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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, April 21, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-04-21/ed-1/seq-3/

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Meeting of Stockholders of the Knittir
Mill Yesterday--Capital Stock In
creased to $40,000.
A meeting of the stockholders of tU
Newberry Knitting Mill was held ye,
terday in obedience to a call issued f<
the purpose of increasing the capiti
stock of the company. It was decide
to increase tie capital stock froi
$26,000 to $40,000, issuing $15,0(
preferred stock. The present stoci
holders will be given an option on th
preferred stock. It is practically a
sured that all of it will be taken, thoug
as yet it has not actuallybeenijssuet
An amendment to the charter. so'as t
permit of the increase will be asked s
Immediately after the adjournment c
the stockholders' meeting the Board o
Directors met. Mr. J. E. NOrwoo
tendered his resignation as presiden
and treasurer, stating that he did a
owing to the fact that his duties at th
Savings Bank would not permit him t
give the Knitting Mill the attentioi
which he thought it should have. Unde
this statement the resignation weg ac
cepted, and Mr. L. W. Floyd was chosei
his successor.
The terms of three of the directors
Col. George Johnstone and Messrs. W
H. Day and B. C. Matthews, havini
expired, it was necessary to elect thre<
new directors. Col. Johnstone and Mr
Day declined re-election, and Messrs
L. W. Floyd, B. C. Matthews and Z. F
Wright were chosen directors.
It was decided that work on the dyc
plant, which has already been com
menced, should be pushed to a comple
tion, and the president was authorizec
and directed to carry forward thf
Mr. Floyd will enter upon the dis
charge of his duties as president imme
diately. Under his management and
direction, a rapid growth of the enter
prise is assured. Mr. Fi loyd for many
years has been intimately associated
with Newberry's successful enterpriser
and has aided much in the development
of the city, and it is gratifying to the
friends of the Knitting Mill that a con
tinuance of the success which has at
tended Mr. Norwood's management it
assured under that of Mr. Floyd.
When the dye plant shall have been
completed, the Newberty Knitting Mil
will be able to meet the competition
of any similar enterprise in the south.
Half Millio.. Dollar Concern.
Messrs. Jan. L. Orr, of Greenville Wil
liam Coleman, of Whitmire, George S.
Mower, of Newberry. and W. G. ChildE
and R. W. Shand, of Columbia, have
applied to the Secretaty of State for a
commission to do a trust and banking
business in the city of Columbia under
the name of William Coleman & Co.
The capital stock of the company will
be $500,000. It is said that "the com
" pany will adhere as much as possible tc
to the trust feature, and yet do local
banking business."
all ell now in hisState andl are
promnenty idntifedith some of the
Stae'sbigestindustries. Two, as i&
see ar frm tiscounty, Mr. Willian
Colman pesientofthe big Glenn
Lowry cotton mill, at Whitmire, and
Hon. Geo. S. Mowver, State Senator
for Newberry County.
Before Chief Justice Pope.
Chief Justice Pope, at his residlenc
in this city on Friday afternoon, gave
a hearing in a Spartanburg case, that
of B. R. Pollard, et al., vs. School Dis
trict No. 4, an action brought to p)re
vent the levy of a special tax of three
mills for school purposes. The plaintifi
Swas represented by 1. A. Phi fer, Esq.,
-of the firm of Blackwvood and Phifer,
and the defendant wvas rep)resentedl by
Stanyarne Wilson, Esq, all of Spartan.
Chief Justice Pope rendered his dlecis
6ion in favor of the levy of the tax, ir
accordance with the wvish of a majority
of the residents of the district, expi es
sed. at the ballot box.
Returned from Educational Conference.
County Superintendent of Education
E. S. Werts has returned from the con
ference of county superintendents 01
education held at Rock Hlill last week.
Superintendent Werts report.s a very
pleasant menting, and one beneficial Ic
rall present. Governor H eyward and
State Snperintendent 0. LB. Mart.in wver<
in attendance and (delivered add(resses.
The main educational questions of th<
day, including the consolidation of rura
schools, the negro question, and th4
school law were given a full and fre<
Superintendent. Werts, he fore return
ing to his ofhice, attenided the picnic an<
closing exercises of Saluda School oi
Saturday, condluct ing the exercise:
there. Saluda School ha:s had a very
prosperous yeart, andl the (losing was
very pleasant occasion.
Attention, U. C. V's.
Camp ''James D). Nance"', No. .33G;
You will attend an import ant meetii
in the Court Hlousa Saturday next., 25t1
inst., 11 a. mu.. to elect delegates.to th
Reunion at Columbia. S. C., and Nes
Orleans, La.; to mal<e arrangements fc
Memorial D)ay andl to transact other inm
portant.business. All Comradnes whi
have not p)aidl their annual (dues, wi
please pay the same on Saturday nexi
as after that day we can claim no rej
resentation for Comrades whose due
are in arrears.
J. W. Gary,
By order, Con,mander
0, IL. Schumpert,
ig To Be Held In Greenwood on Friday-New
berry to Be Represented-Officers to
be Chosen.
ie The aunual contest of the State Inter
3- collegiate Oratorical Association will b
>r held in Greenwood on Friday night o
1l this week. Newberry will be repre
d sented in the contest by Mr. G. C
n Merchant, of the senior class.
0 In the association are six colleges
- Wofford, Clemson, Furman, Presby
e terian College of Clinton, Erskine an<
I- Newberry. Wofford will be represente<
h by W. K. Greene, of Greenwood. Mr
1. Greene was chosen as Wofford's repre
o sentative last year, but owing to sick.
,t ness, was not able to participate. S. M,
Wolfe, of Anderson, will represent Fur
f man; Jas. H. Thornwell, Jr., of Fori
f Mill will represent Clinton; Guy W.
d Davis, of Wilmar, Ark., Erskine; and
t G. C. Merchant, of Jalapa, Newberry,
o Newberry is represented among the
e officers by Mr. Merchant, who is the
o Vice-President of the Association. Mr.
n F. G. Crout represents Newberry on the
r executive committee. Mr. Merchant is
- of the Phrenakosmian Society and Mr.
1 Crout of the Excelsior. In the elections
to be held this year, Newberry will be
given the President, and according to
the rule which ,y common consent has
i heretofore been adopted by Newberry's
representatives, the President will be
given to the Excelsior Society and the
committeeman to the Phrenakosmians.
The contest promises to be one of the
most interesting in the history of the
association. The contestants are all
good men and representatives worthy of
their colleges. The judges are: On
composition, thought, etc., Prof. Thos.
Harrison, of Davidson, Dr. W. S. Cur
rell, of Washington and Lee, and Prof.
W. L. Weber, of Emory. On delivery,
Governor D. C. Heyward, General M.
L. Bonham and Rev. J. B. Shelton.
The speeches were forwarded some time
ago to the committee~ on composition,
who have forwarded their marks, sealed,
to the secretary. The judges on de
livery will hear the orations at Green
The representatives of the colleges
will speak in the following order: Ers
kine, Clemson. Wofford, Ciinton, New
berry, Furman.
Sheriff M. M. Buford was in Columbia
yesterday on "',giness.
Mr. Jno. C. Aull, of Pomaria, was in
the city for a few hours yesterday.
Mrs. O. E. Johnson, of Charleston, is
visiting her mother, Mrs. S. P. Boozer.
During the absence from the city of
Mayor Earhardt Alderman Van Smith
is acting mayor.
The statement of the First National
Batik of Whitmire appears in this issue
and makes a good showing.
The central office of the-Bell company
will be located over Jameison's (now
summer Bros') Store.
The hour of the Wednesday evening
service at the Lutheran Church of the
Redeemer has been changed from 8
o'clock to 6 o'clock.
Mr. J. E. Norment, Private Secre
tary to Governor Heyward, was in the
city shaking hands with his many
friends here yesterday.
Constables Perry and Eison raided
several houses in the negro quarters
Saturday night. A few broken ,ack
ages of whiskey were found.
Many members of the Senior class of
Newberry College have gone to their
homes to spend the six weeks between
this GAme and commencement.
Mr. Walter Spearman has put the
road from Newberry to the steel bridge
in condition so p)eople can come to town.
That much to the credit of the Board
of Trade.
Mayor Jno. W. Earhardt and Maj.
F. W, Higgins went to Greenville yes
terday to serve as jurors at the'term of
the United States Court to be held
there this week.
We call attention to the advertise
ment of tablets and box paper~ and a
general supply of staple stationery for
sale at The Herald and News. Also a
line of nice cigars.
Mr. Thos. E. Epting, of the Southern
Bell Telephone Co., is at home for a
week. He will leave on Monday to be
gin the construction of the line from
Augusta to Columbia via Johnston.
Prof. S. J. Derrick has been quite
sick at his home on College street for
the past several weeks. During his
absence from his college duties Prof.
B. M. Setzler, of Pomaria, has had
ch;arge of Prof. Derrick's classes.
Rev. S. HI. Zinmerman will deliver
the antnual sermon to the Lodges Odd
F'ellows of this city in the Central
Methodist Church next Sunday night,
A pril 26th inst., at 8 o'clock. All per
sons5 are cordially invited to attendl
D lr. George B. Cromer has gone to
IPhiladelphia, where on Tuesday night
he will dleliver ain address at a banquet
of the Lutheran Union Society. Dr.
(romer will visit Washington and other
p)oints be fore returning to Newberry.
Mrs. C. F. Boyd, of Newberry, is in
the city for a few (lays the guest of her
nephew, D)r. B. F. Duckett. Mrs
e Boyd is the widow of the late C. F.
v Boyd who wvas a Confederate veteran
r. and for many yearst treasurer of New
berry county. Greenwood News and
0 Views, 17th.
Il For the social news of the city the
,,)past week consult the fourth page ol
a- The Hlerald andl News. We shall be
s pleased to have our friends inform mu
of any functions that wec may not omil
them. It is our p)urpose to make thit
feature especially interesting to th<
ladies. It should be remembered als<
that it is not intended to confine it t<
the city.
- Twenty-Two Will Graduate from Newberry
College In June--The Honors
and the .Subjects.
The second largest class in the his
3 tory of Newberry College will graduate
f at the approaching commencement of
- the college in June. The largest class
was that of 1901, numbering thirty-one
members. The present class numbers
twenty-two, including four young
- ladies.
I The class on Friday finished the pro
I scribed course of class room study and
were recommended for graduation.
The honors, without distinction as to
first and .second, were awarded to
Messrs. M. E. Abrams, G. C. Merchant
and G. P. Voigt.
Following are the members of the
class, with their degrees, and the sub
jects assigned by the faculty for their
graduating speeches:
M. E. Abrams, B. S.-When the
World Grows Old.
J. W. Ballentine, B. A.-Christian
L. A. Black, B. A.--Compulsory
Marguerite Cromer, Ph. B.-Edgar
.Allan Poe.
F. G. Crout', B. A.-Local Taxation
for Schools.
D. A. Epting, B. S.-The Pioneer.
P. F. Gilder, B. S.-Negro Suffrage.
D. S. Haltiwanger, B. A.-Money
and Morals.
Conrad Hartz, B. S.--Public Libra
Vera G. Houseal, Ph. B. -The End
of the Rainbow.
G. C. Merchant, B. A.-The Bubble
A. V. Roesel, B. S.-The Decay of
H. Elizabeth Schumpert, Ph. B.
The Mills of the Gods.
I. C. Sease, B. A.-The Man of To
J. H. Shealy, B. A.-Obligations of.
Educated Men.
G. C. Swittenburg, B. S.-Northern,
Aid for Southern Education.
Eva Teague, B. S. -Where Brook
and River Meet.
G. P. Voigt, B. A. --The Confidence of
J. V. E. Wiles, B. A. -The Indepen
dent in Politics.
A. B. Wise, B. A. - College Athletics.
B. T. Wise, B. A. -The Borderland.
R. H. Wise, B. A.-"What's Re
It was decided also to recommend
M. P. Lindler of the class of 1902 for
graduation with the degree of B. A.
June 7.-11 o'clock, Baccalaureate
Sermon by Rev. C. E. Weltner, of Au-.
gusta, Ga.; 8.30, Address to the Stu
dents by Rev. D. M. Ramsay, D. D.,
of Charleston, S. C.
June 9.-3.80.-Annual Meeting of
Board of Trustees; 8.30, Junior Contest I
for Medal in Oratory.
June 8.-11 o'clock, Address before
the Alumni Association by Mr. Jno. R.
Leavell, of Greenwood; 9.30, Address'
before the Literary Societies by Presi-1
dent Henry L,. Smith, of Davidson Col
lege, N. C.
Juno 10-10 o'clock, Annual Com
The Safe Blowers.
The safe blowers and postoffice rob
bers, captured in Columbia some time
ago and sentenced in the United States
Court in Charleston last week to five
years at hard labor in the Penitentiary,
passed through Newberry Saturday on
their way to the Federal Prison in At
lanta. Policeman Franklin saw and rec
ognized the four men on their way
through. It will be remembered that
the men were in Newberry just prior to!
their arrest in Columbia, and while here
were suspicioned by Mr. Franklin. Mr.
Franklin was working up the case when
the arrests were made, lie did no t
have sufficient evidence to justify him
in making the arrests while the men
were in Newberry.
They will not blow any more safes for
five years, however.
Death of Miss Meta Motte.
Miss Meta Motte, who died at the
home of her brother, Mr. E. S. Motte,
in Columbia, will be buried in Rosemont
cemetery this morning. The remains
will be brought to Newberry on the
early morning train.
Miss Mottq was a sister-in-law of Dr.
George B. Cromer, and for many years
lived in Newberry, having moved from
here to Columbia.
Odd Fellows' Anniversary.
[Rev. S. H-. Zimmerman will dleliver
the annual anniversary sermon in the
Central Methodist Church next Sunday
night, April 26th. All members of
Pulaski and Rebekah Lodges are re
quested to meet at the Lodge Ifall at 7
o'clock that evening.
J. M. Davis,
Chairman of Commi.Atee.
Children's Prayer Meeting.
IA children's prayer meeting has been
organizedl in O'Neall Street Methodist
church. Services will be held in the
church every Tuesday evening. The
children of the church are taking a great
deal of interest in the movement, andl
it wvill no0 doubt meet, with a success
gratifying to the pastor andl members
of the church.
F our Days Sale.
Mimnaugh begins tomorrow a four
-(days sale, andl tells all about it in his
space in Tlhe Herald and News today.
The b)argains he offers are best told by
himself, and the Iaadies will understand
botter than we can tell you.
Every I
Of course we don't expect
time to investigate and know
we know that hundreds and I
proven in the largest volumes
your favor are these: You do
best range of styles to select f
the immense quality of merc
beginning Wednesday mornir
25000 yds. Colored Dimities and Lawns
43c., worth 8yc.
17000 yds. French Batiste and Colored
. Organdie 9c., worth 15c.
18050 Fine Imported Dimities and Organ
dies 14c., worth 25c.
5oco yds. New F -ug Shirting Calicoes
3%zc., worth 5c
30c)o Fine Merrimack Foulards 6/c., 1
worth loc.
.Oooo yds. 36 in. Spring Percales 4,4c
worth roc.
50000 yds. Sea Island for this sale 4C., 1
worth 63 c. 1
3000o yds. Heavy Newberry Mills Drill 5c., 1
worth 71ic.
5oooo yds. Plaid Homespun, best quality 1
4%c., worth 6,.%c.
00o yds. Cottonades, new styles 92c.,
worth 15c. 1
20000 yds. Cottonades, heavy quality I4c., 1
worth 25c.
5o0cJ yds. 36 in. Mieech, without dressing
4gc., worth 64c.
oooo Large Size Pictures 6c., worth S%c.
!cooo yds. White India Linen oc. , worth
25c. 1
1ooo3 y(s. 40 in. India Linen 4 ,c., worth
ooco yds. Fine India Linen 9.,c., vorth i 5c.
oc:o yds. Fine White Pique t 5c., worth
oooo yds. 36 in. White Basket Cloth for 1
Ladies' Mitts 9e., worth i 2C.
oooo yds. Fine Mercerized White Goods
15c., worth 25c
oooo yds. Fine Dotted Dress Swiss 24c.,
worth 4oc.
!oooo y(s. Fine I )ot ted Dress Swiss 13/"c. 1
wort h1 20c.
ooo yds. Fine Dotted Dress Swiss 25c.,
worth 4oc.
Sc ''able Linens, white and Colored 2,
No matter what prices are
ower. Yours for bargains,
Low Prices on Seasi
At Copelandi Di
Our Stock is Large, and All New Goods
Just Arrive
In Dress Goods and Silks better values and pret
by any house in Newvberry this season, "andl we
named, no matter from what source.'' We can sh,
Batistes, Etemines, Voi les, Mohairs, Crepes, Gre
fabrics, White Mercerized M adras, Damasks, Ox
Organdies, Lawns, etc.
The Shoe House of
Ladies' Shoes, Oxford and Strap San- 0 Men's SI
daIs from 50c. a pair to $3.50. All Colts, \
styles and best makes. $5.00.
One whole side of our store and undIer The best
tables anid on counters packed wvith Shoes o
Shoes. teed.
An immense line of nice New Clothing
Suits for men for $5.00, $6.50, $7. 50, |Suits for 11
$9.00, $10.00, $12.CJ and $15.00. t!e $2.00, $2
Better clothing can't be bought for thoBtter sui
price we name in any markeot. price.
The Latest Styles, Prices to
From 25c. to $3.
The biggest display of ShIRTS and Meni's Furni
this market ~All new and latest styles andl prices
Come to see us for anything to wvear' for Ladies, I
We know we can and will save you sonie money.
Outfitters for Evers
Stem De Pantof TIhe Newvberry /JON
Ita iLanry. LA la
-at seven
ACE' CUlTA INS N EXTl ::0 DAY\S amitounts<
1 per Windi(ow 25 cenits ai w~ind(ow at and( eight
hNewbe'rry Steamn L,aundiry. less than
Lleads to the doors of Th'le Newberrny .
Steam Laundlry. . A'
(O TO J. P. COOK F"OIt (CilMAP' - *' to
Groceies. e w"ilIlbe
New stock of Mleni's and L adies' Itedl best5 restin
Wool Golf Gloves at Wooteni's. t f street., op
UCAN IIAVlE YOUlt 8l,ANIK- 1ii'htd
back on them like new and p,ut them
away so the moths wont, eat them up
b)y having them washied( at The New- s'i j
berry Steam La~~undrly.
Jii and Cavenaugh.
.1. for sale b)y D)avenport andl Cave- ' te l
naugh. eiilt~
T UMBERt FOlt SALE. LApply to a trial ani
la.. TV.. a. R. IL. P aysinger, Newhberry, p'r ic t~ o a
s in F
Point Your
at this
every one to see it in that light for
that they are spending their monc
housa nds do beli4ve that their r
of business we have ever done.
n't have to question quality, You
rom. We always have something
handise that we do. These pricet
1L 2.V and 3 yd. lengths, half price.
OJ 2000 White Bed Spreads 59c., worth 85c. 11
2000 fine White Bed Spreads 89c , worth
5000 yds. best Black Taffeta Silk 221i. wide
49c., worth $i.oo.
3000 yds. Colored Spring Dress Goods, .po
Lu, in. wide 21c., worth 4oc.
2000 yds. Black Brilliantine, 50 in. wide,
49c., worth $1.oo
1 250 doz. all Linen landkc -hiefs, special
5c., worth i c2.
250 doz. Ladies' Fast Black Hose, special
5c. pr., worth ioc.
zoo doz. Ladies' Fast Black HIose, special }
r 2 c , worth 20C.
rioo doz. Men's Half Hose, lack, Tai, -
Blue and Red 5c , worth ioe.
uI 25000 yds. Fine Ilntroidery anid Inse ti tons
5c., worth toc.
30000 yds Fine I,mbroidery and In,-ertions
} 9c., worth 15c.
3000 fine Parasols, steel rodls and natiral
haidles, 24c. each, worth 5oc.
250 fine Parasols, steel rods and nat nt al
handles 39c. each, worth 75c.
200 fine Parasols, steel rods and silver
nounted handles 75c. each, worth $ . tio.
200 fine Parasols, steel rods and sliver
mounted handles 98c. each, worth $i .50.
Shoes, Sandals and Ox=
ford Ties.
10 cases Men's Sunday Shoes, for this sale
98c., worth $1-50
to cases Men's Low C'it Slices, for this sale
j $i.25, worth $1.75
5 cases Men's Vici Low Cut Shcu"s, ft t h is
sale $1 49, worth $2.
2o eases Ladies' Oxfo+ds, Patent or Natural
quoted you in the reach of one hu1
inable Goods S 0M
-others! N\
d in Past Few Weeks! JUS
Lier stylesi will niot be sihiownDrs God,Vi
'll match ox beat any pice S iet,Lc
iw you all the new things inI
niadines, etc., and in wash IIererie
ords, Piques, India Linens, Alteaoei
N Jew ber ry. "ruiI vr
xoes and Oxfords, Patent qiecep
iiand Velours from 75e. to Bakt,O e
12.00, $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50
rl eath. Ever y pair guatri a rebin-ol
A'ND BOYS. Nesokdi
~, r .bby st,yles.
oys for $1.00, $1.25i, $1.50, B teikFs
50 and $3.00.
ts can't be made for the ray o et
Suit Every One.
ihirng Go<xls ever shiowni in Ih
an't1 he beat.Th Pae
4en andui C hilIdren this spring.
. JACKl I Ol Sl'I(i is i' n . h u
A pply to M . M\ . Biufoid. tlol(tj(5'SW i l(
{ TO'( LAN We negotitate (1 ln ti h iolc
IS Onl impr)tovedl farm lanids l 'ituk'Wt t I;v '
per'i (exnt. interest on
>ver oine thousand dldlar's, ~'~ ~lNA111''
>er' cent. initerest on amounts i.i 1 s on oL
$1,000). Long time' and( easy t'etbuy'r Iolsw
lunit, lunit & I lunter, gtago Oiil oe
A tiornecys. *8 a'(o.(i inIoir
iLl lt desires to announce Clfoyono
hepol fNewvberry ribatt.IIiy&
Il to see t hem when t hey
mubia. iIe has one of th' APrigI
ants in the eit v at 1208 Main Ongo.lojlfeiwe
Osite' the city' hall. In mi(- hv i'01~4.'.Vtt 14(
this, he has three inicelvy~ f,.I)S (I. ~l
'oomis and ean fm-nish both yu 411~i( o ith~
lodging. ea~lel ifo ie ii~
W OA N1)IV l'A0 1, ~A881'0i f Citn' lu ; o
hav' the best triail (aL- for
etaeb-' axnd P4yegI lsses, andie btturSOt.~fc hr(r
m'tt d~,iltliculIt eyes, wit,h l he yu cnby
ss I haive tit,ted glaui'esTelcid o i
'.i s"ople ini the countyI~ and
1. I (1se only3 Lte )4 be sde o t1411l(ii rtt)t
be4 convincied . St,rictly' One~fml.AP14,S'e i~*
I. G;U Y DA NI iLS, forwl 14ti ii1'lf
Jeelr n Otiin. t 0m o M Euhafu'
'avor of you making
it isn't every one that will take
y to the best advantage, but
noney is better spent here, as
The most ir.jortant points in
have the largest stock and the
special to offer you, handling
will hold good for four days
Tips, Heel or Spring Heel 98c., worth
20 cases Ladies' Oxfords, Patent or Natural
'l'ips, Heel or Spring Heel $1 45, worth $2.
2 cases Ladies' Sandals, 1, 2, 3 and 4
straps, all sizes $1.49, to $3.50.
25 cases Children's Shoes and Slippers just
open :d, all sizes 49c, to $2.
The Clothing Department.
r o0o prs. Boys' Knee Pants, 5 to 15, special
for this sale 23c., worth 40c.
I 00 prs. Boys' Knee Pants, 5 to t6, special
for this sale 48e., worth 75c.
1oo Boys' Suits, all sizes, for this sale 98c.,
wrortI $1.50
I0( Boys' Suits, all sizes, for this sale $1.49,
worth $2.50
Soo 'rs. Men's Odd Pants for this special
sale, 98c. worth $ 50.
>x 'rs. Men's Odd Pants for this special
sale, $I 69 worth $2.50.
250 Men's Spring Suits, just landed, for
this special sale, $5.98 worth $t o.oo.
200 Mein's Spring Suits, just landed, for
this special sale $8.50, worth $12..50.
ioo 1)oz. Men's Colored Madras Shirts for
this special sale 48c , worth 75c.
100 1)oo.. Mien's Fine Suspenders for this
sale 2,c , worth Soc.
200 I,adics' Fine Tritmed Hlats for this
special sale 98c., worth $1 50.
2)( I,adies' Fine Trimmed Hats for this
special sale $i 49, wortI $2.50.
It,' I.adios' Fine ''rimmned Hats for this
sl)c1.m1 sale $2.S0, worth $5-oo.
I O I )o, I .adies' Sailor I ats for this special
sale 2'c., worth 5ox.
dred miles around, I will be
dras, Ginghams, Percales,
Novelties, Fancy Damask,
Chambry, Etc., Etc., Etc.
Colors and White.
y "Odds and Ends" in our
Goods that we are sellin a
coats, and all Winter Goods
tremely low-really less than
s' and men's Red Golf Gloves
ion 'Books and Patterns are
re You Get Your Money's Worth.
wome n but I.' resh Nabisco, A thenia, C ham
city who j)agne( andi l'estino( Waferts.
at,ive Ken
this great
luct. of tun- lIJ I,, 1,1N of C aunned Meats,
McCa:rt.y J. Cannred Vegetabcles mal C'anned
p~ly of red1
uiickest di- ' 1N MO(N EY" ad ai compijlte
lour made(I. LIinc of lI hinz's l 'iekle's in
of native glass at S. It. ,Jone*s'.
N. Thhere 1,1 V S, Sauaces. ~taud alt kind s of
drIy goods ..1Condime.nts at S. It. ,lonies'.
WVhen you
tthe be-s Huylecr's
acary Lowney's and
Baker's Cocoa,
I. YOU~vihlSpices,
"nor arand Flavoring E xtracts
adaty.rsi At S. B. Jones'.
n al 11( DriedFut
California Apricots,
ini som11 Prunes,
alth of the Peaches
~Y. is the and Raisins,
A t S. B. .Jnne,s

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