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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, June 16, 1903, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-06-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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Election To Be Held To Decide The Ques
tion Of Issuing Bonds For A
New Building.
Acting upon a petition signed by more
than one-third of the resident freehol
ders of the district, the Board of Trus
tees of School District No. 14, which
includes the town of Prosperity, have
ordered an election to be held on July 7
for the purpose of deciding whether or
not bonds of said school district shall
be,issued to the amount of $5,000 for
the erection of a school house at Pros
perity and purchasing a lot therefor.
1The polls will be located in the sample
room adjoining the Bank of Prosperi-3.
The bonds to be payable in twenty years,
and to bear interest not exceeding six
per cent.
At the same time an Advisory Board
of Trustees, to consist of three mem
bers, will be elected to act with and to
have equal authority with the regular
Board until the funds shall have been
Messrs. 0. P. Harris, M. B. Beden
ugh, and 0. L. Schumpert, Jr., have
n appointed managers of election.
'ualified electors resident of the dis
1fl1sre entitled to vote.
forb 'election has been ordered under
be :anendment to an Act introduced in
Vlvl-louse at the last session by Hon.
E. H. Aull. Under the old Act it was
necessary that a majority of the free
holders petition for the election, and no
iurchase of a lot was provided for.
The old school building has long been
unsatisfactory to many of the patrons
pf the school and the citizens of the
town, who desire that Prosperity should
keep in touch with the educational ad
vancement of the State. A new school
building of the character contemplated
would be of great benefit to the school
and a source of pride to the people of
the town.
Preaching at Johnstone Academy.
The Rev. J. A. Sligh will preach at
Johnstone Academy on the fourth Sab
bath at 4 o'clock in the afternoon. The
public is invited.
Express Company Gives Aid.
Capt. W. S. Langford, agent, has
received notice from the Southern Ex
press Company that all packages ad
dressed to Mayor Calvert, of Spartan
burg, or to the chairman of the Relief
Committee at Spartanburg, for the
relief of the flood sufferers, and weigh
ing fifty pounds or less, will be carried
without cost.
The Summer School.
The county summer school will begin
next Monday morning, the 22d, at 10
o'clock, in the Boundary street graded
school building. All teachers are urged
to be promptly on hand. Prof. S. J.
Derrick will teach Peterman's Civil
Government and Wentworth's Arithme
tic; Miss Pope, of Greenville, will teach
English and Primary Methods.
Children's Day at Zion.
The third Sunday at 10.30 a. mn., there
wvill be Children's Day exercises at Zion.
Will have betwveen twenty five and
thirty recitations and speeches by the
school. Prof. Pugh, who has just re
turned from Vanderbilt University,
wvill deliver an address and our, pastor,
Rev. G. R. Shaffer, is expecten to
E. P. Cromer.
For Attempt to Assault.
William Conkle was given a prelim
inary hearing before Magistrate Chap
poll Saturday morning and bound over
to the circuit court on the charge of an
attempt to ravish Miss Bobb, the six
teen-year-old daughter of William Bobb.
Both parties are white, and of the lower
part of the county, in No. 10 township.
The wvarrant on wvhich Conkle was ar
rested was sworn out by one of the
young woman's brothers. The arrest
was made by Sheriff Buford, and Con
kle wvas turned over to Magistrate
Magistrate Chappell said that if he
were a petit jury he would dismiss the
charge, but acting in the capacity of a
grand jury and having to hold the pris
oner on a p)robable evidence of guilt,
he regretted very much to say that he
wvouldl have to bind Conkle over to the
circuit court. lie said that he had
triedl to get Miss Bobb's brother not to
have a wa:-rant issued, though he usu
ally wrote wvarrants without a word,
andl although he was an officer of the
peace, he had tried to get the young
woman's brothers to take the law in'to
their own hands if they thought there
was any reason for so doing, and not
bring the matter into the courts. If he
had it to (10 over again he wvould abso
lutely refuse to issue a warrant.
Conkle wvas released on a bond of
$300 for his appearance at the next
term of court. TLhe p)risoner was rep
resented by Cole. L. Blease Esq; the
prosecntrix by F. H. Dominick, Esq.
Cures RheumatIsm or Catarrh In a Day.
Treatment Free.
B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm) cures
the wvorst and most stubborn cases by
draining the poison out of the blood( and
bones, and building up the broken (down
constitution. Aches and pains In the
bones or joints, swollen glands, drop
p)ings in the throat, hawkmng, spitting
or bad breath, etc., all disappear
promptly and permanently. B .RB. B
cures where all else fails. Druggists,
$1. Treatment of B. B. B. sent adso
lutoly free and proepaid by writing to
Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga. Describe
trouble and free medical advice given
until cured. B. B. 1B. puts new color
In your skin and makes the blood redder
and more nourishing, stopping all aches
and pains. Over 3000 cures by B. B.
Newberry's Total Contribution Amountv
To More Than Seven Hun
dred Dolars.
The sympathy of Newberry for the
sufferers from th) floods which recent
ly overwhelmed the prosperous mill
villages in and around Spartanburg coun
ty has been well expressed. Her re
sponse was prompt and she gave liber
ally and enjerly.
The ne.s of the disaster reached
Newberry on Saturday afternoon, the
6th. The first contribution was taken
on Sunday morning during the com
mencement exercises at the opera house
and an organized movement for sub
scriptions wr i begun by the citizens, in
a meeting called by Mayor Earhardt,
on Monday morging.
The total contribution announced in the
last issue of The Herald and News was
$550.47. Since then there have been
other liberal contributions, and the total
amount now reaches $709.72.
Pulaski Lodge I. 0. 0. F., of this city,
at a meeting held on Friday night, con
tributed $25.00 for the aid of Odd Fel
lows who are sufferers.
Bergell Tribe, No. 36, I. 0. R. M.,
contributed $101.00 for the sufferers
who are Red Men.
McCaughrin Rebekah Lodge I. 0. 0.
F., realized $25.00 fron entertainments
and contributions, which goes to the
Following is the list of the contribu
Already announced....................$550 47
J. A . Roy ----.---................... ...... 25
Randall Johnstone............... 1 00
I. H. Compton........................ 1 00
Pulaski Lodge I. 0. 0. F. .... . 101 00
Bergell Tribe I. 0. 0. M. ......... 25 00
Rebekah Lodge........................ 25 00
Total ............ .................. $709 72
The Red Men's contribution was for
warded to W. J. Snyder and the contri
butions of the Odd Fellows and the Re
bekah Lodge was carried to the scene of
the disaster yesterday by Past Grand
Master J. M. Davis.
Owing to the fact that it has been
announced from Spartanburg that the
contributions are now sufficient to re
lieve the distress so far as contributions
can relieve it, no further contributions
will be received for Newberry.
Miss Laura Blease is at home from
Miss S. L. Holland has returned from
a visit to her sister in Greenville.
Hon. Cole. L. Blease went to Lexing
ton yesterday on professional business.
Supervisor Schumpert gives notice
that no further hauling of sand from
Scott's creek will be permit6d.
Mr. Oliver 0. Smith, son of Mr. J.
T. Smith, has gone to Richmond, Va.,
to enter the Massey Business College.
Mrs. J. L. Bowles, of Augusta, Ca.,
is on a visit to her parents, M,-. and
Mrs. S. P. Boozer, on Calhoun street.
Mr. and Mrs. .J. L. Aull have re
turned to their home in Greenwood
Mrs. Whitten Walter and son, of Pir
mningham, Ala., is visiting relatives and
friends in the city.
Mr. McHardy Mower, who has been
attending Johns Hopkins University,
will return home this week.
The George S. Mower declaimer's
medal at Erskine was won last week by
Mr. G. D. Brown, of Prosperity.
Among the graduates from the Citadel
this year are two young men from
Newberry county, Messrs. H. A.
Workman and C. E. Seybt.
The prayer, meeting at Thompson
Street A. R. P. church has been
changed to 6.10 p. m. on Wednesday of
each week.
Miss Sallie Knight, who has been
conducting a singing school in the city,
sang at the First Baptist church Sun
day morning and evening.
Mr. James K. Gilder, Jr., who wvas
in Elizabeth, N. J., the past several
months, is in the city. Mr. Gilder
leaves today for Alabama.
The Knights of Pythias will not meet
tonight owing to the fact that the
Masons will use the hall. The K. of P.
Lodge will meet next Tuesday night.
Rev. G. E. E'dwards is in Spar-tanburg
afttending the commencement exercises
of Wofl'ordi College, of which institution
he is a graduate.
Misses Lois Goggans, Myra Mower,
and Jeanne Pelham are attending the
Y. W. C. A. Convention in session at
Asheville N. C. Misses Mower an dPel
ham represent the Presbyterian College
for Women in Columbia and Miss Gog
gans is one of the representatives of
Aveleigh Presbyterian Sunday School.
Children's Day exercises were held at
Aveleigh Presbyterian Sunday School
on Sunday afternoon. The church was
beautifully and profusely decorated for
the occasion with palms and other potted
plants and choice cut flowers. The ex
ercises which included songs, recita
tions, scripture reading and brief ad
dIresses by the pastor, the Rev. ,J. L,.
Williamson, and the superintendent of
the school, Dr. W. E. Pelham, wiere
well carried out. An offering for mis
sions was taken.
Week BA~d Rates.
The South ern announces the following
additional week end rates::
Anderson.... .. .. .. .. .. .$2.40
Walhalla....... . .. .. .. .. 3.40
Waterloo, for Harris Spring .. . .2.00
Glenn Springm... .. .. .. .. .. 2.10
S. H1. McLean. Agt.
A Scriptural Interpretation of the Recent
Calamities Which Have Overwhelmed
South Carolina.
The Rev. W. L. Seabrook of the Lu
theran Church of the Redeemer, in a
forceful sermon preached on Sunday
morning, spoke of the great calamities
which have recently overwhelmed our
own and other States. The sermon was
peculiarly appropriate, and a synopsis
is here given.
Mr. Seabrook's theme was "Light
After Darkness," and his sermon was
based upon three texts: Genesis 1: 2-3;
Psalms 119: 67;71. i
He said in part: "Clouds and dark
ness, stormy wind, flood and fire have
during the past month filled our land
with sorrow and the hearts of men with
questioning. In such a time as this
there is one great bed rock fact, which
should be recalled before all else; one
mighty, changeless, abiding Rock,
which stands fast amid all commotion.
"That fact is grandly expressed by
the great Christian poet, Robert Brown
ing in "Paracelsus." He sums up all
his faith in one all comprehensive creed,
a creed from which all other true creeds
are derived:
"God-Thou art Love, I build my
faith on that."
"This is the fact before all facts.
The one thing that has been from all
eternity is the love of God. Before
anything else, save God himself, was
the love of God. Before the world was
created, before the fall of man. It is
the ultimate fact of all facts. In its
light alone can we find answer to all
our questioning. With this foundation
truth in mind, we seek this morning the
answer to our questions in the word of
God. Another fundamental truth must
be remembered through all our consid
eration of the morning theme. It is
the often repeated truth, familiar toall
men, but so often forgotten--that the
life of man while beginning in time
ends not here; the earth and the things
of earth pass, only those things toward
which man hastens abide. Remember
these two foundation truths and then
ask your questions: Why do clouds
lower? Why the storm wind break?
Why do afflictions come? Why are hu
man hopes so often wrecked? The ans
wer that human experience gives is in
harmony with the teaching of God's
word. If the skies were always fair;
if our storehouses were always filled
with plenty; if prosperity always smiled
upon man, we (10 not. need the story of
the morning Gospel ( Luke 16: 19--31) to
tell u's that every man would be as Dives
of the parable, living for self, living
for this world only, destitute of all
sympathy for his fellowman. In the
joys of the present, he would give no
thought to the future, with him it would
always be as it was with a friend of
mine who said, "If I only had health,
this world would be the only paradise I
desire." Ali, that blessed "if". A
happy home was his, loving wife, afrec
tionate children, abundant wealth,- high
honor and station among men, all that
wvas needed to turn the heart from God
and the eternal good, but the loving
hand of affiction bears with heavy
weight upon him and he does not for
"All the teaching of the wvord of God
is in harmony with the teaching of hu
man experience. It is not only the
teaching of the morning Gospel, but of
the parable of that other rich man who
said "Soul thou hast much goods laid
up for many doys, take thine ease, eat,
drink, andi be merry." -It is the more
direct teaching of such p)assages of
Scripture as Ecc. 7: 14; Psalm 55: 19;
Isaiah 26: 9--16: Hosea 5: 15, and the
words of our second and third texts.
"The teaching of human life and of
God's word leads to the conclusion that
those things which we call calamities
strange are both necessary and good
that men may remember (as wvas so
forcefully said in an editorial in one of
our town papers of the p)ast week) that
God is, and may turn to Him and Him
only, casting away all confidence in self
and the strength of man.
"The wvord clearly teaches that God
sendls amliction not because He delights
in the sorrows of men or desires to
cause them grief. "Though he cause
grief, yet will he have comp)assion ac
cording to the multitude of His mercies;
for He do0th not amiict willingly, nor
grieve the children of men."
"Men see only the p)resent and their
cfmictions are not joyous but, grievous.
God looks to the end and beholds the
peaceable fruits of righteousness borne
by them that are exercised thereby.
"'In the beginning ''darkness wvas
upon the face of the deep" but the
Spirit of God was brooding over the face
of the waters, and at the Divine word
"Let there be Light," the light
streamedl forth. God dloes not rejoice
in the dlarkness but in the light, lie
sends not the diarkness because he
wants to enwrap the children of earth
in gloom, but because the darkness
must precedle the light: and that after
the darkness the true light may shino.
"We cannot know the details of God's
plan and wheni what we call a great
calamity falls on some quarter of the
earth, we sometimes (question, but if
we will unmderst and even this one pa'rt
of Ilis great plan, that lHe sends thn.eo
providlences upon the earth that the
world may not forget that God rules,
this shall be our c'onfidlence that the
God of love will (do all thingsi well. But
some may say, "We can understand
when we think that He thus dleals with
the race, that the world may not for
get, but how is it when amiictions come
upon the individual, andl that too often
times up)on those who (10 not for
get, upon those who have been His most
loving children awl Anuvoted senannits?
His.children, y*.'u have used the right
word. The thought of His love, of His
Fatherhood is the only explanation.
They are His children. Yes all His
children, some far from the Father's
house, prodigal, wandering, until
blessed affliction shall turn them back
from the darkness of sin into the mar
velous light of home and the liberty of
the sons of God. All have wandered.
Some are home again in the Father's
house. Here the Heavenly Father must
treat them as children; children who
must be kept at home; children who
need the discipline of a Father's love
that they may not wander from home
again, that all Christian graces may be
developed in them. We see the faults
of our children and often cause them
sorrow as in love we are compelled to
correct them. We sometimes talk of
punishing them. We have no right to
punish. Correct is the proper word,
and if we love them we must correct
in love. From our own experience can
we not understand that God who has in
view a more beautiful ideal for us than
we have for our children must train us
as we train them, and that all His cor
rection is in love. There is not a pass
age or word in all the Bible that teaches
that God ever sends punitive judgmen..
upon the individual in this life; not
"punish" but "correct" is the word al
ways used. (Proverbs 3: 12; Hebrews
12; 16). This is the right view to take
Df afflictions, to see in them always the
evidences of God's love and of His lov
ing and ever watchful care.
"Summing up note these four points:
"1. A loving Father cannot let His
prodigal child alone in his wandering.
Sooner or later he must come to feedon
iusks. A loving Father cannot let him
be satisfied.
"2. The child of God, who loves his
Father, will not escape trial and sor
ow, but his Father's hand holds him in
ill his goings. Psalm 37: 22--24.
"3. Although sometimes the sky may
e all darkened and there may be no
ift in the cloud that our tear dimmed
-yes can see, the same loving Father
who sends the aflliction for our good
mill bring it to an end: "Sorrow en
lureth for a night, but joy cometh in
;he morning." As the great Captain
f our salvation was made perfect
;hrough suffering, so this is the natural
)rder of our lives:
L,ight after darkness,
Gain after loss,
Strength after weakness,
Gold after dross,
Sweet after hitter,
Crown after cross.
"In the deepest sorrows and under the
larkest clouds our trust in the love of
,Xod should shine th clearest, in this
should be our confidence, that He car
Ath for us, as we echo always in our
iearts the poet's song:
"God-Thou art love, I build my faith
mn that."
Miss Riser at Fairfax.
The Fairfax correspondent of the
.4ews and Courier has the f6llowing to
;ay of the part taken in the success of
:he past session of the Fairfax school
md of the very entertaining closing
axercises, by Miss Annie Riser, of this
:ity, wvho has been teaching in the
ichool the past session:
"The prettiest scene was made by the
'fan drill,' performed by sixteen girls,
;he oldest girls in the school. This was
;he thought of Miss Annie Riser.
"With the thought in her mind of the
graceful sword dance of the Creole
>elle in Newv Orleans, Miss Riser had
mer girls to make an arch of fans, under
.vhich they marched and counter
marched, forming lovely lines of sweet
foung forms, twining and entertwining
tracefully and accurately keeping per
fect step to the piano music, played by
kvIiss Riser herself.
"The children acted their parts well
arnd today Fairfax p)eop)le are thinking
I;hat the best thing for our school will
be the resumption of work in Septem
ber next with Prof. Swittenberg and
Miss Riser.''
Hand Mangled.
Mr. J1. Roland Lyles, who is a son-ins
law of Mr. J. W. Davis, of this city,
and wvho is well known here, had the
misfortune to have his right hand badly
mangled last week, while running a
machine for a manufacturing concern
in Chester.
The newvspap)ers and their correspon
dents, those who helped to entertain
commencement visitors; the ladies who
contributed refreshments for the Wed
nesday night recep)tion, andl those who
kindly assisted in serving them,-- in a
wvorld, all who showed an interest in the
commencement of Newberry College
andl helped to make it snccessful, wvill
will pleas accepl our hearty thanks.
The Faculty.
D)elegates to District Conference.
The O'Neall Street Methodist church
has elected Messrs. S. K. Bouknight and
T. S. Hudson as delegates and F. HI.
Campsen and J. R. Thornton as alter
nates to the Cokesbury District Con..
fer'ence which meets at Hodges June
The delegates from Central church
ar Messrs. J. W. Chapman and C. H.
Cannon, with Messrs. J. HI. Wicker
andl W. G. Mayee., alternates.
The delegates from Newberry Cir
cuit arc Messrs. E. L4ee Hayes, I. Hi.
Bocuiware, andl H. M. Henry, with
Messrs. S. A. McGraw, G. McD)ufle
Sligh, an(l F. M. Schumpert, alternates.
Oh, Yes!1
You wish you had ordered Blransaord's
"Clifton" flour for todlay, but you
didn't. It isn't our fault; we had plen
ty of it ready to deliver at your order.
Don' tget caught napp)ing next time.
nayes & Marty.
All Post Solk
M..I.M N A
Shelf loads of Goods melted
who thinks for a moment would bU
when the self-same goods can be
price asked up and down the stree
cern to mark a path in good qualit,
advertise only such goods as we h'
they call for it. Every day a barga
season our busiest season. Dress
lead.ing weaves, such as Etamines,
tross. If you are going to the mouni
to pick up a skirt for a little money
Thousands of y.ards of Colored Organdy and
Diulity, the 5c kind, fo '..his special sale 3.
Thousands of yards of Ccolo-d Organdy and Dim
ity, the ioc kind, for f.his sale only 5.
Thousands of yards of Fine Organdy and Dinity,
the 12%c and 15c kind, for this sale only 9e
All the Fine Colored Organdy and Dimity worth
20C up to 35c, piled on a big table, your
choice for only 14c yd.
Now is your chance to buy a fine dress for a little
2000 yards White Goods, slightly soiled, piled
on conter tables, your choice ioe. There
are soine in the lot worth 20C, 25c and 30c.
From Every Departmeqt--Remnan
Lengths to go at LE
IOlooo yards of Euibroidery
and Insertion, 5 and 6 yd.
pieces, not a yard in the lot
that ikn't worth 15e :aid 2oc. as long as they last
t -priccs next to notlhig. Your choice only gC
9 2 150 oz1
R. C9 W. B.,(
Short, Medium
Worth 50c.,
Another Big Bed spread Sale, i
wortLh $1.00. 50 Large White Mars<illis Bed Spreads,
Umbrellas and Parasols, "cive
Isale 98c. Another big lot Ntural and
Oxiords and Strap $andals--A Cle
week 93c. 200 Sandals or Slippers this week $i .43.
We never load a cannon to kill a fI'
cause we have some
Our entire line of Millinery to g<
S~The Cheapest
Cannot speak; otherwise 8
It would tell its own story, N ow al
and were its organ of
speech as pronounced as thing , ifac-t
its one quality RELIABIL- tier styles an(l bet
ITY, no need of these re- ""n,"w il mtc
marks. We do not claim swviss, Persinn iv
that it will cure MYumps, 'Il,*L,"'UT" ~
Consumption, or grow hair One big ltolo
on bald heads, and in fact 2'i",lW
we do not advise mothers andr0 5O~V,Au
using it for Soothing Syrup, aeci" l 'ai
but we do claim that there T eS
is nothing better on the
market for Pain in the I4adies'.w,J
Stomach, Colic, Cholera. X7X11l s.d
Morbus, Diarrhoea and (,e1hl r d i
Dysentery. .isos
PRICE 1 5c and 25c CLOTN
(IiStt for men for
$9.hfl I00, $10.00, $l1
MUST BE A grand
IN EVERY: The Lates
N E W/ BE R R Y ''ii'""1"ke^" "r
Then following dlruggists4 req1uests the We know we can ai
holdelrs of MV U I NA conupons to bring
thom)II in t once anud secure a1bsodlit e
ly free, th regular sizo" hot th- of la C u
Great Preparat ion, MU1l1NAWIN1
For sale only by Gilder & W~eeks.
is Eclipsed ot
U G H ' S.
away the past week. No person
y elsewhere and pay a big profit
bought here for almost half the
ts. We're ahead and allow no con
i or low prices for us to follow. ' We
tve and can give a customer when
in day. We shall make the mid
Goods at first cost, including the
Voiles, Crepe de Chine and Alba
:ains or sea shore now is your chance
100 yaIrds dotted Swiss, small an( neditim dots,
125% c, worth 20C.
2(-)o yars l Fine Zephyr Ginghamn for one week
onil' 12,;"C, worth 25c-only 1o yards to a
3000 Nyrds 40 in. Colored 'Muslins, beautiful
quality, for this sale only 5c, worth 1oc
onlY to yards to a customer.
250 yards white Organdy, 2 yards wide for 25c,
wor th Soc.
3000 YaRds . 40 ii. White ,awi, for this sale only
Ioe, worth 5C
ts--All Odds and Ends in Sioin
iss Than Half Price.
2 000 'alds of Itmbroidery
LOT No, 2. 1and isertion, 5 and 6 yd.
lenigths, and scIls all over
IIhe United States tor 25e and 35c yard, your
Cloice 121.
md P. N. Corsets
And Long Waist.
60c. and 69c.
L,ai ge \'hite Bed Spreads for this week 98c, worth
0. 1oo ,arge W hite Bed 0"preads for this week 69c,
slightly soiled, for this week Ai..9, worth $2.00.
last week 450 Parasols, Natural and Mounted Handles,
t t hat isn't worth $1.5o and $2.00, Vont v:hoice for
11 andlesk wor1th $m -25 andi( $ . 50, your chi:e 790.
On S6 9 to Sanlslf or Slippers th is week
swep, 65c. 150 Sandaclsl or Slippers this
31 o Sawi:ls or Slippers this week $i .; 9.
,~ We shout about our prices be
thing to shout about.
>) at almost a song this week.
Store on Earth.
tiler Goods and Lof Prces
Copeland Brothers!
in palfew dlays in I )ress God 00.m ad Silks, somie of Ilihe new
str ok is ver la Jrge and comlet' im this depa):rtment. I >ret.
er aluIes cannlot be shown you bly any house in Newberry
or biat aniy prictes namIIedl, no0 matter fromi what. soure.
unune r I )ress uintIil you haOve seeni the beatiiful lines of
'ns l- ie I,a0wns(, Orgaies(l(, Ch1in'ions, Silk MousselinLe, ete~
g lI renmelv I .ow Picees on all.
I,awnis to go~ at ac. a yPard 'worth 8 1-3c.
(ed I ,awnus. O rgand ies andI I )imit !es at S 1-3. , worth 12 1-2.
s. O )rgambl es, I aL.ist e. at 10te a yard, worthI 5e.
f' Wite' Orgaudies, all widths, at, l0c, 12 Ae, I5e, '20e -S* 25w
anoud Gloives, in lonLg, short. aLnd miumLl length.,
ret ty '.I.a es, ki-:mbroidery andl Ri bbons.
me House of Newberry.
ordI ameI SI rap Sanu- 3 Men 's Shoes and ox fords, IPaten t
ir~ to) 63.50. All Colts, Vici and Velours from 75c. to
makes. $5.00.
>ur~ store a (nd unler The best $2.0(0, $2. 50, $. 00 anud $3.50
.m tr pac )(ked w ith Shoes on earth. ECvery p)ai r guaran
imense* line of nice New Clothing, nobby styles.
$5.00, $6.50), $7.50, j Suits fo Boys for $1.00, $I.5. $1.5
.00) and $15. 00. , $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00.
'I. he b)ought for thBetter suits can't b)e mad~e for the
anhy market. pIrice.
fATS!! HATS!!! for everybody.
display of Straw and Felt Hats,
t Styles, Prices to Suit Every One.
From 25c. to $3.00.
ay of 1H! RTJS and Men's J'Lurniishing (Goods ever shown in
aw and latest stylIes and( prices can't bo b)eat.
ort anyting tot wear' for haidie's, Men :and Children this spring.
nd1 will save you some money.
pel and Bros.
Outfitters for Everybody.

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