Newspaper Page Text
,V K . ? N ?CS ! ? \ V, NOV. 20, 1 ?02,
Daughters ?if tlio Coiif? doraey lu Cou
Thc Seventh Annual Convention ol
the 1 laughters ot' the Confederacy JI.IH
tilled tb3 city with many visitors and
brought our people to a higher appre
ciation of the e flor ts of our noble wo
men to perpetuate tho fame of our
Confederate dead. In addition to thc
visitors from adjacent towns ami from
the country, there ar?' about fifty dele
gates from cition and towns all over
the State, Tho initiative to the Con
vention wns the parlor gat hering at the
Hotel Chiquola Monday night, where
introductions were tim order <d th?;
evening. Notwithstanding the threat
ening weather then- was a full attend
ance, and if everybody ?lidn't get ac
quainted with everybody els?- nobody
was to blame. The delightful social
interchange of greetings was kept up
until quit? late ami evidently greatly
Tho business session convened at tlu?
Court House at ll o'clock yesterday
morning. It began raining during the
night and continued, making tin
streets muddy ami walking disagreea
ble, but hy It) o'clock the bulies began
to assemble and the Cont t House was
soon the 8?en? of. beauty ami refine
ment. The s?\ssioii was presided over
by .Mrs. .lames Conner, of Charleston,
the president ol th?' C. D. (.'. of South
Carolina. Mrs. Conner is a typical
.Southern woman in style, manner ami
appearance. The well denned though
delicate cast nf thu features, iii? poise
of the head, all combining to bring ?mt
the characteristic lineaments ?it ?un
fair Southern beauties. Tim session
was opened with prayer by Dr. James
JJ. Chapman, after which Muyor.1. AI.
Sullivan, in a happy vein of witieistu,
extended welcome on behalf of the
city. Greetings from the K. E. Lee
Chapter wer?; extended by Airs. Lula
Ayer Van di ver in u short, elegantly
composed original poem, which was
well delivered and greeted with ap
plause. This was followed by a greet
ing from the Dixie Chapter by Miss
Eleanor Cochran, her theme being the
Jove aud worship of the dead and the
?Hort of these organizations to lind
and honor ?very Confederate soldier.
Miss Cochran, ison? of Anderson's most
brilliant young ladies, and it is not hing
moro thnn our people expect when we
su.v her remarks were intellectual,
Ph asing and well delivered. The re
,>P>>UHU ?>n behalf of th? State Division
M (IS bj Mrs. J. LL White, of Johnston.
Her remarks were highly complimen
tary to Anderson, both city and county,
and indicated a familiarity with th? his
tory of Anderson, which could only have
been obtained by interested research.
Tho response waa full of interenting
references, splendidly delivered ami
delighted ?very on?. Interspersed
through the pi ?gram were bountiful
songs. The septette from th? Dixie
Chapter treated th? Convention to a
unique rendition of "Annie Laurie,"
which was sweeter and more to be/ap
preciated because of th? absence of
the male voice. Airs. Cora Ligon sang
"Conquered Banner." This lady is
noted for her soft round voice, which
is nt all times under perfect control
and for exquisite expression. What
ever shu sings is beautifully sung.
"Songs of the South,'1 rendered in
chorus, brought the Convention to the
routine ol" business, aa appointing ami
report of credential committee, reading
minutes ?it lust Convention, calling
roll of oflicers and Chapters. Tb? en
tire proceedings were iut?r?'stiiig, en
tertaining ami edifying. There was
almost incessant ruin during the ?lay,
but interest dit! not abut? ami the Con
vention was delightful in spite of the
Last night tho delegates, the
Dixie Chapter, tho Veteran? and
the Sons of Veterans were tender?'?! a
reception nt tho beautiful home of Mrs.
S. Weekley by the It. E. Leo Chapter.
The decorations of this already elegant
home were beautiful almost beyond
description and were th? creations of
Mr?. Mamie Fretwell, assist?'?! by Aiiss
Marie Gil Hard. Three arches of twelve
electric lights, alternating whit? and
rend, spanned th? walk from the gate to
th? entrance. The long roomy piazza
was shut in by crimson bunting and
converted into a veritable palm gurdon
of natural palms, which, lintier th?
electric lights, produced a most charm
ing effect. This was the place of
pm me nado and rest for th? many
gueuta. The front hall was a patriotic
picture. Confederate Hags adorned
th? walls in graceful groups, while on
the ceiling overhead was stretched a
large Confederate battle flag. Ivy
was tastefully entert wined among thu
flags, producing a bright softening
?tient. Over tho entrance leading to
the badi hall, in half circle, in large
letters wer? the words, "Knited Daugh
ters of tho Confederacy/1 The au i to of
reception rooms were a work ?>f ex
quisite art in decoration. They were
immediately to the right of tho main
entrance and communicative by sliding
doors. The lirst was in red effect.
Festooned from the ceiling in the cen
ter were garlands of ivy studded with
red roBes, draping low and extending
to th? tour sides. Not less than five
hundred roses were use?l in this room,
all being the work of Miss Alarie Gil
Hard. Tho adjoining room was in pure
white. Magnolias were the the flowers
lavishly but tastefully used, white
bunting being the draping?, lt was in
this lovely room the oflicers of the
'Chapters stood wheu receiving. From
th? first roora the dining room was
-reached. In this only chrysnntho
, mums were used, but the blending of
the many colors was artistically don?
.and the effect wns delightful. Lunch
was served, music, both vocal nut! in
strumental, iniVi *pei MC ii iii?* gaieties,
and ?very ?ni? attending wa? pleased
.and happy despite the inclement weath
er. Mir. Ulick Icy, the hostess of
?the occasion and the hiatoriau ot
'the II. E. L?'e Chapter, was
chnrmitig ami entertaining as is always
her chief characteristic.
To tlay the visiting ladies will bo
giveu a drive about th? city and to
night the Dixie Chapter will give them
and the Veterans anti Sons of Veterans
a recepiiou at tho historic old building
which became tho depository of tho
contents of the Confederato Treasury
during the flight of President Jefferson
Davis through this section at the close
.OL the war.
Anderson feels honored by having
this Convention of beautiful and pa
triotic women, and regrets deeply that
the continued rain has interfered with
many little courtesies which might
v otherwise have been extended them.
A Policeman's Testimony.
-3 vf. Patterson, night policeman of
"Nashua^ f&>? writes: "Last winter I had
a bad cold on my lung and tried at least
lhalf doze? advertised oongh medicines
and bad treatment from two physicians
.without igettisg any benefit. A friend
ire- 'Dimended Foloy'a Honey and Tar
ian 1 ?wo-tulrda of a bottle cured me. I
. con** ?r lt tbs greatest oongh and ?ung
ixnedlu.ue in the world." Evans Phar
Vf. A. Herrin, of Finch, Ark., writes:
"I winn, to report that Foley's Kidney
Cure boa cured a ft rMhle ease of kidney
and bladd? 1- trouble that two doctors bad
J. S. Fowler was thrown from a
buggy jl/omlny afternoon omi narrowly
escaped death. His foliar bono was
broken, Ins head and lac?- bailly bruised
and li? was picked np insensible. Th?
accident occurred at the corner of
Church street and West avenue. Perry
'('nylor, of .Hartwell, (ia., was in the
buggy ?illi Mr. Fowler and they were
(1: iviuff a last black horse, t:: property
nf Taylor, who was offering the horse
for sale, Mr. Fowler liad been driving
but had turned the linea over to Taylor
witli the remark, "Don't drive too fast
as tin's in an obi shell of a buggy."
.Just then they reached the corner, com
ing from toward tin- depot, thc turu
was made and thc? buggy went over.
Taylor was thrown over Mr. Fowler
ami escaped with few injuries. Fow
ler fell against a. hitching post and on
a storm in front of \V. I). .Simpson's
home. Mis. Harriett Lewis saw the ac
cident, ian to the rescue, took Mr.
Fowler's head in her lap and began
balding it. lie was soon carried to
the home ot .Mrs. Dla Cooley and Drs.
Uichardton, Orr and Haitis set tho
broken bone and otherwise cared for
him. Ht; will be out again before very
Helton Loses a Progressiv Citizen.
Ihr)(on has losi a worthy and pro
gressive citizen in the death of John
ir. Cannon, which/occurred at his home
in (hat town on Wednesday night,
?'.nh in- ., after a briol illness. Ile
had been conti ned to his bed about
two weeks willi typhoid fever, and was
doing very well until th? night of his
deal h, when he imprudently arose from
bis bi d, which brought on a fainting
spell and completely prostrated him.
A physician was summoned immediate
ly but before* hu it-ached the bedside
Mr. (lannon breathed his last. Heart
disease is supposed to have caused his
death, the announcement of which was
a great shock to his friends, many of
whom had not even heard of Iiis illness.
The deceased was the only son of
the late Dr. I. Cannon and was born
ami reared on his lather's plantation
in the old Calhoun section of Helton
Township, near Cooley's Bridge, ami
was tho last surviving member of his
father's . family, his parents and tun
sisters having preceded him to the
grave, lie was 20 years of age and had
Mr. Cannon had been very success
ful in his busincssntlairs, and lind add
ed considerably to th? property inheri
ted from his fathers estate. He had
been engaged for some time, in the
mercantile business at Helton in part
nership with K. J. (Jambreil, who had
been an intimate friend of his since
his boyhood ?lays, ami who, by his will,
inherits the larger portion of iiisestate,
which will amount to probably $.10,000
or 840,000. Mr. (Jambreil and J. S.
Agnew, a distant relative who lives in
Greenville County, who also, by tho
w ill, inherits a good portion of the es
tate, are named as executors. The
deceased also bequeathed J. \V.
Waters, a cousin, who lives at Gaffney,
S. C., ?512,000.
Mr. Cannon was most highly esteem
ed by a wide eircle of friends, who
deeply deplore his death, and who
realize that they have lost a faithful
Tho reinains were interred the day
following hi? death by the side ot'his
parents in the Shady Grove Church
yard, near his old home.
Augusta's Gala Week.
Last week was a gala week in Au
gusta and the order of Elks in that
city have covered themselves with
glory bv making the Carnival a suc
cess, up to Friday night, tho time at
which the Carnival waa supposed to
close, the receiptsat the various booths
on th? Midway aggregated J-'IOO.OOO.
The Elks' per centage of this amount
will meet all expenses and in all proba
bility put $0,000 ?n the trensury of that
order. Tho festivities were continued
through Saturday up to midnight, and
the crowd appeared tobe but slightly
diminished front tho day bofore. Tho
writer, while passing through Augusta
to Aiken and return, had ample time
Friday aud Saturday to take in th?
Midway and was much impressed by
three things, tho immense throng of
visitors, the thoroughly good nature
prevailing, and the total absence of
rowdyism. A fourth might be add
ed, which is that, none of the shows
presented objectionable features. The
merchants talked with as to the bene
fits accruing to them from the attrac
tion, differed widely in their replies,
but praises of the Elks could be heard
on every side. There can be no mis
take alina t there being very many visi
tors there from all sections of tho
country. If tho receipts on tho J/id
way up to Friday night did not show
this, tho immense crowd at tho depot
Sunday taking trains in all directions,
and the fact that, similar crowds left
Friday and Saturday, make it conclu
sive. The throng on tho Midway at
night was immense and all were in the
best of humor. Thousands of paper
Hacks of confetti were bought and
thrown by handfulls, with peals of
laughter, inti* ibo faces of everyone.
Every visitor had a good time whether
Augusta was benetited or not.
'1 bc occasion gave many an oppor
tunity to visit Aiken over the now trol
ley line. This lino stut ts at the monu
ment on Uroad btreot, runs up Broad,
across tho river into north Augusta
and through tho mill towns of Clear
Water, Bath, Langley, Warrenville
and Graniteville to Aiken; a distance of
~'J miles. These mills, with the excop
tiou of the first named, are on Horse
Creek, the ot her on Clear Water Creek
This trolley system has but recently
been completed, the road bed not yet
settled and surfaced up and, as a
result, the ride is somewhat rough,
making one a little apprehensive, and
it retinues two hours to make the 23
miles. The attractions along tho
route, however, amply repay one for all
inconveniences. The vast amount of
building already completed and in
progress in north Augusta, which hy
the way is to this State, strikes ono
who has not visited there ih several
years with wonder, especially tho mag
nificence of the buildings. There aro
many elegant homes there and a hotel
which will have, when finished, no
equal in this section of tho South for
beauty of location, construction and
size. Tho mills above mentioned all
present an appearance of prosperity,
the operatives homes aro neat and tho
grounds surround in care beautified with
grass and trees. Tho recent troubles
appear to bo fully settled and the
operatives happy ann contented.
Aikon, the terminus of this line, is a
lovely place. The streets aro unusu
ally wide and level, affording magnifi
cent drives. The residence portion ia
beautiful with elegent homes and gar
dens. The climate is ail that could be
desired, especially in winter, and the
number of winter tourists being at
tracted there is growing larger every
Bread and Bread Making.
Prof. Wiley, of the Aurlcultural De
partment at Washington, in An tutlcle on
''Bread and Bread Making," says "the
nutritive value of wheat nour depends
largely upon the character of tbe mul
ing." The most eciontlflcallv milled
Hour is "Clifton," mad? at Bransford
Mills. Owensboro itv. Insist on your
grocer sending lt to yon.
Rock .Miils Items.
Tho protracted religious service? ut
Roberts Church closed lam Sunday
night. The congregations were large
and attentive, and as a result of tho
meeting ten persons united with the
Church there on profession of their
faith in* Christ. Kev. Mr. McLces, of
Greenwood, done all the preaching,
He preached thirteen sermons during
the meeting. His oratory was line and
his preaching eloquent. Kev. T. C.
Ligon, the pastor, held preliminary ser
vices before each preaching service.
Kev. Hugh McL.ee?, <?!' Pendleton, was
present Saturday aud Sunday and as
sisted in the services on Sunday. The
Church was much revived-not only
the church at Kobertsbut the neighbor
ing churches as well. Eternity alone
eau only reveal the good that was ac
complished during those delightful
The lina) Steward's meeting for thc
McClure Circuit will he held nt the
Methodist parsonage on the ?tfth inst.
S. A. Jones will leave here tor Texas
in about ten days on a prospecting
tour, and if lie likes the country will
purchase land, and move there* after
making another crop here. He says
that he is tired of giving one-fourth of
his income to pay for guano. He will
return via f lorida and will be gone
about six weeks.
1). T. Jiusby ami J. I). Cray left this
week for Texas on th?; same mission,
l'rue jl/aniling, who left hereabout one
year ago for Texas, after spending
some time there, has returned to Vicks
burg, Miss., and is now working in a
machine shop then* at good wages.
Kev. T. C. Eigon will hold Thanks
giving services ut itobeits on the'JTth
inst., to which the public is invited.
The Church at Providence hopes that
Kev. Mr. Kailey will be returned to
them tor the next conference vear.
X. Y. Z.
- mm ? m
- Nearly every family has the
skeleton of an old clock in its closet.
- A ray (d' hope is capable of pene
trating the darkest despair.
I offer for sui? my residei>ce, also piano
HIM! Hume ?UH furniture and planta, in
eluding pot plants, ?ll at hargam prices,
lt R. E. Belcher.
If you want to buy a Harrow or Turn
Plow at a sacrifico seo the Krock Hard
Axes-If >ou want an Ax that will
.Und any timber try our Knot Chopper.
Brock Hardware Co.
Have you ever seen the work done by
a Torrent Cutaway Harrow? The ?argo
discs of lids Harrow are '?i inches iu
diameter. The draft ol tilla Harrow ia
wry Iii;ht und its work purled. Sullivan
Hdw. CY. h ?ve a large lot of these liar
TOWN bongin prior to recent advances
which they Umpole N?i.iiig at lower
prices thrill I-VIT heretofore Riven. You
tdinuld not rab to examine this Imple
ment. lt I? j n-i w nat e. v.-i y larmer should
Wo noll the ?>?HI and lightest draft.
Mowers on eartl . ?me ai.o bee them
Vniidiv or Bron. <V Maj jr.
A great unoiher of hirds thia season
line create i a large demaud for Guns.
Sullivan Hdw. t.o. have prepared for
thia demain! hy putting m i>ne ot the larg
fiHt ami beat ??J?cti-d > i ne of (.'uns ever
hniught io thin market. The great quai -
ti tv bought eimblt.s ilium to sell these
linns nt prices luat cannot fail to iutorest
WAGONS;-We have a large block on
hand that we wnut to dianna* of at way
down prices. Vaudivnr Bro-, it Major
Loaded Shells of all kinds, io ?dy size
loads. The second solid car-.ead ot the>e
gooda has just been received hv Sullivan
Unlined, up-to date people a)wave want
tbebeat. GALLAGHER BROS." are ac
knowledged to be among the licet PHO
TOGRAPHERS in the Mouth. They do
not waste their skill ou cheap, fading
When you buy a Farming P.ow buy
the beat. The stannard by which ibe
quality of all other Plow? ia measured.
The Plow that has reached a utate of per
fection unto which no other has been able
to attain, the celebrated Oliver Chilled.
Two car loads of tbeae plowa just re
ceived by Sullivan Hdw. Co.
There is no cough medicine so popular
aa Foley'M Honey and Tar. Ic contains
no opiates or poisons and never fails to
cure. Evans Pharmacy.
Sullivan Hdw. Co. havo been selling
treat numbera of their Single-Barrel
Breech-Loading Shot Gong. These Guna
are perfectly made, all parta being case
hardened and interchangeable. They are
handsomely ?nlahed, aud BO constructed
aa to give a long life of service and a short
lire to birds.
Foley's Honey and Tar <dw&\setups
the cough aud neala the lung". Refuse
aubst'tutes. Evana Pharmacy.
Towels Without Cost.
Every forty-eight pound sack in whioh
"Clifton" flour la packed will make two
Eoud towels, the tegular toweling goods
eiug used lu the manufacture of the
sacke Ask your grocer to sond you a
forty-eight pound aack.
Bransford Mills, O?ven&borc, Ky.
Merchants, Do You Handln Shoe??
Weare selling agents for J. Iv. Orr's
celebrated Advertised Red Seal Shoo*,
Beaton and Atlant?. 'Ibis Line com
prises tv erv tin H g irotn me oboapcat
Bregan to the finest hand made good?.
Our men's King Bee to retail ut $3.50 and
Ladies' Queen Bees to retail at $2 50 are
tho most elegant ?ind beet advertised
Shoes on ihe market. Every pair war
ranted We mdt merchants lu nerd of |
Shoes to c<iH at our ellice and inspect
WEBB <t CATER,
Commission Merchants and Mill Agents.
Physicians Prescribe lt.
Many broad minded physicians pre
scribe* Foley's Houey and Tar, as ibey
have never found ie? w*fe and -?diabla a
remenv lor throat ?nd lune tro?_o.ea aa
ti 1B great medicine. Kvana Pharmacy.
Foley's Honey and Tar f??r coughs and
enid?-; repaid", tried a-d tented, wafe and
sure. Evana Pnartnauv.
Churns! dinned Churo?-! A lot or all
sizes nf the cel- brated .'vltnder . burns
j uni recto vee. Brook Hardware C-?.
MONEY TO LOAN-A few thousand
dollar? to lend ou Laud for clients. Ap
ply to B. F. Marti.i, Attorney-at-Law.
Some of the most anxious hour-? of a
mother's life are lho#e w hen the little
ones of ihe household have the croup.
There in no other medicine an effective In
this terrible malady aa Foley's Honey
uni Tar. It ls a household favorite f <r
throat and lung troubles, ?nd aa it con
tains throat and lung troubles, and aa lt
contains no opiata? or ether poisons it can
be safely giveu. Evana Pharmacy.
Bean tba _y*TilB Kind YooJUwWWg BOOfiM
COAL FOR SALE-Phone to J. J. Bob
bina' atable or coal yard.
Ks Could Hardly Get Up.
P. H. Duffy, of Annley, III. writes:
"Thia la to certify- rh-*t I have taken two
houle.? of Foley'a Kidney Cure and lt boa
helped me more than ?ny other medicine.
I tried many advertised remedies, hut
none of them gave me anv relief. My
drngglst recommended Foley'a Kidney
Cure and it baa cured mo. He foro com
mencing ita nae I waa in auch a shape
that I cmlit lta-dly tret up when once
down." / Evana Pharmacy.
. -'>?? ?i? . ??.
' I -
" CMpr to all oilier Stores ht for th Gasb Only."
Where Merchants can Profitably Buy their
Goods, that's the Store where Goods
are sold Cheapest to the Public.
We Supply most of the Country Merchants of
We quote this week a few items :
Allen's Fast Color Calico per yard.only 4c
Dark Colored Outings per yard.only 3Jc
50-iuch Turkey Red Damaek per yard.only 18c
Yard-wide Bleaching per yard."..only 4c
Extra larj.e Cotton Huck Towels, each.only 5c
Heavy Red Flannel per yard.only l?c
Beautiful new Flannelettes per yard.only 7ic
Ball Thread, two balls ior.only lc
All Linen Men's Collars, each..only 3c
Men's Fine Shoes, sizes 6 to . only 75c
Infanta'good Leather Shoe.*.only 25c
Boys'Brogans, siza 5, per pair.only 65c
Men's Heavy Work Shirts, each.only 20c
Men's Extra Heavy Fleeced Underwear.only 35c
WOST POPUL?R FARMER'S WIFF CONTEST.
The leaders to Saturday last are :
Mrs. Gussie McCarley, Iva, 983 votes, first.
' Mrs. J. D. Compton, Town ville, 653 votes, second.
Mrs. C. D. Chamblee, Anderson, 398 votes, fourth.
In the "Every Saturday Night Drawing" the lucky num
ber -was 8984. The person holding the corresponding num
ber will please present same and secure $2,00 in cash.
THE GLOBE STORE.
But always the BEST and way below all others.
ODO man said he did not see how we could sell Goods so oheap ; another
mau said you are selliug Goods the cheapest I ever heard of. A lady 6aid
bow do you get such nioe Goods so oheap. How WE do it is alright so we do.
If we don't save you from 10 to 25 per oent OD a general bill you muy have
thc mule. We know that there are a great many skeptical people in the world,
and Anderson County has her share of them.
SOME WHO READ THIS will uot believe a single statement in this
add. If you are one of these kiud you are the very fellow we want to see at
our Store. Come and see, investigate for yourself.
Spool Turkey Red Embroidery.... lc ( Talcum Powder. 5c
Spool Cotton....... . lc Good Paint, one can.l?o
Three balls Thread. lc Paint Brushes.5o and 10o
Steel Thimble. lc: Nickel Alarm Clock.... 65o
Package Hair Pins. lc Tea Strainers.. 2c
Paper PinB. _ lo Vegetable Grater. 5o
Two Pencils. lo Nutmeu Grater... 2c
Baby Rattler_,. lo Stove Lifts. 3o
50-yard Spool Silk.; 4o Niokel-plated Stove Lift... 8o
Safety Pins, two doa. 5o " " Pokers. 8o
Night Lamp.10o Dippers, a good one. 5o
Hand Lamp. 18c Muffin Pans. 10c
Chenille Table Cover-bargain .. 50c Steresoopes-. 25o
??oavy-fleeced Ladies Undervest. 25o Pictures for Steresoope, dozen... 30o
2-qunrt Coffee Pot_. 10o Good Envelope, package. 5o
All Linon Handkerchiefs, ladies. 5o Shoe Soles, pair. 10o
Oriental Cushion Pillow Tops... 10c Shoe Nails, two boxes. 5o
One doz. Table Oil Cloths. 15o Chair Seat Nails, 50 in box. 5c
Rolling Pins. 5c Spring Soales.i. 10o
Spectacles.10c Glass Dipper. 10o
Razor Hones .10c Syrup Pitchers.. 10o
CROCKERY AND CHINA WARE-Don't fail to visit this department
and seo the new things in Chocolate Ivory Ware, and plain and decorated
China Ware. Can't tell you about all these good things-wish wo could, but
spaco forbids. Give us a chance. If we can 3ave you money by selling you
Goods at prices that aro lower than other merchants charge you, then we want
your trade. Yours always truly,
JOHN A. AUSTIN AND THE MAGNET,
High Price Breakers and Low Price Makers,
The man down ues.t to the Post Ornoo that sells the Best.
CRACK GOES THE WHIP
IN COME THE ORDERS
SELLS THE VERY BEST GRADES OF
JAXTOE?VERV LOWEST COST*
We have planned to move off Goods in' large slumps be?
tween now and the holida y s. Every effort will be put forth
to cram in the largest amount of business known to the city
in the next few weeks. We have replenished a gr??t man?
departments, that there may be nothing lacking in our great
Stock of Merchandise? We have also put the knife deep into
Dress Goods, Wraps, Curtains and Portieres.
We are showing the best values in Ladies' Jackets for
$2.50 to $5.00, that you will find. Every Coat Suit in the
house goes at COST. Special offerings in our
We feel that we can readily afford big cuts in Millinery,
for our business is at lea&t ahead ot' any Fall season we have
ever had. We have just omened up some of tho latoat things,
and our Stock is complete. You should see the Hats we are
selling from $1.00 to $5.00.
We are still prepared to fit our friends up in CLOTHING,
MEN'S HATS and GENTS* FURNISHINGS. Whilst this
department has had increased sales we have given a careful
watching, so we eau lit any size man in most any kind Suit
he might wish. This department is very ambitious to roll
out more Clothing in the next four weeks than; ever done in
a. similar season. We ure selling better, values in Clothes,
Hats, Genis' Furnishings than usual, in order that we may
lay the sufficient inducement before the trade to buy from us.
We want you to see specially our $5.00, $7.50, $10.00 and
$15.00 Suits. Our Me Q'S Hats for $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00.
Our Men's Dress Shoes at $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3 and $3.50.
Our Overcoats at $3 50. $5, $10 and $15.
Just received a new lino of Flannelettes, 15c and 25c.
Dress Goods, Percale?, Sheetings, Shirting and Drills.
We sell all Domestics at factory prices.
You can't afford to pass us when you want to Shoe out
We announce that if jon will take our great Stock
throughout each department, compare values, you will real
ize that you are getting the worth of your money in every
We want your business from now till the holidays, in
wholesale and retail.
We want to turn this large Stock of Goods into money.
Sales have been fine. Ot > hopes are high, and ii you will
some this way you will go away satisfied.
?ssuring you of eur high appreciation of your business,
md begging that you will come to see us when out buying?
ve are- Yon? trnlv.
Wholesale and Refait.