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The Seattle post-intelligencer. [volume] (Seattle, Wash. Terr. [Wash.]) 1888-1914, March 30, 1899, Image 10

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045604/1899-03-30/ed-1/seq-10/

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UK (Ml HI m.
Building of the Fort Angeles
Eastern to Begin at Once.
VIM PmMmt mm* Georrol
Mtr AtkißMm I* Hm Pro*
Port A >«•>!«•■ tm Hlrr »•
CaMKW* Work •• tko Im<
,H«S* WMk-Wtll *•*« Two
TrsMporti 004 • MfMWf Ballt.
Construction of th« Pmrt Ante*!** Kast
«rn railroad wiil b#- n"*t w^k.
Operation. from that tSm<- on wt:i be vt-ry
active, and there will, ar-cordtng to the
buiiiifri, b« no of work until th*
road will have
Atkinson, vie* prudent and general nwti
g|tr of the road, i* a? tlie Hotel Seattle
t© make arrang«m«nt* for th« mmiadiatc
coian»<Bf»cement of work He wilt employ
Jitf Japaneae labor«-ra, who will b**:ln on
Tkarsday. He wM alao »ee the M >ran
film*, about the construction of two
•taamera to ply h*»tw#en Fort An«<- ♦** and
Victoria—otw a ferry for freight and i<a*-
KAs[er ran and another a fast paswng'.T
■tea mat.
The southern terminal of the road out
of Port Angeles Is not yet definitely set
tled, and may not be for nome time.
Whether the road will run to Olympta,
ninety miles, or to Junction City, twtnty
flve mlief, Is yet unknown. The pro
moters of the company, W. C. <.'usirur.sc,
of Boston, who I* president, and Mr At
kinson have simply guaranteed to the
people of Port Angeles and Victoria tra.o»
continental connections That is ail that
mas asked of them If they can give this
connection by building twenty-five miles
to Junction City they would naturally do
It In preference to building ninety mile*
to Olympia. The decision depend* upon
the action of the Port Townsend Southern
company. That road ha* been projected
to Olympia for month* and even for yearn.
Should it run there, as ha* tx'»-n intimated
Strongly during the past fear months, the
Port Angeles Eastern would find It neces
aary t» build merely to Junction City.
The route east would then be over tfce two
•mailer roads and the Nortnern Pacific.
On the other hand, should the Port
Townsend Southern not build to a connec
tion with the Northern Pacific at Olympia,
the Port Angeles Eastern, to me-1 It*
agreement with the people of Victoria.
Port Townsend and of the several other
gmaller towna who have alao offered sub
sidles. tnnat build there. Such la the situ
ation at thla time.
Bat this uncertainty does not hinder the
Work on th* line. There 1* a distance of
some twenty miles In the direction of
Junction City which will be constructed
Whether the fine ultimately ends there or
•1 Olympta And It is on this length that
Work Is now progressing, A party of en
gineers has been In the field for some
weeks and has run preliminary surveys f.»r
thla twenty miles. It has also located six
Bills* to Moss' canyon, or at least it will
tore done so by Friday night. The lav
laborers whom Mr. Atkinson will put to
Work will be employed on the land that
has alieady been located.
"Thera are about three miles of trestle
work o»»t * Port Angeles," said Mr. At
kinson la«t night, "and then come three
or four miles of grading along the shore of
the straits. Here these men will in- em
ployed building embankments and making
• aide cut. Ther* will be much crib work
ln*ths (Trad* along the shore, but we have
an abundance of rock within easy reach,
•o that we can make a crib which will
Withstand any storm of the straits. For
the present no bridge work will be com
tnencw). These Japanese will do grading.
I have never before had experience with
Japanese laborers, and du not kt\ow how
they will get along. Hut It Is the only
kind of labor that I can find, I have cor
responded with m«ny labor bureaus and
agsnts to get Americans, but they cannot
he secured."
From the store the road will go up Moss
canyon to reach th« height of the ground
above th« water. There will la- a horse
ahoe loop, but an »-a>*v grille, in fact. Mr.
Atkinson said that the heaviest grade is
only IS P*r cent and the greatest curve is
less than 8 dagree*. The agreement now
being negotiated with the people of Vic
toria requires a transport steamer and a
t* st (wssetiger steamer
"I have not s,-en uny steamers for sale
on th# Coast that answer our purpose "
Continued Mr Atkinson. "so I shall con
suit M >ran tt>m..rrow to *c* about the
construction of the steamers We want a
tran*t>ort that will carry ten freight cars
or eight passenger coaches and a very fa«t
propeller pa—eager itrimrr, one ;h,»t win
travel twenty-one miles p«. r hour and be
•ble to make the trtp to Victoria In the
■DUghes* weather "
Mr. Ciutfvlng will arrive here •>,, Friday
tsm Boston. Arthur Shut* of Kllsw >r»a
a, tre*auia.r of the .~«>mpany. p»».« d
through wmr days agv on his w «y to jv, r t
Mr. Atklr.jauv sa»d la.*t night that the c .m
--pany. which I- tncorjw,rated in Ma««a.--hu
aatt« with a mpital of »«*., ts backed bv
Boaton partb*. fr.eriHs ,-f the omcers and
they have f »n!«Vod all the money
aary to boll! the road
MISS WIIJtINSKt. Opt: it: Cherry
Consultation f>-e».
HAHTSCU. IVnir Co opee ,p nlg'it
Health Club
Mado Krt'irii
MAke;t th.> I -if Mitsh
" ruvi !. : k -s 'lin'l
V'.vro-.ikos. } r bth _ _
I * • -c an 1 weak |Ci\
| f ' 2* \
[ —OCtjOlNTAtLaffV^
We hi\v»- junt r«f.-lv d a straight cartload of office desks—ls styles of Roll
Top l*>nkf PrSew from $!? to 112*.
Abut flat top fa-kr, ate rid: rig typewriter's df>?ks offi.-r- desks, etc.
Th**»- d«-.'k. are all ma ie by thf f isious Hand A Leopold D«k Co.
Construction perfect, price moderate.
■i.it. Bi.«k. HOUSEHOLD GOODS. »eco«d Af«m
jrme i 5, 1000.
C edar River Water to lie Turned oa
at That Time.
t'nteas all plans and provisions for Cedar
river water rai-urry, the »;rara of pun
drinking water that ii- to be the permanent
baals of auppl.v for the metropolitan and
growing city of Seattle will In- turned on
by June 15, ISMI That is to nay, tti«- main
or conduit is to be completed by that dat*'.
The contract, hids for which are to he
opened on April 12, stipulates this, and cal.s
for a forfeiture of tl>-' a day for earn day
after that time. It is not expected that the
reservoirs will be completed until thy fal
lowing November.
City {Engineer Thomson will start out at
10 o'clock this morning. par<iy fur a Ken
era! survey of the new supply and s<artly
to provldts for the adilitional aurvey ' ailed
for by the resolution adopted at the r«i« t t
meeting of the city ckmneil. He will be
accompanied by some of the prospective
ladders on the general contract, who wish
to look over the ground. lit will also take
with him a man to d > the nt < .try survey
work for the impounding at Swan iake.
Corpotatlon Counsel Humphrey does not
reli*h the respor.sililllty laid at hi.* door aa
to t Ive con template-.! change In Cedar river
water plans. He has taken the position all
along that the voice of the people, as ex
pressed at the ballot box, was his only
guide. He said yesterday:
"It Is well known that at the time the
vota was belr.g taken in the city council
by which the new ordinance In relation to
the Cedar river water system was adopted,
when the roli call reached Dr. Crlchton, he
arose and explained his vote, saying that
he voted for the .ordinance, although he
regretted that th« plan of the work In re
lation to the amount of water had been
changed. 1 then askej to make a state
ment to the council and the roll call was
suspended to permit me to do so. 1 then
informed them that the plan of the work
liad not been changed In any manner what
ever and never would be with my consent.
No one was more surprised than I to find
the change had l>e«;n made. 1 had no
knowledge of that fact until two days ago,
when the city engineer Informed me that
part of the plan, as original}' adopted by
the people, had been left out of the prev
ent system, and was not Included in tha
plans and specifications on file with th- sec
retary of the board of public works and
submitted to Intending bidders.
"I immediately informed Iwm that the
specification* would have to be changed to
conform to the original plans and that the
board would have to r« advertise for bids.
"I am not called upon to jvass u(ion the
wisdom of the original plan* That ques
tion ha* long since been decided by one
tribunal having the authority. It was
adopted by the people and they ul nc can
change it. The system must be con
struct- d according t.i their plans, or not at
all. Whether It will be a waste of the peo
pie's money 1 do nut know. If it L*. th<- peo
plw alone are responsible and n > officer of
the city, whatever he may thihk, h:»s any
right to change it If this change from the
original plan* had riot been d < cv« r. .1 th'
whole work would have be. n Indefinitely <l<
la.vd atsd any contract entered into for its
construction would have been illegal.
"I am b>und to presume that the people
know what th>y want and 1 intend to do
all possible to assist them to get it."
Etfosllvr Committee nf I,oral Press
Clnh llt-ains Its Work
The Seattle IW Club is losing no time
in performing etuh preiimina<'\ work »is
is row possible, f> as to tn.«u:e ,< tn< <:
coro'al and enjoyable tt ■ ej. i. tt to the
foMHoming visiting editors
The Washington State Pr« • Vv- .. i:iot\
wiil hold its annual *'ssi<>n in Spittle th)r*
♦rammer at *u h time as :i;a> le- -liti..r.a:-
ed t»y the executive • otr.mltr.-e The Na
tional Kditorial A*S'>c;atlon will .j'so I*. | n
Seattle jt day <>r more. »-n :ou: t.. Port
land, where the annual ir.< et wall t><*
held. ■ >mmenclt:g Ju!y ♦ Se i; * :<• pr-vs
to extend to (h» lad • * an . «M;tc Titol
of I• ?h tl" «.• rg mlcatiotts .~u> n a *■ 1-
<■ me a* "wIJ! |*« in keeping w- •> h. old
time ho-pitaJltv of the "Qu.-.-t citv "
The executive » >mmittee tb- *• it;>
Pre** Clitt) org ~n!*e«j f a<ti\e v\ i»rk by
th« unanlti)out> v-!. e:u n of H l'.;;e'r
as its chairman Chairmen «.f « : - >mmst
tees were then el< te i as f.dl oAs.
T: irsp. rt.C . n a 1 i-xcut.-i s •>. M
Programme and cv/ert ittiment Will A
s a tl .l Pointing M We 1.
Plna: < A T Am>r,-.s.
Headquarters and d»- ••ntn.n.-' John T.
H >:eU> T II A M < ;il!
Har.siuet K 1. H« t« r.
The chairman f ra a cmm • t»'f wns
' emjs>wered to a !■! t*. l or more metal" rs
to h.< .-onwr- te» The . X : c-lßltljit
i tr,. « <?> c%»nstltnt. 1 Co- k,». |.»; r. 'cptn-n
at I ■ rt »v :re':t mm '!. .
Mr Steel * instructed to « rn:r,'ji, -
n •• atth. the ef the Nati. -,a
- F-:.t - t-»al A si .ate o ?ait| |
j ttVr y what date *H, os -n» r .r> « ijj
in S. title and tt,. h . f '!"»'•• t a ,
e- -it tO le the !v * g :»« - !».-•- te
tv. format(<•»•<•. ■'■ • ;• •-* - 4 T •
i t' » t me tt. »t t->e S iMlf P rt ■■ Ci.ib «:ii
narie for c - me. -tng •* • . * a a-..- ».
i tton.
KOH 1111 l
• ttoon to Mi-b rhil \\ orot-n Who t.o
to na«tness.
\ The prim-tp-a! r» rea' ; , f most t
•• '« men art w« m» n ;n e <•• - r.- -g t«.
< tea t r* t # er* T is «- 4
: b» pr ifttable a»* ! as «n.r - v;r.*
» ' f.e\ .T tri 1« 4 .
■ -v •at acrosa v «%v -
further r ' ■. .t - - I*, »•- ■ .
. • - A 'ift :> ♦
t sfc r l . '' *• -' ' • • \ x ■ -d . , .
c jsot , V ;* s 1 a o » tir. ! a s :he
•U' « "i. n - ■ * - •; f ,r
h Oir . ■< „ •v : - • ,
all , »r. -4 • - ' • : \ »• >
v. k *h■ y a 4' t sf . , ta'
I ' tri *t.y
Th!- )a juas what the .'.wr-rfs if th* -
tarv i. e:i.«aar> m 4*. . t r-. ~
*!* i.ii h*\ - H har *.« w v - "hev .1 1 the
e-ew» ipe"s tr the s~ 4
: : _ » "e 'r * n i
•• kite " > • I«: »r. >
•*" ■< ' * » .. :» i t r " *"T <■ «,n
f V 1 I »-v v* * # *-»,•» '- *
■ • * *■ % M b - Wca'
i r-R ANN ;x ?tl tiSKIX, dUh
{ eaaea is Kinck'ey,
Government Alaska Expeditions
Will Be Fitted Out In Seattle.
A large proporti n of the supplies of
provender, camp outfits, pack saddles, for
age for horses. etc., for the two govern
ment Alaska exploring expedition* is to
be purchased in Seattle by (he quartermas
ter's department of the army, according
to information received yesterday by Capt.
YV. VV. Robinson, jr.. assistant quarter
master of the Department of tiie Colum
The two parties to be sent to Alaska
this season will be commanded by Capts.
Abercromble and Glenn. The Abercrom
ble party will start from Seattle April 10
for Values, where the new trail to the
Sfukan begins. Capt. Glenn and his party
will not lie far behind.
A list of the articles to be purchased In
Seattle tor the two expeditions has been
received by Capt. Ro >inson. It includes
e&mp outfits, hay, grain etc.. for the pack
horses; ten oxen to be slaughtered to sup
ply meat for the men; p&'k saddles, gro
ceries. hardware, etc.
Bodies of Deeemetl Soldiers to Be
Returned to Tbelr Relatives.
In pursuance of the order of the secre
tary of war. MaJ. I.ong, department quar
tet master at San Francisco, has arranged
for the disinterment of the bodies of Amer
ican soldiers killed in action or who have
died Irom disease in the Philippines, and
their shipment home at government ex
pense. The bodies will be placed in her
metically sealed caskets and brought to
this country on transports, and then ship
ped by express to the points designated
by the relatives of the deceased.
in a telegram received yesterday by
Capt. Robinson, Maj. Ixtng r»-que»ts that
parties whose relatives In the service of
the United State.- have lied in the Philip
pines, notify him of their wishes in the
matter of the disposition of the todies, in
order that arrangements may be made ac
Condemnation PrurrrdinK* Knded
-Ab«trart« Sent, to Washington.
Secretary Tnonaas Pnsch, of the Cham
ber of Commerce, vest. -relay forwarded to
the war department at Washington the ab
stracts of title to the land? taken by the
government in the condemnation of the
right-of-way for the l.ake Washington
Mr Prosch received notice from County-
Attorney MoElroy Inst week that the con
demnation suits had all been disposal of
and that the title had been perfected in
the government
Sarveja Nearly Completed and
Work to Commence.
Advices from Tacoma say that Henry
Hucey. who is at the head of the Seattle-
T.il • lectrio road, in an intervbw *»vs:
•The survey work is well under way and
will be Slnishel in a short time. While
waiting f.»r his franchise from the city here
he has kept a corps of engineers in the
field locating the line.
"It is expe- te t | the council will pas? the
ft mchlsc at Its meetlnc tomorrow evening
a!! change* having Uen made and agreed
upon. * Work on the road is to be pushed
at the earliest possible moment, and the
line put in operation without unnecessary
loss of time."
11111* l ull W % 11. (OVTHU TS.
jltoifrrnment rrepnrlna <0 Handle
Mall Via American Houte.
Tender* will be reeved at the post office
at Seat'.! for earylrg the mail over the
new all-.V trier < m route in Alaska from
Yald<* t<. Circle
The bids w 11 t.e el. -• 1 on April 24 and
iv.ll be forward. .1 to Washington, where
the matter will e decide*! nn May 1
Any required information regarding the
bids mav !*• Min>d !>y applying at the
local postoflV-e.
SIIEKWIN W ltd J A MS' special floor
i tin- Try P. Gustave Muhl Paint Co
219 Pike street, '
PRESCRIPTIONS Ifar'eii T»rug Co.
DIAMOND I?e Tel Pkr 1».
nr HF !> Rny hctt I> which u nearin S completion,,is shown in the above cut, which was
e! * s a ' :r: ' xp% '' ridltur% : - 50 '' * "*• The original plans are being carried out. The sketches
' " ii ii; me in'-, n.-r decorations and ornate columns were made by a Post-lutelii
genccr artist yesterday.
COM own Ml
Origin a] Plans Being Carried Out
by Present Owners.
BMitlfallr Carve* Calam aad
laulve Ma a tela Make Lsbby sa4
Dlalag Rota Aaoag Finest am
roaat-Coaaaailag View From
the Broad Baleoalea Ownera
tpead fftO.OOO am Ike Balldla*.
Ten years ago this month a big gang of
men with teams and scrapers was set to
work on the top of the l%rge promontory
known as Denny hill to prepare
the way for the foundations for
what was planned to be one of
the finest hotels in the West. With
in six weeks from today the building,
which bears the honored name of the pio
neer iK-nny, founder of Seattle, will be
completed on the original plans and ready
for occupancy.
For nearly seven years the huge pile
has remained unfinished and untenanted,
save by a solitary watchman. Unknown,
probably, to the majority of people in Se
attle. work was resumed on the structure
a year ago last January and has been pro
gressing rapidly ever sinoe. At one time
there were upward of seventy-five men at
work on the and in grading the
grounds. A large force will be employed
during the last weeks and the structure
will be finished as quickly as practicable.
The Denny hotel enterprise was the
cherished project of a group of the best
men that Seattle has produced. It was in
18>8 that the first step toward the organ
ization of a stock company to raise money
for the erection of the hotel were taken.
This was during the beginning of the
great rush of immigrants to Washington
that ended in IS9I and which left the cities
of the state populous and the country
sparsely settled. The scheme encountered
the same adverse fate that has befallen
many a similar venture. Funds ran low,
financial complications set in and work
was stopped, to the bitter disappointment
of those who had inaugurated it, as well
as to the people of the city.
Not varying a whit from the original
plans, except to better them, the present
owners of the building began the task of
finishing It and their work will be ended
within the next few weeks.
Situated on a commanding eminence,
tho Denny hotel faces Third avenue, the
main entrance being up a high terrace
where the avenue would cross it if pro
jected. Crossing the spacious balcony,
the visitor enters the main lobby on the
first floor. In this part of the building a
large force of carpenters and cabinet
makers is today busily engaged In putting
on the handsome hard maple finish which
will make the large and well-arranged
lobby one of the very handsomest of Its
kind in the country. The lobby Is 30x70
feet In area. Its size being further aug
mented by the wide approaches and corri
dors frcm the west and east entrances to
the building.
FlnlNhlßfcs Are Superb.
One is Immediately impressed with fKi
superb nature of the finishing of the lobby
and corridors, as well as of the parlors and
ladles' reading room, which are adjacent
to the lobby. The material used Is hard
maple, much of it, particularly the large
l*anr-l doors, being selected curly maple.
It Is 1 finlshhd with a polish similar to that
on piano cases. The general design of the
casements of t!»e doors and of the highly
ornate and beautiful columns and mantels
hs In the style of the Renaissance, with
here and there a trace of the Roman.
Undoubtedly the most elegant piece of
art work in the building is the pana
stairway- from the main lobby to the sec
ond floor and dining: room, with the huge
mantel and fireplace in the rectangular
atea formed by the two sides of the stair
case and the office. The best work of the
architect in the architectural design of
the interior Is exemplified In the substan
tial newel post at the foot of the wide
stairs. This is of hard maple, hand
carved as to its top. and most substantial
ly put together. It is almost. If not quite,
seven feet tall and is shown in the ac
companying cut.
Next in point of beauty of design are
the mantels of the large dining room and
the finishing of the office, which is direct
ly off the lobby. The columns support
ing the lobby ceiling and in the dining
room are simple, but very handsome.
They are all hand carved, the style of the
Renaissance being varied here and there
by designs in the classic or Roman
school. The two large fireplaces and
elegantly finished mantels of the dining
room are. It is said, not surpassed on the
Pacific coast for beauty.
There are 240 guest chambers In the
building. Counting parlors, the rooms for
the domestics ind private dining rooms,
there are altogether 350 apartments in the
Traversing ?he grand stairway one
emerges on the balcony of the second
floor. The city is spread out like a mag
nificent panorama, the shipping and
Sound showing in the foreground to the
right and the busy, traffic-lined streets
directly in front. To the left every part
of the residence district of the first hill
is in sight and from the east piazxa there
is a magnificent view of the Renton hill
district, Union and the Cascades
and Selkirks In the distance.
A Commanding Location.
An Idea of the commanding location of
the new hotel may" he gained from the
fact that the balustrade of the second
floor balcony is on a level with the top
of the spire of Plymouth church.
With the exception of the lobby, the
dining room and parlors on the main floor,
the finishing wood of the interior la Cal
ifornia redwood and Eastern white pine.
The dining room is 50x60 feet, with two
private dining rooms, one 30x60 and an
other 24x30. Off the main dining room
there is a children's dining room 24x30.
There are five private parlors on the sec
ond and five on the third floor. In the
basement provision is made for a large
steam heating plant, electrical plant,
laundry, baggage room and bar room and
billiard parlors.
The Denny Hotel Company, which pro
jected the enterprise, was formed in ISBB.
Its main promoters were Judge Thomas
Burke, J. D. Lowman. Thomas Ewing,
Judge J. P. Hoyt. Judge H. G. Struve and
W. E. Bailey. A. A. Denny was presi
dent. Mr. Lowman secretary and Mr.
Bailey treasurer. The contract was let
to P. 9. Potvln in July. 18X9. A year ago
the property was purchased at foreclos
ure sale by the present owners, who are:
The estate of A. A. Denr.y, Dexter Hor
ton A Co., bankers, and Huttig Bros.
Manufacturing Company, of Muscatine,
The plans of the hotel were drawn by
A. B. Jennings and A. Wickersham. Mr.
Wickersham has charge of the work of
construction at the hotel. N. O. Soder
quist Is foreman. The owners of the
building will have expended upwards of
$50,000 on the Work now In progress when
it is finished.
Gov. Brady to Speak la Taroma.
A special public meeting of the Alaska
Geographical Society will be held at the
Tacoma Chamber of Commerce tonight.
Gov. Brady will deliver an address.
FISHING tackle, all kinds, cheap, at
Spargenbcrg's cutlery store, 618 Second.
BARTELL Drug Co. open all night
For Those Mothers >art icul ar and ini^
on having absolute perfection, we have made
Dress and Coiifhnimtion Sni^
( $4.00 "
Heretofore•{ jQ.OO
Long Pants Suits.
ous, cheap enough to please the most economical.
Wheat good wheat,
Itohen he must, despite
existing prices ; dry goods mer
chants do the same.
Our new store, ordered and
promised ready by APRIL the
FIRST is—well you can see
the building, itadjoins our pres
ent location and just at present
consists of three walls, part of
a floor and a cover hardly
worth calling a roof since the
sun shines through the cretoices.
Counters, windows and shelves
are as far away as the poles
are apart.
<And this is the 30th of
We ordered goods in January
for our addition—last week we
paid freight charges on forty tons
of new merchandise.
By Actual Count
At 3:30 p. m. Wednesday there <were
on our files, favo hundred and sixty
invoices for goods now on the T»ay
from Netu York City. More than
double that number have already been
checked off.
groaning beneath piles upon piles of
goods. The basement is full already,
and still they 're pouring in upon us.
You can notv see our position.
The only 'way out of the dilemma is to
sell the goods quickly. 'Please un
derstand this is NOT an excuse to sell
goods cheap— <xve have been selling
goods cheap for the past ten years and
never found it necessary to apologize
for doing it either. To cut prices and
sell cheap appears to us as sensible a
method as "toe know of. What do
YOU think of it?
Once cMore
The farmer sells wheat, good
wheat, when he must, despite exist
ing prices. So do dry goods mer
And it begins SMonday.
Bon Marche
i 1
| The Old Story
| Drop of Water
• Falling upon itona and vwr««ft
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X 303 Teitor.
i SCC Second Avenue. Near OdtnUl <
3,000 winter cut piles, red ff
yellow fir. or tfood quality hemlock
For specifications, address 4
Port Angeles Eastern
Railroad Comptffl
V.-I'rft. and Oen'l *•*»
Ladies' Cyrano
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We sell aSr.-lit Bamboo Rj
Rod with 3 joints, 2 Bsj
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either fly «--r bv.t f!sh
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26c ext r a pfj

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