Newspaper Page Text
WAY TO WDT ONE OP THE
PRIZES IS TO GET VOTES.
I ? -"*T~/
jQefc Out fca Baraest and Let Tour
friends Know Tont Ton Are in
the Race to Win.
Today will be yesterday tomorrow,
toad one "today" is "worth scores of
"yesterdays." Ho far no one has
3E?de much of a start in the exciting
race, which will be rnn for the mag
nificent prizes which The Times and
Democrat is offering in its Popularity
Soon, however, someone is going
to get a feverish interest in collect
ing subscriptions, and they will go
to everyone they think ot (your
friends as well as their own) and
ask for aid. Ton should see your
friends at once and ask them to help
yoa by paying tip or subscribing.
Of course the contest has only
Icsun, and while a few nominations
come in every day why not get yours
in before that of some of your friends
and get started before they get ahead
. of you? It will be just a little more
strenuous every day as the time goes
-iT. Why not do the successful thing
in the simplest way?
You could ester late and win the
prize you want, but it would be at
the expense of a little more hurry, a
-. Jittle more worry and the annoyance
or having your own friends tell you
that they had already given their
subscription to some one else, as they
did not know you were going to be a
The purpose of the contest is to
add to the list of subscribers. We
want your aid in getting them. We
know we can do the rest. Cnce a
subscriber, always a subscriber and
it is the votes, and nothing but the
votes that will decide who are win
ners of the prizes which will be
awarded on the closing day of the
What we want is the energetic
candidates, who will make the race
exciting for the contestants and inter
esting to the public. We want you
to see every one in your section, and
induce them to try The Times and
Democrat if they are not now taking
it, or pay up if they are now taking
Some who have sent In inquiries
aeem to think that they have not
time enough to devote to a success
ful campaign. We want to convince
yon that these prizes may be won
vita votes secured during your leas
are moments. You are not asked to
neglect your regular occupations.
That would be expecting too much.
We want to establish the friend
liest feeling between every one In
this section. We can think of no
way to please you so well as to offer
you one of these prizes. If we did
not treat you .fair and square during
the entire congest, we should certain
ly loose your regard. Now do not de
lay bager, but send in your nomi- ,
Remember that this contest Is con
ducted on th 3 fairest of plans, be
cause we do not give any Don?s
votes away to any one. So everyone
who enters it will have' the same
chance to capture one of tno prizes by
working for new subscribers or get
ting old subscribers to pay up: The
candidate who succeeds best at this
The reason why we oppose bonus
votes is because it gives those with
the most money the greatest advan
tage. Bonus votes are generally giv
en away for s. certain number of new
subscribers, and they are generally
offered towards the end of tne con
test, when subscribers are hard to
get because the field has been pretty
well worked over.
Some candidate with plenty of
money, in order to get the big bonus
vote offered for new subscribers,
pays for them out of their own pock
ets, and gets the bonus votes, and
often wins the prize, shutting out the
bard-worked candidates who can
not afford to put up money for sub
scribers out of their own pockets.
That is why we will not offer bonus
votes for any purpose. No one shall
bsve a chance to buy up the prizes in
this contest by spending their own
money freely, and shutting out the
candidates who cannot afford to
spend money on the contest, but
have to work for what votes they get.
There is no objection, or course,
to candidates advancing money ror
a subscriber if they feel so inclined,
but only the regular number of votes
will be allowed for such subscribers.
All the candidates can rest assured
that they will have the same chance
to win the prizes in this Popularity
Contest. Again we say thero will be
no bonus votes.
Daughters of American Revolution.
The Eutaw Chapter, D. A. It., held
their December meeting with Mrs.
Dr. T. A. Jeffords Tuesday afternoon.
The regent being absent 'Mrs. W. G.
Sease acted in her stead. The dele
gates brought back very full reports
from the annual meeting held in
Chester and are enthusiastic over
the work for the coming year. A box
containing toys, books and clothing
will be sent to a needy mountain
school next week. Delightful music
and refreshments were enjoyed by
The New Presiding Elcer.
Rev. M. L. Banks, the new Pre
siding Elder of the Orangeburg Dis
trict, and his family, will receive a
most hearty welcome to OrangeDurg.
Mr. and 'Mrs. Banks are no strangers
to this city. He was a student at
the Sheridan Classical School In.his
younger days, and Mrs. Banks was a
resident of this city for four years
while her father, the late lamented
J. Walter Dickson, was Presiding
Elder of the Orangeburg District.
In the name of all our people we bid
them welcome to our hearts and
W. A. DUKES ELECTED MAYOR.
Other Results of Municipal Election
Branchville, December 4.?Special.
The municipal election, held here to
day to choose a nayor and six alder
men to serve for the next two years,
resulted as follows: For mayor, W.
A. Dukes defeated S. S. Byrd by a
vote of 68 to 49, For aldermen, the
J. D. Byrd, 25; P. C. Dukes, 70;
G .W. Miley, 44; C. C Patterson, 33;
H. D. Steedly, 58; J. A. Buie, 61;
J. W. Black, 69; X. C. JoneB. 29; B.
X. Minus, 70; L. .W. Westbury, 58;
O. W. Smoak, 88; W. C. Steedly, 29,
and B. F. Smoak, 54. O. W. Smoak,
P C. Dukes, B. X. Minus, J. W.
Black and J. A. Buie are elected ald
ermen, and Messrs. L. W. Westbury
and H. D. Steedly will run over, two
weeks hence, for sixth place on the
council. The election passed off
quietly, and though there was consid
erable rival- it was good-natured.
Ten days ago the citizens of
Branchville held a mass meeting and
adopted strong resolutions, demand
ing many improvements In municipal
affairs. Stricter enforcement of the
ordinances, better police protection,
war on "blind *igers" were among
the improvements demanded of the
new council. Practically every can
didate in the race announced himself
in favor of the resolutions. Branch
ville has begun to stir herself here
of late and it is believed that the new
council will promote the general wel
fare, of the town as well as any coun
cil the citizens c -.uld have selected.
ANOTHER GOOD ROADS TRAIN.
The Atlantic Coast Line Railway to
That there Is no end of benefit to
acrue from good roads is a fact
which cannot be denied and a fact
which is recognized all over the
country. So much importance is at
tached to this subject that the two
leading railroad systems of the south
have taken up the matter of educat
ing the people along this lino and
have sent out good roads trains.
Already one of these trains has
visited this city and within a little
more than a month another such
train will be he.e being sent by the
Atlantic Coast Use Railroad. The
Southern Railw ay sent such a train
here during the summer gone which
was operated out of Richmond. The
one from the Atlantic Coast Line
Railway will be sent out from the
same point and is scheduled to reach
this city on the morning of Jan. 9.
The train will npeud the greater part
of the day in this city.
The train is made up of several
coaches which are fitted up with the
latest devices for road building and
traveling with the train will be sev
eral government experts who will
make addresses and show, those, who
visit the train just. how. to build
roads and how to keep them Intact
after they have once been properly
Calhoun County Fair Association.
The Calhoun County Fair Associa
tion has received a charter and will
go to work at once to get ready to
hold a County Fair next year. The
capital stock of the association is to
be $10,000, which will fit up nice
grounds for the fair. The officers of
the association are Mr. Walter Spig
ner, president, Col. J. A. BankB, vice
president, and Editor John B. Prick
ett, secretary and treasurer. The
men put at the head of the enterprise
is a guarantee of its success.
Good Time for Star Gazing.
The Newberr.r Observer says: "The
eastern sky is splendid these nights,
with the two pianets Mars and Jupi
ter and the splendid constellations of
th6 Fleiades, or "Seven Stars," Tau
rus and Orion, and the brightest star
in all the heavens, Sirius. Mars is
the ruddy "star" close to the Plei-j
ades; Jupiter off to the right and|
higher up, and Sirius, rising later,
farther to the right. These heavenly
bodies form a magnificent sight. In
fact this is the best time of the whole
year for star-gazing."
Daughters of the Confederacy.
The Daughf;irs of the Confederacy
held a very (-nthuslastlc meeting at
the residence of Mrs. W. L. Moseley
Wednesday morning. Very good re
ports were read by the delegates from
the general meeting at Richmond
and also by those who attended the
annual meeting at Greenwood. After
the business was over, the hostess
served a delicious salad course. The
next meeting will be hel.d with Mrs.
W. G. Smith.
Plant to Be Moved.
It will only be a short time before
the city powe station will have to be
moved from )ts present location, as
the building filled to capacity with
machinery and covers the present lot.
The new power house will be located
upon the railroads, the present one
being near the centre of the city, far
removed, from railroads. The haul
ing of coal from the railroad to the
power house is becoming quite an
item of expense.
New Machinery Arrives.
The additional engine and electri
cal generator purchased by the com
missioners of public works of this
city has arrived and will be placed
In the power station In a few days.
This additional machinery was abso
lutely necessary, as the demand for
electric current In this city has about
surpassed the capacity of tho present
Wise or Otherwise.
Money talks, but it doesn't stut
ter when It gets tight.
It usually takes more than one
swallow of liquor to make a man
feel like a bird.
When a man falls off the water
wagon he can sympathize with the
chap who fa'.lB put of a balloon.
GOOD ROADS TRAIN
OP THE SOUTHERN RAILWAY DID
A SPLENDID WORK.
It Taught the People AH Over the
South the Advantages to Them of
That the good roads movement
was given mo?t effecutal Impetus by
the Southern Railway's "Road Im
provement Train" which made a
sweeping tour through Alabama,
Mississippi, Tennessee, North Caroli
na, South Carolina, Georgia and
Florida between May I and October
27, is indicated in figures summariz
ing results of the campaign just
In the period of six months during
which time one to three demonstra
tions were given dally, the experts
accompanying the train Instructed
nearly 50,000 people in the art of
building good roads ana Keeping
them in repair. The train traveled
a distance of nearly 13,5 0 0 miles,
stopping at 250 towns which were
located in 201 counties. The attend
ance at the various meetings rang
ed from a little less than 100 to over
This method used In showing the
people the advantages of good roads
not only afforded an opportunity for
them to secure a practical education
on,the subject of highway construc
tion but was so unique as to form a
source of real entertainment for
those not directly interested in the
movement. The train consisted of
three coaches, two of which were
specially up for demonstration.
One contained working models of
good roads showing the various me
terlals used In construction, minia
ture road machinery shown ?n actual
operation, and enlarged protographs
showing every phase of the good
roads problem. The other uar was
equipped with a stereoptlcan and il
lustrated lectures were conducted by
the government representatives,
showing In a very striking manner
the advantages of good roads over
In some of the counties visited the
interest aroused by the train was
such that the people went actively
to work Improving their roads, voting
for bond issues and employing engi
neers to give skilled superivision. A
representative of the Americcan As
sociation for Highway Improvement
accompanied the train for a portion
of the trip and efficient work was!
done in organizing branches of the
association In many of the counties.!
The Southern Railway handled the
train without charge to the govern-j
ment or the people in the belief that
greater prosperity will result from
the construction of improved roads
in the South. Without a single ex
ception the work of the "Road Im
provement Train" was most heartily
approved and in every town there
were heard unqualified expressions
of the value of the work and public
spirit shown by the Southern Rail
way in bearing the expense.
"The Traitor'? in History.
The dictionary definition or a trai
tor gives but a faint Idea of the real
meaning of the word. To realize
felly the turpitude of one who be
trays his trust and the detestation in
which sue a a man Is held it is ne
cessary to recall the pages of the
paBt. In this country one instinct
ively thinks of the name of Bene
dict Arnold. In France there were
many such as Generals Gernadotte
and Marmont. In ancient Rome Cat
aline was execrated as a traitor, and
no one can ever forget the name of
Judas. The traitor who gives the
title to the latest play of Recon
struction days by Cbannlng Pollock
and Thomas Dlxon, is perhaps strict
ly speaking a composite character
but every Southerner knows that un
fortunately there were those who be
trayed their comrades of the Klu
Klux Klan after the dissolution of
that oath-bound organization. It Is
hard to believe that one could have
been so ba3e. While "The Traitor"
was the logical name for the play and
the novel of course everyone Knows
that the hero of the story waB the
man who was betrayed, a young law
yer of, the highest type of Southern
manhood. The play fairly soothes
with startling situations that have
almost made It surpass the spectacu
lar success of "The Clansman."
"The Traitor" will be the attraction
at The Academy of Music, Friday
night, December 15lh, 1911.
Looking For Angels.
The board of education at Fort
Cobb, Caddo County, Okla., has de
creed that each teacher employed
must sign an agreement that he or
she will refrain, during the school
term, from playing cards, dancing
and attending amusements of a friv
olous nature; that he or she will not
receive or entertain company more
than three nights each week, the
nights being designated as Friday,
Saturday and Sunday, and that he or
she will not marry during the term.
City Sells Another Lot.
At the conclusion of the regular
public sales on Monday Major A. C.
Dibble offered for sale at the re
quest of the city of Orangeburg the
lot located on Middieton street ad
joining the Academy of Music and
used as the city stable lot. The prop
erty was bid in by Messrs. Raysor &
Summers for K. Finklesteln for
Badly Hurt in Accident.
Capt. Tim Symmes. who for years
was a popular passenger conductor
on the Southern Railway, was seri
ously injured in Charleston on last
Saturday by the collision of two
street cars. We are glad to learn
that while our old friend was se
verely hurt will recover. He was
a passenger on one of the cars when
LIST OP LETTERS.
Those Remaining Unclaimed In the
Orangeburg Post Office.
The following Is the list of letters
remaining unclaimed in the Orange
burg, P. 0. for week ending Dec. 5,
1911. Persons calling for same will
please say that they are "advertised."
A. D. Webster, P. M.
A?C. P. Adler, Tood Aiken, Mrs.
Catherine Allston, Pearry Antley.
B?Lenton Baber, Emma Bates,
D?H. Davis (3), I. H. DeLarge,
P. F. Dempsey (3).
F?F. S. Fogle.
G?Dr. Thornwell Gibson, Mrs.
Sallle Gouden, Mrs. Delia Govan.
H?ThomaB Wesley Hampton,
Luve Hock, Stephen Holley.
J?Mrs. Sallle Jackson, Mrs. Neal
K?N. Kitro (2).
L?iMts. Susie Lemack.
M?Walter Mack, Wiley Magolis,
Mrs. S. Monsour.
R?Mrs. C. A. Reynolds (3), Ver
non Rickenbaker, Cleavin Rltch.
S?C. A. Simmons, J. F. Smith.
W?Adam Washington, Mrs. E. M.
Wercopllt, iMary Wetmore. James
Wilson, Rev. W. R. Wilson, Isacca
Williams, E. S. Williams.
Interesting Data Showing the Growth
of the Church.
At the late Conference of the
Methodist Church at Bennettsvllle the
Rev. R. E. Turnlpseed, statistical sec
retary, made his report, which con
tains the following Interesting facts:
Local preacherB, 70; members, 91,
130; net gain over last year, 1,679;
infanta, baptized, 2,233; adults bap
tized, 1,980; Epworth Leagues, 102
senior, and 78 junior; number of
Sunday-schools, 717; number of
scholars, 58,926; increase over last
year, 4,201; amount paid superannu
ated ministers, $10,600; missions,
foreign, $24,038.58; domestic, $23,
038.19; specials for missions, $7,
735.13; church extension, $8,873.67;
American Bible Society, $989.05; pre
siding elders, $26,869.63; pastors,
$213,093.07; Bishops, $3,381.17.
Houses of worship, 764; number of
societies, 804; value of churcfhea, %\f.
981,820; number pastoral charges,
251; parsonages, 2f>9; value parson
ages, $512,550; educational property,
value Wofford College, $356,800; Co
lumbia College, $218,450; Lander
Miss Allie Carson, who teaches In
the Branchville Graded School, spent
Thanksgiving and the week-end at
MisB Llda Carson, a pupil of the
Holly Hill High School, spent
Thanksgiving at'her father's.
Mlsa Clara WIdeman, of Troy, who
teaches the East Oak Grove School,
spent the week-end with Miss Allie
Mr. Rikard, of Newberry, spent
Thanksgiving and the week-end with
his brother, who has charge of the
Miss Amelia Shuler, who attends
the Holly Hill High School, spent
Thanksgiving with her parents.
Prof, and Mrs. Tllman Shealey,
who have charge of the Carson
School, attended the recital of Mrs.
J. J. Stevenson's music pupils at
her home at Holly Hill on Friday
night and were her guests over Sat
MrB. J. W. West, of Spartanburg,
who has been on a visit to her daugh
ter, Mrs. A. W. Shuler, has returned
MIbs Mamie Hutto, of St. George,
spent last week with her sister, Mrs.
J. F. Shuler. '
Mr. Gordon Carson has a nice, new
automobile, which he runs exceeding
ly well to have had so Bhorc a time.
Miss Lurllne Banister, wno teaches
near Duncan Chapel, spent the week
end at home.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Shuler, enter
tained on Thanksgiving night In bon
or of the visitors, which was largely
attended and much enjoyed by the
Mr. Landy Shealey, who has been
in this section for some time, will
return home this week to the regret
of his many friends.
Mr. S. P. Wells, who has been
quite sick for ? long time, is improv
ing very slowly.
Miss Corrie Hart, of Laurens la
visiting her sisters, Mesdames Hey
wood and Edd Banister.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawton Evans, of
Cameron, spent Saturday and Sunday
with Mr. Evans' parents.
Some of the farmers of this section
are real "blue," and are at a loss to
know how they can enjoy Xmfis with
half of their cotton crop yet ungath
ered, and the prospect of getting It
picked so discouraging. A great
many have reduced their cotton
acreage by planting it in oats, which
is a good way to relieve the "cotton
Entertainment at Providence.
The Woodmen Circle, Willow
Grove No. 45, located at Providence
Church will give an entertainment]
on the afternoon and evening of Dec.
:i6th for the benefit of tho grove. J
An interesting program has been ar
ranged, and will commence at 3
o'clock. Oysters, ambrosia, cake, hot
chocolate, coffee, etc., will bo served
until 7 o'clock, when "East Lynne"
will be played In the Woodmen Hall.
Admission to the play 25c for adults
and 15c for children. The public is
Death of a Young Lady. |
Miss Nina Brown, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. V. Brown, of tho Norway
section, passed away last week In I
her twenty-third year. She had Jusf.
budded into a beautiful young wo
manhood, when tho sad summons
came, and she went, leaving behind
many sorrowing hearts. Her parents
have the sympathy of all.
LOCAL NEWS ITfcMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest
to Our Readers.
If the people of this section are
not supplied with horses it will not
be the fault of the horse men.
The cold snap has held on pretty
well, giving every one a chance to
child on Christmas morn. But in all
Nearly all the land sold by the
Special Master on Monday was
bought in by attorneys. Most of the
land brought good prices.
Rev. Whltteford Smith iMartln, the
new. Methodist pastor at Branchvllle,
is a strong preacher, and we reel sure
that he will do a good work tnere.
Now is the time to do your Christ
mas shopping. Don't wait until the
rush is on, when all the clerks are
so busy they can't half serve you.
The candidates In our Popularity
Contest are doing a good many people
a kind act by Inducing them to try
The Times and Democrat for a year.
Make your plans to attend the
Kohn Christmas Sale beginning Sat
urday Dec. 9. You caa buy gar
ments for all at exceedingly low
ThiB year has fifty-three Sundays.
This is the first time such has oc
curred since 1802 and it will be
just 109 years before it happens
The members of the Jericho Wo
man's Foreign Missionary Society
will serve oysters at Cameron next
Saturday, Dec. 9 th, beginning at 3
o'clock in the afternoon. Everybody
Rev. J. K. Holman, who Is sent
to Rowesville, is a native of Orange
burg County, and will feel perfectly
?..*? home with the good people of his
charge. He has just joined the Con
ference and Is a talented young man.
The Woman's Home Mission So
ciety of St. Paul's Methodist Church
will meet in the Sunday school room
Friday afternoon at four o'clock.
This being a very important meet
ing, all the members are urged to be
Beautiful and right It is that gifts
and good wishes should fill the air
like snowflakes at Christmas-tide.
And beautiful Is the year in its com
ing and Its going?most beautiful
and blessod because it is always the
year of Our Lord.
Commissioner E. J. Watson hon
ored the Editor of The Times and
Democrat with an appointment as
delegate to the Irrigation Congress
now In session at Chicago. We re
gret that other duties prevented our
attending the Congress.
Merry Christmas has brightened
more hearts, has healed more griev
ances, has brought more happiness to
the lives of men and women, has
proved to be the talismanlc sentiment
for more home reunions than any
other that has ever been hoard in
this old world.
We publish on the first page the
complete list of the Methodist Con
ference appointments for the next
year. This Is always Interesting, as
it shows who will ?11 the pulpits of
the Methodist Churches In this sec
tion und where the old pastors were
Our tenderest sympathy goes out
to our young friend, Col. A. H. Mar
chant, who is now passing through
the deep waters of affliction caused
by the severe Illness of his wife. We
pray that the Heavenly Father, in
His mercy, will spare her to him, and
restore her to complete health.
Where in all humanity is there
greater longing, dearer expectation,
sweeter hope than in the heart of a
child on Christmas morn. But n all
the earth there is no look so sad,
no sob so stabbing as are called forth
by the empty stocking. We hope
there will be no empty stockings.
We hope the report that Capt. N.
N Hayden has rented his place over
In the Fork and will remove to this
city is true. Orangeburg County has
no truer or more patriotic citizen
within her borders than Capt. N. N.
Hayden, and Orangeburg would be
delighted to enroll him among her
Orangeburg Boys at Carolina.
University of South Carolina, Dec.
4.?Special?Like at all other col
leges Orangeburg County is well rep
resented at Carolina. There are
twenty young men and one young
lady here from that County. This
is third to the largest delegation
from from any one County. The
young men are determined to make
it the largest next year. They met
this morning to organize the Orange
burg County Club and elected officers
with tho following results: M. A.
Shuler, president; W. A. Schiffley,
vice-president; R. B. Williams, secre
tary and treasurer; C. S. Davi?, his
torian; Miss Pearl Price, sponsor; G.
W. Hungerplller, water boy, and L.
E. Cogburn, chaplain. The following
Is a list of the members: Miss Pearl
Price, Messrs. L. E. Cogburn, H. R.
Croslanil, C. S. Davis, A. D. Dean, W.
C. Edwards. B. T. Garrick, A. P.
Cue, A. H. Hayden, Jr., T. P. Horger,
Jr., G. W. Hungerplller, H. J. W.
Kizer, H. IT. Lee, J. H. Murray, IT.
W. Pearcy, F. H. RIley, \\\ A. Schif
fley, M. A. Shuler, G. A. Shumaker,
W. D. Steedly, B. II. Williams.
Out of the Vinegar Jur.
When In doubt ask your wife.
The preached can tie a knot a3 well
as a sailor.
Politics are often the most both
ersome kind of ticks.
Man proposes, but very often It la
papa who disposes.
But most people who do the right
thing at the right time earn a lot of
money they never get.
l p^^^^160^^'"3 "^^^^^^^"^'^^ Moderate Price 'i ^
J^^^^^^ Rusaell Street. Orangebur^^^^^ j
Sale Begins Satur
day, December H
"I came 50 miles to fit myself to
a KOHN suit"?-was said to us
the other day. Think what you
will |do to take advantage of
these "live wire" bargains. You
will come 25 or 50 miles to save
from $5.00 to $15.00 on your gar
ments for the family.
On account of the extremely low
cash prices which these garments
will be sold for, we will make no
alterations nor send goods on ap
Fifty Suits at $10.00
This extremely moderate price for high tone, high?
grade strictly tailored suits. These are made of guaranteed!
all wool cheviots, double and twist wool serge, strictly all
wool mann? ' effects in all of the popular colors of today
including navy, black, grey, brown and garnet.
' No suit in this lot is worth less than 1? 15.00, some arc
being sold today for $20.00. At the remarkable Xmas
Sale price the entire lot will be sold in a few days.
CHRISTMAS SALE PRICE.. .. $10.00^
Fifty Childrens All Wool Coats, sizes 2 to 6. This
lot includes splendid values in Broad Cloth, Corduroy, Chin
chillat coats that are sold from $2.00 and up.
CHRISTMAS SALE PRICE.. .. $1.00
Twenty Richmore Bearskin Coats in white, red, navy,
sizes 1 to 6, values up to $2.50.
CHRISTMAS SALE PRICE.. .. $1.65
Fifty Splendid Well Tailored Children's Coats in fine
all wool Kersey Cheviots and fancy woolens. Sizes 6 to
14. Colors: tan, black, grey, brown and navy. Coats
sold regularly $5.00 to ?6.00.
CHRISTMAS SALE PRICE.. .. $3.00
Ladies Cloaks and Dresses
25 Tan, Black and Oxford mixture Coats. Made of
good quality Kersey, well tailored and serviceable, $S.0Q
and $10.00 values.
CHRISTMAS SALE PRICE.. .. $5.00
20 All Wool Black Cheviot Coats made with the broad,
up-to-date lapel collar, finish and fit of a $20.00 garment.
CHRISTMAS SALE PRICE.. .. $7.50
10 New Stylish models of one piece dresses, made of all
wool guaranteed material, neat and comfortable. Consid
ered very cheap at $7.50.
CHRISTMAS SALE PRICE.. .. $5.00
Sv/eaters For All
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