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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, November 03, 1898, Image 1

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Transport About Which There
Was Much Concern Reaches
lptd toe Diuitrooi Btorm and Hu 400
felck on Hoard Conjertore m. to Spaia
Answer Tomorrow The Kr 1st Ions n
twHD England and I"riDce Other Tela.
gbraphle News.
Havana, ov. 3. The transport
Panama, from Santiago, fears for
-whose safety have been entertained
arrived here at 9 this morning and
landed seven American passenjrers
including seven military otlicers. She
left in an hour with destination ap
parently New York. It is rejorted
tbe lanamn has 400 sick men on
Washington, Nov. 3. The war de
partment has received no report from
any official source of tbe rumored
wreck of the transport Panama. Offi
cials are coniident that if Gen. Wood
at Santiago, where the rumor origin
ated, attached anv credence to it, he
would have notilied the department
The weather bureau's report shows
that the West Indian storm passed far
to the westward . of the Panama s
The reported loss of the Panama
caused great excitement at tbe war
and. navy departments. Both were
deluged with telegrams from relatives
and friends of those believed to be on
the transport begging for information
Neither department has any informa
tion on the suqjact and each disc-red
its the reports. Gen. Wood has been
wired regarding the report. Col
Bird, of the war department, who Bas
charge of transportation matters
ea-s the Panama is regarded as thor
oughly seaworthy.
Conflicting Mew. as to Spain.
Paris, Nov. 3. The generally ac
cepted view of the peace negotiations
is that the Spaniards will not agree
to the proposition of the Americans
to take the Philippines -and reimburse
rpain lor money spent upon perma
nent improvements in those islands
nut there is a conllict of opinion as
to whether the Spanish commissioners
will present a counter proposition to
morrow. This matter was undecided
at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
tog-land and France at Peace.
New York, Nov. 3. The London
correspondent of the Evening Post
cables that a satisfactory arrange
ment has been reached between Great
Britain and France on the Fa shod a
London, Nov. 3. An official note
issued this evening savs: "There is
now good reason to hope the political
situation is ameliorating."
Actltlt y at Hong- Kong.
Hong Kong. Nov. 3. Extraonlina
ry activity has prevailed in naval and
militarv circles here the past few
davs, but no information on the sub
ject is obtainable.
Philadelphia. ov. 3. A morning
paer publishes the following: "The
probability of war between England
and France received a fresh im petti
here ly the action oi England, which
has purchased a large amount of coal
for immediate delivery at the West
Indian naval stations."'
Movement of Troops to Cuba.
Washington. Nov. 3. The war de
partment lias issued a general order
for the movement of troops to Cuba.
The first will leave about Novemler
1'2 and will comprise the brigade un
der Gen. Carpenter from the 7th
corps, to be sent to Neuvitas, Puerto
New York I. On Long Cruise.
New York. Nov. 3. The cruiser
New York, the flagship of the North
Atlantic squadron. Commodore Phil
lips in command, has completed coal
ing and is taking aboard stores for a
long cruise. The exact destination is
nut known, but it is supposed some
southern jort.
Chief Electrician Summer. Dead.
San Francisco. Nov. 3. Charles II.
Summers, chief electrician for the
Wcsteru Union Telegraph company at
Chicago, died suddeuly of heart fail
ure late last night." He was well
known throughout the country. He
had been in the telegraph service
since "54.
Beyal nuke the toed par.
.Absolutely Pur
Extraordinary Result of the Execution ol
Wisconsin's Election Law.
LaCrosse, Wis., Nov. 3. A very un
usual action was brought in the circuit
court here yesterday, and as a result
Major J. Ki re he is. of the Third Wis
consin, a Republican. Is compelled to
accept a nomination for sheriff of La'
Crosse county on the Democratic ticket
against his wi;l While the major was
In Porto Rico the Democratic conven
tion, well knowing that he was a Re
publican, nominated him for sheriff
without his consent or knowledge. His
regiment has Just returned from Porto
Rico on a sixty days' furlough, and he
did not reach home until Monday, two
days too late to file his declination of
the nomination.
He refused to run. and the county
clerk refused to put his name on the
official ticket. The Democratic county
chairman then brought action in the
circuit court to compel the county clerk
to place KIrchels' name on the ticket.
and won his case. Judge Wyman held
that the law requires declinations to be
filed nine days before the election, and
that it Is not for the court to put ary
ainerent construction on the . statute,
ana tnereiore .Major r.ircneis" name
must go on the ticket.
Consequently Few Ola. Factories Have
started at Pitlwburg.
Pittsburg, Xov. 3. At 2 a. m. today
there had not been the general resump
tion of window glass factories that was
expected. Enough blowers and gather
ers are loyal to President Burns to
make the question or resumption a
doubtful one. Several of the factories
on the south side started at midnight.
but with a limited number of men.
At the T). O. Cunningham factory,
this city, there was great excitement
Men and women were out in force to
see who would disobey Burns. A nam
ber of men were in r?adiness. but when
the word was given to start Burns got
on the inside and ordered idleness.
Some obeyed, but a few remained and
were made the subject of Jeers by the
crowd outside.
Ore Output Show, an Inrreae
Milwaukee, .ov. 3. The iron ore
shipments from Gogebic. Vermilion and
Mesaba and other northern mines will
practically close by Nov. 15 for the sea
son. The output and shipments for the
season Just closed will be considerably
greater than those of last year. Prices
were not sufficiently advanced, the min
ing men claim, to correspond with the
Increased demand for ore, but the indi
cations are good for a still larger de
mand next year, and with continued
good trade improvement in prices is
Fiftieth Iowa Given Furlough to Vote.
Des Moines. Ia.. Nov. 3. The Fiftieth
Iowa volunteers returned to Camp Mc
Kinley yesterday. A month's furlough
has Just expired, and they are here for
muster-out. Adjutant General Corbln
wired Mustering Officer Olmstead that
the men In the regiment could go home
to vote, with the most time allowed for
absentees as three days. There are
000 voters In the regiment. The order
was secured as the result of Republican
effort here.
Gift to IJryan from Klondike!-.
Favannah, Ga., Nov. 3. William Jen
nings Bryan, of the Third Nebraska
volunteers, was greatly surprised Mon-
y to receive a rare gift from an un
expected source. It was a handsome
watch chain made of gold nuggets di
rect from the Klor.dike. It came from
friends on the Yukon. Mrs. Bryan was
presented with a breastpin made of
emblems of the gold miners' calling.
Seem, to aiave a Clear Alibi.
Detroit, Nov. 3. Governor Pingree
has denied an application by Gover
nor Tanner, of Illinois, for the extradi
tion of Rufus Johnson, a Detrcit colorej
man wanted in Chicago on the charge
of forging and uttering counterfeit
street car tickets. Governor Pingree's
denial was because the charge against
Johnson specified the commission of
the offense at a time when the latter
was In Jail In Detroit.
Receiver I'elrce I Much Improved.
Cincinnati. Nov. 3. R. B. P. Peirce.
receiver of the Clover Leaf system and
president of the Indiana. Decatur an 1
Western railway, is so much improved
that he has ben conversing with
friends at the hospital. The temporary
collars from kidney trouble Is consid
ered over by the physicians.
Important Hal I war Appointment.
St. Paul. Nov. 3. Frank E. Ward his
been selected by PresiJert Jani?s J. Hill
for the very important p'siti?n of gen
eral superintend! nt of ;ht? Great North
ern system to succeed Kvfse'.l Harding.
esigr.ed to fcecon-e vie presid nt of tie
Cotton Belt syst-rn.
In II. Normal CondUiua.
Montevideo. Nov. 3. r.urr.ors cf a
revolutionary outbreak continue. Vari-
us citizens have been arrested, ad !t
Is announced that arrred groups are
gatherirg on the frontier rrepar.ng for
Fifty.Flnt Iowa to ail.
San Francisco. Nov. 3. The Fifty-
first Iowa regiment. Colonel John Septr
commanding, will embark on the Penn
sylvania today and the transpcrt will
sail early this afterccon, the tide per
Farragut -Ma hem Lightning Time.
Ban Kraiicisco. Nov. 3. The torpedo
destroyer FarrnnUt wert out nil her
(tfFicial trial trip yesterday, nr.d when
she had all but atccrrplished the re
quirements cf the government an air
pump broke down and spoiled it alL For
forty-two minutes the Farrnjrut cut
through the water at a speed of 31.20
knots then the Irak-; came.
Xiw York Soldier. Voting la Camp.
Camp Meade. Pa.. Nov. 3. An elec
tion was held yesterday in the Tv.o
Hundred and First regiment, and less
than 43 per cent, of the tote! vote was
polled. Tie Tvo Hundred and Third
will vote today.
So ranch deiends ujkjii the purity
of the blood that bv taking Hood's
SarsaparilL many different diseases
are cured.
General Fmds Lack of Efficiency
in the Supply Departments
at Chickamauga.
In Other Words It Was Paralysed by Red
Tape. According to the Wit ne Man
agement of the Santiago Campaign Con
demned by a Retired Officer Mutiny in
a Negro Regiment Because White OfU
cers Replace the Former Colored Ones.
Lexirgton, Ky., Nov. 3. The war in
vestigation commission finished its
work here yefterday afternoon and left
for Cincinnati. The members of the
commission express themselves as high
ly pleased with what they accomplished
here. They also compliment highly the
condition of things they found at Camp
Hamilton. The members of the com
mission who were In Lexington were
General Grenvllle M. Dodge, chairman;
Colonel Sexton and Dr. Connor. Gen
erals Sanger, Wiley and Andrews
have returned from Georgia where they
selected camp Eites for the troops now
here. All of them report favorably on
the southern camps. General Wilson
informs the Associated Press that the
movement from Lexington will not be
gin for ten days or more not until
after pay day. General Sanger was the
principal witness heard by the commis
sion yesterday and his testimony was
System of Supplies Too Complex. .
He said the Second division camp at
Chickamauga was badly located, being
in rocky ground where sinks could not
be deeply dug. When asked why the
quartermaster's department could not
furnish articles necessary for supplying
the army, he said: "The complex sys
tem of furnishing supplies to our army
Is at fault. If there was one department
to supply all the wants of the army there
would be no clashes, and these com
plications could not arise. At Chicka
mauga the control of my division hos
pital was taken from me and taken by
the chief surgeon of the corps." The
general then went Into a discussion on
the complex system of our war regula
tions, taking away of regimental sur
geons, and the mismanagement which
led up to the over-crowding of the di
vision hospital and the great spread of
Camp Was in Bad Condition.
General Sanger said he considered the
weak point in Camp Thomas was Its
bad sanitary condition. The men had
plenty of clothing did not need much
plenty to eat. There were over 600
licensed hucksters who visited Camp
Thomas. Much lemonade was sold. "I
believe General Brooke tried all he
could to bring the camp, to good sani
tary condition, but he was surrounded
by a medical board which did not ap
preciate the serious condition of affairs.
Dr. Huidekoper especially thought Dr.
Griffith was unnecessarily alarmed. Dr.
Griffith insisted that a case diagnosed
as typhoid malarial fever was in reality
typhoid fever. He examined Chicka
mauga crek where the intake was lo
cated. An engineering officer examined
It and pronounced it bad."
Saw Ir. Huidekoper Frequently.
When asked whether high medical of
ficers at Chickamauga paid close atten
tion to duties General Sanger said:
I don't know about others, but I saw a
great deal of Dr. Huidekoper, who came
through our division frequently." Gen
eral Sanger thought Chickamauga
would have been a healthy place for a.
camp had the proper precautions been
taken and pure water furnished.
General Sanger was followed by Col.
TL A. Godwin. Seventh immures, who
declared he had no trouble in securing
what was needed.
Major Romeyne's Charges.
Washington. Nov. 3. Major Henry
Romeyne, retired, who had asked for a
military assignment at the beginning
of the war and failed to get one. and
who then went as a correspondent, was
yesterday before the section of the war
investigating commission which had ar
rived here from the tour of investiga
tion. His testimony was a series of
charges of bad management, as fol
lows in brief: No order at the em
barkation of troops at Tampa, some
commands being separated from their
stores; not enough boats for landing
purposes at Santiago: only one am
bulance landed, and that one not used
to take wounded to the rear: inflated
balloon carried at the head of the at
tacking column, locating the latter for
the Spaniards: no effort made to
cleanse Sibony the dirtiest town the
major ever saw: deficiency of proper
food at the hospitals and on the trans
ports, and lack of attention on the lat
ter, resulting In the death certainiy
of some of the six who died on the
transport upon which the major came
home. He did not place the responsibili-
y for all this, but clearly considered it
the result of bad management.
White Troops Called to Quell It Insist on
Having Black Officers,
Camp Poland. Knoxville. Tenn.. Nov.
3. The camp cf the Sixth Virginia col
ored regiment was yesterday morning
tire ecene of a mutiny among the men
of the command. The trouble was that
of the men In several companies refused
to obey commands or orders issued by
cine white otlicers who were recently
assigned to the regiment by Governor
Tyler, of Virginia. The officers were
assigned to the various companies a
few days ago, and there has existed
during that time a feeling of discon
tent with some of the negroes, who pre
ferred to be commanded by officers of
their own ra?e. The feeling grew until
It evidenced Itself yesterday morning
n a positive declaration against the
white officers. The regiment was called
for drill at the usual hour and the
whie officers assumed command.
To their surprise and indignation the
negroes refused to execute the. drills.
and when pressed for an explanation It
was announced that the presence of
white officers was the cause. The offi
cers were Inclined to the opinion that it
was a momentary complaint, and ac
cordingly sent their companies out un
der colored lieutenants. At police
formation the same disregard for orders
from the rWte officers was apparent
and Jt was then determined to report
the matter to higher authorities. Col
I onel Croxton. commanding the regi
ment, reported to Colonel Kuert, divis-
len commander, who In turn visited the
camp with Major General John Bates.
who had arrived In the camp for the
first time a few moments before the
mutiny began.
Colonel Kuert at once ordered the
Thirty-first Michigan and Sixth Ohio
regiments to the scene. These regiments
were under arms, but the Ghio boys
were turned back before reaching the
camp. Colonels Kuert and Croxton, and
also Major Johnson, a colored officer cf
the regiment, addressed the.men. They
explained that such action, was in di
rect violation of the military laws and
was punishable by death,! and that a
continuance of the same Kould bring
the regiment into most unfortunate dis
favor. They assured the men that a
complaint should be forwarded to the
governor of Virginia, and.'lhat such a
complaint would receive attention from
all the officers concerned, if
Colonel Croxton stated very emphat
ically that a continuance qf this revolt
would mean rigid enforcement of the
discipline covering such cafces, and said
he demanded obedience a!l had the
power to enforce the demand. The Mich
igan regiment which had appeared upon
the scene In double-quick time, and
which was armed for battle, was or
dered back into camp and the negroes
agreed to send their complaints in
through the military channels, and in
the meantime to obey their white offi
cers. It Is not believed here that the
white officers will be renicyed, because
It Is a fact that the negro officers who
preceded them resigned oft account of
It Has Not Yet Met On lug to Lack of J no
rma Remarks by Qdjpsnda.
Washington. Nov. 3. FresidentMaso,
of the provisional Cuban r
has cabled from Santa Crnz del Sur to
Senor Quesada, secretary of the Cuban
delegation here, saying: "Assembly has
not yet met owing to the absence of
quorum." This was callefa out by the
Inquiry by Senor Quesada jas to reports
coming by way of Santiago represent
ing the Cuban assembly aa in session at
Santa Cruz del Sur and engaged in im
portant questions relatingjto the future
of the Islands the disarniiment of the
Cuban army and the exteritof co-opera
tion between the formfr Insurgent
forces and the United States authori
ties. It had been stated that the as
sembly organized by choosing General
Garcia as presiding officer, thus indi
cating that the military element under
Garcia would dominate the assembly.
Speaking of the Cuban assembly.
Quesada paid: "It is or.ly'.the first step
toward a regular and constitutional
form of government, and it will give
way later to an assembly truly repre
sentative of all the people of Cuba. For
the present President Maso has called
together this provisional body, which is
necessarily crude because of the un
settled condition of affair! In Cuba. It
Is, however, not a milimry asembly.
only eight or ten out of a membership
of forty-eight being from! the military
ranks. The others are frm civil life
doctors, lawyers and planters and rep
resent the best elements in the commu
nity. This assembly will net form a con
stitution, but will provide for a con
stitutional convention which will take
up the important work of framing a
constitution and establishing a per
manent government for the islands."
Catches a Transport About to Sail Without
Food for Sick Sol filer.
Santiago de Cuba. Nov. i3. The Unit
ed States transport Port k'ictor was to
have left yesterday for the United
States with a number of sick officers
and men. Fortunately last before the
hour fixed for her departure General
Leonard Wood, military governor, went
on board. To his amazenicnt he found
no provisions specially suitable to sick
persons, and. an entire lack of delicacies
and an insufficiency of medical supplies.
General Wood declares that hereafter
he will pay a personal Visit to every
transport before it leaves the harbor.
He thinks It very 5trangrei that after all
the experience had here ia this line the
medical department Is notable to man
age affairs better. I.
Methodist Foreign Missions.
Indianapolis, Nov. 3. The Woman's
Foreign Missionary' society of theMeth-
cdist Episcopal church yesterday held
an interesting session. Mirs. C. D. Foss
was re-elected president, Mrs. J. I.
Gracey, of Philadelphia, was made vice
president and treasurer. The next con
ference will be held within the bounds
of the Cincinnati district.' probably In
either Cleveland or Cincinnati.
One of the most distressing eights, is
to see a child almost choking with
the dreadful whooping-cough. Give
the child Dr. Bali's Cough Syrup, the
greatest pulmonary remedy, and re
lief will come at once, the coughing
epells will re-occur less frequently,
and, in a few cLys, the sufferer will be
ent: rely cured. No other remedy can
boast of bo many cures!
Cures Whooping-Couqh quickly.
Doses are small and picaaant to take. Doctors
recommend it- ITicc 35 a. At ail dnsggicU.
Cough Swim
sw aV.., B
y QNat;fo)j!Dl(i)by
:Fit to a Queen's Tastem:
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
for $10 per suit and worth
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.
Spain to Throw Up Her Cas3 at
the Next Meeting of the
Some Kr.ro(fan Powers Illntiug at Inter
fering; in tlic I-'uture of the Philippines
rrencli KUitor Waxes 'Wrotii at I'nrlrt
Sam German Paper Crillri.so Our De
mands and Sriget That They Are I'art
of the I'rexcnt Political Campcign.
Lcnlon, Xov. 3. The Paris corr.?.p"n
dont of The .fornins Post siys: "It ia
expectou that a rupiure i t the pe3C-e
negotiations between the United States
and Spain will be officially announced
on Friday. The feeling here is that the
attitude cf the Spaniards Is irrational
in view cf the financial proposals of thi
United States and that they may ulti
mately rppret havir.3 failed to asree
quickly with the adversary."
The Vienra correspondent of The
Daily TeJrgraph Fays: "The Austrian
cabinet considers an Knlish 1 rctertor
ate cf the Philippines the only proper
solution of the question."
Jumps ou Your I'ncle Saniael.
Paris, Nov. 2. The Soliel. comment
ing editorially upon the position as
sumed by the American peace commis
sioners, says: "No monarchical gov
ernment would have cared to conduct
itself after the fashion of tha Ameri
cans, who are forever talking S3 r.vjeii
of right and liberty. The plan of thu
Americans is now evident. It is to tak
all of Spain's colonies and ltve Spa n
the debts of all those colonies. This i3
the result of the holy war undertaken
to insure the inaepend'nce of the Cu
bans. What base hypocrisy do thesa
Liberals, these Licmocrats, those re
publicans, show!"
Itu.ian Kditor lias a Scheme.
SU Petersburg, Nov. 3. The Novosti,
commentingon the Unite 2 States' deter
mination to claim the Philippine isl
ends, says: "The gTeat powers can,
like Spain, protest against the pro
posed cepsicn, as several cf them are
directly interested in the maintenance
of the statu quo. In an extreme cace,
the question should be arbitrated."
&ai&est Pretense of Surprise.
London, Nov. 3. The Vienna corre
spondent of The Times says: ""The
Eraniph commissioners cannot be eur
prised. neither can the Spanish gover
nors, by America's decision to take tbe
Philippines. Possibly the Spanish peo
ple were not prepared for it, and the
commissioners are pretending surpr.se
si that the government may be better
aKe to face public opinion. Certainly
everybody outside of Spain must have
understood that the archipelago was
lost to Spain."
Mask of HuDtaaity" Iropped, Says One,
and Thinks It Is Polities,
London. Xov. 3. The Berlin corre
erondent of The Standard says: "Rus
sia and another power are credited with
tbe infection of IcUmaUcK to Wash
$10; not a shoddy suit in the
is a great line of suits
worth 60c for 39c.
ington that the annexation of the Phil
ippines must be preceded by a common
agreement on future action In certain
circumstances. The German papers
express their feelings very fran'.ly. The
Hamburgische CorresponUenz, saye:
'The United Slates are conducting the
peace negotiations as they conducted
the war. The mask of humanity is be
ing gradually dropped, reve.. the
brutal hand of strength. When the pro
tocol was signed not a foot of Philip
pine soil was in American hands. Pres
ident McKinley demands the complete
surrender only because victory in the
forthcoming elections depends upon it.
The American demand, however, is less
a blow to Srain than to the Kuropean
powers which seem desirous of selecting
naval stations in the Philippines.'
"The P.uersen Courier admits that the
powers have no cause for intei ferln?,
but urges them to watch American ex
pansion with Jealous eyes. The Nation
al Zeitung says: 'if Spain can ,bta!n
compensation sufficient to cover the
Philippine and Cuban debts she would
be better off without the islands. Look
ing to the commercial and strategical
value of the Philippines we Ehould not
be surprised at resisterce on the part
of some of the powers. Moreover. It Is
evident that the inhabitants will not
calmly acquiesce In American annexa
tion." "The Frankfurter Zeitung thinks that
after the elections the American com
missioners are likely to m&;.. t r.'.e con
cession.", since the chief question is
rather how to conquer the Philippines
from the Inhabitants than how to over
come Spain's resistance."
Collier's Pulse Was Only Numbed.
ChL-ago, Nov. 3. Physicians at the
county hospital Tuesday dressed the
wound on the head of Attorney Frank
Collier caused by the surgical operation
performed a few days ago. They found
that the brain was pulsing, the circula
tion haing been restored to a normal
condition. From this the physicians
concluded that a secondary operation
would not be needed, and It is probable
none will be made. Collier dec lares that
his canity has been restored.
Kyle Kepudlntes His Party.
St. Paul, Xov. 3. An Aberdeen, S. D.,
special to The Dispatch says: United
States Senator J. H. Kyle, in an Inter
view In The News says: "I repudiate
the Populist party management in this
state." Although still an Independent
he will oppese the fusl-jn until the state
has been redeemed from the hands of
the element that now controls that
A. M. Searles,' f Cnjcago. Is to be
named as receiver for the Charleston
tills.) .Thomson-Houston Electric com
pany on application of the General
Klectrle company of Boston.
To Care a Cold In One nay. "
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine TaLlets.
All dreggists refund the monej if it
fails to cure. 25c. The genuine bas
L. B. Q. on each tablet.
Deaaty la. Blood Deep.
Clean blood means a clean skin. No
beauty without it. Cascareta, Candy Cathar
tic clean your blood and keep it clean by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im
purities from the body. Jiein to-day to
banish pimples, boihi, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets, beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 60c.
line of suits was made to sell
lot; special sale (j
Store with Little Price,
Davenport Furniture
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 attrr." .ive.
If you want to save money
on House Furnishings you
must come here to do it.
Special bargains in
Bed Room Suits,
Iron Beds,
Brass Beds,
Dressers, etc.
The most beautiful line
of Parlor Rockers and
Couches, Leather Goods,
etc , shown in the three
cities. They "are all at
the Big Store,
324-326-328 Brad Street, Daren por

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