NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL' AftD COURIER, SATURDAY, JULY 21, 1894,
JTh e Jio xx vna I a n d (To u vl cv
m: 11. n i. v, o.v.v.
kHIC OMi:T II.MI.V I'AI'KR run-
I.lslini IN COSNKCTItTT.
Iiki.n luiiij 11 v C'.HIIIIKH IN Til ClTV. 1ft
t'KSTliA WfcfcK, .VK'eVTH A MoXTB, $.1 roll
t-IX MoNTIIh, ill Ykaii. Tiik BamkTkiimii
rr i n i v lovusAi.,
luuml Thuwila..!. Dollur n.Vrar.
Til K I' A U I! I N't iTUX ITM.IKlIINCi CO.
SiluiillnM-, U nlit. I t m nnil ill hrrmiiiill lul.
iTIIm im iili'. Out Wnnt iki'Ii Iciwr.
Hon. Kivi' I'rtUit 11 mil fur 11 full wink iiii-Vi-ll
Iitaiilnv .ilviTllM ini'iilitlr Indi, (inn ln
.nl.iii. JI.'.H; i'iii'Ii niilii'iiii'iit limiTllim, 40
l-t-lilK : inic wri-k. .!AM ; uni' iiiciiiiIi, $10; 1111c
Ohliiiury initloi. In itimm1 or viw. IflrrnU
f it Dm'. Nutiriwof IlirtliH, MiirrlNKr. Douilm
ml KuiiiinilK. Ii ivnt. inch, laii'iil mulct, lfi
train per lim
Vwirly mlvi-rtlwr nri llmltiM tu Iholr own
limimlliiti- IiiimIik-m dill iiiiillfr In ! unoliji-o-iliinnlli',
mill iln lr tuiiinirln 1I0 not Include
K unlit. To l,it. For Sitlc, c-ti
IMndiiiiih n two liirlii or more, oti
Biomli 11111I over. In per ''til. : on four luclni
or more, om tuontli mill ovit, l." percent.
Wcrnnnot nccrpt iiimiiyiummor return re
ject l coiiiitiiitifciilionH. In iillcneH the nnino
lit Hie writer w ill lie rdpilreil. not lor publica
tion, but iui 11 irtiurutitcu tif gontl fulth.
('urpcts ilu lint usually lncreiise in
mini! nslhoy prow ultl, but the old
Philuilelpliiii mint i-iirppt just taken up,
yielileil jUMl in pure gtilil. The new one
Ill recent lepil jn'iieeeililifrit in Lou
llon rciii'iiiiiK the noise mill vihiation
ranseil by a neihlinrin factory, n pho
nograph wus iidotl to record these noises
and reproduce, them in court, lit tin
suggestion of Professor S. 1'. Tliomp-
There is n pood ileni in some mimes.
Thin is wlmt they liuvi; loaded die
little dauj-'hler of ri?hdulie Ste
phen of .Austria with: Mariu Immacu
tota Caroline Miirpiri'tlii Hliineo Leo
f I'dino Beatrix Ann Josellne Jtufiiolu
kliflicln Stanislaus lmiz IJieionymous
Camiro KnUiarina lVirn ( iccilia.
There me. suntijre tilings in this
aorlil, A dream the other night so dls
lurbed Mrs. Samuel Buffing of East
Greenfield, Ohio, that she awoke with a
ft art. She imagined that she had been
drowning eats in a well and their pite
ous wails aroused her. Then she dis
covered that she had dashed her own
infant out of the lied with such force
that ilg skull was crushed.
We have had v.-ood paper for a long
time, and now it appears wo are to be
nsked to w ar wood clothes, even before
we are dead. The latest use of wood pulp
is in woolen yarn. A way of spinning
the pulp has been discovered and the
product can be used with wool in mak
ing yarn, in the proportion of one part
Df wood to two parts of wool. Much
of this coinpocilu yarn is said to have
been made into hose, and few com
plaints as to the wear have yet been re
ceived. The Knglish sparrow threatens to bo
pome as big a pest in Australia as it is
here, and several of the colonial legis
latures hare recently enacted laws
whereby local authorities are compelled
to spend a certain amount of the public
funds at their disposal in effecting the
destruction of the birds. It looks rery
much as if this most irrepressible and
impudent of all feathered creatures
were destined to become as great a
hindrance to the prosperity and devel
opment of Australia as the rabbit.
New important harbors on the North
Bea are projected by both Belgium and
Germany. Belgium wants to make a
large port at Ilcyst, the little fishing
place beyond Ostend, beat known as a
quiet bat hing resort and as a spot where
the old form of Viking ship can still be
een in the Ashing ressels. Antwerp is
up in anus at tho idea of suoh a rival.
Then Germany proposes to develop
Cuxhaven into a big port of war, feel
ing that since the development of her
nary she is badly off with only two
iuch harbors Wilhelmahal'en on the
North Sea and Kiel on the Baltic. Cux
haven has the advantage of being at
the mouth of the Elbe and close to the
entrance of tie North Sea oaual. Em
peror William would like also to see the
ooast connected with the Interior by a
network of canals which should unite
the big rivers of the empire. Unluok
Uy parliament will not vote the neces
sary funds for the latter scheme.
It is plain that the mango-smoaring
mystery was taken very seriously indeed
by the Indian authorities. It appears
that military precautions M-erc taken in
Northern India, on a scale unknown
ince the country passed to the British
orown. In one province the movements
Of the troops were published in detail
In the newspapers in order to make the
hopelessness of any attempt at disturb
ance apparent to all concerned. In
another province the strength of the
military police was increased, reserve
oenters were formed, and a oomplete
et of instructions for emergencies, in
oludiug a "riot-drill," were issued from
headquarters. In enoh district of
Bebar, for example, fifty armed police
were ready to move at a moment's
notice, every town was under the
special charge of an officer, a strong re
serve lay waiting at Patna, and the
troops at Dinajpur were warned to be
ready to turn out. In spite of these
precautions, and the prolonged meas
ures ' of mediation which preceded
them, no provincial governor breathed
freely till the festival of the 15th of
June had . passed j.
? ' There was recently shown to the Ed
inburgh Meilleo-ClilrurBlfOl Mlty a
boy mucn yearn oht, who had bwro
under t lent men t In the honpltnl for W'k
children, on account of broncliltl M
lowlnj mi attack of meulei four month
previously, and, on examination, he wu
found to be milTcrliig from chronic broii
clilti and euipliytuiua. 1'hynicul ex-
uuilimtiou ulumed the heart to lie on the
right tide; the apex bent wiu lit tliu
llftli lutiwimce, Jimt Internal to thu ver
tical line of tin right nipple, niul the
triiiiMctvo lino of 1'iirdlae (lulnt'M iiienn
uretl tiboiii two and a half In. 'hen, the
ubitiihitu dailies little over an inch;
neither the llrer nor upleeii was pitlp
ulilo, and there was no dtiliiont In the
rlfjlit liypoehoiiilrliiui uuterlorly, but
posteriorly there wn an em of diiliiciis
belotv tliu ninth rib, exlenillii uciom
from tliu ipiuo to the posterior axillary
line, uiciuurliij: vertically two and n half
Ineliea; on the left side, nutoriorly, tlul
iivm could bo made out, extending trans
versely In the Itift tiypochoiiilriuiii from
the coital margins to the anterior axil
lary line. It was obviously difficult to
determine the exact position of liverund
spleen but, Judging from the extent of
thoduliiessoii the right side posteriorly,
thorn m'ciiu.'il to be sufficient cause to
suspect Hint tliu liver was on tlml side.
sni.i. voon wKArnun roit runs.
We lift vo come to the conclusion Unit
sum 1 1 cannot live by corn alone, ntid
Hint therefore Ills possible to overdo
this guild went her for corn. It is still
s uucM'liat pleasing to think of the corn
waving Annie dear, ami to imagine the
coi n leaves comfortably and cheerfully
Hunting in a shimmering sua of boat.
Hut it will not be pleasing to bo think
nnl so imagine many days longer. It
will become monotonous, and there
will be a desire for n change, even if by
that change corn Is made less com
fortable and prosperous. It is
perhaps sad that human I e-
mgs are so made that they cannot
long cheerfully give up their peace and
comfort even for the sake of corn, but
such is life. There are already signs that
the more sclllsh ones think that corn has
nlready had enough of a good thing,
and that it is about time that they
should have a show. Soon this will be
openly said, and corn will got itself dis
liked if It continues to luxuriate in
weather that is chiefly and conspicu
ously good for it. It is a mournful trait
of human nature that it doesn't like to
sco too much comfort and prosperity
bestowed on anything but itself.
We again say that this is good weath
er for corn, but we say it a little grudg
ingly this time The announcement is
not thoroughly cheerful and altruis
tic. If the weather continues to be
good for corn, we may yet be impelled to
ask what is corn that it should be so
well treated so long? And is man a pig
that he should be thinking all the time
1IE.V.IIIKAHLE, VXVSVAL, ETC., ETC.
Remarkable, unusual, unprecedented,
is what they say about the president's
letter to Representative Wilson. These
and several more adjectives can be used
concerning it without straining descrip
tion. For instance, bold and desperate.
It is a bold thing for the president to
pitcli into the Gorman crowd in the
way he does, and it is a bold thing for
him to say that "every true Democrat
and overy sincere tariff reformer knows
that this bill in its present form, and as
it will be submitted to the conference,
falls far short of the consummation for
which we have long labored, for which
we have suffered defeat without dis
courasemont, which, in its anticipa
tion, gave us a rallyiug cry in our day
of triumph and which, in its promise
of accomplishment, Is so interwoven
with Democratic pledges and Demo
cratic success that our abandonment
of the oause or the principles upon
which it rests means party perfidy and
party dishonor." This is a bold decla
ration for the Demooratio president to
make, though it is the truth. But the
president is a man of oourage, as he
showed in his treatment of the Debs re
bullion, aud he is equally bold in tolling
the truth about the real condition of
what was declared at Chicago to be
pure Demooraoy. If there is any
Democratic party now it is indeed thor
oughly smeared with perfidy and dis
honor. Desperate is a good word to use con
cerning the letter because it is a desper
ate attempt to dofeat the Gorman
crowd. As the president puts it: "I
cannot rid myself 'of tho feoling that
this conference will present the best, if
not the only, hope of true democracy.
The indications point to its action as
the reliance of those who desire the
genuine fruition of Demooratio effort
and fulfillment of Demooratio pledges
and the redemption of Demooratio
promises to tho people. To reconcile
differences in the details comprised
within the fixed and well defined lines
of priuoiple will not bo the sole task of
the oouferenoe, but, as it seems to me,
its members will also have in charge
the question whether Demoorat
io principles themselves are to be
saved or abandoned." This is tho
situation. If there are any Demooratio
principles they do not appear in the
tariff bill as it now stands, and unless
some Demooratia,prinoiples are pilt into
It while it is in the conferenoe ooramit
tee none will get into it.
The sugar part of the letter is, like all
the sugar business curious. The presi
dent is down on trusts, but while he be
lieves that no tenderness should be en
tertained for trusts, and while he is de
cidedly .opposed, to granting them,
under the julne of tariff taxation, any
opportunity to further their peculiar
methods, he siiKgems that "we ought
not to be driven away from the Demo
crat lo principle and pulley which lead
to the taxation of miliar, by the fear,
quite likely exiiKKerntetl, Hint tit carry
ing mil this pi lunlple and policy we may
Indirectly and Inordinately eucouranc a
o.unblimtlon of sugar rellnltiR Inter
ests," This, as we understand it, Is
about what the Sugar trust believes. It
doesn't want too much taxation In Its
biihulf, but Just enough
What effect will the remarkable, the
uuumiuI, the unprecedented, the bold
nud the desperate letter have? Will It
upset all Hie calculation of the Demo
crats who are not rank free graders
ami nil Hie III lie. nrrainjeiuunts that
have been Hindu to deliver cer
tain goods? We shall be surprised It It
does. There lias bean a great deal of
time and money spent lu arriving at
the, present condition of things, and If
the president can new knock It all into
a cocked lint lie will show himself to be
a great lender. We think It would be
wise for the Democrats In congress to
heed his bold and desperate apponl, but
as we have lost faith hi the wisdom of
the Democrats in congress we shall not
believe that they are wise until we see
convincing et ldouce (hat they are.
Home of It Facts niul Fancies.
Written for tliu Joun.NAL and CottniKB.
SHALL IT UK THE WATltlt ULV?
Our "national llowor!" Will it ever
bi decided upon?
Tho subject lias been much discussed
and tho claims of many candidates fur
this honor have repeatedly been urged
by tlicirenthusiastlc supporters. After
all accepted floral emblems of other
nations have been excluded unlike
their superfluous population aspirants
were found in all ranks of vegetable
life, from decorative but soil-Impoverishing
weeds up to the useful and prac
tical Indian corn. In fact a whole
buck, and a very bright and wise little
volume it is, too, has been published to
advance tho cause of tho "bounteous,
Tho subject seems to have met wim
little attention of late, mightier mat
ters having absorbed the thought of the
community, yet the Idea nan by no
means been abandoned. A National
Floral Emblem society was founded in
Chicago last year, and in uiauy states
there are state associations, so both gen
eral and local forces are quietly being
brought to bear upon it. It is evident
that tho flower or plant should be indi
genous to our soil, general In growth,
symbolic of our nation's condition,
spirit and genius, useful, abundant
aud beautiful. It is doubtful if any
flower appropriately typifies our eoun
try; wo should choose an 'entire plant,
stalk, leaf, blossom and fruit to symbol
ize "the union of many in one."
One of the later candidates lor the
exalted position of national heraldic
emblem is the water lily,' just now in
tho fulness of Its beauty. A very In
genious, well-sustained argument is ad
vanced in support of its claims by Mrs.
Eveleen Mason, the well-known writer,
who wisely says that "wo must face the
conditions natural to the constitution
of our government, and search for a
flower that shall so excellently symbol
ize the poise, ' peace and purity, the
beauty of freedom, as, in future, to
steady our spirits against any con
ditions opposed to those of idealized
liberty, so that the sight of the flower
will keep us from turning back' in
thought, act, or life, from the highest
conceptions of our national destiny."
Asking then, "Can any flower holp
us out of the - tumultuous condition
which overwhelm us to-day? Can a
flower aid in cleansing the so-oalled
'mud' of political lite?" She goes on to
say: "Mud, as it lies at tho bottom of a
river or stream, Is but the auoretiou or
deposit of past forms of life. Now we .
of the new ago know that all life is
good and only good, oontinually, and
that tho accretions called river mud,
like the social and partisan accretions
called politioal mud, are both in their
first analysis, forms of life, good after
Mrs. Mason then gives various facts
concerning the "lily flower which
springs from the mud, to ride the
crystal wave in perfect purity when it
floats in perfect freedom." She speaks
of its perennial root stock; the orb-like
leaves, the flower of delicate texture
yet robust vitality, forming nearly a
hemisphere when expanded, and the
fact that there are red and blue water
lilies, while the most common of all
are pure white which Is the union of all
the seven colors of the rainbow of
There are twenty-five varieties of wa
ter lilies, many of which are found In
this country. The central states have a
variety with large and white flowers,
apple-scented, and bearing numerous
self-detaching tubers, while Florida
lilies are of the rich golden yellow.
They seem to be spread all over the land
and so fulfil the' condition of general
growth which is essential to a national
There is much to be said In favor of
this flower both in the line of poetic and
myBtlcal meaning, of ' hlstorlo sugges
tion, or practioai Import. 'Its whltness
commends it to the Christian Temper
ance union, and Woman Suffragists
can, if they like, aver that' its yellow
filaments, which,' dilating from the In
ner to the outer series', pass Insensibly
into petals, are of their chosen color,
and symbolize,, by the peculiarity men
tioned, the growth, diffusion; and im
portance of their opinions.
As for the patriot he may say with
Mrs. Mason: "It is the flower emblemat
ic of the oncoming conditions of that
America which is set to gather up safe
ly all that might1 have been in the past
of decaying and decayed nations! Na
tions the acoretlon of whose ' wisdom
ways and hidden knowledge ' are the
mud wherein our American lily grows,
the - good mud of present American
politics." . ', '
It is a relief to know that there la
some one - who thinks the "mud of
American politics";' is good. niud,. We
have thought of It as slimy and .foul,
roiled with "accretions" whlcK art Un
welcome and unwhdlesome.and 'theth
ring up thereof were melodorous: and
detestable to us. But If it Is hot such,ll
it is good aftelf Ita atrofn it
springs the perfect, lovely flower of
purity and psaoe why should good men
longer fear to "wade Inr
If, as a people, ws arc of sufficiently
poetical temperament to be so Inspired
by a flower that we shall never turn
back from the highest conceptions of
our national destiny, and If the water
Illy, rooted In the oose, but rising to
splendid whiteness In the free air and
sunlight, can so Inspire us, let us adopt
It at one and forever more. Iet It be
sen everywhere the emblem of asplra
tlon, and of ultimate triumph over dlf-
floult conditions. Hut the trouble Is that
we are not, generally speaking, poetic,
or given to searching out the Inner
meaning of an emblem. We are prosy,
not to say sordid, and heraldic devices
do not stir our souls. One emblem alone
we exult In, and that Is our Flag, al
beit some of us are shamefaced about
acknowledging even as much as that.
We did a wise and loyal thing when we
raised the flag above the schoolhouse
and called upon the rising generation to
do It honor. Not only to young Yankee
Doodle Dandy, but to little Carl and
Pierre, 8ven, Oulseppe and .Solomon
Levi, does It teach the lesson of fealty
to the land and obedience to Us laws,
These lessons cannot be taught too
often or too thoroughly, and If a Illy or
a corn-stalk or any plant under the
heaven can aid In the teashlng let us
It as the emblem of pure patriotism and
choose It as the emblem of pure patriot
ism and make sure that every man,
woman and child in the nation under
stand the reason and meaning of such
a symbol. HILARY.
Parasol lovl os,
The accompanying pioture shows an
elegant visiting toilet of crepon, the
bell skirt trimmed around the bottom
with ornate soutache braiding. The
blouse Is of the accordeon pleated white
silk and Is finished with a velvet collar.
The flga'ro comes from velveteen en
tirely embroidered with a lighter shade
of velveteen soutache, and Is trimmed
with large rcvers and medlcl collar of
watered silk. The sleeves have large
velvet puffs and long cults of watered
silk. The fronts Of the Jacket are fas
tened by a crosVwlBe arrangement of
velvet Tibbon which also gives the belt.
Parasol handles grow more and more
elaborate. Tiny jeweled oval buckles
are set In their handles and miniatures
framed in paste are used which are
more suitable at the throat as a Jewel.
A clever jeweler makes crystal salts
holders overlaid with openwork silver
and in circular shape, about the site of
a small door handle.- The opening is at
the top and is protected by a sliding
shield of the silver, so that the con
tents of the "bottle" will not escape'
when the parasol is opened. Then there
are time pieces in the center of a
globe of crystal. The Idea ia not new
as to the setting of a watch, but It Is a
novel as applied to umbrella handles.
One parasol handle with a great silver
ring set in the handle is especially
noted as a novelty. The ring has on
the under side an appliance for catch
ing firmly and delicately the folds of
the handkerchief, thus performing the
duty of the old-fashioned "handker
chief ring" that grandmamma used to
wear on her finger. Since fine lace
handkerchiefs are the right things with
elaborate costumes, perhaps it is as
well that they should neither be hid
den In the pocket nor subjected to the
risks of tucking In the belt or bodice.
Language is not always precise. The
fly does not necessarily love the fly pa
per, for all it may be stuck on it, Phil
Father That young man of yours
might just as well live here. Daughter
That's what he proposes to do after we
are married. Truth. ' ' -
Blobbs I hear Wigwag is In bad fl-.
nancial straits. What is the matter?
Slobbs He started to take ice early in
the summer. Philadelphia Record,
Lady of the house Have you good
references? "Rlferlnces, Is It? Ol have
that, and from hundredB of mistresses
Oi have lived with the last six months.'
Boston Transcript, .
"My dear," said a fond wife, "when
we were engaged I always slept with
your last letter under my pillow."' Anfl
I," murmured her husband. 'T. often
went to sleep over your letters." Texas
81f tings. : .
Tommy (at the beach) What are the
wild waves saying, mamma? "I'm sure
I don't know." "Well, I do. They are
saying they wtsht little Tommy Jinks
would come in swimming." Boston
Courier. , ;
"These Is terrible hard times,' said'
Meandering Mike... "You bet they Is,' '
replied Plodding Pete, 'a feller oarft go'
nowhere nowadays lookln' fer' work'
without hevin' some offered him."
Washington Star. . -
He It was rather strange that you
should have clear weather throughout
the voyage. She Not at all. 1 was
told that the captain swept the sky with
his telescope the first thing every morn
ing. Boston Herald. .? i
Mr. A. Just look "at that dolt , of a
Lehmann; what a oharmlng young wife
he has got! How true It Is that the big
gest fools always marry the prettiest
girls. Mrs. A. Oh, you flattererl-lar-tenlaube
Kalender. . .-.',:!
"As to this case of yours, my friend.'
said the lawyer, "to be perfectly hfinest
with you " "There, needn't be any
guff of that sort between you and tte.r
Interrupted the. ollenti"I'sa : a horse
jockey." Chicago Tribune.
Inoonsolable.-Th4 clergyman --rm
very sorry Indeed for your trouble. But
your husband was a good man and we
have every reason to bllev that he la
happy. The widow-But l always
said he could never be happy without
Pe Oroot Do you believe In a second
life, Mrs. Van Puffer? The widow Van
Puffer This Is so sudden! Truth
"Are these colors fast7"she asked of
the new clerk. "Ys Indeed. You ought
to see them when they once start to
run." Washington Star.
The ministerial one The race ques
tion seems to be as much of a problem
to-day as It was at the close of the war.
The sporty one You're duad right,
pard. I've been follerln' the bosses for
thirty years, an' I have Just as much
trouble plckln' the winner now as I had
de first day I ever went to a track.
Punishment to Fit the Crime. Judge
(to prisoner who has Indulged in violent
language on hearing his sentence)
Prisoner, you hev broken the third com
mandment and dishonored the name of
the Almighty. You are fined ten dol
lars. Hev you got that down.Mr.Clerk?
Clerk Yes, yer honor. Judge An,
prisoner, you hev spoken disrespectfully
of this here court Put down fifty dol
lars more fer that, Mr. Clerk. Puck.
Edward ami Catherine.
In the morning Edward leaves Cath
erine In, say, .for Instance, the affec
tionate phase. In the afternoon, per
haps, a powerful preacher channels her
Into the religious phase: and, when
Edward returns, the same demeanor
that pleased her In the morning makes
her irritable in the evening. Indeed, It
may not do to call her Katerlna, the
exalted phase may demand plain Cath
erine. Now, If Edward Is unwise, he
complains of all such changes. It Is
safe to wager pounds to pence that he
In some way criticises; and the differ
ence between a martyr and a fool
seems obscured. Then, when with much
effort he Is attuning himself to religious
austerity, he may soon And that her
existence Is being devoted to reveng
ing, in a lady-like but incisive and
rather unchristian way, some social
slight. After a period she is to be
found only In the nursery, when the
maternal phase Is taking full posses
sion of her; or his existence may seem
forgotten when she Is wrapped In a pro
longed grief in which she appreciates
herself because she grieves, and which
might have a short duration except for
the sympathies tendered by outsiders,
which make her feel important.
And so on, indefinitely. By turns,
Edward's pleasantry or gravity or af
fection please Catherine. At other
times any of these makes her turn from
him. His own egoism has little chance
to parade Itself, and this rather sad
dens him. If he has more brains than
Intuition, he is always trying to find
out by what mental process she can
allow, herself to act' as she does. " He
does not know that without intuitions,
even his brains are mere stupidities for
her sometimes; : and if he has sought
her for her supposed intellectuality, his
very pride In hiB choice prevents him
from acknowledging that she has but
few' "reasons" or "becauses" or "there
fores," but simply passes from one wo
man's phase Into a different one. He
has never been taught that the de
mands, and conditions of a new phase
may be entirely different from those of
a previous .one; and he cannot under
stand that to retain her love, or at
least.. a periodical show of it.'he must
always be able to present himself sym
pathetically in the different attitudes
which, her different phases demand of
him, and to efface himself when he
can take rip part in the prevailing one.
Men who have been almost angels
have intuitively recognized these truths
and acted upon them. But the unde
sirable majority have found it difficult
to become phase barometers which gen
erally Indicated "ohange" and never got
up- to "set- fair."
Innumerable fogs would lift if men
would sgek to understand women as
creatures to whom changes are as nat
ural as the so-called changes of the
moon: The different phases do not
seem to be very numerous and each one
of them apparently produces very sim
ilar outcomes. In mentalities, actions,
and speech, in all women; so that If a
man could once ascertain the phase a
woman was In, he could be prepared
for the inevitable results of it, and
have a better chance so to fashion his
own demeanor as to make it more ac
ceptable. Thomas Stlnson Jarvis in
A Bad "Fake."
A New York newspaper which has a
large circulation once printed an elab
orate story of a wedding which, it said,
had occurred the day before. The de
tails of the event were all there the
description of the bride's dress, the list
of the presents, the names of the guests
and every other feature calculated to
Interest the readers of society news.
can be bought
at all sorts of prices.
. : Few persons want to
put on the table Oil
r : that is simply edible
:.v,y, ' . wants it good.
Here are three brands .
-I : L . anc oil. good.
f IT A T U N Ml Pints, .45
-11 AM AU quartsM
:. (our bottling) "igal.$1.60
(imported in glass) Pints,, - .45
7 '1 Quarts, - .70
(out own importation) Quarts $1.85.
& JB. Hall &S
7T Chapel Strsst. ,
t,mv4iim m .it ,
Any on who rttd several of the New
Tork morning papers that day, and
this journal among them, might have
thought that this was a bit of exclusive
Information, for no word about the
wedding appeared in any other pacer.
But the next morning developed the
fact that (he wedding had not occurred
on the day named. The editor of the
paper which published this detailed
story had made a mistake In the date
fixed for, the wedding, lie had antlcl
patd It by twenty-four hours. If he
had only said, "This Is a story of the
wedding as It Is to occur to-day," or
had held the story till the following
morning, he would have saved his repu
tation for accuracy. And. beyond that
he would have saved the press in gen-
oral from some slurs which were cast
upon It by the readers of his paper.
'That's the way with newspapers,"
wus the common comment upon this
mistake. Fortunately, It Is not the
general way for newspapers; although
the anticipation of events Is becoming
one of the fine arts of Journalism.
George Orantbam Bain In August Lip
Mr. Fnnim as a Work ut Art.
From the Philadelphia Record.
Probably tho most artistically tat
tooed man In the world is William Fur
ness, a son of Dr. Horace Howard Fur
ness, the noted Shakespearean scholar.
Mr. Furness spent a long terra In Ja
pan, and It was there that the figures
that adorn his body were executed. A
splendid reproduction of the goddess of
love covers his chest, and the god of
thunder Illuminates his back. Snakes
and birds by the dozen mark his arms
and thighs. A pagoda is designed on
one shoulder, and a fearful and won
derful collection of geometrical de
signs covers the other shouldor. A Chi
nese boat Is tattooed on one leg and a
dragon looks up from the other. The
artist who executed these designs was
paid twelve dollars an hour for his ser
vices, an appalling fee In that country,
where twenty-five cents per diem is a
THAT BEARING DOWN FEELING.
Cil-ECIAt TO OUE L1DI SMDUS.)
The recovery of Lucretia Osborne Put
nam of Forristdale, Mass., was really won
She had been sick for years.
She was utterly
seemed beyond a
hope of cure.
Her spine, heart,
liver, and brain were
The weight of her
body upon her feet
would cause dizzi
ness, falntness, and
terrible pains in her back, and it was
sometimes several hours before she could
This woman's trouble was in her womb,
effecting her whole constitution.
She was crushed with that indescribable"
feeling of bearing down, and suffered ago-.
nie9 that would appal a man.
She found new life in Lydia E. Pink-
ham' Vegetable Compound.
She says: " I am like one raised from
the dead. I was sick so lone I thought I
never could get well.
"The suffocating, gasping attacas ana
awful bparlntr down feelinff left me. mv
appetite returned, and my friends won
dered at my improved looks. I believe
Mrs. Plnkham's remedies are a Sure cure
for the misery of our sex."'
make a delicious break
Selected superior Oats
toasted as carefully as
you toast bread.
Try them for their
charming flavor and the
health in them.
Now is the
84 CHURCH STREET
IS THE PLACE
- - Togeta-
Hair Brush, Tooth Brush, Bath Brush,
Cloth Brush or Flesh Brush,
As we have thrown out from our wholesale
stock all tbe Broken Dozens an! Old Patterns
and marked them at a prloe to close them out
and make room for Fall Importations,
We otter the largest variety and best value In
Toilet Brisles ai Hies
Of every description to be found la the
Kate.' . -. . .' .
Colognes, Bay Rum, Toilet Waters,
Sponges, Tooth Powders, Eto.
As New England Asents for
We offer this powder In quantities io suit at
Manufacturers' Prloes. . .
Proscription Druggists, .
M C W awl 61 Cc3t8f Streats,
P. M.BKOWN A CO.
GRAND CENTRAL SHOP
PING EMPORIUM. '
f.M.BEOWN.. D. 8. QAHBL8.
of Castile Soap. Get your
Souvenir. 2 cakes for 6c.
Opinion in reference to our Duck
after you see them will be
complimentary that is
almost certain. If you
pay 510 for a Suit we
don't believe you will in it
appear more stylish' or
C00'' SI. 39
Duck Vests. 50c to 75c
31.95, 52.48, 23.48
Navy Blue and Mixtures,
All Wool Outine Suits,
Reduced from S7.50.
offerings in Wrappers
and Waists all fabrics
but perfect fits.
the new shape, 98c
Sennet Braid Sailors, 50c
Scarce White Chip Mats
reduced from $2.25 to
Fine -Lawn, '- Garden and
Carriage Hats, all colors,
reduced from $3.50, ,
That West Store Window
tells an eloquent story in
.Millinery, Lace, etc.
All th6 New Novelties in
14-inch Tuxedo, all the co'ora,
Saturday's price. 10c yd
Black on wli te from .' 25C.
FM Brown I Co.
SUMMER TIME TABLE.
Commencing- June 25th
we shall be open for busi
ness from S a. m. to. 6 p, m.
every day but Saturday.
. . . ...-....,
On Saturdays ve
' at 12 o'tt, M '
No evening hours.
Any person desiring to
furnish up a room or a
house in the near .future
will do well to call and
look oyer our stock and get
our terms now; .
It will pay yqu to place
your orders for fature de
livery at our summer
prices... . . , i.:;-'v
f oniiture anil Mantel Co.
, Orange and Crown. Streets.
241 State Stt"243i
. ' ; ,-:,.. r'.y.
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