Newspaper Page Text
WEDNHSDAY, APRIL 19,1905.
Great Council of Red Men.
The Great Council of the Improved
Order ot lied Men. which met in thia
iity last were, adjourned Wednesday
afternoon. A? an evidence of their
appreciation of tho courtesies and at
tentions shown the delegates during
their stay her? the council appropriated
thu furn ot $25 tor tho boutllt of tho
Officers were elected to serve for tho
comiug year au follows:
Great Sachem, Cole L. Iliense of
Great Senior Sagamore, C. E. Tolly
Great Junior Sagamore, Kev. J, ll.
.Graves of Newberry.
Great Chief ot Records, II. C. Wal
'ace of Sumter.
Great Keeper of Wampum, J. E.
Stuckey of BiehOpville.
G reat Representative, J.H. Hair of
-Chamber of Commerce Banquet.
The banquet given hythe Chumber
-ot Commerce, Thursday night WUB a
most pleasant affair, ns well as being
productive of much good to thia city
and io thia a;:etion. There were about
12U representative busiuoss and pro
fessional men present from the city,
ueeidea a number of invited guests
from other plucea. An excellent menu
was served, and then the speechniaking
President F. G. Brown, of the Cham
< ber of Commerce, acted as toastmaster
ind introduced tho speakers. The
toaste and responses were as follows:
"Welcome on behalf of the Chamber
.-of Commerce,"President F. G. Brown;
"Welcome on behalt of the City ot
/Anderson," Mayor J. M. Sullivan;
"'The United States," Solicitor J. E.
'Bogga; ""South Carolina," Congress
man Wyatt Aiken; "Tidewater and the
t Piedmont," Mayor R. Goodwyn Rhett.
* of Charleston; "Finance," R. E. Llgon;
- nTfae Press," Maj. J. C. Heuipblll, edi
"<tor of the News and Courier; "Manu
facturing in the Piodmont," Capt. Elli
<*on A. Smyth, of Pelser. Senator Lat
enter, who waa to have been one of the
-.-^cakora, wan unable to attend tho
JtoJuer the regular toasts had been
? responded to, several other gentlemen
?rero -called upon and made brief
speeches. The occasion was a notable
one, and ?oocl will como Of it in many
?aye. Tee Anderson Chamber of
Com UK ree during ita short life has nc
?oinpi)t-h>d much for the city, and its
.goo? wuik is ouly now beginning.
.Mayor Rhett Returns.
" Hayor 7Rhett returned to the city
lact night with Major J. C. Heuiphill,
from Anderson, where they attended
. the annual banquet given by the
Chnmbor of Commerce.
"Anderson is one of the most host
ling towns in the State," said Mayor
t. -Rhett this morning, "and the develop
. ment of its resources has boon wender
' fal. When anything is wanted in An
derson it is gotten. Everybody pullo
together, and when a question of pub
lic good io in the scales private inter
-eetfl are put aside. The ladles of An
derson set an example to those of sister
-?sities chat <EIUQC have influence. They
?have a civic ?lob that has wrought
?wanders. When they wished to erect
v.4be Confederate monument in the pub
lic square they went ahead and held
faire to pay for it. And if anything
aeems to need their attention it gets
"We were treated royally during our
visit in Anderson. We were driven
.about the city, and abown th roi-3 h tho
vrailla about the suburbs, where the
onost improved methods are used in
'.manufacturing und given every atten
> 4ion. That ie a ?reat country and I
?desire more than ever to get Charles
'too in close touch with the people of
vthe upper part of the State. Each
?needs the other, lt is only j ust to both
eeo tiona that the closest sympathy
should, as it ?B croping tobe, become
. dirmly knitted between the coast conn
ery and the hill districts."-Charleston
uSvening Post, 15th inst.
Dur First Citizen.
I ",Or."W;H. Millwee, of Greenwood,
Otas been spending several days with
?his niece, Mrs. P.S. Owens, and other
-.relatives hove. Dr. Mill woo married
?And -settled at Willlameton in 1848,
'k building the ?first house that com men c
"ted the town 1849, the present house of
.?Dr. W. W. Wilson, which has been
"Considerably repaired and rearranged.
.Dr. Millwee says that on the day
'^Squire Williams, who owned all the
c4andin this vicinity at that time, deed
.<ed tho spring park to the public for
.?common image his three son's-io-lnw,
?one of whom was Or. Millwee, offered
??tu $0.000 for the property, but the
^Squire refused saying he wanted the
(robita at large to get the benefit of
?the mineral water. That waa many
Sears - before a railroad was ever
"thought of as coming throngb thi'j
frisco. Dr. Millwee nractioed medicine
afc WUliamston for hbout twenty years,
irnoviQR to??G roon wood in 1860. He
(knew WUliamston When it was a forest
?and the owl and wild cat and other
"varmints" were numerous and annoy
?af?. We were delighted with these
..aid other reminiscences of Dr. Mill
wee ?ad wo-hope he may be induced to
?ut them on paper eo that others may
-?enjoy them.-Wil??m?ion News.
^MrS: TSoti Price ?nd Miss Alice Smith
anent Sunday with Mr. Steve Smith,
Anear Fair Play.
flies Mattie Bruce has returned from
' Scoville, where she has been teaching
Mis. J. A. Wooton and daughter,
Mis? Doro, wore at Seneca shopping
Janie Gaines, who has been
_ relatives at Honea Path and
>u, has returned home.
E. J ?ru Graham closed his school
Bruce and Jeter Campbell
? Thursday at Portman fishing:
en Barton, from near, Fair Play,
ticing medicine with Dr. W. T.
and Mrs. J. B, Felton, from
"tlva. spent ?uve ral days with J. C.
.-Sobares last week.
Hre. Sans Brawn, who has been
tgeaehfng at Speed's Creek, has re tur n
Ur& Harris, from Anderson, visited
J, A " Burgeas S outlay.
M ?AA Hate ta W*M?!hrI?ht had a hirth.
t*4ay dinner iWsday. ?
?iias Annie Ft ir and Elisabeth Dick
sn ' ??d Blias Emma Lee Ledbotter'
rtoite? Dr. W. IC. Sharp's family at
li voil iqnite recently.
' Mrs. TH, D. Grane and Miss Lily
Campbell were ia Anderson Thursday
Mr. and Mr?. G.' J*; C. Rnlcman, of
Anderson, vieitcd J, p. Babb.
Love is heaven's light,
(News und Courier.)
Just after tho inauguration of Presi
dent BooBevelt in Mareil three patriotic
AHUM ?ran citizen? who hiid gone to
Washington to celebrate the great
event wore travelling on a south-bound
train by tho Southern Railway. Thoy
went into tho smoking compartment
of their car and naturally "frater
nized," us all good Americans are wont
to do before, after and during such
occasions; aud juBt as naturally they
begun with one accord to exalt the
several States from which they hailed.
Ono of the travellers was from Col
orado, tho second was from Texas and
the third was from South Carolina.
Tho Colorado man gloried in the hea
ven-kissing peaks of his mouutains
and the great variety of the Colorado
climate, which ranged from eternal
snow to tropical luxuriance of vegeta
tion. Tho Texan waa willing to shoot
it ont with any mun who would dare
say that there was any State in the
Un ?or,- which could bo compared with
Texas in extent of territory, or fertil
ity of aoil, or vurioty of producte; that
Texns alone could and would raise
euough cotton to supply all tho spin
dles in the world. Then uprose thu
man from South Carolina and said:
"Yes, and South Curolina will spin
every J urned halo of cotton you iei
IOWB in Texas can make."
It does not matter who the man
from Colorado was nor tho man from
Texas-tho man from South Carolina
wuB Joseph J. Fretwell, of Anderson,
und he spoke tho spirit of South Caro
lina. He talked to the strangers in a
steady and unbroken stream from
Hlucksburg to Greenville. He told
them what South Carolina was doing,
how it had distanced the whole South
in cotton manufacturing and was run
ning neck and neck with Massachusetts
for the tirst place lu the manufacturing
I world, and as he and his chance ac
quaintances were not out of sight of a
cotton mill during all the time of his
moving discourse he made the most of
I his advantage in occular deraonetra
I tion. Ho left the Colorado man and
I tho man from Texas in an exhausted
I condition at Greenville and went back
I to bia hospitable home and splendid
I people in Anderson to build another
I cotton mill, or to devise some new plan
I for the development of ono of the most
I progressive industrial districts in the
I United States.
j Mr. Fretwell is called "Joe" by bia
I home people, and wt at "Joe" says goea
I in Anderson. He ia not by any means
I the only butty, pushing, progressive
I man in Anderson-there are the Brocks,
I the Browns, the Lierons, the Sullivans,
I the Smyths, the Adgers, and a host of
I other men, native and adopted citi
I zens, who are working as men never i
I worked before for the iuduotrial do
! vplopment of a field of, marvellously
I rich nsouicea. Fretwell i. only typi
! cal of his race and time, ad he and
j his associates ore nerforuiiug prodigies
I in the industrial field. Twenty-five
I years ngo ono of the occupations of the
I Ingenuous youth of Anderson waa the
I game of marbles, and they took "round
I ance" and "fudged" as all the 'careful
I and ambitious roarble-nlayera did; but
I they do not play marblon on the pub
I lie square of Anderson any more. |
I All tue young men of Anderson are
I ot work, and all the middlo-age men
I aud oin men, too, and all the women.
I Ic ie a wonderfully busy and inspir
I ing community to live in, a community
I of refined people with a great history,
I of men and women who keep np with
I the world In art and literature and all
I the refinements of the most cultivated
I taste. There is nothing mean or sof
I did or selfish abont them. They live
I above the foga of sectional prejudices,
I they hold to their opinions, but they
I respect the opinions of others, they be
I lieve that Anderson is the centre of
I the world and everything in the world
I that ia worth having, and they are sor
I ry only that all the reat of the world
I cannot live and work and grow rich
I and prosperous and happy in Ander
non. They talk Anderson among
I theraaelves at home and they talk An
1 deraon to all who came within the
I range of their exquisite hospitality;
I they "live, move and have their being"
J in Anderson, and because of their faith
I in themselves and their work for them
I selves they have built np a splendid
I industrial empire to the growth of
I which practically no metca and boonda
I can be set.
I Some idea of the prosperity of An
I deraon may be had from the simple
I statement that there ore now in An
derson County fourteen banks, all do
I lng well and making money, and nine
I teen cotton factories, equipped with
the latest and moat modern machiner/
and making the beat goods foi ast?ad
ily teoreaaing market. Beaidea the
cotton fnctoriea there are cotton oil
mille, mattreaa factories, workers in
iron and wood and atone, and innumer
able smaller indi stries giving profit
able employment to thousands of peo
The farmers ar s doing their fall
abare for the upbuilding of theconnty,
and are mahing money. Many, if not
all bf them, have money in the banka
and are Blondy investors in the milla
and factories that have been establish
ed from time to time. They are mak
ing two atatka of corn grow where it
VJ cs regarded as not practicable to
grow ono a few years hgo and ar? mak
ing cotton upon the cultivation of
which the old-timers wonld not ven
ture. Improved m?thode of cultiva
tion,' improved implements of hus
bandry, and the farber faith of the
farmersln themselves have made farm
ing in Anderson a most profitable bus
Bot without the women of Anderson
none of ita pr?sent greatnea? would
have been attained and none of ita
future promiae would inspire to nobler
effort. Their hand le in evidence all
around. The beautiful gardens, the
well-kept fences, the shaded streets,
the fountains ' and monuments, the
handsome equipages, the millinery
openings, tho -fashionable gowno, the
singing birds and ?he delicious woffles
are witnesses that without the en
couragement and help of the women of
Anderson tho And arson that we know
so pleasantly wou'd not bo the saino
thing at all. But it ia a long story
to be told at one timo. We wish
that everybody could go tu Ander
son and see what it is. They wonld
never be satisfied, we are sure, un
til they could make their own com
munities something like Anderson.
- .j, . . . -
Utter to B. P. Mauldia.
Anderson, fl. (7.
Desi Slr : The late pr?sident of the
Croton Kivar basai?, ai Hrewatera, if. Y?,
built tho ?neos house lu nil that region,
lu 18SJ, and painted lt with lead-and
oU at a coat of fWO-the nuuse eo?<?? $31,
In 1887-three years-he r?rtaintol U .
with Devoe at a coat of k*350 In l&tt.A
taU paint wa* io ?ood condition
Lead-and'Oll, f400, three year?. Devoo |
$i??,**? years. \.;.:^
V . F Wi bRVOU A.Oo.
- . P, 6.'-W. L. BrtMfV sell* our paint.
:~?>-,. i <- ? 'fr---'
? For tho?o farmers who Uko the Wilson
..Pot" or "Palmetto" Ooium Planter,
/Sullivan Hardware Co. h ve the best
one* that ar? man a facturad. A Planter
of thia style is Worihle?? 'Unless properly
constructed. Au oxatninsO< n of ibose
handled by thin Ooo-piny will, couvinod
vmv thrtt Ibe.v aro, lu ev?ry ; way,
The farmers are busy plunting cot
Little Kate, the three-year-old I
daughter of Mr. and Mr?. G. M. Holt,
haa been very sick with malarial fever, i
but we are glad to say is improving.
Kev. W. B. Hawkins preached a very i
interesting sermon to a large and at
tentive congregation at Oakdalo last
Rev. Johnny Mann passed through
our aection last Saturday on his way
to Town vi I le, where he preached last
Sunday, ile was accompanied by Mr.
Mra. Alice Palmer und little daugh
ter, Della Wright, are visiting the fam
ily of J. I. Harton.
Miss Hernie Fanner, of Anderson,
visited her mother, Mrs. Lizzie Far
moi, last Saturday and Sunday.
Misses Emma Kay and Susie Rich
ardson, of Hartwell, Ga., visited J. 0.
Gantt and family last Bccoud Sun
There will be an all-day einging at
Oakdale next hf th Sunday. All fingers
have a cordial invitation. Everybody
is invited to attend and bring* well
lilled dinner baskets.
This section was visited by a con
siderable cold spell laet Sunday and
Monday. Tho early gardens ure dam
aged by the cold. The thermometer
was down to freezing point yesterday
morning (Monday.) X.
Latest War News,
St. Petersburg, April 15, 11.15 p. m.
-This week CIOBOS with the govern
ment's eyes und hopes centered on
Vice Admiral Kojestvensky, and grad
ually something by grave enthusiasm
has been aroused by the Russian ad
mirare hardihood in sailing straight
for a combat with the Japanese.
There are many naval officers who
do not believe that Vioe Admiral Togo
will accept this challenge. In their
opinion the Japanese will be too pru
dent in such a crises to risk the de
struction of their fleet. They believe
that Togo's t?ctica will be to avoid an
open sea fight and that he will launch
a series of desperate night torpedo at
tacks in the hope of throwing the
Russian fleet into confusion, scattering
tho line.of shins and giving his faster
battleships and cruisers an opportunity
to surround and doatroy them indivi
dually, and if some of RojoBivensky's
ships escape to Vladivostok to bottle
them up there.
For the moment the conservative
council of the peace party, which
party realizes that the military situa
tion will be uttorly hopeless if Raj es t
vensky's fleet is completely destroyed
and considers it beet to open negotia
tions before the issue is put to a test,
are rudely thrust uaido. The admiral
ty clamors for a chance to retrieve its
reputation and the war party general
ly seems to be convinced that the em
peror of Russia's position will not be
worse if the battle is lost, while the
destruction of Togo's fleet would spell
ruin for Japan. The emperor himself,
it is understood, expresses great confi
dence in victory, and should victory
come he will undoubtedly fix the im- [
perlai seal to the big naval programme I
prepared by the admiralty.
raris, Aprii io.--Gaston urn tele
graphs from St. Petersburg to Tho
Echo de Paris that Admiral RojeBt
vensky's last telegram before leaving
Noss! Be was singularly laconic and
eloquent. He wired: "I will not tele
graph again before the battle. If I
sm beaten weu will learn it through
Togo' If 1 "defeat him I will announce
it to yon." M. Dru adds that the tele
gram was accepted as meaning that
tho Russian admiral seeks viotory or
-- Stowart Campion, manager of a
plantation near Tuscaloosa, Ala., was
shot and killed while sitting before
a fire holding his baby. The shot
was fired through a window. The
baby was slightly wounded. Two
negro laborers have boon arrested.
- W. T. Hill, a well known and
prosperous merchant of Smythe, Ala.,
was killed and robbed in a thicket
near that plsoe on Saturday after
noon. Saturday was pay day in
Smythe and Mr. Hill is known to
have had considerable money with
- The home of Goo. T. Maul!, in
Clarksburg, W? Va., was entirely de
stroyed by fire on Tuesday, 11th inst.,
and four of his ohildren were burned
to death. The parents, with a fifth
child, were barely in time to escape
from the burning building. The
charred bodies of the four children,
- An explosion of dynamite in
Biossburg, Ala., wrecked the houses
of a white miner and a colored minor,
both non-union men. The white
mao's 10-year-old daughter was killed
and two other ohildren in tho same
family were badly hurt.
- Lochie Bunton, a 14-year-old
white girl, was criminally assaulted by
three drunken white men near But
ler, Tenn. The men escaped and are
in hiding is the mountains. 4
caa__nini.agaa a1 HBBBBB_?_LL-HL?.
Memorial Services at Mt. Pisgah Church,
Editors Intelligencer: Please an- 1
nouuce through your columns that on *
Saturday before the 2nd Sunday in '
May, Memorial services will be held
at Mt. pisgah Church, beginning at ll 1
o'clock a. m. Addresses will bo deliv- 1
ered by Solicitor J. E. Boggs, of Pick
ens, and Rev. C. Wardlnw, of Seneca. (
The public is cordially invited to at- 1
tend. A basket dinner will be served ;
on tho ground, ?md in the afternoon ,
Howers will be placed on tho gravea.
Everybody who has a friend or relative
sleeping in the graveyard at Mt. Pis
gah is requested to bring a bunch of
dowers or evergreens.
D. W. Hiott, Pastor.
Programme of Union Meeting for
Second Division nf Saluda Association, J
at Broadmouth Church, April 29, 30?
Saturday, 10:80 a. m.-Detotional
Exercises, led by Rev. N. G. Wright.
ll a. m.-Sermon by Rev. A. D.
Enrollment and Orgahization, recess.
2 p.m.-First Subject-"What facts
prove the Resurrection of Jesus
Ciiiist*" Opened by Rev. W. T. Tale.
Second Subject-"What Christian
Verities as proved by the Resurrection
of Jesus Christ?" Opened by Rev. M.
McGee and Rev. L. E. Campbell.
Sunday, 10 a. m.-Exercises of Sun
day School Union, conducted by Su
perintendent of Union.
Reports of Sunday Schools. Address
by Prof. J. B. Watkins.
ll a. m.-Missionary Sermon, by
Rev. J. W. Perry.
R. W. Burts for Committee.
Up-to-date formera appreciate tbe
worth of Keystone Adjustable Weeder?,
sold by Sullivan Hdw. Co. Every far
mer should have one of these imple
Roman and Terrell Harro** are aold
by Sullivan Hdw. Co.
When you went the geonlne "Ter
roll," Thick Center, Ready-Set Hes
Sweeps, call on Sullivan Hdw. Co. They
also have a full stock of all alzas of the
Patent< Viit r" Heel Sweeps.
Now is the time to take a spring tonie.
By far the beat thing to take is Murray's
Iron Mixture. It makes pure blood and
Sets rid of that tired tooling. At all
rugglsts 50a a battle, or direct from The
Murray Drug C).-. Colombia, ?. C.
MOVEY TO LOAN Tor heme olienta
on easy terms.
Simpson & Hood, Attorneys.
Salli van Hardware Co. has anew Har
row or Cultivator that will oortiiuly
Elease up-to-dato farmers. Thia Harrow
as three feet, all of whioh are detach
able, and to which straight or diamond
shaped blades are bolted. The frame is
made of solid steel. The featore of being
i able to detach any one of the three fast
nor mita a wide range of work being done.
Ye a should look into the merits of this
A lars?) Btook of "Little Joe." Niau
Tooth Harrows Ja carritti by Salli van
IJ.dw. Co. AU of their Harrows are man
ufactured by tbs Towers Sullivan Mfg.
L'o., who use ooly the highest quality of
steel lo the construction of all of their
implements. If you want tho strongest
?nd beet "Little Joe" on the market, bay
from this Company.
A rall stock of all sises and styles of
Dotton Hoes is carried by Sullivan Hdw.
Do. Yon can get from them Jost what
yon want. If yon want Rivets through
the shanks of your Hoes jou eau get
them from this Company.
Hr. Xirfcaey'e Recommendation.
Mr. Ktrksey writes:-! give a positive
guarantee with every bes of Rydalo'a
Stomach Tablets and Liver Tablets I
sell, and havo never boon asked to re
rand the money in a single Instanos. I
havo used these tablets In roy family
with beat resalta, W. L. Kirksey, Mor
gauton; N. C. Rydalo's Tablets ?re pre
pared by The Radical Re m od y Company,
Hickory, N. C, ?ho authorize ovsry
dealer in their preparations to guarantee
every box or bottle of their medicine,
they sell. Sold by Evans Pharmacy.
Aa Anderson Woman Asks
"have voa a floor paint that will last two
week??" Yee we have Dovoe'a ; lt baa a
beautiful gloss and will wear two years
If properly applied. W. L. Brissey.
Murray's Buohu, tiln and Juniper is
proscribed and endorsed by eminent
physicians. It cures when oil ot hov?
falla. Prevents Kidney Dleease, Dropsy,
Bright's Disease, etc. At all drag stores
91.00 a bottle, or direct from The Mur
ray Drug Co., Columbia, S. C.
"Should Old Acquaintance Be Forgot
And Kever Brought to Hind."
When yon need anything usually kept
lb Drugstores don't forget that Wilhito
<fc W?hlte are generativ open from 10 a.
m. to 5 p. m. Lucas Paint*, as good as
tbe best and as o heap as the cheapest, al
ways on hand.
He Kept ap In the Race.
James 8. Barron, President M snobes .
ter Cotton Mills, Rock Hill, S. C., writes:
"In 18831 painted my residence with
L. & M. It looks better than a great
many houses painted three yean ago."
Don'i pay $1.G0 a gallon for linseed oil,
wblab voa do ta resdy-for-use paint.
Bay oil fresh from-the barrel at 60
cents per gallon, and mix lt with Long
man A Martines L. & M. Paint.
It makes paint cost about 91,20 per gal
Wears and covers like gold.
Every Church given a liberal quantity
when bought from F. B. dayton, Ander*
son ; T. I?. Hopper, Belton ; T. C. Jack
Free Bide on the street cara to
Snipes Gallery, if you want as mu"h as
one dollar's worth of photo work. Prices
lower than any other gallery in Ander
son, and nothing bat high class work.
We will frame your pictures of all sises.
We have a largo lot Of fromo material on
hand which we would like for you to ta
npool, and with two experienced frame
makers, we think we can give satisfac
tion both io8tyleand prices. We have
small -pictures enlarged to anv e'ze.
Respectfully. IL M, Snipes, the V?'eran
Photographer. 85-3 m
MONEY TO LOAN-A few thousand
dollars to lend on Land for clients. Ap
ply to B. F. Marlin, Attorney-at-Law.
IP YOU ARE A
? SB 1
WE ARE GOOD GAME !
There are four things that I want you to know about , my
First. That they aro attractive.
Seeon?]. That they axe well made.
Third. That the materials are worthy, sud not used skimpy.
Fourth and last, but not by any means least, that they aro
lower priced than such goods were over priced before by any
There ia no accounting for taste in Hats, as in other things ;
so I have equipped myself to suit all tastes, It's not my business
to decide what sort of a Hat a lady should .buy-it ia my business
to have in stock the kind she wants to buy? ana sell it at a price
that will tickle the ^urohiyyj?- End to hs.vs it m?d? in such s ?ncw.
ner that, in actual wear, it will satisfy so well : that tho customer
will always bear me in mind when; soe needs Hats. This is tho
basis upon which I ask your Hat orders.
Great variety, good workmanship, and lower prices than oth
ers ask for the same goods. ,
Would advise early.buying, aa the Easter mob will be a great
drawing card for Hut*. Place y our orders before tho eleventh
hour, and reap the cream of. tho beautiful designs I now have on
MRS. F. A. SLACK,
Hr: John C. Oaborne old* stand
TO LOGIC FOR
BOSTON SHOE STORE.
Wo have plenty of- Wavy Shoes Mt, BO that we can ?i
Western Plow Shews, Siucher ?ttt5t ?t $?.50.
Extra Heavy Shoes.
AU Women's Ooaree Shoes at 8?c-new stock,
iOYS' mi OHSimmi SHOES.
We have the strongest line ia th? Conney.
Our Boys* Ataxy Shoes sro the best wearers yan eas buy,
?:, *w vr??!? ?tu: BB&Guo wau. anowB zzm'Ti oe G?a?"
Women's and Children's Jer^y Loggias at 5i>c.
Overmasters at 2$o, ; 5
Bo not buy before you sea us. It surely witt pay yet
We mean business. ; ; J^A^ ; * :
to the Farmers and Her? Ban?t
IN FULL DISPLAY AT
nm s J
This Department is prepared to suit you in beautiful
practical and becoming Millinery, in most economical and
IN ESVfBfcY DEPARTMENT.
March has been a bumper month with us.
Largest eales in our ; history.
We extend broad invitations to every ono to visit our
C. F JOKES COMPANY,
M in and Bea^
Our Mr. Lesser while in Kow York bought one bf the
largest and prettiest Stocks that over oaao to our oto. Kow,
if you are lookingfor High Grade and Low Prices you will
visit our Store. Wo certainly have one of th? prettiest
Stocks of Dry feds-, Sh?as, Clothing and Millinery in Tipper
Carolina, Just think ! we have something over $85,000
I worth of beautiful How Spriug 0?o??. This is no idle ifflM
| y&?an provo every word wo say if you will give us a call.
New Spring Balt? froai 10o to $100,
New Bpmg Corsets fi om 24c to ?1.00.
NewBpring Shopping ;'j^a^from?0Q-to: 81.00.
New Spring Caps for:.'infantff fromlOo-t? 5?c.
New Spring Cap? for. Boys from 10c to 7?c.
New Spring Hosiery for ?adiea and Children from & to. ?0e.
OUR DRESS GOODS
Are new and pretty, and ail the ladies tell us that no one in the city eau
touch us Ja quality and prices. We have now Spring BrilHanlmes in all the
leading colors, Voiles in all colors, and in fact anything you may wish ia -
Wool and Wash Goods . , .
Now, for Cotton fabrics wo do claim that wa have everything beat ia
this County. Wash Goods from 5c to 60c per yard.
i Come ia and look afc oar line of White Goods/ It will bc a pissaro to
: ^oa ,th& line ; we cannot praise fe^hjjj^ ;
S1E?ES,^ C?^?^N?,/ ^
We only ask you to take a look. To look means to buy. . '
We have a big line of Men's and Boys* Saits.
inspect t? lino of Spring Millinery.
Goods at ^e?ses lowe* 4haa onr occupy
come and ?OOSE at her Pattern Hats.
T ?if ? lae originator* of