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CONVENTION OF DEMOCRATS.
(Continued from page two.) Sullivan of Illinlos, and Tom Taggart of Indiana, as well as most of the Harmon and Underwood delegates were behind Champ Clark and that practically every Wilson man in the convention was behind Mr. Bryan. Previous to this Mr. Bryan had indicated no preference as between Clark and Wilson, although his own state had instructed for Clark, and he had no comment to make even on the result; but two things seemed to be made clear?that the Clark crowd was ^ against Bryan and although Bryan did not control a majority, the indications were that he had a balance of power. The Clark people were in a high feather as the outcome of the fight over the temporary chairmanship. They lacked nearly a hundred of get^ ting as many votes as their prellmlnary polls had indicated; but still they believed that the result of the ballot Dromised them victory, and a majority of the most experienced politicians seemed to share that view. Most of the dispatches published in the papers of Wednesday morning ^ fore-shadowed the nomination of Clark on one of the early ballots; but the Wilson people did not lose heart. They began to bank on the fact that it was a Progressive convention; that Clark had allied himself with the reactionaries, and believing as they had good reason to believe that many of the delegates instructed for Clark and Underwood, especiaJly Underwood, were Wilson men at heart, kept a stiff upper lip and continued to fight. The purpose * of the fight for the temporary chairmanship having been fulfilled, there was no contest on the permanent chairmanship. By this time all the candidates as well as all the leaders were avowed Progressives, and Senator-elect Ollie James, of Kentucky was accepted as permanent chairman without opposition. Ufrey Woodson, who has for many years ^ been chairman of the Democratic ^ committee and as if by virtue of this position, secretary of the national convention, was defeated for re-election to this last named office, and E. E. Brltton, a newspaper man of Raleigh, N. C., was chosen in his place. The most significant developments A of Wednesday were the refusal of Bryan to serve as chairman of the committee on resolutions and of the determination by the convention to nominate a candidate before adopting a platform. The explanation of the first development was like this: The committee on resolutions as constituted was composed of an anti-Bryan majority. Mr. Bryan was aware of this fact. While he was not certain that the committee would attempt to make a platform with which he could not agree, he was unwilling to take any risks. He saw that it would be embarrassing if he should be compelled as chairman to present to the convention i/ a platform on which he would be unH willing to stand, and decided that the best place for him was as a private member of the committee where he could. If he saw proper, present a minority report, and advocate the1 same on the floor of the convention. It was In deference to Mr. Bryan that the committee recommended and the convention endorsed the proposition to nomo non/IWoto OnH TTlflkP ft Dlftt form afterward. The reasoning was like this: Under existing conditions, the man. the candidate, means a great deal more than the platform, and this thing of having to change a platform to fit the candidate as was done In the case of Judge Parker, eight years ago, is awkward and embarrassing. SENATORIAL CAMPAIGN. Messrs. Dial and Talbert Think Till 40 man Should Retire. There were about one hundred people at the opening meeting of the senatorial campaign in the Richland court house last Tuesday, and speeches were made by Col. W. J. Talbert of Edgefield and Mr. N. B. ^ Dial, of Laurens. Senator Tillman was absent at the Baltimore convention; but he probably would not have been present anyway as he has announced it as his intention not to make the canvass of the state. The speeches of Col. Talbert and Mr. Dial, as reported by the Columbia corre" spondent of the News and Courier were as follows: Dial Starts Off. Mr. N. B. Dial, of Laurens, a candidate for United States senator, was first introduced. Mr. Dial thought it particularly appropriate that this campaign should open In Columbia and bestowed more praise on her Just record and her rosy outlook. The speaker thought the people ought to know something of the candidates and proceeded to give a short sketch of himself, asheis seeking the office as a progressive and a business man. He was born on a farm; 4 moved to Laurens when young: is a lawyer, interested in banking, cotton mills and other business enterprises. Said he expected to conduct the campaign on a high plane. Thought Senator Tillman is physically unable to attend to the duties of his office an<^ should retire; that he is not able to appear before the people and make a little speech and is seeking re-election for sentimental reasons. Thought Senator Tillman had been sufficiently it honored. "As to my friend. Col. Talbert, I think we have honored h'im sufficiently, and he has been in retirement in Edgefield and we ought to leave him there," said the speaker. Thought the state needed a young man at Washington and he ought to be chosen. Mr. * Dial read his platform. He advocated government "O. K." of cotton warehouse receipts, not to lend money, but simply to endorse the cotton warehouse plan; endorsed the Aldrich currency scheme, assailed the tariff and stands for a tariff for revenue only; endorsed government aid for roads, advocated criminal prosecutions for mf trusts; stands for the payment of * cotton claims >* the government to the people of the south for cotton destroyed during the war, and stands for rigid economy in government. He says that he wants to go to the senate to advertise the state and to place South Carolina in the forefront of progress. He closed amid cheers. Talbert Winds Up. Col. Jasper W. Talbert was received with applause. Says he was horn on the farm and has been there all his life. Loves the Confederate soldiers and came out of the war unreconstructed and never surrendered. Said when he announced Mr. Dial hadn't come out and he thought Senator Tillman was going to retire. Said when he announced it seemed to make Senator Tillman mad and he referred to the fiery interview the senator gave out announcing his candidacy for retf election. "Here 1 am grievously tormented by the lawyers," said Mr. Talbert. taking a fling at Mr. Dial, tellins a joke to illustrate a point. He kept the crowd in laughter with his jokes. He referred to the Edgefield convention endorsing Senator Tillman, charging there had been an understanding between his friends and Mr. Tillman's that both of them should go to the state convention, but neither endorsed. The convention endorsed Mr. Tillman and sent him to the state convention and defeated Talbert. To this the speaker referred as "mean, low-down politics," and charged that Senator Tillman's lieutenants violated their agreement. He said that he would carry Edgefield two to one over Tillman. "My friend Dial charges me with having 4 been defeated as a delegate to the state convention from Edgefield: his county, Laurens, never even nominated him for I was there," declared the speaker. He then read his platform. Various Attacks. The speaker attacked the "sentiment" that was, he said, "being used to keep certain folks in office the balance of their lives," the reference plainly being to Senator Tillman. He attacked the free passes and charged that many of the senators and congressmen were riding on free passes. Mr. Talbert said when he took ft charge of the state penitentiary it was $15,000 in debt, that in two years he paid that debt, bought the Wateree plantation and turned the institution over to Governor Tillman with $25.000 in the treasury, and "you know what he did with it!" he said. He a stated that Governor Tillman got some things out of the penitentiary until the investigating committee got busy and Governor Tillman then paid for the stuff he had gotten. He did not charge any wrong doing in the matter. He attacked the Aldrich banking scheme. "I don't want Tillman's old shoes. I am asking the people for a new pair." said Col. Talbert, who charged that some ten men at the recent state convention got together, agreed to reopen entries in case of death, and for the ten to draw straws to see which one would get Tillman's old shoes in case he died. "The convention anointed Tillman for his burial," shouted Col. Talbert, denouncing the failure of the convention to Instruct for Woodrow Wilson and for passing the amendment allowing the reopening of the entries in case of the death of any candidate. The speaker said that Senator Tillman ought to get out of the race and that Mr. Dial ought to go back to Laurens and practice law and build cotton mills and that he ought to be sent to the senate. He advocated the initiative, referendum and recall, except that the recall shouldn't be applied to the judiciary. He closed amid much applause. MERE-MENTION. Governor Deneen of Illinois, says that the Illinois delegation was instructed for Roosevelt at Chicago, but that as Mr. Taft was nominated, he is for Mr. Taft The cost of the Chicago convention was $20,000 less than the $100,000 estimated, and the surplus is to be returned to subscribers to the convention fund Six persons, one a woman, were shot In a riot of strikers at Hastings, N. Y., Monday, by the police. One man was fatally shot President Taft on Monday sent a special message to congress, recommending the immediate appropriation of $1,517,000 for the joint manoeuvers of the regular army and the national guard The liner Kaiserin Auguste Victoria arrived in New York Monday equipped with a search light of 800,000 candle ships which has been added to the ship's equipment since the Titanic disaster As the result of therecent graft disclosures by Detective Burns there will probably be 200 indictments of grafters at Atlantic City, N. J Chas. L. Hamilton, an army aviator, fell 100 feet with his machine at College Park, Md., Monday and was perhaps fatally injured ? Chester, June 26: Sheriff A. D. Hood of Fairfield county arrived in the city this afternoon with Ed. Alexander, a negro, in charge and will leave for Columbia to place his prisoner in the state penitentiary' for safe-keeping. Alexander attempted criminal assault on a white woman near Rion a few days ago and posses of indignant citizens have scoured the country for days intent on lynching the negro if they could lay hands on him. The negro was captured near Carlisle after a spirited chase. AT THE CHURCHES. CHURCH OF THE GOOD SHEPHERD. Rev. T. Tracy Walsh, Rector. Sunday Services?Sunday school at 9.45 a. m. No other service. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN. Rev. E. E. Gillespie, Pastor. Sunday Services?Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning service at 11 o'clock, and evening service at 8.30 o'clock. ASSOCIATE REFORMED PRESBYTERIAN. Rev. J. L. Oates, Pastor. Sabbath Services?Sabbath school at 10 a. m. Morning service at 11 o'clock. Evening service at 8.30 o'clock. BAPTIST. Sunday Services?Sunday school at 10 a. m. TRINITY METHODIST. Rev. J. F. Anderson, Pastor. Sunday Services?Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning service at 11 o'clock. Evening service at 8.30 o'clock. ?perial JJotiijfs. Clover Circuit. Next Sunday being the fifth Sunday there will not be any preaching at any of the churches of the Clover Circuit. H. Grady Hardin, Pastor. Preaching at Clover. There will be preaching at the Presbyterian church Sunday night at 8.15. H. J. Mills, Pastor. Services at Olivet. Rev. J. A. McMurray, will preach at Olivet on Sabbath evening, June 30th, at 8.30 o'clock. Committee. Unveiling and Picnic. There is to be a W. O. W. unveiling ceremony and picnic at Sharon on July 4, and all Woodmen as well as the public generally are invited to nome with baskets. Governor Blease. Judge Jones and other candidates have been invited. 11-14-21-28. CANDIDATES FOR OFFICE For U. S. Senate. N. B. DIAL. For Congrese? Fifth District. G. W. RAGSDALE. For House of Representatives. J. R. HAILE. For State Senate. JAMES E. BEAMGUARD. THOS. F. MCDOW. For Sheriff. S. S. PLEXICO. For Clerk of Court. JOHN R. LOGAN. MAKES PIMPLES GO Remarkable How Zemo Clears the Face of Pimples and All Other Blemishes. With the finger tips apply a little Zemo to the skin, then see the pimples and blackheads vanish. Zemo is a liquid, not a smear, leaves no trace, just simply sinks in and does the work. You will be astonished to find how quickly eczema, rash, dandruff, itch, liver spots, salt rheum and all other skin diseases are cured. Zemo is put up by the E. W. Rose Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo? and is regularly sold by all druggists at $1 for the large bottles, but you can get a liberal size trial bottle for only 25 cents. And this trial bottle is guaranteed. You surely will find Zemo a wonder. Get a bottle now from York Drug Store. York Drug Store. HYMENEAL MA.KKIKII?On June 26th, by R. L. A. Smith, Magistrate for Broad River township. Mr. DILLARD JACKSON and Miss CORA JACKSON, both of Hickory Grove, S. C. $he (fotton Jfflarhei. Yorkville, June 28.?Good middling cotton, 12 cents. THE ETHIOPIAN FARCES ON JULY 4TH, at 8.3ft p. m? a few hours of real amusement will be furnished by "UNCLE BING," his Jokers and Quartette, at McConnellsville High School, it's a real "Home Tailor" of the rarest sort. The public is invited to be present. 2t COMMITTEE. A MOCK TRIAL WILL bn held at Sharon School Auditorium Thursday evening. July 4th. at 8.3ft o'clock, in which Dr. J. H. Saye will be tried for Criminal Libel before a jury of women; T. F. McDow representing the defendant, and J. R. Hart appearing for the State. Mrs. J. A. Shannon will act as presiding judge. Admission, 25c and 15c. SCHOOL IMPROVEMENT CLUB. 62 f.t. 2t FOR SALE NICE COW with young Calf. Address me at Tirzah, S. C. 52 It J. B. BARRON. Don't Put It Off Put Them ON?Do it TODAY?it might save you a case of typhoid fever ?we know it will add to your personal comfort and the cost Is small compared with the benefits derived?DO IT TODAY. What? Put Wire Screens on your Windows and Doors and Keep Out the Pesky. Filthy, Disease-Carrying Hies. See us for Screen Doors und Windows? we have them in all sizes. Also see us for Screen Wire, Hinges, Springs. Knobs, Hooks, etc. And again we say DO IT TODAY. Yorkville Hardware Co. TEA The time ror coia ana rerresning drinks being at hand, I offer the BEST TEA on the market? PARKE S BLUE LABEL CEYLON-INDIA?BLUE LABEL? Than which there is nothing superior In flavor, purity and In strength. Put up in J and & pound packages at 15 CTS. and 25 CTS., respectively. TRY IT AND YOU WILL BE PLEASED. LOUIS ROTH SACRIFICE SALE LOT 1?$3.50 Stetson Hats at $1.48 LOT 2?Indies Oxfords at 98 CTS. LOT 3?10c 40 inch Lawna at 5 CTS. 6c Unbleached Sheeting at 3 1-2 CTS. LOT 4?144 Fairs Ladies' Silk Hose, Black and Tan?Saturday Only 15 CTS. Pair. SPECIALS ALL OVER THE STORE. McCONNELL'S THE HOUSE THAT BARGAINS ARE BUILDING. Report On Yorkville Water Mr. W. B. DuPre, Supt., Yorkville. S. C. Dear Sir: I beg to inclose analysis of sample of water received from you recently. The analysis shows the water to be Free front Contamination, and in Good Condition. Yours very truly, F. L. PARKER. Jr., State Bacteriologist. Hammocksm W Special WE HAVE A FEW HAMMOCKS THAT WE WANT TO CLOSE OUT RIGHT QUICK?SEE THEM AND TAKE YOUR OWN CHOICE AT ONE DOLLAR EACH. THEY ARE MUCH BETTER THAN YOU CAN REASONABLY EXPECT AT THE PRICE? JUST SI.00 FOR YOUR PICK OF THE LOT. Carroll Furniture Co. BRIDGE CONTRACT TO LET BIDS will be received at the Bridge over King's Creek, on the Chester Road, about two miles below King's Creek station, on the line between erection of a Steel or Wooden Bridge York and Cherokee counties for the across King's Creek, on WEDNESDAY, the 17TH DAY OF JULY, 1912, at 11 o'clock u. m. All rights to reject any or all bids are reserved. THUS. W. BOYD, Supervisor of York County. E. F. LIPSCOMB, Supervisor of Cherokee County. Annie L. Wallace, Clerk Of County Board of Commissioners York County. 52 f 3t AN ORDINANCE. Fixing the Commutation Street Tax, the Time of Payment Thereof, the Number of Days' Work Required In Lieu Thereof, the Time of the Performance of Said Labor, the Penalty for Non-Payment Thereof, or for the Non-Performance of Said Labor in the Town of Yorkville, S. C., for the Year 1912. BE it Ordained, by the Mayor and Aldermen, the Town Council of the Town of Yorkville: Section 1. That all male persons re- 1 siding within the corporate limits of the Town of Yorkville, S. C., between the ages of 21 and 55 years, except persons who are deaf, dumb, blind or wholly disabled, shall on or before the 1st day of July, and not later than the 15th of July, 1912, pay to the Treasurer of the Town at his office, a commutation street tax of THREE DOLLARS: Provided, However, that If said commutation tax is not paid by the 15th of July, 1912, then said tax shall be the sum of THREE DOLLARS and FIFTY CENTS, if paid by August 1. 1912. Sec. 2. That in lieu of the payment of said tax, all persons liable for road duty as set out above, may perform six days labor upon the streets of said town, provided said labor is performed by the 15th of July, 1912, but if performed thereafter and before the 1st day of August, 1912, then said persons shall perform eight days' labor on the streets as aforesaid. Section 3. That after the 1st day of August, 1912, all persons violating any of the foregoing provisions of this Ordinance shall be liable to a fine of Five Dollars or to labor on the streets of the Town for a period of Fifteen days. Done and Ratified in Council Assembled in Regular Session at Yorkville. S. C.. this the 27th day of June, A. D? 1912. ( Km 1 i JNO. R. HART, Mayor. Attest: J. B. Pegram, Clerk of Council. no t It MONEY TO LEND ON' Improved Farms In York county. repayable in five easy, annual installments. Interest: Seven per cent If loan Is $1,000 or over; eight per cent If under $1,000. No broker's commissions. C. E. SPENCER, 78tjun29 Attorney at Law. NO ONE Has yet been nominated by the Democrats for President of these United States. In the meantime, let us consider the all-important question of Living?What shall we buy? Where shall we buy? Let us help you to solve the problem. We keep everyI thing usually kept in a good grocery store, such as good Flour, Bacon, Sugar, Coffee, Rice, Molasses, Syrups, Vinegar, Pickles, Lard, Fish, Meal, etc. And we keep all of the best Tobaccos to chew and smoke. Just received another lot of the best Candy. All sorts of Canned Goods. Specials: Mason's Excellent Fruit Jars, pts., qts., and half gallon; also Jar Tops and Rubbers. And we have a whole barrel full of Jelly Tumblers. A lot of nice Skillets and Lids. Best Lanterns, Glassware, Brooms, Pocket Knives, Musical Instruments?good and cheap. Nice line of Notions, etc. HERNDON & GORDON. Tangle Foot Fly Paper CLAY OR COW PEAS 8-3-3 GUANO TOP DRESSER, 6-5-5 SPECIAL BLEND TEA Grown and packed at Summerville, S. C.?Something real nice. EVERYTHING YOU WANT IN GROCERIES. YORK SUPPLY COMPANY. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL CLOTHING BARGAINS. We are offering some bargains in CLOTHING Just now, in order to make Room for our Large Fall line. See us Before You buy a Suit and You Will Save Money. See us also for Fruit Jara?Pints, Quarts and Half Gallons. We also will be glad to supply you with Jar Rubbers. . J. M. STROUP. NOTICE THE voters resident within the School District of Yorkville, being the same area that Is embraced within the limits of the town of Yorkville, State of South Carolina, are hereby called together in annual School Meeting, In the Court House at Yorkville, South Carolina, at 11.30 o'clock of the forenoon of July 2nd, 1912, for the purpose of hearing the full report of the Trustees of their transactions during the School year now drawing to a close, and their estimate of expenditures, necessary for the ensuing year. Take notice further, that Charles H. Sandifer, T. W. Clawson and N. J. N. Bowen, three managers of election appointed by the trustees of the aforesaid School Distrcit, will open a poll at the Court House In Yorkville, South Carolina, at 12 o'clock M. on July 2nd. 1912, to be kept open until 5 o'clock p. m., at which election the qualified voters of said School District shall vote for or against the assessment and levy of a local tax of FIVE MILLS upon 6.11 taxable properly within Said School District for the school year commencing in September, 1912. < By order of the Board, W. R. CARROLL. Chairman of Board of Trustees, ocnooi uisirici or YorKviue, R. C. Alleln, Secretary. Bank No. 191. White SATURDA1 We offer Unpreceden Muslin Underwear, pose not to carry ove W BIG LACE VALUE Fine, Dainty Valenciennes Laces values?Special, Yard Real Linen Torchon Laces, Edg< sertions to match, values uf Special Fine Linen Cluney Laces, Edge sertions and Beadings to m; values?Special, Yard W CLOSING OUT FLOUh 27 inch Embroidery Flouncings45 inch Embroidery Flouncing, ?To Close At $1.00 Fine Baby Irish FlouncingAt Baby Irish Bands to match?At $1.50 Marquisette Flouncings?' W WHITE WAISTINGS RE One Lot 10c White Waistings, tiri/lp Kirr up Tn Plncp A - One Lot pretty 15c White We Checks and Stripes?To Cl< One Lot 20c Novelty White W To Close?Special At ' Yard children's wash d! 3^ reduced * All Our $1.00 Dresses?At All Our $1.50 Dresses?At All Our 50c Dresses?At One li<?t 50 C'ls. Dresses?Special At ? wash goods under: Best 10c Dress Ginghams?At Best 10c, Yard-wide Percales?At Splendid Apron Ginghams?Not Remi Best Calicoes, Light and Dark?At CLOUD W wTwTwTVTVTVTVT^^v TVTwTVTVT I tfr Would Like To $ Have YourBusines t With the facilities w j llshed connections, a Accounts of the go 4 VERY SATISFACTO ? It is Our Aim and ] T Customers, PROMP1 V GENT SERVICE a; a which is consistent ^ 1 , Call On Us. We will I Our Customers Are Our Referent I Loan and Sa I YORKVIL ? /r>A.r.AAA.itiA/t,A!T.,T?,T* yTV^rTwTwTvTVTVT*!' VTVT'JPl Big Pat SATURDAY - MOfi 9/)07/v nicmiiNT Tl To Close, DUCED TABLE LIh 24 inches Good Bleached t (J 3-4 CTS. 50c Mercerized listings in 75c Fine Dama Dse At 9 CTS. 72 inch Germ aistings? 15 CTS. German Silver 89 CTS. RESSES BO lliisslan and liloui 8tt CTS. ?????? 42 ers\ MATTINGS, i 39 CTS. 9x12 feel Japene? Special At PRICED 9x12 feet Japene Squares?Spc 8 3-4 CTS. 27x54 inches I'rln 8 3-4 CTS. nants?At 5 CTS. 3(1x72 inches Wo 5 CTS. Special At CASH . O. HARSH AW, Manage UV l\J lyiUl^VUlT M MM SIZES 29 to 52 in Wais $1.00 PANTS?SALE PRICE $1.60 PANTS?SALE PRICE $2.00 PANTS?SALE PRICE $3.00 PANTS?SALE PRICE $4.00 PANTS?SALE PRICE $5.00 PANTS?SALE PRICE $6.00 PANTS?SALE PRICE Our goods are marked i price to all. Now is th pair of pants. We have KIRKPATRIC THE ORIGINAL ONEA Welco Every time the Interest Date frequently?the Man With M experiences a Feeling of Satli The sooner YOU start a SA\ nearer YOUR Interest Periot delay, keeps that date so mui Begin TODAY by opening a We Pay I Per Cent I uteres Savings. The National ABSOLUT Rock Hill, THE UNITED STATES GOV! WW THIS W. J. RODDEY, President. BRATTON FARM. Phone No. 132. Two fine bred Bull Calves for sale at reasonable figures?Right blood to head a herd; also two full bred Guernseys and several Grade Cows. We want more customers for Cream and Milk. Stove Wood, split and sawed to length, delivered on ?hort notice. J. MEEK BURNS, Manager. Goodi ZZZBECINNINCZZZ r MORNING, ited Values in White G Embroideries and La< r merchandise of this I IS -VG PL All , 5c to ioc 4o inch- White 4 CTS. quality?T es and In- 8 1-3C White L ) to ioc? ' 4 1-2 CTS. SHEET is and Inatch, 12k Large Bleachet 8 1-3" CTS. Full Standard ! ICINGS "Tptt Extra Large H -To Close Bleached Pillow 92 1-2 CTS. Lull Standard value 7SC r- 11 ?)a nmp $1.00 Full size m 'r $1.25 Snow W1 -To Close J i)0 CTS. $1.50 Extra Lai 2:*> CTS. ?2 on Dimitv R /n./ti aj st\ j./r\ f /r\ . . /r..T^ ,Fi r'A'cwTVTU'TWTWTVTU'T'i'T%'WTwT hlch we have and our well estab- ? we are In position to handle the T od people of York County in a 2 RY MANNER. X Purpose at all times to give Our I> P, COURTEOUS and INTELLI- ? nd EVERY ACCOMMODATION $ with SAFE BANKING. jg I be glad to see YOU at any time, a *es. T ivings Bank | ,LE, S. C. I 'i' "V I 'i'TV I V" VT VT**1 TwTwTvlyTwTTXJ I ? ? its Sale IDAY - TUESDAY WW TWPJTF HAYS lliULt J liiUKJU i/n j v t. Prices $1.00 to $6.50 80 CTS. Pair. $1.20 Pair. $1.60 Pair. $2.40 Pair. $3.20 Pair. $4.00 Pair. $4.80 Pair. in plain figures. One e time to buy an odd your size. K-BELK CO. PRICE CASH STORE me Period > comes around?and it comes [oney In the Bank on Interest, if action. UNGS ACCOUNT with US. the 1 wRl he. Each day that YOU ;h farther In the future. SAVINGS ACCOUNT with US. t. Compounded Quarterly On All . Union Bank, ELY SAFE J - - - s. c. ERNMENT DEPOSITS WITH BANK j IRA B. DUNLAP, Cashier. ? PATTERSON SPRINGS HOTEL i Patterson Springs, N. C. ! HOTEL at the famous old Patter- i son Sulphur Springs, on the 1 Southern Railway, between Blacks- ! burg, S. C., and Shelby. N. C., under j new management, Is now open for j guests. Finest water and good, sub- ( stantlal fare. M. A. PUITTE, Proprle- 1 tor. 5 t.f 4t | i Sa/el ________ ' JUNE Wh ioods, Lawns, Ladies' > ces. It is our pur- ' iind. i M WHITE LAWNS Lawns, Fine, Sheer, I2i 0 Close, Yard 9 CTS. awn?To Close At 5 CTS. S, CASES, SPREADS -*f * 1 Sheets?Each 29 CTS. Seamless Sheets?Each 48 cts. i eavy Sheets?Each 59 CTS. J v Cases?Each 9 CTS. 3 Pillow Cases?Each 3 121-2 cts. | Bed Spreads?Each 79 CTS. ?j lite Bed Spreads?Each 98 cts. rge Bed Spreads?Each $1.19 5 ipple Bed Spreads?Each 3 $1.48 ien specially priced 3 Damask?Yard 22 1*2 CTS. ] Damask?Yard 39 CTS. 3 isk, 72 inches wide?Yard 48 CTS. \ an Silver Damask?Yard ^ 98 CTS. i Napkins to match?Dozen 3 $2.98 j ys' wash suits | se Suits?2 to 7 years?At 48 CTS. J \rt squares and rugs j ?e Printed .Matting Art Squares? 3 $2.90 3 se Reverslle (Woven Colors) Art j rial At $3.48 3 tetl .lapenese Rugs?Special At 3 23 CTS. 3 ven Colors. Reversible Rugs? 48 CTS. ? STORE 1 . ! i Real Price Beginning Tomorr Wray Offers Big Clothing, Dress G< lin Skirts, Etc.?Pr fourth to a ThirdIF I COULD MAKE EVER TI8EMENT FULLY APPRECL VALUES THAT I AM OFFERINC SAVING. KEEP-IT-IN-YOUR-PO CLERKS COULDN'T BEGIN TO WOULD COME HERE DURING DO NOT EXPECT EVERY ONE SAVING PRICE OFFERINGS. A ADVANTAGE OF THEM WILL C PORTUNITY OF SAVING MONE SEASONABLE GOODS?GOODS 1 PRICES ORIGINALLY ASKED. PRICES ARE SLASHED FOR T1 WISE BUYER AND APPRECIAI AND ITS BUYING POWER YOU Q. WRAY'S DURING THE NEX' GINS TOMORROW AND WILL C DAYS. I WANT YOU TO COME OFFER IN QUALITIES. STYLES EXTRA GOOD There Is not a better stock of will find at WRAY'S. Some deale better Shoes. And to buy WRAY' that you And 25 cents out of every All Men's $5.00 LOW CUT SIIOE& All Men's $4.00 LOW CUT 8H All Men's $3.50 LOW CU" All Men's $3.00 LOW All Men's $2.50 All Ladies' $3.50 LOW CUT SHOF All Ladles' $2.50 LOW CUT S All Ladles' $2.00 LOW CU All Ladles' $1.75 1X3 SAVE ONE-THIRI ALL OUR SPRING AND 81 MEN?GOOD STYLES, GO< FITTING?FOR TEN DAY CHOICE AT ONE-THIRD ( ALL BOYS' CLOTHING G TION?ONE-THIRD OFFWORK OF A BIG ROUNI MEN'S ODD PANTS?PRICES A $3.48: $4.00 Pants At $2.80; I At $2.25; $2.50 Pftn(8 At $1.01 EXTRA GOOD VALUES One lot FIGURED LAWNS, 10c i UTILITY GINGHAM, regular 10c Lot WHITE GOODS, choice pattei Lot .WHITE OOODS, choice pattei Lot WHITE GOODS, choice patte Lot WHITE GOODS, good pattern HOSIERY'?Ladles' Sulphur Dyed Children's Hosiery?8 1-3 Men's Half Hose?1 Cts. LADIES' CORSETS?I handle the better at the price. Extra Grade, Extra Long, 98 Cts. EMBROIDERIES?From 5 Cts. a LADIES' SKIRTS RI All $3.00 and $3.50 POPLIN SKIF All $2.50 SKIRTS?Now Go At Big lot of BLACK UNDERSKIRT If You Want to Save a Part of you an excellent opportunity. Or but whatever you may want In D GET WRAY'S PRICES BEFORE REMEMBER THIS SALE B1 J. 0- WRAY-I Ai Mr. Farmer-Ju WE WANT YOUR BUS! you are not needing just you don't expect to need It on a CERTIFICATE 4 Per Cent Interest On II you place It in this Bank. INGS ACCOUNT. We w if you prefer, DEPOSIT ] Your Bills With Checks, of doing business, and Is ; the farmer as to the bus merchant. OPEN AN A IF YOU NEED MONEY?COME pleased to Loan Money This Bank. Deposit HCi Loan You When You Ne The FIRST NA1 YORKVII "YOU HAD BETTER BI O. E. WILKJN8, President. II UK H This is The Place TO BUY YOUR GROCERIE8. See us for FLOUR, MEAL, CORN md OATS, and all kinds of COW and rIORSE FEED. See us for MEAT, LARD, and the jest quality of HAMS. See us for SUGAR, COFFEE, TEAS md EXTRACTS. See us for IRISH POTATOES, CABBAGE, Etc. We are selling for CA8H. Yours for business, forkvllle Banking I Mercantile Co. I Ten Per Ce I THIS Wi \ Thomson < t ON ALL CLOTHING, I.A 1)1 t MEN'S OXFORDS I VISIT THOMSON'S THIS WEEK r LADIES', MISSES'. CHILDREN'S I SHOES?EVERYTHING IN THE k THIS KNTIKbi wniKlv TBn fcjt\ ? REDUCED TE ? All CLOTHING?Schloss Bros.' an j, Sale TIiIm Week At i All BOYS' CLOTHING reduced at 3 iiifC Excluded?At \ REDUCED TE j? All EDWIN CLAPP and CROSS El 3 Tills Week?At t REDUCED TE All ladles' QUEEN QUALITY a! j FORDS?Reduced Tills Week J REDUCED TE ! All Misses' and Children's OXFC J Tills Week I EMBROIDERIES RE1 All EMBROIDERY FLOUNCING ' ?On Sale This Week At ( LADIES' SHI I REDUCED TWE: ? Our entire stock of Ladies' SHIRT ) At? ' * M I L LI ALL MILLINERY In Ready Trin ) for this week's sale At Toadies' SAILORS?At I DON'T FAIL TO VISIT THOMSOI * OXFORDS THIS WEEK. T URDAY NIGHT. I THE THOMSC Redactions I ow, June 29, J. Q. B Values In Shoes, B Dods, Ladies' Pop- | ices Reduced One- B -Come First Day. 8 y reader op this A dver- BE vte the extraordinary h } today?the real money cket priced?my corps of m wait on the trade that b the next ten days. but i ffi to appreciate my money- h nd those who don't take b certainly miss a rare op- h :y on really new. fresh. B rhat are well worth the but our already fair m 3is sale and if you are a m [ e the value of a dollar h will do some buying at j. b r ten days. this 8ale be- h continue for ten business h 5 and see what i have to AND PRICES. COME. Hj SHOE VALUES | SHOES In York county than you H ra may have more, but none have S S Shoes at 26 per cent off means M dollar of Shoe money you spend. ?NOW $8.75 Pair. OES?NOW $3.25. r SHOES?NOW $2.08. r CUT SHOES?NOW $2.80. LOW CUT SHOES?NOW $1.08. !S?NOW $2.48. IHOES?NOW $1.08. T SHOES?NOW $1.80. W CUT SHOES?Now $1.25. > ON CLOTHING IIMMEK CLOTHING FOR OD QUALITY?PERFECT S YOU CAN TAKE YOUR )FF REGULAR PRICES? OES AT SAME REDUC-88 2-3 CTS. DOES THE ) DOLLAR AT WRAY'S. RE LIKE THIS: $5.00 Pants At 13.50 Pants At $2.48; $3.00 Pants i. Buy 'em At WRAY'S. IN DRES8 GOODS and 12|c values?Now 5 CTS. and 12|c quality?Now 8 1-3 CTS. ns, 25c quality?Now 18 2-3 CTS. ms, 20c quality?Now 15 CTS. >rns, 16c quality?Now 10 CTS. s, 10c quality?Now 8 1-3 CTS. Hose for 0 CTS. and 15 CTS. Cts. a Pair and Upwanl. to 25 Cts. Pair. J. C. C. Corset, and there's none Long at 48 Cts., and a Better Yard and Up. Good patterns. UDUUUD IN riuuu H ITS?Now Go At 91.98. B 91.69. fl S? 39 CTS. and Upward. H| Your Earnings I am now offering S dy a few prices are quoted here; H ry Goods, Shoes, Clothing, Etc., YOU BUY. | EGINS TOMORROW?JUNE 99. 9 n Looking for You I st a Word INESS. If you have money that now, PUT IT IN THIS BANK. If It for Three Months or longer, put OP DEPOSIT. We will pay you ; and It Is absolutely SAFE if you Or If you prefer, OPEN A 8AV111 pay you the same interest. Or IT ON OPEN ACCOUNT, and Pay This is the really modern way lust as adaptlble to the business of liness of the manufacturer or the CCOUNT HERE TODAY. AND SEE US. We are especially to Those Who Do Business With re when You Have Money?We'll ed It, t Come and See Us. (TONAL BANK, ,LE, S. C. C SAFE THAN SORRY." R. C. ALLEIN, Cashier. 1 Two Fine Pictures TONIGHT STAR THEATRE Be Sure to See - FATE nt Discountji EEK AT Company's f ES\ MISSES', CHILDREN'S AND < ? FOR YOUR CLOTHING, lI AND MEN'S LOW CUT SE LINES REDUCED < ) CENT. J' IN PER CENT !; d Miller's famous Clothing?On < > TEN PER CENT DISCOUNT. \ \ THOMSON'S this week?Noth- \ \ TEN PER CENT DISCOUNT. < > N PER CENT ' | T OXFORDS for Men?On Sale '' TEN PER CENT REDUCTION. *) N PER CENT 11 nd BOSTON FAVORITE OX- $ TEN PER CENT. (> N PER CENT \ > )RDS?Reduced At Thomson's ' TEN PER CENT. | DUCED 20 PER CENT < \ . EDGING and INSERTION? *[ 20 PER CENT REDUCTION. || RT WAISTS f STY PER CENT J T WAISTS?On sale Tills Week 2 20 PER CENT REDUCTION. <> N E R V | J lmed Hats, has been REDUCED * $1.98, $2.98 and $3.98 Each. (? 50 CTS.. 75 CTS.. and 98 CTS. ! [ C'S FOR YOUR CLOTHING AND > HIS REDUCTION CLOSES SAT- ( ) )N COMP'NY j|