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mm 3c. per Copy. nrniiui "V .. THE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER IN THE CITY. OFFICE 400 STATE strfpt THE CABRIAGTOX PDBLI8HDIGCO. - - OFFICE 4Q0 STATE 8TKEET. VOL. LIV. 1 sV HAVEN, COM., SATURDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 16, 1886. NO. 24ti. Howe won SUCCESSORS TO IQS8BS. J. H. ADAM & CO- Dress Goods, Silks, Velvets, Plushes, Cloaks, Shawls. We are now offering a large and well selected stock of Dress Goods, Silks. Velvets, Plushes, Cloaks and Shawls, and invite the people of New Haven and vicinity to examine and com pare the same with any assort ment to be found in this city or elsewhere. We call attention to many SPECIAL VALUES in these departments that can not be found in other stores. OUR ANNEX. (Black Goods and Silk depart ment), is well filled with bar gains. Superior qualities of all Silk Rhadames for 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.65, $1.87 a yard. Immense bargains in Black Silks at 75c, $1, $1.25. All wool Black Goods from 42c to $1.50 a yard. Elegant styles Fancy Velvets for $1, $1.25, $1.50, $1.65 upwards. Plain Velvets and Plushes in Black and Colors, extraordinary bar gains, for $1, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75. Fancy Dress Goods in all the desirable fabrics and col orings known to the trade, from ioc to $2 a yard. Also choice styles Combination Suits all at our well known popular prices. CLOAK DEPARTMENT. Ladies', Misses' and Chil dren's Outside Garments in all styles; shapes and qualities, at LESS THAN NEW YORK PRICES. Special bargains in Plush Cloaks. A complete assortment of Shawls, all new fresh goods, at right prices. Dress Trimmings and But tons in all the latest novelties, Braids, Gimps, Passementeries, Feathers, Furs, Plushes, Astra cans, at prices that cannot be beaten. HOWE & STETSON'S Hosiery and Underwear Department. We offer 121 dozen Boys' heavy weight White Merino Vests and Drawers, full regular finish and make, at 25 to 50c on the dollar, as follows : 16, 18, 20, 22-in. Drawer for 25c a pair. 24 and 26-in. Drawers for 50c a pair. 28, 80 and 32 in. Drawers for 62o a pair. 16, 18 and 20-iu. Vests, 37Jo each. 22, 24 and 26-in. Vests 50c each. 28 and 30-in. Vests 62c each. We closed out this bioken lot of sizes made by one of Con necticut's best mills at a very crreat reduction from cost of manufacture, and offer them at I orices that cannot be repeated. We advise all looking for a real bargain in first goods to inspect J them. HOWE & STETSON Offer i case Ladies' Merino Vests and Pants at 37c ; i case Ladies' Merino Vests and Pants at 50c ; i case Ladies' Merino Vests and Pants at 57c as sDecial inducements. We have also exceptional values in Ladies' Underwear at 1 cc. $1. $i.2; and $1.50. t rase Ladies' Fine Scarlet Vests and Pants at $1, contain ing slight imperfections that Jiurt nothing but the manufac turer s original price. We also offer the new Jersey Body Vests in fine Saxony Wnnlat $I.25. $1-45, $1-95 and $2. Silk do. at $2.50 and I tt These goods come high necks, low necks, long sleeves, half sleeves and no sleeves. Children's Underwear in all sizes from 16 to 34 inch ; price ranges from 12, 15, 18, 20, a. 25 28, 3V33 35. 37JSC. up Low Driced. medium and good quality goods. Hue k INSURANCE BUILDING. won THE STANDARD LAUNDRY AND DYE WORKS OF THB " STATE OF CONNECTICUT. DYEING, CLEANING, CARPET BEATING LAUNDRYING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. ELM CITY DYE WORKS AND Btoaxn Lavmclry THOMAS FORSYTH, PROPRIETOR. Offices: 878 and 645 Chapel St. Works: State, Lawrence and ITIeclian 1c Street. Orders received by telephone. A. J For the Best Laundry Work Call at- onr office, or if not convenient telephone or Bend postal, and we will send for and deliver your work. REMEMBER, we do not boast of our work, for we do not need to. It Speaks for Itself. NODAMAGE TO GOODS. NO EXTRA PRICES. So Try Us and You Will Be Pleased. A. J. CRAWFORD & CO. Quinces. Quinces. On Tuesday, October 12. we shall reseive from Milford our annual supply of Quinces. This fruit is all hand picked, selected stock, and especially nice for canning and preserving. Call and exam ine. New California Strained Honey, new Block Island Boat Fish. Washburn's Superlative and Pillsburv's Best New Process Flour. New Arling ton White Wheat Meal for Graham Bread. Use Cerealine for breakfast, and try our Java Coffee at 22c lb. COOPER & NICHOLS, oil 378 8tate Street. min. TURKEYS, . ... CHICKENS, DUCKS, GAME. L. C. PFAFF& SON, 7 AND 9 CHURCH STREET. BUY YOUR GOODS FOR CASH Sweet Potatoes, fine stock, 20e peck; 75c bushel. Just unloaded a car of fine stock of Karly Rose Potatoes. . . , Yellow Danvers Onions zoc pecK, sc ousnei. Cape Cod Cranberries 9c quart. 3 quarts 25c. Fine Apple Quinces 75c basket. Splendid Pie Apples 15c peck. 75c bushel, $1.75 per barrel. Aiaiaga urapes a pounua lor sat;, xot yvuuu. Splendid Concord Grapes at 5c lb. Celery. Celery. Splendid Native Celery, well bleached and fresh. A few Peaches to day Thursday. Sweet Oranges 33c a dozen. Sugars. Sugrars. 20 pounds Lirht Brown Sugar for $1. i t pounas acanaara uraautaieu ougur iur i. Pillsburv's Best. Washburn's Best. Bridal Veil, Christian & Bros' Flour. These four brands can not be beat by any Flour In the market, and any one that has used any of these brands can testify that there is no better r iour. we nave put urn price way down. The best Pastry Flour at (5 per barrel. Just the thing for pastry. We shall open a dairy of very nne xaoie isuiwr to day. Quality extra line and pure. Price only 28c pound. Good Butter 22c. uereaune ioc pacKitge. Tinn't forget that we are cash erocers and sell the best goods at wholesale prices. D M. WELCH & SON, 38 and 30 Congress Ave. Branch No. 8 Grand St. Register copy LATE CAUGHT. CHATHAM BOAT FISH. Now discharging from Schooner Lewis at Long Wharf a superior lot of NEW BOAT FISH. The trade supplied by. J.D. DEWELL & CO., IMPORTERS, 233 to 239 State Street. CHARLES 8. HAMILTON, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, TALK BANK BUILDING CORNER CHAPEL AND STATE BT8 Rotary Public New Haven, Conn. apBtf E. V, AltVlJNE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Rooms ft and 11, 69 Church St. Ml) Litf OFFICE. msRPII B. IHORSE. GH1KLES I. raOHSK. BOOMS 3 AND 1. SA1 CIIAI'KI, STREET. Aliison Bro's Improved Family Soap Absolutely pure and superior to all others for general household use. COCKLE'S ANTI-BILIOUS PILLS, THE GEE AT ENGLISH REMEDY For Liver. Bile, Indigestion, etc Free from Mer cury; contains only Pura Veftetable Ingredients. Asent: C. N. CltlTTKNTON, New York. nil nj ntBin "bu 5 KUUAAiJIJ CAP." K. T. Uefol in STerr HOME," Tbibuhi- OILDS EVEUYTHING, Fbakks, FuBJfcTDH, F-A-rxa, MrrAi..PLASTBB,8njt,o. Any One ennui fiit. A Camel. Itmrnrnpn in eacn 001, Ask tor ItUBY'S GILDING, Refute aUmbttitnf. Bold It1m Isai.bbs( Dbuooists Btatiobbbs. V" Zvavisions, tc. SCOLLOPS. Spanish Mackerel, Blueflsli, Salmon, Halibut, HM mi Soft CraDs. Little Neck Clams, Lobsters, BlackQsii. &.C., AT A. FOOTE & CO.'S, 888 StT 'X'JLiJ ST. ROCKAWAY, STONY CREEK, LIGHTHOUSE OYSTERS Opened To Order. Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Sparerib, Sausages. Boneless Ham, Breakfast Bacon, Smoked and Pick ld Reef Tonerues. Sugar Cured Hams, Shoulders. Choice Kettle Ren dered Lard. Fruit, Tomatoes, Plums, Peaches, 4c, for preserv ing. Egg Plants, Salsify, Celery. Parsely. I.OW PRICES. W. 1). JUDSON, 505 AND 507 STATE STREET. FILLED WITH GOODS. The reliable and popular Tea and Coffee empo rium A. E. DAWSON, 844 JSM?3-S?33 ST., Is crowded to repletion with new arrivals of Teas and Coffees. Those wishing to select TEAS AND COFFEES Can now do so from the largest and best slock of these goods to be found in he cicy at Dawson's lea ana uonee jimponum, Choice Home Slaughtered BEEF ALWAYS ON HAND AT HURLBURT BROS., 1,074 Chapel Street. CORNER HIGH. . SHEIFFELE'S. DUCKS AftD BROILERS. ROASTING CHICKENS. CELERY AND LETTUCE. Telephone. JACOB F. SHEIFFELE, 409 State Street, near Court. EXTRA BARGAINS AT Elm City Cash Grocery. Best Sweet Potatoes 20c peck, 75c bushel. Onions 20c peck, 75c bushel. Turnips 10c peck. Potatoes ttOc oushel. PHlsburv's Best Flour $5.50 per barrel. 20 lbs C Sugar fl. Pie Apples 15o peck. Concord Grapes 5c per lb. Best quality hand picked York State Beans 4 quarts for 25c rure iaer V raegar ssuu trtuiuu. 4 packages Corn Starch 25c. Dark Red Cranberries 9c quart. 10 bars of Soap 25c. Muscatel Raisins 10c lb. Dried Currants 4 lbs 85c. Lima Beans 30c peck. Ripe Tomatoes, Green Tomatoes, Green Peppers. A few more Peaches and riums for preserving. Meat KlarKet Connected. J. II. KEARVEV, elm: city cash grocery, 74 and 76 Congress Avenue, earner Hill Street. SCOLLOPS! SCOLLOPS! First of ttau Season. FRESH SALMON, Blueflsh, Sea Bass, Spanish Mackerel, Halibut, Eels Hard and Soft Crabs, Clams, Lobsters, Oysters, Etc.. Etc. Reed's Market, 59 Church Street OPPOSITE THE POSTOFFICK. 2 FT. W. SMITH. Manager. COFFEE ! Our Coffee Sales Are INCREASING EVERY DAY. If yon arc not satisfied with your Coffee try one pound of my Java 25c POUND. T. E. SMITH, 783 Chapel Street. 'telephone. LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF MEAT. Finest and Cheapest Meat Flavoring Stock for soups, naae uisnes ana 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 jrrateful." See "Medical Press," "LanceV&c rLar.ni.. nniv with fViA f .f-i mi lo of Bar on Lie big's signature in blue ink across the label. ing been largely used by dealers with no con nation with Baron Liebitr. the public are In formed that the Liebier company alone can offer the article with Baron laebig's guaran tee of genuineness. LIEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF HEAT. To be had of all storekeepers, Orocers and Chemists. Bole Aeents (or the United . States, (wholesale only) C. Pavid & Co., 9 Fen church avenue. I,ondor., ... . je27tfoaw Bold wholesale hv Tataott o.. . irtford PENNYROYAL PILLS "CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH" The Original and Only Oennine. Safe and alwaji Reliable. Beware of worth leas Imitation. lndipenaabe to LADIES. Aak your Dranirt tor MChcbatera KoftTtsh and take no other, or (nclow 4a. (tamps) 10 u for f&rtlculara tn letter by retura mall NAME I A PER C Waheater Clienrlcual O. At Bracciata. . BJ Bute. Tr4e wippUa bj . C OwAwT C. Bmm toaa lUia. NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING Pays Best WHEN PROPERLY DONE. wc aim to and do givc to all customers. Lowest Prices prompt Tbahsactiohs - Judicious Selections Conspicuous posi tions Experienced Assistance Unbi aseo opinions and Confidential Service. Advertisemcntb Designed, Pssora Shown and Edtimteb or Cost in art Newspaper. Furmibmed t Berpohbidli Prtie FRCC or CHARGE. The H. .P. Hubbard Co., SueceMoi to H. P. HUBBARD, Judicious Advertising Agents and Experts, Established 1 871. Incorporated 1883 New Haven. Conn. i43Our 200 Paoc CaTALoaus or Leadino 8cnt Fncc on Application. L-. : Ho I nlfSrl Mfftesyraafel inhalation, thus rear run the diseas diract. relax-H ee the spasm, f acilitatua free f I W C c fi asrpiKjtcwitioB, and EFFECTS ,W w V C O H where all otbor reai- foil. A trial rwTiief the awtH skMrtteal of lt laismedlat, direst and aever-fai tine feet-af PiHeT&Oe. aa4 Al.eOt of drowiat or bjr mall. TrialW JUST RECEIVED ! ONE CAK OF HOUSES. One pair greys, 8,250, One pair bays, 2,350. One pair seal brown, 8,300. Four black horses, drivers, 1,050 to 1,200. Four draft horses, 1,200 to 1,400. Four business horses. Tonng anil warranted sound. For sale at SMEDLEY BROTHERS & CO. BKFWKKV STREET. "TH?AM CIGIRS. Fresh importations of new brands, including both medium and fancy grades. New crop tobacco. EDW. E. HALL & SON, 770 Cbapel Street. I TRADE h ECZEMA ERADICATED. Gentlemen Tt Is dne yon to say that i think I am entirely well of eczema after having taken Swift's Specific I have been troubled with it very little in my face since last spring. At the beginning of cold weather last fall it made a slight appearance, but went away and has never returned. S. S. S. no donbt broke It up; at least it pot my system in good condition and 1 got well- It also benefited my wife greatly in case of sick headache, and made a perfect core of a breakiag oat on my little three year old daughter last summer. WatkinsviUe, Ga., Feb. 13, 18H6. Kv. JAMJSS V. M. MORRIS. Treatise on Blooa and Skin Piseases mailed free. Tub Swipt Speciwo Co., Dntwcf 8, Atlanta, Ga. HOLMAN'S PADS are easily worn, safe and reliable. They have been tested in thousands of cases and we can positively assert, that in all cases where the liver, spleen, kid neys and bowels are involved, Dr. Eolman's Pads are at once the best, quickest and cheapest ; and they have made permanent cures in thousands of cases where medicine has been used without any good results whatever. Crosby's Vitalized Phosphites. THEBR1IIV A; NEKVB ROOD. Cures all Used by all Physicians. Drugoists ob by Mail, si. je7eodtf . LANTERNS. We offer at retail at bottom prices including the Tubular Globe Street Street Lamp, Square Lanterns Thompson's Railroad Lanterns, Tubular Side Lamps, Police Lanterns, Also Lanterns in Brass and Nickel. ROBERT B. BRADLEY & CO.'S, 15 th atnaw 4Q6 and 4Q8 State Street. ART WALL . PAPER STORE, . SCO CHAPEL STREET, nr. it. TJEUP'aF'ooajT c 00., w mva tflwin nnmn en pood Bargains in Wall Paoers for the next 30 dars. in all grades. Anv one in want of Wall Paper will do well to make their BRANCH STORE-GUI, CORWER YORK. TKIKPHAKE rONMEl TION. 20,000 Kef West Ciprs. Just receivetl direct the best brands of Clear Havava Key West Cigars, which we will sell at bottom prices. Please call and examine these goods. Fine California Champagne, Fine California Claret, fs.vu per iiozen, HENRY GOODMAN & SON, 160-162 Crown St., NEW HAVEN, CON IV. GOLD COIN PARLOR STOVES AND R ANGES. WALKER FURNACE. G. W. HAZEL & CO.. II CWch St. SE00HD-I1AND BICYCLES WILLIAM M, FRISBIE & CO., aulS 6m 85 Admiral Street. mum Children's CarriaRes at cost rather than carry them over the "rintar. Tncyirlea and Velocipedes. 41 Orauee street. The Crane and Franklin Store Company, . 833 Chapel Street. WKXT POOR TO H'INTYRE. MOUlKlT Cn.'B. FURNACES, R VNGll.8, STOVES AND KITCHEN FURNISHING GOODS. Solo Asenta for the Maiee Kanse and Furnace. Banges and Furnaces repaired, Tin Roofing ba! repairing. e .ifcTi Ta 5 ' Apollinaris "THE QTJEEU OF TABLE "WATERS." " The dangerous qualities of contam inated drinkittg water are not obviated by the addition of urines or spirits" Medical Officer of Privy Council, England. "The purity of APOLLINARIS offers the best security against the dan gers which are common to most of the ordinary drinking waters." London Medical Record. ANNUAL SALE, 10 MILLIONS. Of all Grocers, Drtiggisis &Ain. Wat.Dealers. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. Holman's Liver and Stomach Pad Absorbs all impurities from the blood, Invigorates and vitalizes the whole system. Hoiman's Liver and Stomach Pad Cures Biliousness, Indigestion, Jaundice, Diarrhoea Malaria Sick Headache. Holman's Liver and Stomach Pad Regulates the Stomach and Bowels, improves the Appetite, corrects Assimilation, beautifies the Complexion. Stc. Holman's Liver and Stomach Pad Prevents Sea Sickness, Cholera, Smallpox, Prevents Yellow, Typhus, Typhoid and Prevents Bilious Fevers. All Drissrsiats Or sent on receipt of price, S3. HOLM AN PAD CO., 120 William Street, New York. Weaknesses and Nervous Derangement SB inssrxvvtKii-nrfH sr., nisw lOKK. LANTERNS. a large assortment of Lanterns, Lamp, Tubular Square Station Lamp, Tubular in all sizes- selection soon, while the stock is complete. 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 cmre) employed by the best in the medical f rater nity, and I speedily determined my course of ac tion and wedded my professional life to the most careful analysis and intimate knowledge of the P 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 a 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. QO Ollvo Street. CONSULTATION FREE. HOURS, lO m. m. to 12 m.. 2 to 4 and I to 8 p.m. j3 Clairvoyance. MRS. J. J. CLARK Has just returned from Lake Pleasant, where she convinced hundreds of the truth of spirit return. She can be consulted at her residence. 228 Crown sreet, on all matters relating to business, social affairs, health, etc. Choice vegetable remedies compounded by herself, possessing wonderful cura- uve virtues, can be ODtainea or ner. Hours irom 10 a. m. to 1 and a to ft p. m. aud evenings. se21 Irs. E. Jones Young " J r 746 ChapcljCor.Stutc.Slreel B'd'jr uver isrooKs & lo I txa.i ana p ur ure. A 1 1 work warranted. Office hAurs from 9 a. m. to S p. m. s OB. J. VL GUiiSiiOS, Electro-therapeutic physician of sixteen years1 experience, has found electricity to embody all the elements necessary for the treatment and cure of acute, nervous nd chronic diseases, also stomach and liver complaints, Brights'. disease, spinal troubles. Inflammatory and sciatic rheumatism, uterine diseasa, etc. Klectricity is far reaching in its power to heal and to stimulate the blood into action. Give electricity the trial to cure you that you do medioine, and watch the result It will also cure any skin disease. Give it a trial and judge for yourself. DR. J. W. CliMMINGS, No 4 Church Street. ' ' WOOD'8 BLOCK. tSfOffloehours from 8 a.m, to.5m, 31 She Imtmral mid (tiauKizx THE CAKRINGTON PUBLISHING CO. TbeOIdestDailyPaper Published In Connecticut, SINGLE COPIES THREE CENTS. THE WEEKLY JOURNAL is published Every Thursday Morning. Single Copies 5 cents - - - $2.00 a year Strictly in advance - 1.50 a year All letters and inquiries in regard to subscriptions or matters of business should be addressed to THE JOURNAL AND COURIER, New Hawen, Conn. Notice: We cannot acoept 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 subeeouent Insertion 25c. WANTS. RENTS, and other small advertisements occupying not more than six lines, one insertion 75c: each subsequent insertion 26c. One square (one inch) one insertion, S1.30; each subsequent insertion 40 cents; one week $3.20; one month, $10.00. Yearly advertisements at the following: rates: One sauare. one year, $40: two squares, one year. $70: three squares, one year, $100. Obituary notices, in prose or verse, 15 cents per line. Notices of Births, Marriages and Deaths, 25 cents each. Local Notices 30 ceiits per line. Advertisements on second page one price and a half. Yearly advertisers are limited to their own imme diate business, (all matter to be unobjectionable) and their contracts do not include Wants, To Let. For Sale, etc - Sneciai rates furnished on application for contracts covering considerable length of time, or a large' space. Deltvkrkb by Carriers in" the City, 15 cbnts a Week, 50 cents a Month, $3.00 fob Six Months, $6.00 a Year. The Same Terms By Mail. Saturday, October 16. 1SS6. STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOR GOVERNOR, PHINE4S C. LOtJSSBlIRY, Ridsefleld FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR, JAMES I.. HOWARD, or Hartford. FOR 8ECRETARY OF STATE, JL. mi. HUBBARD, or CTalllnsrord FOR TREASURER, ALEXANDER WARNER, or Pomfrel. FOR COMPTROLLER, THOMAS CLARK, or No. Stonlngton. For Congressmen. Dist. No. 1 John R. Buck, of Hartford. ' No. 2 E. C. Lewis, of Waterbury. No. 3 Charles a. Russell, of Killingly. No. 4 Frederick Miles, of Salisbury. For Sheriff. New Haven County Robert O. Gates, of Derby. For Judge or Probate. New Haven Dist. Julius Twiss of New Haven. XHE NEW SOUTH. The Greenville (South Carolina) News draws a parallel between the North and the South aa to their material positions. The South had the advantage of Boil, climate and wealth at the time of the formation of the federal government. At the end of eighty four years, when the war of the rebellion was initiated, "the Yankee section came to tha fight richer and stronger than our southern section, and beat ns into the earth." To day, continues the News, these same Yankees fnrnish the bnlk of the capital we n&e, the food we nse, the clothes we wear, the books we read and stndy, the high-grade teaching in the normal schools of the Southern States. "They have done more for Florida in ten years than the natives of Florida have done in fifty years." And bo on. There is no bitterness in the article, but there is the admonition that the South must adopt some of the Yankee ideas if it would prosper. That it is rapidly doing so is indi cated by the record of new enterprises this year. During the last nine months there have been started in the South forty-two ice factories, ranging in cost from $15,000 np to $150,000; fifty-six foundries and machine shops, many of them of large size; one Bes semer steel-rail mill, sixteen miscellaneous iron works, inclnding iron-pipe works, bridge and bolt works, etc. ; 4v stove foundries, nineteen gasworks, twenty-three electric light companies, eight agricultural imple ment factories, one hundred and fourteen mining and quarrying enterprises, twelve carriage and wagon factories, nine cotton mills, nineteen furniture factories, twenty one waterworks, forty -four tobacco factories, seventy-one flour mills and three hundred and sixty-two lumber mills. The amount of capital and capital stock" represented by the new enterprises, the enlargement of old plants, and the rebuilding of mills during the first nine months of 1886 is $83,834,200, against only $52,386,300 during the corre sponding period of 1885; and it is asserted that the South has made more solid and sub stantial industrial progress since January 1, 18S6, than ever before in the same length of time. This is very encouraging. It is evident that the southerners are fast finding the way to greater prosperity than they ever enjoyed. EDITORIAL NOTES. Henry George is showing very plainly by his speeches that it is not for the interest of the people of New York to elect him mayor. Chairman Jones of the national Republican committee says: "It is a question whether Mr. Blaine cares to pass through another presidential siege as a candidate, and for my part I am satisfied that he does not, though this matter will be made known later." Bobert P. Porter, who has been at Rich mond during the Knights of Labor assem bly, says that thinking men are disgusted with the narrow way in which things are be ing managed. They talk of the "hollow mockeries now posing as leaders of labor and friends of the workingman." Russia is in good fighting condition. In clusive of her naval forces Bhe has at her command fully 2,488,000 combatants. The process of military reorganization has been going on chiefly during the past twenty years. The main army is composed of" 880 battalions, 608 squadrons and 352 batteries, making a total of 1,290,000 troops of all arms. The reserve army is made np ef 522 squadrons, 529 battalions and 116 batteries, forming an offensive force of 664,000 men. These are all ready for service at a moment's notice. Professor Shida of the Imperial College of Engineering, at Tokio, Japan, has devised a modification of the siphon recorder by which the instrument may be employed to register the intenbity, direction ana duration of earth currents. To the coil of the instrument, which moves nnder the influence of the cur rents, he attaches a light metallic arm, and by means of an ingenious arrangement of contacts, consisting of acidulated water maintained between a succession of insulat ing partitions arranged in a circle, this arm is made to close one of a number of distinct circuits. The current in the circuit so closed causes a horizontal line to be traced upon a strip of prepared paper after the manner of the Bain chemical telegraph. Each circuit when closed by the needle registers its own trace at a different height upon the strip. In this way a complete record of the earth cur rent is obtained. Another step in a notable case has been taken by the New York Court of Appeals, whiph has set aside the verdict and ordered a new trial in the case of the executors of Wal ton Dwight against the German Life Insure ance company. Dwight, when financially bankrupt, made applications to different coin; panies for insurance on his life amounting to $400,000 aud obtained policies aggregating $250,000, borrowing money to pay the first quarter's premium. Heathen made a will which indicates a fraudulent scheme in se curing this large amount of insurance, and before the second quarter's premiums began to fall due died nnder. somewhat mysterious circumstances. The insurance companies claimed that ne committed suicide in pur suance of a scheme of fraud for the benefit of his family and refused to pay the insur ance. Suit was brought against the Ger mania companiy and a test case was made. The executors obtained a verdict for the full amount claimed, and the case was carried to the Court of Appeals. When Governor Hill pardoned the Theiss boycotters he said that they were penitent and had promised in writing to oease boycot ting and obey the laws of the State. Paul Wilzig, who is one of the pardoned boycot ters, doesn't appear to be penitent to any great extent. Since his release Wilzig has made a speech full of invectives against capi talists and those through whose "brutality" the boycotters had been sent to prison and denouncing the governor who pardoned them as a demagogue. He declared that however disagreeable was the confinement in prison in the society of thieves and other criminals, he would rather have completed the term to which he had been sentenced than to give "that demagogue Hill" any reason whatever to imagine that he could use him and his as sociates as tools with which to catch votes for his party in the approaching elections. The speaker was interrupted by thundering applause and shouts of "the demagogue Hill," and then he added that the governor had made a mistake in his calculations, for the socialists knew what his motives were, and that he had acted merely from self-interest. All of which indicates that he is very penitent and grateful to Governor Hill. MOKE. The Chicago strikers think that they had to handle "too much pork .for a shilling." Boston Post. A writer says that cant is less prevalent than it was. Try to borrow five and see. Burlington Free Press. There was a time when a man thought twice before marrying. Now he thinks three after marrying. Burlington Free Press. Mr. Evarts recently remarked to a clerk: "Mark my words," and the clerk, though in dustrious and willing, threw np the , place. Puck. A woman always tells a secret to someone because she is afraid she might die and then there would be no one left to keep it. Mer chant Traveler. A New York contemporary speaks of hav ing "a few words with Evarts." Must have been a mistake. It couldn't have been Evarts. Boston Post. We do hope there won't be a war in the Balkans, It wonld be so hard to keep the Ancient and Honorable Artillery company at home! Somerville Journal. Twenty years the Austrian army was not allowed water while on the march. This is the first intimation that the Austrian army was ever recruited in Kentucky. Philadel phia call. A Poughkeepsie young woman has allowed her mother to do all the housework for the last three weeks. The object has been to finish embroidering a blanket for a pup. Young men in search of a wife should step up lively or this eligible opportunity will soon be numbered among the past. Phila delphia Call. Wifely Devotion. Mrs. Yerger was dressed to go to the ball. . She had on her new dress. "You look stunning in that new dress, but great Caesar! what a lot of money it costs these hard times," remarked Col. Yerger. "Lor, Charles, what do I care for money when it comes to making you happyt" replied Mrs. Yerger, with a beam ing smile. Texas Sif tings. "What is your business," inquired the judge. "I'm a merchant, your honor." "A merchant? What do you deal in!" "Politi al influence, your honor." "A peculiar commodity, certainly," said the judge with a smile. "And how much do you chaige for this political influence, may I ask?" "Fifteen cents a drink, two for a quarter," came forth with a promptness that com pletely Btaggerad the judge . and the. . entire court room. Merchant Traveller. Man is a foolish sort of animal, anyhow. He never knows what he wants. Here are the prisoners in a Virginia penitentiary. They have been waiting to get out for years, pining and sighing, and probably praying to get out. And when the earth quake came along and threatened to let them out they howled with fright, and prayed, and hoped that the walls of their prison might stand firm. You can't please some men, no matter what you do. Brooklyn Eagle. A Philosopher. "Come, let's cross the street," said a man to a friend with whom he was walking; "I don't want to meet that fel low Spiggot. I owe him." "Why are you so much afraid to-day? You met him yester day and shook hands with him." "Yes, but it was different then." "Why so!" "Be cause I had on old clothes yesterday, but have on a new suit to-day. My dear fellow," affectionately taking his friend's arm, "noth ing can rival a suit of new clothes in the matter of inviting dnns. If you owe a man he thinks it is yonr duty to wear sackcloth and ashes until yoa pay him." Arkansaw Traveller. Tbe Candidates Compared. From the Hartford Courant. When the war of the rebellion broke out Edward Spicer Cleveland was a mature and very healthy man of thirty-five years; Phi neas C. Lounsbury was a country boy of nineteen, not of robust health. Cleveland, with his jovial habits and geni ality, could readily have become a popular military leader. With the desire of Presi dent Lincoln to secure the support of men who had been connected with the Democrat ic party, it would have been easy for Cleve land, had he been ambitious to serve his country in the field, to have secured an hon orable commission. Lounsbury, the boy, having had no previ ous military training, distrusted his capacity for military leadership, declined a lieuten ant's commission and went to the front as a private soldier in the ranks of Company C, 17th Conn. Vols. Cleveland enlisted as postmaster of Hart ford. He had deserted the Democratic party in 1859, when everything indicated Republi can victory in the next presidential cam paign, and when the victory came he claimed and he received his reward. From this time on during the war he served his country as postmaster on a big salary, adding to his in come by lobbying at Washington or Hart ford on behalf of certain large corporations anxious to secure government contracts. Lounsbury did his whole duty as a private soldier nntil, unaccustomed to exposure, the malarial air of the Potomac prostrated him with disease, as it did thousands of others. A desperate, and for a time apparently hope less, struggle with typhoid fever left him with his health so shattered that the army Burgeons ordered his discharge for disability, certifying that his disease was contracted m the service and that the injury to his health entitled him to a pension. He reluctantly accepted his discharge, but never applied for a pension. After President Lincoln's death and after Andrew Johnson began to manifest a dispo sition to desert the Republican party, Cleve land, to make himself solid with the rene gade, turned his coat once more and so sud denly that the lining all came out. He kept his postofBce nntil General Grant was elected President and no longer. From that time to the present he has been a political herma phrodite, without the respect of the sincere men of either party, recognized simply as a man who always intends to belong to the party in power,. He has accumulated wealth without labor, tnt is demagogue enough to think he can nse the labor vote to lift him into the highest office in the gift of the peo ple of the State. Mr. Lounsbury after regaining his health set about making his fortune. In his brief record are epitomized the possibilities before the energetic, conscientious and persistent boy in onr little republic. Starting as a workingman he learned his trade thorough ly, rose until he became an employer and a manufacturer on. a large scale. As a laborer he was faithful and honest, as an employer he was considerate and liberal, having the kind regard of all. He lived up to the Bi ble standard, ''Diligent in business, fervent in spirit, serving the Lord," No one ever suspected him of making money in crooked ways or of doing lobby work for rich corpo rations. Everybody who knows him knows him as a straightforward business man not ashamed of his business; as a consistent Christian not ashamed of his childhood, a total abstinence temperance man who never dodges the issue. We have endeavored to give a perfectly fair and truthful comparison of the two can didates as they are regarded, by thot who know them most intimately. Which is the more worthy of the support of the intelli gent, patriotic, self-respecting and State-respecting voters of Connecticut? He Stayed In Too Look. "Balston" ia the NswTork Times. One day not long ago I had business at the office of a prominent stock broker under the shadow of old Trinity church, and was obliged to wait in one of his office chairs for an hour or so. The most interesting figure in the assembly of customers who were eagerly watching the ticker and tape was a mere lad, possibly twenty years old. He was in a high state of excitement, hopping here and there and keeping up a constant volley of enthusiastic ejaculations as quotation on quotation rattled in from the Stock Ex change. It was hard to believe, but this boy was a speculator. One of the old habitues of the office told me his story. He came down to Wall street last summer just about the time that the schools let loose their pu pils for vacation; he had five hundred dol lars in cash; he had the acquaintance of one of the worthy gentlemen who abound iu Wall street, a "pointer," a dispenser of "tips" on the market, a man who knows it all aud can tell you to an eighth of one per cent, just where market quotations are going for months ahead. The pointer in this case got the five hundred dollars; the lad had his head turned in expectation of riches. His money was up for margins and he was "long" of one hundred shares of stock. It was a lucky venture. His capital was doubled within a fortnight. Then it doubled again. He became one of the most conspic uous dabblers in stocks that traded at the hoase where his account was carried. He jumped in quick; he jumped out quick. It wasn't hard to believe that he was on his way to the position of a millionaire. Lots of other customers got to "following" him. "The Mascot" they called him. And when the New York and New England deal came along he had something like five thousand dollars to his credit on deposit; his "points" put him into that. He bought away down at the bottom piice; he sold at the top. His original five hundred dollars was become for ty times its original size; he had made one thousand dollars for every year of his age. Lucky lad. So everybody hailed him. Yesterday he walked out of Wall street with never a cent to his name. He had gone broke all of a sudden. He had not had the sense to know when he had enough; he was the pointer's own. And finally the pointer had blundered just as the professional pointer always does blunder sooner or later and the Mascot's every dollar was spilled out to cover losses that come on purchases of Pa cific Mail stock up in the neighborhood of 60; yesterday it was sold down to 51 And it was that last that wiped out the "lucky lad's" last penny. The case isn't exceptional. "Nine out of ten people who make money in Wall street oa mere chance speculation always stay long enongh to lose it all and more too." This is the declaration of one of the veterans of the Stock Exchange. TRICKS OF TBE TRADE. A Saccessral Cigar Dealer Tells How tbe Ifroflta are Increased. From the Chicago Herald. "Holding a trade in this business requires a good deal of tact," said a successful cigar dealer. "In the first place the skillful cigar salesman will gradually work his customers up from five cent Cigars to ten cent, and some of them frem ten cent to two for a quarter, or even three for a half, with pro portionately greater profits for the house. This is done by playing on that vanity which is the one universal trait of the masculine race. Even if a man has no vanity about his good looks or his clothes, it is easy enough to discover that he has one about the kind of cigars he smokes. By a word or two delicately dropped here and there about a man's fondness for good cigars, and his admirable judgment concerning them, the ground may be prepared, and if this is fol lowed up by handing him out a box of high priced goods and remarking, when the mis take is discovered, that you supposed he al ways smoked that price, you will at once dis cover that your seed had been dropped in good soil. The chances are that the custo mer will smoke those cigars right along thereafter. "Another good method is to stand by when your clerk is waiting on a customer. The clerk say hands out a box of ten cent ers, when you rush up, jerk the box from his hand as if indignant that such an in sult should be offered one of your custo mers, and sharply exclaim: 'Don't you know that Mr. So-and-so never smokes anything but the best two-for-a-quarter?' Then you get the box of more expensive cigars. The customer takes a couple as a matter of course, and at the same time in wardly thanks you for the compliment you have paid him. Thereafter he becomes a regular purchaser of the higher priced goods. Of course the clerk understands you and everything is lovely. But if a man comes into my store and asks for a cigar, and my clerk should inquire what price or hand out a nickel cigar, I should discharge that clerk the next minute. It is his bus iness to hand out ten centers in such cases and sometimes two for a quarter. "About holding a trade? Oh, ye3. You have to keep a big variety of goods. You want to ask your custom-is how they liked that last one, and occasionally invite them to try something new you have received at your own expense. Cigars given away in this manner make a good investment. But above all you must watch your customers and without their knowing it change the brand on them. Nine out of ten men will tire of a brand after smoking it a week. Without saying a word to them you want to keep changing them from brand to brand, tbus keeping them satisfied all the time and their appreciation keen. This is one of the cardinal principles of tbe cigar business that a good many dealers don't learn or are too careless to pnt into practice. Such men can never build np and hold good trades. Why Women Dress. Some old fellow who has evidently had a sad experience in life writes to the San Fran cisco Chroniole as follows: For years I have puzzled over the phenom ena of a matinee at the theaters. I wonder what women dress for anyway. It was orig inally from modesty, but I don't think it is now. It is not to shield their sensitive or ganism from cold, for if a woman has a beautiful wrap that has oost somebody a lot of money, and is of the lightest and most delicate texture, she'll wear it in a snow storm. It is not for comfort, because a wo man always gives you a distinct impression that she must be uncomfortable. If she has any shape a faint mark below the shoulders tells you that delicate anatomy is braced in a frame, and even the loveliest shape only in spires a fellow to wish it were genuine. If you shake hands with her she proceeds im mediately to pull up her glove; if you dance with her she takes advantage of a pause in the music to straighten herself somehow; if you brush accidentally against her you throw something out of gear, and when she has nothing else to do she'll rearrange her bang. Woman's a kind of nuisance anyway. Yon walk up the street behind an elegant figure dressed in a tight-fitting dresa, and your eyes fall on a piece about a sixteenth of an inch lon where a thread has broken; you don't kqow whether really you ought to tell her or not, and you get fascinated with that break until you think it's growing bigger, and a strange desire takes possession of you to follow her home just to see if she won't go to pieees before she gets there. You see befere you a badly dressed woman, and if. you've got any taste you cannot h.elp an impulse to give her a piece pi advice and tell ner to taee the cauuent in there and let it ont hera. You are admiring the beau ty of the bustle in front of you when ft little wriggle throws it out of gear, cad vou see a Elece of paper peeping cut with G. A. R. in ig black letters, fl am told that it ought not to be possible unless throneh ersat care lessness; but it was so. And you know she is so patriotic that she carries a record of en campment for a diy about her person. I think women dress just as a.n Indian paints or a savage tattooes himself from a natural eon tempt for the taste displayed in the original creation, A Qalek Snaaailtv Cure. I From the St. Paul Globe "I saw a man an insane one cured of his insanity in the twinkling an eye," said, a successful looking guest at the Rjan. It was after a late dinner, and, he, with a few com panions, ware seated in the rotunda of that hetel. "At the time I was an attendant at the insane asylum. a,t lalamazrio, Mich. A patient was brought in Who had been suffer. ing from a severe cose of typhoid fever. He had recovered his health, but his mind was not in the normal condition. He imagined that a watoh had got into his head, and that ha was bothered by hearing the ticking of the time-piece. "At the asylum that day was a sleight-of-hand visitor who was to appear ia a perform ance at the asylum that evening, aa such little entertainments were frequently given for the amusement of the patients. The sleight-of-hand man asked permission to practice on the new patient. A consultation with the house physician followed, and the visitor was given permission to take the imaginary watch from the head of the new patient. He went np to the patient and aBked all sorts of questions about his idea of the watch, and found that the patient represented it as a gold hunting case affair. With this information he made a slight in cision in the scalp of the patient's head and apparently drew therefrom a gold hanting case watch. "The patient appeared relieved at onoe. He said that he no longer heard the noise and the watch was gone. He was cured then and there, although they kept him for a month or so to make sure of it. At the end of that time some one told him of the trick played npon him, and imme diately afterward the mania reappeared and the imaginary watch troubled him. His insanity was incurable and he is still there." It Was the Same Olrl. From the San Francisco Chronicle. This world is full of queer things that one one never gets on to. Now you can come down past a big boarding house in the morn ing. A young fellow meets you and he's whistling about the nightingale singing of you of you, you know and you think how merry and free from care he is. You hear a window open. You don't put the two things together at all, but if you look up you'll see a girl waving her handkerchief, and you'll notice if you look back that the man has stopped whistling and is waving his hand vigorously. Then you'll meet another fellow. He's whistling a bit of "II Treva tore" in a careless, happy way. You happen to glance up and you see a girl waving her handkerchief, and he stops whistling and takes off his hat, throwing up a smile that goes up higher than the wator from a fire engine. A little later you'll meet anoth er man. He has a" bad cough, a very bad cough, but he gets better, squints up sky ward and waves his hand, and a girl drops a smile upon him. It's all the same girl, but the men don't know of one another's ex istence, and some day there will be a fight, for all those men will give the signal at tha same time and they'll find it out. An English ITIasleal Lord. From the London Truth Lord Gerald Fitzgerald, who died last week at the age of sixty-four, was best known to music lovers as conductor of the "Wan dering Minstrels," an excellent amateur orchestra, which occasionally gave public performances for charity, but whioh regu larly played at the smoking concerts in the music room adjoining Lord Gerald's resi dence in Sloane street. The Minstrels were at the zenith of their fame about twenty years ago. At that time an important feat ure of their entertainment was an oyster supper. The meal was abandoned when the mollusca, which the average penny-a-liner delights in calling the "succulent bivalves," reached famine prices. Lord Gerald Fitz gerald was a capital musician and conductor, and a fair amateur double-bass play er. DON'T DELAY In making your selections from our Large Stock OF DRESS GOODS. It will 'be difficult to duplicate some of tlic choice patterns we are liovin;r later in the season. Our stock now is the largest and best, and a large number of Handsome Combinations are shown exclusively by us. Elegant Pattern Robes, Silk and Wool Combinations, Plush and Wool Combinations, Velvets, Plushes and Fringes. Wilcox & Co. 787 3l.3"I WZL CHAPEL STREET, NEW HAVEN. CONN. OtlRES . All BilirjuaGompIaintsA Thsjr n perfectly safe to take, heing romzEa Tf?"81? d prepared with tbe greataat eara, worn too beat drag. They relieve taa .nfferei fi? OBC y carrying on" all impurittea thronel, kaboviiCjB.AU,dxagsiatB. . Hoi E. FERRETT, Agt.. .173 TSeari Street. N. "7. PILES: and KISTC,.V .treated with ouc cne us oc the Knife or de- tftntwm K.i. ;r.-.- eln oil oths? & eases of the Rectum. Eir s. (M.. D. Harvard 1876), Kiana tvuae, 1T5 Trttnaont St., Boston. Ref erences given. Consultation free. Send for pamph let OfltaA Hsu.rtc 11 n i A ... ; . BUU avu holidays excepted. Al llaynes House, Springfield, every Tuesday, from 9 a. in. to 1 p. m. anfteofl. Ja8pisnp SnSTECK&Cfl this paper; k i. rm mia in 111. II Jf the bfx jmlt Adver- B ui . vc a. iJt" ency o: Moon.- wtoW Mxs " miia O 1MB ZfZZl dLjrfaiaatai meds una tiffHiiMMaMBjj