Newspaper Page Text
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Saturday. September 24. 1892
The G. A. R. Invasion of the
Capital Is Over.
VETS BREAK RANKS AKD GO HOME.
Welmerfa Flint General Order A Wed
ding at the 'Woman's Keller Corps Gath
rtiiK Cloning IMveraluns of the Ito.vH
In Itlue An Old l-aly and a Iozen Vet
eran Waylay the IreMltlent and Have
f an Informal Reception in the Rain
VIhUh to the Virginia Rattle Kit-Ids.
"Washington, Sept. 24. Yesterday was
Break-away tlay" in the official programme
for the entertainment of the Grand Army,
Ijktt its members releasel themselves twen
ty-seven years ago Irom the letters ot "or
ders from the commanding officer," and
have leen "breaking away" as fast as long
lines of railway cars conld carry them out
of town ever since the close of the second
ftrand review on Tuesday last. The wet
south wester which set in Wednesday mom-
inK accelerated their departuee, and as it
continued with brief intermissions every
Tay the attractions in and about the capi
tal have lost somewhat of their power
to detain the visitors. As a result the pop
ulation of Washinjjrton last night had
mished to nearly its normal size.
What the Late Stayers Did.
But there was entertainment for liose
who stayed until the retreat was sounded,
up to the very last. The reunions were all
over, except that of the Sons of Veterans,
and in the Grant tent a goodly numler
gathered with their wives in some instances
and a few of their sires also. Representa
tives of the women s organizations were on
hand, too, and the entertainment was ora
tions and music. Surgeon General Wilson
presided and made the opening address.
He was followed by Secfetary Noble, K.
Potter Dustin: Colonel 1. H. Murphy, of
Jew lork; Colonel Lang, of Baltimore,
and several other comrades. .Miss Daisy
little, of Cincinnati, known as the Daugh
ter of the Kegiment, Department of Ohio,
added greatly to the success of the meeting
by her several recitations.
AVelssert's First fieneral Order.
The following general order was issued
yesterday afternoon from the headquarters
of the Grand Army of the Republic, Wash
ington. I). C and signed by Commander
Weissert: Having leen elected commander-in-chief
of the G. A. K. by unani
mous suffrages of my comrades I under
take the duties of the position, fully realiz
ing the grave responsibility assumed.
Whatever degree of success may attend
this incoming administration will depend
largely upon the cordial co-operation of the
comrades throughout the nation, which is
earnestly invoked. Headquarters will be
established for the present at Milwaukee,
Wis. All official business should be ad
dressed to K. B. Grav, adjutant general,
G. A. K., Milwaukee."
A Trip I town the River.
There was a meeting of the council of ad
ministration for the transaction of neces
sary routine business. But the day lieing
a fine one, most of the veterans in the city
spent it on excursions, of which there was
any number. The very last of these was a
trip down the river given under the aus
pices of the citizens' committee, and under
the direction of Captain James G. Bell, and
included a stop at the United States prov
ing grounds at Indian Head to give an op
portunity to those who desired tc inspect
the grounds. The steamer returned to the
city aljout 7 o'clock.
Woman's Relief Corps Business.
The Woman's Relief corps held a busi
ness meeting yesterday and the question of
the representation of the organization at
the World's fair was discussed, but no con
clusion was reached. The new G. A. R.
Commander-in-Chief Weissert, Adjutant
Gray and Past Senior Commander Deitrick,
of the department of Illinois, visited the
convention and each made short and elo
quent addresses and were decorated with
the souvenir badges of the W. 11. C. The
convention then proceeded to the election
of officers for the ensuing year- Mrs. Mar
garet B. Wic-kens, of Kansas, was elected
president. The retiring president, Mrs.
Sue I'ike Sanders, was extended a vote of
thanks for her able and just administra
tion of her arduous duties during the past
An Interesting III version.
"The memliers of the Woman's Relief
corps, who assembled for a campfire in the
Typographical Union building Thursday
night, were made the unexpected partici
pants in a little Grand Army romance.
Jared C. Smith, the janitor of the building,
and Mrs. Addie Moore, a bewitching widow
of the Woman's Relief corps auxiliary to
Xijron post No. 5, Massachusetts division G.
A. K.. for some time past have been en
gaged, and it had been their intention to
have their marriage solemnized in Mrs.
Moore's home in I-ynn. But Thursday
night when their friends assented in the
building they concluded that it was too
good an opportunity to loRe, and calling in
the Rev. L. B. Wilson, of Wesley chaiwl,
the campfire of Mars was turned into a
hymneal torch, in the light of which Mrs.
Moore became Mrs. Smith, with all the
memliers of the relief corps as witnesses to
Reception on the Keanarfre.
A reception was given on the Kearsarge
last night in hodor of the citizens' commit
tee and visiting comrades. Miss Clara
Barton, Mrs. Wright, Mrs. Commissioner
Douglass, Mrs. W. II. Michael and other
ladies received the guests. The affair was
quite a success and lasted nntil nearly
AN ENCAMPMENT 'INCIDENT.
How a Dona Veterans Shook Bands With
The one thing that many veterans regret
missing is a hand shake with the president
oi i ue niletl Siares, and he who has f
enred that coveted honor has something to
hand down to his children this encamp
ment. The president went out for a short
walk Thursdav afternoon while Mrs. Har
rison was sleeping. He had not been out
since his arrival the day ln-fore, and though
it was raining he felt that he needed the
exercise. He waited until the sightseers
had nearly gone, and then, buttoning his
coat and pulling his hat down, he went out
of the front door, accompanied by Baby
McKee. He got as far as the steps leading
down from the broad piazza when an old
soldier who was sitting there raised his
head and caught a glimpse of him.
"That's Him" for a Fact.
''That's him." he hoarsely whispered.
' turning to a group of friends behind him,
I and then he ran after the president aud
; i r.v.'.: "General Harrison, won't you shake
hands with an old soldier?"
"Why, certainly," the president replied,
and lie did so.
An old gray-haired woman seeing the
success of the veteran's enterprise dropped
her "unibrell" and, grabbing her skirts and
'"histin" them out of the wet, reached the
president in the shake of a cat's tail. The
president saw her coming and smilingly
extended uis hand, which she gra-sped m
both of hers, shook it vigorously Mid said
she hojH'il Mrs. Harrison would get well
and that he would lie re-elected, and then
she made way to give the rest a chance.
There were aliout a dozen in all. The
president shook every one by the hand,
and then, lifting his hat, he pulled Bahy
IcKee under the shelter of his umbrella
and walked briskly away, leaving the
happy dozen looking after him.
There has been a steady stream of excur
sionists all the week to the battle liehis of
Virginia. Many of the veterans have never
had an opportunity since the war to visit
the scenes where they fought and suffered
in the neighlorhood of the national capital,
and during the week there have lieen more
men on the fields of Petersburg, Seven
Hi ties, and other battle fields than ever
since the fights took place.
CampHre at l rs. Rrij;es'.
Camp Kdson. the home of Mrs. K. K. Briggs,
was the scene last night of a campfire nu
merously attended by the veterans of the
G. A. K. The large and capacious grounds
were brilliantly lighted by Chinese lan
terns which showed the handsome decora
tions to good effect. There was an abun
dance of gx.d music by visiting (J. A. K.
bands, which was interspersed lictwecii en
tertaining addresses mode by Hon. A. C.
Matthews, oi Illinois: General S. S. Yil- r,
J. J. Kdson ami William Smith, of Penn
sylvania. At the Confederate Capital.
Riciimomi, Va., Sept. 24. Itrge num
liers of Union veterans from Washington
have arrived hi re every day this week, but
yesterday beat the record. Phil Kearney post
distributed pictures of I.ibby prison to the
visitors and Richmond-made tobacco and
ciwars, and also gave away souvenirs. Kx
cursions were run to Petersburg. Drury's
Bluff's. Seven Pines, Deep Bottom and
other battli iields, and every hack in the
city has been in service. The national cc" i
eteries were also visited. Polk Miller and
his 'Rebels" sang for the veterans at l.ee
camp last n' ;ht, and a splendid reunion of
the blue-and the gray was held.
STEVENSON AT RICHMOND.
Virginians t.lve the lemoeratic Nominee
a Royal Reception.
Rh-iimoxh. Va., Sept. 24. Hon. Adlai K.
Stevenson and wife arrived here yesterday
morning at S o'clock, and passed the day in
comparative quiet. Thedistinguished guest
kept his latch string out, however, and re
ceived a number of callers, among whom
were several Grand Army men. who were
in the city with the party that had come
down from the Washington encampment
to revisit some of the old battle grounds
of Virginia. In the evening he addressed a
crowded audience in tiit- Academy of Music
on the issues of the day. giving, as is h;s
wont during this tour, most of his his time
to the "force" bill.
A Ireat Turnout at Nisjlit.
The evening demonstration was carried
out on an ixtensiv.- plan. The various
campaign c'.tibs of the city assembled early
ami with torches and banners paraded the
streets, led by a troop of horsemen, Sherilf
John T. Hughes i.cfin; as chief marshal.
The "scouts" of the I'niou Democratic club
appeared in bright zouave uniforms and
carried llaiii!-:iux, and there was a Thur
man club in tile line, every member of
which flung the old kiiidiina to the breeze.
General Stevenson and the members of the
committee in carriages were taken into the
line at the hotel and the procession went
on through streets blazing with red-fire
and roman candles to the Academy of
Repudiates the Fusion.
CnEYEXXK,Wyo., Sept. 24. A considera
ble clement of the state Democracy repudi
ates the fusion effected bet ween thnt organ
ization and the People's party. The deal
was closed on the condition that the Dem
ocrats withdraw Cleveland electors in favor
of Weaver, and the friends of the latter
vote the Democratic state ticket. Straght
out Democrats and the Knights of Ijihor
wing of the People's party bolt this ar
rangement. Fatal Funic In a Hynafrofrue.
New York, Sept. 34. Balk Portmann,
Freda Becker, Tuebe Boyum, Naomi Ro
senthal and an an unidentified woman
were trampled to death in the panic that
succeeded an alarm of fire at three Ludlow
street synagogues, which are held in a
six-story tenement. There were three in
session, and the fleeing worshippers met on
the narrow stairs where the fatal work oc
curred. The lire was insignificant.
Net Gold and Customs Receipts.
Washington, Sept. 24. The treasury
statement issued yesterday shows an in
crease in the net gold held in the treasury
since Sept. 19 of 13,850,000, making the total
$116,560,659. The receipts from customs at
New York from Sept. 1 to Sept. 20 was
$6,644,000, as against $6,531,757 for the like
period oi last September.
SUMMONED TO EEST
General John Pope Answers
Eternity's Roll Call.
ONE MOKE SOLDIER "MUSTEBED OUT"
The Angel of Ieath Finds Him at the
Sandusky. Soldier's Home His Ser
vires In the Army A Veteran of Two
Wars Success of His Missouri Opera
tloiis 71 in Call to the Virginia Field
and Rattles With Iee Other l'oints in
Sandi skv, O., Sept. 24. Last night at
11 o'clock General John Pope, one of the
principal figures in the late reliellion, both
in the east and west, died at the Solder's
home in this city.
His home was at
St. Louis until re
cently. He was a
native of Louis
ville, Ky., liorn on
the Kith of March,
1823. He was
West Point in 14:2.
He participated in
he Mexican war
.i ind was brevetted
first lieutenant for
gen. pons. gallantry at Mon
terey anil captain for his services at Buena
Vista. During the political campaign of
IStiO Captain Poik? went on the stump and
in a spech at Cincinnati severely criticised
the policy of President Buchanan relative
to fortifications. For this he was court
martialed, but proceedings were stayed
through the efforts of influential friends.
He was one of the officers detailed by the
war department to escort President-elect
Lincoln to Washington.
His Operations in Missouri.
On the 17th of May, istil, he was made
brigadier general of volunteers and placed
in command of the district of northern
Missouri, being afterward transferred to
southwestern and central Missouri. Hit
operations in that section against the guer
rillas and in protecting the railroads were
highly successful. At Blackwater, on Dec.
IS. lSiJI. he captured 1,300 Confederate pris
oners. 1,000 stand of arms, 1,000 horses, two
tons of gunpowder and a large quantity of
supplies. He forced General Sterling Price
to retreat below- the Osage. General Hal
leek then intrusted Pope with the com
mand of the land forces assisting the flo
tilla of Admiral Foote in the expedition
against New Madrid and Island No. 10.
Summoned to Virini.
He occupied the former place March 14,
lst'ij, and the latter surrendered the follow
ing month with 0.500 prisoners. li"i can
non and 7,000 small amis. 1 le was reward
ed by a commission of major general of
volunteers. He commanded the army ot
the Mississippi in the advance from Pitts
burg Lai-ding to ( orinth. After the evac
uation he pursued the Confederates to
Baldwin. In.Iunehe was summoned tii
Washington ami assigned to the command
of the army of Virginia, comiMistil of Fre
mont's, McDowell's anil Banks' corps. He
received a commission as brigadier general
iu the regular army.
Fought I.ee for Fifteen Days.
On the tit Ii of Angust a division of his
army under General Banks fought the en
emy under Stonewall Jackson at Cedar
Mountain, and for the next fifteen days
Pope was continuously engaged with a su
perior force under General Hobert K. Ix-e
on the K.-tppahnnuock, fighting the battles
at Hristow Station, Grovcton. Manassas
Junction, Gainesville and Germantown.
He then withdrew lH-hind Difficult creek,
ami ultimately to the fortifications before
Washington, and on the 13th of Septcmlier
at his own request, was relieved of the
command of the arm of Virginia and as
signed to the department of the northwest.
His Services After the V'r.
Here he took part in the suppression of
the Sioux outbreak in Minnesota. His?
headquarters were in Chicago. He retained
this command until the 30th of January,
IMS. when he was given charge of the mili
tary division of the Missouri, which was
made a department in the following June,
and included all the northwestern states
and territories. He was relieved in Janu
ary, 1st;. He then commanded the Third
military district, comprising Georgia. Ala
bama anil Florida: subsi-quently, in ls's-7(),
the depart incut of the lakes; the depart
ment of the Missouri .wit h headquarters at
Fort Ieavemvorth in 1870-S4, and the de
partment of the Pacific from ls4 till his
retirement on the lt'.th of March, lsso.
Testified Against Fitz John Porter.
He was one of the principal witnesses'
against General Fitz John Porter in hid
trial by court-martial in lStj-J. He was!
brevetted major general on the 13th of
March, lStiS, for gallant and meritorious
scrvici-s in the capture of Island No. 10,
and given the full rank on Oct. 20, 1KS-J.
General Pope wrote a history of "Kxplora
tions from the Hill Kiver to the Hio
Grande." and "The Campaign of Virginia,
of July and August, IstU.1 After his re
tirement he removed to St. Louis, residing
there till some time before his death.
The Telegraphists Strike.
C'EDAl: ItAI'llis, la., Sept. 24. The train
dispatchers, who, it seems, did not go out
with tiie telegraph operators on the B., C.
K. and X. have now joined the strike, and
the strikers are jubilant. The conductors
and engineers are talking of objecting to
the way trains are run by the men now do
ing the work.
Will Not Match Nancy.
JLexixotox, Ky., Sept. 24. Bud Doblc
has wired Mike Bowerman that he will not
trot Nancy Hanks against Moquette, the
4-year-old champion stallion, here next
month for any sum, and he further says
that he will not match Nancy against any
Weaver Has Had Enough.
ATLANTA, Sept. 24. General John B.
Weaver, third party candidate tor the pres
idency, brought his Georgia campaign to an
end yesterday by ca.-celing all his south
ern dates. He does this on the ground that
there is no free seech iu the south.
"Mike" Melouald Acquitted.
CniCAG'J. Sept. 21. In the case against
"Mike" McDonald for alleged attempt to
brilnj Justice Woodman, Justice FoRter
yesterday dismissed the charge on the
ground that the prosecuting witness had
not told a straight story right along.
McKinley at Philadelphia.
PllILAliELFHIA, Sept. 24. Governor Mc
Kinley spoke to 5,0o0 citizens here last
night on the issues of the campaign. He
was vociferously cheered, especially when
he eulogized President Harrison and again
when he referred to Blaine.
THE VERY LATEST.
Washington, D . C, Sept. 24 Mrs.
Harrison passed a restless night, but is
O'Donnell Refused Bail.
- Pittsburg, Sept. 24. Hugh O Don
nell. the Homestead strike lei der, charged
with murder and riot, was refused bail
this morning by Judge Porter. O'Don
nell will now be compelled to remain . in
jail until bis trial.
Penitentiary Birds Kscape.
Rochester, N. Y., 8ept. 24 At an
early hour this morning Etven of the
most notorious criminals in the state, in
cluding Tearday Gardner, effected an es
cape from prison. Much excitement pre
vails in consequence and a large number
of officers and detectives are searching
for the escaped jiil birds-
Hamburg, Sept. 24. Eighty-four new
cases and 37 deaths from cholera were re
Lonlon. 8. pt. 24. The steamer Es
peracza arrived today. Her captain was
stricken witn cholera and removed to the
hospital. All others are well.
Cracow, Sept. 24. No new cases of
cholera are renor'.ed today. The to
tal number of deaths is five. It is hoped
the end has come.
Camp Low, N J.Sept.24 Five hundred
Normania passengers were out abo ard
steamer this morning and will be landed
in New York before nightfall.
The Weather We May Expert.
Washington. Sept. 24. The following are
the weather indications for twenty-four hours
from s p. ni. yesterday: For Indiana and Illi
noisContinued fair, warm weather: south
erly winds. For Michigan tienerally fair
weather; southerly winds. For Wisconsin
Warm, fair weather; probably warmer and
local showers by tonight or tomorrow; winds
becoming mint hwesterly. For Iowa General
ly fair weather: foutherly winds, becoming
southwesterly; slightly cooler by tonight.
LIVE STOCK AND PRODUCE MARKETS.
Chicaoo, Sept. 23.
Following were the quotations on the board
of trade today: Wheat September, opened
and closed Tc: October, opened T4f-4C, closed
7:!e: 1 ecemler, opened 7Tc, closed 76ic
Own September, 0ned 4oc closed 4.V-c;
OctolHT, opened and closed 45V$c: May,
opened and closed 4!e. Oats September,
opened ItVjc, closed 33c; Octoler, opened
rt-xc, closed 33mc: May, opened avc, closed
;r,c. l'ork September, opened $10.1214,
closed S10.30; October opened J-10.12.i-fe, closed
flo.-;(t; January. opened fll.STHs closed
$U.!r..i(. I.ard September, ojiened S7.37H,
Live Mock Prices at the Union Stock yards
today ranged as follows: Hojts Market
moderately active on packinR and shipping
account: opened steady at Thursday's figures,
but ru led easier later and prices settled back
.VdlOc on best and 10315 on other grades; sales
ranged at $4.U!x4.K pigs, S6.nu;tA50 light,
$4.!-m ".1 rough packing, $5.UUQ-VS5 mixed,
and S-VliV&S.tK) heavy packing and shipping
futile Market rather quiet and slow; buy
ers backward; prices ea:.y, but not quotahly
lower; quotations) ranged at So.lOfi ".4i
choice to extra shipping steers, Sjt.Ijixni
5.00 good ti choice do. s'4.1o,4.55 fair to good.
t&aiSM.tV) common to medium do. $3.4O(jt,.S.!0
butchers' steers. J2.ftKiif-l.iri stockers, $1.7.V3
3.K) Texas steers. $2.7.Vi; 4.25 range steers, $3.20
fc:t.''0 feeders, ?1.7:Vii;i.(io cows, $2.ima.25 bulbs
and SJi'.M.2." veal calves.
Sheep Market rather active: prices un
changed: quotations ranged at f4.K(.t..lrt jer
Kll 11m western, $a.Vkii.'i.lr natives, $3.20(3.4.20
Texas, and $!i.Uk&5.NJ lambs.
Butter Fancy separator, 21MiTr.2.ric; tine
creameries, 21(i22c; dairies, fancy, fresh, 2nt
22c; packing stock, fresh, litui lHsc. Kggs
Strictly fresh stock, V.c per doz, loss off: ice
house stock, 17WTf.lSc. Live jioultry Hens,
lOlijc per lb; spring chickens, ll!-sc: roosters.
Be; ducks, 9c; spring ducks, lU.ic: turkeys,
12Wc; geese, $4.K.Xt per doz. Potatoes
Minnesota Early Oliios, OXiMc per bu: Wis
consin Hose and Hehrons, STurMinc; Michigan
Hehrons, 55iMlc. Sweet potatoes Jersey,
$2.7.V:U per bbl: Haltimore, S2.UO&2.25. Ap
ples t; recti, S2.5tft3-I0 per bbl; common, 75c
$1.25; Duchess, S3.UO&3.50.
New York, Sept. 23.
Wheat No. 2 red winter cash, 7i"4c: Sep
tember, 7!?-jic: October, TPc; November,
8IV4C. t'orn No. 2 mixed cash. 53c; Scp
temlier, 5:i!-i,c; September, 53-Vic; Octoln-r, 5jcc;
December, 53c. Oats No. 2 mixed cash,
3Hc; Septcmlier, Al&c; October, 37V4c; Novem
bcr, 3sc. Rye Nominal: KVr7i7c in car lots.
Barley Neglected. Pork Fairly active and
steady; old mess. Sll.no 11. SO. Lard Quiet;
October. $7.74; December, $7.07.
Live Stock: Cattle Trading slow; poorest
to best native steers, $3.2iv4.a5 per W0 lbs;
Tcxans and Coloraflos. S3.UU&4.35: bulls and
dry cows, S2.(7i3.40. Sheep and Ianibs De
mand active and prices a shade tinner for
both sheep and lambs: sheep, $4.li;&5.5o per W0
His; lambs, $."i.25(t.75. Hogs Market steady;
live, hogs, S5.4( ii5..su per 1U0 lbs.
0& VKr I, -A
fad, centers in that famous, fascina
ting game lawn tennis.
Cut there are women who cannot
engage in any pastime. They axe
delicate, feeble and easily exhausted.
They are sufferers from weaknesses
and disorders peculiar to females,
which are accompanied by sallow
complexions, expressionless eyes and
For overworked. " worn - out,"
"run-down," debilitated teachers,
milliners, dressmakers, 6eamstresses,
ahop-girls," housekeepers, nursing
mothers, and feeble women gen
erally. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription is the greatest earthly
boon, being uncqualed as an appe
tizing cordial and restorative tonic.
It's the only medicine for women,
old by druggists, under a positive
guarantee from the makers, of sat
isfaction in every case, or ioney re
fundod. This guarantee has bees
faithfully carried ut for years. ,
Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
This firm have the exclusive Bale for this county of tie
WEBER, 8TUYVESANT, DECKER BR08., "WHEELCCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
rA fnl? line also of umall Mnelcal merchandise. We hae in our employ a first-clap Piaro 7 'nr.
U HJRSCHB5RQ PROTECT YOUR EYES I
M33On changeable -
MR- H HIRSCHBERG.
The well-kmiwn optician of C29 ( live t
(N. E. cor. Tin and Olive). St. Loni fck
appointed T. fl.Thoma-as merit Tut bit
celebrated Diamond SneciaciC anl Kye
glasres, and alra for his Diamond N.'m
Chaneable rectacl- r and Eyt e!a s
The elaseea are the jeatest iiavettlon
ever made in pectac':ea. Ky a -rc-er
constraction of tne Leie a person pur
chasing a pair of the.e Non'banireible
Glaes never has tochanic these clmt
from the eyes, and every t a;r purchased
! gnaran'eed, so that if ihev ever !ist
the eyer (no matter how or scratched the
Lenses are) they will furnts-h the pr.j
with a new pair of t lases free of charec
T. H. THOMAS haa fu ! assortment
and invites all to satisfy themsfv.-
of the (n-eat snperloriu of these Gia-scj
over any and all others novr in nse to ca:
and examine the same at T.II. 1 fcomss",
druggist and optician. Hoc Island.
No Peddlers Supplied.
Call in and see
FIXE LINE OF
The best line of SCHOOL SHOES ever shown in the
Wrirlt 5c Grecrjawalt,
1804 SECOISTD AVENUE.
We will occupy our new store, cor. of Fifth avenue
and Twenty-third St., and will be known as the
Fifth Avenue Pharmacy.
EOiiST VON KOECKRITZ, Pharmacist.
The Bee Hive not only
shows the largest and
best bought stock of
cloaks and millinery in the
tri-cities, but can and does
offer bargains in each de
partment calculated to
paralyze competition, open
the eyes of every wide
awake cash buyer, and
prove to all that the Bee
Hive is "second to none"
in stock, styles or low
Your self-interest leads
you to the
114 West Second Stieet. Davenport.