Newspaper Page Text
PAY FOR ADVERIUNG ICLECTION
There seems to be some misunder
standing as to the proper charge for
advertising election notices for the gen
eral election. Some years ago there
was a law passed providing that all
legal advertising should be on the word
basis. That was not satisfactory and
a subsequent law was passed fixing the
rate at one dollar an inch for the first
insertion, and fifty cents an inch for
each subsequent insertion. This is the
law now in force and is the same as the
old law which was in force prior to the
adoption of the word rate, except that
it provides that the type used shall not
larger than brevier solid, and if larger
type is used the charge must be based
on the brevier measurement. There
was reason for this addition because
some of the newspapers used display
type and there was no uniformity of
charge for the same work, and this led
to the ad9ption of the word rate. The
present law includes notices of election
and all legal notices.
Now as to' the misunderstanding as
to the proper charge for election no
tiees.JIn the pamphlet of election laws
compiled under direction of the Secre
tary of State at page 6 the following
is given as the law: "Accounts for ad
vertising are paid by the Comptroller
General at the rate of not exceeding
one dollar per 75 words for the first and
50 cents per 75 words for each subse
quent insertion, in each of said news
papers. The type used must be not
larger than solid brevier and no leads
must be used. Accounts for advertis
ing must be approved by the Commis
sioners of Election or a majority of
them, and can be collected by the mes
senger who brings the returns to Co
lumbia, if he has proper authority to
do so, and accounts are in proper form."
Why in this it should be required to use
solid brevier and no leads we do not
understand for' certainly the words
would be no more if larger type were
At page 18 of the same pamphlet the
following is quoted from the Code of
laws of 19M: "Notikes of election pub
lished in any gazette or county news
paper, by authority of the proper board
of election commissioners, as required
by law, shall be paid for at the rates
prescribed by law for legal notic."
This rate is one dolar aninchifor the first
insertion and 50 cents an inch for each
subsequent isertion to be set in- solid
brevier, and the form is to be pre
scribed by the Secretary of State, andi
- the notice to be published notexceeding
three times. Both of these provisions
are in the statutes, and the Secretary
of State did right in printing them in
But the law that settles the quetion
* of charge is the appropriation bill which
has a provision that the Comptroller
General shall pay for these notices at
the rate of one dollar or 75 words 'for
the first insertion andli cents per 75
words for each subsequent insertion.
That is the appropriation bill, and the
Secretr of State uor the Comptroller
General hsany discretion in the mat
ter. Bilswillhave tobe'imade in ac
cordance with this provision before
they will be paid.
In most sections of Newberry County
the material for making macaam roads
-is alongside the highway and we be
lieve with a good rock crusher we could
build maadam roads at a nominal cost.
The biggest outlay. would be the pur
chase of the machinery. It would ne
cessitate a steam crusher, but when we
had a mile of road built it would last
for twenty years and would be a com
fort to those who had to travel it, not
to speak of the saving of time, and the
additional amount which could be han
dled with the same se ek and wagon,
with less injury to both. We would
like to see it tried.
In Greenwood County the supervisor
ciaims to have the best roads of any
county in the State when the entire
county is considered. He has a chain
gang of about thirty all the time and
starts from the court house and follows
a road to the limit of the county and
-keeps that up until all the ~roads are
covered, and he now has his roads in
fine condition. Of course he is not ma
cndamiz:ing, but he is working the roads
and not doing patch work.
Take Newberry County and there is
rock enough in a stone's throw of the
roads in most sections to macadamize
them, and of the right size for the
crusher. It would .be economy to util
ize this material.
The-municipal primary and the Meth
odist conference, according to the pres
ent understanding, will reach Newberry
at about the same time. We would
suggest to the chaiiman of the Demo
cratic executive committee that he is
sue his call for a citizens' meeting at
an early date so that the primary may
be held sooner this year and a conflict
avoided, if the citizens so desire.
Columbia is soon to have a line.of
steamboats iunning up to her and then
she will get the L3nefit of a water rate
on freight which will make her a fine
distributing point for the rest of the
State. No city in the South has a
brighter future than the capital of
South Carolina. She has g'own rapidly
in the last few years.
Let everybody get ready to go to the
Fair next week. It is the occasion of
the annual reunion of the people of the
State. Take all the children as well as
the wife and mother. It will do them
good. A little pleasure and an outing
are good for them as well as the rest
DESTRU-TIPON OF ENTIRE COTO N
Would Savo Been the Rt-sult In Newbbrry
County it Mr. J. H. 'uber, from Texns.
Bad Opened a Small Bottle In His
Poe*.-asion Contaltsing Mexican
Mr. J. H. Suber, of Bryan, Texas,
arrived in the city Thursday night on a
visit to relatives here. He brought:
with him, in a small bottle, enough
Mexican boll weevils to destroy the
entire cotton crop of Newberry County.
This weevil is the insect that is at
present causing so much trouble in the
State of Texas. It first made its ap
pearance there in 1900, but not much
attention was given it until the follow
ing year, 1901, when it had sufficiently
increased in numbers to do considerable
damage. At the present time Mr Suber
says there are whole fields of cotton,
on good bottom land worth $40 an acre,
in his own county, in which owing to
the onslaughts of this small insect,
there will not be even an attempt to
pick any cotton. . He has been living
in Texas twenty-five years, during
which time he has been over a consid
erable portion of the State, and says he
has never seen as poor a crop.
The weevil begins its work early in
the spring, when the cotton commences
fruiting. It punctures the square and
feeds from the inside of the boll. Be
sidas cotton it attacks fruit and acorns.
Mr. Suber says the worst part of the
whole matter is that it looks as if the
weevil has come to stay. The cotton
planters of Texas are simply helpless
in its power.
Some time ago the United States
government appropriated $20,000 and
sent experts to look into the matter,
but so far all their efforts and experi
ments have been of no avail. The
weevil continues to flourish, and with
the exception of a very small portion,
has covered the entire State.
Mr. Suber said he knew this state of
affairs was going to have a very ap
preciable effee on the Texas crop and
therefore on the total crop of the South,
but he was not prepared to attempt to
make an estimate. He said, however,
that some of the Texas people did not
look upon it as altogether an unmixed
evil. For it would teach them that
Texas land will raise other crops than
cotton, a fact of which most of them
do not now take advantage, and if it
would encourage more diversified farm
ing, it would be regarded by some as
almost a providential interference.
This is the view taken by Mr. Suber
However, the farmers of Newberry
County need not become alarmed.
However much Mr. Suber may favor
diversified farming, he did not bring
his weevils with the intention of de
stroying Newberry's cotton crop, and
they have been burned in the presence
of Mr. W. A. Hill. Being dead, they
are now good weevills and thelonly kind
wanted in South Carolina.
CU II DR I N'S DAY iN W EST I ND.
Ielly Day, 8-rvice at the O'Neall Wtreel
Methodist church Supdmy Evening
an terestng Program and
Rally day sex..ice, by the children of
the O'Neall Street Methodist church,
was held in the church Sunday evening.
The interesting program which had
been arranged for the occasion was ex
eellntly carried out in every particu
lar. A large audience was in attend
ance, and the occasion was most pleas
ant and helpful throughout.
Following is the program:
Opening song-" Blow ye the trum
- Prayer by Rev. W. I. Herbert.
Responsive reading - "A call to
Song-"A missionary band," by 105
Recitation-"I am needed," iby three
Recitation - "All for Jesus," by
Misses Eva Bouknight, Ploma Rey
nolds, and Geneva Thornton.
Recitation - "Have you seen the
light," by Miss Doshia Franklin.
Song-"All around the world."
Questions and answers-"Informa
tion about Brazil."
Solo-"Will there be any stars," by
Rev. W. I. Herbert.
Recitation - "Have ye heard," by
Miss Eva Hardeman.
Recitation-"The silver and gold are
mine," by Joseph Carter.
Song-'"Come and help us."
Recitation- "America and Japan,"
by ten little children.
Song- "From Greenland's icy moun
tains," by choir.
Recitation-"Heart to heart," by
Miss Arie Stone.
Recitation- "When thou prayest,"
by Miss Mattie Bouknight.
Song-"O, how we pity them," by
105 little children.
Recitation-"Cbildren who worship
idols," by Miss Mattie Belle Perry.
Recitation- "Lenore's mite box," by
Miss Ella Cook.
Recitation- "A brsy L se," by Miss
Solo-"Dost thou thank Him," by~
Miss Etta Shelly.
Song- "Geod news comes over the
sea," by choir.
Song-"I shall know Him."
Each of the child'en taking part in
the exercises had been g'ven purses to
collect money for missions, and a beau
tiful Bible was offered by the pastor,
Rev. G. E. Edwards, to the one col
lecting the largest amount. The prize
was won by Miss Mabell Reynolds. The
total collection amountbd to $42.38.
A PLEASANT OCCASION.
rhe Dance Given by the German Club on
Friday Night. f(
The Newberry German Club gave its
first dance in the armory on Friday
evening. While the attendance was rot C
large, the occasion was most pleasant r
and was thoroughly enjoyed by those r
The german was gracefully led by N
Mr. W. C. Schenck.
The following couples were in attend- c
Miss Neville Pope with Mr. J. Y. a
Miss Vinnie Mae Wilson with Dr. D.
Miss Mary Nance Fair with Mr. s
T. H. Pope. n
Miss Azile Pool with Dr. W. E. Pel- 1
Miss Bessie Simmons with Mr. Rob- v
ert Mayes. p
Miss Lizzie Glenn with Mr. W. C.
Miss Maud Fant with Mr. H. T. Ren
Miss Rosa Moore with Mr. G. F. e
Miss Maud Langford with Mr. C. P.
Miss Julia Paisley with Mr. P. F. Gil- t
Miss Janie Vance with Mr. W. C. S
Stags: Messrs. 0. 0. Copeland, John
stone Coppock, F. H. Dominick, H. W.
Dominick, J. G. Daniels, W. F. Eber
hardt, P. G. Ellisor, T. K. Johnstone,
W. A. Jameison, Jr., S. H. McLean,
J. S. Renwick, M. L. Spearman, C. L.
Suber, P. E. Scott, W. B. Seabrook,
Brown, E. P. Scholtz.
Chaperones: Mr. and Mrs. A. T.
Brown, Mr. and Mrs. D. F! Pifer, Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. M. Simmons, Mr. and
Mrs. T. C. Pool.
The next club german will be given
some time during the month of Novem
M AY Red Seed Wheat and Texas
Rust Proof Oats for sale by
James F. Todd.
THE BACHELOR MAIDS
Newberry, Oct. 23rd,
diost highly Recoin
rnended by Press.
A good performance
Earhardt, Pifer & Eberhart, Lessees.
and James Sale
A Happy Pair
THE LATEST SUCCESS.
Can supply your
needs for Cotton Seed
Hulls and Meal.
Hulls 25c. hundred
Meal $l.l5 per sack,
In exchanging Hulls
and Meal for Seed, will
sell the Hulls at 22i
cents per hundred
pounds and sell meal
at $1.10 per sack,
(100 lbs.) and pay
market price for Seed
at Newberry Oil Mill.
L. W. FLOYD,
Hello Central !----Oive Me 48
Tli Ncwbcrry GranIitB Front
Gorfectiol1ry Ed Badry!
They have all kinds of Bread- C
Patent Bread, Milk Bread, b
Graham Bread, Cream Bread,
Cap Bread, Rye Bread,
Kimmel Seed Ry.e Bread,b
Boston Brown Bread.
Largest assortment of fresh, fancy n
Cakes ever shown here~ before. fi
Orders taken by Telephone and de
livered free of charge a we have out s
aur new delivery wagon. 0
Call and see us, or ring up Phone t<
1o. 48. t
H. A. Meyer & Son.
Drayton Rutherford Chapter V. (7
At a meeting of the Drayton Ruther
>rd Chapter Daughters cf the Con
deracy held on Tuesday, the follow
g officers were elected for the ensuing
ar: President, Miss Fannie Mc
aughrin; vice presidents, Misses Cora
ominick and Lucy McCaughrin; sec
tary, Mrs. R. D. Wright; treasurer,
Hsq Moriat Martin. Miss Fannie
[cCaughrin and Mrs. Dr. 0. B. Mayer
,ere elected delegates to the State
)nventiOn, which meets at Anderson
L Decembe-, with Miss Lizzie Glenn
nd Mrs. H. C. H..nter alternates.
Miuoaugh .tyl.s and Piices.
There is little use iii this column to
3,y anything of the quality of Mim
augh's goods and Mimnaugh's prices.
[e does that himself on the first page
f this issue. Suffice it to say, if you
rant good goods at low prices it will
ay you to inspect his stock.
The Hrcr%.--'Aa10 CoDpary
Will be in Newberry oiR next Satur
ay night, Oct. 25th, presenting in one
vening three bright and pretty come
ies. Miss Brennan, who has made for
erself an enviable reputation in her
hosen profession, whether portraying
he characters in Ala-sic drama or in:
ghter comedy, and who is fair, win
ome and petite, will be with the com
Sch ninp' r '' iro :r Min
Customers are hereby notified that
chumpert's roller mill will be closed
,uring Fair week. t2t
P 0 TO J. P. COOK FOR CHEAP
r HE world can't beat our men's
$5.00 all wool suits. Wooten.
UR $5.00 Broadcloth Jacket is the
prettiest and bt in the market
or the money, at Woo!i: i.
RUBBER STAMPS- Name s-arp
L415c. per line. Pads 10c. Da-.
nerchants marking ouzfits. J. P. Coolh,
!ewb3rry, S. C.. RubbrSamr Manu
'aciurer. 6m Itaw
ONEY TO LOAN-We negotiate
1- loans on improved farm lands
it seven per cent.- interest on
imounts over one thousand dollars,
md e ght per cent. interest on amounts
ess than $1,000. Long time and easy
)ayments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter,
CAFE DINING ROOM. -Meals can
be had at all hours at the Cafe
lining room on West Main street, op
>osite Klettner's. Always the best the
narket affords at very moderate prices.
Ieals served in any style to sumt any
aste. Fresh oysters always on hand.
3tMccenzie & Son.
SPECTACLES A ND EYEGLASSES
Do your eyes acbe and h'urr~ at
2it? I have the be'st tritsi cue for
,n fi: Uih- m..'st d!thenit ey at I hi.
roper glasses. I have fitt..J N.e
or the beet people i' the caur:' andfl
an ft you. I us'e n'i the l'e . ep ade
3ystaline &nes Come av ive me
rial and be coniniVa,. * i.T one
>rice to all. GUY DA N!E AS.
Jeweler and U)ptTie..
A LL PERSONS ARE HEREBY
forbidden to haul or remove any
and from the public highways in this
~ounty. J. M. SCHUMPERT,
NOTIC IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
~the books of registration for the
own of Newberry, S. C., are now
pen and the undersigned as Supervisor
>f Registration for said town will keep
aid books open every day from 9 p. in.,
mtil 5 p. in., Sunday's excepted, in
~luding the 1st day of December, 1902.
W. S. LANGFORD,
Sept. 3d, 1902. Sup. Reg.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
LI will make a final settlement on
he estate of Mrs. Lula Maybelle Mar
in, nee Stewart, in the Probate Court
f Newberry County, S. C., on Tuesday,
he 23d day of October, A. D. 1902, at
.1 o'clock in the forenoon, and will im
nedately thereafter apply for Letters
)ismissory as guardian of the said
state. MRS. IDA N. BOOZER,
Newberry, S. C., Sept. 20th, 1902.
TO DRAW A JURY
SOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the undersigned, composing
he Board of Jury Commissioners for
fewberry County, State of South Caro
na, will on the 24th day of October
nstant, at 9 o'clock a. in., in the office
>f the Clerk of Court for said County,
>penly and publicly draw chirty-six
urors to serve as jurymen at the No
!ember term of the Court of Common
leas for Newberry County, beginning
lovember 10th, 1902, and continuing
or one week.
W. W. CROMER,
JNO. L. EPPS,
JNO. C. GOGGANS,
Clerk of Court,
Bouard of Jurry Commissioners for
Jewberry County, State of South Caro
Newberry, S. C., Oct. 13th, 1902.
1or Sale-Land at a
08 ACRES IN NO. 8TOWNSHIIP,
.part of old Croft Place, lying
n road to Kemnpson's Ferry. Fine
ottom lands on Beaver Dam, will be
old as a whole, or divided to suit pur
130 Acres lyinc- on road from New
erry to Longsfiores one mile from
~'Neal's mill. Fint. farming land on
ush River. Good dwelling and large
table and tenant house-very desira
le small farm.
30 Acres of Land just outside of town
mits, on the Columbia road; half origi
al forest, good spring of water, and
ne place for market garden.
700 Acres in No. 4 Township, two
iles from Whitmirs. gc xd dwelling,
;ables and all necessary tenant houses
1 place in good repair. Splendid cot
in and corn lands, with good pasture
ie year round. To be bought at a
irgain. Apply to
NOTICE OF ELECTION.
For Representative in Congress Third
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
Notice is hereby given that the Gen
eral Election for Representaive in Con
grrss will be held at the voting prec,ucts
fixed by law in the county of Newberry
on Tuesday, November 4, 1902, said day
being Tuesday following the .rst Mon
day, as prescribed by law
Tht qualifications for suffrage are as fol
Residence in the State for two years,
in the County one year, in the polling
precinct in which the elector offers to
vote four months, and the payment six
months before any election of any poll
tax then due and payable: Provided, That
ministers in charge of an organized
church and teachers of public schools
shall be entitled to vote after six mouths'
residence in the State, otherwise quali
Payment of all taxes, including poll
tax, asses!ed and collectible during the
previous year The production of a cer
tificate or of the receipt of the officer
authorized to collect such taxes shall be
conclusive proof of the payment thereof.
Before the hour fixed for opening the
polls Managers and Clerks m and
subscribes the Constitutional oath. The i
Chairman of the Board of Managers can
administer the oath to the other Man
agers and to the Clerk; a Notary Public
must administet the oath to the Chair
man. The Managers elect their Chair
man and Clerk.
Polls at each voting place must be
opened at 7 o'clock a. m. and closed at 4
o'clock p. m., except in the city of
Charleton, where they '-hall be opened
at 7 a. m. and closed at 6 p. m.
The Managers have the power to fill a
vacancy, and if none of the Managers at
tend the citizens can appoint from among
the qualified voters the Managers, who,
after being sworn, can conduct the elec
At the close of the election, the Man
agers and Clerk must proceed publicly to
open the ballot boxes and count the bal
lots therein, and continue without ad
journment until the same is completed,
and make a statement of the result for
each office and sign the same.,
Within three days thereafter, the Chair
man of the Board, or some one designated
by the Board, must deliver to the Com
missioners of Election the poll list, the
boxes containing the ballots and written
statements of the result of the election
MANAGERS OF ELECTION
have been appointed to hold the electiou
at the various precincts in the said
Newberry-M J. Scott, D F Pifer and
Jno. A. Summer.
Factory - Wm. Bedenbaugh, Jno. M.
Taylor and Ed Rodelsperger.
Helena-T. G Williams, C J. Zobel
and Welsh Wilbur.
Mt. Bethel- C. L. Leitzey, Jno. T Ox
ner and S S. Cunningham.
Glvwphville-W. D. Rutherford, Sam
Graham and Mark Smith.
Maybinton-W B Oxner, Ben H. May
bin and D. A Thomas.
Whitmnires-Jas. S McCarley, Jno P.
Fant anid Jno Ducket.
Cromiers-S A Jeter, A. C. Sligh and
W. T. Cofield.
Jalapa--W. H. Eddy, Jno H. Aull and
W. L. Copeland.
Longshores---J. Will Wilson, S. E
Senn an,d R. M. Martin.
Williamns-M D)wight Smith, Henry
M Boozer and Jno. R Scurry.
Utopia-David Paysinger, R T. Buz
hardt a.nd Duffie D) Schumpert
Prosperity-R I. Stoudemeyer, C S.
Nichols and W. F. Bedenbaugh
Henidrix Mill L. L. Dominick, M. W
Bedenbaugh and H. L Fellers
Slighs-Charlie Eargle, J B. Kempson
and1J. A. Miller
Jolly Street-T. A. Epting, J. J Kibler
and Edmund Shealy..
Central School House-A. L. Aull,
Jno Slig b and J D. Sheely.
Pomnaria-Jno C. Aull, Q M. Kinard
and John Summer
Waltoui-M. H. Folk, Jacob E. Cromer
and L B. Eargle
St. Phillips-D A Ruff, Glenn Mette
and J. Perry Halfacre.
Little Mountain-J. E Boland, J. A.
Sheely and R. P Huffmnan
The managers at each precinct named
above are requested to delegate one of
their number to secure boxes and blanks
for the el. ction. They can be secured on
and after Thursday, October 30th, at J
W. White's store.
J. W EARHARDT,
J. B. DERRICK,
E B. MARTIN,
Comnmissi< .ners of Federal Election for
October 13th, 1902.
A NY ONE TREPASSING UPON
the lands of the undersigned, in
No. 6 Township, by bird hunting cr
otherwise, will be prosecuted.
t4t. J. LUTHER MAYER.
3HE SUPERVISOR OF SALUDA
County and myself will be at Bouk
night's Ferry at 10 a. in., Kempson's
Ferry, at 1 p. in., and Simpson's Ferry
at 3 p. m. on October 31, 1902, to let
contracts for Ferryen at said Fer
rie.J. M. SCUMPERT,
A GOOD THREE-HORSE FARM
for rent, known as George B.
Suber's near Bethlehem church. Bound
ed by the land of J. D. Suber, Mud and
Cannon creeks. Has a good dwelling,
tennant houses, hay meadows, pastures
and other conveniences. For further
information apply to Forest H. Suber,
care of Lorick & Lowrance, Columbia,
EXEgT0R' AE OF LAD.
WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, AS
Executors of the last will and
testament of John M. Livingston, de
ceased, will sell on the first Monday in
November, 1902, before the Court
House at Newberry, the following de
scribed land, the same being located in
No. 8 Township: "All that tract of land
known as the Home p lace, containing
One Hundred and Forty-Two (142)
Acres, more or less, bounded by lands
of Mrs. Edith Taylor, P. J. Stevens,
Lindsay Dominick and others.''
"All that tract of land known as the
Werts tract, containing One Hundred
and Thirty-Five (135) Acres, more or
less, bounded by lands of Lindsay
Dominick, Mrs. Mattie C. Werts, D. G.
Livingston and others.''
TERMs: One-third cash, balance on a
credit of o'ne and two years, with inter
est from day of sale, secured by bond
of purchaser and mortgage of premises.
Purchaser to pay for paDers.
P. S. L1ViNGSTON,
D. G. LIVINGSTON,
Here is something we want you to read,
and read carefully. We want to talk to you
about the good quality of our merchandise and
our low prices, and we want to impress upon
you right here that we never separate quality
and price. No matter how low the price, the
quality is still there--everything we sell is of
standard quality. Here is one of the elements
of our success: We make the price so low at
all times and the character of our merchan
dise so high that any buyer can offord to buy
of us. We are specialist in our -lines which
Dry goods, Dress goods, Silks, Velvets,
White goods, Trimmings, Buttons,
Embroideries, Laces, White and Red
Flannel, Embroidered Flannel, Hand
kerchiefs, Hosiery, Underwear, Corsets,
Domestics, Jeans, Calicoes, Homespuns,
Bleachings, Shirtings, Outings, Flanelette,
Ladies Wraps, Lace Curtain, Counter
panes, Yankee Notions.
In fact our large stock comprises almost anything you may
ask for, all priced to suit you. Millinery is one of our strong
points in all grades, cheap to very fine. We can please you in
this deDartment. Some solid, good shoes for all. We do not
sell shoddy. Men's Shoes, Women's Shoes, Boy's Shoes,
Girls' Shoes, Baby Shoes. Let us fit your feet in solid
leather Shoes, the kind that look well, wear well and cost
Walk Over Shoes for Men,
Autoao Shoos for Women,
Regina Shoes for Women,
Ideal ShsOe for Children.
Come and examine our stock.
A well selected line of Ladies', Misses' and
Childrens' Jackets and Furs that will please
you in style, quality and price---see them.
The latest fad in Ladies' Neckwear for
early Autum is the "Silk Ruffs," and we have
a beautiful line here.
We can show you a very pretty and pleas
ing stock of Dress Goods, such as Prunellas,
Thibets, Broadcloths, Camels Hair Cheviots,
and many others. All Wool Waistings at
25c., 50c. and 75c. Very pretty Silk Waist
ings at 50c., 75c. and $1 00. The prettiest
Moire Silks in the market for the price, 59c.
Best Quality Black Peau de Soie, warranted
Silk for$ $.00.
Gents' Furnishings in great variety. Will
tell you more about this department a little
later, but in the meantime call and examine
--no trouble to show goods.
Butterick Patterns and Fashion Books' in
Stock. We want your business and wlli ap
preciate a call. YOURS TRULY,
S. J. WOOTEN,
IN THE FRONT RANK!
zn erBen1ing Prices: - - - -
D)efyinig 0conpetitio)r - - -
rIUADTDIED i vit8 08881110 ailt Allt8S11'ei
THE LVVMfIrL".CO UUie U1spay of
cLOTHIIr, S1IOE~S AN~D 'EE'TSZ
selves. Because everythivenoBrand N w. Bx~ia -! our (oods .brae
e best of everythir' i r the Lat -st 8 y'. Bl ause hb s~ aP facts and they
town or the State.
SCHLOSS BROS.'CLOTHINO4- AL
unapproachable in style. We niandle it becauw- we can sell it and we d' s l1i
m THE 0 AND RHEh0FO -
good qualities and a& nation u1 reputa-ion to recomma ii Qait: enio.a isu't it?
We handle them because we sell the~m.
00ep g p NALL STYLES AND QUALITY. The" atr-sure
053 i lii to peaseyou. Th-t..' one reaison w by we sell them.
UNDERWEAR, SHIIRTS, AND TIE'S FOR~ (ENTLEMEN. SI'APLE DRY
GOODS FOR THE GREA TP BUYING PUBLIC.
we baven't time to go into details. OX:r Stock has been carefully selected
in all lines, and they are dilfrent from wnia you will find else' here becaus.'
the Goods are new and they come under the be'd of our determination to meet
and undersell all competitors. Th is advertisemn'at means exactly what it says
Let us prove it YOxUI.s,
THE EWART-PiFEQ CO.