4- i -
' ; t
v-5 'V .
f he irttwt fcVeaip1eSx
ifcr the Hard tlaeei ia for the -people to
roll up their sleevt and go to work to
Kriff.t km til rtUpv and brintr -money
t- V .hmlil raflfte tO look at
hould cease to IOt what they were about John A. would
distance for sometnins., ottl of tne poHUcal pool
(Mnn in the
Which we have to oepeno upon -body
else to do and go to work right at
i our doors. HenderwtiUe Time.
? The Times is ' no' doubt correct
One of the most independent men of
thwcoHnt3 teachers the ; same lesson
both hy precept and example. Depend
ing en self to provide for one's wants,
joined with an intelligent view of the
means to the end, is undoubtedly the
'--rond ltolir' times.! The man who
. raises his own bread and meat and a
surplus with which ti jsarchase what
hk cannot produce on the farm, and
lives wltVm the Kntitx of his income,
knows tithing of Irar times.
The vote of Davidson onty assures lion.
ah S. ItendOsoa of ftwmunation for Con-
WithouUt. si appearances indicate, he
ould not be nominated ; but the action pf the
convention, last Saturday, makes it. certain.
Tbotigh dispvsed to complain at Salisbury for
banting -everything, the-!, people of Davidson
hare teorarnized the preeminent fitness of Mr.
Henderson to represent the people of the dis
trict in Congress, and hate assured him their
beartjsupport. ne wonaer u i to wan win
be as kind to us whqp the time comes to nomi
nate Mr. Henderson's successor. We shall see.
Datidtok Dirpatch, Mm? 30.
We put he above jon record for the
benefit of Davidson.; It was indeed
magnanimous on her part to -pardon
Salisbury's greed (? come over the
mountain of her offense and give us
Mr. Henderson.' Davidson has done a
.good thing, pleasing to Salisbury and
profitable to the entire District.
Senator Stewart of Nevada surprised
i the Senate, Thursday, by an attack on
President Cleveland. The Senator
tvants an amendment to the Constitu
tion by which it will only require a
majority to overrule 1 the veto of the
President. says Mr. Cleveland has
vetoed 133 bills and: refused to sign
fifty others since he has been President
Of this number we remember many
were private pension jbills which, upon
careful investigation were found to be
fraud ulant trumped up by pension
agents who were trying to fill their
own pockets at! the expense of the
i TnE Academy.-I-A friend has sent
us the April and May Nos. of this in-
tcresting ana beanutuiiy gotten up
monthly, issued from Salem, N. C.
Female Academy. It is interesting to
the general reader, made up as it is of
carefully prepared literary productions
of decided merit; but to those ladies
who were educated : in the old and
famous Salem Academy,- this little
monthly would be a rich treat. Address
personal correspondence, Miss Em mar
Lehman, Salem, N. C.
aV new life boat made of steel has
been tested in England. When on
. the deck of a vessel it is used as axleck
seat. When lowered to the water its
mechanism throws it; into the form of
a boat, 16x5 feet of foufton burtheni.
It wftl sustain 25 or 30 passengers, and
has life lines outside which will assist
as manyj more in keeping afloat
X Cincinnati stove Ilonsc is paying
travelling agents or pedlars $50 per
month to sell their $60 cooking range
in his State. Persons scarcely able to
pay their taxes are persuaded by slick
tongued pedlars to buy these costly
These are the men who com-
plain of "hard tiraes.r
The color of the stars, says M.
Jaunsen, the director of the observa
tory at Mendon, France, is an indica
tion of their age the yellow, orange
and dart red ones being the oldest
This is upon the assumption that their
temperatures are subject to the law of
declining intensity, j
The Wilmington Star of May 25th,
has a glowing description of the speech
or Mr. Lox, of New York, on the
Arnio k:ii nM.f. 'i . -
vf " " ,e aaa it a aay or
two before the nrnst remarkable po
litical speech we ever read and we
apee with the Star that there is but
, one Lox in this country.
Tbe Legislature of Ohio bas passed
a law requiring all death sentences to
be executed in the penitentiary, in the
night time ami without public notice.
umderaned pnsouers throughout the
af to be sent to the penitentiary
w meir nnai aoom.-i
fef.FP for fifteen if-
VS?.' sed ia the
ff NeS Y$y. ' Boope.of these, the
&tf&m rnpe arc
cat m .ch Waarae 'S.V?!
Sarah E timtfMteM
ftrrjfseoS for extracHnj? the seed wYth4
- - Tuzaday night Special,
-Ofljrjipe Vine Telegraph. f
P. M. everything U supposed to be quiet,
as this U &&twbkUan-y?yTt the
knotwngimes-sav Uiat "every "candlale
badquertcrs s3fowkf with the ardenV
desire to fish for Votes; that it lakes ft
Stea-d-man to pull the lines, for Alex-was
a-landef. but that If they didn't mind
than any of them.
The ffcifi ia BrleL
One hundred ancbthree persons lost
tneir lives in the recent storm off the
coast of Ireland.
Senator Gorman is reported as say
ing that the chances f Democratic
success in New York, New Jersey and
Connecticut were never better.
Mrs. Cleveland attended the centen
nial of the Presbyterian "church at
'Owing to bad health Jefferson Da vis
will not be able to attend the ceremony
of the laying of the cornerstone Of J
the Confederate monument at Jackson, p
The collections of the first months
of the fiscal. year, ending June-30th,
1888; amount to $100,40(5,452, an in
crease of $5,153,385 over the collec
tions of the same period last year.
The Canadian park at Niagara Falls
was thrown onen to the uubhc on the
anniversary of the Queen s birthday.
Rev. Pr. Lyman Abbott has been
elected permanent pastor of . Plymouth
Church, Brooklyn by a vote of 400 to
The locked out operatives of the
Boston and Sandwich Glass tJo.,- at
Sandwich, Mass., have built and just
started a co-operative glass factory at
that place. "
The land and labor club of Chicago,
III., has repudiated the nomination of
a national ticket by the Cincinnati
The town f K Argonia, Kansas, was
demolished by a cyclone on the 23d of
May. Of twenty stores in the place
only two escaped. Many residences
A cyclone swept ovef Browntown,
Texas, on the 22d May, demolishing
three churches, eight buildings, and
killing one man and fatally damaging
eight other persons.
The Scientific American, of May 19,
publishes an old story about clay eaters
in N. Carolina, in a community "back
of Salisbury' reported by one Dr.
Frank H. Getchcll, who professes" to
have come upon them while gunning
in this State. It is a ball fabrication
throughout. i here is no sucn com-
- lit i m r
mumty "bacic or-&ausoury or any
where in the county, known to 'our
people. If the Scientific American
were as careless in the selection of its
other matter as, in this case, it would
be entitled to very little respect; The
story referred to was published, two or
three yeare'ago, and was contradicted
then as it is now.
The corner stone of a great Catholic
University was laid two miles from
Washington City, May 24th. Presi
dent Cleveland and many distinguished
persons were present on the occasion
It was raining while the ceremony pro
Dr. Woodrow's case occupied a good
portion of the time of the Presbyterian
General Assembly, at Baltimore aifd
resulted in condemning: his evolution
theory as to the creation of mart .
liee b. Uverman has been named in
some parts of the. State for Attorney
General. Give him a place on th
ticket and the rads will hear from him.
The third Congressional District has
nominated Hon. C. W. McClammv.
their present representative, for re
election to Congress.
A water spout and incessant- rains
in Dawes county, Nevada, May 28th,
washed away several railroad bridges
and drove nrany citizens along the
rivers from their homes.
The General Assembly of the South
ern Presbyterian church ; refused to
sustaiu Dr. Woodrow's complaint
against the Synod of Georgia.
General Sheridan, under date of the
28th, was pronounced critically ill at
his place in Washington; but. he subsequently-improved.
Capt. Ijarenzo Willis with two boaU
crews killed-a large shark a few days
ago in the ocean oft Wreck Point near
Beaufort. , The monster was killed af
ter a desperate fight, lasting two- hours.
When he was first struck with the har
poon he jumped full length out of
the water. After being killed he was
SWBU asnore, xneasnrea and dissected.
He was 18 feet.fbng, 8 feet acrofs his
pu weignea two tons. Upon
cutting mm open his stomarh
to contain six sharks, the smallest meas
tmng two feet in length. This ugly fel-
V cave oeen ravenous indeed, in
tact he was A regular cannibal. His
mouth waslargeenought 1! altenasne
barrel into with room to spare. He had
ireerows rfethr one inch, wide and
S2.fa,cbcsa1?n2 : ur fisherman
ErEfE? Orgeat ever
' PhiUdWsu, Ma j 24. This was Centesiual
Day of Abe Presbyterian Cliurch,ad the mem
tot 6ftli two General iesembliea; united In
tm masa taeetinr in the Academy of Music
and northmltaral Hall. Ceremonies began in I
-both ladings at 10 o'clock this morning, ana
the trtfvds in attenaaace at oom were enor-
mous. The immense Academy or Music, witn
its seating capacity of over 3,500, was jammed
to suffocation, and ererr inch of sUndiag room
..was occupied by a struggling mass of humani
ty, anxious to have par in tai first reunion 01
the two reat bodies of the Presbyterian Church
4a America since the division more than a quar
ter of a century ago. . . i
In the Academy of music, tier. J. J. uuuoeo,
D.-D.Moderator of the Southern General As
sembly, presided, and seated with him on the
platform, were Rev. Wm.. H. Boberts, D. DM
stated cjerk of the Northern General Assembly;
Rer. Joseph t. Smith, D. D., of Baltimore, ex
Moderatbr of the Northern Assembly ; Rer. Jas.
Cosh, D D.t ex-President of Princeton College;
Rev. John Hall, D.D..oi New York; Rev.Theo.
L. Cuyler, D. D of New York; Rev. J.'D. Well;
of Brooklyn; Rev. Charles H. Stoddard, editor
of the New York Obterter; Rev. George Baker,
D. D.j of Philadelphia ; Rev. R. M. Patterson,
D. editor of the Prttbyttrian Journal; Hon.
Wm" Stronsr. ex-Justice of the Supreme Court,
and many other prominent members of tbeJIor-
The srireat audience was apparently made np
in equal "proportion from representatirea of the
two Assemblies, and when Rev. Dr. Bullock
was introduced as presiding officer there were
th tinder of applause. He was presented by Dr
Smith,' ex-Moderator of the Northern Assembly,
and when Dr. Smith said in welcoming the
Southern guests that the audience should re
member that members of both these assemblies
were Presbyterians above all things, and that
the brethren from the South had crossed Mason
and Dixon's line almost without knowing where
the division was; and there was another round
of enthusiastic applause. Theywere, he said,
of the same ancestry, tbe same faitn, tne same
glorious! history. Then 5,000 people rose ana
sang "FCiuaetioa irom wuom au oiessings now.
Dr, Bullock, as representative oi ine ouioeru
Assembly, in a brief but eloquent address, cor
dially reciprocated the fraternal sentiments of
aA. n ii,un f.nm th. Vnrth -nnH Mid that
whatever might be the final disposition of the
UC UlCWtu .iw.i., -
question of organic union, there was no feeling
of alienation or prejudice or want of faith in
the doctrines of their sister Assembly, mere
was no obstacle that he knew to fraternity and
Then the congregation sang All people mat
on the earth do dwell," and -All hail the pow
er of Jesus' name:"
Rev. Dr. Eneler. of Brooklyn, vas the first
orator, and spoke for an hour on the History of
Presbyterianism. The" Work ol rTesbyteriau-
ism for the Future," was the subject ot an ad
dress bj jT. D. Witherspoon, of Louisville, Ky.
A great audience also crowded Horticultural
Hall, adjoining the Academy, and here, too,
there was the same commingling of blue badg
es of thclNorthern Assembly, and the blue and
white of representatives of the Southern branch.
The samel fraternal feeling was manifest among
the commissioners of both bodies. Rev. Dr. U.
L. Thompson, of Kansas City, Moderator of the
Northern; Assembly, wasin the chair, and seat
ed on the platform were eminent divines
representing both branches The opening cer
emonies' was brief but fervent, and when Mode
rator Thdmpson introduced Congressman Wm.
C. Breckenridgc, of Lexington College, there
was mucu enthusiasm. He spoke on u Cal van-
ism and I Religious Liberty," and eloquentJjU
sketched the work of the Church iu advancing
civilization and great moral truth. His refer
ences to Church union were received with ex
treme warmth. When he bad finished there
was a whirlwind of applause. ' .
Rev. Howard Crosby, D. D., followed with an
address oil "PrfcbyU:riani&m and Biblical Schol
arship.'' ' .
The, Academy and Horticultural Hall were,
both jammed this afternoon, although rain was
falling heavily at 3 o'clock, the hour at which
the ceremonies of the rc-uniou celebration were
Hon. William Strong, ex-Justice of the U. S.
Supreme Court, was in the choir at the" Acade
my. Around him wete grouped some of the
many distinguished Presbyterian divines and
by men of both General Assemblies.
The first speaker was Hon. John Randolph
Tucker; of (Virginia, who 6poke on the " Adap
tation,, of Presbyterianism to the Masses."
Atheism, he said, was the negative of religion,
and with this as a text he argued that reason
and religion together required an acceptance of
the doctrine of God as a Spirit, infinite in pow
er; and faith in God is the conservator of all
religiousfQrccs'. The entire address was a the
ological analysis .of the religious system that
shows that all things work together for good to
them, that love God, and repudiated every phase
of skepticism, infidelity and agnosticism. -Calvin
may be! our father, but Paul was our grand
father," was a sentiment that brought out a
round' of applause.
President Cleveland spoke to the two Presby
terian assemblies in Philadelphia Tuesday. He
said I ani very much gratified at the oppor
tunity herej afforded me to meet the representa
tives 'of the Presbyterian church. Surely a
man never should lose his interest in the wel
fare of the church in which be was reared ;
and yet I will not find fault with any if you
deem it a sad confession made when I acknow
ledge that I must recall tbe days now long past
to find any! closest relation to the grand and
noble denomination which you represent. I.
say this because those of us who inherit fealty
to our church as I Ad, begin early to learn
those things which make us Presbyterians all
the days of "our lives, and thus it is that the
rigors of our early teachings, by which we are
grounded in our lasting allegiance, are espe
cially vivid and arc the "best remembered. The
attendance upon church servicesthrec times
each Sunday, and.upon Sabbath School during
tbe noon intermission, may be irksome enough
to a boy of ten or twelve j-eara of ace. to be
well fixed jin his memory, but I have never
known a man who regretted those things in the
years of bis maturity. Tbe shorter catechism,
though thoroughly studied and learned, was not
perhaps at the time perfectly understood, and
yet in the stem labors and duties of after life
those are not apt to be worst citizens who were
early taught what is the chief end of man."
An Eastern Democrat nominates
Judge Shepperd for Sopreme Court
We generally hate those whom we
have injured more than we do those
who have injured us.
Act well at the moment, and yon
nave performed a good action to all
x 1 1 err s uo courage out. in inno
cence, no (constancy but iu an honest
00,000 young, shad were turned
loose in the Swamiannoa river May 28
- May 17, 18$8 at parsonage by Rev. J.
w. Stricklr, Mr. John A. Brady and
Miss Mary L.. Koscaaan, all of Bowan Co.
Hill township, M the residence
Jtsrauy, Way, JJtn, by ? W. A.
Campell, jiifeq., Mr. Franklin More an
binary j, oisnonser AU pf
. : i TUT A
i. i T
Rockwell, r 1
lias ceasetl only ?to commence
again too soon. . Ve fear for farmers. ;
Fruit . Is not fulling as fast as
Still have hopes of a good crop.
Wheat Is getting the rust and generally
not looking well. j .
j Oats and corn ' are looking .fine, but
cotton is getting grassy and dying! j
i - - 'i r
; j.Mr. Thos. Trexler.U the, only one v
have heard of who has been fortunate
enough to, make his clover ' hay. Cldver
ij falHngdovn and iouring; but owng.
to the weather there is no way of saviug
it. , t I '
. - i
1 Last Wednesday and Thursday the
raembcr3'of St. Peter's church by thel di
rection and leadership of their energetic
councilman, Mr. O. M. Holshouser, met
and built a very convenient stable and
shed fbr their pastor. f . f
i Rev. W. II; Cone, of Virginia, preached
at St. Peter's church Sunday May 20th.
Although the day was rainy and creeks
high, still a very good 6ized conregaiion
was assembled to once more ' see and
hear their old pastor.
Many four farmers have been haul
ing piping, machinery, etc., to Bilesyille
and other mines. They do this when they
can spare the time off of their farms and
thus make a handsome profit while many
of the less energetic sort are wasting
their time hnuting or fishing.
I Mr. John Burger, and brother have
been in Montgomery, helping Mr. J. Mc
Canless to move the? heavy machinery
for the Sam Christian mine. Mr. Barger
has shown himself so serviceable that
Mr. McCanless has made him fair offers
I by the year, but we don't suppose he
I ; i
At 2 o'clock May 19, fell the hardest
rain we have had this summer. ' Upland
corn and cotton lands were badly washed
but bottom land was not much hurt, as
the rain did not last long enough to
raise the creeks very high.
Died , last Saturday morning at 9 o'clock
Mrs. Betsy Trexler, 57 years 1 mo and 4
days. Mrs. TVexlcr was one ivho was
greatly beloved, as was shown by the
large concourse of friends who gathered
around ber lifeless form, to show their
last tribute of respect. Her sickness
was long and painful, but hc bows it
patiently, ever willing to meet her nlak
ers call. She was devoted to the cause
of Christ and has long been a member
ofSt. Peter's church. As a neighbor
she was kind and obliging, always sym
pathetic and ready to help the alliictcd
and needy. She left live children,! all
married but one, to mourn her loss. Her
second son, early taking his mother's
pious example, devoted himself to the
cause of Christ and is now pastor of ber
church. Rev. S. Rot brock preached her
funeral sermon yesterday at her church,
which was full to overflowing with
kiiid and sympathetic friends. . i;
May our sympathizing Savior, who
was once afflicted like as we' are, bind
up; the wounds which have been opened
by this sad providence. Yoii moiirn
not, dear friends, as those without hbpe,
for the one you lost leaned heavily ion
th breast of Jesus, and we know He has
borne her away to mansions i of bliss.
"Blessed are the dead that died in the
Editors Watchman: In the last issue of
trie) Herald, some one submits a ticket to
the magistrates, embraceing JDr. J. J.
Summerell, M.'L. Holmes and others as
suitable persons for County Commission
ers. The gentlemen named are cood
men, but in the first place, wc doubt
whether either of them would accent
the place. (We know one of them yho
would not.) In the next place what
has the present Board done, or failed to
do. that they should not re-elected ? We
presume it would be difficult, indeed im
possible, to constitute a Board that
would please every body at all times.
They have the whole population of the
County, (embracing all classes of men)
to deal with, and it would be a miracle
if they did not sometimes fail to please
The preserut incumbents are all practi
cal business men, who have succeeded
well in their own private affairs. They
haye administered the affairs of the
county successfully, quietly and with
out ostentation. Thev have kept the
finances of the county in healthy condi
tion, always having enough money in
the treasury to pay for building bridges,
paying on jurors, witnesses and other
necessary expenses. What more than
this could any Board do ? They are now
well trained for the business and thor
oughly understand its routine, i We are
therefore in favor of re-elected the entire
Board. But, it is said they are "magis
trates ' and cannot hold the office. Of
course, under existing laws, they cannot;
but let them resign their Magisterial of
fices and then they will be elligible. Wc
hope they will do so at once and be re
elected without a dissenting voice.
A Voter. ;
To the Alumni of the University of K C.
We have made every effort to send a
copy of the circulars of the President and
Secretary of the Alumni Association,
and, of the Faculty, to each alumnus:
but the records do not give the address of
ait aud soj many have changed their
place of residence that we arc riot satis
lied that we have succeeded. We have
doheour best and hope that no alumnus
will stay away because he has not receiv
a copy of the circulars.
John Weaning .'
' Geo. F. Winston I Committee.
F. P. Venable j .
Having administered on the estate of
B. IN. Call, deceased, this is to notifv
those having claims against said estate
to present tnem to me tor payment,; on
or before the, 2d day of June, or
this notice will be plead in bar of recov
ery. And those indebted to the festate ot
the! deeeased are requested to roiike inv
tnediate payment. -1
- i -u JOSEPH BARBER, -fcvy
2i. ISS- Ci. Adm'r, '
. COUNTY LOCALS.
Thtsnottrdernevervaries. A marvel ot Dtirity
strength, and wbotesomeness. More economical
than the ordlnarv kinds, and cannot be sotel In
competition wilb the multitude ot low test, bhort
weight, alum or pnosnnate powaers. nota oniy iu
cans. ltoYAi. Baking Powder Co.. 108 Wall st. .
For sale by Binrham & Co., Young & Bos-
tain, antl-N. P. Murphy,
BUY YOU A CLOCK.
If in town ou cljance to drop,
Buy yourself a clock ;
The kind of clock what is a clock?
The kind that is guaranteed,
That will keep good time
And run like a rhyme,
And cost you nix for a year.
And if a clock from me you have
That wont run exactly to a dot,
I ask you then to bring it back
And if in the least it does anything
I will give you a new one
Or the money pay back.
of clocks I a larse assortment
That must go and go cheap for cash
on the spot;
In nickle, wood, and marbleised iron,
All the latest designs you surely will
From the little tick tick to the big tock
The prices are low, in fact very low,
Considering the quality and finish;
Why for $1 25 who can't have the hour,
And keep np with the times and his
The daTs are now ere.wheu your time
is quite dear,
So get you a clock, that on time you
I have clocks for all people, the rich
aud the poor,
From S1.25 to 818 in store
And clocks what is clocks
less, nothing more,
And that for the cash they pass out
of my door.
So come along all and a bargain secure
And see to the letter if I could not
Very truly yours,
W. H. UEISNER,
Cotton market corrected weekly by
; BOYDEN & QUINN.
Cotton, good middling, 0?.
Country produce market corrected by
D. R. JULIAN & CO.
Corn, new, 57
Flour, country family, $2.25 82.30
Wheat. 90 Jgl.00
Country bacon, hog round, 10 11
Kggs, 10 12J
Pork, good, 7g5 7
Irish po tii toes, good, 75 (& 100
do. do. do seed, GO 70
Sweet potatoes, 70
Lard, country, 9 10
POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED.
Cash paid for all kinds of United States
and 'Con led rate Postage and Local Stamps
used on letters before 1865. Leave all
Stamps on entire envelope. I will pay for
U. S. and Confederate Postage Stamps from
50 cents to $25.00 per 100; for Confederate
Local Stamps from 25 cents to $10 each.
Satisfactory reference given. For further
particulars address, O. L. KEEHLN,
30:2m. Salem, N. C
l he people of fcaiisbury and vicinity
are laboring under the mistake that we
keep only Second Hand Clothing. On
the contrary we keep a full line of
BRAN NEW CLOTHING,
For Men and Youths,
EQUAL TO CUSTOM WORK.
In the Buis Building. Respectfully,
I.BLDraTMl k BRO.
Bead, Eeflect, Act.
Wc -solicit investigation and trial to
prove that we oifer at .Mills, or deliver, a
much better and much cheaper grade' of
flor.r, meal or feed than can be procured
elacj here for a like sum of money. Why
fool away jour money cNcwhere when you
can get snch.bargains? Satisaction, to the
29:1 m- P. M.
, - ' " OF :j?Vf : j 1
' "- i'-;r-?V' ' ' fL--.-.i , -i--..-t- M-i I--,-
LITEST if III
Our Staple .Stock of
Is complete in every Detail
We are sliowing fine Surah Silks in latest
shades, Faille France, French Crepe Carrous
Sebastapols, Hcnrieattas in wool. and silk yarpsj
Challies, Albatross, Cashmeres, Cassimeres
Nunsveilings, and many more. I i
NOTIONS, HOISERY & GLOVES
15000 BONE CORSET,
BEST IN THE MARKET!
All are respectfully invited to call and
WE ARE BLOWING
GOOD NEW$ W yiULl
That we -are Headquarters on Low Prices
Our largely increasing sales testify!
Will cut prices on some of our Leading Goads.
WHEN YOU NEED
Wool Dress Goods,
-Wooi Dress Goods,
Tooth Brushes, Face Powder
AND THOUSANDS OF THINGS WE HAVE NOr SPACE TO MENTION'
. " Don't Fail toZSee
OUR POOR FOLKS POCKET-BOOK,
2 feet long or lessj . '
The sun may become eclipsed; Th'nioon may no longer shed its effluent !
The Sjars may -wander from their accustomed course- The earth may depart fro?
usual course; The tides may cease to ebb and flow ; but - . 4
f VAmCK SCHULTZ
: ? . WILL " GET THERE" ALL 'THE SAt
t ! i
So pas3 the jug ! Keep on Dancing, and buy your Go6d3 of.Headquartef?'
C"A warm welcome awaits you with out-stretched hands and smiling ftcefc.
rising all tho
OUR LONG WHISTLE!
Madras Lace Curtains.
White Goods in
Scrim, all col's,
Lace bed sets.
The largest stock
in endless variety. t
New lot Torchjon L-
- New lot j !'
& Scholtz, ,;J
Lenders Latest Styles and L:rcf
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