Newspaper Page Text
T. F. GRENEKER, EmIOs.
GEO. B. CROMER.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1883.
A PAPER FOE THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is In the hghest respect aFam
devoted to the material in
people of this County and the
Stase. It circulates extensivey, and as an
A4ertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vatages. FOTerms, see fIrst page.
A professor in the old South
Carolina College once asked a class
of young men, "What is the world's
.greatest civilizer?" and received
various answers; including, of
course, christianity, steam, elec
tricity and the printing press. But,
declaring all the answers unsatis
factory, he said, "Young gentlemen,
the world's greatest civilizer is
soap." One who is accustomed to
only the surface of things may
regard that teaching as a soap
bubble-something that will ex
l'ode as soon as it is touched; but
underlying it is the soundest moral
philosophy. It is but another and
plainer way of saying that clean
Iiness is next to godliness, and that
there is no civilization of dirt-that
civilization is a delicate plant
. which requires pure air and warm
sunshine, and flourishes in the
midst of decency and comfort.
Apply this teaching to our negro
laborer. Many persons have des
rY paired of civilizing him, and it is a
question that deserves the consid
eration of thoughtful-men, whether
any -race situated as the negro is,
could reach a high order of civiliza
tion. A man who is taken from
'-e gutter for the purpose of being
ilized must first receive whole
' .some food; then, decent clothing;
and, after that, comfortable shelter.
Without these three conditions,
even the christian religion would do
ittle towards civilizing him. The
civilization of the negro is only
two hundred and fifty years old;
and the sun never looked upon a race
that advanced farther in-the same
- length of time, under so unfavorable
-ceingtions. But he still presents a
~ erplex.ing problem.
A few days ago the Commission
er of Agriculture said, in an inter
* iew, that white immigrants to our
State demand better food and bet
ter houses than the negro laborer is
accustomed to. This shows that a
people with a 'thoused years of
race culture to back them will not
submit to the conditions thrust up
.on our laboring population; and it
-esows, too, that the negro has not
been accorded a perfectly fair op
portunity of bettering himself.
.z<iThere are persons who think that
dirt and indecency are conditions
Anormal to the negro; but these
-sme persons think that hogs are
especially fond of rotten apples.
The tz;uth of the matter is, that they
have never seen the comfort ex
periment tried upon the negro, just
as they have never -offered the hog
any other kind than rotten apples.
The negro, like the hog. takes what
he'can get-it rotten apples, or no
apples at all.
The question might- well be ask
ed, why should we not give our
V- negro laborers better food rand
comfortable quarters, instead of
-offering them as inducements to
-- immigrant labor. We believe that,
as a rule, the landowner who has
good tenement houses, get the best
tenants, and is able to keep them.
Our country would be improved by
improving the houses in which labor
dwells. These houses should be so
-arranged as to keep out the winter's
cold; they should have glass to let
-.in the light, when they are closed
against disagreeable weather; they
- ~should be so constructed as to give
the inmates some inducement to
-keep them clean and comfortable.
The majority of men cannot rise
* above their surroundings. Treat a
man as a savage and he will take
to the woods; try to civilize him in
ai pig-pen and you will make of him
little more than a second rate hog.
At the last Sessions Court in
Spartanburg, Jno. W. Garrett, fore
man of the Grand Jury, was convict
ed of selling lager beer on Sunday.
He submitted an affidavit that he
had abandoned the sale of lag
beer and would not engage in iit
again. A number of members of
..the Bar presented a petition asking
that the sentence be made as light
-. as possible, and Judge Kershaw
imposed a fine of $100 and costs, or
two months imprisonment.
MAcox. July 5.-A special to
the Telegraph and Messenger reports
that the first bale of the new crop
of cotton was sold at Albany, G a.,
to-day at 25) cents per pound. It
weig'hed 335 pounds, and was class
ed middling. It was raised by~
CALHOUN ON PROTECTION.
For the benefit of those of our 1
readers who havenever learned -the
true meaning of "protection" as ad
vocated by the high-tariff men of j
this country,- we give an explana- i
tion in the clear, terse language of f
the great Free-trader. After show
ing that revenue and protection are
as opposite as light and darkness, t
he said, discussing the tariff bill of
"I am, senators, now brought to
the important question, Why should
such a bill pass? Who asks for it,
and on what ground? It comes os
tensibly from the manufacturers. I
say ostensibly; for I shall show, in
the sequel, that there are other and
more powerful interests among its
advocates and supporters. And on
what grounds do tliey ask it? It is
on that of protection. Protection
against what? Against violence, op
pression, or fraud? If so, govern-i
ment is bound to afford it, if it
comes within the sphere of its pow
ers, cost what it may. It is the ob
ject for which government is insti
tuted; and if it fails in that, it fails
in the highest point of duty. No: t
it is against neither violence, op- r
pression, nor fraud. There is no
complaint of being disturbed in
property or pursuits, or of being
defrauded out of the proceeds of ,
industry. Against what, then, is
protection asked? It is against low
prices. The manufacturers com
plain that they cannot afford to
carry on their pursuits at prices as
low as at present; and that, unless
they can get higher, they must give t
up manufacturing. The evil, then,
is low prices; and what they ask of t
government is to give them higher. ,
But how do they ask it to be done? c
Do they ask government to com- s
pel those who want to purchase to e
give them higher? No: that would r
be a hard task, and not a little
odious; difficult to be defended on
the principles of equity, justice, or f
the Constitution, or to be enforced, t
if it could be. Do they ask that a e
tax should be laid on the rest of
the community, and the proceeds i
divided among them, to make up r
for low prices? or, in other words, f
do they ask for a bounty? No: l
that would be rather two open, op- a
pressive and indefensible. How,
then, do they ask it to -be done?
By putting down competition, by
the imposition of taxes on the pio
ducts of others, so as to give them r
the exclusion of the market, or at
least a decided advantage over t
others, and thereby enable them to C
sell at higher prices, Stripped of I
all disguise, this is their request; t
and this they call protection. Call
it tribute, levy, exaction, monop
oly, plunder; or, if these be too
harsh, call it charity, assistance,
aid-anything rather than protec.
tion, with which it has not a .
feature in common.
Are you prepared to adopt a prin
ciple that, whenever any branch of
industry is suffering from depress
ed prices, it is your duty to call on
all others to assist it? Such is the
broad principle that lies at the bot
tom of what is asked; and what
would it be, if carried out, but
equalization of income? But, if you
are ready to carry out the princi
pIe in its full extent, are you pre
pared to restrict it to a single class,
the manufacturers? Will you give
them the great and exclusive ad
vantage of having the right of de-(
manding assistance from the rest 1
of the community whenever their
profits are depressed below thet
point of remuneration by vicissi
tudes to which all others are ex-1
I can add, from my own expe
rience, that the great cotton-grow
ing interest cannot afford to give
higher prices for its supplies. Ast
much as the manufacturing interestt
is embarrassed, it is not more soI
Sian the cotton-growing interest;i
as moderate as may be the
profit of the one, it ec.nnot be morei
moderate than that of the other."
The Freetraders of our country
have greatly increased in number
since 1842; but the relation whicht
then existed between the manufac- I
turing and agricultural interests of
the country remain the same. The2
one still demands protection; the
other still advocates a tariff for re'
nue. to raise an amount sufficient to
meet the necessary expenditures of
the government. The present protec
tive duties annually bring into the
public treasury millions of money
that is not needed to support the
government; they do this at the
expense of our commercial and
agricultural interests; and the pro
tective tariff is, therefore, both bur
densome and iniquitous. No won
der, then, that our agricultural pop
ulation still bears aloft the banner
on which Calhoun inscribed t he
words, Free trade; lote duties; nto
debt ; separation~ from banks ; econo
my; ;ret rencm,ent.an(d strict adherence
to the Contstitut ion.
*When you suffer from dyspepsia,
heartburn, malarial affections, kid
ney disease, liver complaint and
other wasting diseases. When you
wish to enrich blood and purify the
system generally. When you wish
to remove all feeling of weakness,
weariness, lack of energy, try a
bottle of Brown's Iron Bitters andi
see how greatly it will benefit you.1
It surpasses all known remedies as
an enricher of the blood and a per
fect regulator of the various bodily
functions. Ask your druggist.
Congressman Dibble has declar
ed his intention to vote for Ran
dall, of Pennsylvania, for speaker
of the.next House. Randall is a:
WADE HAMPTON ON A SCARED
IoRsE.-Gen. Wade _Hampton lost
leg by a mule. He is still a fine
Lorseman. le was marshal at
Aexington, Va., on the great occa
ion of last week, when a burst of
nusic excited his horse greatly and
ie began to plunge, and rearing, he
'ell back on his haunches. An ac
:ount in the Richmond Dispatce
ays: "The General seemed to tot
er and was about to fall on the
tone pavement, but ere the cry of
Llarm had been uttered by those
rho were standing near by. the
allant horseman had alighted on
is feet unhurt, still holding to the
ein of the plunging animal, and
hough ready hands were offered to
Lssist him, saying quietly, 'I can
nanage him,' the veteran cavalry
nan, standing upon his only good
eg, vaulted into his saddle and
S<< unconcernedly away."-Wil
n.ington, (N. C.) Star.
Saturday, 30th, a duel was fought
)etween two Virginia editors,Beirne,
)emocrat, and Elam. Mahoneite.
3eirne charged the Readjusters
vith general corruption, and Elam
ave him the lie. They were close
y watched, but after much difficul
y obtained a meeting. Colt's Navy
evolvers were used at eight steps.
Lt the first fire, neither was touched;
t the second Elam received a dang
rous wound in the hip. Beirne
reighs over 225 pounds, while his
ntagonist weighs about 140. Elam
tas, however, the disadvantage of
The statue of General R. E. Lee
ras unveiled at Lexington. Va., on
he 28, in the presence of six thou
and people. General Wade Iamp
on acted as chief marshal. Major
no. W. Daniel, the orator of the
ccasion. spoke nearly three hours,
.nd it is said that his address is
ntitled to take its place among the
aasterpieces of American oratory.
The new tariff law went into ef
ect the first of this month. From
his time no stamps will be re
;rired on; bank cheeks, drafts and
'ouchers, matches, proprietary med
cines, perfumery &c. The inter
al revenue taxes remaining in
orce, are those on spirits, malt
iquors, tobacco, cigars, cigarettes
WASHINGTON. July 5.-Absalom
lythe, United States marshal for
;outh Carolina. has tendered his
Mr. Blythe says that he was led
o resign by crookedness in his
leputies' accounts. The position
ever suited him. He will resume
he practice of law in Greenville.
General Manigault has received
letter from the Virginia State Ag
icultural Society, saying that at
he State Fair, to be held Novem
er 1, there will be offered $2,000
n premiums for competition be
ween white military companies
rom. Virginia, North and South
On the 7th, the residence of Mrs.
;. E. Turnipseed, of Greenville,
ras destroyed by fire. A part of
he burning roof fell upon several
oung men who were trying to save
he contents. Two of them, James
)orrah, son of Dr. J. F. Dorrah,
.nd a negro died from the injuries
In the lard investigations in
hicago a few days ago it came to
ight, that in December last the
~owler Bros. made 5,000 to 6,000
ierces of what they labeled as
prime steam lard," but which real.
y was adulterated with tallow and
ecf bones mixed with the hog fat.
Congressman Dibble has been
eceiving hot shot from all direc
ions since he declared his inten
ion to vote for Randall 'fdr speaker.
Ie is out in another long letter in
efense of his position, but he will
iot convince the public that nan
Lall is a freetrader.
The taxpayers of township No.
4, of Fairfield County, will levy a
ax of one and one half mills upon
he property of the township for the
)rpose of keeping up the schools.
['his plan has been tried for two
rears, and the schools have pros
There have been three suicides
n Charleston within a month. All
he victims were Germans. The
spread of education is saidl to in
trease rather than diminish the
General Izlar opposes Randall
'or speaker of the House in the
1ext Congress, but he is not in
'avor of making tariff reform thme
eading issue in 1884.
A party of surveyors are now
mgaged in surveying the Carolina,
~umberland Gap and Chicago Rail
road, and the new route will soon
:e located to Greenville.
The Railroad Commission has
llowed the railroads thirty days in
whichm to examine and report upon
~he new schedule of freight and
Negroes about Feasterville, Fair
eld County, have entered into a
solemn league not to bind after any
eaper, nor to cut for less than
1.50 a day.
WValhalla is to have another
ianging. Jim Brown, colored, is
:o be hanged on August 10, for
>urning a cotton-house and granary.
The number of failures throughout
:he country for the first half of this
rear. is 4,637 agai1'ist 3.597 'dn.ring
same period last year.
In May 99,601 immigrants arriv
ad in the United States, against
L41035 in the corresponding month
CoLrBA, July 10.-The State
Department of Agriculture has re
ceived 315 returns from township
correspondents, covering every
county in the State, and showing
the condition of the crops on July
1st. The commissioner furnishes
the folloving consolidation of these
Two hundred and three corres
pondents report that the weather
was generally favorable for growing
crops during thg month of June,
and 112 say that it was unfavora
The growth of the cotton was
checked by the cool, dry weather in
May, but under the impetus of sea
sonable showers it has made rapid
improvement for the past month,
and but for the failure to obtain
perfect stands, and the injury from
causes already stated, it would
have reached an average condition
this month. The crop was in the
best possible condition to receive
the full benefit of the rains, as the
dry May had enabled farmers to
free it entirely from grass. There
is, however, in some localities, a de
ficiency of labor, and it has been
impossible to give cotton the ne
cessary work. This reduces the
present condition below the point
it would otherwise have reached.
Cotton is reported in northern
Carolina at 93, a gain of 13, since
June 1, in middle Carolina 87, a
gain of 3 and lower Carolina 84, a
gain of 3. This makes the average
condition for the State 88, against
92 for the same period last year.
Anderson and Oconee are the
only counties that report the con
dition of cotton as equal to an av
erage. Sumter County reports the
lowest condition, 82.
Corn-Its condition is reported
in northern Carolina to be 86, mid
dle Carolina 86 and lower Carolina
87, an average for the State of
86 against 83 on the 1st of June
and 104 on the 1st of July. 1882.
Lexington County alone reports
corn in an average condition, and
Newberry and Charleston report
the lowest condition, 75.
Wheat-The total production for
the State, estimated from these re
ports, shows a decline of 8 per
cent., while the quality of the grain
is shown to be better than last year
by 68 reports, fully as good by 130
and not so good by only 26; and
the northern and middle counties
show that 96 per cent. of the crop
is used for home consumption, thus
sending 4 per cent. of their total
production to market.
The decrease in the total produc
tion of wheat in the State this year
as compared with last year, based
upon these returns, will be 154,798
bushels, and the decrease in oats
1,585,994 bushels.-Columb>ia Cor.,
News wd Courier.
D. M. J. Davis, Lewis, Iowa,
says: "Brown's Iron Bitters give
the best of sai,isfaction to those who
ATLANTA, July 4.-To-day Gen.
Gordon, president of the Georgia
Pacific R ailroad Company, resigned
The people of Oiconee are said to
be clamorous for the re-establish
ment of the whipping-post
A CRUtEL CAPTAIN RE3MOVED.
Information having been received
by Superintendent Lipscomb tiat
those convicts oni the Greenwood
anud Laurens Railroad who had
complained to him of ill treatment
during his recent visit to the camp
were subsequently severely flogged.
by order of the captain of the guard,
the Superintendent at once satisfied
himself of the truth of the statement
and made a demand upon the Vice
President of the road for the re
moval of the cruel captain of the
convict camp, and it is reasonable
to suppose that the discharge was
I hereby warn any one from liring
my son, 31alvers Jackson, who ran
away on Sunday, July 9. A reward
of five dollars (A5) is ofieredl for his re
turn to me.
july 11,'28-1lt* Prosperity, S. C.
Spring has passed and full summer
is upon us. As usual, we have tried to
anticipate the hot weather, by provid
ing such clothing as will keep the
temperature at a minimum.
You will therefore find in our stock
the most approved fabrics for this pur
pose, consisting of suits of light weight
Also a complete line of Gets'm Furnish
ing Goods, so much coveted by all who
have experienced thme comfort of sup
erior fit and judicious selection of
fabrics, all of wvhich we offer on i-cal
merit without bosh or comment.
We hope all who may incline to our
stock will be assured that we expect to
sell goods as low as any one, al-l things
We again call attention to our
which we continue to replenish from
our regular stock. As soon as a suit is
broken. or a garment has the slightest
defect from whatever cause, it is plac
ed on this table and sold without
regard to cost, if it fails to go, we then
throw it in for good measure, to some
one who has bought liberally,.and treat
to ice water v:ithout parley.
WRIGHT & J. W. 00PPO0E.
New and Seasonable Goods!
Are being received every day. Our Stock is
large and complete in all departments.
Spring and Summer Goods
In full line will be offered at great Bargains.
C. BOUKNIGHT, EX'R. & CO.,
March 28 13 ti COLUMBIA, S. C.
The Log Remains Stationary while
the Saw Travels.
THE NOVELTY SAW MILL is mounted on wheels or
stationary, can be moved about with almost as much as ease as a portable
cotton gin or thresher guaranieed, with a good 10 horse power engine will cut
4,000 ft. 1 in. lumber per day, or 2,000 or 3,000 feet with a 6 horse power. Has
a 52 in. inserted tooth saw.
The 3irdsall Traction Engine has no equal, will travel over
the roughest roads, through mud or sand and carry saw mill, thresher or wagon.
The Birdsall 6 to S h. p. engine mounted or sem-portable drives a 60 saw gin
up to one bale Cotton an hour. Has more power to its weight than any engine
on the market.
The Birdsall Separator noted for its cleaning qualities and fast work.
Having the general agency for South Caraolina for the above machinery I
can sell of liberal terms and at reasonable prices.
Also agent for the
AUGUSTA COTTON GIN WORKS.
All gins especially tile Gullett repaired in the best manner. Orders for Gin
Ribs, Bristles, Giu Saws, Belting, &c., glled promptly.
Manufacture the VAR ZANDT CROWN GIN which is
warranted to make afine sample, cleah the Seed perfectly and not choke or break the
Roll. For sale a lot of Gullett and Barrett Cotton Gins new and in perfect
order at redneed prices. Address
O. M. STONE, Agent,
uly 5, 27-2mos.
SPEAKE & DROI,
AGENTS FOR THE FAMOUS
Eclipse TPrctiol & Poqrtbl Euines.
TlI A1N8BORO EWLPSi SPARATOR.
SAW MILLS, COTTON GINS.
THE AMERICAN FRUIT DRYER.
Paries wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BRO., Kinard's T. 0., S. C.
Mar. 30, 18'-tf.
Boarding House ! NOTICE.
Having leased and newly furnished Pursuant to the order of Jacob B.
the Fellers, Esq., as Judge of Probate for
IJBSX ~OU~~ WIDIG,Newberry Conaty, S.C., Iwilmk
in tile Town of Hendersoniville, the un- William S. Caldwell, deceased, in the
dersigned will, on the 1st (lay of July, Probate Court for Newberry, on Fri
next, openi the same as a SUMMER day, the 27th day of July next, at 11
BOARDING HOUSE, prepared to o'clock in the forenoon, and immedi
accommodate a large inumber of Visi.. ately apply for a final discharge as Ad
tors during the season. A beautiful ministrator of said estate.
oak grove surrounds the Buil'fling, N.C ISN
while the Campus of EIGHT ACRES As Administrator of Estate of William
is delightfully shalded and quite attrae.f S. Caldwell, dee'd.
tive; in which is a well of the jNewberry, S. C., 18thi July, 1883.
Coldest Free-Stone Water.llE "*19,'255.
Fine Mountain Views cani be had from WOOD'S ODONTINE
points near the House.
The building is of Granite, the
Rooms large andl well ventilated. The Foi Whitening and Preserv ing thle
table will be furnished with the best ITeeth. (Formula of Dr. T. T. Moore.)
the market affords. Terms reasonable. iThe Best Tooth Powder made, keeps
C. M. PACE. the Teeth clean, the breath pure and
PROPRIETrOR. sweet. W. C. FISHER,
june 27, 26-4t. Wholesale Agent. Columbia, S. C.
For sale by Dr. S. F. Fdnt and W.
NOTICE. E. Pelham. ~ .Feb. 28, 9-ly
Thec public are w arned against hiring -____
or harboring AmandalHarmon, a labor- BOOK STORE BOOM (
r, who is undler contract with mefo
the year. Any p)erson hiring or hai- Note Paper, first-rate quality, 15 ets.
boring her without my consent will be a qumre.
prosecuted to the full extent of the Note Paper, second quality, 10 ets.
law. GODFREY HARMON. a quire.
july 5, 27-3t*. Letter Paper, good quality, 20 cts..a
______________________ - qmre.
P Legal Cap, first-rate, 30 ets. a quire.
PBillo " fis-ae *5es
" medium, 20 ets. "
Env elopes, superfine, 15 ets.per pack.
O nango" second quality, 10 ets per
We contemplate a change in thme " common, 8 ets. per pack.
copartership of tile present firm, and Anld every tihing else ml p)roportionl.
an entire change in the style and quali- H E RA LD BOOK STO RE.
ty of our stock, on or before Septe m~ ue2,2
br 1st, anid to make room for the ue 7 2-t
change. - ph
We Now Offer Our n e3
Entire Stock of Staple 55.3 e .d
and Fancy -2 i.a,. "?
DRY GOODS e *a e
At a d Below New 1:,,9 Su
York Cost. *
In this stock will be found a full line Z
of Staple andl Domestic Dress Goods 8 r e
of every description. r
White Goods, :
Hamburg Edgings, -~
Laces, Parasols, andt ~ ~ .~
Trimmings of every
description. Notions FOR SALE !
of all Kinds. A Bracket Saw ini good runnming con
T00 3 ]dition, foot power, with all attach
B gJ 1g S O ments. For further part'eulars apply
at HERALD oflice. 2t
of the Season. NOTICE.
lAl Sand all IR M OODS, Th oatesi eeooeeit
and many of tIle Goods in thmis stock Pool in the Insurance business is by
will be sold REGARDLESS OF COST. mutual Consent hlereby dissolved, and
Country Merchants and the trade will on and after 1st July next the business
find it to their interest'to examine our will be continued oii my own account.
stock before purchasing elsewhere. I would respectfully ask a continuance
For this is the of the liberal patronage heretofore ex
Grand Clearing Out Sale tended to the firmF. GEN
of time season, and we are determined In retiring from the Insurance busi
to reduce our stock to its lowest mar- mness I bespeak for Mr. Glenn time same
gill by the above date. liberal patronage heretofore extended
to Glenn & Pool. T..POL
july 4,27-ti. J:mie 2?, 1%1, 2 -V.
If your pocket-book is rather
and you wish to make the conten
buy as much as possible, you natura
ly consider where is the best house
visit to most advantage. It is. a weU
known fact that one house in
lar is taking the cake every
nice new Goods in prices ad
is determined to clear out his entir
Summer .stock at prices that will-2
tonish every one. He believes thk
better than to carry over to next sibon
Goods that should be sold now. The
prices -quoted before will be continu=
ed, and in addition will be. found.an
endless variety of other Goode not onK
the previous list.
The latest novelty is the beautifuL
line of Dress Goods in every color, in
cluding the Crushed Strawberry
Cream, Navy Blue, Black Green, &
In Mourning Goods a great variety i.
always on hand.
For the benefit of those who have
not seen our list of prices it is~ given a
Ladies' Hose, 5c. worth -10c.
" " 8" 15
"" 10 " 25
Men's i " 5 " 10
" " 6 " 15
" "10 " 25
The following alarming prices are repeated :
Unlaundried Shirts, pure Linen fronts, 50c. worth $14~)
Cambric Handkerchiefs, - -- 2+ "' 54.~
" - - 5 " 10'
Paper of Needles, - - - 21 " 5
12 Yards Trimming for - - '10
Parasols, - - - -. - 121
Towels, - - - - - - 5 " 121
" - - - .- - - 7 " .15
- - - 10 " 20
D. C. FLYNl :
was the first to introduce Goods it
these bewildering prices, and. a
advertising very often means exagd
geration, strangers entered this store
with caution and doubt, but when the
Goods were shown as advertised, their
countenances assumed a veydifferent
appearance, and after makng their
purchases, left us with the assurance
of their confidence and future~ trade.
.Please jemember I have
Genuine Wamsutta Yard wide, 12e.
Anot,her lot2 - - 9 worth 121
Still another, - - - 5 "' np
As thefirst rule in this house is polite attention to cnstoiu
ers, the public will be shown ~the Goods with pleasure
whether they purchase or not.
Straw Hats almost given away..
Boots and Shoes in immense variety.
Ready-made Clothing lower than the lowest, including
Linen Goods for Summer Wear.
Ladies' Ulsters at bottom prices.
Ladies' Collaretts, Scarfs, Gloves in profusion.)
Come Early and Make Your Selection.
Gents' Ties, Scarfs, Collars and Unrhr
KELLY & PURCELL, Managers.