Newspaper Page Text
VOL. ?XVIII, NO.
These are brand new '96
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108 Salem Avenue.
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6 SALEM AVE.
Open Evening* This Week (July.
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The Proper Time,
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-We do all kinds of heating and
ENGLEBY BR0. & 00.
WHITE CAPS NOT WANTED.
Citizens of Kensigton, Ky., Determine''
to Rid Themselves of a Noxious Band.
Cincinnati, Aug. 16 ?Eor three
months a band of white caps have been
causing terror iu the vicinity of Kensing?
ton, Ky., and a determined stand will be
made against them.
About two weeks ago they cal'ed at the
home of Edward Bolan. the superintend?
ent of Kensington sub di vision, and com
peUed him to go to the woods with them.
They then beat him cruelly. Later they
found a man named O'Hara camping on
Kensignton Lako with a woman whom
he claimed was his wife, and beat both
the man and woman unmercifully.
Virginia Republicans Must Put Out
HE INSISTS UPON A CONVENTION.
STATE CHAIRMAN DECLARES
HE WILL CALL ONE IF THE EX?
ECUTIVE COMMITTEE DOES NOT.
BELIEVES A CONTE&T EVERY
FOUR YEARS IS NOT SUFFICIENT
TO KEEP LIFE IN THE PARTY.
Norfolk, Aug. ??.?Col. William Lamb,
State chairman of the "Republican uarty
in Virginia, to-day, in '.an interview re?
garding the prospects of his party put?
ting a Stute ticket in the lldd this fall,
said that there is no question but that a
State convention will be called.
"You can not, keep a party together,"
said be, "nor can you develop its full
strength unless you light. A contest, with
the Democrats everyjjfour years is t>y no
means sufficient to keep life in the party,
and we cannot expect to eain the new
blood of the young men unless wo contest
the ground In every election. Despite
the iniquitous election laws of this State,
I firmly believe that wo can carry it by
sheer force of numbers.'. .
"There is absolutely no question but
that the Roubllcan ] party is stronger in
Virginia to-day than the Democrats, and
if the party will get some kind of align?
ment in the) present campaign there will
be no difficulty in carrying the State Re?
publican in 11)00. .Nc party should fight
only when it is sure of winning,and I am
convinced that the only course open to
the Republicans is to put a State ticket
In the field this fall. Therefore, I shall
urge upon the committee the necessity of
calling the convention and :f they do not
issue the call I ?hall."
GOSSIP IN RICHMOND.
Richmond, Aug. 10.?There have been
no developments [here to indicate what
will be the action of the Republican State
committee at its meeting lc Lynchburg
next Wednesday. The committee is
composed tf three members from each of
the ten Congressional^! istricts, and with
it will also meet the executive committee,
consisting of Chairman IWilliam Lamb,
of Norfolk; Judge Edmund Waddill, of
Richmond; Col. James D. Brady, "of Pe?
tersburg; Park Agnew, of Alexandria,
and James A. Walker. Col. Lamb and
Congressmen Yont and "Walker are "ear?
nestly in favor*of "holding a Convention,
putting up a straight-out Republican
ticket and making a fight ;both for gev
ernor and members of the general assem?
bly, but the Waddill-Al'an-Brady-Bow
den faction are averse tu putting a ticket
in Hie fiel?', und they claim that they will
be in control in the meeting.
The anti-Lamb people think that it" the
party should nominate a ticket it would
meet witli ignominious defeat. Col.
Lamb claims the power as chairman to
call a convention whether the committee
orders it or not, and is quoted as declar?
ing that be will exercise this right The
present chairman has had about as much
trouble with bis party 'assoc iates as did
ids predecessor, Gen. Mahono, and with
less apoarent ability to bring the kickers
under subjection. The general belief Is
that there will qe either a regular or in?
dependent Republican ticket in the field
by the middle of October. If a regularly
nominated one, Congressman James A.
Walker will head it.
ALEX ANDRIA REPUBLICANS.
Alexandria, Va., Aug. 16.?A meeting
of the Republican "city committee was
held last night at Sareta Hall. City
Chairman James P. Lash presided and
Thomas H. Bavne was secretary. The
following resolution was introduced'and
received the committee's unanimous ap?
"Whereas thee will be a meeting of
the Republican State committee in
Lynchburj, on the 18th instant, for the
purpose of considering the advisability
of holding a State convention of the par?
ty; therefore, bo It resolved by the Re?
publican city committee of Alexandria,
Va., voicing the ?entiroents of 00 per
ceno. of the Republicans of this city, that
we do most earnestly urge upon the
State committee that they do call a State
convention fer the following reasons:
"Although the Staunton convention
elected a State chairman, the majority of
the State oxcutive'committen have com?
pletely ignored him, and hence have
ne- er held a meeting which "was strictly
lesal under the plan'of organization, as
that plan makes him not only State chair?
man, but chairman of that executive
committee. This*,is not only subversive
of.party discipline, but is a standing re?
proach to the party, and can only be re?
medied by a State convention, which
must either give a vote of confidence in
the State chairman or elect a successor.
"Because we believe the party should
have a gubernatorial ticket. The enly
way to keep a political party in flghtine
trim is to give it a candidate in off as
well as Presidential years.
"Because we do ;not believe that the
party can afford to lend sympathy, en?
couragement, or aid to that class of Bt
publieans who selfishly seek to limit the
party's membership to a number suffi?
cient to fill the Federal positions "
After the transaction of some routine
business, none of which provoked discus
sioa, there was an informal talk among
the committeemon as to ^th? availability
of such gubernatorial timber as Col.
Lamb, Gen. v-'alker and Hon. Jacob
Yost The committee, however, ex
tressed no preference by formal action.
THE COLORED BROTHER.
Baltimore, Aug. 16.--The Richmond
correspondent "of the Hemel says that
the negroes of Virginia are Indignant be
cause they have received no recognition at
the hands of the administration, and re
cently formed a powerful organization
for the advancement and political protec?
tion of their race, and"wlth the avowed
purpose of demanding a division of spoils
with the whites. Tf a convention is held
NOKE, VA., TUESl
they will demand the recognition of their
race upon the ticket ".to he nominated.
They will insist on this, and they are pre?
pared to enforce their demands. The
matter has been talked over, and their
plans have been carefully considered and
matured. It seems that the ticket that
the negroes will urge Is: Congressman
James A. Walker, of Wytho county, for
governoi: A. W. Harris, colored, of Din
widdie couuty, for lieutenant-governor,
and W. S. Lurty, of Rockiugham county,
for attorney-general. It is contended that
this ticket would poll the full strength
of the Republican party in Virginia, Gen.
Walker Fringing out all the .white votes
and Harris bringing out nil the black
Likely to Name a Complete Ticket
and Make a Fight.
Richmond, Va., Aug. 15.?The indica?
tions are that the Populists in this State
k ill comploto their ticket by naming can?
didates for governor and attorney-gen?
eral, since tho Democrats; declined to ac?
cept fusion by nominatingCupt. Cocke for
This course is intimated in tho state?
ment given oui at Hoanoke last week by
Messrs. Hale and Gravely.cf the Populist
committee. These lenders of their party,
who, with two or three others, were
clothed by the Hoanoke convention with
full power in the matter ol filling out
their ticket, are as much offended at the
re-clectioa of Ellyson as chairman and
nomination nl Echols for lieutenant-gov?
ernor as they were disappointed at the
failure of Cant. Cocke to receive the lat?
fTyrhe strength 'that the Populist aspi?
rant developed Was a matter of surprise
to most of the well informd Democrats,
and it is believed by many that he would
have been nominated had one with au?
thority been able lo announce that he
would support the Democratic ticket
whether placed on it or not. .Indue Yar
rell, of Greeusville connty, raised this
question, and it gave Cocke a black eye.
The failure of the Democratic conven?
tion to declare in favor of the nomination
of United States Senators by primary
jdves the Populists a very strone point on
which to AJ,o before the people. They
will, of course, make an honest election
law their supreme issue, but the Senato?
rial primary movement is a popular one,
and if they champion it, as they certainly
will do, it will add materialy to their
THE NATIONAL LEAGUE.
RESULTS OF SUNDAY GAMES
Cincinnati, 8; Chicago, 2
Cleveland, 13; St Louis, 3
At New York?New York, 7 runs, 11
hits, 4 errors Philadelphia, 2 runs, 9
hits, 2 errors Batteries: Meekin and
Warner; Taylor and McFarlan 1
At Baltimore?Baltimore, 14 ruus, 14
hits, 3 errors Brooklyn, ? runs, 10 hits,
8 errors Batteries: Pond and Clarke;
Kennedy and Burrlll
At Boston -Boston, .*> runs, 8 bits, 2 er?
rors Washington, 2 runs, 5 hits 1 error.
Batteries: Nichols and Bergen; .Melanies
At Pittsburg?Pittsburg, 3 runs, 0
hits, 1 error Louisville, 2 run-', 12 hits, 1
error Batteries: Gardner and Sngden;
Cunningham and Wilson
Standing of the Clubs, w l pet
Boston. 05 30 084
Baltimore. (il 30 ?170
Cincinnati. 5!) 32 ?48
New York. 55 85 011
Cleveland. 50 4-1 532
Chicago. 47 61 480
Pittsburg. 43 51 4?7
Louisville. 43 55 439
Philadelphia. 42 54 437
Brooklyn. 38 55 408
Washington. 87 50 398
St. Louis.20 72 200
standing of the clubs. w L P Ct
Newark. 05 37 037
Lancaster. 02 41 002
Hartford. 55 43 501
Richmond. 52 42 553
Norfolk. 47 48 495
Paterson. 40 57 447
Athletics._ 41 58 414
Reading. 30 72 294
POM KWANG CREMATED.
Funeral Services Conducted by Theosoph
Washington,"Aug. 16.?Tho body of
Pom Kwang Sob, the former Korean
minister to this country, whose death
occurred here last Friday, was to-day
cremated according to the wish of the de?
ceased, and his ashes placed in 'he kef p
in? of the present minister, Mr. Chin
Pom Ye. Later they may be returned to
At 3:30 o'clock this afternoon the body
was taken from the Fourteenth street
residence, where it.* had lain In state, and
conveyed to Lee's crematory on Pennsyl?
vania avenue. ;followed by n long line of
carriages containing personal friends and
prominent members of the Blavatsky
branch of 'the Theosophical Society, ol
which Mr. Sob was a member. The brief
and simple funeral services were con?
ducted by Mr. George M. Coftin, presi?
dent of the society.
The casket, was draped with a silk
American fing, and on it also had been
placed the robes of state worn by Mr.
Snh during his official career here At
either end ol the eoflin wer* crosses of
white and pink roses which had been sent
by Prince Min and Mr. Pak.
AN INHUMAN SON.
Galveston, Tex., Aug. 10?This aftet
noon Mrs Kate Gallagher, a tity school
teacher, who lived with her 10-year-old
son, was found in her bedroom with her
throat cut Irom ear to ear '.The bed on
which she lay was set on fire and par?
tially consumed The son confessed the
deed and said be wanted to obtain money
to spend on a variety actress well known
Breakfast, 25 cents: dinner, 25 cents:
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets) f4. J.
JAY, AUGUST 17,
Inclement Weather Adds to the
AGGRESSIVENESS IS DYING OUT?
IN THE CAMPS THE SAME DE?
TERMINATION TO WAIT FOR
VICTORY OR STARVATION '.IB
APPARENT AMONG THE MEN?
USUAL SUNDAY MARCHES DIS?
PENSED WITH ON ACCOUNT OF
Pittsburg, Vi\., Aug. 10.?A leaden
sky and fitful showers contributed to the
feeling of depression which existed tit the
miners} camp at Turtle and Plum creeks.
The men huddled together 'for shelter
under the commissary tents, and, having
nothing else to do, put in the time smok
iun and discussing the strike in all its
The spirit of aggressiveness, however,
has largely died out. The s*me grim de?
termination to stick it out until starva?
tion brings defeat, or their efforts vic?
tory, is apparent, but there are no propo?
rtions to attain ttieir eud by force or to
go contrary to the sheriff's orders.
The men all realize that in opposing
the lav.- as represented by the sheriff and
his deputies they would have about the
same success as 'n butting their heads
against a stone wall. They have "o par?
ticular love for the deputies, although
there ts an absence of that caustic repar?
tee between the factious that has charac?
terized former strikes. 1
There was no marching yesterday morn?
ing. This has been the usual Sunday cus?
tom at all the camps. Sunday has usually
been used by the men 'to do missionary
work among the working miners. Noue
of them attempted to see any workmen,
hewever, and kept severely away from
the company houses.
The march into Westmoreland county
will begin as soon as the Injunction is
settled in court. Much anxiety is ex?
pressed as to the outcome. The men
stake everything on their ability to show
the right to assemble and march o:i the
This afternoon there was a large mass
meetiinr at Plum creek. About 1,000
strikers and '200 miners from the Plum
creek none were present. Speeches were
made by President Ratchford, Samuel
Gompcrs. James R. Sovereign and the
local leaders. The meeting was orderly
and there was no iuteiference from the
I There is a possibility of the customary
march taking place in the early morning,
in spite of the strict orders .issued by
I President D?lau against such a com so.
Some of the men are fretting under the
restraint, and~Capt. Hcllingham, wdio is
in charge of the camp, saiil to-night that
he had not decided whether to allow the
march or no.. The deputies are on the
alert, and say they will arrest any who
Evictions from company bouses has be?
gun One family lias already been evicted
anil their household ^oods are on the
roadside, near Center. It is probable
other evictions will tak" place to-mcrrow.
ANOTHER LUCKY NEGRO
Washington, Aug 10?The President
to day appointed Rev David II. Shields,
of Shippensburg, Pa , and Rev. ;W. T.
Anderson, of Ohio, to be chaplain in the
army. Anderson is a negro and ho suc?
ceeds Chaplain Wearer, colored, who was
retired recently"from the chaplaincy of
the Tenth Cavalry, stationed at Fort
Caster. 1 ;
FIRE DAMP EXPLOSION.
Peoria, HI., Aug. 10?There was an
explosion of fire damp to day in the coa!
mines at Farmington. One miner was
instantly killed and.two were seriously
Anouxn the Stork is the
Way of Bargains. Negli?
gee Sunns, Summer Hats,
Underwear, fee, am. have
to uk cleaned out before
t11k coming season.
Hats and Furnisiiinos,
Successor to Gilkeson & Taylor.
MRS. SMOOT DEAD.
Woodstock, Va., Aug. 10?The wife of
Dr. James H. Smoot, who resides four
miles west of Woodstock, died yesterday
aftternoon of blood poisoning. An infant
daughter survives. Mrs. Smoot was
about twenty-five years of age.
PRISONERS HREAK JAIL.
Parkersburg, W. Va., Aug. 10.?At
Harrisville last night all the prisoners es?
caped from the Hitch county jail, includ?
ing Erwin Brown, .murderer, Mrs. Eck
hart and son, poisoners, and Busted, for?
COL. JAMES HASRELL DEAD.
New York, Aug 10.?Col. James R.
Haskell, inventor of the multicharge
gun, died at his home as Passaic, N. "J.,
today, aged 05 jears. His principal trou?
bles were mental, the result of business
troubles of years ago He was paid
$100,000 by the government for his inven
See the "Falcon" Kodak.
Takes a picture 3}x8j inc hes.
Only $5. This camera Is
made and guaranteed by the
Eastman Kodak Co. No. ?
Bull's-Eye, $8. No. 2 Bullet,
$10. Take one with you ou
ROANOKE CYCLE CO.,
10S Salem avenue s. w.
HE HAS RECOVERED.
"Tramp" Comes to the Front Once
The "Trump'' is just beginning to get
?ver the effects of the convention It was
a seveie strain?so much to see and to
take in that it will be some time before
he entirely recovers
If *t is not too late to say so?that con?
vention was all right and our people
should feel proud of it In the first place
too much praise cannot be given to those
who din tthe^work?the committees to
whom fell the task of handling the im?
mense crowds that were in the city That
they did it well is evidenced by the lex
pressious of satisfaction heard on every
?ide The deleuates one "*rid all were
pleased with us and our city?our jrecep
tion und hospitality and they did not hes?
itate to say so It is really remarkable
that they should all have found aceom
mo''ations with so little trouble The ar?
rangements committees usually have the
result of their labors accepted as a mat?
ter of course?if they maVe mistakes they
are criticised; If they do not they uet no
credit "What would our convention have
been without them? The convention wns
remarkable for the entire freedom with
which each and every delegation appeared
to exercise its right to vote The usual
bossism^wns '.'?onspieuous by its absence
AlFproceedings were conducted at the
pleasure of tboso making up the body
That the results were """probably foreseen
and counted upon by tho leaders of the
party cannot be denied but to an observer
their hands could not be seen in the
workings of the convention There has
possibly never been a morn solidly repre?
sentative gathering in the State This
was due perhaps to the time of year?a
time when tho farmers can leave their
crops for a few days The convention was,
beside representative, good uatured To
those who could witness^the proceedings
it was a treat to see the good will exist?
ing between the followers of so many dif?
ferent candidates and the readiness with
which thoso opposed came over to tho
one selected As long as t*.ese few char?
acteristics aro pre-eminent, our State
should never fear that tho voico of her
people is not being heeded or the will of
the constituents of our commonwealth
being carried lout Wo still think, how?
ever, and all the more so after hearing rho
expressions of surprise by many at oui
city and its growth, that our people let a
glorious opportunity to display our re?
sources go by As It is we will not soon
be forgotten?yets little "trouble and a
little expense might hare accomplished
incalculable good to our .commercial in?
There were many little "amusing inci?
dents during the convention The follow?
ing was especially so, we think We do
not know any 'of the parties concerned
A delegate from the rural districts was
met at tho door of his lodgings by the
lady of tho house who proceeded forth?
with to inform him of (the gre.it advan?
tages ho had gained by coining there to
stay She 'said: "Now, 'this is my "very
best room and I want you to ]look at it;
that is my be?t bed?the nicest bed in
the house?that is the bed my husband
died on; and look at that cot over by the
window, isn't it nice!' My brother died
on that cot just where it is now?ana the
bed stands exactly as it did when my
husband died Now, right hero on this
spot by the bureau is where my son died
? right here My son was a doctor and if
you open the bureau 'you can look at the
instruments he always used To-morrow
morning if you I have any time he'ore
breakfast you must 'amuse yourself by
looking at the skeletons he kept in tho
closet over there They ure real nice skel?
etons and he always kept them handy"
It is not known whether this delegate
was tho gentleman up before Justice
Wood the next day for sleeping in a Nor?
folk an'1 Western box car or not, but the
surmise is that it was.
'"Some of the delegates from the'country
were anxious to know how the weather
was going to be, aud started out to tlnd
tho signal bureau that they understood
was to have been placed on 'Mill Moun?
tain some time aeo. They wero told that
it had been decided to place it on the new
public building nnd one of thorn was
nearly Killed in climbing the flag pole In
Beach at the indications. He said he
could not find it. It is curious, when
everyone knows that the signal station is
in that public building. Some ouo sug?
gested that possibly it had fallen down
and had become covered up by the work
meu in building tho new board walk on
the streets in that vicinity?but of course
that '-onId not be for one could see It
thought the cracks if It were.
There have been some peculiar State?
ments made about the ^arrest of young
Fitzgerald on Saturday morning In which
Otlieer Gee Is said to have handled the
prisoner ?-ougbly. Those who know Fitz?
gerald must see the absuidity In the use
of kicks or blows with clubs in making
his arrest. He is not a large man and if
three policemen and one outside man were
not aide to handle him w ithout violence
they ought to go away out in the country
and practice at "a sheep shearing. The
same may be said of three officers aud one
outside man ! handling almost any one
man in the State of Virginia. It may be
true that Mr. Gee was not strong or
'hardy with his feet." We hope it is not,
for our city wants no such meu to pro?
tect it. Sentiment should enter into
cases of this sort. The officer in question
has Tmauy friends and may he well
thought of, but if he i? not 'able to con?
trol Iiis temper or is not physically able
to do the work of ajpoliceman he should
be giv >n an opportuity to find other and
more suitable occupation. Tho use of
clubs is permlssable in extreme cases,but
any able-bodied man should be ashamed
to use them, or his feet' when assisted by
tbree'other strong men. We cannot but
say [for shame?for shame, no matter
what the circumstances.
ELEGANT LINK OF CARPETS.
We have just received one of the largest
and finest lines of carpets ever displayed
In Roanoku and of great variety. We in?
vite tho public to inspect them. Our
stock of furniture embraces every article
for household and office use.
OVERSTREBT & THURMAN,
18 and 20 Campbell avenue.
PRICE 3 CENTS
Three Dead and Several Injured at
THE DEPUTY SHERIFF ATTEMPT?
ED TO ARREST A NEGRO
CHARGED WITH MURDEROUS IN?
TENT?THE BULLET GLANCED
ON A COIN AND SAVED THE OF?
Little Rock. Ark, Aug. 16.?The blood?
iest race riot that has occurred in Ar?
kansas in months took place at Parlarm
Station, thirty miles from Little Rock,
late last evening. Three men are dead,
another fatally wounded, and two others
badly injured. The deail are:
Harrison Kerr, a negro, shot all to
pieces: Charles Peters, color>d, killed
outright; Charles Andry, white, shot
through the heart.
The seriously injured are: J. T. Clark,
Jr.. a telegraph operator, shot through
the shoulder,probably fatally; R. Owens,
white, deputy sheriff of Perry county,
shot through the groin, seriously
Owens, a deputy sheriff from Perry
county, had a warraut for Harrison Kerr,
a negro charged with murder. When he
attempted to make the arrest at Palarm,
Kerr opened fire on the officer. The first
shot struck Owens in the groiu, the bul?
let striking some silver money In his
trousers' pocket, glanced and inflicted a
serious wound. The money in Owens'
pocket probably saved his life.
Andry and Clark weut to Owens' as?
sistance, and five or six negroes joined in
with Ker-. A pitched battle ensued, in
which fifty shots were fired. When the
shooting was over Andry and Peters lay
dead, Clark had staggered into his office
and fell upon the floor. Owous was lying
in a ditch near the station, and Kerr and
the remainder of his companions Lad dis?
appeared. The entire towu was at the
scene of the shooting, nud a posse started
In pursuit of the fleeing negrces.
Harrison Kerr was found dead lying in
the road a mile away, literally shot to
pieces, blood running from live wounds
in his body. The other negroes who par?
ticipated in the bloody atfair continued
their llight, and have not yet been cap?
tured. The rrholo county is in a fever of
excitement, and should Kerr's associates
be captured they will never come to trial.
For Sliuner'M Stickers. They
touch you where*to take your
horses to be shod.
The Murderer of Crull Breaks Out of
Bistervl'le, W Va, Auk 16?Irving
Brown, a former N'ew ^Yorker," the self
confessed murderer of his kinsman, .1 M
Crull, of this city, escaped from jail here
last night and is still at large
Brown and Crull were travelling to?
gether in a wagou through West Virginia
and alter the murder Brown "threw
Crull's body Into the river Both men
name to this city from New York
SLUGGERS GET A RAISE
New York, Aug 16?Dan Ryan, of the
St Bernard Athletic Club, of New Or?
kans, to-day telegraphed au offer for the
Maher-Sbarkey fight for his club Ryan's
oiler is several thousand dollars over that
of Brady's-of $16,000 ".Connelly and
Lynch will meet to-morrow to discuss
REVIEWED THE TROOPS
Plattsburg, N*Y, auk'.16?The Presi?
dential party this afternoon reviewed the
Twenty-first Regimeut of Infantry at the
Plattsburg barracks Upon the arrival
ot the party a salute 'of twenty-one guns
was fired, which the President acknowl?
edged by removing his lint
A LARGE INCREASE
Topeka, Kans, Aug 16?State Bank
Commissioner Briedentlial's semi-annual
report, issued to-day,shows that deposits
in State banks have*increased $15,000,000
since January 1 jThere was'u very large
decrease In loans, 'and the prospects are
flattering for a still larger decrease iu the
next six months
READY FOR THE FRAY
Cedar Rapids, la, Aug 16?All of the
candidates for the gubernatorial nomina?
tion have opened their headquarters iu
this city and 'the light is to be a hot one
Breakfast, 25 cents; dinner, 25 cents;
supper 25 cents. Meal tickets, $4. J.
J. CatOgnl's restaurant.
Forecast for Virginia: Fair Tuesday;
cooler; north westerly wiuil?.
I Established, 1881. |
Robbie $mno Co.
Old and Reliable.
<?! 'Will (iiinranti'tt Factory
"Jj Prices on.
I Pianos ?* Organs |
}J They represent Standard Iustrit
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