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The daily morning journal and courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, November 24, 1894, Image 4

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1894-11-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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Mail. m
Ji IliiAil Jot HAL,
tfiiiml Thnniilitr. Hollar a T.
Advertising ituta.
Httuettons. Want. Hnnte and other small n1
vciil.ftmoiiui. One Cent W nrtl aech Inncr
I ion. ivo uu a word lor it ruli week (oven
lnnplay AdvertieomenM Per Inoh. one In
UTiion.ilJJU; eauh suowjuent In.mtlon, 40
t inU ; unu wvnk, ouv uionib, $10; on
nr. $4(1.
Obituary notion.. In prone or wsi. IK ocnU
fx line. Notions of Dirt In, Marrlairw. Dlh
ml r unerale, bu owu each, Local notices, Li
tenia inr line.
Virly aulverttarni are limited to thrtr nwn
JiiiinctliuU- uuaimna (all mailer to bi unontne
tionatilo. and tbolr contract do nut Include
M ni. To Let, tor &t,e. etc
DlM-ounts On two Inches or mow. one
luouili and rTir. In per cent.: on four Inohoe
it more, oni month anl ovHr. If, per pent.
Wreemiot accept anonymous rr ntiim re
jected communication. In all oaana the name
el the writer will be required, not for public
f jrn. r-.ut nw h i-namnteoof irftoil fnlf h.
Alderman MacdonaJd "got there with
fcoth feet" last night, as la his habit.
Lots that cost $2,600 were sold for
1160 the other day In Winneld, an Ar
kansas boom town.
' Andrew Carnegie says the man who
idles rich dies disgraced. He can well
afford to talk that way.
Among the bills of election expenses
Bworn to by candidates In New Tork
Is one from Benjamin Zachariea, who
pwns up to 20 cents spent In car fare,
and William Sohmer, who put out $14,
680.40. Both were defeated. The ac
tual personal outlay of Mr. Goff, who
Bras elected recorder, was 75 cents.
It will be serious news to girls'
Seminaries, says the New Tork Sun,
Ithat the pickle crop Is short all over
(the world this year. A trade journal
announces, with something like dismay,
that Europe Is buying heavily In this
country, which means higher prices
Boon. The crop in the Mississippi
River section was a failure. It is in
teresting as showing the proportions
Of the pickle business that 260 car loads
pf pickles in brine were bought in
Chicago recently for shipment to the
East and Europe.
' The annual exodus of Scandinavians
from the northwestern states to the old
Country has begun, and Minneapolis
end Chicago papers estimate that 20,000
pf them will have left by December
15th. The cause of this remarkable
Iieglra is two-fold the hard times and
the Scandinavian's Intense love of the
a-ule-tlde days. The Scandinavians
Can go to the old country and spend
the winter and return in the spring at
a less expense than they would have
living in this country through the win
ter. Among the reasons for the almost
Uninterrupted success of Japan in pros
ecuting the present war with China is
the spirit of sacrifice and generosity
Exhibited by her people. Voluntary
Contributions amounting to almost $15,
DOO.OOO have been received by the gov
ernment. The Bank of the Nobility,
ayhtch has given $1,000,000 outright, has
also placed $15,000,000, interest free, at
the disposal of the authorities. The
hoblemen and wealthy merchants have
een most patriotic, and a number of
them have contributed more than $100,
D00 each. Public spirit in China with
reference to the unfortunate conflict
presents a melancholy contrast.
' Hon. L.. M. Hubbard, of Wallingforcl,
Bald yesterday that he was not a can
Bldate for the Superior court Judgeship,
and also that he was not a candidate
Ifor any of the places in the gift of the
governor. Mr. Hubbard's name has
been conspicuously and approvingly
hientioned in connection with the Su
perior court matter, and it hbs been
generally considered that his important
Bervices on the right side in the recent
Campaign would secure him favorable
consideration If he wanted anything.
But he seems to be contented with the
donors and the business 'he has, and ie
not among the offlee-seekers. His at
titude is a clean one. It does him credit
and will add to his peace of mind.
I If the story told of Lewis P. Sherman,
a mechanic of Biddeford, Maine, is true,
be has done a'big thing. It is said that he
jhafl succeeded, after fourteen years of
secret work, in perfecting a web draw
ing machine, a thing mill men have con
Bidered Impossible. It is said that Mr.
Sherman's Invention has been tested
practically and that work done by It is
as perfect as that done by hand, while
an expert web drawer requires two and
a half hours to draw in a warp, this
machine will do it in half an hour. Not
only this, but one man can run four of
these machines as eatrtly as a section of
looms. Mr. Sherman has been assisted
financially by a wealthy druggist of
Great Falls, who has invested some
36.0OO In this venture. Maine mill men
pay the machine ia perfection and that
In a few years it will he in use In every
poptoj mill in the world.
Prince Ademuylwa of Jebu Ramo, In
West Africa, was lately entertained at
lunch by the lord hiayor of London at
the Mansion House, then taken la a
state Beach to Guildhall, .where be sat
through a seaslon of the common coun
ell and made a speech to K In English,
which the council directed should be
entered on Us record. Here Is the
speech : The Right Honorable Lord
Mayor, My Lord and Honorable Mem
bers of the corporation, I feel I
shaH not be doing Justice to myself
end my people if I were to leave this
court without returning you my hearty
end sincere thanks for the honor paid
me In allowing me here and to seat
next the Lord Mayor. X have been
made, whilst seated here, to believe the
more that knowledge ie power; that free
liberty of speech Is the great boon of
the English nation; that the secret of
your greatness is the Bible, and that I
wai not mistaken when I advised my
cousin, the King of Jebu Remo, an in
dependent native State, West Africa
to accept a British Resident and place
his country under Her Majesty's pro
tectlon, and that he will be left to his
Independence to manage the Internal
affairs of his kingdom. I again return
you my sincere thanks, and wish you
God's blessing. Good by.
Experiments don't always work as
they ought to. It Is with pain that we
report the result of the leg-pulling ex
perlment which it was hoped would re
suscitate the Democratic party In New
Haven, even as Dr. D'Arsonval in
France resuscitated a man apparently
dead from electric shock by pulling his
tongue. The experiment did work after
a fashion. The leg-putllng committee
did its duty faithfully and persistently.
It was encouraged after awhile by
signs of life, and then it was suddenly
and violently discouraged by too much
life. The leg that was being pulled got
away from the committee, and in flying
wildly about hit the committee so forci
bly that now the committee is stretched
out, to all appearances a real corpse.
If any effort is made to restore its wind
it will probably imitate D'Arsonval's
plan and be a tongue-pulling affair.
We congratulate Editor Charles Hop
kins Clark of the Hartford Courant on
having won the bitter hatred of certain
politicians in Hartford whom he has
felt compelled to oppose and castigate.
Their hatred is much more honorable
to him than their love and their ap
proval would be. Their quality is in
dicated by the fact that they have
sent out an anonymous printed circu
lar in which they charge him with the
terrible crime of being so much op
posed to them and their methods that
he will not put himself and his paper
into their hands to use as they see fit.
Their circular indicates that they do
not comprehend Brother Clark, and
that he does comprehend them. It
also indicates that they do not com
prehend that there is no surer way of
making friends for a man than by at
tacking him as they have attacked
Brother Clark. He could have well af
forded to pay the cost of printing and
distributing that circular.
The talis about abolishing the county
commissions Continues. How much it
will amount to remains to be seen, but
it is to be hoped that It will at least
lead to some change in the way of
granting licenses to sell intoxicating
liquors. It is the license part of the
county commissioners' work which has
made the most trouble and brought the
most discredit upon the commissioners.
The feeling that there should be a
change is general It has been pro
posed that the licensing should be done
by the Superior court. The proposition
meets with little favor and it deserves
none. The courts could not do such
work without a loss of dignity, and it
would be manifestly improper for them
to undertake it. But licensing boards
could be appointed by the Superior
court. They might consist of two mem
bers, one appointed at first for one
year and the other for two. It is to be
supposed that the court would appoint
good men, and that one would be a
Republican and the other a Democrat.
Jf one shouldn't happen to be good he
could be quickly reached and disposed
of under the plan of appointment. A
board of two would work better than a
board of three, and there wouldn't be
as many temptations and opportunities
in it for deals. The two members would
have to agree if a man got his license,
and if there should be a deadlock in any
case there would of course be no li
cense. Much can be said In favor of this
plan. The court would be very careful
about Its appointments, and it would
exercise its power with more regard to
the public good than to politics or the
interests of the liquor dealers. The
commissioners so appointed would have
every' incentive to do their duty, and
they ..wouldn't have to be constantly
on the lookout to make themselves
solid with either the political "boys" or
the rumseUers. V
' ' ' teska ttdles In It.
Perforation promises to become an
important feature of gowning. It Is
quite the thing to have beautiful cloth
cut out in en elaborately perforated
pattern, that a lining Of rich silk in
contrasting cplor, may. show through.
It is better, however, to take advan
tage of such a pattern to use up cloth
that .Is marred or worn. Don't, h
JLwicked enough ft cut put patterns
new cloth. The fronts of bodloes are
so much cut out by perforations some
times that there Is more lining In evi
dence than cloth. A specially elabo
rate one of bluet broadcloth Is cut In
front to much that the broadcloth
shows only In two great scrolls that
turn to either side from a strap like a
central band. These scrolls rest on
the delicate straw colored satin lin
ing. The back of the bodice Is cut
away so the broadcloth appears In
curved bands on the lining.
In the dainty housedress pictured
here the goods takes on as unusual an
appearance as if freely punctured, but
the result Is obtained by the choice of
stuffs. That used is black woolen
striped crepon garnished with black
lace and heliotrope cloth. The gored
skirt remains untrlmmed, and the fit
ted bodice Is also plain, the garniture
consisting of separate vest and collar
of heliotrope crepe finished with collar
and revers of heavy black lace. A
black satin belt comes around the
Perforated cloth Is popular for little
girls' dresses, too. A pretty scarlet
cloth gown has three rows of little per
forations about the edge of the skirt,
black ribbon being drawn through and
tied In perky bows at intervals. Rib
bon belts tied In front, the ends and
loops hanging long, are very popular
and dressy for gowns for girls of ten
and twelve. The ribbon is often of a
color brilliantly contrasting with that
of the dress. ' FLORETTE.
Some of its Facts and Fanolea.
Written for the Journal and Coo bier.
It is said that really truly butter
flies, dead ones, of course, are In favor
as appropriate ornaments upon modish
hats. Now, if this fad obtains, col
lectors who have choice specimens had
better double-lock and seal their cabi
nets lest they be despoiled by sisters
and daughters who develop an appreci
ation of these treasures when they dis
cover them to be desirable adjuncts to
millinery. The fragility of these beau
tiful things, and the difficulty of pro
curing an adequate supply at this sea
son, wil! render them expensive luxu
ries, hence the danger of loss to col
lectors is serious and startling. Lovers
of the lepldopterae, take warning!
Apropos of the display of lifeless bod
ies upon hats, a London paper, evi
dently In the interest of the bird
slaughtering trade, recently asserted
that the bulk of artificial plumage so
worn Is manufactured from poultry
feathers, and that entire birds are usu
ally made-up affairs, such as never
flew, or could ever have been classified
by an ornithologist. Hence, they. may
be worn without remorse, the charge
of cruelty being disposed of. But Mrs.
Olive Thorne Miller, the enthusiastic
student of bird life, and an undoubted
authority upon bird-lore, has taken
pains to refute this statement.. She
says: "Women would, of course, be
glad to believe that the feather decora
tions they desire to wear on their hats
had no other origin than the ducks,
partridges, etc., that have been eaten.
But in nine cases out of ten they can
not truthfully quiet their consciences
with this fallacy. Any one at all fa
miliar with living birds can tell a
'made' bird with half, an eye, and I
venture to assert that riine-tenths of
those to be seen on hats on the Street
are composed, in part, .at least, of sing
ing and Insectivorous birds, indispen
sable not only to the beauty, but to the
agricultural prosperity of the country.
It may be only a head; it may be only
a pair of wings', with the remainder of
the 'creation' furnished by other birds,
for the manufacturers . of these ob
jects take such liberties with nature
as set one's teeth on edge.- Heads'-and
beaks and small wings are hard to im
itate; far easier it is to supply them of
nature's construction and call the pro
duot a 'made' bird, though it demands
the death of a living one all the same."
When one reflects upon the number
of times that facts concerning the cru
elties of bird-slaughter have been dis
seminated in all reputable journals of
aill civilized countries, and then con
siders that these dead creatures are
seldom graceful, though they' may be
striking, ornaments, It Is difficult to see
Why barbarity and bad taste are still
encouraged. That they are, and by
tender-hearted women who would shed
very many tears upon the death of a
pet canary, and who would be deeply
offended at the suggestion that it
ahould be stuffed and worn as an or
nament, is sadly apparent. ,
"Oh, for the shame of Itl
Oh, but the blame of It ;
Price of a hatl
Just for a jauntlnesa bright'ning the
This is your halo, O faces so sweet-
Death; and. for : that!"
m-ittf'-i--- - '
It Is somewhat surprising at this late
day to have the immortal Cb Wv pre
sented to us in a dudish light, as Al
ice Morse Earle presents Mm In her re
cently published wotlt on"C0Btumes of
Colonial Times." C-T- -- s' '
Tet the lore ot dress Is deeply plant
ed In every masculine mind, and soon
er or later It must Come tet the surface.
Washington was pf v method!-
cal turn of mind, and his sots, save
that one of the unconsidered and Im
pulsive attack upon the cherry tree,
were the reeult of eerloue and anx
ious reflection.
So if his thoughts turned upon the
subject of dress It was only natural
that he should ponder long and gravely,
and since It was his habit to set down
all things In black and white, It was
not so strange after all that we find
him, when a youth of fifteen, making
this note of particulars for his tailor:
"Memorandum. To have my coat
made by the following Dlrectlons.to be
made a Frock with a Lapel Breast
The Lapel to contain on each side six
Button Holes and to be about Ave or
six Inches wide all the way equal, and
to turn as the Breast on the Coat does,
to have it made very long Walsted and
In Length to come down to or below the
bent of the knee, the Waist from the
Armpit to the Fold to be exactly as
long or Longer than from thence to
the Bottom, not to have more than one
foM of the Skirt and the top to be
made Just to turn in and three Button
Holes, the Lappel at the top to turn as
the Cape of the Coat and Button to
come parallel with the Button Holes
and the Last Button Hole on the
Breast to be right opposite the Button
on the Hip."
Here Is a new occupation for girls.
It Is said to have been Invented by a
young woman of Philadelphia who is
pursuing It with gratifying success.
Miss Shlppen may be called a profes
sional entertainer of children. Her
services are In demand at children's
parties, and they consist in directing
the amusements of the little guests
and keeping them happy and good hu
mored. She has, of course, a regular
system of conducting the entertain
ment The first thing is to be posted
as to the number and ages of the
guests. In order that she may prepare
an acoeptable program. Often, too,
she is consulted as to the menu and
decorations On the day of the party
she goes to the house an hour or two
before the guests arrive, and sees that
everything is In readiness; she sets the
ball of merriment in motion and keeps
it rolling. She directs the games, old
ones and new, and some of the new
ones are of her own devising. She
does not allow the little folks to weary
of any one play, but by means of many
changes keeps everybody alert and In
terested. In some of the new games
she ingeniously gives little lessons In
French and German.
This Is a hint that some quick-witted
girl ought to take advantage of.
A pleasant voice for singing Is essen
tial, and some knowledge of Instru
mental muBlc would be helpful. There
are any number of delightful little
plays that should move to the sound of
music. In the books of Kindergarten
songs and games are found many
charming ones, with very simple but
tuneful accompaniments. Then the en
tertainer should be possessed of a tal
ent for story telling, so as to be able
to subdue the merriment when it is
likely to become too rollicking, by of
fering something more quiet yet equal
ly attractive. To be able to tell an en
chanting story, with some dramatic
fervor and action, is a gift that chil
dren greatly appreciate. Some of you
girls will remember how "Polly Oliver"
solved her "problem" by making use
of her talent for story-telling to the
delight both of the little people and
their elders. If any of you have such
a gift, is It not possible to make use of
It for your own advantage?
Then the entertainer might be able
to direct anff to play for simple dances,
such as little children enjoy. To pass
from action to rest, and from rest to
action is essential, and It should be
done tactfully, and at the right mo
ment. And this entertainment for the
mental and physical powers should.be
no more surfeiting and unwholesome
than that provided for the digestive
powers of the little ones. Let all be
simple and pure, and child-like.
This occupation is more to be com
mended than that which a young per
son in London has taken up. She ad
vertises to take dogs out for airings,
and to attend to their meals and toi
lets for the modest remuneration of
fifty or seventy-five cents a week, or
at reduced rates if there are a number
of dogs in the family. It may be that
the owners of canine pets, in need of
exercise which their fond owners are
too busy to give them, would be very
glad to avail themselves of the ser
vices of a "day governess" for the dar
lings. The profession is one not likely
to be overcrowded, and though It is
not here recommended, there Is nothing
to prevent an energetic and dog-loving
young person from working up quite
a business as exerciser of-pampered ca
nines, much to their physical, and to
her pecuniary, advantage. HILARY.
When some men lose their tempers it
would be well for them if they never
found them again. Philadelphia Rec
ord. "Why do you wish your wife had
played the piano before her marriage?"
"Because then I would still be a bach
elor." Fliegende Blatter.
Harry I understand she gave you a
flat refusal? Jack Tee; nothing under
a four-story brown-stone Would satisfy
her. Kate Field's Washington.
"In dissher life," said Uucle Eben,
"er man hez ter take his pleasure f'um
nan' ter mouf. Hit am de trouble dat
drors in'teres'." Washington Star.
At the Polls, Mrs. Vewa (in the next
booth) It must be taking you a long
time to prepare your ballot Mrs. Keer
not I am adding a postscript Chicago
Tribune. ( . , , ,
Philanthropist Why did you change
the title of "The Ladles' Home" to "Old
Ladies' Home?" Mrs. Du Goods It
was becoming too crowded, New York
Weekly. ? ' . I
The Old Lady Would John he a good
catch for Mary? The Old Man Splen
did! He's in the football business, and
his life is Insured for $10,000. Atlanta
Constitution. .. . ,
Ignoramus How did England's great
comic journal come to be called Punch?
Wiseacre From the modus operandi of
getting a Joke Into an EngBshman'p
head. Puck. h f 'V
' Bacon I took those twd gfrla for sta
ters. Egbert Why, they don't look a
bit alike. "No; you don't understand
me. I proposed marriage to both of
them."-7Tonkers SUtem!V, ---j " -X
"There is a man," said the hostess,
"who has faced death In Its most terri
ble forma" "Indeed!" exclaimed the
latest arrival, "Military man or foot
ball player?" Washington Star.
"What ha become of Fourlung, who
used to ooach fox your nine?" "Him?"
said the baseball magnate. "He's got a
Job with the Chinese army roaring at
the enemy." Indianapolis Journal,
The Sultan I am to be married naxt
Monday and again on Friday next.
Won't you grace by, your presence, at
least one of my weddings? The Shah
How very provoking! Have weddings
of my own for both dates. Life.
Annoylngly Careful. Husband (re
turning to grand stand from paddock)
Confound it! The horse we came
down here especially to play has been
soratched It will not run. Wife (her
first appearance) Will not It run on ac
count of a mere scratoh? How aggra
vating! Why don't they put a piece of
court plaster on It, and I'll warrant
the horse will be as good as ever!"
Teaching Monkeys. .
Not long ago I was watching a vaud
eville performance. A certain "pro
fessor" came on the stage with a
troupe of performing monkeys. I was
so charmed with them that I left my
seat and begged permission to go back
of the scenes to get a closer view of
the little fellows. They looked very
funny, sitting there with their little
red aqd blue Jackets on, and one of
them reached out and tried to untie
my shoe-lace as I went by. The pro
fessor saw I was Interested in them
and came over to me.
"How did you teach them?" said I,
for they seemed almost human, and I
wondered llf tley really Understood
English. "Do you have certain signs
for them to follow, or do they under
stand what you say?"
"They understand every word I tell
them," said the professor. "After I
have had a 'monk' long enough for him
to get used to me he soon learns to
understand pretty well."
"Is It easy to train monkeys?" I
"It is a long process," Said the profes
sor, "and one has to understand them
pretty well to do anything with them.
All of these monkeys were wild at one
time in the African jungle. There are
very few monkeys raised In captivity.
If It were not for that I think a monkey
could be taught almost anything. It
takes some time to tame them, and it
has to be done by kindness and pa
tience. The monk gets so, after awhile,
that he understands a great deal.
"Now," said he, turning to a box
with a wire covering, "this contains a
"That Butter'
is now Mere we
refer to those small tubs (10 to 15
pctunds each. ) Perhaps one
reason for the number of inquiries Is
because . Housekeepers remember
just how fine the quality has proved
in past seasons.
Every package is
guaranteed to keep sound and sweet
until next spring if necessary.
Price, 32 per pound.
770 Chapel Street
Anyone going to Springfield
Saturday, Nov. 24th, to cheer
and wave THE Blue for
May have a flag within, the
reach of all, we have made up
Five Hundred, with banner
and Blue Stick complete,
which we shall otter at tnc ex
tremely low price of
Outfitters and Shirtmakers,
New Haven House Building.
Yof lEtspii Dinner
WILL be more enjoyable to your family
If there Is a new SIDEBOARD, EXTEN
Dining Room. : Hare a pleasant talk
with us this week. :
t-Call a onr store and get a Glass Pen
25 cents.
monk that I bought yesterday, and I
will ehow you how easy It la to teaoh
him to sit up in a chair and read a pa
per, with pair of glasses on his nose.
He held the new monkey In the posi
tion tie desired on the ofaalr, and after
several attempt to ret down, the mon
key found he had to atay there until
bis master "wanted to let him down. Af
ter Ave minutes of this, during which
time the professor kept saying, "Qtt
down In the chair, sir!" the monkey was
allowed to rest a few minutes; then the
professor took the chair, and placing It
before the monkey, said, "Bit down In
the chair, sir I" To my surprise the
monkey remembered, and, backing up
to the chair took up his position. It
was easy enough then to place the
glasses on his nose and make him hold
a newspaper. Harper's Toung People.
Woman's Color Is an Unfailing Ther
Csficul to on tun nmni
A woman's thermometer Is her color.
She Is red with embarrassment or some
deep emotion;
(he la white
with fright; she
Is supposed to
be green with
envy; but when
he la blue It
means that she
la alck.
It la not the
fault of the
woman if she
has the blues
and that " want-to-be-let-alone " feeling.
It la the fault of her condition which
makes happiness Impossible.
No woman can be happy and light
hearted when painful female complaint
crush out her life.
If she Is melancholy, excitable, nervous,
dizzy, or troubled with sleeplessness or
fainting spells, they are symptoms of seri
ous female weakness,
A leaf out of the experience of Mrs.
Anna Miller, who lives at Duhring, Pa.,
shows that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound will cure that terrible
weakness and bearing-down pain in the
abdomen, the dizziness in the head, the
feeling of irritability, and loss of appetite.
" I can highly recommend your Vege
table Compound," she writes," for all fe
male complaints. It's my greatest friend."
On . one of our specially
low-priced Tables will
make your Thanksgiving
feast all the brighter.
Or Any
Articles of Furniture,
Carpets, Stoves, etc.
Good people may select
their Holiday Goods
here for cash or on very
easy payments,, at low
est cost in town. Sup
pose you call.
P. J. KELLY & CO.,
Grand Ave.. Church St.
We shall oommenoe to-day and con
tinue during the week
A Special Sale
Hats and Bonnets
For Ladies, Misses and Children, trim
med and made of fine materials.
Great variety of Untrlmmed French
-'Felt Hats and Bonnets, in all the
leading fall shapes and colors.
10 oases . Trimmed Felt Sailors, In
black and navy, beat quality,
at 620 each,
10 cases Trimmed Felt Tourists, ln!
. black, brown and navy,
r'. at 02o taob
. Bargains In Fancy Feathers.
Bargains In Ostrloh Feathers,
Bargains In Ribbons.
Bargains la Flowers,
Bargains In Velveta
Bargains in (let Goods, eto,, eto. :,
f argtist In Eyay Dcpirtsst.
Yale Blue
Handkerchiefs, Ribbons.
Flaojs and Chrysanthemums-correct
colors for
the name. Chrysanthe
mums, 4 r u
Wsit Store, lisle
A Great Offering
of the best In
for Ladles, Misses and
Children. Elegant gar
ments, without poverty
of quantity!
Of course, if our price is not
the lowest for the gar
ment that suits you, you
won't buy here. But we
think the prices are right.
West Store, Second Floor
Our usual supply of
at our usual low prices.
''I in West Store, Main Floor
A Perfect
Glace, 4-button, large
metal, in all shades; also
a few black9QQ paJr
This is another lot ol the same kind
of Gloves that we sold 709 ptlrs ot
. ' la one day. - -
' I " .West Store, Main Floor
Commonsense and Opera
- St. 43
If you will take the trouble to see
thin Shoe, yon will concede that
' a email orice doesn't always mean
poor Shoe each pair guaranteed 1
.' r Bast Btore, Main Floor
Exquisite Perfumes, 4 oz.
fancy bottles, 2 5 C
All the best Toilet Soapi and Skin
Molllflers that people ei sense, who
appreciate the care of the person,
dare to Use a' prloea that are least,
i West Store, Main Floor
Correct fashions and shades
in Knots, Bandbows and
- So far as style and satisfactory pat
terns are concerned, l.0 neckwear
won't suit better,
' Bargain Table, West Store
FM Brown iCo.
Better Times !
So ire i Pill Coming:
From far and neap .to try our NEW
CROP TEAS which we are offering at
the following prices i '' -v- t -
Elegant English Breakfasty " "
Fine Formosa Oolong,
Very Choice New Japan,
Choice Imperial Gunpowder, ;
; . 86o per lb, lbs for 11,00,
Headquarters for the finest aradee of
Coffee Imported. .
344 Stats Street,
Tale National Back Bulldlav.
Haw t Attala t."

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