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NEW II A VEN MORNING JO U KN AL AND COURIER, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4 C 1894
4 5?helottvniit anflCouvtcv i U AVIS, CO' 01.l.l UAII.V I'AI'KU fnu. i.int;i in roNNKrrici'T. i-ujvinctu uv lamiiiui i uis Crry, IS IktaWkek, U'Ckkt a Month, ! roB UXMoHTU. A HUM. bAHS'i'mm It M A II. Hit: HI KHLl JOIHNAL. lurtl burwUvn, Him t)ullr V THKCAUK1XGT0N 1'UBUSHINQ CO. Ailvortl.lnu lint". MIuiiiIoiih. Wiiiiih, UVninKiid'Ulipramallfi'l Vermi'nuniUi, " -eiit it Wort! onflh Inanr lidh. Fivb colli ik word tor a rull wook (cvon ' li'iTiiluv Advcrtlncmonta Per Inch, one In Krtmii, )!.'. woo auuawjuont tnrt1nn, l (tint; onowouk, $UU; out) womb, (11): ono iur. S4u. Oiiiiuury nntloi-a. In prow nrriT, Hflont rrr IKio. 'mlcfor lilrth,iliirrlHiri. tith biitl Kunnrals. Sm centa euou. UjcuI nolloua, 11 ct ii if pur Hue. Yi nrlv R.lvrt1iiiMniire limited to their nwn )nilmlmti. buamittu (nil mmtor lo bo unohon. tiiniiiluiM, mid tholr contracts do not Inoludo V Hutu, To Let, For Sale, etc. liihTountu On two Inches or morn, on Burnt band over, lit percent,: on four lnchns ci more, one mont li unil over. 15 oer cent. ollce. Wr cannot accept iinooymnini or return re fM'tcd c-ommunlciiUona, in all caaca the name (I tlicwritiT will to inquired, not for punllca tinri.liiit a h mmrnnt of irootl tfiit'i. Speaking of hard times, this season big salaries will be paid to Tamagno. Jean de Reske and Mine. Melba, the Italian receiving $1,600, the Pole $1,500 and the Australian $1,200 a night. Take a long, lingering look at the mountains. M. de Lapparent.the French geologist, estimates that all mountains Will be worn down to the level of the surrounding plain in 4,500,000 years. Milan has a special organ for bicy clers, called Biclcletia. It declares that the King and Queen of Italy are to be seen dally in the park at Monza, spin ning along on their English machines, In the hope of attaining the same pro ficiency as Princess Laetltla and Prince "Victor Emanuel. A Japanese medical student at the University of Edinburgh recently claimed the privilege of being exam ined in his native language, which by the rules is allowed to all foreign students who are not French or Ger man. The faculty was not put out, but found one of Its own members who could examine him. A train signal device that rings a gong In the cab of the locomotive when the track ahead is obstructed has been tested on the Reading railroad and it promises to give good results. "While the train was running at regular speed the approach of a train nearly three miles away was indicated by the electric gong.The fact that a switch on the main line was open was Indicated in the same way. The thrift and economy of the French have found a use for old leather. This heretofore almost useless article is put into vats, boiled, and being subjected to hydraulic pressure yields a greasy liquid that, after treatment with sul phuric acid, is run off into barrels to cool. After passing through various purifying processes it is fit for the uses to which low grades of oil are put. BJornstjorne Bjornson spends a few months every year In the Austrian Ty rol. His mall is large, and he is indig nant about the cent which the recipient Of a newspaper is obliged to pay, even iwhen the postage has been prepaid in full. This newspaper tax, he says.coBts him $30 every summer, and he writes to a Vienna paper complaining that Aus tria alone sees fit "to tax every inter change of intellectual and political Ideas of the nations." In a recent Interview H. M. Stanley Suggests that the railroad .between Mombasa, on the east coast of Africa, and Uganda be built on the Lartigue System, of three rails arranged trian gularly, with the centre rail some feet from the ground. This would do away with the necessity of con Btructing an earthwork roadbed and ballasting it, and labor is extremely expensive in Africa. The whole plant could be manufactured in Europe, put Up in sections, and transported to the place where it was needed. Ten miles a day could be laid, and Uganda and the Victoria Nyanza reached in eigh teen months or two years, at an outlay of $5,000,000, as the cost is only $7,500 a mile. The Congo railroad, built in the old style, is progressing at the rale of 250 yards a day and is costing $40,000 a mile. John Donovan, of Bay county, Michi gan, who will be the only Democrat In the Michigan legislature, says: "I don't believe that I will have much trouble In shaping the policy of the minority In the house, and won't call any party caucuses to devise filibustering methods to worry my opponents. Yes, I shall vote for the Democratic candidates for United States Senator. I am proud of the fact that I come from what has ibeen for years, and apparently still Is, the banner Democratic county of the State. Of course there isn't any use of telling of what I will do at Lansing, tor I won't be able to do any more than vote.' I shall be there, however, and I jrant all my Republican friends in the legislature to know that I am going to watch them. They'll scarcely be able to saddle any mistakes they may make on the Democratic portion of the house, for I won't tie able to hold up under the burden very, long." Sl tKK OOOD NOMINATIONS. Those who make the nominations for city and town officers this fall will do well to bear one thing In mind, and that is that the people are not In any mood to be bossed or fooled. Thy have their thinking caps on and not a few of them have their tomahawks handy, Ths way to win Is to make good nominations and not try to distribute the offices solely or chiefly as rewards for efficiency In political work. The peopls of New Ha- ven want a change In several depart ments of ths local government. They will vote for good men to make the change with, and those who give them the opportunity to do so will show an accurate understanding of ths situa tion. tiii: i i n m w BULL, Curfew will ring to-night, as It does every night, in some of the cities and towns of Canada, and the Quebec legis lature is to be asked to pass a law providing that municipal councils in cities, towns and Incorporated villages shall have power to pass by-laws for the regulation of the time after which children shall not be in the streets after nightfall without proper guardianship, end the age and apparent age of boys and girls respectively under which they shall be required to be at their homes at the appointed hour, and such muni cipal councils shall in such case cause a bell or bells to be rung at or near the time appointed as a warning, to be called the curfew beliafter which the children so required to be In their homes or oft the streets shall not be upon the public streets except under proper control or guardianship or for some unavoidable cause. It is further provided that any child so found after the time appointed shall be liable to be warned by any constable or police officer to go home; and If, after such warning, the child shall be found loit ering on the streets such child may be be taken by such constable to its home. Any parent or guardian may be sum moned for permitting his child to hab itually break said by-law after having been warned in writing, and may be fined for the first offence $1, without costs, and for the second offence $2, and for the third or any subsequent offence $5 with costs. This is an interesting move, and It has the backing of the Society for the Protection of Women and Children. It is an effort to do something that needs doing. And the need is as great In the United States as in Canada. A curfew bell might not be a bad thing rfght here in New Haven. CHANGEABLE JVMOKS. The settlement of the celebrated Por-ler-Sabln case in Chicago prevented any Judicial determination of the ef fect on a sealed verdict of a repudia tion of It by one or more Jurors. The matter is a decidedly interesting one. The Porter-Sabln case Is the one in which a Juryman who had signed a sealed verdict at night recanted when the Jury was called in the morning and the verdict was opened and read. He declared when the Jury was polled that, though it had been his verdict the night before, it was not at that time, as ha had changed his mind, On giving in the sealed verdict the Jury had separated and gone to their dif ferent homes. The case was without a precedent so far as known in Illinois. It puzzled the lawyers and Judges. There is no statute in Illinois on the subject of sealed verdicts, the system being based on usage only Iowa has a law providing for rendering seal ed verdicts and regulating the custom. There a verdict under 'seal is final, and no Juryman can withdraw his name when it is opened in court. It was held in the Porter-Sabln case that the re canting Juror in trifling with his ver dict had committed a contempt of court. But there were wide differences of opinion as to whether the verdict un der seal which the Juror had repudi ated in open court was valid, A week or two after 'there was a similar oc currence in the circuit court of Cook county. Two Jurors recalled their sig natures to a sealed verdict. They were imprisoned for contempt of court, but were held only a day or two. Of course the ' custom of allowing sealed verdicts is only for the con venience and comfort of the Jurors. When a Jury, at the adjournment of court for the day, Is Instructed to seal up their verdict, if they agree, and give it to the clerk of the court, they are permitted to separata and go home on delivering the verdict under seal to the clerk. But It is evident that if Illinois jurors are not to be bound by the verdict under seal some thing will have to be done. There will be no confidence in the Integrity of verdicts In Illinois if jurors are per mitted to separate, after an agree ment at night, and to repudiate It In the morning. FASHION NOTES. Happy-CorI.uoky Ermines. Fur Is being Used in millinery, flow. ers, lace and fur- frequently apearlng on the same hat, and it is quite the rage to have a little telescoped ermine on the hat- For those who don't know what a telescoped ermine is, the follow ing explanation Is offered: It Is an er mine that has' been, as. It were, pushed together till hewears his little tall right In the back of, his neck, and the rest of him Isn't to be seen at all, hav ing 'presumably; fceen poked ap Into the Inside of his head, Hs does not tarn the least bit Inconvenienced as bt stands on his chin on the edge of mila dy's bat and waves his too adjacent tall In the air. Sometimes he. has two tails, but he does .not seem to mind that, either. Indeed, the Invariable characteristic of the telescoped ermine is that no matter how be turns out, he seems to think he Is lucky. But more characteristic of the winter millinery than 'fur oddities are the buckles, and to an even greater degree are the handsome ostrich plumes. Rhinestones in buckles and bands are much used on velvet hats, but plumes find Important and conspicuous places on hats of all sorts. No less than ten are used to trim the hat of this sketch, which Is of black watered silk faced with black velvet. The plumes are of various lengths, and four are placed at the back and six In front, one lying across the hair In front and conceal ing the narrow waved brim. The popular small bonnet Is no more than a horseshoe foundation that sets far back on the head, the ends of the horseshoe fitting on either side of the high knot of hair. A couple of roses and an aigrette constitute the trim ming, or a wide spread bow of ribbon Is sometimes seen. The high knot of hair always shows above the bonnet. FLORETTE. Nothing New Quixotic is his enterprise, and hopeless his auveniurc is. Who ae.s for jooularitles that haven't yet been said. The world has joked Incessantly for over fifty centuries. And every joke that's possible has Ion; ago been made. I Btarted ua a humorist with lots of mental nzziness. . But humor is A drug which it's the fashion to abuse: For my stock in trade, my fixtures, and the ifoonwui or tn j business No reasonable oiler I am likely to refuse, And If auybody choose He may circulate the news That no reasonable offer I am llke'y to re fuse. O, happy was the humorist the first that mane a pun at nil Wh , when a joke oocurred to him, however poor and mean, Was atiso utely certain that it never had been d jne at all How popular at dinners must that humorist have been! O, the days when some stepfather for the query held a handle out. The door mat from the scraper, is it distant -ery far? And when no one knew where Moses was when Aaron put the eandle out, And no one bad discovered that a door could be a-jar! Iiu' your molern hearers are In their tastes particular, And they sneer if you inform them that a door can be a-jarl : F, om Gilbert's New Opera. Henderson Why did they turn Skin ner out of the church? Williamson He sold the pastor a horse. Life. Priscilla I want to get a gown to match my complexion. Perdita Why don't you get a hand painted one? Brooklyn Life. While never very much for speed, at this late day the car horse has begun going as fast as the trolley comes. Philadelphia Times. "How is your daughter getting along with her piano?" "Splendid," replied Mr. Pinchpenny. "She bought it on the in stallment plan an' hez got it 'most paid fur." Washington Star. Kitty All the girls were crazy over that foreign count, but he fell In love with Ada the minute he saw her in a decollete gown. Tom Tes, I under stand she says she won by a neck. Truth. An Irishman, getting into a tramcar, found one place vacant, which he pro ceeded to occupy. "Sure," he said, "I came just in the nick of time. Arrah! If I was to come in now I shouldn't find a seat in the car." Tit-Bits. "Yes," she said, "I'll give you your breakfast if you'll chop down that tree for me." "Madam," Meandering Mike re plied meekly, "I don't want ter git out o' my class. I'm no Gladstone. Neither am I a George Washington." Washington Star. Salesman Mr. Haggamore, I've join ed the chureh. Grocer I am glad to hear it, James. I hope you will stick. Sales man Yes, sir, and and you'll have to let some of the other clerks sell that pure Vermont maple syrup after this. Chicago Tribune. Young Tutter Do you think your mother, Miss Clara, would lei you go to the theater with me without a chape ron? Miss Plnkerly (dqubtfully) I don't know, Mr. Tutter. She has' often said she wouldn't like me to go with any young gentleman I wasn't engaged, to, Life. - ..' Chaplain This prison is run on wise and modern plans. You can oicupy your self at the tasks you prefer. If you have a trade or a business you cfmlwork at that. Have you one? Number 2,248 Yes, sir; but I don't s'pose. there's much show for me here; t was s. at aeronaut, boss. Puck. .'t si i' r Jl j "I know," said Mrj.':.pobbns,Vthat there is a burglar In the house!" "How do .you know?" "I heard a rasping no'lse in the kitchen Just now." "Well,, lot him alone. Maybe he's working 6iit his own destruction. It sourfd 'tf. jne as If be was cutting himself a -slree or that ple."--Washlngton Star, . Sllmpurie (In a burst of confidence) I am going .to learn my fate from Miss DeKash to-nlghtir She refuses me I I believe I shall die. pinks (reassuring ly) Brace upt ttfi&OTJtrotf-t as bad as that! There's the county house, if it cornea to th matter of starvation, you" taow.uAW jrtrf ; , ; ' MXMOKIAt WINDOW. A Description of the Memorial Window to bt rUead la Cvntor Cbnrab. One of ths most Interesting as well as remarkabls examples of ecclesiasti cal windows In colored glass is at pres ent in ths course of construction at ths ateliers of the Tiffany Glass and Dsoo rating company. The window we speak of Is to b placed In "Ths First Church of New Haven" usually called "Centre Church." It Is given to the churoh by our wsll known citizen, Mr. E. Hayes Trowbridge, a descendant of one of ths founders of this historical edifies, as a memorial to his father, Mr. Ezeklel Hayes Trowbridge. Aside from Us artistic qualities, ths window Is remarkable In ths fact that It is one of ths first erected in this coun try In whloh a local historical event is portrayed. , It was designed by Mr. Joseph Leu ber, one of the Tiffany Glass and Deco rating company corps of artists, and represents en Incident In ths history of New Haven, olosely connected with the foundation of the Centre church as well as the government of the colony, vis: the first sermon preached by the Rev. John Davenport under the spreading branches of an oak, on the Sabbath of April 19th, 1638, two hundred and fifty six years ago. Truly this subject must appeal not only to the congregation of the church In which It is placed, but to all the descendants of the early settlers of Qulnnlpiac, and will teach them a lesson of value, by reminding them of the many virtues of the men and women who braved the terrors of the wilderness In order that they might practice that which they believed to be right The First church, aside from Its use as a place of worship, is an historic landmark around which traditions and sentiment cluster, and It seems eminent ly fitting that a memorial of this nature should adorn it, provided that ths sub ject be conceived and executed In, that devotional spirit which is paramount to all other considerations in church deco ration. In this respect we consider the window a decided success. The pic torial quality necessary In the treat ment of an historical subject has not been overlooked; the figures of the civil ians, soldiers, tillers of the soil, the Puritan mother with her child, all Beem thoroughly imbued with the solemnity of the occasion, as they listen to the words of wisdom from their leader, In voking the blessing of God on their en deavor to establish a colony in which they could worship according to their conscience. The coloring of the window, and we have only seen it in Its Incomplete state, promises to be mellow in tone, like an old Illuminated parchment, thoroughly in keeping wUh the quiet dignity of the edifice. 1 The base of the window consists of an entablature, upheld by seven col umns, and symbolizes the first govern ment of the colony, as the pillars are emblematic of the seven select men who were entrusted with the temporal, as well as the spiritual guidance of the colonists and were chosen by vote from among the tnembers of the congrega tion. In truth they were the "Seven Pillars of the Church." There are also represented in this base a seven branched candlestick and a memorial inscription. The window has been made under the personal supervision of Mr. Louis C. Tif fany and Is composed of that wonderful Favrile Glass which bears the name, a material in which is found all the color effects obtained by workers in the past and hundreds of others that were never hitherto dreamed of. The window has been built entirely upon the mosaic System, the principle of which is to avoid the use of paints and stains. In this case we are informed that the color penetrates the very substance of the glass, is one with It, and that enamels or paints have not been used except in the flesh, viz: faces and hands. The same company who made the window were called upon to prepare the pulpit end of the church to re ceive it, which they did by cutting an aperture through the wall five feet wide and fourteen feet high, and by decorating the plaster surfaces in an ornamental manner, so as to bring the window and the end of the church in harmony with the already existing lines. Besides this they have also con structed a new pulpit, communion table and other furniture, all of which were generously given to the church by the donor of the window, Mr. E. Hayes Trowbridge. M. THE TUAMP'a PARADISE. That U, a. Tramps' Paradise, Which IB D ffe ent From Conventional. From the Cincinnati Ennulrei-J Southern California is the tramp's paradise in summer, and in winter the Mojave Desert is his Eden. This latter may seem paradoxical, but (lt Is one of the strangest features In this odd cor ner of a strange country. During the summer month's the tramps bask along the shady streams near the cities and towns, to which they make dally in cursions in quest of cold victuals. They camp in the undergrowth in tht sub urbs of towns which have Indian popu lations, or near the rancherla of Indian frult-plckers, and supply, thenoble red man with whisky. It Is unlawful to sell whiskey to an Indian, and the tramp acts as a go-between. He takes the confiding brave's half dollar, re. turns with a twenty-five cent bottle of the turpentine variety, and pockets the other twenty-five cents, ' He then as sists In making the whiskey disappear. This is one of the tramp's sources of revenue which those in the east do not enjoy. In a warm climate the system does not require much food, so he gets along easily in summer or winter.as the winters here are very mild. He sleeps upon the ground without covering the year round. When it rains he seeks a hedge or friendly barn. ' During the cold months they drift down from the north in gangs, and make for the Mojave Desert- A desert, It would seem, is about the last place In the world where a human being would seek a livelihood, but it is the tramps' paradise. The railroad town of Mojave Is their headquarters. They canro alone tha udoes of the desert and in" the gorges that debouch into ths, sandy waste or amid the little oases! that are foundshsltered by, some of theil huge, blaok rocks, or In extinct volca no This great desert has miles upon miles of lava flows, mud springs, whose depths have never been fathomed, and transversa canons extending Into ths sandy waste for miles. Hers ths tramp finds a resting place and perhaps re mains for ths winter, Ths question naturally arises why bs seeks ths des ert, where he can see nothing and with no particular object In view. In follow ing the railroad be bos had a taste of desert life. There seems to bs a fasci nation about a desert, and when one has lived even for a short time asnld one he invariably returns to ths no madlo life. Ths tramp trudges along tbs hot sands, which the night air does not cool, and when the morning sun be gins to make things hot enough for anybody hs lies down beneath the shade of a rock or t actus, whose boughs protect him as a shield. Excepting horned toads and rattle snakes ths tramp Is ths only thing that can live in some portions of the desert. , By day hs sleeps and dreams of houses, towns, rlvsrs whose banks are lined with green foliage, and of castles In the air. In his desolate march be Is surprised at seeing a mir age depicting water tn a land where there is no water. After a few days' rest at one of the mining camps on the desert he Is off to the next camp. He has no particular object In going, he does not expect to see any one In par ticular, and Ib not going to any place In particular, but keeps moving from the force of habit; whether It Is wise or otherwise he does not know. If he falls by the wayside his remains are covered by the drifting sands, his only shroud. The rarlfled air Is so devoid of mois ture that the corpse in many Instances becomes a real mummy. Should co yotes and Jackals stray far enough Into the desert and find the remains they would leave the poisoned body severely alone. The atmosphere becomes so heavily charged with mineral and oth er poisonous substances that the flesh Is soon impregnated. Along the edge of the desert an oc casional Indian wigwam Is found. The Indians do not venture far out, only to some canon or oasis where they may hide the horses they have stolen from civilisation. The desert Indians, as they are called, are excellent trackers and trailers, and are utilized In track ing lost mining prospectors. The In dana live on acorns, herbs, heavily seeded grasses, wild game, Including the festive jack rabbit, which they up set at long range with the boomerang. Sheep and goats stray from the ranches and the Indians and tramps seem to think they are legitimate game. The tramp finds an asylum at the wigwam of the desert Indian there Is an affini ty between them a hatred of clllliza-tlon. Jn no-thin?: is there more difference than between the best Canned ' Vegetables and the ordinary trade grades. We have the former kind only and at almost the price of the latter. Cut the and See "" . . the Qoods. o 770 Chapel Street WRAPS. For Ladies, Gentlemen, Children and the Baby. Made from Vicuna Wool Blankets, English and Scotch Shawls, and Finest California Blankets. For the Sick Room, For the Railway, F01 the Nursery, For the Bath, And for MORNING and NIGHT use general ly. Those having occasion tn be up night will find tbem India ensable. ForSTKAMEK. TRAVELING or the KAILWA1' CAK they are a positive luxury and comfort. one nunarea enmoe patterns now in biock for SPKCIAL OKDEHS. Health Bands. Made from PUHE LAMBS' WOOL, are a POS ITIVE oure of bowel troubles and a (treat pre ventative of the same. Coachmen s Outfits in Collars, Cravats and Gloves. 'Clerical Collars and English Collars and Cuffs a . Specialty. CHASE & CO., lender New Haven House. , All Prices ia Plain Fipres. We wish every. Lady and Gentleman interested in Rare Offerings; in Mahogany and Cherry Divan Suits, beautiful and choice Designs in Mahog any, Inlaid I ables, Desks, Keekers and Uhairs, ever shown in our wareroomi, then please ask us to wait on you. Look in Onr Window. If you think that Furniture is handsome, please come in side and look over our Parlor Floor. 1 ; tit 1 v 1 1 1 Bditti & Preiih Co. 0i-WeOKANaB8TaEOT. P0UCH IBAcco. CHEWITI SMOKE IT Nlootlas, ths Aellrs Prlnolpls, Nantrallted. ANTI-NERVOUS ', ANTI-DYSPEPTIC Two il -Minded Man, From Kute Field's Washington. An absent-minded person can spread chaos all around, but when two absent- minded persons try to work together may tiesven help the poor- creatures upon whom the consequences fall. A prominent lawyer from an Inland city met In London a distinguished British author, whom he Invited to visit him during a tour of America, already planned. The lawyer came back home, and shortly forgot all about his British friend and his invitation, but was re minded of both, In good time, by a let ter announcing the date of the celebrat ed Briton's arrival. This, too, he forgot In a few minutes, and when the ap pointed day came it found him living In a shut-up. house, getting his meals where he could, while his wife made an extended round of visits among her relatives. When the distinguished vis itor drove up to the house on. e eve ning of the day set In his lette'he met a single servant who explained that the master was at a club meeting, over two miles away, and would be back about midnight. Sending his wife, who was tired and ill, back to the railway station, the Englishman started In pursuit of his delinquent host. The latter was found with a company of pleasant people to whom the great author was promptly Introduced, and the two absent-minded friends finished up the evening at the club meeting, forgetting all about their lack of suitable quarters for the night and poor Mrs. Distinguished Author sit ting in the railway station. When the meeting broke up in the small hours they recalled these circumstances and rescued the weary woman, whose com ments upon the situation did not reach me. Then they drove to the home of one of the lawyer's relatives, who kind ly got them all to bed before dawn. Better Times! ARE COMING! So Are i People Chili From far and near to try our NEW CROP TEAS which we are offering at the lollowiug prices : ....... Elegant English Breakfast, Fiiit" Formosa Oolong, Very Choice New Japan, ' Choice Imperial Gunpowder, 85c per lb, 8 lbs for $1.00. Headquarters for the finest grades of Coffee imported. 344 State Street, Yale National Bank Building. AT We shall commenoe to-day and con tinue during the week A Special Sale OF I AT VERT LOW PRICES. Eats a&d Bonnets For Ladies, Misses and Children, trim med and made of fine materials, AT COST. ; Great variety, of Untrlmmed French ' Felt Hats and Bonnets, in all the . leading tall shapes and colors. SPECIAL: 10 oases Trimmed Felt Bailors, in black and navy, best quality, - - at 8'io each. 10 oases Trimmed Felt Tourists, In black, brown and navy, at 02o eaoh. Bargains in Fancy Feathers, Bargains in Ostrich Feathers. , Bargains in Ribbons. . 1 ,; - : : Bargains in Flowers, - Bai gains In Velvets, .. - ' , Bargains in Jet Goods, etc., etc bargains in Every DepartmenL R. BULERSTEIN & CO. mm r. m. brown a CO. GRAND CENTRAL SHOP PING EMPORIUM. f. H. 80 WN, I). 0, OAMBLt. F.M. BROWN & CO. Fur Neck Warmers! Rusiian Lynx Keck Sctrto, with snlmalhead. 75 Cents Water Mink Keok Scarfs, with animal bead., Qg cents Xleotrlc Seal Keck iScarli, with aulmal h,ld,' !.50 Eastern Mink Keck Scarfs, animal be,dl- S2.9& 800 piecet For Edging, most doalrable, 1,00 19c yard. '1.... ;. Weat Store. Second Floor Sound Suits, for Boys, with extra pair of Pants, $324 A better O'coat for Boys. 3 to 1 2 years old for S2. !.39 than you can find else where for 33-that'sour challenge. Suppose you see the coats! .West Store, Second Flooa "Gaiety" Stock Collar, 75c value, 50 cents. Crepe Snzon, silk frontswlth ruffle, all colors, $3.25 value, $i.5Q Ribbon and Lace yokes, with ohlflon ruffle, all colors, 11.50 value for 52.98 Exquisite Point Venice Point Arabic and Renias sance Col lars, in all shapes, from , 51.50 to 59.75 West Store, Main Floor . We will exhibit tomorrow 1 894's brilliant crop of fine Knit Goods! Child's Hoods, Ladies' and Children's Lepjgins, Fascinators, Jackets, with or without sleeves, Mexican Short Jackets, Knit Skirts, Breakfast Shawls, etc. iWest Store, Main Floor FM Br own I Co. H. F. BL0GG & BR0., Cash or Credit HOME FURNISHERS, 699 Chapel street, New Haven, Conn. FULL LINE OF Folding Beds, Parlor Furniture, Carpets, Oilcloths, Beds, Baby carriages, Mattresses, Parlor and Cook Stores,' :r Character is Credit. Store onen 7 a.m. to 8:30 n. m.. Saturdav and Monday evenings to 9. STORAGE. SMEBLET BROS. & CO., I7I to I75 Brewery Street. Storage for Furniture, Pianos, Os. riages and general merchandise, Aooess at all reasonable times, a man constantly in attendance; . Padded vans andexperienoed movers. Packing, boxing ' - and shipping promptly attended to at low rates. . Telephone at all hours, day or night, -.- 849-4. ., ffiiozzoiurs JJ COMPLEXION InnMifa a brilliant transparency to, the skin. RemoToiallDtmplu, freok I m Mid dlaooleraUOBa. UOWDER. or9ale Bvernrhsffc,, - COMPRESSED AIR Carpet Cleaning Works. WULUAM r. KNAP CO i . Proprietors, " S "' r' . ' " I06 Court St., NeW Haven, Ct. . Work done at abort notice. v. ' V mttttf ' BAKER BLANKET UsUannriala to kls Sk Mad fcotu wita mm wttaooi nrransna. Look tor Hots ataaafwA iatate Wh. Atus Bam.'. Faiuoa. ' V ,'- I .