Newspaper Page Text
The Automobile an Argument For
With the automobile steadily push
ing its way as an available niedinin for
touring purposes the question of road
improvemnent instead of becoming a
dead issue is in reality a most inipor
taut topie in rural affairs. We shall
have this year in the Unitch States no
less than twenty autonobile clubs,
whose members will devute a great
deal of their time to pleasure jaunts
within a hundred mile radius of the
larger cities, says the New York Tele
gram. Some of them will push farthe:
and ine long trips between the east
and the fest.
In no- season has there been such
general interest in touring. due of
course to the increasing number of au
tomobilists. The road machines are no
longer a novelty, but a recognized
method of quick and easy transporta
- tion from point to point. Communities
that have the commercial instinct keen
profit well by expending sums upon
road improvement, since they bring to
their section persons of means who
spend large sums in the course of
In addition to the financial reim
bursement brought by travel to any lo
cality of good roads it is an unques
tionable fact that the residents profA
_rgely by their own ability to get to
and from business centers when other
sections are tied up because of the im
passability of the highways.
The automobile is here as a fixture.
It-is no longer an experiment, and it is
a permanent argument for road im
provement. The communities thai
make the best of new conditions are
those that ultimately will profit the
niost. There is no immediate danger
that the automobile will crowd the
horse g the road. Both are here to re
-A -B" EAUTIFYING ROADS.
Planting Trees and Shrubbery Along
The road improvement campaign.
which has been so ably conducted by
those Interested in riding, bicycling and
automobiling in recent years, is about
to enter upon another stage of progress
which will appeal with special force to
those interested in things beautiful,
says Harper's Weekly. Heretofore the
utilitarian view of road improvement
has been kept well in the foreground,
but now several New England commu
nities are emphasizing the wsthetic val
-beautiful roadsides. Scientific
road of necessity come
---'. COUNTBY RtOAD IN ENGLAND.
* -aat,. but beautifying roadsides repre
--sents even a more advanced stage of
The pleasure of riding over good.
firm, smooth country roads is greatly
increased when the trees, shrubbery
and general roadside appearances are
pleasant to look at and cool and invit
ing to the eye. That there are an art
and ascience in roadside. treatment ii'
made very apparent by experiments
-made in New England. Instead of sac
rificing trees that would take half a
century to replace the road masters de
vise some methods of preservihg them,
while new trees are'planted at favora
ble places. Shrubbery along roadsides
can be either a nuisance or a source of
great aesthetic value. It all depends
upon its location and nature. Along
mnany roadsides the attempt is made to
cut down all weeds, shrubbery and
grass. Clean sweep is made of every
thing, and the result is anything but
The movement started in New E4
land now is to plant trees and shrubs
-along the 'oadside to enhance their
~beauty. The plantings are far enough
back from the roadway so that branch
es will never interfere with passing
carriages, and steps are taken to keep
the ditches free from all obstructing
j ural Delivery Notes
* Superintendent Machen Is rapIdly ex
tending the rural free delivery service.
His latest report shows that a large
number of new routes have been estab
lished in various states.
Not only has rural free delivery re
sulted In increased postal receipts and
the extension of educational advan
tages. but farm lands have been en
hanced in value, roads improved and
better prices obtained for farm prod
ucts as a result of the producers hav
ing been brought Into daily touch with
the state of the markets.
Senator Fairbanks of Indiana will
endeavor to have the next congress ap
propriate $25.000 for "experimnental ru
ral telephone free delivery." The pihm~
- Is to have the government issue a urv:
telephone special delivery rural ma:il
stamp. This stamp would be notice to
the postmaster at whose office the let
ter was received that he was to open
the letter and repeat the message over~
the telephone to the person to wheom
the letter was addressed, or at least de
liver it to persons that would see that
the contents of the letter were deliv
bred at once.
Bears the ~he Kid Y Hae Alway B~id
For Tnfants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Gol mea3i~boxes eled with blue ribbon.
rTake no other. Bef e dangeoUaN ihat
tutioaand oinlations. Buy of yourDr"uggist.,
sr em 4e. aap for Parteuars, Testi
5 MO'JtiI nd"Umer for LadIens." in ku-er-,
by le u1~$r a 000TsimnSsodb
C~CH3STsa JCHSMZCAL CO.
b~ r~f urn ~Zaki. 10,000 Te~ZimonI5i& Sold by
The leading doctors say: "There are i
disease; if every one would keep his system
lant and leave drugs alone the death rate
Statistics show that these doctors are ri
prescribe Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
Bronchitis. Asthma, Catarrh. Coughs, dysp
nervous prostration, female troubles, sleep
cause; all these diseases are caused by rund
Du yS PURE I\
builds new tissue; it enriches and stimulatt
the heart, invigorates the brain and strenl
disease. It kills the germs.
,2,r. and Mrs. Adain Livingood of Elver
years, say Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has p
beyond their silver wedding. Mr. Livingoc
They are both hale and hearty and feel vigo
Mrs. Matilda Watts, who is 63 years o
cured her of grip and bas kept her strong
"I suffered terribly with the grip and a
of weather always found me in bed, and I
living. Picking up a newspaper one day,
from the use of Duffy's Malt Whiskey and
were almost instantaneous. The terrible iass
disappeared. I was completely cured and b
at the age of 63, 1 feel as though I was only
New York's leading doctor said: "Duffy
If you wish to keep young, strong and
glow of perfect health, take DUFFY'S PURE
spoonful in half a glass of water or milk
medicine. It is dangerous to fill your systel
and depress the heart. "Duffy's" is an abs
from fusel oil and other dangerous ine ,dn
CUR ES WIT H
Quinine depresses the heart, while
DUFFY'S PURE M1ALT WEISKEY tones
and strengthens the heart action, In
vigorates the brain, purifies the entire
system and keeps it in a normally healthy
condition. It kills all disease germs and
Caution-When you ask for Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get
the genuine. Unserupulous dealers,
mindful of the excellence of this
preparation, will try to sell cheap
imitations, and so-called Malt
Whiskey substitutes, which are put
on the market for profit only. and
which far from relieving the sick.
are positively harmful. Demand
1'Dufysf" and be xure you get it.
It i4 the only absolutely pure malt
whiskey which contains medicinal,
healthgIving qualities. Look for
the trade-mark, "The Old Chemist,"
on the label.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has cured
scribed by over 7,000 doctors and used ext
The genuine Is
SOLD AT ALL D
or direct at $1.00 a bottle. It is the only
as a medicine. Valuable medical b.ooklet
Rochester, N Y.
MENDING OF CHINA.
How to 3Make Waterproof Glue and
For met-i ery there
is ngtE er than white lead. It
e of the few cements that resist 8
both water and heat. Smear in thinly
on the edges of the article, press them i
together and set it aside to dry.
A waterproof glue for repjairing mar
ble or porcelain may be made by mix
ing plain white giue and milk, says the
Boston Post. Into two uarts of
skim milk put half a pound of the 1
best white glue. Put the basin con
taining this intoanothier basin cof hot
water. Cook until the mik has evapo
raed to such an extent that the mix
ture is like ordinary glue or even thick
er. When dry, this c-eent is one of
the hardest, with the clearness of is ry
Unslaked lime mixed with the white
of an egg Is a simple and a good ce
ment. It dries ver~y quickly, even hav
ing a tendency to dry before the bro
ken edges of the article can be brought
together. If quickly mixed and ap
plied. the mended dish will be strong
and ready for use within a few hours.
M1any other cements need to be left
to their work. for~ days and weeks~ he.
fore the dish can be used. A ve!ry good
cheap cement that may be used i
many ways in patching e ockery ware
andl mendling leaks may be made wirth
plster of par-is. MIix this with the
white of an egg to a cream and smear
It on the article. As In all cements.
this must be left to dry thoroughly be
fore using. A heat and moisture proof
cement is a handy thing to have.
Here is one that Is war-ranted to fill
cracks In kettles, close seams In pans
and mend all sorts of things, remain
ing perfectly Indifferent to subsequent
trials by- heat or water: Get some pow
dered litharge and mix It with glycerin
till thiek and soft as putty. After
these two elements have thoroughly
blended, the cement is ready to be aip
plied. __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
How to Bank Fires.
In banking the fire at night It Is a
good idlea to 'wet the sifted ashes on
top and also to add to the water a lib
eal supply of common or even rock
salt. The latter ingredient not only
keeps the under fire alive, but in rak
Ing off In the morning the salt makes It
spakle anew and give out as .much
heat as a new sup~ply of coal.
Ho0w to Make Cnlcimine.
One pound of unco'lored gelatin glue,
as fre" from grease as possible, is
soae:d over nigbt in cold water sufm
ciet to c'over tihe glue, says the P aint
ers' M1:-azine. Tirity pounds of Eug
lish clItT stonef paris white, holted or
best bolted giders' w-~hting, is alto
soaked In sullicient water to make a
paste over night, and next morning
both are heated with steam or over a
modeate fir-e In a water batth to the
boiling point, and when the glue is
fully dissolv.ed the two materials are
thoouhly mixed. In summer time.
on cooling, a small portion of carbolic
aci, say about one-eiahthl of an ounce
diluted with water, Is added for each
pound of glue used In the aforesaid
formulat to ke'ep it from souring, and
in this way the calcimhne wvill keep for
some wveeks. It is said that the work
mn rather like this preparation be.
cae of its good wvorking ptroperties.
Foley's Honey and Tar
for chldren~snifc.sure. No opiates.
~o ease an
-. -And fille
A Fo, to Indigestlon.
" Every summer I have had
to take tonics, but now I use
'Force.' 1 amt enjoying excel
lent health ; it has built me up.
I cat 'Force' at rnight and it
-gives me a restful sleep. It
builds up, s atisfies and is pleas
ant to eat and a foe to indi
"Mns. KATB W. Dow
iore deaths caused by drugs than
fortified with an invigorating stimu- E
ould be lowered." q
ght and this is why all leading doctors h
exclusively for Consumption, Grip,
psia. malaria and all low fevers,
essness and weakness from whatever s
own conditions of the system. % t
s the blood, aids digestion, tones up
thens the system so it throws off
son, Pa., who have been married 65
rolonged their happy union many years t
id is 91 years old and his wife is S4.
rous as a couple 50 years of age.
f age, says Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
and well. t
d tried every known remedy. Changes
often felt as if life was not worth the
I read of the great benefit derived
sent for a bottle. The beneficial effects
itude with which I had suffered so long
ave felt no bad after effects, and to-day,
da Watts, 254 W. 40th St. N. Y. C."
's Pure Malt Whiskey is food already
igorous and have on your cheek the
MALT WHISKEY, regularly, a table
three times a day and take no other
a with drugs: they poison the system
lutely pure stimulant and tonic, free
nts so common in malt whiskeys.
/ gR!E &
millions in the last 50 years. It is pre
:lusively by 2,000 prominent hospitals.
whiskey recognized by the Government
sent free. Duffy Malt Whiskey Company,
Row to Prepare liomemade Sirup.
A good homemade sirup is quickly
uality of soit brown sugar with one
Upful of water until a clear, thick
itp results. As brown suga ' is not
Iways available, white sugar may be
sod in the same way.
[ow to Make a Tounh Fowl Ten:der.
Truss the fowl as usual and then in
Old it completely in two thicknesses
f wralping paper. securely fastening
ie paper with a piece of string. The
owl may now be put in the ovani and
'asted for three-quarters of an lhour.
t the end of this time the pape~r le re
oved and tihe chicken returned to the
iven and roasted as long~ as would
.ve been neeessary had it been ten
er in the beginning. It must be bast
d often and turned occasionally.
hen done, it should be as toothsome
ms a young chicken.
How to Improve Boiled Starch.
Boiled starch is much improved by
he addition of a little salt or dissolved
,um arabic. A useful thing to remem
er is that the iron will not stick to the
,lothes if the starch used has been
nixed with soapy water.
How to Make Peach Cobbler.
Peach cobbler may be made with
~anned peaches, especially those made
t home in rather heavy sir'up Line a
leep dish with pastry half an inch
hick and slice into the dish th~e
eches, sweetened, and fhmaror to taste.
iovr with a crust of' puff past:' half
in inch thick and bake an a modaierate
ven. Before serving break tL~' tulp
~rusts with a fork and mix s'ightly
ith the fruit. Sern'. hot or cold .with
vhipped cream or hard sauce.
How to Wash Decorated Chinaa.
China that has borders' and d.'cora
ions of gold should be washed in hot
rater without soap. Tihe mildest soaps
-ill in time dull the gilt and wear it
How to Clean Oil Paintings.
To clean oil paintings take a p)eled
aw potato and rub it, with the addl
lon of a very little water, over the
ainting until It begins to lather.
Wipe this off with a soft, wet spgonge.
ontiue this until the painting looks
lean. Change the potato If necessary;
hen wash with tepid water and wipe
~erfecty dry with a soft silk rag.
How to Remove Machine Grease.
Cold rain water and soap) will re
ove machine grease from washable
3ear the The Kild You |lv Alwas g!11l
She wasn't very pretty
And she hadn't any style.
One day a scandal started.
In a very little while
An illustrated p:aper
Got a faincy photograph,
And the beauty which they gave her
Was e'nough to make you latugh,
She sometimes went to parties
And she sometimes gave a tea,
But the swells when she was mentioned
Simply murmured. "Who Is she?"
But when the scandal started
There were sorrow and regret,
For they boldly advertised her
As the leader of the set.
-Washington Evening Star.
had tried some time in vain
nawed at him his belt below,
:d his world with indigo.
ow can't bother him,
has made him "Sunny Jim."
y .tore Cereal
- and supplies
The renewed outbreak of cattle dis
ase in New Hiampshus is provin.
uite a serious matter, the infected
erds so far including nearly 30(0 meim
ers and new cases still bel: rep-orted.
ays American Cultivator. So far all
be cases are in Hillsboro county and a
ew towns adjoining, but as yet there
an be no certainty that scattered
ases may not be found elsewhere in
he state. New England farmers are
isappointed at the persnce of the
pidemic, which at one time wes
bought to have been wholly staiiped
ut. The end is probably not far off
iow. The most disquieting feature is
lie fact that this new outbreak, in
luding at lenst a score of herds, was
ot discovered' until some of the dis
ased cattle had been shipped to mar
ets where there are special inspectors.
t may be inferred that under ordina
-y conditions cases may not always be
innediately reported as they should
)e to the cattle bureau or committee.
)wners are naturally in no hurry to
nvite inspectors to kill their c.ttle,
reak up tl.eir ilk business and over
urn things generally without adequate
epaymeit. Here perhaps is shown the
3istake made by the United States of
[ials in pzaying only 70 per cent of the
alne of cattle killed. Full payment
tvould have taken away the leading ob
;tcle to report of new cases by the
owniers and quite likely would have in
the end proved the least costly plan.
Three Beef Types.
From a range standpo.nt there are
but three proninent beef breeds, for
the Galloways, except in a few rocali
ties, "scarcely eilter in sufficient num
bers in the at.le industry of the greal
scope of territory known as arid and
emiarid America." And I think the
reasons are in a great measure sig
n!tie:int, says Joseph E. Painter of
Colorado In Breeder's Gazette. Som(
years ago, owning seventy-six head of
pure bred and high grade Galloway.
and at the same time about 400 head
or g.ood grade Shorthorns, we found
inder precisely the same conditions
novering a period of four years, tha1
our Shorthorns averaged 75 per cen
increase, and the Galloways average
only 45 per cent. When it came t(
sellin, as we then did our Shorthorn
at three years old, we invariably hai
trnour Galloway steers ov
Wieryea an the atfour years 01
ige they would not average up In
weight with our three-year-old Short
Although found in nearly every state,
the Devons are most numerous in
hio. Pennsylvania. New York. Massa
Lusetts and Wisconsin. They are oe
of the oldest of the English breeds,
having been bred without admixture
of alien blco& in some parts of the is
land for many centuries. The first
authenticated importation to this coun
try was made in 1s17 by Robert Pat
terson of Baltimore. Around 20.00C
animals have been recorded in th4
American Devon record book. Becaus4
of their comparatIvely light bodies and
TULIPs ROYAL I.
active habits the Devons are admirn
bly well fitted for grazing on roug]
semiarable land. Good milkIng qual]
ties combined with a readiness to fat
ten and put on weight make then
popular as a dual purpose animal. Thb
splendid Individual pictured here is th<
property of James Hilton of Alban:
county, N. Y. The picture is repro
duced from American Agricu ltu rist.
The annal tr'ade in cattle betwee1
the ranchmen of the northern range
a~nd those of the southern breedini
country has opened. but thus far trans
portations have not been large or nu
merous. says Stockninn and F'ame:
one thing is r-ertain, however. tha
values are to be considerably lowe
than they were last year. The cattil
raIsers of Texas- are slow to accept re
ductions. but they will have to do s,
because the present and the prc
spective markets for beef cattle do nc
justify last year's prices. At the sam
time cattle for grazing and feeding. o:
the ranges and elsewhere, are sellin
and will sell at fair prices. The trad
is in a healthy condition, with grazier
and feeders showing confidence enoug:
in the future judging by the price
they are paying for their cattle. Thi
breeder enn make a profit on this basi
whether the feeder can or not.
Ticks and Liee on Sheep.
Ticks and small lice are things the
are against the best welfare of th
sheep, and they are easier to kill tha
lotato bugs. Lnobs can be dipped fc
fromz 1 to 3 cents a head. This shoul
be done ten days after the ewes ar
shorn. When there is a small flock,
en be done in almost any vesselc
right size, and the dIp left over can 1
sprinkled over tbe ewes after they hav
been penned up close.
A Bad Breath
A bad breath means a bad
stomach, a bad digestion, a
bad liver. Ayer's Pills are
liver pills. They cure con
stipation, biliousness, dys'
pepsia, sick headache.
2 3:. A~I da nrgist!.
wan2t year nastch e o iward a beautiful
Cletarses ad Mtinecs the hair.
1motues a .nt growh
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cumes scalp dimeses & hair lafling
Seven wma bases sold in past 12
"AVegetable Irep aonforis- Nl
ting thieSioirachs iursIowels cf
ness and ReZ.Corins lSer~c'
RoncSinue Scna!,iur o
NE. YORK. ..
xAc-r COPY OF WR~APPER.
The Angora goat is attracting con
idpre ag ttentio ttINA& Ie '
Owing to his peculiar habit of brows
ing on brush and weeds he finds par
ticular favor among farmers. The An
gora goat industry, for reA:,ons ob
vious to one who gives the subject
careful rtudy, is destined to come into
great prom'nence in New Mexico. It
seems particularly desirable that the
attention of the farmer and ranchman
should be called to this important in
dustry at this time, says American
The goat; one of the hardiest of ani
mnals, subject to few diseases, prefer
ring to climb and browse among tbe
rocks and hills, relishing buds, twigs
and dry leaves, agile, keen of sight, is.
from the westerner's standpoint, a rus
tIer, the embodiment of all the qual
ties desirable in a range animal.
It iswl krnawn thait unoccupied
grearane in Necwhere a waterI
supply can be developed at a reasona-I
Ute cost, is scarse. Overstocking is ngo
ticeable aimot everywhere on the cat
tie and sheep ranges. There are, howev
er, considerable areas of hilly or moun
tainous country producing little grass.
but more or less thickly covered with
brush or timber, which is eminently
suited to the Angora goat.
Will M:rket Goat Mleat.
According to information just re
ceived Kansas City, Mo.. will soon have
a packing house devoted exelu~1vely to
the prepara.tioni of ;goat meat for the
market. The comivany interested in the
miatter is coinposed largely of Texas
and Chicago pia eties. The concern is to
be known asthe Angora Lactic Food
and Packing company and will be char
tered under the laws of Texas with a
paid capital of $150.000 which will be
increased na necessity demands. James
C. Page of Chicago. a well known re
tired board of trade man, is president
of the company. D~r. McKinley is first
-vice president, Edward Baldwin of
-Chicago is second vice president and
Dr. Hanson of the Lake Side -hospital,
SChicago, is treasurer.
Goats of all kinds seem to be in great
-favor. Especial attention is being paid
to milk godits, and they deserve it, for
a well bred race of milk goats would
be a valuable addition to our domestic
Americ.m Trotters For Autria.
-Evidently the Austrians believe that
the surest and quickest way to estab
lish a national breed of trotters in
speed as well as in name is to secure
the services of stallions which have
proved themselves able to win in con
tests of the highest class. Announce
Sments recently received from Vienna
state that many American bred trot
ters of note will stand for public serv
ice in Austria this spring.
argtho h KindYulaeAay Bougli
CRACK GOES THE V
eIN COME THE ORE
SELLS THE VERY BEST GRa
AT THE VERY LOWEST <
-it pays to fertilize your lands
The Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.
CHARLESTON. S. C.
re a Cold in40n
dc Ifants and Chikan.
TE CCTAaJR COMPANY. NEW YONK CeV.
Ce Be.6 Prescripti.mz for Ma
Chills anel F vpr is e Lottle of Gr.on s TA-TZ
LES.. C.ILI -imr. It is sinply iron and quinine
in a taste es f orn. No cure-nio pay.. i'rie 50
How to Cure Caturrh.
Salt will - e- rrh if used
7 s en ly aeaslto ssro nga aS
can be easily borne and snuff it up into
one nostril at a time. retaining it there
a second or two. It should be used
three times a day. and the water must
be slightly warmed.
How to Eraxe Stainx.
Spots will often yiId to chloroform
when if gasoline were used a mark
would be left on the goods, as is often
the case with delicate silk~s and satins.
Blood stains will disappear if first
dipped in kerosene before washing in
soap and water. Muriatic acid will
take out iron rust. Where a fabric that
is too delicate to be put in the wash
ub receives blood stains wetting well
with lukewarm water and rubbing
firmly with a clean cloth will dissipate
the stains if persisted in.
How to Clean Bureau Drawers.
In sponging out bureau drawers and
those of sideboards use tepid water
containing a 1 per cent solution of car
bolic acid or, if preferred, use a small
quantity of thymiene in the tepid wa
ter instead of the acid.
How to Clean Brass Beds.
To clean brass beds and chan21eliers
use the following recipe: Powder and
sift rotten stone; then mix some soft
soap and oil of turpentine until it is
like stiff putty: then dry. When using,
first wash with hot water; then rub
with the above, dampened with watter'
then rub with a rag and polish with
leather, and your brass beds will look
exactly like new.
How to Remuove 3ll1dew.
To remov-e mIldew. mix lemon juice
with salt, powdered starc~h and sof i
soap. Apply with a brush and lay Is
the sun, or you may rub soap on thc
spots, scrape chalk on them, moisten
and lay in the sun.
Our money winning books,
written by men who know, tell
you all about
They are needed by every man
who owns a field and a plow, andl
who desires to get the most out
They arefree. send postal card.
GERMAN K~AL1 WOR1~s
93 Nasa street, New York
Fertilizers on Earth"
in Two Days.
~~ on every
S box 25c.
THE OLDEST, LARGEST AND BEST
DRY GOODS HOUSE IN THE PIER
MONT SECTION OF.S.C. : :
To Our Friends and Patrons:
We can supply your wants in anyth:ng in the Dry Goods line
f on the finest to the cheapest qualit;s
Our buyers have just returned from Northern marke aid our
cou 'r and shpives are loaded down with all the lai t Spring
Dress God and Novelties. In Gents Furnishing Good we have
the most complete stock in the State at prices that will astonish
When in Greenville call Pnd -examine our goods and '. rices
before makingsyour purchasoa. Your money back if you a ot
more than satisfied.
In Carpets, Mattings,Rug3, Screens, Window Shad.s, Art
and Mats wE have a complete stock.
Thanking our friends and customers for their liberal pat
in the past and hoping 1o merit a continuance of the-same we
McALISTER & BEATTIE.
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA.
We are not new to you and need no introduc
have been doing business with you for many yea
here we wish to say we have lately added largely
in every department and our . i .....ers are daly, '
&ef an d anwe are going to do more business
before and are in a better position to fill all of our
wants and at the very lowest prices that goods can sol
We have many bargains in our shoe department which is
plete. Mens shoes from 93c tO $400. Womens Shoes
89c to $3.-50. Children Shoes from 15C to $1.o.
75c to $1.50. In fact we carry a complete and up-to-date
of shoes. The best shoe on earth in men's and women
$1.25. Hats, we are well fixed on hats. A big line a
and fur both and at very 1. w prtces. - Umbrellas from
up as good as anybody wants. Dry goods, the nicest
~prettiest line of dry goods ever shown by this house.
Yours for more business,
The Little Bee Hive.
106 N. Main Street. Greenville, S
AMi Well Selected Stock of
CilllRi GaRff F~lur~~ ll/s ail
Always on hand, at figures to defy all competition.
Just returned from the North and
- MY STOCK~
Is now Complete. Don't fail to see me wheaninaerci
Oct2tf. 'GREENVILLE, S.
H. K. STURDIVANT'S
BIG BEE HIVE.
This Big Store, the Biggest in all the Piedmont
is rapidly filling with all classes of
Spring and Summer Good
No pains nor 'xpense will b' spared to make this year the BANNER
or istory. Our merchandise cfferings will be greater and more varn
ever; everyv stock has been greatly enlarg'ed and our determination to pi
satisfv is so greatly intensified that no one, not even the humblest and
t~rade shali have just cause to complain at either our merchandie or our
frins Owing eto the advance in cottonl all kinds of cotton goods are g~
Ibit these prices hold good for 10 days from date.
SPECIAL 10 DAY PRICES. SPECIAL 10 DAY PRIC
Good Calicoes, all colors 4 cents.' Black Worsted Dress Goods 1
Y~r-wd Sheeting 'i cents. Yard wide Black Duck Dress Goods 81 cen
~ecig cents. Black and red Cali-. Blue Dress Goo.ds 91 cents. Soli
s4~ cents. Good Mattress Tick .5 ed Calicoes 4j Cents. Best Apro
cens . Best A. C. A . feather TVick 121 ghams 5 cents. Colored Dress
nts Best skirt Linings 4 Cents. inch wide 7 cents- Simnpsons Sit
;ood Cotton Checks 4 cents. Calicoes 41 cents.
The H. K. Sturdivant
InErm :Bra- B2Em v~,
Greenville's Greatest Stor
Sterling Silver Ilollow-ware,
Ste' ing Silver Flat-ware
-'t-1ns, A rt Pottery, Blric-a-Brac a
Diamonds, Watches and Jewelry.
J. F. BRUNS & BROS