Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME XIV.-NUMBER 90.
Are coming in almost daily,
an our large" cloak room
shows moreoloaks than all
other houses combined, in
faotweare so far ahead of
others that we don't consider
that we have any competition
at, all. You run no
risk in buying of us. We handle
no g ods that we cannot
recommend, t style and fit
is perieot and the lowest
possible price is fixed on every
BASSETT & 00.
One more slasjbat
11 St. m
Uuy while we have
Best Patent Bottom
New 10-piece Wash
New 'Pattern Broi ze
macnificont lino of
Umbrellas, choice now
goods, right out of the
factory To go on sale
at once at tho prices
other merchants pay.
"When you wo It In our ndrerlisoment
HERE'S GOOD NEWS
Fr tho little oat s and their mama's
too, Mr. Basselt while in Now York
m fortunato enough to Becuro from
lholiug importing house oi Wuiller
& Sous, nil their samples of Iolle,tojs
oiul albums AT LESS THAN HALF
tho cost of importing lo you catch
hat no HALF but LESS
THAN UALF we nr going to soil
lhm rhoaper thnn etor hoard, of
tho Halo will lw
given, watch for it,
THE TITAN OF CHASMS.
A Mile Deep, 13 Mile Wide, 217 Miles
Long, and Painted Like a Flower.
Tho Grand Canon of tho Colorado
Kit or, In Alirona. la now for tlio
llmo easily aiccsallilo to tutirlsi. A
ic'iilm sln;c Una lin bccncslublUheil
from riagnlafr, Arizona, on tho
l'aclllc Itailrood, making the
trip I mm Fishtail' to tlio
part of tlio ( anon in cs than
12 hours. The ilnxn fine for the
annul trip is only $20.00, and meals
and com loi tabic) hli;liii;s aio pro-tidal
the ttlp at a
lit price. Tho view of tho Grand
i'iiiioii ntlbrdod at I lie terminus ortlic
aiaj;o nm to U tho in si ttuunilmi
TiMiurniiia known 1" nn.tui(. Thcio
U u I so a trail at this point leading
iluuu tho Citnon wall, luoiu lliuu
(1,000 feet vorilcnlly, to tlio rlvor
Tho descent or ho trull Is u
gi amler oxpoi louco than climbing tho
Alp, for In tho bottom of thlntcnltlo
and dUbllmo chann mo huiidicds of
mountains greater than any of tho
A book describing tho trip to tho
Grand I anon, iliiitlratiri b many
lull page cngratliigo lioui special
pliotoginphs, mid furnishing all
Information, may bo obtained
freo upon application to Jno. J. llyriic,
728, Mouadhock lllock, Uhieago, III.
Edward Torry w tho most
in England. Ho seldom
or never finds occasion to "gag." Tho
Bame thing is truo of Mrs.Johu Wood.
Thy both havo a good memory nud
do not roqulro much study in ordor to
jxirfect their respective, parts.
An honoatSnode tolls his story In'
nlaiu but unmlstakabio lauguago for
the beuoDt of tho public. "Ono of my
children took a sovoro cold and got
tho croup I gavo her n toaspoontul
of Cbnmuorlalu'n Cough Romody, and
iu fivo minutes later 1 gavo hor ono
more. I)y this llmo sho had to cough
up the gathering in herthroaU Then
sho ent to eloop and slopt good for
fifteen minutes. Then sho got up
unci oniited; then tho went back to
bed and slept good for tho roiunluder
of the night, She got the croup the
second night and I gavo her Iho samo
remedy with tho oaino good results.
I writo this because I thought thero
might bo sodjo ono In tho enme need
onu not know tho truo merits of this
wonderful modieluo. Cuasles A.
Tuompsiisn, De Molupfl, Iowa. 120
and GO cent bottles for 6ola by
fc Wood, driiKgiata.
G, Vero Tyler, author of tho remarkable
novel "A Prodigal Daughter'
u notj as Is gone rally supposed a
man, but a very charming young
woman, of tho same sort as Amelia
Hives, ant a daughter-in-law of
Buckingham's Dyoia tho
mado to color tho board n broyn
Iionf rf .trttcli tho ihaJowi,
Flntcr UUi thought,
Bottlj birdt aro ulcglnj
Vcspera for tbo ntfht.
Crlckou In the inradow
Chlrplnf U;i of lore.
tq 111. dlsttir.
Flunlnj hlRb bova.
Ilomeir.rit plods the tolteiy
'Worfclnf tlma U pMit,
Wf rr llinbi are nchlng
neatlaf comre ktlMb
I.ej hum of liuiecta
nillif all tte air,
filtf pj aousda f otlclrif
Necur In eur cara.
Dtcpcr growl the tfatVocsj,
Labor a roar la dead)
Il'TPJ new la dreamla&l
btrtrtra for Uelr tread.
Drttj.i In Iba
Murmur aott and tow,
Bummar llmolj ReaUna;,
Itamat aoon muat ro.
Itoir tlnta of inn rise
Slnalilng raatern akjl
Uaaten to tar duty,
Jltaif a' reat la nlgb.
W. A. Hunt, Id Ohio Tanner.
Convict Fathor Who Dlod to
During tho latter part of May of this
year (15W), I was the guctt of frlond
tn the city of -, The home was bo
plcmant and the surroundlon o at
tractlvo that we forjot the rcrpetuat
urlzzllnir rain that bade ua atar In
doora. Through tho wide front win
dow a we looked across a narrow atteet
to the beautiful park, where the
and lilacs Were la bloom. Oar
conrrrsatlon waa Interrupted -by
messenger who came In baste to call
away my hoat, who la a phyalalan. The
face of my hostess, which had been full
of life and animation, suddenly changed
and a look of sadness waa plainly vis
ihle. It was the first tlmo I had ercr
tee u her thus, and my eyes must have
tuked u question which my, lips were
too courteous to utter. Some person
are sullied In reading between the
lines, and others are possessed of a
rlihor power of knowing what a friend
wants to ask, and answering it fully,
when you tmo not uttered a word.
I was thinking," she said, "of tho
many who are denied the pleasures of
life, the thousands who cannot even seo
pictures of It, much less visit the irreat
world's fair. Your profession calls you
to consider the condition of the stele
and the poor, but have you considered
the world of sorrow that Is within the
aolld walls of the prison?"
I waa wondering nt the sudden
change that had taken place in her
minncr wondering how sho happened
to get on this theme. It must have
been because of the errand on which
her husband had goue forth.
"Yes," I replied, ai If realizing that
my part of the conversation could not
bo conducted simply by thinking, "and
I am glad that you have Introduced the
subject, since I have heard that you
have for years tnkrn a deep Interest In
the unfortunate, llut pray tell me how
you get so readily from the woild's fair
to tholtrldewell and Sing Sing."
"01 readily enough. I have thought
out, but have not uttered Hie connecting
link. You have been admiring the
park. Tho flowers do not bloom for the
convicts. Tho lawn Is not dressed for
them. The fair Is not held for them.
They are dead to alt the world
their gloomy prison homes, and
even sometimes dead to lhcr loved
1 had often seen my frlerd at table
presiding gracefully, In tho social world
where her power was acknowledged.
In the house of devotion where the
trembling prayer was uttered, but
never had 1 seen her whole soul looking
out through her features as now. "May
I tell you of a ciase that has deeply interested
me?" sho coutlnucd, and without
waiting for a reply recited tome
substantially the following story of a
convict's self- denial'
Mr, was a man of ardent nature.
He was happily married and became
the father of two Lhlldren. Tbo daughters
had grow n Iu strength and beauty,
and no prettier sight waa 'ttuessed
than In the evonlngs when hla wife and
little children sat with htm on the doorstep,
or walked along the smooth pathways
tn the psrk. Ylio wife and
mother sickened and dted. Some time
after her death the father bad a difficulty
with a man who had in some way
offended htm. 'Whose the fault was X
do not know, but In a hasty moment he
raised his hand and struck a cruel blow
that felled his brother to the ground
nod blighted all his own hopos for life.
The victim was borne to the hospital,
where, after a few hours' suffering, he
died and tho assailant was held for
manslaughter. Much sympathy was
expressed for blm, and for a tme It
teemed as though be would bo relaaaed.
Ilut when the trial came he was convicted
and sentenced to Imprisonment
for twenty J ears. The sentenco may
hare been just, but somotitnes justice
is terrlblo. Tho little children, aged
five, and three and one-half years, found
a homo In our society.
You novcr taw such children (except,
of course, your own). The oldest resembled
the father. Dark, pierelnjr,
eyes, and hair that would not be outrivaled
In Its glossy blackness by the
raven's w lng. The younger must have
resembled her mother. She was a perfect
blonde, with curling hair and well-shaped
uose, and pouting lips that
seemed to be dewy with a mother's
kiss; merry dimples were about her
mouth, as though a laugh bad been Interrupted
and lingered, therx, ready to
break forth ugaln. Her forcheitd was
never equaled by the finest marble
model that came from human soul and
hand, llerdeep.bluo eyes spoke forth
a world of pleading tenderness aa
though asking for something to take
the placo in her soul of a toother's love.
Kveiy one that saw this child wsntad
her. "So like my babo la heaven,''
said the fond mother who had been bereft.
I called to tee the father for the, last
time. He was to be' taken to his prison
the following day. Hcseemed toguess
my mUsIon. It was a cruel ono. 01
how my heart ached as I tried to speak.
In simple words sonttnees that, though
smooth, must hare soeined to him cruel
as the keenest blade. Ills children
wera beautiful. He would do anything
fort hem, I had found homes for them
Where (hey would be treated with cars
and tenderness. All that wealth aud love
could do for them would bo dono. lie
drank In my words with eagerness. J
said that la twenty years, when ha
would bo released, these children
would be women. They might lie
Wives, nnd possibly mothers. Your
namukluuda In tho way of their sue--
fun vou give them up and never
HOPKINSVILLE, KENTUCKY, FIHDAY,
know them again, and let them be for
ever ignorant of their father's sad
history? Ill features were settled.
Ho did not weep. He turned away n
moment and bowed his proud head on
his hands. Then ho turned and saldl
"A rnging fir burns within my brain."
1 told him not to bo hasty In hh decision.
IIo might wait until to-morrow
nnd glvo an answer. "To-morrow?
Why should I wait until to-morrow?
True, they aro all that 1 left on earth
to mo now, and I can be nothing to
them but a disgrace, Tho nnme I gavo
them has been tarnished. Shall I compel
them to bear It still? Tell my
darling children that their mother died
when they wero babes, and that their
father Is dead that ho died for them.
I shall never seek to know them. Their
father Is a convict now. Olve each
ono of them a rose for me. Often did
their mother and I gather flowers for
them. Olve each of them a rose, and
when these flowers wither, their father
will bo no moro to them no'" more drover."
The faco of my friend now fully reflected
her soul. Tears of sympathy
ran down her cheeks as sho finished
her eloquent recital. Ilut there came
a smile almost of triumph as sho affirmed:
"Relieve me, sir, thero aro
noble hearts throbbing behind the
prlsoa bar." I confess that my own
cyos were dimmed. Thus ended, aa I
auppose, the story that had so deeply
Three weeks later I stood In my own
pulpit In Chicago on n Sabbath evening.
The Incident seemed so well
fitted to Illustrate self-denial that i
It, but with leas of feeling than
when I heard it in private conversation.
At the close of service a stranger
came forward, and, extending his hand,
said: "Sir, I was deoply Interested with
your discourse to-night, and, I may say,
thrilled with tho incident of prison Ufa
that you related."
"Yes," said I, "It waa a sod story, but
leaches us that all natures are not Ignoble
because they wear the convict'
"I have n personal interest in this
case," he replied. "Wo have adopted
tho youngest child Into our family. It
seemed bard that we who had been
left to mourn an only child should have
another come Into the home; the child
of a stranger, and that stranger a convict
We took her only for a day, but
she won her way to our hearts. My
wife's mother, a lady of eighty years,
was with us, and aha decided the case
for us this wav: Sho took tho darling
on her knee and asked her If she could
sing. Tlio child answered that she
could and would sing tor her. In as
sweet a voice as you ever heard sho
sang tho old Twenty-third Psalm, The
Lord's my Shepherd, I'll not want.'
The lady of eighty pressed tho littlo
one to hor heart and said: 'Darling
child, your faith must be rewarded.
This U your home. My son, take her
as your child; take her for what God
has takon, and whllo sho lives let her.
never feel a want which you ean relieve.'"
And If our storr ean 1- retold to another
generation, ,t may be that some
soft hand will lay a rate on the grave
where rest the ashca of the convict father
who died to his children. W. T.
Meloy, D. D , in United Presbyterian.
Th !ln et Birds.
Birds, as a rule, cannot focus their
eyes on an object save at a considerable
distance, and then only with difficulty.
The reason for this singular fact Is
found in tbo position of the eyes n the
head, ono being placed on each side
and looking directly outward, so that
they cannot be brought to bear on one
object save, perhaps, at a very long
distance and directly in front The
truth of this statement may readily
bo demonstrated by anyone who has observed
ordinary fowls turning tholr
heads on one slda when desirous of
more closely examining some object
which has attracted their attention.
When excited by the presence of a
strange object, chickens will often be
noticed examining It, first with ono
eye, and then with the other, turning
their heads for that purpose, thus
showing that they cannot bring both
eyes to bear upon It at once The only
exception to the general rule Is found
la the case of the ow), whose eyes are
placod In front of tho head, and are
Capable of being brought to a focus on
an object at a very short dtstanco in
front. Yankee Bludc.
In the year 1810 the locomotive was
a small, weak machino that was employed
to drag a few coach-like ears at
n speed of about ten miles an hour.
Then the directors and stockholders of
railroads constituted tho meekest class
of eltlxens, very different from the dictatorial,
influential class of the present.
Daniel Webster, in describing the
the American railroad of that time,
said: "They aro mado of two stringers
of scantling, notched into ties that
often get looso In the ground. Upon
the stringers two straps of iron, tho
width and thickness of wagon-tires,
"These straps of iron frequently get
dttaohed st the ends, which turn up
llktf snak::' heads, and pierce the floors
of the cara," Sueh an accident actually
happoned to a car between Elizabeth
and New York.
"Then," said Webster, "the wheels
slip on tho Iron straps, In wlater
etpoelally, so muoh that no dtpendenee
ean be placed upou the time of arrival,
and many think It Is not certain that
railroads will bo a success. 'V-Youth's
To Covrr tlio I'lano.
A piano spread of much slcganco ordered
for n music room where Its color
and decoration are harmonious details
in the general scheme, is made from
plush of the very lightest groan. Over
it nro scattered pond-Illy flowers and
pads, both cut from heavy satin and
couched iu place, Tho flowers aro
of white with just a hint of pink, and
shot with silver, the effect being that
of silvery white. Silver thread Is used
for sowing down tho flower Tho
Illy pads of green satin aro couched
and veined with gold thread. The center
of each lllly and steins of the leaves
aro worked In solid embroidery. Mock
jewels of a whitish shade are dropped
near the fluwers, hero and thero, to
give Uie effect of drops of water. N.
Chamberlain's Eyo and ETtlu
A certain euro for Cbronlo Boro Ejm,
Tcttor, Bait llheum, Ecald Head, Old
Cbronlo Sores, 1'over Bom, Eczema,
Itch, Tralrlo Scratches, Soro Kipplts
and Piles. It Is cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of cases hnvoboen cured by
It after Jill other treatment hvX failed,
It la put up la 90 and 00 oeat boxes.
For sain brLeavell it Wood.
The Argument Used
We handle the celebrated "Chase"
the makers of the second-class baking
powders to induce the dealer to push
them off on Royal consumers is that
thev cost less than Roval and afford
the dealer much more profit.
But you, madam, are charged the same price
for them as for the absolutely pure Royal, which
is perfectly combined from the most highly refined
and expensive materials. The lower cost of the
others is caused by the cheap, impure materials
used in them, and the haphazard way in which
they are thrown together.
Do you wish to pay the price of the Royal
for an inferior baking powder, made from impure
goods, of 27 per cent, less strength? If
you buy the other powders, insist upon having
a corresponding reduction in price.
HOME HINTS AND HELPS.
A quarter of an ounce of saltpeter
In the water will make the flesh of tho
fish very firm.
Sweetbreads: Wash tho swcct
breads, wipe them perfectly dry, cut
them Into slices about half an Inch
thick and fry In butter or lard.. Servo
whllo very hot on mashed potatoes.
The use of saccharin, tho chemical
substitute for sugar, Instead of Bugar,
appears to 1k widening. An
In which all housekeepers are Interested
Is that of preserving fruit with
aaecharln, at a considerable, gain in
flavor and wholcsomcness. It will, of
course, take time to test the new
process, which, however. Is most promising
In theory. N. Y. Times.
Calf a Tongues Fricasseed: Boll the
tongue until dona about an hour
tako off tho skin and trim neatly, then
cut Into slices half an ineh thick; roll
In flour and fry for n moment or two In
hot dripping, place them in a saucepan,
add parsley, celery nnd sliced onions
and cover with gravy, broth or water;
simmer, closely covered, for thirty
minutes, slightly thicken the gravy and I
pour It around them. American Agriculturist.
Huckleberry Short Cake: Slake a
good biscuit dough with a pint of sifted I
flour, two tnblespoonfuls butter, two
teaspoonfals baking powder and a good
pinch of salt Wet with sweet milk or,
water to form a soft dough. Boll it
into two cakes, lay one above the other
in n and lmk. When done,
scpirote the layers and spread both
with butter, and then with the huckleberries,
stewed and sweetened and
slightly thickened Orango Judd
Pineapple Sherbet: Peel, dig tho
eyes out of nnd grate two pineapples.
When prepared there should be ono
quart. Add one and a half pounds of
sugar, the juice of two lemons, and ono
is dissolved; let It stand half an hour;'
strain through a slove, pour Into a
freezer and freeze, stirring all the time. I
nnen it uegins w get Sim, arm mo,
white of ono rgg. beaten to a stiff froth.'
with a tablcspoonful of flno sugar,
addud; turn a few minutes longer, and
repack tho freezer if it needs it Let it
stand two hours. N. Y. Observer.
An excellent cepicnt for mending
china or glass, and one that shows
trnro is made as follows: Soak
some isinglass in water until It is soft
and then dissolve it in as small a quantity
of proof alcohol ns possible; gentle
heat will aid tho dissolving. In two
ounces of this mixture dlssolvo ten
grains of gum ammoniac; while still a
liquid add half n drachm of mantle
previously dhuolved In rectified alcohol.
MixweU. To liquefy place the bottle
in a warm water; apply It to the fracture
with n feather or soft brush and
set tho mended vessel a few hours In
some undisturbed place. Detroit Free
Turkish Pastry: Two pounds of
flour, one pound of ground sweet
almonds, one pound of coarse powdered
sugar, one pound of butter, eight
ounces of pistachio nuts, ten eggs,
saffron colortng. Ileat the butter and
sugar to a light cream, add the eggs
two at a tlmo, beating well till all are
,ln; chop tho pistachios fine, mix thorn
In tho cream, add tho almonds and sufficient
saffron to make tho batch a
bright golden tint, then work in the.
flour. Butter an edged baking tin, and
spread the paste an equal thickness
upon it, mark tho surface in diamond
sha pes, bako Inn modern to oven. Divide
the cakes at tho marks. Good Housekeeping.
HE WAS A GENTLEMAN.
Out Us Devontlr Hopta, Alt tba Same,
that Siu Voire Wasn't Iteeognlsad.
A man has been spending a few days
at Mlnnotonka, and this Is what happened
to htm. He arrived at the lake
late ono night It was warm and clear,
and everybody had gone away
IIo wanted to go In swimming,
so bo sought a dark little core, and, as
no ono was In sight, dispersed with a
bathing suit, but kept strictly In tho
shadow, In the midst of his enjoyment
he was horrified by the sound of
two feminine voices. lie submerged
lilmaalf tn ft tut 4ln rt m ll tiatlaln r vtrtaiA
just as two young women he knew
came skipping to the shoro, and plumped
thcmsolvcsdown In the moonlight ni
stood In tho water aulquakedfor what
lie says was on hour: Then one said:
"Oh, Maude, Isn't this lovely?"
"Jt's a perfect night We'll never
havo r bettor ehance; novcr!"
"Oh, I'm afraid,"
"Oh, bcshl Every soul Is In bed. It'll
be an awful lark all by ourselves,
NOVEMBER U. IM)2.
cold drops of perspiration starting out
on n man under water, that's how that
mail felt A horrible feir flashed over
him, nnd It became an awful certainty
wlwn tlio voice went on:
"Oh, Maude, I'm awfully scared."
"Why, what a conventional lrl you
are. If you're such a 'fraid cat, we can
gn over in that little covo whore It s
Then that man lifted up his toIcc or
nt Vast ho says lie did and screamed:
"Lftdicsl r.uillesl You aro observed!"
Thero wero two sudden scTeamn, nnd
one mad rush for the rock, and then a
quivering voice said:
"If if you aro a gentleman, you will
rviunln where you are, sir."
Kxu tho shivering man chattered:
"I I am a gentleman, but pleaso
hury up, for IB ircsilnglo death."
There was a silence,
bruit-Mi now and then by sobs and
remarks, aud then a streak of bluo
score and pink muslin across the lawn
to the hotel. Tho man followed later
an 1 retired in confusion, accompanied
by whisky ond quinine.
And now he wants to know if thoso
gdls recognized his voice, St, Paul
One Amflrlrnn Ruin.
It Is said that the United States have
co ruin, but this Is far from being
luiH A jltV VhH V M &A ft It n .VAM ft A . M
Hilt.-. rt lliW JVtUSJUJi"
trj. jicu,e ot Hon. William Walter
riielin o his In New Jersey was
buried Mr. Thclps, was asked if ho
,l,l robjlld It. He said ho would noU
u,.,. Ha had another residence on hla
that urmerod his requirements.
an t l.le walls or lliu burned buildings,
ovtr hlch tho vines are now clambering,
msde such an toiposlng and
lire m'n that he Intended to allow
theu. ti rrmnin In that condition.
PERSONAL AND LITERARY.
The English mathematician, Wnb
lis, could not only retain in his mind s
number composed of flf figures,
but could extract therefrom the Miuara
foot, containing twenty-seven figures,
without the aid of pnpbrorpenclt.
Tho quotation! "Who shall uccldi
whcn doctorB dissirree. and oundest
casulsU doul)t jlho you nna me?" was
.ni, i, aiv,i.., r.. unn,i
Kssiva." Uolstle . lino 1. 'lhe orlirlnil
did not apply to doctrsof medicine.
but tn doctors of philosophy,
' Sirs. A. B. N. Hobertson, nf Muscogee,
Indian torrltory, Ins Just finished
translating the New Tcstimcnt Into
.tho language of the Creek Indians,
from the original Ureek. The university
of'Ohlo has bestowed upon her the
(degree of doctor of philosophy, in recognition
of her scholarship
Tho mother of the younng king of
Bervla, tho ox-Queen Natalie, has writ-.ten
a drama bearing the title, "The
.Mother." It Is Intended, according to
the foreign pipers, to portray her
own unhappy llfo whllo occupying tho
Servian throne and her struggles to
keep her boy under hor protection.
Tho oldest man In Now England Is
J. F. Lo Malstro, who recently celebrated
his one hundtvdth nnd eighth
anniversary. He was born on tho Isle
of Jersoy In 1781. When fifteen jears
old ho mine to this continent settling
for a time In Qurbeu. IIu possesses all
his faculties, unl enjoys life more than
many n younger man.
Palmer Cox. tho artist of tho
"Urownlcs," which aro known
to big und littlo children all over the
land, la a native of Quebec, a tail, thin
bachelor r'Hh blondo hair and mustache.
Ho began his ns a
railroad employee. Ho receives an unlimited
number of letters from children
jwho wish to got his autograph, and
they generally succeed.
Co Ha Thaxter, the poet ha u lovely
summer home nt Appledore, Isle of
b'houla, Here, In an exquisite
adorned, aud made fravrant by
no less than two hundred vases of
flowers, Mrs. Ihaxtcr entertains her
friends, who arc legion. She Is n regal-looking
woman, of affluent vitality
and striking physique. Impartially
jlorlng flowers and the sea, she has an
old-fashioned garden riotous with bloom
'close by the silvery-plashing waves.
i '31. Emlle Olllvlcr, who has Wen a
stranded politician slnco the fall of the
empire, but was once one of France's
.best orators, reappeared momentarily
Iu jiuuiiu iiiu me iiiiiuriiuj im i. iuwvii1
eT o'n academy to notify President
har?r. . f,. . N lM?l
Uie historian. Olllvlcr has aged very
twenty-two years. He lives a moat re
tired life and writes a book occasion
ally, but he Is hardly more than a reml
clwenco of Napoleon's astute prima
minister, of whom it has been said that
"Athens in her palmiest days might
have len croud of him."
toiM i n .i. i i . t I For lame back thero Is uothlutf bet-
u'.!.irwhl!r7.n0 Ul tor limn to saturate n tiaunel cloth
a hdoorf abo'uT gooale. Doty1 1) Mw'W V' W5f
you there wercr 1"
Itt,ltl ' Bt ""
"Wc'dbettergoupbackof that. J?u ,"
Did bring a buttonhook?" iPWrnfH tvl i.f It nffwls. Tho imrao
"I nover thought of It" I iroatmoul will euro rhouniutism, For
Horrors! What were those awful "' ty Mulenioro & Wood,
irlrls .going to do? If you can fancy Rlsta.
qtx f -
,.-!. W Skat mf
I even if the
l wrong. "We
If! body too fat
iff been able to
can do it.
ini i lie iamous
your arms or legs are long, your
or too thin, and you have never
get a fit, let us show you we
TWICE A AVEEK AT $2 A YEiLH.
L5!.;y !? iimiaaaiaaa I IKHajsTBI.
and generally disagreeable
clothes are of the finest material
d after the latest styles. Just
vvrong in this respect makes all
pride ourselves on our ability
man who isn't an absolute mon
We are the only house handling
HIGH ART CLOTHING-.
Cold weather is here, Heavy Goods . ii!
in brisk demand.
stock of Ladies,'
and Childrcns' ISoofrs arid Shoes
SEEING IS BELIEVING!
COME AND SEE:
Oi J363 VJAVl TUXfi 32H SJjWwa v3CS3 aMj ammm& wl P
103 MAIN STREET.
& CO. m
I have, theKtf&ar
ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 12,
I will receive another new lot of
LADIES' AND MISSES' CLOAKS
The Best Fitting,
And Lowest Prices!.
SAM FR ANKEL,