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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1894
gltcSunvnal anfl&ouvtcv ,EH HAVES, COSX, 'iUL Ol.UfcM DAILY I'APKU i'UU 1,IHKI IN lONVKCTIWr. ifcuvbiii uv iahkikh it hk Cnv. liJ itaWj, t Cists a Month. l ron ti Months, o a Vsah. ins baiib Tkhmb uv Mail Tun niiiiJ.y juvhxal,, Ik.umI TUuwduva, One Wollur Vir. J'llKCAltKI.NliTON I'UBI.ISllINU 0. - tUhttt U1K ..MIO. hituaimnii. Wuiiis, Hi-ma timl otlior mnitll n. rrrtlHrmpuw, Oiii Cent a Wonl uneh Insnr lutii. Uvu centa u word lor a full week (euvan times). Displnv Advertisements Per Inch, ono in firlion.SlJ1: eaoh subsequent Inanition. i cents ; one week, one uionlli, $10- one yeiir, $Ml lil'IHmry nntlcns. In prose or vorsn. 1.1 cent, per line. Notices of lllrlhs, Marriages, Drat lis mid r'unornla.&u cents each. Local notices, 15 cents per line. Yearly advertisers sre limited to their own immediate business (nil mutter to bennohleo tlimnblci, and their eontrnets do not inolude V mug. To l,et Kor Sulo, eto. lilscounts On two Inches or more, one month and over. 1 percent.; on four Inches or more, ono month and over, 16 per oont. .Notice. We ennnot accent anonymous or return re fected communications. In all cases the name ci ine writer will no required., not ror puoiie. tlon. but as a jruaruntco of uood t'ultri. iron GOVERNOR, O. VINCENT COFFIN, of Mlddlotowu. TOR LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, J.OBBIN A. COOK, of Burkhamstcd. FOR SECRETARY OF STATE, WILLIAil C, MOIVKV, of Norwich. FOR TREASUHER, GEORGE W. HODGE, of Wlndior. FOR COMPTROLLER, BENJAMIN I. II1EAU, of New Canaan. For CongregHuaii, Second District N. D. SPERBY, of New Haven. For Senator, Sth District LYMAN H. JOHNSON, of New Haven. For Representatives, HENRY 6. NEWTON and LEWIS ELLIOTT. For Sheriff, New Haven County CHARLES R SPIEGEL. For Judge of Probate, 1j. W. CLEAVELAND, of New Haven. An "ornamental china cup, out of Which Napoleon took his last drink at St. Helena," was sold at auction re cently in Paris. An examination of the manufacturer's mark shows the cup to have been made in 1840. It may be remembered that Bonaparte died at St. Helena in 1821. Frank L. Stanton, the Georgia poet, preserves a queer memory of General Sherman. When the Union forces in vaded Savannah the general placed a guard at the house of the poet's father, who was a northern man, and after ward visited him. While he was there the infantile poet came into the room and Sherman, taking him upon his knee, said: "This is a fine fellow, but his head is a heap too big." Stanton became a "devil in a printing office, and afterward a compositor, before he began to produce the verses that have made him celebrated in the south. This is the proposed amendment to the New York State constitution to be submitted to the determination of the Voters next month regarding school appropriations: "Neither the State nor any subdivision thereof shall use its property on credit, or any public money, or authorize or permit either to be used, directly or indirectly, In aid or maintenance, other than for examination or inspection, of any School or institution of learning, wholly or In part under the control or di rection of any religious denomination, pr In which any denominational tenet pr doctrine is taught." ; A well-to-do business man of New IXork has just been held for trial on a charge of stealing a postage stamp. He was an enthusiastic collector and a (frequenter of the shop where this pre cious commodity is sold. It seems that the effect of the passion for collecting is so well known that those dealers ai rways watch those who examine the books of stamps. While this watch was kept this man was seen to act suspi ciously, was seized, and dropped a rare Btamp that had been pasted in the Jook. He says It was all a mistake, and that the stamp must have adhered accidentally to his finger. But the Judge has his doubts and the case is marked for trial. At Radicena, in Calabria, a statue of the Virgin, which had stood quietly for a hundred years in the village church, Suddenly began to move its eyes on the 9th of September last. The miracle was seen by all the inhabitants, who took the statue out that night and car ried it about In procession, when a Strange halo In the shape of the cross was seen around the moon. From that day the Church of the Madonna of the Mountain has been crowded day and Slight, pilgrimages to her are being organized, gifts are pouring in, and already 50,000 francs in money have fceen received. The syndic of the town asserts that the miracle really happen ed, and a deputation has started for pome to lay the facts before the Pope. A. decision by the Massachusetts su preme court last week sustains the constitutionality of a law passed by a recent legislature which imposes a tax of 6 per cent upon collateral legacies and successions In all cases where the estate, after the- payment of debts, reaches 110,000. Two questions were raised In the discussion one, whether the privilege of transmitting and re ceiving property by will Is a "commodi ty" within the meaning of the State constitution, which authorises the leg islature to levy an excise In auch esses, and the other, whether the proposed tnx Is "reasonable," All seven of the justices sat upon the case, and six of them decide both points In the affirma tive, holding emphatically that the tax Is within the power of the legislature, that It is not oppressive In amount, and that the exemption of estates below $10, 000 In value Is not unreasonable. Religious liberty has been granted In Hungary by both houses of Par liament to the extent that five leading religious bodies are recognized by the government, and citizens are given the right to belong to which of them they choose. These five are Roman Catho lics, old Catholics, Greek church, Ar menians, Unitarians, Lutherans, the adherents to the Augsburg and He! vetlnn confessions, and Jews. The doctrinal and moral teachings of these bodies havo been approved by the government, and they are, each and all, under the protection of the state. Practically the religious liberty of the Hungarian Is greater than appears from this description. He may I --long to any denomination he pleases, whether It be recognized by the gov ernment or not, and It is said to be easy to obtain government sanction for any body whose tenets are neither immoral nor illegal, An official report by Mr. C. W. Lit tle, made to the Royal Commission on Labor, says that the condition of the agricultural laborer In England has Improved greatly during the last fif teen or twenty years, and that, If the review is extended to a more remote period, It will' be found that this im provement has been continuous. The two principal points which affect the laborer's condition are the amount of wages which he can earn and the pur chasing power of money. There has been of late years, says Mr. Little, a marked advance in both of them. Earnings vary in different districts. They are, generally speaking, highest in the Northern counties and lowest in the Midlands and in the Western. In Northumberland, for example, he tells of a laborer's family whose ag gregate income was 213 14s., and of another with an agrregate income of 198 10s.; and though these are set down as somewhat exceptional cases, and though a con siderable reduction must be made for wages further to the south, yet the inference which Mr. Little draws is that in many laborers' cottages the income compares favorably with that of a city clerk or a poor curate. At all events the cottager's necessaries and luxuries are cheaper than they used to be, especially in villages where co-operative stores have been estab lished. In the matter of cottages the improvement is less perceptible. It is curious to note that the laborer's con dition has been bettered by the pro longed agricultural depression. The explanation is that although there is less work to do, there are still fewer hands to do It. PROSPERITY-H O WLIXQ. The Register fears that its dear old friend the "Journal and Courier" will be misled by the Hon, John Wanamak er. We shall try to guard against being misled by him, and we shall also try not to be misled by the Register. We do not intend to be misled by the Dem ocratic business boom fakes which the Register, in common with other Dem ocratic newspapers, is making much of. As a matter of fact these business boom fakes are manufactured in the Democratic headquarters, and are sent out over the country for the express purpose of deceiving and misleading the people. The reports of the banks and commercial agencies show that they have very little basis of fact, and that business still halts, languishes ami gives little hope for betterment In the imme diate future. The Wilson, law, from which so much was hoped and prom ised, is getting in its work, but It is of a negative order, and the threats of the Democratic leaders that they have only commenced the work of tariff "re form" continues the uncertainty that has already worked such evil. We do not believe in what the Register calls "calamity howling," but unfortunately there isn't prosperity enough in sight to howl about. And if it is wicked for Mr. Wanamaker to howl about actual calamity for political effect it is equally wicked for the Regis ter to howl about fictitious prosperity for political effect. SOME LARGE FIGURES, It takes some big figures to tell the English about their Indian empire. The grand total ot the population, in cluding British. India and native states. according to 'the census of 1891, was 287,223,431, as compared with 253,793,514 at the census of 1881, the males num bering 146,727,296, and the females 140,- 496,135, . . Taking, the distribution of population according to religion, there were in 1891 207,731,727 Hindus, 67,321, 164 Mohammedans," 9,820,467 aboriginals, 7,131.361 Buddhists,. 2,284,880 Christians, 1.907,833 Slkha, : LM16,638 Jains 89.904 Parsls, 17,194 Jews, and 42,763 of other religions. Of the Christian DODUIatlnn 1,315,26 were, certified to be Roman Catholics, and 295,016 Church of En land. The total number of police of. fences reported during 1893 was 135,639, as against 124,550 In 1S91 end 115,723 in lS'JO, the police force being composed of 150,516 officers and men. The opium revenue In 1892-93 was Rx.7,933.180, and the expenditure Rx. 1,602,496, giving as the net receipts on opium Rx.6,390,684, In the last ten years the not receipts from opium have been It x. 62,922,987, while the average annual number of clu'Mis of Bengal opium sold for ex port during the last ten years has been 53,994. The actual area on which crops of various kinds were grown In India In 1892-93 was 195,897,389 acres, of which 66,743,812 were devoted to rice, 21.484,88910 wheat, and 92,927.655 to other food grains, Including pulse. The area devoted to cotton was 8,940,248 acres, to jute 2,181,334. to oil-seeds 13,545,025, to tobacco 1,149,548, to sugar-cane 2, 798,637, to tea 360.163, and to coffee 122, 788. The length of railroad lines open for tralTlc In 1893 was 18,459 miles, the number of passengers conveyed was 134,700,469, the goods and minerals car rled represented 28,727,386 tons, the gross receipts were Rx. 23,955,753, and the net earnings Rx.12,679,200. In 1892, 21,988 human beings and 81,668 head of cattle were killed by snakes and wild beasts, the chief human mortality 19,025 having been due to snake-bite. Tigers claimed 947 human vlctlmB, leopards 260, wolves 182, bears 145, and elephants 72. On the other hand, whereas only 4,498 cattle were killed by snake-bite, no fewer than 29,969 were devoured by tigers, 30,013 by leopards, and 6,758 by wolves. THE REGISTER'S MAIS ISSUE, The Register continues to shed hy pocritical tears over the imaginary loss of "the main Issue" of the campaign in the Second congressional district. But In so shedding It casts discredit upon Its own sagacity and foresight. When the Register announced Its discovery of Mr. Pigott's brains we paid little atten tion to the announcement beyond won dering why it was so pleased over a discovery which others had long ago made. But we see now that the Regis ter is entitled to the praise which be longs to a leader of public opinion and an inventor of political dodges. The "main Issue" of the campaign in this district, so far as the Democrats are concerned, is and must be Mr. Pigott's brains. They can't hold up tariff re form as the main issue. The people of the district have had enought of that. The Income tax, isn't popular in this neighborhood. And Apaism is a regular boomerang issue. But Mr. Pigott's brains will stand the racket. To be sure, he hasn't used them for the bene fit of his district, and he has used them for the benefit of Canada, Russia, Bra zil, Cuba and other foreign countries. But he has a head full of them, an I there is no doubt that brains are need ed at Washington. We congratulate the Register on its "main issue," and we take pleasure in calling attention to the fact that Us sagacity and its leadership are recog nized in the great state of New York, where, as in the Second congressional district of Connecticut, tariff reform, the income tax and attempts to excite religious prejudice are not popular. The Democratic papers of that State have adopted the Register's main Issue. They are laying great stress upon the won drous brains of David B. Hill. How this issue will work in New York and Con necticut remains to be seen. Brains compel admiration, but they do not al ways beget confidence. And it may be that the people are tired of such daz zling displays of intellectual fireworks as have been made by Mr. Hill in his defense of Maynard and Mr. Pigott in his defense of his attack upon the pros perity of his district. EADUJ.OX NOTES, Consider the Hood to It. The streets are so bright with Start ling hoods that it seems as if every one had a golf. They are so pretty, so easy to wear and so serviceable, that it is no wonder they are plentiful. Still the correct cape is as conspicuous for all these goods points as If there were not lots of good looking capes which are not at all correct. The size and shape of the hood, for instance, must be considered as carefully as a bodice. Some women must have the long" point ed hood that lies between the should ers; others look bt with a,' wide, full hood that spreads across the should ers. All of them ought to be practica ble, too, The character departs from a golf directly tiie heod . a se wed down sham. . . The type of cape '-sketobesi herewith the are inmHiim.. sm ?.... hflndaoms. When "'...H.HWa in, , j i tt -" - trimmed, as this one is. with bias strips or ine cape's stulT, me ertoci is mum better than when hiark stripe are add" ed. This varment Is very simple of oonstruotlon, being only circular flfllinA fit kanuu 1 1 I'll 11 II cloth sewed to a turn-down collar faced with brown velvet A Biatbl n ma nm alOn With a muff as part of a handsome sealskin outfit Ideas as to wnai constitutes handsome sealskin or any other outfit hpa Willi! nkunoA!) . nnii thft CAD DOW ot rerea ft not a bit like wnai u uea to ha Kiit- is M(inK maph hivnmlnn. It ll hnruwi am i.ins it a liberty CAD " . 1 A..M tne prettiest headdress ever invenieu, by the way It sets further forward on the head than Columbia's aoes on ine tpiijt Aniiam -n.i it u hlpffAr. but none the less graceful and u.-coming. aii hs becoming folds are wired Into place, so ia hit la m,, am AintWll II it looks. Of course it Is for wear with a tailor made sealskin, and not with the ornate affairs that are now made or rur. FLORETTEJ To the Callrornlit I'loueers, From the Evening Bun. How swift this sum!, irulil-liulmi, runs! How slow the in feet, nnee swltt and flrtnl Ye iauio as romplinr, nwy sons Comn jocund up til uilli'iii'turm; vo cumo so Jolly, stormy, mronir, Ycdrown'd the roll-cull with your song, Hut now ye luiin a Hitl'iiiiiK vtir And "Adsuni! A Isiiin! 1 am herd" My brave world-bonrcrs of a world Thiit tops thu ki-yKtiiiic star or States, All hull! Vnur luiitle-lhisrs are furled In fruitful pence. Tin- tol ten (rates Are won. The Jasper nulls be yours. Your sun sinks down yon swindle shores. NlKht fulls. Hut lo! your lilted eyes Greot gold outcropping in tha skies. Companloued with Sierra's peaks. Our storm-born cnvlu shrieks his scorn Of doubt or death, und upward seeks Through unseen worlds the coming morn, Or storm, or lalin, or ni'iir, or fur. His eye Hxed on the murnliiir star, Ho knows, as God knows, there Is dawn; And so keeps on, und on, and onl So ye, brave men of bravo't days, Fouirht on and on with battered shield. Up biistlttn, rampart, till the rays Of full morn met yc on the Held. Ye knew not doubi; ye only knew To do and dure, und durotind dot Ye knew that lime, that God's first born, Would turn the darkest night to morn. Ye gave your glorious years of youth And ived as heroes live, und die; Ye loved the truth, yc llvtl the truth; Yo knew that onwurds only He. Then heed not now one s rp nt's hiss, Or trait't oiis; tmdl g, Jud is kiss. Let slander wallow in his slime; Still leave the truth to Uod and time. Worn victors, few and true, such clouds As track God's tt ailing garment's hem Where Shasta keeps, shall be your shrouds, And ye shull pas.4 the stars In them. Y'our tombs shall be while time endures. Such hearts ns only trul h secures; Your everlasting monuments Sierra's snow-topt battle tents. Joaquin Miller. . TRVE. Some men never told a lie because they never had a cow run over by the railroad. Atchison Globe. Never look a gift apple in the worm- hole. Give thanks for the gift and hand the apple to a small boy. Picayune. Mrs. Yeafwed I I wish to look at some babies' shoes. Clerk White kid? Mrs. Yearwed Sir! New York Weekly. Duke de Cay Do you love an old ruin? Miss Katchum Oh, your grace, this is so er I think I could learn. Detroit Tribune. In the Future "Hello, Thompson; how does it happen you didn't register?" Well, you see, I paired with, my wife." -Chicago Record. "Don't talk to me about compulsory vaccination!" exclaimed the man who had his arm in a sling. "I'm sore on that subject.'VChlcago Tribune. "This, I suppose," said the sentimen tal maiden, leaning pensively back in the little boat, "is one of the last rows of summer." Chicago Tribune. Soph Say, Fresh; did you ever see a four-dollar bill? Fresh Well, I guess yes. Had one presented to me that time you Invited me to lunch. University Courier. Cora That Mrs. Wabash has lost three husbands already. Clarissa That's Just like her. Why, do you know, at school she was just as careless; she couldn't keep anything. A New Formula. The Count Dear est I am not worthy of your father's money. The Heiress Say not so! It is I who is not worthy to marry into your poor but noble .family, Puck. "You are not looking very well this morning. For good reason, too. My wife Insisted on having a pink tea and I had to take a little red eye to play even." Indianapolis Journal. The Prodigal's Return. Irate Parent Well, sir, you don't seem to have made a name for yourself, after all? Prodigal But I have, father; I've been obliged to travel under half-a-dozen dif ferent ones! Texas Siftings. The editor of the Spiketown Blizzard had just started on a little railroad journey with his wife across the coun try. As the conductor approached him he drew from his pocket somewhat os tentatiously a large, wallet, and was about to open it when the little woman by his side leaned over and whispered in his ear: "I wouldn't let these people see all the passes you've got, Mortimer. They'll think you are a labor agitator." -Chicago Tribune. . WOMEXAXl MEN. The Future of Polite Society. From Harper's Bazar. Dr. Lyman Abbott, In a late paper, thinks that polite society in the exclus ive sense, is hardly destined to sus tain itself. His reason is that wealth is Superseding birth at its basis. In this respsct, however, his Inference Is doubtful, while his facts are true. He says that "some communities, like Bos ton, New York and Philadelphia, make a brave attempt to maintain a respect for old families; but this is an inheri tance from colonial days, and visibly wanes." He might have, gone further and said that in only one of these three cities Philadelphia has the "smart set" any particular connection with old families or gives Itself any concern about them. The utmost that It does is to draw a feeble line at the recog nized occupations of fathers, while the occupation or social position of the grandfather is pretty thoroughly Ig nored. Given a fortune,' with a reason able amount of, tact, and. one genera tion, at most two, can accomplish: the rest' There is ' lingering rumor that at Newport' ai rich dealer In patent Is making great headway, despite fact that th rixalnna of bias folds medicines was for rrs successfully kept from buying land on the fashion' able avenue; but If so, the exclusion was In Itself an absurdity, like those attempted distinctions between whole sale and retail tixwV Burely it Is ab surd to assume ft as plebeian to sell tape by the piece, and not plebeian to soli tt by the thousand pieces; to call it discreditable when a fortune is made by a medicine, and not when it Is made by hotel-keeping or laying water pipes or carrying on the express business. All these vocations and a thousand others equally modest and respectable, have contributed to the gdlng of our Jeunesse doree, and no one need be ashamed of any. one of them, except when it tempts him to sneer at some other. A COR EH IS ELK TEETH, A Montana Man Who Has Mare Than Elghty-SIx Tlioutyid of Them Their Value. From the Forest and Stream. Mr. John D. Losekamp, of Billings, Mon., practically holds all the elk tooth stock of the entire country, and to his already enormous supply he Is constantly adding, the Indians and hunters bringing teeth to him from all over the country. Not every one knows that the elk teeth, or rather the tusks, of which two only are found in the mouth of the adult elk, have a prac tical commercial value. The teeth are used as jewelry, mostly as pendants on watch guards or as Insignia of the secret society known as the Elks. The value of a tooth ranges from fifty cents to two dollars and a half, accord ing to its size, color and marking. Mr. Losekamp has now over eighty-six thousand elk teeth deposited In safety vaults. Many of the old Indian dresses were hghly ornamented with elk teeth, some of them being fairly covered with the teeth. Mr. Losekamp has lived on the frontier all his mature life, and un derstands Indian trading perfectly, yet he has sometimes paid over one hun dred dollars for a single garment thus ornamented, caring, of course, for noth ing but the teeth. The Indians drill the teeth to fasten them on their dress es, and his does not injure the value of the tooth, but they have a much worse habit of sometimes staining the teeth bright red. This dye cannot be ex tracted, and depreciates the value of the elk- tooth for a white customer. The Indians do not dye the teeth so Milk Punch in a bottle, all ready prepared for instant use, is a new thing under the sun in this market. It pours out clear as wine, yet has the unmistakable and "reaZ" flavor. Prepared after the original receipt, as used in Bermuda for more than 50 years. , , Frtce, $l.UU. What the Chemist says: New York, August 1, 1894. The Bermuda flilk Punch Company: Gentlemen : I have made a chemical examination of your Bermula Milk Punch ; the absolute purity of each constituent, and your improved method of manufacturing, renders it a most desirable stimulant. The palatabillty of your product is a great advuntage 1 to it in the case of invalids and convalescents, the most delicate stomach tolerating it with ease. Sold by EdwM.HallSon 770 Chapel Street. WRAPS. For Ladies, Gentlemen, Children and the Baby. Made from Viouna Wool Blankets, English and Scotch Shawls, and Finest California Blankets. For the Sick Room, For the Railway, 'For the Nursery, For the Bath, And for MORNING and NIGHT use general ly. Those having occasion to be up niirhts will find them India ensable For STEAMER, TRAVELING or the RAILWAY CAR they are a positive luxury and comfort. One hundred choice patterns now in stock for SPECIAL ORDERS, Health Bands. Made from PURE LAMBS' WOOL, are a POS ITIVE cure of bowel troubles anda great pre ventative of the same. Coachmen s Outfits in Collars, Cravats and Gloves, Clerical Collars and English Collars and Cuffs a '- Specialty. CHASE & CO., Under New Haven House. ALL PRICES IN PLAIN FIGURES. THIS VERY FINE ANTIQUE Ash Bedroom Suit, Cheval Dresser, with 0x18 Bevel Plate Glass, , - " ONLY $20.00. This BO'are.all we can get not likely to last the week out, - Hcli & Prdiii Co. JT m i .hah. Ss0a BMP . sssMsBs5Blsw tswl . 404.108 ORANGE 8TBEKT, WILL MEET TOUR WANTS. ASACi-riirvv, ouaSMOKE. Nlootlne, toe Active Prlnolple, Neutralised, ANTI-NERVOUS; ANTI-DYSPEPTIC. much now since they, have learned they can sell them for more In their natural state. An Kra of Radses. From the Philadelphia Record. Even the most: Indifferent observers of their fellow promenaders along the streets of this city must have remarket! the recent remarkable efflorescence of decorative badges. Where a few years ago one man with an ornamented coat lapel would be encountered there are now at least ten, and manufacturers of badge-buttons, medals end other insig nia of distinction were never kept so steadily at work. The fact that the dis tinction of having served in the Union army has become more prized as the veterans' ranks have thinned does not account for the multiplicity of other badges having no relation to military service. These indicate a notable in crease in the number of clubs, asso ciations and secret orders some organ ized purely for entertainment, and oth ers for purposes of practical co-opera tion. AT We shall commence to-day and con tinue during the week ' A Special Sale OF AT VERY LOW PRICES, Hats and Bonnets For Ladies, Misses and Children, trim med aua made ot one materials, AT COST. jGreat variety of Untrimmed French Telt Hats and Bonnets, in all -the leading tall shapes and colors. SPECIAL: 10, oases Trimmed Felt Sailors, in black and navy( best quality, at 62c eaoh. 10 cases Trimmed Felt Tourists, In black, brown and navy, , at 62o eaoh. Bargains in Fancy Feathers. Bargains in Ostrich Feathers. Bargains in Ribbons. Bargains in Flowers. Bargains in Velvets. Bargains in Jet Goods, etc., eto. Bargains in Every Department. R. BALLERSTEIH & CO. t For This Week: An elegant English Breakfast Tea, 85 cents per lb, 3 lbs for 41.00. Fine Formosa- Oolong Tea, 35 cents per lb, 8 lbs for $1.00. Very oho'ice Kew Japan Tea, 85 cents per lb, 8 lbs for $1.00.,. Extra choice Imperial Gunpowder Tea, 35 cents per lb, 8 lbs for $1. 00. Headquarters lor the finest grades of Coffee imported. Coffees roasted fresh dally and ground to order. a a m 344 State Street, Yale Notional Bank Building. RADIATORS ' AND. STOVES FOR HEATING WITH GAS! The best asent known for SAFE, CLEAN and EFFICIENT heat. -Applied Instantly, controlled easily. All tbe heat you. need no more than you need ALSO, - .' Cooking Stoves, Water Heaters, Hot Plates, Ovens, etc. . AH the above sold, set up and warranted The New Haven" Gas Light Co., ' No. CHOWJt STREET. , - ' 6slearooBkttnder.uk Offlce, , , , , - 1IUB BJaHeMCo r. M. BROWN ft CO. GRAND CENTRAL SHOP PING EMPORIUM. F. M. BEOWN. D. 8. GAKBU. F. M. BROWN &CO. Sheep Skin Rugs at the price of coat Skins; size 36x72. S2.98 West Store, Second Floor More than twenty different patterns, some of them just like men's fashion able trouserings, but ev ery one uniquely hand some, in this line of ele gant Tall All Wool Dress Goods, a 69c yd. value, West Store, Main Floor mm The S2.98 . Suit is a standard for neat cut and hard wear. Then you can dress the lioDeful so ha wl 1 look just like llffl for $5.60, $0.50 and 7.48. No hand somer or better Clothing made and we save you from 51 to S3 on a Suit. ' West Store, Second Floor Artistically white metal framed Circular Mirrors, a beautiful f holiday gift, that sells for 50c, 4 cr ' . ' ' Bargain Table-, West Store We are still ahead of the Cloak strike on Fine Cloaks and our prices are as low as though there were plenty of Cloaks. We have a special line of $10 Cloaks that we are shore ou a lew sizes and the price in conaequeuce is $6.00 Most likely we have your size. - West Store, Second Floor FM Brown I Co. VAULTS and CESSPOOLS NEATLY CLEANED BIT JfARNHAM. Prices Low and Satisfaction Guaranteed. orders left at BRADLET & D ANN'S. 406 J late Street, HOB'T. VEITCH SON'S, 9T4 Chapel Street LINSLEY, HOOT &CO.'S, J3 Broadway, Will receive prompt attention, f, Q, Address Box 855. Telephone 435-13. BEECHER and BENNETT, Funeral Pirectors and ' Embslmers, No. 280 Elm St., Broadway Square. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. Telephone No. B76-8. L. y888ni THEODORE KEILER, . UNDERTAKES, - ; 162 ORANGE STREET, Hear Court street) , Telephone No. 837-3, '- FRIENDS OF CREMATION ' MAY-without permit Tisittbs Marble Go lumbartum at Fresh Pond, opposite; Lutheran cemetery, any afternoon, Sunday included. Full Information at Cremation Offlce. 83 East Houston St., New York. &38tt MORSE & G-AY, ' UNDERTAKERS. -C. W. Hills, , Funeral Director Specialty of Embalming Bodies Of Women and Children, ... - ? 91 Crown st., New Haven, Ct ' Mrs. R. Moras. linn. M. Oat, 1 -i JitfhtBeii. Telephone S. V OO It I '"1 113m) ft'"1 '