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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, October 18, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1886-10-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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$ 6 per Year.
3c. per Copy.
$
tTHE LARGEST DAH7IT NEWSPAPER IN THE CITY, na s . ..,
OFFICE400 STATE ST.JEET.
' ! . "
vol. hV. : " NEW HAVEN, CONN,, MONDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 18, 1886. m
Sivy (5ooCLs.
Howe & Stetson
SUCCESSORS TO
SRSSBS. J. M. ADAM & GO
IiiHiuaiifC Building.
BARGAINS FOS THE PEOPLE,
The- warm weather of this month has had
a depressing effect on the jobbing dry goods
trodo, and ad we are alway? ia CONDITION
to DU i when PRICES are LOW, we take
pleasure in announcing that we have pro
euro! in. rt-.o past faw days UNPEECEDENT-
ed bargains is iiust-class mek-
CIIAXD1SK.
i ul.vv ! n-.io; i'auev Ti "e.-.? (toons. 44 inches
wiil- t'iT 47c y ml. These $coods make up very
st.hsit t' u c!ii: T!kv are actually wertn .;e,
Init wr i-!: t li. i. an.l' shall Give our OUSTOM-
k's tii benefit 'i iitf t.ow price.
AH w-.ol ! if lio- :,!vkf for Tiki, a yard. Can
not he huuht els.'U f!.-ce under $1.ik.
' u pit e s fi lit j-.- i-ii in y Scba.-tapol in all the fash
ion.tl.li. slia.li tv :-f 1 a vara; sold for $1.S3 EVERY-WHlil.F-:.
Stwl.ii hm-i'iiim in all v..rl black troods at 4'i and
' ) cats a yar I. Would bo clieaii at 50 and Ci
cents.
Hit. i'BI .'K in Mack Dress Silk at soo. a yard.
H stir ami -,;, mime tliis bargain in OUR ANNEX.
Flannel Department.2
o-.v'm',' 1. 1 f'i,' "vann v-athr that has continued
so Hk- i h ?.' lii"v;fj quantity of Flannels, both
l';iiti ;i m! f. iij 'J. i:uvc lifeti i'oret! 0:1 to the .mar
k t tlif'tin -tLi'i.f'p reoru on the 13th inst., at
: iava iiiLT th" I'uyt-r. i.t emequenc- thereof
w . r: ' ; .Stir" i i f -jiiIiii iii t eittion to our
iviin istvu-l. t i-1 fr.m l-'V. to 3e. per yard.
S. T-.vil!, I Kim itK'l 5 :i t '-Tc.
Sm .: Tuiilc'l l-'iauut'rs at
S :i l.-r T'.ii'i'-l Ki-i!uels at 3"J-iic AH of which
nil! l-. i.iini.i sp!'i.iM values.
:;s whirr Cotton arul Wool Shaker
KtMii,-:- at k' a
J-'r.i inMvy While Nha'ier Hunnrl at 23c.
Cotton Department.
Thrn; has -n a SMAttP ADVANCE of about 10
him- cent .mi ni-iiiv hn-liiiL,- Cottons, Tickings, etc.,
wir!tin:vf-w ti,iv. Ye leasnre in continu-
nz oiM pit s !-f iiw i'i ic's and in t;i injr our custo
hit-, th-' Ucii-Iii of mi! i-itrciiasesi at the extremely
l-.w ra. t whifh tln-v liavo been sold previous to
) -t(nt-r M. ilici-.'bv" enabiiiisr them to make a sav-in-
t-jn ikt cnt. Prudent ltouskeepers will
t.ik li'-i ii and govern themselves accordingly.
INSURANCE BUILDING.
17" IliLVBN".
. JUST iliiOE!ED !
OX?-": i'AH OP HOUSES.
t.m-;..ii; .;-... '--V).
-...!. m ii'.'.i''. iit'ivcrs, l.OiO to l.SCO.
j - in't h: r-i-s. i.-j.x t.i 1.1!.
i :: :;::;t ai i-;trr;iEtt;d ?unt!.
For sale at
ZiZZuin OOT'IEBS & CO.
NEWSPAPER i
ADVERTISING j
Pays Best j
WHEH PROPERLY DONL ;
i We aim to and DO cive to ALLcustomers, j
1 Lowest Prncrs- PnowiPT Thansactions---
Judicious Selections Conspicuous Posi-
TION3 EXPCniENCED ASSISTANCE UNBI-J
ACEO OPINIONS AND CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE, j
! AoVtHTlSCMGNTS DESIGNED. PsOOfS SHOWN ANOj
I ESTIIW.-.TES Or COST IN ANY NeWSPAPCB.. J
I FuHNIt-HEO TO RESPONSI9LC PaRTIC. J
J FREE of CHARGE. J
i The H. P. Hubbard Co., i
! Successors to H. P. HUBBARD, i
: Judicious Mortising Agents and Experts,
I Est-.bSi'.'cui 1371. !rco:poratod 1885, I
Mev-,' Haven, Conn.
!-0..n 200 Pac Catat.oous; or Leaoino!
1 NrwsrAfrnr," Thee on Applichtion. 1
- i :ctmr.
;''( Jf"'' h
7 ; J. - vC ,,.. Tim r.t-mjiifi Hr. PuU'h
. A-f:...ih .v.rrm is faWI only in I
u tl'- - t " .''' ?, nnd brars our
f .f '.f ,-. yL i ;T- Tn.lc-3!nrk to wJti R
' vl-jT.;.'-- .1 n.-iri in ciivrc. a ie--t 1 1
J . 'A -; " '.'; ( lutihii-Isitiel, t nd the i j
J . i .- !. .t- c., Sole g
j 4tc . 1-r )ialtimoro, JId., U. 8. A .
, "' iT'"..-- Fr.i pr-nt Tobncro An
in ronvc'cut packages for
IiiWO k Stetson
m
mm
COPPERAS.
use.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
WIIITlI.EdKY-SDr.UG STORK,
nil. PEL STREET.
SiO Stale Street.
THE STANDARD
LAUNDRY AND DYE WORKS
OP THK
STATE OF CONNECTICUT.
DYEING, CLEANING
CARPET BEATING
LAUNDRYING
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
ELM CITY DYE WORKS
AND
Steam Ija,xiixca.xy-
THOMAS F0KS1TH,
PKOPRIETOR.
Offlccs: 878 and 645 Cliapel St.
Works: State, Lawrence and neenan.
le Streets. ,
Orders received by telephone.
Call at our office, or if not convenient telephone or
&nd postal, and we will send for and deliver your
worK.
REMEMBER, we do not boast of our work, for
we tto not need to.
It Speaks for Itself.
NO DAMAGE TO GOODS.
JVO EXTRA PRICES.
So Try Us and You Will Be
Pleased.
A.J. CRAWFORD & CO.
gvoxi is io xts, tc.
On Tuesdav. October 1?. we shall reseive from
MHford our annual smulv of Quinces. This fruit
is all hand picUed, selected stock, and especially
nice for canning and preserving. Call and exam-
ne.
I-ew California Strained Honey. Jew Block
stand Boat Fish. Washburn's Superlative and
Pitlshnrv's Best New Process Flour. New Arling
ton White Wheat Meal for Graham Bread. Use
ereahna for breakfast, and try our Java Coffee at
.V lb.
COOPER to NICHOLS,
o! 1 378 State Street.
PFAJTS.
TURKEYS,
CHICKENS,
DUCKS,
GAME.
L. C. PFAFF & SON,
7 AND 9 CHURCH STREET.
BUY.YOUR GOODS FOH CASH
Sweet Potatoes, fine stock, 20c peck; 75c bushel.
Just unloaded a car of fine stock o Karly Rose
Potatoes.
Yellow Danvers Onions 20c peck. 75c bushel.
Cape Cod Cranberries 9c quart. 3 quarts 25c.
Fine Apple Quinces 75c basket.
Splendid Pie Apples 15c peck, 75c bushel. SI. 75
per barrel.
iuaiaga urapes a pounas ior soc, lac pouuu.
Splendid Concord Grapes at 5c lb.
Celery. Celery.
Splendid Native Celery, well bleached and fresh.
A few Peaches to day Thursday.
Sweet Oranges 35c a dozen.
Susvs. Sugars.
20 pounds Light Brown Sugar for $1.
17 pounds Standard Granulated Sugar for $1.
Pillsburv's Best. Washburn's Best. Bridal Veil,
Christian & Bros" Flour. These four brands can
not be beat bv anv Flour in the market, and any
one that has used any of these brands can testify
that there is no better Kiour. we nave put me
price way down. The best Pastry Flour at $5 per
barrel. Just the thing for pastry.
We shall open a dairy of very fine Table Butter
to day. Quality extra fine and pure. Price only
!Hc pound. Good Butter Sic.
Cereaune 13c package.
Don't forget that we are cash grocers and sell
the best goods at wholesale prices.
D- M. WELCH & SON,
and SO Congress Ave.
Braneli No. S Grand St.
Register copy
LATE CAUGHT.
CHATHAM BOAT FISH.
Sow discharging from Schooner Lewis at Long
Wharf a superior lot of
NEW BOAT FISH.
The trade supplied by.
J. D. DE WELL & CO ,
I Jl 1 OUTERS,
233 to 239 StatP Street.
Attorneys.
CUAKLE1S S, HAMILTON,
Vltoruey and Counsellor at Law,
YALE BANK BUILDING
eOKNEtt CHAPEL AND STATE 8TS
Notary Public. New Haven, Conn.
apfltr
E. P. Alt VINE,
ATTOMKY AT LAW,
Rooms 0 nnd tl, CO Church St.
LAW OFFICE.
JOSEPH B. ITIOIISK,
liHAKLKS J . JTIOKSK.
BOOMS 2 AND 3.
.'! CIIAPKL. STREET.
ONE PRICE THR CASH STORE
IT ponn ls Standard Granulated Sugar $1.
20 pounds Extra C Sugar $1.00.
Old Government Java Coffee 25c pound.
Cerealine 13c package. 2 for 25c.
Washburn. Crosbv Co.'b Superlative Flour 75c
a bag, $a.T5 per barrel.
Extra Fine Sweet Potatoes 20c a peck, 75 oents a
bushel.
Spring Chickens 18c poum'.
Extra Fine Celery 15obunch.
Meats as Low as Hie Lowest.
B. F. BANKS, - No. I Broadway.
o!6 tf Te'ephone Connection.
COCKLE'S
ANTI-BILIOUS
PILLS,
THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY
Free from Mer-
niry; contams only J'tire vogetamo injtreoicm,
L-ontatua only Pure voireta
Afcjeut :
: c. AtKlTTJSWTUfl, tew lorn.
oTr "W-
CNTER
For the Best Laundry Work
" flt4 as GOLD LEAF."-N. T. Hmald.
UAful in every HOME. TniBDHK.
HUjT$ T.;VKKYTHINC. Fbames, FanitiTnn-!, Pa
vkh, Mftai,, Plabtrk, Sit, f o. Any Onecantucit
A Cani'-lr1 Hair Brush in each box. Price GO eta.
Ask for KUBY'tf GILDING, Refuse all substitutes.
fort CkmUrU tyf 8UM.t.
SCOLLOPS.
Spanish Mackerel, Bluefish,
Salmon, Halibut,
Hard and Sofl Oralis.
Little Keck Clams, Lobsters,
Blacfcflsli. &.C.,
AT
A. FOOTE & CO.'S,
858 STATE ST.
ROCKAWAY,
STONY CREEK
LIGHTHOUSE OYSTERS
Opened To Order.
Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Sparerib,
Boneless Ham, Breakfast Bacon, Smoked and Pick
leu nvci juuguca.
Sugar Cured Hams, Shoulders, Choice Kettle Ren
Fruit, Tomatoes, Plums, Peaches, &c, for preserv-
Egg Plants, Salsify, Celery. Parsely.
LOW PRICES.
W. D. JUDS0N,
50S AND 507 STATE STREET.
FILLED WITH GOODS.
The reliable and popular Tea and Coffee empo
rium OE
A. E. DAWSON,
844 STATE ST..
Is crowded to repletion with new arrivals of Teas
ana conees. rnoee wismng co seievi
TEAS AND COFFEES
Can now do so from the lar&rest and best stock of
these goods to be found in the cicy at Dawson's
Tea and conee ampornim.
Choice Home Slaughtered
BEEF
ALWAYS ON HAND
AT
HURLBURT BROS.,
1,071 Chanel Street.
CORN'EK HIGH.
SHEIFFELE'S.
DUCKS AND BROILERS.
ROASTING CHICKENS.
CELERY AND LETTDCE.
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 peoU. .- . . - - .
Potatoes 60c ousbel.
Pillsburv's Best Flour $5.50 per barrel.
20 1hftrSne'arftl-
Pie Anoles 15c peck. Concord Grapes 5c per lb.
Best aualitv hand picked York State Beans 4
quarts for 25c
rui c valuer v uicgnr tuiuu.
4 packages Corn Starch 35c.
Dark Red Cranberries 9c quart.
10 bars of Soap 25c. Muscatel Raisins 10c lb.
Dried Currants 4 lbs 25c. Lima Beans 20c peck.
Ripe Tomatoes, Green Tomatoes,
Green Peppers. A few more Peaches and Plums
for preserving.
Meat ITIartcet Connected.
J. II. KEARVEl,
ELM CITY CASH GROCERY,
74 and 76 Congress Avenue.
Corner Hill Street.
SCOLLOPS! SCOLLOPS!
First of tlie Season.
FRESH SALMON, Bluelish, Sea Bass. Spanish
Mackerel. Halibut. Eels, Hard and Soft Crabs.
Clams, Lobsters, Oysters, Etc., Etc.
KLced's market, 59 Cliurcta Street
OPPOflTB THE POSTOPFICE.
! FT. W. SMITH. Manstrer.
COFFEE !
Our Coffee Sales Are
INCREASING EVERY DAY.
If you are not satisfied with
your Coffee try one pound
of my Java
25c POUND.
T. E. SMITH,
783 Chapel Street.
TELEPHONE.
Bargains in Groceries.
TABLE SUPPLIES. &c,
Promised in good earnest and in all honesty at
the new cash store of
A. M. FOOTE,
where can be found a full assortment of fresh and
reliable goods, a few of which oaly we quote.
pounas r-ixtra kj sugar
17 pounds Best Granulated Sugar $1.
32 full size cakes of Laundry Soap 97c.
23 cakes of Footers Senez Soao. sunerior aualitv.
$1.
We call special attention to our Win ravor
Flour. Try a bag at 75 cents.
458 STATE STREET,
Between Court and Elm Street.
ois
JUDSON'S LOW PRICE CASH STORE.
140 Crown Street.
Fine White Celery 13c Bunch.
Cranberries, Cauliflowers, Parsley, Mint, Beets,
Carrots, Yellow and Waite Turnips.
Spring Lamb, Veal and Prime
Beet.
Spring Chickens and Fowls,
Fresh Milk and Fresh Eggs.
A Large Assortment of Vegeta
bles. All at Low Prices.
Orders by Telephone and Postofflce.
C. E. HART,
350 and 352 State St.
I OFFER TO-DAY
Young Goslings, Turkeys, Ducklings,
CHICKENS, PARTKIDGfE,
Quail, Woodcock,
CAULIFLOWERS,
Lettuce, Cranberries,
And a full line of
CHOICE MEATS.
"EIGHMIE PATENT SHIRT !
Qives more satisfaction to the wearer than any
other shirt made, because of the new patent
ed principle.
Remember this shirt can only bhad in this city of
37. 3F. zvhuoei. w xxa
ontca lat residence So. 2X College street.
Agency for "EIGHMIE" and "BURT'S" Shirts.
Postal order prompt ly nllxd. atgS
McINTYRE, MAGUffiE & CO.
EXTRAORDINARY
-
FOR -
Alto Immense Barp Sale !
The Success of Our Last Saturday and Monday's
Sale
Without a Parallel in this City.
To show our appreciation of the popular reeling, we
mean to produce ior this week, "if the bargains hold
out," the most astonishing values yet offered in this or
any other city in the world. not consider us am
biguous, for the electriljing facts are piled up o.j our
counters for your inspection. TRUCK LOADS o mer
chandise trom the manufacturers, importers and job
bers, arranged in quantities to suit purchasers of a
cent up to $1,00. The brilliant and magnetic attrac
tions shown by us en this occasion never equalled in
Wew Haven. Many special lots are exmuirea, no
large euough to enumerate ami to keep faith with our
patrons, we refrain from publishing them ; yet we
would say, those who come
the CHOICE. As we wish to distriimie some iois
among our patrons as inuc?i as possible, we will have
to L.OIIT the QUANTITY to each customer, v hich we
trust will meet with united
us. Bring your friends and neighbors. SATISFAC
TION GUARANTEED.
McINTYRE,MAGTJIRE & CO.
CROSBY'S COLD AND CATARRH CURE
mot kept by dfjtript e m be ?ent by nuil 50e.
ECZEMA ERADICATED.
Gentlemen It Is due yon to say that l 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, bnt went away and
nas never returned. S. 8. . nodoobt broke it np; at least it put my system in good condition
and I got well. It also benefited my wife greatly in case of sick headache, and made a perfect
cure of a breaking oat on my little three year old daughter last summer.
Watkinsvillc, Ga., Feb. 13, JSS6. Rkv, JAMES V. M. 1IORRIS.
Treatise on Blooa and Skin Diseases mailed free.
Thk Swiit SnECTFTC Co., Drawe 3. Atlanta. Ga.
ART WALL PAPER STORE,
8GO CHAPEL STREET,
33. jFL. JEFFOOTT cto OO.,
We are offering some very stood Bargains in Wall
one in want of wall i'aper win no wen to mare tneir selection soon, wmie cue stocK 13 complete.
BRANCH STORE ELM, CORNER YORK.
TKIRPHONE CONNEf'TION.
iBceUanejOtts.
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 . 1 See ' Medical Press, 1 ' 'Lancet," &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 Baron Liebig, the public are in
formed that the Liebig company alone can
offer the article with Baron Laebig'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 onlyl C. David & Co., 9 Fen
church avenue. Londoi . .. je27tfoaw
Sold wholesale by Talcott F o.. rtf ord
ASTHMA Cl'KEi
litMtnntlv relieve tnei
Rtot violent nt tucks, I
Ln)...tinn fhiis nuiiMiina Ihf riiHTiSRR nirf?ct. relax
lea the spasm, facilitates free llpCQ
wbr aU other reniedl Wl. A triI ron!nw the BMt
skratieal of lta lmmedLntr.diref t nod nrver-failinv effect.
Price 50e, andl.tOs of druirzisu or by mail. Trial
Bpfc'gefrce for stamp. Dr. It. SWllr r ,n a "O- '1""' rgvy.
IBlTIBTIT IBanrr 11 it
PARLOR STOYES AN D RANGES.
WALKER FURBiACE.
G. W. HAZEL & CO., II Chnrch St.
SECOND-HAND
BICYCLES
WILLIAM M. FRISBIE & CO.,
a1S6m 85 Admiral Street.
4
'-r.i ' - -
Children's Carriages at cost rather than carry
tbem over the snnter. ycs Veloc.pede
41 Orange Street,
TheUrane and Frauklin Sfoye
Company,
833 Cliapel Street.
NEXT DOOR TO M'lKTYRE. M13UIRE CO-V
FURNAOES. RANGES, STOVES AND KITCHEN
FURNISHING GOODS.
Sole Agents for the iriagee Range and
Pnrnaee.
Ranges and Furnaces repaired. Tin Roofing
and repairing, W
i GOLD
' C0,N
PREPARATIONS !
in the early day will have
approval. - Come and sec
i.-5edtr
TRADE Ins
Papers for the next 30 days, in all grades. Any
SaajexTical.
Many years ago, while engaged in the general
practice of medicine I saw the dark and apparently
hopeless condition of nearly every sufferer from
CHRONIC DISEASES, as well as the utter futility
of the methods of relief (relief simply and not
cure) employed by the best in the medical 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 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 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, intelligen 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 Curs
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.
98 OX-L-X7-0 Street.
CONSULTATION FREE.
HOUUS.
IO a. m. to 13 m
38
. to 4 and 7 to 8 p.m.
Clairvoyance.
MRS. J. J. C Li All IS.
Has just returned from Lake Pleasant, where she
i convinced hundreds ot tne truiu "i spirit returu.
I She can be consulted at her residence. 228 Crown
I s'reet, on all matters relating to business, social
affairs, health, etc. Choice vegetable remedies
compounded by herself, possessing wonderful cura
tive virtues, can be obtained of her. Hours from
10 a. m. to 1 and to 5 p. m. ana evenings. se?i
Mrs. E. Jones Young
DENTIST,
74 Chapel,cor.State,Slreel B'd'g
Over Brooks Co's Hat and Fur Store.
All work warranted.
' OOep hurs from a. m. to
DR. J. W. GUliiNGS,
Elsctro-theratteutic physician of sixteen years
experience, has found electricity to embody all the
elements necessary for th treatment anjt cure of
acute, nervous and chronic diseases, also stomach
and liver complaints, Brights' disease, spinal
troubles, inflammatory and sciatic rheumatism,
uterine disease, etc. electricity is far reaching in
its power to heal aad to stimulate the blood into
actionl Give electricity the trial to cure you that
yqu do medicine, and watch the result It will also
cure any skin disease. ' Give ita trial And judge
fpr yourself.
DR. J. W, CUMMINSS,
No 4 Church Street.
WOOD'S BL JCK.
BT-Offlcehours from 8 a,m, tor5m, . tx.,.
3The auvnnl and (tiauviex
THE CAKRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
ThcOldest Daily Paper Published
In Connecticut.
SINGLE COPIES THREE CENTS. '
THE WEEKLY JOURNAL
IS P0BUBBU)
EVKET ThUBSDAT MoRthNG.
Single Copies 5 cents - $3.00 a year
Strictly in advance - - 1.50 a year
All letters and inquiriqajn regard to subscriptions
or matters of business should be addressed to
THK JOURNAL, AND COURIER,
New Raven. Conn.
Notice!
We cannot accept anonymous or return rejected
communications. In all' cases the name of the
writer will be required, not for publication, but as a
fruarantee of good faith.
SITUATIONS WANTED, one insertion 50c; each
snbseouent insertion 25c.
WANTS. RENTS, and other small advertisements
occupying not more than sir lines, one insertion
75c: each subsequent insertion 25c.
One square (one inch! one insertion, S1.S0: each
subsequent insertion 46 cents: one week S3-20: one
month, $10.00.
Yearly advertisements at the following: rates:
One squaie. one year, $40: two squares, one year,
$70; three squares, one year, $100.
Obituary notices, in prose or verse. 15 cents per
tine. Notices of Births. Alarriagres and Deaths, 25
cents each. Liocal Notices 30 cents 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.
Special rates furnished on application for contracts
covering considerable length of time, or a large
space.
Dbuverbd by Carriers In thk City, 15
cents a Week, 50 cents a Month, $3.00
fob Six Months, $6.00 a Year. The Same
Terms By Mail.
Monday, October 18, 1SS6.
STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
FOR GOVERNOR,
PHINEA8 C. LOI7NSB17R1T, Ridsefield
FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR,
JAIHES I. HOWARD, or Hartford
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
L,. HUBBARD, of Walllngford
FOR TREASURER,
ALEXANDER WARNER, of Pomfrct
FOR COMPTROLLER,
THOMAS CLARK, or No. Stonin-rton
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.
Por Judge or Probate.
New Haven Dist. Jclius Twiss of New Haven.
"ASSISTED iqniGKll'ION."
An actiou was broughljjy the United
States against John Craig, of TUichiean, to
recover $1,000 for violation of the "Assisted
Immigration act," passed ia 1866. Craig, it
appears, imported a number of carpenters
from Quebec to offset a strike which had
been entered upon by his American work
men. To the complaint his counsel set up
the plea (first) that the act in question was
unconstitutional, and (second) that if it was
not it applied only to the contract and not to
the immigration. That he did import the
carpenters, that they were under contract
and that they were brought here for the pur
pose aimed at by the law, were facts practi
cally admitted, so that the court had nothing
bnt the questions of law to pass upon.
The decision given by the Circuit court
was directly against the defendant. Said the
judge: The contention of the prosecution is
that the act is a valid exercise of the power
of Congress to regulate commerce with for
eign nations. The defendant claimed that
this act is not a valid exercise of the power
of regulating commerce, inasmuch as it for
bids the encouragement and solicitation of an
act which still continues to be perfectly law
fnl .in itself, viz.: the immigration of alien
laborers. The court declines to take this
viaw of the case, and holds that if Congress
was the power to regulate commerce it is dif
ficult to conceive why Congress may not
inhibit the immigration of any class of per
sons which may seem to it undesirable addi
tious to the population of the country. Re
peated instances of this kind of legislation
are to be found in the Revised Statutes, and,
so far as is known, none of them have been
challenged as beyond the constitutional power
of Congress. But conceding that the contract
only is illegal and void, and the immigration
lawful, there is no principle which forbids
Congress from declaring that a certain
method of procuring the immigration of
foreigners shall be unlawful, and imposing a
punishment upon those who adept that
method.
This decision will doubtless be sustained
by the Supreme court, and most of the in
habitants of this country will be glad to see
it sustained.
EDITORiAl, -VOTES.
We devote a good deal of space this morn
ing to a report of Rev. Dr. Smyth's sermon
concerning probation after death. It is very
interesting to those who are still alive.
On all sides we hear good words spoken for
Hon. L. M. Hubbard, the Republican candi
date for Secretary of State. His fitness for
the office is conspicuous, and the indications
are that the vote for him will be large.
The assembly of Knights of Labor at
Richmond will cost the order at least $50,-
000. And the most trustworthy reports
show that it would htve been better not to
have had any assembly. Wrangling and
freed have been painfully prominent in the
proceedings.
When people buy jewelry it is a sign that
they are prosperous. A favorable feature of
the trade situation is the activity prevalent
in the manufacturing jewelry concerns. It
appears that since the beginning of July
there has been a marked increase in orders
for goods and more product has been sold
than for a loug period.
A well informed real estate dealer of Bos
ton leolares that the modern elevator has
acted as n powerful oheck on the extension
of the business section of Boston. -The con?
trivance, he says, has led to a tendency to
srect lofty edifices. The great retail houses
are concentrated almost within speaking dis
tance, and they accommodate their business
by piling story abovs story.
A Democrat in Louisville, Kentucky, who
as "ohairmanof our city executive committee"
feels it a duty to do what he can for "tha
unity and success of the party," has written
a letter in which he assures the President
that "the emphatic expression" of the Demo
crats in Louisville of their belief in the spoil,
doctrine "is but a feeble expression of th.
feeling of the Democrats of onr State, who
have bravely fought the battles of onr party
in national and State issues." Just so.
The English are growing economical in
their travelling by rail. Passengers are
going the cheapest way they can. On the
London and Northwestern railroad the pas
sengers during the last six months numbered
25,148,561 and out of these 22,457,620 trav
eled third class, 1,681,401 second class, 080,
593 first class, and the remainder, were sea
son ticket holder3. On the Lancashire and
Yorkshire the numbers were 17,139,28.7
third class, 931,874 second class and 577,
537 first class, the season ticket holders
numbering 14,448. The Midland rairroacf cart
ried 13,98&;, 734 third class', 690,510' first class
and 39,933 season ticket holders. In all
these cases, like all other railroads, there is
a large increase of the proportion of third
class passengers. Brqbabjly the ('swells'' of
f his country who imitate the English will
not ride in palace cars any more.
The mountain meteorological stations of
Europe are said to somewhat exoel in their
equipments and appliances anything to be
found on this continent. Among these op-
pliances is a superior kind of arrangement,
or apparatus, for the automatic registration
of sunshine, the results of which are tabu
lated with reference to the period of possible
sunshine for each day, the record being so
much per cent, of the total. On the moun
tain top on which the highest Austrian
weather observatory is located, is another in
teresting arrangement, namely, a telephone
wire extending from the very summit down
to. the village below, this wire in the summer
being suspended on poles, while in winter, on
account of the fierce winds, it is laid upon
the snow, the later proving a great insulator,
as the apparatus works satisfactorily under
these conditions. The French, it appears,
have the highest meteorological station in
Europe, and their two largest observatories
are, it is claimed, the best appointed in the
world. Much is expected of the recently es
tablished station on Ben Nevis, Scotland.
This mountain is the highest in Great Brit
ain, and is close upon the seacoast, as well as
in the track of the great southwesterly storms
which have such an important influence on
the weather in the British Isles a situation,
therefore, peculiarly favorable.
COKE M U N C A TION S.
How
Nannfacturers are
Treated
In
. Orange.
To the Editor of the Journal asd CouaiS":
In 1876 a resolution was passed in town
meeting pledging atattement of town taxes
for ten years to encourage manufacturers to
locate there. The Mathushek Piano Manu
facturing company accepted the offer and
with other inducements built up a large bus
iness in the West Haven part of the town.
Another town meeting in 1883 being so
well satisfied with the result passed another
resolution setting forth the benefits of man
ufacturing to property and producers, etc.,
and offered to extend the same abatement of
taxes for ten years from the time to others
who would also locate within the next five
years. There are now four manufacturing
establishments in West Haven since
1867 and abatements of the town
tax have been made until at the last annual
town meeting a resolution was sprung upon
it (there being but a small portion of the vot
ers present) and passed to indefinitely post
pone any more abatements, thereby repudi
ating its promises. The manufacturers are
indignant and the consequence will be a bad
showing for the town of Orange and a check
to its piogress, as the manufacturers who
have been thus imposed upon will unite and
lawsuits will probablv follow.
A Taxpayer.
An luq.niry.
Will the Journal and Courier please in
form the writer and hundreds of other read
era what firm of printers in this city prints
the Workmen's Advocate. If it is printed
outside of New Haven we owe an apology to
the New Haven printers. Inquirer.
The Advocate has been printed by the
Stafford Printing company, and we suppose
that it is now. Ed. Courier.
WEA'a'HGKWISE.
The weather is not yet cold enough to
make visitors leave your office dcor open .
New Orleans Picayune.
No, "Constant Reader," Lord Lonsdale is
not traveling in this country incog. He is
traveling scan. mag. Chicago Tribune.
"John, what are these round ivory things
in your dress-vest pocket?"
'T those are samples of b buttons that
I got at my t tailor's t to day, dear; I
tucked them in there d day before yest "
"Which do you propose to choose for
steady wear, John, the red, the white or the
blue ones?" Puck.
A cow entered the chapel of St. Paul's
church in Kingston, Canada, attracted by a
choir rehearsal, and before she went out had
ripped up several benches and torn the gar
ments of several tenors and basses. It is
aimnlv wonderful what critical acumen even
the dumb beasts sometimes display. Boston
Post.
"By what process of thought," demanded
Biggs of his grocer, "do you make out that
I am one hundred dollars in your debt?"
Replied the grocer, "I don't know as I have
indulged ij anything that may be dignified
bv the name of process of thought, but, to
tell you the truth, I have thought of a pro
cess." Boston Transcript.
Mrs. Wiggers "Dear, dear, I'm most
dead, but I'll have to go chop some wood."
Mrs. Miggers "Chop wood, indeed! Why
don't your husband do that?" "Oh, he nev
er has time to do anything. He writes in
his study an hour every day, and has to rest,
.f... I,o- 'PTrtnb! What's h writing?"
after that
"Another book
on the labor problem. "-
Omaha World.
A bright Savannah youngster, who over
heard a conversation in his father's office on
legal matters yesterday, afterward astonished
his paternal with the query: "Papa, what is
it aman don't want, and yet don't like to
lose?" The paternal acknowledged his inabil
ity to tackle the conundrum, when the little
fellow qnai-itly remarked: ' A lawsuit."
Savannah News.
Summer Sojourner to Saratoga Trades
man "What on earth do you do here all
winter, after robbing visitors during the
summer months? I should think you would
die from want of excitement." Saiatoga
Tradesman "Oh, no; we manage to keep
things fairly alive af -er you city folks get
awayfiomns." "You do, eh? and how?'1
"By robbing one another." Lowell Citizen.
A Peasant who was on Watch while his
flock of Goats were Feeding discovered a
Wolf Prowling About and Fired upon him.
The Wolf, who narrowly escaped being hit,
advanced in Great Indignation and Demand
ed, "By what right do you Fire upon me
without having seen me Commit some overt
act?" "My Dear Sir," replied the Peasant
as he Proceeded to Reload his Gun," the
best time to Fire at a Wolf is before he has
Killed your Goats." Moral Arrest your
Burglar before he Burgles. Detroit Free
Press.
FOX HUNTING IN ENGLAND.
Pretty Pictures Connected wun tne
Sport -Tne Huntsman's Voice.
From Harper's for October.
Where there is good feeling in the coun
ty and an interest in the work, the foxea
can be admirably kept np and the master
of the hounds and his men have littJg
trouble In finding their game. The master
is chosen because of his ability to do the
work, although he must be a gentleman of
leisure , and of means. A certain sum is
paid in by the gentlemen of the hunt for
its support, and anything over and above
must come out of the master's own pocket.
The cleverest man at this sort of work we
ever saw was one who had very little else
in common wjth njs inenas ana neignDois,
but, as the saying is, he "kept things to
gether" in a wonderful way. Instead of
occupying; his inherited property, where
there is a lovely nonse, ne uvea in a smati
comfortless place, entirely far the sake of
superintending the kennels for himself. No
order could have been more perfect than
that which regulated those kennels. Tftey
were beautifully tiled, well ventilated and
as cleanly as a carefully swept room. The
hounds themselves were not only perfect in
breed, but beautiful to look at, and! Colo
nel I believe oared for tUem more ten
derly than for anything else on earth. There
were seven or eight men in charge, all of
whom had the keenest interest in their work.
The actual number of men needed is about
six.
There must be a huntsman and his essen
tial quality is bis voice. The hounds have
to know it; and although he has perhaps
less to do with them than any other servant
on the field, yet his voice cf authority must
be paramount. Next come the whippers in
or "whips," as they are sometimes called.
Their duty is to keep the hounds together
and' their work is real activity. Next to
these" men come what are called earth-stop
pers, and to them is entrusted a really great
responsibility. It is their dnty to take care
of the fox. If they perform it taadlyjhe is
not "found. i1 Trig' earths are the fox's hid
ing places, and before the day of the meet
these must be stopped, because not on'y
wouldlt affect the finding of a fox, but in
the run he might get r Aray to que of his hab
itations. The idea to be carried ont is that
the fox shall be "found" and then chased up
hill and down dale, the riders takne every
thing, fence or dite.1, in their pursuit p;f this
wily cwatura. '
JNotices of the hunt are alwnva nnHlolio
in the newspapers., and if one is staying at a
country honse information is given more def
initely. When ways and manners in auy
place are novel all sorts of trifles become in
teresting, and I can recall a feeling of in
tense interest on discovering in my room tt
manor a little card on which was print
ed the time and place of the next meet.
Such cards of notification are sent about to
everyone of consequence, or anyone who is
likely to wish to ride.
Everyone who intends to Tide must appear
early at the breakfast table, and the scene is
a most interesting one; the pink coats are a
charming variety and make many ordinary
looking people picturesque for the time be
ing. Only those whose Btation warrants
them can wear pink; occasionally a well-to-do
farmer may be seen thus arrayed, but in
every case there is a tax of several pounds a
year for wearing it; besides this there are
fees to keepe "s and the like, and if any man's
country is too well ridden over, that is to say
if a farmer's crops suffer, it is always custo
mary to make up a pnue for him. Now and
then someone rebels against his ground being
used, and as the laws of the hunting field
are entirely unwritten ones it is difficult to
decide in such a matter; but the voice of the
people is always loud eainst anything which
interferes with the fox. I knew of one case
where the animal was hunted across a lawn
and gp-den beds and killed almost at the
door of a rectory. The rector was not a
hunting man himself, but it never occurred
to him to object to ! his intrusion. Not only
does the interest taken in the sport affect the
results, but in the county itself makes a
great difference.
The reasons, as I have suggested, are many
why hunting differs in dirferejc counties,
but chief among them is the scent. There
are some places where, no matt.r how well
up to their work the hounds and officials are,
it is almost impossible to get up a good scent.
Both the climate and the ground have to do
with this, and as nothing can be accom
plished unless the fox is started, and as he
cannot be started or "found" without the
scent, it may easily be seen of what impor
tance this is. One will see at a country
house a doleful expression settling down
upon more faces than one if the air be not
favorable, and if a frost comes up suddenly
how wretched all the company can appear,
for a frost is the death of good sport.
There's a tone ii the w;nd which seems cleat ly to
say.
We shall soon go a houting hurrah, boys hurrah!
Whoever wishes to ride goes to the place
appointed as meeting, generally some short
time in advance of the hour; but promptly
on time the huntsman, the whips and the
hounds arrive. The master's appearance is
eagerly looked for and it is a beautiful sight
to see the hounds welcome him. I think the
prettiest picture I ever saw connected with
this sport was the assembling of the South
Dev.n pack one clear autumn morning. As
the master rode into the field the hounds
rushed forward aud settled themselves on
their haunches in circles around his horse.
As far as the eye could see the country was
rich aud beautiful, with euough of wood,
enough of meadow, enough of undulation,
to make the picture well worth remember
ing, aud in the field the hunting party were
waiting their word of command. Shis giv
en, off they started to "draw" the wood to
the left. On this day, delightful as were all
the elements a combination which seemed
to insure success there was not a fox to be
found, and it was rumored that at the next
meeting what is called a "bagman" would be
brought. This term -is applied to a fox
which is brought in a bag to the hunt and
then let out and away a kind of hunting
much despised by genuine sportsmen.
Those magical words, "In at the death!"
how seldom are they used satisfactorily ! Bnt
since the animal has to be run down this is a
fine sight. As a general rule the huntsman
or one of the men seizes the fox as soon as it
is killed and holds it high above the hounds,
whose notes of triumph are tremendous.
When it is quite certain that all have seen
it the body is thrown to the dogs and quick
ly devoured, the "brush" or tail being pre
sented to the first lady on the spot.
U I r 41 HORACE
liueiiiET.
A Brooklyn man's Experience
tne Pliilosopner.
George Hope in IS.-ooklyn Eagle
Willi
Continuing the conversation, the gentle
man said to me:
"Mr. Oteeley was expected at 8 p.m., but
the Camden and Ainboy road ran as it
pleased in those days, aud when the train
had not arrived at 11 the family felt more
regr-et than suiprise, and closed np the
house for the night. I occupied the room
over the porch, in which were two large,
old-fashioned, mahogany four posters, one of
them meant for the expected guest.
"About hali an hour alter midnight I was
awakened by a 'uiious assault on the outer
door, made by tome one working the old
Liass knocker lor all it ws worth. The
s; rotes were the impetuous ones of an impa
Cient and angry man. Raising tne window, I
inquired who was theze.
" 'Horace Greeley,' was the quick reply.
"I hastsued down, let him in, explained
the circoir stauces and expressed the hope
that he was not ignorant of the delays
of tbe Camlen aud Amboy railroad com
pany. " 'I've had a liberal education on that sub
ject to-ulght,' he replied, 'and shall give the
readeisotthe Tribute toll inforu-'ation on
the matter.'
" With this expression of an intention to
mete a newspaper anicle of his utisnaps, Jlr.
Greeley became quite cheerful. The purpose
seemed to relieve his miud. He chatted
plee santly, undvessed qjickly, and, to my
surprise, tucnbleu into the same bed i was
occupying, with the.biie request 'to get over
a little.'
Soon we both went to sleep. After awhile
I was awutened by a taivific nudging in the
ribs, and found it rame lroin the very acute
elbow of my bedfellow,
What do you want, Mr. Ureeleyi 1
asked.
'Nothing,' he replied, in a high falsetto,
but with uncommon meekuess of spirit, 'ex-
capt I do wish you would keep ycur feet off
my stomach,'
'Ihe request was so reasonable that 1 com
plied, and so funny that I laughed, saying to
him:
" 'The other bed was intended for you. '
' 'Why djdn't you tell me so?' he iu
quired.
'.Because, i reioined quickly, 'I wanted
to be able to say I had slept with Horace
Greeley.'
That was the tiutn, yet I saw that
the implied compliment did not displease
him. He immediately and very dryly re
marked:
'Well Horace Greeley, to be abla to say
that he slept at all, will tales that other bed.'
And he diq.
"On awakening in the morning I discov
ered that the old man had dressed and had
gone down stairs. I found bin; hard at
work at the writing desk la the study, driv
ing a quill as fast as his hand would let him.
When he got to the twentieth page he rolled
up the manuscript tightly till it looked like
the barrel of a horse pistol, directed it to
Sidney Howard Uray, tribune omce, JNew
York,' aud iu the corner wrote, 'Must, to
morrow, H. Q.'
It turned out to be a ferocious attack
on the Camden and Amboy railway
company, as he promised the night 0.0
fore. "During the dav the house filled up with
other greats among them many lady friends
of the squire's daughter. We were tha
guests of the squire. After the address in
the afternoon, Mr. Oj'eeley consented to stay
over night, and then went for a drive with
the host, who had retnrned that morning. . I
was detained by a bad headache and went up
to my room to lie down. As I neared the
room several mischievous looking girls
emerged from it with, 'Excuse us, we were
merely looking around to see that every
thing was made comfortable for Mr. Gree
ley.' "Something in their manner led me, who
had bad experience with the tricks of girl."
to make an examination. The exainunijgu!
led me quietly to move the edslead 3 had
occupied over to, TfLaj'e the one was which
Mr. Greeley had occupied and the latter over
to where the other one had been. I held mv
peace and retired early. Soon the philoso
pher came up in high spirits, undressed
quickly, put out the light aud got into bed.
At last he tried to do, so, but not with entire
success.
What in thunder's the matter with this
tied, he aafeed, but as I was apparently
asleep no answer came from me. He struck
a match, made a hasty inspection whije
the flame lasted and tried to get in bed
again.
Feals like I was m a blainea bag,' h.e
muttered. Then there was the sound, of a
furious struggle in tha bed,. The old man,
at this time go$ p, swearing like a pirate.
H? lighted the. lamp and strode with firm
$read and many expletives, but in only
one garment, toward the door, declaring
ihat he would be blanked and doable
blanked if he didn't find out what tha matter
As he cot bis hand on the lrnnK
was a c,horu8 of frightened screams outside,
and as the door opened, by the light of the
lamp which he carried I saw four or five
I
girls quickly disappearing down the hall.
Mr. Greeley called out for the squire in no
gentle tones. After a period long enough to
enable the squire's wife to give him some
information the gentleman appeared and told
Mr. Greeley that 'he had just learned that
those fool girls had made np his be d pie fash
ion for fnn that afternoon, but that he wonM
fix it light. Thereupon the : ;r.i:a turned up
the bed clothes from the foot and allowed
Mr. Greeley how the girls had turned up the
under sheet half its length, which explained
why the gentleman 'felt as jf he was in a
blamed bag.'
"By this time I waslaiigbinimmoderately
too much so, because Mr. Greeley turned
round and said to me:
" Hi be blanked it I dou't believe you
knew about this.'
"I did, bnt I protested that I did not, all
the same.
"The next morning it was Mr. Greeley's
turn to laugh' I awoke, feeling as sore as if
I had been beaten all over with Indian clubs.
Those wickid girls had packed the entire
space between the feather bed and the mat
tress in my bed with old-fi.sliioned daizuerro
types and embrotypes. You know that the
frames or cases in which they were inclosed
were as hard as iron. I had been too much
amused at Mr. Greeley's predicament to ex
amine my own bed, or to notice any
thing especially hard about it at first. But
I had just as much reason to inveigh
against the mischievous writes as he did,
aud more, too, for he secured a reform of
their trickery in his ease, and 1 did not iu
mine."
WINE AITH A HIVIOKY.
Twelve Precions Bottles That Once
Came Across 'Ihe Atlantic.
iFrom the Salt Lake Tribune.
J. A. Murray, of Butte, Montana, is the
possessor of twelve bottles of wine with a
history. The earliest known of this wine
is that it was found in a subterranean vault
inside a sealed stone receptacle, iu a Jesuit
ical monastery, that was demolished during
a local feud among religious fanatics. It so
happened that the eye of an epicurean fell
upon it, and he secured it as the most val
uable treasures, and cariied it into Poland;
presented it to the crown, fur which he was
rewarded l3' the highest honors and titles
that could be coufeired upon an ordinary
citizen. At the niairiage of Princess Dteh
erniz, of Poland, to the heir apparent of the
crown of France, tiie only remaining basket
of this priceless vintage was presented to the
Prince for the nuptial occasion. An unprin
cipled adventive ; by the mime of Bjnforte,
who had secured the position of tecond
stewa-J to the ion, stole twelve bottles
of the precious nectar and ir-placed these
with twelve of an inferior article. These
twelve bottles he brought with him to
America in the year IT'.Ji). He communi
cated the nature of his special treasure to
his most trusted fiiend, Henry Coat way.
The cuipidUy and avarice of the latter over
powered his reason, and he killed Hout'orte
to secure the wine. The rieed was no sooner
done than he feared the vengeance of the
law, and resolved to fiy to distant parts, for
a time at leist, until the excitement of Hie
murder would die out. Before, leaving lie
buried the twelve bottles with their history,
far down among the roots of ancient oak.
Fifty years after, on uprooting this same tree,
a newly converted ilovnion found the treas
ure and took it with him when he migrated
to Utah.
When Brigliam Young was made acquain
ted with the nature of the valuable articles
contained in the twelve bottles, he informed
the owner that God had made him tha
instrument to find this treasure that he might
give it to the heal of the chinch, and forth
with took the vintage.
The wine was in turn stolen from Brighaui
by an apostate Mormon, who brough it
to M on turn, and on hi-;. death
bed, at fie mining camp of Pionef r, he be
queathed to J. A. Murray this win;-of such
eventful history, as a testimonial of his grat
itude to that gentleman for his having
loaned him $o00 at one time for the
purpose of calling a hand for Julias Levy,
by which he took down a pot containing
$1,309.
tjry GSaculs
III liliikiilC
j our se!cel Urns
our
IVtuii
Large Stock
OF
DRESS GOODS.
It will be difficult to t:Mriicatc
snmcof Jhe choice puJ It'rti we
are showing laser tit tijc- j-nstssj.
Our slock now i tUn i-.iviii'r-l suidl
best, una u iarjc m: inker or
lliiii?sii:e Coiiibliiist'osss sue
fcli'jv.'ia exc!;iivei- !y uh.
Elegant Patisrn Robes,
Silk ami Wool Cognations,
Plush and Woo! CoiuiiiiiaiiGBS,
Velvets, Pk!s!i33 and Fringes.
Wilco
C H
rl
P
r.
Ci rp T
-5T,
VKW HAVEN. CON
CURE
All BilimisComplafnts.,
They ore parfecUy utfe to tais. bcinf nrE,T
JMExrjj rid prepared vrifi ,' cnjsil
from too beat dtiigs. They relievo i',. tT
et once by cirryinj off all ImnuriyJ. thliV"
tt burets, druggists. a3U. Soxf; &IIA
EFERRETT, Apt , Sri iVnrr Street NT "V
eronces stivou. Consuiu
n rrn-. for pamph-
let. i liiwe Hours. 11 a. in. to
V. Snn-.l.'iV :llid
uonoavH excepted. A.t
sverv Tnestiay, from tia. ni. ,'. 1 i. m ' """'-"t,"J
Butpnd
A A IS 1) .
to all who are suffering from the errors and in
discretions of youth, nervous weakness, early de
cay, loss of itfanluod, &c, I will send a' recipe tha
will cure ytiu, KRK.E CF CIIAI1UE. This area
retaedy was discovered hy a mUsir.uury in South
America. Send a st lf-adilrefSi d envelope to the
Kev J. sEr-n T. I.nman, Station P, New York (.'ity,
&e'leodawi v.
Ikdhnege:mdlb
II I I E j I1 out t-he ",SB OI tiin or de-
P B I H tf-,nf" u frnm business ... Vo all

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