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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 1, 1890.
frc3!oimmlrmfl Courier vkw ha rtitr, COA'K, tUM OLDEST HAIL PAPER WIU LlftHKM IJI CONNECTICUT. 1 llli WUEKLX JOVKHAL, I.iraadThnradaya, Om Dollar a Year. THECARUMTGTON PUBLISHING CO. GririoB 400 Etatb Street. Dt'JVEKKD MX CAKRIEKS IN TBI CITY, 16 Chjizba Wicmc, ViCsnxs a Montr, $3 ron EMMOKTUS, VA YXAB. 'i'UU IU.UK Tit RMS v Mail. AdvurtlHlnK Kutea. Situations, Wutsts, Routs nad other small "Vf rUmjinontu, One Cent r. Word woh in sertion. Five cents a word for a full woak (seven tiujoj.) Dupluy Adrortiaoraonts Foriaoh.ona t;i. rttloa, Sl.; auvb subsequent insertion,1.) cents; onon-etk, $U.3Uj oue month, $l'j;ono j uar, $40. Obituary notioes, In prose or verao, 15 cents ror lluu. Noliues oC but lis, Mariiajres,Doatlia nad l'unoirtlB, W ceuta oiioli. Ooiial uotloua, 15flcnts ior lino. yearly ailvurtlaers arc limited totuelrowii lmuioii:lo builoot (all matter t bo uuob. jeotiouublo), and their ooutrnotQ do not la elude Wants, To Let, For Sale, oto. Dlwounts On two inches or raovo one uioulb and over, 10 par osnt; on four lnoaoa or moro, oue uioutli aud over. 15 per cent ItEFUBLICAN NOMINATIONS. FOR PRESIDENT, WILLIAM McKINLEY, of Ohio. FOR VICE PRESIDENT, GARRETT A. HOBART, of New Jersey. A new and interesting scheme Is on Xoot In England. It Is nothing less than to lay a submarine telegraph line from Shetland, the most northern British telegraph post In Europe, to Iceland, across 600 miles of untraveled seas. The funds necessary have already been advanced and Interest of 6 per cent, is guaranteed. In Iowa saloons must, be three hun dred feet from churches. The Metho dists of Madrid, Boone county, are put ting up a church within three hundred feet of B. Arrie's saloon, and he will endeavor to enjoin them on the Inter esting plea that he was first on the ground. He wants to get into court before they, after the church Is estab lished, try to compel him to remove. Tuberculosis is affected by the Roent gen rays, according to the report of MM. Lortet and Genoud to the Acad emic des Sciences. They inoculated eight guinea pigs with tuberculosis virus, then exposed three of them for an hour daily to the rays during eight weeks. The five which, were kept from the rays developed abscesses and their health was derangd. The three kept in good health and grew fat on the rays. The opponents of annual legislation in Massachusetts have unearthed some extraordinary laws which were placed upon the statute book to suit the pur poses of Individual citizens. In one case a firm of enterprising attorneys, havine a troublesome probate suit on hand, went up to the state house early in the session and obtained the passage of a lw which gave a great advantage to their clients. ' But their opponents were not be outdone and before the legis lature adjourned an act had been pass ed which gave the law another' twist In favor of the other contestant: A Rochester (New York) horseman says: Farmers are again beginning to raise horses in this country, and more are bought and sold now than there were two years ago. The cause is that we are finding an English market. The English are much slower than .the Americans to adopt the new transit system, and they btill make great use of the old tramcars drawn by horses. It has been the custom of the railway companies to buy their horBes in Scot land and on the Continent They have lately discovered that they can get bet ter and cheaper horses on this side of the water. At the same time the Amer ican farmers are finding the same thing out in many localities, and they are raising horses to meet the demand. Horsemen say that this demand is In creasing each year instead of diminish ing. ' Editor Watterson thinks our ambas sador in England should be placed un der the following restraints: He should be . forbidden to accept degrees from EngliBh universities, or other public honors, often more tempting than bribes outright. He should be forbid den to make speeches in the pigeon English that prevails throughout Eng lish society, delivered in a ghastly drawl which marks a cross between the mannerisms respectively of the arch bishop of Canterbury and Sir Henry Irving. Ke should be required to hqld himself at a good account, and it might not be amiss to demand of him, before he leaves home, some kind of bond that, after he has completed his official resi dence, he will come back to live and die among his own people and not make his mission the basis for a permanent residence in England. The women voters of New Zealand have been holding a convention in the Provincial Council Chamber at Christ church, They expressed by resolution the desire to abolish capital punish ment, to nationalize the land, and cre ate a system of old-age pensions, and to make judicial sentences reforma tory as well as punitive For their own Bex the members of the Council claim the right of election to the legislature. On the subject of divorce, they Insist that the grounds for dissolution of marriage should be the same for both sexes A resolution was also passed de- daring that "In all cases where a wo man electa to superintend her house hold, and to bo the mother of children, there shall bo a law attaching a cer tain just shara of her husband's earn ings or Income for her separate use, payable If sho so desires Into her sepa rate account. Discussing the sulcldo of a young California millionaire tho Salt Lake Tribune says: Tho habits of the coast and the climate of the coast have much to do with bringing young men to such a culmination. The old race there was a generous race. Children were petted beyond all account. "Where a child in the East would have been glad to have a 25-cent doll the child in California ex pected a $20 piece. So they grew up with extravagant ideas in every way, and then the climate supplemented the weakness or the carelessness of the parents. It gave them bounding life and Imposed no duties such as are plao ed upon children1 In other countries. The three-year-old colt In California is as large and strong as the four-year-old in Kentucky, but the California colt wins all Us triumphs before it is five years of age, and it looks as though the race of men there is moving under the same condition. WEAK IX HIS Oiry HARD. A prophet is not without honor in his own country, and the same seems to be true in the case of the Boy Ora tor. The Boy Orator of the Platte hasn't set the . Platte .. afire. One of the most solid and conspicuous cit izens of Lincoln, who lives in the Boy Orator's own ward, says he can't carry it election day. The Morning Call, pub lished in the Boy Orator's town, says of him: "The ocean "of politics Is far too much for Mr. Bryan; he is not used to the green seas of common re pute; he cannot buffet the waves; he cannot swim like a duck although he can warble like a political mocking bird. In fact his feet grow wet and if he does not take extraordinary care of himself he will catch a severe cold." The Grand Island (Nebraska) Indepen dent says: Mr. Bryan's half sacrileg ious reference to the crown of thorns and the cross of gold as the absurd climax of a passionate appeal to avar ice and prejudice at the Chicago con vention is a particularly unfortunate one, for It calls : to mind the fact that the Son of Man was sold by the treach ery of a false friend for thirty pieces of silver and that it was the people, wrought into a passion of frenzy and misguided zeal by false teachers, who cried "Crucify him, crucify him," and pressed down the crown of thorns on his head. . ' Other Nebraska papers, including the Fremont Tribune, the Beatrice Ex press, the York Times, the Plattsmouth News, the Grand Island Democrat, the Norfolk News, and the Fremont Ster nenbanner, take no stock in the Boy Orator. They ought, to know him, and they probably do. A Boy Orator who cannot carry his own ward has been an orator in vain. object i icssoss. A national bank in Flint, Michigan, is preparing an object lesson for its clients who believe in free coinage. It has ordered a lot of Mexican silver dollars and will pay them over its coun ter to silver men at their actual value, which Is about fifty-four cents, ex plaining that they contain more silver than the United States standard dol lar, but will buy Only half as much merchandise. - Another object lesson for those who believe In free coinage Is exhibited on a branch of the Santa Fe railroad which runs from Rincon, New Mexico,, to Guaymas, Old Mexico. The com pany pays its section hands In both countries at the uniform rate of $1 a day. When the paymaster starts out on his monthly rounds he puts, we will say, $1,600 In United States money in his box. One thousand dollars of this money he pays to 1,000 American la borers In New Mexico and Arizona. When he crosses the Mexican boun dary he changes the remaining $500 Into 1,000 Mexican dollars, with which he pays 1,000 Mexican laborers. On Sun days the men frequently cross the line. When the Mexican comes over to Ari zona he finds that the dollar which he received for a day's -work Is only 50 cents In "spending money." On the other hand, when his fellow laborer from the States crosses the line he re ceives two Mexican dollars for his one dollar of Uncle Sam's money. Do the laboring men of this coun try want to vote to have their wages, paid in free-coinage silver dollars whose purchasing power will be only about half that of the present dollar? scnoot, chilvhen's vision. Spectacled children are a common spectacle in England as well as in this country, The British Education de partment some time ago appointed a committee, with the well known expert Brudenell Carter at the head, to exam ine the eyesight of children In the pub lic elementary schools. The report of the committee, which has just been published, says that out of 8,125 chil dren tested, 3,181, or 39.15 per cent, were found to have normal vision In both eyes; 1.01G, or 12.5 per cent, had normal vision in the right eye and subnormal in the left; 700, or S.6 per cent, had nor mal vision in the left eye and subnor mal In the right; and 3,228, or 39.7 per cent, had subnormal vision In both eyes. Comparing the sexes, the total was made up of 3.928 boys and 4,107 girls, of whom tho boys had normal vision In both eyes in 1,718, or 43.7 per cent., and the girls only in i.ws, or per cent. Subnormal vision in both eyes was found in 1,332 boya, or 33.9 per cent., and in 1,896 girls, or 45.1 per cent. Normal right eyes with subnormal left were found in 622, or 13.3 per cent., of boys, and In 494, or 11.77 per cent., of girls, while subnormal right eyes with normal left were found In 356, or 9 per cent., of boys, and in 344, or 8.2 per cent., of girls. Mr. Carter thinks it may be conclud ed that the eyes of London school chil dren are in no way injuriously affected by the conditions of elementary school life. The great cause of alarm to school managers has now for some years been progressive myopia; but he has failed to find evidence of any extended preva lence of this condition. He also re marks: The visual 'power of London children is not cultivated by their en vironment. They see the other side of the street In which they live and the carts and omnibuses of the thorough fares. With a country, child the case is widely different. He has an expanse of landscape before him, presenting nu merous objects under visual angles ren dered small by distance! He finds at tractions in every hedgerow, flowers, insects, birds, nests, many of them dis guised by their resemblance In color to their surroundings, and requiring close scrutiny In order that they may be dis tinguished. His eyes are exercised ben eficially in his daily life, and his vision would probably be found somewhat to exceed the very moderate standard of normality, just as that of the town child Is apt to fall below it. easttiox soi'iss. A New Gown and Hints on Remodelling. The bottoms of skirts are now receiv ing much attention In the way of trim ming, and some of them are trimmed away to the knees. A more v common method is to use bands, ruches or frlll3 at the hem. If this method is to con tinue in the fall, which seems more than likely, it will mean One of two things, either skirts will again be stif fened to support the extra weight of this trimming, or else the skirts will not be cut so full as they are now. The latter alternative Is the probable, one. In to-day's pictured costume the hem of the skirt is trimmed with a band of green satin on which lace ornaments are placed at regular intervals. The goods is mode crepe, the skirt having a front panel whose overlapping edges are faced with green satin. The bodice is gathered at neck and waist and has a wide green belt With collar to match, the latter trimmed with wived black lace points. Its trimming consists of a black laiie jabot and bands of either satin ribbon draped across the - front and dotted with lace applique. The full puff that begins above the shoulder of a low necked gown, can be made quite the thing by merely push ing it down off the shoulder and ar ranging a new cut-out line that shall Include close fitting tops to the shoul ders. For the off-shoulder high puffed gown, arrange a yoke that fits up about the throat and that has long shoulder seams ending in points. This yoke will push down the high puffs, and the points will further emphasize the drooping effect. If you are very slen der, you can bring your empire up-to-date by clasping a boned belt about it, one that will serve as a corselet and shape the gown close at the waist. If you have a bodice with a lace girdle that Is round at the waist and extends up, just turn It up side down; that is, let its widening extend downward over the hips. Just that little touch will quite remodel a bodice. FLORETTE. oexivs. If you can make another man believe you know more than he does, you are a genius. Puck. Blodds Here's rather a clever little book -Don't for Club Men." Slobbs It isn't the don'ts that worry me; it's the dues. Philadelphia Record. "That was tough on Davis." "What?' "He stepped on a banana peel, fell and was arrested for giving a street per formance without a license." Truth. Tommy (inquiringly) Mamma, is this hair oil in this bottle? Mamma No; that's glue. Tommy (nonchalant ly) That's why I can't get my hat off. Independent. tsne (on ner lirst voyage) what is that down there? He That is the steerage. She And does it take all tnose people to make the boat go straight? Christian Register. Mrs. Blnkers Well, did you go to the doctor to see about this bee stng on lit tle Jimmy? fMr. Blinkers Yes. He charged me $2 for the prescription, but he gave me the mud for nothing. New York Weekly. "You say that Deacon Smatters was not at church this morning? I wonder if It is possible that he can have fallen Highest of all in Leavening Power. AaSaWTEEtf PUKE ' from grace?" "No; I understand that ho fell from his bicycle and broke his nose." Cleveland Leader. Johnnie's Ma Johnnie is doing ' so nicely In school. The teacher thinks everything of him. She has given him such a pretty pet name.What Is it they call you at school, Johnny? Johnny (sententiously) Rubber neck. Cleve land Plain Dealer. 'I have always maintained," said the host, as he poured out a glass of sher ry, "that a certain amount of wine after dinner is good for the Inner man." "I quite agree with yo.u," said his guest, pleasantly, "it is the uncertain quantity that does the mischief Washington1 Times. . Doctor And did you give your hus band the powders every hour during the night, as I told you to? Mrs. Sym pei No; because you told me not to give them to him if he wore asleep. Doctor How did you know he was asleep. Mrs. Symple Oh, because I asked him and he said he was. Har per's Bazar. POPULARITY OF THE ENGLISH CLERGY. There is no doubt a certain cleavage between the clergy and the small tradesmen, because, while there is a deep gulf between the manners of the two classes, there is a certain hesita tion on both sides In approaching eaOh other, lest they should be thought in any way to encroach, a hesitation often deepened by sectarian differences, that class tending more than any other to wards Noncomformlty. With the ma jority, however gentle or simple, the clergy are popular to a degree which, considering how poor they usually are, that their first business Is to be a re straint and to preach restraint, and that in this country there is no source of division like a radical difference of culture, Is often wonderful. Individu als, of course, are disliked, as in all other professions, but let any one who reads these words run over in his mind the six nearest parishes, and he will unless his lot has fallen in a most un lucky district, find that five of the in eumbents might fairly claim to be in their parishes the best liked men, the men most trusted, and the men to whom, in the event of parochial misfor tune, the parlshoners would turn first of all for sympathy and counsel. ' In the distriepwe know best, one es tablished clergyman we admit he Is rich is so liked that dissent has died away, and if he could be elected to Par- liament his parish would give him a unanimous vote; another, an exceed ingly poor man, is worshipped like a favorite priest In Ireland; a third, an over-learned and over-well-born man, 18 the universal reteree, especially In any difference's between employer ana employed; a fourth, a very weak man, Is a kind of pet, resembling rather the Mr. Lyon of 'Felix Holt' than any no- bier type; the fifth occupies precisely the position of k well-liked dissenting minister, that Is he Is popular and in a Way trodden upon; and only about the sixth could there be a doubt. Certain ly the poor cannot abide him, and the gentry will not Invite him, but in neith er case is it as parson that he has lost favor; he is simply a man In whom considerable capacity and many vir tues are overlain with intellectual su perciliousness, carried to the point at which friendship, not to say toleration, becomes practically Impossible. Even pious Christians cannot put up with Mr. ; but then they would not put up with him if he were squire, banker, lawyer, or we were going to say Non conformist minister, only a Noncon formist congregation would in a month give him his letters of demission. That It must not be forgotten, Is one of the causes which create the fancy about unpopularity. The Established clergy man is the only man In the parish who is always under the fire of criticism who has official enemies, who has to of fer himself at least twice a week as target for ill-natured remarks, and who is all the while expected to be much "nicer" than anybody else an expecta tion which he so often fulfils that there Is not a rural parish in England where For Summer Cottages, A few pieces at cut prices. . SILK SHADES, Paris made, reduced from $7.50 to $1.00. SILVER PLATED CASTOR, five bottles, reduced from $5.00 to $2.50. Another, reduced from $8.00 to $3.00. PICKLE JARS, reduced from $5.00 to $2.00. PICKLE CASTOR, reduced from $4.00 to $2.00. Another, reduced from $3.75 to $J.75. SALTS, reduced from $1.00 to 25 cts. PEPPERS, reduced from $1.50 to 75 cts. SUGAR, hard metal, reduced from $4.00 to $2.00. HAIR BRUSH, silver plated, reduced from $4.00 to $2.00. HAND MIRRORS, silver plated, reduced from $4.00 to $2.00. CAKE BASKET, silver plated, reduced from $6.00 to $3.G0. CUT. GLASS CARAFFES, reduced from $5.00 to $20. THE GEORGE H. FORD COMPANY. Latest U. S. Gov't Report an interregnum does not leave an im-pi-etstslon as if the life of the parish were at least partially suspended. The cler gy unpopular! We only wish a plebis cite could be taken as to their reten tion or extinction as a class. But, say many of those who denounce them, "You miss the point. We do not deny the private virtues of the clergy, or even their utility. What we con tend, or wish to contend. Is that they arrogate to themselves an ecclesiastical position which the laity do not concede and which whenever it is strongly put forward rouses popular dislike." i A bit of that indictment is true, and Is, we should say, the strongest proof possible of tho general popularity of the clergy. It is perfectly true that the majority of the English people, even within the fold, are in a way anti-clerical; that is, are entirely without the smallest confi dence in, or Indeed comprehension of, the Intellectual svstem known as sacer dotalism, On the other hand, a great, perhaps an Increasing, number of the clergy, do hold a kind of sacerdotalism, never quite complete, seldom bo com plete as to make them think of them selves as a caste apart, but still strong enough to give a distinct flavor to their opinions and, on occasion, to their preaching, while it always affects their political action on questions like educa tion and some smaller subjects of dis pute. And how popular the class must be when a fissure so deep as that, and one the breadth of which Is so wide, has so astonishingly small an effect. London Spectator. Trained Nurses Everywhere endorse and testify to the merits of that great antiseptic, medicated preparation, Qihvl powder Used in the sick-room, it prevents i and cures Bed Sores, relieves all itching and irritation of the skin, and r is in this way a valuable adjunct in giving , Relief to the Sick. The Comfort Powder Co. Hartford, Ct. All Druggists sell it. 35c. and 50c j a box. GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. EPPS'S GOCOA BREAKFAST SUPPER. By a thorough knowledge of the natnral laws cvhlch govern the operations at digestion and nutri tion, and by a oareiu! application f the tine proper ties of well-aeleoted Cvooa, Mr. Epps has provided for our breakfast and supper a delicately flavoured beverago which may save us many heavy doctors hills. It is by the judicious use of such articles of diet that a constitution may be gradually built np until strong enough to resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating around os ready to attaok wherever there la a weak point. "We may escape manv a fatal shaft by Keeping ourselves well fortified with pure blood and a properly nourished frame." Civil Service Sjade simply with boiling water or milk. Sold only in half-pound tins, by Grocers, labelled thus: JAMES EPFS & CO., Ltd., Homosopathio Chemists, Xondon, England, George, dear, don't try to mend that hose again with rags. I am drenched. Get the HUDSON'S HOSE MENDER ; Papa always used it. It's fine. I box ought to last you for years." One I 76o. a box , of dealers. Ties Ask your dealer for a bo of Hudson's Hose Mbndekb,' consisting of S tubes, SO bands, and 1 pair pliers, or postpaid 7Sc. Extra parts sold separately. Give tnslde diameter of hose. ; C.E.Hudson & Co.,Leominstcr,Mass. THE GREAT Family Medicine of the Age.i Taken Internally, It Cures 4 Diarrhoea, Cramp, and Pain in tho' Stomach, Sore Throat, Sudden Coldi, , Ccnghs, &c, &c. Used Externally, It Cures n Cuts, Bruises, Burns, Scalds, Sprains, t Toothache, Pain in the Face, Neu ralpia, Rheumatism, Frosted Feet 1 Vm article evrr attained to such unbounded populirit,. Srtlrm Obaerrer. i An article of great merit and Tirtmfc Onm. ' Wonpaml. ' -a oan bear testimony to the efficacy of the fain-Killer. We have seen its magic effects ta soothina the severest pain, and know it ta be a good article. Cincinnati Vinpatck. A speedy core for pain no family shorttd be Without it. Montreal Ttairrivl. Solhinej has yet snrpasspd the Pafn-Killer, wn.ch is t he moct valuable family medicine now . 1n Use. ln. Orqn. It has real merit; as a means of removing pain. medicine has acquired a reputation equal to Af ra Paia-jaa Atpr (JCy.) Dailf It is really a valuable medicine it la meed by snny Physicians. Bnittm Traveller. j f Imitations, buy only the aennlna t C"1 J?.' p?" pavia.'' Sold everywlwis, f taiga bottles, iaaad Sua. J pa In. KILLER M. BROWN. F. M. BROWN A Summer Vacation Outfit. It has been a tide-turning week in this busy store and the . end is not yet ! Been turning Summer goods out without price-ceremony and the end is not yet. Look at the picture above ! That is a print point of the style we are letting go to make room. i . ' - Nothing antiquated or awk ward the kind of goods every body wants. The young woman m the picture is seated in one of our 98c Hammocks, holding one of our lovely $1.98 Parasols, a $10 value Hat we sold here for $3.00, a $1.50 Shirt Waist worth $3.00, and a Suit which she paid $9 for here. That was half its value ! About her " are accessories for the gay times in the danc ing and promenade hours at the summer resort. Yes, this is a great supply center I Always growing big ger, better and more helptul. Tomorrow will climax the Rush for Ribbons! We are speaking of real Taffeta Ribbons' Ribbons' with snap enough to bow and curve and stay so . . 19 cents is our twice, but iust compare it with the limp cotton strings for about the same prjee. , Ours is d 14 inch wide, in white. . cream, pink; light blue, lavender, black and green. About eight ladies out of every terlH - buy white, and so we nave ine - . pearuest sort 01 wmie, i c great Btor, Main riooi Saturday's Corset Call i9 our pride more than 33 styles in P. D. alone that gives an idea of our Corset service. .. Here is a beautiful long waisted, satteen striped, heavily boned, Summer Corset for 69c Men's Wear Knots, Four-in-Hands and Band- lilk I life: illfe i' A F. M. BROWN & CO. SHIRTS. For Business, Reoeptions, and all Dress oooasions, in , stock and to order, $1.50, $1.75, $2, $2.60 and $8. See our Kew Collar, the "HICKOK." It's aspcood ' and stiff as the man it was named after. ' Bath aud Blanket Wraps, $3.50 to $16. Lounging and Bath Slippers, $1. Wedding aud Dress Out fits a Specialty. CHASE & CO., New Haven House Building; . 63 CENTER STREET, NEW HAVEN, IIPOETIIfr TAILOR. New Haven Cremation Society. FOR PARTI CULAHd ADDKEiS ERNEST FASCH, Sec'yr 13t Chestnut Street, FRANK A. HERMANCE, auX5 th.Vaatt . &id Howard Aveuue, D.S.GAMBUt. & COMPANY. bows Summer styles, 19c 50c values on the Bargain Table. Bathing Suit, , . one and two-piece, navy, blue and black will hold the color, 98 cents Fine Worsted Bathing Suits, ( 32, 2.50 and $3 A little lot of Summer ; Coats, Pants ! and Vests for men if your size , is here the price will not prevent you. Boys' Tme for neat Suits a crash Suit, correctly made, sixe 8 to 15, , 33.48 and 3.98 Straw Hats, $2.50 and $3 value, 31.00 Straw Hats, $1 value, . 50c Straw Hats, 75c " -i 38C IrVaat Stora. Baoond Flout Gem Ice CreamFreezeri3 1.19 Wast Store. Main Floor A Dirt Scourge Scrub Cloth, 20x20, hemmed and hitched for hard work, 4 cents Boat Btor. Main Floor Bargains for the' Body, Bath and Housekeeping generally Prices for Saturday only." Jamaica Ginger, ( 8c Standard Peppermint, 7 c , White Clover Cream,' 7c' Witch Hazel, pint, ; 7c Compound Talcum Powder, 5c box Hunyadi Matyas Mineral Water, : ;: ; low Beef, Iron and Wine, 33c a bottle Sheffield's Dcntrifice, ; 11c bOX Pinaud's Roman Smelling Salts 35C Old English- Lavender Waters, .3 oz. ; bottle, 13c 6 02. bottle, 3 5c1 Ottar of Roses, Buttermilk,' Glycerine Soap a toilet delicacy-3 large cakes :; in a box for , . 3c bOX Woodwoith's Perfumes, 20 odors, , 18c oz. All our Perfume Extract, th.e 40c ; ,, . , , . - and 50c kind, .,256 OZ. 'f' Vaile Bros,' Triple Extract,' at. 7c Wool Soap, 5C t Jl Otl1. n.U. fjub.,..... A.. : V 45c, 50c and 75c, 1 9 and- 29c Special White Kid Belts, ; 13c, 25c and 50c - White Canvas Belts, 5c I qt. Fountain Syringes, 29c Every one warranted. . Aluminum Hair Pins,' 5c bOX Bias Velvet Binding, 4 yd. length, 5c Enamel Stocking Darners, - ,. 5c Twilled Cotton Pape, 1c Sleeve -Wire Bustles, 'IOC White Envelopes, pkg. of 25, ; 3C i thousand, 25GDOX.' . Wt Store. Mft)n Floor IT IS AT ' WHER2 ' Dollars are Biggest buyers at any time. An army of people to whom , we have sold Carpets and Furniture during the past i t; years will say "yes" to that. Prices very low now to keep our men busy. May we serve you ? . . ,. , ) CASH OR EAST PAYMENTS. P. J. KELLY & CO., Grand Aye., Church street. THE, BEOOKETT & TUTTLE CO. M'F'RS FIRE FH.VKXON3. CARR AGES. J VICTORIAS. ROCrLAWATd. 150 G-OFFE STREET. 21 ly , New Haven. Con a. .a 'm.ji