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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, September 22, 1894, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-09-22/ed-1/seq-4/

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iuk oi.iest uaii. vhvr.n rvn-
t WIHA W. K'fWIIi A mouth.
HX MoNTHH. A Ykak. In banal'.
)muihI ThuruUya, Ona Dollar Var.
Advertising Itataa.
Situation.. Want. Itrnta and 0'l,r"
Tertlaomi'iiia, Ona C'rnl whlnwt.
lion. Five coma a won! for a fuU wooa (aovon
""uplar Advertlwmonta-Par Inoh. ona In.
irfloD.IUU: "! aubaequont naorl on.
t.nta: Wi weuk, $3ja; uua month. JW: ono
' OMiuary notlcca. In proae or an'a
rwlliif. THoilM-aof Blrtha,Marrlajroa. Omtha
and 1'unrrala, W coma cucu. Local noUcoa. W
"v'irlydvu'ii'.epraara limited to their own
Immediate IniHiioaa (all mailer to "n0,;l'
tionaWri, and tliolr contnurta do not Inoluaa
M'auta. To lt, For Rulo, o.
lilM-omilH-On two inchoa or mora, ona
month and over, lopor cent.! on four incnoi
or more, ono month anil over, 14 pur oont.
Waeannot aowpt anonymoua or rttim r.
lectM communication. In allcawa the name
of t ic writer will require.!, not for publica
tion, but aa a guarantou of g-ood fHlth.
roil G0VEHX0H,
O. VINCENT COrriS, or Mlddletown.
LORKIN A. COOK, of llBrkliamated.
ron BF.ciirr.utY at state,
WILLIAM V. MOWKV, of Norwich.
for Ttir.AStMir.n,
GEORGE W. IIOIXiK, of lVlndaor.
BENJAMIN l. MKAI, of New Canaan.
They die hard.
A new chalnless bicycle has been in
verted by E. P. Holly of Providence.
(The pedals work the piston of a pump
which forces water, or alcohol and
glycerine, to the point where It can be
applied to best advantage In driving
the machine. Great economy of power
is claimed for this device, but It does
not seem to have had a practical test
E. M. Houghton, of New York, Is not
a weak man. He went through this
operation for cancer without an an
aesthetic, but against the advice of his
doctors: "The throat was cut open arid
also the chest. The skin of the latter
was flapped back, and all the delicate
mechanism of the throat exposed. The
cancer was thpn cut out and the va
rious throat organs Bcraped, cleaned
and readjusted." He is doing well, and
everybody who reads about him will
hope that he may be able to enjoy the
life which he has so bravely clung to.
Germany has a law passed In 18S5,
that compels manufacturers to Insure
against accidents all their employes
whose pay does not exceed $450 a year.
Consul Warner of Cologne Informs the
state department that In the eight years
In which this law has been in opera
tion German? Industries have paid In
a capital and reserve fund of ?88,000,000,
and that the total expenditure for 1892
amounted to $12,542,767. In that year
the cost of insuring their employes
was about $8.1)0 per capita for all work
ing for the Rhenish and Westphalian
smelting works and rolling mills.
London fruit dealers have been look
ing over the apple crop, and have de
cided that there is a fine market for
American apples, this year. The Eng
lish crop is the smallest for twenty
years, and prices are high. "The Nova
gcotian crop will reach a total of 120,000
barrels and the Canadian crop about
600,000 barrels. It is expected that Bos
ton will be able to ship between 300,000
and 400,000 barrels, and New York
about 1,5000,000 barrels. London wants
American apples. The first consignment
sold there Monday brought from 17s. to
20s. per barrel. Freights are lower than
they have been for years, and carriage
can probably be secured at 2s. per bar
ret. A Vienna banker.Baron Theodore Solo
mon, had invited a number of guests,
society people, to his magnificent cas
tle Tuskir in Hungary, and gave them
a splendid entertainment. To amuse
his company. Baron Solomon had
brought a mesmerist, by the name of
Neukor, who was to hypnotize several
of those present. The mesmerist select
ed Ella Solomon, the daughter of the
baron, as a suitable medium, put her
under the influence and exhibited the
effect of his suggestion. Among others
he strongly suggested that she was suf
fering from consumption. Hardly had
he done. so before she gave a scream and
fell upon the floor. A physician who
was present made efforts to revive her,
but in vain. The beautiful young girl
filed within an hour.
Scotch papers have long obituaries of
James Fairbairn, who recently died.
He was one of the most energetic and
enthusiastic Christian workers in Glas
gow. He was superintendent of an un
denominational mission in the Grass
market, and twenty years ago had
solved the problem of getting the poor
est and worst to attend religious ser
vices. He was essentially the slum mis
sionary of Glasgow, and went by the
name of the Bishop of Grassmarket.
The scene in his hall there every Sun
day evening was a sight which, once
seen, could never be forgotten. The
twjtfiual criminal, the thief the dxiuta
rd, came to hi mission, and many a
one of this class wi lifted up Into a
belter life. Hla Influence was such that
he could enter the lowest dens without
fear of aaaault, and hli appearance at
street brawl was tho flsnal for order
and quiet.
SUrearet Younf, an Intelligent and
Highly educated young woman, la
forced to act aa Queen of the Manuan
group of South Paclflo Islands against
her will. The people regard her at a
Roddess. The grand chief It the only
man allowed to approach her. "Should
any native 1ihIio to pay tribute to
her," says Captain Luttrell, of the bark
Helen N. Alniy, who has just visited
the Inlands, "he must fasten his gift
upon tho end of a bamboo pole, advance
with closed eyes and thrust the stick
throueh the door of the palace. Queen
Murgerlc, an we will term her, Is not
allowed to wulk outside her cabin lim
its. She must be carried on a litter by
her maids, and when she ventures forth
upon such a journey subjects are or
dered, under pain of death, to keep hid
den In their respective domiciles." The
captive queen explained to Luttrell
that she desired to be freed, but had
never dared to say so to those who
held her prisoner. She explained that
her subjects were kind-hearted, and
meant to cause her no unhapplncss,
but they religiously followed the cus
toms of their ancestors In acting as
they did.
But why did he desert Democracy?
asks the Register, referring to Candi
date Coffin, in whom It feels a friendly
Interest. The Register does not answer
Its question, but it Is not hard to
answer. The reason Brother Coffin de
serted Democracy was because he
couldn't stand it. He has enjoyed
peace and prosperity ever since he
made that sensible move.
Brother Coffin made up his mind
that he couldn't stand Democracy twen
ty-one years ago. There are many who
will vote for him this fall who have
made up their minds this year that
they can't stand Democracy, and who
wish that they hadn't waited until now
to come to that decision. They now
know that they would have had more
peace and prosperity than they have
had if they had deserted Democracy
before they Joined it.
The Southern Exposition, which is to
be held in Baltimore in 1897, will be an
ambitious affair. It will involve an ex
penditure of $5,000,000. Its grounds will
be 300 acres in extent. Fourteen large
buildings, a multitude of small build
ings, two electric fountains and an elec
tric clock tower will be erected on the
grounds. The expense of construction,
including preparation of grounds, will
aggregate $2,400,000. The agricultural
interests of the United States will re
ceive marked attention at the exposi
tion. Experimental farms will be es
tablished to show practical results un
der various conditions and treatments
of soil. Canning factories will be in
continuous operation from May to No
vember. The United States govern
ment, state and foreign government
buildings will cover a large area. There
will be an art gallery in a fireproof
building, and the electrical plant for
Illuminating buildings and providing
spectacles for the public will be on an
extensive scale. Exhibits from all the
European countries, and from Mexicq,
South America and the Orient are
promised. For the amusement of visit
ors such World's fair features as the
German village. Old Vienna, the streets
of Cairo and the Samoan and Dahomey
villages will be reproduced.
It is probable that this exposition will
be successful. People had such a good
time at the Chicago fair that they will
want to go to the Baltimore show.
We see by an interview with a prom
inent politician that we are charged
with "attacking" and "abusing" Gen
eral Merwln, and that we are threat
ened with horrible, indefinite "expos
ure." This terrible menace reminds us
of the urchin who having been licked
by another boy, conceived the happy
Idea of revenging himself by making
faces at the boy's sister; The chairman
of the Republican State Central com
mittee has pushed this brilliant urchin
from his pedestal and mounted in his
These threats of "exposure" are just
as ridiculous as the charge that we de
feated General Merwin, which we treat
ed yesterday with the ridicule it de
served. The charge that we have
"abused" General Merwin merits a dif
ferent treatment. "We did oppose his
nomination openly and as forcibly as we
could. We did not oppose it because
there was any objection to him person
ally, but because we "did not believe
that he was the strongest candidate in
the present state of politics. His de
feat did not spring1 from any lack of es
teem for him by the Eepublicans of this
city or this State. He was defeated
because the Idea that he was not the
candidate for the times was prevalent
in theparty. We- did not create this
opinion4. We simply shared in it and
expressed It We defy anybody to point
out any article qf ours in which we have
anything "abusive" to say of General
Merwin either aa a public or a private
man. If we have honorable opponents
who wish to treat us with the Justice
they claim for themselves we demand
of them a lull bin of particulars. We
wu it leud BQlBttft out bsas .
have "abused" General Merwin so that
fiilr-mliided people can Judge between
us and our aaaailanta.
If It la true that no "abuse" of Oen
eral Merwin can be found In our col
umni what Is the real meaning of these
vicious and venomous usnaults upon us?
Why ore we now "attacked" In good
earneet and getting genuine "abuse?"
Does It mean anything more or less
than this that because we have boldly
exercised the right of free speech and
free action we must be "exposed" and
alaln, If possible? Does It mean that
because we happen to live In New Ha
ven we cannot oppose the candidacy of
a New Haven man? And does It mean
thnt we must resign our right of Judg
mcnt and the conduct of "the Journal
and Courier" Into the hands of promi
nent or obscure politicians? "The Jour
nal and Courier" Is not a mere party
organ and It claims for Itself the fult
right to crltlclac men or measures of
the party In whose main principles
believes. It cannot bo prevented from
actively nnd persistently exercising
that right by hints of horrible charges
and terrible exposures, accompanied or
unaccompanied with specifications. It
cannot be led or driven Into any course
of action which It does not heartily and
honestly approve. And It docs not fear
any scheme of revenge, however vile
and venomous, which may be concocted
in puerile rage by baffled plotters.
Little But Much Elaborated.
A dainty little outdoor finish to a
carriage dress is of black moire and
Is like a much abbreviated sleeveless
Jacket of the Eton order. It comes
only a finger length below the arm-
holes at the sides, crosses straight
along the same line In the back and
points sharply down to the waist line
In front. Here It is open, except for- a
single fastening at the throat, from
which fastening It cuts sharply away
to the aforesaid points. A turn-over
coat collar finishes the throat, and
from under It a tiny little cape is set,
fitting close and at its outer edge
spreading slightly. This extends only
to the tips of the shoulders. Under it
on each shoulder is put a cape-like ep
aulette which falls in heavy flutes to
the elbow, serving as a sort of sleeve.
The epaulettes are lined with heavy
ivory white satin, and the whole affair
is as dressy as possible. One may in
fer from its scheme of color that the
craze for black and white will break
out again this winter. No combination
of color is more generally becoming
or so easily becomes distinguished
That the liking for accordeon pleat
ing has appeared a-fresh there is no
doubt, and many are the handsome
uses found for it. It is the chief fea
ture of the gown pictured, which is
from grayish green India silk. Its
pleated skirt Is not lined and is mount
ed on a gored foundation of green taf
feta. In making it, before the differ
ent breadths are pleated, cream lace
insertion is put on In wavy lines and
forms the only trimming. Tha bodice
has fitted lining, but the material is
accordeon pleated and fastens' at the
side underneath the left Bide of the
lace jacket. This need not extend
across the back, where the pleats are
tacked down. A belt of white surah
fastens at the side with a fancy buckle.
and a bow of the same finishes the
Green, gray and white with black in
troduced scantily, cannot fall to make
a stylish combination for a blond or
brunette with color, but it will make a
fright of the sallow brunette.
Some of Its Facts and Fancies.
Written for the J oirait At and Courieb.)
There is a woman's club in one of the
large Southern cities that is doing a
work as commendable as It is enjoyable.
It is known as the "Garden Club,"
and its members are all interested in
raising fruits, flowers, and vegetables.
No professional horticulturists or flor
ists are admitted -to membership, and
there are no fees, the revenues, being
derived from the annual yfiower show,
which lasts one week and brings in
enough money to pay all expenses and
premiums. ;'.'.'.
The club meets twice a month, when
members compare experiences, narrate
the secrets of their successes, and con
dole with each other upon the -manifold
annoyances that ever beset those who
In the love of Nature hold communion
with her vegetable forms. There .. are
specialists among them: one is an expert
the growing of superior eetery; another
experiments with potaoes: another is
testing fifteen varieties of strawber
ries,: while others are devoted to" the
culture of choice ferns, : or. begonias.
or chrysanthemums. , ,.:,---;"
Aside from the measure. the good
health and spirits, the! tanned 'faces
and strengthened muscles'' that era
gained through out-of-door exercise an4
U study, pf Bloat life, tttft jsjaffuw- of
the Garden Club And another source
of enjoyment In the good they are able
to do tor other, Fruit and flowers
are sent dally to tho hospitals, and
at the yearly exhibitions collection
or plants and cuttings nee freely ais
tributed to all who desire them, espe
cially to farmers' wives ana daughtere,
wh( carry the choU-rst of seeds and
sIIpb back to their rural homes for fur
ther experiments. Thus the radius of
the club's Influence Is extended and the
standard of floral and horticultural
products gradually Improved.
Such a club would soonmuke even u
deaert rejoice ami bloaanm as the rose
And in the fertile, sunny Southland
they may with Icxa difficulty accomplish
equal agricultural marvels. Their ex
ample Is an excellent one and Is com
mended to garden-loving women overy
where. A hundred auch garden clubs
would multiply ph anuro, scatter beauty
and, possibly brine into market potatoes
that on being broken apart at the table
would not revcul an uqueous core, or
leave upon the tongue the flavor of
a riu:M.
The wall-llowrrclliiin iuci-attle ante
Like drops of luittli hii.il loiigai'o,
Ami lillut ftmt In the llle inout
Anil lanirtililly swIiib I linn to and fio.
Ami In paluuit itimlrn I lie rom-a yearn
To rle n nrt full with n it en's while sIrd,
Ajid the pamlon-Hnwer In my Itt'ly'a tower
f'llmba un her whlti r hren-t tjillc.
Of ancient Hfnrv mut irlm-v ftiln.
The wlixl thrills liirin.nll litem thewholo
night lonit.
With memory ,r ahiiiterlnir trumpet atrsln,
Of the warder' cry iiml me lovur's aong.
But here by the cut tunc iloor-atone blows.
Where her long-gnne lionler blows no more.
Never regretting. It' iinl'oitrettlirf,
The richer life of un olrtei- shore.
With bitter sweetnew of failinsr breath,
With purple pallor iiml Marveling air,
Half In her hiut'her bixliee laved,
Hurrylnir to make the I'luce more fair,
Where there i never n flower to blcsa,
Where there lx never n iriinlen et,
Lavish and lovely In itriielmmnees.
The bumble and honuly Hoiinclng-Be,
Hurler's Uazar.
These little rascals live in Hllarla's
garden. It might be called a pocket
edition of a garden, it Is so limited as to
its area, nevertheless its owner finds In
It occupation and solace, and delight,
and freckles also, as might be ex
pected, some disappointments and an
noyances that need not be described,
since all gardeners know what these
may be.
It is not plant life alone that the
gardener has opportunity to study, but
many modes of insect life and insect
warfare are revealed to the observing
eye, especially the tricks and schemes
and constructive ability of the canny
and crafty spider. One weaves a verit
able web, wonderful In its geometric
regularity; another twists up a leaf
Into a lurking place, then builds a tun
nel that allures to the exploration of
the darksome depths beyond. Woe to all
insect "Mirandas" that set forth upon
such a perilous: journey! Another
spreads a magic carpet, silken and
shining, but It snares and fetters un
wary feet. With others, mimicry takes
the place of constructive energy. They
assume the color of the flower upon
which they rest and thus rendering
themselves almost Invisible have no
need of a web, but rapidly and deftly
wind up all the business interests of
their clients at,,, the . expense of very
little rope. One boldly attacks a grass
hopper four times his own length
and so tangles him up in his "atten
uated thread" that the hopper's size
and strength avail him nothing, strug
gle as he may. Another snares a wild
bee. You see the bee lying helpless and
exhausted, as you suppose, and hasten
to his relief. And behold, it is only the
upper husk or shell of a bee that lies
upon the web.its nether parts and In
terior appurtenances have all been cun
ningly eaten away. Was the upper
part left in so perfect a shape that
it might serve as a decoy and lure
other wanderers to meet the same fate?
This season another specimen of the
spider family appeared In Hilarla's gar
den, the cause being, probably, that she
had for the first time introduced his
favorite flower within Its borders. Some
of her cosmos blossomed early, the
flowers bejng a pinky lilac in color, If It
is proper so to describe them. Occa
sionally one of these flowers would pre
sent a curious, one-sided appearance,
and the cause was always found to be
thp some a little snider, looking much
likf! a yellow and white crab, had taken
possession of it and fitted It up for busi
ness purposes. First he had drawn two
petals together and fastened them with
the most delicate thread conceivable.
Then the petal that was left between
these two was drawn down over them
and tied firmly. Under this dainty lit
tle triangular roof the ingenious scamp
tucked himself away, his tiny yellow
claws resting among the yellow stamens
of the flower. And when some little
flying or creeping creatures came to
colject the pollen those crab-like claws
gently gathered him In. Once intro
duced into that luxurious little studio
under the pinky petals, he came out
never again. . .
'One more unfortunate gone to his
The questions that perplex Hllarla's
mind are these: Shall she destroy these
airy abodes, these ingeniously con
structed bridges over which living crea
tures pass to their doom, these deftly
hidden dens and robber caveS of the
spiders, or shall she so respect and ad
mire their dexterity, their marvellous
mechanical skill, their triumphs of ar
chitecture and engineering that she
shall spare both thevork and tne work
ers?' Have they not a right to secure
their chosen food according to the plan
which instinct teaches? Are their
snares and nets moj-e detestable be
cause less clumsily constructed than
those which their big brother, man;
sets for the beast of the field and the;
fowl of the air and the fish of the sea?
And with the exception of the bee (and
even he has a way of remonstrating
disagreeably when she would gather
some of her own flowers), is. she net
glad to have Insect pests removed)
from her garden, though by the treach
erous wiles of the spider? In short:
which side ought ope to. take that of
the artful, industrious spider, or (bat of
the annoying fly or the all-devouring;
grasshopper? HILARY.
ovxi . , '0, I
, Many a man strikes outin his great
efforts to strike luck Puck. ' : . !
He Win you think? of me when J'ni
gone? She (yawning) Tes, , Mr. Stas-
late, if you will give me an opportunity;
Harlem Life. ' '
"I'm going to become a professional
prise-fighter." "What!. Why, man,ywu
haven't the slightest command cf lan-
guage" Chicaro Record.. J j
Clarsj-'Wejt Uiese. any, marryjis; mK
down at the baach this summer? Cora
Yes: there were two mlnlatars and a
justice of the ptace. Yonkars States
Caesar was a lucky man. He could
go around where he pleased and bis
wife never asked any annoying ques
Hon, flh was above suspicion. Bos
ton Transcript.
"1 thawnk th' Lawd," observed tha
dude, as he tenderly rolled up Ms whit
pantaloons, "that we have one style the
ladlea'll not likely steal from us!"
Plain Dealer.
Old lady Poor man! So you've been
living on water for three days. Hern's
a quarter. Rolllngstone Yes'm, I was
workln' me way on a canal boat.
Philadelphia Record.
"There goes Blnke. He owes me sn
apotngy, too." "Well, you don't de-
serve any sympathy, for you ought to
know better than to lorn him any
thing." Chicago Inter-Ocean.
Judging from certain correspondence
recently published, nnd only Interesting
because of Its violation of conlidenee,
it looks as If the Invention of a self
burning letter would fill a long-felt
want. Boston Transcript.
Papa (reading) The naturalist, who
hod slipped from the edge of the preci
pice, gathered momentum as he fell.
Mnmma Mercy! Kept right on pick
ing flowers, even when he knew he was
going to be killed! Judge.
Friend That villain In your new play
Is a masterpiece. Where did you get
the character? Dramatist I Imagined
a man possessed of all the varieties of
wickedness which my wife ascribes to
me when she gets mad. Boston Satur
day Evening Gazette.
A countryman was so impressed with
a gas stove on exhibition In a city store
that he Invested In one, although there
was no gas In the small village In which
he lived. He did not know why the
thing would not work, until he had
made a second trip to the city with his
complain t. Hard ware.
Mary had a little lamb, ,
Which grew to be a ewe;
It followed her to school one day and
then it realized what a fool It was,
for the school was a cuisine college,
and there it soon.
Became a mutton stew.
Philadelphia Record.
Blinded by a Bird's BUI.
From the Florida Times-Union.
Late Saturday afternoon a small boy
captured a water turkey, one of those
vicious, long-necked and sharp-billed
birds that cry so wlerdly along the
waterways of Florida. He placed the
bird in a box and on his way home
stopped at the store of It. A. Burge,
corner of Magnolia and Duval streets,
"What have you got there?" asked
Mr. Burge.
'A partridge," thoughtlessly replied
the boy.
Let's see him," and Mr. Burge
stooped doWn and peered between the
slats at the bird. As quick as a flash of
lightning the long, stiletto-shaped bill
shot out and pierced the pupil of Mr.
Burge's right eye. With a cry of agony
he fell back and came near fainting,
the pain was so excruciating.
He was- assisted to his home, about
four blocks from the store, where Dr.
Drew was summoned. The doctor, up
on examining the eye, found that the
sight had been totally destroyed.
In the
Districts o n e of the
important items is the quality
of the water you drink.
You are taking; no
chances when you use
Sold in Pints, Quarts
and Half Gallons, by
'Open Saturday Evenings-
FurDitare and Mantel Co.
Orange and Crown Streets, i
' ' il'l.' . : i j ' , 'i
AT '
i Scene Vm the 8 O'clock Exprtwi
etptt-a Utwluii and Wormier, aum.
(wml i a i-Aif seKW J
It was a pretty tl'i.
The iwiicr .turned around In their
eau to batter uote ' Ue ouitHuln unusual.
A noble
looking wo
until liadrn
tered the
car, fol
lowed by
four daiich
tcra, from llfleen
to tweuty
' The mother
(nan oupoi
lliofcc good
and whole
aonia furra
iuat one o
rarely aeca,
but that
men and
women, al
ways a d
in ire. The
had the
mine heal
thy, whole
some look.
They were
well born,
well cared
..... 1 -j-.. A 'ort nnd,
? Z1-f1 without
doubt, never suffered from any of the Ills
that curse many women.
Mothers owe a duty to their daughters
that in too many caes is neglected.
Nature has provided a time for puriflra
tlon.andlf thccliniinelssrcobstrueted.the
cntlresystem Is poisoned and misery comes.
Mrs. CIibs. Illnes of'Duncannon, Pa., a
woman of large experience, In speaking of
a mother's duly, says: "Watch carefully
your daughters' physical development
''Mothers should
see that nature isas
sisted, If necessary,
toperfonn itsoflice,
and keep their
daughters well In
formed as to mat
te rs concerning
from whatever
cause, are sure in
dlcatlonsof organic
trouble. With irregularities come disturb
ance of the stomach and kidneys.
Violent headaches often attack tho
victim, pains shoot everywhere. Extreme
irritability follows quickly, and then utter
despondeneyoverwhclms the already over
burdened life. Unless the obstruction is
removed at once, your daughter's whole
future will be darkened.
Lydia E. Pinkham,s Vegetable Com
pound will accomplish the work speedily.
It is the most effective remedy for irregu
lar or suspended action known.
Security Insurance Co.
CaahAaaeta July 1, 1804, 8580,033.40.
Chas.8. Leete, Cornelius Pierpont,
Jas.D.Bewell, A.C.Wilcox,
H. Mason, Joel A. Sperry,
E. G. Stoddard, 8. E. Merwin,
Wm. K. Tyler. John W. Ailing,
i . Atiwater Darnes.
President. Secretary.
vice President. ass t. secretary.
Jal cod
Blight's Disease, Diabetes,
and Other Diseases of the Kidneys,
Bladder and Stomach Cured.
Information Free which will Astound
and Convince the Most Skeptical.
No stamp necessary for Information. Address
Pastor First Baptist Church,
Hattiesburg, Miss.
1 OR
P. O. BOX No. 709, New Orleans, La.
Kame paper. jyo am
Our annual Fall Exhibition
of Hats and Bonnets impor
ted and our own designs also
our importations of Millinery
Novelties in great variety,
wil occur on
- ' ANn '
September 26th and 27th.
Our fiiends and patrons and
the public 'generally are" re
sp:ctfully invited to. attend. '
A Bargain in very Department
On Opening Days.' '
1 v
H aL t r
r i
F. at BBOWN. D. 8. GAMBLE.
F. M.
Window No. 1.
Chenille I'ort ere.
Luce Curtain,
livautlful outuotcoUr.
Window No. 2.
I.Olf t'KtWtl.
Fur Cniioa.
'uii.liiiim. Wlti.
Saturday! Imllnu Hummer "ale
o! aiyllan Wnli.,aacHiiil9cui.
Won atom
Window No. 3.
Klrtr Down Comfort
b bl.-a In rich ouvsriiiK
and colorlnKH, hut It 14
Hih pure cottou, llaht
and heatpreiervlm.lliat
is tbelr OiitmcIhI merit.
51.69 up.
Not lonir mo Cnmforuthlui like
these brought mauy dullara.
the kind that defy cold and that
ld.n. Sumiuur prices allll prevail.
Window No. 4.
Articles of Virtu for
room decoration. Ue
Hue I taste can create a
East Store
Your choice of 4,000 vo
cal and instrumental se
lections, regular 25c and
75c Sheet Music, for
Musical Dept., West
The latest-all kinds. All
tastes suited. .
nest store, sua
Ages from 3 to 15 fitted
in stylish and wear-re-
'-.sisting Suits for small
" sums.' h "'-if s' ii 'i .i
West Store, Second floor
Collars, Cuffs, Ties, Un
derwear and general
West Store, Main
fancy patent leather tip.
This price is for Car
Saturday only, C
Ladies' fine Kid & 4 40
Button Shoes I J
superior gVade 97
East Store, Mala
F M Brown I Co.
Carpet Cleaning Works.
106 Court St., New Haven, Ct.
Work done at short notice. mo28tf
Like Steam I For every pur
chaser of a Range tho beat
made- before October 10th,
we will give .
The great Food Cooker and
Steamer, and tne -Pipe, El
bow, .Collar and Zino for the
Range. '',.'.'.
Suppose you see us
aboutthe Range, the
best that ever roast
ed a rib or warmed a
' P: J. KELLY & CO.,
Grand Ave., . Church St.
Open every evening except Wed-
a- J, neaday and Thursday until - -'
'V . r

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