Newspaper Page Text
"VOL. XL VII. TO. 153.
KOCK ISLAND, ILL., FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1S99.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
LUCKY DAY FOR QUAY.
Acquitted of the Charge of Con
spiracy and Hailed as'
POLITICAL HOSOBS SAVED TO HIM.
Gar. Stone Appolnta th. Big Boss Ilia Own
Naeccmr la th. Scat la the tolled State.
rested at tbe Br u not farm, near Pans.
charged with tbekillinirof Jane Brunot,
ofDanna. Intl., a wealthy maiden lad v,
by shoot'iD'r, in the garret of the
widow's house, and afterward placing
the body in a well. The body was
recovered this morning and brought
to Tana. The victim visited her sis
ter-in-law, Anna ISrunot. about April
1, and carried money and valuables.
She had not been seen since the first
of the month. Oflicial claim Mrs.
Brunot and son poisoned her hus
land for his life insurance. Thev
ARTHUR AND M'GUIRE
Leaders of the Locomotive Drivers
and Carpenters Enlight
TA.LZS TO THE INDUSTRIAL BOARD.
Meoat. tb. Legislature failed to iteeieet I also say Henry and Sibley killed a
widow named Marr Mclntvre last
If in To Mora Kklrahhrt In tb. I'blllp-
plac-fimaaj to 8end Additional War
Ship, to Apia.
Philadelphia. April 21. The 2uav
jury rcnierei a verdict 01 "not gun
tv" at 11 this morninir. There was
an attempt at a demonstration when
the foreman of the jury announced
the verdict, bnt it was strongly re
pressed iy the oflicers of the court
In the corridors outside, however, the
February, the object being robbery.
FOR A WESTERN SPEAKER.
CoDcrtMuun Hall Talk, of the Contest of
the Next Hoax.
Des Moines. Iowa, April 21. Con
gressman Hull stated this morning
the Iowa delegation has not made op
its mind who to sunoort for the sneak-
hout was taken up and carried into I ership of the next bouse at Washing-
me street, quay's inenus runneu ton, that it was barely possible at
forward to shake his hand, overturn-1 the present time, there being three
ing chairs and benches in one rush. I candidates: Henderson, Hepburn and
A soon as he could free himself, I Lacev. When the time came for ac-
Quay left tbe building with his coun
sel and walkel down the street to the
accompaniment of cheers and con
gratulations. A block away he es-
caiMfd from the multitude into the
cilices of his counsel.
fJVAV TO Kb'EI' Ills SKAT, TOO.
Uonrnor of Pennsylvania Appoint. Illm
111. Own Succrnor.
Harrisburg, Pa., April 21. Gov.
Stone has apMinted Matthew Stanley
iuay senator to serre until the next
session of the legislature. The ap
pointment is addressed to the pres
ident, and is stated to le made under
the authority of clause 2. section 3,
tirlit'Ie 1, of the constitution of the
tion the country would iindlowa lined
up for one man. He understood that
Hopkins, of Illinois, would be a can
didate for tbe Twsition and that he
would have thedelesration of that state
almost solid for him. He regarded
Hopkins' chances very bright. "I be
lieve," be said, "that the west is en
titled to the speakership of the next
congress. I here never has been a
speaker who lived west of Ohio and
tbe time is opportune for the election
of an active, able western man."
SKIRMISHING LAR MANILA.
AN AFTERNOON SKIRMISH.
Wasli'ngton Krglment Krpulaes an Insur
Manila, April 21. Two hundred
rebels yesterday afternoon attacked
the outposts of the Washington regi
ment near Taguig, south of l'asig.
Two companies engaged the enemy
mid advanced into the ojkmi in skir
mish order. The reln-ls were routed
after two hours' lighting, leaving 12
killed and several vvouuded. The
American troops secured many M.tu
er rilles ami other weapons. Tbre-3
Americans were wounded.
Manila. April 21. At G this morn
ing three companies of South D.ikotans
marched from Itocava, and in conjunc
tion with three companies of-Minne-sotans
from (iuiguinto, encountered a
re 11 force of fully 600 two miles out.
The enemy retired three miles in
fairly rooJ order in spite of the fact
that they suffered hcavv losses. The
Americans having exhausted their am
munition, were compelled to return
to their camps. Only one American
was wounded. Tbe heat is intense.
and at noon it was y.i atsove and sev
eral prostrations have occurred
nmong tbe troops. loiter the army
Ins opened lire on the enemy along
tlu! river banks. The relels are unus
ually active west of Malolos and as far
as Calumpit they have been busily at
at work. Several new trenches are
within two miles of the railroad.
Fires are burning cast of the rail
road. The rcln-Is are apparently
evacuating the foot bill towns in anti
cialion of an attack by tbe Ameri
cans. Otla Htlll Cheerful.
Washington. April 21. Otis cables
that the troops are abundantly sup
plied and the sick, and wounded
included only seven and a fraction
er cent of the command.
Minnesota Men Scatter the Rebs Strang.
Trlrcram to Got. Llnd.
Manila, April 20. 6:30 p.m. A scouting
party of the Minnesota regiment near
Gulggulnto. between Malolos and
HU'ua, met a superior fcrre of Filipinos
this morning. The Americans repulsed
the enemy's attack until Just as their
ammunition was failing the Minnesotas
were reinforced by two companies of
American t roof 5 and the rebels were
nattered. One soldier of the Minnesota
regiment was wounded.
A body of about 100 rebels tried to
break through the lints of Price's bat
talion of the Fourth regiment at Pasig
last r.ight, but they were repulsed with
out any loss on the American side.
St. l'aul, April 21. The following ex
traordinary telegram was r elved from
Manila by Governor Lind eterday. The
governor cannot understand Its mean
ing fully why It was so suddenly nec
essity for the regiment to tn:e heme
and hopes for enlightenment Boon:
Llnd. St. Paul: The rc-girnent must
be ordered home and mustered out- of
the service at once.
"OFFICERS OF REGIMENT."
WONT GO BEHIND THE ROLLS.
GERMANY SENDS SHIPS.
Tero More Cruisers Ordered to I'roreed to
I.ondon, April 21. A Shanghai dis
patch says that tbe tier man cruiser
lieifon has been ordered to proceed to
Apia. Samoa, after embarking an ex
tra supply of ammunition at Kiao
t'hou. Another cruiser is to follow.
ACCUSED OF A FOUL CRIME.
I'eople at l'ana. Ill- t'nder Ar.
reat fur Murder.
Tana, April 21. Anna Brunot, a
widow, aged 0, Frederick Sibley, her
alleged paramour, aged 21, and her
son. Henry Brunot. aged I'J. were ar-
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
Safeguards the food
Alum baking powders are the greatest
mmirm to nrahh of the promt day.
Cuban Officers To B Treated a. Gentle
men Yellow Fever at Havana.
Havana. April 21. Governor General
Brooke. In the distribution of the IX
000.000 to the Cuban soldiers, h de
termined to treat the Cuban officers as
soldiers and gentlemen and not en
deavor to go behind the rolls they eub
mlt. Hence the Cuban lists will be ac
cepted, on their face without the elimin
ations namely. thos who entered the
army after July. Is, and those who
are actually holding office. Any Cuban
named on the lists who is identified by
his captain will get a share. General
Gomes will also probably receive a
share. The names of several American
newspaper correspondents are among
the private. These men who are now
In Havana auk that the word "honor
ary" be put after their names and an
nounce that they will not take their
Three cases of yellow fever devdojed
yesterday. Colonel Davis isolated the
houses and declined to allow ingress or
egress except In the case of the physi
cian and the necessary assistants, who
were not allowed to come Into contact
with the public until they had been
fumigated. No Americans are among
the sick. There has been at all times
during the last four or five months
some yellow fever a case or two and
the expectation wasof coursj that there
would be an outbreak this season,
though on a smaller scale than uual.
Colonel Davis is in no way alarmed at
the latest developments, nor for that
matter even surprised. The sanitary
department has the situation well in
Washington Uoeeat Believe th. Story.
Washington, April 21. The statement
that the commander of the German
cruiser Falke had ben arrested at Apia
y the Hritisn naval commander was
at once scouted by the ollicials to whom
it was referred here. Attention was di
rected to the fact that the navy de
partment had heard from Admiral
Kautz by cable- from .Auckland at. a
Both Labor Chief. Proud of Their Organi
sation, and the Achievement. Thereof
Strike. Won by th. Carpenter. Larg.
Iaereaao la Wage, for Both Organlza
tion. Caused by Appreciating Money
Arkanea. Strike Grow. Turbulent.
Washington. April 21. The industrial
commission yesterday heard statements
from P.M.Arthur, thief of the Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers, and P.
J. McGuire, secretary of the organiza
tion of Carpenters and Joiners' of Amer
ica. Chief Arthur covered much of the
ground heretofore gone over by E. E.
Clark, of the Railway Conductors' or
der. In addition he described the status
of the locomotive engineers as quite
satisfactory in most respects, both as to
their organization and relations1 with
the railway companies. His order has
written agreements with 90 per cent, of
tbe railways as to the conditions of
work. Strikes have been severe and
generally successful in the past, but are
on the decrease. Their strike fund has
not been touched for several years, and
now amounts to $100,000. Two other
funds are set aside, one for current ex
penses and he other for the relief of
widows and orphans. Of the latter $42,
000 was disbursed last year.
Insurance Feature of the Order.
Theinsurance featureof theorder was
important, $8,000,000 having been paid
on this account. The men had no pre
judice against insuranceinstltuttons es
tablished by the railroad companies
when membership in these was not
compulsory. The pay of engineers was
about the same aa for the past fifteen
years, but the added purchasing power
of the dollar made it ptact cally larger.
Arthur said that 90 per cent, of the 36.
000 locomotive engineers of the country
belonged to the brotherhood. The order
was strict in maintaining a high stand
ard of morals and efficiency, discharg
ing in one year 172 members for cause.
This evlcleme of a desire to furnish only
high-class men made the railroads look
with considerable favor on the ord;r. .
MrGalrc Tells of the Carpenters.
McGuire said the carpenters and
joiners' organization had been known
and more or less threaded as a striking
organization because it was chosen by
the Federation of Labor to inaugurate
the groat strikes for the eight-hour
day from 1SK2 to 1887. Since 1833 the
carpenters had participated In. 1.035
strikes, had won SC8. comprmired
ty-teven and lost sixty-one. The neces
sity for striking had decreased, owins
to the strength and determination of
tfce organization. In the past three
years they had struck only eighty-three
times, losing twice, winning sixty-four
and compromising seven.
Carpenters Wagea Much Higher.
Computed in purchasing power the
carpenters wage was 30 to 40 ier cent,
higher than thirty years ago. The a tcial
conditions of the workers as a
rule had improved In the large
centers. They lived better in
better houses and wore better clothes.
Still there was a tierce struggle for ex
istence In the business. Child labor and
unrestricted immigration he regarded
as the two great evils of the labor
world and he was in favor of well
considered but decided restriction in
both cases. He had tried co-operation
and was well satisfied that it was Im
possible under present conditions. Prof-it-pliaring
he regarded as a makeshift
leoa act to a conference for the pur
pose of discussing the act. Th? citizens'
committee met and declined the invita
tion. They notified the commission that
they considered the act Invalid and
could continue with the proceedings to
test it in the courts.
THAT CO'tJNTEBTEIT ROUND-UP
Crook. Are Likely to Get Long Term. In
Washington, April 21. The officials of
the internal revenue bureau are unable
to even approximate the amount of the
counterfeit revenue stamps made use
of by the cigar manufacturers of Lan
caster, Pa., who were arrested Wednes
day. A special revenue agent from
Philadelphia is now . in charge of the
factories, and as soon as possible will
locate the supply of blue paper from
which the stamps were printed. The
manufacturers of cigars are required
by law to furnish an Indemnity bond to
comply with the revenue laws, and it is
assumed that the amount of the bonds
required in these two cases will nearly.
if not entirely, cover the loss the gov
ernment might otherwise have sus
tained. The evidence against all the men un
der arrest, it Is said. Is overwhelming.
The maximum term of imprisonment in
such cases Is fifteen years under each
indictment, and in most of the cases
the secret service agent thinks at least
four indictments will be sustained by
Arrested at His Child's Graved
Grand Rapids, Mich., April 21. Mary
Braan Guilfoil took strange opportu
nity to have her husband, Alfred Guil
foil, arrested for bigamy. The couple
was married in IS90. and lived together
seven years in this city. Then he be
came infatuated with a Chicago girl and
last January married her in Chicago
and has since lived at Frankfort. To
the lawful marriage was born a son and
this son died Sunday. The father heard
of it and came to attend the funeral
Thursday. The wife knew of his com
ing, had tfte warrant issued for his ar
rest for bigamy and the arrest was
made as the parents were mourning
over the coffin of the little one.
Sbayn. Will Prosecute Hammond.
Chicago, April 2L John T. Shayn;
and two attaches of the. Auditorium ho
tel appeared before the grand Jury yes
terday and gave testimony which re
sulted in the voting f a "true bill"
against Harry II. Hammond on a
charge of assault with intent to kill.
Mrs. Hammond, the divorced wife of
the man who shot fhayne. accompanied
the prosecuting witness to the criminal
court building, but did not appear be
fore the Jury. She sat in Assistant
State's Attorney Blair's private office
until Shayne .and his witness had ap
peared before the jury.
Celebrated Hog Case Decided.
Springfield. Ills.. April 21. The cele
brated "Klever's Model" case was de
cided in the Sangamon .circuit court yes
terday by the Jury reiflering a verdict
that the hog in question was "Klever's
Model." The hog was sold at the state
fair grounds here Aug. 27. 1S97. by
George G. Council, of I Willlamsville. to
a syndicate composed of A. M. Caldwell
and others for S5.OC0, the highest price
ever paid for a hog. The purchasers
refused payment, alleging that "Klever's
Model" was dead and the hog which
they had bought was "Columbia
The people of Rock Island know who did it. They remember well what
they paid for their clothing before THE LONDON started the big
store.- We not only lowered prices but have kept them down. THE
LONDON NEVER DID belong to a combination of clothing men to
KEEP UP high prices.
We Offer This Spring the
ues Ever Offered
We put on sale 200 men's fine all wool suits worth to anybody $13.50. But
to keep prices down we offer them for $10.00 Don't buy until you sec
these suits, they are not the ordinary $10.00 suits which other
YOU KNOW US.
INTIMIDATION At THE MINES.
Killed Them for Practicing Music
St. Louis. April 21. A special to The
Republic from Antlers, I. T.. says: "Sol
omon E. Hotema.the full-blooded Choc
taw Indian who was arrested on the
charge of murdering a man and two
women last Friday near Cold Springs,
has written a confession of his guilt. In
which he attributes his -actions to the
teachings of his pecultur creed. In his
confession he states that he killed the
three persons and did so because of
their evil practice of tragic among the
VIEW OF APIA.
later flit tnn l." -. upon wnu'.i le
steamer Just arrived at Victoria ram
have sailed from Apia en h.r long east
ward voyage. Admiral Kautz' dispatch
was da;ed Apr!l 4. acd it was forwarded
from the nearest cable station Auck
land rii 12. It is regarded as ex
tremelun'lkely that a steamer could
have trade the trip from Apia to Vic
toria since April 4-
Striker. Arrested for Abusing Non-Union
Miners in Arkansas.
Little Rock, Ark., April 21. A special
to The Gazette from Altus, Ark., says:
Much excitement prevails over the
strike situation at Denning mines. Sev
eral attempts have been made by the
company to begin work, but the non
union employes were forced by violent
threats to abandon work. The sheriff
Wednesday night placed fifty deputies
to guard the company's property and
non-union men. Several arrests were
made yesterday, and it is thought the
company will take vigorous measures
to resume woik.
A later special from Ozark says:
Yesterday morning a number of miners
attempted to go to work at the Denning
mines, but were prevented by a number
of unionists who intimidated, abused
and threatened them. The manager of
the mines called upon the sheriff to as
sist to quell the riot, and he promptly
responded by sending a half dozen dep
uties, who after considerable trouble
succeeded in aresting eight of the union
men and incarcerating them in the
county jail at this place to await atrial.
The wives of the union men cheered the
men arrested and said: "Stand by your
rights." There was considerable excite
ment yesterday morning at Denning,
but no blood was shed. At 1 p. m. yes
terday all was quiet in the little town.
Employer. Will Say No.
Oshkosh. Wis.. April 21. The sash and
door manufacturers are not going to
comply with the demands of the Wood
workers' union, and there is no little
speculation as to how the union men
will treat this answer. The anion was
never in better condition to make a
strong fight against the employers, but
tentiment seems favorable to use every
possible means of adjusting matters be
fore declaring a . walkout.
Thousand Carpeaters to Strike.
Toledo. ' April 2L A thousand To'.edo
carpenters will strike on May 1 unless
their demands for 25 cents an hour and
eight hours work is agreed to by the
Prefer, to Fight th. MeLeod Law.
Detroit. April 21. The Detroit street
railway commission invited the mem
bers of tbe citizens' committee which is
opposing acquirement of the street rail
way unjer the provisions, of tbe Mo-
Has m Nail la His Stomach.
ralmyra. Wis., April 21. David Craig,
a pioneer settler, who is.conflned in his
bed with an Injured hip, was the vic
tim of a peculiar tend ,heretofore un-
neard-or accident recently. He Is a
great sufferer from catarrh and on this
occasion resorted to an eight-penny nafl
to clear the nasal passages, and in do
ing so lost the nail in his head. With
little effort it passed down his throat
Into his stomach, where it caused him
no trouble. What thercsult may be re
mains to be proved. Although it seems
Impossible, physicians claim that such
an accident could happen to one In
Telegraph. Without a Wire.
Ann Arbor, Mich.. April 2L Ten days
ago Professor Carharthad discovered
enough about the mysterious that plays
such an important factor In wireless tel
egraphy that he was enabled to send
a message across a large room. Thurs
day the experiment was made of send
ing signals from the physical laboratory
to the chemical laboratory buildings. It
worked to perfection. Later it was
triad from the physical laboratory to
the gymnasium, with the chemical
laboratory building Intervening. The
distance is about one-sixth of a mile.
For "Social Uen.flU Only.
Chicago. April 21. Representatives of
cooperage stock mills of the United
States and Canada formed last night the
"Slack Cooperage Stock Manufacturers'
Association." The officers elected are
headed by O. J. Hill, of Kansas City,
as president. The objects of the asso
ciation are for "social benefits only."
The association represents more than
fifty mills in this country and Canada.
Illinois Soloes oa a Jaunt.
Springfield. Ilia.. April 21. A number
of legislators, accompanied by their
families, went through here Thursday
In a special car attached to the Chi
cago limited, bound tor a visit to Mam
moth Cave, where they will spend a
few days. Among the party were Sen
ators Putnam, Asplnwa.ll. Templeton.
Representative Curtis, and a number of
others. - r
Missouri 5til Kaglng.
Omaha, April i 21. The Missouri
river has risen nine-tenths oi & loot
in the last 24 .boors. lie ports irorn
above indicate a farther rise of three
to five-tenths. No serious damage jet. I
WAS POISON IN THE FL0U&.
Family Saved Because There Were Green
' Streaks in the Kread.
Marinette, Wis., April 21. The village
of Crivitz. twenty-two miles west of
h?re, is all excitement over "the dis
covery of an attempt to poison a Polish
family by the name of Tadish. The facts
are substantially as follows: The hus
band, Tadish, recently purchased a sack
o rye Hour. Mrs. Tadish converted the
flour into bread, but. fortunately, no
ticed when a loaf was cut that there
were green streaks running through it.
She took a sample to Dr. F. P. Doher-
ty, the health officer, who very soon dis
covered the presence of parts green In
quantities sufficient to have made cer
tain the death of the entire family of
father, mother and five children. The
physician will make a thorough investi
gation of the matter. The man of
w horn the Hour was purchased and
Tadish, whose family so narrowly es
caped being poisoned by the same, had
recently had some trouble.
Testimony in the George Case.
Canton. O., April 21. The defense for
Mrs. George yesterday put on the stand
a witness that testified that she saw a
n an in a long black macintosh cape.
wearing a white sailor hat. passing her
h-.me. which is one of the routes from
the Althouse home to the center of the
city, soon after the shooting of Saxton.
This is to throw suspicion of the mur
der on an unknown man. Newton
George, the 17-year-old son of the ac
cused, was put on the stand to testify
a:- to the intimate relations he had wit
nss3d between his mother and Saxton.
He said he had seen his mother on
S ixton'8 lap many times.
Gen. King Had Blood Poisoning.
Milwaukee, April 21. In private let
ters from Manila, written to Milwau-
k'eans, it is said that Brigadier General
Canaries King has had rather a close call
by reason of blood poisoning, as a re-
suit of his vaccination while at Hon- ,
olulu. The letters say that General
King suffered greatly from the effects
of the operation, as did other soldiers
who were vaccinated at the same time,
and question has been raised as to the
purity of the vaccine virus used.
Legislation for Wisconsin.
Madison. Wis.. April 21. The assem
bly yesterday killed the Green bill pro
hibiting spring shooting of aquatic fowl.
The bill appropriating S500.0CO for the
completion and equipment of the his
torical library building was passed. Hall
admitted that he had no hope of pass
ing his two bills establishing a railroad
commission and regulating freight rates.
Eight other bills were passed. The sen
ate killed the beet sugar bill; and passed
nine other measures.
Cara Are Running at Wheeling.
Wheeling. W. Va.. April 11. A better
feeling prevails and it is believed there
will be no more obstructions placed in
the path of the street car companies in
operating their lines. Cars were run
ning last night for the first time after
I dark since the strike was inaugurated
two weeks ago.
Bevenne Collections Increase.
-Washington. April 21. The monthly
statement if the collections of internal
revenue shows that during the month
of March, 1S9. the total receipts were
t22."3.44T. an Increase over March, 1&9J,
ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. N
Mormons are to establish a church at
Ruth Hagelln, 5 years old, was killed
by a Calumet electric car at Chicago.
Three buildings in the business sec
tion of Halifax, N. S., were badly dam
aged by fire. Loss, $75,000.
The Marquis of Salisbury, accom
panied by the mart hioness. has arrived
In London from the Riviera.
Mrs. M. E. Woodstock and Mrs. Will
ard Robinson, of Janesville. Wis., are
heirs to an estate in Germany.
The revenue cutters Morrill and Fes
senden have been ordered to participate
In the carnival at Milwaukee in June
Members of the First Illinois are form
ing an organization which will probably
be known as the Illinois Society of San
tiago. The Northern Ohio Steel Range Man
ufacturers' association has decided to
advance the prices of finished products
20 per cent.
At Sioux Falls, S. D.. Judge Carland
sentenced Bad Elk to be hanged June
16. Had Elk shot a polioeman who tried
to arrest him.
At London yesterday Lady Margaret
Primrose, second daughter of Lord
Rosebery, was married to the Earl of I
Crewe in Westminster Abbey. '
Charles Wheeler, the alleged head of
a gang of burglars, escaped from Jail at
Oshkosh, Wis., by placing a dummy in
his cell and slipping out as the turnkey
Alber D. Arbegast, of Parsons, Kan.
Mrs. Laura, Diehl, of Griggsville. Ills..
and Mrs. Josephine Bloser, of Newvllle,
Pa., 56 years old, are believed to be the
oldest living triplets in the world.
President uavia Starr Jordan, of
Leland Stanford, Jr., university, de
clares that he "wwuld rather have the
Anglo-American race extinguished than
to contemplate that it might dominate
Subscribe for Th Abvoc
Found Jail Breaker Material.'
Oshkosh, Wis., April 21. In searching
the jail yesterday Investigating Charles
Wheeler's escape four ounces of dyna
mite and three saws were found. Some
of tbe bars were found partly sawed
through. A portion of the wall in the
north end of the jail was dug away
and a hole large enough to pass a roan's
body was found. An outside wall pre
vented the prisoners from crawling out.
Fir. Costs Scran ton SlBO.OOO.
Scranton. Pa.. April 21. Fire last
evening wrecked Ludwig's 4-cent store
and damaged the Fashion and Williams
blocks. Tbe loss will reach 1150.000.
Carnegie Buying More Mines.
Marquette, Mich., April 21. It is per
sistently rumored at Ishpeming that
Carnegie is to take in the Lake Su
perior mines, the highest producing
property on tbe Marquette iron range.
Carnegie bought the Queen group at
Negaunee April 15.-'
Doat Tobaee Spit aad baseta Tear Life Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mao
oeiic (all of life ne. re and vigor, take No-T
Bsc, the wonuar-worker, tast make, weak men
strong. All druggists, COc or tl. Core guaran
teed. Booklet and sample free. Address
"laerUng Based Co.. China or New York.
lha Imd Yen Haw Mean Bojrtt
The most beautiful
and least expensive
line shown in .the
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 youCome
over and see it.
Davenport Furniture and
Carpet Co., .
324, 326, 378 Brady St., Darenpor ;