06 per Year.
3c, per Copy.J
. ' ' ; ' - - ' ' -
1 . " ' L ; ; g i . i . ii. . . - ii'"' i , K ii .. . "
' ig - TUG LARGEST DAILY NEW8P1FEB IN THE CIT.
THE CARRINGTOH PUBLISHING CO. -) . OFFICB400 WATE STREET.
roL. LVI. ' t NEW HAVEN, CONN., SATURDAY MORNING, AtTGUST 18, 1888. - NO. 195
' . ' " ' ' , m i ; ,
Annual Blanket Sale.
WOOL EXTREMELY LOW.
The Tariff Question Discounted.
leaders in Blankets.'
LEADER NO I. .
75 pain highest grade White Cotton
- Blankets, in elegant blue and red borders, at
$1.89 . pair. N. B. We have the cheap
grade, as well, hut these are superior Cotton
LEADER NO. 2.
One ease 11-4 White Wool Blankets, 73
inohes wide, at $3.50 a pair.
LEADER NO. 3. T
35 pairs only of the Girard 114 White
Wool Blankets, 72 inohes wide, subject to
alight - disooloration, at $3; regular $3.89
LEADER NO. 4.
.13-4 Heavy White Blankets, 84 inches
wide, $3.60 a pair.
LEADER NO. 6.
60 pairs Tosemit. White Blankets,
tW warranted all wool, ,ff$ in handsome
red, bio. and pink borders, at $3.39 a pair.
LEADER NO. 6.
SO pairs Aurora White Blankets, 76 inohes
wide, 8 lbs. weight to a pair, at $3.98; .
splendid ralae. -
LEADER NO. 7.
60 pairs 11-4 Cedar Falls White Blankets,
. tW warranted all wool, -all 73 inches wide,
6 lbs. weight, subject to slight discoloration,
at $4.48 per pair; regular price $3.60. Have'
handsome red, bine and pink borders.
. LEADER NO. 8.
13-4 Champion White Blankets, 82 inches'
wide, at $4.60"' per pair.
. These 8 leaders are ipeolmeni f onr big
values for 1888. ' Every housekeeper invited
to examine. Hotel men and boarding house
proprietors are asked to 'an interview oh
this subject, as we believe we can
de yon good.
We will sell onr Blankets for a partial
payment and. hold them for- safe
delivery, so as to accommodate anyone
Friday Bargain Sales
From 8 to 1.
HOWE & STETSON,
886-888 Chapel Street,
New Haven, Conn.
Oliver E. Green, for fifteen yean Chief of
Fiaz DBFinrxEirr, Faovrozxcs, B. L, testi
fied In U. 8. Court, Boston, March 2d, 1886 : .
"Horse Brand Baker Blan
kets were bought and used
upon the horses of the
Providence Fire Department
because of their superior
strength and quality."
Manfd by W. Aybes A Bom, Philada. "
f7IHD0W SHADE COHPINT
70 ORANGE STREET.
CARPETS, : RUGS,
Xfl A T T I N G- B .
Door Mats and Carpet Sweepers.
Of Every Description Promptly
fffade and Dane
Lace Curtains and Draperies.
Curtain Poles and Rods.
HT" Open Saturday ereaiDffa.
70 Oranee street.
LEVI G. GILBERT,
H St. 23Est.:!:rSt.
ti:e forsvth co.
Dyeing and Laupdrying
lit All Their Branches.
Shirts, Collars and Cuffs and Ladies' Fan
cy Wear out specialties in laundrying.
Cleaning of. Laoe and other Curtains, Win
dow Shades, .to. ; Ladies' white or light sum
mer garments cleaned by the Bry Process.
Cleaning or Dvelna of anything in the line
of Wearing Apparel or House Furnishings.
Moths and carpet bugs exterminated and
their eggs removed.' - Colors brightened.
Old carpets made new. We can call for and
deliver your carpets on short notice.
Offices: 878 and 45 Chapel St.
Works: Stat, Liwru ia Meesiaja-
, Streets. . , :' r ,f
Telephone. . - ' ., .
AUN DRY WORK
Call at above address.
S. E. MERWIN &, SON,
Packers and Curers of the Celebrated Elm City
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR THEM.
ill wiiti smar-cwei Seats, open lettis Lari
SS4 & 8S6 State St., New Haven, t't.
Pacailng Hom w R. W. At.
BilOADWAY CA8H ST0EE !
Prime Beef, Spring Lamb, Teal
PRIME BEEF Bound Steak 14c to 18c lb.
Tenderloin Bteajr se so mo in.
Porterhouse Steak S5o lb. ,
Best Rib KoMt 16c Ih.
Chuck Roast 14c lb.
Plate Beef, fresh or corned. 5-6c lb.
BPBIRG LAMB Hindquarter 18c lb.
sorequaner ioc id.
Leg of Lamb 90c lb.
Loin of Lamb Wc lb.
Lamb Chops 18c to S0e lb.
TAmb to Rtew IOC lb.
PRIME TEAL Veal Loin to roast 18c lb.
veal Lg xor Damns; too id.
Teal Chops 20c lb.
Teal Breast for stuffine 14c lb.
- Teal to stew 8c to 10c lb.
CHICKENS Spring Chickens 23 lb.
Jf OWIB sue ID IBU uimnj nui. btm;ui
Paul Jente dc JBr.,
uS ' 101 to 107 Broadway.
Provisions and Fruit.
Bquaen le per aoaen.
Beets 3c per bunch.
Strina; Beans Seper quart.
Butter Beans, 4 quarts SBo.
New Cabbage c to 8c head.
New Potatoes 36c per peck.
WetennetoBs 25o to 80e each.
New Apples, 4 quarts asc.
New Porto Rieo Molssses 4Ac gallon.
Creamery Butter, 44 lbs. SI.
S quarts Beans S5c
Best Java Coffee 85c, S lbs. SI.
Tea worth 7Se per pound at 60s.
nest new rrooess lour o.du.
The Best Beef Best
We dose store during July and August at
6;30 p. m.
J. H. KEARNEY,
ELM fclTY CASH GROCERY.
T4 anal TS Voacreas Ave., cor. Hill St.
KOW IS Y0U3TIME.
im Kjuk-M. mrtrm. fine Peaches received this
momma; ywennssnay). ripe, souna ana meuow.
S cents quart; SI ner Basket.
Fine large yellow Peaches 10c quart.
am flm larva Melons at only SSo each for your
choice. The above tette biggest bargain in Water
meioas odered this season. All warranted to cut
tn l.riMi r!llfnrnla Plnms only 15c dozen.
A big barKain in lauey Taporatea appies; luc
per )., me. tor sso.
The flaaat Creamery Butter in the land only 25c
lb.,4!4. log torsi; warranteaio suiu
Tne mosc pamicuiar kit us ituu uu dww.
We are still aellinK that
. Pure Java Coffee at 30e lb.,
AnA mil hnvw. aiknnw1ercre Its suDreme Quality
OTer anything that can be bought for the price
Fancy baking Beans at sc quart. .
Finest Harrow baking Beans at 10c quart.
Fine ripe Tomatoes at 10c quart.
500 bushels fancy native Potatoes 90c per bushel.
BcheoD's Cocoanut Pudding Preparations 15c per
Many other grand bargains. Remember we are
the pioneers of low prices.
D.M. WELCH & SON.
99 and SO Congress Avenue,
Braneb Wo. S Orand Ave.
taafcofon. Th Art Shade are Decorated
and Tramtpannt Alt Mineito Shades, Plain
or Vecoratea, ore unumrpamca m
Durability and Finish. 'Mounted en firat
elaaa Spring Hollar read to katg
'For aaloay Wclntyra, fflagnlre dr. Co
VMtTMJICaT m V HOW TD iCT 1
matare Deollna and Ftinetlooal diriflr
ennui wTCfNAtsf rJtoaissBn wsxiiajiosnv
Troatf to urn trm upon appliusUioB.
IV I arm riaesjs asw swm
StamD& Name 25 c
1NKA. P.rf. ;..! Pmbm. Etc XTrnrli-M
A. D. PERKINS. 13 CENTEH ST,
Mr. Barnes or New York, '
BEr. Potter or Texas.
FOB 8 ALE BY
TEE KE1S CG".?ANYt
sea iiiaaraa aia., wn aiaaaimjaa.
mil-im-i.iii , ,am " .ii i 'I I "-Hf-1TIMIIIHIHil i
TraYBliE Bap, flilTelk
- : . At Low Price.
FRIEND E. BROOKS,
703 OUapel Street
Blnefish, Halibut, Fresh Mackerel, Sword
fish, Sea Bass, Blackfish, Lobsters, Oysters,
Bound and Long Clams.
Prime Beef, Lamb, Mutton, Fresh Pork.
Spring Chickens, Fowls, dressed to order.
New Potatoes, String Beans, Tomatoes,
Native Cucumbers, Beets, etcj
w. . judSon,
505 and 507 STATE STREET.
SHAD. ; ; SHAD,
Striped B&ss. Lpbsters,
Haddock, Con, Opeii filarhs -
Little Necks, Oysters,
. Salmon, etc,,
A. FOOTE & OOS,
Just received: ex-Steamship Niagara a
consignment of fresh made Havana Cigars
favorite brands' Will be ready for delivery
about Tuesday, the 24th inst.
J. D. DEVELL & C0.,
233 and 239 State Street.
1,74 Cmapel Street,
Hto the exoloslye Bala of the oelebreted
WMsot Greaw Butter
FOB TBI! CITY.
tyGive it a trial.
1 9th CENTURY AHEAD
Crowds stoD dailv and niehtly to see the
wonderful aDDlication of electricity which
runs the big coffee grinder at Dawson's re
nowned Coffee and Tea store. It excites as
tonishment a machine so light, so small,
with such power. It is a great labor saver.
We ground 38,000 pounds of Coffee last year.
The electric motive power oomes on the same
wire that furnishes our store with light.
- Ooffees. Teas, etc, to dealers and consumers at
lowest market prions. Favorable terms and your
Q44 gaTD ST.
O. E. HART & CO.
350 ana 352StatB street
WE OFFER TO-DAY THE
Eirst Game of the Season,
A Choice, Delicate Article.
Also, Spring Chickens, Squabs, Sweet
breads and all the delicacies.
The Genuine Creamery Batter
in round cakes,
Fresh every day. Step la and get some.
CHECKS g!ven with every pound, so you can
boob get a neaumui sec or
uvnvrj 9 avn oca, riwuviij
rnii mnes, etc.
ALL FREE TO OUB CUSTOMEB8.
O U It COAL YARD
Is stocked with the first quality Lehigh Coal uxd
wxiicn we seu ml iue rawen price xor jaMou
Clark's Coal and Butter Store,
21 CHURCH STREET.
100 Broadway, cor. Howe Street,
13 THE CHEAPEST AND BEST PLACE
' 0 BUT -
GROCERIES. AND MEATS
, OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
Very fine Prunes, only 7o per lb; 4 lbs. for 25o.
The finest aualirv of Pickles onlv 7c a dozen.
Canned Goods of all kinds very low.
xne Deec oranos new rruceas i uJiir ydc per Das.
Beat brands Familv Flour onlv 70c ner Viai
Please don't f oreet that vou can bur in our mar
ket any kind of meat. Beef, Lamb or Veal,
ForasMttle money aa amy Place la the
W. S. Rickey, lOO Broadway,
aut - comer Howe street.
COOPER & NICHOLS
Durham Creamery Butter
t . AND- A
Una Java Coffee at SSe per lb.
Forto Bioo Baw Sugar.
. Bichardson & Bobbins' Lunch Meats.
Green Ginger Hoot. -
FRESH FRUITS DAILY.
378 State Street.
You Can Buy Beef Cheap,
Sell the Best or Beer.
Beet Rib Roast 16o.
Back Roast 10 and 18c.
Round Steak, top, lGc.
Loin Steak 20 and 22c. -Lamb
Lamb chops 22c.
Lamb, stew, 10c,
Lamb, leg, 80c.
Veal cutlets 25c. . ..
Veal roast 16a. , '
Veal chops 18c. - -
Fine Peaches, per quart, 10c. -Fine
Blackberries lc .
Largest Corn in city, per dozen, 15c
Fine Peas, per peck, 40c
Red Raspberries, per quart. 17c
Watermelons, Watermelons, 30c to 45o apiece.
13 Congress Avenue.
FOE T .
P. J. KELLY & CCS.
Kitchen arurnltnre, ' .
Parlor sTarnltare, " i
Ca-rpets, OU Olotna,
BedaUng, dee., Ace. :
Ukreest variety to seleef from at te lowest prices.
Oooas can be paid for on weekly or monthly pay
nts withoirt extra charge.
. 818, 830, 831, 893, 833 and 834
' FIRST CLASS
PLUHBING & GAS FITTING
J. H. Bnctley, 179 Chnreh St.
- :. A. CABIiTOV,v '.
Plumbing, Steam and Gasfitting
JOBBINQ FrOMPTLT AtTKNDEB TO.
OFFICE 190 George, cor. Temple St.
STEAM HEATIN9 BUILDING,
tar" KSTIIBATES GIVEN. -M4
Incomparably the Best.
, These f ornaoes never fail to give entire satlafao.
len. They are self cleaning, gas tight and antl
oUnier, most durable, economical and safe.
Plumbing, Gas and Steam Fitting
Tin Roofing, Ac.
Estlmateafunilaned to Builders.
Steves, ttanceeraB. all klsd. or Kltcat
BiFmrnlaBaswa. JOHNB. GARLOCK,
217 State Street, near Crown,
ALSO A LABQK VARIETY OF
Other intakes at Low Prices.
Q. W. HAZEL & CO.,
1 1 axt 1 3 OHTTKOH STREET.
WELLS & GUNDE,
Uofnkmoiroro onri louioloro
iiaiumuuMiio auu uonuiuioi
788 Chapel Street.
SILYEK PLATED WARE.
Store Closed Evenings at 6:3,
Monday and Saturday excepted.
HIGH ROCK WATER.
A fresh supply just received from the
spring; to be sold by the gallon.
Delivered lo Any Part of the City
E. HEWITT & GO.,
Whittlesey's Drug Store.
PEACH PARERS !
THAT WORK SATISFACTORILY.
APPLE PARERS !
OF THE MOST APPROVED STYLES.
For sals at the New Haven Agricultural Ware-
bouse, 405 and 4US etate street.
Bonti B. Bradley V Co.
To FarmersPotato Hooks.
Tour. Ave and dx tin Potato Hooks, ef tne best
manufacture, lor sue oy
-ROBERT B. BRADLEY A CO.,
40 and 408 State street.'
Cam Knlvf t. -
Light and. Heavy Baskets, for
farm use. ' : ' ' :
Clam Hooks, Clam Hoes.
For sale at the Xew Haven Agricultral Warehouse.
406 State street, cor. Court.
ROSERT B. EHADLEY & CO.
aul7 d&w - s
flicet-anchor in tt ability to sustain the strength ot the little ones, and enable them to recover
from the nroBtratinir enects oi aisease ana perracaouB leeqinff so rue in me dubuuci
A knowledRe of the merits of BOVIN1NE i of the greatest importance to physicians whose
daily practice brings them in contact with children who are sutlering from acute exhaustive
dineases or are in the critieal stages of development.
Made aa it is from the juices of lean, raw meat, It affords to the blood-making organs the neces
8-iry material for new and vitalized blood in a condition for immediate utilization. For this reason,
vlien given alone or in addition to the regular diet, it is especially efficacious in restoring conva. -leseenu
to a normal condition of health. It contains all the active tissue-building materials of
h ail raw meat, in a soluble and palatable form, and furnishes a more easily digested food thun
milk and, given in equal quantity, three times as much nutriment. It contains also all the meat
Kalis sa necessary to the proper growth of the body and Its organs. To these facts may ee as
cribed its effectiveness in r- 11 jf ! paja ditlons of malnutrition.
It buUds np pale and sickly" gael S J I O children, Inoreasmg both
weight and strength, give.ma i es baa Eaas f fcotor to cheek and hps, rnakw
the flesh firm and rosy, nourishes the nervous system properly, removing a frequent cause oi irei.
fulness and erying, supplies 'materials for bones and teeth, and lays .the foundation tor a vigor
ous and healthy childhood by providing those elements required to sustain the body'ancl build up
8Ia stomachic and intestinal troubles of childhood, proceedint; from indigestion, its administra
tion Is iollowed by marked benefits, while bottle-fed infants thrive wonderfully opon It, tire t.
fifteen drops being added to each feeding. A decided change for the better is often seen ta-wwoay
Lnf ants in twenty-iour noun,
....J i ih. miantitv onff nnalltvnf .Tia
ltisindorsed,afterelghtTOars'trial,bytheleadingmem-S f pse. f ""si S S Vf 2
bors of the Medical Profession of all schools, and is in UBe in I I ft fit! S - B 1S4
UJ children' hospitals and homes throughout the country. 1 1 K arm I v ; a 62 S
Prices Go Down.
We've reached Low Water Mark in Prices.
The highest temperature of this hot weather
season offset by the LITTLE MONEY it
takes to command comfort in Clothing.
We have got Alpacas, Mohairs, Seersuck
ers and Pongees in abundance and at prices
that forestall even tariff reductions. The
goods are thin, light, and just suitable for
this extreme heat.
" Thin Coats from 40o to $1; Coats and
Vests $1.50 to $5. The most extensive line
of Whits and Fancv Vests in the city from
$1 to $3.50.
Our west window does our advertising for
Men's Suits this week. It's full of genuine
Scotch Cheviot Suits. The price was $18;
you can take them for $10. Look at them.
And this is but an inkling of the bargains on
We shall continue our Great Slaughter
Sale of Trousers for another week. We've
crippled prices heretofore, but we've halved
them this time on Trousers and made it a
money object for you to secure a pair before
they are closed.
In Boys' and Children's Clothing we have
all that is bright and new of every hue, fab
ric, shape and finish. And we've MADE A
PEICE that the thrifty buyer will be quick
to see the dollars saved. Suits from 75o to
$9; Odd Pants 25o to , $1.50; Shirt Waists
15o to $1. .
We are showing a run line or lames' ana
Misses' Blouses, "all colors."
In Furnishing Goods
We offer you a complete line at greater-bar
gains man ever.
We shall "give away" SO" dozen 75c Neckties for
We shall "give away" 10 dozen 75c Fancy Shirts
for 40 cts.
We shall "give away" 25 dozen 75c Undershirts
for 50 eta. '...
We shall give away" jmi dozen one unaersmrcs
for 25 cts. '
Wc shall "elve away" 60 dozen BOc Fancy Hose
We shall "give away" 35 dozen Shaw Knit Hose,
t pairs S5 eta. - ., ,
We shall "give away" o aqzen ugni wroj
Hats for $1.50.
We shall "give away" 20 dozen Men's $3.50 Straw
HWe shaf?"glve away" 15 dozen Men's $1.50 Straw
Hats for 60 cts.
We shall "give away" 10 dozen Boys' 50 and 75c
Straw Hats for 35 cts.
Well make the prices push the goods and the ex
eellence of the goods push the business for the next
Giant Clothiers of America,
853 Chapel Street, .
G. W. TOWLE, Manager.
JO003003tOOea4WtW op poo p
"Tried and Triumphant."
Unequalled in Richness and Depth of Tone.
CREAT CAPACITY OF VIBRATION
Each Instrument over 12 months In
process ot construction. Best materials
and finest workmanship.
! bully WARRANTED. WThev will last
a life-time and keep In tune at one-
quarter tha eapense of any otner piano.
OVER I7.QOO IN USE.
end for full descriptive pamphlet ane
THE TREAT & SHEPARD CO.,
BT OMH STREET NEW HAVCM. CONN.
RaiBOEPONT. MCRIDCN. DaNBUSV, 8TM-
rOD, SIOOICTOWH O I WIMltB. t
Sou aa.MTB roa m St.te or CawMCcrieuT J
And all Other Kinds of Btcyles
' 8PORTIN3 GOODS. ALL KINDS.
W. M. FRI8BIE COMPANY,
nS WAt.T. HOU. TTOr-hanel
TA Host Wonderful Family Ecmedj Eier Known.
mr CtTKES Biphthorta, Croup. Aetftnia, Bron-
Lung.. HorenoB, Innusnia. Hackiue Cpne.ru
Whooplna Cough. Catarrh, Cholera Morbu.. Eya.
?tery.hrao DiarrtSa. Kidney Trouble.
Spinal Dic-waea. Boiatioa. Ume g?5;,i?e
Sid 8ot-BTie.il la Body 0? Cironlar. frac.
. S. JOHNSON & CO.. BOSTON. MASS.
Make New, Rich Blood!
These pill, were a wonderful discovery. Kc. other.
Bke them to the world.. WW poeitiTelyor Uc
all manner of dtaease. The informat.on around each
box ll worth ten time, the met of a box of pilta. i"d
out about them, and you will alwaye be Uwnkful. Osa
pill a oaE. Illustrated pamphlet free. BoM every
where, or Bent by mall for 25 eta. ln-"15S?l" V.'.
JOHxao to Co.. 22 curron House St.. BoaTOa, taaa,
frhnlpra Infantum ana
I other formidable diseasea of children Incident to climate
Bare nmmllv so fatal. RCVIHIME will be fonnd the
Dtamvuat arr Cabbizbs ibt tsm Cm, 15
crarxa a "Wwbk, 60 cthts a Mouth, $8.00
res Six Homes, $6.00 a Ysar. Tn Sax
Tsbms By Uajx.
U1UBIION, or ImeUaatau
re VICK KBXSrOKRT,
LEVI v. JloaTOK, or New York.
State Electoral Ticket.
Frank W. Chkhxt, of South Manchester. .
JoKir H. WmTrexoBa, of Nangatnck.
1st Distriot Hkitrt B. Kibbk, of Somers.
3d Distriot K F. Joirss, of Branf ord.
3d Diatrict W. A. Slater, of Norwich.
4th District W. C. Habdinq, of Stamford.
: Fer State OAleera.
MOKG AN O. BUIiKELKT, of Hartford.
SAMUEL E. MEKWTN, of New Haven. -
" ' FOKSBCBJTTaSTTa'-':"
B. J. WALSH, of Greenwich.
roa TREASCKB, -
S. HENRY, of Vernon.
JOHN B. WEIGHT, of Clinton.
Saturday, August 18, 1888.
SHOKE THEM OCX.
"Chancellor Taley, of Chicago, recently de
livered an opinion that will encourage those
who see with alarm the growing ease with
which individuals escape all responsibility by
hiding behind corporations. The esse was
one of those by whioh one set of men, consti
tuting a corporation, had transferred to an
other corporation, controlled by themselves,
valuable property that they were charged
with having originally obtained by fraud.
Their claim was that the first corporation had
legally sold the property to the second and
that the latter could not be held to any ac
countability for the debts or obligations of
the corporation of whioh it had purchased.
Judge Tuley, in deciding against this claim,
said: The time has come when the courts
must rise equal to the emergency that is now
upon them, equal to the changed conditions
and methods of transacting the affairs of cor
porations and hold that the manipulators of
corporations do not lose their identity be
cause they hide behind corporate forms and
proceedings. Trusts, heretofore unknown to
the law, are formed to manipulate oorpora
tiono, by which the people are oppressed and
the powers of the State defied. Corporation
wrecking has become an established practice
and parties even nse the forms of a court of
equity for that purpose.
This is plain language and timely. There
are a great many wno would iiks to see tne
courts rising in the way Chancellor Tuley
points out. As the New York Star puts it:
It will be a source of extreme gratification to
laymen if, without further legislation, the
courts can find a way to get behind the oor
porate barrier so often used to shield rogues
and to deprive their victims of all legal re
dress. At present John Smith may obtain
control of, say, a- railway company, and at
once proceed to wreck it, so that he gets its
bonds at a low price and wipes out its stock.
He can then proceed to improve its business
and issue new bonds, and,' if it suits his pur
pose, wreck it again, and, calling a few dum
mies to his aid, organize a new company that
will buy the road at foreclosure sale and thus
cheat the second set of bondholders. . During
all these complicated transactions John
Smith, as an individual, assumes no respon
sibility. It is the Podunk and Powhatan
railway, practically owned by John Smith,
that engages in the first business, and it is
the Powhatan and Podunk Bail way company,
also owned by John Smith, that tarns np as
the final possessor of all the property built
np by the repudiated stock and worthless
bonds of the first oompaoy. Hen may growl
or swear or do what they will, bnt they find
that the new company owes them nothing
and that the old company has nothing with
whioh to pay them.
Do not wilt. Christmas is coming.
The Hartford Conrant wants to know why
ex-Senator Eaton no longer appears at Dem-
ooratio'meetings, and thinks that his views
on the Mills bill and on the present admin
istration would have interest and value. So
Two Philadelphia dentists were arrested
for practicing in London without being ex
amined and registered. I was shewn at the
hearing that a recent act of Parliament rec
ognized the diplomas in dentistry of only
two American universities Harvard and the
University of Michigan. Being graduates of
the University of Pennsylvania, the two
nrlsoners had no professional standing and
were promptly ruled out.
The Bubbl family of Venice have been fa.
mons glass-blowers for nearly fonr centuries.
Their specialty is the manufacture of glass
eyes, whioh they make in all varieties of
quality. Common glass eyes, such as are
made for hospitals, are easily made, and east
about 8s. each. But fashionable people are
not satisfied with these, and some have half
a dosen eyes manufactured for them before
they are satisfied. Then they require at
least two sets of eyes, one for evening wear,
with larger pupils than the day ones, be
cause the pupil of the eye is larger by night.
The Shah has caused a great stir la Persia
by issuing an imperial ediot telling his peo
ple that "they may engag with perfect con
fidence in all industries and enterprises which
are the basis of civilization andthe sources
of happiness and prosperity," that they
"may without fear or apprehension of any
kind exercise all rights of ownership over
their property," and that they "may under
take any enterprise requiring the combina
tion of capital or the formation of companies
such as the construction ' of sublio works,
roads, etc." The world may - be considered
oonanered when Persia opens her doors to
Woman suffrage in Washington territory
gets a decided setback by ths decision of
the full bench of the territorial Supreme
court, sustaining decision of the Supreme
court justices that the legislature of the ter
ritory, exceeded its powers when It gave
women ths right to -vote. The full benoh
holds with this justice that Congress In
granting a territory la ths organio - act ths
right to confer suffrage has tn view male cit
zens only. The band of . women , suffragists
in the territory have already taken an ap
peal to the United States Supreme court.
Henry Blaokwell, widely known from his ad
vocacy of the canse, is quite hopeful that the
the territorial decision will be reversed.
That was a very signficant occurrence In
Wickwire Brothers' wire oloth factory at
Ithaca,- New York, the other day. The
managers of the mill were doubtful as to
their true business polioy, in view of possi
ble impending changes In ' the tariff. They
have to make many purchases of material
long in advance of any possibility for its be
ing mads up and sold. They were puzzled,
till it occurred to them to test tha sentiment
of the country regarding ths tariff by their
own employes. ' So they asked their - work
men, five hundred In number, to meet by
themselves, and, without influence or re
straint of any kind, to -decide upon what
they should do, election day, and to inform
the firm of the resale. Every man of the
five hundred decided to oppose anything and
everything pointing towards free trade.
There wasn't a dissenting voice. Moreover
they agreed -to swing a banner over the
works bearing the legend: "Protection to
The Japanese have written examinations
and some of the students make as amusina:
blunders as are made anywhere. A student
having to give some ocoonnt of Wordsworth,
described him as "an enormous poet.''
Another with a queer confusion of ideas
writes: "The salmon is called the king of
fishes because he has two residences in which
he spends his life." Another being required
to define Knights of the Garter, and evident
ly retaining no memory of the famous order,
but having some vague notion of the artiole
of attire from which their name is derived,
manfully struggled with the difficulty after
this fashion: "Knights of the Garter are
those who have their shoes fixed to their legs
with strings." An accomplished young man
makes this modest suggestion toward a defi-
l-mtioa of poetry: "Perhaps C may be inter
eating to your thought that the poetry Is the
common amusement of the little eduoated
lady." An examination in English history
produced this bit of information: "When
John ascended the English throne he began
to murder his nephew."
Marie, the exiled Queen of Naples, lives
the year round in Paris, in hired apartments
on a third floor, for whioh she pays $1,200
a year rent. The house is retired and un
fashionable, and the roomB are furnished
with almost meagre simplicity. This re
cluse-like life is followed by the Queen's
own desire, to whioh her husband readily
accedes. She feels - that she is an outcast
from her former estate, and therefore is de
termined to live like an outcast "If," she
once remarked, "I remain at the bottom of
the ladder, I shall at least' have no fear of
falling further. If I cherish no hopes I shall
suffer no disappointments. If I Bet my
heart on nothing I shall not be bereaved. I
went to Naples a Queen, and in a year I left
it an exile. . My rooms in r the palace there
were scarcely pnt in order for me when I
was driven out by the revolution. Then we
went to Borne. My husband owned a pal
ace there, and we made it our home. What
then! In-a few years Victor Emmanuel
drove us ont of it. We fled to England and
then to France. We were about to make a
permanent home and devote ourselves to
aoh other and to our only . child, when that
child died. Has not misfortune pressed us
cruelly! Doubtless, if we were to purchase a
house and seek to make a permanent home,
it would be taken from us. If we were to
make friends we would lose them. No, we
are exiles and wanderers, and snoh we mmt
OLD ACABIA AND BEYOND.
AIobc the Paaaanaaqaoddv 1st Cobs
cook Bav-Ravaia Xldea To Orand
Han sua Its Cliffs The "Smoke of trie
Great Spirit" Pletnreaaisie, Weird
and Sublime Scenery.
Islano or Qrakd Man an, Ang. 11.
To the Editor of the Joubhai. and Oocbibb:
There oannot be found in sight of Ameri
can soil a more beautiful and interesting re
gion than that where the river St. Croix
sweeps down in broad expanse to the sea.
and from where the month of the little Fe
rn aquan, under old Pembroke bridge, is lost
in the great western arm of the Passama
qnoddy which leaves the western shore of
the splendid peninsula at whose Moose Is
land point ouj eastermost oity, the metropo
lis of the herring, pleasant-streeted Eastport,
stands. The Narragansett is vaster than
either the Passamaquoddy or its western
arm, tbe Cobsoook; bnt its shores lack muoh
of their weird and fasoinating beauty. Here
are innumerable lofty Islands of verdure-
crowned granite; coves of the rarest, un- j
smirohed, almost primeval, winsomeness; j
headlands grim and monstrous as on Labra
dor's coast, with constant contract ot tender
reaches of inter-vale where sunny farms
show pretty homes and shining fields; per- '
spectives from all points of view where the
eternal green of spruce and pine thrust eme
rald spears from hill and mountain top into
matchless blue of sky; and tides whose
height, volume and power are full of Inex
Aside from this there is that rare and
witching historic interest giving all these a
two-fold life and charm. Here at Pleasant
Point, on the St. Croix, where good Captain
Ballast has brought me, lives the remnant of
that noblest of all aboriginal tribes onoe
possessing this region, the Passamaquoddy
Indians. The captain regards them with
fine scorn, and indignantly urges that the
"Gnv'ment orter run every blessed brute on
'em often Quoddy Head inter the ooeanl"
But the hlstorlo thought leaps from their
sodden faces back to a time when another
rase intruding upon the rightful domain of
this oae, were often compelled to do the
same nimble act irom old Uaoddy Head.
Over this very international boundary line,
whioh the geographers trace in the center of
the St. Croix, and thenoe throughhe prime
val forests towards tne St. JLawrenoe, more
diplomacy has been exercised than that re
sultant from wars with Great Britain. Here
opon Neutral Island between the protecting
shores of the St. Croix came DesMonts and
Poutrlnoourt, In 1604, to set the lillies of
France above their little forts and gardens as
sign ef their royal master's old Acadian pos
sessions, whioh stretohed from Prlnoe Ed
ward's Island to the mouth of the Hudson.
And on this same Neutral Island the Inter
national commissioners in 1798, nnder the
treaty ox 1783, found remains oi still more
ancient fortifications, probably relics of the
tenth century Norsemen, and also determined
the river to be the true St. Croix.
At Eastport, and in the nnmberless con
tiguous oovee and bays, one receives the first
real oonsolousness of the tremendous volume
of water which semi-daily pushes in from
and again recedes to the sea. Its measure
ment is almost past computation, and Is pos
itively astounding. - Think of perhaps two
hundred square miles of water from twenty
four to twenty-eight feet in depth taking its
place and disrppearing from a given area
twice every twenty-iour aonret l napnened
to romlnatingly mention this view--of It to
Captain Ballast. -It seemed to startle him.
He nad Known it ail every a ay or nts lite.
but had never- onoe sensed it, if that verb
ay se coined, jmo more nad any other sea
man or landsman of the locality He pnt
about instantly, as if moved by some mighty
purpose. " Ws were off St. Andrews, where
the St. Drolx Is a league in width, and I
asked him In some alarm what the sudden
movement meant.. - T ....
"Ef it's tides yeV arter, I'll take 'ee less
n'two hours whar a tide 'makes' in seen
bourn 'n' roarin' as 11 make yer hair rlzl" he
answered glowingly. :
That was tne place I wanted to find: and
Captain Ballast kept his word. Sailing
down the St. Croix into the Passamaquoddy,
we swept around tne circling wharves of
Eastport, and on into the picturesque Cobs
oook bay. Along its western shore, perhaps
half way to the "head of the tide," at Pem
broke, a small rocky island almost wholly
shuts out the passage of the tides to and
from a large land-looked basin of possibly
eighty square miles in area, around whioh
some of the prettiest, quaintest and least of
Maine's villages duster in dainty ooves and
ravines. At low tide much of this basin is
bare, brown and shining aa a piece of pol
ished bronze; bnt at full of the tide vessels
f almost any draught might sail or make
any landing at will. This 'great expanse is
filled from the sea and again emptied twice
each day.- The immediate locality of the
corzed passage. Including the rooky island.
Is known as Crow's Neck, for It is the reasort
of millions of crows at different seasons of
the year. Between the island and the main.
land to the south is a level reach ever which
the water passes without obstruction at half
tide. To ths north ths channel Is not ta any
place one hundred yards wide, and many
sunken ledges of rook jut np here and there
with ugly suggestiveness. We reached the
spot, landed and found at the edge of a de
serted farm-field a point of hnge rocks which
set like a gigantio sour into and above the
tide presage. We had come up with the
tide and It was already filling the Cobsoook
with a grand sweep, creeping here and there
with angry lashings among the cavernous
depths of the passage. Wtth the conscious
ness of the mighty forces beyond and the
Whole Atlantic at their back, and realizing
what must irrevocably be hurled through
and over this hideous chasm, one's fanoy
easily gives fantastio indiuidaality to attack
ing and opposing elemental forces. As If
the spirits of the sea, resentful of their end
less forays at this stubborn spot, were pos
sessed, of added malignancy, the encroaching
waters mass nign aoove tne level ot tne In
coming bay's flow as if for irresistable on
slaught, and then charge furiously. Break
ing into countless ferocious legions, their
forces sweep and seethe around the rocky
bases with hiss and shriek, and defeated,
rush sullenly away. Again, again and again
are these charges of the upraised waters
made with increasing force and fury. In an
hour's time the entire bare earth of the great
basin is wholly covered, with such impetu
osity has the tide stormed the chasm. For
two hours more this place has not its oqual,
in the same space, even & Niagara for active
malevolence and demonstration of the awful
power of boundless waters raging to find
their level. There is a positive tearfulness
to the stoutest heart in watohing the whirl
ing, swirling, crashing rips and .maelstroms
splitting upon .the rocks and tosgtijg skyward
great sheets of Bpnme which cleave the air
with piercing screams, while the hoarse bel
lowing of the mightier volumes through the
wider spaces is utterly beyond description.
So tremendous is this conflict of the waters
that frequently the air above is' white with
mist as with smoke of a mighty battle. The
desolate, lofty headlands, the overgrown
fields from whioh the horror of thssspet has
aotually driven the farmer owners of yore,
the stnnted pines and spruce,, the dreariness
and grewsomeness of the place where scores
of lives have been lost and many a venture
some cratt pulverized nice a suok ot puna-,
the bellowing, screaming and roaring of the
waters, all contrive a scene and sound of sur
passing dread and harror. But to all this is
added the indescribable actions of myriads
of crows, which, as if their diabolical na
tures were fired to tha highest frenzy as the i
tide struggles increase in .intensity, whirl,
wheel and dart above the mist like a cyclonic
cloud of inky blackness, uttering from their
brazen throats such nideous snnexs and caw
ings as at times even out-cry the maddened
elements below. No shores can show anoth
er such battle of the tides. The "Inferno's"
wildest imagery and picturings cannot fur
nish a mare hideous and terrifying speotacle.
After a day's coasting about the beautiful
and picturesque Campobello Island, which is
rapidly becoming a formidable rival to Bar
Harbor and Mount Desert; climbing to the
rocks over old Herring Cove, where' the re
doubtable Admiral . William Fitz William
Owen built bis famous quarter-deck to pa
rade in full uniform for the admiration of
fishermen below; and a stroll in the quaint
old church yard where many of the noble
family are now at rest; we set sail from
Quoddy Head back along our own winsome
coast, and thence to that '.'very throne of the
bold and romantic," the noble - island of
Grand Manan. Perhaps twelve miles to the
southwest of Eastport it stands a gigantic
sentinel before the entrance to the Bay of
Fundy. It is twentya-two miles in length,
from three to seven miles wide, snd rises,
with few exceptions of beach and oove, pre
cipitately out of the sea to S height of over
four hundred feet. From every side its
oliffs at a distance present the most marvel
ona combinations of marine beauty and gran
deur to be found on or near any Amerioan
shores. There are effects here which oan
not be painted. They are only to be seen
and felc. To illustrate, some great artist
may have the genius to put on canvas the
majestio walls which rise above the blue
sea, w5th tha. tiueed- f Bpnne and ream -between.
He may make the purple blackness
of their shaded sides, tne vast, dank fissures.
the great seams between strata, the feathery
descent of some upland rivulet swinging like
a sinuous peddnlum of mist in mid-air, the
mighty cones of granite rock that have fallen
into the sea, the livid green of verdure
orowning the oliffs, the radiant sky, the fish
er's sails scudding like gulls to starboard or
port, the swirling flocks ef sea-fowl sweeping
above, about and away and out from the
edges of awful precipices bnt he can never
put one of these changing, indefinable, evan
escent, yet ever-present filmy fogs between
tne eye of tbe bead or tbe eye of the sense.
and this colossal mystery of the sea. That
tremendous, quivering, magical, ghostly sub
stance whioh is seen, breathed, palpably
drunk, by the elated senses, is forever, here
and oannot be limned. The Indians who
lived here one hundred and eighty years after
Uhamplaln visited -Qrand Manan In louo
called this intangible thin; ''Smoke of the
great Spirit." Perhaps that is nearer than
writer can tell It, and certainly truer taan
painter can depict it, with all the fine apt
ness of to-day. see it as a part of the -ro-mantio
old Acadia which still Is. and you
have got as far ahead of Turner, as Turner
bedeviled the wits of poor old Buskin; and
that is the synonym for illimitability.
The eastern shore of Grand Manan is alone
habitable. Here are found a half dozen
qaint listle hamlets where live perhaps three
thousand fishermen and their families. They
are almost childlike folk, and the same sin
gular simplicity is characteristic of them
that 1 bave noticed as existing in so striking
a degree among all the native waterside peo
ple of this nortbeast coaat. Tbeir toll Is in
cessant, their piety unquestioning humility
and faith, tbeir content is tenderly beautiful.
Indeed there Is something in all this remote
ness from ordinary human activities and
this ceaseless magical influence of "the sea,
which molds and softens character Into kind
liness and gentleness, I have never elsewhere
fonnd. Repeatedly coming upon it, one can
not but wonder why it is not more the study
of the sociologist. Wsre our great penal in
stitutions set upon our coastwise islands,
might not this beneficent influence have ten
dency to soften and reform, at least to a
measurable and desirable degree, the savage
and apparently nnregenerate spirit of des
perate oriminalat These fishermen take her
ring, ood and haddock along their own dan
gerous shores, and frequently join in peril
ous quest for ood in their little schooners as
far as the Grand Banks, with startling dar
ing and intrepidity. Their wives and daugh
ters, who are splendid types of women in
form, strength and carriage, are every whit
the equal of the men in sea lore and hardl
hood. It is no uncommon thing for them to
serve long and arduous stints at the oars,- or
the hard .watches among the dories; while
their fearlessness and positive heroism ih the
frequent life-saving inoidents of the dread
and dangerous island shores entitle them to
noble place In romance and song. The
homes of these gentle people are strung
alonor the eastern shore coves in pioturesque
cabins and cottages, and are invariably the
prettiest and coziest retreats imaginable, and
considering their owner's occupation, their
cleanliness and brightness are marvelous.
Magnificent government-built roads lead
from the nestling coves and homes to the
lofty highlands of Grand Manan, and thence
to ita western and soutnern extremities.
The pioturesque. weird and sublime are oh
everv band. Tbe eastern snore wun its near
islands, its hundreds of fisher's sail, old
boats and rotting , wrecks, a surf which
breaks and tumbles ceaselessly, the odd cos
tumes and utensils of tbe fishermen, te
dainty villages and straggling settlements,
all contrasting with a mighty background of
strangely colored cliffs and verdure-clad
heights; the northern shore with its tremen
dous headlands above the .ever-moaning sea
the western shore with its succession of mas
sive cliffs, its Indian Beach wbere tne (juod
dy Indians oome, Dark Cove, Kidd's Money
Cove and the savage maelstroms of long's
TMdvr and the southern shore with its out
lying Wood's Islands, Broad and Seal Coves,
tha maiestic Southern Cross promontory.
Gannet Bock lighthouse and Southwest
Head, where thousands upon thousands of
gulls breed, circle and cry; are all an endless
source of delight, ' fascination and awe.
And beyond all this the legendary Interest of
Grand Manan is strangely entertaining and
worthy of most serious, protracted study.
A more luminous poetio legend than that of
"Hiawatha" should here have its inspiration
and locale. The ancient Miamaos and Mill
oetes had in their tradition a more wondrous
envoy of the Great Spirit than any yet pre
served in romance or song. This was Gloos
cap. His powers were god-like, and his eve
ry purpose and act was of infinite goodness
and might, Gloosoap's wigwam was the sky
and his conch the maiestio Grand Manan.
All mythology does not present so powerful
and benign a presence between . the illimita
ble mystery and superstitious man. At the
aooroach of the French and English the
mighty Gloosoap turned Sfcis huniing -dogs
into stone, and was translated and trans
fused Into an indistinguishable and indefina
ble part of the Great Spirit. : But he will
come again. This tradition is not. without
faA .van among the aimnlA - ni1i.Mt.
while the Quoddy Indians, who kn&ually rol
turn to Grand Manan as to a shrine, listen to
the grewsome gulls in reverential awe, and
as they .wheel and cry about the mighty
erags the plaintive calls mean only to their
darkened souls: "He will come again!
Glooscap will come!"
Edgab L. Wakemak.
They say that hops are no longer fashiona
ble at summer resorts, not even In beer.
- Ink Is now made from green apples. It
Will be extensively used by editors who ex
pect to double np their circulation. New
Eastern people are discussing the question,
"Who is the greatest living novelist!" The
oorreot answer is that there isn't any. De
troit Free Press. . v
"I am so glad your sister enjoyed her visit
to us, Mr. Smith." "Oh, well, yon know,
she is the sort of girl who can enjoy herself
anywhere, yon knowr" life.
Choosing the lesser evil. Office boy to edi
tor "There's a female book agent ontslde,
sir, and a red-eyed man what wants to whip
de editor." Editor -"Well, show in the man
what wants to whip the editor." life.
"Yes, boys," said the retired naval officer
as he returned his glass to the bar, ' the na
vy Is improving. For instance, there is not
so much drunkenness now as there was when
I was in it." "No, indeed," shouted the
Friend (to St. Louis oitizen) "What did
you think of 'Hamlet' last night I'" SLLouia
citizen "Immense) If that feller Shakespeare
kin write a few more plays like that an' lets
whisky alone, he'll make money hand over
"My poor man," said a woman who had
given some breakfast, to a tramp, "you eat
slowly and in evident pain." "Yes, madam,"
sadly responded the tramp,- "I had to sell the
gold filling in my teeth last week for food or
The negro is a great philosopher. Old John
Spradler has just paid up the last dollar on
the mnle he bought last spring, when sud
denly the animal died, leaving him a finan
cial wreck. On being sympathized with, he
said: "Well, his time had come ter go, sah.
an' I redder him than me." Smithville (Ga.)
News. . - ....
Philadelphia dame "What! . Engaged
yourself to that young Sparrowgrass, a regu
lar sot, a suspected embezzler, and and
poor as a churoh mouse:" Daughter "Poor?
wny bis uncle in ualiforma has just left mm
a fortune." Dame "Oh! Well, perhaps
marrying into onr family will reform him."
r ruladeipuia ftecord.
Mrs. Poorboard "Oh, Mrs. Stubble, how
are you getting along with your boarder this
summer!" Mrs. Stubble "Not very well,
not very well, I'm sorry to say." Mrs. Poor
board "Too sick! Why, I should suppose
that would be just the thing. They oan't
eat so much." Mrs. Stubble "Oh, but its
the kind of sickness. They have just got the
consumption awful." Boston Post.
A small boy sojourning on the coast of
Maine sent the following dipping to his fath
er in Boston:
Examiner What would yon do in theoaso
of a man with olammy sweats?
Budding Sawbones Advise him to give np
The boy appended the following: "Dear
papa. I thought you would appreciate the
above, as yon are having the sweat and I am
having the clams." Boston Journal.
V-We have iieverljTAlayett--a
better linef XluenOoodo
than we are now showing
If in need of Table Linen
We advise you to look at
onr line, which is complete
in style and quality and
low in price.
We show the largest line of Towels and
Crashes; and the best line of Linen Napkins
In all sizes-18-4, 10-4, 12-4, 14-4 and 16-4
Pattern Cloths, with Napkins to match.
Table and Basket Doylies, Tray Cloths, etc.
OUB PRICES ON THESE GOODS
Vere Never Cower.
Wilcox & Go.
767 ua-3ST7 -771
OH APEL STREET.
We have many desirable .
odd pieces in onr stock that
we have marked at 1YESS
than cost to close out.
CHAMBERLIN & CO.,
Orange and Crown Streets.
Have you awakened from a disturbed sleep with
all the horrid sensations of an assassin clutching
your throat and pressing the life-breath from your
tightened chest ? Have you noticed tha languor
and debility that succeed the effort to clear your
hroat and head of this catarrhal -matter? what a
depressing influence it exerts upon the mind.
clouding the memory and fullng the bead with
pains and strange noises t Sow difficult it Is to rid
the nasal passages, throat and lungs of this poison
ous mucus, all can testify who are afflicted with
catarrh. How difficult to protect the system against
its further progress towards the lungs, liver and
kidneys, all physicians will admit. It is a terrible
disease and cries out for relief and cure.
The remarkable curative' powers, when all other
remedies utterly fail, of Sanford's Radical Cure are
attested by thousands who gratefully recommend
It to fellow sufferers. No statement is made re
garding it that cannot be substantiated by the moat
respectable and reliable references.
Each packet contains one bottle of the Radical
nnnfc. one bote of Catarrhal Solvent and an Im
proved Inhaler, with treatise and directions, and is
sold by all druggists for SI.
Pottkb Drug a-cd Chemical Co., Bobtqw.
Weak, Painful Backs,
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Inesses, relieved in one minute by the Cuti
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cents; five for $1.00; or, postage free, of
Potter Drue and Chemical Co.,
Jel8 m&th&w Boston. Mass.
ORBIS TERRARTTM. .
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
The filling at the; Apolfinaris Spring
during the year 1887 amounted to
11,894,000 bottles. :
, Of all Grectrx, Druggists, ttnj Mintral Wait
CSYiUZS OF lIIITATlOIiSs
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