Newspaper Page Text
. -1.,,, ill.
A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER.
1'tllH.IMIIMl KVKIIY TIIUIISOV! MOHNlNll.
The Logan Printing and Publishing Co.
timiit. c. t.o-ii,
Jt.ll. llxsxnt., -
.1. II, lllll. I.IHOS1,
01'l't(l!:-In l)olllon llltick, smith Door.
.HnlrnHl nl tho PiKlnllli'o lit I.ofnh,Uhlo, in
Spconit Class Mail MntttT.
Thursday, May 10, 1906
High Tariff Gets a Shaking.
The friends of the stiindpnt doc
trine cranio near being thrown in to
n panic,- in congress, the other day
when u measure was olVered to re
lieve from duty tlio steel used for
the rebuilding of San Francisco.
So modest n request ns that, to re
lieve tlie enrtliquake sufferers from
paying a big duly in material for
lestoring their city, had au ulnrui
ing effect upon the friend, of the
inoi ilinn to duties.
Tho alarm win further spieud,
by a pinpotition to m ike it apply
to all cities. Tho way this find
menace to preposterous duties- was
met, wni In getting the California
congressmen, fo represent that such
generous action was not needed.
l!ut the proposition came so natur
ally, since the same thing was done
for Chicago, when that city suffer
ed so from lire in 1871, and consid
ering that the Steel trust has on
hand now, for future deliverj',
contracts amounting to 7,000,000
tons. This indicates that the
market i going to be severely
btrnined, and San Francisco will
have serious difllculty in getting
structural steel for lestoring its
business houses. .
Jt seemed amusing, how so sen
sible a proposition should disturb
the equanimity of the standpatters.
But the suggestion that the exemp
tion be extended to all cities, was
a sputtering bombshell. The cir
euintiinces will liavo its ue3 in
preparing the standpat mind for
the day, when not only stcol, but
mmiy other aiticles inordinately
charged with import duties, will
be relieved from the partial pres
sure that is upon them.
Hut the questionjiatuially arises
that, if duties at this high rate
would arrest the development of
other portions of the country, that
have not been visited by an earth
quake, and if the removal of the
entire duties might be made for
one section, why may not a partial
removel be made' for all sections.
Or why should a big monopoly bo
given the advantage of a prohibi
tory tariff by which ic could levy
upon the country's need, the utter
most profits. These questions are
pushed to tho front by the San
Francisco proposition, even if
nothing else conies of it. State
Judge Reeves Indorsed.
Rcsnhcd by the Democracy of
Fairfield county, Ohio, in conven
tion uBbomblcd. Thntwo indorse
and recommend for the office- of
Judge in tho Second Subdivision
of the Suventh Common Pleas
Judicial District, the present in
cumbent, John G. Reeves.
His bticcesuful caroer on the
bench, his faithful administration
of the duties of the ofllce, his
jealous regard for the rights of the
peoplo, constitute unanswerable
arguments for his re-election.
Notwithstanding it Republican
majoiity, been rod by a partisan
gerrymander, we believe that the
intelligent votors of this judicial
district, appreciating the impor
tance and necessity of a freo tin-
"" --j"'j. " Muiwuiii
that Judge Reeves shall bo his own
Hli i lllnlnll Imllj.liihM until .1 .... ..1
Judge Hooves, who was present,
rospondod to a protracted call for
a speech, Ho oxprossed in olo
quent language his appreciation
for tho kind wishus of his friends
and promised to givo an impartial
administration of Ills olllue if he
should be soleotod again.
Mr and .Mrs. W, It, Thrush, of
Washington Township, visited tho
hitters parents, .Mr, undMib. Wm,
Mi en Ho so MoCourtnoy, of
Allien, and Mrs. Frank Brown,
Bpont Sunday In Columbus with
Mr. Brown at Mount Cartuel,
Miss Ethel Smith, or Calr.uibug,
is visiting her grandmother, Mrs.
n ..H, umii ijuhu in u in
Starr Twp. K. V, Sannor,
Admr. of the estate of Snrissn A.
Shannon, to Simon A. Judy; 21.03
a. in Sec. 528: .fSIOO.
Falls Twp. Wm. Ilildobrandt
to Hubert Hunt; lo a, in Seo. 2;
$1 and other considerations.
Logan Joseph G. Gilliam and
wife to K. K. Miles ; Lot 850 ; if ISO.
Good Hope Twp. Win. Watts
and wife to Georgo G. Watts; 81,
II a. in See. 31; $1)00.
Ward Twp. David Brian and
wife to 1). N. Postlcwnite: ."i.tlR n.
in Fr. Lot 3, Sec. 35; $000.
Terry Twp Simon Await and
wife to Jacob Kane; 57.2.") n. in
Sec. 35, and 3S.D3 a. in Sec. 2;
Falls Twp. Stephen Hartley
and wife to Uriah Brown ; 2 a. in
Fr. Lot 5, Sec, 12 ; 800.
Logan Chit's. K. Bowen et al to
Hocking Valley Lodge, I. O. O. F
No. 2(12: quit claim to the west
half of Lot 27.
South Perry Jasper N. Morris
to Walter S. Morris; Lots 0 and
n ; .ts
Logan W. J. Diltz and wife to
-lohn 11. West; .22 a. in Out Lot
Logan Thomas J. Leyshou and
wife to William Kimberling; the
east half of Lot 771, and 11 -J- feet
off the west side of Lot 770; . 1500.
Logan Ilarley Ruble and wile
to Catharine Campbell ; .00 a., be
ing Sub-division No. 2 of Out Lot
Logan W J. Deeds and wife
to Martha A. Moore; part of Out
Lot 0 ; .t2(!00.
Good Hope Twp. Christena A.
Miller and husband to Daniel D.
and Elizabeth J. Mathias; 1-10 a.
in Sec. 23: 150.
Washington Twp. Charles E.
Van Horn and wife to Daniel Mets;
10 a. in Sec. 1 ; $800.
Good Hope Twp. W. L. Huls
and wife to Mary Snoke; 2-5 a. in
Sec. 23, Millyille; $000.
Millville Emma and G. W.
Koehl to Charles B. Huls; Fr. Lots
(5 and 7: if 150.
Lam el Twp. Abraham Righnm
to Win. McGrady; part of "the n.
e. quarter ot Sec. 17; JJ.180.
Laurel Twp. Abraham Bigham
to Frederic Stahr; 25 a. in Sec. 17,
and 2 a. in Sec. 1(5; $320.
Logan William H. Downhour
to Clement L. Vancurren; Lot 10
Falls-Gore Twp. Anna L. and
J. F. Torrel to James E. Terrel ;
SO a. in Sec. 20; 1.00.
Salt Creek Twp, I. L. Martin,
Auditor, to Elizabeth M. Sharp;
10 a. in Sec. 3; tax salo, $2.01.
Green Twp. K. O. Stacy and
wife to Charles P. Stacy; 1-7 of
Fr. Lot 1, Sec. 33; $300.
Green Twp. Ida A. and II. E.
Cushing to C P. Stacy; 1-7 of Fr.
Lot I, Sec. 33; $300.
Starr Twp. Elmira Cook to
John II. McSherry; 50 a. in Lot 2,
Sec. 1 1 ; $800.
Marion Twp. Fred B. Friesnor,
Guardian of Elizabeth Kistlor, to
Carl W.Walter; dower interest in
10 20 a. in Sec. 17; $175.
Marion Twp. Fred B. Friosner,
Guardian of Carl KiBtlor, to Carl
W. Walter; 1-5 interest in 40.20 a.
in Sop. 17; $177,
Marion Twp, Alice Fricsner et
al to Carl W, Walter; 1-5 interest
in 10.20 a. in Sec. 17, $080.
Marion Twp. Lucy and Edward
Goss to Froil B. and Alico
..... 80 , SlM, . ,,nn
,-'--- . - i r ---",
Marion Twp. Joseph Judy and
wife to David L, Hotter; 10 a. in
Soc. 35; 800.
Logan Elizabeth J. Wado to
Lucy Goss; Lot 038, A. II. Brooke's
Agent wuted: Ban Francisco
Kurtiquukes Disaster; Thousands
killod and injured, $f00,000,000,
worth of property destroyed, Full
and authentic story told by surviv
ors and eye witnesses, Largest
and best hooks, best Illustrated, 80
por cent profit to agents. Freight
pojd. Credit given. Outfits free.
Send 4-two cent stamps for post-
age, Address CQOPF.U & CO,,
134 Lake Street Chicago 111.
Moy 80, 0-w
Tluit follow Ilttls is ploudin
for its to go on "tiying things
about him in this pnpor. This
is about tho only notoriety
LFuls Gols, and ho it enjoying
it. Ito ia like the little dog
that was not noticed, and
threw itself infront of a man
to get kicked, so it would be
pitied. J is accusations have
in ovcry instance been proven
false, and tho donials will be
supported by affidavits if nec
essary. This settles it, and
tho "lid is still on," and Huls
with his saloon crowd can not
shake it off.
The Truth About San Fran
cisco. PHYSICALLY AND MORALLY
Snn Frnncispo was built on mud.
Much of lower Market street was
on made ground old cans, refuse,
muck lifted from the harbor and
dumped over behind piles. Tho
City hall was in what was once
fuvniups and later sand lots. Fine
roadways had taken the place of
creeks or estuaries of tho swamps
and tide flnts. Tho quaking earth
rocked and toppled buildings erect
ed on sponge.
Not owning hor own wntorworks
tlie city burned when tho emerg
ency came under which she must
depend upon tho equiptment and
structural conscientiousness of
Leaving the theologians to quar
rel over the proposition thnt this
catastropho was a vengeful visita
tion of divine wratli, it is a face
that no modern city better deserved
the fate of Gomorrah than beauti
ful San Francisco.
She was notorious for her har
boring and laxity toward the so
cial evil white, black, yellow and
She had more minders per 1000
than any other city in the nation.
She was the only big city where
in a man could safely kill another
in the prize ring, and there had
been four such killings.
She was the only city where lot
t")ty tickets were peddled from
house to house, ollice to office.
She had one saloon for every 250
citizens, one church for every 2500.
She averaged one suicido a day.
She handled over 800 cases ol
insanity the past 1 1 months.
She harbored unspeakable Chin
ese and Japanese infamies that
would not be tolerated a day in
China or Japan.
She Wis the haven for every
race horse gambler and prize ring
tough in the country.
Her conspicuous wickednesses
were not only tolerated by the
authorities, but practically ignored
by the ministers.
When the seismic shock came,
the main terror was as to what the
vicious elements would do. The
city was afraid of itself and all
lied who could. Men trembled less
for tho houses and stores than for
their women and children, tho
legitimate prey of tho vicious and
pestilence, until Funston began to
shoot and hung.
On tho second day, when the
ground shook with more enith.
quako and the dynamiting of
buildings, while the llnmes threw
a curtain of blood red over every
thing, and volumes of smoke
charged up and down tho business
thoroughfares, tho street railway
platforms of Market street were
covered with men dead drunk
scores of thorn, vomiting, oursing
and howling. Thoy knew the
wickedness of the city and thought
God wus striking it from above
The great majority of Son Fron
cisco woro as good people as could
bo found anywhere else on earth
The public consoluiico was asleep
Good busiiioss men winked at one
or unother species of sin becuuse
it meant gnin to them. The ad
ministrution was for politics only
nnd had not yet learned that it is
good politics to rely on tho good
sense, love of justice and decenoy
of the whole people,
Tho looal press was ei ther top
cowardly or too neutral, or toe
directly Interested to stir for u
moral awakoning. Vice ruled
while tho public conscience slept
But today those who oan do right
by the city raise their empty,
scorched hands and swear the,
will build nnew, with no Infamou
Chinatown, no regions of profes
slonal and assorted vice, no foun
datlon of mud, either physlca o
It Is Almost Horo'
Itl two weeks tho groat Ohio
Stu-o Sunday-school Co volition of
1001). towards which Ohio Sunday
scho'il people have been looking
for almost n year, will bo hold at
Marlotta, It will moot, on Tuos
day, AVodnesday nn 1 Toured iy,
Juno 5, 0, 7. Almost fifteen hun
dred Sundny-Bohool workers will
bo present from all parts of Hip
Tho program includes such
sponkors as Dr. II. M. Ilnmill, Mrs.
M. S. Lamorcaux, Mr. W. '1.
Pcarco, Mia Nannie Lee Frayscr,
Mr. 12. C. Knapp. Rev. It A.
Ilnddon, of Columbus, will have
charge of the Bible Hours of tho
Convention, and Prof. E. O. Kxcoll,
of Chicago, will conduct tho Con
A groat Sunday School Bazaar
or exhibition of modern Sunday
School tquiptment and supplies
will bo hold in connection with the
Rates ftom all parts of the State
two cents per mile.
For particulars and copy of pro
gram send to Dr. Joseph Clnrk,
State Secretary, lORuggery Bldg.,
Mr." Thomas A. Ilighloy and
wife, of Decatur, Illinois, are vis
iting relative in Logan and vici
nity for nn indefinite poriod. Mr.
Highlcy left here for tho west
Copyright 1906 by
I tat Schaffner isf Marx
shows one ' of the many
new styles ,shown by V.
particularly nice thing
you want lo wear you
can find hero.
ll'lTrf in all the new
i' CJreysj and Serges
made up in both the now
!6. to I
E have a now and
complete lino of
amous br ra
il AM HOPKINS Straw
Hats in alUtho now and
nobby shapos. Prices
2Sc to ft
Seo thorn boforo
Yes. 100,000 times each day.
Docs it send out good blood
or bad blood ? You know, for
good blood is good health;
bad blood) bad health. And
you know precisely what to
take for bad blood Ayer's
Sarsaparilla. Doctors have
endorsed it for 60 years.
Ono frequent came r t but btooil I J it 1tiR)tllt
llrer. This product cnllptlon. l'olioiimu
ubstanccs ore then nbiorbrd Into the blonil,
Inatend of bolnK rcmotcd from tho bodx dilly
r.s nature Intended. Keen the bol open
with Ajor'a 1111. liver pllli. All Ycgelable.
If ado by J. C. Ajrar Co., IiOirell, Jtfws, t
Alto xaanuiaoiurer ei
Mrs. Ke7inh Funk-Krinn, the
daughter of David nnd Keziah
Funk was born on tho 11th. day of
October A. D. 1819. Tho depart
ed was one of tho few over oblig
ing, patient and obedient children,
a joy to every such household and
pride of her parents.
On April the .'10, 187-1, she was
joined in holy wedlock to J. Geo.
Krinn, of Laurel Township, to
which union was born three boys
and four girls; four of whom hav
ing precedod her to the spirit
world., leaving two boiib and one
daughtor to pay thoir respects in
this hour of gloom.
rhen wo say mother "thou art
gme" it is truly a sad reflection
yet such is a stern truth; in tho
very outset of her marriage she
bjcame mother at once of three
dear, motherless little children,
who soon became her eyery thought
and care; thej being spared to re
spond at this trying hour; one in
deed where the husband and father
J. G. Krinn, is ngain bereaved of
that dear help-meet, mother and
loving guardian of the household;
having departed this life on the 0,
day of April 1900; having reached
the ago of 50 years, 0 months and
Keziah Krinn became a fervent
member of the old School Baptist
some twenty years ago, and gavo
every token of departing in the"
fervent faith of her choice and
was ready to meet her Savior.
She leaves a husband three chil
dren, three step-children, three
brothers and six sisters to mom 11
her departure. Yet we hope our
loss is her spiritual gain.
Olentnngy Park and Zoological
Garden, Columbus, Ohio, the lead
ing amusement resort of tho state,
opened for the season of 100(5, on
Sunday, April 20, oxten-ivo addi
tions and improvements have been
made for tho entertainment of vis
itors. Chief among tho now attractions
is an immense Skating Rink, tho
largest and finest in the state, also
a fine now Dancing Pavilion, com
plete in ovcry detail. A band of
20 pieces will furnish music in tho
Dancing Pavilion and another
largo band will furnish music for
tho Skating Rink. A fino orches
tra will be Jilaced in tho theater,
iu which high class vaudeville will
ho presented every afternoon and
evening, and a band of 10 pieces
will give freo open air concerts
twice daily, so there will bo an
abundance of music at Olontangy
Othor now attractions will bo a
Scenic Coaster, given a ride of over
a half mile, tho "Tours of the
World," Hereafter, The Temple of
Mirth, Hgyptiun Mystery, nnd a
regular Coney Island Caroussol,
All tho attractions of last season
will ho retained, including tho fig.
uro 8 Toboggan, Yoold mill, Circle
Swing, Castle Mystic, Pal ucu of
Illusion, Laughing Gallery, Morry
Go.Rouud' Ferris Wheel, Bowling
Alloy, Boats and Launches, Shoot
ing Gallery, Ball Games, Penny
Arcade, Colonnade, und many
Prof, Main of Ohio Stnto Uni
versity, is also installing in the
Park a sciontif.lo electrical exhibit,
Including wireless telegraphy, and
othor lute disooverios, which will
attract much attention,
Tho entire Park has boon greatly
beautified by a force of oxport
landscape artists, and the whole
will be brilliantly illuminated at
night, over forty thousand oleotrjo
lights being used.
Visitors nnd Subscribers,
.since our Inst iRflne,"!
Itob't, Dollison, Logan,
F. Wi Dollison, Logan
Chits. White, Lanrelvtllfci
Bl Millo, llosboro.
Nlcholai Shorr, Logan.
W. II. Nivon, Logan.
John Sohnll, lleshoro,
J O. Stoughton, Rockbridge.
Joe Stroll po, Logan.
Odics Stntser, Route 2.
Isaac Brown, Rockbridge.
O. W. II. Wright, Logan.
Fred Woymucllor, Logan.
George Smith, Logan.
Win. Turvcy, Orbislon.
Will Moore, Logan.
Frank Thurness, Logan.
K, B, Allen, Logan.
George Ghidiuan, Logan,
Wm. Vogel, Sugar Grove, O.
Among the Churches.
it. 11. OlltlltOII.
R. A. Powell Pastor.
Sunday School 0 n. in,
Preaching 10 a. in.
Junior 2. p. m.
Senior 0 p. m.
Preaching 7. p. 111.
LUTnilllAK TKINITY 0111711011.
At Lutlioran Trinity Church on
North Mulberry St., tho sorvico
next Sunday will be conducted as
Sunday School at 9:30 a. m.
English Prenching nt 10:30 a. m.
H. W. WALKER, Puntor.
The Logan Orchestra will give
an informal dance next Wednesday
evening at 8 o'clock, at Red Men's
Hall, and will aim to make the
evening an enjoyable one for all
present. The dancing public is
cordially invited. Mr. Harry Rose
will act as floor manager in which
capacity he has no peer.
Mr. D. M Solidny spent Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Martin, of
Circleville, iue guests (f lelnti.vea
here. Mr. Martin has sold his art
galler' in Circleville nnd will trav
el for a camera firm.
Mr. Mike Cummins lias accepted
a position at the head of tho carving
dopartment of the Snider Manufact
uring Company. He ai lived in
Logan, Sunday morning, from
The Reuiple Banking Co. are
having a new and handsome front
entrance built. The door will be
moved to the west confer, all the
rest of tho front being of plate
Confirmation sorvicos for a class
of about -11 will bo conducted
in St. John's Chirch, Sunday, by
Bishop Hartley, of Columbus. This
will bo tho bishop's first visit to
Mrs. Sarah Hairingtoii and son,
John, of Akron, have taken up their
residence, in Logan, in the homo
formerly occupied by Mr. Robert
Wright, on South Market. Mrs.
Harrington is the mother of Mr.
Tho barber ohop formily operated
by ihe late Mr. Bert Philips was
bought yesterday by Mr W. M.
McDonald, of Gloustor, and Mr. Ed.
Kboist; the latter has beon at the
Brunswick since its opening. Both
. -i-fxm i
LOCAL H W .
these gentlemen are experienced and or character was used it always pro
capable In their business, and nro ce(ed tho figures, thus "10," in-
ussurod ot a good patronage.
Pi lends of Mr. Will C. Finney
nro pleased with pews lately its
ceived from him, that ho has been
tcinloied and hits accepted the posi
tion ot Western Union Teleginph
operator and express agent nt In
diana 1 1 ai bo r, Indian-, whero he
begins his duties on May 13. Mr.
Finney has hoop woikiiiu at various
p lints on the Wabash Railway
lately, 1 1 iu now position is lucr.i-
Mrs. Find Weynitiollor wnn in
Nelsonville on Friday visiting with
the new giand-son that cunie to Mr,
and Mrs. John Weytnuoller's home
on thai day. Tho eleven pound
addition to the family is the first
bnin in the family of John, und the
liist grand-child of our gonial Com
miKsionor that will beat the name
into future gciiorations. Good
natured Fred is ptotid of the little
Superintendent (' L M.-trtzo'ir,
of tile Nl".V Loxlligtoti Public
School-, was in Logan lant Satur
day. Mr. Martzolii' is engaged In
field work for Ohio University,
nnd called on tho tcnohorB at tho
WANTED Traveling S a 1 o h
man. Must furnish refo-cnci'H
and invest $1000 In first claps (5
bonds. Salary nnd expenses paid,
Experience not required, wo teach
hUHlnoBB tt our 'Dills. Tho Wheel
ing Rotfflng nnd Cornice Company,
Whoollng, W.,Va. Mch. 20 Ow
Lo.sr on" Stk.vykh From llio
pastille on tho Collins farm, near
the old Catholic Comcti'iy, Stindav,
April 20, n sorrel maro, about leu
years old, with two white hind
loot and one front white foot ; star
in forehead; light inane and tiiil
und fore-top cut; hail hallrr on.
Kinder will receive rownrd from
tiic ownor. I'tioiaii: Hamilton.
Tho proceed) of Pel one's lue
Cicain and Soda Water parlois ni
Wednesday, May 1(1, aio to be do
nated lo tho.San FinncHco Relief
Fund. Mr. Pcione contribute11 the
materials and his place of business,
and the public are invited to con
tribute ti.e rest. Usual prices Will
pro vail, but theio will be no limit
to nnyone'ii geneiosity. Mesdanies
Blasius and Ohernngton, and Missis
Maigaret Lntz and Sadie MeCiay,
with a corps of assistants, will be iu
Notice Is lioioby given 'lint tho following
Accounts anil Vouchors linvo beon tiled In
tho Prolmto Court of Hocking County, Ohio,
for final HOttlemont, 0eslgniitlnn holng also
tiled) John C Henderson Gimiiltnn of
Clinrlns L. Woodnrd, nn Iiiphiio person, nnd
tho snmo will uoma on for hearing on tin
SB. ilny of May A.D. HKXInt 1 o'clock p. in., or
as soon thereafter us may ho convenient.
THE DOLLAR MARK.
Its Peculiarity In Being Written Bcfor
Did it ever strike you as being
at all peculiar that we should use
the dollar mark ($) before instead of
after the figures in expressing the
sum of 5, 10, 20 or any other num
ber of dollars? We may any '"io
dollars" plain enough for any one
to understand, but as soon as wo
put the expression into figure nnd
characters it is "dollars .").v ($slo)
instead of .'5$, as it should be. Nor
is this all that is peculiar in this
In every country which has a
written language nnd a system of
coinage the abbreviation for tho
unit of value precedes the figure.
In England the pound murk (JC) !
used in the same manner that the
dollar mark is used in this country,
while the same peculiarity is notice
able in Germany, where tho abbre
viation m. (for mark) appears pre
ceding the number, just as the
French abbreviation fr. (for franc)
is used in France.
If abbreviations are not used tho
legend is more apt to he correct.
We find that in Mexico they havo
a "2Y pesos" instead of "p. 21L.,"
as one might expect, and in New
foundland they have a plain 2 dollar
piece. So, too, in France, Avhoro
the abbreviation is not used, wo
find such pieces as "10 francs," "20
irancs and '40 francs. In Ger
many they have a piece marked "X.
thaler," which is all very plain, but
the moment a clerk, bnokkceper or
othor person makes an entry or jots
down a memorandum he tells you
that it is a "th. X."
The English pound sign, which
is believed to bo the oldest mone
tary abbreviation now in uso, is the
old initial letter by which the Ro
mans expressed "pounds," just as
wo uso the "lbs." It has beon sug
gested that wo use our money ab
breviation backward becnuso tho
Romans in exprossing "pounds" al
ways said "libra decern" instead of
"decern libra," the first being
"pounds ten" nnd tho latter "ton
pounds." When their initial Jotter
stead of tho reverse. Thus tho wholo
world has. got in tho habit of doing
these things backword;
For Left Handed Musicians.
Violins are adupted for tho uso
of loft handed players by reversing
tho order of the strings and tho lo
cation of tho bass bar and sounding
post. Sonio loft hnuded violinists,
howevor, play upon instruments
with tho strings arranged in tho
usual manner. There are no loft
handed pianos, Guiturs ure mado
loft handed simply by rovorsing tho
strings. With the banjo it is neces
sary to chango the form of tho(neck
on account of tho short string. Loft
handed flutes uro mado, tho location
of tho keyholes and keys being
changed to thq opposite sido of tho
flute. There nro made loft handed
cornets und. occasionally a largor
brass instrumont, which are so con
structed us to bring the pistons us
ponveniont to the player as thoy ure
to the right handed pluyor iu the
instrumont as ordinarily made,
tei . H cowjlh m4 Usa.1 lung.
vm tWU . JAfcaAJSlilr .4 .r