Newspaper Page Text
THE VERY LATEST.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
jEaasRS) a w wjv
TOURISTS IN PEKIL.
Woodyatf s Husic Housed
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
W00DYATT & WOODYATT;
,. I V-'
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of the
Pieiro eirjcL Org;eir,
WEBER, 8TD YVES ANT, DECKER BR08., WHEELOCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS, -:- ..
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS. -
fcV A (oil line also of small Musical merchandise. We have inonr employ a first-class Piano Toner,
DAVENPORT FAIR EXPOSITION
DAVENPORT, IOWA, SEPT. 5-6-7-8-9.
SPLENDID BUILDINGS, GRAND STOCK. HORTICULTURAL, AGRI
CULTURAL AND MECHANICAL DISPLAY.
$12,000 IN PREMIUMS. $4,000 IN RACE PURSES.
THE AUG US.
Wednesday, August 10. 1892
TEMPLARS IN LINE.
Brilliant Display of Knightly
Paraders at Denver.
A. COLUMN OF 35,000 MAEOKEKS.
Commanderies That Were Notable for
Drill and Appearance Composition of
the fourteen lHvlsions A Ken tacky
Contingent That Carried a Novel Man
ner Meeting of the Grand Comman
dery Grand Master Gobln'a Address
The City Ablaze with Light and Ring
ing; -with Music at Night.
Dexveu, Aug. 10. The rain of Monday
afternoon, while it rather spoiled the
beauty of soma of the decorations, cooled
the air greatly, and made life more pleas
ant for the thousands of visitors in the
city. Shortly after noon the showers com
menced, and by 8 p. m. all was cool and
pleasant, where before it had been hot,
dry, and very uncomfortable. Prepara
tions were going on all the time for the
grand parade. The chief (marshal's office
was a busy place. All the positions had
been assigned Ions ago, but it was impos
sible to tell just what commanderies would
be on hand to take the positions assigned
Tne Procession Moves.
Orders were issued to be in place at 9 a.
In. yesterday, and at that time they were
11 ready."1 After waiting an hour three
guns were fired and the head of the pro
cession began to move. Just at the same
time Grand Master Gobin and his escort
St. John's commandery, ot Philadelphia
started from the Brown Palace hotel for
the official reviewing stand at Sixteenth
and Logan avenues. The line cf march
of the procession began on Fourteenth
street .crossed over Court place to Sixteenth
street, then up Sixteenth avenue to the
reviewing stand to Race street, and then
returned to the business section again.
After several miles of marching the pa
rade broke up at the Masonic Temple.
The fourteen divisions formed on as many
side streets, and took their places as the line
moved along. As the start was made at
10 o'clock with 25,000 men in line the rear
Was hardly in motion two hours later.
The Order of Formation.
The column formed and marched in
the following order: Platoon of mounted
' police; Sir Frank B. Hill, grand marshal;
Sir Julius B. Kissel!, chief of staft; staff of
fifty aides and fifty surgeons. First
division night Eminent Sir Byron L.
Carr, grand commander Colorado, com
manding; Very Eminent Sir A. A. Bur
naud. chief of staff; fifty aides; the twenty
three Colorado comma i.'deries.
Second division Kight Eminent Sir
Robert H. Chamberlain, grand commander
f Massachusetts, commanding; six aides
from Colorado; Washington commandery,
Washington, I). C; Columbia com
mnijdery of Washington, I). C; Potomac
comiiiauderv of Cieori;etowii;Deiuolay com
muudery, of Washington; Sr. Johns com
mandery, of Providence; Boston co-ji-mamlery,
of Boston; Worcester com
mandery, of Worcester; Demolay com
mandery, of Boston; Haverhill cum
mandery, of Haverhill: Woonsorket
coinnimidery of Woonsockef, H. 1.;
Narriijransett commandery.of Westerly.lt.
I.;Soiuh Carolina commandery, of Charles
ton, S. C.
Third division Bight Eminent Sir
George F. Loder, grand commander of
New York, commanding; seventeen com
manderies from New York, three com
manderies from New Hampshire and three
Fourth division Bight Eminent Sir
Huntington Brown, grand commander of
Ohio, commanding; twenty-five com man
deries from Ohio, Kentucky commanderies
from Ixuirille, Frankfort, Covington
Fifth division Bight Eminent Sir
Joseph S. Wright, grand commander of
Pennsylvania, commanding; twenty-five
Sixth division Right Eminent Sir J. A.
Manning, graud commander of Indiana,
commanding; thirty-five Indiana com
manderies; four commanderies 'from
Texas. ' . I
Seventh division Right Eminent Sir S.
C. Randall, past graud ' commander oi
Michigan, commanding; thirty Michigan
commanderies, one commandery from Mis
sissippi and one from Manitoba.
EiKhth division Right Eminent Sir S.
O. Spring, grand commander of Illinois,
commanding; forty Illinois commanderies.
Ninth division Right Eminent Sir Will
iam F. Sumner, grand captain general oi
California, commanding; four California
commanderies, six from Tennessee, three
from Georgia, seven from Wisconsin, and
nine from New Jersey.
Tenth division Right Eminent Sit
John R. Parsons, past grand commander
of Missouri, commanding;twenty Missouri
commanderies, three from Alabama and
th ree from New Mexico.
Eleventh division Right Eminent Sir
W. F. Cleveland, grand commander oi
Iowa, commanding;fif teen Iowa command
eries, eight from Minnesota.
Twelfth division Right Eminent Sir F.
C. Culp, grand commander of Kansas,
commanding; twenty Kansas command
eries, one from Maryland and two from
Thirteenth division Eminent Sir Adrian
V. S. Saunders, of Nebraska, commanding;
ten Nebraska commanderies, five West
Virginia commanderies, three from Arkan
sas, stud Vine from Oklahoma.
FoifWt h division Right Eminent gfr
David M. Holmes, icrand commander North
Dakota-.eoiumanling; two commanderies
from North Carolina, two from Oregon,
two front JVashinton, oue from Montana,
two fro" W North Dakota, two from South
Dakota, two from Wyoming, and one from
IT WAS A GREAT PARADE. "
More Than 35,000 Sir Knights Kept
Time to the Mtittic.
The pavade was a magaificent affair.
The total number of uniformed knights
who took part exceeded 35,000, while an
equal number occupied the grand stands
and the buildings watching them pass.
The line was enlivened by the music of 200
bands, the very best that could be secured.
Some of them added to their music some
fine exhibitions iu drilling, not detaining
or hindering the line of march. They were
military bands. The most notable work
was by the First Regiment baud, of Cin
cinnati, accompanying Henselman com
mandery, and that with Taucred No. 25, of
Moberly, Mo. Their evolutions as they
passed che reviewing stand were especially
tine and most enthusiasticallr applauded.
The commanderies which attracted the
most enthusiasm along the line were the
Cincinnati end Boston boys. Detroit No. 1
and California No. 1, were cheered and
that with genuine enthusiasm for their
fine appearance and expert military tac
tics. St. Louis, Kansas City, Topeka,
Pennsylvania and all of Iowa, Nebraska,
and Ohio were especially well received.
Detroit is recognized as one of the very
finest drilled bodies of knights in the
Union, and they were mounted yesterday.
They have an excellent band. California
No. 1, with their black plumes and gay
badges, were mounted on coal black
horses. Their very appearance made the
Why So Many Knights?
Maysville, Ky., with their banner in
scribed "5-15-22" were finely drilled. The
Inscription tells the story of their visit to
St. Louis six years ago. They took with
them five knights, fifteen pieces in their
band and twenty-two gallons of whisky.
The banner was carried home at that time
in their special car. The procession was
just two hours and thirty minutes passing
the reviewing stand, and as the last di
vision passed the delegates to the grand
commandery took carriages and proceeded
to the temple, where the body was called
to order by Grand Master Gobin.
Grand Mastar Gobln's Address.
The grand master's address was princi
pally one of congratulation and felici
tation. He said the Templars had
a well defined aud deservedly promi
nent position in every state and
territory save Alaska. Few instances of
wavering in the lines or desertions were to
be reported, but there was a marked in
crease of menil)ership, and the finan
cial condition was excellent. It
was a distinguished honor to repre
sent 90,000 of the best type of
American citizenship. The order was a
model for all other orders in every detail
of administration. He closed with his
best wishes for "your individual happi
ness and prosperity and the continued
progress of our beloved order of the Tem
ple." The grand master paid a high com
pliment to the services of Grand Recorder
William S. Isaacs.
Festivities at Night.
The grand commandery will listen to re
ports today. Last night the city was again
illuminatod and filled with music. A
number of receptions were held Grand
Master Gobin at his headquarters, Illinois
at the St. James hotel, St. Bernard at the
same place. The Kansas and Col
orado grand commanderies also received.
BEAT THE DERBY RECORD.
Lamplighter Dors the 1 X- miles in the
Fast Time of 2:33 3-4.
Moxmocth Park, Aug. 10. About 10,-
000 persons were at the races here yester
day, and had the pleasure of seeing at
least one race that was well run, aud also
a record-breaker. This was the Champion
stake in which Lamplighter lowered the
1 4 mile record of a second, beating Fi
renzi's time of 3:33 in 1890, which had
Finished with a Irive.
The race was run in a bunch from the
start to the lust furious, when Lamplight
er, Locohutchee and Banquet left the oth
ers and fought for their lives. The finish
was a drive and the time 2:32. The time
in the other races was all good, Kingston
winning the mile in l:2Ji, Trouble the
mile in 1:14, Don Alonzo the second
mile in Iil2.
Fight Against Garfield Park.
CllICAGO, Aug. 10. The courts having
decided nearly ail the points raised by the
city against the racing at Garfield park in
favor of the racing company, the city yes
terday took another line, and F. B. Web
lier and John Murray, two bookmakers at
Garfield park, were arrested by agreement
in order that the validity of the Kenny
ordinance regulating race tracks might be
tested at once by a halx-ns corpus action.
Score on the Kali Field.
CHICAGO, Aug. 10. Following are the
scores made yesterday by League base
ball clubs: At Chicago Louisville 5, Chi
cago 6; at Pittsburg St. Lonis 1, Pitts
burtr 12; at Cleveland Cincinnati S.Cleve
land 8; at Baltimore Brooklyn 2, Balti
more 3; iit Washington Boston 3, Wash
ington 8; at Puiladelphia New York 5,
Illinois-Iowa: At Rockford Rock-Isl-and-Moliue
2, Rockford 3; at Jacksonville
Joliet 6, Jacksonville 11.
New Jersey Prohibitionists.
Tbextok, N. J., Aug. 10. The Prohibi
tion state convention yesterday nominated
Thomas J. Keuuedy, of Hudson county,
for governor aud adopted the Cincinnati
The Weather We May Kxpect.
Washington. Aug. 10. The following are
the weather iudiuatious for twenty-four hoars
from 8 p. m. jesterday: For Lower Michigan
Fair weather iu southern portion,sUowers in
northern portion; coo.er in southern portion,
aouihaedterly win a becoming variable. For
Wisconsin Showers in southern portion;
cooler in southeastern portion; easterly winds,
becoming- variable. For L'pper Michigan
Fair, warmer; weather; variable winds. For In
diana and Illinois Showers; cooler in Indiana
and not thorn Illinois; winds shifting to sooth
westerly. For Iowa Showers in ou "
and eastern .portion; warmer weather; varl-
Train Load of Them Wrecked
TWO HUNDRED PERSONS ON BOARD
Only Eleven, However, Seriously Hurt
Thirty Others Brnised, Scratched and
Otherwise Wonnded An Old Lady
Literally Scalped Every Passenger
Has Something to Remember the Dis
aster by A Fearful Panic the in Worst
Wrecked Car Other Fatal Accidents.
Denver, Aug. 10. A bad wreck occurred
on the Santa Fe, eight miles from the city,
at 11:05 yesterday morning, when the first
section of the Chicago limited express,
which left Chicago Sunday at 6 in the
evening, ran off the track, caused by the
spreading of the rails, while the train was.
running at the rate of thirty miles an hour.
When the engineer felt the cars bumping
on the ties he applied the air so suddenly
that the passengers were thrown from
their seats. A scene of confusion followed,
In which at least forty people were injured,
eleven seriously and the others treated to
scratches and bruises of a more or less
Those Most Seriously Hurt.
The most seriously injured are as fol
lows: Miss Jennie Anderson, Montrose,
arm broken and back and shoulder hurt;
Mrs. W. Corsar, Englewood, Ills., nose and
wrist broken; Mrs. D. W. H. Carter, Cot
tonwood Falls, Kan., elbow fractured;
Salem Ely, Iroquois, Ills., shoulder
and arms bruised; Mary Ann Ell
ington, Owensburg, Ind.. head scalped;
back and breast cut and bruised: Mrs. H.
R. Esselman, wrist broken; Charles S.
Gifford, Tampico. Ills., badly hurt about
the shoulders, J. P. Jackson, Colorado
Springs, head badly cut and other inju
ries; Ned L. Learning, rib broken and
side badly injured; Frank Lee, Cotton
wood Falls, Kan", head cut; Mrs. Samuel
Roberts, Battle Creek. Mich., shoulder
broken end back bruised.
An Old Lady's Head Scalped.
A sad sight was witnessed when the Un
ion station was reached. Lying in the mid
dle of the car between the doors was Mrs.
Ellington, an old lady, almost unconscious.
Her head was scalped and her neck, shoul
ders, and breast were bruised and cut. Her
husband was attending her. The two came
from Owensburg, ;Ind., and were en route
to Denver to visit a son-in-law and daugh
ter, Frank and Charlotte Miller, who live
three miles from Denver.
The Panic in the Coach.
Mr. Ely, in speaking of the wreck, said
the train was running at the regular speed.
The first sensation felt was the motion of
the car as it rolled over. He was in the
second coach near the rear, anil he said it
was the greatest scramble he ever saw.
The women screamed and some clinched
the sides of the seats while other sprang
through the windows as the car was turn
Not a Passenjier Escaped.
There were about 200 passengers on the
train, and when they came to the Union
station they were all more or less scratched
and bruised and their clothing was torn
and showed signs of the tumble that they
had taken. The train was crowded with
cut-rate tourists, and it is miraculous that
they were not killed outright.
SWAMPED IN CHARLESTON HARBOR.
A Feiry Iloat Goes lown and Drowns
Charleston,,; S..C, Aug. 10. A ferry
boat plying betwef if, the main land aud
Sullivan's island was. jwamped yesterdas-.
The captain of the Vessel and seven ot his
passengers were drowned, four passengers
being rescued. The drowned are: Henry
Semore, Captain Anthony Garvin, N. Lad
son, Dave Springer, Carolina Gibbs, Have
Joyman, Jerry Hamilton, and Jerry
Smalls. The boat was a hat tea u slope
used in transporting vegetables and huck
sters to and from the island, which is a
summer resort. The accident was caused
by the boat beinK overloaded. The seven
passengers drowned were negro hucksters.
Frightfully Mangled the ltrakeman.
Baltimore, Aug. 10. An accommoda
tion train on the Northern Central rail
way dashed into a number of freight cars
jast outside of Calvert station, in this city,
yesterday. Charles Ross, a brakeman, was
frightfully mangled, and died shortly after
being removed to the hospital.
Three Laborers Killed.
Griffin, Ga., Aug. 10. Monday night a
land slide occurred on the Ceutral railroad
near Whitesburg. Section hands were in
a cut at the time. Three negro iaborers
were killed aud two severely wounded.
ltobbcd and Probably Murdered.
Chicago, Aug. 10. A well-dressed man
was found lying unconscious in Lake Front
park just before daylight yesterday with
a bullet wound in his head and another
wound inflicted by a blunt instrument.
He had evidently been assaulted for the
purpose of robbery, as his pockets had
beeu rifled and turned inside out. and all
letters or papers which would lead to iden
tification iiad been removed. The man
was removed to St. Luke's hospital, where
the physicians say his recovery is impos
sible. Investigation proved that his name
was Peter Mortie, a Frenchman, cook by
Ilids for Public liulldiug Work.
Washington, Aug. 10. Bids were
opened at the treasury department yester
day for furnishing heating and ventilating
apparatus for the public building in Jack
son. Mich.'; Lansing, Mich, and Canton,
O. Robert Clark, of Peoria, Ills., was
the successful bidder for the Canton aud
Lansing building at $3,500, and $2,500 re
spectively and the Huyett Smith Manu
facturing company, of Detroit, Mich., for
the Jackson building at $2,463.
Col. King Will Not Hang.
Memphis, Tenn., Aug. .10. Colonel H.
Clay King, who was to have been hanged
on Friday next for the murder of Lawyer
Posten, in connection with the scandal of
Colonel King and the widow of General
Pillow, has escaped the gallows. Governor
Buchanan has commuted his sentence to
imprisonment for life.
Sons of Veterans In Camp.
Helexa, Jont.,Aug. 10. The national
encampment Sons of Veterans began its
session here Monday. Representatives
are here from Alabama, Minnesota, Iowa,
Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Wisconsin,
Ohio and Pennsylvania.
Set en Fire by a Locomotive. . .
Cbawfokdsvillk. Ind., Aug. 10. Sparks
from a Big Four engine set lire to the resi
dence of N. V. Smith late Tuesday even
ing, and it was totally destroyed. Lose,
17,000; partly covered by insurance.-:
On of Harrison's Misguided Pets.
Copenhagen, Aug. 10. Henry. B.
Ryder, United States consul here, is un
der arrest, charged with misappropriating
two hundred thousand kromers. He has
confessed that he is guilty of embezzle
ment. Detectivos on the Ground.
Harvky, Ills., Aug. 10. Tho trouble
between the strikers and non-union mn
at the Walls' Glass company, has brought
out a squad of deputies from Chicago.
Pittsburg. Pa., Aug. 10. In Alder
man McMaster's mail today was an
anonymous letter posted in New York,
which read: "Some time this week a
party of men will leave here to kill you
and Piick." Others interested in the
Carnegie mills have received threatening
letters. Police and detectives are on
King's Neck Saved.
Memphis, Tenn., Aug. 10. The al
lurirg arguments of United States Sena
tor Harris and the signatures of thous
ands of people of Tennessee and Ken
tucky have induced Gov. Bucbannan to
commute the sentence of Col. H.Clay
Kisg to imprisonn.ent for life. King
was to have been hung Friday. He is
one of the most prominent men in the
state, and an authority on legal matters.
AB BREVIATED TELEGRAMS.
P. J. Sheridan, who gained notoriety In
Chicago ten years ago by advertising him
self as "No. 1" of the Phoenix park mur
der conspiracy, was crushed between a
gate post and a hay rack on his farm in
Colorado, sustaining injuries from which
he may not recover.
Justice A. J. Storey, aged 68, was killed
by a runaway horse at Rockford, Ills.
Edward de Cobain. who was expelled
from the British house of commons under
scandalous charges, is conducting a re
vival meeting in New York.
Obituary: At London, Mrs. Rose, who
was one of the first women to speak in the
United States in favor of the abolition of
slavery, (and came near being mobbed for
it), aged83; at Bellaire, O., William
Barnard, aged 80; at Nantucket, Mass.,
Gideon Haynes, of Boston, aged 77; at
New Orleans, John V. Moore, aged 51.
The treasure train from San Francisio
has arrived in New York.
Herr Ernest Ludwig Herrf u rth, Prus
sian minister of the interior, has re
signed. The First National bank of Marathon,
la., capital $50,000, has been authorized to
A pleasure steamer was run down out
side the harbor at Helsingora, Finland,
and forty-five persons were drowned.
Four prisoners iu the Benton couty jail
at Vinton, la., sawed the bars from a win
dow and made their escape. The leader
was named Eingley, alias Swords, who
was arrested at Grundy Center for kid
naping a boy and putting acid on his arm
and then compelling him to beg.
A governess named Matuseka, employed
fn the family of a Russian high official in
Warsaw, entered a cafe in that city where
two officers were sitting, and drawing a
revtdver shot one of the men, Lieutenant
Colowac, through the heart. Then she
drew a knife and plunged it into the breast
of the other officer. Captain Mutelink, in
flicting a mortal wound. She alleged that
the men had slandered her.
The revolt of the Haz-ira tribas in Af
ghanistan is assuming serious proportions,
and the ameer is making extraordinary ef
forts to suppress it.
Alviu Clark and Maud Henry, of Poca
hontas, la., ran away and got married.
Maud is 13 years old.
Hiram H. Coleman, of Gloversville, N. Y.
Is one of twins, both living who are 92
years old and iu good health.
Nineteen of the Cceur d'Alene rioters
have been released on bonds of from $300
to $10,000. Two were held in 7,500.
KerU Was Not it Suicide.
PlTTSlsriSG, Aug. 10. The coroner of
this county is of the belief that Martin
Reed, the escaped murderer who killed
Deputy Sheriff Coyle last Saturday at
Koblestown, did not commit suicide, but
was killed by a shot fired from outside of
the ice house in which he was hiding.
Fully 100 shots were fired at Reed through
the board partition.
Working I'uder Police Guard.
West Superior. Wis., Aug. 10. Work
has been resumed at the Superior Iron
and Steel works, under police guard.
Trouble is auticipated between the strikers
and non-union men.
The turning point
in woman's life brings peculiar
weaknesses and ailments. Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription
brings relief and cure. It is a
powerful, invigorating, restorative
tonic and nervine. It imparts
strength to the whole system in
general, and to the uterine organs
and appendages in particular.
"Run-down," debilitated and deli
cate women need it. It's a legiti
mate medicine purely vegetable,
perfectly harmless. It's guaranteed
to give satisfaction in every case, or
money refunded. Nothing else does
as much. You only pay for the
good you get. Can you ask more?
As a regulator and promoter of
functional action, at that critical
period of change from girlhood to
womanhood, Favorite Prescrip
tion" is a perfectly safe remedial
agent, and can produce only good
results. It is equally efficacious and
valuable in its effects when taken
for tho - disorders and ' derange
ments "cnt to that later and
raot v ;4 ..criod, known as "Tn
TUESDAY. SEPT. .
CtASS 1.-2:45 trotting $400.00
Class 2. 3-year-old trotting or pacing.. . ano.ui
Class 3.-2 :28 trotting 400.00
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 7.
Class 4.-2 :3s trotting 400.no
Class 5. Mile dash running 200.00
Class 6.-2:30 pacing 400.00
f THURSDAY. SEPT. 8.
Class 7.-3 M trott ins f. . 400.00
Oi-ass 8. Half mile and reeat, running, 200.00
Class .--Free-forall t rott lug 400.00
. FRIDAY, SEPT. 9.
Class 10. 2:33 trotting : 400.00
Class II. Mile and n-iwnt. minting 250.00
Class 13. Free-for-all pacing 400.00
One and One-Third Fare the Round Trip from Points within 200 Miles
in Iowa and 100 Miles in Illinois.
RAPID TRANSIT TO AND FROM GROUNDS-
Railroad and Electric Cars livery Few Slinutes.
See local papers for railroad notices.
For information address,
W. McMANUS, Sectary,
vi. & F E CTAC LE S
PATENTED JULYS! srl885
PROTECT YOUR EYES I
MR. H- HIRSCHBERG,
The well-known up'ician of S29 Olive St.
(N. K. cor. Tihan l Olive). St. lonis. has
appointed T. H. Thonta- ac atrcnt for his
celcbraiei Diamond Spec lac It noil Eye
glasses, and also for his Diamond Non
Changeable Spectachg and Eyeglasses.
'1 he giaaees are the greatest invention
ever made in spectac.es. Ht a proper
construction of tne Lets a person pur
chasing a pair of these Non-Changeable
Glas-es never hag to chani c these plasseg
from the eyes, and every ia r parchased
is guaranteed, so that if thev ever leave
the eyer no matter how or scratched the
Lenses are) they will f Ornish the pirty
w!iQ new Pr of slasses free of charsre
T. H. THOMAS ha-a full assortmlnt
and invites all to satisfy themselves
of the (treat superiority of there Glasses
over any and all others now in nse to cal
and examine the same at T.II. I'bomas'
drncgiat and optician. Hoc Island.
No Peddlers Supplied.
The Finest SAMPLE ROOM in the Three cities.
Always on hand a replete line of Imported and Domestic Ci
gars and Liquors. Milwaukee Beer always on draft
, A WM. DRESSEN.
Two doors west of hie old place.
A fine lonch from 9 to 13 every morning. Sandwiches of all kinds always on band.
T7HE BEE HIVE
is now showing a full and complete line of
-PALL AND WINTER
CONSISTING OF ALL THK-
Latest Novelties of the Season
We don t ask you to bny but call and examine
our stock and prices. .; '0?,l,;
- 114 West Second Street,. Davenport.
fcitTAii tne Latest Novelties in Millinery.