OCR Interpretation


The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, August 23, 1899, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026965/1899-08-23/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 8

Local News*
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 2-?. 1890.
Statement of Vote for Supervisor.
CLUBS
Anderson, Nos. 1,2 <fc 4.
Anderson, No. .
Belton .
. Bishop's Branch.
Bowling Green.
Broads way.
Brushy Creek.
Cedar Grove..
Centeryille..
Clinkscales Mill.
Corner No. 1.
Corner No. 2.
Cray ton ville..
Five Forks..
Flat Rock.
Fork, No. 1.
Fork, No. 2..
Hall.
Honea Path.
Hopewell.:.
Hunter's Spring.
ML Tabor..
Pelzer.
Pendleton.
Piercetown.
Piedmont.
Kock Mills.
Saluda.
Sandy Springs....
S lab to wc.
Starr..
Toney Creek.
Townville.
West Savannah.
Williamston_.
<
a
O I
145
32
8
0
"1 jj
20 1861
2 201
2 49
10 Sj
0 10|
0 68
12 1
1 0
1 2
2 43
4 9
22 10
1 10
35 23
4 14
0 30
0, 5
01 jo
3| 44
12 20
6 7
B
C.
<
9
C
9>
rr
a
2S
4
66
5
' S
9
5
4
0
13
0
10
30
.>
lil
2
235
1
24
0
12
40
?I
0
ll
10
38
6
0
43
6
0
ll
Total.j 679| 244? 785! 573
Townville Items.
Mr. J. E. Zachary and wife, of
Adairsville, Ga., are visiting relatives
. and friends in this country at this time.
Jim, as we always called him, used to
live in this country, and we have gone
"to parties with him, we have been in
debating-societies with him and went
to shows with him, and he was a jolly,
good fellow, and we were real glad to
meet np with him again. To meet with
old friends like that brings up old
memories, and carries one back to
the time when the world looked bright
and one was free from care and
' thought./ It would not be ten years
before we would be rich as Jews. But
old Father Time is a great leveler of
all things. So it has leveled down our
fortune so thai; if we make a living we
think we do we. I. Mr. Zachary if ; in
the tombstone business, and will he
glad to?be of any service to any and ali.
Miss Harriett League, of near this
place, fell off a wagon the other day
and was knocked senseless for a time,
and was thought to be dead, but she
rallied after she was worked with a
while, and she is thought to be out of
danger.
Rev. Dr. Matthews is protracting a
meeting at this place at the present
writing. Dr. Matthews is a forceful
and logical speaker, and eames con
viction to his hearers.
Mr. John Richey, of near Fair Play,
was shot and killed by Bill Powers on
the evening of the 18th inst, lt was a
daring and atrocious deed. ' It appears
that Powers had went to Mr. Richey's
house pretending to want to swap hor
ses with him, and had eaten supper
with him and fed his horse. After sup
per he caught out his horse to go home,
and Richey was standing by the horse
with his hand on its neck, when some
one passing on the road attracted Rich
ey's attention. Powers said, "Look
here, Richey!" and as he turned his head
to him he put the pistol in his face and
blew out his grains. Powers then put
spurs to his horse and made his escape.
' Powers was captured later and is now
in the Oconee jail. He says he don't
.care what $hey do with him so they
don't break his neck.
Our country is getting pretty dry at
ithis writing.
Mr. Steve Smith is about the only
man we know of thatis selling old corn
and fodder. Why don't all oar farm
ers make more corn and less cotton?
and our country would be in a much
?better condition.
. What dc you think, Mr. Editor, of
i <of human nature anyhow? We noticed
.a writer not long ago condemning an
other writer for using personal flings,
and before he got through he had a
string of personal flings in the shape of
"l's" and "Judges" as long as our fin
.ger. Now, what do you think ofhu
.man nature? It depends, we suppose,
altogether on whose bull is gored.
Rev. W. C. Barton, of Fair Play, S.
; C., is teaching a sommer school at Pine
Grove, just over in Oconee.
We made one of a party to visit
Clemson College on the 9th inst. We
?drove to the park and ate dinner under
the .spreading oaks, then drove around
the park and viewed the broad acres of
Sue bottom corn, which did us a great
deal of good. Then we went to thc
Calhoun residente and inspected his
.heirlooms, among which was a ci ia ir
; that belonged to George Washington.
It was an old-time armchair, without
nockere, and we took a seat in it and
thought perhaps we would receive some
.of the virtue of that great and good
enan, and maybe someday we could cut
some man's cherry tree, if we never get
to be president. We looked at a cloak
made of beaver ekin, which was ?re
sented to Mr. Calhoun by an Indian
chief, and it was very thick and soft,
but the moths are eating the lining
away from the skin. We think the
trustees ought to take sonic steps to
?ireserve it. We also saw Mr. Cal
loun's piano, which is a short, low, flat
instrument, and ina good state of pres
ervation. There is also a large, dan
gerous-looking sawfish bone w-hich wc
never took much stock in. We went
from there to thc college building, and
there Mrs. "Old Kosin de Bow" thrust
the baby into our arms aud skipped
with the youug folks to go through the
building. Well, we dropped into a
.chair and coddled the baby awhile, and
then, with a determination that is boru
of despair, we shouldered the baby and
began ascending flight after flight of
stairs until we made six aud arrived at
the clock tower, where we found some
workmen putting hands on a clock face
as a substitute for a real clock. Then
we went to the chapel, which was
beautifully decorated, which we sup
posed was done for commencement.
Then we went to the Calhoun Literary
Society room, which is furnished beau
tifully with fine carpets and opera
chairs and with a nice Rtand for the
speaker,*and a nice table with an al
bum on it, with the pictures of the
great Literatures of the day. There a
good lady, Mrs. J. J. Haley, (bless her)
proposed to carry the young "Kosin de
Bow" awhile. We then went to the li
brary and there we saw what wc
thought was a vast sight of books, but
those college folks don't think they
have got many, because there arc two
Tooms in the library that they have not
commenced putting books in yet. Why
can't some millionaire present to our
college a fine library, so that our boys
can have the best advantage possible
to get a good education? We then
paid our respects to Dr. P. il. E. Sloan,
the secretary, whom we found to be
very pleasant courteous and obliging.
From there we went to thc machine
shops, and found that building well
equipped with machinery to teach the
boys to be master mechanics, which,
we think, is avery important branch of
their study. By this time Mrs. Haley
had surrendered the baby to us, and a
big fat man that could not walk for the
oppressive heat, came along in a bug
gy and we persuaded him to take the
baby, and while we were in the ma
chine shops he drove oft* with it, and
oh! such a time as we had with Mrs.
"Old Rosin de Bow" when she found
out it was gone. Mr. Editor, were you
ever kicked by a mule or struck by,
lightning? But never mind, we got
over it af ter so long a time, and that
was when the fat man came back with
the baby, and then we started to the
conservatory. Before we got there we
missed our fine bird dog and so we
landed the ladies at the flower house
and went back to the college to hunt
him up. We went to Dr. Sloan and he
said wc had better watch his clerks or
thev would hook him, and sure enough
we went in the hall and whistled, and
.we heard the dog bark somewhere up
stairs. Dr. Sloan came out and said he
heard the dog bark, and'we sent a man
up to the library and xuilockcd thc door
and the dog bounded out, and Dr.
Sloan guyed the clerk and went away
as happy as could be. We never went
througn the cheese factory and the
creamery and the steam laundry and
and the chemistry building, so we will
have to go back and take them in. and
also the textile building and thc U. S.
experiment station. We saw Calhoun's
statue and Clemson's portrait, but we
never saw Tillman's portrait in all our
rounds, and he has done so much for
the college, too. We got home and the
baby cried a good deal through the
night, and Mrs.. "Old Rosin de Bow''
knowed that thc big fat man had hurt
the baby, but wc argued to her that fat
people were always good and kind to
children, but wc would like for you to
convince a woman against her will, for
she would be of the same opinion still.
OLD ROSIN DE BOW.
Belton Items.
Your correspondent has just been
talking with some of the best and most
conservative farmers of the neighbor
hood, J. T. Green, J. G. Harris, E. B.
Rice, Sr., and others in regard to the
crop prospects around this plao, and
they all estimate that there will not be
more than 40 or 50 per cent of a full
crop made. There nad been several
good showers, and crop prospects were
fairly good here until two weeks ago,
but they are failing very rapidly now.
JBut notwithstanding the gloomy out
look the new enterprises going up here
make our people lively and cheerful.
A new firm, to be known as the "Cox
Drug Co.," with Dis. J. M. Holcombe,
W. R. Haynie, and Mr. J. S. Cox, co
partners, has been formed, for the pur
pose of operating an up-to-date drug
store in the room now used by Mr. J.
T. Cox for drugs. They have employ
ed Dr. B. A. Graman, of Charleston, S.
C., as pharmacist. Dr. Graman is a
licensed pharmacist, graduating in 1891,
and for several years past has been the
pharmacist for the City Hospital of
Charleston. He comes highly recom
mended not only as a competent drug
man butas a perfect gentleman as well.
This firm will begin to do business
September 1st.
Dr. Stokes is keeping pace with the
progress and spirit of the place, too.
He has employed Mr. Walter S. Rich
ardson, lately connected with Dr.
Dendy in the drug business at Pelzer,
and a thorough competent druggist, to
assist him in the conduct of his active
and increasing business.
Mr. W. K. Stringer has employed
Mr. John McCuen, of Princeton, Lau
rens County, to clerk for him. Mr
McCuen will commence work ne t
Monday.
The Woman's Missionary Society of
Baptist Church will serve refreshments
at the tennis grounds next Friday
afternoon sifter five o'clock. These
little social gatherings are invariably
very pleasant, indeed, and it is hoped
a liberal patronage will be given the
ladies Friday afternoon.
A series of meetings will begin at
the ^Methodist Church Wednesday
night. ,
Messrs! C. W. Rice and W. B. West
spent a day and night at Cedar Falls
and Fork Shoals, Greenville County,
the past week.
Mr. W. K. Stringer and sister have
returned from the mountains.
Miss Lois Henderson, of Greenville,
lias been employed to teach thc pri
mary department and music of thc
High School next session. Miss Hen
derson is a graduate of Chicora College,
of Greenville, and is a young woman
of rare teaching ability.* All arrange
ments for the opening of school have
now been made, and it is hoped that
those who are interested about sending
their children will see to it that they
are present on the opening day. A
few days delay places the student at
groat disadvantage. XXX X.
News from Around Triniiy.
The protracted meetings have closed
and all the visitors have returned home,
much to the sorrow of some ol' our
boys.
Miss Carrie Martin, a most lovable
young lady of thc Hopewell section,
has been spending a while with rela
tives around Lebanon. She reports
having a pleasant stay.
Messrs. John, Arthur and George
Martin have purchased a store at Pen
dleton, where they arc carrying on a
large business under the came of Mar
tin Brothers. We wish them much
success.
Mr. Warren Hammond, of Pierce
town, came through our section recent
ly. Come again, when you are not in a
hurry.
Rev. W. B. Hawkins assisted by Kev.
J. F. Singleton, have -closed a glorious
series of services at Hopewell. They
preached faithful and we trust then
work will not prove to bc fruitless, but
may they have an abundant harvest.
Last Saturday evening a cloud was
seen to rise in thc North, and within a
short time there came a mighty wind,
which caused trees and a few shelters
and outbuildings to fall before it. Then
the raiu began to pour, and for a few
minutes it seemed that everything was
going, but then it ceased and a hail
followed. Much damage was done to
cotton and corn, but we have heard of
nothing serious.
Agaiuthc death angel has visited our
community carrying with him a be
loved mother, luis. Margaret McDan
iel, the widow of the late W. H. Mc
Daniel, who precoded her to the grave
some twenty-seven years ago. Mis.
McDaniel was in her seventieth year.
She has not been able to get out of her
house in thirteen years, having been a
cripple, but her death was brought on
by paralysis. She died last Sunday
and was buried on the following Mon
day at Hopewell. She leaves eight
children and a host of friends to mourn
her death, lt seems sad to give up a
mother, the best friend on earth, but
tho Holy One knows best, and we
should submit to His will.
Some few months ago the cruel hand
of death carried oft'a sweet little girl of
two summers. Rubie Williams. Then
going away he stayed only a short time
to return and carry away a noble young
mau, Mr. Tommie King, of 17 winters,
and now he takes ah aged lady. True
are the words, "The old must die and
the young may die." So let tho people
take warning and prepare Tor death,
for it is one tiling" that we will all have
Sass through. Wishing God's richest
lessing upon all and especially upon
the families that sorrow on account of
death, wc are
TIIK SAMK OLD COON.
August li?, 1S9?I.
Mrs. Eveline Neighbors Newton's
Birthday Party.
Axeman of future generation, stay
your cruel hand, spare that spreading
ivy-clad oak that stands by the old
?atc-way at Mr. John S. Newton's, near
ittle Garvin Creek, three miles east
of Pendleton. Cut it not 'till ? tell you
of the surprise party on the 17th inst.,
the 08th birthday of the much-beloved
wife of Mr. John Newton. He is a
well-to-do, "stay-at-home-and-attend
to-your-own-business."' honorable far
mer of 7? years.
Aunt Polly Hinton, Mrs. Emeline
Crenshaw and Miss Carry Neiceler, a
charming young lady oi' Kock Hill,
with children and grandchildren, met
here in a reunion to give honor to the
much afflicted, labor-worn, yet happy
couple. The wreath of smiles which
each of them wore under their white
crowns told us it was a glad day with
them.
Here came Messrs. Leard, Willis and
Calhoun Newton, John W. and John
C. Evatt, Charley Boggs, Matthias
Richardson, James Wyatt, with the r
wives and children, baskets of dinner
and sacks of horse food for a pic nie
day. Out of about fifty present, there
were nineteen grandchildren, six step
rrandchildren and one Great-grand
child.
If you had seen the glad meeting ot*
brothers, sisters, nieces, nephews,
uncles, aunts and friends, the exchange
of babies and the real fellow-feeling:
then had you been with us around the
forty-foot table to help lift its burden
and had ataste of Aunt Carrie Taylors
cabbage slaw you would put up the
axe and leave* the oak that gave us
shade. The music, melons, and lemon
ade added a pleasant feature. In the
entire absence of dogs and darkeys,
the serving of each other was the most
pleasant part of the occasion. NN.
- No wonder that Chicago complains
of New York for winning away so many
of its clergymen ! The researches of a
careful statistician show that no city
in the country pays as well for a sermon
as Gotham. In the West $3 per dis
course is the ruling price, but in New
York the average fluctuates between
$18 and $30, the latter being the latest
quotation.
If you want to feel happy just send
Your Laundry to the Anderson Steam
Laundry.
With skilled labor and eight years of
experience the Anderson Steam Laundry
defies competition in fine work.
The Anderson Steam Laundry knows
how to care for your nice linen. When
it leaves our bands it is almost perfect.
WANTED-Resident Agent to bandle
full iineof Wrapping Paper, Bag?, Twine3
and Paper Boxeo. Good commission
Apply to Cumberland Paper Co.. Nash
ville, Tenn. 9-:
WANTED-Two hundred and fifty
cubic yards flint rocks-forty cpnts per
yard. Orr Cotton Mills.
G-4
Since the Anderson Steam Laundry
bas added new, up-to-date machinery to
their plant they are doing as fine work as
can be done Try them. 9
FOR SALE AT A BARG AT X-One 50 Saw
Smitb Gi-J, Feeder and Condenser in good
order. MeCully Bros. S-2
Did you see the Anderson Steam Laun
dry work this week? If not, send us
yours next week. It will more than
please you.
t. When you have any kind of Plumbing
I would like to figure with you on it.
8-tf John T. Burris?.
FOR BALE-One store-room in tbecity.
and 50 acres one-half mile from the city.
Apply to E. A. BELL.
Buy a Mower-not a toy-get the best.
The "Champion" Mower poid by Sulli
van Hardware Co. is the only Mower
made with any valuable improvements
of late.
Now is the time to examine your
Evaporators. If rusted out buy anew
'one or have it repaired by Jno. T. Bur
riss. ?>-8
Deering Ball Bearing Mowers are the
best on earth. Inspect them before buy
ing any other make.
Sullivan Hard ware Co. are Morgan &
Wright's regularly appointed distributing
agents. They can always furnish these
well known Tires and Inner Tubes at
lowest prices.
Cnt Flowers, Pot PlantB and Palms for
sale. MRS. J. F. CLINKSCALES,
242 Main St.
You want a Mower that will cut grass,
peavines, sorghum, millet, (fcc. The
"Champion," sold by Sullivan Hard
ware Co. is the machine.
The "Champion" Mowers, sold by
Sullivan Hardware Co., ?re not only the
simplest, strongest and lightest draft
Mowers made, but they are the only
Mowers with late and valuable improve"
tnents
Twenty-live Dollars will buy a fairly
liood square practice Piano at "the C. A.
Reed Music House. They are intrinsi
cally worth double that amount.
Saw Mills and Peerless Engines on
hand at Brock Bros. Hardware Storo.
Roofing, tin work, galvanized iron
work and plumbing done on short notice
by Osborne & Osborne.
If you want a Mower that will run
easy and gi ve the least trouble be sure
and uret the Deering Ba 1 Bearing for sale
by Brock Bros. sole agents. Write for
Catalogue.
Few improvements of late on other
Mowers, but the "Champion," sold by
Sullivan Hardware Co. is a great im
provement and you will know it when
you soe it.
Builders' Hardware at the lowest pri
ces at Brock Brothers Hardware Store.
What improvements distinguish the
"Champion Mowers" sold by Sullivan
Hardware Co? One among others is
that the old troublesome Pitmau on all
otber Mowers is abolished on tue "Cham
pion." Anew and vastly letter device
is substituted Which enables the "Cham
pion" to work amid stu m ps, rocks, ditches
and ground where others fail or soon
wear out.
Sullivan Hardware Co. have connected
with their Bicycle Repair Department a
Macbinest ol'many years experience, Mr.
Jae. T. Rowland, of DonaldB, S. C. If
you want your Bicycle repaired by a
Bicycle Machinest, who is thoroughly
competent, don't fail to give bim a trial.
Have hot water pipes run irom your
stove to bath roora. Try Osborne &
Osborne.
Bicycle economy. The money you pay
for a new Wheel is sometimes only part
of the price. The bicycle mender gets
the rest. But it you buya Viking or a
Crescent Bicycle to begin with, from Sul
livan Hardware Co., you need have only
a bowing acquaintance with the wheel
tinker.
What are the improvements on the
"Champion" Mowers? Newspaper space
costs something and we can only recite
one feature. The "Champion" abolishes
the old troublesome, ever breaking, ever
choking pitman, and substitutes a device
worth its weight in gold. Sullivan Hard
ware Co. will tell you all about these
Mowers.
Iron King Stoves are considered the
best. Buy one. Osborne A Osborne
Sole Agents.
If your Piano or Organ needs tuning or
repairs, it will pav you to see Mr. .las. A.
Ruddock of The C. ?. Reed Music House,
who will guarantee perfect satisfaction
to al!.
BAGGING AND TIES.
We have bought a large stock of the above Goods before the recent ad
vance. We are in position and will save buyers money.
Twenty-five hundred bushels of
Texas Ked Rust Proof Oats.
And we will not be undersold.
Corn, Hay, Bran,
And everything in the Grocery linc, and we are making prices that will
sell them.
\
Our Dry Goods and Shoe Departments
Are complete, and New Goods have begun to arrive, and prettier and
cheaper than ever before.
tSF Come in and give us a look Yours very truly,
D. C. BROWN & BRO.
(NEXT TO POST OFFICE.)
E. G. EVA:;S, Jr. R. B. DAV, M. D.
EVANS & DAY,
- DEALERS IN -
ID-E^TJG-S and OROCIEIRJES,
PENDLETON, S- C.
START BIGHT ?-The regulation of the prima; vue is the basal principle ot'
all therapeutics. Keep clean, eat properly by using
FRE3H DRUGS. ^UESH GROCERIES.
FRESH SODA WATER, FR "SSH ICE.
FRESH FRUITS, FR SSH TURNIP SEED.
EVERYTHING FRESH EXCEPT
EVANS & DAY.
THE BEST AND LATEST MOWERS!
. .yii,.., <.ff, : i. : t. .- *? . .
'M t?
THE CHAMPION MOWER beats the world. Especially
adapted for work among trees, stones, ditches, &c. No stopping to throw
Machine out of gear. You lift the knife without stopping horses or shifting
the gear, and go right cn mowing.
This Cut shows the CHAMPION GEARING-noiseless, no waste of
power. Only.two Cogs. No Pitman.
THE SHIFTER LEVER, operated by tlie driver's loot. Oil does not
run to was:e, but is retained and the parts kept always in oil.
THE CHAMPION HAY-MAKER, illustrated here, abolishes the ??ld,
worrisome, ever-breaking Pitman. No Pitman 011 the Champin.n. An entire
ly new invention substituted. We can show you something new in the Cham
pion. See it aud you will buy no other.
BOYS' STEAM LAUNDRY !
The Most Complete and ?p-?o-Date Laundry in the State.
Kvery Machine the latest improved, and (?esigned to do most perfect work.
Under the superintendence of an experienced Laundryman, with a corps
of skilled assistants. Kvery piece of work carefully inspected, and no sorry
work allowed to pass from Laundry.
PRICES LOW. Quality of work unexcelled. (!ive us a trial.
W. F. BARK, Business Manager.
Located at rear of Fant's Book Store.
FRESH LOT OF . . .
TURNIP SEED
Just received at . . .
F. B. GRAYTON & CO.
M. L CARLISLE. L. H. CARIJ9DE
MOWING MACHINES.
If you want a Mowing Machine eil] on Carlisle Bros., who are agents
foi-the CHAMPION MOWING MACHINE, with Roller and Ball Bear
ings, which is the lightest running Mower on fi ?, market. For simplicity, du
rability and lightness of draft it cannot bc surpassed by any Mower.
We can al3o furnish you with a Horse Dump Rake,
agk. Remember, we will move to People's Cerner Sept. 1st.
Respectfully,
CARLISLE BROS.? Anderson, S. C.
WE have decided not to carry in our Shoe Stock a Maa's
Shoe at over $3.50, and have cut the price of all $4.00, $4,&3
and $5.00 Shoes to
$3.50.
No discrimination-any of them go for $3.50. We make this
change with the intention of centering all our force on our
line of Men's $3.00 and $3.50 Shoes. Watch them and see
the values. Good assortment of sizes in the Cut Price lot.
No sham. Real bargains.
We are receiving shipments of
Almost every day now. We have put great thought ani
study on selecting our Stock for the Fall and Winter Trade,
our idea being to try to be able to give more Goods for a
Dollar than ever before. Let drawbacks be what they may,
we want to make our Store so popular that we will do the
largest season's business that we have ever done.
We thank our friends for the great patronage they have
given us thus far this year.
Not a penny has been spent with us that has not been,
appreciated. We go further and say that we feel grateful to
every one who has come to see us, whether they traded or
not. Our study is to give full value for every cent spent
with* us.
Everybody is invited to come to see us. We can't get
our values squarely before the public unless the people come
and investigate.
COUNTRY MERCHANTS will find that we are prepared
for them.
Yours very trulv,
C. F. JONES & CO.
Cut Price Sale !
PROFIT TO YOU,
QUICK SALES FOR US.
DWARF PRICES ON GIANT VALUES.
Theee words fitly describe our selling no*?v. A broadside has been ?ired
your way, causing a most remarkable falling away in prices on all Sumniei
Goods. The season is waning. We are anxious to sell. Giant valuer ar. A
tiny prices will quicken the footsteps of buyers Our way for the
Balance of .August :
We propose to offer you some of the greatest bargains ever offered. Oz
eourse the sensationally low prices we are offering leave us no chance for
profit, but we clear our Stock and have smooth sailing for the next season's
business.
Lesser's Notions.
Ladies' Gau/.e Uudervest. 3c
Felt Window Shades on spring rollers. Tc
Pure Linen Window Shades. 22c
Ladies' Steel Rod Parasols, fast colors. :i8c
Box Writing Paper and Envelopes. 3c
Ladies' Beauty Pins, gold front, three for. 5c
Ladies' White Lawn Aprons. 9c
Butter Milk Soap, three cakes in a box. ?ic
Children's Lawn Caps, all colors. Gc
Silk Veiliuge. all colors, per yard. 2c
Ladies' Leather Belts, value 25c. loo
Full Bottle Vaseline. 4e
Lesser's Dry Goods.
1000 yards Gimpure Lattice Organdie, 3G inches wide, worth 10, to close 8*c
Klondike Drapery Goods, to close. 5c
Our entire line Fine French Organdies, former price 15c, to close. Te
French Ginghams, 2T inches wide, to close. T-.
Fancy F. K., nice quality, to close. 8?o
Dainty White Dimity, value 15c, to close. 9c
Brocaded Linen Crash, value 20c. to close. 15c
Lesser's Skirts and Shirt Waists.
Ladies' Fine Percale Shirt Waists, beautiful designs, only. 19c
Ladies' Fine Percale Shirt Waists, double yoke, for only. 25c
Ladies' Lawn Shirt Waists, all colors, only. 35c
Ladies' White Lawn Shirt Waists, trimmed in insertion, only. 43<;
Lesser's Shoes and Slippers.
Ladies' Fine Dongola Slippers, value $1.00, to close. 69c
Ladies' Dongola Slippers, all solid, value $1.25, to close. 75c
Ladies' Tau Slippers and Sandals, value $1.25, to close. T9e
Ladies' Dongola Sho?s, button or lace, value $1.25, only. 98c
Gentlemen's Bicycle and Low Cut Shoes, worth $1.?0, to close.81 00
Lesser's Clothing and Gents' Furnishings.
Gentlemen's Gauze Underve*4: and Drawers, value 30c. to close. 18c
Gentlemen's Percale Shirts, tightly damaged, value 50c. to close. 25?:
Gentlemen's Golf Bicycle Ho3e, value .">0c, to close.. 25c
Gentlemen's Straw and Crash Hats, to close. 10c
86T* Great sacrificing of Goods begins Thursday and continues for the
balance of August.
Yours trulv.
LESSER & CO.,
UNDER MASONIC TEMPLE.

xml | txt