Newspaper Page Text
AOi "PELT, EDITOH1.
M ANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, 30V. 1.1S99
lI'lLISI1ED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One. Year .. . . .. . . . . ....
Four ' ths....... -----..... ... 50
One square, one time, $1; each subse
q4uent insertion, 50 cents. Obituaries and
Tributes of Resper charged for as regular
advertisements. Liberal contracts made for
tbree, six and twelve months.
CoInInunhliCations must be acconpanied
by the rtIl namuie and address of the writer
in order to receive attention.
No comninnintion of a personal char
acter will be published except as an adver
Entered at the Post Ofice at Manning as
THE BRITISH-BQER WAR.
The fighting in South Africa be
tween the British and Boers during
the past week has been of minor im
portance. Only two great battles
have as yet been fought, one at Glen
coe Hill and the other at Elands
laagte, and in both of these the Brit
ish got the best of the situation, but
in most of the minor engagements
the Boers are doing better. While
the English troops occupied the field
after both great battles, yet their
losses were quite heavy, and their
gain in ground covered is quite
small. In other words, the Boers are
proving themselves better soldiers
than they were estimated to be last
week after the 6fght at Glencoe Hill.
A late dispatch reports a capture
of fifteen hundred mules from the
British by the Boers, and General
Joubert is holding General White
pretty well in check. But there is
yet much blood to be shed in South
England's great army of something
like eighty thousand troops have not
all reached the Cape Colony country
yet, through which they will enter
the Transvaal and the Orange Free
State, and when Sir Redvers Buller,
the chief commaider, arrives, it is
said he will destroy all wires behind
him, like Dewey did at Manilla, so as
not to be brtudicapped by any mes
sages from home. Then the war~ will
begin in dead earnest, and nio doubt
thousands of brave soldiers on both
sides will bite the dust. While
there can be but one inevitable re
sult, that of England's coining out on
top and owning all of South Africa,
vet the Transvaalers aind the Free
Staters, backed against the wall, so to
speak, anid fighting for their own
countries, their liberties and their
property, will surely die fighting.
There is many an English mother
who will mourn the loss of a son, or
Irish or Scotch wife who will weep
the death of a husband in South
. Africa before England shall have fin
ished her work of unjust subjugation,
and as the Boers are fighting for
principle and right, it would seem
that a kind Providence will give them
many English lives for their fighting
before they are inevitably conquered
and put under the bonds of English
slavery. The cause of the Boers is
like the cause of the Confederate
States, and wvhen they die they are
going to die game.
The latest from the British-Boer
war in the Transvaal, is that t be Brit
ons in their greed to swallow weak
Republics have bitten off more than
they can easily chew. The Boers
who are fighting for home and God
given rights, have captured two Brit
ish regiments and a battery of artil
lery. They have also created conster
nation among the English by the way
they are killing off British officers.
After the drubbing the English got
last Monday they will be re-enforced
with more soldiers.
BRYAN AND McKINLEY.
Next year is campaign year, and in
most of the States everything will
have to be elected from President
dowvn to coroner. No one seems to
be thit king about the election more
than William McKinley, and he now
quite often finds it convenient to take
a junketing trip out into some West
ern State to lay a corner-stone for
some school building or public hall,
making a dozen or more speeches,
with the American flag as his subject.
McKinley and lis crowd have spoken
of the old flag until it is a wonder it
is not frazzled at the edges, and when
they wear out the flag entirely it is
hard to conceive what his next sub
ject will be, unless he takes the old
libjerty bell. This will last him awhile
and is sufficiently abstract for him to
speak on through a whole campaign
without saying anything.
McKinley speaks on broad plati
tudes and never commits himself to
anything. He is a politician. Bryan
is a statesman. McKinley speaks
in generalities. Bryan goes to the
root of a matter, lays down his lines,
hews to them and never contradicts
himself. McKinley wvill make a dozen
speeches and every one will be al
most alike and miean nothing. Bryan
will make the same number, every
one will be different, and every one
will be nithy and to the nnint, ful1 of
logic and common sense. He does
not have to resort to meaningless
phrases about American liberties to
make a speech.
America was freed and won her
own flag about a hundred and twenty
five years ago, and yet th, President
is always talking about it. Bryan is
talking about freeing the people from
their oppressed condition brought
about by trists aud monopolies.
Some of his pithy sayings, getting at
the root of the evils underlying out
social conditions, read like the prov
erbs of Solomon. They are pungent
trulths, logical, forceful, convincing
and the American people would do
themselves honor in making him
President. He can do more work,
make more speeches and better
speeches, than any man in politics to
day, and would make a better Presi
dent. Like Thomas Jefferson was
the greatest statesman of former days
and had a deeper and more profound
conception of a great government, so
Bryan is the statesman of the present,
and is Jefferson's greatest disciple.
STATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDV, S
FnA.x J. CHEsEY makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J. CHE
NEY & Co., doing business in the city of
Toledo, county and State aforesaid, and
tbat said firm will pay the sum of One
Hundred Dollars for each and every case of
catatrrh that cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Fr.ANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this Gth dAy of December, A. D.
A. W. GLE&so,
SEAL Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally aind
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur.
faces of the system. Send for testimonial,
free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggists, 75e.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The Hazelden-Ouzts "you-are-an
other" correspondence which has
been filling newspaper space for the
past few weeks should be checked,
that the people may get some rest
from the nauseating crimination and
recriminatiou. The people are hear
tily sick of both the State Board of
Control and D. A. G. Ouzts; their
tales of woe have been told and re
told until it is time they were re
quired to put the matter into the
hands of job printers, where free ad
vertising is an unknown quantity.
Hazelen replies to Ouzts' charges
by bringing in witnesses from his
home county, and we suppose that
Ouzts could procure in that same
county of Marion, a cart load of afli
davits sustaining the charges against
Hazelden. We have had some expe
rience with Marion county; we well
remember the Norton-Ellerbe fight,
that Ellerbe ade horrible charges
against Norton, backed up by affida
vits from M1arion men, and, notwith
standing all that, Norton whipped
Ellerbe out of his boots in Marion
county. It is therefore plain to us
that Marion affiavits are not always
conclusive proof for or against any
hody charged. It is, however, con
vincing to us that when a question
arises the people in that county take
sides, and stand by their respective
friends. Ouzis, we have no doubt, is
scattering his shot promiscuously,
but there is no doubt about it, he has
hit somewhere, and hit hard enough
for the Legislature to follow up the
yelpings of the hit dog.
Some people are wondering why
it is that Governor McSweeney does
not take a hand in the dispensary
muddle. We are satisfied that if he
had the power, he would suspend the
entire board and close down the in
stitution until the Legislature ca~me
to his relief and did something, but
he is powerless to act--there is abso
lutely nothing he canjo. The Board
of Control is supreme'for the present
and will remain so until the General
Assembly can take the matter in
hand. We therefore hope that the
newspapers will let up with filling
their columns with the "grinds" of
the "devil rebuking sin," because all
that can be, has already been accom
plished in establishing the fact that
corruption exists and no remedy can
be had until the Legislature con
Spain's Greatest Need.
Mr. R. P. Olivia of Barcelona. Spain,
spends his winters at Aiken, S. C. Weak
nerves had caused severe pains in the back
ot his head. On using Electric Bitters,
Americas greatest blood and nerve remedy.
all pain soon left him. He says this graud
medcine is what his country needs. All
America knows that it cures liver and kid
ney trouble, purffies the blood, tones up
the stomach, strengthens the nerves, puts
vim, vigor and new lifei into every muscle,
nerve and organ of the body. If weak,
tired or aing you need it. Every bottle
guaranteed. onlly 50 cents. Sold by R. lB.
Lorea, druggist. 1
A Vigorous Demnocratic Journial.
The Verdict, the only illustrated
Democratic weekly journal in the
United States, is arousing an unusual
interest not only in the East, but in
the WVest. Its stalwart Democracy is
unquestionable. Certainly it voices
now the issues upon which the Dem
ocratic party intends to go before the
people in 1900. It is rallying the De
mocracy to the support of this 1900
An Income Tax.
A graded Inheritance Tax.
The destruction of the p~olitical
ower of the Trusts.
Public ownership of municipal
its editorials, written by Alfred
Henry Lewis,'are unusually frank ini
statement. The Verdict's cartoons,
printed in colors, sum up pictorially
the editor's view of National and
New York affairs. There are char
acter and individuality in the car
toons that are as refreshing as the
vigor of the editorials. The Verdict
gives promise of being the oracle of
the advanced Democracv.
Chamberlain's cough remedy has saved
the lives of thousands of croupy childre'n.
It is also without an equal for c'olds and
whooping cough. For salo by Rt. B. Lor
Plant Frut Trees.
Editor TiE TiMEs:
Some time ago I received from the
Department of Agriculture at Wash
ington the new catalogue of fruit
trees, vines and plants adapted to
The United States is divided into
different sections, nineteen in num
ber. These sections are not made
with reference to State boundaries,
but according to temperatures and
altitude. It is compiled by pomolo
gists of national repute and is au
thoritative. Among the compilers
is Mr. Berckman of Augusta. Sec
tion 5 takes in those portions of
North Carolina, South Carolina, Geor
gia and Florida that are under 500
feet above sea level, and we are in
this section. By going over the lists
laid down of every fruit, berry and
nut, we can pick out those adapted,
specially adapted, promising, un
promising, not suited.
This is a very important and valu
able pamphlet to any one who is in
terested in growing fruits, as it is a
reliable guide in choosing varieties.
If everybody would buy from such a
house as Berckmans, and rely on
their advice as to varieties suited to
our own section, then they would be
safe. We, however, buy mostly
through travelling agents who some
times know very little if anything
about the adaptability of the different
varieties, and so we lose money and
time by buying trees, etc., that are
not suited to our clitate.
As this is the season to put out
trees, it would be well for all intend
ing purchasers to get copies of the
catalogue and go over it as I have done
and mark every apple, peach, plum,
grape, strawberry, pear, etc., then in
buying from the nursery direct or
from an agent consult this list and
buy nothing else.
The present generation is doing
little or nothing to leave orchards for
posterity. Years ago could be seen
the work of a former generation evi
denced by an orchard near every
farm house. Time and neglect have
killed these old orchards and no new
ones have been planted.
Years ago, in the pioneer days, out
on the frontier lived an eccentric
Man who travelled about on foot, ap
parently friendless and penniless, as
much at home among the Indians as
the whites. This old man was always
planting apple seed as he wandered
over the West. Years afterwards
there rose up orchards of apple trees
along his different pathways, which
proved blessings to a new generation.
It is a custom in a European coun
try of planting the seed of fruit eaten
at the place of eating. As a conse
quence, the highways and byways are
fringed with trees bearing different
fruits of which the tiaveller is free to
No food is more healthy than na
tive ripe fruit. We can have it on
our own farms twelve months in the
year if we apply ourselves, yet I doubt
if there are a dozen men in Claren
don county who are qualified to grow
and take care of an orchard.
A Re~mar-kab~le case.
Annoc. Miss., July 1, 1898$.
I want to thank yon for the great benetit
I have received from your wonderful re
edy, Benedicta. I was indtaeed to try a bot
tle., and it benmetited me so much I used an
other and I ami no-.v entirelv well. There
is certainly no me-dicine like it and I can
recomimend it to all women.
Mns. BETTIE La;SsTON.
t-old by R. B Loryea.
Charity-A mantle sometimes used
to disguise the robbery at a church
Faith-The thing that makes a
bald-headed man invest in a bottle of
A Night Of Terror.
"Awful anxiety wins felt for the widow of
brave General Bnrnhamn of Machias, M e.,
when the doctors said she Aould not live
till morning" writes Mrs. S. H. Lincoln.
who attendcd her that fearful night. -All
thonght sbe must soon die trom Pnumo
nia, but she begged for Dr. King's New
Discovery, saying it had more than once
saved har life, an I had cured her of Con
sumption. After three small doses she
slept easy all night.sand its further use
completely cured her." This nmarvelous
medicine is gnarentee~d to cnre all Throat,
Chest and Lung (1eseases. Only 50c and
$1.00-. TIrial bottles free at the R. B. Lor
ya drng store. 1
No woman can lace herself as tight
as a man can drink himself.
A man is seldom disappointed in
love until after he gets married.
' the Ih Kind You Have Always Bought
.It is better to break the engage
ment than to let the engagement
"I hd dspesiafifty-seven years and
nevr fundpermanent relief till I used
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. Now I aml well
and feel like a new man," writes S J Fiem
ing, Alurray, Neb. It is the hest digestant
known. Cures all forms of indigestion.
Physicians everywhere prescribe it. D 0
Rhamne, Sutuerton; Dr W M Bros:kinton,
Send an old maid to buy furniture
and she will alwvays select a chair
with arms to it.
Ber th ~ The Kind You Have Always Bought
Wedding-The link that connects
thoughts of love with thoughts of
Stages of Water.
Camden, Oct. 28, 8 a. m.-Height
of Wateree river, 3.0 feet, being a
rise of 1-10 of a foot during past 24
Oct. :31, 8 a. m.-Height of Wat
eree river, (.6 feet, being a rise of
3.3 feet during past 24 hours.
Columbia, Oct. 28. 8 a. m.-Height
of Congaree river, 3-10 of a foot, be
ing stationary during past 24 hours.
Oct. 31, 8 a. m.-Heighmt of Conga
ree river, 2 feet, being a rise of 1.9J
feet during past 24 hours.
St. Stephen's, Oct. 2$, 8 a. im.
Hfeight of Sanitee river, 1-10 of a foot,:
being a rise of 1-10 of a foot dur
ingpast 24 hours.
C UBA N O IL cures
PantersCuts, Burns, Bruises, Rheu
matim and Sores. Price, 25 cents.
1Al by Th R. Tora
P Ii e 4NUBIAN TEA cures Dyspep.
E , n,0 eia, Constipation and Indi
gestion. Regulates the Liver. Price,25cts.
Sold by R. B. Loryt a.
Purity-The acme of perfection,
found only in baking-powder and
Coolidge, Ky., Aug. 1, 1898.
I have been suffering with female tron
bles and was nnable to get relief. I was
peisuaded to try BenDedicta and aft(r one
monti's treatment I can recommend Yonr
remiely to sniering women.
ni~s. H. R. GILrEATH.
Sold by I. B. Lorya.
Faith--The thing that makes bald.
headed man investiu a bottle of hair
C1 A JS T O3 XX. A .L
Bears the Ihe Kind You Have Always Boud!
Some meu marry widows because
they are too lazy to do the courting
Is the place to go when you want anything
in the Fruit line.
You will find here the most complete
in town, from the Finest Stick Candy, at
3 pounds for 25c, to Sparrow's celebrated
goods at 75c the pound box.
We are also right in the band wagon
when it comes to supldying the table. We
will mention a : v specials.
3-ib can Grated Pineapple........... 10 c
3-b can Jelly ...................... 12;c
Three 3-1b cans Jnmbo Tomatoes. '5 c
3-lb can Heinz's Baked Beans........J c
In fact we han- the most complete line
of Canned Goods in town. Also Citron,
Raisins, Currants and everything kel t in a
first class Grocery Store.
I also have a uic - line of Shoes that I
will close out at cost.
When in town don't fail to call on
The Red Front.
Try one of onr Astro Cigars, 5c.
$1.15 Gallon, Actuial Cost.
The B. B, oryea Drug Store,
R. B. Loryea
ISAAC M. LORYEA, propr.
Sign of Golden
MANNING, S. C.,
Beg to announce to their many
friends and patrons in Manning and
Clarendon and adjoining counties
that they will continue the business
on the old lines and methods adop
ted by their predecessors. With
A Prestige of a Quarter of a Century,
'Which has in all that time been
characterized by h-onest, Fair and
We ask for a continuance of the
confidence extended to the old firm,
assuring our friends that their repu
tation for conscientious dealing will
be maintained and the public can
feel satisfied that
Nothing but what is Absolutely Pure
Will enter into prescriptions com
pounded by them. The same can be
said of their preparat ions produced
in their laboratory.
Further, we will add that the R. B.
Loryea Drug Store will be perpetu
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Propr.,
MANNING, S. C.
SIGN OF THlE GOLDEN MORTAR.
J. s. WILsoN. w. C. DURANT.
W ILSO0N & DUR ANTI,
Attorneys and Counselors aI Law
MANNING S. (C.
~ and W h i: ey '.ab!ts
u t t lnko a
WE ARE STILL HERE.
THE LEADER -
AND ORIGINATOR OF LOW PRICES.
Six years ago when we opened business here many of our friends pre
dicted that our carer in business would be a short one, as we were selling
goods too cheap, but time has proven that our business was founded upon
business methods and our business bas'proven a success, and we have won
for ourselves the justly earned reputation of being the first to sound the
death knell to high prices in Manning, and at the same time none of our
creditors have suffered by us, for we have always been able to meet every
obligation prom ptly. Quick Sales, Small Profits, Hard Labor and Econ
omy is the secret of it all.
A NEW STOCK.
The enormous demand for goods in the last thirty days has compelled
us to buy almost a new stock of goods and we are now able to show you
the most, complete line of Dry Goods of any house in this part of the coun
try and we offer them at prices that will please our patrons.
We have just received a beautiful line of Plaid Worsteds in the latest
Camel Hair Effects which are so much in fashion at this time for Ladies'
Waists and Skirts.
We offer the largest assortment of Dress Prints at 4e per yard of any
house in this part of the country, and we feel confident that you cannot
buy this line of Prints elsewhere for less than 5c.
A large line of Check Homespun at 3J, 4J. 5, 61 and 8e per yard.
A large line of Outings at 4, 5, 8 and 10c per yard.
Ladies, remember that we carry the largest line of Kid and Jersey
Gloves of any house in this town, and we sell you a $1.25 Kid Glove for $1
and warrant every pair of them.
Capes and Jackets.
We have just received another shipment of very stylish Capes and
Jackets and we will be pleased to have our lady friends call and inspect
this beautiful line of Capes and Jackets and make their selection, as we
feel sure the price, quality and style will please them. We also have in
this lot a nice line of Misses' Jackets at very popular prices.
It is a fact well known to all intelligent housekeepers that there is no
Crockery in the world that will compete with English Crockery. We are
pleased to announce to our lady friends that we have been lucky enough
to pick up two crates of English Crockery at a great bargain and we are
able to offer Ironstone Granite Plates at 40c per set that we have never
been able to offer before for less than 50c per set of six Plates, and Iron
stone Handled Teas at 50c per Set for Cups and Saucers that have neyer
been sold in this market for less than 65c per set, and all kinds of Dishes,
Bowls and Covered Dishes at the same close prices.
Ladies, you will miss a treat if you fail to see our Tea and Dinner Sets
we offer in English Porcelain at $8 and $10 per Set.
Ladies, you will miss a treat if you fail to see this beautiful line of
When you want a nice Suit of Clothes it will pay you to see what we
have to offer.
Nice Wool Suits for Men at $5, $7.50, $10 and $12.50.
Youth's Suits-Pants Coat and Vest-at $3.50, $5 and $8 per Suit.
A large line of Children's Knee Suits, from 75c per Suit up to $3.50.
Also a nice line of Boys' Knee Pants at 20, 25, 35, 40, 50 and 60c per pair.
Men's Pants in all styles and qualities.
Blankets and Comforts.
Just call and see the line of Blankets and Comforts we are offering and
be convinced that we are offering some of the best values in Quilts and
Blankets of any house in this town. Nice Blankets at 50, 7e and $1 per
pair. Comforts from 75c up to $1.50 each.
DON'T FORGET OUR MILLINERY,
For we carry the largest aind most complete line of Millinery of any house
in this town. We have just received a large shipment of Millinery and are
now able to fill all orders that our lady friends may favor us with, and our
Miss Coppedge will always do her best to please you if you favor her with
W. E. JENKINSON.
J. RYTTEBH, & OS
FIRST SPECIAL SALE
For the Season of 1899
History repeats itself, so we are going to repeat our successes cf former years and
hold a SP3HCIM IS A 3 that our patrons will remiemaber for
years to come.
Don't forget the dates,
Wednesday, Oct. 25, and Thursday, 26.
On these two dlays we expect to give you the opportunity to purchase everything
you need in the shape of Dry Gooods, Notions, Cloaks, Shoes. Clothing, Hats anid Fnr
nishing Goods, at prce that defy competition. It is imposs-sible to enumerate all the
bargains that are in .store for you on these two days, but the following prices widll give
you an idea of how cheap we are going to sell everything at this special Sale.
75 dozen guaranteed 4-ply Linen Collars, picsHnetinlloor,3
all styles and sizes, at 5c. ice,2 -c
40'dozen guaranteed 4.ply Linen Cuffs., icsWo ii rs od t2c
both lints and plain, all sizes, at lie. 10pce-WoPliDrsGodat2.
5 dozen Newport Garters, assorted col- 2picsDaoletavuat31-.
ors, at Oc.3picsPid.xraalteat9.
50 doz Sox, assorted colors, 4c per pair. 1peeBu rlatn.6 -c
50 doz Sox, assorted colors. 4c per p).ar ayBuSees49,8cnd612c
50 dcz Sex, assorted colors, extrani biVV 4ice Funes iy, oor.a 3
at 7ie per pair. 5-nhLde'Coh nalclra ~
25 doz Sox, Black and Tan, at 7.ie per pr. OvsitPtrn ae379sS2,$.0
25 doz Sox, Black arid Tian, at 9)c p' r pr. $7 ii '
W~ool Sox at 22ke.
Hats. Bl. rssGos
10) dcz Black Alpine Hats, bound edges spee acsa 212
and wide band, at 49e.2picsIaest 6.
20 doz Brown Alpine Hnts, bound edges 4 iesCalrr t23
ad wide band, at 49c.1picfncBrlaieat3.
10 doz Nutria Alpine Hits, bound 1
andl wide band, at 49c. C'sI, ,5e
3 doz each Black, Brown and Pearl Hits,2pee AIW.lHnrei,4i
at 73c.2 . , 59
5 dcz B'ack and Brown Alpine Hats, at - . . * 6 -c
10 dcez Me-dini Shape All-Wool Hits, it49,Gcad2.
3 dz xIBack arnd Brown. Derbys, latesti c
shapes, regular $2530, but were branded $2 : icsCcpn t8 -c
by' mistake. Mannfieturer's loss is your 2$12
gin. W.- are selling this lot at $2.213
Glca r-tos. Coluntheegrde
S~te fo thi i-ir- 2~e ortou pir es lnitta, n all co rs,3
5 dcxhairDogsiu Govesasso~ed cl-indet he 26 1.2 ha hc il rig
ors. 48e. I yop ie ttool youlai Drecureod at rare
Scotch10opieces Weolatlaid DressndGoods btrgain
Allstyi-Sci lecee-iri1 I~loi'sit ~2 pecis Div oner let of 1-2c.ys
elaljrices3 pvercas Paisortr a ae, at 3c.:. l
illp~c lad res G5d apie Dchesds xtro auerst 7.
8 piecessCovert G othsextra value, at 49c
5 pices laid])res Guols t l Do tic forge tBriiatie, are.et o h
10~~~~~~~~~~~ pieces lrt rlfic rs ois~ i rEtiorne llntine for these
i; ~wc~e Dinorras. 4 inces wdea v~~ ~yures 4hac, 58c ppare for -c.
is le~~ ien icha i ii olor,53 inche ou Uannketin al corat ree
inh5,a4-k jp ic frt is ' Caloti ll ,osa 0
S3mter es. CaheG at1.c
To the Good People of Clarendon:
You have doubtless ere this heard of my misfort
une. On the night of the 26th I had my entire stock
destroyed by fire.
Now, I want to thank the good people of this
county for their liberal patronage during the past
two-and-a-half years. Friends, I have not words-to
express my appreciation, and now I hope since you
have done so much for me, yet I trust you can say
I did something for you, that we were the one that
brought prices down and held them down as long as
we were open.
Again we say, not boasting, that you have done
lots for us, and we, in return, did the same for you.
We are down now-have nothing in the world at all
-but we hope to go to work and see what we can do
for ourself again; and, should we never see you
again in person, we will ever think of the pleasant
transactious together and the pleasant stay of two
and-a-half years in your county.
We have heard of some of our competitors
laughing at our downfall. May God pity the poor
man who will laugh or rejoice at such a thing as that.
Again and again we thank you for your kind
nesss.during our stay here. We will not say that we
will go in business here again, not just now, any way.
C. W. KENDALL,
- The Racket Man.
Me'suit ro m . 3 o 2
Yout's Sits rom . $450 t $1
An Bys,,eeSu, motoftemwt
Doubl Seat and nes,,fo 1 o 6
D. J. CHANLE
Wil shw yu sme f te estvales veroffre
by ny lotinghoue i th Stte fSuthCar