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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, June 23, 1910, Image 1

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^ Kntercd April !i3< 1II03 at lMckcus, S. (', uu voronil cltid matter, iniderrorotigre** of iflarrb 3,1870
40th Year PICKENS. 8. C.. JUNE 23, 1910, ft 1
The Methods That Are Used In
the Schools of Germany.
The Pupils Aro Divided Into Firme
That Carry on an Imaginary Trade
With Each Other?The Courts From
Office Boy to Director.
No one will deny the fact that Germans
are among the keenest business
men in tbe world. And undoubtedly
one of Hie secrets of their success lies
In the fact that hi German schools
boys are taught the practical details
of business. The writer receutly returned
from Hamburg after a year's
course of education, and an outline of
the system of training boys In business
may be Interesting.
On my first day's attendance I was
handed a time tablo on which appeared,
set out In formidable array, such
subjects as commercial correspondence,
laws of bills of exchange, currency,
political economy and commercial
law, none of which at the time
conveyed much to me and raised serious
doubts in my mind as to whether
I should be able to understand aud ap
preciate what appeared to be most
abstruse subjects.
At l) a. m. sharp on the fallowing day
tho course began, prefaced by a couplo
of hours' hard study, for the Germans
are gluttons to work and think
nothing of a twelve hour day. The
flrst course was called "business training."
We worked in two spacious
rooms furnished as odices, each room
representing a different business house.
These two firms carried on nil imaginary
trade with each other, and the
routine adhered to was modeled exactly
on the lines of a first class business
Each firm had a director, and these
two were the most eminent students In
the academy. They had subject to
their management and control a complete
staff of correspondents, short
hand writers, typists, bookkeepers, etc.
The whole was supervised by a mas
ter, to whom reference was made In
case of dispute or difficulty.
1 > On making my appearand! I was in"
* ' , ' * formed that my services were in re
quest as an ofiice boy. I was some
what taken back, not to snv n 1 It11??
humiliated, by the lowly position us
signed to me, and I gave the master to
understand that I considered I was
qualified to occupy a much better post
than that which ho had chosen for me
He dkl not seem In the least perturbed
by my remarks, but said: "You have
already made a mistake?a mistake of
diplomacy. One of the great maxims
of business as taught here Is to do
what you are told, to do It at once and
do It well."
With that ho handed mo a pile* of
envelopes and a long list of addresses
and told mo to set to work addressing
them. I did so, but not with a very
rrnrwl crvnnc* Hir. ??nc-fAi. l
b"vtl n' ?*v-v,, *.? *. iijuoivi vuuiiiiji) luuiiu
from time to time to Inspect my work.
For two solid hours I plodded on until
11 n. in., when the course came to an
end. Then 1 took the opportunity of
going up to the master again and asking
him If he did not really think I
had been wasting my time in what I
had been doing.
"Not in the least," said he. "In
everything, no matter how simple or
how difficult, there Is always a good
deal to learn. If you have paid attention
while yon were working you will
have learned something about the geography
of the German empire, for
eacu address contains tlio name of
some Important town anil provlnco In
which It is situated and tho name of
somo firm celebrated for some particular
class of goods."
This gave me food for reflection. Ah
ft matter of fact, 1 had not paid the
least attention to what I had been
writing; consequently I had failed to
derive the benefit which It was the
master's Intention I should obtain from
what seemed to me at the outset a
most senseless task. On the following
day 1 resolved to follow out the mas
ter's Instructions to the letter, und I
was surprised to find how Interesting
tho work became.
! continued addressing envelopes for
two hours ii day for a whole week, and
tho next week I received promotion.
In this way I went through the whole
routine, from ofllee boy to director,
nud tho experience which I obtained
in the various capacities has proved
Invaluable to me In business.
As director I had to sign checks, dictate
letters, enter Into agreements with
the other firm with referenco to tho
sale and purchase of goods, keep an
eye on the money market, work outurbltrngo
calculations, draw up and Indorso
bills of exchange and bills of
lading, make out periodical statement))
y \ \of tftffairs, allow or dispute amount*
placed to tho debit of thp firm on ac
count oi general averago losses and
generally supervise everything.
Whllo wo were thus drilled In practical
work tho theoretical sldo of business
was not neglected. Lectures were
given at fixed hours, ' ookkeeplng and
mercantllo law. Tin we enjoyed the
Inestimable advanta? of acquiring the
theory and practico of business at the
nanio time.?Detroit Free Press.
In Bad.
"I'll never offer any moro friendly
"Wouldn't he listen to you?"
"Ho listened to me carefully and
then struck me for $2. Of courso I
had to cough up."?Detroit Free r.?<i?.
Troubles comparatively seldom come
to hb; it Is wo wlio go to them.?Bir
John Lubbock.
Announced for the Appalachian
>?r*M MM|#V0?%IVU?
Unprecedented Southern Show
to Be Given at Knoxville,
Tenn., September 12
to October 12.
The Appalachian Exposition, to be
held at Knoxville, Teun., Sept. 12 to
Oct. 12 of this year, will get the lowest
coach excursion railroad rates
ever grauted for transportation of exposition
visitors In the south. This
rate of approximately one cent per
mile has been authorized by the
Southeastern Passenger association,
which includes all the railroads In the
southeastern territory, of which the
Appalachian region is a greater part.
The splendid rate concessions which
the railroads have made the Appalachian
Exposition assure Its success in
point of attendance, as thousands of
people will visit the great event who
could not do so were the rates not so
I filial naui/ l'UCtl|l. 1 Ilia 13 II grem
concession which the people through
J out the Appalachian region will appreciate.
The exposition being especially
designed for the states of this
region, Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia,
North Carolina, South Carolina,
Georgia, Alabama and Kentucky, they
will be splendidly represented In the
n Ifon/i q n aa
The coach rate tickets will be on
sale 011 Tuesdays and Thursdays during
the exposition period. Upon other
days, a rate of one and one-halt
cents per mile will be granted.
Coach excursion tickets will be sold,
from all points within a radius of 2f>0
miles of Knoxvllle, on Tuesdays, Sept.
19 OH o?wl OT ^ *
.... uv ?1IU til, auu VJvJl. *?. Vnose UCKets
will be limited to five days exclusive
of date of sale.
Coach excursion tickets will also
be sold, from all points south of the
Ohio and Potomac rivers and east of
the Mississippi river, on Thursdays,
Sept. lfi, 22 and 29, and Oct. G. Limit
on these tickets will be eight days In
addition to the date of sale.
Tickets at the rato of one and onehalf
cents per mile will be sold every
day from Sept. 10 to Oct. 12, Inclusive,
final limit of ten days, not to exceed
Oct. 18.
The one cent per mile, or "coach excursion"
tickets, will not be good for
transportation in Pullman sleepers,
being confined to coaches exclusively.
The one and one-half ceut round trip
tickets, however, will be good for any
part of the train, from smoker to Pullman
Some of the rates on the coach basis,
from the point of selling to Knoxville
and return, are as follows: Washington,
110.75; Richmond, $9.45; Norfolk.
$11.05; Memphis, $8.70; Cincinnati.
$C.40; Atlanta, $3.80; New Orleans,
$12.45; Jacksonville, $11.20; St.
Louis, $12.55; Augusta, $7.20; Charleston,
$10.80; Chattanooga, $2.22; Bristol,
$2.62; Nashville, $4.30.
Detailed information as to rates
from any point may be obtained from
H. F. Cary, general passenger agent
of the Southern railway, Washington,
1). C.; or W. A. Russell, general pas
scnger agent of the Louisville & Nashviiio
fQiiKAO'i i ??'?1?- -
,,.,v iuimuuu, i?ju i.n v i ue, rvy., or inc
Appalachian Exposition, Arnsteln
building, Knoxvllle, Tenn.
The main lines of the Southern and
li. & N. railroads reach Knoxvllle. and
through trains and direct connections
with other roads from all points o:i
theso Kreat systems make fast time Into
Knoxvllle. The railroads are already
making extensive preparations for ad
dltional equipment and trains for thr
accommodation of this exposition busl
ness. It Is confidently expected that
at least 350,000 people will visit the
exposition during the four weeks of
Its duration. Now that such unprece
dentedly low railroad rates have been
granted, the attendance may be even
The Public Comfort department of
tho exposition Is planning for housing
and feeding every exposition visitor,
as Knoxville's homes will be thrown
open as well as its manv l?ri?? ?n,i
new or remodeled hotels. One Iio.j
telry of 100 rooms has Just been completed
and opened, and another ot
more than lf)0 rooms !s nearing completion
and will be opened before the
exposition period.
The Appalacian Exposition, to
be held at Knoxvllle, Tenn., Sept.
12 to Oct. 12, next, will have a
band stand that will become fa
mouR as have the two great bands
which the exposition has eng&ged for
the month. This band stand will be
a beautiful structure and an exhibit.
It will be built of the many varieties
of marble that are furnished by the
great quarries of East Tennessee, having
high foundations aud ten large
columns constructed of sawed blocks,
the floor being of polished nink ann
whit? marble. The size of this stand
will be 35x35, the shape being octagonal,
and the roof designed to give
the most pleasing effect. The marble
for this band stand will be furnished
by quarry and mill companies of
K-oxvllle whlcb will alao make e*
tensive displays of marble and marble
product* la tt>* mala bulldlug of the
| Their Drtit and Mode of Living a Can
tury Ago.
; A hundred years ngo the number <
bank clerks In London must have bee
Inconsiderable. The old brinks neede
only small staffs. Quito lute In tti
eighteenth century one of tho blgge:
conducted Its business with two clerk
Tho engagement of a third crealc
great excitement. Ills arrival wasstl
more exciting, for we are assured tlu
"he wore a long flapped coat wit
large pockets; tho sleeves had broa
cuffs, with threo largo bultons. snnu
what like the conts worn by Greei
wlch pensioners; nn embroidered wnis
coat reaching nearly down to hi
knees, with an enormous bouquet 1
the buttonhole; a cocked hat, powdere
hair, with pigtail and bagwlg, an
gold headed cane." This, no doub
was something of a peacock, even fc
his time. A few years later, In til
early part of the nineteenth centuiv
the correct ofllclaI garb was kne
breeches, sill; stockings, shoes wit
silver buckles and often a white tit
One can scarcely imagine a dress mor
suggestive of sober opulence.
But It does not seem that, aecordln
to our Ideas, the manner of life wn
quite In harmony with this Impresslv
nnnnnrunoo Kr?.,w ..i.?i.
uw. iiui. A vi wui; MM IIIV vicnv u
the early eighteen hundreds the In
maculately clean and elaborately fitte
restaurants of the modern city! Nc
for blin tea shops with varieties c
harmless drinks and tempting llgli
food! If be wanted a meal he went t
the butcher and bought himself a cho
or steak for fivepence halfpenny o
sixpence. This he carried himself t
au adjacent public house, where the
cooked It for a penny. The publl
house. In fact, played no small part i
his life.
Is it nut a tradition that tin? elearlu
house has grown from the moot lugs o
clerks in a tavern, where t hey met fu
the purpose of settling up account
among themselves"/ -- London Teh
Tho Kadiak Boar and the TufteJ Fa
There are a number <>r heasts sped
mens of which are ardently desire<
not only by the zoologieal gardens o
the world, but by the nrofessional me
lingeries ns well Among these inn;
be mentioned (lie Kadiak bear, tin ex
tremely rare iiniinnl and one calcntat
ed to make a Rocky monnialn grizzl;
appeur Insignificant.
South America contains a prize li
tlie form of a species of jaguar neve
held In captivity. This Jaguar la o
tremendous size and coal black.
There ure two rare birds In the Ama
zon forests whereof no specimens liav
ever been brought away?the "bel
bird" and the "lost soul." These name
are derived from the effects produce*
by the cries of the birds, the forme
having a voice likened to that of a sll
ver bell and the latter possessing tin
eerie accompnnlment of crooning ii
such a manner as to produce coose
flesli on the unfortunate person win
hears Its song.
Tho naturalists will also vote an ex
presslon of heartfelt thanks to the in
dividual who will fetch them from far
off Burma a specimen of a rhinoceros
having a black hide and big, tuftet
ears. No one has ever actually scei
this rhinoceros; but, It Is averred, whlti
men have frequently seen his hide.
New Zealand Is o land of animal mys
terles. The most popular of the run
beasts whereof specimens are longo<
for by the civilized world is a kind o
duck billed beast. No one seems cer
tain what It should be called. Darwin
it Is added, was always of the oplnloi
that some day a truo lizard-bird?I. e.
not a (lying lizard, but a truo mlsslni
link between the birds and the reptile
?might be found In New Zealand.Harper's
Tha Catalpa Tree.
Tho catalpa tree Is tho'slouch of tin
forest. It has a brief season of bean
ty, but this outburst of charm Is so ex
cecdlngly ephemeral when compare*
with tho long weeks and months whei
It scums to bo fairly reveling In litte
that tho wonder Is Its presence Is toler
ated to tho extent It has been In year
gono by. We bellevo It was Lord By
ron who nnco Indulged in a few rhap
sodlcal utterances over tho catalp
blossoms, but It Is safe to say ho neve
had to clean up a yard which was mar
red by tho presence of one or more o
tho trees or tho sentiments expresses
would havo been in other than poetl
vein.?Dos Moines Capital.
European Tattooers.
Tattooing Is not by any means con
flnod to savage peoples. There ar
races lu Europe which make It a regu
lar practice, and men, women and cliil
dren bear on their bodies ornainenta
tions that arc as ornate and queer, al
though not as extensive, as are mark
ings on tho bodies of the south sei
savrerf-s. These Rurotean tottooer
are among tho Albanians and l!os
ninns, who live In tho famous lialkni
Prida All Around.
"I'm proud to Bay," boasted the mai
with the largo stomach and tho im
inense solitaire, "that I ain't neve
wasted any time readln* poetry."
"Well," ventured tho gentleman wltl
tho seedy clothen and tho high brow
"If tho poets wero asked they wouli
probably agreo that they wero prom
of It too."?Chicago Record-Herald,
She Hadn't.
Patron (to busy waitress) ? Yoi
haven't any ninccure, hnve jon
i "W*ltre??-8orry, air, but we Just sen
ed the test ord??.?Bouton Tranecript
tjfSt'-;-.' v'" . .y
i. A Story Appropriatod From the Annals
of Irish Royalty.
>f Tlie anger of King Colin was terrl?
ble. 'Twas n fortnight before ho could
,{1 address himself to ids queen or look
l0 her in tho face and speak to her?and
5t what he come to say to her then was
g that she was a shame and a disgrace
(1 to him, but sure what could he exU
pect anyhow when he was such a nolt
. torlous fool as ever to marry a beggar
[J VI I> ui UI'KKUIS. up," says
(j lie, "and dress yourself, and leave my
j. Bight and my castle for evermore."
1 "Very well and good, me lord." says
t. Saav, says she. "I'm ready. 1 was
i3 prepared for this, as you'll remember,
n before ever I married you; but," says
(l she, "you remember your agreement?
(1 ; three back burdens of the greatest valt
uables 1 choose to carry out of your
^ castle at my lavm'?"
"Thirty-three," says he, "If you like.
| 'Twill bo a cheap price to get rid of
o1 y?u"
I I "Thnnky, me lord," says she. "I'll
only ask three. And before I've got
j them out maybe you'll think It's
| enough."
j "What Is the first back burden you |
? choose?" says lie.
s "A back burden," says she, "ol* gold. !
? silver, diamonds and Jewelry."
I In a short time the king had a burden
of thorn piled on her that near
> almost broke her back, and with It she j
>f, ! went out over the drawbridge.
When she laid it down and come i
II back in again says the king, says he, I
? "What will your second back burden
" "For my second back burden," says
? she, "hoist up on me our baby boy."
y The king gave u groan that'd rent
0 rocks. Hut he wasn't the man to be
11 daunted before any woman. He lifted
with his own hands the boy In whom
" his heart was wrapped up and, settln'
1,1 his teeth hard, put him on Saav's
r shoulders. She carried him out over
s the drawbridge.
When she come back again snys
Culm, says ho, "Now then, name your
third and last burden, and we're done
with you forever, thank God!"
Says Snav, says she. "Get on me
r back yourself."
King Colin and his good Queen Snav
lived ever after the happiest and most
I contented couple that Ireland ever <
f knew, a parable for all kings and
queens and married couples In the na
tion. Saav lived and died the wittiest,
as her husband lived ever after and
died the justest and most generous.
: most reasonable, sensible, affable and
amiable king that Ireland ever kucw.Evorybody's
r "
f Whistler Lot Them Wait.
Whtsflnr'a Invlti- In i lir.
engagements was notorious. No one i
e ever knew If ho were coming or not
I to affairs. Hut ills point of view is ex
3 plained in his answer to a friend of
] his who knew that ho had an engager
ment to dine with some swells in a
distant part of London and who felt
p that it was most impolitic for Whistler
i to offend them. It was growing late,
and yet Whistler was painting away
j madly, intently.
"My dear fellow," ho eald to him at
last, "It is fright fully late, and 3*011
have to dine with Lady Such a-one
. Don't you thlnlc you'd better stop?"
1 "Stop?" fairly shrieked Whistler.
I "Stop, when everything Is going beaui
ttfully? Go and stutY myself with dls5
gustlng food when I can paint like
this? Never! Never! Besides, they
can't do anything until I get there!
a They never do!"
f If Jupiter Were Inhabited.
Calculations as to the size required
i, for human beings on the other planets
? vary widely, according to tlie basis of
,, reckoning. According to those based
; upon the attraction of gravity, Jupiter
? should be peopled by pygmies of twen
ty-elght Inches. Woltlus, on tlie other
hand, argued that Goliath himself
would bo accounted decidedly undersized
upon that planet. IIo worked
0 from tho feebleness of the sun's llylit
there, which would demand that the
> pupil of the eye should be much more
j dilatable. Since the pupil stands In a
II constant proportion to the pall of tho
r eye and that to tho entire body, said
Wolflue, a little calculation shows that
a an average Jovian must be nearly thirteen
feet seven laches tall?not qulto
i- four inches shorter than Og, king of
a Basban, According to the measure of
i* his bedstead given In Deuteronomy.
f A Bright Blacksmith.
j The greatest improvement In vehicle
c construction was when some bright
blacksmith thought of heating the tires
and shrinking them on the wheel.
While many claim tho honor, it Is not
known to whom it rightly belongs.
0 Previous to this event tiros were made
In short sections and held on the fel.
loes with nails. When starting on a
. long haul the driver always laid in a
. good supply of nails to use on the
trip.?Shop Notes Qunrterly.
a Winding Up Hi# Affairt.
i. "Look here, Ren, what did you shoot
u at me fer? I ain't got no quarrel with
iou uuu a icuu wiin Jim wouiuut.
(1 Id n't yo?"
1 "I did, but Jim's (lend."
"I'm his oxecntor."?Knnsns City
r Journal.
x Like tho Moon.
"Ho** n stnr after dinner speaker,
j Isn't he?"
. "A stnr? IIo's a moon."
"The fuller the brighter.''?Cleveland
u Persons who really wish to become
? nngels should lunko a start In that <11'
reetlon while they are yet mortals. NltidAkl
Main Expo. Building
Commodious Structur Stands on
Elevation Overlooking tha Pratty
The main building of the Appalachian
Exi)r>Rltlr>n tn ha
ville, Tenu., Sept. 12 to Oct. 12,
next, stands on an elevation overlooking
the Upper lake ol the exposition
grounds. A wide driveway
extends along the lake front, and approaches
to the building are formed by
three flights of stepB, two of them
twenty-live feet and one fifty feet wide,
running from this driveway over ter
races that add much to the natural
beauty of the location. The building
is lf.0 feet wide and 230 feet in length,
two stories, giving ubout 30,000 square
leet of exhibit Bpace. The lower floor
will be agricultural products and displays
that will be made by the cities
and towns of the Southern Appalachian
region. The upper floor, a section
of which rests on solid ground?a ter
lace formed in grading the Bite?will
be filled with exhibits of all kinds,
from heavy machinery to the moat
delicate art work. In appearance the
main building will surpass In beauty of
architecture and finish the moat costly
exposition building that has been
erected in this country. It Is built
with a view of housing permanent exhibits,
and is, therefore, superior to
any temporary exposition structures.
The horticultural and woman's building,
the forestry building, the cattle
and live stock and pet stock building,
and other buildings are being arranged
Fxllihits nf tliA R5rr filinur
? w ?ttv Vlg k/UVTT
Will Come from the Government, Appalacnian
States, Various Counties
and Progressive Cities.
The Appalachian Exposition, to
bo held at Knoxvllle, Tenn., Sept.
12 to Oct. 12, next, not only 1*
attracting attention or the counties,
agriculturists and mineral
Dglsts, hut the government has recognized
the Exposition and the Naval,
War, Agricultural, Horticultural and
Forestry Departments and Smithsonian
Institute will have exhibits.
Among tha exhibit from the Navy Department
will be shown models of the
following battleships and cruisers:
Vermont, Mississippi, Tennessee, St.
I.ouis, Olympla and Nashville.
The exhibits from the other departments
will be elaborate, Instructive
and entertaining.
Assurances have been received from
I ho atntr>a Wnrfrh nn/1 ^orrv.
liua that they will have exhibit* of
their resources at the Exposition. It is
more than probable that Georgia and Virginia
will also lie represented.
A number of cities have already applied
for space, including Augusta, Oolumbus,
Home and probably Macon
and Atlanta, Cia.; Ashevllle, Charlotte
and Winston-Salem, N. C.; a number
of Tennessee and probably a large
number of Virginia cities. The number
of applications for information
and space from states, cities and counties
has surprised the management of
the Exposition.
That the Appalachian Exposition at
Knoxvllle, Tenn., Sept. 12 to Oct. 12,
will bo a profitable investment Is now assured
beyond a question of doubt.
The selection of Knoxvllle tor the
holding of this meritorious event In
most Judicious. The wealth of her re
sources, hei tremendous business, as
well as geographical position, and the
fact that It Is the center of a large
population that haa not had au exposition
or education, means a brilliant
outlook for the artistic as well hh
financial standpoint for this event. It
is a fact worthy of note that within a
radius of .'??? miles of Knoxvllle there
lt< a population of 125,000; within a
radius of 100 miles, of 900,000; within
a radius of 200 miles, a population of
({,000,Ouo, and within a radius of 300
miles, a population of 10,000,000 people.
The transportation facilities of
the trunk lines leading into Knoxvllle
and the affiliated lines are capable of
rendering the most elllclent service.
This added to the great Interest that
is being taken by the railroads means
that success is bound to rebound to
I he work already inaugurated.
Barns and Sheds
for Live Stock
No fair ever held In this country
Arranged such extensive and attraotlvo
accommodations for live stock as havu
been planned for the Appalachian Kx
position, to be held In Knoxvllle,
Term., Hept. 12 to Oct. 12, next. Ths
horse bant will be a tine exposition
building, and the stalls, 25? in number,
will bo movable, so that t^e building
may easily be converted Into a halt
tor other attractions, such as beach
shows, after ilie tlrst week. There
will bo a thousand feet of live stock
sheds, built In the most approved
style under the direction of experienced
fair people.
East Tennessee, the "Hay, Hog ana
Hominy" section of the South, with
adjoining famouH blue-grass regions
and mountain grazing lands, can furnish,
a*:ri will furnish, a horse, hog and
cattle show that will make this featur#
of the Exposition (he greatest Hiiccet*.
of the kind ever known south ot the
0 ^ V**
1 Vacatior
7 Remember your f
V to them.
C Just received a si
? tiful Stationary and
X box of pat>t?r we ar
V Art Picture, 10x14
L bie for framing.
* a I
7 rH The FRAN
L P || The Motl Pei
a ^ Filling Fountain
L _j K TO openings in the
tC\J J> IN we ink-tight. N
n brctk or get ot
/ Ah '[ life of a rubber sack in
A A \\ acid in ink is very short
V HH Easy to fill.?Simp
A ! or pen end in the ink and
L ^ ^ I; out once and the trie)
/ V j parts together, and go a
is never out of c
W K |> the filling device failed
A ^ j! nozzle can be unicrev
% y? <| filled just like an ordina
A |? tain pen. This is a fe
L. \mJ '! no other self-filling per
7 ^ "^-filling device m
A k j !1 carded and the peo will
7 X ;i PRICES, $1.50
| Fresl
t vmiairr nn
I ncuuiEE ri
I Tie Msoo Loan 8
1 i 20 West Capitol St., J1
! Slippers foi
// We have one of the ^reat<
\l for the ladies for 99c. >'?
\\ cordially invite every lady to
// lint* in trpn^ral
4 All Styles
J We want to sec. the little <
1* ing Oxfords bought at CRM
k certainly will have better goo
| others will sell.
Our reason for makidg tl
l wc sell for CASH and do
I collecting, book-keeping, aiu
loss of accounts that cannot 1
> We ate not afraid to rnrk
I can and do sell goods on an ;
one who sells on credit.
L Wo winit you lo 1
If ton and we think \>
i yon that it pays lo I
Craig Br
) (hie-price \Cash
a. l mnn/lyl
r. 'i v'
i Time^
rientU by writing T
iipmrp.t of hcnu- w
I with nidi &5c. J '
f givin# a fine J\
inches aixl suita- T
| ti
f?c* Self- > J
Pen Made ^ T
barrel?all parts fts J
0 rubber sacks to j * X
it of order?the ]! \
contact with the Ht^ W
and uncertain. > w A
iy insert the nozzle ( H** w
1 draw the plunger S j\
t is done, screw s J
ihead and write. j ^
omrruwion even it i[ ^ ^
to work, as the M ^
fed and the pen I A
ry old style foun- | w
ature contained in j > ( g
i on the market. <[ H* ~~ Jr- "A
ay be entirely di*- '! O M
I work perfectly. ^ i\ . Jj
TO $7.00 *VK \ MM
? ^^wwvvwvO
4# CS*l! Jl
^ >-4
i Trat Compai}/
L*st values iV) Oxfords ff
ti ever hear$ of and we \l
i come and inspect our V
and Prices, i
*irls ind boys, too, wear- if
G BRO'S. store for they
d* for same money than
le above assertion is that VV
not have the expense of 11
1 lest, but not least, the )]
>e collected. ff
:e the statement that we //
average cheaper than the V
ii*it our fort* of- vl
others, | a
N M :*"; . J:

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