Newspaper Page Text
THE AUGTTS. SATTXIID AY. NOVEMBER 3, 1900.'
'For Our Bargains.
That dollar of yourB can buy
lucre and bring better re
sults than it ever did since
the dollar mark was invented,
if yoa put it into our dollar
stretching values. Save
money while the chance lasts.
- A little of it will give won
derful satisfaction if invested
in our slncerelv honest qual
ities of sroods of known Talue.
Boots and Shoes,
Without doubt of hesitation,
come and reap the best val
ues your dollarever brought.
We are waiting to give you a
fcijiiare deal for a round dol
lar. DOLLY BROS.
307 Twentieth Street.
On sins tors. Designer and Builders of Shoe.
md Seller, of Shjes and Satisfaction.
Geo. A. McDonald's
YOU CAN BUr
Soda Crackers, per lb 6c
(iinger Snaps, ' " 60
Corn Meal, per sack 10c
12 bars Laundry Soap 25c
Compressed Yeast lc
veast Foam 3c
New Corn, 2 cans 15c
New Tomatoes, 2 cans.... 15c
Unceda liiscnit, per pack
Shredded Wheat Biscuit per
the cheap man,
ceo. a. Mcdonald
2304 Fifth Avenue. Phone 1196
Chsrlrs Mfucr, Sole Lessee and Ugr
(INK NIUHT ONLY
Sunday, Nov. 4.
l.ivid 1 IV Bin and GeorKia Waidron,
authors of ' A 1'iuey Hilje. In ineir
new rural society comeily.
Courtlng at Greens.
A story of the Adirondacks. A true
picture of life In the wild of northern
N. Y. A beautiful love story with
teurt intere-t tbat Is Intcti'e. statred
In a ticiKniflSfnl mnner with it car oad
f soentry trtlfets JO t eople in the Ctwit
and s production of mavuitutle.
I'rle s fc. 75c S le of seats at
Iileucr's jewelrj store.
" Charles Hleutr. Sole Leases and Mgr.-
Election Night, Tuesday, Nov. 6.
Kxtravaeanzt Company. p-rsntliftr
'pra . Cmuedv and Fastiionhle Vu
levli!e. The Kaiuxus lanue-e. the
Origins! Ij'.ile Ktrypt. at every perform
ance. -JO lrelty Ulrls AJ. v Kunnj
EXT a A
The Official Election Returns
Hv Special Wir read from the stee.
INoi Tms Dircctmjsi Or Gammjuw XoKtrr JtCa
Saturday, Nov. 3.
The Eminent Romantic ActorROHEST
And a select company under tbe
manatcenent of M. W. Haniey. pre-
scntlnir for tbe first time In tuts city
a new romance by W. A. Tremayne,
"A Free Lance."
Interesting Kscl'lnc AJ1 new scen
ery A srnulrif dramatic treat
Price !. .Jo Fou aud seat sale
Thursday at Fluke s
DURTIS OPERA HOUSE,
Direction, of Chamberlain. Kindt & Co.
Tuesday. Nov. 6.
FLKCTIOS KKTI UNS UKTWKEN THE ACTS
Georife "W. Iederer presents tbe fsm
ui I-or.iion and (.' :o theatre. New
:THE. BELLE OF NEW YORK."
Horreons in beauty. CImiocs hi fwn.
i:rstestlfucec. Sfi people.
Two car IomIs of nctarrr. Carefuily
frlees 1.S0. 1. :S. .Vk a'd 25o. Fale
of teats Saturday at kluke s.
A NIGHT OF TOKTUEE
IT BROUGHT A FORTUNE TO ITS IN
1wice Slranff Ip by Lynchers, He
Confessed to M order and fl'aa Aft
erward indicated and Recovered
S2..MM From Ilia Assailants.
Late in the fifties George XV. King
wag the proprietor of a hotel In Ox
ford, 2J miles from Lafayette, Ind. In
a stranger arrived at the hotel and
gave his naue as Ir. ltowe. He told
King that he bau no money and asked
to be trusted for his loard till he could
j?et jractiee lu tlie place, promising to
pay him as promptly as iosKible. King
consented to the arrangement, and
Howe soon lcanie a favorite with the
people on account of his companion
able disposition and superior Intelli
gence. The doctor, however, fell deep
er aud deejM-r in debt. He had been at
the hotel for nearly a year when King
reminded him one mocning that he
had not paid anything on his board
bill for three months. The conversa
tion, it afterward appeared, was over
heard by some one In the hotel, though
slothing was thought of it at the time.
A week after the conversation Kowe
was called out late at night, to see a
patient and failed to return. lays
passed without any word from him, and
his ll sappea ranee srton was connected
with the conversation that had passed
between Llin and the landlord about
the uup:!id board. One night three
months later a party of disguised men
entered the hotel and, overiKwerlng
King, took him to a woodland adjoin
ing the town.
He recognized the voices of several
of his captors and especially of the
leader, who told him that he was sus
pected of murdering ltowe and de
manded that he Confess. King stoutly
maintained his innocence, and the
leader of the mob ordered his com
panions '"to string him up." A rope
was placed around his neck, a dozen
men pulled down a stout limb, over
which the other end of the rope was
thrown, and when the limb was re-T
leased it carried King off his feet and
left him hanging by the neck. He
was nearly unconscious when let down
and again ordered to confess.
After much delay he was restored
sufficiently to understand' what was
said to him, and he again refused, de-
daring his innocence and saying he close by. Bulow kept on with his ges
iid not know what had become of tures. fixing his eyes on the offender
ltowe. A second time lie was strung
up and a second time let down, but
life was nearly extinct, and he was
much longer In being restored than be-
The luckless landlord knew he could
not pass through another such ordeal
and live, so he consented to confess.
He purposely lengthened the confes
sion In order to gain time, and said
that he and two men. named Itogers
and Haggard, had poisoned some whis
kv and induced IJowe to drink it. and
tfter his death they had buried him
in a hollow some distance away. It
was nearly daylight when tlie eonfes-
siou was made, and the lynchers de-
termiued to lake King to jail in Lafa- ,
yette and then arrest Ilogers and Hag
Before the jail was reached day had
lawned, atid King retognlzed 1iis cap
tors as members of the Horse thief
Detective company of Benton, Warren
and Tippecanoe counties, nearly all of
whom were known to him. Confident
f his guilt, the men made no attempt
to conceal their iudentity. So great I
was the excitement and so intense the
feeling against King that he waived
xamlnation and went to jail,-hoping
that something would turn up to es- ,
tablish his Innocence. ;
From the jail at Lafayette King ad-
dressed letters to editors of papers In
incinnati. Chicago. St. Louis, Louis
Ille and other cities, netting out the
circumstances of his confinement and
asking them to keep his letter in tlie
paiHTs in hopes that it might rail un
der Howe's notice. The apeal was a I
pnthetlc one and was copied Into many J
apers throughout the northwest.
Two weeks after Its first a pi ea ranee
r. Howe rode into Oxford aud. at-
ended by a number of citizens, pro-
ceded to Lafayette, where his appear
nee caused the immediate release of
lie accused landlord. . In explanation
f his disappearance Howe said he had
ft his home In the east on account of
omestio troubles; that he had learned
Iiat his wife was on "her way to Ox
ord aud he had determined to leave
he place secretly in order to prevent
hi from learning where he had gone.
Ie had gone to a little town In south
ern Illinois, and It was there thaf he
learned that tlie man who had be
friended him was sus;octed of his mur
der and was in Jail in Lafayette.
As soon as King was released he
brought suit against 32 members of the
Horse Thief Detective company for
?5.00 each and also against the com
pany as a coritoraUon. Thomas A.
Hendricks, afterward vice president,
was fils counsel, but the case was not
allowed to come to trial, the lynchers
compromising by paying King $25,000.
With this money he purchased a farm
and other property near I-afayette.
where he lived till his death, at the age
of 78 years. Indlanaiolis Correspond- j
A Xstsrsl laanlry.
"Papa." said Tommy Treadway.
"Now. Tommy," replied Mr. Tread
way. "I shall answer only one more
question today. So be careful what
"Well, go on.'
"Why don't they bury
sea.?" Household Words.
AH men of genius are saiJ to have
eyes clear, slow moving and 'bright
This Is the eye wlik-fc -indicates mental
ability of Eoine kind, it doesn't matter
Effect of Fear on Woands.
Tt2 fear of poison in a lacerated
nound under certain circumstances Is
In Itself quite sufficient to give a
wounded man tetanus., or lockjaw,
than which no more horrible complica
tion exists. Thus for a long time It
was thought that tbe natives of the
Solomon and other neighboring is
lands lately added to the empire used
poisoned arrows and many white men
shot by them died in tetanic convul
sions. Including one very horrible case
of a commander in the nasy who had
made a special study of tetanus.
At length the French coventor of
New Caledonia, noticing that the symp -
toms exhibited were not consistent
with the use of any known poison, ap-
pointed a medical commission to in-
quire into the affair, when It was dis-
covered that the arrows of the natives
were not poisonea at all. although con
structed In such a way that a 6mall
piece of the bone point almost always
remained In the wound. The Irritation
produced by this prevented the wound
from healing quickly, acd the mental
disturbance produced by fear and per
haps change of climate did the rest.
It was discovered at the same time
that the natives of other Islands who
firmly believed In tbe poison theory
seldom huffered much inconvenience
from the arrow wounds, because they
believed that the spells given them by
their own sorcerers prevented the pol-
Fon from taking effect. rail Mall Ga
Irascible Von Bilotr.
During Hans von Bulow's leader
ship of the orchestra at Hanover a
tenor of fsune was engaged "to play a
etar role !a "Lohengrin. according to
Das Neue Blatt, aud while the singer
was rehearsing his part Bulow was
forced to go over tlie same bars a num
ber of times without the new actor
beginning to sing. Tired of his wasted
efforts, the leader stopped tbe orchestra
and angrily turned to the singer.
I know that a tenor Is proverbially
stupid." he said, "but you seem to
make an extensive use of this un writ-
. ten law."
At another time, while one of his
grand Intermezzos was being played
J with great feeling by his musicians, a
peculiar noise, hardly perceptible by
untrained ears, annoyed the leader for
(some little time. At first he thought
it resembled the flutter of wings, but
soon he discovered an elegant lady
fanning herself In one of the boxes
In a ainnner which meant reproof. The
lady, not heeding this, was suddenly
surprised by the leader dropping his
ftlek and turning toward her.
"Madam!" he cried. "If fan you must.
please at least keep time with your In-
fernal nuisance." ,
IToo Much For the Tlcer.
A keeper at the Philadelphia zoo told
the following. Interesting story of an
encounter he once had with a tiger In
"With several companions I was on
my way to visit some native friends
In a neighboring village, and as the
jungie pains were tue soonest, route
wc made the trip In chairs Slung on
carriers' shoulders. I was about half
asleep from the swinging motion when
I was pitched out by the native drop
ping the poles and scampering off.
That's how I met my tiger. With a
bound he was on me and had taken a
mouthful of my coat, intending, no
doubt, to carry me Into the dense un
dergrowth. "Fortunately for me I had a big bot-
- 01 am:uuui;i iu my voui iwin cur-
rieti It for snake bites, you know, and
when the brute took the mouthful be
broke the bottle. ihe whin" he got
made his whiskers curl, and one was
enough. He rolled over a couple of
times, gasping and waving his paws,
and then made off as quickly as he
appeared. Hurt? No. only a few
bruises from the fall, but the close
shave took my nerves for 6ome
Cycling; In Ttormandy.
The roads In Normandy are splendid
for cycling, the only disadvantage be
ing that the stralghtness of many main
routes hides the beauty of the country,
for which reason It is often a good
plan, when time Is not an object, to
pick out the byways on the map. This
Is the easier because not only are the
byways excelleutly kept, but the name
of a French village is plainly written
il r nrwl rn r il i tint hit 1-0 riilir-nlona
difficulty, as sometimes In England. In bill committee was subject to bribery
finding out where one Is. Signposts and corruption a serious charge. Two
and milestones are abundant and the j men responsible for It were pronounced
decimal system renders them perfectly to have committed a breach of prlvi
Bimple and exact "Highways and '. l?ge. for the house Is very sensitive
Byways In Normandy," by Dearincr.
An impromptu Rlnsr. '
A marriage ceremony was performed
la Toronto recently, with a substitute
for the ring which, though odd and .
amusing, was appropriate for the oc
casion. The conple went over from
the American side of the St Lawrence
river, but forgot to take a ring. A9
there was no ring to be had in the
bouse the resourceful clergyman sent :
for his wife's sewing scissors and. with
the finger clasp, completed the cere
mony. Drinks and Thirst.
It Is a mistake to suppose that cold
drinks are necessary to relieve thirst
j Very cold drinks, as a rule. Increase tlie
feverish condition of tbe mouth and
stomach and so create thirst Experi
ence shows It to be a fact that hot
drinks relieve thirst and
cool off the ,
body when It is In an abnormally heated
, condition better than Ice cold drinks."
Saturday. Sunday and Monday are
the favorite days in the week for mar
riage Sunday in rural districts and
Saturday In towus. Suuday weddings
seem to be generally less numerous
than tbey were, while the number
which take place oa Saturday are
greatly 00 the Increase.
THE SPECIAL ONES IN THE ENGLISH
Tie j- Are Intended Particularly For
Members and OtUer Persons Who
Violate Parliament's Own Dignity,
Rules and Customs.
Few persons are aware that Eng
land's parliament has its own special
prisons within Its own precincts which
I are intended particularly for Its own
- members and persons who violate Its
i own dignity, rules and customs. Of
course these prisons seldom are used
E0W Lut tl,e-v have t11 iu tlie Pst,
and not so very long ago. and may be
i again. The house of commons has
one set and the house of lords another.
I The commons prison Is a little way
tp iu the Clock Tower. Here are two
; sets of prisons, intended ouly for the
' accommodation of one prisoner each.
oue set leing a little higher up In the
tower than the other. Each set con
slsts of a sitting room and two bed
rooms, the former being a nice, com
fortable room about three by five
yards, with a neat carpet and chairs
good enough for anybody. ' The extra
bedroom Is not Intended for the pris
oner or for any friends whom he might
desire to put up for the night, but .is
the sleeping apartment of the official
who looks after him during his Incar
ceration. This man Is usually the su
pervisor of badge messengers, and, be
sides looking after his man, he Is also
his servant for the time being, and
waits upon him just like any other.
He never need worry himself much
upon the question of the possibilities of
the prisoner's escape, for the sergeant
at-arms is responsible, and inasmuch
as the only way of getting to aud from
the prison is by way of this sergeant's
house and through It. tbe risk of such
a thing ever happening is practically
While he Is there the prisoner really
has a good time. No restrictions as to
hours are placed upon him. and be may
rouse himself from his slumbers Just
when he feels most inclined and return
to them In the same way. Practically
the only thing he cannot do Is to walk
about outside just as he pleases, but he
is permitted to take 'an hour and a
half's exercise each morning and an
hour In the afternoon on the terrace
of the house, and the terrace, broad
and long and with its splendid outlook
upon the river, is by uo means a bad
place to take exercise. If he were left
entirely unguarded, the prisoner might
dive into the river and swim away, or,
what would be simpler, hail a passing
boat. "So, Just for precaution's sake, a
couple of officers accompany him
while he takes these breaths of fresh
He goes on Sunday to the church In
Vincent square, and on these occasions
also he has a couple of innocent looking
Moreover, there is no question of so
many ounces of bread and meat, but If
he has tlie money .to pay for it he may
feed himself upon the choicest viands
that the most cultured palate could
suggest. The house of commons has a
first class restaurant, where the hungry
M. I. may dine as well as he could auy-
where iu London. Each day the dishes
which the kitchen has prepared are
indicated on a menu which Is brought
up to the prisoner, and he ticks off any
thing for which he feels a fancy, and
It is brought to him. The only draw
back from his point of view Is that the
bill is presented to him just as It would
be anywhere else, and in the event of
his refusing to pay up he would eventu
ally be served with a court summons.
Among tbe occupants of the Clock
Tower have been the late Charles
Bradlaugh. who found himself con
signed thither on account of a little
difference with Mr. Speaker on the
subject of the parliamentary oath.
When Northampton returned Mr. Brad-
laugh to parliament, he was not allow
ed to take the oath nor the substituted
process known as affirmation. Mr.
Bradlaugh, however, secured a New
Testament and took a self administer
ed oath, after which he proceeded to
the next step of signing the roll. He
refused to withdraw when the speaker
requested him to do jso, and conse
quently the sergeant-at-arms took
charge of him, and to the Clock Tower
prison he went.
When the erection of the Tower
bridge was being considered, a state
ment was made that the Tower bridge
upon such matters, and the speaker Is
sued a summons for their appearance.
One of them. Mr. Ward, gave himself
up without delay, and be got seven
days In the Clock Tower prison. , The
other offender, after a little delay, was
ruptured and was for a brief period
Loused at Newgate.
The first M. P. Imprisoned In the
present bouse of commons was W.
Smith O'Brien. One day in 1S4G he
committed contempt of the house by
declining to sit upon a certain commit
tee. Consequently he was sent to pris
on during the few weeks that the com
mittee deliberated. This time, how
ever, he was not sent to the Clock
Tower prison, which was not finished,
but did his durance In tbe cellar of the
A Scotch Custom.
In many parts of Scotland It used to
D tbe custom to place on a man's
tombstone fhe symbols of his trade.
Thus a sugar cane would decorate the
grave of a grot?er; an ax and saw, with
hammer and nails, would le found on
that of a carpenter, an awl and a ham
mer on a shoemaker's grave, and so on.
The sorrow of yesterday Is as noth
!nz: that cf today is txarable; but that
' cf tomorrow is gigantic, because lu
I distinct -Euripides.
The Shortness of Life.
WhAi always strikes one so forcibly
Is, I think, the shortness of human
life, compared with other works of
nature. The longest life how short
It is! And half of it one can hardly call
life, being spent in sleep, which is
not real existence.
A French preacher I heard once
brought the shortness of life strongly
before me by relating In his sermon
how a saint, in olden days', wishing to
Impress on himself the rapidity of life's :
race, when he came to years of dis
cretion, placed SO marbles in a glass
jar, each marble to represent a year of
human life, taking SO years as an out
side limit very far exceeding that.
I Tnellt taking another glass Jar, from
,ho first one bc took the numl)er o
marbles representing the years he had
already passed, and placed them In the j
empty jar, and then year by year ex
tracted a marble from the other, till.
more rapidlyOthan he could have
dreamed, the two jars contained 40
marbles each. Then still more swiftly
did each year seem to speed away, aud
what had so short a time before been
the full Jar became the nearly empty
one, till three, two and then ouly one
marble remained, and life, which
had looked so long at starting, bad
swiftly and silently melted away. G.
De la Warr.
A Grotesque Creature.
The Maori is not strictly beautiful.
but he Is valiant and. let us trust, good.
As for his better half. In her native
dress, with tattooed lips and chin and
long, single eardrop of greenstone and
with an appropriate background of
tree fern or ti tree scrub, she Is savage
and not unpleaslng. But 1n town, when
her fancy has been permitted to riot
among the violent auiline dyes of tbe
drapers cheap lots and she .Is dressed
I to the bent of her barbaric taste, she is
I a hldeosity.
I uegin at tlie ground and picture a
I pair of large, flat, browu feet and
I thick ankles appearing beneath a bad-
I ly cut skirt of some howling design In
I checks. Above hangs a short and dis-
proportionately full jacket of scarlet,
purple, magenta or green velveteen. A
neckerchief of yellow, blue or crimson
encircles the neck and topping all Is a
grotesque tattooed face half concealed
by the napping frills of a brilliant pink
No sketch of a Maori lady of respect
ability Is complete without a pipe-
frequently a heavy silver mounted one
worn in the mouth, the united effect
of the pipes, the frilled bonnets and
the 'gorgeous gowns being to bestow
upon the worthy dames the appearance
of animated Aunt Sallies. Black
Xot a Question of Ownership.
President Eliot of Harvard told this
story at a dinner:
A friend of mine, a college pro
fessor, went into a crowded restaurant
In New York city for luncheon one hot
day last summer. The negro In charge
of the big corridor where tlie hat
shelves stood was an Intelligent look
ing fellow, and his bow and smile were
not of the obsequious, stupid kind so
often affected by colored waiters and
doormen in hotels. He took my friend's
hat and gave no check for it In return.
An hour later, when the professor
came out of the dining room, the negro
glanced at him In a comprehensive
way. tiirned to the shelves and handed
him his hat. '
"My friend Is a man who prides him
self on his powers of observation, and
the negro's ability to remember to
whom each article of clothing belonged
struck him as being something very
" 'How did you know this was my
bat?' he asked.
'I didn't know it, sab, was the re
'Then why did yon give It to me?
the professor persisted.
'Because you gave it to me, sah. 1
The Countess of Ayr.
At a dance In the country a gilded
youth from town was complaining that
there was nobody fit to dance with.
"Shall I Introduce you to that young
lady over there f asked his hostess.
She Is the daughter of the Countess of
Delighted, the voung man assented.
and, after waltzing with' the fair scion
of a noble house, ventured to ask after
her mother, the Countess of Ayr.
"My father, you mean," said the girl.
"No. no, no." said the bewildered
youth, "I was asking after your moth
er, the Countess of Ayr."
its. was the reply, "but that's my
Utterly at a loss; the young man
rushed off in,eearcb of his hostess and
said the girl she bad made him dance
with was "quite mad: told him the
Countess of Ayr was her father."
So he is," answered the lady of the
uouse. let me Introduce you to him.
Mr. So-and-so. Mr. Smith, tbe county.
surveyor. ixnaon Chronicle.
Muscles of the Month.
An elastic play of the muscles of the
mouth Is necessary, not only for dis
tinct utterance, but for expression of
the face as welL Next to the eyes, the
mouth has the greatest significance In
the play of the features. When all
the muscles of the mouth are In nor
mal tension, the line of tbe month la
waving and beautiful. In singing and
speaking, as well as in repose, all en
due tension of the muscles must be
guarded against else the mouth may
assume a forced and strained expres
sion. Her Figure.
She I can't understand what he saw
ia her. Her face Is decidedly Dlain.
He Y,es, but then the figure she has
made up for all the -
She Figure! Why. she's painfully
scrawny, fche basu t any figure ut alL
He You're mistaken. She has six.
end the first one la a .Philadelphia
Press. , .
The Autocrat Shoe
$3.50, $4.00 and $5.00.
Vici Kid, Box Calf, Velours' Calf, Enamel aud
Patent Leather. Late and up-to-date styles.
Central Shoe Store,
33"3T 33. ZE3I.
MITCHELL & LYNDE BLOCK,
S09 Ninth street. lx rooms $'.100
1018 Fifth avenue. n'x room l.l00
j;W Thlrteentn street, nine notus 3.C0O
Twelfth street. S3iuh Koelt Island, oppo-
oricK vara, uve rooms 1,100
Fair grounds. Smith Rook Island, four
521 Thirty-eighth street, modern improve
ments, six rooms 2 500
Fortieth street and Sixth avenue, mod
ern 'nin.-oveaients 2.300
Seventh avenue and Foriy-liftli street,
nine rooms 3.000
Forty-second street. Uve rooms i.iso
Eighteenth avenue and Forty-fourth
sireet, seven rooms, large grounds. 3.000
Other houses for sale in liock Island and Molino on easiest terms. Choice
building lots in Lyude's addition. Edge
Addition and College Heights.
7 he Riverside
SEE THEM AT
1615-1C17 SECOND AVENUE
The Real Thing
For smokers who know a good thing
is our famous White Knight cigar, a
10c cigar for 5c. There is nothing in
it but tobacco and good tobacco at
that. It is a free, easy smoker, kolds
the ash well, is sweet and fragrant.
Try one. Try one and see the next
time you want a smoke. Price 5c
each, f 2 a box.
HARTZ & ULLEMEYER, SNStuk ,
Our complete holiday line of new and artistic picture Frames
and mouldings are now all here. We can give your Christmas
orders much more careful attention now than in the rush of
the last two or three weeks before Christinas.
Our Latest Consignment
of High Class Pictures of real merit has never been equalled in
ADAFilS WALL PAPER CO...
310-314 Twentieth Street.
eauty is Uppermost.
Is the work of the - Rock Island Steam
Laundry. By modern methods and care
ful and skilled help their laundry work
Is the best that Is turned out in this vicin
ity. Their services Is prompt and patrons
are treated with courtesy.
ROCK ISLAND STEAM LAUNDRY.
BAUEliSFEJJ) A SEXTON. '1814 Third Avenue. Telephone 1298.
1712 Second Avenue.
Thirteenth avenue and Thin v eU'btli
street, twelve rooin. modem improve
ments 1137 Thirty-eighth street, brick, four
I14H Thirt y-eivbth Htrrnt. tlve rooms
II 12 Tbtny-seventh street, four rooms
113a Tbirty-sevsnlh street. seen rooms..
K'iXi Thirty-sixth i.tr-el. tlve rooms
1311 Thirty-sixih street, tlve rKius
1S03 Thirtieth street Uve rooms, paving..
3S Thirteenth avenuo. otn rooms
313 Ninth avenue, four rooms
Forty-third s'reet and Ninth avenue
(Kdiwood park) seven rooms, modern
wood Park, Columbia Park, (iiiyer'j
Is the Superior
Of all other base burners, be
cause it embodies the best
combination of utility, econ
omy aud beauty.
Arranged to throw
outside of stove.
Four Circulating Flues
At no extra cost (to you),
yet adding very greatly to
the heating capacity, and im
proving sanitary conditions
of air in room.
Every Stove a Double llea'.er.