hundred
and seventy (270) miles, containing an area
of about one hundred and five thousand (105,
000) square miles. This is equal to more
than twice the area of the Empire State,
riew York; to more than twenty onei,.Jl)
States like Connecticut; and over oue hun
dred (100) States like. Rhode Island. Many
of the counties are larger than some States.
Weld county is lull long and VU miles wide;
its area is 10,500 square miles, or more than
twice as great as the State of Connecticut,
and is equal to ten States like Rhode Island.
Bent county in the southeastern part of the
Sjtate has a greater area than the btate ot
The Rocky Mountain range runs north and
sonth through the middle of the State, occu
pying a breadth of fifty to one hundred
miles, spurs and peaks, or which many are
covered with snow throughout the year. In
terspersed among these ranges are many
beautiful valleys or elevated basins, common
ly called parks, which have become very at
tractive as summer resorts for invalids and
others who desire to escape from the sultry
heat of less elevated regions. The attrac
tions of these parks are greatly increased by
hot springs, of which the water is claimed to
be a specific for all rheumatic affections, and
mineral springs furnishing medicinal waters
for a great variety of diseases.
Colorado springs, a misnomer, since there
are no springs there, is a lovely village of
some four thousand inhabitants, just without
the "foot-hills" m El Paso county, about six
miles east of Manitou, where the springs are
found. The curative etucieucy ol the waters
at Manitou has long been known, even by the
Indians, and the town is crowded every sum
mer with visitors who make it a resort for
pleasure or for the restoration of health.
Manitou is the "Saratoga" of Colorado. Sev
eral large hotels have been erected there for
the accommodation of guests. The drive bo
tween Colorado Springs and Munitou is de
lightful, especially if one takes in the "Gar
den of the Gods," making the distance but a
mile or so farther than by the direst road.
Idaho Springs is an old and popular resort.
about thirty-eight miles west of Denver on
the Central railroad. Only hot soda and sul-
ihur spring for bathing are found here.
Poncho Springs have recently attracted at
tention, and are regarded by many as quite
equal to the famous Arkansas hot springs in
their curative qualities. Alttiongn some u
miles southwest of Denver, and far into the
mountains, the place is quite easily reached
by railroad, and it is said that hotel accom
modations are soon to be provided for visi
tors. Hut of MiirliiLra it ninv be said, an of
other treasure-trove in this land which holds
untold millions of buried wealth in various
forms, the beginning of development has
been scarcely made.
Colorado has an Immense backbone. It is
this that has already donemnch to make thin
Infantile Statu robust and vigorous, even be
fore It has resound Its first decennary. First
of all, the mighty mountain fungca are puri-
flen of the atmoNphnre and inakti It a untight
for the whole animal creation to briath. To
everyone It Is Invigorating; to some it i ex
hilarating ae champagne, and no prohibitory
law or constitutional enactment can evur cut
off the supply. TIiumo liioiintrln tops, reach
lug fur into the heavens, seem to strain out
every impurity and spread over the broad
prairies mo purest oi mug loud to hum aim
revive those who are sinking under the pow
er of wasting disease and impart i tic leaned
vigor to those who are well. Malaria tluds
no lodgment here; nor can it ever be permit
ted to migrate hither, except that which
comes in the body of tamo unfortunate ma
larial iuvalid, and even that will be quickly
searched out by the pervading, native air,
and soon by some necromancy pecnliar to
this climate will be reduced to a nonentity.
Asthmatic lunizs are speedily relieved of their
burden and are allowed here to play with all
their normal freedom. Phthisis, with its
racking cough, consuming the flesh, redu
cing the strength and depressing the spirits
of its victims, is here compelled to relax its
grasp, if the disease is not allowed to get too
firm a hold before the patient seeks help
from this health-giving climate.
Nor is the genial atmosphere tho only gift
of these lofty mountain peaks and ranges.
The brilliant sunshine three hundred days in
the year, such as can be found nowhere short
of a mile above the sea-level, out of the
reach of the humid, fog-producing, chilling
influence of the ocean, is an inspiration to
cheerfulness, good nature and physical health
that stakes it a joy "to live and move and
have a being." r.
Why find fault with the Boston girl !
There are specs on the sun. Boston Budget.
Galveston papers report very little water
on the bar. That is the normal condition of
a Texas bar. St. Paul Globe.
"Ah! yon flatter me," lisped a dude to a
pretty girl with whom he was conversing.
''No I don't," was the reply. "You couldn't
be any flatter than you are." Burlington
A little four-year-old while coming down
stairs this morning was cautioned by his
fond mamma not to lose his balance. tfAud
where would my balance go to,"' he queried,
"if I should lose it?"
All the difference: Lientenant Fitzwilkins
(under orders for Egypt) "Now can we
charge with these camels?" Assistant Deputy
Commissary General Whittler "Eh? Well
y'see we ah we can charge for them!"
"There," said a Newark merchant, picking
up what appeared to be a marble paper
weight from his desk, "is the only thing I
ever stole in my life. I got that at a Niagara
hotel when I was oi my wedding tour'eigh
teen years ago. That's a cake of hotel soap,
and after trying for seven years to wear it
out in my bathroom I have been using it for
a paper-weight all of eleven years." New
"I tell you, sir, no woman can be fully
trusted!" exclaimed a cynical man to a
friend, "why, just look at poor Sniffson.
Didn't he love that wife of his? Didn't he
consider her an angel? Didn't he fairly wor
ship her? Didn't he think nothing was too
good for her? And how has she requited
him!" "How?" asked the other. "Gone and
had twins these hard times!" The Pitts
A Good and Sufficient Reason. "So you
want to get a divorce from your husband, do
you?" asked a Dallas lawyer ot an elegantly
dressed lady who called at his office. '"Yes,
sir; that is the object of my visit." "Have
you any sufficient reason for obtaining a
divorce?" "Indeed I have." "Does your
husband abuse you?" "Oh, I have a better
reason than that. I have mads the acquain
tance of a much better looking man, who is
ten years younger, and has lots of money,
who wants to marry me as soon as I can get
a divorce. I don't see how I could have any
better reason than that for getting a
divorce." Texas Sif tings.
The Dying Ticket-speculator. It was late
in the evening when he awoke and looked
with meaningless eyes at those about him.
"Choice orchestra chairs right down in
front," he murmured, as his glance fell upon
the doctor's bald head. "Yer can't get any
thing at the box office," he continued, as the
old physician turned away to wipe his eyes.
"He's going fast," said the doctor, "going
fast." "Yes," said the dying speculator,
"they're going off like hot eakes. Nearly all
the best places gone long ago.
You can't get anything at
the window now. Come, young feller, here's
a chance to take your lady in and give her
an opportunity to see the show. Tickets, sir,
right down in front. Best seats in the
house!" Then he fell asleep again, and the
night wore on. It was nearly midnight when
he awoke to find the doctor gone, and only
two or three of his old companions bending
over him. "Only four left," he whispered
softly: "I must turn 'em in at the box-office,
I guess." He turned wearily on the pillow
and so fell asleep babbling of green coupons.
Tho Latest Fashions.
' From the New York Times.
Full skirts with straight breadths are again
worn. This fashion is much simpler than
narrow skirts, as it does not require any spe
cial draping or trimming. Waists are the
most important part of these dresses and must
be cut to perfection. Any slight defect in
the make may be overlooked in an elaborate
ly trimmed suit, but with these plain dresses
this is not to be thought of. Although these
skirts form the basis of many toilets, draped,
plaited and puffed skirts are also to be seen.
As at most entertainments given at pres
ent, the rooms are lighted even in the day
time, toilets are made witha view to produ
cing a pleasing effect when beheld by gaslight.
It is for this reason that so much steel, gold,
and silver is worked into the trimmings aud
materials. Gold, silver and steel tissues serve
for pointed waists for wear with velvet and
brocade skirts. A very beautiful effect is ob
tained by combining steel tissue with dark
blue velvet. The pointed waist is high in
the back of the neck, and opens in a square
in front. J. he steel tissue forms the waist,
and large revers over the blue velvet train.
On the border of the velvet skirt is a light
steel embroidery. In front of the apron is a
bird worked in several colors, witn-pinK and
light blue predominating, and various f hades
of gray, the whole being intermixed with
steel. On the underskirt is a large ruching
worked with steel. Around the square of
the waist is the same lace ruching and a gar
land of tmX light pink roses. The elbow
sleeves have the same trimming. Another
toilet in this style is of white brocade with
silver tissue. The satin skirt is covered with
white gauze arranged in flat plaits fastened
down to the lower part of the dress, where it
opens and forms a toll trimming over a rnch
ing of silver lace. The white brocade train
is added to the back. The front of the waist
forms a long point and has a silver plastron.
The low neek is surrounded by lace worked
with silver. Another novel combination is a
toilet of gold and peacock blue velvet or
piusu. Ajigui suaues are couiuiueu witu very
dark ones tor evening dresses, f or instance,
a blue and salmon toilet has a skirt of salmon
velvet with the lower border falling against
a ruching in the same shade. The redingote
skirt of dark blue brocade opens over the vel
vet skirt. Tho square court mantle train is
of plain dark blue velvet, surrounded by a
bias band formed of three flat plaits of salmon-colored
velvet. The low-necked blue
velvet waist has a brocade plastron. The
plastron is so arranged that it leaves the
waist in the shape of a Spanish corsage.
Around the low neck are flesh-colored roses
to harmonize with the velvet. The sleeves
are formed by the roses around the nock,
with a piece of salmon-colored lace falling
ments. The cloak for wear over this toilet
is of brownish green satin covered with old
gold "mousseline canvas." It is trimmed
with marabout plumes in the color of the sat
in. Any hue of satin can serve for this
clouk, and the canvas will have an equally
good effect. The marabout plumes may also
be replaced by fur trimmings. Bands of fur
are used on Parisian evening toilets. A dark
fur is generally selected for this purpose, to
make a contrast with the light materials on
which it is sewed. Some drosses are trim
med with embroidered lawn. The designs
are usually large flowers. The lawn forms
aprons and quille trimmings with garlands of
this work ou the lower part of the goods.
Some pink faille toilets are covered with a
tissue like crepe de Chine, with floral era
broidery in twist silk. This crape is grace
fully draped over the fuille skirt. Around
the borders of the dress aro bands of pink
marabout, which .are taken np the sides to
form qtiillns. The waist Is very low in the
neck. Around the basque is a narrow band
of marabout. The elbow sleeve are cut iu
points in the bend of the arm. The points
are joined under small bows. Down the
front'of the waist are many satin loope cut
tho same length and placed very close to
gether. Among some very odd funuy dresses
brought out this winter for young Parisian
ladle I a chimney sweeper's continue.
The short skirt 1 of coarse Ivory white
woolen good, with the lower border torn In
several place, and a large patch In front Bow
ed on' Willi brown threud. The small cheinl
Bctte of the amo Koorl ha a round, full
l)aiiie In "I'ttyeaiine" tyle. The low neck
I Miirroitiiiletl by a narrow piece of edging
with brown velvet drawn through It. The
Hhort ileVM are very full. A oot-eolored
drapery start from the right shoulder, 1 ta
ken diagonally over the front of the walt,
where it I fastened on the side; I then drap
ed over tlie skirt from left to right und ex
tend to the bock, where it is alo draped.
The silk stocking worn with this dre are
in the color of the plush, and the slipper are
of kid. The cap placed on the back of the
head is of black silk. Long undressed black
kid gloves reach up the arms to the short
A Venetian domino costume is of black
and red satin. The skirt is of white plaited
lace. The black satin domino is made like a
blouse, and falls all the way down in full
lengthwise plaits. It opens on the left side
and has red satin revers. A narrow satin
fold comes from the inside of the border of
the skirt. The very long black satin train is
lined with red satin. A red silk .cord and
tassels is tied around the body below the
waist. The large juive sleeve reaches to the
lower part of the skirt and is open from the
shoulder all the way down the outside. It is
lined with red satin.
A novel trimming for collars and ouffs con
sists of silver, gilt, steel, or jet galloon, with
a fold of colored satin coming from beneath.
This is placed around the collars and cuffs.
Sometimes the satin fold is replaced by a nar
row ostrich feather trimming. Some dark
blue velvet and worsted suits have this trim
ming of galloon combining gold and steel
with folds of old gold or pink satin. These
galloons are a great addition to simple toilets.
The small pieces coming from under these
must neither be gathered nor plaited ; they
always consist of a fold placed fiat to the in
side and showing very little on the outside,
forming only a fine line, to relieve the dark
effect of a dress. Flaitings and rnchings are
not as much worn as they have been; there
is a tendenoy to replace them by flat collars
and cuffs. There are also to be seen hand
some fine batiste collars which turn over the
straight collars of the dresses. These are
. , - 11 . A 1 -1 1.
mucn. more Decommg mail nio uara xieco.
trimmings so mnch worn of late.
There are also some changes to be noted in
children's suits. The Russian blouse is now
ail the rage in Paris. Embroidered dresses,
with the skirt formed of a single flounce, are
reserved for very yonng children. For older
ones a kind of blouse buttoning straight down
the left side and a skirt which forms a deep
row of gathers below the waist is substituted
for them. Around the skirt is a row of gal
loon. It is either of plain wool or shot with
gold or f ilver. The buttons on the blouse
are very small. The most suitable overgar
ment for wear with this dress is a coat with
straight fronts crossed on the left side and
closing by means of a single row of buttons.
The back is cut into the figure and falls be
low the waist in a full-gathered skirt. A
small collar may be added to the garment,
which is not sewed to it, and may be worn
or not at pleasure. It buttons on the left
side. Fashionable children's hats are the
felt "chapelier" shape and large Greenaway
capotes. Little boys aged from five years
np wear felt hats with soft crowns and
straight brims, trimmed with wide ribbed
galloon. Young children have an assortment
of shapes, including Hungarian ami fur-caps
and sailor hats.
Mm HnisM Inventory
We are now prepared to
show a full line of
NEW GOODS !
Suitable for tlio present and ap
Low prices and tlie best goods
for tie least money will be our
motto for the coming1' year, and
we shall continue as formerly to
show one of the largest and best
SELECTED STOCKS OF
Foreign and Domestic
TO BE FOUNDIN THE CITT
Wilcox & Co.,
767 A.lSr3Z 771
From $100 to up $150. A fine
assortment of choice garments to
be closed out at the above ex
tremely low prices to make room
for spring goods.
For Bodbs a Specialty
STEVENS & BROOKS',
795 CHAPEL STREET.
STAMPED LINEH GOODS.
Buffet find Bureau Covers, Tray and Carving
Cloths, I Mies and Doylies. Also Linen Goods
which we stamp to order.
Felt Cloth in two qualities best assortment in the
city. Plush, Sateen, Bolting Cloth, Batiste, Tussah
Silk, Pongee and all popular materials for em
Closing out Silk Appliques at nominal prices.
Hamburgs, good assortment, prices VERY LOW
To reduce our large st jck of Colored Seine Twine
we will for the present put it at one-half price.
Something new in Crochet Hooks for seine twine
C. F. BECKLEY.
634 Chapel Street.
New Salt Mackerel, Spanish Mackerel, Hard and
Soft Shell Crabs, Halibut, Eels, Mackerel, Round
and Long Clams, Lobsters, Oysters, etc., etc.. the
best in the markot.
Reed's Market, 59 Church Street
OPPOKITK THE POITOFFICG.
se H. W. SMITH. Manager.
Live Lobsters, Scollops,
Salmon, Halibut, lied
Frost Fish, I'ereh, Smell, Mack
crel, Oysters, Hound Clams.
A. FOOTE & CO.'S, ,
CREAM BALM 8.
i! I c h ns c s tTTu "
lllfllllll in nl Ion.
Heals I lie More
Menses of Tut
and tinicll. A
Mo at dniKKliiU', 6)e hy mail roillreit. Mnrt for
circular, Huiupln by mill I, Kki, fcl.V IIKOTH K'.ttH,
Wruifgiui. (iwxjin, ni-w voric.
Accurate, Durable, Legible.
Give a new method of determining the tamper a
ture, and have the high merit of great accuracy.
Tho dial, wilh its distinct graduation and plain nu
merals, is as legible as any clock dial of the same
Constructed of material not affected by dust or
dampness, they are thoroughly durable.
They admit of a variety of treatment in size and
style of mounting, and the most Bimple is orna
mental as well as substantial.
They are carefully tested before they are allowed
to leave the hands of the manufacturers, and are
warranted to indicate the temperature with accura
cy, and sustain their claim as the Standard Ther
mometers. For use in dwellings, offices, schools, churches,
asylums and hospitals, and in hotels, mi lis, factories,
warehouses, markets, engine rooms, ships, and in all
places where reliable instruments are wanted, they
are the easiest thermometers to read and are there
fore the most desirable.
Mounted in Bronze. Brass and Ebony caS: B.
Price, No. 1, dial 5 inches in diameter, $3.00
No. 2, dial 8 inches in diameter, - 4.0tt
E. Jjm WASHBURX,
feT ANI 61 CENTER ST.
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