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0 / 75
: I 1 .
hxw bisn, cmia couhti, h. c, Tuesday, koyimbir is, 1902. first section.
Convention County Superintendents
Page's Big Majority. Great Demand
Fob Postal Boats Clerks.
Farmers Institutes. The
Does Not Ap
pear. Kalkiofi, November 15. State 8uper
iutendent Joyner la delighted at the sac
cess ot the convention of county super
intendents. The expense, some $600, was
all defrayed by the General Education
Robert N. Page, Congressman-elect, Is
here. He says he does not yet know
what his official majority is bat says it
approximates 18,000. Very few Repub
licans voted for him; only 12 in his own
county and S in his township. His Re-
publican opponent got about 1,000 votes
There is a great demand for postal
route agents or clerks; a demand which
cannot be met. Very few of those who
apply pans. Out of 83 examined here
only 2 passed.
Adjutant General Royster says there
are only 3 vacancies In the number of
companies which make up the State
Guard, and that 12 applications for ad
mission of companies are on file.
Superintendent Murphy of the Wes
tern hospital for the Insane Is hereupon
summons by the State board of exami
ners of public Inslllutlons.wtilch desired
some additional Information.
Among todays arrivals were Donnell
Gilliam of Tarboro.and Daniel G. Fowle
of Chicago, the latter a son of the late
Commissioner of Agricultural Patter
son will devolo no xl week to the hold
ing of farmer!) institutes, beginning
Tuesday a' Tarboru. Hi will bo aided
by Stale chomlst Kilgo, Prof. W. F.
Massoy rind lr. Talt Butler. The Insti
tute at Fayettcville Is canceled.
The "Two Married Men" company
fallod to keep its engagement here last
evening and it Is said has canceled all
the North Carolina dates.
Oak Ridge was to have played a foot
ball game here yesterday with the Agri
cultural and Mechanical College but
canceled tho engagement.
The remains of Col. A. W. Shaffer ar
rived hero today from Dansvllle, N. Ti
rl'l ... 1 . ...Ill I. V. . t .1 . 1
lie luiiuim win ut) "uchi luiuvrruw.
The Grand Army of the Republic will
Special to Journal.
New Yoiik, Nov. 15. The weekly re
ports of Bradstreet and Dunn both say
that trade, industrial and transportation
conditions continue to be satisfactory.
Startling, But True.
"If every one knew what a grand
medicine Dr. King's New Life Pills is,"
writes D. H. Turner, Dempseytown, Pa.,
"you'd se,U all yon have In a day Two
weeks' use has made a new man of me."
Infnlllble for constipation, stomach and
liver troubles. 25c at .0. D. Bradham
Red Rough Hands Itching Palms
and Painful Finger Ends.
ONE NIGHT CURE
SOAK the hands on retiring: .
fai a strong, hot creamy lather
of CUTICORA SOAPjJDfjf and
anoint freelr.with CUTICURA
OINTMENT, the great akin
cure and purest of emollients.
Wear, during- the night, old, loose
' kid gloves, with the finger ends
cut off' and 'air holes' cut fat the
palms. For red, rough, chapped
hands,' .dry. fissured, . itching,
; feverish palms, with shapeless
nails and painful finger ends, this
.treatment is simply wonderful.
Millions if People
t TJsa Cdticbba Soar, assisted by Con
ouaa Ointmknt. for preserving, purify-,
' inland bMutirytngtteskto,tooleanine
the scalp ot crusts, scales, and dandruff,
and thestopptng of falling hair, tor soften-
big, whitening, and soothing ted, rough,
rid sore hands, for baby rashes, Itohings,
( and irritations, and for all the purposes of
the toilet, bath, and nursery. Millions of.
' Women use ConcuRA Soap in the form
ot baths for annoying inflammations, chaf-
' tags, and eiooriations, or too free or otten-
alve perspiration, in the form ot washes
for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many
, sanative, antiseptio purposes which read
ily suggest themselves to women.
COMPLETE HUMOUR CURE, $1.
Consisting of Crrncuiu Soap .), toelosnse
" the crusts and scales, aii soften the thickened
cuticle; CimouBA Oihtmimt, .), to in.
' stantly allay Itching, Inflammation, ana 1m.
; tatlon, and soothe and heal; Cotiocba
RRSoLvairr Pills (McA the new chocolate
Coated substitute for liquid Resolvent, to
cool and cleanse the blood. ASwouSWls
' often sufficient to enre the severest ease, es
pecially ol bahy humours. , .
sl4 throurhoa th votM. Brtti.h Sw V-S
Ci.rt.rhnu., B1-. London. ?rneh Ipti I HM d. 1
lt, rxa Hum Cusa-Oasr-fnct.
Xz-Preeldent G rover Cleveland Is
shooting ducki near Norfolk.
The wages of employees of the Penn
sylvania railroad have been Increased 10
Got. Odell of New York announces
himself as favoring Sen Platts re-election.
The new battle ship Maine will not be
completed In time for the Carrlbean Sea
Reports that Sen. Banna will retire on
account ot falling health are emphatical
cloth mill to . cost over 11,000,000
wlli be erected at Huntsvllle, Ala.
A British Industrial Commission Is in
this country studying trade condi
The new 13 cent postage stamps are In
An Italian named Rublna fired three
times at Leopold, King of the Belgians
while he was attending mass for his
dead qneen, the late Henrietta, Saturday
morning. Opinions are divided as the
real motive, some say It was the deed of
an anarchist or Insane man and others
say that he was hired to kill the King.
None of the shots took effect.
The Doukhobors are making satisfac
tory progress on their homeward march
The contract for the Government
Building at the St. Louis Exposition was
awarded Friday to W. O. C- G. Bar
ton for (268,980.
Five hundred students of the Univer
sity of Colorado at Boulder are on strike
against recitations during the quadrl
ccntcnnial now in progress.
Because of the Eicluslnn Act, Lieuten
ant Governor Wright, of the Philip
pine , has beeu prevented from bring
ing Into this country hta Chinese ser
vant. Market Letter on Cotton.
By private wire, J. E. Latham & Co.
New York, November 17. Heavy
rains in Texas and frosts In Oklahoma
caused an advance in cotton, the i too,
an improved stock market helped It. Re
ceipts were llbersl but the market
seemed sold out for the time being. Af
ter selling at 7.95 March declined to 7.90
only to recover to 7.96 during the p. m.
December was the card, selling at 8.09,
Spot people own a good deal of Decem
ber, and will ask for delivery of every
bale. This cotton will then be turned
over to the holders of January. For
this reason we would not sell December.
With any strength in the market there
may be a decided advance In December.
Spot people would like to get the price
up to attract more cotton here. The
more the better, so far as they are con
cerned. This premium on cotton makes
March and May shorts nervous. Prices
are now at a level where a decline must
take place In Southern markets to weak
en the local market. Of coarse if Wall
Street is going to break badly and more
January has to be sold In the market,
there is not much chance of a decided
upturn In prices, and if receipts keep on
much ahead of last year we may see
lower prices before there Is sufficient in
ducement to buy for permanent invest
ment. Strength and uncertainty over
coming bureau report may be sufficient
to offset a liberal movement and bring
about a slight advance, It is likely to be
a trading market for some time. ; .
, J. E. Latham & Co,
New York, Not. 15. There are times
when it needs but little experience to
show whleh way cotton Is going,' and
again there are times when factors are
so complicated that the best man will
not know which side to choose. Now
there are factors to lead one to look for
a better market and factors that make
one hesitate to buy. The financial sit
uation and condition of January here in
New, York are both rather depressing.
Then there Is the continued fine weather
high temperatures, that are making an
addition to the yield and a free move
ment that promises to exceed last year
by 80,000 or 40,000 bales again this week.
There is 'no : use blinding ourselves to
facts. At long as the movement keeps
up this way, the yield promises to be
more than eleven million bales. With
this outlook and , finances unsettled,
there is not much bull speculation at 8c,
A great many are long still but cotton
keeps coming In still. While we wonld
buy on goad breaks we are not satisfied
that prices have touched bottom;
Weather has added too much and there
is too maoh cotton held on small crop
theories to make much of an advance." , -J,
E. Latham & Oo.
CASTOR I A
For Infanta and Children.';
Tta Kind Yea tm Alxsys t::Jt
i, . .. St"!
RIGHTS AND DUTIES.
Christian Scientists Position On Laws
andj Regulations Governing
To Editor of Journal:
Please give the following Editorial
from the Christian Science Sentinel
space as it puts before the public a fair
statement concerning points perhaps
not thought of . by many interested In
the rights of all.
M. H. Harbison,
C. S. Publication Committee.
"Christian Scientists present themsel
ves to the world as a people consistently
following the teaching of Jesus, the ac
cepted Master and Exemplar of Christ
ianity, rendering to God the things that
are God's and to Caesar the things that
are Ctesar'a. Their position la that of
law-abiding citizens, enjoined to be
scrupulously exact In observing the laws
of the land, careful of the rights of their
fellowmen, asking no more for themsel
ves than they are willing to grant to
others, and patiently to seek the reli
gions liberty guaranteed to all men
under the constitution of all free conn
tries. The first amendment of the consti
tution of the United States provides
"Congress shall make no law respect
ing an establishment of religion or pro
hibiting the free exercise thereof," and
further (14th amendment, (Sect. 1), that
"no state shall make or enforce any law
which shall abridge. the privileges or Im
munities of citizens of the United States
nor deny to any person within its juris
diction the equal protection of the
The essential features of these provi
sions of the federal constitution reappear
In the constitution of the several states
of which the following excerpt from the
constitution of the .. State of Illinois may
serve as sn example:
"The free exercise and enjoyment of
religious profession and worship with
out discrimination shall forever be guar
anteed: and no person shall be denied
any civil or political right, privilege, or
capacity, on account of his religious
In a majority of the progressiva an d
enlightened nations of the world, some
form of the Chrlstaln religion, the teach
ings of Jesus Christ, is prescribed ae the
religion of the State, in others Christian
ity Is recognized as the prevailing reli
gion of the people. The United States
is within this latter class, because the
great majority of our people profess
some form of Christianity. We may
therefore say that this Is a Christian
country, and no person should have the
hardihood to dispute the right of any and
every person to practice Christianity, or,
as Webster defines It," the system of doc
trines and precepts taught by Christ.
No one at all familiar with the New
Testament will deny that Jesus Christ
taught his followers to heal the sick,
that he used no material means In heal
ing those who came to him, that he
taugh his followers to heal as he healed,
and that his Immediate followers healed
without material means. It Is therefore
a fact that the religion of Christ In
cludes healing without drugs or other
material remedies, and this has been
recognized, in some degree, by Christian
teachers of all faiths. The establishment
of this fact places Christian healing
within the protection of the religious
liberty guaranteed by the constitution.
The fact that so-called material science
has declared for a system of drugs does
not alter the fundamental law of the
land, nor does it give reason for Invad
ing the personal and religious liberty of
A different phase of the question Is
presented, however, In the matter of re
porting cases of so-called contagious
disease, In keeping with the law or reg
ulation which, subject to the above con
stitutional limitations, has been enacted
with a view to conserve the public wel
fare, and so long as the law demands
that such cases be reported, Christian
Scientists should be prompt and unfail
ing In their obedience and give the pub
lic - the benefit of any serious donbt
which msy attend the classification of
disease, . Respecting this our Leader has
, "On the subject of reporting conta
gion 1 have this to say: I have i always
believed that Christian Scientists should
be law-abiding; and, actuated by this
conviction, I authorized the following
statement, which appeared in the Bos
ton Herald about one year ago:
" 'Rather than quarrel over ; vaccina
tion, I recommend that If the law de
mand an Individual to submit to this
process, he obey the law; and then ap
peal to the gospel to save him from any
bad results. Whatever changes belong
to this century, or any epoch, we may
safely submit to the providence of God,
to common justice,' individual rights,
and government usages.'
"This statement should be so Inter
preted as to apply, on the basis of Christ
Ian Science, to the reporting of conta-
f;lon to the proper authorities when the
aw so requires. When Jesus was ques
tioned about obeying the human law, he
declared: 'Render unto Ctesar the things
that are Ctcsar's', even while yon 'render
unto God the things that are God's.' "
' Healing through Christian Science
has been before the public for 'some
thirty-six years, not withstanding that
it has been the subject of bitter criticism
and merciless attack, it has won its wsy
to public confidence through the healing
of every form of disease. !
Its adherents are healthy, happy men .
and women, and in unnumbered cases
they were made healthy and happy,
through Christian Science after years of
suffering, and after medical and surgical
treatment had utterly failed. If there
were but one such case It would present
iustlficatlon for the existence of the
Jhurch ot Christ, Scientist, but there
are thoussnds. To demand of Christian
Scientists unvarying success In overcom
ing disease. Is to subject them to a test
which would utterly and forever con
demn the material methods of treatment
for which the exactors stand. While
Christian Scientists rejoice In achieve
ments which have removed all doubt,
both as to the sufficiency of the Principle
of Christian Science, and as to the only
safe and wise course for them to pursue,
they recognize that they are but relative
beginners In the apprehension of Truth,
and they point to Jesus as the only per
fect demonstrator of the healing pow
er. ' - .": wr
Undoubtedly the - list of thirty-five
failures wlthtn six years, recently com
piled by a critic is not complete, but if
there were several times that number the
percentage would still be so far below
the normal death rate under medical
practice as to accentuate the fact that
Christian Science is more efficient. '
We have heard no whisper of Indict
ng the physicians and parents of the 1,-
145 who died of diphtheria In six months
in Greater New York.
Since Christian Science has been be
fore the public, hundreds of reputable
persons have testified that they have
been so enlightened by reading the text
book, "Science and Health with Key to
the Scriptures" by Mary Baker G. Eddy,
that they have been healed, and very
many of them after they were given up
by physicians. Mrs. Eddy Is constantly
In receipt of thanks and encouraging
words from Archbishops, Doctors of Di
vinity, eminent lawyers, and loving child
Mrs. Eddy advises that "until the pub
lic thought becomes better acquainted
with Christian Science the Christian
Scientists shall decline to doctor Infec
tious or contagious diseases."
The prosperity of our Cause, and the
health and regeneration of mankind de
mand that all Christian Scientists shall
be awake to every thought that qulca
ens their spiritual perception. They
must remember that "In Science, Divine
Love alone governs man" (Church Man
uel), and steadfastly consecrate them
selves to the service of God.
We, the undersigned, believing Dr.
8ETH ARNOLD'S BALSAM to be a re
liable Remedy for Bowel Complaints,
hereby guarantee a twenty-five cent bot
tle to give satisfaction or money refund
ed. T. A. Henry.
Walt for "Fewer Gallons; Wears Lon
ger." MERE MEM.
Premier Arthur Balfour has never
ibeen a popular hero In England, hav
ing the aristocratic temperament
Captain William H. Brownson, the
new superintendent of the Naval acad
emy at Annapolis, will relieve Com
mander Walnwrlght on Nov. 1.
i Former Governor Alexander Ramsey
bf St Paul the only living war gov
ernor, recently celebrated the eighty
seventh anniversary of his birth.
David Crosby Foster, president of
the Peughkecpsle (N. X.) Savings bank,
la believed to be the oldest active bank
president In the country, being ninety
three years of age.
Lulgl Ardltl, famous as the conduct
or of the Mapleson seasons when Ade
line Pattl was the bright particular
star, Is eighty years of age and is about
to celebrate his golden wedding.
Judge John B. Beagan, the surviving
member of Jefferson Davis' Confeder
ate cabinet, recently sat for a portrait
to be painted and placed In the Confed
erate Museum of History at Richmond,
Yiscount Kitchener's new peerage is
granted .with a very unusual remain
der. It goes first to his male children,
next to his female children and In de
fault of both to his two brothers in
1 Silas W. Bond of Iowa Falls has cast
his ballot for eighteen presidential can
didates, a record held by comparative
ly few men. Mr. Bond's first vote was
In .Wayne county, Ind., in 1S32, when
he voted for Henry .Clay.
1 Professor Wilder of Cornell univer
sity museum Is a collector of human
brains. On the shelves of the museum
are many brains of criminals, while in
his private laboratory are the brains of
many college professors and eminent
scientists who have .willed their brains
to his collection.
1 When Admiral Rodgers was In Japa
nese waters lately, he entertained Hl
rai Sukekichi, a poor fisherman, who
iwas of service to Commodore Perry on
tho latter's visit, jwhleh opened Japan
to the world. Hlral Is now ninety years
old and on his visit to Admiral Rodgers
was accompanied by; his son; grandson
Carrying gowns to Paris Is the latest
piece of Yankee bravado. Boston Jour
nal. The attempt to assimilate the militia
to the army would prosper If the states
were less stingy in appropriations.
Nat Herresboff as before him the
difficult task df planning a yacht to
outsail all the yachts that be has here
tofore planned to outsail all the yachts
everybody else has planned. Boston
We are the greatest and most ener
getic of people, but we are also the
most wasteful of people. In getting
out the lumber of our great forests we
have destroyed and wasted more than
iwe sawed and fitted for the market
San Francisco OalL
1 The United States Is now the fourth
nation of the world In fighting strength
on the water, England, France and
Russia leading us In this order. The
demands of the country's position com
pel It to advance and not retrograde in
Us position in this list 6 1 Louis
The sultan ot Zanzibar Is a seven
teen-year-old boy, educated at Harrow,
in England. He Is named All Bin
Hamoud. ? - v &
Emperor Menelek of Abyssinia told a
friend recently that he would make a
tour ot Europe, but had not decided
on the date. ' ,
King Alexander of Scrvta is reported
to have said that he still hopes for an
heir, but If disappointed will adopt a
young child as the Servian crown
King Edward Das Informed the Duke
of Orleans that he has removed the
ban put upon him by Queen Victoria
and that the doors of England are re
opened to blm. ,
Princess Victor! n, the kaiser's ten-year-old
daughter, is said to be the
haughtiest member Of the German roy
al family, never for a moment forget
ting the Is an emperor's daughter. ( v )
At Davis'. , .
Fresh Diphtheria Antitoxin and Vac
cine Virus at Davis' Prescription Phar
Seen In Fields Alter Two Crops
Light Precipitation. The White Re
publicans. Personals. Serlens
Illness. North Carolina Sons
of Revolution, tioveraors
Children Had Searlet
Raleioh, Not. 17. Governor Aycock
said today that while the physicians had
said two of his children, Connor and
Louise, had scarlet fever, yet that the
fever had left them and had not returned
and that they were doing particularly
There has been no rain here In two
weeks, in fact only 85-100 of an Inch has
fallen this month, yet yesterday the fog
was so heavy as to give 1-1000 of an
Inch of precipitation. This, the weather
observer says, Is very unusual. There
was another fog today.
The white Republicans are dividing
Into three classes the Prltchsrd, the
antl-Prltchard and the "on the fence."
The first declares that Prltchard ab
solutely controls the party In North
Carolina, the second declares that If the
President withdraws federsl patronage
from Prltchard the latter will lose all
his power and Influence In 34 hours.
The third class Is saying nothing, but Is
Tour correspondent was out In the
country yesterday and was amazed at
the sight of large cotton fields as green
as In August, and with the tops of the
plants full of blossoms, squares and
forms. There Is a new growth, from the
very ground. Gov. Aycock was shown
one of the stalks out of a 50 acre field
and ssld a new crop of cotton had been
gathered since September 1 and that
here was a third crop1 coming If cold
weather held off. The Governor ex
pressed his surprise to find cotton grow
ing In 8 miles of Murphy, Cherokee
county, the western most in the State.
He also saw it In adjoining county. It
is said that in Alabama the new crop,
gathered since September 1, Is the best
ever made. State auditor Dixon says
he was so told by an Alabama farm
er. Lee Demon, son of Capt. Claude Ii.
Denson, is transferred from the weather
station at Meridian, Miss., to the Ral
eigh statloc, on account of his father's
extreme 111 health. Gapt. Denson Is un
able to speak, owing to an affection of
the throat, yet in spite of this was able
to attend to bis duties as assistant
secretary and treasurer of tho State
Capt. John Duckett, secretary to the
State Superintendent of public Instruc
tion, was today Informed of the danger
ous illness of his danghter, Mrs. Brlggs,
The Supreme Court will devote this
week to the docket of appeals from the
13th district. It Is very light.
At the annual meeting of the North
Carolina division of the Sons of the
Revolution, Dr. Peter E. HInes of Ral
eigh was re-elected president; Thomas S
Kenan vice-president; Marshall DeLancy
Haywood secretary. A committee was
appointed to draft resolutions regarding
the death of Maj. Graham Daves and
Capt. Myers. Lt Long, U. S. navy, was
elected a member. Another committee
was appointed to look Into the matter
of forming a historical and geneologlcal
Ask your Minister about "Fewer gal
lons; wears longer."
Nov. 17. Mrs. Eubanks ofKlnston
spent a few days with relatives here re
Miss Lizzie Ewell spent Saturday
night at Dover.
Mr. R. M. White was visiting near
Dr. H. G. Monk of Trenton was here
on professional bualnessSaturday night
We are glad to announce that Miss
Nellie Taylor who has been quite sick,
Mr. Oscar Bryan and wife spent Sun
day in Jones county.
Mr. E. D. Avery paid New Bern a
business call Friday.
Mr. C. D. Lane and family of New
Bern were the guests of Mr. L F. Taylor
and family Thursday last
Mr. G. W. Debruhl went to New Bern
on business Friday.
Miss Fannie Avery Is visiting in the
Winter Green section.
Miss Hattle Taylor and Mr. M. A Hill
pent Sunday evening near Perfection.'
Mr, McGewan of Thurman was a
visitor here Sunday, we think his pur
pose was to secure a school teacher.
Mies Etta Washington of Granville
connty Is spending some time here. ,
Mr. Walter Ipock spent Sunday In
Jones connty, the purpose of bis fre
quent visits will soon be known.
It is with sad regret we chronicle the
death of Mr. James McCoy, which oc
curred at his home near here a few days
ago. He was a consistent member . of
the Free Will Baptist Church to which
he was ever falthf ni in attendance and
assistance. He leaves a wife,, one child
a father and mother and several brothers
and sisters to morn their loss. .
. . Tea, he is gone forever,
Gone, his voice now is stilled.
. A place is vacant in that home, , .
Which never can be filled.
Ask you grocer abaut "Fewer gallons
wears longer." .
One is devoted to a Special $3 00 Guaranteed PaW
ent Kid Ladies Shoe.
Another emphasizes the Economy of buying yonr 1
Underwear in this shop.
The Third Argument tells you about the very ex
ceptional values in Thanksgiving Linens. f
Genuine Patent Corona
Kid Ladies Shoe. Sever
al styles, all sizes, all
widths. Wear Guaran
teed. If they don't wear
a new pair for the asking.
Guaranteed All Cotton.
Heavy weight, unusual
There's much replenishing of the Linen Closets f
at this time of the year. This store exploits a showing
of Thanksgiving Linens hard to equal (all things con
sidered) and not to be beaten when it comes to the mat T (
ter of quality and price. , ;
72 inch, All Linen, Heavy Quality, Beautiful Pat ,
72 inch, New and Handsome Designs, Fine Bleach
ed Damask, $1 00.
Napkins to match above, Special Values, 50c 65c..(J.
67 Pollock Street.
Good, Reliable Shoes. :;
A Shoes that wear veil, look well and fit well THREE,
SPECIALS FOR LADIES. '
t Southland Bell $1 50
Southern Girl ' 2 00 'J A
Clement and Balls
Everv nair miaranteed. See
NOTE The Monte Carjo Ceata hare come.
Dress Goods and Cape Sale !
We never try to make big money
on many sales. Our store has justly
of low prices.
LOOK I LOOK It
64 inch Dress Flannel, worth 75c for 48o
40 " " " 40c" Me
$7 60 Capes, - - - - 8
4 60 Capes, - - - - ' - 8 93
8C0Capes, - - - ' 1 73
For this week we have 50 dozen
Hose, worth 10o, will sell this week
Ladies Underwear. 25 doz, valae
Just received a big line of Mens
mention; also a full line of all kinds
Svr r'Ui? rMPectfiiiiT ....' .
75 Middle St. Beit to Gaikill
BISHOP'S FIREPROOF "
COTTOM STORAGE 17 ARE! toil It!-
r "Why sell your cotton at these
depressing the market when you
vantage of higher prices later in the seasdn. ' ' '
All cottonlcovcrcd by liisurancotuidin)
eraladvance3 raado it desired. . '
, , Tcrmpjf fjstcrage given on application." ' . y
f w -j
Special Values in
Boys Fleece Lined,
Heavyweight Shirts and"
For Mens Wear f
Wool Miied,good weight '
Fine Quality Shirt and
window dianlaT. ..,'r
on a few sales but a little money
earned the title of the birth place
' ' CHILDRENS JACKETS. '
a 50 Jackets, " tl 88
100 Jackets. - . W, ,184
1Kft wv.f. . . I ' oh
, 00 Jacket -"1 . CO
utates ilea ana gray x isnne unuer
skirt goods at 10c, 15c and 85c. , t
Misses and Childrens Blacl& Rib
at half price 5c ... t s-... ;
87to each, this week. 22lc. f. , :v ,x .
and Boys Clothing prices too low to
of Shoes. n . ; o ,i
Hdw. Co., New Bern, N. C.
extreme low pricei with eTeryUinj
can store rt nominal cost, and te ad