Newspaper Page Text
E I BROTHERS
SUMTER, S. C.
In soliciting a continlui'anceil' of the extensive pat
ronage we are enjoying from the people of Clarendon,
hse recto infrm te trn ding public that our buy er
has recently returie fromi market and was fortunate
enough to make his contrects before the recent
"boost" in prices.
We are prepared to supply the trade with all
manner and kinds of General Merchandise at prices
to defy competitiol and at the same time give to the
obuyer the quality.
Foreign and Domestic
Dry Goods, Dress Goods, E
Fancy Goods, Clothing, W
Shoes, Hats, Gent's
Furnishings and Groceries. 5
In all of these lines we propose to satisfy the
public demand. and we ask that you come to Sumter
and inspect our stock.
That we are in touch wvith the exporters of cotton
and -we can and will pay the ver highest market
prices for the fleecy staple. Our store has earned a
_ reputation as headquarters for farmers and we pro
pose to keep it up.
Goods Are Cheap.
I Will Sell and 'Do Not Pr'opose to Carrzy Over
Any Fall Goods.
With such a condition of affairs, the business man is
put to his trumps to study out the most effectual way of
meeting the people anid sharingt their burdens, to remedy
the bad effects caused by any turn in affairs which op
erate adversely to the people. It is unnecessary to in
troduce myself to the readers of The Times. they' know
me. and thier know full well that my many years of ex
perience, both as a farmer and a merchant ,give me a de
(ided advantage over many others. I have used my ex
perience that it may count for the best interests of my
business, in doing this I had to study the nleedls and
and warts of my patrons, studying their condition as
well as their welfare, because up'on their welfare de
pends my success. Every business man, to keep up
with the progressive spirit nowv pervading this country
must study the markets just 'as a hewyer or doctor must
study 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 anm going to
do it. A visit to my store will convince any buyer that
my- immense stock has been selected with the gtreatest
care, and contains everything that can be usedl in the
family, or on the plamntationi.
There is no store in this section of the State that has
a more varied assortment of Foreign and D~omnestic
Dress Goods, Notionis, Fancy
Goods, Trimmings, Olothiin.
Hats, Gents, Furniishin gGoods,1
Shoes, Hardware and Cutlery.
Sadlery, Harness. Crockery. Gliassware, Wood and
Dress Making Departmnent Up-Stairs,
My Grocery Department is thorough and complete; I buy direct by
the car load from the best mills and packers. Sugars, Coffees, Teas,
and everything in the Grocery line in such quantities purchased to give
my patrons the advantage of wholesnle figures and can save -ny pa
trons money. I am paying all the market will permit for cotlon and
in a position this year to make it advantageous for the people to bring
their cotton to Manning. I solicit a continuence of past favors.
BRITISH ARE SAID 10
Soldiers at Ladysmith Now
Prisoners of Wxr?
ATTACKED BY THE BOERS
London First Hears That the Eumy's
Guns Were Quickly Silenc.-d, but
Late.- Reports Say the Entire Eng
lish Army Gave Up.
LoNDOs, Oct. 30.-The following dis
patch from Ladysmith, Natal, was re
"Firing commenced at 5:20 this morn
ing, the Boers shelling Ladysmith with
40-pounders. After several shots the
British succeeded in silencing the Boer
fire. A force of Boers is now advancing
on the British left flank."
The above message, which was sent
at express rates, came through in the
remarkable time of two hours. It shows
the crisis which the present stage of
war operations has reached and that the
expected attack on Ladysmith by the
joint Boer faces has opened.
A later dispatch under a Berlin Cte
"A report has been received here
from Holland to the effee: that the
whole British army at Ladysmith has
surrendered and the troops are now
prisoners of war."
A dispatch from Durban, timed 9:55
this morning, supplements the Associ
ated Press dispatch with the informa
tion that the Boer sils were chiefly
directed at the station and that no dam
age was done up to the time the message
from Durban was forwarded.
Dari::g !;,ot r Advarece.
That the very guns of the Boers from
whom so much was expected should be
silenced as sneedily as indicated in the
Associated Press dispatch from Lady
smith is a matter of great surprise, but
the subsequent advane of the burlhcrs'
forces on the British flank shows the
attackers were in uo way dismayed
thereby, and were still full of the same
self confidence and daring they have al
ready exhibited on various occasions.
Apparently the Boers have concen
trated for a supreme effort at Lady
smith. They have withdrawn their
forces from other points, which they
consider momentarily to be of less im
portance. The ease with which they
reorganized the German corps, which
was almost annihilated at Elandslaagte,
and General Lucas Maier's column,
shattered at Talana hill, shows how
great are their recuperative powers and
their fertility of resource. The perse
erance the Boers have shown in trans
porting heavy ordnance and posting it
in commanding positions has forced ad
miration even from their enemies.
Unless the present attack is merely a
feint to occupy the British while the in
vaders are cutting off communication
southward, which opened this morning,
it will decide the issue of the war so far
as fighting in the open is concerned, as
unless the 18,000 or 20,000 Boers about
Ladysmith are able to destroy the 12,000
British there, they can hardly hope to
cope with General Buller's army corDs;
for it may be expected the Boers will
return to the attack of Ladysmith after
they are beaten off, so long as they have
a gun in position and men willing to
face the British, for they must be fully
cognizant that the news of their success
will bring thousands of sympathizers
and adventurers to their standard.
Value of Cavalry men-I.
The active operations of the last few
days have shown cavalry under modern
conitions, armed with long range weap
ons, in an entirely new light, proving
them able to work as infantry, both
alone and in conjunction with foot sol
diers. Those cavalrymen have shown
themselves able to hold infantry posi
tions against mounted infantry, which
under other conditions they would have
been forced to relinquish, while the ac
tual assault on Elandslaagte was led by
The latest news from the western
border has apparently reassured the
British authorities as to the ability of
Mafeking and Kimberley to withstand
assaults. A dispatch from Fort Tuli,
forwarded during the evening of Oct.
24, announces that Blackburn's force in
the skirmish at Rhode's Drift killed 12
A kaffir spy reported that many more
oers were lying in the drift dying.
Blackburn died of his wounds on re
turning to Fort Tuli. Reports say the
Boers are concentrating on the Rhode
sian barder with Maxims.
Another eminent civilian, Dr. Fred
erick Treves, surgeon in ordinary to the
Duke of York and surgeon of the Lon
don hospital, has been appointed con
sulting surgeon with the troops in South
Africa. He starts immediately. The
true inwardness of these appointments
seem to be the recognition by the au
thorities that the senior military medi
cal officers are behind the times and as
the latter would consider it intra dig to
call in consultation junior officers, more
conversant with modern practice, the
difficulty has been overcome by the ap
pointment of civilia,ns at an enormous
'quadronz Going to Africa.
WAsHisaros, Oct. 30.-The South
Atlantic squadron has been ordered, or
soon will be, to the scene of South Afri
can hostilities. The feeling at the navy
deartment that it would be well to
have a large American squadron cruis
ing off East Africa is a growth of the
last few days. It is undoubtedly based
on the news obtained in Washington
and from Europe that contingencies
may arise in the progress of the war in
the Transvaal which would make the
presence of a larger body of sailors and
marines a necessity in that neighibor.
hood. _ _ _ _ _ _
Mrs.. Altes~ Battle is De~ad.
ASHEVILLE, N. 0., Oct. 30.-Mrs.
Alice Battle, wife of Passed Ayistant
Surgeon Samuel Whiting Battle, U, S.
N, retired, and daughter of Rear Ad
miral George E. Belknap, retired, is
dead here of consumption.
Hospital s-hip F'or Periin.~
S~x FRnscisco, Oct. 30.-The navy
hospital ship Solace, which has been
undergoing extensive repairs at Mare
island, has been placed in commission
ind will sail for Manila in a few days.
Is where you get the right
sort of Clothes without dan
er of mistake. Our Clothes
are of the right sort, and you
will appr-eciate their excel
lence and~( smiallness of cost.
We Make Clothes to Order
for those who prefer thenm.
Lasting Mater-ials, pr-oper lit
and make and muoderate ,ri
ces. Your- ordlers will have
our best attention.
. L DAVID & BRO
S W, Cor, King and Wentworth Sts,,
CHLJ ESTON, S.fu C.
RECORDS MUST BE SHOWN.
Judge Aldrich Iau, a u :n Or: iin the
CoLtMIA, S. C., Oct. 26.-Judge Al
drich, in the circuit court, ruled that
the state board of liquor control must
exhibit to that court the records on
which the commisgioner, J. B. Douthit,
was discharged without a hearing.
The commissioner can be discharged
for cause only, and Douthit demands a
trial by the board. His leading attor
ney, Colonel George Johnstone, was
very caustic in the arraignment of the
Mr. D. A. G. Ouzts, the discharged
clerk, has accused the ex-chairman of
the board, J. D Hazelden, with being
influenced by wholesale whisky houses,
and with receiving at his home quanti
ties of liquor.
Captain John Black, shipping clerk,
has accused Ouzts of being a spy, a
thief and a scoundrel.
The am-int of liquor business last
year exceeted $1,25U,000.
RECRUITS SENT BY MACON.
Nearly Three Thousand Men Fur
nished Sluce June.
MACON, Oct. 26.-Macon has probably
sent out more recruits to the United
States army than any other city in
Georgia. The rec-ruiting station which
has been established here since last June
has been very successful and the records
kept by Oaptain Howe, the officer in
charge, show that nearly 8,000 men
have been sent from here since June 1.
Sixty per cent of these men have been
negroes, enlisted for both the regular
and volunteer army. The white men
were plentiful, but in many cases they
were not up to the standard, and Cap
tain Howe has been very strict in en
forcing the regulations.
Orders were received yesterday to dis
continue the enlistment of men for the
volunteer army, as there were too many
on hand. The office will be kept open
here for some time yet for the enlist
ment of regular3.
SWORD FOR TOM BRUMBY.
Dtweyl Fing Lieutenant Presented
With a Fine Weapon.
ArtANm. Oct. 26 -Lieutenant Tom
Brumby was today presented with a
handsome sword bought for him by the
people of Georgia in recognition of his
splendid services with Dewey at Ma
nila. Preceding the presentation cere
monies the lieutenant was formally re
ceived by the general assembly in joint
The sword was presented to Lieuten
ant Brumby by Governor Candler, who
made a short eulogistic speech, to whioh
the lieutenant gracefully replied.
Thous:tnds of people from all parts of
the state witnessed the ceremonies, at
the conclusion of which there was a big
military and civic parade to the fair
grounds, particirated in by troops from
several southern states.
CARMACK FOR THE SENATE.
Formal iy Announces His Candidacy
to Succ.!il Turley.
MEMPHIs, Oct. 26.-Congressman E.
W. Carmack has formally announced
his candidacy for the United States sen
ate, to succeed Senator Thomas B.
Asked if he expected Governor Mc
Millin to b his opponent, Mr. Carmack
"I have no right to speak for Gov
ernor McMillin. The governor and I
are good friends and whether we antag
onize each other in this matter or not, I
hope we shall remain so."
Mr. Carmack said that later on he ex
pected to go upon the stump and dis
cuss public questions.
WINNIE DAVIS MONUMENT.
Mlemornzi ,o B . Unveil.-d in Rich
mondc on Nov. 9.
RIcuMoND, Oct. 26.-The week be.
ginning Nov. 6 will be an unusually in
teresting one in this city. On that day
the regents of the Confederate Memorial
Literary society and the Daughters of
the Confederacy will hold their annual
meetings. The former will open on the
sixth and be in session daily until the
The United Daughters of the Confed
eracy will open their meeting on the
eighth. On the ninth the monument
over the grave of Miss Winnie Davis in
Hollywood cemetery will be unveiled.
The monument is practically completed
and will be in place at the designated
Tio Fighit the Banania Trust.
MOEILE, Oct. 26 -Articles of incor
poration of the Central American Steam
ship company have been filed in the
probate court. The capital stock is
$40,000, divided into 800 shares of $50
each. The incorporators are E. E. Wa
gar and John B. Cefalu. The object of
the new ccnxpany is to import bananas
independentlyV of the trust recently or
ganized under the title of the United
Pr.btyte-rris in Session.
NEWBERRY, S. C., Oct. 2.-The Pres
by terian church synod is in session here.
It has elecced. Rev. W. C. Neville mode
rator, vice Judge J. G. Witherspoon.
Since the 1ast synod Rev. John B.
Adger, 9. D., and C. E. Chichester
were enrolled among the distinguished
Schml-y Go's to Birminghaum.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Oct. 26.-A tele
gram received here by the Alabama
State Fair association, whose fair opens
Nov. 7 and continues ten days, from
Admiral W. S. Schley, announces that
he will be here on the afternoon of
Nov. 6 and will remain over the seventh.
Ws--eomie itir FTen n.sseeans.
NASHvILLE, Oct. 26 -The First Ten
nessee regiment, the last state volun
teer organization to leave the Philip
pines, is expected to reach San Fran
oisoo on Nov. 8. Nashville is preparing
a royal welcome to the men.
Mlore Fever at Jc~ksonI.
JAcasoN, Miss., Oct. 26.-Five new
ases of yellow fever are reported by the
board of health.
and MUTLES ju
ers among the I
. HtrS ,,Ot
RESOLUTION BY STEVENS.
A Ectter Method of Classifying Cotton
ATLANTA, Oct. 27.-At the morning
session of the third day of the conven
tion of the Association of the Ootton
States Commissioners of Agriculture,
President Stevens offered the following
resolution on the classification of cotton:
"Whereas, The annual loss accruing
each year in the handling of the cotton
crop, growing out of the loss of weight
and failure of bales to come up to the
samole of classification, which is due to
the tact that there is no standard sys
tem of weight and classification, and,
Whereas, these reclamations destory
the profits of the business to the mer
chant and indirectly is taken from the
pockets of the producers;
4-Be it resolved, by this convention,
That we use our earnest and energetic
efforts to bring about the proper stand
ard of weights and classification of the
staple, by urging such legislation as to
bring abouo the desired results, and,
"Be it resolved further, That we in
vite the assistance and co-operation of
such exporters of cotton who realize the
importance of the movement and who
are, from experience, in position to fur
nish substantial aid."
The resolution was adopted.
LABOR TROUBLE SETTLED.
Grievances of 31ill Employes Submit
ted to a Committee.
JACKSONvILLE, Fla., Oct. 27.-The la
bor troubles at southern Alabama and
western Florida sawmills have been set
tled and work will be resumed at once.
Settlement of the differences is to be
left to General Secretary John W. Hays
of the Knights of Labor and William A.
Blount, a prominent Pensacola lawyer.
All the parties concerned bind them
selves to accept the decision of the arbi
tration committee as to the rate of
wages to be paid, the time of payment,
the number of hours in a working day,
the matter of company stores, of insur
ance men and the employment of doc
A conference between Hays and
Blount is to be held at Pensacola as soon
as practicable after Nov. 25. Until the
comm' ttee reports the men are to work
at the same terms as existed prior to the
FOURTEEN ARE CREMATED.
Dwellings of Two Families Catch Fire
aind Inmates Perish.
MoDILE, Oct. 27.-In Baldwin county,
S0 miles northeast of this city, fire de
stroyed the dwellings of Henry Good
low and Samuel Smithson, cremating
all the occupants of both houses-14 per
sons in all.
The Goodlow family consisted of
father, mother and six children, while
there were six persons residing in the
Smithson home-the husband, wife,
three children and a sister of the hus
No cause could be discovered for the
fire, and it is believed to have been of
accidental origin. The pine trees sur
rounding the house caught fire from the
flames. addei to the destrue-ion and pre
vented any assistance from reaching the
persons in the houses.
RAN INTO AN OPEN SWITCH.
A Savannal, Florida and Westernt
VALDOSTA, Ga., Oct. 27.-A passen
ger train on the Savannah. Florida and
Western railroad, bcund for Montgu
ery, was wrecked here. The switch was
open, and the train, with five passenger
coaches, running 25 miles an hour, ran
into the switch and collided with three
freight cars, thus making a terrific
A mysterious part was that none of
the passengers were seriously injured.
The engine and two coaches were
smashed to piec-es, besides the freight
cars on the sidetrack. A sleeper and
the rear passenger coach were saved.
The damxaz will perhaps go to $15,
000 or $3), 000.
No Cui In Prices of Yarn.
CHARI.OrrE, N. C., Oct. 27. - The
Southern Hosiery Yarn Spinners' asso
ciation met here yesterday, President
Charles Adamson presiding. A comn
mittcu was appointed to draft a conasi
tution and bylaws, and secure a charter
and report at the next meeting, the sec
ond Thursday in December. One hun
dred and nineteen thousand spindles
were represented. One of the main ob
jects of this meeting was that no one
cut prices, and to agree upon a scale.
North Carolina, South Carolina, Geor
gia and Alacana:. mills were represented.
Cotton Sells For 15 Uents.
PORT GIBsoN, Miss., Oct. 27.-Mr.
James B. Allen of Port Gibson, who
cultivates land in this vicinity, has just
sold to W. C. Craig & Co. of Vicksburg,
Miss., 125 bales of cotton he raised in
this county at 13% to Y5% cents cash
per pound net in Port Gibson. This
crop of cotton was considered by expert
cotton men to be the finest ever seen in
this section of the country. The staple
measured from 1% to 1% inches long,
with great strength and high grade.
Ne-gro Lynche-d Near 3Macon.
MACON, Oct. 27.--John Goosby, a ne
gro, was hanged at Kregin's mill, about
6 miles from here, late last night, by a
party of men from Twiggs county.
Goosby had a fuss with his employer,
John Tom Robinson, a Twiggs county
planter, and cut his throat with a knife.
He was pursued by a posse of neigh
bors, caught at his father's home and
promptly swung up to a limb. Mr. Rob
inson will probably recover.
Not Tried For Caitrbailismn.
CHARLESTON, Oct. 27.-The Norwe
gian government has instructed the re
lease of the two shipwrecked sailors
held here on a charge of murder for
killing and eating their shipmate on a
raft in August last. The consul secured
their release today. The men will be
R, qumr Oppose~s 3organ.
MONTGOMtERY, Ala., Oct. 27.-Hon.
John D. Roquenmore of this city today
announced his candidacy for the United
States senate to succeed Hon. John T.
Morgan. Senator Morgan, Governor
Johnston and former- Governor Oates
will be Colonel Roquemore's opponents.
I of flORSES
st- in, ut not allI
omne nice div
The Mysterious Passenger.
The captain of a vessel which was
bringing to America in the fall of 1796
a mysterious passenger who had come
aboard at Hamburg watched the latter
so closely that at last the passenger said
one day: "Sir, this is not the first occa
sion upon which I have observed the
attentive scrutiny you bestow upon me.
May I inquire the reason?"
"Sir," responded the candid captain,
"you took passage on my ship as a
Dane. I don't believe you're anything of
The passenger smiled. The smile was
full of perspicacity and confidence and
was followed with, "Pray, tell me,
then, what you believe me to be."
At this question Captain Ewing
fidgeted, hesitated and finally blurted
out: " Well, to be honest, I think you
are a gambler. You've well nigh ruined
yourself at home and are now coming
to fleece the fools you'll find on shore."
The young man's smile broadened.
The next minute he turned grave again,
lowered his voice and replied: "Cap
tain Ewing, as you have studied me
during this voyage so I have studied
you. I have come to the conclusion
that you are a man to be trusted. I
am Louis Philippe, duc d'Orleans, eld
est son of that Louis Philippe d'Orleans
who was slain by the guillotine on the
7th of November, almost three years
Most of Them Paid.
A large company of easily gulledin
dividuals was victimized a short time
back in a small country town. By
means of posters announcing a grand
sacred concert and by a free distribu
tion of complimentary tickets bearing
on their face this condition, "No Gen
tleman Admitted Unless Accompanied
by a Lady, " a large audience was gather
ed at the theater. When the crowd began
to press in through the doors, the ticket
taker began shouting:
"All having complimentary tickets
will please pass up stairs to the gal
This was a dark, dreary, hot place,
not having the capacity for seating
comfortably more than 100 people.
Those who pressed forward with their
tickets were told that if they did not
wish to go to the gallery they could be
admitted by paying a sbilling apiece.
Every man who appeared with a com
plimentary ticket of course had a lady
with him and felt a sort of embarrass
ment if she were not his wife or inti
mate acquaintance, so he yielded to
compulsion and paid rather than retire,
and so the scheme succeeded to the ex
tent of filling the house.-London An
A Tart Old Lady.
Out in Indiana a good many years ago
a certain old lady, summoned as a wit
ness, came into court wearing a large
poke bonnet, such as was then much af
fected by rural folks. Her answers to
the questions put to her beingrather in
distinct, the court requested her to
speak louder, though without much suc
."The court cannot hear a word you
say, my good woman," said the judge.
"Please to take off that huge bonnet of
"Sir," she said composedly and dis
tinctly enough this time, "the court
has a perfect right to bid a gentleman
take off his hat, but it has no right to
make a lady remove her bonnet."
"Madam," replied the judge, "you
seem so well acquainted with the law
that I think you had better come up and
take a seat with us on the bench."
"I thank your honor kindly," she re
sponded, dropping a low courtesy to the
court, " but there are old women enough
there already. "-Law Notes.
3rnrk Twain and His Pyjaznau.
Mark Twain has an intense dislike
for clothes, and if it were possible
would remain in his pyjamas day in
and day out. And whenever he can do
so he eats breakfast in them, receives
his friends and works in them. His fa
vorite mode of writing is to lie flat on
the floor on his stomach in his pyjamas,
with a pipe in his mouth. When on lec
ture tours, he never gets out of his
sleeping clothes until it is time to go to
hall or opera house. When the fit
strikes him, he likes to exercise, and
then with huis customary shamble will
shuffle along for miles and exhaust his
most athletic companion. But he feels
far more at home in his pyjamas than
in a street suit or evening clothes, and
in them he remains as great a part of
the day as Mrs. Clemens will allow
him.-Ladies' H-ome Journal.
A Unique Collection.
A Philadelphia man owns a most
unique assortment of pieces of blotting
paper, colleted by his father, who was
long an official of the White House,
each of which bears, reversed, the sig
naturo of a president from General Har
rison, who (lied a month after his elec
tion in 1841, to Garfield. On one sheet,
the most highly prized of the lot, the
last official letter signed by President
Lincoln was blotted before he was as
sassinated by Booth.
Horse Dealer-Well, John, how about
that horse I sold you? Was he quiet
Undertaker-Well, sir, he did give
us a little trouble at first. We put him
in one of the mourning coaches, you
know, and parties don't like to be shook
up in their grief, but we've put him in
the hearso now, and we haven't heard
any complaint so far. - Household
Blritan'M '-Tri bute 3Money."
Several years ago a large sum of mon
ey was sent out to China from England
in relief of an appalling famine. But
Dr. Wenyon of the Wesleyan mission
related in a recent speech that Le had
discovered in Shangtung a commemora
tive column, erected by the govern
ments' authority, on which this British
contribution svas calmly set down as
"tribute money. "-Penang Gazette.
s thoroughly pre-par-ed to do everything in
:e W\heelwr ight anud Blacksmnith line: also
All Work Guaranteed
And done prlompltly, at live and let live
Horse Shoeing .-e.ves .special attntion
nd work (-f all kinds isohited.
R. L. 13E3L L,
MANNING. S. C.
L. B. DuRANT,
ardware, - Cutlery - and - Crockery,
STJMTER, S. 0.
In order to accommodate my growing business, I have
moved my quarters into the spacious store lately occupied by
the Ducker-Bultman Company ,and I am prepared to fill all
orders. Call or write for what you want. My stock is com
plete, in fact larger than ever before, having added to my ini
mense stock of
Hardware, Stoves, Housefurnishing Goods,
Harness, Saddles, Leather, etc.,
A Large Line of Crockery.
I also handle in large <uanties Paints. Oils and Window
MV store is headquarters for Guns, Pistols. Powder,
Shot, Shell and all kinds of Sporting Goods.
Engine ani Mill SIpplies.
All of our Stoves warranted.
L_. E. DU ANT,
SUMTER, S. C.
atches and Jewelry.
1 wi.t tly fi in. is -id LIe bl:ier ; enerally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
'I ie! inM th:e futor", as wl :s the past. I an: prepared to supply them. My line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Is compht, ::::i :t wi.! -iTn ru ply 1eas-e to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in my line
Atlantic Coast Line ISUMTER.
Watch inspector. L W . FOLSOM, S. C.
Take Care of Your Eyes.
We take this method of informing our friends and the public generally
that we have just received a nice assortment of the best Glasses made, and
are prepared to furnish our customers with accurate and scientific aids to
vision. Our prices are on the "Live and Let Live" plan; hence you can,
with a small sum, buy from us a pf-ir of good glasses.
We have Spectacles and Eye Glasses of all styles, grades and prices.
W. Mf. BROCKINTON.
SEND NO MONEY s.
~ Special Offer Price S15.50
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