Newspaper Page Text
TH COAL. R1Kt
It is said the Republican leaders are
very much alarmed about the effect the
strike in the coal districts may have on
the congressional elections. They are
not so much concerned about the miners
and the coal famine and the suffering
which may. be caused this winter on ac
count of the advance in the price of
Senator Hanna is quoted as saying:
'Fuily ninety per cent. of the Amen
can peoplsysnpathize with the strikers,
and are 'against the operators in this
fight' If the strikers need moremoney
than organized labor can raise to carry
on the battle, the people at large are
willing to subscribe. I know of busi
ness men who are willing to contribute
> '. .. '..:ge cheeks rather than 'see the men
- starved into submission. They believe
it would be a disgrace to American
manhood if Baer and his associates
were able to win the victory through
the brute force of capital held in stub
- born- hands."'
The Atlanta Journal, commenting on
- s statement, suggests that Senator
Hanna "would probably make a hard
fight against the proposition to reach
cxal trust ,ough thetariff, though
that *otd be the most direct and effec
tive method of relieving the people
from the' grasp."
We " ess that we do not see how
the matter could be reached through the
-tariff,4ecause the statement is made
eoawha&.should be good authority that
ninety cent. of the anthracite coal
deposits the world are in the State
of Pennsy4ania where thh strike is.
Tbe-. of these coal beds have the
offe anthrocite coal of the
6a amd how free trade or the re
of the tariff could affect the situ
S''atfivis not entirely clear to us.
Predident Roosevelt is endeavoring to
ielieve the situation by conference and
,p npromiie, but we do not expect to
see him accomplish anything.
.Then itip proposed that national
nbidtiip aid~operation of the anthra
cite coal mines be assumed by the exer
- oise of the right of eminent domain with
- just compensation to the owners. This
position is one of the planks in the
Democratic platform of the State of
New York. It is claime-i that this
course gill solve the problem and assure
peace in the miningregions and remove
~ for differences. This position
.i~mpyse s attempted to be sus
on the ground that it is better to
- egove nt monopoly than pri-.
~1honopaIy anid be additional ground
n fel liji water istapublie necessi
- .aut as weUit seems to us,.advo
cste government ownership of land and
railroads and steamnships, and do away
-altogether. with private ownership of all
puiblic.gtilities. It is undemocratic and.
tends to imperialism.
* ~And yet the situation is serious and
- unless some settlement is reached the
* . pyee of coa wifll so advance and the
supply fall so far below the demand as
,to.cause great suffering and hardship.
- A TERItKILE TAX.
The cost of bad roads to the people of
* this country, especially the farmers,. is
so enormous that it is doubtful whether
- any adeguate estimate of it has ever
Those who have made a long and
- l'aborious study of the subject, however,
bdve reached conclusions that are very
Tebes athoriispace the aver
age saul of the American farmer in
getting his produce to market, or to the
nearest station at twelve miles. The
average cost per ton for haulings over
the country roads is $3 for a twelve-]
- mile haul,or 25cents per ton per mile.
The total nunmber of tons hauled per,
* year by the farmers of this country .1s
- estimated at 300,000,000, which makes1
the cost of gtting the surplus farm)
-products of this country to the railroad
* stations or the local markets no less
than $390,000,000 every year, or more
than the national debt. This amount<
also exceeds the total operating ex-<
~ssof all the railroads mthe United
tes. It is a surprising statement
that it costs more to get the farm pro
ducts of the .country from the fields
where they rew to the points where
they enter edistributing system than
it does to operate the whole railway
system of te United States, which
comprises one-.half of the total railway
mileage of the world. If the people of
the United States could be brought to
understand just what bad roads mean
they would reduce the enormous tax ~
that is thus levied. They coulddo it by "
improving the highways and neighbor- f
hood roas that lead from the great
channels of trade to the farmers. They
are beginning to understand the differ- I
ence between good roads and bad ones r
and the resuiit isto be see. in the re- r
markable betterment of roads in all
parts of the country within the past ten
This good work is the best possible i
evidenceof an advance in the material
prosperity of.the agricultural interests
which are and must continue to be the
backbone of the nation's strength. -
* .u* Atlanta Jonrnal.
-This is another way to look at this
question of a tax for good roads. The e.
farmers are paying the big tax men- a
tioned above by the Journal, whereas if
a property tax were levied and put in
good road building, other property s
would bear its proportion of the burden, I
and it receives the benefit. The more
we -think of it the more we are con
vinced of the correctness of the propo- I
* sition that the only way to secure good F
-roads is by taxation and that such a
* tax is the best investment the people h
can make and that it will pay greater u
dividends than any other, and that if we e
* could once get started on good road C
building the trouble would be to hold r
l b oo fcryigofapi a
teh tt ar trotsib
Theisi hoovalu rye.of ri
t the State Fair far outweighs its
- ntrinsie value. - . n
We notice that the question of ex
:ending the electric road from Augusta
;o Aiken on to Edgefield and Saluda is
>eing agitated. This would be a good
;hing for Newberry. Why not extend
;he road on to Newberry? Then in this
:onnection we might develop the water
power going to waste on Saluda river
ind which has so often been talked and
wvritten about. The road bed is graded
From Saluda to Newberry. The road,
as we understand it, is now in operation
from Augusta to Aiken.
President Roosevelt had a meeting of
his cabinet on Sunday to talk over his
efforts at settlement of the coal strike.
We hope he may be successful in effect
ing a settlement, but there is little
Epldemtc of Whto,piug Cough.
Mr. W. H. Folk was in the city on
Saturday and paid this office a pleasant
call. He says there is an epidemic of
whooping cough in the community in
which he lives, the Reuben section, in
the lower part of ithe county.' Six of
his childr3n now have the disease, and
one of these has developed membran
To th. Cooe1i of Bethlehem Aud : olouy
Dear. Brethren:--It is my desire to
move to -Newberry next Tuesday, the
14th. I will need at least eight (8)
wagons. Please meet meat the par
sonage at the time appointed. This is
a request based upon an expressed
willingness on your part.
J. J. Long.
We had a heavy rain Saturday night
and Sunday morning.
On account of the very shall congre
gation afSt. Paul's Sunday our com
munion was postponed until the third
Sunday of this month.
There were five admissions to the church
last Sunday by confirmation. There
will also be an invitation given to any
one who desire to unite with the church
on the third Sunday of this month.
The council and members of St.
Paul's church have extended a call to
Rev. J. A. Sligh. This makes the thir
ty-eighth call this church or members
have given successively to Mr. Sligh.
He has accepted the call and will move
to the parsonuge to live by January 1.
Oct. 6, 1902.
N*?e from F.ie. 1I10o*.
We have had good rains in this sec
tion and our farxgers.- have eQrnmenced
Rev. Jas. D. Kinard, of Leesville,
paid a brief visit to his mother's fam
ily here last week.
The service in the school house here
Sunday afternoon was well attended as
Mr. T. L. Wheeler and two of his
:hildren visited Mr. J. A. Rikard's
family, of Long Lane section, last
Mrs. Willie Blanton, after a three
week's stay with her father's family
tiere, returned to her home at Granite
ville last week.
Mrs. Morris and little child, of St.
Luke's, have beeri spending a few days
with her father's family, Mr. Cromer.
The pea crop in this section is good
md our people are still hauling in hay
ea food _______ Sigma.
Ne~ws Frotn weat Es.d.
West End and Paradise baseball teams
'layed a very interesting game of ball
Baturday afternoon, the score being
to 3 in favor of West End. The bat
:eries for West End were Leslie and
Boozer, and Rawlinson and Arthur for
The ice cream festival given in ban
uet hall Saturday night for the benefit
f the O'Neall Street church was quite
success. The cake which was to be
rven to the most popular young lady
as awarded to Miss Elmira Oxner,
he receiving 107 votes, which was 37
najority over eight other young ladies.
['he cake was one of the nicest I have
~ver seen. It was baked by H. A.
deyer & Son and weighed 2 1-2 pounds
vith an imitation of St. Michael's
hurch in Charleston on the top. There
vere two other nice cakes bid off, one
or 60 cents, which was sold to Mrs.
anford, and the other for 50 cents,
~hich was sold to Mr. Jas. F. Bouk
ight. Altogether the church cleared a
Leat tittle sum of about $30.
We are very sorry to learn that Mr.
ra Taylor is confined to his room with
heuatism, and hope to see him out
a a few days. "Mooch.''
Oct. 6, 1902.
qU Skin aind Emoodt )iese eured.
Mrs. M. L. Adams, Fredonia, Ala.,
ook Botanic Blood Balm which effect
ally cured an eating cancer of the nose
,nd face. The sores healed up perfect
y. Many doctors had given up her
ase as hopeless. Hundreds of cases
f cancer, eating sores, supperating
wellings, etc., have been cured by
lood Balm. Among other*( Mrs B. M.
~uerney, Warrior. Stand, Ala. Her
ose and lip were raw as beef, with of
ensive discharge from the eating sore.
)octors adviseg cutting, but it failed.
lood Balm healed the sores, and Mrs.
uerney is as well as ever. Botanic
lood Balm also cures eczema, itching,
umors, scabs and scales, bone pains,
ers, offensive pir-ples, blood poison,
arbuncles, scrofula, risings and bumps
n the skin and all blood troubles.
)ruggists, $1 per large bottle. Sam
le of Botanic Blood Balm free and pre
aid by writing Blood Balm Co., At
nta, Ga. Describe trouble and spe
ial medical advice sent in sealed letter.
t is certainly worth while investigat
1g such a remarkable remedy, as Blood
~alm cures the most awful, worst and
iost deep-seated blood diseases.
Purity in flour ought to be an im-,
portant consideration f every family.
In making "Clifton" flour every grain
of wheat is thoroughly cleaned before
grinding, and is converted into flour in
a hygienically clean, modern mill. The
flour is purified, aerated and sifted
through delicate silk cloths before it
is sacked. Absolute purity ,is thus
The best flour looks very much like
any other flour when it is in the sack.
The real test is in the baking. That's
where "Clifton" flour excels by every '
test-excels in purity and perfection;
in the quality and richness of the
Pure flour -eally does not cost any
more than flour that is not strictly pure.
"Clifton" flour is guaranteed strictly r
pure wheat flour, and is sold at a reason
able priee. "Clifton has no rival.
There is no better flour sold at any
ice. Bransford Mills, Owensboro,
W E, AS CITIZENS AND VOTERS -
of the Town of Newberry, here
by nominate Jno. W. Earhardt for
ayor of said Town, and pledge him to
abide the result of the Democratic pri
mary. CITIZENS AND VOTERS.
DR. E. C. JONES IS HEREBY
nominated for the office of Mayor
of the city of Newberry, subject to the
result of the Democratic primary elec
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
as a candidate for Mayor of New
berry, and pledge myself to abide the'
result of the prima election.
-E EDU ARD SCHOLTZ.
OBT. H. WELCH IS HEREBY
announced a candidate for Mayor
of Newberry, and is pledged to abide
the result of the primary .election.
For Alderman-W ar d 1 t
M(R. E. Y. MORRIS IS HEREBY
lvi. announced a candidate for lder
man for Ward 1, and is pledgeed to,
abide the result of the primary election'.
CITIZENS OF WARD ONE. -
R. H. B. WELLS IS HEREBY AN
i1 nounced a candidate for Alder- 1
man from Ward 1, and pledged to abide
the result of the primary election.
For Alderman--Ward 2
A T. BROWN IS ANNOUNCED
A a candidate for Alderman from
Ward 2, and is pledged to abide the re-i
sult of the Democratic prima.
W E HEREBY ANNOUNCE JACOB 1
L. Dickert as a candidate for
Alderman for Ward 2, and p ledge him
to abide the result of the primary
election. VOTERS WARD 2.
For Alderman-Wbrd 3.l
L B.AULL IS HEREBY AN-'
. ucda candidate for Alderman
fr. om ad3 u ject to the Democratic
W E TAKE PLEASURE IN PRE
senting Dr. Van Smith as a
suitable man to serve Ward 3 as Alder-1
man, and pledge him to abide the result
of the Democratic primary election.
RESIDENTS OF WARD 3.
M~fANY FRIENDS OF MR. J. J.
Langford place him in nomina
tion for Alderman from Ward 4, and
pledge him to abide the result of the
For Alder~ ann- Ward 5.
1RIENDS OF S. K. BOUKNIGHT
tak pleasure in presenting him I
as a candidate for Alderman from <
Ward 5, and pledge him to abide the
result of the primary election.
T HE ifriends of J. M. Guin hereby
'j announce him as a candidate for
Alderman from Ward 5, subject to the
Democratic primary. ._____
Hello Central !----Give Me 48
hc Nederry Qranlite Frontt
Gonfectioncry and Batery!
They have all kinds of Brea___
Patent Bread, Milk Bread,
Graham Bread, Cream Bread,
Cap Bread, Rye Br#oad,
Kimnmel Seed Rye Bread,
Boston Brown Bread. S
Larget as-ortmFnt of fresh, fancy C
( kes ever shown hert before. ,t
Orders take'n by Telephone and de- a
ivere-d fr&o of charge ats we have out
ur ne~w deliver~y wagon. 5
Call and see us, or ring up Phone
H. A. Meyer & Son.
To Draw a Jury.
N OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
the undersigned, composing the
Board of Jury Commissioners for New
berry County, State of South Carolina,
will on the 18th day of October, inst.,
t 9 o'clock a. in., in the offBee of the
Clerk of Court for said county, openly
ad publicly draw thirty-six jurors, to
erve as jurymen at the November
erm of the Court of General Sessions
for Newberry County, beginning No
ember 3rd, and continuing one week.
W. W. CROMER,
JOHN L. EPPS,
JNO. C. GOGGANS,
Clerk of Court.
Board of Jury Commissioners for
~ewberry County, S. C.
October 6th, 1902.
B 1[, of WoN18alle , P10lf110Va.8)
Studio Over Mower's Store.
3pecial attention paid
--- -- --to beginners.
3chool opens Sept. 1 st, 1902.
Trms: $2.50 for 8 lessons.
nl 0 TO J. P. COOK FOR CHEAP
5HEADOF BEEF dATTLE FOR
.O sale by S. M. Duncan, Jalapa, S C.
B UGGIES and Wagons sold on easy
terms at Summer Bros.
ONEY saved is money made. For
Buggies and Wagons see
J UR $5.00 Broadcloth Jacket is the
prettiest and best in the market
or tne money, at Wooten's.
HE world can't beat our men's
$5.00 all wool suits. Wooten.
HE most complete line of Buggies
rthat ever came to Newberry at
YOUNG JACK for service. Apply
to A. L. Knighn!i.
tf M. M. BUFORD.
W ANTED-At Newberry Hotel a
Milch Cow, must give at least
hree and half gallons of milk.
W. A. JAMIESON,
NII OTHERS, WIVES OR DAUGH
ters, are you ailing from troubles
)eculiar to your sex? Send me your
tame and address this month and re
:eive free a sample of my wonderful
ure. MRS. W. P. BEDENBAUGH,
Newberry, S. C.
And also Mrs. Addy's Eye- Salve.
Jures all kind of old sores, eczema and
til skin diseases.
AFE DINING ROOM.-Meals can
be had at all hovrs at the Cafe
lining room on West Main street, op
)osite Klettner's. Always the best the
narket affords at very moderate prices.
deals served in any style to suit any
aste. Fresh oysters always on hand.
3t McKenzie & Son.
COTTON SEED WANTED-We have
made arrangements with some of
he largest oil mills and are prepared
o.pay the very highest price for cotton
eed. When you have seed for sale
:all to see us. Respectfully,
4w Summer Bros.
WANTED-District Managers for
the Pennsylvania Casualty Com
?:ny of Scranton, Pa., writing all
orms of liability, elevator and plate
lass insurance. Will pay to the right
Lgent extra commission.
Bequest, Dudley & Mann,
Charlotte, N. C.
IPEI'TACLE AND EYEGLASSES
D, 'our eyes aenp and burn at
3iht? I have the hest trial case for
ittioL Spectacls and Eveg'lasses, and
:n fit th' moat difficult eyes, with the
~roper ga8ses I h'ave fitted elasses
or the best r.e'ople in th'e county and
au t you. I use only t he best grade
3rystaline lenses. Come and give me
Strial and be convinced. Strietly one
)rce to al. GUY DANIELS,
Jeweler and OJpticiac.
WU ANTED - The. Carolina Mutual
VTBenefit Society wants good agents
~everal sections of Newberry County.
WTe are already doing a nice business in
he Laurens-Newerr Division. It is
ight work and good pay.. No previous
Mr. Vance, the manager of insurance;
~or the society, will be at the Newberry
lotel for the balance of this week.
~or particulars see him or write to the;
Carolina Mutual Benefit Society,
Laurens, S. C.
rHE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE;
stockholders of The Columbia,
fewberry and Laurens' Railroad, will
~e held in the President's Office, Tues-!
ay, October 21st at 120o'clock.
T. H. GIBBES,. Sec.
Columbia, S. C., Oct. 4, 1902.
THE ST. JOHN'S SCHOOL, LEX
Ling ton County, desires to employ a
irst-class .teacher for a term of five or
ix months, at a salary of $35 per
month. Applicants must have had two
r three years experience, and be able
o give references both as, to character
nd abit. Send aoplication to
J. F. ChAPMAN,
Chairman of Board,
Peak, S. C.
A GOOD THREE-HORSE~ FARM
l for rent, known as .George B.
uber's near Bethlehem church. Bound
I by the land of J. D. Suber, Mud and
annon creeks. Has a dwelling,
mnant houses, ha,y meadows, pastures
d other conveniences. For further
formationi apply to Forest H. Suber,
are of Loriek & Lowrance, Columbia,
Ready For Fall a
WVe have bought t e largest anc
Merchandise this Fall that we have<
tractions in New Goods and Lc *' Pr
any house in South Carolina in Sty'
We mean to lead the procession this
anybody. It will be easy for you tc
when you stop and examine the prel
:ertainly will pay you A dollar s:
trading at Copeland Bros. a.nd save t
ceptional values in Dress Goods in I
Prices. Beautiful Waist Flannels ir
in Silks and Velvets for Waists. Dre!
We make a specialty of our Sh
ill grades for Ladies, Men and Chit
lading factories in America. Buy:
:eased. We guarantee .. .tisfaction.
Clothing for Men and Boys fro:
Don't buy a Suit until you see our I
ood Calicoes at 3%rc., Good Outii
Red Flannel i5c. Best Yard Wide V
~lannel at 5C., 8,/3e. and roc. yd., E
No matter what prices are quot<
THE CHEA PEST ST(
Of tl18 00o1 it10l1 oi tue~ NShr Samp
Ball, at NEwlerry, State of 8outh
Crolilla, at tll Closc of Bllsis si
881tdiber 301 1902.
Loans and discounts ...... ..$175,980 7r
Bonds ................. 2,200 0(
Furniture and fixtures......... 1,300 0(
Overdrafts secured and unse
cured........ .............. 6,282 4(
Due from banks .................. 43,984 4(
Collection account.............. 51 21
Cash on hand...................... 32,036 5:
Capital ................................ 50,000 0(
Surplus and undivided profits 18,734 1(
Dividends unpaid $ 792 50
Due to banks...... 7,167 38
Individ'l deposits 130,104 60
outstanding .... 36 90
Bills payable ..................... 55,0 ) 0(
Personally appeared before m., J. E
Norwood, Cashier Newberry Su ingi
Bank, and made oath that the abov(
statement is true and correct to th<
best of his knowk 3ge and belief.
J. E. NORWOOD, Cashier.
Sworn to and subscribed before me thi:
6th day of October, 1902.
W. C. TYREE, [L.S.]
Attest: N. P. for S. C.
0. McR. Holmes.
B. C. Matthews.
EECUTORS SALE OF LAN.
WE, THE UNDERSIGNED, A;
Executors of the last will an<
testament of John M. Livingston, de
ceased, will sell on the first Monday it
November, 1902, before the Cour
House at Newberry, the following de
scribed land, the same being located it
No. 8 Township: "All that tract of lan<
known as the Home place, containin
One Hundred and Foi 17-Two (1/2
Acres, more or less, bounac ' by land
of Mrs. Edith Taylor, P. J Stevens
Lindsay Dominick and othe s."
"All that tract of land l:.own as th
Werts tract, containing One Hunditc
and Thirty-Five (135) Acre.., more 0:
less, bounded by lands of Lindsa3
Dominick, Mrs. Mattie C. Werts, D. G
Livingston and others."
TERMS: One-third cash, balance on
credit of one and two years, with inter
est from day of sale, secured by bon<
of purchaser and mortgage of premises.
Purchaser to pay for pa-ers.
P. S. L1V.NGSTON,
D. G. LIVINGSTON,
STATE OF SOUTH OArOh ):'NA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-1D
COURT OF PROBATE.
By W. W. Hodg~es, Esq., Probate Judge
W HJEREAS, Mary M-t's ma~d
suit to me to grant her Letters o
Admin istrar.ion~ of '.he '-.A tte and. effee tb
of Cai rie Mets deceasd.
Teeare therefore 10'site anid a
monwish all anid sitngular the kirdrer
and c.redito,rs of the e.s~d .ar;ril
Mett'.. deceased, ti tiney be an<(
appear before me, in Inle Couer. of Pro
hate. to he beld at Newherrry Cour
Houir, S. C., on the 141b d .y o Ocob
next after pub'licati"n toer''o, att 1
o'lock~ in the forernoon. to show e.ouse
if any thev have, why the~ said Admin
Istration stould rat be granted.
Give. under my hand. t.bis the 29th d"'
L. S,] 'f Se otem her. A ntuo Domin1, 1902
2tW. W. HODGES, J. P. N. C.
Real Estate for Sale.
C hNE TEN-ROOM HOUSE, ON ~
7Three-Acre Lot on west side o:
town. High elevation, good outbuild
in:s and well, accessible to electri<
lihts and the water works. Can b(
had on easy terms.
One three-room house with half acre
of land. Building new, with well. A
bargain can be had in the property.
717 acres of land on Enoree River.
Cntains fine grass meadows and ha3
for~ harvesting. A good stock farm.
Purchaser may make small cash pay
mnt, and balance in instalments fo2
965 acres, near Whitmire, with good
improvements. A good stock farrr
wth a cash payment of $500 or $1,0,
balance of purchase money can be made
on instalments for six years..
.75 acres, six miles west of town, near
Smyrna church. Good farm house and
buildings. A sale can be made on easy
terms-one-third cash, and the balance
83 acres, near Maybinton, S. C. Be.
i.g uncultivated, except a small part,
it may be bought at very low figures.
For further information apoly to
M. A. CARLISLE,
President National Bank of Newberry.
ii Wite TIad3 at
I most complete stock of Reliable
:ver carried,, with t.he greatest at
ces. We invite a comparison with
es, Quality, Quantity and Price.
Fall and will not be undersold by
buy at COPELAND BROS. when
ty goods and get the prices. and it
Lved is a dollar made. Do, your
he dollars. We can show yoQu ex
leck er Colors, all Grades and
Plah and Fancy. An elegant line
ises and Trimmings--special values
oe Department. We have them in
lren. The best wakes from the
your Shoes from us and you will be
n~ the Nobbiest to the. Cheapest.
~s 5"., Best Calicoes at 5c.. Good
bTite Homesp;iu 5c., Best Canton
est Checked Homespun 5c. yd.
~d you we will sell you for less.
)RE IN NRWBRRR.
W E HAVE forti
for this dema
line of Biacks as w
Fabrics in the New
Ideas for Fall. Tr
rivaled in Lowness
Variety of Style.
you before beginn
chase to carefully
HAVE YOU exar
line of Waist
Tricot, full assortn
at 25c. per yard, a
able price for this
Other Waist Cl<
and Solid Colors
A well selected line of
Childrens' Jackets and I
you in style, Quality and
The latest fad in La
early Autum is the "Silk
a beautiful line here.
We can show you a ye
ing stock of ')ress Goode
Thibets, Broadoloths, Ca
ad many others. All
25c., 50c. and 75C. Vei
ings at 50c., 75c. arnd $
Moire Silks in the marke
Best Quality Blrck PeaL
ISilk for$ $300.
GI ents'- Furnishings in
,tel you more about this
later, but in the meantin
rn-no trouble to show goc
Butterick Patterns eac
Stock. We want your bi
preci ate a call. YC
IN -THE FRONT I
THE EWART-PIFER O(
W HY! Bec'ause we have no shop worn,
hlves. Because everything is Bratid N -w.
.hs bet of vvtbingr in the Lat-st Styles.
make it EASY FOR US TO UNDERSELL
me rthe Wte. .
SCHLOSS BROS.' CLO'
uappro)achab e in sLyle. We baudle it beesti
THE STaT3S AND FLORSHFEIN 81
oodhq'a it tid I rn e ational reputaiOnl to re
SIJ FOR W,0ENa ALL STY LES
lest syle and a aprie
[JNEREGOODS FR THE GRAT
nr a 11 Iir, b ey a~ differen frm what
and n eel all compet ors. Thsadvo'i~
Let us prove it . Y U
R C O.
HE USUAL '
nd with a fult
ell as Colored
r and Popular
iis line is un
of Price and
Ne would ask
Ling your pur
nined our newi";
ient of Colors
)ths in Styles
50c. per yar4
Ladies', Misses' and
rurs that will pleaseo
dies' Neckwear f
Ruffs," and we have
ry pretty and pleas
;, such as Prunellas
Lmels Hair Cheviotse
Wool Waistings a
-y pretty Silk Waist
I 00, The prettiest
t for the price, 59c.
de Soie, warranted
great variety. W'
department a Iij
1e call and .exami
I Fashion Books lIg,
usiness and willi ap
R A NK I
-ices: - - -
p Invtt8 One andl All to 8ee6
.Fline aL)Day of
ight or tent v-ar old stuff on -
Be aus these are f ot, and th
all competitors any where in i
runUbiMATCR AkB L
..in make-up, unM~
tse we can sell ~t and ' e d- a 14&
~ommeud. Quite~ enough ieiu a
A ND QUALITY. They are suri
t,'s one reason why we sell t
s t h. siylisGuaat th 1iI
cEN1TLEMEN. Sr'APLJE DR~
~rock has been carefully seleet~
you will fin:1 elsew here becwi
anid of our determination to
am nL means exactly.what itA5 )