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The Lamar register. [volume] (Lamar, Colo.) 1889-1952, August 10, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063147/1904-08-10/ed-1/seq-1/

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8 Pages
VOLUME XIX
I SP “W. J. JOHNSTON’S 1
SIXTH ANNUAL 1
CIEABAHCE Sill
I propose to make this the best sale of all. If Ml
the cutting of prices will make a clean-up, I ffl
will surely score a big success. So here goes: gj
Dress Goods. Dress Goods c.miru.d Shirt Waists. HI
See the remnant tables, yon car s» ely find some bargains, remnants
All Summer Dress Goods at less than cost. from „u departments Shirt Waists formerly $2.00, closraneo eale $1.40.
PM I V..il» in tans with dnsb si.rav rmrular nriee 30c an, I have just twelve remnant of carpels in lengtba from 5 to 12 yards. Shirt Waists formerly *l5O, clesrenco sale 90c.
njn j jj ow I>’ P 2uC Mostly nil wool, will sell the all wool st 480 a yard, the other at 25c, ask Shirt Waists formerly $l.OO, clearance sale 05c. ujc
UI All l.‘.c Lawns and Dimitiea, now lOc. to see them. Shirt Waists formerly 7Bc, clearance sale 460. lU
M | All 12lc Lawns and Dimities, now 9c. Remnants of Silk all kinds half price. “>*!'* I*'“' K c l l<,arHnco MK 0 Pfl
KM I All 10c Lawns and Dimitiea, now 7c. shlrt "«■"'“ formerly 500, Clearance aale 21c.
mi I All 0c Lawns and Dimities, aow 6c. A nice line of Cotton Foulards, were 800 OflP HI
■I I Dotted Silk Mulls only a few left 50c QCn now "U*
rjl I j^ ow reduced to 00V Stripetl opon work goods, former price 2oc ISG Shoes. M
I All Wool Goods at a big reduction. Some very pretty Lisle Tissue mostly in pink, 25c | HI
I An all wool Black Etaraine 45 iuebes wide was $1.25 AJTp tor ' • ■ One lot, odds and ends of an old stock, will s«ll any for 19c.
DICI Now OOw Notions of all kinds cut away down. . Pfj
One piece Black Etamine with raised dots, 15 inebes wide, A I . Ladies’ Oxfords formerly $1.25, clean np price $l.OO. Mi
PHI was $1.50, now I «• Ladies* Oxfords formerly $1.50, clean up price $l.lO.
SHI One piece Navy Blue with white flake, 50 inches, all wool, ggjj L#2ICIICS L/TCSS Ladies’Oxfords formerly $1.75, clean op price $1.30
Hrijl Same’ in Black with flake, snme in plain Bine, lied and Green. Ladies’ Dress Skirts formerly $5.50, now $3.75. Ladies Oxfords formerly 1-00, clean up pric** Hi
I Very pretty Basket weave in a dark Slate and dark lied, 45 QRp Ladies’ Dress Skirts formerly $5 00, now $3 25. Ladies’ Oxfords formerly $2,50. clean up price SJ.OO. FMi
DWI inches, sold every place for $1 25, now OUU Ladies’ Dress Skirts formerly $4.50, now $3.00. K rn lr« n lots and sires will clean them PH
lUII . „ . . ...... Ladies’Dress Skirts formerly $4OO, now $2.75. Childrens shoes, broken lots and sizes, will clean tnem UJ
■■■ I Quite a number of remnants in all wool dress goods in lengths from Ladies’ Dress Skirts formerly *3 50, now $2.25. U P for leBS than manufacturers cost. ■■■
I 91 vitrilh t,n nnnn 'h for a fall dress, impossible to describe them. A pret- A
n|G I prim «uu.„u , # „ OP _ A few childrens’ shoes that fonneily were $1.50 QJ I IP UfJ
jyjl ty dark brown canvas weaves, 8J yards to the piece for $2.20 worth 00c a »w Kfffcll Clean up price V I a I 0 UJ
Hh| yard, ami many more equal in value. U Mil Ul pi
I Embroideries and Laces— impossible to describe. Goods all 20 inch Sun Umbrella sold at 50c, now 35. ri «mu*\7p C pr !c«° fl,rm ' rl > w ‘ r QQQ
yj I marked in plain figures, will give 20 per cent off on ull Lace Embroider 20 inch Sun Umbrella sold at 85c, now 60. ' OHU P p h|
1 un ,i Trimmintrs 20 inch S,,n Umbro,la * ,old at ' now n Ladies’ American Girl shoes, a few left, these are a (hi QC BN
[ 20 inch Sun Umbrella sold at ?1 o 0 now $l.lO. stamped s2.soshoe, clean np price I a OO
I a Few Wrappers Left —| off. 20 inch Sun Umbrella sold at $2 00 now $1.50.
i Sale Commences SATURDAY, AUG. 13 S
jl and Lasts for ONE WEEK |j
County Notes
{From the Holly Chieftain)
A. E. Bent of Lamar was inter
viewing the Holly republican poli
ticiariH Tuesday afternoou in the in
terest of his candidacy for state
3 auditor.
a * *
Grasshoppers are doing consider
able damage to the alfalfa* seed crop
in some localities. The hoppers ap
pear to be confining their depreda
tiona to the alfalfa fields, however,
as no damage to other crops has been
reported.
• • •
' J. V. Webber saya that be and hie
I madam average of $46 a
Vmf aogar
The Lamar Register
beets this season. Which goes to
show that thinning beets is a very
profitable business, even more so
than newspaper work.
* * *
The people of Holly are enthusi
astic over the agricultural fair sug
gested by the Chieftain some time
ng°. With the splendid crops of all
kinds, which are practically assured,
eastern Prowers county cau make a
fine showing this fall. If it is de
cided to hold the fair th‘e date will
probably be some time in October,
after crops have matured.
• . •
The Holly Cantaloupe Association
received a carload of crates last week.
A few shipments will probably be
made next week and from then till
froet melon picking, crating and
OFFICIAIi iTE’JJCFJLPEB 03T FFOTSTEKC CCVITT-r
LAMAR. PROWERS COUNTY. COLORADO, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 10, 1904.
hauling will be the leading occupa
tion of the farmers in this vicinity.
• * •
f From the Amity Optimist)
County Assessor llosacrans was in
Amity Saturday on business connect
ed with hi 9 oflice.
Drawing wheat on a stoneboat as
the only way to get it to a stack from
a piece of colony laud, which has
never been artificially watered, is a
rather incongruous thing in an irri
gated county, yet this is what E. M.
Cram was compelled to do last week.
The Smith and Parrish round up
outfit of Lamar went through Amity
last Saturday, with a half dozen cow
pnnohers, 75 horses and a chuck
wagou. The outfit will commence
work this side of Syracuse and come
west. Just before reaching Amity,
J. K. W. Smith, supposed to be one
of the most expert broncho busters
in this part of the state, was thrown
from his horse and very nearly bad
his neck broken. It seems that Mr.
Smith was riding a little piebald
caynse not much larger than himself
when he (the pony) shied at a grass
hopper and commenced to pitch.
His rider, too proud to grab leather
in front of his cowboys, was fired
into the air like a skyrocket. The
first thing he said after he hit the
ground was “h -*f ♦ § r '—l Newt
am I hurty” From the description
given by his companions Mr. Smith
gave an exhibition of ground and
lofty tumbling never before seen
outside of a circus. It’s up to the
cowboys to tell all the particulars
whou they get back to Lamar. a
I From the Oranada Timee.)
Mrs. Ella D. Barnes aud daughter,
Beatrice, were down from Lamar,
Monday, looking after their resi
deuce property here and visiting
friends.
* * *
J. S. Keairns picked the first ripe
cantaloupes here, on last Friday,
July 29. A number have since re
ported ripe melons, but Mr. Keairus
seems to havo had the first. Gra
nada will soon he shipping in car
load lots.
A Latson, the welkuown canta
loupe man, was here last week, and
looked over a few of our cantalonpe
fields. He pronounced the tine field
belonging to Frank Keairns as the
beet he had seen east of Hooky Ford.
THE LAMAR LUMBER CO.
Largest and Best Stock
in the Valley of <ae «ae '
Luminsr, Palms, Oil aqd Glass
WE WON’T BE UNDERSOLD. i
sasss===
8 Pages
NUMBER 9

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