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Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, December 03, 1916, Image 8

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ich b'nthusia sin Slum n in Shooting
Si*ni|?p Thai <,?uii-l.h
l-'ollon s,
fl/D houk i;i: is <wsK>i v\ i.
l|lcns Jackpot Wnii r;,ii ,,f Trn*.
I)6|>tll(lili); <111 lt(M)<*rillU ill llio
Draw, l.nn, ( tirot-tiinaich. lie
Fulls to Do So.
M V 11 \ \ 111 \ . i | it | | s,
I iifver know.-d noh.-dv ?ii.jt iia-i ,
l\\Ul pf II g,.?*| i. | o ? I. ?],;,! |?,ti-,.-C
jlttoy Is to III... j draw IK.lv I ti
ijc'la' I'511'' Hoi.lv i did." ;,i.j ,.;.j
{Greenlaw on. >i.i >. nut .v.:,
Mlookcr iill .j.,uu ,, , ?,ti t(,
?pruvllo'I it i > i ? I jc;i tiun ?? t > i* 11 > i |. 11 ... in.
Ihey is i* In ?? |. what doc.*- p. ? | ?.,
" Ml.
jJJOOd ImuK ui.f: 1. >r . i||, ,|
**?1 mighty fo? . ; V,?
b: Tliere lia.l i.eon .,. tit,- _
Bfii ..V1'1 ' ?- - I ?
ft* w '' *vOUl?l 1 ii: ,i I! \ I..,,] ??
?*?'"?? l<*^. I.i tjierr had
ffOMiliiK wha im , i* ,1,. ,. th.M.0
.for a long tin,,. |?.kl.n,| nlo v|, , ,
^umptlo., Of l .. .
t"m. ?th" ,""1 " "v 'Mi
f01 -r ? K"-vx Mi.i. wa,
stranger in town ,?m ,!l0, , ,
(tw<? products indu -1 i i. - , M ,
fiim. ?^-aus. o| l Ii;, t i.o-,
no sJhU"' " ' " ;,i 1 iS " ? ? >>ut
no &ui>li amount as ua. i-.-ouii d
*hdtor?. and .Int.'
*ah no inducement lo pln\ . ?, ? , ... ,
thl i? \ ,hi"e 10 ,l"* th.v.'f.. r , ,
fn'r eV ' ',i,l>ncncd was to nm
for strangers-unless. us , U|l? ?'?.*
tlon ,^'ocn,:'" Cartel ? , onvr . ' I
tlon-am) the,., In. ,
ilnVfto ill
r?lSteSe? ?Ut <k>?rM ,h' v " Mi"
"Bud Hooker ?,t. wliat i . !
'nachul bo'? pok.>r ,-lav,,0ra
tlnucd after he had bitten a ,*,par <n
tuo? eaten onr .jn<| j.j,. ,
o,h?. hj?;li..
education into ,hc :;a,no. hol?- .
^vant no rool o.xp,,,. it;
thorn days, hut h*
VIOLK.VT IMttJ.lt im |;
*?? AiNs | <.Iti:i;\ \ 11,|,|*
v '''ns "'*'" Mrocnv.llc1
yarns ,, yr, Sam ^ tI1
".ten iiiuin- t|1(. 0j,j |1|HI| ,.U(i).,v %]t
PearBall had mm i lod a lad\ * from
Greenvill,:- >on,c year.- I,, f..,.- am] ; ,|
?Jk l)r,J'"l'?o a u a it,;-1 1 i.. I. I.
"V(V ?'f " ? ep"^ Mo oi.i ma-, tlrm,\
? a" t xpvot to' i,. i
ohaiiKc the map ?.? Mi^issippi 1..,^
yo Mhos an" rlltiiiUcy
"Bud Mookor was l.o'n in <;ie?nvil|. '
an lived air dic-d in <;ictn\ill. '.s im
s I know he wo n't n.-vf-r no phn*. .M.-r
?rtfttPV" vf? UV" n i|" <lono :
took to N**w <?i i,.ans on inipo tani luisi
"C lonje them cotton f.ni,,. |,;lx
wtU-hed on so?i. o' tlu nayuunts win,
?, "" M* C,H?? ? "'? ' uwitii
to lie about it. <? von if >..? all ,> uni ,
a srutch apiir tho town. lir. .-nx ill.. ?
good enough fo"?'
"Mebbt: so," giowled IVai>all. un. r- '
runtime him again. ,-T don't whv
' X? "",l?rt*W ' ,hc ,il"> , vi"' ahou't I
^raeiiville. hut anyway. | ain t fo'ced
to listen." And h- 1. ft tl,. .-aloon.
"UeatK all how Kit tin- Itiarrl.d p|a\;
hell with a manV iMspo^iilon, 1 haid tin
old iiian ait. r Id- bad >;otic. "but that
ain't got not bin' to do with Mud
Hookers r<-markubh \|hi,.ii,. trjin'
to put nio' pid\< into tin u; in. o'
poker w hat tin y |* into it naobul"
because Mttint* .-t,|| rr.,ui!-ed b-.sv
exertion than uumu aw -. . t|U |
henrers gat Mill, but tinshow .-d ' ny
k?en interest in list-nl: i;. tl otiRh Jak^
Wluterbottorn did , v
wonder. like' h. must 'a* been
taeklin c'ns d'ablo ..; a*, undertakin".
KTh?y ?? ? heap pok? into the gairio
anyways fhuu*? .* 'nur,;:i 4t ? i0
?mprove opto ? hi . , u
riffht uinM'.iou- *
Sho 4i > .*-.t id ihe ?? 1 ? i inn J, ? ;
1 eckOII ! r: ?j tl h ni j. , i I C-L 'i"
he niousht made hlssell famous^
stead o' ffitt i,' ? ui down into tl,. prime. '
1? J'f* with : ? bullets in In.- hald
besides thrr- i Ai.r.. . vin t.- uhu: -.v.
meant well I,.,.' \v? i>t 1.. ,
too hasty f.. to a;m v'.r.r,^..
ESTHl ^lA^M ->iiiiv, \
-UOOI IM. >t |t \|ij;
Sho was .-a .j the old i an ? I
never seen mo enthu-ia'ni : how. d int.,
a shootin" ?. rape n they v..,- into that
_un. 1 rc?;kon met.be tln-v\l t,lt-u
n?o' did -n they wiiij f,.- ., , .. . *
8unda\ night. They wa? quite . ?
In the crowd ??. i,?* . ,*t,ncm.
bcrs ar. had stopped in . ii tin- w ?\ ?
home f in tin- Methodist m.ctin to
what was diddir dered
/Ijsh'n^e pack a gun in ,-huV
them da| s. an ti.. . w;,m h? ? l^d
.. "?ome on 'cm v. a b::ter at . ,t it
an' rive up- poll i.. .-I, , |, , ,, ,
tltne on Th.-v t ...j.. t|,, j.?,
It was all right enough fo' to *..'7
Chu'oh w hell I i.. ? . t , '
be did, but it didn't ..i._M: ?
Mowed to int. ? ten with ti,..,
ant like in,-n.it, ij| .. ..pp: \ ,, .
Vertln' the prim pi.- ,.
Hooker was doii
retribution " n
*' "What w a; ? t I,. . .
Blaisdpil. Imp;,-.,, - ,
{toniMMir .-ii.-ir,-.. .
"Sho' was ' ?i ;. .
kylnd o go. - av i. ? . .. , ,
dlsparagou.* ?
done paid tin- n.
deeds, but 111? j ?i
what Bud llookf; "'
too far. A- I d<. .
? o be a n?i hullo > , " ' "
? cated, an' l.eln' u ? .. ...
wen al'h yn t rj
"lie done --oiin i
or twlo't afo 11, : - ,... 4.
Intcrjuee ?,|p do,. -
''lallaprfloos, re in tIn
wo s pla v to I ni, .....
? he tavc rii \> har
1 houzht oiit I |,t .
him ? I; - fit p. , ? 1
field, wh it v. ac . i , , ,
or an' had /... ,
pllle. what tin- v. a '
places tt li. t , al?. I .
pots with , ,
"The nr-ni in,, m- ,, ,
ap In him. ; ^ ,
itohody ? is. t? . ,,
; .Win, nor 11,.? y M ould. ? ,. , j, .. .
rvt on -en, when It. shov .
?r> he done .,tiit t! j?* ,,r , ,
an' pJayed alon^ rep-Jar (.
.. "H* <onl? "'ph II, .
one night .. ter i..- d ,
r one o* them orh-ai,
done spok. of Tl ? ?. ?...
SMff intie goln' on ' ' i, t,,
. IP an' took a hand.
t,KTh ICM ITKU u\f,||
? '-if. . X "i'A I" || \
'th/u he '''prarVd ,
, ?:on PcttK'.ow hrd tlnee ,
I "Then Bud Hooker he showed down
n <!t n ????. (<> r s?t'\mi, nine an' ijiici'ii ?>'
?a; n-us tills :>n rea.h.il fo' the pot.
hut the t >ca*?on pulled a mm .in" :.:t> s, |
'Hl'i-iv 11??" What K- miiI ol a hand
\ ??' all ???? ? I;??it \ <?" lias'.'"
\n' Him! II.m.Koi- In- ,iy,, 'That', a I
'? I licit I oo ,ll|l|l|lt- < ? 11 even III.* lb ill.
ihiees il il diff'rent > 1111. . an' In-lit!
fo's il it':- a lluuh.
"Mill tin I'eacon .'j;.. 'Alohbc it ilttos
in > ? ? ii iiiiirin i ?;i ? I - ?. I hain't novel
I11 outen J'tt Stall- nt\ own solf, but
they ain't nobody uwine to interjuc
"ii haiixjirons mi tin- caim' in .Missis
sippi. nut 'thouion if <liil ii\i>i' my
deitl body, Hi" ain't. An' In it 's he'd
?Hawed lust. In -toil the put
" Most ovedybo<ly lias a weal* spot
? onn-'it-. .111' I * 1111 Hooker's v.oahnes>
was in underm 11 n' ill' impo'tain t ol .1
i:tia Irto a "mrrceney. 'IViicimI like In*
didn't 1 rM'r cit liisn coin' till 'twas Imi
liiti 1 It III I V ise lit a um.ni plaj ?
i\on H In- was sonic erratic, but that
was a bic handioap to htm an' was 111 ? ?
'? a.-ioii of liis llnal downfall. like I'm
g w ine to "xplain."
"I reckon the,\ ain't nt? eall," said
.11 tt? Hlnisdoll. assuming a critical air.
"to nohody 10 do no 'xpiainin'. 'l'ears
11K?* a man lihe him lived a heap longer
"i, li? tl otic I't fo' tii. if the l?eacon left
him ?o a'ter :i play like that. IVars
tiki In- ?iis c'ns'id'able ot a fool, evvn if
Ii.- ili.iif played ??? well 's yo" all claims
lie done." *
-SlnV Wit.-." -aid the Vdd man. "I
al'av c'lisiderod what thev Wa'li't no
tiuostioii 1 thiit. a'ttr In- done hot our
thatawav onto a I 11 n-a roo. I's done
liatl a heap o" < \poi 'i i-noe into the iiamo
i.v own self, an' 1 hain't never met up
with uohod> hut linn what knowod
wli.it they was no sin h lumd as a
1 angarno. nun h less fo' to put up rcul
money onto it.'"
"No, nor thc\ wan t nohody never
beer d o' ii.t sii-l: hand, on'; him," said
Biaisdt.il Willi deep disgust. "I reckon
he- 111 ti: -1 ';i' l>ceit drunl; when lie
drenip" it."
t:i roin> to im r >10111:
I'oki: i>to thi; i.a>ii-;
"Slio" whs," agreed the old man. "hut
that was all of a piece with what lie
w.i a doin' of eontinyal. '('ears liKe
hi 1 i? 11 ? t- :-;ient. his 'ntire life tryiu' to
(?Hi 11111* puki' Into the game, like 1
tli.11c : a id afo'.
"Some things what he done was
'riginal into his own liaiti. like that
tl ar kangaroo 'pea red- to he. hut they
wa- otlieis wha? 'd been tried afo' like
o.ie time what Sam Petlingill seen him
denl ;i eyard offt.11 the bottom o' the
deck, an' Sam pulled his gun. They
wa" al'ays soiii' l nd> pullin' a gun on
hint, 'feared like it was plumb m'rac'
leiif what he w I'n't shot up a to' lie
v. as. but he was al'ays ready with a |
argy ine;.t. even if lie was slow about
pullin' his own gain.*.
"M i" '11 likely Sain Pettingill'd 1 tired
immegl'. that p'tic'ktr time on'y fo'
they b- in' a t<d'abU> big pot on the
table with three or fo' in. an' hint i
bavin' a string 1ft tlu-h to draw to, he
p't'erred fo' to play ilie hand out iifo'
shoot in".
"That ci\i tii.se fo' Hud Hooker to
put up ii argymont, like 1 raid, an" lie
claims what lie has a right fo' to deal
any way lie damn well p'ters, bein' V
lir'v. the tit 'lier. but 'a long 's Sam
bJoelE an' lias tlie drop onto him, he'll
tiiko back t lie cvird what he done gi\i
? '?it fin tin bottom an' give him one
often the top.
"Well. Sain takes it an' looks at it,
ii* tiiiditi' w hat it v. a; tli" e>.ud In
wanted to' to till hi' straight llusli, lie
lets it go at that, Milher '11 to shoot."
I'iii? \ eri liookei' per..011 'ptais to
been e'.?dd'ilble ltl'k\ to 'a mail 't
pla\td 's wide open a: h' "pears to
have," said lor liassett thoughtfully.
"Sh?r was." sain tlio old man. "'Uf.
like he done lived it pea red to be one
narrer 'scape a'ter iinother fr'in what
wji.- com in' to him rightful. Tow "da
!ln la ft. though, 'ptajed like 1.:.- luck
? ha: gfil an' the end eainc suddiiit.
1 hey wa credit due to him. thoush.
?? in.- p si stent t-iTo'ls ro cit nio" pok^
in '.he came it' co's. they xva'n't
icthin' iiiiin.il 'bout clannin' the priv'
'? l:" dealln' anyway lie en lit when
If had the deal re^'hir That's been
? iiil afo . but hew a. al'ays tijin' some
| MYll'i O- ~ V.'RR.-'W S-'.CV. S lot-r,Y 1
!*?;:? <?!* (t!i
: . ior i ?? c \) r j? t e
f iirii inaiishiii, lor din
?illy ami r. 1 lit hi 1 ?
:t' m .1 frei-dnin from
conipl ati.ij parlM a.: :
a d i ii s t hi i> hi h the
Mm-in-a leads a]).
-i i'hese features:, plus
v i .'"aL I the long ft" i vice "l'f.r
'/V'^rtN ? ? ?' Kl'ill'iil. t. I 1.1.-:.
? :t' hi,h ihi.
Hu I -A bicycle the clioiee ...
bicycle rid. ?
a' ..J si 'lerimt lllslit.
k" ..y rrlee-? lll?li;.
?lis i'?t llroail Mrt'i t.
pin to'ds cyarryin' out lite first prln -
?ipies o' On- game, what notliin" |
mo' '!? loss 'n (o eit the other man's 1
iVOUCV." ,
"That's right ci ough." said ttlriisiicll. |
"?? like lio was some reckless. [
The* is things what can't tic did
ihouteii a Mian's ready to shoot tirst. (
t ordin t<> what j d' all says, In- 'pear!;
to been ign'ant o' th.it p'tic'hir princi
"Sho* wa.;." said the old niati. "Ii"!
he'd a o|.<cihmI that jackpot In the lust :
uauie lie played. havin' his gun ready
no Ik done n, ||t. nioupht a got away
with it. Inn no. 11?* was that eager lie j
lone it 'thontcii p'caiitions."
"l?oin? what '" demanded J.tKc "Win-'
dbottoni nervously. "Vo" all 'pemv
[ to lie a helluva while gittin' to th' < nd
| o' t Ii is vcr story."
I done said what he done." replied
I tlx old in..n with tycat dignity. "Ho 1
i done opened a Jackpot. An' that was
[ tin- last yame played ho into. They
??oiildn't nobody fay it no plainer, an'
th' end o" the story come dawggmie
I quick u'tor lie ilone it."
"Well, th' ain't, nothin* erim'n&l 'bout
j opcniji' a Jackpot, is they?" asked Joe
: Itassett. who was also showing signs
of inipatletiec.
"Not if you' has op'ners. they ain't." j
i said the old man. "hut 'pears fin what !
| was said later on what Bud Hooker!
j done got a notion what it '*1 make the i
j game mo' int'restiu' if a iiiati was to
take a chaust on lillin' somepin' else.
"He done spoke about it to one o' his
I" neighbors. afliami. savin* if a nittti
was to draw two eyartls to a pair o'
tens, to' example, lie mouglit arit one or
two uio' an" git away with it. 'Pears
lie was wartKd o" tlio danger, but no.
"<>' .osc. the ide was all right,
p'vidin' he'd have the luck to till, but
I this p'tie'lar time luck was ag'in him.
I He didn't had on'y two tens, an' he
didn t better in the draw, so just
j nacliullv the;, seen what he dune when
| it cotuc to tlie showdown.
"Mebhe ho mouglit 'a' got away with !
it at that, if the pot hadn't 'a' hap- |
pencil to he 's big 's 'twas, hut the
moral sentiment o' tiie e'munity was ]
shocked at him f yin' to hawg 's much |
's they was into it. an' Just nachully I
they was c'nsid'able shoot in' did." " ?
"t'h. shucks:" said Mr. Rlalsdell. and I
he. too. went outside
l<ook, Mother! Is fontrue
- coated, breath feverish
and stomach sour?
"California Syrup of Figs" can't
harm tender stomach,
liver, hovels.
to-morrow. Children simply will not
take the time from play to empty their I
bowels, which become clogged up with i
v. a.-tc, liver g<its sluggish; stomach '
Look at the tongue, mother': If j
coated, or your child is listless, cross,
feverish, breath bad, restless, does.n i
eat heartily, lull of cold or has sore 1
throat or any other children's ailment, !
give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup
of Kigs." then don't worry, because it !
is perfectly harmless, and in a few
hours all this constipation poison, sour I
bile and fermenting waste will gcntl>
move out of the bowels, and you have .
a w ell. playful child again A thorough
"inside cleansing" Is ofttinies till that
is necessary It should he the first
treatment given in any sickness.
. Beware of counterfeit fig syrups.
Ask your druggist for a "?0-cent bottle
of "California Syrup of Kigs," which
has tuli directions for babies, children
of all ages and for grown-ups plaiul.x
printed on the bottle. I.ook carefully
and see that it is made by the "Cali
fornia Kip Kyi up Company."?Adv.
"H e Like Lookers"
lie Anw)iit; she Thousands
Who 1 (ti > .\<1 \ ;uii;t^c<
oiisly ;il This Store.
For the hest in either Mil
linery or Furs eoino to tin?
Whitloek store? hest styles,
best qualities; and the hest val
ues are what von ??et when yon
hu> at this store.
I'evititiK our entire efforts
to these two lines exclusive
ly cnahh's u? to Rive you
nior< for your tnouuy than
-tores ??arryins a multitude
of different linen of liter
' hatulisc.
Hats a
Milliner,* and Fins.
!."? !?;. 11 road si. Agents for Knox lint.
"Let CRAFTS Be Your Santa Claus"
Our Annual Holiday Sale of Fine Pianos and Player-Pianos is of Parti
cular Interest to the Music-Loving Economical Person
It is Not Necessary to Pay Any Money Down
You Can Have 30 Days Free Trial
Richmond and the South
Have long ago recognized (.'rafts'
values. Nowhere can yon buy better
Pianos than those which we srll, be
cause there are no better ones. No
where are the prices^ lower. because
our prices are the lowest. Nowhere
%vi!l you find Pianos which are built
more conscientiously than the Crafts,
because the Crafts is made by expert
piano builders in one of the largest
and best equipped piano factories in
the world, for the makers of the Crafts
instruments have been awarded high
est awards in Cincinnati in 18S0; in
Chicago in 1893. Nashville 181)7, St.
Louis 1904, Seattle 1909. Knoxville
1913. and others.
You will find in the Crafts an ideal
instrument, because of its responsive
action, its delightful tone and its artis
tic case. The CKAFTS CABINET
GRAM) PIANO is an instrument that
appeals to the cultured. Those who
know most about Pianos and music in
general will prefer the Crafts because
it is a Piano which will respond to
your every mood. As has often been
remarked iU these factory warerooms
by prospective purchasers, "I had no
idea that the Crafts was such a mag
nificent instrument.'' You, too, will
say this when you visit these factory
warerooms. We have on display the
very latest models in a variety of
woods and finishes. ("HAFTS CABI
NET UltAM) PIANOS are now dis
played in all the various models, and
,it will be to your interest to visit us
before definitely concluding on the
'purchase of a Piano or Player-Piano.
Long ago we announced, and now re
peat, our reason for oneyof our slo
gans: It is in appreciation of the very
liberal patronage accorded us by the
people in the South, and particularly
by musical Richnionders that we
adopted the slogan
?li^ v n/
Mail Orders Receive
Mr. Crafts' Personal
"Talk With Crafts"
is ?i slogan that you recognize as one
you hu ve seen sine*' boyhood days.
The younger Richmonders will recall
having first seen this . logan when
children, it's significant (hat since its
adoption thousands have had a "Talk
With Crafts." It has proven profita
ble and pleasant. Profitable, because
the Piano was secured at a reasonable
price and on liberal terms: and pleas
ant. because the Piano lias brought
sunshine into the homo, as well as
permanent pleasure, because each
cai rics with it the strongest kind of a
guarantee, which covers the entire life
of the instrument. So strong, so bind
ing is the guarantee which we offer
with each Crafts instrument that we
are willing for you to write one?we'll
sign it ? if you feel that it will protect
you better than the one which we
Here you have the opportunity of
dealing direct, eliminating the "out
side agent." We employ no agents.
We have no outside salesmen. We
employ no collectors. Our very loca
tion saves you money. In these days
of "high cost of living ' you owe it to
yourself to "TALK WITH CRAFTS."
It is not lfecessary. if inconvenient, to
pay any money down when buying a
Piano here. Our payments are exceed
ingly liberal, for we will arrange them
to suit you. In fact, we will let you
name the terms. Any terms which you
name?in reason ?will be accepted by
lis. Can we make the price more
equitable? Can we deal more fairly
with you? Come in! Let's talk this
Piano question over (he first thing in
w xj-M'-v.x X
Good Used Pianos
arc by far preferable to cheap, inferior
new ones. Your children will progress
nuisically much more rapidly with a
first-class second-hand Piano than
with a cheap new one. If you do not
feel able to buy a new Piano, we now
have some mighty fine bargains in
slightly used and second-hand instru
ments. When von visit these factory
warerooms you will find in our bar
gain basement a good Crafts, which we
an offering for $2*0. This Piano is
list(?d in our catalogue to retail at $4."i0.
It has boon used less than twelve
months, is in fine condition, and can
be bought on such little payments as
$1.50 weekly. Then there is a nice
C.abler Upright Piano, mahogany case.
This Piano is one of the finest makes.
It has been used earefully. Wo offer
it now for $1 Is*. but you c an pay as
little as $1 weekly. There is a Brew
ster that can bo had for $1110. There
is a small Hale Upright Piano for ijvs?>;
there is a Wellington fo?* the same
price. n There is a Martin Upright
Piano, mahogany case, for $!K>. There
are several good used Player-Pianos
which we offer at a slight advance
above the prices at which these Pianos
are billed at to dealers when new.
And when you buy used or second
hand Pianos or Player-Pianos from
ns. we give you the privilege of using
the instrument for two years; if at
the end of that time you are not per
fectly satisfied and delighted with
your bargain, return it. Wo will allow
ail you have paid to apply on to any
new Piano or Player-Piano at the reg
ular retail prices. Therefore, the use
of the Piano which you have had in
your home will cost you nothing. Mail
orders receive Mr. Crafts' personal at
tention. Write, if you cannot call, and
bear in mind ihat
'The House That Musical Richmond Made"
"It's Believ io Deal With Crafts Than Wish Ynn Ha J"
i welve Best Bargains in Used Instruments
! 'itrnicr
On i'
SI 15
Ahk for llar^nlii No. I?-1
Hard ma ii
Kbony ease; good, big
bargain; guaranteed I*.'
> i I'ay S1.25 weekly.
I'r Ice
Ask f?ir ll:ii'Kitin No. l)-?
'I'liorouKlilj guaran ?
t f? f-? I; ;t> l'iioiI as any
new player: all late?t
iiti\ enicnls. l'ay i'J.'-O
wreli ly.
Ask Tor II:: renin .No. 1J-.1
Mahogany ease; full
.size; full octaves; tiiciul
plate; well worth S'JOO.
1'iiy SI!.00 monthly.
for IS::ri;niii No. Il-tl
; nicy
;? nv
I a !\ <
.\i a i i??
dcr n:
chanx'*: u ? ????
g I 11 n e r ;
I'siy SI."" w?
i mi ex*
for l>e
la lit cod
k ly.
Ask lor lliirgiiln Nil. D-II
M art in
Mahogany e:?sc; full
size; full octaves; metal
plate; well worth $200.
l'ay $;i.o(i monthly.
\sk for lliirgain \||. I)-Id
I to: e wood ruM1; nice
desiun: full octavos;
good for begintiers. Pay
75e wi cklv.
Ask for Hnrgiiiti No. I)-:;
Mahogany ease; good
tone; 1 >iIi
anteed 1">
S 1.2a wee!; 1>
> ears.
;ua r
A nK for Mnrgnln No. L>-l
Thoroughly guaran
teed; very line full ton?-.,
all latest improvement*.
I'ny $2.50 weekly.
?! ItlOl
VsU for Itnrgalu No. 11-7
.Mahogany case; full
octave*:; nice plate; well
worth $225. l'ay $1.0i>
week l>'
Auk for Iktrunin N'o. Il-S
.Mahogany ca:-e; nieo
design; taken in ex
change! U'?im| fur tic
g i ti n c r s; guaranteed,
l'ay .$1.50 <veel;ly.
A*?k for Ilurguln No. IJ-l!
Hay lies
Oak ease; good. blp
bargain; guaranteed !'?
\cars, l'ay $1.50 week
Ask tor Uiiriailn No. D-12
Thoroughly guaran
teed; as good as any
new |>l:'tycr; all latest
ilHprovenient: l'ay S2
Free Insurance
is issued id every customer. In
ease of sickness or if a customer
!:'? out of employment the payments
are extended. If the customer
should die during the time he is
paying for a piano, the balance
will he cancelled and a receipted
bill In full will be given to the
family. We give you this in black
and white. CRAFTS DOBS
AND ORPHANS. Ask for full
Used Talking Machines
both Columbia and others which
we offer ;<I one-half former prices.
They have good tone and we will
soli on easj terms.
Edison and Columbia
Used Cylinder Records
We have a large number on
hand which we are offering at 18c
each. They are good as new.
All the very latest numbers are
included. Popular, classical and
sacrod numbers. Some used rolls
at I Oc up. The new rolls are
from 25c to 35c. ICaeh roll guar
anteed-.. Our 25c and 85c rolls
are equal to rolls sold by Broad
Street dealers at 75c and $1.
Come in and try one.
Two Years Free Trial
Any second-hand piano houchi
may bo used for two ye-irs then
exchutigsd for a now CRAFT;-!,
snd we will :illow l ull pun luiso
price to apply to the new piano.
You have I wo years to make tip
your mind as to whether or not.
you wish to keep the second-hand
No pianos to local dealer's or
their age tits will be sold. This
is again announced to avoid fur
liter annoyance.
New Crafts Pianos, $400 to $800, New Crafts Player-Pianos, $750 to $1,000
Factory Warerooms
218-220 North Second Street Open Every Evening Until 9 o'Clock

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