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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, March 01, 1900, Image 4

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1900-03-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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Jlte flcruvtwl iiHliftcruvtev
A I. II' II A l l.ft, t'OA
Xiiticfl TliiirHclHya, One Dollur a Yenr.
Office 400 State Street.
35 Cents' a Week, 50 Cento a Month,
43 fob tiix. Months, $6 A Yj;aii. The
8ame Thumb by Maiu
Situations, Wants, Rents, and other small
tdratlsements, One Cent a Word each In
sertion. Five Cents a Word for a lull week
(seven times). ;
Display advertisements, per luch, one In
sertion, $1.20; each subsequent Insertion, 40
veins, one wees, fii.zu; one inoum, j.u;
year. til).
Obituary Notices, In nrose or verse, 15
cents per line. Notices of Births, Marrl
ancs, Deaths, and Funeral. 60 cents each,
Local Notices, in rents tier line.
Tearly advertisers ure limited to their
own Immediate business (all matter to he
unobjectionable), and their contracts do not
include Wants, To Let, Dor Bale, etc.
The orange business In southern Cal
ifornia now represents an Investment of
about $44,000,000.
London has 6,102 physicians; the
English provinces, 15,794; Wales, 1,12'
Scotland, 3,462j Ireland, 2,559.
To meet the enormous demand for
bills of the smaller denominations the
government bureau of ' engraving and
printing Is breaking all records In
printing notes of this description.
President Hadley of Yale believes that
financial aid Should not be given to stu
dents unless tlrey have really earned it
This Is only right. Scholarships are all
right, but almsgiving" la all wrong.
New York Evening Sun.
M. Henri de Regnler, the French poet,
Who arrived In this country this week,
was cruelly disappointed with the At
lantic. It has no charms for him. Per
haps on the return voyage old Neptune
will be In a gentler mood.
Howard Gould promises that If the
fund for the Dewey arch amounts to
$400,000 by December 31 next he will be
one of the four men to give $25,000 each
to bring the total up to the required
$500,000. The fund now amounts to
about $170,000.
An examination of the amount of
gold produced from the mines of the
Transvaal and by those of other coun
tries show that the gold production of
the entire world Is more than double
that from the Transvaal. The latter
mines produced $79,213,952 worth of gold
ln-1898, while the production in other
parts of the world .was $208,214,647,
making a grand total of $287,428,600. . r
,' Telephonic communication has re
cently been established between Berlin
and Copenhagen by a direct line which
Is much shorter than the old route by
"way of Hamburg. The line Includes a
submarine cable thirty miles long. The
cable Is made up of four wires, two of
which are for the telegraph service .and
the other pair for the telephone line.
. Secretary Gage is' getting ready for
the .new business to fo!16w upon the
passage of the finance bill. The trees
ury Is getting up its circulars and
other literature, arranging for the new
bookkeeping which will be necessary,
and gradually shaping things so as to
be able to begin operations without
needless delay. Secretary Gage said,
moreover, Jocosely, if this were a pri
vate corporation I suppose we should
be printing the new bonds, but they
might throw us In Jail If we should go
as far As that." .
The legislators of Kentucky have con
cluded that the beet way to "get back"
upon the opposition which they have
1 met with la to make determlned'war
fare upon the railroads of the State,
and this policy they have inaugurated
by the Introduction of bills calculated
tobadly embarrass the transportation
companies with the understanding that
more and worse legislation along the
same line Is Intended until they have
glutted their revenge and carried their
populistlc ideas to the extreme of ac
tion. This sort of revenge will prove a
boomerang, as bad times for the rail
roads mean bad times for the thousands
of people employed by the roads.
The spread of the street railway In
Massachusetts ein the Introduction of
electric power Is amazing, and yet the
progress in this direction In Connects
cut has been as great, comparatively
speaking. The Springfield Republican
says: "Twenty years ago the total
length of main street car track through
out Massachusetts was 222.5 miles, and
Jt was all operated by horse. In 18S9
there had been an Increase to 574 miles,
of which all save 50.5 miles was operated
by horse power. But now there are
1,735.5 miles of main street railway track
in the State, of which all save 4.7 miles
is equipped with electric power. This
is a mileage Increase of over 200 per
cent, in eleven years, and an Increase of
nearly 700 per cent, in twenty years.
Almost as many miles of main track
were added to the street railway system
Of the State last year as were to be
found In the State altogether in 1SS0."
"Where were you born, Thomas?"
asked the teacher, eying the new pupil
over his glasses. "Born in eins," an
swered the frightened little boy, falling
back upon bis recollections of the cate
chism. Chicago Tribune.
t i'ah.siu).
Porto Rico's interests are occupying
a large share of national attention to
day, and congress has been toiling
of late In considering constitutional
law, party Interests, and Various other
knotty points relative to the Porto
Rican tariff bill, which our dliyatches
this morning announce ' was adopted
f late yesterday afternoon by the rather
close vote of 172 to 161. The modified
bill as reported was adopted. It re
duces the tariff from 25 to 15 per cent,
of the American tariff and limits the
life of the measure tewtwo years. Six
republicans voted with the opposition.
Extraordinary effort was made to get
out a full vote as Is told In the dis
patches. There was considerable re
publican Jubilation, over the success of
the bill. The bill bears the stamp of
temporary necessity and no doubt the
new votes obtained In order to pass lt
were given as a matter of political
expediency. As lt stands the new
measure cannot prove oppressive to the
Islanders, coupled as it Is with the balm
that most or all of the revenue obtain
ed will go to benefit the island and
help it to pay its own way for needed
improvements. Porto Rico will not sink
Into a state of innocuous desuetude
owing to the passage of the bill; neither
will lt emerge at once Into a position of
glaring prosperity. The Island has
been too hard hit by the various dis
asters It has met with to recuperate
very fast, and Uncle Samuel will have
to go slow and will not endeavor to
work the Islands for revenue only. He
will rather treat this new protege In a
paternal way and gradually the Island
may attain much needed prosperity.
Porto Rico has no great., mineral re
sources to speak of and in this field she
cannot be a serious competitor to the
states of the union. Her great strength
lies In her other well known fields of
productiveness. Porto Rlco has some
good Iron ore and copper. An Amer
lean company has already acquired all
the valuable iron mining claims and
will make some noise aoout Porto
Rico's Iron, no doubt, shortly. Copper
Is found in many different places and
its ores have been worked considerably.
A Boston company is developing the
Relna del Cobre claim, near Corozal,
where copper was obtained thirty
years ago. But more extended explor
atory work Is necessary to determine
whether there are large deposits of
value. Lead has been found, but Is
probably In small quantity. There are
placer deposits of gold In the valley of
the Loqulllo River In the northern part
of the Island and In the Corozal moun
tains, but these have not yet been In
telligently prospected. Porto Rlco has
no coal, but there are peat beds on the
north coast. . Porto Rico has no first
class harbors. San Juan on the north
coast has dock facilities, but these are
limited. There is only 135 miles of rail
road and this Is made up of disconnect
ed lines and there Is but 170 miles of
macadam road. Horse trails make un
the rest of the travel and transpor
tation routes and these are almost Im
passible In the rainy season. Timber
and fuel are scarce. There are forest
tracts, but the wood Ismostly hard and
too costly for mining purposes. These
are the main features pertaining to the
island's mining resources and facilities.
tii os k iron in famous miens.
"Breathes there a man with soul so
dead" who would not be Impressed with
the glory and majesty of the big trees
of California, those silent, majestic,
tree giants and tree monarchs of our
Pacific coast. All over the civilized
world their fame has spread. These
grand old trees are Indeed as unique
and magnlficentln their way as the
wonderful .canyons' of the Colorado or
the Yosemite Valley. They are of
vast age. For many hundreds of years
some of these tall sentinels have Stood
in all their grandeur, and yet all of
these world wonders are threatened
with extinction. Their loss would be
little less than a national calamity.
These trees, which are all In Calaveras
county,' California, are about to pass
into the hands of a wealthy lumberman
who proposes to cut down every one
of these magnificent old forest giants.
California, alarmed, has at last moved
In the matter, and so also has congress.
A Joint resolution has been presented
In congress authorizing the secretary
of the interior to open negotiations
for the bonding of the Calaveras county
groves of sequoia gigantea for a, gov- j
ernment park, but If this drags and fin
ally meets the fate of most such meas
ures the towering sequoias will be cut
up and in marketable lumber before
any congressional Interference can
avail. The other legal alternative Is
the passage of a special act of the Cal
ifornia legislature at its next meeting,
in 1901, creating a public park of the
Calaveras grove. The only hope for
either of these 'measures 19 that some
thing will intervene to prevent the
completion of a great sawmill In time
to begin operation upon the forest.
Such a mill could be erected In a
couple of months, and trej cutting could
begin even before the completion of
the mill. Snowfall in that part of th
Sierra would fortunately prevent win
ter work in lumbering.
Here is a chance for one of our multi-millionaires
to step in and by buying
the grove and securing it for all time
as-a public park, honor his own .name
perpetually and confer an Inestimable
national benefit. There is another
bright chance also of the preservation
of the trees as the ladles of the Cali
fornia club are taking action that
looks like business. They a're using
their powerful Influence with congress
in the case, '
The Calaveras big tree grove Is near
the Stanislaus river, north of Stockton,
and la at an elevationof 4,759 foet above
San Francisco bay. Within an area of
3,200x700 feet there are 93 mammoth se
quoia gigantea and more thy 100
mammoth sugar and yellow pines.
Thirty-one of the sequoias range from
230 to 325 feetln height and measure'
from 31 to 61 feet In circumference six
feet from the ground. '
The tallest of these trees are nearly
the height of our grand old East and
West Rocks, Surely every effort should
be made to spare these great trees and
congress should act In the case without
delay. i"
Sfyluh Endoraemmt of Brawn,
The new chenille trimmings make an
interesting display, and are likely to
set their admirers to contemplating
purchasss until the prices are learned.
Then It's, another story, especially If
the shopper has been' considering mod
el dresses in . which such garniture Is
employed yery; ireeiy as it oiten. is.
... ....,. , ... .. - DOratr Tne uttle old woman was graie-
turned one to searching for something f u, but anxlou9 eM gpread the gar
else,, a trick like that shown in the ment over her and RxamIned it over
trimming of this gown will be a wel- Qna QVer tQ see whetnel. it had received
come discovery. This was done in black : th. ,,hit )rl4r Thn hie- ;wnmnn
chenille of a simple sort, and the paral-
lpl rnws wprp rnnvpntlnnal .pnouerh. ex-
lei rows were conventional enough, ex
except that one band of the chenille
formed a pair of rows by turning back
upon Itself. ' The trick was unusual
enough to make a novel sort of trim
ming unnecessary. This dress was pale
gray albatross cloth, the overskirt lined
with rose pink silk. Yoke and collar
were ivory lace, the belt was rose pink
satin, and the vest was of the pink silk
barred with the chenille. .
Even fashionable mothers take de
light in so dressing the son . of from
five to eight years that he shall look
sturdy. This wholesome applarance is
after all much a matter of dress. No
wear better sets off stockiness than
golf or hunting Ytrousers (really Just
well cut bloomers) and shooting Jacket
with front and back pleats, a lot of
pockets and a belt. To complete the rig
are stockings of golf variety, very stub
by, solid shoes, .and. a golf cape of
bright colors. Such a suit is made in
heavy cord velveteen or corduroy, in
brown, gray or the. regulation mouse
color. The Jacket goes over a shirt
waist, which slifuld have a stiff collar,
if not an adjustable one, a swagger tie,
and stiff cuffs. The young magi's earl
iest training is that, no matter what
he is at, his linen must be spotless.
Over the shirt a sweater may be worn,
and sweater and trousers without the
Jacket will make the usual outdoor
rig. For If the boy is realty sturdy he
will hate .to be all bundled up. A pair
of white sweaters in generous size wllf
outwear when used alternately any
three dark ones. A child should never
wear his sweater except over his shirt
waist. Any other "habit is untidy, and
when worn over the. waist you will find
he does not catch cold even If he is all
the time stripping lt off. '
! mo in F.yun.
A Query. Edith He saye If I don't'
marry him he he doesn't know what
he'll do! Ethel Ah! has the poor, fel
low no trade? Puck.
She Had Him. Belle I wouldn't
marry the best man on earth. Clare I
guess you wouldn't. He hao promised
me he'll never marry again, even if I
should die. Philadelphia Bulletin.
"She is so interested In higher educa
tion!" said the young woman. "Yes,"
answered Misa Cayenne. "A mortifr
board is very becoming to her style of
beauty and she know3 It." Washington
"I don't undrstand my wife a bit
better than I did ten yeans' ago." "Then
you consider marriage a failure?" "No,
Indeed! I went Into it fully determin
ed not to wear myself out trying to un
derstand her." Indianapolis Journal.
"Talk about the old Stoics, that man
Steele could give them ten torments and
then discount them." "What makes
you think so?" "Why, I saw him when
he otrae out of the milliner's to-day af
ter paying his wife's bill, and he looked
Just ae usual. I assure you he did."
Harper's Bazar.
"If you had been at the Browns' gold
en wedding celebration last night," said
the Sweet Young Thing, "you would
have altered your views on matrimony."
"I wouldn't either," said the Savage
Bachelor. "If matrimony were not a
fake there would not be such a pow
wow raised over a couple that have
upanaged to endure each other for a few
years and don't you forget it!" Indian
apolis Press.
It Bound in Kinship the Two Extremes
of a Crowded Car.
It happened yeeterday afternoon In
a car on North Calvert street. The pas
sengers, as a rule, looked cold, cross
and generally at odds with themselves j
and the world. -' Thf one exception was
a little old woman, seated about the
middle of the car, who, in all probabili
ty, had more cause for complaint limn
they all. She was so tiny that only the
tips of her shoes seemed to reach to the
floor ae she balanced herself on the ex
treme edge of the cushion. The frock
was of alpaca, once black, but new
tempered byage to a dingy green. The
threadbare cape over her thin Bhouldcrs
was of the same nondescript hue, and
her black etraw bonnet was of a genera
tion or two ago. But from under its
ample brim beamed one of the cheeriest,
kindliest old faces in the world. Occa
sionally, when she glanced down at a
small bundle held tenderly be tween her
toll-hardened fingers, she seemed fairly
to radiate with contented eelf-eompla-
cency. At such times she would smile
around tire ear. and, one by one, the
other passengers found themselves smil
ing In return, though not one among
them could have given even a guess as
to why he or she was smiling.
; At Read street the cat stopped and
another woman, talf, big, self-assertive
and comfortably arrayed In cloth and
furs, got on and took a seat by the first.
In spreading herself out to absorb all
the space avllable she fairly overcrowd
ed her humble little neighbor, -and a
Jostle of her elbow as the car turned the
corner sent the cherished bun'dle spinn
ing across the floor. Instantly a dozen
hands stooped to pick it up, but for a
while it seemed as If the general desire
of each to be the first to grab it would
lead to its destruction. In the scramble
the wrapper bacem unpinned, and the
rescuer finally herd up to vew a coarsely
knlt lnfant.s jncket whUe wlth a pink
' ner and Beif -assertion and
looKea even more irueitaieu nm wie
reet In the car.
"I hope I did not hurt it," she said
at last. "I am very sorry."
The little woman's smile came back.
"Oh, no, ma'am," she answered, "not
at all. At flrst I was' afraid, because,
you fiee, I made it myself, and it's all
I have to take the bajy, bless him." .
'.'Your grandchild?" asked the other,
her Interest visibly deepening.
"Yes, ma'am, Jennie's child, and a
boy," the self-complacency radiating
yet more. "Jennie, she told me not to
put the border on until we knew," again
spreading out the Jacket, "for It's pink
for a boy and blue for a girl, you know,
ma'am, and Jennie said it wasn't right
to tempt Providence by selecting the
wrong color.' But I Just sat up of nfghta
and finished It, and here I am, right,
after all. ' ' '
The big woman had been fumbling in
her muff. Now she made a sign to the
condtfetor to stop. As she rose she laid
her hand over that the other.
"I have a dear little grandchild, too,"
she said, "and J know Just how happy
you feel. AndU-I want to send a lucky
piece from my baby to yours, so they
rnav both rjrosner." I
As she gwept"OTft""fcf eight the little
woman noticed a small gold pleceln
the folds of the'package on her lap. At
first she regarde'fl It with awe, as If it
were fairy gotdjin'd would disappear at
a toucn. Tnen sjne neia itup ior general
"My!" she saltf'to think of her car
ing! But grandmothers is grand
mothers all thrworld over and lt won't
hurt her child none that she remember
ed mine, fw JehWie's boy came on Sun
day, and Sunday children are born to
luck, anyway." Baltimore American.
A. S. Baker of Aondon, WhVWas Here
Last Week, tfalks In New York.
Mr. A. S. .Baker oLLandon, who was
here last week at trie State Pomologl
cal Society's meeting, and sailed for
England, Saturday, was at a meeting
of gentlemen interested In the promo
tion of agriculture and horticulture,
held at the residence of Abram S. Hew
itt In New York City, Friday.
George T. Powell, of Ghent, N. Y-,
gave an outline of a plan to establish
a school for scientific instruction and
practical training In agriculture and
horticulture near New York City.
A farm of nearly 200 acres, situated
at Chappaqua, on the Harlem branch
of the New York , Central Railroad,
thirty-three miles from the city, has
been secured.
Mr. Powell said that the apples grown
in New York State were the finest in
quality and flavor of any grown in
this country, and were so recognized
in foreign markets. . Were better cul
tivation given to the orchards, and bet
ter methods of packing introduced, at
least 100 per cent, higher value could
be realized for this frujf.
Mr. Hewitt aid It.was a remarkable
fact that while he had the finest, crop
of apples he hm even seen upon his
trees he could get nothing for them this
past seasoii. Buyers would not come
and pick them and the crop went to
waste. "Something," he he declared,
"must be wrong when a condition like
this exists. Our agricultural colleges
ought to be able to give rnone of the In
struction that la evidently so much
needed by those having the manage
ment of farms."
Mr. Baker of London said that the
American people receive the least value
for their products in the English mar
kets of any nation of shippers. "The
trouble with the American shipper,"
said Mr. Baker, "is that he does hot
grade the fruit evenly, uses three dif
ferent sites of barrels, and the package
is not adapted to successful shipping,
so that It is seldom the fruit arrives in
good condition. Frequently, too, ( there
are good apples at both ends of the
barrel and poor ones in the center."
William E. Dodge said that the dif
ference in value received for products
by the shippers of this country from
foreign buyers was surprising, 1 and
showed the necessity for teaching bet
ter methods of farming.
The work of the new school will be
1 (Jliapel au'uet..
will reopen on THUKSDAY, September 7th.
Office Uouis dully from 12 to 1. uud 4 to 5
p. m. . a2 tf
Alexander's Institutes for Languages
Clusses tor Greek. Latin. Hebrew. Ger
man and French. Terms moderate. Also,
? . it
Thin and
shapely time
keepers of an
appearance and
mechanical ex
cellence that
Would make
any ovjier
Cbe fiwrge fi. ford
associated with that of the New York
Botanical Garde near by, where stu
dents may receive lectures, and, In the
conservatories and wuseums of which
the study of plants may be advan
tageously carried on.
The plan embraces the study of
scientific principles a,long elementary
lines. Students will also be instructed
in the practical details of of the culture
of plants, In the planting and care of
orchards, small frulte, market garden
vegetables, greenhouse culture, dairy1
work, and poultry raising, and will re
ceive instruction in the best and most
skillful methods that are necessary in
the production of products command
ing high market values. ,
In all the leading styles for the
. season.
Driving. Walking, Riding, Golf
ing and full dress Gloves, at at
tractive prices.
Reindeer, Mocha, . Antelope,
Cape, Suede and Glace ; also com
plete lines of Woolen and Lined
Gloves for Winter.
Umbrellas of Twilled or
Taffeta Silk, with handles of
English natural wood, close
roll, steel rod, eight' rib
frame ; sizes 26 and , 28 inch,
suitable for Ladies and Gen
tlemen ; usually sold at $3. ?o
to $4. 50, '
CDapcl, corner State Street
Unequalled for ease and elegance, com
bined with perfect-fitting qualities.
"T H H" Corsets are
from a large variety of materials at reag
onubla prices.
282-284 York Street.
Canine Neckwear
We were dissatisfied with our
stock of Dog Collars it was be
coming antiquated. We decided
to change it. At one fell swoop
we cleared out the entire lot to a
"job lot man" didn't keep a sin
gle collar. Then we bought a very
complete line of the best collars
made all new and fre'sA patterns.
It's by far the largest and finest
jine ever displayed in New Haven.
And the prices? Well,
. . they're less in most in
stances than we've been
' asking- for old collars.
754GHapelV 320 State 't.
' Plumbing and Gasfiffin;
J.it. Juucklej, 179 Cbure it.
Sheahan &
Plumbing, Steam and 3 is Filth;.
Tin Sheet fron ;nJ Ccpper Work
285 and 287 State St.
Going Fast.
The Men's heavy sole
$2. 50 in black and tan,
new goods, all sizes.
The price sells them,
$1.98. .
Men's Patent Leather
$3.50 and $4.00 shoes,
not a very wide toe, -but
oh, the . prictf,
Men's $3.50 Enamel
3-solc Lace . Shoes,
a few only left at$ 1.48.
AH Ladies' heavy sole
Box Calf and Vici
Kid Lace and Button
$1.98, that'were $2.50.
Hargnins in Every
Department. ,
1 1. Cosgrove.
Cure All Skin Troubles
Ancient Egyptian Formulae
by John Mayhor& Co., New Yiirlt
Ask at counter for "Life of Cleopatra.
For sale br leading drugglats. 08 tl
Lpok -.
Out ,
Bogus Lights!
Don't think of baying a Gas 1
Burner or Mantle unless both bear
the Welsbach trade mark,
This warning is for the safety of
people who may be easily swindled 1
K by close but-worthless imitation
Oenuine Mantles. '
No. i, 30 cents.
No.a, is "
If it's too early in the season to
buy Gas Cooking Ranges, it isn't
too early to think and look. Look
' here. -
Some things are always season- '
able. '; ' - ' . ' .
k Oas Heaters -H
for example.-. ' . Especially timely
now as we edge up to weather
that's too warm for the furnace. -'Even
choice between Gas Logs,
Grates, Radiators or Backus
' Watch oar windows.
Interesting change coming. '
80 CROWN ST. -Salesroom,
93 Crown Street.
And JOBBING IN WOOD of all kinds.
Telephone 253-12.
, v $50
Cleveland Bicycle
now on exhibition in our1
window which we are
to give away '
at the Y. M. C. A. Bicycle Show
which is to be held at
Music Hail, March 1, 2, 3.
It Is needless to say that the wheel we
present either a lady's or gentleman's
will be the very finest turned out by the
Loxlcr factory, and your chance of winning
it Is as good as anyone's else.
By simply leaving your name and address
wilh. us we will present you, without cost.
a ticket that will entitle yon to a chance
on this beautiful machine. We Issue only
2,5i)0 tickets, and each person can have
but one. ,
The MacGowan Cycle Co.,
155 Orange Street.
All the Home
Worth buying, least &
pay, On Easy Terms,
A Wealth of CARPETS.
A Wealth of FUKMTURG.
A Wenlth of HANGES nml STOVES.
STOVES defr the "COLD SNAPS" uud
save the coot of tons of conl.
This is a practical store for
sensible people.
Open Evenings except TUESDAY and
tirand Are., Church St.
Are You Looking for the
Finest Photos.
Sp- Modern Studio,
7G0 ChapelSt
will be found the nlace every time.
Inst Arrived, our linDortatlon of Mounts
In nobby GILT and plain OVALS, PANMLS
and SQUARES, in Melton finish. Lnrse
and small sizes. ..
Sittings made by Dnyllgnt, or Evenings
by Electric current.
on his prescriptions' belnc correctly
rilled, i We gained the confidence of
the physicians of this vicinity by tho
exact and care-taking methods of our
prescription' department.
Is the watchword. Pair prices always
prevail, and we never substitute.
Coffee, Coffee,
- Coffee.-
thus Insuring
Full Weight,'
v Fresh Roasted.
Mocha, Java, Maracaibo,
Thomas' Special Coffee
25c a pound,
The New Haven Steam Heatlnf Co.
Manufacturers of ths "GOLD"
Sheet' Iron Radiator and Boiler.
Contractors for Keating,
Plumbing, Sheet Metal Work
Unsalable :
Furniture ?
For a few days more,
while we are laying new
floors in our shipping
room and putting in a
new elevator' and making
other improvements pre
paratory for ' a brisk
spring's business,' we offer
inducements in every de
partment. CHAMBER SUITS,
and Odd Pieces for any room, a
prices to surpriee you.

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