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WELL WORTH READING.
The tabulated statement prluted on
tbo third page of The Times this morn?
ing will furnish food for reflection to all
of our citizens interested in the delin?
quent land tax scheme.
Lord Salisbury, the British premier, in
his speech at the Lord Mayor's banquet,
was very firm, notwithstanding their di?
plomatic veiling, in his allusions to the
Anglo-French sltuution in Africa. France
is evidently getting the best of the Brit?
ish in her dealings with the natives, and
the boldness and rapidity with which she
la increasing her acquisitions of territory
on the dark continent is disturbing the
equanimity of John Bull to an extent that
may be followed by disastrous conse?
quences to one or both sides in the con?
Geueral Wade Hampton, R-ho has just
been succeeded by General Longstreet in
in the position of commissioner of rail?
roads, says In his report for the past
fiscal year, which has just been submit?
ted to the interior department, that 18!>0
reached the low-water mark in railway
construction. During the yeai thirty
four companies with 5,4-11 miles cf road
paEsed into the hands of the courts nnd
fifty-eight others previously placed in re?
ceivership were sold under'', foreclosure.
There has been a steady improvement in
railroad earnings during the first six
months of the present yenr, while the
outlook in the west is especially encour?
aging. In discussing tho Union Pacific
railroad matter the General says govern?
ment ownership or the operntion of the
rocd under government supervision would
not. only be a doubtful but a dangerous
experiment, probably resulting disas?
trously to the government.
The people of Hognnsville, Georgia,
whore Loftin, the colored postmaster, is
aliened to have been shot, are holding
out stubbornly in their resolution not to
patronize the office as long as a negro is
in chnrge. Under an order from the au?
thorities iu Washington the mail boxes
on the cars of passenger trains are lock?
ed before they reach Hognnsville and
kept so until their departure from the
town. This, however, does not discour?
age the people who have letters or mail of
any kind to send. They give them to
passengers to be mailed elsewhere, or
send them by private conveyance to the
nearest postofiice. As the postmaster is
paid according to the number of stnmps
cancelled at Hognnsville, this.sort of war?
fare tends to materially reduce the emol?
uments of the office. These Georgia fel?
lows :tre very determined in war as well
as iu business matters, us was show n
during the late civil conflict in their
desperate charges upon fhe enemy.
THE HAWAIIAN PROTEST.
The annexation of Hawaii will not be
allowed to proceed without a protest
from the aboriginces of the islands, a
delegation of whom will arrive in Wash?
ington early iu December and will pre
B?ut a memorial to; the President, Con?
gress and people or the United States,
claiming that the signers are aboriginal
Hawaiiaus, who were qualified voters
prior to the overthrow of the monarchy
by n "few foreigners" iu January, 1803,
but who are now disfranchised and held
in subjection by the armed forces of the
alleged republic ol Hawaii. They claim
that thpy have never yielded to and do
not now acknowledge willing allegiance
to the said republic, which has no war?
rant for its existence in the support of
the people of the Islands,
As to the real nature of the existing
regime the memorial asserts that it is
not founded on a basis of popular gov?
ernment or republican principles, but
that its constitution whs adopted by a
convention, a majority of whose mem?
bers were self-appointed, the rest having
been elected by an insignificant mi?
nority of the white nnd aboriginal citi?
zens. The memorial further claims that
the majority of those who voted for the
members of the convention were aliens
without property or social ties in the
Like biliousness, dyspepsia, heartache, consti?
pation, sour stomach, indigestion arc promptly
cured by Hood's Tills. They do their work
easily and thoroughly.
Be3t after dinner pills.
23 cents. All druggists.
Prepared by C I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass
She only mi to take- with Hood's B'.usaparilla.
islands nnd that the constitution adopted
by th's self-coustituted convention has
never been submitted to a vote of the
people, but is maintained by force of
arms against the will of the vast ma?
jority of tho population.
Tho oligarchy existing under this con?
stitution assumes, tho memorial alleges,
the right to extinguish Hawaiian na?
tionality, and code rights of sovereignty
to the United states, while the signers
learn with grief and dismay that tho
President of the United States has
already submitted to the Senate a treaty
whereby it is proposed to annex tho
island to this country.
They therefore protest against this in?
vasion cf their political rights, and ask
the i-resident and Senate to take no fur?
ther steps toward the ratification of che
treaty of annexation until such of the
Hawaiian people as were qualified under
tho constitution of 1887 shall have had
tho opportunity to express at tho ballot
box their wishes ns to whether tho pro?
ject of annexation shall be accepted or
rejected, when if, on a fair vote of the
people, the proposition is ratified, the
memorialists deeloro they will cheerfully
acquiesce in the result.
While tho memorialists will no doubt
(ind many sympathizers in the United
States, it is not at all likely that the
Senate will accept such a one-sided prop?
osition. According to their own confes?
sion tho "oligarchy" which has ruled
Hawaii since 1893 is able to continue in
power indefinitely, as tho natives, who
comprise nineteen-twentieths of the pop;
ulation, have neither the spirit nor the
ability to overthrow it. The "few for?
eigners-' who now govern tho country
have demonstrated in the character of
tho government they maintain, not only
that it is better for all the people, but
that as representatives of the intelligence
*nd strength of "the country tbey aro
best qualified to determine whether ex?
isting conditions shall be maintained or
whether the islands shall bo annexed to
the United States.
A GREAT IMPROVEMENT.
The work of laying 1.(1.10 feet of twenty
four inch drainage pipe on tho west side
of Franklin road from Commerce street
to the alley between Seventh and Eighth
avenues s. w., which was commenced on
tho 18th of October by A. L. Burks, the
contractor,was completed yesterday with
the loss of four working days on account
of rainy weather, and is a credit both to
City Engineer Wingate and the contrac?
tor. That the pipes will prove a great
beuefit to Franklin road goes without
saying. It will take under ground from
the alley above montioned to the brick
drain on Commerce street an imnieuse
volume of water, which would otherwise
wash up the macadam on Franklin road
and clog the drainage opeuiugs on Com?
merce street aud other places lower down
with debris washed from points in the
southwest and along the route of the
pipes. Franklin road, having been re
guttered and drained, will now be macad?
amized and widened in some places,
thereby making it one of the best thor?
oughfares in tho city. All of this was
much needed and many have been the
complaints about the unsatisfactory con
dltiou of tho road; bur. Ro-ne was not
built in a day, and when it is remem?
bered with what a rush Roanoke was
laid oil aud built up, it must be admitted
that some of this improvement of streets
and sidewalks has been of a very useful
and durable character, especially when
the scarcity of money and the means at
hand are taken into consideration.
SILVER AM) GOLD.
At the semi-annual meeting of the
executivo committee of tue national
sound money league, which was held iu
New York on Tuesday, reports from
different sections of tho country as to the
question of silver coinage were read,
among them being one from ex-Secretary
of Agiiculture .T. Sterling Morton, who,
as vi(?fc-president of the leugne for Nebras?
ka, wrote as follows:
"Mr. Ilryan and his disciples are busi?
ly engaged in the propagation of money
fallacies. They have united in one con
glomorate mass all the fanatics, bigots
and idiots in this State (Nebraska) for
the purpose of upholding the free coin?
age of silver at'the rat io of 10 to 1. It
is very painful to observe that Ibis ag?
gregation may quite possibly ', make a
majority of 211,000 at the coming elect-on
for candidates who represent all that is
inimical" and "disastrous to agriculture
aud, in fact, to sound government every?
The above is strikingly characteristic
of the ex secretary of the agriculture,
whose sonorous advocacy of gold mono?
metallism in "the campaign of edu?
cation" inaugurated under the auspices
of President Cleveland is well remem?
bered by the general public. "Fanatics,''
"bigots" ami "idiot-" are strong terms
to apply to political opponents who have
have honest convictions and the spirit to
maintain them: hut the frank acknowl?
edgement that Nebraska will give a ma?
jority of 20,000 at the next election in a
measure removes the sense of indigna?
tion at the abusive epithets.
Tho committee also issued an address
to the friends of "sound money" au
nouncirg that international bimetallism
as a world possibility is dead, and that
the United States must proclaim its ac?
ceptance of this fact; all of which sounds
rather bombastic and absurd in view of
the great gains for silver throughout the
country at the late election.
Nobody who thought seriously upon
tho subject believed anything effective
would result from the efforts of the
present Republican administration to
This is the hardest month in the year
on shoes?hut we bnve"a kind that sim?
ply luuuhs at bud weather, nnd comes tip
smiling through the sleet and mud.
They will save doctor's bills. \**e
mean those Men's Strong Stylish Winter
Bals aft Jtt.08, *2 50, ?1 and $3.50. Many
people pay 50c to $1 per pair nioro money
aud iret no better slice, simply because
some manufacturer's name is stamped
on the strap. If you should get a poor
pair from us, ?e are at hand and ensy to
lind, anil easy to get satisfaction from.
Then, too, we make a specialty of
Boys' Hard-Wear School Shoes, $1.00,
*l.'-2.r> and $1.50.
Spot Gash Money Savers.
HO A NOK E. VA.
secure International bimetallism, which
was simply a tub thrown to the silver
whale by the Sr. Louis convention: but
the good work done by Bryan and the
other silver leaders in 1S1II! is still hear?
ing fruit, with the promise that in 1900
the great Nebraskan will be carried to
the Whito House by the votes of those
who favor free coinage without consult?
ing any other nation.
DEFYING THE LAW ON A RAFT.
Hew tlic SlicriM"* of Two Counties
A snug little white house on a raft
is still to he soon moored to the shore
of Poatoosuc lake, in the Berkshire
hills. It has been famous in its time,
but its active career is over, and the
fun-loving youth of the neighborhood
look regretfully upon its quiet retire?
ment. It was the property of a man
who a few years ago, plied a brisk
trade iu retailing liquors without a
license. Tiie portable nature of his
saloon and -graphical peculiarity
in the situ: ;' ihe sheet of water
upon which . .?ted, enabled him to
carry on his trade in merry defiance
of the authorities.
Pontoosuc lake lies partly in the
town of Pittsfleld and partly in the
adjoining one of Ijanesborough. J's'
"float," as it was everywhere known,
was always kept near the dividing
line, and was the most popular ren?
dezvous in the two townships for those
of a convivial nature. Sharp-eyed and
quick-eared sentinels were continually
on the watch, however, and at the
first breath of warning of the approach
of the sheriff of Pittsfield, the float, if
it chanced to be on that .ddc. was
speedily sculled or poled ovor into
Lanesborough. There the baffled
Pittsfield officer might gaze at
it to his heart's content. but
it was beyond his jurisdiction.
In the same way, the sheriff of
Lanesborough found that the flout
successfully eluded all his most vigor?
ous attempts to surprise it on his
sido of th?- line. Each officer wa.i so
anxious to make the capture In bis own
township that the rivalry was spirited
and the Boat led a life of excitement.
But this same rivalry between the
sheriffs was .also its protection for their
professional Jealousy of each other
prevented them from trying the clearly
feasible plan of joining their forces
and running the float down into one
towns/iip or the other.
After a few seasons of this life .1.
retired from it, doubtless with a com?
fortable competency, and n feeling of
satisfaction at the series of adventures
from which he had always emerged
as the victor.- Now York Tribune.
i mini Stillen Kennte Kni|?lo.re?.
Thirty years agb seventy employees
of the United Slates Senate were on
Ilie pay roll. To-day the number is
1154. The large Increase Is In propor?
tion not only to the size of the Semite,
br.i ns well to the increase In public
business, duo to the enormous devel
opr.Jor, of the country. It takes more
Olli pi oy ec3 t<> transact this business.
But the number of high-priced em?
ployees has not Increased In propor?
tion to the Increase in the total num?
ber. Thus, two years ago an $i,soo
clerk in the Postofflce was cut off and
I two men at $1>00 each were added to
the carrier service. It was said that
j the clerk was not needed, but the ad
[ dltional carriers were.
ICiirlhen Humping; I'oalH.
Bumping posts of earth are used
with success in place of the usual wood
ind iron bumping posts on many of
the spur lracks and blind Bldings of
he Pennsylvania Railroad. These
sarth bumping posts consist of a heap
Df compacted clay or gravel about ten
feet long and five feet high, placed in
tho usual location at the end of the
track. These heaps of earth offer
sufficient resistance to stop the car and
at tho same time are yielding enough
to prevent any great damage to its
buffer blocks and draught rigging.
After the collision the bumping post
Is repaired by the section men, who
Dimply replace the dislodged earth
with their shovels.
Mrs. Annie Kirk, of San Francisco,
has brought suit ngnlnst Dr. W. A.
At wood, a dentist of that city, for
$450 damages because he positively re?
fused to examine the, plaintiff's teeth
nfter he had agreed to put thoin in per?
Dr. At wood gives n? his reason fur
refusing to Oil Mrs. Kirk's teeth that
when she visited his oftVo for that
purpose she wore bicycle bloomers In?
stead of u skirt.
WIVES OF CHINAMEN.
DEPLORABLE INTERMARRIAGES OF
WHITE GIRlS AND MONGOLIANS.
SucIolttRlciiI Students in San Francisco
and Elsewhere Arc Face to Faro With
u Grave Problem?The Terrible Futo
Fmlurcd by Coiitldlng Woman.
Nowhere in the world is there such
u striking commingling of diametri?
cally opposite races as there exists to?
day in the Chinese quarter of San
Francisco, writes Lucio F. Pierce.
Nowhere has the Mongolian race so
persistently intermarried with na?
tionalities of the white race. No?
where have white women who venture
to enter into such a contract so lost
their caste, their station in society,
and become such wretched outcasts,
without a friendly tie of either clan
or country, as they have within the
limits of the California city.
Marriage between whites and Chi?
nese is Increasing to an astonishing
extent. Nearly one hundred cases are
now known tc exist. This is not
large, of course, in comparison with
the number of Chinese in the city.
Indeed, that number is small. But its
significance is terrifying. In that lies
Contemplate for a moment what a
white woman surrenders when she
marries a Chinaman. First of all, sho
must abandon an association with her
relatives. Site is forced to this on ac?
count of the wide breach which ex?
ists between the races. She not only
must cast aside all filial ties, but she
must sever forever all connection with
the whole white race. Whet! she
abandons her race she abandons her
caste. And when she loses her caste
she loses her country. She becomes a
social outcast. She has lowered her?
self from the ranks of a progressive,
cultured race to those of a vile, un?
cleanly, semi-civilized horde, weak
mentally and morally. She has lo.t
all that would make a patriotc woman,
loyal to whatever national flag, thrill
with the deepest feeling.
And the gain? Why. there is no
pair.. It is all loss. She secures a
husband but she loses pride. She bs
cures a miserable home, and she loses
forever what a woman hold3 most
dear, her name.
At any moment we may expect to see
her celestial husband wind his pig?
tail around his yellow, shaven head,
and depart for China, leaving her
without moans of support, cast upon
the world, a despised and ignored
creature. At any time, living In the
midst of disease-breeding filth, the
husband may be carried off by death.
Ho may leave some landed property
or the merchandise of a shop, or few
bags of gold coin. Naturally one
would think that she who had surren?
dered everything that is precious and
noble in life for her Chinese husband
would real) the benefit of all this and
receive the heritage due her. Not so.
No while woman ever inherited a
dollar of a Chinaman's wealth. It goas
to the beloved uncles and paren-ta and
brothers and sinters in the big flow?
ery kingdom over the water, nnd the
white woman is left to starve.
Hated and spurned in America, sho
may seek the shores of her husband's
country and throw herself upon the
mercy and leniency of his family there.
She, who had once been superior to
them in intellect, in form, in beauty,
in morality, In instinct, receives not
even the respect of equal to equal.
There have been cases where white
women have married Christianized
Mongolians. Marriage in this case is
sacred, binding, legal. There have
been a few such that have turned out
Strange as it may seem, a major?
ity of the women who marry Chinese
have sprung from Scandinavian, Ger?
man or Russian parentage. It seems
that the yellow hair and the blue
eyes of the buxom northern beauties
appeal particularly to the Mongolian
race. The rosy complexion and grace
of white women astonishes and at?
tracts them. No Chinaman will marry
a woman of his own race if he can
prevail upon a white woman to accept
If the Chinaman will consent to be?
come a Christian and give up some of
the marital privileges of his native
land, they are looked upon as respect?
able members of the community. The
woman really gains nothing by this;
neither does she lose. She is taking
chances neither way. And the Chi?
nese husband and father rises some?
what in the nature of his instincts,
one step In the ladder of advancement.
But this has not been the happy out?
come of all the intermarriages which
have taken place. Only a rare few
have consented to accept Christianity.
And white women persist in throwing
themselves away on these pagan Mi?
grates. Mission workers plead with
them and ;-:ill they persist in entering
into un!on3 that end eventually in
utter degradation and social degener?
acy. If they are not strong enough
to resist ti:e attentions of a pagan ce?
lestial they arc not strong enough to
withstand his awful vices. Lei them
step out Into the by-way of a pagan
marriage nnd they have chosen ihe
road to everlasting social damnation.
The end is generally violent death.
I no Blackpool Eiffel Tower, i.i Eng?
land, has been practically destroyed
.?>? (ire. This copy in rhir.iat.urc of the
Paris tower, was 350 fQet high and was
COQUE BOAS AT 10c.
25 dozen children's Coque Boar, regu?
lar price 50c, to go this week at 10c.
PALiAlS ROYAL, 101 Salem avenue.
l Sure and Safe Remedy In erwr case
and every kind of lion el Complaint la
A furo and Safe Remedy In err
Thin Is a trno statement and It can't bo
made too strong or too emphatic
It Is a simple, safe and quick euro for
Cram pa. Cough, Itheumatlam,
Colic, Colda, Neuralgia,
Dlarrhcra, Croup, Tootha>oho.
TWO SIZES, 23c. and 50c.
As They Fly Past You.
Are you golmr to sit still Ii KP a bump
on a log and let all tho desir.ide homes
in Ronnoko bo sohl at thr. prices ami
terms we are sell inn then; al and not take
Advantage of the bargains we are now
selling ^them? ??et out your old rental
receipts, count them up, and see if you
haven't paid out enough to have paid for
a home, aud then come down and talk
with us about what we offer below:
One of the most desirable residences on
Terry Hill, Eighth iivenue, near Jeffer?
son street; I) large rooms, beautiful hard?
wood cabinet mantles, all modem con?
Now if you want the nicest little bom
In Roanoke we have it on Church avenu
in ihe shape of a 5-room cottage, new
and in thorough repair, and it will onlv
cost you $1,400, about $50 cash, the bal?
ance less than rent, without interest, of
$12 per mouth; have been offer?*d $l? per
mouth rent; think of ir.
Lots West End boulevard $250 each.
Lots, Belmont, $100 each, $8 per month.
One of the moHt desirable homes, West.
End, iiow, 1-4 sere ot land, trees, etc.;
$1.000, $!?> cash, "$30 per month.
8-room house, Sixth avenue, Inrue lot,
irood location; $1.500. $50 cash, ?15 per
Lot, y.ighth avenue s. w., 53x180, only
$100; any terms at all.
8-rootn house Taxewell avenue, lot 50x
180; $000, $75 cash, small monthly pay?
Lnrge lot 55x150 foot, splendid barn
and stables, $1.350. Cost. $7,000.
One of the finest press brick residences
on Church avenue, excellent repair,
heated by steam or grates, 12 larite rooms,
just a beauty; should please anyone in
Koanoke: cost $8,000; we now offer for
8-rootn residenoa Campbell avenue; lot
100x350 feet. All necessary outdoor
buildings, $3,500; $1,000 cash,* balance^,
2 and ii years.
liest located lot West End beulevnrd,
$850, $150 cash, balance one and two
years; present owner paid $3,500 cash
Il-room house Dale avenue near school
building, $750, $50 cash, $10 per month.
'broom cottages, e., $850, $5 cash, $5
EMS BROS., 104 Jefferson Street
lOl JEFFEKKOX STUFET.
NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK BUILDING.
I CONDITION OF THE NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK OF ROANOKE, '
I October 5,1897.
? Loans and discounts.$341,215.4!)
United States bonds (to secure circulation) and premium. . 25,107.50
Heal estate, furniture, fixtures, &C. 13,010.23
Redemption fund with United States Treasurer. 1,125.00
Cash aud exchange (gold coin $2(1,000). 138,235.78
Capital, sin plus and prolits.$122,104.0(1
National bank notes outstanding. 22,500,00
Deposits (Individual, $355,284.38; banks. $10,804.14). 375,088 52
l $510,003 48 $
Empty Is the Bin, the Coal Is Gone.
But it need not worry you very much,
for Lhe belled teams of
W. K. ANDREWS & CO.
can quickly supply you with wi ll screen?
ed dry coal of superior quality that lasts
long, bums brightly and throws out heat
delight fully. They can also furnish you
with wood of the best quality. Send
'2in Salem avenue.
"A FEAST FOR THE GODS"
can be prepared from our stock of choice
fancy grocer'es. Every ingredient that,
is needed for your Thanksgiving plum
pudding, mince pi3 or rich cakes, in pure
spices, citron, Malaga raisins, currants,
dates, figs, cocoanuts, nuts of all kinds,
llnvoring extracts, maple syrup, extra
sorghnr* molasses, &C., &C., &c.
SANDY P. FIGGAT & CO.,
116 Salem avenue.
The three-year-old boj of J. A. John?
son, of Lynn Center, Iii., Is subject to
at tucks of croup. Mr. Johnson says he is
satisfied that the timely use of Chamber?
lain's Cough Remedy, during a severe at?
tack, saved his little boy's life. He is in
the drug business, a member of the firm
of Johnson Bros, of that'plnce. and they
handle a great many patent medicines
for throat and lung diseases. He had all
these to choose from, and skilled physi?
cians ready to respond to his call, but
selected this remedy for use'.in his own
family at a time when his child's lile was
in danger, because he knew it to be su?
perior to any other.nnd famous tlo coun?
try over for its cures of croup. Air.
Johnson snys this is the best selling med?
icine they handle, and that it gives splen?
did satisfaction in all cases. Said bv U.
C. Harnes. "Ho puts up prescriptions."
We pride ourselves on keeping the
BEST of everything in our line and in
making prompt deliveiy. Look out for
the belled team.W. K. ANDREWS
e> CO., COAL AND WOOD DEAL
ICRS, 210 Salem avenue.
A scholarship in the National Business
Collego of Koanokc. Apply at the
1 imos office.
Honner's Restaurant, tho leading res?
taurant of the city, needs no recommen
datiou, as everything served is first-class
in every respect. The oysters you see
there are. tho finest ever brought to Roa
noko. You can get them served in every
conceivable manner. Tho lunch counter,
run in connection with the restaurant, is
certainly up-to-date. Visit this place
and get something good to eat. You go
once and you will go tho second time.
"The worst cold 1 ever had in my life
was cured by Chamberlain's Cough Rem?
edy," writes W. H. Norton, of Sutler
Creek, Cal. "This cold left me with a
cough and I was expectorating all tho
time. Tho remedy cured me, nnd I want
all of rny friends when troubled with a
cough or cold to uso it, for it will do
them good." Sold by H. C. Barnes. "Ho
puts up prescriptions."
Look at our 25 cent books. Gravatt's
Fair, |i) Salem avenue.
I OH RENT?Three furnished rooms
with 01 without hoard, 417 Campbell
Avenue, east of Park.
II 11 lw JOSEPHINE WOLTZ.
LOST?One eighteen size gold-filled
watch. VValtham movement, engraved in?
side cf lid, "Geo. anil Louise to Isaac."
Finder will be liberally rewarded by re?
turning same to this office. 11- ll-:Jt..
IV AN 1 I: I)
WANTED?By a young man, someone
to teach telegraphy three nights each
week. Can furnish instrument. Ad?
dress "X," care St. James Hotel, city.
GENTLEMEN BOARDERS WANTED
?Two gentlemen boarders can be ac?
commodated at 28 Sixth avenue , s. w.
11 11 tf._
COMFORTABLE ROOMS, with or
without board, at I!": Sixth avenue s. w.
11 10 lw.
HOARDERS WANTED-Apply to
Mrs. M. A. Moseley, 020 Franklin Road
s. w. 11-4-tf
BOARDERS WAN TED?Two lnrce
light room* with closets, bath and suit?
able lor man and wife or single man.
Applv at 180 Seventh avenue s. w.
10 HI tf
HOARDERS wanted at 1289 Chapman
avenue s. w. 10 22 tf
WANTED?Ono good salesman to han?
dle our goods in Salem. Special iLduce
STANDARD INSTALLMENT CO.,
212 Jelferson Kt., S. Roanoke, Va.
WANTED?Salesmen for every town be?
tween Roanoke and Bristol to handle our
line all wool blankets and other house?
hold goods, sold on easy rr.onthly pay?
STANDARD INSTALLMENT CO..