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nnnvnu. J Business OiUco.143
I Kdltorlal Kooms.184
Interstate Phones?8amo numbers for the
It seems that tne Cleveland heir is not
to have the full name of his father after
all. A dispatch from Princeton, N. J.,
says the ex-President's little sou is not
to be named Grover, Jr., but Rlchaid
Folsom Cleveland, in honor of the father
of Mrs. Cleveland. In the natura- order
of events, the youngster should have
been called Grover; but in naming chil?
dren the mother should always have her
way, andjt is oftenT so than otherwise.
Will'am Henry Theodore Durrar.t, the
condemned murderer of Miss Blanche
Lamont and the presumed slayer of Miss
Minnie Williams, having failed in all his
efforts before the supreme court of the
United States, was taken before Judge
Bahrs, at San Francisco on Wednesday
last, nnd, despite tho desperate efforts of
his counsel to =ecure further delay, was
sentenced to he hanged on the Friday
following. It is difficult to realize that
the end of Diurant is so near, after the
many delays secured in his case; but as
his counsel have apparently exhausted all
their devices to change the course of the
law, it is very probable that he will be
executed to day In accordance with the
order of the court.
The summary of the report of Dr.
John Gulteras, tho yellow fever expert,
to Surgeor-General Wyman, of the Ma?
rine Hospital service, on the results of
his investigation during the recent epi?
demic in the South, which has just been
sent out from Washington, shows that
the disease was probably brought to this
country from Cuba, where the conditions
existing in the early part of the summer
led those familiar with the origin and
spread of the scourge to expect that it
would extend from the island to the
United states. Iu tho diagnosis of the
disease Dr. Guiteras does not attach the
same importance to the microscope.except
In the hands of experts, that the majori?
ty of physicians In the South ascribe to
this instrument; as, ?iccording to present
methods, it is impossible to distinguish
in life between a drop of yellow fever
blood and blood from a healthy person.
During the present outbreak of yellow
fever, it was accompanied by a mild epi?
demic fever, which in most cases was
dengue, and which a joined to facilitate
the spread of the scourge. AH the evi?
dence seemed to bhow, however, that an
attack of dengue did not protect from
yellow fever, and that the former must
be looked upon as an entirely distinct dis?
ease. The cause of a yellow fever epi?
demic, he thinkB, is the Introduction into
a community of cases that are not sus?
pected to bo the disease, which occurs
most frequently in connection with co1
ored people, who usually have the fever
in a mild form; lienco the importance of
tho diagnosis of the first case of yellow
fever in a community is strongly insisted
As Thanksgiving day draws nearer and
the occurrence of frosts iu the South be?
comes more frequent, business iucieases
and the fear of the disease is proportion?
ately diminished. In the history of this
country the atllictious and calamities of
this section seem to have been greater
than iu the other sections, but as it is a
long lane that docs cot turn, it is be?
lieved that the South, after being purified
by her ordeals and sufferings, will come
to prosperity and happiness iu full con?
dition to enjoy these blessings.
It is Foul Blood's Advertise?
But if Is Soon Cured by Hood's
Yes, Scrofuln, if anything, may be called
the advertisement of foul blood. It is tho
scourge of the world ?offensive, painful,
debilitating, stubborn and well nigh
Outward applications do not cure, they
only drive tho dilfieulty to new quarters.
Emollients may palliate, they cannot
abolish the evil. There is but one suru
way out, and that is to eliminate the
taint from the blood.
There is one remedy that can effect thiSj
and it is tho only one that, so far as wo
know, has almost invariably succeeded ?
oven where the system has been poisoned
by long years of taint, and tho ravoges to
be repaired are tremendous. That remedy
is Hood's Sarsaparilla. Read this:
"My daughter waB afflicted with im?
pure blood. There were running sores
all over her body and they caused her
much suffering. We tried medicines that
were recommended as blood purifiers,
but could not see that they did any good.
A friend told me about Hood's Sarsapa?
rilla and I began giving the girl this med?
icine. Tho result was that she was per?
fectly cured after taking a few bottles.
She has had no symptoms of scrofula
sores sinco that time." Marietta M.
Smith, South Middleboro, Mues.
Is the heat?In fact the One True Blood Purifier
TRAINING AMERICAN BOYS TO BE?
COME MAN-O'-WAR'S MEN.
Ono of the Most Efl'ectlvo Stopft Toward the
Proper Maiming or tho United State?
Navy?Filling Our War Ship* With First
One of the most effective steps to?
ward the proper manning of the United
States man-of-war of tho future was
the establishing of the apprentice
training system for American boys
who wished to become inan-o'wars
Any American boy between fourteen
and seventeen years of age is eligible
for the naval service, provided he is
physically and mentally qualified and
possesses good character. When he
first enters the service he is provided,
free, with a complete outfit of clothing
and bedding, and receives $9 per
month, besides his rations. This pay
is increased to $15 and $21 per month,
respectively, before he reaches his ma?
jority, when he can re-enlist, with a
chance of petty officer's ratings al?
ways ready for him. There is nothing
to prevent any Intelligent boy who has
been well behaved to secure a well
paid position for life in the United
States naval service.
The training station at Newport. R.
t., after leaving tho receiving ship, is
where the boy receives his first les?
sons In seamanship, gunnery and. what
Is more important, discipline. Ho is
:aught that strict observance of all
rules Is n virtue on board a man-of
war, and that such vices as drinking
A r. S. NA VA I. APPHEXTICK.
liquor and smoking cigarettes are not
permitted. Perhaps the hoy has his
greatest trials when be is on tho train?
ing ships, where he is still treated as
a boy, though he may be able to pull
an oar, reef a sail or receive a mes?
sage with flags as well as his teacher.
Every one of our vessels has In her
complement a certain number of ap?
prentices of the first or second class,
received from the training ships.
Sometimes the number allowed is ex?
ceeded, as was the case on the crack
cruiser Brooklyn some time ago,
wh%re instead of the forty allowed,
over sixty are needed to All the short
ago of men. Some of these boys are
only sixteen years of age, but do a
man's work and are proud of it.
It will Interest the people through?
out our land to know that while the
powerful fleet of our North Atlantic
squadron was manoeuvring in such a
splendid manner on the Southern drill
ground, behind every one of the for?
midable guns there stood a graduate
of the apprentice system?that the
Bhot and shell falling with such well
directed aim and precision at the tar?
gets had been aimed by those boys and
Twelve years ago the government,
recognizing the importance of having
an efficient corps of well trained men
on hand to handle the modern appli?
ances on board ship, established spe?
cial training BChols at Newport. R. I.,
and Washington, D. C. The vacan?
cies in these schools are, except in
rare cases, reserved for the ex-appren?
tices. At these places the seaman be?
comes proficient in the use of modern
guns, the. manufacturing and prepara?
tion of explosives and managing of
torpedoes. It would appear almost in?
credible that a man can acquire a
practical knowledgo of several subjects
In the short space of time allowed at
these training places. On all our
ships the electric turret gear, the ever
running dynamos, the Installation of
wires and lights, the torpedoes, and
the many other delicate contrivances
ure managed by men who have spent a
year or more in the seamen gunner
class. Besides these varied and useful
accomplishments, they can bend a top?
sail or mend the rigging on a sailing
ship; they can go down in a diving
suit to examine damages to the bottom
or recover loal anchor; they arc able
to cook or wash on board a torpedo
boat, if necessary, and also keep nn ac?
count of the stores In II satisfactory
manner. In fact, the seaman gun net
is what a new ship needs more than
the old typo of sailor man.
All apprentices upon discharge dc
not go to the gunnery schools, as the
accommodation (here Is too small for
so many. Some prefer to rc-enlisi
with the gun force, nnd before the end
of the first year the boy with his first
enlistment stripe, it he has shown tlie
proper pluck and zeal performs the
duty and receives the pay of a petty
Traditional Article* Greenhorn Appren?
tice* are Sent For.
In the country store it is called
"strap oil." On the farm it is "a left
handed monkey wrench.*' In a print?
ing office it is a 'shooting stick" or
"italic .spaces." Among actors it is "a
box of wrinkles." With the stage car?
penter it is "the key to the curtain."
It is the first article which the green?
horn apprentice is directed to find.
He is sent to A, who sends him to B,
who tells him that C is the only one
who can give it to him, who says that
TJ carao and got It tho day before, and
so on, until tho victim realizes that
there never was such an article and
that he Is being initiated.
A husky nnd willing boy came to
tho Great Northern thenter in Chica?
go recently, to learn to be a stage
hand. The carpenter snld to him:
"I wish you'd go over to Ilooley's and
Tills is the hardest month in the year
on shoes?hut we have"a kind that sim?
ply laughs at had weather, aud comes up
smliug through the sleet and mud.
They will save doctor's bills. \ve
menu those Men's Strong Stylish Winter
Bals at$1.08, s-f'-J ."iO, and $"1.50. Many
people pay 50c to $1 per pair more money
nnd t'et no het.ter slice, simply hecau.se
some manufacturer's name is stamped
on tho strap. If you should get a poor
pair from us, we are at hand and easy to
lind, and easy to get satisfaction from.
Then, too, we make a specialty of
Roys' Hard-Wear School Shoes, $1.00,
?1.25 ami $1.50.
Spot Gash Money Savers.
McVicker's, from which theater he was
sent hack to the Great Northern to
ask what kind of a key was wanted.
la the meantime the carpenter at the
Great Northern had remembered that
the key was at the Bijou theater (for?
merly tho Standard), at the corner of
Halstead street and Jackson boule?
The boy went to the Bijou and in?
"That's too bad," said the head stage
carpenter. "We had the key here, but
the Alhambra people came over and
got it yesterday. You'll have to go to
The Alhambra is at the corner of
State street and Archer avenue, on the
south side. When the boy reached the
Alhambra late in the evening tho
time-honored initiation was given a
new turn; Two stage hands went un?
der the stage and brought out a wood?
en roller, such as is used on drop cur?
tains. It was about twenty-live feet
long. The boy was told that this was
It was too heavy to be carried, but
he put one end on his shoulder, and
with the other end dragging on the
ground he started for the Great North?
ern theater, two miles away.
After he had gone three blocks he
hired a colored boy to help him, and
between them they carried the "key"
all the way to Quincy street and
brought it in triumph to the stage
The boy, having received his initia?
tion, became a full-fledged stage hand,
and It is too bad that the theater clos?
ed within a week after he sot his job.
SPITTING A VOTE WINNER.
How Governor I.eecly's Long llnng* Won
Qoverno John W. L.eedy, of Kansas,
when a boy, lost a tooth in the front of
his mouth, and, boylike, he practised
spitting through the vacancy in such a
scientific manner that he was the envy
of all the boys In the neighborhood.
Last year he went down to Wichita
during his campaign and among
others who went to hear him was an
influential and very liberal Republi?
can named Garst.
After the meeting was over some?
body asked Garst what ho thought of
it. Garst made the surprising an?
nouncement that he would vote for
liiin. _^ _^
"Why?" asked his friend?
"Because," said Garst, "a man that
con spit like he does can't help being
;i good fellow. I used to spit like Chat
myself when I was a lad."
The next day Garst took off his coat
and went to work for Mr. l^eedy, and
he converted more Republicans than
any other man.
A Kansas City Times correspondent
told Mr. l^eedy how his expectorating
science got him the votes referred to.
"It was funny." said the Governor,
"how I lost that tooth, but I never
thought the accident would help to
make me Governor. It wasn't so fun?
ny then as It seems to me now. I
had of chum next door that was a
Ijroal bi^ leather-head boy that was
tilwuys accidentally, but unintention?
ally, making trouble. My parents and
Iii.; parents, living next. door, dug a
well on the line of the lots and used it
ii. the co-operative plan. One day my
mother sent me for a pall of water,
tnd by some providential arrangement
the other mother sent the leather
lie.u!< d boy on the same mission."
? W hat then?"
"Well, the leather-headed boy told
mo he had a great trick. He put two
barrel staves in the ground and then
put :i broom handle across them. Ilo
4(>t an axe to hit the broom handle
and asked me to watch close aud see
it fly In the air. 1 guess I watched a
little too close, for when he swung tho
itxo he swiped me in the teeth with
the pole of it and knocked two of my
teeth out. The other was a milk tooth
und grew in again, but this one didn't."
A N'?w Fluorescent Muterlal.
perior to all those hitherto used, has
tieon discovered by Dr. Van Melcke
beke Of Antwerp, says the New York
Sun. It is composed of oxyfluoride of
iranlum and ammonium. By his pro
ess 12S grains of crystals can be made
!or 87 cent:;.
Hairs of the Heart.
A set of "hair scientists" have be?n
;ounting a square inch of hairs on the
heads of several persons and have
?onie to tho conclusion that a head or
hair Is made up of 14'l.0no hairs; a
Jork head produces 106,000 hairs and
a head of red hair only 29,000. The
DAIRY MATTERS. ;
TRYING TO INVENT CHEESE.
riioro Aro Only Four llrniiilit nnil Another
When Colorado manufactures chceso
she manufactures the most palatable
md most universal of all foods, says
tho Times, of Denver. She also manu?
factures that which costs her com
parutlvely little, and is salable for
comparatively much. That Is to say,
it is not difficult nor is it expensive to
grow and feed good milch cows In this
Stale?iu almost any part of this State
? while between Iowa and California
no State has any special capacity for
exceeding Colorado, either in the
amount of milk that can be turned in?
to whey and cheese or iu facilities for
reaching a big market.
As a matter of fact, there are only
four brands of chceso in the world that
constitute a regular adjunct to the
table of all classes of consumers. These
arc the Stilton cheese of England, tho
Etiain cheese of Holland, the Schwelt
zcrknse of Switzerland and the Her
kimer of Now York. The Stilton
cheese Is said to derive its distinguish?
ing qualities from the pasturage of tho
stock; the Edam gets its qualities
from the manner of manufacture; tho
Swiss from the horhs used in the com?
position, and the Herkimer from both
the pasturage and the herbs.
Four brands of chersc in an entire
world, however, is a parsimonious
number to have achieved distinction.
There is plenty of room for another
brand. And Colorado has ample chance
to occupy this room. Wisconsin and
Iowa are struggling for it, but neither
Wisconsin nor Iowa have tho Colorado
grasses, the Colorado (lowers, tho
Colorado opportunities for aging and
flavoring. Therefore, why should not
a Colorado cheese, a Pike's Peak
cheese, or a Douglas county cheese, a
Utc chceso. or some such nomencla
tttred article, gradually work itself in?
to the lists with Stilton and Edam and
Schwcitzerkase and Herkimer?
MARKING THE MILK.
It Knuliles On?' to See nt n Glunca .Ins!
When to Skim.
Where the milk is set in shallow
pane it is wise to mark ouch day's
milk, as "Tuesday morning.rues
day night," etc. In this way cine can
r.c.o at a glance when to skim, and doe3
noi have to stop to reckon up the num?
ber of pans used each day. It is also
often desired to mark a particular
cow's milk, in order to observe Its
quality. A label and method of at?
tachment is shown in the cut. A
id rip of pasteboard has Its end bent
over and wire inserted as shown. The
fold is glued down, thus holding the
wire. Bend the double wire and bang
it over the pan's edge?New York
Slill>l>li>K Frozen Milk.
Farmers and dairymen in New
Jersey may cxperier.ee a new form of
competition from long distances in the
sale of milk in nearby cities by a pro?
cess now in successful use by ilie milk
dealers in Denmark and Sweden. The
milk is collected at a central station
from farms within a certain radius.
It is then Pasteurized and frozen. Tho
blocks of the frozen milk arc placer, in
sioi:t wooden casks holding about
double the volume of the blocks, und
the extra place is filled with sterilized
milk, after which the casks are her?
metically sealed. 'I he milk is ilius
:?? -.!( !;? transported as far as England,
and it is preserved for about twenty
days. By thin prof-ess milk from the
middle west c;'n be set down in New
Y?>rl: in as; good condition as milk
f:-. -1- from Essex county.
To Make the f'uttor Sweet.
'?' the cooking r -iter seems rancid
Wiisi' needed for f?i?'.y cakes and other
dedicate cookery ?? may be restored
by ' ;klng it to th* dairy and n?!I ing
It iii ti water bath with somo freshly
b : ? and coarsel> powdered animal
i ; which h.?* bean thoroughly
fi I from dust by sifting and strain*
iii: it through a rl an flannel. A bet?
ter and less troublesome method 5a to
thoroughly wash the butter hi :i with
good new milk and next with
sold spring water. Butyric acid,
on the presence of which rancid?
ity dep< nds, is freely Boluble in
fresh milk. After washing, press
tho butter vyjth the hands until
th ? water and milk are removed, then
lightly squeeze the lump of butter in
a towel, put into shape until ail liquid
removed and keep in a cool place
The From In ?atrjlng.
It requires about 150 pounds of but?
ler per year to pay for the labor und
read devoted to a cow. Tho profit is
(!: ? amount produced above the pro?
portion necessary to pay the expense.
A cow that produces 350 pounds of but?
ter a year will give four time-, the
prolit that will be derived from a cow
producing 200 pounds of butter per
year, as the first 150 pounds must bo
charged to the cow as expense. It can
be seen, therefore, that one c jw, giv?
ing 350 pounds of butter in a year, is
equal, in the profit given by her. to
four cows which produce 2 <0 pounds
each during the same time. The <me
cow Will take up less room than will
four. These facts show whore profit
from dairying is derived.
Farm failures In tho line of fru'.l
growing oftener come through ceglecl
tho second or third year than fjoni Si
ability to get the tree well marled thi
flrsl season; for at the first the 111:.iit:
is Interested and elves the reqiiitdU
can- and attention; then too often ihi
novelty wears off r.nd tho tree is nog
i< ;n"; ami becomes stunted or perlmpj
Ah They Ply Past Yon.
Are you going to sit still linn n hump
on ii log anil let all the desirable homes
in Koanoke ho sold at the prices and
terms we are selliuu then; at and not take
advantage of the bargains we are now
selling ^iliem!' '-?et out your old rental
receipts, count them up, and see if you
haven't paiil out enough to havt paid for
a home, and then come down and talk
with us about what we offer below:
One of the most desirable residences on I
Terry' Hill, Eigbth avenue, near Jeffer?
son street; i) largo rooms, beautiful hard?
wood cabinet mantles, all modern con?
Now if you want the niceft little home
in Roanoko wo have it on Church avenue
In the shape of a 5-roo'm cottage, now
and in thorough repair, and it will tonlv
cost you $1,400, about ij-??O cash, the bal?
ance less than rent, without. interest,*^or
?12 per mouth; have been offered $15MDet>
mouth rent; think of ir.
Lots West Knd boulevard $'.250 each.
Lota, Uelmont, $100 each, $0 per month.
Ono of the most desirable homes, .West
End, new. 1-4 acre ot land, trees, etc.;
?:?.O0O, $80 cash, ?30 per month. ;
N-room house. Sixth avenue, larire lot,
coed location; $1.000, "f?? catdi, ij 15 ^per
Lot, Eighth avenue s. w., 53x130, only
?100: any terms at all.
8-room bouse Ta/.ewell avenue.'lot 50x
180; ?9UU, ?T? cash, small monthly pay?
Large lot 55x160 foot, splendid barn
and stables, $4,860. Cost ?7,000.
One of the finest press brick residences
on Church avenue, excellent repair,
heated by steam or grates. 12 la rue rooms,
just, a beauty; sliould please anyone in
Roanoko; cost $8,000; we now otTer for
8-room residencs Campbell avenue; lot
100x850 feer. All necessary outdoor
buildings, ?8,500; $1,000 cush, balance.l,
? and it years.
liest located lot West Knd boulevard,
$850, $150 cash, balance oun and two
years; present owner paid $3,500 cash
O rooni house Dale avenue near school
building, $750, $50 cash. ?10 per mouth.
4-room cottages, p., $360, ?>"> cash, ??">
ELLIS BROS., 104 Jffeofl Street.
KM JEFFEttSON STREET.
NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK BUILDING.
CK>*^O<S>OOO0&OQ*O*C>?}0?><K>OC O006> OOO^O^O^vO^M^O^OOOOOO ?
I CONDITION OF THE NATIONAL EXCHANGE BANK OF ROANOKE, i
I October 5,1897. i
? Resources* <
9 Loads and discounts.?341,215.40 (
Z Overchecks. is \
? United States bonds (to secure circulation) und premium.. 25,107.50 <
T Real estate, furniture, fixtures, &c. 13.010.23 '
X Redemption fund will? United States Treasurer. 1,125.00 \
?$ Cash and exchange (gold coin $20,000). 138,25)5.78 <
Capital, sin plus and profits.$122,104.0(1
National hank notes outstanding. 22,500,00
Deposits .individual, ?355,254.38; hanks. ?10,804.14). 376,088 02
Empty Is the Bin, the Coal Is Gone.
But it need not worry you very much,
for the belled teams of
W. K. ANDREWS & CO.,
can quickly supply you with will screen?
ed dry coal of superior quality that lasts
long, hums brightly and throws out heat
delightfully. They can also furnish you
with wood of the best quality. Send
219 Salem avenue,
"A FEAST FOR THE GODS"
can be prepared from our stock of choice
fancy groceres. Every ingredient that
is needed for your Thanksgiving plum
pudding, mince pi j or rich cakes, in pure
spices, citron, Malaga raisins, currants,
dates, ligs, cocoanuts, nuts of all kinds,
flavoring extracts, maple syrup, extra
sorgiiiii.i molasses, &C, ?See, &c.
SANDY P. FIGGAT & CO.,
116 Salem avenue.
The tbree-year-ol<l boj of J. A. John?
son, of Lynn Center, IIi., is subject to
attacks of croup. Mr. Johnson says he is
satisfied that the timely use of Chamber?
lain's Cough Remedy, during a severe at?
tack, saved his little boy's life. lie is in
the drug business, a member of the firm
of Johnson Bros, of that'place. and they
handle a grefit many patent medicines
for thront and lung diseases. He hud all
these to choose from, and skilled physi?
cians ready to respond to his call, but.
selected this remedy for use [ in his own
family at a time when his child's lite was
in danger, because he knew it to be su?
perior to any other,and famous tto coun?
try over for its cures of croup. .Mr.
Johnson says this is the best selling med?
icine they handle, ami that it gives splen?
did satisfaction in all cases, fenld bv II.
C. Barnes. 'He puts up prescriptions."
We pride ourselves on keeping the
BEST of everything in our line and in
making prompt deliveiy. Look out for
the helled teamh. W. K. ANDREWS
& CO.. COAL AND WOOD DEAL
ERS, 219 Salem avenue.
A scholarship In the National Business
Collego of Roanoke. Apply at the
Rentier's Restaurant, tho leading res?
taurant of the city, needs no ?-ecoinmen
datlon, as everything served is first-class
in every respect. The oysters you see
there are the finest ever brought to Roa?
noke. You enn get them served in every
conceivable manner. The lunch counter,
run in connection with the restaurant, Is
certainly up-to-date. Yisit this place
and get something good to eat. You go
once and you will go the second time.
"The worst cold I ever had in my life
was cured, by Chamberlain's Cough Rem?
edy," writes W. H. Norton, of Slitter
Creek, Cal. "This cold left me with a
cough and I was expectorating all tho
time. The remedy cured me, and I want
nil of my friends when troubled with a
cough or cold to use, it. for it will do
them good." Sold bv II. C. Barnes. "Ho
plus U|< prescriptions."
1?K RUNT?Three furnished rooms
with oi without board, 417 Campbell
avenue, east of Park.
1111 lw JOSEPHINE WOLTZ.
LOST?One eighteen size gold-filled
watch. Walthnra movement, engraved in?
side c f lid, "Ceo. and Louise to Isaac."
Finder will bo liberally rewarded by re?
turning same to this office. 11-11-Ht..
WANTED?By a young man, sonieouo
to teach telegraphy three nights each
week. Can furnish instrument. Ad?
dress "X," care St. James Hotel, city.
GENTLEMEN BOARDERS WANTED
?Two gentlemen boarders can be ac?
commodated at 28 Sixth avenue , s. w.
COMFORTABLE ROOMS, with or
without board, at 3? Sixth avenue s. w.
11 10 lw.
BOARDERS WANTED ? Apply to
Mrs. M. A. Moseley, 020 Franklin Bond
s. w. ll-4-tf
BOARDERS WANTED?Two large
light room** with plosets, bath and suit?
able lor man nnd wife or single man.
Applv nt 130 Seventh avenue s. w.
It) 31 tf
BOARDERS wanted at 1235 Chapman
avenue s. w. 10 22 tf
AGKNT8 WANT Kit.
WANTEDr-One good salesman to han?
dle our goods in Salem. Special it-duee
STANDARD INSTALLMENT CO ,
212 JetTerson fct., S. Roanoke, Yn.
WANTED?Salesmen for every town be
tween Roanoke and Bristol to handle our
line all wool blankets and other house?
hold goods, eold on easy monthly pay?
fat> ?.yr,Ai>n iVsTAl.l.MF.XT CO ._