Newspaper Page Text
- VOL.. XI, VII. NO. 19.
KOCK ISIiAIND, ZLIi., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2i- 1898.
PKICE THREE CENTS.
MUD Ell ROUTE.
French Major Leaves Fashoda,
but Does Not Abandon the
ZTAETS OH A TRIP TO CAIRO,
Where He Will Cet lot Direct Commial
cation with Parle ald to Desire to
Withdraw Britain. Kmphatie Posltioa
Talk of a Protectorate Without Fouu.
dation Dilemma of tha French In tha
Matter of Revision of tha Irey fa. Case.
Cairo, Oct. 29. Major Marchand left
Fashoda on Sunday and arrived at
Khartoum yesterday morning. Ha will
start for Cairo today. As, the other
Frenchmen remain at Fashoda Major
Marchand's departure from there is not
regarded as a settlement of the question
ac to possession of that place, which is
In dispute between Great Britain and
London, Oct. 29. There does not seem
to be the sllg-hest ground for the report
that the British cabinet has decided to
declare the protectorate of Great Brit
ain over Egypt. But the afternoon pa
per) of yesterday said that the British
position is that before any negotiations
can take place Marchand must leave
Would Lem tha Question Open.
The Paris correspondent of The Times
says: "If France directs Major March
and to retire from Fashoda she will re
fuse to enter any ulterior negotiations,
preferring to leave the question quite
open and awaiting- a more favorable
opportunity to reopen it." The morning
newspaper editorials regard Major
Mart-hand's movement from Fashoda
to Khartoum as Indicative of a yielding
on the specific question in controversy,
although the position I officially un
altered. It is assumed that he will push
on to Cairo !n order to be in direct
communication with the French gov
ernment, and that on reaching there
he will represent to Paris the impos
slbillty of remaining at Fashoda under
existing conditions and will ask au
thority to withdraw his entire force.
De Co u reel at tha Foreign Office.
Baron de Courcel. French ambassador,
had another long Interview at the for
eign office yesterday with Sir Thomas
Sanderson, permanert under secretary
of state for foreign affairs, and there is
no doubt that Important matters were
under discussion. The rumor was cir
culated on the Paris boulevards yester
day that Major Marchand would be re
called from Fashoda; but on neither
side of the channel certainly not on
this side is any serious attention paid
to the rumor that England will declare
a protectorate over Egypt.
Marchand Waata to Withdrawn.
The Paris correspondent of The
Standard says: "I have excellent au
thority for the assertion that Major
Marchand left Fashoda on his own in
itiative, but that he will demand per
mission to withdraw the mission, since
his men are dying of .hunger and dis
ease." The special of The Dally Xews
at Omdurman, telegraphs: "I have rea
son to believe that Major Marchand is
waiting for Instructions to withdraw
the French mission from Fashoda." '
DCPCY ACCEPTS THE COMMISSION.
He Will Reconstruct the French Cabinet
'Progress In the Dreyfus Case.
Paris. Oct. 29. M. Dupuy has formal
ly Informed President Faure that he will
accept the task of forming a new cabi
Reporter Bard continued Ms state
ment regarding the Dreyfus rase before
the court of cassation yesterday. He
gave many instances showing the ex
traordinary manner by which Dreyfus
had been sent to prison and kept there.
Yesterday's proceedings at the court
of cassation were devoid of sensation.
The only emotion caused ensued upon
the reading of pathetic letters from
Dreyfus. A significant point was the
revelation of the fact that General De
Tlolsdeffre gave orders, after the Drey
fus rase was supposed clod. for the
dossier containing the bordereau to be
burned, and expressed surprise after
ward to And that his orders had not
been executed. Thus far the war office
has not been represented in the present
proceedings, and there Is still but little
hope of the secret dossier being pro
duced, especially If as, however, looks
somewhat doubtful M. Dupuy succeeds
In forming a cabinet.
He was premier during the Dreyfus
trial and his appointment delights the
antl-Dreyfusltes. who see In It the Indi
cation that President Faure has a great
er sympathy for the army than for the
discovery of the truth. It la asserted
that the father-in-law of Dreyfus has
received a letter from the prisoner in
his own handwriting. Formerly only
copies of his letters were transmitted,
and the new departure Is regarded as a
London. Oct. 29. In moderate circles.
Royal aaakea the toad pore,
wheJeeaase and s.lli Isas
accord Kg to the Tarts correspondent of
The Times, where a serious effort is
being made to discover the truth in-the
Dreyfus affair, the impression left by
the report of M. Bard, official reporter
to the court of cessation, and by the re
quisiore (petition) of M. Manau. the
procurateur general, is ."profound.
painful and discouraging." The corre
spondent of The Times continues: "The
thought which weighs like a pall on the
country seems to be a reluctance to be.
lleve in the complete innocence of Drey
fus, because such a belief would involve
such terrible censure of those responsi
ble, knowingly or unknowingly, for bis
Earge Gathering at Library Hall, Molina,
An enthusiastic meeting of demo.
era is, unaer tne auspices of the county
committee, was held at Library hall.
Moline, last night, and, although an
luiormai aiiair, was largely attended,
decidedly in contrast with the much
ad vertised republican fathering at the
Wagner opera house, at which Con
gressman ueorge w. Prince was the
Hon. Francis E. Andrews, candi
date for congress, was present and
made a nne talk on the general situa
tion. Several other democratic work
ers were also heard.
Dean Found Guilty.
The jury in the case of W. A. Dean,
indicted for embezzlement, at 2
o'clock this afternoon, returned a ver
dict of guilty. The jury was out
Emerson Cook, the Adams Express
company's agent at Moline, who
was obliged to pay W. J. A.
Myer, head of the wholesale shoe
bouse for which Dean traveled.
$887. the amount of Dean's
shortage, lecauge he (Cook) allowed
Dean to take goods not consigned to
him from the express company s of
fice, todav began suit for $1,000 dam
ages against Myer.
Joe Qulgley Injured.
Jnaerih Onifrlov a fArmr T-ti a i il c n t
' 1 "
ol Kock Island, became -the victim of
a deplorable accident yesterday at
Galesburg, where be is employed
by the Galesburg Plumbing and
Heatinsr company. He was at
work in a cellar, .when a mys
terious dynamite bomb exploded,
his right foot and leg and his hands
and face being terribly mangled. The
chances for his recovery are favorable,
but his eyesight may be permanently
Pushing the Work.
Despite the inclement weather
work on the levee improvement is
progressing at a lively rate A large
force of men is engaged in unloading
and distributing the filling,, an im
mense amount of which has Already
Col. Waring Dies.
New York, Oct. 29. Col. George E.
Waring, Jr., died of yellow fever this
morning. He was 65 years old and ar
rited Tuesday from Havana, where he
contracted the disease while making
a sanitary examination of that city for
the government. As Waring lived in
an apartment house the body will lie
cremated this afternoon. Mrs. War
tag's father, mother, and three sisters
died of yellow fever in New Orleans
some years ago. and she herself was
stricken with the disease, but recov
The Dreyfus Case.
Paris, Oct. 29. The court of cassa
tion decided to grant a revision of the
Dreyius case and will institute a sup
plementary inquiry. The court, how
ever, declined to order the release of
Dreyfus. It is asserted the secret
documents in the case were burned
some days ago.
Hospital Corps to Muster Out. Too.
Washington. Oct. 29. Gen. Miles
issued an order to the army to the
effect that privates of the hospital
corps, who had been transferred from
the volunteer regiments, which are to
be mustered yut, be discharged if
they so request on the day their for
mer regiment is mustered 'out.
One GoTernor Against Expansion.
Atlanta. Pa.. Oct. 29. Allan D.
Chandler was inaugurated governor
at noon. In his inausrural address he
took ground against national expan
sion. THK COITTTT TEMPLE.
Oct. 28. Louisa A. Van Duzer to
Charles H. Pierce. 85.15 acres ncj 1,
l. le, 91.
George A. Loveiov to Charles O.
Lovejoy. lot 4. block 1. WUliam H.
towards' add. Moline, $518.
Mary D. Loveiov, et al. to Charles
O. Lovejoy. lot 4. block 1. William
H. Edwards' add., Moline, $1,036.
George A. Loveiov. et al. to Charles
O. Lovejov, undj - lot 6,'asseasor's
plat 53, lo.Jw, $3,084. .Jti
The Only Sure Way.
Pollywog How would you go about
finding a needle in a haystack?
Jolljdog I shouldn't look for it I'd
simply slide down the bayetack. New
If vou have catarrh, don't daily
with local remedies, but purify and
enrich your blood with Hood's Sarsa-
No one would ever be bothered with
constipation if every one knew how
naturally and quickly Buruock Blood
Bitters regulate the stomach and
bowels. For sale by Marshall & Fish
TIME LIMIT FOR SPAIN
Commissioners Cannot Spare tha
Time to Dicker with the
SOME OF THEM ABE CONGRESSMEN,
aVad Have To Bo Home on Dec 1, So They
Call Time. It Is Said Striae; to the Sur
render on the Cuban Debt Cuban Rebela
Working- to Maintain Their Military Or
ganization War Investigators Inspect
Washington. Oct. 29. The latest news
here is that the American commission
ers at Paris have set the 1st of Decern
ber as the date when the peace confer
ence must come to an end. Three of the
commissioners' are senators, and it is
tbeir wish to be in Washington on or
very soon after the opening- of congress.
According to reports, they have notified
the Spanish commissioners that busi
ness must be rushed so as to permit
negotiations to reach a conclusion and
results to be framed Into the treaty
shape within the limits of next month.
The Spanish surrender to American
terms with regard to Cuba and Porto
Rico, while seemingly complete and con
clusive, is In reality contingent upon the
acceptance of American terms as to the
Philippines. If the peace commission
era should fail to agree upon a treaty
the situation in the Spanish West In
dies would remain without formal set
Philippines to Come fp Monday.
A dispatch from Paris says: 'Each
member of the American commission
has separately formulated his views re
garding the Philippines in his own
terms, and all have been" forwarded to
Washington. The transmission has been
by mail and cable. This individual ex
pression of views on the Philippines has
thus far been forwarded in order that
President McKinley might have the ad
vantage not only of the conclusions of
each commissioner, but the added ad
vantage of each commissioner's diction
and personality in the determination of
the ultimate instructions or advice to
the commission. The American are ex
pected to present an expression of their
expectations as to the control, disposi
tion and government of the Philippines
at next Monday's joint session, and they
will look for final counsel from Wash
ington on the subject today.
Report That Is Declared "Stun."
"A report from Madrid via a. New
York newspaper reached here last night
to the effect that the Spanish peace
commissioners will retire protesting
from Paris, because the Americans dis
regard the Spanish propositions. The
correspondent of the Associated Press
submitted the report promptly to a
member of the Spanish commission who
declared it 'stuff' and authorized a de
nial." Another dispatch from Paris says that
The Gaulois takes the view that the
Cuban question was not settled by Itself
and that by counter-concessions on the
Philippine question an arrangement
mutually satisfactory will be reached.
"But in the meanwhile." The Gaulois
adds, "no decision Is possible before the
elections, which is according to the de
sire of the American commission."
COMMISSION AT CHICK AMAl'GA.
Spends a Day Making an Inspection of the
Now Famous Cam p.
Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 29. The war
Investigation commission spent the en
tire day yesterday in inspecting the
Bite of Camp Thomas in Chickamauga
park under the guidance of General
Boynton, General A. P. Stewart (a
member of the Chickamauga park com
mission) and E. E. Betts, the engineer
of the committee. The inspection began
at Lytle station and covered all points
of interest in the park and near its bor
ders which have been in any way in
volved in the controversy concerning
the sanitation of the camp. Special at
tention was given to the point on Chick
amauga creek from which the water
was taken because of the criticisms
that have been made on this source of
the camp's water supply. They found
the !n-take pipe submerged about twen
ty feet above the mouth of a tributary
creek which drained the camp.
The charge had been made that the
water from the tributary stream bad
contaminated the pipe water, being car
ried back into it by means of eddies
and in one case by overflow after a
freshet. Gen. Boynton and Mr. Betts.
who had both been concerned in the lo
cation of the pipe line, admitted that
there had been one occasion when the
creek had overflowed and broken a dam.
thus throwing its water Into the main
stream above the ln-take. but they ex
plained that this freshet had occurred
at night when the pumps were shut
down, and no water was being taken in.
They called attention to the rapidity of
the flow and to the depth of the stream
and urged the impossibility of Infection
from this source.
The commission also gave attention
to the proximity of the various camps
to one another and the depth and loca
tion of the" sinks. The conclusion seemed
quite . general that many of the regiments''-were
thrown more Closely to
gether than they should have been, and
that "this fault could have been avoided
by moving, as there was sufficient space
that was not occupied for the accommo
dation of many thousands more of
troops than were ever present there.
Many of the sicks were also found to
have been nearer to the tents thar
proper Ideas of sanitation encourage,
and in some cases it was found that the
sinks were shallower than they should
have been, but this was true only of
parts of the camp.
After concluding the Inspecticn cf the
camp Major Giffen was asked to make a
statement concerning some criticisms
of the hospital made in a Vermont
newspaper by Frank A. Bailey, who had
spent six weeks in the hospital nursing
his brother. When he returned horn;
he wrote an article sayin among other 1
tnings that he "had heard' physicians In
the hospital tell attendants to give their
attention to patients who had a chance
to recover, and not to nurse those who
were sure to die. and that he had heard
other physicians instruct their helpers
to give ice cold baths with the view of
"finishing their patients." Dr. Giffen
pronourced false all the statements
made. - -
Dr. Charles F. Craig, bacteriologist of
the Sternberg hospital, was also ex
amlned. He was questioned especially
with reference to the water supply of
the camp and he expressed the opinion
that the watir . taken from Chicka
mauga river through the pipe system
was purer than that in the wells and
springs of the grounds. He said he had
found some sewer bacilli In one or two
of the wells, though no typhoid germs.
He had also fonrd impurities in water
taken from some of the springs. He had
made two analyses of the water from
the river, one before the July freshet
and the other after it, and had found it
to be entirely wholesome from a bac
teriological standpoint. "
CUBAN" BEBELS ARE TROUBLESOME.
Manoeuvring to Keep Their Array Ready
for Instant Call.
Manzanillo, Oct. 29. The United
States gunboat H'Pt arrived here last
night with General Leonard Wood,
commander of the military department
of Santiago, accompanied by Lieutenant
Matthew Hanna. On landing General
Wood was closeted with Colonel Pettit
and his adjutant.' and he was subse
quently received by Colonel Pettit's en
tire regiment. General Wood then vis
ited the barracks, hospitals, palaces,
custom bouse and ' postof&ce. Colonel
Pettit reports' that the Cuban General
Rlos is apparently making every effort
to prevent the disbanding of his troops.
The Cuban commander, wishes all the
sugar estates in the -neighborhood to
tell him how many men they can em
ploy and he will guarantee to supply
all required on condition that only sol
diers are employed.
The planters unanimously refuse to
fall In with such an arrangement, con
sidering that it would be a trades union
of the worst possible kind, and would
also tend to keep up the Cuban military
organization, which in the interests of
the island the planters are very anxious
to break up. In their opinion it would
be better to have no commerce than to
attempt it on such, conditions. Lieuten
ant Young, the commander of the Hist,
created more excitement on landing
than even General Wood himself.
Crowds gathered at the wharf to see
the young commander who, with Lieu
tenants Holm andJungen, of the Hor
net and Wampatuek, defeated a whole
flotilla of Spanish gunboats at Manzan
illo on July 1 laBt. The people of Man
zanillo consider Lieutenant Toung a
hero and a terror and think he ought to
be an admiral. ;l
The Cuban General Jesus Kabi paid
a visit to Manzanillo Thursday and was
enthusiastically received by the Cuban
element. According to reports from the
Cuban assembly af Santa Cruz del Sur,
General Calixto Garcia has been chosen
permanent chairman of the organiza
tion. General Maximo Gomez Is ex
pected there today cr tomorrow, and It
appears that the C-espedes faction be
lieves it can count ujpon the helpof Gen
eral Gomez to bre4k the authority of
Garcia. The Cepedes faction expects
General Gomez to appoint a court-mar
tial to try General. Garcia for offenses
covering practically everything from
murder to petty larceny, but the prob
ability is that General Gomez, recogniz
ing Garcia's ascendancy in the assem
bly, will not force the Issue.
MUTINY AT CAMP HAMILTON.
Notorious Camp Seems to Ache for More
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 29. On account
of their disorderly conduct and the sev
eral shooting scrapes caused by the
presence of the soldiers in Lexington
at night. General Sanger, division com
mander, a few weeks ago issued an
order allowing but two passes issued
from one company a a time and com
neUine all soldiers t be back in camp
by dark. This etrtagency has affected
the line officers aswell In the Third
Kentucky, One Hundred and Sixtieth
Indiana and Twelftli New York there is
open mutiny. Thursday night the mem
bers of these regiments secretly agreed
to rebel against doing any camp service
until the order was modified concerning
the Issuing of passes.
The plan, as detailed by one of the
men, was that when the battalions went
on dress parade Thursday afternoon
the men were to stack arms and refuse
to further drill until a change was
made In the order of issuing passes.
The officers got wind of the matter and
at the last moment an order was issued
suspending dress parade for the present.
A modification of the order will prob
ably be made, but if It is not serious
Digs Up the Old Ku Klnx Law.
Wichita, Kan., Oct. 29. Hosea Hank-
erson has been arrested by a United
States marshal on the charge of con
spiracy under the old Ku Klux law. He
is charged with trying to run settlers
out of Oklahoma. -
TTa. un hCTO aa-VSA thWAof 0 Tift ffiTlfltjKTtt
ocKig-hing- indicate that the bronchial
cnoes are srniennjr irom. a oau wu,
which may develop into pleurisy or
Infli m m atmn nf fh. Innffi T)o not
waste health and strength by -waiting,
but use Dr. JohnW. Bull's Cough
Syrup at once. This wonderful rem
edy cures all throat and lung affec
tions in an astonisrungiy snort iimc
Cures Hoarseness and Sore Throat.
Doers an smau n pwaaant SB taae.
. h. nw eta. JLl aU araggwa.
A CE HIGH. PRICE LO W.
We have struck a snap a large clothing manufacturer who
was very much In need of money, so much so that he was forced to '
sacrifice his entire stock. We bought a large amount of It and put
It on sale. You know the rest.
Men's fine all wool Suits in Cheviots, Plaids, Worsteds, etc.; this. ..a of suits was made to sell
M. 4 fa I a I sHarl. 1 t "J. 1 1L. I .a A. aaa!al a,la SW M a !
Tor aiu per sun ana worm
Suits worth $12 to $15 this
Men's heavy knit Overshirts
Men's heavy fleece Underwear worth 50c for 25c.
Child's knee Pants worth 20c for 9c.
Heavy Black Duck Coats worth $1.50 for 90c.
i IRREGULARITY IN PRICES
More M.trked Tliio WVek. but Trade Sit
uation Itemains iirot-ClnKM.
New Tcrk, Oct. 29. Bradstreet's
says: Irregularity in prices and trade
movements has bot-n rather more
marked this week than for some time
past, but measured by all the usual
standards of business development the
situation is one of exceptional activity
and even strength. The active foreign
demand at advancing prices for Ameri
can cereals and their products appeared
to have culminated early In the week
in a virtual "war scare" market, in
which the highest prices reached since
early in Aupust were recorded. The
reaction shown, however, has been a
small one; testifying to nervousness
both at home and abroad, because of
uncertainty as to the crop figures for
Kvidenc-os cf react!on in prices are not
confined to wheat, but extend to larl
and coffee among food products, Bes
semer pig iron, lead and cotton, while
most other cereals, pork and beef, cop
per and print cloths, have remained
steady and unchanged. The industrial
situation has many points of interest
in it. The iron and steel situation con
tinues without much change, though
there is a shading of prices of Bes
semer pig iron and billets. In other in
dustries the report is generally cf plen
ty of work, but at prices which tend to
confirm the claim that profit margins
have been permanently reduced.
Business failures for the week num
ber 219. as compared with 213 last week.
21S In this week a year ago, 246 in 1896,
299 in 1895 and 253 in 1891.
THANKS FOR OUR MERCIES.
President Calls on the Nation to Observe
the National Holiday.
Washington, Oct. 29. The president
yesterday issued the annual Thanks
giving Day proclamation, in which,
while setting apart Nov. 24 as the day,
be says: "Few yeara in our history have
afforded such cause for thanksgiving.
We have been blessed by abundant har
vests, our trade and commerce have
been wonderfully Increased, our public
credit has been improved and strength
ened, all sections of our common coun
try have been brought together and
knitted into closer bonds of national
purpose and unity.
"The skies have been for a time dark
ened by the cloud of war, but as we
were compelled to take up the sword In
the cause of humanity we are permitted
to reJofse that, the conflict has been- of
brief duration, and the looses we have
had to mourn, though grievous and im
portant, have been so few, compering
the great results accomplished, as t4 In
spire us with gratitude and praise to
the Lord of Hosts. We may laud and
magnify His holy name that the cessa
tion of hostilities came so soon as to
spare both sides the countless sorrows
and disasters that attend protracted
bODDiaa' Slen Mart tVesb
New York. Oct. 29. The Third Wis
consin volunteers who came north from
Porto Rico on the transport Manitoba
started for home last night. The sol
diers are traveling in tourist sleepers.
Arrangements for the provision of cof
fee and other necessaries along- the
route were made. The men were in
good condition when they left.
to a Queen's
$iu; noi a snoaay sun in uie
is a great line of suits
worth 60c for 39c.
TO ENJOIN GOV. XANJjfliE.
Move That Is Kxpected by the Chlcago-
Virden Coal Company.
Chicago, Oct. 29. The opinion Is gen
eral among business men that the ap
peal to the courts by the coal opera
tors of southern Illinois for an In
junction restraining Governor Tanner
from prohibiting the importation of la
borers from an outside state will be
It is believed by some of the operators
that the governor's action cannot be
shown to have any legal basis and that
his reported words in the Murphys
boro speech declaring his intention to
place Gatling guns on the borders of the
state to drive back invasion of laborers
is positively seditious, and a menace to
the peace of the country. Hence their
union in a petition for a mar-datcry in
Hill Speaks at Ills Home Town.
Hlmira, NT. Y., Oct. 29. Ex-Senator
Hill made his first political speech since
1S94 in his native city last night in the
presence of an audience that crowded
every available Inch of space In the
Lyceum theatre. He did not make men
tion of the national Democratic platform
nor the silver issue, except to say: "We
will cross no bridges until we come to
tbem. Nineteen hundred will take care
President Registers at Crr'm.
Canton, O., Oct. 29. An ainuavit for
registration has been received from
President McKinley by the city board
of elections. In answering the usual
questions McKinley states that his tem
porary residence is in Washington, but
gives 815 West Tuscarawas street as his
real residence. This Is the old McKin
Gardner Knocks Out Kelly.
New York, Oct. 29. Oscar Gardner,
the "Omaha Kid," knocked out Sammy
Kelly, of this city. In the fourteenth
round of what was to have been a twenty-five-round
fight at 116 pounds before
the Ler.ix Athielte cJub.Jarf. jiieht.
Struck Against Discharge.
Springfield, Ilia, Oct. 25. Miners in
the Litchfield Coai company's mine,
Litchfield, operated by Captain David
Davis, company K. Fourth Illinois in
fantry, struck because nine fellow work
men were discharged. The men in ques
tion had been discharged before the war
began, but 'while Captain Davis -was
away with hl3 regiment they were- rein
stated. When he returned, he promptly
discharged them and the strike resulted.
;' - , Col. Bryan Much Better.
" Savannah, Ga., Oct. 29v-rColonel W. J.
Bryan, who has been HI at his hotel
since his arrival here, lo much Improved
and received a number of callers yes
To Cure a Cold In One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets!
All druggists refund the money if it
rails to cure, j-foc. Xhe genuine has
L. B. Q. on each tablet.
Beaaty la Blooal Deep.
Clean blood means a clean skin. No
beauty without it. Caacarets, Candy Cathar
tic clean your blood and keep it clean, by
stirring op the lazy liver and driving all im
purities from the body. Begin to-day to
banish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Caacareta, beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, satiafaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 60c.
iut, bpcumi aio yQ
Store with Little Price,
And Carpet Co.
Have a line of Furniture,
and Carpets that you will
appreciate. The Low
Prices will please you and
make the handsome de
signs doubly attra""ve.
If you want to save m ney
on House Furnishings you
must come here to do it.
Special bargains in
Bed Room Suits,
The most beautiful line
of Parlor Rockers and
Couches, Leather Goods,
-ctcv r shown Jin the three
cities.' .They , are all at
" the Big Store, ,
TUBE CARPET CO.
824-826-828 Bradj Street, Davenport
V A . . V
i "i w " ' '