Newspaper Page Text
U TUESDAY. DECkMBEK 8 1891.
Highest of all in Leavening Tower. U. R. Gov F- oori, 'Av i;, iS3y.
HIS NAME IS CRISP.
The Man Who Will Wield the
A TEJf-HOUR STRUGGLE IN CAUCUS
Ked with the fit-nrgian Firing Victory's
"lug; Nprlnger Sees an Opportunity to
Settle the 'ontrst on the Thirtieth
Vote, ami lings It with Vigor and Din
patch Kerr Selected for Clerk, Yoder
for Sergeant-at-Arms Turner for Door-
keeper, and Milbiirn for Chaplain De
tails of the It at tie.
Washington-, Dec. 8 Springer did it
the Illinois statesman took the action
that ended immediately in the selection
of Crisp, of Geor
gia, as Di-mocratic
for speaker of the
h o u s e and the
over. Thi9 occur
red on thethirtieth
ballot and at near
10 o'clock last
prlnger Jnmps Into the 15 reach.
Before the result of the ballot was an
tiom ced Springer, who had been waiting
in the lobby, entered thecanotis and called
out to Chairmanllnlman: "I desire to have
my nmecallcd."Thiswathesignal forati
j outb irst of applause, and when the clerk
had called Springer's name and he had re-
pon leti, -l vole for Charles V. Crisp," the
Crisp men broke loose in one wild, unre-
j strai ted yell, 'i liey mounted on the desks
and i hairs, aud yelled at the top t;f their
voices. Hooks liandkerchifis and paper
were rnrown into trie air. and for a few
miuu'es paiulenoiiiiiru reigned supreme.
Crisp men liuvwd then other anil shouted
out n-ords t congrittulittion that were
lust lu ttae wild t;;ro;ir l voices.
I Crisp Hears tlie News.
jxi in me ante room of the committee
j on a. (preprint ions, where Crisp was
sunn:; surrounded iy , supporters
who wero not mem!ers. the news
was 1 rounht by tli si. out .of the crowd
outsiila the lobby door. Cheer after cheer
went ip from tiie crowd, utid it was taken
. up by .hose inside the Crisp hctdouarters.
Judti Cr-.p took the uews of his election
Unietl.-. lint those with lnm did not.
'J'liey emulated on asmail s-cale the doings.
cr tne rispnvn in the housp. and 1 tunned
on cha rs and ol her articles of furniture
iu l heir jubilation,
j Made It t'nanim ns.
Sprii ger's act ion caiiseii some chance in
the voti about to be announce,!. Knur of
Sprinjj-is supporters Hryan of Ne,
V ' 1J" V n evening The can- . v' li HU0Ul' w announced. Four
ttMfi VN'ciismet.ilOiin.. ifrri" sapporters-UryHn of X,
that- "Uh lton of Indiana-allowed their name
fcw recesses out, ' lo stail . PPCOPlip,1 in f.mri,.
C. f. cwsp. it had taken ten
hours to finish the work left uncom
pleted Saturday night. About an Lour
was taken from caucus time at
noon when the members stopped
long enough to permit the clerk ot the
house to call the roll at the opening of
congress. Hut as soon as the roll was
called Ilolman moved that the house ad
journ till today at noon and the motion
was easily carried.
Iteeimiing Work In the Canons.
There were but two votes taken iu cau
cus yesterday morning before the house
convened; and they were of no particular
significance. There were a few chances,
but not enouirh to make material differ
ence in the fcituation. Neither was there
anything notable in the voting after the
house had been adjourned, np to the twenty-third
vote, when McMillin and his sup.
porters held a conference and swore they
would "never desert Mr. Micawber," m it
were. At this time Springer had but a
nozen men he could call his own, while
McMillin had nineteen.
Hatch Drops Out of tha Fight.
On the 23d ballot Hatch, having lost one
of his men to Mills, concluded that it
would be a good time for him to slide
out, and he came into the hall and Toted
for Crisp. If he had hoped that this vote
would start the deluge he was disap
pointed, for, although the Crisp men
cheered him, no one else proposed to
change his vote, except two other Hatch
men, who followed their chief into the
Crisp ranks. This made the vote stand:
Crisp, 1(0; Milis, 94; Sprineer, 13; Mc
Miliin, 1J; Stevens 1; to'al, 227.
Concluded to Recess.
' Still the voting went on and so did the
attempt? to combine on this man or that,
- bat each man wanted to be the benefic
iary t)f the combine fcud nothing was
effected, except that it was noticeable
that where a defection occurred it was
from some other man than Crisp or Mills,
mud that in the series of defections those
two men always showed up as the ones
who got the votes. Each ot these men
gained right along and at about the same
rate, but Crisp continued to keep his
lead. A conference between Springer and
McMillin failed to do anything, and after
the twenty-sixth ballot a recess to S p. m.
was agreed upon.
The Caucus at Work Again.
It was, however, before the mem
bers could be got together. During the
recess the Springer men held a conference
' in a committee room. Springer was not
present. The result of this conference
was shown on the first ballot taken after
the beginning of the evening session,
when four of the Springer men deserted
his ranks, Uabltett and Miller, of Wiscon
in going to Mills asj Durborow and Mc
Gann, of Illinois, who went to Crisp. This
gave Crisp 1U3 and Mills 96. The twenty
ninth ballot showed but one change
Stahlnecker, of New York, deserting
Mills for Crisp.
THE BEGINNING OF THE END.
McMillin Withdraws and Gives the Lead
i era Great Joy.
The most exciting incident of the day
happened soon. Before the calling ot the
roll on the thirtieth ballot was begun
McMillin after a hasty consultation with
some of his adherents entered the cham
ber of the house and announced bis with
drawal from the contest. The announce
ment came like a thunderbolt from a
ear sky and for a moment the members
present were taken back. McMillin made
his announcement in a speech of about
five minutes. He said he withdrew in the
Interest of party harmony. ' When the
full import of McMillin's action " broke
on the members there was a wild shout
that expressed approbation, relief and
exultation, ail in one.
Made 'Em Happy All Around.
The MiUs men were jubilant and the
Crisp men evidently thought they had
equal cause for joy, for they joined in the
cheering with a will. McMillin did not
express preference for any candidate, and
there was an anxious look on the faces of
the Milis and Crisp men as the vote pro
ceeded. The McMilliu men divided be
tween the two leaders, seven going to
Crisp and eleven to Mills. McMillin also
voted for ' Mills and be was loudly ap
plauded by t be Texan's followers. Mauy
members followed the progress of the vote
. by means of tally-sheets and when the
last name had been called it waa found
that Crisp had 118 votes lacking one of
to Maul recorded in favor of Snrinupr?
tbut Husey and Stcwaid of Illinois, and
! Holms i t f Indiana, voted for Crisp. On
: motion of Id-own of Indiana the nomiua
,tion of Crisp was made uniiSimotis. A
motion was then made for the appoint
j lnetit by the chairmau of live members to
' inform Jiu! ;e Crisp of his selection ami
jtoescor: him to the presence of the cau
us. Accordingly Chairman Holman-ap-rointerf
Wi'son of Missouri, O Kerrall of
I Virginia. Catching of Mississippi. Wil
json of V.'est Virginia and Stahlnecker of
I New V irk ns t lie committee, and these
Tic-eeuei to dilute crisp s
l.eadquft i ters and told him of his success.
ENTER THE WINNING CANDIDATE.
I A VV I ill It Kl(t hllsl.1l.tir Kecrntlnn n.l
a ltrlef Speech.
M'alki tg 1s t ween Wilson of Missouri
and O ferrall, Judge Crisp entered the
house ch imber, where be received an ova
tion that lasted several minute Th
Crisp men gave vent to their lnngs with
freedom, while many of the Mills men
helped swell the dm with more cnnsei va
tive appl mse. Standing in front of the
chair he wilt occupy Judge Crisp bowed
lo its oce i pant. Judge Holman, and the
latter united him to ascetid the platform
to the speaker's seat. Standing there the
next presiding officer of the house of rep
resentatives delivered a brief address. He
spoke sltwiyand deliberately, and with
some feel tig.
JiFrrtKSi ntatives: Tof.nr.ti!.v grateful for
this mark of jour confidence and esteem, 1
pledge melf lit re s d now to di vote what
ever of industry and ahility I possess to the
advarieemi nt of the real interests of the Dem
ocratic party. Applause. 1 te to say to you
now. when I speak the first word to you since I
am your selection for speaker. that my election
means no tlep backward in tariff reform.
l..ueers. i uesire tojay that there isInoTIr
party toddy no muti who mom earnestlv lie
lieves in the Democratic Us;trme of tariff re
form than 1 do. (Tremendous applanse.
After the ong strngttle through which we
have passd. when representatives are fa
tigued and when other officers are to be nomi
nated, it dot-a not become mo to consume your
Has Not Invited Antagonism.
I wish to -y, however, that dnring the pro
gress of th s canvass 1 have said no word re
hpecting any individnal or individuals whirh
would at all Justify him or them in having any
feeling oi nukindness ncainst nie. 1 have felt
that it was a friendly struggle; 1 have felt that
we were al Democrats, and that whatever
might be the result of the contest, when this
house shall meet aud organize we will stand
together as me body, working and ltvlxiring for
the (rood of - he party. Umd applause.
1 thank yen again for your confidence and
kindness, and beg to assure you tliat this
whole conte.t has left in my tiosoiu no enkind
feeling tow ird any niemlar of the house.
Great enthusiasm and c heering.
The Other Otlicers selected.
At the conclusion of his speech Judge
Crisp witl drew from the cauctn amid
more applause. It was just IK o'clock
when the contest was settled, and after
some brief discussion it was decided to
proceed at once to the business of select
ing the otl er officers of the house. The
first officer to be elected was the clerk.
Kerr of Pet nsylvania, received the nomi
nation by acclamation.
Ex Congressman Yoder was placed in
nomination for the position of sergeant-at-arms
and no other candidate appearing
he, too, was nominated by acclamation.
There was a slight contest over the
doorkeeperstip, bru one ballot settled the
matter in favor tif ex Congressman Tur
ner, of New York, popularly known as
the "icem.i i," who reesived 1TH votes
against 27 fir ex-Doorkeeper Fields and
Mr. Coit, of Connecticut.
Ex-l'ostm ister Dalton, of Indiana, who
bandied the mail of the house tinder pre
vious Democraticadministrat'ons. secured
the post in a .tership on one ballot. The
vote was close. Datum's opponents were.
ex-Congressman McClammy, of North
Carolina, an 1 Major Wright, of Virginia,
an ex-Union soldier.
Iiev. Mr. Milburo, chaplaiu of the lust
house and of several previous houses, was
re-elected ch.tpliiiu by acclamation.
Adjournment of the caucus was reached
at 11:3(J p. m.
Mill. Has Nothing to Bay.
Milli, whet asked to make-some com
ment on the result of the contest said: "I
have nothing to say to the press." Spring
er and McMillin expressed themselves as
quite satisfltd with the result of the
SKETCH OF THE NEW SPEAKER.
He Was Boia in England, bat Is an
American All the Same.
WABHraGTt'H. Dec, 8. Charles Freder
ick Crisp, of Americus, Ga , who last
night was ncminated for speaker of the
bouse of representatives, was born JatU"
iO, im In Sheffield, Kagland, where hit
parents had gone on a visit. He was
brought by them to this country the year
of his birth; received a common school
education iu Savannah and Macon, Ga.;
entered ine uonieaerate army in May,
1(561; was a lieutenant in Company K,
Tenth Virginia infantry, and served with
that regiment until May 13, 15o4, when he
became a prisoner or war.
Goes Into I. aw and Polities.
Upon his release from Fort Delaware
In June, lswi, he j med his parents at El
laville, Schley cottuty, Georgia; read law
in Americus. and was admitted to the bar
there iu IStWI; began the practice of law in
iMlaville, Lta.; in 1.3 was appointed so
licitor general l the southwestern Ju-
uiciai circuit, ami was reappointed in
lbi.t tor a term of four years; located in
Americus iu s;3; in June, 1STT. was an-
pointed judge of the superior court of the
same clrcuu; in INb was elected by the
general assembly to the same odice.
His I lection to Consrevs.
In 18S0 ho was re-elected jddge for a
term ot four vear.-; resigned that ollice in
cr..vunitt, iu Kcrepi, ir.e democratic
nomination for c ingress; was permanent
presiueni oi tlie Democratic convention
wiucli assembled in Atlanta in April
lst-3. to nominate a candidate for gov-
t-riior; was elected to the Forty-eight h.
Forty-ninth. Fiftieth, Fifty-rlrst and Fif-
ly-sccoud congresses a a Democrat.
The GUIIiMiii Murder Cats.
Alton, Ills., Dec. 8 The jury in the
1. 1 11 ha in murder case, which has been out
siuce Saturday noon, has thus far failed
to return a verdict. Ic is rumored that
the jury stands eleven to oue in favor of
conviction. Judge WiMerman, it is also
stated, will not discharge the jury for sev
eral days unless a conclusion is reached.
I he eleven, jt is understood, were for con
viction from the start
Catelectr led .Mr. I.otl(y.
SlNt.Sm., X. Y. D o. n Ijoripy. who
murdered his wife July 4, l.sSM, suffered
if ctrothan.isia yesterday just after noon.
He died as all the 'others who 1 lave l,i.i.o
executed that way quickly, p;iinlcsly
anti without distortion of his features.
There were a few .slight burns on the skin
nt the ptcnts of connection.
hinrke KelieU Whipped
I.oP, Dec. 8 Li Hung Chang, ti e
Chinese viceroy, has telecranhed the
Croniclcs Miailidiai correspondent n n.
lirilllllg the ttews of the litter rrnsl.ii,..
d. feat of the r l).-!s. The reiels are mark
ing their retreat by the most infernal
biioci ies. autt oiiroing and ravaging
prxierty oi an kinds.
The Weather We May I Xpert.
v- .iii- .......mil; ape
me weather indications for twenty-four hour.
from Sn in. yesterdav: Fori
.-. 1 i, v.. v .
iis i tti uui. inir w I'Hi I r - udi nut
CriV U 1 fill 1 IiiM'iSiSi ti.r in s. I . .1.;
..... . ... , , i- nr .mt'uiina
u.i n iw oiH ariiii-r, fair wvaiUcr; itovih
Llvrn I.01.I on the I.akys.
C 1 1 U A t .O. I )ec. t. Fi ( I v
lost tin i-li ws on the l.tkfs Uurin; ibe
J - - ... till, Kllkl'M
llU.lliKT Ot (IPHtllH Of anv vear ain..A tl.a
lakes were navigated. Most of the num
ber were drowned during November. Not
a utsenkrer. however, was lost during tl
entire season and not a passenger steamer
w as i.i serious rrouiHc.
Natural O In t tah.
Salt Lake Cn V. Dec. ft. Experts from
Ohio and Indiana have visited the gas
wells adjoining the city, and after careful
nspecllon prouounc.-d it to be the best
uality of commercial natural gas. The
id in large and pressure immense. It is
saf-tosay Salt Lake is a natural gas
l.alrt I'iiit t silver.
Washington. Dec. S The treasnrv de
partment yesterday pttrchaseil S47,(l
unces ot siiver at f roni fO 9iJ to $0 953
The first st-age in the making of cheese is
that by which the curd is separated from
the whey. This is done by heating the
milk to a given temperature, varying ac
cording to t lie season, and afterward ad
ding a certain proportion of rennet. When
the cheese is to be colored, the dveins mat
ter is put in lx-fore the rennet. In less
than half an hour after the heat has lieen
applied the coagulation has so far pro
gressed that the curd, from which the
whey has tieen drawn, is ready to lie cut.
Almost the only instrument used in the
making of cheese is the curd knife, a curi
ous looking arrangement something like a
tlouide comb with long teeth. The imma
ture cheese is both cut and stirred with
this, the curd lieing separated into small
bits, none of them being larsrer than an or
dinary walnut. The stirring and heating
must go on until tue curd has reached a
proper stage of what is called "diirestion."
It is then torn into narrow st rips like rib
bons, ror the curd by this time is as lirm
in filler as the breast of a ronsted chicken.
and, indeed, looks like it. These strips are
then fed into the salting mill, where they
are thoroughly mixed with salt ami made
ready for the cheese press. Enormous
preasnre is applied in this cheese press in
oruer mat an t he whey that by any possi
bility remains may lie soneezed out.
From the press the cheese is taken to the
drying room, a large, airy chamber, where
it is leit lor days, months or even years,
according to the quality desired. It is fre
quently turned and much care is expended
on it. All cheese must go through the
same stages, the different varieties being
inane ny certain combinations of cream,
fresh and skimmed milk. Harper's Young
t eopie. -
The Word "Widow" in Ireland.
Nothing is more likely to perplex the
English visitor to Ireland than to find
English words used there in a different
sense from that iu which he has been ac
customed all his life to use them. One of
the liest known examples, perhaps, that
could be cited is the peculiar sense iu
which the word "boy" is used, being, in
fact, equivalent to the English "bachelor."
A young man is a "Ihjj " until he is mar
ried, and, though less widely, "girl" is
used in a similar way to denote a spinster.
To a "foreign" ear it sounds ludicrous to
hear a gray hatred man or woman spoken
of ns a "boy" or a "girl," but to one accus
tomed to the country the fuller meaning
If it is intended to convey the idea of
youth, as a rule quite a different expres
sion is used it will be a "wee chap," a
"gossoon," a "lad," or, for one more
grown, "a lump of a lad" is the expressive
designation. Equally peculiar, but much
more intelligible, is the Irish use of widow.
Widow iu Ireland is not, as in England,
feminine. It is a word of common gender,
and is seldom used by Itself, the gender be
ing denoted by affixed "man" or "woman,"
thus "widow-mau" and "widow-woman"
are of everyday use. London Tit-Bits.
Two of a Kind,,
A rather vociferous uetroft newspaper
man was once visited by a member of the
bar notorious for .his treatment of wit
nesses. He would never allow them one
word of explanation, but would cry out to
them: "Not another word. You are on
oath. Don't speak another syllable till I
tell you to."
He had a grievance against the. newspa
paper man, but his loud complaints were
met with quite as noisy and disagreeable
comments and replies. At last, out of all
patience, he exclaimed:
"A man comes in here, and you roar at
him so one can't get in a word."
"I s'pose it reminds you of cross examin
ing a witness," said the editor.
Then both went at it again and finally
drew off exhausted, neither having heard
scarcely a word the other Baid. Detroit
Salutations In the Seventeenth Century.
It was the custom in France in the Sev
enteenth century to kiss a lady when sa
luting her .-itid continued the common
usage in England for a hundred years later.
Hoyal salutations hi France required ex
treme formality. One saluted the bed on
entering the royal bedchamlier, aud in ap
proaching the apartments of the king all j
head covering, the skull cap of priests in- '
eluded, had to lie removed. In salutine '
queens and princesses one kissed the hem;
r t : i n , ?
hi iik; hfoc. .iui,illllillj -Olll tue re iai via
zette. Mankind subsists to a great extent uron
the seeds of plants. Of course all the
grains are seeds. Likewise the nuts are all
seeds. There are other seeds, and many of
iiiem, ny no means so familiar as a diet,
which nevertheless contribute largely to
the support of human beings.
A dealer in artificial iimbs savs than an
arm will last a lifetime if properly cared
for, but that after five or six years a leg
gives way to the weight and strain aud
has to be renewed
No. 1804 Second Aven
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
This firm have the exclusive sale for
cou"ty of the
On the mrnrt
the consumntive who's tint 1
reft of jiioVment and cood sense
ties Taking m. r.eroes (ioldcn
.Medical Discovery. If f.atrn in
time and given a" fair trial, it will
effect a cure. Consumption is
juunjr-pcroiuia. l or croiu Li. in its
myriad forms, and for all Liver.
i-iiooa ana bung diseases, the " JJis
It's the only ffnaratitecd one. If
it docsn t benefit or cure, you get
your money back. You only tin-
for the good you get.
"Discovery" strengthens "Weak
Lunes. and cures Snitiinor of Til.m.l
Shortness of Breath. Bronchitis.
Severe Coughs, and kindred affec
tions. Don't bo fooled into taking
somethiner else, said to ln "inct i
good," that the dealer may mako a
larcer r-rolit. There's
all like tho "Discovery." It con
tains no alcohol to inebriate ; no
syrup or sugar to derango di
gestion. As peculiar in its cura
tive effects as in its composition.
Equally good for adults or children.
UttACQUUNTTDWlTH THE fltMSAPIIY Of TH!S CIXWTSY ft III 0BT!
KUCH YlUtE WFOBaATIJS FROM A SIUCT OF THIS MAP OF THE
ltls&v .... ?
CMcap, Riici Islaiii & Paciflc Ey.,
Ths Diirct Ronte to snd from Chicago, Jollrt, Ottstrs,
Teorls, L Salle, Mo! ire, Roiic Island, In ILLINOIS;
Psvenport, Muscatine, OUutnwa, Osksloots, Pes
Wolnes, Wintrmpt. Audubon. HarUn and Council
Blufla, in IOWA; Minneapolis and St. Taul, In MIN
NESOTA; Vi'awrtown and Sloui Falls, In PAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI ;
Omaha, Lincoln, Falrburr and Nelson, in NEBRASKA ;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Horton, Topcka, Hutchinson.
Wichita, BelleTille, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Reno aud Minco, In INDIAN
TERRITORY: Denver, Colorado Springs snd Pueblo,
In COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and grazing lands, affording ths best facilities of Inter
com niunicaUon to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pacific and
VESTIBULE EXPBESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and PES MOINES. COUNCIL
RLCFF3 and OMAI1A, and between CHICAGO sod
DENVER. rvH-ORATio spnivna ..i oi-rmn
KANSAS cm' and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEPn.
r""1-11"" imr vwarnes, KEE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and P&lnn. Slnn ith Tki.. ... - u i
, " miKV.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
dlrerglng railway linss, now forming ths new snd
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which snperblv-eqnlpped trslns run dsil
"iaai viiA.Mjfc to and from Salt
LakeCltr, Cgden and Son F'andsco. THE ROCC
ISLAND Is also ths Direct ana- Favorite Line to and
Irom Manttou, Pike's Teak aud all other sanitary and
scenic resorts andcities and mining districts In Colorado.
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
Pram Rf ImmJ, .mi r- r-t. . . ... .
.i.u. vifcy mi uiu ins ail 11a-
, portant towns. etUes and secUons In Southern Nebraska,
" u iiiuian jemtorjr. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROt'TK fmm r.M.. r-w- rt
' -J X.MIVU Ml IIIKI.
town, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and BT. PAUL,
csnosctlong for all points north and northwest betwesu
the lakes and the Paciflc Coaet.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired InfbnnnUon
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office In the United states
or Canada, or address
E. 8T. JOHN, JOHN 8E8A8TIAN.
O IMsnsgsr, Gwl Tkt Pass. Agt.
CHICi. O. J.. 1
WEBER, BTUYVESANT, DECKER BROS wnnrr
ESTP.Y, AND GAMP & CO 'S PUfK
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FP
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
yA fall line also of small Mucical mtrchandise. Wc h
a'e in our v . ',,v r ...
J rO-t !
plain bnjyRindaretfie scenes cf
recoiledioii recalls faniavievi
scap-kefife hung on poles cf
ave Jorfr since depardrwe
pray and we r.c-DG;
WAr?P Andfn lAnrr.i:s;k
;jj As soojj as tljey offered
THE MOLINE WAGON,
The Moline Wagon Co,-
Manufacturers oi FARM, SPRING AND FREIGHT WAG08S
A full and complete) line ef Plstform and otter Spiire Wtprnf, ff; f's:,J rel,'Ml
Western tiadf.tt enperior workwcxi'hli srd fillih. llltiftn til 1 f L
application. See the MOL1SK W AGON bi-roro rorcii.i?.rs.
SEIVERS & ANDERSON,
CONTRACTORS and BUILDERS.
All Kinds ot Carpenter "Work Done.
General Jobbing dore on short notice and sat iefaction gtmnnte J.
Office ani Shop 1412 Fourth Areme, ROCK ISLASD.
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
tans prepared to' make estimates and do all kinds of Carpenter work. G:ve as.
Shop corner Twenty-second street and Kinth aTcr
X Hirwcuiu avvuucr.
C. J. W. SCHBEINEB,
Contreictor and Builder,
1121 and 1133 Fourth avenue. Residence 1119 Fourth svcr.ne.
Plans and specifications furnished on all classes of work : also f"ite e
BHding Blinds, tomethirg new, stylish and deeiraule.
- . s k-l A m a
Manuf actnrer of all kind" ot
rrfrva a 'WT HTTiTRf
M I HIIU -
Seats' rins Shoes aspociaUr. Eepalring done neatly and promptly.
.tar,.t,orP.rotiK.refy.oUend.8i8 Ayenuei Ro,k