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Merchandise of QUA14ITy sel
We are grateful for the satisfactory and hearty r4
DUCTIONS., These price reductions we are continuinj
merchandise. For you to keep up Avith tWesq most exti
dise we beg that you make our store ydur headquarters
ful savings. You ci4nnot realize .how, far your money i
througkt our departments.
This places before you many articles at pire-war pi
you know there is 100 per cent value back of the price.
BOY'S AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS.
Following at pre-war prices:
, Boys' Fall and Winter Suits sizes 6 to 18, with extra
Men's Fall and Winter suits $20.00 to $40.00, former
Palm Beach Suits formerly $20.00, now $11.00.
All summer underwear 10 per cent below cost.
Wash ties 50c.
Large assortment of handkerchiefs, formerly 25c,
Overalls $2.15 per pair, formerly $2.75 and $3.00.
READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY.
A splendid assortment of fall and winter ready-to-,
Suits and Coats-Bolivia, Tricottne, Silvertone, Ser
Dresses-Serges, Tricotine, Duvytine, Charmeuse,
Chine and Crepe Meteor, $14.75 and up.
Skirts-Plaids and Plain-Accordion, Box Plaits, I
Blouses-Jersey, Tricolette, Crepe de Chine, Georg
Petticoats-Jersey, Satin, Changable Silk, $6.75 and
Furs-A beautifyl line, womens and misses, $20.00
Remember, we have Dresses, Coats and Suits in Sto
Gingham Dresses $1.14 to $9.00, formerly $2.00 to
Children's Gingham Dresess 74c to $4.80, formerli
Children's White Voile and Organdie Dresses $1.:
Women's and Misses ribbed underwear 35c to $2.75,
In our Millinery Department we have bats of sty
and up; KNICKERBOCKER HATS $8.00 and up; GA
"Lids for Kids," $2.75 and up.
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT.
Following pre-war prices:
Dress Poplins 75c, formerly $1.25.
Dress Linens $1.00, formerly $2.00.
Large assortment of Ladies Purses and Hand B
Large assortment white skirt goods 75c, forme
Cari Popins 75c, formeray .2 p5.
.Light and dlark Percales, 20c, formerly 35c andi 4
Skirting 25c per yard, formerly 35c per yard.
Light Outings 25c per yard, formerly 35c per ya:
Heavy Cotton Flannel 35cper yard, formerly 50<
Unbleached Domestics 25c per yard, ftormeirly 35<
Best Quality Van Guard Bleached at 30e per yard,
Carolina Fine LL Unbleached 20c per yard, fornic
White Skirting 75c per yard, formerly A1.76 per 3
Fancy Light Voiles 50c per yard, formierly $1.25,
Dark Fancy and Plaid Voiles', 35c, 50c and 75c per
Mel-6ween Shoes for Men, $6.25, formerly $12.75.
40 pair Boy's Shoes $3.00 and $4.00, formierly $7.
200 pairs Women's Shoes, $5.00 to $8.00, former]
43 pairs Women's Opera Pumps, $5.00, formierly
18 pairs Women's Bronze Pumps, $7.00, formerly
56 pairs Misses Shoes, $4.00 and $4.25, formerly
32 pairs Childrens Shoes, $3.25 and $3.75, former1
Above are pre-war prices.
All Spring and Summer foot-wear at cost.
BOYDEN'S Fall and Winter shoes for Men, $18.00
RETAIL GROCERY DEPARTMENT.
4,000 lbs. sugar at 19c per pound.
About 300 lbs. roasted coffee 15c per pouind.
Sugar 18%/c per pound.
Cotton sheets 80x80, 59c.
Cotton bagging, 2 lb. new jute at 23e; :1 lb. new u
New cotton ties $3.25 per' bunleC.
Fancy patent self rising flour $13.00) per' barrel.
50,000 best gradeC Cedar Shingles at $9.00 per M.
American: wire fence all sizes, $8.50 to $14.50) pe
Barbed wire $4.00 to $6.00 per roll.
S Roofing paper, one p)ly $2.00; two ply $2.75; thre
FURNITURE AND) HOUSE FUJRNISI
Clearance sale of Summer furniture, furishi.iings
Porch rockers $2.50 to $5.51), formerly $ 15 to $E
P'orch swings-fumed oak finish $3.2o formierly
Porch settees $7.50, formerly $12.51'.
Fumed Oak Settees $3.75, formerly 8;.50.
Refrigerators $19.00 to $56.00, formerly $27.51) t
Ice Chests $7.00 and $22.50, formerly $11 .001 andl
One Refrigerator and Kitchen Cabinet comb~llined (
Lace curtains 50c to $2.00 per~ pair, formerly $l.2J
One lot of bedroom chairs $1.50 to $:t.75, formiel
Twvo Glolden Oak Chiffoniers $38.51 formerly $'
One Mahogany Chiffonier $50.01), i,, merly $85,0)
One Mahogany Bed $52.50, formerly $85.0l0.
One Solid Mahogany Dresser $65.00, formerly $!
SOne Solid Mahogany Vanity Dressinig TFable $75.0)
Golden Oak Chiina Cabinets $35.00 and' $:38.50, f<
Kitchen safes, glass dloor $18.00, formierly $22.01
LIVING ROOM FURNITURE:
One, four piece Fumed Oak suit $05.00 special.
One, six piece Br'own r'eedl suit tupholsterecd in ta
One, Blue Reed Chaise Lounge $38.50, formerly
One Golden Oak Book -case $38.50. forme'rly $
One, TIhree piece Reed Suite upholsteredl in Cret
Solid Mahogany Library Tables Special at $38.5
Golden Oak D~avenports $32.50, formerly 90-100
AlIterations Ext ra. No Returns.
Your Pantronage is most re~
20 Stores in One
ling at Pre-War Prices.
sponse shown our announcement of PRICE RE
r and every few days they are extended to other
aordinary bargains in our QUALITY merchan
for we want everybody to share in these wonder
vill go at ALDERMAN'S, until you come and go
-ices, and when you buy anything at Alderman's
The following are a few of our price reductions:
trousers, $6.00 to $19.50, formerly $12.00 to $35.
ly $30.00 to $85.00.
now two for 25c.
vear for women, misses and juniors.
ges, Twill Veloir and Poplin, $19.75 and up.
Tricolette, Satin, Crepe back Satin, Crepe de
2eather Trimmed, etc., $6.75 and up.
ette, and Voile, $2.00 and up.
and up; Juniors and childrens, $7.50 and up.
uts up to size 56.
$1.15 to $6.75.
15 to $2.75, formerly $2.00 to $5.00.
formerly 65c to $5.00.
le, quality and artistic workmanship for $5.00
GE HATS $15.00 and up. For children- we have
igs, $1.00 and up.
Oc per yard.
and 60c per yard.
rly 25c per yard.
yard, formerly $1.50 to $1.75 per yard.
95 and $9.90.
y $9.75 to $15.00.
p10.00 and $11.50.
$9.50 and $9.75.
y $7.50 and $8.50.
te at 29c.
e ply $3.25.
andl~ odd pieces.
100.00, formerly $145.00.
-ly $8.75 to $12.50).
), formerly $100.00.
>rmerly $45.00 and $52.50).
pestry, sprIig seats, $1 45.00 seil
>nne, $85.00 special.
0 and1( $10.00.
pe(ct fullyI~ solicited.
3RE~ OF QUALITY
Refuses to Interfere With Great Brit
IS NOT AMERICAN CITIZEN
19ot in Position to Make Protestations;
Says State Department.
New York, Sept. 6.--Peter J. Mac
8wincy, brother of the lord mayor of
Cork, who is reported dying as the
result of a hunger strike in Brixton
prison, London, has made public a copy
of a letter which he said he had re
ceived from the State Department
Washington, setting forth that it was
"not in a position to make protesta
tions to the British authority" against
the lord mayor's arrest. Mr. Mac
Swiney had requested the State De
partment to intervene in his brother's
The leter dated August 24 said:
"The receipt of your letter of Au
gust 18, 1920, and your telegram of
August 21, 1920, is acknowledged call
ing the department's attentio nto the
alleged arrest and imprisonment of
your brother, Terence MacSwiney, by
the British authorities.
"In reply beg to inform you that,
from precedent established in cases of
this kind, the department finds it is
not in a position to make protestations
to the British authorities against the
arrest and imprisonment of one who,
like your brother, is not a citizen of
the United States."
Report Weakness Increases.
London, Sept. 6.-At 9 o'clock to
night Lord Mayor MacSwiney was still
living, but his weakness was increas
ing and the pIison doctor suggested
to his relatives that he be not alleyed
to converse because of the waste i'o his
strength. His wife and sisters spent
several hours in the prison today. On
leaving this evening, his wife said:
"You can hardly imagine that hc
ec-uld be so bad and still survive. Oui
only hope now is in America and foi
American financiei s tu withdraw thhe
money from English securities. Ap.
parently labor in England can d<
nothing for us."
Would Release on Conditions.
London, Sept. 7.-A dispatch to th<
London Times from Liege, Belgium
c,utes David Lloyd George, the li;
ish prime minister, as sayiag that i
guarantees are given that the murde
of policemen in Ireland will ce~ie th
premier is convinced that Lord Mayi
MacSw'rcy and the other hunge
strikers will be released from prisor
Other special dispatches tend to em
firm the interview printed 'n th
USE OF TELEPHONE
IN SOUTH AMERIC,'
Net Work About 100 Times Mor
Dense in U. S. Other Figure
New York, Sept. 6.-There is onl;
one telephone for every 300 populatioi
in Central and South America accord
ing to figures madle public after;
survey by the A merican Trelephone an<
Telegraph Company. In the othe
American republies the tele'phone
far from being the univeversal mean
of communication that it is in thi
country and the main detvelopmen
Ithere is in the big cities, the othe
areas being very poorly served. Th
tele-phone network is about a hundre
times as dense in this country as
whole, as it is there. In point of th
number of telephones per hundred c
popula tion, the service here is mor
than thity timites as goodl.
The total of .425,403 telephonesi
ail Ilthe Soth antd Central Amnerica
connitries, including Cuba and Ilait
should be coimparedl with the twelv
I mill ion in the Un Iitedl States, whie
have about the same total populatiot
Argentine leads with 105,205 tehi
p~hones, or ne:. 'ly a thir'd of the tot:
The other countries having more thu
good Mules c
U See us for
10,000 telephones are: Brazil 67,366;
Mexico, 440,211; Cuba, 28,152; Chile
23670 and Uruguay, 19,486 Haiti with
a total of 2500,000 people, has eighty
Only one telephone for about every
300 population is found in the whole
area, as compared with 11,39 for every
hundred of population in the United
States at the same (late, or about thir
ty-four for every 300 population.
Uruguay leads the Latin-American
countries in point of telephone density
with 1.34 telephones per hundred peo
ple. The only other countries having
as much as one telephone per hun
dred population are Argentine. Cuba
and Panama. In the three countries
having the highest telephone develop
ment, the systems are almost wholly
under private ownership.
The total telephone wire mileage is
905,587 compared with 29,800,000 in
this country. Taking into considera
tion the fact that the total area of the
South and Central American countries
is 8,476,600 square miles, compared
with the 3,027,000 square miles of the
United States there is only about one
tenth of a mile of wire for every
square mile -in the Latin countries,
while there is nearly ten miles for
every square mile here. This means
that the telephone network is nearly
a hundIred times as highly developed
here as down there.
Extent of Service.
h'le extent to which the countries
are served by their systems is indi
cated by the figures showing the tele
phone (levelopment in the largest city
in each country. Havana, Cuba, is the
most highly developed with 5.5 tele
pliones per hundred population. Tak
ing in al lof Cuba, however, there is
only one teleplhone per hundred peo
ple, Mexico City has 3.9 per hundred
Mexico as a whole has only 0.25 tele
Is Our Suc<
It has alwvays bec
manifest a friendi
welfare of deplosito
for the success of
for their success,1
of the bank are clo;
fare of its custome
W~e sto~v to me
banking, ) prin1)ciple
~I W. C. DAVIS,
,J. T. ST U
rload Just A1
~s, Driving Horses
Istersin the bunc
ame in this car.
E Y& R
phones per hu
figures show I
in the large
areas are he.
the Urted StV
New Yjr1C Citv
Here is a
Concord, N. H., Sei
shire men and womt
the first time, will v,0te
maries tomorrow for Repubi
Democratic candidates for
States Senator, Congress ant
ernor. Chief interest in the I
can fight has been aroused by
fort of Huntley H. Spaulding
State food administrator, to
Senator George H. Moses for i
The contest has been wage
much bitterness. The Sp;
forces have made much of Most
sistent opposition to woman s'
in an effort to swir g the w
vote to their candid te, wh;
State Anti-Suffrage Associa'
published appeals to womer
opposed suffrage to rej'
primaries and vote for a.
DIE- FMOM POISONOUS
Baltimore, Sept. 7.
employes of Edgewood
this city, are dead anc
perately ill as a resui,
some from of poisonous a.
ary authorities said they (lid no%
whether the 'men brought their
in with then or drank some <
alcohol kept on the post for i
au eit or;w
J .A. WEN E G
bs. Welsot ae loyt ofW
.caizG BYatte n