Newspaper Page Text
Publialml every W'cthicsduy.
J. F. Clinkscai.ks, > Editoks and
C. C. lanoston, V PliOlUUETOHS.
ONE YEAH, - - - - 81 50
SIX MONTHS, - - - 75
WEDNESDAY, J?-LY 2, 1902.
Last Thursday the House of Itcpre
tatives passed the Philippine by ,
a >trict party vote, only one I! | ibli
can voting against the measure.
The building of the mal 1 y th< I
Panama route has been ill '. by
Congress. The South ban great re t- j
son to rejoice over the I'ommoreial ad? I
vantages this wat< r way will bring t<> |
her ports. I
- ---?o- ^ ?
The fellow who wa* kicking about |
the coal bills last winter is now com
plaining of ice bills lie's a consti
tutional grumbler who can't appre
ciate the e lualizing force of the laws
The couple of companies of candi
date* now making the grand rounds
of the .Mate will put some money in
circulation. It is calculated that the
most economical will have to spend at
The Washington Tost says: ''If the
South Carolina people eloct Jim Till
man governor there will be ample
justification for many of the harsh
things said of that State." The Post
puts it down about right.
Mr. Bryan declares that "the next
nominee will be a Democrat who
stands squarely on the Kansas City
platform" K he can convince the
balance of the party of this, the con
test for the nomination will be de
cidedly lees heated.
It ill becomes Mr. Bryan to attack
Mr. Cleveland. Mr. Cleveland has
done what no other Democrat hn?
done in many years. He has led the
Democratic hoots of the I'cited States
to victory twioe, while Mr. Bryan has
led the same people to defeat the same
number of times. Tbe people of the
United States will not stand for the
principles represented by Mr. Bryan,
and there is no getting around this.
We need something entirely different
from what Mr. Bryan has given us.
The Democratic party could, in our
opinion, win with Mr. Cleveland lead
ing the party ticket, and this is the
man we want.
The Southern Kail way Textile
Directory for 1902 has been published
and contains a useful compilation of
facts touching textile industries -long
the lines of the Southern Railway,
giving name, location and capacity of
mills in operation and those in course
of completion. The directory shows
550 mills operating and being install
ed with an equipment of 130,045 looms
and 4,075,311 spindles, which include
44 new mills with 14,889 looms and
045,286 spindles added during the
year 1001. There are now in course
of erection other mills which will add
largely to the capacity of the textile
industry along the lines of these rail
'People who pooh-pooh at the shad
ow of imperialism in this country
should turn their attention to the
army appropriation bill that has pass
ed Congress, appropriating a round
hundred millions of dollars for the
army next year. That stun is more
than four times as much as was an
nually appropriated for thcaimy for
tbe six years from 1S'.?4 to lSi>!? inclu
sive, it is indeed $20,000,000 more
than was appropriated for it for l'.'Oli
to cover the military side of our war
with Spain. It illustrates the per
manent and increasing cost of imperial
policies by arraying large armies
thousands of miles away from our
shores. This military display docs
no benefit the Americans, it docs not
help the Philippines nor advance
civilization or Christianity It means
the prolongation of war, with all its
The South is awakening to the fact
that its present systems of education
are not entirely meeting the needs of
the children. Our population is
largely rural, and the -ystcm of edu
cation needed in tbe South is one that
actively and sympathetically touches
every interest in the community over
which it extendi. As the Manufac
turers' Record says, "the task is for
the South to work out its own common
school system without regard to what
has been done elsewhere?a system
best suited to its peculiar needs."
The South as a whole needs better
schools. This is so plain that no
wayfaring man able to put two and
two together can fail to understand it.
No appreciable progress in agriculture
can be made without better schools
Our agricultural college1?, agricultural
departments, experiment stations, and
farm papers may work with all the
earnestness and enthusiasm conceiv
able, but it w?l! op iu a large measure
un tVailing unless the curse of illite
racy is removed and all the people
taught to read.
Select im: Aldermen.
In selecting nu n to compose Mil1 nc\i
City Council, Mm people should take
into consideration thf fuel that the
vapid growth < ! the city in the past
few years has brought greater respon
sibilities, involving the expenditure
each year if large Minis of money, und
judicious management is highly nc
ccssni v <>| economy and niiiiiiiitim taxa
tion is expected. Men id sound judg
meut, whose properly interests will bo
:i guarantee ol careful lellection in all
important ? \pciidituics, should be sc
Now that the eit\ is divided into
wards, ami th? Aldermen :ire tobe
seleeti-il, one from each ward, names
dioiild !? suggested through the
newspapers only aller tin exchange ol
idea.- by voter* in the Miveral wards,
which can its well be done by discuss
ing tin- mutter m the homes, in the
ton -and public places usai public
meetings culled for the purpose, and
perhaps heller, as it will he free from
any semblance ol .1 caucusing.
The ? it.\V revenues for next year, u?
be administered upon by the Council
soon to be elected will aggregate about
?Ui.tM.lO, and the proper distribution of
this sum to the various needs of the
city will require judgment and lin un
cial ability. Anderson is no longera
Ariluil (own but a rapidly growing city.
Every year from now on will bring
new demands for improvements, and
tlie economy ol the Council will have
much to do with the increase or de
crease of taxation.
With a growing increase of taxable
property and a gradual decrease in the
bonded indebtedness of the city,
which, of courue, decreases interest
expense, the tale of taxation should
decrease with an economical adminis
tration, rather than increase.
The present rate of taxation is 15*
mills. Should this be adopted for next
year the city's iucrense will be about us
On ?',?,000,000 of taxable property,
?:II,000; poll tax, ?l.s00; sanitary. ?800;
dispensary, ?0,500; licenses, ? 1,500; ?log
tax, ?200; mayor's court tines, ?2,500;
aggregating ?4-4,MOO, which is divided
into the following funds: Graded
school bond fund, school fund, current
expenses, S. V. Ii. K. fund, City Hall
fund, water and light fund and general
It is well for the people to know
something of these matters when se
lecting suitable men for Aldermen,
and to keep in mind the fact that the
amount to bo expended by the city
grows larger each year. And, also,
that capable h usines* men, most of
them, are ho engrossed with their own
affairs that intelligent, careful persua
sion is often necessary to get their con
fient to assume mich responsibilities us
the position of Aldermen impose, espe
cially when the honor of the position
ia the only consideration.
Suggestions For Aldermen.
Friends -of J. J. Norria, voters in
Fourth Ward, 4esire to put him for
ward for the position of Alderman. He
is a successful young businessman of
highest integrity, cautious and capa
Mr. Editor: After canvass in Ward
Three we find the choice of many
voters to be Mr. (i. Frank Bigby for
Alderman of the City of Anderson.
He is a safe and reliable man for this
position. Many Voters.
Ah a voter in Ward One the writer
would like to suggest the name of
Mr. Thomas A. Ratline as a suitable
gentleman for Alderman. Voter.
? mm ? mm*
On last Wednesday afternoon at tt.80
o'clock Miss Louie Brown and Mr. T.
M. Vandiver were united in marriage
at the home of the bride's pareuts,
Kev. J.V. Black performing the cere
mony. While we congratulate the
groom, we regret very much to lose
one of our sweetest girls.
Charlie Stewart, of Corsicana, Texas,
is visiting relatives in our luidbt.
Mrs. Eliza Wilson, of Anderson, and
Miss Wilson, of Atlanta, are guests at
Mrs. X. C. Sherard's.
Kev. V/. W. Orr, 1). I>., of Char
lotte, will begin a protracted meeting
at Gener?s tee A. It. P. Church July
10th. The public is cordially invited
to attend these services.
.Vis* Pet Vandiver attended the
Alias Daisy Whaley has gone to Clin
ton to spend several weeks.
Mrs. |.)r. Wilson, of Eowndesville,
spent last week with relatives.
Mrs. Albert Howie and children are
visiting the family of Kev. It. C. Eigon
W. T. A. Sherard is attending Court
at Anderson this week.
Kev. 1. E. Wallace spent btstSabbath
at Edgeliuld. Nemo.
We have been having some good
showers of rain and "General Green"
is now plentiful. The farmers are
busy with their work and crops urn
.Miss Maggie Wilson, of Greenville,
is visiting relatives in this community.
The hum ol the thresher can be
heard. We don't think the crop of
small grain is as line as it was last
G us Wilson and cousin. Miss Olivia
Owen, from near I'cudlcton, visited
relatives in this section recently.
Mrs. W. A. Harris and children, ol
Greenville, are' visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. U. P. Martin.
Mis. George Hogers visited her
daughter, Mrs. E. F. Pilgrim, recently.
Miss Eucindu Martin has returned
home from school to spend vacation.
Mrs. Ida Foster and sister. Miss Mary
Wilson, visited Mrs. .1. E. Orr recently.
Mrs. Joe El rod and daughter, Miss
Snllie, visited Mis. J. M. Hammond
Euther Martin and neices, Misses
Tcnipy and Pearl Wilson, visited the
city of Anderson last week.
.Master Vitruvions Harris, who has
been very sick, we are glad to report is
much better. Honnie Hess.
- mmm -
Burgess Bridge Items.
Rev. .lohn Mann preached an inter
esting sermon at Whitetield Church
The Children's Day exercises at
Hopewell Church last night were very
interesting. Addresses were made by
A. H. Dagnnll and E. P. Smith. The
attendance was large.
W. 0. Hammond and E. H. Keys, I
am glad to know, have tine corn on the.
Some persons, I am sorry to say, have
shot holes iu the mail boxes of W. M.
Smith and P. C. Opt. 1 hope they do
not live in our community.
Some of our folks arc canning ber
ries. Ours ripen slowly.
Married, by E. Z. Brown, at his own
house, dune ::0, 1002, Mr. Wm. White
ami Miss Leiht Posey, all of Anderson
The youngest son of our aged neigh
bors, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Harris,
leaves to-day for Montana t.o accept a
fiosition near his brother. Rev. Bar
lurris. E. Z. Brown.
It,.Uli < r a Little Hoy.
i'icdinont, S. i'. June
l/i. and ,1/rs. J.. I'. Kllisuu arrived
from Birmingham, Ala., Jinn- 2Uh
with the remains of tlieir little son,
l'an! which were laid to rest at Mt.
l'isguh Church the same day. He was
'.' years 0 months and ! "? days old, and
died of fever, after an illness of a few
The griel stricken parents have the
sympathy ol the entire community.
Stay God bless and comfort them In
their soie aillietion. A Friend.
The number of pensioners, instead
of decreasing, is steadily increasing
:ind the number on I nclc Sam's pay
roll will - ? Ii reach one million.
Candidates' announcement* v. ill lie pub
lished until ttie Primary Election loi Five Dollar-*
-l'A VA lit.K IN A I?'. AN" K. DoilT Bbk 114 to credit
Wo are authorized to announce Ol-.o I. PRINCE
as a candidate for Congress frotu 'lie 'Ihird ( ou
Ktei>sioiial District, mi mi 10 the result ol the
Den oeratlc ; ritnsry election.
H'VA'I I A1KI.N i* announced a? a candidate
lor CuiiKrom from (he Third Congressional Dis
trict, subject to the action of Oie Democratic
I hereby announce myself a candidate for Con
Kress from the Third Congressional District, auh
ji'it to the action of the Democratic primary elec
I announce myself a candidate for Congress
fioiu the Tinnl Congressional District, subject to
Ihe n< lion of llie Democratic 1'riruary.
F M. RUCKER Jr.
I bei by announce mysMf a candidate for Con
gress iroin the Third < oii^ression?l District, sub'
jeel to the result of the Democratic primary elec
.lou. I. II. McCV.LLA*.
1 hereby announce myself a candidate for the
Staie Senate, subject to the action of the Demo
< ratic primary election.
.IN<>. K. HOOD.
i herehy antioiince myself an a candidate for
the state Senate, subject to the ai tiou of the Deia
JOSHUA W. ASHLEY.
At the solicitation of many friends, I hereby
a ii m mue- u y self a candidate for the House of
Representatives, and will ahide the action of the
Democratic primary. S. N. l'EARMAN.
I herehy announce myself a candidate for re
election tu the House of Representatives, subject
to the action of the Democratic prsinary election.
r. R. a. ROBINSON.
I herehy announce myself a candidate for re
election to tho House of Repiesentatlvea from
Anderson County, subject to the rules of the Dem
ocratic primary. G. A. RANK1N.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for
the Houhc or Representatives, subject to the ac
tion of the Democratic primary election.
a. h. DAUNALL.
fob COUNTY treasurer.
1 hereby announce myself as a candidate for re
election to the office of County Treasurer, subject
to the action of the Democratic primary election.
James m. payne.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for re
election to the office of County Auditor, subject to
the rules of the Democratic party.
_ O ft. C. BOLEMAN.
I hereby announce myself a candldato for the
office of Supervisor for Anderson County, subject
to the sctlon of the Democratic primary election.
H. O. JACKSON.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for re
election to the office of County Supervisor, subject
to the rule* ot the Democratic pan v.
_J. N. VARDIVER.
FOR PRORATE JUDGE.
I herehy announce myself a candidate for re
election to the office of Judge of Probate of An
derson Comity, subject to the action of tho Demo
cratic primary election.
I B. Y. H. NANCE.
To the People of Anderson County :
I herehy announce myself a candidate for the
office of Probate Judge of this County, subject to
the rules of the Democratic party. I confess I
have no great love for the Court House, bat "ne
cessity is a hard master " If elected I will strive
to be just and kind to all, and to discharge my du
ties in such a manner that no one ever will be
sorry I was elected. This 1* the last time I will
ask for a County office. Very trulv yours.
E. 2. RROWN.
Opening Books Subscription.
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Hooks of the H. O. Townsend Cotton
Mill will be opened en th? ?lh day of]
Inly for subscriptions, at H. C. Town
seud's ofllce, Anderson,.S. C.
31. C. TOWNS END.
N. J. TOWNSEND.
Jnly 2, _2_t?
People's Friend !
Who??The Dollar !
DON'T fail to sew the grand Axel Ma
chine that W. M. Wallace; 1ms porobased
to save people money on their Buggies,
Carriages, &c. This is tbe greatest Ma
chine that ?ias ever been invented in tbt
country. It saves you putting on new
Axel Points. Thin only costs you 92.00
to tuakn your old Vtuggies ride like new
ones. Don't fail tr> come to *>ee us. Aim,
will shrink your Tires for .''.T^c euch, ami
guarantee satisfaction Horas Shoeing a
specialty. You will rind um below
latl, on "be corner.
W. M. WALLACE.
Notice to Teachers.
THE Public School Trustees of the
County are reqaested to meet at Ander
son uti Monday, JnlyTlh, 1002. This 1?
the beginning of a new year, and we j
should meet and consult with one anoth
er as to the nest means of improving our
schools. The education ">f the children la
un importaut matter, *nd should have
the best tbonicht of our trustees and
pHirons Tbe future lives of many boys
mid girls may depend on the schools ot
the next eholastie nur.
H. V. NICHOLSON, Co. S?pt.
July li'"2 _J_
Land and Mill for Sale.
O/^wO ACKKS?'.00acres in very high
0v_/0 .itate oi cultivation aud extra
well terraced. 140 acres g< od bottom
Im d, extra good pastures, made last year
2000 tuisb' ls corn, 200 bushels wheat, 500
bushels "uts, 50 tm.ea of cotton and all
farm products in proportion. First el as
dwelling bonne und four gond tenant
bou?es ; nearly new barn, H1X80, three
stories nigh, wagon-way into second sto
ry ; co.v ham, buggy, carriage aud smoke
bouse*, and other' smaller bouses, all
good. A good and Uige mill-house.
Postoi?loe iu mill bouse, aud pajs medi
inn salary ; owner ia postmaster. Hotb
wheat and corn mill, firat class; ma
chinery all good ; mill pond covtrsahout
15 acres, t> to 25 feet deep and well stock
ed with tish; mill grinds from 8.000 to
10,000 t>ushelu corn aud wheat a ye*r,
about equally divided. Located at mon
itor, Madison Co., Ga., ten miles from
from each Alheim, Danielsvillo aud Mar
mnnv Grove, four miles from each Hull
<k Nicholson on tbe northeast, and Sea
board Railroad. A good free ?choo! l.i
miles, f ti;ht churchsa from 1 to 0 miles.
8 x Thousand Dollars buys tbe whole
business, which is not half thereat value
as this property paid last year over forty
per cent clear profit on aix thousand,
and will average that nmouut if property
managed. Would divide to suit purcha
ser*. Alan, Kit scr? a t wo miles liofffi the
creek, all splendid land, about 00 acrea lu
cultivation, 80 acres bottom lv d, two
fair dwelling houses ami nece*s>?rv out
houses A great bargain at $12 00 per
My only reason for nelling in a drain
to fir i into the cat 1m business out \V??L
Write or come to see me.
K. L. PITTM \N.
Monitor, Madison Co., Ga.
Our policy is not to carry over a dollar's worth
of Spring and Summer Goods that a Cut Price will
move. For this reason we have planned a GRAND
CLEARANCE SALE, and we are almost halting
prices on many seasonable Goods.
IJig Job Counter Ladies' Shoes and Oxfords, some worth $1.25,
none worth less than ?1.00, your choice till the lot is
closed, per pair. . f)0c
300 pairs Ladies' Oxfords, all sizes, for Saturday only, at per
100 pairs Ladies' Cloth Top Tan Shoes, sizes '6 to 4J, aud eve
ry pair worth $2.00, at per pair. Too
300 pairs Ladies' Black Dongola Lace Shoes, sizes 3's to S'a,
value $1.25, at per pair. 85c
1??0 pairs Child's Pink. Blue and White Kid Shoes, sizes 0 to
4, at per pair. 25o
Tine line of Ladies' Fine Oxfords at 75c, 03c, ?1.25 and the
$2.00 kind at.$1.50
Selz Shoes for men, best on earth, at $2.00, $2.50, $3.00 and
$3.25. We are not headquarters on cheap Shoes, but on
good Shoes cheap we are headquarters.
100 pairs Men's Fine Shoes, worth $1.25, at per pair. 08c
Dry Goods Specials?For Saturday.
200 yards nice Scrim, at per yard. 2Jc
Nice 40-inch Scrim, the 7*c kind, at per yard. 5c
A nice line of Lace Curtain goods, at per yard.10c to 25c
Beautiful Lawns, look as well as 10c kind, at per yard. 4c
12Jc to 15c Lawns, at per yard. 10c
25c and 35c goods at per yard. 10c
Beautiful quality yard wide Black Taffeta Silk, $1.25 kind, at
per yard. 85c
Nice Foulards, as pretty as Silk, the 35c kind, per yard. 15c
2000 yards good yard wide Sheeting, at per yard. 3$c
We have about 300 Summer Suits, some worth $5.00 to $6.00,
we will sell at . .fc?.7R
Many worth $7.50, but to close we name the price. r>.y0
Suits worth $10.00 at. 6.50
Suits worth $12.50 at. 9.98
Nice line of Serge and Alpaca Coats at 49o to. 4.50
Boys' 50c Crash Suits, each. 25o
25 doz Men's all rubber Suspenders, at per pair. 5o
25 doz Ladies' Fancy Hose, worth 5c, at per pair. 2Jo
25 doz Men's Elastic Seam Drawers, made of Standard Bleach
ed Drill, good values at 50c, but for a flyer we Jet them go
at per pair. 39o
Men's Fine Shirts, each. 25c ?
Men's Fine Shirts at.48c, 75o and 98o ?
10 doz Window Shades.Oo each and up
25 doz Men's Golf Fur Hats, $1.00 kind, at. 50c
25 doz Boys' Bough Straw Hats, look like 50o kind, at. 25c
Remember Clearance Sale prices prevail here in
Full line of Union-made Carhart Overalls at 75c
THE BEE HIVE,
About Spilt Milk.
JVXilk another Cow.
We have a few Bargains in?
Pianos and Organs
Still on hand, and from July 1st until September 1st we are going to show
prices that you have not seen and will not see again.
Come look at them. You will certainly be surprised how cheaply and
how easily you can now get a Piano.
THE C. A. REED MUSIC HOUSE.
There are Bargains
Are Bargains I
But, Oh ! Such a Difference.
A Bargain has been deiined a "gai ?ful transaction," because it produces
profit or advantage to the purchaser. Some folks are deceived by what they
are led to believe ara Bargains until they fail to find the profit?the advan
tage which is not and never was there. "Sorrows remembered" may "sweeten
present joys,'' but that won't recoup the money squandered. There's no de
option in this Store's Bargains, unless it be that Goods are belter than our
claims for th^ni But it make) psople good natured to be deceived that way.
Hero is a Bargain that you cannot duplicate elsewhere for the same style
and quality of Goods :
Egyptian Tissues and . Foulards,
Sold for 20c and 25c yari reduced to 10c.
These Goods are of this season's make, no old stock or hard stock. We don't
want to carry these over, hence thj reduction.
You will tiud tnnuy. many other Bargains in this Store that will be worth
your while to take iu. This is the season for price reductions, and you will
be surprised at tne big values we offer.
You will always fiud our Stock thoroughly up-to-date.
Summer styles in Millinery are of dainty, graceful shapes, with a wide
range of trimmings.
Pretty effects iu Parasols for those who want protection from the sun
rays. A big assortment of?
Gloves, Fans, Hosiery, Underwear, Etc.
In fact, you cau find almost anything jou want in Summer wear at pleas
Oxford Ties, Slippers and Shoes.
Common seu?e as well as style can be purchased reascrably at our coun
ters. Good, wearable ^h >ea, etc, f??r all sorts of occasions.
When in Town don't fail to visit our Store, or uend us your orders.
Sample? sent at any time.
Agents for Mo Jail Bazar Patterns?10c and 15o. None better.
Gala Week in our Mil
Extraordinary Clearing Sale in our Millinery Department
during this entire week.
Every Hat, every Flower and all Trimmings are mark
down so low that the original price is entirely forgotten.
Everybody knows what it means when we advertise I
Clearing Sale. We have had them before. Friend* telf
friends all about it.
509 Un trimmed Straw Shapes.:.at 5c, worth 50o
Black and White Rough Straw Turbans.at 25c, worth 1.00
Children's large size Tuscan Shapes.at 25c, worth 75c
Ladies' Fine Sailors_".at 25c, worth 75c
Children's Two-toned Untrimmed Hats.at 25c, worth.75c
Children's Sailors....at 15c, worth 25c
100 Ladies1 Pine Untrimmed Sh^pss. .at 50o, worth 1.00
No. 40 Heavy Taffeta Ribbon.?_. .at 10c, worth 18c
Large Bunches of Violets.at 5c, worth 20c
^.r-.ge Bunch Roses, 3 in a Bunch and Foliage.. .at 10c, worth 50c
Yard-wide Silk Mull.at 10e, worth 25c
Yard-wide Silk Chiffon.at 15c, worth 50c
Assortment of Hat Ornaments.at 5c, Worth 25c
Baby Caps.?\.t.at 10c, worth 25c
Fancy Hat Pins.at 2c, worth 10c
Every Pattern Hat in our Department regularly sold at
$5.00 to $7.50 we are closing at the very little price of $2.50,
We have put phenomenal prices on everything pertain*
ing to Summer Goods in aU of our Departments for Friday
Agents for Butteriek Patterns.
Agents for American Lady Corsets.
Ask for Coupons for Free Premiums.
JULIUS H. WEIL & CO.
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Honey Refunded!
. AT EXTRAORDINARY.
BARGAIN PRICES t
WE have too many BOYS' SUITS, ?everal hundreds too many lots
that should have said good-bye to our tables a month ago will be literally
pushed out of our sight by the propelling power of?
The. assortment comprises Double-Breasted Two-Piece Suits, Single
Breasted Three-Piece Suits. The materials include Blue and Fancy Cheviots
in light and dark colors, at prices ranging from 75c. up.
Un match able offerings ! If economy is an object in your calculation
you can't a.-Iord to pass this Store if you want good value, good service and
good style, Try a pa,ir. They are Solid Leather, ?t the lowest prices on
earth. Understand, it the Shoes are not what we claim in every way we will
return the money.
The more people who buy their Hats of us the less they want to buy
them elsewhere. We still have the 81.50 kind for only 85^c.
HUB CLOTHING HOUSE.
Next door to O. D. Anderson.
SOX, SOCKS !
One-Quarter Hose or One-Half Hose I
IT doesent matter what you oall them, we got them in endless variety,,
and at prices to suit our Sox enstomers. The real 10c. kind 5c. pair, or better
still three pairs for a dime.
Why more People don't Bay Good Shoes
When th-y are at it is a question that pussies us. By the time the Summer
is half over some people have bought two or three pairs of Shoes and paid
DOUBLE THE PL ICE of a good pair. Our Shoes will easily last you eight
or ten months if treated right, and we are selling them fast. We want you
to try one pair. -
Twenty doten Men and Boys *76c. STRAW HATS, bought so as to sell
thou, to you at 29c. each.
SUSPENDERS lOo. pair that will oost you 15c. to 20c. elsewhere.
Still ?elliog that sweet granulated SUGAR 18 lbs. fox $1.00.
Always keep Arbuokle's COFFEE at Ho. per package.
Twelve pounds cooking SODA 25c.
Just compelled to keep that Labon Choice TOBACCO at 25o. lb., seven
plugo to the ponnd.
Some say that Austin baits you. That's all right?they are good .baits,
and you get auch a big bite for a dime.
Come to see us?we give you good values.
Yours always truly, a
JOHN A. AUSTIN ANI> THE MAGNET,
High Prioe Breakers and Low Pri?e Makers, down next to Post Office.