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3c.;pei!:Oopy..j THE OA.BBINOTON PUBIJ8HING CO. THE OLDEST DAILY NKWSPAJPBUI IN THE 8TATH,, OmOB 00 BTATBSTBEBIi Vol. LXII. NEW HAVEN, CONN., SATURDAY MORNINGrrMARCH 8, 1894. No. 54 -ss V FUr Instance, see our Windows. STORMS Cannot increase the value of my stock of Fine Furs. At these prices they are always equal to gold dollars. Bealskin Coats reduced from $250 to $167. ' Seal Jackets reduced from $126 to $87. Mink Garments reduced from $385 to $190. Electric Eeal Capes reduced from $48 to $38.80. An exhibition of New Spring Goods. A great assortment ef Baby Carriage Robes. FRIEND E. BROOK S, Hattier and Farrier. Outfitters and Shirtmakers, New Raven House Building. lOlW IE0KWEAR FOB EASTER. BOTH MEDIUM and HIGHEST QUALITY " CLUB HOOSE" ORAVAT3, TWICE-AROUND TIES, 8-IN. FOUR-IN-HANDS, NEW "COURT" BOWS, "DON JUAN" TIES, and "DON JUAN" FOUR-IN-HANDS. CHASE & CO., .Agents for Noyes Bros.' CBoston) Laundry. Work called for and delivered, and satisfaction guaranteed. golds. Hotel Monopole, 14 and 16 Church Street. M" "E. Emll Gerlcke, late of the Hoffman House Barber Shop, New York, bas taken charge of our tonsonial department. We can guaran tee Jlrst-class workmanship to patrons. 120 HYGEIA HOTEL, OLD POINT COMFORT, YA. Absolutely free from malaria and un- surpassed for healthfullness generally, and so testified to by physicians ; wltl air heavily charged with ozone, Nature's greatest boon to the health seeker ; with scenic attractions unrivalled, Ola Point Comfort ranks foremost as a winter resort, while its world famous Hygeia Hotel, with its improved and now perfect drainage and other sanitary arrange ments, the unquestioned purity of its drinking water, unsurpassed cuisine, embracing every delicacy of land and sea fools, the charm of its resident garrison lite, its abundant musical fea tures and dancing, constitute a variety of at tractions seldom offered at any resort. F. 17 PIKE, dS5 eod 8m MANAGER. IMPROVEMENTS AND ALTERATIONS Hade during the dull summer months have made 13 lVIOSKIiKY'S NKW HtVBN UOU8B More comfortable than ever for both permanent or transient guests. Traveling men are shown especial attention. all 8ETH H. M08BLEY. gatnts, tails, gtc CROCKETT'S VARNISHES PLEASE CUSTODIERS BECAUSE TEK RETAIN. THEIR BEAUIY AND BRILLIANCY. A TRIAL WILL PROVE THEIR EXCELLENCE. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 896-398 - State - Street. THE FINEST LINE OF WALL PAPERS AT LOWEST PRICES, ON EXHIBITION AT The Broadway Wall Paper Store. Oome and examine our goods and you will be surprised at our prices for beautiful combine tions. E. B. JEFFCOTT. PAINTING and DEOORATIITG in all their bit era! brancnes aone weu ana prompuy. r.et mates given. H- B. JEFruOTT. 581 Elm Street, corner of York USttlVSLVLZaVLS. J We shall make very low prioes on our entire line of Carpets and Draperies during January. As a large portion of our Spring Patterns Are now in, it will paj you to examine our line. DANCING CRASH We have for rent for parties, receptions, etc., a larere line of all sizes in Crash. Terms moderate, NowHamWMiifMui) 6 8-70-72 Orange St. Open Monday and Saturday Evenings. 24 lift' MB HMOS! FLORIDA, Personally conducted. Best hotel and train l vice. Send for prospectus and Itinerary to . ' . , . MORSE 4c BRADLEY, 83 Cbarch Street, JilK . 'Boom 9-10. SNOW CHASE k Prices wm BFIUNfiEMeifrS ON THIS TRAPS MAlUti AHONG TOBACCOS "VUELTA HAVANA" ALOXE Pleasea the taste of the critical connois seur. No artificial process can enhance its value. Pvaturb alone can Improve it. It has always been esteemed above every other variety. This Tobacco combined with a fine East Hartford Connecticut Wrapper, which improves its bnrniog ana are-holding qualities, is careinuy se lected, made up by first-class Hand Workmen into the JUDGES' CAVE CIGAR, And approaches the Absolute Perfection for which 1 Solicit a Trial. -, -- F. D. GRAVE, Direct Importer of Vuelta Havana Tobacco and jnanuracturer or uigars. Corner State and Wooster Streets, New Haven, Ct. Are npon as, and we mnst all be econom ical. No better place to practice economy than in your wearing apparel. Look up your old dresses, wraps, etc., ana taxe them to one of our offices, where you can learn what can be done with them in the way of cleaning or dyeing. A great many of your old garments can be made to give you good service by proper handling in our hands. Gentlemen's Garments Also saved and made wearable. Give us a trial. THE FORSYTH CO. OFFICES 878 Chapel street, 45 " 33 Broadway, State.- Ltawrence and mechanic streets. gjftttxalijcrtx. Kindergarten, rTaCJ HOWE STREET. Miss Lena H. Nichols 1 IT! will add a kindergarten to her school for young ladleB and miss -8. The new department will be in charm of a trained and experienced kindergartner, and will open for the spring term Monday. March 26, 1834. f23 24 28 28 mh3t MECHANICAL DRAWING, PERSPECTIVE, MATHEMATICS, MECHANISM, ETC. . a, J1UJN.E.X, iv v unurcn Birtwu Hartford office. 253 Main street. Address let ters to New Haven office. au!5 ly Gosservatory, 281 Dixwell Avenns. TW. 8HEBDAN, Teacher of Piano and . Ore&n for New Haven and surround tag towns. Engagements for church entertainments, parties, balls, lodges, shore resorts, etc. with or Wltnout orcnoBirtt, ax rgaaonaoie rama. kvoj u DiSSSATJER-TROOST WTK school op music. 781 CbapelStraet. - Thoroue-h Musical Education after the method of foremost European Conservatories. Violin, Piano, Organ, Singing, Flute, Clarion ette, Cornet, French Horn, Viola. 'Cello, Double Bass, Mandolin, jjanaarria, uarmony ana sembte Flaying. Instruction single or in classes. Applicants received daily from 12 to 1 and 4 to 5 S28 tf t CHAPEL 8TREET. NEW HAVEN CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC. S3 Church Street. E. A. PARSONS. J. JEROME HAYES. Private Instruction Only. o26m Whv be indifferent about getting your Spec tacles properly fitted t when by going to Dnrant's, the Jeweler, Vnn can nave vour eves carefullv tested and anv errors of refraction corrected at cost of Glasses only. All kinds of frames kept in stock. Watch and Jewelry Repairing Carefully execute! at Durante, 55 Church Street, OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE. WEIXS & OujnuE. Watchmakers and Jewelers. Foil Line Sterling Silver and Silver Plated Ware. HHBAL'S ANTI-RHEOMATIG RIMES. No. 7SS Chapel Street. 'gnxnittxxz, tc. FURNITURE AHD CARPET BUYERS Will find it to their ad vantage to examine OUR LAME STOCK. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS. LARGE BARGAINS IN Every Department. STAHXi & HEGBLi, H. ID lsnhnrith ntreat. HEAVY BOBS For Freight and Stages, CARLOAD OF PLEASURE SLEIGHS. SMEDLEY BROS. rCO., Brewery Street. , WILLIAM H. CHAPMAN. IsJicitcr if 0. 1 ud Fortigi Patsnti . ucsssa la rneai uibsbs Omens: aiW HAVEN, OOMN TO CBiiircni mt. Room, 3 and 4 Honday, TnnsHy and Wedaesday.) 4FBINaFIIXD,tMAS8 l?:raatn Street. (Thursday .Friday and Saturday.) . " BlKht veara' ezoerlettce as Examiner In U fstont Offloe. - Jtafataaosa to -Vaapa TIMES SIPS 1Mb aatanuBisaea, , , . .. ,.v ,. n OWE & TETS0N The People's Dry Goods Store. w;aawaH'a's-7(.'fl.A f.a s (& e t).g e Soaps. For Saturday only, The famous Buttermilk Soap will be 21c. box of 3 Cakes. Transparent Glycerine Soap, 5c. Gloves. Ladies Glace Kid GloveS 4 large pearl buttons Black Welt and Em broidery. Regular $1.2$ style. Tlc Pe pair. Veilings. IS or 20 different stvles of fine Veilings. Have been 25c, 30c., 35c, 40c., 4sc 50c., 55c, 60c., 65c. Saturday only, choice for. ... ' 47 ; Sc Per yard. Ladies' Vests. Combed "Egyptian Cotton ribbed Vests all sizes usual 50c. value. Only Saturday at 29c 'J9lillfiiiiriiiliilliilllllilillliiriBlllliiiiiitimiiiMi The Vigilant Corset leads the van perfect fit guaran teed everybody delighted with it. Shades white and drab. Unequaled at ner nnir . . . iiiiiiiniiiiitiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiii Men's Fixings. We have just received a large ship ment of Men's Ties in Four-in-hands and Tecks all new spring styles and colors actually worth 50c. Choice, 25c- This is without exception the firreatest 2:c. Tie ever offered. Men's Underwear. Clearing up the winter stock odd sizes odd makes. Regular prices, fi.25, $1.50. Saturday, choice for 50c- HOWE & Stetson. HC.R8E BLANKET IS THE STRONCEST. Sons Genuine wltkont Horse stamped Inside. Pries ef 7 lb. Shaped Blanket, $4.50 9 lb. " 5.60 lak to see the S60 other SA styles at prlees to salt ere ry body; Sold by all dealer,. WM. AY RES SONS. PHILADELPHIA. People Who Weigh and Compare Know and get the best. Cottolene, the new vegetable shortening, has won a wide and wonderful popu larity. At its introduction it was submitted to expert cncmists, promi nent physicians and famous cooks. All ot these pronounced a natural, healthful and acceptable food-product, better than lard for every cooking purpose. The success of Cottolene is now a matter of history. Will you share in the better food and better health for which it stands, by using it in your home ? Avoid imitations countless worthless. Stick to COTTOLENE. Sold In 3 and 5 pound pails. Made only by N. K.FAI R BAN K&. CO., CHICAGO, and Produce Exchange, Hew Tork 224 State St- Boston. "As well off as the Richest." Charles V., Maria Theresa, the Empress of Austria, Goethe, Beeth oven, Bismarck, the Princess Louise of England, Count Von Caprivi, and a host of other celeb rities have visited the famous Sprudel Hot Spring of Carlsbad, and we are not all Ooethes ana Bismarcks, but we may enjoy the preater advantage of having the Spring with all its benefits brought directly home to us. The more rapid means of transit and the march of invention isbringingevery one within easy reach of every creative blessing. The Carlsbad water bottled at the Spring, or the Carlsbad Sprudel Salt, the solid evaporations of the water, may be had of any druggist, and are with out an equal in all disorders of the stomach, intestines, spleen, ; liver, orostrate kidnevs and bladder, and in gout and diabetes. Beware of imitations. Eisner & Mendelson Co., Sole Agents, New York. Gottolene g partial and (Zouxizt, The Oldeflt Dally Paper Pub lished, in Connecticut. THE OARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO DCUVJCBCO BY CABBIKBa IB TBM ClTT, 16 Cnn a Wm, 60 Cents a Mouth, $3 roa Six Mouths, $8 a Ybajl Tan Sahm Tbbkb bt If aii. 8I1MU1.K OUPlm THHKK CK1ITS, All letters and Inquiries in re prara to enbsvrtp. wxum ur bkwi w uuuaon. aooiuu om iimesseil TUB OCBNiL AND COCRIKK, New Btresi Conn. Nonce. We cannot accept anonymous or return rel arl iwmwnnLrinM. in all cases the name of the writer will be required, not for publication, bat mB m Kasnuiiee oi (rowa wen. Situations. Wants. Bents and other small ad vertisements One Cent a Word each inser tion. Fiveoentsa word for a full week Ceevea times). Display Advertisements Per Inch, one Inser tion, 91.20; each subsequent insertion 40 cents; one week, $3 80; one month, 110; one year, $40. Obituary notices, In prose or verse, 15 oents per une. nouces or tnrtns, jiamagea, ueatna and Funerals. 60 cents each. Loo&l noi cents ner line. - Yearly advertisers are limited to their own Immediate business fall matter to be nnobleo. tlonable), and their contracts do not Include wants, -re uec, t or sale, etc Discounts On two 1 nohnM rtr mnr. one month and over, 10 per cent.; on four inches or more, .mq mmm .tot. 111 per oral. THJC WKEKX,y JOURNAL . IS rrBLISHKD XVBBT THOBSDAT MORSINO. Blncle Copies B cents. AN INTBRBSTINO INCIDENT. The Court of Common Pleaa found Itself short of a juryman yesterday in liquor case, and so Dr. Smyth was summoned to All the vacanoy. He slyly protested that custom if not law exempted men of his profession from jnry duty, but the judge aid. the law wts adequate to the occasion, and the doctor's reference to custom wasn't appreciated. Then the attorney for the aconsed objected, but his objotlon was overruled and the trial went on with the doctor as one of the "peers." The case was thoroughly tried, and the doctor joined in the verdict of "Not Guilty somewhat to the surprise, we suppose, of the accused and his attorney. The lBoldent la an Interesting one, and quite pleasing all around. The president of the Law and Order league has had an opportunity to see something of the prac tical side of court work, the jury system has received a boost, a liquor dealer has been fairly treated and a skeptical attorney has had his faith in the possibilities of human nature strengthened. ' Perhaps af ter this the president of the Law and Order league will be In demand as a juryman when there is a obauce for him to assist in the trial of a liquor case. He has certain ly shown himself oapable of acting with out piej odioe in suoh-cases. AFIKU GOLD. It is a favorite argument of the silver men that there isn't gold enough in the world to be really neefnl for money, and that there never will be. It is possible that they will find themselvea mistaken about a part of tbia argnment, for the pro duction of gold Is rapidly increasing just now, especially in this country and South Africa. Interest in gold mining in the west is grnwiDg. Attention is being turned again to abandoned claims, and even in sections that have been devoted to stcck raising for Several years the pros pector is at work. In many instances the mines were not abandoned because the pockets seemed to ba exhausted, bat for the reason that the expenses of working them left only a small margin of profl. Thla was the case in Grant county, Ore gon, which is becoming the scene of renewed activity. Thirty years ago the mtnera demanded $5 a day for their labor, and the prices of food and lodging were proportionately high, flour was $20 a sack, bacon was 75 cents to $1 a pound, and tea and tobacco were $5 a pound. The freight on provisions was 12 oents a pound from The Dalles to Canyon City, and the stage fare was $35. Another drawback, and a more serious one than those named, was the presence of Indians, who raided camps and occasionally scalped the solitary miner. "Now,' says an old settler, "we have neither Iadlans to terrorlz) nor high wages or high freight rates to operate against us, and our mines will receive the attention they merit." Too much silver has been found. It would be surprising to the silver men If gold should now have its tarn, and de crease In value. A VEttY LIBCBAL MIKADO. One of the most interesting and signifi cant features of the great show at Chl oago was the congress of religions. It was liberal and instructive performance and, so far as is yet known, didn't hurt anybody. It gave Christians an oppor tunity to understand heathens better than they perhaps had done, and it gave heathens an opportunity to teach Chris tiana. The Mikado of Japan haa laid out more complete and extensive programme than that so successfully devised and car ried out by the managers of the Chicago show. He proposes to give at the forth coming exhibition conducted by the Japanese government an extensive de velopment to all the different kinds of religion taught in the empire, treating every sect with impartiality, and inviting its priests to conduct their religion or ex pound its dootrines in such a way as will preterit them to the best advantage to the strangers who may come to the exhibition. Japan has shown astonishing hospitality to ideas from all quarters of the world, and this plan of the Mikado is quite con sistent with other thlnge which have been done in the flowery land. His idea is to treat all religions with fairness and generoaity, and to allow their advocates to present them for competition on the point of merit before his subjects. This is probably the first time that a competitive exhibition of religions haa been ordered by the head of any nation. The exhibition will be held at Kioto, and neatly all the members of the committee In oharge of the exhibition are well known in this country. EDITORIAL, NOTES. Free wool forever 1 According to a gov ernment report the wool clip of this coun try in 1893 was the largest on record, bat between January 1, 1893, and January 1, 1894, there waa a decrease of 2,225,000 in the number of sheep, and the average valne of sheep fell from $3.60 to $1.98 per head. She does move. Froken Elaa Etoheleen, candidate of philosophy and law, bat ob tained permission from the king of Sweden to plead at the University of Upsala for the degree of doctor of laws, although she bsa not complltd with the regulations, in as much aa ahe haa not officiated aa a judge. Froken Eechelsen will be the first female doctor of laws In Sweden. It is stated that the Vatican budget haa for some time past been showing a deficit of 100,000 lire month, which amoaot baa been made up from the ten mUHona which the Vatican holds aa a reserve fund.. This falling off la attributed to the pope's atti tude toward the French, republic, which haa alienated a large number of wealthy French royalist families. i Aluminum to gradually working its way Into various products In the iron line. Ex periment has proved that aluminum mixed with iron makes the latter metal pour smoothly, prevents blow boles and liability of cracking and benefits the iron in every way. Soon experiments have been suc cessfully made by the Michigan Stove com pany at Chicago. The sqcoeea of the test will undoubtedly arouse Interest in Iron manufacturing oiroles. There are several waya to do business. It appears that General O. S. Warren of Helena, Montana, recently secured an op tion on a mining claim for $16,000. Miles Fenton effered him $10,000 for his bargain, or $25,000 for the mine. The general de manded $50,000, and then Fenton made another proposition.' "I'll throw dioe with you to see if I take the bonda oS your hands at $15,000 or whether I pay yon $50,000." The general assented, and taking the first tarn threw a pair of fives. Fenton threw thres deuces, and so won $35,000 in single tarn of the dlos bsx. Massacbnsstts and New York may have cheaper telephone service if those who axe trying to get it can beat the telephone companies in the legislature. The - bill before the New York assembly constitutes the governor, state treasurer and comp troller a board for the enforcement of the law and the regulation of telephone rate. The bill provides that the charge for the nse of the telephone in cities of 1,000,000 Inhabitants and more shall not exceed $78 per annum and grades the rata down to $27, according to the size of the oity. The oharga at publlo or pay stations Is not to exoeed ten cents for each five min utes and five cents for each are minutes or f notion thereafter. Subioilbers for a telephone are to be provided with tickets wbloh will allow them the free nse of pub lic or pay telephones. Aooordlngto a report prepared by the war department, red uniforms were first adopted by the Emperor Valerius Maxlmns In order that the Roman soldiers might not be frightened by the sight of-thelr own blood. To this day the ohildren of Eng land are told that this is the reason wby French troops wear red trousers, and French ohildren are taught the same notion regarding the red ooatsof the British. The legionaries of ancient Borne wore the skina of bears on the Aeld ef battle to make them look fierce. For the same reason thsy put figures of frightful beasta on their shields and helmets. From this old: custom spring modern crests and armorfal bearings. The idea of scaling the enemy by suoh devices has been perpetuated up to quite recent times.' Tall bearskin hats were originally adopted to make them look taller by the French cuirassiers, eaoh of whom carried handful of grenades for scattering among the ranks of their foe. Tea drinking among men bas all at once excited dUoaselon. Bat it does not appear to be known, saya a contemporary, that nearly all men of literary habits who ex haust -nerve force take to tea drinking. Edwin Booth used to have a pot ot tea almmerlng in his stage dressing room. Preachers, orators aud lawyers find a oup of strong tea the gentlest and most harm less of brain bracers, and it has no reaction. The reason why yoang men affect to de spise tea drinking Is that they associate It with declining power and old women. But the truth is that tea, if of a pure kind and properly "drawn," is about as innocuous and pleasant a stimulant as a young man can resort to after a long worry or a drain of emotional or intellectual force. If it could be made to take the plaoe of obsm psgce and absinthe, the oomlng raoe would be better off. Some Amerloan restaurants have taken to furnishing the extra tea that is served a la Basse that is, without milk, but with the addition of a alloc of lemon. The valne of a dog that had been killed by an elictrlo oar was the Issue in a suit In the Civil Dlstriot oourt of New Orleans re cently. The dog, which was a St. Bernard, bad not been listed for taxation in accord ance with the state law and wore no tag at the time It waa rnn over. The counsel for the railroad company, therefore, argued that the animal was not property (as waa held under the common law), and that damages for its loss could not be assessed or oollected. The judge In charging the jury said thai It la a fundamental prlnolple of law that no property can be deprived of the protection of the law exoept by legal process, and that any act in violation of that principle is illegal, unconstitutional, and a nullity. The effect of the failure to have a dog listed and tagged is to render the owner liable to the legal, penalty for suoh omission, bat not to deprive him of the protection that the law of the land, as provided in the Constitution of the United States, accords to all property. The jury found for the plaintiff in the sum of $250. THE FLEETING SHOW. Bonne of Its Pacta and Fancies. I Written for the Jodbnai, add Couaisa.1 UNDIB THE SHOW. Under the snow the grass Is growing green, And sleeping lie the tiny germs of flowers That by and by shall wake and bud and bloom When snows are gone, and fall the April showers: Under the snow. Under the snow are gifts for summer hours. Under a mask austere, or sad and cold. A warm and tender heart oft sleeping lies: At Love's sweet touch the wakened soal shsll sing Through smiling lips, or shine in dewy eyes. Under the snow. Under the snow bides many a glad surprise. Under the snow, in stillness and In gloom. We lay the heart's dear treasures from our sight: Oh, sweet the hope that they like flowers shall rise To blossom in celestial gardens bright. Under the snow, Under the snow life struggles up to light. UHBxe,urrKD. A woman to whom the Nation la desply indebted, to whom the government baa acknowledged its indebtedness, but never paid the debt, died in Washington last week. Aged and poor, an Invalid for some years paat,her case has time after time been presented before Congress, only to be slight ed and Ignored, and laid aside until some more convenient season. The case ia etill npon the lists, bat as the natlon'e creditor haa passed bsyond the need of material aid, the debt will probably be repudiated. Anna Ella Carroll was the danghter Gov. Carroll of Maryland. At the time of the olvll war ahe was an enthnslaatlo supporter of the Union cause. Believing that slavery waa at the foundation of the trouble though the descendant of generations of slave holders she freed her own servants, and then gave herself heart and tool to the work of Helping to secure aiaryiana to tne Union. This ahe did largely by her pen, her writings being so aoie and forcible that tbev Were scattered Droauoasi as oampaig docnuseote, and were of great service in hrtnirlnir ahont the desired result. Thla waa gratefully acknowledged by President Lincoln and members of his cabinet, the President employing her to write npon matters that were men oi tne utmost lm nortanea. ' Mtas Carroll was the author of the plan of campaign by which the Tennessee river instead of the Mississippi was made the line of advenoe. She wrote a series of ar- tloles advocating this ehaoge and carried them In person to Thomas A. Scott, then T Assistant Secretary of War. He was de lighted with the sagacity ehdwn in them and oarried them at once to Mr. Lincoln. As Hon. B. F. Wade has testified. Mr. Lin coln was convinced that the plan devised by Miss Carroll was the true one. lie dls Datohed Mr. Soott to consolidate the west ern amies tor tne campaign ana went mm self to St. Lonis to hasten the completion. . il. . 1 of the sun boats. - The oamoaliru waa gloriously successful. and there waa much discussion as to its authorship both in the Senate and the House. To these discussions Miss Carroll often listened, bearing her plana attributed to one distinguished general after auotner. perhaps to her amusement. She, and all who were in the secret had been atrtotly charged not to divulge it, lest the fact that tne campaign had oeen planned rjy a wo man ahould be prejudicial. As woman know nothing about military matters, and very little about enyuung else, it i feared that the troops might object to moving upon the lines so marked out for them and Insubordination and disaster might result. After the war was ovetihe matter brousht before oonsreM. and in 1871. a LmUltary committee of the senate, General Howard being chairman, made a moat thorough In vea titration. Unequivocal per sonal testimony waa given, and many let ters from prominent men bore additional witness to Hies Carroll's authorship of the campaign and to the powerful influence of ner writings noon the border states. Tne committee reported in her favor In the strongest terms, recommending that a bill for acknowledgement and recompense should be passed by congress, as Mies Car roll has herself borne all the expenses of ner writings and ner investigations, and the results of the war had left her in im poverished oironmstanoes. And tnen tne case rested. Ten years later the ease waa taken up again by a military committee of the house. The report was, if possible, more strongly In her favor than was the first, and a most oonvlnolng letter from Mr. Wade was appended to It. This time the olaim was "obstinately ignored." Slnoe then innumerable petitions have asnt to Congress, but all were of none effect, and Miss Csrroll, who was a middle-aged wo man when aha gave time and strength and all the energies of her mind to the servioe of her country, waa saddened in her needy old-age by these repeated disappointments. She was suDoorted and oared for bv her alster.bnt the time came when both were in poverty. Then the women's papers took the matter up, and the woman's colnmns In men's papers, and the result waa that women began to oontribntnte to the needs of these two and they were saved from the almshouse. It ia now probable that the Government will be roused to ooasider Misa Carroll's case and ner deserts. The Spoliation Claims were paid to the greet-great-grand-ohildren of the original claimants, long after those patient and disappointed ones had crnmbled to their original dust: per haps in a hundred years from now Con gress will take up the Carroll olaim, in vestigate It once more, become convinced of its genuineness, and pass a bill for her relief. Bat recognition and grati'ude, as ex pressed in a grays stone, are of very little value to the one so recognized. BOOM NOUQH HERB. Here is an occupation which, it seems, wonld be delightful to the patient, deft- handed woman, aa they who love scientific pursuits are quite sate to be. It seems trange, by the way, that more young women do not seriously take up the study of botany, aa it is altogether fascinating In itself and affords an opportunity to do useful and remunerative work. Miss Ella M. Darry, a Wellesley college graduate, is one of the most thorough botanists in this conntry, snd one of tne few women whose profession it is to mount miorosoope slides for botanists, geologists aud pathologists. Daring the summer she gathers hsr material and winter finds her busy at her work in her miorosooploal lab oratory in Boston. Note this, young women who are fond of such studies and have not yet decided what your profes sional sphere shall be, that abe is one of the few who are engaged in auch work. The hint may be of nae to yon and you are welcome to It. BPXAKIlta VMSaiLLAS. Another "long-felt want" if the tale bs tins, has been filled at lta aa wants usu ally are after the world has been kept wait ing long encugh. Ever since umbrellas came Into common use succeeding generations have desired I long and died without the eight of umbrel las that could be depended upon to remain In the plaoes where they were deposited, instead of attaching themselves to stran gers and walking off oontentedly with anyone who extended a hand to clasp them. Umbrellas are fickle in their friendships: thsy have no sense of locality, and, unlike other domestto animals, they know not their master's crib, but submit to being cribbed by anyone who take advantage of their easy-going dispositions. Bat the umbrealla of the future per haps it ie aliedy the umbrella of the present will be of a different make-up. It will not appear to differ outwardly from the ordinary species, but will be more bulky as to the handle. This is to be expected, slnoe the handle contains a compact phonograph, with a multiplying reverberator, whloh will enable it to be heard the length of a atreet oar, or hotel vestibule, or ohuroh parlor When the owner puts down his umbrella he switches combination lock arrangement and soon as it ia ploaed op the pohnograph recites its little speech. Sometimes it says politely, "lidtouee me. tblnk you are making a mistaka, or. more bluntly, "This isn't yours." They will even be beard to exclaim, "Go 'way I Leosme alone 1" or, very forolbly, " ! 1 1!" Of course the courtesy or harshness of their language will depend upontn good breeding or moral character of the owner. Thla phonograph attachment renders an umbrella almost ab solutely non loeable, to the great conven ience of the owner, and tbua also will be counteracted the errors and losses osased by the umbrella's too facile and fiokle temperament. Hilary. FASHION NOTB8. How to Buf Bna. Satin Is to be mnoh worn for esrly season evening gowns. It should be of rich qual ity and solid color. Spring gowns are be ing turned out of mode broadcloth, with coat bodice of mode satin set over a white broadcloth waistcoat and with doable rov ers, tbe outer ones satin and the Inner ones white broadcloth. Mode color and the "oyster" tones popular laat aeason are to de velop their position still further. White In satin and broadcloth win be much need in combination with all shades of cloth for street nse and swell afternoon wear. A very stunning combination la to be made of hunter's green and white. : Pale-yellow satin ia need for the elegant drees pictured hers, and is trimmed with violet velvet embroidered with wex beads. The skirt is trimmed with two raffles of the silk on the inside. On the outside cornea a bead embroidered band, and the whole skirt is embroidered in a vine dasljra with shaded violet silk, which ia also seen la the bod ice. The latter is short and worn inside the skirt. It Is made of bias material and drawn to the atgure and is finis had with a folded velvet bertha and a band of embroidery. The sleeves axe short velvet I puffs trimmed with an embroidered band 1 Miutn ttiA hnfinm around the bottom. What ia now the juat right aleeve ia big ger than anything ever dreamed or when you had yonr gown made, only a little while ago, and it hangs in a manner that ia a distraction. This la the secret of it: The stuff must be on the bias, and the strip must be over hall a yard wide and aa long aa your a took of material permits. Three yards la good length. After sew ing the puff into a cylinder instead of into a straight piece, gore it at eaoh edge till It fits the arm. This will make the puff mostly gores, bnt that will be only at tne edges. At the full of the puff the three yarda will reign triumphant, spread moat gloriously, and. if the material la satin. will crackle to be heard at a dlatanoe that will make yon the envy of alL . FlXJBBTTa. FAMED- "I would not recall the passed, samr the fellow who had aneosasfnlly disposed of a counterfeit sliver dollar. Yonkers Statesman. "The doctor says I need chantfe." "Dr. Blgphee, I suppose. Well, you'll need more before he gets through w th yon." Boston irsntorlpt. JUlson says that the appearance of the average printlng-offioe towel would indi cate that It bad been need to wipe the face or tneeartn. Buftalo courier. Mr. Critic If that'a "A Hunting Soene" wby don't the men have guosl Mr. Caus tic Perhaps the artist painted them'ao naturally that they've gone off." King's Jester. The difference between the wealthy Idler and the leader of the orchestra ia that the former's sole ambition is to kill time, while the latter beats it. Philadelphia Record. Little Tommy Pop, a negative can never be a positive, can itl Tommy's Pop Oh, yes, my boy. Your mother's nega tives are always positives. Philadelphia Becord. She waa a Boston teacher, and waa very careful about her grammar. "Johnny," aald ahe, "I want you to bound er an te to bind the State of New Jersey." Harper's Baiir. "Will anyone tell me," ahouted the pro hibition orator, "who, save those engaged in this scenrsed trsfflo.get any benefit from itl" And a voice from the audience re plied: "Well, we're a payln' you $50 a night." -Detroit Tribune. "What is that dog good for, anyhow I" asked Cynicus, pointing to Cams' St. Ber nard, which was lying near by, looking dignified. "Good fori" retorted Cants; "that dog ia a perfect gentleman; he's not supposed to be good for anything." Puck. A yoang gentleman was passing an ex amination in physics. He was asked what planets were known to the anolents. 'Well, sir," he responded, "there were Venns and Jupiter, and" after a pause "I think the earth, bat I am not quite cer tain." Tit-Bite. "My son," said Mr. Blnks, with a frown, "Mr. Waldorf tells me he was hit behind the ear with a piece of patty this morning. Were you the boy that blew that piece of putty?" "I cannot say, papa," asid Willie. "Pieces of putty are no much alike that I doubt if I oould identify mine.'' Harper's Bazar. Father Here I'm giving yon an expen sive education so that you shall become a lawyer, hoping that you may eventually oooupy a position on the bench, and you spend your time going to prist fights and the racer, son Xt'e a necessary part or my studies, father. I want to become a police jcstlce some dsy." Brooklyn Life. At the Revival Meeting. Stranger I should like to say a few words to night. Leader l don't know; nave you bad a oareer of crime; been a drunkard, or any thing of that sort! btranger Ho, indeed; I can trnly aay I have always led a correct life. Leader All very well, no doubt : but the people won't care to listen to yon. You'd better stay, however, and hear Brulserboy, the reformed pugilist, and Mole, the saved aoetk thief. Both of 'em are rattler. Boston Trsnsorlpt. TALES OF TEN TRAVELERS. hi CrolsB of the "fappy Tb.Bgbt." BT EDQAB T,. WAKIMA5. Copyright, 1891. All rights reserved. 1 Trsveling perforce by sea in winter along tbe farthest Maine coast, the eye constantly rests upon a wild and dreary lins of shore. For scores of miles not a hamlet and scarcely a lonely habitation can be discerned. Here and there at long Intervale a ghostly light-house, perched upon some drear, storm beaten, see gir dled rock or grewsome promontory, msy bs seen; bat this only eervee to hint of ever present dsnger or to iotentlfy the shuddering oonscloasneee of unusual des olation. The havoc and terror along these winter shores almost reach malignancy. Once driven in behind theee foam mantled, granite headlanda for shelter, quieter waters msy be reached, backed by beetling mouutaintni orsgs; bnt few friendly folk, sblns or hamlets are found to succor or weloome the mariner In distress. From ths sea all eeems as if the spirit of desola tion bad retired here, Impstisnt of its own maddening power, for a winter's fury, and, wild snd dlatsoght, bsd challenged ths sea to mortal combat. Awful are these etruggles between ocean and shore. There la scarcely cessation of battle. Mountain waves, as if led by fierce and p!ume-toeted hosts, charge and oharge thunderously through bitter day and wilder night upon black-faced ledge and headland, flayed by cutting wlnde and swathed In ghostly fog; while the hoarse matte rings of battle are endleas walling undertones to the shrieks of storm beaten fowl, whirling and skirling above, aa it mad in aympatby with the tremendous elemental conflicts. Bnt when the winter's rigors have passed and the fury of the tempests ia spsnt, whst magical change haa cornel Marmurona sea pulses on weloomlng shore. Savagery has glvsn plaoe to gen tlest peace. Kelp and sea urchins grow and nestle at the foot of every ledge. In numerable islands, bathed In balmy, sea spent airs, bloom with ahnrb and fern and flower. Countless coves rest between la- lets and orsgs, mirroring only radiant akles, inviting to most venturesome qaeet, end safe for shallop, dory, sloop or even lightest eanoe. In far nooks, behind emerald crowned orsgs, lovingly nestle low-bnllt homes; and bare and there, circuog land ward, ln-ahore and on outlying beaches, groups of fishers' huta picturesquely touoh the very water's edge. Barefoot women are drying and mendl'g the seines; and a thousand brown weirs line tbe shores like hosts of russst spears. Steamer and sail and balmy winds, eve rywhere at sea; beauty, Interest and de light, everywhere toward the mighty land of pines 1 and for scares and scores of miles along-shore, to Acadian land where flies the red cross of St. George, glint of fisher's sail, Bound of fisher's song, voices of ruber's wife and little ones, mingled with glad calls of land and water fowl. homing in the headland nooks or Island orags; with sunny dsys, star-lit nights and the ceaseless whisperings of favoring galea and songs of the joyous ess. At tbe furthermost reach of this ahore inside the Amerloan boundary, lias the an cient city of Eaatport. girdled by the no ble Pssssmoqnoddy bay. Beside it, to the west, a long arm of tbe sea, tbe uobeeook bay. cute tbrougb eraga and Islets for i ly a eoore ef miles to ths north, breaking at laat Into two tiny estnariee, fed by mur murous rivulets from ths pine-clad hllle beyond. On one aide of these streams, beneath centuries-old elms and native pines, drag gles a long, winding, half-country road and village street, one side of whloh, where tbe esa-arm stops, breaking away to the water's edge in grassy curves, la little out jutting rifts of mottled black and gray atone, or again in ahlngly, ebelvlog Selaee and fishing gear hang from on tar cottage walls, or are stretched like drying moes npon the fences and the rocks. Dismantled tjuoddy boats lie half drawn npon the shore. A crumbling and ghostly old mill stands at ana stream mouth, and a tumble down rookery, where the gleaming sardines are sometimes packed, leans against the friendly bank of the other. The upturned hull of an ancient schooner, graying and blistering In storm and shine, is a dark silhouette between. It is now a boat-mender's hut, where the children oome and Dlav. and the an riant m.H..n or tne place bask In tbe sun and spin their Tarns while looking out upon the waters of the seldom sail flecked, allent bay. a ma namiet la aleepy old Pembroke town, "l'ne bead of the tide," It is eaUed 7 eea-wlae Pembroke folk; a folk savored and flavored leas by the Uvea and waya of tbe old fashioned farm folk among the hllle behind, than by all the lore and witchery of tbe sea, filtered through gsae ratiena into their Uvea and thought and speech, from tbe dra-ena of era captains stired here; sailing aklppara bold, who nave orulaed In all known and unknown waters: who still ureter salt baf ui cods' tongues to the moat savory of ahore vianas; wno nave taught their Brssluan parrots In hnsky voices to call their gar dsn making neighbors "land lobbsrs:" wno now and then yell to their mum bling old wives. "Bake me a nan o bin cults that'll crack an' anap like gaff top ea'l abeet blocks!" who keep their old ship chronometers beside their bunks, and never suddenly awaken from an af ternoon doze without bellowing, "Mate, how's she heedln'r" and who. providing you oau demonstrate becoming reverenoe. though they are always suspicious of your decorum, will spin such yarns as will make you know that the ocean of to day Is but a mean mill pood beside the msjestlo ocean of tteir day and time, while you long for tbe amez'co- fertllltv of their genius. Rare old skippers snd brave are thev. tailing over and over with ths log of mom- ory the old oonrsee, querulous and rheu matic, raspy-voiced and childish in likes and dreads, yet ever snug and tidy In their home harbor at the head of the tide, la olden Pembroke town; though a trills hes itant and unsteady In their reckoning to ward the aailora' snug harbor of the infi nlte beyond. On this early September day, of not so many years sgo, tares little, grizzled, old sea captains were closeted in the boat mender's hnt on the shore in front of Pem broke hamlet. A rakish little single-masted sohoooer, "Happy Thought," rocked saucily in the offing above the Incoming tide, as if Impatient of her moorings; while old and young women, children, a few old, old men leaning on crutches and sticks, and even conntry folk in wagons netting beside the single village highway, were scattered In carions groups between the shore and the street. 'Peare like they're mighty elv 'bout their doln'a" whispered one women to ths other women around her. 'Mebfae ita sly blznese they're on." croaked another. "Hearn said how as they did do a leetle plratln' in their younger days " "Never bin theirsel's" ventured a thiid, 'senoe tsy lost Viney " "Well. I jess (etl ye." piped an old man on crntohea, shaking one of them threat eningly at the group, "thar wasn't ecny left in Pembroke like Viney.-"' Meee aa well fnr Pembroke, mebbe,"' as the epitef ul retort. "Ye mean jess aa well fur von wtmmen folks!" returned the old man, warming with bis subject. "Ye're like a pastel o' cuttlefish when a gal's good name's floun derin' atween yer Inky tongues. But ys only foul yersel's when ys rslee yer voice agin Viney. She had a right ter go, if she wanted ter. She d a right ter stsy if shs wsnted ter!" The old man waa so vehement that his Impetuous word, turned tbe tide in the ab sent Vlney's favor at once. "Shs wss th best ecboolmom ever com to our deestrlct," bridled up a farmwife from a near wagon. "She'd foot It all mils, in 'n' on'; chop her own wood so' belli her own fire; wasn't above sw.eu lo' out ths tcboolhoose, nuther; an tlei, arter fightln' sens Inter them youngnna' heads all day, she'd set up all eight nus sin th' rick. Mebbe sbe warn't good 'naff fur Pembroke," this with mighty eooro, "but she was good 'naff far plain folks, out our way!" "Well. Yinsy was handy with her nee dle," admitted one old lady with trem bling bead. "N' handier with a boat than eony man at th head o' th' tide," remembered an other. "What warn't abe handy at!" resumed the old man on cratches, beating tbe sand eod shingle to emphas'z his words. "She could cook like a Malayun;" offered an old aalt in evldenoe. 'She cud work like a nigger." Inala'ed the farmwife from the wagon. "8he oud pray powerf oler 'a th pas- eon;" Insisted Clem digger Ike, wbo bad eat unmoved under the droppings of the aanctnary all bla bard old lite. N cudn t ehe elng party I Uo, mjl ' wFBr tffidrSF-MJL rlNKHAMS Vegetable Compound Is a positive core for all those painful Ailments of Women. It will entirely cure tbo worst forms ef Female Complaints, all Ovarian tronbles, inflammation and Ulceration, Falling and displacements, of tlio Womb, and cousequrnt JSpinal k nesa, and is peculiarly adapted to tlio Chamje qf Life. Every time it will euro e Backache. It has cured more cases of Lericor rbrea than any remedy the forM baa ever known. It is almost infallible in such cases. It dissolves and expels Tumors from tlio I" tenia in an early stage of development, and checks any tendency to cancerous humors. That Bearing-down Feeling causing pa'n weight, and backache. Is instantlv relieved and permanently cured bv its use. Vuder all circum stances it acts in harmony wit li the laws that govern the female system, and ia as rrmiega as water, it removes Irregularity, Suppressed or Painf-.il Menstnifitifn, Weakness of the Moinach, Indigestion, Bloating, Flooding. Nervous I'-rustnv. tiou. Headache, General Debility. Also Dizziness, Faintness, Extreme Lassitnae, "don't care" and want to be left alone" feeling, exci tability, irritability, nervousness, sleep leasnessL flatulency, melancholy, or tl:3 blues, and backache. Theao a: a sure indications of Female Weakneu, gome derangement of the Uterus, or Womb Troubles. The whole Btorv, however, is told fp an illustrated book entitled "Gnide to Health," by Mrs. Finkham. It ron taina over 90 paos of most import. intormation, wmcu every womu. -. ried or aiticle, should knowalwiit hrrj ell fcend 2 two-cent stamps for ittu Kidney Complaints and Backache of either rx taa Veri table Compound ia uucqualed. I A'' '' 1 Ok' .;..-. - jk,: - -'.nl r ar ', i m cf tk.n. w 1 JVi a( , oan-ip' "I i !. - C.riwpi ... - Too can address in strictest confi ' : U9IA S. flSKBAJI U. t'O., L-, I Lye is c rii' - m Uver Pills cure , B Constipation, I Sick Headache. 25c. B ventured one of the bravest of the bare legged Pembroke lade. "Slngt-alngl Well rayther!" snorted the old man on orn tehee. "Thar'e whar th' hull trouble oome. Th' Salvaehaa bead oodn't git a note in edgewise, drum V alL When Viney Jetsam jess hem'd and hsw'd a leetle, 'n' opened them putty Una. Why, tbst gal worked ber akin f th' bones k sar in' for them three osptlege," jerklog hie head toward the hut. .V what'd ahe gilt Not B a thin'. What'd abe as 'mm fur them that's got mors money n this hall SOWBl" No one answtrej acd the sympathetic oracle rvsniaod. "What was It! Jess a peaky orgin. or melodyon, far th gnod'y school. D'ye e'pose they'd do that little, Not much. Said their wbeu'A old 'cordeon 'a their yelpla' old fiddle waa a darn'd eight more musio 'a' Pembroke had a ricrht a' Ht- -n' then when that ealleger fel'J? enm 'long, vaeaUoola' two year ago V t likely feller ba was 'n' took a leaiie pity on Vinay. "n asnt ber a orgin from toerlng. they isse Bo n" sold It ont o" eplto:" "Said twnt nntlin' anllkalv mHini Is hsr bead. I beard 'era aav as mack:" In. urropted ths etoas season's wife. Immedi ately swapping ber Hps together aad alow ry BxMtDgfcr head. "Yea," continued be of the eratcbas triumphantly, "an than Ttaey lit eat. Bat dont yoo forgtt It, feller drnsi, Vi ney lit oat on her own mooey; ber own bard earned mansy. Sbe didn't light oat with no esUeger, neither. I'll lees bet my next quarter's pension money agin all them OS D tin era a sot that wsmn, Tln Jatsam is shs's workln' n'sioglo' V prsy ln jess as steddy as shs did In Pembroke. Darn my hide! Thsm oantakarons old eaptlnga ought tor be a buutta' ber 'stead o- aaiun' away for their health; If I bad my way they'd bring ber back t' Pem broke, 'pologUln' all the way. or I'd eoat tle their 'Happy Thought' for 'em outaide tjaoddy Head:" Taint no each town, 'tboat hsr. as twuil" sighed Clam-digger Ike. "Noeechtownl No town at all!" sent- tered the old men, stomping op and down and around and among his listeners, while making tbe sparks fly from ths gritty rock and shingle with the Iron terrolee of his crutebea. "Ho more spellln's down; no donasaon parties fur th' peason; no slog in' school; no more clambakes; no quilt In ': no plcknickln'; no rsvivaliu'; no nuth'n! 'V tbem three critters done it pehsw!" The tender hesrted old fellow could con tain himself no longer: and with a fierce shske of the crutch at the hut and the gayly rocking "Happy Thought" etumped vigorously away up the highway to his lit tle cottsite beside the mllL "Them three critters done It:" raid tha farmwife re pensively, as her wseon start ed away on Its homeward jiurney among tne Dins. "Them three critters done It. sore:" echoed Clam digger Ike, skimming bits of slivered reck like eudding sea-fowl along the surface of the creeping tide. Unconscious and unheeding of Pem broke criticism, though full of Important secrecy in their movement, the three an cient skippers, etill locked within tbe hat, were boiling tbe most solemn eonaltve of their live. They were alike as the almost flowing bins troussrs that enveloped their respec tive shrivelled tegs; the blue pea-jackets npon their bent old backs; the fluffy gray shirts beneath; ths hngs black keichlsfs dangling from undr spaniel-eared collars, over which poured strikingly silks cascades of white end shsggy beards, which eeemed to leave but little room for reddening noses, beady syes and wriakled foreheade. as it blended Into abaggy white eyebrows and shagay white balr. running like wrwatbs ef well-hackled hemp from tie n a pee of their soreggy necks op over their hairy ears nicely defining little, round eacet of red snd shloy scalp, all precise ly as if cut from the same patchwork pat tern; and atlil aa alike as the ancient aon'- weetsrs they graepad In their left bands; for their right hands laid together In a cOCTIXCrkO OS POCBTU PAOB j Msofafefy Pure A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest of all In r evening strength. Latest United States Government Food Report. Rojal Baking Powder Co., 108 Well St., N. T. Find Fault With your prioes end methods of doing hmliua and at tha aame time trv to copy your stock, advertisements and window displays. It is good evidence toat your ei- forta to please tbe public are not witnous avail. Slnoe opening our Presciijtioi Dejartieil Rnilua In thla Una baa increased far be yond our expectations. It is not ad vie able to quote prior with out showing the goods (even did space al low), out we are couvuiora vsav . IntBlGieit ind Prompt Smrici, Pure Drup, Eonestlj aid Kcitfy Bis pused, it Reasonable Prices. Will Insure the confidence of physicians and the patronage of their patiente. E.L WASHBDRH& CO, 14 Charch and EI Center Strtelx. Near the Poetoffiee. FERRY'S NEW DEPARTURE. Steals, Chops and Broiled Lhe Lxbster. Ia eoaaectise wllb oar QUICK ICSCB, sre have addad the above to ear atesm. aad ar. prepared to am i s oar psrtoas wfea laa BKs C taa saarketa aflora. Prleee BssMssMe. P. FERRY, 48 and SO Church Street. 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