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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1907.
V &e SctttnaJ waH. Courts? NEW HAVEN, COXS. THE OLDEST DAILY PAPER PUB LISHED IN CONNECTICUT. Founded 1769. Delivered by Carrier In the City. 12 eenta a week, 8 eenta a month, $3 for !x months, fO a year. The lime term hr malL. Single Copies, 2 cents. Telephone i EDITORIAL ROOM,' 684. BUSINESS OFFICE, 3081. THE WEEKLY JOURNAL. Issued Thursday. One Dollar a Year. J. B. CarrlngtOB Publisher N. G. Osborn Edltor-ln-Chlet Arthur J. Sloane Managing Editor T. E. F. Norman. . . .Advertising Manager JED UCA Tl O .V, BUT EXPENSITE. The liquidating process which is going on in New York at a more or less furious rate has its educational as well as its distressful side. If there is any time in the world when men do not care to have their confused thoughts interrupted by a sermon on the logic of the inevitable It is at such a time as this. In their sight the time for prayers is later, when they should be prayers of thanksgiving. Even Pres ident Roosevelt in his impromptu speech Tuesday showed his unwilling ness to be preached at when stocks were a-tumbling. He rose to his whole height and declared that he stiod where he has always stood and that -not all the disturbance conceivable in Wall street could make him change his course so much as a hair: His at titude Is only the reverse of those who, having brought on the trouble by false -Kiancing, do not wish to be bothered with reminders of their selfishness and stupidity. But while President Roosevelt de clines to keep a silent tongue in his ' ' head and while the dizzy operators refuse to give heed to the voice of prophecy, silent students of economic conditions are nevertheless inquiring more interestedly than ever into the merits of the Roosevelt program for the Improvement of things. Before the crash came the immense popularity of the President gave his ideas, ex pressed with characteristic frankness, a standing they could not otherwise have secured. It has been the exper ience of popular men -over and over again in history to find their least considered notions subjected to asym-4 pathetic scrutiny, while their best con sidered ideas have been repudiated the moment the popular understanding of their wisdom has become modified. Since the upsetting of things in New York men are asking themselves more seriously than they would have thought of doing a month ago it after all "the President's panaceas for cor porate misdoing are grounded in the best Judgment? They are beginning to see that while a given condition can be detected as unsound in principle and enforcement something more is required to improve it than sincerity of purpose ffn. the part of the crjtlc. Throwing one of the large Insurance businesses of the country into the hands of a receiver might punish ade quately those In charge of it but it ( should nevertheless be the last refuge. Interfering radically with a given railroad property might satisfy the demands of a clamorous crowd but sq Interwoven Is Its life with that of the communities it serves that another and mora orderly way suggests Itself. President Nicholas Murray Butler of Columbia University expressed this Idea In a notable manner at the open ing Of the national convention on "Trusts" now sitting at Chicago. He declared that "problems of the grav est importance" loom up the moment the proposition is seriously entertaln 4! to have the federal government reg ulate and supervise the public ser vice corporations. "Our constitutional limitations," he says, "our political traditions and past party differences, and the complex structure of our whole government system, make the problem of government control of cor porations an extremely difficult one." The truth of this will sink more deep' ly Into the understanding of men now that it has been frightfully demon' trated that government inspection of banks is not a safeguard against the llshonesty or unscrupulousnes of men, proving as It does prove that new principles of conduct are not so much needed as the revival of the old prin ciples. So Mr. Butler spoke equally to the pointhen he mentioned thought less talk as a contribution to mischief. "Above all eree.," he said, "unless we propose to wreciMhe whole economic basis upon which our prosperity and our happiness rest, we must have a care that we so speak and so act as not to disturb that faith or confidence which civilized man has in his fellows and upon which rests the whole enor mous structure of out credit system. Destroy that and there will not be many public service or Other corpora tions for some time to come." These are not the words of an apologist for any one. They are the words of a trained economist who having watch ed closely both the organization of our credit system and its application to the needs of business would warn men against themselves in the hour of Iflnancial distress lest they make a bad condition worse. It Is evidently going to cost country a great deal of money to learn again the lesson of conservative con duct, but It is nevertheless money that must be spent with such patience as men possess. Government by clamor and business undertakings which rest on "hot air" must take their places among the mistaken enterprises of reckless men. There are wrongs to right and rights to conserve, but it has not been made clear that a new and better way has been found to do eith er. It is still a matter of the man be hind the gun. If he be not a clear-eyed and" steady man the gun can only do mischief, though the gun itself is as useful as it ever was. It is not the trial of new ideas that is needed, it is the more conscientious enforcement of old ideas. Until men themselves change it is folly to attempt a radical change in the rules which govern them. Japan is to have an international exposition in five years. Bet ten yen that the smart' Japanese will have it ready to open when it opens. GBEtD NOT AIL. Everybody isn't wholly selfish even in thes somewhat sordid days. The splendid and practical philanthropy of D. O. Mills Is again exhibited in the opening In New York of the third "Mills hotel," which will accommodate nearly 2,000 men at thirty and forty cents a day for rooms, and meals from five cents up. As interesting and sig nificant as that Is the hotel for work ing girls which has been built by a small Harlem church and Its wise and working pastor, the Rev. H. M. Tyn dall. Mr. Tyndall bought the sand and stone and supervised the mixing of the cement from which the hotel has been built, so he has got a $76,000 building at a cost of $21,000. There are seventy-five rooms in this five story hotel, and working girls will be boarded In them at from $3 to $5 a week. The opening of the house Is de layed for lack of the furniture, which J will cost $2,000. So far the church has defrayed all the cost of this humane undertaking, but now that its building is completed It appeals to outsiders for the money to furnish it. It ought to get it and doubtless will. Money Is tight but It Isn't so tight that a lit tle of It can't be got for such a good purpose. Such altruism Is some offset to the work of greedy high financiers whose real quality Is being revealed. , TBE BUSINESS JUEtl'S xxrosiTioy. The New Haven Business Men's As sociation appears to Its best advan tage In its annual exposition. It is now an old hand at the business, which has passed beyond the experimental stage. It knows exactly how to go about the arrangement of the fair and how to make each enterprise show to the best advantage. Incidentally it is the means of attracting many people from out of town and making them better ac quainted with the up-to-date charac ter of the New Haven merchants. This annual exhibit of local enterprise Is, as a matter of fact, a definite economic asset for all concerned. In Undertaking to be a feature of the exposition The Journal and Courier is only following out a set policy to enter more and more Into the life of New Haven. There Is no more im portant interest to encourage than good marksmanship, especially among members of the National Guard. ,In order to stimulate It while demon strating the Interest of The Journal ajid Courier in the exposition itself we have arranged for a contest to be continued during the week, the winner of the first prize to receive an appro priate gift yet to be determined upon, the three remaining prize winners to receive each a Winchester rifle, 22 callbre and '90 model. All are welcome to compete In this tournament upon signing the coupon printed elsewhere In these columns, or one received at the Courier booth at the armory. An exposition to be suc cessful must cater to the varied needs 4 of a varied public, and if it should transpire, as we confidently expect It will, that we have added to the suc cess of the New Haven Business Men's Association by establishing this con test of crack shots we shall be happy. Not to be anxious to contribute to a larger life for the city of New Haven is to lack the right to expect pros perity at home. Good luck to the ex position. ' SEE1BING AND SHOUTING. These are strenuous times, and it is not surprising that minds are seething and tongues wagging. Some of the wagging doesn't seem quite in accord ance with "the spirit of the times," but it Is all Interesting as indicative and Illustrative of what can be said. The other day the Rev. Dr. Robert M. Patterson shouted in Philadelphia that if he could have his way he would re-establish ,the guillotine, the rack and the stake for "blasphemers." This gentle declaration had no sooner been digested than a Kansas City preacher got up on his hind legs and said: The world is more cursed through the books of to-day than blessed. If I had my way every book in the world, except ing only 'the Bible, would be burned and great would be the result of re- I moving dangerous literature from the reach of mankind, to the Bible one can find every form of pure literature, and the themes are not those to cor rupt the minds of both young and old. I myself am a great reader. True, my reading has been more along the line of philosophy than anything else, and I denounce it all as a source of cor ruption. It will seem to small readers that a great reader might have profited more by his reading 'than to be willing to ban and burn all books but the Bible. But perhaps great readers, like, great financiers, live in a world into which the small fry may not enter. Something in some of those "old sayings" after all. For instance, Honesty Is the best policy. QUEER "PKOTECTION." That Is a queer move In Australia by which a heavy duty has been placed on all magazines containing advertis ing matter In a proportion of more than one-fifth of the general contents. Mutilated magazines are one of the first results of the new tariff. Sub scribers to many popular monthlies are writing to the Melbourne papers, indignantly complaining of the condi tion in which the last numbers reach ed them. Nearly all the advertising pages were torn out by rude force. This was done by the agents with the permission of the minister of customs, who has granted the publishers four months' grace to make fresh arrange ments. The Melbourne manager of one well-known magazine says that it has hitherto been sold in Australia at twelve cents, but If this provision in the new tariff Is enforced the price in future cannot be less than thirty cents. No wonder there is- complaint from readers of magazines in Australia. The advertising pages of magazines now adays are often the best reading there Is In the magazines. They are well composed, well printed and well Il lustrated, and they tell things that are worth the attention of wide-awake people. Australia's Idea of protection needs modification. It Is sometimes more soothing to be a plain, ordinary man than a "mag nate." TBE COXSUXERS' LEAGUE, The first meeting of this admirable organization, which takes place in City Mission Hall, October SO, will of fer an excellent opportunity to all of learning Its purposes and methods, for then Mrs. Frederick Nathan, the pres. Ident of the New York branch, will de scribe what the league aims to do and how it tries to do it It puts in force the vital principles of Christian charity and says most emphatically "Yes" to that famous question that has searched so many hearts, viz., "Am I my brother's keeper?" Since Mrs. Browning wrote her famous poem, "The Cry of the Chll dren," the world has seen enormous strides taken in the social ameliora tion of working men and v women Factory acts have improved the san itary conditions of work shops, lessen' ed the hours of toll, largely restrained the employment of children of tender age, but still great evils remain, which call for constant vigilance, and rigor ous determination to redress them. Membership In this league enables any one to da his or her part in lightening the hard lot of the wage' earners, especially of clerks and chll' dren, who are not organized into un Ions. It advocates a living wage, a les sening of the long hours of a working day, and the abolition, so far as possi ble, of the sweating system, while It strongly opposes the forced labor of children of tender age to gratify the greed of employer or parent The av erage citizen of course says that he is in hearty sympathy with such pur poses, but mere sympathy is cheap and availeth little, unless It is transmuted into positive action, which rouses pub lic opinion, affects the employer vital ly by securing his co-operation and insures permanent reform. The local branch of the league Is now advocating reforms in this city which deserve hearty support from all good citizens who believe in a hap py childhood, and that long hours of toil do not promote the kingdom of heaven on earth or the moral wel fare of the State, In the effort to make Christmas a season less dread' ed by workers In stress, they ask buyers to make no purchases after five in the afternoon, or on Saturday afternoons, to make all purchases for Christmas two weeks before that time, and to receive no packages delivered after six o'clock. These seem not un reasonable requirements, and if the public will act in accordance with them, the merchants will doubtless be only too ready to co-operate. But the league's efforts In behalf of the very young working boys and girls of the city deserve hearty sup port. They have caused to be prepared the ordinance now before the board of aldermen with regard to licensing newsboys, which, if passed, will do much to stop the painful sight of very young boys hawking papers late at night when they ought to be In bed It will enable the police to regulate this matter, and forbids boys under ten years old from selling papers or articles of any sort on the street, or worklns as a bootblack. The same rule applies to girls under sixteen, and while It Is true that as yet in New Haven young' girl venders are not found as In some" other cities, it is very desirable that the possibility of It should not be allowed. Those who are licensed are to be under the strict supervision of the police, and may not trade between ten In the evening and three In the morning. This is the right sort of curfew law for trie protection of the morals of future voters, as the public street at night Is the worst possible school from every point of view for children. We think that the league Is also right in urging the limitation of ten in the evening as a proper law for messen ger boys and those who set up pins In bowling alleys. This program can certainly be carried out, if public opin ion is properly aroused. Let the league have the hearty support of all who remember the tender care of their own happy childhood, and believe with Mrs. Browning, That the child's sob in the silence curses deeper Than the strong man in his wrath." ONE OPPORTUMTT SATCBED. No wonder thousands of beautiful foreign girls are coming to this coun try to take advantage or the "oppor tunities." Here is one of the attractive stories which are going the rounds of the English press: A girl went to Los Angeles from England to cook and do general housework In a small family for 7 ($35) a month. Going from a relative's house in San Fernandlno val ley to begin her duties for the first time she had to walk half a mile to the trolley cars. A rancher came along In his buggy and asked her to ride. Before the trolley cars were reached the rancher had proposed and, Instead of going to work, the girl went to the parson ana was married. she now milks five cows daily, cooks three meals, Irrigates the garden, and does not regret the quick courtship. Pretty good. It would have been bet ter if this girl had married one of the millionaires m New York who was charmed by her when he saw her prancing down the gangway to the dock. Or better yet if she had married tne captain or the ship on the way over. She had quite a ?ong time to wait after reaching the land of promise and performance. It Is sweet and proper to die for one's country, but It Is neither sweet nor proper that four thousand graves in South Africa of British BOldiers who fell in the late war still remain unmarked. JUST AS GOOD. Just as everybody gets thoroughly scared' because, It Is plain that there isn't going to be wood enough to sup ply the demand for telegraph and tel ephone poles, along comes an Ingen ious gentleman anounclng that he can make concrete poles which will be more useful than wooden ones. The , process Is sim ple. A series of continuous rods of twisted carbon steel especially prepar ed for the purpose are held In posi tion and bound together by a spiral steel wire from the apex to the base of the pole, and the poles are moulded In adjustable forma. All large poles, or poles over thirty-five feet, will be con structed In the holes by upright forms. Gains for cross arms, holes for bolts and steps are easily provided for while the ooncrete is plastic. A thirty-foot pole of octagonal section constructed a year ago in a horizontal- nosition. hauled nine squares and set up with cross arms, subjected to two summers and a winter with wires attached, is stated to show no perceptible wear or injury from use or the elements. Soma severe tests made with poles construct ed in this manner show that though very hard and durable and "apparent ly rigid a surprising elasticity Is dis played. For instance, a pole thirty feet in length when subjected to a strain of 8,100 pounds at the top de flected from a straight line thirty Inches before cracking the cement. A cedar pole of like dimensions broke at 2,200 pounds, thus showing In the concrete pole a 60 per cent greater power of resistance. Even the crack ing of the cement did not apparently weaken the strength of the concrete pole, since the, reinforcement then be comes active and takes the entire strain. In addition to the great strength imparted to the cement shaft by the carbon stel( twisted rods, the spiral coll binds the body of the con crete and at the same time Imparts additional strength both horizontally and longitudinally. This looks good. Perhaps It will yet be discovered that the North Pole is concrete. 84TIXGS AM DOINGS. Ell Taylor of Fairfax, Vermont, ac costed Amos Rugg, who was pushing a wheelbarrow, and asked him what he would charge to wheel him home, three miles distant Mr. Rugg thought $2 would be a fair price and the offer was taken. Mr. Rugg stopped only once, then to take off his coat and oovered the distance In about an hour. The municipality of Liverpool, Eng land, has accepted with gratitude the offer of Nathan Straus to furnish the city with a pasteurizing plant for the preparation of milk for infants. The Dublin City Council Is considering a similar offer made through Richard Croker, who sayB Mr. Straus Is one of the greatest philanthropists In America. Native historians of Afghanistan assert that the inhabitants of their country are the lost ten tribes of Is rael. According to these chroniclers. the Afghans are descended from Af- ghana, who was the son of a certain Jeremiah, who was the son of King Saul. The eastward removal of the seed of Afghana is attributed to Ne buchadnezzar. Cotton is raised all over India, but the length, coarseness and general quality of the fiber varies with each locality. Owing to primitive methods of cultivation, the average yield is only about one-third .that of the Unit ed States. If the boll worm ruins a crop, the natives perform a religious rite; and if the second crop is also destroyed they apathetically starve to death. Coal mining has become one of In dia great industries. The output last year was 9,784,250 tons, whereas the average annual production for the decade ending 1895 was only 2,758,- 640. The coal now being worked is near the surface, and with the cheap labor employed India Is able to de liver its coal, at the pit's mouth cheaper than any other country In the world. The average price per ton de livered on board freight car was $1.40 In 1907-8. ' Though the CulHnan diamond, whioh General Botha wants to pre sent to King , Edward, weighs over 3,000 karats in its present natural state, there is no telling what Its weight will be when cut. The Kohi- noor was reduced by an unskilful stonecutter from 793 6-8 karats to 280 karats; a second cutting brought it down to 188 1-16 karats, and a third to 106 1-16 karats, or less than a sev enth of its original size. The original weight of the Pitt or Regent diamond was 410 karats, but in the hands of the cutter two-thirds disappeared: while the Star of the South, which was picked up In a river by a hegress, lost a little over half Its weight by cutting. Grieg was not & model schoolboy. In a description of his days at school he wrote: "Knowing that by arriving late I should not be allowed to enter the class until the end of the first les son, I used, on wet mornings, to stand under a dripping roof untlj I was soaked to the skin. The master then sent me horrte to change my clothes. but 'the distance being long this was equivalent to giving me a dispense tion. You may guess that I played this prank pretty often, but when at le I carried it so far as to come one day wet through, though it hardly rained at all, they became suspicious and kept a lookout one tine day I was caught, and made an Intimate a& quaintanoe with the birch." Counting Ill-Spy. : ' Intry, mlntry, cutry-com, '; v Apple seed and briar thorn! Briar, briar, llmbeiloek, Three geese in a flock; One flew east and one flew west One flew over the cuckoo's nest! Pinch me, shake me, do I dream? Oh. the echo: oh. the trleaml There they go with laugh and shout, rii-spy onnaren counting out! Intry, mlntry hl-pon-tusl Shadows, shadows over us, I,lft again thy darkling wing , From life's vision of lost spring! I can see them, I can hear All their rapture ringing clearl- Plnch me, shake me, wake me up, Lift me to tho rose's cup Till I sip the fairy brew Of the apple bloom of dew; Till I shod rny years like cloak Of the bark and leaf of oak, And go down to dance and gleam In that circle Of child-dream! Hark, O heart of rust and gray, To that song of ohlld-at-play: Intry, mlntry, cutry-corn, Apple seed and briar thorn; Briar, briar, llmberlock, Three geese In a flock; One flew east and one flew west One flew over the cuokoo's neBtl Baltimore Sun. OUR CONTEMPORARIES. In True Feudal Style. (Springfield Republican.) The President of the United States, In "a country of vast extent, In which there were only five bears, all told, has succeeded, in reducing that total by three-flfths. He killed one the rest of the party holding back, and giving him the chance just as the henchman always did for his liege lord. Another member of the party killed a mature bear, and still an other, who only shot a cub, with ex traordinary sensitiveness surrendered the honor to the dogs. But there was a test that the President did not meet. William, his Imperial friend, is said to delight in nunung tne wua ooar, dui Theodore avoided a drove of wild hoes, which ate up a dog or two, "There was little hunting," says the scribe in attendance, because of the ferocious wild hogs. This was an op portunity lost. Besides the bears, there were six deer, a wild turkey, one opossum and a wildcat slain by the presidential party. '"The Prosi dant's bearing,' we are assured, "Was extremely sportsmanlike." The whole story Is like a chapter of the hunts of the great Maximilian of Austria, in the feudal agos. F.onr Large If," (New York Tribune.) The price of flsh in New York mar kets would probably be much lower If (1) the menhaden Ashing monopoly did not scoop uj and destroy so many food flsh; if (2) shiploads of food fish were brought to market Instead of being dumped overboard again when it was found that their sale would send prices down; if (3) wholesale flsh grabbers did not interfere with the activities of the individual fishermen, and If (4) our near-by coast fisheries were conducted with a decent regard for law and sound economics. Mr. Morgan. (Hartford Courant) On the contrary, when a real leader is needed, Mr. Morgan "Old Mor gan," as he was a few weeks ago to the up-to-date financial hustlers is sent for. He is the one man they all lean on when they find they cannot The Ogre Slam-the-Door Ht'i s vtry tiny m. lust about as till s yo Hi never urrles hidden fans or ply with inn sua knlvtt. And yet he tlnost spHts the heWi of reople thro' and thro'. And I think him very dangereet to comfort end to lives. And be often shakes tht castle from the celling to the fleor. This awful. af ul egre known as little S:am-the-deer. -siitwutittmuHt. I F the Ogre Is work. ing evertlmt aO your office or youp nouse we can tin nim. He fears a Blount Check as the devil does holy water and li JVU LfUl VIJ our slamming doors he'll beat it fori ome place where the Blount Check Isn't! Knewn. Prices from $4.00 up. 30 omt$ for mppfying, ..tiff. "The Secret of Slenderness. A feature so easntiai In the present stvici i lies in wearing the cel- ouiaiea xaaa uorsets the correct foundation for modish gowns. Elastic stockings, etc., to measure. He-nry H. Todd WS-2M YORK ST. ro alone. They laughed at his old OSfJf conservatism until rennntlv. anil declarod that he was a has-been In business. But now all that la nvar and it Is up to him to save them all. The way In which everybody turns to mm in. mis emergency or peril la one of the greatest ccmpllments of his eventful and remarkable life. HISTORICAL. "Do you believe In atavism?" "No, I don't; I'm a hardshell Baptist" Baltimore American. s First Tippler There Is a lot of rot in this local option business. Second Ditto (mournfully) Yea. but It's dry rot. Baltimore American. "In a few years,' said the Inventor, "We will be traveling by "airship." "I hope so," answered the' automobilist. "It will be a Joke on the country sher iffs." -Washington Post "This Invention has a remarkable history." "As to how?" "The inven; tor made a fortune out of it and his backers had to bo satisfied with a beg garly five per cent." Louisville Courier- JoumaL "So your boy has gone back to col lege." "Yes,"' answered' Farmer Corntos sel; "an' I'm glad of It He's done no thln' but read books all summer. Now, maybe he'll get a little exercise." Washington Star. ; When you enter a shop state just what you want For then the mer chant can go Intelligently to work to sell you something else. The great law of commerce is, to sell people what they don't want What they do want will sell itself. Puck. "Maria, I may as well tell you first as last, I have an aft ' Biff! "An affluent friend coming to din ner to-day. Whatcher wanter soak me like that fer? Woman, you are too sudden." Washington Herald. "Don't be afraid," said the woman on the front step, "that dog likes strangers." "Yes, madam," answered Meandering Mike, "I do not question your assurance that he would like me. But do you refer to him as a seeker for companionship or as an epicure?" Washington Star. "I see that son of yours has braced up and wonts to do something at last He tells me he wants to start for the pole. Get busy now and give him the mchey." "Not me," responded the as tute, If unlettered millionaire. "He can't work me fer no six months' so journ In Paris." Louisville Courier Journal. "I met the worst nature faker, out this summer," said Burma Carus, star of "Forty-Five Minutes from Broad way." "He was about seven years old, beautifully freckled and brought flowers to the summer resort hotel. One day I Inquired facetiously: " "With what part of Its body does a bee buzz, Jacob ?' "Jacob answered confidently but ignorantly, launching a tremendous nature fake: " 'It's buszum, ma'am,' he said." Young's Magaslne. How about the Dining Room for Thanksgiving? " The Dining Room is where yon will ' do the honors of your home Thanksgiv ing. We were never better prepared to supply your every, need in Dining Eoom Furniture. A most complete display of , the medium-priced and high grades; all honestly made, rightly priced and of a dependable quality. Be convinced by an inspection. The Bowditch 100, 102, 104, 106 These Gloves Not Advanced. Like everything else, most gloves have gone up in price by leaps and bounds this past year. But we placed our order for this season's sup ply of $1.50 gloves just sev enteen months ago, and for that reason we have them, .and have them at the old price. ( ; Ghase&Go. SHIRTMAKERS, 1018 and 1020 Chapel St. Don't Drop Your Eye Glasses And don't fear they will drop. TH3J AUTOMATIC , EYE-GLASS HOLDER At Will protect your glasses and save an fear and worry of los ing them; works automatically; made In many different styles all guaranteed. Price, 50 cents up. ' OpUtians v. itS Msin.pt. Hariford. . 360 Main &$pnn!tf&tL Mass. Antique Sterling Silver ' We have just received a large but carefully selected ' lot of sterling silverware, reproduction of the best work of famous English, French, German and Italian silversmiths. . The lot, ln ' eludes articles for the table (. In large variety and a large 1 assortment of toilet arti cles. Each piece is a work of art, ' : We Introduced this' re markably ,, beautiful line during thy Christmas holi days last year and its suc cess was instantaneous. So , we decided to materially , enlarge our stoclc We cordially Invite in spection. F. W. TIERNAN & CO. 827 Qiiptl Slml ; Visitor Alnaya Welcome. Piano like thfs fiso.oo ; Everything that makes mu- slo, and all mu. sic that is played. i Chas. H. Loomis 837 Chanel St. sffJfhnn.'J(f Uxstimtcriuimiy X t t t Fumtttste Co. t, ORANGE STREET.