NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1894
tut. OLlKl lALV I'At'KB
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rU MtWTHS. V A k UAH. ' bAM'l'Wl
jivMau i . i
tUX Ht XKL JOVKNAl,
ImomI 1 borliv. Una imllar V'
TIIECAUK1XOTON I'UllLiaillXO CO.
Hltnoilonn. Wnina, Kenu and oilier small ad
riTllMffliPnl. One i out a Word enoh lnr
cioii. five oeuu a wool for it mil wmIc (aeven
''"iiMar ArtToruseinonta Pnr Innh. one In
nion.SlJ): each subsequent Insertion,
tdiU; cmwixik, Mlt: oil month, lu one
Obituary nntlone. In prow or verso. 'J
per Una, Wloes of Births, Marrlairra, Death;
and Puneraia,Mlcouuoaob. Luoal notices, n
wi'la pw line. . . ,
yearly adrertl-r are limited to their own
immixlimebusiniwi (all maitor lo beunohieo
ticnsble, and their eoninu-U oo not mjltide
VYs.us, To Let. t or aula. eta.
Discounts On two Inohui or mora, one
moult and over. In par vet. t on lour Inohea
cr nicio, ono month and over, 1A pgr oont.
We oannot accept anonymous or return ro
'ected communications. In all oases the riime
ct the writer will bo required, not for publica
tion, hut aa a fuarantee of irood luitli.
lifcl'LHLICAN STATU TICKKl.
O. VINCENT COFK1.N, of Mlddletown.
TOB UTOTBNAKT OOVKHNOB,
X.ORK1M A. COOK, of Barklutmsted.
TO BXCRKTABT or CTATB,
WILLIASI C. MOWItY, of Norwich,
GSORGE W. HODUE, of Windsor.
BKNJAKIX 1. Ai KAI, of New Canaan.
Second District X. D. 8PERRT, of
8th Dliti lot LYMAN H. JOHNSON, of
HENRY G. NEWTON and LEWIS
New Haven County CHARLES R
For Judge of Probate,
L. W. CLEAVELAND, of New Haven.
The queen of England wears No. 8
gloves of the black suede kind. She
has a large hand, but a prettily shaped
Authorities say that a fatal fall from
a great height Is absolutely painless.
The mind acts very rapidly for a
time, then unconsciousness ensues.
The Democrats will test this asser
tion on the 6th of November, when they
will have a very fatal fall.
A unique trolley car fender is pro
posed by a Boston inventor. He has
taken the large revolving brushes from
a street sweeper and placed them in
such a position under the car that a
person who happens to fall in front of
the car will be swept from the track.
Twenty years ago W. H. Sheppard
was a poor little colored boy in the
streets of Waynesboro, Virginia. Now,
at the age of thirty, he is perhaps the
most distinguished man in the Southern
Presbyterian church and the only
American negro who has ever been
made a Fellow of the Royal Geograph
The boys of New York are up to date.
Kival teams of youngsters meet every
day in Central Park to play football,
when the grounds are wet and soft
the park authorities forbid playing.
Then begin the troubles of the giant
policeman who has charge of the
grounds. "When he orders the boys off
they go to a safe distance and call
back: "What's your price, pantata?"
"Next time we'll bring a bottle of
whiskey along," and like remarks cer
tainly not calculated to soothe.
Servant-girl reform is prevalent in
Baginaw, Michigan, where a number
of prominent women have organized a
union, the principal object of which is
to make their servant girls retire not
later than 10 p. m. All signed an agree
ment to this effect and will insist that
the girls they hire must not be on the
streets after his hour and must not
carry latch keys. The union is the re
sult of a sermon by the Rev. Mr. Rob
Jent, "to women only," in which he
Bald fallen women graduated from the
kitchens, and their employers, through
laxity, were greatly to blame for the
condition of affairs.
By the use of the submarine detector
the Russian monitor Rusalka, which
foundered with all hands on board a
little over a year ago. In a storm in
the Gulf of Finland, has been found
in thirty fathoms of water. The Rus
sian government intends to raise her.
The detector consists of a sinker con
taining an electrical arrangement at
tached to an electric cable, which joins
it to another arrangement on deck,
connected to a telephone. The appa
ratus is so adjusted that the approach
of a mass of metal disturbs the adjust
ment and makes a sound on the tele
phone. The main object of Captain Mc
Evoy, the designer of the apparatus,
was to indicate the approach of Iron
sblps to anchored torpedoes, and to
search for any, stray torpedoes, lost
anchors and chains, telegraph cables
and the like.
The orchard owners of Colorado and
New Mexico are exempt from all disas
ter from drought such as has dlmlnv
lahed the crops and profits of eastern
fruit growers this year. In the far
woatern arid country, where frowers
must depend wholly upon Irrigation
for moisture for their orchards, the
expense of ditching Is compensated by
the good result that they can absolute
ly regulate the water supply the trees
shall receive The soil of the Rocky
Mountain slopes Is peculiarly adapted
for fruits, grapes and berries, and the
people of those regions more and mure
are entering upon this branch ot farm
ing. In New Mexico orchards are be
ing planted on a scale rivaling those
of California, with the advantage that
a liner quality of fruit can be raised
to be sold In a much nearer market
A scheme Is now under way to plant
a 10,000-acre orchard In the Pecos Val
ley, near Ronwell, with the intention
that 2,000 tuxes of trees shall be set out
this fall A Missouri firm will plant
1,000 acres of land to apple trees this
autumn In Chavez County, and in sev
eral places lu that county the prepa
rations for setting out hundreds of
acres are being made. The shipment of
crapes to the east from the upper and
middle Rio Grande valleys has for
years been an Important and) Increas
ing Item of railroad freight, and this
fruit commands a price usually a half
higher than the California grapes.
BIGOTRY AD rXOOTTBY.
"Bigotry" is the character or mode
of thought of a bigot; obstinate and
unreasonable attachment to a particular
creed, opinion, practice, ritual, or party.
organization ; excessive zeal or warmth
In favor of a party, sect or opinion;
Intolerance of the opinion of others. Mr.
Plgott has been accusing other people
of bigotry. It appears from the defi
nition of the word bigotry that Mr.
Pigott is something of a bigot himself.
But while he is undoubtedly more or
less afflicted with bigotry he Is certain
ly more afflicted with what the Hartford
Courant calls Pigottry. The Courant
says that Pigottry may be defined as
an attempt to discredit your competitor,
and get votes away from him by means
of vociferous (though unfounded) asser
tions that he Is In cahoots with bigoted
persons, if not a bigoted person him
Bigotry and Pigottry together make a
heavy load for a candidate.
TO CUT WAGES AXD TAX SAVINGS.
That there shall be levied and col
lected a tax of two per centum on all
dividends In scrip or money there
after declared due, wherever and when
ever the same be payable to stock
holders, policy holders, or depositors
or parties whatsoever, including non
residents, whether citizens or aliens,
as part of the earnings, income or eains
of any bank, trust company, savings
institution, and of any Are. marine.
life, inland insurance company, either
stock or mutual, under whatever name
or style known or called In the United
btates or Territories, whether SDeclallv
incorporated or existing under general
laws, and on all undistributed sums.
or sums made or added during the
year to their surplus or contingent
funds; on all dividends, annuities, or
interest paid by corporations or asso
ciations organized for profit by virtue
of the laws of the United States or nf
any State or Territory, by means of
which the liability of the individual
stockholders is in anywise limited, in
cash, scrip, or otherwise; and the net
income of all such corporations in ex
cess of such dividends, annuities and
interest, or from any other sources
whatever; and said banks, trust com
panies, savings institutions and insur
ance comoanies. and other romnanles
and all other corporations, shall pay
the said tax and are hereby author
ized and required to deduct and with
hold from all navments maria
count of any dividends or sums of
money that may be due and payable
as aforesaid the said tax of two per
What Is this? Why, this Is an ex
tract from the original Wilson bill.
What was Its purpose? Its purpose
was to heavily tax not only the
bloated bondholder, but also the man
or woman of small means who might
have a little dividend paying stock or
who might have a little money in a
savings bank. Who voted for this
oppressive tax? The Hon. James P.
Pigott, that friend of the people who
is now cavorting around the Second
congressional district of Connecticut
begging for votes on the ground that
he has done great work in congress
for Canada, Russia, Brazil and Cuba,
and that he Is not ,. member of the
A. P. A. But was Mr. Pigott a friend
of the people when he was voting for
a policy that would lower their wages
and for a tax that would deprive
them of a part of the benefit of their
savings if they were fortunate enough
to be able to save anything? Wasn't
he adding insult to injury in so vot
ing? No wonder Mr. Plgott's support
ers haven't much to say about his
work in congress., They can't say
much. They are obliged to talk about
his brains, without specifications. They
do not boast of the able effort he made
for the benefit; of the workihgmen of
the district when he voted at the same
time to lower their wages and tax
their savings. He isn't saying much
about that either, But he wants it
understood, at least' until after elec
tion, that" he Is a real friend of the
people,' however much appearances
may be against him.: .. -
Gent I have called on the recommen
dation of a friend to have my portrait
painted, But I should) like to know If
you can take me in my fur coat Ar
tist Ohl certainly. Fact is, you know,
I am an animal i. jialnter. Humorls-
tische Blatter. ,
A STHOSG TICKET.
This Is so much of a Republican year
that the Republicans of Mllford, who
have already surprised themselves and
everybody else In the town election,
Intend to carry the old town on Novem
ber 6. They have greatly strength
ened their chances by their nomina
tions for representatives, Messrs. Tib
bals and Miles are as good nominees as
could have been picked out. Mr,
Tibbals, who Is well known In this
city as an officer and an active and
successful worker In the George H.
Ford company, Is as popular a man
ss there Is In Mllford to-day on ac
count of his sturdy stand for fair
elections and the purity of the ballot
box.- Mr. Miles Is a worthy com
panion to Mr. Tibbals and they will
make a strong pull snd a pull to
gether for success. Mllford may fur
nish another gratifying surpriso to Re
publicans next month.
TIIK BUtl-LKMUXlAUX It AID.
Sometimes a supplementary proceed
ing like the postscript of a woman's
letter, Is more important and Interest
ing than the main affair. So it was in
the cose of the supplementary raid
made on the lottery' headquarters In
Lamar block yesterday. The first raid
was successful enough to satisfy the
lottery men, but It. didn't quite satisfy
Dr. Smyth andi Mr. Thrasher. They were
haunted by a feeling that though the
efficient raiders struck a rich And in the
ash bariel there was yet more and better-hidden
treasure somewhere In the
building. So they asked for another
search warrant and the police, Mr.
Thrasher and a Law and Order detec
tive went with it. The result was as
tonishing. Thousands of dollars worth
of fresh lottery tickets were found and
also abundant evidence that the lottery
business has been flourishing in Connec
ticut Once more it is evident that Dr.
Smyth has been on the right track,
and that he has been, in the language
of the old game, decidedly "warm." It
has been a bad week for gambling and
the lottery business in New Haven.
It is to be hoped that both have re
ceived such a blow that they will not
flourish here again seon. It may not be
possible to annihilate the gambling
spirit, but it is possible to discourage
the chief gamblers.
"The Last Leaf!" Can It be true.
We have turned it, a id on you,
Friend of all? .
That the yeiirs at last have power?
That life's foliage and its flower
Fade and fall?
Was there one who ever took
From its ah If by chanoa a book
But was fast yciur friend for life.
With one refuge from its strife
Safe aud true?
Even gentle Elia's self
Might be proud to share that shelf.
Leaf to leaf,
With a soul of kindred sort.
Who could bind strong sense and sport
In one sheaf.
From that Boston breakfast table
Wit and wisdom, fun and fable.
Through all Knglish-speaklnir places.
When were Soi. nce and the Graces
Bo well mated?
Of sweet singers the moat sane.
Of keen wits the most humune,
1 Wide, yet clear.
Like the blue, above us. bent:
- Giving sense and sentiment
E ich its sphere; '
With a manly breadth of siul,
And a fancy quaiut ind droll;
Ripe and mellow.
With a virile power of "hit,"
Finished scholar, poet, wit,
And good fellowl
Sturdy patriot, and yet
True world's citlzenl Regret
Dims our eyes
As we turn each well-thumbed leaf;
Yet a glojy 'midst our grief
Years your spirit could not tame,
And they will not dim your fame;
In your sonjirs, nil stren rth nnd ease,
And the "dreams" you "wrote to please
And of such were you not one?
Age chilled not your fire of fun.
Makes a boy of a gray bard,
Though his years be, "by the card,1
Hcadwear Possessing Newness.
Hats were never more picturesque
and the girl who cannot find something
to make her look fascinating is her
self at fault For theater and recep
tion wear the pretty coronet effect of
last season has been so elaborated as
to be hardly recognizable. Paste tops,
wired stiff, the hair showing between
the lattice of the stones, are much used.
Real lace and real jewels are often in
cluded; indeed, half the little reception
headdresses ought to be kept in. the
jewel case. All colors reign. ,Under a
flaring bow of yellow a bunch of purple
violets will 'nestle. The hat Itself will
be black, , and will rest on a twist "of
cerise velvet Crowns are often so tiny
that they are merely an ornamental
knob ..on the top of a disk hat This
little knob la frequently of solid jet or
paste.' 1 .-. '. ... i,.
Velvet hats ot old Mother Goose
shape have high peaked ' crowns,
against which are set long plumes that
tumble about as their own. weight and
length make them. It looks pretty In
the milliners windows, but remember
that there Is no good stiff breeie blow
Ing In .the show window. How do you
supposo all those plumes will look when
the wind gets among them? A capote
of myrtle green velvet edged with tri
ple ruchlng of rose-pink pleated mous
sellne de sole Is sketched herewith. It
Is trimmed with a big Alsatian bow of
myrtle green satin ribbon from which
three Jetted quills arise. Its brim Is
turned up In the back.
The sleasant frill appears now on
dainty bonneta This Is a faU ot lace
on the edge of the headdress and fall
ing over the ape of the neck and ears.
Sometimes the lace Is frilled; again, it
It Is very rich and heavy, It Is set on
flat The peasant cap effect Is not car
lied out further as yot, though one lit
tle model was a regular peasant's
square cap of Ivory satin. From the
temples came the fall of lace almost
four Inches wide. Right in front was
a wide flared bow of cerise satin,
caught through with a topai buckle.
It had a very dainty appearance.
THE rLKETlSQ snow.
Some Llte-ary fiowlp.
(Written for the Journal and Cocrisr.
Miss Alice King, the blind novelist
who died recently in England, was a
woman of remarkable energy and per
severance. From birth her sight was
defective, and at the age of seven she
became totally blind. Nevertheless, her
education was carried on under her
mother's guidance, and, among other
things, she learned seven languages by
ear. She wrote her stories herself upon
a typewriter, afterward correcting them
from her sister's reading. Most of the
proceeds of her literary work were de
voted to charitable purposes. .
Jane Barlow's "Irish Idylls" have of
late attracted much attention. She has
lived all her life in Ireland, her father,
Rev. Dr. James Barlow, a well known
Greek scholar, being a professor of
the University of Dublin. Miss Bar
low's sketches of Irish peasant life are
written with such a. sympathetic under
standing of peasant traits, with such
genial humor and tender pathos, that
they rival in Interest Barrie's sketches
of the sombre and solemn dwellers in
Thrums, indeed to many readers they'
are far more enlivening reading.
The present Lord Tennyson does not
inherit with the title the poetic gifts of
his father. Thus far he has published
nothing but a metrical version of Jack
and the bean stalk. His rustic neigh
bors, however, suppose him to be in
every line his father's successor, and
not long ago one of them pointed him
out to a visitor, saying, "He carries on
the business now."
Edward Eggleeton lately revealed the
way in which the Impulse to write
"The Hoosier Schoolmaster" took pos
session of him. He was reading Taine's
'Art in the Netherlands," and was Im
pressed by a paragraph In which the
author said men should write about
places and peopje with which they were
most familiar, because thus each writer
became a specialist, and his book was
worth respectful reading. Thereupon
Mr. Eggleston revived an idea which he
had discarded, that of writing a short
sketch in the Hoosier dialect. ' The
sketch grew into a story, and the au
thor took a long leap Into celebrity.
This recalls the story told by Rou-
maville, the leader of the Provenpal
school of poets, to an American visitor,
Thomas A. Janvier. He was a lad of
seventeen when he" began to read
French verse. One Sunday when he
was at home, his mother, who could
understand only the dialect of Provence,
said to him:
"Why, Jouse, they tell me that thou
art making paper talk!"
"Making paper talk, mother?"
"Yes, that is what they tell me. What
is it thou art putting on the paper?
What dost thou make it say?"
So, after much urging, he recited to
her some of his French poems, but she
only shook her head sadly and said.
Alas! I do not understand!"
"Then," said Roumavllle, "my heart
rose up within me and cried:
Write thy verses In the beautiful lang
uage that thy dear mother knows,' And
that very week I wrote my first poem
In Provencal, and being at home again
the next Sunday, I recited It to her.
When she wept and kissed me, I knew
that my verses had found their way to
her heart, and thenceforth I wrote only
in Provencal." This was the beginning
of a new school of poetry, and "the re
awakening of the beautiful language in
which French literature was born."
Moreover, a school of poets has been
founded of which the avowed purpose
is to foster patriotism by preserving
not only the language, but the local
color, the personal charm, and the na
tional honor of southern France.
Robert Louis Stevenson says mat me
prompting impulse to write "Treasure
Island" came frcn the map of an im
aginary island which he drew one day
in idle mood. This map "with its. In
finite eloquent suggestion" was all the
wav through the inspiration or tnat
famous first book. Mr. Stevenson says
that the story had Its roots mere; it
grew In that soil. And he asserts that
if other romancers, have a map to work
from relations will appear that other
wise would not be imagined; in short
even when a man is not all the plot,
as in 'Treasure Island.' 1 will be found
to be a mine of suggestion; Did Dan
iel Defoe make a map or urusoes
Island? we wonder. And. this tnougnt
leads us to make uae .of .'recently- ac
quired Information upon that subject,
proving that even the name of an island
may be a suggestion and an inspira
tion, and going far toward convincing
us that there Is more jthan appears at
first glance in the theory o directed im
pulses in writing. , b ' '
THIS MAT INTBM8T THI BOYS.
Who can reckon the thousands' of
young readers who In the absorbing de
lights of "the boy's classics," Robin
son Crusoe, "forget aO1 time, study
time, bed time and even meal time and
play time? For nearly two hundred
years that most ingenious of Stories
has cast a magiti spell -ver th boy
world, exciting imagination and Inven
tion, and inspiring boyish minds to ex
traordinary energy In design and exe
cution. "Vpiat man does not remem
ber with regret the first time that he
read Robinson Crusoe?' tufted Kac&u-
ley, and Indeed it It a rapture never
to be repeated.
As for Crusoe's Island, that has been
an object of even more romantlo Inter
est to the young tfcnA that other fam
ous Isle upon whlo) daring voyager
of 1482 planted the cross and raised
the banner of Spain. And like San
Salvador Its precise location is a mat
ter concerning which we have had
reason to change our opinions. We
have been lod to believe that Juan Fer
nando, the rocky isle off the coast ot
Chill over which Alexander Selkirk
Continued on sixth page.)
A horse chestnut That old adage
about money and the mare. Philadel
"Penscratch won a prize with his last
poem." "How was it?" "It had been
declined oftener than any other." Chi
Polite Old Gentleman Ahl whom
have I the honor of addreslng?
Pat (very much puszled) Shure who
else but me, sor? Brooklyn Life.
Gus De Smith By the way, Hoe
tetter, have you two fives for a ten?
Hostetter I have. Gus De Smith
Then lend me one of 'em. Texas Sitt
ings. "The new boarder Is building up a
reputation as a flatterer." "How's
that?" "Always speaks of the con
tents of the milk pitcher as cream."
Why ar the leaves of trees at this
time of year like Impecunious board
ers? Because they take their departure,
leaving their trunks behind them.
Shoe and Leather Reporter.
Boggs (pathetically) Goodby, wife; I
have to go on jury duty. Mrs. Boggs
(tearfully) Now, be back as soon as
you can. Don't belong to the "obsti
nate eleven!" New York Sun.
When a new pair of shoes is pur
chased the process Is just opposite from
that pursued by the burglar. Instead of
breaking and entering, it is entering
and breaking. Boston Transcript
Mistress I think you handle those
fine china dishes very carelessly. Do
mesticDon't worry, mum. They are
so light that they wouldn't hurt even
if I dropped 'em on my toes, mum.
New York Weekly.
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 "real"
flavor. Prepared after the
original receipt, as used in
Bermuda for more than 50
What the Chemist says: . .
New York, Angust 1, 1894.
Tbe Bermuda flllk Punch Company:
Gpntlemfn: I have made a chemical
examination of your Bermuia Milk Punch:
the absolute purity of each constituent, and
your improved method of manufacturing,
renders ft a most desirable stimulant. The
palatability of your product is a great
aavantage to it in me case 01 invniins
and convalescents, tbe most delicate stomach
tolerating it with ease.
, i ' junra w. kbat, m. u., utmni.
770 Chapel Street.
For Ladies, Gentlemen,
Children and the Baby.
. : Made from
Vicuna Wool Blankets,
English and Scotch Shawls, and
Finest Calif ornia Blankets.
For the Sick Room,
For the Railway,
For the Nursery,
For the Bath,
And for MOBNING and NISHT use general
ly. Those having occasion to be up nights
will find them indis ensable. For STEAMER,
TRAVELING or the BAILWAY CAR they
are a positive luxury and comfort.
One hundred choice patterns now in stock
for SPECIAL ORDERS. -t
Made from PURE LAMBS' WOOL, are a POS.
ITIVE cure of bowel troubles and a great pre
ventative of the same.
Outfits in Collars, Cravats and Gloves,
Collars and English Collars and Cuffs a
. . " : Specialty.
CHASE & CO.,
Under New Haven House.
"68 CTS. FOli OUR "HUSTLER"
TACK knife, genuine stag handle, bevel
I blarifis. warranted :-Drlee reduced, as we
want every carpenter In town to use one.
.biixouiiix, nuui iv.
o J U 88 Open evenings.
ALL PRICES IN PLAIN FIGURES.
THIS VERY FINE ANTIQUE
. . t itn i
Ask Bedroom Suit, Chersl Dresser, with
40x18 Bevel Hate Glass, ' " '
This B0 are all wc can get not likely
to last tbe week out, "
104-IM QEAC3 T&3T.
A eraam of tartar baking piwder. nigheet
of all in loavenlng strength. Latest United
State tioveminmit Food Report.
Royal Making t'owder Co., IPS Wall St.. NJ
Quest (from Utah) Among the Mor
mons, madam, only the favorite was
really regarded as a wife. The rest
were mere servants, Mrs. Suburb Ah,
t see. Utah was so far from the city
that there was no other way to keep
them. New York Weekly.
"They acquitted Bllkem on that
charge of jumping his board bill, I
hear. Evidence of his Innocence con
clusive?" "Yep; his attorney simply In
troduced the bill. It was from a summer
hotel, and the most stupid juryman
could see that It was too high for any
one to Jump." Buffalo Courier.
can be cured.
(X I suffered long
and . severely.
VjWERitie table Com
pound cured me. I advise any woman
vho suffers with any form of female
veakness to try it." Mrs. Walteii.
Vilcox, 7". West St., Philadelphia, Pa.
For This Week :
' An elegant English Breakfast Tea,
35 cents per lb, 8 lbs for $1.00.
,. Fine Formosa Oolong Tea, 85 oents
per lb, 8 lbs for tl.00.
Very choice ifew Japan Tea, 85 cents
per lb, 8 lbs for $1.00.
Extra choice Imperial Gunpowder
Tea, 85 oents per lb, 8 lbs for $1.00.
Headquarters for the finest grades of
Coffees roasted fresh daily and ground
344 State Street,
Yale National Bank Building.
We shall commenoe to-day and con
tinue during the week
A Special Sale
, j OF .-. '
AT VERY LOW PRICES.
Hats and Bonnets
For Ladies, Hisses and Children, trim
med and made of tine materials, .
Great variety of Untrimmed French
Felt Hats and Bonnets, in all the
leading fail shapes aud colors. '
10 oases Trimmed Felt Sailors, In
black and navy, best quality,
at 62o eaoh. :
10 oases Trimmed Felt Tourists, in
black, brown and navy, '
at 62o eaoh.
Bargains In Fanoy Feathers.
Bargains in Ostnoh Feathers, . .
Bargains In Ribbons. . r
Bargains in Flowers.
Bai gains in Velvets. . . v v
Bargains in Jet Goods, eto., eto. .
Bargains in Every Department
I BALLEBSTEIH & CO.
BMTOiS Al STOYEj
FOR HEATING WITH
The best agent kn6wn for HAFB, CLEAN and
- EFFICIENT heat. - ,
Applied instantly, controlled easily.
All tbe neat you need no more than you need
Cooking Stoves, Water Heaters,
Hot Plates, Ovens, eto.
All the above sold, set up and warranted
The Nsw V.mn 23 L!;ht Co.,
" . , - K0.8O CHQWN8T8'"5T.
Baucroou suOMer taewwoei '
r. M. BROWN ft CO.
GRAND CENTRAL SHOP
r. M. BEOWN. D. B. GAMBLE,
here tomorrow for those
who will take advantage
Elaborate and plain.
Plenty to choose, sizes
usual and unusual and
our low prices are the re
sult of buying before the
Do you want a Fur Gar
ment? West Store, Second Floor, Front
Parlors "a thine of
beauty and a joy forever"
Fashion's facile fingers
furnish the attractions!
26 pairs B'ectrio Seal Trlmmlnira,
worth double, J Qq y Ja
Brook, Mink and Anatrailan Seal
Neck Scarfs, natural beads, $1.98
value tor 98 cents.
Ostrich Feather Boat all lengths,
A great spread of won
drous weaves for women
wearers. Ail the new,
catches. 1Qt0 2 5c
West Store, Main Floor
225 dozen, quite a pile,
Ladles' Swiss Scalloped
75 different patterns, 4
each beautiful onm- 1 J X c
pare with &T&J&0 value I W
Bargain Table, West Store
Men's Choice, Neckwear,' ?
? tit isoWsi Fewif-nladai fL-'lj ' '
'- , - etc.. fine siik.cnoloe '. J Sf
colorings, A Vs W
Compare our v "
with the 85c, 60c and $1.00 a cony
t . Music elsewhere 4.00) different
. -- selections to choo e from, too I
. . Mnsio Dept., West Store
Roebuck's Elastic Weather
Strips keep out the win
Ton ean't stretoh the truth on onr
Curtain Stretchers, but you can the
most delicate Curtains.
12 feet, HI .75
14 feet, 52.25
West Store, Basement
Clothing isn't ' made in
' this world than we are
offering, and the fine fit
... - ting, handsomely finished
saves you just about S 2
over all other shops.
' " West Store, Second Floor
FM Browns Co.
VAULTS and CESSPOOLS
NEATLY CLEANED BY ; . . '
Prices Low and Satisfaction Guaranteed. ';
orders left at - v
BRADLEY ft DANN'8. 406 Slate Street, v.
BOB'y, VEITCH SON'S, 874 Chapel Street, r
Will receive' prompt attention. V. O. Address
pox bud. xeiepnonoa-ia. . ;
BEE CHER and BENNETT,
' . Funeral Directors and v - , " -
. .-.i Embabners, : ' , ?..
No. 280 Elm St, Broadway Square.-
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Telephone No. 576-8. :jy 8m
, ... ..... :.. . ........
' ,.' UNDERTAKES, ' ;
162 ORANGE STREET,
Near Court street) . i. Telephone NQ.85T4L
FRIENDS OF CREMATION
AY without permit visit the Marble Co
lumbarium at Freeh Pond. ooDoslte
Lutheran cemetery, any afternoon, Sunday
included., full information at Cremation
Office. 3 Baat Houston St., New York. eSS28tt
t MORSE &" G-AT, J . .
TJNDEBTAKEB9, . j-x t
O. W. Hflb, - .s; Funeral; Dlreoto.
Specialty ot Embalming bodies Ot Women
and Children, .'.i. .4. ...v.. :,;
91 Crown.rt., New Haven, Ct. -
' WBH.E.MOB81, "- H, , I
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