Newspaper Page Text
MANNNIG, S. C., -JULY 26, 1905.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
one year .......................... 1 3
six nionth .............................. .
one squrre. one time. $I; each subsequent in
sertion, 50 cents. 'Obituaries and Tributes of
Rpespet ctared for as reaular advertisements.
)beral contracts made for three. six and twelve
Commur ications must De accompanied by the
real name and address of the writer in order to
No communication of a personal character
will be published except as an advertisement.
Entered at the Postoftlee at Manning as See
o ne Class matter.
"POLITICS FOR ME, ASSOCIATION FOR
YOU," SAYS THE OFFICEHOLDER.
It is real amusing to hear the
politicians protesting against
the discussion of politics. They
are perfectly willing for others
to discuss ary and everything
except politics at any and all
times, but they are opposed to
politics being mentioned by any
body but themselves. The mod
.ern politician has an idea that
he has the sole right to politics,
and he exercises that right on all
occasions, whether it is a picnic,
preaching, funeral, marriage or
any place where there is an as
sembly of men, but just let some
thing start that needs work, time
and money to make it a success,
the sniveling politician starts up
a sentiment of suspicion against
those prominently engaged in
the work, and they cry out "keep
politicians out." We say, keep
politics out of the Cotton Grow
ers' Association, and we also say
keep those out who are opposed
tQ any and everything that is
for the good of the many until
they find it has become a success.
If they will not take hold to
make the success, they are too
late in coming in to reap the
The cotton association has
made wonderful strides, and its
success is due to those men who
went down into their pockets
and attend the New Orleans con
Vention, and have ever since
been working for the organiza
tion. The political officeholders
made themselves mighty scarce
.when this movement began, but
now since success has crowned
the efforts of the association
every now and then a prominent
officeholder opens his mouth.and
it is these latter day saints who
protest most loudly against oth
es~bringing poiitics into tb-has
sociation. We have never as yet
heard of a single United States
Senator or Congressman from
South Carolina who has enrolled
his name in the Cotton Growers'
Association. and yet the friends
of some of these are constantly
giving out a warning against
politics creeping in. There is
no necessity for politics to get
into the association, especially
State politics. - There may be a
necessity to procure national leg
islation, in fact there is right
now a need to have men in Con
eress who will devise some leg
islation to put this country in a
friendly commercial relation
with China. The officers of the
association are working every
day along this line and if they
fail to secure what they want
from the departments at Wash
ington, they should have
the help upon the fioors of
Congress. .But when it comes
to local political issues the
association should not be
permitted as such to have any
thing to do with it.
DOWN WITH THE STATE MACHINE, IF
IT CARRIES THE WHOLE THING
The whiskey question will not
down, it is the burning question
of the hour, and whyvy Because
it is not settled, and will not be
settled until it is settled right.
We said last week that it would
not surprise us if Clarendon
county voted out the dispensary
if a test were made. We go one
better now, and say it would
surprise as very much if Claren
don did not vote out the dispen
sary if the opportunity is offer
ed. Not because we believe a
majority favor the kind of pro
hibition we are likely to have,
but because the majority are
thoroughly disgusted with the
.The writer is not a -Prohibi
tionists, because, he does not be
lieve prohibition laws will re
lieve us from the damnable in
fiuence of liquor. There are
plenty of better men, perhaps,
who think otherwise. We regard
prohibition impracticable unless
localized. That is to say: In our
opinion, no prohibition law can
be effective anless the people
want it to be, and if the people
of a community are going to vote
prohibition one day and order
whiskey from abroad the next,
the whole thing falls, and we
are confronted with as bad or
worse condition than before the
vote was taken: in our opinion
prohi bition can only be effective
in communities where the peo
ple deter-mi ne to stop drinking
We said we are not a Prohibi
tionist, but if we are to take our
choice between continuing that
pest-breeding machine at Colum
bia. or voting out the dispen
sary, we say wipP the whole
nasty business out and with it,
every man whose conduct has
ever aroused a suspicion of graft.
If this is done, the official ranks
of the dispensary from its birth
will be anniihiated.
The disensar method of
handling whiskey, to our mind,
can be made an aid to temper
ance, but it never can be as long
as politics has any influence in
it. The scheme must be elimi
nated from the control of poli
tics, and this can only be done
by a thorough revision of the
law, and a determination on the
part of good citizens to have the
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by localapplications. as they cannot. reach the
diseased portion of the car. There is only one
way to cure deafness. and that is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an in
ftamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflam
ed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear
ing. and when it is entirely closed dearness is
the result, and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to its normal
condition.hearing will be destroyed forever: nine
cases out of ten are caused by eatarrh. which i
nothing but an intiamed condition of the mu
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) tha't can
not be cured by Halls Catarrh Cure. Send for
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
Sold by druggists. 75c.
Hillrs Family Pills are the be'st.
"She Said ---", Did She ? It is Naughty
to Say "
Editor The Manning Times:
I thought a word to the wise would
be sutlicient, I did not think I would
have to reply to your article in your
issue of the 19th. In justice to myself
I am forced to do so, if you will allow
me space in your paper.
First, you charge me with being sen
sitive. If I am we have quite a num
ber of persons in our community who
are in my condition in regard to your
suggestion to persons living some dis
tance from Manning. One of as inteili
ent ladies as we have in our commu
nity said her righteous indignation was
aroused when she read your article in
your issue of July 12th in regard to
persons living some distance from Man
ning. She said-.
Second, you are surpriseil at the
spirit expressed. I know I am not a
Solomon, but I am truly glad to know
while I am so narrow and contracted in
my views that the people of Salem,
Simter, Williamsburg and Orange
burg have to be dictated to by the ed
itor of THE MANNING TBiEs how they
shall go to a farmers' picnic.
This article of Mr. Appelt's places at
least some of us in an embarrassing po
sition and may cause the people of Man
ning to be regarded in an unfavorable
light. Since it has been intimated
that inelegant countrymen, among
whom we of the Salem neighborhood
are undoubtedly included, would not be
cbeerfully welcomed by the household
ers of Minning, we could not afford to
present ourselves at their doors for
fear of an unpleasant rebuff. Though
we lack in elegance of our clothes and
are not thoroughly proficient in draw
ingroom manners, we retain the true
instincts of true geatlemen and ladies.
It is a part of the atmosphere of our
lives never to intrude where unwel
come. Further, we do not know how
much of Mr. Appelt's utterances is offi
cial. He is very close to the people of
Manning. Is he speaking for them?
Are they through him telling us that
they wish none of us, that their elegant
carpets must not be soiled by the pres
sure of our brogans, that their priceless
valencines and torchon must not be
brushed by the cheek of tan, and that
odor of the fields must not pervade
their rooms? Is this the message hid
den beneath the words of Mr. Appelt?
IWe do not wish to do the people of
inig adnjustice. If this is not
their invitation to the country people
to remain out in the fields with the cat
tle, it is but justice to them that we
should know it. Travellers feel no re
straint in homes unless the surround
ings found in those homes are such as
they are familiar with. Of course the
boor in his rags feels out of place amid
ladies and gentlemen of elegant man
ners in rich dress, and so does the fas
tidious lady in silks feel surrounded by
uncouthness and squalor. But between
the people of lilanning and those of Sa
lem, I think there are no such con
trasts. They have been entertained in
our houses and did not appear to feel
that they were stooping to enter our
doors. At any rate we did not recog
nize it as an act of condescension on
their part, and in their houses we
would not feel that we were above our'
R. E. SMITH.
[If THE TIMEs editor was not so well
acquainted with this Mr. Smith he
might re-examine the postmark to the
above letter to ascertain if it did not
come from Columbia. There is an in
stitution in that beautiful city where
men capable of such vivid imaginations
and elastic constructions are enter
taned for their own and other people's
good, and in course of time they are
brought back to a condition of seeing
things through glasses of sanity. Our
friend Smith of Salem likes to enjoy
himself occasionally, it rests his mind
when burdened with the graver things
of this life, and his present game of
playing crazy affords him muou merri
ment. It is all right, Brother Smith,
the "intelligent" lady in your commu
nity whose "righteous indignation was
aroused" loves to tease her friends, arel
she found a most excellent subject,
when after reading your paper of the
12th, inst , "she said "--." We say
that same thing at times.-EDIToR.]
Good for Stomach Trouble and Constipation.
"Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets have done me a great deal of
good," says C. Towns, of Rat Portage,
Ontario, Canada. "Being a mild physic
the after effecss are not unpleasant, and
I can recommend them to all who suffer
from stomach disorder." For sale by
The R. B3. Loryea Drug Store. Isaac M.
Editor The Manning: Times:
As we have been silent for some time
will try to send a few items in order
that we may not be ruled off the map.
On account of the picnic at Beulah
on Saturday our town had the appear
ance it always has during national holi
days. Everything was as quiet as if it
had been Sunday. The mill shut down
in order that all who desired could at
tend the picnic. A good crowd went
from here and claim to have had a
Mrs. W. C. Wolfe and daughter of
Monroe, N. C., who have been visiting
Mr. F. L. Wolfe. returned home Thurs
Miss Lizzie Beard, after spending a
few weeks in Manning. returned to
Alcolu this morning.
Miss Mae Jones of Davis Station
spent a few days in town last week.
Miss Horton of Heath Spring and
Miss Bardin of Florence have accepted
positions as stenographers for D. W.
Alderman & Sons Company. The
young ladies are always welcomed to
our town. Wish there were more po
sitions to offer.
Mr. D. P. Hankinson left Saturday
for his home in Aiken, where he will
spend a week's vacation.
Mr. L. M. Jones spent last Sunday
and Monday in Columbia.
Miss Madge Woodham of Centers
ville. after spending a week at Mrs.
Collins', left for home this morning.
A lconn S. C. July 94. 105"
Editor The Manning Times:
I promised to write last week but my
absence from town prevented my doi
We have been sutYering for want of
rain, but we had a light shower last
night and looks like we might have
more today. I don't think cotto has
been injured by the dry weather. but
some of the corn has been hurt. but
with good seasons from now on I don't.
think there will be any scarcity of bran1.
Our town seems to have caught the
improvement fever. for while there are
no new buildings going up our merch
ants are improving the appearance of
the old buildings.
Mr. S. V. Taylor has repaired a m
painted the old store house. adjoinig
tbc one he now occupies. I aml told he
intends opening a branch sore tw
heavy groceries. etc.
Mr. W. D. DeLornes place of husi
ness has been very much improved1 by
a liberal application of paint.
Our town council is having the
weeds cut out of the streets which is
a great improvement, not only to the
appearance of the streets. but to the
comfort of those who walk the streets.
Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Hawkins. of
Manning, arrived in our town last
night. They are the guests of Mrs. T.
J. Hogan, who is Mr. Hawkin's aunt.
Miss Alma Campbell. of Georgetown.
is visiting her grandmother. Mrs. S. J.
Mr J. L. - Wanamaker and little
daughter, of Sumter, are visiting at
Mr. B. E. Clarkson.
Mrs. J. F. Register and children are
visiting relatives in town.
Mrs. C. F. Joyner is spending some
time with relatives in Sumter.
The second nine of Kingstree crossed
bats with the Greelyville second nine
on last Thursday on the local diamond.
The game was called at the end of the
fifth inning, when the score was 21 to
3 in favor of Greelyville. Everything
passed off pleasantly, the visitors were
as gentlemenly a crowd of little fellows
as it has ever been our good fortune
to meet, and we hope they will come
There will be a picnic at the base
ball ground here on the 27th, given by
two Sunday Schools of this place. and
the children as well as older persons
anticipate having a nice time.
Several of our boys went to Foreston
last Sunday. "OBSERVER."
Greelyville, July 25, 1904.
Buy It Now.
Now is the time to buy Chamber
lain's Colic. Chdlera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. It is certain to be needed
sooner or later and when that time
comes you will need it badly--you will
need it quickly. Buy it now. It may
save life. For for sale by The R1. B.
Loryea Drug Store, Isaac M. Loryea,
Pinewood, July 24.-Miss Lillian A.
Lawrence, left a few days age for
Wrightsville Beach. N. C., where she
will spend some time.
Miss Pearl Whittle returned a few
days ago, after a month's stay at
Miss Edna Stack, one of Sumter's
prettiest young ladies is the guest, for
several weeks at the home of her uncle,
Mr. W. C. Stack.
Misses Maude and Ruth Smith are
visiting relatives in Columbia.
Mr. Fisher, of Summerton, accepted
a position with Mr. Avant, corner Com
merce street and Railroad avenue. One
more gentleman is added to our town,
whom we are glaa to welcome.
Mrs. Peter Mathews, of Sumter. is
visiting Mrs. N. L. Broughton.
Mr. Henry B. Richardson, Jr., of
Summerton, came over Saturday eveu
ing to spend some time with his pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. RI. C. Richardson.
Mr. James R. Lawrence. Jr., from
the '"Sand Hill". went to Mood-Osteen
Inirmary last Tuesday, where he is
sick with fever-. His many friends re
gret to know of his illness and hope for
a speedy recovery.
Mr. and Mr-s. Rober-t Brailsford with
Misses Masie Brailsford and Eufollow
Bedenbaugh are visiting Mt. Pleasant.
Mr. and Mrs. Elwell, of Columbia.
moved on Hampton street a few danys
ago. The young couple's many ireia
tives and friends give them a hearty
welcome to our town.
Mr. A. G. Stack's brick stor-e is very
nearly comnpleted. It is one of the hand-I
somest buildings of its kind in the
Somie work is being done on the new
county road from Remini to Pine wood.
Crops are looking fine in our section.
but we are needing rain.
A Smothe Article.
When you find it necessaryv t~o use
salve use DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve.
It is the purest. and best for- sores,
burns, boils, eczema. blind, bleeding.
itching or- protr-uding piles. Get the
genuine D~eWitt's Witch H-azel Salve.
Sold by The R. B. Loryea Di-ug Store.
Editor The Manning Times:
Married by Nagistrate Keels, at
Paxville. on the 23rd. Mr. J1. F. Broad
way and Miss Maud Hilton, a daughter
of Mr. JTohn W. Hilton. of Davis Station.
Progress in this town is unbounded.
We predicted victory for Summerton
in the contest with Bishopv-ille last
week. The boys played three gamnes.
and Summerton won two out of three.
After spending a couple of weeks
her-e with his br-other, Mr. THenry
Meldeau and Mr. H. R. Meldeau left~
this morning for the mountains of
North Carolina and Virginia.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Seymour- will in
a few days move into their- new nome
where thev wvill begin housekeeping.
Hon. C. M. Davis is quite sick and
has been confined to his bed for about
Bears the TeKidYu lt Always Bought
New Zion Dots.
Special to The M:nning Times.
Miss Lily Lavender of this place is on
a visit to Scranton.
Miss Lily McElveen of Lake City is
expected to visit this section soon.
Two bachelors of this community are
down in Williamsburg teaching the
gils how to sing.
One of our- young gents had some
work done by a portrait company and
he now has a good suit for damages be
ause the company added nose glasses
to him without his oonsent.
Mr. J. J. Chandler exp~ects to take a
few weeks' vacation at some springs.
Salem is talking warehouse right
along and we hope it w ill ma teriaulie.
A WORD 'N MOTNER'S EAR: WHEN
- INURSINEG AN INPANT, AND IN THE
SMONTHS THAT COME BEFORE THAT
f-C'URISHAMENT SO NECESSARY FOR
THE HEALTH OF 60TH MOTHER AND
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists,
409-435 Pearl Street, New York.
soc. and $r.oo; anl druggists.
Ms-. T. YN. K~eels, an Aged Confederate
Veteran and Former Citizen of
Ir. Theodore -'dFadd in heels. an
nee Confederate veteralu, died :. most
listantilv froi heart failuire on the
front piazza of his home at 10.'E Elm
wood avenue yesterday Norning he
tiveen ; and o'clock.
Mr. keels had been il very poor
lielt.h for a year or more b->efore his
deatl . Hc dressed somewhat, earlier
t11mn usual vesterday mornling :td caine
down stairs and out on the front piazza
to catch the moI(,rUing air. Hardly had
he taken his seat, when lie fell to the
hoor and died in a short while. The
members of i his family came quickly to
h is assistane and a phvsician was sum
moned Nott n0othin14- coul be done to
Save his life.
Mr. keels was 7o years of age. He
V.as born in lit. Hope township, Wil- I
liamsburg county. He was a Coufed
erate soldier and a meimber of Camp
lampton, United Confederate Veter
ans. Nearly all his life has been de
voted to farining. About two years and
a half ago he removed to Columbia and
gave up farming on account of his
M1r. Keels is survived by his widow
and two scns, Messrs. . W. and T. '.
Ieels. both of Columbia. and a daugh
ter. "Mrs. Elmer Craig of South 'McAl
lister. Indian Territorv. %Ir. Hamilton
Keels, a resident of Clarendon county,
is a brother ani Mrs. R1. S. Brunson
and Mrs. Postuna 1-'.p of Williams
burg county and _irs. Olivia i'ellev of
Bishopville are sisters of the deceased.
The funeral services will be held at
the family residence at 6 o'clock this
afternoon. Interment will be in Elm
wood cemetery.- -The State. July 24.
Three Good azi Just Reasons.
There are three reasons why mothers
prefer One 'Minute Cough Cure: First.
It is absolutelv harmless: Second. It
tastes zood--hildren love it: Tiird. It
cures coughs. )Croup and whooping
cough when other remedies fail. Sold
by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Notice to Trustees.
Trustees are hereby advised not to
employ any teacher without legal qual
ification to teach in the Public Schools.
Legal qualification means simply this
a County or State teacher's certificate
registered in the office of the County
Superintendent of Education. section
12. page 30. school law, Graduates of
certain coliestes. specilied by the State
Board, arc entitled to a teachers cer
tificate upon the resentation to the
County Board of Education of a diploma
showing that the full college course
has been completed, section 13, page
30. school law. It is the County Board,
not the trustees. that is to pass upon a
diloma. Hereafter no warrant drawn
in favor of any teacher in payment of
salary will will be approved until all
the teachers who are to receive a part
of the money comply with this law.
S. P. HOLLADAY.
Supt. of Education.
July 24 1!?0~.
When a widow sets her cap for a
man, he will soon be paying her mili
The average mtan thiinks his rights
are infringed upon whenever his wife
NEW FIRM a
WHEN iN MANNING. COMIE TO
for good, hot mecals. J. MleD. Richard
son and Eliza Davis have consolidated
their Restaurants under the firm name
Richardson & Davis
Restaurant. We have separate apart
ments for white and colored, and can
serve you most any hour during the
day, guaranteeing ti rst-class serv'ice.
We solicit the patronage of all our
friends. We also handle
and Green Groceries, and can satisfy
your wants in these lines.
SRichardson & Davis.
THE "BOSS" COTTON PRESS!
SIMPLEST. STRONGEST. BEST
THE MURRAY GINNING SYsTEM
Gins. Feeders. Condensers. Etc.
GIBBES M4ACHINERY CO.
Columnbia, S. C.
I have specia! facilities for buying and
placed in good strong Compianies.
J. L. WILSON.U
from loss hy Fire. Don't wait 'til after
the iire to give the matter your con
sideration: now is the time to think
FIRE INSURANCE POLICIEiS
issued for very moderate rates. IRe
liability is the fountdation of all our
C. R. SPROTT.
Kennedy's Laxative Honey and Tar
Cures all Coughs, and expels Colds from
The Great Mill and Factory Syndicate,
(The greatest bargain givers because the most powerful combination ever organized
COP -.2=5 BRE:..KDWV.A.Y, 35rE YO:V
are selling thousands of dollars worth of Mill and Factory goods and W. E. JENKINSON CO.'S entire stocks of merchaudise. The
greatest erent ever known in the South.
It will pay 0U t1 These MILL AND FACTORY SYNDICATE SALES haveMill and
travel many miles just h eretofore been the "events of Note" in the great cities, thus mak- F
mg it necessary for your traveling distances to secure the greater acor
to see this wonderful advantages of the power of "Syndicate" Prices. -
No store, however large, can compete with this plan, there- Synd Sa
sale. Nothing to equal fore W. E. Jenkinson Co. are in advance of all merchants in Clar
endon County in securing the advantage of this new method, new W holesale
this display ever seen goods, new prices by C. P. Watson, the man direct from the mills
and factories. Only choice, dependable merchandise, and includ- prices to
in South Carolina. ing every article in every department in W. E. Jenkinson Co.'s
"A Wonderful Show." store. you.
3Dr T C> .
Mill and Factory Syndicate Sales. MILL AND FACTORY SYNDI
Here it is. W. E..fenkinson Co. En- W. E. Jenkinson Co. have turned their store over absolutely CATE SALE and W. E. Jenkinson
tirelv new and original. Greatest of and you can take any article, any piece of merchandise, anything, Co.'s entire stocks all to be sold at re
all saes. Everarticle reduced. Mill everything at a guaranteed cut-price of one-fourth to one-third duced prices. C. P. WATSON, Man
and Factory reductions. C. P. WAT- n i ager of sales.
SON, 'Man aer of sales. and many items half price.C.PWASN
ONaagerof aes ne (Signed) C. P. WATSON. Your wardrobe will be better and
If you would be "wisp." come imme- ,finer and your happiness greater'-for
diatelv after breakfast. If "very wise" Additional price list-(see big bill and other "ads." for other having attended this sale. Bring a big
have your breakfast an hour earber lists). C. P. WATSON, Manager. basket andalittle change andexchange
than usual. for a big load of things.
Additional price lists-and this is not all. The store has been stirred from top to bottom and a great MAIZE
of bargain lots await you, beginning at the entrance and extending throughout the store's three great
floors and nothing but bargains. No regular prices. Every item reduced.
JUST A FEW ITEMS
to indicate what you can get. JENKINSON CO.'S $3o,ooo and the Mill and Factory world's markets cannot,
be even one hundredth part named. You must come to see the wonderful "event."
3c. c. Oe Lot Androscoggin and "Fruit of L Iu. Drawers
Calico ............ Loom" Muslin no need to a i Vess
sayan woe ha th pice. c.Brand new, direct from the mills. 1 9c. -38c" 49c. 79C.
Lawns.......... 3c. 7c. 9c. ill and Factory price direct to you.
.........4.6.that's the reason. 5c. for the 10c ones. Gowns .... 49c. 79c. 9&.
Ginghams............ c. Extra Special.-Bargain 9C for the 1ones.
Fairy Soap...... ............. 4c.Skirts... 4 . c. c.
Men's Black Hose.............. 5c. oet oyal orce. 25c. I SE F LADIES,
Coses only half price
.Just half price- worth 10c. You can't buy.the goods for as little
NilU-Working- Shirts and Overals.-You 9c i. 149c. 19'C. money.
Mill and Factory bring-s one lot buy them as cheap as any
bleached Heavy Xluslin. deler. Mill and F
worth 5e anywhere for......... 4 .
wot cayhr o-*price................... -39C. 3,000 Ladies' 6anno umnts. correctly called."
You'll buy these out pretty fast., better
come early. Opportunities like the Every article reduced: nothing re- Corset
" worm" aro for the "early birds." Iserved; nothing spared. Covers.1c 8.4c hed ...2c oe pos
Clothing, Shoes Hats, Furniture, Dry Goods, Notions.
E verything now at wholesale prices. You buy just as cheap as any merchant in any State can possibly buy. .
Lom Mulin:e edt
A dclay-seans a loss. But once in a n tme can you buy such goods at such pices.
The Mill and MilFandor ylrice AtW .F.-Jekou, o',
andfuniurepopeiegnledfx p orfal ndwite
cn omoylforeterilht I ca aeo et osadma omk uytebn
t~nbuy easm ssrcreae Redan
r~~ ~ igee Shi r't. ~ Band hew diet fread hen yoinlls. us ayltteb
eO~~~i little~~~5. Wote ill gldyaragnwtes.a opamns
Lots. an lthe 15 o ddpeestaes.rnxost
We ~ii- show~l~ thi seaso the bst andmost1cl ot toc enes.ornwsipet, ilslla
Sstoped a Manng. Evetyl mde; ptig- tinrse an may mayohrueu hig htwlm
"worn" a d for te ofarly bir st."dsiogs htcnpoetelos n d otecmot fyu on.
~ behad OurBuyyourFuritur1NO . DON' DELA . 7c
~ LI BRA SH RTS 50 ~unles~ttin~fro.. ns........8c. 409c.
C~t~fl~tsame - 50 Chirsfro...Skirts........4c. 79c 98.
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