Newspaper Page Text
E. H. AULL, EDITOR.
$100 GIVEN AWAY.
We want some subscriber of The
Herald and News to bring us two
pumpkins of his own raising so that we
may use them as we did a few years
ago. We are going to give our sub
scribers the opportunity to guess at
the number of seed in the pumpkins
and we expect to give away in prizes
more than $100, the first prize to be a
handsome buggy. Everyone who pays
as much as $1.50 on subscription shall
be entitled to one guess, and one guess
for each additional $1.50. Those who
have already paid shall not be cut out,
for each subscriber who has paid any
thing since the first of September shall
be entitled to a guess for each $1.50 he
has paid. And every subscriber who is
paid in advance shall have one guess,
provided, he is one year in advance at
the date of his guess.
We propose to be absolutely fair to
every subscriber and your guess can be
recorded at any time after the pump
kins are secured and we will have them
this week. The rules and prizes will
be announced in the next paper. The
prizes are absolutely free as you pay
nothing extra for the privilege of guess
ing. Now is she time to pay your sub
seription and to subscribe and take a
chance at the handsome prizes we will
give away. You remember the hand
some Rock Hill buggy we gave away a
few years ago.
A POPULAR SCHEDULE.
The present morning schedule from
Columbia and Charleston suits us aright
but the schedule that would be popular
in this section and of benefit to the peo
ple along the line as well as to the peo
ple of Greenville and Columbia, would
be a morning train from Greenville to
Columbia arriving in Columbia about 10
o'clock. If the Greenville News wants
to do something that will help it and at
the same time be popular and a public
convenience and, we believe, also profit
abe to the road which will inaugurate
it, et it take up the fight for such a
sehedule. It will have the co-operation
and support of the people down this
Before the double service was put on
between Greenville and Columbia add
iag the early train from Columbia we
bahl petitions from the towns along the
line~and a meeting at Greenwood at
which committees were appointed to'
confer with the railroad offBeials and
finally the train was run.
The editor of The Herald and News
agitated tis additional schedule for a
long time and had petitions circulated
and we acted as chairman of the Green
wood meeting and chairman of the com
mittee to confer with the railroad and
afterwards had a conference with Mr.
Hardwick who came to Columbia to
meet us. We have always found the
railroads ready to listen to the requests
of the people and to give all the service
*they possibly can without loss. A
morning train from this section to Co
lumnbia could be run with profit we be
lieve. We would like to see the people
along the line take the matter up and
* present it to the railroads.
We have it on pretty good authority
that if the C. &W. C. would bring a
passenger train to Laurens Mr. Childs
- would arrange to take it on to Colum
bia and return it inthe afternoon. Here
is something for our brethren in Green
ville to take up. We know that Mr.
Childs the past summer thought very
seriously of putting on such a train from
Laurens, in fact he said to us on one
occasion he was going to inaugurate it
aboumt.the first of August, but for some
reason he did not.
Columbia people should use their in
fluence for such a train because it would
be to their interests to have _it. It
would be a gow train for Greenville as
well. Let us ad pull together and con
vince the railroad it would pay and at I
the same time be a public convenience.
* This is the only section which does not
have a morning train to the capital.
.The Herald and News has arranged
with the News and Courier to send the
semi-weekly News and Courier and The
Herald and News to any who desire e
both papers for $2 per year. Sample t
copies of the News and Courier-ill be t
sent to any of our subscribers who may g
desire to receive the paper. This comn- t
bination will give you the news of the ,
county, the State and the world at the ']
low price of $2 for one year-208 papers, a
less than one cent apiece.f
The primary election to nominate a f
.mayor and aldermen for the next year fi
will be held next Tuesday. It isan im- a
portant duty each elector owes to him- h
self and his town to go tothe polls and
cast his ballot for the best interests of u
the community. Our town is now at,.
.the crisis point and much depends a.
the men put at the head of affairs.
In two weeks we will have the Meth- si
odist Conference with us. The Confer- ni
ence has grown since it last met with tl
us and so has the town. We will give tl
the Conference a royal welcome and st
We have had some of the most de- 3
lightful weather for the past week or in
more ever experienced. And yet we ra
are told there has been more rain this at
fall than usual. w
Uifton Flour. e
Is the best flour for the health of sel
your family, the best flour for good, I
palatable baking, the best to use at anyI
and all times. H ayes & McCarty, E. onfl
<.Hp n .W.Csyke t
n mnn and L W. Cosby keen it. a sta
Some excellent work has recently
been done in the city streets. We
would like to see the good work con
tinue until every street in Newberry is
in as good condition as the portion of
Caldwell street between Jamieson's
corner and the Baptist church. Then
we would like to see Newberry county
take up the matter and put each and
every one of the county roads in good
condition. Nothing would -add more to
the general prosperity and happiness of
The "evils of official absenteeism"
seem to be worrying the editor of the
Columbia Record a good deal just at
present. While it is a fact that all
State officers ought tolive in Columbia,
we do not believe affairs in the State
house are in quite as bad condition as
the Record would have us believe.
However, we would be glad to have
the Record go more into detail in re
gard to the "stringent law compelling
State officers to stay in Columbia and
devote their time to the business of the
State", which it would like to have
enacted. It strikes us an account of
some of its workings, if enforced,
would make interesting reading.
Thank God for Orphans.
We have a thousand things to thank
God for. But did you ever thank Him
for the privilege of caring for orphan
It is a privilege. Every orphanage is
His special care. He is the God of the
fatherless. He blesses those who bless
His little ones.
Let Jew and Gentile, Protestant and
Catholic alike, use Thanksgiving Day
for the blessed privilege of helping the
little ones of the great King.
At the Thornwell Orphanage, Clinton,
S. C., there are two hundred of these
orphans, the little brothers and sisters
of all the great company of loving
hearts. Their parentage represents
every denomination of the church;
orphans of Masons and Odd Fellows,
Knights of Honor and Pythians, are in
the ranks of the little ones; they come
from every Southern State and some
Northern ones. No agent is in the field
begging for their support; the church
sets apart no special day for collections.
Whosoever will may help and in any
Send provisions simply to "Thorn
well Orphanage", Clinton, S. C.
Send gifts of -money to Rev. Dr.
Jacobs, Clinton, S. C.
If you do not help this orphanage,
remember there are others.
We are having some fine weather for
sowing grain, digging potatoes, and all
such fall work.
Most of our farmers are putting in
a large crop of grain.
The potato crop was the best in sev
Mrs. Mattie M. Baker spent last Sat
urday night in Prosperity.
Mr. David I. Fulmer is very ill. We
hope to see him out again soon.
Ervin Long and brothers have moved
their saw mill near the old Dutch ford.
Mr. Ebbie Mayer is sawing shingles
near Bethel church.
Mr. Marion Long is building a
neat store house at his home. Mr. Long
will have in a new stock of goods in a
few days, and will be glad to serve his
Mr. Marion Dominick who had the
isfortune to get his hand mashed in a
>iece of machinery some time ago, is
letting along nicely.
Our school at Fairview is progressing
icely under the mnanagement of Mrs.
,,ottie Dickert as teacher.
There will be preaching at Mr. James
~. Moore's on the fifth Sunday evening
~t 3 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Moore are talking
f moving to Prosperity now soon. 1
I think the wedding bells will soon
ing in this community. I am always
lad to hear them ring. J. M. M.
.A HORRIBL.E TAL.E OF THE SEA.
~f Sixteen Persons on a Raft, But Eight
London, Nov. 17. -The Daily Mail's
rrespondent at Wellington, N. Z.,
elegraphs that the eight.survivors from r
he wreck of the British steamer Elin- I
amite, who were rescued on a raft by E
he British survey steamer Penguin, s
ent through a dreadful experience. d
'he raft from which they were taken t
easured only twelve feet long by seven 0
et wide, and had sixteen persons on b
when it left the wreck. The only
~od on board was two apples. The
-st apple was consumed on Tuesday
nd the second on Wednesday, each be
~g divided into sixteen portions.
From Sunday, the day they were -
recked, until Thursday, when they]
're rescued, the survivors drifted tI
ty miles on the half submerged raft. C
Several attempts were made to land 9t
1Three Kings' Islands, but without o'
ecess. Three men died on Monday di
ght from drinking salt water. All of ~
te survivors suffered the tortures of 4
f-st, and four -other men and the th
ewardess died of exhaustion before de
ey were picked up by the Penguin. th
ey had a cruel disappointment on
esday night. A steamer was sighted
the distance and frantic shouts were
sed by those of the raft to attract
ention. The steamer lowered a boat,
ich passed within fifty yards of them,
tthe boat's crew apparently did not ag;
the raft and returned to their ves- de<
bentePegi]assgtd ny s
ofe the Penuivor was sighe o 1s
of the survivors was able to j
nd. They were terribly emaciated. ces
T OR SALE. -A fine Holstein bull,
ready for service. Apply to Thos.
X ~TEW CROP best N. 0. Molasses foi
I. sale at E. Y. Morris'.
T HE friends of Dr. James McIntosl
hereby nominate him for re-elec
tion as a member of the Board of Com
missioners of Public Works, subject tc
the Democratic primary.
G TO J. P. COOK FOR CHEAF
OR SALE. -Saw Mill near O'Neal]
F School House, including all ma
chinery, three log carts, two yoke cows,
two tracts long leaf pine timber. Will
be sold to highest bidder at the mill or
J. W. and J. E. LONG.
,M QNEY TO LOAN-We negotiat(
loans on improved farm land
at seven per cent. interest or
amounts over one thousand dollars,
and eight per cent. interest on amounts
less than $1,000. Long time and easy
payments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter,
S PECTACLES AND EYEGLASSES
Do your eyes ache and burn at
night? I have the best trial case for
fitting Spectacles and Eyeglasses, and
can fit thi mtt difficult eyes, with the
proper glasses. I have fitted glasses
for the best people in the county and
can fit you. I use only the best grade
Crystaline lenses. Come and give me
a trial and be convinced. Strictly one
price to all. GUY DANIELS,
Jeweler and Optician.
ALL PERSONS ARE WARNED
not to trespass on lands belong
ing to us or under our control by hunt
ing or otherwise. Trespassers will be
prosecuted. W. D. HARDY.
FRANK E. MAYBIN.
D. A. THOMAS.
W. B. WHITNEY.
B. H. MAYBIN.
W. B. OXNER.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
J. W. Norwood, Plaintiff,
Thos. Q. Boozer, Defendant.
BY ORDER OF THE COURT
herein, I will sell at public outcry,
before the Court House at Newberry,
between the legal hours of sale, on the
first Monday in December, 1902, the
following lots of land in the Town of
Newberry, South Carolina, conveyed to
the said Thos. Q. Boozer by Talula F
Davis by deed dated March 3d, 1893,
and recorded in Book 7, page 143, in
~the office of register mesne convey
ances of Newberry County, .South
Lot No. 1, containing Thirty-six One
Hundredth (36 100) of an acre, more or
less, upon which is a five-room cottage
and barn and stables, bounded by Clmne
street, lands of Anna Wicker, Mrs.
Aldridge, by Wright street, which sep
arates it from lands of M. A. Carlisle
and by other lands of T. Q. Boozer.
Lot No. 2, containing Forty-eight
One-Hu'ndredth (48 100) of an Acre,
more or less, upon which is a six-room
cottage and barn and stables, bounded
by lot No. 1, Cline street, Wright
street and lands of John W. Earhardt.
Lot No. 3, containing Forty-seven
One-Hundredths (47 100) of an acre
more or less, bounded by lands of Jno.
W. Earhardt, Cline street, Wright
street and other lands of Thos. Q.
Lot No. 4, containing Forty-seven
One-Hundredths (47 100 of an acre,
more or less, bounded byLot No. 3,
Cline street, Wright street and lands
of Mrs. Livingston.
Also, all that lot of land situated in
the Town of Newberry, South Caro
lina, containing Ninety One-Hundredths
(90 100) of an acre, more or less, upon
which is a four-room cottage and out
buildings, and rep resented by plat
dated and executed by Jas. F. Glenn,
surveyor, dated February -5th, 1897,
and bounded by lands of Mrs. Sallie
E. Teague, separated therefrom by
Elmore street- and lot of 0. B. Mayer
and J. W. Watts, and is the lot of land
conveyed by Susan B. McInturf to
l'hos. Q. Boozer.
Terms of sale: One-half of the
aurchase money to be paid in cash; the
balance on a credit of one year, with :
.nterest from day of sale, credit portioni
;o be secured by the bond of the purch
iser and a mortgage of the premises I
sold, respectively. Purchaser to pay*
~o ppes.H. H. RIKARD, Master.
Master's Office, Nov. 5, 1902.
Iotice of Finl Settlenint ani Disclhuge.
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
I will make a final settlement on
he estate of Dr. John R. Thompson,
leceased, in the Probate Court for
lewberry Count y, S., C., on Monday ,
he 22nd day of December, A. D. 1902,,
.t 11 o'clock in the forenoon, and im- ,
nediately thereafter apply for Letters |'
)ismissory as Administratrix of said
All persons having claims aginst the
aid estate are hereby notifie to ren
er in the same duly attested; and all
nose that are indebted to pay the same
n or before that date to the under
igned or her attarney, James Y. Cul
MARY A. THOMPSON, I
Newberry, S. C., Nov. 17, 1902.
oice of Fial 88ttililmit ni Dirug.
~jOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
-~ I will make a final settlement on
ie estate of Anderson Singley, de- b
ased, in the Probate Court for New
arry County, S. C., on Tuesday the1
h day of December A. D., 1902, at 11
clock in the forenoon, and will imme-J
ately thereafter apply for letters dis
issory as Administrator of the said
tate. All persons having claims
~ainst the said estate will render in
e same duly attested; and those in
bted will pay the same on or before '
at date. ALLEN G. WISE, -
Newberry, S. C., Nov. 5th, 1902.
Notice to Creditors.
OThat aIS HEREBY GIVEN
thtalpersons holding claims
inst the estate of Marion Anderson,
eased, are requested to render in the
ne to the Probate Judge of New
-ry, S. C., on or before December
1902. J. Y. FLOYD,
xecutor of Marion Anderson, de- .
THE TRUSTEESS OF SCHOOL
'TL District No 19 will meet Tuesday,
Nov. 25th, at 4 o'clo-k p. m., for the
purpose of electing a teacher. Applica
tions are solicited. A male teacher is
pr-eferred. Term about five months at
a salary of $30 per month.
Geo. W. Bowers, Ch. Bd. Trus.,
Slighs, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
M. L. Kinard and Sophie Kinard, Plain
Geurge B. Cook, Defendant.
VIRT UR E OF AN EXECUTION
be to me directed herein, I will sell
b. fore the court house, at Newberry,
C., on saleday, the first day of De
cember, 1902, the follwing described
real estate levied on as the property of
George B. Cook, to-wit: All that tract,
parcel or piece of land lying and being
situated in Newberry County, in said
State, containing twenty-three (23)
acres, more or less, and bounded by
lands of Jane C. Cook, B. B. Schum
pert and lands of George B. Cook.
Also all that other tract or plantation
of land in Township No. 9, county and
State aforesaid, containing Fifty-six
(56) Acres, more or less, and bounded
by lands of S. L. Wheeler, Eliza Schum
pert, J. C. Cook and others.
Terms of Sale-Cash. Purchaser to
pay for papers.
M. M. BUFORD, S. N. C.
Sheriff's Office, Nov. 10, 1902.
SE, AS CITIZENS AND VOTERS
of the Town of Newberry, here
by nominate Jno. W. Earhardt for
Mayor of said Town, and pledge him to
abide the result of the Democratic pri
mary. CITIZENS AND VOTERS.
D R. E. C. JONES IS HEREBY
nominated for the office of Mayor
of the city of Newberry, subject to the
result of the Democratic primary elec
HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
as a candidate for Mayor of New
berry, and pledge myself to abide the
result of the primary election.
ROBT. H. WELCH IS HEREBY
announced a candidate for Mayor
of Newberry, and is pledged to abide
the result of the primary election.
For Alderman-Ward 1
M R. E. Y. MORRIS IS HEREBY
announced a candidate for Alder
man for Ward 1, and is pledged to
abide the result of the primary electiori.
CITIZENS OF WARD ONE.
M R. H. B. WELLS IS HEREBY AN-I
nounced a candidate for Alder
man from Ward 1, and pledged to abide
the result of the primary election.
For Alderm an--Ward 2
A T. BROWN IS ANNOUNCED
..tLa candidate for Alderman from
Ward 2, and is pledged to abide the re
sult of the Democratic primary.
WEHEREBY ANNOUNCE JACOB
WL. Dickert as a candidate for
Alderman for Ward 2. and pledge him
to abide the result of the primary
election. VOTERS WARD 2. I
For Alderman -W& rd 3.1
JL B. AULL IS HEREBY AN
. nounced a candidate for Alderman
from Ward 3, subject to the Democratic
W E TAKE PLEASUJRE IN PRE
senting Dr. Van Smith as a
suitable man to serve Ward 3 as Alder
man, and pledge him to abide the result
of the Democratic primary election.
RESIDENTS OF WARD 3. I
For Alderman-War d 4.
MANY FRIENDS OF MR. J. J.
ti n gfor d plerace him in nomina
tio fr ldrmn rom Ward 4, and
pledge him to abide the result of the I
For Alder n~an- W ard 5.1
FRIENDS OF S. K. BOUKNIGHT
taepleasure in p resenting him i
as a candidt for Alderman from j
Ward 5, and pledge him to abide the
result of the primary election.
THE friends of J. M. Guin hereby~
announce him as a candidate for
Alderman from Ward 5, subject to the
Get the Best!
The8 18'wbrry HeraIald i NeWS t
The Semi-WeelIy NeWS all Collrcr.
Fhe best county newspaper.
Fhe best general and State newspaper.A
All the telegraph, State and general 'w
news you can read.h
K(eep up with the news of the world,
the nation, the State and your county.
let the two for a song only Two Dol
lars for a year's subscription to both
rHE SEMI-WEEKLY HERALD AND) NEWS.
L'HE SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS AND COURIER.
You know all about The Herald and
Jews. The Semi-WeeklyNews and Cour- I
er, published at Charleston, S. C., is the E
riost complete and best general, semi
reekly you can get. It publishes 16
ages a week, or 104 issues a year.
ives all the telegraphic and State
ews, general and special stories.
Pubscribe no to the TWO for Two
~OLLARS through The Herald and News
y special arrangement._
FULL LINE I
- OF -
FOR SALE BY
EWE White. B
NOTICE OF PRIMRY ELECTION.
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
I a Democratic Primary Election
will be held on Tuesday, the 25th day
of November, 1902, in the Council
Chamber, in the Town of Newberry,
S. C., for Mayor and Aldermen of the
said Town, to serve for one year, and
for one Commissioner of Public Works
to serve for five years, said Primary
Election to be conducted according
to the rules and regulations adopted by
the citizens' meeting.
The polls will be opened at 8 o'clock
a. m., and close at 4 p. m.
The following named persons will
serve as managers of election, to-wit:
Jno. A. Senn, S. N. Noland and Alex
By order of the Executive Committee
of the Democratic party of the Town of
Newberry, S. C.
COLE. L. BLEASE,
Nov. 10, 1902.
1Nl, ice at Final Settlement al Mcharie.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
N that we will make a final settle
ment on the estate of Andrew L. Long
shore, deceased, in the Probate Court
for Newberry County, S. C., on Thurs
day the 4th day of December, A. D.,
1902, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, and
will immediately thereafter apply for
Letters Dismissory as Administratrix
and Administrator of the said estate.
All persons having claims against the
said estate will render in the same duly
attested, and those indebted to the said
estate will pay the same on or before
that date to our Attorney, Cole L.
SARA EMMA LONGSHORE, Admx.
MADISON J. LONGSHORE, Admr.
Newberry, S. C., Nov. 3, 1902.
Hello Central .----Give. Me 48
The Newberry Granite Front,
CoIfelionery and Bfleq!
They have all kinds of Bread
Patent Bread, Milk Bread,
Graham Bread, Cream Bread,
Cap Bread, Rye Bread,
Kimmel Seed Rye Bread,
Bosuon Brown Bread.
Largest -ietmnt. (f fresh, fancy
Cakes ever shown here before.
Orders taken by Telephone and de
livered free of charge as we have out
our new delivery wagon.
Call and :ee us, or r'ng up Phone
H. A. Meyer & Son.
Being made from carefully se
lected drugs of the finest quality
l.bat can be produced, handled with
ext rrme care, makes it wortby of the
praise that it has ree9Ived1. It is be
ginning to be roeogniz'u as the hest
DOUGH SYRUP ever produced,J
and has been thoroughly tested with
:he following resuibs:
1 st. It cures in short
er time than any other
2nd. It is more last
ng than any other
3rd. It is put in larger C
ackages than most r
irst classCoughSyrups t
hat sell for 25c. a
Waves' Drug Store1
Hiands Wanted IE
BY THE M
Excelsior Knitting Mills L
ROf Union, S. C.G
"'RTYstroing able-bodied men
between the ages of
r'enty-one and forty to make $1.00
er day each, and good waiges paid
other members of the family for
ther classes of work.
We also want Toppers, Knitters,
oopers, Menders and Finishers.
11 the work is nice and easy, and --
e pay better wages than any other
siery mill in the Soutlh.
J. H. Gault,
Treas. and Manager.
Union, S. C.
We have in stock <
a full line of
LANK BOOKS Co
Of all kinds. Can
sell you a 600
idger at $1.25.
MA YES' B
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, Uuderwear, 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 department. 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 Shoes for Women,
Regina Shoes for Women,
Ideal Shsoe for Children.
Come and examine our stock.
10 CEKTS COTTON
WILL HELP THE FOLKS, AND IF YOU
BUY YQUR GOODS OF
YOU WILL NEVER GO BROKE,
or we have the most up-to-date line of Dry
loods, Notions, Shoes, Clothing, Gents' Fur
lishings, Trunks, Valises, etc., ever shown in
his city and at such low prices that you will be
stonished. H OW A RE T HESE?
tandard Calicoes, regular 5d0. and om~ kind, our price 4e.
eavy Outing, regular 10c. kind, our prie~ '8 l.3c.
1-Wool Flannel, regular 189. and 20e kind, our price 15e.
11 Wool Filled Jeans, regular 25c. kin23, our price 19e.
Lbidren's ready made Jackets', rdgalar $1 50 kind, our priies $1.24.
adies' Tailor-made, Satin lined Jackets, well worth $12.50 or $1
We have reduced them to $10.00 while~ th.y last.
en's Heavy Solid Leather Shoes, regular $1.25 kind, we sell 'em at
idies' Kangaroo Calf, regular $1 50 kind, we .sell 'e~m at $1.25.
Call and see us, for we can save you n mnety on everythinig in theD
>ods line, if you don't forget
Is the Place Where You Get Your Money's Worth.
And Special Low .Prices at
) UNLOAD AND REDUCE OUR BIG STOCK, WE WILL FOR
the next fe~w weeks cut the prices on every line. Tbe G6ods must be
d1 at some price. An immense line of New Goods fror you to select from.
We Will Not Be Undersold by Anyone, Try Us and See.
r Dress Goods and Silk Departments are packed full of pretty New
*oods, All grades and the latest things from the Cheapest to the Best.
Clothing, Shoes and H ats.
Ve Have the Stock, the Styles and the Prices Lower than Any b& dg.
ne and See For Yourself.
100 Men's Nobby-all wool Snits for $5 04) well wort h $7.50.
100 Men's Nobby all wool Suits for $0 50 welli worth $8 00.
100 Men's Nobby all wool Suits for $7 50 well weri b $10 00.
100 Men's Nobby all wool Suit& f'r $10 00 'e*i worth $14.00.
100 Men's Nobby all wool Snits foir $1200 wall worth $16 50.
Boys' and Childrens Suits for $1 00, $1 25, $'1 50, $2.00, $2 50, $3 50
prs. Children's Solid Leather Shoesi ., 50g . s 'd at 4;thb-r store's for 75e.
prs. Ladies' Solid Leather Shoes at $1 00 s'iI ;..0 oth r stores fi r$l 54).
prs Men's Calf Shoes, Lace or Congr4s fMr $1 00) a pair wor:b $1 50.
prs. Men's Calf Shoes, Lace or Congre. for $1 50 a pair worth $2 00.
ig Stock of Ladies' Jackets, Capes ar.1 F'Ir. at (ut Prices Low,st
es yet on Dimestics Come and s'-e u.
Iers of Low Prices on Anything tn Wear for Men ,- .o me aid