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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, November 28, 1902, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1902-11-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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BT USED PISTOLS.
DR. J. F. 0OLEMAN AND MR W. V. LYLES
SHOOT WiTH EFFECT.
Both Prominent White Men of This County
-Lyles Resented Coleman's Cc._
duct in His (Lyle's) Home.
Dr. Jno. F. Coleman, of Halselville,
a ,practicing physician at Maybinton,
'tbis county, and Mr. W. V. Lyles, of
Maybinton, both prominent men, be
eame engaged in a difficulty Tuesday
morning in which both were shot, Lyles
twice and Coleman once. The wounds
of neither, it is thought, will prove
tatat.
-The affair occurred at Mr. Berry Rich
ards' gin, at Maybinton. Lyles walked
up to Coleman and hit him on
the head with a stick knocking him
dwn. Coleman drew his pistol and
hot Lyles twice, one ball taking
efect in the -thigh and the other
An the lower part of the stomach.
l yes returned the fire, shooting Cole
ion in the left arm.
- It appears that on Monday night be
fre the shooting Dr. Coleman called at
r. Igles' home. Lyles resented Cole
n's conduct while here and ordered
i, to leave. This Coleman did. Next
~-- shning Lyles approached Coleman
the difficulty ensued.
Coleman has returned to his
at Halgelville, in Chester county.
;HISTORICAL SOCIETY.
\ seam Carolina Conference of the
L. E. Church South.
he Historical Society of the South
aro urn Conference will hold its forty
ayenth -annual meeting in Central
ohrdlt church Tuesday evening at
a frllowing order of exercises will
sbberved.
Opening devotions.
27'Announcements.
.Annual address by Rev. A. J.
Report of board of managers.
L; Payment of annual dues.
--' 12eection of new members.
S. Reception of gifts to the society.
nOpe conference.
AVAjournnment.
T=re istorical Society since its or
$Ei~tMhas been doing an excellent
m coDlecting and preserving valu
~ ihh uaterial for Methodist history.
I solicits donations of books, pam
i,(oldor new) bearing on Metho
dis history; also sermons, lectures,
of the early fathers of Method
aswell as relics and pictures of
bweplaces and persons. It now
buly three additional Disciplines
~ \copletethe collection-1790, 1791,
Shoodeersof the society elected for
'Q~ 1~O6are as follows: Rev. H. B.
preuident; Rev. .C. B. Smith,
~-~vi~~,e-prsidet; -Rev. M. L Car
. D~I, second vice-president; Rev.
S~.'tokes,- secretary and treasurer;
D. D Wallace, Ph. D., curator.
~ ~. officers cnstitute the board of
< M.r. Stokes died the early part
* 't is yhar leaving the office of secre
~yand treasurer vacant.
16 TO 0
b ia'd Feaght Foot Ball Game College
Pefeats Town.
In un interesting and hotly contested
gasoaf foot ball between the College
Tbwn teams played on the college
gron yesterday afternoon the town
oan failed to score.
The-college boys piled up sixteen big
points to their credit.
Moare,cet the S. C. College, and Pifer
acted as umpire and referee.
.- Congratulations to Both.
,In a election held on November 25th
John We. Earhardt was elected Mayor
of Newberry over three competitors by
a majority of 47. Mr. Earhardt is a
miveof this place and resided here
att a4put 15 years ago when he with
his imily moved to Newberry where
they have since resided. He served
his time in the Dispatch office and was
a competent and reliable employe, dis
charging his duties with fidelity and in a
atisfactory manner. He is gifted with
a briliant intellect, sound judgment
- and wide experience which makes him
:a safe person to preside at the head of
the municipal authorities of so progres
.sive a town as Newberry, and we have
.no doubt that his administration will be
:marked by a series of successes that
-will advance the interest of the towi
-many steps on the road of progress.
*We congratulate Mr. Earhardt on his
.elevation and the people on having
selected him as their chief executive.
Leington Dispatch.
Bread and Bread Making.
r .Prof. Wileyi of the Agricultural De
pertmnent at Washinton,in an,artick
on "Bread and Bread Baking, says
"the nutritive value of wheat flour de
pends largely upon the character o:
miling-" The most scientifically mille<
lour is "Clifton," made at Bransfor<
Mills, Owensboro, Ky. Insist on you:
grcrsending it toyou. Call atE. R
Higs, Hayes & McCarty's and L. W
I.0.0. F
PULASKI LODGE NO. 20.
fE T EVR FRDYNG'
EET. at 7 ERoYlcka FRIDiY baIGt h
Gat 7chO 30 'lkat Vieirs at
Gradl iedho ulitVstr o
dCOL yte. . LASXN
C .SHdoLE. SecEASE,N..
T. A Hudson, Secretary.
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Mr. A. C. Jones is in the city.
Mrs. Ella D'Oyley, of Greenville, is
visiting Mrs. Dr. D. L. Boozer.
Mrs. McLenna, of Johnston, is vis
iting at Rev. Geo. A. Wright's.
Rev. W. S. Holmes, of Columbia,
will be in Newberry to-morrow and
Sunday.
Miss Carrie Jones, of the Columbia
Presbyterian College, is spending a
few days at home.
Yesterday was a blustry day and
kept the weather prophets guessing.
A little snow fell for a few minutes.
Miss Jeanne Pelham, who is attend
ing the. Presbyterian College in Co
lumbia, came home for Thanksgiving.
Union Thanksgiving services were
held in the West End Baptist church
yesterday evening at 7 o'clock. The
sermon was preached by Rev. J. J.
Long.
Miss Nina Carlisle spent Thanks
giving in Due West with her friends,
Misses Marshall and Barron, of the
Female College faculty. -A. R. Presby
terian.
Most of the places of business in the
city were closed yesterday. The tele
phone exchange and postoffice observed
Sunday hours. In fact, everybody had
holiday except railroaders, doctors and
newspaper men.
Mr. Jno. McDavid, who is stenogra
pher for the Carolina Mfg. Co. of New
berry, is home for a few days. We
uuderstand he is giving good satisfac
tion in his position with the Newberry
firm. -A. R. Presbyterian, Due West,
26th.
Dr. I. Crimm, the eye specialist who
has been in Newberry for the past sev
eral weeks will leave Monday. He
will return to Newberry twice each
year. Those who have consulted him
have been well pleased with his work.
The first evening service in the Cen
tral Methodist chtrch will be held Sun
day evening, at which time the pastor
will preach. While this will not be Mr.
Herbert's last sermon in Newberry it
will be his last one while pastor of this
church.
At the Episcopal Church.
Services in St. Luke's Episcopal
church will be conducted by Rev. W.
S. Holmes Sunday morning at 11
o'clock, and Sunday afternoon at 4
o'clock.
Richards-Bedenbaugh.
Miss Grace Leone Bedenbaugh and
Mr. Clarence Richards, of Columbia,
were married at the residence of the
bride's mother yesterday morning at 9
o'clock. Miss Bedenbaugh is the pop
ular and beautiful daughter of Mrs. R.
E. Bedenbaugh, of near Prosperity.
Mr. Richards is well known in rail
road circles. Both have hosts of friends
in Newberry and throughout the State,1
who wish them much happiness.
The General Election.
The regular city election for Mayor
and Aldermen and one member of the
Board of Commissioners of Public
Works will be held on Tuesday, Decem
ber 9th. The polls will be located in1
council chamber, opening at 8 a. m.
and closing at 6 p. m. Managers of
election have been appointed as follows:
M. J. Scott, Jno. M. Taylor and Pres
ton Dominick, with Alex Singleton
clerk.
Of course all'the nominees of the pri
mary will be elected.
Lights for Methodist Church.
The electric lights are being installed
in the new Central Methodist Church.
Although the building has been in use
for some time it has heretofore been
without means for lighting, and in con
sequence no evening services have been
held.
The electric fixtures much improve
the already handsome interior. The
large chandelier in the centre of the
auditorium is made of Japanese copper
and will contain twenty-four lights. It
is a thing of beauty. The chandeliers
for the Sunday School rooms are of the
same material and design, but smaller.
A Quiet Home Marriage.
Rev. Y. von A. Riser and Miss Jessie
Summer were married at noon yester
day, at the residence of the bride's pa
rents, on College street. Immediately
after the ceremony was performed the
couple left for a visit to Mr. Riser's pa
rents in Saluda County. It was a quiet
home marriage, attended by a few rela
tives and intimate friends.
The bride is a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John A. Summer, and is an accom
plished and popular young lady. She is
a graduate of Newberry College in the
class of 1901. Mr. Riser is a Lutheran
minister, and is at present serving a
charge in Lexington County. Both
have many friends in Newberry who
wish them a happy and prosperous jour
ney through life.
UEr,in-Food N(ozsens.e.
Another ridiculous food fad has been
branded by the most competent authori
ties. They have dispelled the silly no
tion that one kind of food is needed for
Ibrain, another for muscles, and still.
Ianother for bones. A correct diet will
not only nourish a particuiar part of
the boy. but it will sustain every other
part. Yet, however good your food
may be, its nutriment is destroyed by
indigestion or dyspepsia. You must
prepare. for their appearance or pre
vent their coming by taking regular
doses of Green's August Flower, the
favorite medicine of the healthy mil
lions. A few doses aids digestion,
I'stimulates the liver to healthy action,
urifies the blood,. and makes you feel
uoy ant and vigorous. You can get
this reliable remedy at W. E. Pelham
& Son.
Get Green's Special Almanac.
THANKSGIYING SERVICES.
THE CONGREGATIONS OF THE CITY J
UNITE IN GIVING THANKS.
A Scholarly and Eloquent Discourse by
Rev. Mr. Seabrook in the Baptist
Church-The Collection.
Appropriate Thanksgiving services,
in which all the congregations of the
city participated, were held at the First e
Baptist church yesterday morning. i r
The sermon was preached by Rev. W.
L. Seabrook, pastor of the Lutheran
Church of the Redeemer. It was an e
eloquent and scholarly discourse, laden a
with thought, and in the manner of its a
delivery holding the undivided atten
tion of the large and representative n
congregation present. a
The speaker chose his text from the
115th Psalm, the morning lesson: "The n
Lord hath been mindful of us: he will
bless us; he will bless the house of
[sreal; he will bless the house of Aaron.
He will bless them that fear the Lord,
both small and great."
He said than this day there was no
lay more appropriate for the coming h
ogether in united service of the repre
sentatives of the various churches of
the community-the day that has long tl
been known as Thanksgiving Day, upon 01
which the people come together in obe- e
hence to the call of the chief magis
trate of the nation and the governor of
the State. Every day, it was true,
should be a thanksgiving day, because I
every day was marked with mercies to
each individual, but it wa; fitting that
:ne day should be set apart for the
whole nation as a day of special and
general thanksgiving. No nation on
earth had more to be thankful for.
Each nation, like each individual, was
sent into the world with a God-given
mission and could not pass away with
)ut having accomplished one of two
things: either it must fulfill that mis
;ion, or it must prove recreant to the
trust which God has given it. He
thought with another that the Ameri
,an democracy was made up of all that
was best in the governments of all
he preceding nations. What America
would accomplish would be disclosed by
he ages that are to come.
America now was only another name
for opportunity. Truly God has been
nindful of .our people. America, since m
.er discovery, has been God's country, -
m.d is God's country today. Bou.nti- tl
ully has she been blessed, a land today sc
>f which it has been said as truly as gi
t has been said of another c'ountry T
;hroughout the ages, that it is never r
without the sunlight-a land of un
mted natural resources, of wounder- ~
Eul material well-being, and above all re
i land of aioral development: a land of
hurches and of the Bible. But past
ylessings were not a pledge of future
)lessing. The speaker was afraid that di
;oo many of our people think that notit- ti
ng can stay God's hands in the blessings
hich he would bestow upon us, what- J.
aver life we live, whatever wrongs we E
yerpetrate. Remember the text, "He E
wrill bless them who fear the Lord.'' R
He was full of hope for our land; his
Eace was turned towards the sunrise,
aut in no better way could appreciation
f the past be shown than by thought E
Eor the future. There were breakers
rhead of the Ship of State, and he did
aot know whether greater folly was to
be found in too great optimism or in
that pessimism which can do nothing A
but see the breakers.
He thanked God for this day when all '
ver the land would be proclaimed the
principles of Christianity-the principles
af Christianity, the solution of all our
problems. L
The services were opened with prayer y
by Rev. W. I. Herbert, of the Central
Methodist church, and closed with
prayer by Dr. E. P. McClintock, of
the Associate Reformed Presbyterian
church.
A collection for orphans was taken.
rhe amounts contributed by the vari
ous churches to the orphanages under
their care were as follows: S
A. R. Presbyterian..............$19 08 J
Central Methodist............... 16 03
Presbyterian .. .................. 11 50
Episcopalian ............. ..... .. 9 08
Lutheran.......................... 5 08
First Baptist ..................... 4 18 z
Total.......................$64 95
W E HAVE on hand a beautiful
line of hats bought at reduced
price. Give us a call and see what I3
bargaiLls we have for you.I.
The Riser Millinery Co.
MUST BE
iN EVERY ~
HOME IN
N E WBER RY
The following druggists requests the
holders of MURNA coupons to bring 1
tem in at once and secure absolute a
ly free, the regular size bottle of the I
Great Preparation, MURNA WINE. I
For sale only by Gilder & Weeks,
Agents.1
FLOUR! FLOUR!!
I WILL SELL FROM CARS AT
Pomaria, S. C., under mill prices
all the flour the trade may need until
March 1st. 1903. Give me your orders
at once. Ask me for prices. I have
bought a large lot of grain cheap, and
will give the people around Pomania the
benefit of this deal. I can and will save
you from 25c to 50c per barrel on flonr.
C.H. COUNTS.
ducts a large livery business in the city.
He moved to Newberry some ten years
ago. The very flattering vote which
he received attests his popularity.
Dr. Van Smith, who will represent
Ward 3, is engaged in the drug business.
He was formerly a practicing physi
cian in the upper part of the county, 1
having come to this city a few years
ago. He is a practical business man,
and a courteous gentleman and the in
terests of the Third Ward will not suf
fer in his hands.
Mr. J. J. Langford has already served a
several terms as alderman from Ward
4, and that his services are appreciated
is evidenced by the fact that he had no
opposition. Mr. Langford is a farmer a
and a stock dealer.
Mr. J. M. Guinn is connected with c
the Newberry Cotton Mills. The vote
which he received was a most flatter
ing one, and he will no doubt represent. C
his ward with credit. a
COMMISSIONER McINTOSH. d
Dr. James McIntosh has already o
served as commissioner of public works
for several years, being one of the C
three who were elected when the office "
was created. Dr. Mclntoch is presi
dent of the Newberry Savings Bank,
and has long been prominently identi
fied with the business interests of the
city. He is a scholarly and affable gen
tleman, and has made a good public
officer.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
:1FULL STOCK Butterick Patterns.
! S.kt si ietly fur ca,h at Woot
e as. tf.
NEW AND FULL stock of Paper
I Patterns just received and are
sold for cash only, at Wooten's.
FOR SALE. -A fine Holstein bull,
ready fur ser ice. Apply to Thos. a
F. Harmon. --____ p
0 TO .J. P COOK FOR CHEAP
UGGroceries.
-.- St
CAFE DINING ROOM.-Meals- can c
be had at all hours at the Cafe
dining room on West Main street, op- 1
posite Klettner's. Always the best the
market affords at very moderate prices.
Mcals served in any style to suit any
taste. Fresh oysters always on hand.
St McKenzie & Son.
Notice of ilectjion.
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN J
N that an election will be held on
Tuesday, tle 9th day of December,
1902, in the Council Chamber, in the
Town of Newberry, S. C., for Mayor
and Aldemen of the said town to serve
for one year and for one member of
the Board of Commissioners of Public
Works to serve foi- five years. The
polls will be opened at 8 o'clock a. m.
and will close at 6 o'clock p. m. The
following named persons will serve as
managers 'of election: M. J. Scott,
Jno. M. Taylor and Preston :Dominick,I
with Alex Singleton as clerk.
By order of the Town Council.
OTT~iO KLETT'NER,
Mayor. '
W. S. LANGFORD, C. & T. T. C. N.
Dec. 5, 1902. f-2t. U
No1ice Of Final S819ttic Rill MUliarle
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
I will make a final settlement
on the estate of Win. Hatton, de
ceased, in the Probate Court of New- F|
berry County S. C., on Monday, the
29th day of December A. D., 1902 at
11 o'clock in the forenoon and will im
mediately apply for Letters Dismissory
as Administrator of said estate.
All persons holding claims against
the said estate are hereby notified to
render in the samne duly attested, and
all those indebted to the said estate to
pay the same on or before that date.
DAVID HIPP. C
Newberr, S. C. Administrator.
November 26th, 1902.
TOWN TAXES
A LL TOWN TAXES MUST BE
paid on or before December 10th. v
Positively no extension will be granted V
beyond that date. It is absolutely
necessary that taxes should be collect
ed to meet the indebtedness incurred
during the administratin of 1902.
All persons who have claims against F
the town of Newberry are requested to
present them at once.
OTTo KLETTNER, Mayor.
W. S. LANGFORD, C. & T. T. C. N.
MIT' ODG NO 87'l.FIM
AR EGULAR COMMUN ICA TION
of Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. M.
will be held uext Monday evening at
7 00 o'clock, in Masonic Hall. Visiting
bretren cordiatly welcomed.
Annual election of officers. Mem- '
will please come prepared to pay dues.
OTTO KLEJTTNER, W. M.
J.FH. M KINAND, Secretary.
NOTICE.
T HE SUPERViSOR OF FAIRFIELD
County and myself will meet at
Ashford's Ferr on Thursday, the 18th
day of December, at 11 o'clock in the
forenoon, at which time the ferry will
be let. J. M. SCUMPERT,
ftd. Supervisor.
TRESPASS NOTICE.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEM THAT
all trespassing upon the lands of
the undersigned is forbiddden, under (
the penalty of the law.
ft3t. F. WEBER. .
Hello Central !----6ie Me 48'
he Nedberry Granite Frolt
* GORIeatlollery aRM Bal[ery!'
They have all kinds of Bread
Patent Bread, Milk Bread, -
- Graham Bread, ('ream Bread,
Cap Bread, Rye Bread,
Kimmel Seed Rye Bread,
Boston Brown Bread. -
Largest assortment of fresh, fancy
Ctkes ever shown her6 before.
Orders taken by Telephone and de
livered free of charge as we have out
ou-e eieywgn
our an ee r gouon
Nol an4e8u,o.rn p hn
Ho 48. Myr&S
H. A. Meyer & Son.
THE CITY PRIMARY.
W. EARHARDT NOMINALED FOR
MAYOR OVER THREE OPPONENTS.
r. James McIntosh to Succeed Himself
as Commissioner of ?ublic Works
The Aldermen-Much Interest in
the Result.
Although more interest than for sev
ral years past was manifested in the
>sult, the city primary election on
'uesday passed off very quietly. It
as a rainy, dismal day, but not sufil
iently dreary to cool in the least the
rdor of the candidates or the enthusi
m of their supporters.
J. W. Earhardt was nominated for
iayor over three opponents, receiving
majority of twenty-three.
The following aldermen were nomi
ated.
Ward 1-E. Y. Morris.
Ward 2-A. T. Brown.
Ward 3-Van Smith.
Ward 4-J. J. Langford.
Ward 5-J. M. Guinn.
Dr. James McIntosh will succeed
imself as commissioner of public
orks.
In each race, with the exception of
iat for alderman in Ward 4, there was
position. As was natural, the great
;t interest centered in the race for
J. W. EARHARDT.
ayor. Four candidates, all strong
en, any of them well qualified for
e position, had been in the field for
me time, and the contest had become
ite exciting, even to the onlooker.
iroughout, however, the contestants
mained the best of friends, and the
ole campaign was a most pleasant
ie. This is true also of the other
~ces.
THE VOTE.
Following is the result as officially
~clared by the city democratic execu
e committee:
FOR MAYOR.
W. FEarhardt.................... 271
C. Jones...........................85
cluard Scholtz ..................... 14
H,1 Welch .....................125
Total................................495
FOR ALDERMAN WARD 1.
Y. Morris....................53
.B. Wells............. .....- 4
Total. .........................8
FOR ALDERMAN WARD 2.
.T. Brown......................... 62
L. Dickert................ ...... 20
Total................................82
FOR ALDERMAN WAR:D 3.
.B. Aull... ...................... 38
an Smith............................ 56
Total. ................-.--- 94
FOR ALDERMAN WARD 4.
J. Langford...................8
Total........................--.-.... 85
FOR ALDERMAN WARD 5.
K. Bouknight ....... ....... 36
M. Guinn................. ..... 98
Total......................... .... 134
FOR COMMISSIONER PUBLIC WORKS.
mes McIntosh. ... .............. 296
.F. Wright.....................185
Total...............................481
MAYOR EARHARDT.
Mr. Jno. W. Earhardt, who will be
ewberry's next mayor, is a native of
exington county, but has lived in New
erry some eighteen or twenty years.
~uring this time he has been engaged
the newspaper business, and has be
me prominently identified with New
erry and Tier people. He has served
everal terms as alderman from Ward
and the experience which he gained
rom this service well acquainted him
rith the city's affairs, and will mate
ally add to his fitness for the position
> which he has been chosen. He is a
oung man, full of energy, and with a
esire to see his town advance along all
ines and to take that position in the
'anguard of progress for which her
iatural resources and the ability and
yalty of her business men so well
1ualify her. And withal, Mr. Earhardt
a most pleasant and courteous gen.
leman.
THE ALDERMEN.
Mr. Earhardt will have associated
ith him on the Aldermanic board a
et of men each one of whom is im
ued with the spirit of progress.
Mr. E. Y. Morris, who will represent
Ward 1, was born in the lower part oi
he county, having moved to Newberrn
about twenty years ago. He is at pres
en-ntemratl uies
Mrt A. the meronil fromsiness.co
u,. A T Renwn from Ward 2. con
Here Is
3omethin
Here is something we
.nd read carefully. We w
bout the good quality of of
ur low prices, and we wa
ou right here that we neve
.nd price. No matter hov
uality is still there--every
tandard quality. Here is (
f our success: We make
.11 times and the characte
ise so high that any buyer
f us. We are specialist
omprise
)ry goods, Dress goods, 6
White goods, Tri
.mbroideries, Laces, Whi
Flannel, Embroider(
erchief., Hosiery, Uuder,
Dornestics, .Jeans, Cali
leachings, Shirtings, Ou
Ladies Wraps, Lace 4
aies. _Yankee Notion:.
In fact our large stock compri;es
sk for, all priced to suit you. Mill
>ints in all grades, cheap to very fir
is department. Some solid, good
11 shoddy. Men's Shoes, Wome
irls' Shoes, Baby Shoes. Let 1
ather Shoes, the kind that look v
oderately.
Valk Over Shoes for Me.
Autoao
tegina Shoes for Women
Ideal S
Come and examirn
[H ANKSG
ar We Have Many Things forl
TURKEY
November 27,
lur Store Will be Closed. I
That we are not worse off than we are-i
That we are still alive-Some people arez
That the buymng public have shown their
les we offer.
That we have had the best year's business
That you or anybody else can get such
ootwar Clothing, Dress Goods, etc. for so
That there is one store in Newberry that
That the name of that store is
WOOT
SThe Store Where You Always GI
AI O.1(LET
20 yds. Sea Island Cloth
At 0. KLETTNER'S A
80 lbs. Special Drive T wisL 'hew- 1
Sing Tobacco at only 25e. per lb.
At 0. KLETTNER'S, - A
packages (16 oz each) Wash- Fr
Sing Powders at only 2c.A
At 0. KLETTNER'S, -30
Mason's Fruit Jars-1 doz. i gals.$
at 99c, 1 doz qts. at 73e.
At 0. KLETTNER'S, A
100 pairs Childr.en's Slippers 13
worth $1.25i at only 651c. a pair.o
At 0. KLETTNER'S, A
12 lbs. Arm and Hammer Keg 4
Soda at only 25c.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,A
10 yds. 40 in. Heavy Sheetin gat~ Ci
only 49c. I ar
AT 0. K LET
- A Fair and Squre De
SFULL VALUE FOR'3
want you to read,
ant to talk to you
jr merchandise and
nt to impress upon
r separate quality
ilow the price, the
thing we sell is of
ne of the elements
the price so low at
r of our merchan
can offord to buy
in our lines which
ilks, Velvets,
.mmings, Buttons,
te and Red
d Flannel, Hand
wear, Corsets,
coes, Homespuns,
lingi, Flanelette,
Jurtain, C(ounLer
almost anything you may
inery is one of our strong
e. We can please you in
shoes for all. We do not
n's Shoes, Boy's Shoes,
is fit your feet in solid
'ell, wear well and cost
11,
shoes for Women,
hsoe for Children.
Sour stock.
IWRCO.
lYNG!
Nhich to Be Thankful on
DAY,
1902.
Let Us-Be Thankful
Ve might be.
appreciation of the numerous
Sof any previous year.
good, serviceable and stylish
little money.
sells only reliable goods.
EN'S
I Your Money's Worth.
TNEE'S,
at only 49 cents.
0. KLETTNER'S,
lbs. good Rio Coffee for $1.00.
t0. KLETTNER'S,
nit Jar Robbers at only 4e. doz.
t O. KLETTNER'S,
) pairs Ladies' Slippers worth
1.50 going at 69c. a pair.
t0. KLETTNER'S,
bars Good Washing Soap at
ily 25e.
0. KLETTNER'S,
ioes of Star Lye at al 25c.
tO. KLETTNE ,
iina Plates, Cups re
only 10c. worth ch.
TNER S,
al Everytime. -

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