Newspaper Page Text
4. h. M IMS, - - - EDITOR
TB RMS :
OSS YEAR $150
SIX MONTOS .75
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 7,1808.
true aaa serer frets about
place ia the world, bat just
slides iato it by gravitation
nature* and swings there
easily as r. star. - CHAPIN
After all, who. is the Republi
can nominee, Taft or Roosevelt?
The latter is more frequently in
the limelight thau Taft.
Bellefield is a good cotton mar
ket. Farmers can feel assured that
the buyers OD this market will pay
every f rao sion of a cent that the
prevailing price of the staple war
Columbia and the street rail
way cempany and the Fair offi
cials are all making preparations
to handle the crowd that will at
tend the State Fair. And well they
may, for the crowd will be there.
Ridgefield will send ber full quota
of the thousands of country cous
"Bdgefield should be more loyal
to the Democratic cause. Our
people-both of- the town and
' county-have not contributed as
largely as they should. Victory is
impossible without funds to meet
the legitimate and necessary ex
penses of the campaign:
The regular meeting of the
Bdgefield Agricultural Club will
be held Saturday morning next
at eleven o'clock. A large attend
ance is desired. Hon. James Hen
ry Bice, Jr., secretary of the State
Audubon Society, has been iuvi
ted to address the meeting.
Batesburg will be in ?ala attire
next week. The tn-county fair
will be held in that progressive
little city from October the 12th
to the 16th. The Southern Rail
road has put on very low rates.
Tickets will be en sale from Octo
ber 11th to 17th.
Enthusiastic Meeting of the
County Farmers Union.
The Farmers' Union of Edge
afield county held a very enthusi
astic mae ting in the courthouse
Monday. Hon. W R Parks, the
: president, presided. The first
speaker presented was Cel.. W J
Talbert who, with characteristic
; seal and animation, gave the far
; mers some good wholesome ad
}" vice. He urged them to organize
and stay organized until the fight
that is now on is won. He urged
upon the farmers the importance
of educating their sons who are
to be farmers as well as those who
are te become professional men.
Col. Talbert advised the young
sifcy of a farmer being in love with
bis profession - like the minis tor,
doctor, lawyer, sculptor and paint
er. Col. Talbert's address was well
The next speaker was Prof. Ira
; W Williams who is now employed
j by the government to direct the
I experimental farm near Colum
- .bia. Prof. Williams is a Georgian,
? sad is one'of the charter members
of the Union iffihat state. At Co
? lumbia he is under the celebrated
? scientist and agriculturalist, Dr.
Knapp, who is employed by the
? government to build up the homes
A of the people in the rural districts,
encouraging them to ? produce
home necessities: Prof. Williams
truly iaid:_ "Great prosperity
r. never comes to a country unless
~ it comes through the masses." The
. greatest need among the farmers,
said the speaker, is education.
They should study the soil and
plant life so as to increase pro
duction, enabling their families
. to have the benefit of the increased
Prof. Williams urged the far
-: mers to stand together, not that
they may be able to crush any
who may oppose them, but in or
der that they may protect their
own ^interests, their homes and
families. Prof. Williams' address
was eminently practical and will
be of lasting benefit to those who
The third speaker presented
waa Mr. Frank S Parrott, of Co
lumbia, editor of the Farmers
Union Sun, the week!y paper own
ed and published by the State
Union. Mr. Parrott stated that
the union was' founded in Texas
.ix years ago by Newton Gresham,
a farmer who tilled rented land.
Jt now has a membership of
$,000,000, which shows how rap
idly the organization is growing.
He stated that the union does not
antagonize the other professions ;
/ on the other hand, invites the co
operations of the merchants, law
yers and doctors. Mr. Parrott said
. cotton is now bringing $20.00 per
?>ale less than it should, which
money is needed to ?educate the
ohildren and purchase comforts
for the family. He urged organi
zation and concert of action in
order that the man who earns his
living by the sweat of his brow
may realize a reasonable price for
his labor. In concluding Mr. Par
rott presented the cause of hil
paper, receiving- a number of new
subscribers while here.
?Hon. F H Weston, of Columbia,
waa invited to address the meet
mg but was prevented from being
present on account of a conflict
ing engagement. Before going in
to secret session, ' President Parks
asked if tbere was anyone elee
present who would like to 6peak.
Thereupon. Mr. E G Morgan, Sr:,
the sage and philosopher of lower
Edgefield county, said a great deal
that was practical and helpful in
a few words. The key-note of bis
remarks waa "Live at home." He
said the farmers know how and
what to do now but they will not
do it. The speaker urged them to
go to work themselves, plant ieee
cotton and more corn and graiu.
Mr. Morgan runs a one-mule farm
and all of the work is done by
him and his boys. He advocated
sowing more grain, planting more
corn and less cotton.
The union then went info se
cret session to transact business.
The next-meeting will be held on
the first Monday in December.
# Session of 1908-09.
The opening exercises held in
the college chapel on Wednesday
morning last were very appropri
ate and were greatly enjoyed by
all present. Besides the new and
old students, a goodly number of
the patrons and friends of the in
stitution were prosent. Addresses
wer? delivered by Hon. J C Shep
pard and Mr. Huntington, the
latter being the general secretary
of the Young Men's Christian As
sociation for North and South
- The student body will be as
large this ye?r aB it was last.
Theie are already seventy-eight
young meu and thirty-four young
ladies at the college. The boys'
dormitory is filled and there is
only one vacant place in the girls'
College" life at the S C C I is
more like a large family-large
Christian home circle-than pos
sibly any other institution in the
state, and at no time is this more
noticeable than at the opening of
the session". The new students are
given a cordial receptiou t y the
faculty and old .s'udents. They
are made to feel that they are
welcome, and among friends.
Mr. J. H. Reel Replies to Mr.
Editor Advertiser: The reply
of Mr. W. W. Adams in your issue
of recent date to Mr. E. S. Johu
son has been called to my atten
tion and I wish in a few senten
ces to refer to the same as there
in Mr. Adams is still pursuing
me. I sold Mr. Adams 25 hales of
cotton in the spring of 1905 and
told him it was dry cotton and at
the time I of course thought it*wa?,
but upon hauling it to the plat
form I found that 4 bales which
had been under a shelter were a
little damp from the beating in
of rain, and I called the attention
of the weigher to this and he de
ducted what he considered amply
sufficient to cover the dampness.
The. cotton was not rotten,?was uot
damaged in the least but the
bales were simply damp atone
end and the matter was one to be
adjusted simply by the public
weigher. Sometime after this Mr.
Adams stated to Johnson that the
cottou was short in weight and
demauded of Johnson pay for
the shortage so Johnson told me,
whereupon I went to see Mr.
Adams aboutjthe matter, f?a aaiH
iw?w*-ua?rn??rS"which I am cer
tain he represented to be 148.
I told bim I would do what was
right but did not believe the cot
ton had lost that much, and sug
gested that he, Johnson and I
take Johnson's scales and go to
Gr?niteville and weigh the cotton
but he in a brusque way replied
that I could do what I pleased but
that he would nut go, then as I
started away from him I inquired :
''Suppose that cotton had gained
148 pounds, would you have paid
for that gain?" He said: "No."
And I said : "It is a poor rule that
will not work both ways."
Some time after this, and Mr.
Adams never mentioned the mat
ter to me again, Mr. Johnson told
me that Mr. Adams had present
ed an affidavit of the Gr?niteville
weigher showing that ouo bale of
said lot of cotton was short 53
pounds and that he had paid for
it, and thereupon I paid Mr. John
son the full amount; he said he
paid Mr. Adamii ?and at the same
time Mr. Johnson told me that
this was in full settlement of all
shortage on said lot of cotton and
if Johnson was not correct I don't
see why Mr. Adams aid not de
duct full amouut of the shortage
on the whole lot of cotton from
what he owed Johnson for weigh
ing, for he owed Johnson more
than enough to pay him all he
now claims. I never heard any!
more from that transaction until
just before the primary last sum
mer. As sood as an affidavit was
preseuted from the weigher at
Gr?niteville tofcme by Mr. ?John
son showing the shortage on oue
bale of cotton, I paid it at once.
No affidavit was ever furnished
to me and I am informed none
ever furnished to Johnson as to
shortage on the 24 bales of cotton
of the same lot aud I supposed
that Mr. Adams decided that the
9hortage on the 24 bales of cotton
?ras not greater than was usual
ander similar circumstances and
therefore had made final settle
ment of the whole matter as stated
to me by Mr. Jobnsou.
I make this statement in order
that- the public may know the
Facts in regard to this much dis
cussed cotton transaction.
J. H. HEEL.
Cotton Gin Insurance.
lam ready to insure Gins against
?re: System gins, steam gins,
rasolenn engiue gins, water gins,
?orso gins, ordinary gins, old style
jins. Drop me a postal.
E. J. Norris.
On Wednesday last,marriage
bells rang -merrily iii Batesburg,
announcing the nuptials of M its
Henrietta' Salome Timmerroah
and Mr.' James Colwell Collum.
The bride is f(feiented! and
wi'lely-beloved clangh'er-of the
lamented Dr. W. H. Timmerman.
aud has many relatives and
friends in our town and county
who extend h pur ty congratula
tion?. The following announce
ment of the Timmermau-Uullurn
marria;,} has beeil received:
"Mrs. Washington Hodges Tim
merman announces the ?mar.riag*
ef ber daughter Henrietta Salome
to Mr. James Colwell Cnllum nn
Wedneslay the thirtieth of Sep
tember on? thousand nine hun
dred and eight Bate'dburg, Soulh
We acknowledge receipt of the
following invitation :
"Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Dorn re
quest the honor of your presence
at the marriage of their daughter
Fannie Morgan to Dr. James Au
gustus Dobey, on AVednesda^
morning, the fourteenth, at ten
o'clock, Baptist,church Parksville,
Misa Dorn is the second dan*
ter of our highly esteemed friend*,
Mr. and Mrs. L F. Dorn, of
Parksville. Besides being a young
woman of charming personality,
ehe is talented and possesses the
qualities of mind and heart that
fit her for being a qu?en in the
home. Dr. James Augustus Dobey
is the ou Iv sou of Mr. Henry W.
Dobev. He was born and rea rod
near Parksville. During the past
four years he has practiced den
tistry in Augusta but has recently
localed at Johnston, where lie and
his bride will* make their home.
Dr. Dobey is a young man of ex
alted chara-Zer and i's achieving
b?ccesH in his chosen profession.
Good Opening Exercises. Col.
Bailey's Work Commended.
Editor Advertiser: Not seeing
your familiar face ut tlv coilrge
"Wednesday morn i ne, and know
ing your interest in the welfare of
the school, : will write you a f ?w
dots It was my privilege to b?
there sometime before th J own
ing hour, and met a good many of
the new girls, and received a
hearty hand shake from the old
ones. It was indeed a pleasure to
witness, the kind fpeling, that
seemed to exist between" the old
students and tb hear th^m wel
coming the new ones, and Irving
to make them feel at. nonie. \yP
almost wished we were a school
girl again, and were reminded of
the fae?, that the youns people of
to-day. have so many advantages
that we older ones were denied
however, we rejoice that they are
so blessed, and believe that they
will make use of their opportuni
At the ringing of the bell, we
all assembled in the auditorium,
where tho exercises were opened
by the reading of avery appropri
ate Psalm by Rev. J. T. Littlejohn
and au earnest prayer by our pas
tor Rev. C. E. Burts. Gov. Shep
pard then made a fine speech. We
wish every boy in Edgefi-)ld-could
have heard this grand address
made principally to the boys
Other fine talk? were "naaf?e by the
sr?o-io,auaCol*. .Bailey, which were
inspiring.aud encouraging. Righi
here, we would say, that we have
lived neighbor to the S. C. C. I.
for several months, and thiuk Col.
Bailey has as good a set of boys
and girls 88 any college, and we
feel assured that if the good peo
ple of Edgefield will appreciate
his efforts, and do their duty, he
will do his, and we will see great
results from this year's work.
How thankful, wo ought to feel,
that we have such an institution
right at our doors, where we Bee
our children are being trained
uuder the influenc 13 of the best
Christian men and wome?. May
God's richest blessings attend the
efforts of Col. Bailey and bis
noble teachers this year.
The San Jose Scale in South
The Sau Jose (San Hoziy)
scale ie the most pernicious in
sect'pest of fruit aud 6hade treoB
in South Carolina. In some sec
tions the owners of trees are cut
ting them down owing to the
presence of thi" insect. Thu di
vision of Entomology of the South
Carolina Experiment Station ha*
repeatedly emphasized the fact 10
the press that there ;s no necessi
ty for cutting dov. ;: or otherwise
destroying a tree merely b*cau*e
it is infested with San Jose scale
unless the tree is so far gone that,
it has not enough vitality left to
recover after the scale is killed.
Although one of the worst insects
of America, it has been demon
strated over and ovpr again that
the pest can be 8ucc?nsfullv and
economically controlled. Fiuit
growers all over the United State?
who are troub'ed with this p?st
are controlling it by the epr.iys
devised . for that purpose. All
citizens of South Carolina who
have trees dying or who know
that their treen are infeptnd with
scale, or who have trees in an un
healthy condition are invited to
write to the Division of Ento
mology. South Carolina Experi
ment Starion, Clemson, Coll e^e,
S. C. Information is cheerfully
given end no postage ia required
to iu6ure a reply.
When you need a buggv fry a
.Rock Hill, or Hackney, or Colum
bus, or a Tyson and Jones. No
stronger line of buggies cnn be
lound in this section. Large as
sortment to select from.
Ramsey & Jones.
Court of Cc
Milton Parker, Admr.
orace Parker; dec'd^'et. ah"
again?t ic .
Fred L Parker, et. al., .'
Pursuant to thejJecree in thi3 cause,
will offer for sale at Public outcry to
ie nighest bidder before the court
msc, town of Edgefield and state of
)Uth Carolina, on salesday in Novem
?r 1908, the same being the 2nd day
: said month between the legal hours
: sale, the following described realty
Tract No. 1.
The home tract of land, containing
ie hundred and fifteen and three
?arter (115.?) acres, more or less, and
Dunded on the north by lands of Mil
>n Parker and tract No. 2 hereof, on
ie south by the Blocker road, on
ie east by the Cambridge road, and
i the west by lands of D B Hollings
Tract No. 2.
That tract of land containing eighty
iree and a half (83A) acres, more or
ss, and bounded on the north by
act No. 3, hereof, on the south by
ie home tract, on the east by the
ambridge road and on the west by
lids of D B Hollingsworth.
Tract No. 3.
That tract of land containing eighty
id one half (80J) acres, more or less,
id bounded on the north by tract No.
hereof, on the south by tract No. 2,
;reof, on the east by the Cambridge
iad, and on the west by lands of D B
Tract No. 4.
That tract of land, containing one
indred and eight and three quarter
08?) acres, more or less, and bounded
i the north by the Cheatham place,
i the south by tract No. 3, oh the
ist by the Cambridge road, ?nd on
ie west by lands of D B Hollings
The following town property situat
1 in the town of Edgefield, So. Ca.
Tho store lot., whereon is situated
ie Parker building facing the public
?uare a distance of thirty feet and 6
ches about, and which store runs-back
iventy-fWe feet having behind it a
it running back about twenty-two
;et, making in all ninety-seven feet
i depth and bounded on the north by
ie public square on the gast by the
dvertiscr building on the south by
thor Parker land and on the west by
The alley lot fncin?r the rub]ic ?nuare
?>ventepn and a hnlf 17?. feet and run
in- bzc\ nin-M:v s^von (37) footsore
r less and bounded on thc north Qr the
ubli'.' cfjiiaro OT the cast by tho Parker
uildinsr. on the south hy other Parker
?nds and on the west by Ryan ho>el
Lot C. '
A lot of land facing Norris avenue
n thc south aboutforty three root and
?gilt inches and running back about
rf? hundred and twenty two feet and
ounded on the north by the Adverti
L-r lot and Parker building and on the
ast by other Parker lands, on tbs
juth by Norris avenue and west by
ie Ryan lot.
A lot of land facing Norris avenue
bout forty three- feet and eight in
nes and running back one hundred
nd twenty two feet about and bound
1 on the" north by the lands of the
dvertiser lot on the east by the lot
f the Mercantile Company* on the
)uth by the Norris avenue and on the
est by the Parker lot.
All that tract of land containing six
f (60) acres but by plat of recent sur
ey contains 85 3-20 acres, more or
;ss, and known as the Poor House
lace bounded on the north and east
y the Poor House property on the
suth by lands of Poor House and on
ie east by lands of M P Wells and
orth by lands of John Spann.
Terms of sale: One half cash, and
he balance on credit of one year, with
iterest from the day of sale. Pur
haser to give bond and a mortgage
f the premises sold,to secure the pay
?ent of the credit portion mortgage
o include ten per cent, for attorney's
ees if foreclosed, or all cash at.puj
haser's ontinn _T.or-r?. -axi t?i?nzed -to
ese?? same day or on future sale day.
'urchasers to pay for papers.
W. F. ROATH.
feVomen as Weil ?ES Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney ?roublc preys upon the mind, dls
Qurages end lesi'sns ambition; beauty, vigor
and cheerfulness ::oon
disappear when thc: kid
neys are out of order
-UKj ly A J???I=T' or diseased.
Kidney trouble has
rine scalds ihc flesh or if, when the child
jaches an age when it should be cbk$ lo
sntrol thc passage, it is yet afflicted willi
ed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
ie difficulty^ kidney trouble, and thc first
ep should be towards the treatment of
lese important organs. This unpleasant
oublc is due to a diseased condition of the
?oneys and bladder and not to a habit as
ios; people suppose.
Women as well as men arc made mis
rablc with kidney and bladder trouble,
id both need the same great remedy,
ne mild and the immediate effect of
warrsp-Root is soon realised. It is sold
/ druggists, ir. fifty- Pffi?u
mt and one dellar (2fjT&&?<y^?
ses. You may have a 'J\ '. .' til vrl^-R^l;
imple bottle, by mail "^i^Ui^^^p
ec. also pamphlet tell- nomo o? Sramp-Root
g all about it, including many of the
ousands of testimonial letters received
om sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
Co.. Binghamton, N. Y., be :-.ura and
,?n:icn this paper.
Don't make any mis'akp, but
.member the name, Swamp
oot, Dr. Kiluier';- y?wamp-Root,
iid the address, Binghamton. N.
., on e-'ery bottle.
.Toe regular fall examination
)r pul lie fchool teachers will be
plc! in the office or the county
iipcriutendHiit of Education Fri
ly, Octnhor Kith, bi-giuniug ai
W. D. Hollaud,
Would Mortgage The Fa in.
A f?t rincr on li nra I Untre 2
mpir<, GH., W A Floyd by name
ye: ?'Buck len'H Arnica 8a I w
i rod the two woist pores lev??
w : ono oil my h a ii il and ono en
y lpg. It is worth more thin its
'ii?h: in go d. 1 would no' U
?ilvout it if 1 hud lo tr.ortiing'
<; farm to yet it.?' ():.lv 2? ;.t
' E IA I ch & Co., B Timmoue
rtiji it Holstein', successors 1 J 'j
,Peun & Sou, druj Blores.
E^EOS "3?0 SUIT
When you are in
Augusta call at our
_^ store where you'll
^U] ^jfeel at home the
.^IJ^?I moment you cross
Hill .}?^ I the threshold.
In other words, Sir,
If you buy your Fall
Suit here you'll get sat
isfaction, as well as
Clothes-not an adver
^ tised, fictitious value.
Suits at $12. $i5, $18
We've a magnificent line
of Fall Suits artistically
cut and tailored by ex
The new colorings in
the fabrics are handsome.
May we have the pleasure of showing you what's
new in Sails for the coming season.
742 Bross? ?eagusta, Ga.
'Home of Good Clothes.''
A Healthy Family.
"Our whoie family bas enjoyed
20od health pince we Iv gan using
Dr. Ki g's New Life Pills, threr
vea re ay j," says LA Bartlet, of
Rural Route 1, Gtiilfor l, Maine.
They cieause and tone the system
iu a gftij'le way that dops you
?oO'l. 25c at W E Lynch & Co.,
B Timmone, Penn <fc Holstein,
sueceaeon io G L PHIU & Son,
. Inifj rtor-''s.
The County Treasurer's office will be
open for the purpose of receiving taxes
from thc 15th day of Oct. 1908 to the
15th of March 1909 inclusive.
A penalty of one per cen' will be
added to all unpaid taxes after the 1st
I day of Jan. to the 31st of Jan. 1909.
of two per cent, from the 1st day of
Feb. to the last day of Feb. 1909 and
penalty of five per cent from the first
day of March to the 15th day of March
The tax levies for the year 1908 are
For State pui-poses 5J mills.
" Ord. County " 5
" Cons. School tax 3
" Special County tax 1? "
Bacon S. D. Special 2 "
" Edgefield S. D. " 2 "
" Long Cane SD" 3
" Liberty Hill SD" 3 "
"Johnston SD" 3
14 Plum Branch S D No. 13 "
" White Town S D
R R Bonds Pick ensTs'p
R R Bonds Wise Ts'p
RR" Johnston Ts'p
? tt ii pjne Grove Ts'p
a it a Town Edgefield
School Bonds "
All male citizens between the ages
of 21 years and 60 years except those
exempt by law are liable to a poll tax
of one dollar each. A capitation tax of
50 cents each is to be paid on all dogs.
A commutation road tax of $2.00
each mnst be paid by able bodied male
citizens between the ages of 18 and
50 years. . . .
No checks or drafts will be accepted
jji .nagrnent of taxes unle&s ?HA jjaj.ty
responsible for its payment.
J. T. PATTISON,
Co. Treas. E. ,C.
HAT 18 S?ST IMPORTANT
^WJien Buying" Seed
Quality OT Price
EACH are important points to consider but QUALITY
must be FIRST. - jg
QUALITY, is first in selecting, growing and selling.
ALEXANDERS seeds and our PRICES are right.
ALEXANDERS seeds are Cheap, because they GROW
and grow what you want, better seeds can not be bought
Send for our latest catalog and special price on any
seed you need for Fall planting.
THE ALEXANDER SEED CO.
Box 41, Augusta, Georgia.
We carry a full stock of Groceries and
We make a specialty of Fancy Groceries and can fill
your orders promptly at very reasonable prices.
The very best bread and rolls twice a week by express
T, P. LYON & CO.
A Splendid Exhibit of High Grade
A Wonderful Exhibit that rills up our Entire Second Floor^ and we would be
pleased to have
not. We en
ave an opportunity to show you these goods, whether you buy or jg
enumerate this stock partially to give you an idea. v :?g
Some of Them:
Parlor Suits, Dining Room Suits, Bed. Room Suits, Sideboards, Wardrobes,
Miscellaneous Chairs, Rockers, Settees, Hat Racks. Dressers, China Clos
ets, Chiffonieres, Bedsteads, Lounges, Center Tables, Art Squares,
Mattings Rugs, Washstand Sets, Bedsteads, Cribs, Cradles,
Mattresses, Stoves, Ranges and Heaters.
Best Grades of Farm Wagons.
Saddles, Shades, Surreys, Victor , baggies, Wagon Harness
and minor articles too numero .0 to mention
Call and inspect our
Our undertaking department is always well supplied with all grades of coffins
and caskets from the cheapest to the best. Our hearse answers all calls promptly,
night or day.
The Edgefield Mercantile Co.
Owing to the crowded condition of myjstore and to make room for more
goods arriving every day from eastern markets I have decided to cut
priced on my entire stock for the next
10 DA Y, BEGINNING, OCTOBER 9th.
We assure each and every purchaser absolute satisfaction. We warrant
every article, every price and every representation made here and we will
take back, exchange or refund the money on any unsatisfactory nur?hase.1
1500 yds. white homespun
nice quality, 6?c value 3^0.
300 yds Sea Island 1 yard
wide, y.jC values 5JC.
We also have a large line
of stripes and checks also sol
iii colors at 35c and 50c.
ro pieces of red and white ta
500 yards heavy drill, best ble damask 35 and 40c value
in the market, 10c value 7c. |at .22.
3 bales of check homespun j 3 pieces of 71 inch mercer
6lc values 4?c
1500 yards of good outing
7?C values at 4J.C
ladies Walking Jack
75 ladies walking jackets in
blue black and brown $5.00
values at $2.69.
60 ladies long Jackets in
ised table damask
value $1.00 at .45
50 pieces of standard brand
calicos all good colors 4 7-8C.
25 pieces of white India
lawn 12?c values .08.
All i2^c canton flannel at
We have about 50 pieces
of dress ginghams, good 123
values. We ofter them now
15 .pieces of suiting for
waists and children dresses, a
bargain at 25c to go at 14c.
20 pieces ot mercerized
waistings, icc values at9-ic
3000 yards of best Amoskeg
outing io and 12-J values at
olive. Made by the best
makers, Nicely tailoied.
Guaranteed to hold their
color and shape. We will
sell them during ??this sale at
all colors $7.50 values at $4.8 10 pieces ofjbrilliantine and
20< j Panamas in all the leading
colors. Good 6;c values at
300 yards of black TaffettaJ 5 pieces of 24 inch Broad
silk yard wide, wear guaran-J cloth $1,50 values at 95c.
$1.25 values at .79c. jj 5 nieces of Henriettas, also
3 ?? o yards better grade silk Isicillian 36 inches wide 45c
such as $1.75 values at $1.19H values at 24c.
50 men's suits in black, blue
and gray, and also in fancy
mixed. They are a bargain
at $7.00, but we offer them
during this sale at $3.98.
35 suits in all the leading
colors and styles, good $9 val
ues to go at $4.98
50 youth's suits, best pat
terns and styles, good $7.00
values to be sold at $3.98
$22.50 suits in all of this j
i:ills new colors, brown andi
We have a full line of chil
dren's knee suits, something
that has never been seen here
before. We will offer them
at prices that will save you
100 prs ladies heavy shoes
$1.25 values at .89
150 prs. ladies $1.50 heavy
shoes at $1.10,
200 pairs ladies $2.50 fine
dress shoes in half heels, Blu
cher or Polish at $1.79.
150 prs. ladies $ I. 75 values
100 prs. mens heavy Bro
gans, $1.75 values $1.25.
^edt?e 1 d9 ?sL CX