Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY DEMOCRAT
Edw. S. Harler Fred W. Gayer
Editors and Managers.
Kd H. De LaCqubt, Mgr. Advertising DepH
THK AKRON DEMOCRAT COMPA
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBEB 22
In the campaign of 1896 the Kepub
licans -were in holy horror lest if Mr.
Bryan were elected the people -would
have bo much money that they would
scale down their debts by one-half or
As in a good many other things,
they are now engaged in doing the
very tilings they cried out against
"three years .ago. Bight here at home
thev are trying to scale debts down
to a pitiful fraction of their face
value. These', be it remembered, are
political debts and some of them are
of very long standing. Tomorrow's
big meeting is to perform the func
tion of a political clearing house.
The account, when stated, will
suuid somewhat tnus :
THE DEBI. 1 THEPERCENTAGEPAID.
Turned down by the
Machine for ap
pointment to the
Circuit court. Turn
ed down by the Ma
chine for Congress
three or four time.
Turned down by
Dick for Congress
Mb. A. Wagoner:
Turned down by
Dick for renoraliiQ
Uonns County Au
ditor. Turned down by
Dick for delegate to
the National con
vention in 1S82.
Turned down by
Dirk, actlvelv as
sisted by MoKlnley
as silent partner, for
National delegate In
Turned down for the
Turned down for
Turned down for
Turned down for
Mb. Francis Sei-
Turned down for
Turned down for re
nomlnatlon to the
Turned down for
The Sm all Fet:
able little places
Is made chairman of
the Roosevelt meeting.
Is made chief mar
shal of the Roose
Is made one of the
vice presidents at
the Roosevelt meet
ing, and Is called
Is to ride In the
Is on one of the oom
mlttees at the
Are to be permitted
to shake hands with
Roosevelt, or if he
wxM't Jiftln do the
en!inf. then the
score can be wiped
out by shaking
hanrlc nHtll TCflSh.
who really does not
seem to De in n io
any extent, but who
Is expected to be
here at the Roose
Then, with a clean slate the Ma
ohine can begin the turning down
process over again. The mviaena
declared is very small, but the cred
itors Feem to be both willing and
anxious to settle for a trifling pr-
Now let the brass band"ply and
the red Are burn.
A sogges" to Grand Marshal
Aaro -YVi-goner-keep your eye on a
certain candidate named Nash; he
anight get lost in the crowd and be
Today's weather forecast issued
by TJncle Sam is unkind enough to
predict that it will rain tomorrow
regardless of Mr. Hanna's campaign
opening. One would imagine that the
great statesman who lately claimed
to be in special league with Prov
idence in the harvest field, would cul
tivate a more intimate acquaintance
with tho" Weather deDartment.
Every Bepublican celebrity to be
present at the campaign opening
tomorrow, from Mark Hanna down,
will take credit vunto himself for
drawing the immense crowd. The
real credit, however, according to
Grand Marshal "Wagoner, belo.ngs to
Governor Roosevelt, whose only
equal in the Bepublican party as a
drawing card is Senator Foraker.
Put that in your pipe and smoke it,
The local Hanna organ, which has
a habit of quibbling about small
things in politics as if it. were too
stupid to discuss issues of great im
port, concludes that the Hon. John
B. McLean ought not to be elected
Governor of Ohio becauso his mid
dle name is Roll. Here then is a
campaign issue warranted not to
overtax the mental capacity of the
nominal editor or any of his co
workers in the Hanna editorial
bureau: "Defeat. John R. McLean
for Governor because his middle
name is Boll." Every other mean
thing that the small fry Hanna edi
tors have said about Candidate Mc
Lean has vanished into thin air, hut
the proof for their latest terrible dis
covery that his middle name is Boll
Is down in black and white. From
now until the polls close the favorite
hymn of the Hanna praise singers
will be "Boll, Jordan, Roll." There
seems - nothing loft fur Mr.
McLean to do but take to cover. The
Hanna pack is hot on the trail of a
Benjamin Bush Davenport, a Cleveland author, ad
dressed a letter to Ex-Coiigre.-smau Martin A. For&n
telling why he would not vote for Hon. John B. McLean.
His letter "was published in last night's Beacon. Mr.
Foran's reply follows :
Benjamin Bnsh Davenport, Esq., No. 83 Halsey street.
My dear sir: Your letter to the public of September
18, reached me this morning. It begins to dawn upon
me that I made the same mistake that befell the traveler
"Old man, old man, for whom diggest
thou this grave in the heart of
And the deep toned voice of the dig
ger replied: .'We're laying a gas .
pipe down.' "
The Democrat who mailed you the obnoxious postal
did not, it seems, intend to dig the grave of your pride
and vanity", but he unconsciously laid a gas pipe in the
vicinity of your abede, and thereby did you a great ser
vice in relieving the pressure upon your intellectual
diaphragm. It is quite apparent that the reception of
the card caused the'wheels of your mental machinery to
revolve so rapidly that the "thread of your verbosity
is finer than the staple of your argument." But let us
calmly examine this incident with a view to discovering
if there was in it sufficient cerehripetal dynamics to
electrify the molecular interplay and activities of your
cerebrum such an excitant or irritant as would neces
cnrilv transfer centripetal impressions exteriorly in
wards? The simple facts are these: Some gentleman
Invited you to meet.Mr.- McLean at the Colonial hotel.
You were not asked to support or worship him simply
to meet him. was there anything in tnis to wnicn an
EVENLY BALANCED MAN
rimiM nhipp.f? Mr. McLean is a centleman who has
ror,oiver1 from a trreat nartv the nomination to the bigh-
.(- nffim in n. oTAnt state. AUV Citizen, even OI opposite
political views, could accept such an invitation without
discredit to himself or reflection upon nis party lojany.
A broad-minded man, having any conception of social
-tViioo. xrmilrl nnietlv Icruore the invitation or'politely
decline It, if he felt that he could not consistently accept
it. Surely, it is extremely ditncuit to see in mis inning
incident any justification for your neaaiong usn iuiu
print. To Bay the least, your couciuct was naraiy in
..axwI n-lth fhn amenities OI social intercourse or iuo
ono if crnnd form. You mav be a greater man than
Mr. McLean, a greater man than even Mark Hanna or
President McKinley, and yet you coma anoru io wem,
nrif nnnf. n. blindr. a flower nlucked from the climbing vine
,o rwa nnnn the line wall ol politics. .But see wuai. a
o-rnfoormo flciire vou .present. With a mighty
nnH EiinPAmn effort vou trather yourself together, a fine
frenzy rolling in the deep, dark blue of your flashing eye,
and with a majestic scorn mantling your joviaii uru
yon exclaim: "I see McLean! Ye gods. i'ci sooner,
lose mv ears, by odds! Perish the thought; I'd sooner
k o onrl hire- rrin Tinmooratio moon tnan bo uouieuu
myself." You perhaps had a right to feel this way, but
it was In very bad taste to maice sucn asm buiui..u
t n,o nnniin nrnss. Who I Beriiamin Bush Daven-
-n tatv,9 The nflorleKB Knisht of the Unshaken
i""" " -- i- - r ...,., ., ..j
Hand, who, when invited to meet McLean, ueuoweu im
thundered in the words of Ben Jonson s sejanus:
"Great and high
The world knows only two that's Bome and I;
My house receives me not; tis air I tread,
And at each advanced .step I feel my head
TTnnMr nut. a star in heaven."
"Whv should I meet McLean? I who am an author;
a writer of books a brain lord. I, who have in my in-
.m nnVof. f)imanuRcrintof a new book, 'The bchool
of Expansion,' which I know McLean can't use, but
which I fondly hope Mark can ana percnance wm. i
yiinxv Ainri.- is n. ril ii tocrat. but then, he believes In ex
pansion, and I have expansion wares for sale." It is not
true that I once said J. would see a certain canaiaate in
i,oTi hofnro T would vote for him. I did say I would,
myself, roast in that mythical place where ice is at a
premium and thermometers at a discount, Deiore j.wouiu
support that candidate. I kept my word. I plunged into
Viollfnr ilnwn-for T voted for the other fellow. But
inasmuch as I paid the penalty in full, it is hardly brave
nr mnnlv tn now throw the irhost of this political crime
at me and call It an argument. Ah! but it intimated
that, a sort of windward anchor, called ny troops oi me
nv(i "what's in it." is carried by the ship in which I
sail on life's tempestuous seas. The man of evil mind
omr fhinfcK nvil of his neighbor. We always see our
fellow man in the mirror of
OTJB OWN CONSCIENCE.
Tf thut. Hass of our inner moral sense reflects only
imac-es that are beautiful, pure and good, we see these
beatific Qualities in all human beings; but when it
throws upon the screen of Our objective consciousness
onlv utrlv. distorted, misshapen pictures these, and
these only, do we see everywhere around us. I am quite
willinir in ndinir. thnt, fiurahoiK. countv Democracy has.
n. t.impfc. in its conduct, some kansraroo characteristics.
but then, the Cuyahoga county Bepublican baby ele
phant is quite often "an arnoosin little cuss." liotn ani
mals seem to be abundantly supplied with cerebrifugal
nerves. It's a toss-up which offers the better show.
Rarlir tmininn- hJsin nnnsic!erif ion for self and inclination
tronorallv dnnirln fnr nc hv preponderance of motives.
perhaps, to which box ofliuo we apply for admission
tickets: but having decided, it's foolish and silly to maite
faces and odd'grimaces at the other show. Hugo, Zola,
and the whole tribe of realists furnish no excuse for vul-
ivurlfv. Tiwtfiufl tli onmnintul frniii of t.hp. whole refll-
iatic school cannot render the odors of a sewer acceptable
to any creature except the rats and vermin that inhabit
it and live upon its vileness.
"Copperhead." Et tu Brume?
I am, with consideration and respect, very truly
. M. A. FOB AN.
Arc You Neglecting f
Your Eyes? I
Don't do it. $
? Have them examined by
t Or- Finch,
Everett Building . f
f Hours, 9 a.m. to 4 r.m.
Sunstevs. 2 to 3 p.m.
Reached Home Today.
a . . .., -v . S
Our line of
! Fall Shoes!
Handed a "Hot One" In
Had Kennedy Down On
Is the nobbiest ever displayed
in this city. You will llnd
elegant values in
Ladies', Men's and
Selected goods for winter wear.
Special sale of
Trunks and Satchels
Still going on.
See us for school shoes, the
kind that look and wear well.
On Kis Way East to
of Pig Skin Chasers
I REID BROS, i
122 S. Howard St.
Firi.! Nelirankan Advocated the Presi
dent's riilllppiuo Policy at lie
publican Mute Contention.
'OiiAHA, Sept. 23. Tho Bepublican
state convomion named M. B. Beese of
Liuoolu for supreme judge and E. G.
McGiiton ol Omaha and William B. Ely
of Aiiibworth for regents of the Stato
university on the" first billot. Judge
Beebe lias nerved six j . ou the su
premo bench, retiring six years ago to
resume the practice of Ms profession.
Frank C. Keavis ot Falls Gity was
temporary and permanent chairman.
Alter tlie preliminary matters were
disposed of Major Killain of the First
KbU-uka was called for and on his ap
pearance was vociferously cheered. He
made au earnest speech hi behalf of up
holding the hands of the national i"-
.-..itt.oi-.. inun in fho Pliiliriniiipia
The applavse wliich punctuated his
Epeecu va utuu muie ixciubj luuu uiai
wliiou greeted his appearance.
Senator Thurston and several others
mado siiecciies, but the oue which set
the delegates and spectators wdd was
that of Cuaplaiu Ivlailey of the First Ne
braska. His opening sentence started
the paudemonium of cheering. He said
he hud never, voted the Republican
ticket m his lile, but he intended this
fall to vote to uphold the hands of tho
administration in the Philippines.
Among other things the platform
1 dopted upheld the president's Philip
Irino nolicy, condemned trusts and de-
claied for the gold staudard.
Charleston S. C, Selected
Syracuse, Sept 22. Charleston, S.
(!., was selected by the vote of la cities
at the place of holding the next annual
r invention of the tieaguo of American
JR. O. U. A. M. COUNCIL SUSPENDED.
Flht Iletweeu Pennsylvania and Ra
tional llodv Keaclred aCHniax.
Sckantox, Pa., Sept. 22. The fight
between the national and state councils
of tho Junior Order United American
Mechanics readied a chmas m the an
nual convention of tho Pennsylvania
state CDanc.il in the Lyceum theater.
By a vote ot :S24 to 184 tho delegates
assisinWed ivi'ented tho proposition to
pay Id cents per member to the na
tional council aud thus openly defied
the authority of tho.natioual council.
The action of tho body was commu
nicated to National Councillor Oharles
Roinier of Baltimoro by iJeputy Coun
cillor Kolert Ogle, who was present at
ilia neseion, and the result was that the
charter of the stato counoil was sus-
peuuuil. In view of this fact the as
cuiuly had no way to continue their
ttiaiiic." .tud Acting State . Councillor
fiowi.ro declared tlie couveution ad
journ e I.
.11 i rout lteached New York.
2fi.w Y ltiC, Sept. 22. Signor ilar-
coin, the piuinotcr ot wireloss teleg-
rauny, airivetl Here on oojirn tue
.steainei- Aura n in troiu Liverpool.
, Olv-i tlie Privates n Chance.
I Vv Asm (.to.s, Sopt. 22. The war do-parti-v-nt.iniued
a general order in re-
'u:rd(oliu osami nation of oiliceruof
tlie v'!unt-o. uriuy, an important pro
vision i; winch is that vacancies of sec
ond huu.i. amti ate. to bo filled by pro'
motion tio-.it He ranks of the regiments
m which Uiuy occur.
1 Saturday 1
Miller's' H. M. Patent
Lowest nriee ever of
fered on these high jirnde
1 lb, XXXX
Pkge Coffee .
T-uvo S3o?-os ;
138 K Howard
414 L Market
Phone 879. .
Gus Bnhlin, suprised his local
admirers by dropping into Akron
TTe savs he is m the best or neaun
and his appearance indicates that
what he says is true". At the present
time he weighs 195 pounds, stripped.
The Akron heavyweignc nas uau
several important battles since he
left this city. The lftst was wlth
Tbp.Tt Stelzner at Denver. Ruhlin
was given the decision In the seventh
round. Although Stelzner was not
knocked out, he was so weak that he
could scarcely stand up. Gus shows
but one mark of the fight. His left
eye is a trifle discolored. Stelzner
landed on it once during the fight.
Speaking of his go at San Fran
cisco with Kennedy he said:
"Well they certainly handed me
out a hot one that time. I won the
fight and should have had the de
cision. -A number of times I all but
had him out. I landed on his
Adam's apple so hard that he could
not talk for three days. I supposed
of course that I would get the de
cision. It was a Kennedy crowd.
"Rvfii-vtime he wonld make a move
they would yell 'Good boy Kennedy.'
I got none of tho applause, l win
get a chance at some or these men
He says his light with Alaiier was
the hardest of his ring career. Dur
ing his visit to the Democbat office
Gus grew reminiscent. Me spone oi
McCoy's victory over O'Donnell and
then said : "O'Donnell was a stepping"
stone" for me. It was my victory
over hiin that gave me the first
prominence. At that time Al Town
send was my manager. He was a
good fellow, too. He is in Cincin
nati now." Befering to his foot ball
experience he said the game was a
great one, but too rough. He pre-
feered the dangers of the ring to
those of foot ball.
He will remain in Akron two
weeks and will then go east, where
he is to meet Jim Jeffords next
month. Gus believes "that Mc-
Cormack's victory over McCoy was
of the fluke order Gus has been
takimr snlendid care of himself and
his money. Madden and Goff will
come east the mtter part or next
week. Goff fights Purtell in Dedver
during the carnival.
Akron Not In It.
Plans have already been formed
for a Northern Ohio aud Western
Pennsylvania league for 1900.
Among the clubs that will bo in
cluded in the circuit are Painesville,
Geneva, Ashtabula, Warren, Canton,
Erie aud Greenville.
C. A. C. Team.
The Cleveland Athletic club team
which is to play Akron this year is
stronger than it has ever boon before.
The Plain Dealer says of it: Mana
ger Billy Gleason of the C.A.C. foot
ball team has arranged one of the
most important games of the season
for his team. Yesterday afternoon
he closed a deal whereby the O.A.C.
eleven will meet the strong Dubuque
Athletic team of Pittsburg at the
Smoky City on November 4. The
Pittsburg team has the distinction of
being the champion athletic team of
Pennsylvania for two years. Last
season the team lost but oue game,
and plaved the Carlisle Iuclkiiis to a
standstill. A game may be arranged
with the Carlisle Indiins to be play
ed in this city. Manager Gleason
has.met with great success in arrang
ing his schedule, for he has games
with Akron, "Erie, Daytou, Toledo
and Yoiingstowu. The team was to
play the Canton Athletic eleven
here on September 30, but it will
probably be transferred to Canton,
as.League park cannot he secured
for that date.
A meeting of the team will be held
"this evening, and all members aro
urgently requested to be present.
A Pittsburg special says: 'Presi
dent C. H. Power of the Interstate
league was not down town this even
Ingbut his assistant G. B. Moroland.
vho, If Mr. Power retires, may be a
candidate for the presidency, after
mnking out tho standing of the clubs,
said: "It was tho most successful
season financially and otherwise
that the IntorsUte leaguo has had,
and the credit for pulling tilings
through belongs to Mr. Powor. Last
season, you remember, the llnish of
tho two loaders was close. This year
it was closer and was not decided
until the last day. New Castle will
"Mansfield is mnking a groundless
kick about New Castle winning it.
The game that was played it Day
ton on Aug. 20, and wliich was
thrown out by President Power, was
done so under the national agree
ment rules, which state that no game
other thnn a 'scheduled' game can
bo played during the playing season.
As ten schedule games had been
nlaved at Davton between the
two clubs the last game could not
have heeii scheduled for that city,
and, consequently. Mr. Power could
not do otherwise than throw it out.
Mansfield has been a long time in
making its protest. At the time the
game was .played Mansfield had no
thought of winning the penant. so
did not then protest."
Gun Club Shoot.
The Akron Rod and Gun club will
hold its regular clay pigeon shoots
Thursday afternoons hereafter.
The result of the shoot Thursday
afternoon was as follows :
First 25 Kllnk, 14; Wagoner. 15;
Jones, 17; Williams, 18.
Second 25 Wagoner, 17; Williams,
Third 25 Wagoner, 19: Jones, 17;
Fourth 25 Wagoner, 15; Jones. 13;
Not In It.
Taira Backus was not in the list of
monev winners at Berea Thursday
She started in the 2:24 trot which
was won in straight heats by Bob
Rov. Best time2:25K- The Akron
mare was last in the summary.
.' f c
ifi - .
Boys' and Children's
pfore I (tap unto 1
$ from i.au $3
, wi,il, n.-A ii snfip.inl bargain and well worth your ($
Uj u .ux" - .v , a e
$j while to look at. '
1 M.- Xo-u-er 1
h One-Price Clothier and Outfitter -
Sj IIO and IIS East Market a'c'Jf.l S
nr,i'f inf. f hn litHn oiins suffer from
pczema or other torturintr skin
icoQcac Twn iippri nf it. Doan's
Ointment cures. Can't harm tne
most delicate skin. At any
store, 50 cents.
rftrnn ftitrilrrtf nltflll Hutf VrtllT heat-
ing boiler call on Oberlln ; get prices
on tne uoiHige uuubi mi wn v
Step Mother Was Victim
of an Assault.
Alleged to Have Struck Boy With
Whip Police Court.
Fred Fleishman, aged 25, has -been
arrested, charged with assaulting
John Tiuiinerman, a 16-year-old boy.
It is alleged Fleishman struck
Timmerman across the face with a
whin, inflicting a painful wound.
Mrs. Kate Fairbanks of 123 iast
North St., appeared at police head
quarters Friday morning with her
nose broken in two places, bhe haa
a warrant prepared for the arrest of
her step-son, Wm. B. Fairbanks,
whom she says assaulted her Thurs
day night. She cried bitterly when
telling her story.
Tony Gelder and Frank Edwards
were arrested Thursday night by
Officer Kempel on warrants charg
ing them with stealing a beer pump
of Chas. Austgen.
John Groetz, who keeps a saloon
at the State mills, was arrested
Thursday. He is alleged to have re
ceived a quantity of brass stolen from
the Erie E. B.
.For fine grapes and wine grapes,
Snyder Grocery Co., Market house.
Admiral Dewey ,the hero of Manila,
will arrive in New York September
28 and will be welcomed home by the
citizens of tho United States. The
patriotic Erie E. E. will soil tickets
to the-public on September 26, 27 and
28 to New York and return at rate of
$16. Tickets limited to October 4, in
clusive. For full particulars see W.
E.iangdon, agent Erie B. E.
PAETY LEADERS DIfFEE.
Lowndes Demand That Wellington IIc-
ilgn as Maryland State Chairman.
Ultimatum of the Senator.
Baltimore, Sept. 22. Governor
Lowndes, wbo is a candidate for re
election on the Bepublican state ticket,
demanded the resignation of United
States Senator George L. Wellington as
chairman of the Republican state cen
tral committee, and it is understood
that Senator Wellington will comply at
once with the governor's request, This
step is the outcome of the action of the
state central committee in apo:uting
cumuiittecs on finance and ou tue con
duct of tho i-i..iiiug campaign, wtttcli
practically di prived tho chairman or tho
committee ot "most of Ins powci-:r-id u&e
fuiue.ss. Senator V, eliinxtou.wno, in the meet
ing, voted in favor ot the appointment
of the committees in question, subse
quently took a different view of the
matter and gave out an interview, in
which he attacked the governor aud his
friends, accusing them of coubpirmg
to deprive him of the powers of his po
gition. Senator Welliugton said:
"My ultimatum is that tho commit
teo must rescind both these resolutions
or I will rctiro from it. I will not turn
a hand until they do this. No head
quarters will bo opcuea, aud I am
going to Cumberland to wait until I
hear lrum t'achi. I think that the
tickut is beaten beyond any ques
tion. The committee has offended
every MuUturite and absolutely ignored
tho colored voters. There is a day of
reclaming o-uniug which they will not
liko to meet."
Tho .veuator further charged Governor
Lowndes with having surrendered con
trol ot the party to John K. Cowon of
the Baltimoro and Ohio railroad, aud
asserts th.it United States Senator Mc
Comas is alto controlled by tho nuho
.Uih. iiraifii liirnett Jorn.
Sax I'ba-ncisco, Sept. 'ii. Tho first
of the many petitions tiled by Mrs. Net
lio K. Craven, in her renewed attack
upon tho estato of James G. Fair, was
denied by Suporior Judge Troutt.
AS GOOD AS THE BEST, BUT CHEAPER.
Our Cloak, Suit and Fur Department
On second floor,, is filled to the utmost with the latest novel
ties in ready-to-wear goods.
Jackets and Capes
Large shipments of Jackets and Capes, in Kersey, Beav
er, Cheviot and Broadcloth, are being received daily. The
very latest novelties in all the leading colors, black, blue,
garnet, castor, etc., at $5, $6, $7.50, $8.75, $10, $12.50, $15,
$18 and $20.
In all the new shades and weaves Homespun, Camel's
Hair, Cheviots. "Vicuna, Broadcloth, Venetian, etc., at $9,
$10, $12.50, $15, $18 and $20.
Ready-Made Dress Skirts
Tailor-made Skirts of every description,cut and trimmed
after the latest fashions, in Homespuns, Camel's Hair, Chev
iots, Vicuna Cloth, Plaids, Crepons, etc., at $3.75, $4, $4.50,
$5, $6, $7.50, $8, $8.50, $10 and $12. - '
. We carry a full line of the reliable Serge, Brilliantine
and Mohair Skirts.
Furs Furs Furs
Of eyerv description. We are in the Pur business in earn
est Our aim in this department is to give the BEST FURS
for the LEAST MONEY.
Black Coney Collarettes from $2.50 to $3.00.
French Seal Collarettes from $3.50 to $4.50.
Electric Seal Collarettes from $4.00 to $10:00.
Stone Martin Collarettes from $6.00 to $12.00.
Martin Collarettes from $7.50 to $25.00.
Scarfs of Stone-Martin, Electric Seal, Mink,
$2.Y5, $3.50, $4.00, $4.50 and $5.00.
Dress Goods Department
This season we have a larger and better selected stock of
Dress Goods than ever. 1 ou will mm au tne new weaves in
Black Dress Goods, the latest shades m the nobby Home
spuns, and the prettiest combinations of colors in out New
To boom up this department we will offer Saturday and
1 lot of Crepons, Black, Blue, Ked, Garnet, AAp -r
Brown, Heliotrope, silk I finish, 4o Q , V y.
itilips wide. at. ...-- J
These iroods are splendid values. and will bear your care
inspection. SEE GOODS DISPLAYED 111 SOUTH WINDOW.
1 A. P0LS&Y, 146 South Howard st. g
We are teady to show our ew Fall Goods and f
take your order. Never before have we shown a larger
and better stock of Woolens. It includes the neat- and -
staple styles, for the quiet and unassuming man, and
the latest novelties for the swell dresser. Styles that J
are the masterpieces of the designer, weaver and dyer.
HUM MfiGG Merchant !
H If- iIUS35 ...Tailor I
I 183 South Main Streoi, Centra! Office Block.
1 New York Millinery Store 1
Mrs. E. B.
pays her second
vr v 1.
lo iev lurK uii
Monday, September 25. to get tlie latest importa
I and NoveSties....
We have all theT
I ftew Fail and Winter Noveities
Ii Up to date. But later wo will be prepared to show
1 vou entire NEW THINGS. M
M jpeOur announcement of exhibition later.
S MRS. E. B. ROOT, 139 Howard St.