Newspaper Page Text
THE BOCK IflTXtfD ABGU& TUESDAY, APBIL 10, 18811.
hve ever attempted . More genuine
wi Iim in one 8,1,6 tbRn ,0U h8Te
b ,r seen In ne exhibit for yearn.
i ..lies' Pin fripe Dd ,BDC? ,uU reg"
Voalifh bone 11c and 14c, al
u,r JVre 83c and 25c. Good pin Btripe
" n hose 6c. Unbleached bal
?e'ln full reclr English hose 14c.
v'fn rolom and black hoe 4c per pair.
p,m color ... .. . ,,.
U..1I ri' I'll
r ii" i
. ... ner pnlr,
hlli. ' i
Ltdieg' black slain-
. i a - l
in,- ouaniniceo, mat cuior.
. . i ...laranlAPil fwat Hlaflr
n..t fHiiH ' oi the feet or rnnney
I" 1 .. . I 14- M:
12 and 14c. Misses
, .. i, i nil sixes
re"1"" j i invnln hnan R mnla
i.nvv ri" l,D" 1 -
12 to 20o, according to
a hii? it. afworied colors, all hIe-b
rfj!iiinr iii'i-- - ""k
rihhtii nose, uniy isc per
Amerirsn unci German lisle hose (limited
qunnivj w i- ( . , i, ,.
hose, i-x'ra " onltf in "lacks, at
We have upwards of 800 cboiee bar
iMins in this department which we know
P ... lul nn fiicrht
ill n i'i ....
i l- .1. rliV
i, l.nilies' full regular made
' i f,..,-li hrilliant lisle none at
On Monday and Tuesday we shall
sen a ioi or Misses trimmed sailor School
hats, all ready for wear, at 12c each. We
do this to advertise oar large new stock
or issbionable millinery. The well
known ability of our head trimmer. Miss
Kan, or Davenport, needs no comment.
e pieage ourselves to please every
customer, easier oonneis now ready.
5000 Easter Cards and Booklets at 1
cent and upwards. Will be ready on
GOFFS BRAID 5 CENTS.
On and after this date we shall keep
a full stock of D Goff & Sons best skirt
braids, which we will sell at Be each.
As a flyer on Monday and Tuesday
we shall sell a lot of double width brown
sheeting at 124c yer vard.
Quite a lot of those "short ends"
Turkey table damask still left which will
be kept on sale at same prices as adver
tised last week. 16, 18. 19 and 23c per
yard. Only one quarter to one half
Vi. will open 3 gross of the "Pigs in Clover" puzzles this week, which we will
st former advertised price, 7 cents each. Agents for the distribution of the
Rational Flower Seed Company's seeds.
1714. 1716. 1718. 1720 and 1723 Second Avenue, Rock Island.
KINGSBURY & SON
Are the Leaders in LOW PRICES on-
Drowns 3 cents.
Micas 4 cents.
I igTPecorated Window Shades with spring fix-
tares complete ready to hang, 38 cents.
1705 Secend Avenue.
MATTKiJS OF MOMENT-
Lone I venine at the Council
ear the Western agents for the Btove manufactures
of Taplix, Riok & Co., and carry the largest stock of
stoves west of Chicago. In buying of us you virtually
buy of the manufacturers and at lower prices than any
Mail dealer can afford to make. It will pay you to see
lieforeyou buy anything in the shape of a stove.
WILMRD BAKER & CO.,
Opposite Harper House, Rock Island.
YvALL PAPER at a BARGAIN
IXi'.'.'.'.Vl.:AiLVAVAVA'' 7AV,Avr I -""
We hftv iv. i . .
largest stock to the eg, and are bound to ieU, and pncei are
SidntDn.Pfrftt,,n)n "d1' Hang'snSoita on short noUoa. All work
4Jon t lau to note the plaoa.
Cw' 8C0nd Ave., and 15th street. BUTCLIFPB BB08.
Keviewoft i ProeeetflncN f ) "
lelpal Body-.-The Pavlnc Project
...The U-onliis A4aaiBlatrala
Metf er e t nam's Meat by Chaaee
..The Mayer'a ttalary.
At tbe opening oi tne regular semi
monthly meeting of the city council lost
evening. Mayor Blanding submitted
message will, reference to the Second
avenue cyprtss paving ordinance, which
appears in full In the official proceedings
elsewhere, setting forth that the execu
Uve of the cr y w ould not exercise bis
rixht either to approve or disapprove the
SECOND AVENUE PAVING.
The rules vere theq, upon motion of
Aid. Williarison, suspended snd the
committee from tbe property holders
meeting composed of E. H. Guyer, Capt.
T. J. Robinscn. Wm. Jackson and L S.
McCabe, received. Capt. T. J. Robin
son ddresse the council, speaking of
the meetings snd action of the Second
avenue prope ty holders and stated the
mission of the committee to urge a pre
ference for brick. Mr. Wm. Jackson
then spoke at some length on the subject
of paving, ou' lining tbe investigations of
the paving committee of the Citizens'
Improvement association and expressed
preference for brick. He spoke
of the different kinds of paving ma
terial, tbe recsmmendations that brick
had had, and stated his hope that tbe
council wouM reconsider its action.
though the property holders would be
willing to abide by the decision of tbe
council. He alluded to the Citizens' Im
provement association, its objects, what
it had accomplished and what it expected
to accomplish. He predicted that we
would see a line of improvements here
this summer si ch as Rock Island had not
witnessed for twenty years. He spoke
of the commcn interests between tbe
council and tbn association, of the desire
for an exchange of sentiments and tbe
advantages to come from mutual under
standing of what was best for the best
interests of the city.
Alderman Schnell thought there had
been an attempt on the part of some of
those, favorab'e to brink to kick ud a
wrangle over tie paving matter until they
had carried their fort. He believed there
were among ihose who favored brick
some who did no from personal interests.
And these people had bulldozed the prop
erty holders, created by misrepresentation
or prejudice against granite, and now they
were fighting cypress. Mr. Scbnell said
a false impression had been spread as to
tbe extraordinary cost of granite; that be
knew it could I put down for $2.75 per
square yard. 3e would like to see Sec -J
ond avenue paved with it. and the
more noise it made the better. At
tbe same time he was equally friendly
to cypress blocks. He had seen streets
I' paved with cypress blocks in New Or.
leans. Des Moines, Omaha and other
j cities, and it wilS regarded as exceeding
ly satisfactory wherever it was used.
Cyprecs blocks was nature's material and
tbe best; brick was made by man and
was experimental. M- Schnell believed
that there was u scheme on the part of
some of those f ivorlng brick to interest
themselves in tie manufacture of brick
and rr ake a good thing by getting the
city into a deal by which it could load its
material on the city. In other words
Mr. Schnell believed the brick paving
project bad a "iitring tied to it."
Alderman Negus gave it as his opinion
that tbe property holders bad been badly
misinformed as to granite. Tbey had
been told, for some reasoa, that granite
would cost much more than it actually
would. Mr. Ni gus did not propose to
condemn brick, but be believed there
was a particular mo tive in the favorit
ism to it, in certain sources. There was
one thing, sure, Mr. Negus said, and
that was Second avenue was to be paved.
The property holders favored it and
wanted it, and the question was only as
to the nature of the pavement. He be
lieved that in lit u of the fact that gran
ite had been discarded, that cypress
blocks was the next best thing most
durable, most hoallby and most economi
cal. Omaha bad more paved
streets than any city in tbe country,
and he read the report of tbe superin
tendent of public works there, showing
that last year there had been put down
128,385 yards oi cypress blocks at $1.80
per square yard 193,731 yards of cedar
blocks at $1 82 per square yard, both on
concrete, and that tbe bulk of paving to
be done tbis year would be with this kind
of pavement. He also read a communi
cation from the mayor of Nebraska City
stating that a mile and a half of cypress
had been put dc wn the past season and
it gave great satisfaction. He spoke of
Sioux City, Des Moines, St. Paul and
Minneapolis as i ities where no brick had
been used, but v. here cypress blocks were
in great favor. Mr. JNegus gave figures
of estimates carefully formed to show
that the cost of paving Second avenue
from Fourteen h street to Twentieth
street would not exceed $20,000, of which
the city would be obliged to pay $4,
036.75, leaving tbe difference to the
abutting property holders and the street
Alderman Ec wards said that vitri
fled brick might prove like other materi
als used for pa ting and sidewalks. It
might have the appearance of being all
right and yet be of no better quality than
common brick; us soon aa the gloss wore
off it would pit ve no better than ordi
nary brick. Al uding to a petition which
bad been circulated late yesterday after
noon, and whinh had received several
signatures urgi ig brick, Mr. Edwards
asked if tbe gentlemen who had been ao
much interested in it wanted to start a
brick factory he -e why didn't they do it?
He didn't take nuch stock in this .vitri
fied brick acne me. A block of it bad
been put down in front of the Palmer
house in Chicago, and in lest than a
year it was taken up.
Mayor Bland ng submitted .two pams
phleta bearing on the paring material
used in a number of the large cities, and
ic which brick was not looked upon with
Alderman McConochie thought the
subject should be left open until the
council could get better light on the
Alderman Williamson was still inclined
to favor cypress blocks, yet he thought
as a matter of courtesy to the property
holders tbe action on tbe ordinance adopt-
ted at tbe last meeting should be recon
A number of motions and counter-
moiions were made and passed upon, and
finally a motion by Alderman Negus.that
tbe council appoint a committee of two
aldermen, with the city engineer, to be
accompanied by a committee from the
property holders, and to visit an equal
number of cities using brick and cypress
blocks, and report.
Tbe mayor appointed Aldermen
Schnell and Hampton, but tbe former,
asking to be excused, Alderman Negus
i bus the matter was temporarily, at
least, disposed of. It now remains for
the property holders to designate two
of their number to accompany the alder
THE INCOMING ADHIK ISTR ATI 3N .
At this juncture Mayor Blanding took
occasion to say that there appeared to be
some misapprehension as to when the in
coming administration should take hold.
While he had every desire to get out as
soon as possible, he believed there had
been loose practices indulged in in tbe
manner of inducting into office by the
council of Rock Island. lie had civen
this subject considerable attention; the
mayor was elected for two years and the
same was true of the aldermen. He ap
prehended that all municipal officers were
entitled to hold and enjoy tbe office for
the full term for which they were elected.
The mere fact that a successor had been
elected and qualified did not signify that
he could at once take charge of tbe office
He was simply holding himself in readi
ness to assume charge at the expiration
of the term of his immediate predecessor.
He believed that he and the same was
applicable to the aldermen was required
by law to remain until the first Monday
in Ma, though he made Ibis decision
Mayor-elect McConoehie stated that
the plan suited him, and this matter set"
tied the auditors who bad gathered to
witness the inauguration filed out with
the air of intermingled disappointment
and disgust, after having waited two
BETTER GETS CLAM'S SEAT.
The city clerk read a protest from John
Hetter against a recount of the Second
ward ballots to settle the tie for alderman
as between himself and David Ulam.
The ground of Hetter's protest was thataa
no onelhad been declared elected there was
nothing to cod teat, that the council had no
authority to count the ballots.and all that
could be done was to dispose of it by lot.
This was a great move on Hetter's part,
for it was a game in which he had noth
ing to lose and everything to gain, where
as, Mr. Ulam, whom tbe ballots, had tbey
been counted, would have shown elected,
bad everything to lose and nothing to
gain by such proceedings.
Alderman Williamson called for tbe
special order of business under which the
contest was to be disposed of.
The opinion of City Attorney McEniry
was called for, and that official stated
that Mr. Ulam should have tbe privilege
of going into a recount if be believed
that such proceedings would show bis
Mr. E. E. Parmenter. in behalf of Mr.
Hetter, made a long plea for tbe chance
operation; he thought the only way to
settle it would be by lot, and be called for
City Attorney McEniry held that there
was no law compelling a man to gamble
for his office, and that Mr. Ulam declined
to participate in any game of chance.
Mr. E. E. Parmenter interpreted the
meaning of the statutes that the council,
and not the contestants, should do tbe
casting of lots.
Alderman Williamson moved that ac
tion be postponed until tbe next meet
ing. Voted down.
City Attorney-elect Haas, being pres
ent,, bis opinion was sought, and he
sustained the views of tbe attorney for
the republican aldermanic nominee.
Tbe mayor held that, as it is not im
probable that there will be a contest as
to the mayoralty, the ballot envelopes be
left unsealed, as it might interfere with
the contest in the county court, should
one be made. In support of ihis theory
he instanced the case of the attempt of
Judge Smith to contest the election of
Carter Harrison as mayor of Chicago,
which was abandoned because the re
turns from one of the city wards showed
they had been opened and examined.
Aid. Evans believed that in justice to
both parties the ballots sbould be
counted. Ho made a motion to that
The mayor ruled the motion out of
order and Mr. E vans appealed from the
decision of the chair, but the chair was
A motion by Aid. Sctmell to proceed
to cast lots, was carried.
Then Aid. Hampton arose in bis min
isterial way and proposed the plan of
settling the controversy by legal gamb
ling. He advocated the preparation by
the clerk of twenty slips, eighteen blank,
and one bearing the name of John Bet
ter and one David Ulam, all to be put in
a bat, shaken up, and drawn out unUl
one came out bearing the name of Hetter
or Ulam, tbe lucky one be declared alder
man from tbe Second ward. This plan
seemed to meet with favor.
Alderman Evana proposed that dice be
shaken to settle the question. This hor
rified the ministerial Hampton and the
mayor accordingly ruled it out of order.
Hampton's scheme was adopted and the
marshal was ordered to do the drawing.
Brennan was blindfolded and submit
ted to tbe operation gracefully, though
when he was in readiness to perform the
act he looked aa if he had been out with
John L. all night. . '.
Mr. McEniry entered a written protest
on behalf of Mr. Ulam against this mods
of settling his election, but by this time
the council was so absorbed in the novel
operation that it paid no heed to the pro
test. All being ready, John dived into tbe
hat and pulled out a blank.
Again he went down, and two slips
came out, one blank and tbe other Hetter.
They were put back and the blind folded
marshal brought forth -another blank
One more thrust and tbe slip came out
with Hetter's name on it. John was bo
dumfounded that he stammered out.
"What. Hetter again."
"Hetter again," was Clerk Koehler's
reply, and John sat down on the step
near the mayor's desk and wept, while
the republicans rejoiced over their acci
dental alderman. Ulam will contest for
his rights, which he has been denied by
the mayor's ruling.
the mayor's $1,000.
The mayor's salary, .as the official
record shows, was raised to $1,000 but
the office of street superintendent was
not abolished as was proposed in the
original ordinance. In other words, the
city raises the salary of its chief execu
Boss Wells was in an ecstasy of des
light Saturday night over his reported
appointment as postmaster of Rock IsN
and. The canard was let loose in the
upper end of the city and pirouetted
around like a ballet dancer until it was
common gossip. Tbe boss remained up
town longer than usual in the hope that
the report would be verified, but of no
avail. The dictum had not been issued
Sir. Horn-man's Acronnt.
State's Attorney O'Mara bad an inter
view with Ex-circuit Clerk Bowman tbe
other day as to tbe differences in his ac
counts and those of tbe finance commit
tee of tbe county board, showing $490
as due the county, the amount being tbe
witness fees, master in chancery costs
and clerk's costs. As a result Mr. Bow-
n paid into tbe hands of County
Treasurer Schafer $47, the amount of his
cierk costs and will probably make satins
factory'arrangement as to the rest
Kranrtt' Mt. Marie Kid Utivr.
George Bennett, the glove manufac
turer, has just received direct from
Europe msde especially for him a
arge assortment of the only genuine im
ported St. Marie kid glove, in all colors
Hosiery sale at McCabe Bros.
See tbe new puzzle at the Fair.
Easter bonnets at McCabe Bros.
"Pigs in Clover" at McCabe Bros.
Easter millinery at McCabe Bros.
Get one of the new puzzles at the Fair.
Notice our change of ad . Kingsbury
A fine line of vegetables at F. O
Hats and caps at tbe clove store, at
St. Michael paper skin oranges at F.
W. L. Vetter, of Illinois City, was in
tbe city today.
Easter bonnets on display all this week
at McCabe Bros.
Tbe latest puzzle "Cows in the Corn
field," at the Fair.
Hon. E. W. Hurst left for Springfield
last night via Chicago.
Remember those five-hook 85-cent
gloves, at Benncti's-
Supervisor-elect Wm. Atkinson has
gone to Peoria for a week's visit.
Ladies' undressed kid glove only $1,
worth $1.25 per pair, at Bennett's.
stop at tun Fair and get tbe new
puzzle at 7 cents, "Cows in the Corn
Stock can now be had in the twenty
eighth series of Rock Island Building
The government beacon light on Big
Island has been moved down one hun
The great, hosiery sale at McCabe
Bros, is unprecedented in their business
career, watch tne crowd.
For Sale A small building with glass
front, corner of Second avenue and Ninth
street, cheap. Inquire of John Cru-baugh.
Mrs. Johanna Anderson died last night
at the residence of her son-in-law, Peter
Johnson, 819 Twenty-first street, aged
The great scramble for hosiery at Mc
Cabe Bros, first day's sale made it neces
sary for them to telegraph for duplicate
orders to be filled on several styles.
The executive committee of the Rock
Island Citizens' Improvement association
meets at the rooms tonight to consider
the centennial anniversary plans.
Miss Raff's display of Easter bonnets
at McCabe Bros', at present especially
delighting tbe ladies who always want
the latest and most approved styles.
Chesp loans by the Rock Island Build
ing association, Tuesday evening, April
16. Premiums from nineteen to seven
teen percent. E. H. Guyer, secretary.
President Looney, of the Island City
club, has called a meeting at 7:30 Thurs
day evening when he urges a full attends
ance, as matters of importance are to be
Clocks I clocks II You cannot afford to
be without one at prices we quote; any
nember of styles to select from at the C.
F. Adams home furnishing bouse, 322
Brady street, Davenport
Clothes wringers, best made; a good
one at $1.97, and many styles and prices;
it will pay you to call at the C. F. Adair s
Home Furnishing House, 322 Brady
I called and was surprised to know
how cheap you can furnish a home with
best makes of carpets, furniture, and in
fact everything necessary to go into a
house, at the C. F. Adams home furnish
ing house, 822 Brady street. Davenport.
Jos. Schroeder, tbe enterprising har
ness manufacturer of No. 225 Twentieth
street, is doing a rushing buslaess bes
cause of the fine workmanship and reason
able prices of the products of his shop.
When you want a new harness give Mr,
Schroeder a calL ' . ! '
Robt Euschman, the old, reliable
flour andtffeed merchant at No. 2207
Fourth avenue, has just added a nice,
fresh line of staple and fancy groceries
to his flour and feed stock, which he will
sell as low as the lowest He invites his
friends to call and see him, when in need
of anything in his line.
As tbe St. Louis passenger train was
eoineouton tbeC.B- & O. road last
night tbe engine struck a man, named
Fred Blomquist, at the Eleventh street
crossing in Moline tossed him up as
high as the smoke stack, and he landed
on the cow-catcher in such a manner as
to throw him from the track. His head
and breast were badly injured, but no
bones were broken.
Mr. Frank Wheaton, of Beaver Falls,
Pa., was in the city today on business.
Mr. Wheaton was called to his old home
at Geneseo last week by the death of his
father, Geo. M. Wheaton, which occurred
Friday, and who was buried Sunday un
der the auspices of the Odd Fellows, of
which he had been a member for thirty
fiva years. The deceased was flftv-flve
years of ace and leaves six children: F.
M..of Beaver Falls.Pa. ; George. of Omaha:
Unarles, of Albany, III., and Helen, Jessie
and Stella, at Geneseo.
Ball Player YiNitniie President.
Washington Citv, Aj.ril 16. The call
ers at the exi.-iitive mansion Monday morn
ing were few. Tho Chicago ami All Ameri
can Bun s liall eluU, who played in Washing
ton Monday, trailed early t pay their re-
K)eots to thft president. Tbey were headed
y A. U. NiialilsnK, "( Cbknrn. who waa in
troduced to the president by Syfiretary Hal-
lora, anil tin in turn introduced the i,nao
tiallLsts to President Harrison. ' An invitation
to atten I tli gnnw in tiie afternoon was ex
tended to the president. lie iuformed them
he enjoyed witnessing a good eauie of ball.
and had occasionally witnessed trames at In
dianapolis and Chicago, but owing to a
previous engagement hd would be unable to
Probably a Lone-Kelt Want.
Washixgtox Citv, Ai.ril 10. Commis
sioner of Patents Mitchell has issued an or
der intended to put nu end to a practice long
in voguaaliout the oHice that of clerks bor
rowing inoiu-yf rom local natent attoi np-
Tbe commissioner in his order directs clerks
to pay back all loans of moiuy made them by
solicitors and tittovneys who practice tie fore
the office by thi-auli inst. Altorneys who per
mit delay on the pai l oi clerks by non-coin
pliauce wit.li the order tho commissioner
threatens to disliar from practice.
Advertising a patent medicine in the
peculiar way in which the proprietor of
Kemp's Balsam for coughs and colds
does is indeed wonderful . He authorizes
all druggists to give those who call for it
a sample bottle free, that they may try it
before purchsping. The large bottles are
50c and $1 . We certainly would advise
a trial. It may save you from consumption.
Carpets, Carpet, Carpet.
Carpets, carpets, carpets. You can
save from 10 to 25 per cent on carpets by
nuymg your carpels or us. We have the
largest, best selected stock west of Chi
cago, none excepted. The C. F. Adams
Home Furnishing House, 322 Brady
The popular blood purifier. Hood's
Sarsaparilla, is having a tremendous sale
this season. Nearly everybody takes it.
Try it yourself.
Omaha Deacon Club,
The "Cuban Giants,"
Thursday and Friday,
April 18 and 19.
Game called t 3:00 p. m.
Wednerday Evening, April 17
Admission 35 Cents.
Good order maintained. Objectionable
characters strictly prohibited.
Street care for Moline after dance.
Room and Picture
Cord Nails & Hooks,
At the very Lowest
Call and see.
C. C. Taylor
Under Rock Island Boom.
SECURED BY FIRST MORTGAGE
Always on hand for sale at 6
and 7 per cent to investor.
Interest Collected without
Every effort made to handle
only choice investments.
Call or write for details.
Lily of the Valley.
Lily of the Valley.
Propose to have a right merry time in their Odor department
this week. Tbey have j ust received 2008 oz. bottles of
Armand's Celebrated Tiiple Extract
which they propose to give to the public at half the usual
price. You can buy this week atMcIntire Bros., any of
the popular odors mentioned in adjoining column,
put up in elegant bottles with glass stoppers, at
11.50 FOR 80Z. BOTTLE
Or if you prefer to buy in less quantity, this exquisite perfume
will cost you just half the usual price of
-20 CENTS AN OZ.
Many choice odors.
Toilet waters go at half price too.
4 ox. toilet waters
8 oz. toilet waters
N. B. The above mentioned prices are for this sale only
and early purchases will reap the benefits.
No such prices were ever made for first class choice per
fumes, and quite likely will not be made again.
Hock Island, Illinois.
A Mammoth Stock
&lct H Emm
IARGER THAN EVER:
and three times as large as any other establishment in
this city can be seen at the popular store of
OLEiilANN & SALZMANN.
They buy direct from the Manufacturers, thus saving the
wholesale dealers' profits and are enabled to command the
No. 1525 and 1527 Seeon,d Ave.,
The only Double Front Store in Rock Island.
U. B. ZIMMERs
- 0pp. Harper House,
-IS RECEIVING DAILY HIS STOCK OP
Spring and Summer Goods,
of the latest patterns. Call and examine them and remem
ber that he mates his suits up in the latest styles.
HIS PEICES AEE LOW.
To Cure Spring Fever
KOBGST & ADLER'S,
ib it nr nr is rsi
$1.50 per Gallon.
POST OFFICE BLOCK.
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Greatest Bargains Ever Offered
-IN ROCK ISLAND IN-
BOOTS and SHOES
Childrens' Shoes - - 10, 15, 25 and 50 cents.
Childrens' H. C. School shoes, - - 85c and 11.00
Misses best School shoes, - - - - $1.35
Misses H. C. Fancy Lace shoes, - - - $1.60
Ladies' Slippers, - - 50c, 6J5c, 75c and $1.00
Ladies' Grain Button shoes, - - - $1.00
Ladies' Fine Dongola Button shoes, - t- $1.75
Ladies' Fine Dongola Hand Turned shoes, - $2.75
Mens' solid Working shoes, - - - - $1.00
Mens' Congress, Buttons and Bal s, - $1.50 and $2.00
all other goods in proportion.
tTl will guarantee better goods and lower prices than any other flruT in the
three cities or refund money.
GEO SCHNEIDER, Jr..
v CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second ATenoe.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE, PIONEER SHOE STORE,
2929 Fifth Avenue. ! . 1712 Second Avenue.