Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLANDARGUS. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1912.
ed, after which Mr. and Mrs. Long led
the way to the dining room, wnere a ,
delicious; tapper was served. They be
gin housekeeping on a farm In RuraL
MISS MARY PLAIT'S 40 YEARS OF
WORK IN ROCK ISLAND SCHOOLS
TRJ-CITY COUNCIL. NO. 166. UNIT
ed Travelers of America will hold a
banquet this evening at the New Har
per. The following program will be
given in connection with the evening
"In Sunny Spain" Schleiff&rtb
' Mrs. E. A. Appelguist.
"Concert Waltz" "Wallace
J. W. Day.
-The Other Baby" J. R. Stockton
Mrs. J. E. Clarkson.
The Song I Heard One Sunday
Mrs. E. A, Appelquist.
This afternoon beginning at 3 o'clock
initiation of several candidates took
place and business pertaining to the
order was transacted. The work of
initiation was put on by the officers,
who are: Senior counsel, E. A. Appel
qulst; Junior counsel, William Grif
fiths; secretary and treasurer, Charles
Schneider; chaplain, J. T. Lemon;
page, A. J. Rundorf; sentinel, Charles
Chapman; past senior counsel, Henry
J. Klauer. An officer of the grand
counsel, A. C. Kennedy of Freeport,
grand conductor of the grand council
of Illinois, is present.
LECLAIRE EXILES BANQUET.
THE LECLAIRE EXILES COMPOS
ed of men and women who formerly
made their home in Le Claire, Iowa,
held their annual banquet last evening
at the Outing club, a large number of
the exiles and their friends attending.
H. E. VanDuzer of this city wag toast
master and toasts were given by Sam
Wilson, E. S. Kiudley, Mrs. (.'. C.
Rolfs, Miss Mary Parkhurst and music
al numbers were given by Miss Ber
nice Hanley, Mr. Naumon, Mrs. H. E.
VanDuzer, and the chorus of Exiles.
SOCIAL SIX CLUB.
SOCIAL SIX EMBROIDERY CLUB
met at the lome of Mrs. Carl Olson,
651 Forty-fifth street, Thursday after
noon. All members were present, to
gether with two visitors. The after
noon was spent in sewing while Miss
June Nelson, at the piano, entertained
the company. Late in the afternoon
the hostess served a delicious four
course lunch. The club meets next
Thursday at the home of Mrs. Carson
Parker, 4505ft Sixth avenue.
MISS EDNA R EI LING, DAUGHTER
of Mr. and Mrs.' August Reillng of
Port Byron and Henry Ziegler, son of
Mrs. Katherine Ziegler also of Port
Byron were united in marriage "Wed
nesday afternoon at the home of the
bride. Rev. Mr. Winter of the Lather
an church In Hampton, performed the
ceremony. Mrs. Fred Klebe played
the wedding march and the ribbon
bearers were Floyd and Melvin Kelbe.
Miss Ada Dennhardt and Roll&nd
Reillng. Miss Linda Lltsch and Ern
est Ziegler were the attendants. The
bride 'wore white marquisette over
white satin with full length veil
caught at the hair with hyacinths. She
carried a bouquet of bride's roses. The
maid of honor wore blue silk and the
bridesmaid white silk mull and they
wore corsage bouquets of sweet peas,
A four-course wedding supper follow
ed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Zieg
ler left for a short wedding trip east
and upon their return will reside with
the bride's parents until spring.
EP WORTH LEAGUE BANQUET.
THE EPWORTH LEAGUE OF
the First Methodist church, Moline,
last evening entertained members of
the Rock Island, Silvis, East Moline
and Moline Epworth leagues to the
number of 100. Robert Cawley,
chairman of the banquet committee,
had arranged for an elaborate dinner
which was served at a table brightly
decorated with the league colors, red
and white. After dinner William B
Aicintyre or tnis city, acting as
toastmaster, gave a short address
and then called for toasts from Rev,
T. F. Pittinger of Aledo, who took
as the subject of his remarks "What
an Epworth Leaguer Should Be." O,
E. McLaughlin, assistant secretary of
the Moline Y. M. C. A., responded to
the toast, "Things an Epworth
Leaguer Should Do." Musical num
brrs were given by Miss Ruby Lind
berg, who sang. Miss Esther Grantham
who played a piano solo, and Mrs
Myrtle Head, who gave a musical
Many a llork Island Household Will
Find Them So.
To have the pains and aches of a
bad back removed; to be entirely
free from annoying, dangerous uri
nary disorders is enough to make
any kidney sufferer grateful. To
tell how this great change can be
brought about will prove comfort
ing words to hundreds of Rock Is
C. M. Fisher, 820 First avenue,
Moline, 111., says: "I can speak Just
as highly of Doan's Kidney Pills to
day as when I publicly recommend
ed them in the spring of 19U9. For
some time I was subject to attacks
of kidney complaint and was unable
to find relief. Backache annoyed
me and there was a lameness and
soreness across my loins thnf mnde
It hard for me to stand. I had other
symptoms of kidney complaint anJ
on a neighbor's advice, 1 tmally pro
cured a box of Doan's Kidney Pills.
Their use as directed, helped me at
once and the contents, of one box
made a great improvement. In a
few weeks I was completely cured
and there has never been a recur
rence of the trouble. I am now in
For sale by all dealers. Price 60
cents. Foster-Mllburn company, Buf
falo, N. Y.. sole agents for the Unit
Remember the name Doan's
and take no other.
A PRETTY "WEDDING WAS SOL-
emnlzed at the home of Mr. and Mrs
J. M. Reeser Thursday evening at 6
o'clock, when their daughter Delia be
came the bride of Roy Long, Rev. M.
G. Hanna of Milan officiating. Prompt
ly at 6 o'clock' Miss Jessie Simmon
played the Mendelssohn wedding march
and the bride and groom, unattended,
took their places In the prettily dec-
oratea window or tne living room,
where the impressive ring ceremony
was said. During congratulations,
"Hearts and Flowers" was softly play
Mr. and Mrs. Long are both wen ana
favorably known. Mr. Long has uvea
in Rural all his life and his bride ior
several years. She Is an accomplished
HOSTESS AT TEA
MRS. R. P. SCOTT. FORMERLY
of this city, now of Moline, entertain
ed Thursday at p. tea, and the two
score ladies privileged to be guests
spent an especially happy afternoon.
As guests were ushered into the
rooms, each took a piece of red card
board, cut Jn unique shape, from one
of the two plates filled with such
pieces, these proving to be heart
valentines, and when matched by two
persons, the complete valentine decid
ed partners for the afternoon. The
company was a happy mixture of old-
time residents of Moline and newcom
ers ana many pleasant menasnips
were formed. There was a Jolly game,
when each guest was furnished with
paper, pictures and past and re
quested to make a ralentlne. The
completed work was exhibited and the
assembled guests were judges of their
merit. The hostess served a fine col
lation at the close of the afternoon.
PROGRAM AT SETTLEMENT.
THE MEMBERS OF THE WEST
End Settlement were entertained with
Droeram under the direction of
Misses Laura Marquis and Irma Kohn
at the Settlement building. The fol
lowing program was given:
Piano solo Mr. Casto.
Vocal solo, "Love's Old, Sweet Song,"
Slumber Song" Thomas Merriman.
Whistling solo, "Serenade" (Schu
bert) Miss Kathren Heimbeck.
Recitation, "Aunt Melissy on Boys"
Miss Olive Berger.
Chalk talk Charles Richmond.
Vocal solo. "Hero Song," "Hindu
Slumber Song" Thomas Merriman.
Whistling solo Miss Heimbeck.
Recitation. "Love In the Balloon"
Miss Olive Berger.
Piano solo Mr. Casto.
CARDS AND THIMBLES.
MRS. J. W WATZEK OF DAVEN-
port this afternoon entertained
company of ladies at the Outing club
at cards. The ballroom of the club
house is used and those who do not
care to play cards busied themselves
vtith their fancy work. Mrs. Marie
Peck and Mrs. T. N. Morrison as
sisted the hostess in receiving and
assisting in the entertainment of the
guests and in scoring are Mrs. Grace
Marks, Miss Grace Rose, Mrs. Ray
mond E. Peck, Mrs. Hattie DeLes
callle, Mrs. J. F. Dow, Mrs. I. L.
Sears, Mrs. H. L. rWilliams and the
Misses Croul. At 6 o'clock lunch was
served at small tables.
A company of 30 friends surprised
A. E. Mclnnis at his home, 1315 Elev
enth street last evening on the occa
sion of his birthday anniversary.
There were several guessing contests
enjoyed In which the prizes were won
by L. L. Hance and Louis Reddlg first
and Mrs. L. L Hance and Mrs. Sche-
mir took consolation favors. Miss
Nellie Freeman pleased with several
instrumental and vocal numbers. A
nice lunch was served during tne eve
ning. Mr. Mclnnis received a number
of very nice gifts.
My entire grocery stock worth
$2,200, clean, fresh, high grade
goods, with liberal patronage, locat
ed in Aledo, 111. - Owner came into
possession of same through a real
estate deal and does not care to con
duct the business.
Will invoice for buyer. Address,
Rural route No. 2. Viola, III.
. , f ,
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-til , v .' ' t:.:,';'nmnVi' , , ;II.-A,;j;-
ENTERTAIN AT EVENING PARTY
THE GRAND INTERNATIONAL
Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Engineers entertained at a very
enjoyable party last evening at Engin
eers' hall at the foot of Thirtieth street.
The affair was largely attended and
an interesting musical and literary pro
gram was given. Guessing contests
were held and the favors were won by
Mrs. J. L. Williams, H. E. Wright, Mrs
W. Leonard, and the consolation prize
went to L. H. Morgan. Refreshments
followed the games.
MISS NONA CALLAHAN AND
Charles Seaberg both of Moline were
married -Thursday evening at 6:30 at
the new home built by the groom at
Sixth avenue and Twenty-first street.
Moline. Rev. Joseph S. Kelly of St.
Mary's Catholic church performed the
ceremony. Mr. Seaberg is employed
at Deere & Co.
IN HONOR OF BIRTHDAY.
ROY STAPLETON LAST EVEN IN ,1
entertained a company of friends at
his home, 2709 Sixth avenue, in honor
of his 16th birthday anniversary. Mu
sical numbers were enjoyed, games
were played, and a lunch was served.
The host received a number of very
Cat et Hi, ahv, ttmpmm. with Sv tbra W wintlr, Sstaa, aa4
prMB than Kt this ofllr. wit th rr,pnM Binaul hrta Mt
pptt any l f ItrlaaaJT MlirM (whlHi rTn the !! f th
paxfctBa.. riprM fraaa (H fartory. cbvrktmc, clerk etre mmd atlier
MMHH7 ltemv). nl receive rear obeiea el Lb tee three book:
TH J AA (Like illustration in advertisement elsewhere in this issue)
WEBSTER'S bound n 'u ' Limp Leather, flexible, stamped in gold .
on back and Sides, printed on Bible paper, with red edges
Ulmstratcd ana cornrrt rounaea ; oeauuiui, strong, ouraoie. Besides ,
DICTIONARY general content as aescnoea eisewnere utere are maps
tou over okai suoiecrs Dcauiuuuv uiusxraiea dv
X three-color dates, numerous subiects br monotone. 16 naires of I
, 1 cscilfc fc Vi vl.lk V. .1 wi.eR hu.-. mr, ii .mi j -.-j. mmmm u.-
It to exactly the aame
at tat K book.
crpt ie the etjle of
bindmc waleh U ic
with alive I Fraeaee
edl and I Raa.ee e
eornera. 51a. O-fl
TtlC S2.Q0 I m P'uo cloth bind
inc. stamped in cola
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New paper, aame uhsatr;
lUaatrattcel bona, bat ail
DICTIONAMY ol the coV-
ored Pla?" 1 Beewje e4
and chart are oraittrd- SIX I m o
Ceaeecativa Caapeaa aaol tba
Aae Beak Wv Mail. 22e Extra for Paataea
A life spent in the ministeries of
faith, hope and love Is the title to im
mortality. The measure of greatness is
influence and Influence is gauged by
moral excellence. There la no calling
in all the long list of professions,
where a person has so good an op
portunity to exert helpful and uplift
ing influence as that of the teacher
who touches those cat only of her Im
mediate circle but reaches out to in
estimable boundaries. A real teacher
does not 6trlve to cram the mind with
book knowledge but rather to point
the way to higher and nobler life.
Such has been the life work of Miss
Mary Piatt, who next month will lay
down her work after some forty odd
years f continuous service In the pub
lic schools of "Rock Island. At a re
cent meeting of the board of education
of the city schools the resignation of
Miss iPlatt as principal of the Lincoln
school was read and accepted and will
take effect March 8.
Miss Piatt entered the old No. 4
school house which stood in the center
of the plot of ground at Seventh ave
nue between Twenty-first and Twenty-
second streets, now occupied by the
Lincoln and high schools, in 1S74 as
a teacher cf the seventh, eighth and
ninth grades. Previous to that time
she had taught other grades, but her
real work dates from that year. For
two years previous to the building of
the present Lincoln school which was
erected in .1S93, Miss Piatt held the
position of principal of the old No. 4
school and with the occupancy of the
new building the following year she
assumed the position as head of the
school with 14 teachers under her. She
bad done direct teaching until within
the last seven or eight years when
her duties have been confined to ad
visory work and the supervision of
teachers and building. She has been
a valuable councellor to the teachers
in this work, ever ready with aid and
sympathy and advice out of her abund
ant store of experience.
During the many years she has labor
ed as a teacher she has faithfully and
conscientiously tried to instill into the
young lives placed in her care the love
of the good. JHer object has ever been
not to cram book knowledge into the
young (mind tout to implant there the
eeed of a noble character. She has
taught her young friends the love of
knowledge, the love for reading good
books, the love to think and reason,
the love of good language, the love
of the good and beautiful as the high
est aims In life. She has tried to
show them how to govern themselves
according to the highest ideal of right
above everything else, and to make of
their lives a success. She has point
ed out to them the ways and means of
attaining to the positions of greatest
service and usefulness. Scholarship
and character are the thoughts of the
school, and placed about the rooms al
ways in sight of the children are the
words attention, concantration of
thought, obedience, thoroughness,
thoughtfulness, duty, truth, honesty,
integrity, honor, courage, kindness,
purity, courtesy, quietness, gentleness.
manners and manner. Each child is
taught the vow of the knight "To
be chaste in thought, word and deed.
To defend the weak. To protect the
weak. To honor womankind."
Durinsr the 42 years of her ser ico as
teacher fully half a hundred teachers
have been under her leadership. Of
those who have taught uader; her the
Misses Huesing, Freed, l'reistat and
Egan were her pupils in the lower
grades. It is hard to estimate the
number of children who have come
under her influence. A large percen
tage of the children who have gone to
school 'In "Rock Island have come in
contact with her and several thousand
have been directly under her as schol
ars. Men and women In every walk of
life have been her pupils and with
one accord testify to the splendid in
fluence her teaching had upon their
Her store of experiences is large,
and a source of great satisfaction to
her is the appreciation expressed by
those who have been her pupils. Men
and women whom she has taught 20
or 30 years ago, and who have grown
out of her remembrance, have recog
nized her in distant cities, stopped her
en the street and expressed their grat
itude for her interest in their behalf
when youngsters in the grade schools.
Recently while visiting in Chicago it
v.'as necessary for her to pass through
cne of the less frequented portions
while on her way to another section
of the city. She noticed a stranger
follow her a few steps and then he ad
dressed her and Introduced himself
as a pupil 20 years ago! He too,
thanked her for her influence In his
life and character. A Rnrl- Island
man whom she had forgotten as being
ner pupil, very recently told her how
his life had been made better by her
example. Other instances are many.
Miss Piatt is today the oldest In
point of service In the corps of Rock
island teachers. Conscientious duty
and good health have been responsible
for the fact that during all these long
years she has been absent from her
desk at no time longer than two or
three days in succession. Lincoln
building Is the largest of the grade
schools and one of the best kept as
well. Ita orderliness and surroundings
have been a source of pride to princi
pal and teachers alike.
In speaking of her work as
principal she very modestly at
tributes her success In a large
measure to the efficient teachers un
der her. In givine to the board her
resignation she says: "As principal I
cannot speak too highly of the work
done by the teachers of the LincoW
school. Their cheerful willingness to
carry on this work along all lines for
the best good and highest intellectual
and moral development of the children
has ever been an inspiration ana
help." Miss Piatt's plans for the fu
ture are immature. She will probably
visit among her brothers and sisters
and take a well-earne4 rest but hopes
eventually to make her home in Rock
It's the wafer of qual
ity and goodness. Old
and young thrive on
See that you have a supply in
the house. Put up in moisture
Always fresh and crispy.
Just before the funeral services for
Mrs. John Sheehan of Sherrard had
begun at Wheelan's undertaking
parlors this morning, the children
who had gathered to mourn the
death of their mother, who died at
Mercy hospital, Davenport, yester
day morning at 2 o'clock, received
word that their father, who had been
lying at the point of death for sev
eral days, had passed away last night
at 10 o'clock. The mother was not
even aware that her husband was
critically ill at home, as she had
been in the hospital at Davenport
for several weeks, while the father
died in ignorance of the fact that his
wife was no more. Had word been
received a few moments earlier the
relatives 6tated that a double f un
cial would have been held. The body
of Mr. Sheehan arrived In the city
from Sherrard this afternoon at 2
o'clock and the funeral will be held
from Sherrard this afternoon at 2
o'clock, and the funeral will be held
from St. Joseph's church tomorrow
afternoon at 2 o'clock. Dean J. J
Quinn officiating. Burial will take
place at St. Mary's cemetery, and
husband and wife will be laid in
their final resting place side by side.
John Sheehan was born In Ireland
on the eve of the crowning of Queen
Victoria of England and was married
to Miss Joanna Melvin at Durham,
England, The couple came to
America 29 years ago and had
made their home in Sherrard for the
past ten years.
Mrs. Sheehan was born in England
in 1S50. Surviving the couple are
nine children, Mrs. Katherine
Worrell, and Mary, Margaret, Ann,
Helen, Dennis, Patrick, Thomas and
John Sheenan, and two brothers, John
and Thomas Melvin..
alarm box for the Gamewell system,
at Twenty-sixth street and Third ave
nue. The hox number is 161. The
apparatus was purchased by the Rock
Island Sash & Door works. The clos
est box is on Fifth avenue and Twen
Licensed to Wed.
Arthur E. Bradford Reynolds
yiss Alice Gaston Reynolds
Charles J. Seaburg Moline
Miss Nora Callahan Moline
Albert J. Erlckson . . . Rock Island
Miss Marie Holtzer . . . Rock Island
Three degrees were conferred upon a
large class of candidates last evening
by 'Rock Island encampment. No. 12,
at a meeting in Odd Fellows' hall.
Rock Island, Moline and Davenport en
campments took part in the exemplifi
cation of the degree work. Follow
ing the secret work, luncheon was
served.. Over 100 attended the meet
The (funeral of Earl Adolph Stein-
hilber, the Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. j
A. Steinhilber, was held from the
home, 2529 Fifth-and-a-half avenue, this
afternoon at. 2 o'clock, Rev. Ph. JWil-
helm of the iGerman Lutheran church
officiating. Burial took place at Chlp-
ROBBERS FIND EASY
SAILING AT SILVIS
Robbers were rampant in Silvis yes
terday apparently for in addition to
the theft of from. $850 to $1,000 from
the Crowder bank, the saloon of Andy
McKausky was entered and some bot
tled whiskey and beer was stolen. No
clew to either job has as yet been discovered.
PLAN TO INSTALL A
BUREAU OF TRAFFIC
A central traffic bureau for the bene
fit of tri-city manufacturers is to be
installed in quarters in the Moline
theatre building in Moline. The Tri
City Manufacturers' association is re
sponsible for the new move which re
sulted In considerable benefit to the
thlppers and will give the traffic man
agers more time to devote to other de
tails of their work.
TWO STEREOPTICON LEC-
tures will be given at the
United Presbyterian church for j
the benefit of the Brotherhood, i
The first on Washington will
be given Tuesday evening, Feb., 20,1
and will be a story of the lh or
Washington illustrated with 50 views.
The second on Lincoln and his life
illustrated with 50 views will be
given Feb. 29. A email admission
fee will be charged to all except the
children of the Sunday school.
The Washington birthday party to
be given by the Young People's as
sociation of Broadway Presbyterian
church at the church next Tuesday
evening promises to be an unique
affair. Aside fiom the program of
readings by Mrs. Mary Searles Pen
rose, the Wennerberg quartet of
Augustan a college will sing a num
ber of songs, and Miss Helen Ruder
sill of Fort Dodge. Iowa, a guest of
Miss Laura Marquis, who has a beau
tiful mezzo soprano voice, will sing
several numbers. Other features are
being arranged for the evening en
tertainment. The Young People's Branch will meet
Monday evening at the home of Miss
Mabel Smutx. 1124 Fourteenth-and-a-half
street The leader will be Miss
No Use Having Double
Chin and Wrinkles
What woman is not so jealous of
her'beauty that she does not dread
the coming oi wrinkles, "crows
feet" and a double chin, as well as
enlarged pores? The wise woman
doesn't attempt to patch up her
face temporarily with patent
creams, lotions, cosmetics, etc.
Rather than that, she goes to her
druggist and gets an ounce and a
half Of old-fashioned thermodixed
jelly. Then by rubbing half a tea
spoonful Into her face dally she
rids herself of her wrinkles or
"crow's feet," her double chin or
her blackheads very quickly. This
simple remedy supplies the neces
sary tone to" the fibrous tissue un
derneath the skin and presto! the
wrinkles, et(X, disappear.
Another good home remedy Is
coleated balsam, which flecks off
the outer veil of dead skin which
dulls the complexion and in a few
days will renew the freuh blooming
cheek of girlhood.
P. W. Davis of Reynolds visited
friends in the city yesterday.
Mrs. Joseph Meyser and son, Joe,
'eft this afternoon for an extended
''pit at Atallssa, Iowa.
Miss Myrtle Fell, who has been con
fined to her home on account of illness
is reported as doing nicely.
R. F. Remy departed for Indianapolis
on a business trip last night. He ex
pects to be gone about a week.
R. O. Davis, who has been visiting
frionds in the city for the past few
days, left for San Francisco, Cal., last
Robert McConochle, 931 Twenty-second
street, is confined to his home by
a severe attack of rheumatism.
Major Charles Keller of the United
States engineers' office left last night
for St. Paul on official business. He is
expected to return Tuesday.
Val. J. r t.?rs, formerly a resident of
this city and editor of the Volks-Zeit
ung, and now residing in Omaha, was
in the city on business yesterday.
Charles S. Harris of Galesburg,
past grand master of the Odd Fel
lows of Illinois, visited in Rock Is
land today. He hunted up Jonas
Bear and talked over the proposed
Few building to be erected by Ucal
lodge of this city. He was here at
the dedication services attendant
upon the opening of the present Odd
Fellows' ball and promised to come
when the new building is thrown
open to the membership.
Stead to Be Speaker.
W. H. Stead, attorney general of
Illinois, is to be the principal speaker
before the East Moline Commercial
club Feb. 22. His subject will be
"Washington and His Country."
Rosenfleld for Committeeman.
W. A. Rosenfield of Rock Island has
filed at Springfield his petition as a
candidate for republican state com
mitteeman in the Fourteenth congres
Instructions 7:30 to 8:30.
General dancing 8:30 to 12.
Dancing lessons absolutely
free. Select patronage solicited.
If you have any horses or
mules to sell, see-
If you want to buy any
horses or mules call at the
Thornhill Sales Stables
318 TWENTY-SECOND ST.
CHARGES DESERTION IN
SUIT FOR SEPARATION
Mrs. Cortilula Vandepitte of this
city yesterday instituted divorce pro
ceedings against her husband, Victor
Vandepitte, whom she' charges with
desertion. The couple, according to
the bill of complaint, was married
Nov. 2, 1898, and reparated Jan. 1,
1910. The wife asks the custody of
the two children.
yjummm -i JJ
Installs Another Box.
Vincent Murphy, acting In the ca
pacity of city electician today complet
ed the installation of another fire
In This Age of Reciprocity
The business man prefers the bank which remembers
and performs its obligations to the public from which it
draws its support.
Fully appreciative of these obligations the State bank
strives in legitimate ,ways to cooperate with the busi
ness interests, large and small of Bock Island and vi
cinity. Extending all the facilities offered by a conservative
and progressive institution.
4 Interest on Savings .
STATE BANK OF ROCK ISLAND
Second Avenue and Seventeenth Street.
Capital f2O0.0OO.0O Surplus 910O.OC0.0O
PHIL MITCHELL, Presides. X. S. WHITE, Vice Preaidect.
K. T. AJ.DERSON. Cashier. a P. CHAXAON, Assistant Ouhier.
OOTOTEOUS ATTENTION TO ALL.