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NEW JIAVENMORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1894
jniejcmvmil ancKCotiricv ,i. II llJi.,l,tU.I., i.ltll' UAIl.tf I'AfKB I IMIi:i tl CIIS'N WTICUT. rZuvuitiimtAiuiifcuii m tms fur, 1 i.v Mail j j; n ...' jot ii.sal, '..u il Tlituxlitv. n Dollar a Year. aiiKOAHiti.vtiToyrumJsiiiNuco. Alltm tUIIIK i'te. miukIioii, Whiiw. Iti'iiu uDdiilhor small ml X pitlht'iuonlK, h i'oiit Word pnoli linor. i nil. i ivi' Liiiu u wuiu lor a lull week wuvon 1:0 Hii-plny A'l'crlli'iiii'in Per (noli, on in fitloii,; i.'JU; inr'i hivhimiH ln:iT!un, 40 rm ; one vruuk, joAI; Olio uionlli, (1(1: on J :l I . 10. MiiiHry noticmi, In roso or rmn. IS rcnM J it j 1 : i XoilcoHot Uirtha, Miirrlnirri, tVsth. I ik' ) iiiu'iiiln. luiuuuteaoii. Local noilcvs. i'iit lini . Viwrijr nnv,-itimnmr limit (vl io their nwn Iliiini-Jiiilc humm-m lull matter to bunohiy t oiuiM. nu.l tliolr eotttrtu-u uo nt include "VVj: jidi. To Let. 1 or Sale, oto. HiM-oiiRTK in two Inches or inor. nn n.unth mid ovi-r, II. pw emit. : on four Inches ci' wore, one month una ovor, M per cent. .Notice. 'roinnot ii'vpt prionyni'm. or rottirn riv Jirtw' ciiiniiiunU'utlunii. In mjoasra thennrao J ttic wrlior will In rtiituriKl, not for publico 1cn. t'lit ii ;i v'lidrniiip of irttfMl ftiltli. France U the luifest foreign credi tor of Rupsia, lioldlnc $1,500,000,000 Of lier securities. A new paper, devoted solely to mascu line Interests and bearing: the compre hensive title Man. will shortly be issued in London. In addition to playing the part of guide, philosopher and friend to mankind In nil matters of dress, drink, food and manners. It will take tip much the same attitude toward svomen as the advanced ladies' papers adopt toward man. The San Franciscans are apprehen sive that the commercial supremacy of Ithelr ci y will ere long; be challenged iby the city of L03 Angeles, which Is growing rapidly. In the first nine months of the year over 900 buildings were put up there, or more than hava been put up in San Francisco In any recent year. Los Angeles has also tak en away a good deal of the trade of Ban Franciscx Sheep and cattle ranchers In south west Texas are asking the State to help them to exterminate or keep down the wild animals that are playing havoc .with stock in that region. The advent of settlers is not thinning out the lanthers, wolves, and coyotes, and the piiis als are increasing greatly in num bers through the plenty of food af forded by the vast herds of cattle and Fheep. The ranchers have spent thousands of dollars in trying to abate the pest, but without avail, and now they want the State to take a hand. Miss Alice Stone Blackvcell. who has taken a deop interest in the Armenians who have come to this country, says that in Massachusetts alone there are now 2,fH)0 Armenians, of whom 650 are in Worcester, 350 In Boston and Cam lrldge, 250 in Lawrence, 200 in Lynn, 150 in Lowell, 80 in Fall River, 50 each in Maiden and Salem, 40 in Watertown, 30 in Haverhill, 20 each in Attleboro, Brighton and New Bedford, 35 in the cities of the Connecticut valley, and about 100 scattered here and there in the rest of the State. She thinks it a mistake to say that they come chiefly from Europe and Africa; on the con trary, they are mostly from Asia, and about half of them from the single re gion of Harpoot and vicinity the spe cial field of the American missionaries and the seat of Euphrates college, where Armenians are educated under Protes tant influences, as they long have been at Robert college in Constantinople. The New Orleans police seem to be as Inefficient as the common council is cor rupt. In some of the wards the pro tection given householders is farcical burglaries being of nightly occurrence. In one part of the city the residents have assumed police duties. They are divided into squads, have regular hours for going on duty, keep close scrutiny cf stores and dwellings, and compel ev erybody they meet after midnight to give an account of himself. These vol unteer patrolmen have made a demand on the mayor to be commissioned as po licemen until the regular force can be Increased. Most of the larcenies are committed by negroes, some of whom have been caught in the act, and others of whom have been fired upon by house holders who, sharing the general appre hension, sat up with arms In their hands to watch the Intruders. The au thorities say that the appropriations for the police force are inadequate, and they admit that patrolmen cannot pro tect the territory to -which they are as signed. A local paper takes a gloomy view of the situation. "There is no pos sibility," it says, "of getting any in crease In the police force, because there Is no job in it. The public money 'will ,','o where it will do the most good to particular parties, not to the tax payers." 1 The Pennsylvania Society for the Pre vention of Tuberculosis, which has been engaged for several years In the hu man work of distributing pamphlets, 'setting forth the means of avoiding consumption and checking Its Spread, will soon petition the city council of Philadelphia to make an appropriation of $100,000 for the building and equip ment pf a. hospital tor the care and treatment ft the consumptive poor American cltlee are behind .the age In this proviilon for the ireneral health, London has several hospitals In which consumption la (tpeclnlly treated, and where no patient, however poor, It re fused treatment. Since the creation of these Institution the death rate has steadily decreased, until London to-day Is ode of the healthiest large cities In the world, Paris, without a consump tive hospital for the poor, has a death rate proportionately as large as that of twenty years ago. The health authorl tics of France and Germany are now actively Interested In the subject of the prevention of tuberculosis, believing that it Is not hereditary, but the result of contagion, and they are making preparations to build hospitals In the larger cities. NVw York city, It may be added, will have a hospital for the consumptive poor within a year. The ancient and Interesting question, who was the man In. the Iron mack? appears to be satisfactorily answered In the last number of La Revue Hlstor Ique by Gabriel Monod and Charlos Demon t, who decide in favor of the theory advanced by Lord Dover sixty years ago, that he was Mattloli. the Secretary of the Duke of Mantua. They have found the order of arrest dated April JS, 1679, and the Instruc tions that he be confined in Plnerolo. An Italian pamphlet of the time gives an acount of the arrest, and says that Mattioll was masked. The register of t'he Bastile contains the entry. "On Thursday, September 18, 1689, at 3 o'clock in the afternoon, M. de Saint Mars, governor of the castle of the Bastile, arrived to take up his duties, coming from his post at the lies Salnte Marguerite, and having brought with him in his litter a former prisoner wiiom he had in his custody at Pignerol. The latter he keeps Invariably masked and his name is never mentioned." M. de Saint-Mars, in the years in question, had only five prisoners in his charge at Pignerol. The fate of four has been clearly traced, the fifth must be Mat tloli. The prisoner died in 1703 and was buried on November 30 in the Ceme tery of St. Paul. M. Bertrand of the French Foreign Office has examined the register of burials, and finds the name of Mattloli under that date. Louis XV. told Mme. de Pompadour that the prisoner was an Italian min ister; Louis XVI. assured Marie An- tionette, on the authority of Maure pas, that the man was a dangerous intriguer, a subject of the Duke of Mantua, who had been arrested at the frontier and imprisoned first at Pig nerol and then in the Bastile. The evidence seems conclusive, and puts an end to all other theories, including Voltaire's bold invention that the man in the iron mask was a suppressed brother of Louis XIV., which Dumas has taken up and immortalized in his "Three Guardsmen" romances. Mat tioli's crime was giving Information to Austria, Spain, Savoy, and Venice of negotiations into which Louis XIV. had entered with him, to induce him to sell the important fortress of Casale to the French. FOOTS ALT, FOItErElt! In times of political decay and civic corruption hope is kept alive in the hearts of the faithful by the crop ping out here and there of indications that all is not lost and that society has still- a spark of heavenly fire In it, which, under favoring conditions, will grow into a cheering and purify ing blaze. So when, as at the present time, the grandeur and the heroism of football do not appear to be appre ciated as they ought to be and when many puny and futile persons are ar guing that great institutions of learn ing do not well to make football teams their chief representatives, it is pleas ing to notice that there Is at leaat one place in this broad land where foot ball has due consideration and where the lessons of strength and valor It teaches are properly understood. This place is Grand Rapids, Michigan, a busy town, and a town where the true idea of national greatness evidently prevails. The freshmen football eleven of the University of Michigan played i ho Grand Rapids high school team In Grand Rapids yesterday and the Park Congregational church postponed its Thanksgiving service until evening 00 that the Sunday school leader and) many backers or the home team who belong to the church could attend the game. This is something like. How it puts to shame those pusillamous ones who have protested against giving football precedence of mere learning. In Grand Rapids they put it ahead of religion, and, by so doing greatly hearten those who are bravely standing against the apparent decay of public sentiment and the weakening of the people. Brace up, brethren of Tale and else where who- flijd in football the germ of all true mahlin.es8 and the safety of the country, lim "P. H you. We will slug the life out of the weaklings who want to i destroy the national strength and we wl1 kick the stuffing out of those who faVor tge discourage ment of patriotic valor. Football for ever! If Grand. Rapida pan put foot ball before relijjlofl Why can't Talet She hasn't e many things .before It that there Isn't room for one mora, has shet riXAKCIAl. A few years ego when, there was "money to burn" s neat financial trick was extensively played. In order to a! luy whatever llttla hesitation about burning their money tome people might have a "guarantee" was given thorn that they could get their money back after they had burned 1U This trick was especially efficient In the matter of western mortgages. Companies with gtlt-edgcd names and gilt-edged dlrec tors made their appearance prepared to guarantee alt creation If they were asked to. And between them they did guarantee most of the part of creation west of the Mississippi river in the United States of America. This gener ous and self-sacrlflclng action was greatly appreciated by thousands who had not taken the thirty-third degree In human nature and who had not lost faith In the ability of a company to do anything that Its advertisement and Its agents might say it could do. But alas for the hopes of men. It became plain after awhile that a "guarantee when tested must have something to sustain It except wind. 80 there has been great trouble and loss, and though doubtless the pleasure Is as great of being cheated as to cheat," it will be some months before those who have been allowed to discover what a guar antee really Is will want any more of the kind of pleasure they have found In the process. The pleasures and the usefulness of the guarantee are called to mind by an auction sale which took place In New York the other day. It was a sale of mortgages on properties In nine south ern and eight northwestern and Pacific coast States, and somewhat more than $3,000,000 were reullzed, which was about 65 per cent, of their par value. There were 3,200 mortgages, and, 175 parcels of land that had been obtained by foreclosures, sold. The loans on these properties had been made by the Equitable Mortgage company of Kan- , which had turned oft all these mortgages to the American Loan and Trust company to secure the payment fo Its debenture bonds. In 1890 the lat ter company failed, and the Supreme court of New York transferred the trusteeship to the New York Security and Trust company. In September, 1893, the Equitable Mortgage company failed, and its affairs were turned over to receivers. The debenture holders then called upon the New York Securi ty company to sell those securities and in compliance with that demand the sale was ordered. So the holders of these debenture bonds may in the end get half the mon ey they put into them back. And this will make them feel twice as well as they once expected to. FASUIOX XOIES. Belted Oddly. Perhaps we have had hard times, but the women seem to be dressing1 all the more magnificently for it. The truth is that while velvets, satins and fine ma terials have come down in prices, cheaper goods are really no more rea sonable, so it is a wise woman who now goes in for rich stuffs. And most women seem to be as wise now as they ever were. The very best way to make up the brocade that Is bought more be cause the purchaser knows she w.111 never have such a ohance again, than because she really needed a brocade gown, is in the Empire styles. The stuff is less cut that way, the style is always becoming and beautiful, and no matter If coming years make a. consid erable change in your weight the fit of the Empire will stay about tbe same. It takes very little material to make an Empire bodice, and a bit of rich lace or of gold embroidery goes far towards enriching It. For morning robes the Empire mod els are always acceptable, but the deed can be done as daintily by other pat terns, One of these (s depicted in, this picture. Here the robe is of pale blue and white striped pongee made prin cess with one dart In each front. The fronts are held in place by an odd belt of white satin ribbon," and thegrarjil ture consists of lace breteHes, a jabot of the some and lace frills on tbe sleeves. The back Is fitted. ' ' - " ' Linen underwear is again' being worn. It must be the very fittest linen, and be hand embroidered, In other words It must be the sort of thing that is rare and. that? only the woiftan who can afford a French maid can procure. Every one parts the hair and really the fashion seems to have done much toward, tbe Improvement of many girls. Do sens of v vivacious, Impish young flirts have with, the puttlntj back of their baage changed their trick entire ly, and are now as sedate and demurs as a girt with her hair parted la the middle ought to be. StUI h fashion (s y7 imrt or fmt'twmL. COMMUSJCtTlO. Bnildlns (Knlui. To the Editor of the JmisxAl, and Copbish. One of the, prettied Incldtmtt of bud ding genius that ever caiue to my at motion warn that of a young girl. Her father was a ripe old genius, so be de cided to send his girl to a young ladles' seminary, When the young girl oame to the door, followed by the family, the old man brought out an old hair trunk and he said: "Llnny, ye'll find all the little kumfurts yer want In thla hyar trunk." and saying thi, he chuoked It Into the wagon and the girl got In and the old man got In and gathered up the reins. There was a troubled look on the mother's face, something more than mere sorrow of parting, and she said, "I cant reconcile my daughter going off with that old trunk; 'taint what the other girls will have." Hut the old man glared at her warn- Ingly. "You shut up, mother, he said, and drove away. When they had driv en about four miles he said: "Llnny, yer heard what yer inuther sed. That's goln' to set yer to thlnkln'. Now I want you to promise me sum- thin,. Whenever you feel ashamed of that ole hair trunk I want yer to come right home," and Llnny prom ised, but even after he saw her seated In the car he turned at tbe door andJ hollered back at her, "Don't forget about the ole hair trunk now, will yer?" And all through the journey she thought of the old hair trunk ahead In the baggage car, and she wondered what magic bond it could be that made It seem like the only friend she had left. But what amazement was written on her face, when, after slie alighted from the train at the sem inary town and a man, the man from the seminary, came up to her dragging the trunk In one hand, while the other was extended to her, and said, "Yer check, please." How in the world the man knew the trunk belonged to her puzzled her for a long time, and final ly she held It up in the light of her promise to her father, and she Baid to herself, "Well, there's no use being ashamed of it; everybody recognizes It as being part and parcel of each oth er." Great Idea, wasn't It? My boy, my friend. That old hair trunk is your personality, and it bears many a com fort, many a little lesson, some of which are hallowed by a mother's tears, and some bring remembrances of a father's stern visage, such as he wore when some day you conferred with him in the woodshed. Don't Vie ashamed of it... It is Indistinguishable from you. Just walk side by side with it and feel proud that It belongs you. Don't present the pltable spectacle of trying tb disown yourself, and you will find that other people will begin to take an interest In you. Why! In the case of that girl we were just speaking about, they just glori fied her and that old trunk when they got them up tb-'the seminary. Made her the mascot on the football team. and the girls used to say: "Seems like Linny Snlfkins was the finest girl In school; she makes that old trunk look just beautiful when she sits down by it. She says its her mascot, and that's why she passes examinations every time." , Did you everf, wen you were a boy, think how you would like some 'other fellow's mother for a mother. I used to speculate on it. I would think of some nice lady evidently a great lady, and try to imagine that she was my mother. Couldn't compass it. You don't know how homely that woman became in the comparison. Just why, then, do young men, or young, girls either, try to turn their backs on the influences of their early surroundings when they leave home? Well, I sup- nnRfl thev are over-awed. But I would like young persons when they stand in the temple of learning ana listen to the exDosition of great truths to just take some of these home and compare them with the lessons that they learned at their mother's Knee aua see if it isn't nretty much the same thing, only magnified by its association with big words, and rendered imposing by proximity to some intellectual giant. You've got to fall back on your own personality some time, and th sooner the quicker and more gracefully you'll do it. ... Be practical. I have a friend ana ne runs a grocery store. The otner day a lady came in and asked, "How much are potatoes?" "Butter Is twenty- three cents a pound," ne replied. ee the point? No? Well, you're looking for the wrong one. LOOK ror me prac tical one, the matured one. ine man was deaf. BLUDSO. saonr. Tommy Have you anything to be thankful for on Thanksgiving? .Freddy Yes; grandma won't be here, to say i oan have only one pleoe of pie. Inter Ocean. "We should be thankful for staall mercies," said the boarding house mis tress.1 "We have to be," replied the star boarder, as he gazed at the diminu tive turkey. Truth. ', , ;! .' Mrs. Coodove Did you know that old Fustian, the dry goods merchant, is dying by inches? Mr, Coodove-Js that so? Well, he won't last long, He al ways gave short measurer-Puck, Teacher You surprise me, Wllllel You think the turtle dove a bad, dan gerous bird? WtmeYei'j, Worst fall I ever had was when I was trylB' to git a nest o' dove' aiga,rCh,lcSro Tribune. Old Lady Begf pardon top interrupt ing, but do you speak any language be side English? Teamiter (with balky horse) I do, raum. Old , LadyTne wont you please do your swearing; $n It? New York Weekly. - ' "So," said Mr. Donegan, "they've been printing the funeral notices sr a man that wasn't dead ylt It's a nice fix be'd be In if he had been wan of these people that believes Ivsryfhlns; In, the newspapers!" Tit Bits. : v ? Frst Park Tramp I WQPde' Wht was the origin of the swajjow tall PPftt? QrlKled-whiskered tramp (from Moflta nahlt Is my Idee that mm WW cut that way la the fuat f)lf t9 P :'V- ' ; - '" handy for ft man to git hie gutHar lem Life. Sympathetic; Friend I am so sorry to hear thai your marriage with the rich Amerlosn heiress Is an unhappy one. Is rt on account of her disposition T Impecunious Foreign Prince Tea; her disposition to handle all hr money herself. Truth. Bays a newspaper Item: "If the United States had as great a relative population ss Japan, U would have a population of 960,000,000 people." And speaking of "relative population" this must be uncommonly large In Ireland. Boston Transcript. A Httle girl was overheard talklna- to her doll, whose ann had como pit, ex posing the sawdust . stuffing-. "You dear, good, obedient dolly, I knew I had told you to chew your food fine, but I didn't think you would chew It so fine as that." Pilot. Observant dtlsen That seems to be a very thoughtful man In the fourth seat front Judge? Conductor No. Capital ist. "I should have taken him for a Judge or deep student by his straight forward, Impressive look." "Oh, he's only playing make-believe that he's paid his fare, but I'll get him." Cleve land Plain Dealer. , The Modern Humani. Under the slanting light of the yellow sun of October. Close by the side of the car-track, a gang of Dagos" were working. Pausing a moment to catch a note of their liquid Italian. Faintly I heard an echo of Rome's im perial accents. Broken-down forms of Latin words from the Senate and Forum. 1 Now smoothed over by use to the musi cal lingua Romans. Then the thought came, why, these are the heirs of the conquering Romans; These are the sons of the men who founded the Empire of Caesar: These are they whose fathers carried the conquering eagles Over "all Gaul" and across the sea to "Ultima Thule"; The race-type persists unchanged in their eyes and profiles and figures, Muscular, short, and thick-set, with prominent noses, recalling 'Romanes rerum domlnos, gentemque togatam." See, Lablneus is swinging a pick with rhythmical motion; Yonder one pushing the shovel might be Julius Caesar, Lean, deep-eyed, broad-browed, and bald, a man of a thousand; Further along there stands the Jolly Horatlus Flaccus; Grim and grave, with rings In his ears, see Cato the censor. On the side of the street in proud and gloomy seclusion. 'Bossing the Job," stood a -Celt the race enslaved by the legions. Sold In the markets of Rome to meet the expenses of Caesar, And, as I loitered, the Celt cried out. "Warruk ye Dagos," "Full up yer shovel, Paythro ye hay- then. I'll dock yees a quarther." This he said to the one who resem bled the great Imperator; Meekly, the dignified Roman kept on patiently digging Such are the changes and chances the centuries bring to the nations. Surely the ups and downs of the world are past calculation. "Possibly," thus I thought to myself, "the yoke of the Irish May in turn be lifted from us in the tenth generation. Now the Celt is on top, but time maY bring his revenges, Turning the Fenian down, once more to be "bossed by a Dago." : C. F. JOHNSON in tiartiora your- ant ' Specimen Prices from our list of Canned Vegetables. DOMESTIC. Corn, good quality, ' 13c, N 1.40 doz. Succotash, 15c. 1.60 doz. Tomatoes, ; . . loc. . 1. 1 5 doz. Asparagus (3-lb. tins), 38c. 3.88 doz. IMPORTED. - . French Peas, 13c. , 1. 50 doz. ' v 20c 2.20 doz. , rtaiicots Verts, 20C i 2.20 doz. Mushrooms (small tins), 15c. ' 1.75 doz. . Asparagus, :. 45C. 4 4-80 doz.' Edv.B.BaU&Son For Gentlemen, CHASE & CO. SHIRTS (p.68e For evening wear made in the latsst fashion and most BLBQANT MAKNHB, in stock and to antiAlAl ovdnr. p.W each or 30.00 per dosen. Underwear and Hosiery Front Allen, Soley A Co.. and Aperioan Ho siery Oo. PURE LAMM' HTOOLj THE NATURAL. GRfeY WOOI. ' ' WHITS aadBBO W N MERINO, PUBB BILK. Medium and Heavy. . PURB SILK AND WOOt, fti both white and blue mixtures. Bpeoia) sloes for v very stout or Ull men, ,i English Neckwear, - Our own importation, from Welch, Wsiget oBCo,u4 3lter, BuoktMluun ftGp. . DlUllO I&ni5,.,'w4n'w,r' With eonest and appropriate stylet of embroidery, at CHASE & COMPllfT. A. UNIVERSALLY U8ID. OHEWIT, SM0KBET. NICOTINE, . 7HE ACTIVE PRINCIPLE, NEUTRALIZED. Anti-Nhivous j AntiDvsp(stio. Important IufurmaUoB. (From tbe Lady. It Is not generally known that the Duchess of York Is very skilful with her needle, and can perform equally at plain aewlng and fancy work. For some years she has devoted a portion of her leisure In the winter to the man ufacture of clothes for the poor, and she has made use of her talent In the working of crewels and embroidery to manufacture pretty presents for her relations. The queen herself possesses a glove sachet made of velvet and silk, bound with silk cord, and heavily em broidered with centres of flowers and flowered border, which was worked en tirely by the princess, and presented to Her Majesty as a birthday gift. Thanksgiving Week. We have just received fresh supply of Strictly Pure Spices. Our Spioes are ground expressly for our trade aud warranted pure. We are selling n choice English Breakfast, Formosa Oolong, Japan and Gunpowder Tea, at 85o lb, 3 lbs tl.00. 344 State Street, Tale National Bank Building. MFniiPliFiin THANKSGIVING Will soon be here. You will have additional cause to be thank ful if you take advantage of our offer this week. OAK EXTENSION TABLES, $4.50, $6.00, 7.50. HIGH CARVED BACK DINING CHAIRS, $1.00, 1.50, L75. SIDEBOARDS, 10, $12, $15, $17. HANDSOME OAK PILLAR ' EXTENSION TABLES, $7.50, $9.00, $10, $12. Also our Beautiful line of Ma hogany and Quartered Oak Din ing Room Furniture is Very Moderate Priced. BOWDITCH & PRUDDEN CO. 104-106 Orange Street. AT We shall commenoe to-day and con tinue during the week A Special Sale , ,' OF ;.'..''".' TRIMMED MILLINERY, AT VERY WW PRICES. Hats and Bonnets For Ladies, Misses and .Children, trim med anft made of fine materials, - AT COST. Great variety of TJntrlramed French Felt Hats and Bonnets, in all the ' leading fall sbapes and colors. SPECIAL) 10 cases Trimmed Felt Sailors, in blaok and navy, best quality, ' -. , at 03o each. 10 oases Trimmed Felt Tourists, in blaok, brown and navy, . -at 62o eaoh. Bargains lit Fanoy Feathers. Bargains in Ostrich Feataera. ' 1 Bargains in Ribbons, v Bargains In Flowers, v . s Bargains in Velvets, . - Bargain In Jet Goods, etc., eta. Bargains in Every Departot R. B1UEM HO. 841 iuifl eia Kmrl slrnt 1 SEacco. Mmmu ... r. M. BROWN CO. GRAND CENTRAL SHOP , PING EMPORIUM. F.M.BB0WN. - D. 8. GAMBIA P.M. BROWN &CO. At? Half Price for the next 48 Hours beginning Friday at ft a. m.-our entire stock of Trimmed Hats, Bonnets and Toques for Women and Misses. 4 FOR INSTANCEi A 310 Hat or Bonnet for SS. A 6 " " " 33. Etc. Etc. This'remarkable offer in-, eludes everything in our brilliant stock of Trim med Millnery except our evening Bordeaux of Steel or Rhinestone. This may be an expensive way of advertising but. i$? ourwy 48 Hours at Half the Marked Prices. West Store, Second Floor Ladies', Misses' and Children's . t If the salespeople are busy, try them on your self you won't be, kept waiting long. You cun't btam i us for feeling proud 01 our present Coat ser 1 vice. Persistency gets there. .West Store, Second Floor, Front FMBrownlCo. STORAGE. STOLE! BROS, 00., 3 171 to 175 Brewery Street. ; Storage for Furniture, Pianos, Car riages and general merchandise, . j. Access at all reasonable times, a man constantly in attendance. . $ Padded vans and experienced movers. ' Packing, boxing and shipping promptly attended to at lour rates, .; Telephone at all hours, day or night, flozzpjij's I WWI!lsil,AIVM UBeuorea fl plmplM, frMklMuS OWDER. tha .kin. iloratloai, For Bale VWTWJIMS.. 1188 OiajieJ Street Coats A Beoond 400 abort "Forli street . A large, handsome and varied assort ment of Millinery Trimmings. ' . Special styles in Pel Hats. " Artistically Trimmed Bats and Bonnets, ' Uournlng Bonnets and Hats . ' a specialty,: Zlisa A V. PjrHcq. UMCHAPEiisTaBSriV A Second, dsef tPT.IpUi &, ,t i . .V.--. v ,y-- -t . : . 1 '