Newspaper Page Text
R,OCK ISLAND ARGTT
VOL. XL. VII. XO. 271.
ROCK ISLAXD, ILIi.. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER (. 1899.
PRICS THREE CENTS.
CRISIS OF THE CASE.
Dreyfus Not Unlikely to Hearths
- Verdict of the Court
LABOBI MAZES A COUP DE MAI5.
Appeals to Wilbelin and Humbert to
Let the Truth Corns Out.
(tlf(nmi to TIioh Moairchi Asking
nem to Permit Schwartzkoppen and
Fannizzardl Tell ffhil They Know to
.' the ReoDn Court Martial Dcfenw Con
' fid cot That Tbelr Testimony Will Acquit
the Accused Soldier Latest from the
Xransvaal Cacertalaty. a
Kennes, Sept. 6. Two hoars were
Epent behind closed doors bearing the
testimony of Cernuschi, the Austrian
refugee. When the open session was
resumed Trarieux, former minister of
justice, resumed his deposition. lie
declared he was convinced the petit
Lieu was authentic, and commented
upon the questionable role played by
Lauth, who declared be acted honest.
ly, and bad not the least doubt of
l'icquart s falsification of the petit
bleu to incriminate isterhazy. J rar
ieux declared Savignaud a perjurer,
l'icquart repeated the denial of Savig-
naud'a story, but his former orderly
reiterated the truth of his statement.
Zurlinden spoke in justification of his
action while minister of war and mil
itary governor of Paris in the prose
cution of I'iciuart. Labori made him
admit that l'icquart could not have
been guilty of distorting the iietit
bleu. I'aleolotrue, an expert of the
foreign ollice, in reply to Labori, said
he believed the petit bleu was sent by
The climax in the strained rela
tions between Jouuust and Labori came
when labori asked the question of
Billot who intimated Esterhay was
an accomplice of Dreyfus. Jouaut
refused to allow the question. After
a heateu wrangle Labori refused to
question the witnesses further, ex
claiming he was prevented from .put
ting any questions touching the core
of the affair.
Kennes. Sept. C. The session closed
with the reading of I'aty de Clam's
deposition taken by a magistrate. Ii
is mostly a rejetition of his former
fienneg, Sept. 6. M. Labori yester
day afternoon telegraphed pcrFonal ap
peals to Emperor William and King
Humbert togrant permission tdColonel
SchWfcrtzkoppen and Colonel Pauiz
zardi, Oerman and Italian military at
taches In Paris in 194, to come to
Rennes to testify in the trial of Cap
tain Dreyfus. This is the news of the
day, and the chief topic of conversa
tion in the cafs and resorts of the
journalists. The appeals were couched
in eloquent terms, invokiux the as
sistance of their majesties in (he name
of jtrtice and humanity. They are
.uite supplementary to the formal ap
plication tbaA will Lie made by the gov
ernment commissary, Major Carriere.
'Th? demand of M. Labori that the
court martial tjhould issue process, sub
ject to the approval of the two sover
eigns, came like a thunderbolt at yes
Fraught with Great t'onw(nriire.
The step is fraught with momentous
fonsequr nces, as it affords Emperor
William an opportunity again to as
sume his favorite role of arbiter of the
destinies of the world. No one will be
surprised If Colonel Si h wartzkoppen.
in the name of the kaiser, makes a
declaration that will practically de
cide the result of the trial. Doth
Srbwartzkoppen and Panizzardi must
consult their respective sovereigns be
fore starting, but counsel for Dreyfus
fully expect them to arrive here if
they come at all in time to give their
testimony tomorrow, in which case the
trial ould probably conclude this
week and the verdict be delivered on
Friday or Saturday.
Wilt It tli. Crltli (or Or.Tfo.
Theappearanceof Colonels S hwartr
koppen and Panizzardi would le the
most sensational as well as the most
Important Incident of the entire trial.
Their depositions would be a formal
and emphatic declaration that they
never bad any relations with the ac
cused, and they would make such :
" Who Gives to All
cThis is as true of the spend
thrift of health as of the
master of money. Do not
'waste your health by allow
ing your blood to con
tinue impure, but purify,
vitalize and enrich it by tak
ing Hood's Sarsaparilla,
America's Greatest Medicine.
Dyspepsia "My husband doctored
lor.j t-. for dysptpsU tuith only tem
porary relief. The firrt bottle of Hood" s
S.vspriZx helped Aid the second cured
kirn. It cured my sick hexisckes."
&Irs. Kjjy A. Cltrk, Wurrvrgton. It.
cflCC&i. Sa Uapatil
Honrt pma rmr. n tot ill,; the nnn-lrrHatir sp4
only rjth.rttf t. mk. Hiu.1 Kjrwp.n".
statement That the cburT "must order
an acquittal. Today's session Opened
witn closed doors tu hear from Cernu
schl, the Austrian political refugee, the
name of the foreign attache he has al
ready mentioned as admitting that he
had received treasonable documents
from Drevfus. The remainder of his
evidence still be given In public. Cer
nuschi will be subjected to a searching
cross-examination. -The prosecution
reiies upon him as a last straw.
Summary of Late Testimony
The testimony yesterday was de-
aecldedly in favor of Dreyfus. Labori
Wanted the court to make an order for
a request to Interested foreign govern
ments, to communicate to the court
various documents relating to the
bordereau, but the court refused for
diplomatic reasons: but Major Carriere
government commissary, said that if
by a side wind the documents could be
produced he certainly would be per
sonally much pleased. Two reporters
testified to Esterhazy telling them that
he wrote the bordereau, but Ester
hazy also said that Dreyfus was a
traitor. M. Trarieux, formerly minister
of Justice, was a splendid witness for
Dreyfus, declaring that although at
first a believer in the guilt of Dreyfus
he was now sure of his innocence.
IStERTAlMV IN MMTH AFEICA.
British Kulers at London Are Very Ilusr
London, Sept. 6. The premier. Mar
qu's of Salisbury, will come to London
today from Walmer to confer with the
secretary of state for the colonies
Chamberlain, and a cabinet council has
been summoned for Friday, urgent
messages having been sent to ail the
ministers requesting their attendance.
There is great activity at the admir
alty, the war office and the colonial of
fiee. Numerous telegrams from South
Africa arrived at the colonial office yes
terday, but their contents have not
been made public.
General Lord Wolscley, field marshal
and commander-in-chief, la in daily
communication with the warofiice. The
Press association asserts that the offi
cers of the Highland light infantry at
Devonport notiiied their men last even
ing to prepare for departure, probably
tomorrow. The Daily Mail expresses
the opinion the "next move will be an
ultimatum unless President Kruger
yields." It declares that 15.000 men
is the outside number that the Trans
vaal government can put in the field.
The excitement in Cape Town is at
fever heat. Every edition of the papers
is eagerly snapped up. the general feel
ing that war is not distant.. The news
papers at Cape Town protest vigorously
against delay. The Cape Town Times
considers that the best way to effect
a settlement is by the presence of an
army corps. The Cape Argus urges the
imperial government to impart adiffer-
ent tone into the negotiations, "since it
Is evident that Presitnt Kruger's only
object row Is to gain time."
The latest information Is that, ow
ing to the pressure brought to bear by
leading Afrikanders here, the Trans
vaal government will probably agree
to the proposed conference.
Sir Henry M.Stanley, the African ex
plorer, has written a letter to a friend
on the Transvaal situation, in which he
declares that the only sensible course
for Englishmen to take is to trust in
Joseph Chamberlain, the secretary of
state for the colonies. "If." Sir Henry
writes, "thse complications and weari
some iterations and unceasing repeti
tious will not soon terminate they
mast pats to the next government, and
Mr. Cnamberlain will then have piovrd
no better than the mediocrities who
made Krugerism possible.
"The liritish nation also is on trial
before the world, and if we shrink
from compelling that irascible old man
in the Transvaal to deal justly with
our countrymen we shall sink below
zero in the estimation of the world,
and the decline of our influence and
authority In South Africa will be
CLOSE UP TO THE CRISIS.
Kugland Expected to Kentl Boer, an lltl
Loudon, Sept. o This morning's
news shows no new light on the
Transvaal crisis. Signs the English
are accustomed to see just previous
to war continue, and from these any
number of sensational deductions may
be drawn. Secretary Chamberlain re
mains at the colonial otlice and other
ministers are either here or are on the
way. The general opinion tends to
the belief that the cabinet council will
result in an ultimatum, followed by
an immediate backdown on the part
of the lioers or the commencement of
hostilities by Great ISrit.tin.
Pretoria. Sept. 6. The latest reply
of the Trans aal to the British de
mands has l?en published. Regret is
expressed that the British proposals
are unacceptable. The Transvaal ad
mits (i-eat Britain's rights under the
convention and international law to
protect her subjects, but denies the
claim to suzerainty. The reply agrees
to further conference regarding fran
chise and representation.
IOWA BOYS COMING HOME.
rm y-fir.t to Sail Soon After a llluttrooi
Manila, Sept. 6. The 51t Iowa,
the last of the volunteers on duty in
Luzon, has been withdrawn from Cal
ulet barracks at Caiucan, preparatory
to starting home. The number who
will sail is 06. This is less than 300
on duty at the front when the order
for relief came. 406 being on
the sick list. The regiment has
undergone hard ontpost duty for
three months. verv much ex
posed to rains. Seventy-live reen
iisted. Although the lowans took part
in the fighting between Malolos - and
San Fernando, not one was killed in
battle. Thirty-nine were wounded,
nine died of disease. The insurgents
continue to make demonstrations in
the vicinity of Imus.
BIG DAY OF THE CAMP
C. A. R. Veterans Once Mora
March in Ranks to the Music
of the Union.
REVIEWED BY COMRADE 1TKINLEY.
Cockeye State Contingent Goes Wild Orer
the Major Whole Line of March Packed
with Cheering People on Both Sides
Orer Six Bonn Passing the Reviewing
Stand President Tisits the White
Squadron in the Afternoon, Going
Aboard Five Shins.
Philadelphia. Sept. 6. The busi
ness session of the Grand Army began
today with the assembling of the na
tional encampment. The contest for
commander in chief is between Col.
Albert D. Shaw, of New York, and
Judge Leo Kossieur, of Missouri.
The report of Thomas J. Steward,
adjutant general, shows: "The total
membership of the Grand Army cf
the Republic in good standing June
So, Ib'JU. was 7.-213 posts, with a
membership of 300.603; on December
31. 1SJM. 7.178 posts with a memler
ship of 21S,7i7, and on June 30. IH'JO.
6.165 posts with a membership of
2i7,'J$l. Expended in relief during
the year $160,955.64 The year lbOO
was the high water mark in member
ship (40J.4S9). Every year since
then has shown a decrease, and it is
not likely that any year in the future
will show a gain over losses, although
enough comrades and shipmates of
the army and navy of the ciail war
period vet remain to make such a
thing possible. Each year shows an
increasing death rate anions the mem
bership. Surely the Grand Army of
the Kepublic is niarchinjr into the
The report of (Quartermaster Gen
eral Fred W. Spink, of Chicago, shows
total receipts of $26,303: expendi
tures. fl4,636; balance on loans. $ 11,
672; investments in II. S. bonds, 16,-
The address of Seuior Vice Com-
niauder-in-Chief W. C. Johnson, of
Cincinnati, opens with a memorial
tribute to Commander-in-Chief James
A. Sexton, Past Chaplain-in-Chief
Key. Thomas C Warner and George
K. Mallory, a member of the national
council of administration, all of whom
lied during the -ear, and follows
with encouraging reviews of the
work cf the Sons of Veterans and the
Women's Relief Corps. The latter
has a membership of 1 11,930 and ex
pended for relief during the year $61.-
1J. The Ladies of the U. A. U. also
came in for a rood word.
The matter of dissatisfaction with
the administration of the pension
laws is treated at some length and
the order is referred to the report of
the pension committee on the result
of its investigation into the Subject.
the veteran in the public service
ancl necessary legislation for his pro
tection are also fully treated.
(In the subject of the Spanish-
American war. Col. Johnson said in
part: "The Spanish-American war,
though short in its duration, has
wrought some almost marvelous
changes, and accomplished some far
reaching magnilicent results, in
which the survivors of the Grand
Army of the Kepublic have especial
reason for rejoicing and satisfaction,
and I mizht say, congratulation.
The cementing of the ties of national
fraternity, the open recognition of
the fact that we are one nation with
one ilag, and are a strong united peo
ple is especially gratifying. It has
demonstrated to the world that the
American soldiers and sailors stand
today, as ever, for intelligence, pluck,
bravery, valor, patriotism and endur
ance, preeminent, that our resources
are varied and immense, and can be
juickly utilized. "
Col. Johnson then referred m words
f praise to the matter of supplying
I'uited States Hags for the schools of
Porto Rico, initiated by the G. A. II.,
and added as to our own schools:
The success attending the earnest
efforts of our comradeship in -the in
troduction of systematic, patriotic
caching in our public schools is a
matter of much gratification."
Chicago was selected as the next
place of meeting of the encamp
ment. The Woman's Branch.
Philadelphia, Sept. 6. The report
of Mrs. Mattie Jamieson. of Tippett,
111.. natio;.ii secretary, sboweu a
membership of 115.426. Contribu
tions to the emergency fund for sol
diers in the Spanish war were $59.29.
I he report of Airs. Isabelle 1. liagley.
national treasuier. showed total re
ceipts of $42,041 to the general fund
auda balance of $14,147. Mrs. Mary K.
Hart, national patriotic instructor." re-
orted great success throughout the
country in teaching patriotism in the
Philadelphia. Sept. 6. The gTand
vent of the G. A. R. encampment is
ever the great parade took place yes
terday and the thousands of veterans
preeted the president as a comrade of
the times that tried men's souls thirty
eight years ago. The marchers passed
between two lines of cheering people
for the whole of the five-mile march.
From the fronts of the building to the
curb the people were packed in a solii
mass, and even breathing was difficult.
4s a result of the crush about 400
mn, women and children were over
tome and tken from the crowa v
various Tiospitals. With President Mc
Klnley and Mayor Ashbridge there
were on the reviewing stand Rear Ad
miral Melville, Rear Admiral Sampson.
Captain Chadwick. Captain Tayior.
Captain Sigsbee. Captain Train, and a
cr-nro r.f nther officers of the North At
lantic Squadron: Secretary Root. Sec
retary Wilson Jeou "u,
the Philippines conimiL,on:. J; A: For'
tfr, president' secretary, ana Assistant
Secretary CortelydU. "
Ohio Was Specially Enthtis!.-ti.
The parade was six hours and ieil
minutes in passing the reviewing stana.
Alter a portion of the department of
Pennsylvan'a had passed, these vet
erans bringing up the rear, the presi
dent left to visit Admiral Sampson's
fleet. Governor Stone reviewing the re
mainder of the procession. At the head
of each organization marched military
bands and drum corps, and as the vet
erans moved proudly along the streets
tumultuous applause greeted them and
a sea of handkerchiefs and small flags
waved in admiration and welcome.
When the Ohio posts appeared the aged
paraders became wild with enthusiasm.
One veteran broke ranks and standing
before his comrades shouted: "Three
cheers for the biggest man on earth
Major William JdcKinley, of Ohio."
President Joined in the Applause.
This invitation tor cheers was fol
lowed by a mighty roar, which was
echoed and re-echoed among the spec
tators for blocks. As the various posts
passed in review the president stood
smiling and bowing, and on numerous
occasions waved. his hand to the more
enthusiastic of the -marchers. When the
torn battle flags were Sipped in salute
he Joined in the applause by clapping
his hands. Among the bodies march
ing not members of the G. A. R. the
Kansas Girl Cadeia reeeived probably
the most enthusiastic applause. They
are from Topeka and marched like vet
VISIT TO THE SQI ADKOS,
President Grows Enthusiastic and Goes on
Hoard riis Ships.
The visit to the flefet was decided
upon yesterday morning when Admiral
Sampson called upon tSie president at
the Hotel Walton. It was the intention
to have the chief executive remain
THE CRUISER VEW YORK.
here until Friday to review the naval
parade and visit the squadron, but the
president's desire to return to Wash
ington last night caused a rearrange
ment in the programme. The visit of
the president to the squadron proved to
be the greatest marine spectacle ever
seen here. It was the intention tohave,
McKinley to visit only the New York,
but he grew so enthusiastic over the
great fighters that he suddenly made
up his mind to inspect all of them. Ac
cordingly he visited the flagship New
York, cruiser Brooklyn, and the battle
ships Indiana, Massachusetts and
Texas. It was his intention to also vis
it the cruiser Detroit, but much to hia
regret he was unable to do so on ac
count of lack of time.
There was almost a continuous roar
of guns during the one and three-quarters
hours that it took to inspect the
vessels. In all 4C2 guns we -e fired by
the squadron in president's, salutes.
During the early afternoon everything
was bustle on the six big vessels and
the decks of all of them were soon
stripped of every movable article. At
4:15 the president boarded the barge.
He was accompanied by Secretaries
Root and Wilson, Lieutenant Com
mander Winslow, Mayor Ashbridge,
United States Senator Sewell. Director
of Public Works Haddock and Director
of Public Safety English. Every vessel
in the harbor propel lod by steam let Its
whistle go, and this with the cheers of
the crowds on shore made a deafening
The president was Oie first to step on
board of the flagship from the steep
ladder that hangs over the New York's
side, and as he did so the entire squad
ron belched forth the president's salute
of twenty-one guns, or 126 guns in all.
The bands of all the ships simultan
eously played "Hail to the Chief." The
president was received at the gangway
by Rear Admiral Sampson and thestall
officer of the ship, who were in special
full dress uniform. The rail was
manned by the men during the formal
greeting. The call to quarters was
then sounded and every man on board
ship sprang to his place just as though
an engagement was about to start.
The sight greatly pleased the presi
dent. He was then shown over the
whole ship, starting at the aft turret
in which two 8-inch guns are located.
Standing within the small enclosure of
the turret were eight men, naked to the
waist, who were going through the mo
tion of loading, sighting and firing the
puns, i ne president watched the pro
ceeding with much interest. It took
half an hour to go over the vessel, and
so Interested did the president become
that he expressed a wish to visit the
other ships, which he did in turn.
The return of the president to the
shore was an inspiring one. The Texas
was moored farthest up the river and
the presidential party bad to pass each
of the great vessels on its return to
shore. The river was alive with craft
crowded to their utmost capacity, and
a great noise was being made. As the
barge neared the flagship the signal
was given to salute and the six big
Ehips again belched forth a terrific sa
lute. Every man and officer on the
chips stood at attention and the bands
added to the din by again playing
-Hail to the Chief." The barge was
stopped while the salute was being
fired and after it had ceased the twelve
brawny sailors pulled for the shore,
closing one of the most patriotic scenes
that has ever taken place on the river.
PRESIDENT MAKES TWO SPEECHES.
On at tba Official WcUena and Another
a a Bufisb
The official welcome of the Grand
Aymy took place .last, night ,in th
At THE LONDON in Clothing and
MEN'S SUITS WORTH $15 TO $20. JQ QQ
CHILDREN'S SUITS WORTH $4 TO $5, (fk
MEN'S NEGLIGEE SHIRTS WORTH $1. 71r
MEN'S PANTS WORTH $3 TO $4. OO
MEN'S NEGLIGEE SHIRTS (2 COLLARS) WORTH 50c, -iq,
FOR - JJ 1
MEN'S BLACK HALF IIOSE WORTH 7c, .
CHILDREN'S SUITS. WORTH $1.39 TO $1.75, 7BZf
MEN'S JEANS PANTS, (UNION MADE,)
ALL STYLES LINEN COLLARS, WORTH 15c !
FOR .. MXJLr
MEN'S FANCY UNDERWEAR. WORTH 50c, Offr
MEN'S AND BOYS' CRASH SUITS. WORTH $2.50 TO $3.50 ff
Everything In Summer Goods Must Go. We Don't Want Them.
No Room tor Them.
- . - - . . ,
Academy of Music and was participated
in by the president, who made a short
address after the welcoming speeches
and responses. He said in part: "The
circle is narrowing. As years roll on
one after another is not present at our
reunions, but accounted for. They have
gone to join the great majority of our
comrades who sleep tonight beneath
the low green tent whose curtains nev
er outward sway.
"Great and good deeds never die, and
the Grand Army of the Republic is to
be congratulated tonight that the Un
ion it saved and the peace it secured at
Appomattox Court House more than a
third of a century ago is stronger, bet
ter and dearer to the American people
today than ever before jn all our his
tory. We are once more and forever
one people one in faith, one in pur-
D(;se. willing to sacrifice our lives xor
the honor of our country and the glory
of our flag.
"That during the last year and this
summer we were able to convene 250,-
000 of the best young men in the Unit
ed States was due to the example of
your patriotism and the inspiration of
A few minutes later the president s
party .with Admiral Sampson and his
staff, left the Academy of Music and
proceeded to Odd Fellows hall, where
President McKinley was the guest of
honor at a banquet tendered by George
G. Meade post, the Ifayette post, of
New York, and the Kingsley post, of
lloston. The distinguished visitors
were driven through the "Avenue of
Fame," which for the first time they
paw illuminated. immense tnrongs
surged through the avenue and the
cheering was deafening. When the
i hief executive entered the banqueting
ball all present arose and cheered their
distinguished comrade. When the pres
ident w.-is introduced by tbe toastmas
ter to the diners he arose and said in
"I could not help but reflect as I
passed through the "Avenue of Fame
today what a volume of history its
portraits told. The history of the
achievements of the army as well as
the navy made well and clear by fami
liar faces familiar in that great strug
gle. Out great commander was there
Ulysses S. Grant, Sherman, Meade,
Hancock and Farragut. And
not only in that gallery of heroes is
found the great captains, but the pri
vate soldiers of the army he who has
no insignia of rank but the blue blouse.
"Themen behind thegunsof thenavy
r. 11 tell the 6tory of heroism, greatness
and matchless achievement In which
we all glory. I have about me the
ermy and navy which I command.' CAp-
plause. J And every one who wants to
speak to you tonight shall speak.
I Laughter and applause.
Secretary Root and Commissioner
Sthurman, both spoke and, took the
fetand that the war should be carried
on rigorously until pvace all over the
Philippines is had.
The presidential party retired from
the hall and drove directly to the
Pennsylvania railroad station, where
the party hoarded a special train and
left for Washington at 11:30 o'clock.
Senator Stewart, of Nevada, has
come out for expansion.
"Two heads are better than one."
If the one von have is dull and heavy
you need Hood's Sarsaparilla. It will
ive you prompt relief.
. m m m m m sr-aTst-
Homes for Sale.
7- roora house, modern, on Nineteenth
9- room bouse, modern, on Seventeenth
street fl "
10- room house, modern, on Third avenue 3 WW
8- room house on Twelfth street L'.IUO
7-room bouse on Twelfth street l.WiO
"-room boils') on Seventh avenue 2,MX
ihrooin bouse on KiKbteentu street 3,500
Modern bouse on Seventh avenue H..VI0
Three S room bouses on Forty llrst street 4.400
7-room bouse on Korty-llrst street 1.W0
Modern house on Forty-third street 7,500
7- roora house on Twenty-second street,
i-room bouse, brick, on First avenue 3,600
8- room house on Twenty-first street, fur
nace, modern 3.5O0
8-room house on Seventeenth street, new 3,600
7-room bouse on Forty-first strset, two
7-room house and Irt lots on Ninth street.. 2,KnO
7-room house on Thirteenth avenue 2.(VW
7-room house on Thirteenth avenue 2.5O0
4-room bouse on Ninth avenue H00
:lS-room hotel, furnished S.OOfl
Four new houses, each 1.S00
Fine business property, 1 hlrty-einbth
street 5 500
Two 40-aere furms ne-tr Milan.
240 acre farm near Andalusia.
1 .100 acres south of Moline.
Two good business lots on Tblrd avenue
Several fine lots In Itlaelt Hawk, Sturgeon,
Schnell and Soulb Park additions on reasona
Manv tine hcres in Columbia and Sontb
Park. Guyer s addition and Moline, for sale
cheap and on easy terms.
Keai estate, tire and life insurance.
Much of tbe property that we have can be
bouKbt on monthly installments at a low rate
ofi merest. Kansas, Nebraska and South Da
kota improved farms for sale cheap. SmaU
farms inltock Island county for sale or trade.
Call or write,
HULL & CO.,
Mitchell & Lynde Building, Room 21.
The only Cement that la not effected
by beat or moisture.
Otto Grotjan, 1501 Second Ave.
A. J. Riess, 2229 Fourth Ave.
J. M. Keim, 7th Ave. and S8th St
Otto Rudert, 5th Ave. and Elm St
All kinds of repairing, and
plumbing, gas and steam
fitting done quickly and in a
thorough manner. Supplies
furnished and every order
given prompt attention.
1805 First Avenue,
L L . . fV fV fc- as.
? v e ,
The greatest and the
best line in the three
cities. Snaps for those
who buy now.
Our New .
Wonderful line of
combination cases and
We are money sav
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Davenport Furniture and
321 32S, 878 Brady St., Davenport