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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, September 30, 1914, Sports Final, Image 4

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Veteran Airman Declares
Dirigibles Have Proved In
ferior as War Machines
Along Marne and Aisne.
l'AIUS. Sopt ?0.
, Aeroplanes hero proved their superior
ity over dlrlsrlulct ns war machines
according to Trench aviators, who say
that nlrmcn nro the kln&s of modem
One French aviator, resting In Paris
for u few tla8, iaM successes of Allies
aloii,; the Msnc liavo been duo to the
efflclcnev of the nerlnl corps He be
llmen the aviators iarfrelv "111 be
ivipjnMblc for rlddtm: Kr.incc of th
lir-rnmn foe
' It Is thanks to the aviator," he slid,
"that wo have won our victories, and It
will be thanks to him that In a few duvs
vie will bi able to hunt the Germans out
of France In mv opinion, sufficient has
not Ikh'U said of the important part
aviition lin piavtil In this war
It Is ttuu that at first we were a bit
taken hv surprise bv the Germans, who
had marvelousl organized their aerial
.irmv In siletne. Thev had more aviators
than we expected, and ecellcnt craft.
'nnequentlv thev were able at the start
to count on sflendld coutlnK set vice
Thev were over our positions at nlRht.
and it dawn their aitlllery showed by
Its o" ullv work how carvful and utcurata
Jnd beer the rcconnalances '
' I'ht-n we put into action our admlr
iible nrmv of the air. It was not Ions
before it rendered oNceptlomU service to
tl ? headquarters' staff It plaved a de
cisive role at the butle of the Marne
At the piesent moment It is a preclo'is
ui'Mllarv I mlpht almest .iy an Imlls
penable adjunct, to the victorious march
of mil troops
1 I have been Instructed to mike recon
naissances on many occasions, both in
the cast and north In splto of th In
tense tlr bv the enemy I have ben
able to report the situation of the Ger
man troops note their movements esti
mate their number and importance, and
I am convinced 1 was able to b of great
"When the war is ovrr. one of the
flnct pises In hlstorv will tell of the
role of the aviator."
Ml this applies to the aerop!an only
The airman declared the dlrislb.e air
ship Ins ,i L prove! a success It Is
t the men v of am s. nmd-un of ifio
Vlanes h- s n 1 ind h" dors not behtve
It ha a-n nu'llarv future
Militant Schoolmaster
Crawls 500 Yards Across
Shell -swept Field to Res
cue French Soldiers.
How a former schoolmaster, now In
the Urltlsh army, crnwled WO ards
across a bitttofleli! to brlnff aid for
wounded comrades, though he himself
had been struck by t shell. Is told In a
letter received by the Rev. W Johnson of
"iork. A comrade accompanied the
schoolmaster on his low, painful Jour
ney, and thov were seven hours crawl
ing the 80S jarcK
The writer, remand Duchene, was a
Trench master at Archbishop Holcate s
school. Tolling of his experiences, he
"On the mornlnf? of September 6 the
General isued orders that we were to
stand our pround at nil costs We did
It, but at what costs' We lere golnR
to charge a village when a shell fell
behind mo, burst and hit me In seven!
places three times on the head, twice
on the right ieg at the ankle and thigh,
and once on the left leg at the ankle
I was left on the battlefield and crawled
to a hut and there I found nine others
"We were exposed to a terrible fire
from the artillery, and expected the hut
to bo blow n to pieces at anv time. To
ward the end of the "econd dav we de
cided that two of us should volunteer
to fetch some help, so I did, and an
other followed
"We were exactlv between the French
and German lines so we stinted crawl
Ing on all fours We had no sooner ap
peared at the door than as It was a
moonlight night the gunners saw u
How we escaped I don't know. We Just
managed to turn the corner and wcro
safe, but it took us seven hours to
crawl M jauts When we i cached th
ambulance In the Trench lines I told
the cure what I had done and where
ins comrades were, and had the supreme
leward of hearing him sav above the
buz: You have done verv Well, mv
child I feit him ki-s me on the fore
head and filmed avvav Three hours
later, when ! regained consciousness. I
hid the ileisuie of knowing that my
cnmridr- had been saved "
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Scotti Asserts Lads' Wrists
Were Broken by Officer's
Command, for Aiding Bel
gians Italy Ripe for War.
'Recklessly Strewed" They
Menace Italian Shipping.
Open Break May Follow
Austria's Refusal.
NEW YORK, Sept 3ft -Antonio Scotti,
the well-known baritone of the Metro
politan Opera Corapnnv is the latest wit
ness to the truth of the reports of atroc
ities c immitud bv the cjtiman armv in
Belgium Mi Scotti, who arrived in
New 'iork last week on the I.usitania,
t ild a repoiter jesterdas that he had
seen Belg'an boys whose wrists had been
broken by Jei man soidlers, the boys
sole offense having been that they had
taken w iter and provisions to Belgian
M- S )tt! further stated that public
opim n ii lulv was rupldlv forcing that
d'liit! i itn whi usaiiiat Uistria and
Geriimi anl asserted tint the r cita
tion f the Minister of F -relffn Affairs
the Mir I ese ill San Ouiddnu, would at
once rreelpitate the crisis
' I saw in London a number of Belgian
bojs with both wrist brolten." sold Mr.
Scotti "It was horrible, especially when
the sole offense of th poor children had
been that they had cnrrlert water and
pn visions to the soldiers who were
lighting to defend their country. There
cun I" no doubt as u the cruelties of
th- ilermans Unc s evea do not de
ce vc
'Th.se criititio, however seem to be
dui- ., the ordei of the oltlcrs rnther
than to the l rutallty of the Individual
trlilr The German officer is above all
ordiia'v law and much pmvath as w
hive ftH th Ctoimar pfople should not
bl nd dui eyes a the ni rfisliy of puttltifi
an fi.it the Prussian Militaristic cast
In It h the peopl. , . ful al ve to
th 'iT'iuii. perl!, ar tluir d mand for
u it- b foni ns 1' j 1. 1 t.uh diiv
If th Maicl i fit San Ululiano, the
Minifctei of Fir -n vffjln resigns It
nnaii llalj a unnnd Jt, euti rive Into the
Stl J,rile
rii. larcl -e .n.fi tl Tuple AI-
llirii-. alttl t I.stl i ir -i and f
n mi i.iv l..- t uli ii Will with !
Ii f i ,ei fi1 4f i it tl' it iiiper uf
th Hiliuipfo . ii'- n iV'
VI -intti sail th.t f i ir oroke on
Enn j a'UKO cm'I i lie tirttij to
flgi t is no oi i cj hav to wve
w ia- 111U.A that 1' u"S old He
aibltii t at Jt Knur (ikltl-i ataia hnd '"
UHb i i i-pet la I yteamrr )ixh vtnuld tail
f- tn icnuH -n Octuber 15, i4ir:iiK all
l. i .-rrhrig uf tn M- mipolita'i rra
c mi an he hud r,ot niild for America
c -vi iul tin ami l Uernian pr
or - in i uluiKi kail the baritone.
'in i ti- ill teemed most happj tu be
evi r i Th Knglisii pn treating
il n ilt nil II and t' ev iud no dlr
to i mi t th" irin durlnif the ar"
ROME. Sept. 30
Italy took today whit Is gentralb ac
cepted as the flrt tep leading to at
open break with Austria The Ita'lai
Ambassador at Vienna, Duke d varna,
was instructed form ill) to tile a mat1
energetic protest against the strewing ot
mines by Austria In the Adriatic. iff
was directed to demand that the Aus
trian Government Immediately d.scon
tinue this practice
Some of the mines have drifted to the
thore of Italy and constitute a constant
menace to shipping from Italian porti
As a tesult the dmiialty announced
tudav that navigatljn in the Adriatic Is
Indennlte!) suspended
Inasmuch as thu mines arc the onh
thins which has permitted the Austrian
fleet to remain within the protection of
the 1'ola forllflcaticns. It Is not believed
her that Austria, will agree to stop
planting thm Italy will then be corn
polled to enforce her decree by her army
and navy
In tho official statement sent to Vienna,
It Is pointed out that man) Italian fish
Ins Vfessels have fallen victims to thi
mines. It i stated that hundreds
already have been picked up, that many
otheis lavo floated ashore an Italian
terrltiy and that tho fishing craft aro
in grave danger ever) time they put out
to stretch their nets
The instructions lent to the Duke
d'A villi,, speak of the Austilan mine
Kunirig a 'reckless" I'nless a satis
f(j toi-y repjv is returned It Is expected
that Italv will send an ultimatum to
Report that Italian transports have
alreadv carried troupe over thu P) miles
sea from Brlndlsi to At long, the cap
Hal of Alba'. la. which novo been cur.
rant In Rome for the last two dajs. have
boen ufllclaH dented
Teuton Supremacy Depends
Largely on Superiority of
Armament Works Grew
From Small Forging Plant.
Now m these cli.vs when tho great na
tions of l.urope are aira)ed against Ger
many, the Teuton piaces his faith in the
Kaiser, the num. the nav.v and Krupp
In tho Kttipp wutks, because Kiupp rltles,
cannon and siege guns nte the greatest
In the wond ndmlttedl) , while Krupp
armor plite protects German) 's battle
ships The house of Krupp, as a re
cent writer has sold. Is a national insti
tution In the Kathcrlnnd, and Its name
U almost as levered as that of Hohen-oll-'rii
Itself Kiupp guns and armor
foim a ilng of iteel about the Pathcr
l.ind which It will tciiulre a mltacle, be
lieve the Germans, to pierce.
The Ironmaster, of Essen have ruled a
hundted eais and now a queen and a
cpieoi consort hold sw,i) The heads of
the houses have been Ftederlch, found
er il"7-l:o), Alfred (lMJ-STi, Prcdrlch
Alfred iISSMMKi. and now Bertha, wife
of Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach And
with the queen niles Dr von Bohlpn unci
Halbach entitled by order of the Kaiser
upon his marriage to deslgnat himself
Krupp von Bohlen thus kcepl alive
the famiv name of the great gunmakers
Tor the last male of the Hue left onl)
daughter" Bertha and Barbara
"Gteat oaks fiom little acorns giow. '
So with the house of Krupp. which had
Its Inception In a smull forging plant near
Essen that at one time did not have
sufficient business to support It
The founder of the line, Friedrlch, who
wat horn in Ksen endeavored to make
cabt steel, the secret nf which was caie
fullv guarded In Knglanil And In 1S10
he founded a small forging plant
Member of British Coips Describes
Engagement of Great Battle.
A letter from i(n olllcet ot the Jlo)nl
Tl) Ing Corps, under date of September
4, describing a view from nn aeroplana
of the battle eastward of Paris, sa)s:
"Yesterday I was up for reconnals
sanco over this huge battle I bet It
will be remembered as tho biggest in
lustor). It extends from Compelgne
right away to Belfort.
' We flew at .' o'clock In the evening.
Al that time the British guns all opened
fire together Trom a height of G000 feet
I baw n sight which t hope It will never
be my lot to see again. The woods and
hills were Utcrnll) out to ribbons nil
along the south of l.aon. It was mai
velous, watching hundreds of sheila
bursting below one to the right and to
the left for miles, and then to see the
liei man guns repl)lng.
"1 fear there will be a lot mote awful
fighting before this show end, but wi
are certnin It will cml with us on top,
although we all had our doubts about
thtce weeks ago during that awful ic
treat "
I Writing again on September 19, the
oillcer sa)s.
'The huge battle still Is going on Our
midlines nfter being out nil day still
bring in the tame news. The Germans
have got into one of the strongest posi
tions possible Foitunately. reinforce
ments are inlvlng and are coming up
on the German right at Solssons.
"I simply crae for cigarettes Thev
need to be carefully disguised though
or thev will be stolen en route"
The odlccr mentioned that the aero
planes are shot nt and 'helled by friend
and foe every time tbey ascend. They
har'dlv evei descend without bullet holet
all over the planes, but fortunately, the
writer sa)s. the II) Ing corps lost only
cne pilot and a passenger up to Sep
tember 4
Women Begin to Make Heavy Clothes
for Soldiers.
no.ME. Sept 30 rtollable diplomatic
advisefs received here from Berlin state
neai I that the failuie of the ustrlan armies
AmeucRrt Official an4 H. Family
Hide iQQ ?et tjdsrgrouud.
PM l Sept j Word lias been re
ctiv l hen mat William BuiJl Amer
ican ' uifcul at Khelntk. his wift ami tluir
si i iu daughter .re the m.l Americans
. il n n K in tnu ot) Th Consul and
i..s u h ac-coidmg to thi report made
I i a to a wine ctrilar 10 feet un
ci i ui j a little wa from tneir home
at i ' ie Sfcnt most of the past two
w c tUete
11 JJr peucer Rosby. Militar) Attache
of t Voieiican Embaaey t Pans, has
Itur -l ' ' in Rueiniji He went thero
ith nirpcv for the c-cuulat; In mm
pa v vvitt Whitr ) Warren tho Srw
"V, v nrt st vv'o Is r-"rted to be pre
par rj a r .iitt "iv t' destr i t " of the
ta -irV I th" Cjon b-crbardratiut
IMbbaye Opens When It Used to
Close and Vice Versa.
PAKIB, hept The T'uvul restlU
tants in the Grands Boulevards are stll'
ir.-;n in the wa of hualnesj, but man)
in the eccentric qua ters hve been, by
the generosity of their proprietor, who
hoe foi veer been a notable and t-vm-pathetlc
figure in Pa -Ulan soclcjtj. trans
formed into free soup kitchens
Another restaurant, perhaps tl e inns'
famous of ill the suppr places of Mont
rnartre. I. Abba)e, now opens when It
ud to c!os aid closes w hen it used t
open It is a sort of canteen and Its
hours are a m to S p m To it com
cut of work ouvrieres and mldliiettes to
work oncj to eat U here once there were
bar nuks there are now bare feet
Jewels have given place to thimbles
L'Atib.4)e de Theleme a. workroom-th
war hx shown no more pkiusnt paradox i
than that' J
STOCKHOLM -ept 3(1 -The final i
suit of the general eltotlon fo menib. r-,
of the Swedish Parliament have bee
announced The. thow that the Socialist:,
have 5? seats tlu comenaiivta So ar
the Liberals 6! The Liberals lost 11 seatr
to te Socialist The f rservaiv -.
reltber tost P"r gaii'l jet at the t
rl isi n ( t e tva- I' u expected tl a.j u
e-i-'i'st B"v -1 w u b termed.
Lssen for the pioductlon of cast stee,
nfter n process he had evolved. Mint
clles, .tumps for buttons, etc, were
manufactured, hut so small was the de
mand the works could not be kept In
operation And, soon after 1CS Krupp
wa obliged to give up his house to
occupy a small one-storv labort r's cot
tage neai his plant The hut is still
preserved in the midst of the present
g'gantt, establishment
thk ss'jritirr of cast stuel
Short!., betore hU deith however, the
first of the ptesent-duy Krupps conilded
to his son, Alfred the secret of making
cast steel, which the latter developed suc
cessfully. Alfred, with the Indomitable
perseverance that captivates tho Imagina
tion, contlnurd tn the face of moun
tainous ditllcultles his endeavors to Im
prove the manufacture of steel
Thn came the Krupp opportunity the
great exhlb'tlon at Jndon hi l5l Th
obscure Rhenish Mcelmnkr from Essen
electrified th" military universe with a
six-pounder of Haw less cast fteel. rilnce
then the German army and navy hnvd
bought 59 vj Krupp guns And EO.Ooo
Krupp guns have been sold In the Inst
half century to W nations throughout the
world-it In Europe. 13 In America, l
in As'a. the In Africa
But the Krupps have never manufac
tured munitions of war for Krasce.
Alfred Krup,, s brrech-loadlng rttlo and
cannon, adopted by the Prussian army In
IMl. proved theli super'orlt) In the
Franco-Prussian war From then on the
factory became world famous for Its
matiufactuie of heavy ordnance and
armor plate
Under the nest Krupp the output of
tho gun factory was Increased and
diversified b the Incorporation of other
And now the Krupp von Bohlens not
only ha.vo tho Immense plant at Kssen
which comprises an aie.t of iM acres.
SJ5 of them uudor one roof, hut mail)
other plants as well At Kssen, and at
the three neighboring lS-mile long gun
langes of Meppen, S9.000 men are tin
plo) ed
At Krupp colllries in Khineland-'West-phalia
ancl .Slksla. 10 COO miners dig coal
for Krupp branch works at Annen and
iliu-'on. where armor plate is made, and
for Krupp blast furnaces at Hheln
hausen. Prulshurg Nuiwied and Kngers.
which between them keep another 15,
000 pairs of hands bus)
At Kiel 610 sliii w rights bui d battle
fhlpi toiird'bnats and submarines In
Kruips m acie Ceimanta docK)ard
to testst effective lv the Russians has
forci-d Cieimanv to abandon hopes of
ciushlng the allies before winter Accord
Ingl) preparations for a winter campaign
ate being pressed
Women of the Kmplre have organized
sowing societies under the Icidcrshin of
j Crown Princess Cecllle and are making
woolen clothing foi the soldiers from
' dlrertlons ,11 to measures and co.ors
i s, lectcd b tho flovernment
' i onunitteo ot women representing
tn thiet Itles of uermnnv Is said to '
have been formed to eiil'nt jewelrv and I
gold trinkets to be le-mclted and coined I
into mon ) with whicli to huv arms and
hupplks l.ach contiinutor lecelves nn
lion ring bearing the words "I gave gold
for this "
The contribution", thus far made, are
reported to amount to 2,l,ooi0 marks
Peace, as Mapmaker, Will
Alter Many National
Frontiers Some Possible
Austin AVcst, correspondent of tho
Dally Chronicle, in discussing possible
changes of frontiers when the war is
over, has the fellow ing to say under a
Milan date line:
"As for Hkel) changes In the map ot
the world at tho end of the war, I think
It probable that Great Britain will take
over the German colonics, giving Spain
and Portugal a sharo therein, as a re
ward for their neutralll).
"Russia will limit her demands to
CJallcla, at the same time settling guar
antees for the entire Independence ot the
four Balkan States Since Russia has
no Interest In the Adilatlc pioblcm and,
moreover, cherishes a warm friendship
with Hal), she will not offer opposition
to nn Italian protectorate over Albania.
In addition there will be a ratification of
Italy's noitherr frontiers on a national
racial basis.
"I think FranVe will resume possession
of Alasce-Lorralue and the Palatinate,
whllo Austria will remain a German
State and form a part of the Germanic
"This will raise the question whether
the German Umporor shall be mcrel)
King of Prussia or nlso King of Austria
It seems to me quite unllkel) that the
United Stntes will Intervene, and If
Sweden should assert herself on behalf
ot Germanv she would find her action
neutralized by that of N'orwa) and Denmark."
Spies Said to Be Mingling
With High War Officials.
Their Work Scorned by
Military Expert.
LOUDON, Sept. 30 Tlio charge that
Germany has Bont hundreds of spies Into
nnglnnd to movo In tho best society and
mingle with those close to the Admiralty,
War Ofllce and Foreign Ofllce was mado
today by tho Times In an nrtlcle by Its
military expert. Colonel Charles Beplng
ton. This nrtldo and the ch.nges which the
Times imnkcA follow closely the first ref
erences of First Lord of the Admiralty
Winston Churchill to "Gorman Ueuten
ants, who liavo been living In nnglnnd
for years nnd who now are taking nd
antnge of British hospitality to spread
their nets of espionage."
Accutdlng to Colonel Itcplnston, Eng
land has been Infested with German spies
for jears, but there are more here now
thnn over before, and the German Gov
ernment Ii offering high pay to men and
women of education, culture and com
manding appearance who can mingle with
omclol! ot tho British Government In
tho highest circles of .society.
In part Colonel Heplngton says:
"The most dangerous of theso spies
are not the lieutenants, but highly placed
persons who move In good society nnd
nlso In the realms of finance. Tho Ger
man isjstcm extends to nil classes.
Twenty ears ago some of our officers
camo Into touch with the German In
telligence service nnd learned a great
deal about It. L'ven nt Hint time the net
was large and was so widespread that It
extended oven to America, where agents
acted tn tho guise of business men
"Despite Its fervid activity, I havo not
a veiy high opinion of the German In
telligence s)stem, Tho failure of this
department to learn until August 20 that
there was a British army In Franco Is
the best proof of Its Incapacity."
LONDON-, Sept. 30 Homing pigeon so
cieties In Birmingham today placed 30,000
earlier pigeons at the dlepos.il of tho
officials of the Government mall service.
1 I
French Troopers Havd
Varied and Liberal Fare
and Each Soldier Carries
Emergency Ration.
rARIS, Sept. M.
Every man In the French army carries
with him one day's reserve rations, which
may only be used In caso of extreme
urgency. They consist of 30 grammtg
(10Vi ounces) ot war biscuit, 30 grammti
of preserved meat, 60 grammes of con
densed soup, 33 grammes of coffee, M
grammes of sugar, Thero Is also a litre
of brandy for every 16 men.
The food served out dally consists of
700 grammes of bread, 100 grammes of
rice or haricot beans, 24 grammes of cof
fee, 32 grammes of sugar, bacon, silt,
nnd 600 grammes of frcsli meat or SOO
grammes of preserved meat, with Eo
grammes of puree do legumes to mak
Beyond this, whenever possible, pro-'
visions aro bought on tho spot by the
o nicer s In command, such as vegetable,
various seasonings, nnd sometimes wine
ftevitunllzlng Is carried out as fur as
possible bv rail. Tho dlfflculty Is that the
regiments aro continually changing their
quarters, nnd thus the commissariat h
dlfflculty in finding them. To simplify
matleis each day a special station Is
chosen for each army corps. The regi
mental transport goes every day to this
station nnd receives two days' provisions,
so that thero Is always an abundance of
reserve supplies.
If the rnllway Is not available suppllu
are provided by motor transport. If
motor trnnsport falls In a day or two
the corps d'orfnee draws on Its stock
of provisions, which aro good for four
days. The organization te based on a
system of enormous depots at Important
rnllway centres. At each of them hun
dreds of thousands of rations of bread,
are baked every day and supplies of all
kinds are accumulated.
Herds of cattle are driven some dis
tance In the rear of each army corps,
and rested before slaughtering. The dally
consumption of each army corps Is 120
head of cattle, and the meat Is carrlid
to the front by Paris motor omnibuses.
Since the beginning of tho campaign the
Commissariat Department has worked
without a hitch.
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The Gregg-Wm. D. Rogers Co
1926-34 Ardi Street, PhiU.
II i"-"- f-i-t itn
Why Not?
H you were to ask a salesman in the
average, store what a fixture was macle
ot. lie couliln't tell ou couldn't tell
jciti if it was solid brass, iron, plated
brass or plaster pans coated with
Why not visit our factory and sales
rooms, where salesmen with factory
experience can intelligently discuss
fixture construction ami composition'
Our 30 years' experience is at your
The Horn & Brannen
Mfg. Co.
Display Rooms anil Workshop
427-433 N. Broad St.
Short Walk Along Automobile Row
A Us ' x V A.
J Special Opportunity 1
', This Week Only fj
c Tn Introclue von to our fnUblUh 'l
i merit and tu acquaint ou Hh the M
; thorouf hnefn of our qulpmtnt and i
A th tcellenc of our orlc. e orrcr 1
y clurinr our
J Opening Week
j, Uctober 1st to Uct. 7th
?. to Dry Clean an
Suit or Overcoat for $1.00
Toll otTtr will not b rcmwtd afttr 'i
October Tin.
llll9H C g
Cleaning qc uyeing lo,
49 So. 8th Street
Phone Wainut -1477
0'',J c'let Xcr t-i c'tlivered
" - r t" ' iMijf
C. J. Heppe & Son.
Founded 1S65
At last an Aeolian
Player Piano at a
price that puts it
within reach of all
A little brother of the rich a complete, thoroughly
dependable player-piano; a true product of the great
Aeolian factories, heretofore priced $550 to $2150.
Delightful in tone; handsome in design; beautiful in
finish; as superior to other low-priced player-pianos
as the famed Pianola is to all others.
The very reasons that have made the Pianola famous;
the qualities that have made it the choice of the
world's celebrities should convince you that this in
strument, the product of the same great organization,
is the instrument for you.
We invite your inspection.
Terms will be arranged to suit.
SPi-i'j'V" ftSaai iMTOfrn "v fum mrnmrt fi.iffij ifi'WffiiWBfPiWWiWirlig
The Aeolian Family includes the following PLAYER-PIAN08:
Steinway Pianola, $1230 Weber Pianola, $1000 Wheelock PianoU. $780
Stroud Pianola, ?3S0
Francesca-Heppe Player-Piano, $480 Aeolian Player-Pianos, $383
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