Newspaper Page Text
NING S. C., DEC. 12, 1906.
ishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers- will pleas rc
...member 'That coV fnr .U
ebange of aa. MUST bc in
om1:ce by Saturday Noon in order to
,e publication the following week.
Salvage Sale, December 12th to 24th.
W. E. Jenkinson Co.
:.ra -20,000 in eleven days and
der to do this %re have put our
-e in the hands of the North Wes
Salvage Company. exipert sale:
)'e, who will convert our immense
*C into cash. Cash sales haie been
poor this seasqn, and collections
been worse. Still we have large
zations that must be met. so we
k*;t best to sacrifice our stock and.
our debts rather than carry over
itock until next fall.
e vill open the sale on Wednesday,
ember 12. and will run to Decem
Ten thousand dollars worth of
t's. Ladies' and Children's Shoes
be closed out at sacritiee prices.
en thousand dollars worth of Gent's.
th's and Children's Clothing, Pants
Overcoats. Cloaks and Jackets,
be put on the market and closed
at sacrifice prices.
10 Ladies' Cloaks and Mens' Over
S.will be closed out at less than
en thousand dollars worth of Dry
ds. and Dress Goods of all kinds
be closed out.
he greatest. sale of Millinery, Trim
I Hats, and Ribbons ever known in
history of Manning. will take
-e in our Mlillinery Department.
emember thnt we must raise 820,000
-ing this sale and those who have
cash will gatherthe plumbs.
ale will open promptly at 9 o'clock,
* dnesday mornin, December 12th.
iwill run to Christmas.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
lead the big ad. of the Summerton
* rcantile Co.
diss Alice Hurt of Abbeville is in
.nning visiting her friend Mrs. T. M.
Jr. J. B. Hudnal has moved from
)rence to live. His many Clarendon
mnds welcome h n back.
:he Manning bottling plant has dis
.itinued business here, the machinery
I be sbipped back to Sumter.
'Jiss Lizzie Wells, sister of Rev. P.
Wells, is in Manning visiting her
ters Mesdames Dickson and Wells.
Che city of Alcolu had an agent on
Manning market last Monday re
.ved applications for the sale of hogs.
One of the prettiest sights in town is
Nimmer's candy show-case. Mrs. Nim
mer showed great taste in its decora
Every menber of White Oak Camp
W: O. W. No. 190, Summerton, is re
quested to attend meeting December
Dinkins Hodge, son of Mr. E. D.
Hodge, was taken to the Sumter hos
pital, where he was operated on for ap
pendicitis. He is doingruiceely.
Cards are out announcing the mar
riage of Miss Sarah Harvin to Mr.
Btanvan Harvin on December 27th at
.Presbyterian church, 6 o'clock p. m.
Phoebe MIelvin, a respectable color
ed woman of this town died yesterday.
Her funeral was attended today by sev
eral societies of which she was a mem
Mrs. J. D. Gerald and children left
last Saturday for Camden to attend the
wedding which takes place today of
Mr. J. E. Rhame and Miss Bessie
Geraid, a sister of our townsman Mr.
J. D. Gerald.
~Mr. W. E. Jenkinson left last Satur
day afternoon to spend Sunday near
Florence. He is back now however
beaming with smiles, and in shape to
handle the big trade his great Wes
tern Salvage sale will bring him the
next few days.
Died at his home near the town of
Mayesville last Sunday afterracon Capt.
J. Anderson Mills, aged about.67 years.
Captain Mills was a brother-in-law of
Mr. W. H. Muldrow of Wilson, and for
a number of years was a highly esteem
ed citizen of Clarendon.
When a married woman is seen going
home from church with a hand mirror
protruding from her pocket, no blame
should be attached to the girls with
caps yet to set, when they primp, pow
der and puff to sit up and look nme
when a young preacher is occupying
The beautiful Cantata, Esther, will
be presented by the Summerton Choral.
Society at the graded school audito
rium, Summerton, S. C., Friday night
December 21, doors open at 7 o'clock
performance at 8 o'clock. Admission
50, 3.3 and 25 cents. Reserved seats on
sale at Capers Drug Company.
Franklin J. ..oses died yesterday at
Winthron, a suburn of the city of Bos
ton. Mass. 73e died of gas asphytation,
gas escaping: from a stove in his room.
Moses was governor of South Carolina
in 1873 and 18'4, and he has also served
terms in Northern penitentiaries. He
was well known in Clarendon among
the older citizens.
Mr. J. Wesley Strange is extremely
ill, and so is his brother-innl1aw, Mr. C.
W. Snyder. These are two veternas
of the 'civil war living together. Mr.
Strange is an old confederate soldier,
and Mr. Snyder was a soldier of the
federal army. It is a rather remark
able co-incident that two soldiers of op
posite sides should be ill in -adjoining
rooms in the same house-hold.
The concert last Monday evening in
the Institute hall under the auspices of
the "Alkahest Lyceum system" was
fairly well attended, and the Ariel La
dies quartette gave a charming per
formance. It was a magnificent blend
ing of voices. Miss Dickinson's second
alto was, in our opinion the special fea
ture. It was a voice full of harmonious
melody, the deepest ever heard from
the Institute stage. Her recitations
were also good. Miss Donovan's ren
dition of "Camena" was delightful.
Her voice is round and sweet and reach
es the high notes without effort. Miss
Leavitt as a violinist is charming. Miss
Sampson's first alto was much enjoyed.
The quartet won merited approval
from the audience, especially their
rendition of "Minnehana"-this was
rand. The quartet in costume "The
family drum corps" pleased everybody
and for a~ final encore the young ladies
rang "Dixie" which always finds a soul
stirring response in every audience. it
was indeed a nice concert.
We want to direct the attention of
our readers to the advertisements it
this issue. The Simmerton Mercantile
Company, after an actual test of the
value of advertising in these colnmnns,
is back again with another full page,
and it is evident this concern means to
hustle off the stock they now have.
Summerton has outgrown any place
in the State in the same length of time
and the Summerton Mercantile Comn
pany is largely to be credited wih t
rowth. It has become a busines.
enter, and notwithstanding the harc
times. there is always something domns
Threi a nothe firm in thi; grow.
ing town that Deeds to be counted with
when it comes to business. We refer
to M. M. Krasnoff in this issue with a
half-page advertisement, offering bar
gains without directing special atten
tion to any particular article or price.
Mr. Perry Krasnoff, the manager, is
determined to carry trade re-ardless
of the times. He is a strong believer in
the doctrine of trade following bargain
of ers, and carrying out this theory he
propose. to strike hard and fast for the
money tiat is in the country by of'er
1in" a complete stock of general mer
chandise at record-breaking prices.
The Cotton Growers Meet.
The meeting of the cotton association
last Saturday was slimly attended. but
the few present were aratified with the
president's report of the conditions ex
isting: after the president's report, the
secretary was instructed to no:fy the
ginners throughout the county to pay
Mr. Joseph Sprott, treasurer of the
association the ten cents per bale they
collected from the cotton ginned. and
which they obligrated to pay to help
defray the expenses of the association.
The following offlicers for the ensuing
year were utanimously elected:
President E. D. Hode, Vice President
W. M. Plowden, Secretary Louis Ap
pelt, Treasurer Joseph Sprott.
I Delegates to the State convention
I which meets January 2, 1907- 0. C.
Scarborough, it. E. Smith, R. A. Sub
lett, J. M. Player, J. D. Rutledge, E.
D. Hodge, S. '. Hanesworth, W. D.
McFaddin. Delegates to the Birming
ham convention which meets January
17 are Rev R. A. Sublett and Mr. E.
The association has done good work,
and will continue to do so if those who
are the most benefitted will not let
their interest lagy To make this move
ment a permanent success the fires of
enthusiasm must be kept burning
brightly, and this can only be done by
every man giving the president his
Brethren Who Dwcl in Unity.
Winnsboro, December 5.-On last
Sunday morning, Rev. J. M. Holladay,
former pastor of the Presbyterian
church at Manning, preached at
Winnsboro, at Zion Presbyterian
church, to which he has been called
and of which he will be installed as
pastor next Sunday.
His text was "Bear one another's
burdens and so fulfill the law of Christ."
He handled his subject with grace.
point and forcible exposition, and his
large congregation listened with the
closest and most zealous attention.
On Sunday night at the same church,
Rev. Holladay was most warmly wel
comed by the pastors of this place, to
the Christian community and homes
and hearts and fellowship of all the de
Rev. J. L. Freeman of the Baptist
church greeted Rey. Holladay in most
gordial terms, inviting him to his
church and to his home and to the
homes of his congregation, and finally
clasped the hand of the distinguished
divine with the tenderest words of wel
come and fellowship.
Rev. C. E. McDonald of the Asso
ciate Reformed Presbyterian church
then arose and with dignity and grace
gave his and his church's welcome to
Rev. J. M. Holladay. The former
claimed the latter's people as his peo
ple, because of their almost entire
unity of faith and doctrine. But above
ail, his claim that the Presbyterians
here were his people was founded on
the fact that he had for 18 years shared
with them their joys and sorrows, had
been with them in afiliction and trou
ble and the brotherhood of sorrow
brings about "One faith, one Lord and.
Rev. J. M. Holladay was noticeably
affected by this sincere demonstration
of Christian love and welcome: he was
not prepared in speech for it, but he
responded with a heart too fall for
It wras an affective scene, this meet
ing together of brethren in unity, and
the entire community felt the uplift of
noble impulse and purpose which this
cordial welcome awoke in their hearts.
At the commencement of these inter
esting exercises the Presbyterian choir
sang a voluntary number, "Not a Spar
row Falleth." It was well and feel
ingly rendered. The piece consisted
mainly of an alto solo, which was sung
by Miss Ella Beaty, with a clearness
and beauty of expression seldom heard
in a village choir. A tenor solo, by Mr.
J. G. McCants, was enjoyed by all.
After the above welcome, and after
Rev. J. M. Holladay was introduced to
the large audience, composed of many
persons from the different denomina
tions in town, he preached a sermon on
the reasonabileness of the service of
God, which Goderequires of man With
rapid citations, with ease and fluency,
he showed that the service of God was
above any other service, a reasonable
service. His style was luminous, con
vincing and appealing and the entire
discourse received the closest attention
from his large audience.
After the benediction by Rev. J. L.
Freeman, the service closed.
Itch cured in minutes by Woolford's
Sanitary Lotion. Never fails. Sold by
W. E. Brown & Co., Druggists.
Resolven. That inasmuch as God in
His infinite judgment has seen fit to
take from our midst one of our esteem
ed Sovereigns and Brother Woodman,
J. M. McRoy,* we, with deepest humil
ity as a Camp, bow in humble submis
sion to His will~reverently and heartily
commending his sorrowing wife and
family to Gods grace. which is abund
antly sufficient to heal all sorrow.
As a member of this Camp, Sover
eign McRoy held a high place in the
esteem of each member, ever working
with united zeal for the good of all, and
the order at large.
Sovereign McRoy died at his home in
Foreston, S, C. on Oct. 24th, 1906.
Resolved. Further, that a page in
our minute book be inscribed to his
memory, and a copy of these resolutions
be sent to his family. Also that a copy
be sent THE MANNING TIMES, an'd the
Williamsburg County Record for pub
lication. By order Con. Coin. Hickory
Camp, No. 223.
J. F. HASELDEN,
R. H. FOOTMAN,
R. J. BRADHAM,
S. L. ALLEN,
Greeleyville, Nov. 26, 1906.
All members of Live 0a1j; camp No.
11 will please bear in mind that there
will not be any meeting on the 4th,
Monday night in December. But
there will be a meeting on the 5th,
Monday night, December 31st, for the
purpose of electing officers and attend
ing to other business. Refreshments
will be served and a good time prom
ised you and every member is urged to
A. I. BARRON,
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon County on the
9th day of January 1907. for letters
of discharge as 'Executrix of the
estate of John tPat Brock, deceased.
SUSAN E. BROOK,
Summerton, S. C., Dec. 8. 1906.
Bears the ~The KndoHae Always Bought
Manuing Baptist church History.
The address we print below was de
livered by Captain D. J. Bradham on
Sunday Nov. 25. at the celebration of
the dedication of the present baptist
church buildirg. We expected to pub
lish it last week, but was unavoidably
prevented. It is of general historic in
terest and a good paper. The address
is as follows:
Brethren and Sisters of thC Church:
It is wiLh feelings of profound tbank
fulness to Almighty God that we stand
here to-day to speak a word concern
ing the history of this church. Ten
years ago I stood here in your preseace
to perform this duty, and a feeling of
profound gratitude comes over me as I
recall the fact that some who were here
then are not here to-day, and God for
some wise purpose lias spared my life
to be here today and enter into the'
spirit of this occasion and to assist in
the tenth anniversary of the dedication
of this church. In the historical ad
dress.of ten years ago I reviewed the
past history of this church from its or
ganization to the year 1896, and told
you how these years had been years of
struggle, of tears and at the sametime
of triumph and victory and that God's
unseen hand had led us along through
the years broadening the work and in
creasing the possibilities, and deepen
ing the responsibilities, and in and
through it all God has brought us on
our way with increased hoDes. Ten
milestones lie behind us and almost
each one of them marks new experi
ences tor the church. I shall today de
part from my usual historical address
and give you a vision of the past as we
behald it in the grip of years.
You have assigned me the duty of
travelling with you alor.g through the
checkered life and V.1ried scenes of this
church,through a period of nearly fifty
years, more than the average life of. a
human being. To review the past life
of a man 48 years old from infancy to
old ago is no small job, and to recall
the history of a church is a task equal
ly as great. I am perhaps the only liv
ing member of this church who was
present at its organization forty-eight
years ago, and because of my close
identification with the church through
all these years I am perhaps better fit
ted for the task than any member pres
ent. The historic life of this church
began back yonder before the civil
war, before there were any churches,
schools or manufacturing industries or
even places of business to draw people
to the church. A little band of God
fearing men and women came out from
old Moriah, Fellowship, and Home
Branch churches and constituted what
is now known as the Baptist Church of
Manning. They were few in number
ad had not much of this;world's goods,
yet God blessed them and crowned
their efforts with success. With a mere
handful of people this church started
out upon its God-given mission with
Rev. .i. J. Fleming as pastor and lead
er. Brother Fleming served in this
capacity for two years, having as his
Deacons and co-laborers James D.
Hodge, and Hugh F. Touchberry, who
filled their respective places in this
capacity faithfully and w-ell until their
The second pastor of the church was
David W. Cuttino, who served the
church through a period of nine years,
during which time the church grew in
numbers, and in spiritual power. His
pastorate covered that dark and stormy
period known as the civil war when
many of the members enlisted and went
to the front to suffer and to die for
their country, among whom were John
R. Haynesworth and James D. Kelly,
these noble sons laid down their lives
on the battlefields of Virginia, and left
thers to take up the work of the
hurchwhich they had so nobiy begun.
fter the war clouds had passed Broth
r Cuttino continued his work. among
us, gathering up the fragments of home
nd kindred that the war had left, and
rying as best he could to begin anew
the life of the church. From the year
89 to 1870, Rev. E. A. Edwards served
the church, and in 1871. Rev. H. WV.
dahoney served as patsor only eight
onths. From 152 to 1873, Rev. W.
. Hughson served as pastor of the
hurch, and his Godly life and walk
and deep spiritual insight into the
Word made Ghis the most spiritual
eriod of the church history. Rev. M.
. Ball was called to the church in
1875. and served as pastor one year,
after which dame Rev. J. W. Perry,
n 1877, who labored in our midst for
early eighr, years, when he resigned
o accept oaher work. Brother Perry
was strong in body and mind, and
stronger still in the great doctrines of
the church. and deepened greatly the
broad teaclaing of the Bible as is be
~eved and held by Baptists. From
1884 to 1888, Rev. L. D. Bass was the
astor of this church. Following him
ame Rev. T. J. Rooke, who served the
hurch very acceptable for two years.
From 1890, to 1892, came the pastorate
f Rev. T. E. Jaspetr whose period will
o down in histo:-y as the darkest and
ost stormy period in the history of the
hurch. DEscord and strife abounded
n every hand. From 1892 to 1894, theI
hurch was without a pastor save two
Fat is of great account
to a baby ; that -is why
babies are fat. If your
baby is scrawny, Scott's
Emuls ion is what he
wants. The healthy baby
stores as fat what it does
not~ need immediately for
bone and mus cle. Fat
babies are happy ; they do
not cry ; they are rich ;
their fat is 1la id up for
time of need. They are
happy because t hey are
comfortable. The fat sur..
rounds their little nerves
and cushions them. When
they are scrawny t hos e
nerves are hurt at every
ungentle t o u c h. They
delight in Scott's Emul
sion. It is as sweet as
wholesome to them.
Send for free sample.
- Be sure that this picture in
the form of alabel is on the
wrapper of every bottle of
Emuision you buy.
I- Scott 4-Bowne
- - Chemists
-409.413 Pear1 Stret
I .~few York
a50c. and SI.oo
months during which time Rev. J. B.
Boseman, acted as pastor.
From 1894 to 1906, our present pastor
has served us, covering a period of
nearly thirteen years. In 1896, was be
gun and finished, the present house of
worship, whose dedication we meet to
It is now my duty and privilege to
speak to you of the work of the church
during the last ten years of her life.
and to say to you that these have been
years of gracious privileges and the
most splendid opportunities. The, be
ginning of this tenth year period found
us with our plans well laid, with a good
house in which to worship, built and
paid for, and with a fine department
for the work of the Sunday school, and
everything in seemingly good working
order, naturally therefore, we will ex
pect this to be the best in the history
of the church. The growth of the
church during these ten years has been
very marked in three separate and
1 Numerically. During these ten
years there have been added to the
membership of this church more than
four hundred persons, chiefly by bap
tism, an average of over forty persons
each year for the past ten. The San
day school has grown from a little band
into a- mighty host, numbering from
between two and three hundred. The
gracious revivals under Hedgpeth and
Boothe, Fitch, Porter, Jamison, Wilk
ins, our Pastor, and Cooper, will doubt
less tell for good in eternity. Many
souls were led to accept Jesus Christ
as their Saviour, and enter into the
church for service.
2. FINANCIALLY. The church
has grown in material substance, and
in financial power. The first years of
this new period under the leadership
of our present pastor found us contrib
uting about one hundred dollars a year
for all objects Where we paid hun
dreds then, we pay thousands now. Last
year with all the discouragements, we
were under God able to pay out the
splendid sum of $4,173.86, an average of
94,173.86 per year for the past ten.. We
have paid out for all objects during
these ten years S41,738.59 and some ot
this has gone into every department of
work fostered by our church and de
nomination. Some has gone to the
Orphanage to feed and clothe the
fatherless, some into schools and col
leges some to cheer the pathway of the
ld preachers, some into the statemis
sion funds to be spread all over the
tate and to build up the waste places
Af our native land, some into the Home
Board's hands, some into the faraway
[sles of the sea, and the great heathen
world lying beyond. True we have not
lone our best but what we have given
as gone out to bless the nations, and
to cheer the hearts of our missionaries
brother and sister league in far away
Mhina. We built this splendid house
>f worship in which we worship today
it a cost of over $5,000 and then we
have added nearly $1,500 to this in the
increased Sunday school rooms, and
we are just finishing yet another addi
tion which will add much to the con
enience of this department. During
ill these years we have been growing
in financial strengbh, also there has
been a corresponding growth in liber
lity. We now support three orphans
t the orphanage, and pay enough to
support one missionary in China,
though we do not support one indepen
lently, our contributions are divided
between brother Herring and brother
.Tune 24, 1901 A. J. Tindal died. He
ad served the clihrch faithfully for
nore than a quarter of a century.
In the year 1901 Brother Coleman
3ame to us as Colporteur and labored
n our midst for more than five years,
~oing into the homes of all and in his
iiet way talking the great truths of
be bible and church. But felt called
apon to resign his work on January 1st
f this year, and moved to Union
where he now labors.
3. SPIRITUALLY. I believe our
~hurch is stonger spiritually today
than ever before in her history. It is
rue with us as it is with every church
hat some are cold and indifferent to
svard the church and their privileges
a Christians, but while these are
growig colder perhaps, thank God
thers are growing more spiritual, get
ing nearer and nearer to Christ and
more closely identified with the work
lhus brethren I have given you a
iision of the past as we have beheld it
in the grip of years. Whatever we
have been able to achieve in the past
has been due to the manifold blessings
of God upon our feeble and sinful
efforts. What the future will be will
depend upon our consecration and wil
lingness to do his will. So with bowed
eads and grateful hearts we say "The
Lord has done great things for us
whereof we are glad," to him be all
the glory forever.-Amenl.
Wanted-Chickens and Eggs at
Clark's Market, South of postoffice.
Highest prices paid for all kinds of
Po~ltry and Eggs at Clark's Market.
For Rent-Modern live room cottage
on Church street, desirable locality.
Epply to Eddie C. Horton.
Wanted for 1907-A married man, as
salesman in general merchandise store
at Morrisville, S. C., also a single man
as bookkeeper at Rhems, S. C.,must be
sober and of good character. Appli
cant must apply in own handwritting.
F. Rhem & Sons. Rhems, S. C.
Every 10 cents purchase of Toys get'
a chance at the Big Doll we give away
Xmas. J. H. Rigby.
Every 10 cents purchase of Toys gets
a chance at the Big Doll we give away
Xmas. J. H. Rigby.
Every 10 cents purchase of Toys geth
a chaneat the Big Doll we give away
Xmas. J. H. Rig by.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
W. M. Brockinton, Plaintiff
J. Calvin Boyd, Defendant.
Judgment for Foreclosure and Sale
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of the Court of Comn
mon Pleas, in the above stated ae
tion, to-me directed, bearing date o
September 26, 1900, I will sell at pub
ie auction, to the highest bidder [o:
cash, at Clarendon Court House, a
Manning, in said county, within th<
legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 7th day of January 1907
being salesday, the following de
scribed real estate:
"All that lot, piece or parcel of Jani
situate in the Town of Manning
Clarendon County, containing one
half of one acre, more or less, boun
ed as follows: West by lot of Gen
eral McCoy; South by lands of H~ar
ret J. or D). M. Bradham; North b'
Street in Town of Manning; on Eas
by lot formerly of Rosa Roof, bu
now by a Street recently laid out ui
the Town of Manning.
The above described one-half acre
more or less, embracing all of th<
lands conveyed to J. Calvin Boy<
by deed recorded in R. M. C. offle
for Clarendon County, in Book L. L.
page 107, and B. 3, page 202, less
trip 40 feet by 152 1-2 feet. conveye
by J. Calvin Boyd by deed recorde<
in . M. C. office for Clarendol
County, Book M. 3, page 3'40.
Purchaser to pay foGA papE,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
e anni n S.C. December 10, 190(
Says meet him at RIGBY'S, where he will have. ondi
play splendid Xmas Gifts for all the famiy.
Special Holiday price s on all Dry Goods, cheap"-er now-,-.
TheYme elibl. I- D GY Manin-/.
S. L. KRASNQFF,
We have put the knife .
into our stock of Men's,
Boys' and Children s
Clothing, consisting Of 2 have
Clohin, cnsitin 0In order to raise $2,500.00 by
the 25th of this month, we -have
Men SutsBoy' Sitsrefused reduced our entire stock.
Muen's Suits, Boys' Suits
regardless of 'worth, for the next
and Children's Suits. two weeks e will sell:
84.50 Toilet Sets for $205:
Men's OPants, $1.25 Oak Dining Chairs for 65c:
Odd $2. Rugs for $1.10; 1.piece din
B Boys' Odd Pants. ner sets, regular price $22.50,
now $11.85; Tumblers at 15c. per
3 These all go absolutely o set, cups d saucers 30c. per
what theyDishes, regular price 75c., now
8 what they se;bras rmS.0 p ri
25c. per set, Safes, regular
price $3.50, now $2.65; Side
boards from $7.50 up. A full line
of Mattinvg Mattresses, Springs,
C ost U s. Window Shades. Pictures and
Picture Frames at sc. on the
dollar: Musical Instruments and
AtNot what they cost you. half-price; Wil.
NotA-1 wht2hycot)o low Rockers at most any old
Re'm mber Taee~s price; Lamps and Clocks almost
Rgiven away; splendid ine of
Toys and Xmas Gifts for all:
8 goods were bought on
an average of 25 to 50 350 w
per cent. under the reg- I icdg Cotton attress, Corn
Sforts and Blankets to keep you
uar market price, so half price.
IIa maktpics ow don't be backward, come(
and buy us out at your own
when we offer them AT figures. We need the money
* ~~and you need the goods adi
COST means a saving of you don't need the You will,and
it will pay you to' buy for the
future. You will have only 12
about 100 per cent. to days to take advantage of this
Henc ifyousale. after the 24th, regular
~ y u.p-ices will prev ail.
8you. Hence if you want yo,.., c o agis
to save money you will o
8 buy these goods of us . L. KA SNOFF
m ~~~~ ~ ~ H FUrrTIR TMANT. ~nTn n-nrn A2