Newspaper Page Text
THE' AltGUSj SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1803.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.- Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
BANKING ON WIND.
Alleged Facts About the Colum
LIEEOTOES TALK OF RESUMPTION,
Bat Matter Are In at Moch Mixed Comli
tion Development f l-'Innncler llwlf
gins Operation of III County Hank
Scheme Connections That Have Gone
l"nler Correspondents in Illinois Imi
tators at Indianapolis An IMrmie of
CniCAGO.MaylS. Interesting disclosures
re promised in connection with the in
vestigation into the Columbia Xationnl
bank failure. The directors have held n
meeting to discuss the prncticinhility of
resuming, but the result of their
affairs of the bank are in such
deliberations was not given our.. Tin;
a thorough mix th.it it is not
known just how matters stand. Zimri
Dwijjjijins. president of the Columbia bank,
was a banker at Attica, Ind., ten or twelve
years ai;o and at that ti ne established clos?
relations with G. W. Wijjifs ami J. M.
Starbuck, wlio were running a system of
bucket shops under the name of Wiley,
Strawbridf;e & Co.
Sunk :!0,O!O in a Silver Mine.
They determined to start a b-ink and or
ganized the United States Xational b:mk
with a capital of $"0,0(K). The bucket shi
business was subsequently broken up un
der the bucket shop law, the bank heinit left
in Dwi('t;ins' control while Vii;jcs went to
New Mexico. The stock of the United
States bank was swelled to S.IOO.OM and
Vig2;s, who had discovered an nlleyed
rilt-elt:ed mine, drew A!(t0,(K)0to pity for it.
l'he mine was to be sold to Kngdish invest
ors. The mine was a "dead horfe" and
never panned out.
Took Up a Country Hank Scheme.
Nothing daunted by the failure of the
New Mexican scheme, DwieiiK and Star
bnck undertook the establishment of a
chain of country banks. It is not kniwn
how ninny were t lien organized, but after
the Columbia was established they went nt
it with vim, and their connections are now
more extensive than before. The scheme
was to visit some well-known and well-to-do
farmer in a town and secure his services
as cashier of a branch, the farmer taking a
large block of stock. The money was ad
vanced by the Columbia and some one put
Incontrol whom thev could manipulate.
The country bank stock thus Acquired was
either used as collateral for loans by the
Columbia National or lou'-jht ourriu'ht.
As the money Rent out into the country
soon came back to the reserve center the
bank was not out of cash ! n, and prac
tically no capital was require I iu the pro
t.ot on Too Heavy a I.oHfl.
The Columbia, however, finally t,-ot load
ed up with country bank stock for which
it had no special use, and then it wa de
termined to ortjanis a company to t;ike
this stock, issue debenture bonds on their,
and sell the bonds. The United Sr.ittia
Loan and Trnt company was iicfordin
ly put in the field, wit!: Z'smri I)ig;ins as
president, nnd incorporated under t he
laws of Indiana. The company represent
ed that upon the basis of country bank
Btocks yielding H, It) ami 12 percent, divi
dends J. and t per cent deb.-nture bonds
would lie issue. 1.
"Wlio Is Good for the Loan Company?
To make the bond good the United
States Ijoan and Trust company guaranteed
the payment of principal and interest. The
scheme cuught on in good style and it is
known that at one financial concern's office
$250,00-of the United States Loan nnd Trust
company's debentures hiid Ix-en registered.
The approximate amount of bank stock
held for this is 4.V),0.Hi nnd President
Dwiggins has S."00,fioo more on hand. The
United States Loan and Trust company has
no visible nssets except about $1,0J0 iu
Conntry Concerns That Fnllcd.
The following banks, connected with the
Dwiggins-Starbuck-Columbin bank com
bination, have closed: Commercial bank
of lirookston, Ind.; bank of Dunkirk, Ind.:
Commercial bank of Morristown, Ind.;
Commercial bank of Hussiaville, Ind.; Cit
izens' bank of Edwardsburg. Mich.; Union
bank of Richland. Mich., Others in Indi
ana: Bank of Spiccland, at Spiceland,
capital $30,000, Dwiggins subscribing $13,
000 thereof; Citizens Bank of Hebron; Cit
izens' State Bank, of Knox (Dwiggins):
Bank of Orleans at Orleans (Paris &
Nave); banks at Walkerton, Arcadia, Ox
ford and Bos well
Correspondents in Illinois.
There are a good many correspondents
in Indiana and the following in Illinois: By
ron's bank, of Byron (Dwiggins, Starbuck &
Co.); Farmers' and Merchants bank of
Casey; Bank of Lynn, East Lynn (O. A.
Boss); Georgetown bank (Dwiggins, Star
buck & Co); First National bank of
Hoopestown, capital tto.HOO; People's bank;
of Martinsville; Farmers' and Merchants'
of Mount Carmel; State Bank of Orian,
capital $23,000; Farmers' Bank of Ridge
farm; A. W, Boyden & Son's bank, of
Sheffield; Spring Valley National bank,
Creditors Assured of Their Money.
Crowds of people congregated around the
offices of the Columbia National bank, but
were assured from notices posted by those
who had drawn on the bank -that they
themselves would see to the liquidation of
all such drafts, and other assurances were
given by officials that all would get thir
DID A DWIGGINS BUSINESS.
A Firm at. Indianapolis Involved in the
IXDIAJfAPOLls, May 13. John W. Paris
and J. Shannon Nave, under the partner
ship style of Paris & Nave, bankers, have,
from their quarters in the hid Sentinel
building in this city, been controlling sev
eral small banks in this and other states.
Upon the report of the Columbia National
bank failure, Paris & Nave ordered the
banks which they control to suspend. It
seems that Paris & Nave organized banks
somewhat ot. the plan of Dwiggins of the
Columbia National of Chicago; in fact
Paris was interested with Dwiggins in the
Farmers' bank of Greentown, which has
Ex-Governor Chase was also one of the
founders of this Greentown bank. The
banks ordered to close by Paris & Nave
Include the bank of Orleans, bank of Itoss-
ville, bank of Freeport, O. and bank of
Kockford, Mich. These banks were all
private affairs and had no extensive pat
ronage. The firm of Paris & Nave has
only been in existence a short time. Nave
joining with Paris in the business in Jan
uary, 1803. Nave described the firm s bus
iness as a general brokerage one, in ad
dition to the banking end. He savs the
firm ban been handling securities to a cer
The Dwiggins plan was followed in its
general outline by Paris & Nave in or
ganizing these small private banks. An
office would be opened and local parties
interested in the scheme. It was the firm's
ultimate end, said Nave, to convert the
small institutions into national banks after
they had been put on a sound footing.
I.Ike Itricks in a Itow They Tumble.
Gkaxd Rapius, Mich., May 13. The
private banking institution of Paris &
Nave at Rockford, Kent county, has closed
Its doors upon the order of the proprietor.
who lives at Indianapolis. The bank did
a lively business among the farmers. Noth
ing is known of the bank's condition, ex
cept that it was affected bv the failure of
:he Capital National bank, of Indianap
RICHLAND, Mich., May 13. The Union
aatik, a branch of the Columbia National
it Chicago, has leen closed. Cashier
Watts says that the despositors will be
paid in full and the bank running again
in two or three days.
EmvAKnsiirno, Mich., Mavl3. The Citi
tens' bank of the place has closed its doors.
About $ir,000 of local deposits, together
with township and school funds are
iffected. It was a branch of the Chicago
PiUshtiry-Wahliburn Fusses a Dividend.
St. Paul, May 13. The Pillsbury-Wash
burn Flour Mill company of Minneapolis,
the majority of the stock of which is held
by London capitalists, has passed its an
nual dividend, owing to the continued de.
cline in the value of wheat, together with
the very unset tled state of wheat and flour
markets. The directors think they will be
able to pay 8 per cent, on preference stock
at the end of the financial year.
Milwaukee Firms in Trouble.
Milwaukee. May 13. The big house
furnishing house of Frank A. Lappen &
Co., and the Lappen furniture company
nre in financial straits. Judgments have
been entered by the 'Wisconsin. National
bank for $14. 000 and by A. Lindauer &
Co. for ?10,00i"). The Plarikinton bank has
filed at attachment for $219,000. The sher
iff is in possession.
A. as Well as
Advocated by the V. M. C.
Indianapolis, May li. The work of the
Young Men's Christian association con
vention was split up into eight different
conferences, nnd members either selected
the one in which they were most inter
ested or flitted from one to another. They
were held in different churches. At the
First Presbyterian church .was held the
conference of physical directors. George
T. Coxhead, ol St. Louis, was made chair
man, and William H. Ball, of Montreal,
secretary. A paper by J. C. Elson, physi
cal director of the Minneapolis association,
was read in his absence by Mr. Study, of
The writer favored rivalry between dif
ferent associations in contests happening
not of tener than twice a year. The work
done should be of the all-around style, and
in team work, sc as to avoid individual
ity. A strict system of scoring was ad
vised. The writer stated the means by
which co-operation between associations
could be secured. The conference declared
in favor of the state committee appoint
ing a sub-committee, subject to itself, to
have charge of this work.
The college "fellows," to use an Associa
tion term, met at Meridian street M. E.
church with a large attendance. J. B.
Mott, college secretary, was made chair
man. Walter M. Wood, of Indiana uni
versity, read a paper on the "Policy of the
College Association." W. H.Salmon, of
the Yale .Y. M. C. A., said the success of
efforts nt Yale to create interest in Bible
study was due the spiritual element intro
duced. Previous failures were led by pro
fessors, whose lectures were critical rather
The railroad conference held at the asso
ciation hall was addressed by E. E. Stacy,
state secretary of Indiana. He said the
association must know no class, and yet
must reach every class. In the twenty-one
years of the life of railroad association
work there are 100 associations, including
23,000 men. The needs, he said, are educa
tion of railroad men in association work,
personal religious work among them, a
L. W. Messer, of Chicago, addressed the
division devoted the subject of leaders of
Bible nnd training classes. W. II. Whip
ple, of Sulem, Mass., led the meeting in
terested in boys' work, and there were
small conferences of those interested in the
work among commercial travelers and
non English speaking young men.
At night the entire convention was ad
dressed on the railroad work by C. M.
Hobbs, of Denver. This wis followed by
a reception at the Propyum club-house,
given by the business men of the city. The
speakers included Governor Matthews and
ex-Attoiney General Miller.
Lawyer Weeks lias 'SIoped."
New York. Mm la An ttArlimmt
taQTinrf Kit -T ll T nt PuHawinn flavntnruul tha
fact that Lawyer Francis II. Weeks, who
failed on April 2b, has fled.
Luttrell's Story Must Have Been a Fake.
SHEBMAN, Tex., May 13. Charles L.ut
trell and John Carlisle, who murdered
William T. Sbarman, have been hanged j
here by the sheriff not Judge Lynch.
Ignatius Donnelly Sued
IELL0W POPULIST THE PLATNTITF.
The Crtd Cryptogramlst Charges Everett
W. Fish "With Taking; Honey From the
Republicans and Betraying the People's
Party and Invites an Action for Libel,
Which is Promptly Accorded Him
Rich Developments Expected.
Kt. Paul, May 13. A great political
scandal seems likely to get an airing in the
courts here at once. In an issue of The
Representative, a state People's party pa
per, Senator Ignatius Donnelly says over
his own signature: "I plainly, distinctly
and unequivocally charge Everett W
Fish, while editing a newspaper called The
Great West, with having at different times
and especially during the political cam
paigns of 1800 and 1S93, while pretending
to support the reform ticket, taken large
sums of money, amounting to thousands
of dollars, from the officers of the Repub
lican state central committee.
"I make this charge deliberately, and
Invite Everett . Fish to begin proceed
ings against me for libel." The moment
Dr. Fish, editor of the Great West, learned
of the attack upon him he consulted his
attorney and instituted a suit against Ig
natius Donnelly for $25,000 for defamation
of character, and against Geo. L. Stough-
ton, editor of The Representative, for
criminal libel. Dr. Fieh and Senator Don
nelly were until recently partners, and it
is believed the story of boodling they will
teli in court will be the richest in Minne
Tried to Bribe a Councilman.
Detroit, May 13. The examination of
William II. Fitzgerald, manager of the
Detroit Electric Light company, on the
charge of attempting to bribe members
of the common council has been be
gun. Alderman Protiva described how
Fitzgerald had come to his store on
April 25 and tried to bribe him to
vote for the resolution which the Electric
Light company wished to have passed over
the mayor's veto. He said Fitzgerald told
him it would be worth $1,000 to vote as
they wished, nnd gave him $200 on the
RAN AWAY DOWN
Hurt by a Frightful
Among the Rocks,
DENVER, May 13. Three men were seri
ously and two slightly injured by a run
away down one of the steepest mountain
roads in Colorado. Henry Garrett had
been tip to the Seven Thirty mine at Silver
Plume with supplies and started down
the road with four miners in the wagon.
A singletree broke and the team ran away.
The live men were thrown among the
rocks, after which the team plunged down
the mountain side. 'One horve was instant-ly-
killed nnd the wagon completely
The injured are: Henry Garrett, skull
fractured, kneecap broken and badly
bruised; James Leggo, badly bruised and
nnconscious; John Uren, bruised and cut
and unconscious when picked up; Nels
Johnson and Andrew Olson. The injured
were taken to the hospital in Georgetown.
Campania Ik Oiieen of the Sea.
LlVEltrooL, May 13. The Campania
landed her passengers here in time to leat
all previous records. She steamed from
Queenstown to Liverpool in ten hours and
three minutes, or at the rate of 23.45 knots
an hour. She heat the Paris, which is
"out of sight" yet, and beat all previous
records for any eastern trip more than two
hours. She yet has to beat t he western
run of the Paris. She also ran 517 miles in
one day, which beats all previous day's
score, ana ner course was lilty-tour miles
longer than any previous course.
Hard Row for the Paper Trust to Iloe.
ToFEKA, Kan., May 13. Governor Lew
elling and Attorney General Little are
after the paper trust of the country, and
say that they will arrest every representa
tive of that combine that comes into Kan
sas. The attorney general has instructed
county attorneys to Sieek out the agents
of this great trust and arrest each and
every one oi them and spare no pains in
their prosecution, and let me know and
you shall have assistance at once."
More Trouble for Spain.
Madrid, May 13. The ministry after a
fifty-four-hour session of the cortes has se
cured the passage of a bill postponing the
municipal elections, and the streets are full
of people i-houting for a republic. Troops
are on guar.i at all pjints, and one colli
sion has taken place lietween the mob and
the police. A cabinet crisis is imminent.
Defiance to Iviug Oscar.
CHRISTIANA, May 13. As a sign of defi
ance to King Oscar and to those who are
advising him to coerce the Norwegians by
force of arms, the Radicals in the Norwe
gian storthing have introduced a bill into
that body providing that the emblem of
the union of Sweden and Norway shall be
eliminated from the Norwegian flag.
More Killing 1m Very Likely.
HELENA, Mont., May 13. While Deputy
SheriffjWilliam Rader, of Meagher county.
was trying to arrest William Gav. near
Castle, Harry Gross, with whom Gav was
stopping, drew a gun and shot Rader
through the heart, killing him instantly.
Gross and Gay jumped on horses and lied.
More killing is expected.
Conductors on Ricks Decision.
Toledo, May 13. The convention of the
Order of Railway Conductors has passed a
resolution declariug that the Ricks deci
sion is prejudicial to liberty and calling on
all labor organization to join in obbuning
the repeal of all laws "that do not
guarantee to the employe eqnal rights
with the employer."
Two lioya Iturned to Death.
Oswmo, N. Y May 13. Willis Scully
and Thomas Lavere, 3 year-old boys, en
tered the born at the former's home and
locked the door. It is supposed that they
started a bonfire.as the barn was soon afire.
Both perished before thev could be re
To Visit the Naval Academy.
Washington, May 13. The following
persons have been among others appointed
members of the lioard of visitors to the
naval academy: G. C. Menzies, of Mt.
Vernon, Ind., and William McKinley. Jr..
Sovereign Prince of Waldeck Dead.
Berlin, May 13. George Victor, tha
sovereign prince of Waldeck, died at Mari
enbad, Bohemia, of pneumonia.
Legislation for Michigan.
Lansing, May 13. The Kline capital
punishment bill was made a special order
in the house for May 17. Bills were passed
prohibiting the caring for United States
prisoners at the Detroit house of correction;
amending the franchise tax law, making it
apply to corporations organized outside
the state; joint resolution for the sub
mission of a constitutional amendment to
allow inmates of the soldiers' home to
vote where he institution is ' located.
Chamberlain's bill providing for the or
ganization of companies for the agri
cultural development of lands in the upper
peninsula failed of passage.
No Money to Pa y Them.
Washington, May 13. The services of
William T. Sullivan, a postoffice inspector
at St. Louis on money order service, have
been discontinued owing to the insufficiency
of the appropriation for the service. It
s understood that ten or twelve others will
be dropped from the rolls next week.
Tennesseeans Indicted for Lynching.
Chattanooga, May 13. The grand jury
has returned twenty-five indictments
against citizens alleged to have been con
cerned in the lynching of Alfred Blount, a
negro who outraged an aged white woman.
Bright teeth, and lips that glow the
Give light and color to a smile;
And, inlinitely more than this,
(Jive light and color to a kiss.
But both must suffer from the want
Of the lifo-jjiving; Sozodont.
J?OR renovating the
en fire system, eliminating
all Poisons from the Blood,
whether of scrofulous er
malarial origin, this prep
aration has no equal. . .
"For eighteen mcnths t had art
eating sere cn my tongue. I was
treated ly test loeal ftiysician.-,
l:it elfained no relief; the sere
gradually grav worse. I finally
took S. S. .S'., and teas eni:re:y
cured after itszng a fr t?ti!esp
C V: McLfmoti:,
Henderson, J 'ex.
TREATISE on Wr-od and Skin
1 llseases mailed free.
Tub Swift Si-ecihc Co.,
FOR THE SALE OF FRANKLIN
noSK HOUSE AND LOT AND THE
GILPIN HOSE HOUSE AND LIT IN
THE CITY OF ROCK ISLAND.
Whcrea". it is no lontror nccisarv or rionireil
for the use of Uio city of Koc c Inland now that
lhe premises here innf er described le retailed
nv the sa'u ritv or mock isita, Thorforer
Ho it ordained by tbe city council of the citv of
Kock Inland :
Section 1 That sale be nude by enid city of
Roek Island of the followinfr ueecnueil prem
i. Tho?o certain pieces oi r-arcclf of land
known and itetitrnnted 8 !ot number seven
(7) snd ten(lO) in l'sul V. (Jailnp's subdivision
of block tenty-Mur r-4-rr or tbe Lower audi
tion or the city or nock isiani t nv reference to
the plat c.f ai 1 Low r addition of the citv of
Ki ck is.'aru. aru ine man or p;at or pa:i sauui
vis'oxi recorded In the office, for the ie.ordinir of
deeds in said Uick Island connty will more fullv
appear, sunated in the citv of Kurk Ishnd, in the
connty of Kock Islanrl aid stale if llliiri'. and
the building situated tnereonknown a Frtnk
hose honse" and heretofore used by said citv as
na lor a nose nonse.
b. The nnm'scs described as follows:
ie?irjiiiiie at a point on the east line of Kimball
stree t winch is twenty-live CJSi net north from
the point of its intersection with the north lise of
MxtQ (lit avenue; tnence east parallel with saui
north line of sixth avenue one hundred and ten
(lid) feet: thei ce north parallel with said east
line of Kimball street thirty (."10) feet: thence
west parallel with said north line of sixih avenue
to said east line of Kiniba 1 street and thence
somh on said east line to the place of be;nninif.
situated in the city of Rock Island, in the countv
or Kock Island nnd state or lllirols. and lhe titnld
incsitnated thereon known as "Tbe (iilpin Hose
House" and heretofore used by said city as and
for a hose house:
And that said T-remlsee be sold to the hichett
and best bidder therefor.
Sec. 2 That the city clerk is hereby dirce'ed
to advertise in the daily or weekly papers pub
lished in the city of Rock Island for at least sixty
(fiOi days for proposals for lhe purchase or said
premises, which pror-orals ahall be opened at the
regular nicotine of said city council to be held on
lhe fifteenth (IS) day of May, A. D., 1S93.
Passed March 6th, ls'.W.
Attest: liORFItT KOKTTLKR,
ale of City Property".
Sealed proposals will be eceived at the City
Clerk's ofrcf". Rock's'ard, Illinois, until May lf
1S!W. at 5 p. m , fir tbe sale of the following
propeny owned by the city of Kock Island, to
Those certain pieces or parcelsof lard known
and designated as lota number seven (7) ar.d (10)
in Paul YV. Uallup's subdivision of block twenty
four (31) of tbe Lower addition of the i ity of
It. ck Island ashy reftrenec to the plat ot said
Lower add t;on o' th city of Kock Island and
the map or plat of said puboivisiorj recorded in
'he cllicefor the r cotdintf of deeds in said Kock
Islmd County will mere follv appear, situated
in the City of Kock Island, in ihp County of Kork
Islacd ami state of Illinois and the liaildini: sit
nnted thereon, known as '-Franklin llose
House" and heretofore need by said
city as and for a hose house.
'1 he premises described as follows:
Bcii:nin at a i oint on ihecast line of Kimball
street which is twenty-five (25) feet north from the
I oint of it intersection with the north line of Sixth
avenue; t enc.; east parallel withsaii north line
f Sixth avenue one hundred and ten ( 110 feet ;
thence north rarallel with said east line of
Kimball street thirty (31) feet ; the.ire west paral
lel with satd north line of s.ixth (fi art nue to
said cast line of Kimball street and ther.cj south
on said east line totbe place of bepinnirjr.sitnated
in the city of Kock Island, in tbe county of Hock
Island and state of Illinois, an i the hnildins situ
ated thoroon known as "lhe Gilpin hose honse,"
and heretofore used by said city as and for a bose
And that sa'd prcmi'es be sold to the highest
and best bidder therefor.
t he city of Rock Island reserves the r:ght to
reject any and all bids.
Dated Rock Island. 111., this 11th day of March,
Jax Purchasers' Notio
STATK OF ILLINOIS, I
Rock I bland Coithtt. 1
To t very person In actual possession or cecn
pancy of the followinjr Described land or lots;
also, the person in whose name the same jwas
taxed or si ecially assessed ; also, the owners of,
or parties interest d therein, and to whom it may
Notice is hereby R.ven. as required by the
statutes of said state of Illinois, io such case
made and provided, that on September 4th.
A.I.1W1, at a public sale, by the county treasur
er of said conntv of Kock Island, of lands and lots
against which JutJjrment was rendered for delin
quent taxes, special assessments and costs, au,
tborized by lhe laws ft thU state, I, C. U.
Brandenburg,, purchased lot 19 (nineteen) Adams
ville addition to Milan in the town of Black Hawk
situated in said county and state, and pa'.tf
therefor the an ount of said Judgment on said
above described real estate; that the above de
scribed land or lots was taxed in the
name of unknown, and the time of re
demption of said land or lots from said
purchase at sale, will expire in two years from
the date of said sale, which will be on Septem
14tb, A. D. 193. and said redemption may
be ui de on or before said l.8t mentioned dab , at
the oflice of the county clerk of said county of
Kock Island, state of I linoi.
fcerved this 13th day of May, 1893.
C. H. BKANDEXBURG.
A Great Crash.
ur great sale of ToWfiLs
is mafeine a crash in n,ar
ket. We are offering a
of towels in general, hm tha
assortment embraces every jj
cf special lowelings in ibe mj
krt. Here are towels f,r a,
purposes, and in extra "siz.,
from the finest linen, eoft anJ
delicate enough to wh p o
without takirg off the fuzz to the coarser grades for crdin
purposes. Our stocfe is u napprochable in extent, varier
quality and price. ' e y
of all descriptions.
The sale takes place on our
Respectfully, KLUG, HASLER, SCHWENTSER
Dry Gdods Company. Davenport, I
HIGH GRADE SHOES
OiiRc,) Are good fitters, trne foim so to
sLmme ePeak -durably and handsomely
cStYLES made of ihe best materials. Up
W IEflD are offering shoes that are shoes,
not in name only, but embracing
every requirement to mak a pr
feet foot covering. Our Spring
and Summer styles of footwear
are now cemplete in every depart
ment for men's, ladies and diil
dien's wear. You know what it is
to have on your feet a pair of
shoes exquisitely made, and which will give you verfect satis
faction to the last day of the'r service.
"Verier lit & O r e C3 1 ei w c 1 i .
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF-
Fancy Goods, Etc.,
Must be c!csed out at once. Our piict s will
Geo, H. Kingsbury
FAIR AND ART ST OR.
jgWatch this space for prices.
Jacket, Cape, Suit
-IN OUK STORE-
To be sold without regard to cost or value.
114 West Second Street. DAVENPORT, IOWA.
The Nobbiest, Prettiest, most tasteful and most
" reasonable Millinery is at the BEE HIVE.
will be, promptly squelched.
-c 1 existence; it is the springtime of the'j
I year, the time of seed Bowing. Young, j
Address E- A. ROUNDS.
1 ru 5 Seventh Avenue, Box 1S1
HARTz'i'oLLMEVKR Sole Agent' Bock Ul
-.J, ti- f -1 j