Newspaper Page Text
Establ shed 1835.
J. L. MIMS .... EDITOR
ONE YEAR $1.50
SIX MONTHS - - - - .75
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST ll, 1909.
A fish, that hangs in the net,
like a poorn an's right in law
will hardly come out of it.
Would that Charleston had
Sara Jones just at this time instead
of Howard Lee Jones.
Are you not glad that Edgefield
is not in the :nidst of a heated
liquor fight like twenty-one other
counties are? This county settled
the question right three years ago.
The News and Courier says Char
leston is "dry in name only." Why,
of course, the tigers are plying
their trade as usual. They have
paid the city ?" license for doing
business. Who can blame them?
Let the farmers remember that
The Advertiser is going to "put on"
a wheat and oat? contest this fall.
A full announcement will be made
in due season. Select two acres, one
for wheat and one for oats:
The Illinois millionaire who gave
a lad a dime for finding a purse
containing $25,000 is one of the
rich men whose entrance into
Heaven will be about as difficult as
the passage of a camel through a
Our sympathy gucs out to the
x\iken people. So dependent are
they upon their so-called liquor
profits that we are afraid they will
suffer before -that institution opens
its doors again. Edgefield will have
to make up a purse and send down
to the Aiken sufferers, as was done
to the earthquake sufferers in
Italy last year.
Binder twine and jute bagging |
are two leading articles of import.
The twine is used for harvesting
the millions of bushels of " wheat
and oats of the West and the bag
ging is used to cover the millions
of bales of cotton o:: the South. The
former wras, placed on the free list,
while an import duty has been
placed upon the latter. Was there
ev?r a clearer discrimination against
The state of Illinois leads in the j
amount paid to the national govern
ment fis revenue tax on distilled and
malt liquors. The amount paid last
s alone reached the
of $43,441,377. All
not come from the
people of Illinois but
:onsumers over the
patrons of the dis
ais state have been
on of it.
P resentment of the Grand Jury.
State of South Carolina,
County of Edgefield.
To His Honor, Eobt. Aldrich,
presiding Judge of th s August term
of court, 1909.
We the grand jury of Edgefield
county, beg leave to submit the fol
Committee on Poor House andi
Committee on poor house and|
farm having made a thorough ex
amination of same, we the com
mittee find 16 inmate?, 9 white and
7 colored, all well cared for, except
the houses they live in, they being
in bad condition.
We find 3 mules* and 1 mare in
good condition. 9 cows, 13 killing
hogs, 2 sows, 18 pigs. We find 50
or. 60 bushels of corn about 700
bundles of fodder, and about 2 wag
on loads of oats in bundles.
We find 2 wagons and farming
implements to run the farm. We
find about 55 acres in corn, which
we consider a good average crop,
also 4 acres in cotton, 2 acres po-1
tatoes, and 18 acres in pea vine hay.
We find 10 houses,.all in a very)
dilapidated condition, except 3.
We find the lot and barn in good
We finid a large lot of lumber
exposed to the weather. It has been
sawed about 3 years, and is damag
We believe Mr. Scuny, the pres
ent Steward, a very efficient officer.
W. H. Morgan,
A. A. Wells,
J. L. Smith.
Committee on. County Buildings.
We, the committee on county
buildings, have made examination
of county buildings. We find the
new county building in good shape,
except the roof of said building
should have a coat of paint. We
find nothing needed in the way of
repairs in the jail, except in one of
the lower rooms, the plastering
should be repaired. We also recom
mend th it the supervisor be request
ed to have the 2nd and 3rd stories
of jail white washed, also to supply
the jailer with ample amount of
disinfectants, to be used in the halls
and rooms of prisoners. TheKourt
house has been examined, and we
recommend that the plastering be
repaired in the room in rear of
We fiud that there are not enough
seats in tJie petit jury rooms, and
recommend that the supervisor be
instructed to purchase a sufficient
number of plain chairs for use in
these rooms. Wc note that the roofs
of the court house and jail have
been recently repaired.
We recommend that the sheriff
be supplied with a couple of blood
W. R. Swearingen,
J. E. Franklin,
J. E. Hart.
Committee OD Bridges Road? and
We, the committee on bridges,
roads and ferries, make the follow
ing report. We have visited the
principal bridges in the county, and
find them in very good shape, ex
cept the bridge across Mill Creek,
on the Martintown road, the sleep
ers under *,he swinging arch of this
bridge are unsound. One of them
has fallen out and there is only one
sound one. we recommend that these
be replaced . with new ones and a
new floor be put on the swinging
The ferries are in good condition.
The road leading from Edgefi.dd to
the five notch road is in a bad con
dition, owing to the heavy rains and
we recommend that it be worked as
soon as possible.
We also find the Martintown road
in bad condition, and request that it
be worked as soon as practical.
L. R. Brunson,
C. E. Quarles,
J. E. Harvely.
Committee on Chain Gang.
We the committee on chain gang
beg to mab; the following report:
we find th? t the convicts are all
well cared ror. There are 24 head
of mules, all in fine shape, also one
milch cow. We find that there are
7 wagons, 2 road machines, all in
We find 18 county convicts, 8
state convicts. The total cost of
maintaining the chain is $G20.10
per month, and they work about 5
miles of road per day.
H. E. Quarles,
J. W. R. DeLaughter, \
C. A. Wells.
Committee: on County Offices.
' We, the committee on county offi
ces, beg to pay ^at we - are not
readv to make any ..eport, but we
have called:a fuit meeting of this
body, to be held on August 18th, at
which time this grand j ur" will have
solicitor Timmerman, Mr. Hill fror*
Abbeville, Treas. J. T. Pattison
and the board of county commis
sioners, for the piirpose of making
investigations as. to the conditions
of the ex-treailurer's office.
After having passed on all indict
ments handed us by the solicitor we
extend thanks to His Honor Judge
Robt. Aldric! and all other court
officials for courtesies extended.
Aug. lOtb, 1909. Foreman.
The summer term of the Court
of General Sessions convened Mon
day morning with the Hon. Robert
Aldrich as presiding judge. Solici
tor George Bell Timmerman, Ste
nographer 0. 3. Anderson, and the
other officials being at their respect
ive posts, the court machinery was
immediately set in motion. After
banding out a number of indict
ments to the grand jury, Judge Al
drich very properly adjourned
court so as toeoableall who desired
to do so to attend the educational
rally at the col-ege.
The grand ju ry found true bills
in the foliowinjr cases: Mack Free
man, murder; John Mobley, color
ed, house breaking and larceny;
Bill Broadwater, murder; J. F.
Adams, obtaining good's under false
pretenses; Will Little, house break
ing ar. 1 larceny; Jim Williams,
house breaking and using mule
without consent of owner.
Monday afternoon the case
against Clarence Elam, Sugar Lee
Elam and Wallace Barnes, indicted
for breaking into the store of Mr.
J. Rubenstein, was called. A verdict
of guilty as to Clarence and Sugar
Lee Elam and not guilty as to Wal
lace Barnes was rendered Tuesday
afternoon. P. B. Mayson, Esq.,
represented Wallace Barnes. The
court is engaged this (Wednesday)
morning with the trial of Mack
Freeman, charged with murder, J.
Wm. Thurmond, Esq.. is represent
ing the defendant and the Solicitor
The grand jury completed its
work and made a formal report
Tuesday afternoon. The report is
published in this issue.
Harris and Glmn ? ?.gs water
in 5-gallon demijohn ..c iuw prices.
.We are headquarters for paints,
oil and varnish. See us before buy
Miss Lona Tillman.
In an article entitled ''Young Wo
men of the Democracy at Washing
ton" in which the social career of
the daughters of several Senators
was written up at some length, the
National Monthly had the following
to say of Miss Lona Tillman, Sena
tor Tillman's eldest daughter:
"Miss Tillman is by far one of the
most popular girls in the Congress
ional set at Washington. She may
count her friends in as great num
bers through the Republican ranks
as she ever did "within her own
i party" and the greatest evidence of
this may be found that she is now
president of the -Anchonides, the
club heretofore referred to, which is
composed of the daughters of Sena
tors and Representatives from every
State in the Union.
' If one ever should ask Miss Till"
man if she had a fad they would be
surprised bv receiving an affirmative
reply, and still more surprised to be
told that her fad ia nothing less
than her distinguished father. Miss
Tillman thinks her father is the
greatest man alive and she is never
happier than when she is up in the
Senate galleries following the affairs
which are closest to his interests and
in which his life is centered. She
is the eldest of three daughters, each
of whom is as deeply interested in
what their father believes as Miss
Miss Tillman was born in Tren
ton, S. C., which is still the family
home. She was educated at Win
throp College and is a fine musician.
During the residence of the family
in Washington Miss Till ra m con
tinues her piano studies and has
played many times at concerts al
though she has never appeared pro
fessionally and does.not contemplate
such a career. She is a comfort
able sort of a gill who enjoys every
thing. The girls who know her
best declare she is the finest sort of
a house guest because she is not
only always ready to do anything
that is proposed but she does it as if
it were the very thing she would ra
ther do than anything else in the
world. Miss Tillman was one of
the first girls of the Congressional
circle to drive an automobile and
is a very enthusiastic motorist. She
is a fine tennis player, a splendid
horsewoman and thoroughly enjoys
outdoor life. Like all Southern
girls, Miss Tillman is a good dancer.
Just now she is spending the sum
mer months at the family home in
Trenton, S. C., where she went sev
eral weeks before the passage of the,
"The second daughter of the fam
ily, Miss Sophie Tillman, was grad
uated with the degree of ?. B. last
June fi om Hollins College, Va.
There is also a fascinating,younger
daughter, Sallie ;May, who is called
by both her names and who prom
ises to become as deeply interested
in public affairs as her two older sis
ters:" 1 . .
Notice of Application For
Notice is hereby given that in
pursuance of a commission issued to
the undersigned, by the secretary
of state of said state, books of sub
scription to Greenville-Greenwood
& Augusta Railway Company will
be opened at room-in the Pal-:
metto Building in the City of
Greenville, South Carolina, on Sep
tember-,1909, at 4 p. m.
Notice is further given that the
undersigned will apply to the secre
tary of state at his office in Colum
bia, S. C., on the-day of Sep
tember, 1909, at ll o'clock, a. m.,
fora charter for said Greenville
Greenwood & Augusta Railway
Company, with power on the part
of said company to condemn lands
for the right pf way for its proposed
railroad, which will run from the
City of Greenville, S. \ r , through
the City of Greenwood, and the
town of Edgefield, to some point
on Savannah river, or nearly oppo
site the city of Augusta, and which
will pass through the City of Green
ville, and the following townships,
or some of them, in Edjrefield coun
ty, to wit: Edgefield, Elmwood,
Blocker, Moss, Pickens, Wise and
J. P. Charles.
J. C. Fawcett,
Harry L. Zimn ery,
Twas A Glorious Victory
There's rejoicing in Fedora,
Tenn. A man's life has been saved,
and now Dr. King's New Discovery
is the talk of thc town for curing
V Pepper, of deadly lung hemor
Chages. I could not work nor get
about, he writes, and the doctors
did me no good, but, after using
Dr. King's New Discovery three
weeks, I feel like a new man, and
can do go good work again. For
weak, sore or diseased lungs, coughs
and colds, hemorrhages,- hay fever,
lagrippe, asthma or any bronchial
affection it stands unrivaled. Price
50c and ?1.00. Trial bottle free.
Sold and guaranteed by W E Lynch
& Co., Penn & Holstein, successors
to G L Penn & Son.
A fresh linc of Black and Green
Teas, just what > ou need for ice tea.
May & Prescott.
Try Timmons Bitters for the
liver, kidneys, and stomach troub
Dispensary the Parent of the
The following: was published in
a recent .issue of the McCormick
Messenger and was clipped by a
friend who requested that Ave pub
lish it in The Advertiser:
"Mind you?^own business," says
the Abbeville Medium. Yes sir,
we are doing-that very thing. We
have brothers, sisters, fathers and
mothers in Abbeville County, and
we are interested in their welfare.
Not only so, but our county of
Greenwood furnishes one-third of
ihe money for the Abbeville dispen
sary, and the only dividends we get
is our pro rata share of thc hell that
it produces. x
Is the dispensary better than the
blind tiger? Perhaps so; but >it
looks bad for the parent to say that
he i? better-than his child. In
Charleston there are numerous dis
pensaries, and yet we find more
blind tigers there than in half the
other towns in the ?State combined.
Why so? They feed on their par
ent, the dispensary.
"Wine is a mocker, strong drink
is raging and whosoever is deceived
thereby is not wise." If it is wrong
for the blind tigers to exist, then it
is wrong for the saloon or dispensa
ry to be legalized.
Let us get down to a cold calcu
lation and see wherein there is prof
it to the general public. To be lib
eral we will say that a gallon costs
?1.50 at wholesale, and that it re
tails for $3. Divide this into three
parts,-$1.50 for cost, fifty/.cents
for expenses, and $1 for the people's
taxes. This is a very poor business
proposition/ Why not pay thc one
dollar direct and have the other to
deposit in the bank, or put it out in
to more legitimate channels of trade,
where all lines of business may reap
a proper share? Why, oh tell us
why. Talk about robbing Peter to
pay Paul. This is robbing the pub
lic to pay the devil.
Down with the dispensary, with its
rum and^its jags,
Reducing its patrons'to poverty and
Down with traffic, its curse and its
Making men howl like demons at
Down wjith the curse that robs of
And makes mothers wish their chil
dren were dead. ?
Down with the booze, with its rot
and its grog,
Transforming man into a two legged
Its burning out effect wilj cook out
And he who partakes to excess is
Some drink because it's hot; others
when it's cool,
But mo-st invariably they act like
Cursed be-he who ' continually
Who putteth the bottle to his neigh
It's good in its place -but its place
who can tell;
Sam Jones says its place is iii hell.
The devil may take it if he should
It might be good in starting a fire.
Yours for ice lemonade.
JOHN A. EDMUNDS.
Greenwood, S. C.
Often The Kidneys Are
Weakened by Over-Work.
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood,
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are re
sponsible for much sickiiess and suffering,
therefore, if kidney
trou ble.is permitted to
continue, serious re
sults are most likely
to follow. Your other
organs may need at
tention, but your kid
neys most, because
they do most and
should have attention
first. Therefore, when
your kidneys are weak or out of order,
you can understand how quickly your en
tire body is affected and how every organ
seems to fail to do its duty.
If you are sick or "feel badly," begin
taking the great kidney remedy, Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root. A trial will con
vince you of its great merit.
The mild *and immediate effect of
Swamp-Root, the great kidney and
bladder remedy, is soon realized. It
stands the highest because its remarkable
health restoring properties have been
proven in thousands of the most distress
ing cases. If you need a medicine you
should have the best.
Sold by druggists in
fifty-cent and one-dol
lar sizes. You may
have a sample bottle j
by mail free, also a;
pamphlet telling you Jloroo ot Swnunp-Root.
how to find out if you have kidney or
bia.J 1er trouble. Mention this paper
when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co.
Binghamton, N. Y. Don't make any mis
lake, but remember the name, Swamp
Root, and don't let a dealer sell you
something in place of Swamp-Root-if
you do you will be disappointed.
New Gins at the Edgefield
Six new Improved Pratt Gins and
complete Mung 'fem have been
bought and will ~o installed at the
Edgefield Oil Mill at once, so as to
be ready for the ginning season.
The public arc invited to patron
ize this ginnerj' with the assurance
of as good service as can be had in
B. F. ZIMMERMAN.
For Sale: One 12-horse power
engine and a 15-horse power boiler
Good Meeting at Red Oak
Editor Edgefield Advertiser:
Just a few words. At present we
are having an abundance of rain.
Some say too much. I don't know.
He who sends the rains knows more
about that than I do. We had a
good meeting at the Red Oak
Grove church week after fourth
Sunday in last month. George was
at his best and a better series of ser
mons I never heard. It was good to
be then1. Thirteen added to church,
ten by baptism, two came under the
watch-care and one restored.
Old corn is very good. Second
planting with the seasons now in
the ground bid fair for a good crop.
Cotton very good prospects. We are
looking forward to the good ladies'
meeting at our church with great
anticipation of a good time. Come.
E. G. Morgan, Sr.
Delightful House Party at "Cac
\ tus Hedge," Clark's Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bunch en
tertained the past week a party of
friends most delightfully at their
lovely home, "Cactus Hedge,"
Clark's Hill. Besides the hospitality
of "Cactus Hedge," the party were
the recipients of many delightful
functions tendered them by ? the
friends or the host and hostess.
Thursday afternoon from 5 to 7
they were entertained at "Fairlawn"
by Mrs. W. S. Middleton in honor
of her guests, Miss Ida Nelson, of
Atlanta, and Miss Madge Mays, of
The dining given them by Mr.
and Mrs. D. W. Sharpton at their
bangalow was a delightful occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Rowland served a
most delightful luncheon at their
summer home "Nine Oaks."
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bunch were
host and hostess to their friends in
honor of their house party Satur
day from 5 to !). The features of the
evening were "Quien Sabe" and
flower contest. A delicious salad and
fruit course was served. The mem
bers of the house party were Mrs.
A. A. Pearson, Agnes Pearson and
Miss Ersel Ellis, of Greenville;
Mrs.' Harry Nabstedt, of Boston;
Mrs. J. (). Marshall, of Modoc;
Miss Elese Barker, of North Au
.rusto; Misses Allene and Carrie
Parks, of Augusta; Mr. William
Sharpton, Clark's Hill; Mr. Tillman
Sharpton, Clark's Hill: Thc visitors
were Messrs. Claud Pratt, Joe Bu
drott and Nickles, of Greenwood;
Mr. Fnrman Parks, of Augusta;
Messrs. Sam pie and Mealing Bunch,
North Augusta. The week-end
visitors were, Mr. Harry Nabstedt
and J. 0. Marshall, of Modoc.
From the Experience of Edge
We are fortunate indeed ' to be
able to profit by the experience of
our neighbors. The public utter
ances of Ed?rerield residents on the
following subject wilTinterest and
benefit thousands of our readers.
Read thia statement. No better
proof can be had.
Mrs. M.Timmerman, Cedar Row,
Edgefield, S. C., says: "For about
three or four months I Suffered con
siderably from a lameness in the
small of my back and I could no.
get anything that would help me
My kidneys were also out of order
and when I heard that Doan's kid
neys pills were good for such troub
les, I procured a box. They stopped
the pain and made me feel better in
every way. I consider Doan's kid
ney pills to be a valuable kidney
remedy and knowing as I do of
their merit, I advise other persons
bothered as I was to give them a
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
sole agents for the United States.
? Remember the name-Doan's and
take no other.
Nov/ that spring is here why not
take up the worn out matting and
cover your floor with new attractive
matting. Call and let us show you
our beautiful assortment.
Ramsey <fe Jones.
Quality counts in coffee as in
everything else. Try our Golden
Rio coffee, and be convinced.
W. E. Lynch ?fe Co.
We can save you money on musi
cal instruments. Largo stock of
stringed instruments to select from.
RA M s KY & JON KS.
Our stock of undertaker's supplies
is always complete. Can supply
cheap and medium price coffins or
tnetalic cases. Our hearse responds
promptly to all calls, night or day.
Edgefield Mercantile Co.
Fly nets in leather or A Mon for
RAMSEY .": JONES.
For Rent: I have several farms
for rent, or will let ti share crop
P. P. Blaiock.
Progressive Young Farmer.
Une of the most progressive
young farmers in the county, Mr.
yt. J. Earling, was in town Fri
day. He fertilizes his crop with
brains as well as with other things;
that is to say, he exercises intelli
gence in conducting his farming
operations, just as a physician or
lawyer does in conducting a diffi
cult case. One indication of Mr.
Harding's progressiveness is the
careful selection of his seed for
planting. The day before he came
to Edgeiield he went through a
field of corn detasseling the barren
and defective stalks in order that
the seed corn may not suffer from
the pollen from these worthless
stalks. Another evidence of Jack's
progressiveness is the attention that
he gives to stock raising. Several
years ago he bought forty-odd rolls
of barbed wire and fenced three
pastures. Some of the neighbors
told him he was crazy but his only
reply was, "Wait and see." Friday
he brought a fine hog and sleek,
grass-fattened cow to market and
converted them into cash
Would that some more of Edge
field's farmers were as ''crazy" as
Jack Harling! He says half of his
living comes from his three pas
Just a word to 90 per cent of
the farmers: Quit planting the
world in cotton, buy barbed wire
as Mr. Harling did, and "plant"
more cows, hogs, sheep horses and
Notice to Veterans.
God permitting I will address
H. L Bird's bid company in com
memoration of his death, at McCor
mick on August 14th, 1909. I will
he glad to meet all kindred, friends,
old acquaintances and members of
my own command of State troops,
for the last time in this life. I be
longed to Co. C, 1st Keg., State
troops, Dr. Jack Tompkins, Capt.,
and Joe B. Griffin, Colonel.
L. G. BIRD.
We never carry over goods from
season to season. We always want
the newest and freshest of every
thing when the season opens, there
fore we have decided to reduce
prices very low on Muslin, Ladies'
and Misses' Oxfords, Ladies and
Misses Ready-to-wear Hats and
Men's Straw Hats. Now is the time
to make your cash count. Nothing
reserved in the lines mentioned
everything going at bargain prices.
J. W. Peak.
STATE OF SOUTH CAKOLINA,
COUNTY OF EDGEFIELD.
By J. D. Allen, Probate Judge':
Whereas, Mrs. Sallie Blackwell,
made suit to me, to grant her let
ters of administration of the estate
and effects of R. S. Blackwell,
i These are Therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of the said R. S.
Blackwell, deceased, that they be
and appear before me in the Court
of Probate, to be held at Edgefield,
C. H. S. C., on the 26th day of Au
gust, next, after publication there
of, at ll o'clock in the forenoon, to
show cause, if any they have, why
the said -administration should be
Given under my hand this, 10th
dav of August, A. D. 1909.
J. D. ALLEN,
J. P. E. C.
Owing to the fact thal
a little broken we have
up sales in some depart
is too late.
All Misses Tan 0:
Ladies Tan and
Pumps at cost.
Men and Boys $1.5
One lot to close ont ;
One big* lot of good
slippers and oxford:
Save monev and bu
and Rugs at cost.
I Ladies colored tailo
Mendal Bros. Linen Tailored.
Boys 50c Stra\
Big assortment Envelor
Ladies Pure Linen Hemsti
Men's Pure Linen Hemstit
In our millinery depa
the novelties of the sea
fering special values tl
For Sale: 77 acres of good land lo
cated just below Ropers on public
road leading from Edgefield to Au
gusta; fine bottom land; good build
ing site on public road. Apply to
E. J. NORRIS.
The new Talcum Powder, Gar
wood's pound package of Talcum
powder for only 25 cents. Nothing
better on the market. r ?
Penn & Holstein.
For Sale: Nine-horse' traction
engine, saw mill and yoke of oxen.
E. J. Norris.
Full supply of mineral water
always on hand. Glenn Springs
water ?1.75 for 5 gallons and Har
ris Li th ia water S 1.50 for b gallous.
Pern & Holstein.
Large assortment of window
Ramsey & Jones.
The newest and best thing on the
market in the form of a shaving
brush is the Rubberset bruah. Try
one. Bristles cannot be pulled out.
Penn & Holstein.
Do you shave yourself? Then,
you can't afford to be without one of
those Rubberset brushes that Messrs
Penn and Holstein sell. They are
the newest and best brushes on the
Williams celebrated shaving soap
in sticks for only 10 cents at
Penn & Holstin's.
Easter millinery. Better choose
your hat early. A beautiful display
of the very newest New York and
Paris styles are now ready at
Rubenstein's Millinery Department
Let us supply you with garden
seed. We sell both Buist's and Fer
ry's seed. Either will give perfect
This is the season to give your
chickens a tonic. We can supply
you with Pratt's Poultry Food and
Stock Powders. Nothing better.
Have yon ever tried onr "Blue
Ribbon" bedsprings? A trial will.
satisfy you that there is nothing
Edgefield Mercantile Co.
Carriage paints, harness oil and
Ramsey & Jone9.
For Sale: I will sell cheap a
Washington press in good condi
tion, roller stand and rollers.
Wm. P. Calhoun.
Five-pound bucket of roasted
Mocha and Java coffee-flavor un
es Prevail At
; some of the stocks are
started some cleaning
ments before the season
xf ords at 25 per
? and $1.75 Shoes
styles in children's
3 at 1-2 price,
jryour Art Squares
red wash suits cost.
Shirt-waists at 25 per cent off.
v Hats for 25 c.
?es at closing out prices.
tched Handkerchiefs at 5c.
ched Handkerchiefs at 10c.
rtment you will find" all
,son. In this we are of
?at will interest you.