Newspaper Page Text
LEou B ROTHERS,
nasoliciting a continuance of the extensive pat
__ rolag we are enjoying from the people of Clarendon,
We wish to inform the trading public that our buyer
has recently returned from market and was fortunI.te
enough to make his contracts before the recent
"boost" in prices.
We are prepared to suply tlio trade with all
imanner and kinds of 6enera1l Merchandise at pre.r i
to defy coml)etition and at the same time give to the
buyer the quality.
Foreign and Domestic
Dry Goods, Dress Goods,
Fancy Goods, Clothing,
Shoes, Hats, Gent's
Furnishings and Groceries. g
In all of these liies w'e propose to satisfy the
public demand, and we ask that You come to Sumter
A and inspect our stock.
S1 E B
That we are in touch with the exporters of cotton
and we can and will pay the very highest market
prices for the fleecy staple. Our store has earned a
_ reputation as headquarters for farmers and we pro
E pose to keep it up.
Goods Are Cheap.
I Will Sell and Do Naot Propose to Carry Ove
Any Fall Goods.
With sueh a condition of aifairs. the b)usiness man is
put to his trumps to study out the most effetual way of
ineeting the people and sharing their* burdens, to remedy
the bad eflects caused by anyv turn in afhnurs which op
erate adversely to the people. It is unnecessary to in
troduce myself to the readers of The Times, they know
me, and thiey know full wvell that my'i many years of ex
perience, both as a farmner and a merchant. give me a deC
-ided adlvantage over many oihers. I have used myv ex
p~erienlce that it mar count for the best interests of my~
busineSS. Ini doing this I had( to study the needs and
anid waits of my patrons, studying their condition as
well as their welfare, because upon their welfare de
pends my success. Every business man. to keep up
with the p)rogressive spirit nlow pervading this country
must study the markets just as a lawyer or doctor must
studyr his books. This must be done or he cannot buy
his goods to meet competition.
I have made deals by which I can sell goods at prices
that cannot be duplicated anywhere, and I am going to
do it. A visit to my store will convince any buyer that
my immense stock has been selected with the greatest
care, and contains everything that can be used1 in the
family, or on t&e plantation.
There is no store in this section of the State that has
a more varied assortment of Foreihn and D~omestic
D)ress Goods, Noionls, Fanicy
Goods, Trimmings, Clothing.
Hats. Gents, FurniishinigGoods,
Shoes. Hardware anid Cutlerv.
Sadlery, Harness Crockery. Glasswvare, Wood and
Dress Making Departm1ent Up-Stairs,
Mv Grocery Department is thorough and complete; I b)uy direct by
he car load from the best mills and packers. Sagars, Coffees, Teas,
everything in the Grocery line in s n
1y patrons the advantage of wholesale figures and can save my pa
trous money. I am paying all the market will permit for cott'u and
in a position this year to make it advantageous for the people to brina
their cotton to Manning. I solicit a continuence of past favors.
. W. fckeod.
KRUGER IS SAID TO
FAVOR A SURRENDER
Rumor That Nust Be A coepted
SECOND nRITISH VICTORY
Boer Forces Under General 31eyers
Make Anotier Attack on the- Eng
lish Position at Glencoe Caip and
Are Repu!sed With Heavy Losg.
LoNDON, Oct. 23.-A special dispatch
from Cape Town, dated Sunday, says
that advices received there from Pre
toria report President Kruger as now
being in favor of an unconditional sur
It is added that it is expected the
executive council will meet on Monday
or Tuesday to discuss the advisability
of such a step.
The report, it is stated here, must be
accepted with rcserve.
A dispatch from Glencoe Camp, Natal.
says another attack was made by the
Boar forces under General Meyers on
the British pozition Saturday, which
enabled the British to score another
signal success. The Boer column was
driven pellmell over the plains, losing
over 300 killed and wounded. In addi
tion, the British captured several hun
dred horses and made many prisoners,
who are being well cared for.
The Bcer hospital has been taken un
der the wing of the British hospital
corps, as the Boers had only a single
doctor with a primitive staff, who was
unable to cone with the wounded.
The disnatch adds that as it has been
raining all night long and the weather
heavy and misty, it is hardly expected
that the Boers will make another at
Boers Fight V.tianty.
The British victcries in Natal following
each in their quick succession, though
accompanied by heavy losses on the side
of the victors, bear itriking testimony
to the valor of the vanquished Boers.
They appear to have fallen victims to
the very plan which they counted on to
drive the British into the sea. They
have been beaten in detail by counter
strolse, carefully considered and bril
liantly carried out in the face of the
courageous opposition which has done
much to increase British respect for the
burghers, whose splendid valor and de
termination, if universally admitted,
reached the highest level.
Fuller accounts of Saturday's battle
at Elanslaagte eniphasize the splendid
gallantry exhibited on both sides and
the superiority of the British in a
pitched battle, although the Boers
fought with the greatest tenacity to the
last, only yielding when farther fight
ing was hopeless.
An armored train with the men of the
Manchester regiment appeared on the
left of Ladysmith at daybreak Saturday
in support of the Johannesburg Impe.
rial Light Horse guards and the Natal
field artillery, with the object of reopen
ing communication at Eianslaagte. The
artillery took up a position above the
town and shelled the railway station,
from which the Boers ran out, and the
British mounted infantry entering the
place released the English prisoners.
British Forct-s Retire.
The Baers, numbering 1,600 men,
with their guns, occupied a command
ing position. They poured such a well
directed fire on the British and their
scouts were so active that the British
forces steadily retired until reinforce.
ments arrived, when the mounted in
fantry was sent to drive the Boers south
of the bridge to the right. A large
force of mounted cavalry in the mean
while swept over the plain and up the
hill on the right. The Lancers met
with a heavy insillade while on the
left. A British battery opened with
The British infantry, who had de
barked from the railway train In the
interim, advanced steadily over the
lain and up the rocky ridge previously
cleared by the cavalry. The Boer ar
tllery dropped shrapnel into the ad
vancing columns, but the British finally
scaled the hill, whence they overlooked
the broad valley to Three Rocky hills
forming the Boors' position, their camp
being In the center.
On the leit center the Boers had a
battery of three large guns. The smaller
hils were also strongly held. On the
Boor right was the station in a valley
on the British left. The latter's cav
alry was an both flanks and a battery
on the right was busy throwing shrap
nel at the Boors' batteries.
The British Infantry formed for the
attack in extended orber behind the
brow of a hill, the Devonshires on the
left, with four companies of the Man
chesters and some of the Gordons on
Under a. Terrific iFire.
At about 5 p. m. the infantry ad
vanced through the valley as steadily as
on a field day. Half way down the
slope they met a terrific infantry and
artillery fire and they fell rapidly and
the wounded were carried to the rear.
But in spite of the steady work of the
Ber guns and the sharpshooters con
cealed behind the rocks, the increasing
fire of top advancing British infantry
gradually gained the upper hand and
the Manchesters and Gordons, edging
towards the right, gained the top of the
ridge, thus outfianking the enemy's left.
At 6 the bugles sounded the "charge"
and the British swept ahead. The Boors
ought to the last, only attempting to
escape when further fighting was hope
In the meantime the Devonshires,
pressing steadily up the left, were
strongly op'posed as the Boor camp and
from the flanking hills, but they car
ried both at the charge, with wild
cheers and bugle blasts.
By 7 o'clock the British had gained
the position and "cease fire" was
Three iM-pounder Nordenfeldts were
captured, with quantities of munitions.
The Boors' dead and wounded among
the rocks, who were numerous, were
attended to as far as possible in the
General French thaniked the troops
on the field, especially mentioning 0o1
bel Ian Hamilton's splendid handling
of the infantry.
The Biritish bivouaced on the cap
tured position Sunday night. Some
estimates place the Boor losses at
Is. w here~ youl get the right
sort of Clothes~ without dan
ger of miistake.. Our Clothes
are of thet ritth t sort, and you
will applreiate their excel
lenice anid smalJlness of cost.
We Make Clothes to Order
for those who prefer themi.
Lasting Matterials, proper fit
and make and moderate pri
ces. Your orders will hmave'
our b~est attention.
J. L DAVID & BRO
S. W. Cor. King and Wentworth 8ts,,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
at 500 men, but this is probably exag
K1lled and Wounded.
An official disnatch from Ladysmith,
the British head'quarters in Natal, dated
10 p. m. yes_-rday. gives the following
list of caaua?.ies among the prominent
Boers at the 1,attle of Elanslaagte:
General Vilijoen, killed; General
Kock, wounded and captured, (since
died); Generai Kock's son, killed; Col
onel Sohiel. (Germian officer command
ing the artillery) wounded and a pris
oner; Commander Pretorius, wounded,
prisoner. Several Boor standards cap
The following is an official list of the
British casualties at the battle of Elans
Imperial Light horso-Colonel Scott
Chisholm, killed; Major Campson, Cap
tain Orr, Captain Mullens, Lieutenant
Curry, Lieutenant Shore, Lieutenant
Barnes, Lieutenant Forbes, Lieutenant
Campbell and Lieutenant Norman,
Second battery field artillery-Cap
tain Campbell and Lieutenant Manley,
First Devonshire regiment-Captain
Lafone, Lieutenant Gunning, Lieuten
ant Haley, Lieutenant Green, wounded.
First Manchester regiment-Colonel
Curran, Captain Melville, Captain New
bigging, Captain Heaton, Lieutenant
The following casualties occurred
among the rank and file:
Fifth lancers-Three troopers wounded.
Imperial Light Horse guards-Two
sergeants and four troopers killed and
35 noncommissioned officers and men
Twenty-first field battery-Three gun
I Forty-second field battery-Two gun
ners and a driver wounded.
First Devonshire regiment-Twenty
nine noncommissioned officers and men
First Manchester regiment-Eleven
noncommissioned officers and men killed
and 26 wounded.
S-vere Biow to Boers.
Oolonel Scot't-Chi4iolm, the only Brit
ish officer killed, was formerly attached
to the Ninth lancers. He served with
distinction in the Afghan war and or
ganized the present Imperial Light
Horse, a majority of whom are refugees
from the Rand. The death of General
Viljoen is a severo blow to the burghers
and the death of General Kock and the
capture of General Pretorius will hand
icap the further movements of this
According to advices from Durban,
Natal, the Boars have entered Zululand,
a large column advancing towards Me
The best oninions do not credit the re
ports that the Boers are suing for peace,
or that they are likely to yield at pres
ent, though they think the Boers prob
ably will retreat to their line of defense
in the mountain passes of Laings Nek
and Draken ur;:, where they have
blocked the passes with great boulders
and masses of rocxs blown up on each
side and where, if they so desire, they
would be able to hold oun until the ad
vance of Major General Sir Redvers
Bulier through the Orange Free State
should compel them to leave the Natal
side to meet the invasion from the south.
The sensational ruaiors of the designs
of the foreign powers inimical to Brit
ish interests meet with scant credence,
thou' l it is admi:ted that it is difficult
to explain tie inimnse forces on land
which Great Britain is now mobilizing.
Mussia io G-t Citas.
In Vienua it is reported that the Brit
ish naval movements are due to a ru
mor that Russia, with the assent of
I France, is about to acquire from Spain
Ceuta or some other naval station on
the African coast.
Elsewhere it is stated that the move
ment of the Fronch Mediterranean fleet
in the neighborhood of the Levant,
where it could easily be joined by the
Russian Back sea fleet via the straits
of the Dardanolles, is ocasioning sus
Lady Randolph Churchill and Mrs.
Arthur Paget are organizmtg a fund
among American ladies in England,
with the intention to completely equip
a hospital ship for service on the South
African coast a: a cost of ?8,000. Lady
Curzon and Mrs. Bradicy-Martin have
been invited to join the committee.
The authorities in Australasia are
much exercised at the reports that the
imperial government has erdered canned
meat in America. though the war office
had promised to conserve Australasian
interests. Those in the best position to
judge, however, predict that the pack
ers of the United States will secure
large ordlers, a~s the British colonies are
unable to supply a tithe of the quantity
required, if the campaign continues
BLACK REPLIES TO OUZTS.
Sensational D~.pens~ary Exposure 3Iay
CotxuiBA, S. C., Oct. 23.-Some peo
pe think the recent dispensary expo
sures by D. A. Ouzts will result in
bloodshed. The members of the board
of control are out uis town, but Captain
John Black, who was attacked by Ouzts,
has written a card that seems to call for
action if the men meet. He also con
veys a kind of challenge.
At the same time Ouzts has written a
card, in which he says he hears much
talk behind his back, but that he is still
in Columbia, is not hiding, and then
gives his address.
Black's card is altogether the '-warm
est" thing that has been written in Co
lumbia for many years. He denounces
Ouzts as - . coundrel, thief and liar."
Further developmnents in the affair are
Advance In Freight Rates.
BinMisoniM, Ala,,- Oct. 23. - The
southern iron committee makes formal
announcement that there will be an
advance of 50 cents per ton in export
iron freight rates, effective Nov. 1. This
applies in North and South Atlantic
and gulf ports from the Birmingham
district. The rate to Pensacola as a
basis is fixed under the new scale at
$1.50 per toni. The advance in rates is
in line with the policy of the reads to
run up freight charges when prices ad
vance to the point wvhere the additional
freight charge is justified.
Railw..y LBridge Destreyed.
BLACKSBURtG, S. C., Oct. 28.-The
Southern railway bridge over the Broad
river, 2 miles south of here, was almost
totally destroyed by fire last night. The
cause of its catching on fire is not
known. The trains will be run over the
and MUILES ju
ers among the I
Snmte-, SL (., Oct. 1
DEWEY UNABLE TO COME.
Physician Advlies That He Abandon
Mis South-rn Trip.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21.-By advice of
his physician, Admiral Dewey has can
celed his proposed tripz to Philadelphia
and Atlanta, and will accept no more
The following official statement on
the subject was made at his office here
"Acting on the advice of his physi
cian, Admiral Dewey finds that it will
be necessary to cancel the engagements
he has entered into to visit certain cities,
and to decline all invitations for the
present. He finds that the mental
strain incident to such visits is seriously
affecting his health."
It was said by one of Admiral Dewey's
friends that this is not to be taken
as an indication of any alarming condi
tion in the admiral's health, but that to
a man of his temperament, the excite
ment and mental strain incident to the
various public functions in which he
has been a participant have proved un
usually trying. He will remain as quiet
as possible for the balance of the winter,
and it is hoped by next spr.ng he will
be able to take a short trip zcuth and
visit some of the places whose inhabi
tants have been so anxious to welcome
The invitations for his Philadelphia
and Atlanta trips were cancelled by tel
egraph today and the situation was ex
plained to the Charleston delegation,
which was anxious for him to include
South Carolina in his southern journey.
The admiral's indisposition will have
no effect on Lieutenant Brumby's visit
SENSATIONAL DAMAGE CASE.
Affidavits Filed by the S -nboardl's
Lawyers In R tleiah.
RALEIGH, Oct. 23.-Five years ago an
ice factory, the property of the Hygienic
Ice company of Charleston, S. C., was
burned. Last year the company brought
suit against the Seaboard Air Line,
claiming the fire was caused by sparks
from one of its engines. Last summer
the superior court gave a verdict for
$20,000 and costs against the railway.
The case is before the supreme court
and today a great sensation was caused
by the filing of affidavits that the
negro engineer of the factory, John
Branch, set fire to it One affidavit is
from the engineer's brother, that he
went with him and saw him set fire to
the building, the engineer saying that
he would be well paid for it. The en
gineer is now dead.
The affidavit says the ice company did
not bring suit until after his death. An
other affidavit is that the negro, who
was a witness for the ice company, was
paid for his services in that capacity.
KILLED IN HIS OWN STORE.
A Pistol, Ga., 3ierchant Acelentally
Slaizi or 3urdered.
WASNIGTON, Ga., Oct. 21.-John
Lovinggood, the junior member of the
firm of Ramsey & Lovinggood, at Pistol,
Ga., was killed in his store by the dis
charge of both barrels of a shotgun.
Dillard Herndon of the same place was
the only one in the store at the timo.
Herndon stated that the gun was
lying on the counter and Lovinggood in
moving something struck the hammers
against an upright piece of counter,
thereby causing the discharge of both
the barrels into the bosom of the store
keeper. On the other hand Lovinggood,
before his death, said Herndon shot him.
The victim died within half an hour.
He leaves no igtnily.
After the atf'air Herndon leisurely
went to his home. As yet there has
been no inquest or arrest. Bothi parties
are prominent citizens of northeastern
Wilkes. There is great excitement dt
that poin t. __ _
WEATHERFORD IS ON TRIAL.
Arraigned at Tu~uen:abia For tin' Mur
der of IIns F:zth- r.
TUSCUJMRu, Ala., Oct. 21.-The trial
of John Weatherford, charged with the
murder of his father, is in progress
here. Judge William Richardson of
Huntsville and ex Solicitor Carmichael
are conducting the defense and Solicitor
Richard H. Lowe is conducting the
The case has attracted a good deal of
interest because of the startling develop
ment which followed t~he murder of E
W. Weatherford when bloodhounds fol
lowed the trail of the murderer to the
home of John Weatherford, son of the
murdered mian, and caused his arrest.
The attorneys for the defense have in
timated that they have material evi
dence whIch is not known to the public.
F-ree D:-liv.ry Exp-rimn.
Ootr.BIA, S. C.. Oct. 21.-South Car
olina is to have free delivery of mail
matter o~n all the star routes through
out the state. Bids for carrying the
mails must inciude the extra expense
for free deliv'ery, as there is no provis
ion for extra compensation above the
amount of the bids. Congressman
Stokes of the Seventh district is an
earnest advocate of this plan and he
persuaded the postal authorities to make
South Carolina the experimental field.
There are a great many star routes in
the state considering its area.
New R.,d to Coal Lanads.
- msaiAla., Oct. 21.-Frank
Edwards. engineer of the Southern rail
way, is in the city providing himself
and his corps of surveyors with an outfit
for an engineering expedition prepara
tory to locating a line for an extension
from Parish, Walker county, to the
Warrior river. The distance is about
25 miles. The purpose of the branch is
to reach the rich coal lands that lie
along the route. It is understood that
the extension will be built at once.
A T'unnei UmsI-r Lookout.
CHATTANOOGA, Oct. 21.-Parties are
now actively engaged securing rights of
way for the Stevenson, Ala., extension
of the Southern railway from this city,
by the Lookout mountain route, which
has been definitely decided upon as the
oe to be followed. This route contem
plates a tunnel under the mountain.
The right of way will be secured within
a short time.
I of HORSES
st ~in. bt not all
DELEGALS BADLY TREATED?
31iur:erers or Josaph Townsend Want
SAVANNAU, Oct. 18 -John and Ed
ward Delegal, the two McIntosh county
negroes who were convicted of the mur
der of Joseph Townsend and sentenced
to life terms in the penitentiary, have
been returned to the Chatham county
jail. Their return was the result of
the institution of habeas corpus pro.
The Delegals tell a story of terrible
suffering at the convict camp in Brooks
county, exhibiting large welts on their
backs which they say were caused from
severe whippings. The flesh, it is said,
is also cut where the shackles were
placed upon them.
The arguments for new trials in both
cases will be heard before Judge Sea
brook on Saturday.
JULIA MORRISON IS SANE.
Actress H1eld For 3urder Has Not
Lost Her 311nd.
CHATTANOOGA, Oct. 20.- A sensa
tional story was printed yesterday after
noon to the effect that Julia Morrison,
the actress in jail here for the murder of
Frank Leiden, the New Orleans actor,
had lost her mind, and was a maniac.
Miss Morrison last night furnished
the Chattanooga Times with a signed
statement in which she says she has not
lost her mind, has always been per
fectly sane, and that she is in good
She is engaged in writing a play and
several short stories. Her comnunica
tion iz bright and displays a very acute
intellect and a sound mind.
TURNER PRAISES GORMAN.
Georgian Favors the Notedt 31ary
lanider For Presldenat.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Oct. 1.-Con
gressman Turner of Georgia, Collector
of Customs E. R. Gunby of Tampa and
several Jacksonvil!e gentlemen were on
the coach coming from Washington yes
terday, when the question of the Demo
cratic nominee for president was the
subject of discussion.
Congressman Turner, when ashed his
idea on the subject, said:
"I believe Gorman of Maryland is the
only man that can lead the Democratic
party to victory. He is the strongest
man in the party, and in my judgment
the most sound and able Democrat in
the United States."
Cotton 31111 For Huntsville'.
HUNTSVILLE, Ala., Oct. 18. - The
chamber of commerce has closed a deal
for a new cotton mill of about W0,000
spindles and the site for the mill has
already been selected. Officers of the
chamber of commerce are not ready to
give the name of the new concern, but
say that the mill will certainly be built
and the location will probably be in
West Huntsville, on the property of the
land and improvement company of that
name. The Dallas mills, of 25,000
spindles, will be doubled within the
next few months at a cost of $700,000.
New S.,uthern Enterprises.
BALTIMdORE, Oct. 20.-Of the many in
dustrial enterprises reported during the
week to The Manufacturers' Record,
the following are the more important:
A $15,000 iron furnace company in Geor
gia; 60-barrel flour mill, $1,000,000 gold
mining company, $10,000 sash and door
factory and 960,000 cotton factory in
North Carolina; $50,000 lumber mill,
$7,900 lumber company and $50,000 tele
phone company in South Carolina.
Plant at North ilrminghamn.
BIRMINGEAM, Ala., Oct. 19. - The
Dimmick Pipe company will erect their
$150,000 pipe plant, which will use no
less than 20,000 tons of pig iron per an
num and which will give omployment
to more than 200 men, at North Bir
mingham. The company was deeded
20 acres of land within easy reach of
two furnaces and to fuel, with plenty of
cheap water near by. Work will begin
on the plant at once.
Rebe-l L-ader Wou:gld Sell
MANILA, Oct. 18.- -General Otis has
received messages purporting to come
from the insurgent general, Pio del
Pilar, offering to sell out his army and
to deliver Aguinaldo into the hands of
the Americans. Alhhough he is not sat
isfied that this o:fer i3 authentic, it is
not intrinsically improbable. The policy
of General Otis is firmly set against buy
ing any surrenders.
state Fair ont In Atlant~a.
ATLANTA, Oct. 18.-The gates of the
state fair were thrown open this after
noon. Civic andi military bodies marched
through the city at 2 o'clockt to the ex
position grounds, where the formal
opening ceremnonies occurred, Governor
Candler and othor proinent Georgians
taking part. The fair will continue
True Bills Agains~t Neal!.
CowsatI, S. C.. Oct. 20.--True bills
have been returned in all the cases
against Colonel Neal. The grand jury
acted quickly. Mr. Boggs made a mo
tion for continuance on account of the
illness of Colonel Neal The solicitor
insisted on the motion being supported
Gordon Suce--eds. Vaughaun.
MEMPmIs, Oct. 19.-A formal order
naming General George W. Gordon of
this city as successor of the late General
A. J. Vaughan, in command of tho
Tennessee division United Con federate
veterans, with title of major general,
has been issued.
Shot ilts lirothe'r to De~-athz.
CHARLESTON, Oct. 20.-N. T. Pittman
of Gourdins, S. C., was shot and killed
at the Hotel Calhoun by his brother, A.
J. Pittman, of Summerville. There
ad been bad blood between the two
jen for sonme time en account of bas
Fo-ur N w :ts,-s of Fe-v-r.
JACKSON, Miss.. Oct. 20.-Four cases
of yellow fever are reported to the state
board of health today. Rev. J. B. Hut
ton, pastor of the First Presbyterian
church, is one r*f the victims.
Is thoroughly prepared to do everything in
the Wheelwright and Biacksminth line; also
Engine and Boiler Re-pa'iring.
All Work Suaranteed
And done promptly, at live and let live
Horse Shoeing receives special attention
and work of all kinds is solicited.
R. L. BELLI,
MANNING. S. C.
.ardware, - Cutlery - a n Crocker
SUMTER., S. 0.
In order to accommodate my growing business, I h
moved my quarters into the spacious store lately occupie
the Ducker-Bultman Company ,and I am prepared to fil
orders. Call or write for what you want. My stock is c
piete. in fact larger than ever before, having added to my i
mense stock of
Hardware, Stoves, Housefurnishing Goods,
Harness, Saddles, Leather, etc.
A Large Line of Crockery.
I also handle in large qnanties Paints. Oils and Windoi
My store is headquarters for Guns, Pistols. Powdel
Shot. S.hell and all kinds of Sporting Goods.
Engine owl(l I ill S!pl)ies.
All of our Stoves wirranted.
SUMTER, S. C.
Watches and Jewelry.
I watt mN fri nds ,na the lr.uie ,ererally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
That in 0t fnture, as will as the pn-t. I ail prepared to supply them. My line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry Cut GI
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Is corua t,, ::, .t w Nil ua plasture it show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in m
at prc nt t 1,1 m-S.
Atlantic Coast Line L W FOL S M S"
Watch Inspector. L, W F s
Take Care of Your Eye
We take this method of informing our friends and the public ge
that we have just received a nice assortment of the best Glasses mad
are prepared to furnish our customers with accurate and scientific
vision. Our prices are on the "Live and Let Live" plan; hence yo
with a small sum, buy from us a p&ir of good glasses.
We have Spectacles and Eye Glasses of all styles, grades and p
W. Mi. BROCKINTO
SEND NO MONEY T
EvER HEARD OF, pa Special Offer Price $15.50
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