Newspaper Page Text
?. STUART'S FAMOUS
BAH) IN PENNSYLVANIA.
An Old Time Letter From a Gal
lant Confederate, Now De
ceased, to His Obtain.
BEAR ADVERTISER: In looking
over a batch of old letters written
daring the war between tne States,
I find one from a dear friend, a
good and Christian gentleman,
Creo. M. Grafton, who belonged to
the Edgefield Hussars, and yhen
that company re-organized in May,
1862 it took its, place as Co* I in
the 2nd S. C. Cavalry. The follow
ing is a copy of the letter, which I
guess, will interest many of your
readers. , J. J. BUNCH.
CAMP NEAR MARTINSBURG, VA., j
October 17th, 1862. . j
DEAR CAPTAIN : As I have, not
written to you in a long time, nor ,
haye not received.one from you in
a good while, I have concluded to
write you a few lines in this fas: off
country, although I expect that it
will be a long time before it will
reach you, as we are so far from
railroad communication that it
will take almost an age for a letter
to reach home, or reach here from
I have just returned from a trip
over in Pennsylvania and Mary
land around the enemy's lines for
the purpose of capturing horses.
Gen. Stewart with a detail of 175
men from each regiment in the di
visions (except|Cobb's Legion and
Jeff Davis's Legion) crossed the
river on Friday .morning at the
McCoy's ferry, about 12 or 15 miles
from Martinsbarg after surprising
and capturing some of tho enemy's
pickets, killing one of them. We
kept" skirmishers out in front to
prevent being ambushed or being
fired on by bush-whackers, making
for* the Pennsylvania line, when
we commenced pressing in horses,
taking them from every side, and
from wherever we could find them.
About 3 o'clock we reached Mer
oersburg, our advance being a mile
or so ahead, in which place the
citizens were very nearly scared to
death at our Budden appearance
among them. We did not remain
riere long before we commenced
pressing on further in the direc
t'ioa of Cbambersburg, turnpike,
and in crossing through St. Thom
astown before we reached Cnam
bersburg, our advance was fired
into- by the Home Guard of the
place from the windows of the
houses, but nobody was hurt.
. Pressing on we reached Chambers
burg about 9 o'clock Friday night
when we sent a flag of truce de
manding a surrender of the town.
After unlimbering a piece of artil
lery on the place the surrender
was acceded to by the mayor, au "
we stationed a provost guard, wi
headquarters at the railroad dejpot
where the public stores were.
.There were about 200 r:>en und
^rms when they surxendere
..hom we paroled immediately.
Next morning we commenced
plundering the publico property
- wnich were quartermaster's stores,
such as overcoats, hats, boote,
pants, drawers, socks, shirts, ord
nance stores, embracing muskets,
pistols, sabre belts and am mun i
- tion of every kind, among it a lot
captured from Gen. Longstreet by
V the Yankees over in Maryland,
which we recaptured and burnt. 1
being one of the provost guard got
nearly everything I wished-five
pistols, two overcoats, two pairs
pants, five canteens, pair of boots,
hat, haversack, two blankets
which I divided among those of
our company who were not so for
tunate as I was. We then burnt
up all the stores that we could not
^^^arry &way, a large lot of leather
^9Bng among it. All, I suppose,
_?X5th about $500,000. We could
^"^.<oi?ar the bursting of shells and
other ammunition a long time
after we left the city, when we
made for the Maryland line, press
lng in all the horses that we could
get until we got into Maryland.
We passed : through a town in
two miles of the line of Penney!
. vania called Emmett s burg, where
we met with a most enthusiastic
reception. The inhabitants beiug
hot secessionists, giving us bread,
cakte, etc., to eat while passing
through the streets and cheering
We then pressed on riding as
rapidly as possible, changing the
artillery horses every two or three
' hours, as we 'were in very great
danger, as the Yankees camp was
Tjsry close to us. We passed within
Uro miles of some 2,000 infantry
n?ar Woodboro Maryland, and in
eight miles of Frederick City
where there were 30,000 in camp
We reached Hyattstown about 10
o'clock Saturday morning within
- two o* ?bree miles of the river, and
here Gen. Stewart showed his gen
eralship. The Yankees tried to
get in our rear when we were go
? ing down to the river to cross, but
Gen. Stewart had a road cut
through tne'woods and were right
On. them ia their rear, causing
, them to skedaddle in a hurry.
. Our regiment being in the rear
(it had occupied the advance all
?be time in Pennsylvania] were
close pressed by .the .Yankees, but
Hart's battery kept them in check
ttptil we crossed the river, when
wo had . a . battery planted on
this side to command the ford and
thus enable our artillery and the
rear guard to cross over safely
On the Virginia side of the river I
felt safe, and we went near Lees
burg and camped for the night.
While we were at Hyattetown
we captured a Yankee sutler and
his.goods consisting of eleven bar
rein of sweet crackers, two barrels
of herring aud a quarter barrel of
mackerel, which we disposed of
after we crossed the river, as we
had not had much to eat on ' the
rout except at Chambersburg
where we got plenty of butter,
crackers, preserved fruits, etc.
Next day we got to about 15 miles
this side of Leebburg, where we
waited toj cook some rations and
feed our horses. Next morning,
Tuesday, we started for camp, but
had not proceeded far before we
heard that' the Yankees were . ad
vancing on the Leesburg and Win
chester turnpike from the direc
tion of Aldea, but we soon found
out that it was nothing but a
scouting party of about 40 Yan
kees, but we arrived too late to
cut them off. We then arrived at
our camp near Marti?sburg Tues
day night. Our horses and our
selves very much iaaed and broken
down. My horse stood the trip
fine with the exception of a sore
back, which I intend to cure up by
resting him a while.
One of Capt. Lipscomb's com
pany captured five very fine field
glasses at the Yankee signal sta
tion on the other side of the river
near the picket station, one of
which he gave to Gen. Stewart,
one to Gen, Hampton, one to Col.
3utler, one to his Lieutenant, a d
one he kept for himself. Al .>
pether it. ?vas ojie of the most suc
cessful trips, or raids, if jzu choose
io call it such, that has taken place
during the war, and reflects a great
desi of credit upon the generalship
of Gen. Stewart. We captured
about 1500 head of good horses,
of them fine one, took between 200
and 300 prisoners and did not lose
but two or three men, who were
left behind by their own neglect,
stopping to have their horses shod.
The Yankees yesterday com
menced to cross the river at Shep
pard8town below, land heavy .can
nonading was heard in that direc
tion. Our regiment was ordered
out and all the disabled horses
back on the Winchester turnpike,
about three miles this side of
Martinnburg, where I am at pres
ent. I heard this morning that
our regiment bad one man killed
from the Boykin Rangers in trying
to draw the enemy out, being sent
forward as an advance, when the
Yankees fired into them, foiling
one, but injuring no one else.
Our infantry are now engaged in
tearing up the track of the Balti
more and Ohio railroad from Mar
tinsburg and Winchester, to keep
the railroad from profitiug them
any this winter by bringing them
supplies, as we intend soon to fall
back from berti.
I am very sorry to hear of the
reverse wt have , met with at
^Corinth, Miss., though I" have not
yet heard any particulars. Hope
it is not as bad as reported, al- '
though we may expect reverses
AH the boys are well and getting1
along finely, they send their re-j
spects to you. Accept my bost
wishes for your welfare, i remain
as ever Your devoted friend,
GEO. M. GRAFTON.
M.. A. Simmons Liver
Medicine has since 1840 steadily
risen in public favor, and the de
mand for it far ejcagds that of
any other Liv^f^ajcine.
The^?uction sale at Lackey's
j*ew6?ry store is over, but there are
many goods left which will be sold
at a bargain. Come _in_and look
not something you need.
ABOUT POSTING LANDS.
At its last see&iou, the general
iigsembly made material chang s
in the- statutes relating lo the
posting of lands. The law is as
Section 276-Every entry
upon the lands of another, after
notice from the owner or tenant
prohibiiing the same, shall be a
misdemeanor, and be punished
by a fine not to exceed one hundred
dollars or imprisonment with hard
labor on the public works of the
county not exceeding thirty days;
Provided, That when any owner
or tenant of any lands shall post
a notice in four conspicuous places
on the borders of any land prohibit
ing entry thereon, and shall publish
once a week 'for four successive
weeks such notice in any newspaper
circulating in the county where
such lands are situated, a proof
of the posting and of publishing of
such ntice within tw?lve months
prion to the entry, shall be deemad
and taken as notic conclusive
against the person making entry
as sforesai for hunting.
Approved the 2d day of February,
A. D., .1898. .
Mr. Mims now carries a lin? of
Phonographs and records, and will
take pleasure in giving you cala
logues, prices, etc.
all the pain
suffer is caused
by weakness or
th? organs of
m ? n st rsa! lc n.
when a woman ls not well these
organs are affected. But when
they dre strong and healthy a
woman is very seldom sick.
Is nature's provision for the regu
lation of the menstrual function.
It cures aJl "female troubles." Ii
is equally effective for the girl In
her teens, the young wife with do
mestic and maternal cares, and
the woman approaching the period
known as thc "Chance of Life."
They all need it. They arc all
bencfltted by iL
For advice in cases requiring special
directions, address, givinr symptoms,
the "Ladles' Advisory Department,"
The Chattanooga Medicino Co., Chatta
TKOS. J. COOPER, Topait?, Wat., saya:
' My sitter suffered from vary Irregular
and painful menstruation aid doctors
csofd act railer* her. Milos of Cartu!
anlTrely cured her and alt? helped my
?otter through the Change ef Life."
There Is no
word so full
. fl of meaning
and about which such tender and
holjirecollections cluster as that
of " BOTHER "-she who watched
over our helpless infancy and guid
ed oui- first tottering step. Yet
the life of every Expectant Moth
er is beset with danger and all ef
fort should be made to avoid it.
so assists nature
in the change tak
ing place that
m. the Expectant
? NM Mother is en?
o fl S ll bled to lookfor"
If Mil ward without
dread, suffering or gloomy fore
bodings, tq the hour when she
experiences*the joy of Motherhood.
Its use insures safety to the lives
of both Mother and Child, and she
is found stronger after than before
confinement-Hn short, it "m?.kcs
Childbirth natural and easy,'.' ns
so many have said. Don't Ho
persuaded to: usc anything but
"My wife KU ff ere 'il
utes with either nf . ff'
dren than she did ak
last, having previo?* .
ties of 'Mother's Fr
blessing to any one e%.
come a MOTHERsa
HENDERSON DiUt^Ck: .
Of Drncs'.sts at 91.00. or ?-int br' r ol.
of price. Writ? for t<ouk coHlftti.tnk te?Umo.
and valnab!? Information for ?il Mothers, fr**.
The rtr?nfW4 H?ri\?**r r,., jttTsi?a, Ga.
WRITES A LETTER
In The Southern Christian Advo
cate That Will be of Great In
terest to Edgefleid People, Es
pecially to Methodists-Shat
terfield in the Old Days.
Dear Advocate: I am ninety
?years of age and I have pl asant
recollections of you more than half
my life. Laue and Tippet were
the great men of the time when
you wero published in Charleston.
Now, my mind runs back to
childhood and the surroundings
in the oldeu time. I owe much to
a book of precious songs, which
the circuit preacher brought into
"Sbatterfieid" community. I have
a fragment of it y? t and have a
great anxiety to pee the complete
book once more, It was called the
"Sacred Songster." John 0. Jor
dan and John Morgan, of Ready
Creek Church, each bought it.
' With the fond hope that some kind
mortal will write to me and tell
where a copy may be found, 1 men
I don that it is a book of over 200
pages. Tho cxli hymn on page
153 begins thus :
"Come all ye mourning pilgrims dear,
Who're bound for Canan's land."
About 1815 to 1820 the songs in
this book stirred the religious sen
timent of the community wonder
fully, and many of them linger in
my memory yet.
. J_n J&W"?&3&3S2Sg<lJW!or
three years. He was afterwards
extensively known as a rare genius
in.thewayofa preacher. Elijah
Byrd and his brother preached in
the adjoining circuit. Billy Rhodes
was a leader in the community and
church. Disorderly members were
promptly called to account by
him. He generally met the new
preacher at the next nearest church
to his own and took him to his
Molly Shellnut was one of the
best women in the church. She en
tertained the preachers often and
especially in cases of sickness.
Her cr-msel to young preachers
was highly helpful to them. As
?one was departing she laid her
j hand on his head and talked im
! passively, which he never forgot.
When he was writing her obituary
many years afterwards he said that
here was still a sense of the press
ure of that hand upon his head.
Peggy Rush played the patron
saint among the children. Her en
tertainments of large groups ??
children on Easter occasions were
her happiest days in the year.
Everybody liked Aunt Peggy. If
the preacher failed to reach an
appointment she would hold a song
and paryer service.
Amos Weaver got &. wooden
block turned ar a painted in exact
imitation o? Aunt Peggy's dyed
eggs, and won many an egg before
his trick was discovered.
The most exciting scene of my
childhood was when Randall Ram
sey stole Miss Darkiec Dorcas
suppose) Wetherton, and galloped
to the. magistrate's office and
married her before he could be
arrested. 0 ! how Miss Nancy did
amack her hands and scream when
the news was broken to her. The
negroes came running from the
fields to st? what was the matter
with Miss Nancy.
Mr. Rountree kept a country
store. Mr. Perrin kept a store at
Whithall. Fred Slappy was the
wealthiest man in the neighbor
hood. Jerry Martin was my first
school teacher. He taught Dil
worth's spelling book. Christopher
Wetherton taught at Stone Spring.
Scab Stalnaker was bailiff, and I
thought he was as dangerous as a
John Slappy's mill on Cuffytown
Creek was built by John 0. Jordan,
the leading carpenter of the coun
try. He was my father.
The Burnetts, Hardins, Hogans,
Weavers, Walkers, Moselys and
Garners wore prominent ? familes
about "Sbatterfieid." Will some
one explain why such name was
applied to a community?
in these recollections of enrly
childhood 1 may be remisB iu
spelling names ; lor I was but a
child when 1 waa removed to
Georgia, never to see my first
My leading motive in writing
of the people and places is to strike
the attention of some one who can
tell me where to '.find a copy of tho
My addiebB ig Cold Water, Qa.
? - ll -
she watch the columns of The
Advocate also for some notice of
this precious old book. \.
MRS fi. W. SMITH.
Fine Old Whiskies.
In Full Quarts, Each, $U0.
Sold at all Dispensaries and therefore un
necessary to buy outside South Carolina.
Frank G. Tullidge ? Co. i
TO BE HELD
Davison & Fargo,
DO YOU WANT
, THEN GO TO THE
N. Y Racket She.
Only the best skilled tailors work on
the garmentswe. offer. Every article
tn?t assures" your^saf?ry.~?VTue?f vo'i?
consider the fact that with us you will
fied the largest and post exclusive as
sortment and that our prices for like
quality are lower .than elsewhere, we
see rio reason why we should not have
your confidence and patronage. Our
Suits $3.99, $5, $7.50, $10, $15.
Trousers 50c, $2, $2.50. $3, $4, $5.
Children's Suits 50c to 75c.
Boys'Suits $2.25 to $0.00.
Eats ! Hats 1
Soft and yt iii'. All sorts at all prices
The best that can be bad.
Wool Dress Goods.
In plain and ^figured at 10c,J 15c, 18c,
20c, 25c, 35c, 40o. 50c to 75o.
, All Wool Dress Flannels at 18e.
Red Twill Wool Flannels at 12??c
White Dcmet Flannel at 5c.
Canton Flannel as low as 4c.
White Wool Twill Flannel at J0c>
25c, and 30c.
Wool Mixed White Flannel at 12#c.
A great bargain 1
100 pieces Dark Percale at 6 and
- Wraps. Jackets and Mers.
If you wish to know the fall styles
in Wraps, Jackets and Reefers yon
must go straight to the Racket Store.
Fine and beautiful winter coverings
at from 00c to $10.
F. C. CORSETS.
wear and fit per
- -factly. After 4
* weeks wear if not
in every way sat
isfactory as to
. wear and fit your
Our line of Blankets is an immense
one. Our prices range from $1 to $10
a pair, and euery one a genuine bar
gain. We oall special attention to our
own Carolina Wool Blankets.
New Silks !
In Fancy Stripes, Plaids, Brocades,
Changeabl?s, Black Brocades, Satin
Duchess, Rhadames und many new
effects we mention specially.
10 pieces Changeable Silk at 50c per
yard. 20 pieces Fancy Plaid Silk* at
40c per yard.
Men's, Children's, Ludies, and Misses
Shoes at prices to suit the times.
J. W. PEAK,
OFN. ?. ECKET STO?E.
* FAWCETT* CO.
Manufacturers of Self-Ralsinq Hoar, Grist.
Meal, and all kinds of Corn Goods. ........
Floor packed either In Bulk or
In : aper Packages of any also.
Ten Cars Choico Texas Rnst-Proof Oats, tala
year's crop, at rock-bottom price*. ......
LIBERAL ADVANCES mais on all kinda
of Country J'ronaco. Corr&pondm* telictt?d.
210-218 BAY STREET, WEST, *
A; LittleaMoney Buys
Lots of Goods at Our Store.
_This Solid Oak Bedroom Suit, Pres
ser, Washstand andf^Bedstead,j"with
large, beveled Mirrors in Dresser;
double enclosed Washstand; Bedstead
4 ft. 6 in. wide, over 6 ft. high, bracket j
rails and double books; all beautifully
carved and highly finished. Worth
everywhere $25.00, bnt to introduce
our business we will sell one car.load
of these snits for
S15.QO PER SUIT.
Don't write and ask questions, send thol$15.00 and get the Suit. You
sanfet your money back if it is not all right.
lt is useless to spend $25.00 to $40.00
for Stoves with.high sounding"names
ind, worthless guarantees when we
jan ship you a nice, plain, well-made,
heavy ?o. 8 Stove; the good kind, the
kind that lasts, including 40 pieces of
ware, for onlj
The oven is large enough to bake a
turkey. Your money back if Stove is
Ve "Want Your Trade.
This advertisement describes two of our sledgo hammer bargaine, we
have lota of others, including bargains in
BABY CARRIAGES, CARPETS,
CHAMBER SETS, MATTINGS,
KITCHEN WARE, SHADES,
s bargain. Covreepondencs solicited.
1110 AND iii:
EPGEl^IEL'D, S. C.
HE SOUTH CAROLINA CO-EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTE,
which is well known, and which for seven year? has been so
successful in its work at Williston, has been moved to Edge
field, very flattering inducements having been offered by that
Edgefiold is a thriving, wide awake town about twentyj miles
northwest of Aiken. It contains five churches, two banks, cotton and
oil mills, and publishes two live newspapers. Fine farming lands
ings and Equipments Cost $20,000.
The b?fld?nga witn ?onhxtories, dining-nan, riecrur? TOO
class rooms, all under* the same roof, art large, comfortable
and elegantly furnished, and afford ample accommodations
for seventy boarding pupils. All students are thus under
the watch care of the President and Faculty.
The Faculty} is composed of eight experienced .teachers,
among whom is the honored and distinguished educator
Rev. L. R. Gwaltney, D. D.
Course of Study.
Besides the usual literary conrse there will be special de
partments in Vocal and Instrumental Music, Art, Elocu
tion, Physical Culture, Commercial Branches, and Military j
We guarantee that from $100.00 to $125.00, according to
class entered, will cover entire expenses in the Literary
. Department for one session.
Tuition for day students will bs about tho same as that
charged by the Edgefield Institute last session.
WRITE FOR CIRCULARS.
-FOR ALL INFORMATION ADDRESS->
South Carolina Co-Educational Institute,
1EXT SESSION WILL BEG?H flflfjjjlij^' ?g?g?? ^ flg
F. N. K. BAILEY, President.
SILVER . BLOCK . SHOE - STO?E,
Under Management of ISIDORE SILVER.
SIXiVB^ BLOOK, j?xXTO-TJSTJL, Q-JL
Every one is interested in purchasing the best at the Lowest Price. We
ave the most Select and Choice Stock of Cqstom Made Shoes ever offered in
lugusta. Kverj pair N<>w. . Every pair specially Made for Us. Experience,
il purchasers for Cash Saving large Discounts.
.No rent to pay, as others Mown town wh j have enormous expenses to bear,
as enabled Un? Silver Block Shoe Store to offer a line ^f Custom Made Shoes
f the latest styles, warranted to wear, at prices never before offered to the
ublic. Interest never sleeps, it works. Increased cost makes the necessities
f life dear. When the body is tired the brain is weary, this we have recog
ized and by purchasing for spot cash we can make the prices lower, by hav
ig our shoes made for us by the best shoe makers in the country. We can
?ll you shoes under a guarantee. To make you our customers we have spared
? expense. (Jome an J inspect our stock before purchasing. We charge
othing for this; if our statements are not true you have lost nothing, if they
re you have gained 60 per cent, in your purchases. We guarantee every arti
e: purchased from us. Money refunded in every instance if upon further ex- |
nination sroods are not found satisfactory to the ouetofner : our only desire
tip please our patrons. We are agents for the Celebrated HOWARD HATS,
iel besl made bats in Amerioa. j
$4282 Cash Did The Work.
Two weeks ago when the thermometer registered 100 in New "York
we closed ont for Spot Cash 60c on the dollar the reroaining steak
#. on hand of the best known Cloak manufacturers in the East. These .
goods are now in and go on sale Saturday and all next week at the
c. H; SCHNEIDER,
We hare marked the goods at an average of 15 per cent, profit. So
you will now be in position to boy a Capa, Jacket, or anything ia
this line at 26 per cent, or one-fourth less than merchant! then- .
selves own these sume goods. These are some of the bargains :
Lais'Cape, Jacki ail Suit Site
Ladies' well made Mack and colored
Wool Skirts at. 98c
Ladies- fancy Mohair Skirts, best
linings, brash bindings, 3.00, for. ..1.48
Ladies' black and fancy Wool and
Mohair Skirts, cheap at 4.00.1,98
Ladies! black and fancy French Wool
and.Sicilian Skirts,7.00 values.....2.98
Ladies' Silk Mohair Skirts, in black
and navy, best made, 7.50 values....3.50
Curtains, 2.60 value '....98o
$3.50 beautiful Nottingham La?e
Curtains,4 yards long at?......... ?
$5.00 Brussels Net, imported Lice
Curtains, extra wide and long.2.-?S
20 pairs Satin finished Portiers, 3k[
yards long, worth 5.00 for....>.W
58 in.Turkey Red Table Damask.. .5?e
60 in.'Colored Satin Damask..29e
44 in. German all-linen Dask.19?
66 in. German all-linen Damask....30e
72 in. German all-linen Damssk.. ..45c
20x40 inch all-linen Towels at.9c
20 Ladies' all-silk black brocaded I -joe'very fine all-linen Towels/. ....19c
Skirts, all go in a rush at.2.981 $2.50 extra size Bath Sheets'fq 1.35
f> Ladies' black brocaded and plain
black Silk S;rts. worth 10.00.4.98
Ladies' blackT?atin and heavy black
Peau de Soie Silk Skirts at.6.48
500 Baby and Children's Cloaks in
chis sale at.98c
100 all-wool Eiderdown Cloaks, all
shades, well made-.1.98
150 Ladies' black and green Beaver
Cloth Jackets, new styles...1.98
Ladies' 9.00 black boucle Jackets, all
silk lined, new styles.3.98
Ladies' very fine Jackets, all colors,
plain and fancy colors, at....;.4.98
Ladies' 5.00 Salt Seal Plush Capes,
just for a starter.2.50
Ladies' 6.50 Baltic Seal flush Capes,
silk lined, a bitter.3.98
Ladies' 10.00 Silk Piush Capes, silk
lined, Thibet Fur trimmed.4.98
Choice 200 Misses and Children's fine
Reefer Jackets at.1.98
Choice 110 Misses and Children's all
wool, new style Reefer Jackets-2.98
Read These Special Drives.
42-inch best quality Pillow Casing..5c
Best Standard Prints at.3%c
Good yard wide white Cambric...4%c
Best yard wide French Percales -7c
Good yard wide Bleaching at.3%c
Extra heavy yard wide Sea Isl'd..3%c
40-inch fine Cretons at.9c
36-inch best Silkalines at.8c
25c Silk and Wool Challies at...6c
Blankets, Comforts, Linens, Laee
Curtains and Counterpanes..
100 pairs all California, 5.00 4%
100 7 pound full size Comfortables
cheap at 1.00 for..'.69o
160 2.50 Comforts, filled with white
carded ootton.well covered..98c
80 very fine Comforts, filled with beet
cotton, sateen covered.1.50
350 pieces fine Nottingham Lace
Curtains, cheap at 1.00.49c
100 pairs extra fine Nottingham Lace
Best made Turkish Towels at...15c
$1.00fine crochet Counterpanes....49c
75c Turkish Throws, a leader.?fc
Great Dress Goods and Silk 9a?e.
1 table black and fancy woof and Mo
hair, 40 inch 50c goods.19c
1 table $1,1.25 and 1.50 black an?
fancy French goods.;.49c
$2 best West of England, 54 inch
75c all-wool Flannels, 54-inch wide
5 pieces 38 inch all-wool Flan nell, in
three colors at............. ;U.15e j
25 pieces, all-wool Eiderdown every
1 table black and fancy Silks, 1.00,
1.25 and 1.60 Silks fo>....Cfc
20 pieces plain and brocaded Silks,
to close quick at.....19c
1.25 black Satin Duchesse, Faille ans!
Gros Grain Silks, one p?iee.....6^o
1.50 black Satin Duchesse, Peta de
Sole and Armure Silks......9Sc
$2.00 and 2.50 black Peau de Soie an5
black Satin Duchesse Silks.3.29
$1.50 new Polka Dot and Plaid Silks
for Waists and Skirts..76e
These Specials oil Salo
Men's heavy Fleeced Underwear J.OD
Men's 1.50 all pure wool Undsrwetr. 75?
.Men's fast black and tan seatalm
Best unlaundried Shirt made it... 40o
Men's all-silk Club Hoots Sscks. ..10o
50 pieces extra quality Outing Flan
Ladies' all-linen Handkerchiefs.6c
Children's School Handkerchiefs.... le
Ladies' 25c Swiss Handkerchiefs.. .Tic
Ladies' Fine 50c all-linen Handk'fs,26e
Ladies' Heavy Balbriggan Vests., .lin
Ladies' full seamless Hose. .fte
Misses' fast black seamless hose.... .0a
Ladies' 1.50 Fine Muslin Gowns.....698
Ladles'50c Muslin Drawers at.....-Mo
We Prove Beyond a Doubt" That We Sell
Gothing Cheaper Than Any
Other House in the Citv.
Scan this hst of prices. Compare the garments. They will pro?? to yo*
that our prices are positively Lower tuan the Lowest Elsewhere. Voa ca?
depend upou every garment being of highest grade and best make. Investi*
gate.. It will pay you.
See the Handsomest All
Wool Trousers at $2.00.
Ton never saw better elsewhere at 4.00. They come in plain eo?ors, the newest
fancy and striped Cheviot and Cas GI meres, have French waists, ansi aro besra
tifully tailored, marked 2.00.
_____ _ s> ___?_ * . _
More of Those liob?y
Suits Marked at $4.75.
The new style fancy Worsteds, well cut, perfect fitting, best tailoring; extra
grade Italian lining, satin piping. Sold usually at 10.00-we mark them wail?
they last 4.75.
The Swellest Style
Men's Suits Only $8.98.
All the new and desirable patterns in Fancy and Clay Worsteds and Fancy
Cheviots-single and double breasted and cutaway suits tailored in first-class
manner, with line Italian lining, some with satin piping. These Snits wow id
cost you *t least 12.50 to 14.00 elsewhere, they are extraordinary values at 8.9?
Saturday's Special Offerings HL\ Men's
Underwear and Furnishing Goods.
All-wsol Medicated Scarlet Shirts, silk bound necks, pearl buttons, also
Drawers, worth 1.25 each, at 75c.
Natural wool Shirts, (50 per cent, wool) silk bound necks, pearl buttons,
ribbed skirts, also Drawers, worth 1.25 each, at 65c.
Wool Ribbed Shirts, ,(25 per cent, wool) bound necks pearl buttons, also
Drawers, worth 50c each, at 35c.
Natural wool Half Hose, mellum weight, full regular made, docVe sols,
worth 25o a pair, at 15c.
Men's and Boy's all-wool Sweaters, high necks, striped sailor collar?,
worth 1.50 at 98c.
Cardigan Jackets, mohair binding, woven oollars, 'all sites, worth 1.60 and
2.60, 98c and 1.49. Indigo Blue Flannel Shirts, single and double breast*-),
deep yoke J, felbed seems, worth 1.50, at 98o.
Laundried White Shirts, double front and back, three-ply linenAosoms
and bands. Sites 13% to 17. Worth87c, at 50c. . . .
Laundried Shirts, white bodies,'Percale and Madras bosoms, cuffs (o cOatfe >
worth L25, at 69c.
Collars, 4-ply linen, all the new shapes. Three for a quarter, 9c.
Cuffs. 4-ply linen, link and round, wortb 18c, at 10c.
Fine Web Suspenders, silk and mohair ends, worth 20c, at 12c.
Unlaundried White Shirts, doubl* front and back, 3-ply linen bosofts $md
bands. 60c values, at 35c. . *
School Shoes, the best made, warranted absolutely solid leather, sites 5 t?
8,50c; school shoes, the best made, warranted absolutely solid leather, size? 1
to 12,1.00; school schoes, the best made, warranted absolutely solid leather
sises 8 to 12, at 75c.
Boys' and Youths' Shoes, the bast made, absolutely solid leather, at 1.00
and 1.25, sites \% to%%. ...
Ladies'and Misses' genuine Dongola, patent tip, lace or button, bee! or
spring heel shoes, wortb 2.00, at 1.25. ,
Ladies' genuine Vici Kid Shoes in all the late toes, lace or Sutten, syria f
heel or bee!, worth 8.00. They go at quick sale at 1.98.
The best Men's Shoe on earth for .1.25.
Boys' School Suits from 75c up.
Thc lady, her little girl, ber little boy? all find helpfulness in our millinery
parlors. For there's individuality to our hats-no two hats trimmed alike.
Children's Trimmed Hats at 18.104.22.168, 2.45.
Imported Scotch Tam O'shanters io the new colorings, at 39c, 49c aedriy '
Imported Camel's Hair Tams, at 85c.
Boys' Scott Toques and Pullmans, at 39c and 45c.
Also a line of Domestic Tams at 25c.
Leather Tams in tan, red, black and green patent leather trimmings. Also
in new Navy Clcth. at48o.
Boys' Golf Caps in mixed cloth-the 60c kind, at 15c
. Specials in Ladies' Skirts.
Ladies' black and fancy all-wool Shirts, 5.00 values, at 1.98.
Ladies' black Mohair Sicilian 7.50 Skirts, very fine ones, at 3.98. >
Ladies' 10.00 beautiful Silk Skirts, a starter, at 4.98.
Ladies' Fine Macintoshes, worth 5.00, to close quick at 1.50.
Balance of all our.Shirt Waist summer goods at 29c.
New Line of Ladies' and
Misses' Jackets Just In,
JD?IKPT FORGET THE PLACE.
C. H. \ SCHNEIDER,
1106 BROADWAY, AUGUSTA, OA.