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iraWIIAVENMOIlNIlSGJOORNAL AW COURIER, SATU11DAY, NOVEMBER 1894
g&egottvual nM&Govtvltv MSW HAVLS.COHH. .i hki MAILS VAtHU flJU llallKH IN rilWNISCTlOUT, 4kUVl.UfcU U V I.AUHMUM W IBS UTi, u tLT4 Vl KtU, i"CXTt a MONTH, S3 TOK tlX MOKTIM, VIA. 'IMS BAMS jjif insxntr jovmxja. .urdl hnr.ly. Una Hollar a Tor. THKCARIUNGTON PUBLISHING CO, Advertising Hatea. . . V -.... unta anftnthiw small all, wUmwmim, Um Cent a f each lnr. tlou. iv wuu a worn iur a iuu wwi wuisu tin""). , . i arinruumanu Par Inoh. one In liTUi.n.JlJUi rtoa .utj.oq.u6nt Inaertlno, 40 crnu: one week, $3JUi uao month, $10, ons Villi', $40. Illilluarv nntlnM. In BTOM Or TeTM. 15 CAnU lw line. Notloai of HlrtlM, Murrtwe, Dewtli; Mild funerals. Ul gtuu eaob. local notloM, ui ten In pw Una. Varlvailvarfanraaxa limited 10 their OWB Immwl.nin tmilnuw (all mutter to be unotyoo tion.blp), and their contracts do Dot loolude V iit. To Lot, t ut Sale, eto. l)iainnntm On iwa lnohea or more, one mouth and otiit. Hi per rent. : on four Inobe or more, one montn ann over, in per pent. Kottea. H'r cannot aonent aiionrmoua or return re jected communications. InaUeaaes the name ot the writer will be required, not for publica tion, mil w a miaramw nr iroi imm. Uk.rU ULLCAX bTAlK IlCKtl. TOB OOVXnNOR, O. VIWCEWT COFFIN, of Mlddlotowu. FOB trSCTENAHT 00VZRN0R, LORBIN A. COOK, of Iiarkiiarasted. FOB BKCRETAriT Or STATS, WILLIAM. C. MOWKV, of Norwich, FOB TREASURES, CZOBGB W. HODGE, of Windsor. FOB COMPTROLLER, BENJAMIN r. MEAD, of ew Canaan. For ConaTeMman, Becond District X. D. 8PERKT, of New Haven. For Senator, 8th Dlstriot LYMAN H. JOHNSON, of New Haven. For Representatives, HENRY G. NEWTON and LEWIS ELLIOTT. For jherlft, County CHARLES SPIEGEL. New Haven R For Judge of Probate, Jj. W. CLEAVELAND, of New Haven. A farmer who lives within ten miles of Wauseon, Ohio, believes in insur ance. He went to town and insured his barn. A spark from the locomotive that conveyd him hpme set fire to the Btructure he had just insured. The women of Chicago, who have registered to the number of 25,000 to vote for trustees of the State univer sity, are enthusiastic about the showing they have made. "They think," says the Chicago Tribune, "they have dissipated the argument that women did not want to vote and would not do so if they were given the chance, and say they have accomplished Mil they expected to. The earnestness of the women at the nu merous ward meetings seems to indicate that registering and voting are not a fad with them, but something they re gard as a duty." Another communistic enterprise has gone to pieces. A few months ago a colony of forty persons located on 400 acres of land near Flint, Mich. They were to work on the co-operative plan, and their support de pended on a creamery, a basket factory, livestock raising and farming. They prospered for a while, but human na ture had not been eliminated. The colo nists found that they could not get Blong together, and only half a dozen of the party are now in the community. Each man's profit, above living ex penses, for the last six months, has been 173. Dr. H. N. Van der Tunk, whose death has just been announced, is said to have been the greatest Malayan scholar of this century. Born In the Dutch East Indies, he brought out the Batak dic tionary and reader and grammar of the Toba dialect. In London he catalogued the Malay manuscripts of the East In Bia House and the Royal Asiatic socie ty. He brought out two Malay text books and several important treatises on the Lampong language and literature. Borne twenty years ago ht look up his residence In Buleleng, in the island of Ball, to elaborate the Kawi-Balinese Dutch dictionary. He had only just be gun to carry this important work through the press. He also revised Von fle Wall's Malay dictionary. Juan Maria Sojores, a celebrated Iweather and earthquake prophet of Co ilma, Mexico, made public the prediction pve years ago that the Colima volcano would enter' into an activ state- about the middle of November. 1894 and that this renewal of its eruptions would be preceded by the severest earthquake ehock ever known on the Pacific coast Of Mexico, resulting in great loss of life and property. As the time appi caches Ifor the fulfillment of this prophecy the excitement among the poorer classes of people living in the vicinity of the vol cano is growing intense, and many per sons are leaving their homes until the Iflreaded period Is passed. Sojores claims that his prophecy is based on Scientific principles. He has removed from Colima. I ' Frank Delcum, a prominent citizen of JPortland, Oregon, who died a few days ego, will be held In pleasant remem brance by the people of his city and State. Sir. Delcum was a native pf Ger many, and long before he became the SrenJthy man ha was at his death he ex e&&4 much At bis, aeaas,Ja trim tfl.j wl sbisik teAussi ib& dutz to 12 a people the park! and field and woods of his adopted Btats with the sweet sons birds ot his native, land. H. brought over thrushes, skylarks, mead ow lark, nightingales, chafflnche,jold flnchcs and many other song birds, card for them until they became ac climated and then set them free. The birds fared well, and to-day not only In Oregon, but In the neighboring States alio, the sungs of the Old World war blers are heard. According to careful and elaborate calculations wfclch have been made re cently by the admiralty In London, as well o by the principal experts on naval matters, the gross value of British maritime Interest! amounts to slightly over 1 10,000,000,00ft, These fig ure comprise the total value ot the sa borne commerce of the British empire, at well os such foreign maritime com' meroe as li carried In British .hips owned in England, the value ot the securities and marketable documents conveyed to and fro In British ships owned by British subjects, and the value of the mercantile shipping Itself. In the face of these stupendous figures, the sura ot $100,000,000, which the Brit Ifh parliament votes every year to ward the maintenance of Its navy, can not bo regarded a excessive. The Municipal league of Boston, a strong reform organization, after hear ing a report concerning the corruption and abuses which attach to the present legislative branch of thi city govern ment, recommends a three-years' term for Boston's mayor, an Increase of the membership of the board of aldermen to twenty-four, the abolition of the common council and proportional rep resentation. By the last terra Is meant the election of aldermen on a general ticket install d of from districts or wards, and the giving to each voter of votes equal to the number of men to be elected the voter having the privilege to cast all his votes for one man or to scatter them, General Martin, former ly mayor, was warm in his advocacy of a longer term for the city executive. He said it was a mistake also to run departments by three-headed commis sions. Tell me of a commission In Bos ton, he said, and I will tell you the mind which dominates it. "TARIFF REFORM" AXD TROUBLE. A vote for Mr. Pigott means a vote for more "tariff reform" and more trouble. Haven't the people of this district had enough ot both during the last two years? And haven't they had enough of a representative who, through mistaken notions of his duty, and to carry out fallacious theories, votes squarely against the Interests of his district? Is it sensible to give him an opportu nity to continue his harmful work? A QUEER PERFORMANCE. The citizens' performance In North Haven Is a queer one, and no good Republican will have anything to do with it. The Republican nominee for representative had a large majority of the votes In the caucus that nominated him. His big vote showed his popular ity, and his fitness to be representative will not be disputed by any. He was fairly and heartily nominated, and is therefore' entitled to the strong sup port of every good Republican. He will, we believe, get It, and the citizens' tick et will come to grief, as It ought to. The Republicans of North Haven should see to It that the man they send to Hartford Is one that can and will act for and with the Republican party. Such a man Is Robert O. Eaton. And no "citizen" of North Haven can better represent that town than he. Republi cans of North Haven, vote straight. HOTTJtO TOV XIKE IT? Two years ago many of the people of this country were given over to strong delusion and to believe a lie. They be came possessed with the idea that they wanted a change and they believed false leaders who told them the change would be for the better. Many of the inhabi tants of this congressional district were among the afflicted and the deluded. They have had an opportunity to real ize their mistake and see their folly. They haven't had a very comfortable time since the change struck them. Wouldn't it be a good Idea now to change back? There are thousands in this district who would like to be where they were when they blindly voted for a change. The thing for them to do Is to first kick themselves for their folly and then on election day kick those who urged mem into It by glittering prom ises whicli have not panned out. Two years ago Mr Pigott was telling the voter of this district to vote for him and Cleveland And wear diamonds. Now he. Is trying to explain why he voted to reduce earnings and tax sav ings. Voter, how do you like It? , ' BOMB "TARIFF REFORM." One thing can fairly be said ot Messrs. Wilson, Pigott & Co. They were quite Impartial in' the application of their great schema for reducing incomes and then taxing them.; They hit everybody they could,' Especially did they hit the farmers5 of the country, who were none too piosperous before the great work ot "tariff reform"; was begun. For In stance, the hoy crop was a sure source of revenue to farmers, under the Mc Klnley1 tariff of If si ton. That tariff greatly lessened -Canadian competition, but It has been, resumed under the Wil ton. The shrinkage on the bay crop ot Connecticut by reason of the destruc tive legislation at Washington la suffi cient to pay the taxes of all the farmers In the State. The duty on potatoes under the Mo Klnley law was twenty-five cents per bushel. The Wilson tariff fixed the duty at fifteen cents and Invited Cana dian competition with the product of American farmers. Under the McKlnley tariff barley bad come to be a profitable crop for Amer ican farmers. They demonstrated that just as good barley could be raised In the United States as In Canada and Immediately began to supply the home market. But the tariff tinkers could not consent to the prosperity of Amer lean farmers and reduced the duty from thirty cents a bushel to thirty per cent ad valorem, or about fifteen to eighteen cents a bushel. This reduction of duty Is wholly In the Interest of Canada, The bean crop under Republican pro tection has been of great value and a reliable source of revenue in several States. Under the McKlnley law the duty on beans was forty cents a bushel, The Wilson bill put on an ad valorem duty of twenty per cent, which amounts to about twenty-five cents a bushel. The competition caused by Importation brings down the price of the Imported article and reduces the duty, which is fixed on value Instead of measure or weight Have the farmers of the second con gressional district of Connecticut any reason to hurrah for Wilson, Pigott & Co.? FAIUIOX XOTtll). An Ingenious Outfit With a handsome black satin skirt made according to the accepted cut, a like skirt of Ivory satin and a skirt of mixed heather tweed, a woman should be able to go through the winter, pro viding she has a succession of bodices and is confident of herself. With the Ivory satin she can wear any shade of fancy waist, to say nothing of its own little decollette Ivory satin foundation bodice, while with garnishing of lace, flowers or ribbon, to suit the occasion, a complete and tasteful costume will result. With the black, nearly all of ihe same bodices can go.and its own black satin decollettage can be turned into a high neck by the swell black velvet vest cape into which last year's velvet has been turned. The heather skirt has its golf cape and its check taffeta silk bodice, besides a silk bod ice elaborate enough to go with' the ivory satin skirt. Let the reader cal culate the combinations; she will find that she has wardrobe enough, except ing an outside coat and house dresses. Dress designers, of course, do not suggest such devices, but . head their entire ingenuity toward dresses which are for single and especial uses. To those who can afford it, these are the preferable wear, so delicate is the ad justment of a complete and harmoni ous toilet. The dress creators, and many women, too, pin their faith .to gowns which are not machine made watches; that Is, with interchangeable parts. To suit these . women is .the gown of this picture. , Made of white silk . figured with old .rose, Its gored skirt is trimmed around the hem with a narrow ruffle; In addition to three bands of white lace insertion - under laid wltn old rose silk. . ,The blouse waist Is gathered at the neck arid waist, and Its trimming consists of old rose satin ribbon, forming a girdle like belt ornamented with large bows and ends, and a standing collar of the same with small bows at each side. The puffed sleeves are . Also .banded with the ribbon. , : FLORETTB. THE FT.EET1XG SHOW, Huuie of Its Facts and Fancies. I Written for the Joi'wrAL ANto Cormisq, LITTLE JACK AT THE ZOO. A TRUE STORY. . From cage to eago be hnrrlei , With rapture iiihlB look ., "Oh, auntie! this is splendid Just like the picture book.-- "Oh, hero's a srreot big lionl , I know htm by his manes. ' ' And here's a Bengal tiger His stripes show very plain. . . ; "And this must be ihe loopard I know him by bis spots., $f i He's like my yellow necktie, . - " With big black poker-dots. v-! "And, auntie, see the camelf - 'Sure it's a camel, JaeM" "Of course I ami -I know Um By the dimple on his back!? UTKRABT 0O8SIP. v. : One of the most versatile of modern writers la Dr.i X Conatt DoylSk who Is both a realist and a romancer, and of whose" many books ther Ib not 'one that Is weak or dull - Be wan born In Edlnburg In 1859, and came of a line of artists.' He studied in England, and In Germany, completing hla medical edu cation at the University of Edinburgh. He is not practicing physician, having atij2lUh&A hla rutftMaalw v testes. Ion consrenlal to his tastes. Hla story, "Tha Whltt dompany,- baa been caUsd "an affective itudy uf Uf u6 manners, such as was never uttered by sVoit or Bulwer or any of the writers Mlo fol lowed them."iln pnparln for the, his torical roman Dr. Doyls sptnt two years in studr, resiling mors tfia one hundred works relating to the times ef Edward IIL ,rbe same careful study marked bis nork on the story, "Mlcah Clarke," a tile of the Monmouth re bellion. As lr his detective stories, they are calls! the best that have ever been written; The original "Hneriock Holmes" Is abr. Ikll ot Edinburgh. Mr. Hall Ctlne's novel, "The Manx man," has raised Its twentietn tnou sand, and Itn publlxhers cannot supply the book fast enouKh. The story Is one of the t-reatdfct successes of the year. It has been slid that what the "Scarlet Letter" was in Its day, what "Adam Beds" and 'Tess" were later, "The Manxman" Imto-day-powerful, moving, scathing, marvelous, elemental. Miss AlmlraL. Hiiyward, whose sud den death bv accident was a shock to the community in which she lived, naa been librarian of the Cambridge Public Library for twenty years. She was thoroughly equipped for the work.hav, lng wide knowledge of books and liter. ature. a gracious kindness of manner, and an Infinite store or tact and pa tience. She was thoroughly consclen tlous, too, an faithful to the duties of her office as to her own highest aspira Hons. Her humility Is snown by the fact that when her picture was wanted as that of a representative librarian she was sure that It was for no success of her owri.but because the library ot a historical university city naturally oc. cupled a prominent position. And her pride In her office Is shown by the fact that she had provided that the stone which should mark her last resting place should be inscribed with the num ber of years she had served as libra. rlan. Though not widely known as a writer, she was possessed of much liter ary ability, and had published many stories for children as well as for older readers, together with some graceful poems. Mrs. Margaret E. Sangster, editor of Harper's Bazar, is one of the most lnde. fatigable of workers. At 16 years of age she published a volume of religious poems and essays, so It may be said that she has been wielding the pen ever since her school girl days. She was associate editor of Hearth and Home for two years, of the Christian at Work for six years, of the Christian Intelligencer for nine years, and she has been the "Post mistress" of Harper's Young People most of the time since that sprightly little weekly set up a postofflce of its own. Mrs. Sangster works steadily1 for several hours each day, aside from her editorial duties, de pending neither upon "moods" nor upon "inspiration." But some of the lovely poems she has written seem to be the result of some sweet and saintly mood, or of an inspiration great ly to be coveted by other writers who have not her happy way of combining genius and Industry. N AMINO THE BABY. It is stated rthat the German govern ment has Issued an edict to the effect that the names for new babies must be taken only frqm the Bible and the roll of princes and national heroes. This may seem tyrannical, but Is it not conducive to Bible study and the growth of patriotism? And there1 is ample opportunity also for the grati fication of all tastes in names, from the most serious to the over-romantic In the pages of the old, old book, and in the long roll of statesmen and war riors and patriots. The edict may be arbitrary, but is it not, after all .founded upon good sense, national pride, and sound Protestantism? " WHEN WILL IT BE? Those of' us who are so fortunate, or unfortunate, as to live until we cease to date our letters with an 18, will be interested in knowing just when the nineteenth century passes away forever and the twentieth century comes Into being. " The subject has already given rise to much discussion, just as, a hun dred years ago, people disputed as to the exact termination of the eighteenth and the beginning of the nineteenth century. Even such , scientists as Camllle, Flammarlon and Dr. Ber tlllon, with their adherents, have in dulged In a snappy controversy re garding it. One claims that the nine teenth century ends with the year 1899, the twentieth beginning with the be ginning of 1900. The opposing party maintain that the twentieth century cannot possibly begin until January 1, 1901, Just as the second decade of fig ures in numeration begin with eleven, while ten closes the first decade. So the bone of contention is the year 1900, which according to some belongs to the 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 1 and ureql" flavor. Prepared after -the original receipt, as used in Bermuda. fprV more . than 50 years. , " . : -' J Price, $1M. ..iV""' ?-7;',;1': What the Chemist says: V Kxw Yoek, August It lsMi' 1 Tbs Bermuda nilk Panes. Cosssaayt Gbmtlkiien : I have made a 6hfcmlcal examination of yonr Barnasa milk Pstncb : the absolute purity of eaoo constituent, ana your improved method of manufacturing, renders ft a most desirable stimulant. The palatabllity of yoar product 1 great advantage to It In the ease of invalids and convalescents, the most delicate Stomach tolerating It with ease., . JOHN w.JtfiAY, M. D., Ctasnlst, ; ::.6oldbt f ; Edw.mHallt'Soxi , 770 Caaatl ttrs. nineteenth century, and according to others belongs to the twentieth. It will oe very annoying not to know lust where we are, so it bas been proposed at Paris that the government should 8s tbs "Fin ds Blocle by offlolal de cision, mis decision to be announced by placards, to be displayed as nearly as possible at the exact moment of transition rrom one century to another. Why would It not bs advisable to ring an me pens tnrougnout the world: "Ring out the old. King in the new." with all its glorious possibilities. But when will It begin? That Is the Important question. With the year 1900? Or must we wait until 1901? An answer might bs given, Tankee fashion, by asking other questions. suppose a man has two hundred do! lars, one nunarea of which be owes you. Do you consider that the debt Is paid unless be gives you the whole of the one hundredth dollar.or do you think that that belongs to a second hundred with which you have nothing to do? Most creditors would exact the whole of the one hundredth, dollar be fore giving a receipt for payment In full. Therefore, does not the whole of the year 1900 belong to the nineteenth century, rounding It out to complete ness. And do not they reason cor rectly who argue that the new century will not be born until January 1, 1901? What think you? HILARY. XEMFERAtB. It is always best for a man to keep his temper. No one else wants it- Picayune. Some men ought to be ashamed of themselves, but they never happen to think about It Galveston News. There are some young men who feel like going out for a lark after taking a few swallows at various places, Picayune. "Got a check for my last poem.' you aid7" "Xes; left it with my satchel in the parcel room." Atlanta Constitution. Old Crusty, says it Is perfectly proper for a woman to speak of ber husband as landed property. Philadel phia Record. Rejected Suitor I can never love another. Rejected Unsuited I thought you'd reach your limit after a while. Detroit Tribune. ' While never very much for speed, at this late day the car horse has begun going as fast as the trolley comes. Philadelphia Times. When a man talks of the necessity of a new field for his abilities he means some place where he is not so well known. Atchison ' Globe. VRobble," said the visitor kindly, 'have you any little bnpthers and sisters?" "No," replied Robbie solemn ly,' "I'm all the children we've got" Harlem Life. Jinks There is one drawback! to these self-made men that they Usually overlook. Filkins What is it? Jinks They're seldom able to select their materials. Puck. Visitor (to convict in Moyamensing) How do you happen to , be here? Convidt The unlucky number 13 got me here." Twelve Jurors and a judge. Philadelphia Record. Scientist (at railroad restaurant) Do. you know, sir, that rapid eating Is sIow; suicide? Drummer It may be; but on this road slow eating is star vation. New Terk Weekly. Spacer I sent you a paragraph a short time ago. Did you accept It? Editor I did. Spacer Then why don't you pay me for It? Editor I accepted it as a Joke. Harlem Life. Will you have a three-quarters view,?" asked the photographer. f'Thafa It, exactly," replied Farmer Corntossel, delightedly. "'Bout ,75 cents' worth." Washington Star. For Ladies, Gentlemen, Children and the Baby. Made from Vicuna Wool Blankets, English and Scotch Shawls, and1 , Finest California Blankets. For the Sick Room, For the Railway, For the Nursery, Forthe Bath, And for MORNING and NIGHT use general ly. Those having occasion to be up nights will find them Indispensable. For STEAMER, TRAVELING or the RAILWAY CAB 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 snda great pre ventative of the same. - Coachmen's - Outfits In Collars, Cravats and Gloves. Clerical Collars and English Collars and Cuffs a . - r . Specialty. CHASE & CO., Under New Haven House. All Prices iirPlaDi Flpres. Does anybody 'think our prices are high? THEY are Just as they have to he for such ; FURNITURE -.'.. As we sell. THE only Question is - , Do you want such ' . i FURNITURE f IF you suppose that our lowest prices are, for common, flimsy-made Furni ture, ns wonder you think our prices are high. They are neither high nor be low the value of the goods. THS FURNITURE ' Its bJonest, all of it. : So are the prices, all of them. ( OTJR REPUTATION OF. SEVENTY YEARS STANDS AS A STAMP OF HONESTY: ON. EVERY PRICE ,WE QUOTE. 7 f, CBitfj ti Fri Co: WRAPS 51! INKHAMS Vegetable Compound 13 a positive euro (or all those painful Ailments of Women. It will entirely cure the worst forma Ot Female t'ouiplaiuts, all Ovariau troubles, Inflammation aud Ulceration, Falling and Displacements, of tho Womb, and consequent JSplnal Weak ness, and Is peculiarly adapted to tho CViunye qf Lfe, Every time It will cure Backache. It lias cured more cases of Lencor rhoaa than nny remedy the world has ever known.. It is almost infallible In snob cases. It dissolves and expels Tumors from the Uterus In an early stage of development, and checks any tendency to cancerous humors. That Bearlng-down Feeling causing pain, weight, and backache, Is instantly relieved and permanently cured by its use. Under all clrcum stances it acts In harmony with the laws that govern the female system, and Is as formless as water. It removes Irregularity, v Suppressed or I'alnful Menstruations, , Weakness of the Stomach, Indigestion, Bloating, Flooding, Nervous Prostra tion, Headache, General Debility. Also Dizziness, Falntness, Extreme Lassitude, "don't care" and "want to be left alone" feeling, exci tability. Irritability, nervousness, sleep lessness, flatulenoy, melancholy, or tho "blues," and backache.- These are sure indications of Female Weakness, some derangement of the Uterus, or Womb Troubles. The whole story, however, is told !n an illustrated book entitled "Guide to Health," by Mrs. Pinkham. It con tains over 90 pages of most important information, which every woman, mar ried or single, should know about her self. Send 2 two-cent stamps for it. For Kidney Complaints and Backache of either sex the Vege table Compound is unequaled. . All druppists sell Lydla E. Pinkham' J the Vegetable Com Liver Pins curs pound, or sent oy mntl, in fbrm of pills or Ijozenfres, on receipt ot$1.0O. Curreavondtuos Constipation, Sick Headache, 25c. 2 freely answered. Ton can address In strictest confidence, ITDIA F. fivvms ttrn. ro l.V-ffS. .". For ThisWeek : An elegant English Breakfast Tea, 85 cents per lb, 3 lbs for $1.00. Fine Formosa Oolong Tea, 85 cents per lb, 8 lbs for tl.00. ; Very choice New Japan Tea, 85 cents per lb, 8 lbs for.11.00. t ; V ' Extra choice Imperial; Gunpowder Tea, 35 cents per lb, 8 lbs for $1.00. Headquarters for the finest grades of Coffee imported. Coffees roasted fresh daily and ground to order. 344 State Street, Yale National Bank Building, AT We shall oommenoe to-day and con tinue during the week A Special Sale OF TRIMMED MILLINERY, AT VERY LOW PRICES. ' , Hats and "Bonnets For Ladies,' Hisses and Children, trim- med and made of fine materials, AT COST. " . - Great variety of TJntrimmed French Felt Hats and Bonnets, in all the ' leading fall shapes and colors. : . SPECIAL: . ! " 10 oases Trimmed "Felt Sailors, in black and navy, best quality, t 65o eaoh. ' 10 oases Trimmed Felt Tourists, in black, brown and navy, at ff2o each. V Bargains tnFanoy Feathers, r j , v Bargains in Ostrich Feathers,' ' Bargains in Ribbons. Bargains in Flowers." -Bargains In Velvets. - Bargains In Jet Goods, etc,, eto. Earpins in Every fcpjrtn::.! o. pip, & to. Hiei OlKO r. M.BROWN a CO. GRAND CENTRAL SHOP V PING EMPORIUM. , . It BROWN. D. 8. GAMBLE. , F. M. BROWN &CO. es! A brilliant assemblage awaits your choosing at a minimum of cost! .West Store, Second Floor, Front Sheep "i GoatSkin Baby Carriage Robes, lined beautifully with eider down and finished with exquisite taste. Modest cost. East Store, Main Flootf House Sacks for ladies In fanoy elder downs a '""do ,u .auujr uuor uuwm a niing (rar- (ft m 0 Uta-gl.98 ouarioinir Kar- menucat you up Fancy Lisle an" Silk Hose, short a few sizes but it's the 51.25 per pair value for )Q Worth your while to see them I .. They are Handsome I '.' Fleeced Black, doable sole, hleh splicc3 , -38c netri nose period every way. i West Store, Main Floor Brussels fancy border and other fashionable' Veilings, in single and double widths. A lot of flattering fancies, from 10c single. ; " 25c double. 1133 ZuCl&h . West Store, Main Floor ,'t ii Toque West Store, Second Floor Full Band Knots, Four-in-Hands, . 25c eto. Latest r an enects la Men's Neckweir, . Bargain Table, West Store . Ladies' Neckwear, Lace Collars and Liberty Squares-tow cost. ' Neck Scarfs y flr A from V p' (West Store, Main Floor , Sweet Violet Ammonia for , the bath delightfully , ' refreshing, : very searching and will not chap or rough . a c the skin, 1 Hundreds of pretty ; and 'useful things at the Notion Counter for ornam nt and health, with , cost . commencing at Sc. - , I," i. West Store, Main Floor A FM Brown lC6.J H.F. BL0GG& BR0., - Cash or Crtdit f ' . HOME FURNISHERS, . 633 ftajsl street Ksw Ravca, fa - ' 1 Ftrti Inns, of ' ' . Folding Beds, Parlor Furniture Carpets, - Oilcloths, Beds, Baby Carriages, . . Mattresses, Parlor and . T , Cook etoToa. . - ClanicterisCretJlt.. Store Tmeo 7 a. in. to SJ0 p. m Stterdaat andHondaevenlnsstoa, . - 'T - Can ThisP theSj TamKA and T v ' Both 50c .. . each. .JjS' . : J. a , 75-cent A&k Jft qual-xSNkl!C',' ' anya 0 where xP else.