Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1912.
FOR LOCAL TEAM
Visitors Have No Chance What
ever With Faster and Heav
FINAL SCORE IS 52 TO 0
Eight Touchdowns Are Made During
the Fray Rock Islander to
Play Peoria Sunday.
The Kewsnee Regulars were helpless
before the RocX Island Independents
In their game of football at Island City
park yesterday afternoon, the local
boys pilling tip a score of 12 to 0 In
the 40 minutes of play. The visitors
were outplayed, outweighed and com
pletely outclassed. The Independen
ces could afford to and did pnt in all
of their substitutes and 6till play rings
around their opponents. There was
never any doubt after the first two or
three minutes of play a.- to which
team was the better and which could
be th winner.
Ke ranee In the third and fourth
quarters pave the locals a score by
successfully executing a series of for
ward pass plays from an open foruia
tlon. In blocking forward passes, the
Iiidej endents showed their only weak
ness, and Coach Uitt Is already plan
ning to eradicate this by next Sun
lay. toi rimowx owk kat.
The game opened with Coleman
kicking off for Rock Island. The vis
itors failed to make first down, and
the Independents secured possession
of the ball and in about two plays
Robb carried It over the line for the
first touchdown. After that the touch
downs came thick and fast, seven more
b'ing made before the game ended.
Captain Roche. Robb. Rains. Daven
port. Sulzmatm, Swanxon. Iichn:ttna:in
and Harridan all mai touchdowns.
Coleman kicked four cut of eight
1IOTII rK ItVt-.S IM.1.
The open panic of football with
plenty of forward passes was the rule
of the day for both teams. K wanee
not away with the j.y as often us
did Rock Island, but the locals made.
thelr'B count more, two of them result
ing Id touchdowns and several others
putting the team In position to score.
Following is the way the teams
ROCK ISLAND. KEWANEE.
Harridan le Honing
R. Salzmann it Drb ssen
Hudelier Ig Faust
Coleman c Elliott
Snilth rg Kurbat
Swuuson rt StuhJsutz
Murphy re Si,)t.r
MacMauus qb Lucker
Davtuport Ihb Foull
,tolu rbb Sobatto
Koche fb Uster
Substitutes For the Independents:
Rains, Ilehnamann, Evers. Cauineld,
Kolls. Collins and Flaunigan. Referee
R. D. MacMauus. I'mplre Fellows.
Head llnesiuun ltrkin.
MNV I.AItIK HIT.
In accordance with the announce
nient made during the past week by
Manager Smith. ludieB were admitted
free at yesterday s rami-, as they will
be at the remainder of the frames on
the home grounds. Many took advan
tage of the opportunity and the re
sult was a large number of the fair
ex ou the field. Retweon Eou and Cw
people saw the costest.
A curtain raiser between the Lawn
dales and the Mollne Athletics result
ed In a victory for the Rock Islanders
12 to 0.
MOI.HE WEST EDS MEXT.
Arrangements have been made
thereby the Mollne West Ends, who
organized last week, will bo the next
opponents of the hit!, pendents. The
game will be played in Rock Island.
The West Ends two and three years
ago were as good as could be found in
"Ths Amusement Center of th
Big safe house
received over Central Un
ion Telephone wires.
Big Orpheum Vaudeville
"Little Miss Mix-Up"
SO PEOPLE 30
$1.50 show for
10c, 20c, 30c
Phone West 708.
CUE EXPERTS TO GATHER IN NEW YORK
FOR BIG TOURNEY ON NOVEMBER 11
Calvin Demarest (t
New York. Nov. 4. Great interest
is manifested among billiardists In
the tournament to establish a new
world's championship at 18.2 balkline,
whi(h will bej;in at the Hotel Astor
on Nov. 11. Among the cue experts
who will take part, in the tournament
are Harry I', ( line. William Hoppe
and George F. Slosaon of New York.
Calvin Demaresr and George Sutton
of Chicago, Orlando Morningstar of
Pitlhburgh. A.bert Taylor of Milwau
kee jind Kcji Yamada of Japan.
Efforts were made to induce M.
Mortier, who played sensational bli
the st;;te and some of the old players
ate to be in the lineup.
II.I.IM Ul IT V TITLE.
The Moliue Illini yesterday defeated
the Moline Olympics 13 to 0 in a clash
ft r the city title in Moline. The game
v as a goud one and attracted a large
crowd due to the tie game played by
the tenuis a month ago. The contest
was about even la the first half but
ii the second the Olympics weakened
p;id the mini twice crossed th"ir goal
line. The game makes the Rock Island
Independents tri-city champions on
comparative scores for no one is left
to contend with them for the title.
lKOON. I.OSK IX lAVKPOIlT.
The Itock Island Maroons faced a
difficult proposition yesterday in Dav
enport w hen tlu y lined up against the
Davenport Independents who a week
before pave the Rock Island Indepen
ri( nts a hard game and a scare. The
Davenport team defeated the Rock Is
landers yesterday, the store being IS
to o, l.nf the game was a dandy and
had he weight been more evenly di
vided between the two teams the vic
tcry would have co-ne to the locals.
AT THE EMPIRE.
One of the features on the new bill
that comes to the Empire today is Jo
seph R. Keller A Co., offering the play
let, "A Rural Substitute." The Mo
bile (Ala.) Daily Items says:
"Joseph R. Ketler & Co., are the
featured headlines at the Lyric this
week and aptly deserve the position.
Their liftie playlet. 'A Rural Substi
tite." which is a delightful miniature
four act rural play told in 22 minutes.
Is full of interest and novelty because
it gets away from the traditional
'audeville sketch we are so used to
freeing 'A Rural Substitute" tells the
story of two backwoods veterans who
Peek for the hand of the widow and
the ultimate success of 'the one" who
was poor but honorable. The acting of
the little play helped materially to
ln the success it deserved. Mr. Ket
ler as 'Cyrus Bailey' was clever in a
characteristic manner. Mr. Gorhara
oe 'Martin Dill' was praised for his
characterization, and Miss Morton as
the widder' played her roll In a digni
fied and intelligent manner."
"Rosa, my tuofher-ln law is comma;
for a loug visit tomorrow. Here is a
list of her favorite dishes."
Well, the first time you give us on
f the you'll get a week's notice."
Why Sh Couldn't.
The eider Booth, the tragedian, had
A broken nose. A woman friend once
remarked to him. "1 like your acting
very much. Mr. Booth, but to b per
fectly frank with you I can't get oTer
"No wonder, madam," replied Booth;
"the bridge is gone."
The Other National Gam.
Mr. Gaiey (ns Galey arrives home
at 6 a. m. Well, what la the world ;
reminded you to come home at all?!
Galev The trnme was called on sc-j
ount of d.iylipht. my dear Puck.
Hatred doe nt cease by hatred at
J unv tfsie. Hatred ceases by
' Tfci.ls.A cjd rule, Buddha.
the top), and Harry Cllne.
Hards in the tournament at Paris
last spring, and Herr Poensgen, the
German champion, who figu-ed in the
international event in the Lierderkranz
in 1911, to come here after the 18.2
title. However, both declared it to
be impossible for them to be present.
Twenty-eight games will be requir
ed to complete the regular tourna
ment competitions. Ties will have to
be played off.
The entrants subscribed $250 each,
of a tota', of $2,ooo. to which $3,000
will be added. The winner will re
ceive $2,000, the second $1,500, the
third $1,000 and the fourth $500.
Wisconsin. 30; Chicago, 12.
Purdue, 21; Northwestern, 6.
Minnesota, 13; Illinois, 0.
Michigan, 7; Soutli Dakota, 6.
Nebraska, 7; Missouri, 0.
Marquette, 43; Loyola, 0.
Lake Forest, 10; Deloit, 7.
Oklahoma, 6; Kansas, 5.
Cincinnati, 33; Otterbein, 7.
Lawrence, 59; N. V. college, 0.
Drake, 33; Washington, 13.
Ohio State, 31; Case, 6.
Harvard, 16; Princeton, 6.
Carlisle, 34; Lehigh, 14.
Dartmouth, 59; Amherst, 0.
Williams, 14; Cornell, 10.
Syracuse, 28; Dorchester, 0.
Harvard Fresh., 14; Princeton, 0.
Swarthmore, 20; I'rsinus, 0.
Buckne'.l, 0; Lafayette, 0.
Penn State, 14; I'enu, 0.
Vanderbilt, 13; Virignia, 0.
Brown, 12; Vermont, 7.
Independents. 52; Kewanee, 0.
Moline Illini, 13; Olympics, 0.
Maroons, 0; Davenport, 19.
Lawndales, 12; Moline Athletics, 0.
Rock Island high, no game.
Moline. 34; Monmouth. 0.
Davenport, 9; Coe Freshmen, 10.
St. Ambrose, 95: Iroquois, 0.
CUBS' OFFICIAL FREED
AFTER KILLING BANDIT
Chicago, Nov. 4. Rutherford B.
Cooke, assistant secretary of the
Cubs, who shot and killed Edward
Meyers, 221 East Adams street, one
of two automobile bandits who tried
to hold him up at Washington and
North Oakley boulevards early yester
day, was released a few hours later
on his own recognizance. The bandit
was identified through letters in his
pocket. An inquest will be held today
at which if is expected Mr. Cook will
be exonerated. The companion of the
dead robber escaped in the big red au
tomobile which the two were using.
Mr. Cooke had more than $200 In his
pocket at 1:50 a. m., when halted bv
the bandits, who only 20 minutes be
fore, had robbed Harry P.eibold, 1626
North Ridge way avenue, of a watch
worth $35 and $1.50 in cash.
" 'Throw up your hands.' the robber
ordered, levelling a revolver at me,"
said Mr. Cooke, telling of the trage
dy. " 'Turn over what you've got,'
he added, aa I started to raise my
"I had my bands in nr- overcoat
pockets and in one pocket had my re
volver. As t started to raise them
above my head. I shot the robber in
the forehead and he fell, his revolver
dropping to the sidewa'.k. I fired two
shots at the other but do i-oi ib:nk
either took effect."
A verbatim fragment from the taw
King's Counsel (examining wlrnessV .
Did you know you did not. but I am
bound to put It to you on the 25th it
was not the 25th really; It was th
24tb; it is a mistake In my brief see
the defendant he is not the defendant
really: he Is the plaintiff there Is a
rour.terclalm. but yen wcild not un
derstand that yes or no?
Witness-What! St. James' Caaett
dOLINE HIGH IS
AGAIN THE VICTOR
Monmouth Team Swamped 34
to 0 Davenport Loses and
St. Ambrose Wins.
Moline high school continued Its
etring of victories Saturday by admin
istering a defeat to the Monmouth
high school team, the final score being
34 to 0. The game was played at
Crowning field. Moline, and among the
large crowd of spectators were 18
members of the Rock Island high
school football squad. The Plow City
team outclassed the visitors at every
stage of the game and the victory was
a merited one. By defeating the Mon
n.outh aggregation by a bigger score
than "did Davenport whose count was
21 to 0 Moline's stock for the Thanks
giving day contest received a boost.
Davenport high school went to Cedar
Rapids Saturday and was defeated by
the Coe college freshmen by a score of
10 to 9. Until the last few minutes
cf play, Davenport had all the better
of the fray, the count being 9 to 0. To
wards the end, howevs, the collegians
spurted and made a touchdown, goal
and field goal, putting them one to the
St. Ambrose college had an easy
time of it Saturday, defeating a picked
team of Davenport amateur players
who styled themselves the Iroquois
club. When the bookkeeper had bal
anced the books after the game it was
found that the score was 95 to 0. The
team work and better condition of the
winner made it impossible for their
opponents to hold them at any stage of
YOUR MORNING MAIL.
It May Be Dangorous to Open It at the
Did yon ever hear that It Is danger
ous to open your morning mail at the
breakfast table? According to a Ber
lin scientist. Professor Kron. and the
London Lancet, it is dangerous very.
Trofessor Kron has succeeded In trac
ing several cases of contagion to the
old custom of waiting until you sit
down at the breakfast table before
opening and going through your morn
ing mail. He calls attention to the
fact that the average man or woman
goes down to breakfast with hand
and face scrupulously clean, teeth
scrubbed and throat gnrgled. In that
condition he is prepared to eat with
out danger of swallowing more dis
ease germs than may have possibly
escaped the watchful attentions of the
But Instead of doing that he handles
letters and papers which have passed
through mr.ny hands before reaching
his own. Between bites he opens en
velopes and wrappers and In doing so
unthinkingly paves the way for the
absorption of all kinds of germs which
may or may not do him a great deal
of hnrm. -
It has long been the custom In many
well regulated households where the
breakfast hour Is fixed somewhat late
and where the mail carrier gets around
before breakfast is served to place
euch person's morning letters by his
or her plate in the dining room. This,
says the Lancet, is a custom which
should be alxilished nt on''e. Letters
should be opened and read either be
fore or after breakfast, but never at
the table during the handling of food.
To Restore Leather Bindings.
To' restore the leather binding o?
TROUBLE HAS ITS
USES, SAYS ACTRESS
k V z At
MIm Alice Dovey.
Miss Alice Dovey, who plays the Im
portant role of Angele in "The Pink
Lady" so charmingly and who started
her career In the chorus, is thankful
for the struggle she has been com
pelled to make to reach her present
"It has been a great struggle with
me from the beginning," declares Miss
Dovey, "and while it seemed unbear
able at times, I can see now that the
bitterness of my earlier experiences
were the most helpful influences in
my later successes. Ifone is to put
emotion and feelisg la the singing
vo;ce. one must be able to really feel
amotion in the commonplace events
cf everyday life. If you don't know
what emotion is really like, how can
you give it artificial expression?"
I t iff i "
books wash them first very lightly and
carefully with clean warm water In
which a tiny piece of soda has been
dissolved, in order to free the leather
from grease; then wash with clear wa
ter to remove the soda and dry. Dis
solve a bit of gum arable the size of a
small bean in a teaspoonful of water
and beat It np with a teaspoonful of
the white of an egg. With a bit of
sponge go lightly over the leather with
this glair and let it dry. Should
the glair froth up on the leather, as It
Is very likely to do if there Is much
tool work on the book, dab It until It
subsides with the palm of the hand or
with the sponge squeezed as dry as
SPEED OF A SHOT
Finding the Velocity of a Missile
a Simple Matter.
Persons at all interested in gnn firing
of any kind, whether of the revolver
or rifle or of heavy ordnance of any
kind, occasionally come upon' the term
"muzzle velocity" and velocities of the
missile at stated distances.
"How can anybody tell how fast a
bullet Ls traveling when It leaves the
muzzle of a weapon?" Is a likely com
ment on the part of the layman.
As a matter of fact this approximate
Telocity of the missile may be one of
the easiest of determinations to make.
In the first place, a drumlike cylinder
Is made of fixed diameter and of suf
ficiently stiff paper to allow of Its re
volving rapidly on a spindle. Using a
cylinder of small circumference, it is
necessary that the . speed approach
2,000 revolutions a minute. These rev
olutions are produced by electric pow
er, and the count Is made by an exact
The gun Is placed securely at the re
quired distance from the drum and is
sighted directly at the center of the
cylinder, which Is spinning at so
many rods, even miles, a minute, as
Its circumference determines. With
the drum's sieed adjusted nn electric
current discharges the weapon, the
bullet striking the center of the drum
as measured from top to bottom.
The render understands that with the
drum stationary the bullet would pass
directly through it on the line of its
diameter, coming out on the other side
with scarcely a shade of impediment.
With the drum's periphery whirling at
the rate of 2,000 revolutions a minute
and its diameter only a fraction more
than a foot this would mean a rate of
2,000 yards In Rixy seconds. Thus in
the fragment of a second necessary for
the bullet to enter one side of the pa
per drum, cross It and out at the other
side the opposite side of the drum
would show considerable deviation
from an exact diameter of line of pas
sage. It Is thlq space of deflection shown
Inside the further riui of the drum that
Is used for the computation of velocity
of the missile. The speed of the cylin
der may be computed to the ten thou
sandth part of a second if necessary
and the lineal distance run in that time
be charted In perpendicular lines on
the Inner side of the paper. At what
ever line the bullet penetrates outward
It registers its time in crossing' the
diameter of the cylinder. If it has re
quired the ten-thousandth part of a
second for the bullet to fly one foot its
muzzle velocity to the mile may 1
computed by any schoolboy. By the
same process, too, the bullet's velocity
at 100 yards or BOO yards may be de
termined. Years ago before wing shooting had
become au art the farmer with his
muzzle loading shotgun and charge of
Mack powder would shoot directly at a
wild goose or duck In full flight. He
evolved a theory of his own as to the
oncoming bird, holding that the heavy
breast feathers "turned" the shot. He
waited until the bird had passed him
when, firing directly at it, he could
bring down his quarry.
But It was not became the bird was
not vulnerable, coming breast on.
The fact was that it eflw over his
charge of shot. Before bo could pull
the trigger and the hammer fell on
the percussion cap and the compara
tively slow black powder could be ig
nited and exploded, sending the bot
twenty-five or thirty yards, the bird
had flown yards perhaps beyond Its
position when the fowler first, touched
the trigger. But firing directly at the
bird after it hud passed the shot
charge had a strong tendency to drop
as It flew, and the bird Hying on a
level line "got in the way" of the
Today the modern nitro powders nro
Immensely quicker than w:m the old
black gunpowder, yet it has been an
engineering problem to determine Just
bow fast and in what line a charge of
Bhot will travel. In this deterrnin i
tion the revolving drum device h.m
t shown several Important faets whi' h
have leen takei in connection with
the speed of Individual enme birds
and the effects of windage on a shot
That most Important fact as to the
Bight of shot from a modern obntgnn
Is that nt -forty yards the shot are
"strung out" for approximately fifteen
feet. While the leading pellet9 in the
string have greatest velocity and kill
ing power, at this distance even the
trailing pellets are of snnVlont force
i All this has led to the modern prac
! tice of the fowler to reckon with the
' speed of his shot, the speed of the
' bird, the influence of the wind In
! "drifting" the charge, and out of
these established facts to "lead" the
bird sufficiently to kill It rather than
i maim and cripple it Marvin nolton
i in Chicago Tribune.
A GAME OF BRIDGE.
John W. Gate Sprung a Surprise en
His Youna Friend.
John W. Gates' iat office was la
; the Triuity building. He called LU
una thanes G. Gat? i; Co. Oihers
in men ii me iuue oi ite twelve
apostles," aa a dozen partaerwere.in
The men and women who Invest their savings through this
firm are more than customers of the firm they are Its clients.
A client is one who consults an adviser in order to obtain ex
pert confidential advice. The word client conveys a relation
that is based on thorough trust on the one hand and conscious
responsibility on the other and carries a clear meaning that the
interests of the adviser and of the client are Identical.
A request to be placed open our mailing list puts you under no
obligation and will help you to keep posted on Investment mat
STOCKS, BONDS, MORTGAGES
eooles National Bank Building.
It. Gates was considered a good bridge
whist player. Often after 3 p. m.
bridge was played in the office. One
day there were only three to play.
A young man of good family, but not
wealthy, came In.
"Sit down," said Gates agreeably.
"I hate to play with a dummy."
"How much a point do you plajT"
asked the newcomer.
"Fifty," said Gates.
"I can't afford it." was the rejoinder.
"Twenty -five is a big game for me."
"Well, make up the rubber." said
Gates disappointedly. "We'll play for
The young man played well, had lack
"We have a sort of clearing house
here," said Gates when the game end
ed. "I'll send you your check In the
The young man got a check for $13,
000. Astounded, he took It to the
"What does this mean?" he asked.
"I circulated that I won $130. We
were playing for 25 cents a point,
"We were playing for 525 a point,"
"Wha-at! Why, If I'd lost I couldn't
"If you hadn't paid we'd have run
you out of the city." said Gates coldly.
"But you won. Cash that check," It
was cashed. New York Tribune.
The Way the Genuine Dressing Is Pre
pared by French Cooks.
Housewives concoct all sorts of
dressings cooked and uncooked
which they call mayonnaise, but which
are not properly entitled to that name.
The genuine mayonnaise as prepared
by French cooks Is made by combining
olive oil, egg yoke and vinegar without
cooking In such a way that the mix
ture will not curdle. The proportions
of these Ingredients and the method of
putting them together may be varied,
and mustard and similar seasonings
may be added, but fundamentally the
real mayonnaise is always the same.
The following rule will be found a
Have ready one egg yolk, one scant
cupful of ollv oil, three teaspoonful
of vinegar, u saltspoonful of salt, a
saltspoonful of sugar, a light dust of
cayenne and a level half teaspoonful
of powdered mustard. Break the yolk
with a fork, beat the mustard, salt,
pepper and sugar into it and when a
smooth mixture; has lieen formed be
gin adding the oil, drop by drop, until
the whole begins to look like creamed
butter. Then pour in the oil faster
until all is used. While the oil Is be
ing added the dressiug should be beat
en constantly with a fork. Last of all,
pour in the vinegar very slowly, beat
ing the dressing rapidly while doing
so. Wet it on lee to stand until want
ed and add it to the salad the last mo
ment before serving.
It is well to have everything very
cold when making this dressing, al
though excellent mayonnaise has been
j made without the use of ice, but the
i oil must not be so cold that it has be
I Rim to thicken. It Is sometimes stated
that the drop by drop method Is un
j noeesinry, but while success may be
I obtained by putting the ingredients
: together more quickly it is always
risky to do so. The drop by drop
method practically insures success. If
! desired lime Juice may be substituted
j for the vinegar. Exchange.
They Can't Be "Fixed," and They Are
The laws of France relative to the
out of door life of the masses tre
m.ide in the interest of the people.
Furthermore, they are enforced. There
is no fixing thing with a Frcuch po
liceman. If your bicycle has suddeniy
been twisted Into Junk by a careless
driver the belted and brass buttoned
gentleman who arrives on the ene
questions you with intelligence and
Jots down in his notebook the facts of
the occurrence as near as he can ascer
tain them. Throughout th? Interview
he is polite, alert nml ptiinstaklng in
getting at the exact truth, nnd. wbeth
er you or the offending driver or both
accompany him to the police station,
he conducts you with a quiet dignity
and nn air of fulfilling his duty. It
does not make the slightest difference
In France who you are or whether or
not you have mutual friends or come
from his "ward" or are a relative of
Congressman So-and-so. If you are at
fault you must pay the damages. If
the other feliow is to blame you will
be ushered from the presence of the
commissaire Se police with as much
ceremonial politeness ns would be
shown at a diplomatic Interview.
If it Is boiling, hot or freezing cold
and you are In need of information,
go to the nearest ioiIcetnan, address
bim as "monsieur" and raise your Lt
Rock Island, III
He will Immediately return you a mil
itary salute, listen attentively and give
you. as carefully as posttibte. the nec
essary Information, saluting yon again
as you raise your bat to leave hlnv F.
Berkeley Smith, "Parisians Out of
Couldn't Fool Htm.
Serving in the capacity of collector
for a local bank Is a colored man who
spends his evenings playing In an Oak
One of the clerks In the bank, know
ing of the clerk's musical attainments,
said to him, "Joe, I went to a vaude
ville ehow last night, and one of the
fellows there played Traumerei'
Joe looked at him suspiciously for a
moment and then said: "You tell
that stuff to Bonny. You don't get me
to btte, 'cause Ah knows taey ain't no
such Instrument" San Francisco
A 8imple Antidote to Poison.
It Is a valuable thing to understand
thoroughly what simple antidote to
take If one Is so unlucky aa to swallow
poison of any kind. Sweet oil Is to be
found In nearly every house, however
humble, and half a pint of It taken Im
mediately Is an effectual antidote to
almost all poisons. Any one with a
strong constitution should take a lar
ger quantity of this simple remedy.
London Family Herald.
"I could have done better than to
"You bring that question up at In
opportune times, my dear. Suppose
we place a regular weekly evening on
the calendar, to be devoted to its dis
cussion." Pittsburg Post.
Lady And you guarantee that ttia
parrot talks quite a lot? Dealer
Rather. His last mistress sold him be
cause she couldn't get a word in edge
ways. Fliegende Blatter.
The Logical Lunatlo.
A lunatic was In the habit of catch
ing Imaginary flies. When asked te
explain her strange action sh pointed
under her cloak and replied, "The
flies are to feed this mongoose."
"But there is no mongoose."
"Well, there are no flies."
Odd thing about flattery."
"It makes everybody sick except
fcb.ose who swallow it." Exchange.
So much Is a man worth aa ha ee
teems himself. Rabelais.'
A! 0 6
Another big vaudeville show
7new big feature acts 7
NOTICE Election returns will
be announced from the stage to
morrow night. Special service.
LADIES LOOK Big dishes to
be given away tomorrow after
noon. Reserve your seats now W
for tomorrow night. Phone E. 37.
HAVE YOU EVER TRIED
for your furniture, your
wall paper or draperies?
If not do so next time and
realize what "the best"
We think you will find our
prices more reasonable
430 Brady Street, Davenport.