Newspaper Page Text
LAND ARG U
VOL. XX.VII. NO. 22L
ROCK ISIiAXD, IIL., TKIDAX, JUL"! 14, 1899.
PBICB THREE CENTS.
FLOWERS FOR HEROES
Oregon Volunteers From Philip
prnes Recieve Rousing Re
ception in 'Frisco.
PEESENT A SPLESDID APPEAEAXCE.
Ureh to Presidio, Where They Are to
Kt Two or Three Weeks Before Bring
Mastered Out Exploding Bomb. Cause
Excltemeot la Spain Celebration
Franco' Natal Itaj Other News by Wire.
San Francisco. July 14. The Ora-
gon volunteers, from Manila, landed
today and presented a splendid ap
pearance. J. bey were given arousing
reception and were deluged with
liowers as they marched to Freaidto
where thev are to . rest for two or
three weeks beore beinr mastered
Washington. July 14. Following
are among the additional appoint
inents in the volunteer army, eacb
omcer s lormer service ieing given
To be captain, Frank W. llekers, cap
tain oth Iowa volunteers; Joseph
Porterlield, captain, 9th Illinois.
Washington, July 14. Webb C.
Haves, major of Ohio volunteers dur
Ing the Spanish war, has been ap
pointed lieutenant-colonel of the 31st
FOUR BOMBS EXPLODED.
Intense Excitement Reigns at Barcelona'
Barcelona, Julv 14. Four borubs
were exploded in different parts of the
city this morning. No serious dam
age wasdone, but excitement is intense.
The author of the outrages is un
France's National Oay.
Paris, Julv 14. Magnificent weath
er favored the national day. Public
and many private buildings are dec
orated with Hags. Derouleue and
Marcel Hubert and several hundred
members of the 'Patriotic league
inarched to the Place de la Concorde
and deposited a wreath at the foot of
the Mrasburg monument, amid cries
of "VivePArmee,'? "Vive Deroulede."
Deroulede shouted "Vive la Iiepub-
J icn ue t rancaise, " v ive la Nation
Franciase," "Vive rAlsace-Lorraine."
He requested the league to disierse
Some of them attempted to continue
the demonstration, but the police
scattered - tbem. Uispatcbes from
various garrisons, including Keunea,
report reviews were carried out with
out incident. The troops acclaimed
-with usual shouts of "Vive PAnnee,"
"Vive la Republicrjue."
Itedureil Duty on Coffee.
Kingston, Jamaica, July 14 One
of the Jamaican delegates to V ash
ington to negotiate a reciprocity
treaty inadvertently admitted the
United States duty on coffee would be
materially redwood, if not given pref
erential duty over urazilian collee
All agree the treaty will be highly
Hank Closed Cashier Missing.
New York, July 14 The Middlesex
county bank, at lerth Amtoy, J . J.
closed its doors. Cashier Edward M
Valentine is reported missing with
f 100,000 or the bank s money.
Coins; Has Vone.
Kansas City. July 14. The Star's
Antlers. I. T.. special apparently con
firms the reported execution by shoot
ing yesterday, at Alikcbi. or V llliam
Goings, the Indian baseball player.
Alikchi is 35 miles from a telegraph.
CURSOR .ELECTED PRESIDENT.
Columbus. O., Man at the Dead of the Na
tional Educational Society.
Los Angeles, Cal., July 14. O.'T.
Corson, of Columbus. O., was yesterday
elected president of the National Edu
cational association by unanimous
vote. The following will be the vice
presidents elected for theensulng year:
First vice president, E. Oram Lyte.
.Pennsylvania; vice presidents E. M.
Flauson. Michigan; W.H. Bartholomew.
Kentucky; W. A. Bell. Indiana; C. G.
Pearse. of Omaha, was elected treas
urer. Directors for the north Atlantic,
south Atlantic, south central, north
central and western divisions were
Right Rev. George Montgomery.
Roman Catholic bishop of this diocese,
delivered an address on "The Religious
Element in the Formation of Charac
ter. There were many other address
es on as many phases of the educa
tional problem. At the meeting of the
board of directors to decide on the
rjace for holding the convention In
. 1900. Charleston won. and will be rec
ommended to the executive committee
as the next place for the annual meet
ing. A decision will not be finally ar
rived at, however, until the matter has
been fully considered by the execu
tive committee, which wfTa not be until
some Um" In the fall of the year.
rteeu nrest fecoaomlxes.
Madrid. July 14. The cabinet yes
terday, after a long discussion, accepted
the offer of the queen regent to as
sist the finances of the country by giv
ing up another 2,000.000 pesetas from
the civil list.
Tnreo-Ceat Fare at Detroit.
Detroit, July 14. Commencing this
morning the Detroit Citizens Street
railway Inaugurated 3-cent fares. The
formal annnouncement was made
through an advertisement that ap
peared In the morning papers. It is
supposed that the move ts made with
an Idea ci influencing the people to-,
want uovernoi filigrees municipal
ownership scheme, which has for its
object the institution of 3-cent fares.
TRADE UNION CONVENTIONS.'
Proceeding- of the " Gatherings of Xro
Molders and flint Olata Men.
Indianapolis, July 14. The iron
molders' union yesterday took the firs
step toward establishing a higher
grade of work in that trade. The action
was a resolution which was referred to
a committee. It provided for assisting
apprentices in foundries to attend tech
nical schools where they may learn the
iron molding trade. The convention
also beard a resolution for the pay
ment of a weekly rate of work benefits
to union mclders who are not em
ployed. A great demand is noticed in
the convention for organizers of un
ions in Illinois and in the New Eng
Mnucie. Ind., July 14. There have
been no reports from the several com
mittes at work in the flint glass work
ers' national convention, but some are
expected today. A large number of
communications were read and dis
posed of and reports made showing
that there are 300 new members this
year, increasing the total membership
to 7,400. The report further showed
that there Is an Increase of almost $50,
000 to the credit of tire treasury over
the list report made by President
CAPE COLONY IN TROUBLE.
Parliament Opens and Exciting Scenes Are
More Than Probable.
Cape Town, July 14. The Cape par
liament opened today and exciting
scenes are anticipated, awing to the
attitude of the premier, W. P. Schrei-
ner, on the Transvaal question. A
large number of the opposition mem
bers favor bis impeachment. In the
meantime the Afrikander party is
working up a pro-Boer agitation and
aoing its utmost in this direction. An
attempt to bold a loyalist meeting at
Worcester last evening was frustrated
by the Afrikanders, who precipitated
disgraceful scenes, forcibly dragging
loyalist speakers from the platform
and expelling them from the hall amid
leers and insults.
It is reported that several Dutch
members of the legislature participated
The publication of the text of the
Transvaal franchise law, bow being de
bated at Pretoria, has accentuated the
bitterness between the two elements.
The military authorities here are pur
chasing horses, mules and wagons and
preparing to forward supplies to Kim'
Deary Explosion at Chicago.
Chicago, July 14. With a shock like
an earthquake and a report that was
heard for two miles, a premature ex
plosion took place in the quarry of the
Artesian Stone and Lime works near
Rockwell and Huron streets last rilght.
which was. followed by a 6hower of
Etone. injuring a score of persons,
breaking hundreds of windows and
creating a panic among the inhabitants
of the district. All the injured will
The marchioness of Salisbury has
had a slight attack of paralysis, but is
out of danger.
William H. Pak, the original Swiss
bell ringer and harpist, is dead at Bel
videre. Ills., aged C8.
Twenty-one persons havediedat New
"York of lockjaw caused by Fourth of
July blank cartridges.
Samuel J. Tilden's estate, according
to the executor s final account.
amounted to $8,500,000.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Davis, of New
York, are on their way to San Fran
cisco in an automobile.
Of $25,000,000 gold bonds of Mexico
offered in this country $20,000,000 were
subscribed for in twenty-four hours.
A Chicago man was robbed of his
gold watch by a sad-faced stranger for
whom he was ordering a square meal
O. F. Lackey, who was very low with
yellow fever when he arrived at New
York last week, and who was given
the serum treatment, is convalescent.
Secretary Long has received a letter
from Oscar F. Dicgnan declining the
appointment to the naval academy of
fered to him in accordance with an act
William F. Elair. who bought $3,000
in bonds for $4 at the Chicago custom
house sale, has received a telegram
from Council Bluffs, la., saying the
bonds are worthless.
How lie l aed Ilia Pistol.
If you ever have to nee a pistol,"
eaid a man of experience, "the chances
are you'll find yourself' in endless trou
ble with the courts. When I was living
out in Texas I adopted a scheme that
worked like a charm. I went armed.
ike everybody else, but I always kept
one blank cartridge under the bammex
of my revolver, for use as a bind.
'One day a professional bnlly made
a dead set at me, and when I saw that
a tracaswas unavoidable I whipped out
the gun and blazed away square in bis
face. The suddenness of the thing
scared bim nearly to death, and he tore
down the railroad track and fell into a
cattle guard, thinking be was killed.
Ancther time a fellow threatened tc
carve me on sight I met bim coming
n to a store and instantly opened fire.
He skipped out nimbly and couldn't bo
found for three days. Those blank car
tridges saved my bacon and my reputa
tion, and, best of all, saved me the un
told tribulation of defending zusyelf in
a murder trial. After that I was re
garded as the gamest citizen in town.
nd the bad men gave me a wide berth.
Of course-1 always had five good bullets
n reserve in case the blnft failed to
work, but, I'm thankful t,o say, I never
had to use 'em. " New Orleans Tunes-
Mont., is under $2,000 bonds at Roches
ter, N. T., to answer to a charge of
bigamy. Aa attorney declares that St.
nair naa nve wives 11 ring.
CASE OF GALLINGER.
It Is Closed So Far as the Capital
of New Hampshire Is
COMMISSIONER BEE WES EXPLAINS,
Incidentally Remarklns That Chandler
Cannot Please Him ItetterThan by Bav
ins Bim Released of His Job Also Says
He Would Have Thrown tbe Senator
Through tbe Window If Necessary to
Phut Him I'p Kentacky Republicans.
Concord, N. II.. July 14. The civil
service commission investigation into
the charges against Senator Gallinger
is over as far as the city of Concord Is
concerned. Commissioner Mark
Brewer yesterday gave a monologue to
the members of the press who had
reported the proceedings of the inves
ligation. Brewer incited the reporters
to the suite of rooms In the Eagle hotel
where the sessions had been held, and
there he spoke an hour and a half in
reply to charges made against him by
Senator Chandler and Governor Busiel
through the press. Chandler wa3 in
vited to be present by Brewer, but de
cllned. Brewer stated to the newspa
per men that when the first letter
came from Governor Busiel making tbe
charges against Senator Gallinger be
was absent from Washington.
Iid Not Want to Try the rase.
"Had I been present my first sug
gestion would have been that Governor
Busiel should put tbe charges In form
and present them to the district attor
ney for tbe state of New Hampshire.
Inasmuch as they seemed to indicate a
violation of the statute and not of the
commission's rules the district attor
ney could have brought them before
the grand Jury of a federal court and
compelled the attendance of witnesses,
which this commission could not do.
I did not desire to come here
and try this case. I did come simply
because I was ordered to do so. Upon
our arrival here my associates insisted
that I must conduct the proceedings,
This I did with as much vigor as I ever
displayed in a trial In court. I have
accomplished ten times more for the
cause of civil service than Senator
Chandler ever dreamed of," remarked
Would Have Thrown Chandler Ont.
Commissioner Brewer quoted Sena
tor Chandler's remarks that the other
investigators. Commissionr Harlow
and Agent Wales were "good fel
lows," and explained: "I did nothing
here except get mad; that has not met
the approval of these two good fellows,
and I take the responsibility for get
ting mad. If Senator Chandler had
continued those Insinuations I would
have flung him out of the window."
Mot In I,ov with the Job.
As to Senator Chandler's movement
for his removal Brewer said: "Bless
his dear heart, he knows nothing about
my relations with the president, and
no more about the civil service com
mission than does the man in the
moon. I am not filling the position at
my own request and through my own
seeking, but simply and solely because
William McKinley sent for me and
urred me to take it? If President Mc
Kinley should decide to take the ad
vice of Senator Chandler and Governor
Busiel, and should ask me for the chair
I have occupied for the past eighteen
months, it would be almost as pleasant
to me as to Senator Chandler."
KENTUCKY ItEPl BLlCAN TICKET.
Convention P.nlshes Its Work After a Ses
sion of Ten Hours.
Lexington, Ky., July 14. The Repub
lican state convention yesterday nom
inated the following ticket: For gover
nor, William S. Taylor; lieutenant gov
ernor, John Marshall; secretary of
state, Caleb Powers; attorney general,
Clifton J. Pratt; auditor, John S.
Sweeney; treasurer, Walter R. Day;
superintendent of Instruction, John
Burke; commissioner of agriculture.
John W. Throckmorton.
The convention adjourned at 7 p.
m. yesterday arter being In continuous
session since 9 a. m. What was called
the Deboe-Taylor slate for the most
part was ratified. Before the conven
tion assembled most of the deleates
were for Taylor for governor, and when
the nomination for -governor was
reached about all of them were for
Taylor. The candidates for minor
places on the state ticket were of the
same accord, so that there were con
tests between Taylor men for the same
places. In these contests there was a
vociferous flow of Kentucky oratory.
In the contest for attorney general
there were forty-seven speeches by
actual count, and during the day there
were over 300 speeches.
The presentation of Taylor's name
by his leading opponent. Colonel S. H.
Stone, and the seconding of the same
by Judge Pratt, bis other opponent, was
a dramatic scene. W. S. Taylor is 46
years old. He was a poor farmer boy
and taught school before he became
county clerk In 1S82. While in that
office he studied law and afterward was
elected judge. He has been a member
of the Republican statecommittee since
lfcsc and was a delegate to the nation
al Republican convention in Chicago
There i3 nothing new in the resolu
tions except that civil service reform
is not indorsed, while there is a plank
commending President McKinley for
his modification of the civil service
rules, and advocating more of the same.
Tbe platform favors the prosecution of
the war in the Philippines to a success
ful termination, and tbe final settle
ment of all questions relating to the
new possessions. The resolutions
strongly indorse the administrations of
President McKinley and Governor
Bradley and the services of Senator
Jeboe. and denounce Democratic state
legislation, especially the Goebel elec
Says That The Mm Isaaea Thero Arm tbe
Better for I .
Selma, ,Ala July 11. Senator John ,
T. Morgan, who arrived at his home'
jesterday, says the issues in the com
inv ramnaicn will be many. "The
more there are the better for us," said
the senator. "The congress that as
sembles in December will, in providing
for the government of our possessions,
have to modify the tariff, which will
materially strengthen the Democratic
position. Sugar will give you issue
enough. We can no more place a tax
on sugar from Porto Rico, Hawaii and
the Philippines than we can from
Louisiana.' Then, in providing for, the
government of the islands will coma
tbe arranging of a financial system.
"Silver has been the only money
known there; therefore, the remoneti-
ration of silver will be again demanded
by the Democrats. If we can't get free
coinage we will say give us five hun
dred or a thousand millions. Once we
make an inroad the rest of the party
way will be cleared. Then again the
issue will be injected of the income
iax. which no effort has been made to
collect. I shall offer as soon as con
gress assembles a Joint resolution to re
quest the president to proceed to col
lect this tax. which will no doubt throw
it again to the supreme court.
"Still another issue will be brought
aut by the reapportionment by Repub
licans of congress under the new. cen
sua. and the action to be taken on the
fourteenth and fifteenth amendments
to the constitution so far as it relates
to states like Louisiana, for instance,
which has disfranchised the negro. As
to trusts, both parties will denounce
them in the strongest terms and neith
er does anything. inimical to them."
McLanrin Has a Cinch.
Jackson. Miss., July, 14. Governor
McLaurin has obtained such a lead in
the county primaries that his election
as United States senator is practically
assured. "PrfVate" John Allen is
Boston, July 14. At a meeting of the
Republican state committee held here
yesterday. Oct. 6 was appointed as the
date for holding the state convention
HARASSING THE INSURGENTS.
Otis Has a Flotilla of Cascoes That Does
Good Work Much Illness.
Manila, July 14. A force of United
States troops numbering 135 went
aboard cascoes at an island in Laguna
de Bay and was towed to Mantilupa,
occupied by 500 Filipino insurgents.
the gunboat Napidan going along. Ar
riving at Mantilupa tbe Napidan
shelled the rebels and then the sol
dlers disembarked and chased the Fili
pinos out of their works into hte hills
nearby until they took refuge behind
extensive intrenchments too big a Job
for 133 of our troops when the United
Stales soldiers re-embarked and went
back to the Island.
This is General Otis' policy. He keeps
a fiotilla of cascoes ready to convey
troops to points occupied by the rebels,
thus keeping them harassed and guess
ing what he will do next. In this ex
pedition the rebels are known to have
had ten killed.' while two wounded
were our total casualties.
Sickness among the troops has been
the most fatal. The Nebraska, Mon
tana, Kansas, Washington and Da
kota regiments have not more than 300
able men to a regiment. The heaviest
loss in killed and wounded is in the
Nebraska regiment, which has lost that
vay 280 men.
Gen, Wheeler Slips Through Chicago.
Chicago, July 14. General Joseph
Wheeler stepped from a Panhandle
train in the Union station Wednesday
afternoon and, after looking after his
baggage, slipped away again before the
people of Chicago were aware that
"Fighting Joe" had been in town. He
is on his way to the Philippines, where
he has been ordered to command a
brigade. He left for - San Francisco
over the Northwestern, accompanied
by Miss Annie Wheeler, who goes with
her father as a Red Cross nurse.
Scores on the Diamond.
Chicago, July 14. Following" are
yesterday's scores at League base ball:
At Philadelphia Cleveland 1, Phila
delphia 5; at Boston Chicago 9, Bos
ton 4; at Brooklyn St. Louis 8, Brook?
lyn 2; at New York Pittsburg 9, New
York 5; at Washington and Baltimore
Western League: At Kansas City
Detroit 4, Kansas City 3; at Minneapo
lis Columbus 1, Minneapolis 0; at St.
Paul Buffalo 0, St. Paul 4; at Milwau
kee Wet grounds.
Replies to McAneny's Letter.
New York, July 14.. In reply to the
letter of Secretary McAneny, of the
Civil Service Reform League, Secre
tary Gage, of the national treasury, has
written a letter in which he denies the
charges made against his sincerity as
a civil service reform man by Mc
Aneny. He says nothing, however,
about the attack by McAneny on the
modification of the law recently made
by the president.
In Thts Wheat Bye-and-Bye.
Minneapolis, July 14. A special from
Duluth says: "Reports were received
here yesterday by grain men that vast
clouds of grasshoppers have alighted
on the fields in the vicinity of Rolla,
N. D.. from the Turtle Mountain re
gion." National Meet of Labor Commissioners.
Augusta, Me., July 1 i. The fifteenth
annual session of tbe national conven
tion of labor commissioners wasopened
here yesterday with Carroll D. Wright,
head of the United States bureau of
statistics, presiding. Twenty-one com
missioners or members of the depart
ment were present from fifteen states.
Newest Tmit Is Job Printing.
Columbus. O., July 14. A determined
effort is being made to form a Job print
ing trust. Tbe movement originally
included only local establishments, but
this plan has widened out so as to in
clude the entire state. Those interested
in iba matter are very Yeticent.
Starlet Ferer a West I'oiat Abates.
West Point. N. Y July 14. The scar
let fever scare has abated, and dress
parade was resumed) last evening. No
new cases were reported yesterday.
. Subscribe for Tbm Abocs.
Puts the Shekels in your pocket. We
men's fine all wool suits that have sold
$10.00, $12.00. ' $13.50 and $15.00
No excuse for going shabby when you can buy a first
class suit for $7.48.
THREE KILLED, IVE INJURED
All Tramps, in the Wreck of Freight
Near Glendale, Mo.
Kansas City, July 14. Three tramps
were killed and five others were seri
ously injured yesterday by the wreck
ing of a freight train on the Chicago
and Alton road near Glendale, Mo. The
body of another man Is believed to be
at the bottom of the wreckage, which
consists of ten carloads of merchan
dise, hogs and cattle.
Perry Curtis, of Atlanta, Ga,, is the
only one-of the dead identified. Five
were so severely injured that they were
sent to tbe hospital. They are Pat
Gloherty. W. S. Baird and A. G. Balrd,
of St. I-ouis; Ira Furlong, Springfield,
Ills., and J. M. McMahon, Chicago. All
of them were stealing a ride In an emp
ty car. when the train left the track
on a sharp curve. Among those in the
car was a woman In male attire. She
Later. The other dead men were
identified later as Frank Mallery, of
Evanston, Ills., and George Robley, of
Bloomlngton. Ills. In Robley's pockets
1133.50 was found.
Ho Loved His Victim's Wife.
Chicago, July 14. Frank Stiner,
who was arrested Wednesday night for
the murder of Joseph Karus, a coal
dealer at 115 North Green street, made
a full confession to Inspector Kalas
soon after his arrest, implicating Louisa
Schrader, tbe woman who had posed as
Karus wife. His confession was fol
lowed by a more complete one made by
the woman, and the pair gave as their
motive for the crime their affection for
each other and their desire to be rid
of Karus In order that they might be
married and enjoy $800, the fruits of
the coal dealer's industry.
Condition of Illinois State Banks.
Springfield.. Ills., July 14.-The state
auditor of public accounts has made
public the quarterly report of all the
state banks In Illinois Julyl, with com
parisons of the reports made March 6,
1S&9, the date of the last report. The
report shows that there are 148 state
banks in the state, being an increase
of two since the last report. There is
an increase of $6,756,831.50 in loans and
discounts, of S2.465.O01.39 in bonds and
stocks, of $5,448,175.12 in savings de
Carlisle's Victim Is Dead.
St. Louis; July 14. A special to
The Post-Dispatch from Dallas. Tex..
says: , Professor William Liscomb. of
the Dallas high school, died yesterday
from the effects of a wound received
from John T. Carlisle, former Janitor
of the school, who shot him during re
vival services at the First Christian
church. Carlisle, who is a cousin of for
mer Secretary" of the Treasury John G.
Carlisle, professes not to remember
anything about the shooting.
Wermans Express Their Views.
Canton. O., July 14. In response to
a call issjicd in the Ohio Volka Zeitung
a meeting was held in Turner ball, and
resolutions adopted declaring against
the war in the Philippines and any
manner of alliance with Great Britain.
These resolutions are to be sent to the
president and -to all German churches.
lodges and societies in the city.
If you are tired and dull, can't set
rested, and have no appetite, take
Hood's Sarsaparilia. It enriches and
vitalizes the blood.
YOU KNOW US.
Homes for Sale.
Modern house on Seventh avenue S nno
10-room bouse on Third avenue ft.5)0
Three 5 room houses on Forty llrst. street 4.400
7-room bouKe on r orty-ilrat street l.wni
11-room double bouse Twenty first street. 4,500
3- story store room and 9-room house on
Third avenue 8. BOO
Modern bouse on Moline avenue 4.5i0
Two fine lots on Twenty-first street 8.100
Two fine lots on Seventeenth street 2.'M0
Modern bouse on Forty-third street. 7..t-0
Modern house on Twenty-fourth street .. 8.500
7- room bouse on Twenty-second street,
nearly new 3.500
9-room bouse, brick, on First avenue 3,0u0
8- room bouse on Twenty-ilrst street, fur
nace, modern 3 500
8-room bouse on Seventeenth street, new 3,000
11-room house on Fifth-and-a-half avenue. 1,100
7-room house on Forty-first street, two
7-room house and it lots on Ninth street.. 2.H.S0
7-room bouse on Thirteenth avenue 2.600
7-room house on Thirteenth avenue 2. fx)
4- room bouse on Ninth avenue MM
5- room house on Ninth street WW
Two 6-room houses on Ninth street, each . 1,000
2 story business block on Second avenue,
lot running to First avenue 7,000
Two good business lots on Third avenue
Several fine lots in Hlack Hawk, Sturgeon.
Scbnell and tiouth Park additions on reasona
Many tine hoes in Columbia and Sonth
Park, Guyer's addition and Moline, for sale
cheap and on easy terms.
Real estate, tire snd life insurance.
Much of the property that we have can be
bought on monthly installments at a low rate
of interest. Kansas. Nebraska and South Da
kota improved farms for sole cheap. Small
farms in Rock Island county lor sole or trade.
Call or write, '
HULL & CO.,
Mitchell & Ljnde Building, Room 21.
The only Cement that' is not effected
by heat or moisture.
Otto Grotjan. 1501 Second Ave.
A. J. Kiess, 2229 Fourth Ave.
J. M. Keim, 7th Ave. and 38th St
Otto Rudert, 5th Ave. and Elm St
f All kinds of repairing, and
plumbing, gas and steam
litting done quickly and in a
thorough manner. Supplies
furnished and every order
given prompt attention.
I8b5 First Avenue,
Subscribe for Teh Auci,
put on sale 200
all season for
for the small
The greatest and the
best line in the three
cities. Snaps for those
who buy now.
1 Suites and
Wonderful line of
combination cases and
We are money sav
ers, that is the idea.
Davenport Furniture and
821, 326, 3?8 Brady St., Daren po '