Newspaper Page Text
ser printing company
Advertising. ? Ordinary \
|i' ? 111 ;, per square, one inser
. each subsequent insertion,
(Liberal reduction made for |
'All over 50 words, one cent |
inks: Five cents the line.
Ipostoffice at Laurens,
knd class mail matter.
>. C, AUOUST 14, 1907.
the excellent prospect of a good
cotton and corn and good prices
the Wosperity of Laurens
juld USgreater than it has
is winter. A natural re
be good prices for land. If
pied land we would not sell it ex
tor a mighty good price and we
buy all we could, provided we
is the beat of all investments and
[uik that the people of this county
need not expect it ever again to depre
ciate in value for any considerable pe
riod of time.
A farm containing one hundred acres
if land farily well cultivated (a two
Ihorse farm) should produce an average
'of 30 bales of cotton, besides furnishing
the farmer with a home for himself
and his family, free water, free fuel, I
vegetables, some meat and divers other
necessaries. Other crops should be
produced as well. Thirty bales of cot
ton should yield the grower at present
prices or at 12 cents the pound about
$900. in cash profits, or $1,800 gross.
We calculate that the thrifty farmer
who produces most that his mules eat,
who is careful with his stock, his agri
cultural implements and his houses and
who does not let his land wash away
can produce cotton at six cents the
A good book-keeper in a big town
store may earn $75. a month or $900
the year. Out of this he must pay
$180. a year rent, $15. a year for wa
ter, his family and personal laundry
will cost twice as much as in the coun
try, his tax rate is twice as great as
in the country and he must buy all of
his meat and a good part of his vege
The opportunities of the small farm
in these times are very great. The
book-keeper spends an average of ten
hours a day 300 days in the year at his
desk, supposing that ho takes two
weeks' vacation. The farmer who puts
in us many days' work as the book
keeper and is not extravagant can and
does save twico as much in the year.
This is the greatest country in the
world. The only reason that good land
in Laurens is worth less than $100 the
_aero is that the population is not dense.
DPfcWy Moon new people will be coming
in; that is why people who wish to own
homes bad better buy land now.
The present difficulties of the rail
roads in North Carolina and otho states
are due in a large part to their own
foolish behavior. The railroad compa
nies have done an immense amount of
good for the South but the people have
lost sight of this because the railroads
have too often and too long assumed a
defiant manner towards tho people.
They have taken for granted that all
claims brought were unjust and resisted
the righteous and the unrighteous to
gether, no that the people have absorbed
the idea that justice from the railroads
was not to be had for the asking and
have formed the habit of giving ver
dicts in the courts against the railroads
and of supporting reckless legislation
whenever there has been an opportuni
The prejudice against the railroads
extends to other corporations. When
the state charters a corporation it gives
to it peculiar and tremendous powers
which may be misused to tho hurt of
the people and of the minority stock
holder. Tho minority stock-holder has
little protection under the law when the
majority is inclined to oppress and take
unfair advantage. Whenever a corpo
ration assumes an arrogant attitude and
is unfair it arouses antagonism not only
towards itself but towards all other
corporations. The people are jealous
of corporations and ought to be so. We
have had in Laurens in the last two
years two instances acutely illustrative
of alleged corporation oppression. In
the Laurens Cotton Mills case one side
honestly believe that it was grossly and
shamefully mistreated, to its great loss
in money, and that it is still suffering
from the extortion, unjustified by either
law or morals, of the people who are
able to control by reason of the fact
that they have tho most money. In the
Waro Shoals case one side believes that
it had been shamefully and grossly
mistreated in much tho same way. Of
course thero are two sides to these
cases but it is a singular coincidence
that gentlemen who support the New
York majority in the former case are
gentlemen who are the "down-trod" in
the latter case. Both cases, however,
will aggravate the feeling against cor
porations, that is already so easily
aroused, and the result will be that in
the courts and in the legislature the two
affairs will embarrass the cotton mills
' fivenerally and the concerns which have
|^ (lways acted honestly and fairly will
suffer. In the Laurens Cotton Mill
case, tho manufacturers of South Caro
lina who aro not associated in any way
with the Millikcn firm arc almost unani
mously outspoken in condemnation of
the methods pursued by that house. If,
in tho Waro Shoals case, the position
taken by Mr. Dial and other local direc
tors Is correct, they ought to have
"Jy the warm and energetic support
?c tu ring interests
ter for clean
if they expect
upon inev-H BPJ* was to be
retained turPflpffffent?of the mill and if
the Reigels reduced his salary to a
nominal figure by way of evasion of
their obligation to him, then he has
been badly treated and he may rely up
on the help of The Advertiser in get
ting his deserts from them.
Not long ago this took place in a
town not 50 miles from Laurens. A
cotton mill was chartered with a capi
tal stock of $400,000 but only $250,000
was paid in. To complete the mill, it
was necessary to issue some $200,000 of
preferred stock. In the last year or
two the mill made a great deal of money,
about $200,000. The stock jumped $25.
a Bharo or more. Everybody thought
it was a good thing and numbers of
persons bought stock, supposing that
the profits would be used to retire the
preferred stock. Lo and behold, when
the directors met, at the instance of
Northern commission men who are largo
holders of tho stock, and against the
protest of local directors, it was resol
ved to issue the remaining unsubscribed
common stock, in the form of a stock
dividend, giving each stock-holder one I
new share for each two that he already I
held; this increasing the mill's liabilities.
The preferred stock was not retired.
The effect of this manipulation was to j
depress tho market price of the com- ]
mon stock) perhaps $25. a share Thus
tho commission men, already large |
holders, were presented with the oppor
tunity of buying stock from discouraged
holders and strengthening their grip
on the mill, and, by the way, they arc
not a two per cent commission house, j
by any means. The minority stock
holders are dissatisfied but what can
they do? We do not mention the name
of this mill because some of our facts
may not be accurately stated, they are
stated as hear-say, and we do not wish
to do anybody injustice.
The sum of the whole matter is that
decent and respectable manufacturers
must get together and put an end to
the oppression practised by a few under
the forms of law or else they must
prepare for a hard time when the peo
ple come to deal with the industry
A Valuable Lesson.
"Six years ago I learned a valuable
lesson, writes John Pleasant, of Mag
nolia, Ind. "I then began taking Dr.
King's New Life Pills, and the longer
I taTke then the better 1 find them."
They please everybody. Guaranteed
at Laurens Drug Co., and Palmetto
Drug Co. Price 25 cents.
it Is "Means Grass."
At the close of the Revolutionary
war three brothers, John, Thoma3 and
Robert Means, removed from Boston
to South Carolina. The last named
settled in Beaufort and married Miss
Barnwell. John and Thomas Means
settled in tho northwestern part of
Fairfield, and married respectively
Mary and Sarah Milling, sisters of
Capt. Hugh Milling of tho sixth regi
ment Of South Carolina continontnls.
Thomas Means, whose son John Hugh
Means afterwards became governor of
South Carolina, at once became a large
merchant and planter and imported
some hemp seed from Egypt. With
the hemp, came up a few sprigs of a
fine, vigorous growing grass, which
Mr. Means allowed to go to seed, and
gathering, replanted the grass seed in
his garden, near Buckhcad, in western
Fairfield county. Being a hardy and
rapid grower, after this second planting
the grans rapidly spread from the gar
den over his plantation, and from the
plantation branches and creeks noon
spread to bottom lands of Little river
and Broad and Congaree rivers.
It was thus introduced from Egypt
by Thomas Means soon after the Revo
lutionary war, about the close of the
eighteenth century. Mr. Thomas Means
and his family called it "Egyptian
grass," from its origin, but it soon be
came known locally and in South Caro
lina as tho "Means grass."
Some of the neighbors erroneously
fearing it would prove a pest in the
cultivation of the crops on account
of its rapid spread called it the
"damned Means grass." Some of the
seed was taken from South Carolina by
a Mr. Johnson to Alabama, where it
became known as the "Johnsongrass."
An article written from Clcmson
college for The State Aug., 1901, in al
luding to Means' introduction of the
grass in hemp seed from Egypt into
Fairfield, stated that "a man named
Johnson carried some of the seed to
Alabama and planted it extensively.
From him it got the namo of Johnson
grass, when by right it ought to be
Col. Newman, professor at Clemson
agricultural college, says it is a very
valuable grass for hay, in fact the
most valuable, and that it can be killed
by simply pasturing stock on it. In
Alabama, where Col. Newman lived
for years, the grass is well known and
highly valued, the people having long
since learned not to fear it. For hay
it should be cut while young and tender
and* can be thus cut several times a
year. It ia a rapid grower and if al
lowed to go to seed on good land easily
attains a height of four, five and even
six feet. Some of this grass can be
Jseen now seeding in tho State house
Much of the hay brought into Colum
bia from the river bottoms is Means
grass. The man who imported this
grass is the samo Thomas Means whose
picture and genealogy waa published in
the Oct., 1907, number of the Genealo
gical and Historical Magazine society.
Neighbors Got Pooled.
"I waa literally coughing myself to
"death, and had -.become too weak to
leave my bed; and neighbors predicted
that I would never leave it alive; but
they got fooled, for thanks be to (Jod,
I was induced to try Dr. King's New
Discovery. It took just four one dollar
bottles to completely cure the cough
and restore me to good sound health,"
writes Mrs. Eva Uncapher. of Grovers
town. Stark Co., Ind. This King of
cough and cold cures, and healer of
throat and Lungs, is guaranteed by
LauriBs Drug Co., and Palmetto Drug
Co. Trico 50 cents and $1.00. Trial
July 6, 1907^1
My dear Mother:?
I sent you a note
from ship-board, but at that time I had
not decided on our resting place for the
summer and so could only give you the
temporary address, Tokio. While in
Tokio it seemed best that we come to
this place,-Karuizawa. Hero is the
mecca for the missionaries of Ja
pan and Formosa, and also some from
China, during the summer months. I
am told that some seven or eight hun
dred come here annually.
We came up from Tokio a week ago
to-day. Spent the first night at a ho
tel, and the next morning began house
hunting. Our friends, the Bowles fam
ily in Tokio, told us of a house in the
suburbs of the missionary community
and up on tho top of ono of the moun
tain passes, that we .could likely get;
and directed us to a Mrs. Madden, who
had already come and, who would be
able to interpret for us to the Japanese
landlord. It was indeed fortunate that
she was here, for without some one to
talk tor you you are helpless in these
lands. We found the house just to our
liking, being removed from the commu
nity we can be as quiet as we like, and
as the location is farther up the moun
tain we have the more bracing and the
cooler atmosphere. The village is
about 3,200 feet above the sea and we
are about 4,000 feet. Again our house,
which is entirely Japanese, is cheaper
than the ones below. Here we pay
Yen 30 for tho season, and there they
pay from Yen 120 to 150. (A Yen is
equal to 50 cents gold.) Not many
missionaries like to come so far up,
hence our rent is cheaper, but for us
the location is better than in the vil
lage. One of the best things about
the place is the large spring almost
within a stone's throw from our house.
It is larger and bolder than the one at
Mt. Bethel, indeed the sight of it took
me back to the scenes about that one
there. The water is like ice, and per
fectly pure, hence there is no need of
boiling it to make it drinkable, as the
water from the wells in China has
And the change in the atmosphere is
such a blessing. Here every night we
sleep under three or four blankets, and
in the day wear the heavy flannels that
we do during the winter at Macao and
in America. Of course if one gets out
in the sun lighter garments feel better.
Then the good supply of rain at this
season may make the temperature low
er than ordinarily. But it certainly is
the place to rest. I believe that we
can rest here better than we could in
Another of our blessings is an abun
dance of strawberries. We happened
to get here before the season for these
had finished, and daily we are feasting
on these. Being near the village we
get groceries and other eatables sent
up to us as tho' we were in the commu
nity, also the mail is delivered to our
Things arc very expensive in Japan
now. Much, more so than in China.
Here everything i? from a third" to n
half higher, and in some cases the
price- is more than double. In Hong
kong we buy beef for 20 cents, hero
we pay 55 cents; there we get butter
for 60 cents, here it cost 95. But the
house is cheap, and bracing air and de
lightful water is free, so we will even
up on all and the Father will see us
through, (with some of the substantial
thing to sand with in).
Yesterday the mail from Oakland
came, your letter among others. There
are enough letters to show that our
visit home would have been a busy
one. Among them is a very cordial
one from the Moody Bible Institute,
written by Mr. Moody's son-in-law,
Mr. Pitt, inviting us to be their
"guest" in Chicago, and another from
Toronto, Canada, asking us to give
them time for a series of missionary
I am nearing the end of my page,
and so will write you more in my next
letter about things in this land.
With heart's love,
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy Better Than
"Three years igo we had three doc
tors with our little boy and everything
that they could do seemed in vain. At
last when all hope seemed to be gone
we began using Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and in
a few hours he began to improve. To
day ho is as healthy a child as parents
could wish for.- Mrs. B. J. Johnston,
Lincoln, Miss. For sale by Laurens
JUDGE WATTS PLEASED.
Contrasts Conditions Under State Dis
pensary and Situation at Present.
Saluda, Aug, 9. Judge WatLs in com
menting upon the grand jury present
ment took occasion to say that while
ho always thought ?he dispensary law
(meaning tho State dispensary) was
the best solution of the whiskey ques
tion, yet when he contrasted condi
tions in Saluda to-day with what he
saw when here last (the dispensary
was here then) he was obliged to con
fess that if tho change were as great
everywhere as he found it to be here,
then tho people of Saluda had found
the best solution.
Solicitor Cooper left this morning for
Columbia, Stenographer Aull went to
Edgefield and Judge Watts drove
through to his home at Laurens.?The
Hunting For Trouble.
"I've lived in California for20 years,
and am still hunting for trouble in the
way of burns, sores, wounds, boils,
cuts, sprains, or a case of piles that
Bucklcn's Arnica Salve won t quirkly
cure," writes Charles Walters, of Al
leghany, Sierra Co. No use hunting
Mr. Walters; it cures every case. Guar
anteed by Laureris Drug Co., and Pal
motto Drug Co. Price 25 cents.
Take advantage of the special prices
we are making in all our departments.
We will save you money.
S. M. & E. H. Wilkes & Co.
203 acres, joining land o?Watta Mills |
known as the Badgett place. Nice
residence. This is a well elevated tract I
overlooking the city of Laurens, just
outside incorporated limits fronting on
North Harper street and divided by
public highway. This property can be
divided into building lots to advantage.
A good investment for right man. Price
$50 per acre.
One lot 71 x 304, more or less, front
ing on Sullivan street, adjoining lot of
J. M. Philpot. Good six room dwelling
with city water. A bargain. $2,250.00.
Eight room dwelling and 1 acre lot,
corner Academy and lrby streets, Lau
rens. Modem "improvements. $1,600.
245 1-4 acres, more or less, known as
the Reuben Martin tract, 3 miles west
of Lanford Station. Good dwelling,
out buildings and tenant houses. Price
$22.50 per acre. One-third cash, bal
ance within 1, 2, and 3 years.
127 acres land, seven room dwelling,
one tenant house, good out buildings,
within two miles of Maddens Station.
153 acres land, one-fourth mile of
Warrior creek church, good dwelling; 3
tenant houses, good out buildings, good
pastures well watered. Price $31.00 an
acre. Can make easy terms.
87 acres of land with good improve
ments and well timbered. Hunter Town
ship. Price $18.00 per acre.
87 acres land in Hunter township,
good improvements. Price $18 per acre.
62 acres inside of incorporate limits of
the town of Gray Court. Good improve
ments. Price $36 per acre.
3-4 acre lot, Fountain Inn, 5 room house
and good out buildings, wired in with
good strong wire. Price $900.
147 acres of land two miles cast of
Gray Court, known as the Garrctt place.
Two lots in the city of Laurens, Nos.
15 and 36; part of Simpson property. !
Price $150.00 for the two.
62 acres land, two dwellings and out
buildings, one mile of New Harmony
Church. Price $35.00 per acre.
140 acres in Youngs township near
Bramlett's Church, 7 room dwelling,
good barn and outbuildings. Price
33 Acres land with 6 room cottage in
side corporate limits of town of Gray
Court, a bargain at $1,500.
150 acres of land within the corporate
limits of town of Gray Court, with
dwelling and 3 tenant houses, barn and
out buildings; also fine rock quarry in
good working order, price $4,000.
15 acres of land, bounded by lands of
Albert Ramage, Bee Blakely and others.
Price $50 per acre.
8 acres of land in town of Fountain
Inn, 6 room dwelling, barn and out
buildings, price $3,000.
100 acres of located between Alma
and the old Eden postoflice, with dwell
ing and out buildings, price $2,250.
15 acres land in town of Fountain Inn
on Shaw street. Will be divided into 3
acre lots with one acre front. $200.
7 1-8 acre land, dwelling, barn and
out-buildings, in town of Duncan, Spar
tanburg county. Price $925.
140 acres of land at Maddens Station
with one tenant house, one hundred
acres in cultivation. Price $25.00 per
225 acres of land near Stomp Spring,
in Jacks township. Good dwelling four
tennant houses, and good out buildings.
Price $2600. Terms easy.
300 acres ol land, bounded by land of
Ludy Mills and H. A. Mill, and J. D.
Mills Home tract; 5 horse farm in cul
tivation, fine timber fine pasture, price
Two lots of land in town of Fountain
Inn. 83 1-3 x 150 feet each, suitable for
business building lots. Price $650.00
49 acres land 2 miles east of Fountain
Inn, 2 tenant houses and good outbuild
ings, price $1,470.
Eighty-three acres of land on Ml.
Creek, in three miles of Gray Court,
with two tenant houses and good out
buildings. Price $20 per acre.
One house and lot on Gulliver street,
in town'of Fountain Inn; seven room,
two-story building. Price $1,400.
One hundred and sixty-two acres of
land, with dwelling, two tenant houses,
good outbuildings, near Leesville, Lau
rens township. Price $3,100.
One lot in the city of Laurens, con
sisting of three store rooms and vacant
lot. Price $15,000.
Sixty acres of land within two miles
of the city of Laurens, with six-room
dwelling, good barn and outbuildings.
One lot in town of Troy 30 x 120 feet
with store house and dwelling. Price
66 acres near Rsdgett's Old Mill
$1,000 dwelling good out buildings. For
Sixty acres of land one mile Owings
Station, well improved. Price $1,500.
One lot in town of Gray Court, con
taining two acres, nine room dwelling,
servants' house, good barn. Suitable
for a boarding house. Price $3,000.
One five room cottage at Owings
Station, with blacksmith shop, and out
building, one-half acre of land. $700.
Sixty-eight acres of land near Rapley,
beautiful dwelling, tine barn, good pas
ture and well watered?price $3,400.
143 acres of land, three buildings, one
hundred acres in cultivation, remainder
in timber, in Younga township?$25.00
469 acres in Waterloo township, known
as the Hamilton place?$15.00 per acre.
18-room building, the Leathcrwood
House and 1-2 acre lot in town of Wood
ruff. Price $6,000.
One lot on Todd Avenue, containing
7-10 of an acre, well set in be; muda
grass. Price $125.00.
Four lots on Chestnut street, part of
the J. L. M. Irby estate, 300 feet front,
264 feet deep, 1-45 acres. Price $800.00.
One lot on Chestnut Street, 61 feet
front,- 225 feet deep. Price $125.00.
One lot on Irby Avenue, 61 by 155.
On this lot are 8 nice trees. Price $150.00
296 acres of land in Scuflletown town
ship known as the Teague place, 4 ten
nant houses, 5 horso farm in cultiva
tion, 40 acres fine bottom, also fine pas
ture. Price $4500.00.
54 3-4 acres near Fountain Inn, front
ing public highway and C. & W. C. R.
R., 40 acres in cultivation. Price $2250.
100 acres of land near Rahun Creek
church, two tenant houses, good out
buildings. Price $3200.
100 acres, 2 miles of Rabun Creek
church, dwelling and outbuilding. $2200.
178 acres in Hunter Township 1-4
mile Hopcwell church, dwelling and
three tenant houses, barn and other im
provements. Price $3000.
J. N. LEAK,
Real Estate Dealer.
Truthfulness more to be de
sired than in the Jeweler, on
whose word every customer
1 must rely, more or less.
? ; Whatever we sell, whether
? Or other Articles
? it is the rigid Policy of our
% store that the quality of the
" goods be truthfully repro
of sented. No exageration in
? claims or extortion in price is
% tolerated. This policy has paid
J us; we find our reward in the
% appreciation and trade of those
^ who deal with us.
W >i *** **** ??**>? *>
** iMi * I * * * .* I M- Hi ft* ft* ft* ft
Real B ate
Anderson & Blakeiy
West Main St- LAURENS, S. C.
Simpson, Cooper & Babb,
Attorneys at Law.
Will practice in all State Courts
Prompt attention given to all buslne s
The Annual Meeting of the Stock
holders of the- Peoples Loan and Ex
change Rank of Laurens South Caro
lina, will be held at the office of the
Rank at Laurens South Carolina, on
Tuesday Aug. the 20th 1907, at 11
o'clock a. m.
W. A. WATTS,
J. W. TODD,
$ Peaches $
A California Apricots ^
?fc and Lemon Cling jtf
^ Peaches .^8
?J 25c $
gK per can &
JS Sliced Peaches Yel- ?L
J low, 20c can. *
?S 3 for 50c. 'S
?2 Vinegar J?
8?? For pickling we J|
iJj have a full line of
? Spices and Heinz's ?
? pu re Apple and 'j
?fc white Wine Vin- Ji
gj. egar. J|
j| Kennedy |j
>I Bros. !<
v/ v/v?/ \^ \jy \i/ m/
/fs /fs JJs /f. ^ /?. /Vs /lr\ /IK /f 1 /l\
Notice of Removal ^
I have removed my shop
from near Red Iron Racket ?|f*
to rear of Todd Block. I
appreciate the patronage of
my old customers and hope
for its continuance.
H O i I I ST ER' S
Hocky Mountain Tea Nuggets
A Busy Medicine for Bu:y People,
Brines Golden Health and Renewed Vigor,
A ?neolflo for Constipation. Indigestion, T.lver
inrt Kidney troubles. l'lmj>los. Kc.nina, Impure
lllood. Und lirenth, Hlureif.h liowcls. HcuCnriio
fend li.icUnclio. Its Rocky Mountain Tea In (nt>
iMt form. s:> eents It hox: Genuine mode by
iloi.r.inrRii Duno COM PA NT, Moniten, WIs.
00LDEN NUGGETS FOR SALLOW PEOPLE
still on sale at
Ready to wear
still going at
69c - only - 69c
J. L. HOPKINS
I Get one NOW 1
J. E. MINTErI
\ & BRO. I
\ A Word
\ to the
| Little Folks
Work hard till
you get a dollar;
then came to this
Bank and make
your first deposit.
We will give you a
bank-book made out
in your name. After
you get the book
you can deposit
again when you
have another dollar
to bring to the
The Bunk for Your
KILL the COUGH
and CURE the LUNGS
W,TH Dr. King's
ONSUMPTION ' Pricfl
OUGHSand 60c & $1.00
OLDS Froo Trial.
Suro.t and Quickest Ouro for all
THROAT and LUNG TROUB
LES, or MONEY BACK.
WE HAVE FRESH FROM T]
1 Car Acme Cement Haw
1 Car Atlas Portland Cei
1 Car Fresh Lime.
2 Cars No. 1 and 2 Shii
1 Car Sash, Doors and
3 Cars Flooring, Ceilinil
2 Cars one ana two inej
Long Leaf Yellow
Call and see us before h\\
Material Rough or DressedJ
H. a QRA\
READ OUR OFFER Andi
Roofing Sold by H. E.
' -J3uy a roll of Pariod, open it, exaj
roof, and then if you arc not satishj
dress and we will send you a checl
paid for the roofing, including thej )s?, 0jj
V ? ^ ? >?.? ^t- >T- ^? ^ !&> ^ :
eJ >st of
Recently we had something to say about Rib
bons. Lest it may have escaped your notice in the
advertising columns we again repeat the story.
A case of twenty cartoons was received in plain Taffeta and satin
Taffeta. The manufacturer's quotation today nave about touched our
retail price, hut. the figures will not be changed here in the face of a
rising market while they last.
We mentioned also, the white Linncne at 10c. 40-in. white Persian
at 15c, and white Linon, same width, at 10c. Tliese goods an.' fast
disappearing. No such value can be shown after these numbers arc
Cood styles yet to solojft.from in colored wash fabrics.
Torchon, Mechlin and V?U Laces and Insertions.
If you are in quest of Knbroideries see the stock shown hero.
Ladies Black Seamless drop stitch, lisle Hosiery.
Drop stitch in White, I'.lack, Blue and Pink for children.
At the present price of cott?n the ,';;ucauoT,
public will soon realize that by delaying their pur
chases, much higher prices for the manufactured
fabric will be the order of the day.
g W. 0. Wilson & Co.
$1.25 Pocket Book
We offer our entire stock of leather
goods, such as pocket books, hand
bags, card cases, and satchels at
reduced prices. Pocket books that
sold for $1.00 to $1.25 to go at 50c.
These prices are on for only a short
Palmetto Drug Co.
UY a vehicle of us and you are sure to got
NDER our system of doing business, we can supply
your needs, on best terms, at extremely low prices.
OODS that have made and will continue to have an
honest reputation are the only kinds we sell.
UARANTEE goes with overy vehicle
J We sell.
T will be to your advantage to see us
-d ^ VERY bugKy or carriage we sell has point:; of
eXCelenCe found only on few other vehicles.
0m ET HING Neat. Substantial and UP-TO-DATE i.
what we olTer you.
H. Douglass Gray