Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XL. VII. NO. 20 i.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.., FRIDAY, JUXE 23, 1899.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
AGUINALDO IS ANGRY.
Not Satisfied With Attempts of
Insurgents to Retake
TAXES COMMAND OP LUNA'S AEMY.
Masse Largest Insurgent Fore Yet Mob'
HUM, Bringing 3,000 Men From tbe
Antlpulo Region lie I Exceedingly
Troublesome MacArthur's Soldier Coo
stantly on tbe Alert to Itepel Attacks.
Manila, Jane 23. Aguinaldo does
not seem to be satisfied with tbe at
tempt of tbe insurgents to retake San
Fernando. He has taken command of
Luna's army and massed tbe largest
rebel forces jet mobilized, bringing
2,000 men from the Antipolo region.
He is exceedingly troublesome. Last
night his men wounded two members
of the 17th regiment. MacArthur's
men are constantly on tbe alert to
repel attacks, and are sleeping on
Roosevelt Offers Men.
Kansas City. June 23. (Jov. Roose
velt sent McKinley a dispatch from
here today saying in the event of the
president calling for volunteers for
service in the I'biliitines, New York
is prepared to furnish all tbe men the
government might ask for.
PROGRESS AT THE HAGUE.
Movement for Agreement Not to Increase
I'ence Footing for Five Years.
The Hague. June 23. De Stal.
president of the peace- conference, at
tt meeting cf the committee today, in
troduced the Russian proposals look
ing to an arrest of armaments, and
rend a declaration disclaiming all in
tention of proposing a reduction of
the armaments, and saying he thought
if a .standstill could Ihj agreed on a
reduction would follow. Col. Gilin
sky, of the Russian delegation, moved
that the powers enter into an under
standing, say for live years, not to in
crease the elTective peace footing, ex
cept in colonial troops, and not to in
crease military budgets. Adjourn
ment was taken till Monday. A naval
standstill resolution will be introduced
Strikers Keject Terms.
Cleveland, June 23. The rejection
last night by the street railway strik
ers of the terms of settlement agreed
to by their committee put a new face
on the afTair. The president of the
street railway company says the com
pany will have no more to do with
the strikers. The citv authorities
are openly preparing for trouble.
I he president ol lue railway coui-
panv announced at noon that he would
give the men till it o'clock to aceept
the condition olTered vesterdav.
namely, the reinstatement of 80 per
cent of the strikers, placing the rest
on tbe waiting list, the mayor had
a consultation with the commanding
ollicer of the local military organiza
tions of the city, and advised them to
Ik: ready to respond to a call. He
said if there was any more rioting he
will put a stop to it if it takes all the
militia ox tbe state.
Ilelglca Antarctic Expedition.
New York, June 23. Dr. F. A.
Cook, of the IJelgica Antarctic expe
dition, has arrived here, lie says tbe
expedition was fro.en in 14 months
oil Alexander Island, uunnj which
time it drifted 2,000 miles to and fro.
tn getting free the party returned
directly to Punta Arenas.
Pittsburg. Jane 23. A statement
id published that the Carnegie steel
company has contracted with Russia
to furnish ISO. 000 tons of steel rails
for the Siberian road and Chinese ex
tension. Members refuse to allirm or
denv the truth of the report.
Alaskan Boundary Question.
London. June 23. The ollicials of
the foreign oflice this morning sent to
the United Slates ambassador a form
al memorandum embodying the tein
jHirary agreement reached on the
Alaskan boundary question.
l'lngre With Alger.
Detroit. Mich., June 23. (Jov. Fili
gree gave out a public statement to
the c fleet that he has combined with
Alger in the interests of the latter's
senatorial candidacy. The platform
of the campaign wiil be opposition to
trusts and senatorial elections by pop
Cabinet Assumes Office.
Paris, June 23. The new cabinet
assumed oflice this morning. Part of
the progressive republicans and soci
alists are already scheming for the '
I.eiT station Horned
Victoria. 15. C.
June 23. The I)j.r- I
cev island Iener station was lmrno,l
.. h..i ...ii !
'uv - 'v. a j ui.au aut wiivjiuv l lAUllll
Banged for Mother's Murder.
Hamihou. Out.. June23. .Benjamin
Parrott was banged this morning for
the murder of his mother. He left a
England I'reparea for War.
London, Jane 23. The Shropshire f
regiment nas been ordered to now
itself in readiness foivimmediatc em-1
barkation for Cape Town. .
Give tbe Kentucky DeaMnstf Mutb
Trouble and Occupy Macb Tim.
Louisville. Jane 23. Tbe demo-
crane state convention reassem oiea
of resolutions on tbe death of R. P.
Bland took a recess till 4 this after
noon, to await the report of the com
mittee on credentials.
Louisville. June 23. The second day
f the Democratic state convention was
a blank so fr.r as Droceedines of record
Ko. Under the surface, however, it was
the busiest day of electioneering and
wire-pulling incident to the gathering.
Two short sessions were held, one in
the morning and one in the evening. At
the former committees were appointed
and a recast was taken until evening to
allow them to work. In the evening
the credentials committee having scarce
ly begun its work, the convention ad
journed until 9 o clock this morning,
TMa committee will have to dispose o
some 300 seats. Its deliberations will
govern the length of the convention
anu ii radical action be taken in any
one direction It may effectively influ
ence the nominations. The Stone-Goe-
bel combination is still master of the
situation, having contrr.il of the ma
chinery of the cemvention. This was
demonstrated twice yesterday in the
forcing of an adjournment.
Hardin People Hard at Work.
Chairman Redwir.e and the other
temporary officers, it Is believed, will be
retained in the permanent organization
Last night the Hardin people were busi
ly working on th Stone delegates, for
It is in this direction that their only
hope lies. They were using the argu
ment that the Goe-bel followers are us
ing the Stone-Goebel combination for
purely selfish purposes, and that they
will attempt to nominate the Kenton
county leader fr goiernor, regardless
of the tee it understanding that Stone
should receive this prize. Meanwhile
there Is no sign of weakness In the com
bination. Stone or Goehel may be nom
inated for governor, and the report of
the committee on credentials may de
cide the race. The make-up of the re
mainder of the ticket will depend upon
the seletiTon for governor. The plat
form will declare for Bryan and silver,
and is likely to contain an anti-trust
DEMOCRATIC I.KADKR'S VIEWS.
Stone, of M'ourl. Him Some That Are for
1 . re Silver and liryau.
Chicago. June 2". Democratic poli
ticians were agitated yesterday over the
arrival of ex-Governor William J. Stone,
of Missouri, acting head of the Demo
cratic national comittce and one of ths
possibilities for a presidential nomlr.a
tlon in case Vm. J. Bryan shuold net
1p the nominee of next year's conven
tion. Stor.e arrived in the morning and
after an hour spent at the Auditorium
Annex started in search of his political
friend.. His list included ex-Governor
Altgeld. Mayor Harrison, Secretary
Nelson, cf the state comittce; National
Committeeman Cahan, and others. In
an Interview Governor Stone dictated
"I have never said that r.one but a
silver or a Bryan delegation should be
stated in the next Democratic national
convention. I think that a delegation
regularly appointed by a regularly
called state convention Is entitled to
seats In a convention. I have said, and
repeat, that I believe state conventions
ought to declare adherence to the na
tional platform. I don't believe that
there will be any material change in
any Important declaration made in tfc?
platform of 1M6. nor do I believe that
any should be made. No doubt there
should and will be some additions to
meet new questions.
rule I believe the convention cf
1900. as It should, will adhere substan
tially to that i f ISP6. I co not Question
the right of any delegate or any resolu
tion he or they may desire to propose
for the action of the convention. I have
said this, however, ar.d I feel that way
now: That 1st if a state convention
should be under the control of those who
repudiated the platform of 1S96 and op
posed our candidates, and if such a
state convention Fhould send a delega
tion to the convention of 1300 composed
of men of the class indicated I mean
those who bolted the convention of 1S!6
and opposed our candidates that their
rights to soats In the convention would
Tee one of grave doubt, and personally I
would not feel disposed to admit such a
I The nomination of Bryan in 1900, he
said, was a foregone conclusion, and
added emphatically that he (Stone) was
candidate for no nomination, t
His Personal Appearance.
Mamma I'm afraid that young Wild
er will net make you a good bosband,
Clara Why not, mamma?
Mamma It seems to me that ha
rather neglects bis personal appearance
Clara Yes, that's true, mamma, and
I'm glad you mentioned it- I'll sea
no u jjwuum Bfijiaujuiw
here every evening after tbis instead ol
only twice a week. London Answers.
OH SOUTHERN FARMS.
, What s the Matter According tO
a Couple of Southern
ONE DOES NOT LIKE NEGE0 LAB02,
And Say a Farmers Trnst Is Impractica
ble The Other Wants to Make a Free
Silver Argument and Is Stopped by the
Commission Favors Free Silver and
Free Trade Prefers Negri Labor and
Trusts tbe Negroesi
Washington, June 23. Joseph S.
Ager, president of the Maryland state
grange. Patrons of Husbandry, was be
fore the Industrial commission yester
day. He said that a trust among the
farmers such as was suggested by Have,
meyer was impracticable, owing to the
difficulty of getting the farmers to hold
up prices. Speaking of colored labor
he said it was unreliable because of ths
natural indolencs and indifference of
individuals of the race. Liquor he re
garded as the great bane of that people
ar.d responsible for nine-tenths cf the
crimes committed by them. Ager con
sidered the condition of the average
farmer as worse than it was twenty
years ago, but ha believed money In
vested in farming safer than in other
lines of business. He attributed the
number of abandoned farms in the
states to the fact that thay were owned
by non-sidents. Ager said the grants
was not so prosperous in point of num
bers as formerly, ar.d he attributed the
falling off largely to the fact that the
riar.ge could not be used in politics.
Silver Free Coinuge the Ilemrdy.
L. W. Youmans, of South Carolina,
occupied the witness stand during the
afternoon session. He said the agri
cultural interest of the south was great
ly depressed, and he attributed the
depression to the fact that silver was
not recognized as a money metal. He
said there had n.ot been an increase in
the volume of money to correspond
with the volume of population. As a
consequence there had b?en a general
depreciation of values. He was pro
ceeding to develop his views) upon this
point when Major Farquhar made a
point of order against the nature of the
testimony, and the point was sustained
by the chair, after a somewhat spirited
encounter between Representative Liv
ingston and the Republican members.
Tariff a Can no of the Trouble.
Toumans then proceeded to other
considerations. He thought the tariff
also an obstacle to progress, saying
that while the cotton grower of the
I'nited States was compelled t compete
with the cheap labor of the world in
sales abroad he was not allowed to buy
the product of that labor in other ar
ticles abroad without paying a duty of
40 per cent, upon it. As remedies he
sugecjted the free coinage of silver, a
lower tariff and local banks of issje.
Ho had tried the diversification of crops
ar.d had not been successful.
Finds o Fault with Negroes.
Youmans said he had no fault to find
with colored labor, and that heprcferred
it Infinitely to imported labor. "I em
ploy "00 or 400 negroes." he said, "and I
find them docile end willins to work. I
go away and leave my family among
them, feeling confident of their safety
and protection." He thought, however.
that the negro was as a rule irrespon
sive to the efforts to educate him, and
while he willingly paid his share for
f'Uch efforts at education he considered
the money so spent as thrown away.
FOUND AFTER MANY YEARS.
The Murderer of Gilbert Gates ISetrayed
1t His Own Sister.
Chicago, June 23. Alexander Jester,
the murderer of Gilbert Gates, brother
of President John W. Gates, of The
American Stoel ar.d Wire company, has
een located after twenty-eight years of
unavailing search. His arrest is to be
made immediately at his home in Okla
homa. Gates ar.d Jester were crossing
Missouri in a prairie schooner together
n May. 1ST1. One night they camped
near arrensDurg. There Jester shot
Gates in the back, robbed him and at
tempted to conceal the crime by burn
ing the body.
He was arrested, but on bis way to
Warrer.sburg for trial he escaped. Now
his tister. Mrs. Cornelia Street, of Shaw
nee. O. T.. has written Sheriff Simmons,
of Wichita. Kan., declaring that Jester
s living at Shawnee under the name of
W. H. Hiil. and that her conscience per
mits her to carry the knowledge of her
brother's crime r.o longer.
Mrs. Street is quoted as saying: "As I
stand here ar.d look at my brother be
hind cell doors it is the happiest mo
ment in my whole life. He has ruined
my life by slaying my lover, and I have
traveled everywhere and spent a fortune
In having him run to earth. Why. he
even sent a man to me who persuaded
me to marry him tinder pretense that he
was 'my lover's friend that was
Street and when I found he was false
I quit him. Only when fny brother is led
to the gailows will I feel that my duty
has been done."
He Controverts Havemeyer.
San Francisco. June 23. In a reply to
the testimony given by Henry O. Have
meyer before the national industrial
commission at Washington. Henry T.
Oxnard. president cf the Beet Sugar
Producers' association, marshals an
army of arguments to prove that pro
tection is not the mother of trusts and
that Havemeyer's scheme Is to destroy
the beet sugar industry in this country.
Hunting a toil Murderer.
Mound City. Ills.. June 23. Blood-
nouncis. followed by a sne riffs posse.
were running through the county Tues
day eight on the trail of Michael Tobia.
who killed Major Thomas E. Fltzpat
rick. superintendent of the National
cemetery. Half of the able-bodied men
have volunteered their services to the
man hunt. Tobin had received notice
of discharge because congress had not
appropntafed suSicient money to retain
all the hands in the cemetery. This
angered him and" he deliberately shot
the major to death with a shotgun.
On the Question of What To Do About tbe
Chicago, Juno 23. '-Governor Theodore
Roosevelt arrived in Chicago late yes
terday afternoon and left at 10 p. m. for
Las Vegas, N. M., to attend the Rougb
Riders' reunion, which takes place June
k4, the anniversary of the fight at La
Guatimas, A large crowd assembled at
the station to welcome the governor on
his arrival. He laughingly dismissed
any reference to himself as a presiden
Asked about the trusts and the pro
posed conference of governors to con
sider this question. Roosevelt said i.'The
poor man, when He nirnis me r.cn man,
is his own worst er.emv. Legislation
along right lir.es is the only solution cf
the trust agitation. Rich and poor
should be treated alike in the matter
of rroperty assessments and taxation.
I wish we had a few more such people
in this country of the type of Mrs. Em
mons Blaine that is all.
WINTERWHEAT A FAILURE.
But the Spring Variety Promises Fairly
Well, Says Chat A. rillsbury.
Minneapolis. June 2. speaking to a
Times reporter regarding the general
wheat situation. Charles A. Pillsbury
said: "I look upon the winter wheat
crop as practically a failure. The win
ter wheat section of fthe country has
r.ct, from all appearance, raised any
more wheat than we need here at home
for our own consumption.
"?o far as the northwestern spring
wheat area is concerned thecrop islook
Ing and doing fairly well. In some low
places there may be slight damage from
too much rain, but on the whole, with
favcrable weather conditions from this
time forward, there ought r.ot to be any
reason why we should not have up here
a reasonably abundant crop.
WEDS REGARDLESS OF DAD."
Girl Flics to Her I.ovrr, Twenty-Five Miles
Away. In a Carriage.
Springfield, Ills.. June 23. A State
Register special frem Decatur, Ills.
says that Miss Gene Calef, daughter of
H. R. Calef. of Monticello, a member of
the state board of arbitration, and Linn
Pinder, who is engaged in the grocery
business in Montic-:'llo. were married
lasn night in Decatur by Rev. Vv. H
Penhallegon. at the residence of the
Calef was opposed to the union, and
Miss Calef was to have gone to De
catur by the evening train to meet
Pinder and wed him. but her father left
for Springfield on a later train and she
dared not leave while he was at home.
o she secured a lively carriage and a
girl friend to accxmpny her and drove
to Decatur, twenty-rve miles distant.
The young couple not : fled Calef here by
Kautl Will Not Talk Too Much.
San Francisco, June 23. Rear Ad
miral Kautz, who rt-turned from Apia
on the Philadelphia, refuses to be inter
viewed about the trrubles in the islands
and will make no statement of any
character concerning the prospects of a
peaceful terminati.m of the interna
tional squabble. lief ore the flagship
reached port he issued strict orders
forbidding officers and men to discuss
the matter, and warnins the officers
particularly against allowing themselves
to be seen by newspaper representa
Scores on the Diamond.
Chicago. June 23. Following are yes
terday's League base ball scores: At
Cleveland Brooklyn g. Cleveland 0; at
Pittsburg New York 11, Pittsburg 6; at
Cincinnati Philadelphia 9, Cincinnati
at St. Louis Washington 1. St. Louis
4; at Chicago Boston 5. Chicago 1.
Western League: At Detroit Buffalo
4, Detroit 14; at Minneapolis Milwau
kee 6. Minneapolis 7; at St. Paul Kan
sas City 3. St. ram 5; at Columbus
Indianapolis 9. Colu!nbus 3.
W iMloaim aate t uiversity.
Madison, Wis., Jure 2". Two hundred
and sixty-seven seniors c rossed the plat
form of the armory yesterday morning
and received te de-grt.es of bache
lor of art. letters ar.d science. The
class is about the size of last year's, a
bit larger if anything, and the clas.s
spirit was unbounded. The day was en
tirely a success, from the procession
formed at 9 o'clock to march to the
armory headed ty the university band.
Terrific Storm at Oelwein.
Oe lweln, la.. June 23. A terrific wind
and rain storm broke over thi? city and
vicinity Wednesday night and carried
with it to destruction $."0,000 worth of
property. The mcst damage was done
to farm property adjacent to the city.
Ten houses being constructed for the
Great Western shopmen were blown
down and most of them totally de
Signs of Peace at Pretoria.
Pretoria, June 23. In accordance with
the promise made by President Kruger
to Sir Alfred Mi'ner at the recent con
ference in Bloemfontein. the Transvaal
executive has finally decided to Increase
the representation of the gold fields in
the volksraad. The government will
probably give six members instead of
two, the- present representation.
Tramp and Otneer Kill auach Other.
Eoscobel. Wis.. June 23. The town
marshal of Avoca attempted to arrest a
tramp last night when he shot the offi
cer. The marshal immediately hot ar.d
kilied the tramp. The officer will also
Necessity knows no law." It is a
jaw of nature that tbe blood mnst be
kept pare, and Hood's Sarsaparilla
What you want is not temporary re
lief from piles, bnt a cure to stay
cured. DeWitl's Witch Hazel Salve
cures piles, and they stay cured.
Soothes and quicklv. heal old sores.
scalds, cuts, braised, wounds and
skin diseases. Far sale br T. 1L
Thoinad, A. J. Reiu and M. F. Bu-hn-
fal iiiuhT. 1 1 M T . J.IT Jl " "
CRASH SUITS WORTH S2.50 TO $3.50 FOR $1.99
CRASH PANTS WORTH 1.00 FOR 69c
CHILDREN'S WASH SUITS WORTH 50 AND 75c FOR 25C
ODDS AND ENDS IN SUMMER UNDERSHIRTS WORTH 39 AND
50c FOR 25C
BLACK AND BLUE SERGE COATS AND VESTS (EX-
TRA VALUE) $4.00 and $5. 00
FANCY BALBRIGGAN UNDERWEAR, (CHECKS AND STRIPES)
WORTH 75c, FOR 50c
Full Line of Facility Wash Suits, this season's
styles, we show a more complete line than any
A Full Line of Crash and Straw Mats.
fEFFER STATUS HIS POSITIOX.
Populism Iteing a "Cipher.' He Will Do
His Hcst Against the Democracy.
Carthage, Mo.. June 23. In an inter
view here yesterday W. A. Peffer. for
mer fnited States senator from Kan
sas, denied that he had juined the Re
publican party In the words: "I have
not said for myself, nor have I au
thorized any other person to say fer me,
either that I had left the Ponulist par
ty or Joined the Republican party. What
I did say, and do now say, and expect
to keep saying, is that as a factor in
rational politics the "Populist party Is a
cipher; that it is a mere adjunct to the
liemeie racy ; briefly, that fur all nation
al purposes the Populist party will be
swallowed in the Democratic party, and
ns between the Democratic and Repub
lican parties I have always been against
"Believing that the contests of the
future will be practically between the
two parties. I expect to do all I can
honorably to keep the Democratic party
cut of power in the nation. Peffer also
declared himself as strongly in favor of
expansion. He spoke on the poll'lcal
issues of the day at the Chatauqua here
Silver I!rpulran of Iowa.
Drs Moines. Ia., June 23. Chairman
C. S. Wilson, of the state central com
mittee of the silver Republican party,
says the party will give up Its organiza
tion. "We cannot keep up an organi
zntion successfully so long as we cannot
place a ticket on the ballot." he said,
"and the new ballot law prevents this.
Most of our members will go into the
Democratic party, and our state corrv
mittee has decided to hold no conven
tion this year. The Populists have
called a state convention, but I do not
know whether they will place a ticket
in the field or no in with the Demo
crats. Koman Catholic Priest In Politics.
Chicago. June 23. The announcement
that Rev. Father George D. Heldmann,
Roman Catholic pastor of St. Paul's
church. Hoyne avenue and West Twenty-second
place, was a candidate for
congress has caused a stir in both
religious and political circles. He has
been active in the anti-Anglo-American
alliance movement, from a German
point of view. If he runs it will be on
the Democratic tick'-t, and he will be
the first Roman Catholic priest to seek
such an office in this country in more
than sixty years.
Tripartite Meet in Nebraska.
Lincoln. Neb.. June 23. Me-etir.gs) of
the state central committees of the
Populist. Democratic and Free Silver
Republican parties were held here last
t-vening and the date of their several
state conventions was set for Aug. 22
at Omaha. The same date for all con
ventions means that there will be fusion.
Gates Not Politically Ambitious,
Worcester. Mass.. Jur.e 23. "I am rot
a candidate for I'nited States senator,"
was the positive statement mafle by-
John W. Gates, of Chicago. It was the
only comment he would make on the
report telegraphed from Illinois that he
was out for Shelby M. Cullom's seat.
Penitence for a fault done ia highly
commendable. It earns forgiveness in
this world as well as in tbe next. Bal
Which you are bound
if you don't wear the
weight clothing, try a
The Chicago park board hassuspended
its rule prohibiting automobiles on the
The 2-year-old child of John Sclthala,
of Chicago, was scalded to death by
falling into a large pan of hot water.
Some Chicago Republicans are boom
ing Bernard Eckhart, of the drainage
trustee board, for the Illinois governor
Correspondence from Nicaragua says
that annexation to the United States
would be favored by a free popular
An industrial convention will meet at
Huntsville. Ala., Sept. 4 to consider the
best method of developing the resources
of the south.
Secretary of Agriculture James Wil
son has written to friends at his old
home. Tama. Ia.. that he will be there
to spend July 4th.
Internal revenue officers of San Fran
cisco have seized 2."0,000 cigars and $.1,000
worth of tobacco from the Capital (Chi
nese) cigar factory.
It is probable that Secretary of the
Trrasury Lyman J. Gage will reside In
Washington after his retirement from
the- cabinet two years hence.
The property of Alfred MeDougall, of
Janesviile. Wis., was set on fire twice
by ir.cendiarli s. When the first attempt
was made the men were seen.
"We, the Jury, find the deceased came
to hi.s death by climbing a tree, ventur
ing too far out on a limb, and fell and
broke his neck." Southern lynching ver
dict. Sixty iron molclcrs in the employ of
the Frazer & Chalmers company at
Chicago wer.t out on strike because of
the refusal of the firm to sign the new
Rev. W. M. Barrows, who recently
married Perry Belmont and Mrs. Henry
D. Sloane, was censured by the genera
association of Congregational ministers
Thomas Burns and William Miller,
two United States prisoners charged
with postoflice robbery, who escaped
from the Toledo jail on May 6, have been
captured at Flint, Mich.
In an Interview irt Fresno. Cal., Sen
ator Bate, of Tennessee, said he opposed
a colonial system for this country be
cause It weuld lead us in the path that
led Rome to destruction.
A thief entered the Metropolitan Na
tional bank at Boston and stole $10,000
while the paying teller's attention was
drawn away for a moment. He was later
captured at New York and the money
presnmen elect utllcers.
Indianapolis. June 23. The Interna
tional Printing Pressmen and Assist
ants' union has elected the following
officers: President, J. II. Bowman, of
Chicago; secretary-treasurer, William
Webb, of New York.
Chicago Athletes for Paris.
Chicago, June 23. Staeg. director of
athletics at the I'nlversity cf Chicago,
ar.nnur.rfd yesterday that he had de
cided to send a track team to Paris to
compete In the games at the exposition
Bis Price for an Infant Phenomenon.
New York, June 23. George Odom,
the I4-year-o'.d jockey, has signed a
contract to ride for W. C. Whitney In
1'jGO, Wl and 1902 at a salary of $10,000
That Tired I
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 you. Come
over and see it.
Davenport Furniture and
324, 326, 3?8 Brad St., Davenport