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Published Dally and Waakly at 1W4 Second Are-
HBV, HU HUM, ILL. ,
l. W. Potter. - T Publisher.
peTiS?117, 600 Pr amtk: Weekly, $3.00
AU communication of a eritfeal or arjramenta.
AlMBTnnil MmmiifiMtAK. a. -
Thksdit, February 13 181.
Hcrrvh for Palmer.
Thr 101 are still on deck. They are
"in u to stay.
Poor "Uncle Dick"! We are afraid bis
political star has set.
Thb Springfield Register says Mr.
Streeter talked too much with his mouth,
Nathaniel Thatkr is called the Van-
derbih of Boston. Be has a fortune of
f 10.000,000, invested for the most part
in western railways.
Thk Chicago Post says: "If the Chi
nese wall that great work of Mac Kin
Lee is to be broken down Mr. Elaine
may as well wield the battering ram as
Tub Chicago Evening Post concludes
that the SlO.OOOin cash and bonds found
in a Pullman car cushion was probably
left there by the porter after a fJrly good
Miss Davexport, an Irish lady who is
the English governess of Spain's j.ivenile
kicg, gets 53.500 a year salary, and will
soon be entitled to a life pension of f 2,
500 a year.
In its list of requisites for a proper re
publican candidate for United States sen
tor, the Uaion failed to mention tbat Le
should favor a "free ballot and a fair
eouiit." We supply the omission without
The Chicago Herald says that Streeter
runs a crow farm at New Windsor.
Probably that accounts for his dieting on
that article so often. He had better tele
graph home now for a crow pot-pie, and
invite a few of his chosen friends to the
Was lion. "Bill" Payne sent to Spring
field to represent the people of this dis
trict or to act as a newspaper correspon
dent? Aside from an occasional meagre
dispatch to the Union fully covered by
the previous day's Abgcs, the Hon. Wil
liam is as silent as the grave.
St. Paul Globe: The democrats in the
Illinois legislature have stood up to the
line magnificently. Not a man has fal
tered, and no one has had to be toted in
an ambulance. The entire 101 have sa!d
Palmer on every ballot. It is believed
they will continue steadfast, and if they
fail they will have the prestige of un
abated loyalty te their instructions from
The Union says "no mm can properly
represent the farmers of the republic
who is not a republican at heart and be
lieves in industrial independence, the re
pression of monopolies, the reclamation
of unearned land grants, the overthrow of
the Gould grip on the Union Pacific rail
way by the foreclosure of the government
mortgages if nece:-sary. the estil lishment
of p.stU tekgraphy and feirless legisla
tion to secure cheap transportation."
Goodness gracious, neighbor, do you
want to undue all the legislation and ini
quities the republican party has enacted
and been wholly responsible for?
A J. Streeter. Mercer county's
political chameleon and place
hunter, has again found his
level, or, at least, he has been told to do
so. He was unceremoniously dropped
as the P. M. B. A. candidate for senator
on Tuesday. This was undoabtedly the
wisest move the three farmers have made
eince the contest commenced, and they
should be commended for it. With
Sireeteras their candidate, the principles
which the farmers are supposed to repre
sent, stood as meaningless phrases and
inconsistencies. Streeter's ideas and ex
pressions are always moulded to suit the
occasion, tnd be can play good Lord,
good devil with all the semblance of sin
cerity, ft would have been difficult for
Messrs. Moore, Cockrell and Taubeneck
to Lave chosen a more unsuitable cr un
popular candidate than Streeter. whose
chicanery and deceit have brought him
into general political disrepute. The
press throughout the state, including the
Chicago papers, have shewn Mr. Streeter
up in his true light, and there is nothing
left for him but to return to New Windsor
and suffer the humiliation of defeated
ambition. The Chicago Herald of Wed
nesday had the following in regard to the
dropping of Streeter by the F. M. B. A.
Alson J. Streeter. the New Windsor
farmer and crow breeder. Las ceased to
be a senatorial candidate. He was drop
ped from the race this morning and land
ed somewhere in the depths of oblivion
with a dull, sickening thud that has been
echoing and re-echoing through Spring
field ever since. It need not be imagined
that be went down without straggle; on
the contrary, he fourtt with all the wea
pons at his Command anii whan ha
finally turned adrift h
man in Illinois. He strode up and down
a. L a a. . . r
me loooy or tne house for nearly an hour,
occasionally casting angry glances in the
uirecuou oi.me mree iarmers, and wnen
he grew tired of that sort of exertion he
went over to the Leland, retired to his
room, and shut himself in for the day.
Streeter did not have mnch to do with
dropping out of the contest. Dr. Moore
and Mr. CVwkrpll DPnprnniilt rplievcul him
of the disagreeable task of looking after
J - a. ?1 a a . . l w-w
iue aeiaiis oi nis wunarawai. lie would
have liked, hnvevrr v hum twit pm.
suited, because he had a specious plea to
mage wnich be beneyed would enaalahim
to stay in the field a while longer and give
the republican caucus a chance to con
sider the merits of his recent political
gymnastics. Dr. Moore and Mr. Cock
rell had had enough of him, however,
and when they went into the house this
morning their minds were made up to
abandon his candidacy. Taubeneck, who
came in from home at Marshall on ai
early train, was not so willing to let
Streeter go. and he acted with his two
colleagues undtr protest. Streeter cor
nered the big man the moment he got to
town and entreated him nof to vote for
Steele or any other candidate until he
(Streeter) could talk to the republicans in
caucus, but Taubeneck did not like to
assume the responsibility of opposing
Moore and Cockrell in the open session,
and he voted for Stelle. Streeter was in
the house during the entire spssinn
he watched his little force with eager in
terest until he became satisfied that fur
ther watchinar would do no rorH Ha
was dropped for two reasons. One was
uis complete sen-abasement before the
fort to ge: votes and his consequent re-
uuuiuuua oi me principles oi tne tr. M.
B. A. The other was that th rrmc
could see no way to elect him. Neither
me repuoiicans nor democrats would
have him. He was a dead card to them.
Strfeter BaTS he in nnino tn etnr in Krintr.
field for some time to watch the contest
This announcement gives rise to the be
lief that he Still believes hp van mab hqa
of the farmers in his own behalf.
THE POTTERY STFUKE.
The Pottery Manorirtnrrn A-.teJ tar
Higher Protection and Gut It.
The follovinjj two facts have a special
tiineliaesfi. coming go soon after the at
tempt of the McKinlovites to "raise
The pottery manufacturers at Tren
ton, X. J., hare submitted a schedule of
srases to the sanitary ware prsssers
vinea moans a re iuctioa of abouc S-3 1-3
Nearly 400 potters are on strike- in
Trenton, N. J., because of th; decision
to reject th? reduction of wairea pro
pose'! by tae manufacturers. The mea
were williu? to continue work at the old
scale pending further investigation, bat
the bosses insisted that the new list was
to go into effect, and the men quit work.
l Li-hje items are taken from one col
umn of The tl ston Commercial Bulletin,
which never wearies of defealiag our
hish tariff system.
When the manufacturers were before
the McKinK-y committee, one of their
number, John .Moses, of Trenton. N. J.,
"The domestic potteries Lave been
kept in operation with the hope tbat the
wisdom of onr members of congress
would lead them to give ns the protec
tion which we so much need to maintain
onr ground against the colossal fortunes
which have been made by foreign manu
facturers at the expense of the American
The following extract from his testi
mony is of peculiar interest in connec
tion with tli present reduction of wages
and the strike:
-Mr. Carlisle In answer to a question
by Governor Gear, yon sail that if the
Mills bill bad pas--.l. in yonr opinion
you would have bei-n compelled either
to cl.sA up your establishment or to re
duce w;;g-p. Is it not a fact that shortly
after the ,;. sage of the act of 188;?. which
increased t'ie duties, yon reduced wages
Mr. Moses Xo. sir.
Mr. Carlisle They have never been
reduced since Vryi'i
Mr. Moses In 18f45 there was a reduc
tion submitted to by the men them
selves, owing to the reduction made in
the prii-o of goods. From 173 to 1335
there was no reduction of any kind, al
though the price of goods "had been
gradually going down. In about
the 1st of January, we called our men
together and held a consultation, and
we showed that there was a necessity
for a reduction of wages.
Mr. Carlisle That was less than two
years after the act of 133 took effect.
In about two years after that you found
yon were not able to pay the same wages
as you did before that act passed.
Mr. Moses Yes, sir, that is true, be
cause the foreign goods of all classes
were thrown into onr market. Prices of
goods fell in the foreign market.
This Mr. Moses, who proposed to lead
the pottery industry out of the wilder
ness, wrote out the duties he wanted and
handed the list to McKinley. It is
printed as a part of his examination, and
it reappears in the McKinley tariff law
without an alteration, except in the way
of making the language more specific
The duties submitted by Mr. Moses
were not all that he wanted; he asked
also that the duty on the foreign article
should include the cost of packages, for
eign freights, etc. Under the old law
these expenses were deducted before the
duty was calculated. He said that the
importers were in this way escaping the
duties on from 15 to 60 per cent of their
Well, Mr. Moses got everything he
asked. Tne McKinley administration
law was passed and was pat into opera
tion Aug. 1, 1830. It allows nothing for
breakage, makes the packages dutiable
at the same rate as the goods, and in
cludes freight charges and all other ex
penses before calculating the duty. ,
And what is the result? Higher wages?
No; but a reduction of one-third, and
the men are out on strike.
A POET'S GRAVE.
k now I race to yonder hallowed trmtnii
Where tlauting sunlight through the tinted
Hushes to ethereal whispers ever? breeaa,
and aeem angelic every forest aoaud,
I pause, w certain of this earth)' najund
Br violets elorified. and then lilin
Be not h. a von 'a portal tbat now opes and frees
nj riunu suui irou ail una mortal round.
It who A pret who once shimliered ham
And ports' dreaiUH remain when txj hara
The dr -aming men call death. Immortally
They fram-s to harmonr that atmnsnhore
U-aven tiirolw to them and otherwise hail kept
mi sanvw earcn ana sicy snpernaiiy.
--Clifford Lanier ia Harper's Bazar.
TREASURE IN THE PIT.
It was in the very thick of the cotton
picking s-aon. The crop was lare and
the planters were driving ahead to gather
it before rny mifortune befell it.
The me nbers of t he Order of the Chosen
Sous of Identity had an entertainment at
the Bush Arbor meeting house. The soci
ety was wealthy, for the members sot from
fifty cent to I a d.y pickir.jr cotton-
laresmr. iu the country. In privinR their
entertainment the Choson Sons of Identity
were assL-ted by the Dauiiliters of the Gold
en Reafei. A tare crowd attended, aa it
was S:;t in day night :ind thev had all day
C : . i . . ...
.umi.i i. men iti rts.
l lie entertainment wis a preat success,
owinjz to tlie.cooil management of Silas.
the chief errand s.iel.e;n ur lambkin, as he
called it ) t t lit- ordiT. Merriment and jol
uty rei.cn-d when .Tuba entered the
louse and applied for membership into the
.iiiki was a m ranjje neviro tramp
whom Mi Sam Kodvvr had hired in the
prcat ilea t.i of comn pickers, and whom
the regular p!;i!;r.i:ion bands viewed with
suspicion and ii-Trn-t, and his claims for
memlter.-hip were scouted by Silas, chief
"You w.-inter le a Chosen Son o! Iden
tity? How you -winter it iuy identifica
tion, I'd li ke ter k:io'. N'o, no, you identify
cotton; dat's all tie identification you Lin
do!" said t lie chief grand lambkin, super
The crowd r. 1 with laughter, but the
mirth of the eo vany ceased when old
Jnba, unn.oved by their jeers, began to tell
them that a spirit had appeared to him
and direct d him to go ia search of buried
gold, and he wished their aid.
"Ie spirit led me yer." cried the old
man, "fruin a fur place. He say tub. me,
'Go Juba,' and I go, 'Go hunt fer a branch
dat rim norf and souf, de spring of which
rises outer a tupeler gum; foller de branch
till you git tuh tree poplars, den foller till
you come tuh a clump ob sweetgums on
de fur side, halt an' dig!"
Old Juba's manner had altered, his head
was thrown hack, his eyes fixed, and his
voice assuried a sin,: song tone like a kind
of rude intoning The suereilious grin
vanished from the face of the chief grand
lambkin, aad the crowd listened in speech
less awe to this revelation.
"Eli! my Laud!" muttered they, as he
ceased shaking, "dat's Marse Sam
Rodgers' spring branch!" "I knows de
tree poplar." "An' de clump oh sweet
gums," cri-d one and another of the com
pany. The entertainment broke up, and
the negroes followed old Juba as be' went
out to cut a witch hazel divining rod by
the light oi' the moon.
Sunday r lorning a long prix-ession of su
perstitious negroes accompanied Juba till
he halted at the clump of sweet gums and
began to try to locate the spot where the
gold lay buried. Shutting his eyes, the
old man wl irled round ami round with the
divining rod held at arm's length, till at
last it bent a little an. 1 seemed to indicate
a particula - spot. The crowd eagerly noti
fied him of the fact, and Juba. opening his
eyes, proceeded to me:tstire off the ground
for about twenty feet. This was all they
could do S inday, so they returned to the
Bu.-h Arbor meeting house and profitably
spent the i ay preaching about the "find
ings of the spirit."
Enrly Monday morning they all marched
up to the planter's house ami a.sked per
mission to dig for gold. Mr. Rodger was
gre.tt'y sat priced at the request. for he
thought they were ail out in the field pick
"Dig for goid down by the src-eetgtim
trees! No, indeed! Take yourselves off to
the cotton f eld; that's the place to eather
"Dere's seventeen an' a half bushels
buried dere." cried old Juba. "an' I's will
in', sub, tuh 'vide wid you, w'en we git it."
"I expect yoa are, but there is no gold
"It wuz buried dere fo' hundud years
ago. so de sierit says."
"Well, the spirit lies. This country
wasn't settl d l'JJ years ago. But there is
millions of gold in the cotton field; go back
and pick it out."
But the excited negroes refused to budge,
and at last Mr. Rodgers was forced to com1
promise. They might dig for a week: at
the end of that time, if they found no gold,
they must s"op and go buck to picking cot
ton. They left hitu fuming and fretting,
but as misery loves company he was con
soled by the fact that the negro hands of
Lis neighbors struck work also to take part
in thetlighig for gold, a large sum being
offered them if they found it.
Aecompai ied by his followers Jub pro
ceeded to la;: off the spot where the hole
was to lie dug: it must be done with suita
ble ceremon ies "or," said he "deebil spirits
will 'sturb us." He accordingly drew a
line around a space some twenty feet square
for excavati jn.
"Now I want," naid be, "de black tail ob
a red roaster."
Silas had lwcome so impressed with the
great sum of seventeen anda half bushels
of gold that be forsook for the time being
the greatness of the o.Tice of chief grand
lambkin, an i was now a most earnest gold
"Run, Tit us," said he to his son, "an
pull out Marse Sam's gamecock tail."
Titus depe rted, not very willingly, for the
eoci: was lie'-ce and hard to catch.
'Now." s;ad old J a ha, "nobandy mas'
say a wud w'ile I lay off de lines.''
The cr-j-.rd watched him breathlessly as
he, with gre it dignity and a garden pick,
proceeded to uiark vtt the spat.
"He got dat line crooked," muttered a
straight eyed bystander.
Old Jaha f topped. "Who dat spoke?"
"Ef I kno d who dat spoke I'd chop 'em
down wid disher pick.'"
The crowd lookel reproachfully at the
speaker, who slunk away.
"Now," said Juba, "way dem fedders"
They were probably on the rooster, but
no one spokd. A runner was dispatched
to tell Titus to harry up. The messenger
found Titus skulking about Mr. Rodders'
horse lot. trj bag to drive the rooster before
"Dey say coaie quick wid dem fedders,"
said the runner. "
"Dey better come git 'em demaelves, den.
Disbar rooster apisea a cullad pussou
wuseer'n pisen. an' he'll spar you quicker
an nuttin'. Ybu better stop trowin' alter
disher rooster; ef Marse Sam ketch you
a-chunkin' him he'll lay his buggy whip
ober you 'fo' you know way you ttan'.
The two now drove the bird into the lock
of the fence, where, armed with their hats,
they made a rush at him. The angry cock
flew ut the runner, who ran, but Titus
made a grab at the coveted treasure and
the bird new away, leaving his tail behind
him. The two now returned in triumph
to the gold seekers.
Old Juba seized the feathers. "Now,"
cried he, "wle I bun dese yer fedder you
all kin tek it by tun to pray. Each man
pray so long as a fedder bun, weu it bun
out dat pnsson nins' een. Many prayers
is a great discouragement tuh ebil spent,
an' so is bu'nt fedders."
Silas Chief Grand Iambkin was first
called on, and in some trepidation be be
gan to pray and his feat her to burn. "Oh,
Laud, we beseech thee tub perfect us frura
dese yer ebil sperits, we dat's fouud disher
great treasure, so dat ef we ain't sole all
we had to buy it, leaseways we's lef all
Marse Sam Rodgers cotton a-waatin' in de
Gel' tell we line"
- "Stop, suh," said old Juba: "yo' fedder
dun ont. Nex' oue."
Israel, one of the Chosen Sons of Iden
tity, began: "Oh, Laud, we baig ob thee
help agin dese ebil sperits; let us not wast
our time liker we wast Marse Saiu's cot
ton dat's a-sheddin' oler ie groun' lieker
"Yo' fedder dun bun," said obi Juba;
"annuder one try."
By the time t lie rooster's tail had lnsen
consumed some fifteen or twenty most
flourishing prayers had been nipped ia the
bud. Some of the feathers lieing longer
than others of course affect e-l the lengt h of
the prayers which all were anxious to
make; so it fell to tile lot of Eli, the la.st
man, to speak only while the bust and
shortest feat her bnrned. Ia great excite
ment he began. "Oh. Laudy! I.audyl" he
cried, as his feather U-gan to liz, Liu-u-d:"
"Dey, it dun bun!" broke iu old Juki.
"Chub!" muttered Eli, crestfallen; "I
nebU-r hail no showiu. Ihi le.a!. Uul
fedder wunt wuth talkin' 'bout. Tain't
utittin' but pen fedder nohow."
"It smell." said Juba, "aa' tnek sperits
In case the.e fragmentary petitions were
not successful old Juba supplemented
them by muttering divers incantaUiws
against evil spirits, uttered in words of his
The evening ceremonies being now over,
the negroes commenced digging, ami made
t he dirt fly. No sooner was one man ex
hausted than another took his phice from
the ranks of the anxious bystanders. As
they got deejKT they rigged up a bucket
and sweep and lifted the earth w ith great
speed. While they dug old Juba continued
the tight against evil spirits by borrowing
a Bible from Silas, which he set on a pile
of old horseshoes, after opening it and
laying a white st-one across ;t p.ige, and he
pretended to read in a muttering voice as
t hey dug.
Silas led the diggers; he had Uen seized
with a thirst for gold, and every time be
threw out a shovelful of dirt he looked
anxiously for the coveted treasure. Under
his lead the Chosen Sons of Identity did
mighty deeds of valor. As he worked his
imagination took fire, and
"Inny goule yit, Si'.as?" asked aa out
"Not yit." -said Silas, "but terreetlv hit'll
legin tuh shine. I 'lows at ly,st tuh git a
bushel, an' when I does, de cotton liei '11
know me no mo'. I gwinter buy Marse
Sam fas' hoss an buggy an' dribe roun'
t-anie hker I wuz w'ite. I'll draw de reins
ober Flyiu' Bess an' say, 'Git up, sub!' "
At the mere idea of this grandeur Silas
burst into joyous laughter, and without
thinking he spat, for ha was a great to
bacco chewer. Old Juba looked up from
the Bible he was pretending to read.
"Dey now! you gone an' spit. Wh.V you
spit fuh Spittin' is a great encourage
ment to ebil sperits git" outer dat hole,
suh, an' git way frnm huh."
Silas sorrow fully arose and retired crest
fallen, and another man, with an empty
mouth, took his place.
As Silas retired from the scene he made
a vague effort to establish Lis present so
cial status. '-J wiii; a ina'i who "$-eared tuh
be himself, an' not anudder pusson." He
shook his head, he failed to recognize him
self and he went over that statement. "I
w uz a man w ho 'peared tub be himself,
an' not aaud.ier pnsson; dat I knows far a
f.ic." Here he met bis wife, who had leen
the witness of his disgrace.
' You used tuh lie de lain kin! But now
you's kin ob nuttin."
Overwhelmed by this cutting remark.
Silas slunk away.
Old Juba now formulated a new set of
rules and regulations under which they
were to act. They were not to speak w bile
at work, uot within a certain distance of
the excavation, neither should they (hew
toliacco. They were to work night and
day, nor could they stop work during the
time allotted them, lest it cause the evil
spirits to overpower the good spirits under
whose guidance be acted. These evil spir
its had it in their power to remove the
gold at any time they might gain the as
All of this information the negroes im
plicitly believed, ami day after day the
work went on. After digging some ten
feet the gold seekers struck a brd of rock,
and now their progress was slow, but they
stuck to it, nor could any one persuade
them that it was impossible for buried
gold to be hid iu solid rock.
"De sperits tell us dig," said they, and
diz they would, while the fast o;ening cot
ton shed and wasted. It seemed to the ex
asperated planters more than tuey could
The weatbtr was hot and sultry, storms
had been frequent in the vicinity, and they
lived in constant dread that their time
would come next and their crops be ruin
ed. A cyclone also had visited the adjoin
ing county and blown people and hougea
about in a lively manner. The terrible re
ports of its havoc had set the negroes wild.
Those who were not interested in the gold
digging were full of terror of the cyclone,
and wished to stop work and go to digging
cyclone pits tbat is, the wicked ones were;
the more pious insisted that it would be
resisting the will of the Lord.
Chief among these was Aunt Bina. Mrs.
Rodgrrs" nurse. This godly woman main
tained the extreme sinfulness of taking
any precautions against the convulsions
of nature, as they were instrument of the
Lord's vengeance, and sbonl I be so re
ceived. While the negroes thus wasted their
time and their employers' crops the plant
ers fumed and fretted. As for Sam
Rodgers, he used more ugly language than
be had in a twelvemonth, consigning the
diggers of pits and gold to unmentionable
localities. He was moreover much pro
voked by the disfiuration of his net game
cock, and he attacked Silas and bis son
Titus, whom he found disconsolately
lounging about bis horses' lot.
"Who potted ont the tail of my rooaterr
Coati&a4 aa fifth ygt )
Great Clearing Sale
February 2d to
will e'o sut a lire line of Bed E u and pr ar Sou at cot, a!ro s gret x- tr of o dl
Chair will be sola cheap.
2F"Do net miss ibis opportunity.
No. 103, 1C5 and 107 East Second St.,
H. .SIEMON & SON,
toves ani "pnware,
PUMPS, ZSTJZLS, &c,
Baxter Banner Cooking and Heating Stoves aad the Oeae3eo Cooking Stem.
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work.
1 SOS SECOND AVE., ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
J. B. ZIMMER,
THE WELL KNOWN
Star Block, Opposite Harper House.
hi parciajcJ f jr the
Spring and Summer of 1891,
A larjf ranJ Sze r stock thin evr. Thi-e food wi'.! arrive in a tew dajr. Wit and see then.
PRACTICAL HOLIDAY GOODS.
Believing that everyone, deem it necessary to rememb-r
their friends with a useful Christmas gift, we have selected thd
neatest and largest line of LADIES' and GENT'S
Ooze. Swede Kid, Russian Calf and Plush
la all the modern styles and shade
Sero&d and Harrison ta.
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
Corner Twcitj-third atreet and Fourth avenae. .... F.OCK ISLAND. H.L.
J. T. RYAN, Proprietor.
TV hoaae ha jantbera reau.d ttarooast and la cow in A V 1 e-aJ.u.. It I. a r,wU
fi oa per day hour and a desirable famt'y hotel.
J. im:. chbisty,
Steam Cracker Bakery,
XArorAcniBXR or cucxi&s asd b:ic?xti.
Aak your Groctr for them. Thej are beat.
ar-SpaelalUaa f The Carta! "OTtTXR" aad the Caiir.y "WATXE."
ROCK ISLAND. ILL.
SEIVERS & ANDERSON,
Contractors and. Builders,
ALL KINDS OF OARPXHTXR WORK DOBTE.
IT Oeaeral Jobbing dona oa abort nolle and satisfaction raaraauW.
Office and 8hop 1413 Fourth ATenoe. ROCK ISLAND ILL.
Manufacturer of an klnda of
BOOTS AND 8HOES-
O-ata Kne 8bMa a tpeclalty . Repairing done neatly and proapUr .
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MS Second Avenue. Itaek Ialand. M.
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
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STABY, BERGER & SNELL,