Newspaper Page Text
THK AKGUb. FRIDAY. JUNE 20. 1891.
Published Duly and Weekly at 134 Second Av
enue, Rock Island, 11U
J. W. POTTER.
Tanas Dally. 80c per month; Weekly, $3.00
All comnmnleaUm of a critical or arjmmerita
tlre character, political or relialous. man have
real nam attached for publication No such arti
ticlea will b printed over fictitious signatures -Aconvnoas
communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
la Rock Island county.
Friday, J us 26, 1891.
Akelib Rites Chaxler and Rudgood
Kipling are both to issue new novels
Major McKno-KT is undoubtedly a fine
man personally, but as the Peoria Herald
remarks, be represents wrong prictiples
and it therefore becomes necessary for
the democrats to defeat him this fall.
"Old Hctch" is in New York and on
the produce exchange. The old man
seems to be making a trip around the
the circle, and he may begetting pointers
on how to corner the market. When he
returns to Chisago look out for some
TnE Union announces the calling by
the Illinois state republican committee of
a conference wifh editors to be held at
Chicago, July 23. It is to be hoped the
Union will be present and that through
consultation and adrieemDt it may
learn that manliness and influence in
journalism are to be found in straightfor
ward, out and out policy in campaigns,
political and otherwise, and not shirking
the responsibility of the position ad
vanced by a newspaper by having its po
sition stated over anonymous signatures,
which merits ridicule from the opposi s
tion.antl indignation and diFgust from its
own party and friends.
Reciprocity and nrKiDlejl.ni
An icdependect newspaper referring to
the late republican state convention at
Columbus, Ohio, says:
If there were needed any more than the
events of the last nine months, the acts
of republican leaders, and the statements
of James G. Blaine himself to convince
any mind that McKialeyism and recipro
city are loving twins, born of the same
father and cf the same mother without
the pale of legal sanction, that evidence
was famished by the Columbus conven
tion Wednesday. There, under the pat
ronage of Mr. Blaine's most conspiciouB
fugleman, amid the mouthingsof patriots
who talked reciprocity and cheered the
chief of reciprocityites until the rafters
re-echoed, William McKinley, Jr. was
nominated to lead the republican forces
of Ohio this fall, and McKinley himself
defended and extolled his bill for the
emolument of millionaires with every
demonstration of approval which the fof
lowerr of Blaine could make.
We have constantly pointed out
the treaty of alliance, offensive and de
fensive, which exists between the Chinese
wall builders and the reciprocityites, or,
rather, the piaine identification of the two
alleged factions with tLe supporters cf
Blaine, fcr the purpose of deeding the
farmers and the workiogrcen, seek to rep
resent as in deadly conflict' with each
other- Hatched in the ways and means
committee of the national house, avowed
by Mr. Eiiine in bis letter to the eastern
high protectionists, admitted by the fra
ternal association cf MeKmieyitcS and
Blaineites at the high-tari? banquet in
New Ycrk, confessed by ex-G;v. Gear, of
Iowa and proved by identity of interests
an3 actions in Ohio.lr. Blaine's scheme
was devised to save and - strengthen the
power of the mill-boss, to keep him
seated upon the back of the consumers.
, and to open new markets for his wares
under the pretense of yielding to the de
mands for justice made by the farmers.
The Blainiac who fais:Ses facts in the
worship of bis, idol, and who. corrupted
by the casuistry of the protectionist, false
to every American principle, seeks to de
lude the farmer while the chains are more
securely rivited upon hiui, is dumb before
the exposure of Lis ctief and of his own
There cm be no befogging of tLe iss'-e
between the rctub;ican and the demo
cratic parties. It is the old strujgle be
tween the ever increising taxation of the
many to enrich the fcr aid the removal
of unjust burdens in the name of equal
rights for all. Nay. it is the old wariare
of aristocracy battling with democracy
which has.baen waging ever since the
common people began to perceive that
they wore shackles not forged by God.
When Oliver's old battle-s;arrad captain,
the Englishman Rumbold, stocd upon the
scaffold.of Edinburgh to lay down the
life which he held valuable only so long
as he might swing a sword in defence of
English liberties, he cried out: "I never
believed that a few men came into this
world ail saddled and bridled aDd ready
to be ridden." In that gallant utterance
of a dying hero which has echoed in the
ears of the English freeman for 200 years
is compressed the political creed of the
democratic party. To establish a free
government under which every man
might possess equal rights and advan
tages under the law was the aim of the
democratic founders of the republic. To
establish an aristocracy and a govern
ment founded upon class privileges was
the aim of the federalists. To realize the
hope of Jefferson has ever been the aim
of democracy. To defeat that hope has
been the aim of whigs and republicans.
In the stress of war the first great en
croachments were made upon the liber
ties of the people by the monopolists.
By the art of the swindler who plays up
on avarice with the false promise of a
golden brick for a small part of its value
in coined currency the republican party
has continued its work of robbing the
masses to enrich a class. Upon this
wrong the democratic party makes war
with the declaration of human rights
ottered by Rumbold ou the sea Hold and
written in the declaration of American
independence. No minor issue shall
turn it from its task until that' task is
done, and no new protean shape can keep
its foe from its vengeance.
A DISHONEST APPROPRIATION.
Protection Always, Claims the Cietlit Dae
to Invent ton ana Experience.
The absurdity of the claim l-iade by
the protectionists, when protect -d manu
factured goods have declined in price,
that such decline is the "direct result of
the protective system,'' may be seen
from s case in which protection, could
not possibly have had any effect.
Our corn canning industry affords an
excellent example of how indust-iesmay
be developed and costs be lowered by in
ventions and improved methods, entirely
apart from any outside stimulus like a
protective tariff. Of course th?reis a
duty on canned corn, but this duty has
had absolutely no effect on the industry,
being simply one of those bogus duties
pnt into the tariff to hoodwink farmers.
"Thirty years ago," says a leading
corn packer, "corn was cut from the
cob by hand at the rate ol a bus hel an
hour, placed into handmade cans, the
labor cost of which was $1.25 per dozen,
cooked six hours and sold for $T .50 per
dozen. Now a machine with the aid of
one hand will cut , 125 bushels an
hour. Another machine will 11 the
can at an equal gait, the labor cost in
cans will not exceed three cents per
dozen, while improved cookers have run
the time for processing down to a single
hour and the corn is sold at a profit of
$1 per dozen. The revolution ha been
from a horde of unskilled laborers, doing
all the work by hand, to fewer but
better laborers, who are intelligent
enough to use machinery; while in
creased facilities, the emanations from
the brain of a Norton, Sprague, Chisholm
and a host of other tireless inveators.
have reduced the creative cost over SO
The same thing has of course taken
place in many protected industries, not
ably in steel rails. The protectionists
never weary of telling us that protection
has brought down the price of rails from
$106 a ton to $30: but every man of intel
ligence knows that the reduction was
caused by the great invention of Sir
Henry Bessemer, an unprotected Eng
lishman. This reduction, too, has gone
to a much lower point in England than
in the United States, the price in Eng
land being now from $21.90 to $22.50 per
ton, against the trust price of $30 tc $31
When protection claims the fruits of
invention it is like the jackdaw stealing
the canary's feathers. But protection is
quite accustomed to appropriating what
belongs to others, and is true to its char
acter again in this matter.
A Window Tax.
Some two hundred years ago the Eng
lish government imposed what was
called a window tax. A certain fiied
sum was assessed upon every window in
the kingdom, and the result was that the
people built their houses with fewer ;jid
fewer windows. This tax upon the snn
light of heaven, however, became finally
so unpopular that it had to be repeal id.
In England the window tax was alol
ished very long ago, but in America,
"the land of the free," it survives in sm
other form. The duties paid on window
glass last year averaged over 105 r
cent., and the prices of domestic glass
were kept well np to the price of f oreiim
glass, with the duty added. Moreover,
a trust has recently been formed and
has advanced the price of glass. McKiu
ley kavm; giv-n higher protection by
raising the duty on the largest size f
glass, by making even the wooden boxes
containing glass dutiable at the rate f r
glass, and by allowing nothing for glas
broken in shipment.
Our English forefathers "kicked" at
the window tax. and the government,
although monarchical, had to take it off.
Their American sdns. on the contrary,
living in a free republic, pay their wir
dow tax without grnmbling, though
two-thirds of it goes into the jackets t f
the window glass trust.
But we Americans are a vast improve
ment upon our English forefather.
They impatiently rejected a window tas
for public purposes; we meekly submit
to one for the enrichment of private in
dividuals. A Courageous Infant ludnstry.
While the older and better developed
iron and steel producing states, like
Pennsylvania, pretend that kisrh protec
tion is still necessary for their "infant
industries," there seems to be less dread
of the foreigner in Alabama, which has
only recently entered upon its career as
a producer of iron and steel. At a r
cent meeting of the Alabama Industrial
and Scientific society, Mr. B. F. Pea
cock, of the United States Rolling Stock
company at Anniston, said that its nat
ural resources made it "easy for Ala
bama to compete, even in the world's
markets, in pig iron, bar iron and steel
If Alabama, with barely ten years of
experience in the production of iron and
much less in steel making, is able to
"capture the foreign market," does it
not become a trifle amusing to see states
grown hoary under Protection clamor
oring for high duties to prevent foreign
A Point Well Taken.
McKinley put needles on the free list,
and in his New York speech he explained
this piece of free trade thus:
"Do you know why we put sewing
needles on the free list? We did it npon
the great underlying principle of protec
tion, because we didn't manufacture
them at home."
- "Why, then, esteemed sir," asks the
Utica(N.Y.) Observer, "did you pnt dnty
on tin plate, which was not produced in
this country any more than needles? In
order to have been consistent you should
have clapped a duty of 100 per cent, on
needles, and then we would hear the
Utica Herald assuring ns that in the
course of a couple of years needles would
be produced in thi3 country, and that
the duty was a grand good thing; and
we would see American needles distrib
uted among the delegates to Republican
conventions amid the howls of the faithful."
A LONDON CHARACTER OF LONG AGO.
Thomas Brit ton. the "Small-Coal Man"
and Founder of Modern Concert.
Of Thomas Britton. Gray Boy,
And Britain ought to know;
To Thomas Britton; "small-coal man,'
All Britain thanks does owe.
In 1670 there was to be seen in many Lon
don streets a very remarkable man. He
carried a bag over his shoulder, a measure
in his hand, and cried out "Small coal for
sale" in so musical a voice that he not only
appeared different to all other traders of
the same calling, but he attracted passers
by by his peculiarities. He would stop at
every bookstall on his way, and at once
purchase every book of rare quality. Gen
tlemen of position and standing would
stop to speak with him. If you had in
quired of any one you met "Who is that "
you would have been told that was "Brit
ton, the small-coal man," a lover of learn
ing and a superior musician, the friend of
some of the best known people of the day.
We may ask, at a glance at the above
rhyme, why does the United Kingdom owe
Britton thanks. Surely not for selling
coals. Because Thomas Britton was the
founder of modern concerts. Xow let us
follow him, when bis day's work is done,
to his little coal shed, and small house by
the side of it, in Clerkenwell. Very soon
all signs of his calling have gone, and in an
hour or so friends begin to arrive. Mean
while, what is he doing? Opening music
sheets and tuning up his violin. Now look
at his friends. Iusten to that stout man,
speaking our language with difficulty; that
is the great Handel. Near him a celebrated
painter, Wool las ton, and by his side Hughes,
the poet. Who is this entering the small
room to be a guest of the small-coal man?
It is the famous Duchess of Queensbary,
come to enjoy sweet music These gather
ings began in 167S, and continued until
Britton 's sad and cruel death. Britton's
guests must have been devoted admirers of
music, for we read, his concert room was
situated at the corner of a passage in Ayles
bury street, Clerkenwell Green, and could
only be reached by stairs from the outside
of the house. But these true lovers of
pleasant sounds thought that the end well
made up for the troublesome journey.
Poor musical small-coal man, his end
happened thus. A friend, for the sake of
a practical joke, introduced a ventriloquist
at one of the meetings, who made his vbice
appear to proceed from heaven, calling
upon Britton to prepare for immediate
death and to repeat the "Lord's Prayer."
This, through superstitious fear, he did,
went home and died. But from his small
room birth was given to concerts, to the
opening of sundry music shops, and the
institution of the Academy of Ancient Con
The Longevity of Animals.
What is the maximum longevity of ani
mals? La Nature replies to the oft re
peated query as follows:
It has been found that the herbivores,
especially those that are compelled to
work, are generally longer lived than the
carnivores. Thus, an ass died a few years
ago at Cromarty at the age of 10C years.
It had lielonged to the same family since
1779. We have a record of several horses
that reached the age of 40, 50 or more
years. A towhorse died at Washington
at the age of C2 years. Anot her horse died
at New York aged years, and had worked
up to nearly its last moment. At Phila
delphia there was a mule that reached the
respectable aire of 42 years. Another mule, J
aged between 40 and 4j years, is still work
ing at a place near San Francisco. A ewe,
born at Kalinowitz in lsvjy, remained fer
tile for 30 years, and died in 1S.V). As for
carnivores, a Spanish slut recently died in
America at the age of 2? years, and the'
case is cited of a cat that died at the age of
22 years and 2 months.
After Dinner Keot Awhile.
Francis I dined at 10 a. m., but by the
time llenry IV had ascended the throne of
France the proper hour, as prescribed by
his medical advisers, and which was more
and more adhered to by the upper classes,
was between 10 and 11 a. m., after which it
is advisable to remain at table without
moving about for at least half an hour,
talking pleasantly with your companions.
With Louis XIV the hour of dinner had
already been put back to 1 p. m., and he
took his supper as late as 10 p. m. But
this hour was shortly afterward rejected,
and a 7 o'clock supper was instituted, be
cause, as Pierre Gontier said, "It is a dan
gerous leap to jump from table to bed."
The interval bet ween what was then
called dinner and what now is luncheon,
and the evening meal being too long for a
good many people, a gouter at 5 p. m. be
came the fashion, and this repast, now
known as "five o'clock," is again the order
of the day, together with the same hours
for the chief meals of the day.
The Bottle Chart.
Iu 1S43 a chart of bottle voyages in the
Atlantic was constructed by Lieutenant
lieecher, an Enlist naval officer, with the
idea that by such means the determination
of currents might be illustrated. The
time which elapses between the launching
of the bottle from the ship and the finding
of it on shore, or the picking of it up by
some other ship, has varied from a few
days to sixteen years, while the straight
line distance between the two points has
varied from a few miles to 5,000 miles. The
chart is marked by several hundred straight
lines, each drawn from the latitude and
longitude of immersion to the latitude and
longitude of the finding.
Convinced Against HIa Will.
Judge Guilty or not guilty?
Prisoner (dared) I thought I was guilty,
your honor, but my lawyer says I ain't,
and he's proved it, and I believe it, and
when you hear him talk, your honor, youH
believe it too. Enoch.
Tailors wanted at Hoppe'a.
Highest of all in laveriing Power.
Come in everybody and call on us whether you
wish to buy or not; we will treat you right. Come
see our goods and compare prices. We are satisfied
we can suit you. W e carry no trash, only first-class,
strictly reliable goods, which we guarantee. W e buy
our goods direct from the factory for spot cash, and
will GUARANTEE our prices as low as the lowest.
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., Rock Island.
.All Gi ocls Marked in Plain Figures. Stjbictly One Pkice.
Why should you deem my faith is gone.
Because my locks are turning gray.
In pixie, gnome and leprechawn.
And all Titania's glad array?
With me 'tis quite the other way.
Fot all a round me. as I walk
Through verdant tokens of the sprinc.
I hear the tasseied lurchers talk '
Of gifts the elves have toiled to bringr.
While nesting birds new love notes sing. j
Estrays from Wonderland they come
Each year, despite what science tells:
From jeweled corniced cave and dome.
Where flower born sprites endure their
And everlasting summer dwells.
By lake and woodland, sea and strand
All beauty of the year to be
Is forged for us in Fairyland. j
And, fashioned where we cannot see, i
For bird and beast, for flower and tree. J
While oftentimes frost gnomes are fain.
When all the land is white with snow, j
To picture on each window pane
Foreshadowings of what months will show i
When with all odorous hues they glow. '
And so I think that Life, not Death,
Is always potent, always true:
That, after we have stayed our breath.
ive wui its own fair germs renew
And open Iireandand to fall view:
John Moran in Youth's Companion.
Frayed Collar and Cuff's.
Worn linen is a most deceptive addend
in the sum total of apparel. A pair of old
cuffs will look so liewitchingly respectable
after a visit to a good laundry that you
will take them up with thankful tender
ness aid adjust them while a look of be
nignity wanders all over them. "Didn't
know I ever could wear them again," you
say, and you feel so satisfied at having
counted one against that dreadful oppo
nent, the raegedy man. Of course you
have felt just so. and just as surely as you
have glanced down soon after and found
your wrists encircled by a pair of soiled
and shaggy cuffs. A little rnb here and a
little rub there, a few grains of dust from
mother earth and a benediction from a rain
drop and your cuffs have gone back whence
they came from outside the pale of respect
ability. Next time you treat those cuffs as
exposed falsifiers, but some fine day when
a spasm of economy is contracting the
muscles which open your purse you'll get
caught again. See if you don't. Toronto
What Fog Means.
Professor Iteynolds gives a practical il
lustration of the effect of fog in connec
tion with some new lielting which had
been running for four hours at Owens col
lege during a heavy fog. The belting,
which was nev and brtght when started,
was found, when stopped, to be black and
loaded with dirt. It had been running at
4,000 feet an hour. Professor Reynolds
pointed out the resemblance to the dirti
ness of an express train, the phenomenon
in both cases being due to the fact that
the rapidly moving body comes in contact
with a greater quantity of air in a given
time than a stationary body, and, there
fore, picks up a greater quantity of atmos
pheric pollution. Xew York Commercial
Captain "Wavely There is old General
Wildfire over there. They say he has been
in no less than one hundred engagements.
Colonel Fetherton Yes; his wife, they
say, was also in a number of engagements
before she captured him. Epoch.
McCorkle I wonder why it is so easy to
McCrackle Because everybody has more
than he wants. Epoch.
One swallow does not make a spring.
Neither does a watchmaker nowadays. He
usually buys it. Jewelers' Circular.
U. S. Gov't Rfoort, Aug. 17, 1889.
Tirp f rrrcH ESTA3USKE3 1851 j 188 St
OUiC UJU.f ChCRgo, ills. 1 ClarkS
m Regular Old-EsliilisieL.
PHYSICIAN AND SURCE3S
If Trealirp :th the Greatest
SKILL and SUCCESS
Ciircria, Kericns arfl Private Diseases.
WKERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Man.
rccd. Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains,
Terriule Dreams. Head and Esck Ache and aH
the eSz:xs :ead.ng to early decay anc 7-erhaps Con
.-cir.pt::ncr Insanity, treated satcutoliy ty new
aicvhixs w;:h neve--fail success.
ty SYPHILIS and all bad B'.ood and Skin
Diseases rerir.anecf.y cured.
-KIDNEY and URINARY comr-lainta,
G'.eet, ucnorrhcra. Stricture, Varicocele and
all diseases cf ir.e Gen.itolr.nary Orcar cured
p-. mptrv without injury tc Stsmacn, Kiccrya r
4W No experiments. Ace ard experience
important. Ccnsu!tat:ca tree and sacred.
-fA'l ccrTesponder.c-- : s:rifii;v rr;a"e
Forty Yearf' Practice er.at!es t't. Clsrie tr Gvar-ar-tf
Curfs Jti all O.rai le Cr.s. Frrfn-s.
vrofala. Syphiliv. Blail Jt r nl KilsrT li..
ec. LfOi (.rrlirra and lVn,l- Triu!'e."I.iter
on i l.iin. a:arit. ail liu'.-l, in ami -r-tou
No n-.:ttT wr.a has f::led to c:rr v--j. wiite
Tr. Cli-ke a f.:ll fcistcry ct vur rs Hcuis,
t:ot; &-ni;vs. 9 to i j. Caii cn rr ac.ires
F. D. CLARKE, W.D.,
186 So. Clark St.. ChlCAro, ILL.
We Lcve Mlt
and Rre now exL.biting i
Largest and Most Complete Stock cf
to be foand under cr.e nx f
Over FOUR HUNDRED (400
Lew l'ut.us, trLubrbcme the I- inctl laMrurcrntu
nnule by iLt
fnTorif. nifty l-e 'zi in HiisPT'.scic.vTbPCTTr prlc?
ire ;-t t rlcrtM ty iwiy Lou in tiie bustrit-.-.
IT WIM, PAY Yor t visit Chicago a: an
fitrly iiu:t a;;i infi-rct ourstrx"iv.
!f yon &r- .. -t pr-par-tl to pay all cjish row we
wi.l Ui.iiie tLtr tt rii.s no euy fc jxu can rvaj-wiaMy
Full irifnrnwtti'T a" to fjrint riius anl xjciul
ler tu fur:iL-i to comftponUfcuis. AiUrtss
sr.:- ! r'TIi:i-T
HilviMEk os re
lieved If lit Usa c!
JLtttcmlnai Belt and
by wLicb s Bnc ruricrt is iriTen to ths aMfleen. icTm.
nabiv duraziialiaiir it size, thereby Unpronnj' lbs font)
sr.d afj orduis ouuif ort and safety.
SEELEY'S HtRD-RUBBER TRUSSES
V.iu Kism Uie most difficult forms of HEKMA r
with enmfnrt and safety, thereby ran pie a rmtitmi
r upf of ail curate csMa 1 miHrrvioM to moiM r
may be utmd in batiiiDff : and fiitlac perfectly t
fern of ImmIt. are worn without inconvenience by
l be youurcsst child, roant delicate Udy, or iha labor
ing ma a. nvoldinjr all Mur. weal pmdded nn
pleMMniBrM tera L.!OllTt lUOL, CLfcAN
LY andajwayt rvli&ble.
tr Tbe Correct and Ski!lfa4 Mechanical Treatment of
HERNIA OR RUPTURE A SPECIALTY.
EITIITU IN PKKSON Olt BY fll.il l
JD TXABS EmBmrM:-PrnA. S. It. Gm. IK H-nj
A? Wtltnrti l'rkr, W. H. Ptmfwt, J". Tkoma G.
Merum, amd StrfvmJimtTalt of Mm C. S. Arm Aary.
' Osr "sckukil Tititswst si Hernia sr Rests, ssa
Pries lUl," viUi DbwtrBtiona and direction fur scll
gwsawuMfut. bmBmI on appUcatHm.
a. B. e-LKLEY A CO., Hi, atk t Itk SU, Pfctla, Ps
Slay a f(TTTT l OTA
e A GEO. P.
Bureau (10 6praao
f treat), where adver
t BD contracts ma?
' tiill.s iot A 10
TO THE AFFLIGTED!
Vhy par Me Iff to jua k? wfepj ih vt
fm medical irt-aiiiiil cm t'e uaii t r rt, n.
rre iromtheprewrii'tmtof ifr.w.ij.
lams s irjyF.cieni 1 wrid-widt rw-
YOUNG MEN VSrZ'r2
Ixs of Memory, Df;-iDdenf 7. ei
MfDDLE-JGED MEN TuZSf&SZgr;
ner and Bladder trooMen. etc.. wilt En 1 . ':r
of Treatment a Sale, Certnin and r-ily t L KL.
n iruretaeat-OTeaiiiuems. u.hil
ii-ease for many yean, pre
uai ratlines wdicd aci o.riT u:h n 1.1:
diieaed orsra.nrand rv; re vir r o-it-r
ihnm Momach Medicine, a tl-y a: in-'
chencei tyl!ieratricii;:'-an riji.::-.j
Ct&iie tf d it tor ioterra;'Uf.i.ii)tu:;.t:v.
c ftica from fci.Mi to flSiti. used w.U nr.
WUlatns'rrtTate practice. Give tbrrn a trial.
CPCPIPIP kin CI "rtbeKWneysar.tf Bladder csrM
vILWirib nOiOl recent caws in one u. f..ur da
UTERINE EUTROPHIC Female Weakness, eu.
Call r write forCat.i1.Tue axidinfurmauoxibt::.:
CC'iuiur-(f orner". Addr-
THE PERU CHEMICAL CO.,
IS9 WlseoasiN Street. MILWAUKEE. W!
-ALL EIXDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
dor.e. A specialty of furr-isMcg al. klriii
of frtoyts with Ca5tir.es at 3 cents
A MACHINE SHOP
tas been sdded where all kirds of
work wfi be dote rt-clas.
AND 7th ATE
DOWNING BROS., Propts.
BEST AND CHEAPEST
J"The only Paint House ia the city.
R. M. WALL.
16'.2 Thin Ave" sc.
Sash, Doors. Blinds, Siding, F.oorxr.
and all kinds of wood work for buiMcrs -Eighteenth
St., bet. Third and Fourth aves.
HENKY C. SGHAFFEB,
-SOFT AND HA ED
Office 143 Second avenue, corner Fifteetth s
Telephone Ho. 1089.
Call or send f'-r eeIar v3::;
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