NEW IIAVEN MQRKING JOURNAL AND COURIER. ERIDAY. NOVEMBER 16 1894
ropulsrly kuown throughout Now England ai the highest Standard 10 cents Cigar
lor quality, yuniiuiy
Plrect Importer ' th finest Vueltn Ahn.lo
Corner Stat and Wwntw
WE ARE READY
With a large stock of
Fur Coats, .
Capes, Muffs, Scarfs,
Fur-Lined Garments, etc.
Fur Work a Specialty
Friend E. Brooks',
795 CIIAPEI, STREET.
tW Store open evenings.
I lie a
Why Prescription are Brought
Across the City to be Filled
I i ;i ' AT
84 CHURCH STREET.
Jt May be the Price or the Quality
OUR DRUG DEPARTMENT
Is In the care of a Competent Pharma
cist of lone experience, and well stock
ed with everything used and prescribed
Having no room or disposition to car
ry Patent Medicines, none are recom
mended, and no prescribing Is done
over our counter.
We aim to do a strictly prescrip
tion business, dispensing only the best
OUR WHOLESALE TRADE
With physicians through the state ena
bles us to keep our stock fresh and
compels us to carry many remedies not
lound in the ordinary drug store.
Everything required in the sick room
for the invalid's comfort and conven
ience is found at
84 Church and 61 Center Streets.
E. L. WASHBURN k
PRESCRIPTION - DRUGGISTS.
Our Specialty This Week
Is Table Cutlery.
Carving Seta from $2.00 upwards.
Silver Plated Table Knives from $1.00
per set upwards.
Silver Plated Table Forks from $1.00
per set upwards.
Silver Plated Teaspoons from $1.00 per
We carry a large line of the celebrated
Popular prices at
J. H. G. DURMT'S,
BO O la. roll street,
WELLS & GUNDE,
Watchmakers and Jewelers.
Full Mne Sterling Silver and
Silver Plated Ware.
KIMBAL'S ANTI-RHEUMATIC RINGS.
No. 788 Chapel Street.
Are invited to visit our warerooms and
be convinced that we have the
Largest and Best Assorted Stock
And that we give the
Best Values for the Money.
STAHL & HEGEL,
8, 10, 12 Church Street.
Ihe best for Driveways, Cellar and Shop
. 1 loora, Copings, and all kinds of
Artificial Stone Work.
Estimates furnished by '
. The Manufacturers,.
C. D. ROBDTSOff & C0,
jnyflOtf tX STATE SXKUET.
Humus, Tobaooo and Manufacturer
ipai - t,
StwU, Naw Tf ven, Conn.
DO YOU WANT
Tour Caits MiWmi,
The Moths Killed, and the Dust
WE CAN DO IT.
Of the finest qualities oleaned without
Injury We are especially fitted
up for this work.
Dyeing and Cleaning
Of Men's 8ults and Overcoats, Ladles'
Of Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Underclothing.
THE FORSYTH CO..
OFFICES 878 CHAPEL STREET,
645 " "
STATE, LAWRENCE and
Telephone 854-2 and 8.
M. STEIHERT SONS CO.
777 Chapel Street.
" V. ' ' '
Scc.ond-harld Pianos can be
purchased at very low prices.
We have from 10 to 20
Square Pianos at
Call and examine them,
: ' THE
m ill sireet
WILLIAM H. CHAPMAN,
, , ". ATTOUXEY-AT-LAW. .
Solicitor of tl. S. and Foreign Patents
Counsel in Patent Gauses.
NEW HAVEN, CONN.,
to Church Street, Koorai 3 and I.
(Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.)
317 Main Street.
. (Thursday, Friday and Saturday.)
Eight years' experienceas Examiner in TJ.3.
Patent Office. References to New England
ROBINSON & FISHER,
Patents and Patent Causes,
Offices, 157 Church Street,
NEW HAVEN. CONN.
fc m M
o o oj i
CO -w rz O
tt 3 V)
? 2 2
41 B m
c! a oj
Of Carpets 'as good as
they are beautiful: -s ; - .
We won't quote be little cost per yard,
because tou WiU 8ay..the CarDet are too
low to be good we J, suppose you see
, ' fcp r)or .Stoves ', thati
' Vthtbwi : the heat -yout
- - Quaker - Ranges
that, you won't ' part
with Jfor a $300 piano.
Cash or Easy Payments.
p. j, pin & co.
Grand Ave Church St.
A Flesh Forming Food,
For pale, thin peoplf. The
tired and weary feeling which
accompanies all wasting dis
eases will be relieved at once,
the wasting will be arrested
and new healthy tissue will be
formed so that they .will be
come plump and strong. An
increase in weight will be no
ticed at once. It is stimulating
although it contains no alcohol.
It is assimilated without di
gestive effort. Paskola super
sedes Cod Liver Oil, but has
not its repulsive tast
You can buy it at any drug
store. Send your name to The
Pre-Digestcd Food Co., 30
Reade St., New York, and get
their interesting pamphlet.
Charles S. Lccte & Co.,
nl!!Tu Tt&w New Haven.
WE 1.1, KHMSMBEHUD BEttti
By Many l'rnmlnant ew Haven Republi
can 1 hi New Governor of Pennsylvania
-His Trera ind iu Majority. '
It will Interest' rnany wl)0 heard the
eloquent campaign address of General
D. H. Hastings of Pennsylvania at the
Hyperion two 'years, apo to recall the
fact that this .same eloquent gentle
man was elected governor of Pennsyl
vania the other day during a certain
big republican landslide, of which about
60,000,000 people in this country at least
are fully aware, including various dem
ocrats. General Hastings has had a
brilliant and very successful career.
An excellent picture of him appears in
this week's issue of Harper's Weekly,
together with portraits of quite a num
ber of other men who were elected gov
ernors of states at the last election.
Many New Haven gentlemen had the
pleasure of meeting General Hastings
when he was in this city two years ago,
at which time the general was the
guest of our esteemed townsman and
business man, George T. Bradley of
BSnedict & Co., thf coal merchants.
Mr. Bradley sent his friend, the general,
a note of congratulation and received
a prompt reply, notwithstanding an
avalanche of letters lay upon General,
Hastings' desk, all calling for Immedi
ate attention. It is well to recall that
Governor-elect Hastings comes Into
office with a majority of nearly a quar
ter of a million votes.
Of Governor-elect Hastings Harper's
says In . its notice accompanying the
The republican state ticket in Penn
sylvania is elected by a plurality which
will not, when the whole vote. Is count
ed, fall far short of 200,000.. The suc
cessful candidate for governor is Gen
eral Daniel Hartman Hastings, a na
tive of the state and now In his forty
sixth year. He was principal of the
Bellport high school for eight years,
and for nearly twenty ,years has been
an officer Jn the Pennsylvania National
Guard. During ,. the .( railroad ;ricjts,(of
1877 he served on the staff, of General
Beaver, who commanded a division of
state troops. When General Beaver be-i
came governor he -appointed General
Hastings adjutant general of the state,
and in this office he had general super-;
vision of Johnstown after the great
and disastrous flood there. The effi
ciency of his administration in this
emergency brought him Into general
notice, and he was a candidate tor the
nomination for governor in. 1890. The
choice, at Senator Quay's dictation, fell
on Mr. Delamater.'.-whd sWaS; badly'
beaten by Governor Pattison."
''XUXTT't SA VAGB SESTEXCED.
Gets Ninety Days-In Jrtll and Kit) FJne at
Bridgpp rt Othej Warrant for lihn.
Bridgeport, Nov. IS.t-'.'M.urty' Savage,
the alleged horse thief, was to-day sen
tenced to jail for, 90 days and Uned $10
and costs for stealing 670 pounds of
lead from the Hydraulic company. Con
stable Stagg was In court ready.to serve,
six warrants for thefts in. Stratford,1
and the Huntington Authorities want
him for the theft of a horse and wagon
belonging to W. R, Ltnsley. He will be
tried for these crimes when his sentence
expires. Savage is sixty-four years old
and noted throughout Connecticut,
1 . ..
A Cranberry Bog. . v . ',
(From Harper's Young People 4 .
The men, womea and' Children of
Cape Cod earn considerable rnoriey ev
ery autumn by picking cranberries In
the bogs. A large pprtlpn of Up cape
la bog. land, .which- was . practically
worthless a few years ago. Thousands
of acres have been reclaimed,.' and ex
tensive' cranberry bVgs have tieen. con
structed at a cost of frorp, $250' to $300
an acre. . .
There is now a cranberry belt ex
tending along the north shore of Buz-,
zards Bay ' and the' southern' part of
Cape Cod. This region has become one
of the greatest cranberry-growing dis
tricts of the world. - .
The cranberry-growers make great
preparations for the small army of peo
ple which must be housed arid ted dur
ing the picking- season. The accommo
dations are rather rude and "primitive.
Some of the pickers live in board cab
ins, but most of them ' dwell in tents.
It is a curious and novel -Bight .to see
several hundred picker la- eamp about
the swamps. ' .':Vi. a.?'--.'.
The cranberry-pickers are, out In the
bogs soon after daylight," ard! they re
main as long as they, can jee a berry.
In large cranberry bogs. Where several
hundred people- tre'at work,"' thV pick
ers are divided Into companies, each
company consisting of one hundred
and twenty pereonfc The company Is
in charge of a "boss,", wbft keeps ac
count of the amount writ plokergatlH
era during tne aajf,,w'- ,:..
WORK. OF 1M CHARITIES.
AQMMT 'PJIMIWS MTKBMMTIfO
Quarterly Moating of tbs Organlsol Chart
Um Tw Mow Directors Kloetad-Tbe
N umbos' of Applicants for AmUuuioo la
oa the Doeroaao.
At the quarterly meeting of the Or
ganlsed CharlUes yesterday afternoon
Agent S. O. Preston made an exceeding
ly Interesting report of the work accom
plished by the association during the
months of August, September and Oo
tober. During that time 1,253 persons
either applied for assistance or had
their cases reported. Of this number 281
were residents of the cltt, 73 making
their first appearance arid 208 being
previously known by the officials of the
Institution. The figures this year (how
a decrease in applicants from that of
the report for the same period In 1893
of 328, of which 112 were residents and
The report further shows the disposi
tion made of the cases as follows: Tem
porary or permanent work was provid
ed for 20 residents and 688 non-residents;
there was relief afforded or obtained
through societies, Individuals or the
town for 68 residents and 205 non-residents.
Thirty-two residents and 13 non
residents were aided to reach friends,
Institutions, etc., 85 residents and 4 non
residents were turned over to the police
or courts, eight applicants were exposed
as fraudulent, all of whom were resi
dents of the city, and 128 residents and
62 non-residents were dismissed for re-fusing
to work or not requiring atten
tion. There were 80 residents employed In
the woodyard and 36 employed In the
laundry, all of whom were paid In casn
by the association.
Under the heading of temporary care
of transients during the quarter the fol
lowing figures are given: Different men
and boys dealt with, 948; women and
children, 24. Total, 972. There were lodg
ings provided for 1,361 and meals for
456. The cost of meals was $31.44, and of
lodgings $126.80. A total for both of
$158.24. Of this amount there was ex
pended In charity to sick and disabled
persons and children the sum of $31.50.
The balance of the expend ture, $126.74,
was worked out In woodyard, laundry
or house about 80 per cent. During the
quarter there were 8,468 barrels, about
176H cords of wood, sold, thirty cords
less than last year's sales. This decrease
is probably due to warmer season,, and
the possible competition of other yards.
All the present production of the wood-1
yard Is, however, being sold, and the
average number of washings done week
ly in the laundry Is 56.
The following. Is the cash statement
for the quarter ending October 31:
To balance August 1 .'.$ 63.80
To receipts three months. 4831.09
To loan to meet deficit 600.00
By expenses three months., .. .. ..$5460.12;
By balance November 1 ,-34.77
The meeting of the directors ; was
held at 5 o'clock, an unusually jarge.
number of the directors heing present.:
Dean .Wayland presided. The report
was read and . accepted, and. great
satisfaction expressed at the decrease
shown in the number of applicants for
assistance. Agent Pres.ton also made!
a supplementary report covering the'
month of ftayniber so far Showing that
the .decrease was., equally marked for
thta .month.; ".Agent Preston's figures
showed that there had been only 19 ap
plicants this month, as against 28 for
the corresponding period last year.
Prof. Graham, Lusk of the, Tale medi
cal school and Prcf. William II. Black-'
man, the recently elected professor of
sociology, were elected directors of the;
association, ; and after transaction of
routine business the meeting adjourned.'
TO SPEAK Ilf WEST, HAVE.
Mr. 1 1 avelnndj the Blind Lawyer, to Sptalt
at West Mnven Congregational Church
Sundav Even ng. ' '(
Mr. Cleavfeland of Hartford, "who. Is,
well known as a successful member of
the Hartford' bar,' though' blind, will
speak in th Congregational church of
West Haven, ,Rey. Mr. Squires, pastor
next Sunday evening. .
r For the past two. years. Mr.Cleaveland,
has been laboring to establish , an "id-!
dustrlal home" for the blind in this,
state an.d has succeeded so well that
thirty or more young blind men and
women are already enoylng the privi
leges of the institution where they are
taught trades and occupations that .will,
enable them to become Belfrsuppoitliig.
Mr. Cleaveland should have a large au
dience, both for the cause he represents
and as he is also a very interesting
speaker and will have much to say of
geperal Interest - - '
' XnE YAZE.ttAArAllD 0A.HE.
The Arrangement for the Special Trains..
The Consolidated road has made the
following arrangemrrts for special trialns
to the Yale-Harvard football game at
Springfield on Saturday, November 24.
Special trains leave New , Haven .t
8:50, 9:25, 9:35, 9:45, 9:55. o'clock-a. m.
respectively. The rate : for passage
tickets, New Haven to Springfield and
return, on said special trains, is $1.75.
Returning, trains leave fjpringneld as
soon as game is over, . -. -.
What is often called a tumor, is in manycases merely a
l J i 4-Um flack
,J glands in or near the skin. To
anything more serious, apply
the most remarkable external
4 public. , It will soften the skin, .open the pores, relieve the
congestion and restore a healthy .condition. It will also re
lieve and cure sore breasts, piles, rheumatism and catarrh-
. prlpa, IS aaa M coats par box. . At DroggMs, or by map. -:
TbS Baunwars Go, 374 Canal M. Vnr Tork. :
tErOJtM ADM l HAL FOOTS FOST,
War a NoeoMlty-A fapor by Mr. Walla.
There will probably be a larger at
tendance than usual at the meeting
of the Admiral Foot post. O. A. R.,
on Saturday evnlng next, the 17th, as
Mr. W. S. Wells wli read a paper be
fore the post entitled "War a Necessi
FOtt VKITEKBITT KXTEXBIOX.
A Canter Orgaa'sod at tbe Public Library
. Lait Evening.
A meeting was held last evening In
the public library ball for the purpose of
organizing a University Extension cen
ter In this city. Tbe attendance at the
meeting was large, and after some dis
cussion and explanation of the subject
It was voted to organise a center.
Forty-two names were handed In of
(hose wishing to Join tbe movement. Mr.
W. K. Stetson was appointed temporary
secretary, and a committee was selected
to draw up a constitution.
The officers elected are as follows:
President, Prof. A. 8. Cook; vice pres
idents, S. R. Avis, Mrs. Henry Rogers;
secretary, Mr. I. Thomas; assistant sec
retary, Mr. W. R. Stetson; treasurer,
Mr. A. M. Hiller. The selection of a
finance committee and a membership
committee was left to a committee com
posed of the president, Prof. Cook, Mr.
Avis and Mr. Hiller. The board of man
agers elected Is composed of A. S. Cook,
A. M. Hiller, Mrs. H. Rogers, H. G.
Newton, J. R. Wlnchell, I. Thomas,
Rev. Dr. W. W. McLane, C. L. Baldwin,
4nd Judge Sheldon.
Letters were read from several prom
inent persons regretting their inability
to attend the meeting, but expressing a
desire to help all they could toward the
organization of the center.
The next meeting will be held next
Mr. A. C. Relley of Hartford, secre
tary of the Connecticut Society for Uni
versity Extension, was present and ex
plained the system on which the move
ment is operated. The course of lec
tures to be given comprises lectures by
some of the most prominent lecturers In
the country, and as the cost for admis
sion to the society is small.only $3,every
one Interested should not hesitate to
take advantage of this splendid oppor
tunity. BEXATOR GROSS DEAD.
Expired Suddenly at His Heme in East
Mlddletown, Nov. 15. Thomas Gross,
jr., of East Haddam, died at. his home In
that town last evening at 9:40 o'clock
from heart disease. He had been In
feeble health for several weeks past,
but there was no Immediate apprehen
sion of his death..
Thomas Gross, Jr., was born in West
field, Mass., In 1831. He had been Iden
tified with banking since 1847, commenc
ing as clerk in the Hampden bank of
Westfleld, became teller of the Connec
ticut River Banking company of Hart
ford In 1850, and was appointed cashier
of the. Bank of New England in 1856,
which- position he held at his death.
Mr. Gross had likewise been prominent
in manufacturing, Bteamboating and
farming had been treasurer of the
town of Eist Haddam since 1862, auditor
of the Moodus Savings bank since 1870,
and held other positions of responsibili
ty. He was a member of the house In 1880
and 1881, and appointed to serve on the
committee on banks. He was a member
of the state senate In 1893 from the
uffer from a hunger thai
'raves food constantly whik
rdinary foods are precludec
-This distressing condhior
! '. entirely removed and the
illest relief given by the
;gular .administration of
The Original Raw Food (
v'hich satisfies and soothes the
rritated stomach, it contain;
he most important dement:
'( selected' beef. 25,06b phy
icians. prescribe and recom
nend it constantly
-5.x . Al dtntilsta sell it.
the Bovnrara co. new tork.
A. P,Bush Co., 149 Pearl street, Boston,
V .-j. New England Agents. ,, ,' :
cure it :6nce ani prevent
remedy ever offered to the
Died. At 4 Eight Yearn
Francesco Arnlcl. aged eight, died
yesterday morning at 11 Prtndle street
The cause of death was scarlet fever.
It was not until two days ago that the
health department was Informed that a
contsgloui disease was In the house.and
an Investigation took place. The result
had nut been reported last evening to
A most enjoyable evening Is promised
all those who attend tbe literary enter
tainment to be given by Excelsior chap
ter, No. 1, O. E. B.. In Old Library build
ing, 793 Chapel street this evening.
Dancing will be one of the special feat
ures of tbe evening.
Health Officer Writ ht Much Better -Health
Officer Wright has been con
fined to his home with a severe cold,
but Is much Improved and' will be out
again In a day or two.
a minute with
The Modern Cleaner j
without a scratch.
Bon Ami 1. 1 io.p that will remore dirt from
poti ptn., )nka, floor., eto
Put up in one and two lb packages.
GILBERT 2 THOMPSON.
973 State Street, near Edwards.
TWO Good Reasons why so many people
come to this store :
First The quality of our Tea and Coffee is
not excelled In the citv.
Seoond Our line Toas are lOo ner pound
cheaper than the popular prices.
OH A. Bill UCtSi.
Great Display of Fruits.
Paksujn urown Drana sweet Fionas or
anges, Grapes in every variety .Peaches,
Pears and Plums, new French Chestnuts,
Popular prices. Goods delivered. Telephone.
867 CHAPEL STREET,
WE O FFER YOU
22 lbs Granulated Sugar for $1
Fancy Pure Maple Syrup, 1 gallon can, Too
New French Prunes, 4 lbs 25o.
New Silver Prunes 13c lb.
Fancy New Figs, 2 lbs for 85o.
Deliclpus Sweet Cider., ...
Pound Sweet Apples.
Native Comb Honey.
Our French Mocha and Java Coffee at 25o lb
Sole agent for the celebrated Ansonia
AT THE OLD STAND,
E. E. NICHOLS, 378 State st.
D. I. WELCH & SOU"
Finest New Crop N. 0. Molasses ;
only 60o gallon.
Finest full dressed Chickens 16o lb.
" .1 , u . . Fowls 14c lb.
Native Celery 18 and 15o-bunch.
Best quality Cape Cod- Cranberries
Now is the time to buy Fine WINTER
POTATOES. Leave us your orders .
65o bushel in 6 bushel lots, delivered,
A carload of fancy new TOMATOES,
80 can, 96c dozen. . .. . .
Flour, is ad vanoingt-better buy now.!
Oyster Crackers only Bo lb.
dinger Snaps only 60 lb.
Malaga Grapes 10o lb.
The finest Creamery Butter 28o lb,
A splendid Table Butter 25o lb.
Fine Cream Cheese-enly lOo lb.
D. M. WELCH & SON, :
' 28 and 30 Congress Avenue,
Branches ITS Campbell Avenue. West Haven.:
B Grand Avenue,, Fair Haven.
WASHBDM ;CR0SBY CO.
The Leading Bread Flour of the
J. D. DEWEIL & CO.,
. v v Wholesale Agents, 1
239 State Street New Haven.
WILLIAM K. VAIASIMHOI.
1NOINU, Piano and Org-an.
mo am as iitjAUi.r.r uuiluino.
Mrs. ALICE FEWER GILBERT.
Teacher of Voice Culture..
OH8m Bloillo 140 l.Kwranr Nfowb
V Hchool of Muslo, 7l Chapel street.
OCA I, and luatrumental In.truollonaf.
tor the innthixli of Kuronuun ounaurv-.
ftorioa. Applloauu rooolred dally from Is to
New Haven Conservatory of Musio.
S4 CUUKOM WTHKBT.
B.A.PAB80NS. J. JEROME HATES.
. slUly Private Instruction Only.
OEOKOE CIIADWICK bl'OCK,
, VOCAL STUDIO.
Rooms 13 and 15, Cutler Building,
Entrance 804 Chanel street.
Open evBulruti. ntSSrn
M. HONEY, 17J Churoh street.
letters to New Haven ollloe. aul1 Iv
bui iorK frevt,
y-NT,AJP9f,rn..- 1 .....
(Him, Mtxaeaauii Children. Special boys'
rluxs twlon a week. Ladles are Invited tooill
Tuesday afternoons. (.Iroulara on application
to UBltTHA I. IVES. fW7 Yurfc
Ollloe hours to la dul ly . s34 3ux
F.A. FOW LEK'S SCHOOL OF MUSIC
.TJIANO, Voice, Organ. Violin, Harmony.
-" 1 , Ht, ; ' " teaonors
are F. A. Fowler, Franx Mllolte, Dr. John O.
v V, fiT vuneire or MU8I0,
8 and 9, i-tl Chapel street. Lemons are a! )
ivou a. uuiua reaiuenoe wnen aeslred. Bend
AESTHETIC PHYSICAL CULTURD
Hiss ADELAIDE MORS IS, Teacher.
Apply at 237 York street,
Select School for Dancinc.
HARMONIC ball, 9 Elm street. Reopening
days. Tueadav. Wednesday ami Aitur.
day, September tt, -'6 and 1, will be devote I
to thereifiU'eiinit of names and tbe aslirn.
ment of dudIIs to their resneetivn nliwituL
Si'mlniirlcs, schools and private elasses, In or
out of the oity, will receive promptattentlon.
Our b olc containing terms, class days, and a
bint as to what Is taught in this sohooL
mailed on application.
biv sm u. 1 u Auia w ALiua k, rrlnclpau
SOCIETY AND ARTISTIC DANCES.
Q1 ft CHAPEL street, New Haven, Conn
OM.U 43a Columbus avenue, New York
GEORGE E. WALTER, from W Columbus
avenue. New York, suoeessor to Prof. A. M.
Loomls, 916 Chapel street. Classes and private
lessons: New Haven. Conn.. Wednesdays and
Saturdays ; New York city, Mondays, Tues
days, Thursdays and Fridays. Send for cir
culars, nr. w alter lately returned rrom Eu
rope after most successful teaching two sea
sons. October, 1891. to May, 1893, in Paris,
France, and London, Eng. s31tf
American 'and ' Toreigii
868 Chapel Street,
KEW HAVEN, CONN.
RADIATORS Ai STOVES
FOR HEATING WITH
The best agent known for SAFE, CLEAN and
us mum x neat;.
Annlied instantlv. controlled easilv.
All the heat you need no more than you need
Cooking Stoves, Water Heaters,
Hot Plates, Ovens, etc;
All the above sold, set up and warranted
The New Haven Gas Light Co.,
NO. 80 CKOWJM BTtliiBT.
Salesroom under the Office. ,
Of your home -will be
a pleasant one if our
house. When you see
its beauty and learn
its price, we'll im
to call our .
' . ' - ... v " . -
, -.. '--' -V --' - '' ' t ' "
Furniture and Mantel Co.
Orange and Crown Street
HENRY GAZE & SOSS' .
' To AH Parts of the W,orlJ.
Leaving at difterent dates 'during winter and
- For toll particulars apply ts .- ,
JOHN MORSE, 69 Center street.
Telephone i07-4, ; . . . , ,
xml | txt