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HEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COUBIER, MOXDAY FEBRUARY 12, 1906.
If ... and M I VZILITiGS 'At this time of the year a veil affords great protection to the face as well as keeping the locks in place. Although there is an almost endless variety in the new veilings, the main note of newness is in the colors. You can find a shade to match your hat or to harmonize with your dress. Mesh Veilings in plain and complicated meshes, some with small dots and others with medium and large chenille dots, 25c and 50c a yard. , . ' Made-up Veils in Chiffon, exceedingly good value, iy2 yards long, 98c. Chiffon Cloth Veil, 3 yards long, $1.50. See Monday Evening Papers Sale of Superior Quality Linens. Mahogany Bureau $22.50 The season's latest product A masterpiece of craftsmanship, ' whose beauty Is found in its sim plicity. The elimination of all carving is a guarantee Ifs an eye-delighting, ar- tistlc conception of earler times. The finisher has happily produced that two-tone, exquisite, soul-stir 100-102-104-106 Have you found iBOWDITCH The Eye Glass which fits your face and Is worn with comfort? eurT&ZbXBl n fm f Patent n0M- adjusted by competent salesmen of experience. y B ls funyflUea presor,IUon9 squiring special frames and lenses care Glasses readjusted without charge. E. L. WASHBURN & CO., 8 Church Street and 61-63 Center St., New Haven. LINCOLN, THE PROPHET. (Continued from Second Page,) strength of the man, was his will to do whatever might appear to him to be God's will. While urged to' issue an emancipation proclamation he said: "I have not decided against a proclama tion of liberty to the slaves, but hold the matter under advisement. And I can assure you that the subject is on my mind, by day and night, more than any other. Whatever appears to be God's will I will do." , From other passages showing this re ligious determination of the man Dr. Smyth turned, to some minor words of the president, some proverbial sayings, which he Baid were not descents from his high utterances, except as the little valleys among the great hills are de scents; they do not drop into the com monplace. It was Lincoln who In his description Jsecret" sufferers" are women who have some or ganic weakness which causes catarrhal and inflamed condi tions that are very detrimental to health. ; . , Have you ever tried hot douches of PAXTINE Toilet Antiseptic for this ? If not, you should. The local treatment made possible with Paxtine seems to make recov eries quicker and permanent. Try it ; if it don't please you we'll return your money. targe box at druggists 50c. Trial box free The R. Paxton Co., Boston, Mass. of Annual ring color like unto that of a horse chestnut fresh from its burr Two large and two small drawers, finished inside plain brass trim mingsbeveled French plate mirror of generous proportion. We have sold bureaus for $30.00 no better than this one. I To see it le to covet. FURNITURE COMPANY ORANGE STREET. of the hired laborers, who In turn gains capital enough to hire a new beginner used this phrase, "A fair day's wages for a fair day's work." It wa T.in who said, "No man Is good enough to govern another without that other's consent. I say this is the leading prin ciple and sheet-anchor of American re publicanism." "There Is room enough for us all to be free." It was Lincoln who, In the presence of graft and greed, said, "The plainest print cannot be read through a trold eaele." It wan t.ii.. who in his tried and perfect temper wuuiu say, 1 ao notmng in malice. What I deal with is too vast for mali cious dealing." These words of Lincoln's homely sense concerning free labor might well be read in every workshop and likewise in every office of capltaJ: "I say that, whereas God Almighty has given every man one mouth to be fed, and one pair of hands adapted to furnish food for that mouth, If anything can be proved to be the will of heaven it is proved by this fact that that mouth is to be fed by those hands, without being Interfered with by any other man, who has also his mouth to feed and his hands to labor with. I hold that, if the Almighty had ever made a set of men that should do all of the eating, and none of the work, He would have made them with mouths only, and no hands; and if He had ever made another class that He had intend ed should do all the work, and none of the eating, He would have made them without mouths and with all hands." It might be well for our country, bet ter for our industrial welfare and peace, If we should turn from our modern glit tering sociologies to this plain, homely common sense of Lincoln. I repeat not now those word's of his second inaugural, and of his Gettysburg address, which read like passages from the Hebrew prophets, and which belong to the sacred scriptures of our country's providential history. Nor may I recall that last speech when, after Richmond had fallen, he answered a serenade and for Announcement opened his great heart of charity to the people as he spoke of his thought of re construction, and his hope of bringing back the southern states "Into practical relations" to the Union. Among his last words he spcke of a "some new an nouncement which he was considering to make to the south." He was taken, and that announcement was left un made. From all the eulogies which have been spoken In Lincoln's memory, I find to-day one sentence lingering in my mind, not from the great and the noble, the statesmen, poets and princes who have added their tribute to his growing fame, but a sentence uttered shortly after his death by a slave whom his emancipation proclamation had made free: "Lincoln died too soon;, not too soon for his own enduring fame, but too soon for his country's good." Sirs: We keep not worthily Lincoln's day, if we pause not for the moment to con template his enduring fame, and bring no new consecration of his spirit for our country's present tasks. On Lin coln's day the higher patriotism of the people should find its voice and hour. In his heroic age the conflict for the physical unity of the republic was fought to the end, and forever settled. In our confused industrial time the con flict for the moral integrity of the coun try remains. It is the present call and unfinished task of the American people. Not now, as of old are the lines drawn In visible array, and the battle is not for us wit hthe sword, amid the storm of balls and sound of the deep-throated guns, as once on those historic fields. But the conflict is real now, as then, and for issues vital to men. The field is in workshop and office, In the high places of power, and wherever men may toil; and from this ceaseless human conflict of the right with the wrong -.io rran can by His Maker be held exempt. The victory to be won ever new Is the triumph of law over disunion; of Jib erty over bondage; of humanity over baseness; of God over mammon. In this conflict the soul-stirred ag'.iator, the fierce denunciator, the blind parti san may have his moment and his use, as did Garrison and Phillips, and party leaders, trimming for the storm, and Impatient statesmen, calling through the darkness for swift change and sud den strokes of politics in those fateful days long passel; but God In that hour of the country's agony had called a greater prophot and a humbler servant of his sovereign providence; another stood among them, one of the common people, yet solitary and apart from all other men, willing to do the right as he saw it, and waiting for God's hour. Our country's father was parted from us as in the chariots of Israel, and the horsemen thereof. And we saw him no more. Would that Lincoln's mantle, as the great prophets of old, might fall upon the youth of the land who shall dare in their ambition to lo the right "to vote," as Lincoln said, "the truth and not a lie," to grasp this one sublime principle, which. Lincoln through darkest ' years held fast and which raised him to the stars, "Whatever appear to be God's will, I will do." Then may Lincoln's dream of peace find new fulfilments over all our fterce competitions and In dustrial strife, and for all who In this and become Americans these words of our country's great peacemaker once and again prove true: "We ftra not ene mies, but friends. We must not be ene mies. Though passion may have strain ed. It cannot break our bonds of affee. tion. The. mystic chords of memory. stretching from every battlefield and patriot grave to every living heart and hearthstone all over this broad land, will y-t swell the chorus of the union, when again touched, as surely they will be, but the better angels of our na ture;" LVTEST FAIR HA7EN NEWS ITEMS Of INTEREST IJtOM ACROSS THE It ITER. The Ilev. Dr. Saenth rrenohrrt nefnre a I.nrge Congregation t'pon "Lincoln, n Type" Ice Covered Treea Form a Benutlful Picture Snccesnful Fair Hti Candidate for the Police Force Resignation of William E. Brown, Organist of the Kant Penrt Street Church AH the Other Church, Lodge and Social News. There was a large congregation as sembled at the Grand avenue Congre gational church last evening at which time Rev. Dr. Sneath, the paBtor, ad dressed his people upon the subject, "Lincoln, a Type." He said In part: "A comparison of the lives of Lincoln and JeBUS, bears testimony of the spirit of Christ within the man. It Is signifi cant how frequently the colored people thought of Lincoln as their liberator and instinctively likened him to Jesus. In the days of the civil war, at his presence, more than one went into a re ligious frenzy and cried out, 'Thank you, dear Jesus, for this; that you Jesus. Lincoln was born in humble circumstances; his poverty made, him sympathetic with poor and unfortunate ones. Washington was an aristocrat, and never would have freed the slave. Lincoln was like Jesus, no aristocrat, but one whom the common people heard gladly. He possessed the Christ spirit, which said, 'blessed are the poor for yours is the kingdom of God.' He' was Chrlst-Ilke In his purpose to help unfortunate humanity. He opposed slavery, the drink habit and other forms of wrong and oppression. He was not so Intensely relieious. nnd tv,n. fails to Imitate Jesus; but he did be lieve in God and DraVers. He - deep yearning for the freedom of all men. 'That all men might be free,' was his expression. He pronhesled this fno dom. He possessed the spirit of pardon and was criticized for using it too free ly. In all this he imitated Jesus tn v,i attitude toward any who came unto him. 'Him that cometh unto me I will in no wise cast out.' And trt tho oni that a race micht be free hp Ale - "J A most diabolical death. Like th Ma.ur he suffered much and answered not a word. He refused to reply to false ac cusations. He bore,, them for the sake of righteousness. He thus becomes a type of what men ought to be to-day. Men, with the Christ-spirit, willing to stand for righteousness, willing to seek the emancipation of the enslaved, will ing to sacrifice and to suffer, and will ing, if need be, to die for the cause at heart. We need in our municipalities men like Mark Fegan, in our com; monwealths men like Folk, and in our national politics men like Roosevelt. Lincoln was presented with a Bible oh which were inscribed the words 'Friend of Universal Freedom.' Jesus is the guarantee of this freedom; but it will be a great day when our leaders shall be like Lincoln, the genuine friend of universal freedom." John W. Kessei, secretary of Live Oak council, Royual Arcanum, ls the acting collector until the election takes place In March. The vacancy is caused by the resignation of George Oldershaw, who has been the faithful collector of the council for seventeen 'years and who was compelled to give up the po sition owing to poor health. There ls a disposition In Live Oak council to Increase the membership the coming year. This council, like many others in toe country, lost quite a num ber of members when the increased as sessments were laid last year, but noy that the order is on a better foundation than ever, it Is Intended by the mem bers to work for an increased member ship. Live Oak council will give a public whist at Its lodge rooms, A. O. U. W. ha'l, after the council meeting Febru ary 22, play to begin at 8:15 p. m. The committee which is working hard for the success of the affair, consists of John W. Kessei, chairman; Frank D. Ronald, Charles Kean and Charles W. Kclsey. The Indies' aid society ara arranging to give a Valentine supper in the din ing room of the Grand avenue Baptist church Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. The tables will be prettily decorated and a fine supper will be prepared. There will be a special collection tak en at the Grand avenue Congregational church next Sunday to raise $182, which will soon be due for insurance on the church property. Eugene Fosdick died at his home, 77 Filmore street, yesterday after an ill ness of several months. Tho annual meeting of the ecclesias tical society of the Grand avenue Con gregational church will be held to-rnor-row evening. The ice-covered trees sparkling in the sun have presented an unusually strik ing appearance, even for winter, during tho past two or three days. The ice has remaied o for a log time owig to the low temperature, and many limbs and twigs have been broken, especially from the elms and the maples. Miss Ida M. Kesseil of Lloyd street Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harry Benham of Unlonville. By his elopement arid marriage a few months ago with Miss Josephine Blrney of Blatchfey avenue, Edwin Kenneth Norton has probably lost his chance for a Yale career, as it is against the rules to marry while in college. He Is a freshman In the Sheffield scientific school and went to Bridgeport January 13 with his sweetheart. They were mar ried by a Justice of tho peace. Successful candidates who took the examination to become policemen in clude the following: John T. Laden, 58 Plerpont street; John J. Fagan, 127 Blatchley avenue; Edward Rose, 396 Grand avenue; William H. Horn, 113 Bailey street; Matthew J. Walsh. 184 James street; James T. Hnyes, 60 Market street; Fred A. Hunt, 338 Blatchley avenue; William D. Butler, 63 Poplar street; Owen T. Walsh, 146 Fill more street, and John McKay of 84 Fillmore street. Fort Hale lodge, N. E. O. P., has Just paid $1,000 to George Cramer of Troy, N. Y., on the death of his wife. The family formerly resided in Fair Haven. Rev. Dr. A. H. Goodnough of Bristol preached at the East Pearl street M. E. church yesterday in exchange with the pastor, Re. . C. Tullar. Dr. Goone nough was a former pastor of this church for several years. The people of the East Pearl street church regret the resignation of Wil liam E. Brown, the organist and cholr mastter, which has Just been received by tho music eommlt.tee. Mr. Brown goes to fill a similar position at Dwlght Place church May 1. Under his direc tion the vested choir has been brought up to a high standard. Many sleighs were out yesterday. It was the first good sleighing of the sea son. BOND REDEMPTION UNLIKELY. Time for Seaside Construction Com pany to redeem White City Expires To-Morrow. It is stated that there Is Jlttte like lihood that the Seaside Construction company, which operated the White City at Savin Rock, would redeem the $5!), 000 worth of bonds held by New Haven capitalists before to-morrow when the time for remeptlon of these bonds expires. If It turns out so the White City becomes the property of New Haveners without Incumbrance of any kind, and they get the amusement resort at a very low figure, as it is said to have cost $75,000 to build It. The bondholders, through the New Haven Trust company as trustee, sued the Seaside Construction company on these bonds because the Interest on them and no portion of the principal was paid at the close of the season's zuslness last summer. The suit went without contest in tho superior court and tiiat tribunal allowed the Seaside company, of which Edward J. Boyco of New York, was the prime mover, until next Tuesday to redeem the bonds. Otherwise the suit will go by default to the New Haveners and they will tak charge of the property. If It comes to them In this way it is still "uncertain what they will do with It It Is understood that a committee of bondholders will bo appointed to look Into this part of the matter and will report their recommendations in the matter to the bondholders. It may be that the place will be run by them, but on the other hand there is a chance that they may lease toe property to outsiders- CAUSES DISTURBANCE. William Mero. colored, of 51 HnrUi street, was arrested In, that neighbor- nooa at 11 o clock last evening by Of ficer O'Connell for general breach of peace. A new Thing for the Table. (from the New York Herald.) MINT JELLY is the present novelty proving delightful to the taste and pleas ing, because entirely new. It is served with lamb or mutton and even with some sorts of game. The making of mintjelly is very simple. First the mint is boiled and strained, and afterward enough heatea sugar is added to make it form a jelly. Sometimes, however, when the mint juice is not sufficiently glutinous, a little, gelatine is mixed in to bring it to the right consistency. It should never be very stiff, as is realized by its melting almost immediately It is taken on a hot plate. For simple luncheons especially this jelly is recommended as giving the cacnetiof smartness. In glass jars, 25 cents. rmW) THEO. KEILER Funeral Director and Kntbalmea 4t8 State Street, cor. Elm. BRANCH OFFICE 453 Campbell Avenue, Weat Haven. DEATHS FOSDICK In this city, February 11, 190G, S. Eugene Fosdiek. Funernl services will beheld at his late residence, No. 77 Fillmore street, on Tuesday morning, February 13, at 11 o'clock. Interment in Middletown, Conn., arrival of the train leaving Now Haven at 1 o'clock February 13. 12 It FAIRBANKS In this city, February 11, Wealthy A. Camp, wife of Cortez Fairbanks, aged 61 years, 6 months, 11 days. Funeral services- at her late home, 8 Olive street, Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Relatives and friends are invited to attend. fl2 It HIKUATITAJC ALMANAC FEBRUARY 12. S Rises 6:52 I Moon Rises I H'h Water S Sets 5:21 9:20 f 1:07 p. m. EXCHANGE your cheap machine for a genuine Victor or Edison. Sold by A. B, Clinton Co., 37 Church st f7 im FOH SALE 1.000 set patent Stove Brick Every et warranted one year Order received T08 STATE STREET. IIAMMONASSETT Tribe. No, 1, I. O.'r". jm., wm give a valentine Whist at Red Men's hall. Church cor. Crown, unique prizes will be given. Play commences at 8:30 sharp . f 12 It c0itt puttees. District of New Haven, ss. Probate Court. February 7th, 1906. ESTATE OF BRIDGET T. FORBES late of New Haven, in said District! deceased. The " Admlstrator having exhibited his administration account with said estate to this Court for allowance it is ORDERED, That the 14th day of February, 1906, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at a Court of Probate to bo held at New Haven. In said District, be and the same ls appointed for a hearing on the nllowanre of said nc nccount, and this Court directs that notice of the time and place of said hearing be given by publishing this order three times In some newspaper having a circulation In said District. LIVINGSTON W. CLEAVELAND. f9 3t Judwe. District of Now Haven, ss. Probate Court, January 26th, 1906. ESTATE OF ABBIE MORI ART , late oi iiew navra, in saia uistrlct, de ceasd. The Court of Probate for the Dis trict of New Haven hath limited and appointed six months from the date hereol for the creditors or said de ceased to bring in their claims against said estate. Those who neglect to ex hibit their claims within said time will be riobnrred. All persons Indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate pay ment to Frank S. Bishop, Administra tor, 42 Church Street. fin 3 NEW HAVEN ROAD'S PROSPER ITY. Last Quarter Showed Excellent Earn- . ings, According to Report. The quarterly statement of the New York, New Haven 'and Hartford rail road which was given out Saturday for the quarter ending , December, 31, has occasioned no little gratification among the local stock dealers over the enor mous increase in earnings, which near ly approximate the figures which were predicted some time ago by those on the Inside. It was then prophesied that the increase In the net earnings for the quarter would be in the neigh borhood of JUOO.OOO. The official state ment falls not quite $20,000 short of this estimate. It i more than double last year's corresponding quarter. The statement Is the biggest and best the system has issued in many years. Last week the quarterly statement of the Boston & Maine showed nearly as large an Increase as that made by the Consolidated, and that is taken to show ithat the past quarter has been one of the most prosperous In the history of New England railroading. The eight per cent, dividend is assured by the healthy state of the surplus account Increase, and It now looks as though the reported statement of President Mellen that the road would pay ten per cent, and over would come true. The open winter during the past three months has also b?en a factor work ing for a larger increase, as the road has had no snow to deal with. Pnre Food !,nv Are Good. No state pure food board has ever fllieStlOnpd tilt, nh.nl.iln n..nli. .-.- rietC. Vanilla. "l n wmm EDGEWOOD AVE. $8,300 A very desirable one-family house of ten large rooms. Unusually well built, with plate glass; hardwood floors; fine piazza- T n,atlrn lll. ' TENTH WARD $6,500 1 Anyone appreciating good sized rooms ..uulu ..si, iu aw luis len-room, mod ern one-tamily house. In perfect repair. Good neighborhood. N EAR W. CH APELST. $6000 A pleasantly situated two-family house of thirteen rooms In excellent renting location. House is in good repair, Easj terms made to secure a auick sale. tvuum uo wen 10 see tlili ORANGE STREET $5Rnn A one family house of eleren rooms in tiral rti cm mHltiA. ,, 1 I ...... wiiuluuu, wiiu mi improve ments, located about a half mile from ceiueroi cuy. .ttasy terms it desired. Seal iM. West Haven Building Lots Prices range from $2.00 to $8.00 a front foot. Size of lot to suit Pum chaser. i H. V. RICHARDS, Real Estate Broker 141 Orange St We Want to Buy Three two family houses In the eighth ward at prices between $4,000 and $ 7,000 W. D. Judson, Room 402. 902 Chapel St. FOR SALE Iu the vicinity of the Wlnclieater 11 o pentioff Aran Company', factory, a ono ami a Iwo-fnmlly house, which can ha piivi hiirrd on cany terms. T Sloney to loan In lumi to ulfc L. g. hoadle,y; Boom 214, Jo. SO Chnrch Street, WASHINGTON BUILDING. OFFICE! OPEN EVENINGS. ELM ST. BARGAIN. Two family house, five rooms each flonr flnd hntti thina n ftn .n nace for first floor. Fine barn' all in kudu nonunion, oeautitut lot 55x233 Price $6,200, $1,000 cash. O0"- N. S. BLATCHLEY. 69 Church Street Gardner Morse 4 Son.7 Real Estate and Pire Insurance. 181 CHAPJSXi a'A'iSEHT ou Woodbridge Farm for Sale Lars two tory rranto fconaa run boot location in tho town.. Price very flHO. a. ijmmr,t . J Mailer BaUiUa ' FOR SALE. Very desirable builulna: lot on wo... wood avenue, near Winthrop avenue, facing park. Lot 50 by lBO feet J.C PUNDERF0RD lit Church Street. Co um One Family House Cottage Street. S7.000 WHY NOT Call on mo If you wish an nr. to-date p" OFFICE with all uunveuicuceb. The best light and air. Ha vocal or in strumental inuslo to disturb your thoughts. BENJ.R. ENGLISH,1 U3 Chaael Street. gfMVVVVWWVWVVVVWVWWWWWj REAL ESTATE. . Building lots a specialty. Buy of the owner. EDWARD M. CLARK 39 CHURCH STREET. Washington Building. oS A A ! 4 mm Ono CMBt a, mttrA ... - uMrrnoa. vo cent a word tor a full week. ,.Vc time. ASITUATTOM vVYA- . . general housework in .J?,V 4to d famlT5ond Jt4?t f itf' t a tw WANTED. tJ?T 0r eentleman of fair educator. . to travel for firm of $250,000 cani ? i- Expenses advanced. Adrire George u. Clows, New Haven, Conn na it A lErEE and Trumbull StrReeeftfrence require?ift0 ABLBVBODlSm?rrfedAn' be uTme"dTaSt 21 M cittonV "of" fort- M' t?e1t. HaS 31-jne 30 All good help should call Wb ur UtntJr years. Largest, best in the btate. Best male and ; female h Jin trZ E MrsS MaEN NCT-Take notice 102 nBA GJawin has moved from 102 Orange Street -to 902 Chanel St Room No. 614 New Maiw n,Tiiii ifni 3 23 churn Street. Telephone 1401-12 connections. Largest S!J male and female help sSpniieT "fo? mercantile and domeStlo service fo$ R. B. MALLOHY AUCTIONEER, and Appraiser, 1121 Uhapel St Telephone 2360. . 'House hold sales a specialty. Salesroom 143 Ortnge St ..i.ti NOVELTIES . for alenllHei" Day at flO 4t tne woman's Exchange. Horse Clippers.1 We are equipped by special machlna for sharpening clippers, and warrant work perfect. Saws repaired. alnl erai grinding. 181 st John Street, oo BARNACLE. e"Slne hUSi- ' . r . MASSAGE. Miss Leeke The Expert in Magnetlo ana Electrical Massage has parlor at. SI pllve Street Satisfactory treatment In all branches of massage. Rheu matism cured. Facial wrinkles and pimples quickly removed at moderate price. . Massage taught Home da and evening. ' Patent Stove Brick ore Cheapest. EVERGREEN CEMETERY ASSOCIATION. The nnntinl mpotmo- nf v, ' tors to the Evergreen Cemetery Trust a unu wm ue (iuiu in lioom s, unnmner of Commerce building, No. 763 Chapel Street, on MnnHnv Iffihrnai-w 10 innn at 4.30 o'clock cm. - BEN J. R. ENGLISH, Secretarv. February 7. 1906. 7 Bt RENTS, FienWhlli Money to Loan, Notary Public City Houses and Farina for Sale 14 Cheap Building Lots, near Trolley Line ' CHAS. A. BALDWIN, Room 2, 87 Chnrch St MONEY TO LOAN , Loans quickly obtained on good Real Estate Security. Interest at 4$ or 5 per 1 cent, according; tosecurity offered. Call at . Room aio Exchange Bldg., 865 Chapel St '. Frederick M. Warb Patent Stove Brlcfc are Cheapest..'. GEORGE V. ADAMS. Attorney-at-Law, and Notary Publlq ?H3 cnnpel street., Room 3. All Leffal or RimlnAH Mali... i. - Prompt Attention. eiven Annountfl n.m1 Olnfma rniiAiAji . settled, on reasonable terms and De" positions taken. In any part of the U. 8L, iiuuib Hum p a. m. iu d p. m, aisai from 6 to 9 p. m. Monday and Saturday evenings. Telephone 1402-4. white Enameled Iron Beds. Of the continuous post varSety, ! often ca-lled. "Institution" beds, complete with spring and ; mat tress, for $5.48, reduced from H2.50 , 1 utner bedsteads, both In whito . T and colored, at the following re? J X ductions: J $2.48, reduced from $4.00. T 0.&8 reduced from 9.00. ( 5.98 reduced from 9.00. ' 6.50 reduced from 11-50. - 7.00 reduced from 12 00. $ Brass beds of late design and $ j excellent finish note the price 1 cuts: . $18 reduced from $24. 21 reduced from 28. 30 reduced from 54. " . 35 reduced from 50. " There are others. BROWN & DURHAM, Complete Honse Furnisher. Orange and Center Sts.