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7 1 .if1; ANY MAN'S JL 0 E OF (C5) CO u y J! Including our fine $20.00, $22.50, $25.00 and $27.50 garments. We're overloaded and compelled to unload at once. The Big Store's rigid policy of hurrying out all surplus stock, regardless of the loss incurred thereby, will during this sale be emphatically and impressively enforced. P We have taken our entire stock of fine suits, ranging in price up to-$27.50, and made one gigantic' lot to close out in this Great CASH CLEARING SALE at $14.85. The original price tickets a're on each and every suit These suits were made to our especial order by Strouse & Bros., Rosenwald & Weill and the Arriold-Louchheim Co.and embrace the choicest of the season's newest and nobbiest styles, in plain rill Jj nc and fancy shades, sizes 33 to 44; a price, style and fit for every man in this vicinity .... . . . . . . ..$l4iUU 7 $10.00 and $12.50 Can's Suits for $4.95 . - About 40 good all-wooY suits that formerly sold ai'taSi'r$io.oo ; to $12.00 kSTfKis unequalled- bargain lot, This consists of broken sizes odds .and ends and discontinued brands and styles, but the man' who is looking for unprecedented values will not have to go further. Choice Great Slaughter of Men's Fine Shoes Ten . lots of men's fine, hand-sewed shoesin all about 300 pairs. All toes and leathers; best makes, such as the Bostonian, Florsheim, Giesecke and Eclipse; formerly sold at $5.00 to $5.50. Put in this'sale at one price, for choice New Spring Goods Early buyers will be delighted with the beauty, and completeness of our initial showing of Laces, Em broideries and Spring Wash Fabrics, representing the choicest offerings of both domestic and foreign manufacturers. Note the very special prices named below: GREAT SPECIAL SALE OF NEW EMBROIDERIES AND LACES 1000 yards fine, hand-loom Cambric and Swiss Edges and Insertions, in a complete assortment of all widths in matched sets, including open and blind patterns. An offering of unsurpassed value and magnitude. Prices made low to induce trade during January. You'll be surprised, when you see the quality at the price Per yard... 10c Odds and Ends, Remnants, etc. The past busy season has left us with many remnants, short lengths and odds and ends, corn prising desirable goods from every department of The Big Store. Come, take your pick from the long bargain counters at .; - Half Prices Big Price Reduction On Men's New Fall Shoes The following shoes are well-known brands and come in all style toes gun metal, vici and shiny leathers: 48 pairs Men's Bostonian $5.00 Shoes, choice $3.90 96 pairs Men's Florsheim$5.oo Shoes, choice $3.50 41 pairs Men's J. E. French $5.00 Shoes choice $4.20 25 pairs Men's Giesecke $J.oo Shoes, choice $3.90 150 pairs Men's Bostonian, French and Giesecke ' $4.00 Shoes choice $3.48 1 . 11 . " , . . . . , , Our Big Display of New Spring Wash (Goods A great offering in Win. Anderson's Scotch Ginghams, in a splendid range ot plaids ana stripes, ai per yaru. - Real seal and Toil de Norred Ginghams, permanent colors ank hun dreds of styles, at per yard'. ----- Utility and Zephyr Ginghams. ' None better at the price. . Per yard. . -. "- - - - - - -- 40-inch India Linen, special per yard. 10c Spring Percales and new Calico in an endless array of styles and colorings. New Cambrics, Suitings, Galatea and Waistings, specially priced. New white mercerized Waist Cloth, 40 inches wide. Per. yard 500 vards real Linen Torchon Laces and Insertions. The best bar gain we have ever seen in laces at, per yard 5 MORGAN VERHINE.. CO TENNESSEAN IN FRONT Harry T. Edwards Captures Trap v Shooting Trophy, at Pinehurst. - Pinehurst, N. C, Jan. 24. Harry T. Edwards, of Union City, Tenn., cap tured the much prized handicap trophy in the final day of the midwinter hand icap trap-shooting tournament Satur day, winning a 92 tie from R. G. Stok ley, of Wilmington, Sf. C, 21 toO, a miss of the last bird in the shoot off losing Mr. Stokley a chance to tie for -the second time. C. W. Billins and E. W. Reynolds, of New York, tied for second place at 91. Fred Gilbert and J. A. R. Elliott led the professionals, with 94; A. M. Hatcher, next, with 92. J. S. Olds, of Chicago, led in the high amateur average w ith 95 3-5 per cent. First Christian Church. The regular preaching services will be held at this church Sunday morning and evening by the pastor, J. J. Castle berry. Hie evening service begins at 7.15 o'clock anu lasts just one hour. The public is cordially invited to both services. The members and their chil dren are urged to come to the Sunday school. Use Pahnke-Walker Milling Co. Jer sey Cream Flour, a home product, and guaranteed. ' , Sanctions Law. Dear Commercial: I have just read in the last issue of your paper the Court's finding in the Nightriders' mur derous and lawless investigation, and I am highly gratified to know that the better element predominates in that por tion of the grand old Volunteer State, which I hope I shall never be ashamed to own as my birthright. Though I am in sympathy with that class of pro fession who earn their living from the great waters of Reelfoot Lake. A mighty good man - once said, ' 'Come, follow me, and I will make you fishers of men, "but. He did not say, "I will make you murderers of men." The moral society could not afford to toler ate such lawlessness and 1 am very much surprised to learn that such a degraded element resided in my old adjoining county. I have never read of a more barbarous act than that committed upon Capt. Rankin by a people who pretend ed to be civil. It read more like the tor tures committed by the uncivilized sav age red men of the West years ago. And right here let me say that all credit is due your executive officer, for jf he had not taken the reins in his own hands personally that community would have suffered much untold tor tures. I just started out to make a few com ments and enclose you one dollar as an emblem of good faith in the cause for which you are laboring. I also wished to add another to the memory of Hon. E. W. Cannock if the monument is a go, for I am an admirer of all such pure and loyal characters. After getting on the subject I feel more like preaching a sermon. Yours with success to the causff. J. R. Scates. Teaguo, Texas, Jan. 21, 1909. Mrs. E. W. Carmack Writes to Mrs. Holman. -"' " Mrs. Holman received tht; following note from Mrs. E. W. Carmack this week: "Mrs. Silena M. Holman, ' President W. C T. U., Nashville, Tenn: "My Dear Mrs. Hohnan My poor, aching heart refuses to be comforted, even in this hour of,rejoicing, but I feel that the spirit of him whojiied for the cause watched with you in the fighfand and rejoices with you in the victory. Oh, if they had only spared .him to me 'just for to-day.' I "With congratulations, and may I say love, for you and all faithful friends to the cause so dear to me and mine. "Yours sincerely, .. r . ConKY D,' Carmack. "Columbia, Tenn., Jan. 20. In Memory of DeBow Crenshaw. Seldom has the death of a young per son been felt more keenly or grief been more universal than, that of DeBow Crenshaw, who, after an illness of more than two weeks of typhoid-pneumonia, passed out of this world Jan. 24, 1909. His life here among us was short just 18 years and 6 months but it was a life that will always be a pleasure to re member. He had always been a ro bust, hearty boy, with a free, genial na ture, possessing those fine qualities of character which made him a favorite among his associates. From early boyhood he attended Sun day school at Mt. Zion, and the writer can testify that there was never a more regular or better scholar in the school than DeBow Crenshaw. During the Cates revival at Union City he was hap pily converted and the following Sun day he united with the Baptist Church, putting his membership at Beulah, where he became a regular attendant at Sunday school and church. Ever since his conversion he had shown an interest in the salvation of his friends. Realizing that he had but a little while to live he called his loved ones around him and talked very beautifully to each of them concerning his death, asking his brothers to always be good land to take care of their mother and told her that his spirit would always be near her. He sent messages to sev eral of his special friends asking them to meet him in heaven. DeBow leaves a mother, Mrs. Mary Crenshaw, and three brothers, Garland, Brevard and Carr. The funeral services were conducted at Mt. Zion Monday by his pastor, Rev. Waters, assisted by Rev. C. C. Newbill, in the presence of one of the largest as semblies ever known at a funeral at Mt. Zion. His body was laid to rest out in the cemetery by the side of his father, Mr. Ollie Crenshaw, who died when DeBow was quite young, and then friends and loved ones put 'beautiful flowers on his grave-their last tribute of love. i We thank God for the noble life of DeBow Crenshaw, May the Holy Spirit comfort and guide his bereaved ones and may his young friends emulate his ex ample. - Onk Who Loved Him. Too Much Face." You feel as if you had one face too many when you have neuralgia, don't you? Save the face, you may need it; but get rid of the neuralgia by applying Ballard's Snow Liniment. Finest thing in the world for rheumatism, neuralgia, burns, cuts, scalds, lame back and all pains. Sold by Nailling Drug Co. Death of Mrs. Floyd. Mrs. Delia Floyd died at her home in Tenth District of that dread disease, cancer. . ' . Delia Sloan Floyd was born Aug. 27, 1859. She professed faith in Christ at the ago of twenty-five years and joiiljd the Methodist Church at Samjors ClwfJ pl and livpd atrue (Hmsti.iT " ' f" f She di.ul Jan. 20. l'Y.l . , aged 49 years, 4 mon She was the mother of Minnie, Lena, AUdie aiy married but Mattie. She o family and friends that si, when the Lord called. SI woman, very unfortunat wavs cheerful. The very dearly and she would ery' she wanterV She lea J erV and v choef Jles help them U) trial. . Her remaiy ders Chapel presenc friends ;i Rev. (X V Havrf ChocoiL I Shfirt 1 rr.i . l ft -s.' I . . .