Newspaper Page Text
^ T-TTrTtTT AL T A mn orriAxi ! ANDERSON. S. 0.. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1903. VOLUME XXXIX-NO. 18.
*S> WHEN YOU BUY A ?=S?
WINTER OVERCOAT !
&*&k AT THI3 STORE you will be eure
-jf A to get the most stylish, ?he best tail
% ored ami the best fating Overcoat
2f3xl!?K>??L 'nat can '3C nad ^or ^,jC money* ^e
jj X^^^^^Hj^ta^ luivo mudo h ure of thia by handling
J^'^tej^^^p^?^ only the product of the beet Clothes
mailers in the country, and can thero
0^5^i^l^^^^^^^P?a t?>re guarantee every garment to he
! iT^^^^^^^Jf^^H^'^^ In ^eu'8 an(? Young Men's Over
j'?.,;I^^^^^^^^^^^^^J^P coats we are offering incomparable
I |??fl WfM?^ $5.00 to $20.00
n^^^^^S^^'^T??w3/?! Ipri, ,a8e ?f while our style and fabric as
^^^^^^^^^5P**?""^fcv*^^^*' sortment is at its zenith. We were
^ti^^l^^^^^L-_ ^?01 never 80 proud of any particular
s^^f^^^^M^^^^S?^n grouP ?f Clothing as we are of our
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^T : Stylish Overcoats at $15.
?fi^?s\M I?P^^Y? I ' They are extremely fashionable
W$?& ' lli^'^Jn XV'' garments, such aa you usually pay 620
jf???f iHaSKIlVu ^or' and cone"31' ?^ knee-length, me
p?-j? 'v&? 1 \\ dium-length and long Overcoats, up.
fpjlr lloL \\l I to-the-minute in style, close-fittingcol
J^'rW wiWk i Jj j lar, broad shoulders, cut loose and
fiB // ! rDomy ; made of .Kerseye, Vicunas,
vi Cheviots and Friezes, in black and
Copyright 1904 by ?xford> and the mo8t re"
?T o 1 rr ri n/r maskable value ever seen at 81o.00.
Hart Schaffner esr Marx
Fashionable Suils for Little Boys.
Here thrifty parents can clothe the "little shavers" most stylishly at de
cisive savings ovei what like quality Clothing costs elsewhere. Visit other
Stores first, then come here and make any lair comparison you like-if you
do, you'll find our styles smarter and our prices lower. Hese's just a hint :
Sizes 4 to 17 years, made of sturdy Serges, Fancy Cheviots and Tweeds
handsomely tailored, strong linings, trousers &i PA TA CC HH
rc-in forced, warm, comfortable, serviceable. $1,011 I U $UiUUa
B. 0. Evans & Co,
THE SPOT CASH CLOTHIERS.
A WORD ABOUT
AND OTHER FLOURS.
THE only reason that the people of South Carolina
have to eat sticky Flour is that these is no Pure Food
Law in this State, and, as a consequence, this State is
made the dumping ground of every refuse lot of cheap,
adulterated Flour in the country. We have no Pure
Food Law because the people do not want it, as it will
force manufacturers to discontinue their rec kl eas and in
jurious adulteration, and incidentally increase the coat of
pure foodstuff*. - The howling demagogues of the cour> .
try could not stand any increase in the cost of living,
and therefore the State is hopelessly committed to im
Such is not the case, however, with our Flours, for
every Car of our Flou.* is thoroughly teated for impuri
ties, and our mill contracts guarantee absolute purity In
We rise to teil the dear people that if the great, good
and patriotic Legislature will not protect them from the
sharks that are feeding them on injurious minerals
which they call Flour, we will do so ; but we must charge
them the price ci pure Flour, as wa cannot sell pure
Flotar, as oheap as the other follow sells dirt and Flour.
DEAN & RATL1FFE,
Dispensers of Pure Foods and Fall Vaincs.
j Tho Fa-mers' Educational and
Co-Oporativo Union of America.
CONDUCTED BY J. C. 8TR1BLINQ.
CorauiuicatiotiB ioUmitad lortbiu I
department should ba addressed to I
J. C. Stribllng, Poi.dU'ton, S. C.
Some of Our Objects and Principios.
Our objects in combining our ?orces
is not to squeeze out ot others un un
just tribute of their wealth lo our cof
fers, but after feeling the pressure
brought to bear against our unprotect
ed interest by tho unanimous organiza
tion of all other important tradesmen,
tho law of self protection forces us to |
abandon our traditional principles of j
opposition to all combinations ot capi
tal and tako hold of the God given
forces of this progressive ago in order
to protect that which already belongs
to us, viz: "Tho full valuo of our cotton
crop. The staple product of tho hon
est labor and industry of the cotton
growers of the South."
Tho rural mail, the rural telephone
and the rural trolley are effecting the
most remarkable trend of the times
and will soon obliterate space and iso
lation to tho farmer which has hereto
fore been the prime obstacle in the way
of effecting a satisfactory organization
among the farmers.
The farmer of today, who may avail
himself o. the blessings of this electri
cal age haa but to touch the button in
his rural home and drink in from the
fountains the knowledge from all the
bureaus of information of the world
as quickly as any business man in our
In the New England and Middle
Western States where the Southern
agricultural retrograde commercial
"lieu laws" do not exist and the yeo
manry have better control of their
farms and farming the new era of the
electrical pulse nave been felt; the
How of the country men to the towna
haB been red?ced from sixty-four per
vent in the decade from 1880 to 1890, to
about thirty-two per cent, in 1000.
Wi' solicit friendly business relations
with the cotton manufacturing inter
est. We need the cotton mills in our
business near our cotton fields, and we
in South Carolina have fostered this
euterpii8e since the insipiency of the
new era, in this business by enacting
favorable law6that released the earlier
mills from taxation for ten years and
many cotton growers are also stock
holders in the mills, but we deplore the
actions of some of our local mills who
have combined with tho speculative
cotton operators in bearing down the
cotton maiket to the direct injury of
thc cotton growers and legitimate man
ufacturer, und given material aid in de
moralizing and discredit the whole
American cotton interest and trade in
all its phases.
In thu American cotton manufactur
ing interest with its four hundred and
thirty-two million dollars and the
American cotton growers with their
seven hundred million of encumbered
property besides their yearly crop of.
seed and lint cotton worth eight hun
dred million more would come togeth
er upon a just business understanding
as to an equitable division of reason
able profits to both interests, their
combined wealth of nearly two billion
dollars, would be sufficient weight to
anchor the wnole cotton interest down
to a solid foundation, sufficient to
withstand the tempest and onslaught
of all the "bears and bulla" in the cot
ton market of tue world, who are as
unnecessary in our business as a para
sito is upon the back of a living ani
This vast and COB? ly army of demor
alizing non-producers between the
producer and manufacturer can be cut
out by the bonded warehouse system
which will make it possible for the
manufacturer to get his raw material
direct from the producer, whose repu
tation for conservative business fore
bodes violent fluctuations of prices
and puts the whole cotton interest up
on a steady and firm foundation,
which insures confidence and benefit to
all the producers, manufactur?is and
Any inquiry concerning farmers'or
ganizations, stock raising or farming
cheerfully answered through the farm
SOUTH MUST STAND FIRM.
Hon. Harvie Jordan of Monticello,
Ga., president of the Southern Cotton
Growers' Association, has issued the
following address to the farmers of the
Shall the Sooth quietly surrender to
the dictation of a few Wall street gam
blers in depressing the price of our
great staple crop last week from nine
and a half to seven cents per pound, or
will they rise in their manhood and re
fuse to submit to this unholy sacrifice?
The bearish bureau report issued from
the department of agriculture on Dec.
3rd, indicating a crop of 12,162.000
bales, gave the speculators the oppor
tunity they had been praying for, and
in less than 80 minutes nearly $30,000,
000 in valne was struck from the pock
ets of Southern farmers. The bureau
report exceeded the expectations of the
moat extreme "bear" speculators, and
but few well posted men in the South
believe for a moment that the yield
this season will never reach the high
estimate placed npon the crop by the
bureau. That report was based upon a
theoretical acreage of about 82,000,000 ,
acres, and Indicates a yield far in ex
cess of that indicated by the amount
ot cotton ginned np to Nov. 14th in the
census report. Either one or the other
of these reports is wrong. The pin
ners' report is based npon facts as as
certained at the eins, while the bureau
report as issued last Saturday is guess
work. The recent heavy depression in
the price of spot cotton bas been caus
ed by a lot of gamblers and specula
tor? who neither produce or weave a
pound of cotton. Every dollar's IOBB on
colton sold at present pricee will go in
to the pockets of these speculators and
it remains for the present owners and
holders of at least 5,000,000bales of this ?
crop to say whether this unrighteous
hold np and high handed robbery shall
be quietly submitted to. The mills
bad already bought their supplies for
future delivery from these exporters
and speculators at prices ranging ?
around ten cent? per pound ano: the
manufacturers will not be able to share
lo the heavy slump in priced. Cotton
is worth just as much for spinning pur
poses today as it was at the opcniE?| of
! the - season, as yarns ? bare advanced
:. U .. ..V ; \ : ? ?.
three cents per pound since thu first
of September ned no reduction bas
been made in tho price of cotton gooda
since ttie drop in the price of the raw
product. Nor ia there likely to be any
considerable reduction in the price of
manufactured gooda this year or next.
Then why should the South submit to
Wall street gamblers and speculators!
Several million bales of this crop aro
yet in tho hands and control of the
farmers, merchants and local bankers.
The only salvation of the South at thia
moment ia to at&nd steadfast together
an?! to absolutely refuse to market a
sir gie bale of cotton at present prices.
Sell no cotton voluntarily and permit
none to he sold by coercion or intimi
If the speculators want to put down
the price on paper let them doit to
their heart's content, but when the call
is made for spots, to lill their contracts
within the near future, demand the
full value of the staple, based upon a
minimum of 10 cents per pound for all
middling cotton in tho interior. Wall
street gamblers are now telling tho
public through tho press that they will
teach Southern farinera a lesson to re
member and stop them from forever
undertaking to hold any part of anoth
er crop again.
Will Southern farmers surrender
their manhood to the lush of Wall
Lettera are coming to mo from farm
ers all over the South stating that they
will not Bell any cotton now in their
possession at present prices an i urging
that every farmer take similar action.
Others propose to enter into an iron
clad p cement to hold all the cotton
they L JW have until next September
and reduce their cotton acreage next
year 25 per cent. They urge me to is
sue thia call for volunteers on a similar
agreement and undertake to absolutely
tie up from 2.000,000 to .1,000.000 bales
of the present crop nnless prices go
bnck to legitimate figures.
We face a serious condition and not
a theory. It may cost us hardships,
but the South has been through much
severer struggles and won out in their
fight for fieedom and independence
from the yoke of foreign domina
The Southern bankers anti mer
chants should, and I believe will, cor
dially co-operate with the producers in
their present effort to put the price of
cotton back to its legitimate value.
Tho whole South is aroused as never
before at the outrageous doings in
Wall street on the .'Ird inst. The
farmers were led to believe last spriug
by cotton experts all over the world
that the manufacturers would use. nt
food prices, all the cotton that could
e raised, and yet by tho time half of
the crop is sold a lot of gamblers get
together, headed by Theodore il.
Price, of New York, and force the price
down below the cost of production. I
now call upon every producer who is
holding cotton, aud who can possibly
do so, to attend the National Cotton
convention to be held at Shreveport,
La., Dec. 12, 13, 14 and 15th inst., mere
I to take definite action looking to the
I holding of the balance of this crop un
til prices advance, aud consider plans
for reducing the cotton acreage next
year so as to prevent a surplus which
is now being used by the speculators to
harass, embarrass and impoverish
again Southern cotton producers. We
had far better produce a crop of 10,
000,000 bales and sell it at a profit to
raise large cotton crops without for a
large crop and sell it below the cost of
I?roduetion. We had better produce
CBS cotton and more supplies, thereby
winning independence in agriculture,
than to go on baying supplies to raise
large cotton crops without profit, giv
ing oar labor and the products of our
?eil to a few millionaires who live a
thousand niilea from our doors. The
salvation of the Sooth depends upon
every man who now has cotton in his
possession to do hie full duty by refus
ing to oell at present prices.
Do not get discouraged or timid.
Store your cotton under cover or in
warehouses and there let it rest. The
world wants it and must have it Boon.
No farmer should be afraid to retain
possession of a staple which is today
the most valuable agricultural product
in the world. Hold tight to your cot
ton until the Shreveport meeting on
Dec. 12th, at which time a definite
plan will be adopted to force an ad
vance in the present depressed price of
The Southern press is respectfully
asked to publish the above.
President Southern Cotton Growers'
Tribute of Respect.
We, the members of the W. M, U. of
Cross Roads Baptist Church, desire to
oxpresaour deep eympathj- in the loss
of oar beloved member. Mrs. Icie Mc
Gee, who died Nov. lOfh, 1004. Our
Society has loBt a devoted and f ?ii t bf ul
member, and the community a sympa
thizing friend. Therefore, be it resolv
1st. That by her death we lose an
earnest member, who was always
willing to do whatever abe thought
was her duty; ever ready to serve her
2nd. That ber presence and her
gentle speech will ever be missed
among our membera.
Std. That while we mourn her loss
we bow in humble submission to the
will of oar Heavenly Father? who
doeth all things well to them that love
4th. That we tender the family oar
Bincere and abiding sympathy, with
the assurance that our prayer ia that
"as one whom his mother comforteth"
so may our Ged comfort them.
6th. That these resolutions be in
scribed upon a page of oar Minute
book, that a copy be sent to the family,
and a copy be furnished the Baptist
Conner and county papers for publica
Mrs. A. A. Dean.
Mrs. Cora Hall.
Misa Lala Dean.
Misa Valeria Clinkscalea.
- An increased deficiency of 92.53
per cent, oyer the previous year ia
shown by the financial statement for
the postal service ino >rporated in the
annual report of E. O. Madden, the
third assistant postmaster general, foi
the fiscal year ending Jane 30, 1904.
The report shows, however, that the
increase in expenditures is on account
of the rural free delivery service.
Were it not for thia extra expenditure
tue postal service would now bo about
- A number of northern visitors
have already arrived in Aiken for the
- Seventeen young men wore ad- ?
milted to the bar by tho Supreme !
Court on Wednesday.
- Greenville's new depot to bo .
built by th^ Southern has been start
ed, lt will cost $'10,000.
- The Greenwood Cotton Milli
havo sold all ?he goods that they can 1
manufacture up to next .lune.
- A friend whose name is not given
made a present of $5,000 to Trinity
Episcopal Church, Cclumbii, ou Sun - i
- W. E. Boyd obtained a verdict
against the town of Camden for fall- '
in* in a ditch and breaking ibis arm.
He sued for $5,000.
- Elias ll. Moore, of Sumter Coun
ty, met with a horrible death in an at
tempt to adjust a belt on some ma - \
chinery at his ginnery.
- John N. Melton, aged 00, was'
shot and seriously wounded i i Dar
lington County by his son-in-law, Rob
ert Clements, aged 25 or 30.
- L. F. Agnew, of Donalds, found
a package of "Rough on Rats" in his
well put there with tho evident inten
tion of poisoning tho family.
- Col. Thomas Martin, of Beaufort,
sold last week ten bales of sea island
cotton at 50 cents a pound, the high
est prico paid in a loDg time.
- The two policemen of the town
of Seneca were hanged io effigy by
unknown persons Wednesday night.
The town council has offered a reward
for the persons who did it.
- D. H. Olinga, of Laurens, for
several years a student at Furman
university, will leave tho 10th instant
for Chiua as a missionary from thc
Southern Baptist Church.
- Uncle Sam is calling for moro
teaohers in tho Philippines. Exami
nations will he held this month io
Greenville, Columbia and Charleston.
The salary is from $1,000 to $1,200 a
- Jeff Pitts, a colored farmer, has
bought 400 acres of land for $3,000
near Maddon, Laurens County, and
will establish a uegro industrial
school there, something like Hooker
Washington presides over at Tuskee
- T. B. Bailey, a son in-law of tho
late Geo. D. Tillman, while on
a hunt six miles west of Clark's
Hill, fell from a tree and crushed his
skull. He was about 40 yeai-s of age
and was a prominent citizen of Edge
- An effort is on foot to have thc
throe Presbyteries of the State
Eooree, the Sor h Carolina and Bethel
-to buy Uhicora College, Greenville,
and make it a church institution.
The city of Greenville is asked for
$15,000 of the required sum.
- Among the first appointments
sent io by President Roosevelt was
that of Dr. Crum, colored, for collec
tor of the port at Charleston. This is
the fifth time he has been appointed.
The Senate will probably confirm him
this time, though Senator Tillman
will make a speech againt it.
- Mr. Joe Covington, a most pros
perous man of Marlboro County,
though robust and in the best of
health, has alraady purchased tomb
stones for himself and wife, and he
has also had their graves dug and
cemented so as to keep the water out.
Oftentimes he gets into his own grave
and plays on his violin and sings somo
- One negro shot and instantly
killed another near Silver, in Claren
don, with a shot gun, and then fired a
load into another old negro, wounding
him so badly that it was thought that
he too would probably die. A young
man is said to havo saved his life
only by getting out of the way. It is
stated there was no real causo for thc
- The Comptroller General has
completed a list of assessments against
the railroads for the railroad com
mission's salary and expenses for the
year 1904. The total cost waa $8,800,
of which the Southern was assessed
$3,925, the Seaboard $1,040.80, the
Coast Line $2,496.53, the Southern
express $66 04, the Western Union
$32.78. the Postal $28.14, and the in
dependent lines the rest.
- R. B. Hughes, of Trenton, is
thought to have murdered his wife
and two grown daughters, set fire to
his house, and then sent a bullet
through his own brain, some time
after midnight of the 8th inst. The
laughters were 15 and 19 years of agc.
The flames from the burning residence
were discovered about 5 a. m. Thurs
day, and the bodies were rescued, all
showing that death resulted from vio
lence. No robbery was committed,
and the course of the bullet shows
that Hughes fired the shot that ended
his own life.
-r The Abbeville Medium of the
8th instant says: "William Mills onco
lived in this county, but went to Ala
bama in 1856. He was then in love
with a young womi?n, but there being
socio objeotion to the match by the
parents, he went to Alabama. He
married, fonght through the war.
raised ten children, and his wife died
last June. He became so lonely that
he thought of his sweetheart cf other
days and last week arrived at Mt. Car
mel to marry Miss Margaret Robinson,
whom he had not ceased to love, ana
who had a warm place in her heart for
him. He is 68 years old, and she has
seen 65 snmmers. They married, yes
terday and have gone to Alabama, and
have again demonstrated that true
love is immortal."
Wc nie pl?ci to know that thu sick i
in our community arc nil improving.
Miss Blanche Browne has been quito
ill hut is some better now.
Mr. Hodge Clark nml wife have
moved to Denver. We are always 1
glad to ?eu good citizens coining; in.
Master U?ymond ami Hewlett Gar
rison made a short visit to ti h-nils at
Walhalla last Sundas.
I'rof. C. K. Goodlet visited friends
in Anderson last Saturday.
Tile Denver High School is prosper
ing under the management of I'rof. C.
10. Goodlet and his charming assistant,
Mr. and Mrs. Ithmus Brock, ot' Monea i
Path, v.eie the guests o! Mi. Wm. ?
Cadet Hot; Ki win came home (rom !
Clemson ?md attended a dinner given
hy Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Buchanan on I
ri hunksgiviug Day. ljuite a crowd
gal hoted round their hospitable hoard !
in honor ot t hat day.
J/iss Hattie Mays and Mrs. Kuhl j
Summern! visited relatives in Ander
Kev. A. A. Merritt and wife, of the
New Hope Circuit, were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. W. lt. Elrot recently.
Mrs. H. M. Hums, of Sandy Springs, t
has been spending some time with her
sister, Mrs. Anna Derrieott.
Mr. Charlie Todd, of Uattiesville,
Ala., writes that he will dine with lila
father on Christmas Day.
Mr. Rufus Heruhrce and Miss Daisy
Cook were happily married on tho 7th.
Mr. Hombree ia a lino young man and
a ?rood larmer, and has many friends
wlio are congratulating him on his good
fortune in securing such an excellent
wife and daisy cook.
Mr. Edwin Jolly is having great suc
cess in duck hunting on the Waeca
mau. He sent home niue tine hirds by
express and they made delicious eat
ing iudeed. _I_ ~ ~T
Mr. Hamey Hughes, of Walhalla,
and his friend, Mr. Jamison, of Xenia,
Ohio, stopped ot!' at Denver last Fri
day for a bird hunt with E. M. Hrowue
nod Manson dolly. They were verv
Will pleased to bag about ?J0 "bob
Tho crops are about all irattiered and
thelsiuall grain sown, and nearly every
body is getting ready for Christmas.
Hauling up wood and killing hogs by
the men folks, while thu house wives '
nru busy frying out tho lard, and muk
in.ur souse and sausage, mince meat and
fruit cake, lint the dear little chil
dreh aro having thu best time of all in !
talking over the pretty things good obi
Santa Claus will bring them. Bless
thu sweet faith of innocent childhood, j
May none of them bo disappointed, is
tho wish of Incognita.
- Thc Hov. William May, prob
ably the oldest Methodist preacher in
Kentucky, il* not the country, is dead
at h *. i home io I'erryville. Mr. May
was Hil years old and had b preach
ing for 7f) years, but durin> hat time
had never accepted a cen' of money
for his services. Ile had, it is said,
married 3,000 couples, baptized ?r>,?(J?
persons and oflioiatcd at 5,000 futierais.
He was a great horseback rider, using
his steed for traveling over his district,
but had never been on a train, and in
order to make a living conducted a
farm, with which he was eminently
Mr. and Mrs. Bonnen Harris, from
Kocktuurt, (?a., hnvo berti spending
awhile with their father, H. .Marris.
Mts. Sam. Brown ia teaching tho
Speed Ct eek Selliud. " "
Mrs. J. I'. Led bc tl or has returned
ftiim a \ ?Mt tn relatives in Atlanta.
.1. C. S peates and daughter, Miss
Helen, ate u.-iting .1. 1'.. Felton at
Miss Clara Hunt is teaching school at
Miss Etta <>iles is visiting ber broth
er, \V. E. G ill's, at Seneca.
C. E. Kant, of delius, Ala., is spend
ing awhile with his father, W. F. M.
Mrs. Sarah Hunt is visiting rela
tives in Wes Inti nster.
Mr. Newt. Williams is dangerously
ill id' consumption.
Mr. Chainlets Haba, nf Hm re ns, is
the guest of hiv brother, .1. 1>. Babb.
Miss Alice Smith, ol' l\ur Play, is
visiting ber uncle. .1. W. Shirley.
Prof. Locke will sing at tho Baptist
Church the 'I rdSunday.
Mrs. I'rchburger luis been spending
awhile with M ra, ?I. A. Gantt.
Mr. Frank Hreazealo, of Temple,
Texas, spent n few days with his uucle,
L. E. Campbell. Ho is well pleased
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Shirley made a
short visit to their daughter, Mrs.
Reid McCrary, of Pendloton.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hreazealo re
ceived tho sail intelligence of tho
death of their sister-in-law, Mrs.
Matthew Breazenle, near Belton, on
the 8th ?nar
Rev. I,. E. Campbell has been called
lo tho pastorate ot Eureka Church for
Mr. Charley Maddox and family havo
moved to Anderson where ho will en
gage in business.
Christmas is nenrly here, yet some of
our cotton is still in tho field. Hands
have been very scarce.
Mr. Wm. Wright and family havo
moved near Belton. Wo regret to seo
Miss LilaB Campbell spent Saturday
and Sunday with her parents. X.
- There arc said to be sixteen can
didates for president of Cuba.
- Three men dynamited a bank in
Kunid. O. T., and stole $3,000. They
- Mrs. Hock Perry and her two
children were burned to death in their
house iu Pittsburg, Pa.
- A dispatch from Burnett. Wash.,
says eleven miners have been killed
by an explosion in the Burnett coal
minc and it is believed thc death list
will total fifteen, lt is understood
that ?he explosion was caused by fire
- Two negroes have confessed t>
thc murder of ll. G. Story, a promi
nent planter, whose body was found
in a swamp near Thompson, Ga. They
said they killed him because he would
not let them leave thc cotton field to
attend a funeral.
To See the Prettiest and
Most Complete Line of
D RES SI GOODS
Ever shown in Anderson, at Prices .
that DEFY COMPETITION, cometo
JA ^ ^ AAA^AA A. AL ^ A A ^ A ,4. ^ ^
The Racket Store]
Our Bayer has just returned from the Northern markets,
and values in Goods are arriving daily that prove to the
- "? r rm
most fastidious dressers the result of careful selections.*
See our Stock of the Celebrated- ^ 3 \
Strouse & Bros. High Art
FALL AND WINTER- '
Which will interest those who wish to dress well and SAVE |
A new and complete line of
Men's, Women's and Children's, at prices unequalled else?
We extend to all a cordial invitation to visit oar Stores,
inspect our Goods, and be convinced that what we say is true.
Successor to Horn-Bass Co.,
110,116,120, East Benson St.,.Anderson, S. C.