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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, June 23, 1894, Image 1

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1894-06-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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HUB OAKBDtGTOH PUBLISHING CO." ' ' . - " r - 1 ' Ck", ' ' ' ' , '" Tina or mm r. ft vmnw. a
.. - ' t I V&y "J ' " ' ' - TUB OLDEST DATLY JTEWBPAPEB IK THE BTATB. V . . . .. r . Qmci O0 STATS HTBJQETt -
Vol. LXII.
Popularly known throughout New England ; aa the highest Standard 10 cents Cigar
i for Quality, Quantity
Direct Importer of the finest Vuelta Abejo
Corner State ui Woottn
FunVorkja Specialty.
French MADRAS. English OXFOBDS, Scotch
SHIRTS, for Ladles and Children's WAISTS
and BLOUSES, or sold by the yard.
Famous London Tan aft Si fin
Fowne's Gold Tan, Hed Tan and'
--vj!iLiij!.i;," tne llneet. uiove
New "Butterfly" Ties and Bows,
English Long Scarfs, and
"Don Juan" Ties and Fourln-Hands.
New Haven House Building.
Bole Agents for Noyes Bros.' (Boston) Laun
dry. Hand work, and satisfaction guaranteed.
'gvavlstxms, Set.
Native Strawberries from Bamden fresh daily
All ready In quart bottles, 16c.
Brink Williams' Boot Beer,
Try Bitter Hop Ale,
Good for what ails yon.
New Potatoes 50c peck.
- Nothing like our
Orange Pe&ko Tea. "
Try It,
At the Old Stand: 3 T 8 E tate Street.
Pure and Non-Intoxicating.
Excellent Nerve Tonic
Aid to Digestion.
Bittered with the Finest Hops.
15c per bottle, or $1.60 per dozen.
Cornar Church and Elm Street,
Spring Lamb Choice.
Beef and Mutton.
Spring Broilers, Duoklings.
Chickens, Squabs.
Sweetbreads and Calf's Liver.
Also Fresh Native Vegetables
In f nil variety, and a full line of
Fancy and Staple Groceries.
Branch store atWoodmont, containing a
full line of the above goods.
100 cases Baked Beans,
lOc can, $1.15 doz.
The above are largest sized cans and finest
quality packed. Remember only
10o for a large can.
New Potatoes,
10O bbls finest stock.
Only 30c peck.
First lot of Ripe Watermelons.
3 for 25c
Considering the quality they are cheap.
Have you tried our
23c lb, 4 lbs for $ l.OO.
7h quality of this 8utter finer than ever.
Fanoy fall Cream Cheese 14o lb.
Fluent Wax and String Beans So quart,
85o peck.
60 boxes extra fine Lemons, cheap.
Headquarters for all kinds Fruit Jars.
i. a. welch & son,
28 and SO Congress Avenue,
Branch, 8 Grand Arenas.
July 1, at 175 Campbell ave., West Haven.
:' Prepared from the recipe of Dr. 8tepnen 8weet
of Connecticut, the great natural Bone Better.
'" Has been used tor more thaa 60 years and Is the
Ibest known remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Sprains, Bruises, Burns, Cuts,Wounds and all ex
varaalmjurie O. H. CONWAY,
v rr.pn.ivri .on asii ;
. AL8
1 1 ft Co.
--r-A' 4.-, J r a BTIAMFITTXEa AND PLTJMBEEE, Telephone tan 4M-3
fcSajM"t.ai'-'.i. iH-f- :.-
, .. . - .. i' '
and Workmanship.
Havana Tobacco and Manufacturer of Cigars,
Streets, New Hitod, Conn.
Tonr Carpets Brit
The Moths Killed, and the Dust
Of the finest qualities cleaned without
injury. We are especially fitted
np for this work.
Of Men's Suits' and Overcoats, Ladies'
Dresses, etc
Of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Underclothing,
OFFICES 878 Chapel street,
23 Broadway,
State, Lawrence and
Mechanic streets.
Telephone 854-2 and 3.
e . a. uui, 178 unurcn street.
Hartford offloe, 853 Main street. Address let
era to New Haven office.
wuo ly
THl lilllHl Ktnuit.
Thorough Musical Education after the method
of foremost European Conservatories.
Violin, Piano, Organ, Binging, Flute, Clarion
ette. Cornet, French Horn, Viola. 'Cello, Double
Bass, Mandolin, Bandurria, Harmony and En
semble Playing. Instruction single or in classes.
Applicants received daily from 12 tol and 4 to.6
n. m. sub tr tbi uhafbl STREET.
Ratals, mils, fpc.
No form of friction tries tbe durable properties
vl a painc more man constant
tramping upon.
Has stood this test and Is reconiized as the onlv
floor coating that has proven satisfactory for
ww luBiue sou ouisiae wear, il ie m aap in var
nish, dries bard over night with a High Gloss.
For sale by
396-398 - State - Street,
Courier Building.
The Broadway Wall Paper Store.
Come and examine our goods and you will be
surprised at our prices for beautiful combina
tions. E. R. JEFFCOTT.
eral branches done well and promptly. Est
mates given. E. ft. JEFFCOTT.
581 Elm Street, corner of York.
Handsomely Trimmed Bonnets and Round
XXiss A. V. Byrnes,
1132 Chapel Street,
Second door above York street.
The New Haven Savings Bank.
THE semi-annual meeting of the Board of
Trustees of the New Haven Havings Bank
will be held at the banking house, No. 145 Orange
street, on Friday, June 29, 1894, at S o'clock p.
m., for the purpose of declaring a semi-annual
dividend, appointing auditors, and for doing any
other business proper to be done at said meeting.
New Haven, June 21, 1894. Je?-J at
Carpet Cleaning Works,
Wm. V. Knapp Sc. Co., Proprietors,
106 Court St., New Haven, Conn.
Work gone at short notice.
Positively Cured by
Massage Treatments
Given by
Will be at tbe Westmoreland Hotel,'
Room No. 3,
Hours 10-1 and 8-6. jel9 6tt
Bryilen's East BocK Tea Store
973 State Street, near Edwards.
YOIT will save money by trading at this store.
We are selling 3 lbs of the best 50c Tea for
One Dollar, also 5 lbs of splendid Coffee for One
Dollar. All klndB Crockery, China and Glass
ware sold cheap.
je5 A. KBYDKN.
The Leading Bread Flour
of the World.
Wholesale Agents,
83tt State St., New Haven. Ct.
SS3 Chapel Street.
Steam or iot Water, Direct or Indirect
; isaaiauon.
. Driven wells a specialty. Engineers 'Supplies. First.
, ola workgnarantaed. Factory work solioited. Person
al attention given to modernizing defective plumbings
OCK QBT Grata Qf.AAt -.. ,
'That Will Crowd Our Stores with Hundreds
of Eager, Sensible Purchasers.
2 lots of Follmer, Clogg & Co's.
finest quality fancy Parasols.
Lot i.
Very pretty fancy all-silk Satins,
Surahs and fancy black Satin Shades,
very choice handles, etc. Regular 1
prices from $2.50 to $4.00.
Only Saturday at C- ea- '
Lot 2. ;
Finest all-silk Parasols, very choice !
handsome goods with finest lance- '
wood sticks and the very handsomest 1
and best handles made, with tassels
etc. Regular $5.00 and $6.00 goods.
Only Saturday at QgC. ea.
About 4000 yds. No. 16 or 1 inch 1
All-Silk Gros Gram and Moire" Rib-
bons. Regularly 18c. 1
Only Saturday at QC. a yd. 1
Men's Hose.
loo doz. Men's "Hertnsdorf" Fast
rl::!LTlarmade' t
Only Saturday at 1 2 1 C" a pr'
This is unquestionably the best 0
ever offered at this price. 5
Children 's Caps.
Children's White Embroidered?
Caps. For Saturday only.
hot 1.
65c, 7Sc-, 89c. goods.
at 45c
l,Ot 2.
98c, $1.25, $i-35. goods,
at 7QC
we St
THE Ptandard Refrigerator of to-day is the
EDDY. Made strictly first-class in Pine
thorough lv kllll driMl handler nnlntarl ha.i.L
fully grained, and varnished. They are superior
10 any nara wood box made.
S60 State Street.
nvaluable for comfort, convenience and econ
omy in Bummer.
Food more rjerfectlv cooked than hv dlnvt
heat from coal.
Ranges, with or without water heaters, hot
plates, ovens, sad iron beaters, etc., etc., sold,
Bet up and warranted by tbe
J. EL. Buchley. 179 CIrarch.
Regal Hub.
Elevated Closet, Cabinet Btse.
Over 1,500 used tn New Haven.
The heaviest, finest made, and most con
venient Range ever offered. Sole Agent,
639 Grand Avenue.
. velvets, -t.
Body Brussels and
Ingrain Carpets,
Is One ot THE BSST In the City. -Linoleum,
Oilcloth, Slatting',
Art Squares, Bngaand .
. All sizes, in soft and hard wood.
8, IO 13 Church Street.
Dress Goods.
Prices for Saturday that were never
before even dreamed of. They're
aiujpiy riaicuiOUS.
L,ot 1.
38-in. All-Wool Jacquards very
cnoice, pretty grounds, with neat
ngures aasnes, dots, etc. Every
piece of our Spring of '04 Importation.
Former price 85c. Only Saturday, at
43 y
JvOt 2.
46-in. All-Wool Checked Suitings-
very neat, choice colorings. This
Spring's Importation. $1.25 value
Only Saturday, at
The celebrated Fruit of the Lonm .
1 yard wide, bleached Cotton straight
111 si quality, nor. remnants.
Only Saturday, at
C. a yard.
Cotton Dress Goods.
Fine Dress Pongees, 30-in. wide.
Very pretty line of dark, medium
and light grounds, with flowered
figures. Regular I2c. goods. Ouly
Saturday, at
71 C. a yard.
Ladies' Fine Embroidered Hand
kerchiefs, more or less imperfect.
Regular 25c. goods. Only Saturday, at
QC. each.
For Shore Use.
These Prices for Saturday only.
Set of 6 Tea Spoons for 19c.
Set of 3 Table Spoons for 19c.
Set of 3 Table Forks for 19c.
33-in. Genuine Whalebone regu
larly 19c, for 8c.
Richardson's 100 yards best Silk 5c.
Puff and Powder Box 19c.
tb Chloride Lime 5c.
H Best Borax 3c.
Safety Dress Pocket 9c.
Nickel Plated Shears 19c.
When an article has been
sold for 23 years and its sales
have increased each year, in
spite of competition and cheap
imitations, it must have supe
rior quality and absolute uni
formity and purity. Dobbins'
Electric Soap has been con
stantly made and sold since
1869, more each year. Can
the sale of an inferior article
constantly increase for 23
years ? This soap is to-day, as
ever, the best, the purest, fam
ily soap made. It contains no
adulteration of any kind, and
is intrinsically the cheapest
soap made, because it will go
so far, and do such perfec.
work. Ask vour erocer for it
J c-
QQI'X" read carefully the dlrec
r . it tions around each bar, aleo
rnlu wbat is said on the iksidh
wrapper. Be sure that onr
name appears on each, as there are manv
inferior imitations palmed off as the genu
ine uoDmnB' Hiieotric. IN one genuine
without the name on the wrapper of
Successors to I. L. Oragin & Co.,
Philadelphia. Pa.
Single and Double Trucks, Dump Carta.
Milk, Grocery, and Business Wagons.
Surreys, Traps, Buggies, Phaetons, etc.
Of all descriptions on hand and made to order.
Truck and Wagon Building
And Repairing a specialty.
Tire Setting
While you wait no delay, no burning, no wet
171--175 Brewery Street.
SsOc'rtor cf 0. S. and Fsreiga Patsats
, tfGsnssi ta riieai uaoses.
70 Chnrch St., Room 8 and .
CMonday, Tuesday and Wedaesday.)
SI TilSain Street. : .
- CThursdayFriday and Saturday.)
Eight years experience as Examiner In U 8,
erenovs to -laadpat- I
VvkiXlLeO 5& QU XvXfJE, !
- I
Watchmakers and Jewelers.
FeB Ubb Sterling Silver and Silver
Plated Ware.
So. 788 Chapel Street.
Oldest. Dally Paper Pub-
usned in Connecticut.
DauvBBin by Cabiuxbb is tbs Crtr, 15
- Ckktb a Wxbk, 50 Cairts A Moitth, $8
voa Six Mohthb, $0 a YaAB. Tn
Sam Tbbms bt Mail.
All letters and Inquiries in regard to subscrip
tions or matters ot business should be addressed
New Haven. Conn.
We cannot accept anonymous or return reject
ed communications. In all cases the name of the
writer will be required, not for publication, but
h gum Ml. KIWU UUUi.
Bltuatlons. Wants. Rents and other nn
vertiaements One Cent a Word each Inser
tion. Five oenta a word for a full week (seven
Display Advertisements Per Inch, one Inser.
muu, i.xu; eacn BUDBequeni insertion 40 oents:
--w ma, wuu uuuiu, .iu, wn jour, w
Obituary notices, in prose or verse, IS cents
per line. Notices of Births, Marriages. Deaths
and Funerals, SO oenta each. Local notices IS
cents per line.
xeariy aavemsers are limited to their own
ImmaHjaA . f ... . rl . . . .
tionable), and their contracts do not
W UO. 1 Hrt. HAIA. Mttf t
DlftWJUUtS Ou tWIll IHTTiM nY tn nr. ' Cfi a mnnfh
nuu urer, iu per cenc; on rour tnohes or more,
Evaav Thubso&t Morhihs.
Single Copies S cents.
For several weeks we have been making
preparations to change the form of the
Journal and Coorike so that it will be
more in aceordanoe with the modern idea
of what Is best in newspaper shape. The
preparations are abont completed, and nn
leas there la aa unforeseen hitch In the
programme this is&ne of the paper will be
the last one of the present form. In order
to mase me cnange we nave had a prees
bnilt by the Oosa Printing Press
company of Chicago. It is a fine
machine and will enable na to not
only give onr patrons a paper of co
venlent shape, but will help no to serve
them earlier and more promptly than we
have been able to do with the old press,
whiob, though always faithful and effi
cient, has not been fast enongh to meet tbe
requirements of onr steadijy growing cir
culation. With the new press we can
print all the papers that are wanted and
have them ready on time. The marvellous
Mergenthaler linotype machines and a
stereotyping outfit have aleo been added to
mechanical department, making an
equipment which is not excelled in Con
necticut. In arranging the new paper we have
been careful to preserve as far as possible
the old arrangement so that onr readers
oan "find things" for whloh thsy have
been oooustomed to .look. 0 oonrse it
will take them a few days to get used . to
the new form, but the novelty will soon
wear off, and we believe they will like it
very mnob. The paper will be more con
venient to handle and more easy to read.
There will be more room for reading mat
ter, and there will also be mote room and
more advantageous places for adver
tisers. Both readers and advertisers will
soon see and appreciate the benefits of the 1
ohange. It is, perhaps, needless to say
that we intend to make a steady improve
ment in the substanoe as well as in the
form of the paper, but toere will be no
change in the policy which has made the
Journal, and Courier a weloome, trnsted
and permanent attachment to thontands of
homes. There is to be a change of body,
bnt not of soul. We believe our old
friends will like tbe new appearance, and
if it attracts new friends we shall hope that
they too will like that which is ander the
appearance long and well enough to be
come old friends.
What oan be done, even In this world of :
suspicion, stupidity and prejudice, is well 1
illustrated by Senator David B. Hill. Only j
a little while ago he was pretty generally
looked upon as a ward politician who had ,
managed by the exercise of polltioal arts to
get into a place whloh was altogether too
big for him, and which he in no way
adorned. But there has been a great
ohange. It is now seen that Senator Hill
is well entitled to a place among
the senatorial legislators of the na
tion. It is seen that be is
more than a ward politician, and the
feeling that he is a real statesman Is rapid
ly gaining strength. He haB made this re
markable ohange by timely and noble ex
ercise of his great ability and his fine cour
age. It was his proudest boast that he
was a Democrat, bnt he now wants it dis
tinctly understood that he is not the kind
of Democrat that seems to b9 in the saddle
in these days. He is a Democrat who
does not hesitate to show
t(8 .
party where It is wroDg, and who
has the pluck to attempt to stem the tide
of folly and misgovernment that has Bet
in. He may not succeed, but he has suc
ceeded in showing that he has magnificent
ability, sound judgment, dear sight and
an honest regard for good government and
th nrrmrtArltv nf ttiA Annntrv 77b rtraa t-
speeches are not so much partisan as
statesmanlike and patriotic. In his last I
one he ehowed with startling clearness
what the Democrats have done in their j
struggles to face both ways and j
all ways, and he truly told them that if a j
Democratic congress is to be permitted to
repudiate well-established Democratic j
principles and to ennnciate new ones with- i
ont the sanction of a national convention,
and to compel their support as a test of !
party fealty, we may next expeot to hear
of the adoption, in a tariff or appropria
tion bill, of Mr. Henry George's single tax
theory, or provision abolishing all cus
tom houses and resorting to direct Federal
taxation Instead of a tariff for revenue, or
providing for the assumption of governmen
tal control and management of all the tele
graphs, railroads and banks of the coun
try, or the adoption of any other wild and
visionary scheme of socialism, paternal
ism, or populism whloh the majority may
see fit to sanction.
Senator Hill is still a Democrat, we sup
pose, bat he 1 evidently very thoroughly
disgusted with tbe kind of Demooraoy
whloh seems to be oonsldered the thing In
and his love of his country forbid him to
nit still and hold his peace while the f an-
j tastio performance is going on. His oonrse
will, we suppose, either kid him polltl-
ln .hta own or n,,k9 blm
i.n.t n rl ... nui laA Ib.Ja. wYia.1 tils wrtn
dom and foresight are appreciated. - But
whatever effect It may have upon him po
litically it has greatly raised him In tbe
estimation of those who were ia -the habit
! ot looking upon him as Democrat of the
; baser sort. He has had a great opportunl-
ty and he has wisely, nobly and patrlotlo
ally Improved it. It would be well for the
Democratic party if it would accept bis re
bnkes and heed bis oonnsel, bnt it is too
much to expect that that foolish party will
do good thing for Itself When it oan do
bad thing. Perhaps It will drive the fear
less senator entirely ont of the party into
tbe Bepublioan party. He has uttered ao
much good Bepublioan doctrine in his
great speeches that It doesn't seem as if It
would talce blm long to feei at home in the
party of protection, sound money and good
When the editor of the Populist paper at
Kingman, Kansas, returned from the State
convention, where he had voted against
female suffrage, he was seized by a large
party of woman's rights people, who put
on him a flaming sun-bonnet and a yellow
"Mother Hubbard" and marched him
through the streets, headed by a brass
A convention of German restaurant and
hotel keepers, which represented two
bnndred societies of this line throughout
the Fatheiland, has decided that the even
lng coat for waiters is out of date, and the
jacket is the only suitable garment for
them. These are to be black in hotels,
dark bine in restaurants and dark green
In beer gardens.
Parisian women have a new method of
augmenting their personal charms by the
creation of false eyelashes, which cannot
be told from the real. It is done by draw
log hair of any desired color through the
skin of the eyelid by means of a fine
needle. Tbe operation is said to be pain
less and tbe effect is desoribed as quite a
success when tbe work is artistically done.
Dr. Anderson Brown, one of the fore
most women physicians of England, has
established an industrial farm for Inebriate
women. The test of tbe practicability of
outdoor life as a enre for drunkenness will
be made nnder the auspices of the Women's
Temperance association. Fruitgrowing,
ponltry -raising, gardening, bee keeping
and butter making will be among the
branches taught.
This is how a Kentucky judge charged
the iury the other day: "If yon believe
wbat tbe counsel for the plaintiff bas told
you, your verdiot will be for the plaintiff;
but if, on tbe other hand, yon believe
what the defendant's oounsel has told you,
yon will give a verdict for the defendant.
But if you are like me, and don't believe
what either of them said, I don't know
what you will do." The jury disagreed.
Professor Maximilian Scheie de Vers is
completing his fiftieth year in the chair of
modern languages at the University of
Virginia. He was born in 1820 near Wex-
io, Sweden, entered the civil service of
Prussia while a very young man, and be
oame an attache of the embassy at St.
Petersburg. The loss of his private for
tune compelled him to abandon his career
and emigrate to this country. Soon after
his arrival he became connected with the
University of Virginia as a teaoher of lan
guages. Professor ds Vere has written
several books on phllologtoal subjects.
There is a Rabbit department of the
government of New Zealand. It has the
organization and equipment of forces and
the planning of campaigns against the
rabbits, wbioh, if not kept nnder control,
wonld overrun and devastate the south
ieland. The need of this department is
shown by tbe faot that in the last five
years about 64,000,000 rabbit skins have
been exported, and it is estimated that
nearly 300,000.000 animals were killed to
obtain that number of salable skins. In
spite of this wholesale slaughter, the num
ber of bunnies is constantly Inoreasing.and
the handling of the enormous multitude of
animals ie an undertaking requiring both
judgment and force.
Tbe statement concerning the Congo
railroad wbioh was submitted to the Bel
gian Chamber the other day by U. De Smet
de Najer, as an argument in favor of a
; subsidy of 400,000, has excited a vast
I amount of criticism on the part of the
j Radicals. Tbe official figures show that,
instead of the million sterling at which tbe
' cost of construction was estimated at the
outset, the railway will absorb 3,250,000,
and that its maintenance will require an
annual outlay of 73,080, without putting
! aside anything towards the liquidation of
the debt The annnal expenditnre will
1 thus exoeed by 12,000 the receipts ex
pected in the estimates of tbe company,
even at the almost prohibitive rates of 40
per ton and 20 per passenger for a dls
. tanoe of 218 miles (400 kilometres). The
' company maintains, however, that when
the line for a dlstanoe of 173 kilometres Is
, In working order the railroad can be
i profitably opened. Thus far, bow
I ever, it has oost 8,000 per kilo-
metre to construct and 100,000
; for preliminary surveys, which are still
; unfinished, so that it is natnral enongh
' the minister of finance ehonld hesitate to
adopt in their entirety tbe optimist views
i of the company. While affirming his be-
lief that their calculations will prove cor-
. ieoi, ne is caieiui 10 enumerate tne pro
' diglous and almost insurmountable dlffi
' culties that the enterprise has encoun
; tered. The main obstacles have been the
j climate, tbe soli, the eonformation of the
; country, and the impossibility of finding
j capable workmen. Begnn In 1890, it was
only at tbe end of three years of almost
Pe'h t the work of laying
tbe line from Matadl to Eenge, represent
ing the first seotlon of forty kilometres,
was accomplished.
Some of Its Pacts and Fancies.
Written for the Jocknai. and Courier.
The contemplated tonr of the leaders of
tha Woman's Hhrlntian TAmmnnM nnl.n
prob,bJy not to be began nnW 18fl5t u to
the purpose of presenting the monster
polyglot petition with suitable oeremonles
to most of the various governments of the
world, particularly in Southern Europe
and the Orient.
The petition bas now affixed to it the
names of more than three million people.
It is signed in fifty different languages and
before it starts upon its second round of
travel it will have been offered for signa
tures in every quailer of the globs. It Is
the protest of the world's womanhood
against intemperance, opium and legalized
vices. ' It represents not only that Intense
opposition to these evils whloh ia caused
by a knowledge of the sufferings they en
tall, but it represent an astonishing ex
penditure of labor, muoh saorifioe of time
and strength and the moat indomitable
spirit and eagsr enthusiasm on the part of
those who have been active In promoting
its circulation.
Naturally, the size of the petition ltaelf
ia something remarkable. The signatures
are pasted npon linen, allawing two names
to the inch. An easy calculation shows
that already it must be abont twenty four
miles long. It need not be supposed that
any of the "crowned heads" before whom
It is to be displayed will ever have the
temerity to attempt to read It through. Nor
will any of the uncrowned essays so great
task, for even with 8,000,000 signatures,
reacting fifty to tha jninnte, one might
oupy nearly six weeks la 6 tack too 1
notonons to be lmprovincr.
How it Is to be transported we have not
yet been told, but that will be an easy
matter In comparison with tha work of
displaying it properly to the PQblle eye.
The. proposed plan Is to use the petition as
drapery, festooning' It around tbe Walla of
tbe balls in which the public castings will
be held, and the many ,mues 01 sucn lea
toonlng, every inch of which records the
story of purposeful effort, or of wrong and
want end sufferioac will surely be a moat
remarkable obiect lessen.
Tbe offiolal delegation to present this
petition to all the governments of the
world are: Miss Frances Willard, Lady
Henry Somerset, Hra. Woodbrldge of
Ohio, Mrs. Williams of Canada and Miss
Anna Gordon. Besides these a party of
about ons hundred temperance and social
reform workers will be organised, in
which will be a representative from every
state in tne union aoa rrom every prov
ince in the Dominion of Canada.
At the meeting of the National W. O. T.
IT. In Washington In November 'he rjeti-
tion will be presented to the President of
the United States. Aa soon after this aa
ia practicable the party will go to London,
where they will be joined by the English
delegates, and the petition will be brought
before the British government. At
Rome it will bs presented to the
Pope and tbe King of Italy;
then they will go on to Grescs to Tnrkey,
Egypt, India, Slam, the colonies of Aus
tralia, China and Japan, returning to
America through British Columbia and tbe
Canadian Northwest. Khedives and sul
tans, emperors, governor generals. Greek
and Armenian patriarchs, and the chief
priests of the Buddhists, are all to have an
opportunity to eee the wonderful petition.
to hear of Its history, and give tt tbe seal of
their approval. They can hardly fall to do,
slnoe it is a pla for a higher standard of
morality throughout the world, and ita
purpose applies with equal force to all
races, tongues and forms of religious be
lief. This tour will occupy abont nine months.
If its purpose is reallzsd, even in part, the
nations of tbe earth will be linked to
gether, as they have never been before, in
a combined effort for social reform. There
will bean awakening of the Indifferent :
and the inspiriting of tbe Interested, the
uplifting of the degraded, in all countries.
must follow the most notable reformatory
effort of the age, one in which women,
the world over, have played a noble part,
and of which this wondeful petition ia but
the outward sign and token. -
The Massachusetts legislature has passed
and the governor has signed a bill provid
ing that whoever ia guilty of the inhuman
ity of docking a horse's tall shall bs pun
ished by fine or imprisonment. Moreover,
anyone who by bis presence abets such
mutilation is eubjeot to the same penalty.
Now if other State legislatures can be In
duced to pass the same law, the "society
with the long name" will have brought
about one thing to cheer the hearts of all
genuine horse-lovers. To deprive a noble
animal of an ornamental appendage that ia
also its natural means of protection from
exasperating Insect enemies, is a needless
cruelty of which one would not suppose a
thinking human creature could be capa
ble. But the trouble with many human crea
tures is that they do not think, probably
because they have nothing to think with.
It Is not always tbe poor man who over-
urges his weary nack because tbe load
must be carried, a certain amount of labor
done to earn the daily wage, who is to be
blamed and punished for cruelty. There
is often a hard necessity back of the sever
ity which be himself may regret. And
there is a pitiable amount of suffering
cansed by the carelessness and neglect of
the Ignorant, but none of these things are
to be compared to the cold brutality of
those who disfigure a creature because of
a false acd irrational idea of "style."
So it is pleasant to read In our morning
paper of Jane 22 that the good old com
monwealth bas taken this step in the right
direction, and has Bet an example whlob,
it is to be hoped, other legislatures will
not be slow to follow.- It seems a hopeful
sign of the growing benevolence of the
times. And then we tnrn another leaf
and read, if we are not too muoh disgust
ed, of the exciting and hotly-contested
race at Sheepshead Bay on June 21. This
race is oalled "a clastic event," also, In the
same paragraph, "a bitter and cruel strug
gle." We read that "Tarsi and Sims rode
like demons through the final distance,
plying steel and catgut every Inch. .It was
rip and slash and the game thoroughbreds
struggled until their gleaming eyeballs
seemed ready to burst from tbelr sockets. "
Tbese two riders were not the only ones
who plied the lash and the f pur; eight
other "demons" were doing the same
thing In a desperate effort to gain upon the
leaders. If one will atop a moment to
think just what this means, of the ferocity
of the jockeys, the effort and anguish of the
racers, they will see that this "event" is aa
"olassio" in its savagery as most euoh
events were in a less refined and enlight
ened age.
And these were willing creatures, f nil of
spirit and pride and emulation! They were
thus goaded and tortured, not because of
necessity, but because there was money at
stake for horse owners and bookmakers
and gamblers. It is said that horse racing
la for the improvement cf tbe breed in tbe
general development cf flsetness. How
does it improve the breed ef men and wo
men who look on at tbe thrust of the spar,
and listen to the hissing of the lash and
shout and eoreain and applaud!
Out in Nebraeka this month nine thor
oughbreds were entered for a hundred
mile race. Four were mercilessly driven
to death, one dying npon the track, part
ly, it is thought, from tbe effects of stimu
lating poisons. The race was planned
simply to test tbe staying qualities of the
western horses. The malingers did not in
tend that there ehonld be any crnelty and
are much disturbed over the result. It is
said that this will probtbly end long dis
tance racing In that section cf tbe e'ate.
But if they knew that euch barbarilha
were classic and were equalled in cinelty
by the agonies of the bbort distance races
in the cultured etB-. would they not bs
anxlons to continue them?
"It looks Use," aa tbe Nebraekan might
say, more laws were needed for the pro
tection of horses. Not only the fly brash
bat the entire animal needs protection;
and this Is not merely because the horses
suffer it is bcoause we human beings are
being brutallzad, "demon"-!zsd - by aU
cruelties In which we bear a part, or pass
ively allow, or la the excitement and
frantic straggle of the race can look npon
without pity acd without ehame.
Summer Girls In Prints.
Pretty summer gowns are made of prints
which ought to delight the heart of the
moat exacting man. The bodice la drawn
full on a trimming and Is slightly pointed
front and back, just the little point that Is
so becoming to almost any figure. Abont
the edge of tbe bodice Is drawn a silk sash
of a color to matoh the figure cf the print.
The sash ties in a dainty bow just to tbe
left of the point In front and tha ends
hang, one to the knee and the other a little
lower, A very high folded collar of the
silk la finished by flaring bow, the loops
of whiob spread so !ds that the pretty
lace above la framed in tha butterfly ef
feot. There ara no ends ta thla rwvar
Stockings and aUcTera ehonld Batch tbe
figure of tha rjrlnt if Tjoaalhia. Nolhlnir
oould bs simpler than such gown, and
half a doxen of them will not use np very
muou 01 sue summer allowance that la al
ways so mueh lees than it la wished to be.
Cool and dreesv ia lha btonaa in tha aa.
eompanying picture. It comes from white
acoordeon pleated Cionarallne ehlffon, with
fitted lining and hooka in the back. Tbe
belt la composed of brown moire glace rib
bon and tins In m kl ZM V.II-
tha tcmare dsoollette ia finished by bands
ui earns emorotaary lata over pink satin,
with atraps of the same over tbe shoul
ders. The sleeves do not reach beyond
tbe elbow and ara finished by narrow
plain cuffs ornamented bv ribbon bands
to matoh the belt. The sleeves themselves
are pleated to matoh tha rest- If desired
the sleeves could be longer and the neck
could be filled in.
Silk homespun Is a domesttd weave and
la worth investing la. It is all silk and is
woven in a loose rough pattern almost like
burlap. Thla openness makes the goods
especially adapted to summer wear, and tt
Is practically lndeatruotible. It ehonld be
mads simply and without trimming after
the tailor fashion. The shades In the
dsiksr oolors ara very handsome, reds,
blues and browns being especially attrao
Hve. Flobxttb.
be Did and she Didn't.
From the Christian Intelligencer j
Here is a clipping from an old newspaper:' It is
entitled "Their Different Ways," and there is
wisdom In it:
8he sought her "rights,"
Bobbed by same cruel chance of llfe"s deUchts.
With a dimMtned and restless soul.
With a half logic wolcb she counted whole;
Earnest, no doubt, and borst, not unsexed,
Bnt hungering and queruk us and vexed.
With starving ln.tint la a f ruiUea frame.
And with an ilebing for the sort of lame
Which comes from the mere printing of a
She clamored for her "rights," showed solemn
And men.
Brute men.
They only laughsd.
She did not aralr hiw rlohra "
Sh9 dreamed not of some path to mannish
But followed nature's way, and deemed it
And bloomed from flower to fruit of womia
She loved the "tyrant"; bore her noble part
In life with him. and thought with ail her heart
She had her rights.
Ehe held that aomethiog men and women
To to unlike, but each a supplement
unwi we ouier; iwas nor gentle whrm
an wh ihh wore u ner wan sne to mm.
And little children gathered at her knee.
and men.
Brute men,
Would die for such as she.
Go slow, young man, and yon may be
come a senator of the United Stales
Teaoher When water becomes ice. what
Is the great change that takes placet Pupil
xne cnange in price. uariemLdle.
Young Je fferson Ton look swe et enough
to kiss in that dress. Elaine I have sev
eral more like tt Brooklyn Life.
Hubby So we are to have our old cook
back agalnt Wifie Yes: but you hadn't
better let ber bear you call her "old."
Detroit Free Press.
Mandene Do yen believe In a hereafter,
Jack! Jack Certainly I do. If I didn't
I wouldn't havd atked yon to marry me
next month. Boston Courier.
Nodd Tbe janitor's wife in our apart
ment overslept herself theotbjr morning."
Todd How did yon know that! Nodd
Because we had cream. Troth.
First boy I wish we lived In South
America. Stcond boy Why do you!
First boy The schools down there always
close every time the town la bombarded.
Good New.
Cholly Why did yon discharge yonr
man! Algy He was too ignorant. Wnen
eveh I was wrlttiog a lettah and wanted to
spell a word, he had to look in tbe dlction
awy. New York Weekly.
"And do yoa mean to say," said tbe man
who likes ornamental phreeea, "that his
senatorial prospects He wrecked among
the breakers!'' "No, not among the break
er; among the brokers." Washington
Father Why don't yon marry Mlsa
Bondcllpper. She has lots of money!
Son Her family are opposed to It. Father
How about Ait as Bondcllpper bereeU!
Son Well, she belongs to the family.
Texas Sittings.
Aunt Maria Are you aura that Mr.
Spooner loves you! Carrie I guess you
would think so to hear thote silly things
he saya to me. Aunt Maria Eat how do
yon know yoa love html Carrie Be
cause they don't seem silly to me. Tit
Bits. Mother Mies Smltbers, yonr schoolmis
tress, tells me she's alwaya being obliged
to soold you, Johnny. I'm ao ajrry to besr
that. Johnny (considerately) Ob, never
mind, mother. It doesn't matter. I'm
not one of thess secs'.tlvs children, yon
knowl Brooklyn Life.
Miss Elders Tbese women who are
afraid to tell their age disgust me. Now,
I'm not afraid to ttll anyone that I am
twenty eight. Rv. Peters (warnlngly)
Yes, Miss Elders; yon msy not be afraid
now. Bnt, remember, yon will be teld
accountable for it in tbe day of jsdgmtnt.
Copyright, 1891. AU rights reaerved.l
On a certain May murnlcg. not many
yeara ago, onder great patiiatcbal trees
bordering tbe liver Wharf, which winds
through the Yorkshire vales like a gleam
in,', sinuous rlobon of silver, not forlher
than a etrong man'- v.iice could rvach
from the q jalut old bawl-it of Itlt-y, was a
band of Yoik.hiro fpUM who wera scon
to break eump and e: rail fur America,
the g psy hiven bejond the re
Two hearts In tnli Whatfe-sldj camp
were well ulgb broki-n
Oue wsb Uatthon'd.
Matthew was a gipy lad, orphaned and
poor ; a poverty -stricken nawken or tinker;
a poor tinker, too, and despied; for be
waa a reader of G irglo bocks and dared
to grope on blindly for learning and light;
hadebown signa of rhymes-beside; and
had therefore blooms aa oa'cift with thla
Restored to Her Husband at Wilton.
Me., After Months of Suffering.
Bi t. ni. to oca urn uuut
Women's prisons are not always built of
iron bars and solid masonry. It is easy to
shut- women up from
the beautiful, joyous
world without these
Mrs. Mary A. Tap
per has been released
at Wilton, Me., from
the custody of ex
treme female weak
ness and nervousness
which kept ber a prisoner in bed, unable
to walk.
L'jJia E. Pinkham't Vegetable Com
pound went to the root of her trouble, and
gave ber the liberty of health, so that after
taking two bottles she was able to go out
of doors and surprise her husband and
friends by her rapid improvement. -
She says: "Women should beware of
dizziness, sudden faintness, backache, ex
treme laasitade and depression. They are
danger signals of female weakness, or
some derangement of the uterus or womb.
Take Lydia E. PinknamTVegetable Com
pound, and be thankful for your life aa I
am. It only costs dollar to try it, and
the result is worth millions. Ask some
druggist about it."
No. 150.
How great aa outcast, when an oa toast
of ou toasts 1
It an rested upon him as a corse, save
with single tool is Yorkshire.
LoretU loved him; loved hint for these
despleed things la blm. which, to Jost this
one human being, deified him.
Loietta waa tbe pet ot the Yorkshire
tribes. She waa bat dainty ralta of a
thing yet; but so foil of jest and wit and
merriment, that ber presence) had oome
into a thousand peasant lives and left there
an Ideal dream.
How many had already coma wooing
none knew. The sprite had aent then, all
away, no longer her lovers; simply net
valiant knights of honor; -and each factory
or hamlet for a score of miles around held
a discarded lover, but alwaya houred m
Well was Lorelta guan!d. by keen eyes
and strong arms; bnt aha was . gipsy lass
that could out gipsy them all.
"Loretta, oh, LoTetia!"
In the no wonted ixsttoment of tha
morning the pride of the camp bad disap
peared. "Loiettal" aad "Oj, Loretta!" rang on
shrilly from apse-wife to chauvie (child?,
and waa taken op and repeated by youth
and maiden everywhere.
"W'y an' wVra an hever Is th' rackUel
(dear little glr))" sang out old Ljah Boa
well, grinder, balloon and merry father
heart of every boy and gill In the band, aa
he blustered and harried hers and there.
and blustered and harried only.
msttnew was also musing.
Where was the daft nawken, Matthew!
And where was Loretta, rackUel
Tba throstles boildlne their neata in tha
hedge which sweet down from tbe hlght
wsy until ft touched tbe river Wharfe be
low, oould have answered.
There, despite the calls from the camp.
the child-lovers were sobbing tbelr part
ing. Nothing to sive. mv dearie: cothina:
but this to give you!"
"An' w'at is hit, Matthew r
"Only some Hues I've made to to you!"
"Wat! an' made 'm a!l bv vouraalfl
An' for me!"
Then she kltssd blot Impetuously. Inno
"li-ad 'em. Matthew. Oh. do. dot 111
alius keep 'em: allot I"
LareUa7"her great eyes dancing with
greedy pleasure, nestled ber bright, warm
face close, close to Matthew's, while her
long, glossy bair awept over ber shoulders
aad breast, as tbe outcast rbymater cho
kingly bfgsn:
"Long we've wandered, darling, wandered;
Heath and moor and hlshway o'er;
Now we part- I here tn linger;
Thou to awk a far off shoreY
Out beyond tbe ocean's roar.
Darling, by our troth plight given.
Darling, by tby hope of heaven.
Oh, be true aa I o thee
Save tne sweetest kiss for m:
'-Davs wiU pass with long hours weary.
Nights all Meerk'a. scarreaa grow.
And thy Kawken lover, deane.
All the pau of waiting know:
Waiting. 10 aging, with tbeir woe!
Darling, by our troth plight given.
Darling, by tby hope or heaven.
Oh. be true ai I to thre
Save the sweetest kiss for me:"
"Loretta, racklle! Oh. Loretta'."
Tha whole camp waa filled with alarm.
She snatched the verses from the lad'a
band. She showered them with kisses.
She hid them as some priceless thing with
in hsr boiom. Then she fairly danoed
around ber bewildered lover, telling him
bow, when on shipboard, she would look
(COSTIirCKD os fourth fags.)
Absolutely Pure
A ream of tartar baking powder. Highest ef
all in leavening strength. Latest United States
Government Food Report.
Koyal Halting rovdrr fJo . 100 vt all n. t.
E Wheatine T
r Delicious, I-I
Strengthening and 11
IFullofSprine p
Growing Power. L
Make It. V
Don't monkey
Inferior Articles.
Send t-eeat stasia lor aidant.
Wttuaws A CiBaW, Rartftrd-O.
But provide yourself with a " : '
Fii Glass or Sjy Glass,
London Smoke Spectacles,
Don't forget Pocket Flask, Bottle of
Cologne or Toilet Water, and
a package of
Zedoary Powder
For Tender, Tired Feet.
Optical Goods and Toilet
14 Ctercb ' SI . Ctaltr StreeU'
, " KewHavaa. , n'
.'-, ,- '

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