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I Filled Up on X's
Xtra Big Bargains.
Our store.is filled from counter to ceiling with
goods that are quoted by o.hers at a higher price.
Every article in our store was purchased direct
from ianufacturers by us for this season's busi
ness and are therefore all good, clean, fresh, de
sirable goods, bought for you at a fraction of cost
k- Some consist of Samples sent us by jobbers, at
from 30 to 50c on the dollar to you.
These goods appeal to the thousands of our cus
tomers because they are at a
than our neighbors, and if you have never bought
of us before do so now. The result will certainly
please you and surprise you.
Yours for business,
S. SI TILL & CO
k OUR MILLINERY is the talk of the town be
cause we sell stylish goods at a CUT
After the Special Bargain Sale we have left over many things
in broken lots that we want to close out and we offer them at still
more. reduced prices to clear the stock of odds and ends--they
must be sold.
The biggest bargains we have to offer is in the
We have put on the bargain tables 50 heavy All-Wool Men's
and Boys' Suits, ranging from $8 to $12 Suits at the sacrifice price
Fifty-five Men's and Boys' Suits in Blue and Black, All-Wool
Serge and Clay Worsted of the best custom make. In this lot
there is not one suit worth less than $9. We will close these out
at the low figure of $7.25 per Suit.
Children's Knee Suits, over 200 in the lot, all heavy All Wool
School Suits, nicely made up, ranging in price not less than $1 .30.
We offer the entire lot to choose from at the small figure of 95c
per Suit. You will find .in this special lot suits worth as high as
We have selected a separate table of mixed Pants, Men's,
Boys' and Youths, over 150 pair. You can pick up any pair~ at
random and get a bargain at $1.75, but we will run those at the
small figure of 90c.
Twenty-five dozen Knee Pants, the cheapest worth 50c, and as
high as $1 value. These will go at 35c. This will be the biggest
opportunity and best bargains ever offered. You must not miss
Two bales yard-wide Sea Island Homespun; value 6t-c, we of
fer at Sc per yard.
Two cases Flannelettes and Outings that cannot be bought f or
less than 8c, we sell at Sc.
T wo thousand yards 6c value Calicoes, all fast color Prints, at
Five hundred yards Brocaded Worsteds, 30 mnches wide, beau
tifuil patterns, at 8c per yard. You cannot buy these goods for
less than 15e elsewhere.
We have such good values that you must see them to appre
ciae them. Let us fit you up and if it don't prove what we rec
ommend nioney is refunded.
In other lines it's too much to enumerate. Come in, se' and
price our goods and you are sure to buy.
lYE M. KRARNOFF.
Fresh testimiony in great quantity is
constantly coming in. declaring Dr.
Kink's New Discovery for Consumption
Coughs and Colds to be unequaled. A
recent, expression from T. J.McFarland
Bentorville. Va.. serves as example.
He writes: 'I had bronchitis for three
vears and doctored all the time without
being benetited. Theu I began takings
Dr. King's New Discovery. and a few
bottles wholly cured me." Equally ef
fective in curing all lung anti throat
troubles, consumption, pneumonia and
Grip. Guaranteed by The R1. B.Loryea
Drug Store. Trial bottles free, regular
sizes 50c and $100.
OLD TIME SURGEONS.
They Had to Work Rapidly Before
Ancestheltics Were Used.
Before anosthetics were known the
surgeon's orly expedient was to abridge
his patient's sufferings by working
rapidly. In this the old time surgeons
did wonders. They had a control and a
surety in their hands that are now sel
dom found. One day the celebrated
surgeon Maisonneure had to amputate
the leg of a poor devil who began to
howl in advance. "'ll give you my
watch," said the surgeon, "if the oper
ation lasts more than a minute." The
man accepted the offer, but was obliged
to forego the handsome watch, as the
operation took less time than it re
quires to describe.
To amputate an arm at the shoulder
Is a most dieflult operation. Dr. Lan
genbeck of Germany did It in two min
utes. A young physician who came to
see him perform the operation adjusted
his spectacles to his nose so as not to
kse a single movement, but when the
spectacles were in place the operation
was over, and the severed arm lay on
Times have changed much since thea.
It suffices to put a bit of chloroform or
ether on a compress and let the patient
breathe through it for a few minutes
to put him into a slumber so deep that
he remains inert while the surgeon
makes his incision, cuts, files the bone
and sews up the flesh. On awaking the
operation is over, and the patient
knows nothing of it. Thanks to chloro
form, surgeons can practice operations
today which arouse our admiration.
What They Eat.
Nearly every nation has its own par
ticular form of food, and things which
some races would not, as the expres
sion goes, "touch with the tongs" are
considered by others as the greatest
For Instance, while the Arab eats his
lotus bread and dhourra with the relish
of fresh dates, the Greenlander gorges
himself on animal fat and whale oil as
the necessary means of keeping
warmth in his body. Hlndoos will not
touch any form of flesh, but live happi
ly on rice and rancid butter. An Eng
lishman is supposed to value beef and
bacon' above all other articles of food,
while the dwellers In the Apennines
live on chestnuts. In ancient days the
Roman emperors were accustomed to'
have a peacock served at all great
feasts as one of the principal dainties,
while in these days birds' nests and
rats form choice dishes In a Chinese
Some people say that snail soup is
delicious, while the French assure you
that there are few more delicate dishes
than those made out of frogs' legs.
Big Australian Oysters.
"In the part of Australia in which I
live we get oysters as big as a saucer."
said a resident of Adelaide to the
Washington Post. "They are twice the
size of any I have seen in the United
States, but in quality there is nothing
to recommend them, for they have no
favor and are so tough that It takes a
pretty sharp knife to make any impres
sior on them. Still there are people
who manage to eat them after they,
have been stewed suffleiently long. In
other parts of our ebuntry we have a'
better grade, approaching nearly to
your American oyster, but hardly its
equal. In fact, after my acquaintance
with the Chesapeake bay products I
am firmly of the opinion that in the
matter of sea food the United States
leads all nations, an assertion that will
be hacked up by any man of wide
How a Bird Dresses.
As bird fashions do not change, two
suits a year are quite enough for most
birds, but they need to take great care
of them. Each separate feather must
be cleaned and looked over and the
useless ones pulled out These feath
ers are not packed close together, you
know, but lie loose and have places
between filled with air. When a bird
wants to get warmer he lifts his feath
ers so that those air spaces may be
larger. But if his feathers are tan
gled or wet and dirty he could not
raise them, and soon he could not
keep the head in his little body and
would of course die.
A Torpid Liver.
A clogged condition of the system is
one symptom of a liver out of order.
Here is as good and simple a remedy
as any I know, writes a physician:
Get a nice lemon and cut it in half.
Take one-half in a tumblerful of cold
water the last thing at night and the
other the first thing in the morning.
Half a pint of very hot water with a
squeeze of lemon or lime in it before
breakfast is also good. Both remedies
are well worth trying.
To Fly With the Dear.
He-Life is simply one grand chase.1
If you are not among the pursuers you
must be one of the pursued.
She-Will you run with the hounds
or fly with the deer?
He-I will fly with you, dear, if you
please.-Kansas City Journal.
"There is no such thing as luck." said
the sturdy, self reliant person.
"I can't contradict you." answered
the patient sufferer. "All I can say is~
that if there Is I haven't seen It"
The Rev. Dr. Fourthly-How is your
new choir getting along?
The Rev. Dr. Goodman-Peaceably,
I am happy to say. as yet.-Chicago
To be perfectly .iust is an attribute of
the divine nature. To be so to the ut
most of our abilities is the glory of
The Lone Star State.
Down in Texas at Yoakum is a big
dr:. goods firm of which Mr. S. Ml. Hal
1r is the head. Mr. Haller on one of
his trips East to buy goods said to a
friend who was with him in the palace
car, "Here, take one of these Little
Early Risers upon retiring and you will
be ulp early in the morning feeling
good." For the "dark brown" taste,
headache and that logy feelingDeWitt's
Little Early Risers are the best pills to
use. Sold by The R. B. Loryea Drug
FOILING A HIGHWAYMAN.
The Proper Thing to Do When Intro
duced to a Holdup.
A man who carries his money and
his watch in his left hand will never
lose a penny nor a timepiece in a hold
up. The precaution, which is a per
fect one, is so simple that few people
have thought of - it. Yet it has the
sanction of the police, and its efficacy
has been proved in more than one in
As soon as the citizen is confronted
by the holdup man he will, if he has
his money and his watch in his hand,
throw them on the nearest lawn or
Into the ditch. No highway robber has
time enough to stop to look for either.
There is no sense in carrying valuables
in the right hand, because the first
move of every accomplished holdup
man is to grab his victim by the right
arm. This movement is made to pre
vent the victim from reaching for a
The man who tries to draw a re
volver while a holdup mnn is in front
of him takes his- life in his hands. IC
a citizen carries a revolver at nil he
should carry it in his right han:l wuile
in a dangerous street. His mony ind
his watch should always be 1-1 his left.
Then after he has thrown them ;:wav
and the robber has departed discow
fited the victim can take his time about
finding his property.
This simple plan discounts all the re
volvers, sword canes. slungshots and
brass knuckles ever !nvented and has
the added beauty that it can be em
ployed by a woman as well as by a
man. To throw the purse or the watch
away takes but a fraction of a second,
and that isn't long.-Chicago Tribune.
Stilt Walkers of France.
In the south of France stilts are a
necessity to the people, who are mostly
shepherds. They must walk on stilts in
order to oversee their vast flocks of
sheep as well as to pass through the
These shepherds-men. women and
children-walk continuously on stilts
from six to eight feet high. These
stilts are merely fastened to the feet.
Sometimes the stilts have uprights
reaching as far as the knees and bound
firmly to the legs.
Generally these shepherds and shep
herdesses carry long poles, which they
can use either as balancing poles or as
supports-very long canes. as it were
reaching to the ground. They become
so expert in stilt walking that it is no
unusual sight to see a shepherdess
striding along on stilts that raise her
six feet above the ground. with her
balancing pole strapped to her back
and her hands busily knitting socks for
husband, son or brother.
The complete unconcern with which
these country folk make their way
along on stilts is astonishing. One
might almost say that the children
have stilts given to them instead of
A stringed instrument suspended in
a favorable position near a pianoforte
will sound when tones corresponding
to the open strings are produced on the
pianoforte. The volume of the answer
ing tone will depend upon the atmos
pheric conditions, the quality and color
of the persuading tone and the sensi
tiveness of the responding material.
There Is a familiar anecdote told of a
f amous tenor who by singing the tone
that was consonant with that of a
wineglass could make the glass shiver
so violently that It would fall to pieces.
It is because of this tonal sympathy
that the cause of .a harsh, rattling
tone that may suddenly appear in a
pianoforte Is detected with difficulty.
Though it may appear to be in the in
strument, it is often far away and may
come from a loose globe or pendant on
a chandelier. Even a key in a door has
been known to be the guilty cause.
The Cry For Help.
From the cradle to the grave the cry
of mankind is for "help." We are all'
In search of a physician, some one who
will help us, some one who will In
spire us-give us a remedy, point us
the way. Not the poor and the sick
alone, but the rich and the strong, are
crying out for help. Sometimes it is
the doctor we want; sometimes It is
the banker; sometimes It is the clergy
man. And yet the doctor, the banker
and the clergyman are human, and
they are crying for help along with
the rest of us. Those whom we think
the strongest are weak, and those
whom we think the weakest are strong.
We cannot stand alone. We all need
help. We must help one another until
Growth of the Human Heart.
A scientific analysis of the growth of
the human heart demonstrates the fact
that the increase is greatest and most
rapid during the first and second years
of life, its bulk at the end of the sec
ond year being exactly double what It
originally was. Between the second
and seventle years it is again doubled
In size. A slower rate of growth then
sets In and continues during the period
of maturity of other portions of the
body. After the fifteenth year up to
the fiftieth the annual growth of the
heart is about .061 of a cubic inch,
the increase ceasing about the fiftieth
In answer to a correspondent a news
paper says: "The deluge mentioned in
the Bible was threatened In the year
1756 B3. C. and began on Dec. 7T, 1656
B. C., and continued 377 days. The ark
rested on Mount Ararat on May 6,
1655, but Noah did not leave It until
Dec. IS following." Any render who
imagines that it would be an easy task
to figure these details from a Biblical
account can find a basis for his- calcu
lations in the seventh and eighth chap
ters of Genesis.
An Even Break.
"She's a girl after his own heart,
"Yes, and he's a man after her mon
-'But you know it's whispered on the
quiet that she hasn't any money."
"'Well. It's a notorious fact that he
hasn't any beatrt."-Houston Post.
"Why dId we arrive late and leave
.before the opera was over?" asked the
youngest daughter. "It was very en
"Of course It was," answered Mrs.
Newrich, "but, my dear, we had to
show people that we didn't care wheth
er we got our money's worth or not."
Mrs. Gadby-Does your husband fur
nish you with plenty of pocket money?
Mrs. Glibly-Yes, indeed. He leaves
his money in his pocket every night.
The human body being lighter than
the water of the Dead sea, swimming
in It is difficult, the head alone tending
DANGER IN SODA SIPHONS.
They May Explode and Cause InJurY
to Those Who May Be Near.
Do you know that the siphon bottle
ordinarily used for vichy, soda water
and other effervescent drinks is usually
charged with a pressure of from 120 to
100 pounds to the square inch? The
danger likely to result from an explo
sion of one of these little household ar
ticles is by no nians inconsiderable,
and yet the average person handles a
siphon as though it were the most
harmless thing in the world.
There are two or three things to re
member in handling siphons: Never
keep your siphons near the range, for
the unusual heat is more likely than
anything else to cause an explosion.
Don't subject the bottle to any sudden
change of temperature whatever. For
instance, if you keep your siphons in
the ice box-and that Is the best and
safest place for theni-don't grasp the
glass part of the bottle with your warm
hand, for the sudden change of temper
ature is apt to cause an explosion. The
best way to carry a siphon at all times
is by the metal top at the head of the
bottle. It is needless to say the great
est care should be taken not to drop a
siphon, for an explosion is the inev
itable result. When empty, the siphon
is, of course, quite harmless.
That these bottles are considered a
great source of danger is evidenced by
the fact that the courts inevitably hold
the bottlers strictly liable for all dam
ages resulting from the explosion of
one of them if even the slightest defect
in the manufacture of the bottle can
be shown.-Washington Times.
This Horse Knew.
A doctor was returning home from
visiting a patient late one night in
company with a clergyman, when the
horse stopped short at one of the most
dangerous grade crossings within the
city's limits. Absorbed in lively con
versation with his clerical friend and
seeing no gate down, he mechanically
touched, the horse with the whip and
urged it by his voice to go forward.
But the spirited animal for once would
not respond and instead of obeying
stepped briskly aside and turned his
head as far as possible from the train
which just then whizzed by at the rate
of forty miles an hour.
It was a close call for the occupants
of the carriage, who sat breathless
through the moments of terrible sus
pense, but the horse maintained its
attitude of a half circle until the dan
ger had passed.. It seems the gate
keeper was asleep at his post and had
neglected his duty, but the delicate
ears of the horse had detected the
sound of the coming train.-Boston
When the Poor Ride In Coaches.
In the east side tenement house re
gion coaches are associated with only
two things-weddings and funerals.
The coach is an indispensable feature
of the wedding, and only the very
poorest are buried without the attend
ance of a mourning coach.
The whole block knows when a wed
ding is to take place, and everybody is
on the watch when the coach and pair
come dashing around the corner to re
ceive the bride. The vehicle draws up
before the narrow entrance to a tene
ment and presently Is entered by the
bride, half hidden in her white veil
and all nodding wvith orange wreaths,
while a gaping crowd looks on. The
horses are lashed, the coach turns an
other corner, and in three minutes the
bride is at the plae'e of ceremony- The
ceremony over, the coach this time
swallows up both bride and bride
groom. Everybody is charmed at the
sight. The gossips are busy for a day.
-New York Press.
A striking instance of canine intelli
gence is reported from Paris. A male
schoolteacher named Dlllaz was way
laid one evening near Charenton bridge
by two roughs, who set uponfim and,
after rifling his pockets, flung him into
the Seine. A collie dog that happened
to be near, without being encouraged
to do so by any person--indeed there
were none who saw the circumstance
at once plunged into the water and,
catching the man by the coat, aided
him to keep afloat until the river po
lice, attracted by his cries, arrived to
his assistance. Mi. Dillaz was subse
quently able to furnish the police with
a description which led to the arrest of
Looking Under the Eat.
You seldom will find a brainy man
with a round head. The head that
contains lots of brains either Is very
long from front to back or else Ir
regular. You can learn something of
a man's mental ability by tbe hat he
wears. If his head is so bumpy that
it seems as if he nevef' could get a hat
to fit him he probably is a gpnlus or
a crack-a-jack in some particular line.
If his head is long from front to back
he is a clear thinker and smart as a
whip. So If your hat costs more mon
ey than your friend's hat does and
you are harder to fit be consoled by
consdring that your brain Is worth
more.-New York Press.
Young Wife-What do you do when
your husband gets cross and wants to
Wife (with experience)-I read him
one or two of the letters he used to
write to me before we were married.
"I am a little bit afraid of her," said
"She has wvonderful tact."
"Yes; she must know everything that
could possibly annoy one: otherwise
she couldn't he so skillful in avoiding
all disagreeable subjects."--Exchange.
A popular impression prevails that
the physician, by reason of the privi
leges conferred upon him by the state.
is, in the absence of an adequate rea
son for not so doing, required to re
spond to afl calls to render professional
services. This is clearly erroneous, ex
cept where the physician has already
undertaken the treatment of the case
r except where be is an officer of the
government charged with specific du
ties which he thereby violates.
On the High Seas.
.At the bow of the steamer sit the two
happy young people.
"How sweet it seems tonight!" sighs
the girl. "Hlow sweetly solemn Is the
view spread before us! Even the sea
seems to be sleeping as it lies so placid
ly ahead of the boat"
"Yes, love," agrees the young man
"It is asleep in front of the boat, but
it is a wake behind."-Judge.
Mrs. Gaddie-T see you're going in
for society. Hans your daughter made
her debut yet?
Mrs. Nuriteb-Well. I should say not
She got all them things made to order
n Pris._Philelrphin "Press.
WALL STREET BROKERS.
What the Public Pays to Keep Them
Wall street brokers hold themselves
a million miles higher in caste than
bookmakers. And they are right
They are the creme de la creme of
finance. Bookies are the scum. Yet
there are many bookmakers in the
street, and not a. few of them are
backers of brokers. Some are big op
erators, supporting brokers by their
commissions. There '-are 1.100 mem
bers of the Stock Exchange, and these
represent brokerage and commission
firms whose partnerships aggregate no
less than 1,452 ablebodied men. It is
safe to venture the assertion that each
member of the exchange and his part
ners would turn up the nose at an in
come of -less than $20,000 a year.
At $20,000 each year these brokers
clean up net about $29,000,000. There
are some 500 Stock Exchange firms
which pay $3,000,000 annually for the
rent of their offices. These firms em
ploy 7,000 clerks and assistants, book
keepers, runners, etc., at an average
wage of $1,500, which makes $10,500.
000. Thus we have in three items alone
$42,500.000 that must come out of the
pockets of customers to keep the great
machine well oiled. That is to say.
the public pays the sum of $42,500.000
annually for the privilege of support
ing in splendid style 8,452 people in
order that they may try their hands at
telling which--way a stock will go.
New York Press.
Origin of the Letter V.
The letter V may be regarded as the
mutilated remains of one of the sym
bols used by the ancient Egyptians in
their hieroglyphics or picture writing.
A common animal in their country was
the two horned sand viper, a represen
tation of which stood for V. The
priests ultimately found that for the
practical purposes of everyday life It
was a waste of time to use elaborate
hiroglyphics and Invented a innd of
shorthand to meet the occasion. In
this the snake was reduced to a ' with
a dash (V-) to represent horns and
The Phoenicians adopted this letter.
and from them we get our V by loss of
the dash, leaving only the two little
horns of the original picture. This
snake is still common in Egypt and is
probably the one mentioned in Genesis
xlix, 17, "Dan shall be a serpent by the
way, an adder in the path, that biteth
the horse heels, so that his rider shall
fall backward." Travelers tell us that
it is still addicted to this unpleasant
Beauties of Ireland.
Dublin can and does'boast of many
superlatives. Il has the widest street
and the largest public park In Europe,
the first horse show in the world and
the largest brewery, but certainly the
chiefest of all its claims Is that ad
vanced In behalf of its women. It is
really no% exaggeration to say that in
no city in the world will one see so
many beautiful women as one does in
the Irish capital.
There is something. too, about the
Irish type of beauty that cannot be ac
tually described. There Is an expres
sion, an air of something akin to sad
ness almost In every real Irish face,
something interesting, that holds the
attention more than mere skin deep
beauty. "I have been In most capitals
of Europe," says a traveler in Ireland.
"but never did I see so many really
beautiful women as I saw in Dublin.
And they were not visitors. There was
no mistaking the wonderful gray eyes
of 'Dark Rosaline.' "
'At three years of age Mozart 'would
amuse himself for hours together In
picking out thirds on the piano with
his wonderful ear; at four years he
learned minuets and before six played
some of his own compositions, actually
starting on a concert tour with his sis
ter at that age.
Before three years had elapsed he
had taken by storm four of the most
important capitals in Europe--Vienna,
The Hague. Paris and London. His
reputation as a composer was estab
lished by the time that he was only ten
years old. Mozart fulfilled In maturity
the promise of his early years. but at
the age of thirty-five passed away. en
gaged on a requiem which he gradu
ally learned was to be for himself.
.The Boston Waiter.
A Philadelphia professor dining at a
Boston hotel ordered a bottle of hock.
saying as he did so:
"Here, waiter, bring me a bottle .of
hock-hic, haec, hoc.".
The waiter, who had been to college.
smiled, but never stirred.
"What are you standing there for?"
exclaimed the professor. "Didn't I
order some hock?"
"Yes, sir," said the waiter. "you or
dered it, but you' afterward declined
"He's the most eccentric genius I ever
"He certainly is a genlus, but I never
considered him eccehtric."
"That's just it. The average genius is
eccentric, and his lack of eccentricitY
makes him all the more eccentric."
"Both of my grandparents on my
mother's side were nonagenarlanls."
said Mrs. Oldcastle.
"Is that so?" replied her hostess. "My
folks was all Baptists, but Josia!
comes from a Methodist family."-Chi
Foolish jealousy will break down the
sweetest home. It is a microbe that
Feats out the merriest heart.-School
Cures Blood Poison, Cancer, Ulcers, Eczema,
Carbuncies, Etc. Medicine Free.
Robert Ward, Maxey's, Ga., says: "I sumfered
from blood poison, my head, face and shoulders
Iwere one mass of corruption, aches in bones
and joints, burning, itching, scabby siain, was
all run down and discouraed, but Botanic
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Blood Balm put new life into my blood and new
ambition into my brain." Geo. A. Williams.
Roxbury. face cov'ered with pimples. chronic
Isore on back of head. suppurating swelling on
Ineck, eating ulcer on leg. bone pains. itchim.e
'in cured perfectly by Biotamie Blood Balm
'oras all healed. Botanic Bloodi Balm cures al
malignant blood troubles, such as eczema. scabs
and scales. pimples. running sores. carbuncles,
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tinate cases that nave reached .the gecond or
third stage. Improves the digestion: strength
ns weak kidnevs. Druegists. 61. To prove it
cures. samrple of Blood Balm sent free and pre.
pid by writing Blood Balm Co.. Atlanta. Ga.
Describe trouble and free medical advice sent
in scaled letter. For sale by The R. B. Loryea
For Tnfanits and~ Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
M ercantl i1
3 . Grocers,
i S. C.
Dress Goods Lille is0 Co1ple
again with new goods in the latest shades that has jut come in
also Trimmings for same. Medallions, Pendants, Aplique, Silks, _1
Velvets, Buttons, Cords, etc. The very belts.
A full line of
also Long Hip, Short Bust Patterns always on hand.
A fresh line of Stamped Goods for Fancy Work.
Jackets ranging in price from $2 up to Z12.50; also Skirts
which have just 4rrived with the Jackets. our third time reorde'K;
for Gent's and Boys. For this we only wish your inspectonand
by comparing same to others you will no doubt see that.we e
save you a considerable amount.
If your lady has not bought her Hat yet we wish for yoW. ,o
see ours and get our-prices then judge for yourself.
Ladies' Kid Gloves, worth $1 and $1.25, for only 50c per pai
while they last.
A full line of most everything kept in a first class dry goods
We thank you for past patronage. hoping for a continuance.
Yours for honest dealint,
visi tooursto e x oc you thate prpsetuidu
Co e to P adea ine ood
Ntions, Fancy Goods, Gent's
Farmers' Supis& Grocere
We keepm everything you neeod at prices to mneet competition.
We want yoin to take a look at our Furniture and the best line
of Buggies in thie county. We kee'p the famous
Rock Hiill Buggiess
IWe also carry a full line of Harness and Laprobes.
Co>me and let us show you some nice Horses and show you
how to save money. We mean business..
. LFELDER, Pinewod,