Newspaper Page Text
THE AB&TJS, FRIDAY, JUNE 12t 1903.
" Pabllaned Daily and "Weekly at 1624 Sec
ond avenue. Rock Island, 111. Entered at
the pontofflce aa second-claw matter.
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally. 10 cenU per week. Weekly,
per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
Character, political or religious, muit have
real same attached tor publication. No
ucta articles will be printed over fictitious
CorrepondDce solicited from very town
ship in Rock Island eounty. . : ' -
Friday, June 12.
The New York World commenting;
on the Belleville lynching and crema
tion of a negro, says-:""Haviiig melded
an extra.' -story tiv her glass house,
Illinois will take a discreet place in the
rear on the next stone-throwing- oc
casion induced bv a southern lynching'
- They do some "fine writing" in the
mountains on occasion. Here is a
specimen from the Denver News:
"Under a budding1 lilac bush, whose
white petals dabbled in his heart's
blood, Roy C. Butler in a fit of de
spondency cut the thread of his life
with a pistol bullet in City park yes
The home example has made the
Philippine postmasters get busy. Two
of them have looted their offices, one
even carrying' off the safe. There
would be no need to carry off the safe
here, for the department would doubt
less give them as g-ood a chance as
Tyner had, and they could carry off
the contents of the safe when they
Senator John C. McKenzie, of the
Twelfth senatorial district, who has
been summoned to the capital to act
as governor during1 the absence from
the state of -Lienf. and Acting1 (Jov.
Northeott. has' been continuously in
the service of the state since 1893.
when he was elected to the lower
house. At the end of his second term
liov. Tanner appointed hjm a member
of the state commission of. claims,
where he served until elected o the
senate, where he is now serving a.
president pro tern. Senator McKen
zie is a native of Jo Daviess county,
4.1 years of age, is a practicing- attor
ney and is married.
President Roosevelt is between two
fires in this matter of tariff. Hanna,
Hale. Fry. Foraker and Piatt of Con
necticut, if we are to believe Walter
Wellman. want no talk of revision at
any time. Aldrich. Allison. Spooner
and Lodge have counseled delay. Ihev'
are disposed to give the trusts what
they demand at all times, and. they
are especially inclined to be good to
them while there is a campaign on
and funds to be raised. The protect
ed manufacturers are the principal
source of the republican war ex
chequer. In the vernacular, they say
"cut it out" when any statesman men
tions tariff revision. Meanwhile the
rank and file is saying-, "when. oh.
when?" Between the two, President
JJoosevclt is a little bit perplexed, and
acting- upon the advice of Aldrich and
others, he has begged for a little more
time. "Wait till I am safe for an
other four years and I will make it
all right," he says. That was to be
inferred from the tone of his tariff
and trust speeches early in his
Henry T. Oxnard, president of the
beet sugar association, is a candidate
for United States senator from Cal
fornia, and some newspapers are re
ma rking that it would be better to
send a man to the senate to represent
California, rather than the small but
exceedingly greedy beet sug-ar com
bine. This suggestion seems fair on
its face. The United States' constitu
tion. which in supposed to follow the
flag As far as California, provides for
senatorsf represent states, not spe
cial private interests.
But that clause of the constitution
is- one that long- since became an
nulled in spirit. The roll of the sen
ate today carries the name of few
men, from the northwest, who do not
represent some great business inter
est rather than their state, which
leads the Cleveland Press to remark:
"Then why this unjust discrimina
tion ag-ainst the beet sug-ar industry?
Is not its right to special representa
tion as sacred as that of the beef
trust, the steel trust, the sugar trust,
the shipping- trust, the railroad trust,
and the dozens of other trusts whose
attorneys and other representatives
are holding- seats in the senate and
pretending to be statesmen?
"Why draw the line ag-ainst the beet
sugar industr-? Surely if it is willing-
to pay the price of a senatorial
election, every precedent has given it
the privilege to do so. If people don't
like it. they ought to object -to the
grncral custom, not to the one poor
"Thev ought to protect ag-ainst the
fact that the senate has become a
great commercial club, representing-m-"-re
money ami less patriotism than
anv other organized body on earth.
"Oxnard has little, perhaps, except
money, to commend him for the sen
ate. But custom has established the
rule that this is sufficient, provided he
is willing- to put it up. Money made
out of beet sug-ar is as gcod as any
other money for this purpose.
"It may be contended that the oj-g-ar
interest is already well represent
ed in the senate, and that some other
trust ought to be given ;i chance
Some absent-minded persons rr r.y even
imagine that the interests of the gen
eral public ought to be given a
chance. But the probabilities ure that
if the beet sugar people have the
money ready, discussion cannot be
The Postal Scandal.
The investigation of the postotfice
department has developed some more
rascality, but there are much more
serious scandals vet to be unearthed
involving- officials of high degree. It
is hardly likely that the whole truth
will be known, for even if a congres
sional investigation was ordered it
would be in the hands of the republi
cans who are interested in suppress
ing- the facts that could be uncovered
The railway mail service offers a line
field for exploration, and if some of
the reports are true that are oienlv
talked of in Washing-ton. the worst
scandal by far has not vet been de
veloped. A republican administration
long- continued in power is bound to
become corrupt when the control of
vast sums is given into the hands of
The star route frauds would never
have been unearthed if a democratic
congress had not been elected, and
the whole truth about present condi
tions will be concealed until the vot
crs conclude to give the democrats
the opportunity of clearing- the
Augean stables. Fraud and corrup
tion is rarely uncovered by the poli
tical friends of those guilty of the
crimes, and the only hope of the conn
try is a periodical change of admin
istratiou to unearth and expose the
sins of commission and omission of
The evident intention of Postmas
ter Central Payne to belittle and
throw obstacles in the way of a full
investigation has been overcome bv
the honest efforts of Mr. Bristow, but
political necessity will have great
weight in helping to suppress the real
facts about the greater culprits
There are so many congressmen and
senators who are direct I v or indirect
ly involved that great pressure will
be brought to bear on the most hon
est officials to let up for "the good
of the party."
NEWS IN OUTLINE
Quocn Wilhclinina is not a filleted
with consumption, nor threatened
therewith. This is official.
The Philippine constabulary has
captured Faustino Cuillernio. the most
famous outlaw in the island of Luzon,
Iudy Henry Somerset has been re
elected president of the World's W.
C. T. I, by the convention at (Jeneva,
Captain Kwen, the star witness
against White and Jett at Jackson.
Ky.. says he was offered $r.0H to testi
fy for Jett, with the alternative of
death if he refused.
An Investigation of the sub-station
postoflices of the country Is the latest
Itlchard Strauss has decided to visit
New York next winter, and his wife
will make her debut as a singer there.
A Chicago manufacturer Of pianos
and mechanical players presented an
Instrument, to the iope and was re
warded, with a medal.
A resolution favoring the garnish
ment law as a protection to retail mer
chants has been passed by the Xatien
ai Credit Men's association.
The French operations against the
Flguig tribesmen '.have ended. The
head men of Figulg have agreed to the
Harry Vardon has won the open
golf championship at Prestiwick, Scot
land. Startling- Kvidene
Fresh testimony in great quantity
is constantly coming- in, declaring" Dr
King's New Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds to be unequal
ed. A recent expression from T. J
McFarland, Bentorville, Va., serves as
example. He writes: "I had bron
chitis for three years and doctored all
the time without being benefited.
Then I began taking Dr. King's New
Diseoverj-, and a few bottles wholly
cured me. Kqually effect ive in cur
ing all lung and throat troubles, con
sumption, pneumonia and grip. Guar
anteed by Hartz & Ullemeyer, drug
gists. Trial bottles free; regular
sizes, 50 cents and $1.
Inflammatory Rheumatism Cared In Three
Morton L. Hill, of Lebanon, Ind.,
says: "My wife had inflammatory
rheumatism in every muscle and
joint; her suffering was terrible and
her body and face were swollen al
most beyond recognition; had been in
bed for six weeks and had eight phy
sicians, but received no benefit until
she tried the Mystic Cure for Rheu
matism. It gave immediate relief and
she was able to walk about in three
days. I am sure it saved her life."
Sold by Otto Grotjan, 1501 Second av
enue, Bock Island; Gustav Schlegel &
Son, 220 West Second street, Daven
port. HEED THE WARNINGT
The first warning of kidney troubla
la usually pain in the back, because
the spinal cord and kidneys work fa
sympathy. To avoid complications
such as Bright's Disease or Diabetes,
get KId-Ne-Oids now. They cure weak
back and sick kidneys to stay cured.
60c -'Coated tablets. Easy to take.
T. H. THOMAS. LeadingDruggist.
DAILY SHORT STORY
My Pauper Aristocrat.
I am an artist, and, though a womac,
have never feared to sketch iu lonely
places. One spring niqrning I was in
the country seated before my easel lay
ing on the first light tints of spring
green when a young man, a few years
my senior, emerged from a wood near
by and came toward me. lie was
dressed In a crossbar suit, a straw hat
with a brown ribbon and tan shoes. I
mention these details because they are
important to my story. Ills clothes
were rather the worse for wear, but
there was a refined look about him.
He approached me, lifted his hat po
litely and asked permission to look
over my work.
He fir9t made a few pleasant re
marks about what I had done, thep be
gan to talk about pictures in general,
artists, schools, values In short, such
matters as are usually known ouly to
artists. I asked him if he were of the
profession, and he replied that he was
not, nor bad he ever touched a brush.
From art he began to talk of literature,
and I was astonished at the variety
and scope of his reading. By this time
he had thrown himself on the grass,
lighted a cigarette (first asking my per
mission) and began to flit from one
subject to another like a bird on the
crest of successive waves, for he seem
ed to have the faculty of gathering the
culminating principles from every sub
ject he touched.
"You say you are not an artist?' I
'"Nor a literary man?"
"You certainly can't be iu business.'
"Oh, no. I would be like a fish in air
"Then, will you kindly tell me what
He smiled, and, turning on me a pair
of handsome eyes in which a twinkle
was set in melancholy, he replied:
"I am a pauper aristocrat."
"How would you like to make n
sketch of me?" he said abruptly. T
mean take me for a model. If you will
lend me your shawl and a few bits of
your finery I will pose for you as an
Italian bandit. You may make a sketch
by which to turn an honest penny."
"I prefer you as yourself," I said. "In
that indolent position." '
I sketched for half an hour, then let
him change his position for rest, then
worked another half hour.
"Can you give me another sitting to
morrow V" I asked.
"Oh, yes." he replied; "my time is
He gave me several sittings on differ
ent morning, then one morning when
he had promised to come failed to do
so. This was the last of him. lie
passed away from me a though spirit
ed into another realm. It seomd as if
the green on the young trees' had sud
denly browned, as if the landscape had
lost Its freshness, the water Its sparkle.
The portrait win unfinished, though
nearly complete, and I left it as it was.
When I returned to the city late In
the -autumn I had not forgotten my
pauper aristocrat. I do not approve of
piHple useless to the world and to
themselves, but this man was so frank,
so engaging, so utterly devoid of pre
tense. He had without leave walked
right Into my heart and made himself
One day during the winter while
scanning a newspaper I came upon n
Information wanted of ReRlnald Wal
lace Chandler, who was lat seen near
Liberty. Sullivan county, N. Y., during-
the previous spring. He then wore a
crossbar suit, a straw hat with a blu
band and tan shoes.
My heart stood still. This was my
pauper aristocrat. For what could he
be wanted? Was It for crime, for re
turn to confinement? I thought over
every possible contingency, dreading to
give Information of him for fear of
injuring him. At last I took the pic
ture I had made of him and. going to
the address given In the advertisement,
told of my meeting with him. I was
informed that his uncle, worth many
millions, had gone down, with hi
whole family. In a terrible marine dis
aster that had occurred during the past
summer and Reginald Wallace Chan
dler was sole heir at law to the prop
erty. Since I could give no . Information
of him, a number of photographs were
made of my picture and sent to de
tective bureaus in different cities. The
picture Itself was placed in n window
on Fifth avenue In New York, and the
dealer directed to send any one mak
ing Inquiries about It to me. One
day I was told that a young man
desired to see me in the drawing room.
I went there and found my pauper
aristocrat. He wore the suit he had
worn in the summer, though he had
procured a derby hat.
"Pardon me," he said, "for coming
here, and for leaving you so uncere
moniously. I felt that I was drifting
where I had no right to drift. When
I saw that picture in the window yes
terday and knew that by it I could
find you I tried to resist the tempta
tion. All the acts of my life have
been failures. How could Jthey be
"Reginald Wallace Chandler," I said,
you are a millionaire."
This is how I, an artist, became rich
without talent. My husband procured
a small government appointment in
South America, and during a revolu
tion conducted some government busi
ness so skillfully that he was appointed
to a diplomatic post In Europe, where
wealth was required in lieu of the
small salary. It has been lately ru
mored that he Is to be brought home
for still more important work in Wash
ington. Without his wealth he would
nevvr have been anything but a pauper
aristocrat. GRACE IIERSEY.
MAY MEAN TROUBLE
FOR THE NEW RULER
Continued from First Page.
cast a better future for Servhi and
the new state of things is heartily wel
comed by flu masses.
PLOT WAS WELL, EXECUTED
Only On Ileg-lniant Stands by Alexander
Story That Looks Fishy.
While the tragedy was being enact
ed In the palace the streets of the city
were already occupied by soldiers,' and
an armed force suriounded the royal
residence. The horses and guns of
the batteries of artillery were all dec
orated with evergreens, as for a festl
val. The soldiers discarded the badge
of King Alexander from their helmets
An attempt was made to support the
dynasty by the commander of the
Danube division, who tried to march
the Klghth regiment of infantry into
the city to help the late king, but he
was opposed by a body of troops un
der Colonel (lagewlts. In the tip-lit
which ensued both the officers men
tioned were killed.
What puiiorts to be an official ex
phi nation of the tragedy was issued
here during the day. It says: "Aft
er dinner on Wednesday evening the
king and;.queen, with some of their
relatives anil several ministers, sat ou
the balcony of. the palace. Suddenly
the kfcur demanded that Queen Drapa
leave the country. She refused, and
was supjHrted by some of the minis
ters. When the klnj; saw this oppo
sition he ordered the military to oc
cupy the palace. In the meanwhile
the queen's friends were also active
and collwted her supjMn-ters. It was
In a fight between the two fuctlons
that the king and queen were killed."
Whatever may be the truth of the
massacre, the people seem satisfied.
Nowhere are there signs of mourning,
On the contrary the city looks In fes
tive girb. Bands of young patriots
paraded the streets waving Hags and
shouting: "Long, live King l'eter!
Long live Karageorgevitch!" Flags are
flying from nearly every house in, Bel
grade and there is no display what
ever of crepe or other signs of mourn
Ing. Not the slightest opposition, how-
"ver. has developed. The royal stand
ard has been lowered from over the
palace. Reports from the country out
fide of Belgrade indicate that the coun
try accepts the disappearance of the
Obrenovitch dynasty without regit.
NEW CABINET IS NOTAIJLE
New King Is a Detrcndant of the Man
Who Freett Set-via.
A provisional government was ready
to hand after the dlsKsal of the king
and queen, the premier being M. Ava
kuinovics. who is the best-known jurist
In Servia. M. Schiokovh-s. the .new.
minister of justice, sharply criticised
the doings of the royal pair in the
last parliament. He was condemned
to twenty years' Imprisonment be
cause of hlseompllclty iu a plot against
King Milan, but he was pardoned. M.
Genshics. the new minister of com
merce, served two years in prison on
the charge of high treason for his op
position to t he late King Alexander's
The new king Is tlje descendant of
the man who freed Servia from Turk
ish control. Servia. at the beginning
of the nineteenth century was a Turk
ish province and was governed by a
just and humane pasha named Hadji
Mustapha. He was popular and be
loved by his Christian subjects, but
the .lanissa: ies did not approve of his
liberal policy or his efforts to protec t
the inhabitants against their extor
tions and cruelties, and they put him
to death. The Janissaries had t heir
own way. but fearing an uprising of
the people decided to murder every
man who could be considered a lend
er. Thousands were massacred. Among
those who escaped was a swim-herd
named George IVtrovltch (George, the
son of IVten. better known to history
as Kara (Black) George, because of his
dark complexion and laven hair.
To him Servia owes its Independence
from the Turks. Kara George, who
was illiterate and was always garbed
as a peasant, was progressive, and ?n
tioduced a free school system, courts
of justice, reduced taxation, and or
ganized the different branches of the
government. The people, however, were
not able to advance at his rapid pace
and his enemies encompassed about
him. In a fit of anger he abdicated
after nine years reign.
When Knrwgeorge. who, lesldes, be
ing the founflerof the liberal monarchy
In Servia, was the founder of the
Karageorgevitch family, abdicated he
was succeeded on the throne by Miles
Obren. also a peasant, his rival, and
founder of another faction and the
head of the late reigning house of
Servia. Milos, fearing a popular move
ment to restore Karngeorge to the
throne, caused him to be assassinated.
Thus began the feud between the de
scendants of the two men. and the
history of Servia Is merely a recital
f the rivalries of the Obrenvitch and
A faded out, care-worn woman ol
40, with a spruce up-to-date husband,
should take Jiocky Mountain Tea.
Brings back that youthful, girlish
beauty. Keeps the old man from go
ing to the lodge. 35c. ,T. II. Thomas'
Buy and Try a Box Tonight.'
While vou think of it. fo huv and
j .-- O J
try a box of - Cascarets Candy Ca
thartic, ideal laxative, tonight. You'll
stamped C. C
C. Never sold
bulk. All druggists, ioc.
CMcago. June 13 oliolng are lue open
ing, highest, lowest and dosing q notations
In today's maraeta:
Julv, 75H ; 75; 75; 7S
Sept. : 72ii- 72-Hi:72V4 .
Dec , 72H ; ; 7z; 71.
.TulV.4KK; iSX'- 4H. .
Sept, 47V4 : T?U - 7
Dec, ; -I6?i ; 46H ; 46'..
July. Se : S8;8fii 8M
Sept. 8H: 31?i:S3 33
Dec, S3?, ; !? ; 33; 334.
July. 17.12: 17.15: 17 10- 17 1j
Sept., 16.H0; 10.42; 10.SO; 10 SO.
July, 8.87: 8.87: 8.83: 8 85.
Sept., 8.97; 8.7; B 95; 8.HJ.
Julv. 6 33: 8.35: .32:.3i
Sept.. 0.25 : 8.30; 9.25: y 11.
Rye, July 51; September 50; flax, cash,
N. W. I.is'i; s. W. i.lo, July 1. 13; Septem
ber l.H; barley, 42af 6.
Receipts today: Wheat CO, corn t27. oats
163; bogs 25.000; cattle 3.50u. sheep 4.000.
Hog market opened 5c lower.
Light. I5.75a0.i0: mixed and butch
era. 5 80t6 15; Rood heavy, 15.8 &e.25: rough
heavy, 5 81x3. 00.
Cattle marxet opened slow.
Sheep market opened steady.
Union stock yards 8:40 a. m.
Hog market opened 5 to 10c lower.
Lllfhl, (5 T5&6. 0; mixed and butchers, 15 80
6.15; good heavy, r5.K3ti.25; rough heavy,
Cattle market weak to 0c lower.
Heeves 14 30 25.50. cows and heifers 1.T0
4 90 Texas steers 1:1.353 50, Blockers ana
feeders 3 75.).
Sheep market string
Union Stock yards close.
bog market closed 5 to 10c lower
Llgnt, t5K&til5: mixed and butchers, 5.90
qju.-ji; gooa neayy, r.i.u.S6.-J: rough beavj.
uuie market closed weak.
Sheep market closed slow and steady.
Estimated receipts Saturday: Wheat 20:
corn 370, oats 175, hogs ll.ouo.
New York Stocks.
New York. Jane 13. The following are tne
closing quotations on the New York stock
So. Pacinc 50--,. suear 121. C. & A. com. 2T '
,jas ttH1 Penua. lio. II. & O. 85. C. K. I. &
P. com.lX C. M. &st. P 153ST. Manhattan 137,
Pacinc Mall 3H. Atchison com.. TO1. W. U
Tel Co. KHi N. Y. Central . L.. & N.
111H. B.. U. T. fH,. Kdg. com. 4S. leather
ooui. 9H. copper 6j. Atchison Dtd. 95'. U
S. Steel ptd 8 i. U. S. Steel common 31V.
Missouri Pacihc 105. Union Pacinc common
Kt, coal and iron 4i. Erie common
Wabash ptd 44H; Can Pacinc is.v. Republic.
Steel common lnJ. Republic Steel ptd. 76
M. K. & T. common 33V4. American Car
Foundry common iW-'.,: C. & U. W. HS-
LOCAL MARKET CONDITIONS.
Today's Quotations on Prorlslons. Lira
Stock. Feed and KoeL.
Rock Island. June 13. Following are the
quotations on the local market:
Butter Creamery in5.22c, dairy 14i5c
Eggs Fresh 14c
Lire poultry Spring chickens MixiW.50
per dozen oens 10c per pouua, ducks 12
turkeys 12Hf. geese 9Hc.
Vegetables Potatoca. 65:.
Cattle Steers 13.50 to II 0. cows and
heifers 13.00 to $4 23. calves 14.2 1 t 15.75
Hogs Mixed and butchers C5.3S to (5 75
Sheep Yearlings or over, per cwi. II 00 to
15 25. Lambs per head 14 CO to 16 5J.
FcmhI and Fuel.
Grain Corn 50Q55c: oats. 85c to S6z.
Forage Timothy hay. 12 to si: prairie
110 to tn. baled prairie 9, baled timothy 112
Wood Hard, per load $5.0oa?5.5().
Coal Lump per bushel i:!c(,.i4c. mice run
13c per bushel, stack ier bushel 7c.
H. J. TOHEEL
A. L. ANDERSON.
H. J. Toher & Co.,
To New York
No. 109 Main at
Jxisi a 'Reminder
Is svt hand
Cincho Relief Tonic
Will positively cure
Cramps, Colic Chills
Your Druggist has it. 25c
J. M. BUFORD
The old Fire and
Time - tried Com
Rates as lot as
any rdiahle com
pany can afford.
Your patronage is
TREATMENT phi & ; Tobacco
Habits. Purely vegetable treatment;
has cured thousands; has injured none.
incorporated unaer tne laws oi im-
ol. Established over twelve years.
WILLOW BARK CO.,
Should not forget that the
G. (EL H, specials are the best
on earth ready to wear.
Trying on one of them will
convince you that, our as
sertion is true. This make of
clothing is sold only by
Gustafson & Haves,
T The New Clothing Store
50? Ninth stroot, OxlU'O siv
101S Fifth nveniy. :5.Vvl."0 six
2:;0 ThirttM'ii I h street, ::.VM) six
1C0O to 100-J ThirtM-nth :i.mhic.
two stores and Hats $0,000
20:!." Thirteenth avenue. ."0i:;.
five room '. ..$1,100
Twelfth street opposite llrick
vard, 01x200 five rooms Sl.CuO
701 Third street, 00x1 Hi four
.002 I'ortietli street, 50xl."P nine
rooms, modern imp...
442." Seventh avenue. 04xl.0
nine rooms $:t,200
4H2." Kig-hteenth aenue. IT.OxltO
seven rooms ?2.0oo
1211 Thirty-eighth street. 13Ux
141 twelve rooms, modern
improvements, worth $0,000
Small Cash Payment iarid :MonthJy In
stallments. Examine my Moline List.
E. M. GUYER,
Mitchell (Si Lynde Bldg., Rock Island.
its i i - . -wu m -
DEALERS IN WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS AND BRUSHES.
W. B. KILLMER. Proprietor.
330 TWENTIETH ST., OLD TIIONE 121, KEW 5121.
M I I I III H II HI Hill HI 1
II. E. CASTEEL,
Central Trust and Savings Bank
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
INCORPORATED. UNDER STATE LAW.
Capital Stock. S100.000. Four Per Cent Into real Paid on Dopoalti
Estates and property of all kinds are managed by this depart
ment, which is kept entirely separate from the banking business of
the company. We act as executor of and trustee under Wills, Ad
ministrator, Guardian and Conservator of Estates.
Receiver and assignee of insolvent estates. General financial
agent for non-residents, women, invalids and others.
: 1714 Second Avenue, j
linr Thirty-eighth street, 47x113
briek four rooms $l.r;00
i.V.2 Forfy-seVond si rect, 30x1 12
'live rootns, . ! j" l . . '.$l,l.")0
112." Thirty-seventh street. 00 x
1 in seven rooms $l,:;o0
ini0 Thirty-sixth street. 00x11.".
five looms $l,lof)
Sn2 Ninth nvenne. 2.".x1 ."() four
12.:0 Fortieth st reet. 47x 1 !0 -six
12H2 Fortieth street. 47x140 six
K.O.VForty-fourth street, ."0x140
five moms $1,100
Forty-forth street. P.0xl40
live rooms $1)00
5 )Ki 03
- . a -
Especially valuable toR Ait necai ourtaces
Such as 77V or IRON ROCFo.BRiuGLo.
BUILDINGS, MACHINERY, StlOKESTACKS Etc
141 I I 1 M1 1 I I11H1 11 'IIMIM t
L. D. MUDGE,
H. B. SIMMON,