Newspaper Page Text
THE Al.Gl'S, THUKSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1891.
PabUshed Daily and Weekly t 154 Second At
enue, Kock Island, 1U.
J. W. Potter. - Publisher. '
Daily. 60c pel month; Weekly, (2.00
All eommonlcattone of a critical or argnmenta
ttv character, political or religious, man have
real name attached for publication . Ko such arti
ticlee will be printed over fictitions signatures -Aaonynoai
commanieatloni not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
Bock Island county.
Thtjesdat, September 24, 1891 .
The Prince of Walei smokes cigars
that cost t!,800 per thousand, while the
men who furnish the money to purchase
them seem to be reasonably content with
The tobacco crop of Montgomery and
surrounding counties in Ohio will send a
million and a half dollars to that section.
No flner tobacco land can be found than
that which lays alone the Illinois river
this tbate. It is said to be much better
adopted to the cultivation of the plant
than the soil in Ohio.
Dktkoit Free Press:
f erred to:
liam and his
The quarrel is a very pretty
rrel as it stands: we should
It spoil it by tryicg to explain
. imcnara crius ej ouer.uau.
I "la men this plunder still you
A1-! . fln-1.
J All think their little set man-
kind "Hannah Moore.
' What rage for fate atttnli
J both great and small !
1 Better be d-d than mentioned
I not at all " John Wo.cot.
Maj. McKislet, the author of tbe
bill which bears bis name, spoke at Ot
tumwa, Iowa, yesterday, in support of
the policy of high protection . While be
was extolling tbe advantages of the pol
icy some one should have a6hed bim, if it
be a benefit to Iowa, how it occurred that
during the last census decade the increase
of the per capita wealth of this agricul
tural state was but 1 S5 per cent, while
tbe per capita increaFe in New York.
Pennsylvania and Vermont, all of which
are manufacturing states, was from 20 So
86 per ceotT The mior must satisfac
torily explain this if he would do e2ec
tire work for his party in Iowa.
ropa and the Tariff. v
Frcm tbe last crop report issued by the
department of agriculture in Washington,
the New York produce exchange figures
the yield of wheat at 550,000.000 busLe's.
corn 2.027,000 bufditl, atd oats 694,000.
000 busbels. The increase ever the offi
cial report of last year's yield is. wheat
150,739.000 bushelB. corn 537.030.000
bushels, and oats 170,373,000 bushels.
The increase of the three crops together
over the total for last year is about 33.7
per cent. The wheat yield exceeds by
87,000,000 bushels that of any previous
jear, the yield cf oats is 34,000,000
bushels greater than any before except in
18S8 and 18S9. while the yield of corn
comeB within 80.000,000 bushels of the
maximum crop, that of 1SS9 . The Cb:
cago Ecrald, commenting on the above
American farmers are remarkably fav
ored this year. They experience tbe
unusual coincidence of txtrjerJinarily
large crops and high prices. They will
probably realize more from their cereal
crops this year than they have ever dooe
before. The highest total value recorded
was 51,471.000,000. in 1991. The total
value this year is not likely to fall short
of $1,700,000,000. and may largely ex
ceed this sum. It is true that tbe Nw
York Financial Chronicle estimates that
the cotton crop this yetir will fall about a
million bales short of that of last je.r.
but on the whole this will be a remark
ably prosperous jear for tbe American
It is not likely that any of the more
conspicuous McKinley orators will claim
this prosperity as tbe result of their ur:2
legislation. The facts are too diptinellv
present to the minds of the farmers as
well as of other people. The orator who
should gravely tell an audience of farmers
that tbe great crops and high prices were
caused by the acts of the billion cocgre-s
would be greeted with loud laughter. It
it too well known just now that tbe biga
prices are due to the partial failure of tbe
crops in Europe. Tbe officials of tbe
farmers' alliance have taken great pains
to get this fact, with much exaggera
tion, before tbe minds of all tbe farm
era in tbe country. They have been
trying to persuade the farmers that they
ought to have much higher prices, and
would get item if they would bold back
their wheat, not because of the McKinley
humbug increase in the duties on farm
products, but because the people of Eu
rope were short of breadstuff and would
be obliged to pay any price, "pauper
laborers" though most of them are, or
starve. It will not do, therefore, to at
tribute all the good fortune of the farm
ers to the tariff this year. But about
next year tbe McCenljitea will presume
upon the short memory of tbe farmers
and claim all the credit for their prosper
ity and give all the glory to McKinley
L'SVEIXIACi Of THE KAXT MO.V-I'MKAT.
lilncoluSfark, Chicago, October ?ih,
ror above occasion the Burlington
route, C . B. & Q. R. R , will sell ex
cursion tickets at half rates to Chicago
Tickets to be sold October 6, from
points within 300 miles of Chicago, and
October 7 from points within 150 miles cf
Imposing street parade in connection
with tbe ceremonies at Lincoln park, also
theatres, Chicago exposition. World's
fair grounds, and a host of special attrac
tions in tbe World's Fair City at this
Ask your local agent for particulars.
Chocolate, vanilla and peach ice cream
and lemon ice at Krell & Math's.
THE FARMER'S MARKET.
WHERE OUR WHEAT CROP WILL
Only 19,000,000 Bushels Will Be Con
sumed by Our Protected Classes to 811,
000,000 Bushels for the Foreign Mar
ket How Protection Baa Failed.
Some of the cherished ideas which pro
tection sets out to reach is to provide a
Lome market for the produce of our
farms. Impose a high tariff, say the
protectionists, and men will engage in
nanufactures, will give employment to
l.irge numbers of laborers, and thus a
great home market will be built, up to
consume all that our farmers can pro
d ace. It is upon this basis that they go to
the farmers to seek support for our high
ktriff system, even trying to persuade
them that they get greater advantages
from it than anybody else.
This thing has now been going on for
tt irty years, and it would seem that by
tt is time protection ought to have se
ct mplished something substantial in the
w.iy of building tip its home market.
L t us see what the result so far has
By taking wheat as the most impor
tant of our farm products, and finding
out how much of this year's crop will be
consumed by the protected classes, we
can form an approximately correct esti
mate of the importance of protection's
How many people in this country are
subject to foreign competition, and
therefore benefited by protection? In
answer to this question three eminent
specialists in the employ of the United
Stares government have made estimates.
These are 'Worthingtou C. Ford, chief of
the bureau of statistics of the state de
partment; Professor Simon Newcomb,
suprinteudent of The Nautical Alma
nac, navy department, and E. B. Elliott,
the United States government actuary.
T.iese three authorities reached slight
ly different results. According to Ford
the number of persons subject to foreign
competition is 4.70 percent.; according
to Elliott, 4.73 per cent., and according
to 1'ewcomb, 5.20 per cent. For our
purr oses here let us take 5 per cent.,
whit h is a little above the average of the
Ni w the average population of the
country for the fiscal year now passing
is given at about 05,000.000, and the.
part- dependent on protection by the
abov-j estimate is, therefore, 3,250,000.
This is, then, the dimensions of protec
tion V home market.
Now let ns see how much of our wheat
crop this boasted home market will eat
this j ear.
According to the agricultural depart
ment at Washington the average per
capita consumption, of wheat in the
United States is now about 4
bushels. At this rate, onr protected
classes wiil consume just 13,206,01)0
bushels if our present large wheat crop.
At tin- same rate the farmers themselves
and ether uuprotected classes of onr
population will require 2S-9,1GC.OOO bush
els, at amount which dwarfs into utter
insignificance the consumption of the
The wheat crcp of the present year
has be-n placed by the agricultural de
parting nt at 544,(kK.0(iO bushels, though
some authorities put it higher. Besides
this, a surplus of 20,000,000 bushels was
brougLt over from last year's crop. The
total supply this year will, therefore, be
not less than 570,000,000 bushels.
The entire home demand for this
wheat .nil be about as follows:
Xonprot c ted home market.
Protect-1 Lome market
This leaves for export to the foreign
market over 211,000,K0 bushels, or a
quantity sufficient to f-ed, at onr own
rate of consumption, a population cf 43,
000.000. This i-5 a most astonishing result after
thirty y-?ars of effort in creating a home
market. According to these figures our
farmers will have to sell thirteen times
as ranch of thtir wheat abroad as the
protected classes of this country will
If protection had carried out its boast
ed scheneof creating a home market
large enough to eat all our farmers'
wheat, it would have had to bring here
45,000,00t) people and put them into some
form of i rotected manufacturing.
With 6 ich figures as these before them
our fann'Ts will see what an enormous
contract at market building protection
has taken upon itself. Do they believe
that it will ever finish the job?.
A Sjiecimen "Tariff Picture."
The Ife v York Press 6ays: "The In
dian bureau buys a certain quality of
cotton duck every year for tents. In
1800 it pjiid 10.71 cents a yard for it.
This year, in spite of the terrible 21c
Kinley biL, which, after all, applies only
to imported goods and not to goods
made in t l is conntry.it got its supply
for 9.23 cents per yard of goods of the
To comi lete this statement, it must
be added that tbe price of cotton has
been from 2o to 30 er cent, below last
year's pricts; and further, that the Mc
Kinley law reduced the duties on coarse
There are fourteen sugar planters in
the state of Texas who have applied for
the bounty. They propose to raise 13.
000,000 pounds of sugar, and they wilf
get from Uncle Sam $300,000 if all" their
sugar comes tip to the standard test. One
of these plaaters, Colonel Edward Cun
ningham, e? pects to receive $120,000 iu
This sugar bounty is a mighty sweet
thing to the few men who are to get it,
but it is downright robbery of the people
who pay it.
A protecti' n organ parades the report
of a press a .rent that gloveinakers are
earning only $1.50 to $2 a week in Ger
many as an argument for taxing Ameri
cans who we: ,r gloves. The organ omits
to say that Germany haB a high pro
tective tariff. New York World.
AN ANOMALY IN FROGS.
A Recent Acquisition to the London Zoo-log-leal
The London Zoological society has con
tributed many curious objects to tbe gaze
of the wonder loving public. A recent
acquisition of a kind to interest visitors
is none other than a white frog a rare ob
ject indeed. He was caught in Wiltshire,
and is a Qne specimen of his kind.
AN ALBINO FltOG.
Betakes existence calmly in bis weed
strewn box, not at all disturbed by the
curious who throng to see bim all day.
His large black eyes are rimmed with flesh
of a dull golden color and make him
rather a ghastly object than otherwise.
How Do Pearls Grow?
Professor Qurkett seems to believe that
all pearls are produced by the boring of
small animals through the shell and the
pushing forward tbe inner plate of nacre
so as to irritate tbe animal. That pearls
can be produced in this way there is no
doubt; that al! pearls are produced in this
way I doubt very much, says a writer in
Notes and Queries. Another writer on the
subject of breeding pearls tells the follow
ing: Nearly five years ago, while staying
with some kind friends in Pulo, PenarjK
(Straits of Malacca), I was shown by a lady
resident, wife of a merchant of high posi
tion in this island, some five ordinary look
ing small pearls, which had increased and
multiplied while in her possession. She
had set them aside for about a twelve
month in a small wooden (screw) box
about two and a half inches broad and one
and a half inches high, tbey were packed
in soft cotton ami accompanied by half a
dozen grains of common rice. On opening
the receptacle at thu expiration of the
above time she found four additional
pearls. These 1 myself saw and examined
not long after the lady bad made the dis
covery, beautiful little things they were,
and about the size of a pin's bead.
Acuteness of Senses In the Moose.
In an interesting paper on the habits of
the moose iu The Zoologist one of the
points uoted is that moose generally he
witb tbe tail to windward, trusting to their
senses of tearing and smelling, which are
remarkably acute, to warn tbem of ap
proaching danger from that quarter. They
can use their eyes to warn them from dan
ger to leeward, where hearing ami esecml
Jy smelling would be of little use. While
they are sleeping or chewing the end their
ears are in perpetual motion, one back
ward, the other forward, alternately. They
also have the remarkable insight to make
a short turn and sleep below the wind of
their fresh track, so that any one falling
thereon and following it up is sure to be
heard or smeiled before he can get within
A New Itlea for Preventing Hot Boxes.
A new method of lubricating passenger
car journals is under the experiment of
memijers of the behigh Valley Kaiiroad
company. The idea is as simple as can be,
consisting of a strip of goods resembling a
lamp wick, one end of wbicb is immersed
in oil; the wick outside of the oil is wrap
ped around the journal, and at every revo
lution of the wheel the oil is drawn to the
journal, keeping it continually cool. One
pint of oil, it is claimed, will run a train
5,000 miles without the slightest danger of
an overheated bearing. The Manufactur
ers' Gazette, authority for the foregoing,
says if this method is developed it will un
doubtedly meet with success, as hot boxes
resulting from friction are the source of
Increase In AIuuiluluoj Products.
There has been a remarkable develop
ment iu aluminium products, due in larye
part to the use of electricity in obtaining
the metal. According to a census report
one company produced about two tons of
aluminium bronze in 1S3, Hud over 800
(ihort tons iu lSiil, another produced l'J,200
pounds of aluminium in 1S&9, and the total
product In this country, including the
aluminium in bronzes, for that year is esti
mated at 47.4C3 pounds, and valued at $97,
313. The business is now being developed
so rapidly that it is expected the world's
product annually will be ia a short time
equal to the product of all the years be
tween 1S00 and IbiU The price, too, has
been greatly reduced.
A Carious Form of Cope.
In view of the extensive use of rope in
tbe place of leather belting for tbe trans
mission of power, considerable interest at
taches to a wire rope which has recently
Tbe illustration here reproduced from
the St. Louis Republican shows the struc
ture of a l inen rope, which is claimed to
be equal to au 8-inch flat belt in its pow-
WOVES WIKE ROPE.
erfal transmitting capacity. The author
ity mentioned says thai tbe rope is hollow,
being nothing more than a spiral spring,
woven through and through with small
wire. Actual tests of a cable of this char
acter, weighing ten ounces to the foot and
made of ordinary Bessemer wire, showed
that it possessed a tensile strength of
A careful examination of the aqueous
humor of the eyes of cattle will determine
whether they are suCering from tubercls
or not. The bacilli will be found there in
all cases where tbe disease exists.
We have a most
' complete line
at very popular pric -s.
Rrinfri'n fViiO ROV onH P.TPT Q ... ...
XXX XX WiiV A wy ctllta VJllVlvJ CHILI C Will fit
'em out with good, solid, serviceable
snoes mat will
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Avp nnrfpr Rnrlr Tel
w ""J -.M.M.,m. .V V-i V XiJiCtilU 1 lUUS I
r. S. Bid iSBW LINE OF SCHOOL SHOES. '
There is more cntarrh in this section of
the couo'ry than all other diseases put
together, und until the l.tEt few years was
supposed to be incurable. For a great
many years doctors pronounced it & local
disease, and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to be a con
stitutional disease, and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co., Toltdo, Ohio, is the only constitu
tional cure on tbe market. It is taken
internally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspoonful. It acts directiy upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer f 100 for any case it fai.s to
cure, tend for circulars and testimon
F. J. Ckexet & Co., Toiedo, O.
aKTSoid by druggists, 75c.
Ii Should b in Every Hons.
J. B. Wilson, S71 Clay 6trect, Sharps
burg, Pa, says he will not be without
Dr. King's Xew Discovery for consump
tion, coughs and colds, that it cured his
wife who was threatened witb pneumonia
after an attack of "la grippe," when va
rious other remedies and several physi
cians had done her no good. Robert
Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr.
King's New Discovery hss done bim more
good than anything he ever used for
lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bottles at Har'z & Bilinstti's
drug store. Large botties, H'Ji and f 1.
This remedy is iiecomu g so well known
and so popular as to need no special men
tion. All who have u-ed Electric Bitters
sing the name son; of praise. A purer
medicine Hm-s not exist and it is entrant
eed to do all that 19 claimed. Eiec'ric
Bitters wi:l cute all diseases of the liver
and kidneys a ill remove fimrles, boils,
salt theum and other 8ff c"ions caused by
impure Mood. Vyll drive mslsria from
the system and prevent as ue!l as cure all
maiariil fevers. For c re of headache,
constipation atd indigestion try EiccttiR
Bitters Entire satisfaction tuarantetd,
or money refundtd Price 50 cests and
tl 00 per bolt e at Iliru & Bihnsen's
BCCEl-EN'e A3NICA BALV3
The best enlve in the world for "cats,
bruises, eores, uicets, tilt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and ali skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, at no pay required. It
is guaranteed to givs perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
boi. For sale Sv Hartz t Bahnseo.
For over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
been used by millions of mothers
their children while teething. If
burbed at oigbtsnd broken of your
by a sick child suffering and crying witb
pain of cutting teeth send at once and get
a bottle of Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, there is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole syBtem, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is tbe prescription of one
of the oldest and h?at female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "THrs. WinsIow'sSoothing Syrup
Catarrh in .Colorado.
I used Ely's Cream Balm for
tarrh. It proved a cure. B.
Ely's Cream Balm is especially adapted
as a remedy for catarrh which is aggra
vated by alknline dust and dry winds.
W. A. Hover, drugcit, Denver.
I can recommend Ely's Cretin Balm to
all sufferers from dry citarrh from per
sonal exoeriecce. Michael Ilerr, phar
Ely's Cream Bilm has cured many
casts of catarrh. It is in constant de
mand. Georgo W. Hoyt, pharmacist,
Pozzoni'g Complexion Powder pro
inces a soft and beautiful tkin; it com
bines every element of beauty and purity
To be Advanced Oct. 1 to
Zezzzi Semi-Armal Emdend of 2D Cts. Ter Share, Tara
MULK U 11 E UsUUHfi-A d ItlVKSIiTiRflT to. DUG pry
w- . 0 --- - - ,. v, wuiuu
Shares, $10 each
liz. Stsj. T. Bstln ef Xssuissttts, PrssJierf.
Gen. Bexj. F. Bttler of Maichn-etts.
Htm. Uhjan U. Hoots (if Arkansas.
J. W. ('aslldine, Cnfbier Merchants' and Mintrs's
Bans. Ttill:ip"sa, On.
Hon. Jjis. W. 11 V ATT. ex-Tras. of U. S. of Conn.
I.t". C. roriLLli. I'res. of V. Con. C... ot N. Y.
Tmie. C. f MlTH. I'res. 17th Ward Bank. Brooitlvn.
L. to. SaSFuuu, Pres. B.'iuk tt .S'tic Caslleol ky.
CAPITAL STOCK, S4 r.on ooo.
par value. Full I'aid ami M1irj..ct to n.,
HOI). JOV. B. (ioltlxA. ' v-., t
Hon. Knn. tl. B:u.ui t u ,'
Hon. K. K. Mann. m:i . , v
e. it. Tm-E.c-h. r '!:.-:...... -, '. :
Hon. Kohekt I,. TVi ; ..; i
P. K. lto T. V. p. A. i. u : : 3; -
F. T. Kolil:lET-.. I'rv r N-,t H .- is
Hull. C. 1. .uviLLi: . v i
International Trust Co., Transfer Agents, 45 Milk Slrsst, Bcstij, fe
in onn pl. n-i.. . xr i . r l t .
ou.uuu aiwires uniy now ciiErea 10 ine ru&iis vs nn p2r cv,
uniu uci. 1st. it nci previously icKen. at t euu
11 . ,,- 1 . . 5 : . 1 a i r . ...
in tm-n. iuiciuuu uuriug me uwmn OI CPpwulWr w: : TwYft;.tr
dividend cf 20 cents pershare. Transfer books close ;it u;:.;:::-:.t. Tiit
Oetolxsr 1st, for the payment of the dividend.
Only 8i.oK) shares offered, and when sold the stock -wi'l 1-
drawn irora sale, listed on the exchanges, and price advann-.l r.
The directors of the Georgia-Alabama Investment and I m. :.::
pany have decided to offer to the public tbe balance of il.e .-: k :
pany remaining unsold 30.000 shares until Oct. 1, at $4.00 per Sha!
kjii tu.iu u;ut3 lira iiiinsier docks oi uie couipyiiv v. :.i i. i.
payment of the October dividend, and the stock listed on i'ie Yti
and price advanced to par.
Chei-la for the October dividend of '20 cent pi v shr
in Ortolier to al! stockholder, of record Oct. Jst, anl t-t v
in September icill receive Vie October dividend.
As but 30,000 shares remain unsold, and. v.-;.e:i
entire issue "will have bean disposed of, application :
September will be filled in the order received 0
and all subscriptions in excess of this amount :
to the subscribers.
-V onler will be received at the prentnt pi ire
after li o'clock midnight, Oct. J, and all onto f-'
mailed a mo m o imssible. and in no t t ent later tlm n .-
to that date to insure delivery at ttresent price of t.' ;
aci::es ail orders for stock axi ri:opK ti -i. i: "list
CatCRS, DRAFTS OR MOSEV UiinCui I'AV.Vi:!.!. 1 )
FRED'K E. TURNER, General Western Manager mmk41B
INVESTMENT ANO DEVELOPMENT GOMAHY
167 Dearborn Street, CHICAGO, IW
Soulllf m Offl-e. Tnl'ap'vw.i. narnl. m ConntT. C.ru New Vnrk IMSw. "
SI. Itioaoil orHrra. s, Vn-lnntrt..n t-i.. rooms ri. !l and IU. 1 '111 1m 1 1 ' " !
Builili:,. lTovi.leiK e Otlloe. room 1. Bulier Kx. t.ai.i-'e. liii ;o llllo i-. :
BalMint-. itiiitiuiorf OiMpp. riK.m 4. Bankof Ilnliim .r Kii.Mnu. im in n
&t. Louis Oati-e.-suClicsmutSt. i'orcitju Oittce. No. 1'ub!i1oujc -
35 Eight j--pnp;e Illustrated Prospectus of Titllaiios!. v"
Company and Plat of City, with Price L.ist of Building
he SSections, Engineer's "lteitorts. mailed lice on api'iitJ.-above-named
offices of the company.
What Present Stockholders Say:
Tallanoosa. (Ja.. A ii.'- 'T
Te, tLe undersigned, stockholders of the Georgia-Alahan.a iL.E-e-.j-Development
Companj', lieing in the city of Tallapoosa for the piirj'osew'-.
tigatmg the properties of the Company, and the accuracy of ttio :,twi .j-
regaruing ineir value ana earning capacity, ana tne locai.o... a
development of the city, hereby testify:
First, That we find each and every statement made by tiie ..uiivj
printed matter regarding the city ot Tallapoosa, the inannl.i' : r:t:
building developments under war, and yrvuerty and pr.i- - : t e
much within the facts as now existing.
Second. That we find th Actual situation at Tallanoosa i
rather than overstateil, by the Company, iu every particular. ! r 'i,r"'2-ii
made leing fully verided by investigation on the ground, and ! : '
of great ini'ortance not being mentioned either in their 1 11 '.j
pnuieu matter, in tact, we find the situation at Tallapoosa in e
more promising and far better than we had reason to exiect
made by the Company in their various publications.
William H. Green. Phelps, V. T.
Frank W. Hime, Kiichei.ter. N. r.
E. P. CoTerhill, Newark. N. V.
U It. e&ufom, Albion. N. T.
Fred II. Lauraster. byrcue. N. T.
Jno. Bowles. vi,lnn(iioh, I c
Prof. Charles B. iordon. Phila.1eli.hla. Pa
Charles Wright. Philadelphia, I'a.
OeonreL. lioxie, Iihaea, N. v.
Charles P. Mnys, Washlncton. D. C.
Ueome F. Carter, Oraotre, K. J.
C. G. Kaneh, Iebanon, pa.
B. Frank Hand. Woodbury. N. J.
A. J. Lamhorn. Philadelphia. Pa.
K. B. Jones. East Providence. R. I
lr. Robert G. Kolan, Bay,, one. N J.
lliram Burklnvhnio, Baltimore, JJd.
James Morrison, Boston, Mnss.
Frank Ionard. Norwalk. Conn.
weorica li-Morrisou, 2. V.
Oeoive F. MeFarlanil. 11:-"
Mrs.Ge.itye K. Merarla:.--!
Mrs. M.G. Norton, So .i '
Frank Stone. Grall-n. l:i
lyulsW. Klein. Ke.k"k l
Franks. Alien, New
W. It. Snooner. Ilort 'i.
I). B. l-aton. Philadeipl V1.
Edward Geaeh, ranev
C. C. Morrison. Phiiadt-ip.i
J.J. Baditler. Oiilnt-r. l:"
Stephen 1. f elaen. l)iiluti
Georxe S. Bowen. KC" ':l
U. H.GihS'in. Wayio- 1
J. B. Allen. ClUrniio. Iil.
V. II. Pilaris, OilrtW.
L. J. Ilu-h. Provl.i.'iK-''.
A. C. Prror. I'eieilir.
G. F. . Burton. I'latstu-
MaDTifactnrer of all kinds of
BOOTS AND SHOES
ects Fins Shoes s specialty. Repairing dons neatly and promptly .
A share of jonr pauocag respectfully solicited.
1518 Second Avenue,