Newspaper Page Text
Filled Up on X's
Xtra Big Bargains.
Our store is filled from counter to ceiling with
1oods that are quoted by o hers at a higher price.
Every article in our store was purchased direct
from manufacturers by us for this season's busi
ness and are therefore all good, clean, fresh, de
sirable goods, bought for you at a fraction of cost
Some consist of Samples sent us by jobbers, at
from 30 to 50c on the dollar to you.
These goods appeal to the thousands of our cus
tomers because they are at a 4
h than our neighbors, and if you have never bought
of us before do so now. The result will certainly
please you and surprise you.
Yours for business,
S. l.tTILL & CO.
OUR MILLINERY is the talk of the town be
cause we sell stylish goods at a CUT
GREAT CLEARANCE SALE
Christmas is at hand and Newv Year is coming. We have had
a splendid fall trade and thank our many friends for their liberal
patronage in our line.
We have too large a stock to carry over for next year, and ir
order to reduce our stock we will have a SPECIAL CLEARANCE
Commencing Monday, Dec. 28,
Ending Saturday, Jan. 2, 1904.
- Everything in our store will be sold at reduced prices. W(
have too many things to enumerate and quote prices on in th<
limited space of a newspaper: the best way is for you to come t<
our store and examine thte goods before you find out the low prices
we can sell it at.
Wishing you all a happy Christmas and a merry New Y ear
we are always at your services.
S. L. KRASNOFF,
Next to Mutual Dry Goods Company.
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
Fresh testimony in great quantity is
constantly coming in, declaring Dr.
Kink's New I)iscovery for Corsumption
Coughs and Cold: to be unequaled. A
recent expression froi T. J.McFarland
eutorVile. Va.. serves as example.
He writes: "I had bronchitis for three
vears and doctored all the time without
beingr benefited. Theu I began taking
Dr. King's New Discovery, and a few
bottles wholly cured me." Equally ef
fective in curing all lung and throat
troubles, consumption, pneumonia and
Grip. Gua'anteed by The I. B.LorVea
Drug Store. Trial bottles free, regular
sizes 50e and 5100.
-HE QUALiTY OF GEN!US.
to Practileal Abnorption of a Man's
To be a great lawyer is Incompatible
*ith being a great poet. Nevertheless,
.1hakespenze was fond of showing his
little legal knowledge, and 3acon has
(rritten sotue verse. There have been
writers of eminence, like Walter Scott
and ThacLeray, who were lawyers by
profession, but they must have made
law quite subordinate to literature, al
though some of them, Vke Walter
Scott, have got money by following the
law. Hofmnan, the author of "The Pot
of Gold" and other imaginative stories,
was a man of genius, who was also a
judge or a magistrate. I think, howev
er, that his legal duties sat lightly on
him. His connection with the law
seems somewhat similar to that of
Walter Scott. It was neither absorb
ing nor permanent. Politicians turn
to literature. Literary men, like Cha
teaubriand and Lamartine, have held
high places as politicians, but they
never were real statesmen, and I
should not call them men of great
genius. A man of action may be great
in more fields of action than one.
Julius Cosar and Napoleon Bonaparte
were sfatesmen and generals, but they
were not and could not be poets,
though Julius Cesar was a writer.
Among the ancient Greeks and later
Spaniards and Portuguese we find
poets wh3o were soldiers and even gen
erals. They, however, were not wholly
military. Only a part, and sometimes
a small part, of their lives was spent
in service. Horace's experience of war
was very short, and, although he was
a military tribune, he was not a dis
tinguished soldier. A man may be
excellent in more ways than one, but
he cannot be a man of genius in two
different ways. A few Instances, such
as that of Sheridan, might be given
which seem to be exceptions to the
rule. I doubt whether they are so.
The same Inclination made Sheridan
an orator and a writer of comedy.
Notes and Queries.
STEPS THAT BETRAY.
Steps that are quick are indicative of
energy and agitation.
Tiptoe walking betrays surprise. cu
riosity, discretion or mystery.
Turned in toes are often found with
preoccupied, absent minded persons.
The wiser's walk is represented as
stooping, noiseless, with short, nerv
ous, anxious steps.
The proud step is slow and measured.
The tces are conspicuously turned out,
the legs straightened.
Slow steps, whether long or short.
suggest a gentle or reflective state of
mind, as the case may be.
The direction of the steps wavering
and following every changing impulse
of the mind inevitably betrays uncer
tainty, hesitation and Indecision.
Obstinate people who in argument
rely more on muscularity than on in
tellectual power rest the feet flatly and
firmly on the ground, walking heavily
and slowly, and stand with the legs
firmly planted far apart
Box Offiee Superstition.
A newspaper man was the second in
line at the box office of one of the popu
lar theaters on the opening night. The
first man asked for four seats, and
when he started to pay for them the
man in the box office said:
"Oh, that's all right There's no
charge at all for those seats."
The man looked surprised, thanked
the ticket manipulator and went on.
Then the newspaper man had his turn.
and he said:
"Please satisfy impertinent curiosity
and tell me why you wouldn't take
that man's money."
"Well," said the treasurer, "I expect
you didn't notice that that man was
cross eyed. If I had sold him the first
tickets we wouldn't have had a bit of
luck through the whole engagement"
-New York Times.
Wasp's Method of Attack.
Belt in his "Naturalist In Nicaragua"
draws attention to the methods of at
tack used by different species of wasps.
One accustomed to animals and not to
men takes care to crawl down the out
standing hairs to the skin before in
serting its sting, while others which
live in the midst of human dwellings
fly straight at a man's face. The first
species, true to inherited instinct, when
It attacks unfamiliar human beings at
taches itself to their hair or their
beards. But there must have been a
time when the second species discov
ered thait the face was the vulnerable
part, and the discovery was the out
come of the action of brain.
Art Treasures. --
"I understand you have a naiiter of
"Any number of 'em," answered M~r.
"Bly the way, how would you define
an art treasure?''
"An art treasure, as nearly as I can
figure it out, Is something that Is con
sidered all the more valuable for being
secondhand goods."-Washington Sta~r.
Saw His Finish.
"Oh, oh." exclaimed Mrs. Naggs,
"I've bitten off the end of my tongue!"
"Well, I certainly feel sorry for my-'
self," rejoined the heartless Naggs.
"Hereafter there will be no end to
your tongue."-Buffalo News.
A Hardware Talk.
"Yes," said the nut to the nail; "It
gave me a terrible wrench to part
from him, but I knew It would be only
a matter of a few days before he
would bolt anyway."
"Auntie, ought Bertie Wilson to have
smiled so often at me in church?"
"No, dear. Where was he sitting?"
The ILone Star State.
Down in Texa-s at Yoakum is a big
dry goods firm of which Mr. S. M. HaI
ler is the head. Mr. Haller on one of
his tipls East to buy goods said to a
friend who was with him in the palace
ar. "Here. take one of these Little
Early Risers upon retiring and you will
e upl eai'ly in the morning feeling
good." F"orthe "dark brown" taste.
h eadache and that logy feelingDeWitt's
Little Early Rlisers are the best pills to
use. Sold by The RI. B. Loryea Drug
.'io R BREATHING.
INHALE THROUGH THE NOSTRILS,
AND NOT THE MOUTH.
Normal Breathingz Will Help Mate
rially to Induce iPerfect Develop
inent - Without Normal freathiig
Stich Development Is Impossible.
That nature intended man for all
ellmates is unquestio.n d, but if man
live other than nature Intended be
should he must be content with dire
ionsequences so far as health is con
erned. And why is it that certain In
ividuals enjoy better- health In cer
Lain climates than in others?
To my mind, the reason in a major
ity of cases is that they are mouth
breathers and bear better the mild
than tho severe cilmate
Who are afflicted with chronic nose.
throat and chest affections? The mouth
breather always, anrd we will nev
,r stamp out such conditions as pul
onary tuberculosis, together with
umerous other affections of the re
!piratory tract, until we, the human
family, have learned to take every in
spiration through the nose.
I have taken the liberty to divide
mouth breathers into two classes, con
[rmed and moderate. The first breathes
almost continually with open mouth.
The second is not conscious that he
breathes other than through the nor
mal channels and will not admit that
he does otherwise until you convince
him such Is the case. It Is my custom
to engage the doubting one in conver
ation or have him read for me, when
e will be surprised to learn that he
as spoken several sentences or read
many paragraphs without once closing
his mouth. He It is who, after lectur
ing or reading aloud or perhaps sing
ing, is dry of mouth and husky of
speech and wonders why.
Treatment: Restore the noso to as
pearly a normal condition, physiolog
cally speaking, as possible, and then
nsist upon your patient using it. So
Long as the spray, douche and solution
treatment generally are patronized
just so long will we fail to get good re
5uits, for, as Dr. Leland remarks, the
aose wants air and not water.
Douching and spraying are contrary
to nature and should never be prac
When the patient is a mouth breath
!r through habit, and this may be de
ermined by having him breathe first
through one nostril and then through
the other, it is my custom to order him
to breathe forcibly through his nostrils
it the rate of one respiration per sec
)nd for ten seconds, this to constitute
e exercise, to be repeated often, per
aps eight or ten times during the day.
Ee will find that this more than com
ensates for his spray, for having used
the spray in the morning he is "filled
p," as he expresses it, long before
oon. His nose he can exercise at will
and thus keep it free. The exercise I
rescribe for all patients during the
rooess of repair following operations,
to e continued until they are confirm
Ad nasal breathers. A mouth guard
should be worn at night for a few
If we are going to cure nasal catarrh
and other respiratory difficulties, the
respiratory tract being freed of all ob
tructions and Irritable areas, the pa
tient must be tauglt to breathe nor
I-ritable areas are not always de
tected by the probe; therefore we can
not depend upon that method, but
must note that these patches have a
characteristic appearance. They are
found not only in the nose, but of ten
times in the nasopharynr and pharynx
as well and are of a pale, waterlogged
appearance. They may be obliterated
surgically or by cauterization, and if
the nose thereafter is properly used
like areas do not return. This may be
said for all hypertrophic removals. To*
bring about a permanent patency of
the eustachian tube the Individual must
become a nasal breather. Therefore It
is absolutely essezitial to overcome or
permanently Improve most varieties of
?eafness and tinnitus aurlunm that the
patient breathe through the nose- at all
times. The eustachian catheter Is of
ten harmful, acting as a mechanical Ir
ritant and thus assisting the progress
of an already thickened and perhaps
The dilatation of the cheeks of the
atient and the Inflation perhaps for the
flrst few treatments of air medicated
and thereafter with air in its purity, or
Professor Politzer's method, the pa
tient being careful between times to
continue his breathing exercise, are
vastly superior to other forms of infla
tion. Air is what the thickened eusta
chian orifice needs to return It to a
normal state, and this applies to the
thickened or collapsed eustachian tube
and middle ear as well, also the acces
sory nasal cavities.
The oxygen treatment .is familiar,
but why use oxygen artificially when
air breathed normally will supply It?
Your patient can go to a milder cli
mate and breathe with open mouth
and be benefited, but would it not be
far better for him to remain at home.
breathe through his nose and fully re
Coramence with the babe. Make It a
special point that, It breathe through
the rose, if it cannot know the reason
why. Certainly If the Indian mother
recognized the necessity and Insisted
that her babe breathe properly the civ
lized mother of today should. Follow
it from babyhood to childhood- Im
press the necessity upon it as a child,
and, barring accident, it will never
breathe otherwise. If it is found fol
lowing an accident from a fall or blow
that the nose is not free have the fault
corrected. Normal bfeathing will help
materially to bring about perfect de
velopment, and without normal breath
Ing such development cannot be at
Floorvalker-Vas5es? Yes, ma'am.
Right urp this aisle. Bargains from 25
Next Shopper-You have a display of
Same Floorwalker-VaWses? Yes,
madam. Down the next aisle, please.
Bargains from $25 up.--Exchange
-He Needed Encouragemenlt.
"Do you try to be contented with
poverty, my man?" asked the rich
"I'm afraid not," answered the hard
up delinquent, "but just try me with
riches and see how contented I'd be."
Quite Up to Date.
Day-I find there is a $2,500 mort
ggae on the property you sold me. You
never said anything about It
Gay-Certainly I did. Didn't I dis
tinctly tell you it had all modern Im
prvement ?-Ncw Yorker.
The bashi-bazouk shaves his head ex
cept a tuft at the crown, which is to be
used by the angel to jerk him to para
dise i he should be slain by his In
THE FINGER OF FATE IN THE FALL
OF HER CAPITALS.
Tragedies That Are Written In the
History of Uer "Wuined Cities-TWO
of Them Vani.shed Utterly From OfR
the Face of the Eari'th.
There exists in .hinaica, in the West
I ndie, a univers:il sUperstition that a
4;urse rests upon any town chosen to be
its caital. Since 1 l, hen the first
hietf city vas founded. no fewer than
three capitals have been ruined in mys
terious and tragic ways. Two have
vanished utterly from the face of the
earth. Some of the more superstitious
of the colonists, brooding over the
strange history of their country, fear
that Kingston, the present capital, a
city of 70,000 inhabitants, will share
the fate of its predecessors.
The 1-st capital was Sevilla Nueva
(New Seville), otherwise called Seville
d'Oro (the Golden Seville), on account
of its marvelous wealth. It was found
ed by Don Juan d'Esquivel and Diego,
a son of Christopher Columbus. In a
few years It became the greatest Span
ish city In the new world. Thither
flocked the blue blooded but impecuni
ous nobles of Castile, eager to rebuild
their family fortunes at the expense of
the poor Arnivak.
Cathedrals, palaces and monasteries,
rivaling those of Spain in splendor,
were erected. The marble streets were
crowded with gayly clad courtiers and
Indian slaves, who toiled for them and
brought them tribute from mine and
Then, in a night, the city vanished,
and no one can tell today what hap
pened to it. No survivors and no rec
ords were left behind to tell the tale.
Today one can see, buried in tropical
ungle, a mile of znarble pavement and
a few broken columns and arches.
Nothing else remains of the Golden
Seville, once so prosperous and splen
did, except a few contradictory na
tive traditions. These traditions va
riously ascribe the destruction of the
city and its inhabitants to a mutiny of
the oppressed Indians, an earthquake,
a sudden visitation of millions of red
ants and an attack by French buc
caneers. The very memory of what
was once the greatest city of the new
world has almost perished. Even in
Jamaica few people know anything
about the Golden Seville.
The Spaniards made Saint Jago de la
Vega, now called Spanish Town, their
second capital. Time and again It was
devastated by hurricane and plague,
harassed by Indian revolts or ransack
ed by adventurous picaroons. Gradu
ally it sank from its high estate until
now It is merely a squalid village.
When the English conquered the Is
land they made Port Royal their real
capital, though Spanish Town remain
ed for some time the official seat of
government. The emporium of the In
dies and the Spanish main, the market
for the Ill gotten gains of 10,000 buc
caneers, Port Royal soon became the
richest and wickedest city of the new
world. At the height of its splendor
and ItN vice it was destroyed within
the space of two minutes by an earth
"The ground opening In Several
Places at once," wrote an eyewitness
in 1G02, a few days after the catastro
phe, "swallowed up Multitudes of Peo
ple together, whole Streets sinking un
der water with Men, Women and Chil
dren in them; and those Houses which
but .1ust now appeared the Fairest and
Loftiest in these Parts and might vIe
with the Finest Buildings in the World
were in a moment Sunk in the Earth,
and nothing to be seen of them; such
Crying, such Shrieking and Mourning
I never heard, nor could anything in
my Opinion appear more Terrible to
the Eye of Man. Here a Company of
People Swallowed up at once; there a
whole Street tumbling down, and In
Another Place the Trembling Earth
opening her Ravenous Jaws, let In the
Merciless Sea, so that this Town is be
come a Heap of Ruins. Several Peo
pe were Swallowed up of the Earth,
when, the Sea breaking in before the
Earth could Close. they were washed
up again and Miraculously saved from
Perishing. Others the Earth received
up to their Necks, and then Closed
upon them and squeezed them to
Death, with their Heads above Ground,
many of which the Dogs Eat; Multi
tudes of People Floating up and down,
having no Burial. The Burying Place
at the Palisadoes is quite Destroyed,
the Dead Bodies being washed out of
their Graves, their Tombs beat to
Pieces and they floating up and down;
It is sad to think how we have Suf
"The Earth hath still-fits of Shaking,
with very much Thunder and Light
ning, and dreadful Weather; yet this
had so little effect upon some People
here that the very same Night they
were at their Old Trade of Drinking
and Swearing; breaking up Ware
houses; Pillaging and Stealing from
their Neighbors, even while the Earth
quake lasted, and several of them were
destroyed in the very Act; and indeed
this Place has been one of the Ludest
in the Christian World, a sink of all
filthiness, and a mere Sodom."
Old Port Royal lies buried beneath
the sea. The present town of Port
Royal, a place of no Importance except
as a coaling station, was built after
the earthquake, a fire and a landslide
having destroyed the few houses left
Kingston was not founded until the
early part of the eighteenth century,
but it has already been thrice destroy
ed by fire and several times ravaged
by hurricanes. The inhabitants nat
urally wonder what catastrophe will
A magistrate's clerk has been known
to have his tie pin stolen while In
court, and one in Birmingham a few
years ago lost his coat In the same
way, but a more remarkable example
perhaps of a thief's cleverness under
the very eyes of the police was that of
the burglar at Clerkenwell who man
aged to conceal two diamQgd rings
while the police were searching him
and passed one of them to his wife in
the cell while the police were looking
on. The rings were under his tongue,
and one of them passed from his mouth
to his wife's when he was kissing her
A Lasting Lesson.
"Didn't I tell you not to propose to
"You said something of the kind, but
of course It made no impression on
"Oh, it didn't! Well, Il give you a
lesson now that you won't forget.
You'll never propose to me again."
"What are you going to do?"
"Pm going to accept you."-Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
Envy Is not only a great weakness.
but it is a great ignorance too. No
WORKING OFF A GROUCH.
The Opera:ions -if a Curious Phase
of l1:niin Nature.
Johr was grouchy and cross and
round fault with his dinner. His wife
surveyed him caluily.
"I know there Is some reason for
your-your-what sliall I call it? Well,
for your unhappy fraie of mind," she
said. "Probably things have gone
wrong at the ofice, but why should
you come home to work off your anger
on me? 'ii. not to blame In the slight
ast It's a curious trait of hmrinan nature
that when one las been whipped he at
once wants to turn around and whip
"I suppose that trait was left out of
your nature," remarked John sarcas
"No, indeed," replied his wife. "When
things go wrong in the kitchen I am
rather inclined to scold the children.
[f you reprimand me for extravagance,
my impulse is to fuss with the first
person I meet. If I have been out
calling and return home late to dinner,
I feel very much inclined to rate you
for coming home so early. I've watch
cd this same trait in the children.
When I scold Alice, she always finds
occasion to shake Maud on the sly. If
you spank Jim, he generally goes out
and makes faces at the little girl across
the way. If the children come home
from school saying 'teacher was awful
cross today,' I jump to the conclusion
that the principal had been criticising
the teacher. If you tell me I'm not
economical. I know you have Just suf
fered from a slump In the stock mar
ket, and I suppose after you ..nd I
have had a little heated disejssion you
go down to the office and. nAke things
unpleasant for the clerks."
"To be frank with you, Mary," said
John, "I do not often find you guilty
of working off a grouch on me. Tell
me what you do instead."
Mary smiled demurely. "I wait until
you go out of the house; then I run for
my room, lock the door, throw myself
on the couch, burrow my head in the
pillow and have a good cry."-New
1. Rise early, retire early and fill
your day with work.
2. Water and bread maintain life;
pure air and sunshine are indispen
sable to health.
3. Frugality and sobriety form the
best elixir of longevity.
4. Cleanliness prevents rust; the best
cared for machines last the longest.
5. Enough sleep repairs waste and
strengthens; too much -sleep softens
and enfeebles. -
G. To be sensibly dressed is to give
freedom to one's movements and
enough warmth .to be protected from
sudden changes of temperature.
7. A clean and cheerful house makes
a happy home.
8. The mind is refreshed and Invig
orated by distractions and amusement,
but abuse of them leads to dissipation
and dissipation to vice.
9. Cheerfulness makes love of life,
and love of life is half of health. On
the contrary, sadness and discourage
ment hasten old age.
10. Do you gain your living by your
intellect? Then do not allow your arms
and legs to grow stlff. Do you earn
your bread by your pickax? Do not
forget to cultivate your mind and to
enlarge your thought-French MIedical
At the Dinner Party.
"Surely you are not going yet, Mr.
"I must, mna'am."
"But won't you stay for the feast
of renison and the flow of soul?"
"Tihanky, ma'am, but I reckon I've
lready 'tjan' drunk all that's good for
me."- 4!.,: udlaIin Dealr.
Al H!is Emr In One Basket.
Goodman Gonrong-We don't git
nothin' at that house. I asked the wo
man fur some cold vittles, a cup -of
cawfey, some clothin' an' a place to
sleep in the b~arn. an', by gum, she said
I was com in' It a lIttle too strong, an'
she shet the door In my face.
Tufrold K~nut--That's wot ye git, ye
blame fool, fur puttin' all yer begs in
one ask it.-Chicago. TrIbune.
"Have you ever done~ anything to
make the world happier?' asked the
solemn looking person with the un
"Sure," answered the jolly man with
the double chin. "I was once invited to
sing in public and dcclined."-Indian
Flyttr-I suppose there's money to
be-picked up in the stock market.
Flutterer-There ought to be. Why,
I myself have dropped considerable of
it ther.-Boston Transcript.
nures Blood Poison, Cancer, Ulcers, Eczemar
Carbuncles, Etc. Medicine Free.
Rloher t Ward, Afaxey's, Ga.. says: "I suffered
rom blood poison, my head. face and shoulders
ere one mass of corruption. aches in bones
tnd1 joints. burning. itching. scatby skin. waLs
il run down and discouraged.- but Biotanic
lood Halm cured me perfec tly. healed all the
ores and gave my skin the rich glow of health.
hlood ihalm put new life into my blood and new
enbition into my brain.'' Geo. A. Willhams.
ioxbury. face covered with pimaples. chromic
;ore on back of head. suppuiratin:: swelling on
teck, ating uler on leg:. bone pains, itching
kin eured perfectly by Blotanic Blood Balm
oros all healed. ilotanic Blood Balm cures all
nlignant blood troubles. such as eczema. scabs
ud scales. Ipimples, running sores. carbuneles.
rofula. etc. Especially radvised for all ob
tina.e cases that have reached the sceond or
.hic .stage. lImprovecs the di:gestion: stren:gth
s veak kidneyvs. Drugists. 31. To prove it
:ures. sample of Blood Balm sent free and pre
maid by writing U~loo'd Balm C'o.. Atlanta. Ga.
esriec trouble and free medical advice sent
a scaled letter. For sale by The R. II. Loryca
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
;signature of , ,~~'4~Z
Does Your Is Your
Roof Leak? * Roof Rusty?
Paint Your Roofs.
W. JAY McDONALD'S
Fire and Water-Proof Cement Roof
FIFTEEN YEARS' TEST.
McDonald Boot Paint Gomnpany,
Sumter. S. C.
Manning Hardware Co.,
Last Opportunity for 190
We have still on hand a good assortment of Fall and Winter Goods, in
fact receiving some right along, namely:
Some very fine-Ladies' Jackets just received of the latest style.
Also a new lot of Ladies' Sweaters in all colors and sizes. Don't fail to
get one as they are the rage. We are selling them cheaper than in any
A FULL LINE OF
Dress Goods and Trimmin
Also some more Ready-Made Walking and Dress Skirts.
We promise to-save you money by getting your Suit of Clothes he"
also for your boy. Come and inspect them.
-M :--:L_:- _--I:N - E -- -
As to this line we are still maintaining our old reputation as we
tire of giving full satisfaction in workmanship and prices. -
We are also opening a full line of Xmas goods which we wiih=.u to.-e
come and see.
We have again a beautiful line of Ladies' and Gent's fine Pure'Luieo
and Fancy Handkerchiefs to be cheaper than elsewhere. Just the thin
for your Christmas gifts.
A full line of Faseinators.
only want your examinat~on. You will sure find them to your w-ish.
Thanking you for past favors, and anticipating. your future wants, we
beg to remain
Yours very truly,
D. HIR SCHMANN
. Next to Postloffice.
We Are It.
Come to Pinewood.
We are here to do business on a live and let live policy, and~i:
visit to our store will convince you that we propose to build up'
our section of the county making it an inducement to buy at home
Come to see us and examine our stock of
WE ARE~ SELLING AT
Notions, Fancy. Goods, Gn'
Farmers' Supplies & Groceries,
We keep everything you need at prices to meet competition.
We want you to take a look at our Furniture and the best line
of Buggies in the county. We keep the famous- -
Rock Hlill Buggies.
We-also carry a full line of Harncss and Laprobes.
Come and let us show you some nice Horses and show you
ho to sa- money We mean business.