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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, February 24, 1903, Image 2

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The Herald and News has kept tip
with the proceedings of the Legislature.
Unless the reader follows the proceed
ings very closely, however, he is likely
to get results confused with what. was
proposed but never became law. This
legislature will be noted rather for
what it did not do than for what it. did,
and we are inclined to believe that is
to its credit. There was no special rea
son for any great deal of changing of
our laws. The fact is t he fewer changes
made the better.
Several matters of public concern
were proposed, but this session seemed
disinclined to pass them into law. A
child labor law was enacted, but it is
so mild in its provisions that there will
scarcely be any perceptible advantage
to the little children. 1lowever, it is
an endorsement of the priciple and will
build sentiment in favor of the protec
tion of the children.
Two of the most importaant proposi
tions brought bt fore this session were
killed or continued. The one was the
assessnet nt of property for taxation.
It is a f:t't that in this matter there is
more room foi- genuline reform than any
other 'ossihly that wa. presented.
The State Board of E-quali:zatt.;:. which
met last summer found such inequality
in the assesstmltnt of t prolperty that it
adIournetld withtut accomiplishlin g any
thing and sentt a mlletorial to the legis
lature as:inr that stille legislatio li ht'
enacted. It i.t cnt't is the constit
ion obivt'il 1'0 ri arl 'it'olirty at its
act ual al . It t great trouble is
that it sttIt' t it's it is assessed as
low :ts 'tt '' or tit11t of its Ittital valtIe.
w llil' n t it-r citmit tits a:- lli 1i as
thty itr ctl. t' a. tulal value.
T ha 'r; ;t'.ir , tli t t' ..it y' tt t l ' 1ar 0n'r
thl:on l1- l)t't i t l;t i t,i the hutleltil of
*titt tax ;iti ;tnt a t tt' i beai' less than
it- :,I;ttI. lhe wi thrke lie lills on
lhl"s 111 i;-.'t ett'it' \' MI'. .ere i ;tlal
Stlith o t t', olt' by M . 'l. .1. Den
nis of ltratlv. ::ii et' by t r. Aull of
N'hbrr'. .-\V t th'st were referi'ed
to a sibt'tt it't' d a substitute bill
was alit i I" 'hi' t-ommitte cover'
in.c itn' ii t :ttit u's (If all three, but
the Ilt i i Ilt bili. The effort
was tt ',''t tll hi' litrt'i'ty subject
to t.xatiotn at its :)ctual value. Now a
comntttte'u nas lu"'tl appointed to sit
iuning the tt't'.s anl t!tleavoi' to get
up a bill to covter the subject. Mr.
lwt' it a tn11tht-r of this committe'.
It t a t r ni rtant suliect. and if a
plan ettub.i ht ,it-"vised by which all the
ptrptlecrt; sulbject to taxation could be
p!at .i '1 : t ' it tks at its actual value
we"' ttuli r edulit'te taxation more t han
tit't -hItif.
Tht- tother important lnatte' was tilt
rtat quest t i. l'.verybody was i ead\
It nmaike a sp cti on the value of goo
ret,1h andI their importance. buit when''t
iert'cii tIel it'iiheyv would not st iek.
You mtay talk abl out the couna try schoitls.
antd cliiurches. and i-tural dt'liiv. 1tt
the firist t hing we need is a rtoad an
thlese o1t' things will come. 'Te on ly
way toi gut r-oawls is t'irist to get Siomet
tntnt-y atnda t' gover'tnment hais no way
to raiso mnoni V excieplt lby taxation, aittl
that is the onily fair and just and equlit
ale way~ tt raise' it. The pletlii whit
town thle protylt' ini the totwns antI Ith<
eorporttat ionrs and thlit railroads are aill
will it g to itontri iut'e thiri share if' t hey
are ontly peri-n t'd to ido so. 'Thlert' is
noi moitre reasont to per'mitI or rireti t
the pleti who live in the c'ounitry to
keep: til the risl t han to retquir'e any
tother claiss to keep tilthe1 couthoInuse'
antI theii jail. It is all pub1dmle popert1y
andI shuould he minitained( by all the
It'r pay intg mnvts tienit coud hile made
byv all thit peoptIle thainmoniey' puit in
gottod roads. Antd it woutldl pay all Ithe
plti alike. The muattter will come' til
again at the next session, antd will con
intit to comuptl unmt il it is se't tld andh
settled iright . 'Thle present roadl law
rinsiiii as it is Ltexept that. conviets upil
to ten years may be sentened tot chain
gang. A b ill did pass bthI houses ail
lowing t he comutnntt ion0 tatx to ibei as
mnuch its thrmee dollars but it was killed
in free tinfteence thet last night of then
A conmptulsoi'y education law shouildi
have gonue withI the child labor bill btt
it was killed by six votes. Ibit it will
T1heu tI appropiat lions5 for' this y'ear' are
abotut the same ats last. year, possily~ a
little less as there is no general election
for this year to be' provided for.
Mr. K(ibler's inisturantce h)ill pi'ovidinig
for anl insurance dlepart ment aind an
insur'ance ('oniunlissioner', p)assed thet
I louse but was k ill'd in the Senate
ent s of edluction to secure a fir stgr-ade
crtific'ate befOre beting eligible to oflice
met a similar fate.
'rhe ollice of phlosp)hate inspector' was
ahlolshed but the law dloes not got into
operation until the term'i of the pr'esenit
officer has t'xpir'ed.
In local matters arrangements were
miade for this county to borrow ten
thousand dlollars to lpay past1 indebted
ness and a levy of one half of one mill
was made in order to meet the interest
andl pay part of the principal each year
until tl.c wvhole amount was returned.
The levy for ordinary county purposes
is 24 mmill th sameas aqinear.. 'rh..
dded to the school levy and the State
levy makes the total levy for this coun
ty eleven mills.
The session was a very pleasant and
harmonious one and composed of a
4reat many new men, some who had
never had any legislative experience.
rhere was no factional differences and
no leader was developed, but the mem
bers voted as they chose and on their
own judgment.
Speaker 'mith though he had had
only one term in the legislature before
this made a most excellent presiding
oflicer being always prompt in his rulings
anl fair and impartial.
There were some attempts at dispen
sary legislation but the sentiment
seemed to be against any changes in
the law. The effort to increase the
profit and put it to the school fund
failed. The investigation of the man
agement which started in the senate
did not amount to anything and was
The Laurensville Herald takes ex
ception to a recent editorial utterance
of The Herald and News condemning
the speech of Senator Tillman before
the New York Press Club, in which the
Senator referred to the fact that many
years ago in order to wrest South Caro
lina from negro rule "we were compell
ei by the exigencies of the situation to
use the shotgun and the tissue ballots,
and we used both. " We said we did
not see what. good could be accomplish
ed by a continual repetition of this
fact, and we still hold the same p sition,
the Iaurensville Herald, the Columbia
Record or any other paper of the oppo
e view notwithstanding. The fol
lowing from the Atlanta Constitution
expresses the case exactly. "It is a
long, long while since the odious days
of reconstruction. and the politieal
methods made necessary by the per
petration of a governmental outrage
have lapsed into vague memories of the
older generation. Hut when Senatol
Tillman even gloats over and glories in
shotguns and tissue ballots he is guilty of
an anachronism of Southern sentiment
which is worse thl u an intrusion upon
the present era of good feeling. It is a
positive altront to modern enlighten
ment ant modern progress. .
The Bomhastes Furioso of the ok
school is only a stage character for
one-night Northern stands now. The
role may be temperamental with thc
South (':"iolina Senator. It is typical
of nothing Southern today. if it ever
was typical of anything. The South is
not disposed to talk too much without
thinking at this time."
We are heartily in sympathy with the
efforts which Senator Tillman is making
t" save the South, and particularlyN
South t'arolina, from negro otlice-hold
ers, and we adlmire him for the manly
tight whlch he is making in this direc
tion. Should it become necessary agair
t" use the shot gun and the tissue balloi
in lrder to preserve the sanctity of out
homiets andl to upldlO( white suprenmeiiii
in a white man's eountry, then we
woultd aid in the tuse of the tissue balloi
and the shot gun. Hut there is no senst
in eallinig tup the (lark memories of
quarter of a century ago. Stern meas
ur ies were necessaryv then and ster-i
melasurest' were uIsedl. Shotuld. harsl
mieasuries again become necessar'y
harsh measures will again be usetd
Huit let us wait until the time conmes.
andI while we wait it is well to remoen
hter that nothinig was ever yet aceconi
tiished by making threats. We art
living in a eivilized country andI in
eiv iIi'z'ed age.
The Session Ended Saturday - Insuranet
Bill and Others Killed- -luch
IRoutine Business.
'The G;eneral' Assembly, after a ses
sion1 lasting through forty days, ad.
jom-ned on Saturday '[hle session as
whole was at very conservative one.
Hut few general laws wer'e passed, anm
not one of these is a radIical meatsure.
The (Child L4abor Law, by far the most
as miildl andi ('onservative a Child1 Laho:
L aw~ as exists in any State in the Union
'The last days of the session wert
largely taken tup with rotutine businest
incide(nt to (losing. Hoth houses mel
for' the last time on Satturday morniny
at t)0'o'cltock, o'tly to await reports 01
('onlference commit taes andl the engros.
Sing de(par't imnt and to adt(lt re'solu
tions ot thanks to otfdeers andl r'epre.
5(ent altive's of the priess. Hoth houset
atdjourned sine( (lie praclttically at t h
samei( momecnt -- a few minutes after tw(
0 '1lock on Sat urday a fter'n(oon. Mosi
of the miember's had already gone tc
t heir homes on the Saturd(ay mor'nn
All t he HillIs oni lriday 's calendar'
hot h Senate and II (ouse we're' c(nt inuedi
to the ne'xt session. 'These includenk thle
Hill to appr)iopriate' $25,000) 'or a State
exhib)it atl the exptosit ion to he hel in
St. Lou1~5 is. Il thIe A ssessumnt H ills, the
Mar sha,ll Heer' Hill. and ot hers of some
Tlhe A ItIIropiit ion Hill passedl the Sen
ate prti'cially ats it passed the H ouse.
Some few items wer'e sublmittedl to
confer'ence commnittee, b ut the changes
were fewv andi small, '[hle ap)propr'iationi
to the South Carolina College standms at
$29,4l07, with $1,640 normal scholarships,
and1( the app)roprtiationi for Winthrop
at $52,500 for suppor0lt, andI $5,456 for
scholarshi ps.
IBoth houses overrodle the Governor's
veto of the Rill pasedm .a the lat
sion to authorize the State Treasurer
to write off his books the old bonds of
the State Bank, and the Bill becomes
A concurrent resolution was passed
to appoint a commission to sit during
the recess to consider plans of getting
the State on a cash basis. A commis
sion was appointed and given instruc
tions to report to the Governor by
January 1, 1904. The commission is
composed of Senators Mower and Man
ning and Representatives Moses, Jno.
P. Thomas, Jr. and W. 0. Tatum.
Mr. Morgan's Road Bill providing that
the amount of the commutation tax and
the number of days for working the
roads in the several counties, should be
left to the county boards of commis
sioners was killed in free conference
The Shad Bill, prohibiting the ship
ping of shad outside the State, was
continued by the Senate. This is the
Bill on which there was a continued
fight in the House, Messrs Pyatt and
Dour, of Georgetown, leading the op
position, which was greatly in the mi
nority, and seeking to kill the bill by
fillibustering measures.
The Dog Bill, imposing upon all dogs
a capitation tax of fifty cents, was also
continued by the Senate until next ses
Also the Bill to require 250 pounds of
baggage to be carried on trains free.
The committee appointed to investi
gate the affairs and management of
the State Dispensary submitted a re
port on Friday in which it was stated
that they were unable to find anything
against the management, but that the
time was too short to do justice to the
investigat ion or to the management.
The Senate. after a good deal of dis.
cussion), killed Mr. Kibler's Bill to cre
ate the department of insurance, with
a chief oflicer to be known as an insur
ance commissioner, whose duty it
would he to exercise, on the part of
the State, a general supervision over
all insurance companies doing business
within the State.
Nir. Ford's Bill to provide for ten
year convicts to serve sentences on the
public works of the county was passed
by the Senate and will become law.
The main provisions of the Bill are:
"In every case in which imprisonment
is provided as punishment, in whole or
in part, for any crime, such imprison
ment shall he either in the Penitentiary,
with or without hard labor, or in coun
ty jail, with or without hard labor, at
the discretion of the Circuit Judge pro
nouneing the sentence: Provided, that
all able-bodied male convicts, whose
sentences shall not. be for a longer
period than ten years, except persons
convicted of attempt to rape, shall be
sentenced to hard labor upon the public
works of the county in which convict
shall have been convicted, and in the
ateInative to imprisonment in the
county jail or Sitate P enti tentiary at
hard labor."
Senator Gineis' lBill to regulate traf
fic ini cot toin seedl antI uinpackedl lint
cotton was killed in the Ilouse.
The Hill to abolish the ollice of phos
pae insplector passedl both houses.
The Hill as originally introduced de
volved the dluties of the oflice upon the
St ate geologist, but was so changed
that the dut ies devolve upon1 the State
board of phosp)haite 'omnmissioniers with
out eompleiisation.
Mr. Aull's Bill to make the mayor
and two alderman of the city of Newv
herry memboers of the Board of Comn
mnissioniers of1 Publie Works passed tihe
I louse hut was coiniitued by the Senate
un11 il nlext session.
Well Said.
lie'vinig ten thiiuLsandi ihogi,s. It is a
man's .luty~ to disbelieve, or dloubt,
at a1 li> ier ihne, wh'len the matter
Ihas beenti well coniisidered ; but no
man ii s caipable of dlisb)elievinig, or
of doubting, initelligently and sen
siblly,. uniless heo fi rst ha s strong and
piosit ivye bliejfs. A man's real
power~' cithler to do or to doubt
Siauti fromi his beliefs, andl if a man
gives mint iiion to what lhe does not
bahte mher than to whai~t he does
beliese . lhe ma kes no progress, and
he liacks piractical power ini ainy dli
Goenor Andrew,' oif Mlassachun
setts,. whoi( was at mnan of itremenid
Ouis convictions, and1( who madec
thousaindIs believe ias he believed
becca use lie had those con vict ions,
said jutst bef'ore thle openiIing of thle
Civil WVar, whein multitudes were
hesitating and halt ing and doubt
inig :'"I want a ia w ho believes
somnethi ng. There's hole' of such
a mian. " And Governor Andrew
tittered a great t rth I w hen lhe said
hat , - a great trnuthI not only) for
thait but for all day s. Yet today,
on every side, there are young meni
and older men n ho thlink little
abotut t heir beliefs, or about their
Conivictions1, it i i.ty have any, anud
much of thir d lisbelijefs antd doubts
and qutest ioni ngs. --Sunday School
To Be Held In New Orleans in May-The
Deeds and Principles of Those
to Gather There. I
The f.illowing in regard to the a
Con federate Reunion to he held in I
New Orleans May 19-22, is from the
pen -f Mr. Page M. Barker, the 1
gifi..d editor of Ibe New Orleans
Times Democrat:
"Indica+ions are plentiful that the
reunion to be held in New Orleans,
May 19, 20, 21 and 22, by the Uni
ted Confederate Veterans will be
the most worthily memorable event
in the hisiory of the organization.
"t is now more than two score
years since the people of the South,
animated with a spirit than which
there is nothing finer in human his.
tory, united as one man in the effort
to resist the invasion made by the
Northern States, to defend the tra
ditional principle of local self-gov
ernent and to maintain, in unim
paired vigor, the idea of State's sov
ereignty. Without in any sense
seeking to stir the treacherous ashes
of that period of the national life, it
is suficient. to state that the South
ern people were then, as they have
always been, actuated by motives of
disireterested patriotism. Respotid
iug to the call to arms, the old, the
middle-aged and the young, "flocked
gaily to the fight," and for four
years of fiercest war demonstrated
that they were willing to die for an
idea. Discriminatng critics of his
tory now recognize that the Cotifed
orate solhier fought only for what all
freedom should be willing to fight.
It is nov clear to all that the spirit
of "he that loseth his life shall save
it"-the spirit of "greater love hath
to man than this, that he Iay down
his life for his friend"-gave impulse
and char cter to the Confederacy
froiu the moment when Mr. Davis
was inttugurated at Montgoimery to
the hour when (. n Lee surrendored
at Appomattox.
"It. is right that the people of the
Sot h, of the Union and of the world,
know this There was a time when
Americans of the Northern States
failed to compreh,nd the real signifi
canc' of the Confederacy; a time
when t ie failed to appreciate the
controlling motive of the Confederate
soldier; a time when the lingering
animosities of war blurred the his
torical perspective and made it ditli
cult, if not im ,possible, for Federal
r, d Confederate to apprise aceu
rately onie anocthear's character. That
time is now hiapp)ily passing, if, in
dleed], it is not already past. When
Lee suirrenudered at Appomattox a
great issue was decidled. For four
years Fedieral and Confederate had
St r nggled in civil war. Each side
had spoken its mind from the can
nion's mouth. The dclaminationi wr g
voci femns11, thle rhietoric miagniificent,
the argumient conceluisive. Anid when
the foote >re Cotnfederate soldier sur
rdnruleredl his gun, wrunig the hands
of his comrade in silence, and, but
torinilg his* parole ini his faded gray
p)acket, as Girady ha's pict.ured him,
began the slow arnd painful home.
ward journey, he realized that the
war was over, that slavery' was abol
ishedl, andi that, henicefort h, the
right to secede from the Un ion could
havd nio pl an ine the American polity.
''This, however, was not t lie comn
plate signifiicaruce o,f Appomattox.
Thej suirrendler of Lee's arrms, the
parole of the Conufederat e soldier,
meant more thain the emancipation
of a race, nu,re than the political
weldinug t oget her of separate and in.
dIividlual States. It meant that with
the echus of t he last gun should die
every igunobl e prejund ice and miemory;
that beneoath t he repelling features
of war should beu discerned the re
deeming nobleness of both Federal
and Confederate; that a reciprocal
confidlence should solidify anid purify
our political life; and, finally, that,
as one nation, we should become one
"I t is not too miuch to say that this
larger significance of the titanic
strtuggle of forty yeals ago is now
understood anid appreciated through
out the Union. Rf'cently, and es
pecially within the last few yearn,
the feeling has become strong among
thinking men everywhere that in
'thle irrepressible conflict'' both
Nort herners andn Southerners "dle
fornded thle right as G*od gave them
to see the right,'' and( thlit it was in
he inscrutable windomi of Providence
hat lie pure purpose~s of Ihle South
were crossed and her branve armies
Iwere overwhelmed.
"It is with thles. f.'eli ags, and
feelings kinidie, ut> thee', that Amer-|I
irani< of the So,r ti'~e iookng fr.
rard to the next annual reunion ofi
onfederate Veterans. The local
onimittee is autively at work. Auple
)reparatiuns are waking to receive
he boats of ex-Conlfoderates that will
oon converge upon New Orleans
rom every section of the Union.
rho people of this city hope and ex
)iet that the grim men in gray who
urty years ago imperiled all for their
touutry-and regretted not that they
mperiled it--will come, in large
'umbers, to this hospitable old city
f ours and receive here the welcome
%nd benediction of their grateful
3ount ry men. The date set for the
reunion draws near. We want the
renelable and venerated heroes-the
thin gray line that is growing- thin
aer every year-to move with mar
Eial tread once more through the
streets of the metropolis of the South.
From Louisiana and her neighbor
ing States of Mississippi, Alabama,
Texas and Arkansas; from far away
Tennessee and Florida; from farther
away- Virginia, the Carolinas, Geor
gia, Kentucky and Maryland, and
from the more distant Northern and
Eastern States in which Southerners
bave, since the war, found congenial
bomes and won enduring reputation
-from every point in the Union, we
:esire that ex Confederates and the
ions and daughters of ex-Confeder
%tes shall come to New Orleans.
"In the impreegive procession will
be men who represent the splendid
soldiery of the South that was ready
%t the call of (uty--and is rondy still
-to tight valiantly and to die with.
)ut a muii mur. Men who fought not
for fame, not for empire, not (thank
Gud!) for monim, but for friends and
kinsmen, for home and country I In
reflecting upon what the Confeder
%te soldier was, as well as upon what
be did, the people of New Orleans
have highly resolve-1 that the reunion
of this )ear shall be the most inter
esting, the most, impri ssive and the
most successful of all that have I een
held by the heroes in gray. The or
gat,ization of United Confederate
Veterans, has, it is true, reached, if
it has not passed, its zenith. Its
meridian splendor-the force and the
fire that once inhered to it-has
waned with the quick-going years.
Against it ill the fierce gales of neces.
sity, and the fiercer gales of time it
self, have blown pitilessly. Numeri
call,y its power is necessarily fast
diminishing; me rally, its energy for
good is strengthening every hour.
The memories awakened by it and
the pride stirred by a ight of the
Confederate Veterans as they pass
in annual review on the occasion of
these reunions--are forever conse
crated and ballowed in the hearts of
the Southern people. We need not
reconnt all the names on the sacred
list, nor tell the sad, brave story over
in all its desolate grandeur of ideal
and starving suffering; but the pic
ture, sketched or finished, is now,
and will always be, mirrowed in the
eyes of every beholder. If it is only
for a moment the people of the South
will, on these occasions of CJonifeder
ate reunions, lift the r.obly pathetic
picture and reverently uncover lhe.
fore it ;for spita t he effsy-ivig infln
ance of ti-ue', it may never be forgot.
ten that what William of Orange's
followers were to Holland, what the
men who fought with B-uc.i and
Wallace were to Scotland, what Mar
athon's "ten thousmand"' were the
Breece, wh' n, indd-e . TheirmotpyIan's
"three humfred" wart to Sparts,
the Co'nfcdsrata solier" w'-'oir~, are,
and will he -alIways-to Amnericans
Jf the Sout hern St ates
"It is to the Conrfederata soldier
lo his high exaianplIe i'' courage, it'
fortitude, in patience anid ~in the
espacity to suffer anid to he still
that the yo?inger generation of the
South owes whatever is worLhy in
its civilizat ion. This debt may never
he paid, certainly not, within the
life-time oif the Confederate soldier;
but the heroic sacrifice and the in.
spiring example can live again in our
remembrance and in t be remoem
brance of our children. The rennion
to be held in May will remind us of
the high civic responsibility that is
ours and will p)romp)t us to a wider
arnd a wiser patriotism. It will teach
us thai. the lamp of idealism should
be0 kept forever glowing, and it will
help the world to understand that
the spirit of t lbe Confederate soldier,
like the t>reath of the Holy Man
li, d niot with the prophet but stir.
Vived him."'
MIONEY TO LOAN--We negotiate
V.loans on improved farm lands
it seven per cent, interest on
imounts over one thousand dollars,
md eight pr cent. interesti on amounts
ess than $1,000. Long time and easy
>ayments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter,
Eorig $priqg Arrivols
Ewart-Pifer Co.
Youis' Boys' ani dhilaren's Suits.
Knee Pants.
Nei1iee Shirts, Fancy Hosiery,
Handkerchiefs, Neckwear
Come in and let us show you
these Goods.
Embroideries and White Goods at
The Prettiest Line in the City---and the Lowest Prices.
4= -X e aMLe . 4M4.,
Another big lot just received-all widths.
Embridery and Insertions, our price only lOc.
a yard, not a piece of them that is not worth
15c., 20c. and 25c. a yard at other stores.
Also special low prices in all other depart
ments of our Store.
Special prices on Dress Goods. Special pricos on Domestics.
Special prices on Silks. Special prei-s on Clotbing for Men
Special prices on Shoes. and Boys.
Special prices on Hats. Special prices on Mens' Extra Pants.
Special prices on Linens. . Special prices on Boys' Knee Pants.
All Winter Stock, such as Blankets, Over
coats, Ladies' Jackets and Furs below Cost.
Come and See Us Often.
Copeland Bros.
Dress Goods, Madras, Ginghams, Percales,
Soirette, Lace Novelties, Fancy Damask,
Mercerized Chambry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
All the above in Colors and White.
We have many "Odds and Ends" in our
"Brought Over" Goods that we are selling
quite cheap.
Blankets, Overco its, and all Winter Goods
are being sold extremely low-really less than
New stock ladies' and men's Red Golf Gloves
Butterick Fashion Books and Patterns are
ready. Come to
The Place Where You Get Your Money's Worth.
20 yds Sea Island Cloth at only 49 cents.
8 0 lb S p a l o r 1 J' (2 h wr I I l s g o io C o ffe n fo r $ 1 0 0
6 packages (16 oz each) Wash Fruit Jar Rubbers at only 4c. doz.
i'i Powders at only 25c. At 0. KLETTNER'S,
At 0. KLETTNER'S, 10(0 )ai,s Lad;es, Sliippr worth
8 L asr' Frit arM I 4O'A als 1 51~oii t()c ar
100 pairs Children's SO ppers 13 bars G'ood Washing Soap at
worth $1.25 at only (1l. ai pair.oly2 .
12 lhs Arm nd Hlamm"r K(EI * lX 1r' by a * 2c
10 yds. 40 in. Hleavy Sheotinig a t Cina Pl1atos, Cups
- A Fair and Squre Dea! Everytime.

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