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IsKNV HAVEN MOKMNU JUUKiNAL AND COUIULK, THUKblJA Y.JULY itt,' lb4.
xkw mArxy,coyy. TUB OLDEST IAII.V rAPKR MJB I.IsHKl) IN CONNKCTICUT. Ssuverkd iit Cahuism IN Till ClTT. 15 Crm A Wms, to Vtnx a Moxth. S3 ron Bit Moms. I a Ysah. Tin Sah Trims it Mail. tjTk Kt'KI.r jovuxal, Isaaed Thursdays, One Dollar a Yr. rHECABKINOTON PUBLISHING CO. Advertising Hll. Situations, Want. Kent and other small tlon. live cents A word lor A full week (seven Uun'tay AdvertlSMnents-Per Inrh. one- in sertion. $! : each uuiuit In.- on. 40 crnM ; .mo week. $3J9) ; one mouth. $ W ; one rtttr (40 Obituary notices. In prose or verse. IS cents per lino. Nutlooaof liirtha. Mwrlairt. Deaths and Funerals. W cents eucb. local notloca, 14 Yeafly'advcrtl r aro limited to their own Immeillate biialnma (all imittw to lie iiiiohjoc--tlonalilc). and their contracts do not Include Wants, T Let. For Snip. ele. DiKeoiinta-On two Indira or more, one month and over. Hi per cent.: on four Incite or more, one month and over, 15 per ocnt. Xotlce. We oannot accept anonymous or return re jected communications. Iu all case too name of tie writer will be required, not for publica tion, but aaa guarantee of good faith. The Duke of Wostminstor la not in favor of tbe proposed legacy law. In out of iU enactment his heirs will are to pay the orown 7,500,00O, leav ing them only 482,500,000 lor tlieir own me. The editor of a New York country weekly bits the mark when he thus utilizes the coupon idea: "Ten oents tent to the Hough Notes offloe with this oupon will get the editor two summer flrinks." Felt hat makers are much interested tn an experiment undertaken on the Delaware coast, where rabbits were turned loose on an island with tbe ex pectation that the creatures would in time multiply so largely as to furnish a great number of skiii6 for felting. There has long been a considerable trade in rabbits1 skins all over the peninsula of Delaware and Maryland. "We have proved to our satisfaction," says a makerof watercoolers, "that just plain air is as good a nou-couductor of beat as we can easily obtain. We made three refrigerators exactly alike, save that one was packed with sawdust, one with charcoal and the other provided with an air jacket. Then we put into each a chunk of ice, the three being equal in weight and as nearly as pos sible similar in texture. The three were left over night, and next morning by far the largest chunk of ice was found in the cooler with the air jacket." The common notion that beeoh trees are not struck by lightning so often as other trees is supported by experiments made by Jonesoo Dimitrie, who passed the spark of a Holtz machine through blocks of different kinds of wood. The spark passed through ouk after one or two revolutions of the machine, while Bve were required for black poplar and willow and from twelve to twenty for beech. It was found that the difference was due to the richness in fat. Pine, which is rich in fat in winter but poor in summer, showed a resistance corre sponding to the time at which it was elected for the test. In Russia, according to recent statis tics, there are 912 cotton mills, furnish ing employment to 255,000 persons and producing textile fabrics to the value of 846,000,000 paper rubles. There were 174 mills for the linen industry, employ ing 46,000 persons and producing to the Talue of 41,000,000 rubles. The sheep's wool department oomprised 1,044 es tablishments, with 95,000 hands and a production of 106,000,000 rubles. The ilk industry had 254 establishments, with 18,000 hands, producing to the ralue of 13,000,000 rubles. Other tex tile industries had 609 establishments, with 18,000 workers, producing to tho ralue of 15,000,000 rubles. President Fitzpatriok of the superior council of the Society of St. Vinoent de Paul in New York, announces that the council general of the society in Paris has prohibited tho admission to mem bership of any one engaged iu the liquor business. This decision was arrived at after thorough discussion. The French societies have never debarred liquor dealers, because they have never ap plied for membership, but the case in this country is very different. The order has been transmitted to all the Bonferenoes of the society throughout this country, and President Fitzpatriok says that it should be enforced now that it has the indorsement of Monsig Dor Batolli, the highest Catholio author ity in America. George K. Graham, who died the other day, was one of the men whom the late George W. Childs regarded with most envy when as a boy he swept the walk in front of his employer's office. Graham was proprietor of Graham's Magazine, of which Poe was editor. At that time it yielded its owner 358,000 a year, and the boy used to ponder over those figures as he leaned on his broom nd watched Graham's spanking team going down the street. But Mr. Gra ham "extended" himself too widely and destroyed the circulation of his tnaga- sine by a violent attack on "Uncle fom's Cabin," and after becoming for a time assistant editor of the Newark Dally Journal he became blind and a dependent on the charity of the very man who had so envied him as a boy, , And tbe other day he died penniless. ; i h new French press bill, which seems likely to boom ft Uw, duet not provide for a press censorship eiaotly, but It enlarges tba number of crimes which the press may bs puuithed for committing against jmbllo order, and under Its provision ttis Anarchist ami Socialist editors will find themselves In a good deal of trouble unless they restrain themselves mors than they have hitherto. Under this Uw Incite ments to murder, arson and pillage, or to breaches of the peace, which were formerly punlfhultle only when they took effect, are to be punished whether they take effect or not. If they do not take offoct the Inciter Is still liable to a fine and Imprisonment ot from one to live years. Any one who exouset or justifies murder, arson, pillage or theft after It bin beon committed Is liable to the same penalties. ASOTHKK STltlKlt tihKDEV. Now that Debs la In jail and there fore debarred from active work in in citing and cnrrylng on aympathetlo strikes It Is not to be expected that the great principle that underlies the sympathetic strike will be acted on as vigorously as It was when he was out of jail, nut It has been shown to be so sound and so useful that It must not be permitted to sink into ob scurity. There are and will be abun dant opportunities for Its use. One of them Is staring us In the face now, If an opportunity can stare anybody In the face, and we don't know why It can't do that as well as It can knock at a man's door. Those who believe in the principle of the sympathetic strike and who are willing to back up their belief are Invited to turn their sympathetic attention to the case of six little negro boys who have been trying to uphold Labor against Capi tal in a theatre In New York city. They were a pleasing and useful part of the show and they discovered that they were oppressed because their employer gave them only seven dollars a week. So they struck and went out. Their employer went out and soon found six other small negroes who could do the work that the strikers had done, and who were glad to get seven dol lars a week for doing It. When the strikers found that small negroes for seven dollars a week were plenty they announced to themselves and each other that those who had taken their places were "scabs." They therefore treated them as "scabs" deserve to be treated. The "scabs" thought they were going to be hurt and at last ac counts they were under the protection of two big policemen. It Is clear that the six little negro boys who struck for higher wages and couldn't get them are the real repre sentatives of Labor, and that the six little negro boys who took their places are enemies of Labor. It is also clear that it is an outrage that the police force of New York should be called on to protect the six little black "scabs." The case is certainly one that demands a sympathetic strike. Therefore let's Btrlke. Those six little negro boys must be put back in their places and given the wages they want. As for the "scabs," they have no right to work for seven dollars a week, when Labor has struck for more. They should shoot craps for a living or steal. SOME WAXT FBKE COAL. Who wants free coal? shouted Sena tor Gorman the other day when he was revealing some of the skeletons in the Democratic closet. This coal, he con tinued, is not used except for manu facturing purposes. It is not used for domestic purposes. It is used for manu facturing purposes and by railroads. There is not a human being, man, wo man or child,' from the Ohio river to California, who would be benefited one iota by free coal. The cost of trans portation prevents coal from coming to us from any foreign shore. There is not a man, woman, child or beast from the Potomac river to the Gulf of Mexico that would be benefited by it. Who would be benefited? New England, with cheaper fuel would be benefited, if it amounted to anything to them. But they do not want it. What do you suppose free coal would give them In the manufacture of woollen goods or cotton goods or anything else in the way of raiment for the people? It would give them about three-quarters of one per cent, on the cost. It would be so small you could not deduct it from a yard of calico or a ton of Iron. It would be of no benefit. It might Increase the profits of the manufacturers, but it is so small that they do not want it to the exclusion of the American interests. But there are people who want free coal. President Cleveland wants it. William C. Whitney, Daniel Lamont and other speculative friends of the president want it. They are the leading spirits of the Nova Scotia coal syndi cate, whose prosperity will be greatly helped by free coal. John E. Russell of Massachusetts is interested in the syn dicate, and it is hinted that the presi dent's letter to Mr Wilson was written at Mr. Russell's Suggestion. However this may be It Is certain that Mr. Rus sell wants free coal. Mr. Russell, is, of course, in the coal business for the good of his country. He explains that the Do minion Coal company "does not pro duce much more than 1,000,000 tons a year." He saya that the company's market la limited., "It Is for the present a mere local Canadian company," says this patriotic tariff reformer; ''hereaf. ter, it coal shall he on the free list and there shall be sufficient inducement and the output of the company shall In crease, undoubtedly we should endeav or to Include the United Stales within the field of our operations." Why, cer tainly, And while Mr. Itussell wante free conl for the United States he la not kicking against the protection for his coal which exists In Canada. With a duty on coal In Canada and no duty on It In the United States the Nova Scotia coal syndicate could doubtless manage to live. What a gang they are! Is there any thing honest or patrlotlo about their attempts to shape leglslatlonT t'AHIHUH AOiAS. Tan. ir You Can. With last summer's swarm of girls In Eton Jackets, the Jacketed maiden seems a scarce article now. Ot course there are tailor jackets without end, but the Eton has taken a big drop out of favor. More often than not when a bolero is seen It Is very elaborate and ot rich materials. In marked contrast with f I lor styles. One of these elabo rate accessorlea figures conspicuously In the costume pictured herewith. It Is made of white satin, trimmed with lace applique and opens over a wide vest of the same. It Is finished by plain elbow sleeves, large revers and a deep full col lar. Below it a pleated skirt ot white satin opens over a magnificent front of figured pekin garnished with appliqued lace matching that on the Jacket. Around the waist comes a velvet belt which may be either white or of some delicate pale shade. While it may be putting It too strong to state that tan is fashionable this summer, still women whose 'skin will brown are letting the sun haVe pretty much its own way. As a result the par asol doesn't cut as big a figure as It once did. The trouble Is that the ela borate parasols look too much like the' popular lamp shade, and if they are plain they do not consort well with the frivolity that prevails in summer at tire. A good healthy brown iB quite the right thing and an apparent lack of regard for the protection of the skin. The latter is all sham, of course, for the skin must be soft and lovely just the same, and when a woman seems to take no care of It, there will be the more credit for her in Its loveli ness. No parasol, therefore, but Infi nite pains with the complexion is the rule. With severe gowns the coaching parasols Is still used, but seldom raised; Indeed, the very- swell girl boasts that her parasol is really never unrolled. Bronze slippers are worn with all shades of hosiery. Black croBS-over-ties with white openwork stockings are for the maidens who affect the old time demureness. White gloves are fashion able for all out-door rigs, the excep tion being long black gloves for black costumes. PLORETTE. JJSXT. A dragon fly has 12,000 lenses in his eye. This Is what lens enchantment to his view. Lowell Courier. "Boy, what Is a peninsula?" "A point of land extending into the water." Good! What's a strait?" "Ace, king. queen, jack and ten-spot." St. Louis Post. "I suppose Grasper will never marry unless he's sure he's getting the flower ,of the flock." "Great, Scott, no', It's the dust of the family he's after." Chicago Tribune. Mabel I suppose you have heard of our sister Lou'b marriage. She's taken a flat uptown. Miss Jellus Yes, I heard she had a flat, but I didn't hear where she had taken him. Frank Leslie's. "I don't see, Chickabiddy," said the bantam, "why you stand up for that spring chicken. He's awfully toUgh. You're not his mother." "No, but he's one of my set," said Chickabiddy. Judge. .... . "Let yoh alms be high," said Uncle Eben, "but daon' forgit dat dar am moh practical returns f'um a good Job ob whitewashin' dan dey Is rum si bad Job of landscape paintln'." -Washing ton Star. Seedy Stranger Yes, sir; I cut an" slashed an' fit all through the war. Bar tenderHave a drink! What fights were you in? Seedy Stranger Oh, I wa'n't In no fights; I was a tailor them days In Canada. Judge; - 'Madam," began the tramp, "I am a man who has seen better days- "Then you must be mighty hard to suit in the matter of weather,'' replied the woman of the house, shutting the door in his face, Chicago Tribune,, Innocence. Unsdphlstfcited . Cook If yer please, mum, the butcher says I shall get five per cent, on aH the orders I give im. What does that meant Mis tress It means, Mary, that we shall have a new butcher. Boston Budget. Mr. Sllmpurse But: why do yoti .In sist that our daughter shall' marry a man whom she does not like? You mar ried for love, didn't you? Mrs. Slim-purse--Yes; but that Is no reason why 1 should let our daughter make the same blunder. New York Weekly. Querlcus Which of,- those ' two fel lows is" It that can't swimt CynIcus- Why, the one rocking the boat. Judge. The little girl Who practices four hours a day on the piano is entitled to a great deal of credit whtoh she does not re' celve from her . heighbors.r-Atchlson Globe. : : Old gentelmanDe you jnesm fa ffgr that your teachers never thrash youT Little boy Never. We have moral sua sion at our school. "What's that?" "Oh, we get kep' in, and stood up In the corners, and locked out and locked In, and made to write a word a thousand times, and scowled at and Jawed at, and that's all." Good News. "Mamma," Inquired one ot those In quisitive youngsters we all know about, even If we don't happen to have two or three of them around the house, "how old am ir' "If you live till your next birthday," ahe answered, "you'll be Ave years old." He studied the proposition some time. "Well," he asked, at last, "how old will I be If I don't live?" Detroit Free Press. conies ai nvvs. As Import ad Article That Almost Every body, Evan ilia Poorest, I'm. Prom the Chicago Daily Iutsr-Ocean.) There Is no country where so much cork-wood la used as In America. At a rough eitlmate it is probablo that over one hundred thousand bales are annu ally Imported. The leading purpose for which It 4s used Is for forming bungs and stoppers for bottles and other ves sels containing liquids, but a great deal Is also employed In the manufacture of llfo preservers, cork Jackets and belts, and In the construction of life-boats. On account of Its lightness It Is often used for the soles of shoes and for hat linings. Artificial legs and arms are made of It, bicycle handles and pom mels In leather dressing. Cork was not used for stopping bottles until the end of the 17th century, though Horace speaks of the Romans using It as a stopper for their wine vessels. All the cork-wood Imported Into America comes from Spain and Portu gal. There are cork groves in South America, but they have not been under culture as long as the European ones, and the wood Is consequently coarse and Interior In quality. Algiers has fine cork-wood, but the cost of trans porting It such a tremendous distance renders it practically unavailable for the American market The climnte of tiie United States Is perfectly adapted to the growth of cork wood, and large plantations have been started In Florida and California, but a tree attains the age of twenty years be fore the Brat cutting takes place, and then the yield Is rough, uneven and coarse In texture. It can be used only for rustic work or as a tanning sub stance. At the second stripping of the trees the bark is still so coarse as to be only fit for making floats for nets, Ac. As the operation of stripping the trees occurs only once in every ten years. It will probably be at least forty years before the American cork groves are of any practical use. In the mean time the United States will have to depend on the cork groves of Spain and Portu gal. Cork is brought from Spain by vessels which return with grain, and thus di minish the price of transportat!on.The cork-wood is iput up in bales weighing from 150 to 160 pounds. The pieces are cut varying from a half Inch to two and a half Inches in thickness. The stripping of the trees takes place in July and August. Two outs are made around the stem, one a little above the ground and the other immediately un der the spring of the main branches. Then four longitudinal incisions are made, the utmost care being taken not to injure the inner bark. The cork is afterward removed in the sections Into which it is cut by inserting under it the wedge-shaped handles of the lnstrir ments used in making the incisions. After the outer surface has been scraped and cleaned the pieces are flat tened by heating them over a fire and submitting them to pressure on a flat surface. In the heating the surface is charred and this closes up the pores, and what is called "nerve" is given to the wood. , The quality of the cork-wood im proves with each successive stripping, and the trees thrive under the opera tion for about one hundred and fifty years. The tree reaches an average height of thirty feet. In a cork factory the first work that Is done is assorting the wood according to the diameter; the wood is then taken to the boring maonlne, where the In strument which bores the corks re volves one hundred and twenty times within a second, The cutting of corks by machinery has been found to be a matter of much difficulty, owing to the cutting edges becoming blunt and the necessity of keeping them sharp. A great deal of the work is still done by hand labor, but a Scotch firm Intro duced a machine which cuts corks and bungs of any diameter up to three and a half Inches, either parallel or tapered, by the aid of which a man can turn off six gross of corks per hour. The'taper- ing machine is often run by little girls, as it is very easily managed. A small spring forces the corks up under a cir cular knife, which runs on a level, then drops into a basket below. The girls are employed to feed the machines, in eight hours sixty or seventy-five gross of corks can be tapered. They are then carried to the sorting benches and graded as to quality. The best quality are used for prescription corks. A great deal of Judgment Is re quired for sorting, .ml girls are not generally put at this work until they have had five years' training at We ta pering machines. The oorks are nest put up In five-gross packages for thv trade, and wwse In price fr-iiii twe cents to five dollars a gross. The bags that the corks are put up in are gene rally mado in the factory by the girls, muslin and burlap being bought by the case and bale for that nuroose. The bags vary In size from four Inches to four feet square. The largest cork factory In the United States Is in Pitts burg; the next largest la tn Lancaster, Pa. -; All corks, except pickle, mustard and sauce corks, are cut across the grain of the wood, so as to prevent the pores be ing exposed to the air. Large' corks, such as pickles, mustard, &c, ha-ve to be cut the other way of the wood on account of their size, but wax la gene rally used In fastening the corks in these bottles. Cousinly Affection In a recent number of the Pall Mall Gazette there a pea red an article upon the subject of'a man's relatives" Which, though It expressed them in somewhat fanciful and exaggerated : language, contained certain truths deservlrig con sideration. The writer seems to fake It for granted that the natural attitude q a man towards his relatives, "his' cous ins, or his cousins' aunts and uncles," Is one of yelled hcxUUtyand distrust; and that his natural Instinct Is not to strengthen the bonds of kinship, tut to weaken them and be quit of his kin as far as possible. That, we think, Is put ting the matter too strongly.' Never theless, there is a certain measure of truth in this exaggeration, for un doubtedly the tendency of the modern man Is to turn his back than his face upon the claima of relationship, and to publicly orltlclse the faults rather than to magnify the virtues of his cousins and their nearest kin. The Pall Mall writer lllustratea this tendency with much point and humor, but hardly attempts to account for It save from the one-sided point of view of the man himself a point of view which does not carry ua very far, for though It may sometime explain the particular Instance, It leaves the gen eral tendency unsolved. It Is possible that this tendency may be partly at tributable to the decay of the family Idea. In old days the family meant something; to-day It means little or nothing. The ties of an English family were never so strong as those of a Scottish clan; still, they were much more fully recognized a century ago than they are to-day, and the mem bers of one family were more careful to preserve an attitude of loyalty tow ards a quarter from which they might expect advantage. To be the cousin, even once removed, of a great man was then to possess a certain claim upon his favor a claim which he was not unwilling to recognize In consideration of the services which he might possibly command In return. To be the cousin of a prime minister to-day Is not likely to afford much material advantage either to one's self or the prime minis ter. One would be loth to contend that material advantage was the real bot tom of the family edifice, and that when It was knocked out all the family affec tions tumbled through after It; still it cannot be denied that It did form one of the foundations, and possibly the most stable foundation of all. To take a single Instance of the al tered conditions of the family, let us consider the present position of the "poor relation." This unfortunate gen tleman has changed very much for the worse as far as his material advantage is concerned, however much he may have gained In the matter of spiritual emancipation. His family at one time may have treated him with disrespect. even with contumely, but at least It used to provide him with the necessar ies of life. To-day It-no longer insults him with begrudged benefactions; It simply Ignores his existence. And the poor relation In consequence is free to assert his independence, and to use his family with the same candid truth that he employs towards strangers a truth which is rather wont to err on the side of severity. In speaking thus of the family, we do not, of course, mean the Inner family of brothers and sis ters, but the wider circle of cousins and cousins' cousins. With these it is really ho question of natural affection. Natural affection does very often exist between cousins, and of the warmest character; but there need be no shame where It does not exist at all. London Spectator. ' ' Mountain Sickness. M. Regnard is a French savant who has been investigating the causes of mountain sickness. He took two nor mal fowls, in default of willing Alpists, and put them under a vacuum pump with a diminution of pressure corres ponding to an altitude of 10,000 feet. One of the fowls was allowed to take Its ease, the other had to turn a sort of squirrel cage. The one that was exert ing itself showed signs of sickness, while the other remained unaffected. When the vacuum was increased to a point corresponding with the barome tric pressure of 2,000 feet both the fowls gave out and resigned themselves to die. The Idle one, however, was very shortly restored on being released, Whereas the other went through a protracted and uncomfortable Illness. The inference is that mountain sick ness is much due to fatigue and wear of tissue as to rarity of the atmosphere, and that if lifts or balloons could be applied to the Himalayas," for Instance, mountaineering would be deprived of one of Its unpleasant features. Fall Mall Gazette. i Qur Catalogue of fr t Fancy Groceries T contains a List (easily referred , , to, each under its proper heading) , , of the articles in our stock. With , , , its aid persons at a distance can , , I . jr.. ... 7. . --rj;.. i A, fJlfctllgcll-Ly rnunc u octcctw. . a :A i it ... i . 1 A m ims season u is I particularly useful for reference I wlien cnqosing stores jor me Summer House, , ;. lacnt. or . . i -v - Camp. a . T Tourtfor a Portal. 4 I . - .... . : Edw. E. till & Son, I 770 Chapel Street. Excels all others In Strength and . Pprity. 'wlMaaOABlnoa,UArttta . ft ROOT An AnOMMlntaaf The KmpwM Kufnl. M.fichneWBr has Just published a book In Paris giving several anecdotes of the Emperor Napoleon III. Referring to the empress. M. Bchnelder relates what he considers to be an original anecdote about her courage and pres ence ot mind. While the imperial couple were walking near a field one day their dog Nero barked at some cattle. A furi ous bull Immediately oharged the dog which took refuge between the emper or's legs. On came the bull, but the empress, throwing herself before her husband, kept the animal at bay with a long bamboo. cane until the herdsmnn came up to the rescue. M. Bchnelder describes the empress as acting on the occasion with alt the dexterity of a Spanish toreador. West minster Clasette. riNKHAMS vegetable compound Is a positive cure for all those palnf ul Aliments of Women. It will entirely cure the worst forms of Female Complaints, all Ovarian troubles, Inflammat ion and Ulceration, Falling and Displacements, of the Womb, and consequent Spinal Weak ness, and is peculiarly adapted to tho ChanyetfLVe. Every tlmeitwillcuro & Backache. It has cured more cases of Leneor rhooa than any remedy the world has ever known. It is almost infallible in snch cases. It dissolves and expels Tumors from the Uterus In an early stage of development, and cheoks any tendency to cancerous humors. That Bearing-down Feeling causing pain, weight, and backache, la instantly relieved and permanently cured by its use. Under all circum stances it aots In harmony with the laws that govern the female ,8ystem, and is as harmless as water. It removes lrregularityf Suppressed or Painful Menstrnatlons, Weakness of the Stomach, Indigestion! Bloating, Flooding, Nervous Prostra tion, Headache, General Debility. Also Dizziness. Falntness, Extreme Lassitude, "don't care "and "want to be left alone" feeling, exci tability, Irritability.nervousness, sleep lessness, flatulency, melancholy, or tho "blues," and backache. These aro cure indications of Female Weakness, some derangement of the Uterus, or Womb Troubles. The whole story, however, Is told In an illustrated book entitled "Guide to Health," by Mrs. Pinkham. It con tains over 90 pages of most important Information, which every woman, mar ried or single, should know about her self. Send 2 two-cent stamps for it. For Kidney Complaints and Backache of either $ex the Vege table Compound is unequaled. ISJSJSJSJMaVaSBBaaasaa All druggists ssll MILE Plnkluhn'.if' Liver Pills CUrS mnil, in form of ' Constipation, pi I-0"?' Sick Headache, 25c. 1 0SZ SBBJSJBaaVaaVMsl fretly antweved. Ton can address In Strictest confidence, MD1A . PINKHAM MED. CO.. I.ya, Mass. PERFECTION TOASTED OATS make a delicious break fast dish. Selected superior Oats toasted as carefully as you toast bread. Trv them for their charming flavor and the health in them. STREET'S ' From Natures PERFECTION Labratory. SUMMER TIME TABLE. Commencing June 25th we shall foe open for Busi ness from 8 a. m. to 6 p. in. eVery day but Saturday. Ol at 12 o'clock, Sharp. Ko evening hours. Any person desiring to furnish hp room or house in the near future will' do well to call and look oyer-our stock and get our terms now. It will pay you to place your orders for future de livery at our summer prices. , 1H CHAMBERLAIN FurpitEre and Llantel Co. Orange And -CrowntteMs, ' r. N. BROWN & CO. GRAND CENTRAL SHOP PING EMPORIUM. F.U. BROWN. D.B.aiUBLS. F.lM. BROWN &CO. Seeking Cool spots is what sweltering humanity is doing. One of the coolest spots is our Ladles' Suit Parlors! The breeze comes sweeping over the Green, through the windows of the par lors and buyers say, "How delicious." We make it doubly agreeable by offering: Stylish Duck Suits for $ 1.39 up. Lawn Suits, 31.98 All Wool Outing Suits, 34.66 Cold Water istakenholdof vigorously by these fine Turkish Bath Towels, and the prices are 10c, 12c, 15c, 20c and 25c each. Black and Brown Towels, same prices. HUCK TOWELS, knotted fringe, extra size, 19c and 25c. forty 8-4 Tapostry Carers, tbst eas ily b ring 2.00 la brisk times, . t 50c. each. Twenty-five largest stee col ored MitchelineQuilts.to close them out, price, $ 1.00 Snow Banks of these delicate Jaconet fabrics for Summer Gowns at j r I jC2L East Store, Main R. " R. Tourist Hats for the seashore, and mountain-reduced from $ 1.25 to 50 cents. Handsome White DuckYacht ing Caps, the 50c quality for 25 cents. We understand ours is the only house in the city that supplies the scarce White Chip Hats, 31.50. Felt Alpines in all colors! t . i '- FM Brown iCo. Now is the ': Time, ' - 84 CHURCH STREET 19 THE PLACE To get a . Hair Brush, Tooth Brush, Bath Brush, Cloth Brush or Flesh Brush, As we have thrown out from oar wholesale stock all the Broken Dozens and Old Patterns and marked them at a price to dose them out and make room for Fall Importations. We offer the largest variety and best ralue la Toilet Brasbas iiM Mies ; .Of every description to be found In the - State. Colognes, lay Rq, Toilet' Waters, i Sponges, Tooth Powders, Eto. 1 A New England Agent for ' DR. ROSEU'S ZEDOARY, We offer this powder In quantities to snlss . ( Manufacturers Prioea, - E.L.WASHBOT&CO, Prescription Druggists, 14 Church lad 61 Streets, - 2few Baron, Ctoftiu 1 .