Newspaper Page Text
Mr. August Kohn, the Columbia cor
;pordent of the News and Courier, in
eakirg of the Legislature which has
. ,.en iominated, says:
'..stw ithstanding the enormous in
ei e in revenues that have come to
So.h Carolina b, reason of new enter
prises, railroads. co.t )n mills, cotton
se.d o"i mills, fertilizer factories and
the me, notwithstanding the enormous
in from the State dispensary, it is
n'v .theless trie that the State Treas
s comrpelled to borrow annually
sa ithing like $300,000 to meet the de
. a is easy to see that the State is
too iavish with her appropriatioas. We
do )ot cTh':cr waste or incompetency.
We are in iavor of nrogress and we
.- o s, , ,.hy with those legislators
w,u kick w ithout rea;an against every
>rogressive step proposed. But we do
believe that now is the time for South
arolina to get on a paying basis.
Borrowing money year after year to
rtm the vz.rious departments in the
government is unbusmesslike. It is a
bad example and it is expensive. If the
new legislature, coming fresh from the
people shall accomplish nothing more
than to put South Carolina on a cash
basis, it d,Vill deserve well. It can be
done without crippling av institution
in the State. The enormous sum that
goes annually to Clemson College should
beturned into the State treasury and
Clemson- should derive its support di
rectly from the State treasury by an
appropriation just as the South Caroli
na College, Winthrop and the Citadel
receive their sup rt.
"If the men w have been elected
to the legislature iwill exercise the same
prudence that a careful business man
exercises in the conduct of his private
enterprises, there will be no necessity
for borrowing money at a high rate of
interest in the future.'"
While it is easy for any one to see that
appropriations have been lavish, the
thing to point out is where they can be
cut down to. any appreciable extent.
When the people demand new institu
tions of learning, large appropriations
for pensions, and other matters are re
quired in order to keep up with the
progress of the age, the question is
how and where are you to apply the
pruning knife. The population of the
Hospital for the Insane is growing very
rapidly, in fact so fast that there is
now not room for those who are apply
ing for admission, and if the State is to
care for these unfortunates, a new
building i% demanded.
The appropriations to the South Caro
lina College, the Citadel and Winthrop
are as low as they can be made. No
appropriation is made direct to Clem
son. We have for a long time favored
letting the privilege tax go direct into
the State treasury and an appropriation
to Clemson dir'eet, for .whatever is
necessary to run the school efficientry
and economically. The State Treasurer
as already borrowed $275,000 to run
'o eovernment this year.
.teonly thing for the legislature to
do is to guard the appropriation bill:
cairefully and wherever possible cut
IR is not good business judgment,
h --r, for the State to do business
on a credit and pay interest charges.
Mr. K(ohn further says:
"Another matter of~ great importance
* is te bring in those individuals and cor
n:: who have heretofore evaded
a'~ tax law. It is high time that State
* oritiesr1o were looking after the tax
dodzgers. The man who chooses to in
at his mon~ey in stocks and bonds and
who puts his earnings in savings banks
shcuid be ma~de to4pay an equal share
of the burden of taxation withthe man
who has invested in a little farm and a
home, who owns a cow and perhaps a
p~ano and a lot of other personal pro
perty that happens to be mn sight.
"The next legislature is largely com
posed of young men. They are ambi
tious and patriotic. We can suggest to
them notigbetter than that they un
dertake t ove the vexed problem of
equalizing the burden of taxation. It
is a matter of easy demonstration that
the rich men of this country do not pay
for the support of the government in
proportion to the poor. Fame and sure
promotion awaits the man who can pre
sent a practical solution of this vexed
question of catching the tax-dodgers."
To this we agree. We want to get
on the tax books that property which
is now evading taxation. This we con
ceive to be the paramount issue and in
the county canvas in this county the
past summer we so stated. Others did
not agree with us. Our corporation
laws need amendment also. We do not
want to see anything done that will be
unjust to corporations or capital-, but
we do not want to see the strong 'op
press the wea'k simply because they
have the power, nor do we desire that
those who get the protection of the
State shall not bear their proportion of
the burden while the man with a few
acres of land or a mule shall be made
to do more than his duty simply be
cause his land and his mule cannot be
kept from yiew. There are many very
important measures to come before the
next general assembly, and the tax
dodgers should be made to come up like
men and do their part for the support
of the government in proportion to
* their wealth.
Mr. Ed McKissick died in Norfolk,
Va., on Sunday morning, where he had
gone as a member of a hunting party
and on business. Death was sudden
and was caused by apoplexy.
Mr. McKissick for many years was
traveling agent f.or the News and
Co"rier. Some time ago he became
mn yer of the Battery Park Hotel in
A,r.le. N. C., which position he
old at the time of his death.
He was a very popul wr man and had
menr f~ nds in this State and through
out the cnuntry.
The ceoal strike continues and the<
y f coal advances. Oil burners are.
ben.c e in in many of the cities and
this fael fv~ heating will be used.
THE CITY 'CHUOLS.
Reprt of Roardint TrnteE Snbmtitted at !
CIt'z nas' Meetng on FrId>yy.
The citizens' meeting called to hear
the annual report of the Board of Trus
tees of the Newberry Graded Schools
was held in the opera house Friday
morning. Mr. T. C. Pool was made
chairman, and Mr. W. H. Wallace sec
The report was read by Mr. Alan
Johnstone, chairman of the Board. On
motion, the report was adopted, and
the meeting adjourned.
Following is given the full report:
To the citizens of Newberry School Dis
Pursuant to an Act of the General
Assembly approved 23d December 11889,
the Board of Trustees of the Newberry
School District hereby present their
annual report for the scholastic year
ending June 6th, 1902.
SUMMARY OF GENERAL STATISTICS.
The enrollment of pupils for the year
was as follows:
Boundary street school............ 399
West End (or Cotton Mill) sdhool 151
Hoge School.... . ............ 349
Average daily attendance........ 626
Length of daily session-hours 5
Amount paid to white teachers $3,835
" "t " colored " 1,035
Value of school property belonging
to School District:
Boundary street school............ $15,000
Hoge school........................... 1,500
Total ............ ..... $16,500
Incidental fees collected from
non-residents ..................... $448.31
Receipts of the school from all
sources during the year
amounted to. ................ $5,972.38
Expenditures for the year
amounted to ...................$6,173.23
Leaving a deficit ........... 200.95
The collection from the two-mill tax
and the apportionment from the three
mill tax, and also the expenditures for
school purposes are shown in the County
Treasurer s report.
The receipts and expenditures by the
Board's treasurer are found in the
report of that office. Both reports
are hereto appended.
Comparing the preceding with the
present scholastic year, it is found that
there has been an increase of seventy
seven in the enrollment. An increase
has been in all three of the schools, but
the greatest increase has been in the
Cotton Mill school.
There has been an imp vement in
the average attendance in tile Boundary
street ana West End schools.
We believe that the Newberry Graded
schools are accomplishing the aims for
which they were designed. They fit
the graduates for the duties ahna re
sponsibilities of civic life, or they pre
pare them for entrance into higher in
stitutions of learning. The course of
study has been care'fully planned, the
text books are the same as those most
generally *used. Ample accommcda
tions have been pr'ie and a sufficienlt
teaching force hsbeen secured. There
is not that crowded condition that very
generally exists in public sdhools.
We ask the earnest and hearty co
oeration of all the citizens in our ef
forts to bring the work of the schools to
the highest point of efficiency, and we
invite frequent inspection of them by
the patrons and tax payers.
The Boark ask a special levy of two
mills, as necessar for the maintenance
of the schcails during the present year.
ALAN JOHNSTONE, Chairman.
F. N. MARTIN, Secretary.
COUNT4 TREASURER'S REPORT 1
of Graded school:
Balance brought forward.... $ 51.54
"Special school collection 3,00-3.00
Polls.......... ..................4C.-3 4
Dispensary funds . ........... 82.50
To claims paid...$5,529.09
JNO. L EPPs, Treasurer.
September 25th, 1902.
L. M. SPEERS, TREASURER,
in account with Newberry School
To cash balance at last report... $159.031
To cash from Superintendent.... 448.31
To cash for rent...............- 108.00
To cash from trespasses, broken
glass, Boundary street school 6.00 i
By cash paid Joe Wood $ 3.85e
Sim Yon............ 5.90
Coal, fegt& age 204. 76
Peck, Hammond Co. 88.32 E
J. B. Hunter, type t
written report.... 1.00 t
Managers of election.. 4.50
W. W. Hodges, wood 12.80
Moncreif Furnace Co 141.85 l'
Summer Bros ........53
State Publishing Co... 55
W. G. Mayes..... ..13.
J. W. Davis &Son.21.
E. H. AullCo.........37
Newbery Hdwar Co 5.35
Sudyact ySp 353 o
Bal. annn.......... 77.10 1
Newerr H'war7Co 1.34 $713
Baance C.. ......... 77.10 B L .
4.11 skin and Blood DISaes Cured.
Mrs. M. L. Adams, Fredonia, Ala., I
took Botanic Blood Balm which effect
ually cured an eating cancer of the nose
and face. The sores healed up perfect
ly. Many doctors had given up her a
:ase as hopeless. Hundreds of cases h
f cancer, eating sores, supperatingh
swellings, etc., have been cured by
Blood Balm. Among others, Mrs B. M. n
uerney, Warrior Stand, Ala. Her fa
ose and lip were raw as beef, with of- a
fensive discharge from the eating sore.
Doctors advised cutting, but it failed. 01
Blood Balm healed the sores, and Mrs. E
suerney is as well as ever. Botanic w
Blood Balm also cures eczema, itching, s
mmors, scabs and scales, bone pains,G
ilcers, offensive pimples, blood poison,G
arbuncles, scrofula, risings and bumps bi
n the skin and all blood troubles. b
[)ruggists, $1 per large bottle. Sam- 0
>le of Botanic Blood Balm free and pre
)aid by writing Blood Balm Co., At- J
anta, Ga. Describe trouble and spe- ol
~ial medical advice sent in sealed letter.p
t is certainly worth while investigat
ngsc eakbermd,a lo
ag uhretemostkaflm, wost anod al
osm duepseted bodafl dise ses A
NEW BERKY COLLEGE OP'ENING.
Ipp:opriate FzercIMen In the College Cbapel
Friday Morning-'rnmIae of a Most
P nccrsful seeston.
The formal opening of Newberry Col
ege was held in the college chapel Fri
lay morning. Addresses appropriate
;o the occasion were delivered by Rev.
3eo. A. Wright, Dr. E. P. McClintock,
rnd Rev. W. L. Seabrook, and a short
:alk to the students was made - by
The regular work of the college was
:ommenced on last Wednesday. The
enrolment on the first day was consid
erably larger than last year and will
reach the highest point in the history of
The enrolment by classes up until
yesterday morning was as follows:
Post-graduates . . . . . . . .. 14
Seniors...... - - . 22
Juniors....-.-.- - . ....29
Sophomores .......... 37
Freshmen .....-.. ...... 27
Preparatory department . . . . . . 28
Total .-. . . . . . . . . . . 157
The total enrolment during the session
of 1901-1902 was 167.
The addresses at the formal opening
were full of eloquence and thought and
good advice, and the speakers received
REV. GEO. A. WRIGHT,
of the First Baptist church, was the
first speaker. He said many boys and
girls, within the past two weeks, had
gone from homes all over the State to
college. Probably many of them did
not know what it meant, and would not
for many years to come. But it had
been a serious question with the par
ents. They had asked themselves,
where shall I send my boy or girl? It
was not altogether a money considera
tion, though in many cases that had to
be taken into consideration. The most
important question to them was, where
can I get the best returns in character?
He wanted the students to realize these
things, to consider them well, and to
take advantage of the opportunities
One other thinghe wanted to impress.
Be careful in the choosing of friends.
After all it is not things, but persons,
that influence the making of character.
So then, for the sake of character and
f reputation, select those friends who
will strengthen your hand in the Lord.
Finally, as a representative of the
Baptist Church, he extended to all a
most cordial welcome.
DR. E. P. M 'CLINTOCK,
of the Associate Reformed Presbyterian
ehurch, was next called upon. He said
that his in.erest in Newberry College
irew with each year in its history, and
me of the greatest privileges he en
joyed was to come here each opening
lay and look into the faces of the stu
lents-to seek to impress upon them a
realization of the great opportunities
which they here enjoyed, to seek to in
pire in them a desire to use their
privileges to the best possible advan
The curriculum of Newberry College
md of similar colleges was a result of
;he wisdom and experience of centuries,
md if used rightly would fit her stu
lents for a remunerative and happy life
s nothing else could. God needs earn
est and educated men and women in his
work in this age. He desires to answer
;he prayers of those interested in the'
welfare of the students, and they,them
ielves were the only ones who could
eep him from doing so. The heart's
lesire of the speaker ~ was that God'
would signalize his work in this college
Another thing which he especially de
ired to impress was the fact of the,
~ratification that would be experienced
y so many persons through the knowl
dge that here was being done faithful
work. To klear that their young kins
nan or kinswoman is faithful in the dis
harge of college duties would be the
weetest gratification that many could*
xperience this year. Your mother
he one to whom you owe so much
here is no other way at this time in
rhich you can so gratify her heart as
eing faithful in your connection with
REV. W. L. SEABROOK,
f the Lutheran church, said that it
ras customary for preachers to use a
xt, and he was going to do so on this
ccasion. His text was, "Now then do
First of all he wanted to say that we
ught early in life to get a conception
f the meaning of our lives. We ought
ot to think, as we often do, that we
re one, unrelated, that we have no!
nnection with any one else, and when
e leave college all we have to do is to
ake a living. Your life and mine are
rorth something in time and in eterni
because of their relation to others.
|very one of you is a part of history,
all the history in the world.
There are three great facts in history
nd only three. In the beginning of:
istory the call comes to a young man-:
is seventy years old, but a young
an in those times-a call to go up
-om the country in which he lived, to
bandon all old traditions and go to an
:her land that God would show him.
le went on his journey, and as he
ent, the first time he halted he
opped and built an altar to worship
oid. At the next stopping place he
ilt his altar, and all the way from the
~gining God gave him promises. Pass
through generations until you see
ceob putting his hands upon the heads
his sons and reminding them of the
~omise God had made to Abraham
id how they remembered it, coming
down along through the centuries.
rid the brighter grew the promise un
til it shone like the Star of Bethlehem,
pointing to the Messiah.
Long, long afterwards, over in Pales- e
tine, came one who said, Before Abra- h
ham was, I am, that although the c
promise culminated in Abraham, yet it t,
would continue more and more to be f:
fulfilled, until the third great fact came a
to pass, that all that is should be sub- it
dued at His feet, the corrupt be blotted fi
out, new things come, old things made E
new, and man made as God wanted him g
to be. That is what the speaker con- a
ceived history to be. The fall and rise h
of nations are all worked into and n
around these three facts. And some- g
where around these facts is your part t
and mine. God has said to all men,
you have a part in this plan. And so
the ages have rolled along, and all
along the - way the path has been y
marked by the lives of heroes. Men
have sacrificed, died, devoted intellect, r
consecrated their hearts to the develop- 1
ment of this plan, sometimes conscious- I
ly, sometimes not. 1
I want you to say to yourself, I have
a part in God's great plan for time and
eternity. You have your work here,
which is only a part of that which is to
come in after life, in business, in the
Church, in the 'tate, and how you will
do your after v >rk depends upon the
work which you will do here. It is not t
the amount of learning you get, but the
habits you form, the character you
form, the inclinations you form.
The speaker said that so far he had
only given the introduction to a sermon.
He would not have time to give the
sermon itself or to make the applica
tion. But he wanted the students to
take home the thought, and let the text c
be its own application. Listen to the
call that Abner brought to the elders of 2
Israel. "Now then do it." Listen to
this appeal of ages, and their service a
would be faithful for God and for hu- I
The new bank is in operation and is i
doing a handsome business.
The merchants are enjoying an excel- 2
The cotton sales last Saturday were
greater than for a number of years.
We have a good market. I
Mr. J. D. Luther, of Columbia, vis
ited his father's family here last
Mr. C. Maxy Harmon, who has been f
confined with fever several weeks, is
able to be out again.
Mr. Dave Cromer has moved in (
town and has been sworn in as night po- C
Judge B. B. Hair called court three t
times the past week, and the following C
is the result:
Forrest Counts, assault and battery, t
fine $25 or thirty days.
Forrest Counts, petit larceny, fine
$50 or thirty days.
Mose Brown, assault, fine $25 or
Dave Jackson, petit larceny, fine $20
or thirty days.
They took the time and are now ont
That's right, Judge, give it to them ]
when they deserve it.
Happy are they who don't want the
things they can't get.
His Satanic majesty acts as receiver
for moral bankrupts.
Purity in flour ought to be an im
portant consideration in every family. c
In making "Clifton" flour every grain I
of wheat is thoroughly cleaned before
grinding, and is converted into flour in (
a hygienically clean, modern mill. The f
flour is purified, aerated and sifted
through delicate silk cloths before it r
is sacked. Absolute purity is thus f
The best flour looks very much like i:
any other flour when it is in the sack. v~
The real test is in the baking. That's t
where "Clifton" flour excels by every c
test-excels in purity and perfection;
in the quality and richness of the E
Pure flour really does not cost any t
more than flour that is not strictly pure. o
"Clifton" flour is guaranteed strictly
pure wheat flour, and is sold at a reason- i:
able priee. "Clifton has no rival. il
There is no better flour sold at any
price. Bransford Mills, Owensboro,
Ready For Fall and
We have bought t e largest and ,
Merchandise this Fall that we have ev
t-ractions in New Goods and Low Prici
any house in South Carolina in Style:
We mean to lead the procession this F
anybody. It will be easy for you to I
when you stop and examine the prettl
certainly will pay you A dollar say
trading at Copeland Bros. and save th<
ceptional values in Dress Goods ini Bla
Prices. Beautiful Waist Flannels in I
in Silks and Velvets for Waists. Dressi
We make a* specialty of our Shot
all grades for Ladies. Men and Childi
leading factories in America. Buy yc
pleased. We guarantee satisfaction.
Clothing for Men and Boys fIromi
Don't buy a Suit until you see our lii
Good Calicoes at 3j%'c., Good O)utings
Red Flannel 15c Best Yard Wide WI
Flannel at 5c., 8'3c. and ioc. yd , Be:
No matter what prices are quoted
THE CHEAPESF stOl
[nnel, Comtng to Newberry.
Innes and his Band will be ,-he musical
rent of the winter. The organization
as been critizized for playir.g music too
assical for the lay mind. Being bet
:r known as a profound' than as a
'ivolous writer of music himself, and
3 a student of the classical composers,
may be that Innes has a weakness
>r the composition of master minds.
ut, Innes is known as one of the
reatest of program-makers and in
rranging his entertainments, he shows
imself to have the tact of a good busi
ess man and has, in making up pro
ram?- for the coming tour, given space
a the "popular" music of the day.
Card of Th'r.k'.
We desire to return thanks to neigh
ors and friends, and especially to our
astor, Rev. P. H. E. Derrick, for the
aany kind attentions shown.during the
ast illness of our dear sister and wife,
ris. Frances A. Wise. They will ever
e remembered by us.
P. L. Wise.
Nannie C. Baird.
Mary Ida Bobb.
J. T. Saxon, State agent People's
tecorder, of Laurens, is in the city in
he interest of his paper.
iTATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
COURT OF PROBATE.
ty W. W. Hodres, Esq., Probate Judge.
VHEREAS, Mary Metts made
suit to me to grant her Letters of
odministration of clie estate and etffects
f Carreie Metts, deceased.
These are therefore to site and ad
aonish all and snziular t;i kindred
,nd creditors of the said Carrie
4etts, deceased, that they be and
ppear before me, in ;h.' Court. of Pro
ate, to be held at Nwborry Court
louse, S. C., on the 14th dsiy of Octobr
ext after publication thereof, at 11
'clock in the forenoon, to show cause,
any they bave, why t.he said Admin
3tration should not be granted.
liven under my hand, this the 29r.h dyv
S.] 9f September. Anno Domini, 1902.
t W. W. EODGE,. J. P. N C.
)ISTRICT COURTOF THE UNITED
ST A rES-DISTRICT OF SOUTH
n the Matter of -
Charles J. Zobel, In Bankruptcy.
TN THIS 26TH DAY OF SEPTEM
ber, A. D., 1902, on reading the
oregoing petition it is ordered by the
~ourt that a hearing be had upon the
arae on the thirteenth day of October,
i.. D., 1902, before said Court, at
iharleston, in said District, at 11
'clock in the forenoon; and that notice
hereof be published in The Herald and
fews, a newspaper printed in said Dis
rict, and that all known creditors and
ther persons in interest may appear at
he said time and place and show cause,
E any they have, why the prayer of
he said petitioner should not be
And it is further ordered by the
jourt that the Clerk shall send by mail
o all known crzeditors copies of said
etition and. this order, addressed to
hem at their places of residence as
Witness the Honorable W. H. Braw
ey, ,Judge of said Court, and the seal
hereof, at Charleston, in said District,
>n the 26th day of September, A. D.,
C. J. C. HUTSON, Clerk.
[Seal of Court] ___ __
Real Estate for Sale.
~NE TEN-ROOM HOUSE, ON A
.Three-Acre Lot on west side of
ow . High elevation, good outbuild
ns and well, accessible to electric
iglts and the water works. Can be
Lad on easy terms.
One three-room house with half acre
f land. Building new, with well. A
argain can be had in the property.
717 acres of land on Enoree River.
ontains fine grass meadows and hay
or harvesting. A good stock farm.
Purchaser may make small cash pay
rent, and balance in instalments for
965 acres, near Whitmire, with good
rnprovements. A good stoc kfarm
rith a cash payment of $500 or $1,000,
alance of purchase'money can be made
n instalments for six years. -
75 acres, six miles west of town, near
~mra church. Good farm house and
uidings. A sale can be made on easy
erms-one-third cash, and the balance
83 acres, near Maybinton, S. C. Be
ig uncultivated, except a small part,
;may be bought at very low figures.
For further inform ation apply to
M. A. CARLISLE,
'resident National Bank of Newberry.
Winter Trade at
nost complete . stock of Reliable
er carried, with the greatest at
s. We invite a- comparison with
, Quality, Quantity and Price.
'all and will not be undersold by
uy at COPELAND BROS. when:
goods and get the prices, and it
ed is a dollar made. Do your
dollars. We can show you ex
ck and Colors, all Grades and
~lain and Fancy. An elegant line
s and Trimmings-special values
Department. We have them in
'en. The best makes from the
ur Shoes from us and you will be
the Nobbiest to the Cheapest.
c., Best Calicoes at 5c., Good
ite Homespun 5c.,' Best Canton
it Checked Homespun 5c. yd.
youwe wilsellyuso e
D m Rfnnnv
~E IN NEWBERRY.
W E HAVE forti
for this dema
line of Blacks as w
Fabrics in the Nem
Ideas for Fall. TI
rivaled in Lowness
Variety of Style.
you before beginn
chase to carefully
HAVE YOU exa
line of Waist
Tricot, full assortn
at 25c. per yard, a
able price for this
S ALL #001
Other Waist Cl<
and Solid Colors
THE KOOL DAYS ARE HERE AND S
WAE can show you some
VWooI Dres- Goods, pl
waistings are beauties anc
LOVELY SILKS FOR WAIS
We h'ave the Clothing t<
form to lines of beauty. V
Fit". Try us.
R ,A great saving he]
VGS rbare spots ini the fib<
have a good looking room wit]
In our next ad. we willgi
and tell you of some great
We want you to see oi
pleasure in showir:g you w
purchase or not.
IN THE FRONT I
THE EWART-PIFER C(
cI1cOTHI3%G, S iicO:
WHY! Because we have no-sh0o Worn,e
sheles. oBecause everythin is Band N w.
make it EASY FOR US TO UNDERSELL
town or thbe State.
SCHLOSS BROS.' CLO'
napproachable in style we~ naridle it "e.:at
HE 8'LT8ON AND FLORSHEIN 8.
od qualities arid anationalm reputar ion to re
SJE FOR WOMEN N ALSYE
es styl and at a pce
NDERWE R, I IlCTS, AND PLE R"[
We haven' time To ~o into dettis. Our
inall liiu s, and b -v er diffren frown wh:t
d imdr I all ,omnpetirors. 'iavrji
nd with a full
ell as Colored
( and Popula:
is line is un
of Price and
We would ask
ing your pur
nined our new.
ient of Colors
)ths in Styles
50c. per yard
0 ARE OUR NEW GOODS.
excellent .values in
lain and fancy. The
I prices low.
T OR COSTUME.
> please. Mold the
Ve fit the "Hard-to
'e. A Rug covers the
ars and enables you to
1 an old carpet.
ve more particulars
values that we are
ar Goods--will take
thether you wish to
* Fil Display of
: A?JrD 11ATS:
~iht or ten: year old stuff on our
Because all our (Goods embrace
acaus~ the s are facts, and they
rINi UNATCH ABLE
IDhIIU assed f.r qtiali .
-t wecn Me!l it andJ we '1 - i 1 i
LOS FOR H -- lii
imme-ai Q iit'-s enough a~ O',
AND QUAL(TY. The. -o- sar.'
'3 OL-- reason w by we a c em.
t B;jiy it. G;uarantaed th - v.ry.
es Lhari stylish hats of tnt- i-.enti
GENI'LEMfEN. SI'APLE DitY
"d of our d.et.rmination 'n ee
m nL meaa exactly what it revs