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(SMh0WAIffanftM KJUWtfjwiiwiirNLitaw iwwiwWij uVAMrilJiiifelll ik samMHimimt 3 est 3 e j-vvvr x-irrtrlKT . J. .4 l ia mi .41 t i A . I ' I l i Nuw Ub I cin wniie we ten you sometmng interesting, mere is no muster ana Diare or trumpets auout mis taiK. This is a face to face proposition. We have added another large room to our already immense store, and you know as well as we. that in moving our stock off the shelves from one room to the other, and sorting out the stock, that v " S'T ,tj,T M. 7iiiu.iUiiii.iumi..iiiMmu Lirelie-i IMriplis of tetlcKii (Continued fiom page tlnce) shines like a new hiundried shirt. His prices are ns popular aa his work. He is very polite, mindB his own business, litis no recipes for grippe, lias no new thoughts on theological questions, advances no ideas on political economy, don't care how many you have in your family, feels sorry for you when you bury your mother-in-law, simply smiles and goes on shaving. Ilair-cutting, shampoo ing, and the collections for hiB services are his principal duties, which keep him practically busy. Special attention given to spitz curling for the maidens and bangs for the Misses. Massage, paint, powder and perfume extra. 1)111 ROODS. Judson Armstrong, who recent ly, purchased and remodeled the old Rigglc Hotel property on Wat er street, has packed hie large and commodious rooms jammed full of dry goods, notions, boots, shoes and groceries. The dry goods are just from the loom, are bran new, and embrace every popular Bhade, style and weave prevailing, and submits them for your considera tion. The groceries being new, are necessarily fresh and clean. The prices are consistent with the goods and the times, In addition to his general stock, Mr. Arm strong will handle fertilizer and buggies. He makes a specialty of tho colonial buggy, a home-made buggy, the most popular, durable and servicable vehicle on the maf- kot. The prices, considering the solid construction, are the lowest possible. We bespeak for Mr. Armntrong good success KDSXIZZZQE3 ram Tile By the Wagon Load or Car Load, Quality and Price Right. IIIF III POnERY CO. Cilishkk5 leM, 0. .. . . 7 we have hundreds goods are for sale ings of the sewing room at moving prices. We want to sell them now rather than find places for them on the new shelves. The sale is on. We are safe in saying that one hour in our store on Friday and Saturday of this week will save you many dollars on your spring purchases for the making up of the spring sewing. We take this means of inviting you in for we know it will be of mutual benefit to both of us. Hundreds of boxes of hew stuff have come in right at a time when they are in our way in moving, and we are going to let loose of these goods (o you, to make room for the car load that is to follow, and at prices that you will tell your neighbors about. This is a plain, every day, heart to heart talk, and the truth of it will be further established in the goods you buy at the prices you pay.THE PEOPLES' STORE, Of Course. , SAMPLE ttOOMS. Berman Friend is still located on Water street. "Berm" is one of the old-fashioned hospitable kind, one of those genial jolly fellows that you always feel at home with, liberable to a fault, agreeable and hospitable. He dis penses Jonly the highest grades and purest brands of wines, liquors, and cigars. In addition to billards and pool is a modern lunch counter with an up-to-date chef. You can get anything in edible line you deBire from a six teen course dinner to a ham sand witch and a "high ball." In this house the very best of order pre vails, no prcfane or vulgar lang uage, no rowdyism, is allowed. His assistant wet goods dispenser, Dave Halderman, is an expert mixologist, a gentleman and a scholar, popular and accommoda ting, thus assuring you attention and accommodations. Hunger and thirsty invited. GROCEKl. W. W. Saylor, the grocer, is one of the proudest business men in the town. He is not only proud of the clean tidy appearance of bis business room but his immense stock of groceries, canned goods, fruits, nuts, candies, etc. He buys nothing but the purest of foods, it must be right in order to find a place on his shelves. He buys and sells country produce butter, eggs and poultry and pays the highest market price in cash or trade. Saylor is one of those genial, wholesouled fellows that jUBt simply can't help but make friends, he's a natural trade getter, as his patronage shows. He sells to the old. married couple at the same prices he gives the newly-wed. It will be worth your while to give him a call when in need of groceries. SADDLEIt. H. D. Churclihens, saddler and harness maker, is one of the pioneer business men of Laurel ville, one of the useful citizens, aggressive and progressive. He keeps constantly in stock harness of all disoriptioas and for all purposes. Collars, breast straps, haruee, etc., and buys hides and tallow. All sorts of repairing and patching done, at the very lowest prices. His wide experience, hiB acquaintance and.dealingB with the country round, his very excellent work, not only holds the patronage of that section but secures him many a sale, many a Job, for "people will talk, you know," By purchasing of Mr. Churclihens you not only give a good, deserv ing neighbor, employment, but you are patronizing and encourag ing "home industry," CONOKKTK HI.OOK MANUKACTUItKIC. Haynes Bros., manufacturers of concrete building block, and deal ers in Portland cement, lime and plaster, This industry 1b one of the things that makes this cele brated little town famous. Con tractors, all over the state, have given the cement blook proposi tion much and deliberate consid eration and to the extent that prospective bulldera In nearly every part or in country are m YMWffatlQK, They're built right, they are rifjht, they etas k teet. . 0 v of useful articles that we really have not room for on the shelves, at close prices marked in plain figures on the articles. Dry goods Mr. George Haynes, last year,con structed a two-story, 10-room dwelling, with a cellar or base ment under the entire house, at a cost of $3,200.00. This is nearly, if not quite as cheap aB an ordi nary frame, and the dill'erenco in the looks and service, the saving in paints, etc., make the concrete the cheapest in the long run. A concrete dwelling is a "thing of beauty, a joy forever." Consult Haynes Bros., Laurelyillc, as to prices. I1AKIJWAUE. White Bros. General Hardware Store, in the Bank building, ure doing a rousing business. They not only handle everything imagin able in the hardware line but furm implements and farm necessities, fertilizers, paints and painter's supplies, jvagonB, buggies, har ness, whips, robes, and last, but not least, tho celebrated American wire fencing. This firm, these itwo Doys,Jonn ana onariiejnavei been in the hardware business for the past four yeare, just long enough to getthorougly acquaint ed with the requirements of the people. They are both genial, accommodating, polite and thou ghtful, and this, combined with their reputntion for honesty and square dealing, has secured them a most Uattering trade. Their motto, "Good goods, fair prices, quick sales and small profit," is strictly adhered to. When the White boys recommend an article you will find it just as they recommend it. FUKKITURK DEALEK. Joseph Poling, situated at the west end of Water street, is the really good friend of the newly married. In anticipation of sev eral weddings he has ordered an unusually large stock of furniture and household furnishings. He has stoves and their attachments, tinware of every description, and household novelties. Furniture of every description, every kind and at every price. He wishes to call the attention of the newly married to his large and varied stock of cradles and high chairs. He has taken especial pains to gather to gether a stock large enough to ac commodate the great demand al ready in proBpeot, in faot his large and commodious store rooms are full to overllowing. Tho goods are right, tho prices right and Poling'a right. fei:ii STom:. Bonn ICarshner, the feed man, formerly Karsner & Hosier, 1b lo cated at the old stand with a full supply of feed for tho ani mals and ilour for the folk, Mr. ICarshner hus in connection with his feed store an assorted stock of wire fenoing, the kind that satisfies, felt roofing und shingles, lie is a respecioroi persons in re gard to prioe, it's the same p.'ico to everyone, The same as to weight and measure, it's the same to everybody, und you get Just what you pay for, and the very best quality, If you are thinking of roofing your house or fenoing your lot, Bonn ICarshner can supply your wanfs and will deliver the goods free. If you buy a cow, horse or pig, get Uenn to feed them, they'll grow fnfer m M and do better. better, -and you'll feel Try the plan. .om;i:s. Laurolville Lodgo No. 017 was instituted on the evening of Janu ary 31st, 1880, by tho Logan Lodge, A. H. Brooke, installing odicer, with a membership of 18, and which has since increased to an oven hundred. The Stoutsville, Amanda, Ashvillo and Adelphi lodges took active part in the installation exercises, the Logan team doing the lloor work. The establishment of this lod"e was due entirely to the porsistont and untiring efforts of Ex-auditor, Nelson Armstrong. Taking in consideration that there was a Lodgo of IC. of P'h within 'J of a mile, it's institution scums almost phenomenal. Tho hall is in tho Armstrong Bros, building, over White Bros. Hardware Store. The order meets every Friday evening nnd there is alwi'ys a large tendanec. Financially they" arc in good shape, and are now con templating the purchase of a valu able property. Since their estab lishment nine years ago they have had but three deaths, John Terry, Fred White and Charles Anderson. Tho Lodge is ofllcered as follows: C. C, Durbin Armstrong; V. C, Nathan Hickman; Prelate, Willis McClolland: K. of It. & jS., W. F. Dawson; M. of E,, Gus Dumm ; M. of E., G. D. Mowery; M. at A., Ward Wolfe; I. G., I. F. Anderson; O. G., G. II. McClell and; M. of W., Fred Lutz; Trus tees, Frans Hamilton, H. W. Arm strong and Willis McClelland. Laurolville Temple No, 207. Rathbone Sisters, was instituted February 10, 1903, with forty charter members. The lodge now has a membership of one hundred. The establishment of this Temple was due largely to Mrs. Maggie Floyd. This Temple, financially, is in Uattering condi tion. They have not only Jail tho necessary Teniplo paraphanalia but are especially well prepared for any entertainment, having a commodious kitchen, 'rango, dishes and all the range equipment. They meet in tho K. of P. Hall, every Saturdny evening, and the meetings ure well nttondod. Tho Temple installation wap con ducted under tho supervision of the Stoutsvillo Templo, No 200, a Teniplo of only six weeks, their very olllolont team doing tho work. Mrs. Dr, Crawford, of Glouster, Ohio, DiBtriot Depijty, waa install ing olllcor, Tho present officers are: P, C, Ida Loaher; M. E, C, Lida McClelland; E. S., Leota McClolland; E. J., Isubollu De Long; M,, Joanna Binkley; M, of B. C Maggio Floyd ; M. of P., Emma Armstrong; P. of F., Anna Rose; O. G., Ella Alstadt; Trus tees, Minerva Dawson, Mary A, McClelland and Alice Mowry, 1'UVSIQIAK, Our little city, and tl.o country round, are more than fortunate in having tho services of an ex perienced physician, Dr, W, D, Cain, Dr, Cain is a Homeopath and a. graduate of the Kentucky school of medicine, He has had twenty-three years of very active practice, and in his nine years In Laurelville, through diligent up- v plication, prompt and careful attention has secured a very ex tensive and lucrativo practice. The Doctor gives special attention to catarrh and female diseases, in which ho has been unusally successful. Ho occupies a Suite of rooms up stairs in the Motlor building on Main street, where ho will be found, almost constantly, giving attention to his immense ofllce practice. He has a phono at his olllce and in his homo and can be secured on a moment's notice. The Doctor is a genial, sociable, everyday mun, accommo. dating, and to the poor nnd finan cially distressed, Is extremely lenient. Everybody is his friend and he enjoys evorbody's confi dence. "Prompt attontiou" is his motto. IIITJ.lNKItV. One of the most popular in dustries, especially with the ladies, the swell dressor, is tho Martin Risters, (Miss Delia and Mrs. F. W. Haynes) Millinery and Ladeis Furnishings. They have fPifTWtywwifvwwifrwivvwOT I WE HAVE THE GOODS AND PRICES 117B BUGGIES AND SURREYS I IT ' IT The Largest Stock in Southern Ohio. Bargain. We Undersell Them All, Either the City Dealer. Farm Wagons, One and Two Horse Corn Planters and other Seasonable Implements. Lawn Tools Jheu Bs to be Had : : : Garden Tools n Endless Variety : : : TI BEST OF CORN MM Don't Forget That We Have the Goods In Stock, and Can Always Save You Money trffa THE CHRIS HOLL HARDWARE CO. rYOitA.UiiiJ.lAi4i.fc.UitJ,.UiA UiliA.Uiiifc.tHltL.L.Uiii.li.U - because of new goods. These of all patterns, and the furnish9 4f . just as complete an establishment of this kind as tho most fastidious or capancious could wish to investigate. They have any style, any shape or any creation to select from, and at.any price. From the most beautiful creations and of fects, the most elaborate and ex pensive garments, to tho very ordinary, everyday hats at the lower prices. An immense stock of ribbons, lncos, flowers, belts, collarB, shirt waists hosiery, corsets and lingeries, to select from; the thick and the thin, the prim and the stylish can all have head gear supplied at suitable prices. Good honest yaluos in every caso. These ladies are both neat and tasty; affable, pleasant, patient and accommodating, neces sarily have an immense trade, in fact, they control the millinery and ladies furnsihings trade for miles and miles around. Their business room, large commodious and well lighted, is located on Hancock street. Si HuniiAui). New Plymouth F. A. Hughes spent Monday in Hamden, on business. Myrtle and Nowman Wnrthman and Mary and Frnnk Harden at tended tho party giveli at Cyrus Schurtz'fi on last Wednesday even ing. Hollen Tnylor, of Pleasant Val ley, spent Monday wjth his moth er. Mrs. H. W. Ilnrden and Bon, Lawrence, Bpent Friday and Sat urday in Logan. Mrs. James Mussor spent Fri day afternoon in Logan. Dwight Harris, who has been working nenr Bloomingville, is now at home. Mrs. II. W. Harden called on Mrs. George O'Neil, of Starr, Wodnesdny afternoon. E. T. Ansel, who spent several days in Miamisburgo, lias returned home. Misses Myrtle Warthman, Laura and Mary Harden visited the Ma goo school on lust Tuesday after noon. Sam Poland was calling on frionds, at this place, last week. Grant Souders and daughter, Miss Myrtle, spent Wednesday in Logan. Every Rig a the Home or j&$mKt I W? ; v Mr H' & 4 ft r i V ?