Newspaper Page Text
6 per Year.
3c. per Copy. ZZTT7ZIZZ77I THE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IX THE CITY. " " rDE CARBIKGTON PVBUSHING CO. . P OFFICE 400 STATE STREET A, ' L. LIV. NEW HAVEN, COM., THURSDAY MORNING. AUGUST 5, 1886. NO. 180. -7tmwmatMmmmmmtmmttmimmmmmmmmimmmtmmmfj? iriMMM wim .... p,, j bb(iiimi ,7et, Dirty but Strong. HOWE & STETSON T.ive iust received from Un- . writers' Sale 89 dozen Gents :mstitched Bordered Linen indkerchiefs fished up from : ill-fated Oregon. They are e goods, in handsome prints, signed lor city tsade, at 50c ail. We shall offer them at c each for choice. They are . it and soiled, but strong, and ill laundry to show big value or the buyers. The lot is very small (we wish it were ten times as much), and early buy ers will secure the plums. HOWE & STETSON Offer 1 case more 01 the full width Cream Seersuckers at Sc per yard. 24 dozen Chil Iren's White Under Vests, ngh neck, short sleeves, Sum--ier weight, in 16 and 18 inch "t 5 cents' each, worth three . !mes this price. 10 dozen Ladies' White Skirts, with Hamburg flounce 6 8 inches deep, headed by 16 cks, at $1 each as special . due. HOWE & STETSON ffer superlative value in ilack Silks at 65c, 75c, 85c, and $1.25. Black Rhada .nesat $1, $1.25 and $1.50. We are opening new Black Vool and Silk and Wool Dress ' Voods in Cashmeres, Henriet ; is, Melrose Cloths, Armures, ltin Brocade Carlotta Cloths, .':c, to which we invite atten tion and inspection. The balance of Summer Dress Goods at lowest prices to :nake room for Fall stock. Samples given. Howe k Stetson, SUCCESSORS TO I1SSRS. J. N. ADAH & CO., INSURANCE BUILDING, TMMii W BC.AXT'TUZSr. FOR SUMMER COOKING. :Jas Stoves a specialty. Oil Stovea, a large variety. Gasolene Stove, the best made. Wicks for Oil Stoves, all sizes. Wholesale and Be tail SILAS GALPIN, a7 360 State Street Mrs. H. IlolbrooU, Christian Scientist or Mental Physician, from 1 ston Metaphysica' Institute, has removed from I Crown street to 53 Wnatley avenue. Office urs 10 to IS and 3 to 6.. ."UDENTS TAUGHT THE SCIENCE OF MEN TAL HEALING. Consultation free. miss Helen L. Swan, Christian Scientist or Mental Physician, from Massachusetts Metaphysical college, Bos on, has moved from 214 Crown street to 29 High street. Office hours 10 to 12 and S to 6. Consultation free. , mvlotf Linen Markers, Daters, Seal Presses, Self Inkers, Lodge and Prices the lowest. Quality Best. THE "MOTHER HUBBARD" 'Inr Attachment for all Sewing Machines, he latest and best out. Easy to learn. Easily sold. '..ale and Female Canvassers V AN TED. Send $2.00 for outfit to LUDLOW & LACEY, BRIDGEPORT, COSH. H. W. STOW, DEALER IN VIRGINIA, NORTH CAROLINA, . GEORGIA and FLORIDA PINE, TIMBER, PLANK FLOORING ASD CEILING of Every Description, Foot of Chapel Street, IVo. 371 CLARETS. The Bottom Knocked Clean Out of Prices. CALIFORNIA MEDOC $2.50 PER DOZEN. Far superior to any other brand advertised at the game price. California Champagne $3 Per Dozen. HENRY GOODMAN & SON, 160 and 163 Crown Street. , Register and Union copy. TWICE A WEEK -FOR- SAVIN ROCK "WAIT FOR THE WAGON." I will send my Laundry Wag o Twice 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. TIIOMAS FORSYTH, ELM CITY DYE WORKS AND Steam Laundry ! Work: State, Lawrence and mechan ic Streets. Office: S7S and 645 Chapel St. Orders received by telephone. NO BRAG AND BLUSTER ! BUT BUSINESS, WITH US. Our business has 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 pretentious shows, but elve them work that never falls to please. 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. J. H. Platt. C. P. Thompson. PLAIT & THOMPSON, INTERIOR DECORATION, PAINTING AND FRESCOING, 64 and 66 Orange Street, 3S0"ox7- Haven, Ot. PAlfiTS, OILS, ETC- V 1 CnUlklC In white and all other de IxALoUInlnC, sirable tints. BRUSHES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. SPERM WHALE LARD AND ALL KINDS OF LUBRICATING OILS. Artists' Materials, Etc., AT VERY LOW PRICES. D. S. &LEOTEY & SOU, Bios. 270 and 272 State St. roy33 " MOORE'S PREPARED KALSQM FINISH FOR KALS0 MINING -ALL SHADES. Ready for use. Wholesale and retail. THOMPSON & BELDEN, QGQ AZld 898 STATE STREET COURIER BUILDING. CLOSING-OUT SALE ! E. M. SMITH, 815 CHAPEL STREET, WIsucs It understood lie Is sen ilis oil Ills stock of REGARDLESS OF PRICE. The Latest Goods al the LOWEST PRICES I For the next Sixty Days. Je7 DON'T WAIT, But Bend to FARNIIAITI, and have rour vaults and cesspools attended toat once, SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. . "-der book at R. u. BRADLKI St OO.'S, 408 State street. UOBT. VKITVFI BON'3. 974 Chapel street J. T. LEIGHTON. 89 Broadway. P. O. Box 855, City. The best disinfectant constantly on hand KARL KOLLMUR, PRACTICAL PIAJVO MAKER, Piano Xuner and Repairer. Pupil of Drs. Lebert and Stark, Stuttgarter Con sttrvatoriura of Music. Stuttgart. Germany. Orders left at H. H. Peck's bookstore, Mi Chapel street, will receive prompt and careful attention. Pianos selected carefully at moderate charge. The very best city references can be given' mgfl tf Harness and Summer Lap Robes. Look at my full Rubber and Nickel Trimmed Harness at $15, $18 , nd $-0; all hand stitched. Momie Cloth Carriage Robes, elaborately em broidered, at $1.25; worth double the money. Halt ers 25c, Tie Reins 25c. and 35c. F. H. CUMMINS, Agt. 62 Orange St., corner Center. Jel4 BOWMAN, PHOTOGRAPHER, 1,063 and 1,064 Chapel Street. FINEST PHOTOGRAPH WORK Children's Pictures a Specialty Lightning Process. Gallery on first floor. Every convenience for la am a oimaren. v union welcome. oSOtt so- Miltoj Cools j. u. mnmn SHIRT MANUFACTURER, 757 Chapel St. Established 1857. LAWN TENNIS KACKETS OLYMPIC AND TICTOll. Latest and Best. Frames finely polished. Strings covered with patent proof preparation, which prevents injury when used in damp grass. Buy direct from fac tory. Best discount to clubs. Rackets made to order. Old Rackets restrung. W.G.SHEPARD, SO Water Street. LEVI C. GILBERT, COAL. COAL. COAL. 89 Church St. 28 East Water St. E. D. HENDEE, SUCCESSOR TO W. D. BRYAN, USIOM TAILOB fin. 129" CHURCH ST c PASSAGE TICKETS AND DRAFTS To and from lrcland, $1$ and $SO DRAFTS AT LOWEST RATES. GEO. M. DOWNES & SON, 2 SB9 CHAPEL, STREET. "KIRBY, iF eweler, 834 Chapel Street. Is daily in receipt of NEW GOODS, And is disposing of them at such LOW PRICES as to ensure quick sales. Call and get his prices on Watches and Jewelry. NOTICE OF REMOVAL ! rjIHE undersigned begs leave to inform his many friends and the public generally that he has re moved his warerooms from 11-1 Orange street to the commodious premises at 119 Orange Street, opposite, Where he will be pleased to attend'to the wants of his many patrons. THEODORE KELLER, UNDERTAKER. THE EZRA D. FOGG COMPANY Wholesale Lumber Merchants, Ko. 87 Church St.. Bfcw Haven,Ct. Every description of Lumber furnished direct from the mills We furnish PINE AND SPRUCE BOXKS IN SHOOKS AS A SPECIALTY. niD-sunnEO DIET. Milk has alt the elements of blood and it is the only substance that has. MILK In all its varieties and ail that it produces may be found at the CREAMERY, 1,098 CHAPEL STREET. ft per Dozen for Quart". $1.25 for one-half Gallons. At MINOR'S, 51 CHURCH STREET, Jelly Tulta 36c per Dozen. The best quality of Glass. At MINOR'S, SI III IK II STREET. FOR SALE. Two Top Buggies $75 cat-h. One Piano Buggr, aide har, $43. One Piano Buggy, side spring, $41 line Spindle side bar, $43. ALL NEW WORK. C. COWLES & CO., 47 Orange Street. For Sale at a Bargain. NE large ice chest, good as new. ne self-inking Columbia Press, 7x5 in chase, with type and fixtures. One large St. Bernard dog 9 months old. Address K. REYNOLDS, 130 Bradley Street, a14 tf New Haven. Conn. LADIES. Cnamel your range on the sides twice a year, tiie top once a week, and vou have the finest ooiished itove in me worm, ixio . curomo lor 10 cts. Parlor Pride M'f'o Co.. Bos ton. Mass. or sate by all dealers and n. A. uiierton, juason ierre:i, Silas Galpin, John K. Garlock, 1 C.Schwaner, U. W. Haz-1 & Co., H. Hendrick. Krauk M. Hall. d. S. Adams, W.s. Foote.lOU DeWitt. CurtiHs & Pierpont. Beardsley & Story, O. P. Merriman. 8 Yale, Bryant & Co., Manufacturer'! Agents, XT. nvuiuciracr, fiouiimou. is 'fy '-Hi FRUIT AR I TOR ART WALL PAPER STORE, 860 CHAPEL STREET, . JBFFOOTT cte We are offering some very good Bargains in one in want of Wall Paper will de wen to mue tneir selection soon, wtnie tne skjc is cuuipiere. BRAKC1I STORE ELM, CORKER YORK. TELEPHONK CONNBOTION. CHARLES Sc HAMILTON, Attorney and Counsellor at Law. TALK BANK BUILDIN3 CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE STB Notary Public. New Haven, Conn. ap6tf E. P. AKV1NE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Rooms O and 11, 69 Church St, LAW OFFICE. JOSEPH B. HORSE, CHARLES V. JHORSE, ROOMS 2 AND S. BS1 CHAPEL STREET. JUST THE THING ! FOR SHORE HOUSES. Our Patent Excelsior SMe. Easily hung by anyone. Smyrna Rugs, Carpet Sweepers, Bed Canopies, Etc. Ten per cent, discount on eash sales of Lace Curtains of all grades: Madras Curtains, Lemon, Gold and Colors, Raw Silk and Turcoman Curtains, during July and August. THE NEW HAVEN WINDOW SffiOi GO i 52 OUAXCE STREET. 15 PER CENT. OFF OR READY GASH To make room for Fall and Winter Stock I will make up all my Sprinr ar.il Summer Fancy Suit ings, Troupeiings ani Vestings at a discount of 15 per cent, for cash on delivery. Please call early aud secure fine garments at low prices. MERCHANT TAILOR, " 36 Center Street. CLUES Used by tho best manufacturers and mechanics in the world. Pullman Palace Cftr Co., Mason A llamim trcan & riano io.. tc.,or all kind ofjincvork. At tb New Orleans Exposi tion, joints made with it en dured a testing strain of over ESOO Pounds TO A 8QUABE INCH. Pronounced ttrtmffejit qlu knotm. TWO GOLD MEDALS. London, 1SK1. Jfew Ortoan, ISBo. Ifyourdealerdoesnotkecplt -msKS-sbnd his card and 19c. postasre for sample can, FREB. RUSSIA CESENT CO .. Cllaaeeiter, Kau. (nmnnMAiiiA perienced or otherwise Ittf1'"' l"na oaoera and estimates of the cos' f dvertisinp. The advertiser who wants tosnenri nnn rlnllar finds in it the information he requires.while for Mm who will inveet one hundred thousand dollars in advertiung.a scheme is indicat ed which will meet his every requirement, or can be made to do so by slight changes easily arrived at by correspondence. One hundred and fifty three editions have been issued. Sent, post-paid, AJ ail V tWIU loio LUl u yvril to. auui.T w. A. BOWELL & CO.. NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING BUREAU, 10 Spruce street, (Printing House Sq.,) New York. d2Srtwlv WALTER A. WOOD'S NEW INCLOSED GEAR MOWERS FOR ONE AND TWO KOBSES. Their superior merits over any other Mower yet produced, thoroughly tested and established by practical use, are as follows: They have come to be the standard by which other Mowers, of whatever manufacture, are esti mated, both by dealers and purchasers. We men tion only a few of the leading points of excellence: Simplicity, Strength and Durability, Inclosed Gearing, High Driving Wheels, Draught from the Frame direct, no weight upon the Horses' Necks. No 8ide Draught, Safety and Comfort for the Driver, New Shifting Device, etc., etc. Undoubtedly they are the most perfect Mowers built. Send for circulars giving full particulars of cutting capacity, etc. ROBERT B. BRADLEY & CO., SEW HAVES, COBi., Agents for Sew Haven Count j J jel3 Stawaw 84 Hawie; St, Bsstoa, Jan. UPHOLSTERY GOODS, Tsreomatt an Mlk Cnrtmtiu. . Window Shades, Cnrtain Fiitnres, AKD UPHOLSTERY HARDWARE. TI MAKK TUB OTTLY GENUINE o,A aad our Stop Boiler la Standard. Ask your Dealer for them, take no Mhn WHOLMAM-1 flOLD MEDAL. PABI8, i878. BreaM Cocoa. Warranted abeoltiteltf nure lnrma. from wmcn me rat oi Oil has been removed. It has three timet trength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and U therefore far more economi cal, tasting let than one cent a cup. It is aeucioua, uuuiiii.g strengthening, easily cigeau-n, aim admirably adapted for invalids as "ell as for persons In health. Seld by GroeeneTerrwberar BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. WVAGES I1JO BIB HUl'l Wall Papers for the next 30 days, in all grades. Any Many years ago, while engaged in the general practice of medicine I saw i2e dark and apparently hopeless condition of nearly every Bufferer 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 ray professional life to the most careful analysis and intimate knowledge of the pe culiarities of this class of ailments, bending also my energies to find some NEW Method of Treatment Which would be alike satisfactory to my patients and myself. 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 line of treatment which for positive certainty of results borders on the marvelous and has aptly been termed 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 will 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 Relief, but can Cure 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. 93 Ollvo Street. CONSULTATION FREE. HOURS, , m. to 12 m., 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p.m. 10a J3 W. J. SULLIVAN, HI. R. C. V. S., Veterinary Snrgreoii. OFFICE, 37 CENTER STREET. Messages by telephone or telegraph rece ed at any hour. ' O B SI S S Y..rk 0r.K.w Y.rk-. I. Hi I nEC,ws.';.E-n:,i!s; Jmrl.iitiux H trie turn LmI Maahood. Gh rain t-ea to cure tho roont dreadful ce. Acute on'in 4 to 10 day. Enrpean Honplial Ksprrirnrc. U.-t-'iod new aul harmlcufl. Send 2". rt. FUmps tor Tralh," Exposure of f:a'U and thrtr tricks to victimize Sufferers. Hour e to 3, eveiiinss 6 to 10, numlays till 1. LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. Finest and Cheapest Meat Flavoring Stock for Soups. Made Dishes and Sauces. Annual sale 8,000,000 jars. LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT MEAT. An invaluable tonic. "Is a success and a boon for which nations should feel grateful." See"MedicalPress,""3Jancet,"&c. Genui.- e only with the fac-simile of Baron Lie big's signature in blue ink across the label. The title "Baron Liebig"and photograph hav ing been largely used by dealers with no con nection with liaron Liebig, the public are in formed that the Liebig company alone can offer tne article with Baron Ciebig's guaran tee of genuineness. LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. To be had of all storekeepers, Grocers and Chemists. Sole Agents for the United States, (wholesale only) C. Iavid & Co., 9 Fen church avenue. Liondoi-, 11 . je27tfoaw gold wholesale by Talcott h o.. .1 irtford riltt?'3 &f t'S tt CURE All BilioiisCompIaints. ' They are perfectly safe to fake, being fobklt cosrAELS KQd prepared vUh the greatest cars from the best drugs. They relieve the sufferer ht once by carrying off all impurities through hbraol... ll.rii-iiBei.tn- M5c. a -Box," K FEHRETT, Agt., 872 Pearl street. N. crav's specific; iiiEreiNE. TRADE MARK."1 ET,'""TRAD?5 MARK unfaiiiits cum for 1 iiiai Wen kness, SmTniatorrhfa, lm pmtvurvt and all lii eHi-es ttint follow as a sequence of Seli' Abuwe : a Iomr of Mi ivory, Lniver&al Ijissftude. fain in ihf Buck, DiimiGsv of 4 ision. Premature EFORETAKINO.other meeue. that AFTER TAKINB. feii5 jiisa.nuy or Ocmcumptton and a Premature Unive. QrFnll partlculan) 1d our pamphlet, which we der to send fre by mail to every one. CTUe Speelfie Medicint la sole by all drufrints at SI per jiaekaffe, or hi packatres for $5. or be sent (re Dy mail on the receipt of U10 avney, by addresainy THB GUT MEDICINE CO., Buffalo, S. ?. On nooonnt of counterfeits, we ham rtnrfrf th Tollnw Wrapper; the only genuine. Bold in New Haven by W. . tDatudiaira 89 Cburcn Sb "CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH." The Original and Only Genuine. fiaft and aismys Bllabl. Beware of worthless mH.tin. Indispensable to LADI E S Aak your Oratzximt for "C'hlchester'a Engllnliand take do other, or inclose 4c (atampi)to ns thr particulars in letter by return mulL NAME PAPER- CMchiter Ohmteal C. 1 8 MadlMn fixiuar PhUaditw, Pa At Dracslela. Tf. E. States Trade supplied by tteo. O. Mwin 4t C Boto. Mmi tmT In K?w Vork. From Am. Jotmialof Meairlne.i 1 " Dr. Ab. Meierole, xvlto makea KaapcclaHyof Epilepsy, baawttb Boat doubt treated and cured mora ' rAaeothananTOtherllTlnr puya- Irlan. Bis aoccesa baa simply Iwn astonishing; we haa beam of caaea or over au jeara aiaouiua i j Ciutranteea a core." Larire Bottlo aud TreaUae Beat !re. OWeP. O-andErpreinf addreea. Da, AJi. John 8t Kew York. Bad Brcalli, Headache, Sour Stomach, Belching or Wind, Distress After Eating;, Indigestion, Heartburn, Etc., Etc., Etc . SYMPTOMS OF DYSPEPSIA. rrVlESE are among the most prominent 1 or marked symptoms of Dyspepsia. It has a vast army of subjects in every part of the counvry. It is no respecter of persona. It prostrates the weak. It attack the strong and vlerorous. And ultimately subdues them. Ten thousand persons have been cured By BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS. ga cure for Dyspepsia in all its forms It stands unrivalled and unapproachable. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. At 1.00 Per Bottle. auSeodaw v .-rises n mm m ?&- iM MVfc 11 IS glxe axxvnil ana (&axxxizt. THE CAERINGTON PUBLISHING CO. TheOIdcst Daily Paper Published in Connecticut. SINCLE COPIES THREE CENTS. THE WEEKL JOURNAL IS PUBLISHED Etirt Thursday Morning. Single Copies 5 cents - - $2.00 a year Strictly in advance - l.&Oayear All letters and inquiries in rejrard to subscriptions ur uuiberH oi Dusiness suouia De aaaresseu vo TlIK JTOURNA li AND rOUKIEK, New Haven, Conn. Notice! We cannot accept anonymous or return rejected communications. In all cases the name of the writer will be required, not for puhlicALion, but as a guarantee of good faith. SITUATIONS WANTRD. one Insertion &0c; each subseauent insertion 2Tx;. WANTS. RENTS, and other small advorUwttiwiU occupying not more than six hfir, onn Insertlun 75c: each subKequent Insertion SUW:. One square ioiie inch) one irmerltoti, ft. 90; eiuih subsequent insertion 40 ceuu: Mm wemif $Ii 'Jit; uutt month. $10.00. Yearly advertisements at ths following ratst: One square, one year. $40: two atpwrait. one rar. $70: three squares, one year, $100. Obituary notices, in prose or verse, lf eents per line. Notices of lilrths. Marrlaires and lifiatlm. 2. cents each. Local Notices 0 cents tier line. Advertisements on second pairs one price and a half. Yearly advertisers are limited to their own Imrae diate business, (all matter to be unobjectionable) and their contracts do not include Wants, To Let. i'or taie. etc. Special rates furnished on application for contracts covering considerable length ot time, or a large space. Cilitibidbt Carriers in thi Citt, 15 cents a Week, 50 cents a Month, $3.00 for Six Months, $6.00 A Year. The Same Terms By Mail. Thursday, Angnt 5, 1SS6. S A. TIC 15 L, M. TILDEN. The news of the death of Samuel J. Tilden, which came yesterday, was entirely unex pected. Everybody knew that he was not in good health, bat the reports daring the last four or five years concerning his condition hare been of such a charaoter that they hare ceased to make much impression on the pub lic mind. The general feeling was that Mr. Tilden, though physically weak, was likely to survive for several years. Mr. Tilden's career was a useful and a great one. As a lawyer he was employed in many very important cases, and it Wis said just before he was elected governor of New York that "more than half of the railroad enterprises of the West, north of the Ohi and between the Hudson and Missouri riversi during the last twenty years have, in one way or another, stood in the relation of cli entage to Mr. Tilden." He was very thorough in his legal work and fairly won his cases and his reputation. He took an interest in poli tics from his youth up. He made poll tical speeches while still a student, and also con tributed to the political press. He was elect ed a member of the New York legislature in 1846, which was his first political office. The same year he was made a mem ber of the State constitutional convention, and was leading member of it, giving special atten tion to the framing of the State's canal poli- In 1855 he was the candidate for Attor ney General of the "Softs," and stood third the list, the Kuow-Nothing candidate leading, with the Republican second. In 1866 he was made chairman of the Democratic State committee of New York, and a year later he was a member of the constitutional convention and a leading member of its Com mittee on Finance. Mr. Tilden had been doing hard and faith ful work in the law and in political manage ment for many years when he began the work which brought him fame and public power. This was his attack on the Tweed ring. He said of his efforts against the ring: "I gave sixteen months of time to these public ob jects, with as incessant and earnest effort as ever applied to any purpose. The tota1 surrender of my professional business daring that time, the nearly absolute withdrawal of attention from my private affairs and from all enterprises in which I am interested, have cost me a loss of actual income which, with the expenditures and contributions the con test has required, would be a respectable en dowment of a public charity. The surrender of two summers, after I had shaped all my engagements to take my first vacation in many years, was a serious sacrifice." But he did a great public service, and had a part of his reward in the nomination for governor by the Democratic party and an election by a vote which showed the popular appreciation of his ability and honesty. While governor he broke up the canal ring, and in other re spects benefitted the State. His rise into national prominence, his nom ination for the Presidency and the famous dispute which followed the election are well remembered. He refused to have his name used in the convention of 1880, and since then has lived very quietly. He had a very strong hold upon the Democratic party, which he had legitimately gained by the exercise of his great ability and by his honesty. He died revered by many of his countrymen and re spected by all. BDITOIIIIL KflTES, The Oxford (Mississippi) Eagle says: "No more ballot-box stuffing except in cases of absolute necessity." This is a high-toned declaration of principles. The Democratic papers of this State are busy telling the Republicans what to do in the ooming campaign. Their advice is in teresting if not wholly disinterested. The great-granddaughter of Thomas Jeffer son has been restored to her clerkship in the Patent office. Her dismissal was discovered to be an "oversight" as soon as it was seen in its true light. The enemies of law and order are trying to prevent the renomination of Governor Rusk of Wisconsin, who did his duty so promptly and firmly during the riot in Mil waukee. If they succeed their success will be a disgrace to the State. Professor Webster Willis of the Boston In stitute of Technology hag invented a process for heating water by revolving a metal cylin der filled with water inside another, to be pressed together with more or less force as may be needed. Thirty-six square inohes of friction surface will, it is claimed, heat a room of 10,000 cubio feet better and qnioker than it could be done with steam. Two horse power and a heater costing $100 womld suffice for a room with 50,000 cubio feet. The heat will be especially useful where there is danger of fire. H. G. Hotchkiss of Lyons, New York, known as the Peppermint King, says that Beven-eighths of the peppermint of the world is raised in Wayne county. New York. The average crop is about 100,000 pounds. The average price paid for crude oil is from 75 to $4 a pound. To give am idea of money that is in peppermint, Mr. Hotch kiss said that a farmer last year brought to the refinery an ordinary sleigh load, which, when measured, proved to be worth $4,000. Of course, this was the crude oil, which the farmers distil themselves. The Dow liquor law passed by the last Ohio legislature provided In one of its sec tions that municipal corporations had the power to prohibit the sale of intoxicants, and many small incorporations in the State have taken advantage of the same. Andover, a small place near Ashtabula, recently made this move, and a new phase has been put on the issue by the leading liquor dealers of the town, who have sued the corporation for $5,000 for destroying their business and de preciating the value of their proper(y. This case will be very important and interest ing. There has been a great decline in the value of lauded property in Great Britain. The extent of this decline is indioated by the re cent attempt to sell at auction the Houghton estates of the Marquis of Chalmondeley. The first lot put up consisted of Houghton Hall, which cost 450,000 for the building alone, and about 10,000 acres of land. The best bid made was 300,000, and the property was therefore withdrawn. A farm of 1,822 acres, renting at 900 a year, was next put up, and bid in at 24.500. Then a farm of 1,091 acres.rented at 744, was bid in at 21, 000. Two other farms, one of 600 acres and one of 700 acres, were all withdrawn because the limit was not reached. Altogether, out of 17,000 acres only some small holdings and cottagtM were sold of the aggregate value of 4,500. Ooo of the most arlliesive and durable of cetnanlN (or uniting iron Niirfacim is found to 1m the oxi'le of iron itsolf. With this a joint rati be miulo ho perfect and o sound that tb iron will break bfore the cement will part. Ah an illustration of this state ment the fact In cited that, in removing the cast-Iron pipe of a bilge pump from a ship that had made four Atlantic voyages, it was found necessary to take the sections apart the flanges had been pasted with a cement of cast-iron drillings and fillings, mixed with snlpher and salammoniac moistened with water; then the nuts, three in each flange, were set upon the bolts, and the union was completed. The four voyages occupied near ly a year, and, on the separation of the parts being attempted, even the cold chisel failed to make a division between the solid castings and the cement that intervened. COMMUNICATIONS. City Improvements. To the Editor of the Journal and Courier: The writers who, for one, approves of the destruction and removal of the old State House, for another, who approves of the de struction and removal of the churches on the Green, and another set who approve of an other park at the west end, and another who approve of the purchase of the Insurance building lor Mayor s orace. city stieriir, city auditor, etc., etc., etc., fall far short of re vealing the whole plan, the which may as well be unveiled and done away with at once. 1. Clear every building off the Green and done with it State House and churches all. 2. Purchase, yes, purchase all the property "by condemnation for public uses" easterly down to Wooster Square and clear it all off so that the Green shall be united with Woos ter Square, and thereby make one grand boulevard space, the like of which can only be found in the city of Paris. 3. Purchase at auction under the most favorable circumstances which the Superior court, Providence and B. Noyes have sup plied the Insurance building which is large enough for all uses of a City Hall with office, city sheriff, auditor. Aldermen and Council rooms, and, above all, a tax collec tor's office, with an elevator already in place and running, to carry up old men and women to pay taxes and assessments. 4. As to the county court houses, which would be bought and torn down, that is of no account, for everybody is sick of courts and judges and lawyers who are so long in de termining what men's rights are, and cost so much ready cash that the new system of boycotting takes their places; and every man who won't sell out his house to make way for these improvements will be so boycotted that no merchant can sell him goods or church rent him a pew. 5. These things being done there comes the plan for a horse railroad upon East Rock by the new east road being built by ex-Governor English, and also via Whitney avenue to the roadway built by the late Hen ry Farnam, so that trains each way shall run free every Saturday for the exclusive benefit of such and . their families as can show a ticket of membership to the Knights or unions of labor. 6. That it is of no consequence what these things cost, for the grand list shows that the city is full of men who are rated at all the way from hundreds of thousands to millions of dollars, and if they squirm at tneir tax bills we will boycott them with every mer chant and shut pan on their dinners and family supplies and we will serve every newspaper the same way which ventures to oppose our plans in this land of freedom. .FerUaps you don't understand it. uity bonds will sell at 3 per cent, interest, and the tearing down of "all these buildings in the new plot will give labor work. So will the building of the hundreds of houses elsewhere to accommodate those who are unhouBed, and labor will reap a great harvest; and there are unoccupied lots enough to accommodate all who shall need new places. " Progress. IMPAIRED. President Cleveland's appetite is said to have become impaired since his marriage. It is conjectured that his wife has been trying her hand at cooking and baking. Norris- town Herald. Parson Downs says he is surrounded by vipers. Tliat's iust HKe a viper; never cares a cent who it goes with. It's a wonder a viper has any kind of reputation left, it's so wickedly careless. Burdette. "I am perfectly at home in the water," said an old toper as he plunged into the surf. 'That is where you nave tne advantage over water," was the unfeeling remark of a by stander who knew him. Boston Post. "Will you please give me a dime!" said a tramp. "I'm blind." "You can see out of one eye as well as I can," replied the gentle man importuned. "You are only half blind." "Then give me half a dime," said the tramp. Harper's Bazar. "Better go out to the ball ground this af ternoon; there's going to be a fine game." "How do you know'' X was present a. Jim Doolan's last night when the umpire sold the game to our boys. It was as fair a deal as I ever saw." Tidbits. "I have discovered another person to be placed on the list of those who never will be missed," observed the snake editor. "Who is it?" asked the horse editor. "The girl who gets married. People cease to 'Miss' her then, yon know." Pittsburg Chronicle. A very fastidious young man from the city happened to attend a conntry ball. Becom ing enamored of the belle of the evening, he i i i c i : . i . i : I. . .. c A .... ;n a waltz on the programme. 'No, much bleeged, was tne artless reply; "them round dances alius turns my stom ach." -Detroit Free Press. An Englishman shooting small game in Germany remarked to his host that there was a spice of danger in shooting in Amer ica. "Ah, ' said the Host, "you use danger mit your sport! Den you go out shooting mit me. De last time I shoot mine bruder-in-law in de schtomaek." New York Tele gram. Gol A Texas school teacher lost one of his scholars very suddenly and upexpectedly. The class was parsing a sentence. "What is the imperative of the verb to go!" asked the teacher. . "I dunuo." "Gol"' Bhouted the teacher. "Thank yonl" murmured the lad, as he shot out of the door before the teachei could prepare his veto message. Texas Sittings. A Scriptural Panorama The regular lect urer to the panorama being ill, his assistant behind the scenes, a Hibernian, officiated in that oapacity one night. Lecturer "This movin' seane, gintlemen and ladies, repre sints 'Daniel iu the Lions' Den.' This is Daniel betwixt the lions." Auditor "Be them wild lions or circus lions!" Lecturer "I pity the ignorance of the like of yez, sor. This was B. C, before circuses." Texas Sittings. Even the horse jockeys in Boston are epi grammatic. It is related that a gentleman who was trying a horse in company with a jockey noticed, after having driven him a mile or two, that he pulled pretty hard, re quiring constant watching and a steady rein, and inquired: "Do you think it just the horse for a lady to drive?" "Well, sir," an swered the jockey, "I must say I shouldn't' want to marry the woman who could drive that horses" San Francisco Argonaut. Rosy little Dimpleeheefcs Came panting in from play. Tired out and sleepy too, 'TwaB such a scorching day. On my knee she dozed awhile. Then said, as up she looked, "Folks call winter weather raw; I think this must be cooked . " Harper's Young People. The Parisian Fashions. I From the New York Times 1 It is the custom this season at the various summer resorts in France for ladies to make two, and at most three, toilets a day. This is regarded as great simplicity. The toilets consist of morning, excursion and evening toilet. They are made about as follows: For morning use the material is dotted, flowered or striped sateen, with two skirts, one grace fully drajMKl over the other, and a blouse waist, drawn in around the body by a belt with a buckle. A fichu of muslin or tulle is around the neck. The jacket is of light cloth. The "coarse white straw hat trimmed with white. The walking or excur sion suit may be of etamine, embroidered in ecru, black or white, or of worsted lace over light linings. Srveral colored underdresses may be worn with one of these suits, so that with a dress in each color of the lace or embroidery a variety is obtained at slight expense. Bright red is very effective under ecru embroidery, black lace or white eta mine. Other colors for linings are light blue, lilac and navy and sapphire blue. The waist of these dresses are also lined with silk or satinet. The linintre may be hieh the neck or open square, in shawl Bhape or "t. It. VIMrir. " wiiif-h ullun. 4a ivmn-liul TU hat is of glossy straw, with the brim in an other whade, lined with the same straw. It is trimmed with ribbon, flowers or birds. 1 he evening dress may be of light foulard. The skirt opens over panels covered with drooping ornaments or embroidery. The basque of the waist is open all around and turned up like ribbon loops. On the neck is a trimming of fine beads. The hat suitable for wear with this toilet is a capote of flow ers. A charming innovation for country use is tne rooe met. rnis goods is very dura ble and is particularly serviceable for seaside wear. As its name indicates it consists of close network of grayish ecru or cream col ored twine. - This work is sometimes in two shades and serves for the skirt, which " is Bordered around with small tassels to match xnese aresses are transparent. Tney are lined with red, blue, pink or lilac. Over the skirt is a plain scarf tied on the side or iu the back. The" waist is also of plain goods. The plastron and sleeves are of network. Pelesines of dark cloth lined with bright colored silks, having hoods and large rib bon bows tied in the back, are worn in the country. There are shoes used in France at the seaside of Suede kid in the shade of gloves. .a. gracerui suit tor mornme wear at fashionable summer resorts is of fine cream colored alpaca arranged in large loose plaits. The skirt and tnnique are both made in this way. The waist consists of a small blon&e of scarlet satin merveilleux. l is closely gathered around an inserted piece of the goods or around the collar only. Down the center, back and front the gathers are flattened to form a wide plait. On the plaits are buttons to close the blouse. The round belt is of satin merveil leux. The skirt worn with this blouse may also be of sulphur white flannel. The fash ions this season would be very pretty, be ing in good taste and characterized by very little eccentricity, but for the excess of, tournure some ladies incline to. It is well to have the skirt sit out moderately, but to use a perfect edifice of steel aud horsehair is quite absurd. Three rows of steel on the tournure skirt are snfHeieiit for all purposes, but some dressmakers employ six. ToiletB of rich fabrics with long trains sometimes have underskirts with very light springs covered with narrow flounces, but the most stvlish Parisian dressmakers have the trains lined with flannel placed between the silk of the dress and the satin lining. These trains fall in graceful folds and are separate from the skirt, which has the three usual springs underneath. For day wear there are seen many foulards and surahs. When these ma terials are plain the waist is gathered and crossed and fastened to the skirt under a scarf of the same goods, which is taken rather low around the hips and tied loosely in front in two long uneven ends. There is a large plait in front of the skirt. The sides are plaited and the back is gathered. Some draping is in the back, but no tunique. There are worn with these dresses large coarse straw hats in rather dark shades such as beige, reddish brown, plum and black, trimmed with large bows and "tulle esprit," or with three birds, one with yellow, tne sec ond black and the third with white plumage. These birds are covered with white tulle. A bonnet for the same purpose is in capote shape and of white rice straw in open work trimmed with white heath and pink rose buds. These bonnets may have wide silk tulle strings to form large bows fastened by fancy pins. Very becoming oapelines are of f ull?d lace with a white ruching surround ing the face, aud the front of shirred em broidered tulle, muslin or white batiste with colored dots. On the outside of the cape- line are bows ot tulle or muslin with a small colored velvet bow to produce the ef fect ot a large butterfly. Capelines of Leg horn are still more elegant than these. Tne brims are raised in tho back and fall in front. Around the crown is a pink crape scaif with pink roses. This style of hat is usually in light shades, although they are also seen in colored and black straws trimmed with scarfs in corn color, putty, white or pink. Shirred hats are of blue tulle, Scotch plaid batiste and even foulard with white dots. The simplest and most convenient travel ing dresses are of fine woolen checked goods in white and navy blue, producing a soft gray effect. This material is not injured by dust or rain. The suits are very plainly made. On the underskirt is a gray fold conning from the inside. The skirt over this is bordered with narrow mohair galloon or with navy blue velvet. The tunique is raised over the hips and may or may not be trimmed witn velvet. Tne back talis in many large straight plaits. The amazon waist has small hollow plaits in the back formed by rows of black ball buttons. The high or low shoes worn with these dresses are of gray checked goods with black tips. The stockings are striped with blue, white or bright red. The most suitable round hat for use with these dresses is of brown straw with a twisted piece of Scotch plaid foulard around the crown. The hat may also have a small white pigeon in front. Foulard suits are very becoming when trimmed with lace or English embroidery, and made in a blouse waist with a ribbon sasn taken around tne body. The sunshades for use with these suits are usually of plain foulard with a bav.d of foulard around the border. For more dressy suits there are parasols of Rus sian lace over silk in the same color or of ivory crepon dotted with small balls of straw. These articles are carried with em broidered muslin dresses worn over colored silk linings. The most costly handles are on many of " the parasols and sunshades this sea son, -tney are or cnased gold, bronze witn small rare Japanese figures, silver with mo nograms and light colored tortoise sneil. Many of these handles are designed and carved by skillful artists. There is more variety in tne colors ot la dies riding habits for country than for city use. For conntry wear they are in lighter shades of gray, blue and brown. They are stiil made very tight fitting with or without a place marked in the skirt for the knee. There may be added to the riding habit a very narrow white vest and a man's cravat. Trousers are preferred to high riding boots. High hats are not as much worn as low felt in gray or in a color to match the suit. A small light gauze veil is used to relieve the masculine effect these shapes often have. Some black habits are seen, particularly for city riding. These may have "hussard" waists richly trimmed with brandebourgs, high collars aud white cravats. With these suits high hats are worn and the usual small veil. Lingerie, which for a long time has been almost wholly out of use, is now again the style. A irreat variety of front pieces for wear under or over waists has been brought out this summer iu Paris. Plastrons of em broidered nainsook are plaited on either side and closed down the middle by means of small gilt buttons. A small white batiste oravat is tied around the linen collar. The cuffs are also of linen. A batiste front piece is hemstitched over the plaits. The small buttons are of mother of pearl. Very fine linen plastiouB are made particularly for waists open square in the neck. These also have white neckties. Plastrons of white or stamped percale have mother of pearl but tons and cravats- to match. Parures for morning and traveling wear are of stamped percale with cravats to correspond. These are lined with piuk, light blue, red or cream batiste, with no more than a thread of the color falling below end showing from the outside. Senator Beck's Pros. Washington Dispatch to the Indianapolis Journal. 1 "Senator Beck went fishing the other day," said one of his colleagues this morning, ' 'and he did the most stupid thing I ever heard of. He started out early in the morning for the Upper Potomac. The favorite bait of these high-bred fishermen is a frog. Frogs are procured a day in advance by boys in the vi cinity where the fishing is to be done. Beck does not seem to care very much when he goes fishing whether he catches anything or not if he has a number of jolly companions with him. Soon after he arrived at his des tination for fishing he set his pole, run out his line and threw his hook with a small live frog upon it. The vigorous statesman then took a position on the bank of the river and talked to his companions, smoked and dis cussed future legislation. A nnmber of times he observed his line to pull taut and his pole to sway a little, but never was there that hum and that shish of the line which indicate the presence of a bass. Beck's com panions told him that it was the frog pulling at the line, and he never pulled it up until the time had arrived for him to return to Washington. "It will be a cold day when I go fishing again," said the Senator, as he began to reel in his line. "I have not had a bite to-day and it is the best point on the river for bass. The morning too is very favorable. Do you know why I haven't caught a fish?" inquired Senator Beck. "It is because that confound ed little green frog has been sitting on that stone out there looking at me all the time. I haven't said a word, but I have seen that frog's eye on me constantly, and it is at that frog that I have thrown so many stones and made so many gestures aud bellowed so loud ly at." The Senator continued to pull in his line . His companions watched him intent ly. Finally he was heard to exclaim, "Well, I'll be !" The line whipped no to the stone and the frog was pulted off it. It was then discovered that the frog had climbed out on the stone immediately after it was thrown mi; mo river, ana naa sat tnere witn the hook in its mouth. Pnglllstlc Peers. From tho Pall Mall Gazette. The late Marquis of Waterford, among nu merous accomplishments, excelled as a boxer and of his aptitude in this art he was justly proud. He never picked his men; he used to fight coalheavers, dustmen, hodmen, fel low ship porters and others of that ilk, and then gave them a Bank of England plaster; and if he was ever caught napping and met a superior bruiser great was his superior's reward. But sometimes an inso lent jarvey obtained all the thrashing and no reward, as the following anecdote will show: The marquis on one occasion hailed a cab rather early in the moraine- and di. reoted the cabman to drive him to St. James' Square, the residence of his nncla the Archbishop of Armagh. When he ar rived at his destination he Lauded the cab man half a sovereign, but cabby iu the most insolent manuer demanded more- All right," said the inarauis. and slin- ping into the house by means of a latch key he quickly donned his uncle's Episcopal robes, and returning to the door quietly asked what the cabman required. The jar vey, not reeognizmg the marquis and think ing to frighten the clerical swell, gave him' some choice Billincsgate. whereunon his lordship in his new character knocked cabby down. Amused at the idea of having to fight with a parson, cabby sprang up and went for his man in good style: but the sham prelate foiled every blow and returned his deliveries with such visor that at last the cabman, thoroughly beaten and believing that he had the devil in lawn sleeves for an opponent, jumped up on his cab and was glad to "hook it." The Prince of Chatelheranlt is a brniser of the Waterford stamp. Over aud over a"ain in the old days of Haymarket roystering he had been known to throw off his coat and go for his man in true pugilistic fashion, and many tales are told of his grace's excellence in the art. With the exception, however, of one or two members of the upper house, we thonght boxing an accomplishment long for gotten by the peerage, but the following an ecdote will show otherwise: A few days ago a noble earl, an apt pupil of a West-end pro fessor of boxing, had been dining rather freely at one of the clubs, and as he passed up the Strand in evening dress he came into collision with a sweep just emerging from Drury court, who, to steady himself, placed his sooty hands on his lordship's irreproach ably white shirt front. To hit out at the sweep was the nobleman's firet impulse, and landing on cnummy s nasal organ the car mine and black were soon mingling. Noth ing dauuted, the sweep pulled himself to gether and tried all he knew to get on equal terms, but in a short time he was so battered and bruised that his pals from the "Lane," who had now mustered strongly, came up, and it was a case of one down and the other come on. Stimulated no doubt by the bottle or two of port he had imbibed, his lordship knocked the pride of Drury Lane down one after the other like ninepins, calm ly asking, like Fitzjames of Rhoderiek Dhu's hand, for one and all to come on. We don't know how it might have fared with my lord had not a policeman arrived on the scene and dispersed the threatening crowd; while his lordship, feeling that he had earned a drink, sauntered into a tavern close at hand and partook of a modest quencher. t)rij GScaxls. r The Best Stock to Select From FOK LADIES A XI) MISSES. ALL PH!0ES AND QUALITIES. Also Fall Line of Regular made Goods. Gentlemen's and Youths' P. All sizes and kind?. Gossamer and Gauze Underwear. AVay Down in Price. Wilcox & Co. r7&r7 3KT33 771 CHAPEL STREET, NEW HAVEN. CONN. ipisccl Xmuo vis. A FBSEND m MEED. DR. SWEET'S INFALLIBLE LINIMEXT. Prepared from the recipe of Dr. Stephen Sweet of Connecticut, the preat naturai Bone-Setter. Has been used for more than fifty years and is the best t tnwn rmedv for Rheumatism. Neuraleria, Sprain. Bruises. Burns, Cuts, Wounds, and all external in. Viries. DODD'S NERVINE AND INV1GORATOH. Standard and reliable, and never fails to comfurt the aged and help everybody who uses it. SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS THY IT. n3leodwtf Allison Bro's Improved Family Soap , Absolutely pure and superior to all others for general household use. MiaWlflfllBJWUI STH etfi3A!i ASTHHA KlV.hU latently relieve thej mo&t violent. ueK, m.il fnau mmfnrl.l ,nhte iec. uaea y , . b inhalation, tnua reaching the disease direct, relax- g "Itl'vftZ-."fSVHS CURESt whrrv mil thor rrni! T.'L A trl.l nn in r-. th imI P .kevUcal of it. ImMfttH.tr.dlrrrt and nrver.fh illns effect, g PrL0- nd1.flOI at d.ruist or by mail. TrialB nke free for mi). Or. R. S( Hit FJIAK.St. I'n.il.llnn. t maple Sugar. WE are having sent us for sale Maple Su?ar made on one of the best farms in Massachu setts. Guarantee it to be absolutely pure. The trade supplied. vv K, K. HALL SON, ma 770 Chapel Street. Sue Mrar -? A.