Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XVIII, NO.
ALL KINDS OF
Let us sell
you your win?
We sell coal
free of slack.
dled as well
Give us iv
EARMAN & FLIPPO,
108 Salem aveuua s w.
Take a nice durable and lasting
souvenir of Roanoku back witn
you. A large an l unique stock to
select from, of Storting Silver Sou?
venir Spoons and Novelties,
$ EDWARDS. GREEN
#i> Slauufacturlng Jeweler, and
m Graduate Optician.
? 6 SALEM AVE.
4 Open Evenings This Week Only.
OF A LIFETIME,
We have one Gentleman's 1890 frame
?with 1S'.?7 improvements, Spaliling
One Lady's 1890 frame with ls!>7 Im?
One 1X07 racer,
That WO will close out at special prices.
Come and see them
THE FISHBURN CO.,
No. Ill Campbell Avenue.
< )nc slightly used uprighl
piano, full size, good as new;
sold one year ago lor s.">r>(>,;
now ^-225 mi easy payments
()negood second-hand Knabe
Square Piano, ?550.00?easy
Good, slightly-used organ,
$'2.r>. 00?<*:isy payments.
Call while we nave these liar
gains. It will pay you.
J. E. ROGERS & CO.,
No. 11 5. JolVerson street.
Have You Seen It?
The great UNION WHITE
HEAD RACER?the wheel
that the wee wonder, Jimmie
Michael, rides. We have one
of these wheels. See window.
Cali early it* you want to see
it. It goes out to-morrow.
ENGLEBY BR0. & CO.
A MYSTERIOUS DEATH.
Bordentown, N. J., Aug. III). ? Louis
Miller was this afternoon found dead hi
the woods outside of this town. He \v<tf-.
one of the pnrtv of 'picnickers yesterday,
and when the party returned last uight
be was missing. A search of the woods
revealed the tcdy.
AN EMBEZZLER ARRESTED.
Boston, Aug. 150.?Robert P. Strain,
president of the United Telegram Com?
pany, was arrested to-day charged with
embezzling$78,000 from that company.
He'was arrested at the instance of Wil?
liam H. Baker, vice-president of the
Postal Telegiaph Company,of New York.
ELEGANT LINE OE CARPETS.
We have just received one of the largest
and finest lines of carpets ever displayed
In Roanoke and of great variety. We in?
vite the public to inspect them. Our
stock of furniture embraces every article
for household and'ofhee use.
OVERSTREET ?fc TH?RMAX,
18 and 20 Campbell avenue.
Narrow Escape From a Catastro?
phe at the Circus.
BEFORE THE PERFORMANCE BE?
GAN A FURIOUS STORM OF
WIND AND RAIN WROUGHT DE?
STRUCTION AMONG THE ACHES
OF CANVASS?SEVERAL CASU?
ALTIES REPORTED, BUT NO ONE
KILLED?THE AFTERNOON PER?
FORMANCE HAD TO BE OMIT?
TED?A SPLENDID SHOW.
The big Wallace Shows have conic anil
gone. They were the delight of tiie small
hoys ami of great interest tc the older
people. Long before the hour for the pa?
rade, the principal thoroughfares, such
as Salem avenue, Jefferson street and
Campbell avetnu.were lined with people.
The parade was a most creditable one and
was only a forerunner of what the show
would be. Hundreds of people were hear i
to remark that it was the best street
show ever given in Roauoke in advance of
a circus performance.
The people were gathering rapidly at
the s'jow grounds near the river and all
was going merrily along. The large white
tents were stretched over acres of ground
and everybody anticipated a good time.
The large force of hands and many of
the performers wer* at dinner when a dis?
tant rumbling of thunder was heard in
the west. In a few moments a counter
report Wits beard just south of the big
Ill it few moments the clouds met right
over the biu white tops au?1 a storm was
vry much in evidence. It was with tllfnV
culty that the small tents tvore held
The big tent was raised into the air
until it resembled n huge black cloud
hanging out iu the storm. The menagerie
tent was lifteil and it case down with a
crash on the cages located on the east
side, completely covering them up. The
poles, 'seats and circus furniture were
torn down in one Inconceivable mass un?
der tin; big canvass.
The rain poured in torreuts and hun
dretls'of people made a rush for the side
show in order to obtain shelter. It was
only a matter of a few seconds when they
found that, they hail sought refuge on
dangerous ground. Women and children
screamed and men ran wildly about, and
for about three minutes the wildest con?
The side show suffered worst of all.
The heavy iron poles on which the signs
were suspended, were bent to lorm right
angles. When it was evident that the
tent was going to bo swept down every?
body made a rush for the open air. There
was a wild seramb.e, but outside of a few
bruises no one was hurt.
Many people had already purchased
tickets and had entered the menagerie
tent. Some of them fare'l little worse.
W. ,T. Ramsey, a canvass man, had his
ankle broken, and it was reported that a
boy bad Iris arm broken, but this report
could not bu verified. J. G. (lanes re?
ceived u severe scalp'wound ami was at- I
tended by|Or. Downey. A colored boy is
also said to have been 'injured about the ]
head. Mr. Ramsey was taken to Dr. Can
nadav'fl retreat for the sick an'1 his iuju- |
The tent was badly torn to pieces and
the loss to the show considering every?
thing will run up Into the thousands.
The ring furniture and trapeze fixtures
were badly damaged so that a portion of
the performance had to be omitted.
The show is without a doubt the most
creditable ever brought to Roauoke. They
have what they advertise ami the people
appreciate it. The selectlon'of'animala
for the menagerie is exceedingly good and
their specimens are as good as the best.
The lions, four In number, are perhaps
the largest ever shown in Roauoke.
"Diamond,'-' the biggest elephant in
America, is the pride of the show. He
is bigger than Jumbo, and weighs 8,400
pounds. His companions are also won?
derfully large specimens. The animals
are in charge of Henry" Reed who has a
corps of assistants.
The lions 'and tigers are directly in
charge of Charles Ahle.fer, a red headed
Irishman who knows what to do to keep
the vicious beasts qn-et. He contrcls
them both by love and fear.
Every department of the show is run
with system and order. There is uo loud
or boisterous talk among the men. Each
man has a duty to perform and he does It
or is discharged.
The '?how carries 3f>() people, including
managers, performers and helpers. They
have two eatings compartments at which
the people are fed. The he'pers are given
their meals three times a day in one din?
ing room and lunch is served to the per?
formers and managers every day at 1
o'clock In the other. Their regular
meals are served at their private cars,
while u few of them put up at the hotels.
The dressing rooms are under a tent
separate and apart from the big show.
Here everything is kept In Its place anil
when ready foi use is where It can be
The show has with it 220 horses. The
ring stock is all thoroughbred and is said
to be the best money can buy. The draft
horses are large and well kept. It is
without doubt the best aggregation of
horse flesh ever Drought to Roauoke. It
was late In the afternoon before the big
teat were again up and everything in
place and when it was announced that
the doors would not open t ntil 7 o'clock
hundreds of people, went away disap
The performance last night was all that
could lie desired. The "programme was
both elaborate :and varied. Every act
was commendable and the two rings and
stage performance going on all at the
same time is only proof < f the excellence
of the shew. The Nelsons, the most
wonderful acrobatic pel formers in the
world, deserve special mention. They,
NOKE, VA., TUESDAY. AUGUST 81,
What We are Going to do for Our
Mail Cash Custoraers.
Wo fire going to give "some one" the choice of ft Spaldlng Bicycle or a round
trip ticket to the Mnrdi Gras at New Orleans in February next
It will be done iu this way: With every CASH purchase of 25 cents, either by
School Child or Grown Person, beginning September 1, 1S!I7, wo will give a Ticket,
ar.d the party returning to us the Greatest, number of tickets by Febuury 1st,
1S!)8, will be entitled to either the Bicycle or the Trip to New Orleans
When tho Schools open, the School Children will have equally as good a
chance, if not better, than any one else
Where there are two or three children in the same house, and the purchases are
small, let them put their money together and buy at one time, and iu this way you
will slways get a ticket
THIS IS W^RTH WORKING FOR,
We will continue to "carry the larucst and best assorted Stock of School Books
and Supplies, as well as Miscellaneous Books and Fine Stationery, 'of any I101160
in the State, and you will get more for your money ll is year than ever before
All tickets must be returned to us by February l, 1S1IS, in packages of 2"> each
Tickets Given Only With Cosh Purchases.
IO Campbell Avenue, Roanoke, Va
See our ad in this paper next Saturday and Sunday for school children
perhaps won more genuine applause than
any other performers of the entire show.
They well deserved it, and they fully
sustained their high reputation as scien?
tific, acrobats. The bicycle trick riding
by tin? Martell family was exceptionally
good and is also deserving of mention:
as are also the clowns, and they were
plentiful, their work being most credit?
able. On the whole, the Wallace shows
aitr the best that have been to Koanoke in
years, if not the liest that ever came to
our town. The big tent was almost tilled
to over Ho wing last night.
SLIPPED AWAY TO CUBA.
Large Expedition Leaves Without
Tampa. Fla., Aug. fit).?A large Cuban
expedition, under the command of Colo?
nel Mcndez, got away last night, taking
a special train in the suburbs under cover
The train was rushed over the plant
system to Cleveland, on the Peace river,
near Pnutn Gorda, where the tug Fear?
less, commanded by .Captain Merwin, is
supposed to have been ready between 10
and 11 oclock to take the men and their
equipments out to sea to meet a larger
boat on which the trip is to be completed.
Within the hut few days a number of
Chilian odicers have joined the party.
During the stay of the men here knap?
sacks have been made for them by a
prominent ship chandler, and the regula?
tion brown duck uniforms have also been
The Cubans managed to get out of the
city without attracting attention, some
of their number being left behind to
make themselves conspicuous about the
streets as ?>. blind. The special train left
the railroad yard early in the evening
without being noticed bj the Spanish de?
tectives The Cubans Bay this expedition
r is the best equipped with men and mu?
nitions of any that they have succeeded
in sending away.
HANDSOME FURNITURE FOR SALE
Preparatory to leaving the city I will
offer for sale for cash the following arti?
cles of furniture, which still remain un?
One $220 chamber suit in birdseye
maple, consisting of bed, bureau and
washstand, for $125; one $120, 3-pieces,
heavy oid suit, for $G?; one$12;"ioak side?
board, nicely carved, with French beveled
mirror, for $7?; one $00 oak ball rack,
for $:M; one -Ill-gallon hot water boiler to
range, for $S.
This furniture can be examined at my
home, Rill'Patterson avenue.
S. I. SPIGGLE.
For cloun Coal '1'lioue 111,
or ("Sill on ?', 91. A nur-. 111
A COLLECTOR SHORT
Montgomery, Ala., Aug. III).?Collector
E. 1$. Lobt, of .Mobile county, was sus?
pended from his ollico to-day by the gov?
ernor, llf is charged with being sho- t in
his accounts $40,000, being State taxes
collected and not [accounted for. It is
alleged that he has been collecting taxes
before tiny were due ami giving b'g dis?
counts to taxpayers, in this way raising
money to settle up a shortage in his last
year's accounts. ?? ^: ??ji-'fcS
ROBBED A BANK.
Napanee, Ontario. Aug. HO.-?Burglars
last night, broke into the Dominion Hank
and got away with $32,000. No trace of
the thieves has been discovered.
A Hat Store
Full of Hats.
The up-to-date counts and
shapes for fall. i've two
or THREE PARTICULARLY warm
things ix DKRIIVS that tiik
OTHER FELLOW hasn't. if YOU
HAVE a MOMENT To BfARE,
drop ix. Dehmes and Al?
pines, $1.00 to $5.00.
D. M. TAYLOR,
Successor to Gilkeson & Taylor.
Sandy P. Figgat & Co., suc?
cessors to Pitman & Evans,
Fancy Groceries, 116 Salem
Hundreds tire using it. Wh>
not von! OUR BORATED
TALCUM POWDER put up in
full size sprinkle top tin boxes.
Delightfully perfumed, 10 t ent-,
;5 for 25 cents.
Many Miners Who Have Made For?
tunes in the Klondike.
FaMIXK faces the gold-hun
ters?a raric sire to the
bright hopes that have
been raised?one man gave
away a claim worth at
leapt $.'50,000 and wrote the
deed ox a tomato can
Seattle. Wash., Aug. 30.?The steamer
Portland arrived at Seattle Sunday morn?
ing with thirteen gold miners and other
passengers on hoard. The miners, all of
whom came from the Klondike; Wring
hack several hundred thousand dollars'
worth of goli.
A reliable man who made the voyage to
St. Michael's and hack on the Portland
"Warn everybody to stay out of the
Yukon country this year. Tell them It
means starvation. The miners will starve
if more people go in.
"1 have heard these warnings repeated
time and again by every one of the Yukcn
miners who returned mi the Portland.
More than this, several of these men have
frankly stated that had they not realized
that there would he a shortage of sup?
plies in the country the coming winter
they would not have come out. They
know what they are talking about.
"A serious mistake was made by one |
company iu carrying up too much liqvor
on the last trip or two of the boats. The
miners want food, not liquor, Last year,
with 1,500 persons on the river aud facil
1 ties for transportation little less than
those of this season, there was a serious
shortage. This year these same 1,5(10
settlers must have supplies, and with
those who went last spring they make a
total of .5,00(1?not counting persons who
went in the last rush.
?'I doubt if 5,(Kill pounds of supplies
will lw taken up the river this season.
Perhaps the larger half will be food, but
hardware, stores, liquor, clothing and
blankets will figure up nearly one-half.
"'Keganling the situation over the va?
rious passes, these miners say it is aa
utte-imposs'bility to transport enoturh
-iipplies over those routes at this season
of tlie year.
?'In warning the people to wait until
spring l simply act for the miners, who
sneak in the name oj humanity. There
is gold in the Yukon country?plenty of
it -but to seek it this season under the
circumtsances is no less than madness.
It is even more, it is criminal to those
who are already in the country."
There are only thirteen miners among
the passengers, not one of whom brings
out his entire stake. Thev own claims,
which will be worked this winter.and for
this purpose they have lett large amounts
of dust. Others have lent money at
enormous rates of interest. At the die
L.'ings money now commands from '2 to 5
per cent, a month on yearly leans.
Fully half of the dust taken out is re?
quired for working the mines this win?
ter Next sorintt, the miners say, from
$10,000,00 to $15,000,000 in |uold will be
These are the returning miners and the
amounts in gold they bring as the result
of hist winter's work: Timothy Bell, $45
1100; Joseph Goldsmith, $35.000; M. W.
Powers, $!5,0?(l M. H. Cad well, $30,000:
Windel.! Oler. $80,000; C. K. /.illy, $J5.
000; P. W. Cobb, |Q5,000; W. Zahn, $15,
000; s. Lanslgn, $15.000; B. Farnham,
$10,(10(1; M. B, Gowler, $5.000; ,T. Rowan,
$5,000; A. Buckley, $1,000.
The hillside claims along Eldorado and
Bonanza creeks are being worked for the
first time this summer. They are sluic?
ing up rich. On some of t hem as high as
$50 a day has been made with the rock?
ers. Nearly all the hill claims were lo?
cated by men who went there last spring.
This ground is et tirely taken up. The
claims require more work than those
along the creek, the dirt having tobe car?
ried to the creek for washing They will
undoubtedly add materially to the
amount of dust taken out of Bear Creek.
Hunker and Gold Bottom. Dominion
creek will lie worked for the first time
this winter. There is every reason to be
lieve that these creeks will rank with Bo
naiizu and Eldorado in richness.
(in account of p'ty dirt being 'ouud on
Bonanza and Eldorado creeks everybody
rushed there to get a stake sufficient to
put them iu easy circumstances. At that
time there were not more than 1,000 men
in the distriet.and Practically all of them
were concentrated ou the two creeks
mentioned, the other creeks being neg?
lected uutil spring.
A miner who arrived on the Portland
tolls a storv of an uulucky prospector
who was bemoaning his fate, when C. M.
Johnsou, of Hunker, said to him:
"See, here, Bill, I am not. going to see
you go back without a claim of your own
in the district. I have one over ou Bo?
nanza that I will give you.*'
"All right," said the unlucky oue.
"Make out the bill or .-.ale."
"I don't know whether you want It,"
said Johnson. "It is nothing but an old
moose pasture and is not worth much,
hut if you want it you can have it."
When they came to look for a paper on
which to write the transfer none was to
be found. They tooK the label from an
empty tomato can, and this unique and
vividly colored documeut is now on file
with the gold commissioner. The claim
could not he purchased for less than
$200,01)0 now, although nothing more
thau prospecting has been done on it.
C. K. Hilly, one of the returning Yu
koners. is a Seattle man. His first trip
into the Yukon was in the spring of
1SD?, where he worked for wages on
Mastodon creek. He came over the same
year and went out again last year, being
the first Yukouer at Dyea last year,
reaching there ou February 1?. When
the great'strike was made on Bonanza
creek he was among the lirst to reach the
diggings and located a claim which has
since made him comfortable for life, lie
has now an interest in one of the best
claims on (odd Bottom. Mr. '/illy de?
clines to state the amount of his "stuke"
so far, but his friends say his fortune Is
now fully $250,000.
In an interview Mr. /'illy said: "You
can believe almost any statement, about
the richness of the. Klondike diggings that
you hear. They are rich beyond belief.
Every inch of pay ground is located.
In fact, it was all located before spring.
Newcomers will have to prospect (or
themselves. Bonanza and Eldorado
creeks are the richest so far, having been
, worked more extensively than any
"other creeks iu the district. Hunker and
Gold Bottom creeks give every evidence
ot being lully as rich. Little work has
been done on these creeks, but >:o far
every prospect has been Haltering."
.lames iiowiau, called by his friends
Toe," is one of tin; old-timers on the
Yukon. He went into the country first
in ISilli. Since that time he has made
several trips into the Yukon, and there i <
hardly a creek where gold has been found
that he has not been upon. Now he has
come back with a good-sized sack, and,
besides, is the sole ow.ier of claim No. 25,
above Bonanza, one of the first opened
and one of the richest on the creek. The
claim has'beeu prospected at both sides
and good pay has been found. It is be
lleved that the claim will yield no less
than $000,000 in dust before't is entirely
The value of real estate in Dawson has
multiplied a thousand fold 'in less than
six months. When Joseph Ladn I.Vd out
the town in 1800 be chose a site a mile
below the mouth of the Kloud'ke on the
east branch of the Yukon. At that poit.t
the river makes a slight bend, anil
front, of Dawson there is an eddy formed
by the waters of the Klondike ami the
Yukon. This gives Dawson a fine front?
age, steam hottts landing within a few feet
of tire warehouses.
All vessels torn hing at St. Michael's
this summer have had great difficulty in
keeping their.'crews, who have caught
the gold f8ver soon after arriving. One
schooner from Victoria was entirely de?
serted, and her ctew, from captain to
cook, started up the liver'for Klondike.
The crew of t he schooner J, M. Column
tried to desert also, but. the attempt was
discovered in time, and by a display of
firearms the men were compelled to re?
main on duty
The mates of the schooners Jewett and
Column and the carpenter of the vre<\ E.
Sander were paid off at St. Micha) l's and
left at once for Dawson. Every vessel
from St. Michael's has come "short
handed. The Portland lost several ot her
crew, hut was able to obtain new men by
paying high wages.
Wc art' pleased with the re?
sult of our ellorts to suit our
patrons in quality, price ami
delivery, llarnliart ?.V Steele.
HKNKY SMITH'S FORTUNE
He is Still Painting Carriages Though
the Possessor of $120,000 Cash.
Ocean City. Md. Aug. 30.?Henry
Smith, the carriage painter,who recently
fidl heir to a large estate by the death of
itis fatnor, in New York, has returned to
Berlin, Worcester county, after having
had paid to him by the representative" of
the estate the comfortable sum of $120,
000 in cash. He is also entitled to one
filth part of one million "dollars worth of
real estate on Broadway. He will soon
move to Washington, where he will en?
gage in business, but at present he is
still painting carriages for Mr. Henry J.
Anderson Iiis sudden prosperity is car?
ried very well, the only indication being
a rather large display of diamonds.
HAD A CONFERENCE.
Washington, Aug. 30.?Assistant Sec
retary llowell, of the Treasury Depart
ment, to-day returned from New York,
where he hail a conference with the cus?
toms officers of that port regarding the
regulat'ons covering the provision ol the
new tariff law which to$100 limits the
quantity of passengers' clothing which
may he admitted free of duty. Mer?
chants, manufacturers and members of
the board of trade have asked to be heard
on the subject and Wednesday was set
for the hearing. The regulations will be
Issued laterMn the week.
1801 'RAMBLERS" just
Greatest value ever of?
fered tor the money.
Kodaks $5 to $lf
R( ?ANOKE CYCLE Co.,
105$ Salem aver.ne s w.
Sandy P. Fie;gat & Co , suc?
cessors to Pitman and Evans,
Fancy Groceries, 116 Salem
PRICE 3 CENTS
A Big Deal Consummated in West
THE VANDERBILT SYNDIC ATE, OP
NEW Y'ORK, MAKES A HEAVY
INVESTMENT IN TIMBER LANDS.
A NF.W;RAIL*ROAD TO BE BUILT
CONNECTING WITH THE CH*.SA
PEAKR AND OHIO, OPENING UP
A VAST REGION.
*" Washington. Aug. 30.?One of the
lamest transactions of years in West Vir?
ginia lands has just been completed by
the sale of the greater part of what is
known as the Cheat river wilderness to a
New York syndicate, of which Corv.eliUB
Vanderbilt, Dr. W. Seward Webb, and .1.
McKay Twombley are the principals.
This syndicate has purchased from Hon.
John T. McGraw,member of the National
Democratic Committee .'from West Vir?
ginia, a tract of about 3,00!' acres for the
sum of $520,000. A. small fraction of
this amount is represented by 'the inter?
est which Mr. McGraw retains Iu the
The tract purchased is about fifty miles
long and averages about ten miles in
I width. It lies along the middle of thn
I eastern border ot the State ol West Vir?
i ginia, its northern boundary beginning
near Horton, the present terminus of the
railroad built by the leather trust to
reach the timber lands from which it has
been taking tanbarky This railroad ex?
tends from Horton northward and inter?
sects the West Yiriuia Central railroad
at Parson. Extending in a south?
westerly direction, the lands purchased
include all the territory about the head?
waters of the Cheat river and between the
forks of theGreenbrier. Hath rivers havo
tluir sources in the Alleghany moun?
tains, which are the eastern boundary of
the tract, as well as the dividing line be?
tween Virginia and West Virginia, and
in the Greenbrier mountains, which form
the western limits of the southern part
of the tiact.
The territory covered by this purchasers
immensely rich in coal, marble and iron,
but the timber which covers it offers the
most tempting Held. White pine, spruce,
popular and hardwoods are found iu per?
fect, forests. The action of the State of
New York in slopping the cutting of
timber in the Adirondack region look
out of the market one of the largest
sources of supply of spruce lumber. This
wed is largely used In the manufacture
of pulu wood for wood pulp mills, and
the new Held which this syndicate will
open up is the largest ami most, available
to take the place of the New York spruce
The syndicate which has boughtvtho
McGraw tract has also acquired control
of the leather trust railroad. A construc?
tion lorce will proceed at once to build au
extension of about Uli utile?, fr?m Hor?
ton, the present terminus, down through
the valley of Greenbrier Mountains to
the forks of the Greenbrier river Prom
this point u will follow the course of the
Greenbr'or river to a point just north of
White Sulphur Springs. It is not yet de?
termined whether a short cut will be
made from heie across the mountains to
White Sulphur, or the longer tint easier
course at Greenbrier river will bo fol?
lowed to Ronceverte. In any case, con?
nection will lie made w'th the Chesa?
peake and Ohio railway at one of these
This new railroad will tap a portion of
the State hitherto euttrely undeveloped
through lack ol transportation facilities.
It has probably the largest amount ot
ready available tonnage in sight of any
i road of its length In the South. Through
its connections with the Chesapeake and
I Ohio at Ronceverte or White Sulphur
I Springs, and with the West Virginia Cen?
tral at Parsous, through w hich shipments
can be made east or west via Baltimore
antl Ohio at Cumberland, or Pennsylvania
railroad at Hytidman, it will command a
liberal choice of'rates to all the great
markets of the country, and be in a posi?
tion to shape rates to its advantage
through the three competing lines.
The effect on tho country through which
the railroad will pass will bo Immediate,
as its projectors will push forward the
erection of saw mills, wood pulp bnllls,
and tanneries at once.
The old lesidentsof the State will view
with regret the building of thill railroad,
as it cuts right through the heart of the
"Wilderness," the last great tract of
wild lands left in the State. This section
has been long famous for it-- game, and it
is said that more deer have been Killed
about the ''forks of Greenbrier" than auy
place in the East.
Forecast r?r Vlrglnlti: Fair ; cooler;
1 ... *
Robbie fliano Co.
* Old and Reliable. |
* tVin nnarsntee Factory *
^ Prices on ........ ^
1 Pianos ?* Organs f
5| They represeut Standard Instru- jj
JJS ments of tho Highest Grades. jj
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m r.usy Payments. >'o Intel e*t. A