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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, October 03, 1894, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026853/1894-10-03/ed-1/seq-5/

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The Abbeville Press and Banner.
j'/ ", ' ? ' ' . -vV?
BY HUGH WILSON. ABBEVILLE, S. C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1894. ESTABLISHED 1844
POPE'S ADDRESS,
#
Newberry'* Independent nnd Irrepressible
Reformer Talks Onl.
To the Democratic Voters of South Carolina:
Ah there are some persons who seem to
' think. because I withdrew from two prl
murles, that I will not run the race for Governor
to ih e finish, T desire to Kay l bat my
withdraws! from the primaries whs to checkmate
Uie Rint, who thought they bad me Id
a position to tie ray bandit, aud to put myseii
iu a position to run ul tbe geueral election. 1
pledge my Iriends my word of bouor, if liftis
spared 10 me, that I will run the nice to the
UnNh. In ruakin* the race, 1 am lighting a
King rule more despotic Id character than
Tammany ILsell?a King whose existence Itacknowledged
by Kdlior Uuuli eveo, iu -tbe
last Issue of his paper?a King that threatens
to destroy not oniy tbe Reform movement,
but the Democratic party as well?a Ring, the
members of which laugu In their sleeves ai
their power to fool tbe people, not only out oi
tbe office*, but also in so sbaplag the platform
mat none can understand IU playing the rote
of tricksters?>i Ring that is using the machinery
of the Dispensary to perpetual*
themselves in power, eveu luuugu UIUUU, I lie I
blood of tbe cltizeuH of the state, shall bispilled
to carry out their designs lor perpetuation
In power.
P?-a"e is preached at tbe laying of tbe corner-stone
of the Winlbrop college at Rock
Hul; tbe opposite Is burled lu tbe teeth oi
cit'zens of Columbia after the primary.
You can have no peace until you destroy
th- power of these people, and until you
lilke tbe Dispensary i^uw Irom the Statute
book, for It Is-a vast political machine, aud
bas been used In some counties, if not in all,
as such, and, I predict, will be used at tbe
general election.
Tben let us Join hands and fight Ring role,
tbe Dispensary and tbe Constitutional convention,
unless tbe constitution to be formulated
as to be submitted to the people for ratification.
Let past differences be lor forgotten in this
struggle for the right and the liberty oi the
people. To accomplish anything you must
not only electa Governor, but a Legislature
as welL
' In thus Joining bands for the right and for
good goverument, history is but repeating Itself.
More tbau once our forefathers or opposing
factions, in England, came together
by force of circumstances, threw off an odious
f yoke, and restored civil liberty, and with it
1 tbe rlgbls and liberties of ber citizens. While
we may disagree on many minor points, let
us agree and agree quickly on maltem oi
vital issue to the peopie at large.
Fraud vitiates elections, an it doeB every
tblug e>ae. Men voting at trie general primary
were, many 01 them, made to believe
tbat tbey muni vote tbe whole ticket, or their
tickets would not oouut; tickets were counted
for thi- electoral ticket where the names had
be*d crossed out; the oath prescribed by
statute was added to. Tbese and mauy other
frauds were commuted, whlcti vitiated tbe
wbole election, auu made the voter lree to
vote as he pleased at the general election.
Every man Is tbe keeper of bis own conscience;
be has no master on earth to tlx his
conscience nnd say wbat be shall or shall not
ii Ot do.
A general primary in 1890 Is called for in tne
new constitution, put there to try aud satisfy
! the unrest; another convention may be called
before tbat time to change bacfc lo the old
plan ; you have do assurance that it will not
be called.
Tbe lime is abort between now and tbe gen
era! election ; organize ror success, and see to
H that there is a free ballot aod a fair coudi.
Respectfully,
Sept. 28,1691. Sampson Pope.
OUGHT TO BE BEMEDIED.
?
. l.effinlnlJoM lbal Driven Away Capital.
(Manufacturers1 Record, Sept. 28.)
Tbe Herald, ot Spartanburg. S. C, states
tbat one of tbe largest cotton mill companies
in Massachusetts, which recently decided U<
build a mill in tbe South, made a careful in
vestlgatlon. through its attorneys, of the legislation
of several southern Stales bearing on
manufacturing interests. Experts were also
teal lO inveiUKRie uie uuvauuigoi ui various
parts of the South ?* a site for a cotton mill.
The report of the latter, no the Herald say6,
was favorable to South C*rollua, hut the attorney
reported that the laws of that state
were more unfriendly to such an enterprise
than those of any other State ia the South.
The result was that the company decided to
abandon Ita lntefitlou of building In South
Carolina and to buitd In Georgia. If these
facts are correct It will be well for South Carolina
to benln to pay some attention to legislation
bearing on manufacturing corporations.
Since the foregoing was written the statements
made have been confirmed by the following
dispatch from Boston:
"The big new mill of the Massachusetts Cotton
Company will be built lu Georgia. That
much Is decided after considering applications
Irom over 2U0 places scattered through
every State in the South. The Northern
characteristics of the Slate aud its laws,
which are more favorable to manufacturing
enterprises than iboxe of most of the Southern
Commonwealths, are the causes which
largely led to this decUlon. Just what part
of Georgia will be selected is uncertain, except
that it will be In the northern section,
some where probably between Rome una Macon.
Some of the most successtul cotton
manufacturing ooncerus lu the South are located
lu the Piedmont teglon of South Carolina
around Spartanburg, but Tlllmaulsm,
etc.. Is so rife aud political conditions In the
Stale are so peculiar a6 to make capitalists
Tl.o hi I l?* ,.?.n
try of the Piedmont region extend* into the
Stale of Georgia, and oilers good facilities, us
11 brings fuel near at bund lor steam purposes.
Some location In this district will doubtl?i>H
be cboseD. The details of tbe mill have
Jet to be determined. Ax tbe company han
ust Increased It# capital from #1.800 000 to
92,400,000, it 18 likely to be a lurge plant."
As a set off to this bosh about factories go*
Ing from South Carolina to Georgia, tbe Tress
and Banner would ask the Manufacturers
Record bow long ago It was tbat Georgia capitalist
bought tbe Bain Paper Mill property
Id Mouth Carolina for the purpose of erecting
an immense cotton mill. I extenuation or
meanness aud vlleness incident to mlsrepre"
sentlug the good nnme of South Carolina and
tbe laws ibertof, we will be glad lor the
Manufacturers' Record to explain bow Geor
gift capital comes to South Carollua to build a
large cotton mill.
The assertion that South Carolina Is un
friendly to progress, enterprise aDd tbe bulldl
Ing up of her waste places seems exactly on a
par with the vlleness with whlcb tbe good
name and fair fame of ihlx State whs attacked
- at llie most critical time in her history, name'
ly: When tbe people were about to make an
honest and advantageous settlemen t of their
public debt.
There is no use to try to blacken tbe good
name of Sontb Carolina because Tillman and
"bts crowd bappen to bold the offices temporarily.
South Carolina Is tbe mother of us all
apd every true Carolinian should defend her
good name, instead of Joining with aliens and
enemies to do hurl to ourselves and ourpeopie.
A f fKA nf aiip XJ ro rr 51 Mir,
Ab VUU UitVllllg VI UUi JLJt M?j II UijO* j
sion Conference, held in Rio de Janeiro,
July 26, 1894, the following appointments,
which are of especial interest
to South Carolina Methodists, were
made :
Rev. J. W. Woiling?pastorof Santa
Barbara circuit, editor of "Expositor
Cbristao," and General Colpoter.
Rev. J. VV. Tarboux?pastor of Juizde
Fora station, and professor of theology
in Granberiy College.
Rev. J. M. Lander?Director of
Cranberry College.
True success dfepends not on what aj
man thinks of himself but on what he;
thinks of hi* God.
The measure of wealth is gratitude.
A thaukful man with a dollar is richer
than a millionarire who feels that
he has not been blessed according to
bis .deserts.
GET AHEAD.
The Itulolenl .Wan In Worwe Tlian hii
Infitfel.
Bat if any provide not for his own, and esprialiy
for those til bis own house, he hath denied the faith,
and is worse than an infidel?I Timothy v: S.
The preacher talks to as ol little else than
faith ; it therefore remains lor the layman to
talk of the practical affairs of life.
The preacher speaks of the spiritual life,
ana of hopes beyooU the grave.
The business (.(looking after the temporal
affairs. Is lell almost entirely to those of us
who are less familiar with the seorets of the
Almighty, and who, because of uur lack of
supernatural knowledge, and a "allure to |
come Into close communion with Him whose .
pavilion is darkness, must see after the everyday
matters, which effect our life, not only In i
this world, but In the world to which we are
all hastening. ,
TheBlble.asa whole, teaches a symmetrical
religion?a beautiful faith, a loving hope, and
the necessity of making an houest, earnest
effort?these three.
Saint Paul laught faith. Saint John taught <
love, Saint Jame* taught works, aud so ought (
preachers aud laymen to preach faith,
love and works. Either without the other (
good qualities falls short of the true measure
which we should attain. ,
The duty of providing for one's household ,
being of drst importance?even before that of
faltu?we. as individuals, should look around >
as, and sweep before our own doors. We
should diligently enquire if we are faithfully
and successfully, laying up something for tbe
"rainy day," wbicb Is sure to come to eacb
one of us.
If we have made diligent effort and bave
failed to master a reasonable success, we
should enquire within?entertain a lew honest
doubts as to viur methods?and see if we
caunot in future avoid those dangers, excesses,
wastes and misapplication or energy,
thai bave heretofore worked against us and
kept us poor.
There is plenty of land in this country to
give every man a home?if he works for It,
and earns It.
There is a sufficiency of all the good things
of this life to bring comfort and happiness to
all. If you are energetic aud nractice self-denial
for a time, while managing your attalrs
wisely, more or less success will come to you.
Let no young man say that be could prosper,
If he bad money. Tbe test of real merit
Is to gel money, and then to manage It profitably
to blmseli, to his family, to his cburcb
and to bis country.
Almost anybody can make money, but
there are comparatively few who know how
to keep It, or how to expend it to the best advantage.
Too many want to buy the first
thing they come to, without waiting lor their
pile to Increase so that they can, later on,
buy some valuable thing.
In whatever business in life, every man
should save his money until he can buy some
money-producing article, namely: Bank
sux-k, town bonds, Mate b >nds, mortgages
on laud or the title to real estate.
No matter whether the youug man tolls In u
Ihe office, in the shop, in the store, or In the b
field, lie should save a part of his earnings,
aud whatever he saves he should deposit in h
oank. No matter about the small interest
at first. The main thing is to have a nest egg,
nod eacb year tovadd a Utile to tbe pile.
Nearly all of the rich and prosperous men of
the country commenced life poor, aud they
mnrln lhhtr Rfnrt frmn vprv Rmnll InonmeR.
Their capital in youth was good sense, lu- 1
dustry and economy, and now they are eDjoy- d
lug the good things they laid away In youth, j
Like the busbHtidraan, they sowed good seed, ,
and their harvest is abundant.
Let no man abuse fate, because of his own t
poor estate, and let no man be envious of a ,
prosperous neighbor. Each man Is <uore or o
less the architect of his own fortune. e
He that flndeth wisdom fludeth a good ?
thing. a
"Length of days In her right hand; and in ,
her left hand riches and honor." J
Therefore, let Mil consider their ways, and t
let litem provide the means whereby tbey f
may in future promote their own happiness
aud advance their Master's kingdom. Let r
not the lesson of the virgins be lost on any. t
In order that we may be independent In our ?
own estates, and that we may be able to enjoy
the great satisfaction which comes to us in ?
dispensing good gifts, let us in youth learn to e
set the true value on money. r
That our lamllles may be comfortable, and
tree from the sufferings and privations of 8
poverty, we should lay away something for c
their support. ?
That they may be educated and enjoy the
good things of this Hie, and to be better pre- 1
pared aud more truly titled for the life to 'J
come, we are admonished to save our money, v
to avoid extravagance, and shun the excesses
whereby our KQbstance is squandered. t
An old man without money when bis pow- o
er to labor has ceased, may sometimes feel c
that he Is like broken furniture, neither .
a/wl onnnoh fnr nat? nnr Kail ormnirh In ho I
thrown away, bui best nulled for banishment t
lo the garret or the cellar. Q
In order thai the farmer may make his first
hundred dollars, let him now gather his 1m- t
raense crop of grass delore the frost. Let v
him see thai It noes not to waste. Lei him ^
put Uln his barn, and then let htm feed it to ,
slock during the winter. The stock will have u
u cash value next Spring. A good uillk cow I
always commauds a good price, and a cash ..
buyer may always be bad. The same may be
said o( good beef cattle, U
Let htm sow oats, wheat, barley, etc., as bis i
needs may suggest. In this way be rimy save _
the expense of feeding his horse on corn
which be can sell for cash, or for which he V
must pay a very high price, If he has to buy It o
in the Spring.
Let him fatten a bog or two. But let him ^
put the sty far irom the bouse and not too &
near the spring or well. Nothing Is more e
dangerous 10 health than a pig pen.
Many men nave amassed fortunes at farm- 1
lug and there Is no good reason why other a
men should Dot prosper, if tbey practice the 1;
methods of economy and Industry which .
brought thrift to their Dredeoessors. 1
It is true that cotton Is low In price. The r
samn is true of nearly everything else, except J
in tbb matter of mechanics' and laborer's
wages. In many instances they are as high .
today as they were years ago. t
In connecllon with this we copy a short ar- f
tide from the Yorkvllle Yeoman :
In thinking of the low price of cotton and other J:
products now prevailing It will bo interesting to read ^
the following table of prices in 18C9 and 1S94 as i
shown by the American Grocer in Its market reports j
?f the same dates in these two years. The prices are
wholesale. *
1861 " 1S94 J
Sugar, per lb 18 7-8 04 3-S I
Coffee, per lb 15 7-8 18 7-8 ,
Tea, per lb 59 20 3-4 1
Rice, per lb .. 06 3-4 04 1-2 t
Flour, per bbi $ 9 62 8 8 30 ?
Me?# beel, bbl 1141 8 19 ,
Mess pork, bbl 31 04 13 SO 1
Lird. per lb 18 1-2 07 5-8
Butter, per lb 25 1-2 25 1-2 r
Cheese, per lb 14 14 5-8 ,
Can'd tomatoes. No. 8. dnz.. 2 10 95 *
Canned corn. No. 2. <loz 2 75 80 i
Canned peaches, No. 3. *< /.. :i 2*) 1 ,'tl) >
Canned salmon, Mo. 1. d?z. 3 1 55 '
Coffee during these twenty-five years has been any- '
where between C and 19 8 4 cents, and ie now the (
only thing that Is higher than It was twenty-live t
years ago. The prices ruling for this article during
the last five years have been high, but have been for
some time declining. t
a , m c
e
What hinders you from accepting t
Christ? It is very certain that God rJ
does not; there is no divine "decree," f
either secret or revealed, that stands in a
your way. On the couutary, there is a t
glorious decree that whosoever believ.'s J
on the Lord Jesus Christ shall be saved.
Nothing in the Bible?if you read
it in its full scope and with honest
eyes? can hinder you. And if you (
are determined to break ofTfrom your j
sins and to obey Jesus Christ, it is not .
in tho nnwiir t\f o n \j fellnur irmrhil nn J
' " Vt MtMJ .V?V? |
earth, or of any devil iu hell, to pre- g
veutyou from becoming a Christian.
The only effectual hindrance to any r
man's becoming a Christian lies in tils t
own heart. When Jesus knocks at f
I he heart's door, and asks admission,
it is something inside tlie heart?not ,
outside?that locks the door and keeps j
the Saviour out. That something may
be a flimsy pretext, or a powerful lust; |
but every real hindrance that keeps a
sinner from accepting Christ lies in
that sinner's own heart.
c
s
A wavering mind, a waut of trust in
God, begins the call to evil, for, as a
ship without a helm is driven of the c
waves now here, now there, so the
careless man is tried that lays aside b
his plan of life.?Thomas a Kempls. <
LOWNDESVILLE LOCALS.
iiif?reMliiiir InclUenlM nii?l HttppeniiiKN
uu the Nnvnmmb Side,
Lowndesvllle, .Sep. 29th, ls94.
Mr. Will Hodges, of .Starr, cume down last
Saturday to Rev. J. D. Crout's, and stayed
(111 Sunday evening.
Mr. Albert Henry and Miss Mamie Cox of
Abbeville C. H., came up the latter part of
last week and spent it few days with the families
of Messrs. A. /. Bowman and C. L.
01 Ink HculoHt
Suuday, the l?th, Mr. Walter Daniel and
Miss Jennie Moore were united In marriage
by the Rev. K. P. Franks, at bis residence.
Mr. G. W. Speer, ol Monterey, has a violin
that was bought by bis lather in 1T01, still lu
i{ond order.
Hon. G. IS. Prince of the Anderson Bar was
in town Mouday.
Captain and Mrs. W. D. Mann, of the Nailon.
were In town Monduy, the guests of Mr.
VV. G. Huckabee.
Mr. C. T. Baker went to Columbia lastTueslay.
Messrs. .1. G. Hardin, Trial Justice, nnd J.
D. Thomas were culled to Abbeville Wedneslay
on business.Mr.
James Cllnkscales of Little River, was
>n our streets Monday.
Mr. J. T. Latimer has built a winter house
,vith concrete walls for his flowers, which will
nake a handsome appearance when finished.
Miss Edna Smith left a lew days ago tot Coumbia,
and entered the Carolina female (Jole?e
in that place.
Messrs. D. L. Barnes and S. F. Eppsashort
Ime ago. sent for and received a mower and
i rake with which they nave since been savng
a quantity of lorage. They are much
>leased with their purchase.
What has become of the red-headed wood>eckers
? There were, a lew years ago, a great
nanyol them in these parts, put now one is
een but seldomly.
Among the many annual luxuries In the
rult line with which we are generally blest,
inly two of tbem have we bad this year in
heir accustomed profusion. 1. e., watermeiins
and muscadines. Our good ladies have
tad to rely greatly upon them for their sup>iy
of jellies, pickles, and preserves.
As there 1b no mast, the squirrels and birds
annot "lay by" their winter's store, and will
>e in a bad fix.
Mr. E. K. Morton has had built a commo
llous barn upon his place?his late purchase
rom Mr. Hugh Armstrong.
Mr. J. G. Huckabee left this morning for
3reenwood, where he will stay lor sometime.
Mr. J. T. Wilson's little boy who was very
lck lor a few days the first of this w^ek, is
iow better.
Dr. B. Henry went to Flberton the first of
bis week, spent a day or two, and on his reurn
brougut his brother, Mr. Lee Iienry,
lome with him.
There was a little excitement bere on TueBay,
aud considerable uneasiness fell for sevral
days becausa of two telegrams (the first
it this place, ot the kind,) received from the
Ignal sutllon In Columbia, as to a storm headug
lor this State. Well, we had a three days
nd nights blow?a little rain out no damage
veu to fencing?so far as heard from.
Mr. B. J. Wilson was elected cotton weigher
iere last Saturday. Troupe.
nt'iiKiuun Aiiniruciiuii ui uiiuprcii.
There is a fatal mistake, I believe,
u not recognizing the fact that ebil- 1
Iren may, from the earliat years of
utelligence, be taugbt to distinguish
>etween good and evil. As I look
tack at my childhood I can see that I
lever, at my later period, bad, a full:r,
depeer and more profound sense of
infuluess, or of my need of Uod, or
iptitude toward things spiritual, than
[ had wheu I was six years old. I
lad then as intelligent uu idea of the
rame-work of teaching as I have
iow. I believe I had a good deal beter
conception of it then than I now
lave, for 1 used to understand the
vhole network of Calvinism, and
xeicised myself therein, both to my
lenefit and to my disadvantage. I
truck fast on the rock of divene derees.
I thought that if I were born
o be saved I should be saved, and
hat if I were not I could not be.
I'here were days and weeks, when I
v&s a boy running barefoot to drive
he cows to pasture, that the shadow
>f the divine government fell upon
T Iltn Tt* T
lie, auu x waa iu iuu in ui^ui. x i x
iad then had a mother to take me by
be band and lead me to Christ, and
pen to my consciousness tbe thought 1
hat He was on my side just because I
vas wrong, and just because I did not
lo a great many things that I ought to 1
lo, and did do a great many things that
ought not to do, I might have grown <
ip a boy lit to have my life written in
, Sunday-school series! But it was
lot so, and, as you know, I was a
inister's sou, too. I waB surrounded
yith ministers. There were eight of
>ur family, and there were many that
ame to our bouse to visit, and I used
o hear them talk. They were holy
nen, living far above ordinary persons
u spiritual life. My remembrance
,nd knowledge in regard to clergymeu
ias been eminently favorable. 1 honor
hem. My feeling is very strong iu !
espect to their bonesty and stability.
was forcibly impressed with their .
vorthiness. The home in which I was
irougbt up was full of religious iuluences.
And yet I was left to struggle
with those difficulties of doubt and
nuott/knitKr tKrrvtinrVi nrhi/fti otrarvhnrl\r
J U^OUUUllJ^ LUt uugu "UIVU VfVlJUUUJ
lad more or less to pass before coming
nto the Church. All were required to
ro through the Red Sea aud cross the
rordau in order to enter the promised
and. My impression is that children
lo not need to know much theology ;
,hey need more careful ethical induction
; morality is a matter to be
earned and trained into,
The religious instruction of the child
;anuot begin too early; and it is propirly
pareutal work. As a general rule,
t should not be left to any besides
Darenta. Sometimes humble servants
ind faithful nurses are better teachers
>f children than their parents; women
here are who are the spiritual mothers
>f their sister'n childi*en, and all honor
o such ; but for the most part it is the
>ftice of the father and mother, and
(specially of the mother, to instruct
he child in every moral tendency,
rhey are God's appointed instruments
or its education. The older brothers
md sisters stand next as the instrucors
of the young.?Ladies' Home
Journal.
I>iN|>ONiuff of a nival.
The way in which a small boy 01
>ur acquaintance met the crisis which
n the language of the nurses was "to
put his nose out of joint," showed at
east a readiness to dispose of a troublemmc
im norlimont urif h o u?ai
The little fellow was taken into his
nother's chamber to see for the first
,iuie a baby brother. The three-year
>ld looked tlie infant over with ?
:amly critical repaid and then, tuning
to the maid who accompanied him,
ne said very decidedly :
"Jane, you keep that in the
kitchen."
Divorce prayer and praise and it is
>uly a question of time When* both will
itarve to death.
Don't ask The Wm. E. Uell Cash Co. to
iharge goods. They don't keep any books.
MclJlll & Tolly liave the largest and most
iomplete stock ol furniture In the county,
md are offering It at prices to match 3 eenls
:ottou.
New Store, New Goods!
waamm mm
'^^9Hta^^ BBH||^^^[ MMHB MBHA |H|H hhhb mmm HHH^i
JMH^ H^^HSBBfl M^mIMB QH^^B Jn^^A |^Hm| /
Is Still Going On. W e are every day
adding the Latest Novelties to I
-OUR i MAGNIFICENT * STOCK* 1
of MEN'S, YOUTH'S, and IJOYS' CLOTHING, HATS and FURNISHINGS Ever Shown in
Abbeville. Located in our New Store
^ Wp, m Rfiariv and Wall Efininiwl ^
A JL JL JL A. V \S%t VIJ vv a a. v?. a a. v a a mi v^a j# w v*
With an Entirely New and First-Class Stock of
Clothing, Hats and. = 1
Gents' Furnishings, j
In Starting: out in Business to Cater to the Best Trade Close Cash Buyers will fine
the best Possible Goods for the least Money.
We Stand Squarely on pur Merits, Resources Second to None.
Our Cardinal Principle is, not how much big* profit we can squeeze out of a mortal
that earns their dollar as hard as ourselves, but how cheap we can sell and live.
OUR GOODS
must be sold while the new is on them! No waiting: until they grow out of Style, for
big* profits. Our City has taken a front place in modern ways and new progressive
methods, and we know the public will patronize the place that otters the Best Goods
for least Money.
It is our aim to do the Clothing*, Hat and Furnishing* business of Abbeville. We
will spare neither time, pains or capital to accomplish our object. Whether you are
ready to purchase at present or not, we cordially invite you to call and examine the
Stock..
l/IWe all IVoal Suite
.Lf_l_V.il. yj 11-1-1 Tf \J\JJL
Guaranteed .?S-00
Remember, We are Manufacturers of Clothing
and Save You the Middle Man's Profit.
Come to our Store aiul examine our Stock. See for yourself that we can-and. will
save you money.
pnniiwc!
- IfUIUMI si B
?NEW CLOTHING HOUSED
A. COllEN, _ Manager.

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