Newspaper Page Text
VOL.. XliTTI. O. 253.
ROCK T ST, A "NT), IXIi., 3IOXDAY, AUGUST 14, 1899.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
LABORI SHOT DOWIi.
Counsel for Dreyfus is Attacked
On a Lonely Road
way. HE 13 EEBI0U8LY WOUHDED.
Auallant Bu.be. From Behind a Clamp
of Bu.hes, Fires, ud Escapes Victim
Suffering- Intently Coart Martial Be-
coitum at Benaee Cea. Herder Be
.Rennes, Au. 14. The following
bulletin bas been issued: "Maitre
Labori. of tbe counsel for Dreyfus
was shot from behind on a lonelvroad
while on bis way to court at 6 this
morning. The ball penetrated the
posterior region of the thorax on the
right Bide, at the neignt 01 tne nun
or sixth dorael vertebrae. The heavy
flow of blood prevents for the present
the exploration of the depth of tbe
wound. -'The Labori shooting was
witnessed by some laborers going to
wort, ine muraerer rusnea outirom
the entrance to the lane, which was
covered by bushes, and shot him. lie
escaped in the same direction.
At 2 this afternoon Labori was suf
fering great agony and the doctors,
who had left the bouse, were hastily
COOBT MARTI A L. RECONVENES.
Uen. Merrier la Recalled to tbe Stand at
Rennes, Aug. 14. The Dreyfus
court martial reconvened this morn
ing at 7:20. Mai t re Demange. of
Dreyfus1 counsel, announced that
though Labori's wound was less serious
than was at first supposed it will be
impossible for him to take part in the
proceedings. (Jen. Mercier was re
called to the witness stand.
Mercier was at once confronted with
ex-President Casimir Perier, as as
ranged at the close of Saturday's ses
sion. Casimir Perier declared that
Mercier1 story as to tbe imminence of
nence war between France and
Germany was grossly exaggerated.
He complained of the action of Mer
cier, who was then minister of war,
in moving 60,000 troops to the fron
tier without consulting him. As it
was Labori's task to take Mercier in
band, and as Demange, the associate
counsel, was totally unprepared for
the task. Mercier escaped cheaply.
When Mercier was recalled be reit
erated his belief that Ksterhay. in
spite of tbe latter's own confession,
was not the author of the bordereau.
After Cavatgnac and Hanotaux. the
former minister, of foreign affairs,
testified. court adjourned until
Last Klsnt'a Demonstration.
rarls. Aug. 14. Demonstrations oc
curred last evening outside the offices
of the anti-Semite League, where Jules
Guerln, president of tbe league, and
Max Regis, the former Jew-baiting
mayor of Algiers, against whom orders
of arrest were issued Saturday on a
charge of conspiring to bring about a
change of government, are still be
sieged by the police. These men are
barricaded In the building and armed.
They say they will kill auy officer who
attempts their arrest. Fifty anti
Semites took up a position in a restau
rant opposite, and M. Guerln harangued
them from a window. Finally the po
lice closed the thoroughfare to prevent
(he demonstration becoming serious.
In the course of the evening M. Gode
frey. president of the committee of the
Jeunese Royalists was arrested and a
dispatch from Saint Lo. capital of the
department of Manche. announces the
arrest of M. Le Mnuet. secretary of
the League of Patriots.
Tatrlot." Charged with Treaaoa.
All thlf ia a continuation of a raid
of the police begun Saturday morning
on the "Patriots" and anti-Semites, and
the accusation is treason. Paul De
roulede was the first arrested. He Is
the founder of the League of Patriots
and a member of the deputies. His ar
rest on the charge of high treason la
the gravest affair in the last ten years
in France, and may be the beginning
of a revolution. The government, un
der tbe firm hand of Premier Waldeck
Rousseau. is determined to crush out
the threatened rebellion against the re
"He is Wise Who
Talks But Little.
This is only a half truth
If wise men had held their
tongues, ive should knenv
nothing about the circulation
of the blood. If it 'were not
for this advertisement you
might never know that Hood's
Sarsaparilla is the greatest
medicine in the ivorld to
purify and enrich your blood,
create an appetite, give you
strength and steady nerves. 1
Impure Blood "MycompUxiontuAS
bid. Hoofs Srs&pr3U did much good
by purifying my blood. SMy skin is noo
mm n star WT i D,
cut? cHrtnuU.fOCXmOym wjusoniown
Hod- nil, cor, utw Ul : tbe aop-tTTWattigtaj
enly cathartic to tt. with Hoo l tr prill.
public lh Its Infancy. Deroulede" win
be tried before the high court, a tri
bunal that has not been evoked since
Some Other Under Arrest.
M. Bariller, tbe former companion of
Henri Rochefort when the latter es
caped from France, and De Ramel have
also been arrested, with De Sabran
Pontaves, Dunay, Michaelin. Godefrey,
De Frechancourt, De Frescheville. Geo.
Tblebault escaped arrest by jumping
through a window. The son of General
Mai Hard Is among those under arrest.
He was tbe director of Patrie Fran
calse, the newspaper which Deputy
dovis-Huges cnargea with being se
ditious on account of its asking officers
of the French army to vote on the
question whether or not a change in
tbe present form of government is de
riot Acaloat the Republic.
The reason for these wholesale ar
rests lies in tbe fact that in searching
the apartments of the accused definite
knowledge was obtained by the gov
ernment of a plot against tbe republic.
It Is announced that in the progress of
tbe investigation it was discovered that
the Duke d Orleans had sent a tele
gram worded, "All our men are ready,"
and another one sent after tbe failure
of Deroulede to induce General Roget
to lead the army to the Elysee on the
day of Lou bet '8 election, saying, "It is
useless to come.
DRAMATIC SCENES IN COCRT.
Drey foe firing Tiling, to a Climax by Ilia
Word, to Mercier.
Rennes, Aug. 14. Saturday's session
of the Dreyfus trial was extremely dra
matic. The chief interest centered in
the testimony of General Mercier, for
mer minister of war. His evidence was
expected by the anti-Dreyfusards to
prove conclusively the guilt of thepris
oner. In this it failed. General Mercier
In concluding his statement said that if
he bad not been convinced of the guilt
of Dreyfus he would admit that he had
been mistaken. Then the most sensa
tional event of tbe day took place.
Dreyfus, stung to the quick, sprang to
his feet and shouted, "You ought to say
The court room was in an uproar.
Cheer after cheer rang out for Drey
fus, while Mercier was cursed and
hissed. Caslmir-Perler, former presi
dent of France, told of his connection
with the case and demanded tbe right
to confront and refute the assertions of
Mercier. The testimony given by the
other witnesses was in the main favor
able to Dreyfus. A letter was presented
purporting to be a practical confession
of Dreyfus, which Casimir-Perier had
read during tbe first trial, and Dreyfus
solemnly repudiated it. declaring that
he did not write it, or have any connec
tion with it.
It came out during the day why Cas
imir-Perier had resigned tbe presidency
of the republic. He denied that his
resignation was due to any diplomatic
incident, the reason being that knowl
edge of the interviews between Count
van Munster and the minister of for
eign affairs was withheld from him.
thus compromising the presidential in
General Mercier s testimony provqp
little else than a rehash of tbe stories
which have been persistently circulated
to make it appear that the reason why
the secret dossier has been so carefully
guarded was that" its publication would
involve Germany in such a way that
war between that country and France
would be likely to follow. In fact he
said that Count von Munster, the Ger
man'ambassador, had talked about de
manding his passports. General Mer
cier said that upon learning of Count
von Munster's intervention he made
preparations for immediate mobiliza
tion of the troops. "As regarded mobil
ization," General Mercier said, "we
were in a complete state of transfor
mation, and diplomatic affairs were
also critical." This was in 1894.
Hut Casimlr-Perler read a telegram
he had received from the German for
eign office declaring that Germany was
absolutely unconcerned In the Dreyfus
Berlin. Aug. 14. The statements of
Gen. Mercier before the court martial
at Rennes Saturday regarding the im
minence of war between Germany and
France excite only ridicule here. The
semi-official newspapers declare that
there was never any idea of war.
Interview with "Tain" Reed.
New York, Aug. 14. When ex-Speak
er Reed stepped ashore from the At
lantic liner Saturday he was immedi
ately surrounded by reporters. "There
is a rumor that you are going back to
Washington. Is it true?" asked one.
Is there? Well, Just now, I'm going
up to Maine," said Reed.
Arranging a Big Silver Meeting;.
Pawtucket. R. I., Aug. 14. The New
England Bt-Mejalllc League is arrang
ing for a meeting of the silver leaders
of the country at Crescent park, on
Narragansett bay. Sept. 2, 3 and 4. The
list of speakers includes ex-Governor
Altgold. of Illinois, and William J.
Kalaed ISS.OOO for Missions.
Old Orchard. Me.. Aug. 14. At the
Christian Alliance convention here yes
terday Rev. Dr. A. B. Simpson raised
$55,000 for foreign missions.
DOUBLE DEATH IS DONE.
Prominent Chicago Man Slays Himself
Chicago, Aur. 14. Thomas Houli
han, formerly cashier of the Booth
Packing companv, earlv this morning
shot his wife and himself. Both died
instantly. Jealousy was the cause
Deaths of Iowa Keys.
Washington, Ang. 14 Otis re
ports the following deaths in the 51st
Iowa: Walter . Hutchinson, Com
pany A. dysentery: Rodney Clark, ;
Companv B, typhoid fever. " !
Colored Women Convene. j
Chicago, Aug. 14. The convention
of the National Association of Colored
Women began todav. Xearlv 1,000
delegates were present from every
section of the country.
ATTACKED BY REBELS.
Filipinos Co on the Aggressive
and Assault American .
THEIE TIGHT 13 TJITSUCCESSrUL,
Forty-MInnte Fight In 'Which General
YooDf 'i Force Takes San Mateo with a
Loss of Three Killed and Thirteen
Wounded Rebels Known to Have Had
Twenty-Three Killed Colored Troops
Do Themselves Credit Croker Changes
Manila, Aug. 14, 8:40 a. m. The in
surgents have taken the aggressive in
the neighborhood of the railroad. On
Saturday night they unsuccessfully at
tacked San Luis, on tbe Rio Grande
near Calumpit, which is garrisoned by
two companies of the Twenty-second
infantry. The Americans had a ser
geant killed and two privates wounded.
Yesterday morning a similar affair
took place at Gringua, four miles west
of Malolos, where another small gar
rison is stationed as a safeguard
against a possible attack upon the rail
way. A special train took reinforce
ments to Malolos and Guiguinto, just
north of Bulacan.
Capture of San Mateo.
Manila, Aug. 13, 3:10 p. m. A recon
noisance yesterday by troops of Gen-
ereal Samuel B. M. Young's brigade
with the object of discovering the
whereabouts of the enemy near San
Mateo, about ten miles from Manila,
resulted in the occupation of San
Mateo. Tbe American loss was three
killed and thirteen wounded, including
a lieutenant of the Twenty-first infan
try. The Americans approached San
Mateo In three columns. Major Cronln
with fifteen men of the Twenty-fifth
infantry advanced from Novaliches,
five miles west of San Mateo. Captain
Rivers, with 100 men of the Fourth
cavalry, and Captain Parker, with 280
men of the Twenty-first and Twenty-
fourth infantry and the Fourth cav
airy, approached in two columns from
Forty Minutes of Fighting.
Captain Rivers took an outpost of
the enemy two miles southwest of San
Mateo. He then encountered strong
resistance among the hills, the enemy
firing from excellent positions. Having
failed to connect with Major Cronin
and seeing that the town was already
occupied by the Amerieans. Captain
Rivers withdrew, covering his with
drawal by a heavy volley. He lost a
sergeant kilted. Captain Parker found
the enemy strongly entrenched on the
fur side of some rice fields about a mile
wide and covered with deep mud. Pushing
forward rapidly he routed the Filipinos
after forty minutes' fighting, and then
continued the march upon San Mateo,
which he entered without serious re
Twenty-Three Rebels Kite tbe Dust.
Twenty-three of the enemy are
known ot have been killed. This is the
first action in which Colonel Burt's
colored troops participated. They be
baved well, their leaders having diffl
culty In holding them back. General
Young accompanied Captain Parker's
column and was under fire throughout
the engagement. It is estimated that
the enemy numbered between 300 and
Evidence of Filipino Herbarium.
While the Seventeenth infantry dur
ing last Tuesday's battle was approach
ing Calulut along the road, the troops
saw a group of fifty Filipinos outside
the town under a flag of truce. Some,
who were in white clothing, held up
their hands to signify that they were
unarmed. Captain Hart with a detach
ment advanced cautiously to a point
within 200 yards of them, when tbe
Filipinos pleked up theirguns and fired
a volley. The Americans dropped into
the bushes unhurt on the first move
ment, and returned the fire. At thi3
the Filipinos ran off.
News from Lieut. Gilmore.
Word has been received from Lieu
tenant J. C. Gilmore. of the United
States gunboat Yorktown, who with
fourteen members of the crew of the
gunboat was captured by the Insur
gents last April near Baler, on the east
coast of Luzon. The message, which
comes through Spanish prisoners, is to
the effect that the officer and his men
are at Vigan. in the province of South
I locos, on the west coast of Luzon.
All but two are well. Lieutenant Gil
more is allowed a house and a servant
and is fairly treated.
CROKER CHANGES 11 IS VIEWS.
Cornea Back from England Against Re
tention of the Philippines.
New York, Aug. 14. The Herald this
morning says: Richard Croker. at the
Democratic club last night, said: "I
was .wrong in the statements I made
before I went away concerning the
Philippine islands. I based my belief
that we should not give up a foot of
soil our soldiers have won on informa
tion that was not complete. I would
not give two cents for a man who when
he found that he had been wrong would
not at the very first chance set himself
right. Such a man would not be fit
for either politics or private life. Pub
licly I made tbe statement that I did
not believe we should give up the Phil
ippines, which had cost us so many
1'ves. I am not ashamed now to say to
the public that I was wrong.
"I am not playing a political game
through that interview. No one man
was responsible for my change of mind.
While I was in Europe I talked with
some of tbe bs t informed men there
or anywhere else on the subject of co
lonial conquest. I(made investigation
for myself. I reached tbe conclusion
that we have no light at all to keep tbe
Philippines. We were wrong in the
first place to pay $20,000,000 for them.
On a question Hke.this.there fhould.b
LVnmaing "line "ottw'een "Democrats
and Republicans. Humanity, not poli
ties, ia involved, and I am convinced
that humanity as represented by the
votes of American citizens at the next
presidential election will record its
horror and execration of the men and
i the party who are for private gain put
ting bloody pages Into history. Be
lieving these things now I go straight
to the public and frankly say that I
was wrong. 1
"I said I believed William J. Eryan
was one of the greatest men nerica
has produced. I believe that very thing
now. But that does not mean that I
shall work for the nomination of Mr.
Bryan, or that I think he is the only
man fitted for the nomination. He is
as good a man and leader as could be
found. But I have no candidate. It is
fur the convention to name the ' man
and the convention will not meet for
at least ten months. "
"Will Tammany make another fight
against free silver as it did at the last
election?" was asked.
"I don't know," saidCroker. "There's
lots of time and every issue may change
except the ones against trusts and
against imperialism and slaughter."
Slay He a Call for Volunteers.
Washington, Aug. 14. Secretary
Root has under consideration the ques
tion of calling for volunteers. While
he bas not decided definitely to do so
preparations are being made for the
call should it be decided to issue it
when the thirteen regiments now be
ing organized are completed.
WITH THE BASE BALL CLUBS."
Brooklyn Still Lead the I.jrue with Chi
cago on tbe Toboggan.
Chicago, Aug. 14- Following is the
standing of the League base ball clubs
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Brooklyn 97 63 34 .649
Boston 96 60 3G .625
Philadelphia .... 93 60 39 .606
Baltimore P6 57 39 .594
Cincinnati 96 54 42 .563
Chicago 96 54 43 .552
St. Louis 93 Ei 45 .545
Pittsburg 99 49 50 .495
Louisville 96 42 54 .437
New York 94 " 40 54 .426
Washington .... 99 35 64 .354
Cleveland 101 17 84 .16S
Chicago, Aug. 14. Saturday's League
scores on the diamonds were as fol
lows: At Washington St. Louis 9,
Washington 3; at New York Cleve
land 1, New York 13; (second game)
Cleveland 2. New York 6; at Boston
Cincinnati 7. Boston 2; (second game)
Cincinnati 7, Boston 2; at Brooklyn
Louisville 7, Brooklyn 6; . (second
game) Louisville 2, Brooklyn 5; at Bal
timore Pittsburg 2, Baltimore 16; at
Philadelphia Chicago 0, Philadelphia
5. (Sunday) at Weehawken, N. J.
Louisville 5. New York 9.
Western League: At Buffalo Detroit
1, Buffalo C; (second game) Detroit 0,
Buffalo 2: at St., Pau! Kansas City 5.
St. Paul 7; at Minneapolis Milwaukee
1, Minneapolis 8. (Sunday) At Min
neapolis Milwaukee 7, Minneapolis 5
at St. Paul--Kansas City 2. St. Paul 4:
at Grand Rapids Indianapolis 1, Grand
Rapids 9. ;
BOEBS PREP AILING "rOB WAR.
Their Brethren at tbe Cape Ask Them to
Accept the Commission.
Johannesburg, Aug. 14. The Trans
vaal government, it is reported, has
provisionally arranged with the Nether
lands South African Railway company
for mobilization on the shortest notice
if required. Immense stores of pro
visions and war material have been
collected at Pretoria. It is rumored
that orders have been issued to mobil
ize the artillery reserve. It is alleged
irom lioer sources that the govern
rcent proposes to introduce a piissport
law, aiming to prevent outianders from
leaving the country without permis
sion in tne event of war.
Cape Town, Aug. 14. A meeting of
prominent Afrikander leaders here yes
terday advocated acceptance by "the
Transvaal government of Mr. Cham
berlain's Joint commission proposal.
London. Aug. 14. The Times this
morning in a special article on the
Transvaal situation, says: "It would
be idle to ignore the fact that should
we unwillingly be driven to obtain by
force that which justice should accord
an entirely new South African situa
tion will have been created."
No Illinois Good-Roada Convention.
Springfield. Ills., Aug. 14. The idea
of holding a state good-roads conven
tion here bas been abandoned. The
reason given by the promoters la that
In view of other public enterprises that
have demanded large popular contribu
tions it would le bad policy to ask
the citizens for financial aid for other
objects nt the present time. It is also
believed that the farmers of the state
are not sufficiently Interested to take
part in a movement that promises a
Campaign la Hot in Kentucky.
May field, Ky., Aug. 14. William Goe-
bel. Democratic candidate for govern
or, opened his campaign here Saturday
at a large audience. When a little
over half through his speech Goebel
was overcome by the heat and fainted,
but was quickly revived. He was un
able to proceed with his speech, how
ever. At Bowling Green Representa
tive Evan E. Settle was similarly over
come while speaking for the Democrat
Not So Convenient tor Tramp. -
New York. Aug. 14. A radical change
is being made in the appearance of the
baggage, mail, and express cars on the
Baltimore and Ohio railroad. The plat
forms and hoods are being removed to
increase the element of safety and save
weight- The favorite riding place of
tramps is also eliminated when the
platforms are removed.
It is estimated that a capital of fiu,-
000.000 is Invested in the linen indus
try In Ireland, which gives employ
ment to an army of skilled workers at
Its S50.000 spindles and 2.0O0 power
It is estimated that tbe amount or
water precipitated, on the globe an
mally In tbe form of rain, snow, etc,
U 9.000 cubic miles. '
Take Them for $10
J a st think of it! Year choice of any spring and summer salt In
oar store for
$10, Ten Dollars. $10.
Do you realize what this means? If you do, youIl not be Ions la falr
Ing advantage of It, If you donft, come In and we' show you. Suits
that we sold all this season, op to $22.50, we will sell you
1 Ten Dollars
We never carry goods over. Fall goods are arriving and we need the
room, are our reasons tor selling the best In the house tor ten dollars.
If you have any reason for buying, come early and get the big plums.
NO CREDIT ON THESE SUITS. NOTHING BUT CASH.
DEWEY ILL WITH FEVER.
Renxtlna On Hoard the Olympla at Leg
horn. Leghorn, Italy, Aug. 14. Dewey
remained on board the Olympia to
dav, being ill with fever.
Senator Stewart, of Nevada, has
come out for expansion.
' There has been more fighting be
twen the native factions in the Sa
Foreign Minister Delcasse. of France,
who has been on a visit to the czar, has
arrived home at Paris.
The grand stand at Louisville base
ball club grounds burned Saturday.
Loss, $15,000. Live wire.
Thousands of dollars have been
stolen from the Cleveland municipal
ity by dishonest officials.
Lillian Lewis, an actress of national
reputation, died at Farmington, Minn.,
Saturday of consumption. 1
, The French schooner Pauoboto was
sunk in collision off Lowestoff, G. B.,
and -five persons were drowned.
The late czarewltch, Grand Duke
George, who died in the Caucasus, had
four sons by a morganatic marriage.
A large and influential part of the
German press is agitating for the legal
regulation of syndicates and trusts.
Two men, supposed to be stable em
ployes at the Harlem race track, were
asphyxiated by gas at the New Era ho
Speaker Thomas B. Reed, Senator W.
.T. Sewell. of New Jersey, and Richard
Croker arrived at New York from Eu
The Columbia beat the Defend
er in a twenty-two-mile run from New
Bedford to Newport Saturday, v in a
light breeze, by 19 minutes 4 seconds.
Mabel and Lizzie Weston, aged 18
and 15 years respectively, and Lizzie
Dodge, aged 14, daughters of farmers
at Bremen, Me., were drowned Satur
A Mad Monarch's Freak.
"At the time the malady of Ludwlg
II. the mad king of Bavaria, was at its
worst he gave orders that 30 of bis
finest horses should be put in tbe best
condition possible for a race," writes
Professor J. IL Gore in Tbe Ladles'
Home Journal. "When the- report
came that no further Improvement
could be made, be had tbem brought
Into an open field where every conceiv
able form of noise making device had
The horses were tied to posts, and
the king from an elevated stand gave
tbe signal that started the flare of
trumpets, the booming of cannon, the
firing of bombs nnd other outlandish
noises. The horses reared, plunged.
struggled to get free, and finally break
ing loose started In the wildest of gal
lops from this bedlam. But toward
whatever corner of the field they fled
they were stopped by noises Just as
terrifying and sent to another quarter
to be frightened again and again.
"When tbe horses became too tired
to run well, tbe king found the specta
cle uninteresting and ordered the orgy
to cease. By this cruel freak the royal
stables lost a number of their most
Homes for Sale.
?-room house, modern, on Nineteenth
9-room house, modern, ou seventeenth
10-room bouse, modern, on Third avenue 3 S(iO
8-room bouse on Twelfth street 2.700
7-room houe on Tweltth street l."0
"-room house ou Seventh avenue 2.VK
9-room bouse on Eighteenth street S.MiO
Modern bouse on Seventh avenue RLftOO
Three 5-room bouses on torty Urst street 4.400
7-room house on .Forty-tlrst street l.SOO
Modern house on Forty-third street 7,500
7-room house on Twenty-second street,
nearly new 3.500
9-rooiu house, brick, on First avenue 3,000
8-room bouse on Twenty-urst street, rur-
nace, modern 3.5O0
8-room bouse on Seventeenth street, new 3,600
7-room house on Forty-tirst street, two
7-room bouse nnd 1A lots on Ninth street.. S.KAO
7-room house on Thirteenth avenue 2.A00
7-room bouse on Thirteenth avenue 2,5n0
4- room bouse on N'iutb avenue 800
5- room house on Ninth street 900
Two O-roora bouses on Ninth street, eaeb. 1,000
2 storv business block on Second avenue.
lot running to First avenue 7,000
40 acres near wiiun. cheap.
Two good business lots on Third avenue
Several fine lots In Illack Hawk, Sturgeon,
Scbnell and (south Park additions on reasona
Many tine ho'res In Columbia and Sontb
Park. Gjyers addition and Moline, for sale
cheap and on easy terms.
Keal estate, lire and life insurance.
Much of tbe property that we have can be
bought on monthly installments at a low rate
ofi merest. Kansas. Nebraska and South Da
kota improved farms for sale cheap. Small
farms iuitock Island cjunty for sale or trade.
(Jail or write,
HULL & CO.,
Mitchell & Lynde Building, Room 21.
The only Cement that is not effected
by heat or moisture.
Otto Grotjan. 1501 Second Ave.
A. J. Riess, 2229 Fourth Ave.
J. M. Keim, 7th Ave. and 33th St
Otto Rndert, 5th Ave. and Elm St
AH 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.
Subscribe for Thx Amv,
The greatest and the
best line in the three
cities. Snaps for those
who buy now.
Wonderful line of
combination cases and
We are money sav
ers, that is the idea.
Davenport Furniture and
324 S2C, S?8 Bradj St., DtTenpcrt