Newspaper Page Text
ELBERT H. AULL, 1Pioprietors.
WX. P. HOUSEAL,
ELUERT H. AULL. EniTo.
TAKE YOUR CHOICE.
There has been some interest in the
replies of Gov. Tillman and Gen. But
ler to the alliance catechism. Both re
plies are now in and we give the letters
to our readers this week. We have
read both replies rather carefully, and
really there is not much difference that
we can see In the two replies. Neither
one of them measures up fully to the
yardstiek, and we do not see how the
alliance can get along without a third
candidate if it means to give its sup
port only to such candidates as swallow
the whole thing.
Gov. Tillman is opposed to the sub
treasury plan of lending money direct
to the people and does not hesitate to
say so. Gen. Butler says he under
.stands that this plank has been aban
doned as impracticable and unconsti
tutional, and be suggests something
better in the repeal of the ten per cent.
tax on State Banks of issue. This is
good Democratic doctrine, and the
Senator has held this position for a
long time. They both say they will
not be bound by a caucus of the party,
and Gen. Butler says it is never under
stood that a party caucus binds the con
science of those who attend. They
both also oppose the government own
ership of railroads and telegraphs, and
Gen. Butler points out how such a
scheme would defeat one of the main
planks of the platform of the alliance
by increasing the bonded debt and
thus perpetuate the national bank eys
tem and be a burden upon the taxpay
ers. He also tells the alliance that he
was in favor of the free coinage of silver
before it was born, and is glad tsee
that the order has adopted his platform.
The alliance took two pulls at Gov.
Tillman before he was brought out.
They both favor the income tax, and
neither pledges himself to vote against
any and all candidates who refuse to
uphold the alliance demands. Gen.
Butler says he will remain loyal to the
'Democratic party so long as it adheres
to the principles which he thinks con
ducive to the best interests of the peo
ple. Gov. Tillman omitted to say any
thing about allegiance to the Demo
cratic party. Gov. Tillman writes like
he felt that he "was bigger than the
alliance," and we are inclined to think
that he is, and that the alliance will
adopt him as its candidate, though he
refuses to endorse two of the main
planks in its platform. We do not be
lieve the alliance will feel that it can
well afford to oppose .Gov. Tillman.
But we shall see.
We have no fault to find with Gen.
Butler's letter. He stands where he
has stood for a long time. In fact we
* believe where he has stood even before
the alliance was any sort of a factor in
We will await with some degree of
interest the action of the alliance on
these two letters. Will alliancemen
accept either one of the candi
dates, or will they go in search of a
new man. The State suggests that
they might find a suitable and pliable
and flexible man in the person of Dr.
J. Billie Stokes who has been a promi
nent candidate for several campaigns.
Well, if they want a man who can
* easily swallow the whole platform he
-weld be a good subject. On one ocea
sion in advocating the sub-treasury we
remember to have heard him say that
if the government loaned $80 on cotton
and the cotton was not redeemed but
sold by the government, and it only
realized $50 for it, nothing had been
lost because the money was in circula
Our purpose now is simply to direct
attention to the letters of Gjoy. Tillman
and on. Butler. You can read them
for yourself and take your choice. They
have both spoken in response to the
alliance catechism. When they get on
the stump they will more fully explain
their positions and make things lively
generally for the boys.
* It is said that some of the white peo
pIe on the coast in Beaufort are in a
state of dest:itution. They were suffer
ers from the storm last year. We know
that the citizens of Newberry are gene
rous and liberal, we feel sure they will
contribute their portion to relieve the
* want and suffering of their fellow citi
zens. There is no time for delay.
Mayor Jones will take pleasure in re
ceiving and forwhrding whatever con
tributions may be given for these peo
ple. Those people down there have
made a brave and manly fight and
now that their resources are gone, and
destitution stares them in the face the
people of the State should come to their
rescue and that quickly.
The Register undertakes to interpert
and construe what Gav. Tiliman said
in his Rock Hill speech in regard to
peace. We can very well understand
why the Register does not want peace.
* Organs of a faction and small calibre
politicians would like to see strife and
discord continue for by that alone do
they live and survive and have their
being. Without it Othello's occupa
tioh would be gone. But The Herald
and News does not believe thbat Gov.
Tillman meant what the Register would
make his language say. If he did thben
there can be no peace. The minority
can and will and does submit to the
majority, b>ut in doing so it does not
surrender its rights, its principles, or its
liberty of expressing and maintaining
those principles. It does not propose
to go into abjet-t slavery and we do not
believe Gov. Tillman meant that when
he uttered his desire for peace and har
mony. We give him credit for higher
purposes and higher motives and more
patriotism then the organ would put
to his credit by its construction of his
What has become of the South Caro
lina State Press Association? When
and where does it meet this year? We
hope that the trip to the Worlds Fair
last year did not put it into winter
quarters for good. Possibly we ought
to be able to answer the above ques
tions but really we cannot and would
be pleased to have President Hugh
Wilson tell us when and where the
annual meeting will take place this
A GOOD SUGGESMON.
The Herald and News has been think
ing for some time that it would be a
good idea to have a separate box in the
primary in which each and every voter
could express his preference for United
States Senator, and let the majority of
the people say whom they wanted. We
notice that some of our exchanges have
already given expressions to the idea.
We want to be rid of coat tail swingers
in the coming primaries as far as we
can, and in order to do this we must
get the Senatorial contest as far re
moved from our State and local elec
tions as practicable.
We want to get this year as far as we
can good, strong, intelligent, and reli
able men to send to the Legislature.
We do not want men to represent us
and make laws for us whose only re
commendation is that they are for this
man or the other for United States
Senator. We want men who have
some ability and character and calibre
of their own.
The present outlook now is tbat the
only candidates we shall have for Sen
ator are Gov. Tillman and Senator But
ler. They will canvas the State and pre
sent their claims and cases to the people.
Then let the people say whom they
will choose. The Herald and News is
still on the fence and has no candidate
for any office. We are not taking this
position in the interest of any one of the
candidates but only because we are
interested, as every good citizen ought
to be, in the selection of the best men
to represent us in Columbia and make
laws for us. It is more important to
the people of South Carolina to send
good and wise and safe men to Colum
bia to legislate for us, than it is to send
either Tillman or Butler to the Senate.
There will be some very important
matters before the next Legislature and
it behooves the people of every county
to select wise and safe men to handle
these questions for the good of the
As yet no one is anncunced as an
aspirant for the position from this coun
ty and we do not know who are going
to aspire to the honor. But we feel
sure there will be enough material from
which a good selection can be made. Gs.r
hope and only desire is that the selec
tion will be made on the merit and in
trusic worth of the men themselves and
that the people will not be deluded
into voting for men simply because
they proclaim their allegiance to this
man or the other.
Let our motto this year be that we
will vote for the best men. With that
in view we take it that the suggestion
to take the senatorial race out of the se
lection of representatives is a good one.
It will in large measure do away with
coat tail swinging, for then the candi
dates will not know whose coat tail to
lay hold on. We want every candidate
to stand or fall on his own merits be
fore the people. Why should any one
object to such an arrangement? We
have been told for the past four years
that the people were in the saddle amd
were .the only arbiters and that the
oligarchy and the ring was smashed.
Then why not let the people say whom
they want to go to the Senate. If the
people have been really freed let them
exercise their freedom.
The St. Philip's Club, we are in
formed, in addition to being represented
on the executive committee by a Third
partyite has elected a Third partyite
president and one secretary. We pre
sume that the club now intends to
leave the Democratic party. The Herald
and News regrets to see these good
men chasing phantoms. But we feel
sure that as long as they intend to co
perate and vote with the Third party
tat they will not seek to come into the
ommittees and conventions and pri
aries of the Democratic party. When
hey go into the primary they are
pledged and morally bound to support
the Democratic nominees. After doing
bis if they vote the Third party ticket
they violate their pledge. This we feel
sure they will not do. Senator Irby
should hasten to define who is who
ad what is what.
It is said that probably the Senate
will reach a vote on the tariff bill in
two months. It is a great pity that this
question is to be continued in this uncer
tain state. It would be better for the
ountry if tbe Senate would at once de
ermine to do nothing than to keep the
ountry in this unsettled state. If the
Senators do not know bow they are
going to vote by this time they had
better adjourn and go home. All the
speaking will do no good. A decision
of some kind oni the question is what
the country is wanting, is entitled to
and should have. The people in the
elections two years ago asked for a
reduction of the tariff but it would be
infinitely better to do nothing than to
keep up these dilatory tactics. Action
is what we want so that business may
settle down to its normal condition. It
is criminal in the Senators thus to
postpone a vote. Let us know what
you are going to do. The very latest
is that the tarii1r bill will get through
the Senate by 1st of July.
Last week tbe Atlanta Journal
printed a picture of Congressmanx Oates
and showed that he had been clearly
elected or nominated Governor of Ala
bama. Tbe same day thme Constitu
ion printed a picture of Johnston and
howed to its satisfation that he had
been nominated. The Atlanta papers
have taken a lively interest in the
Alabama campaign and each succeeded
in announcing that its man had been
successful. It seems to be about settled
now that Oates has enough votes to re
eive the nomination.
Dr. S. B. Jones, the President of the
Columbia Female College, has resigned,
owing to failing health. His succes
>r will be elected at the meeting of the
board in June. If our Methodist frie:2ds
will not think it presumption on our
part Tbe Herald and News would like
to make a suggestion for his successor.
Ve will do it any way. He is a man well
tted in every way for the duties.
'oroughly competent, well educated,
of good executive ability, and a high
toned Christian gentleman, we would
name as a suitable man Prof. W:n. H.
Wallace now a member of the faculty
in this institution. The board would
make no mistake in elevating Mr.
N. H. Wallace to the presidency of
ol mbia Fema College.
AS TO MP. HALFACRE.
We had no desire to undertake a dis
cussion with Mr. Beni. Halfacre, and
did not suppose anything we said last
week would provoke discussion. He
now frankly admits that he is Third
partyite or Populist, though he calls it
Democracy. We do not know that we
could give him a satisfactory answer to
his question if we made it as clear as
the noonday sun, for a man who calls
Populism Democracy could scarcely
see the distinction if it were ever so
clearly draw u. Wejudge that he means
to say that he can be a Democrat and a
Populist both at the same time, as he
was in 1892, when he ran as a Demo
crat for nomination to office as a Demo
crat, and pledged himself to abide the
result and support the nominees, but
after being defeated supported the
nominees of the Third party. If his
conscience dictated such a course, it
should have dictated to him to stay out
of Democratic primaries.
It is just as consistent to say that a
man can be a Republican in State poli
tics and a Democrat in county politics
as it is to say that he can be a Demo
crat in State politics and a Populist in
National politics. The Democratic and
Populist parties are two separate and
distinct organizations with separate
and distinct pla,tforms and a man can
not be both at the same time. And as
Mr. Halfacre insists on it we will give
it as our opinion that so longas he votes
the Populist ticket and believes in the
Populist principles he has no business
being a candidate in a Democratic
primary, taking part in committee
meetingq of the Democratic party, or
representing a Democratic club-and as
he mentions his conscience we believe
if he will rub it up right good and
brush out the cobwebs it will not per
mit or sanction his doing it. We have
no quarrel with him for being a Popu
list if he so desires, but he cannot be a
Populist and a Democrat. If the plat
form of the Populists suits him all right.
Let him go with them. But aslong as
he is with them he has no business
advising or counseling the Democracy.
And if there is no difference between
a Republican and a Democrat at the
North, which we do not admit, it does
not help his case in the least. There is
a difference between Populists and
Democrats, and he cannot be both at
the same time. And all we cared to
emphasize in first mentioning this
question was that a pronounced Popu
list has no business being a member of a
Democratic executive committee, and
we do not see how a man who claims
to have so acute a conscience as Mr.
Halfacre can permit himself to go into
a Democratic committee, himself being
a Third partyite. His conscience
should dictate a different course.
Bishop Keener has been chosen to
preside over the South Carolina Meth
odist Conference at Laureris next No
We second the questions put to
Chairman Irby by the Greenville News.
We wou!d like for the State Chair
man to tell us who is who and what is
what. Is a man any more of a Demo
crat who stands on the Third party
platform and votes the Third party
ticket than one who stands on the Re
publican platform and votes the
Republican ticket? We ought to
know before we go into the pri
mary what we aie doing. Has a
man who vutos the Third party
ticket in national politics any right to
affiliate with and vote in our State pri
maries? If he has why not let Repub
licans do the same thing. We grant
that in the general election a man has
the right to vote as he pleases but if he
is a Third partyite or a Republican we
do not see what right he has in the
councils of the Democratic party in
making nominations. If he goes into
the Democratic primaries is he not
bound to support the nominees and i f
he does not so pledge himself should he
be allowed participation in them? Ifr
he says in advance that he will not be
bound by the party has he any right
to ask nomination at the bands of the
party. Now is the proper time to let
us know where we are at.
We notice tua' Camnden and possi- y
bly some other towns have decided to
issue licenses for the sale of beer and
other malt liquors. It seems to us that
this in violation of the dispensary law
decision. Doe.s not thbe law say some
thing about spirit nous or intoxicating
liquors? That wouild cover everything
that would intoxicate. It appears to
The Herald and News that under the
decisions of the Supreme Court we
have prohibition of anything that will
intoxicate. But likely these cases will
also be taken to the Supreme Court for
The Populists of Georgia have nom
inated Judge J. K. Hines as acandidate
for Governor. Their platform denoun- *
ses the Democratie party and claims
that they are pure Jeffersionian Dem- I
acrats. It would be a good thing if
Populists every where would come out
and say they are Populists.
We are inclined to think that Senator
Butler is about right. It is not so much
a need for an increase in the circulating
mnedium asq it is a need for a more gen-J
eral distribution of it. But the question
arises, if it is increased how are we
going to get our share of it. If the]
government were to issue money as
3ov. Tillman wants it to do how are -
:he people down here going to get inc
possession oif it. It seems to us if we ti
dad State banks of issue cur local needs ti
nuld be supplied with sufficient cur- f
rency and we could contract or expand
.t as the coccasion required. But in
)rder to make money more plentiful
with us we must stop buying more
;ban we sell. Boh
To the Editor of The Herald and
News: Will you kindly explain the
lifference between a Northern Demo- r
yrat and a Northern Republican, (ex- -
yept in name). Persons there can be, ii
and are both at the same time. What ai
I'he Herald and News calls a We aver- J
te, a Populist and a Third partyite, I si
~all a Democrat. 8
500,000 boxes Japanese Pile Cuie were
iold in 1893 in the United States. It is
iold with written guarantee to cure or
nnny refunded. W. E. Pelham.'
FIRE AT CLEDISON.
Main Building Gutted-Library DestroYed
-Furniture and Apparatus Sav*d
Yesterday morning the report reached
Newberry that Clemson College had
been destroyed by fire. Of course
every one was much interested in
hearing the details of the fire, extent of
loss and so on. The Herald and News
at once telegraphed Prof. C. W. Welch,
of the college, to wire particulars at
once. We had some difficulty in get
ting the message out to the college as
the telephone between Pendleton and
Clemson was down.
Yesterday afternoon, however, the
following came from Prof. C. W.
THE MAIN BUILDING GUTTED.
CLEMSON COLLEGE, VIA., PENDLE
TON, May 22.-The main building is
gutted. The apparatus and furniture
are mainly saved. The chapel and bar
racks are also saved. The library is
Exercises will commence again to
morrow morning. No one was hurt.
Cause of fire uakuown. Insurance
C. W. WELCH.
He does not say when or where the
fire originated, but we presume it was
early yesterday morning. Neither does
he give any approximation of the loss.
We regret that he did not go more into
details and we expected that he would
do so when we wired him, though we
thank him for the information he has
As be says, exercises will not be stop
ped and we presume that work will be
commenced as noon as possible to re
It is a great misfortune that this loss
should come so soon after the college
gets under way though we would say
that the insurance will go far towards
replacing the building.
History Repeats Itself.
To the Editor of The Herald and
News: Newberry's musical organiza
tions were again slighted by the com
mittee on Commencement music for
the College. The students and pro
fesors, as citizens of Newberry, during
their sojourn here, have shown plainly
that they do not favor the idea of home
productions. After a%king the Euter.
pean orchestra, our latest musical or
ganization, to bid for the Commence
ment nausic, they coolly overlook it
and its nominal price and make ar
rangements for getting music from Co
lumbia, for which they will pay aluost
again as much. Our brass and string
music is found to be just the thing for
Memorial day, etc., when no expense
is incurred, but when a chance to make
a few dollars comes up we are coolly
passed by. Truly the Euterpean ir
'bestra is comparatively a new thing,
but even such manage at times to "get
there." Loyalty to one's self is a great
virtue. Mus. DIE.
AH alsome Ciayon Portrait
For a time we are going to advertise
r business' by giving to every pur-,
maser of $20 worth of
There is not a famiy but has some
icture which they would like to have
eproduced in a life-like and durable -
1alal e SPEIMES AT'
nd begin your purchases, and when
on have boughtj
re aball be pleased to make you the
ORTRAIT from any small picture
o may desire, and guarantee a correct -
keness of the picture you bring us.
WE DO THiS
-irY' nu. These Portraits 1
4h1II~ are un framed, but in 1
AeLI I order to make them
complete and ready
hang on your wall, we have pur
based a large lot of fa ames suitable for
bese Portraits, for which we charge
se very low prices of $3 00 to $3.75 per
HE BOOKS OF SUBSCRIPTION
to the capital stock for the build
ig of Little Mountain Female College
'ill be opened at Little Mountain,
ne 6th. All parties desiring to take
ock will call at Little Mountain Drug
tore. The shares have been placed
'ithin the reach of everybody inter
ited, viz: $10 per share. I
A. N. BOLAND. i
S. L. NE ASE. I
J. H. WVISE, and i
W. J. Baker
North Pembroke, Mass.
After the Grip
Relief from Hood's Sarsaparilla
Wonderful and Permanent.
" C. L Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass.:
"I had kidney trouble and severe pains in
my back, which was brought about by a cold
contracted while in camp at Linnaeld in 186M.
I have been troubled more or less since that
time and have been unable to do any heavyI
work, much less any lifting. I received only
temporary relief from medicines. Last spring
I had an attack of the grip, which left me with
A Bad Cough, Very Weak
physically, in fact my system was completely
run down. I tried a bottle of Hood's Sarsapa
rilla and it made me feel so much better that I
continued taking it. and have taken six bottles.
It has done wonders for me, as I have not been
so free from my old pains and troubles since the
war. I consider Hood's Sarsaparilla a God-sent
blessing to the suffering." WILLIA J. BAEZa,
Worth Pembroke, Mass.
Hood's Pills cure Constipation by restor
tog the peristaltic action of the alimentary canaL
I Hae Jst Opoled
A choice Lot of
UNLAUN DRIED SHIRTS,
BLEACHED and BROWN
COLLARS and CUFFS,
Linen, Cotton and
Which I will sell at
At LITTLE IN ADVANCE OF
I have about six weeks time of Tof the
Road before beginning my trip with
Fall Samples, and as I cannot aff.ard to
>~e idle, I have decided to open a choice
New a Slesoale~ FuriisIiig aoods.
nd give the trade thae benelit of close
>rices for the balance of t be Spring and
summer. I have but little rent to pay,
:do not depend on this business for my
eneral expenses, but am doing it for
rour benefit; to have sometbing to
e; and to make a little extra moiey.
or the present I will be in a portion of
he store now occupied by Mr. Eduard
~choltz, next door to Robertson & Gil
1er's Drug Store, and as soon as the1
ew Postotlice Building is finished I
vill occupy a room in that building ad
inilng the Postoffice. In my ab)sence
expect to arrange to have an expe
enced salesman to serve you. I have
reat faith in the future of Newberry,
ud I am beginning in a small way to
eep step with it, as it advances. I
romise you the benefit of t wenty years
xperience in buying and selling the
rade of t his County and St ate, which is
guarantee that you will al ways get as
ood values from me for your money as
an be found in any City or Town in
he Country. This, with a House of
arge resources to supply mue, should
lace mue in position to save you good
noney on the purchases you may make
n this line. Conme and see me.
'8118 C8sI. No Ex081D110l1to Thls Rllle,
New berry, S. C., May 22nd, 1894.
0R SUMMER WEAR!!
WVe wish to call your attention to our
ne of Summer Fabrics. In every class
f light weight and attractive style of
)ress Goods, we have a very complete
igured Lawn, fast colors.........
igured Colored Swiss...........
ancy French La wna.............. 10
~repe Moire, new weave.........121
V bite Dotted Swiss..............10
lack Lawns, new patterns..10 to 121
oported Fancy Dimities.........23
igt Colored Crepe, very styl
sh..........................121 to 15
Ierrimn.e Ligh t Prints...........5
impson's Light Prints........... 61
Vhite Goods-Plain Checks, Bro
ken Plaids, Stripes and Fancies
in every style and description
and quality..................61 to 25
|all and See These Things.
For County Supervisor.
WALTrER P. COUNTS IS HEB
by nominated as a candidate
County Supervisor for Newbe
County. He is a Democrat and v
abide the result of the Democratic I
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE N
candidacy for County Supervis
subject to the Democratic primary, a
ask all who can and will to cast tb
votes for me. Promising to do my t
for all interestcommitted to me. Ii
very truly yours.
JOHN N. FEAGLE
I HEBEBY ANNOUNCE MYSE
as a candidate for the office
County Suprvisor, subject to the
suit of the Democratic primary.
J. CHESLEY DOMINICE
JENKINS H. SMITH IS HERE]
J announced as a candidate
County Supervisor, subject to the De
RRY D. SHOCKLEY IS HEE
I by announced as a candidate
County Supervisor as provided
under an Act of the General Assem
of 1893, subject to the result of the De
DR. D. H. WERTZ IS HERE:
announced as a cAndidate
County Supervisor for Newberry Cot
ty, subject to the Democratic prims
I DOORS B EOW POSTOF
NEWBERRY, S. 0.
We Mention a List of A
kies Which Can be Pu
Phased of us af Very Lo
Accordeons, $1.00 to $2.75.
Anoger Bits 10 to 30c.
Alarm Clocks, 75e. to $1O.0
Buttons 3 to 10c.
Blacking, 4c box or bottle.
Base Balls, 20c.
Ladies' Belts, 15 to 25c
Bridle Bits, Sc.
Backgammon Boards, 10 to 20e
Blotters, per package, 5c.
Gents' Bows, 10 to 40
Boys' Waists, 25 to 35c.
Boys' Pants 25 to 60c.
Babies' Bibs, 3 to 10e.
Babies Caps, Sc to 8Tc.
Collar Buttons, per doz., 3to 60
Children's Combs, 6 to 10c.
Crochet Needles, 3 for 5c.
Cuff Holders, per pair, 5c.
Curry Combs, 10 to 15e.
Crash Toweling, 5 to 15c.
Corsets, 25 to 50c.
Corset Clasps, 5 to 8c.
Cologne, 10 to 25c.
Cork Screws, 5c..
Dominoes, 20 to 25e.
Dress Shields, per pair, 10c.
Damask Towels, 9 to 25c.
Damask Table-Cloths 65c 1
Edgings, per yard, 3 to 25c.
Envelopes, per package. 3 to 8
Files, 5 to 10e.
Fish-hooks and Lines, per hun
Feather Fans, 50c.
Gents' Gloves, 10 to 50c.
Gents' Hose, 5 to 25c.
Gents' Ties, 4 to 45c.
Garters, 5 to 18c.
Garter Webs, 5 to 15c.
Gents' Collars, 10 to 15c.
Hammers, 10 to 30c.
Hatchets, 10 to 30c.
Hamberg Edgings, 8 to 25c.
Handkerchiefs, 4 to 15c.
Hair Brushes, 10 to 35c.
Hair Curlers, 4 to 10c.
Hair Pins, 5 to 10c.
Hat Pins, per card, 5c.
Hair WVavers, 5c.
Harmonicas, 6 to 10c.
Ink, per bottle, Sc.
Knives and Forks, per set, 5(
Lawns, 6l to 10c.
Laces, 2 to 15c.
Mucilage, per bottle, Sc.
Nainsooks, 61 to 10c.
Paper and Pads 5 to Sc.
Piques, White, 61 to 9c.
Pocket Knives, 5 to50Oc.
Pens and Pencils, 1 to Sc.
Razor Straps, 15 to 30c.
Ribbons, 5 to 17c.
Shoe and Scrub Brushes, 8 to 12
Saspenders, 5 to 35c.
Shirts, Negligee, 25 to 40c.
Scissors, 5 to 15c.
Shirt Studs, Sc.
Table Oil Cloths, 18c.
Turkey-Red Damask, 33c.
Towels, Huck, 12 to 18c.
Toilet Seaps, 3c.
Tea and Table spoons, 5 to 50c.
Tuck Combs, 5c.
Whips, 15 to 50c.
Valises, 40c to $2.75.
Umbrellas and Parasols, 45c I
Unlaundered Shirts, 40 to 75c.
L. A. FOSTER.
, MOWER CO.'S
o IN SPRING GOODS.
3Novelties in Dress Cotton Challies 5c.
Goods .50 to $1.50. Printed Muslins 5c
Plain Dress Goods .12 i to .15.
for to .50. Best Prints 5c to 6tc.
for China Silks .371 to Ginghams 50 to .121.
$1.25. Black Satines.10 to.25
- Swivel Silks .65. Colored Satine .10 to
for Black Silks .50to$1.50
French Organdies .25 .25e
to. .45 Centemleri Kid Gloves
Fech Figured Swiss --all sizes and colors.
.15 to .40. Embroidered Hand
White Dotted Swiss kerchiefs .10 to .60.
.20 to .40, Chenille Table Uovers
White Organdies .25 .75 to $1.50.
to .50. Full line of Ladies,
Indian Dimities .15 to Misses and Children's
Check Muslins 8c to
.30. Laces, Laces--all the
All Wove LhallieS .16 latesthoveltiesfinWhite
to .50. Cream, Ecru and Black.
The above is a partial list of
the many attractions to be found
at our store.
: MOWER CO.
YOU CAN CERTAiNLY RAISE THE
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BllcksBROWN & SMITH.