Newspaper Page Text
CASUALTIES AT FREDERJCKSBURQ.
Members of the 3rd Regimes! who were
Killed or Wounded in that Battle.
(Thos. B. Crews, in Laurensviile Her
The following is a list of the killed
and wounded of the 3rd regiment, South
Carolina volunteers, in the battle of
Frcdericksburg, fought December 13,
1862, as reported by Adjt. Y. J. Pope,
and published in the Columbia Guard
ian, Decomber, 26, 1865:
Carried into action:
Commissioned officers - - 36
Enlisted men, ... 364
Total .... 400
Field and Staff?Col. J. D. Nance,
wounded in the leg; Lieut. Col. W. D.
Rutherford, wounded in the breast;
Major R. C. Maffett, wounded in arm;
Adj. Y. J. Pope, wounded slightly.
Company A, Capt. W. W. Hance ?
Killed: Lieut. James Ilollingsworth,
Sergt. John Garlington, Privates H. W.
MeNight, M. li. Elmore and C. E. Hix.
Severely wounded: Capt. W. W.
Hance, leg amputated; Sergeants ?R.
Fleming, in foot; W. D. Griffin, leg
broken; Privates? L. Mcabce, in the
head; K. Darnel, shoulder; J. O. C.
Fleming, leg; John M. Hudgens, thigh;
W. H. Hudgens, arm; R. Mott, leg; Z.
Robertson, thigh; A. Robinson, ankle;
J. L. Templeton, face and arm; E.
West, foot; T. J. Wilson, leg; W. P.
Bolt, hip, J. S. Adams, face.
Slightly wounded: N. T. Day, in arm;
T. B. Franks, arm; J. B. Hawkins,
head; W. D. Hix, foot; R. H. Moscley,
hand; T. N. Simpson, arm; P. Smith,
arm; J. S. Wilbanks, head; M. Wilson,
Company B, Capt. T. W. Gary
Killed- Privates E. A. Butler, D. P.
Davis and A. J. Robinson.
Seriously wounded: Lieut. W. P.
Hunter, in leg; Sergt. J. A. Copeland,
ankle; Corpl. E. P. Bradley, arm; W.
M. Grimes, arm broken; Privates?J.
R. Crooks, arm; J. McKittriek, in face;
W. G. Peterson, thigh; G. A. Subcr,
ankle and head; W. Saddler, arm; R.
Mortally wounded: R. Connor, in
breast; A. J. Longshore, abdomen; G.
F. White, thigh.
Slightly wounded: Lieut. M. P. Buz
zard, in head; Corpl. L. M. Speers, leg
and head; Privates ? N. B. Butler, arm;
J. B. Campbell, arm; D. F. Craddoek,
hip; J. T. Davis, breast; W. P. Daven
port, shoulder and head; W. Gibson,
loins; T. A. Grimes, abdomen; E. C.
Longshore, shoulder; J. II. Middlcton,
leg; R. N. McElhaney, leg; J. Neal,
Company C, Capt. C. W. Herbert
Killed: Lieut. J. S. Piester; Private Z.
Slightly wounded: Private W. G.
Davenport, A. J. Long, J. Q. A. Stock
Company I), Lieut. J. R. Moore,
commanding- Seriously wounded: Pri
vates T. J. Ray, H. P. Cathcart, head:
slightly: M. M. Davis, R. E. Murphy,
J. D. Myers, S. P. Westmoreland.
Company E, Capt. J. K. G Nance ?
Seriously wounded: T. M. Lake, in
shoulder; J. W. McMillan, abdomen;
W. 11. Subcr, arm.
Slightly wounded: Sergt. B. Lang
ford, foot; J. G. Duckett, arm; C. D.
Hodges, arm; J. M. Mathis, shoulder;
W. G. Metts, arm; J. M. Miller, hand;
W. T. Tarrant, side; H. S. Wingard,
head; J. E. Brewn, very slightly.
Company F, Lieut. W. A. Williams,
commanding Killed: Lieut. J. C, Hill,
Corpl. W. S. Cray; Privates W. M. J.
Boyd, J. R. Cannon, S. M. Fuller, S. S.
Speak and lohn Feltz.
Seriously wounded: J. B. Connor,
thigh; A. Cornoy, ankle; T. E. J. Dal
rymple, side ar/1 ovm; T. P. Darnel,
back; W. R. Johnson, leg and foot; W.
W. Lowe, thigh; A Nelson, leg.
Slightly wounded: J. B. O'Neal, in
hip; Corpl. B. W. Wells, head; Pri
vates W. R. Darnoll, hip; W. E. Mon
roe, head; R. M. Nichols, face; John
Shirley, abdomen; Thomas Snider, head.
Company G, Capt. R. P. Todd?
Killed: Privates W. J. Brooks, B. B.
Hellams and T, A. Starnes.
Seriously wounded: Capt. R. P. Todd,
arm; Corpl. J. R. Dorroh, shoulder,
since dead: Pri- tes J, A. Dorroh,
shouidor; P. Lanford, knee.
Slightly wounded: Lieut. B. W. Lang
ford, (dhow; Sergt. A. Barksdale, leg;
Corpl W. Lamb, arm; Privates B, F.
Franks, arm; J, T. Hellams, hand; E.
Jones, cheek; E. L. Lanford, head; M.
P. Martin, foot; M. Rogers, face.
Company II, Capt. Jno. C. Summer,
Killed: Capt. J. C. Summer, Privates
W. D. Geiglor, R. G. Slice.
Seriously wounded: Lieut! G. S. Swy
gart, in both arms; Sergt. A. J. Hipp,
Privates W. Busbee, J. J. Cannon, S.
O. Hartman, George Lester, L. Spill
Slightly wounded: Sergt. O. P. Ful
mer, J. S. Haiti wanger, Corpls T. C.
Nunnamaker, W. A. Buzbee; Privates
J. S. Bedonbaugh, J. E. Fulmer, W.
T. Green, J. L. Haiti wanger.
Company I, Lieut. T. H. Pitts, Com
manding Severely wounded: Lieut. T.
Company K, Capt. L. P. Foster
Killed L. P. Foster, Private W. I).
Severely wounded: Sergt. W. B. Wof
ford, thigh; Corpl J. A. Thomas, shoul
der and arm; W. II. Lancaster, thigh;
W. J. Mays, leg, J. S. Roundtrce,
Slightly wounded: J. I. Brewerton,
leg; James Harmon, Lovi Hill, hand;
G. T. Hyatt, shoulder; J. M. McArthur,
arm; J. S. Rogers, head; A. C. Strip
ling, ankle; R. D. Watkins, head; J. H.
Wofford, thigh, and Thomas H. West,
knee; missing: J. Shuning.
Wounded, .... 1.17
Y. J. Pope,
Capt. W. W. Hance reported in the
foregoing list as "severely wounded,
leg amputated," was mortally wounded,
carried to Richmond, where he died in
hospital, after a heroic struggle for
life, eight or ten days later. The writer
of this note, having been sent to Rich
mond in charge of prisoners captured
by Hampton's cavalry, two or three
days after the battle of Fredericksburg,
learning that Capt. Hance had been
sent to the city succeeded in getting a
pormit to see him through the kindness
of the chief surgeon, Dr. Morris. We
found the gallant fellow, though suf
fering severely, quite cheerful and re
manded at his side all night. We being
(obliged to return to the front next
I morning he bade us a smiling good
1 byo, still h?>pH"ul and cheerful, yet
willing to yield his young life, if need
be, for the cause he loved. But the
time soon came when?
"Tho warrior's spirit takes its flight
To greet the warrior's soul."
Capt. Hance was in command of the
regiment when he received his death
wound, ull the field officers being
wounded, he being the senior captain.
In Gen. Longstreet's book, "From
Manassas to Appomattox," pages 315
316, he gives the losses at Fredericks
burg as follows:
Federal-Killed, 1,284; wounded, 9,600.
Total casualties, 10,884.
Confederate?Killed, 5951 wounded,
4,074. Total casualties, 4,669.
Federal loss in prisoners, 1,769; mak
ing total loss of 12,653.
Confederate loss in prisoners, 653.
making a total loss of 5,322.
The same author, Gen. Longstreet,
gives the forees available for battle at
Fredericksburg as follows: Federal,
116,683; Confederate, 78,000. Troops
put in battle: Federal, 50,000; Confed
erates actually engaged less than 20,
Speaking of the bravery and loss of
life on the Federal side, Gen. Long
"A series of braver, more desperate
charges than those hurled against the
troops in the sunken road was never
known, and the piles and cross-piles of
dead marked a field such as I never saw
before or since,"
What The Southern Cotton Association
(UY HARVIK JORDAN.)
COTTON HAS NO COMPETITION.
It is now a well established fact that
\ the South holds a complete monopoly of
the cotton crop of the world, and that
no material which can be woven into
cloth, can be used as a competitor
against cotton under 14 cents per
pound. Our cotton has but four com
petitors -wool, flax, silk and foreign
grown cotton. It is only when Ameri
can cotton is sold at 14 cents per pound,
that foreign-grown cotton can be pro
fitably manufactured as a competitor,
and tho price of the staple must ad
vance to 25 and 30 cents per pound to
permit woolen goods to bo manufac
tured as a competitor. The limited sup
ply of silk and flax places them beyond
the realm of competition; hence, we
must conclude that the only competitor
to-day of American cotton is a surplus
of American cotton. The only reason
' why the price of our cotton lias been
depreciated below its maximum value
in years past and gone, has been due to
either a bad system of marketing with
reckless disregard of its sale, or, to an
over-production of the staple, and per
mitting the over- production to he used
as a hammer to beat down the price of
! the staple actually needed for con
sumption, either through speculative
influences, or the combined energies of
the exporters and spinning interests of
the world. With the knowledge of
these facts, it is the imperative duty of
the cotton-growers, aided by the com
bined efforts of all the allied business
interests in the South, to devise ways
and means which will protect tho sta
ple from depressing influences which
have annually robbed the South of from
two hundred to three hundred millions
of dollars that should have gone into
the pockets of our people.
VALUE OF THE COTTON CROP.
The annual cotton crop of the .South
is the most valuable of any agricul
tural product grown on the face of the
globe. Its annual sales amount in the
aggregato for the raw material to
more than six hundred millions of dol
lars, and, when converted into the fin
ished fabric, will sell for the enormous
total of nearly two billions of dollars.
It is due alone to the cotton crop of the
South that the balance of trade is in
favor of the United States in its com
mercial relations with foreign coun
tries. In 1904, the exports of raw cot
ton amounted to more than one million
dollars for each of the 365 days. And
this three hundred and sixty-five mil
lions of dollars, which was sent to this
country in gold by tho foreign spinner,
paid for only sixty-five per cent, of the
crop produced, leaving the balance, or
thirty-five per cent., to be woven int;
cloth under the roofsof American mills.
COTTON MILLS IN THE SOUTH.
The enormous increase in the value
of the staple after it has passed through
the loom, presents the highest evidence
of the necessity for the more rapid
building of cotton mills in the South,
and the exporting of the finished pro
duct from our shores rather than that
of the raw material. The export of our
Yaw cotton annually brings more gold
into this country than tho combined ex
ports of all other agricultural products
and agricultural implements shipped
from America to foreign countries. A
crop of such magnitude in value, and
"ne upon which the entire civilized
world so absolutely depends, should re
ceive the immediate protection of every
business interest in this country. No
cotton grown in foreign countries up to
the present time, can be delivered at
our ports at a less price than 14 cents
per pound. It is generally admitted by
experts which have investigated the ef
forts made to produce cotton in foroign
countries, that up to the present time,
such efforts have been a failure, and it
is extremely doubtful if there will ever
come a time when foreign grown cotton
can he produced profitably in com
petition with American grown cotton.
OUK ASIATIC TRADE.
It is confidently believed that the
Panama Canal will be Opened to the
commerce of the high seas within the
next ten vears, after which time, the
South will be in a position to secure di
rect and epiick trade relations with the
Asiatic nations of the Far East. In
China alone, more than four hundred
and fifty millions of people are ready
and willing to wear cloth made from
American cotton. In Japan, more than
forty dive, millions of people are equally
willing to be clothed from American
grown cotton. With the introduction of
our trade relations with three hundreds
of millions of neople, a crop of fifty
million bales or cotton can be consumed
with the same ease as is now done with
a crop of ten millions, among the civ
ilized nations of Europe and America.
With these splendicl possibilities lying
just ahead, only waiting for proper de
velopment, the time has come when the
South must no longer look to the mere
matter of production, but in the devel
opment of our agricultural resources,
wo must begin to reach out for wider
markets in order to meet the develop
ing agricultural conditions of the South,
(t' be continued)
CHARLES CLARK MUNN
Copyright, 1V0O, l>y Leo A 8h*p*r<l
im mb i i ??
"A purty Blick ernft, boys," ho said
to tho party as (ho Gypsy's anchor
censed rattling out of the hawsehole?
"n purty slick ernft, an' must 'a' cost
a heap o' money."
Then as ho pulled his own weather
beaten dory that had been towing
astern along to the gangway, Albert
stopped, up to hiin and said in n low
"Will you excuse mo a littlo while,
Mr, Terry? I wont to chango my
clothes and In an hour or bo I will
come ashore ond not only thank you
for all your kindness, but mnko you a
When Undo Terry had gono Albert
related bis experiences for the past
eighteen hours to tho party?that 1?,
all but one Incident, or rather surprise.
Then nothing would do but they must
nil ;?<> asboro and look tho quaint little
"I wish you would keep away from
tho lighthouse, bo.vB," Albert said, as
they were getting into their boat. "Mr.
Terry's family are rather sensltlvo peo
ple and may not like to have a lot of
us trooping arouud their place. 1 am
going over there this afternoon to
make a sketch, and then I'll ask per
mission and we'll all go there some
lie had whispered to Frank to re
main on tho yacht, and when the rest
were none ho said to him: "Krank, I
am going to conildo something to you.
Tho fact is, Frank, 1'vo tumbled Into
an adventure and fallen In love with a
girl on sight and without having ex
changed ten words with her! S>ho Is
Mr. Terry'? daughter, and hns eyes that
take your breath away and a form like
tho Venus of Milo. She paints pictures
that are a wonder, considering she
nevor has taken a lesson, and has a
face more bowltehlng than any wom
an's 1 ever saw. It Is like a painter's
"Woll, you hove gone daft, old man,"
replied the astonished Frank.
"Hut you haven't heord It nil yet.
This .unique old man, who saved mo
from sleeping all night in a thicket of
briers and who hns opened his heart
and homo to me, has fallen into tho
clutches of?Nicholas Fryo!"
"Great Scott!" exclaimed Frank.
"And how on earth did he ever find
Fryo, or Frye find him? Was your old
man of the Island hunting around Dos
ton for some one to rob hi in 7"
"That I do not know yet," replied
Albert. "All I know Is that Mr. Terry
hns paid Frye about $400, and, ns bo
says, so far has nothing to show for It.
What tho business wos I expect to
learn later. Now, what I am coining
at Is this: Can't yon manag?? to leave
me hero for the rest of the day, cr. bet
tor still, mnko It two days? I'll tell
the boys I've tumbled into a bit of
law business, which Is what I think
will come out of It, and you can run
down to Par Harbor ond bock hero to
"Well, I'll do that gladly," replied
Frank, and then he added with a droll
smile, "It will give you a chance to
say a few sweet things to this girl with
tho wondrous eyes, oh, Bert?"
T wns nearly noon when Albert
loft tho yacht, lie hud ex
changed his bedraggled yacht
ing suit for a neat gray one,
and with a small satchel, his sketch
book and a box of choice Ilnvonns for
Uncle Terry be rowed ashore. For
three hours the Gypsy had been tho
cynosure of all the Cape eyes, old or
young, for a handsome "no ton yacht
was a novelty in their little harbor.
When she steamed slowly out, with
Frank and his companions, In natty
white duck suits, grouped on her stern,
she was a pretty sight, and as sbo
cleared the nurAiw entrance tho crew
fired three guns and dipped her fing
In honor of Albert, and then he picked
his way over tho rocks to the light
house. Undo Terry had not returned
from hauling bis lobster traps, and
Aunt Ussy and Telly met him at the
i door. It Is likely that his being one of
the yachting party Impressed Ibem a
littli>, for they were both dresHed in
their best. He was invited in. and
then Aunt Llssy Bald, "Please u.ccusf
me, for I have ?linner to git, an' jelly
Will entertain ye."
"And show mo her pictures, I hope,"
put in Albert, with his most persuasive
It was an awkward position for Tel
ly and one that she had never before
been called upon to fill. Halber shy
naturally, and her sole acquaintance
with the USngOS of society limited to
tin- few peoplo among whom she bad
been brought up, to be called upon to
ontertnlll a smartly dressed and citified
young man was a decidedly new expe
rience. Albert saw her embarrassment
find wiib true gnlimitry at once set
about making her feel at case,
"Please do not feel that you must try
|o entertain nie, Miss Terry," be said.
"Only show mo your pictures and tell
me about them."
"I am almost ashamed to," she re
plied timidly. "Father Hays you are an
"Oh, no, Miss Terry!" exclaimed Al
bert quickly, "Ho misunderstood me.
I only sketch a little and once in awhile
make an effort to put n sketch that is
of Interest on canvas. All I can tell Is
Wien 0110 looks lifelike. For Instance,"
pointing to It, "that shipwreck scene.
It Is wonderfully well done. I ml you
paint it from a real wreck?"
Telly colored. ",\o, sir," she answer
ed, "that was all done from father's do<
script Ion of a wreck thai took place off
the point one winter when I was a
baby." 'Iben, as If to cluck further
questions, she stepped to a doset,
brought him it small tin framed picture
ami added, "There Irt one I hove Just
It was n Mew of n bill dirt" with a
low shelf of rock at it ; |>?ne, over which
the waves were breaking, Albert reo?
ognlzed it at once. "Why, that Is tho
very point," he exclaimed, ' that I was
sketching yesterday when my boat
drifted away. Did you paint it from a
broad ilat rock on the wosl side ,,f the
"Oh, yes. that Is the spot," replied
Telly, looking pleased. "It Is shady
there, and I used to row up and paint
in tlu? afternoon. It Is strange you
went to tho Sil 1110 place, Father told
me about (baling you." she snld, "and
(hot you were turned around. You
must have had a hard tramp, for It's
all of two miles from where you were
lo this cove, .mi.I an awful tangle all
the way, he said."
"I was* decidedly turned when ho
catne to my rescue," Albert replied,
"and the sun seemed to be sotting In
tho enst. It was very kind of your fa
ther to take enro of me tho wny ho has,
and 1 shall never forgot it."
it Is not hard for two young people
of opposite sex to get acquainted when
each deal res to entertain the other an<l
they have nt least ono well dotluod
taste In common. Albert did not talk
much, but adroitly Induced Telly to do
most of It. In the hour they passed
together he discovered that two Im
pulses wore nearest Jier heart?the llrst
and strongest her devotion to Undo
Terry, and after thnt a desire to paint.
"I do not ever hope to do much," sha
admitted rather pathetically. "I never
have taken lessons and innybe never
shnll. I would not think of asking fa
ther to let me go away, and all 1 can
do Is to Work blindly. I often sit for
hours trying to put things I see on can
vas, only to fall utterly and begin all
over again. I should not mind It If I
could see that I made any progress, but
I do not. I can't let It alone, though,
for the most happy hours I have are
when Vox painting."
"You certainly have perseverance,"
responded Albert encouragingly, "and
the pictures you have shown me seem
very lifelike. I wish I could do as
well. You have done pood work for
one self taught as you are, and you
have no reason to bo discouraged."
Then Uuclo Terry came In and an
nounced dinner. It was rathor a state
affair for tit ? Terry household, and (he
table bore their best dinner service,
with a vase of dowers in the center.
"I hope ye feel hungry," said Undo
Terry as he passed a well filled plate
to Albeit, "for we lire plain, an' it's
good appctlto as makes pood vlttles. I
s'pose ye aro used to purty high llvln'."
"Whatever tastes pood Is good," re
plied Albert, and, turning to Aunt Lls
sy, ho added, "This fried lobster beats
anytldng I hare tasted for a long
(TO BR CONTINUED.)
Something Still Doing!
The Big Blue Sign no longer adorns the front of our store, and the mammoth
Bargain event it told of has come to a close; nevertheless, there is still
Something; Doing at The Busy Corner
The enormous quantities of merchandise disposed of during The Big Sale necessitated the immediate
replenishing of our Stock, and we now offer you a practically new stock of up-to-date, down-in-price,
merchandise, which is being added to by daily arrivals..
Specials for this Week
45-inch Black Sicilian Mohair, 65 cts value, at .48
60-inch wide, all wool, black Serge, a$l value, .89
38-inch White Mohair Brillianteen, . .50
36-inch White Linen Cambric, .25
36-inch Cream White Habutai Silk, .50
36-inch Crepe de Paris, as pretty as silk and
wears better,. ...... .50
20-inch White Habutai Silk, .25
Ladies'Extra Fine Linen Handkerchiefs, .10
Ladies'Fine Cambric Hemstitched " 5 and. 10
25 Gross White Pearl Buttons, per doz. .02 1-2
50 Gross White Pearl Buttons, per doz. .01
Ladies' Silk Ties, 10c, 15c and .25
Latest Novelties in Ladies' Neckwear, 10, 25c, .50
New lot Ladies' Belts, .25c and .50
Latest Novelties in Waist Sets, 10c, 15c and .25
Special Values in Millinery this Week
Come and see us, prompt and courteous attention whether you buy or not.
DAVIS, ROPER & COMPANY.
SALE FOR MAY
Beginning Thursday May 11th, 1905
pay you ?
right here -and stop shopping around for we can save you money. Buying in such quantities, buying so often, visit
ing the market as often as we do, can but assure you that you can't possibly do better and in Thousands of instances
actually saving you money on every purchase. Don't wait, don't be turned aside, but come direct to Laurens' Greatest
Store and you can't be disappointed..
Tho difference between a suit you buy
of us and one you buy of a merchant -
tailor, is simply a difference in price,
and not in value. You pay $5.00 to
$15.00 more for your merchant-tailor
.suit than we would ask you for same
suit. In Fabric, Tailoring, Stylo and
Fit none can heat what you buy of us.
In the Ladies Department. Shoes,
Special 40 Coats and Vests
bought at a big sacrifice a ^**-v
worth $7 to $10 now to A.UU
go at only $6.4!) dowi to ? ^ ^
Special 120 Coat ai. 1 I'ant Suits, bought
at a hie; sacrifice, wort h mm
$7 to $10 now to go at ^ vi U
only $6.49 clown to ?
Hie; Odd Lot Special Suits mm a f^.
worth &7.60 to $12.S0 to ^ /ill
go at M.4!) down to ? ? ~
Hig Odd Lot .Special Suits ?^.
worth $13.00 to $17.50 to iJ 1JIJ
gO at $12 1!) down to ^ m ^ ^
Lots of liijr values in Hoys' and Child"
A Telegram fron IX A. Davis.
Xrvv Vor}:, M;iy ist, 1905.
Davis, Roper & Co., Laurens, :-.
Hilvc secured line bargains iron: Million Dollar Sacrifice
Sale of Wash l\ibrics. The prices we will name for May ought l<>
crowd our store with enger buyers. Some big bargains in Clothing
too. D. A. DAVIS.
A Big lot of While India
Linen, worth 8c elsewhere, to
gO in this sale at only
Good Percals, 1,000 yards in
short longths, Extra value, to
go while they last at
250 yards satin stripe Madias
for waists and skirts. This ma
terial is worth Kl cents and
12 l-2c. Our special price is
150 yards in short length P.
K's. Worth 20c and 25c. Our
extra special value price only
One case of beautiful figured I,awns,
worth everywhere fie, we have ^
about 2.500 yards in this case
and will close it out at
Rig Lot of Shoes.
Some styles of Odds and Ends very
CHEAP. Besides, wc have all the lat
est Styles at popular prices.
One case of Everett Classic Ginghams
in short lengths, worth ovory- ?
where 8c to 10?. This is the TyQ,
biggest value ever offered in
1.aureus at the price. We have about
a,.'.011 yards in the case to close out.
250 yarda satin stripe Shirtings 43
short lengths, worth 10 to 12 l-2c X? , ????,: ,?, lhi. cn ,, u. clone,' only
Our special value price only
One solid case of Ginghams in full
I pieces nud perfect goods, big assort -
I ineni of beautiful styles, worth m*\
everywhere 10c. Our special J
Extra large while bod Spreads, our
regular price 85c.
value and special
for May only
Sheer White La ?>!. 1,000 yds
30 incl . Special alue for this
I May f tile only
One lot white Madras,
regular price L!0 cents yd
Our special sale price is
I White Lawns, 200 yards in
I '??Ighori lengths, special price on
it for this sale only
Alcn's Hoys' and Children's Hat?
Wc certainly have a great lino of
Straw Hals. "Milans. Braids, Yatchs,
Panamas. All Shapes; all Prices: -J">e,
50c, 7.V, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50. 2.00, $2.50,
$5.00 and $7.;"><?. Come and get one and
enjoy the "good old simulier lime."
NcR?Kce Shirts, Drawers and Underwear
The Host va 1 to be found Our
Special for M/ 1 pair of Drawers
worth 50 cento . -w ^ ^
Impossible to mention in this advertisement all we are offering but come and you will find lots of
things not mentioned that you will want.
Remember that all tlie.se Specials are for SPOT CASH. Positively will not eh irge Specials at these cut prices?if charged
must be at regular price. These frcqu-jent tups to New Vork is made as much for your benefit as ours.
We always want to be a position to tell yo u that wc save you money and do it, which we are
doing for every customer that -places his patronage with us.
Come no trouble l<> show ('.cod.-.
Your Friends ancf Money Savers for You
Davis, Roper & Company
Laurens, South Carolina