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TO TAZEWELL JAIL Alleged Murderer, Who Escaped 1 From Mob, Gives Him? self Up. PROTESTS HIS INNOCENCE Another Serious Charge Against Negro Made by Young ? Woman. [Special to The T?mes-Dlspatch.] Tazcwcll. Va., March 27.---.John Mor? gan, the negro who was reported to have been lynched near Pounding Mill ; on Saturday night, was brought to tho j Tazewcl) jail under heavy guard this j morning. The negro Is charged with the murder of Grover Lambert, a I white man. and watchman for Walton j & Co., contractors, on the ludian Creek Branch of the Norfolk and Western. > The first reports that were received I here, on Saturday night stated that the 1 negro had been hanged and his bod;/ j riddled with bullets. The facts in the j case were far different, however. The ' negro shortly after shooting Lambert j w.ib captured in a -shanty" in one | of the camps on Indian Creek by a ( mob that had been searching for him i in the mountains. His whereabouts was divulged by other negroes, who were ' present when he rushed into one of the | 'shanties" and hid himself. The leader of the mob captured him and tied his bands In front of him, and after I marching him up and down In front of the negro quarters of the construction camp a suitable tree was located to which he could be hanged. Prepara? tions wore under way for the execu? tion, the place being under a large Walnut tree, with many strong limbs j overhanging, and some members of \ the mob had climbed the tree and were | affixing tho rope, when suddenly the J negro made a dash for liberty down u ' forty-foot embankment and into the ! brush and thicket He disappeared. The mob fired upon Itlm? hut tho bullets ; went wild, and the negro was soon i swallowed up In the mountains. Hit | remained in the mountains the rest of j Saturday and all day Sunday, and as , night approached Sunday he becanif sick, hungry and tired, and under ' over Of darkness stole into tho can.p. where he bad friends, and nsked to be protected. <m account of^a wound In his leg he was unable to prolong his wanderings in the mountains. The superintendent of the company *.r,d others who held obedience to law far above the gratification of personal "MONEY BACK." Although common in other lines, most manufacturers of cooking fats dare not sell their products?"Satisfaction guar? anteed or money refunded." Their goods arc usually put up in loose-cov? ered pails or tins, which cannot?and do noi?keep out the air, dust and odors, and the goods soon spoil. The N. K. Fairbank Company guar? antee Cottolcne no matter how long it is kept on the grocer's shelves. They are able to do this because Cottolcne is packed in pails with covers of spe? cial design, making the package abso? lutely air-tight and insuring freshness of the product indefinitely. successfully maintained our su? premacy in the adjustment of Eye Glasses and Spectacles fcr a quar? ter of a century past, and our un equalcd facilities for rendering the best optical service obtainable keep pace with modem and advanced methods. Prescription Work our Specialty GOOD FOR THE EYES g Th?S, MAIN AND EIGHTH Optical Go. BROAD AND ?AMD THIRD ? Kodak Headquarters! First Class You save Labor, Time and Money when you buy Imple? ments that wear well and work well. The kind that we sell. We issue one of the best and most complete of Farm Imple? ment Catalogs. It gives prices, descriptions and much interest information. Mailed free upon .re '^st. Ve ato headquarters for V. Crimp and other Roofing, Wire Fencing, Barb Wire, Poultry Netting, etc. ~Write for Descriptive Catalog and prices on any supplies or Farm Im? plements you require. The Implement Co. 1302 East Main St., RICHMOND} ? > VIRGINIA, WOOD-WORKING Department Plant. Biggest of the kind in the South. Try us. GAS RANGES. The Great Gas Savers. Sold only by An investment in a Stcin vyay Piano closes the avenue to future regret. The Steinway Vertegrand A characteristic Steinway achievement constructed to pro diice In a piano of upright form tho same musical expression that has always Individualized the Steinway Grand?"An Upright Piano of Grand Value." Price In Ebonl/.eri Cane, ?Ji5o. Send for Free Catalog. Walter B. Moses & Co., 103 E. Broad Street, RICHMOND, VA. Oliictit MIiinIc IIoukc In Virginia and North Cnrolinn. ?J, vengeance, took car* of tho negro until after midnight Sunday, when h? ? was quietly taken through the moun- I tains to the hotel on the railroad, where he war. heavily guarded until I this morning, when he was brought I to Tazewell- The negro strongly pro? tests his Innocence of murder, giving i as an excuse for his shooting Lambert ihat Lambert and others had shot at ; I im first, and that I-arnbert had shot j hi hi while running fron? him. The affair has caused a great deal ! >f r>r.ip>niont in this community, es? pecially where the dead man is well known, and a lynching would be no > surprise.. HentlfltMl by Ml?x riruee. Miss lioxic Bruce, a pretty young ? ?lueficbl t'tenographcr, created qti'to a i surprise and no little excitement here tills afternoon, when she was positive it her Identification of John Morgan as the negro who handled her roughly I In the office of Lacy Brothers. In 1 Blucflcld, oh last Tuesday. The negro , who was suspected of the crime, John , Cray, aliaa John Bull, was released. : the young, woman stating positively j that he was not. th?? man wanted. In connection with the crime for; murder for whlcli Morgan was brought here this morning, this charge of ! ?felony ur assault on a young g'rl - seventeen years old. unprotected, will almost surely land him In the electr'c j chain TRUSTEE IS APPOINTED. t.'rcditoM of Itnnklng llouac or John nod ,v Check Mr,Id Meeting. Danville. Va? March 27.? A meeting of the creditors of the banking housn j of Johnson r1.- <'he<.k was held here to- I day in tho office of the clerk of the i United SUitt-S District Court. It was the iirst me ing of the creditors, and , 'fOO or more were in attendance. D I Starling Thomas, referee in bank- I ruptcy. from Martinsville, presided. The most important business consid-j cued to-day was proving claims and appointing a trustee. Champ narks- ! dale was chosen trustee. The creditors i will meet again to-morrow. Danville Pnnlnr Howlgn*. Danville, Vai; March 27.?Rev. G. C. ! Duncan; who for several years has . been pHstor of Lee Strict Baptist | Church here'j has tendered his resig? nation to his congregation to accept a call extended him in Rastern Virginia. Mr. Duncan preached his farewell scr- , mon yesterday , nnngcrouM Wreck Oentroycd. Washington. N. Ci. March 27.?Re turning from a cruise over her district the revenue cutter Seminole reports . having destroyed, fifteen miles south bv ? i-ast of Ocracoke. N. C;j th? wreck pre? viously reported off the Carolina coast.] and dangerous to naviRatioh. MnrllnKbiirg Votes Drfr. Winchester. V:i.. March 27.? Martins burg. W. V.l.. voted dry to-day by a inajoritv of 172 in a total rote of over ?-',000. Warehouse Burned. A nnc-stor\ warehouse of the Kentucky Tobacco Cbni'pany. on Osnorne Turnpike,' together vvitli Its contents, valued at $10tCOPi was deitroyed l>y fire Sunday morning.! Ab>>ut $1,600 insurance was carried. The City | Fire Department r-->Fpon>'.c.ri tx, a rail for i aid, though the conflagration was nut of the city limits, lull on account of the distance from a water plug was unable to be of any service. The origin of the blaze Is un? known. Porcrtiwt: Virginia ami North Caro? lina?Generally fnlr nnd much colder Tuesday; Wednesday fair; moderate to brisk ?outlMvest to wetvt winds. CONDITIONS YESTBRDA V. Monday midnight temperature... 62 | S A. M. temperature . 54 Humidity . 03 Wind, direction . S. W Wind, velocity . .-, Weather .Cloudv up to 5 up to 5 Rainfall 12 noon temperature. .. :s P. M. temperature ... Maximum temperature P. M. . .. Minimum temperature P. M. Mean temperature . Normal temperature .,. Kxcess in temperature . Deficiency in temperature since March 1 .'.. Accum. excess In temperature since January 1 . Deficiency in rainfall since March 1 . Accum, deficiency In rainfall since January 1 . 1.39 5J 59 1.12 CONDITIONS IX IMPORTANT CITIES. I At 8 P. M. Eastern Place. Ther. Abilene . 60 Ashevllle . 46 Augusta . 61 Atlanta . 54 Atlantic City .... 48 Boston . 50 Buffalo .34 Charleston .66 Chicago . 2S Calgary .44 Denver . BR Duluth . 20 Oalveston .64 Huron. 30 Havre .42 Jacksonville .... 68 Jupiter . 72 Kansas. City. 50 Knoxvllle . 50 Louisville . 46 Memphis . 56 Mobile . 6S Montreal . 40 New Orleans.... 6$ Norfolk ..*. 56 North Platte_86 Oklahoma City.. 58 Pittsbttrg .34 Raleigh . 72 Savannah .68 San Francisco ... 62 Spokane .50 Spokane . 26 Tampa. . 72 Washington .... 60 Wilmington .... 62 Wytheville . 46 Standard Time.) H. T. Weather. Clear Clear Clear Clear Cloufly Rain Cloudy Clear Snow Clear Clear Clear Cloudy Cloudy Cloudy Clear Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Clear Cloudy P. cloudy P. cloudv Cloudy Cloudy Clear Snow Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Clear Cloudy Cloudy Clear 62 68 78 70 4S 56 58 70 38 46 62 24 66 32 44 72 78 58 66 6ft 60 SO 46 76 76 62 64 66 78 74 66 52 28 80 74 64 MINIATURE ALMANAC. March 28. 1911. Sun rises. 6:03 Sun sets. 6:23 BURTON CHARGES ARE FULLY ARGUED -i Attorneys for Complainant Say Mis Accusations Have Been Proven. CITY ENGINEER REPLIES Says Errors Harmed No One. Improved Conditions Will Result. Argument was fully heard yesterday afternoon by the subcommittee whiten has been investigatIng the charges of Con trit^i or (-; Burton against the. City Engineer's Department, 'Messrs. O'lrlaherty and Fulton appearing for Mr. Burton. James \V- 'Jordon made a brief statement <m behalf of the family of former First Assistant City En? gineer Jarkson Bolton. and City En? gineer Charles 15. Boiling submitted a written statement in regard to some of the matters at issue. The commit? tee will meet to-morrow afternoon at 5 o'clock In executive session to begin the formulation of a report to the Committee on Streets. Mr. O'Flaherty opened the argument with a brief statement on behalf of Burton, asserting that each specifica? tion in Mr. Burton's letter to the Street Committee had been fully met by the evidence- Ills client, he asserted, had done the city a service for which he would probably never get thinks, as the engineering department has al? ready adopted suggestions as to giving j approximate amounts and had had printed new and corrected proposal forms for bidders. He agreed that the head of the department should he fflvcn authority and that other reforms re? commended by a former investigation should be adopted. Methods, Not Individuals. Mr, Fulton followed. The charge.-, j he asserted, wore impersonal?against Certain methods, not against individ? uals. A:: to there having bc^t. two sets of specifications, bo said the evi? dence amply shows It "T do not have to depend on living witnesses." he continued. "The con- | tracts themselves show that the de? partment entered into sixty contracts for sewers after January, 1310. of which forty-two required contractors to fur? nish stone, and eighteen did not re? quire stone: thirteen of these were ] prior to March 4. 1910, and of these.) five had Interlineations made two months before the Street Committee j authorized the dual method of bid- J ding." Hater Mr. Fulton admitted that; he was in error as to there having! been Interlineations before the com - I mittee authorized the change, tho er- I ror having been due to a mistake in i the stenographic record, the official j ropy having "1310" where It should I have read "1911." "As to the forty-seven contracts ar- j ter March 4. 1310." Mr. Fulton con? tinued, "the record shows thirty-seven ! which required bidders to supply stone J and ten which did not. Burton nnd | Drlscol] bid to supply stone, and did I furnish it, and won In competition [ with those who bid to furnish it. yet t knew they would not have to supply lt. C. O. Burton never got a contract ! in 1910. The first one he hid on after eliminating the stone he won. Isn't there loss to the city there? Estimates I<"hm ?* S4,S3B. "The department discriminated in re? quiring the performance of the con? tract of Burton and Driscoll. when Fletcher. Maynard and others with is instantly relieved by Price*, iSc. SOc. and Sr.oo GARDEN SEEDS, FARM SEEDS, SEED POTATOES, POULTRY FOODS. Highest Quality. biggs 2c Beadles Seed Merchants. TWO STORES: 1709 East Franklin Street. Branch Store, 603 and 605 E. Marshall Street, Richmond, Va. Write us for prices. Ask for our free catalogue. A peep into an up-to-date bathroom ii only less refreshing than the bath itself \Ve? have fitted several model bathroomt at our salesrooms, showing the latest and most sanitary fittings. Come and set them. lies 132 S. Eighth St., - Richmond, Va* Out-of-town orders shipped mjickly. BROKEN MACHINERY REPAIRED BY BRAZING. Richmond Machine Works Incorporated Successors to Mayo Iron Works, Inc., Mad. 1186. 2404 E. Main Street. FOR YOUR PROTECTION Buy Burrojaps Shoe' F. W. DABNEY & CO., i . Third and Broad Be good to your stomach ? it will return your kindness a thousand-fold in health, happiness and strength for the day's work. Nothing so delicious, wholesome and nourishing in Summer as strawberries with * va food that makes muscle, bone and brain without taxing the digestion. Shredded Wheat Biscuit with cream and a little fresh fruit for breakfast will keep the stomach sweet and clean and the bowels healthy and active?better than medicine or any "Spring tonic." Heat the Biscuit in an oven to restore crispness; then cover with strawberries, raspberrries or other berries and serve with milk or cream, adding sugar to suit the taste. If you haven't tried it you don't know all the joys of Summer?more healthful, wholesome and nourishing than soggy white-flour short-cake?always clean, always pure, always the same price. Try it today. Your grocer sells it. THE ONLY CEREAL BREAKFAST FOOD MADE IN BISCUIT FORM the same interlined specifications were no so required, and never have been, it is impossible now to arcertain the loss. There is no evidence to show how many sewer basins have been put in complete. Vv"e know the city fur-I nished stone for thirty.eight, costing $665, when contractors had agreed to furnish stone, and some of the basins are not yet complcteo. though fully paid for. Those thirty-eight basins represent Hlx out of thirty-eight con? tracts. ?'On an average of six basins to the contract on each of the forty-seven Interlined contracts, there were re? quired 2S'J basins, with stone at $17..",?) per set, which the contractors wer? under agreement to furnish, but did not furnish, and which the city has either furnished or must now supplj to complete the work, making a cost on this average of $4,S35. How long this had been going on we do no* know. "The mistakes of miscalculation show a deplorable state of affairs and involve large sums, and are ad? mittedly due to having been made hurriedly. There was an error of ?>0 in? stead of 64 cents per cubic yard; an entry of 102,000 bricks, instead of 10.200: an allowance for 4,200* house connections, when there were &>ut 670. and a contract made up for $5,400 which was afterwards executed for $1,91,7. Your employes should be care? ful and competent men, and if the city is not paying enough, or has not enough men in the office, the condi? tion should be altered. You will save money in efficiency and in confidence in the service rendered." Holling'* Itoply. Mr. Boiling, in reply, admitted that the indictment was a serious one, but thought that some parts of the evi? dence had been greatly exaggerated The investigation, -he thought, would In some ways result in improved con? ditions in the. office. It was admitted that the errors had been made in the | sewer which was finally awarded to! Contractor Burton, to whom it be? longed. The mistakes, whilo unfor tunate. according to Mr. Boiling, had harmed no one. No contract was exe- j cute.l save the one to Mr. Burton. The mistakes of calculation he hold were due to great pressure of work, and he repeated that they were first brought to his attention by Mr. Stratton. of the office, and that no claim of error was brought to him, directly or Indi? rectly, by Mr. Burton, or from any source outside of his office, and that no assistant reported any such outside complaint to him, and bo did not. know of Mr. Burton's complaint until sum? moned to the Mayor's office. "The street basins are a small part of the whole work." said Mr. Boiling. "All the contractors save the two Bur? tons say they never bid to furnish, stone, and if they had known they would be required to supply it, they would have Increased their bids for brick stacks. The prices were reason- | ahlc where the stone w?s not fur? nished. Confidence In Bolton. I 'As to why they were not required to furnish stone, as called for in their contracts. I cannot answer. Mr. Bol? ton had entire charge of sewer work. I believe h? dli what he thought wa? right, and within his rights, but hi? lips sre sealed. The contract says that the engineer In charge shall be ihe arbitrator in case of any dispute between the city and contractor as to I '.he interpretation of the contract. I j believe Mr. Bolton thought he had full j power to do what he considered right jnd fair, and he may have decided It not just to make them furnish stone when It was evident they had not bid! to supply It. from their prices. Mad he come to me with such a report I would have approved it and recommended it *.o the Stroet Committee, in order to make no hardship on a contractor who has bid in good faith. "Deducting the single item of stone, in not a single instance last year was CG. Burton the lowest bidder, and he could not have lost contracts by reason of Including the stone in hia bids. Ex? amination of the books shows all but $70.76 of what the city paid out last year for stone accounted for, and I am confident, if Mr. Bolton were living he could explain even that $70.75. Mr. Burton was never deprived of any con? tract to which ho was entitled, and has never furnished any stone, and therefore no Injustice has been done him. One Reform Already. *"Tho discussion has brought one re? form, however. 1 have directed that hut one man hereafter handle specifi? cations and issue proposal forms to bidders. That duty has been assigned to Mr. Bates. We want every one to bid on the same terms and conditions,] with no discrimination. If there has been any on the part of any one in my office, 1 don't know of it. Mr. Fulton's estimate, based on but six sewers, is not fair, as many sewers are. being built in alleys where there are no street basins." Mr. Gordon asserted that the evi? dence had clearly shown that certain animadversions against Mr. Bolton were not justified, and that statements made prior to the investigation had been largely corrected by the evidence. He asked the committee in Its report to absolvo Mr. Bolton's memory from any intentional wrongdoing, saying he was sure, if he were present, he could Protects your teeth, mouth and gums against impur? ities. Cleans your teeth and makes them white. Big Reductions in Groceries at our two stores. Pocahontas Sugar Corn, ,9c, or 3 cans..-.25c Canned Tomatoes.5c Best American Granulated Sugar, per pound.'.<.5c Hamilton Roasted Coffee, 1-lb. papers .18c New N. C. Roe Herrings, 20c per dozen; or, half barrel .$3.00 Wine for jelly, quart.20c 3 cans Best Early June Peas for.. .25c Good Canned Salmon, can.lie Fresh Country Eggs, dozen.19c Small Best Hams, lb.17c Rockwood Chocolate, can.10c Finest Elgin Butter, lb.28c Smoked California Hams, lb.\2lAc Pure Leaf Lard. 11?.12j^c Good Carolina Rico, lb.5c New Va. Comh Honey, pkg.15c Palmetto Condensed Milk.8c Winner Brand Condensed Milk, can. .10c Best American Cheese, lb.15c Lenox Soap, 7 bars.25c 7 lbs. Best Lump Starch.25c Good Lard, per lb.lO^c' Va. Pride Coffee, lb.20c Large Juicy Lemons, dozen.15c Creamery Butter, per lb.25c New Lima Beans, per lb.8c Best Hand-Picked Beans, quart.10c Old Virginia Herring Roe, in 2-lb. can.12c Whole Grain Rice, per lb.6c Large Irish Potatoes, 18c peck; per bushel.70c Finest Breakfast Bacon, lb.18c Vienna Sausage, in tomato sauce, can. .8c Gold Medal or Pillsbury Best Flour, 39c bag; per barrel...:.$6.15 TWO?STORES?TWO 1820-22 E. Main. 506 E. Marshall. Two Stores?Phone at Each. HAVE YOU SEEN THE AT Pettit & C0/3? TUT AMBBfCAHAN&ACimaPSarAiaBM THK ONl/7 REST OAS RANGE, The New Process Sold only by Jones, Brothers & Co., 141S-1420 East Main Street. explain every Item; that he was a man of high Integrity and Intelligence, and If he made certain small allowances or concessions to contractors, there must] have been somo good reason for it The committee then rose to meet, to? morrow afternoon to begin the formu? lation of Its report TIDEWATER LEAGUE ADOPTS SCHEDULE Season Will Open April IS nml Clone September 0, Providing for 120 Games. Director* Meel In Norfolk. [Special to The Times-Dispatch. I Norfolk, Va., March 27.?Adopting a schedule that calls for the opening ?f the season on April 18, throughout the circuit, and closing on September t), the Tldewator Leaguo directors, in their meeting held this afternoon, took another step toward showing the base? ball fans that their organization moana business. The schedule as presented by tin commltteo wa3 accepted without a dissenting voice, excopt that It was agreed that teams having Saturdays with Suffolk, three In all. could trans? fer the same, the Nanaemond county city not doslrlng to play at home on Saturdays. Both Norfolk' and Portsmouth are well treated In the schedule, as to the number of holidays and Saturdays at home. This was made possible owing to the fact that Suffolk did not desire Saturdays, and Elizabeth City doe* not desire them. The schedulo calls for 128 ga.mea. Norfolk and Portsmouth plffy seventy games at home, and fifty-six abroad Elizabeth City and Suffolk play fifty six games at home and seventy abroad; Nowport News and Old Point, as neat as possible, play an equal number of games at home and abroaxl. Norfolk Is given seventeen Saturdays at home. Portsmouth is given fifteen Satur? days at homo. Newport News and Old Point get about an equal division of Saturdays at home, and abroad. Eliza? beth City and Suffolk aro given only two or throo apiece, and will probably transfer these, to other points, which it was agreed should he permitted. Norfolk and Portsmouth meet on the holidays, morning games In Portsmouth and afternoon games In Norfolk. Suf? folk and Elizabeth City will divide the holidays, while Newport News and Old Point will do the same thing. The receipts are to bo pooled and equally divided between the clubs on all four holidays. H. G. Kramer, of Elizabeth City, was unanimously elected treasurer. Tho j following directors were officially an? nounced as composing the board. G. B A. Booker, Newport Newa; J. T. With? ers. Suffolk; Dr. A. I,. Pe.ndleton, Elizabeth City; T. T. Van-Patten. Ports month; Charles A. .funken, of Old Point, and Win. Hannan. Jr.. of Nor? folk. TWO COUNTIES UNITE TO FORM BOYS' CORN CLUB Fand of WOO Secured for Work?Con? struction of Rlchniond-Xcwpoit New? j Road to Begin Next Week. [Rnecial to The Times-Dispatch. 1 Williamsburg, Va.. March 2,.?Thn James City county Board of Supervrs ors, in session here to-day. made an | appropriation of $100 to meet a slm- | ilar sum from York county, for tho organization of a boys' corn club, to be" conducted jointly by the two coun? ties. The State will supplement this with $100, while another $100 comes from the Rockefeller fund, making a total of $400 for the work. A demon? strator will bo in charge of the work donff In these counties, and Professor | J. W. Ritchie, of William and Mary College, will assist in the work through his department.. It was through' Professor Ritchie's efforts j that York and James City united on the organization of a club. Li. B. Manvllle, of Newport Now?, | who will superintend the building of the Richmond-Newport News sand-clay road for the Virginia Peninsula Good Roads Association, wan here to-day, going over a portion of the proposed route and getting ready to begin I work. Mr. Manville announced that! Actual work would begin in James | City next Tuesday at Blow's Mill, near) She Warwick lino, with W. S. Hitch-| ens in charge of the gang. Mr. Man-! vllle will have five gangs at work ! until the line la completed. Carter j Cowles will begin work at Toano Wed? nesday of next week, and on tho same I day work will begin at Barhamsville, J In. New Kent county. Other gangs will be started as soon as contracts can be made. The largest early Irish potato crop, In tho history of James City county will bo planted this season. There aru fewer small truckers this season, but the more extensive ones have increased their acreage. NEGRO BECOMES INSANE WHILE ATTENDING CHURCH [Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Washington, N. C, March 27.?Cor? nelius Lucas, the eighteen-year-old son of James Lucas, a colored olty drayman, suddenly lost hla reason and became insane last night. He and his father were attending church, and during the service Cornelius lost his mind, became very boisterous and un? ruly, for some time interrupting tho service, and he had to bo taken out by main force. Arriving at his home, he proceeded to break the windows and demolish the property, and had to ho taken to the city jail and be locked up by tho police. Lucas was a quiet, well-behaved negro, and in the em? ploy of W. If. Baker. Efforts will bo made to get him In tho colored asylum at. Goldsboro, N. C. And Cash Goes a Long Way With Us. Dressed Fowls, lb.ige Red, Ripe Tomatoes, basket .40c August Best Four, sack.32c per barrel.$5.10 Water Ground Meal, pk, 25c 3 qts Navy Beans for. ..25c 3 qts. Sun-Dried Apples, 25c Large Irish Potatoes, peck .t.ige Elgin Butter.29c California Ham.12 1-2C Everything flr??t-cla?s or no ?nie. Balance of our stock at aame rate. 611 and 613 East Marshall. Phones: Monroe 1232-4506. DAVENPORT & TREACY The Real Favorite. Deal with us, and this will close the avenue of regrets that will arise from paying just a little too much to expensive stores. Slightly n.ted. STEIN WAY, CIIICKERING, FISCHER. Write to u> for details and prices. Your old square piano taken at full value. Lee Fergusson Piano Co. 119 East Broad Street. Phone 622-/. Madison.