Newspaper Page Text
ja.E Aleut) S, Saturday, May 20, isvs.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
ROGERS' WILD LEAP
I AHRRFV A I FIJ 1 tLttiKAMa I
zz - . r :
Spanish Royalty Warmly Re
ceived at Washington.
CALLED ON THE PRESIDENT.
The Presbyterian General Assembly Goes
to the 'White House.
Washington-. May 20. The Presbyte
rian assembly clinched their Sunday clos
li action of the first session by refusing
to reconsider it at the second session. A
SPAIN'S PAIR DAUGHTER ARRIVES pavel made of cherry wood from Mt. Ver
non, with pieces 01 tne ingaie consul""-'"".
the capstone of the Washington monu
ment and the wood of Lincoln's pevr
worked in was presented to the moderator.
A motion for a committee to formulate an
expression on the Geary la-.v was adopted.
Reports were then presented, one of which
shows that the demand for ministers is in
creasing faster than the supply. The mod
erator announced the standing commit
tees, and Rev. W. H. Roberts was an
nounced as vice moderator.
A resolution was adopted inviting Presi
dent Cleveland to visit the assembly. The
committee on church unity reported iu
favor of dropping the discussion for the
present. The Episcopal church had offered
to make such a change in the method of
selecting the episcopate as might be deemed
During the afternoon the commissioners
visited President and Mrs. Cleveland andDr.
Craig made a brief address in which he ad
vised the president to obey his wife. The
president replied and said that the contribu
tion of the ministry to good government
would never be fully made until they taught
the pti'ple to enforce upon their public
servants the observance of the mandates
Df Christianity and morality. The com
missioners were then each presented to the
president aud Mrs. Cleveland.
The Cumberland Presby terians.
I-.ITTLK Rock, Ark., May 20. Woman's
eligibility to the oflice of ruling elder was
the subject dicussed at the second session
3f the Cumberland Presbyterian assembly.
The committee on Mrs. Clnggett, the first
woman commissioner ever sent, to the as
sembly, reported four to one in favor of
watinc her. A protest against opening the
World's fair on Sunday was wired to Clii-
The woman question was warmly
And the National Capital Turns Ont to
Bid Her Welcome Fonr Troops of Cav
alry Kscorl Her to Her Hotel ami Secre
tary Gmlwin Represents the President
at the Railway Station A Pretty Femi
Washington, May Eulalia is here.
The Spanish princss whose coming has
been keeping society on the qui vive for
many days, and whose receptiou has given
the state department so much trouble, has
arrived and been received with the houors
due a sovereign. She was landed at J.-r-sey
City from the Maria Christina with
the T)olphin acting as escort and witli s.i
lutea of twenty-one guns from the Dol
phin and forts in the harlior. and th. n
-nbisked away to this city in the palatial
special car "Wildwood." As she alighted
from the car and faced the crowd tint
gazed in respectful silence upon the party
she bctnty.-J the first sign of timidity, ami
for a second clunrf to the arm of h-jr es
cert, CVninssnder Davis.
A Hint r Spnih in Her Costnmo.
So far as l:er Labit ivbs concerned she
might have ps--d for a typical young
Ansrrican tr.ntio:!: but there whs a hint of
the Spanish leaning toward riiii color
effecting the small tnrb.in-shaped gray cap
neatly trimmed with blac'i Imf. and pro
nounced red and i;rein eti:e:-s. .Tu-t
murmur of approbation by the crowd
swelled ir.to a genuine American cheer as
the Infanta stepped lightly upon th rear
plat'orm and gave h smile i.d bow of ac
knowledgment. An immense crowd was
in the vicinity of the st.itiin. The attaches
of the Spanish legation wi r.- there early,
and accompanying tLem was Mrs. Curry,
wife of the ex mini, ter to Spain.
r.rrr ivnl Willi KojthI Honors.
Five minute later there was a stir anions
the rapidly gathering throng :s fou:
troops of United States cavalry under Col
onel Henry r.xle up and formed in line.
Secretary tiresham and Assistant Secre
tary Quiiiey came shortly after the arrival
of the cavalry in Mr. Cn-shani's carriage,
followed almost immediately by a hand
some barouche drjf.vn by f.uir maicninvctit
bay horses. It was pre-ideur Cl"Velaii'''
carriage and the pusiilent's coachimm
with a i rnidlnew footman were on the
Serrctarv f;reh:Tn Introilurcil.
As soon as.St ir. -tar;, iiir-inira arrived 1 c
was introU!ir-d to the iil.-itiT i as the nii
dent's represent. a i ive. lien the Infat.ta
saw Mrs. Curry ti.-re was a pretty scene.
The two had known ai h ether intimately
in Madrid nml the lecognition was fol
lowed bv n uai.i liaii iclasp, while Mr-.
Curry imprinted a
the princess. Tl.
ki-s o i each cue
uncnniTs over, r
.1 his arm to the
ovi a 1 he carpeted
carriage entrance of the sta-
cess and walk
form to the
WARVLY, -GREETED EY THOUSANDS
The Xnfaata Utivea to Her Apartments In
The Infanta, Secretary (iresham, Mii.i
ter Mnragr.a atnl Piint e Antonio entered
the president's carriage, the cavalrymen
saluted, and the procession bekjan to move
Bp Pennsylvania avenue toward the Ar
lington. Pour buglers on horseb ick hd
and then the four troops of cavalry, one of
which was composed of colored soldiers
from the ""Fighting Ninth'" formed the es
cort for the royal parly. Six sergeants of
cavalry acted as body guard to the prin
cess. Greeted by an Enormoni Throng.
The scents in and around the Pennsylva
nia railroad station when the princess ar
lived retniniied one of those tluit were en
acted dnring the inauguration. A crowd,
the like of hich has not been wn sine
that time, lint d Pennsylvania avenue on
either side from the Sixth street station to
the treasury department and to the Arling
Kothlng- Haughty About the Infanta.
During the drive the Infanta chatted
affably with Secretary Gresham, and on
arriving at the hotel was escorted by the
secretary to ber apartments. The throng
which lined the route of the procession
cheered the distinguished lady heartily
and when some one shouted "Hats off"
every head was bared. It did not take
long to establish the Infanta in ber apart
ments, and then the secretary and his
party retired and the princess was left to
secure a good night's rest. This evening
she will pay her respects to the president.
Jilne Thousand Miners to Strike.
PlTTSiiuitG, Kan., May 20. Four thou
sand miners in the Pittsburg district, em
bracing all the principal mines in Kansas,
have gone out on a strike. The strikers de
clare that the 9,000 miners of the state will
soon be idle, and that that the fight will be
one to the very end. The trouble is caused by
the decision April 10 of the mine operators
to hereafter pay 53 cents per ton, mine run
in winter, and 47 cents in summer, all
kinds of coal being counted.
No Saloonlsta Need Apply,
Washington, May 20. Representative
McAieer, of Philadelphia, called upon As
sistant Secretary Curtis, of the treasury,
and urged the appointment of a constitu
ent as inspector of hulls at Philadelphia.
Ascertaining that the applicant was a
saloon keeper, Curtis said it was the
"fixed policy of the department not to ap
point bar-room keepers."
On the Itase Ball Field.
CHICAGO. May 20. Following are the
scores recorded at base ball by League
clubs: At Cleveland Cincinnati 5, Cleve
land 19; at Xew York Washington 7, New
York 9; at St. .Louis Pittsburg 4, Sc.
Louis 7; at Philadelphia Baltimore 4,
Philadelphia 3; at Boston Brooklyn 5.
discussed, but went over without action.
PRESS CLUB FINISHES ITS WORK.
Next Meetine at Atlanta New Ortlsers
Chosen IVst iit ies.
St. PaX'I., May 2 At the second day's
session of the convention of the Inter
national league of Press clubs telegrams
were read from the covernor of Georgia,
the president of the Woman's State Press
club of Georgia r.nd the editors of Atlanta
papers urging the holding of next year's
session at Atlanta. William 15-rri, of the
Brooklyn Standard Union, read a report
announcing the donation of a plot of land
by Bemington Vernon at Oakland, N. .T.,
for the proposed home for invalid ami in
The closing session decided .on Atlanta
asthenexl place of meeting and the fol
lowing officers were elected: President,
John A. Cockerill: vice presidents, George
W. Childs. Joseph Pulitzer, William Herri.
Fred F.. Whiting. A. E. Chantler and Mrs.
Sallie Joy White; treasurer. C. W. Price:
secretary, 11. D. Voight. The committee
on the selection of a site of a home for aged
newspaper men was continued. The gov
erning lxmrcl of the league was instructed
to create a fund to le called the Press
Club fund. During the afternoon the club
and ladies were taken a trip to Great Bear
I.ake and at nicht a reception and banquet
were given r.t the Press club.
WHISKY TRUST WANTS MONEY,
lint Fails to Obtain a Loan on the Chi
CHICAGO, May 20. In whisky circles the
air was full of wild rumors concerning the
trust. One that seemed to be most prom
inent was that the conference at the Grand
Pacific was about to throw the trust into
the hands of a receiver. President Green
hut admitted that the trust was in want of
a large sum of money which it had failed
to get, and said that after consultation
with its attorney a course would be mapped
out. The snit against the trust would not
stop preparations for the issue of lionus.
but its-ffect 03 their sale could not be
foretold. The trust bad tried vainly all
day to obtain a loan of something under
Crime at the Qneen City.
5 Cl.vriXSATI. May 20. The police have
been busy for the past two days investipn
ing murder-wid suicide cases. Two float
ers found in the river have not been iden
tified, but there is no doubt the men were
murdered. Officers have brought in Abe
Yost, foreman of a gang of section men,
who is charged with the murder of his il
legitimate child. Two colored deck hands
named Bill Britton and Thomas Lewis got
into a fight on the river front, when Lewis
drew a knife and stabbed Britton in the
abdomen. The injured man died. Three
cases of suicide have been reported, all of
them young men.
Cause of the Geneva Kxploslon.
Geneva, His., May 20. The cause of the
explosion in the glucose works is believed
to have been carelessness. It was the du'.y
of the man who attended the converter to
notify the engineer of the steam pressure
every hnlf hour, the pressure never being
allowed to go over thirty pounds. It is
known that more than half an hour had
elapsed since the last signal when the ex
plosion occurred. The mill will probably
be rebuilt. The seventh dead body has
been recovered from the ruins, that of Gus
Time on the Itace Courses.
LouisviLLE.May 20. The winning horses
at Churchill Downs were: Jacobin, K
mile, 1:30); Rosamond, mile, lri)4;
Rudolph, 16 miles, 1:54; Rachel McAl
lister, mile, 1:18; Loudon, 1 mile, 1:4-",V-
New York, May 20. At Gravesend the
following horses were winners: Tormentor,
5i mile, 1:10; Joe Ripley, mile, 1:03;
Sport, 1 1-10 miles, 1:50; Equity, 1 1-16
miles, 1:50; Chorister, i mile, 1:16?; Cura
coa, mile, 1:03 M.
The Commons Takes a Rest.
LoxiON,May 20. The house of commoms
has adjourned until Monday, May 2".
Into Eternity of a
OFF A BRIDGE INTO THE DARK RIVER
A Sheer Jnmn of 20O Feet Taken by a
Man Who Grew Snddenly Tired of Life
While Yet He Had Much to Live For
Sensational Mode of "Shuffline Off This
Mortal Coll" Temporary Insanity the
St. Paul, May 2D. So far as can be
learned by way of identification, . Mr.
Charles S. Rogers, president of the North
western Cordage works, has committed
suicide by jumping off the high bridge.
Mr. Rogers left home early in the morning.
He usually went home to dinner, but failed
to do so this time and had not appeared
at his office. Alout 2 o'clock in the after
noon a boy named J. X. Karl was crossing
the high bridge when a man drove up and
stopped him "I want you to take this
horse and buggy home for me.'' he said
quietly. The man handed him a paper on
which was written: "C. S. Rogers, 410
Grove street." He also handed him a let
ter addressed to Charles S. Rogers, presi
dent Northwestern Cordaga company.
The man then got out of the buggy and
without a moment's warning stepped to
the railing and jumped into the air. de
scending to the water of the river, a dis
tance of about 150 feet. Thus far no trace
of the remains have been found, though a
large number of men werewut on the
river in boats searching for him. It is not
thought that Rogers has been involved in
any financial difficulties and it is believedJ Miss B"d8et Constantine, a well-known
that a fit of temporary insanity caused him
to commit suicide. Mr. Rogers was one of
the leading business men of this city and
was well-to-do financially. He was a son-in-law
of Mr. E. F. Drake, one of the
wealthiest men of the city.
The Sni cole's Sensational I'luncc
"Stand aside man, I have wings" shouted
Rogers to young Karl. The pair were
standing on the Smith Avenue bridge at
its highest point, and after uttering these
wild words Rogers snatched himself from
the grasp of Karl, mounted the railing of
the bridge and shot like a rocket into the
swift flowing Mississippi lclow. The dis
tance was 200 feet and the body rose only
once after striking the water.
The Cordfi;e Company All Kicht.
The cause of his awful plunge into the
river is not yet certainly known. The fact
that he was for two hours before he com
mitted the deed in conference with the
president of one of the banks led to the
rumor that the Cordage company was em
barrassed. The officers of the company,
however, scouted this idea, and iu proof of
this assertion they showed by the books
that Rogers had only f l.0i of the $2X,000
stock of the Cordage company.
Temporarily Insane from Overwork.
Twenty years ago Rogers married Miss
Eva Drake, who is worth over $1,000,000 in
her own right. Two weeks ago Hoeers
bought a lot on Summit avenue for .:0,
(MiO. and the plans were in preparation for
a residence to cost f-'"o,'KHl. Mr. Rogers
had been at work almost night and day
for the past year to get the cordage plant
in successful oiraion, and the most like
ly theory for the suicide is that he was
temporarily insane from overwork. Chas.
S. Rogers was nearly .I years of ai:e and
had been a leading St. Paul business man
since the early days of its development.
He had been president of .ti e Jobbers' un
ion and the Ciiaml r of commerce.
DEATH Or" A FAMOUS ACTOR.
Jas. K. Murdoch. Who Achieved Note liar
I lie Krliellion.
Cincinnati, May 20. James 11 Mur
doch, the well-known trai-e.lian and teach
er of elocution, died yesf-niay at the home
of his daughter in this city. He was S3
years of age. During the war of the re
lelliou he visited the army and gave read
ings to the soldiers in camp and hopital.
He was one of the few mem tiers of the
Ohio military order of the Loyal Iegion
chosen from civilians who rendered
distinguished services to the government
during the war.
James Edward Murdoch was born in
Philadelphia, January 25, 1S11, the son of
a bookbinder, to which trade he was early
apprenticed, but with a natural talent for
the stage he was able to make his first ap
pearance in 12'J at the Arch Street thea
ter in his native city, and his first national
fame and career dates from 1S3S, when he
appeared in the I'ark theater, New York,
in leading character in support of Ellen
For awhile he devoted himself to teach
ing elocution and lecturing on Shake
speare but returned to the drama in ISM,
playing all over this country, in Canada
and in England. During the civil war he
gave elocutionary entertainments through
out the north in aid of the sanitary com
mission, devoted himself to the care of sick
and wounded soldiers, and served for a
time ou the staff of General Kosecrans.
Proposal to Hang Michigan Murderers.
LANSING, May 20. The house by a vote of
5G to 1-5 has passed the bill providing the
penalty of death by hanging for persons
convicted on direct evidence of murder in
the first degree. This body also passed the
bill changing the name of the state troops
to the Michigan National Guard aud in
creasing the per capita tax for the support
of'the milit ia from three to four aud a
half cents. Bills abolishing the central
boards of control and providing separate
boards for the schools of the blind, deaf,
and depeudent children and each of the
penal aud. reformatory institutions of the
state were given immediate effect. The
Soldiers' home inmate franchise bill was
passed, as was also the bill reapportioning
the congressional districts of the state and
the bill providing for the election of repre
sentatives to the legislature from cities by
separate districts instead of on a general
ticket as at present.
Unexpected Happens In Nicaragua.
Washington, May 20. According to in
formation received here the Nicaragua rev
olution 'has taken an unexpected turn.
Unofficial advices have been received at the
state department that an agreement for an
armistice has been reached by the govern
ment and the revolutionary factions iu
Nicaragua. No further information than
this is obtainable at the department.
Jack McAnlifle Movements.
CHICAGO, May 20. Jack McAuliffe, the
pugilist, is on his way to New York to sign
articles on Monday for a mill with Stanton
Abbott. His backer, Jerry Mabony, has
accepted the offer of Crescent City Athletic
club of New Orleans to have the fight un
der its auspices, some time this summer,
the club oScdng a purse of 120,000.
The various committees of the L. A. W.
men to make arrangements for the Inter
national Cyclists' meeting next August
will hold meetings at Chicago, next week.
The latest bid for the Isabella quarter is
K300, nir.de by a Chicago florist.
William Burke, who confessed to killing
his mother at Rockford, 111., has been sen
tenced to imprisonment for life.
George M. Pullman has invested $17,000,
J00 in the Reading railroad and the reor
ganization plan will be carried out.
Colonel Carles H. Jones has been de
posed from the editorship of the St. Louis
Republic. His opposition to ex-Governor
Francis is given as the cause.
W. II. Schureman, proprietor of the
failed Exchange bank at Normal, Ills., has
been arrested charged with embezzlement in
having received deposits when he was in
solvent. The liabilities are about J100.000,
and it is believed the assets will not exceed
Erastus Wiman'a total liabilities are
scheduled at ((517,000, of which his indebt
edness to R. G. Dun & Co. is the largest
Carmencita, the Spanish dancer, has
been discharged by her managers. Her h .s
band refused to play the piano in the ab
sence of a suitable orchestra at Pueblo,
Colo., and she declined to dance.
IiOtta, the actress, has been blackballed
by Sorosis.the swell woman's club at New
York. The vote caused a storm. Mrs. A.
M. Palmer and Mrs. Edward E. Kidder
immediately resigned their membership
and the end is not yet.
Benjamin P. Hutchinson, the one time
king of the Chicago graiu pit, after an ab
sence of two years in New i ork, hts re
turned to Chicago. Asked if he intended
living at Chicago the old man replied: "I
shan't live anywhere very long."
young lady of Pecatonica, Ills., dropped
dead of heart disease. .
President H. G. Allis, of the dtfunct
First National liank of Little Kock, Ark.,
has been arrested aud furnished 20.0iK)
The extensive Bordeaux wine vaults of
the Escheneuers have been destroyed by
fire. The loss is computed at 2,000,00.)
Elias Hoover, one of the oldest residents
of Rock Falls. Dunn county. Wis., was
murdered by bis nepheyf Josiah S.
The voting eari of Dudley, it is stated.
carries the lare
ever effected on
t amount of
i single life, ai
'i lie i euciitft I.C-ave tt-anoiuv.
PtTTr.t"!:;, M-iy21. An exodus amount
ing almost to an eviction occurred at
Economy when Dr. B.njaniiu Feucht an 1
wife, Henry Feucht and wife and Miss
Tirza Fein-;,:, a sifter, moved out from the
little settlement. Their departure was
the result of the compromise between the
Feucht,f.iciiu and Trustee Dns-. They
were paid a large sum of money for leav
ing t he home t hey have occupied tor over
half a cent ury.
Iteceiver Appointed for tlie Clover Leaf.
Cllli A;o, May 2. Judge Woods has
granted the appoint mint for Indiana and
Illinois of Receiver Galloway, of t he Toledo
and St. Loins railroad, j-cneraiiy known :.s
the Clover L.-af. Mi. Galloway, who was
president of the road, has a heady been ap
pointed receiver of the property in Ohio by
.1 udge R.cks.
Officers of K::lltiiy
Tui: "N'l'o. M iy .". Tl
road Telegrapher-' yi i
Grand Chief Il.iii.s .y ua
clamation. i . H. G.-.-r;
Key, was elected as-i
and J. Wcrtherby,
1 lee rap tiers.
e Order of R.iil-
elect e 1 . lliL-ers ,
- rc-eleete i bv :ic-
irii;rt, of New Jer
i u t grand secretary.
f Denver, secretary
F.conomy Is Hcalh on Clerks.
Washington, May -V Owing to the
reductions male by the last congress iu
the appropriations for the general land
office ;s clerks in the classified service
must be discharged on Ju'y 1 and the
number of special agents reduced from 52
to 13. ,
Kcported "Miort" About 8W,VIMI.
PlTTsnCKS, May 20. Morris Long, time
keeper at the large stone quarries of Booth
&: Flinn at McCann station, is under ar
rest, charged with embezzlement. It is
alleged that discrepancies amounting to
about $30,0iJ have been discovered.
Cause For Grief.
"My good man," inquired the tender
hearted old lady, "are you in any trouble?
Why do you stand there wringing your
""Cause," replied the tramp. "I jest
v.-ashed Ym." New York Sim.
Einance Lends Enchantment.
Maud had a lino lijrurv. prood
and jiretty name. One should
her at a distance. When she Ik
to talk, you realized that she never
use Sozodont. Her breath was un
like the breezes of Arabv the ldest.
A ItK YOU IN NEED?
Want a cook
Want, a partner
Want a situation
Want to rent rooms
Want a servant girl
Want to sell a farm
Want to sell a house
Want to exchange anything
Want te fell household good
Want to make any real estate loans
Want to sell or trade for anything
Want to find customers for anything
USK THESE COLUMNS.
TH B DAILY AKGUS DELIVERED AT YOUR
door every evening for lStfc per week.
WANTED AN ACTIVE MAN FOR PKKMA
nent position. Sam Clark, St. Janus ho
tel, M ouday p. m.
AN-WANTED: SALARY AND EXPENSES.
or part time. Ap-
Brown Bros. Co., Nurserymen
JXL Permanent place : whole or part time. Ap
ply at once.
ANTED GLAZIERS: MIOP WORK;
steady employment for rapid workers.
The Morean Co., Wert Twenty-second and Union
streets, Chicago. 111.
WANTED SUCCESSFUL CANVASSER.
W Uualified to bandla general agency. Salary
from start. Best references reqmred.
age. Lake Ontario Nurseries, Rochester, N
WANTED Y'PCNG MAN FOR OFFICE WORK
at Bock Island. Salary $0 per month.
Must famish best reference and flOO cash capital.
Address Room 30, Wool at r Building, Peoria, 111.
AUENTSWANTZD GENTS TO TAKE OR
ilers in every town and city; commWsion or
libera! ralarv lo successfai solicitors; steadv
work. Send refereuc-s and recure territory
promptly. Ellwanger & Barry, Mt. Hope nurser
ies, Rochester, N. V.
.rrVC.. v..-V. . viKs
We carry a very complete stock
PPP RRRR II NN N TTTTT RHFK DDU1I SSSS
P P R R II NN N T K 1 1 S ' 8
P PR R II N N N T K I 1 s
P P R R II N N N T K II l s
PPP RRRR II N N N T KK ! 1 SSSS
P R RIINNN T K 11 l
P K R II K N N T K 1 l s
P R RUN N N T K I) 1 S S
P R RUN NX T KKKR 1U)11 SSSS
1 K K xi
" i'M, t; K v
This season is the largest one in printed silks
ever known in this city. Any lady wishing to
buy a silk dress will do well by inspecting r.ur
stock before purchasing elsewhere.
KLUG, HASLEP, SCHWENTSER
Dry Goods Conifany. Davenport. I0
OUR SOLE IDEA
In telling our Men's tr,
is to insure yon vri fortaVi
feet. If you breath- a .-h 0;
relief when you takr r a ehor
yem made a mista-r wl.-n yc:
put it on, and yen ma-l- a bi;
ger mistake whn yo i lo'igb
it at all. We have anuth-rii-a
about this parnoukir slor
want to insure you rot ca!y
against discomfort hut aaki:
anj greater Hxp-mttiiir tvat
yon can be le,itiiiia!y askrd
to make. What yen p-::
for thi sIch. you wi.l ?yniit
a o-ood cause. You will be buying what will 1. ok we-!, tit w-!L
and. so far from paying too much for it. your t ut ay wilH-
smaller than an unsatisfactory shoe would phine j(,t;
Verier lit Sc Greeiavalt,
1704 SECOND AVENUE.
Cut in Half,
We give a few of the bargains which we wii!
offer this week:
Japanese tea-pots 1'2, 14, 17e
While jrranite plate.. Sin 03e
' Citi 04c
" side dishes 0ic
" covered sugars loo
White xranite lak-r-.
plattt-r-. . .
' soo".ip t::;j'
IS ijt dish pans
S in pie tins
Everything in the store will be slaughtered this
week Everything must go. Come early and
avoid the rush.
Geo. E. Kingsbury
FAIR AND ART SI OR!.
Jacket, Cape, Suit
-IX OUR STORE-
To be sold without regard to cost or value.
114 West Second Street. DAVENPORT. 10
The Nobbiest, Prettiest, most tasteful and most
reasonable Millinery is at the BEE HIVE.