Newspaper Page Text
vol. xviii. NO.
4-Some second-hand Bicycles
6-at prices that will sorpr'se
2 -1-you, and on easy terms.
4-Call and get a hargalu.
Roanoke Cycle Co-?
Moth Balls, 5c lb.
Insect Powder, full strength.
Fly Paper, sticky and poison.
Bed-Bug Poison?large bottle
with brush, 25c.
MASSIE'S PHARMACY. f
'Phone us if not convenient to
call. Prompt delivecy.
\ The Month ot
TheMonth of June
The Month of
? Weddings and Roses.
I have just received an en?
tirely new sclectiou of the
finest designs in STERLING
SILVER and CUT GLASS,
and will'continue to receive
from time to time during the
month the latest designs,
suitable for Wedding Pres?
ents, of Gotham and Whit?
ing sterling Silver and Dor
fllnger Cut Glass.
These goods will be sold at
the lowest possible prices.
EDWARD S.GREEN J
Manufacturing Jeweler. ?
6 SALEM AVE. 4
Store closes at 7 p. ni. except Sat- J
turdays and paydays.
1 If Ygu Never Saw One s
I ..... . Drop in our place $
I ..... , and examine the |
I.BRAKE" for Bi- *
I , . , . , . cycles. *
5j It i.s worth M^eiag. ?
1 THE FISHBURN CO I
V Agents for Scalding'* Hioyle?, tl.e ft
* ??Best Wheel Built." The Cnin- g
^ oiih Christy Buddie on euch ?
?* wheel. ?
Are Strictly High Grade.
Call and examine our LARGE STOCK
Prices and terms
J. E. ROGERS & CO.,
No. 11 S. JcHer?ou St.
A FREE ADVERTISEMENT.
New York. June 10.?Cora Route, a
variety actress of Secley dinner fame,
plead not guilty in court, to day to the
charge of larceny. George LeGrange, a
hotel keeper, who accused her of stealing
silverware, failed to appear and the case
was continued indefinitely.
LOOKS LIKE IT'S SETTLED.
Covington, ?Ky., Juno 10.?President
McKinley was asked here today, en
route to Nashville, what would be done
about sending ex-Gov. *Cox as minister
to Spain. He merely replied thai all had
been attended to before ho left Washing?
The Ideal Sprimr Tonic.
15c bottle. $1.80 dozen.
Valuable coupons in each naekage of
"My Sweetheart" Cigarettes." Save them
and get a prize.
Hurls Denunciation at Republicans
SOME DEMOCRATS ARE INCLUDED.
PENDING TARIFF MEASURE DE?
CLARED TO BE DESIGNED PRI?
MARILY TO BUILD UP FOR DIS?
TRIBUTION AMONG THOSE AL?
READY MILLIONAIRES "A MON?
STROUS TRUST FUND, WRUNG
BY LEGISLATIVE RAPINE FROM
THE LABOR AND SWEAT OF THE
POOR TAX PAYER."
Washington, Juno 10.?Senator Mills
had Iiis say on the tariff blU yesterday.
It was the most severe arraignment of
the Republican measure that bus yet
been heard in the Senate chamber. He
denounced it as a class measure, designed
<;o build up a vast fund for distribution
among the privileged few who were to bo
beneliclarles of the bill, and all at the ex?
pense of "the forgotten man," the tax?
payer. Indirectly he also criticised those
Democratic Seuators who voted for the
amendments to the bid putting a tax on
cotton and other articles, contending that
their course was a radical departure from
the tenets of .'Democracy.
"A new doctrine of Democracy is now
proclaimed,"said the Senator from Texns,
"Inviting Democratic ^Senators into the
camp of the enemy~to ".sing hosannas to
the monstrous bounties of the bill. For?
tunately," he added, "there are no
Elishas here to smite Democrats w'th
Senator Rawlins, of Utah, was inclined
to take offense "at this. lie had voted
with the Republicans the day before, and
"Tu whom does tho'Secator allude!1"
"Every man may wear the garment if
it fits him," responded Mr. Mills. "If it
does not he may throw it aside "
The phillipic by Stnator Mills abound?
ed iu simile, metaphor and Biblical quo?
tations, lie began by denouncing the
Intent of the hill as being to raise "a
moustrous trust fund," wrung by legis?
lative rapine from the labor and sweat
of the taxpayer, for distribution amoug
"It Is a bill of confiscation,'' he declar?
ed, "and yet, when an explanation is
asked concerning these exorbitant rates,
the only answer given is, 'What are you
going to do about It?' ,
"I warn you," continued Senator M!lls,
impressively, "that for all these things
God "will- bring you into judgment.
There Is a tribunal whose door is always
open, in 1800 a similar tar ill ant fell
like a bubonic plague on the country,
and the tribunal ol the people put the
Republican party in quarantine."
The effect of this bill, Senator Mills
declared, would be to swell the value of
manufactured products to the extent of
billions of dollars, which~would be taken
from the pockets of the masses. He
hoped this protest would arou?e the in
dignation of the American people. Re?
curring to party platforms, he said many
elforts had been made to ".lead Democracy
away from its fundamental opposition to
a proteoXt"<ttariff and to make it "walk
blindfolded afe the Republican party as
the advocate of class legislation."
Democratic Seuators who had voted for
a duty on cotton were next arraigned for
opposition to the unequivocal declara?
tions of delegations from their Stntes in
national conventions against a protective
tariff.and after reviewing many State and
national Democratic platforms, declared
that a man could not be a Democrat who
did not support the doctrine that a tariff
must be limited to revenue only.
"Freest application of natural laws,"
he continued, "free trade, free men, free
press, free religion, were the aspirations
of our early 'athers. With this freedom
of trade realized, with taxation on wealth
as it ought to be. then'there will be the
real* prosperity of natural, God-given
laws. " But Instead of that has come the
gradual building up or a plutocracy of
wealth." 1 tijjtM ;| Z
The Senator also gives tables showing
the vast fortunes of a few Individuals,
who were, he said, to receive the benefits
of this bill. This led him to speak of the
"daughters of millionaires fatted like
heifers" and sent abroad in quest of
titles. When' the vast fortunes had iKen
built up by unjust taxation, then ho said,
these daughters were "put on the mar?
ket, hawked and peddled, sold for Prin?
cesses and Dimnesses.and Countesses and
Marcnlonesses, and all other 'esses.' And
hero is Congress legislating the money to
pay for these trips abroad."
If the American poople accepted this
condition, he said, then they were not
worthy of self-government. He closed
with the ominous prediction that the
abandonment of Democratic simplicity
would bting-forth out of the dark some
hlstorian'?to write the chapter on the
I "decline'and fall of the great American
MARSHALL & WENDELL UPRIGHT
PIANO $275, EASY PAYMENTH.
One slightly used Marshall Wendell
upright piano iu fancy wood, full size
7 1-3 octaves, irood as new, warranted five
years,foi $275, on easy payments,without
interest, at Hohbie Piano Co., Ealem ave?
nue, near Commerce street.
Washington, June 10.?News reached
here to-day to the effect that an unknown
negro this morning nttempted to commit
an assault on Mrs. Elizabeth Moody near
BETTER LATE THAN NEVER.
Chicago, Juno 10.?Peter L. Hoist,
born in Norway ninety-two years ago,
applied to day for his first naturalization
papers. He is thought to 'he the oldest
applicant In this country.
?ANOKE. VA., FRIDAY, JUNE 11, 181
Don't Buy a Bicycle......
.JlfST d ec a its k pome anxious healer tells you it is the
.bkst. Ten chances to one he's looking fok personal
.profit. Doesn't that suit your case ?'you ask. Well,
.wk admit we are looktno for the dollars; but we've
.always found it to ray retter in the long run to
.,.give an honest equivalent.
. Don't take our word for the quality of.
CLEVELAND a8kt,le kideks: see what good prices they bring at
DIOVOI CO I second-hand; then come in and our task will rk an
DluT lllXO i easy one. The '90 Cleveland with '97 tires, saddle,
.pedals and handle rar at $05 is the greatest value
.for the money ever shown in this city. we received
.'..two Wednesday and sold them Thursday. You will
.be sorry if you pay $50, $G0 op. $100 for any other
.Bicycle after once getting a glimpse of this record
. ."..breaker at $05.
ROANOKE CYCLE CO., Agents,
108 Salem Ave. S.W.
GOL. HUGER DEAD.
He Passed Away Last Night at His
Home in This City.
Col. Frank linger, .superintendcnt'of
transportation of the Norfolk and West?
ern railway, died lust night at 12 o'clock
nt his residence [in this city, corner *of
Ninth avenue and Henry street, 'aged CO
years, from a stroke of apoplexy.
Last night he entertained callers until
a lute hour and retired in his usual good
health, but shortly afterwards was at?
Medical aid was . hastily summoned,
but before Dr. Buckner, the "family phy?
sician, had arrived,'he passed nway.^gfj^
Col. Huger was one of 'the oldest offi?
cers of the Norfolk and Western railway
ami served with honor and distinction as
colonel in the "^Confederacy during the
late war. He is perhaps oue of 'the best
known men in the ?State of Virginia and
his death will be a great shock to all who
knew him. The funeral arrangements
had not been made last 'night, and will be
Last Ghrlatmns'lie had a very severe at?
tack of illness, which lasted about three
months, but had been 'gradually recover?
ing and was thought to khave entirely re?
gained his strength.
FAVORABLE TO THE TRUST.
Washington, June 10.?Senator Vest
said to-night that there was some doubt
in the Senate as to what the new sched?
ule did for tho sugar trust, but there was
no doubt at all in Wall Street,where this
afternoon the price of Sugar~stock jump?
ed between $4 and $5 per share as soon as
it was learned what the new schedule
HAVANA'S GOVERNOR RESIGNS.
Havana, June 10.?General Leono, the
military governor of Havana, has resign?
ed in disgust and expects to leave the
island on June !50. Be regards Weyler's
early recall as quite probable, anil thinks
either Blanco or .Lopez Dominguez will
be his successor. "
NEW SUGAR SCHEDULE.
Washington, Juno 10.?The Senate
reached the sugar schedule of the tariff
hill this afternoon and the new schedule
of the Republican caucus was substituted
for the original one. The debato on tne
substitute began at once. Senator Aid
rich was not able to take charge of the
bill, so Mr. Allison will continue his
THE FARCE KNUED,
Washington, June 10.?Broker Chan
man's term of imprisonment ended at 12
o'clock to-night. He left at once for New
AN EXPERT FORGER.
Alexandria, Va., June 10.?J. Stanley
Dodge was committed to jail here this
morning charged with forgery on fifteen
THREE NEW MINISTERS.
Washington, June 10.?Before starting
for NashviI)Ji yesterday President McKin?
ley sent the following nominations to the
Semite: To he envoys extraordinary and
ministers plenipotentiary of the United
States?Henrv L. Wilson.of Washington,
to Chili: William F. Powell, of New Jer
sye, to Hniti; John C. A. Lcishman, of
Pennsylvania, to Switzerland. John F.
Gowey. of Washington to be consul gen?
eral at Kanauawa, Japan. iLia-ISE
LEFT'A BIG ESTATE.
Chicago, June 10.?An inventory of the
estate of tho late E. Kellogg Beach was
filed In court to-dav and shows property
valued at $1.225,000.
BANK WRECKERS INDICTED.
Minneapolis, June 10.?The grand jury
to-day returned indictments agtlnst A.
C. llnughen. president; J. H. Field,
cashier, and Directors A. E. Johnson and
Olaf Scarl, of the defunct Washington
State Bank, for "borrowing" inoney.Irom
SULLIVAN IN WAR PA INT.
BufTalo, June 10?John L. Sullivan ar?
rived here this evening and says he will
sec Fitstmmons hero personally for the
purpose of challenging Mm.
hats in abundance for the
hot Summer hays.
E v k 15 y style and
shape worth having.
From 250 up.
GILKESON Sc TAYLOR.
No Monetary Commission Bill Can
Pass That Body.
THE HOUSE IS WILLING TO ES?
TABLISH THE COMMISSION, BUT
THE SENATE WILL VOTE
AGAINST IT AT THIS SESSION?A
PROPOSITION TO ESTABLISH A
FOR THE PRESIDENT AT ROCK
HILL PARK, 'NOW OWNED BY
Washington, .Inno 10.?(Special.)?The
fate ol the tariff bill is no 'onger regarded
as uncertain. It will not only pass, hut
sooner than its most optimistic Iriends be?
lieved a week airo. The Hues are not be?
ing closely drawn nnd after the passage
of the tariff hill there seems to be a ma?
jority in favor of a tariff commission that
will take the question out of politics.
The plan of the administration to pass
a hill authorizing the ^appointment of a
currency commission cannot, however,
pass the Senate. The assertions which
have been made to the effect that the
President intended to send .to Congress,
as scon as the tariff*bill has passed the
Senate, a message recommending the ap?
pointment of a monetary commission, are
doubtless true, hut it will.be one thing
far the President to recommend and
another for Congress to act. The passage
of the necessary law through the House
is. cf course, a mere matter of form, so
that the assurance which Speaker Reed
has given to the President of co-operation
will be realized so far as the lower branch
is concerned. In the Senate, however,
there will be a different tale to tell.
"There will be no monetary commis?
sion authorized at this sesslou of Con?
gress," said Senator Jones, of Arkansas,
yesterday. "You can put down that for
a fact. 1 do not care whether we stay
until next December; there will be no
legislation of that kind at this session."
A majority of the Democrats echoed
Senator .1 ones' statement. "If an at?
tempt is made to force a monetary com?
mission," said Seuator Gorman, "we will
be here in the dog days and," he added,
significantly, "perhaps later."
Vive years ago Rock Creek Park wns
established by the government at a cost
of $1,200,000 and it has been seriously
questioned whether this money was not
practically wasted. Louis P. Shoemaker
now wauts to have it utilized for a coun?
try home for the President, in this he
has the support of a good many Congress
men and Senators. In support of this
interesting suggestion he said:
"Mr. Linco'u years ago took up a resi?
dence during n portion of the year at the
Soldiers' Home Mr. Harrison more re?
cently did likewise.
?'Mr. Cleveland established a suburban
honte during both of bt? terms of oflice,
and It is now reported in the newspapers
that Mr. McKinley has taken a hou<e
upon a farm in Virginia, and rather re?
mote from the White House. All this
indicates very clearly, I think, the neces?
sity for a permanent suburban home to
be occupied by the President of the Uni?
ted States, at least during the spring and
autumn, and indeed durintr the summer,
as perhaps the business of the govern?
ment may require him to remain in or
near Washington. Therefore I desive to
submit another reason on behalf of tho
Government why Sixteenth street should
be opened, and to suggest that CoDgress
should be requested by our District com?
missioners or through our hoard of trade
to not oidy open this street for travel ami
thereby develop Rock Creek Park, which
is of no use to the people at present, but
that a committee shall be appointed to
select n site along the line of said street,
within the limits of the park, of at least
I 100 acres. In fact one might bo now de?
signated, ns I happen to be very familiar
with all this land, and 'I would ? suggest
the site of the old Crystal Springs Hotel,
less than two and one-half miles from the
White House, ami less than one mile from
Mount Pleasant. This location possesses
not only many natural advantages, but
is, in my judgment, admirably well suit?
ed as a proper place upon which to estab?
lish a suburban homo ;for the President
of the United States.
'Congress should also direct the pres?
ent park commission of the city of Wash?
ington to take charge of the tract so se?
lected or designated and to make nil nec?
essary improvements in the. way of devel?
oping its existing exceptional natural
beauties |y laying out such roads and
pathways as may he needed. Nothing
need bo expended by the Government for
trees and shrubbery, as the natural fea?
tures of this tract'aro such that. Hue all
of Rock Creek Park, It require- -imply
development, and I hope these [great nat?
ural advantages will b? retained as far as
possible. Of course I think that Con?
gress ought to appropriate at least one
hundred thousand dollars for building
purposes, which will, I believe, be suffi?
cient lor a suitable home structure, and
this would be less than the cost of a site
elsewhere; but I only now urge thai a
portion of the Park shall be set aside for
this purpose by Congress nnd that the
landscape be improved.1'
Did He Doctor His Books and Fool
Expert Jacobs ?
The statement made by Mr. Gtt}, of the
financo committee, at the last meeting of
the City Council that discrepancies
amounting to about $2,000 have already
been discovered in tho accounts of ex City
Auditor W. A. Noble suggested an in?
vestigation, and without going into de?
tails or carrying the investigation iurther
than the surface some very significant
facts have come to light.
In 1805 the Council deemed it advisable
to have tho books of the city oilices
checked up and Mr. E. 13. Jacobs was
employed to do this re-checking. His re?
port, which was submitted ou Julv 1,
"With the exception of tho few clerical
errors mentioned in the foregoing report,
the annual statements submitted are cor?
rect. I attach copies of the same. I re?
gard the system of accounts in tho audi?
tor's ollice as being a very good one, and
meets with the requirements of the de
I partment. Tho books aro neatly kept;
the information is given in such dotall
that it can be verified at any time, and
the percentage of errors In the work has
been, as the report shows, quite small,
indeed. As many of the forms and meth?
ods of accounting were introduced by the
auditor, it is certainly crodttable to him
that I am able to say I found the work in
such good shape."
To guard against irregularities, there
was a resolution offered by the finance
committee at the same time this report
was offered, that all warrants issued by
the auditor should .bo countersigned by
the clerk of the coiiLcil. This would pre?
vent any mistake,or Inaccuracy, as the
clerk would In this manner be fully
aware of all amounts paid, and to whom.
The investigation now being conducted
bv Mr. McClanabau reveals all discrepan?
cies prior to the dato of Mr. Jacobs' re?
port, which showed everything in good
condition and correct. The present in?
vestigation was started from the time of
Mr. Jacobs' report, but in or^er to make
the check complete it wns found to be
necessary to go back to the commence?
ment of Mr. Noble's Incumbency, and
accordingly the work of Mr. Jacobs has
been gone over with the result as stated
These facts aro rather significant. Mr.
Noble's friends claim that he 's giving
himself no concern and that they believe
the present Investigation will not
amount to anything in the end. Several
very perplexing questions arise, namely:
Was Mr. ^Jacobs' re check accurate? It
certainly seemed so at tin time it was
made and, if correct, which In all proba?
bility It was, the books certainly must
have been so doctored as to conceal any
irregularities. Then, if his report was
correct and there wore no Irregularities
why should tho Council think it advisable
to have this same work re-checked!'
The expert who is at work now has
made no statement publicly as to the re
suP of his investigation and there is a
iloubt entertained by many as to whether
or uot nuy discrepancy of a great amount
will be reported. It is perfectly evident
I to everyone coucerned that in view of the
fact.of Mr. .Jacobs' report showing every?
thing in good condition and Mr. McClan
ahan's showing irregularities-amounting
to about $2,300 in the same accounts that
there is something radically wrong some?
The Council should keep their eyes
open ami as soon as the present check is
complete, should lay the blame where it
belongs. Mr. Noble is at present in
We manufacture our own buggies and
sell direct to the user. Our prices ranue
from $40 to $100 Virginia Carriage Co.
FOUND DEAD IN BED. ..
Alderson, W. Va., -Tun? 10.(?Spttf ial.)
?Ned Campbell, of this place, was totind
dead in bis bed this morning.
REPRIEVE FOR DC RR A NT.
San Francisco, June "10.?Theottore
Durrant, thu murderer of Blanche La
mont, was reprieved to -.lay by Governoi
I Budd, who named July 0 as the .day the
sentence is to bo carried out.
EVANS MHOS. CASE UP.
Wythevllle, Va., June 10.?(Special ) -
In the court of appeals to-day the case of
the Rankers' Loan and Investment Com?
pany vs. Romish und others was argued
Argument was l>egun in the case of
Evans Bros. v*. the Ronnoke Savings
Hank, an nppeal from the corporation
court of the city of Roanoke.
The first over sent by the Nikola Tesla
method, and from two very different
spheres. The one from "Mi. Mars,'' for a
pair of those Tan Calf Bals at $1.98 and
another from "Mrs. Venus" for a pair of
j those $1 Oxfords, both directed to the
j headquarters of "Shoedom," the l'onnoke
.Shoe Company. These orders were both
I duly accepted and could be filled to the
! letter?but tho facilities for transporta?
tion are wanting. Tho firm awaits ship
plug directions. In the meantime this
i up to dato" linn stands ready to fit any
foot upon this mundane spheie at rock
bottom prices. Retter get in and get
fitted before they In gin active business
with these aerial climes, where McKinley
prosperity, tariff and reciprocity cut no
figure. Never a better time than now,
while they overload a dollar with value.
Even tho Saturday night meeting don't
muku them forget the children and they
offer tho nicest child's shoe ever seen for
50 cents nor pair. THE ROANOKE
SHOE COMPANY always do business.
Bread,Rolls,Cinnamon Runs, hot every
evening. J. J. Catogni.
PRICE 3 CENTS
M?her and Sharkey Arrested in the
EACH HAD SCORED A KNOCK?
ING OF THE FIGHT BETWEEN
TOE BIG FELLOWS, WHICH WAS
WITNESSED BY 10,000 PEOPLE.
TONS OP MONEY BET [ON THE
IRISH LAD AT ODDS OF '$100 TO
$70-REFEREE DECIDED IN AC?
CORDANCE WITH A PREVIOUS
New York, June 10.?Peter Maker and
Tom Sharkey fought last night at the
Palace Athletic Club tor a $15,000 purse.
At the-eud ol the seventh round the po?
lice interfered, and the contest resulted
in a most unsatisfactory draw. Never in
the history of th*? ring has there been
such an enormous attendance at a boxing
bout in this vicinity. '.There wore 10,000
persons squeezed into the big building
at 107th street und Lexington avenue, re?
cently transformed into a fistic arenu by
the Palace Athletic Club, under the man?
agement of William A. Brady.
A more representative cougrouation of
well-known sporting men has never wit?
nessed a boxing mill than that, which as?
sembled at the clubhouse. The cpiantity
of money which would have changed
hands had the boat resulted lin favor "of
either man is well up in six figures.
That there would bo police interference
if the men fought hard was feared by the
majority of those who purchased tickets.
Maker was a big favorite, but there
seemed to be plenty of money ou Sharkev
at the odds of ICO to 70.
When they began operations, Maher's
advantage in height and reach was very
marked. Sharkey's style of leaving him?
self open when stepping away caused a
good deal of comment, and it was easily
seen that Maher was in no hurry (o mix
matters, as he evidently'preterred to size
his man up, and he looked as If he were
holding back for a good opening.
Maher wore an anxious look from the
very beginning o* the bout, and his eyes
had a very wild and hunted expression iu
them. The boxing was very tame for five,
rounds, neither man showing a mark. Iu
the sixth round Sharkey, with a well
directed straight right on the mouth,
sent Peter sprawling half way through
the ropes, where he struggled for five sec?
onds betoru he regained his feet. As
Maher wns'gottlng up, Sharkey rushed
toward him, but was called hack by
Choynski, who was evidently afraid that
the sailor might commit a foil. Ton
second later^tho gong ended the sixth
I round, and when Maher returned to his
] corner ho spat out a lot of blood. Shar
i key's friends, when they saw this, yelled,
I -'First blood for Sharkey," and there was
a great deal of cheering.
The seventh round was nearly com?
pleted when Maher, af tor getting In some
good blows on Sharkey, sent the latter'to
the floor near the ropes with a left iu the
w ind and a right swing on the jaw. Tom
got up again inside of five seconds and
rushed into a clinch. ??
In this clinch Maher kept working his
light ou the body, and wbeu the gong
sounded neither heeded the warning of
the timekeeper, hut kept*on hit.ting each
other. One of Maher's seconds rushed
over and grabbed Maher. While he was
trying to pull the big fellow away Shar?
key swung his right on the second's face,
dazing him. By this time the house was
in an upronr and there were cries of
"Foul!" from tho partisans of both men.
The din was terrific, but was increased
ten-fold when Inspector McLaughlin or?
dered the police to nrrest all those con?
cerned in the tight. Policemen in uni?
form swarmed Into tho ring ano 'a num?
ber of detectives also climbed though the
ropes. Tho principals wore the first to be
placed under arrest, nnd thee the seconds
and referee were told to accompany tho
otllcers. While all this Was going ou the
thousands of spectators were clamoring
for a decision from the referee, who was
busily engaged arguing with the officers
who surrounded him. Finally it was
made known that Referee Colvilh? had
decided to ca.l the bout a "draw."
It was said that over '$-10,000 was taken
in at the box olllco, and, judging from
the number of people in the house, this
was a very conservative estimate.
Large delegates fro>n the principal'cit
cootlnued on fourth puge
Forecast for Virginia: Fair; warmer;
northerly wind?, becoming VHrirtbla.
3 THE OLD RELIABLE
<* _ i*
ESTABLISHED IN 1859. I
jjj LV inULIUIIkU .11 IUVVI
3 27,000 AUK NOW IM USX
* KNDOP.SK!> 11Y TIIK j*
*> UIUHK8T AUTHOK1TIKS. ft
Robbie |)iano Co.
Factory frlo* at Katy I'nyinonts > jj
?*! No Ioter?at! Jfc