Newspaper Page Text
VOL.. XT. VIII. 2tfO. 4.
ROCK ISL.AXI, III., SATURDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1899.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
VICTORY A DEAR ONE,
to British at Glencoe
Found to Have Been
BtJMBER OF STATF OFFICERS KILLED
commons yesterday Balfour rrail tne
following telegram from Major Yule,
dated at ;iencoe Camp at 7 o'clock
last evening. "I regret to rejioit that
4eueral Symons is mortally wounded.
Other casualties will follow. The iin
portant success today is tine to Gen
cral Symonn' great -ourage and fioc
generalship, ami to the gallant exam
pie and -onfidence he cave to the
troops under his command."
DETAILS OF THE ENGAGE)! EM.
Besides Mortal In juries to Gen. Sjmoiu,
Two Colonels. Three Captains and Five
Lieutenant., and others ile l"p Their
Lives In Battle -Boers Said to be 1'tterly
-London. Oct. 21 Official adrices
show the total casualties in the fight
at Glencoe. South Africa, yesterday.
were 31 killed ana 131 wounded. The
casualties among the staff officers
were as follows: Divisional staff,
iien. svnions, mortally wounded in
stomach; Col. C. K. Brekett, assistant
adjutant general, severely wounded in
the shoulder: alaj. rredenck Ham-
mcrstry, deputy assistant adjutant
general, seriously wounded in leg
brigade si all, Coi. John Schesston
deputy st-iff officer and brigade major.
killed; Capt. F. L. Adams, aid, seri
ously wounded in the shoulder.
ICTOKT AT BKAVY COST.
British Salter lireat Loss In Bank as Well
The list of officers and men killed
and woundfd shows the British vic
tory was bought at heavy price. Be.
sides (en. Syuuons mortally wounded
two colonels, three captains and live
lieutenants were killed, and a colonel.
three majors, six captains and 10
lieutenants wounded. Among the
rank and file, the Hussars bad seven
wounded; the artillery, one killed and
three wounded: the Luicestersbires
one wounded; the Kinir's ltilles 11
killed and ti3 wounded; the Irish fusi
leers, 14 killed and 3(J wounded; the
Dublin fusileers, our killed and 41
wounded; the Natal iiolice, tto
The Boer are not likely to make
further considerable offensive move
ments. Thev are utterly demoralize!
and the men refuse to .ake the risk.
They are growing to distrust the aged
louucrl. Mixed mercenaries are
proving troublesome. The artillery
was bad! y handled, the administratis e
department revealing marked defects
Basotoe Mar Invade t ree State.
London, Oct. til. The paramount
chief of the IJasutos, according to a
Capetown dispatch, has asked per
mission to assemble the other chiefs
and invite them to pledge loyalty (b
toe queen, ibis is assumed to be a
forerunner of the Basuto movement
The Orange Free State bursrhers are in
a state of consternation, fearing any
moment the Basutos will invatie the
Hill Stormed in Spite of Boer Marksman.
ship Heavy Lom.es.
London, Oct. A tileucoe camp
correspondent telegraphing yesterday
says: "A force of i;.iimi Boers led by
Commandant tJeuerai Jouben hasbeeu
defeated severely by a force under 4Jeu
enral Symons. and the eneniv at this
moment are in full retreat. Nolxxly in
the camp save l General Symons and
bis staff were aware that the Boers
intended to attack this morning, and
that be would get withiu three miles
of this position before making his
presence knowu to all concerned. It
was known, however, that the euemy
were advancing still further south, and
it was seen that unusual precautious
bad been taken to guard against a sur
prise during the night.
"Just after dawn the Boer artillery
oieued tire from l.leiicoe Hill. The
m nue was ill-judged, and the quality
of the ammunition bad. During two
hours and a half scarcely a half dozen
shells Imrst withiu our lines. Our gun
ners. iu the contrary, made excellent
practice, which soon legan to tell uiou
the enemy. At 7:."i tieueral Svmoiis
ordered a general advance f the in
fantry brigade, which lie himself ac
companied. The Dublin Kusileers were
well in front, with the King's Roval
Rifles out on the right and the Leices
tershire regiment on the left. The men
advanc ed smartly, taking advantage of
every bit of cover tactics in which
they had beeu exercised for weeks
1 lie advance was covered bv a ter
rific tire from our three batteries, and
several Boer guns were silenced before
the Kusileers began to climb the hill.
By the time the I'usileeis and Royal
Rifles got within l.itm vanls of the
rest the Ber batteries had been com
pletely silenced, our own guns having
pounded them at J.oOO vanls rauue
with crushing effect. The Boers mean
time were keeping up-a heavy rifle tire,
which thinned our ranks considerably.
By ! o'clock the Kusileers and Koyal
Kifles bad swarmed over the hill and
the Boers were on t lie run.
'Meantime the Eighteenth hussars.
nil the 'louial mounted infantry and
the Leicestershire regiment had been
moved north and east, thus practically
cutting off the Boer main line of re
treat, and the enemy caught between
two tires lost heavily. At this mo
ment lighting is still icolng on. but the
fie feat of the enemy is already com
plete and crushing, and it looks as
though few would escape. Our losses
are probably :;in killed and wounded.
and that of the Boers thrice as manv."
TALANA HILL CARRIED.
The Engagement la Sooth Africa
Ti't th 9 Oppo.loc Forres.
Meheoe Camp. Oct. I'l. 2:."o p. m.
After eight hours of continuous heavy
fighting Talaua hill was carried by the
Dublin Kusileers and the King's Uitles
under cover of a well served artillery
fire by the Thirteenth and Sixty-ninth
batteries. Tin Boers who threatened
the British rear have retired. The
fight was almost an exact counterpart
of that of Majuba hill, except that the
positions of the Boer and British
forces were reversed. Ociicral Sy
mons as severely, but not danger
Durban. Oct. 1 . 1 1 Is officially an
nounced that the Boers retired from i
llattingprnit yesterday morning.
i;ien-oe 4 'amp. Oct. ''l. - ieneral Sy
mons was shot through the thigh, but
no tames were broken. He is cheer
Oeueral Syinone Mortallv Wounded.
Loudon. 4ct. 21. In the house f
Made from pure
cream of tartar.
Safeguards the food
t against alum
Alien tuimg powders are the greatest
texts to hrjilh ot the preset CUT.
tjvm. Mum poww eo . cw vim.
AVTHEXTICXEWS FKO.H MAFKKING.
It Is a Week Old and Tel In of Frobably tho
London. 4ct. 21.- The Mafeking
correspondent of The Daily Mail, writ
ing on Oct. 14. says: "I am handing
this to my orderly with instructions to
take it to Kuruman. ''" miles away,
where he will hand it to native run
ners who will be instructed to reach
Ilooptown, t.i the southwest of Kim
ta'rley, avoiding that place as much
as possible, owing to the Boer Invest
ment. The Boers began the invest
ment of Mafeking in real earnest at !
o dock tuis morning, l-or some iavs
they have been skirting the town in
small IkxIIcs. but Lhey have ta-gun to
muss in force on the Transvaal side.
Colonel Baden-l'owell ordered the
armored train :ind a part of the Bech
uanalaud I'rotectorate regiment to
go out against them and see if they
could break up the strongest force.
They went out a distance of four
miles, and directly they came in raugf
0ened tire with their Maxims, scat
tering the liners. The enemy at once
rode off in hot haste farther into the
veldt and away from the railway, but
the troops pursued and overtook them
The ent-juy were in a sheltered jiosi
lion, while our men were in the open.
nnd therefore much exposed.
olley tiring was started at !"l
yards, and soon ta'came hot on both
sides. A numlxT of our meu were
wounded, while many riderless Boer
horses rushed madly across the plain.
Our tire soon scattered the enemy, but
at that moment their general, whom
we lielieve,! to lie Cronje. pushed tip
large reinforcements and a hot engage
ment occurred. Reinforcements were
hurried up bv Colonel Baileii-Powell
from Mafeking. consisting of the rest
of the Protectorate regiment, the Dia
mond I leld horse. under Colonel
Here, with two guns, and I.ord 4.
Rcntim k. with another couple of guns.
The artillery soon got thw range.
and the llocrs were sidendidlv shelled.
They were astounded by the accuracy
of our tire. A second armored train
was dispatched from Mafeking. to
gether with the Chartered police, and a
tierce general tight occurred. I'ltl
mately the licrs. demoralized by the
splendid work of our men. ta'gnn grad
ually to withdraw and by 11 o'clock
they were completely driven off. Tliey
undoubtedly suffered heavv loss. The
British returned to Mafeking exalted
over their victory. Our loss was two
killed and fourteen wounded.
CAPE T4wnwYliTwitii JOT.'
ror tne ronnery atAT maltreatment of
The news of the evacnation of Vry
bnrg has had a bad effect on the Dutch
inhabitants of the Band.
FATAL TRICK ON THE BOERS.
They Explode British Dynamite and Lose
One Hundred Men.
Cape Town. Oct. 21. Dispatches
dated Mafeking last Saturday night
and carried by dispatch riders via
Kuruman and Danielsknil to Hook
Town, state that Colonel Baden-Pow
ell inflicted a tremendous blow on the
Boers nine miles north of Mafeking.
Two trucks laden with dynamite.
which it was judged unsafe to keei
in Mafeking on account of the risk of
explosion should the town be shelled
were sent by Colonel Baden-Powell
nine miles out in the hope that the
Boers would shell and explode them.
And so it happened. When the en
gine had uncoupled from the t rinks
and retreated alout a mile the enemy
shelled the trucks with the result that
a terrible explosion occurred, killing,
it is estimated. 1H Boers.
EXCITIXti SCENE IN PARLIAMENT.
ItedmSond Ode red to Withdraw
from the Commons.
London. Oct. 21. The house having
gone into committee of supply, the
parliamentary uuder-sccretary of state
for war. Wyiiham. introduced the suih
plementary army estimates. lo.0U0V
UOO. In the course of an explanation
of the nature of the call and of the
manner m which the nation had re
sponded to it, he said: "The British
military system, if it is worth any
thing, must enable us to send an ex
pedition abroad without depriving our
homes of. protection. We can not be
satisfied unless we can send such an
xpeditiou without destroying t!i uia-
-hiner.v for maintaining our army
alrol. -The- result of the re! ent test
hail ta-eu a source of legitimate satis
faction and an encouragement to fur
ther eff.irt in the future." The total
iiumlier of men to be sent to Africa
was-4i.tM, lie said.
Michael Davitt characterized the
war as a "hideous aud damnable mas
sacre." John Dillon thought a great
country should be ashamed to have
to call out its reserves. William Bed
mond vigorously denounced the policy
of thi government anil was repeatedly
called loonier by thesjieaker for ramb
ling He contrasted the attitude of
4 treat Britain toward Venezuela with
her attitude toward the Transvaal.
"In the former case." he said, "the
I'nited States announced that Creat
Britain would have to arbitrate aud
the Kritish lion went to sleep."
Redmond again protested against
the sums being spent in war. declar
ing that the money ought to be ex-
M-nded in aid of distressed Ireland. At
this point the chairman interjiosed. de
claring Mr. Redmond's remarks were
irrelevant. and on Bedniond's persisting
ordered him to withdraw from the
house. This he refused to do. An
nproarious scene ensued. Uedniond at
tempting to continue aud his voice lie-
iug drowutal by the cheers of the Irish
members nnd cri? cf "Order" nnd
Withdraw" from the opiwsite
The chairman then called upon the
rgeant-at-nrms to remove the offend
ing member, ami Uedniond. amid a
scene of confusion, said he would not
trouble the sergeant-iit-arms. and
walked out amid Nationalist cheers
and the laughter of the other mem-ta-rs.
Balfour closed the lelale by
moving closure, and the vote for the
troops was then adopted by 2im against
S.V An angry passage ensued bo
tween Sir Kllis Aslimead-Barllett,
Conservative, and Michael Davitt. at
the conclusion of which Davitt was
called iiim.ii to withdraw an expressir.i
characterizing a stnt meiit of Sir Ki
lls Ashmcad-Bartlctt as a f:;lsehoid.
. The vote of 1ii.inmi.inni was then car
ried, the result ta'ing announced as 271
for and ::2 against the credit. The
house then adjourned.
MANV BRITISH 1IOMK ANXIOI'S.
Gather in Large 'Numbers
Their Annual Meeting, at
I tic LUNUUN
STAuT THE WOEK AT SUNEISE.
Welcome to a Newly Wedded Conple
Features of the Convention Close of the
Women's Club MeeUaa; Officers Elected'
Mrs. Farson Leadinc; the Roster Snell
Divorce Came Discovery or a Veto ol
Silver Near Olney.
Rockford, Ills.. Oct. 21. Yesterday's
session of the Illinois Christian En
deavor I'nion began at sunrise in three
different churches. The main meet
ing continued during the day in the
Second Congregational church. Thurs
day evening only the formal addresses
of welcome and responses were made
ta-sides the annual address of Presi
dent A. E. Turner, of Lincoln. Ills., and
the delegates found the programme
crowded with discussions and Items of
A romantic tint was given the pro
cedeiugs yesterday morning by the
nnnoum-enieut of the marriage in Chi
cago of Frank S. Komp. president of
the north division of tbeChieago union.
Mr. aud Mrs. Komp arrivid last even
ing, and u committee appointed had
prepared a royal welcome for them.
Prominent Endeavor rs Arrive.
The Chicago delegation is the larg
est at the convention, and . numbers
some of the most prominent workers
in the state. Yesterday morning sev
eral prominent endeavorers arrived,
among them being Charles B. .lackson.
ex-president west division of Chicago
union: .1. II. Hunter. Moody Bible In
stitute: 4 . A. Wetzel!, president of the
4'hicago union, and '. II. Wfks, of
One Feature of the Day.
The address of Rev. .1. Wilbur Chap
man, of Aew lork. was oik- of the
principal features of the day. Other
addresses were given ny v. II- vwck.
of Chicago: Rev. Ijeorge Rexford. of
Sycamore: Rev. John Willis Baer. of
Boston. The a f termini was devoted to
i conference of the junior and inter
mediate workers, ninny participatins
in the tliscussioiis. Kesortitious touch
ing on the Mormon question and fa
voring the unseating of Representa
tive Roberts will be adopted. The com
mittee on nominations lhas ry-oni-
mended the following officers: Presi
dent. A. K. Turner. Lincoln: vice
president. W. S. Dewey. Cairo: treas
urer, t". s. Stowcll. Alton: general
secretary. A. K. Macdomd. Chicago;
statistical secretary. Miss . Mary A.
Crane. Chicago. I lirectors Miss
Brown. 4;afc'sburg: I- C. Mclntyre.
Decatur: C. A. Wetzel. Chicago: Miss
Alice K. Smith. Waukegau. aud i. V.
How Would You Like lo be the Coal
He is in his glory So would you be if
class tailored suits we are selling for
you wore one of our first
$10, $2, $1330 and
They fit, they have style to them; they are better values for
the money than any other clothing house can show you. You
know the reason we do by far the largest clothing biisiness
simply because we sell at the lowest possible profit. We under
sell them all.
"YOU KNOW US."
I THE LONDON I
.Airs, saran A. lianan.
DEWEY UNDER DOCTOR.
Fear of a Bur Invasion of Ibe Colony Hat
Cape Town. Oct. 21. The town last
niclit was delirious over the victory at
tJ!eu-oe. The streets were tilled with
a cheeriuc hat-waving crowd, sinsrius
patriotic airs aud "Now we shan't be
long." The uewspaper offices were ta--biegi-d.
Trains to and from Aliwa North
are asain running. The fear of a
IWr invasion of Cajie Colony has sub
sided, and it is generally lielieved th3t
the commandoes have moved to the
liasuto border on a "fount of a report
of a frreat massing of the Batmtos to
raid the Orange Free. State, in revenge
Knowing If Their Dear
Among; the Slain.
Ixiudcn. 4) t. 21. The absence of
details regarding the British losses in
the engagement at Clem-oe camp
causes the deepest anxietv. and the
war otflceis asain Ix-sieeil ly relatives
and friends of those making up the
forces that took part in the tisht.
Among the callers was the Duke of
A.ta-rcj'Trn. who made anxious inquiries.
It is reported that !reat Britain's
arge military preirations against
two insimiitieaui republics are viewed
with considerable curiosity in sonie
of the Enroien capitals, notably Paris
and St. Petersburg. Notes have taea
exchanirel on the subject, and it is
even hinted in iiiiottici.il ipiarters that
Inquiries will lie addressed to the Brit
ish government as tt the eonie mplated
absorption of the two re publics by the
The nerve that never relaxes, the
eye that never blenches, the thought
that never wanders these are the mas
ters of victory- Bnrke. -
Ine gossamer iron made at Swansea,'
England, is so thin that 4.S00 plates are.
needed to niAlto ai inch in thicfrnn. j '
CI.I B FEDERATION IS CLOSED.
Mrs. Farson Is Elected President for the
Quiwy. HI-- Oct. 21. The Illinois
Federation of Women's Clubs closed
its annual convention by open meeting
with addresses by Mrs. Alvina I. Stev
ens aud Mrs. Corinne S. Brown, of
Chicago. In the afternoon the same
sjieakers were heard. The reJort of the
reciprocity committee was presented
by Mrs. Martha H. Davison, of Lji
4J'-ange. The conunittee on resolutions
rejMirtrtl through Mrs. Clara P. Bour
laud. of Peoria. The last address of the
afternoon was by President Mrs. Clara
M. J. Farson. of Chicago. The next
convention will be held at Rockford.
The federation elected the following
officers: President. Mrs. Clara M. J.
Farson. Chicago: vice president at
large. Mrs. Seoloy Perry. Rockford;
4-orresponding secretary, Jdrs. -John M.
Lutz. Lincoln: treasurer. 'Mrs. Edward
C. Ijimhert. Jacksonville. Vice presi
dent for congressional districts: First.
Mrs. A. 4:. Briggs. Euglowood: Third,
Mrs. Marie Robinson. Chicago; Fifth.
Mrs. James Maxwell, Chicago: Sev
enth. Mrs. N. A. Sears. Chicago: Ninth.
Miss Kftie Shaw. Mount Carroll;
Eleventh, Mrs. C. J. Richardson,
Prim-clon: Thirteenth. Mrs. 3. It. Stew
art. 4'hampaign: Fifteenth,, Mrs. Ida
C. Birncs. Monmouth: Seventeenth.
Mrs. Alfred Orendorff. Springfield:
Niuu-ciith. Mrs. C. E. .Wil-son, Mattoon:
Sick Women Advised to Seek
Advice of Mrs. Pinkham.
LETTEB TO MRS. riSKHAM MO. 946jl
"I bad inflammation and falling:
of the womb, and inflammation of
ovaries, and was in great pain. I took
medicine prescribed by a physician,
but it did me no good. At last I heard
of Lydia E. IMnkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and after using' it faithfully I
am thankful to say I am a well women.
I would advise all suffering women to
seek advice of Mrs. Pinkham." Mas.
G. II. Citappeix., g&xst Pars, III.
Hank Koblier Had a Sweetheart.
Waukegau. Ills.. 4t. 21. From Ra
cine. Wis., comes the story that the
late Dr. William Lewis, of 4'hicago,
the Palatine bank robber, was to have
ta-en married Thursday night to a 4 'hi
cago young woman, living on the north
side, lie had been attentive to her for
a louir time, and was a regular caller
v.ii to the time of the roblK'ry. His
(lisappearance was a mystery to her.
and her efforts to find hint were fruit
less, until the truth came out last week
with crushing force.
Strike at a Glucose Works.
Peoria. Ills.. Oct. 21. Yesterday
morning the Peoria 4!Iucose works
stopped owing to a strike of the lire
men, and Si mi men are idh-. The strik
ers demanded an eight-hour day and
S2.IHI pay. thus making necessary three
shifts instead of two. The demand
was refused and the firemen walked
out. This with the supremo court de
cision complicates matters, for the
Mrs. Snell Gets Alimony.
Rloomington. Ills.. Oct. 21. Judge
Owen T. Reeves, to whom as special
master in chancery was referred the
natter of alimony and attorneys' fees
for the def'endait in the divorce case
of Thornton Snel! vs. Mrs. 4;rtrude
SI.erwood Snell. has rendered his de
cision and order. Tin- order allows
Mrs. Snell Xim a month alimony and
Jfl.oXHj for Mrs. Snell's attorneys.
Silver Found Near Olney.
Olney. Ills.. Oct. 21. An eighteen
inih vein of silver was found on the
farm of C. 4'. Bainey. near Parkers-
burg, ten miles south of this city, and
citizens are much excited. William
CoTiilis brought in a tine specimen of
gold found on his farm.
Typhoid Fever Epidemic.
Sycamore. Uls..4lct. 21. An epidemic
of typhoid fever is raging at (Jeuoa.
Oiif death has ta-eu reitortcd.
t'pon Advice He Cnrels All Enge;einents
and Will Make No More.
Washington, Oct. 21. By advice of
his physician Dewey has cancelled the
proposed trips to Philadelphia and
Atlanta and will accept no more invi
tations. The statement issued from his ollice
says he finds the mental strain inci
dent to such visits seriously afTectin";
Washington, Oct. 21. The house.
No. 1747 ilhode Island avenue north
west, known as the Fitch house, in
the most desirable section of the city,
has been bought with public contribu
tions for the Dawev home.
DEAD BY THE
Bodies of a Prominent Kentucky Couple
Lawreneeburg Ky., 0 ;t. 21. Buck
ner McKee, a prominent farmer, and
Mrs. John M. Wilson, a widow, were
found dead by the roadside this morn
morning, both shot. Whether mur
der or suicide is unknown.
" For several years my health was
miserable. I suffered the most dread
ful pains, and was almost on the verge
of insanity. I consulted one of the
best physicians in Kew York, and he
pronounced my disease a fibroid tumor,
advising an operation without delay.
saying that it was my only chance for
life. Other doctors prescribed strong
and violent medicine, and one said ' I
was incurable, another told me my
only salvation was galvanio batteries,
which I tried, but nothing relieved me.
One day a friend called and begged me
to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. I began its use and took
several bottles. From the very first
bottle there was a wonderful change
for the better. The tumor has disap
peared entirely and my old spirits have
returned. I heartily reoomatieisd your
medicine to all suffering; "women."
Mas. Yax Cleft, 416 Sacssebs Ave.,
Juset Crrr II .eights. . J.
The atmospheric ocean surroundi
the earth Is frequently disturbed by
gigantic waves, which are invisible e.T
ccpt when the3- carry parts of the air,
charged with moisture, up into a colder
atmospheric stratum, where sudden
condensation occurs. In this manner
long, parallel lines of clouds some
times make their appearance at u great
height, marking the crests of a ripple
of air waves running miles above our
An .'thaentmlnded ISrlilcuroJiiil.
Robert Dewar, b.-oiher of Lord Wil
liam Dewar, the Bri'isi; scientist who
was the first experimenter to liquefy
air, is a remarkably abseut minded
man. It is said that on one occasion
he left his home early one morning
aud repaired to th" house of a friend.
In which there w;:s a line library to
which he had acce-;.v That afternoon
his relatives and friends searched the
ucightairhood in vain for him. At
lengtli he was run down in this library.
By his side was a new suit of clothes.
"It's a nice man you are," ironically
paid the spokesman.
"What's the matter now?" rcHjrned
"lour bride and the preacher are
waiting for you this two hours. Iyoti'i
you know this Is your wedding day,
"I declare," said the g.com. "Fd for
gotten all about it! Wait tiil I dress,
and I'll go along with you." Saturday
New line just re
ceived. A pleas
ing line at pleas
ing prices. Every
a new one,
Extent of His a rut It ion.
"Are you superstitious?"
"To a certain extent."
"What do yo:i mean by that?'
"Well, I should hesitate to pass un
der a ladder If there was a man with
a jjt of paint at the top of it." Chica
go Inter Ocean.
Since time Is not a person we can
overtake when he is gone let us honor
him with mirth and cheerfulness of
heart while be Is pausing. 'jocthe.
Adversity flattereth no man," but
the pain? of dyspepsia turn his atten
tion to Hood's Sar&aparilla aud in its
use he hods a cure.
A Just Keboke.
A young and newly married coupe
were 4,ntertaluing their friends, and
among the guests was one whose con
tinued rudeness made him extremely
objectionable to the rest of the com
pany. His conduct, although most tin-
Ix-arable, was put up with for some
time, until at supper he held up on his
fork a piece of meat which bad been
served to him. and in a vc-iu of intend
ed humor he looked rouud aud re
"Is this pig?"
This Immediately drew fort'i th re
mark from a quiet looking individual
sitting at the other end of tbs table:
"Which end of the fork do you refer
to?" Spare Moments.
Lead ril le. Colo., is excited over the
uncovering of a large body of gold
ore. worth $2,0U0,OWr iu the Penrose
Values that you
cannot afford to
miss. Every one
should have a
couch at this
Davenpori Furniture and
82i 32, 878 Brady St., Davtnpurt.