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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1897
Jtcwnutl autKCmmcv A'JS W UA YEN, COS If. 1'HR OLUKST DAILY PAPEH PtfB MSIIKI IN CONNKCTICITT. 11111 WKKKLV JOUHXAL, iMneii Thur.dnyn, One Dollar a Tear. 1HB CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO. Office 400 State Stbeet. Dkuvebed by Cahkiehs ih thb City, 15 Cents a Week, 60 Cents a Month, $3 fob Six Months, $6 a Tear. The Same Teums by Maih ' ADVERTISING RATES. Situations. Wants, Rents, and other small advertisements. One Cent a Word each In. sertlou. Five Cents a Word tor a lull week (seven times). Display advertisements, per Incn, one in sertion. $1.20; each subsequent Insertion, 4U cents; one week, $3.20; one 'month, $10; one year, $40. Obituary Notices, In nrosa or verse, 15 cents per line. Notices of Births, Mar riages, Deaths and Funerals. 50 cents each. Local Notices 15 cents per line. Yearly . advertisers are limited to their own Immediate business (all matter to be unobjectionable), and their contracts do not Include Wants. To Let. For Sale. etc. Miss Piatt Is a colored woman who Is a successful Chicago lawyer. She speaks several languages and Is much patronized by foreigners. Her practice is confined almost entirely to office work. A Baltimore judge has decided that faith-cure' doctors are not entitled to remuneration for their services. He takes the ground that the faith-cure physician renders no apparent service to the sick. A syndicate has been formed In Yo kohama for the purpose of' telegraph ically connecting Yokohama direct with Ban Francisco via Hawaii. The cable will cost $11,000,000, and the Japanese government has promised to contribute $500,000 of that sum. It Is now announced that a plum pud ding properly spiced and seasoned, is a rich and nutritious article of food, not as likely to incite the evil spirits of dyspepsia as an underdone potato or a slice of cold beef unseasoned. This reads all right and is encouragingly timely, , The health hoard of Manchester, England, Is evidently doing at least one part of Its duty. During the last year it condemned and destroyed: Meat, 194,316 pounds; fish, 177,287 pounds; shellfish, 74,344; venison, 692 pounds; hares, 39; grouse, 8; pheasants, 1,000; rooks, 73; fowls, 616; ducks, 121; geese, 149; turkeys, 605; rabbits, 2,700, and pigeons, 273. Bagpiper Flndlater, who at the head of the Indomitable Gordon Highlanders In . the dreadful pass up the Dargal ridge continued playing with unabated energy the "Cock of the North" after falling, shot through both legs, is to be honored with the Victoria Cross. He will doubtless like that, but it is to bs hoped that we shall not by and by read that he is In some English workhouse as we do of many of England's brave defenders. The Medical Eecord has found a puz. zllng problem. It puts it in this way: Out of 222 pupils In the grammar schools of Chicago who attained a cer tain percentage of efficiency, only tweny-flve were boys. This would In dlcate that girls are about four times as bright as boys. It Is hard to under stand these things and straighten up the rules of heredity. It is, we believe, the accepted rule that boys "take after" their mothers and the .girls after their fathers. If they, the women, are the smarter, the boys "taking after their mothers," should also be the smarter. If the men are the smarter, then the girls, "taking after their fathers," should be smarter. It Is a difficult rid dle to unravel. . The yellow fever didn't scare the ministers of New Orleans away from their duty. The New Orleans Presby terian says: "Every New Orleans clergyman is at his post, with a solitary exception, and that absence is compul sory. It is known to us personally that every Presbyterian minister Is here; by inquiry we learn the same of the Bap tist and Methodist ministers; all the Eplscopalean ministers are at their posts, except one,' who, having done good work in a former epidemic, is against his will detained by serious Sickness in his family. We have no doubt, had time permitted, we would have elicited a similar record of other and smaller bodies of Protestants. We have yet to hear of a single Jewish rabbi or Catholic priest who has done less." The state coach of London's lord mayor is to be refurbished at a cost of $1,175. It original cost 140 years ago was $5,325. Toward this each junior al derman made a personal subscription of $300; and on being sworn each sub sequent alderman contributed a like sum for purposes of repair, while each lord mayor added $500 to the fund. Af ter a few years the annual bill for re pairs exceeded $1,500, and the surplus over and above a fixed mayoral tax of $500 was refunded to the lord mayor Cor the time being. Twenty years af ter Its construction repairs in the amount of $1,675 were again necessary; while early in the present century the average expense, during seven years was $575. As was the case with her majesty's state coach, the paintings for the coach of the chief magistrate of London were done by Cipriani. . voyvi.vDnn. "Senator Hawley's continued poor health has revived the report that ha will not etand for re-election at the ex piration of his present term." So says a dispatch from Washington. But this is one of the dispatches that ought to have been "delayed in trans mission" until the correction could have been transmitted with It Senator Hawley has no "continued poor health." If ha has had any poor health it was concluded some time ago. If his pres ent state of health is "continued poor health" 'those who are in poor health might well wish to have their poor health continued. A man who can meet the demands upon his mental and physical strength that are made in these days upon Senator Hawley's mental and physical strength and then on his "day off" gaily take a place among the prize-winners at a target shoot Isn't losing hia health or his nerve. JNo, it Isn't Senator Hawley's "con tinued poor health" that has "revived a report' that nobody In this resrlon ever knew was alive enough to die and be revived. It is the continued poor maneuvering of some little political trickster that has simultaneously made and revived that report in the futile hope that it would make some imDres- eion right here in Connecticut, where Senator Hawley is seen every day and admired for his continued robust and healthy look. Such maneuvering is not even cheerful Idiocy. It is Idiocy of a gloomy and unmitigated kind. Senator Hawley will "stand for re election," tf standing is all that Is needed, as now seems probable. And If aotlve campaigning becomes neces sary he will do more than stand. He will lead his forcesas bravely and gal lantly as he did his "boys in blue" at a time when some who are now most sturdy patriots had "continued poor health." COHTMISSIOMJU BUTTS' WOKK. Insurance Commissioner Betts has had many good words said of him on account of his able, fearless and dis creet administration of his important office, but nothing that we have notic ed has more completely and compre hensively stated the situation than the following from the Waterbury Repub lican: Recent events have corroborated. confirmed and emphasized the 'popular impression that Governor Coffin drew a prize package when he selected Fred erick A. Betts for insurance commis sioner. The manner in which he is discharging the large and delicate re sponsibilities attaching to his position is creditable alike to him and to the State, and the people have abundant confidence in his supervision of the vast insurance Interests of the com monwealth. Commissioner Betts has integrity, patienoe, brains and courage, and when he's sure he's right Davy Crockett couldn't beat him in going ahead.' He can't be bought up, cowed down or scared off. In him honest and straightforward insurance management has a vigorous official backer; and in him, too, crooked and juggling meth ods of insurance administration have an everlasting enemy. In a high de gree he recognizes the obligations of his office. Such commendation as Mr. Betts has earned and Is receiving is well worth having. The path of. duty is sometimes the way to worthy renown. It is always the way to a good con science and self-respect rim nitEYPvs Ai-FAin. The Dreyfus affair is becoming Inter esting, even outside of France and Ger many. Captain Dreyfus was accused of betraying French military secrets to Germans and was sentenced to imprls onment for life. There has always been much talk about the matter, and now It Is openly asserted that the captain was unjustly convicted. M. Scheurer-Kest ner, who la known In science as well as in politics, has devoted a year of his time to the Investigation of the Dreyfus affair, solely In the interests of truth He has no relations with the Dreyfus family, and knows none of them. His suspicions were excited by accident and were confirmed by his inquiries. He now boldly declares that he knows the truth, the whole truth, and is resolved to tell it at the right time. When asked why he did not speak sooner he said: I waited, as I was bound to do, till all was clear, perfectly clear, In my eyes. I can now comprehend that the public are in a hurry to see the proofs laid before them. I am not less anxious to finish with it But, in order to make certain persons speak, to obtain information and confidences, I have had to give pledges which I know how to fulfil. I am not free to say everything before certain conditions are observed. Soon I hope nothing will hold me back. Peo ple ought to understand that my warm est desire is to be relieved of this bur den. Moreover, I am not remaining in active. Before bringing the matter be fore the public I mean to conform to what the law requires of all who think that they can demonstrate a judicial blunder. Have a little more patience. There will not be long to wait. The latest is that M. Scheurer-Kest- ner has declared that a rich and titled officer, well known In Paris society, had been requested to resign In consequence of the continued leaking of military se crets since ex-Captain Dreyfus was de ported. Furtheiraore, he has' asserted that this officer was the author of the unsigned letter which led to thP demnation of Ca;:tain Dreyfus, l ASlllOX SOTUH, Aaytlilnu Hut riHliiiien In llcullce Fronts. Significant of one feature of the cur rent fashions was a group of stylish women, but one whose gowns closed to the threat, and even that one, by braid ing, presented the effect of a vest.' One was a blouse, belted and fastening to the right side over a round yoke. Next came a blouse with skirts below the belt, fastening to the left side at about the bust line with a single but ton, a pointed yoke showing above. The skirts spread from the waist line in front, allowing the skirt of the dress to show to the belt itself. Number three was a blouse rolling back from the shoulders, a waistcoat showing, and on the right side a rever turned back that could be drawn up to close the opening. Four was blouse back with perfect ly flat skirts, In front it turned away in a pair of faced back square revers that opened all the way down to the hem, the belt holding It close to the fingers in front In the opening was a bloused chiffon front made one a short round satin yoke. Five gave the effect of being intended to button to the throat, but the buttons were fastened to the bust line and the left side laid back, showing a brilliant lining and part of a sham bodice that was no more than a bit of yoke and a wilderness of side frill. Number six was a very baggy blouse set on a very deep yoke, round ex cept for points in front and at the sides. To show these points the blouse, was silt in three places, in front to the belt and at either side to not quite so far, an open design of hraidlng being set over the slits. Seven was the one that fastened to the throat but was so braided as to give the effect of a waist coat to the belt, the waistcoat portion, i nturn, being heavily braided to create a contrast in color. The last of the group was the elaborate bodice pictur ed here whose lace covered blouse was slit from belt to a round yoke. Black chiffon gave its yoke, collar and belt, and apple gree silk furnished the re mainder. From all this it is plain that the bodice In riding habit fit to the throat Is anything but a wise selection just now. FLORETTE. WAItM. The boy stood on the burning deck and rubbed his hands In glee. "I'm just from Klondike," he explained; "this feels all right to me." Two Re publics. His Complaint. Prisoner reformeV (to convict) "Have you any complaint to make?" Convict "Well, I'd be better satisfied if I wasn't locked up." Phila delphia North American. "I know a man who can Imitate the sounds of birds bo well that they all fly around him in his garden." , "That's nothing. I know a man who can imitate the crowing of a rooster so well that he makes the sun rise." Gau lols. Dumleigh "I came down the street with Miss Smiler this afternoon; but the teams made such a noise that I couldn't hear myself talk." Wickers "That was awful, wasn't it, when you do enjoy it. eo much?" Boston Tran script. A Correction. "I saw a man tearing down Broadway" began Jimpson. "How you do talk!" ejaculated Har klns. "You mean you saw the man tearing up Broadway. They're always doing that to get at the pipes." Har lem Life. "Williams has a new cure for Insom nia." "What is it?" "He takes a pitcher upstairs with him and goes to bed under the impression that he has to be up in time to catch a milkman." Chicago Record. "I have come," announced Perseus, "to strike off thy chains!" Andromeda cast down her eyes and fingered her dance programme nervously. "Do you really think the bevel-gear is an assur ed' success?" she finally faltered. It was rather difficult, in fact, for the un happy maiden to protect her own inter ests and yet not appear ungrateful. Detroit Journal.- TJIE LAST OF THE FAIRIES. Poor Little Orlane's Sad Fate When Broceliande Was Gone and a Factory Town Stood in Its Place, There Was No Room for Her. One day the fairy Oriane, who was no bigger than the nail of your little finger, was returning in a carriage made of a walnut shell and drawn by four lady-bugs to the forest of Broceli ande, where she had always lived with the other fairies. 6he was returning from the baptism of three robin red breasts, which had been celebrated In a crack in a wall all overgrown with hon eysuckles. The festivities in the nest under the leaves had been very pleas ant. The pretty cries of the new-born birds, fluttering their pink little wings, scarce covered with down, gave prom ise that the fairy's god-children would one day be excellent singers. Oriane was therfore in a very good humor, and, as happiness makes one good, she rendered services as she went along to all the creatures she met, slipping bou quests of wild roses into the baskets of the children as they trudged to school, breathing on the buds of elegantine to help them bloom, and putting blades of grass over the dewdrops in the roses for fear that the little spiders would be drowned in crossing them. Two lovers, a peasant girl and boy, were walking arm in arm. in a field where the green wheat barley came up to their ankles; she made the wheat grow and ripen, in order that their love-making might not be seen from the road. And as in doing the good deeds that Joy suggests, one becomes more, happy still, the fairy Oriane was so delighted with . herself that if she had not been afraid of over turning her full frail carriage she would have begun to' dance in the nutshell. But presently her happiness vanished. What had happened? She was quite sure that she had followed the right road, but, where formerly the forests of Broceliande had waved the enchanted mysteries of their deep foliage in the breeze, there was nothing but a vast plain, with gaunt, unsightly houses on it under a sky sullied with grimy smoke. "Whither' have you gone, O green and golden spaces in which we used to dance by the light of the stars, you thickets of wild rose and hawthorn, you grottoes where sleep smiled upon mos ey banks amid music and perfumes, and you subterranean palaces, with crystal walls on which shone the myr aid lusters of living . gems? Whither have you gone, Urgande, Urgele, Aloine, Viviane and Holda the pagan, and Melusine the charmer, and you, Melandre, and Ariel, and Mab, and Tl tana?" "Poor Oriane, it Is in vain that you call upon them, said a lizard, stopping in its flight among the stones. "Hordes of men have invaded these dear solitudes; in order to put up houses and to open a way for terrible machines breathing forth smoke and flames, they have cut down the trees, burned the rose thickets, filled up your grottoes with stones, and all the fairies have been killed. I saw Habonde, try ing to escape, die with a little cry un der the foot of a passer-by like a crushed grasshopper." On this, Oriane began to cry bitterly over the fate of her beloved companions and over her own destiny as well, for truly it was a very melancholy thing to be the only fairy left in the world. What should she do? Where should she hide herself? Who would defend her against the fury of wicked men? The first Idea that came into her head was to fly, to stay no longer in this sad place where her sister-fairies had per ished. But she could not travel by coach, as was her custom. The four lady-bugs to whom Bhe had always been so kind, had heard the discourse of the lizard, and had run away with the Ingratitude of their kind. It was a very hard blow for the unhappy Oriane the more so as she detested nothing more than walking on foot. ! She resigned herself to her fate, how ever, and set out with lagging steps among the grasseB that were higher than herself. She had determined to re turn to the nest of the robin redbreasts In the flower-grown wall. The father and the mother of her god-children could not fail to make her welcome. Their nest would be an asylum for her until the autumn, at least. With such very little legs one does not travel quickly, as one does even In a walnut shell, borne by creatures that fly. Three long days passed before she came in sight of the flower-covered wall, and you can imagine how tired she was. But at last she was going to be able to rest "It Is I!" she cried, as she approached the wall. "It is I, the fairy-godmother! Come and take me in on your wingB, good birds, and carry me into your mossy home." There was no response, not even the little head of a redbreast peering out between the leaves to see who was there, and opening wide her eyes, Ori ane saw that, in the place where the nest had been, there was fastened in the wall a piece of white porcelain on wnich was tied a telegraph wire. As she was going away, not knowing wnat was to Decome of her, she met a woman with a basket full of corn In her arms, who was opening the door of a farm-house to enter it. "Oh, madam," said she, "if you keep me with you and protect me, you will have no reason to repent it. Fairies, like the elves, understand better than anybody how to separate the chaff from the corn. Truly you will have in me a servant who will be very useful to you and who will save you much trou ble." The woman did not hear or pretended not to hear her. She pushed the door open and threw the contents of her basket into the hopper of a machine which cleaned the corn without the need of any elves or fairies. A little further on Oriane met on the banks of a river a group of men who were standing about enormous bales of goods, and near the bank there was a ship. She thought to herself that these men did not know how to go about getting their goods on board. "Gentlemem," said she, "if you will keep me with you and protect me, you will have no reason to repent it I will call to your aid the strongest gnomes, who can even Jump about with great burdens - on their shoulders. They would make nothing of transporting all these heavy things. Truly you will have in me a good servant, who will be very useful to you and will spare you much trouble." The men did not hear or pretended not to hear her. A great iron hook low ered Itself from the sky, grasped one of the bales, and, after a brief tour in the air, lowered it slowly on the deck of the vessel without any gnome having had anything to do with it Late in the day, the little fairy saw by the open window of an inn two men who were bent over a table playing cards. On account of the growing darkness, It must have been very dif ficult for them to distinguish the pips and colors of the cards. "Gentlemen," said she. "if you will keep me with you and will protect me, you will never have reason to repent it I will call into this inn all the fire-flies that light up the edge of the woods. Then you will be able to see clearly enough to continue your game with all the pleasure imaginable. Truly, you will have in me a servant who will be very useful to you and who will save you much trouble." The players did not hear, or they pre tended not to hear her. One of them made a sign and three great Jets of light appeared at the end of three iron points near the ceiling, Illuminating the inn much better than hundreds of fire flies would have been able to do. Then poor Oriane could not repress her tears, for she saw that man and woman had become too learned to have any need of a little fairy. But the next day she took heart again. It was when she saw a young girl seated at her window, day-dreaming and Watching the swal lows as they flew. "It is not to be denied," thought Ori ane, "that the people of the world have invented many extraordinary things. But with all their science and their power they have not yet been able to renounce the eternal pleasure of love. I was very silly not to have thought of that before." And she spoke to the young sirl at the window. "Young maiden," said the last fairy, "In a distant country there is a young man more beautiful than the day, and, though he has never seen you he loves you tenderly. He is not the son of a king or the son of a rich man, but his silken curls give him a crown of gold and ho hears in his heart infinite treasures of tenderness. If you desire it, I will make him appear before you very soon and you will be, thanks to me, the happiest girl who ever lived." "That is a very alluring promise," said the young girl. "I will keep it, I assure you." "But what do you ask of me in ex change for such a service?" "Oh, almost nothing," said the fairy. "If you will let me hide myself I will make myself even smaller than I am now, in order not to bother you in the dimples that a smile makes at the cor ners of your mouth." "Very well, it is a bargain." The young girl had sarcely spoken when Oriane, now no bigger than a tiny pearl, had ensconced herself in her rosy nest. Oh, how comfortable she was there, as if she had been there al ways! Now she did not regret that the men had laid waste the forest of Bro celiande, and all at once for she was too happy to neglect to keep her word she summoned from the far-away coun try the young man who was more beautiful than the day. He appeared in the room crowned in his golden curls and knelt before his beloved, bearing in his heart infinite treasures of ten derness. But at this moment appeared an ugly old personage, gray, wrinkled, with furtive eye and drooping lip. He car ried in an open coffer thousands of beautfiul gems. The young girl ran to him, threw her arms about him, and kissed him on the mouth with such a passionate kiss that the poor little Ori ane was smothered in her dimple. Translated from the French of Catulie Mendes by L. S. Vassault In the San Francisco Argonaut. COLONIAL SILVERWARE Not all of s ate the happy pos sessors of Silver that has been handed down through generation from old Colonial days. Bat in the recent reproductions of the quaint forms and chaste adornments copied from Paul Revere and other early American silversmiths, have been heighten ed fcy the superior workmanship of modern times and methods. THE GEORGE H. FORD COMPANY. ln the steel One wonld be somewhat surprised to And a butcher using a blunt piece Of common fttefi tn pnrvA fl Rtanlr. Why use the same thing at home? You hack away with a plated knife i me meat Derore you ana men swear that the steak is tough. It's the knife, not the steak ! But you may have good knives if you wish them. We have those in which the i blades are forged from steel and tempered with the gamo care that Is Civen to a nnrtret Ifiilfi. ni rflani. They are handled either with rubber cnnaies, or witn celluloid hardly dlstlntrulshable from Ivorv. nnfl mnv be boiled in hot water without craeiting. The price is nothing to ths satisfaction gained. nsscttfo. 7546HApelSv320 State St. IIP0ETIS& TAHOB. 63 CENTER STREET, NEW HAVEN. Sideboard Too Large for your notion? Take too much room ? Look at our splendid line of Buffets on the first floor, with all the other Dining Room Furniture. A Buffet 'gives you almost the same accommodation and takes much less room. Where the largest Side board proves inadequate to the demands of a very large Dining Room, one of our Buffets will exactly fill the niche. There are plenty of styles and sizes. Cost as little as $8.50, and as much more as you please. Sellert of good furniture. . Strangers to poor furniture. curt thai ft Orange and Crown Streets. ,0V T TTMBRm- . THE CENTRE OP SAVING. . Two Lovely . goodness mwwm the Hotel Waldorf, and one is dressed in a tailormode gown which alone cost $40. Of course, it shows the skirt binding. The other is also charmingly costumed. This is a Doll show for grown up girls. English Traveling Rugs, great, big, handsome, fringed Shawls, the right colors and incalculable com fort to every square inch $4.50 Up Just what you need to keep you com fortable at the game; F. M. BROWN & CO. Call and See our Alert Special, Made by Packer Mfg. Co., $45.00. Also agents for E. Howard, $100. Phoenix. $100. Packer, $60 to Stormer, S60 to S75. 5U1 kinds of repairing; on Meyclea R. J. KIRBY & CO., 180 Orange Street. THE RACYCLE. . WHY NOT RIDE THE BEST The Racycle with Its narrow trend. The enly Wheel on earth with chain and sprocket pall Inside the ball races. Do yon know what this means T Come In. and ex amine It at 860 STATE STREET. SILAS GALPINV In Our Rubber Departm't Will be found a full line of all kinds of Rnbber Goods, Including MACKINTOSHES, RUBBER COATS and CLOTHING In general. AIB PILLOWS, ATOMIZERS, WATER BOTTLES, SYRINGES, HOSE, TCBING, PACING. MATS. AND MATTING. AND EVERYTHING IN RUBBER. AU goods of Guaranteed Quality at lowest ' prices. The VERU Biovch an l Rubber Co., 156-158 ORANGE STREET. Just North of Chanel Street. Mew Haven. Conn. IPiscellaujerros. U. S.N. Deck Paint. A Paint for Floors, Interior and Exterior. Dries Hard in One Night High Gloss Finish. Bend tor Circular. THOMPSON & BELDEN. 3396-98 State Street. DAYLIGHT Mantles last longer and give more light than any other. Cost less, too. Try one and be convinced. (rives positively The Best Artificial Light Known. HENRY H. GUERNSEY, 6 Church Street. Open Every Evening. ..O-S-CAMMLt. GREATER NEW HAVEN '3 GREATEST STORE.' French Dolls will demonstrate here to day and for a short time the and utility of Fedder's kj rompadour bkirt Binding. . These dolls took the nri at. 54 Inches wide , , Plaids for Cloakings, Capes and Lap Robes, 98cup It's $2.00 quality. , , EAKLE & SEYMOUR, SOLICITORS 07 American and Eoreign PATENTS, 868 Chapel Street, kew UAvm, conn,, STORAGE. Furniture, Pianos, Pictures, Merchandise, Carriages, etc. Lowest rates and safety guaranteed, Goods packed and shipped to all parts of the ' world ; by experienced handlers. SIEDLEY BROS. & CO., 813 State Street. 171 Brewery Street, Mil Dell 781 CHAPEL STREET. BEST SET OF TEETH RUBBER BASE, $8.00 A Good Set at $5.00 of our Vitalized Air made frosn at ouroffle TEETH EXTRACTED, 25c . . VITALIZED AIR, 50c. Office open at all hours. L. D. MONKS, D. D. S., Manager HIGHEST GRADE DAIRY PRODUCTS. Pasteurized Milk AND - Pasteurized Cream. Our Pasteurized Milk Is a perfect food. Our Pasteurized Cream will whip lu fionj two to three minutes. , For Sale by Grocers. i DAILY DMUVEUX TO FAMILIES. J M. B. andF. S. HUBBELL, MAPLE HILL FARM. , Northford, Conn, Office 258 Wooster Street. Telephone 1634. CABINET AND HARD WOOD WORK. ALSO SAWING, TURNING, And JOBBING IN WOOD of all kinds. EDWARD P. BRETT, Builder. . c 16 Artisan Street. k (Telephone 263-12. JJ . jLm LEWIS' Storage Wareliaiisss, 35 Olive Street and 2013 WhaUey 1 Avenue. Largest and most complete facilities la the State. Private apartments seen rely locked. . Packing and transferrins. Ml i 1 it Al Illy w Telephone 852-3.