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Morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven [Conn.]) 1848-1894, March 06, 1894, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015483/1894-03-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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j. Vol.LXH. : r' :-5': ; II NEW HAVEN, CONK., TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 6, 1894. " . No. 56
teaman's Celebrated, tta Usltoa and
Othir Fashionable Makes.
Oar Hat Stock la man's mirror of what
be onght-to wear.
Trunks, Satohels, Bags. Dresa Suit
Oases, great and amall, In many lesth-
' ere. . .
Faahlonable Fare at about the cost of
the hides.
No. 795 Chapel Street,
Battier and Furrier.
Outfitters and Shirtmakers,
Hew Haven House Building.
" CLUB HOTJ8E" CBAVAT3, " '. 3, "
2-ra. FOUB-1N-HANDS, ' '
JUAN" TIES, and""""' - "
Agtnta for Noyes Bros.' (Boston) Laundry.
Work called (or and delivered, and satisfaction
Hotel Monopole,
14 and 16 Church Street.
T JTB. Emll Gerloke, late of the Hoffman House
jyjL Barber Shop, New York, bas taken charge
of our tonsoDlal department. We can guaran
tee first-class workmauahip to patrons. ISO
Absolutely free from malaria and un-
surpassed for bealthtuiness generally,
and so testified to by physicians ; wit1!
air beavily charged with ozine, Nature's
greatest boon to the health seeker; with scenic
attraction, unrivalled, Ola Point Comfort ranks
foremost a. 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 aea fools, the charm of Its
resident garrison life, Its abundant musical fea
tures ana dancing, constitute a variety of at
traction, seldom offered at any resort.
035 eod 3m ' MANAGER.
Made during the dull summer months
have made
I More comfortable than ever for both
permanent or transient guest.. Traveling men
are shown especial attention.
nn.rriftTitfir and Builder.
Beal Estate Bought, Bold and Exchanged.
Shop Rear S81 Grand Avenue.
MTllv BwMww. BS4 Blatahley Aw.
Bemoved to
f9 flhftpel Street.
163 Orange Street.
(Near Court Street.)
THE best Artificial Scone la the market for
sidewalks, drtvenav. ; mill, shop and barn
flnrm AAliar hottoms. curbing. cODinff. etc
AU order, promptly executed- and satisfaction
A. D. FAN SLO VV & CO. ,
Exchange Bntldlna;, Boom 19.
jaiatf P. O. Box 858i. NEW HAVEHV
Prepared from the recipe of Dr. Stephen Sweet
of Connecticut, the great natural Bon. Setter,
Has been used for mora than 60 year, and is the
best known remedy cor tumimKuau, fivuraiigia.
Sprains, Brnlm, B
tarns, Cuts, Wounds and aU ax
tamal injuries.
el, h. vun WAX.
Proprietor. Sole Agent.
Personally conducted. Best hotel and train i
vioe. Send for prospectus and itinerary to
83 Church street.
. SS tT Room 810.
gainis, mis, 'gtc
396-398 - State - Street
Tits Broadway WaS Ptsr fieri.
Com. and examine mar goods and yea wftl be
surprised at our priea. tut beaut ill
nona. -
PAntTIHa and DECOKATINd 1. an their an
seal branches done wall and promptly. Cat
nates girea. . ..... - , . Ja. tfa TWTf.
501 Elm Street, eone of Ycrk.
fSiij H
toKHBEMEirrs on this traos nAVB
Pleases the taste of the critical oonnois- i
senr. No artificial prooess can enhance
its value, hatubb alone can improve it.
It has always been esteemed above every
other variety. This Tobacco combined
with a fine East Habttobd Connecticut
Wbappkb, which improves its bnrnlng I
and are holding qualities, Is carefully se
lected, made up by first-class Hand
Wobehbr Into the
And approaches the Absoluts Perfection
for wnten I Solicit a Tbiai,.
Direct Importer of Vnelta Havana Tobacco and
manufacturer or lag are,
Corner State and Wooster Streets,
New Haven, Ct. ...
Are upon us, and we most all be econom
ical. No better place to practice economy
than in yonr wearing apparel. Look up
your old dresses, wraps, etc, and take
them to one of oar offices, where yon can
learn what can be done with them in the
way of cleaning or dyeing.
A great many of yonr old garments can
betnade o give yon good service- vj
proper handling in our hands.
Gentlemen's Garments $
Also saved and made wearable.
.- trial. ' .
0FFICES-878 Chapel street,
645 "
23 Broadway,
State, Lawrence and
Mechanic streets.
Will find it to their ad
vantage to examine
Every Department.
H. IP 13 Chnrwti Street.
For Freight and Stages.
. Brewery Street.
Solicitor Of D..S. find Foroigl Patent!
CoansBl ia Patent Causes.
TO Chnrca St.. Rooms S and 4.
(Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.)
S17',mTaIn Street.
CThnradayJTrtday and Saturday.)
Elf ht year.' exnertaice as Examiner In D H.
Patent Office. References to n v-Iandpat-
Steaks, Chop, and
Broiled Live Lobster,
In connection with our QUICK LUNCH, we
hive added the above to our menu, and
are prepared to serve our patrons with the
BEST the markets afford.
Prices Reasonable.
48 and 50 Church Street.
Find Fault
With your prices and methods of doiDg
business, and at the same time try to copy
your stock, advertisements and window
displays, it is good evidence that your el-
forts to please the publio are not without
Since opening our
Business In this line has increased far be
yond our expectations.
it la not advieaue to quote prioea witn-
out showing the goods (even did space al
low), but we are convinced tnac
Inlelli.ent and Prompt Service,
Pure Drags, Honestly aid Keatly Dis
pensed, at Reasonable Prices,
Will insure the confidence of physicians
and tne patronage or their patients.
14 Cfcsrch and fit Geater Striata.
Near the Postcmce.
Southern Pacific Co.
For particulars address 1 -
E 13 CURRIER, X. B. Agent.
St I
ienCoiptite M.Bristol & Sons
The People's Dry: Goods Store.
i Newarriv-
als every day
' : inecnoicest :
of foreign :
: and domestic:
: productions 1
: to choose :
from I
Remember Easter
Is Near. . . .
OCR lines oi Worsted Fabrics are
direct from the manufacturers'
hands, thus insuriug you the lowest
prices. We are showing many beautiful
styles not to be found elsewhere.
We can conscientiously say that never
before has our display been as good.
$ At this price are shown, a
s. J 4. M juiagauiuent June or jaCr
quardsjrridescent Nb'vel-
P.KR YD. . ties, etc. select styles.
-ISieM gopdsareioldiii many cities at
f i.oo. . . . .- -. ". - ; V.1. ' .
Dress Now
iJJ llne of J-irieCjfcrttepfflnjgiane fiaajmg over thfe mat
38 .flfc"fHTlwSlaj has already .been squabbling
Square effects. This fabric would be
good value at $i'2$. . - .. . -
It ts without exception- the greatest
valuVfor tfie money to be found intius.
city. - i ,.. ; " '
$4 C EZ Shows a very handsome
. aaJ 'me oi .Novelties in 40
and so in. croods. Onlv
the choicest patterns.
Also a remarkablv well-selected line
of fabrics at I1.35, $1.50, $1.75 and up.
In domestic weaves we are showing- ex.
ceptional values at 15c, 25c, 29c., 39c,
A grand line of exclusive designs.
From 59c.
Realizing that there are nianv who I
would like to choose their dress now
when assortments are at their best,
but are unable to do so, owing to the ,:
times,..etc. we make the followincr :
offer: Any dress selected will be laid ;
aside any reasonable lensrth of time :
upon the payment of a reasonable :
proportion 01 tne value oi tne dress. :
No reason now why you shouldn't 1
select your dress now. i
The very best way to know
whether Dobbins Electric
Soap is as good as it is said to
can t deceive you. Only be
careful not to get an imitation.
There are a great many Elec
trics and Magnetics, all intend-
ed to deceive the public into
supposing that they are Dob
bins Electric, or just as good.
We have made this since 1869.
It is the original Electric and
is guaranteed to be worth four
times as much as any other
soap ever made. For washing
anything, from the finest lace
to the heaviest blanket, it is
without a peer. Only follow
CAREFULLY wr7pper." '
around the
aoan. and then see for yourself whether or
not you can afford to ever use any other
soap than this, after having heard Us own
story, told you by your own teat or vs.
Successors to L I Cragln & Co.,
Philadelphia, Pa.
.854 Gbapel Street.
Special Sale
This Week
Dongola Button
$L69 for $1.19.
k ' --saeaie.xssmEBRMSaaBmxaeT
I VD qnlckly cunt Diphtheria, Qnuny, Oooghs, '
I Colds, ana Bore Throat, All druggist, sau it.
I Perry DavUAcBoa, Prvrldaaea, 1 I., I
ttoie uananerarei ana noprietors.
The Oldest Daily Paper Pub-
- lished In Connecticut.
DmuvzBso by Cabbjcbbs ih ram Cry, 15
Cbbts a Wm, 60 Cxhts a Mouth, $3
fob Six IIobths, M a Tbab. Th
Saks Tkbms by Kail.
All letter, and mqulris. m regard to subscrip
tions or matter, of business should be addressed
Hew Haven. Conn.
We cannot accent anonvmoaa or return re'
ed communications. In all ease, tbe name of the
writer wfll be required, not for publication, bat
as a goarantee of good faith.
Situations, Wants, Benta and other small ad
vertisements One Cent a Word each inser
tion. Fivocentaa word for a full week (seven
Display Advertisements Per Inch, one mser-
oon, ai.3w ; men auoaequent insertion w ceata
ma . Q on. -- .1. ,n. ' mn
OUtuary notioea, la prom or verm, 15 cents
per line. Notioea of Births, Karri ages, Deaths
and Funerals, DO cents men. Local notice. 16
cents per line.
Yearly advertisers are limited to their own
immediate business (all matter to be unobjec
tionable), and their contracts d. not include
Wuo, To Let, For Sale, etc. -
Discounts On'twol nches or more, one month
and over, 10 per cent.; on four Inches or more,
one month and over, 16 per cent.
Evert Thursday Moasnta.
Single Copies 5 cent.
At last the movement to save the lives
of the assessors appears to be headed. In
the right direction. The board of alder
men last evening voted in favor of the
plan which provides for the bnlldlng of an
addition to the City Hall on the south aide
of the assessors' tomb. . This addition will
give fine room with abundant light, and
will avoid any further mutilation of the
City Hall. It is the plan favored, by
the assessors, who know - what their
needs are' better -ihan anybody e?sa.
It Is the only adequate planhat has.baeh
ptopostd. ' It b .the only',. jjme thsiwlll
make the Msessora qtiarterji at alt what
they ought 4o beL 'IXi'-'-.A-'-;
Ijk la to. be hoped -tiat there will- bn
enongh to build a sew City . Hall. The
town is aotlng reasonably .and the city
ought to lroltaie It. ' Let the best plan be
adopted as oon. aa possible ao4 then lei
us have peace . until - somebody : raises
another equally weighty question.
There are all kinds of cures for sleep
lessness, inoluding the eating of peanuts
just before trying to go to sleep.. And
still there ara a great many people who
oan't sleep. Thote who oan't sleep by the
aid of peanuts, lying with the head toward
the north, counting sheep Jumping over a
wall, etc., etc., may be Interested and
profited by a new "natural" cure for
sleeplessness recommended by Dr. J. E.
Huxley of Maidstone, England. Dr. Hux
ley has been watching animals and he asks:
What do the cat and dog do when they
prepare to sleep? They turn around, gen
erally three times, aud lastly bury their
noses in some hollow in - their hair
and off they go." And he ad
vises imitation of the oat and dog
by . those who find it hard to sleep. He
would have such unfortunates curl under
the bed clothes like a kitten, or pnt the
head under the wing like a bsn. He says:
Try nature! plan instead: lower the sup
ply of oxygen to the blood, produce a little
asphyxia, limit the quantity of air to the
lungs, and the heart and the circulation
becoming quicker, the brain loeea its stim
ulant and sleep follows. When you find
yourself in for a sleepless night, cover
ycur head with the bid clothes and breaths
and rt breathe only the respired air. Thus
you may reduce the stimulating oxygen
and fall asleep. There Is no danger. When
asleep you are sure to disturb the cover
ings and get as much fresh air as you re
quire, or, when once drowsiness has been
produced, It is easy to go on sleeping,
though the air be fresh.
This Is a rather plausible notion. It I.
certainly safer, to imitate cats and dogs
than to take chloral and other such stuff.
How to lessen the evils oonneoted with
the sale and use of Intoxicating liquors is a
problem which is deeply engaging the at
tention of many people in many countries.
Threa oommle doners appointed by Gov
ernor Russell of Massachusetts think they
have found the best plan there Is in the
Norwegian license system. This system
provides for the formation of oompaniesio.
cities and towns to have lioenata for the
eale of liquors, and provides that the
profits above 5 per cent, on the capital In
vested shall be applied to the aid of ob
jects of public benefit or utility, such as
industrial education, coffee houses and
reading rooms, parks, hospitals, publio
baths and sanitary Improvements.
The commissioners make a strong argu
ment for the system. They say that it
does away with all iooentive to encourage
drinking, by taking the sale of intoxicants
out of the hands of those to whom intem
perance is a gain, and Intrusting it to per
sons pledged to carry it on without any
profit to themselves, and in the interest of
temperance and morality. The direct re
sponsibility for the abuses oonneoted with
onsumptlon of intoxicants is largely
placed on the shoulders of the beat people
ia the oommunity, who will be held to
strict aooonnt. Drink selling will be
divorced from politic, oan no longer
serve as an Instrument of corruption, and
one of the greatest obstacles to all sooial
reform may thus be overcome. The numg
ber of licensed places can b reduced
to the lowest limit, consistent with publio
safety and complete control', and tempta
tion to drink minimized.' The consump
tion of liquor oan be effectually checked, as
competition is destroyed; prioea may be
raised and every restrictive measure per
fectly enforced. All the Immoral accesso
ries of the saloon are abolished. Better
policing of places where drink is sold is
msde easy, and the co-operation, not only
of the general publio, but especially of the
temperance reformers. Is Invited to secure
adequate control as well as the detection of
llliolt sales. The system does not Interfere
in the least with the local option privilege,
but rather helps to make no lioenae an ac
tuality; it does not advocate state mo
nopoly, but leaves the drink problem to
be dealt with by each community. It is a
powerful means of education, by holding
up intemperance as a vioe society will not
tolerate. - By securing for the oommunity
at large the use of the profits , resulting
from the trt&lo many of the Ills lnfliotsd
upon society by the abuse of liquor may
be eased, counteracting agencies estab
lished and morality advanced generally.
Questionable methods or transactions on
the part of those who oouduct the sals of
liquor for the oommunity oan be effectu
ally guarded against by the selection of
proper licensing authorl tie. and securing a
yatem of central supervision. - .
The ayatem is popular in Norway, and
with reason: . People have bad what ram
they wanted, and In one year $383,111 89
was di tributed by the Norwegian liquor
companies for church buildings, schools,
gymnasiums, libraries, orphan - homes,
plsees of amuumant, pnbBd baths, medi
cal assistance - and temperance societies
The system will perhaps receive a trial
In Maesaohueette. A bill providing for It
ia now before the legislature, and It has
already secured strong support.
- Lord Bosebery' certainly baa tact. One
day he met the Queen and she began the
con venation by remarking on the gloom
iness of the waath.r. "Your, majesty, It
is always fine where you are," wag Boas
bery's reply. ! t
The timaa are hard. Two London phy
sicians lately advertised in a daily paper,
offering $5,000 to a man who would sub
mit to an experimental surgical operation
Involving some risk. One hundred and
forty -two answers were received.
One of the cherished possessions of
Chicago man la a brief autograph letter
written by President Abraham Lincoln in
October, 1861, which reads: "The lady-
bearer of this says she has twi sons who
want to work. Set them at it if possible.
Wanting to work is so rare a merit that it
should be encouraged."
Of course there was s woman la It. II
was two years ago that a woman threw
piece ef gingerbread at Mr. Gladstone,
hitting him in the eye. The Injury thus
inflicted was not suppose 1 to be aerlona at
the time, but the results of it are now be
ginning to be manifest.
Dr. rani uarnter, ol rang, nag made a
special study of those slum ohildren that
aro the offspring, cf habitual drunkards.
Ha aaya: "There ia a flaw in the very na
ture of . these young wretches that the
psychologist sees i clearly, and .notes with
apprehension the absence, of a&aotlouats
emotions, and where they do not become
lunatlos . they ebow MnsenslbiUty and
pitUesaneaa,1.". -i - --i"ia:.t j ;
4 In Madrid reoently Don Andres Gomes,
dean-of theOhnrcb, was flogged with all
the cerrmonlal exactions of the ancient
form. ' After expressing repentance for
having been a Freemason, he wss taken in
solemn'7 procession, led by priests and
friars, to the) offioiel residence of the bishop,
where his upper garments were taken off.
As h0 knelt the bishop . whipped him with
cords over the shoulders, while the priests
chanted "Miserere MeT."r
Bishop Potter has just had a ourious ex
perience. About twenty-seven years ago
he preaohed in Trinity ehuroh, Boston, a
sermon In which he used the words, "With
such large discourse, looking before and
after," and attributed them to Lord Bacon.
Going home to luncheon with the Hon.
Bobert C. Winthrop, Mr. Wlnthrop re
minded him that the passage was Shakes
peare's, and waa to be found in "Hamlet,"
aot IV, Scene 4. In hts recant address at
the Drexel memorial seivioe the bishop em
ployed the same quotation, and again at
tributed it to Lord Bacon, although he Is
not a dieoipie of the theory of the Baconian
authorship of Shakespeare's plays. A few
days afterward he received a letter from
Mr. Winthrop, now in his eighty-fifth
yesr, alluding to the address already men
tioned, and adding: "But I write now to
say that you have ascribed to Bacon the
words of Shakespeare, 'with euch large
dlaoourae, looking before and after.' They
are in 'Hamlet,' Aot IT, Scene 4." Blahop
Potter, in a letter to "The Critic," play
fully refers to Bacon's esssy on "The Per
Blstenoy of Error," and wonders who will
act as his mentor when his venerated friend
in Boston is no longer spared to him.
Some interesting information concern
ing the patroleum fields of India was con
tained In a paper which Mr. . D. -Oldham
read lu Londonthe other evening,
before the Indian section of the Society of
Arts. He said that the operations that
had been carried on In the province! of
Ehaltan, Bohrl, Baluohlstan, Mogalkol,
and Northwest Punjab had, for the most
part, been successful, but he had come to
the conclusion that a very limited field of
oil waa to be obtained on the western fron
tier of India. In the eaat the failure of
the operations in Upper Assa-n, where
the oil springs.extended some 100 miles,
was due, he thought, to want of skill on
the part of the artlfioers employed, and
an injudicious selection ef the sites for
boring. The workings In the neighbor
hood of the Dlgbol and Bspa pungs were
most promising, and he was hopeful of an
abundant yield from them. .The time was
not come when the coal and petroleum
fields of Upper Assam, which were un
surpassed both for quality and quantity in
the Indian Empire, could be opened and
developed. Petroleum was known to
exist on the southern margin of the
Kbasl and Garo bills, but the promise
was not sufficient to justify the heavy ex
penditure that would be necessary. The
only productive oil field of the empire waa
in the newly acquired province of Upper
Bnrmah, where the possibilities of the ex
pansion of the petroleum industry de
pended largely upon the policy adopted by
the government.
Teacher What is a right angle! Boy
Two straight linea around a corner,
American (abroad) Well, here I have
been traveling through Italy for nearly a
week and I haven't eeeu a macaroni field
yet Hello.
Lawyer But you don't regard money as
in any way taking the place of a wife.
Complainant oreacu ot promise; x
don't know. Money talks. Life.
Ten slsd I wasn't Shakespeare," said
Wilkins. "If I had been I ebould have
been dead now."
So would Shakespeare," said Barlow.
Harper's Baser.
"Hit doan' nav." said Unole Ebsn. "to
less yoh tempuh, an' good natur am a gre't
blessin' to a community. But dah am
caaions when a man bra ter git mad er be
a hypoorit." Washington star.
Small bov (as grocer pours molasses into
jug on cold morning) Here, mister, you
Haven't got all tne moiaaees out or tnat
meaenrel Qrocar That's all riaht.sonny.
there was some in the measure before."
Newport Dally News.
Marie Oh, I was eo very, very sorry
to find you out when l eatiea yesterday,
Myrtylla I, too, regretted it of oourse1
But do tell me why yen were so very, very
sorry. Marie Because I'd just seen
you enter the house five minutes before.
They came to a sidewalk where the ioe
aa well covered with ashes. Said the
young lady, in grateful accent.: "Thank
ffoodneaal there', one Christian on this
street." "Tea," said her escort abstract
edly, "Mr. Solomon Isaeosteln lives here."
Boston Transcript. r
Mrs. Chancel Oh, Henry 1 I wish you
had been to church this morning. Dr.
Dives nraeched one of tha loveliest ser
mons on "Love your neighbor," and the
wav hla remarks made that spiteful, hate
fnl Mrs. Gabbers saulrnt was something
that would have done yonr heart good.
It Worked Both 'Ways. She Does the
fact that I have money make any differenoe
to you, dearest? He Of eouree It does,
mv own It la such a comfort to known
that If I should daarf-ou would be provided
for. She But auDDoee I should diet He
Th.n I would i provided for. life's
Calendar. : . .. ..
Barker (who hae bronahtlout some of bis
beet Burgundy aa a treat for hla Unole
Waybacs) Wall, Unole Silas, how do you
likathett Pretty good .tuff , eh!
: Waybaok Fuat rate, my boy. I alius
wondered what that red stuff in them drag
store winders was. Ill have to git soma.
turners weexiy.
O' Toole I tell ye phat, Flaherty .but it's
doin'tte heart good the way that ny
Patay of mine Is either getting along I He
tells me he is ooomln' to the front I very
day. Flaherty Sure, that's eood.Denay.
Phat is Patay In gaged in doln', then!
O' Toole I fink he do be callln' It bell b'y
at a big hotel, sure. Browning, King 4
Co. s Monthly.
Tha Old Kaaraara. -
'ball we leave her on the shore,
On th. lone Ronoador
The cM Ksarsarge that we knew and loved so
. Shall she pn-lsh oa the reef
While a nation', ebbinc arlef
Around her vainly welters, aad the billows
souna ow xnaur
No, a thousand times, aad so!
Tell the asa and Worm-wind eo:
Hot evea they can make our warrior ship
Shall they tear her rlbe apart?
8hall thev tnuner through bar heart.
FU'ed with honor of her triumph and the mf mo-
jj u uer orave;
WeB ahe won us victory:
We must win ber fro the aea'
Stanch, then, her wound, with a arm and, steady
Bring her home, with sheer on cheer,'
T1H the nation', latest rear
Keep her safely, as a glory and a token to the
Yet If billowy Roacador
As with funeral run should roar
For the old Eearsarge lying vanquished In the
Sunset red and starry gleam
From the midnight blua shall stream
Like our flag aeove her, mingled with the white
- of morning1, light 1
George Par tons Lathrop la New York Su.
Outside tiear.
.. Moire la by fer the most prevalent of all
materials. It has the advantage that only
the best of It looks well, and the finest
quality la in no way threatened with oom-
monness, no matter how mnoh the cheaper
grade may be need by people who want to
be In the oorreot style without the neoeasa-
ry expsndlture of money. Very - heavy
molte Is made up In ospea for elderly wo
men. These oloaks are lined with" velvet,
and, that the wearer may not be suspected
ot turning ner garment, there are several
rows of velvet flouncing sewed on half
way down on the outside. The theater
wrap of thia. ploture ie made of peacock
blue mirror velvet and lined with oanary
colored aatln mervellleux figured - with
small pals blue flounces. The wrap may
nave circular or princess shape, and Is fit
ted as far as the waist in the back with a
long aash reaching from there to the hem,
bordered on eaoh side with ostrioh feather
galoon. The bottom of the garment Is or
namented with jet pat semen terie. The
double csps Is bordered with jet and
trimmed around the shoulders with a deep
jet fringe, and the upper cape is bordered
witn rur or leatner galoon, and is also em
broidered with jet.
For the street and ordinary outdoor oc
casions heavy kid gloves are worn. It ia
not, however, the card board stiff kid so
much In vogue lsat season. The new sort
Is soft, of very firm and oloae texture, but
thick. It sbonld be well worked down on
the hand, but the kid dots not mold itself
to the hand. Much eare must bs exercised
1b the fastening of these gloves, the first
button coming about ths same - place as in
a dress glove. All oolors are worn, the
rule being that the glove should neither
contrast with nor match the costume. A
soft brown is muoh worn, and the brlok
red hae a suitability that it has gained
from its conventionality. Black is seldom
worn except in a dress kid of somewhat
lighter mske than the colored street gloves.
These ara often finished with white kid
binding or stitching. FLOBrrrg.
Rare and Beaatifal Porcelain Ware
maamserlpts and Letter Cenlnrteo
Old That Can be Read by A ay Visi
tor Pine Libraries Where Oae Can
Sit and Study for Honrs Other Ia
tereatlac Sights Told by an Observe
Ids: Traveler.
DaxsDiN, Feb. 20.
To th. Edlterof th. Jooaxat, ad Codbisb:
Ia my last letter I Lad vlaltrd the Dres
den ploture galleries, so replete with the
mastsr-pleoes of the world's great artists.
I oonld merely touoh upon a few of those
preoloue gems of art, before whose glories
one could linger almoat a life time.
I had no time to tell you of the lovely
St. Cecilia of Carlo Doles; ths beautiful
Magdalene of Blberia; the St. Bodrlqurz
of Murillo; or of Salvator Boaa'a Ship
wreck on a rocky coast; or of many other
famoua paintings, whloh like magnets at
tract the eyes of hundreds of admirers
dally. Now let us descend the great stair
case and enter the "Collection of Engra
vings," founded by Augustus the Second,
containing four hundred thousand plate,
from the oldest matters of the fifteenth
eeotury down to the present time.
This chamber of engravings is one of
the most interesting and Instructive places
to vlalt in the who?, of Europe.
Ancient and ourious wood cuts of the
fifteenth century, end master-pleoes In
wood and steal engraving, are to be seen
here. Boom after room ia filled with them;
many framed and arranged In order aa to
the period of their production; while moat
of them are bauud in very large tomes
and nicely put away in strong cabinets.
To trace the progress of the art of wood
and ateel engraving from its earliest days
is a most delightful Study. The master
piece, of Spain, Franoe, England, Italy,
the Netherlands and Germany oan all be
found here and studlsd to the heart's eon
tent. One very agreeable privilege to be en
joyed here la permission to personally ex
amine the precious contents of these pon
derous tomes. '
One oan ait at the roomy tables fur
nished with upright desks and call for the
prints of any of the great masters he may
ohooce to elect.
" Ton ean examine tome after tome of
Murille's pioture ; these are photographs
of those splendid plotures which have
made the name of the Spanish artist so
celebrated." -.-'. '
. Thousands of large volumes era be had
containing print, from original pistes of
A. Durer, M. Angelo, Rembrandt and very
many other masters. - . ;:
It would require a life time to examine
and study tha treasures la these rooms.
Admittance is free and the privilege of
the collection are to he enjoyed simply for
tbs asking. -
Artists, architects and students are to be
seen studying and copying many of the
gems available here. - The old English en
gravings of the sixteenth and seventeenth
oenturies are extremely quaint and Inter
esting; many Italian engravings ox tne
sixteenth esntury are almost aa finely exe
cuted aa are those of toe present time.
As for the hundred, of tomes of the
French master, of the fifteenth to the
nineteenth century, they ara filled with
numberless works, priceless la- value and
ot the deepest Interest to those who study
their contents.
Th. man of leisure who deal res to Im
prove his mind and time can find here in
Dresden, aa in many other European cit
ies, vast treesur. houses stored with the
accumulated treasures of eenturlee, deep
ly Interesting and of enduring benefit.
This eomes from the fact that all things
here have the solidity and eonUaaanoe
born of hoary antiquity; for centuries
wise monareha have ooUsotcd for their
sueeessors valuable aad rare works ot art.
Dresden owes a dsbt of deep gratitude to
Augustus ths strong, who did his part so
nobly to foster solenoe and art, thus mak
ing this city a great focus of splendid art
In Europe. Dresden Is tbs oradJa of Boo-
eo art, and Its lovely effect la to be seen
here In aU parts of the city. It waa la the
commencement of the eighteenth century
the oradle ot art In respect to tha inven
tion of porcelain. Dresden was also the
headquarters of 8am per, one oiQarma-
nys greateet arcntteote, xrom wnos wca
derf ul achievements this city hae attained
special distinction among the cities of con
tinental Europe.
In reference to porcelain, let the vial tor
to Dresden enter the JobsnBsum museum,
where are twenty thousand apeolmens of
Chinese. Japanese. Indian. French. Dres
den and Italian workmanship; this Is tha
finest collection in the world, and the eye
revel, as it feasts npon the representation.
of all manner of thing, in heaven above.
In the earth beneath, and In the waters
nnder tbe earth. Some of the Colas
specimens date back for ages; the aix great
bine and violet china dogs are vary rare
and ancient. Tbe famous Dragoon vase
presented by Frederick ths First, of Prus
sia, to Augustus the Strong, ot saxony,
in 1717, in exchange for a regiment of dra
goons, ia very beautiful. Boom after
room ia filled with speolmsns from the ear
ly oenturies down to the present day.
Tbe collection of Dresden china ia re
markably fine and interesting. Porcelain
was first discovered in Dresden by tbe fa
moug obemlat Bottiger about tbe yaer
1700; the manufacture wag shortly after
wards removed to Meissen on aooonnt of
the rich deposits of whits clsy found In
that locality. The English term "Dres
den" china is wrongly so called; It ia more
properly styled here "Meissen" china.
The collection of majolica, faience, and
tarra-eotta ia very valuable and of very
beautiful end unique designs.
Very many visitors throng the rooms of
this famous porcelain collection, and to
thoroughly inspect and examine lta con
tents a long life-time would be necessary.
Augustus must have been a man of rare
culture to have fostered art in lta various
forms, thus conferring special honor npon
thia beautiful city, rendering it one ot the
art centers of Europe.
In Dresden there are many muienma and
art collections, also floe Libraries where
one oan sit and atndy to his heart's con
tent. ' The Boyal library, er tbe great li
brary of Dresden, was founds! by Aague
tua about tbe middle of the sixteenth can
tury; it contain, four hundred thousand
volume., aix thousand manuscripts, thirty
thousand maps and two thousand speci
mens of early topography. Many otthe
manusorlpta are of tbe twelfth, thirteenth
and fourteenth oenturies, and are specially
interesting to the student who with hun
gry soul drinks deep of their unique eon
tents. The contents of this Boyal library
la of priceless value and ooonplee a whole
palace the Japanese palace situated
right on the bank ot the Elbe, surrounded
by beautiful gardene terraced down to the
rlver'e aide. Should you have the dealre
and the time, you can take an easy chair
In the great ball and read from the largest
book in the world, tbe hieroglyphic eodex
of Ynoatau, whioh la more then twelve
feat long.
The Stadt museum ia a aort of city his
torical aooietj ; here 'can be seen the oldest
document in Dresden, dated March 27,
1260; an Indulgence letter dated at Avig
non, September, 1319; another March 18,
1362. A aerlee of beiutlfully formed wax
tablets 14371456 also many illumina
ted books of great age.
In thle mnaeum are ten quaint paintings
of the Ten Command ments painted In
1630. The room, are filled with pictures
of old Dresden, models of old buildings.
anoleat wood carvings from church a. of
the ante reformation period, autograph
letters of hlstorio personsges, and In fact
the whole museum Is a perfect historical
aoclety, containing a great ohalo, aa it
were, or valuable Unka uniting Dresden
of the present day to Dresden ef seven
hundred years since.
I was particularly Interested in the pic
ture, of Dresden aa it appeared some three
hundred year, alnoe, when the city was
contained within the walla of the Neu
atadt on the s nth bank of tbe Elba river;
a small city at tbat period. Comparative
ly speaking, even then it waa a large elty
in Saxony. Now np and down the banke
of the lordly Elbe it epark'ea like a per
fect gem, and with broad streets and su
perb publio buildings, and possessing all
ths requisites of a perfected modern city,
it ia rightly, indeed, the metropolis of
8sxony, one of the beauti "ul cities of Eu
rope. Near the Stadt museum standa the cele
brated Franen klrohe, the largest ohnroh
In Dresden, with a holding capacity of
three thousand people. The dome ie very
lofty, the Inatern belog three hundred and
ten feet In height. Thia 1 a singular edi
fice, having three tiers of galleries built
quite around the euditotium.
Tbs floors and stair oases are of atone,
and to judge from the altar paintings, can
delabra and immense oruolttx In the chan
cel, one would scarcely believe the follow
er, of Martin Luther worshipped here.
Urosslng tbs Nsumsrkt in front of tne
Fraueu Kirche, we eater Augustus strasse,
on tbe elde of which ia built the Johan
nenm museum. One elde of thle long
building extends, a very long distance
down the street snd on the outside wall ia
painted a representation of tbe Saxon
rnlera from the time of Konrad der Groaee
(A.D. 1127) down to tbe preaent Saxon
King Alhreoht the Good. Thle painting
ia aome three hundred and fifty feet in
length and ie very intoreetlng. At a
glanoe one ean readily read the Saxon his
tory tor tbe past eight hundred years.
Entstlng tne maaaive gateway, and alter
crossing two or three very large courts,
we oome to tbe museum, erected some
three hundred yetre since.
This Ie tbe famous Historical museum;
here are many large rooms filled with wea
pons, armor and all aorta and kind a of an
cient objeota of artlstie and historical
This Is considered the moet valuable col
lection of the kind In Germany. Here ts
a splendid assortment of carved furniture
of intricate design, and marvellous work
manship, carved in tne iutenta century;
here are beautiful ebony and ivory cabi
nets, Including tne celebrated jewel cabinet
of the Eleotteu Sophia, made in tbe year
1600; a splendid specimen ol tne superior
workmauahip of that period; it la one of
the finest works of srt in Europe.
The cabinet, referred to above are nearly
as large as pianos.
The eye Is bewildered as it beholds the
glittering array ot Intricate and anoerb
docks, drinking horns and drinking cups
of glass and ivory, fashioned witn the skill
for whloh the early part of the sixteenth
oentury was so remarkable. We must
pause a moment to exsmtne the
great drinking gooiet ana swora ot
that great - man who dared oppote
the might of the Roman CathoHo
chur.-h, and at whose hlstorio name even
now tbe heart of every true uerman thrills
with praise Martin Lather.
To judge from tbe capacity of this gob
let Luther must Indeed have bean a lover
of right good cheer. Here are all aorta of
ancient firearms and every kind of armor
used on the battlefield and in tournaments.
Armors of polished steel and silver Inlaid
with gold, together with -pistols, crost
bows, balistas, spears and knives, are to
be seen bete In countless numbers, as
bright and clean aa when fashioned by the
artinoers three or lour hundred years ago.
- The collection or battle weapons of va
ried and unique styles, used by the old
Saxon prinoea, deeervee special mention.
among which ia tbe armor of Henry the
Pious, 1540, abm that of Elector liaurloa,
and the bullet with which he was killed In
1&63. One of tbe gem. of this collection
Is-, an ancient battle .word of the y
One room Is composed of a very large
and beautiful tent around tbe sides of
which are at ranged a vast numbsr of
Turkish .words snd spears of marvelous
workmauahip. with handles Inlaid with
ersokms atones. This immense tent was
as property of the Grand Viator Kara
mos tap ha, and was looted at the battle of
Vienna ia 1683 by tbe Poles and Germans
under King John SobiaskL Thaenltof
armor worn by the latter ia preserved in a
glees case, and la to be seen aids by side
with the array of Turkish battle weapons.
Tbe skill of the Turkish workers la eokl
and silver had attained great perfection at
that period, judging from the beantlfal
jewelled handle, of the s words, spears and
The horse bridles and saddle trepptnge
are very beautiful, and aie still objects of
admiration. ..
As I lingers ovsr these Turkish relies. I
asked myself tha question: "Whet would
have been the record of tha historian had
tha Turks been viotorkras at tbe stage of
Vienna." What rich, golden fields would
the Turks have Bound beyond the gates of
Vienna! It waa Indeed a day filled with
fate and history when tbe "Creooont" went
down before the "Cross," aa the follower,
of Mahomet received a most decisive cheek
In their Inglorious defeat.
There ie one charm which Drsedsn poa
sses, and that Is the Opera. Tbe orches
tra is the finest la Europe, aad altboogh
this may be thought a bold assertion. It Is
considered by aU connoisseur, of fine or
chestral snasio to be the beet. The opera
house la eloee by the Zarlger palaos and
cover, a epaos of 6.003 rquars yards. It
Is one of the noblest buildings la Dres
den. Everybody attends the opera here, and
even the German servant, are familiar
with tbe great productions of Wagner.
Mozart, Beethoven and other well known
oompoeera, for yon moat known that fins
musio is fostered here by the king, who
furnishes a large anbaldy, and th. doors of
tne upara are open every night; and again
the admission fees are very moderate.
ranging from 15). In ths fifth rang to 72a.
In the third rang and $1 32 la the first
rang. Prioea are eo low that th. poorest
claatei ean attend, consequently everyone,
no matter what bis station In life may be.
In Dresden, ie eonvereant with everything
in the opera line, and tbe names of the
great artiste are familiar words in all
Wagner's Nleblungen Seouenoe. Is often
Stayed to immense audleoora, and a brill -int
scene it ia to behold the houae filled
and llatentng attentively to tbe delightful
atralna of the orcheetra, and ths voices of
the singers. Tts scenle effect le simply
perfect end moat realistic 8legfrted
cleaving the anvil in Mlnni'e smithy In ths
wilderness and again beholding Brynhilde
iudeep sleep within Valhalla, are eoenee
long to be remembered.
In fact tbe maglo scenery of Valhalla
Itself, with verdant hills, oaecadea falling
merrily from green mountain aide., fleecy
clouda floating serosa summer skies, with
the glow of the eettlng eun, united with
the hum of Insects and a'.nglng of birds, is
a mcst masterful work of ths scanto artist
meriting the highest praise.
Daring the long Intermission, when the
palatial foyer ia filled with large numbers
from the auditorium, to judge from the
numerous English speaking people to be
seen, one would almoat balleve he waa In
England rather than Germany.
The opera noose waa an Interesting aoena
few eveninge elnc. when Bubenatein.
who rarely appears In publio (ha Uvea in
Dresden), person ally conducted his lovely
opera, "Der Kinder die Heidi," before a
magnificent andlence, who scarcely
breathed aa they drank In ths sweet musle
of orchestra and singers.
It was an occasion Jong to bs remem
bered in Dresden. Germany is Indeed a
land of musio, and musio of the highest
order. It is to be board in the chmobee,
in the courts outside the Schloes, at tbe
cafes, in the beer gardens, on ths skating
grounds, in fact, the very air of Uermany
la filled with music.
When the fsmous Tenth legion Cssiar'a
favorite went tramping along through
southern Germany, ths Germanl, in that
remote period, performed skilfully upon
their rude.barbarlo instruments. There are
no wandering German bands here rendering
musio of dubious quality, they generally
olnb together to visit and tramp it through
the cities of that great land in tbe west,
whioh offer. Its refuge to the over burden
ed populatione of crowded European
Before closing my letter I wonld mention
that ' the aix grand symphony oonoerta
whloh have been given daring the peat few
weeks, together with tbe morning re
hearsals of the same, were of them eel v s
worth a trio from onr distant oountry.
The past six weeks In particular seem to
have been proline with delightful musio
Tee celebrated hoppoldl quartet baa
specially delighted very large numbers
witn its anpsrb renderings. "Aioanl" caa
drawn brilliant andlenoee, while Joachim
has held the lovers of hie fine art elm ply
bewildered with admiration.
The annual performance of the Boyal
Conaervatorlam of Music bas quite recent
ly taken place. It was th three hundredth
anniversary of P.leetrlna'a death. He was
a composer chiefly cf church music, and
bis pious eotbnslaam ia plainly discernible
in all hla worka. Tte rendering of many
of his selections was most praiseworthy.
An interesting variety was made In tbe
program by the Introduction between
first and seoond part of Schumann's Sona
ta in D minor, op 121, for piano and vio
lin. Frau and Herr Bopolst were the In
terpreters. It was faultlessly given, ths
third movement especially winning ths ad
miration of the audience.
Lovers of fine music hsvs opportunities
A Scone on the S O'clock Express
Between Boston and Vtorresicr, Mass.
tsrm.i. to orm uvr tcinuil
It was a pretty sight.
The passengers turned around in their
seats to belles note the something unusual.
A noble
looking wo
man had en
tered the
ear. fol
lowed by
four daugh
ters, ageing
from fifteen
to taeniy
1 had one of
I Uiose pood
l"j andwbole
I J some faces
pi that one so
but that
men and
women al
ways a d
mire. Tbe
had the
same heal
thy, whole
some look.
They were
well born,
well eared
for, and,
doubt, never suffered from any of the ills
that curse many women.
Mothers owe a duty to their daughters
tbat in too many cases is neglected.
Nature lias provided a time for purifica
tion, and if tbecbannelsareobstructed,tbe
cntiresvsteui is poisoned and misery comes.
Mrs. Cbas. Ilinea of Duncannon, Pa., a
woman of large experience, in speaking of
a mother's duty, says: "Watch carefully
your daughters physical development.
"Mothers should
see that nature Is as
sisted, If necessary,
to perform its office,
and keep tbelr
daughters well in
formed as to mat
t e rs concerning
from whatever
cause, are sure In.
lifaHnnrf ftrtrnnlf
trouble. With irregularities eouie disturb
ance of the stomach and kidneys.
Violent headaches often attack the
victim, pains shoot everywhere. Extreme
irritability follows qtUekryjand then utter
nn-kmnnnrlieiim the already over
burdened life. Unless the obstruction is
roTnove-i nt once, your daughter a whole
TL-m 1m. darkened.
LvJia K. Pinkham'a Vegetable Coin-
rwiinul will accomplish the work speedily.
It ia the most effective remedy for irregu
lar or suspended action known.
r j
her. every evening to Indulge their desires
to their hearts' content.
X cream of tartar baking powder.
Highest of aQ in leavening strength.
Latest United 8Utes Govsrumeot reed
Bojal Baaing rowder Co.".'
106 Wall St.. N. T.
For Breakfast.
For Slapjacks, Muffins,
etc. Made from RICE.
CORN and WHEAT. Guar
anteed to please you.
Itching Humors
Tortnrinr. dinftrtirinc t
and every specie, of iiciuiiar.
burn inc. scaly, crusted, ai.d
pimply ekin ana ccaip duteu,
witbdrr. thin, and fallinfr bair,
relieved hw single VP1'1"
and speed iW anil ecoooiniraU
cared by ihe h iktia Ktii
DIRS, mben the let pbrptciaats
and all oibcr reioediei Laii.
Itching-Skin for Years
My disease (psoriasis) com
menced on my bead. Spread
rapidly all over body and atxier
my rut ita. pVales wonld drop off.
Suffering ernitess. (5 jrorth of
Crnci-BA llFH en iis made mv
skin clear and ftee frou scales
as a bibr'a. lac rat bed iirentT-etglit years,
and it frnt to Ite a second nature.
J)KSN13 DOWMXC, Watert-ory , TU
Face Burned Like Fire
Twelve years I had scrofula. My
head sore, face drv. scalv, and
burned like An. Bxlv btvd big tmI
spots. Four doctors help at flmt,
but pot worse apain. .Tried Ctmv
ct'BA Ri RoiKA.au dam clad. Am
a well man .and cannot praise tbemtoobiebly.
LEWIS W. KATON. LarksriUe, Pa.
Itched Scratched Bled
Stiff ere rl three years with pimples
which I had to scratch until I would
bleed. Afterdoctorinpthreeyeara,
tried Or nor r a Kehediks, After
using two sets am entirely cured
ITiotoprapler, Ht. lioreb, Ws."
a. J" . uflAM Jrl.
Itching Prevents Work
1 hxa chronic Earn on m?
limb. The it chine made roe anfit
for work. Tried remedies and phy
sician lor nine nnntla. Ko relief.
Grew worse, J heath wouM bav
been a relief. I becau to use Cc-
TtcrBA tast Autrn-t and am now well.
Rev. M-4JUO-t.SI-IK.llox U,Mooaup, N-T.
Pcld Umwcboat tbe wnrM. Price. CrrH-ra.
Mr.; Soar, Sir.; Kxsotvavr.H. l orrsal'rc.
SD Cbes. CoRr., bale Proprietor, Umiob.
if - Bow to Cure SUb DteaarV Irre. t
DI DY'C tin and Scalp pnrifird and t.US.
DAD I 0 by CoUcnra aoas. it tmoluiell puts.
I. a seaaatioa thai svarybodr baa son User.
s remedy tbat averybodT abouM bar. aS ISx
tim WU wait.awa tvtt vrst
irtoucs, glum d in s, gtc.
Boyal FUtliir Banp.
HEKE Baage. caa ba faraisaed wtta a Fori
sonral Hol-r Hot Air Anachowt. fUaht
aadbeft Baad Fit. Low ta Prtoa, aad W7
aage Qoaraataed. Sold br
SAOStAtet Strwet.
Gas Heaters.
OasurpaSied for Occislccal ted Sep-
piemtBtarj lta.
Efficient, Quickly Applied. Economical
o Aaoea, 9 ssua-i
All Style and Sires Sold and
J. IT. Bnckletw. 17 dinrob.
20 Fer Geit Casl lull
Oil and Gas Heaters.
Oae to two cents per bow wm keep yon warm.
The Fuel of tne Future
Supplied br
Open evenings 1 &4 Klra Htrew
Regal Hub.
BrntEa'Clostt, CiMtOisi.
Over 1,600 used In Sew Haven.
Tbe heaviest, finest made, aud Boat eon
Tautest Bang, ever offered. Sola agent,
639 Grand Avenue.

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