Newspaper Page Text
In accordance with the roles of the par
„ ibe Republicans of Beaver county
Jil] meet at the usual places of holding
elec’. ions, on Saturday, the 31st day of
and vote for candidates for nomi
nation for the offices below named;
One person for Assembly;
One person for Prothonotary;
One person for Treasurer;
One person for Commissioner j
One person for Poor House Director;
Oce person for Jury Commissioner;
-One person for Auditor ;
Two for Trustees of Academy. .
Tney will also elect members of the
County Committee as follows:
Reaver tp.. - 1 2'lndependence tp.......1
&■*••« '»"> ?2s™ di “ ■}
Beaver Fall* \ 8 w' 'a
rhnlr'toQ l mV....'. ... .2 New Sewickly tp 2
procotny tp .. •■' 1 North Sewickly tp 1
SWo i^ e , w rt^ liieeboro 1
freedom boro 1 Phlllipsharg boro.
Preuklort dist 2 Pulaski tp ...1
S-20W boro 1 Raccoon tp .-2
(• n-'D 3 Rochester boro 8
iroro 1 Rochester tp ..1
IvmoEVtp 1 South Beaver tp 2
£Tel!tP 2 St. Clair boro 1
The County Convention will convene
hi :ne C 'Url House on Monday, June 2d>
gilOo’cb'-k, A. M.
W. S. Shallenbergeu,
Chr’n. Co. Com
ne name? of the following candidates for notn
..oll ; or :ne several offices to be filled at the en
. ~c ijc.ober election, are placed before the Re
iaiL ■, oicrs of Beaver county for their suffer
strand decision at the primary elections.
s J.CKt’?!?. Rochester boro.
I, A. r-MALL. Bridgewater boro.
sLENTZ. Ohio twp.
(LAUGH EY. Beaver boro.
SgNJ WILDE. New Brighton boro.
WILLIAM EWING. Raccoon twp.
J\ME? H. MANN, New Brighton boro.
H. W bEELY. Rochester boro;
■IAME> TpDD. Raccoon^Avp.
■ • a JC'HNSTONfBorough twp.
I AMES BRITTAIN. Greene twp.
,i \MES PETERS, Hanover twp.
(,EU. W. SHRODEB, Moon twp.
Poor House Director*
SAMUEL McMANAMY, Economy twp.
K F MfILVAIN, Rochester boro.
,loHN iL BEIGHLEY*. Rochester, twp,
IuE.N WILSON. Chippewa twp.
v, M. WAitRTcK, South Beaver twp.
WM. B THORNBURG, Raccoon twp.
JOSEPH F CULBERTSON, South Beaver ip
Trustees of Academy.
P,L. GRIM, New Galilee boro.
R s IMBRIE, Beaver boro.
ROBERT TALLON, Beaver boro.
ttr.Ls AND REGULATIONS FOE THE GOV-
ELEMENT OF THE REPUBLICAN PRIMARY
Secti sl. Candidates for the various
offi/es shall be nominated by a direct vote
of (he Republican party by ballot.
ieEc. 2. K\\ who claim to be, and are
recognized as members of the Republican
party, legally entitled to vote at the en
suing October election, and residents of
the election district where they propose
to vote at the primary election, and mi*
nors who are indenuded with the party,
anj wh > w>l) be full age at the next eosu
suing election, shall be entitled to vote
for candidates for the various offices to be
filled at such election
Sec. 3. Candidates for the respective
offices shall announce themselves as such
in a: least one county paper, for two
weeks before the primary election, and
thereby pledge themselves to abide the
result of the nomination
Sec. 1 The primary meeting for nom
inating candidates shall be held at the
ostia! place of holding primary meetings
in each district on the last Saturday in
May in each year, and shall be opened at
2 o’clock, p. m , except in districts where
the population exceeds two thousand,
they shall be opened at 10 A. M-, and
close in the township at 7 o’clock, p. M.,
&nd in the boroughs at 8 o’clock P. M.
rSec o The Republican electors pres
ent at the lime for opening the election,
shall e’eci ,C(M voce one of said electors aa
•Judge, and two of said electors as Clerks
to h do said election and discharge the du
tits incumbent on such officers, under
these regulations: said clerks to keep a
correct list of the names of the (persons
1 Sec. G. The electors of each district
skull also at the same time and place,
elect by ballot, as aforesaid, one person
Bs a member of the County Committee
tbe ensuing year for every 100 or fraction
°f 100 Republican votes cast at the last
preceding October election.
Sec. 7. After ibe polls are closed the
officers of the election shall correctly
couut the voles cast for each candidate
a nd for the member or members of the
County Committee, and shall du
ty certify the same, over their signatures,
a nd such certificates, together with the
list of voters and tally papers,
fied by the officers, shall be carefully seal
ed 'o an envelope addressed to the Chair
man of the Republican County Commit
lee > which envelope, together with a cer
-1 for the members elect for, their
election as members of the County Com
m'ttee, then be delivered before 8 o’clock,
A h . on the Monday following such elec
tion. by the Judge or one of the Clerks
aforesaid, to.the person who hod been
elected a member of the County Commit*
***• or either of them, where there are
more than one in the same district.
lii case the member of the County Com-
m *Uee elect is unable to discharge the du
bes as such, he may appoint a substitute
Sec. 8. The members elect of the
County Committee shall assemble at the
Court House, in Beaver, on the Monday
following said election, at 10 o’clock, a.
m., and shall be called to order by the
Chairman of the Connty Committee, or.
in his absence, by the Secretary, who
shall preside as a temporary Chairman for
organization, and to whom Committee*
men shall deliver their certificates of
election as members.
When it roll of members shall have
been made, they shall elect one of their
number as President and two Secretaries.
The returps of the election for candidates
shall then ; be delivered to the President,
which be, aided by the Chairman of the
County Committee, shall open and an*
nounce therefrom, the number of votes
returned for each candidate.to be record*
ed by the Secretaries; which being done,
and the votes carefully counted,the persons
having received the highest number of
votes shall be declared the nominees, and
the result shall be ordered to be published
in all the party papers of the county.
Sec. 9. Any two or more persons hav
ing an equal number of votes „fof the
same office shall be balloted for by the
County Committee, and the person re
ceiving the highest number of vptes shall
lO. A. majority ot the County
Committee on being satisfied of fraud in
the returns or otherwise, of any election
district?, may reject the vote of such dis
trict to the extent of fraud committed.
Sec. 11. The County Committee shall
appoint all Congressional and Legislative
conterees, and all delegates to National
and State Conventions.
Sec. 12. Immediately after declaring
nominees for the ensuing election, the
members of the County Committee shall
proceed to permanently organize, by
electing one of their number as Chair
man, a Secretary and a Treasurer, and the
appointment of seven of their number as
an Executive Committee, for the ensuing
Sec. 13. Any candidate who may wish
to contest a nomination, must give notice
thereof to the Chairman of the County
Committee within fifteen days after the
meeting of the County Convention.
Sec. 14. A The Chairman ot the County
Committee shall be the custodian of all
the primary election return papers.
At a meeting o£ihe Republican Execu.
live Committee ojo/ Wednesday, the fol
lowing important resolutions were adopted
which provides for a change in our system
of nominatingpandidates. The resolution 8
explain themselves and to their considera
tion we ask the careful attention of Repub
licans so that they can act upon the matter
intelligently at the primary meetings on
the 31st inst.
Whereas, The present system of mak
ing nominations is believed to be unsatis
factory to a majority of Republican voters
of the-county, because fraught with manl
iest injury to tne party ny concentrating
too much power in the larger boroughs
enabliog*candidates, in some instances, to
secure a nomination by a small plurality
vole of the county electors, and
Whereas, It is right and proper that
the Republican voters of the county should
express by their ballots, v lheir approval o!
Ibis contemplated change in making nom
inalions before it shall take effect, there*
itesoteed, That we submit to a vole of
the party at the prim try elections on the
31st, lost., the following amendment,
which, if approved, shall take effect in
the nominating convention of 1874, viz:
“That in case no one candidate shall re
ceive a majority of all the votes cast,
then the nomination for said office shall be
made by the convention.
Resolved, That the requsite number of
tickets be printed and distributed for the
amendment and against the amendment
respectively, and the tickets balloted be
counted, and return made in accordance
with the rules of the party governing
the nomination of candidates.
Resolved , That the foregoing proceed
ings be published in the Republican pa
pers of the county.
Shade Trees— Those who admire the
beautiful, and who were glad to look
upon the grove in the square inclosing
the Court House, were much astonished,
I might say deeply pained, to see those
finest ornaments of the grounds cut doivn.
For what purpose was this wanton, de
struction committed? It will not do to
say that there was too much shade, that
there was too much dampness in the
offices of the Court House. Why, re
move those trees (if they are an incum
brance) at this season of the year,
when we all know, and our Commission
ers ought to know, that they will sprout
over the grounds as far as the roots ex
tend? And again, by hoy many have
those silver poplars been admired, and to
those who have looked upon them with
pride from boyhood until now, how great
the loss appears. How well do we re
member with what care our old friend,
Richard H. Agnew, planted and tended
those trees, and how gladly his labor was
appreciated by our citizens, and now to
see that some of the fruits of his labor has
fallen to the ground, is enough to bring
upon the act the just condemnation of our
whole community. * S.
Beaver, Ifay 20, 1873
Hair Drcaains*— Those who wish to have
hair cutting, shampoon lug, etc., done at their res
idences can be aecofcunodated, and have the work
neatly executed by calling on J. W. Williams,
now located in the basement or quay’s block
Beaver, Pa. : r
Swiss walking shoe at Hertzog &
Tliet HarrisburgTeJeyrbpA says: A trial
train passenger cars attached to
a locomotive, came rnshiog into the depot
yesterday afternoon, at a speed of thirty
five miles afhour, astonishing; those in
the vicinity who were not; posted, and
they supposed that the train would pass
.right on eastward. When^in the centre
of the depot the. engineer, put dofcn'the
brakes and stopped the train in less than
sixty feet. It was ascertained that the
train and engine bad the improved West
ingbouss brake attached. The brake is
similar to the one now used on the Penn
sylvania railroad ; but-apply in g the.brake
to the engine is one of the latest features.
Connected with the brake attached to
each car are two perpendicular iron rods
reachingvfilhma few inches of the track,
and in case of a run off these attachments
strike the rail or ties, and in doing so: ef
fectually put on the brakes. In the event
of one car accidentally cutting loose from
the rest, the brake is automatically appli
ed and firmly locks the wheels. At the
same time the engineer is informed of the
mishap by the blowing of a whistle in
his cabin caused by the detachment.
Another recommendation of the inven
tion in question is the fact that by pulling
ing a rope running through the cars any
passenger can gfasp it -fromhisseat, and
render the brake operative. Of course
persons are only expected to resort to
this measure when there is imminent dan
ger of an accident.
About twenty miles above this city the
seven cars were purposely detached from
the locomotive while the train was run
ning at a speed of over forty miles an
hour. Notwithstanding this great rapid
ity the detached cars slopped before they
had gone scarcely half the length of the
Cul. Samuel A Black, Superintendent
of the Middle Division, the inventor of
the brake, Mr. Westinghouse, and other
railroad men were on the train.
We have no doubt that all the trains on
the mad will be supplied with these
brakes before long, and another safe-guard
against accidents guaranteed its passen
New Goods « —Mrs. Beacom, Third
street, Beaver, Pa., has just received a fine
new stock of goods, consisting of the latest
styles of ladies’ Hats, Bonnets, Shawls,
Ribbons, Kid Gloves, Embroideries, and
all kinds of Trimmings, which site pro
poses to sell cheap. Mrs. Beacom’s excel
lent taste, good judgment, and her know 1
edge of the wants of her customers enable
her to make judicious purchases, and to
get those articles that will not only he
readily sold but be sure to please. We
advise those who wish to obtain spring
and summer goods in her line to call and
examine her handsome slock of hats and
bonnets, and tasteful trimmings for the
same. Her assortment of ladies’ wear can
not be excelled this side of Pittsburgh,
mm j m —“•» i -* •«*
to show her goods whether you buy or
not. Call and see her.
S. <C* J. Brighton,
are selling an unusual number of gentle
men’s suits at the present lime. We have
seen in Beaver, recently, a number of
spring suits, fresh from their establish
ment. They keep on hand the best of
goods, and strive to give entire satisfac
tion to all their customers. Call and ex
amine their stock, and see how neatly
they can dress you up, at a trifling cost,
Qur friend, B. Mulbeim, Bridgewater,
has just received a splendid slock of Car
pets ; be has really very beautiful patterns
and sells them at Pittsburgh prices. He
has handsome body brussels, tapestry
brussels, two and three ply ingrains, and
oil cloths, that will suit the most fastidi
ous taste. Mr. Mulbeim keeps or. hand a
large and complete assortment of wall pa
per, window shades and trimmings. Don’t
go to Pittsburgh to purchase these arti
cles when yon can be supplied at perhaps
less cost at Mulheim’s, who will not mis
represent the goods be sells, and studies
to give entire satisfaction to his custom
ers. Mr. Mulbeim invites the public to
call and examine bis slock before pur
chasing, and we hope you will do so.
The Butler Eagle says; Are we to
have an organization fur the purpose of
celebrating decoration day? We are
waiting for some of tbe G. A. R. to move
in tbe matter ; but, if they have disband,
ed, and show no signs of vitality, we shall
call for volunteers,—and, if bat one cor
poral and three privates respond, we will
take a U. S. Flag and a basket of flowers,
and march to every soldier’s grave we
can find, and deposit thereon a flower, if
it should be but a single violet. ,There
should be no politics in the matter. It is
charged that this ceremony was instituted
for political offset; we think not. If it
was. that time has gone by. It is a whole
some thought to remember those who
were killed In their country ’s service, or
who died ol wounds or disease contracted
while in each service. Let ns not forget
The partnership, heretofore existing,
in the law business, between Messrs:
Kuhn & Cunningham, of Beaver, hosing
been dissolvedby the death of the senior
member of the firm, the buainew
hands, at the time of Mr deoedae
will be attended in by Mr. Cunningham
in the room formerly occupied .by* the
Ladle*, Hubert Tallon, has some
some beautiful shoes on hand that ate un
excelled in the mar he t.
Decoration . Dag/.—Pursuant to a
call; published, the committee of arrange*
melts for Decoration Day met at the Argm
office on the evening of the 17th inst., and
organized by the election of Messrs. John
F. ptavo aiid Eben Allison Chairman and
On motion the following named persons
weffc appointed a committee'" on flowers :
Mrs. Minis, Misses Hanuah Hice, Lou.
Wison, Emma Roberts, Mary Wilson,
Ma y McGafflck, Georgie AUis-m, Nannie
Imlrie, Ida Barclay, Gretta McLean, J, R
Harrah, Dr. Joseph Lawrence, Samuel
Wi|soii, Edward Allison, Wllilarfi Magee,
John Hamiltoni Robert L. Treiber, Dan
iel dcLean, William Wickham and Frank
Tal on; The,floral committee is requested
to meet atlhe Court House,on Friday even*
ing May 23, at 7p. m., for the purpose of
Committee to mark graves—Messrs. S.
MJDinsmore and Louis Bence;
Qa motion C»»I. j. Weyaod was appoint
ed Marshal of the Day, with authority to
select any assistants that he might deem
proper, and Eben Allison was appointed
a committee on finances.
motion io’clbck was fixed upon as
tW Hour for "meeting at the Court House,
where ao addross will be delivered, after
which a procession will be formed and
oqirched to the cemeteries.
John F. Dravo, Chr’n.
Eben Allison, Sec’y.
(‘Behind the Scene* in Washington*”
being a complete and graphic account of the Cred
it iMobiller Investigation, the Congressional
Political Intrigues, Workings of the Lob
bies, etc.; giving the Secret History of our Na
tional Government, showing how the public toon
ey.is squandered, and how votes are obtained;
with sketches of the leading Senators, Congress
men, Government officials, etc., and an accurate
description of the splendid public bnlldings of the
Federal Capital. By Edward Winslow Martin.
The National Publishing Co., of Philadelphia,
baf just issued one of the most remarkable and
interesting books of the day, bearing the above
Of late the whole land has been ringing with
tbp,mo:>t startling and uppaling reports of corrup
tion at Washington—the highest officials—men
■whose names have hitherto .been without u stain,
hive been implicated in the charges, and the press
has rung with accusations and denunciations
which have caused all good citizens', without re
glrd to party, to Tear for the fntnre of the- coun
try. All have an interest in discovering the truth
ol these reports, and all have an earnest desire to
k»ow more ot the practical workings of the af
fairs at Washington.
The author carries ns ‘‘Behind the Scenes,” and
shows ns those features ol Washington life which
we ail desire to know more fibout, but which
hive-been kept secret by interested parties. Ke
tells a fearful tale of corruption and immorality in
high places, and gives a muhfal bnt appalling his
tory of the Credit Mobilier Swindle and Investiga
tion, and Congressional Bribery, and presents 10
us with grim fidelity to truth, the shameful but
interesting secret hUtory of the Lobby, with
sketches of the noted Women of the Lobby. It ‘ s
j a sad and. terrible story that- he tells, but one the
I people ought to know, and wo commend the book
\ to our readers as one Hut will richly repay peru
j sal. The author tells ns about the bard-worked
! tnd poorly-paid employees of the departments,
- and;B<vst&ipterestiog facts about the female clerks,
u said. Ho expi°*— **«.
inti Scale and attractive proec^cr-rtrsr
money And bonds of the Government; we explore
with him the magnificent Capitol, and admire the
glorious works of art, the splendid halls and gor
geous chambers which it contains; we examine
the treasures of the great Congressional Library ;
i we are introduced into the White House, and en
i abled to see life “Behind the Scenes'’ there. In
short, we are presented to all that is interestng,
grand, thrilling, admirable and curious in the
Capital of the Nation.
A truthful picture of life “Behind the Scenes in
Washington,” cannot bo otherwise than deeply
-1 interesting. The low price at which the book is
i issued, brings it within the reach of all, and no
one who wants to know the the truth about men
and things at Washington, should fail to read this
It ie sold by subscription only, and agents are
wanted in every county.
Mr. H. M. Donehoo, merchant
tailor, formerly of Beaver, is now with
Ak-x. Black, fashionable mer<#mnt tailor
and dealer -in geat’s furnishing goods
No. 105 Federal street, Allegheny, Pa., a
short distance only above the C- & P.
Depot. We had the pleasure of calling
on him a few days since and found him
pleasantly located and connected with a
tailoring establishment that is unexcelled
in furnishing stylish and neat fitting suits.
Mr. D mehon, wh° is well known here as
a most, skillful tailor as well as a genial
gentleman, cordially invites his old friends
and customers to cfAli and see him and if
any of them wishes co purchase clothing
he will provide them with such goods As
will please them both as to quality and
Zelibnoplb, Butler Co., Pa.
Ed. Radical: Please withdraw my
name, as a candidate for Poor House Di
rector. My name was used without my
knowledge or consent,, and although I am
willing to serve the*public so far as I am
able, lam not so circumstanced alpres
ent as to make it justifiable for me to
serve in any capacity as a public servant.
Returning thanks to those friends who
suggested my name to you as a candidate,
I am very truly yours.
Some unknown person entered the
residence of John P. Linn, Washington,
Pa. r on Friday night last, and while in
the bed room of Mr. Linn wakened Mrs.
Linn, who raised an alarm. Thd thief
became frightened and ran out and jump
ed from a ‘second story, window to the
ground, mid made bis escape.
•Ex Oongrensmnn McClelland,
formerly of r- Newcastle,: now. of Pitta,
burgh, has been invited by "George H
Thomas Post, No. 84, fl.i. R.," of .Lan
caster, to deliver an oration on Decoration
Pay. - - - -
French walking shoe at Hertzog ft
A Grateful Acknowledgement,
Whereas, The principles of an assoc i a
tioo of whatever name if founded on such >
morals as taught by the-divine writers,
must and will have a tendency to elevate
the character of man and thereby bo the
means of rendering to its own member
ship, and the community at large the good
contemplated, and to successfully con
duct such an institution, as in all other
transactions of- life, -money' is required'
therefore all persons, especially those not
connected with Inch association, who
voluntarily contribute in any way to its
support should receive l the thanks and
gratitude of its membership; Therefore
Revolted, By King Solomon Temple of
Honor and Temperance No. 86 that the
ladies and gentlemen who so nobly and
succ< ssfully (for the benefit. bfrh»s Tem
ple.) took pan in the performance recent
ly held in Rochester, by which <>ur Tem
ple received substantial relief, deserve,
and we hereby, by a unanamous vote of
this Temple, tender to them our heartfelt
thanks and gratitude, and take pelasure in
congratulating them on the entire suc
cess of their performance in every partic
Resolved , Thftt a copy of the above,
with the names of the performers in full,
be entered at large on oar minutes; a copy
pre?ehted to each of the performers,
signed by the proper officers of the
Temple, and that they be published in
the county papers.
D. R. Blaine, W. C. T.
A. J. Keyser, W. R.
If you want to get a good substantial
pair of boots, either reaJy made or to
order, you car get them at Robert Tal
lon’s store Beaver, or if you want
a fine, stylish calf pair, made to fit neatly-,
go to Tallon's, He studies the wants of
his customers and buys his st ick at ihe
1 »wesf cash prices in the East, and there
fore always keeps on hand those goods
which are in cemand at ihe lowest potsi
ble Pittsburgh prices. He has just re*
ceived a splendid stock of ladies’shoes,
gaiters, slippers, of all grades and styles
and qualities needed. Call and examine
his goods. It will cost you nothing to
look at them. Mr. Tallon is determined
not to be undersold,-and if you don’t be
lieve it compare bis prices with other
prices of other dealers for equally as good
goods and you will discover that his goods
are as cheap as they can be sold and are
what be recommends them to be.
Go to Tallon’s shoe store in Btaver for
your boots and shoes.
We are indebted to Jno. S Darragh
for Washington papers.
M. C. Harton, of Beaver, has re
ceived the contract for building the stone
work of the famous Bock town bridge
which the freshet swept away last winter.
Mr. Reisinger, a most skillful workman of
lin\?-Fv ace will place the bridge in position
1 iLrJ-'vn jyork.
Go to Tallon’s shoe for
boots and shoes. '
Notice. —The Republican candidates
now before the people are requested to
meet at Tee Radical office on Saturday,
at 10 A. M of this week Without fail.
Business of importance to them is to be
Attention,— lf you want a neat and
durable*Set of Harness, either plain or
fancy, less money than you can pro
cure the same for elsewhere call on Mr. F.
A. McKinley, Diamond, Beaver, Pa. He
also repair>, harness in a workmanlike
manner on snort notice. Ha has secured
the service of Mr. A. F. Thomas, whose
reputation as a workman is well known,
and warrants satisfaction to all.
From the period when surgeons appliel their
salve* to weapons instead of wounds to the pres
ent wide-awake'age, the medics! profession has
often unwittingly taken side with Disease in its
conflicts with the human system. Even yet, in
spite of tbe teachinffs of centuries of experience,
some physicians believe in depleting their pa
tients. already seriously exhausted by sickness,
with powerful evacnants, emetics, salivanls,
cautharidnl plasters, or the lancet. But, provi
dentially, public Intelligence is ahead of these
medical fossils, who belong, of right, to the ora of
the Crusades ! That powerful ally of nature in its
warfare with the causes of sickness, Hostetler's
Stomach Bitters, has opened the eyes of the
misses to the paramount importance of increasing
the vital strength of the body when menaced by
disease. They understand that when the atmos
pheric conditions are adverse to health, it is wise
to reinforce the system with a wholesome tonic
and stimulant, and thus enable it to combat and
repel tbe depressing influence of an inclement
temperature. If tbe constitutional and animal
powers wore always thus recruited in the pres
ence of danger, tbe mortality from consumption,
bronchitis, chronic rheumatism, Ac., would be
much less than it is now. The causes which pro
duce croups, colds, qulnsey, diptberia and catarrh
seldom aflect a strong and active vital system;
and of all vitalizing preparations, Hostetler’s
Bitters has proved the most efficient. It is not
claimed that this standard tonic is a specific for
lung and throat maladies, as it is for dyspepsia,
liver complaint and intermitents, but it ie on*
hesitatingly asserted that it is the beet known
safeguard against all the atmospheric elements of
JAVJSNB—BWAGER—By Rev.M. L. Wortman,
Hay 6th, Hr. Emmett Javans of Rochester,
Pa., to Miss ElmiraSwager, of Beaver Falls, Pa.
Argos at 1 Conservative please copy.
CHRISTY—On Monday, Hay 19tb,at his residence
In Badcoon township, James Christy, Ht. y aged
BRUCE—May 17,1873, Venle,Vista, daughter of
John T. and Sadie J. Brace, aged l year, 8
months and 15 days.
Axgos please copy.
TESTS—Sunday the 11th, 1873, at her residence
North Sewickley township, Christiana Catharine
Tceta, aged 75years and nine months.
IT COSTS LESS THAN
THREE HUNDRED DOLLARS
To make any
SIX HUNDRED DOLLAR PIANO
(Sold through agents, all of whom make
100 PER CENT. PROFIT.
War have no agents, but ship direct to families
At Factory Price.
We make only one style, and have but
TWO HUNDRED AND NINETY DOLLARS
Net Cash, with no discount to dealers or commis-
eiou to teachers.
OUR LUMBER IS
OUR CASES ARB
DOUBLE VE N E ERED
n, va front round corners, serpentine bottom and
THE FULL IRON PLATE
WITH OVER STRUNG BASS.
French Grand Action
WTTfI TOP DAMPERS, AND DUR KEYS ARE
THE BEST IVORY
WITH IVORY FRONTS
HAS SEVEN OCTAVES,
Is 6 feet 9 inches lonjr. 3 feet 4 inches wide, and
weighs 935 pounds, boxed.
EVERY PIANO IS FULLY
FOR FIVE YEARS
In which we refer trover WO Bankers, Merchant*.
Ac, (some6T-whom- you- may know.)' using our
Pianos in 44 States ana Territories.
U. S. PIANO CO,
, 810 BROADWAY, N. Y.