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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, February 17, 1903, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-02-17/ed-1/seq-4/

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Newberry to Have Good Telephone Ser
vice-Long Distanve:Connection With
Outside World Through the
Bell Company.
The Southern Bell Telephone Coni
' pany is evidencing its desire to giv
Newberry a first-class telephone sye
tem, by the active manner in which i
is going over the local system recentl:
purchased from Mr. Floyd, preparinj
an estimate, which will show in detai
every item of material necessary ti
metallic circuit the plant, and install it
system of long distance telephones
The business men of the city are mani
festing their desire to see the Bell Comn
* pany in operation here by signing
petition which is being circulated by
Mr. R. D. Smith, which petition, if ac.
cepted by the Bell Compar,y, will be ir
effect a contract on its part to furnis}
first-class service at the rates mentioned
therein- which - rates are the same
charged in other towns of this size-for
a period of five years.
A reporter for The Herald and News
saw Mr. J. Epps Brown, special agent
of the Bell Company, who authorized
the following statement:
"The Southern Bell Telephone Com
pany, as I have previously stated, pro
poses to give the subscribers here first
class telephone service, to do which
will require the immediate expenditure
o a oonsiderable sum of money. To this
end a competent construction man has
been here for the past few days, going
carefully over every route in the city,
obtaining the data from which will be
prepared at once an estimate showing
every item of material necessary to
metallic circuit the entire local plant,
put in a new switchboard and install
long-distance Bell instruments at each
and every station-business and resi
dence. Immediately following the com
pletion of this estimate, the required
material will be ordered, and upon its
receipt, the actual work of rebuilding
the plant will proceed without delay.
When this work is comp!ei and
, new service is noted, I apprehend an
m1; increase of 25 per cent. in the number
of subscribers now connected with the
exchange. This has been the experience
elsewhere where the Bell Company has
gotten hold of local plants, rebuilt them
and furnished improved service--and as
Newberry is one of, if not the best,
place on earth, I see no reason why this
should not be the result here.
"All parties who own their own lines,
and connect with the local system here
will be allowed to continue these con
nections-except that the Bell Company
will furnish them telephones instead of
having them furnish their own instru
ments. This will give them much bet
ter service than they now get. The
only thing we will insist upon is that
they will keep their lines in good shape,
so as not to depreciate our local service.
Unlimited service will also becontinued
between Newberry and Prosperity.
"The long distance lines will be cut
into the central office just as soon as
practicable and a booth installed so that
those desiring to do so, can get the use
of the long distance lines. After the
local plant is rebuilt, these lines will be
cut into the switchboard and any sub
scriber can then talk from his residence
or business station without going to a
pay station."
In reply to a question as to the result
of the Bell Company having a monopoly,
SMr. Browvn said:
* "I can best answer your question by
*{asking you to note the result in those
towns and cities where it now has and
has always had, wvhat is termed a mo
.nopoly. In those p)laces, which are
~Tumerous, the subscribers are entirely
>atisfied with our service and our rates,
'being willing to p)rofit by the experience
of n.umerous other towvns which have
tried the expensive experiment of two
c'ompanies. In Rome, Griffin, Newnan,
Athens, Macon, Columnbus, Americus,
flbany, Thomasville, Ga., in Mont
gomery, Gadsden, Anniston, Troy,
Q peleka, Ala., Pensacola, Fla., andl
In numerous other towns and cities, the
ell Company has always had the field
xclusively, and notwvithstanding the
4'ak you hear about the monopolistic
. ndencies of this institution it remains
Sfact that in none of the towns men
loned have rates been made dlifferent
Som rates in other towns and cities of
milar size. In Columbus, Ga., and
ensacola, Fla., towns in the same class
ith reference to size as Columbia, S.
.the rates are the same in each - and
t in the twvo former the Bell Comn
nny has always had the field exclu
vely, and in Columbia there is a corn
ting company. In Americus, Ga.,
ith the exclusive field, the rates are
e unmve as at Spartanburg, a town of
mihur size, where until recently there
as a competing company. Further, in
all of the above mentioned towns where
the Bell Company has had the exclusive
field, the lalnts have all been periodi
cally rebuilt, in order to keep up the ser
vice. Tpalk is cheap, but it takes facts
to back it up) --not idlle predictions.
"'The Southern Bell Company pro
poses to give goodl service, at rates
wvhich they know, (not think) are en
tirely reasonable -anid the complete and
absolute financial failure of so many in
(dependent comp)anies who try to (o1i
for less, only substantiates our state
ments that first-class service cannot b<
furnished for less, except at a loss o:
money, and while the Southern Bel
Company is anxious to furnish the ver:
best class of service it is not willing t
(10 so for rates wvhich its long experienic
has taught it would mean a loss o
As to the petition, Mr. Brown sai
that his company appreciated such evi
patrons, and upon the presentation c
this petition to his company, the sam
would be officially acknowledged an
accepted under the terms therein mer
tioned. He said that at Spartanbur
and Greenville, whare local companie
were organized about rive years t
supply service at lower rates, the sulb
e scribers to both systems, had practical
- ly unanimously signed petitions to th
t Bell Company requesting the consolida
y tion of the two systems in each plac
r and agreeing to patronize exclusivel:
I that company for five years. The worl
) of consolidation will proceed as fast ai
9 material arrives.
Dr. D. L. Boozer, Jr., spent the past
few days in Columbia.
Yesterday was another rainy, dark,
dismal, disagreeable day.
Mr. Ralph Foste', of Lancaster,
visited friends in Newberry last week.
Mr. W. L. Watkins, who has been
visiting friends in this city, returned to
his home in Columbia yesterday.
Rev. G. A. Edwards went to Colum
bia yesterday. He goes to Greenwood
today to assist Rev. Mr. Gray of that
place, in a protracted meeting.
The Court of Common Pleas convened
yesterday morning, Judge Aldrich pre
siding. There being no cases ready for
trial, the jurors were dismissed until
this morning.
The Primary and Junior Union of
Sunday School teachers will meet as
usual this afternoon in the Central
Methodist church, promptly at4 o'clock.
Entrance through one of the front
doors of the church.
Mr. J. Epps Brown, of the Bell Tele
phone company, who has been in the
city for the past several days looking
over the field and making arrangements
for the rebuilding of the local system,
returns today to Atlanta.
Great Sachem J. H1. Hair, of the
Improved Order of Red Men, went to
Spartanburg last week to assist in the
initatian of Hon. 'John Gary Evans.
The three lodges in Spartanburg met
together in honor of the event, and a
glorious time is reported.
Town to be Cleared.
The chief of police has been given
positive instructions to clear the town
of all places of ill fame, and to make
cases against all those which cease to
exist. The good work began with a vim
yesterday afternoon.
Death of Capt. Brady.
Capt. Thos. A. Brady died at his home
at Little Mountain on Wednesday of
last week, aged about 45 years. Capt.
Brady held the position of section mas
ter on the railroad. The remains were
interred on Thursday.
The Payton Ststers.
The Payton Sisters played to four
large and well pleased audiences in
Newberry last week. The performance
on the first night was decidedly the
best, but the three succeeding ones
were good also. There are sonme very
clever specialists in the troop, and they
wvere well received. The company as a
whole is a good 'inc.
The Mayor's Court.
Mayor Earhardt had severalin cases
before him yesterday morning. Pierce
Robertson, white, was fined $5 or ten
days upon the gang for using abusive
language in a house of ill-repute on the
south side of the city Saturday night.
Another case in which a disorderly
house figures quite prominently was
postponed until Wednesday morning,
when, on demand of Hon. Cole. L.
Blease, defendant's attorney, the case
will be tried by a jury.
Contest Returns to Greenwood.
The executive committee of the Inter
Collegiate Oratorial Association of
South Carolina, in obedience to a call
from Vice President G. C. Merchant,
met in this city on Thursday last to
niake arrangements for the annual
contest of the association. By a vote
of four to one it was dlecidled to hold
the contest in Greenwood, wvhere it wvas
held last year, and Friday, the 24lth of
April, was selected as the (late.
The following committee of judlges
on delivery was selected: Rev. John
Bass Shelton, of Chester; Gov. 1). C.
Heyward, of Columbia; and Gen. M. L.
Bonham, of Anderson.
The judges on complosition will be
appointed by the president of the asso
Court of General Sessions.
The Court of General Sessions finish
edl the business before it and adljournedl
on Friday night.
Motions for a new trial were refused
in the eases of State vs. Jeff Jones and
the State vs. Henry Gilliam, each con
victed of murder with a recommenda
tion to mercy, and both were sentenced
to life imprisonment in the Penitentiary.
In the case of State vs. R. IL. Lewie,
charged wvith assult and battery with
intent to kill, a verdic' of not guilty
was rendlered.
John Graham wvas convic tedl of assault
andi battery of an aggrevatedl nature
and~ sentenced to fcur monihs up)on th(
p lublic wvorks o)r tof pay a fine of $50
Bob Smith was c'onvictedl of house
breaking and larceny and sentencedl t(
four months on the chaingang.
1A mistrial resuIltedl in the case of th
State vs. Bud TIribble and Nance Tlribble'
charged with burglary and larceny.
Any Cook Good Enough.
''Clifton"' flour makes the sweete.s
and most nutritious biscuitsi that eve
(I came out of the oven--andl any cooki
a goodl enough cook to make them. A
B ays & McCarty's and E. R. HiLl)'s%.
d House Defeats Child Labor.--House Passe:
Dog Bill.-Appropriation and Sup
ply Bills.--Other Matters.
Probably the most important busines:
- transacted by the General Assembl3
- this week was the action of the Hous(
in killing the Compulsory Educatior
- Bills. Mr. Aull's Bill requiring the at
tendance for sixteen weeks of each yew
r of children between the age. of sever
and twelve, came up as a special order
on Friday. After discussion, the Ray
sor Bill, requiring the attendance of
children between the ages of eight
and twelve upon the common schools
for eight weeks of each year, was sub
stituted for the Aull Bill. Messrs.
Aull and Banks, of Newberry took
part in the debate. Mr. Banks op
posed the measure in a forcible and
effective speech, on the ground that
the parent, and not the State, is the
most competent judge of what is best
for the child. Mr. Aull, as reported in
the News and Courier, "made a forci
ble argument in favor of compul
sory education, claiming that the
wealth of the State is in the educated
masses. He took up the matter of the
education of the negro and showed that
this was a useless bugaboo. He show
ed that thirty-three states had com
pulsory education laws and gave figures
to show that since these laws had been
adopted illiteracy had largely decreased.
He took up the matter of a people's pro
ductiveness, showing that it is propor
tionate to intelligence. He was
thoroughly posted on the whole mat
ter." By a vote (: 60 to54 the Bill was
indefinitely postponed, which ends the
matter so far as this session is con
cerned. The roll call was:
Yeas-Speaker Smith, Bailey, Baker,
Banks, Bass, Beamguard, Bennett,
Black, Brooks, Brown, Carwile, Clifton,
Colcock, Culler, DeBruhl, . Doar, Don
nald, Dorroh, Dowling, Ford, Fox,
Fraser, Glover, Gourdin, Hlaile, Hill,
Irby, James, Johnson, Kibler, Lesesne,
McCain, Mauldin, Middleton, Morgan,
Nichols, Parnell, Patterson, Pearman,
Peurifoy, Potts, Pyatt, Rankin, Raw
linson, Ready, lRichards, Richardson,
Russell, Seabrook, W. C. Smith,
Stuckey, Tatum, Traylor, Wall, Wing
ard, Wingo, Wise, Wright, Youmans
Nays--Aull, Barron, Bates, Black
wood, Bomar, Callison, Coggeshall,
Cooper, )avis, Dennis, DesChamps,
DeVore, )oyle, IEdwards, Gause, 1lar
rellson, D. 0. Herbert, J. E. Herbert,
Hinton, Ilolman, Humphrey, Jarnegon,
King, Kirby,SLancaster, Laney, Lan
ham, Leaverett, Little, Lofton, Logan,
Lyles, McMaster, Mace, Magill, Ma
haffey, Mims, Moses, Moss, Pollock,
Quick, Rainsford, Sarratt, Sinkler,
Jeremiah Smith, Stackhouse, Thomas,
Toole, Towill, Tribble, Webb, Whaley,
The House has passed the Appropria
tion Bill and it has gone to the Senate.
The Suppy Bill was taken upl and the
State levy fixed at five mills, the rm
as heretofore. The Newvbm
levy wvas fixed as follo""
tional school tax, 3 n.
county tax, 2 1-2 mills; :.inking .i
note, 1-2 mill. This is to pr1ovidc for
the interest and p)rincip)al of $10,000
wvhich the county sup)ervisor is author
ized to borrowv from the State Sinking
Fund in order to pay p)ast indebtedness
of the county.
In accordlance wvith resolutions adopt
edl by the last Democratic Comvention.
recommending that a suitable statue
be erected1 by the State and p)lacedl in
the State capitol, the [louse has passed
a Bill p)roviding for an app)lropriation of'
twenty thousand dlollars to be used in
connection with ten thousand dollars to
be raised by voluntary contribution, the
applropriation not to become available
until the ten thousand (dollars in volun
tary contrihutions shall have been
raisedl; the total amourt to used( for the
puirpose of erecting upon the capitol
grounds an equestrian statue to the
memory of Wade H1 ampton. A com
mission of five memb)ers to be apploint
ed b)y the Govenor, wvhich shall take
charge of the matter, is p)rovidled for.
CXTRhi.M I: (GAM!: L,Aw.
The H-ouse has pa&ssed Mr. Mor
gan's (Game Bill, p)utting the bur
dlen of p)roof upon~ the man having game
in his possession. The Bill provides:
Section 431. It shall not be lawful
for any p)erson, excep)t uponi his own
lands, or upon the lands of another wvith
the consent of the owner thereof, to
net or' trap) a p)artridlge; and it shall be
unlawful for any person to sell, offer for
sale, or ship or exp)ort for sale, any
p)artridge 01' quail 01r (leer or' wild tur
keys for the space of five years from
the alppronal of this Act: P1rovidled,
that nothing in this Act shall prevent
the importatien for sale of any partridge
or quail : Provided, further, however,
that the handling, possession, contIrol
or' owership of any palrtr'idge or qluail,
sold or offered for sold, or shippedl 01
exported, shall be prima face evi*
dlence of a violation of this section, and
the burden of pr1oof shall be upon any
person so handling, p)ossessing, controll
ing or owning any such p)artridge 01
quail, to show that such partridge oi
quail was imnportedl from another State
01' Tlerritory. Any person violating this
section shall be' guilty of a misdemean
or, and( upon01 convwctioni, sha111ll h
pulnished by a fine not exceeding thi rt'
dollar0s, 0or ny imprllisonlImnt in 111<
rthirty days.
s NMri. Mor'gan's Bill requiring estate:
t to pay back taxes was killed.
The lii req111 uisig ou1tside( stean
laundries doing business in the State i
take out a license was also killed.
The Senate has indefinitely postpone
Senator Hydrick's Bill to give the rai
road commissioners jurisdiction ova
telephone companies. The Bill contair
ed a section requiring all telephon
systems in a place to connect, and wa
opposed on the grounds that it woul
hurt the local systems and tend to giv
the Bell Company a monopoly of th
telephone business in South Carolina.
The House has passed a Dog Bill
The Bill, as usual, created a good dea
of discussion, and was vigorously op
posed. But the enemies of the caninc
species seem at last to have got in the
majority. The Bill provides:
Section 1. That there shall be im
posed and assessed on all dogs in this
State a eapitation tax of fifty cents an
nually on each (log, the proceeds of
which tax shall be expended for school
purposes in the several counties in which
it is collected.
Section 2. That dogs shall be return
ed at the same time that other proper
ty is returned for taxation.
Section 3. 'T'hat the capitation tax on
dogs provided for in this Act shall be
collected at the same time and in the
same manner that other taxes are now
Section 4. That;the capitation tax pro
vided for in this Act shall be and con
stitute a first lien in favor of the State
of South Carolina on all the property
owned by any person who owes any
such capitation tax.
Section 5. That the collection of the
capitation tax provided for in this Act
may be enforced against any property
owned by the debtor of such tax in the
same manner as if it were a tax assess
ed on that specific piece of property.
Section 6. That no dog which is not
returned for taxation as provided in
this Act should he held to be property
in any of the Courts of this State.
An effort v.,s made in the Sen
ate to get thro.gh a measure to in
crease the salaries of treasurers to
twenty-five per cent. above those of
auditors. The Ineasure was defeated,
the principal argument being that sal
aries are high enough already and that
there is no dearth of candidates for the
SAMI ,'I.IN( I'Eil,I I.1I'/I RS.
Mr. Tattm's Hill providing for the
testing of fertiliz'ers, has been passed
by the louse. The Bill provides that
any citizen of the State wh")to shall pur
chase any commercial fertilizers or
manures shall have the right to have
same amlyzed by Clemson College, by
taking a sample of rsuclh fertiliz'ers in
the presence of at least two disinter
ested witness, one of whom shall be
chosen by the dealer and one by the
The House has also passed Mr. Good
win's Bill prohibiting the importation
into this State of stock with conta
gious diseases, extcpt dlistemp)er.
One of' the prmettiest fights seen on
the floor of tihe Hlouse tookl Place on a
Bill prohibit.ing persons from shipping
shad outside the State. It was
claimedl by the adlvocates of the Bill
that stuch a measture was needed in
order to protect tihe people of the State.
The Bill was opplosed by Mersr's. Pyatt
and D)oar, of Georgetown, the point
abouit which the business in shad is at
its height. The advocates of the mecas
ure were greatly in the majority, but
Mr. D)oar securedl the floor andi talked
for' sevTeral hours ini ordler to p)ostpone
the measure for the day, after wvhichi
it w~ouild not likely go through. Mr'.
D)oar, however, was forced to stop1 on
accouint of having to catch a train, and
the Bill went through.
A Bill has p)assed the l louse making
trustees of schools conservattor's of' the
peace and vesting them with the atu
thority of constables.
Also a Bill providing that any per'son
applying foir a scholarship in an instittu
tion undeir t he dliretion and c'ontrol of
the State shall furnish a certificate
friom the CoutyiL~ Autdi tor to the effect
that the parent.s or guardtians of said
applliennts are too pooir to provide( an
education, and that no pterson shall be
allowed to applly f'or any scholarshipi
where a brother 0or sisteri holds a schmol
The Houise hats patssedl a Hill pr'ovidling
that fruit car's may he hauled on Sun
Mr' Mower' has a Hill dlrawn by him
self, withotit the( aid of' the P~harma
ceutical Association, to relieve som<
wvho are nowv pracit('iing p harimacy ant
who have beeni praic tici ig since0 189
from standiing tIe re~gula po har'niaceti
cainl examination.
Mr. Atull's Hill prmoviding that, thI,
Board of' Publ)1ic Works of' Newhberry shalI
be t'onst ituited of1 six memberwis, fthr'e
.,f whom shall be thbe mayor' and tw
aldermen to be' stelec It d by the people
has p)assed a se'ondl rt'ading in thi
H ouse.
I ' ) .' onr t'yes att be and bui'n a
nighlt? I Iave Ihe bes't irial ease to
Iilluig Sput*iacles ,tn,i l'Yy'1rits,i in
c mm fit thb' m 'et d >iiult t'yts, with I h
prope'r gm! e IiSt i ave fitt ed glIasse
for~ the be tt i'op'e hin thle catinty an
tane lit youi. I n?-' oi 'hei best, gradt
(Crystalino ei-n'-. C ome tild gZiv m' i
it trial andI he toconede. Stict ly on
pite to all. (r \' Y)A N[i [L5
.l*'w4'l(r andti0~ Opician.
W oodeee f'or sale, back of J1ames I
yyToddt, any way y~oui wvanti
I trgre or small. A nle to
o Teachers' Mecting.
The rigular monthly meeting of the
teachers of Newberry County was held
d in Boundary str- et graded school build
ing on Saturday. In the absence of
r President E. S. Werts, Mr. Thomas E.
Wicker was chosen president pro tem
s pore.
The meeting was more largely at
I tended than any previous meeting for
the past two years. There were about
a fifty teachers in attendance, showing
by their presence and interest their
desire to aid the cause of education,
and to gain all the information possible
leading to this end.
It was a matter of general regret
that Prof. E. B. Wallace, of Columbia,
who was to have delivered an address,
could not be present. Rev. S. H. Zim
merman, of Central Methodist church
addressed the teachers. His remarks
contained thought that was of practical
benefit to all in his audience, and he
was listened to with close attention and
his address highly appreciated.
Jeter Gets Ball.
Application for bail for J. D. Jeter,
charged with breach of trust, was made
before Judge James Aldrich Saturday
morning. The State was represented
by Hon. D. J. Baker, of Charleston,
lion. F. H. Dominick, acting solicitor,
and Hon. O. L. Schumpert. The de
fendant was represented by Hon. Cole.
L. Blease. Bail was granted in the
sum of $1.000.
It will be remembered that Sheriff
Buford arrested Jeter here on Tuesday
on a warrant sworn out by W. F. Nel
son, of Charleston. It appears from
Nelson's aflidavit that Jeter appro
priated to his own use $500 given him
by Nelson with which to buy cattle.
That having appropriated the money
he left. It seems that he came to New
berry and opened up in business for
himself, running a butcher shop.
Advertised Letters
Remaining in postoflice for week end
ing Feb. 14, 1903:
A -Jas Adams.
1--B J Benson.
C--Miss Daisy Cats, Mozon Cheek.
I) --Mrs lolly l)usserway.
11--G B Hill, John A Hlowell.
J - l3elton W .1 .Jones.
M - Flemmon Mabry.
N -Mrs ) R Nance.
P l,ettie Pitts.
It---Lot Rennie.
S - Miss Vinie Symon.
'T--Mrs Mary Jane Tiba.
W-- Miss F Wadsworth, G A Wilson,
Lillie Waits.
Persons calling for these ietters will
please say they were advertised.
C. J. Purcell, P. M.
worn or you have grown tired of it
bring it to
The Riser Millinery Co.
We can make a new one out of it with
very little cost to you.
~~fON EY TO L OAN -We negotiate
IV.loans on improved farm lands
at seven per~ cent, interest on
amounts over one thousand dollars,
andl eight per cent, interest on amounts
less than $1,000. Long time and ens:
p)ayments. Hunt, H unt & Hunter,
We would like to ask, through the
columns of your paper, if there is any
person who has used Green's August
I'lowver for the cure of Indigestion,
-Dyspepsia, and Liver Troubles that has
not been cured-and we also mean their
results, such as sour stomach, fermen
lation of food, habitual costiveness,
nervous dlysp)epsia, headaches, des poni
'ent feelings, sleeplessness-in fact,
any trouble connected with the stom
ach or liver? This mnedicine has been
sold for manyjyears in all civilized coun
tries, andl we wish to correspond with
you and sendl you one of our hooks free
of cost. If you never tried August
Flower, try a 25 cent bottle first. We
have never known of its failing. If so,
something more serious is the matter'
withm you. The 25 cent size has just
been introduced this year. Regular
size 75 cents. A t all druggists.
G. G. GnIU, Woodbury, N.J
Notice of Final Settlement.
- -I will make a final settlement of
the personal estate of Johin J1. Amick,
dleceased in the Probate Court for New'
berry County on the 20th day of Febru
ary, 1903, at 11 a. mn., and will immedi
ately thereafter apply for a finmal (is
charge. All claims against saidl estate
must be p)resented or or before said
l"ormerly Rhoda F. Aimick, Adm'x.
Note Our Steady Growth.
I .1 anuaury I, I1897-$ 3I6,4 16 29
JIanunary I, 1898-- 34,i 030 40
Jann ary I, I 899--$ 42,326 78
JIanuary I. 1900---$ 68 805 90
.Januiary 1, 1901 -161,081 62
Janumary 1, 1902-$i 13 lot I 5
January 1, 1903-$163,161 61
The Commercial Bank
JNO. M. KINARDm, lPresIdent.
O. 11. M AYEn, Vice P'rea't.
Z1 1. WIt;nl', ( ashIer.
.J A. N.Nc MCUA UIIIiN, J1oo5kkeper.
tI. Wv. F'r,OYDI, Oen. M fan. Now berry
Oi )l Mill.
P. (. HMITII, of Smith Hros.
W. II.I IUNTr Attorliey at I,a and1(1
Solicitor for Ihie Bank.
G1o. H. Mow En, A t.to.y at 1,-iw.
O B. MAYxni:, Il'hysician, and1( Pres'i
Ne wberry Land and Mee"lty ( a.
Gxo 0W'. SUJMMIER, Prex't M olIlhon
Cotton MI Ills.
A J1. (JInSON, I 'laniter.
.1JNO. MI. K I N A I)D, President.
- WVe paIy 's redt In Savine Deipa. t
ment u' t rato' of 41 pe' nn
White Goods,
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Of Us Now.
We Are Making Special
Prices And Giving Special
Come and See Us,
C.& . MO WER CO.
Annuol Cleoronce Sole!
m.egrca.ess r cost.
All Cut Price and Cost Sales Sink into Insigni
ticance when Compared with Jam ie
son's Clearance Sweep.
Balance of Winter Suits- a mi * *
$12 65. 85 Suits $6..35-~ $5-<x) Stits~ eI I.9o. )vercoats' ini samel
Children's Suits Must Go!-$i 65 :u t at $.2 $3 )(o Suits $z. 6- -
$3.50 Suits, $a 65; $5-5o Suits, $.5 5o.
Woolen Underwear Regardless of Cost -Sr.oo All Wool Shirts 6oz
$i i5 Shirts, 79c. ; $i.65 Shirts, $i.z5. Cost ntS miore, butt goinig al
Hats In Special Sale for' Next 30 Days-GUood Quailit ies anid I )esirable
Styles checaperC t han ever.
Heavy Shoes Under tihe Hammer --Call anid see what wve are giving
you. I lly B rac ket t IIand Sewed SIhoes in i s pecial sale at less than
cost. Quee n Quality, thle l''aimouis Shoe fo)r womneni, is p!.,1siniig a
mltlitud(e of cus5tomters. It is unex<celeo by any shoe ont the market
Special Attractions alv ays in our l-'orinislhing ( oods I>)epartmwent.
We sell chteapjer t hani anybody ini ihe St ate.
WAe guarantee every statement ini thits ad(veirtisemient to mean what it
The Head to Foot Clothier.
We control for this locality the finest
variety of Early Peas ever produced.
Every Pea is selected and perfect. Plant
them and they will all grow. Profuse
bearers. A wonderfully sweet, tender
Pea. Considerably earlier than any other
variety known to us.
Yellow and white. Every set in per
fect condition. We have never seen a
finer lot of sets. You had better call and
get your supply at once, because we
have not a large supply of this quality.
lOc. quart
Particular Pha.macists. Corner nD..~ Sore

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