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A NEW HAVEN, CONN., MONDAY 'MORNING, JUNE 18, 1888.
YOU LVI. JJrjj (Saads. Ifa 1 Stetson HinA ' 'l;iif f f in. nli i n tu were invented have Ho iery and Underwear been retailed at such fabulously low prices, all in conse auence of late snrins: over- production and manufac turers' forced sales through auction rooms. We hare secured many big jobs and give specimen items as fol lows : ; . 19o each, Ladies' Balbriggan Vests, good material, silk binding, silk points, all , sizes from 26 to 38. 25o each, Ladies' Gossamer Weight Vests, white and balbrieran, Jersey waist cut. Ul. Vi.A 1 1 1 il n sues rrom to at. Splendid material; .'. real value 87- 25o eaohL Ladies' White and Sera Gauze vests, in bodies, short and long sleeves, pearl buttons, kat-stitohed neck, silk binding, etc. , . ( 85c pair. We have elosed a manufacturer's - stock of Children's Bibbed Horn, war ranted fast black, made of Sea r "'Island ootton, with eera linen split feet, all sizes from 6 to fftt inohea. We trive uaru m same oiock iarmng utiiuu with each pair. These goods have never before sold nnder 50a; our price only S5o 25o pair, Ladies' Black Lisle Thread Hose, . . 3 - M 1 1 i . t I n.iX spilt teec - 50c pair, Ladies' Silk Plaited Hose, in blaok j i JI.25 pair, Ladies' pare span Silk Eoee with ; ' llaoo Cotton split feet, in black, bronze, ' bronze greens," mandarin, Nile,, blue, lav ender, pink, etc. - 25o each, Ladies' Bibbed White and Ecru Jersey : Vesta in fine, handsome span . : yarns. ' , $1.10 eaoh.Ladies' Silk JerseyVests in white and earn. - . ; . - 50o, ?5o and $1 each for Ladies' Night Robes; - these three special bargains will be found I. II A II 60o, 75s and- 98o each for Ladies' White . Skirts with Hamburg flowers; these skirts we know are under price. Bargain Day Friday, Jane 22. HOWE & STETSON. Iniarance Building; OHAPE.L STREET, New Haven, Oonn. STORAGES . FOB .Furniture, Carriages and Merchandise AT cnctiirv RRnf STnsFHniiSF WlfllaWkhl VI I WW W I WlltallWVyta 173 BREWERY .STREET. Carload of Extra Good Horses. SMEDLEY & SHEETS, 169-171 BREWERY STREET WITH A SUITABLE . ' 1 ill. IT. I Properly ad as tea, every person witu niu (or Baptare) may be made safe and comfort able, and often A Gqib God 6o Effecteil. Any Trass or Supporter which is not corn fortable and does not accomplish the object for which it is worn is worse than naeless With an experience Of more than twenty years in the treatment oi norma, iiwiot ee ana Jjeiormiues requiring mwiuuuuu . t - . mmntl In the statement vufv.wi " - ; that satisfaction will be guaranteed in every eaae entrusted to our care. ;i, - s -.-y All appliances are made especially for oar own ntung, ana oxten expressly mo uiu.' vidal case at hand, and carefully adjusted. All Our Elastic Goods, (Stockings, Knee Cap, Anklets Wristlets and Abdominal Supporters For Tartoosa veins, weaK or spnuucu juiu., corpulency, eto., are woven on our own looms and warranted fresh and well made of the very best material. EL, WASHBURN, Si Church and 61 Center Street, . 1 S J w aptt Hew Haven, Conn. SPECIAL HOLIDAY GOODS ? WELLS & GUNDE'S. : ! WATCHES AND CHAINS Of all kinds. ' . Of which we haiw a large rarlety. ' PURS, EARRINGS, And In t act a f nil and oomptate line of -FINK ISWELRIr ' nitable tor HUa rreewa. 788 Chapel Street. WEAK MTira FESX I HOf TO 1CT 1 MtSsflB BMara IollD h1 ruMtlon.1 didder. fitm-i?! , rjirod Mini Stowch KnllelM. . Sled TDfl"! vm TMtiM MotfrM .poo applletttoo. St V k rvm-vthira Smp&Name25t XUS1 Solf-InteTBOclateTjl. - X hw- -LINEN MARKERS,' X.)Sfx act INKS. Pd,.Sal Pretsei. Etc. Nif orient A A. D. PERKINS. 13 CENTER ST. A - Tftirrr tin . luAi.ir.ltf winAmm MliJtmfA1 - M anal?!. Bparkllnc; in qnart and pint bot- tM. Samples snown. a.. a mjjliIi a ovn, aptS 7T0 Chapel street if b Before THE FORSYTH CO. Dyeing and Laundrying - In All Their Branches. . Shirts, Collars and Cuffs and Ladies' Fan cy Wear oar specialties in laundrying. Cleaning of Lace and other Curtains, Win dow Shades, etc. ; Ladies' white or light sum mer garments cleaned by the Dry Process. " Cleaning or Sveing'of anything in the line of Wearing Apparel or House Furnishings. Carneis beaten and steamed or scoured. Moths and carpet bags exterminated and their eras removed. Colors brishtened. Old carpets made new. We can call for and deliver your carpets on short notice. Offices: 878 and 645 ' Chapel St. Wrk State, Lawrence and Hlecnaji- le .Streets. Telephone. " "" . K LESSON; FOR FINE LAUNDRY WORK " " Call at above address. " groxrtst0s, ?pc. SHAD. SHAD. Striped Bass, Lobsters, ; Haddock, Cod, Open Clams, Little Necks, Oysters, Salmon, etc,, ' at " ." A.FOOTE & OOS, 808 &VCJ.'Xf Jsi OTT. Mil fay of Ming Honor ftwui nannlB think thev most strike a eold mine. or make and receive a large amount of money in order to become rich. But it is not so. The sure way is to save a little eacn any or wnat you ao gem and in the end you will be well off. Begin at once by saving on your Butter. Coal, Tea and Coffee bills. We can sell you fine Table goods that will make even stale bread taste good for SOc a pound and presents thrown in. nnhviffM SS cents, fme Teas 80 to 40 cents lb.. and Bpioes at half coat. Dent throw money away on high-prioed goods. Trade with - C. W. Clark Jk mm, my30 81 Church Street. Live Lobsters I Qc lb. Connecticut Biver- Shad Beceived Daily. Hudson River Shad, At 8 and 10 Cents per Found. Prime Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Fresh Pork, Pork Tenderloins. - . Capons, Turkeys, Chickens, . Bermuda Tomatoes, Onions, Spinach, . Let tuce, Badlshes, String Beans, Green -: : Peas, etc., etce. W. D. JUDS0N, 505 and 507 STATE STREET. C. B. HART & CO. - - , THIS 18 THK EMPOEIUM FOB Spring Ziamb - AND Spring Chickens. WE HAKK A Specialty of All the Delicacies. Wild Pigeon, English Snipe, . Philadelphia Squabs. Sweetbreads, Calves' Heads and Livers, Choice Turkeys, Native Cucumber, Tomatoes, water uress, rresn areas, ... String Beans, etc. 350 and 352 State St. : riEV BUTTER. Very Fine and Sweet, i . Only 35c per lb., 4J lbs. SI.OO. rum Strawberries to-dar, baskets 25c I will have the best and freshest berries every day at the lowettt Drioes. Will soon hT Natives. You will do well to give us a call before buying elsewhere. Extra Pineapples 10c each. Choice Yellow Bananas 250 per dosen. . ' New Potatoes, Lettuce, Radishes. Bunch Onions, Pieplant, Cucumbers. Asparagus, New Tomatoes. pit, lb. can Cornel Beef ate. 8 lbs. Raisins c. B lbs. Prunes 25c. Heat Rait Codflsh Ec DSr lb. A good Broom, 15c each. A arrwvi Wiliff Pail. 10a each. Try Crystalline for laundry and bath; superior to the cheap ammonia; only 10c per bottle; Buy your goeds of us and pay cash you will save money. Aiaricec connected. . Uoods delivered promptly. J. H. KEARNEY, ELM CITY CASH GROCERY, T4 aael T Coasreaa Ave,, ear. Hill St. y , Spring Chickens, Spring Lamb, D rim a C2 a A-f And all kinds of VEGETABLES to be sold by the undersigned cheaper and better than at any other piaoe in toe cicy. : i e. Scbonberger, leld ; 1, 9 and 8 Central Market, Congress avenue. 19th CENTURY AHEAD . Crowds stop daily and nightly to see the wonderful application of electricity which runs the big eoSee grinder at Dawson's re nowned Coffee and Tea .store. It excites as tonishment a machine so light, so small, with snch power. It is a great labor saver, We ereund 88,000 pounds of Coffee last year, The electric motive power oomes on the same wire that furnishes our store with light, Coffees, Teas, etc., t dealers and consumers at lowest market prices. Favorable terms and. your traae mvixea. DAWSON, IF TOT WANT A - Gold Pen, Pencil or Toothpick. DTJRANT Das a Good Assortment at Rea sonabie rncei. The Gold Pens are very fine and easy writing. rieaae aote aaareas, J. He 0. tZZLlll, PRACTICAL. WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER 39 and .40 Church street. r lifijcjellatte0jas. HATS, TRUNKS, TraTBllng Bap, Hiilirellas. CANES, GLOVES, At Low Prices. FRIEND E. BROOKS, 785 OloapelStreot Store open evenings. ap80 gXBVtBtOUS, tC. AT . V COOPER & NICHOLS. Native Berries; FRESH PICKED DAILY. Tamarinds. Tamarinds. Cerealine, AND THK Diamond Crystallized Salt. For table use. It will not cake up and harden. 378 State Street. low is Your Last Chance : ; . TO BOY i't' i'v".; Pines Cheap; per dozen, A1.40. New Beets, 10c. 7 New Potatoes, per peck, SOc. - New Native Fees, per peck, 40c . - Irfu-ee Lettuce, per bunch, ?c Native Berries.. - .- - Rib Roast, 18c. Top Round Steak, 18c ' Loin Steak, 28c - . Porterhouse Steak, !5a . - ... -;-Corned Beef , nice, 6c. ' Spring Lamo, hindquarter, c. . " " f orequarter, 20c. We have the finest assortment of Fresh Vegeta bles In the city. - STEVENS' MARKET, . 19 Congress Avenue. ' 100 Broadway, cor. Howe Street, IS THE CHEAPEST AND BEST PLACE ---TO BUT GROCERIES AND MEATS e OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS. Butter is Ijswer, Colchester Creamery, as fine Sutter as there is made, only SOc a lb. lYThe finest Connecticut Creamery Butter in tubs, 27c per lb, five lbs. for ftl. nmive sirawDcmci, -In fresh eve?y day, at the lowest market price. Temperance Drinks. Beaidenta of I he western Dart of the city will be pleased to know that for the next four months we will keen on ice a full assortment of temperance drinks. Please doat rorget tnat yoa can ouy in our mar ket any kind of meat, Beef, Lamb or Veal, for as little money as any place in the 8tate. W. S. Rickey, lOO Broadway, je!6 corner Howe street. Berries for Saturday. 1,300 Baskets Fresh Strawberries n B O'CIOCK CiIPrCH, ..... . . 7 PRICE LOW. These Berries are 34 boors fresher than by boat and will keep for Sunday. Butter. Butter, Butter. GRAND REDUCTION. READ 1 ka t.,K. A Anwt WMriMpn OrnmrT Butter. It is elegant, floer than ever, and only 35 o per lb, 4 lbs. for f)l. w. nnrufaw tha bon Butter to be the finest Table Butter obtainable. Splendid Table Butter tor w ana m . Dont fail to try our Butter. A bIk. Bis Baraaln in Fine White Evaporated Apples, Fine large Pineapples at only ISc. s for S5c. cv Don't forme our Strawberries at only So a quart, S for 85c still sell the Finest Pure Java Coffee at p;- Only 30c per lb. k Cllve tt a trial. Fine New Potatoes at SOo peck. Ripe Tomatoes at 10c quart. - Hany other (rand bargains. O.M. WELCH & SOK. 9S and 39 Congress Avenue, Branch No. 8 Grand Ave.' HUilLBURT BJtOTHEKS, ' 1,74 Chapel Street. " CORNER HIGH. Have the exclusive sale of the celebrated ' Windsor Creamery Bolter ,F8E TUIS CITY. Hy-Glve It a trial. " Butter. Butter. O UR prices oa Butter have been rreatly reduced. vv a Keen kozdutv lairv ana uunuun cream ery In tuns. Mountain spring, uianonoury, fiain- viue ana tnu-aam in rong ATrnlt. Fruit. Bananas, Oranges, Lemons, Strawberries, etc Housekeepers, Take Notice. If vou wish to have vonr silver, brses and tinware shine and keep bright, buy a can of Borsuai's Liq uid rouan at oenu, or a nox oc aoyw x-viuu u 1 omenta, it rivea a lustrona and auraue nousn. A single trial will prove its superiority. 065 Grand Avenue. Telephone. P. B. Agent for N. Y. Health Food Co. roods. TURK'S ISLAND SALT . AFLOAT I The Schooner . Kit Carson la now discharging at Long Wharf a superior cargo of Coarie Salt. Low prf cea and Custom House measure from vessel. J. D- DEVELL & CD., : MPOETEE8, . 23 and 239 State Street. BflOADWAT CASH ST0SE! The Best and Cheapest House to But provisions. Snrins: Uab ana Creamery Batter Lower. svntwri MOT-TTIndanarter. - ' Sao lb. Foreauarter, lelb. Leg, , t- SScln. - . Lola, . " : aaclh. . To atew. 1401b. TTOTMW nnir.lrPnrtorhnuas Steak. ' 24c lb. Tenderloin steak, . 8c-24o lb. Top round,- lflc-18o lb. Bottom round,' 14c lb Chuck roast or steak, 12c lb. Plate beef, fresh or corned, 6c-6c lb. BUTTE ft Finest N. Y. Creamery, . 25o lb. nhk.iiaiw 16olb. Ureen Peas; . f- . 25o M peck. And many more Bantams, can eariy. i, j . Paul Jente A Bro., jelS - 101-107 Broadway. PONCE MOLASSES JUST ABRTVED, A CABQO PER WmWl "ACACIA." Fancy - and Choice Grocery. stcsdahs, Kn.::EnLY&co. 1 1 JT arid 215 Water Street, : Slew Haven, Conn. " Mclntyre, fflapeCo. READ CAREFULLY Special, Mark IN CLOAK ROOM. EVERY ENUMERATION BELOW COST ! , Cold Type Can but Feebly This Grand Slark-Down to ; All -are cordially invited to examine :.;'r7"?!'." Jihl8 season of the year in Ladies' Jersey Jackets. 1 lot of Ladies' Jersey Jackets in black and colors, at $3.50; positively never , sold ; less than ja.---? i .ri 1 lot of Jersey Jaekets '-at $5, former price 6.60. ' rfii7S,-X;f":-vs-7-'----- 1 lot of Jersey .Jackets at $6.50, former ptlos $8.- vjiuv.V.-- - i-f'j 1 lot pf Jersey Jackets at $7, former jreice 1 lot of Jersey Jackets At $9, former price lis. ir- llilacik Clotfi Jackets; 1 lot Black Corkscrew Jackets at $5: can not be bought elsewhere lees than $7150. -1 lot of Black Corkaorew Jackets at $7.60, former price $9. 1 lot of Black Corkscrew Jackets at $10, former price $13.50. - - ' K 1 lot of Black Corkscrew Jacket at $13.50, former price $16. ; : - 1 lot of Black Diagonal Jackets at $8, for mer prioe $10.50. : 1 lot ox Ulack jrtagonai uacjeets at 101 mer price $13.60. . - - 1 lot of Black Diagonal Jackets at $15, for mer price $16. Fancy Jackets. Lfoht colored Jackets at S3. -$3.50, $4, $4.75. $5, $6 and $7; never sold less than $3.98, $4.60, $5, $6, $7, $7.50 and $8.50. Ladies' Jet Wraps. 1 lot of Jet Wraps at $5, red need from $7.60. . ' - . - - 1 lot of Jet Wraps at $7.50, reduced from $10. --.-: 1 lot of Jet Wraps at $9, reduced from $13.50. . - : - 1 lot of Jet Wraps at $10.50, reduced from $14.50. ' 1 lot of Jet Wraps at $12, redneed irom $16. 1 lot of Jet Wrapa at $14.60, reduced from $30. 1 lot of Jet Wraps at $16, reduced from $35. $1.29. Tjf tha nrii. One Dollar and Twentv-Kine Chambray Robe. This is a special purchase made a few days ago and will be appreciated at sight. The material alone cost $1.75. The front panel can be bought (same work) for aboat $1.35, making the cost $3. The lowest price ever made on this Robe for a large New York dry goods merchant, who bought a month ago 1,000 Bobes, .was $3.25. We took all tha mannfaninnr had and now offer this to von at 1.39 a Robe, at the same time guaranteeing that no house in this country can show equal value under $3.60. These are perfectly fast colors and can be washed like piece of ootton cloth. . ' McINTYREvMAGUHlE & CO- 837 Oliapel Street, LEVI C. GILBERT, COAL. COAL. 89 Church Si 26 East Water St Another Worry. A DBlHP Of Nflf AT OTJB - '; f'cu Scalo Prises. Which will again worry high priced competition and offer them another , opportunity to. grumble at our - successful New folicy of Low rnces .that are constantly working to your financial benefit. ' . 200 Men'e Suits, ail wool,' $7.50 250 Men's Summer Coats, .50 150 Men's White and Fancy Testa, - 75oto2.50 275 Men's Seersucker Coats and Vests, . 75o to 2.50 150 Boys'-All Wool Suits, sizes 4 to 14 years, 2.00 10O pairs .Boys- irenoiaa Knee Pants, 4 to 14 years; , .25 500 Boys' Hnlrt waists, ioc to l.ou 200 dozen Straw Bats, 10c to 2.50 ' We want everybody to visit our store and see what opportu nities for Saving Money our New Scale Prices provide. In spect our stock with a practical, economical eye, and remember the, assortment we offer you to select from has no equal this side the Atlantic. Don't miss a single day if you would profit by the most wonderful offers in the Clothing history of this city. C0ST0I1 CLOTIliriGCO. Giant GloiMsrs oi-Anerica, r 853 Clrapel Street, . - G. W. TOWLB, Manager. Tne StronKeMt. Cheap-I lna'for Leather anc Ruhber BeltlnS. ware of fraudulent end poor imitations. None genuine vHthout thu trade mark Apia tare on the package. arsens,TweedC S3 Chambers St. KW TOBS. Pattmwd July 31. lw. mySl eodwlm aJhampRgne Baskets. LOT cheap. We want the room. . ap6 HALL & EON, 770 .Chapel COAL RwgiKtered Trad'.' M.rk, IS.P31 telsltStnd. THE - - Down Sale OUB Express the Importance of Every liaay muonnecucui. tha greatest bargains ever displayed at this class of meieEandise: - Ladies' Silk Wraps, - Ladies' Silk Wraps . at $13.50, reduced from $15. t Ladies' Silk Wraps at $15, redneed ' from $30. ' r - - Ladies' Silk Wraps at $17.50, reduced from $35. . .' ,-,.-- , ;i yv: r Ladies' Black Cloth Wraps. 1 lot of Ladies' Cloth Wraps at $5, former price $8.50. , 1 lot of Ladies' Cloth Wraps at $6.50, for mer price $10. 1 lot of Ladies' Cloth Wrapa at $3, former price $12.50. 1 lot of Ladies' Cloth Wraps at $10, former price $14.50. 1 lot of Ladies' Cloth .Wraps .at $12.50, former prioe $16. ; V ?-'..-',:. 7 i Misses' Jackets. : 1 lot of Misses JackeU at $3.50 'never sold less than $4.50. 1 lot of Missee' Jackets at $3.25, redneed from $4.75. - 1 lot of Misses' Jackets at' $4.50, reduced from $6. 1 lot of Misses' Jackets at $5.50, reduced from $8. ' . Ladies' Suits White Sateens and Cambrics from $3 np to $30. Misses' and Children's suits in White, Gingham and Cham brays from $1.35 np to $10. A large line of Cashmere knit Thibet woolen and Paisley Shawls in all prices. Ladies' Linen and Mohair Dusters from $1.25 up to $5.75. Ladiea' Embroidered Fichus from $3.75 up to $10 just received. THE LOWEST YET. A DECIDED BARGAIN. 100 pairs Etamine Curtains, ia six ahad Infcfl; handsome border on each side; body nf Pnvfsln AmnKul in flTtinTIA HflftitrTlfl. NaTA ! nnder any circumatan cestoid lees than $1 to eyX.UVa tjyvjlsien W4 uuw awav w a, v ja. . $1.29. " " Cento for a Pink. Brown. Bine or Grey JTew Haven, Conn. CLAIilVOYAflT. fipHB true test of merit is the power to aatisfy all I callers. This la possessed in a truly remark able degree by the gifted business teat and healing medium, Mrs. J. J.CLARK.8Crowa street. Ail wboTisit her are loud in her praise. Her herbal remedies to purity and enrich the blood are worth their weight in cold. Honrs day and evening. Sit tings $1. Examinations by lock of hair $8. Hag neto treatment. . ap9 Cli AIRYO YANT. DR. MARY J. WEIGHT. "CONSULTATIONS on bosinesB, lawsuits and j marriaira, $1. Kxaminations of health free. Tontine Hotel, Boom 46J. Honrs to 18. t to 5, 7 to 9. my5 Dr. M. W. Cummln(i, EL KCTBO-Ttwrapeutio physician. Kiectricity when properly applied ha. all the elements to cure acuta, nervous ioa caiwuvsv - ELECTRICITY Cores BheumaUsm and 8pinal Complain ta. BLECTKICITV Cures Breschitis, Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint. ELECTRICITY Cure. Bright' Diseass and Kidney Diseases gener ally. Also all Uterine Disease. RLKCTUIIilTV Cures Lung and Threat Complain ta. Do not fall to visit Dr. Cummiags and make nee of this potent remedy. marSS ' ' Cewgais, Colds, Cranpt, Colles, Cbelera ISukii, Dyaeatery, Rkentnatlsm, NenraJgla, Sciatica, Plenrl.y, Lame Back astd Side, Swellem Jeisits. Baker's Great American Specific. Cares, Belieres, Heals These and all other Pains. Price SO Cents. Sold by all dealers in medicine. Prepared only by . MAURICE, BAKER CO . Portland. Me. TlOOT.rTTT.H! RTnTTH. SlandMTremont Street, Boston, Hass., Selling a,gents. . E. HEWITT & CO. ; SUCCESSORS TO Whittlesey's Drug Store, 744 Chapel street, near State.. : The store has been renorated, refitted and stocked with s full line of . DRUGS, .MEDICINES, TOILET AR- TICLES AND FJSKFu jVlKK i . ray- Careful attention given to Physioians' prescriptions. e!4U Mrs. B. R. Jones, DENTIST, T46 Chapel, cor. State Street. Orer Brooks c 00.1 sat ana rur r . Store. ,- " ' , OFrlCB HOURS 9 A. M. to B. U. dw . - ' - Connecticut is Flooded T7ITH There . nerer was a time , when the cupidity of a oertain . class of Droegiats led them to WaUbAaT sell so much trash as now. : Plasters have become so pop htm nlar, through. the merits of Benson f that they off er MMa tempting field for cheap imi WOETHLE5S'kW. - Beware of so-called porous plasters,"4 strength SnnfTS , ening plasters," "capsicum," . 1 UJSUUo . 'eapsicin " and-other imita- . : fions of Benson's, For P1A5TxSBi?i allaches, pains aodatraijas, get BENSOICSSPUSTER m,. moTianioe remedy for weak m-a elea. ttuioklr cures pain in the back, chest, side and Hmba,- Try them. At drupjjiata' or by mail, M eatsT 8 for 1. OININE. PLASTER CO. baratoga springe, w. v a. jei eod - Site anvtvxl untiL (Siovtviev Tbe Oldest Dally Paper Pub. llsned In Connecticut. THE- CARHINQTON PTTRT.TSHTNn CO. All letters and isqnirles in regard to subscriptions it matters of business should be addressed to THK JOURNAL AND COURIER, New Haven, Cnau . - - : Notlee : - we eannetaooept anonymous or return rejected eovununi cations. In all cases the name of the writer will be required, not tor pubUcatloa, but as a guarantee of good faith. Situations, Wants, Bents and other svnall ad.er tfsements, One Cent m Ward each Insertion. Display advertisements One square (one Inch) one insertion, $1.20: each subsequent Insertion 40 cents: one week S3 .20; one month, Obituary notices. In prose, or verse, 15 cents per line. NotJoeeof Births, Marriages, Deaths and fu BeraIS,SScts. each. Local Notioas ets. per Une. Advartisements on second page one price and a half. - . Yearly advertisers are limited to their own Inn dlate business, (all matter So be unobjectionable) and their contract do not include Wants, To lK tuffHa.lw, - Snacialrateefurnished onappllcatlofi for contracts eorermg considerable length of time, or. a large Taarrr ad.nrtlaniBiint. aT tha following Bin.' One square, one year, (40; two squares, one year, STO; three sqnaree. one year. S100. , THE WKKKX.Y JOURNAL - SB FBBUU CD -' Evbbt THrmssAT Mosirraa. Single Copies 5 cents -' f , - V J7 . .-. t0 a year Btrictly in adyaace - - l.Ma year bLZ SotneuaX and (Sonvizv. Dkuvhbjedbt Cabbtimi nr thb Crrr, IS OBSTB A WMBaT, 60 OUTTS A. MOKTH, $3.00 res Six Mouths, $8.00 a Yeah. Thb Sabs Tsbbs Bt Hah ' SINGLE COPIES THBBE CENTS. Monday, Jane IS, 1888. SORIE OCN DOCTRINE. : It is said that Congressmaa : McEioley, of Ohio, is going to prepare the platform which will be adopted at Chioago, and he also figures as one of the "dark horses." ' He-'wlll put sound doctrine into the platform. In. a recent speech he said concerning the tariff : What is a pro tec tire tariff!' It is a tariff up on foreign imports bo adjusted as to secure the necessary rerenne, and judiciously im posed upon those foreign products the like of which are produced at home or the like of which we are capable of producing at home. It imposes the duty upon the Competing foreign product; it makes it bear the burden of duty, and, as far as possible, luxuries only excepted, permits the non-competing foreign product tooome in free of duty. - Articles of common use comfort and necessity which we cannot produce here it sends to the peo ple untaxed and free from custom house ex actions. Tea, coffee, spices and drugs are such articles, and under our system are upon the free list. . It says to our foreign compet itor, if you want to bring your merchandise here, your farm products here, your coal and iron ore, your wool, your salt, your pottery, your glass, your cottons and woolens, and sell alongside our products in our markets, we will make your product bear a .duty; in effeot, pay for the privilege of doing it. On another occasion Major . McEinley thus spoke: The hope of the country is in the ballot. The future, and, as I conceive, the welfare and progress of the republic, the future condition of the wage earners, depend upon the issue to be settled in November. Americans, native born and naturalized, who love their country must be on guard on that day of supreme concern; it is their duty, their one great opportunity. ...Parties must be subordinated to the great Interests of the masses. No party necessity is great enough to force its adherents against its ' country's best interests. I care not what in the future may be the party's name which stands for this system, which stands for the people, I will follow its flag nader whatever designa tion or leadership, beoause it is my country's flag and - represents its greatness and its glory. A man who has suoh ideas as these and can present them in this way is well fitted to make a platform-for the Republican party or to take the chief place upon it. - " KDITOKIAL NOTES. Jay Gould is so rich that he cannot sleep, which is almost as bad as being too poor to sleep. , It is impossible to keep Ohio down. Alger, Harrison, Allison and Sherman were born in the Buckeye State. The Hartford Oourant pats the political situation clearly and strongly when it says: Just chalk np two facts on the wall. They go together and the country will go with them. The average American knows some thing, and tha man who knows something isn't going to the polls to voluntarily vote to reduce his own wages or to destroy his own market. Marshall P. Wilder was recently dining in London with an English duke who is interest ed to a mild degree in American politics. "Are yon a Republican or Democrat!" aaked the Englishman of Wilder. "I'm neither;" answered the little fellow solemnly, "I'm a Mugwump." "A Mugwump!" exclaimed the Duke. "What's that!" "Why, I go through life making faces at everybody," explained Wilder. Bnt the Englishman did not see the point. Representative Tillman of South Carolina does not like the Mills bill, and does not hesitate to say so. He said to a colleague: The Mills bill is aimed at the protective sys tem of the country. We of the South, im poverished by war, axe just beginning to feel the effects of prosperity nnd&r this system, when along comes lot of southern men tir ing to tear down the whole structure. "We are being stabbed in the house of onr friends." - .: - - - This is a very benevolent world, in spots. A Heme ef Best for Horses is a successful English scheme. The chief object is to give temporary rest to the horses of cab drivers and poor traders, who in most eases are obliged to keep their beasts at work until past help, when a timely holiday would re store the poor creatures. Every comfort and oonveniencs is at hand to make life pleasant and easy to the old horses. Sum mer and winter boxes, large and airy, warm elothes, regular and plentiful meals, an ex tensive stable yard for winter exercise, and a splendid grass ran is at their disposal; and if anything alls the ancient almoners, the veterinary surgeon of the society oomes with his skin to their aid. : Tha fastest war ship, excepting some Eng lish torpedo boats, is the German torpedo hunter Greif of 2,000 tons, which on her re cent voyage from Kiel to Wilhelmshaven at tained a speed of twenty-three knots an'hour The Greif is built on exceptionally fine lines, and resembles in her appearance a huge tor pedo boat. . She was constructed at the Ger mania wharf at Kiel from designs furnished by the German admiralty, and was launohed in 1886. Her engines develop 5,400 horse power, and her entire hold . is taken up by them, boilers and coal bunkers, provision be ing made besides for her crew and stores only, her whole construction fitting her for the special service for which she is intended that is, hunting down torpedo boats. . To aid her in that service, the Greif is provided with two electric search lights, two light guns of long range and a large number of revolver guns. She has three smokestacks and car ries no sails whatever, but is provided with two short lookout masts. Surrogate Ransom of New York has taken a position In regard to will contests which will win hinvmnch commendation. He has ordered that the contestants in a case just decided shall personally pay the costs, and that no portion of snch costs shall fall on the proponents of the wUL The reason for the decision is that the contesting proceedings were not taken in good faith; that all the contestants opnld justly desire or be entitled to know could have been ascertained if they had attended on the return of the citation and exercised their legal privilege by obtain ing leave to cross-examine the subscribing witnesses. Sapogate Ransom avails himself of the opportunity while making this deci sion to express his determination to discour age by all means in hispower the practice of contesting wills without anVi real cause, in the hope of forcing some recognition of fan cied rights or with the object SSgroping about to discover something that mavsiurn out to the contestants' advantage. . Those who are inclined to think' there isn't much difference between the attitude of the two great parties toward protection should pay attention to these words of the Washing ton Post, the Democratic organ at the capi- Mal: It is not a fight between two protection parties about the height of the protection fence In some places. It is not a quarrel be tween two sincere Baptist brethren, both ad vocating immersion as a matter of conrse,bnt one contending for a deeper pool than the other deems necessary. On our platform we are compelled to contend for a revenue tariff as opposed to a tariff for protection for a revenue tariff as opposed to the monstrous doctrine that all .the people should be taxed to put money into the coffers of a few. - And since our platform is accepted by the entire country as the real platform of this campaign since hypocrisy is of no earthly use and only makes the Democratic party appear ridicu lous, not to say contemptible, we invite and advise all honest Democrats to stand with Tne next move of the Prohibitionists, it is said, contemplates the removal of all mosqui to bars. Boston Transcript. -Good News. Smith "I see by the papers that the Dey of Algiers is dead." Jones "I'm glad -to hear it. It's time death took a Dey oft" Texas Sittings. A strawberry is scientifically described as "a pnlpy pericarp without valves." We al ways supposed they had lots of valves, and that those valves were closed when a qnart of them were crowded into a pint box. De troit Free Press. Little Ernest, only four years old, after standing at the window for a lonst time one day last summer in silent admiration ot a ter rific thunder storm turned to his mother with a deep sign and said softly: - '-'God's sky is getting some awtnl big crack in it, mamma." Boston Youth's Companion. . A St. Louis paper says that Parson Eagle, -who will be the next Governor of Arkansas, has visited St. Louis since his nomination, and refused to enter a barroom to drink a lemonade. The party who asked the gentle man from Arkansas to drink a lemonade should consider himself lucky that he lives to tell the tale. Memphis Avalanche. "Mr. Millsap," said the beautiful maiden, as she gently removed the young man's arm from about her waist, "I have only known you for two er three weeks, yon must re member; and I have heard papa say he - has seen many a promising candidate ruin his ohances by bringing too much pressure to bear early in the campaign." Chicago Trib une. . , Handicapped by his business. Counsel (with a significant look at the jury) to witness, "Now then, sir, you say yon don't know Smith personally, and yet upon general prin ciples yon don't think he is a man to be trusted. What do yon-mean by that!" Wit ness "I mean ' that his business is ag'in' him." "What's his bnsines." "He's a law yer." Texas Sittings. fek Couldn't Find a Rhyme. "Fain would I write a poem on tne aeugnts oi nsning; out, ah me! I cannot find a word to rhyme with 'angleworm,' " sighed Fisistratns aa he gazed thoughtfully into the dark, sullen waters. "But why must yon have that word at the end of a line!" queried Eucalyptus. "Be- nanse an angleworm is always at the end of a line," hissed Pisistratns between his teetn, and for a long time it was so still that one could distinctly hear a peach blow. Puck. Induleent parent "Eddie I've got a lot of planting to do and work is behind this spring and if yoaoould get excused from school this week I should like your help dropping corn." -Eddie "Well, papa, I am behind now with my lessons and have to study real hard to keep np and I can't stay no way as I see." Indulgent parent ("Well, Eddie, it wasn't exactly planting. The fact is, Roark is going on a trip fishing for a week and has invited yon to go, but if yon are behind in your studies as yon say, I agree with you it wonld be bad to leave school." Eddie "Oh, shoot the school: I ain't so very far behind but what I can catch np in a few days." Lewiston (Me.) Journal. The new first reader "Do yon see the ma chine!" "Yes, I see it; it is a strange thing. What is it for a brick yard!" "Oh, no; it is called a staffer." "To stuff sausages!" "No; to stuff school children. Come and examine it. Yon put a child from 10 to 14 years of age into this end, and into the other 13 ex amples in fractions, three pages in history, two of grammar, tnree or ortnograpny, an hour of writing and a yard of algebra, and when all is ready, loosen this spring, and the child is dnjy stuffed." "It mnst be very nice." "It is. The schooling of the aver age pupil can be ahortened np several years by this process, much to the honor and cred it of the teacher." "Bnt don't pupils die nnder the stuffing!" "Lots of them, but it is laid to a too active brain." "Are there many stuffers in nse!" "There is an average of one to every school in town and some have two. Yon may now ran down four pairs of stairs to expand your lungs." Detroit Free Press. M.dern Armies. - From the London Standard. At a meeting of the members of the Royal United Service Institution held yesterday a paper was read by Col. H. M. Hozier on the equipment and transport of modern armies. Col. Hozier called attention to the present attitude of foreign nations, with large bodies of cavalry watching each other on each side of frontier lines. ' In any future war he be lieved that there would be an increased num ber of encasements between cavalry, and that by their means much damage would be done at an early period of any war to roads and railways. Bnt these . cavalry engage ments wonld never be decisive of the war, and victory would depend npon which side would be able to bring np infantry with the greatest rapidity. This involved railway transportation. : There were now everywhere in foreign lands fortresses commanding the lines of railways, and at the first opening of war npon the Continent - no donbt a dash wonld be made at these fortresses to prevent them being victualled for any lengthened period. They most be prepared to strike auick blows, and within a short time of the outbreak of hostilities. They must reduce the weight-to be carried by every soldier and by every horse; they onght not to handicap the soldiers by making them carry enormous weights. Next, they must have a very, effi cient railway corps, able to repair railways In advancing, and to break them down when they were not wanted. Thirdly, tney most do without oamo eauinment and tents, because they wonld not be able to carry them in the future.. !.v'"---'i '- The whole face of the country everywhere in Europe had changed in. the seventy-five years which had elapsed since the last great war, ana tnere was no longer tne necessity for such measures to encamp . the fighting men as formerly were absolutely necessary. He advocated the soldiers wearing a gray dress in time of war.-: The kit must be re duced in weight to about thirty-eight pounds, instead of fifty pounds, which It was at present, alen should carry not - more than thirty rounds of ammunition at a time. Favor had been shown to taking infantry into action on horseback, but then one man out of every four would be required to hold the horses, and he recommended the sub stitution of Irish oars each oar drawn- by four horses, and carrying fifteen armed men. wita regard to tne arms oamea oy a oavairy soldier, he recommended that a triangular sword should be substituted for the present form, because in fighting a man always did more damaee bv thrusting than bv cnttins. and that a pistol should be substituted for a carbine, - The revolver, he thought. was 'not .. a useful weapon for a soldier to carry. - The weight which the -horse ought to carry should be lightened as far as possible. - . Col. Sir O. Borne said in the Indian mutiny they used to put ten men on an elephan. and in that way go- long distances. He thought the alteration in the form of the sword was very desirable, as sometimes men would ride through the enemy without doing any damage, whereas thrusts were very dan gerous. He hoped that the authorities would not give np their heavy transport yet, be cause he did not think they wonld be able, nnder all circumstances, to depend npon rail ways. Col. Hozier, in reply, said he preferred a brown to a gray uniform. FIGHT FOB THE DEKBYCOCBSE. Tbe Iord and Commoner. About to Join Issues for the Control of tbe Field. - ( . - From the London Times. On Thursday last a deputation from the commoners of Epsom Manor waited npon the lord at his manor court and presented a me morial, signed by Lord Roeebery, several well-known .trainers and most of the lead- residents, complaining of the growing encroachment? on .Epsom Downs in connec tion witnvhe race meetings.. The memorial ists (who were accompanied by Mr. Birkett, the solicitor of he Commons Preservation society), urged the lord, nnder whose author ity these encroachments are made, to pnt a stop to them, and thuB avoid theneceasity of liti gation. ' V - . It will probably startle many persons to learn that the Derby race course is tha. sub ject of litigation. Epsom Downs are in fact ordinary common land, and as snch are not exempt from those conflicts between compe ting rights with which' the public have be oome familiar. It might have been thought that a festival deemed to be of sufficient na tional importance to justify an adjournment of the legislature would be held on the ground the property of- the nation. But : such expectations in relation to" English hab its and customs are wont to be disappointed. Epsom Downs are waste of the manor Of Eb bisham or Epsom j-the soil is owned by the lord of the manor, a private gentleman, and the commoners of the manor are entitled - to the ordinary rights of common over the Downs, -.. '---.. vt ?Ja.xi;-. i : .-',. ' ThctaSe of the Downs for raoing purposes has prevented those attempts to enclose which have been made in the case of many other London commons. Bnt an impres sion which has recently got abroad that an endeavor wonld shortly ' be made on the lord's part to alter the celebrated course has brought matters to a, head, and led to the various steps to which we have already referred. " On the Derby day, and at other race meetings, a chain is now carried across the Downs from starting point to winning post, and toll is levied on all who pass within the horseshoe thus inclosed. A new stand has been erected, as we have said; posts and rails apparently indicating a new course. The object of this change is not difficult to guess. The bend of the Derby course, the curve of the horseshoe, lies in another manor, the manor of Walton, and a large sum is paid yearly to the lord of this manor for the priv ilege of galloping a few hundred yards Over his turf. If this necessity could be avoided larger profits would be made by those inter- 1 ested in the Epsom portion of the Derby course. But there would be an ugly turn at Tottenham corner and the course would be seriously impaired. That such a change should be even threatened Bhows how unsat isfactory are the local conditions under whioh the great race of the year takes place. - It is not in the interests of the Derby that one man should have control over the site of the race, or that large profits should be made by private speculators. Sooner or later ex travagant demands are likely to be made, and great inconvenience and embarrassment may result. The proper remedy is to place the Downs under the management of a suita ble board, npon which lord, commoners and public may be represented. So long, as the Derby remain a national event some security of tenure on the part of the nation shonld be provided for, and the charges levied for special privileges to view the race should be put on a proper footing. The profit arising might be "devoted at least in part to the im provement of the Downs and the other waste lands of the manor. Epsom common is a tract of great beauty, close to Epsom town, and invaluable to London as an open space. In 1805 it was proposed to enolose it, and it is amusing to read the arguments of the en closure commissioners in support of their recommendation; They admitted that a leading feature of the neighborhood would be destroyed and Epsom Berionsly injured as a place of residence, but they deemed these considerations as nothing compared with .the importance of bringing those hundred acres of waste land under cultivation. - - " The House of Commons of that day, how ever, refused to sanction the application. It would be most deeirable that both the Downs and the common should now be defi nitely secured to the public and placed nn der proper management. Machinery for ac complishing these ends always exists,- but should it prove in any way defective Parlia ment might be ' trusted to render its aid. Now that the attention of the public has been drawn to the anomalous legal condition of the world-famed race course, no pains shonld be spared to effect an equitable, satis factory and permanent arrangement. Dress the Hair With Ayer's Hair Vigor. Its. cleanli ness, beneficial effects on the scalp, and lasting perfume commend, it for uni versal toilet use. It keeps the hair soft and silken, preserves its color, prevents it from falling and, if the hair has become weak or thin, promotes a new'growth. "To: restore the original color of my hair, which had turned prematurely gray, I used Ayer's Hair Vigor with en tire success. I cheerfully testify to the Efficacy of this preparation',' Mrs. P". H. David son, Alexandria, La. . " I was afflicted some three years with scalp disease. -My hair was falling out and what remained turned gray. 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Like a baleful eye it gleamed out into the darkness and a smell as of a conflagration in a paper mill pervaded the gloom. ' Hortense looked proudly npon Camillns. Unacquainted with the ways of the - world, she in her innocence believid it to be manly to smoke cigarette. She did not know that it was a habit cultivated only by those who brain has cesed developing at the age -of 7, while their bodies keep growing on. ' f v At lengtn Camillns tossed bis fool killer out in the night and impressed an osculation upon Hortense's lips, men ne went nome. Hortense stole softly np the steps and reen tered her home. Before retiring, as was he wont, she kissed ner motner good niglit. The old lady routed suspiciously tor a ; moment; then she remarked: rM ' ''- ' i Hortense whence comes that smell of smoke which pervades your breath!" . Hortense started. 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