Newspaper Page Text
ROCK ISL.AXD, ILL,., "WEDNESDAY, MAECII 29, 1899.
PKICE THREE CENTS.
VOL.. XliVII. "SO. 134.
AMERICANS MOVE ON,
Rebels Driven Beyond Bocave
Showing Slight Re
sistance. UNCLE SAM'S BOYS STAET EARLY.
He;ln Marching at 6 O'clock Tlila M or nine
and Cover Three Miles Before lO-Kour
of MacArthara Men Killed and Tbirty
f.e Wounded Natives Not Prepared for
Manila, March 29. Noon. The
American army advanced at 6 this
morning, sweeping onward three
miles before 10 o'clock and driving
the rebels beyond Bocave, to the east
of Bulacanand on the railroad leading
to Malolos. Our troops met bnt
slight resistance. The Filipinos lired
volleys yesterday evening for the pur
pose of drawing the American lire and
disclosing the locality of our posi
tions. Two Pennsylvaui.ms and one
Dakolan were wounded. The Ameri
cans remained silent.
Oepredatlons of the Konny.
Washington, March ti'J. (ien. Otis'
cablegram savs the enemv destroyed
the railway and telegraph lines and a
construction train following our
forces. MacArthur's advance yester
day was only to the outskirts of Ma
rilao, and it took until late in the af
ternoon to repair the road and bridges
and send trains through with sup
plies. A rapid march was made this
morning to Rigaa. seven miles from
Malolos. The troops are in excel
stubborn Fight Impending.
Manila, March 29, 7:30 p. in. At
daylight MacArthur's division ad
vanced from Manila along the rail
road to Iligaa. He met strong oppo
sition in the jungle. First one Ne
braska!), then one l'euiisylvunian and
then two Montanans were killed.
Thirty-live were wounded, including
one Kansas ollicer. The rebels had
not finished the trenches along the
line of today's march, showing that
they were not prepared for our ad
vance. It is lclievcd. however, there
will lie a hard light Ix-fore Malolos is
taken. The Minnesota regiment re
inforced the division today, inarching
from the waterworks during 'the!
night to Manila, and going to the
front by train.
A l'lrtiire of Devolution.
The country between Marilao and
Manila is a picture of desolation. The
g lie nil appearance is as if a cyclone
had passed over. Panic stricken in
habitants of Marilao left money end
valuables La the homes, on the tables
and lloors, wbeu thev lied.
THE START tOK MALOLOS.
Acoinallo;s Capital and I-at Ditch the
Objective l'oint of Our Hoys.
New York. March 29. A Cisratch to
The Journal Cated Manila. March 29.
fjjf: Ilocave has Lcen taken by our
ttocps. Th railroad bridge is unin
jured, neral McArthur is now within
i icht miles of Malolos.
New lurk. March 29 A dispatch to
The Hciald frmn Manila says the insur
er-r.t capital has been moved from Malo
los to San Fernando. The Insurgents
Iiur-.n .1 Hularan yesterday afternoon.
"."he monitor Monailuock shelled Los
I'iras. u:h of Manila. ysterday.
Manila. Man li ;s. p. m. The engi
rrs are repairing bridges, the nels
having failei to .-slroy the iron woik
and the railroad is kept busy hurr ins
Mipplirs to iie front, preparatory to the
ai"van n Malo'. where AcuinaMo is
rxe. ted to make his final Man.!. Th
fountr at Malolos Is Icvil. with occa
i.tal si reams and patri-.rs .f wood, but
then- a'e tiA JurqliF. The American
troops will advnrr at daylight, taking
! ur das' rati) ns with them and hav
n. n 2c0 ro'jr.i?s f an-munitioii in their
"Its. Tht y expert to have Booavc. on
the railroad to the it of liularan. to
morrow. It Is a difficult position, pro-tn-Ud
by dram. The American line
1? aliout 1.1V0 yards from that of the
rebels. Desultory shots were exchanged
nebela Are Forced to Fight.
Tt!e American reports show that twtn-
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
Safeguards the food
Alum baking powders are the greatest
mm errs to health of the present day.
SWOTS ei. MY VOW.
ty men were Killed . and' slJfty-one
wounded on our side yesterday. The
rtolrA. : . . . - i,i ii .. .1 '
tad thirty-seven wounded. According
to prisoners in the hands of the Ameri
cans Aguinaldo's generals. Garcia. To-
rreo and Pacheco. were with the Fill
Pino army yesterday and drove their
followers into the first aggressive dem
onstration. The rebels attempted to
charge across the plain east of the rail
road, but the Americans charged to meet
them and the Filipinos bolted after
few shots, leaving several men killed on
the field. The Filipino prisoners further
declare that the rebels have lost all taste
for fighting, and that their officers have
to keep them in line by beating them
lirilllant and Costly Achievement.
One of the most brilliant and costly
achievements of the" campaign was the
charge of Major Howard's battalion
across the river. Advancirg at the
double quick they found the river be
neath them and splashed across with a
yell, swimming and wading, with bul
lets spattering in the water, and rushed
upon the rebel trenches. Ten men were
killed and eleven wounded In the charge,
At the capture of Marilao there were
several incidents showing the bravery of
our troops. Some Filipinos were en
trenched on an island in a bend of the
river. The Americans approached in a
triangular formation, with th9 Third ar
tillery In the apex and the Kansas and
Pennsylvania regiments forming the
sides. Colonel Funston called for vol
unteers to mim the river. Two men
crossed under flre and secured materials
with which a crossing was eventually
effected. Major Bell, of Ceneral McAr
thur s staff, with company I. of the
Pennsylvania regiment, and Lieutenant
Abemathy and ten men, engaged in
Trouble Brewing ia Kecroi.
Singapore. March 2tt. Trouble Is
brewing in the island of Negros, where
the inhabitants repudiate the self-Con
stituted authority of Aniseto Lacfon,
president of the provisional government,
to arrange affairs with the Americans,
and have attacked the Americans. The
censor at Manila suppressed the details.
The insurgents in Luzon sent a message
to Lieutenant Commander Cowper. of
the British gunboat Plover, when the
latter endeavored to effect a compro
mise, suggesting that they were ready
to treat for peace through a neutral
WASHINGTON HAS LITTLE NEWS.
Ofliclala There Indulge In Comment on the
Washington. March 29. There was a
lull yesterday in the reports from the
scene of action north of Manila which
for a time was rather mystifying to th
war department authorities. Only om
dispatch from Cieneral Otisi was re
ceived durins the d?y dealing with th-
situation at the front, and this related
to Monday afternoon. It was not until
the Associated Press dispatch caiuVlate
itt the day tailing "that the American
forces were resting beyond Marilao that
tleneral Otis' rilence on yesterday's
movements was explained. After the
arduous work of a three days' fight
under a fierce tropical sun, through rice
swamps and jungles, it was expected
by the authorities here that McArthur
would conserve the energies of his m?n
by a halt long enough to rest and take
supplies before the final blow against
Malolos. the Insurgent capital.
The American advance line was yes
teroay oeyona Marilao. and almost up
to the large town of Kularan. The ex
act distance to Malolos is uncertain, ow
ing to the lack of information ai. to Just
where our troops are resting, but
most the distance cannot be mo-e than
ten or twelve miles on a direct line
along the railway At the rate of prog.
rrss made In the last two days the next
twenty-four hours should bring the
American force well up to the insur
gent capital. If. Indeed, the assault upna
that place is not begun by that time.
Ylie officials are disposed to a'.Iow more
t:iae. however, considering the natural
obstacles of unfordable rivers and
burned bridges, together with the suc
cessive lines of rebel intrenchments.
Ahead n the American forces the most
serious natural obstacle yesterday was1
the Itulacan river, which is in reality
an aim of Manila bay, about a mile
wide and very deep, and reaching
straight across the path of the advanc
ing American forces. But to offset this
fJeneral Otis'dispatch of yesterday con
veys the Information that our small
gunboats are In the I.ularan river,
where reat execution was done Mon
day, and where they will relieve the
l-ressure on McArthur's front. The Bul
acan may be the key to opening easy
access to the insurgent capital, lying
Just beyond. Itulacan is a city of Im
portance second only to Manila, and Is
the capital of the province. It is much
larger ard stronger than the insurgent
capital. Miioji?. and with Its broad and
deep river is a sort of gateway to the
Our Dead Soldiers Arrive.
New York. March 2!. The United
Plates transport Crook arrived here
last night, having on board the bodies
of the soldiers who died during the
campaign in I'orto Ktco. and the bxiies
of 671 of the soldier dead from Santiago.
There are a number of volunteers from
Illinois. Michigan and Wiscjnsin among
the remains. Those desiring that the
liodies be sent home have only to notify
the war department, and they will bi
sent, government paying the transporta
e. It. Armour Dead.
Kansas City, March 23. S. B. Ar
mour, nead oi me local packing
house of Armour & Co., and brother
of Philip D. Armour, of Chicago, died
this morning of pneumonia.
Tbe Heroic Dead.
New York. March 23 The trans
port Crooke arrived with t2 bodies of
sohiiers who died or were killed in
Cuba and Porto Uico.
Pneumonia is the -quick aent of
death. Fully one-third of recent
deaths have becu from pneouiouia fol
lowing la grlpe. Pneumonia cannot
follow the use of role s lloucr aud
The One Made by Gen. Eagan for
the Supply of Refrigera
WRITES OF THE TIME-LIMIT PART
Tells the Coart of Inquiry Just What It
Was Intended to Mean Saya Gen. Eagan
Forgot When He Teatified Another
Packer Tell Hia Story Witnesses Whs
Controvert tbe Testimony of Sergeant
Mason About "PreserTaline.
Washington. March 29. The army
beef inquiry board examined a numbe
of witnesses at its forenoon session yes
terday, but devoted the afternoon to
executive business. The two principal
witnesses were Captain George Davis,
of the commissary general's office, and
Kdward Morris, the senior member o
the Chicago firm of Morris & Co., beef
canners. Captain Davis is the author
of the time limit clause In the contract
with Swift & Co.. and hi3 Interpretation
of thf clause differed somewhat from
that of General Eagan. arousing' some
interest on this account. MArris stated
that his firm had sold directly com
paratively little canned beef to the gov
ernment. but that considerable of it had
been sold first to another house and by
it sold to the army, for us? in the Phil
Captain Davis Explains the Contract.
Captain Davis stated that he was
employed in the oflice of the commls
rary general and that he was there
when the contract with Hwift & Co,
was drawn. 1'nder the instructions of
Commissary General Kagan he had
formulated the portion of the contract
relating to refrigerators on shore. II
had asked the commissary general what
he desired to have put in. "He ex
plained to me." said Captain Davis
that it was desired to have the claus.
viih reference to the time that the
Jeef was to keep after coming out cf
'.he refrigerator on the ship seventy-
'.wo hours', and that the period between
the time when it was placed in th
refrigerator on shore and taken from
the refrigerator on the shore was to ba
twenty-four hours. This was for the
purpose of enabling them to have beef
In the refrigerator when the refrigera
tor might be some little distance from
snore where- the snip was ancnorea
ihat had the bsef on it."
Says Kagan Had forgotten.
Major Lee read General Kagan'.i
statement saying it was his intention
that the beef should be good for seven
ty-two hours, "no difference where
taken from." and saying that the twen
ty-four-hour clause must he a clerical
error. He asked CaVtrrrr twins to re
concile the two statements. To which
request the captain responded by say
Ing: '"General Kagan had tsimply for
gotten. Probably he had not seen the
contract for six months. It Is not cus
tomary In such cases to depend upon
the memory, the contracts being on file
and reference to them convenient and
The commissary general had talked
about supplying beef on the hoor and
prepared a list of p?rsons who might
desire to bid on ruch a supply.
SERGEANT MASON CONTROVERTED.
Parkers' Agents Deny the Story About tbe
Charles K. Smith, of Jacksonville,
Fla., who acted as agent for Armour &
Co. in the spring and summer of '98.
testified concerning the beef delivered
to the troops at Lakeland. He said he
had been in the beef business for fifteen
years and that the beef delivered at
Lakeland was nrst-class. There was
nothing to indicate that it had been
treated -with preservatives and there
was no coating upon it. During his con
nection with the business there were
only two rejections of beef, and these of
very small quantities.
Bernard F. Murtagh. also an agent
for Armour & Co. at Lakeland during
the presence of the troops, gave the de
tails of the supply thre. He said the
lieef was generally held in the cars for
three days, the cars being well Iced.
About one-third of the contents of one
car had leen rejected and after this the
meat was shipped in refrigerator boxes.
Some of this boxed meat was also re
jected. Both Murtagh and Smith testi
fied that they had never known any
thing of the use of preservatives, and
both stated that Se-geant Mason, who
had testified that preservatives had been
used, had praised the quality of the beef.
Charles H. Morehouse, manager of the
Tamva branuii of Armour & Co. 'a cstab-
Aiait Extract i
5 will strengthen your nerves, 5
enrich your blood, sharpen
your appetite, and bring to
you sound, refreshing sleep.
It is certainly worth try ing.
You will not buy an article a
second time which does not E
ration will do
all this for
E you, as it
, j r
nas uunc lor
You will be
and will tell
Al all '
Drat Start a.
lishment. also testified. He said that
from May 20 to June 1 29.0C0 pounds of
Ice was used at Lakeland. He said the
beef supplied to the troops was of the
same quality as tha: supplied to the
Florida hotels. 5o preservatives had
been used the- beef. He was willing
to take oath as to that. The principal
trouble was that some of the commis
sary officers knew nothing of beer.
George .W. Watson, railroad agent at
Lakeland, said he had often gone into
the cars in which the beef was carried
and that the meat did not present any
unusual appearance. He had eaten some
of the rejected meat and had found it
to be as good beef as he had ever
It is expected that Major Black, who
was a member of General Miles' staff In
Porto Rico, and Captain Pomeroy, who
accompanied the expedition as a com
missary officer, will be heard today.
General Eagan. formerly commissary
general of subsistence, arrived here yes
terday. He will also testify before the
boa r d
SHERMAN A VEE.Y SICK MAN."
Ez-Saeretarx Arrive at Old Point Com
fort and Starts for Washington.
Newport News. Vs.. March 29. The
cruiser Chicago. whX.li left Hampton
Roads March 13 under orders to over
take the American liner Paris and trans
fer from that ship ex-Secretary of State
John Sherman, who bad been taken se
riously ill. arrived.at Old Point Comfort
shortly after -noon yesterday with the
distinguished Invalid on loard. The ex
scoretary's daughter, Mrs. McCallum,
watched the cruiser's approach from the
veranda of the Chamberlain hotel.
When the cruiser dropped anchor the
ex -secretary, closely" muffled and with
his features entirety 'concealed beneath
a heavy black veil, was placed in a
steam launch and removed to the pier.
He was lKrn on a lit.ter to the hotel on
the broad shoulders of four marines. At
6. p. m. he was again placed on the lit
ter and taken on board the Washington
beat. That Sherman is a very sick man
no one who got a g-limpse of the in
valid's pallid features can doubt. While
being prepared for the stretcher Sher
man gave the sailors who were to carry
him minute orders as to how they should
handle the conveyance.
Solon Swears That Kuip, Ex-Congressman,
Tried to Uuy His Vote.
Harrisbuig. Pa.. March 29. The legis
lative committee Investigating the
charges of alleged bribery in connection
with the consideration by the house of
the McCarrell jury i 1 1 and the bailot
Irg for Cnited States senator held ses
sions yesterday, representative Ken
dall, of Sorcerset. testified that a resi
dent of Bedford county, not a member
of the legislature, had told him that if
he could see his way clear to vote for
Quay for t'nited States senator he
would receive $5,C0e He declined to
fic the nun. - '!
Representative Lanbach. of Philadel
phia, testified that a roan named Frank
Jones, of Philadelphia, told him that if
he would vote for Quay he (Laubach)
could have the chief clerkship of the
mint or the custom house. Represer.ta
tive Brown, of Union, swore that Mon
roe H. Kuip. ex-representative, offered
him $200 to remain away on the day of
the first Joint ballot for United States
Break iu the liallotiug.
Harrisburg. Pa.. March 29. The first
important hreakin the balloting for Unit
ed States senator took place yesterday
when all the anti-Quay Republicans de
serted "favorite sons" and cast their
ballots solidly for Representative Dal
zell. The ballot, the sixtieth of the ss
sion. resulted: Quay Rep. ), 87; Jenks
(Oem.). 9; Dalzell ! t Rep.). 51. Total
votes cast. 20.: r.ecsrsary to a choice.
101: absent and not voting. 46. The Quay
followers claim that the .action of the
ar.tis will benefit the ex-senator, but
the antln deny this and say there will
be no desertions from their ranks.
ratal Cyclone In Alabama.
Selma. Ala.. March 29. A cyclone did
considerable damaga yesterday in the
little town of Ridervllle. twenty-two
miies north. The saw mill of the FX K.
Jackson Lumber company nd the com
pany store were badly wrecked and a
numler of dwelling houses demolished.
No one was hurt. The storm did dam
age alro at Opelika. this state, and
Iexington. Ga. Amy Hueguley was
killed at Opeltka.
Ten Men Horribly Burned.
Johnstown. Pa.. March 29. Ten men
were horribly burned, two of them prob
ably fatally, by the blowing off of a
large cylinder head on a blowing en-
pine in a blast, furnace of the Cambria
Steel company, yesterday. The victims
are James J. Miller. George Haberkorn,
Joseph Shuster. C. Diamond. John Bar
rett. Samuel Markett Henry Kukuck.
Michael Shugiuef. Henry Hcrron and
Ilig Damages for a Mall Clerk. m
Topeka, Kan.. March 29. Claude Hol-
laday. one of the mail clerks injured In
the Santa Fe wreck at Lang. Kan., in
$97. has just, settled . with the com
pany. He received J 11. 000. This is said
to be the largest sum ever paid a mail
clerk by any railroad for injuries sus
tained in a wreck.
He Slapped Ills Wife.
Decatur. Ills.. March 29. Professor
Lee llillika n. .w ho has been the director
of the choir of 100 vob-es at theChristian
tabernacle since January. 18P8. has re
igned by request because he slapped
his wife when she called him a liar. The
couple came here from Anderson and
Hear AdAilrals In Their Order.
Washington. March 29. The naval
board of ' promotion has completed its
work and submitted Its report. The
board was convened to determine the
qualifications of officers recently ad-
anced to the rank of rear admiral. The
list of successful ones is as follows:
Rear Admirals George' C. Rorney. Nor
man H. Farquhar. John C. Watson,
Her.ry R. Robsotj. Winfield S. Schley.
Silas Casey. William T. Sampson. Bart-
iett J. Cromwell, Jehn W. Pihilip. Fran
cis J. lliggtnwon. Henry - F. Picking.
Frederick Rodger, Loui KempEC and
George W. Samcer.
At no time has The London been as well prepared to fit the children
out at as little cost for dependable clothing as at present at the prices we
quote. We will double the business in our children's department for this
week, ending Saturday night, April 2.
Three hundred fine Children's Suits, ages 4 to 16 years, $4.00 to $5.00
for this week
Th!s lot comprises all the latest styles and fabrics,
only Children's Blouses worth 35c
For this week only, All Wool Knee Pants, worth 50c,
Have Cheaper Suits if you Wish Them.
I THE LONDON. I
THERE AUE iTiVJS KM OWN DEAD
Their itoriics Recovered from the Chicago
Fire Ruins Three Others Missing.
Chicago. March 29. Five bodies were
recovered yesterday "from the ruins .f
the Armour curled hair and felt work.s
which were burned Monday evening.
Four of the bodies recovered were iden
tified, as follows: William Ricksecker,
John I. Gorge (aged 60 years). James
Fianigan, and John Smith. The uniden
tlfied man was burned beyond recogni
tion, but thought to be the remains of
Daniel Shcehan. There are yet three
missing Mirs Blla Hemmilwright. fore
woman of the picking room: William
Gillson. workman, and John White, ele
Three men Jeremiah Steele. James
Kuda and Paul Roscmier who were
most seriously Injured are doing well
Steele, who jumped frorh the fourth
rtory window into the firemen's net is
the only one who Is In a critical condi
tion. Last night at 6 o'clock he regained
consciousness, and had an even chance
to pull through. The other injured will
Michigan Man Shot at Chicago.
Chicago, March 29. It was said at St
Elizabeth's hospital yesterday that
Charles Kruger. who wss shot by Offl
rcr Molineaux. of the Rawson street
station. Monday night, would recover.
He was shot in the neck and right arm.
Kruger said he came to Chicago from
Cheboygan. Mich., six months ago. and
since then he has been living on Clark
street, but he refused to tell the police
the number. Monday night he entered
the house of Mrs. John Borski, at 32
P.radley street. Mrs. Rorski was alone
with her children, and as she saw him
climbing in through a window, she
s reamed for help. Kruger beat a
hasty retreat, and as he ran down the
street he was pursued by Officers
Molineaux and Depke. He fell when he
LI It by fnson's Last ight.
Chicago, March 2. Tonight marKS
the closing of Libby prison at Wabash
avenue and Sixteenth street, and a fine
programme has been arranged by the
managers to celebrate the event, in
proper style, with numerous speerhes.
A company has leased the ground for
a coliseum, and work on this building
w ill be begun at once.
Lynching in Kansas.
Topeka. Kan.. March 29. A mob took
Her.ry Sanderson from the Jail at Hol-
ton. Kan.. Monday night and lynched
him. Sanderson is a young farmer
who on Sunday afternoon attempted to
shoot his sveethtart and shot the girl's
Will or the Late Joseph MedllL
Chicago. March 2?. The will of Jo
seph Medill. late editor of The Tribune,
was filed In the probate court yesterday.
Ti-.e estate, which is estimated at about
J2.CO0.OCO net. is bequeathed to his fam
ily except a few bequests to old em
ployes of The Tribune.
Archbishop Hennessy Better.
Dubuque. Ia., March 29. Physicians
announce that Archbishop Hennessy la
much better and that with absolute rest
he will completely recover.
Sprintr tiredness is due to an im
poverished condition of tbe blood aud
is cured liy IlocxI'sSarsajurilla, which
enriches the blood.
For Easter Weektt
FOR CHILDREN SUIT BUYERS.
. LEGISLATION FOR ILLINOIS.
SolouH Are Slaking Progress Toward the
Completion of RiiHiness.
Springfield, Ills.. March 29. The sen
ate yesterday passed the medical prac
tice act. The bill revising the game laws
was defeated. The bill repealing the
Nohe fire escape law was passed. The
bill aiming at the consolidation of Chi
cago into one township was passed.
In the house Fuller introduced a bill
amending the law to protect associa
tions, unions of worklngmen, and per
sons in their labels, trade marks, etc,
Bills were passed: Ceding to the lTnited
States government exclusive jurisdiction
over certain sites for public buildings at
Streator. Freeport. Elgin and Jollet.and
authorizing cities. Incorporated towns
and villages to own or lease and operate
electric power. eUctrie lighting and ga
plants. Bills were introduced providing
that prisoners in the state penitentiary
shall be employed exclusively in break
Ing rock and preparing material forhard
roads; providing that all newspaper ar
ticles tending to impeach the character
of any person must be signed by tbe
Miln-ankee Carpeuters tiet m Raise.
Milwaukee, March 29. At a meeting
yesterday between committees repre
senting the carpenters' district council
and builders of the city, respectively
the scale of wages for the season was
agreed upon. Carpenters are to receive
27' cents per hour and will work eight
hours per day. 'A large number of men
are affected. The wages for last year
wipe all the. way from 20 . cents to-25
cents per hour.
To Core a Cold In One lay.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All drurj;ist3 refund the money if it
fails to cure. 25c. The genuine has
L. li. Q. on each tablet.
For frost bite9, burns, indolent
sores, eczema, skin disease, and
esjecially piles, DeWitt's AVitch Hazel
Salve stands first and best. Look out
for dishonest people who try to imi
tate and counterfeit it. It's their
en lorsement of a ' good article
Worthless goods are not imitated.
Get DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve.
For sale by T. II. Thomas, A. J. Reiss
and M. F. Bahnsen, druggiit.s.
"Iliave been utiuz I IM AHETtlfor
Insomnia, tvitb vrbK h 1 have bren afflicted for
over twenty years, and I can say that Cuscarets
have iriven me more relief than any other reme
dy I have ever tried. I hhall certainly recom
mend them to my friends as beinc ail they are
represented.'' Taos Uillaho, UiRin, 11L
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Tmttm Rm n
Good, Jeer Si-en. Weaken, or Gripe. Kf. 2Se. itlc.
CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
I Iwsl. Sr TM. 14
M.Tft.R 1 C Sold and ensranteed tr stldrnc-
I U'BAW iitu to llg Tobacco Ubit.
f L jlJ CATHARTIC .4
WTSAOf MASH MWHWD
For this week
the largest and
best stock ever
It will be a
to make room
for big ship
extra big value
Iron Beds, .
new line ef
some line of
Come and se
Davenport Furniture and
324, 326, 378 Kady St., Davenport.