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title: 'The Roanoke times. (Roanoke, Va.) 1897-1977, August 03, 1897, Image 1',
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ROANOKE CYCLE CO.,
108 Salem Avouue.
is the Time
TllO Long-Delayed and Much An
tlclpntcil Drop Han Come.
All 1807 Columbias.$ 75 00
1807 Tandems. 125 00
1890 Models 40, 41, 44. GO 00
1890 Model 42.
1890 Diamond Frame Tan?
1897 Hartfords, patterns 7,
8, 9 and 10.
1897 Hartfords, pattern 1..
1897 Hartfords, pattern 2..
1890 Hartfords, pattern G
The Strongest and Lightest Run
ning Bicycle iu the World To-day.
6 SALEM AVE.
Store closes at 7 p. m. except Sat
turdays and paydays.
Spaldlng, Model No. 624
-Is the Best Wheel Built, and is
-so considered by all who know a
-good wheel when they see oue.
-We will sell vou a SPALDING
-1890 $100 wheel, with 1S97 handle
-bars, saddle, tires and pedals for
-This wheel is as good as the?
-majority of 1897 high grade?
-wheels. Everything Is 1897 ex
-cept the frame.
THE FISHB?RN GO.
10 Campbell Avc.
Are Strictly .High Grade.
Call and examine our LARGE STOCK
Prices and terms
J. E. ROGERS & CO.,
No. 11 M. Jefferson St.
-Will buy a Model B "RELAY."
-The best wheel for the money.
-Our $75 and $100 Wheels are
-strictly high grade.
EHGLEBY BR?. & HO
GONE TO ALASKA.
Washington, Aug. 2?A telegram to
the War Department to day fiom. Fort D.
A. Russell, Wyoming, says that Capt. P.
H. Ray and Lieut. W. P. ^Richardson, of
the Eighth Infantry, left to day for Seat?
tle, from which place'they wlll*sail for
Alaska to mace preparations for estab?
lishing a United States military post
near Circle City, In the Yukon mining
region "Mid adjacent to the Klondike
country. The trip Is being made by di?
rection of the Secretary of War. The
twe officers will spend^the winter at Cir?
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. J.
J. Catogni's restaurant.
Sergeant of Vinton the Victim of a
ABOUT THIRTY NEGROES WHO
WERE BATHING ;iN GLADE
CREEK SUNDAY CAUSE A SERI?
OUS ASSAULT ON SERGEANT
JONES-HE WAS STRUCK WITH
A ROCK BEHIND THE [EAR AND
IS STILL UNCONSCIOUS?HIS AS?
SAILANT UNDER ARREST.
On Sunday about uoou about thirty
five negroes were bathing in Glade Creek
within the corporate limits of .Vinton
within sight of the public highway and
within plain view of a number of resi?
dences. Mark Weaver, a citizen in the
near vicinity made complaiut and Jno.
W. Jones, the town sergeant, weut over
to the creek to ruu them away.
When he approached the creek the boys
ran away in a naked condition leaving
their clothing on the bank. When they
ran the ollicer fired his pistol in the air
and ordered them to halt. They were af?
terwards induced to come bnck for their
clothes and ordered to leave with the
promise of arrest if ever caught there
Many of thom scampered away, but
one little imp more brazen than the rest
attacked Mr. Jone? in nn impudent man?
ner as though he delicti arrest. Mr. Jones
then wnclude'* that he 'would take him
any way nud to that cud seized Mm by
the arm. When he did this another negro
who was sitting on the bunk took hold of
the officer,who struck him several blows
on the wrist to break bis hold. lie struck
Mr. Jones several times in [the face and
at last succeeded in striking him just be?
low and behind the right ear,felling him
to the ground. It wns at least ten min?
utes hefore the unfortunate man made
any sign thatlife was notextinct,but heat
last rallied and was removed to his home
in a semi conscious state and has been in
that condition ever since.
Bystanders say that the negro, whose
name is James Mead, struck the officer
with a rock which he held iu his hand.
The authorities have the rock in their
Mead made his escape, notwithstanfl?
ing the fact that a posse of about thirty
citizens was soon~organized anil started
in hot pursuit. They followed him In the
direction of the stock yards. A 'phone
message was sent to~police headquarters
and OOicers Griffin and 'Johnson started
for East Roanokc. In the meantime the
posse were searching for him iu the
vicinity of the stock yards hotel. He was
soon found hiding in a clump of small
bushes and statted to run. One of the
citizens in pursuit fired three shots at
him, but he kept coming towards town
and ran directly into the arms of the po?
lice officers. Ho was arrested and ad?
mitted being the man who wns wanted.
He was brought here and ^lodged in jail,
where he will beheld subject to the action
of the county authorities.
Mr. Jones is still in a very serious con?
dition and the blow being at'the base of
the brain, may yet be a very aggravated
case. It is very similar to the wound ro
ceivc1 by Officer Mabry, who died from
the effects of it several years ago.
Mead admitted yesterday to a Times
I reporter that he was the guilty party.
Wheu told about the condition of his vlc
tim'Jie grew restless and uneasy, but
claimed that he (truck him with his fist
and nothing else. Other arrests are likely
LATER. ? Mead was taken to the coun?
ty jail at Salem Jate yesterday aternoou.
Don't fail to see the miniature drop
curtain on exhibition nt Johnson & John?
son's drug store.
BRUISERS AG REE.
New York, Aug. 2.?Dan Lynch and
Buck Connelly met this afternoon and
completed the final arrangements for the
Sharkey-Maher fight. Brady made an
offer of $10,000 and 49 per cent, of all the
privileges to have the fight held at Car?
son City on October 20.
An offer of $20,000 fromjtho Knicker?
bocker Athletic Club, San Francisco, for
October 12, was favored by Lynch. It
was finally decided to telegraph Nick
Abraham, the match maker, who signed
the offer, for particulars, place and
GILKESON & TAYLOR DISSOLVE.
Messrs. GilKeaon & Taylor,who for the
past two years have been engaged In the
gents' furnishing business on Jefferson
street, have dissolved partnership and the
business will be conducted in .the future
by D, M; Taylor, the junior member of
the firm. Mr. W. p. Gilkeson, the senior
member, will at an early dato visit the
Northwest wi*ii the view of locating In
the State of Washington. Mr. Gilkeson
is a popular gentleman who lias made
many friends in this city, who will regret
to see him leave. The firm of which he
has always been senior member was first
inaugurated under the firm name of Gil?
keson & Child, when two years ago Mr.
Taylor, then enshier of the National Ex?
change Bank, purchased the interest of
Mr. Child. Since Mr. Taylor's advent in
the gents' furnishing goods business* he
has developed into a hustling young bus?
iness man of more than ordinary .ability.
A FISHING PARTY.
A fishing party left last night for Nat?
ural Bridge on a 'fishing trip of several
days. The crowd consisted of S. K. Blt
terman, Capt. Thos. Alderson. Edward S.
Green, B. O. Mays, P. Jones, W. A. Jor?
dan, Clus. Berry, Wm. Booth. T'ae boys
were well fixed for an ontlng and no one
doubts but that they will have a good
Have you seen the miniature advertis?
ing curtain which Is beiuc painted by
-NOKE, VA.. TUES
HAS OVER 1,000 VOTES.
Tyler's Large Majority in the Gub?
Richmond, August 2 ?Quite a change
has been brought about In the political
aspect during the past 'week with refer?
ence to the chances for lieutenant-gover?
The Populist convention at Roanoke
has selected Captain Kdinund Randolph
Cocte for second place and Major R. V.
Games has withdrawn his name in favor
of the former.
It seems to "bo settled.^however, that
the Democratic State convention will not
select Captain Cocke, but wtll nominate
a regular silver Democrat. This would
leave only Mr. Merritt T. Cooke and Col?
onel A. S. Buford in the field, with the
chances largely in favor of the latter. At
the election held i l Charlottesville one
delegate was also Instructed for Mr. Elly
on for .that oflice.
Captain Cocke has been a prominent
figure in the Virginia political arena for
some time past.
In 18U8 he was a candidate for guber?
natorial honors, heading the Populist
ticket agaiust the present governor, Hon.
Clnt3.;T. [O'Ferrall,-. and received^a very
ilattcriug vote when all things are con?
Captain Cocke is a prominent farmer of
Cumberland county, where he resides on
his ancestral estate. He is a cultivated
scholar ana polished gentleman, and but
for the fact that he went off with the
Populists he would have doubtless, been
honored by his people.
In regard to the oflice of attorney-gon
eral, the situation continues almost as
shapeless as it has been from the begin?
ning and no ,oue can forestall ' at this
moment with any degree of certainty
who will be the winning man.
Another interesting subject will be the
election of the chairman of the Demo?
cratic State committee. There are many
who desire that the p'ace be^giveu to
Congressman Peter J. Otey, while during
the past few days the name of United
States*Senator*Thomas S. Martin has also
been mentioned for ^the position. Then
again there aro others who think that
Mr. J. Taylor Ellyson, Avho has [filled the
office in such satisfactory manuer should
The divi?ion of the 1,453 delegates so far
elected Is as follows:
Tvler 1,009 1-2. ,
Rllyson, 244 1-2.
Of the unins'ructed delegates 9 can
safely be counted for Mr. Ellyson and 4U
for Major Tyler, so that the total number
of votes received hv |Mr. Ellysou is
253 1-2, and that of Mr. Tyler's vote
Of the 1.548 delegates to whom the
State convention is entitled, 1,453 have
already been elected, and the remaining
95 delegates will be elected during the
next few days.
The following delegates are still to be
Counties?Alexandria, 3; Grayson, 13;
King George, G; Lee, 15; Lunenburg, 10;
Princess Anne, 8; Westmoreland, 7.
For attorney-general the candidates so
far'have the following number cl instruct?
For Major Scott, 100.
For A. J. Mcntague, 182.
For W. R. Alexander, 92.
For Judge Mann, 8(?.
For F. R. Lassiter, 80.
For H. R. Pollard, 13.
A total of 270 delegates have been in?
structed to vote for endorsing the Chicago
Minnie Price Fatally Wounded Saint
Shafer on'Sunday night.
On Sunday night at a residence on
Campbell street Minnie Price, colored,
shot Saiut Shafer with a pistol, the ball
pass'ng through his arm and into bis
body, lodging in the lung.
The' woman and Saint had oeen to
church and had just, returned when the
shooting took place. She claims that it
was accidental, but the police seem to
think that they can substantiate the fact
that it is a case of mu rdor, as no hopes are
entertained for Saint's recovery.
He has a bad reputatlon'having served
two years in the penitentiary and comes
from a family of desperadoes. His brother
was killed several years ago by a ycum*
boy in Salem, who was afterwards ac?
Or i Wood, another colored girl who
was present at the time,is detained in the
city jail along with Minnie Price, who
committed the deed.
PANTS MAKERS GO OUT.
Strikers, Confident of Success, Believe
the Sweating System is Dead.
New York, Aug. 2.?The general strike
of the Pantsmakers' Union, n branch of
the Socialist Trades Alliance, went into
effect to-day in the 250 shops in the
Greater New York dlsrtriet. The strik?
ers are enthusiastic, and believe this
euort on their part will end the sweating
system, and will restore the old rate ol
Under the present system they are able
to make only $1.50 for a week's work.
Under the old schedule, which they want
restored, the operators made from $10 to
$12 a week. There are nearly 3,000 oper?
ators out,and in consequence of the strike
5,000 finishers are idle.
1NSPECTED BY LONG.
New London, Conn., Aug. 2.?Secre?
tary Long inspected the navy vard at
Groton to day. -He was accompanied by
his daughter and the commander of the
Dolphin. The party left to-night on the
Dolphin for Newport,where the secretary
will revlew'the squadron ofJthe'New York
Yach Club on Wednesday.
SEE THE $4
"Eureka" Camera; take,
pictures 3}.\34. For sale at
ROANOKE CYCLE CO.,
108 Salem Ave. S. W
DAY, AUGUST 3,
The Two Men Who Turned the
World Upside Down.
THE SUNDAY MORNING- DIS?
COURSE OP REV. H. I. STE?
PHENS?SIN TURNS EVERYTHING.
WRONG SIDE UP WHEREVER IT
TOUCHES?CHRIST CAME TO
TURN THIS WORLD RIGHT SIDE
UP?HE CAME TO TEACH US
HOW TO LIVE, NOT HOW TO DIE.
Rev. H. I. Stepbens, of St. James M.
E. Church, preached as follows Sunday
morning from tho text:
"These men that have turned the world
upside down have come hither also."
The persons referred to in the text are
theltwo missionaries, Paul nud Silas.
Thessalonica, a city of some eighty thou?
sand inhabitants, was the place where
they had been preaching. For three weeks
Paid and Silas held a protracted meeting
in this city which resulted in the conver?
sion of many souls. The effect of Paul's
preachiog was so powerful that the Jews
determined to get rid of hl??, and so,
moved with envy, they organized a mob
o' certain lewd fellows of the baser sort
and assaulted the house of Jason in
which they were staying. Not. being able
to flud Paul and Silas in this house, they
took Jason and certain other brethren to
the suburbs ^of the city, crying, "these
men that have turned the world upside
down have come hither also." "Turned
the",world"upside down" is a phrase used
by the mob to express what they con?
ceived to be the effects of the Gospel
which Paul peached.
It is said that a man who drinks thinks
everybody drunk but himself. So these
people whose heads bad been turned by
their false 'religions thought that these
missionaries were under the influence of
an evil spirit which assisted them in up
settiug the established order of things
and throwing everything .into confusion.
Let us notice -
I. That when God made this world
everything was right side up. In looVing
nt the history of creation we learn that
after God.had finished his work that He
looked upou the^different objects which
his own power had brought iutoexistence
and pronounced them good. He saw a
young wot Id swinging down iu the warm
fresh air of'heaven, bathed in'the bright
rays of a new made sun. Not being able
to find a defect in its movements or con?
struction,He gave it his blessing and'said
that itjwas good. Then He 1 joked at the
different creatures which He had made to
dwell upon the land,sea and forest. After
considering each of them and their fitness
to fill tho places for which they were
made, He pronounced them very good.
He looked at the man and woman whom
He had made In His own image as].they
walked together amid the hanging brows
of their paradise home; He pronounced
them good and "gave them his blessing.
Everything God made was good. Not a
single mistake had been made. Not an
error could He detect. Everything was
as near perfect as He could make it.
II. When sin entered the world it was
turned wrong side up. Sin has cursed
this earth and 1 everything it contains.
Wherever it has touched the effects of its
blighting power can be seen. The young j
world brought forth thorns, thistles and
briars after the fall instead of flow er?.
The animals that were the playmates of
Adam and his wife before sin touched
them were their most dreaded enemies
afterwards. The happy couple that dwelt
together in their paradise home were
driven out into t^e world, under the sen?
tence, "In the sweat of tly face ?halt
thou eat breail, dust thou urt and unto
dust shalt thou return."
Sin turns things wrong side up wher?
ever it touches. If it touches the life of
a man, it turns that man away from God
and truth and down to ruin. If it touches
a home,its deadly effect are seen for years
afterwards. If it touches a community or
ajchuich the awful ? fleets of Its touch re?
main to *ell the story.
III. Christ came to torn this world
right side up by teaching men the true
science of right living. He didn't come
to *each men how to die, as some people
think, but for the more uob'e purpose of
teaching them how to live.
Hefore Christ came the people had been
taught that It was right to love their
neighbors nud to hate their enemies.
Christ came and said, "I say unto you
love your enemies, bless those who curse
you." The people bad been taught that
they should not kll', and that any one
wno took the life of a man was a mur?
derer;" but Jesus said, "Whosoever is
angry with his brother without a cause is
a murderer," whether he has killed any?
one or not. '.IWoro Christ came the peo?
ple had been taught that it was right to
demand an eye for an eye, or 'a tocth for
a tooth; but Christ taught his disciples
that this spirit of retaliation wns wmng,
that we should not return evil for evil,
railing for railing, but that we should do
good to those who despltefully used us.
There', were people who had been taught
that it was "more blessed to receive than
to give." Chris1'' taught them that such
statements were untrue and "that it
was more blessed to give than to re?
Then theie were people just like there
is to day whose chief ambition was to get
rich,and so they were busy all the time
in laying up treasures upon earth. Christ
taught, that this wob wtong; that the life
of a man was too precious to be spent in
the low occupation of making and laying
up money, but that they should by good
deeds and nets of charity l>y up treasures
In heaven, where moth and rnst do not
corrupt nor thieves break through and
There was a class "of people who would
fast with a 'very sad countenance. To
these people Christ said, when thou fastest
with thy face and annolnt thy hair that
you may not appear unto men to fast but
I.To those people who prayed standing
upon street corners and in the market
places he said,enter into your closets and
shut the door and there pray to your
father hr heaven an?* your father who
heareth;in secret wLl reward you openly.
To[those people who sounded'a trumpet
when thoy gave alms he said "let your
right hand know not what your left hand
On all these questions of auuer,retalia?
tion aud charity and prayer the world
was wrong side up, thus teaching men
out of harmony with, thn truth of God.
because men had;preached them. Christ
came to turn things right that had been
perverted from their original positions
and made wrong.
Christ's religion w?> not that of form,
but it was one of^life. Being a religion of
life it was of necessity a religion of
STAYS WIFE FOLD.
Leader of Georgia Gold Democrats
Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 2.?rleming G.
Dubignon, who has'had the leadership of
the gold faction of Mio Democratic party
in this State for five years,and who made
the race against, the late Charles P. Crisp
for United States Senate, will no longer
oppcse the majority sentiment of his
party, lie is at present beim? urged for
the governorship and last night made a
statement that has caused a stir among
the politicians. He says in part:
"The bolting Democrats 'who are now
making the most noise about the Chicago
platform were the loudest in their com?
mendation ol the action of the minority
when, In 1802, it yielded its intense oppo?
sition to Mr. Cleveland and gave him the
votes which elected him"President. The
minority did its duty as Democrats then,
andlfor them to havo adopted any other
course after the action of the convention
would have been to put themselves In the
attitudejjof party wreckers.
"In ace "ting the action of the conven?
tion of lb./li Democrats who disagreed
with the action thcu taken on the fiuan
i cial question are doing just what Demo?
cratic leaders who opposed the nomina?
tion of Mr Cleveland, ln^l802, did when,
after his nomination, they rallied to his
"Since the establishment of the repub?
lic there ho3 <>een room~iu .this country
for but two great parties. There have
been side issues and ephermoral organi?
zations, formed out of temporary divis?
ions, but in the end they Invariably drift
back to two (treat channels of political
thought. The Republican and Demo?
cratic parties are uow, as they have beeu
for a long time, as they will be for years
to come, th? two great lines of political
opinion of the people of the country.
"Side Issues will be raised "and new or?
ganizations will bo fcrmed, but they will
share the fate of the fiee oil and the anti
Masonic movements and other skeletons
as are now found iu the political desert.
The Populist party has had Its day, and
it Is now undergoing the process of dis?
"I believe the Democratic party should
offer them every ^reasonable Inducement
to return. There should be no further
division among the white men of Georgia
and of the 'South, "and there Is no better
common ground on which they can all
unite than the Democratic platform."
If YOU'RE IX NEED OF A
SUIT VISIT US; WE'VE SOME
MOK EY-8AVI NO IIAUC. AINS.
GILKESON & TAYLOR.
Steamer Pull of Gold Seekers Said to
Have Been Sunk.
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 2.?A report is
current here to the effect that the
steamer Portland has sunk with all
hands. She sailed for the Klondike last
week with every inch of room taken by
gold seekers. This story comes from
Vancouver, which Is a port of entry.
C. H. Hamllou,manager of the company
owning the vessel, says the report Is
probably without foundation. He furthor
says that it sounds like a malicious ru?
mor out in circulation by env'ous British
Washington, Aug. 2.?Assistant Secre?
tary Roosevelt returned to his desk at"
the Navy Department this afternoon
after a tour of Inspection of the various
naval militia organizations. He said he
was agreeably satisfied with the work of
the organi/.ations^auil that he thought
they were composed of a fine body of men.
He Is prepnrlng a report of his inspection
and it will.be made public in a few days.
A FOOTBALL VICTIM.
Hell font*, Pa., Aug. 2.?Hugh McAllis
ter Heaver, the second son of ex-Gov.
James A. Beaver, died at his 'home here
*o day. While exerclslng with a football
on last Thursday he su tiered an injury to
his abdomen which developed peritonitis
and caused his death.
EXPELLED FROM CUBA.
Havana, Aug. 2.?Gen. Weyler has sig?
ned au order ex peliiim from Cuba two
correspondents of Xew York newspapers,
named Edwardo Garcia and George Eu
gene Bryson. Garcia was Jarrested on
May 12 last. Brysonfwas not arrested,
hut he will te expelled from the island.
SOCIAL CLUB MEETINO.
The Rock Spring Social Club will hold
a meeting tin their rooms on Jefferson
atrcet next Friday night.
PRICE 3 CENTS
Alleged Fabulous Wealth in Creeks
Beyond the Klondike.
OFFICIAL ADVICES THAT MINERS
ARE DESERTING THE DAWSON
CITY DISTRICT FOR OTHER
FIELDS ; WHERE GOLD: IS RE?
PORTED TO BE VERY BOUNTI?
FUL?SAID TO .BE MORE WON?
DERFUL THAN THE KLONDIKE
Bau Francisco, Auk 2. ?The most in?
teresting teaturu ^of mail advices from
Klondike will.be the details of strikes
made in Stuart and Pelly rivers this sum?
mer. Several times since the arrival of
Klondike miners with their nuggets from
Bonanza and 'El Dorado creeks, stories
have beeu afloat of^still richer fields on
Stuart creek and other creeks further
east. None of the returned Klondikers
irerc'ahle to give information on the sub?
ject. Many have mined with limited suc?
cess on Stuart, Pelly and other rivers be?
fore striking rich dirt on the Klondike
tributaries. The only hint of what has
beeu found comes through Surveyor
Ogilvle in the following uews from Ot?
tawa, received at Victoria, B. O :
"While government officials .are reti?
cent as to the latest advices from, Sur
I veyor Ogilvle and Inspector Constantlne,
the fact has leaked out that those officers
have assured their departments that
scores of miners'are "deserting Klondike
for a richer district further east, believed
to bo Stuart river,pwhere it Is said still
mote wonderful deposits have been dis?
covered this spring."
The last letter from Ogilvie was dated
Yukon river, near White river, June 7,
and contained this Information:
"As tho opportunity presents itself to
send you a few lines, I take advantage of
a friendly log on a bank, with my camera
box* for a desk, to write 'a short account
of my doings since I last wrote, January
"1 have made survey of all claims ap?
plied for at or near Dawson. I surveyed
nearly 2,000 claims iu Bonanza nud El
Dorado creeks, and got nearly 'all, if not
all, dlsputes'on these creeks?and they
were many?settled quickly and without
trouble, and, as was most important, ed?
ucated miners pretty well in tho require?
ments of mining laws. 1 urn now on my
way to Pelly, to make survey claims ap?
plied for there, when I will go out. via St.
Michaels and San Francisco.
"Pelly river is . about parallel 'with
Stuart river and enters tho Yukon about
forty miles higher up. Both rivers are
on right or ea9t bank of Yukon and many
miles east'of Dawson City. Pelly has
nlso been prospected by some Klondikers
with littlo if auy moro success than wns
Stuart, but this is'uo proof that other
prospectors have, not bcon more fortu?
WHITE REPUBLICANS REBEL.
Partiality of the McKinley Admlnistra
. tiou for Georgia Colored Meu.
Atlanta, Ga., Aug. 2.?At a meetiug of
the Republican committee of Plckens
county held at Jasper "yesterday, resolu?
tions were [adopted denouncing the par?
tiality of the present administration for
colored Republ'cuns land declaring that
the wbite members of tho party in the
ninth Congressional district of Georgia
will not stand being discriminated
against in favor of colored men.
The meeting was a hot one and the pas?
sage of resolutions denouncing the ad?
ministration outright was narrowly
The ninth district contains the bulk of
the white Republicans In this State.
Their indignation has been aroused by
the appointment of Henry Rucker, a col?
ored barber, as collector of Internal reve?
THE COLLECTOR'S OFFICE.
Alexandria, [.Va., Aug. 2.?Collector
Ague"" said to day that ho would move
the head office Irom Lynchburg here, and
under tho new regulations can appoint
four or five deputies. This will be about
SIGNING OK PEACE DELAYED.
Constantinople. Aug. 3.?The peaco
conference held a three hours' session
yesterday, and the result Is a further
postponement of the actual signature of
the peace preliminaries.
Don't fall to secure a space on the new
drop curtain, They are very reasonable.
Forecast for Virginia: Fair Tuend a?;
I TRE WORLD RENOWNED *
fjobbie fKano Co.
Factory Ftlceal Easy Payment*!
tft No In tarost!