?,i,Ml,.,Vj.f)jl.i,w?i. . ,n.j. yui 'iyLJ5V?pr''',S,J'3jSgS 'J- 'll,Vty,!bJJJtSrr?'!-it3liB
Ixxt tlttelxiia ailt gaglrumlsy ptom& fnuc 8. 1890.
COUNTY OFFICERS APFOINTED BY
Oklahoma. City Favored With
List of Men Which Pleases
Names of the Portunate Eecipients of the
Offices The Improvements Being
Hade at That City.
Negotiations for the Sac and Fox Lands
Nearly Completed by the Commis
sionA List of Decisions by
the State Supreme Court
Special Dispatch to the Daily Easle.
Oklahoma City, Ok., June?. This city
5o much exercised tonight over the official
announcement of the county officers of
this county, which were first officially
published in the Daily Times, as follows:
Captain Hammer, probate judge; J. M.
Ulartin, county clerk; H. 11. Howard,
county attorney: C. H. Deford, sheriff;
Hon. Lewis Biler, treasurer; Captain
Hickey, J. A. Hartbell and Franklin
The list is a good one, and comprises
Democrats can take no comfort in these
appointments. Both Democrats and Re
publicans freely admit that Governor
Steele lias a clearly level policy and knows
how to develop the most strengtli of the
party and at the same time get
a full representation of the peo
ple whose interests arc at stake in
the appointments. No part of the county
is neglected. Every man named possesses
high social and moral standing iu the com
munity. Oklahoma City continues to be the pride
nnd admiration of this section. Ourwater
power will soon be completed. A flouring
mill of JKO barrels per day capacity will be
in working order bv the time that power
is ready for use. The electric light plant
building is completed. The machinery of
the plant has arrived and is being placed
in position. Electric light poles are set
throughout the city, making a complete
The postoflice block is completely in
closed and is an ornament to the city, be
ine built of brick and dressed stone
with plate glass. The first story
is for the postoffice. The basement and
hecond story will be used at ollices, while
the third floor is for a Masonic hall.
The Basett block is two stories and
basement with excellent "tori? rooms and
many suits of ollices The opera house,
three stories and basement, lias progressed
to the second ftory. It will be 75x140 feet,
brick, with white stone trimmings and an
elecant structure. The" Grand avenue
hotel is receiving the finishing touches. It
will be the largest hotel in the territory
aud well appointed in every detail. The
Bank of Oklahoma City is erecting the
finest structure in the territory tor a bank
building to cost 50,000.
Everything prospers. The farmer re
joices in the prospects of good crops of
corn, wheat and cotton, which is being
harvested and will yield twenty bushels
The Choctaw Tailroad is building toward
tile city from eat to west, and officials will
be here soon on business of vital import
ance, as there is talk that the road may
not run through here. The hotels are all
full. Strangers from all over the country
arrive daily. All classes of business thrive
and new enterprises start daily.
THE SUTEEME COUET.
A Number of Decisions Handed Down by
TOPKKA, Kan., June 7. The following
opinions were rendered by the supreme
Byllorton, C. J C. T. Rigs, sheriff, vs.
Oliver Bias, error from Kingman county,
reversed; In re Cameron, original proceed
ings in habeas corpus, petition discharged;
state of Kausas vs. N. Schaeffer, appeal
from Shawnee county, affirmed.
By Valentine, J. The ate ex rel.
vs. the commissioners of Atchinon
county, error from Atchison coun
ty, restraining order granted the
Mate of Kansas vs. Joseph J.
Speudlove, appall from Shawnee
county, reversed; The Nemaha Fair asso
ciation vs. S. F. Myers & Co., original pro
ceedings in mandamus, demurr to petition
and writs overruled.
By John'-ton, J. The state of Kansas
us. Daniel Needy, et al., appeal from Nor
ton county, affirmed; Mary Ann Easter vs.
Anna N. Easter, error from Osage county,
affirmed; The State of Kansas vs. James
C. Adams, appeal from Republic count y,
affirmed: in re. II. B. Hugh Banks origi
nal proceedings in habeas corpus, peti
By Simpson, C State of Kansas vs.
James Smith et al., apneal from Rice
c oimty, reversed: John A. Nelson et al., vs.
the State of Kansas, error from Osage
county, affirmed. V. A. Hamilton et al ,
vs. Joseph W. Redding, error from Shaw
nee count1, affirmed; the City of Fort
Scott vs. C. Kaufman, error from Bourbon
county, affirmed; the Chicago. Kansas &
"Western railway company vs. Lemuel
Abbott, error from Sedgwick county, re
versed. By Green, C. The state of Kansas vs.
Fred M. Ash. appeal from Atclnsou coun
ty, reversed: The suite of Kansas vs. John
Ksth, appeal from Norton county, affirmed;
J. C. Lyeth vs. J. W. Griffis. error from
Chae county, reversed; Joseph K. Wilson
et al vs. George S. Emig, error from Ellis
county, affirmed; C. F. AVinton et al vs.
W. P. ViIson, sheriff, error from Lrbette
county, affirmed; John Gibbins vs. V. V.
Adanison. treasurer et al, error from Jack
son county, reversed.
By Strang. C The board of county com
missioners of Cherokee county vs. V. H.
'hew et al , error from Cherokee county,
aAirmeil: .1. J. Clevelder et al v. Neils
Hansen et al. error from Brown county,
affirmed: W. T. Williams vs. Louisa May,
error from Osage count, affirmed; tlie
Missouri Pacificltailway company vs. M.
S P. Canity, administrator, error from
Nemaha county, reversed; the city of To
peka et al vs. G. C. Gage et
al, error from Shawnee county,
reversed; the United Telephone
company vs. P. H. Cleveland et al.. error
from Sumner county, affirmed; Frederick
Koestor vs. the board of county commis
sioners of Atchison count y et al., error
from Atchison county, affirmed: the tate
of Kansas vs. E. C. Davis, error from Leav
enworth, county, reversed.
Per curiam The Kansas City Hay com
pany vs. II. E. Gates, error from "Green
wood county, dismissed; George C. Mar
tin vs. J. L. Miller, error from Leav
enworth couuty, dismissed; James H.
33acon, vs. John W". Davis, error from.
Kiowa county, dismissed; Hansom Case,
et al, vs. B. V. Gibbs, error from Linn
county, dismissed; The Farmers and
"Merchants bank vs C. L. "Walker, error
from Mitchell county, dismissed, James N.
Lawrence vs. R- S. Hansberger, et al, error
from Sumner county, dismissed; L. J.
"Webb vs. the Topeka Water Supply com
pany, original proceedings in mauifitmus,
dismissed; T. F. Thompson vs. the Ameri
can state bonk, et al. error from Russell
county, dismissed: in re Solomon W
Miles, original proceedings in habeas cor
pus, petitioner admitted to bail m the
um of $7,000; James Moore & Co. vs.
David R. Rice, mot ion for rehearing over
ruled: in re William R. Iatta, morion for
rehearing overruled; Franklin 1-and com
pany vs the Weal Gas, Coal and Oil com
pany, motion to modify the judgment
THREE NEGROES EXECUTED.
LlXDEX, Tex. June 7. Three negroes,
Tom Mills, Fletcher Holden and Henry
Holden, were hanged here today for the
murder of James McGregor, a white man,
at Atlanta, Tex., on the 7th day of last
December. Fletcher had just settled in
Cass county and let people know- he had
money. He drank freely with the three
negroes and they enticed him to the edge
of the town where Tom Mills broke his
head open with a car coupling The body
was carried a mile from the town and left
by the roadside vhere it was found. All
ot the condemned men confessed their
guilt and died, repenting.
INJURED BY A TOUGH CHARACTER.
BUHLIXGTON, la., June 7. Last evening
a tough character got into a quarrel with
the driver of a beer wagon. When an of
ficer attempted to arrest him he retreated
to a barber shop, where he fonght desper
ately, felling the officer with a chair. A
second officers was called but was kicked
in the abdomen and so badly injured that
he is confined to his bed. Bystanders at
tempted to assist the officers but were
beaten off and the desperado escaped. The
injured men are in a critical condition.
ALIEN LAW CONTRACTS.
SPIirXGFlKLD, 111. j Juno 7. Special Treas
ury Agent A. J. Lester has returned from
Chicago, where he has been collecting evi
dence of violations of the alien contract
labor law among the Chicago carpenters.
The evidence has been forwarded to Secre
tary Windom, who, it is expected, will or
der the district attorney to commence suits
by Thursday next.
ARRESTED FOR EMBEZZLEMENT.
Albaxy, N. Y., June 7. Ex-Recorder
Anthony Gould was arrested today charged
with embezzling $13,000 from the City Na
tional bank through collusion with a de
faulting bookkeeper, Whitney.
Philadelphia 0 011002004
Brooklyn 0 010000001
Base Hits Brooklyn 4, Philadelphia 13
Errors Brooklyn 1, Philadelphia 1.
Pitchers McFetridge an Foutz.
Chicago 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 01
Cleveland 2 0 0 0 0 3 3 0 1 J)
Base hits Chicago f, Cleveland 1L
Errors Chicago 5, ClevelrndO.
Pitchers Duryea and Baker.
Cincinnati 0 110 3 000 16
Pittsburg 0 001001002
Base hits Cincinnati 9, Pittsburg 7.
Errors Cincinnati 2, Pittsburg 3.
Pitchers Duryea and Baker.
AT XEW YOIJK.
New York 0 000000189
Boston 0 000300003
Base hits Boston 3, New York 11.
Errors Boston 5, New York 4.
Pitchees Rusie and Getzein.
Rochester 1 000000119
Athletics 1 0 2 00000 3 6
Base hits Rochester 12, Athletics 8i
Errors Rochester 7, Athletics 4.
Pitchers Barr and McMalion.
Brooklyn 0 8 0 0 2 0 0 0 3 013
Syracuse 0 2 4020023 114
Base hits Brooklyn 17. Syracuse 13.
Eriors Brooklyn 8, Syracuse 9.
Pitchers Mattimore and Keefe.
AT KANSAS CITY.
City 0 0 0 2 15 0 3 011
2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Base hits Kansas City 17, St. Paul 11.
Errors Kansas City 8, St. Paul 4.
Pitchers Smith and Mains.
An Effort Put Forth to Draw "Wicliitans to
GeudA Spkixgs, Kan., June 7. Special
Correspondence. The news of the pur
chase of the Frisco road by the Santa Fe
had no sooner reached us than steps were
taken to secure a better train service.
Prof. Beal has spent most of his time for
the past week away from here in quest of
the railway officials, and the result is that
as soon as the powers that be will make a
round trip rate a train will leave Wichita
ever Saturday afternoon and the passen
gers'will be in Geuda Springs in two and
one half hours without change of cars.
Returning Monday morning the train will
leave here at 9 o'clock a. in., and after a
slight delay at Wiufield land the travelers
iu Wichita" at 12:30 p. m. This will make a
very marked difference in our railway con
nections, as heretofore it has taken a whole
day to go or come to or from Wichita.
Mr. S. L. Gilbert left for Kansas City
Friday evening to secure if possible a low
round trip rate and in the near future we
expect to see more of otir Wichita friends.
E. A. and Arthur Dotsey have been with
us for the past week and will be joined by
their wives tomoriow. F. M. Hansell, our
Santa Fe friend, has entirely recovered
and returned to Newton Thursday.
A grand ball will be given iu honor of
our first through train, an announcement
of which will be made in your local col
umns. THE PREVENTIVE OF A TERRIBLE DIS
EASE. No disorders, excepting the most deadly
forms of lung disease, involve such a tre
mendous distructiou of organio tissue as
those which fasten upon the kidneys. Such
maladies, when they become chronic and
none are so liable to assume that phase
complete w reck the system. To prevent
this terrible diseas, recourse should Ik?
had. upon the first manifestation of trouble
to Hostctter's Stomaoh Bitters, which ex
perience has proved to be highly effective
as a means of imparting tone and regular
ity to the organs of urination, as well as
to the liver, stomach and bowels. Another
beneficial result of this medicine, natural
lv consPfiiU'.ut mmn its diureMo nctinii. is
the elimination of from the blood of nn
purities which beget rheumatism, neurM
gia, gout, dropsy, and other maladies By
increasing the activity of the kidneys, it
augments the depurative offieiency of
those organs, which are most important
outlets for the escape of such impurities.
ITEMS FROM WINFIELD.
Special Dispatch to the Daily Easte.
Wixfikld, Kan., June 7. Harvesting
has commenced in this section, although
but little ot wheat is ripe. The damage to
the crop by the frost was greatly over
estimated. In many fields it is not per
ceptible. Arrangements for the assembly are mov
ing along. The camp is now platted and
locations are being selected so rapidly that
the managers made a second order for
Another attraction has been added to the
already attractive program in setting
apart an especial time for the A. O U. YS .
July 3, is to be known as A. O. U. W. day.
Gaud Master Emery and Gand Recorder
Ford will be present and address the meet
ing, aud many other gentlemen prominent
in t he order will favor the meeting with
their presence Invitations will be sent to
all the lodges in Kansas and a large rejv
resentation will be present. The" order
now numbers nearly fifteen thousand in
Kansas, and such a meeting as this will
undoubtedly add to its strength.
MINNESOTA'S POLITICIANS WORRIED.
ST. Paul. Minn,, June ". The executive
committee of the Farmers Alliance held a
secret meeting here vtierdav to conider
the advisability of placing a ticket in the
field at the coming election. Isothing
having been heard from enough of the
Alliances to which the matter had been
referred, no action was taken. State poli
ticians are awaiting the action of the
Alliance on the matter of a ticket with
considerable appreeousion. as there are
now over 3,000 members of the organization
THE BURNING ISSUES.
into our country increases the selling price
just that much, and while you may read
tliis argument in the columns of an anti
tariff paper you can turn to the market
columns of the same issue and find the sell
ing price of an article -included in the tariff
schedule, though made in the United
States, and many times it is offered at a
less price than the tariff fixed thereon. The
item of soda ash is a good illustration.
It was worth in this country before
the tariff was fixed of one-fourth cent per
pound and before any was manufactured
here from $10 to 12 per ton. Now I am
informed it can be purchased for 4 and
4.50 per ton. There are other articles
that might be mentioned, but it is not my
purpose to follow every item in the sched
ule. There are defects in the law and
hence wrongs exist that should be reme
died, hence I am in favor of increasing the
tariff on articles of luxury, only consumed
by the rich and reducing it upon articles
of general consumption, and on such
article as is affected so as to make it bur
densome (if any) that are used by our
farmers in producing food products for
our people, if such tariff increases the price
of such article, such as farm machinery
and others that are needed upon the farm.
LUMBER FOR THE TREE LIST.
While I do not believe that the removal
of the tariff from lumber will cheapen it
one cent to the consumer, yet I want to
see the experiment tried and if it does
cheapen it then Jet it remain on the free
list. I am unalterably opposed to build
ing up any man or set of men at the ex
pense of others, yet I am in favor of pro
tection just far enough to keep out the
products of the cheaply paid labor of for
eign countries, and maintain or increase
the wages of our skilled and other laborer
in our manufacturing centers, as my judg
ment has always been, that if we could
manufacture and produce all articles
we need in this country, it would so in
crease the number of laborers, who are
now producers of agricultural products,
that our market would always be at home,
and it is good markets that onr people
want for their beef, pork, corn, wheat and
other food supplies.
JUST WHAT IS NEEDED.
1 think the following resolution adopted
by the Commanche county Alliance at
Coldwater, May.24, 1890 to-wit.
"Second. That we .demand of congress
the protection of American industry, when
it does not foster 'trust' or "trade com
bines,' and we demand the same protection
for farm products that is given to the
products of other classes."
Has the right ring and proper sound.
No government should foster the interest
of one portion of her people and burden
the other, the manufacture of the east and
the nabob of Wall street have no greater
right to receive the favors of the govern
ment that the citizens who subdues the
forest and makes the farm. The former
have never made two blades of grass grow
where but one grew before, but the latter
has, and having done so is a benefactor.
It has become fashionable of
late to indulge in condemnation
of the tariff. Let us be careful
that we do not carry this too far, and de
stroy the benefit derived by that army of
laborers who are mostly members of in
dustrial unions. The argricultnrist needs
protection for his wheat add the breadstuff
made therefrom as against the cheap
wheat of the Indias and Russia.
A VLW FIGURES.
Let us for a moment see the cost of certain
articles of necessity to the farmers. We
take for comparison the prices of 18S8 and
lb'JO, on the first day of June in each year:
Price of articles. 1S0. 1S90.
Self-bindery 315.00 $130.00
Corn planter 80.00 35.00 to 40.
Cultivator 4o.0! 1S.00 to 22.
Wood pump 15.00 ti.OO
Fan-1 wagon t-5.00 50.00 to 05.
Two seat spr. wag.. 100.00 75.00
The complete list of all farm imple
ments show clearly an average fall or re
duction in price from 34 to 00 per cent,
since the year I8S0, while all machinery
and wagoiis are now far better made and
hence more durable and more ingeniously
fitted for the work to be performed. But
let us go a little further with this compari
son: Price of articles 1S80. 1880.
Barbed wire 10c per lb 4 to 4c.
Iron uails per kegg 0.00 2.80.
Plow Steele 13Kc SWc.
Milk pans 2.25 per doz. 1.00.
Nearly every article of household hard
ware has decreased in cost, the per cent of
reduction being all the way from 25 to 70
percent. Every one is familiar with the
decline in the price of groceries, and the
introduction of improved machinery even
before ISfeO, brought dry goods away down
the scale of prices, but the reduction con
tinued and unbleached muslin declined to
(5 cents, calico from 2 to 3 cents per yard,
ginghams the same or more and worsted
dress goods a)out 25 per cent. There has
been a general reduction in ready made
eloigning and boots and shoes of trom 30 to
50 per cent. Lumber, drugs and all other
incidentals that create the farmers neces
sary outlay of money has htul a similar
experience, I don't believe there is a single
exception to the rule. Wheat was worth
in 1S80 from 70 to S5 cents and corn about
the same price as now; hogs 3.63
to 3.s0 and worth more now; cat
tle, and other stocks are a shade
higher now than then and such is the case
with nearly all the produce you have to
sell. Thus we see that notwithstanding
the "robber tariff" that lias existed the ten
years compared, something, some power
unexplained, has cheapened our living ex
penses instead of increasing. Yet I am
decidedly in favor of still cheapening every
For the next 30 -days I propose to sell the latest styles of summer footwear at one-third less than any of the
humbug dissolution, sheriffs or closing out sales. I will make those old chestnut signs come down.
At the City Shoe Store $2.50 will buy a ladies' fine, stylish dongola button boot, which I guarantee to be as
good as any shoe sold by others for $4 00 $3.50 will buy a fine hand turned and hand sewed Faench kid button
shoe, which I guarantee to be the equal to any $5.00 shoe shoe sold in the city. French kid $7.00 shoes go at $5.
I will $1000 reward to any one in the United States who can produce finer French kid than there is in this shoe.
Ladies' slippers from 50c up. Latest and newest siyles of undressed kid slippers, former price $5, they go
now at $3.00 I have just received 100 pair of French kid Saratogo ladies' button shoe, for summer wear, and the
first ever offered in this market, the finest. Drettiest and coolest shoe marie n nir nf fKpm nnhr wAJtri ftr .tmc-
The ladies should not
- ..... .
1 jji JflM jId
SHOWS & SHCW1SS.
If there is anything that
disapbrobotion and con
tempt of the pnblic it is a
profession of merit. To make
a claim without the realty
is simple deception and
money obtained on false
claims almost comes under
the head of a criminal of
fense. To claim the exclusive
sale of a line of goods on
which to molize a big price
when oiher houses in the
line are known to be hand
ling the same goods deserves
the 'disapproval of the de
creeing public. The Arcade
does not claim to be the on
ly house in the Dry Goods
business in "Wichita, but the
"Arcade" does profess to
have facilities by which she
owns .her goods for less
money than any other
house in wichita and can
therefore sell the self same
goods-for less thanany other
house in the city.
article wo consume, if possible so to do,
and . to that end scale the tariff whenever
it increases or has a tendency to increase
the cost of articles of necessity to such a
point as to just maintain the commercial
dam of protection against the incoming
tide of foreign pauper made urticles, and
thereby aid our laborers in the shop and
The trouble with nearly all people in
Kansas is we belong to the debtor class,
and are striving to extricate ourselves
from the burden. The correction of the
evils now existing lies not, in my judg
ment, per force of vicious legislation, but
by the lack of proper legislation, which I
have great faith will be enacted before the
present congress adjourns. The McKinley
bill is wrong in many respects and certain
it is that the senate will correct the errors
and pass the measure.
A GLORIOUS FUTURE CERTAIN'.
With the correction of the evils of which
we complain, the increase of circulating
medium, another good crop from our pro
ductive fields for which we will receive
goon prices, our people can and will pay
their indebtedness and in a few years we
will be independent of the money loaners
of the east. I am a Kansan for Kansas,
and that which will build up the state we
all so dearly love I am in favor of. There
is no anarchist blood among us. We
should all revere the flag and .strive to per
petuate the principles the stars and the
beautiful stripes represent, and in doing so
be careful not to encroach upon the rights
of others. When we make our wants
known and back onr desires for good upon
the law making powers we will certainly
command them; you are the people and
can make and unmake your representa
tives. The present congress is acting un
der the instructions of the vote of 188S, and
have but to fully understand the changed
needs of our communities and in my judg
ment they will act. If they fail, it is in
our power to send those who will regard
our wishes. There is no question of our
bright and glorious future; this country is
but partially developed and the capacity
of ourown state to sustain a large popula
tion is but little understood. May the God
of our neople give you all the prosperity,
health and the natural fruits thereof
The speaker was often cheered to the
echo and no little enthusiasm was shown
At the close a number rushed to the
stage and congratulated him earnestly on
his fearless position on all the leading
questions of the day.
Pears' is the purest and best soap eves
THE BARGAIN NEARLY MADE.
Guthrie, Ok.. June 7. Information by
courier is that the Indian commission has
about concluded negotiations with the
Srio. unci Vn-r Tndi.ans. The tribe acrees to
accent ICO acres ner canita and 1 25 per i
tm,..i fry t-lia ciiTrkliia 'f'hd Annricr l.. mi i
(llslU AVFA L1IU OlH'J. -.w ..WU..V... .-....
J hdian ot good character ana it is gener
ally believed that the report is true.
A bottle of Hood's Sarparilla contains
100 doces.more than any other preparation.
miss to see them, they
in hiirmn rw rnnorpec or
1 uiuiuii vi iiirxoo en.
at $3.50, never sold for
U5 Luiuivau oiijt-D, me
THE CITY SHOE STORE, 156 N Main St,
D. HAYS. Proprietor
20 pieces half wool chollies
only 15 cents.
Dark grounds, worth lOcts,
only 7 A cents.
East Black Hose.
For ladies, worth 35 cents,
For 25 cents.
Cliildreir's Black Hose
"Warranted fast black 5 to
8A-, only 15 cents.
Eeal Balbriggaii Tests
For Ladies, only 20c. Come
and look at these.
Black Flouncing; another
new line just in.
St. Louis, Mo., June 7. Opening day of
the summer meeting of tne St. Louis
Jockey club. Winners were: Cartoon,
Boaz, Toosweet, Carter B. The derby
was the big event of the day. There were
only three starters, Bill Letcher, the
Bishop and Grayson. Bill Letcher had it
all his own way. The Bishop was second,
Morris Park, X. J., June 7. Winners
of today's races: Major Daly, Strike,
Evangeline, Little Jim.
Cixginxati, O., June 7. Winners of to
day's races at Latonia: Little Prince,
Mary, McGowan, Roseland, Mamie, Fonso,
Josie M, Heron and Business.
Bradycrotine cured headache for B. F.
Brown, Uillsman, Ga.
WEEKLY BANK STATEMENT.
New York, June 7. The weekly bank
statement shows the following changes:
Legal tenders 574.700
The banks now hold $4,913,875 in excess
of the 25 per cent rule.
Klieunmtlc. Sciatic. Shooting, Sharp and
Muscular 1'alns and Weaknesses. Back Ache. Uter.
ne and Chest pains relieved In one minute by
Cuticura Anti-Pain Plaster
only instantnnious paln-kllllnc; strenpthrnlnc pli
ter. 5c. 5 for SI- AtclniKKlsts, or ori'OTTKHDULO
AXD LirEMIC-AL. UO., 110310U.
ERADICATES BLOOD POI
SON AND BLOOD TAINT.
Ceveral bottles of Swift's Specific (S.S.S.)
" entirely cleansed my system of contagious
blood poison of the very worst type
Wm. S. Loomis, Shreveport, La.
CURES SCROFULA EVEN
IN ITS WORST FORMS.
T had scrofula in 1S&1, and cleansed my
" system entirely from it by taking seicn
bottles of S. S. S. I have not had any symp
toms since. C. V. Wilcox,
Spartanburg, S. C
HAS CURED HUNDREDSOF
CASES OF SKIN CANCER.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mallei
free. Swift Specific Co, Atlanta, Ga.
S SLAUGHTER YX
.. . --op- - wro
will be sold in proportionate cut prices as other
s t r r -n(Mfr wir c-n r
.ujl.-vv, nvwv-i t oo ouiu
less than 5.00 and 6.00.
mictciiiu ucsi genib buuc in tne wonci.
-Success is the BeVard
Frequently the public are
treated to treaties on moral
and civil government. To
the moral standing of the
com m rarity in which we do
business, and finally to the
commercial standing of the
business competitor, the
"Arcade" takes a different
view of advertising and
does not deem it the busi
ness of the public whether
or no a business house has
any commercial standing at
all, but the "Arcade"' insists
that what should give one
house preference over an
other is the land of goods
kept and especially the price
asked. Indeed a house may
not have the handsomest
clerks and the proprietor not
be of the popular political
faith, nor his religious views
be in harmony with ours.
The "Arcade ' asks for your
business upon merit.
Again TV Let Ourselves Loose.
ffe Have Opened Our .Slaughtering Batter?
And Ayill "jan away :ii our clogant stork of Tailor Mario CloUihitf until
there ib not enouirh left to wari ft hIioL tfim.
To Arms Then. Ye People of all Classes!
Every moment the popular store will bo illmninsiori by rori hot stream
of delighted patrons. Kvei-y hour will wkitea. kii viAjtiou of tmri that
will swell like the ocean billow. J" very day there will Inj realliwa ripples of
excitement in every department.
There is blood in our eye ami blood in onr neek, and we will knock the
tar, pitch and turpentine out of all competition. We are rioiorjitlntHl to make
business if we don't make h cent.
"We have placed our jruxis in x romuiAnriiujf pofrithw. The booming- of 4rj.
non and the ilyiutf of shot and shell hare kuorkori proflU into "innoriioin
desuetude." V rajrs ofl'erri at this sale, no half-worn plunder, no killing
piles of cheap .lack styles at any price, but clean new good to wlect fron .
Don't miss it! Take it in!
a . LV
The One-Price Clothiers. 'JOS, 210
tr - op 4-u..-, cr - ..t.' -t . iiT i
lut juod LUdii -HA-i). ut"
1.50 reduction dn
Prices Cut Bowu on
For 25 cts, whol cost 40 cts.
For 35 cts, whol cost 50 cts.
For 50 cts, whol cost 75 cts.
Save just a little more.
New Shoulder "Wraps.
20 wraps for 9S cents.
10 wraps for 1.50.
10 wraps for $2.50.
BaMes' Black Caps
The new novelty. Come and
Flannels onlv 65 Cents
Lace Curtains to Close.
1200 curtains for $6.50.
1000 curtains for $450.
800 cm-tains for $450.
600 curtains for $3.50.
Lower ones in proportion.
. U V71 JCLr
and 222 Doujrlae Arc., WlaktLa.
shoes. Mens' shoes
s i r.nk pa pnf r ;nrfe
e3clf pair .of Hanan &
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