Newspaper Page Text
We are bound for Horn Dry Goods Co's,, the cheap
est store in the State, where we know the best values are
to be had.
The position we occupy iN in the front rank. We
stand before all others in our methods of doing business,
aid the quality of the
Dry Goods, Millinery
i sold every day means new eiTorts new adjustments and
We study the wants of CUSTOMERS and continual
ly find new ways of pleasing. These are some of our
Yard wide Percales per yd...........................5c
Fancy Silks worth $1.00 per yd at.......9
Best Prints (Garnets) per yd.. ................. .4c
40c. Waist Flannels per yd.. ..................29c
Beautiful assortment Waist Goods per yd..........1c
The greatest line of SHOES ever brought to this part
of the State. Try a pair of our ROYAL BLUE SHOES
for men, a guarantee goes with each pair.
SOUTHLAND BELL SHOES for ladies. The best
Shoe on earth at $1.50.
Come to us for your
And see how cheaper you can buy it here than you have
been paying. Miss Olivia Ingram who has charge of our
MILLINERY DEPARTMENT is too well known to need
' Closing out our stock of Men's Clothing regardless of
cost as we expect to discontinue that line. You can get a
We are the LEADERS OF LOW PRICES, and don't
you forget it you are always welcome.
SHORN DRY GOODS CO.
Sumter, S. C.
ImprOve Your Homes.
I am making a specialty this season of putting within reach the material tot
matke the HOM4ES ATTRACTTVE, and thereby increase thc v.alue of property.t
The New Era Ready Mnixed Paint
we:ighs 18 pounds to the gallon and is noted for its durability and for the vast <
amount of space it will cover.
is ainother line Paint. 1 gallon of Oil addei!, makes 2 gallons of verygheavy
Paint. I want my customers to use these Paints nd I am in position to give
Ge y piesi on Floor and Lubricating OILS, VA RNISHES, etc.
EL/W~OODZ WVIRE FENCING
For pastures and yards the best on the market, T huy by car load and will sell]
at re asonable prices.
Always on hand the best Rubber and Canvass Belting anid Machinery Sup
phsMy store is headquarters for STOVES, FIARDWARE, CUTLERY, flAR
NESS and SADDLERY. CARRIAGE and WAGON MATERIAL, and
When you want anything in my line cme to see or write to,
L_.tcS E3. DLJFRANT,
a S. R. yENNING, Jeweer
WATCHES, CLCCKS, JEWELRY, SPECTACLES, EYE CLASSES AND t
ALL KINDS CF FANCY NOVELTIES.
I make a specialty or wEDDING and HoLIDAY PRiES
ENTS and always cakrry a handsome line of
-. ~ Silverware, Hand-Painted China, Blassware
and numerous other articles siitable for G ifts or all kind.
MEAND SEE 'rHEM
All watch, clock and Jewelry Repairing done promptly and
nEVI BLocic, - MANNING. S. C.
B, M, Doan' Shop Bil411 lIffY
Frthe best llepair Work on Wagons. COME OT
B:nrgies, Carts. ete- COET H
Hor'seshoeing a Specialty. Mouzon Grocery.
Yiou can get an allround job of first
class work on Hoerseshoeing for80S ets- EARLY JUNE PEAS, FANCY
See me and get your work dono first SWEETI CORN, BARTLE&TTE
class and cheap. P EARS, CALIFORNIA PEACH ES,
C. .JACKiSON, IPINEAPPLES, TOMATOES,
Manning, S. C. B~EANS, Etc.
--- All kinds of Flavorings, Candies,
Crackers of all kinds, and fresh.
Carolina Portland BUCKWHEAT,
pnmnnuJ PANCAKE FLOUR,j
Cement Om 8 atsnps, Pickles, Minee Meat, very
choice A pples in quart cans, Tapioca,
Charleston, S. C. Vermicelli, Postum Cereal, Cigars
The best of Groceries, and Vegeta
bles of e -ery variety.
~. The finest grades of Tea and Coffee,
GAGER'S white Lime. Housekeepers, give mec a trial and
I will please you.
noee aked in 11 a 'ooler- P. B. M~OUZON.
a('n tadr ooperage.
Also dealers in Potad(mn.IB O23A
I ~ sendale Cement, Fire Brick. IRoofing Bears the The Kind You Have Always Bought
I 'apers. Terra Cotta Pipe. e. Sintue
Srin our Job Work to The Times office. * f
By MARY 0
(Based Upon the Mystery Surrounding the 0
Fate of the Dauphin, Son of Louis o
XVI. and Marie Antinettc) *
>Goydrht., I. bythBOWENMRMRL. MPANT
ad ~tne- )W -rvant 'lay dena across
be doorstep. His mother would not
t him go. The Indian dragged her on
er knees and struck her on the head.
[me. Jordan ran out at the risk of be
ig scalped herself and got the poor
Irl into her cabin. The Indian came
ack for Madeleine's scalp. Madelcine
id not see him. She never seemed to
otice anybody again. She stood up
ulvrering the whole length of her body
nd laughed in his face. It was dread
"It was dcadful to hear her."
al to bear her above the cries of the
hildren. The Indian went away like
scared hound. And none of the oth
rs would touch her."'
After I heard this story I was thank
a. every day that Eagle could not re
imber, that natural happiness had
ts way with her elastic body.
Mme. Ursule told me the family
arned to give her liberty. She rowed
lone upon the river and went where
he pleased. The men in La Baye
ould step aside for her. Strangers
isturbed her by bringing the con
iousness of something unusual.
Once I surprised Marie and Katarina
itting close to the fire at twilight talk
iz about lovers. Eagle was near them
I a stool.
*That girl," exclaimed Katarina,
peaking of the absent with strong dis
iproval, "is one of the kind that will
ranother girl take her sweetheart
ad then sit around and look injured!
~ow if she could get him from me she
ight have him! But she'd. have to
et him first!"
Eagle listened In the attitude of~ a
ung sister, giving me to understad
y a look that wisdom flowed and she
We rose one morning to find the
ord buried in snow. The river was
oen and its channel padded thick.
s for the bay, stretches of snow fields
rith dark pools and broken gray
dges met lee at the end of the world.
It was so cold that paper stuck to
e fingers like feathers and the nails
ngled with frost. The white earth
:aked underfoot, and when a siled
ent by the snow cried out in shrill
mg resistance, a spirit complaining
L being trampled. Explosions came
om the river and elm limbs and tim
ers of the house startled us. White
ur clotfred the inner keyholes. Tree
unks were black as ink against a
ackground of snow. The oaks alone
pt their dried foliage, which rattled
e many skeletons, instead of rustling
its faded redness, because there was
life in it.
But the colder it grew the higher
rignon's log fires mounted. And when
hknnels were cut in the snow both
long the ridge above Green Bay and
ross country in every direction
rench trains moved out with jangling
ells, and maids and men uttered voice
unds which spread as by miracle on
e diffusing air from horizon to hori
n. You could hear the officers speak
g across the river, and dogs were
Ike to shake the sky down with their
arking. Echoes from the smallest
oses were born in that magnified,
The whole festive winter spun past.
[arie and Katarina brought young
en to the peaks of hope in the "two
ing" seat and plunged them down to
espair, quite in the American fashion.
hristmas a~nd New Year's day were
eat festivals, when the settlement
te and drank at Pierre Grignon's ex
ense and made him glad as if he..fa
tiered the whole post. Mine. Grignon
pun and looked to the house. And a
tiousand changes passed over the
ndscape. But in all that time no
e could see any change in my cloud
iother. She sewed like a child. She
ughed and danced gavots. She trod
1 snow, and muffled in robes with
[e. Ursule and the girls flew over it
a French train-a sliding' box with
wo or three horses hitched tandem.
ivery evening I sat by her side at the
Ire while she made little coats and
rousers for me. But remembrance
Lever came into her eyes. The cloud
od round about her as it did when I
.rst tried to penetrate it.
My own dim days were oi'ten in
2ind. I tried to recall sensations. But
hadL lived a purely physical life. Ier
lnders of judgment and delusion of
odily shrinking were no part of my
perence. The thinking self in me
ad been paralyzed, while the think
g self in her was alive, in a cloud.
oth of us were memnoryless, except
g her recollection of Paul.
After March sent the ice out of river
d bay spring came with a rush as it
omes in the north. Perhaps many
Lays it was silently rising from tree
ots. In February we used to say,
This air is like spring." But after
eh bold speech the arctic region de
ended upon us again and we were
nowed in to the ears. Yet when the
d of March unlocked us it seemed
-e must wait for the month of Mary
give us sof~t air and blue water.
hen suddenly it was spring, and every
iving soul knew it. Life revived with
asson. Longings which you had for
otten camne and took you by the
liroat, saying: "You shall no longer
e satisfied with negative peace. Rouse
nd livel" Then flitting, exquisite, pur
le flaws struck across milk opal water
i the bay. Fishing boats lifted them
elves in mirage, sailing lightly above
waterm .a isltansat n high, with a
eTishiif Far-under them.
The girls manifested increasing in
terest in what they called the Pigeon
Roost settlement affair. Mme. Ursule
had no doubt told them what I said.
They pitied my cloud mother and me
with the condescending pity of the
very young. and unguardedly talked
where they could be heard.
"Oh, she'll come to her senses some
time, and he'll marry her, of course,"
was the conclusion they invariably
reached; for the thing must turn out
well to meet their approval. How
could they foresee what was to hap
pen to people whose lives held such
"Father Pierre says he's nearly
twenty-eight; I call him an old bache
lor," declared Iatarina; "and she was
a married woman. They are really
very old to be in love."
"You don't know what you'll do
when you are old," said Marie.
"Ah, I dread it," groaned Katarina.
"So do I."
"But there is grandmother. She
doesn't mind it. And beaus never
trouble her now."
"No," sighed the other. "Beaus
never trouble her now."
Those spring days I was wild with
restlessness. Life revived to dare
things. We heard afterward that about
that time the meteor rushed once more
across France. Napoleon landed at a
Mediterranean port, gathering force-as
he marched, swept Louis XVIII. away
like a cobweb in his path and moved
on to Waterloo. The greatest French
man that ever lived fell ultimately as
low as St. Helena, and the Bourbons
sat again upon the throne. But the
changes of which I knew nothing af
fected me in the Illinois territory.
Sometimes I waked at night and sat
up in bed, hot with indignation at the
injustice done me, which I could never
prove, which I did not care to combat,
yet which unreasonably waked the
fighting spirit In ine. Our natures toss
and change, expand or contract, in
fluenced by invisible powers we know
One April night I sat up in the veiled
light made by a clouded moon. Rain
points multiplied themselves on the
window glassi' I heard their sting. The
impulse to go out and ride the wind,
or pick the river up and empty it all
at once into the bay, or tear Eagle out
of the cloud, or go to France and pro
claim myself, with myself for follower,
and other feats of like nature being
particularly strong in me, I struk the
pillow beside me with my fist. Some
thing bounced from it on the floor with
a clack like wood. I stretched down-s
ward from one of Mime. Trsule's thick
feather beds and picked up what
brought me to my feet Without let
ting go of it I lighted my candle. - It
was the padlocked book which Skene
donk said he had burned.
And there the scoundrel lay at the
other side of the room wrapped in his
blanket from head to foot, mummied
by sleep. I wanted to take him by the
scalp lock and drag him around on the
He had carried it with him or se
creted 'it somewhere month after
month. I could imagine how the state
of the writer worked on his Indian
mind. He repented and was not able
to face me,.-but felt obliged to restore
what he had withheld. So, waiting un
til I slept, he brought forth the pad
locked book and laid It on the pillow
beside my head, thus beseeching par
don and Intimating that the subject
was closed between us.
I got my key, and then a fit of shiv
ering seized mc. I put the candle stand
beside the pillow and lay wrapped in
bedding, clinching the small, chilly
padlock and sharp cornered beards.
Remembering the change which had
come upon the lIfe recorded In it, I
hesitated. Remembering how It bad
eluded me before, I opened it.
The few entries were made without
date. The first pages were torn out,
crumpled and smoothed and pasted to
place again. Rose petals and violets
and some bright poppy leaves, crushed
inside its lids, slid down upon the bed
[To BIE CONTfIUED.)
Pickwicks In Livery.
The dignity of some fat coachmen
in New York is very Impressive. Their
development Is outlined distinctly by
their coats. They have swelled steadily
and persistently year after year, and
every now and then the coats have
been let out and the buttons moved to
accommodate Increasing Inches of
girth. A coachman's figure has a great
deal to do with his success. The at
tempts of fat men to look lean some
times verge on the humorous. They
hold their heads high to escape the
imputation of obesity and puff out their
chests heroically. But with all their
hauteur, pomposity and pretentious
bearing they look only like very fat
men in tight clothes, reminiscent of
Pckwick in livery.-New York Press.
The Dead Man's Threat.
Returning home recently, a woman
who had taken out a summons against
her husband, a painter's laborer, on ac
count of his ill treatment, saw by the
light of the moon her husband stand
ing, as she thought, behind the door
ready to strike her. She ran away,
but it was -afterward discovered that
the man was hanging by a rope from
a ventilntor over the door with his feet
amost touching the floor. He was
Usieful Wood Lore.
If you are lost in the woods sit down
the moment you realize it and think it
over. If you start off at random you
will be sure to walle in a circle. None
but the most experienced woodsmen
can keep ai straight course, and even
they go in a circle when they get really
If you know the directIon of camp tie
some strip of wvhite rag to a tree and
then start off. You can find the com
pass points by remembueriag that moss
always grows oni the north side of
trees. Keep tying strips or rag to trees
as you go on. Then you can find your
way back to the starting point if you
should fail to strike the path that leads
The Mexican noundary Line.
The inter-nationail boundary line be
tween the United States and the repub
lic of Mexico is marked by pyramids
of stones placedl at irregular distances
along the line all the way from the
RIto Grande to tile lPacific ocean. Wher
ever it was found practicable to do so
these pyramids were built on promi
nent peaks at road crossings, fords,
etc. The line was not surveyed, as Is
the usual custom, the location of the
monuments being based on astronom
ical calculations and observations.
The Difference In slang.
"She uses slang!'' said the cultured
young woman in a tone of deep disap
"That Isn't the worst of it," answered
Miss Cayenne. "She uses slang that
hasn't yet received the sanction of
OUR FIRST HUNT CLUB.
It Was Organized In Pennsylvania
Away Back In 1766.
The year 170 is far back, but It is
interesting to think that the mutter
ings of the coming war storm were not
yet so engrossing even then but that
the sportsmen of Pennsylvania could
turn their attention to a more system
atic organization of their fox hunting
forces and then establishid the first
hunt club In the country, the Glouces
ter Hounds. Not that this was the be
ginning of the sport in Pennsylvania,
that emInently horse loving country,
for fox hunting had held a high place
in the pastimes of the people many a
year before. It was father the evi
dence that the sport had become so Im
portant that it needed syqematizlng
so that districts might beNboroughly
hunted in turn and contentions. rivalry
and clashing dates be avoided.
All the early fox hunting clubs had
their origin in the pre-existing owner
ship of a greater or less number of
hounds by private owners. Every con
siderable landowner in the south kept
them, and good dogs they were, not
always orthodox, according to the
standard of the Belvoir and the Quorn
of today, but nevertheless hounds de
rived from the best English and Eu
ropean stock and continued by judi
clous selection of those who showed
the instincts by conformation suitable
to the country in which they were
called- upon to work. Washington may
be quoted as one of the southerners
who kept bounds and hunted them too.
Lafayette. moreover, sent him from
France a splendid pack of French fox
hounds, with qualities which still fur
ther helped to complete the most per
fect animal for American fox hunting,
the American hound.
From the formation of the Glouces
ter Fox Hound club in 17G until to
day clubs have played the most im
portant part in preserving the sport
and regulating Its practice. Not all
clubs of equal importance, it is true,
but all of the same spirit-Illustrated
NEW YORK TIME.
It Im the Standard Used In All Our
Weather Bureau Stations.
When we read a report from any of
the 10 regular weather bureau sta
tions throughout our land bringing the
information that a rainstorm, a tor
nado or some other meteorological phe
nomenon began at a certain hour we
need not suppose that the hour men
tioned refers to the time at the place
where the observation was made. The
hour given is the exact New York time,
for every clock at the regular weather
bureau stations all over the land is set
to the seventy-fifth meridian, or east
ern standard time, which is exactly
five hours behind Greenwich time.
Only this standard of time Is used
In the text of the Monthly Weather
Review, and all weather bureau ob
servers are required to record observa
tions by it. The reason for this is that
the best scientific deductions from the
weather reports must be based upon
the conditions of the atmosphere exist
ing simultaneously in different parts
of the country.
It would be very ludicrous If all the
hundreds of rseports sent daily had to
be changed at the central office in
Washington from local to eastern time,
and so all the regular observers are re
qufred to use the New York, or castern
time, in making their reports.
There are many volunteer observers
and newspaper correspondents wvho in
reporting weather phenomena use oth
er standards of time. If the weather
bureau has occasion to use their re
ports the time is often corrected to
agree with the eastern standard or the
local standard is mentioned.-Detroit
Somne Hints About. How and What
and When to Send.
It Is a golden rule to send your wed
ding gift in good time, the first to azn
rive beIng much more appreciated than
that which is one of the many pouring
in from nil quarters during the last
,By adhering to this rule you are also
saved the annoyance of hearing that
the salteellars are charming, the third
set already received.
A month before the weddIng day is
not too early to send the present, which
should be accompanied by a visiting
card, to be ,laced on the gift when dis
played am g the others.
The package should be addressed to
the bride if you are intimate with both
the happy couple, and to the bride's
house, addressed to the bridegroom, if
it Is he with whom you are best ac
Most people wish to give something
novel, useful and pretty. The future
circumstances of the happy couple
should influence the choice.
If they are going abroad, do not give
anything unsuitable to the require
ments of the climate or so cumber
some that packing and conveying it tc
Its destination will amount to half the
value of the present.
If the recipients willnot be particu
larly well off, it is only kind to seleci
some useful present In these days,
when artistic taste is shown In all the
necessaries of life, this should not be
If the happy couple are' likely to re
ceive many presents, It Is safe to give
something which will not be amiss if
received In duplicate, such as silvei
sweetmeat baskets for the dinner table
or a set of afternoon teaspoons or s
bronze or china ornament
The poisons of some of the commoE
and also some of the most loathsome
diseases are frequently contained ix
the mouth. In such case anything thai
Is moistened by the saliva of the In
fcted .person may, If it touches the
lips of another, convey disease. The
more direct the contact the greater the
danger. It Is believed that much car
be done to prevent contagion by teach
ng habits of cleanlidess. But If suelt
instruction is to be effectual it musi
be continuous. The teacher In the pub
lie school should notice and correct vio
lations of these rules as habitually at
violations of the more formal school
rules are corrected.
Two Boston ladies strolling along
road just outside of the borough camE
upon the first milestone. On it was
written. "1 ma. from Boston." Having
never ventured so far from their nativE
place before, they mistook the stone foi
a sepulchral monument "How touch
ing!" they exclaimed. "How simple
How human! 'I'm from Boston.' What
more needed to be said? So the deal
"But, after all. Is not good digestlol
the basIs of beauty?"
"Ave,* what else may change tih
grub into the butterfly?" exclaime
Beatrice. attacking the sirloln zestful
THE HOME IN FRANCE.
It Is 1lanily an Adjunct to Life on
The father and mother In Paris eat
at home when they do not eat out, but
absolutely no informal social Inter
course invades the apartment. which is
more than anything else u sort of rac
tory in which is produced whatever
the family needs for life outside. A vast
amount of sewing is done bere. French
girls of even wealthy parents, after c
they finish school, attend courses of
dressmaking and millinery and to a
great extent the industry which tucns
out the French woman as a model of
good dressing, to be followed by the
world, is carried on by the women of
the family in what would be the home
if the French knew the meaning of the
A reception day Is rigorously kept,
and much entertaining at dinner and
dejeuner may be done, but always of a
formal character. A person having the
penetrating qualities of a bgok agent
might venture to try "dropping in" on C
a French woman on a day when she is
not regularly receiving, but In the nat
ural course of ordinary social experi
ence In Paris this would never happen,
says Flora McDonald Thompson in
Such order of living readily permits
great economy. One has not to waste
time, good clothes or house room in
daily preparation for the unexpected
guest. Six days of the week a French
woman may run her sewing machine
in the middle of hes salon if she likes,
secure froin the interruption of chance
callers. It is said that the chief func
tion of the petit salon of a Paris apart
ment is to provide storage room for
ball gowns which on receptie days are 0
taken down from the chandelier and S
locked up In a bedroom till the guests
The ignorance of worldly nafrs on
the part of judges is proverbial, but a
county court- judge the other day cer
tainly amazed the court, says an Eng- C
lish newspaper. Counsel happened to 4
say that the defendant, a vocalist,
could not "turn up" at a certain place.
"Turn up!" said the judge in bland
surprise, "but he is a vocalist, not an o
acrobat." This recalls the story, of the
judge who asked. "What Is the Stocc
Exchange-a cattle market?"
All on One Side.
"I am told your bride Is very pretty,"
said Miss Peppery.
"Yes, Indeed!" replied Mr. Con Seet
"Several of the guests at the ceremony
were pleased to call it a 'wedding of
beauty and brains.'"
"Well, well! She must be a remark
able woman! That's an unusual com
bination In one person."-Philadelphia
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. :
Esther L. Moise, Plaintiff,
Eliza Jones. Alice Taylor, Fannie
Jones, Robert Jones, Ellerbe:
Jones, sometimes called Eddie
Jones, Benjamin E. Jones, James
Montgomery, Emma Montgomn
ery, Thomas Montgomery, James*
Monitgome'ry, Jr., Jesse Mont
gomuery, Hugh Montgomnery,
Mary Montgomery, Malvimia
Jones, sometimes called Molly
Jones, Junius Jones. sometimes
called Isaac Jones, Azilee Jones,
Sabine Jones, Leila'Jones, John
Francis, Isaac Frances, Eliza
Francis, Toney Taylor, Eliza
-Taylor, Mary Alice Taylor,
Thomas Taylor, McLeod-Wilkins
King Compad, Marion Moise, J.
W. McLeod; 1). W. Alderman &
Sons Company, John S. Cole and
J. D. Blanding, Defendants. -
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OP A
Judgment Order of the Court of Coin
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date
October 31, 1903, I will sell at p)ubbiCe
lie auction, for cash, to the highest
bidder, at Clarendon Court House, at =
Manning, in said county, within the
legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 4th day of January, 1904,
being salesday, the following de
scribed real estate:
"All that tract of land in Claren
don County, in said State, contain -
ing two hundred and nine acres,
more or less, bonnded on the north
by land of R. M. Montgomery; east,
by land of Gordon & Brother, or
Paul Gordon; south, by land of i
ram Seymour, and west, by land of
David Shaw. The said land being
more fully described in the Deed of
Conveyance thereof by E. W. Moise
to Isaac Jones."
Parchaser to pay for papers.
J. E LBERTI. DAVIS,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Manning, S. 0., December 7, 1903.
GIVE US A TRILAL.
yorthwesternl R. R. of S.C.
.Ir TmE A2L No. 7.
M'oa; 'bon n'd. Northuuad,
N.. '.). N'>. 71 N', 70. N,. 68
;7 Uy u.7 N. W .iwi'ta ii 58i 5 43J
7: m; ..uemberts' . 7 4i) 4 43
7:% M0 ..Ek-rer. 730) 4 28
7 a 1 05 Xoll i- .nne~t' 710t 4 25
:4 (0L Il 15 Ar.unden . . l 7 00 1 15~
Yt 'i'4 A M I A
Dtween Wilson's M~lII uand tnoter.
N. 73. Daily e.xc..pt Snn day No. 72.
U M\ Stations. I M
00 Le.......8 mter......r 11 45
-3 * ... W Jnetjion-- 11 42
- -Tod......... 10
- Iacktsville......... 1045
- Silver ... 02
4 15..Milflrd..------- - 3
r o;....S umeirton ... 9 25
5 45 --Davis......... 900
-60 ..-- ordan....... 847
- 45 Ar.W.. ilson's Mills. L e 8 30
Between M~illard and St. Paul.
Daily except Snncay.
Na 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
- p: 11 A M Staitions9 A M P
9~' '30 Le Millard Ar 10 00 4 40
24 9 40 Ar St. Paul Le 9 50 4 30
CLO SiNC OUT
IL AND, WINTER
The..geason is drawing to a close and
,good business methods require no car
rying over of stock. I therefore offer o
my entire stock of Dry Goods, Shoes,
E lothing and Fancy Goods
From now uantil the first day of Janu- -o
Come and examine these goods while a
the opportunit is athp.-hr are
=great big bargains for you.-.
=LOU IS L-E ZZ
WIHCOPLET OT F
Seasnabl andValuble ifts
Te~ao sdaigt ls and
gObusies methGods.repairte ntar
Will oberdm of thee. a thfewoffer wil
Rugs entrtokf Squry Gaods, Tabej
Clothg and ls F ancy insds hn
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theoporuners. Beso aha Threar
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- stW15'E~i., - C