Newspaper Page Text
TIIK COLUMBIA IIEIiALD: Fill DAY, JULY 10, 18U7.
Fur any Ladies' Oxford
in our store,
Kelt Saturday ni
Over lino pairs to select
from. These can't be old
stock Shoes, for we have
only been open one year.
The tormer prices were
$2.(10, :i,o"i ;5-li. If you
have been waiting for
summer prices on Ox
fords, now lsyour chance.
ReHieiiita tie time !
This is a regular Shoe
FOR CASH ONLY.
1JV truiit Id huij lutlh your
Wheat and Corn
! Ht top prices. Kindly give us a
i chance liefol'o vou soil".
We also want to exchange von
Fl"iir and Meal for your Wheat
nii'l t'orx immediately on delivery.,
Or we will take your W'lirnl on
deposit nt the market price when
i"livcrcil, and pay you in ilour
Mini hrait as you heed it at the
wholesale price when you get it.
Our mills are strietly up-to-date
I'LVNSIITEK FLO Fit
CHiiuot he excelled.
Let I lie Kiltie "Tli in !
ie roil n I ry t lie I' uilcd States!
Due rl it'-' I ho Slurs it ml St ri pes!
lic KI'UII Ashton's Itest I
So liring :ilntig your WIl FAT!
Very llcspcct fully,
aou tiDnmuiPDvi it
At; I'.MS i nn it 1'kkk. No capital
lleedeil I ue II ell t I Hie illlV Slllil 11 ft V HicV
rles. Weekly snles pay I i proltts. We
nuilic ii liitth t'l'inle bicycle as luw as !.iiil.
W rile 1 1 11 i ,-u . i-.xclusive territory. Ai.cink
I'Vi i.K Co., ( i ne i n mi I i. I ill in, J u lnj.'i It.
1 have a No. I Jersey cow for sale; calf .'
wce;s old. Mini "ives milk fnnn call to calf
in ilk very rich. Apply in C. YV. Km no
TKKK, I.oco, Tennessee. It
Ilium Men's All W ool suits, only if.'i.mi nt
W. H. inn's, below Tucker Hros. Ab-'ie
lloil)c is llll liini. ll
Sll A 111 HO MM. US l KKTIMi.
Tii" auniial iihm ! inn of slinrelinlilers of
tli is. en iii i n y for elect ion of liireclors ninl
cinisidei.ii ioii of such oilier business as
may cone- before it . will be held July Jn. at
in a. in.. Maxwell Mouse, Nashville, Teiin.
.1. llu.i. Ka ki n. See re a ry,
t ii I vi 21 Lawrence 1 run To.
i..".ii S iil iill wool, only psl.mi at W. 1 1
Oil i('s. below Tucker Urns. Aliiie Undue Is
with him. It
M i:n ami i:oys!!
i u in t .e.
iiur o-s Is your Kiiiu. So enquire for
Sliuiieiiian K Tiller's llarber Shop, next to
l'lioeni Hank, on public iiiire. where you
can id l he best work oblainable for llie
follow iun prices:
Hair I'm ITic
Jl.T.'i Men s Pants, only l nl W. H.Onu's
tielou- Tucker Hros. Aliilc limine Is with
For Beys aiii Girls.
Mt. I'lfiKiint , M.iiii y Count y, Tenii.
lull Term Op Ann list ai. 1H!7.
I'.oiinl ."0 per term
Tuition from ! to per month.
Niudetits enter Vanderbilt 1'uiverslt v on
'Howard 1 list il ule Is one of the very best
schools, in all the pat roiii.iiig territory of
A aiiilerliilt I niversit v.
J. 11. K I KKI.AN l. Chancellor,
Vanderbill I' uiversily , Nashville, Teiin.
j n no 1 1 ?m
$1.W rnnlsonlv TiV at W. D. :1iR's. below
Tucker Hros. Altfie Hoilf-e Is with him. It
7.V J i'ii ns Vail ts only .Vie ill AV. 1. Orh's
below Tucker Hros, Algie Hodge is with
Dr. Rl P. Merrill,
OlhVe over lr. Williamson's ortice, liar
BITRors.iXlPK HAS KOll PAINLESS KX
TKAi'TION OK TEETH.
Vkfice llot'Rs 8:00 a. m. to :::si p. m.
IbivV clothing very cheap at V. I. Orr's.
below Tucker Bros. Alie HoUgu is with
WHEAT AND POTATOES.
Muiirv Comity Fanners arc Heaping; a
Ilouuteotis Crop of the Former,
W hile Hit! Latter Huh Not Mnde no (iimkI a
SIiowIiik AkIiwooiI ShiiM 11 C'a--LohiIh
of Potatoes. )
The farmers of Maury County are
"the people" just at present. The
majority of them have harvested
their crops of wheat, and are now
chuckling at well-filled pocket
books or smiling upon overflowing
The recent local rains have been
somewhat of a set back to a number
who have not threshed, but the
grain lias suffered little damage
from that cause.
There have been something over
000 car-loads of wheat bought by the
mills and buyers in Columbia, rep
lesenting in round numbers an
aggregate value of $270,000.
The City Grain & Feed Company
this week sent otf two special wheat
trains of 22 cars each, containing
about 35,000 bujhels.
Altogether, there have been about
20 car-loads of Irish potatoes ship
ped from Columbia this season.
This crop was quite short in Maury
County this year, but the prices
have been good, ranging from $1.75
to $2 per barrel.
Following will be found the ship
ments of wheat and potatoes from
other points in the county:
Caktkk's Ckkkk, July 12 (Cor
respondence). There have been
shipped from the Carter's Creek
valley since June 2(1, up to July 10,
(and this includes two Sundays and
two rainy days, leaving only ten
days to work) 2,5S'J,175 pounds of
wheat, making 4:1,153 bushels an
average of 4,315 bushels per day.
And we are not through yet.
This wheat was sold at an average
of (il cents per bushel, making the
small amount of $27,(516. or $2,761.00
paid out daily for ten days to our
Oullkoka, July 13 (Correspond
ence). Our farmers are working
with renewed hope and vigor since
the good rains. Most of the wheat
is threshed, and the second crop of
potatoes is being put in. Not all of
the wheat has been harvested. So
far nine car-loads of wheat have
been shipped, and fourteen car
loads of potatoes. Not so many
pofatoes as usual werp raised this
year, and the drouth cut the crop
Asiiwood, July 13. (Correspond
ence). 124 car-loads of potatoes
have been shipped from Ashwood
this season, and 53 car-loads of
wheat, but the greater quantity re
mains in the fields, unthreshed.
Cami'kklis Station, July 13.
(Correspondence). Only one car of
potatoes has been shipped from this
point this season. They were choice
potatoes, bringing $I.'JS. A great
many are being dug and replanted
for the second crop. No wheat has
left here in car-load lots up to to-day.
Threshing just begun. Will begin
shipment next week; possibly 6 or 7
cars will leave here. Corn looking
line. Oat croii short.
Dark's Mill, July 13. (Corres
pondence). So far this season there
have been shipped from this point (i
cars of potatoes and . 12 of wheat.
The potatoes are all gone; hardly
Hair of the wheat has been shipped
Is now like the drifted snow for
purity. Oet it of your grocer. tf
While (rain No. 1, on the N., C. &
St. L. road, was switching about
near the pump factory Tuesday eve
ning, a car broke loose on the grade
ami ran into some other cars with
such a terrific force that it and its
contents were almost completely
demolished. The car was loaded
with whiskey, eggs and other mer
chandise, and for awhile eggnog
Jlovved as freely as water.
V. It. Johnson, Newark, ()., says, "One
MinutoCougli Cure saved my only child
from dying by croup." It- has saved
thousands of others suffering with
croup, pneumonia, bronchitis and other
serious throat and lung troubles. A. Ii.
NKW (UtOt KltY,
New noods and everything fresh. YVe will
open a Kencrnl grocery in the store house
next to Imve Hofjatzky's this week, and
solicit a share of your patronage, Oon't
forget tis w hen you need good things to ent
nt cheap prices. Hctlkk A MokoaN. (11
C. H. A. GERDING&CO,
Union Street, - - NASHVILLE TENN.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
ICE CREAM, CAKES, CANDIES,
Parties and Weddings supplied on
When in Nashville call and get a good
lunch for 20 cents.
Call and see me nt V. I). rr's stnr.
It Alaik Hopok.
Having qualified as administrator of J. S.
Hlngham, deceased, all parties are Unti
tled to present their claims against said
estate to me, and those indebted to said es
tate w ill settle with tne. S. J. Kinoha.
July 11121 Administrator.
W est Seventh Street, Next to Methodist
Church, Columbia, Tkkh.
All work and pertect satisfaction guaranteed
liring us your prescriptions. A
competent registered prescriptionist
always in charge.
GEORGE S. ALCORN.
SOUTH EAST SIDE.
Miss Nettie Wilson is visiting
relatives and friends in Pulaski for
a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Roberts are
visiting Mrs. Roberts' mother, in
Williamson county, who h very ill.
Miss Kate I'atton, of Hampshire,
is the guest of her cousin, Miss Bur
Mr. Reese Sanford, of Dry Fork,
is visiting relatives In our midst
tli is week .
Mrs. Carrie Johnson and Miss
Anni" have returned to their home
Mr. W. A. Hammonds is visiting
relatives at Loretta, Ala.
Miss Maude Wilson is visiting
friends at Mount Pleasant this week.
Monday morning, while Mr. and
Mrs. V. S. Tucker were away from
home, and no one was there but
several little children, some colored
damsel came to the door and asked
for Mrs. Tucker. Being told that
she was not at home, she left, and
started towards town, hut changed
Iter course and went back again to
Mrs. Tucker's. The children being
in one room playing and having the
door shut between them, she entered
the other room and made herself
quite at home, taking away with
her two pillows and sheets and sev
eral articles of wearing apparel.
Mr. lucker had a search warrant
issued, and officers went to the
house of Mary Galloway, out in the
cedars, and there found the missing
articles. They arrested her and
brought her on to town with them, to
spend awhile in the coop. Thami.
Garwood's Sarsaparilla for the blood
guaranteed tocure. A. B. Rains
Wheat Stored Free.
We will store a limited amount of
dry wheat in our elevator, charging
the farmer only the cost of handling.
Parties with large crops can secure
separate bins and retain their
original wheat, on which Elevator
Certificates will be issued.
Columbia Mill & Elevator Co.
Itctliell House Changes Hands.
R. L. Granbery and wife this
week made a deed of trust, trans
ferring the Rethell Hotel property
and a lot on North Main street to
W. L. Granbery. The hotel in the
future will be under the control of
W. L. Granbery, who has placed
Hugh Brown in charge of the busi
ness. Wheat One And One-Half
Cents Per Bushel Hijflier.
Farmers, we give 1 cts. per bushel
more for wheat at any railroad sta
tion than other dealers.
We do not pay agents at the dif
ferent stations thiVcommission, but
we give it to you ; so call to see or
tf City Grain Fkki Co.
TIIK I.ON'C, 1IAKP HILL.
They were standing in the sunlight
Of the summer time of life:
She was still without a hushand,
He wns waiting for a wife.
And her cheeks were rich and rosy
And her lips a hicious red,
So he pressed her dimpled lingers
As he looked at Iter and said,
As they stood there in the heather
Where the road had crossed the rill,
"May we not fare together
l p this long, hard hill?"'
Now her hand began to tremble
And her eyes were full of tears
As she trained them on the road that
Wound away among the years;
Hut ahe had no voice to answer
Him : she could not understand,
For the future lay beforher
Like a far off fairy land.
There was sunlight on the heather,
There was music in the rill,
As they went away together
l"p the long, hard hill.
Oftentimes the way was sunny,
Other times 'twas full of lures,
But the love that has come to them
Was the true love that endures.
Though the bonny brow is wrinkled,
Though the raven locks be gray,
Yet the road might have been rougher
Had she gone the other way.
Now the frost is on the heather
And the snow is on the rill,
And they're coasting down the short
Of the long, hard hill.
OVER THE COl'NTV
Cabinet photos, $1.50doz. at Young's.
Rev. T. S. Nolan J left Tuesday for
Rev. W. T. I'ssery will preach at
Rock Spring Church Sunday.
A new railroad bridge is being
erected iicruss Duck River at God
win. A new sehool-huildiiu will be
erected at God win on a lot donated
by Mr. A. J. Timinons.
Miss Susie Wilkes, of Culleoka, is
the guest of Miss Jean Holman this
week. Fayetteville Observer.
Ramuel 8. Clawson, the "Potato
King" of Maury County, passed
through Nashville yesterday on his
way to Chicago. Saturday's Ameri
can. Highest market price paid for
Pearls and American Gold and Sil
ver Coins. James Bkos.
Prof. James A. Bostick and party
of three, from Mt. Pleasant, and
Miss Neely Abernatliy, of Culleoka,
are attending the Epworth League
Convention ut Toronto, Canada.
Esquire J. E. Satterfleld's resi
dence at Santa Fe caught fire last,
Thursday, but, by the timely aid of
neighbors, the flames were extin
guished before much damage was
At the recent Confederate Re
union in Nashville, someone left a
grip at the Maury County headquar
ters. The wner can recover same
by applying to Maj. J. T. William
son, at Columbia.
Anticipating the large wheat crop,
we have purchased vessel room for
50,000 bushels wheat, July and Au
gust despatch, and will endeavor to
handle the wheat with the highest
tf City Grain & Fked Co.
To The Farmers.
We have formed the best connec
tions both at home and abroad to
handle your wheat, and will be pre
pared to give you the highest mar
tf City Grain & Fekd Co.
Last evening at 8:30 o'clock, at the
residence of the bride on Bouth
High Rfreet, Mr. William Tuck and
Miss Willie Ware wero united in
the holy bonds of marriage. There
were only a few relatives and inti
mate friends in attendance, and the
ceremony was said by Elder E. J.
Meacham. The bride is the daugh
ter of the late W. T. Ware, and has
many friends in Columbia. Mr.
Tuck came to this place from Birm
ingham several months ago, and lias
been engaged in the barber's trade
here. The Hkkald wishes them
much happiness and prosperity.
Xew Undertaking Establishment.
Messrs. W. T. Wilkes and A. S.
Derry berry will open up a new un
dertaking establishment in the
Rethell Block in a few days. They
have a man olf in large cities quali
fying himself for the business, and
they say their establishment will be
thoroughly equipped in every way.
Land ret h's Fresh Turnip Seed
at Woldridge & Irvine's. It
Four Kills liroken.
One day last week, near Godwin,
a little orphan child, the nephew of
Messrs. Wess and Marsh Roberts,
fell from a loaded wagon of wheat
while attempting to put on brakes,
and the wheel passed over his body,
breaking four ribs and otherwise
bruising him. Strange to say, he
was not dangerously hurt, and the
chances are that be will recover.
In large and small quantities.
It 8attkkkikli & Dodson.
Following is the fourth round for
quarterly conferences in the Colum
McHurg, July 17, is,
Mt. ion, .1 nl v is, i.
Pleasant Hill 'July 24, 2.
Klkton, July 25, 2ii.
t'liestnut (ii'ove, ,Iulv, .'!1, and Aug. I.
Pulaski, August ..." ... 1, 2.
Iiiana, August . . 7, s.
Sliiloh, August 14, 15.
Salem, August ...21, 22.
South port, August 2S, 2'J.
Taylor's Chapel, August 2!, :.
Forest drove, September .. 4, 5.
hvnnville, September 5, fi.
Mt. Pleasant, :..J1, 12.
South Columbia, September 17, h.
Columbia, September IU, 2i.
Hurricane. September 25, 2d.
Richland circuit, October 2,
Kali River circuit, October !, 10.
Prospect circuit, October 10,11.
J. H. SriiWAHT, P. K.
Take Notice. Farmers!
We pay no money to agents to buy
wheat every cent goes to the farm
er. See us or telephone McLemore's
tf City Grain & Fekd Co.
Kef use to Work.
Topeka, Kas., July 11. While
Kansas farmers are appealing for
help to"save their wheat and are of
fering as high as $2 per day for la
borers, the State is swarming with
tramps who refuse to work. Thou
sands of acres of wheat lie scattered
on the ground because farmers can
not get help to stack it. Tramps
swarm along the railroads but they
refuse to work. The people in the
towns and country, however, have
organized against them and refuse
to give them food.
Landreth's Fresh Turnip Seed
at Woldridge A Irvine's. It
A Change Since 1870.
Isn't itafact that.cominerclally, in
dustrially and educationally speak
ing, Tennessee has been revolution
ized since 1870? Practically, all the
manufactures have been created
since that date. The commercial
methods have completely changed
and the commerce is vastly larger.
We had no school system and no
schools in 1870. And, with these
facts before them, Tennesseans of
intelligence tell us that the con
ditions and needs of the people are
what ihey were five years after the
end of the war ! Chattanooga Times.
We have a
car load of
:hich vse sell
i ae rigu t,:
Half gallon Jars. T2e dozen.
One quart Jars. (i2c dozen.
One pint Jars, o'Jc dozen.
Jar Rubbers, 4c dozen.
Jellie (Masses, 30c dozen.
Plain Tumblers. 13c set.
Fly Traps, 10c and 12c each.
Tanglefoot Fly Paper, the best; we
sell 3 double sheets foroc.
Insect Powder-guns, oc each.
Painted Foot Tubs, 25c and up.
Painted Slop Buckets. 2Uc and up.
Fancy painted Tin Toilet Sets, three
Five gallon Galvenized Oil or Gaso
line Cans, 45c.
Sprinklers, 10c to 22c each.
Retinned Dish Pans, 10c and up.
Milk Strainers, de each.
Butter Moulds, No. 1, 14c.
Large Buggy Sponges, oc and 10c.
Globe Parlor Matches, only He dozen
Fairbanks Ark Soap, 2 bars for 5c.
Chair Bottoms, 4c each.
Best Table Oil Cloth, 15c yard.
Large Fly Brushes, fancy colors,
ready for use, 5c each.
We have a complete line of Oil
Stovesat the right prices:
1- wick coal oil stoves, 4(lc and 4'.)c.
2- wick coal oil stoves, 85c.
3- wick coal oil stoves, $1.35.
Everything goe as advertised.
Give us a call.
RAILROAD TIME TAIILE.
UmUviU. anil shvllle Division.
No. S leaves 5:35 p. ni
No. 4 leaves 5:'-'"' a. m
No. 8 (Accommodation) leaves... 5:55 p. m
No. 6 " " leaves... a. m
No. 8 (fast, line) leaves 10::t2 a. tu
No. 1 (fast line) leaves 12:45 a. m
No. 7 (Uallatin and Decatur Ac
commodation) leaves... W:2n a. m
No. 5 (Pulaski Aeco'ni leaves.... rti.Vi p. m
Nrifthvllle am! Florence IMvlslon.
No. 21 Accommodation, leaves. . . 10::lo a. m
No. 22 Florence Accommodation,
betw'n Tuscuniliiaand Co
lumbia, arrives 5:60 p. m
Nashville. Cliattanoojra St. Lou Id Kail,
roiiil Iluek Klver Valley Division.
K A ST.
No. 1 leaves : a. m.
No. 2 leaves :) p. m
No. 1 arrives -M p. m
No. 2 arrives 6:20 a. m
Close connection Ik made with through
trains on the Louisville and Nashvillt) and
Great Southern Railroad
A Wise Old Man.
Peter Coiper, who died worth
many millions of dollars, gave some
good advice to the businessmen of
every town when he said: "In all
towns where a newspaper is publish
ed, every man should advertise in
it, if nothing more than a card stat
ing ti is name and business he is en
gaged in. It nearly always pays the
advertiser, and besides, lets the peo
ple at a distance know that the town
in which you live is a prosperous
community of business men, and
that the people may settle in it with
a chance to make a living. Never
pull in your sign in a home news
paper while you expect to do busi
Garwood'sHiirsitpariiln lor tne blood
guaranteed to cure. A. B. Rains.
MASK FRUIT JARS
IV. L DOUGLAS
W. L. Douflaa
Shoe because they
arc the best.
For sal bf
McKennon, Anderson & Foster.
Now is Your
chance to get a
at a sacrifice price. I have 2!M) acres
of good level land, part cleared and
part well timbered. Situated on
Crausan Creek, Tenth District of
Lawrence County, about rive miles
north-west of Lawrencwhurg and
about 4'a miles West of Wayne Sta
tion. It has extra good spring water
and good apple orchard. As I am
needing money, I will sell at a sacri
fice price. Call on or address,
Columbia Hargaiu House,
Junelitin COLUMBIA, TKNN.
Mrs. N. .1. Right, et als., vs. J. L. Hush
ton, et. al.
In Chancery Court, at Columbia, Ten-
1 In obedience to a decree of the Chan
cery Court, at Columbia, made at the
April term, 1k'.i7, at page 202, in the
above siy led case, 1 will, on
Saturday, the :11st Buy or July, lSi)7,
at Columbia, in front of the court-house
door in Columbia, Tennessee, sell to the
highest and best bidder, the property in
said decree described, being a tract or
parcel of land lving and being in lth
civil district of Maury County, Tennes
see, near the village of .Santa Fe,
beginning at a rock, the N. K. corner of
Prof. Patton and Bryan's lot, running
N. hi degrees west," l(i-51 chains to a
rock; thence N. .'tS'-i degrees 22 chains
to a forked black locust; thence N. su
i degrees K. 1-2.'! chains to a rock in Sani-
uel ioad's line; thence S. 3 decrees K.
11I-75 chains to a rock, Mrs. K. F. Church
and Joe McKee's corner; thence S. 7iPa
degrees . 4-.il chains to a stake; thence
S. li4 degrees W. 2-47 chains to a stake;
thence S. 55 degrees W. 14-4U chains to
the beginning, containing 44 acres more
Tkkms ok Sai.k. Said sale will be
made on a credit of H, 12 and IS months,
and in bur of the equity of redemption.
Notes, drawing interest from day of
sale, with good personal security,' will
be required of the purchaser, and' a lien
will be retained on the property sold, as
This 2nd clay of Jul v, 17.
A. X. AKIN, Clerk and Master.
W. J. Webster, Solicitor. july2 4t
SILKWORMS OF LEBANON.
How Tlicy Are Cultivated In the Moun
tains of Tripoli.
Harry Fuiu, the artist, has written a
paper, cutitlul "Silk and Cedars," for
St. Nicholas, describing his visit to
the famous mountains of Lebanon.
Concerning the silk industry, which
plays such nn imrnrtant part in the
lives of the natives, Mr. Fdin says: As
the time approaches for the silkworm
to hatch out the egg the family movo
out of the house and camp under the
trees, giving up the entire establishment
to the wutms, after having placed the
eggs on shelves mai'.o of a reedlike
bamboo. At first the young worms ore
fed uu finely chopped leaves, hut as
they grow larger tho leaves nerd only
bo broken in two. The people have to
feed and watch the worms night and
day, or they wander in search of fund
and get lost, and in tho silence of the
night tho sound of the worms feeding
is like a gently falling rain.
The worms fast three or four times
during this period, and ubout 24 hours
is the length of inch fast. A curious
featuie ubout their fast is their posture.
They assume the attitude of a cobra
snake about to strike and remain rigid
ly fixed in that position for the entire
period. When they are ready to spin,
bmall brunches are placed on the
Fhelvcs, nnd as the cocoons aro formed
upon theni the dead twigs seem to Lear
golden fruit. When the worms pet
through that part of the business, the
neighbors tire called in something us
to an old fashioned New England ap
ple paring bee. They cull it "qtaf" in
Arabic that is "picking," and soon
ycu see piles of pale green, pure white
uud golden yellow cocoons heaped upon
tho floor. Later they may be spun iuto
hanks, but usually the cocoons aro sent
down the mountains to Tripoli or Da
mascus, and after their 80 or 40 days
of toil they, too, often have, to sell tho
produce for next to nothing, as tho Chi
nese are always ready to undersell them.
Another carious uso Mr. Silkworm is
put to is to soak him in vinegar for
some hours, after which ho is drawn out
into so called "catgut" to make mells
or leaders for fishhooks.
nn nlinr V
The Style, Fit and Wear
could not be Improved for
Double the Price. .
V. L. Douglas $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00 Shoes are the
productions of skilled workmen, from the best ma
terial possible to out into shoes sold at these prices.
we make also ZUand )lus snoes xor men, ura
$20, $2.00 and $1.75 for boys, and the w. L.
Uouglas $j.5t) f olice snoe, very suiucae or
t letter-carriers, policemen ana otners navmg
' much walking to do.
We are constantly adding new styles to our
already larte varietv, and there Is no Tea-
. 1 an inataf n n
mn wnv vnu raiiuub im bihiu, ."." .
having W. L. Douglas Shoe from your
We tise only the lest Calf, Rnsnia Calf
(all colors', French I'atent Calf,
French F.najnel, Vie! Kid, etc.,
graded to corresjiond witn prices
of the shoes.
If dealer cannot supply you,
W. L DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.