NEW nAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1894
tu. OLUKaT uaii.v pai-kb i-hb-
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XifcUVUtUI CAIUlllHlIt IN M CITY. W
ii.ma Wa, 1i"Cnt a Month, $ ron
Mi MONTHS. A .. I'M BAM. l'UM
11V Maiu ,
iMnedThurwiave, One Uollar a V r.
rtUkSI UII1C HtM.
g'fuallnns. WnnlK. Kent" ami nt her small afl
vartlaemaiita. One Cent Word euoh Inser
tion, rlvo cent woru tor a full woek (seven
''SiJpiav Advert Isements Per Inch, one In.
scrtion.Jl.2u: won subsequent Insertion, )
cents; one week, J.l; oue mouth, $10: one
tfl'ilhiury notion. In proe or verse. IJcont
rrr lino. Jfotlc.w of Ulrths, Mmi Deaths
end Funomls, 6u oeuta each. Local notices, l
cents nw line. ,
Yearly advertiser are limited to their own
Immediate business (all mutter to be unob)eo.
tionabli-i. ami their eontrncta do not Include
Wiinia. To Let. For Bale. etc.
Discounts tin two Inches or more, one
montli and over, lu per cent.! on four mono
or more, one month and over, 16 per pent.
We cannot accept anonymous or return re
tMj communications. In all owes the name
i the writer will be required, not for publica
tion, hut an rt niHfnntt'P of good frtlth.
lifct LliLtCAN bTAl'H Tlt'Kfcl.
O. VINCENT COFFIN, of Mtddletown.
rOH LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR,
LOBRIK A, COOK, of Barkbamsted.
FOB SECRETARY OF STATE,
WILLIAM C. MOWBV, of Norwich.
GEORGE XT. HODGE, of Windsor.
BENJAMIN P. MEAD, of New Canaan.
Beoond District N. D. SPERBT, of
8th District LYMAN IT. JOHNSON, of
THOMAS R. TROWBRIDOE and T.
New Haven County CHARLES R
For Judge of Frobate,
h. W. CLEAVELAND, of New Haven.
Dr. Hale points out that the five dis
tinctly American poets were Unitarians.
The opium dealers of Hong Kong
have collected data and issued a spe
cial pamphlet, in which they trium
phantly point to the fact that opium
eaters or smokers were, almost with
out exception, exempt from attack dur
ing the recent pest epidemic. The
theory that the soil has something to
do with pest contagion Is apparent
ly substantiated by the fact that among
the 100,000 Chinese who live in boats on
the rivers at Canton there have been
scarcely any deaths from the epidemic.
An act passed last winter by the
New York legislature provided that all
stone used under contracts for munici
pal works in New York must be work
ed, dressed and carved within the city
Jimlts. The law was passed at the in
stance of the Central labor union with
the Intent of making work for stone
cutters. Now the commissioner of pub
lic works finds that under the law stone
for paving the streets must be cut in
New York. This will make paving stone
cost three times as much as new, and
this Increase of cost will stop work
enough to throw 4,000 men In New York
put of work. ,
In a Sioux Falls paper on a recent
Bunday appeared an advertisement,
"stenographer wanted." Miss Eva
Humes of Salem saw the ad., but Sioux
Falls is forty-five miles from Salem,
end there would be no train to that city
until late Monday, and before that
time half a dozen persons might apply
for the place. Miss Humes therefore
attired herself in a Jaunty bicycle suit,
provided herself with a luncheon,
mounted her wheel and made nearly
Btty miles over a rough and hilly
road to Sioux Falls, and early Monday
morning applied in person for the po
sition and got it
"Literary fellers" aren't In it with
horse jockeys, so far as money is con
cerned. Jockey Griffin, who is a lad of
17 or thereabouts, and whose weight is
less than 100 pounds, is, or will next
year be, the highest priced jockey in the
.world. Ha has been riding for Gideon &
Daly, the M.ontona horsemen, this year
and they decided to retain his services
lor next year. Several other owners
wanted him to ride for them, and enter
ed into a spirited bidding contest.
Gideon & Daly offered the highest
amount, $16,100, and he will ride their
horses. He will be at liberty to ride
for others when his employes are not
represented in races, and his earnings
lor next year ought to be at least
LadyBurdett Coutts, whose whole life
has been spent in doing good to the
poor, recently received a remonstrance
from the secretary of a house painters'
society against the painting of the
Brookfield stables by the stablemen.
In reply, after pointing out that the
Btables belonged to her husband and
that the matter did not concern her,
he declares the interference to be
"monstrous and oppressive.lt would de
prive every working man and woman of
the right to work out their own ad
vancement by their own energy, and it
would rob them of what the good old
radical principles In which I was
brought up taught me to cherish
through life that birthright of personal
liberty under the law inherent In every
From the report of the director of
convict prisons for the year 1893-4 It
appear! that the decrease In the num
ber of persons In penal servitude In
England and Wale steadily continues.
The diminution is Indeed remarkable.
In 1S53, when the country' population
was 10,257,000, the number of prisoners
sentenced to penal servitude was 2,589;
last year, though the Inhabitants had
Increased by ten millions, It wa only
633. The total number of convict pris
oners In 18C9 throughout Great Britain,
Gibraltar und western Australia was
M.660; last July it was 4,77. The labor
of the convicts is all devoted to the
service of the government, the greater
part of It going to the Prison Depart
ment itself. A considerable part of the
printing It requires Is performed by
the prisoners. The libraries which the
great penal servitude establishments,
such as Dartmoor, contain are very
popular among the convicts, who mani
fest much eagerness to read history,
while for lighter entertainment their fa
vorite authors are Kingston, Henty,
Dickens, end Kingsley.
Dr. William Moon, the famous blind
philanthropist, who has Just died at
Brighton, England, lost his sight when
he was twenty-one. He at once set
about learning the systems of read
ing for the blind then in vogue, but
finding; them all imperfect, he Invented
a new system, which is now widely used
In Institutions lor the blind. The alpha
bat In his system consists of only nine
characters placed in various positions.
They are composed of the simplest geo
metrical figures. His success in this di
rection determined him to devote his
life to the welfare of the blind. Lan
guages were his special study, so that
he might give all nations the advantage
of his alphabet During his fifty-five
years of blindness he adapted his em
bossed alphabet to 476 languages and
dialects, and his books have circulated
all over the world. The number of
volumes Issued in his type up to the
close of 1892 was 194,993. He also wrote
music for tho blind, and drew embossed
geographical and astronomical maps,
as well as pictures. He established nu
merous free lending libraries and home
teaching societies for the blind.
Mr. J. W. Mix, the Republican nomi
nee for senator in the Sixth district, is
just the kind of man to send to the
senate. He is a successful business
man, and has shown marked skill and
ability in dealing with public affairs.
He can both think and speak well. He
has the full confidence of all who know
him and the esteem in which he Is held
by his friends and neighbors is one
of his best recommendations to public
favor. There is an effort on the part
of some Democrats to make out that
there is a lack- of harmony in a part
of the district, but they will find more
harmony than they want on election
day. Mr. Mix was nominated on his
merits, and his merits are such that
he will be elected on them.
Perhaps we ought not to say any
thing that vyill add to the inducements
to have appendicitis that already exist.
It is fashionable to have it. It gives
a distinction to him who has it that no
ordinary belly-ache can give. It is a
great accommodation to surgeons who
want to be able to say that they have
performed one hundred successful oper
ations for the removal of the vermiform
appendix with pnly ninety-nine deaths.
And it adds much to what is called "the
literature of. the medical profession."
These reasons for. having appendicitis
are apparent and effective. Another
has just been furnished by Oscar Tully,
of Yardville, New Jersey, and though it
is of a somewhat speculative character
it may have an influence on the minds
of some who would not be inclined to
have appendicitis for the sake of being
in the fashion or adding to the reputa
tion of a distinguished surgeon, Mr.
Tully became convinced that something
was wrong with his appendix and he
allowed himself to be cut open the other
day. There was found in his useless lit
tle sac a line large pearl, which he has
been offered two hundred dollars for.
He has refused to accept the offer, feeJ
ing that the pearl is worth more and
being doubtful about his ability to pro
duce as many pearls, as he can find a
The chance that a man carries In his
appendix the wherewithal to pay for an
operation for its removal Is worth con
sidering by both sufferers and surgeons.
Mr. Tully has opened a new field for
speculation. He has also raised the
question, is he a clam or an oyster 7
DO YOU WAST MORE OP IT?
One of the most important things
fox the voters of the Second con
gresslonal district to bear in mind is
the fact that Mr. Pigdtt and bis friends
have only just begun the great work
of "tariff reform." They have kept
this country In a state of turmoil for a
couple of years and they are by no
means satisfied with what they have
been able to accomplish. Indeed, what
ha been don is only "perfidy and
dishonor" compared with what they
mean to do. They mean to make this
a country where trade wilt be unham
pered by any i suoh consideration a
protection of American industry and
American worklcfiaen Their fine the-
orlus unselfishly Include In their bene
fits all the countries of the world. but
their own. And thoy mean to agitate
and agitato and agitate until the "gol
den rule of free trade" is in the fullest
and most destructive operation here.
But If Plgott & Co. haven't made trou
ble enough to satisfy themselves haven't
they made enough to satisfy the voter
of this congressional district? Do those
who huve been out of work while the
theorists have been theorizing want
any more such trouble as they have
had? Can they look forward to more
"tariff agitation" with any comfort?
Do they want hard times to continue
Indefinitely and to grow harder a they
In good truth this Is a bread and
butter campaign. There are many vot
ers In this district who haven't found
tariff agitation" as filling as bread
and butter is. They will eagerly vote
as soon ns they have the opportunity
for bread and butter rather than for
more "tariff agitation."
roon run thought.
People are a little "wild" on the sub
ject of electricity, and no wonder. Such
great things have already been done
and so much money has been made by
electrical enterprises that it Is easy to
lose sight of the fact that there is a
limit beyond which It will not pay to
go. But there Is such a limit, and a
writer in Engineering News calls the
attention of Investors In schemes for the
production of electricity by water power
to some facts that are worth thinking
of. It Is true that money has been
made by utilizing waterfalls for the
generation of electricity, but it should
not be forgotten that money put into
turbine plants of enormous power Is
likely to earn nothing unless there Is
a market for tho current. At Niagara
Falls, for example, 125,000 horse-power
will soon be available, more than Is
used In the manufacturing cities of
Lawrence, Lowell, Holyoke, Turner's
Falls, Bellows Falls, Lewiston, Cohoes,
Oswego, Paterson, Augusta, Georgia,
Minneapolis, Rochester and Lockport
and of this 75,000 horse-power Is await
ing buyer3. At present the field is lim
ited, although Buffalo, the eleventh
city in population and a manufacturing
center, is only thirteen miles away.
Buffalo, however, uses less than 60,000
horse-power in its factories, and to
drive all the steam engines out will re
quire time and liberal rates. The great
cost of the tunnel prohibits the sale of
electricity at very low prices; It has
been claimed that the best type of steam
engine in Buffalo win be a formidable
competitor of the turbine at Niagara,
and if practice proves this assertion
to bo true the Niagara Power com
pany cannot offer extraordinary induce
ments to manufacturers having expen
sive plants Jong distances from the
falls, this indicating that the surplus
power will be sold as new Industries
are established in the vicinity of the
cataract. It is possible .'that part of
the power may be applied to motors
for canal boats or sold to railroad com
panies if they find the abandonment of
steam locomotives advantageous. But
the probability of the latter assump
tion, Engineering News contends, Is by
no means assured, as railroad managers
are aware that the breaking of the
wire will stop all traffic, while the dis
abling of a locomotive or two will
cause little delay in the movement of
passengers or freight. -Knowing that
adopting electric locomotion is prac
tically putting all the eggs in one
basket, they are not enthusiastic ad
vocates of so radical a change of motive
For these and other reasons it is pos
sible that all the great electrical
schemes will not pay, and that the
will not upset the world as much as
It now seems probable that they will.
But they certainly look all right on
Two Serviceable Giwns.
A very stylish looking street or trav
elling dress is made of very heavy
tweed in mixed heather effect. The
skirt is as stiff as a board, pronounced
ly godet at the back and having only
one seam, that being at the side, where
the skirt fastens with a 'lap and four
horn buttons as big as trade' dollars.
A box pleated bodice of -very qrisp taf
feta in changeable colors to harmon
ize with the mixture in the tweed Is
worn over the skirt,' the' walst' Is1 con
fined by a wide silk belt, and the skirt
at. 'annrlv. about .tha waist, tha ellk
Showing below! WnWt" That this
1 accomplished with stylish effect with
out any suggestion of the skirt having
euantd Xros it aJa4 swji.inuoa for
the exactness of the cut A coat of
the tweed Is double breasted, fastening
with one row of buttons and showing
the silk of the waist where the collar
turns away, or, with the collar turned
close, presenting an unbroken front of
tweed. This is not all, for it takes a
golf cape of the tweed to complete the
costume. If the tweed Is double faced
there is no lining except to the hood,
for which silk like the waist Is used,
otherwise the whole coat Is lined with
the silk. Such a costume equips one
for any emergency of travel. Either
the coat or the cape may be carried
over the arm. and both may be worn,
or be dispensed with. The skirt Is lined
For conventional stuffs like dark blue
serge, the street dress shown Is a taste
ful model. Its full skirt is laid In triple
boxpleats all the way round, It Is
mounted on a plain underskirt and Is
trimmed with several rows of navy
blue and cream mixed woolen braid.
The waist has a short pointed yoke of
cream silk In front bordered with braid,
and Is laid In pleats at the waist. The
Jacket fronts have draped revers and a
deep round collar, faced with cream silk
and edged with braid, which Is also
used as garniture for the belt and
THE riKKTIXO SHOW.
Rome of Its Facts and Fancies.
(Written for tho Journal and Courier.
OLIVER WE.VDKLL HOLMES.
Tho last loaf has forsaken iisb niRh-the with
ered Douirh wucrf it clung'.
Fluttering downward, a worthless thing, to
lie and decuy In the dust?
Kay, rather, 'tis Hunting free la an atmos
phere heavenly puro,
Fresh as In life's glad Spring, In the beautiful
sunshine of God!
TUB NATIONAL COUNCIL OP WOMEN.
Before many months we are going to
have everything arranged Just as it
The president of the National Council
of Women of the United States, M-s.
May Wright Sewell, has Issued a call
for Its second triennial meeting, to be
held in Washington, D. C. The council
will open formally, February 18, 1895,
and close March 2, holding twenty-four
sessions of the council proper.
The avowed purpose of the meeting Is
'to make better known to the, general
public the magnitude and variety of
woman's work for humanity, to bring
together women of all lines of work,
and to give the united influence of all
these women to such general lines
of work as all can heartily agree upon.
The lines of work in which the council
are Interested, and which will be taken
up and discussed, are religious, philan
thropic, educational, professional, social
reform, moral 'reform and government
The National Council was organized
less than seven years ago but it has al
ready grown to great proportions, its
constituency being seventeen associa
tions and more than 700,000 women.
Since its organization similar societies
have been formed in England, France,
Belgium, Switzerland, Canada, and Ger
many. I'a'y, tAiduph the efforts of
'jls,nora Salwar, and ui.t'er th: patron
are of Queen Mnrgherlta, is takinir
steps toward the formation of such a
body. Even the King of Siam ha be
come interested in the work of these as
sociations, and has officially expressed
his wish that a woman's council should
be organized in his country.
These associations, with our own.
make up the International Council, of
which the Countess of Aberdeen Is
president. Each of them, it is expected,
will send its president and one or more
delegates to represent it, and swell the
number of distinguished women who are
to take our capital by storm next Feb
ruary. An intersting feature will be
the attendance of a committee, recently
appointed in Germany to Inquire into
the condition of women all over the
world. Mrs. Isabella Charles Davis,
the recording secretary, well known
through her official connection with the
'"King's Daughters," says that without
doubt this meeting will draw the largest
number of women the world has ever
seen in any assemblage, and that fully
ne million women representing societies
and associations will visit Washington
during the holding of the council.
And these women are planning to do
everything in a most orderly and dig
nified manner. They will deal with vital
questions with all the earnestness and
seriousness that the discussion of such
questions demands.They will have their
upper and lower council; the second to
pass on propositions for local work,
the first to consider plans for national
work; and no measure passed by either
body will be binding upon the National
Council, and become a part of its pro
gram, until such measure is confirmed
by the other council. These are some
of the subjects which will be discussed
by some of the most intelligent and
sensible minds of this and other
countries. Equal pay for equal work,
divorce reform, dress reform, equal ed
ucational advantages for men and wo
men, and patriotic teaching for the
young. The promotion of discussion of
these and other important matters, with
the awakening of public interest
that must follow, must surely
be productive of good to hu
manity. The master spirit who has
but just left us said, "I find the great
thing in this world la not so much where
we stand, as in what direction we are
moving." Such movements as these
must bring about a larger comprehen
sion of thei needs of the time; and a nob
ler activity in seeking that which will
best satisfy those needs. We may .rea
sonably hope for good results from this
convocation of earnest, Intelligent wo
There is said to be a tree in New
Guinea which when, touched knocks, a
man down. It must be a species of box
wood. Tld-Blts. j
Sailor (defiantly) It will take more
than you to hold me, I'll tell you. Can
nlbal (significantly) Oh, I shall Invite
a few friends. Detroit Tribune. .-. ;
It is hard for a than to imagine him
self "just as young as he ever was"
when his wife asks- htm to bring ia an
armful of wood. Florida Times. ; .
"How did you feel about the Income
tax?" "I am In favor of having sHaw
passed giving every man an Income
large enough to-be taxa." Brooklyn
Life, : " .- ' ; i.': ;
Mrs. yews, .(la Jth next .booth)
must be taking yoi a long time to
prepare your ballot Mrs. Keernot I
am adding a postscript. Chicago Trlb.
"My," said th bald-headed man,
looking over the hairy heads of the
football team, "how secure I would
feel with a few Yale locks!" Adams
Theatrical manager I find It Imnos
slblo to make use of your play. It Is too
long for the stage. Amateur Play
wright But can't you lengthen your
Miss Query-Are you still in love
with that pretty girl you used to 'rave
about? Jack Stone Ah, no; haven't you
heard? We were married three months
"Hit don't tek er politician Ions; ter
discover," said Uucle Eben, "dat he
kaln't make de 'fectlve kind ob cam
palgn music by drummln' on er empty
oari. wasnington Star.
Her Father Has this young man any
resources to support a wire? Birdie Mc
Glnnls He Is going to save $5 a week by
giving up cigarettes. That's enought to
begin on, ain't It, pa? Sifting.
"I never realized how I was getting
along in years," sighed Miss Manysea
sons, "until last week. I received two
proposals of marriage from boys of not
over nineteen." Indianapolis Journal.
"How do you like this here talk about
glvln' more bread fur the money?" said
Plodding Pete. "Bully," replied Mean
dering Mike. "'Anythln thet means a
bigger loaf hits me." Washington Star.
Bosslelgh (after the tenth miss) Well,
I really must confess I don't seem to be
able to hit the birds to-day. Keeper
(encouragingly) Never mind, sir, you
do scare 'era wonderful, anyhow. Half-
She was the wife of a cavalry officer
and she was going to have some fun
with the lieutenant of Infantry. "I sup
pose, she said, "you have often been
chased by the Indians on the plains?"
"Never," he responded politely. "No?"
keenly sarcastic. "No. You see, they
are so busy chasing the cavalry, they
don't have any. time for us.'VDetrolt
Special Sale of
Pots - - - .85
Half Pots - .45
Quarter Pots .23
New season's importation. .
An invaluable product
iuade from the finest
beef the world produces.
Extract of Beef
Distributing agents for Conn.: Taloott,
Friable & Co., Hartford. olO W&S lm
As in everything else, the Best
is the cheapest.
FOR this reason it will pay
you to make your selections for
your Dining Room Furniture
trom Our Stock, which repre
sents the productions of the best
& Prudden Co.
104-106 Orange Street.
A TEST OF BEAUTY.
Only the Fairest and Fresheit Faces Can
Next time you go to a party, watch some of
the women as they stand under the chande
liers. Notice how a light shidlug from above
Orlngt out unsuspected llnee and angles in
all but the youngest and freshest faces. It Is
a severe test of beauty. -
Perhaps you will' wonder at the number of
thin, lanky women.;. They all want to be
plump. Why are they not ? They get enough
to eat, sunuy,- Ol, yes, but they don't digest
ther food, and there's no tire without con
sumption of fuel. - A pre-dlgestpd food ca lei
Paakola is wi loomed by these women. Tney
tin 1 in it flesh forming properties.
: They are told i hat it Is nourishment, not
meflivlne, ana that its good effects are last
ing. Suoh letters as this one tell the story :
Gentlemen For the past five years I nave
siiit'red irom gastr o indigestion and have
tried ali so-called remedies fo.- Indigestion,
besides courses of treatment from phygicl tns
all mr the country, from which I received
only temporary relief. My symptoms were
heartburn, nasties of heat, dizziness, bloated
feeling after eating, depression of s iliits,
severe and aoute attacks of oramps and In
flammation and obronio constipation.
"About two months ago 1 resolved to give
Paskola a trial, although without any faith
in It, owing to my past experlenoe with so
ealiedxemedles for Indigestion. After taking
one small bottle of Paskola I felt better, vtry
much better. I have now tak ?n only seven
small bott es, and have never felt better In
my life. I have gained tea pounds and now
sat any lung rav appetite craves. All my
friends say, ''Why. how let and well you
look: what havey6u been doing P My an
swer Is always "Paskola.'' A friend of mine
nas taken only tbre small bottles and says
shefatliilkea new woman. This m ay seem
rather fulsome praise, but I eonselentlously
feel' that 1 cannot say too much In praise of
Paskola. Yours respectfully.
. , MrvraASiRI'AN, .
. ' - - lil West 45th St., New York.
' All druggists Mil Paskola. - Descriptive
pamphlet sent free on application to
TM Pre-Dlgestea Food Go 80 Reade street.
t , New York.
( . 't!harleSLeete&Co.,
. r?Tu Vrtr ,'" -Mew Haven,
Her idrice to Orer-lmblUoiu Women.
Csrseui, to sua uvr suaras.
Mrs. Ida Casler, of 120 Olive Street,
Syracuse, N.Y., -bellovsi that there Is no
amount of money
lurgo enough to
equal a good,
Ilere Is a his
tory of her
She was to ill
with falling of
the womb and
leucorrhflea that she could not stand. She
was attended by several doctors without
benefit, and was completely discouraged.
One evening she heard what Lydl E.
Plnkham'i Vegetable Compound had done
for other women, and decided to try It,
together with Mrs. Plnkham'i Sanative
Wash, and it is well she did, for she
" I am now well and strong. I am not
troubled with either trouble, and all owing
to Lydla E. Flnkham's Vegetable Com
"If more women would use the Com
pound there would be lest suffering in the
world. Many women bring on their
troubles by over-work. Remember good
health will outbid riches every time."
L. W. ROBINSON.
No. 760 CHAPEL STREET.
Thousands of Pairs of Shoes
at Half Value.
Present Opportunity to Save Money.
LOOK AT THE BARGAINS WE
' OFFER s
Hand-Sewed Fine Shoes, $5.00 kind,
for $3.60 ladies' sizes.
Dongola Patent Tip Button, $3.27.
Misses' Dongola Button, flOo, worth
Child's Dongola Button, 60o, worth
Men's Slippers, 78 and 90o,
We put in this sale also several hun
dred pairs of Ladies' $3.00, $1.00 and
$5.00 Shoes, small sizes, at 63o.
don't miss this sale if you want shoes.
854 Chapel Street.
We shall commenoe to-day and con
tinue during the week
A Special Sale
AT VRY LOW PRICES.
Eats and Bonnets
For Ladies, Misses and Children, trim
med ana maae or nne materials,
' AT COST.
Great variety of TTntrimmed Frenoh
Felt Hats and j Bonnets, in all the
leading tall shapes and colors.
10 oases Trimmed Felt Sailors, In
black and navy, best quality,
.. . at 62o t-aoh.
10 oases Trimmed Felt Tourists, in
black, brown and navy,
, at 62o eaoh.
Bargains in Fancy Feathers.
Bart la tn Ostrich Feathers.
Bargains in Bibbohs. '
Bargains in Flowers.
Bargains in Velvtts. )
Bargains in Jet Goods, etc., eto.
Bargains in Every Department
R. BILlERSTEIH & CO.
I. M. BROWN CO.
GRAND CENTRAL SHOP
F. at BROWN. 0. 8. GAMBLE.
best drawings, soft as
air and may be used for
scores of purposes of
which women know best,
particularly for cushions.
1 Ib.bapjs, ZJ.Qq
. 2lb.baes, Qgc
And it takes a stack to
weigh a pound.
West Store, Second Floor
of 600 in
Children's Tnrkish Fes Caps,
Cardinal and nary, U cents.
' West Store, Main Floor
all Fancies in
ittine Forms for
Mallnes, Brussels Net, Tuxedo,
larere and small dots, single
widths, -J Qga
Double widths, , 25C
and hemstitched, 12ic
Delia Fo Collarettes all
colors, 39c up.
Real Mink Scarfs, patent
adjustable head, angry
West Store, Main Floor
Men's Fine Silk Knit Scarfs
and Band Bows, O
50c values, too. C O V
Bargain Table, West Store
patent diamond tip, very fine
bhoe for ladies tue 3 value.
Philadelphia squire tos.paient
leather tip just as fine, j$2.48
For ladies who want to
East Store, Main Floor
FM Brown s Co.
ROBINSON & FISHER,
Patents and Patent Causes,
Offices, 157 Church Street, '
Trmw watev. rnvjij.
Plumbing and Gasfitting.
J. H. Bnckley, 179 Church st
Difficult or Confused AajojanU of any kind
Ompl catedor Difficult Calculations niada.
1 tati tic compiled or class fled.'
Private Leson in ttooltkcepiuy and Rapid
F W. SHILIITTO, Accountant
Room 8, Uoadley Building,
s!9 ly New Haven,
Carpet Cleaning Works.
. w I I.I, I AW V. KNAf J? tt CO.,
106 Court St., New Haven, Ct.
Work done at short notice. . mh28tf
BREAKFAST ' UPPER.
"By a th roug-h knowledge of the natural
laws which grovern the operati ons of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of
then e properties of we,l-eelect d Cocoa, Mr.
Epps has provid -d for our breakfast and sup
per a de icately flavored beverage which may
save us nwny h avy doctors" bills. It Is by
toe Judlolous use of suoh articles of diet that
a const tutlon mry pi gradually built- up
until strong enou h to resist every tendency
to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are
floating around us ready to attack w erever ,
th re Is a weak point. We may tsoape many a
fatal abaft by keeping ourselves well fortified
with pure bond and a properly nourlshod
frame.--Civll Service Oasette.
Made simply vita boiling water or milk.
Sold only. In half-pound tins, by grocers, la.
belled thus: JAMEH EPFS CO LtdV, .
i I r . r i .
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