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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, November 03, 1920, Image 5

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New Fall and Winter Goods
Many of them bought in past two weeks; all others
marked down to basis of present cost, making reductions
over opening prices 25 per cent average, some items
reaching near 50 per cent off. We are unusually well!
equipped to take care of the big family bills. Bring your
bills here and let us show you. Most complete stocks of |
Ladies' Ready-to ?Wear, Men's and Boys
Clothing, Shoes, Dry Goods, Etc.
Ladies" Suits.
Many Ladies' Beautiful Serge and
Tricotine Suits, bought on late market
and now marked at prices that have
been impossible to make for past two
seasons. The value on Suits such as
these, before the recent price decline,
was $35.00 to $65.00. Every Suit,
absolutely All-Wool and now marked
from $19.75 on and up to $38.50.
Ladies'1 Long Coats
Cheaper this season than for some
time. The styles are only slightly
different from last season, being main
ly the very large Collars-Brown,
Blue, Gray and Black. Priced
$15.75 to $39.50.
Three Stylos - Groat Values.
Dark Blue French Serge, All
Wool One-IMece Dresses, Braid
and Button, trimmed in newest
styles, two pockets and holt all
around. Actual value $23.75, now
One-Half Previous Price.
Art Silk, was $1.00, now . . . .50c.
Art Silk, was $1.50, now.75c.
Pure Thread Silk, was $2.25
Pure Thread Silk, was $1.00,
Young Men's English Suits, in
plain or belted, single or double
breast styles. GOLD MEDAL
Brand, All-Wool Fabrics, best
Solid Colors and Fancy Patterns.
Priced very low considering qual
ity o? tailoring, linings, etc. The
range is now
$25.00 and up to $38.50
Wool Cassi more Trousers, good
patterns, worth $10.00 to $12.00
on last season's prices OTT Efl
here-Now priced.Oli?U
Men's Heavy All-Wool Worsted
Navy and Brown Fancies
at, per pair .
Men's Heavy Gray Cassi mere
Pants, Kersey Pattern,
Special price, pair. . . .
: a HS i mere
Heavy Black Taffeta, Cold Selv
Boys' All-Wool Suits, In range
8 to 17 size, now
$6.50 TO $15.00
$5.00 TO $7.50
These Aro Special Values.
Young Men's High Grade All
New price, per yard.
Colored Taffetas, 36 inches
New price, per yard.
36-inch Messallnes, all colors,
heavy weight, Ol PC
New price, per yard.... ?p I lUU
Dutchess Satin, Black only, has
been as high as $3.50
per yard-Now only.
Boys' Heavy Brown, Roll
Boys' Heavy Rib-Knit
Wool, each .$5.00
$2.25 to $4.50.
Navy Blue Rib Knit Wool Sweat
ers, Red Sailor Collar
and Bolt-Each.
Girls' All-Wool Slip-on
ors, Blouse, assorted col
ors-Each .
n Sweat
Boys' Strong made Corduroy
Knee Pants, in Fine and medium
Cord-sizes 8 to 17 CM CO
Per pair.y I1 JU
Boys' Wool Blouses in Brown or
Gray Mixtures, neatly made, with
Button-on Collar.C*i *}C
$1.50 to $5.00.
Boys' Gray Wool Mixed Sweat
ers, each .$1.50
Boys' Kahki Wool Slip-on,
$1.50 to $7.50.
Men's Gray Cotton Sweaters,
with Heavy Roll Collar and two
Men's Heavy Rope-Cord Wool
Knit Sweaters, nssorted colors,
worth $7.50,
Now, each .
Men's All-Wool Sweaters, lu
very heavy oi Fino-Itih Knit, as
sorted staple colors,
$10.00 values, Now.
rd Wool
ii tern, in
Knit, as
Ladies* Wool and Cotton Tux
edo or Blouse Stylo Sweaters, all
newest Colors,
Now only.
All-Wool Slip-on Blouse Sweat
ers, newest colors, about
$7.50 value, <*A Efl
Now p.-lced .y*TiUU
Button-up, better styles, in All
Wool Zephyr Yarns, or Close Rib
Knit, very special at, each
$5.00 TO $7,50
New Silk Blouses.
New Stock-Styles new and pretty. All
Silk, fine quality Georgette or Crepe de
Chine, in ali the best colors. Back to old
time prices for this quality. Have been as
high as $10.00; now choice $4.50.
Good Shoes Only!
Our Shoe Stock is so big and varied,
embracing the full medium and heavy
grades for Men, Women and Children,
that it is useless to try to quote prices of
each. We've gotten the last concessions
from manufacturers and are sacrificing our
own profits in an effort to meet present
condition. Complete Stock of Leather Shoes.
Receiving This Week
Plaid Skirts, Pleated Skirts, Plain Skirts.
New Coats and Suits.
Sells for Cash.
Sells 'Em for Less.
Seneca, 5. C.
< i I1A N1 ?1 ( >T H KI tS' C< ) N V K N TIO N.
Meeting Was Held at Homo of Mrs.
M. T. Hughs in Walhalla.
How lovely lt is in tho calm after
noon or approaching goldon twilight
of life, to lay aside all caro and anx
iety and minglo in social Intercourse
with friends of departed years and
to enlarge and strengthen tho circle
of friendship hy tho formation of
new links to its chain!
.Such was the occasion when, on
Oct. 21. from il to 6 o'clock, Mrs.
Marshall Theodore Hughs was tho
hostess to Quite a number of grand
mothers at her hospitable home.
The guosta wore seated on tho
long porch, tho genial hostess being
seated at tho entrance, receiving tho
visitants as they came.
After tho assemblage was completo!
each lady waa furnished a pondi and
a goldon-tlni? d pumpkin, cut from
cardboard, with tho word "pump
kin" printed near the stem, with tho?
request that each form a Hst of I
words, using only tho lettors con
tained in the nbovo named word.
Eighteen was tho highest number
made, several of tho ladies forming
the same number, thereby necessi
tating a draw for tho prlzo. Mrs.
Frank Harrison drow the lucky num
ber and received a dainty and elab
orate handkerchief. Mrs. J. P. Koys
presented tho prize, with tho ex
pressed hope that it might nover be
needed to dry away tears of sorrow.
Tho second prize, a largo pump
kin, was presented to Mrs. Mary N.
Ansel, who, instead of word-making,
gavo a recipe for a most appetizing
Following this intest little Eliz
abeth Hughs, granddaughter of the
hostess, dressed as a "black mammy"'
of tho sixties, displayed wonderful
elocutionary art in tho impersonation
of a child being rocked to sloop in
tho anns of hoi* nurse, singing in im
itation negro dialect and rocking to
and fro In accompaniment to tho
song. Tho impersonation was richly
enjoyed by all.
Master Robin Hughs then distrib
uted paper napkins and a most ele
gant and delicious salad courso, with
hot coffee, was sorvod by Miss Lillie
Hughs and. Mesdames H. R. Hughs
and J, l\ Keys, thrilling music on
tho sonora being in progress all tho
A delightful music program was
then rendered by Mrs. H. R. Hughs
as pianist and Mrs. W. C. Hughs as
soloist, giving tho over appreciated
old ballads, "Annie Laurie" and "Old
Folks at Home." Just before tho
crowd dispersed Mr. Hughs brought
in a fine lot of largo, luscious apples,
which were most heartily appreci
Each lady then, with many hearty
expressions of appreciation for ut
most delightful afternoon, bade tho
kind hostess adieu. Those who en
Joyed this beautiful reception were:
Mesdames Mary Ansel, W. A. Stro
ther, Juli. D. Shanklin, J. D. Vernor,
Sue Foster, J. J. Bnllenger, J, I). Is
bell, S. H. Coe, W. T Hubbard, W.
II. Hughs. W. O. White, Frederick
Theilkuhl. Suo M. Hnusinger, Frank
E. Harrison. Guest.
Chattanooga. Tonn., Oct. 30.-W.
M. Howard, a photographer, who
came hero from Rockwood, Tenn.,
this nftornoon, shot and killed Mrs.
W. O. Mitchell and perhaps fatally
wounded Miss Anna Mitchell, her
step-daughter, and then shot himself
through tho henrt.
All persons indebted to the Estate
of J. W. Hollomnn, Doceased, are
hereby notified to make payment
to the undersigned, and all per
sons having claims against said es
tate will present the same, duly at
tested, within the time prescribed by
law, or be barred.
F. S. and L. G. HOLLEMAN,
Executors of tho Estate of J. W.
Holleman, Doceased.
I Nov. 3, 1920. 44-47
Interesting Letter About People nt
Homo and at Distant Points.
Bounty Laud, Nov. 1.-Special:
Gordon L. Moorhead and son, Burt, !
ot South Georgia, spent the first ot j
last week at the home of the for-1
mer's sister-in-law, Mrs. Julia D.
Shanklin, and attended tho Alexan
der reunion at Conoross on Oct. 27.
Mrs. Shanklin and son Edgar also at
tended this reunion and report a
most delightful occasion.
Mrs. 'Will Berry and little son are
leaving to-day for Colorado, where
Mr. Berry ls employed in the rail
road service.
Mrs. Jim Alley's health, has heen
very much impnired for several weeks
without any improvement. Wo hope
for an early and favorable change In
her condition, and that her conva
lescence will be permanent.
.Mrs. L. M. Berry, of Statesville,
N. C., ls expected as a guest In the
vicinity. Mrs. Berry has numerous
friends who will look forward to her
coming with pleasure.
Mrs. K*. E. wilson, of Clearmont,
was a guest Sunday of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J, M. Adams. The lat
ter accompanied her home for a few
days* visit. n
The many friends of Miss Neille
Pickett, of Clemson, were surprised
to learn of her marriage Saturday to
William M. Thompson, of Green
wood county. 'Mrs. Thompson is tho
second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Pf?hett, former residents of this
community, and has hosts of friends
hbro ar 1 < Isewhero who congratulate
her an; her fortunate husband, and
extend itv very best of good wishes
for All tie coveted fortunes of a long
?ind bli Mt 1 life.
Mrs Si lie H. Coe has moved to
the bo o, of her son, Hayden Coo,
J)oar' R "i ind. This will bo pleasant
news te hor ''xany friends in tho vi
Tho ni ual reunion of the "girls"
who ?.'.. ded tho George's Creok
school i . he long ago will bo held
tlii?? week with Miss Mary McMahan
at ber ho e In Greenville. Mrs. W.
T. Hubba; .', of this community, who
is ono Di the "girls," will attend.
This r m is always looked for
ward I i v th happiest anticipations,
and wt I d safe in the prediction
that tH.iS, ca8ion will be ono of the
greatest < joyment.
lOlfoid aiith, of Granito, Okla.,
wu s II of E. L. Stone tho week
end. ' ?intth leaves to-day for
Oh'arle^lp! and anticipates purchas
ing land In the lower part of this
State a lid ..loving near tho coast on
accQtnU ol his health.
Mi it Mi ?'Oo Sheriff has been quito
ill for he paBt week or two, but ls
Mr:. . '. McMahan and daughter,
Misa K\i\\ , are visiting relatives in
Mi.s.. K v. Rankin nnd son, ?.. 1
i r. ! Mr. und Mrs, Noah Ca?
Lor visited the family or W. A. Uno
kin, rjfrkTiiwnville, a .dioi i time ago
NIJqfrMiittie Sue Marett la spoud?
lU# a *o>v days with her sister, Mfr?.
By.'d .vj ly. of Richland.
i* :! land school opens to-day
with .lib. Hayden Coe as principal
and .res Holcomb,of Westminster, as
asslauht. Hon. M. It. McDonald, of
Wu I hu (lu, ls expected to give the
opening address.
Ml3fl Ida McMahan, of Greenville,
Is ' i ;i|ufc her sister, Mrs. W. T. Hub
Mrs. H. P. Alexander and three|
I <> iii;d ron, James Heury and
Missed Anai6 ada Lyda Harper, of
Souccp-i called on relatives in the
co;j. Minty the first of tho week. Mrs.
Ale?udder expects to leave Tuesday!
1 Ur&ubury, Texas, where she will
visil her brother, Janies Doyle. From
'. ?he will go to Teague, Texas,
fi i visit to another brother, Hon.
\ H), noyle. Mrs. Alexander will
pi 1)1) i)e in Texas for several
j mont h?,
und Mrs. Paul Gillison and Itt?
1 t??liior Sue spent a day roceut
1} I Clemson as guests of Burna
M Annie Nicholson, who has
bein spending soveral weeks with
li?; . <-', Mrs. M. F. Alexander, will
lea io-day for her homo in tho'
rwator section. Little Master
' I i Alexander will accompany
) McMahan was in Atlanta for
? io last week.
Ile in Columbia during tho
P'air last week Jaspor Doyle
iiost pleasantly entertained in
?inc of Rov. and Mrs. Rhett R.
Rev. Doyle's many friends at
nary, where ho served as pastor
before his connection with The Chris
tian Advocate force in Columbia,
have recallod him ns their pastor,
and he and Mrs. Doyle anticipate
moving to Centenary at an carly dato
Rainfall and Tonipernture.
Below ls a record of meteorological
observations taken by H. W. Brandt,
co-operative observer of the Weather
Bureau of the U. S. Department of
Agriculture, during the week ending
Oct. 31st, 1920, at 7. p. m. (Tho
instrumental readings aro from gov
ernment standard instrii monts ex
posed In the manner recommended
by the chief of tho Weather Bureau) :
Character of
Oct. 25-Cloudy. .
Oct. 26-Cloudy. .
Oct. 27-Cloudy. .
Oct. 28-Clear_
Oct. 29-Cloar_
Oct. 30-Clear_
Oct. 31-Cloudy. .
Total rainfall
fi 3
Capt. Cook named the Friendly Is
lands from the disposition of the na
tives, although later voyagers found
them decidedly ferocious.
For tho next 30 days I will n
above tho local market price ft
mont for Wagons.
for Eve
By placing our order '
months ago (or a soli<
for less than anybo
We can furnish 1
JO feet lengths, 2 V-C
Gorrugated. See us
South C
Owners sa
and trim
sources of
ROADSTER- .$1085.
All f. o. b. Factory. Frei g
Hardware and
Oconoo Ginning* Far Behind.
Sonoca, Nov. 1, 1920.
A tabulation of the cotton-ginning
roport for Oconoe county shows that
there were 4,905 bales of cotton
ginned in Oconoe, from tho crop of
1920, prior to Oct. 18, 1920, as com
pared with 11,207 bales ginned to
Oct. 18, 1919. John C. Sanders,
Oconoo Statistician.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned will make application to
V. F. Martin, Judgo of Probate for
Oconoo County, in tho State of South
Carolina, at his office at Walhalla
Court House, on Wednesday, tho 1st
day of December, 1920, at ll o'clock
in the forenoon, or as soon there
after ns said application can be
heard, for leave to make Anal settle
ment of the Estate of J. W. Holle
mnn, Deceased, and obtain Final Dis
charge ns Executors of said Estate.
F. S. and L. O. HOLLEMAN,
Executors of tho Estate of J. W.
Holleman, Deceased.
Nov. 3, 1920. 44-47
00-1 NCR THEA I) t
How you Two Couts n Pound
>r Good White Cotton aa pay
West Union. S. C.
I Roofing
with the Mills several
i car load of GAL
N'G we can sell you
dy in the county or
with from 6 feet to
Irimp, 3 V-Crimp and
at once and get your
tt Hardware Co.
' Goes Clear Through
y the Dort is surprisingly
e to operate and maintain,
its smooth-riding quality
appearance are constant
pleasure and satisfaction.
?ht and Wnr Tax, $115.
Furniture Cu.,
9 Sn Ca
The State of South Carolina,
County of Oconeo.-By V. F. Martin,
Esq., Judge of Probate.-Whereas,
Marie Drake has made suit to mo
to grant her Letters of Administra
tion of tho Estate of and Effects of
These aro, therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of the said
BESSIE SIMS, Deceased, that
they be and appoar beforo me, in
the Court of Probate, to be held at
Walhalla Court House, South Caro
lina, on Wednosday, the 17th day of
November, 1920, after publication
he roof, at ll o'clock in the forenoon,
to show cause, if any they have, why
the said administration should not
be granted.
Given under my hand and seal thli
2d day of November, A. D. 1920.
(Seal.) V. P. MARTIN,
Judge of Probate for Oconee County,
South Carolina.
Published on the 3d and 10th days
of November, 1920, in The Keowee
Courier and on the Court House door
for the time prescribed by law.
Nov. 3, 1920. 44-45

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