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TT" M-tk 1 1WT
WEDNESDAY, IAN. 22. 1?J02.
The Unveiling Ceremonies M<>st Inter
esting and Impressive, and Wit
nessed by an Immense Crowd.
The Confederate Monument was un
veiled last Saturday under tho auspices
of the Ladies* Memorial Association.
The work of love, began by our no
ble women sixteen years ago, is now
perpetuated to future generations by
the erection of this handsome work of
For ages, in all probability, it will
convey to succeeding generations a
true conception of the love which con
tinues to burn with tindiuitued bright
ness for the heroic dead, and testify . >
the deep loyalty which still exists tu
tlic principles for which they died.
The great drama, of which this is in
part a memorial, is now history. Re
conciliation has come. Hands of the
grey and the blue meet in friendship
ami sympathetic pressure. Happiness
and prosperity smiles upon the once
devastated South; but the memory of
our dead heroes is enshrined in every
true Southern heart, und while loyal to
tho stars and stripes and proud ot the
great union which knows no North and
no South, but makes us one people in
the greatest nation on the globe, our
chief, though sad, delight consists in
honoring the memory of our bravo
The ceremonies of unveiling tho
monument were witnessed by a largo
number of the brave Veterans who
still survive, but who arc so rapidly
passing to the bivouac of the dead, and
by several thousand citizens of this
and adjacent counties.
At an early hour the Court House,
where most of tho c?r?monies took
place, was filled with people, and they
coutiuued to come till noon. Standing
loom oven could not be secured in tho
Court-room, and many were forced to
\. -it outside for tho unveiling.
The program was well arranged aud
delightfully carried out. The Court
room was tastfully aud appropriately
decorated, and in full view of all,
smiling approvingly as it seemed, hung
the picture of General Robert 15. Lee,
The Confederate Veterans were tho
honored guests, and when they march
ed in, commanded by Col. M. V. Trib
ble, of Camp Steven I). Lee, IJ. C. V.,
escorted by the Anderson Hilles under
Cant. J. M. Patrick, than whom a liner
looking body of young men can scarcely
be found, they were given reserved
seats selected by the ladies.
General M. L. Houham was master of
ceremonies; the Clemson Baud, com
posed of students of Clcmson College,
furnished the music: addresses were
made bv Mayor (?. F. Tolly, General
T. W. Carwile, of Kdgetield, Col.
.lames Armstrong, of Charleston, wie?
was orator of the day. Col. S. VV.
Wilkes, of Atlanta, aud Col. James A:
lloyt, of Greenville. A well prepared
and spirited paper was read by Mrs. S.
Bleck ley, Vice rrcsidoutol the Ladies"
Memorial Association, and there were
recitations aud songs by the ladies and
children. Delightful music, both vocal
and instrumental, was interspersed
throughout tho program. *
The ceremonies were opened with
that soul-stirringpiece, "Marybind, my
Maryland,*' by the Clcmson Hand, at
the conclusion of which Rev. ,), I).
Chapman, D. !>., in an earnest and im
pressive appeal, invoked divine bless
ings on the occasion.
following the prayer, "Dixie"* was
sung by the children of the Confedera
cy, under the direction of .Miss Zola
Brock. This was one of the most de
lightful parts of the program. Their
'little hearts were poured out in tho
melodies of this patriotic song, aud
thus are they trained to perpetuate the
loyalty and devotion of the passing
The address of Mayor Tolly was
characteristic. Neither his four years
of service on bnttlelields, nor tho pass
ing of time has dimmed his ardor or
robbed his spirit of the tires of youth.
The "paper prepared aud read by
Mrs. S. lilecklcy was appropriate, spir
ited and highly interesting. In a sub
sequent issuo wo hope toprintit in full.
[The distinguished Veteran, General
Qarwile, confined his address princi
pally to an appeal for a "Soldiers1 Home,
showing that the founding of such a
Home would in no way interfere with
the matter of pensions; that the Leg
islature had been asked to appropriate
iry?.'?.OOO for this purpose, and was confi
dent the appropriation would be made.
He complimented the Dixie Chapter,
H. D. C, of this city, for making the
first contribution for the founding of a
Soldiers" Home, and in closing paid a
glowing tribute to the Southern mon
engaged in the Spanish-American war.
His address was plensing throughout
and received with enthusiasm, espe
cially when ho referred to tho hero of
Santiago, Admiral Schley, at tho men
tion of whose name there was great
After delightful strains of music by
the Clemsou Hand, Mrs. A. P. Johnson
recited "Music on tho Rappahanuock.'1
This lady is a gifted elocutionist, and
held the closest attention of tho audi
ence as she. developed the beauties of
thiR pathetic story.
The orator of the day. Col. James
Armstrong, was next introduced by
Gen. Houham, as tho soldier, the pa
tiiot, the orator and the Christian gen
tleman. His address, from beginning
to iinish, was superb. Want of space
this week prohibits the publication in
full of this excellent address, but if tho
manuscript can be obtained we will
publish it in some subsequent issue.
-Col. Armstrong made a most pleasing
impression on those who met him, es
pecially among the old Veterans. One
was heard to say: "Ho is a typical
Irish gentleman, and I was noi with
him ten minutes before 1 felt as if I
had known him always."
Following the address of Col. Arm
strong tho ladies of Robert ?. Lee and
Dixie Chapters, U. D. C, sang "My
Country 'Tis of Thee," their sweet
voices mingling in delightful harmony
??*th tho orchestra accompaniment.
Col. Wilkes, of Atlanta, was next in
troduced by Gen. Bonham. The boy
hood days of Mr. Wilkes were spent in
Anderson, and his address abounded in
reminiscenses of Anderson just after
tbe war. He recalled to memory and
de'ineated many characters almost for
gotten, together with churches, school
house* and other places whioh have
long ?ince disappeared in the growth
and pi ogress of Andorson.
Mr. Wilkes is a son of Adjutant
Samuel W. Wilkes. of the Fourth S.C.
Voluuteyts. who fell among those
wbote n/emory is honored by tho mon
^S^owi?g theVddreea of Mr. Wilkes
i ii resolution from tho Confederate
Veterans was introduced and read by
Adjutant L. 1\ Smith, of Camp Stephen
1). Lee, expressing to the ladief- of tl?e
Memorial Association profound grati
tude for the erection of the enduring
memorial to the names of the dead he
roes, and expressing unbounded admi
ration for their loyalty aud patriotic
devotion. This resolution was unani
mously adopted by a rising vote.
The exercises in the Court House
were concluded by tho singing of "The
Conquered Banner," by Mrs. Cora
Ligon. Tho cultured voice of this
lady, coupled with a depth of expres
sion, which, in all cases, is a gift and
not au accomplishment, thrilled the
entire audience. The music to this
song was the work of Mrs. Emily Keed
Miller, sister to Mrs. Ligon, and was
accomplished years ago. During tho
singing tho picture was made perfect
by Miss Nellie Humphreys standing
beside Mrs. Ligon holding a tattered
The old Veterans led tbe inarch out
of the Court House and formed a circle
around the Monument. On a stand, at
the hase of the monument, erected for
the occasion, stood .Miss Honora C.
Hubbard, the foremost holy in the
noble enterprise, the one who was to
draw the yell from this enduring work
of love, Miss Nellie Humphreys, Col.
Hoyt and Hen. Houham. master of
ceremonies. Miss.Hubbard hold in her
hand a company Hag, ami this group,
together with the imposing monument
and the large concourse of people gath
ered around it, made a beautiful aud
interesting picl urc.
Cob Hoyt was introduced and .spoke,
in his usual impassioned and earnest
style. His words thrilled visibly many
of his hearers, especially among the.
I Veterans, his comrades in arms.
At the conclusion of Col. Hoyt's re
marks Miss Hubbard drew tho cord,
the veil fell and the admiring gaze of
the thousands beheld the Confederate
private at parade rest, which graced
the top of the monument. Tho grand
work iiad been finished. The Ander
son Hilles tired three salutes. Tho
bugler of tho Clcmson band sounded
"taps," the last sad requium of a dead
soldier, and tho unveiling of tho Con
federate Monument, together with tho
heroism, patriotism and courage of tho
nolrlc women who placed it there, has
passed into history.
The monument is on the west side of
tho public square and faces the Court
House, which is directly in front of it
on tho cast. It is:':' foot high from the
base and stands 518 feet above the level
of the square. It is of Tennesse grey
marble and consists of a triple base, two
dies, fourteen small marble blocks
compose the shaft, rough and dressed,
alternately, and the marble figure of a
Confederate soldier at parade rest
rests on top.
The front or east side memorializes
the infantry of tho Confederacy, and
on the fust die is the inscription: "Tho
spirit of chivalry was not dead in 1801,
wheu the soldiers of tho Confederacy
went forth to battle for the love of
homo and country, and tho preserva
tion of constitutional liberty. How
well they acted their part in the gigan
tic drama of war, which for fotii years
convulsed the continent and the at
tention of all the world the truthful
and impartial historian will tell. Let
him record how they wrested victory
from forces who far surpassed them
in numbers, in excellency of arms and
equipment, and in all the provisions
aud munitions of war, and who were
supported by the national, moral and
political l'owersof almost the entire
civilized world; let him record with
what courage they met death and ?lan
ger; with what, fortitude they endured
sickness and imprisonment; with what
unflagging cheerfulness they sustain
ed privations and sufferings; and,
above all, let him record with what
sublime endurance they met defeat,
aud how in poverty aud want, broken
in health, but not inspirit, they have
iv-crcelcd the greatness of the South
and made it again the s.weet,est land
on earth. Iti grateful acknowledge
ment of their powers in war and of
their achievements in peace, this mon
ument is erected, that it may teach tho
generations of the future the story of
the matchless, unfading and undying
honor which the Confederate soldier
On tho plinth, between the first and
I second dies "Our Confederate Dead'*
' is inscribed in large raised letters.
The second diu has engraved upon it.
stacked arms, from which is suspended
a wreath of laurel. Tho monogram
"C. S. A.," is artistically carved in tho
cap of the die.
The notth side of tho shaf t is em
blematic of tho Confederate cavalry.
Upon tho face of tho first die tho Con
federate Hag is engraved and uuder
neat h it is inscribed this extract from
Father Llyan'a "Conquered Banner:"
"Though conquered, wo adorn it;
Love the cold, dead hands that bore it."
Two cavalry sabres crossed, with a
laurel suspended from them, is the de
sign carved in tho face of tho second
UiU. XV in ii iv i u, Hv\j t, ....... i.tiv,
overhanging cap st?nde above.
Tho west side commemorates tho
artillery branch of the Confederate
service. Hero the prent battles of tho
war are inscribed on tho face of tho
lirst die in the following order: First
Battle Manassas, Williamsburg, Seven
Fines, Guinea's Mill, Fiazier's Farm,
Secotid Battle Manassas, Boonsbor
ough, Sharpsburg, Fredericksburg,
ChickaUinuga, Wilderness, Spottsyl
vania Chancellorsville, Malvorn Hill,
Petersburg, Gettysburg, Franklin, At
Above, on the second die, a cannon
is carved, with cannon balls, cannon
wiper and around them is draped the
Confederate battle flag. On tho cap
abovo again appears the monogram,
"C. S. A."
Tho south side of tho monument is
devoted to tho commemoration of tbe
Confederate navy. Another quotation
from Father Ryan appears on tho face
of tho lirst die, as follows:
"The world shall yet decide,
In truth's clear, far-oil' light.
That the soldiers who wore tho grey
With Lee, were in tho right."
A ship's wheel and an anchor are the
naval symbols carved on the second die.
Tho cap above shows a laurel wreath
circling tho Confederate battle Hag.
Tho knot at the bottom of tho wreath
has "Ot-05" engraved on it and just
abovo, within tho circle, is tho mono
gram, "D. C."
Placed one on top of another and
alternating rough and dressed marble
aro the fourteen blocks resting on tho
cap of the second die. A cap sur
mounts tho whole and upon it stands
the tiguro of a Confederate Boldier.
HISTOllY OK TUE WO?K.
Tho monument cost $3.700, exclusive
of the foundation, which was laid by
the city authorities. Tho movement,
which lias culminated in the erection
of the monument, was originated in
1891 by MissLcnoraC. Hubbard-who
I th- a conducted tho "Home Scnool."
In Juno, 1801, her school gave a public
commencement, at which admission
was charged, and $185 was donated as
the beginning of the fund. In April,
1805, tho "Confederate Memorial Asso
ciation" wat formed, with Miss Lenora
Hubbard; president; Mrs. S. Bleckloy,
vice president; Mrs. J. M. Patrick, sec
retary, and Mr. James R. Vandi ver was
made treasurer. Later, when the work
of tho United Daughters of the Con.
federncy grew ii! interest, the work of
the Association almost ceased, except
a lew faithful ones. When the funds
on hand were sullicient a committee,
representing all the different patriotic
organizations, was appointed to select
the design. The conimittee was as
Memorial Association?Miss Hub
hard, Mrs. liiecklcy and Miss. Dittna
K. E. Lee Chapter?Mrs. C. 8. Sulli
Dixie Chapter?Mrs. J. M. Patrick.
Veterans?Mr. J. F. Clinkscales.
Sons of Veterans?Gen. M. L.Bon
The work of the Association being
now completed it was merged into a
self-perpetuating committee, compos
ed of the following, who entered upon
their honors immediately after the un
veiling: Miss Lenora ilubbard, Mrs.
J. M. Patrick, Mrs. Anna Humphreys
Weston, Mrs. S. Rleckley, Mrs. C. S.
Sullivan, Miss Dittna Gilruer, Mr. J. F.
Clinkscales, Mr. J. K. Vandiver and
the lion. J. E. Jlroazeale.
l etter to Mr. C. Frank Bolt. Anderson.
Dear Sir: livery gallon of our paint
is unabridged in reliability; is guaran
teed by a million dollar responsibility;
is made for painting all kinds of sur
face. When thin paint is needed for
priming, a gallon of oil is added to a
gallon of paint. When thick paint is
required about } a gallon of oil is ridd
ed. Produced in 49 beautiful tints as
sunlight. Price actually about $1.20
per gallon. Please eall at Messrs. F.
li. Crayton & Co. for color cards and
information. Truly yours,
LONGMAN 6c MARTINEZ,
The wIhu MerchantH of North and
South Carolina are giving us business,
boeauHn they see st u g'muce that buying
from the M ilia and Factories they save
the Jobber'* or Middle Man's prollts.
Merchants, we ask you who have never
Heeu our lines of Hotdery, Pants, Cloth
ing, Shoes and Hats drop us a card and
let ou? of our Salesmen call. You will
nee at h glance it is to your interest to be
numbered among our growing Hat of
customers. We Kell only to Merchants.
Winning you a prosperous New Year?
WEBB <k CATER,
Commission Mcicbanta, Anderson, S. C.
Charleston Exposition Rates via the
On account of the South Carolina inter
state and West Indian Exposition, to be
held in Charleston, 8. C beginning
Due. 1st, 1901, the Southern Uni way will
sell excursion tickets to Charleston and
return at the following attractive rates
from Anderson, S. C:
L'or $11.10?Tickets on sale daily, lim
ited to return June .'Ird, 1902.
For $8.15?Tickets on aale daily, limit
ed ?o return ten (10) day*'.
For $.">.t)0?Tickets on sale Tuesdays
and Thursdays, limited to return seven
Correspondingly reduced rate* from
The Southern Railway operates double
daily trains, on convenient schedules with
Pullman Sleepers to and from Charles
toe, S. I!
For further information npnly t< W. O.
.Johnson, Agaut Anderson S. C; R. W,
Hunt, 1). I?. A . Charleston, S. C ; W. E.
McGee. T. P. -v., Augusta, (in., W. II.
Taj loo, A. ti IV A., Atlanta, (Ja.
? The court at Austin, Texas, has
found the Plumbers Supply company
guilty of violating the anti-truat law,
and a Gno of $14,000 has been imposed.
This amount, it is .said, will be paid
by the 40 foreign companies who are
defendants in the case.
? m I? -
Ara you thinking of what to buy your
boy for a Christmas Present? What can
you think <<t'thai would please him ao
'much as a Wagon, an Air KUle, h Cheat
of Tools or it Pocket KnitV-? These goods
aie carried by Sullivan Hardware Co.
Pneumonia and La Grippe.
Coughs cured quickly by Foley's Hon
oy and Tar. Kafose substitutes. Mold
by Evuna Pharmacy.
The husband will ulways have a warm
spot in his heart and a tender place in his
nature for the thoughtful wife who pre
sents him with one ot Brock Hdw. Co's.
matchless Rnzors. The genuine satisfac
tion which tbeae Razors afford the men
makes them always remember with
kindness the donor of such a gift.
Fatal kidney and bladder troubles can
always be prevented by tbe use of Foley's
Kidney Cure. Mold by EvanB Pharmacy.
WANTED, Hickory, Dogwood and
Persimmon Log*. ? .Uth?rn Hardwood
Co., Charleston, S. C. 4m
A choice selection of Carving Sets to
suit the Christmas trade is offered by
Sullivan Hdw. Co.
Moat boy h have ambitions to become
carpenters It is sometimes well to grat
ify their tastes sufficiently to turn their
minds and give them higher aspirations
by giving them a set of Tools, with which
to learn the hardships of the carpenter's
mule. There is no way to satisfy a boy
so well ss by giving him what he wants,
so make peace with him by giving him
one of Sullivan Hdw. Co's Chests of
Tools. These Tools are put up in sets
j u ut to suitthe boys. Eaoh set of Tools in
a neat Chest.
We offer this week hundreds of pairs
of Sample Shoes at prices to please. Come
quick while we bave your number. Pri
ces ou these Shoes loo cheap to quote.
Start your husband Into tbe New Year
with sotnetbing that will keep him even
tempered and peaceable, bv giving him
oue of Sullivan Hardware Co's. perfectly
tempered, pleasure giving Razors for a
ONE HORSE WAGONS-1 am over
stocked on Oue Horse Wagons, aud if you
need one 1 cm save you money.
J. 8. Fowler.
Your mother, daughter, sister or lady
friend would appreciate a pair of Sullivan
Hdw. Co's. Scissors for Christmas
W. H. Hhenrer, Surveyor, Yon will
find me >.t Deau ?fc Ratline's. Long dis
tance I'hone at my residence.
This is our greatest year. We aro
proud of our record, and aro striving by
erery honest means to win you for a cus
tomer. Give us a trial if yon bave never
done so before. Vandiver Bros.
. Pot Plants and Cut Flowers for ?aie.
Large and small Palms a specialty. Mra.
J. P. Cllnkscalea, 242 Norm Main St.
Jobbers prloea on "Suhapps," "Early
Bird" and 4,Blue Jay" Tobaooos. Low
est prices on Flour, Coffee, Corn, Bacon,
and ueavy Groceries. Vandiver Bros.
When you want first-class, up-to-date
Photos call on GALLAGHER BROS.,
at the! - new Studio next door to Llgon &
Led better?upstairs. Satisfaction is ful
ly guaranteed to every customer.
Piles! Pilest Plies!
Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment la
prepared to core Piles and DOES IT In
short order. Easy to apply, every box
guaranteed, 50a. and 91.00. All druggists
or by maiL
Williams M'f'g Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
For sale by EVANS PHARMACY.
HARNESS?If you need a set of good
home-made Harness call on J. S. Fowler
At Cost, At Cost
FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS ! i
Our entire Stock of *
We must raise some money.
Come before Goods are picked over.
AT COST FOR CASH.
36 Granite Row, Anderson, S. C.
No More Cheap Shoes I
A few weeks ago we advertised our entire stock of old and shelf-worn
Shoes at Cost. We did not expect such an extraordinary demand, but we are
pleased to state that the stock of these old Shoes has been reduced to the
point that we shall be compelled to advance the price after February 1st to
the original price, with the exception of about one hundred pairs of small,
unsalable sizes, such n3 Ladies' No. 3 and 4, and Men's Nos. 6 and 7. Our
etock of New Shoes is complete in every particular of style and shape, and
were bought with an eye single to quality. We don't care to offer any more
shoddy Shoes in this market. It doesn't pay. Our price may seem high but
the value is in the Shoe.
Our biggest bargaiu uow is the magnificent selection of?
COTTON AND ALL WOOL JEANS,
Which must be closed out before Spring. They are first-class in every respect
and are a bargain at our regular price3. Our special Cut Price makes them
the happiest feature of the season.
You will find our Store aa heretofore the mecca of thrifty, careful Cash
Where you get every pound you pay for, and 1G ounces of satisfaction guar
anteed to every pound. *
Cash Trade is what we waut.
It will pay you to buy for Cash
DEAN & RATLIFFE.
The Busy Store.
We have Cut the Prices
Now is the time to make your purchases.
Are you interested ? If so, we will make it your interest
to buy your White Goods, Etc., from us.
One lot Embroidery and Inserting, worth from 7c to 15c,
yard now 5c.
One lot Embroidery at 3c yard, and other Bargains.
NEW GOODS COMING IN.
Remember, all Winter Goods to go at Bargain Prices.
When in Town cay on us for anything in the Dry Goods
MOORE, ACKER & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail.
This ?w always a good time of the year to sell Shoes. Knowing
this we have added to our Stock Borne new styles of Men's and Wo
men's Shoes, of the very latest shapes and lasts.
Our Shoes are from reliable and well-tried manufacturers. We
handle only the recommended kind. Ask special attention to oui*?
MEN'S $3.50 SHOES.
All the style and wear of much higher priced Shoes. We stand
behind every pair of them, the manufacturers stand behind" us. We
have doubled the sale on our Men's $3.50 Shoes for the last twelve
months, and with those just received gives us two months earlier
start than last year.
Our ambition is still to grow?must go forward with increased
sale for all lines of Shoes for 1902.
Our Buyer has just ret rned from market, and our Store will
soon be bright and attractive with NEW SP?ING GOODS.
Full line of Embroideries, White Goods and Ginghams on salo.
We not only feel that we must sell more Goods, but tbat we
MUST HAVE C \8R FOR THEM.
Don't ask us to sell you Goods on twelve months time.
Many of you that have Goods charged on long time can pay
cash or on thirty days.
In talking with .our friends we find many of them have decided
to adopt the Cash Plan themselves.
Cash buyers will find a great Stock of Goods here throughout
When we sell for Cash we can keep up our Stock better.
We expect to merit a great business this year from the Trading
F. JONES CO
Head-to-Foot Outfitters for Men, Women and Children.
Lesser & Co.
Extraordinary CLEARANCE SALE.
BEGINNING TO-MORROW THURSDAY, JANUARY 23d, the re
mainder of our line of Fall and Winter Goods to be slaughtered at half value.
We do not care to carry Goods from season to season. With every new season
we offer Fresh Bargains, therefore balance of this, season's Goods must be
sold. We must make room for our large Stock of Spring and Summer Goods
whieh will soon be piling in on us. Prices will he made on all Fall and Win
ter Goods that will insure a clean sweep. It is our policy to carry nothing
from one season to another that a prioe wiy sell.
Price Reductions throughout the Store a Half and even More?
Yes, it's right after Christmas, and that's one reason why wo offer ouch
remarkable reductions. Nothing like bridging a dull time, if possible. To
buy now means a saving of about one-half.
Such temptations are all over the Store. Make your purchases before it
it is too late.
Clearance Sale of Notions.
John J. Clark's best Spool Cotton, three Spools for only. 5c
Curtain Poles and Trimmings, complete each, only. 24c
Extra heavy all-wool Fascinators at only. .. 18c
Children's Black Hose reduced to only. 4o
Ladies' Heavy Ribbed Undervest, worth 25o, only....llo
White Quilts, ready hemmed, wes $1.00, now only .?.69b
Ladies'Fine Leather Purses, wci th regular 25o, now.lOo
Featherbone Corsets^beBt quality, value 50o, now.35o
Misses' Black Wool ??oso, was 20c, sale prioe. 10c
Child's Wool Tarn O'Shanter Caps, real value 25o, now.12o
Misses' Blaok Hose, size 6 to 9, reduced to.. 3o
Ladies' London Kid Gloves, all ehades and sizes, value $1.00, reduced to. 79o
Infants' Vests, former prioe 10c, sale' prioe. ............. 5c
Satine Comforts, extra heavy, large Bise, reduced to......... 95o
Ladies' White Linen Handkerchiefs, value 5o, for this sale..2?o
Pare Linen Damask Towels, warranted all linen, at only .. ...... <. 18c
Clearance Sale of Dry Goods.
Our entire lice French Flannelettes reduced to only. 6a
Oar entire line of 10c heavy Oatinga reduced to.,. 7c
Cotton Eiderdown Flannels, value 20o, sale prioe.12c
All Wool Jeans to close out; was 30o, now...........23c
Turkey Red Table Damask, fast colors, at. ? .24c
Unbleached Canton Flannel, was 10c, now... 7o
Extra heavy Flannel for Underskirts, value 25o, now.. 18o
Full line Bed Tic at.. .. .5, 6, 7, 8, 10, 12 and 15o
Full line Bleaohing at.. ;.5, 6, 7,8 and 10c
Wool Plaids, 40 inches wide, beautiful quality, rcduoed to...- 18o
Clearance Sale of Ladies' Waists and Capes.
All of our Ladies' Flannel Waists, were $1.25 and $1.50, choice now.... 75o
All of our Ladies* Plush Capes, were $5.00 to $8.00, choice at... . .Half Price
All our Child's Reefers, were $2.25 and $2.50, choice now at.-$1.48
Clearance Sale of Shoes.
Ladies' Dongola Shoes, lace and button, at only. 98?
Ladies' Fine Kid Shoes, button or lace, heel or spring heel. $1.48
Ladies' Kangaroo Grain Polish, Fleeoe Lined, were $1.50, now. '.,- 1.23
Ladies' Glove Grain, button and late, were $1.25, novy... ;. 98o
Men's Heavy Police Shoes, all solid, value $2 2% now. 1.75
Men's Winter King Shoes, calf lined, doubl? cole, value $3.00, now- 1.9&
Men's Vioi Kid Shoos, guaranteed all solid, only... :-. 1.98
Men's Calf Skin Shoes, Laoe or Congress, value $1.50, now. 98o
Clearance Sale of Boys' Clothing and Men's Furnishings.
Boys' Wool Knee Suite, worth $1.60, sale price.. 75o
Men's Cotton Underveti reduced to..
Gentlemen's Neok Ties reduced to.Jw^'#V3i*|4i* * 10?
Gentlemen's Pure Linen Collars, all sizes, valuo lOo, now. ?. 6c
Gentlemen's Wool Double-Breastod Overshirts, value $1.00, rcduoed to.. 69c
New Embroideries.- ?;"-r;
500,000 yards Embroideriei^t. .5, 0, 7, 8,10, 12 and 15e
FEES !?Hand-Painted China S'reo. Buy yoW Goods of
ns and get a Bet of hand-paintod China free. Ask for Coupon?.
LESSEK & GO.. .
ANDERSON, S. 0., ?NPBB MASOK?O TBMPLIT^