Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, SATURDAY. JUKE ?. 1890.
Copper, Tin ana
PLUMBING, GAS AND
STOVES, TIN WARE
And House Furnishing Goods.
;T Steamboat and Distillery Work a Specialty.
1612 SECOND AVENUE.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Bargains in China Ware.
Ten and coffee cups, a tles Oe each
Saucers to m uch '. go
15iu. oval 4i?tu-s i!)c "
It iu. " " l(ic
V-'in- plates he
4iu. sauce dishes 8c
in. sauce or vegetable dishes lie
Tin " " 10c "
Ksg enp ,, c "
Bone dinhi't 8c
Those goods were slightly damaged in shipping,
but would be bargains at one half more than we
usk for them.
4 piece ga den aets c
Itecker's kitchen soap, per box 15c
Pure Iri?h linen paper, per quire 8c
Envelopes to inatcb. per pack ...... 10c
1725 SECOND AVENUE,
Next door to Crampton's Boi kstore, (up stairs )
The pnlilic I cordially invited to iiisperi our new Gallery, the Bnest West of Chicago
without any exception. We have the only Camera in this vicinity large enough to make life
site Photograph di ect. We have the ot.ly Gallery in th:s city which is first -class In all Hs
appointment, in Net it contain more Instruments, Back Grounds, Photographic Furniture,
etc., than all the osher G:illeries in this city combined. We have a repntation of the hiuhesl
order and also the ability ana determination to sustain it.
A.a.laPiaaitia iaafa.yBi. ist s-a gatgpatatp.sw.w.'iN r
0;:jHC;DSCKtVViifs;M5 if TwYmcc ClTics. (JQ
. i m&m&&m&mi H H go
.5 ; feggjtf. 5spSiffliBig tri
es i 'msmk ST
I "" i i w 'f"
WALL PAPER COMPANY
312, 31-4 Twentieth St.,
And Postoffice Block, Moline.
FINE WALL PAPER Exclusive aeenis
Factories: Kiru'e Jt Mou, Jnneway & 'o., Robert S.
York Wall l'ap'r Co., and Hubert Graves A Co.
SEE (L'k wPKCi AoS-W Uich includes all the
below o her deale'S
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOBLTNT &d ADLER,
Removed to 219 Seventeenth Street
For the cure of all disorders of
They are safe, sure and pleasant
They have no equal as a Family
we give away a sample package FREE. Call and get one.
Regular Size 25c a Bottle.
T. H. THOMAS,
Druggist, Rock Island.
Sleet Iron Work,
1703 Second Avenue.
for the following si larceM Wall Paper;
Hobbs & Co., Kevins & ilavlland, Ne
Art papers. Prices from 10 to 80 per cent
the Liver, Kidney and Stomach.
and act like a charm.
Pill, and that all may try them
PROUD RECORDS. .
Commen sement of the Rock Island
Eatertamiaa; Exercises at Harper's
Theatri- .F.aaaj-a by the Uraaaate,
Blaale aa Callathealea Frof.
Caok'a H aster lr Addreaa.
List evening at Harper's theatre oc
curred tt e seventeenth, annual com
mencemett of the Rock Island high
school. Every available seat in the house
was occupied, and many stood through
out the exercises. The front of the stage
was patriotically and artistically draped
with fligii, plants, and flowers, and as
the curtain rose It revealed a still further
beautifuli-j designed arrangement of the
inspiring colors of stars and bars of free
doom, wh le pendant from the flies was
the clans motto in plain white letteis re
lieved by n dsrk background: "Patience,
Pluck, Pei-severance." But not the least
imposing tipectacle was the arrangement
of the entire high school on ascending
seats, a tier of twenty-four chairs
extending in a semicircle' around
the stagj, being left vacant for
the graduates who entered from
either side between the wings bhprtly
after the urtain arose, to a pretty little
piano march step by Miss Bessie George.
President Thomas, Prof. J. W. Cook, of
Normal, and Rev. T. W. Grafton occu
pied seats to the right of the graduates on
the stage, while Directors C. C. Carter,
J. M. Barti and W. S. Knowlton, of the
board of education, with Supt. S. 8.
Ke coble, h id the lower box on the right
side, while Principal Bishop and his as
sistant. Viisse9 Brings and Huntington,
Mrs. Eistman and Mrs. Nessenson, Trof.
House! ami Prof. Reuter were on the last
side of the stage.
THE EXERCISES OPENED
with an overture by Bleucr's orchestra
followed by a chorus by the entire High
school under Prof. Hotisel's direction,
"As the Mountains," etc. Rev. T. W.
Grafton then invoked divine blessing on
the proceedings, and the High school
sang unrer Prof. Homers direc
tion, "We're Floating Down the Stream."
"W LLIAM E. GLADSTONE."
Then c.me ths first essay, which in
reality was so well committed and deliv
ered that it took the form of an oration.
It was by Ralph Haverstick and his sub
ject was ' William E. Gladstone." The
production treated of the great heart,and
the justice ts well as the greatness of the
life of the English statesman; his life,
character and public service; his dual na
ture, which was due. as the speaker
claimed, to the development of character;
bis stern regard for right which made him
subject to conversion to a course of jus
tice when once he discovered that he was
wrong. Hia loyalty, capacity for work,
candor, cl ar sigbtedness and scholarly
dignity we e all touched upon In an able
manner, Mr. Haverstick claiming that
Gladstone was the moat practical and
moral stati str.an of the day.
was ibe tutject of an exceedingly
thoughtful essay by Miss Clara Peetz.
The history of knighthoo J was given, the
high sense of honor and exalted consid
eration for woman which gave rise to it
touched upon, the gallantry, loyalty and
christian devotion which had sprung
from it teing forcibly demonstrated.
Though tl.e practices of chivalry bad
been abused, it had renriered an ever
lasting gool to mankind; the customs es
tablished ty the knight of the middle
ages still remain, and from him has
sprung the courteous, generous gentle
man of today. The evil effects of
chivalry are more than counterbalanced
by the good that has come from tbem.
We owe to chivalry our ideal manhood.
which is the strongest safeguard of our
The High nlioc.1 rendered a beautiful
wallz song, when Miss Etta Woltmann
read a very creditable essay on the sub
ject 'ONE CAN NOT SEE ALL OF TI1R MOUN
TAIN at once.". Everything, the essayist
thought, in a puzzle such as requires
time, effort and thought to solve. We
should get to the inside or to the bottom
of things it stead of judging of them by
mere external appearances. The same is
true of cha acter In action. How little
we see of the results of undertakings
when we start out. The fate of the con
spirators who killed Cesser and of Na
poleon when after establishing hia great
empire, started out under this motto.
'One God, One King." were cited as in
stances of this. The essay 1st believed the
Creator keeps many of these things for
us until Hiti time to reveal tbem in order
to teach us to search for what we will.
Miss Lily Mirfield read an excellent es
say on "Self Control," which she spoke
of as one of the characteristics which dis
tinguishes man from animal; the animal
is ruled by instinct; so is man, unless be
moulds bin character. Many examples
were cited i f failureof those endowed by
nature with brilliant gifts.throusjU failure
to properly control self and of the triumph
of others ess vi.'ted because they bad
learned the lesson of self control.
The High school rendered "The Roses,"
Miss Georga playing the accompaniment
as before, and Prcf. Housel acting as di
rector, ana following this came an exhi
under Prof. Wm. Reuter's direction, a
class of twt nty-flve young ladies and gen
tlemen apt earing with light dumb bells
and going through a number of admirable
executions in a manner so precise as to
evince the most competent trainnig. Miss
Clara M. D esenrolb presided at the piano
during the calisthenic moyemen's.
There wiis music by the orchestra, and
then Presic ent Thomas, of the Jioard Of
I ROT. JOBS W. COOK, -
of Normal, the speaker of the evening.
Prof. Cook made a thorough scholarly,
well-rounded, solid address, full of
bright, brif tling thoughts on educational
advancement and methods. He first
dwelt in si original and happy manner
on some of our modern advantages, such
as the raT-road, tbe telegraph, the press,
by means of which combination we are
enabled to convey our thoughts to all
pans of the world; to be in thought in
conversation with the czar of Russia, as
the speaker said he bad been that day.
He was also in the house of commons in
England; he traveled the entire globe in
a very short space of time, and all for a
small sum of money. He did so by read,
ing that type of our modern civilization,
a newspaper. He bad taken a book, and
through it he thought the thought of the
poet; had heard the song of the singer;
he had studied with tbe philosopher,
painted with the painter, and had carved
with the sculptor. He could enter
into the toil of a farmer, the
shoemaker, the tailor; their trades were
all his and all he had to do was to make
them bis. "What does all this mean?"
asked the speaker. "It all means that I
live in a great social organization and
that I may participate in all that it has to
offer." It is this participation that brings
it all about. Tbe time may come when
the individual may become the race by
participation. The first movement of the
race toward national freedom, was an
effort toward participation. The forces
of nature are man's obedient subjects.
The lightning is snatched from the clouds
and subjected to man's devices in various
ways such as light.power and transmission
of voice and message. All things came
from that desire to participate in our civ
ilization. The great problem which the
race has said to itself is, bow shall we
reach spiritual freedom through partic
ipation; through institutions such as sub
stitute regularity and caprice, order for
disorder. The institutions which the
professor mentioned as essential to tbe
proper advancement of civilization, were
the family, which starts the race; the vo
cation; which guides it; the state whose
mission is justice and which gives every
man his own. and bis own deed, and the
chuTch, which teaches immortality.
Through all these, man participates be
fore he enters into freedom. Auxiliary
to ail these is the school; go back of
your institutional life and you'll find
the family, the schsol. The school
is not merely a good thing; it is
the price you pay for your modern insti
tutional into life. Entering on the dis
cussion of the theme of school be divided
into three sections the primary, secon
dary and higher instructive departments.
The first eight years are spent in the
primary department, the next four in the
high school, and the rest in the col
legiate. So it is seen the high school
occupies a very unique position at the
summit of pne point in our advancement,
and the base of another.
The first lesson which the youth learns
when he leaves home is that of obedience
to Ihe established requirements which
lead to freedom. He adjusts himself to
tbe established order as he pro
gresses. 80 you will see ir you
watch him progress until you
find him in the High school where he
h is learned to control himself he has
learned the established order and he is free.
Five different worlds were mentioned to
which the schools he said must introduce
the youth; the organic, the inorganic, the
world of intellect, the world of will and
tbe world of art. The child must first be
taught to read a paper or book trans
parently ; be has read through the paper
or book. He must be taught to read
geography which is the organic world;
arithmetic, which' lets him into tbe inor
ganic world; grammar, which is the out
put of intellect; history, which is the
record of the will of the race; literature,
which is the highest form of art, which is
the world of emotions.
The scientific idea is encountered when
we enter tbe high school. Arithmetic,
geography, history and all these earlier
studies here widen out and make thinkers
out of the pupils. They reach the age of
conscious recognition of things. Tbe
high school is tbe point where our civil
ization is determined; where the relation
ship of intelligence to tbe scientific idea
He spoke of the wonderful develop-'
meLt of our times as attributable directly
to tbe high school. There the child first
finds the strings of thought and sentiment
that ages have produced. Take out your
high school and you take away the most
indispensable age of our civilization. !
Here it is that character is formed which
is the unity of obedience and intelligence,
and the speaker closed with a hope that
the schools might continue to follow tbe
lines of strength, purity and perfection,
which promise everything for the future
of the race.
At the close of his address Miss Fan
nie RoBen Held presented Prof. Cook with
a magnificent basket of flowers from the
graduates. - The graduating class ren
dered a farewell song, when President
Thomas, of tbe board of education
PRESENTED THE DIPLOMAS,
speaking as follows:
Graduate of the Claaa of 1890 :
Tbe board of education rejoice to see
tbe results of "patience, pluck and per
severance" as represented by 'you on this
occasion. This evening we celebrate
with you the successful ending of twelve
years of patient, plucky, persistent study.
We cannot compliment you too highly
when we remember the fact that your
class of twenty-four represents all that is
left of two hundred and forty that began
with you. These friends are proud that
you have appreciated the privileges fur
nished you by a generom public and
donbly proud of your promised influence.
It affords me great pleasure to preside
over the commencement exercises of this,
the largest graduating class. It proves
conclusively that our High school con
tinues to grow in public favor; yon have
made no mistake in completing the courae
of study prescribed lor you. for ere ten
years have passed yon will bave more
than regained the time thus spent and be
better fitted to fight the battles of life.
Always cherish tbe institutions of our
free and glorious , union love and
defend its flag and ever have a warm
spot in your hearts for our public
schools, and whatever : vocation ysu
may choose, and wherever you may
be, be careful never to do anything that
will bring discredit npon the alumni of
the Rock Island High school.
Again in tbe name of the board of edu
cation and your many friends let me say.
well done, you uave fairly won these
diplomas of graduation.
The high school chorus tang, "Away
at Break of Day," and tbe benediction by
Rev. Grafton concluded the exercises.
The names of the graduates and the
courses in which they have been success
ful, are as follows:
English Course Sadie ' Louise Ran
son, Edwin W. Stocker, Mary Alice
Toliver. Henrietta Waltmann.
Latin Course Acbsah Crane, John W.
Que, Magdalene Uinderer, Ernest A.
IUingswortb, Jennie Murray, Lily Mur
field. German Course Mary Alice Camp
bell, Henrietta Chamberlain, Clara Mas
ria Deisenrolh,. Ralph Haverstick, Lucy
May Kinner, Wm. L. Ludolph. Clara
Peetz, Emma Redeker, Chas. D. Reimers,
John Rinck, Fanny Rosenfield, Elise Ger
trude 8telck, Grace Anastatia Stephen
Teaaorraw'a Prise Flarht.
Though tbe exact hour and place of
the Mclntire-Gibson fight is kept a care
ful secret, it will beyond question take
place tomorrow. The principals and
spectators will leave on a boat and tbe
fight will either take place aboard or on
one of the many islands in the river.
Word from Beloit says that Gibson is in
good shape, and Mclntjre is thought to
be all right. Two ounce gloves will be
used in the fight A limited number of
tickets have been issued and these ars be
ing purchased by sports of the three
cities. The price of these is $2.50 each.
The fight will be conducted under the
Marquis Queensbury rules, though it was
at first thought that London prize-ruling
rules would-be followed.
The referee has been chosen, a gentle
man who is at present stopping in Mo
lice. The principals do not now antici
pate police interference as they say they
will not fight in this county or even this
state as was at first arranged.
The latest information that cm be had
this afternoon concerning tbe fight is that
the parties will charter a boat to go up
the river, and that tbe mill will, occur
near the mouth cf Duck creek on tbe
Try the nickel goods at the "Arcade."
Black shirts and summer underwear at
Lloyd & Stewart's.
For imported and Key West cigan go
to the "Arcade."
Come and see Lloyd & Stewart's line
of light summer vests.
Tbe largest stock of straw bats in the
city at Lloyd & Stewart's.
Mr. J. M. Martin, the Hillsdale mer
chant, was in the city today.
Light weight coats and vests in great
variety at Lloyd & Stewart's. "
Mrs. James O'Connor presented her
husband with a fine boy last night.
Visit the "Arcade" cigar store for a
good smoke, No. 1808 Second avenue.
. The celebrated Peak sisters at the Cen
tral Presbyterian church next Tuesday
Bookcases, writing desks, rare bar
gains at 1 be Adams, 322 Brady street.
Mr. n. A. J. McDonald is painting and
otherwise improving bis residence on
The price of admission to tbe Peak
sisters' concert next Tuesday evening is
only 15 cents.
Do not forget the strawberry festival at
tne uentral fresbyterian church next
Carpets, matting, oil cloths, on easy
payments at Tbe Alarm, 322 Brady
Cars on the Rock Island fc Milan road
will make regular half hour trips to the
watch tower tomorrow.
Refrigerators on monthly payments,
prices guaranteed, at The Adams, 822
Brady street, Davenport.
An excursion of trainmen is to come to
Rock Island from Peoria over the Rock
Island & Peoria tomorrow.
They are all going to the concert and
sociable at the Central Presbyterian
church next Tuesday evening.
The Peoria Shamrocks will inaugurate
the ball season at Ihe Rock Island park
tomorrow with a game with the Rock
Although Clemann & Salzmann have
sold an immense lot of carpets this sea
son, they still hive a large stock of the
Baby carriages sold on easy payments.
at spot cash prices, everv carriage guar
anteed at The Adams. 323 Brady s:reet,
Rey. J. H. Kerr last evening united in
marriage Thomas J. Keogh, of Salida.
Col., and Mrs. Elizabeth' Montgomery, of
The most unique dining tables made
in fact, everything at Clemann & Saa-
mann's is of tbe most desirable in both
furniture and carpets.
Superintendent, of Schools Kemhle
says he will have the record of pupils
nettner aosent nor tardy ready for publK
cation the first of the week.
The large smokestack at the countv
farm was demolished during Thursday's
storm, while corn cribs and otber proper- j
ty were destroyed, entailing a loss to tbe
county of $600.
A test was made of the force of the
flow of Mitchell & Lynde's artesian well
this morning. Upright pipes and hose
were erected to the height of 77 feet,
which was as high as the water would
Still they come. Another car load will
be here in a few days of those choice
be i room sets that are going at such a
lively rate at Clemann & Salzmann's
Quirk sales and small profits is their
Master Fred Jones, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Jones, was surprised by
about thirty of his young friends last
evening, and tbe halls of the old Daven
port mansion fairly rang with mer riment.
Dancing was the order of tbe evening,
refreshments were served and all e n joyed
the occasion immensely.
The employes of the Rock Island post-
office are signing a petition to tbe senate
and house of representatives for tbe pas
sage of tbe bill now pending before con
gress limiting the hours of work of clerks
and employes in first and second class
postofflces to eight hours for a day's
work, and setting forth that clerks com
pelled to work on all holidays and at
least alternate Sundays in the year are
conditions not imposed In any other
uj-bdcu oi iub ciyu service.
- Meaeer tSqaare.
Dr. and Mrs. Truesdale, desirous of
supporting tbe generous donation of tbe
Cable fountain and in respect to tbe
memory of Judge Spencer, have author
ized the purchase for Spencer square of a
fine park vase and a handsome iron set
tee. The vace h the special donation of
Mrs. Truesdale. the settee of the doctor
Such voluntary donations on the part of
our citizens is very creditable. Mrs.
Cornelius Lynde haa also expressed a de
sire to do something for the square.
Aaalsaaaeat af the Reek lalaad Silver
riaita Warka Liabilities aa As
sets. The Rock Island Silver Plating works,
which have been in existence at the corner
of Eighteenth street and Fifth avenue for
four years made an assignment through
their president, W. B.Ferguson, last even
ing to Mr. C. H. 8toddard, who is now
in possession. The liabilities are about
$7,000, tbe heayiest creditors being the
Rock Island National bank for three
notes one for $3,500. another for $1,
826 17, and a third for $292; David Ste
vens for $1,035. the Coal Valley Mining
company for $399 50, the North Hampton
Emery Wheel works, of Chicago, $265.
50, and employes' wages $350; tbe assets
sre estimated at from $3,000 to $10,000,
of which $1,000 is in real estate, $3,000
in personal property, suchjas machinery,
and $500 in accounts, while the remain
der is made up in stock, etc.
The failure has been anticipated for
some time, and is due to a lack of busN
ness all over the country in this line.
Judge Smith held a night session last
evening for the trial of the Wanncrlund
Plummer malpractice case, and the case
went to tbe jury early this afternoon.
An application was made in the circuit
court yesterday afternoon for an injunc
tion on the part of the Coal Valley Min
ing company restraining T. B. Ellis from
proceeding with a main entrance to a
coal mine on lands alleged to be owned
by the Coal Valley company. On a
promise on the part of Mr. Ellis that he
would not disturb the mine until next
Wednesday, when the case comes op be
fore Judge Smith at Galesburg. the peti
tioners consented that the injunction be
withheld until that lime.
Mr. T. F Hughes, the new proprietor
of "Tom's Place," 2524 Fifth avenue, in
vites all bis friends and tbe public gcner
ally to call and see bim.
Whitman's batter cups and marsh-mallows
put ud in fancy half pound boxes at
Step in to Krell & Math's ice cream
parlor and try a dish of tbe finest and
purest ice cream made.
Mclntire Bros, have a new and reliable
kid glove cleaner; cleans perfectly and
leaves no odor. .
Mint, wintergreen, maple and lemon
wafers extra fine and fresh at Krell &
A firstclasa cook wanted at Haw
Furnished rooms for rent. Inquire of
Schaab & Wolttrs.
gPECIAL ASSESSMENT NOTTCK.
Notice la hereby (riven to all perron, inwremed,
that the city conncil of the city of Rock Island,
havinc ordered that : There be constrncted m raid
city an nnderfrronnd newer ewnmenc'np In the
center of tiie intersection of Ei?bth trenne and
Twenty-fonrth Mreet, running tbenre north alone
the raid Twenty-fonrth .treet to Fourth avenue
and there connect with tbe main aewer on .aid
Fourth avenne, with lateral biaches connecting
the Mid aewer In the center of the Intersection
of Seventh avenue. Sixth avenue. Fifth-and-a-Half
avenue and Fifih avenue and aaid Twenty-fourth
Meret, and tannine thence ea.t a'nnfi said Seventh,
Sixth. Firth-and-a Half and Fifth avenue to the
weat line of the intersections of Twenty sixth
street and raid Seventh. Sith, Fifth-and-a-Half
and Fifin avennea respectively, have applied to
tbe county court of Kock Inland county, in tbe
late of llltaoia, for an assessment of the coats of
said improvement according to benetts; and,
an aasessement thereof having been made and
returned to said court, the final hearing thereon
will be hid at the July term of said court, com
mencing on the 14th day of July A. D. 1SS0. All
per n. desiring may then and there appear and
make their defense.
Da'ed at Rick Island, Illinois, this Tth day ot
June A. D . 180.
J. R. JOHN STOV,
JOHN CRT BACGH,
H. P. HULL,
Table and Shelf Oil
ROOM AND FICTCRK
tv?" Picture Cord, Twine, Kaila
and Hooks at lowest prices.
Call and see.
C. C. Taylor
1825 Second avenue,
Under Bock Island House.
in suns or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent semi annually, collected and
remitted free of charge.
EL W. HURST,
Attorney at Law
Boom S and 4 Masonic Temple,
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
Lloyd &- Stewart,
BOCE MLAIO, ILl.
Spring Styles now Ready.
Are in Demand.
Mclntire Bros, offer specially good
things at low prices:
Challies. 4c a yard.
Challies, 5c a yard.
Challies, 7 1 -2c a yard.
New half wool and all wool chal
lies at popular prices.
Paisley twill, imitating the popu
lar all wool blazer fabrics, in stripes,
cream ground 1 Do a yard.
Lawn tennis suitings, plaids and
Satines, large variety, 10c a yard.
Rock Island. Illinois.
Who now own the
"West of Chicago, are ready to take the people of this vicin
. ity through one of the largest and finest
in this section of the country, which is elegantly lighted
and contains the largest and hansomest PATTERNS OF
ever seen in the three cities, and their stock of FURNI
TURE and CURTAINS is grander than ever.
DON'T FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 124, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
.; fcter-ted April 2Bv f
BOOTS AND SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
PATENT LEATHER SHOES
tSTanned Goods in all
Aa Encyclopedia valued at $0 00 givea away to each cuatouer having $25.00
worth of Boots and Shoe. Call In and let na show yon the book and
explain bow yon can get it free. -
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL 8H0S STORE, 1818 Second Avanne
ELM STREET SHOE STORE j .
tm TVth.AveiBa. ,
Splendid assortment Embroideries
including full with skirtings beginning
at 49c a yard.
Black fish net lace, full width 25o -a
New assortment sun andlrain just
Gloria gold head, 98c1
Better ones, too.
Black satin skirts 98c
We will be pleased to have yon
look through our stock whether you
I purchase or not
largest ground floor
If yon 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 yon
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 yon 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
Crockjery and China,
1609 Second Avenue.