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AKROfc DAILY DEMOCRAT. i?lilDAY, NOYEMBER 24
lm i i
Dr. C. F. B. Burchmore
House Physician. of the Suffolk
Dispensary, Boston;. writes: :
"There is no question regard
ing the remarkable curative
value of Warner's Safe Cure.
I have watched very carefully
the results of this great remedy
upon patients afflicted with any
.of the many diseases of the kid
neys and urinary organs. From
the benefit derived, I feel it is
most assuredly a specific of great
Wskh RrCn I
T T WLJLL7JLE. VJw VJVe
Ib the place to buy
-Climax Stoves, Ranges
and House Furnish
On Guns, Ammunition and
Hunting Coats. Be sure to
'examine the principles of
. Hot Air Furnace I
Tou vrill say, like others
have "said : "it is the BEST
"in the market."
No. 1050 South Main st.
Near Hankey Lumber Co.
You don't need to pay ex
travagant prices here
There are no better goods in
the market than wtk sell, and- no
prices more reasonable. With
onr superior brands of coffee and
teas, the people Avellrremarkn we
generally "aim to please,3' and
always "hit.the mark."
Everything fresh here. Fruits
and vegetables in season, canned
goods, the best. We won't keep
anything here that is not fresh
GRIESMER & CRMRINE
No: 2l'8 East TSaxlsgF Street
Tel. No. 58
Thanksgiving Day Excursions
Via B. & O. E. B. and P.& W. By
Nov. 29 and SO to all stations within
a-radius of 150 miles. Beturn limit
Above Is cut of the residence containing
six rooms, cellar and good well situated at
corner Stanton av. and Bellows St., Stelner
nuouncm. iai is ou ny iou leec
Try to Get a Home; The
ncKeis un House ana lot.
BOOTS AND SHOES
Chas. A. Holloway, 143 South
D. W. Holloway, 626 South Main
St., Clarendon Hotel block.
South Main st. Bakery, 500 South
Main st fresh bread, buns, pies
and cakes constantly on hand.
The Akron Clothing Co., 128 S.
Howard st., one door south of
Dodge's Furniture Store.
Sam Fry, 701 South Beoadway,
A. D. Ellis;Cherry and Caual sts.
Coal,moving vans, teaming and
transferring. Phone 257.
Dr. B. J. Hill, s.w. cor. Main and Ex
S. E. Allen & Co., 195 S. Howard
Black, The Druggist, southwest
corner Mam and .Exchange st.
' Tho South Main st. Dining Hall,
500 South Main st.
FIVE CENT AND TEN CENT STORES
M. Friedman, 151 North Howard
st. and 147 South Howard st.
Viering Bros.. 502 South Maiu st.
FURNITURE and UPHOLSTERER
C. W. Chamberjjn, 170 N. Howard
st., furniture, upholstering, re
pairing and feathers renovated.
John Herbruck, 186 S. Howard.
A. V. Mai
A MODERN FABLc.
Te Story of the EJephr.nt Who 1Va
Once there was ail clopbant that
tired cf life in the jungle, so he decid
ed to Join a circus at the lirst opportu
nity. Shortly after maUing up his miud
on this point he was strolling through
the forest, cursing the flies high and
low, when he canio upon the agent of
a great American circus who was en
gaging African talent for the following
season. Although the agent ;saw him
coming, be paid no attention to the dis
contented elephant, who naturally felt
"Hello!" he trumpeted. "Wouldn't
you lite to have me grace your cir
cus?" "Oh, I don't know!" carelessly re
plied the agent "What stunts can you
"What can I do?" asked the surpris
"Well, you're a bright one, you are,"
sarcastically replied the agent. "Can.
you balance yourself on the tip of your
trunk, or turn a back somersault, or
play the Intermezzo from "CavaHeria
Rusticana' on a slide trombone, or do
a high dive into three feet of water, or
conduct an orchestra?"
The poor, bewildered 'elephant meek
ly acknowledged his inability to per
form any of the feats mentioned.
"I thought so," remarked the circu3
man. "Now, if you'll attend a dramat
ic school for five or six years and study
hard -about 10 hours a day I'll make
you an offer that'll" But with a loud
roar 'of despair the stagestruck animal
took to the woods.
r Moral. The professions are over
crowded. Brooklyn Life.
' "Bad Her Doubts.
. t'l don't, believe professors-' knowj so
very much," sai'd'MJimie. !
"Why! 'How' can you talk so?", re
joined Maud. '
"Well. J don't pee why Mr. Fulpate
should have seemed so surprised and
puzzled when I asked him how to sri
'rubberneck' in Greek." Washington
Are ownerj of the "only com
plete Abstract Plant in Sum
Remember this when "buying a home.
226 South Main St. &&, 0.
By trading at the stores men
tioned below you will get a
chance to own a home for nothing.
Ask for Tickots
With every cash purchase of
50c you will be given a ticket
which may get you a home.
A waranty deed given the for
tunate person holding the lucky
Following Merchants Give
Fred Hauff , 531 S. Main st.
A. Bosenfeld.,123 S. Main st.
Wiener Bros., 224JE. Market st.
John Herbruck, 186 S. Howard.
A. Whitman, 504 S. Main st.
D. L. Griffiths, 1201 S. Main st.
J. H. Etling, 331 Howe st.
Benner & Thornton, Corner
Bowery aud Wooster av.
John Russell, 1136 East Market
C. G. Welton, 112 W. North st.
Geo. Haas, 127 ST. Howard St., Tel. 478.
Bohrbacher & Allen, 170 South
S..F. Gulliford & Co., cor. Bow
ery and Bartges.
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
William Teplansky & Co., 191 S.
O. G. Brownellr 207 E. Mill st.,
. Sheet Music, Musical Instru
ments, Graphophones and
Helen Griffin, 121 E. Exchange.
A. A. Besaw. 186 S. Howard st.
STOVES, TINWARE and FURNACES-
Tho Jahant Co., 166 S. Howard.
William P. Walker, 1137 East
Alfred P. Walker, Corner Adams
and Upson st.
C. F. Gill, 210W. Exchange st.
No. 188 SOUTH HOWARD ST
WHO WAS IT?
It was on Mardi Gras evening in Xew
Orleans. Davis saloons were crowded,
and Sterlair, the roulette bank keeper,
was in jubilant spirits. He even cracked
jokes,' for th roulette was wincing
So absorbing was it that the small fry
gamesters abstained from risking their
petty dollars and goldpieces and gazed
with a sort of awe at the heavy pile of
bank notes that accumulated in front cf
the croupier, as a rich harvest under the
reaper's sickle. The excitement was at
its height when, just as midnight struck
on the bell of the neighboring cathedral,
there stood side by side with those mag
nates of the roulette table, without any-,
body having noticed how he came, a gen
tleman apparently iu years or age. i
was such an apparition as could not but
compel instant attention. He was of
middle height, fragile and spare of body
and elegantly proportioned in form.
His features were almost feminine and
of classic beauty, and yet, at the very
first glance, there could be detected in
them an undeiinable expression which
gave warning that under this mask of
softness there lurked something to be
guarded against hard iron or sharp steel
within an envelope of velvet or silk. In
tensely black weru his hair, the beard on
his upper lip and his lustrous eyes. Black
was his whole dress from head to foot,
its neatness evidencing the unmistakable
cut of the fashionable artist. Black also
were his closely fitting gloves. His'coat,
of the finest cloth, was buttoned up to
his chin and showed to advantage his
statuesque bust. Altogether there could
not have stood in any princely hall a
more aristocratic looking personage. A
poet would have called him the god of
This stranger for nobody present
hnew him seemed to abstract himself
completely from his surroundings and
for awhile looked intently at the gaming
board, as if he meant to impregnate it
with the magnetizing fluid of hU will.
Then, suddenly addressing Sterlain, in
front of whom he had stationed himself,
"Sir," he said in Spanish, with a courte
ous bow and a musical but somewhat me
tallic voice, "are the stakes limited?"
"No," brielly answered the surprised
The unknown deliberately took off his
right glove, showing a hand which a wo
man might have envied, with long nails,
exquisitely shaped and pearly in color.
With it he drew out an apparently well
filled pockethook of black morocco, orna
mented with gold clasps. He extracted
from it a few bank notes, which he laid
on the table, saying calmly:
"My deal is for 510,000."
An electric shock seemed to have struck
the bystanders, and a thrill shot through
every one's heart that almost stopped its
The wheel turned. The bank lost.
"Take your plunder," shouted Sterlain
with an oath.
"Ko. Let it stand. I go tha whole."
The ball was again set in motion, and
again fortune favored the Spaniard, who
by this time had become the only player,
all the rest gazing with absorbing inter
est at the terrible duel which had evi
dently begun between the two adversa
ries. Unused to such bad luck and to
such crushing loss, Sterlain appeared be
side' himself and, growling like an angry
mastiff, jumped up.
"Rtvuso m. e-entlemen." he said. "I
am out of funds and must apply to Mr.
Davis to leplenish my bank."
A few minutes elapsed, during which
the spectators remained clustered togeth
er in profound silence and staring at the
lucky gambler, who, meanwhile, without
taking the slightest notice of tha sur
rounding crowd, kept his eyes steadily
fixed on the roulette as if buried in the
deepest meditation. '-
Sterlain returned with his haris full.
"Why have you not removed your trash
and cleaned the board?" he said gruffly
to the stranger.
"Because," replied he, "I choose to
leave it where it is and take tho whole."
Sterlain, turned very pale and breathed
heavily, as if something pressed against
his chest. Again the ivory ball of fate
twirled in the bowl. Again iti stopped.
The bank had lost. Up started Sterlain,
frenzied with rage, to get another supply
of those ample fundi which Davis and
his associates always kept in reserve, On
his coming back Sterlain was so demoral
ized that all he could say to his adversa
ry, on whom he cast a bewildered look,
was, in a tone of frightened interroga
tion, "Well, what next?"
"I stake all I have on the board," was
the &hort reply.
Round and round went the roulette,
and for the fourth time the mysterious
stranger won. The total gain was enor
mous. "The bank is completely broken and
closes for" tonight," Sterlain announced
with emotion, rendered almost inarticu
late, and, vaulting over the table, he
rushed upon the Spaniard, brandished his
closed fists and exclaimed:
"In the foul fiend's name, what have
you eaten today V"
The stranger had retreated a few steps
at the threatened assault and stood still,
nrnitin. -frtl- n frtZPV !1 TlTimn oh. With H
diabolical, sardonic smile on his lips, with
a look which froze tne diooq oi me spec
tators and made Sterlain reel back as if
a stiletto had struck him full in the
breast, the Spaniard, with perfect com
posure, answered in bis rich native lan
guage, "If you are, amigo moi, interested
in knowing what I have eaten today, 1
have no objection to telling you that it is
The reader may laugh at this ridiculous
finale, but we were assured by one of the
spectators than none of them was so dis
posed at the time, so tragic was ttie in
tonation with which the stranger pro
nounced in Spanish the word chocolate.
It never was known who this man was.
When he retired, he was followed by,
many who wished to gratify their curi
osity on that point.
But on reaching the street he jumped
into a carriage which seemed to have
been improvised for the occasion and
drove furiously away. That was the last
seen of him in New Grleaus. The prince
of darkness was never better personated.
Was he MephistophelesV American
Preserved Soap Babbles.
If one wishes to make soap bubbles
which will last several days, prepare
the following mixture in a room where
the temperature is not lower than 65
degrees: Dissolve at a. gentle heat one
part of castile soap, previously cut into
thin shavings. In 40 parts of water, dis
tilled, if possible, and, when the solu
tion is cold, filter it.
Having done this carefully, mix In
a bottle by violent and persistent shak
ing, a little at a time, two parts of
glycerin with three parts of the above
mentioned solution of soap and allow
It then to stand where it will not be In
the way of dust The liquid, which is
at firbt clear, soon becomes turbid. Aft
er a few days a white precipitate will
have risen to the top of the liquid, leav
ing the remainder clear. Draw off the
clear portion with siphon (a bent tube)
and keep it for use. To use a siphon
it is necessary first to fill It and then
to plunge the shorter arm into the
liquid to be drawn off.
This mixture is called glycerin liquid.
The film it forms is of such strength
A DEATH BLOW TO THOSE
. AILMENTS OF YOUR BODY
WHICH "SNEAK IH" ON
YOU AND POISON
IT PURIFIES YCUR BLOOO.
that a bubble four inches. In diameter
may be kept in the open air of a room
for three hours if supported by a ring
of iron or bone an iush and a half in
diameter or allowed to rest on Some
soft woolen fabric. If placed under a
glass shade, it may last as long as
three days. If filled with tobacco
smoke. It looks very much as if it
were solid. Boston Transcript
Tito Bis 3Teca.
"Once, wh I was in Xew York
some years ago," said A. W. Whelpley,
"I found myself one afternoon stand
ing before a counter in one of that
city's largest dry goods houses select
lug some collars.
"A good many men sallied up while
I was there' aud ordered collars of
various sizes, from 13 to 18.
"I heard a fall, rather hoarse voice,
ask for 'turn down, 20.'
"I turned to note the man with the
thick neck and beheld Grover Cleve
land beside me. I knew hini by his
resemblance to the fellow on the cigar
"I had been given my change and a
small packet of wares by the auburn
haired goddess of the counter, and with
one more glance at the generous pro
portions of the man of destiny I was
moving away when, strangely enough,
the autocrat of the house of congress,
Tom Reed,, came steaming up to the
"There they stood, neither evidently
knowing the proximity of the other.
"And bless me if he didn't ask for
collars, 'second medium, welt band,
turned1 front 21!"
"I wondered if he thought the store'
provided a surveyor for such mon
strous measures, but the goddess was
equal to the occasion and banded out
the desired size." Cincinnati Enquirer.
Why Cannibals Eat Men.
Some grewsome information has
been collected by a member of the
European medical fraternity in rela
tion to tribes that eat men. A French
man figures that 20 per cent of all
cannibals eat the dead in order to
glorify them; 19 per cent eat great
warriors In order that they may in
herit their courage and eat 'dead chil
dren in order to renew their youth; 10
per cent partake of their near relatives
from religious motives, either In con
nection with initiatory rites or to glori
fy deities, and 5 per cent feast in order
to avenge themselves upon their ene
mies. Those who devour human flesh
because of famine are reckoned as IS
In short, deducting all these there re
mains only a portion of 24 per cent
who partake of human flesh because
they prefer it to other means of all
mentation. In the heart of Africa man eating is
continued to this day, and to such an
extent that in certain villages ribs and
quarters of man meat can be bought
It is easier for the native there to kill
men when they desire flesh than to go
to the exertion of hunting game. St
A 9Inn of Xerve.
The most curious feature in the case
of a miner imprisoned for 'nearly 70
hours In the Gaylord coal mine at
Plymouth, Pa., was his peacefully fall
ing asleep in his tomb as -soon as he
realized that he was likely to be res
cued. It would be difficult to imagine a
more serene nervous system. There
were plenty of chances, too, that the
miners might not get the poor fellow
out alive. When finally he did emerge,
he behaved himself as a hero ought to
behave qiiiqtb', with less thought of
himself than of his distracted mother,
who at the.moment was at home pray
ing for him. Collier's Weekly.
Crentnrcs of Circumstance.
Once1 upon a time there was a Boy
jvhose Neighbors, were all very sordid.
Those Neighbors would not suffer the
Boyto destroy their property, no mat
ter what the occasion.
So th,e Boy grew up without ever
having achieved any Halloween pranks
to speak of.
"Alas!" cried the Boy, when he had
become an obscure and unimportant
Man. "Ve are what circumstances
This fable teaches us to be kind to
children. Detroit Journal.
Grain-0 Brings Relic!
To the coffee drinker. Coffee drlnhlnc is a
Uablt that Is universally Indulged in and
almost universally Injurious. . Have you
tried Graln-O? It Is almost Ilk colleo but
the effects are Just tho opposite. Ooffeo up
sts the etomach, ruins tho digestion, effects
luo heart and disturb! the whole nervous
"?5teJ,1I- .9ral,1'9 ,ones UP 'he stomach,
aids digestion and strengthens tho nerves.
There is nothing but nourishment -n.
dor D&clcazu. ' -"-
rr -. . S V .
" tarn o
i 0a8S on us for..
Natural gas appliances
a specialty. Come and
see stoves in operation. .
1 173 S. Mam sf.
: Tel. 413.
Suit and Over
coat now. . .
u 1 1 it i
GutK Block. 134-130 S. Howard st
Akron Photo Eng. Co.
603 South Main st.
we measure your medicine excactly
right. Wcput in exactly the correct in
gredients, and the remedy does its work
In the system quickly and properly.
"VVhori people require medi
cine, they want It to act,
work, and be the speedy and
effective agents of health.
Our medicines are meant to
Now on sale via 0., A. & C. Ey. to
the south and southwest. For tick
ets and full information see C. D.
Honodle, railroad and steamship
agent, Union depotv
6A rfKPirv-T2v ynuwHrvruh
r,t i - -..ciwa frrBr.na. n
Order mm Winter
A. Seen In Pari. Recently by a Wo
man Whom lie Had Befriended.
Many years ago I wa3 a frightened,
bitter, angry little rebel, one of the
only two southern girls in a large
school far up the Hudson river. It
was not very long after the close of
our terrible civil war. and the two
mgry but helpless little creatures
were the victims of the bitter splrlx
which at th.it time was still so strong.
Suddenly tiie crowd of tormentors
was dispersed by a tall, beautiful
girl, the acknowledged queen of the
school. Se gathered us both Into
her tender clasp, and her voice sang
like a clarjjn as she said: "Cowards!
Don't you -jee their black dresses?" It
was enough, and In a moment the tide
turned, and our persecutors became
Our rescuer, our guardian angel as
she became henceforth, was a sister of
Theodore Tilton and was about to
graduate, while we had just entered
The day of her graduation came, and
among the judges was Mr. Tilton. then
In the zenith of his fame, brilliant,
handsome, debonair, with gracious
words for every one. but many kind
and gentle ones for the sisters, two de
voted little worshipers, whose story he
had been icld.
I was tlie junior winner of the first
prize for spelling, and never will I for
get my thrill ot conscious self respect
when he said, "The tables are turned,
and the little rebel has conquered you."
Last spring I was at an afternoon tea
In Paris and was attracted by the gran
deur of an old man. who towered above
all present like a giant among pygmies.
Some vagrant memory was stirred, so
I asked the name of this "grand old
man" and was told that he was Theo
dore Tilton and that he never permit
ted himself to be presented to strangers-
unless, knowing who he was, they
themselves requested a presentation.
Doing homage to the spirit which
prompted such a course, I asked that
we might be introduced, and then fol
lowed such an hour of pleasant remi
niscences as will not soon be forgotten.
From the beautiful spot upon the
banks fit the Hudson where we first
met we wandered through many lands
and many scenes. I bad known him
first when he was like a giant tree of
the forest in the pride and pomp of its
full new growth. I saw him again,
like that same giant tree, which, hav
ing withstood the warring and tho
buffeting of the elements, stood cov
ered with heavy moss, still straight
and strong, above the petty things of
life, but alone.
Today he is the center of a circle of
loving' friends, who, amid brilliancy of
Intellect and height of social position,
still feel that his presence gives them
honor. His face shows the impress of
such agony as few souls have battled
with and have lived, but it also shows
the courage of the vanquisher of him
self. So today Theodore Tilton stands,
ever lonely, ever aloof, but to the last
with haughty head unbent Indian
An Anecdote 'Which Illnstratep His
Gift at Repartee.
Few men of prominence in public af
fairs can compare with Lieutenant
Governor Timothy L. Woodruff in
many sidedness. In his young man
hood he was an athletic light at Yale
and foremost in students' pranks and
frolics. When his college days were
over, he went into commercial and
manufacturing life and by a rare com
bination of energy, industry and good
luck made himself a millionaire. Dur
ing this period It Is said that he never
violated his rule to live frugally and to
devote himself to business until his In
come was $50,000 a year.
When he reached this point, he en
tered political life and applied himself
to it as engrossingly as .he had to man
ufacturing and, it may be added, as
successfully. He rose rapidly from the
ranks uatil he became one of the lead
ers of the state and la 1S0G was selected
as the running mate of Governor
Frank S. Black and in 1898 ot Theo
dore Roosevelt. He has a very pleas
ing personality and looks far more like
a Yorkshire squire than a typical
American. He is fastidious in dress to
such an extent as to provoke the satire
of political opponents, who have dabbed
him "Tim o' the Wcscots" and "Neck
tie Timothy.' He is a fluent speaker
and writer and is quick at repartee.
Once when In debating with a wealthy
politician the latter said:
"Wealth gives you no advantage. I'm
as rich as you are."
"Yes," replied Mr. WoodrutT. "but
you made your fortune out of politics,
and that's where I'm spending mine."
Saturday Evening Post.
Those who met General Joubort
when he was in Kew York city a few
years ago as the guest of Henry
George recall him as a plaiu faced old
man with a mass of black hair Streak
ed with gray and a full, grizzled beard.
He speaks English, but his wife, a
woman prematurely aged with domes
tic toll, spoke nothing save Dutch and
sat patient, though unmistakably bored,
at the affairs to which she and her hus
band were Invited. With the father
and the mother was a strapping son of
16 or thereabout, who strongly resem
The old general told with modesty of
his negotiations with the British at
JIaJuba Hill, and bis eyes sparkled
as he recited his reply to the British
commander in chief.
"It does not comport with these,"
said the British general, pointing to the
decorations on his breast, "to accede to
To which said Joubert, pointing to
his ritlemen. "And it does not comport
with those to offer any others." New
Not Easily Forgotten. j
"Oh, come, brace up, old man. What
If she wouldn't have you? Why, I'll
bet in six months you'll have forgotten
that you ever' cared for her at all."
"Say, I guess you've neveu looked her I
father up in Bradstreet s, have you?
He Wnnt to Blame.
"Sir," bpgan tho tiamp as he stepped
in front or a peaestr;an, -ivo seen ei- j
terdnvs. and" P?"
"Well." Interrupted the oilier, "you
needn't blame me for It. I'm not thn
weather man." Chicago New
' the largest assorcmeuo oi
r - Tri-,
i,arv ns? un vcn auu ruiKy.
Cook and Heating Stoves
In Summit County at
ARE YOU SATISFIED.
Vkf Do Painless Extracting
And you keep your senses alert all the while; we don't put you to sleep.
Fllllnes, 50c up. Plates, $6.00 Set. Bridge Work, $5.00. Best Gold
Crowns, $5.00. All work guaranteed 20 years.
New York Dentists
146 and 148 South Main st Akron. Open, 8 a.m. to .8 p.m., Sundays 9 to 1
IVIieh-ty Money Saving valnes In Suits
and Overcoats. To make this week a record breaker a
momentous Overcoat and Top Coafc Sale, we will compel the at- ,
tention of every Overcoat and Top Coat seeking man in the city.
This great stock of heavy outer garments we place on sale at prices
which will start a tremendous selling.
fflBML' 11 I II WlimACVX -t
.KdSMW.W b I&JKs
rn nvc .
TOR BOYS in
Big 134 Clothing House
HOLDSTE1N St OO.
Are You Looking For Reliable
RANGES, COOK and
You "will find here a complete line of
GARLAND STOVES and RANGES
Prices very reasonable considering quality. ' '-'
Doyou Hunt? Don't fail to, see our stock of latest im- im
proved Guns, Bifles, Eevolvers and Ammunition of all kinds. Our- "
PRICES ABE BIGHT.
Ve Are Headquarters "For - "t '-
Sherwin-Williams Cos Paints, Roofing and Spouting, an
a general line of Hardware. ' a -
e: us for
HARTER & MILAR
Cor. Howard and Market Strt:
The oldest hardware stand in the citv.
Is Agent and Manager of
Rear of 114 College st.
Will be pleased to see all jold patrons and
many new ones.
sphone . . .
W. A. SIMMONS, Proprietor
No Hope For Illm.
"Then you cannot be the sunshine
of my life!" asked the young man,
with the insistence of one under a,
"No," replied the lady detective soft
ly; "you know I am a professional
ahadow." Indianapolis News.
Full lino of Chandeliers for Gas and Electric Ilight. Fort&j
bles, Brackets, Globes, Shades, "Wellsbach Lamp forKap1"
lind Artificial Gns. T.!irwvBf nnri nan-oof- cnV n the city.
Call and see hefnre hiivlnn-.
H. i. Oahill
203 E. Market st. Tel.
- , -.A "
i - - - -; -
guess yes. You can et f,
-fro4 Cz-ktVlrrt a
With the condition, of your
teeth? No! Then why not let
us put them in a condition ,thal
will enhance your beauty, health
and comfort? Xou will be surV
prised at the small cost 'and de,
lighted with the result. If it is
necessary to draw your teeth
Men's Baits of remarkable goodness. In
the rush for heavier outer garments oar
suits of superior qualities must not.be
forgotten. The reputation wehave main
tained this season for extraordinary
values In suits has been earned by pleas
ing every customer. We can please you i
likewise with a choice of Casslmeres.
Cheviots and Worsteds, In choice, plain.
THf patterns and novelties.
a rents try tne iuciiay
Ymnn conch "WTnlch nrtri TTnaa .
Supporter, only SO. The best
KUDDorter in the. world. Wears
kweEWWS headquarters for Boys' and hil-PAtJUHE2-06dren's
Suits and Overcoats. All
the latest styles which we will
also offer at special prices this
week. r- -.
. . .
Fond Fathe'ri'ommy, I've Just re
ceived from Santa Claus a telegram
saying be hasn't watches cnouia.this
year o go round.
Tommy (reflectively) Well Just.vfire
him tb call here early in the evcnln:
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