Newspaper Page Text
3c. per Copy.
$ 6 per Tear.
THE LARGEST DAHiY NEWSPAPER IX THE CITY.
OFFICE 400 STATE STREET.
N W HAYEN, CONK., FRIDAY MORNIKG. JULY 16, 1886.
: ' JWm WW wsrp Q
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THE GARRIKOTOW PI7BUSHIKO CO.
M l er
We all said of the weather last
Hp k MOD,
In view of the heated term that
has been and will be again, have
provided sundry articles calcu
lated to alleviate sweltering hu
manity, from a meteorological
point of view, and at the same
time make but slight demands
upon its financial resources.
We demonstrate as follows:
First Left Hand Counter.
Gents' Summer Balbriggan
Undervests, long sleeves, in all
sizes,, at 25c each. Cool, com
fortable and cheap.
Splendid value in Gents' Blk
Lisle Hose in all sizes for 25c
each, which is at half-price and
cannot be matched elsewhere.
Gents' Real Lisle Thread
Undervests, short sleeves, at
50c; just half-price. They are
magnificent values, and must
be seen to be appreciated.
Gents' Night Shirts with fan
cy colored edges at 69c each
much under price.
Gents' Fancy Striped Half
Hose, in all sizes, which we
have bought as a big drive to
sell at 25c a pair. Many of
these styles and qualities cannot
be matched less than double the
White Lawn Ties 10c a doz.
White Lawn Ties 25c a doz.
Pretty Ecru and Cream Silk
Puff Scarfs, Knots, &c, at 25c
Collars and Cuffs at lowest
3gf Gentlemen's Custom
Shirts made to order and fit
HOWE & STETSON'S
We have purchased a line of
Ladies' Unbleached Balbriggan
Hose, in fine gauge and light
weight, which we shall sell at
13c per pair, 2 pairs for 25c.
We have also secured 97 doz
Ladies' Fancy Cotton Hose
th.at we shall sell at 13c for 3
pairs or 25c for 6 paiis.
Just received an extra value
in Ladies' Summer Vests, short
sleeves, in sizes from 26 to 36,
that we offer at 25c each; have
been selling at 37c.
59 doz of solid Navy Blue
(double knees) Children's
Stockings that we offer at 25c a
pair for 6, 6, 7, 7, 8 and
84 inch. 30c for extra size 9
Continued Bargain Sale of
Ladies' Mitts for 25c and 35c a
pair; usually sold from Z7cto
HOWE & STETSON
Have received from the leading
manufacturers of Ladies' Neck
wear all the new styles of Linen
Collars. Linen Chemisette Col
lars. Fancv Collars and Cuffs to
match, Lace Chemisettes, Ruch-
ings, Mull Chemisettes, lour
ists' Rufflings, &c.
Is well stocked w ith standard
staoles in all shades, also good
assortment of Fancy Sash Rib
bons and Hat Ribbons.
HOWE & STETSON'S
Linen Handkerchief Department.
We have iust made some most
advantageous purchases in La
dies' Hemstitched Linen Hdkfs
that we offer at , 10 and
i24ceach. we Deneve mat
they are pre-eminent as regards
quality and style for any such
amount of money.
HOWE & STETSON
Have reduced the price on 9
Brocade Velvet Wraps to $3
each, so as to make a clean
sweep in this department, and
leave us with bare boards pre
paratory to . the coming Fall
Goods cheerfully shown. '
No overpersuasion or mis
MESSRS. J. N. ADAM & GO.
TWICE A WEEK
"IAIT.F0R THE WAGON."
I will send my Laundry Wagon
Ttrloe a week during the Summer for the collec
tion of Laundry Work, Dyeing or Cleaning. Have
your bundles ready Monday morning. Work re
turned the following Thursday.
ELM CITY DYE WORKS
StoaiXL Laundry 1
Vorku State, Lawrence and Mechan
Offices: 878 and 645 Chapel St.
Orders received by telephone.
NO BRAG AND BLUSTER !
BUT BUSINESS, WITH US.
Our business bas steadily increased ever since
we opened our doors. And why? It Is because
we do not deceive our customers with boast
ing, flattering promises and pretentions shows,
but el re them work that never falls
to dIamm. If it is not convenient to take
your laundry to our office, telephone to us and
, we will send for it no extra charge.
A. J. CRAWFORD & CO,
gaints, mis, tc.
XhI'PlattJ CP. Thompson.
PLATT & THOMPSON,
PAINTING AND FRESCOING,
64 and 66 Orange Street,
PAINTS, OILS, ETC
In white and all other de
BRUSHES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
SPERM WHALE LARD AND
ALL KINDS OF LUBRICATING OILS.
Artists' Materials, Etc.,
AT VERY LOW PRICES.
D. S. &LEOTEY & SOIT,
Not. 370 and 373 State St.
Is the BEST as well as the CHEAPEST prepara
tion in the market for making or re
Manufactured only by
BOOTH & LAW,
Corner Water and Olive Streets
PREPARED KALSQM FINISH
FOR KALSOMINING ALL SHADES.
Ready for use. Wholesale and
THOMPSON & BELDEN,
8G6 and 898
a7 COTJRTER BTJTLBTNGK
CLOSING-OUT SALE !
E. M. SMITH,
815 CHAPEL STREET,
Wishes It understood he Is sell-
ins; off his stock of
REGARDLESS OF PRICE.
The Latest Goods ai the
LOWEST PRICES I
For the next Sixty Days.
But send to
and have your vaults and cesspools attended tost
Box 8t0, Cttr. Thebes disinfectant constantly on
PRACTICAL PIANO MAKER,
piano Tuner and Repairer.
Pupil of Drs. Lebert sad Stark. StuttgarterOon
ervatorium of Music Stuttjtart. Germany. Orders
irt h h DOTfe1. hookatore. 863 Chanel street.
will receive nromnt and careful attention. Pianos
elected carafuUr at moderate charge. The very
best city references can be given' - - nu a
Harness and Summer Lap Robes
Look at my fun Rubber and Nickel Trimnwd
Harness at is t do , u r""--- ,
mm i. rnh i',mm Rohea. eiaboratelv em
broidered, at $1.25; worth double the money. Halt-
rs o. Tie netns sac oa
F. B. CUMMINP, Agt.
02 Orange St.. comer Center.
First of the Season.
FRESH SALMON, Blueflsb, Sea Bass, Spanish
Mackerel, Halibut, Eels, Hard and Soft Crabs,
Clams, Lobsters, Oysters, Etc., Etc. -
Reed's Market, 5 Church Street
OPPOIITB XII E POiTOFFICK,
a B. W. SMITH. Manacar.
Spring; Chicken. Fowls Dressed, to
Sugar Cured Hams, Shoulders, Breakfast Bacon.
Smoked and Pickled Beef Tongues, Smoked
and D. ied Beef. -
LIVE LOBSTERS 9C POUND.
Boiled Lobsters lie pound.
Salmon, Bass, Halibut, BlackBsh, Codfish, Macker
Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb. Veal, Fresh Pork,
Cauliflowers, Cabbages, String Beans, Peas, Cu
cumbers, Tomatoes, Oranges. Lemons, Pine
apples, Strawberries, Bananas. . .
ALL A LOW PRICES.
JUDSON'S CASH STORE,
505 AND 507 STATE STREET.
JUDSON'S LOW PRICE CASH STORE
146 CROWN STREET. .
Woodbridge Fresh Milk.
Fresh Eggs and Fine Butter.
Prsely, Beets, Lettuce, Carrots, Cabbages, New
Potatoes, Onions, Cucumbers, String
Beans, Green Peas.
Apples, Berries, Oranges, Lemons, Bananas
Prime Beef, Lamb, Veal, Sparerib and Chickens.
All at low Prices.
Orders by Telephone and Postofflce received
and promptly delivered.
1,074 Chapel Street.
You Can Always Find the Best of
Meats and Tepttlln. .
Fowls, Prime Beer.
Green Peas, String Beans,
Boston Head Lettuce,
JACOB F. SHEIFFELE,
409 State Street, near Coirl.
DON'T FAIL !
-TO GO TO
J. H. KEARNEY'S
Once to twice every day we will receive fresh
Strawberries direct by express and will see to it
that price and quality are satisfactory. No facing
up old stock with a few good berries. We offer
16-day fine fresh Strawberries at laJSc to 16c per
basket, an'l each day will reduce the price as Ui.
market will allow. ' r
15)4 lbs Standard Granulated Sugar SI. - .
FLOUR ! FLOUR ! .
As yen will see, we touch low-water mark M
$5.75 for best New Process Flour.
101 Substantial fjarealnsln Groceries,
Vegetables, meat and Fruits.
J. H. KEARNEY,
ELM CITY CASH GROCERY,
IX Sr. T Cone-re. Ave., Corner Hill St.
Rl&nkberries at 8c basket.
The stock is sound and baskets well filled, and if
you want to use a quantity now is your time, as we
think they cannot be beat for quality and large
Cherry Currants. Cherry Currants.
We shall receive a fresh lot of large Cherry Cur
rants this morning; price 8c. quart basket, or 7c a
pound by the quantity. Donrt wait too long be
fore you buy. ...
A few Whorttleoernes at 10c a basket.
200 Strawberry Pines at 10c each. The season is
almost over. ,
100 boxes Smoked Herring, just the thing for a
relish, Xc a box.
New Potatoes. new r...
35 barrels of New Potatoes (Long Islands), fine
stock, at 30c peck. The Potato mantel is very
much higher, but we shall sell at this price, giving
our customers the benefit of our bargain.
w. ainnM.aiiiffti,.aiAof our Fancy Cream
ery Butter every week, and cannot say too much
about it. We guarantee that you cannot find Its su
perior in the city.
We will refund the money if it does not suit you.
A mril to the wise is sufficient. Fleur is very
much higher, and it will pay you to buy now. We
have not advanced the price yet, because we had
just bought 250 barrels of the Best New Process.
Come and see us if you want to buy.
Remember we are headquarters on everything in
the G ocery and Vegetable line, buying and selling
strictly for" cash.
notice, . ,
V, t a olnw AT; 7 n in nrOEQDI.
except Mondays and Saturdays, through July and
D M. WELCH & SON,
28 and 30 Congress Ave.
Branch No. 8 Grand St.
NOTICE TO GROCERS.
600 Boxes of Prime
ENGLISH BREAKFAST TEA
To Arrive To-Bay In 18 Pound
The trade will find prices a great inducement.
Yale Bank Bulldln
Just received ex. ss. City of Puebla, a fine line of
Havana Cigars, all favorite brands. Will be ready
for delivery Monday, the 12th inst.
J.D. DEWELL & CO.,
233 to 239 State Street.
IF you want the best Oysters to be found In the
city call at Durand's and see those nice fat na
tives opened fresh, and then leave your weekly or
der. None but the best natives kept or solo, and
the price will be found at the very lowest.
meau ana f cevuiivivb!
. Everything in the Meat an 1 Vegetable line fresh,
oosnnnn nin auu ktnwuawo.
will be dressed to order. Pori
Spring Chickens alive,
rk Tenderloins always
Tbnxtmniip. The Best Butter, and in fact
everything in this department is of the beet quality
ana a buwoju iwiw - ; - . -: s j - ; z
: Fruit. " i i
cord and other Grapes, Bananas and other fruits in
their season, ueiepnone.
S60-864 STATE STREET.
neaseow . ' - - '
PASSAGE TICKETS AND DRAFTS
To and fronvlrelaud, f ISand 936
DRAFTS AT LOWEST BATES.
GEO. M. DGWHES&SOM,
8S9 CHAPEL. STREET.
Coal hvthftTon. Wood by the Cord
CHARCOAL, and BUNDLED WOOD Spruce 20o
- kkl A Mxla .1 f).uHnif 1 hKl OA. S KK1.
hardL lbM. 8S& & bUs. Si: Coal cents per
bushel. H sord soft wood, sawed or split 10 in..
1.75; hit cord son wood, sawed or spilt, lu in. S3.au:
1 eerd soft wood, sawed or split, 10 in.. $T: cord
hud wood, umd or snlit. 10 in. SS: cord hard
wood, sawed or split, 10 in., 4; 1 cord hard wood-
sawed or split, 10 in. S8. Bundle wood, $1.35 per
hundred. H00 Commerce street, where orders
Should be sent- J. W. WHIT.
McINTYRE, MAGUIRE & CO.
CONTINUATION OF OUE
SUCCESSFUL SALE TO REDUCE STOCK.
We trust the public will appreciate our honest
merchandise before them
To .ay tnat our prices excel all
idea ot tbe enormous reauctionsiiiisuc.
You are all aware of our truthful representations.
Customers hare shown us goods bought by them
reduced from fabulous figures, yet we demonstrated the fact that th same articles
were on our counters at less money than they paid, our price being the
same as when marked off the bill for stock. We cite this as
only one case out of HUNDREDS that have come to
our notice the PAST YEAR.
A visit to our establishment will convince all those who have not
a. yet traded with us that we are IN FACT the leaders of
Life is to short and business to good to ENUMERATE every article in our ESTAB
LISHMENT. " A glance at these semi-annual enumerators will show the old alphabetical
story of A, B, C. ' "
BEGINNING ON SATURDAY MORNING
And continuing to the end of July,
The Yalues We Propose Oifering Will Agonize Competition
And bring smiles of delight to thousands of faces who enjoy our
. courteous treatment and masterly reductions.
Trading With Us Means Money Saved Every Time.
PLEASE DO NOT FORGET WE ALWAYS LEAD.
Asa Special Inducement to our many friends and customers
We will offer 10 cases 10-4 Blankets, perfect in every way, at the unprecedented low price
of 79 CENTS PER PAIR. This is the greatest
a c. a b n-aim mnomttiilnHoiui have bees extended to us by the trade in general for the very lib
eral stand ws have taken in deciding to close our store on Friday afternoons at 1 o'clock during the
months of July and August, a large percentage of our friends and customers have informed us that
they will not be inconvenienced by our closing. They heartily approve of our generous action towards
our employes. They further say they will not do any shopping on Friday afternoon during these months
nor will they support those who try to break up such a movement.
McINTYRE.MAGUIRE & CO.
WALL PAPERS, CElLICi DECORATIONS,
33. 2.. JEFFOOTT c3
880 Chapel Street Art
As the season rbr decorating and painting has arrived, we have made ample preparations for the same
of the finest lines of Wall Papers and Ceiling Decorations, etc., that has been obtainable.
and would respectfully solicita share of your patronage. We also have a nice line of Room Mouldings,
Fire Screens Picture Hooks and Wire of all kinds. All work done by competent workmen and orders
execntedpromptly. rncli fit a rr BUOAIl IV A V PAPER STOBE, Elm, eor. Tork.
Halibut, Rass, Hard and Soft
Crabs, Rlackfish, Blueflsh,
Kackercl, Rutterfish. Span
ish Mackerel, Trout,
New St. John's Fresh Smoked
A. POOTE & CO.'S,
8B8 StT'.A.miXl EsT-
CHOICE SUGAR LOAF PINES.
Red and Black Raspberries, Cherry Currants for
ell. Our Berries ana uurrants are an uauo
ruin, received fresh dally, ana or tne Desiinat are
rowd, which we will supply in quantities at we
west market prices.
J89 1178 State Street.
We respectfully inTito our patrons and friends to
To be held at our store JULY 12th. 13th and 14th.
Muffins, Puddings. Delicious Pastries, and .other
articles of food prepared by a pastry cook of high
standing, will be neatly and tastily served to those
desirous of testing the merits of Cerealine. Mr. S.
A. Besse, agent for New England, will be in at
tendance during the cookings, and will take great
pleasure in showing the wide variety of uss to
which Cerealinecan be put.
COOPER & NICHOLS,
Jyl2 8t ; 378 STATE STREET.
BROILING AND ROASTING
At Reduced Prices.
L. C. PFAFF & SON,
7 AMD 9 CHURCH STREET.
C. E. HART,
350 and 352 State St.
Be sure and examine my stock of
And all the delicacies In the meat and vegetable
lino. J" "
WE GIVE YOU FAIR NOTICE
Flour is to foe Higher.
The. Very BelV Braid ef Flour
for 5.75 per Barrel.
Come here for rrun ior rre
Honest quantity aa4 quality. ?
LEIGH & DAVIS,
670 CHAPEL - STREET.
Two Top Bnffgles $73 each.
One Piano BaECTV bap 4
One Piano BagrgT, side sprtng,$41
One Spindle side bar, B43.
A3U MBW sWOBsW
C. COWLES & CO.,
4 7 Orange Street.
THE EZRA D. F0&0 COMPANY
Wholesale Lumber Merchants,
No. 87 Church St.. New Haven, CU
Everr description of Lumber furnished direct
from the milla W'e furnish PISS AND SPRUCE
BOXES IN SHOOKS AS A 8P.LUiAl.rx.
endeavors to place reliable and first-clasu
at our usual low uguxco. f
other, would only gire you a faint
in other places and represented as being
bargain ever offered in this country in
Wall Paper Store.
Many years ago, while engaged in the general
practice of medicine I saw the dark and apparently
hopeless condition of nearly every sufferer from
CHRONIC DISEASES, as well as the utter futility
of the methods of relief (relief simply and not
cure) employed by the best in the medical frater
nity, and I speedily determined my course of ac
tion and wedded my professional life to the mast
careful analysis and intimate knowledge of the pe
culiarities of this class of ailments, bending also
my energies to find some
Method of Treatment
Which would be alike satisfactory to my patients
Not the work of a day, or a month, or a year, but
after MANY years of persistent application, I have
by actual proof and test fixed and determined a
line of treatment which for positive certainty of
results borders on the marvelous and has aptly
A PRICELESS DISCOVERY,
And I can show, prove and demonstrate to any
reasonable, sensible, intelligent person that the
most difficult, long-standing and obscure CHRON
IC DISEASES wiU yield as if by magic to my New
Rational, Scientific Treatment, and I have no
hesitancy in saying that in the large majority of
such cases I can not only give Eiuir, but can Cuke
them. My treatment, touching the foundation and
removing absolutely the cause of disturbance, rap-
Idly builds anew, invigorates with healthy growth
and recreates the original design.
DR. H. N. BROWN.
Q3 Olivo Street.
10 a. m. to 13 m., a to 4 and 7 to 8 p.m.
dr. j. w. cunniriGS,
F.lftctro-therapeutic physician of sixteen years
experience, has found electricity to embody all the
elements necessary ior me, treatment anu cure ul
acute, nervous and chronic' diseases, also stomach
and liver complaints. Blights' disease, spinal
troubles, inflammatory and sciatic rneumausm,
uterine disease, etc Electricity its far reaching in
its power to heal and to stimulate the blood into
action. Give electricity the trial to cure you -that
you do medicine, and watch the result It will also
cure any skin disease. Give it a trial and judge
DR. J. W. CUMMINGS,
No 4 Church Street.
ry Office hours from 8 am. to 5 p. m. a81
UBS. iB. JENNIE M. WEIGHT will give sit
tings throughout the summer months on Fast,
Present and Future, with Medical advice.
Keslslenee, 98 Orange Street.
Indies $1, Gentlemen S3.
Letters on Health $2 and stamp.
Honrs to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. jelg tf
MRS. 3. J. CLARK,
ryiHE great business, test and healing medium,
1 mn h. Mnmitwl a t hor remdenca. Crown
street. She never fails to s tisfy all. She locates
disease and indicates the proper remedy. Her
famed spring medicines, compounded oy nerseii
from roots and herbs, are unequaled. Hours 9 to 12
a. m., 2 to p. m. and evenings. Mrs. Clark hasa
mod mjwi.tjc Ka&Iat at her residence. aSltt
W. J. M. K. C. V.
,- Tsterisarr Ssrgeon.
hpf me -j? v vtit R RTREET.
Messaees br telenhone or telegraph race ed at
hit bom, -tr
GOLDEN HOOF OINTMENT.
Everybody praises Boot's Golden Hoof Ointment.
This is not to be wondered at. as it not only docs
1U. that ir rumn tv rr. bat it is the ONi.Y IN-
WT3.IW.. remedy known to science which has stood
bu wsis. tteaa cne louowmg:
Kxirr, Feb. 9, 188S.
Mr- V. n Hon.-
Dear Sir Tour last lot of Ointment received.
ajad alrMulv T h...
will let yon know how f was able to recommend it.
Last Awril mv horse was attacked with pneumonia.
ot several boxes, l
We all thought he could not live. Being a pet
horse, we did everything possible to save it. The
disease soon assumed a typhoid form and the doc
tor advised us to kill him. The fever finally set-
I assure you it worked wonaers in mis case, aii oi
my neighbors are surprised at the result.. It is in-
oeea cue nest ointment m u v
. . H.LWILDHW.
Itoot's Olntament Is for sale ay all rwa-
, . . cists. :- '
WMalesale IHanafactary mm Depot
8S9 GRAND 8TBEKT.
She lounial atifl (Sanviev.
THE CAERLNGTON PUBLISHING CO.
TheOIdest Dally Paper Published
SINGLE COPIES THREE CENTS.
THE -WEEKLY JOTJBNAI.
Evxbt Thursday Mohhtkg.
Single Copies 5 cents ... J2-00 a year
Strictly in advance - - - 10 a year
All letters and inquiries in regard to subscriptions
or matters or business snouid be aaoressea to
THE JOURNAL, AND COCBIEB,
New Hares, Count.
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.
SITUATIONS WANTED, one insertion 50c: each
subseouent insertion 35c.
WANTS. RENTS, and other small advertisements
occupying not more 'than six lines, one insertion
75c; eacn subsequent insertion c.
One sauare (one inch! one insertion. SI .20: each
subsequent insertion 40 cents; one week $3.20; one
Yearlv advertisements at the following rates:
One squaie. one year. $40: two squares, one year.
$70: three squares, one year, $100.
nhiniArr nntires. in Droae or verse. 15 cents Per
line. Notices of Births. Marriages and Deaths, 25
cents each. Local Notices.) cents per line.
Advertisements on second page one price and a
Yearlv advertisers are limited to their own imme
diate business, (all matter to be unobjectionable)
and their contracts do not include vv ants, 10 ijet.
For Rale. etc.
rates furnished on armlicaflon foreoatraets
COVenng injUMUDIMIV ICUgtU biLUC U a
Delivered bt Carriers in the City, 15
cents A Week, 50 cents a Month, $3.00
for Six Months, $6.00 a Year. The Same
Terms By Mail.
Friday, July . 16, 1SS6.
This is a Free CoinrntT. The Boy
cott Attacks Freedom.
AN UNREASONABLE STRIKE.
There have been many foolish and unjus
tifiable strikes this year, but perhaps none
has been more conspicuously foolish and un
justifiable than that which occurred the
other day in one of the great cotton factories
of Augusta, Georgia. The hands in the pick
er room of this factory (struck without giv
ing any notice of their intention or present
ing any statement of grievances. This ac
tion necessitated the closing of the mill, thus
throwing six hundred and fifty operatives
ont of work.
The reason that has been given for the
strike is that they were not getting enough
pay. The managers of the mill made a state
ment to the operatives just before the strike,
of which statement the following is a part:
For more than two years the stockholders
have received not one cent ef dividends, al
though not a few of them are dependent
women and children. The business of man
ufacturing and selling cotton goods continu
ing to grow worse, it became a question with
the directors of the Augusta factory from
time to time whether they should not dis
continue the business indefinitely. The prob
lem was presented then,' either to close the
mills and save a large part of the daily loss
of running them, or continue to run them
at a loss, and consume the accu
mulated earnings of former years of prosper
ity. We tell you but the simple truth,
which our book of minutes will disclose,
that the controlling argument always on such
occasions was this: ''If we close the mills
hundreds of employes will be distressed;"
and the conclusion always reached was this,
to continue the operation of the mills so long
as the accumulation permitted ns to do so,
and thus save worthy people from distress.
In pursuance of this policy (a policy of loss
to the company, but of kindness to you and
your predecessors,) the company between
December 14, 1884, and June 19, .1886, spent
over $95,000. For at that first date there
stood to the credit of its profit and loss ac
count $114,317, and at the last date to the
debit of the same account $2,066. The dif
ference, except $21,000, the last dividends
paid in January and April, 1884, represents
the Bum which the company freely "contribu
ted to the support of yourselves and your
predecessors, your and their families, with
out a cent of benefit to its stockholders.
A astrike under these circumstances seems
rather ungrateful, to say the least. But of
late strikers have paid little attention to
facts which ought to have had a strong in
fluence upon them.
The State house at Albany is advertised to
be sold at auction for $1 water tax. Here is
a chance for somebody who wants a place for
a free public library.
At the last election in Washington terri
tory only four women voted, although all
had the right to vote. This doesn't look as if
the women of Washington territory were
eager to vote.
The Philadelphia Record has the following
to say concerning the "capitalist:" A capi
talist is a man who having paid for bis break
fast has enough exchangeable property re
maining In his possession to pay for his din
ner. Yet there are theorists who insist that
there will be no happiness until all mankind
are deadbroke after breakfast, and no one
has anything and everybody has everything.
Mr. Powderly is not the only prominent
agitator who is said to be ready to actively
enter the political field. Henry George is
said to be willing to run for mayor of New
York as the candidate of the "socialist
labor," the "old free soil," the "greenback
labor," the "land reform," and the "anti-
monopolist" parties. If the "labor move
ment" is going to be used in politics the hon
est workingmen will probably not get much
good out of it.
The New York Court of Appeals - has just
rendered a decision of much interest to all
who store goods in "fireproof" warehouses.
In this case the defendant had issued a circu
lar saying his warehouse was fireproof. The
plaintiff read the circular and stored some
valuables in ths warehouse. The building
took fire and was destroyed. . -Tas plaintiff
sued for the value of her property on the
ground of false representations. She lost her
case in the trial court and in the uommon
Pleas. It was conceded that ths owner had
represented the building to be fireproof,
But the lower courts held that such repre
sentation was not a statement of a fact, bat
merely the expression of an opinion, for
which the defendant was not liable. This
decision is overruled by the Court of Appeals.
That tribunal says that representing a build
ing to be fireproof is not the expression of an
opinion, but the allegation of a fact, and that
if the statement is false it is a misrepresenta
tion for which ths person making it is liable.
Next week the city of Albany celebrates
her bi-ceutennial, and preparations for
big time" have been made. The date of the
city charter granted by Governor Dugan, the
ruler of the province when it came under
British control, is July 22, 1686, and the eel
ebration, beginning with appropriate reli
gious services, on Sunday, the 18th, will last
i five days, culminating on Thursday, ths anni
versary day. On Monday there will be choral
singing by thousands of school children and
a monster procession of business men, illus
trating the advance made in manufacture
and trade during these two hundred years.
On Tuesday, which is designated as "all na
tions day," there are to be sports peculiar to
different nationalities, a regatta, and in
the evening a river display of ilia
minatsd steamboats. Wednesday is to
be devoted to civic societies, and in
the evening there will be a street display of
sixteen floats, mounted en wheels, "each
representing a scene in the history of Al
bany, by tableaux of living figures, all illu
minated by calcium lights aud colored fires,
after the most approved style of the famous
New Orleans Mardi Gras parade." The great
day, Thursday, will be "ushered in" with a
salute of oae hundred guns, after which are
to come a military procession, literary ex
ercises, a reception to President Cleveland
and the closing fireworks.
The "colored" State normal school at Tus-
kegee, Alabama, has made astonishing prog
ress since 1881. when the school began in a
church with one teacher and thirty students,
The State gives $3,000 a year towards paying
teachers' salaries, the Slater fund $900, the
Peabody fund $400, and $12,600 have been
contributed by friends of negro education,
mostly at the North, during the last year.
Two hundred and eighty-eight students have
been in attendance during the last year at the
normal school, and two hundred in the train
ing and practice school, making a total of
488. The younger scholars of the town are
taken into the latter, which takes the place
of the commo n or district school. Since
starting five years ago, the institution has re
ceived from all sources $46,900, and has ac
quired some 400 acres of land and six build
ings, besides several outBide cottages, two of
them large ones, put np to a great extent by
students' labor. The students are charged
for board, etc., and earn on the aver
age $3.50 per month. The normal course
lasts from four to five years, and great at
tention is paid to industrial training. There
are carried on blacksmithing, carpenter and
cabinet work, plastering, bricklaying, scien
tific bee-keeping and farming, and a brick
yard at which besides all those required
for a large four-story building a large num
ber were made for sale. There is also a job
printing office. Girls are taught general
house and laundry work, sewing, dressmak
ing and cutting, and the care of the sick.
A Proner Question. She "John, why do
you spend so much time at the ball games?
1 hear ot your Deing mere every uuio mey
play. Don't you consider it a waste of time
and monevl" He "Heavens, Alicia, don't
you want me to have some sort of standing
- . , -151 -JV .1 J'.i
in me Dusiuess wunui jjk-o.
Cruel. She "I am going to the beach
and I want to get some sort of a bathing cos
tume, most ot tnem are so luaicrous, jou
know. Can't you suggest something that
will prevent me from making a fright . of
myself?" He "You might keep beneath
the surface of the water." Boston Tran
script. Mamie," said a young man in an ice
cream saloon, toying with his check, do
you know that a chemist has discovered ty
rotoxicon in loe cream?" answered Mamie,
manifesting pleasurable surprise. "I won
der what made it taste so good. I could eat
another plate of it." And the young man
mentally cursed the lamentable failure of
his scheme. Norristown Herald.
Two sons of the Emerald Isle sauntered up
Tremont street recently and halted la front
of the Cyclorama of Uettysburg. "I say,
Pat, do yer moind the name on that build
ings" queried one. "Faith I do, but be
gorra, I can't mske it out," was the reply.
"I guess it must be a jude's name for a gas
honse," said Pat, and off he went, happy at
the solution of the problem. Norfolk Coun
'I desire," said Miss Esmeralda Jjongcof-
fin, entering a musio store on Austin ave
nue, "to purchase a piece of wusie for my
little brother, who plays on the piano. "
"Here, Miss, is precisely wnat you want.
"What is the name of it?"
" 'The Maiden's Prayer,' for fifty cents."
"Onlv fifty cents? Why .he's much further
advanced than that, for last month he play
ed a piece worth seventy-five cents. Haven't
you something for a dollar?" Texas suit
At the Temple Place tonsorial trimmer's
Spieer had just settled himself in the chair
for a summer short cut, when the artist in
attendance threw over him a calico apron on
which were pictured innumerable little grey
hounds. "That is very appropriate," said
Seth. "Yy do you call ze little dogs appro
priate. Mr.Spizare?" asked the hair butcher
as he tucked the apron into his victim's neck
until his eyes bulged. "Because, - gaspea
Spieer, "greyhounds are good to eaten the
liars." Such a silence fell upon the room
that the milliner next door looked in to see
if anybody had dyed. Boston Commercial
Gnibollard takes a Dromenade in the Sa
lon, in company with a young painter who
has a picture on exhibition, which has been
commended by the committee. "Show me."
said the former, ''your picture that has se
cured honorable mention." "There it is,"
said the artist "portrait of a woman."
Very, very fine as to execution," said. Gui-
bollard, "but how the devil did you come to
choose such an ugly model?" "Indeed, sir,
this is my mother," replied the artist, color
ing quickly. Your mother!" exclaimed Gui
bollard with confusion. "Pardon, mon
sieur, I am stupid. I ought to have per
ceived it at a glance. You are as alike as
two peas!" French Fun.
He waa a real nice Tonne man, wore good
clothes, went- to Sunday school with regular
ity and had an excellent opinion of his own
moral character. tie waiicea into a great
clothing store in search of a situation ana
said: "I would like a place." "Any expe
rience?" "Not much; but I am a man of
good habits." "So?" "Yes. I never swear
or drink or chew; never play cards or go to
races; don't bet on base ball games or go
round at night." "Anything else?" I don't
gamble, frequent bucket shops or bet on elec
tions. The employer seemed satisfied, for
he called out to the head salesman with:
James, iust see if our angel department is
full, and if not send this young man np."
A Claelnsmti Gambler elves Sam Ex
cellent Advice Concerning the
From the Cincinnati Snquirer.l
"How's business?" inquired an Enquirer
reporter of a well-known Vine street sport
the other day.
"Quiet, dead quiet. Nothing going on."
"No faro on the quiet?"
"Not a faro."
"Damned little. A game or so on the
quiet is worked here and there, but on the
whole the boys are lying very low just now.
By the way I see Professor Proctor is com
ing over to this country to lecture on whist.
I shouldn't be surprised if the old man gave
ns a lecture on draw poker, as there is no
telling what those smart -cranks won't at
tempt. Some time ago the professor wrote a
series of articles on draw poker and they
made me tired. ' He is sadly, off his base on
almost all the points he advances. He says
poker is not the gambler's game, as there is
altogether too much science in it and very
little chance to resort to tricks. This is just
where the nrofesBor makes a trrand mistake.
Why, draw poker is the game of tricks. I
would like to tret into a sauare game once
just to see how it goes. It's the gambler's
game every time, just because ha can work
in his tricks to the queen's taste. If the av
erage gambler is not good at poker I would
like to know what game he can play with
anv sort of satisfaction.' At faro or keno he
must either work in with the house or stand
his chance on equal footing with the out
sider, which you know is decidedly slim; but
in poker he needs no paraphernalia, and can
play the game on his enemy's ground just as
well as on nis own.
, "You see poker sharps generally go in
pairs, and a pair of them can skin alive the
best man out. And it does not make a bit
of difference how many may be in the game,
three, four or even seven, the two playing in
partnership have everything to work to their
sdvantage. This business is worked so skil
fully that it is next to an impossibility to
tumble on to the trick during the game.
Poker partners pretend to have no use for
each other during the game and generally
speak in very uncomplimentary terms of one
another. They do this to throw the other
players oft their guard. in the
game they sit next to one another so that
they can see each other's hand. Suppose
one of these sharps holds the age and his
partner is the dealer for that hand; well, the
age finds a pair of aces in his hand, which
he takes particular pains to show in some
way or other to his partner; then if any of
the players have chipped in the age raises
the original ante to the full limit, whatever
that may be, depending on his partner, the
dealer, to help him out. Now the chances
are that ths dealer has either an ace or a pair
of some lower cards in his own nana, so it
he nas an ace he slips his hand quickly on
the deck with the ace on top, and if he has
a pair in addition they come next. No one
notices this move because he does it so quick
ly and besides, as he is not going to Btay and
play his hand, the other players don't think
it worth while to watch him. They only
watch the dealer as long as they think he is
after the pot.
"Well, what is the result? The age has
taken three cards and the other players are
pretty well aware of the fact that he, the
age, is drawing to a pair of aces. Now if
they help their hands any at all they feel
confident that they have got the age in
close box, so off they go, betting the full
limit, only to find that the age is ready and
raises them back to the extent of the limit.
To be sure they have to call only to find (hat
the age was loaded tor 'bar.
"Then there is another way they work it,
Say one of those sharps is clever at putting
up cards, bnt he knows too well that after
each shnffie the cards will be cut, and thus
knocked out of gear. Well, to stop that his
partner sits to the right and he too is no
cheap bungler at handling cards; so after his
partner has shuffled the pack quite cleverly
be takes them and pretends to reshuffle them
for all that's out, when in fact he is doing
nothing of the sort, but will hand the cards
back to the dealer precisely as they were
given to him. The result is there are a num
ber of i;ood hands out aud nobody kicks be
cause the deal had every appearance of be
ing square. JNow how in the world is an
outsider going to protect himself against
such tricks? Why, even faro is an innocent
game when compared to draw poker."
How can an innocent play the game with
By letting it alone. An innocent has no
earthly business to tackle poker."
' How can a man become a poker player!"
"By playing with Dick, Tom and Harry
and thereby learning all the ropes of the
game. He must keep his eyes open and be
able to catch on to all the tricks of the
game without being perceived in the act.
He must study the players more than the
carrl. Hs must never allow anyone to get
on his game and must blull lively now
and t aen to throw the other players off the
scent. He must be the same winning or
losing must never smile or scowl, but
keep still, lay low and see all that is go
ing on. Let him watch the draw closely
and in a short time he will be able to
know just what the player is drawing to
pair, two pairs threes, a straight or a
flush. Then if he thinks he has the best
hand after the draw, even if one or all of
his opponents have bettered their hands,
let him shove in his chips to the full ex
tent of the limit at once and net wait for
them to play his hand. On the other hand
if he raises the pot on a pair ot aces, or two
small pairs, and his opponents stand the
raise, if he does not help his hand in the
draw, let him simply call them, and not run
the risk of being entrapped and play their
hands for them, for if they have caught on at
all he is bound to be beat.
If there are four or five in a game, and
there is a jack pot on hand, and you are the
first or second man, if you find only a pair
of jacks or queens in your hand, you will do
well to pass by, as you have very little in
the pot to lose, and there is no use of your
risking a stack of chips for the little interest
vou reallv hold in the pot. But if you are
winner and are playing on chips won, and
ft el like opening the pot, go in, but don't
be fool enough to stay if someone
behind you raises you. Lay down your
hand like a little man, as he has the best of
you in the start, and is just as liable to still
better his hand as you are, and if he does,
where are you, even though you have better
ed yours? If you are the dealer, aud open a
jack pot with only a pair, or even two pairs,
open it as high as the limit allows, so that
nobody will come in and thereby beat you by
helping a small pair, or filling a bobtail
straight or flush. I have seen a dealer with
three aces ia his hand open a pot light so
that all the other players would come in,
and so a chap drawing to a straight or flush
would catch on and rake in the chips.
"See that the cards are always cut after
each dealer and play as square as you know
how, but when you do attempt to be tricky
let it be for dollars and not for a nickel. If
you are a boss player avoid a limited game,
and if you are a natural chump never go be
yond a ten cent limit under any circum
stances, for the moment you do you are
bound to go broke. Step out when j ou are
a good winner, whether the others like it or
nor, as you are not living for them , or not
even playing for their comfort, but to beat
them for all there's in them, and if yon are
losing don't stay all night and lose your shirt
in the jsad attempt to catch on, for nine
chances out of ten you won't."
Our line as formerly conlaintlho
best My les to be found, and
prices arcnowuniitually low.
Black Silk Grenadines,
Stripes, Figures and Mexicans.
Wool and Camel's Hair Grena
dines, Canvas Cloth, Nuns
Yeilings, in all wool,
and silk and wool.
Wilcox & Oo.
737 -A-TI 771
NEW HAVEN, CONN. .
ALL CREAH BUTTER !
Made Every Day
AT THE CREAMERY.
1.098 CHAPEL STREET.
Sew Cape Cod mackerel.
E first of Uie season, yuauty u "-.
WONDERFUL TORE, PERFECT ACTION,
! UNEQUALLED DURABILITY.
OVER 15,000 IN USE.
i Not one has failed to give satisfaction.
best material, finest workmanship,
j FULLY WARRANTED.
! Send for Catalorne sad Prices to
;C. M. LOOMIS, TEMPLE OF MUSIC,!
New Haven, JUeriden, Bridgeport
Danbnry and Waterbary.
! HOLE AGENT FOR
iXEW HA VEX AND FAIRFIELD COTTJiTIES.'
tFnll stock of Sheet Music, Mnsie Books;
and Musical Merchandise, always on hand.
The creat strenethentner remedy for weak mus
cles. Quickly cures pain in the back, chest, side
and limbs. Try them. At druggists' or by mail,
25 cent'; 5 for Si. QVINIK PLASTKR
CO rto- sprliisrM, N. V. fiveod
THE WORLD RENOWNED ALVATOR
FOR INXALIDS AND THE AGED, AN
INCOMPARABLE ALIMENT FOR THE
GROWTH AND PROTECTION OF IN
FANTS AND CHILDREN. A SUPERIOR
NUTRITIVE IN CONTINUED FEVERS
AND A RELIABLE REMEDIAL,
AGENT IN ALU DISEASES OF
THE STOMACH AND INTESTINES
'SpLD &y?y SHIPPING DEPOT
lAUMf"lDlr T fUif
From the same factory that made the celebrated
Morgan Vase. The real article.
We Rpem to have the best Oil Stove, if we can be
lieve what everyone tells us. Do not fail to Bee
them before purchasing;.
Rubbers for all jars now made. Jelly Tumblers,
Wire Dish Covers, &c.
DINNER AND TEA SETS
la Decorated and White, and will not be undersold.
louse Furnishing Good of ev
Wooden and Tin Ware, Lamps, Cutlery. Silver
Th Kun Iamp. for stores and hotels, at bet
ter prices than ever. Call and se the "Little Won
oVr" Lamp. Goods delivered in all parts of the
90 Church Street, near Chapel.
Clos at 6:10 p. m. during July aad August, ex
cept S:i'urdy and Monday.
PKKFKCT V- KALTH
Is iiiiossil)le if (he di
Ijpstion is impaired,
the livr ma- live,
or th? bou t-! con
st iua fed.
will cure Constipation.
Sick Headache and
Dyspepsia 1 1 regu
lates the bowels and
enables those of feeble
digestion to enjoy their
food. It reduces fever
cools tli blood, is in
valuable in piles and
and is a jus- ly esteem
ed aperient for chil
dren. Economical, re
liable, elegan. It
should be found in ev
ery household. Sold
by druggists every
where. Manuf ac tired
only by TARRANT &
CO., New York.
BEST IW THE WORLD Sol(1 everywhere.
Egytict the genuine.
A, W. GHEELY.
Lieut. U. S. Army,
Two Vols.. Royal 8o. with Steel Portrait, over
100 illustrations and the Official ilaps and Charts.
Sold Only by Subscription.
"The most important work on Arctic matters
published in any country for many years." Bos
ton Herald. , , . i
"No story of Arctic exploration has equaled it In
power, value or pathos." Hartford Post.
-'Of jrret scientific value, and has, at the same
time, a fascination for the general reader." Bos
The most remarkable work ever produced upon
the subject of Arctic explorations." N. Y. Journal
A Special ieent Wanted In Every New
CHARLES SCRIBNER'S SONS,
71 3 Broadway, New York.
ftW TREMONT 8T.-
SOLD MEDAL, PASIB, 1878.
Warranted absolutely pun
Cocoa, from -which the excess ot
Oil has been removed. It ha three
timet the ttrtngth of Coco mixed
with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar,
sod Is therefore far more economi
cal, costing let than one cent a
cup. It is delicious, noariahmg,
strengthening, easily digested, and
admirably adapted for invalids as
well as for persons in health.
Ssld by Crocers everywhere-
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
and FISTULA treated with,
out the use of the knife or de.
tenticn from business, also si
other dbeasesof the Rectunv-
'ure guaranteed. W, M. KKA.U
iM. D. Harvard 184-' and ROB
ERT M. READ ( I. I. Harvard 1W6. KT"
Honse. ITS Tremoat St., Boston. Ref
erences (riven. Cons illation tree. M,4,or.p?irH
let Office hoars. 11 a. in. to 4 p.m. Sundaysaid
hoik ays exceptea. At llaynes House, BwugOeia.
every Tuesday, from a a. in. to 1 p. m. uueoo
lit mw mum
?S"??'!igt3 TV5C FUNS