Newspaper Page Text
Local N ews*
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3. 11)03.
Terribie Flood and Storms.
Ten days hard rain has caused un
heard of Hoods through Eastern Kan
sas, Northwest Missouri, Eastern Ne
braska and Southwest Iowa. ?3,00<
people are homeless, and hundreds o
them were drowned in tho overilowinj
rivers. ?5,000,000 worth of property
was destroyed. .Many houses wen
washed down the Kansas River. Sonn
of these caught tire and the inmates
unable to escape, were burned to death
Thc telegraph wires aro down and ii
will be several days yet before the l ui
extent of thc damage will be known.
On Sunday afternoon A thin in. (ia.,
was visited by a most violent and dis
astrous thunderstorm. Considerable
property was destroyed, one young
lady was killed by lightning, and the
entire electric system, including trol
ley cars, electric lights and telephones,
wat? badly damaged. Among thc
property destroyed was tho Georg;?
Avenue Presbyterian Church, which
was just nearing completion. It was
struck by lightning iu two places, be
coming ignited and burned to the
On Monday afternoon about 1 o'clock
a terrible cyclone struck Gainesville,
Ga., killing and wounding probably
250peopie, unrooting many buildings,
and destroying the Gainesville cotton
mill. There wore COO persons at work
in the cotton mill when the cyclone
struck it. Tho mill was a three-story
building. The first story was left
standings but badly wrecked. The
second aro third floors wore complete
ly demolished and the employes cnught
under the wreckage and mangled. At
the new Pacolet cotton mills, near the
northern suburbs of that city, all of
the cottages of the employes were de
stroyed. After ito destructivo work at
Gainesville, the cyclone struck New
Holland and the White Snlpbur
Springs, killing several people at the
latirr place and destroying a few
A special train, carrying a number of
physicians, was sent at once' from At
lanta to Gainesville, and they began
work immediately upon arrival there.
THE STORM TN ANDERSON.
On Monday afternoon Anderson was
visited by a very heavy rain storm, ac
companied by considerable lightning
and some wind and hail. The clouds
bsd been gathering for several hours,
were very black, and for awhile
it was feared that a cyclone wculd
strike the city. The thunder roared
long and loud, and the lightning was
aa vivid as was ever seen by some of
our oldest citizens.
The steeple of the St. John Metho
dist Church was struck on the esst
side by lightning and a considerable
hole was made in it. The building
was not damaged. All the lines of the
WeBtern Union Telegraph Co. leading
out of the city were broken, and a large
number of the telephones in the city
were burned out. The electric light
wires were damaged slightly, but they
were soon repaired and the lights were
tprned on before 10 o'clock.
During tho storm George Hammaok
waa killed by lightning at the Orr
Cotton Mille. He was a carpenter and
was at work on one of the new cot
tages being erected by the company.
When the storm came up he went to
bis home, and while standing on the
piazza, leaning against the door, light
ning struck the house and he was in
stantly killed, his body being badly
mangled. . The house was wie oked,
bnt fortunately all tl.e other members
of the family were away from home at
the time. Mr. Hammack was a son of
L? D. Hammack, and about 24 years of
*?e. He married a few months ago,
and he and his wife lived with his p?
sente at tho mill.
The rain was very heavy in many
other seotions of the County but no
damage is reported.
Pupils Who Distinguished Themselves.
Tbe following names represent tho pu
pila in the oliy schools who have distin
guished themselves during the entire
year. Every name on thin TiBt indicates
that the pupil bas made 90 per cent, or
more for the nine month? including two
Firat Grarle~S?ldoe EoroggluB, Lula
Sorofrgins, Louise O'Donnell, Frances
.Trlbble, Alvin Shearer, William Kelley,
tdteonj Grade-Edna Brovles, Sallie
Patterson, Charles Sulllvau, John Kellv,
Harry Seybt. Sytvone King, Aubry Mar
shall, Emmie Cathcart, Anna Trlbble,
James Cooley, Rutledge Osborne, Maud
BurriHS, Kalda Clark, Aubrey Pruitt.
Third C? rade-Jessie 'Anderson, Rosa
mond Burdluo, Alma Cllukwoale?, Paul
Chapman, Floride Harri?, Nan Osborne,
Fli&ibetto Van Wy ck, Frank Brow nico,
?ourth Grade-George Boleman, Dol
Shus Dlvver, Henry Edwards, Rufus
'ant, Milling Frleraon, Edward Hub
bard, Clifton Llgon, Clark Minter, Rus
sel Minter, Marlon Mattison, Leighton
Pruitt, Vivian Strickland. Louise Btgby,
Kyle Brace, Mattie Brown, Alberta
Brock, Annie Cooley, Ella Cummings,
Wilhelmina Fant, Luta Frlerson, Fran
cos Kelly, Lucy Maxwell, Lillie May
Simpson, Ruble Williford, Tommie Hol
Fifth Grade-Harry Jones, Miriam
Loe, Donald Brown, Rufas Hill, Elliott
MoCants, Kathleen Burns, Jil aggie Maa .
tera, Harry Gelsberg, Tavner LaFoy.
Jc-sc Simpson, Kato Garrison, Ruth
Watkins, Dan Llgon, Lida Findley, Lil
lian Maxwell, Rosa Simpson.
Fifth Advanced Grade-Kate LaFoy,
Ethel Angeli, Christine Gwins, Pet Er
skine, Jean Harris, Cleo L??Uey, Ray
mond Sherard, Mana Anderson, jtw;L
Sixth Grade-Willie May S weiten berg,
Sam Anderson, Eula King, Anulo Dodd.
Seventh Grade-Thomas HUI, Helen
Burris, Deesie Martin, ?X\rlon Smith,
OzeVanWyck,Talmag;wTf mpaot, Vera
Pruitt, Louis Ligon, Charil? Naners,,
Paul Clark. '
K ghth Grade-Neille Watkins. Piora
Geh?; irg, Georgia Marshall, Hattie XV.v
.ver, Iroue Prince, George Stevenson.
Ninth Qrade-Frances Llgon, ?ht)':lie
?Ci.ipmai., Nsli Arober, Zora Brf-v/n,
XUa Brownlee, Olga Pruitt.
Tenth Grade-Sarah Giles, Mattie Hill.
GRAMMAR SUHOOL NO. 2.
First Grade, Section A-Gua Cox.
Flr&t Grado, Section Ii-Meda Byrd.
First Grade, Section C-S. L. Stacks.
firet <irado. Section I)-Laramie Rob
erts, Nan Robert?, Ulyses Shockley,
Wldeman Hurrison. Eugene Aiken, Eu
nice Brooks, Frances Fonnell, Naomi
Power. Marie Bluckston, Arthur Harri
son, Ollie Smith.
Second Grade-McSwaln McConnell,
Lidie Brook?, EJ?le Nkoeklev.
Third Grade-Jack Pruitt, Julia Fen
Fourth Grade-Lucile Rogers, Ella
GRAMMAR SCHOOL NO. 4. (Colored).
Firm Grade- Robert Allen, Mary Mar
tin, Maceo Ganaway, Clarence Miller,
Marnie Webb, Lila Simmons.
Second Grade-Charlie Gassaway, Em
ma (?reen, Kilon Calhoun.
Third (?rade-Emma Dupree, Addell
Miller, Janio Johnson, Tero Mauldin,
Anni?? < Jailbird, Mattie Thompson, An
nie Dickens, Willie May Rurlou, Ruth
Fourth Grade-Telena Anderson, .IOHO
phineCochran, Janie Jackson, Mamie
?mick, Christine Thomas.
Fifth Grade-Mattie Baker, Nellie
Caldwell, Ilene Covington, Willie Ervin,
Alice EUI?, Fannie Gassaway, Linie
fledge, Minnie Patterson, MadeSamp
son. ThociiH? Rutledge, Florence Thom
as, Daisy Williford, Kinma Young.
Sixth Grade-L-da Anderson, Lois
Brown, Margie Glover. Willie Morris,
Oliver Quick, Sylvenu Thoma.?.
NtvoiiUi Grade-M. S. Anderson.
Eighth Grude-Eula Burton, Bculub
Quick, Liura Thompson, Alice Webb.
Thou C. Walton, City Supt.
Closing Exercises of the City Schools.
Tho Anderson Graded Schools closed
another successful tenn last Friday,
and the teachers and pupils aro now
ready to enjoy n much needed rest and
<)n Friday evening the graduating
exercises of tho tenth grade took place
in tho Opera House, which were at
tended by a very large crowd of the
city folks, and everybody was 'highly
entertained throughout the evening.
The following was the program, and
all of the pupils who participated ac
quitted themselves well:
Prayer by Rev. M. B. Kelly.
Chorus-The Chase, by tho pupils of
Declamation-An Incident of Gettys
burg, Rosa Mai Dahn.
Declamation-"The Tar Baby Story,"
Prize essay-"The life and pastimes
of tho young people of the Confedera
cy," Mattie Hill.
Declamation-"Be Calm," Florella
Declamation-"Adams and Jeffer
son," Stark Sullivan.
Essay-"A Dream of Shakespeare's
Women," Bessie Bee, Tenth Grade.
Chorus-"The Spider and the Fly."
Declamation-"Sister and I," Vera
Declamation-"Duty to Our Coun
try," Talmnge Thompson.
Declamation-"College Oil Cans,"
Essay--"The Influence of Nature on
Burns, Byron, Wordsworth and Ten
nyson," Leila Barr.
Chorus-"Come Away to the Woods,"
Ninth and Tenth Grades.
Essay-"Thackeray's Women," Hel
Soldier's Chorus, The Boys.
Class Prophecy. Mattie Hill.
Piano duet-II Trovatore, Misses
Brock and Ligon.
Delivery of medals offered by R. E.
Lee Chapter for tho heat essay, by
B. F.Martin, Esq.
Delivery of medal offered by Supt.
Thomas C. Walton for declamation, by
Gen. M. L. Bonham. J
Delivery of certificates to the grad
uating clues by Hon. Geo. E. Prince'
chairman of the board of trustees.
America-School and audience.
The following composed the gradua
ing class : J/issos Mary Acker, Sarah
Giles, Bessie Bee, Mattie Clark, Helen
Baker, Cora Byram, Toccoa Burriss,
Leila Barr, Mattie Hill and Mr. J. L.
Farmer, Jr. The certificates of grad
uation were presented by Hon. G. E.
Prince, chairman of tho Board of Tras
tees of the city schools.
The medal offered by the R. E. Lee
Chapter, U. D. C., for the beet essay
was won by Miss Mattio Hill,whoso sub
: ject was "The iii to and Pastimes of the
I Young People of the Confederacy."
The medal WOB presented by B. F.
The medal offered by Superintendent
Walton for the best declamation was
won by Miss Annie Bnraiss, who re
cited "The Tar Baby Story." The
medal was presented ny Gen. M. L.
Superintendent ' Walton announced
that the Scholarship offered by Shorter
College, of Macon, Ga., to the young
lady making the highest average in
the graduating class WQB won by Miss
A Terrible Accident.
Williamston, June 1.-A terrible ac
cident occurred here at 10 o'clock this
morning which has cast a shadow of
gloom over this entire community.
While Mrs. J. C. Boozer, who lives on
West Main street, was engaged in ar
ranging her clothing in a wardrobe of
her bedroom, by some means her little
son's pistol, which was on one of
tho shelves, became entangled in a
bundle of clothing and was discharged,
the ball striking Mrs. Boozer a bau an
inch below tho apex of the heart and
piercing the left lung. Mrs. N. A.
Green, who occupies rooms just across
the hallway in Mrs. Boozer's home,
heard the report ot tho pistol and has
tened to ascertain the cause. When
she entered the room she WAS horrified
to find Mrs. Boozer prostrate on the
floor. As soon as possible, Dr.. B. F.
Brown and R. R. Ransom -were with
her. Dr. Dendy, of Pelzer, is also
attending her; but late this afternoon
the physicians have been unable to
make a thorough examination and as
certain the extent of the wound owing
to the exhausted condition of Mrs.
Boozer, on account of her intense suf
fering nineo the accident.
The ease is critical, and grave doubts
rre entertained for her recovery. At
this writing Mrs. Boozer is resting
quietly under the influence of opiates.
* Utter lo C. Frank Bolt
Anderson, S. C.
Dear Slr: You sell good goods land
give full measure. It's a pleasant way
of doing and it pays, besides.
We do lt for the same reason, snd it
has made ns the foremost paint house in
the United States. . %
Short weight and adult?rations are the
vices of business. They are a natural
response to the demand for cheapness.
The world is full of them-the grocery
world and the paint world, and ever
kind of world. y
You know and we know that lt doesn't
pay. People chango their grocer or paint
man as soon as they find lt out.
We don't know about groceries-yon
tell your people about them-the full
measure and unadulterated paint ia Do
I voe Lead and Zinc.
Fewer gallons-takes less Devoe Lead
and Zinc than of mixed paints to psSat a
house. Wears longer-twice as long as
lead audron mixed by hand.
y Yours truly,
i F. W. D?VO? A Co.,
* . New York.
. ? i- m. w*i _ -.
Boy voar Blacksmith Toola from
I Brock Hardwaro Co. . ,
Marriage of a Popular Couple.
ODO of tho most attractive events in
social lifo that has happened in our
midst in several years, occurred at th?
home of Mr. ?nd Mrs. B. F. Gassaway
on Wednesday evening. May 27, 1903,
at 4:30 o'clock, when their daughter,
Minnie Lou, was united in tho holy
bonds of wedlock to Addison Butler
Quite a number of invitations had
been sent out to the immediate rela
tives and friends of the bride and
groom, and responsive to those invita
tions about one hundred were present
to witness the happy event. The par
lor had been nicely decorated with
ferns and pot plants, and by the ap
pointed hour was crowded with eager
And just at this moment the sweet
Strains of Jl/eridelahon's wedding march
pealed forth from the organ, very beau
tifully rendered by Mis? Mary Arnold,
and then Ilirst entered Miss Gertrude
Pruitt, uni id of honor, who wore? a
lovely white lawn. Closely following
her footsteps came the bride and groom,
lacing the Kev. it. \V. Burts, who, in
a very few solemn aud impressive re
marks, pronounced them husband and
The bride wore an exquisite costume
of white ciik mull, made over cream
satin trimmed in medslicns and folds
of China silk. She also carried a
lovely hoquet of ferns and white roses.
After receiving the usual congratu
lations, the happy couple, accompanied
by several of their friends, departed
for the home of the groom, where an
elegant and sumptuous supper was
awaiting them. It was indeed a royal
least prepared by precious .hands, and
was delightfully enjoyed by evoryone
present. The merry crowd re-entered
tlie parlor and amused themselves in
singing jolly songs for awhile
The spacious lawn had been nicely
arranged with seats, and nt8:30 o'clock
tho youngsters were out to mingle
with each other "two and two," and of
course, everyone enjoyed themselves
hugely in social amusement 'till 12
o'clock, when the parting hoar came,
and all departed for their respective
homes to dream of the happy occa
Miss Gassaway is one of Corner
Creek's fairest and amiable young wo
men, and is universally popular with
all who know her. She has devoted
several years of her life in the school
room, having received her education at
tho Honea Path High School and
Greenville Female College.
Mr. Shirley is a progressive farmer
of the Barker's Creek section, and en
joys the highest esteem of a host of
friends. They were the recipients of
many nice and useful presents.
We join their manv friends in wish
ing them a calm voyage o'er life's sea,
and may the radiant rays of peace,
happiness and prosperity dawn in mag
nificent splendor on them through life.
The following from a distance at
tended the marriage: Rev. and Mrs.
E. C. Shirley, M . and Mrs. J. I. Crow
ther and Mrs. Deila Milsord, of Antre
ville; Kev. L. E. Campbell, J. N. Gam
brell and Walter Anderson, from Eu
reka; Mrs. Fannie McCown, of Mt.
Creek; Miss Gertrude Pruitt, of Mc
Rae, Ga.; F. B. Jones, of Anderson;
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Cartee, of Waco,
and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Gassaway, of
May SO. Tyro.
A Public Benefaction.
For tho past week Dr. Strickland
has contributed to Anderson and her
citizens a benefaction which her peo
ple cannot fail to appreciate. He had
with him for several weeks only a short
time since, and has with him now, Dr.
H. D. Reese, a most skilled optician,
for the purpose of ezaming the eyes
and adjusting suitable glasses to all
who have availed themselves of this
rare opportunity. Dr. Reese has ex
amined hundreds of eyeB and has ex
hibited unquestionable skill and quali
fication in his work by sending all his
Eatienta away perfectly delighted.
>r. Reese's stay in Anderson will be
short and much will be missed by ali
who have eye troubles or need glasses
should they fail to consult him. ?
Chronle < bronchial troubl?e and acm
mer coughs can be qulokly relieved and
cured by Foley's Honey and Tar.-Evans
Tea Years lo Bed.
R. A. Gray, J. P., Oakville. Ind.,
writes: "For tea years I was confined to
my bed with disease of my kldnoyo. It
was so severe that I could not move part
of the time. I consulted the very bestM
medical skill available, but could get no
relief until Foley's Kidney Cure was re
commended to me. It has been a God
send to me."-Evan?' Pharmacy.
Horse Collars-Leather Collara of all
kinds at prices to please. Cloth Collara,
"Gee-HswV and genuine "Langford.''
A large stock from wbloh you can. select
Just what you want at Sullivan Hardware
Don't let this opportunity pass and fail
to get a Terracing Plow cheap.
Brook Hardware Co.
On the flint indication of kidney trou
ble, ?top it by taking Foioy'B Kidmy
If you have kidney or bladder trouble
and do not use Foley's Kidney Cure, you
will have only yourself to blame for re
sults, as it positively cores all forms Of
kidney and bladder diseases.-Evans'
Pot Plants and Cut Flowers for sale.
Large an * small Palms a specialty. Mrs.
J. F. C .nkscales, 212 North Main at.
Refined, up-to daw? people ai ways want !
the best. GALLAGHER BROS. are ac
knowledged to bo amco? the best PHO
TOGRAPHERS In tb? Mouth. They do
not waste their skill on cheap, lading
Daring the summer kidney irregulari
ty e are often caused by exoscslve drink*
lng or belog overheated. Attend to the
kidneys at once by using Foley't:Kidney
A few more Kool Choppers and Kelly
Po rf oct Axes at the old price.
Brock Hardware Co.
Notice to Crediton.
ALL persons having demands against !
tbe Estate of Mr. P. F. Farmer, dee*d,
are hereby notified to present them,
properly proven, to the undersigned,
within the time prescribed by law, and
those indebted to make pavmont.
E. B. FARMER,
June 8, i903 50_3
Winthrop College Scholarship and En
The examinations for the award of va
cant scholarships in Wiuthrop College
and for the admission or new students
will be held at the County Court House
on Friday, July lOto, at0 a. in.
Applicants most not be lees than fif
teen years of age.
Wb?m scholarships are vacated after
July 10th, they will be awarded to thot*
making the highest average at thia ex
. amlnatlou. w <
L The nGxt session will open about Se?
1 tember 10, 1903.
For farther information and a catalogue
Pres. D. E. Johnson.
Rook Hill, S. C.
48 eow 4t
We have great inducements to oner
you io Hosiery, Panta, Overalls, Drawers,
Piece Goods, etc. We will be in oar office
for the next sixty days. Boy from us
you get the mill prices. We save you
the jobbers profits. Call on us end be
convinced. We are selling the largest
and closest buyers in the country.
WEBB 6 OATER,
Commission Merchants and Mill Agents
FOR SALE-A lot of fine Bared Ply
mouth Rock, White Plymouth Bock and
Brown Leghorn Egos for settings. Apply
to Oakland Poultry" Yards. W. H. Nar
din, Jr. tf March 24
Sullivan Hardware Co. are prepared to
meet the requirements of their customers
for Hoes, baviug just reoelved 800 dozen
of them. These Hoes are the best they
can buy. The handles are of selected,
well seasoned timber. The blades and
shanks of hand-forgod steel, perfectly set.
Sullivan Hardware Co. have Poultry
Netting lu all heights. Fot a durable
and low-priced garden or poultry fence
nothing will gonai this netting.
FOB 8AXE-A 4-room bcuso, ooe oed
u naif stories, on my farm near yeuor.
2t eon B. P. McDavid.
Sullivan Hardware Go. have six oar
loads of Barb Wire and Wire Nails Sn
atock and en route. As these goods are
certain to advance in price, they advise
Sou, if needing any of this material, to
Now ls the time to get a good Sacor
cheap from Brook Hardware Co.
A big lot of Georgia Ratchet Flow
Stocks for COo. See Brook Hardware Co.
When yon want Plows please bear In
mind that none are equal in quality aad
so perfectly shaped as those taanufac
tured by Towers and Sullivan Manufac
turing Co. and sold by Sullivan Hard
MONEY TO LOAN-in sums of 9100
or more on real estate mortgage*. Apply
to Quattlebaum & Cochran, Anderson, 8.
CITY LOTS FOR SALE-Situated oa
and near North Maia Street. Five min
utes' walk Court House. Apply to J, F.
Cllnkscales, Intelligencer office.
HF fil ORF wnw
i Uh UhXJ?lj VJ i uPvL
NEW YORK COST!
There is no better time than right now to secure your
DRY GOODS and SHOE wants at this Store. Our stock will
never be any larger, and our prices will never be any lower.
We are Selling every
Dollars worth of Mer
chandise in this Store
at New York COST !
These prices should he
cheap enough. Hadn't
We want to close our doors within tho nest few weeks.
AT ACTUAL COST
Accept the opportunity and do your buying here fit your
The largest Cow in the world.
Weighs at six years of age 2970 lbs.
She was fed ca
INTERNATIONAL STOCK FOOD.
It makes Cattle vigorous, a tro og and healthy.
It makes Cat?e grow very rapidly, and
It makes the hair soft, smooth and glossy.
t&. Its use will not cost you ONE CENT unless EXACTLY as REP-1
Agents xor International ?tock H ood.
THE SUCCESSFUL PLANTER I
FERTILIZES HIS LANDS.....
The Virgin?aX^a^ Chemical Cow
*Manu?actures tbc bett F^titi?xro ca Earth*.
IV?rsln?a-CaroHna Chemical Co, jjB
CHARLESTON. & a M
Beautiful, thin, sheer White Lawns 10c to 36c per yard?
Beautiful White and Colored Organdies from 15c to $1.00
per yaru. -
Wash Chiffons, Paris Muslin, White' and Cream China
Silk, elegant quality, yard wide, White China Silk 75c and
Nice quality White and Cream China Silk 50o.
Wonderful variety of Laces, Inserting*, Embroideries, All
Over Embroideries and Laces.
Many cool, sheer, hot weather fabrics.
Beautiful range of Fans from 5c to $8.50.
Best quality of Ladies' Gauze Underv?sta; bleached, tape
in neck, regular 10c quality, 5o.
Elegant quality Ladles' Gauze Vests from 10e to 25e.
Large line Ladies' and Misses' Drop Stitch and Lace Ho
siery at popular pri?es.
Ladies', Mis?es' and Children's Oxford Ties.
Large range of prices and styles of Ladies' Umbrellas
from 98c to $3.00.
Great line Ladies9 Handkerchiefs.
All Linen, Hemstitched Handkerchief for 8c.
Soft finished, all linen Ladies' Hankerchiefs 10c, 8 for 25c.
Nice quality Ladies' Handkerchiefs 10c, 15c end 25c.
Talcum Powder 15o, 25o kind.
We w?l show with the greatest interest our largo line of
Goods in all departments. We ask special attention to a large
and beautiful line of Ladies' White Hats that wo show from
$1.00 to $5.00. They are proving wonderfully popular.
If you want anything in the Dry Goods, Clothing or Shoe
line come to see us. Will be glad to see you?
Always remember we are Head-to-Poot Outfitters for
men, women and children.
Wholesale and Retail.
Will offer Special IndtL emente for
the month of June.
. WE will undersell any of our competitors, as we want to make Jone the
biggest month in our history.
We thank the public for the liberal patronage gi voa os daring tho month
We will quote you a few prices from our mammoth Stock :
200 gross Pearl Buttons..2c dozen
26 dozen Ail Linen Handkerchiefs..'.**?.. 60 each
50 dozen Bleached tJnderveets, tape neck and sleeve..,. .v............ 6c
50 dosen Drop Stitch Hose for June sale......lOo
120 yards 36?inch T?fifeta Silk, worth $1.50.............. ?fc-....... 98o
25 dozen Crash Towels, large size.. .... i.? ?. '? 10o
120yards Black Figured Dress Goods, worth 25c. ................... 19o
Como in and seo or/r BLACK GOODS. Beafcgselection in. our city, and
prices to suit you.
Look at our Medallions and Laces for Dress Trimmings. They are
We have the largest and beat selected Uno of Shoe?, in Upper Coolina,
We shall quote you a few prices in our mammoth Stock :
60 paira Ladies* Button Shoos, sizes ^ to 61?......-. v J- 6O0 pair
120 pairs Ladies Strap Sandals, all sizes, worth $1,35 J........... 98o u
120 pairs Ladies Colonial Siippera, worth 2.60....81,98 14
72 pairs Ladies Oxford Slippers, hand sowed. ? 1.25 w
120 pairs M?n*s Oxford Slippers, worth 1,76............. 1.24 **
We aro scents for the Colonial Shoo
you tho best Shoo in Anderson for? .?.....?...?.....?..... 1.98 f
Also agents for Keith & Pratts Hand Sewed Shoes-wit! sell you a
. pair xor. ??..????......?........??..?.??.?. * .*-<> * ?....??. A. us. tl
Don't forget to see otir Shoe Stock.
A FULL LINE OF~
CLOTHING AND GEHTS' F?M?SBllm G0??8?.
120 Men's Fine Coats, willsell them f?-om............-. .$1.25 to S2.2&
46 Men's All Wool Blue Bergo Suits, jost lisien.? 4.00 Suit
120 Men'? Fine Necrliirce Shirts, worth 5Co. - 25c each
We have a swell line of Men's Shirts from.I-. 48c to ?8c
Mer's Straw, Kata from...lOo to40c
Beat Straw Hat in stock for.. ........ t. 48c
Boya' Fnee Pants from............?. lOo to 50o
< *" ", *' 1 11 -~- , .--z==i==rT===z-; , 1 1 1 -=
When you look for beautiful, up-to-date Pattern Hats, Or elegant Street
Hats, do mt think you aro not abie to buy such costly Hats. You are abJe
in our Department to satisfy tho most refined taste for such ft small amount
money that you surely will be astonished how easy we can satisfy you. ?tilf
come and look around.
. Yoare truly,
LESSER &. C?.9
UND??l S?ASOH?O iTEMP?a. I.EA?Sfifl OP XA>W PRIOKSi