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Levy's Cash Clothing Store.
WE WILL MOVE ABOUT JANUARY 1, 1900, Beginning Thursday Nov. 23, 1899, we will make the following Cut Prices, as we can j money easier than Goods ULSTER OVERCOATS Wortli 0.50, Sale Price " 8.50. " " IS. 00, " ,4.85. ...6.86. .8.2'). DRESS OVERCOATS In Black. Kerseys and Miltons Raw Ed ye Wortli 12.00 Sale Price - If). I )i l ...8.25. .11.85. BOY'S LONG PANTS SUITS AGES 12 TO 19 Worth 4.00 Sale Price - 2.85. 4.50 " " 3.35. " 0.00 " " 4.65, " 8.00 With Double Breasted Vest the New Thing 6.25. R Light Herringbones and Coverts Worth 12.00 Sale Price 8.40. 16.00 " 18.90. KNEE PANT SUITS 25 Suits Worth from 1.50 to 2.O0, Sale Price ....1.10. 3.00 Suits Sale Price 2,15. 4.00 - 2.85. 5.00 3.35. MEN'S SUITS R R" 8 0 5.00 Black Worsted, Sale Price 8 00 Cheviot, Salt Price 9.00 Dark Cheviot. Sale Price 1(1.011 .8.89. .6.25. .6.85. ..7.15. 18.50 Fancy Striped Worsted. Double Breasted Vest 0.85. 15.00 Fancy Striped Worsted, Double VESTEE SUITS 1.50 Sale Price 1.21. 2.00 " " 1.35. 3.00 " " 185. 4.00 " " 2.65. 5.00 with Fancy Vests 3.65. Corduroy Pants Worth 3.00 ' " 2.35. Heavy Kersey Pants Worth 2.00 Sale Price ...1.45. Fancy Heavy Cotton Worsted Pants Worth 1.00 Sale Price 69c. Boy's 25c. Knee Pants Sale Price 19c. " 50c. " 39c. HATS AND CAPS Our Line of 25c. Caps Sale Price 19c. " " 50c. " " " 39c. We w'll place on sale about 100 Hats worth from 1.50 to 2.25 Sale Price 1.39. A line of Hats worth from 1.00 to 1.40 . Sale Price 89c. Men's Duck Coats Sale Price 69c. Rubber Lined Heavy Duck Coat ...1.19. Men's Shirts from 19c. up. Men's and Boy's Odd Pants Breasted Vest 11.85. Corduroy Pants Worth 2.00 Sale Price 1.59. Men's Heavy Fleeced Underwear worth 50c. Sale Price 39c Men's Cotton and Wool Mixed Socks 10c. a pair. Men's Heavy Wool Socks 21c. a pair. Men's Heavy Overalls Sale Price 39c. Men's Mackintoshes 2.35. Noxall Overalls during this Sale 65c. & Gome and look over our Stock and be convinced that we can save you dollars, YOURS FOR BUSINESS. :? v ft 0 B 0 LEVY'S CASH CLOTH I NG STO RE . THE DEMOCRAT W. J. FOUSE, Editor, R. F. H1XS0N, City Editor. Term? - - - - $ Pr Year, Batared iitlbi poilolllceat Monw Cltjr, Mil ourl.M moom OlMI mutter. TH'JRSDAY,JJOV. 2L899 FOE PRESIDENT IN 1900. Gold will be the only pri mary money soon if the plans ol our Republican friends do not fail. Yet the Republican party was elected on a platform which pretended to be lor bimetallism. JIon. . .!. HiiyaN. j Should Monroe City get the : feeble minded colony located J here it will be a big step for- ward for our city as it will be a I b tnttit to every citizen of Mon roe City and the surrounding country. 3 uslle for Monroe City. Wall Street ;s not a friend to the pt ople, The people must unite in or dei to win in 1900. Mart Ely killed a large eagle BOUtll of Monroe one day this week. Every session of the Missou ri legislature will make a larne appropriation for the feeble minded colony. The trusts with their 18.000,. 000.000,00 are determined to continue our Republican friends in office. Now let all the peo ple get in line to fight the trust.-. Every person within ten miles ol Monroe City who owns prop erty or muscle will be directly benefited by having the feeble minded colony located here. If you have not subscribed look up a paper and subscribe at once. At the last session of the Il linois legislature (192.000 was appropriated for buildings and improvements of an institution similar to the one Monroe City is trying to get. The Illinois institution is located at Lin coln and is a great benefit to that city, having been eslab lisred several years. bile in Jefferson City Monday we met the Superinten dent of the Fulton Insane Asylum ami iie told us a few items which should interest our people. He said that there are in that institution 900 in mates. Every month $1500 is paid out for beef, over $3,000 i-, paid out every mouth in salaries besides the officers of the institution. Fully 95 per cent of this is spent in Fulton. For Hour and bread stuff $800 is expended every month. An average of 50 per month is paid out for ice. Lumber, hard aood, etc. costs 800 per month For general Merchandise clothing, dry goods, groceries and wljftt not $10,000 is paid out per month. Besides this varius other sums are paid out fn Fulton. Don't you think suan an institution would help us It look's like Wall street is going to get all it asks for in Washington. The Republican party is responsible. HOI BLOODS COOLING OFF. Frankfort, Ky., Nov. 29. James Andrew Scott, one of the Goebelites who" ma le a lierce speech here a few days ago whenGeobel arrived fr&m Cov ington, and advised democrats to arm themselves to 'resist Governor Bradley's blue coats'' was made conservative tonight. Governor Bradley denied that he had been informed by Mc Kinley that troops would be furnished if asked for and de cline to say whether he had considered appealing to the president for aid. Instead of repealing the Goe bel election law. which was the chief issue In the late guber natorial campaign as republi can leaders claim hope of doing by alliance of republicans and anti-Goebel democrats, demo cratic leaders assert that the law will not only be maintain ed but will be strengthened by some important amendments. One of the,e, it is said, will be the removal of devices on the official ballot and requiring that voters scratch out the names of such candidates as he desires not to vote for. This J nominally amounts to an educa tional qualification and would disfranchise the bulk ol color ed voters, who constitute over one-third of the republican par ty of this state. State institutions are great helps to the cities in which they are located. Money is sure to be there. Attend tbanksgiviug services 1 to day. WALL STREET TACTICS. Wall street has found out that the thinking public is indignant over the pouring of $25,000,000 of government funds into that center of speculation to inflate stock exchange values, audit is sending out reasons why the treasury was justified in doing it. The main reason given is the inelastic rules of the nation al banking system, which pre vents the banks coming to the relief of the country by increas ing their note issues, but it is a gross misrepresentation of the facts. The national bank as as whole are as much averse to a large permanent volume of cir culating paper money as Wall street is, and, they themselves prove that they are. On the very day and every day since, that Secretary Gage threw $25, 000,000 on Wall street to '-relieve the stringency , the na tional banks of New York City were nearly $80,000,000 below their authorized maximum note issue, and the banks of tithe whole country were $850,000,000 below that point. That is say, the New York national banks could have added $30,000, 00(5 to their note issue in forty-eight hours, and the national banks of the country could increase their note issue by $350,000,000. But had the banks relieved the money market by issuing notes there would have been no oc casion to start a scheme to de plete the treasury reserve and force the government to issue I another batch of bonds later on. If congress is going to do any work on the monetary system it should enact a law obliging national banks to keep their note issue up to 90 per cent of their capital, as they have the right to do. It is nonsense to charter a bank and allow i to retire Its volume of uotes d wn to 10 per cent of its ca tal whenever it wants to. ith such power to create a pletl ora or stringency in the money mar ket lodged in the note issi ing banks, it is not surprising i nit the volume ot money shoul.i be subjected to violent Hue na tions, nor will the channel: of commerce be safe from Wall street manipulators until Mich legislation as suggested is I id. It is true the secretary ol r.he treasury had the power to re fuse to respond to Wall stn -t's call for $25,000,000, which he should have done, and thrown the responsibility ot a si in gency upon the banks, but l hat was not the game the street nid the banks were playing. As a matter of fact, there was no pressing stringency, but the throwing of $25,000,000 on the street would inflate share val ues. The countiy always dab bles in stocks on a rising mar ket, and the country will millions of shares by the the $25,000,000 is used up. then the street will buy the country's the "reaction" to the bottom game, and this time the nation's has helped Wall fleece the country Times. own time And back holdings when has sent them It is an old is not the first treasury street to -K. C. W. D. Spalding, of Indian Creek, 74 years of age died Tuesday afternoon. Funeral services by Rev. Fr. Kane will occur at St. Stephens to-day at 9:30 o'clock. Few men in the county had more friends than he. His life was an upright one and he was an honest christian gentleman. 1 t s ST"