Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND AKGUS, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1890.
This space is reserved for
JAHNS & BERTLESON,
1612 Second Avenue.
-BUY WALL PAPER-
A word to the wise is sufficient You can save money
by buying of us now.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH-
$2.50 Per Gallon.
IvOIIN & ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
We Are the People.
We find giving away Wall
WE SHALL CONTINUE TO
Give Away Wall Paper
Sufficient to paper one room
rWe had this morning
2000 Rolls of
Wall Paper Company,
312, 314 Twentieth St
tAnd Postoffice Block, Moline.
J tainting and PapeT Hanging done on
KINGSBURY & SON,
1705 Second Avenue.
Paper a Grand Succes, so
to every family in the city.
when we gave away-
An Excellent Concert at the 31. E
Prof. Iiwlby Presents a Viae Hastea.1
Proiramne at the Riah The Dies
Prof 8.T. Bowlbj's concert was tbe
special attraction at tbe May festival at
the rink last evening and tbe entertain
ment was meritorious in all respects.
Prof. Iiowlby and bis pupils were assisted
by tbe Great Western orchestra, of Dav
enport, under Prof. Ernst Otto's leader
ship, and the choir of the First Presby
terian church, of that city, of which Mr
Bowlby is organist, and composed Miss
Bertha Dunham, saprano; Miss Anna
McCardless, alto, Mr. Charles McCand-
less. unor. and Mr. Arthur Atkinson,
The programme opened with an over
ture "Die Schone Galathe," from
Suppe by thb orchestra, followed by a
piano quartette "La Reve Waltzes"
from Latour, by Misws Belle Folsom,
Anna Eahlke, Lizzie Yolk and Tillie
Grotjaa. Then came a piano duett from
Smith, entitled Martha,'' by Mrs. J
Tremaon and Miss HattieTremann. The
choir t.ppeared next in the rendition of
Mercandante'a '"Gaily Launch." Next a
piano nolo, "Grand Polka Concert," from
Bartleit, by M: 89 Cora Smith, of Moline,
and a piano sextet, "La Dame Blanche,"
from Krug, by tbe Misses Hattie Tre
mann, Grace Que, Edith Noftsker, Lonie
Livingston, Yinney Boggess and Anna
Grotjaa. The orchestra gave "Future
Wallzt s," from Salisbury, as a close for
part f rst and opened the second part
with aa overture, "Old Lavender," from
Brahaia. Tbe choir sang Emerson's
"Galee are Blowing." and Prof. Foeh-
ringer, of Davenport, played a cello solo,
after which there was a piano solo by
Willie Totten, "Twittering ot Birds."
The choir rendered Abt's "Evening
Song,'' and the orchestra closed the en
tertainment with Boettger's "Medley
Today the ladies served chicken pie at
noon, and many business men patronized
them. This afternoon the May day car
nival was repeated for a matinee. This
evening a strawberry supper is to be
served, and the "Dairymaid's Supper,"
which was so immensely enjoyed Tues
day evening, will be repeated. There is
a gen ral desire to have the fair contin
ued over to Monday evening to admit of
a repetition of the operetta, "An Evening
io the Garden," and the character song,
"A Pi ineer Pedagogue."
As t.a additional feature tonight Prof.
John lieihl will play a clirionet solo to
piano accompaniment by Mrs. J. F. Rob
At the Y. M. C. A. rooms, the meet
ing Sunday at 3:30 p. m. will be led by
Mr. A D. Sperry.
At the Cbnstian Chapel, the . church
will Ik reopened for regular service by
the new pastor, the Rev. T. W. Grafton.
Preacl ing at 10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 9:15 a. m.
At the United Presbyterian church.
Rev. J. J. Thompson, of Aledo, will
preacl morning and evening, tbe pastor,
Rey. II. C. Marshall, having exchanged
with Lim for tbe day. Sabbath school at
9:30 a. m. and young people's meeting at
6 45 p m.
At the First Baptist church, the Rev.
V. C. Roche, of Chicago, will preach
morning and evening. Sabbath school at
9:30a ro..J. W. Welch, superintendent.
Missit n Sunday school at the Forty
fount street chapel at 3 p. m., C. L.
For the First M. E. church, preaching
at 10:15 a. m. and.7:30 p. m. by Rev. B.
E. K iufmau, in the Ninth street M. E.
church. Young people's meeting at 6:30
p. m. in the same place, C. E. Adams,
leader. Sunday school at 2 p. m. in the
Christian church, J. F. Robinson, super
At Trinity church. Rogation Sunday,
services at 7 and 10:45 a. m., and 7:30
p. m ; at the chapel at 2:30 p. m. Next
Thursday will be Holy Thursday or As-
censirnday. Bishop Burgess will beat
trinity tbe Sunday following for con
At the Central Presbyterian cbnrch,
there will he services as usual, con-
ductelbythe pastor, Rev. J. II. Kerr.
Morning subject, "Hearers and Doers of
the Lord." Sabbath school at 9.30 a. m.
Youn? people's meeting and prayer meet
ing st 6:30 p. m. Five persons were re
ceiveil into tbe membership of the Cen
tral I res by tcnan church last Sabbath.
A Pj-thiaa'M Funeral.
St. Paul lodge. 107, Knights of Pythi
as, hi Id a meeting in the parlors of the
Rock Island bouse this morning. Chan
cellor Commander Smvthe oresidintr.
The object of the meeting was to make
arrangements for the funeral of the de
ceased knight, C. P. Albrecht, of Port
Byroa. A committee on arrangements
for a special train was appointed, con
sists g of S.r Knights C. O. Bloom, H.E.
Casteel and S. R. Wright. whil Sir
Knights Wm. Stewart and J. M. Beards
ley (J) were appointed to secure floral
offerings for the ceremonies at the grav
It wits decided to meet at the castle hall
at 8 a. m. tomorrow to narfect arrange
ments and bear reports from the commit
Afterward the committee on securing
train accommodation arranged with
Agent Holmes, of the C, M. & St. P. for
a spiicial train to leave for Port Byron at
14:V Monday, tbe funeral occurring in
the i.ftcrnoon of that day.
The Pilot came down.
T ie Mary Morton passed up.
Tie Sidney went south yesterday after
noon. Tiie C, J. Caffrey and Pilot each went
up with a barge.
The stage of the water was 5:10 at
noon today; the temperature49.
Diamond Jo Reynolds, the noted up
per Mississippi river steamboatman, had
a nirrow escape from death the other
nigl t. Entering his Chicago office Mr.
Reynolds smelled gas. Calling the jani
tor they applied lighted matches to the
gaa pipes in the walls and partitions.
Thy finally struck the right one, and an
explosion followed, which could be heard
several blocks away. Mr. Reynolds and
the janitor were thrown upon their backs,
bat neither was in anyway Injured.
Girl wanted at Mrs. C. C. Taylor's.
Wm. Parks, of Edgington, was in the
city today. ,
Dr. J. W. Scott and wife, of Edging-
ton, were in tbe city today.
Kann & Flemming are full of the
latest styles. in furniture and carpets.
Mrs. Phil Mitchell departed for In-
dianopolis last evening to visit relatives.
The grand jury will report in the cir
cuit court Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Edgar Gleim. of Fort Davis, Tex., and
Miss Lily Gleim, of Joliet, are visiting in
J. H. Calkins, tbe Galesburg brick man,
was in tbe city today on business with
Atkinson & Uloff.
Will the Union please inform an ins
quiring public tbe geographical location of
It was William Hansbaw who was fined
in the police court yesterday instead of
Rev. T. W. Grafton, the new pastor of
the Christian chapel, has arrived with his
family and be will officiate tomorrow.
Do not purchase your spring outfit of
furniture and carpets before you have
seen the stock at Kann & lemming's.
The Moline horse thief Smith, alias
Hitt. has been caught again at Kewanee
and Marshal Kittleson has gone after
Mr. Harry Wickman left with his fam
ily on the steamer Kidney yesterday for
the sooth on an extended visit to Mrs.
Mr. Alpbons Mosenfelder has returned
from New York, Mrs. Mosenfelder hav
ing sailed for Europe on the steamer
Lahn on the 7th ult.
The children of the late Mrs. Elizabeth
Sieman desire to express their gratitude
to their neighbors and friends for kind
ness during their recent bereavement.
The trial of Clarence Mart, et at, for
creating the disturbance at Otto Sieb's
saloon Monday night is in progress be
fore Magistrate Wivill this afternoon.
A handsome standard, self-winding
ciock ornaments tbe wall over Train Uis
patcher Young's desk in the C, B. & O
building. The clock is set by telegraph
Tbe Moline school board has elected
Prof. B. C. Caldwell, of Glasgow. Mo..
to succeed Prof. Jerome McNeill as prins
cipai or tbe Moline High school at a sal
ary of fl.200 a year.
Miss Eva Casteel, 6ister of Deputy
County Treasurer H. E. Casteel, whose
home has been in Davenport for a num
ber of years, left last evening for Seattle,
w asn., ber iuture residence.
The orator of the day at the national
cemetery on Memorial day will be Rev.
C. O. Brown, a prominent Dubuque cler
gyman, instead of W. C. Brown, as stat
ed in yesterday s Argus.
The Turner property on Second ave
nue west of Fourteenth street, was yester
day transferred by Mrs. David Donaldson
through the agency of Geo. W. D. Har
ris to C. H. Ellis for $2,750.
Mr. Waverly Johnston, wife and baby
are expected to arrive from California to
night on a visit to Mr. Johnston's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R Johnston. Mr.
J. lives at Sacramento, and Irft flack
Island thirteen years ago.
Ex-Mayor Henry Carse star's for
Washington tomorrow mornintr on his
mission for the Rock Island Improvement
association, of which he is vice president,
to look after the viaduct, government
building and Hennepin canal projects.
Geo. C. Smytbe, for many years editor
of the Cambridge Chronicle, and at one
time editor or the old Davenport Oazette.
but who has edited the Tpsilanti,tn. at
lpsilanti, Mich., for the past five years.
was married Mav 1 to Stella E. Wvatt. of
Messrs. Atkinson & Oloff finished their
excellent paving job on Eighteenth
street this morning, tbe work having been
done in just twelve days. Monday their
rorces win oe transferred to Davenport,
and SupU Nevins will show the denizens
over there how flrstclass paving is done.
The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Siemon
was held from her home. 1431 Fifteenth
street, at 10 o'clock this morning. Rev.
niennicite omciatme. The pa bearers
were Messrs. Christ. Ilaberlah. Wm.
Rinck, Philip Pfoff, John Stauback, Paul
Reddick and Chas. Kaiser.
Architect D. S. Schureman received
word today that his plans had been ac
cepted for an $80,000 Congregational
church at Rockford. There were plans
submitted from all over the west and Mr
Schureman' success is. very gratifying to
mm. as wen as nigniy complimentary.
Dr. C. B. Kinvon and his nrirhhnro r
in unison as to improvement. They com
bined for a sewer to -connect with the
main sewer on Fifth avenue. The tile
necessary to make . the connection from
tbe different houses amounts to 800 feet
of pipe. Baker r Uoueman are doing
Soeakiof? of the fatal nfvil.nt In Thn,
Maxwell. Of Rio. between Ttn unrl Halnc.
burg on the C, B. & Q. Thursday, men
tioned in last night's Anous, the Gales-
urn u;juuicunnegi8ieT says: "lhos.
Maxwell. Br., of Rio. was nn nf I ho nlJ.
est residents of Knox county. His wag
on was struct with terrinc force, driving
it sixty feet from the track and setting the
uursea tree wnnoui injuring lliCm. tie
was about 75 veara old. TT a mem
ber of Captain Wm. McMurtrv's com pan v
ui juuumeu itangers, ana am service in
the brief Black Haw k war. He leaves a
Wife, four Bona and four daiifrhtera
Three hrothera flani-v AT a v rod I ami
James Maxwell, of Rock Island county,
ana jacoD Maxwell, or Austin county,
Texas survive him.
A KtsdreA Feellos.
In Dubuque they must have as dis
graceful an old rookery and excuse for a
court house as they have in Rock Island.
A report spread the other day that tbe
Dubuque court house was on fire, and the
populace turned out to exult and give
thanks, but tbey were disappointed, as
witness the following from tbe Dubuque
Clangl clang! I A fire alarm. The
engines dash down Seventh street. "The
court house is on fire!" is the joyous tid
ings that flashes round the city. An in
voluntary thrill of joy fills every breast.
Crowds gather to watch with glee the
destruction of the old shed. But all their
bright hopes were doomed to disappoint
ment. The tailor had kindled a
pile of rubbish in the jail ysrd, and
a passerby, naturally mistaking tbe
heap of rubbish and dirt for the
court house, turned in the alarm. A cor
oner's jury will be impaneled to find out
why that man turned in tbe alarm. Tbe
matter may not be brought to the atten
tion of the grand jury for the present, but
notice is hereby given that any person
hereafter who may discover the wurt
house to be on fire, and who turns in an
alarm, will be ridden out of town on a
rail. Another each terrible disappoint
ment would be more than we could stand.
How Rock Island would sound its
praises to the powers that would remove
this county's old rattletrap from the face
of the earth.
Extra fine large bananas at Krell &
uath'i. 1 .
LONG LOST BUT FOUND.
Stolen From His Family Forty
Years Ago But Restored.
Hiram Crerft's RmaatleExperleaee
-ThoBght by Mia Parents t nave
Beea Orewaed. and Himself Sever
Knswlng His Parents or Correct
The concluding act of a drama, sensa
tional and romantic to a certain degree
and which has involved forty years of
real life, is soon to be enacted in Rock
Island, and the climax is to be as happy as
the facts leading up to it have been pain
ful and anxious. Two years and a half
ago there died on Rock river near Moline
bridge Robert Gregg, Sr., brother to our
venerable citizen. Dr. Patrick Gregg, and
one of Rock Island county's old citizens.
Mr. Gregg came to Rock Island when this
county was but sparsely settled. He
left a large family of children at the time
of his death to comfort his widow who
still survives. But the oldest of the
family, Hiram, never came to Rock Is
land? He did not die in youth, but
while playing one day on the shores of
Mud Creek, near his parents' home at Sa
vanna, in Stuben county, western New
York, Hiram was kidnapped by a woman,
who afterward stole clothes and shoes
for him, and carried him to Wisconsin,
where she raised him, leading him to be
lieve she was his mother, and telling him
that bis father died when he was a
baby. When the boy grew into man
hood he was married, the woman at
tempted to poison his family and fled. A
man named A.J. Ztckery.of West Point,
Pope county, Minn., knows tbe circum
stances of the kidnapping, but he never
revealed them to the boy because he was
afraid it would make him trouble.
The lost boy's family, his parents and
brothers, gave him up soon after he dis
appeared, thinking that he had been
drowned in Mud creek, where he was last
seen, but now through the enterccssion
of relatives wbo obtained their clue indi
rectly from a conversation between Mr..
Zackery and the lost boy's wife, bis
whereabouts have been discovered. The
boy was given the name of Gage, and
through a series of correspondence has
been placed in communication with Rob
ert Gregg, Jr., of this city, who has re-
ctived a letter from him, describing the
clothing he had on when enticed away
while on the road from the creek, the
woman representing herself as his
mother, and also describing scenes
about the old homestead and neighbor
hood that admit of no doubt to Mr.
Giegg's mind that he has found his long
lost brother. Gage is now living at
Richardson, Polk county. Wis., has a nice
family and is in comfortable circum
stances. He will visit Rock Island io a
few days and tbe reunion with the aged
mother and brothers and sisters will be a
revelation of joy and surprise such as is
seldom experienced. The mother and
brothers and sisters have always thought
that the new found son and brother was
dead to the world, while he, until quite
recently, has not known who his parents
are or that his name was other than
Gage. He is now 43 years of age.
WHAT WE DRINK.
What a Chemical Analysis of Wa
And What an Arena Keperter Maw- al
r. Frank IVadler'n Laboratory
River Water- Fearful It Contamina
ted well Water.
An Annus reporter dropped in at Mr.
Frank Nadlcr's chemical laboratory last
evening and found Mr. Nadler hard at
work on a number of samples of water
which had been sent in for analysis. Be
fore him were a number of bottles, all
carefully labeled, one from Lake Geneva.
two from Rashville, one from Peru, two
from Davenport, six from Augnstana col
lege premises, including wells, cisterns.
and hydrants, and three from wells in
certain portions of Rock Island. Nearly
all cf these samples had passed through
the process of chemical analysis, and a
strauge sight they formed. In almost
every bottle were deposits of a dark col
or, which varied in the amount shown in
the bottom of tbe bottle.
Naturally the first question of the re
porter was as to how he found the sam
ples submitted from Augustana. "That
I am not at liberty yet to say," said Mr.
Nad'.er, "as I have not entirely completed
my analysis which I am making very ex
haustive and thorough." -
"But here is a bottle of river water."
he continued, "in which jou will see a
good deal of vegetable matter. This is
nothing to cause alarm, but it is due to it
that hydrant water is of such a peculiar
color at this season of tbe year. This is
due to the snow which runs into the river
percolating tbe dead leaves of trees and
vegetable deposits in tbe north before
reaching the river, and it will be found
that a certain amount of this vegetable
matter remains in the water even after it
is filtered. It does not contain germs of
disease, however, and need give no alarm
to consumers of river water."
"But here are three samples of water
that do contain disease germs," and Mr.
Nadler produced three bottles, the con
tents of which were frightful in appear
ance. "These contain water taken from
three wells in a block between Fourth
and Fifth avenues and near Twenty-sev
enth street. It was in this neighborhood
that tbe most malignant type of diphthe
ria existed the past winter, two children
dying in one family. Some of this'well
water is charged with organic matter of
animal origin that is nothing more nor less
than unadulterated sewage. It is no won
der that diphtheria in its most frightful
form existed there. The other two are
badly contaminated, but not to such an
extent, as yon see by looking at the samples.'-'
The study, brief aa it was, was a sur
prisingly interesting one. and it was con
clnsive evidence of the danger that lurks
in well water. The mayor's warning as
to this ia his annual message was
without ample foundation. .
President Haas, of the Improvement
association, received a dispatch from
Washington late this afternoon that the
Rock Island postoffice bill had been re
ported favorably In the senate.
XT. B. 8iomal Omca, I
Washington, D. C, May 10. 1
For the next 24 hours for Illinois
Fair weather, slightly warmer today, fol
lowed by colder tomorrow.
The oldest specimens of combs preserved in
the British Museum belong to the period of
tbe second Egyptian dynasty. They are mads
of wood, with coarso teeth rather wide apart;
where there is only a single row there is a
rouxh attempt to carve the back into a sem
blance of a sacred animal, such as tbe cow of
Athor or the goddess of beauty. The forma
tion of one specimen, ia bone, six pronged
and rudely cut at tho edges, suggests that it
was worn ns an ornament for the hair,
from that time to the Middle Ages there is no
evidence to show that decorative combs m-ere
The Greeks were specially fastidious in the
arrangement of their hair, and tbe Spartans,
now general habits were more severe, were
no ijit iM-liiu.l them in the care lavished
upon it, calling it very sh.vwdly the cheapest
of ornament and leff.re proceeding to bat
tle the eombing aud dressing of their locks
partook of all the solemnity of a religious
rite. Before the Iwtile of Thermopylaj,
Leonidas and his followers were discovered
by the I'.-rsian spy in the performance of
this act. That it was in some way associated
with worship of the gods among the Romans
also is evidenced by the presence of combs in
the cista, or cylindrical vase with a covered
lid, which contained the articles used during
tha rites of Ceres and Bacchus. Rehoboto
The Mighty Armies of Europe.
Statements vary as to the magnitude of the
army which Xerxes brought with him from
Persia for the overthrow of Greece, but even
if Oriental imagination is allowed to dwell
upon the figures, this array would be smaller
than the armies that several of the modern
European governments can now rail out in
case of need. A complete mobilization would
give to France an army numbering between
2,500,000 and 3,000,000 men. Indeed some re
cent authorities have estimated that under
the new military rule in a few years more the
number of men who would be directly con
nected with the army or connected with its
military o)terations would not fall short of
4.000,000. Germany could now put into the
field an army of 2,.V5,OO0, which will doubt
less be increased by the proposed changes in
the military law to more than 3,000,000. Aus
tria has prepared for war a force numbering
about l,i00,000. Tho Italian army, upon a
war fooling, numbers about 2,500,000, while
the, Russian army has resources in troops
which amount up to 5,000,000. Montreal
Kn'.rats of Pythias Notice.
All members of 8t. Paul Lodge, No.
luj.are respectiuuy invnea to attend a
special meeting at Castle Hall on
Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'clock to arrange
ior tne lunerai or our late brother, Chas.
P. Albrecht. of Port Bvron. AH mem
bers are ordered to be present. By order
oi coanccuor commander.
II. W. SMVTnK.
J. Al.EX Moxtoomert. K. of R. & S.
Mr. James Maucker will have a fine
roast pig lunch and grand opening at his
saloon. 1616 Second avenue tomorrow
night. All friends and patrons cordially
Sympathetic housewife (to ragged
tramp): Poor man, your garments are
sadly frayed. Tramp : Yes, indeed.mum,
'fraid of the dorg.
Mclnlire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor.
Chocolate and vanilla ice cream at
Krell & Math's.
Get a box of fine candv at Krell .v
Try Krell & Math's ice cream.
Ice creaai at Krell 3b MVUt's.
Table and Shelf Oil
BOOM AND PICTURK
rVPIetore Cord, Twine, Nails
ami Hooks at lowest prices.
Call and see.
C. C. Taylor
1625 Second avenue,
Under Bock Island Bom.
ia scks or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times tbe amount
ot the loan.
Interest 7 per cent semi annually, collected and
remitted free of charge.
E. W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Boom S and 4 Maaonle Temple,
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Lloyd & Stewart,
ROCK ISbAXD, IL.L.,
Spring Styles now Beadj.
Ourbnsinesa during April shows an increase of 40 per
cent over April of 1889. The reasons may be
given why snch a gratifying result
has been obtained.
1 Our stock surpasses in variety
and excellence any we have, ever
2 The public" arelfinding out more
and more that it pays to buy the best
It is the wisest kind of economy.
3 We sell the better grade of goods
for about what is usually asked for in
ferior qualities. We don't make as
much money, perhaps, but we give our
customers good value for their money;
hence once a customer always a cus
Rock Island, Illinois.
In order to accommodate their increasing trade and
to have more room in which to display their goods,
CLEMANN & SALZMANN have leased, fitted np
and now occupy nearly all the surface room in
Harper's Theatre building. Their
is large and elegantly lighted, and contains the
nicest stock of Carpets in MOQUETTE, BODY
BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY, Etc., ever seen in this
there is none to surpass, they simply have anything
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEWAm & SALZG3ANN,.
Nos.r55 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 SixteenthJ?treet,
BOOTS AND SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
PATENT LEATHER SHOES
For Ladiea and Gentlemen.
ISTTanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia valued at $6 00 riven away to each customer btving $25.00
worth of Boots and Shoes... Call la and let ns show yon the book and
explain how you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
- CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Avenne.
ELM STREET SHOE STORE
SMS IVta Avrau
This week we call attention to' new
arrivals in Children's Lace Caps, 25c
New Ruchings beginning at! 10
cents per yard
New Fast Black Hosiery, Ladies'
and Childrens' in our time-tried and
Have yon seen our handsome as
sortment of Lawn Tennis Stripes at
10, 1 1 and 18 1-2 cents per yard. Sat
ins 10 cents.
Full-width Skirting Flounces 45
Handsome Shallies at 7 and 71-2
cents per yard
One price and that the lowest. All
Goods marked in plain figures. I
If you wish to enjoy good
health, pure drinking water is
the first consideration. To get
it, in this part of the country, a
good filter is really necessary;
and the best filter is the one you
see here. It will pay you to
call and look at it.
It is made in three parts,
each easily detached, open to
view, as easy to 'clean as any
stone butter crock. The water
comes though perfectly clear
and sweet, and you can use ice
for cooling without having it
touch the water at all.
I have them from $6.75 up,
according to style of finish and
Crockket and China,
1609 Second Avenue.