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LOUJIS APPELTr. Editor.
MANNING, S. C., DEC. 6, 1905.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
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Communications must be accompanied by the
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No communication oc a personal character
will be published except as an advertisement.
Entered at the Postoffice at Manning as Sec
ona Class matter.
TILLMAN WILL BACK THE PRESIDENT.
Senrtor Tillman was inter
viewed last week in regard to his
position on "rate legislation,'
and the statement accredited to
him was that he was clearly in op
position to President Roosevelt's
policy, and the language he em
ployed was not at all compli
mentary to the Chief Executive,
as we reproduced his interview,
it is but fair to print the S ena
tors denial, together with what
Mr. Larner, the reporter, has
to say about it:
THE SENATOR DENIES THE ACCURACY
OF MR. LARNER'S STATEMENT.
To the Editor of The News and Cou
rier: I have just read in your issue of
December 1, what your Washington
correspondent, "R. M. L." has to say
about my attitude towards the railroads
Mr. Larner is a sick man, as I found
out while in Washington last week. Too
ill to do good newspaper work and too
ill to provoke any other retort from me
than a brief correction of his preposter
ous and silly statement.
I have been in favor of what is now
called "the President's railroad policy,"
for ten years, as my record as a mem
ber of the Inter-State commerce com
mittee of the Senate will show. I have
not the slightest feeling towards the
railroads in a personal way, least of all
the Southern, for its officers have been
more than courteous to me in many
ways. There is no railroad building go
ing on within a hundred miles of iy
home that I know of and, therefore, it
is impossible that my laborers have
been interfered with in the slightest de
gree. In my conversation with Mr.
Larner I made allusion to the numer
ous suits for damages against the rail
roads,and the feeling of prejudice which
existed as shown by the practical unan
nimty with which juries always gave
verdicts in such suits: and spoke of the
feeling as arising out of the alien own
ership of the roads, and the manner in
whi::h they are run, apparently with
very little thought or desire to please
the local patrons.
Labor in the South is very much de
moralized by public work and by the
high prices paid by the turpentine and
lumber men; also because of the large
amountof money distributed among the
negroes on account of the high price of
cotton; but sensible persons will not
imaginie, for a moment that I hold the
railroads responsible for this condition,
or that I would be influenced in legis
lating by any such motive even though
railroad construction might be going
in my community, where I have already
said it does not.
I do not impugn Mir. Larner's motives,
but as I have said he is sick, and as the
raili-oad rate question is the one burn
ing issue in the coming session of Con
gress, I do not wish to be misquoted 0r
misunderstood by the people or by the
I shall be obliged if you will give this
the same prominence that you gave Mr.
Larner's special dispatch.
B. R. TILLMA N.
Trenton, S. 0., December 1, 1905.
wHAT MR. LA.RNER SAYS.
Without attempting to quote the ex
act language of the distinguished Sen
ator, I violate no confidence in- giving
the substance of' a conversation with
him on the subject in his private com
mittee room at the Capitol, a few days
ago, .while he was in Washington at
tending the special meeting of the com
mittee on Inter-State and foreign com
merce, of which he is a member.
It wvas suggested that it might be a
surprise to some of his political friendi
to hear the statement frequently thai
he had made a complete surrender tc
President. Roosevelt's will in regard tc
the proposed railroad rate legislation,
When assured that such an impressior
was abroad in the land, and declara
tions to that effect freely circulated by
the supporters of the President's rail
road policy, Senator Tillman fired up
with something like his old-time vim,
and denounced such an assumption as
idle and untrue.
He went on to say that if any intelli
gent person will read the Democratic
platform on the subject of railroad rate
legislation they will find that the Dem
ocratte party was far in advance o:
President Roosevelt in discovering that
existing railroad rates are unequal and
oopressive. Because the President hai
seen fit to adopt the principles so clear
ly set forth by the Democratic party,
it is hardly a "square deal" for the
President, and his personal friends tc
claim that he has hypnotized the Dem
ocrats in the Senate to, dohis bidding
on the railroad problem.
"When I am standing firmly on thE
Democratic platform on this question,'
continued the Senator, smiling, "I de
not intend to be pushed off because the
President comesi tagging behind thE
Democratic party." So far as I am con
cerned there has been no surrender tc
the Presidens by the Democratic party
on this question, even if the ne wspaperi
and the politicians are saying so."
"I am opposing the railroads," added
Senator Tillman, "not because it grati
fies the President, but for other rea.
sons. Why, the railroads all through
the South are carrying on extensive anc
expensive improyements. They are lay
ing double tracks here and straighten
ing out curves there, drawing negrolan
bor from the cotton and rice planta
tions, because they oan afford to offe
higher wages. Why, you can't hold ne
grno labor-on the farm in the vicinity o:
railroad construction. The railroadi
pay more than twice as much for
day's work as the farmer can afford t<
pay, consequently our Southern farmeri
are suffering because we cannot com
mand the cheap labor of the negro as
in the paat."
Of course the Senator would not carE
to stand pat on this broad and appa
rently selfish position with regard t<
cheap labor in the South, but there wai
a certain flavor of sincerity in his re
marks along that line which indicatei
his hostility to the railroads might be
regarded as local rather than national
The cotton crop bulletin issuec
by the Department of Agricul
ture last Monday estimates thE
total yield as 10,167.818 bales,
acreage at 26,117.153. The Na.
tional Ginners Association re.
ported last Monday its estimatE
of this year's crop to be 9, 623. 00(
bales; and we believe the asso
ciations estimate is nearer thE
- BEG INING TO SEE SOOKS.
The Cotton Trade Journal in
its issue of December 2nd, is be
coming alarmed lest the high
price of cotton will stimulate an
increase in acreage, and bring
about a condition of over pro
duction, similar to the condition
of 1893-4. Our recollection of
those years is that there was no
over production, but to the con
trary, we had storms which des
troved a large part of the crop.
and damaged a great portion of
that which was not destroyed.
There was no concerted action
on the part of the farmers, and
the consequence was, the specu
lators hammered down the price
away below the cost of produc
tion. At that time we heard no
appeals to the speculators to lift
the grinding heel from the neck
of the farmer, but now, that the
pendulum is swinging the other
way, we are warned that the
high prices will be the farmers
If the Cotton Trade Journal
will think of it for a moment, it
will realize the fact that the cot
ton industry in the United States
is badly hampered on account of
labor conditions,and for this lack
of labor it will be almost impos
sible to make more than enough
to supply the increasing demand
for the staple. Since 1893 there
have been many discoveries for
the use of cotton, and it no
longer is confined to the manu
facture of clothing, thereforewe
say conditions now, are different
from then, and there is very lit
tle to be feared from an increase
of acreage. The only thing that
is to be feared, and which we
regard iinmortant, is the high
price of cotton will cause our
farmers to neglect their grain
crops, and depend upon the
West for bread and meat. The
wise farmer however, will not
neglect this important part of
his business, it matters not how
high cotton goes. The cotton
association is here to stay, and
the farmers having realized its
benefits will give more heed to
its teachings in the future, and
when the association recommends
the curtailing of cotton acreage,
past experience will teach the
farmers that the theory is their
salvation, and they will endorse
and act upon it.
There is no use now to cavil,
the conditions warrant a higher
price for cotton, in spite of
those who have been hammering
it down untilthey are whipped,
and to now flee in the face of
victory, because the enemy is
promising all kinds of calamities,
-is nonsense. We expect to see
15 cents for cotton and the spec
ulators realize it. We reproduce
the Cotton Trade Journal's edi
torial, but we do not endorse the
spook it sees:
EF'EcT OF FIFTEEN CENT COTTON.
The cotton Trade Journal has natur
ally supported the Southern Cotton
Growers' Association in all its efforts,
and intends to continue so as long as
they are within reasonable bounds.
We hope for the entire trade the As
sociation may live long to render future
service. But long life to the Associa
tion with fifteen-cent cotton is a hope
we cannot confidently cherish. Mr.
Jordan, justifiably or unjustifiably,
clamors for fifteen cents. Does he not
know that with cotton fifteen cents or
above, neither he or his Association,
nor all the fmueis obtainable by it, nor
any other possible influence could cur
tail an enormous acreage or curb pro
duction next season? Have the costly
lessons of 1902-4 been so soon forgotten?
At a time when all is bullish it may be
well to "let next season take care o
itself," and '-sufficient unto the day is
the evil thereof." But that the penalty
of high prices has in the past been
such that the question properly arizes
whether the profits they bring justify
future big crops and losses.
Natural enough it is for growers to
want to fullest prices and concessions
would be unnecessary if the S. C. A. is
able to continue the exercise of its in
fluence for moderate acreage and pro
duction agoinst the desire to cultivate
euorously created by fifteen-cent cot
ton. We do not believe this Associa
tion can hold the acreage down with
cotton fifteen-cents or above. It is en
tirely different to curtail acreage tho'
with cotton 6t cents and drifting to
ward 5 cents, as was the case when the
Association last cut the acreage.
The question of price appeals pecu
liarly to the Association just now. Con
ditions are bullish beyond doubt, and
apparently warrants picking the plums.
Everyone is joyful and a happy day
seems near, with prices away up and
all prosperous. But the adage of the
young man's frivolity and the future
day payment for it occurs. Undoubt
edly the realization of I5 cents will call
at least unofficially, to move on and on,
so that it does not appear improper to
raise the question of a price-danger
A NEW UNITED STATES DISTRICT.
There is a strong probability
of Congress creating another
judicial district in South Caro
lina, with another district judge,
Iwhich would have been done at
the last session of Congress
had not some of our Rep
resentatives made asses of them
selves bygetting into a wrangle
about court house location, and
playing politics for home con
sumption. Then, there was
another feature in connection
with this new district that did
not bring a number of public
men in a light to select judges
from. As soon as it was mooted,
there was a probability of Con
gress creating a new district,
numbers of prominent lawyers,
whose bitter denunciations of
President Roosevelt was still
ringing in the ears of the peo
pie-these same men abusing
and vilifying any and every
Democrat who would apply for,
or accept a position from the
Republican administration, and
more especially from the hands
of President Roosevelt, whom
Ithey denounced in the most
scathing terms, became scram
blers for the place, and some of
them crawled upon their bellies
to get lined up near the Presi
dent. It was surely a disgusting
spectacle to witness such bra
zen gall on the part of a large
number of these would-be judges
for the new district.
The Repulin party is in
power, and it is but natural for
the President, if he can find a
suitable muan in his own party,
to appoint him. There are but few
white Repnblican lawyers in the
State, and some of them are men
of character, in our -opinion, the
President will appoint .one of
these. Captain John G. Capers,
the present District Attorney,
has made a fine record in his
office, and he has the respect of
the bench and bar of South Car
lina. Like all other men who
perform a public duty honestly
and fearlessly, he has made some
enemies, who have said some
nasty things about him, but the
intelligent business element of
the State, while not in accord
with Captain Capers' politics,
yet they respect his integrity,
and admire his ability.
We have no hesitency in saying
that we do not believe President
Roosevelt can appoint from the
Republican party in this State a
man for the new judgeship who
is better qualified for the place,
and whose appointment will
give better satisfaction, than the
promotion of Captain John G.
Capers. He is young, knows the
people, and an excellent lawyer,
and an indomitable worker for
THE BEGINING OF A NEW EREA.
The preliminary hearing given
to County Supervisor Owens of
Richland County, J. E. Harmon,
a former County Commissioner,
and C. M. Douglas, a former
clerk, charged with misappropri
ating county funds, resulted in
their being bound over in the
sum of $1,000 each to answer to
the charge of forgery. This case
promises to bring about some
sensational developments, and it
will also show how farcical most
of the grand jury reports are. It
was a common thing for the grand
jury of Richland County to em-]
ploy an expert, investigate the
county offices, and report to the
Court that everything was well;
and as it is in Richland so is it
all over the State. Grand juries
are largely responsible for munh
of the corruption that exists in
the State, and our primary elec
tion system is directly responsi
ble. There are too many men
elected to office who are not qual
ified mentally or morally. They
win through their cleverness and
fair promises, and some win by
the bottle, and it is this kind of
material that is given the man
agement of county funds. It is
a fact, there are men holding re
sponsible public positions who
could not obtain employment in
private positions where the re
sponsibility is not near. so great.
They would not be employe.d for
several reasons: 1. Because they
are not competent. 2. They do
not inspire confidence. 3. They
are in many instances men of
such habits they would not be
trusted, and in some cases they
are known to be dishonest. Yet
it frequently happens that these
men have family connections who
can pull a lot of votes, and
through them these men get the
ear of the machine and are foist
ed upon a suffering public. As
long as the people submit to being
imposed upon, just so long will,
they be subjected to having cor
rupt men in charge of public
affairs ; and when a county is
fortunate enough to have honest
men in office, as we believe Clar
endon is, it can congratulate
itself. But all the same it should
not permit things to become lax,
even with good men; they are
liable to get careless and neglect
ful. And when a grand jury
makes an investigation let it be
thorough and fearless, as was
done by the present grand jury
of Richland, which unearthed a
condition of corruption and the
officers are charged with the
crime. There is no "show cause "
business there, it is a question
for a petit jury to say guilty or
'The United States Supreme
Court has decided that the dis-'
pensairies are liable to the re
venue tax, the same as all other
liquor dealers. This decision
makes the dispensaries, bar
rooms and the dispensers bar
Deafness Cannot be Cured
bya lolplatonf as they cannot reacth
ay to cre deafness, and thatause by -stt
Eutahan Tbe. Wen tho inegeinoflam
ed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear
ing and when it is entirely closed deafness is
the result, and unless the inflammation can be
taken out ad' this tube restored to its normai
conditonhearing will be destroyed forever: nine
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is
nothing but an inflamed condition of the mu
Weu sil egie One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
Ficlri. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. 0.
Hall Faml Pills ae the best.
Doctors Could Not Help Her.
"I had kidney trouble for years."
writes Mrs. Raymond Conner, of Shel
ton, Washington, "and the doctors
could not help me. I tried Foley's Kid
ney Cure, and the very first dose gave
me relief and I am now cured. I can
not say too much for Foley's Kidney
Cure." It makes the diseassd kidneys
sound so they will eliminate the poisons
frm the blood. Unless they do this
good health is impossible. The R. B.
Loryea Erug Store, Isaac M. Loryea,
Fun ! Fun ! Plenty of Fun !
There will be an entertainment at the
McFadden school house, Sandy Grove
Township, Saturday evening, December
9th. The'amusement and sport will be
something unique. In addition to re
freshments there will be a " fancy work
table," " guessing jar " and other things
to amuse and give pleasure. The new
school library in a handsome book-case
will also be in evidence, to the ctredit of
the teacher, Miss Ruby Platt, of Orange
hurg. The public is cordially invited.
SOh ! that we had the wings of a cdove;
we'd be there. H.
Notice to Teachers.
MANNING. S. C., December 4, 1903.
I hope to meet the teachers of Claren
don County at the Institute Hall on Sat
urday, December 16, at 12 o'clock. It
is important that we have a full attend
oanc on that ay. S. P. FHOLLADAY.
LANDS FOR SALE
Four Tracts of 112 Acres Each, Now Owned
by Miss Sarah Harvin of Spartan
burg, S. C.
FOUR SPLENDID SMALL FARMS to be sold at private
sale between now and TUESDAY, JANUARY 2nd, 1906, or at
PUBLIC AUCTION AT THE COURT HOUSE AT MANNING
on that day.
Scarcely an acre that cannot be cultivated on any one of the
Any One of the Tracts Can be
Reached by Roads.
Adjoins lands of D. W. Alderman, Annie D. Ingram, T. T.
Hodge, Estate W. B. Plowden and T. E. Smith, known as the
Jackson Tindal property, and recently suld at public sale for par
tition among those entitled.
Will sell to any one person one, two, three or all the four
Terms: One-third cash, balance in one and two years, with
privilege of paying all cash.
Plat can be seen on COURT HOUSE DOOR and at my office.
W. C. DAVIS,
Attorney for Miss Sarah Harvin.
Manning, S. C., Dec. 6th, 1905.
To be held at our barn at Alco]u, S. C., on December 14th, 1905,
at which time 15 head of Thoroughb'ed Jersey Cows with calf at
foot or in calf, 5 Heifers, 3 head of Short Horn Ewes and Heifers,
2 Imported Boars, 6 Sows in pig or with litter. and a number of
Gilts ahd young Boars will be sold to the highest bidder.
ALDERfIAN STOCK FARM,
ALCOLU, S. C.
4JOB WO RK
TO THE TIMES OFFICE.
Prs f Engagements, Weddings, Birthdays, Anniver
P rS aesen s or Christmas-We Have Goods to Suit An.
we have received our Holiday Goods and if you are looking for Presents of any kind we
nvite youto call and see our stock before you buy.
ii ~~aonds, Solid Gold Watches.,8kaa
Everything New in Jewelry, 'fmBn ig.Sge n etngt
nu earls ubies, sapphires, opals, Amethysts, Garnets, To t, Sc t Brace
ets. Ladies' Collar Suipporters, Fine Jewel Boxes, Opera G asses , Fine Umbrellas and Painl
hecFine Jewelry and Watch Repairing done by H. A. HOYT.
W. A. THOMPSON, wele an
Successor to R. F. Hoyt.
No. 6 Soutbi Main Street, SUMTER, 5. C.
We hav e just received Ten Thousand Cases of Heavy
Blankets and Comforts, which we have been fortunate enough
in purchasing from a New York assigoee sale, at rediculous
prices. We will endeavor to dispose of the entire lot within
TWO W EEKS.
- Ini order to accomplish this mar velous task, we
have cut and slashed the prices on the Bargain of -
Bargains, and they will go at A
We herewith quote a few of the snappy bar
gains, and one visit to our store will
900 Genuine Lamb Wool Blankets, goes at $4.39.
700 Genuine Lamb Wool Blankets, goes at $3.38. ~
I700 Medicated Lamb Wool Blankets, goes at $3.95
300 Lamnb Wool Blankets, goes at .......1.95
200 Lamb Wool Blankets, goes at.........95c.
100 Lamb Wool Blankets, goes at....... 65c.
Comforts, the best Percaline, cotton filled, from
-- $2.75, down to
Any Old Price.
Remember. one visit will conv ince the most
IThe New Idea
Where everlasting bargains are found abund
Editor The Manning Times:
Thanksgiving was a quiet day here.
Almost all of the people suspended la
bor and the sportsmen went hunting
while a party of young people went
straw-riding as usual. There were ser
vices held at the Methodist church in
the morning. Services were also held
each night during the week until
Mr. John Welch of Columbia is visit
ing relatives here.
Miss Gaynell Collins of Alcolu spent
a few days here last week with her
friend, Miss Linda Turbeville.
Dr. W. H. Woods has returned from
Oklahoma. We do not as yet know
what kind of fortune befell him.
Saturday is the only day for school
teachers. Early last Saturday morning
the two assistant teachers accompanied
by a few others from here, left for Sum
ter. The pickpockets were not asleep,
as they thought, and one of them had
the misfortune to lose her purse which
contained a neat sum of money.
Mr. Clyde Turbeville of Lake City
spent several days last week with his
cousin, Dave Turbeville.
Mrs. Julia Cuttino and Mrs. Man
ning Lee of Manning spent Saturday
with their friendi, Mrs. .. F. Cole.
Miss Mary Mangum of McColl spent
the week-end with her friend, Miss
Lula McEachern last week.
We read what your New Zion corres
pondent said in last week's issue of
THE TIMES concerning the contribu
tors to the Cotton Association. He
seems to be finding fault or censuring
the Representatives from this county
because none of them have, as yet, con
tributed anything to this worthy cause.
Neither TMr. "B." nor myself know
the intentions of these people. It may
be their intention to contribute some
thing later on and if they do not then
it will be time to find fault. While the
association may need the money, yet
the time in which to pay it is not lim
ited. He is continually telling what
others should do. What has he done?
How much has he contributed? We
have not yet seen his name in the
"honor roll." He, too, must be "waiL
ing out in the tall timber." We did
see where the New Zion Association
contributed some. We presume he is
a member of that association, if a mem
ber of any, and he may, though we do
not know, have given a small amount
there. We would be glad could this
correspondent see his own duty before
trying to tell some one else of theirs.
Turbeville, S. C., Dec. 4, 1905.
Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea ir
simply livuid electricity. It goes to
every part of your boyy, bringing new
blood, strength and new vigor. It makes
you well and keeps you well. 35 cents.
Dr. W. E Brown Co.
New Zion Letter.
Editor The Manning Times:
Miss Bessie Corbett, one of our popu
lar teachers, spent a few days of last
week at her home near Paxville.
Misses Gaskin and Wheeler took in
the Sumter Carnival, and Miss Blanche
Ivy spent Saturday in Manning.
M1r. Ed. Fleming if contemplating
starting a livery business here soon.
Mr. Zech Chandler, of Bethlehem,
has accepted a position as salesman in
the Alderman store at this place.
Trips to Manning on the railroad are
becoming quite popular, and quite a
good crowd went over last Saturday.
I agree with THE TIMES in the mat
ter of directing the attention of the
grand jury to the assumption of author
ity on the part of that Paxville Magis
trate who assumed the jurisdiction of a
Circuit Judge in releasing from jail a
negro charged with a base crime, the
penalty of which- is death or imprison
ment for life. The grand jury should
not let this matter go by without notice.
If the Magistrate is incompetent he
should be removed ; if he made an hon
est mistake he should be reproved and
cautioned. There is too much of this
laxity in the execution of our laws.
Our officers are easily itiuenced to be
come partisans, and when I read the
action of the Paxville Magistrate I
could not help thinking what interest
that Manning merchant had in Tindal
to bail him out of jail, and whether it
was because the merchant was inter
ested perhaps in a little lien and this
operated to get the negro out of jail, or
was it because the negro had employed
an influential lawyer. There are some
Magistrates who seem to think that
when a lawyer quotes from the statutes
a law, that law applies to the very case
they are trying, and in this case the
statute quoted by Magistrate Keels has
nothing to do with the case in point.
His quotation applied to a case when
the crime charged was less than the
death or life imprisonment penalty ;
but as I understand. from THE TIMES,
Tindal was committed to jailon a charge
carrying with it a penalty of death or
Mr. Editor, when will we have an
honest and an intelligent administra
tion of the law ? Certainly not as long
as our law officers are as ignorant as it
seems is the Magistrzte at Paxville ;
and I am proud that THE MANNING
TMES is ever ready to expose just such
doings. Perhaps these frequent fear
less and just exposures will some day
day awaken the people to a sense of
duty to themselves, and then they will
see to it that a better qualified class of
men are put into office.
The news on this side is very scarce,
but I hope the correspondents of THE
TIMES from other sections will give us
plenty. __ ___ B.
Beautifying methods that injure the
skin and health are dangerous Be
beautiful withou discomnfort by taking
Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Sun
shiny faces follow its use. 35 cents.
Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.
A Beautiful Woman
Should make a beau
.tiful picture. She will
if properly posed, the
, camera expertly ope
rated and the linish
ing done by an artist
2 rather than a mechan
( ic. If you will furnish
the face and figure we
will do the rest.
When our work is
finished you will like
gly decide that our
tiatter'you. But they
ply used cur knowl
edge aind skill to dis
- playv your best Sat
ures. All women have
some points of beauty.
We, ca n bring. them
SIMTFD- R. C.
In one of our show Windows you wil
see a beautiful Hand-painted
China Dinner Set.
Fourty-two Pieces, which will be given free
to any one of my customers who holds the
lucky number. We will give a coupon for
every twenty cents purchase made at our
store, which entitles the holders to a chance
at this Set. Don't forget to see it, and have
us explain, and if you are looking for
SHOES, HATS, CAPS, SHIRTS, HEAVY UN"
DERWEAR OR GENTS' FURNISHIN6S.
of any kind, come to see us before you buy.
Money saved is money made. We especially
invite your attention to our Line of
And inspect my immense line of
Dry Goods, Notions,
Shoes, Clothing, Etc.,
That are daily arriving, it certainly will be to your
interest to do so, If prices and quality are of note
I do not hesitajte to say that I can please the most
I My Dress G00(Is Departme0Rt
SIs filled with the newest and most fashionable goods
to be had. I will now enumerate a few of themi:
D migo AlWoolivenetians.
SikPoplin, Mohair, Mohair Florentine,
Broad Cloth, Brilliantine,
Pebble Cloth and Dress Silks, Etc.
All departments in my store of general mer
chandise is filled with the newest and latest goods a4t
prices that will make for me strong and lasting cus