Newspaper Page Text
We~~ ar No UOur NwQures
We are in our new quarters at the same
old stand, next to Jenkinson's, where we are
prepared to fill all orders for
We will be glad to see you and "figger"
on any bill of Groceries you may need, and
feel assured we can satisfy you both in qual
ity and price.
The Manning Grocery Co.
SUMMERTON' HARDWARE C0., g
SUMMERTON, S. C.
. C -A C. 11. DAVIS, J. A. JAMES,
President. Vice-President. Sec.-Treas.
OUR MOTTO: 3 L'S.
Live and Let Live.
For dry goods, go to a dry goods store.
For shoes, go to a shoe store.
For groceries go to a grocery store.
F or medicines, go to a medicine store.
For HARDWARE and its kindred articles,
go to a HARDWARE STORE.
Painfs,- Agricultural Implements, Pumps, Pipe,
Stoves and Stoveware, Harness and
Saddlery, Crockery and Glassware.
We have them all.
Our long residence in the county is our guarantee of fair and
Shonest treatment of our customers.
We have recently associated with us Mr. J. M. Plowden form
erly with the Dillon Hardware Compauy, who thoroughly under
stands the hardware business and will take pleasure in giving the
public the beneft of his experience.
-SUMT ER, S. C.
We are giving more attention to the handling of Cotton
this season than ever before, which means that while we
bought more Cotton than any other firm on the market, it is
our purpose to buy a still greater quantity. This we can
not do unless we pay the price, and when you bring or ship
to us your Cotton, the VERY HIGHEST PRICE IS AS
has been thoroughly looked after and we invite an inspec
tion of our Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Shoe and Clothing
Stocks. Our buyer has devotet:1 much of his experience this
season in looking after the Dress Goods selections; and we
can assure our Lady friends that we are enabled to please
them. not only in styles, but prices. Our General Dry Goods
Stock was never more complete and better bought-"GOODS
* WELL BOUGHT ARe. HALF SOLD
Shoes ! Shoes !
There is no need wearing out shoe leather running about for
footwear, when we have, direct from the factories, Shoes
of the best make. and which we can sell with a guarantee.
Then, we carry as nice a line of Gents' Youths' and Boy's
Clothing as you will be able to see in any other city. This
Department was selected with a view to style, fit and dura
OR GROCERY DPARTMENT .
Cannot be excelled anywhere, and our prices defy competi
tion. We have always enjoyed a tine Clarendon patronage
for which we are grateful, and we shall strive to continue
to merit the patronage and confidence you give us-come
. to see us,
Copyright. 1903. by E
HE uesxt morning, after break
fast, Mrs. Iillyer called her
husband aside. He followed
her into the parlor, where she
led him to get beyond the hearing of
the negroes in the dining room.
"What's the matter with George?"
she asked him.
"Why, nothin' as I know of," he re
plied. "I haven't seen him this morn
in'. Is anything wrong?"
"Looks like he hasn't slept a wink
all night" said the woman. "He
didn't tetch a thing on the table, an'
his hands shook awful. Do you know.
somehow, I believe him an' Governor
Telfare quarreled up at Cranstons'
last night I never saw him look like
that before. He's up in the company
bedroom. I passed through the hall
just now an' seed 'im settin' at the
window lookin' out. Mr. Hillyer, go
up an' see what's the matter with 'nm.
He'll talk to you."
With hjs heart in his mouth, Hillyer
went up the stairs, sliding his hand on
the banister railing. George turned his
head as he entered the open door, and
rose quickly, as if ashamed to be seen
there without a reason for it.
"George, what's the matter with you?
Ain't you well this mornin'?" the old
man questioned gently.
"Not very, Mr. Hillyer," George said,
dropping his eyes, "but I'll feel better
when I get to work. 'I'm going down
"That hain't It, my boy-that -haln't
it," said Hillyer, his sympathetic eyes
resting on the troubled face before him.
"Some'n' has gone wrong, George, an'
I wish you'd tell me about it. I'd take
it as a favor-so I would. I-I-feel a
big interest in you. I don't know as I
could ever explain how big it is. Tell
"It wouldn't do any good," the young
man replied slowly, "and might disturb
you a little-you are so kind hearted."
"I want to know, George."
"Well, I will tell you, Mr. Hillyer.
Do you know what is the hardest thing
on earth to bear? It is to be insulted,
grossly insulted, by a man whom you
can't strike." Buckley then told all
that had taken place between him and
"He said that to you!" cried the old
man. "Yes, I know swhat it would
mean to a proud sperit like yore'n. my
boy, an' it's simply awful-awful! He's
a cowardly dog, but that don't make
you feel any better. Men in the northern
states don't understand how 'we kin
feel as we do on that line, butIt's bred
in the bone with us."
Hillyer suiddenly turned from the
room and went downstairs- His wife
heard him going out at the gate antd
called to him from the veranda, but he
walked on without heeding he'r. At
the street corner he quickened his step
going faster and faster till he reached
the warehouse. He saw Kenner and
Hanks in the office, but he passed on
to George's room In the rear. There on
the table lay Buckley's revolver.
Thrusting it into the pocket of his
short coat he hurried out at the side
door and went up the railroad to the
Johnston House. Going into the office
e approached the desk and asked the
clerk4or Governor Telfare.
"He left on the 8 o'clock train this
morning, Mr. Hlllyer," said the clerk.
"He had us call him at 7."
"Gone?" The old man stared blank
"Yes, he got off,- but he'll be back
next Sunday. He engaged the best
room in the house and gave orders that
It was not to be used by any one else."
"Gone!" Hillyer turned and started
away aimlessly. In the hall leading to
the street he was met by Bascom
Traitt, who stopped him.
"Say, old man, what's the matter?
Sick?" Hillyer stared at him, but made
no reply. "Look y' here, what ails you
anyway?" The old soldier placed his
hand on the merchant's shoulder and
turned him into a vacant room on the
side of the hall, a room used by com
mercial travelers for displaying their
wares -to the village storekeepers.
Hillyer sank into a chair and groaned.
Trutt heard some one passing in the
hal and closed the door.
"I know some'n's wrong," he said.
"Some'n's wrong when a deacon In the
church an' .a man o' yore stamp goes
round white as a grave rock with a
44 caliber gun in his pocket an' his
teeth chatterin' on as warm a day as
Hillyer told him what had happened
to George and his own failure to meet
Telfare. He told it in an unsteady
voice, his lips quivering as he spoke.
Then, with his head down, he added:
"Bas, you know I spit human blood
thirty year ago. I've prayed all them
years to git God to blot out the crime,
an' yet, after all that, if I'd 'a' met
Telfare just now, I--I reckon, ef he
hadn't apologized to that pore boy I'd
'a' shot 'im dead in his tracks. I was
all upset about It. Oh, my God, i'm
as bad as I was away back when I was
young an' hot blooded!"
Truitt shrugged his shoulders. "Then
I reckon it's better fer all concerned
that Telfare went off when he did.
Now, look here, old man." Truitt bent
and took the revolver from Hlllyer
and put it into his own pocket "Yo're
entirely unfitted to run round with a
loaded gun in yore pocket You take
my advice an' go back to yore store.
I'll tell you what I'll do. I'll study
over this -an' try to come to some con
lusion what's best, then I'll come
down an' see you. I'm Interested in
George Buckley, an' don't you let that
slide out o' yore mind in yore excite.
ment He's been a friend true an'
tried to me an' mine, an' I'll stand to
'im or die. Now, you go on to the
"And when will you be down?" asked
"Jest as soon as I can see some way
out o' the difficulty," said Truitt
evasively. "I tell you, you are too ex
citable-you go o02 half cocked. That's
what got you in the trouble that you
say has worried you so much. Why,
even ef you had shot the scalawag just
now,. you'd 'a' done it too quick to've
had.any fun watchin' 'im squirm. i'd
rter see a dern coward that's wrong
ed me or mine beg fer life 'an to see
'imdie. We all die-that's common as
pig tracks in wet weather, but only the
dity. sneakin' cowards is afeard of it.
You, go -onsnow; we are adosin' time.
i' come down-i'll come down! I
ain't no anarchist, goin' round Icmiin'
big:.mena-.o~ce,,but that feller's.got
r WILL N. HARBEN,
ILand of the
CU Sun." "The
ARPER Q BROTHERS
When Hillyer had gone back Clown
the railroad to the warehouse Truitt
sauntered into the hotel office. "What
time does the next train go to Atlan
ta?" he asked.
"There's another on the Southern in
ten minutes," answered the clerk.
HEN Truitt arrived in the great,
bustling passenger depot in At
lanta it was noon. He elbowed
his way through the -quirm
Ing mass of human beings to the street.
A dozen cabmen yelled at him and ges
ticulated with their whips, but he paid
no heed to them. Seeing a blue coated
policeman on a corner, he approached
"Could you tell a feller ef he'd be apt
to see the governor at the statehouse
this time o' day?" he asked.
"No; I reckon he's out at the man
Sion about now," replied the officer.
"It's dinner time."
"Well, I'll go out thar. then," Truitt
said and turned away. It was a twen
ty minutes' walk through the.business
portion of the city to the executive
mansion on Peachtree street, near the
best known and oldest clubhouse in
the city. The building was a modern
red brick structure standing back from
the street on a well kept lawn, and as
the gaunt mountaineer entered the iron
gate and proceeded up the walk he saw
a uniformed negro manservant at the
"I want to see Governor Telfare,"
Truitt said. "Is he about?"
"Yes, he's at home," the dapper ne
gro replied, eying Truitt from head to
foot with a contemptuous glance, "but
he don't see nobody this time o' day."
"Oh. that's it!" And, to the evident
surprise of the servant, the mountain
eer, without removing his broad brim
med slouch hat, passed by him into the
hall. "Well. you tell 'im thar's a feller
out here that wants to'see 'im, an' that
"But I told you"
"I know what you told me, you black
I4diot! You tell 'im what 1D told you,
I an' be in a hurry about it:"
With the whites of his rolling eyes
decidedly in evidence the negro backed
3ut of the hall mumbling- something
Truitt could not catch. He came back
In a minute.
"The governor says he's occupied
just now an' ain't at home to nobody.
He was just lyin' down to take a nap.
He won't let nobody disturb 'im at this
time o' day."
"Hle won't, hey?" Trult sneered.
"Well, you tell 'im I said a man wants
to see 'im that kin beat the hind sights
of'n 'im in the next election ef he
wants to. You tell 'im that a man
wants to see 'Im on a matter o' life an'
death. Tell 'in that, you black fool.
an' see what he'll say."
The negro was absent about three
minutes, arid then he came back and
sullenly motioned Truitt to enter the
door on the right of the hall. Telfare
was standing at a green covered writ
Ing table and frowned and stared im
patiently at Truitt, who had not yet
removed his hat.
"I believe I do not recall your face,"
he said, -extending his hand, "but I
meet so many friends in going about
over the state. You are Mr."
"Oh, about as common, thank you
a little headache, that's all. How do
you come on?"
"I'm very well, thank you, but I did'
not catch your name."
"Oh, my name? It's Bascom Truitt."
"Well, Mr. Truitt, to be plain, you
must know that I'm a very busy man,
and if you will tell Ine right out what
you called to see me about I'll see If we
Ican get around to it. My private see
Iretary' usually meets visitors and makes
a note of what they wish, but he is al
ways out at lunch at this hour."
Truitt laughed. Taking a plug of to
bacco from his pocket, he tore off a
piece and put It between his teeth.
"Lord bless yore soul," he said, "no
private secretary couldn't 'tend to this
job fer you "
"Il don't understand you." Telfare
was waxing impatient: his frown had
deepened on his dark brow.
"Well, It's jest this a-way, governor,"
Truitt replied. "It seems that as much
as you want to please yore constitu
ents you've made one of 'em up at
Darley as mad as thunder at you."
"To whom do you refer?" Telfare
was staring blankly.
"Why, I 'to whom' to a young feller
, George Buckley, who, It seems, you
made sorter mad t'other night over at
old man Cranston's house."
"And he has sent you to me?" sneer
"No; he never mentioned it to me.
But it seems-at least it seems to me
from what I gather-that you insulted
'Im like a dog-told 'im right out that
you 'n' him couldn't breathe the same
air, walk under the same sky, an' so
"What I said on that occasion was
quite a private matter," said Telfare,
"and, to be plain with you, I don't in
tend to discuss it.".
"But, you see. governor"--Truitt was
chewing his tobacco slowly and eying
his victim like a cat watching a mouse
-"you see, another feller up thar, that
hain't got a thing agin his record--a
feller that never had no kin in jail,
nur any hung, nur none In state poli
tics-a feller that fit on the right side
all through the war--that feller hain't
satisfied. He don't feel' right Lo set
still an' let you demean a pore boy
that's doin' his level best to raise his
Telfare turned pale. He looked as if
he were about to fall.
"You came to bring a challenge?" he
"Well, I've come to do some'n'," said
Trutt evasively. "It looks powerful
like you've got to take prompt action
In the matter. You've made fine
speeches all over the state about the
equality o' men, an' It would be a big
joke on you to have it get out that
your blood was too rich to come up
agin one o' the most honorable young
men in the state o' Georgia, jest be
ca'se his daddy went wrong."
Telfare sank into his leather cushion
ed chair. He was very nervous, and
his pallor had extended even to his
"Who Is the--the man that is dis
satisfied?" he faltered.
"Me," said Truitt simply.
"You?" The governor could only
stare in bewilderment.
"s.- m e. BaaTitt of the Forty
second Georgia, under Colonel H. F.
Pierson. My record's all right. At least
ef it hain't, you kin show why it
hain't. Yes, I've come here fer some
sort o' settlement, an' I'm goin' to
have it, or I'll turn the governor o'
Georgia across my knee an' spank 'im
black an' blue. No dern, fluted shirted
skunk kin insult a brave, pure hearted
friend o' mine an' leave 'im writhin'
under it, an' go off an' chuckle, jest
beca'se of a flimsy excuse like you put
up to him. No, sirec; you've got to git
a move on you. What I would advise
Is a gentlemanly apology."
"Apology? You must be out of your
mind, sir," said Telfare angrily. "I
can't send an apology to that man."
"You say you cayn't, you pup," thun
dered Truitt "Stand up! What you
settin' down fer?" And Truitt actual
ly took the governor by the ear and
twisted it as he raised him, squirming
like an eel, to his feet "How do you
like that, curse you?"
Telfare, beside himself with fear and
excitement, tore Truitt's hand from his
smarting ear and .furiously. rang the
silver bell on his desk. The servant in
the hall quickly- appeared.
"Call a policeman!" Telfare panted.
"There's one on the corner."
"By gum! I hadn't calculated on that
move o' yore'n," said Truitt coolly. "I
reckon the cop 'll slap me in jail, but
I've always heard they feed purty well
thar, an' I'm as,hungry as a bear."
Telfare made no reply. Truitt was
between him and the door or he would
undoubtedly have made his escape. As
it was, he only stood at his desk, white
as death and quivering from head to
There was a clatter of feet in the hall,
and a policeman, rather slight of build
and a head shorter than the moun
tineer, entered hastily.
"What's the trouble, governor?" he
Telfare swallowed and was about to
speak when Truitt broke in. "Oh, it
hain't nothin', young feller, but a lit
tle 'lection dispute me 'n' Telfare had.
He fell agin that\bell accidentally jest
now, an' that flat nosed A-rabb 'lowed
he was bein' assassinated an' run fer
you. Do you reckon yo're big enough
to keep anybody in yore beat from
The officer looked up at the gaunt
mountaineer towering over him and
then at Telfare. who seemed unable to
"That-that nigger said Governor Tel
fare wanted me." the policeman stam
"Well, he's got dern bad judgment ef
he'd want you in a time o' need. Are
you a married man?"
"Carry any life insurance?"
"No, I don't, but what's that got
"Weli"-T uitt stroked his begrd-"I
believe I'll take pity on yore widow. I'
Tritt aictuaUyi took the governor by the
ear andt tUwisted ft.
thought at fust I'd mash you 'twixt my
thumb an' forefinger, but I won't Git
out o' here. I've got some'n' private
to say to Telfare.'
The officer, with a flushed face,
looked from one to the other of the
two men, his inquiring glance resting
last on the white, rigid countenance of
Telfare. But the governor seemed to
have actually. lost his presence of mind
and could only stare blankly.
"I jest wanted to ax you. Telfare,
how you felt about havin' the whole
thing writ up in the newspapers," Tru
itt said in the pause. "I know mighty
nigh ever' newspaper reporter in the
state an' some adj'inin' states. They
will print anything I give 'em. We
got sorter chummy at our last reunion.
Yes, they will publish my side of this,
an' of course you'll have a chance to
have yore say. As fur as I'm concern
ed, I'd railly like to have it git around
to all the veteran camps in the state.
Most of 'em know Bas Truitt by repu
tation, an' when they hear about this
they will jest break the'r necks to vote
fer you next election. You barely got
in by a squeeze last time, but they'll
rush you in like the woods afire when
this tale gits out"
"Governor, I'm waiting your orders."
said the policeman, who seemed to feel
that a mistake had been made and that
he was overhearing private matters.
"Wait In the hall," Telfare said. "I'll
ring if I need you. This man's been
"Huh!" sneered Truitt as the door
closed after the policeman. "I'm dry
as a chip, an' I reckon you got some
o' the best setttn' round, an' yet you
han't offered a feller a drap."
"Now, what do you want?'' Telfare
asked, doggedly miserable, defeat writ
ten all over him.
"Nothin' now," answered- Truitt. "I'm
gon' back an' tell George Buckley'that
I pulled yore year fer you. He's felt
this thing purty bad--a proud man nat
urally would-but when I tell 'im what
I dobe an' that you tuck it like a dunce
at school, why, it's my opinion he'll
jest feel sorry fer you. I do. I know,
an' I'm free to confess I feel' a little
grain ashamed myself, but that will
wear off, I reckon. God Almighty ort
to provide a different way o' pulln'
skunks down from the'r perch, but it
seems he hain't. That's all I have to
say. Good day, yore excellency."
Truitt left Telfare sitting at-his desk,
sullenly, desperately silent, and went
out Through it all the mountaineer
had not removed his hat, and his- chew
of tobacco was still in his mouth.
[To BE coNTINrUED.]
A Frank Tribute.
"She is beautiful," said the studiouls
girl, "but she is not accomplished."
"My dear," answered Miss Cayenne,
"there is no accomplishment more dif
cult than being beauitiful."--Wash
A TRIPPLE TRAGEDY IN LUNATIC'S
Madison James Kills Wife and Brather-in-law.
Hartsville. Dec. -.--Madison "James
a farmer living about five miles from
this place in the Kelleytown section,
shot and killed his wife last night, mur
dered his brother-in-law, Mr. Sid: Kel
ley, this morning about 9 o'clock and
was himself shot to death about 4
o'clock this afternoon after an all day
fight by a sheritTs posse. James is a
man about 50 years of age and hereto
fore a peaceable, inoffensive man.
Two years ago he was sent to the
asylum at Columbia and had been dis
charged and returned home only about
seven weeks ago.
Nothing is known of the events lead
ing up to the killing of his wife last
night, except that James had threat
ened to kill.his wife's mother yesterday
afternoon. Why this threat did not
impress her son, Mr. Sid Kelley. wTho
is a very fearless and careful man, is
not known. At all events he shot his
wife to death in the early part of last
night :nd the other inmates of the
house. his wife's mother and his two
half grown children, fled at once.
CALLED TO WINDOW.
Last night Mr. Kelley went to the
house and called James to the window
and said to him that he was not armed
and not to shoot him. He then asked
James if he realized what he had done
and when James replied yes, that he
had killed Queen, Mr. Kelley told him
that he was comirg into the house.
James warned him that if he came* in
he would be shot. All night Mr. Kel
ley tried to induce James to come out
and surrender and guaranteed him pro
tection. To all of these efforts James
replied that he would not come and
said he would shoot any one who at
tempted to come in.
Earlygthis morning Mr. Kelleyl sent
word to Hartsville for several of his
friends to come up and advise and aid
him and went again to induce James to
come out. He went up to a window
with his gun over his shoulder and
smoking a cigar and engaged James in
conversation and finally induced him to
hand him out a .$10 bill he had gotten
from Mrs. Kelley Friday. He hoped
to grab his hand when he handed out
the money and hold him but failed to
so. Kelley finally told James he was
coming into the house anyhow, and
turned to step down backwards off a
box on which he was standing. As he
turned off James shot him in the neck,
tearing out large part of the side of the
neck and killing him instantly. Mr.
Kelley was smoking at the time and
his body fell backward, his gun across
ACTED WITH COOLNESS.
James would allow no one to ap
proach the place at all and acted with
the utmost deliberation and judgment
in defending himself and waging his
unequal battle for the next eight hours.
He was armed with a shot gun and
plenty of shells, but fortunately with
nothing but small shot ammunition.
Sheriff Scarborough and a large posse
soon surrounded the house and tried in
every wy to get possession of James.
He would listen to no overtures for
surrender and shot all who came within
range, wounding Mr. W. A. Sumner
and young Mr. Seegars of this place
and another young man whbse name is
not known. Sheriff Scarborough nar.
rowly escaped being killed for James
shot at him twice as the sheriff opened
the front door and only missed him a
few inches. Sheriff Scarborough went
in the house twice and to the door of
the room James was in and begged him
to surrender and promised to nrotect
him with his own life if necessary. He
ot no answer except a volley through
the door and the sheriff had to go about
getting his man in a more careful man
ner. It was thought that the man
might be wounded and induced to sur
render but he fought with such cool
ness and daring that it was soon seen
he would have to be shot to death to
capture him. This even took some
time for James was secreted in the
chimney place where he emerged at
intervals to shoot at anyone who ap
proached within range. The whole
end of the house in which the desperate
man was barricaded was'shot to pieces
by the. posse of 300 or more men pres
et and James was wounded many
times before he was at last killed.
SECURtED KRAG GUNS.
Depuies came to Hartsville and se
cured some of the Krag guns from the
local military company to help shell
him out and firearms of every descrip
tion were in constant use at the place
all day. A perfect fusilade was .kept
up at all times till he was finally killed.
The wounded men of the posse are
not all seriously hurt.
Mr. Kelley was one of the most pros
perous men of his neighborhood and a
man who exerted among his people a
mpst excellent influence for good.
Everyone here feels it a loss to the
section that he has been killed, -for a
bigger hearted, more honest man it
would be hard to tind.
Neighbors insist that James was not
crazy when he murdered his wife and
her brother. They say that he was an
ry with Kelley for sending him to the
asylum and that the murders followed
as a result of this.
His actions today from all accounts
were remarkably deliberate and his
igbt for eight hours remarkably well
conducted for a man who was tempora
rily bereft of mind..
No one will ever know, of course,
what the true state of affairs was, but
the more charitably inclined are dis
posed naturally to believe that he was
madly insane through it all.
There can be no doubt. however, that
Mr. Kelley believed him insane when
he aoproached him this morning or else
he w'ould not have acted in a way so
foreign to his usually careful, if fear
There was much excitement today
and men came from miles around and
participated in the battle at the house.
Thd coroner is now holding the, in
Mr. Kelley leaves a mother, wife and
seven children. W. E -in Sunday
,A Pieasant Pill.
No piil is as pleasant and positive as
DeWitt's Little Early Risers. DeWitt's
Little Early Risers are so mild and
effective that childern, delicate ladies
and weak people enjoy their cleansing
efect, while strong people say they are
the best liver pills sold. LSold by The
R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
"Alh!" she said, with a sigh of relief,
es the flames licked up ti?x last bit of
what had once been her happy home,
"that old Bible with the date of my
birth in it is gone, anyway."-CicagO
Grip Quickly Knocked Oat.
"Some weeks ago during the severe
winter weather both my wife and my
self contracted severe colds which
speedily developed into the wvorst kind
of la grippe with all its 'miserable syni
p~oms,'' says Mr. J. S. Egleston of
Maple Landing; Iowa. "Knees and
joints aching, muscles sore, head stop
ped up, eyes and nose runnmng, with
alternate spells of chills and fever. We
began using Chamberlkdu's Cough
Remedy, aiding the same with a dose
of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets, and by its liberal use soon
completely knocked out the grip."
These Tabletts promote a healthy ac
tion of the bowels, liver and kidneys
which is always beneficial when the
system is congested by a oold or attack
of the grip. For sale by The R. B.
FALL AND WINTER.
Our Fall and Winter Garments are now ready,. and'
whatever your needs may be in Men's, Boys' or Children's.
Clothing, Hats and Furnishing Goods, we would like the'
pleasure of supplying.
.We would certainly like to number you among our
regular patrons, and we hope to win you by the excel:
lence of our Clothing and the reasonableness of our
In New Quarters.
We now occupy the Ryttenberg Building, Main and
I. J. CHANDLd
Sumter, S. C.
WLDOUGLA5 MAKE5 MORES392ANDS3t*SH1OES -
- THAN ANY OTHER TWO MANIlFACFURERS- NTHE WORLD
STHE W. L. DOUGLAS AND ZEIGLER
THE W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES for NMen and the
SZEIGLER BRO. 'S SHOES for Women and Children ex
~cel in quality, style and fit any other shoe on the market.
SNow to more circulate and prove the merit of these
SShoes we will, during the month of November. sell shoes
C less than regular price, on the following conditions:
Any one bringing this advertisement will get our W.
SL. Douglas $4 Shoes at $3.50; $3.50 Shoes at $3; $3 Shoes
SThe Zeigler B3ro. 's Shoes we will sell acdordingly.
SIt is only during this month that we can sell these Shoes
Sfor that price. After December 1st regular price will go
e into effect again. . :
Now~ if you want to make 50 cents or as many times
S50 cents as you choose, come to the NEW IDEA and get 3,
Sthe best Shoes made for yourself, wife and children.
!T TE NEW IDEA,
3W KW KRASNOFF. Prop.