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Who want to Dress Stylishly at Little Cost, and "their name
is legion," will derive much pleasure and lasting benefit by
es amlning our large and splendid Stock of?
STYLISH SPRING SACK SUITS.
These Suits, as well as all our Clothes for Young men, are cut in accord
ance with Fashion?juat as the molt exclusive cufctom-tailor would do it?
--and although ready-to-put-on, your size garment will fit as if made to your
We like, especially, to have young fellows who have not been quite sat
^?ned with their Clothes, to come and examine our "EMPIRE" SUITS, and
flee what we can furnish them at?
$5.00 TO $15.00.
The materials, style and making you will find entirely to your liking?
fcand-work in all the essential parts?and well finished in all the little de
rails necessary to style and good appearance. Coats with fine shoulder effects
vuid the graceful hang which young men of fashion fancy.
NEW HATS FOR YOUNG MEN.
All the nobbiest blocks of the leading makers are here at money-savins;
ipricee?from 50c to 82.00 leEs than you can get equal quality for at other
"Stores. Look elsewhere at Hats selling for 82.01) to 85 00, then come; here
rand see what we'll give you nt 81.50 to 85.00.
REESE & BOLT,
?The One Price Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers.
Next door to Farmers and Merchants Bank.
IS REALLY THE BEST THAT IS !"
Unless it was we would hardly be doing such a big busi
meas. You'll find always the new ideas as they come out in
IBLeady-to-Wear, Trimmed an Un trimmed Shapes, Ribbons,
Ceilings, Children's Headwear, Etc.
We want your Thin Dress GoodB and Trimming bill. This
department is lull of the swellest and prettiest things im
Boyal Brand Clothing for Boys.
Entirely new and different.
-M&k* our Store your shopping place?it's worth while.
??esh Shipment just in?all the varieties that
grow well in this section. Fruit Jars, Fruit
Jar Tops and * Fruit Jar Rubbers. - - -
II Evans9 Pharmacy,
WEDNESDAY, JUNK 28, 1J)05.
County Fair Intuusiasm.
Secretory F. B. Cray ton and other
otlicors of the County Fair Association
are working with characteristic enter
prise and /cal to got everything in
readiness for the Fan this fall. They
report that there is a growing interest
on the part of the poupin of the county
in the coining show and a consequent
demand tor a Fair on a larger Hcale
than over held before in order that the
County's piogresB may be faithfully
udvertised. The premium list will he
a particularly attractive one and one
that will reflect great credit on the Ab
The Association will, by the erection
of additional building- be enabled to
invite and accommodate a larger exhi
bition of agricultural producta an?',
poultry than heretofore, bo that exhi
bitors need have no fear? tiiat their cx
hibits will be cramped or not credita
The Court of Common Pleas.
In the Court of Common Pleas the
trial of the case of 8. F.andT. T. Croiner
va W.C. Brunyon, was in progress Wed
nesday morning when the Intelligencer
went to press. This was an action to
recover a balance ou account alleged
to have been due the plaintiffs by the
defendant. The jury found for the de
fendant. The plaintiffs wore repre
sented by D. 11. Magill of Greenwood,
and the defendant by Bonhnm & Wat
kins of this city.
The two cases of J. L. Hawkins
rgainst B. F. Blassingame were tried
together. One suit was brought to re
cover damages in the sum of $1,000 for
malicious prosecution; the other was
for a money demand of $800. The
jury found for the defendant in the
first action, nod for the plain till' in the
sum of .^lOO in the matter of the money
demand. MoCullough &. McSwnin and
Bon ham and Watkins represented the
plaintiff, and H. A. Morgan of Green
ville the defendant.
The case of Willis Gunnels ngainat
the Riverside Mills was taken up
Thursday afternoon. This was an ac
tion for $5,000 damages for injurieB
sustained by the young man while em
ployed in the mill. A verdict tor tho
plaintiff, awarding him damages in
the sum of $75, was returned by the
jury. Cunnells was represented by K.
VV. Long and Hucker & Breazoale.
Bonhnm & Watkins and J/. F. Ansel
of (ireenville appeared for the mill.
The last case tried at this term was
that of John McDonald against the
Western Union Telegraph company.
This was an action for damages for
failure on the part of the company to
deliver a telegram to the plaintiff.
The jury gave him damages in the sum
of $100. McDonald was represented
by A. 11. Dagnall and Quattlebamn &
CorIn an. The telegraph company by
Bonham & Watkins.
Court adjourned Saturday after
The court receded from business at
4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon to hear
the memorial exercises held by the
Bar Association in honor of the late
James L. Tribble. Feeling and appro
priate remarks on the work and char
acter of the deceased were made by
members of the bar, and then the fol
lowing resolutions were adopted and
ordered by Jodge Prince to be enrolled
in the Court Journal*'
"Hon. James L. Tribble, for many
years an active practitioner at the bar
of thin court, has been called from the
scene of his earthly labors and Hrb
gone to that 'bourne whence no travel
er returns.' It is proper that we should i
pause and pay ? just tribute to his
worth and memory. His death has
not only brought sorrow and sadness
to hin immediate family, but also to
the members of this bar and his many
friends and acquaintances, not only in
this city and county, but throughout
the State and wherever he was known.
Mr. Tribble was not only an able and
conscientious lawyer, but also a man
of splendid character, a kind hearted,
noble, Christian gentleman of unsullied
reputation. He was a man whose
character throughout his entire career
was untouched by even the slightest
suspicion. He was faithful in his du
ties as 'jl !awyer: a citizen, and a man.
By his learning and ability he early
acquired a reputation as nn accurate,
fpainstaking, diligent and conscientious
awyer, and this reputation he fully
sustained. He was a good husband, a
kind father, a patriotio citizen, pure in
bis private as well as his public life,
and in fine possessed thoBe qualities
and virtues which go to make the high
est and best type of citizenship. He
now rests from his labors, but his good
deeds and works live on.
"Therefore, Be it Resolved:
"1. That in the death of the Hon.
Jas. L. Tribble, this bar has Buffered
the loss of one of the ablest and most
"2nd. That we deplore this Iobb be
cause he waa a learned and itonscien
tious lawyer, a true and : patriotic citi
zen, a faithful friend, a kind husband
and parent, a generous neighbor, and a
noble, obristian gentleman.
".3rd. That out of respect to his
memory this court do now stand ad- I
journcd until tomorrow morning.
"4th. That these reoolutions be
spread upon the minutes of this court,
and that copies thereof bo (riven to tho
newspapers lor publication, and a
copy sent to the family of tho de
Big Fourth of July Ce.'ebraJion.
All tho preparations for the Fourth
of July celebration in this city have
nearly been completed under tho di
rection of the street railway authorities
and others. The railroads have grant
ed special rates for tho occasion, and
from uearby points especial excursion
trains will be run to accommodate tho
largo crowds that will attend. Ample
amusements have been provided, and
visitors will have no lack of good en
Tho program already arranged in
cludes racing at ihe fair grounds, and
at tho parkin the city two games of
baaeball, two balloon ascensions with
parachute drops, band concerts and
other attractions. Paine's lireworks
has bo;.. secured for the occasion, and
this grand display will wind up the fist
of attractions during the early part of
The official program has not been
completed, but the attractions already
announced give assurance that the cel
ebration will boa big and pleauant oc
Rabun Gap Extension to Be Built.
While Knoxville has been waiting
for detlnite news regarding tho Frisco,
the Southern railway has been prepar
ing to surprise the people here and
give them something tangible in tho
way of railroad building.
It may be authoritatively stated that
work will begin on the Rabun Gap
extension of tho Southern Railway in
a tow days.
Indeed, the men to do the work have
already been gathered by the contrac
tor, VV. J. Oliver, and aro on their
way to the scene of operations.
Mr. Oliver has just returned from
"Washington, where he was awarded
the contract, and the ?nal details were
arranged, and he was instructed to go
ahead with the work, but when seen he
refused to make a statement. The
above facts, however, were learned
from an otlicial of the Southern Kail
way and aro accurate.
Tho meaning of this piece of news
for Knoxville and vicinity is that the
forty-six miles of railway between
Maryvilje aud Bushnell, N. C, will be
built at once by local contractors.
Over hair a million dollars will bo
spent on the road. The Southern
Railway will have a short line to the
southeast coast, with grades reduced
to a minimum. This will enable ship
pers of coal and other mineral pro- ,
ducts as well as manutacturers to
market their products at a much loos
cost tbau at present. It will better
the passenger service materially. .
The dream of John C. Calhoun, who
sought the linking of the southeast and
the middle west, will be realized.
This is the very railroad route over
which the railroad he projected waa
From .Bushnell, N. C, this railroad
will be farther extended to strike the
main branch of the Southern at An
derson, S. C, and will there reach
branches for Charleston, Savannah and
other southeastern points.
This is the best news that Knoxville
has had since the announcement that
the Louisville &. Nashville was coming
here.?Knoxville, (Tenn.). Sentinel,
The marriage of Mr. Chris Suber, of
this city, and Miss Nellie Wakelield,
of Antreville, was solemnized at the
First Creek Baptist Cburoh on the
morning of June 20th. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. R. E. Sra^M.
Immediately after the ceremony the
bridal party left for Abbeville where
Mr. and Mrs. Suber took the train for
Asheville to spend several weeks.
Mrs. Suber is a daughter of J. E.
Wakelield, of Antreville. and has
many friends in the city who will give
her a cordial welcome to her new home.
Mr. Suber is a popular young business
man, being the book keeper of the
Acme Drug Company.
Miss Pearl McQee, of Starr, and Mr.
Fuller Horton, of Helton, were united
in marriage at the residence of the
bride's mother on last Wednesday
evening. Rev. Hike McQee performed
the ceremony in the presence of a large
number of invited guests. Mr. and
Mrs. Horton are well known and popu
lar yonng people who begin their mar
ried life with the good wishes of a host
of friends. They are spending a while
in the mountains of North Carolina,
after which they will go to Belton to
Maj. T. H. Kussel), Jr., Commandant
of tho Staun ton, Va., Military Academy,
reached the city Friday afternoon with
his bride, who was Miss Florence
Kable, of Staunton. They will spend
some time in the city as the guests of
Mr. Russell's father, D. H. Russell.
Mr. Russell is a bright young man who
has achieved success ua a commandant
sioco hie graduation at the Citadel a
few years ago.
Mis? Lottie CroBby, of this city, and
Kev. H. T. Estes, of Laurens, were
married Thursday afternoon at the
home of the bride, on North Main j
street. Kev. J. D. Chapman officiating.
Only a few intimate friends and rela- 1
fives witnessed the ceremony. Mrs.
Estes has for many years been a teach
er in the city graded schools where she
was highly esteemed for her work and
for her personality. Rev. Mr. Estes
is a minister of the Baptist Church,
and is now engaged in preaching in
Laurens County. Before going to
Laurens they will spend some time in
this county with friends and rela
The marriage of Miss Sadie Watson
;?nd Itev. C. B. Burts, will be solemn
ized this morning at 9 o'clock at the
residence of the b.ide's mother on
South Main street. The ceremony will
be quietly performed in the presence
of a few relatives and invited guests.
Miss Watson is a daughter of the
late W. Gr. Watson and is a bright and
attractive young woman. Rev. Mr.
Burts is paBtor of the Baptist Church
at Edgeheld and is one of the moBt
promising young men of the Baptist
ministry. Ho is a son of Kev. K. W.
Burts of Honea Path.
On last Thursday morning at the
home of the bride's parents on High
Market street, Mr. E. M. Lander, of
Williamston, S. C, and Miss Kizzie E.
Jones, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. F.
Jones, were united in holy wedlock,
the Kev. B. M. Grier performing the
ceremony. The groom is the cashier
of the Hank of WilliamBton and is
one of the most popular young men of
that place. The bride has quite a large
circle of friends here. Immediately
after the ceremony the young couple
left for their home in WilliamBton.
Carolina Field, Georgetown, 21st inst.
Concrete and Brushy Creek News.
The health of our community io very
good at present.
Mrs. L. V. Jones has been very ill
for the past two weeks but is improv
ing very fast, we are glad to say.
The all-day singing at Corinth was
well carried out by Profs. Thomas,
Foster and Lassley and several others,
but, ob, the dinner! it was just tine.
The death angel entered the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Nalley and
took from them their thirteen-months
old baby on the 24th and it waa buried
the day following at Fair view grave
K. F. Mattersou and daughter, Miss
Cora, of Easley, S. C, attended the
singing at Corinth Snnday.
E. F. Algood, of Mt. Pisaab, was
also on the grounds at Corinth with a
petition for the people to sign who
wanted the;dispensary and who did not
K. B. Dil worth and family, of Green
ville, S. C, accompanied by Misa Eula
JameB and Floyd Dilwortn, attended
preaching at Siloam Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Bull, of Chick
Springs, visited the latter's mother,
Mrs. G. W. Kichey, Sunday.
Mr. aud Mrs. Rowley Yon visited
the latter's parents Sunday.
Misses Jessie Hamilton and Lizzie
Acker, of Easley, visited Miss Pallie
Mr. and Mrs. Hovey Smith, of the
Corinth section, attended preaching at
Miss Maud Sheriff visited Miss Peail
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Jones visited
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B.
F. Jones, Sunday.
Frank and Mat. Wood and Misses
Euna and Zoa Sheriff visited Mia* Mag
gie Jones S jnduy,
Mr. and Mrs. James Bryant visited
the latter's parents Snnday.
Alonzo Kichey was a guest of his
best girl Sunday afternoon, but, oh!
that new buggy, we know it must ride
The MiBses Holcombe. of Pickens
County, attended preaching at Siloam
Miss Pearl Phillips visited at N.
Frank Hood .ad Thomas Phillips
were the guests of the MisseB Rodger a
Frank and Robert Payne and Joe
Edehs and Mi-jses Paynes and Lillie
Edens attended the all-day singing at
Well, Mr. Editor, we had about for
got to tell yon about the grass. Some
of the farmers have laid by their corn
and some have not, and so after while
we will get to hang up the hoe and lay
the plow aside.
The Brushy Creek Band met at Mrs.
Holcombo's Saturday night to practice.
The music was fine.
Well, the college girls and boys are
at home for vacation. Among them
are Misses Beatrice and May Belle
Cely and Ida and Sadie Elrod.
June 26. _Cricket.
? The Massachusetts ? Supreme
Court handed down a deoision holding
that an attempt to force laborers to
combine in unions is against the policy
of the law, booauso it aims at a mo
nopoly of the labor mar ko t.
GET THE HABIT
to lock for
Wo have plenty of heavy Shoes left, so that we eaa_flt|
Western Plow Shot*, Bluoher Cuts, at $1.50.
Extra Heavy Shoes.
AU Women's Coarse Shoes at SSo?new stock.
BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES.
We have the strongest line In tho County,
Our Boye9 Army Shoes are tho best wearers yau ean buy.
For Girls our Seaden Calf Shoes can't be beat.
Women's and Children's Jersey ^*?gin? at 50o.
Cver-Garters at 25c.
Bo not buy before yon see us. It surely will pay you.
We mean business.
Next to the Farmers and Merchants 'Bank.
Men's and Boys'
We have had the most satisfactory CLOTH?N& reason
this spring yet recorded. We appreciate the liberal apport
our friends have given us and we have tried to put out only
I the very best Merchandise to be had.
Prior to making our fall and winter selections we have
I reduced the price on all
i Spring and
25 PER CENT
This price embraces our entire CLOTHING stock.
All in and Ready for Tour Inspection.
Our Mr. Lesser while in New York bought one of the
largest and prettiest Stocks that ever came to our city. Now,
if you are looking for High Grade and Low Prices you will
visit our Store. We certainly have one of the prettiest
Stocks of Pry Goods, Shoes, Clothing and Millinery in Upper
Carolina. Just think! we have something over S35tO0O
worth of beautiful New Spring Goods. This is no idle talk
We can prove every word we say if you will give us a call*
New Spring Belts from lOo to $1.00.
> New Spring Corsets ftom 24c to 1.00.
New Spring Shopping Sags from lOo to $1.00.
New Spring Capa for infanta from 10c to Mc.
New Spring Caps for Boys from lOo to 75c.
, New Spring Hosiery for Ladies and Children Smm 5c to 50c
OUR DRESS GOODS -
Are new and pretty, and all the ladies (ell us that no one in the city can
touch tu ?n quality and prices. We have new Spring BriUiantines in all the
leading colors, Voiles in all colora, and in fact anything yon may wish in
Wool and Wash Goods. = 1 -
COTTON FABRICS, ||f
Now, for Cott on fabrics we do claim that we have everything beat ia
this County. Wash Goods from 5c to 50o per yard.
Coma in and look at our line of White Goods. It will bo a pleasure to
show you this line ; we cannot praise them high enough.
, CLOTHING, MATS.
We only ask yon to take a look. To look means to buy.
We have a big line of Men's and Boys'Boita. \
' MBS. MARTIN SELTGMAN, our Milliner, is sow Sy w have yon
inspect her Sine of Spring Millinery. She will give you new, up-to-daio
Goods at prices lower than oar competitors. ? She will be pleased to have yon
como and look ot her Pattern Hata.
We are the originators of FREE
We still give yon Coupons with every purchase.
Lessi ? Col
Leaders of Low Prices.