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. . NT 11 r LiYrmitiY Semper,. Copy. $ 6 per Year. CP THE LARGEST DAILY NEWSPAPER Off THE CITY, OFFICE 4LOO STATE STREET. THE CARRDfGTON PVBLI8HINO CO. EW HAVEN, COM., MONDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 21, 1887. i NO. 44 VOL. LV. Dr 'S3 V i grg (goods. How k wm February is the month we of fer Bargains in Ladies' Cotton Underwear, Corsets, Unlaundried Shirts and Gents' House- keeping Goods. We have just received from the best manufacturers in the country several cases Cotton Underwear, made to our order from superior quality Cotton and Trimmings, which we shall sell at a very small margin of profit purposely to keep the de partment lively during trie month of February. Many of the styles are our "own ideas and cannot be found elsewhere. Corset Covers for 124, 9 25. 37tf' 45- 50c and upwards. These covers are perfect shape and are sure to fit. Night Robes for 35, 50, 75, 92, 98c, $1,-1.13, r-25 1 69, .29, 1.34, $1.50 and upward. Chemises for 19, 25, 38, 50, 63, 75c, $ 1 and upward. Drawers for 19, 25, 29, 39, 50, 63, 75, 79c a pair and upward. Walking Skirts for 25, 50, 75, 88c, $1, $1.25 and upward. Misses' Night Robes, Che mises and Drawers, in full as sortment, at the same low prices. Infants' short and long Dress es, Slips, Bands, Shirts, Flannel Skirts and Embroidered Shawls at our popular prices. Unlaundried Shirts for 35, 50, 75c and $1. Each, of these numbers are GREAT VALUE Purchasers of Shirts will save . money by examining these four grades before buying elsewhere. Hamburg and Lace Department. Great sale of Hamburg Edges Just received two special drives at 5c and 120. Bargains in Linen Torchon, Medici, Swiss, Machine Tor chon, Everlasting, Oriental Ma line, Maltese and Fedora Laces. We have just received an im mense stock of these laces at right prices. Corset Department. We have the entire sale for the city of the "Splendid" Sa teen Corset, in white, drab.blue and cardinal at 50c per pair. Great value for the money. Extra value in French Wov en Corsets, in all sizes, at 75 and 98c per pair. Best value in Corded Corsets, at 75c a pair. The popular Dr. Ball's Cor sets, in all colors, viz., white, drab, cream, blue, pink, red, &c. Thompson's well known makes of Corsets, viz., abdomi nal, GB, E, G, RH short,young ladies' and misses'. Elegant French Woven Cor sets, 625 bones to a pair, at lowest current rate. Children's Waists 50 and 75c a pair. Also agent for the city for the well known Equipoise Waists, in all qualities, both closed and laced backs. We also keep Madame Foy's Corsets in white and drab. The elegant fitting Cutaway Corsets, both in regular length and short hip styles. SPECIAL BARGAINS. Fringed Turkey Red Covers, 2 yards long:, at $1 each. All Linen Bleached Damask Cloths, red borders, 2 yards long, $1.50 each.- Large Huck Towels, tied .frinares, at 20c each. SuDerior quality of Ladies' Fleeced Cotton Hose, in black, modes, brown, navy, &c, at 37 and azc a. pair : much under price. If you wish a Child's Under- . vest be sure and buy one of our iob lot of white, finished seam, reorular-made sroods, at the ri diculous price of 25c each. We have vests in sizes 16, i, 20, 22, 24 and 26. Boys' Drawers 16. 18, 20, 24 and 26, Special Bargains in fancy mixed Dress Goods at 25 and -18c. These are new sroods and desirable. Just a few pieces lett ot our Mtraordinarv bargains in black Silk Rhadames at 69, 87, $1. $i.25 $1-35 and $i.5oa irard. Great Sale of Black Dress Goods at 45, 5Q 62 69 and ' 75c a yard. Goods delivered free in West Westville and Fair JL - Haven. INSURANCE BUILDING. Mi k Stetson. atmdries. WE ARE NOW READY TO FILL ALL YOUR ORDERS -IN- LAUNDRYING, DYEING AND CLEANING, Carpet Beating -AND SOOTJH.IKTG, The Forsyth Dyeing, Laundrying . and Bleaching Co. Worku State, Lawrence and ineeli an te Streets. Offices: 878 and 645 Cbapel St. BEST WORK BEST ACCOMMODATIONS LEAST DAMAGE Only te be had at TROY STEAM LAUNDRY SO Center Street. A. J. CRAWFORD & CO. arFree collection and delivery. Telephone. nS Extra ruro salt It Is a well known fact f ht Tmnui-a Salt is very injurious to health. Or dinary Salt contains more or less lime, magnesia and other impurities which occasion stone in the bladder and other painful diseases. Now as Salt enters into the makeup of almost everything we eat it becomes essential that a perfectly pure article should be used. I . M. Welch & Son have experi mented on a great many kinds of Salt, and have at last found one on which they can place their name and guarantee as a perfectly pure Salt. This Salt is put up by them under the Star Brand, (Trade Mark patented). In linen bags, at 5c, 10c and 15c per bag, and in paper boxes at 5c each. The 15c bags contain nearly a peck. It will be seen that this Salt costs no more than ordinary Bait, and after once using you will have no other. Be sure and call for and see thatyou get the Star Brand. Put up only by D. M. WELCH & SON, New Haven, Fair Haven and Birmingham, Conn. febl7 Smoa ONE PRICE THE CASH STORE OFFER THIS WEEK: Prime Turkeys 18c pound. Prime Chickens 17c pound. Back Roast 10c pound. Rack Steak 10c pound. Rib Roast 10 a 11 12c pound. Bobs' Milk Biscuit 9c pound, S pounds for 25c. Daisy Brand Condensed Milk 10c can. Fine French Prunes 10c pound, S pounds for 25c. Fine Pitted Plums 18c pound, 8 pounds for 25c. Conn. State Eggs, warranted, 25c dozen. Splendid Oranges 10c dozen, S dozen for 25c. Sugaas at Cost. B. F. BANKS. No. 1 Broadway. WATER. WATER. One hundred boxe Launory Soap, full sized cakes, sllglilly demaged by water, for a 3-4 cents per cake. A. M. FOOTE, 458 STATE STREET, Between Court and Elm Streets. PFAFF k SON. CAPONS. L. C. PFAFF & SON, 7 AND 9 CHURCH STREET. NEW STOCK AND STORE. THOMAS KELLY'S, Corner ( State and Pearl Mreels, i.nwnat l.ivlnsr Prices. Ponltrv. Meats and Veeetables, and a Keneral supply of flr-t-class Family Gi ooaries. Buy a bird oi me ana De nappy. r y oar native vreneo new ... (jranoernes, jetues ana in. uuw. wxi By buying of me you can save money. Guilford Clams. Guilford Clams. THE ONLY GENUINE AT A. FOOTE & CO.'S, 8Q8 STATO T1V "STERLING" P1AY10S AND ORGANS. Xbe "Sterling" Piano in acknowledged to be the nearest to absolute perfection ir wat- nhtjimed in pianos. Artiscs. dealers and pur- etiasersall acres that it is outrivalled by none. Ma terial, construction, ana ail tnac ses 10 maae up a first class ins rnment is foun 1 in this Piano. "Hf-Ariin.7" Orsans. These instruments are un rivalled (or volume and richness of tone, and have scored a verdict fur desirable qualities unsurpassed v.- . nv m.lrA or oraran in the world. Have stood the test for over twenty years. Saleroom, 648 Chapel street, Elliott House Blocs, ""MWUt, I H91 Ra Lt lilTI,II,. KIAVAflA CIGARS. tw.li imnortations of new brands, including both rfUKIniin ana lauay ifrauw. wv JCX ,v. s. Uaxo. s BUS 7T0 Chapel Street. Litchfield County Poultry. TURKEY'S, SUCKS, CHICKENS. ALSO LITCHFIELD COUNTY Fresh Pork and Sausages, HURL BURT BROTHERS, l,OT4 Cbapel Street. CORNER HIGH. SCOLLOPS! SCOLLOPS! First of tno 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 POSTOFFICE. 2 ff. w SMITH. Manager. Litchfield County Poultry I Turkeys, Chickens, Ducks. Primf Beef. Mutton. IJamb, Veal. Fresh Pork Pork Tenderloins. Full Dressed Chickens 15c per pound. Nice Full Dressed Turkeys 18c per pound. Fine White Celery 18c per bunch, two bunches for 25c. Spinnach. Lettuce, Cauliflower. Bananas. Oranges, Lemons, Cranberries, Malaga Orapes, Catawba Grapes. Stony Creek, Rockoway and Lighthouse oysters opened to order. W. D. JUDS0N, 505 AND 507 STATE STREET. IT IS NO HUMBUG! But a POSITIVE FACT ! Known to every school boy in the country that Dawson at 844 State street seeps the largest stock of TEAS AND COFFEES to be found in New England. And that in thestock can be found about 100 boxes of Choice Oolong Teas, from 10 to 80 pounds each, that will suit the most fastidious. DAWSON'S, 844. Another Carload of Fine Poul try at Tcry Cheap Price "Will be Sold To-day. L. SCHOMBERGER'S, Nos. 1, , 3 Central Market. Congress are. Smoked Halibut and Bloater Herring, Boneless Herring in boxes, No. 1 1 Mackerel, Choice BlocK Island Codfish. : : BUTTER : : Durham Creamery in 20 and S3 pound tubs, and In 1 pound prints, and in cold, fresh every Tuesday : : : MAPLE SYRUP : : : Choice Maple Syrup in 1 gallon tins, COOPER NICHOLS, 3T8 STATE STREET. New Crop Porto llico Mo lasses. We offer In hogsheads and bar rels choice quality new Ponce Molasses, JUST LANDED, ex. st. Elcano. J.D. DEVVELL & CO,, IMPORTERS, 233 to 239 State Street. C. E. HART, 350 and 352 State St. Received Fresh To-Day Turkeys, CliIcKens, Ducks. VENISON, Grouse, Rabbits, Celery, Lettuce, &c. FRUIT CHEAP Sweet Oranees 15c to 25c per dozen. Cutting up Oranges loc ana upward per uozeu. New Lemons 10c and upward per dozen. Choice Ripe Bananas 85c per dozen. New Dates. FiKS, Prunelles and White Grapes. Clarified 8weet Cider 25c per gallon. New good c joking Kaisins c per pouna. New Prunes. 4 pounds for 25c. 4 quarts New Beans for 25c is a bargain. Trv Quaker Rolled Oats. 2 packages for 25c. Perfection Self raising Buckwheat is the best: 15c and 30c per package. we a so sen ine i err ecu on unprepared duck vhfwt in bulk, which rives the best satisfaction. Evaporated Apples, jsvaporaiea jreacnes, u.vap- irated Hasebemes. rated cnernes. uriea vvnort- tleberries, 12c per pound. Fine New Orleans Molasses, 40c gallon. Fancy New Orleans Molasses uc gallon. Table Syrup 85c per gallon. Finest Potatoes 65c bushel. The bet-t Yellow Turnips we have ever put in for winter only 40c per bushel. We have splendid bargains in Flour, Sugar, Tea and Coffee, and in our meat department. Fresh Poultry Friday and batuiaay. J. II. KEARNEY, ELM CITY CASH GROCERY, 74 and 76 Congress Avenue, Cor ner Hill Street. Pnion and Register copy- SHEIFFELE'S. PHILADELPHIA CAPONS. Singed Wiltshire Ham and Bacon. PRIME BEEF. Telephone. JACOB F. SHEIFFELE, 400 State Street, near Court. D. M. WELCH & SON OFFER A Small Lot of Fine Poultry. Turkeys, full dressed, 17c pound. Chickens 15c pouna. pouna (jranoernes st iuc quart. Elegant kiln dried Sweet Potatoes 30c peck. Job Lot of Comb Honey. Flftv cases of nure new Honev in the comb, with out glass, at rnly 10 - lb. In one-pound caps, with out giaes, ana only iuc pouna. tfig Bargain. We sell IT 1-2 lbs. Standard Granulated fl.OO. Our Coffee trade is slmnly immense. Blood will tell. Oar finest Java Coffee at 95o pound. Cannot I be matched. Still selling those fine Oranges 10c dozen. Still selling Faacy Floridas at 25 and 30c dozen. Still sailing fancy Lemons at 12c dozen. Job Lot of Brash Broom.. We shall close them out at only 10a each, worth 25c A Job lot or good sundried apples at only Be lb. Elegant evaporated apples 14c lb. Nice new evaporated reaches 18c lb. If you want the best Salt vou ever used buv our Star brand, an absolutely pure salt, at 5, 10 and 16c nag. Alter once using you wiu nave no otner. Many Otner Grand Bargains. D M. WELCH & SON, 38 and SO Congress Ato. Branch No. S Grand St, MfiTNTYKE. MAGUIRE & CO. to Ojprtiitf - i Fcmr week8 ago we i parcnasea iot : casu pw Four weeM ago r' "57 ' iehna of Real Laoe ttanaaer i , 63 "rr Tr, than Have'n 'wTbSSht" of thta enormous lies we Dougu. ; F ""ALr"" " And now for the hrst time pi th.t fh. valnea offered are Devona anyimug ever buuwu m ... .j. th8tNhOTIn o7d to distribute these goods among our patrons as much as possible it will bVneceX for us to reserve the right of limiting the quantity to each customer, wm De necessary o a or, i ii aoia will he considered final. No samples win oe given ui ft""""! Band Bun Spanish Laces. Sli inches wide. 7c per yard; Pi2$1!0 5 inches wide. $1 per yard; P? Jj nrice 4U inches wide, very fine, $1.50; importers price S3 50 s iTi.-hs'a wide 1 : importers' price 82.25. ChMt1S7l'ovVr Vlack SI per yard;- importers price $1 7". Equal value in narrow widths. Space wiil not admit of enumerating. Oriental Flouncing. 38 inches wide 39c; importers' price 55e. 40 inches wide 45c; importers' price 80c. 48 Inches wide 50c; importers' price too 42 inches wide 58c; importers' price 85c. Beaded Grenadine. j 25 per yard; importers price 51- per yard: sold in this city at 1 6. ;3 75 per yard: sold in this city at $, . Beaded Sets. 50c per set of vest and collar; importers' price . 5c. 75c per set of vest and collar; importers' price 81.25. Beaded Fronts. 79c eaeh bead fronts; importers' price $1.25. $1.25 each bead fronts; importers price $1-- l.oo eacn oeaa irouw. uupuirei. ' . I eajh bead fronts; importers' price 82.75. ,2.50 each bead fronts; importers' price $4. -Orienial Laces in various widths; as a sample, lu Inches wide, I2$c; importers' price 20c. In Hamburg Edgings w nraduce the greatest values ever shown, from 2c per yard up to $1. Words cannot express on paper the enormous reductions from former prices. Beal Duchess Laces. inches wide 89c per yard: Importers' price $1.75. 3 inches wide $1.50 per yard ; importers' price S3. .5. ik ir.inii wide SI.25 Der yd: importers' price $3 25. 5 inches wide $1.50 per yd; importers' price $4.25 inches wide ! r yard; importers' price $4.75. L J inches wide i. I inches wide $3.' Der vd: importe s' price $5. 5 per yd; importers' price $9. McINTYRE, MAGUIRE & CO. Crosby's Vitalized Phosphites, THRRR4IN OEKVE POOD. Onretall Used by all rnysicians. jjruuoistb uh b ulah, . ou - Je7eodtf ,mtm 33. 2t- JBFPOOTT, ART WALL PAPER STORE, S60 CHAPEL. I am now prepared to show a very nice line of Wall ders to matcn. anyone ie m "y. v" , r , . Decorative Painting, Paper Hanging, Graminsr, Gilding, All Mrden exMuiea rvmpur, All raer ecu r ,f Vk rllOM ELASTIC HOSE Haying Increased our facilities for the manu facture of ELASTIC GOODS We are able to furnish without delay, made to measure of the BEST IMPORTED STOCK, FRKSH FROM OCR OWN LOOMS ELASTIC STOCKINGS, KNEE CAPS, ANKLETS, AND WRISTLETS, &c, FOB THE SUPPORT OF Taricosc Veins, Swollen Limbs, Weak Knees or Sprained Joints. WE ALSO MAKE THE SILK ELASTIC BELT For the relief of Corpulency, and which is an Abdominal Supporter, is the most comfort able article of the kind ever offered. Physicians and Druggists supplied with any grade of the above goods at BOTTOM PRICES. E. Li. WASHBURN 84 CHURCH STREET, 61 CENTER STREET. Kcw Haven, Conn. ' BENNETT & IIAXE, TOBOGGANS, SUITS, &c. General Agents A. Cr. SPlDLVlNfi dc BKOS. Sportlne Goods of all Kinds. BICYCLES, PARTS AND SUNDRIES. 112 OK A WOE ST., NEW HAYES) CT. 8. & J. M. 57, 59 & 61 ORAMEST., FURNITURE DEALERS UNDERTAKERS, Have the finest Painted Bedroom Suite in the olt New Parlor Ruits, Walnut Bedroom Suits. The best Spring Bed for the money. Splint, Rattan, Oane and Rush Seat Chain gnat variety, as low aa can be bought. UNDERTAKING .nlo frA loVir. av riav wir.Vt papa PIVIlipUjr nbAU17U a.n. v. j i - . Bodies prosarvod without ice in the best manner. Also Sole Apent for Washburn's Deodoring and Disinfecting fluid. A new lot of Folding Chairs and Stools to rent for narties or funerals. jy F. A. CARLTON, Plumbing, Steam and Gasfitting Jobbing Promptly Attended To. OFFICE 190 Oeorce, cor. Temple St. STEAM HEATING BUILDING. tSr-KSTIfflATES GIVEN tnlltf J0HX E. EARLE, So. 868 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn Gives h fcpersoaal attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. Iff THE rwrTED STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTRIES A practice of more than thirty years, and fre- ?uent visits so wo "- amiliarity with every department of, and mode of rjreceedlng at, me . ' i.y v ' w"" with the fact that he now visits wasningtonsemi- mnnthlv to (rive M personal anenuon totneinter "l?? i(rnf warrants him In the assertion that bo office in this oountry is able to offer the nam facilities to Inventers in securing their inventions by letter Patent and particularly to those whose armlicatlons have been rejected an examination ot wliich ke will make free of charge. . . m.r1a sat TA.LMlt OfflOB. at a BTllAvil GharCTA. Ri& faoilitiefl for procuring Patonia in Foreign Countries are uneouaJed. itafers to more tnan one thousand clients for whom he ha procurwu ww- i tyi8dw DYNAMITE 'Explodes Rats, Mice, Weasel, Wood chuck. Skunk, Roaches, Bed Bugr, Wa ter Burs, Potato Bugs. Flies, Insects Vermin, etc. It baa no eonal. Grand results surely follow its use. It drives out .mi Mice: tbev do not die on the premises. nine trial will convince you of its merits. 15 and Sold bv aU druggists in this city. WELLS & CALHOUN, Wholesale Druggists, 815 State street. Bole Wholesale . sew to Blair nim in a Life Tie. l - - Ta. Tr-t Tunnvrr ATM RftTiVrnnf. Sfcno.V nd fMlare. alsoOriental Flonncinga. Bead . -w r":" -Fionnein. Bead! hv a well known Boston house, amounting- to the could handle. Fortunate for the New purchase at same price they paid for it. K.r n, mJnnters.' feeling assured ---- Beal Point. 4 inches wide $2.50 per yd; importers' price $8. Beal Duchcss and Point Collars, Scarfs and Fichus. Real Duchess Scarfs $2 each; importers' price $5.75. Beal Duchess Scarfs 1 2 each; importers' price $6. Real Duchess Scarfs $2.59 each; imp. price $7.75. Real Duchess Scarfs $2.75 each: Importers' price $9 Real Duchess Scrfs S3 each; importers' price $9.50 Real Duchess Scarfs $1 75 each; imp. price $11 . Real Duchess Scarfs $4.50 each; imp. price $12.50. Combination Duchess and Point Fihns. $3 50 each; importers' price $10. tl.r0 -ach; importers' price $12.75. 6.75 each; importers' price $21. $7.50 each; importers' prica $J4. Collars. $1 each; importers' price $i. $3.75 each; importers' price $8.50. 1 set $4; importers' price $13.50. v Point and Duchess Handker chief. $1.50 each: importers' price $3.50. $2.75 each; importers' price $5. $3.75 each; importers' price $7.50. t6 each; importers' price $11.50. 7.50 each; importers' price $16. $8.75 each; importers' price $17.50. Ladies' and ficnu' Handker chiefs, Ladies' H. S. Embroidered Handkerchiefs, white, colored. 12c each ; importers' price 20c. 19c each; importers' price 25c. 85c each; importers' price 33c. Gents H. S. all linen, colored and white noraers. 10c each; importers' price !5c. 12Uc each : importers' price 20c. 19c each, white h. .; importers' price 25c. WeakneBeandNerToni Deransement BROADWAY PAPER STORE, ELM COB. YORK. Papers, C ilin Decorations, with suitable bor- selection. Also "v" V . ' Glazing and Kalsomming. rOTVIVKrTIOlV. SPECIAL NOTICE. On account of business interests which demand a portion of my time, my office will be opened ONLY on Mondays, Tuesdays & Wednesdays Of Each Week UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. H. If. BROWN, M. D., No. 93 Olive Street. NEW H4.VEN, CONN. Hours 10 a m. to 12 m.. 8 to 4, 7 to 8 p. m, Clairvoyance. SIRS. J. JT. CLARK Test and Business Medium, 928 Crown Street. Now is the time to use Mrs. Clark's Blood and Liver Pur-fler. The most valuable curative ever compounded from choiceBt productions of our fields and woods. It is a specific for Malaria, BU liousnes?. and all diseases caused by impurities of the blood. Mrs. Clark can be consulted daily from 10 a m. to 1. and 2 to 5 p. m., ana evenings. netic treatment. f9 CONSUMPTION. I havR m. nonittve rflmsdv IVtr th .rtnvA (Vitesse : bv Its 1189 thousands of cases of the wnrat kind and of lnnp a; an ding Dave oeen carea. inaeea, bo set on iris my isitn in iinouicacj that I will Bend TWO BOTTLE 8 FREE, together with a VAU UIRIjI i nfi&iian un mia uiseasu, in any Biiuerm . ui v w yeta P, O. adaroa. PS. T. A SIACPM, 181 f earl St. K. Y The LIFE FOOD of the century, is the name applied to Dr. E. U. Flower's JNerve ana Drain fins oy one who has been cured by them when the lead ing physician oould do no more. Nervous Prostration, Loss of Brain Power, - Wreck of Mind and Body. These ara the terrible fruits of this age of lightning activity, where man lives ten years in one, and grows gray in a aay; out tuese terrible conditions are immediately arrested, and the shattered system restored, when Dr. E. O. Flower's Nerve and Brain Pills are taken regularly. Bead every word from the followidg well known business man of Bos ton. A. A. Eowe. Central Wharf, Boston. MDr. H. CI. r lower e nerve jrius nave aone for me what the best medical talent of Phila delphia and Boston oould not accomplish. They have entirely cureu mo ui a norvoun prostration whioh was the curse of my life, and wholly unfitted me for business. Every nill is worth Its weient in eoia. - 100 pills in evt,ry bottle. For sale by all reliable druggists. THE R. C. FLOWER MEDICAL CO. 1769 Washington Street, BOSTON, - MASS. PEHU YflfifM. PiLLS "CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH." The Original and Only Genuine. Safe and .hr.ys R jliM- Rewire of worthing Imitation. Indispensable to LADIES. v Ask yoar IlraavUt tor "Oh: .beter-. Ki.kI1.1i ' and take no other, or melon 4a. (Btamp.) to us for rrtio"larB 1n Mtttr by return mall. NAME PAPER. ClHeherter Chemical Co At Brncslats. N. B. sttes Trade rappUea trees. X THE CAEEINQTON PUBLISHING CO. TheOldest Daily Paper Pnbll.ned In Connecticut. 8IN6LE COPIES THREE CENTS. THE WEEKLY JOURNAL is PUBLISBKD Evxbt Thursday Mobning. 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 Haven. 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 guarantee of good faith. SITUATIONS wajiTGU, one insertion sue: eacn subsequent insertion 25c WANTS. RENTS, and other small advertisements occupying not more than six lines, one Insertion 75c: each subsequent insertion 25c. One souare (ene inch) one insertion. 11.20: each subsequent Insertion 40 cents; one week $3.20; one month, yiu.uu. Yearly advertisements at the following rates: Onequare. one year. $40: two squares, one year. su: tnree squares, one year, $iuu. Obituary notices, in rjrose or verse. 15 cents iter line. Notices of Births. Marriages, Heaths and fu nerals, 25 ct8. each. Local Notices 20 cts. per line. Advertisements on second nacre one price and a half. Yearly advertisers are limited to their own imme diate business, (all matter to be unobiectionable) and their contracts do not include Wants, To Let, h ot saie. etc. Special rates furnished on application for contracts covering considerable length of time, or a large space. . Delivered by Carriers in the City, 15 cents A Week, 50 cents a Month, $d.00 tor Six Months, $6.00 a Year. The Same Terms By Mail. Monday, February 21, 1887. PROGRESS FllOn POVERTY. Edward Atkinson says much that is timely and well worth attention, but nothing that he has lately said is more impressive than his address on "Progress from Poverty." Mr. Atkinson pointed out that experience shows that the great remedy for socialism is the development of the individual and the education of the young. Labor is fast learn ing that diminished profits and prices go hand in hand with higher wages and lower cost. The earning power of capital haa de creased since 1860 from 8 to 4 per cent.., while labor's condition has improved. The veiy poor are not more numerous than for merly. In the organization of labor is found an attempt to equalize the disparities of modern conditions. High wages are the cor relative of low cost. Pauper labor is to be feared only by those of pauper intelligence. He has investigated fifty arts. They all show progress developing from poverty; high wages with diminished profits, and on all sides an approach to more equal conditions of the employer and laborer. Concerning the conflict between labor and capital Mr. Atkinson said: "If a capitalist saves what wonld otherwise be wasted, of what harm is he? Of old he kept everything to himself; now he has to allow others to share the benefits of his work. More than 90 per cent, of the people enjoy substantial equality now. The rich have more clothing, but the poor wear out more. In fuel they are equal consumers. The greatest disparity between the two is in shelter and in the con trol of their time. Subsistence is now so abundant that there is complaint of overpro duction. There is more capital than could be used." And further: A great cry goes up eternally about the railroads. For my part I would rather have the Yanderbilte carry my trunk than to carry it myself. They can do it cheaper. All modern agita tion leads me to conclude that social and politioal conditions are to be improved by evolution, not by revolution. There is not as art in wnich the profit is not less than the waste of twenty-five years ago. The margin of profit has become very small. If men become rich by saving the waste and applying it to the benefit of labor, who suffers ? Such talk as this from a man who has studied social and economic questions as Mr. Atkinson has is cheering as well as instruct ive. Facts are facts, and even Mr. Powderly and the General Executive Board will have to face them. EDITORIAL BOTES. The legislature of this State has been in session six weeks, and has made but little progress. But past experience teaches that there is nothing to be gained by attempting to hurry it. Chauncey If. Depew apparently does not feel as hopeless about the solution of the car-heating problem as he did. The New York Central railroad company has decided to try the system of heating passenger cars by steam from the locomotive. A recent decision of the patent examiner at Washington deals with the word "Rats!" which is much used nowadays. Au inventor recently applied for an improvement on the chestnut bell, by which, when the bell was rung, the word "Eats!" would appear on the surface and "paralyze" the user of the an cient joke effectually. The examiner de cided that the word "Bats!" is not patenta ble. Shipments of frozen mutton, says the Buenos Ayres Standard, have been so fre quent of late, and some cargoes so large, that the market is beginning to pay attention to the steady growth of this branch of River Platte exports and to the prospect of its im mense development at no distant date. The exports of the first nine months last year amounted to 326,000 carcasses, not including 20,000 quarters. The National Fare Food association can and seems likely to do a muoh needed work. It is an organization composed mainly of business men, largely wholesale and retail grocers, the purpose of which is to prevent the adulterations in food and drugs, but more especially in food, and the means to be taken to secure the object is the education of the public sentiment throngh appeals to the press, the pulpit, the platform and the public schools. Success to its efforts. Dr. Riegler, of Pestb, is said to have just made a very curious experiment in pho tography, and one that to many people will appear almost incredible. He has photo graphed a bullet after it had been fired from a rifle and while it was proceeding with a velocity of 440 metres rather more than a, quarter of a mile a second. A Werndl in fantry rifle was the weapon selected for the purpose of conducting the experiment, which was in every way successful, a perfect repro duction of the bullet being the result. One of the longshoremen lately on strike in New York city says that having applied for $10 from the relief fund of the Knights of Labor, he received $5 on condition of signing a receipt for $15. Two other stories to the same effect were told. One of them was of a striker who had received $5 and receipted for $10,and the other of a man who was asked to receipt for $20 in return for $8 These stories Tijicate that somebody is swindling tne nonest workingman, who is willing to blindly follow such a leader ft. Quinn. The discussion of the woman, suffrage bill in the New York legislature had some queer features. One of the amendments to the bill which was introduced provided that on and after the 1st day of January, 1888, all' bach elors attaining the age of thirty years, com petent to provide for a partner, yet abstain ing from entering into the sacred bonds of matrimony, shall be subject to a forfeiture of one-qnarter of their annual income, which i amount shall be collected by tha State comp- troller and distributed equitably among the widows and orphans of the State. In a recent address as president of the Sritish Institution of Civil Engineers Ed ward Woods stated that the locomotives of fifty years ago contained the essential fea tures of those of to-day, the great improve ments wrought having been in constructive detail. The modern engines possess at least four times as great steaming power, coupled with sixfold weight. Compared with a mod ern locomotive the Planet type of 1832 to 1836 had a weight of seven and one-half tons instead of forty-five tons, a fire-grate area of 7 square feet instead of 40 square feet, a heating surface of 300 square feet instead of 1,400 square feet. COMiTIIJPIICATIONS. A Complaint From A Man Who Wants To Work. To the Editor of the Journal and Courier: This is a hard time and there seems to be no good place for the peaceable and honest workingman, who has really learned his trade, and asks only to be left to work at it in peace. Me goes quietly about nis business, troubling nobody, but steadily earning a comfortable living, helping his children in their love for study and passing the time 'o day on excellent terms with the boss. I am that man and have worked for this same boss ever sinee I was "out of my time," and, in fact, I learned my trade in his shop, and we never had a disagreeable word together. On my way home one evening, there stepB up to me a stranger, who says he is a "walk ing delegate," and surprises me by informing me that I must join the union (to enable him to get the regular percentage for roping me in, I suppose, though he doesn't say that) and assures me that if I refuse he will see to it that no more work is given me. He as serts that no union man will work with me, and that he is going straight to the boss and will order him mind you, I am positive that he used the word order he will order the boss not to employ any but union men in his shop. I feel half afraid not to listen to him, and later I do as he says, join his union and pay my fee, for the delegate will be sure not to overlook that item and then go back to work again as usual. But I can see plain ly enough that matters are not quite as they were. I feel as if an invisible wall had been built up between the boss and me; he loeks sad-eyed and unhappy. Now I am a union man, and am expecting every day that one f the boys will find fault with the way the foreman brushes his hair or ties on his apron, and that the walking delegate will order us out. Think of me idling in the streets in working hours me that in all my life never was obliged to miss a day's work except on account of personal matters and with three of the children working day and night at their lessons, and wanting new books (they always want shoes) as they go up into a high er class at school, and a new baby coming, and the Lord knows when I may cet to work and we too busy with all these thoughts to care a wooden-button mould what the foreman does with his apron or his hair. I think, Mr. Editor, you must see that the industrious, capable working man, willing aud even anxious to work, is now in a tight place. Non-union no work. Union strikes, walking delegates and per haps Knights of Labor. I say it is blanked hard. Workingman. Aericultural Note. If any animal on the farm earns his annual sty-penned it must be the hog. Lowell Courier. A ball is to be given at Washington on the occasion of the christening of Secretary Whitney's infant. The baby can be relied on to furnish the bawl. Omaha World. Said Jones, "She's plighted her hand to me. I'm happy enough to climb a tree;" Said Brown to Jones, "Don't be soft headed. You'll have more cause when you are wedded." "If misfortune overtakes you, smile," advises a poet. That's all well enough, but supposing misfortune overtakes you iu a strictly prohibition town? -Burlington Free Press. "Mrs. Fanele is a homoeopathist.isn't she?" remarked Mrs. McSwilligen during a call on Mrs. Snaggs. "No, Jl don't think she is," was the reply. "She's very seldom at home when I call." Pittsburg Chronicle. The Reason. Tom ''I don't see why so many people make a fuss over that Miss Jobes; she isn't any better looking or as nice as some of the other girls." Harry "That's true, my dear boy, but her pa is a million aire. That's why she carries so high a head." Tom "Oh, that's it, is it? She holds up her head by a cheque reign." Boston Bud get. Another Boodle Case. Mistress "Here is a silver SDOon under your pillow. What does this mean, Bridget?' Bridget Shure, mum, night before last I dreampt for the second toime that I was sick and to take a tayspoonful of medicine, and I didn't have any spoon, and to save mesilf gettin up in the noight and disturbin' iverybody in the bouse, 1 put tne spoon under me peiiow, mum, for me convainance, mum," Texas Siftings. ?t!B conductor's stoby. My car, you know, was number thirty And by the crossing she would wait; When streets were dry or streets were dirty Each day I found her sure as fate. Ah, me, with what a pretty motion She waved her dainty little glove! I loved at sight and I'd a notion That she returned my ardent love. I grew to look with heart a-beating To see her standing coyly there. And passion thrilled my tender greeting Whene'er J murmured "Miss, your fare"' But now, I vainly try to blot her From out a heart of miseree. For she was but a female spotter Sit still, my soul she spotted me ! Cleveland Sun. DECK BUNTING IN THE BAYOUS Disappearance of mallards aodlTeal- How Professionals Hunt. New Orleans Cor. New York Sun. The only explanation of the disappearance of the ducks from their former haunts near the city is the destruction of the feed wild celery, water cress, wild rice, etc. During the past month these plants have died in such quantities that the ducks have fled to other feeding places, and those that remain behind are remarkably thin and nave a fishy flavor. The unusually low water in the river and in the swamps, in conseguence of which most of the lagoons are dry, may have something to do with the disappearance of these swamp plants and the flight of the ducks. The ducks have retired deeper into the swamps, and laice i-,eray ana uayoa aes Allemanus have become tne minting grounds for mallards and teal. The latter is one of the oldest hunting grounds in the Union, and the supply of game is apparently as inex haustible to day as it was a century and a half ago, when the Dutch hunters from whom the bayou is named supplied the town of New Orleans with ducks. There are over four hundred professional hunters on Bayou des Allemands alone, and from the single station of Bayou des Allemands, on the Southern Pacific roads, no less than one million duckB were Bhipped to New Orleans last year, and as many as twelve thousand in a single day. The average number killed each year by a good professional hunter is seven thousand. The professionals hunt in parties of from ten to thirty, and have regularly organized camps in the center of the swamp. They have their rude huts built in the higher patches of ground, and running from their houses for miles back in the prairie are ditches that they have out and whioh they keep always open. It is through these mini ature canals that they push their pirogues when searching for ducks. Both sides of the bayou are complete networks of these ditches, running in all directions. The most rigid observance is maintained of the rights of ownership of these canals. It is this that prevents amateur hunters from ac complishing much in the way of shooting ducks, as they have no use of these canals and are unable to force their pirogues or dug outs through the thick matted, grass every where covering the swamp. Even the professionals find this grass very trouble some, and more than half the ducks killed are lost in it. Nearly all the best hunting grounds in the bayou have thus been taken up, and the amateurs are left only the outlying districts, where ducks are few and the hunting bad. Just west of the duck fields are the snipe and woodcock grounds in bt. Mary parisn, where a good hunter will pick off three hundred and fifty snipe and one hundred and fifty woodcock a day. Bath snipe aad woodcock are abundant just now, and there are some prairie chickens to be found also. The supply of these, of wild turkeys, deer, rabbits and other game is making good some , of the dehoiency due to the lack of, quca. The Proposed Criminal Court. To the Editor of the Journal and Courier: That there is a necessity for some reform in the administration of criminal justice in the county of New Haven is admitted by all honest thinking men. The records of the ity, borough and justice courts in the county fully show the large volume of crimi nal business that annually flews through them into the Superior court, to be swal lowed in the maelstrom of its nolles. Last year about 600 cases, half of which were from the City court of New Haven, were appealed to the Superior court, of which not more than one-sixth were tried. The balaacs were disposed of by settlement or nolle, and the fact that all minor cases are so settled or nolled has become so well known among the criminal community that they make little or no defense in the lower court, preferring to take their chances in the higher. This is notably so in liquor eases, a demurrer be ing filed and the accused going to the higher court without the shadow of a trial, expect ing there to escape, either by the failure of evidence or the act of the State's attorney, without the shadow of fine or cost. Even lawyers trade upon . this expectation. A ! notable example occurred in the City court last week. A man who had been repeatedly arrested and convicted for the same offense was arrested again for indecent exposure. The evidence was absolutely conclusive. Five witnesses swore to seeing the man on two different days, the 5th and 7th of this month, expose himself in the most outrageous man ner to girls or women on the public street. He was sentenced to $25 for each offence. The attorney at once saw the man's wife and induced her to pay him $50. For this sum the attorney procured a bondsman and agreed to save the man harmless. And yet in every case of appeal the State pays the osts. It was testified before the committee in Hartford that nearly $6,000 was paid from the State treasury back to the City court last year as costs in appealed cases If this was half of the business of the eounty then $12,000 was paid back to the city, bor ough and justice courts last year in appealed cases, only a few of which were tried, an other few settled upon the payment of a small amount of money and the balance dis posed of by nolles, etc. Admit, then, that some reform is necessary, what shall it be? Prof. Johnson T. Piatt says, and some others agree with him, that another judge of the Superior court is all that is required. The judges of the Superior court are itinerant, and hold court in various parts of the State as civil business requires. If there was another judge would he hold criminal court in New Haven any more than now? It was said when the criminal court was established in Waterbury that that would relieve New Haven and give more time to the trial of criminal causes or reduce the number of trials so that the New Haven cases could be tried. Such has not been the result. The criminal court of Waterbury has, say, two hundred cases on its docket, but the number in New Haven is as large as ever and there are no more trials. Even Mr. Doolittle did not think when before the com mittee in Hartford that another judge of the Superior court would remedy the evil. He would be absorbed in civil business and we should be as bad off as ever. But suppose a judge was appointed for the Superior court and as signed to New Haven for the trial of the class of oases which the bill provides shall go to the new oourt, for it must be remembered that no case where the offense is State prison ean be tried by the new court, and there were thirty-seven ot these last year from this City court and probably as many more from the county, enough to keep ona judge the entire time; sappose. however, a judge is appoint ed; his salary is $4,500 a year, while a oil1 provides only a salary of $3,000 for te new court judge. Is it worth $1,60, a year to call a man a Superior coiirt judge? nut, witu a new superior court judge you must also have an assistant State attorney and the same jury as in the new court. If the new judge was called a Superior court judge all the argument of this class of objec tions-would be removed, for the bill pro vides that the records shall be kept by the clerk of the Superior court, and the new court would probably occupy for a large part of the year the unused criminal court room in the new Superior court building. But a $3,000 Superior court judge would be an anomaly, and really ought the judges of the Superior court to give their time to the trial of petty cases of jail offences or fines? And on the other hand ought there to be a failure of justice because there is no judge to try the cases when the evidence can be had, and often not to be had at all? Another plan proposed ia to give the City court a jury. One argument in favor of a new court with a jury is, it would at once prevent, by the certainty of trial, one-half of tne appeals and save that money to the State treasury. Bat sappose a jary was given to the City court in criminal cases and no ap peal allowed, every person tried would elect to be tried by a jury, and especially if he could raise $5 for a lawyer, for the chance of one man out of twelve is greater than the chance to influence one judge. There were nearly 4,000 cases in the City court last year. Given 1,000 of these jury trials, or three a day, and it would require three judges and three oourt rooms to dis pose of them, unless the suggestion of Mr. Pigott was adopted and the City court judges sit days, evenings and Sundays. Bui adopt the Jry tor tne City court, what chance would there be for a conviction in a large majority of cases? Mr. Pigott in his very interesting article in the Register objects to a jury fresh from the barnyard and the hay mow" to trv liquor cases, but he would not object to a jury from the saloons and street corners. If it is difficult now to enforce our criminal laws, what would it be with a city jury in the City court paid $1 a day for their services, as ex -Judge Robinson suggests. Mr. Reynolds pays $1.50 for his "outside poor" upon the streets. The only objection or any weight urged against th& new court is its cost. This is no objection. There would be no cost for a court room. There is plenty of room in the new court building The salary of the judge is fixed at $3,00Q. The bill provides that the new judge may also hold a civil side of the court when called upon, without extra pay. This would save S7UU or more, and reduce the actual cost for judge to say $2,300. The attorney has a salary of $2,000, making for judge and attorney $4,300. The jury would cost $30 a day, and it is estimated would sit 175 days in the year. Costing then for jury in round numbers $0,000 for the year, $11,000 would be the entire appropriation for the new court for the year. What would be the return? First, an indefinite amount saved in tne expense of side judges in the Common Pleas court, $U0; saved in costs in cases not appealed, $0,000; saved in costs and fines in eighty-one liquor cases, supposing fiftv convictions and $75 the aver age cost and tine,$3,750;and last and greatest of all the wonderful effect in restraining crime and encouraging the wouldba well doers by the certainty of speedy trials and sure convictions where guilty, and acquittals where innocent. Ten thousand dollars com ing back from the court, or more, would re duce the actual cost of the court to a mere trifle, and if nothing came back in money the nronnnod new court would be worth all it costs in influence on the criminal classes by the assurance it gives of speedy trials. J. Someone has discovered that George Wash ington was once a book agent, out as ne didn't lug around a history of the southern rebellion in ninety-seven parts price 50 cents, each, no subscription taken for less than the entire work, one part to be delivered every two weeks and occasionally come down on the subscriber like a wolf on the fold with ten numbers at one fell swoop, when he only had thirty-three oents in his pocket, we shall celebrate his birthday as usual by working the regulation number of hours. Norristown Herald. Sweet and Sonr. Stepping into a druggist's store the ether day, our attention was called to something new for the cure of coughs and colds, which we were informed was having a wonderful success wherever tried. Thedruggist explained to us the secret of its re maskable efficacy: The new preparatir n is a com pound of lactart (the pure acid ot milk) and honey, and its effectiveness is owing to the wonderful mucus-dissolving power of lactart, and the well-known soothing and healing qualities of honey. The com bination of a sweet and sour for the cure of throat troubles has been tried from time immemorial, and in the lactart and honey the principle is found in its most effective form. The taste of the new rem edy is simply delightful, and its curative effect is testified to by the thousands who have tried and are now using it. In a climate like ours, where coughs and eolds are so eternally prevalent, a rem edy such as Lactart and Honey is simply a nation al boon. Nothing better has ever been devised for children. Savs Mr. P. A- Biaisdell, of Boston: "I desire to add 'my testimonial to the merits of Lac tart and Honev'f or coughs, colds, hoarseness and sore throat. It is a sovereign remedy, and no fam ily can with safety be without a bottle of Lactart and Honey in the house," DRESS GOODS Our line of Dress Goods include all the LeailiiMlies aeries NEW SPRING SHADES. A new lot ot French Sateens and Ginghams in New Designs. A selection made now will give you a choice In a large number of patterns. LOW PRICES For Dry Goods the order for this wcelt. Wilcox & Co. OHAPEL STREET, NEW HAVEN, CONN. WLxstzllVLXtzaus. THE COURTNEY METHOD OF SINGING. Mrs. Louise Gap Coirtw of New York, Has begun a series of lessons, which are given on Wednesdays in New Haven at 156 GROVE STREET. Voices will be tried every WEDNESDAY free o charge, f jo PICTURE FRAMES I AND Pictures Framefl to Orfler AT H. J. AUGUR'S ART ROOMS 73 OJEt-J.J$TGrJl ST. Gold, Bronze and Natural Woods in great variety and of the finest quality, and lower than usual prices. w Whist and Euchre Tally Cards Just Received. Also a Fine Line of Articles Suitable for Prizes. Call and Examine Them. HOUSE BUILDERS ! LOOK AT OUR Hardwood Mantles. Elegant Design. Superior 'Workmanship. LOW PRICES. CHAMBERLIS & CO., Oransre and Crown 'Streets. s?gii,j.?!.j,i LADIES Enamel vour Rantres twice a yew, tops once a week and you have the finest-polished stove in the world. For sale by aU Grocers and Stove Dealers. , Parlor Pride M'p'g Co., 140 Commercial street, Boston; Yale, Bryant & Co., New Haven, Ct.; Geo. S. Smith & Co., Norwich, Conn., Jobbing Agents. jalfl Germ and FOULD'S All the phosphates Gluten of (aoaa. A breakfast cooked in less Iron, Pot the wheat berry. THE N E W j CEREAL. Rich in Nutrition. An appetite inducer. than 10 minutes. More uouriahiDe than a pound ash) re tained. of steak. It will give the wnoie raimiy Health ana happiness. YOU CAN Q E T I T WHEAT GERM OF YOUR riy juui vyaieis 111 AToVa rr.nr finma nnl 'Plirt Id file's with if. flnnk it as GROCER. Very pal atable. Easily digested. you woum uatmeai. it is line giving, brain teeaing MEAL. fel4 lm nr BABY'S SKIN, Infantile and Birtli Humors Speedily Cured by Cuticura. FOR Cleansing the Skin and Scalp of Birth Hu mors, for aV Aying Itching, Bum ine; and Infla matlon for curing the first symptoms of Eczema, Psoriasis, Milk Crust, Scala Head, Scrofula and other inherited skin and blood diseases, Cuticura. the great Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, an exqui site Skin Beautifler, externally, and Cuticura Re solvent, the new Blood Purifier, internally, are in fallible. Absolutely pure. Mr Oldest Child, Now six years of age, when an infant six months old, was attacked with a v'rulent, malignant skin disease. AU ordinary remt.Mes failing, we called our family physician, who attempted to cure it; but it spread with almost incredible rapidity, until the lower portion of the little fellows person, from the middle of his back down to his knees was one solid rash, ugly, painful, blotched and malicious. We had no rest at night, no peace by day. The physician did not know then, and does not know now. what it was. Finally we were advised to try Cuticura Remedies. Without the knowledge of our physician I procured a box of Cuticura and a cake of Cuticura Soap. The effect Was Simply IflarvelloeiN, Using the two together, first washing him thor oughly with Cuticura Soap, then anointing him with Cuticura. From the first application a change for the better appeared. The doctor said we had no further use of him, and ceased his visits, in three or four weeks a complete cure was wrought, leaving the littl fellow's person as white and healthy as though he had never been attacked. In my opinion your valuable remedies saved his life, and to-day he is a strong, healthy child, perfectly welj no repetition of the disease having ever oc curs 1. You are welcome to make any use of this you wy deem best. GEO. B. SMITH, Attorney-at Law and Ex. Pros. Attorney Ashland, Ohio. .Reference: J. G. "Weisr, Druggist, Ashland, O. A Cuticura Reined lea Are sold everywhere. Prices: Ccticpha, E0 cents; Resolvent, $1: Soap, 25 cents. Prepared by Pot ter Druq and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass. Send for "How to Care Skin Diseases. ' B A DV Use Cuticura Soap, an exquisitely DADI perfumed skin Beautifler. RHEUMATIC PAINS ft Neuralgic, Sciatic, Sudden, Sharp and Nervous Pains and Strains relieved In one minute by the Cuticura anti Paln Planter. Warranted, At all druggists, 25 cents: five for $1. Potter Drug and Chemical Company, Boston1 jaldwasaw EDPINAUI PERFUMERY AND TOILET ARTICLES J HENRY DREYFUS, Bete Asrat tor tfceU. B. 10 t'Ol RTLAND ST., N. T, aSlwedaatf V naH;UarD, Cobb.