Newspaper Page Text
VOL.. XL, VI I. O. 13i.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL., TUESDAY, APXUL 4, 1S99.
PKICE THREE CENTS.
ADDRESS TO NATIVES,
Uncle Sam Assures Filipinos cf
His Brotherly Feeling
PROCLAMATION OF C0HMISSI05EES.
feopremaey of the loited Mate to He Ed.
f orrrd Tbroofhoat the Archlpelago-r-BopletoHe
O ran ted Most Ample Lib
erty and Self Government Reconcilable
With a Stable ul Effective Administra
tion of Poblle Affaire.
New York, April 4. A cable from
Manila gives the text of the United
States Philippine commissioners' proc
lamation to the inhabitants. It as
sures the Filipinos of the cordial good
hiii ana fraternal reeling entcrtainca
for them by the president and people
of the United States. It declares the
main object of the American govern
ment. apart from the fulfillment of
solemn obligations toward the family
of nations assumed by acceptance of
ovcreinty orer the I hilippincs. is
for the well bein;j. prosperity and
happiness of the Philippine people
and their deration and advancement
to a position anion"; the most civil
ized peoples of the world. The su
premacy of the United States
throughout the archipelago will lie en
forced. The people will le granted
the most arup.e liberty and self gov.
eminent reconcilable with the main
tenance of a wise, just, stable, effec
tive and economical administration of
public affairs and compatible with
sovereign and international rights ami
obligations. I he Luited States civil
rights, religious freedom and equality
of all iK'fore the law is guaranteed
Thev are guaranteed honest and ef
fective civil service, taxation to be
only for the maintenance of the Phil
ippine government and local improve
incuts. Provisions are made for t-du
cation and reforms in all departments
of the government, and in all branches
of public service and will be undertak
en without delay. In conclusion, the
icamng representative men are in
vited to meet and consult with the
Cabinet I KraAKured.
Washington. April 4. The princi
pal subject discussed at today's
cabinet meeting was a long cablegram
from Schurmann, chairman of the
Philippine commission. It indicated
that Aguinaldo's power over his fol
lowers was largely based upon coer
cion and fear of violence in case they
opposed him. Taken in connection
with the information from Otis, this
has led to the lielicf among the mem
bers of the cabinet that the end of
tiie trouble with tuo rinpiuos is near
THE ELECTION IN CHICAGO
lllg Vote Heine Polled Altgeld'e Strengt
hic.iiro, April I. IJnirht, snriiii
weather brought the voters to th
polls with a rush. In many of th
wards over two-thirds of the vote wa
recorded before lO. It is lelieve
over no per cent of the registration
will be in the boxes when the poll
close. 1 ho threatened trouble in th
First ward over imported voters di
not materialize during the carlv
hours. Altgeld is showing uuex
iM-cted strength in the stock yards dis
I rift . where he is rcmcmlK-rcd for the
stand agr inst President Cleveland in
sending federal troops to Chicago
during the riots.
Chicago, April 4. The vot. to b
joneti oy j..r.n I . Altgeld in the may
oralty election today is admitted l.y all
parties to be a most undecided factor,
and yet it is the thing upon which all
three candidate? Harrison tDemo
cratic). Carter t Republican), and Alt
geld tlndcfendtnt Iiemocratic) are
basing their hopfs of final success. Tha
Altgeld men say that their candidate,
who Is standing upon the Chit ago plat
form, will secure all the straight silver
Democratic votes, and will certainly b
eieieci. i .ley allow lum H).r 0 vots.
In the headquarters of the Harrison
faction there is the greatest c nn.ienee.
i li-T say that there is r.d the slighttst
doubt of the mayor's re-e'iet tion. They
Vive him lKn.eoo votes as against 10.-
100 for Carter and 300 for Altgeld.
t latins the Kcpabliran Make.
In the Republican camp the rstim.it
is: Carter. 130.(h)0; Harrison. lM.OOrt. and
Altgeld. so.V0. They claim that Alt
geld will craw cnnujh votes from Har
rison to e lei t Carter Ixyond a doubt.
The Democrats egree tta? .there will be
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
Safeguards the food
Atom feakmr pnnrdtn are the evrato
mmjcrrs to health of the present day.
et e-j '?; r-r , w t
Eorrrerning or a aefectlori from the Har
rison ranks In favor of Altgeld. but say
that the votes to come to Harrison from
the Republican racks will more than
offset whatever he will lose by the can
didacy of Altgeld. The sober admis
sion is, however, in all of the head
quarters, that there has seldom, if ever,
been an election in Chicago so difficult
to forecast with accuracy as this one.
No Poll Ilea Been Taken.
Not one of the parties has made an
attempt to poll the votes prior to elec
tion, and their estimates are for th-i
most part guess work. It is admitted
on all sides that the slzeof Altgeld svete
is what will determine the result. If
he. secures close to . 100.000 votes it
means -the election of Carter, tne Ke-'
publican candidate. If he has under
40.000 and the estimates run all the
way between the figures Harrison will
be elected. If Altgeld has much over
100,000 he is likely to be elected, but the
majority of politicians in both the
Democratic and Republican ranks say
that they have little U ar of his election.
It is the way his vote is to turn the
final result that la disturbing them.
JO.NtS AND FARLEY WINNERS,
KeaulU of the Election at Toledo and
Cleveland MeKUwon Defeated.
Cincinnati. April 4. The elections In
Ohio yesterday were generally for mu
nicipal and township officers. At Cin
cinnati the Republicans have a plurality
of 7.000. and the present Democratic
mayor was elected two years ago by
almost as large a plurality. At Dayton
the Democrats made mifrriclpal gains,
but the Republicans gained in the
township, which seems to be the case
throughout the state. What Is known
as the Western Reserve maintains its
usual Republican majorities, with some
gains over those of former April elec
tions, notably at Youngstown, Warren.
Cadiz, Delaware and other cities in
northeastern Ohio. In the smaller
cities as well as in the rural districts
the Republicans claim gains, notably in
Chillicothe. At Hamilton the Demo
crats maintained their majorities, also
at Lima. Newark. Circleviile. Upper
Sandusky. Wapakoneta. Mii:ersf,urg
and Van Wert. As a rule the vote was
light. At Canton, the home of McKin
ley, James Robertson. Republican, was
elected mayor by thirteen plurality, a
change from the present Democratic ad
ministration. Toledo, O.. April 4. The Jones man
agement gives its candidate a plurality
of 5.000. and claims a majority over all
others. It is conceded that the other Re
publican nominees are elected. The
Jones men, after voting for their favor
ite candidate, seemed to care little for
the minor offices, and the consequence is.
that the other candidates will fall short.
Mayor R. M. Jones was a candidate on
an independent ticket with a platform
of municipal ownership and socialism.
He bolted the Republican convention
when he was defeated for rer.omina-
- eiealanl.-0.r April 4. John" H. Par
ley (Democrat) was elected mayor
over Robert E. MrKlsscn (Republican).
the present Incumbent, yesterday by a
plurality of about 3.500. The remainder
of the Republican ticket, including city
treasurer, police Judge, police Inspector.
Justice and four members of the school
council elected at large, will have sub
stantial pluralities. The Republicans
will control the city council. McKis
son's defeat was due to the defection
of Republicans who voted against him
because of his refusal to vote for his1
party during the contest before the
legislature a year ago last winter.
Columbus. O.. Arril 4. Samuel L.
Rlack Dem.). mayor of Columbus, was
defeated for re-election by Samuel J.
Swartz (Ren.), formerly police Judge,
by a decisive majority. Judge Schwartz
is the first Republican elected mayor
of the city in twelve years. All other
candidates on the Republican ticket
tl.KCTION ri(il RES IKOM MICHIGAN
Democrat tiain In home Cltieo, Republi
cans Hold Their Own in the Country.
Detroit. Mich.. April 4. Yesterday's
elections In Michigan did not show ary
marked change in the general political
complexion of the state, which is nor
mally Republican, but the result shows
quite heavy Democratic gains in some
of the larger cities notably so in De
troit. Grand Rapids. Saginaw. Jackson
and Kalamazoo. On a generally light
vote the Republicans hold their own in
the smaller cities and throughout the
rural districts. Circuit judges were
elected in thirty-six Judicial districts.
Of these abou-awo-third9 of the new
Judges, who are elected for six-year
terms, are Republican
The Republicans re-elect Judf"
CTaudius B. Grant Justice of the su
preme court by a majority of at least
io.ooo. They a!so elect Henry S. Dean
and Kli R. Sutton regen of Michigan
university by pomewhat greater ma
jorities. Thomas E. Barkworth. Pcmo-
rratlc candidate for Justice, ran nearly
i.OeO ahead of Judge Grant in Wayn?
county (Detroit), and Grant received
only a thousand plurality in Kent
county (Grand KapMs). which In rec nt
years has shown much heavier Republi
can majorities. Many union labor
bodies voted against Grant because of
a recent anti-boycott decision made by
The contest over circuit judges in De
troit was extensively sp.it up. and re-
ulted In the election of three Demo
cratsGeorge S. Homer. Henry A. Har
mon and James H. Pound and two Re
publicans William L. Carpenter and
Joseph W. Donovan. It Is possible that
the official count may defeat Pound and
re-elect Judge Robert E. Frazer. Rpub-
ican. Democratic candidates for judges
of the Detroit recorder's court wen
easily. Alfred J. Murphy defeating
Judge W. W. Chapln by a thousand
votes, and James Phelan beating
Henry A. MandalU Republican, by over
3.000. Republicans won in most of the
city school inspectorship contests.
Jackson. Mich.. April 4. Mayor Loen-
neckcr (Democrat) Is re-elected by
about 1.000 majority. Last year he had
2-4. Barkworth (Ifrnwrttl, for su
preme Justice, ran far ahead of hi3
Port Huron. Mich.. April 4 Chief
Justice Grant carries the city by 3"::
majority, and probably the county by
over a thousand. He was cacrlderav
cut In tne city by UxtcrJiirrcvn. Ever
constitutional amenament "was carried.
Saginaw. Mich.. April 4. The Demo
crats claim election of two circuit
judges, but the Republicans do not con
cede it. The Democrats have carrieJ
the county on the state ticket by about
Kalamazoo. Mich.. April 4. The
Democrats elected mayor and thrt
aldermen, the Republicans city treas
urer and two aldermen. The entire
Democratic state ticket Is elected by
over 300 majority.
Manistee, Mich., April 4. The Demo
cratic city ticket Is elected by over 200
majority. Barkworth (Democrat), for
supreme justice, will carry the county
Ludington. Mich., April 4. Full citv
returns give Cartler (Republican) 13
majority for mayor. The Democrats
elect a majority of the city council.
Marquette. Mich . April 4. The Re
publican state and judicial ticket wen
In this county by about 500 majority
Andrews, Labor candidate, was elected
In Ishpemlng bv 5M m.Icritv.
bpringtield. 111., April 4. I he in
terest at the polls is intense. Both
parties claim to be confident.
Detroit, April 4. Yesterday's elec
tion in Detroit and other larger cities
in Michigan, with the Pingree feature
eliminated, shows democratic gains
City Elections in Montana.
Anaconda. Mont.. April 4. The result
of the Kutte election is a majority of
about 500 for McCarthy. Democratic
candidate for mayor. The Republicans
elect the city treasurer, police magis
trates and four or five of the eight al
dermen. In Missoula. Webster, Repub
lican, Is re-elected mayor with a Repub
lican majority in the council. Collins,
Republican, is elected mayor of Great
Falls: the council is Demticratic. Ana
conda elects the entire Democratic city
ticket except police magistrate. The
Citizens ticket was successful in Miles
City, with Andrews elected mayor.
Clone Kleetlon at Kvansville, Intl.
Evansville. Ir.d., April 4. Sixty, pre
cincts out of sixty-one, unofficial, give
William Aiken. Democrat. ITS majority
for mayor. The Democrats have five,
and possibly six. out of eleven council-
men. The Republicans claim that their
candidate for mayor, C. G. Covert, is
elected, and threaten to contest. There
were several riots at the polls and po
licemen were required to keep order.
Election at Hartford, Conn.
HartforJ, Conn., April 4. The town
and city election yesterday was dis
tinguished by general apathy and a
light vote. The common council wi!l
stand forty-three Republicans to seven
teen Democrats, a gain of six. This
Insures the election of Republican can
didates for city attorney, prosecuting
Keoknk Elects Democrat.
Keokuk. Ia.. April 4. The Demo
crats carried the city by seventy-five
plurality, electing a mayor, ma rshai
judgc and four aldermen. The council
stands divided evenly with a Demo
cratic mayor, making the city adminis
New York, April l. Miss Virginia
Fair was married to William K. Van
derbilt. Jr., at the Fifth avenue res
idence of the bride's sister. Mrs. Her
man Oelrieh, at noon, in the presence
of 150 guests. A few relatives were
present; of the Vanderbilts only the
father and brother of the groom.
The rest of the family are in mourn
ing or abroad. The wedding presents
were numerous and verv costly.
For Judge Stewart.
Harrisburg, Pa., April 4. Jtid
John Stewart, of Chaiuberburg, is the
present choice of the anti-Quay re
publican nienilers of the legislature
for United States senator. He was
agreetl upon at a meeting of llicinsur
gents'" this morning. J udge Stewart
is one of the leading judges of the
state. Today's Imllot: Ouav, 'Jo
Jenks, 76; Stewart, 51.
Capt. Labarge Dead.
St. Louis. April 4. Cant. La barge
is dead, agctl 84. lie sient Jj years
on the Mississippi and Missouri rivers.
Iceland's Precarious Condition.
Xew York, April 4. The condition
oi arren Lelanu is precarious.
Physicians sav this afternoon the
death of the patient is inevitable, and
a matter of onlv a few hours.
Lrrrra to kks. rtxxiiAif wo. 78,465!
"I was a sufferer from female weak
ness. Every month regularly as the
menses came, I suffered dreadful pains
in uterus, ovaries
were affected and
I had my children
very fa-st and it
left me very weak.
A year ajro I was
taken with flood
ing and almost
died. The doctor even pave me up and
wonders how I ever lived.
I wrote for Mrs. Pinkham's advice
at Lynn, Mass., and took her medicine
and brgaa to fret well. I took several
bottles of the Compound and used the
Sanative Wash, and can truly say that
I am cured. You would hardly know
me. I am feeling- and looking- so welL
Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound made me what I am." Mrs.
J. F. Stretch, 461 Mechanic Sr.,
Camden. X. J.
now Mrs, Brown Was Helped.
" I must tell you that Lydia E. Pink
ham's Veg-etable Compound has done
more for me than any doctor.
" I was troubled with irregnlar
menstruation. Last summer I be pan
the u:e of yonr Vegetable Compound,
and after takinir two bottles, 1 have
heen reg-ular every month since. I
recommend your medicine -to all."
Mrs. Maggie A. Bbowx, Wsst Pi.
PUtASAJfT, Jf. J.
CRISIS IN THE DISPUTE
Over Exclusion of Non-Un?on Men
- from Work in the Ishpem
COMPANIES DECIDE 0U A EIGHT.
And Give Notice That They Will Employ
Only Non-rnlou Sllnera and Protect
Them with Force, if Xecessary More
Trouble at Vlrden. Ills. strike in Glass
Works Probable That Will Involve 61,-
OOO Employes Brewers in Council.
Ispheming, Mich.,. April 4. A notice
issued last night by officials of the
Cleveland, Cliffs. Lake Superior and
Lake Mine companies, to the effect that
non-union men will be employed and
protected, caused excitement among tha
workmen. The companies threaten to
prosecute all who trespass on their
property, and warn those who have
been hostile in the last few days to keep
away from the mines. All who joined
the union under compulsion will be
given work and protected. by the
militia, if necessary. The issuance of
the notice possibly nreanj 'a prolonged
fight between the companies and the
union. The denial of wvrK to the union
men, It is thought, will cause tne latter
to come out stronirer than! ever In oooo
sition to non-unionists being allowed to
to work. t
Striker in an I'fly Mood.
The situation becomes more alarm
ing hourly and the result of today's de
velopments will be watched closely, as
serious trouble Is feared. The union
strikers are in an ugly mood. Eight
timbermen were compelled to leave the
Cleveland Lake Mine yesterday and
marched to headquarters and jidned the
union. The streets were crowded with
strikers who jeered the non-unionists
and cheered for the union. The union
men say they will have representatives
at ail the mines today and will not al
low a -miner to go to work unless his
card is shown. The Finlanders declare
most emphatically that they will not
Join the union. Trouble is anticipated.
The issue Is unionism. The men in
sist that no man not having a union
card be allowed to work In the mines.
The question of wages is secondary. An
injunction was secured at Marquette
yesterday which prevents the unionists
from entering the shafts or otherwise
ntlmidating the men or interfering
with the work.
More Tronble Brewing at Vlrden.
Virden, Ills., April 4. The miners of
this sub-district of the Xinlted Mine
Workers of America. In an open set of
resolutions have flatly refused to sub
mll tu the"graXaiwt.rtf arbitration
the 40-cent mining rate li force in this
district last year, and which was the
cause of the battle of October last, in
which sixteen lives were lost. The
men-claim that at both the Pittsburg
and Springfield meetings no protest was
ntered against the rate, and they
herefore reason that the' matter is set-
led. The operators, on the other hand.
have offered to submit the matter to
the state board and abide by the re
sult, and will temporarily run their
mines pending the settlement.
GLASS WORKERS TO STRIKE.
Conference at Philadelphia Fails to Settle
Philadelphia. April 4. At a conference
yesterday between the glass manufac
turers of South Jersey and the officers
of the Green Glass Rlowers' union the
proposition of the manufacturers was
rejected and a strike is now 6aid to be
inevitable. A statement from the em
ployers was read asking thit the diffi
culties be submitted to arbitration.
President Dennis Hayes, of the union
stated that the proposition of the manu
facturers Ignored the union and sug
gested that the matter be "arbitrated'
by a committee of employers. He said
the union was not satisfied with this.
and the conference came to naught. Nu
other meeting was decided upon, and it
is now said that unless thy manufactur
ers agree to the demands of the glass
blowers a general strike will be orderea
The manufacturers" arbitration sugges
tion was that the matter oe left to per
sons outside the glass trade. A strike
will affect over 61,000 men and boys.
Subsequent to the conference between
the committees President Hayes, of the
Glass Bottle Blowers' association, said:
"The non-union manufacturers have
had two weeks In which to arrange a
settlement, and if an agreement is not
reached by Thursday night the men
employed In their factories will no long
er work, except under the union wage
scale, rules and organization. You may
call it a strike, or by whatever name
you please. We have aske! the manu
facturers to recognize the'jrlass blowers'
union and pay its wages,' and they re
fuse. This Is the logical Outcome." All
indications point to thel beginning of
a. striAc lai r nuay utter a mats ireeuiis
of the men Thursday night.
Brewers Holding a Convention.
St. Louis, April 4. Representatives of
the Lntted Brewery Workers of Amer
ica from nearly every state and terri
tory In the Union are holding a special
convention here behind closed doors.
This organization has a membership of
over 140.000. Jacob Gableman. of the
Brewers' and Maltsters' union o. (.who
s president, called the meeting to or
der. Important action will be taken by
the convention relative to the employ
ment of non-union labor by breweries in
San Francisco and New York.
General Advance of Wage.
Milwaukee. April 4. A general ad
vance of wages, averaging about 10 per
cent., was announced yesterday by the
Western Lime and Cement company.
whose headquarters are In this city. The
advance affects about 600 men. em
ployed at the company's - works at
Oykosh. Clifton. Grime. Hayton. Bril
Jion. South Hayton. Edon. Marblehead.
and Hamilton, and it rnrnea as a com
plete surprise to all. as the step is en
from April 1.
The Increase dates
I THE LONDON !
GREAT BRITAIN ACCEPTS.
Germany's Proposition on Samoan Trouble
Washington, April 4. (Jreat Uritain
has accepted the plan proposed by
(iermanv for the settlement of the
Samoan trouble by the appointment
of a tripartite commission. The ac
ceptance is 011 the broad principle
only, ami the details of tue arrange
uient are vet to be airreed upon As
the United States has already accepted
the reneral proposition, there is no
longer anv doubt as to the organiza
tion of the commission.
STEAMER UPSIDE DOWN.
Chllkat Capsizes on a Bar and Twenty
people in Peril.
Eureka, Cal.. April 4. The steamer
Chilkat, which sailed totlav with 20
passengers, is upside down on the bar.
The people can be seen struggling
in the breakers. The life saving crew
Construction of Canteen Law.
Washington, April 4. The attorney
general holds that the canteen law
passed bv the last congress does not
prohibit the sale of intoxicating liquors
ly the government in post exchanges
as heretofore carried out; but that no
ollicer or enlisted man can be detailed
to the selling.
Second Illinois Master Out.
Springfield. Ills.. April 4. Governor
Tanner yesterday received a telegram
from Colonel Moulton. ' at Camp Mc
Kenzie, Augusta. Ga., suggesting that
In order that the Second Illinois regi
ment may arrive at home intact after
muster out the government permit the
men to come home In full panoply of
war guns, bayonets, etc.. these to be
handed in after they reach home. Gov
ernor Tanner replied that while favor
ing the plan he thought It not feasible,
as it would be very difficult to carry out,
Arnold's Bromo Celery cures head
aches; 10, 25 and 50 cents. Keias
To Core a Cold in One Iay.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets,
AH druggists refund the money if it
fails to cure. 25c. The genuine has
L. B. Q. on each tablet.
For frost bites, burns, indolent
sores, eczema, skin disease, and
especially piles, De Witt's Witch Hazel
Salve stands first and best. Look out
for dishonest people who try to imi
tate and counterfeit it. It s their
en Icrsement of a good article
Worthless goods are not imitated.
Get De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve.
For sale by T. II. Thomas, A. J. Keisa
and M. F. Hahnsen. druggists.
In almost every neighborhood there
some one whoe life has been saved
by Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea remedy, or who has been
cured of chronic diarrhoea by the use
of teat medicine. Such persons make
a point of telling of it when ever op
portunity ofiers, hoping that it may
be the means of 6aving other livtfe.
For aale by all druggists.
few w r
the Proper Styles For
LONDON is the Place to
You Know Us.
There was no testimony taken by the
beef court of inquiry yesterday.
Andrew Chaiser. editor and publisher
of the Chicago Swedish Tribune, is
dead of diphtheria.
When first known to the Romans silk
was so dear that It was sold weight
for weight with gold.
Snow storms have been prevalent
and furious all over the west and north'
west since Saturday last.
Richard Chamberlain, brother of
Joseph Chamberlain, secretary of state
for the colonies, died in London Sunday.
The Colorado Midland railroad over
Hagerman pass, which had been block
aded by snow ror sixty days, is now
Before the end of this week President
McKinley will issue a formal proclama
tion announcing that war with Spain
Dr. Richard Garnett, the keeper o
printed books in the Ilritish museum.
says there are aoout .ouu.oo'j oooks In
Too feeble to get out of the way, B.
L. Bauscher. J years old. was run
down and killed by a southbound In
daina avenue car at Chicago.
There will soon be taken into Massa
chusetts fifty dozen of quail from In
dian territory and they are to be
turned loose and allowed to multiply.
The boc'y of Km ma Hemmilwright,
one or tne victims or tne Armour felt
works fire, at Chicago, has been taken
from the ruins. This makes eight dead.
Baptiste Kinseila, a Chicago "levee"
character, shot and fatally wounded
Kthiene Tliiel. one of his associates, and
then to escape punishment for his deed
blew out his brains..
The body of an old man named
Loomls was found lying half dressed
outside the door of his farm houce, near
Rice Lake, Wis. It Is not known in
what manner he came to his death.
A well-dressed young woman in Buf
falo, N. Y., entered the police station,
having in charge a drunken Indian,
whom she had found on the street and
whose hands she had secured with her
Knocked Dot George Klrvin.
Xew York. April 4. Spike Sullivan
knocked out George Klrwan, of Chi
cago, in tne seventn round, in the go
here last night.
"I have aaed yonr valuable CAS.OA
Iten and flu J them perfect. Couldn't do
without them. I have used ihera for some time
forindtgehtina and biliousness and am nowcom
nletelv cured. Recommend them, to eerv one.
Once tried, you will never be without them In
the family." Edw. A- Manx, Albany, N. Y.
Good. Ht-t t-t-fceo. WrakM.'w Oripe.fic.2jc.Klc.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
tmj mpMmw. rwnm. lamL rm T.rt. sn
Hn.Tn.Rf 1 f,f'M n'' eoaanted by all drug-
U-Bl tun to C VIC H Tooaeco HaUtT
I l I ftwn
I3 1 00008SS
ff r CATHARTIC j
TRADE MAH WeOiaitaSO '
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three cities. Hun
dreds of styles to sel
ect from. Prices that
place the big value
stamp upon each one
This is a money sav
ing: line for you. Come
over and see it.
Davenport Furniture and
324, 3S6, 3?3 ferady St., Darenport