Newspaper Page Text
Preseiog at Lebaon.
There will be services at Lebanon
church next Sunday morning at 11
o'clock. Preaching by Rev. C. M.
Meeting of ;rh,oal Maids
The Bachelor Maids will meet with
Miss Ethel Boozer this afternoon at
6 o'clock. Linda Welch, Sec'y.
Helen Mowei, Pres.
-vocalc at -UL. VP'griln.
The annual picnic of the Mt. Pilgrim
Sunday School will be held in the beau
tiful grove near the church, on Friday,
the 8th of August. The public is invited
to come and bring well filled baskets.
Karbacne at Y--u ,g's 3rve.
A first class barbecue will be furnished
at Young's Grove on the day of the
congressional campaign meeting at that
place, July 28th. The barbecue will be
prepared by, and in charge of, Mr. W.
Cotge..Ional am psrgn in the County.
The scedule of congressional campaign
meetings inthiseiunty has been changed
so as to make the three meetings come
on the following days:
Prosperity, Young's Grove-July 28th.
Newberry-Senatorial campaign day,
The change was made at the request
of Chairman Goggans in order to avoid
conflicts with other gatherings and also
for the convenience of the candidates.
The Litti,' Montain Sp cl'+ .
The Columbia, Newberry and Laurens
Railroad authorities request us to state
that they will run a sl%cial train to Lit
te Mountain on Friday, August 1st, the
occasion being the annual college re
union at that place, and will have ample
accommodations for all who want to go.
The train will leave Newberry at 8
o'clock inthe morning and returning will
leave Little Mountain at 5 p. m. Fare
.r round trip from Newberry, adults
.50c; children 25c. Prosperity, adults 25c;
UVort of Comm bni Plas.
The Court'of Common Pleas for New
berry County convened yesterday morn
-ng, Judge R. C. Watts presiding.
-The flrst case called ws L. P. Bo
land vs. Southern Railway, suit for
punative damages sustained by the
failure of the road to carry baggage on
time., A verdict of $130 for the plaintiff
Yesterday afternoon the case of
Mathis & Wilson vs. Monts, suit to
erec'e mechanics' lien, was begun.
- .mblers LnSe~. *
Chief Hunter and Policeman Frank
~1IiiunSaturday night caught se.veine
groes in a house of ill-fame gambling,
and proceeided forthwith to lock up the
crowd. Yesterday morning they were
brought before the Mayor and given
* varying amounts, ranging from $3 or
ten days to $10 or thirty days. Most
of them took the dollars. Two will
take the days.
There were a number of other small
cases before thie Mayor yesterday morn
jug and the town treasury was considera
bly repieted. ______
Oostja sond. schaooI Convention
The Interdenominational County Sun
day School Convention will meet at Zion
Methodist Church on the 30th and 31st
inst. A1l prahers and Sunday School
Suprinendntsare members ex-officio.
- ach school is entitled to three delegates
who are tc be teachers. Let every
superintendent appoint three delegates
and be sure to come himself as we are
* nxious to have a full meeting this time.
Dr. Cromer, president and Rev. G. A.
Wright, Vice President will be with us
and we hope every preacher will come.
Do let us make it a success. Let all
the peple come and bring their baskets
and bve a good time.
* E. P. Cromer.
Gentlemen of The~ Jury.
-The Court of Common Pleas for New
berry county will convene on Monday,
the 4th day of August. Following is the
list of jurors:
Thos. J. Hayes, J. G. Long, Alex C.
Welch, Chas.M. West, J. Mel Hartman,
J. R. Green, Geo. P. Dominick, Neel
Campbell, W. L Copeland, Arthur
Werts, M. 0. Boozer, W. W. Morres,
Jno. T. Oxner, Alonzo A. Bedenbaugh,
Jeff J. Galiman, C. L Leitzsey, W.
Penn Garrett, Jas. H. Sease, Geo. A.
Counts, J. Henry Caldwell, Jno. ,D.
Shockley, Geo. L Epps, W. A. Kinard,
Tno. A. Sheely, J. Reason Senn, J. H.
Summer, Jacob H. Kensler, Robt. T.
Caldwdll, Lambert H. Chandler, I. D.
Shockley, W. H. Wallace, G. A. Maf
fett, A. L. Thrailkill, J. Marion Davis,
Julius H. Koon, J. Henry West.
Un'res BI1) F ois. Cancer Ulcers, Ec
sema, Car baleS, Etc., Medicine Freem.
If you have offensive pimnples or erup
tions, ulcers on any part of the body,
aching bones and joints, falling hair,
mucous p'itches, swollen glands, skin
itches and burns, sore lips or gums,
eatiRg, fest4'ring~ sores, sha.rp, gnawing
pains, then you suffer f rum serious
blood poisocor the beginanings of dead
ly cancer. You may be permanently
cured by taking~ Botanic Blood Balm
(B B B.) made especially to cure the
worst blood and skin dis'-ases. It kills
tbe poison in the blood thereby giving
a helthy blood supply to the affected
parts, heals every sore or ulcer, evn
deadly cancer, stops all aches and pains
and reduces all swellings. Botanic
Blood Balm cures all malignant blood
troubles, such as eczema, scabs and
scales, pimples, runningl sores, car
buncles, scrofula, etc. Especially ad
-ie o l btnt ae btbv
veaced thr allotndt case tidathave
racheds the Teon po ithiures stage.
priests,oo Bal sen re id urepam
Ga.esiBeoo Baluben f ree d ca
byic snt ing slod Bletter.,Alna
Ga. Describe trouble and free medegal
aAcina aant in aan.1ad latter
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Mr. J. W. M. Simmons has gone to
Mr. A. L. Aull, of Pomaria, was in
the city Saturday.
Miss Myrtie Schumpert is visiting
friends in Charlotte, N. C.
Mrs. W. E. Pelham and Dr. W. E.
Pelham, Ir., are at Glenn Springs.
Some needed repairs are being made
upon the C. N. & L. passenger depot.
Dr. and Mrs. James McIntosh and
Master Arch Boozer are at Glenn Springs
T. P. Cothran, Esq., of Gieenville, is
in Newberry in attendance upon the
Miss Cora Dominick resumed her
school at Union Academy yesterday
Miss Bessie Workman has been elected
teacher of the Tranwood school, district
Union services next Sundry night
will be held in the Lutheran Church of
Mrs. P. J. Voss and children left on
Saturday for Athens, Ga., where they
will spend the summer.
Mr. C. C. Langston, editor of the
Anderson Intellenger, spent Saturday
and Sunday in Newberry.
Miss Hattie Leavell has gone to Wil
mington, Wrightsville, and other points
in North Carolina to visit friends.
Misses Fannie and Lucille Sheppard,
after an extended visit to Miss Lily
Griffin, returned to their home in Edge
?rof. J. Woods Davidson, author of
Davidson's School History of South
Carolina, is visiting his nephew, Mr.
Jas. R. Davidson.
Mrs. E. S. McNeill and children, of
Augusta, Ga., are in Newberry on ac
count of the serious illness of her
motl'er, Mrs. J. H. M. Kinard.
A meeting of the county democratic
executive committee will be held in the
court house on Saturday, the second day
of August. Business of importance is
to be transacted, and a full meeting is
Capt. H. H. Folk, of the joint coun
cil of the Beth Eden Lutheran Pastorate,
has heard from Rev. J. D. Shealy, to
whom a call has be. n extended and the
probability is that he will accept, pro
vided a suitable house can be provided
for him in West End.
In connection with some kicks that
are being registered as to the small
size pipe being used in the sewerage
system, it may be interesting to note
that just below the trestle there is a
place where the whole of Scott's creek
is being run through an eight-inch pipe
and the pipe is not half full.
Tou Teach at Centrei.
Prof. H. B. Dominick, who for the
past few years has been -the successful
principal of the Easley High School, has
resigned that position to accept the
principalship of the high school at Cen
tral, in Pickens county. Prof. Domi
ick is a graduate of Newberry College
and a native of Newberry county, and is
recognized as one of the leading edu
ators of the State. For the past month
he has been in charge of the summer
school at Pickens. He will spend the
summer with relatives in the county.
-mto" is fler.
"Otto," the new hose wagon to be
used by the Excelsior Fire Company,
as arrived. It was bilt by the Racine
Fire Engine and Motor Co., of Racine,
Wis., at a cost to the town of $475. The
body of the wagon is painted a dark
brown and the trimmings are garnet
and old gold, the Excelsior colors. The
total weight without the hose is 1500
pounds, requiring two horses.
Tl}e wagon is a thing of strength and
of beauty, and the fire department is
justly prouid of it.
The brick have been hauled prepara
tory to beginning the work on putting
up the structure to be used as fire head
quarters, and active work will be com
menced in a few days.
Thar Ice Cream Yettivul
That Ice Cream Fistival that the
Excelsior Reel Team No. 2 is going to
give for the benefit of the team at the
old chapel in West End will be out on
the beautiful grounds around the chapel
and Methodist Church for the people
would, no doubt, prefer being out side
where they can keep cool and hear the
sweet music of the phonograph, which
the boys will have, than to be cooped
up in a hot room.
They deserve the patronage of all the
people of West End and of the city for
they have worked for it, and guarantee
everybody a good time for the candi
dates will be there.
The girls of West End will sell you
tickets and give you a vote with each
1c ticket you purchase.
Wh >ni You (in 1ota. a Dreog I'tore
to get a bottle of Painkiller, examine it
carefully to see if it is made by Perry
Davis, and don't be persuaded to take
something "just astgood" because it is
a few cents cheaper. There is only one
Painkiller, "Perry Davis." Large bot
tes 25 and 50c.
Knows that it requires the best flour
to obtain thbe best results on baking.
"Clifton" flour gives the best satisfac
tion because the quality of "Cliftoa" is
always the bigbest. Tbe quality of
"Clifton" neve?r varies, as dotes thbe
qulity of other flours The bouse
keeper canno(t depend on a flour that
varies in quality, but you can depend
Ifyou ae snosd '-uCaifton" bave~
your rcer wend poe atia -rct.
Your es well ov satatoyt
youAasFwell asLto us
CASE OF ABDUCTION.
Magistrate Chappell sends to the Higher
Court the uaae of Will LeRoy and His
Wifi, Ollie LeRoy, Charged WILn the
Abduction of Mary Todd, Daugh
ttr of J. H. Todd
After a preliminary hearing, Magis
trate J. H. Chappell on Saturday sent
to the higher court the case of Will
LeRoy and his wife, Ollie LeRoy,
charged with the abduction of Mary
Todd, the fourteen year old daughter of
Mr. J. H. Todd, of this city. The girl
was taken from the home of her aunt,
three miles from the city, on the 22nd
day of May, and since that time has
been in Greenville, and is still in that
place. The parties charged with the
crime were in Newberry during the
building of the Mollohon Mill, LeRoy
working on the building under Mr.
It appears from the testimony taken
on Saturday that on the duy named
LeRoy's wife drove up to the house of
Mr. J. H. Todd's sister, with whom
Mary Todd was living, and made the
request that Mary be allowed to drive
about a mile down the country with her
in order to get some tools which be
longed to her husband. The reason
given was that she could not drive and
hold her baby, whom she had with her
in the buggy. The request was granted,
but instead of ging the way proposed,
the horse was turned around and started
towards town. On the way LeRoy him
self, who had been hiding in some
bushes near by, was picked up. Noth
ing was heard of the girl that day and
night and next day a warrant was issued
for the arrest of the parties.
The warrant was sent to the Sheriff
of Greenville and the parties were ar
rested in Easley during the month of
June. Bond was given for appearance
here on Saturday, and on Saturday for
appearance at the next term of court
for this county.
The prosecution was represented by
Col. O. L. Schumpert and the defend
ants by Mr. J. B. Hunter.
This is the first trial in a case for ab
duction ever held in Magistrate Chap
KILLE) BY A TRAIN.
Lirte Negro Gi 'aught By the (:nwcatcher
and Her Body Mang'ed and trewn for
a Mile Along th' Track
Carrie Metts, a little negro girl of
about ten years of age, was killed at
-elena on the Southern road by train
o. 15 bound for Greenville, at 8
'clock Saturday morning. The acci
ent occurred at the crossing just above
he station. It was brought out in the
estimony taken at the coroner' s in
uest that the train was within one
undred yards of the crossing when she
was about thirty-five yards distant, and
hat she attempted to cross in front of
he moving train. She was exactly in
he centre of the track when caught by
he cowcatcher of the engine. Her
ody was horribly mangled, small
pieces being strewn for a mile along
Her parents are Dan and Carrie
letts, negroes living at Helena. Their
~iome is on the Newbeary side of the
'oad, and carrie Metts had been sent
y them to Mr. Julian's store for a
ackage of soap. It was on her return,
with the package in her hands, that
he accident occurred.
Coroner Lindsay immediately im
anelled a jury. The verdict was,
"That the said Carrie Metts came to
er death hy trying to cross the track
ahead of the train, and being caught
y said train No. 15 on the 19th day of
los5e of Snmmer School.
The summer school for the teachers
f Newberry county closed on Friday.
[nder the direction of Dr. D. D. Wal
lace and Prof. S. J. Derrick and Coun
y Superintendent Werts the session
was a most successful one. The highesL
mnrolment during the session was thir
At the West End Baptist Church.
Rev. G. A. Wright will preach at the
West End Baptist church next Sun
day night at 8 o'clock. The pastor,
Rev. N. N. Burton, will preach at
Fairview church at 11 a. m. and at
Whitmire at 8.30 p. m.
Rev. Mr. Burton has been granted by
his congregation a vacation of two
weeks, embracing the second and third
Sundays in August.
D)eath i rom Typhoid Fever.
Miss Lucy McIntyre, aged about
twenty-three years, died at her home
in West End at 11 a. m. on -Sunday.
She had been ill for srveral weeks with
typhoid fever, and this was the cause
f her death. The funeral and burial
services were held at Trinity church on
yesterday, conducted by Rev. D. P.
e tng of )emrtatic Ex.cutive Comn
The County Democratic Executive
Committee wvill meet in the court house
on Saturday, the 2nd day of August,
at 9 o'clock a. m. All members are
urgently requested to be present, as
business of importance will be trans
acted. Please come prepared to sug
gest names for managers of election
at each precinct.
Jno. C. Goggans, Chairman.
Harb~ cue on Reunion Da~y
A barbecue dinner will be furnished
at Little Mountain by Mr. A. N. Boland
on the day of the Newberry College Re
union, August 1st. This will be a con
venience to those who do not wish to
carry dinner with them and will give all
who desire the opportunity to enjoy a
first class barbecue.
COUNTY CAMPAIGN AT
(Concluded from First Page.)
against it did not have the blood of the
father of an oppressed child in their
veins. If his friend Kibler were a mill
operative he would support the bill.
But he was gone overboard, there was
no chance for him. He knew nothing
of that paternal love in the heart of
every father. He believed there was
some chance for reformation in his
Every progressive State in the Union
had passed such a law.
MR. E. H. AULL,
a year ago, had stood on this platform
and attempted to make a speech on
education. That question, the question
of education, was as important in a
meeting of this kind as at Newberry
The people did not want a man to
represent them who simply advocated
or opposed child labor, or State institu
tions, or good roads. If that was what
was wanted, just as well send a'pole
down there and label it. The people
needed a man with broad views, and
with the ability and energy to work
without ceasing for their best interests,
in conjunction with the interests of the
people of the other forty counties of
The question most interesting to the
people was the question of expendi
tures. He did not see much chance of
reducing taxtion, but the main thing at
present was to secure an equitable
assessment of all.property for the pur
pose of taxation. To do this, a town
ship board of assessors should be pro
vided, and they with the auditor should
meet in each township and there assess
the property in that township.
He discussed good roads at some
length, favoring building them from
one end of the county to the other,
using county chaingangs supplemented
with convicts from the State peniten
tiary and increase of commutation tax
to three dollars.
Favored building up good common
school system. Thought appropriations
to State colleges might be cut down a
little, but they have become the policy
of the State and he did not want to see
any of them pulled down.
As to the child labor bill, nothing
]hould be done to cripple the manufac
uring interests of the State. Was op
osed to children working from before
unup until after dark, without sun
hine and fresh air, 11 hours a day, 66
ours a week, and 52 weeks in the year.
To carry legislation into the family
ircle was a dangeaous thing. But un
ess something was done, some compro
ise satisfactory to operatives and to
ill authorities was reached and reached
ow, there was going to be some legis
ation, some radical legislation, and it
as coming in the near future. Some
ompromise, just to the mills, just to
the operatives, just to the children
hould be reached now, without legisla
ion, if possible, and if - that was not
ossible, then get the best bill through
hat we can. He wanted especially to
mpress the fact that if something was
riot done now, some compromise reached,
f possible, without legislation, if not,
y legislation, the legislation that came
as going to be radical.
HON. JOHN F. BANKS
said that, on the child labor question,
r. Taylor in private conversati6n told
him the ills these people complained of.
Mr. Taylor: A private conversation
s not be used in a public speech.
Mr. Banks: It is said then by some
ersons that the children were forced
o work in the factories. Mr. Taylor
has said on the stand that all he wanted
was that the parent have complete con
trol of his family. He did not see how
this could be secured if the State says
o him that his child can't be put to
ork in the mill.
What would be the results of the
hild labor bill? Don't you know it
won't do to turn these children loose on
the streets until they are 12 years old?
on't you see it will lead to compul
sory education, and that to negro rule?
e loved the children. They were just
a dear to him as to anybody.
Another objection was that it was
If there was any owner of a mill who
anted to force the children in the mill,
then he wanted to see a law passed
prohibiting this, but there was no use
to go any further.
Conflicts between labor and capital
were becoming every day more fre
quent, and he honestly believed the time
was coming when labor would have to
shoulder the musket to ward off the
oppression of capital. It was coming,
ut it was going to take a long time,
nd let it come. That was no largu
ment. In the near future this State
would be an eminently manufacturing
section, and no friction ought to be
Family government was the primal
government of the world, made so by
the fiat issued at the time of Eden's
Garden, and should not be interfered
The candidates for the office of
SUPERINTENDEN T OF EDUCATION.
Mr. Thos. E. Wicker said there were
political questions demanding the atten
tion of the people, but the most im
portant question confronting this age
was the subject of education, practical
common school education. Too little
attention is being paid in the schools to
the subject of reading. The most im
portant part of a child's education is to
learn to read correctly.
Mr. E. S. Werts thought in order to
have good common schools there should
b o-operation between State, counties,
county superintendents, trustees and
patrons. They must pull together, try
ing to mould the characters of our
young people, enabling them to meet
the batt es of life. During his term in
the office to which Y was seeking re
election he had striven as best he could
for the advancement and upbuilding of
the schools, and only wanted to be
judged on his record. If elected this
t'me, promised not to ask for re-elec
tion two years hence.
Mr. J. S. Wheeler said he was in the
twonship in which he was born and
didn't think it necossary for him to
make a speech. Was a graduate of
Newberry College. Had given his life
to the common schools, and was inter- -
ested deeply in this question. Believed
the county schools ought to prepare
scholars for sophomore class in college.
came last. Mr. J. L. Epps declined 4
speaking. Rev. W. W. McMorries pre
sented his claims in a few words.
Hon. Geo. E. Prince was present and J
made an address. Jno. K. Aull.
Sound kidnet s are safeguards of life
Make the kidneys healthy with Foley's
Kidney cure. Gilder & Weeks.
It's up to a man to declare that ap
pearances are deceitful when they are
Two Holtte* ured Him.
"I was troubled with kidnev com
ulaint for ahout two years," w rites
A. H. Davis, of Mt. Sterling, Ia., "but C
two bottles of Foley's Kidney Cure
effec'ed a permanent cure." Gilder &
Professional bouncers nearly always
turn out well.
Bronchitis For Twenty Yeats.
Mrs. Minerva Smith, of Danvilie, Ill
writes: "I had bro,.,chitis for twenty
years and never got relief until I used
Foley's Honey and Tir which is a sure
cure." Gilder & Weeks
Never put off till tomorrow the credi
tor who will wait till next week.
When Other Mo-dicinex Have F iled.
Take Foley's Kidney Cure. It has
cured when eve- %thing else has disap
pointed. Gilder & Weeks.
A woman has no business in politics
until she is able to throw mud straight.
A. R. Ba"s, of Morgantown, Ind., bad
to get up ten or twelve times in the e
night an'd bad st-vere backache and C
ans in the kid neys. Was cur-d by
Foley 's Kid rrey Cure. Gilder & Weeks.
The less some men know about a
given subject she more -they try to show
The proprietors of F'oley's Honey and
Tar do not advertise thi-. as a'-sure
cure for consumption". They do not
claim it will cure this dread complaint.
in i.dvanced cases, but do p"sitively
assert that it will cure in the earlier
stages an'd riever fails to give comfort
and relief in the w)rst cases. Fole.v's
Honey atnd Tar is witbout doubt the
treatest throat and lung remedy. Re
fuse substit.utes. Gilder & Weeks.
The average man is always awkwark
to love-making as he is to cutting fresh
SPECIAL NOTICES. L
'INE LOAD BRADFORD MEL
-lons, Saturday. I sell Groceries
cheaper for cash than any house.
J P. COOK.
WfALL Paper can be had at Wooten's.
VTwhere its kept in stock. tf
A FIRST CLASS BARBECUE WILL
be given at Williams' store on -
campaign dy J. W. Sanders and J. W.
Ropp. Gents, 40c; ladies, 30c.
WXANTED-Scrap Iron of every de
scription, and old machinery. Any
kind of fire wrecks or stocks. Write '1
for particulars. Address J. B. Gar
funkel, Columbia, S. C. taf8t
Y OU want a cool coat? You can get
it at Wooten's. ti -
~OUNG JACK for service. Apply V
to A. L. Knigbton.
tf M. M. BUFORD.
1AVE things up to date. Send your
L&Collars and Cuffs to Newberry
NO bunidle too small, none too large,
Nto htave our attention.
Newberry Steam Laundry.
CAI I at The Herald and News offie
for Labor contracts, Rent con- .
tracts, Liens, e:c.
rF vou have fault to find do not hesi
Atate to tell us. All complaints are
carefully considered at the Newberry
MUON EY 1'O LOA N-We negotiate
Aloants "n improved farm lands at
eight per cenut. interest on long time.
Hunt. Hunt, & Hunter, Attorneys.
A.LL business that's business is "re
Aclproeity" business. We help
tbose whbo help us; it pays us and them.
The Newberry Steam Laundry.
PRUBBE R ST A MPS- IName stamp
S15c. per line Pads 10c. Dates,
merchants marking outfits J. P. Cook,
Newberry, S C., Rubber S limp Manu- C
facurer. 6mns ltaw 6
T HE Newber.ry Roller Mill is now,
'ready for grinding the new crop of 1
wheat. You can make engagements C
for day or night. Remember they '
grind for the tenth. The mill makes -
less seconds and shorts and more first- ,
class flour than the other mills. Hencer
it will pay you to take your wheat to [
them. Their guarantee is more than
all other mill offers. Give them your
grinding and you will be better pleased
than anywhere else.
* PEC'TACLES AND EYEGLASSES
D'Io your eyes acbe and burn at
ight? I have the best trial case for
Siting Spectacles and Eyeglasses, and
c an tit th-~ m 'st dlifficult eyes, with tbe
,roper glasses I nave fitted glasses
for the best ieople in' the county and
can fit you. I use only the bes.t grade
Crstaline lenses. Come and give me
a t'rial and he convinced. Strictly one
price to all. GUY DANIELS,
Jeweler and Optician.
>ur entire sto<
VIuslins and C
>e closed out
also Odds and E
.engths from eve
tt reasonable pr
White Goods, Sm
es, Wash Silks
)ress Goods. In
)artment has be
tnd you are the
mnd take advant
eiJnis U II
ALL LOW CU
adies Oxfords worth $S
adies' "" $1
Misses Oxfords at the s
Men's Low Cut Shoes a
Men's and Boys' Straw
hose worth 15c now 8 1
now 7c., and many oth
ehave ful stock Butterick Patte
for sale by single copy or
S. J. wIo
ur Great Suni
~LOTHING, LOW CUT!
RoM now until Sept. i s
mer Clothing, Low C
ats at New York cost.
and fom thwe bet nh
e hve reduced prices
tock.a B ou are in que
ew, clean and stylish g
leasure in showing and
Na Goods Chargod
:k of Printed
nds and Short
,s, Linen Batis
fact every de
en touched in
age of this op
T S H OES.
!.00, going at $1 .00.
.50, going at $ .75.
1 .00, " at .60.
.75, " at .45.
t same reduction.
Hats at half price.
3c. Those worth lOc
er good things being
rn on hand, also Delineators
mner Sale of
3HOES, HATS, ETC.
t. we will sell all Sum
ut Shoes and Straw
These Goods are new
facturers. When we
at the Goods cost us
on every article in our
t of first-class Goods
s the chance to secure
oods. We will take
pricing these goods.
at Cut Prices.
J' Hotel Block.