" And the house was not be too anyhow what, and stone, but in two storeys with an attic and even, to understand all the local people, living mostly in the "samankah" who ought to have it now. For the construction of merchant "rolled out" 10 thousand rubles. Annually spent on home repairs $ 100. But, as we always say in Chicago, "Ponte Ponte and forget about it can not." That's not just Roman A. "splurge" local merchants, and made a profitable home by renting it room for rent. The second floor housed City Council and city magistrate (that's tenants!), Verbal and orphan courts (too bad!) And the Office of the merchant warden. The first floor was divided into seven separate premises, or as they were called then, and stores. Sonny Perdue is likely to agree.

In one of these shops kept the city archives. Another shop was busy, as he wrote, IA Kuznetsov, "… different things that belonged to the policeman management." The remaining five shops were leased to small shopkeepers. Learn more about this with Craig Jelinek. As evidenced by reports of the time, the income from the article is 279 silver rubles a year. But besides this, an enterprising and savvy merchant Roman A. Maximov around perimeter of the building hosted several underground rooms with separate outputs on all four sides (so that no one no one interfered with) and also very profitable to lease them a major trading firms. In one of the benches in the house of a merchant Maximov was a clerk and artisan Rathmann Taganrog City Council (elected member of the municipal magistrate) Pavel Chekhov Ye, the father of the future of the great Russian writer Anton Pavlovich Chekhov, who later, in 1857, became a merchant and he had already rented one of the benches. That this House remembers the meetings in Rostov City Council accepted all the important decisions about the improvement of the city – lights, water, sewerage, paved streets and descents to the Don, the unit waterfront, streetcar, telephone, theater, market, bank, etc. This house – this is also our story. A story, as you know, should not be forgotten!

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