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3c. per Copy $ 6 per Year. -T3 erf B o C3 THE L.ARCJEST DAIX.Y NEWSPAPER I1V THE CITY, OFFICE 40O TATB STREET. THE CAR. KINGTON PUBLISHING CO. ? NEW HAVEN, CONN., SATURDAY MORNING. AUGUST 20, 1887. NO. 200 VOh. LV. C5 Last and Best Hove & Stetson Offer August 16th the greatest bargains in Wash Dress Goods YET SHOWN BY THEM. We have bought, on account of lateness of season, 4,255 yards Zephyr Ginghams, which we shall offer FOR THE PUR POSE OF CREATING A SENSATION, at the marvel ous price of 6 1 -4c Per Yard. This lot comprises handsome Hairline Stripes, illuminated, 1, 2 and 3 thread cluster stripe; also plain colors in ecru, modes, brown, black all are first quali ty, perfect goods, and offered for a fraction of cost of manu facture. Also to close the Summer season the last case of 33 INCH WIDE CANVAS CLOTHS at 5c Per Yard. LAST AN D BEST CALL I N WASH DRESS GOODS. AS LOW AS THE LOWEST. SPECIAL KOTICE. In order to give our employes a half holiday during the "dog days," we shall close our store on All Fridays in August at 12 noon. In order to induce our cus tomers and the public generally to make their Friday purchases in the forenoon, we shall offer SPECIAL BARGAINS on Fridays from 8 to 1 2. . On' every counter throughout the store will be found a bar gain that will be worth their at tention. Please remember on Fridays only from 8 to 12 will these Special Bargains be found; also, that the store will be closed during the Friday Afternoons of August. HOWE & STETSON, Insurance Building, NEW HAVEN, CONN. THE ILLUSTRATED LONDON NEWS American edition now on salt Price 10 cents. THE DOWNES NEWS 869 CHAPEIi ST., cor. COMPANY1 CHPBCH. EVERYTHING COMPLETE FOB HOTJSEKEEPIN G AT P. J. KELLY & CO.'S. Kitchen Furniture, . parlor rrnMirst -- ' "V Bedroom Furniture. Carpets Oil Cloth", Window Shades, Bedding, c, ST0YES AND RANGES. Largest variety to select from at the lowest prices, ttoous can be piid for on weekly o? monthly pay ments without extra charge. 818, 83, 821, 822, 823 and 824 GRAND AVENUE. : TILING Having been appointed toy the International Encaustic Tile Co. of Brooklyn, fS. T., sole asents for the sale of their celebrated Koods in this city and vicinity, we are now prepared to exhibit a choice assortment of Vestibules, Hearths ,llall Floors,Mantel Fac ing's, etc., at our warerooms, 143 nigh slrect, and to furnish de signs and make proposals for all work In the above line at the nnnihie nrices and at awww k' - shortest notice. ' THOMAS PHILLIPS & SON, 143IIIGII STREET. m!8tf HARD WOOD MANTELS SLATE MANTELS MINTON TILES, AMERICAN TILES, FRENCH CLOCKS, AMERICAN CLOCKS, The largest line of brass goods n the state at manufacturers prices. A : . " THE HOUSEHOLD BRASS CO. 5 -: ; aw Center Street. E.iP.'AJiyiNE, ATTORNEir AT IiAW, , HOUSEKEEPING PEOPLE AT THE WEST SHORE Can have their laundry work called for and de livered Mondays and Thursdays At regular prices. LAITNDRYING, DYEING, CARPET BEATING As of old. The Forsyth Dyeing, Laundrying and Bleaching Co. Works: State, Lawrence and Meehan- Ic Streets, and 615 Offlccs: 878 TELEPHONE. Chapel St. I jgrjcmtsiotts, gtc. C. B. HART, 350 and 352 State St.j Tlie Game Season Oped I offer to-day fine CHICKEN GROUSE, A very delicate, lender game bird. Also Spring Ducklings, Chickens, Squabs, Sweet Breads, All the delicacies of the season. BROADWAY CASH STORE The Best and Cheapest House to Bay :P::0:V:I:S:I:0:N:S:.: Finest Ponce Porto Rico Molasses 40c gallon. Finest Ponce Porto Rico Molasses 10c quart. Walter Baker's Breakfast Cocoa 25c pound can. Royal Baking Powder 40c lb. 22c H 12c 14 box. New crop June Peas (extra fine) 12c can. New crop Asparagus (rips) 3 lb cans 38e. Columbia River Salmon (new) ICc, 18c, 20c can. .; Boss' Lunch Biscuits 3 lbs for 20c. idi n... c,na1.I4 nfonulntari Siitar for SI . Very fine Spring Chickens and Fowls Friday and Saturday. . . . 15c lb. Spring Lamb, forequarter, 15o lb. iRclb. SDrine Lamb, hindquarter, ltsc lo. And many more bargains. PAUL JENTE & BRO., 101 ana 1QT Broadway. RECEIVED AT ELM CITY CASH GROCERY 74 AND 76 CONGRESS AVE., Corner Hill Street, A very large stock of New Canned Vegetables and Fruits, bought early and in large quantities, will be able to sell throughout me ueasuu i 6o- Ainl nrtnen. We are selling Choice Creamery Butter at 85 and 28c per pound. We have a large assortment of Fruits and Veget ables and manv bargains we cannot quote prices at the present, so cnangeauie. Fine Watermelons at 25c each. Virginia Sweet Potatoes, which are very line. Meat Market Connected. J. H. KEARNEY. SPRING CHICKEN SPRING LAMB CHOICE BEEF HURLBURT BROTHERS, 1,074 Chapel Street. CORNER HIGH. SPRING CHICKENS, LAMB, BEEF, Mutton, Veal. Salmon. Halibut, Sword Visa, liiue isn. Mackerel, Eels, Lobsters, Codfish, Sea Bass Green Corn, Native Cucumbers, Red and Black ttaspbcrries. W. D. JUDSOJi, S05 AND 507 STATE STREET. Choice Poultry, Meats and Veg etables. A Full L.ine of Best Groceries. Flonr, Teas, Coffee, spicc. The best store in the city to trade. THOMAS KELLY'S, SIS State Street, Corner of Pearl. All orders promptly attended to and goods d eliv ered In any part of the city. au6 Golnmhla River Salmon. NEW PACK. We nave this day received one car of lue Warren brand, and oftYv s n in i tn tlie trade only at market value. J.D. DEWELL & UUr, Wholesale Grocers, 239 State Street. E. F. DURAND, XII E STATE STREET GROCER Bells Nepaug Creamery Butter (made in Utchfleld ffiAnMtot& bBUw to be m 1 I V llaonn J2S&VZ2E and veietableTInd . general assortment of groceries at bottom prices. BtorecloS at 7 p. m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays to give the clerks a rest. E. F. DURAND, S60 and 864 STATE STREET. NEW HAVEN, CONN. TELEPHONE. molar r ruBiic. Je30 . COME IN THIS DAY! FOR PRIME BEEF, SPRING LAMB, VEAL, I And Market Supplies Generally Our Arlington Brand of Flour gives universalsat- isf action. Buy now while the price Is way down. nine Oolong Teas at 50 and 03c a pound. Fine Japan Teas at 40 and 50c a pound. P. C. IiESSEY, 132T and 132 Chapel Street. (Established 1962.) Alnmr Ale il Per Dozen, : WE are enabled to offer this season a first-class and reliable Ginger Ale of the celebrated Delatour" manufacture at SI per dozen, com I pariaon solicited with any brand, foreign or do Tlie best for the Complexion. . . "A balm for the Shin." The most economical, it wears to thinness of a wafer. FOR FAMILY USE- Summer Songs, Autumn Melodies, Winter Anthems, Spring Carols, By the thousand and hundred thousand are found on the shelves of oar great music st ore. If: not "bursting into song," they are at least fully weight ed with the best and most p pular music ot tne T. . s f.P l,a nraaltli nf nnr IC is in vain 10 giveim y - r- Sheet Music catalogue by any series of advertise ; ments. Persons wishing to select will please send for lists or catalogues, or caii a.i i i "; (Boston, New York or Philadelphia) or examine the music with Ditson & Co.'s imprint in any respect able music store. , . New music and books are faithfully and accu rately described in Ditson & Co.'s MUSICAL. RECORD, A monthly costing but $1 per year, which dollar is amply repaiu to every musiu wiuuki. """ formation conveyed, the good vocal and instrumen tal music and well made reading columns of this monthly magazine. . , . We mention as prominent music booss to oe 1 .1-.. I . aaaonn' jehoiaU'. Prale ($1.00), a fine Church Music Book by Emerson. ,..., -c-a o Kew Spiritual Songs (35 cts.) by Pinney & Hoffman, and the children's Diadem (35 cts.), a new and very bright Sunday school song coon. Oliver Ditson & Co., Boston. aulOwasfiw LIGHTNING FRUIT JARS, Mason's Improved Fruit Jar. mason's Porcelain Lined Fruit Jar, In all Sizes. RUBBERS FOB ALL JARS, GLASS AND TIN TOP J KljL.lKS, UUS UJLSrt CUVfiKH, FLY TRAPS, ICE CRUSHERS, FREEZERS, WATER COOLERS, &e. THE ONLY GOOD OIL. STOVE In the Market, The Brighton, AT ROBINSON'S, 90 Church Street. Jy7eod Hot Water Heating. WARM your dwellings by this system, using the Gurney Hot Water Heater. XL gives a steady mrtti uniform heat and maintains a healthv atmos phere. Perfectly safe and cannot explode, require lees care ana saves au per cent, in t uei over any other method. Manufactured oy tat Corner Hot Water Heating Co., 237 Franklin Street, Boston, Mass. JOHN A. FISH. Manaeinr Director. "Wnrltn at East Boston. Send for descriptive cat alogue. The trade can furnish estimates as to cost of fitting same. If not, send to us. jyoeodam A FRIEND IN NEED. DR. SWEET'S INFALLIBLE LINIMENT ' Preoared from the recipe of Dr. Stephen See' af Connecticut, the great natural Bone -Setter. Has bseo. used for more than fifty years and is the bett k jown remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sprairg, Bruises. Burns, cuta, wounos, ana au external in ' mv Vf TIT SOAPMAKERS BYSEMED To Hflftthe PRINCE of WAlsE-S. T IffYMTGUS! JOHN E. EARLE, No. 868 Chapel Street. New Haven, Conn (jla h iepersonal attention to procuring Patents for Inventors. IK THE CSITBD STATES AND FOREIGN COUNTKIEfcf aaent visits to the Patent Office ' famiifafitw with ATHT danartmenl A practice or more man ininr yeans, oau 1 1 1-,Hati-a tr. t.hA PfitAiit OMce has eriven him a familiarity with every department of, and mode of proceeding st, the Patent Office,which, together witn tne lact tnai- ue uuw viaiio ,oSt.v touu , monthly to give bis personal attention to the inter eats of his clients, warrants him in the assertion that no office in this country is able to offer the same facilities to Inventors in securing their inventions by Letter Patent and particularly to those whose applications have been rejected an examination of which he will make free of charge. Preliminary examination, prior te application for paten made at Patent Office, at a small char (re. His facilities for procuring Patents in Foreign Countries are unequaled. Refers to more than one thousand clients for wncnj he has procured letters Patent jvlSdftw MANUFACTURED ONLY.! 3E0.A.MAGBETH V, PITTSBURGH' fAiJ F0H SAlEBVUJEALgRS CgEffT WHERE. WEAKIUNDEVELOPED Pnrta rViat Bndv EnlrorrJ. DavelODed and Strengthened, tiirupieiarailess, sore Self -Treat me rat Fall particalars, testimonials.etc, mailed sealed, free Address, E&IS JtSBlCAXi CO.. BUFgAJX). K.x. Found at last And the discoTcry is aU the grater for being so long delayed.) VITAL RESTORER VfYXt " Trade Marie DO NOT DELAT A uat lJin,se tcl.y curable thU" HERE ISA PERFECT CURE ir ml o rued by London Doctor . Tt ha cared T thorfsands abroad. It is curing A iw. liinstrateu jneaicai sooii. Cralsle ITIedlc! Clinic, (Am. Brancb) 35 Hassan ar v.M LUI 57, 59 & 61 ORAMEST., FUKNITUKE DEALERS AND UNDERTAKERS, p.nrw RedroomSnita in the cit New Parlor Walnut Bedroom Suits. RSebeS Spriii Bed for 0e money. Splint, Rattan, Cane and Rush Beat Chain pelt varietyTaa low aa can be bought. UNDERTAKING promptly attended to, night or day, with care. AU?eAgentfor Washburn's Deodoring and disinf ectins: Fluid . A new lot or ! " partiea or funerals. E. D. HENDEE, -SUCCESSOR TO W.D.BRYAN, aTOn T A I L O W0. 18T CHPBCH 8T I ' f 4 1 O . ':li 0 O f SEE THAT THE J O M EXACT LABLE IS ON fpjk 3 H Ot f il EACH CHIMNEY A3 sk g zo fi SHOWN IN PICTURE, fci Jo I 6tGQ. Hlaiv Elgin Butter, PUT uo In nice 5 pound boxes for our retail trade There Is no better Butter made, traae. i" E. B. HALL SON, a4 iTTQ Chapel street. APPOINTMENT medical. DK. BR0WN3 miie only graduated Physician In the State who Is a Specialist of Chronic Diseases. Long standing, chronic and obscure diseases on red by his new system and practical methods. All who are interested may call on any of the following persons who will be pleased to inform ' you of the merits of the now system ot cure: I Mrs. Hendricks. 301 Orange street. B. H. Douglas, sr., No. 253 State street. Mrs. S. W. Bailey, No. 317 Grand avenue. Mrs. E. A. Cassell, West Haven, Ct. .Hrs. H. A. Bond, No. 1C4 Martin street. Frank Maurer, No. 59 George street. H. Vaughn, Converse House. Mrs. E. L. Royce, No. 14i St. John street. Mrs. G. Hobbs, No. 127 Davenport avenue. COXSUtTATIOM FREE. Honrs 10 to 12 a. m. , 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. P. S. No names published except by per mission. OfBce Closed Sundays. DR. If. X. BROWN, Office 9a Olive Street. TWO IDEALS. K U in ouest of the best Spectacle in the city for a moderate price? If so, I would cheerfully recommend the C. M. PARKER as being the best Spectacle ever produced for the money. I also respectfully request an inspection of the j MY OWN Eye Glass, which, on account of its ' lightness, elegance, durability and ease, is really the most desirable eye glass id the market, j These two ideals were manufactured expressly j for myself, and a glance at them will convince even j the mot fastidious that both are articles of intrin sic value. Consultation an testing of the eyes by the best : scientific methods free of charge. C. M. Parker, Optician, 854 CHAPEL STREET. E A PILL And Dr. Flower's Nerve Pills are the best for that tired feel ing. By all druggists. T" IEBIG COMPANY'S FXTRACT OF MEAT For Improved and Economic Cookery. XJOnly sort guaranteed Gkscixb by Baron Liebig T IEBIO COMPANY'S uYTRAdT OF MEAT. The Finest Meat-flavorine Stock. USE it for Soups. Sauces and Made msnes. T" IEBIO COMPANY'S lr.irTRACT OF MEAT. JLJ Efflment -rmnn in all cases of WeaEness ana Digestive Disorders. T IEBIG COMPANY'S EXTRACT O' MAT. iJ Highly Highly recommended as a Nightcap instead or alcoholic drinks. T HBM COMPANY'S FYTRACT OF MEAT. ntrvr-ivir ni v with f on.Rimile of Baron Llebig's signature in blue mg across laoei. I i 'i'.-. i.a ,.i,i rp oil atsM-elraeDFrs. Grocers and Chemists. Sole asrents for the United States (wholesale onlvl C. David & Co., 9 Fenchurch Avenue, London, England. Sold wholesale by Talcott. Frisbie & Co. a spitvnVTS r.KTTEK. IITE give tou two famous letters, ana they are ' YY "D. K" They mean Dr. Mark Woodbury's whir are a little lnzenere. convenient to carry and perfect in the work their name Indicates. DYSPEPSIA, TwnmvSTION. HEARTBURN, il . AAi, .MmvLM al once to D. K's. Price AO nfs n. box (trial box 25 cents), Sent any where in the TT. s. on receipt of price by Doouttte & Smith, 24 and 26 Tremont street, Boston, Mass. a2 nr Mrs. B. R. Jones, DENTIST, 7-16 Chapel, cor. Stat Street. nr Brooks Co. . mm ana na Store. He N. TAK OFFICEIHOUBS 9 A, M. to! B. P. xz anxnviX mid (ouxxsx THE CAEEINQTON PUBLISHING CO. The Oldest Dally Paper Pub lished in Connecticut. SINGLE COPIES 1HBEE CENTS. THE WEEKLY JOURNAL IS PUBLISH KB Etxbt Thxtbsoat Morntko. Single Copies 5 cents - S2.00 a year Strictly in advance - 1.56 a year All letters and inouiries in regard to subscriptions or matters of business should be addressed to THE JOURNAL AND COURIER., New Haven. Conn. Notice ! We cannet accept anonymous or return rejected communications. In all cases the name of the writer will be required, not for publication, but as a iruarantee of good faith. SITUATIONS -WANTED, one insertion 50c: each sabseouent insertion 26c. WANTS. RENTS, and othersmall advertisements occupying not more than six lines, one insertion 75c: each subsequent insertion 35c. One square (one inch) one insertion, $1.20: each subaeouent insertion 40 cents: one week $3.20: one month. $18.06. Obituary notices. In prose or verse, 15 cents per line. Notices of Birfna, Marriages, l'eatlm and fu nerals, 23 cts. each. ' Local Notices SO cts. per line. Advertisements on second page one price and a half. Yearly advertisers are limited to their own imrae diate business, (all matter to be unobjectionable) and their contracts do not include Wants, To Let For Sale, etc Special rates furnished on application for contracts covering considerable length of time, or a large space. Yearly advertisements at the following rates: One square, one year, $40: two squares, one year, $70; three squares, one year. $10G. Delivered by Carriers in the City, 15 cents a Week, 50 certs a Month, $3.00 for Six Months, $0.00 a Year. The Sake Terms By Mail. Saturday, August 20, 1SS7. THE GLENN BILL. Eev. Dr. Atticns G. Haygood, one of the most eminent ministers of the South and a trustee of the State fund, lifts a vigorous voice in protest against the Glenn bill. He says that there are in the whole State of Georgia only fourteen white children who are studying their spelling books with black children and that he knows the teachers in Atlanta university and holds them in as much honor as he does his own sister, who is a missionary in China. He adds the follow ing forcible words: Considering the fact that no negro children are in any white schools, that no white children are in any public schools for negroes and that only four teen small white children are in certain pri vate negro schools, it seems to me that legis lators do not vote for the chain gang penal ty because they are really afraid of the so cial fabric. Possibly the fear of being thought in favor of some sort of possible so cial equality leads men to vote for anything that is against it, whether it is needed or not. It seems to me, as I have often hereto fore! tried to teach, that the best interests of both races require them to keep their blood pure. There is no hope for either in miscegenation. There is in Georgia a law against intermarriage. A law more violated, ten to one, if not in the letter in the reality and spirit of it, than the law against mixed schools. If now the legislature will give us a law placing the parents of mulatto chil dren in the chain gang, it would be worth while. This is a fair hit. Some effort has been made to ascertain whether the negroes at the South prefer mixed or separate schools. Many approve the plan of separation, but some of these explain that they accept this as better than no schools, being convinced that with public opinion of the southern whites as it is now or is likely to be for some time to come, mixed schools would not be tolerated, but they feel that the refusal of co-education is not only an assertion of superiority on the part of the whites.but also implies the general inferioiity of the schools provided for the negroes. The Atlanta Defiance, edited by a negro, says: Any man who says that tne intelli gent negroes of the South, or anywhere else, don't want mixed schools lies or shows his complete ignorance. They do want them, and sootier or later are going to have them. We want them not for the sake of mixino with tne wnites, but it is the only door through which we can get equal and exact justice. It is the only thing that will wipe out this color question. It is the only thing that will make the negroes feel that they are true Americans. It is the only thing that will teach the whites of this country that the negro is his equal. EUITUKIAL NOTES. An excellent feeling prevails among Good. busi- ness men as to the fall trade. It is now asserted that Flood and Mackay lost from $6,000,000 to $3,000,000 in the California wheat deal. And nobody appears to be very sorry about it, either. A dramatic paper says that there are forty thousand actors in this country. If to this is added the number of those on the stage who are not actors the total will be quite large. It now appears that the corn crop, which the "bears" said was ruined, will be large, and that probably there will be as many bushels as there were last year, owing to the increased acreage. This is a big country. Daring the recent drouth in the West the artesian well came into prominence. It is believed that water can be found in all parts of the Mississippi basin in quantities suffi cient to ward off all fears of drouth. The well which caused so much trouble at Belle Plaine, Iowa, some months ago, was found to be of priceless worth during the recent dry season. The water of the artesian well is very pure and in most cases very abundant. An Indiana independent tells the New York Evening Post that the Republicans will carry that State next year easily. There are plenty of reasons, he says, why the Democrats should be defeated. The Republicans and mugwumps agree that the president has not kept his promises. The evils of congressional patronage were never more marked than now and the State is virtually owned by Senator "Voorhees and Representatives Matson, Hol man and Bynum, and they have filled the offices with a host of incapables. He be lieves that the independents would support Senator Sherman, but would not vote for Mr. Blaine. Some curious facts are published in the Revue Bleue about the French Academy. Out of its forty members there are nine writers, seven playwriters, four historians, three journalists, two philosophers, two law yers, one economist, one cotter1 of isthmuses, four senators, one deputy and one bishop. The Academician, M. Duruy, who has just died, belonged to three classes of the insti tute, and nine belonged to two, namely, MM. deLeaseps, Jules Simon, d'Anmale, Bertrand, Pasteur, Renan, Boissier, Leon Say and Gre- ard. As regards place of aliode, eighteen live north and twenty-one south of the Seine and the Duo d'Aumale is in exile. The import of German baer into Paris amounted in 1883 to 361,409 hectolitres, in 1884 to 335,588,in 1885 to 373,345 and in 1886 to 233,867 hectolitres. This steady decrease is due to the stringent measures against the import whioh the "patriotic" ' sentiment of the Parisians has forced the government to adopt. No German beer can! be taken from the railroad, stations before it has been ahem ically examined and it is often delivered only after days of delay. It U also said that in voices of beer have been, repeatedly confis cated on the wrong charge (of being adulter ated with salicylic acid. : These annoyances have led some German brewers to renounce the French market. The opposition of German Catholic priests to the public schools is becoming apparent in Minnesota. An Irish Catholio writes to the St. Panl Pioneer Press: There are several communities in the State where the German Catholic, in blind and unreasoning obedience to the behests of bis pastor, goes to the annual school meeting with the conviction that it is a religious duty to vote a pnblic school out of existence. Our German pastor preaches as sound anarchy as one can hear in Chicago from the anar chists. He teaches his congregation that it is a grievous sin to send a child to the public school: that such schools are cesspools of moral iniquity from which are recruited the inmates of our penal institutions, and that the tax to support the same is unjust. But these men would supplement our public schools by inferior parish schools. Many of their pupils leave school at 15 years of age and cannot speak a word of English. General Butler has his faults, but he is not a coward. Colonel Nettleton, corporation counsel for Boston, tells this story about him: I met General Butler on his expedi tion to New Orleans. At that time I was a captain from the region about Pittsfield. I was made the police officer of the ship on which was General Butler's wife. At the pass of the forts below New Orleans he was in a small open boat, and he ordered this boat to be carried right into the line of fire when the navy which had charge of the bom bardment was firing its mortars. Cannons and forts were doing the very best they could, a scene well calculated to terrify any novice. He pushed his tug into the midst of all this destruction, and finally the captain hesitated to go on, whereupon Butler ad dressed him: "Captain, go ahead, and I think you will find no cowards here, sir." He emphasized the word cowards, and the captain got mad and said, "General Butler, I am as ready to go to heil as you are, sir," and on he went. "Ted dr." To the Editor of the Jor rxal and Courier: Teddy is a very small dog. Those who "do not fancy dogs" and who may have happened upon these lines are in vito tn direct their attention elsewhere, as they will find nothing to interest tlieni in what here follows. Teddy is a brilliant specimen of genuine mongrel a thoroughbred cur Scotch terrier as much as anything, and having no two drops of consecutive blood inside his homely but irresistible small skin. Body long, legs short, eyes snapping and ears always on the alert. With all these in full play and their owner on the keen jump, it is laughable to see the hard-working, stubby legs flash in and out as ventre a terre he snarls and barks along as close as he can manage to the heels of some swifter comrade. Teddv has been taught to sit up on his hind lees and beer for what he wants, and as O - t he habitually hungers and thirsts for some thing, his varied wishes seldom cease tilting him no on end. With a stout little leg planted on either side, and relying with the confidence of- ripe experience upon a useful if not especially ornamental stump of tail to prop ana brace him from the rear, he cheerfully accepts the situation temporarily, so to say, tripodal and is harjpv. But when he is convenient ly Disced for nassine whifs of roast meat on the dining table and when bits of chicken skin or crumbs of frosted cake are frequent, onr tiny; gourmet has little else to wish for and feels that with such surroundings and abounding delights his not voluminous but ample cup of enjoyment is being filled to the very brim. Teddy is not intrepid. It would have been unfair to the remaining brute creation if bravery bad been added to all his other fascinations. Teddv i. ' of fun. If any living thing will only run away our small shaggy friend will be de lishto to yelp after it, and, as matters com monly turn, a more or less long way after it. Teddv is also eminently sociable. Among other friendly intimacies he foregathers with a recently arrived litter of piss and enjoys unmistakable camaraderie with a neighbor ing family of much chattering chipmunks. These festive squirrels have little fear of our hero,nordo them seem in any degree alarmed by his most ferocious and intended-to-be awe-inspiring bark. These, our queer play mates, amuse themselves by the hour to gether on the best of terms and only when the pace becomes too fast and the chase en tirely too hot do the bushy-tailed wild ones take what seems unfair advantage of their less agile chum and scamper up the nearest tree. It is also evident that the squirrels are nnable to resist Teddy's entreaties when mute and patient he sits up under their tree plainly beseeching them to come down again and frolic. Teddv ia introduced to a common mud turtle. The hard-backed visitor has for the moment retired to the privacy of his shell, and appearing lifeless our valiant pet is em boldened to take a comprehensive sniff. He them employs his favorite method for exam ining a new thing. Throwing himself on the ground he rolls discreetly towards the object in question and manages to toucn ic tjently and prudently with his back, keeping himself, by this" plan, prepared for hasty retreat in case of danger and constantly in position to make off at short notice. Later, however, when the turtle exhibits his head and claws and begins to wriggle along after tlie manner of his kind, Teddy is at first as tonished ! he even forgets to set in motion bis easy-going tongue. A oooond looh. tio curious thing, even when moving in a direc tion straieht away from him, seriously alarms our professional investigator; 60 that, scrab bling to what he considers a safe distance, he angrily tears tne soa wuere uuiu nam all four feet at once in an effort to indicate .i jaliara i rliffio.Tiltv exnerienced in mas- nuu um.it"" j m - , tering and restraining his rage, while at tne same time ne Danes mrious uoumito iu mo unwelcome stranger. Teddv's owner takes an afternoon nap. When the time comes for opening the door of sleeping room closed only to exciuae tne genius of unrest and while the attendant's hand is yet upon tne xnou, tue iuochuubw Tun. .,1 .... n 0Tta r Vo wnitincr nntsida. mav be relied upon to squeeze into the room and then at once to pervade it. No visible item escapes his keen eye. A sheet of yellow fly paper has been placed on the unoccupied side of the bed and this of course is soon discovered. It is a new thing and requires immediate examination. Adopting the same tactics used tor ap proaching the turtle, Teddy at once jumps up on the bed and proceeds to roll himself towards the exciting nov elty, quietly at first, and then as Si. ns- n-w-irna-w 4n Intira liA ronAR f fl t.YlA performance again and again until his back goes piuuip apuu ma gumuijr pttBio uu owlw BquRloiy m mo verjr luiutua ui nnnr.niinna rP7v el ra TS7C1 Karlr fnr ft.nof.Vl AT UUWUOV4VI .UU4J US.U FT - WUWA ' effort the yellow mixture catches in his hair and conies threateningly with him. With one bound our busy explorer and now much startled investigator reaches the floor, drag- : a"L 1 I 1 1 Via glDg WlbU LULU tUt3 UU&UUVVU llUlivi w now conscious tags on to nis every nicy. JX UOBtJ aula. AVIVCU iwii uw vm-jw- r helps to make the supposably infuriate as- nni i m i v d-iv. eut -- Tha vmrc-U waariA anri ahinv lint, ftfc tillS tttO b TV UA ttwuwl MUH ment honey-besmeared locks or the mucn combed and usually fluffy coat pull sharply i 1 11 1 it- - okaVini onrl along me iuu uhki-u vl uuw HH(Mn(T HnV Tn hi a r intra ted. noddle fear changes these harmless puUs into mortal bites ot a monsier raging iur uiwu, uu last moments hwjux uiw iuiooiu"5v When last seen past mishaps ana terrors . . ; -t e J -1 : 1 i. .1 are 103t in a present penoa oi ueuguieu kHMnriAncinAfia avhVmI Hv a lond-nlavint? hand organ, whose human attachment Teddy Willi lila ifiat. ftcrflin in immaAnlate. splendor onr valorous champion knight struts grumbling and growling up and down the front piazza as if to say "You can all see me! Here I am! Now, if you think best, bring on your sticky paper or your turtles!" August 19, 1887. J) . W. TIGHT. "And did you like America, count?" "Ah, ze longer I stay away ze better I like it." Life. "See, the man holds np the post. Is the post loose! No, the man is tight. Water- town Herald. The majority against prohibition in Texas still continues to grow. It may eventually exceed the total vote cast. Philadelphia Call. The man who left home to spend the sum mer with his family has just returned. The summer is not yet spent, but his money is. Lowell Citizen. The tiny little wren lives 3 years, the thrush 10, the lark 13, the common hen of commerce 10, the boarding house brand 75, the crow 100, and the English sparrow is immortal. Burdette. Early citizen "Horrible murder across the street during the night, wasn't it?" Police (who is supposed to have been oa duty all night) "Don't know anything about it; I haven't seen the morning papers vet." Life. "That is rather a shabby pair of trousers you have on for a man in your position." "Yes, sir; but clotnes do not make tne man. What if my trousers are shabby and worn? They cover a warm heart, sir." St. Louis Sunday Critic. "Have you a magnificent wardrobe?" the manager asked, addressing the actress who had just applied for an engagement. "Why, no; I have no wardrobe at all. I'm in the burlesque line, you know." "Oh! I see. All right." Boston Courier. A western man wears for a scarfpin a small thermometer with a tW pointing to 70 degrees and the legend: "This is hot enough for me." The effect has been to pro duce a coolness between him and some of his friends. Springfield Union. New York young ladies have started a new craze. They have albums of hair, each gen tleman friend contributing a lock. The idea is Indian; many chiefs' daughters have col lected lecks of hair and are waiting for the albums to arrive. Boston Transcript. A female evangelist in Indiana is telling the girls that not five men in a hundred are good enough for them to marry. The girls go right along marrying, however, and every blessed one of 'em thinks she gets one of those five white sheep. Nashville America "How did you break that lamp?" roared Mr. Testy. "Just lighted it, and tnat broke it," said his wife; "darkness falls, you know, but light breaks." "It's a wonder your head doesn't break, then," Mr. Testy was going to say, but, unfortunately, he didn't think of it. Burdette. She (at the race track) "Was the horse hurt, George?" He "Yes; his leg was broken and he had to be shot." She (in great distress) "Poor thing! Isn't it terrible?" He (soothingly) "Oh, well, it's only a horse, you know!" She "I know it's only a horse, George; but I bought a pool on him." Puck. "Whar' d' yo' git dat load er lumber, Br'er Jimson'" "Down terde Healin' B'm church." "Dasso, Br'er Jimson? why, has dey tored de buildin' down?" "Oh, no, sah ! Hit's dar yet, but I hearn Parson Blowhard say dat de pews was free, so I riz up 'arly dis mornin' an' went down dar and ripped up a pa'r of 'em an' fotched 'em erlong." Yonkers Ga zette. A young man politely offered his seat in a street car to an old gentleman, and then went and stood on the platform. "I am glad to Bee, sir," said a fellow passenger, "a young man like you pay that respect and deference to old age which it should always command." "Yes, sir," replied the youth, "that old coduer is worth a million dollars." Boston Beacon. PILLmiXERS OF THE FUTURE. Tbe Profession of Pharmaceutical Chemistry Open to Women. 'There are several reasons," observed an ex-professor in the College of Pharmacy to a New York Mail and Express reporter recent ly, "why women would make excellent drug gists." "Better than men?" "I can't say that exactly, but undoubtedly some women would be far better than some male druggists we have." "In what way do you mean?" "iu -.-., 1 For instance. re quicker than men, learn more easily and are less apt to be deceived in reading prescrip tions. They are infinitely neater about their work and can do up small parcels, mix pre scriptions and wait upon customers with a grace that the male clerk may envy, but can never hope to rival. Fancy the difference between a pretty female clerk at the soda water fountain and the usual stupid and clumsy boy! There is no comparison." "Why are net more women engaged in this business!" "Principally because it is a new idea. The first woman druggist I knew of started in New Orleans less thnn ten years ago. All new ideas are of slow growth. I am sure that before long we will find as many female drug clerks as we do saleswomen in the dry good9 stores. You see drug clerks are com pelled to pass a rigid examination before they are allowed to compound prescriptions. This usually necessitates either a short course in medicine, knowledge of Latin and a thor ough study of chemistry at a college of phar macy or several years of experience in a drug store. The former study is too expensive for most women, and the latter has been closed to them as a rule on account of the prejudice of drnseists against female clerks. This will all be changed in time though. The work is healthy, easy and well paid, and I think women with have equal chances in it with men. 'Wouldn't you be afraid to trust them with an important prescription?" "JNot m tne least, answered tne proiessor. 'On the contrary," he added in conclusion, 'they never have 'heads' on them from over drinking. They don't keep late hours. Tney alwava have their wits about them. No, cive'me the female drug clerk every time for botn ornament anu uuiiij . Knew It Was Not for Him. From the San Francisco Chronicle. There were about half a dozen of them and they had been off somewhere in the country. They were all piled on a wagon and as they passed one of the numerous cot- uc a pieiij wouiuu accidentally turned a white handkerchief loose. There were six handkerchiefs waving wildly in the breeze in instant. 'By Jove, sha's pretty. I wonder who she is? That was meant for me." "It wasn't. It was meant for me," said everybody but a little old man sitting .-. ... j. . , , , , e on the bottom ot tne wagon miiueu uvui aiSM- T S1 ' "Well," tie s;id, "i u oei h was aoi meaiii forme." "Why?" "Because that was my wife." And a dead silence fell on the picnic. Extremely Awliward From the Boston Courier. A ladv who is famous among her friends fnr the correctness with which all her social duties are performed, was recently put in an amusingly awkward position by tne stn oiditv of a servant. A neighbor being dan gerously ill, this lady one morning sent her new maid over to inquire concerning ner con dition. "Go over." said sue, --ana inquire now Mrs. X is this morning. And if she is dead," she added, as the girl started, "ask when the funeral is to be." went as directed, and soon returned with the air on one who baa done her whole duty. "Mrs. .X. is better tnis morning," was ner report, "and they cannot tell when the fun dral will be." Organs: Piano Go. Established 35 year. Everywhere recognized as standard Instruments. New and elezant deslxns. Folly war ranted. Catalosnes free. FACTOBY AND WAREROOMS, Tremont St., opp. Waltham St. daw BOSTON. Summer Underwear FOB Ladies anfl Gentlemen. Keep Cool and Comfortable by Mmi Ug Gauze -OR Gossamer Underwear. We have them in all qualities arid sizes. Also a full line for misses and boys in all grades. Wilcox & Oo. 787 J&.JSTX '7"7JL OH APEL STREET. ipxtsccliauejo us. Always in Style, Oar black whipcord suits. Nothing has stood a better test, or stood it better. Adopted by old and young as economical and appropriate for business or social occasions. The black remains black in any wear, and the three garments keej in shape to the last. Thorough manufacture, and tasteful finish sacks, 1-button, 4-button cutaway frocks and double breasted Prince Alberts. Prices, $10, $15, $20, $25, $28, $30. 1-iglit Weights and Colors. Satisfactory and economical suits for two months wear. Prices reduced to close. Finest Cassimeres, worsteds, flannels, che viots and homespuns, made up in popular styles of sacks and frocks. Among them some of the more popular patterns worn this season. Prices $6.50 to $25. Light Overcoats. Their time has come. Very light, not so light, medium heavy. Exceptional bargains in light colors and short lengths, called "nobby." Prices, $7.50 to $25. C. E. LONGLEY & CO. lot, lO.I and 105 Church Street. WOOD MANTELS. ELEGANT DESIGNS. FINE FINISH. MODERATE PRICES. CIIAMBEKLIN&CO., Orange and Crown Streets. H. J. AUGUR'S ART ROOMS, 73 ORANGE STREET. Headquarters for artist mate rials. A good assortment of materials for oil, water color, china and lustrous painting; also or crayon and pastel drawing. Pictures framed to order in the latest styles. F. A. CARLTON, lumbing, Steam and Gasfitting Jobbing Promptly Attended To. OFFICE 190 George, cor. Temple St. STEAM HEATING BUILDIHQ. -ESTIMATES GIVENtiH mil BOLD MEDAL, PAHS, W78. Breakfast Cocoa, xxr.nirA nbnolu.telu mora Coeoa, from vihieu ine exceaa oi haan removed. It hu thrt timet the strength ot Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot orBng&r. and is therefore far more economi cal, costing let than on cent a Tt i. ftoltclons. nourishing. strengthening, cully digested, and admirably adapted for invalids aa ' well aa for persons in health. Said bj grocers CTerywhar. . BASSE & CO.. SoicHester, Mass, Eich as GOLD LEAP." N. T. HlliLD. " Useful in every HOME." Tbibuhb GILDS EVERYTHING, Fbamcs, FtrnuiTOM, Pa ns, Mxtal, Plabtbb, Sox, &o. Any One can use it. A Camels Hair Brush in each box. Price BO ets. Ask for BTJBY'8 GILDING, Refuse all tubttituttt. Bold br Abt Duum, Pbuooists SxATSonma. Ume Turk Ctemicnl Mfg. OotAtth Stif.T, -I I iT ' II 91 II tan Ttu VJuapei amu, juries. X' 7 v.