Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT. Editor.
MANNNIG. S. C., SEPT. 28, 1904.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
one year........... ............. 1 50
Six months............ . .--- -.---.
Four months................................ 50
One square. one time. 51: each subsequent in
sertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charaed for as regular advertisements.
L.iberal contracts made for three. six and twelve
Entered at the Postoffice at Manning as See
ona Class matter.
A VIEW FROM ABROAD.
We are in receipt of a letter
from a'former South Carolinian,
now living in West Virginia, ask
ing us to write an editorial on
the subject "In South Carolina,
there is no God save the Dispen
sary, and Tillman is its Prophet."
This correspondent evidently
keeps posted on South Carolina
politics and has reached the con
clusion that the entire popula
tion worship at the dispensary
shrine, and regard Tillman as an'
idol. He is mistaken, the only
part 'of our population thus be
nighted are the politicians, and
they would not be so, if they had
the manhood to acknowledge the
ownership of their souls, and
strike the political shackles from
their limbs. Our political sys
tem, is virtually a deed conveyed
to those in charge of the party
machine, and it will continue to :
be so until the people take more
interest in our political affairs
when the reorganization time
comes. Every two years the
party is supposed to be reorgan
ized, clubs are called together,
very few attend, and the same
set of delegates attend the con
vention from year to year, as it
is in the county, so it is in the
State, with the result that the
same gang of politicians continue
in possession of the machinery,
and use it for their. own aggran
dizement. In this way Tillman
is made the Idol, and the dispen
sary is the test of loyalty, hon
or and ability: it is surpris
ing to look upon the manner of
men who fall down and worship
at the shrine of these 'false gods
for the sake of office. We favor
the dispensary as a money mak
ing scheme, and to regulate an
evil, but there are those who are
not in favor of it, and have op
posed it as an iniquitous scheme
which is -damning the souls of
men, robbing the church, and
defiling homes, yet the greed for
office made them bow down be
fore this juggernaut, and give a
false sound to the note of their
We are not surprised that peo
ple living in other States should
think the people of this State ]
are without a God, save "the Dis
pensary and Tillman," when in
the columns of the newspapers
in the recent past, candidates!.
made their loyalty to both the]
Dispensary and Tilln-an, para-8
mount. Character, and ability.
was a secondary consideration, -
just so. a man stuck close to the
Dispensary and Tiflman, his cre
dentials were marked "0 K," by
the powers for the enslaved vot
ers. There will be a better time
we believe, the indications point1
strongly in the direction of puri-2
fying our politics.
- We believe, if the proper agi
tating is done just before party
reorganization two years hence,
the county and State conventions
will be in the control of men who
will change. the party constitu-,
tion and rules so that a candi
-date for office need not stultify
'himself in order to secure votes
political preferment, nor need he
'be required to accept issues
which are repugnant to his priu-1
ciples, When this is done men
of ability will regard it an honor'
'to stand for public office, and
we will be rid of the gang of
time-servers who are barnacles
upon our body politic, and who
are fast bringing the State into
disrepute, and the law in con
Daniel J. Sully, the great cot
ton price pusher, is back in the
pit on 'change, and we look for
his manipulations to be repeated,
but at the same time we cannot
advise our farmers to hold their
cotton. It is our judgment that
as long as cotton will bring the
present prices, no farmer who is
encumbered with debt can afford
to speculate by holding for
higher prices. Our advice is, to
gather the staple as fast as pos
sible, and turn it into the cash.
-Then square the store account,
lift the mortgage, and buy sup
plies for next year. No farmer
in debt can take the chances of
holding cotton when the price
will give him a profit.
The legislature should take
some steps with regard to free
tuition at our State educational
institutions. It is not right to
require the people to pay taxes
for thc education of the children
of high officials and others who
are amply able to pay tuition
sfees. The Citadel, Clemson and
Winthrop, are supposed to give
free tuition to only those whose
parents are unable to pay tuition,
but from what we see stated in
various newspapers, we find that
those in charge of these institu
tions are aiding and abetting in
a fraud upon the people by dis
regarding the free tuition laws.
We are informed that the chil
*dren of men who hold high poli
ticalpositions, and men of for
tune have been, and are continu
ing to be educated free at all of
our State educational institu
tions, and if this be true, the
legislature should take steps to
piut ano to this imposition.
- Harmony Presbytery.
Harmony Presbytery convenes in the
Presbyterian church of Manning 01
next Tuesday evening. October 4th, a!
8 o'clock. It may be a matter of publi
interest to publish some facts and in
formation in your paper.
Harmony Presbytery embraces th(
counties of Sumter, Clarendon, Wil
iamsburg, and Georgetown, and part
of Lee, Kershaw, and Florence. Ther(
are at present 13 ministers, 34 churche
and three candidates in the Presbv
tery. Each church is entitled to on
representative. The sessions are ex
ected to extend from Tuesday even
ng to Friday evening, and all the ses
ions are opened to the public, who ar
ordially invited to attend. Dinner wil
be served on the grounds on. Wednes
!ay, Thursday, and Friday. There wil
be preaching on each morning at 1.
>'clock and each evening at 8 o'clock
here will be communion service ox
Wednesday morning. Each afternooz
ome popular theme will be discusse<
Of course the above schedule is liable
o be changed to suit the Presbytery
he opening sermon will be preachet
>y Rev. W. S. Foster. Mr. Howerton
rho preached in the Presbyteriaz
hurch for one month during the sum
ner of 1903,will be examined for license
hese examinations are generally o
nterest to the public.
We hope the meeting of the Presby
,ery will prove an interesting meeting
Lo the public. Our people of our sistei
lenominations are as cordially invite(
ts those of the Presbyterian church
Ne hope none will be embarrassad le
ause of the dinner on the grounds. I
,ny are unwilling to come withou1
ringing a basket such a contributiot
till be received with cordial good will
ut they are not asked to bring a con
ribution. Very truly yours,
J. M. HOLLADAY.
The following schedule of service,
luring the meeting of the Presbyter3
nay be expected.
Tuesday evening preaching by Rev
. S. Porter.
Wednesday morning preaching b3
)r. N. W. Edmunds.
Wednesday afternoon Foreign Mis
ion meeting and addresses by Revs
[as. McDowell, Dr. McKay, J. C. Bai.
ey, V. P. Gaston.
Wednesday evening preaching b3
ev. Dr. McKay.
Thursday morning preaching b:
lev. J. C. Bailey. . .
Thursday afternoon Home Missiot
neeting and addresses.
Thursday evening preaching by Car
Friday morning preaching by Rev
I. T. Darnall.
Friday afternoon sermon by Mr
Friday evening preaching (to be an
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased t
earn that there is at least one dreaded diseas
hat science has been able to cure in all it.
tages, and that isCatarrh. HairsCatarrh Cun
s the only positive cure known to the medica
aternity. Catarrh being a constitutional dis
ase. requires a constitutional treatment. Hall'
atrrh Cure is taken internally. acting directl
pon the blood and mucous surfaces of the sy
em. thereby destroying the foundation of thi
seaseand giving the patient strength by build
s up the constitution and assisting nature it
oing its work. The proprietors have so muel
aith in its curative powers, that they offer Oni
undred Dollars for any case that it fails t<
Ur. Send for list of testimonials.
Address. F. J. CHENEY & Co.. Toledo. O
Sold byv druggists. 75c.
Halls Family Pills are the best.
aitor The anning Times:
Miss. Boozer who has been visiting at
Irs. Nettles' returned to Georgetowi
ast Tuesday. We fear - some one ia
mothering grief as it. does not shou
self as plainly as would be natural.
Mrs. Harrell of Florence- is visiting
Ler daughter Mrs J. P. Wells.
Miss Hook is visiting her brother
Ir. W. M. Hook.
Miss Lucy Hinson who has been vis
ting Miss Alice Harvin returned tC
Ler home at Bainbridge, Ga., last
Mr. L. D. Nettles of Lanes spent yes.
erday and today with Mr. J:J. Nettles.
Miss Lamb Mims spent yesterday at
Miss Berta Pringle spent yesterday
Sumter. We object to all the young
ies leaving town on Sundays, but we
an't help it; they wil] go.
A crowd of our young folks went out
Mr, E. D. Hodge's last .Tuesday
ght, and had no mercy on his grap
ie. AlU enjoyed the ride, and.
e delicious grapes. Mr. Hodge is a
ery generous-hearted, jolly kind o:
ellow, and we feel sure ~made the
rowd feel at home.
Mr. D. C. Shaw spent yesterday it
Mr. J. P. Wells who has been quite
ik is able to be at work again.
Alcolu Sept. 26, 1904.
ditor The Manning Times:
Our town is still'on a boom, the bank
gas opened on the 15th, and is doing
[ood business. All of our merchants
iave full stocks of goods and all seeiz
o be getting their share of business,
Lumber is being placed for the erec
,ion of a new store to be occupied by
fr. W. L. Taylor, and we understanc
,here is to be a new brick store built it
,he near future, it is to be two storie
ith a hall over head for the camp o:
v. . W.
The Mallard Lumber Co., is putting
.n a much heavier mill than the one
hat was burnt, 'and hope to be sawing
The ladies of the Baptist church wil
ive a festival at the town hall to
norrow night for the benefit of the
ihurch. Come down Mr. Editor, ani
elp us out.
Messrs Sam Hogan and Willie Brad
cam went over to Foreston Sunday. Ir
he language of your Foreston corres
3ondent "the Greeleyville boys do lov
o go to Foreston."
Miss Neta McRoy spent Sunday an'
ionday with her sister Mrs. B. E
Our school opened on the 19th, wit]
dvr. Capers Smith as principal an<
ddissIrene Brailsford as assistant.
Come and see us Mr. Editor.
Greeleyville, Sept. 27, 190s.
THE CHRISTIAN churches at Con
santinople, Turkey; and Yokahoma
Japan, have long used the Longman 3
Martinez Paints for painting theil
Liberal contributions of L. & M~
Paint will be given for such purposes
wherever a church is located.
F. M. Scofield, Harris Springs, S. C.
writes. "I painted our old homesteaf
with L. & M. twenty-six years ago. No
painted since; looks better than house:
painted in the last four years."
W. B. Barr, Charleston, W. Va.
writes. "Painted Frankenburg bloc]
with L. & M., shows better than an'
buildings here have ever done; standi
ut as though varnished, and and act
cal cost of paint was less than 81.20 pel
gllon. Wears and covers like gold.'
These Celebrated Paints are sold b:
bhe R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
[o my friends and fellow citizens:
Please accept my thanks for the con
ience and endorsement expressed b;
rour votes in the recent primary elec
ion. I shall continue to do my duty
as I see it, without fear or favor or th<
iope of reward, other than the contin
ued prosperity and improvement in ou:
shools and the salaries,
Editor The Manning Times:
Notwithstanding the fact that this
September sunshine is rapidly opening
the cotton, harvesting is slow, owing
to a variety of circumstances. Pickers
holding back for fifty cents, and it is
now generally acknowledged that farm
ers will be compelled to yield to their
The so-called Farmers' Club is now
on the war-path, and we hope will be
successful in its attempts to reform
things in general.
There are many evils which ought
to be remedied: so vast is the number
that the club would do well to enlist
the Salvation Army in the war between
Might and Right. The church, which
should be the great exponent of the
Christian religion, becomes a mockery
when we see in its fold many whose
lives, instead of leading others onward
and upward, are a reproach to religion,
some whose frosted heads are ripe for
the grim reaper, leading the youth of
the land astray by pernicious examples.
We are happy to report that the
army worm of 1904 is a very aristocratic
fellow in his tastes, seeming to prefer
the rich mien's cotton, and passing the
small farmers with contempt.
He is waiting for the poor farmers
to get up an ancestry, before condes
cending to notice their fields.
Mr. Editor, your views on immigra
tion are just the thing for this day and
time. We, who believe that a man
should develop every God-given faculty
have no time to consider our neighbor's
ancestry and antecedents. Our dead
forefathers played their part in life's
great drama, some of them might
"have drawn a good bow at Hastings,"
but they cannot support, educate and
make citizens of their posterity. That
is our work, and to accomplish it we
must hew down the walls of prejudice
and cling to our traditions only so far
as they conduce to place us on a high
plane of citizenship-Now for news.
Miss Mariam Ragin of Pinewood, has
returned home after a pleasant visit
to relatives in this community.
Mr. C. W. Evans has accepted a
positiou in Summerton.
Miss I. E. Way returned last Satur
day from a visit to relations in Me
Mr. S. C. Way and Mr. W. Miller,
visited friends in Pinewood last week.
Miss Louise Broadway, is on a visit
to Miss May Harvin, of this 'neigh
Miss Ben Harvin and William Cou
lette left last week for Clemson College
Miss Lena and Gertrude Holladay
left last. week for college in North
Miss Evelyn Holladay has returned
to Charleston, after a visit to relatives
in this neighborhood.
Miss Bessie Holladay left last week
to attend school in Orangeburg.
Miss Mary Harvin is attending school
in Greeville. W.
Editor The Maumnng Times:
In writing this letter I feel like I
must congratulate the ninth grade of
the Summerton school and Mr. Ervin
Belser .mpst of all for the fine letter
from this place to the TmrEs last week.
I also fpel like the host of readers of
the TInis will join me in congratulat
ing youl Mr. Editor in the growth of
your paper and I say that every .one
who l6ives his country and the right
thing, should do their part toward the
paper so that the Manning TaMEs can
prosper and maintain the high stand
ard it has made.
The second suit for damages against
the county at this place in the pass few
weeks was held here last Friday. Mr.
B.C. Raginbrought suitagainst Claren
don county in the sum of one hundred
dollars for damage to his horse and bug
gy on the public highway. The case
resulted in a mistrial, now we feel
like some of the jurors that Mr. Ragin
is entitled to damages, but that the
county was not liable, and that the
damages should come from the parties
that were using the turnout.
Dr. Leon Fisher and Miss Addle
Broadway were married on the 20th.
Mr. H. R?. Meldau is making an ad
dition en his store. H.
Summerton Sept. 27.
Letter to L. C. Ingram.
Dear Sir: Who you can buy paint
for less than Devoe; don't save your
Mr. Aaron Higgins, Plainfield, N. J.
always used 15 gallons of paint for his
house; Devoe took 11.
Mr. Ezra Rathmell, Williamsport Pa.
Ilways used 11; Devoe took 6.
Mr. Burt Young, Gira~rd, Pa. always
used a gallon for certain rooms; took
half as much Devoe.
Mr. Nathaniel Barber, Canton, N. Y.
bought 12 Devoe; used less than 6.
You can always buy paint for less
than Devoe; don't save your money.
The wearing counts the same way
and doubles the difference.
The cost of painting is by the gallon.
Weak paint costs most; mn gallon.
16 F. W. DEVOE &CO.
P. S.-Manning Hardware sell our
Suicide in Bennettsville.
IBennettsville, Sept. 22.-George W.
Taylor, of Bennettsville, a photograph
er, lies dead from a bullet sent into his
brain by his own hand about 9 o'clock
this moruing. The ball entered the
right temple and went almost through
the skull at the left side of the fore
head.He was unconscious from the time
of the shooting, but lived till five this
Taylor had been drinking heavily
about two weeks, and last night had
delirium tremens at his room at C. W.
Crassland's, where he boarded. He
imigined that three young men in town
were trying to kill him on account of a
remark which he said they accused him
of making about a young lady. Mr.
Crossland and Taylor's room mate, Wal
ter McCall, were up nearly all night
trying to get him quiet. Early in the
morning he came down stairs but heard
a gun fire in the creek near by and ran
up to his room and went under the bed.
Afterwards he came down again and
went to the residence of his friend, B.
F. McLendon, and asked for the loan of
a pistol, saying he was going to Cheraw.
M,endon ips4e an evasive reply, but
Taylor gnntic~d, top); th~e pistol from
the room and went to his stiydio,. He
called G. W. Waddill, who was passing,
and repeated the story about the boys
trying to kill him. Mr. Waddill in
vestiated and found it to b~eipgin
The Mayor heard of Taylor's condi.
tion and sent Policeman David to iin.
vestigate. David taiked with Taylor
and phoned for a doctor. He then start
~ed to report to the Mayor. Waddili
persuaded Taylor to go home with him,
and ordered his buggy to take him.
Waddill was standing in the front door
and Taylor went back to get his coat,
as Waddill thought. Just as Taylor
went behind a screen the pistol fired.
Waddill rushed to him and found him
lying on the floor, unconscious, with a
hole in his temple. Before the shoot
ng it was noticed that Taylor had
gashes on his throat, and it was after.
wards found that there was a stab in
the left breast. Blood in Taylor's room
at Crossland's indicates that he tried
to kill himself with a knife there last
night or early this morning.
Taylor was about 35 and unmarried.
He came from North Carolina about
fifteen years ago, and was doing a good
photographic busmness. He was a gen
erous and jovial man and liked by all.
His brother, J. B. Taylor, of Manning,
arrived to-night.-R. L. F. in News and
"Bob" Pierson Kiled.
The many acquintances of Robert M.
Pierson will be shocked to read the
accompanying sad news. The deceased
was born and reared near New Zion,
this county, and was well and favor
ably known. His sudden tragic end
only proves the uncertainty of life. The
burial took place in Sumter Monday.
Mr. R. M. Pierson, a retired lumber
man, who was until recently a resident
of Walterboro, S. C., was killed by a
fall from a trolley car in Savannah Sat
urday night. Mr. Pierson was with his
fiance, Miss Westendorf. who formerly
lived in Charleston. The following ac
count of the accident was published in
the Savannah Morning News of Sun
"While with the young lady whom
le was to inake his bride next Wednes
ay, Mr. R. M. Pierson, a wealthy and
retired saw mill man of Walterboro, S.
C., fell from a Liberty 'street trolley
car on West Broad street at the union
station early last night and sustained
injuries from which he died several
hours later at the Savannah Hospital.
"Miss Leah Anderson Westendoff,
daughter of Mrs. James E. Westen
dortr, until recently of Charleston, and
Mr. Pierson was to have been married
Wednesday morning at the home of the
bride's mother.tNo. 4 Ogletorpe avenue,
west. Miss Westendorg's trousseau
had been prepared and all arrange
ments had been made for the wedding.
,'Early last nigbt Miss Westendorff,
her mother and Mr. Pierson started
for the union station and boarded a
Liberty street car. The car was almost
at a standstill when Mr. Pierson step
ed off for the purpose of as
isting Miss Westendorf and her
mother. In some way he missed his
footing and fell backwards, striking on
his head on the vitrified brick pave
ment. "He was unconscious when as
;istance reached him and never spoke
after falling. The police ambulance
was summoned and Dr. W. W.
Owens was called. Mr. Pirson was
taken to the Savannah Hospital, where
an examination was made. There was
no evidence of a fracture of the skull
although he never regained conscious
oess. He died about midnight.
"Miss Westendorif and her mother
went to the hospital and were almost
prostrated' when Mr. Pierson's death
was made known to them. It had been
hoped that his injuries were not of a
serious nature, and his death was a
great shock to his intended bride.
"Mr. Pierson, until about four years
ago, was engaged in the lumber and
saw mill business at Walterboro and
was successful. He retired and had
spent considerable of his time in travel
ling. Several months ago he met Miss
Westendorff at her home in this city,
and a friendship which he had cherish
ed for the family in South Carolina,
ripened into love for the daughter he
met here. All arrangements had been
made for the wedding and a bridal trip
was to have been made to St. Louis.
On the morning of September 8th,
1904 death with its cituel and relentless
hand invaded the ranks of our Sunday
school and took from our midst one of
its purest aad lovliest members, Vir
inia Land. Surely he selected a sin
ing mark. Sad memories fill our
hearts today as we look for the beauti
ul face that has gone forever, but
mid our deep sorrow and blinding
ears we can but exclaim, God's ways
are not like ours.
Under the mysterious visitations of
Divine Providence it is but natural to
rieve. Yes. it is even right to do .so,
nd with the fond .parents and, loving
brothers and sisters we freely mingle
ur tears of sorrow, but not as those
who have no hope for
Tis when our eyes are blinded with
And see no light nor hope for future
- years, ci
Nor happiness nor peace nor anyshing,
rhat we discern the shadow of thy -
Therefore Resolved that in the death
f Virginia Land the Foreston Metho
list Sunday school has lost a faithful
tnd attentive punil, and her teachers
tnd associates a liind and loving friend.
Resolved, That a blank page in the
ninute book be inscribed to her mem
)ry, and a copy of this preamble and
esolutions besent to her family, and
ublished in the county papers and
southern Christian Advocate. By or
ler of the Sunday school.
0. W. NETTLES,
Foreston, Sept. 28, 1904.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
bhe estate of A. F. Richardson, de
~eased, .will present them dul y at
bested, and' those owing said estate
will make payment to
JAMES B, RICHARDSON,
Pinewood, S. C.
The Strongest, the Simplest and most eco
nomical of all Stump Hullers. Try it be
fore you pay for it. Guaranteed to pull
yor stmor rno pay a-d.
THE CHAMPION STUMP POLLER CO.,
coLm Bma. s. C.
R. B. LI.IYEA DRUG STORE,
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Prop.,
Sign of the . . Golden Mortar,
Beg to inform their many friends and custom
ers that they are prepared to supply their wants
with their accustomed celerity..
We carry a full and complete line im every de
;artment of the
ad every attention is shown to the wants of
For Xany Years
We have endeavore.d to give the very best at
;etion to our customers' wants, and feel that
is complete i every particular and every and
av demand can be supplied..
W~hen in need of PURE DRUGS and MEDI
3NES call on us and we can give you general
MaIL ODERS receive our careful and im
ndiate attention on day of receipt.
We hope for your kind patronage whileh for
-ars we have earnestly striven to merit.
ISAAC M, LORYEA, Proprietor,
Sign of the
MANNING, S. C.
FALL AND WINTER.
Our Fall and Winter Garments are now ready, and
Clothing, Hats and Furni-shing God, we would 1ike the
pleasure of supplying.
We would certainly like to number you among our
lence of our dlohng wand the reasonableness of or
In New Quarters.
We now occupy the Ryttenberg Building, Main and
0. J. CHAN OLER
8We are g
and ready to serve the public with as nice 1ine of
? Fancy & Staple Groceries.t,
as can be purchased.
We also keep all the Seasonable Fruits and, the
Freshest of Crackers.
GIVE US A TR IA L.
$10 for a' Name
Having recently perfected a Combination Lead, we wish to
get a suitable brand-name. For the one we donsider the best we"
will give $10. Contest closes October 1st. .
SEND YOUR SUGGESTIONS TO
LELAND MOORE PAINT&OIL. o
Manufacturers of "Pure Mixed Paints,"
211 East Vay Street, Charleston, S. C
One hundred thousand acres of cypress timber at once. WilLbuy
or small tracts at large or small figures and will pay cash.
We have on our files a number of very fine farms in the upper and
Piedmont-section of South Carolina and adjoining States,.for sale a
sonable figures. These lands need no drainage and are generally supplied
with fresh running water. Any crops that are raised. from Florida to C
ada can be grown successfully on these lands without irrigation.- Now is -
the time to buy, as the tendency is upward in price. Address,
,=Southern Field Real Estate Exchane
SPAB.TA]PEEB~.Qr, S. C.
J. H. CARLISLE, Jr., Secretary and Treasurer.
TO THE TINES OFHICE.
IfIts for You to DecIde:
9 Whether or not you want the best goods at moderate cost. If9
9you are looking for new, stylish and up-to-date Dress Goods,
come and let us show you through our new fall line. Our buyer?
9@ is just back from the Northern markets, where he bought the9
most complete line, that ever came to Manning. *We will takej
much pleasure in showing you through our line. WHAT'S THE~W
9 USE of waiting for cold weather? Come now while you have the9:
9 cream of the lot to select from.9
* Fancy Mixed Suitings s
We are, showing Fancy Miixed Suitings imvery rich effects
* Something new, stylish and up-to-date. When you are yearing 9
*Suits made from these you can feel assured that you have the
*very latest out.
* All the newest Waist Goods. We have them and a very large9
9 variety to select frdm at prices that are reasonable. Come get
* yours before they are all picked over.9
8NOVELTIES IN BLACK GOODS.
' Handsome, stylish effects, are ready for ins'pection. Come
and let us show you these, judge for yourself. Prices that will
Wsuit you. -
Al knd.Trimmin gs.
Al id.You can get everything in Trimmings frojn us
9 that you will need to trim that new dress.
Wehave a big assortment of ready Tailored Skirts, all kinds
9and sizes. Very stylish and well-made. ~They are the kinds that9
9 will be worn in all the large cities this season.9
* SHOES, SHOES.
- We sell the celebrated HA MILTON-BROWN SHOES. Every
9pair satisfies, wears well, fit the feet and are .comfortable. All9
sizes-and styles. Try a pair from us and yon will be pleased.
Let us say right here we 9
sell the famous
/ No need to say more. When
I ~ you wear clothes made by9
9 ~Schloss Bros. you wear the9
best. Made well, wvears well,
fits well, looks well. Don't
,,,. wait. Buy your Suit now
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Yours for business,9
THE OLD RELIABLE,
* 8. A. FRIG8EY,
J. H. RIGBY, tlanager.