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Come Friday or Monday and
avoid the* rush and congestion
that always comes on Saturdays.
This Sale bcgar
has been crowded frc
bringing down prices
We carry at all
kinds of Shoes, Piece
Come to this Sa'
Sale is f
Ladies'* Suits and Coats.
AU eur new Coat Suits and Cont?, recently acquired nt sacri
fice prices, are now marked for absolute clearance. Ail-Wool Suits
at $25.00 to $15.00 will go in this sale nt reductions ranging from
25 to 35 per cent ol? marked prices.
$32.50 SUITS... .$24.50
As to see our cheaper Coat?. About 20 Coats, worth up to $:J0
Velvets, Velours, etc.-in sizes for Misses and Undies, at each, $12.5O
Few Sport Coats at $2.75 and.$3.75
Few Ladies1 Long Black Coats at.$4.75
Ask to see eur cheaper Suits. All are All-Wool, in Navy and
Illnck only. Sizes up to No. 40. (?oed values. One Price. Values
up to $30.00-Ohoice now.$12.50
MUON'S BLUE HUCKLE
OVIO KALLS, $1.48.
Men's Oonulne Blue-Buckle Over
alls, sizes 32 to 44,
Men's Union Made tongi- QC
neer Overalls.y I lOu
Men's Crown's 1 test
Kig Hoys* Overalls, Kine
Kells or Double Meatier.
KO VS' SUITS.
Kif;- assortment of Keys' Wool
< 'hov lot, Serge and Cassi mere
Snits. Our tlrst price on these
$0.50 to $18.00-makes them
good values at. our regular Sells
'Em for Less prices. But they go
20 KKK CENT OFF
$ 0.50 Suits, 8 to 17.$ 5.25
$ 7.50 Suits, 8 to 17.$ 0.00
$ 0.00 Suits, 8 to 17.$ 7.25
$10.00 Suits, 8 to 47.$ 8.00
$12.50 Suits . . ..$10.00
$15.00 Suits .$12.00
$10.50 Suits .$13.25
$18.00 Suits .$14.50
HEAVIEST SHEETING, 15c.
Very heavy Sheeting, fraction over
three yards to pound-was 82c.
yard at factory on 40c. cotton
Now, yard .15c.
25-inch Floral Patterns Window
Scrim, was 20c, now.12%c.
30-inch Double Herder Floral Pat
tern body, was 25c, new. . . . 15c
33c. Scrim, now.10c
50c Scrim, now.30c
75c. Scrim, now.50c
GOOD OUTING, 17% c.
Few pieces Outing, light or dark
patterns; was 30c, now. . .17%c.
YARD-WI DE SHEETING, 10c
Yard-wide lino-woven Sheeting,
good for quilt linings, curtains,
HEAVY SHEETING, 12%c
Heavy Sea 'Island Sheeting, 38
inches wide-Just half of recent
price. Yard .12% c.
UTILITY DRESS GINGHAMS,
This is Amoskcng Standard Dress
Gingham, and wholesale price 00
days ago was 35c. yard. Kuy it
no iv at, per yard.22% c.
WOMEN'S SLIP-ON SWEATEES.
Women's All-Wool Slip-on or ovor
Klouse Sweater?, all colors,
Prettier quality, in same styles,
Fine Zephyr Yarns, $8.50 val
ues, going nt.$4.05
ej? Fall Plowing.
NOW IS THE TIME TO BEGIN YOUR FALL PLOWING. TURN
I NDER ALL YOUR STUBBLE LANI), AND AS SOON AS YOUR CORN
AND OTU EH CHOI'S AHE OATH EKED, BEGIN WITH YOUR TRAC
TOR AND PLOW. THEN NEXT SPRING YOU CAN TAKE YOUR
ROUBLE DIS( HARROW. WITH EITHER THE SPIKE TOOTH
HARROW OR THE CORRUGATED ROLLER, AND SOON HAVE YOUR
GROUND FIXED FOR PLANTING.
WITH ITS WEIGHT WELL BALANCED, ITS LOW CENTER OP
GRAVITY, ITS STURDY, STRONG PULL, ITS LONG GROUND-GRIP
PING TREAD, ITS EASE Ol' MANIPULATION, IS THE IDEAL TRAC
TOR FOR PLOWING. IT WILL GO OVER THE SOFT PLACES,
MAKE THE CLOSE CURVES AND TURNS IN YOUR TERRACES,
CLING TO THE II I LL SIDES, AND DO GOOD WORK UNDER A LOT
OF UNFA VORARLE CONDITIONS.
AFTER YOU HAVE DONE YOUR PIX)WING YOUR CLETRAC IS
AVAILABLE AND ADAPTABLE TO MANY OTHER KINDS OF WORK.
FOR SALE BY -
Shirley & Zimmerman.
WESTMINSTER, S. C.
Frank H. Shirley. C. L. Zimmerman.
HIVE'S UN PR
t last Friday with the most generous response from the trading
>m morning till night with shoppers, showing their ?ppreciatioi
times complete stocks of Men's and Boys' Clothing, Ladies' C
i Goods, Men's Furnishings and Notions.
Ic and save on your Dry Goods, Shoes and Clothing bill. Wc
Our entire $50,000.00 stock is in proportion to these.
Dr 10 Days Only, Ending
rLL PAGE OF PRICES WILL BE SENT ON REQUE5
Extra Hosiery Bargains
FOU MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN.
Get your Stockings hero (luring this salo. Stock 'cm up now!
Children's Ribbed Stockings, Black, per pair .10c.
Children's Double Knee, Mack and Drown, per pair.25c,
Children's Buster Brown, Fine or Heavy Bibbed, pair .35c.
Boys' Henr Maud, np to Size ll Ht P1,il' ..45c.
Women's Pure Lisle, mock seam, pair.30c.
Women's Floeco-lined, Ribbed Top, per pair.\.25c.
Women's Plain Lisio Finish, two pair for.25c.
Women's Silk Boot, Lisle Top, per pair .30c.
Women's Ktavy Gray, per pair.?.10c.
Alon's Fino (?ray, per pair.?..15c.
Mon's Lisle Finish, per pair . . '..10c,
Men's Heavy Grays, per pair.10c.
.Men's $1.00 Silk Socks, per pair.50c.
Men's $1.50 Silk Socks, per pair.05c.
Men's Heavy Wool Socks, per pair.25c.
Women's Heavy Black or White, per pair.10c.
32-inch PLAID GINGHAMS.
Pretty dark patterns in 32-inch
Dress Ginghams, also few Standard
27-inch Dress Oinghams. Were
35c. per yard. Sale price new per
COTTON PLAIDS, toe.
< .dod for quilt linings, dresses, &c,
good Colors and weight, at, per
Homewood, good Cheviot, price
Rlvorsidc, best Cheviot, yard, 25c.
100 PA LBS ASSORTED AT THESE PRICES.
08x80 Scotch Plaid Wool, -per pntr.$7,7.1
02\7(t Double Cotton Blankets, per pair .$8.05
62x70 Wool Knap ?Blankets.$1.50
00x80 Wool Knap Blankets, per pall.$<.i.8fli
04 x 70 Good Heavy Blankets. .$3.05
Ihe Bee Hive,
J. E. HARPER., Proprietor,
SENECA, S. C.
Sells for Cash ??t Sells 'Em for Less
Locals from Bounty Laud.
Bounty Land, Nov. 2 2.-Special:
Mr. and Mrs. Bon Ellison and son,
of Greenville, spent the week-end j
with Mrs. Ellison's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. E. Marett.
Mrs. Jane Burkhalter, of Ninety- i
Six, spent last weok with her niece,
Mrs. W. D. Wright.
M. P. Alexandor returned last week
to Cashiers, N. C., after a week's
stay with his family here.
Miss Sallie Davis" spent a few days
last week at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. .las. O. Brea?eale, of Westmin
ster, as' the guest of Mrs. Harry
Mitchell, of Ohio.
Mlssos Lura Porritt, of Augusta,
Ga., and Cary Doyle, of Greenwood,
aro expected to spend Thanksgiving
with their paronts hore.
Miss Virginia Wright stayed out
of school several days last week on
account of scarlatina.
The Bounty Land Literary Society
ts Increasing in interest and effici
ency of literary work. A modal has
boen offered by Albert Corponing, a
young graduate of Mars Hill, N. C.,
in a contest on general Improvement,
The services of Messrs. J. Ni Mc
Donald, Dean Davis and Marion Hub
bard have been secured as Judges
for this contest.. The society would
welcome contestants from adjoining
communities ns members of tho so
ciety. The meetings are held every
Friday evening at the school house,
beginning at. 7.SO.
Notes from Coneross.
Rainfall and Temperature.
Below is a record of meteorologic
observations taken hy H. W. Brand
co-operative observer of the Weathc
Bureau of the U. S. Department <
Agriculture, during the week endin
Nov. 21st, 1920, at 7 p. m. (Tl
instrumental readings aro from go'
eminent standard instruments o:
posed in the manner recommender
by the chief of the Weather Bureau)
Total rainfall... '2 . 00
Election Money on Hand.
Coneross, Nov. 23.-Special: Miss}
Mary Lee Walker, of Mount Airy, Ga., I
ls visiting Miss Ora Arve.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Hubbard andi
daughter, Sarah Louise, of Richland,
wore recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W. O. Alexander recently.
Mrs. J. P. Armstrong, Misses .lan
nie and Codyo Alexandor and .lane
Hunsinger returned from Charleston
last week, after spending several days
there and attending tho State W. M.
Tho Blue Ridge Graded School
opened yesterday morning with Miss
Oilstrap, of Plckons, as principal and
Misses Grace and .liena Abbott os
Miss Estha Arve and brother Roy
(All managers, clerks and Comm
Bioners of State and county electlo
may got their pay for services rc
tiered by calling at my office tit Wi
halla, or by sending stamped env
ope In which to send the same.
T. B. Sbelor, Clerk.
Nov. 22, 1920.
No Wonna in a Healthy Child
All children troubled with Worms hove an
healthy color, which Indicates poor hkxxl, and
rule, there is more or loss stomach disturba
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC given rcAul
fortwoor three weeks Will enrich tho Mood,
prove thc digestion, omi act ns a General Strcn
enlnrt Tonic to tho whole system. Nature will t
throw off or dispel tho worms, and thoChlldwl
In perfect health. Pleasant to take. 60c per tx
Experiments in tho last dect
have led to planting of many fig tr
in tho Pacific Northwest, which
said to be well adapted climatic;
for growing figs.
visited relatives at Mountain
^?^^"^k KUH EB a
public. Our store
i of our efforts in
oats and Suits, all
\ quote a few of our
are the most radical price
slashing ever seen. "Never
before in .the recollection of
our oldest people have con
ditions forced merchandise
values down to the extent as
shown in these reductions.
Men's Clothing, 33 ?-3 Per Cent Off!
That's going thom ono hotter. When nil our r?gulai' Clothing
customers know that our Clothing is priced in plein ligures nt nl
ready low price, they know also that ?? J-ll per cent off here will
equal 50 per cent off others' prices. This means nil of the profit part
ami part of the cost, but wo ure ready to take the loss.
REGULARS, STOUTS, SLIMS.
Our highest price for this season was $15.00. That
means nov. your choice.
Our cheapest All-Wool Suit for thiN season was $25.00.
That means your choice now.
MEN'S EXTRA PANTS.
MARKED CHEAP AT OUR REGULAR PRICE.
All-Wool Hard Finish at. .$7.50
Fine Cassi meres. .$8.50
Kerseys at .$?.00
THESE AND OTHER MIXTURES-AND PRICED AT
TWENTY-FIVE PH lt CENT OFF MARKED PRICE.
Wo repent it-GOOD SHOKS! -
That's the kind we buy and sell
you. We murk them nt close pro
fits and in plain figures. Hut we
are not allowing these close profits
to stand nov. Conditions domnnd
that wo mark thom down-AND
DOWN THEY GO!
Men's top grade Fine Shoos.. $7.75
.Men's High Grade $10.00
Men's Fine Welts, Tan, Eng
Men's $?.W> Work Shoes_$2.75
Men's $5.flt) Work Shoes.... $?.75
Mon's $0.50 Work Shoes. . . .$4.75
Mon's $7.150 Work Shoes.... $5.50
Men's $8.5(> Highest Grade
,DAD LASSIE AXD KIDDIE
Ideal Cloth for Children's Dresses,
Hoys' Blouses, Shirts, etc. Holds
its color mid nears like iron. Per
81-INCH SHEETING, 48c.
0-4 Brown Sheeting, 81 inches,
full bod width. Salo price, per
Bleached, sume width, bettor qual
BLEACHING, ltfe. YARD.
Fine count Blench ^Domestic, ;t0
inches wide. No dressing. Was re
cently ?Oe. yard. Now.15c.
TOILE DU NARI) GINGHAMS.
Best grade Standard Dress Ging
hams, absolutely fast colors, beau
tiful patterns, per yard. . . .27 H c.
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S
We have not room to quote the
ninny size ranges und d?neront
Shoes. They ure Red Gooso and
grades in Women's and Children's
(.oilman's and Friedman & Shel
by's Fino Shoes. Wo aro making
reductions of 20 per cont.
$ 1.25 Children's Shoes.
$ 1.50 Children's shoos.
$ 2.00 Children's Shoes.
Ch J ld ron's Shoes.
$ 4.00 Women's
$ 4.50 Shoes.
$ 5.00 Shoes .
$ 0.00 Shoes .
$ 7.00 Shoes.
$ 7.50 Women's Shoes.
$ 8.50 Women's Shoes.
$10.00 Women's Shoes.
$12.50 Women's Shoes.
. . .$1.05
. . .$1.20
. . .$1.00
. . .$2.00
. . .$2.40
. . . $2.75
. . . $?.20
. . . $?.50
. . .$?.10
. . .$4.75
. . .$5.50
. . . $0.00
. . . $0.75
. . . $8.00
. . .$0.75
Full Bully pay Meeting.
The fall Vally day mooting of the
Upper S. C. Woman's Missionary So
cieties, Anderson District, was held
at (Pelzer on Nov. 18th. Tho moot
ing was called to ordor at 10.30 and
was presided over by Mrs. D. L. Reid,
Devotional sorvices were conduct
ed by Rov. W. L. Mulligan, and the
address of welcome was made by
Miss Carrie Lander in behalf of tho
Pelzer society. The response was by
Mrs. Clarence Lindor, of Anderson.
Mrs. J. T. Mundy, of Columbia,
was introduced and presented tho
junior department. Tho "Missionary
/Voice" was presented by Mrs. Pat
terson. Miss Leonora Robey, of the
Wettloy House, Spartanburg, pre
sented her work and tho Society
'Dr. John Lander, missionary from
Brazil, was present and mado a vory
interesting talk on Brazil.
Miss Fannie Scott, our beloved
missionary, was represented by her
father and mother.
Supt. of Supplies, Mrs. W. H. Nar
din, was introduced and gave a talk
on hoi* work.
Dolegates representing sixteen so
cieties wero present. A delicious
hinch was served by the ladles of
Pelzer. Corinne Lindsey,
Saluda Deputy is Killed.
Locals from Whitewater.
Whitewater, Nov. 22.-Special:
Tho farmers of this section aro very
busy gathoring their crops during
this fine weather.
Mrs. J. N. Breedlovo, who has
boon very sick for some time, is re
ported to bo lvprovlhg'. Her many
friends will be glad to learn that she
ls getting bettor.
Crawford Nicholson, of Salem,
spont the latter part of last week at
tho home of B. P. Nioholson.
iBunyan Breedlove left last Satur
day for different parts of Florida,
where l\e will spend tho wintor.
Thoro will bo preaching at White
water church on the fourth (next)
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock by
Rev. Holcombe. Everybody is cor
dially Invited to bo present.
This was Some Raid.
.Asheville, N. C., Nov. 21.-Edgar
Phillips was shot through tho chest,
Jake Buckner was ar restai and dep
uty shoriffs seized an automobile, a
truck, eleven gallons of liquor, 67
turkeys, seven chickens, three ducks,
a dressed hog and ten bushels of
beans as a result of a whiskey raid
three milos northwest of Weaver
vllle to-night, during which a pitched
battle was, staged betweon officers
and alleged blockaders, lt was re
ported at tho hospital that Phillips
suffered a broken log in addition to
the wound in his chest. Other occu
pants of the car and truck escaped.
Ward, S.C., Nov. 21.-W. Weber
Edwards, deputy sheriff of Saluda
county. Was Shot and instantly killed
Saturday night about 10 o'clock In
the northwestern part of Saluda
county, near the Greenwood lino.
Elliott Culbreath, a negro, whom ho
had gone to arrest, ls charged with
the shooting. Tho nogro mado his
escape and is still at large, although
numerous parties are scouring tho
country In the vicinity of tho killing,
and town and county authorities in
this part of tho Stato have boen no
tified to bo on tho look-out for him.
Local authorities have offered a re
ward of $300 for his capturo, and lt
is understood that Governor Cooper
will bo asked to supplement this
(Mr. Edwards han been serving In
Charged with Attempted Assault.
Tnoy, Ala., Nov. 22.-Charged
with attempted criminal assault upon
a young white girl of Brundigo. Les
ter Money and Carl Buntln, white,
were arrested at Ozark to-day and
brought to the Troy Jail, pending a
hearing. The alleged attempt oc
curred late Sunday afternoon as the
young,girl was returning to her home
from attending a funeral._
connection with the deputy sheriff's
office hero for the past ton or fifteen
years, and, hoing a man of oven tem
per and steady nerve, he was very
ideally fitted for tho work ho was
doing, and was known as a trustwor
thy and fearless officer. He was 38
years old, and is survived by a wife
and six children.