Newspaper Page Text
Published every \i'edne:di y.
J. F. CLINKSCALKB, \ EDITORS AND
C. C. LANGSTON, S PnorRiETOiis.
ONE YEAR, - - - - $1 60
SIX MONTHS, - - - 75
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15, 1903.
A Georgia exchange very pertinent*
cently remarks that tho way for
Demoorats to win in 1904 is to fight
Republicans and not Domocrats.
Grover Cleveland, A. P. Gorman,
David Bennett Hill and Judge Alton
B. Parker have all been ordered by
Mr. Bryan to stand aside and not
meddle with the Presidential election.
For tho fifth time tho citizens of
Greenwood have voted against open
ing a dispensary in their city. The
eleotion took place last Monday, and
the vote stood 313 against to 176 for it.
May cotton (made a jump in New
York last week to 10.40, the highest
price that it has reaohed this season.
We were pretty sure sometime ago
that we would hear of 10 cents ootton
after it got out of the hands of the
The coal strike commission cost the
government $38,000-the amount
being paid out of Uncle Ssm's "con
science fund." Which seems alto
gether appropriate, considering that
it was an effort to find out if the JOBI
barons had a oonsoience.
There is likely to be a considerable
delay in the distribution of the fund
of $17,000, whioh the State Allianoe
has determined should be distributed.
'The fund is now in bank, ready for dis
tribution, but the trouble seems to be
to get the individuals to whom the
money belongs. It will be a case of
very long division.
South Carolina again beat the Unit
ed States during the last twelve
wvuvuo iu IUD uinguituuo ui uer in
crease ip ootton milling. No other
State showed up so well, though North
Carolina made an excellent record.
The two Carolinas added more spin
dles and looms than all the rest of the
South put together.
So far this has been a remarkable
year in South Carolina in the way of
the establishment of small ootton seed
oil mills and in the increase of capital
stook of ootton mills. There have
not beon so many new cotton mills
started, hut tho increase in oapital
stook has been ti ?:?tify?Dg ?ign of suc
cess and prosperity. I
? holleton county jury oonvioted a
white man last werk for murder with
out recommendation, and Judge Gary
sentenoed him to he hanged on the
first Friday in June. Pnblio senti
ment is turning fast against this
wholesale shooting of men, and if the
other counties will follow Coll? to n's
example, this chooting of men on the
slightest provocation will stop.
The Charleston papers doubt the
truth of the statement that prominent
gentlemen of that city had recommend
ed Crum for a Federal position, hut at
the same time seem to have some fear
that there may be something in it.
They are oaiiiog for the record? in the
oaao and everybody in South Carolina
will join them in hoping these gen
tlemen will be exposed if they did any
The oivil service commission has
given notice that 14 States and the
District of Columbia have reoeived
their full quota of appointments to
offioo and that hereafter for a time
residents of other States will be re
commended. South Carolina has not
yet reoeived her complement, and
under this order applicants from this
State will fare better than they have
The Missouri Supreme Court last
week found five of the largest beef
packing companies ?n the world guilty
of maintaining an unlawful oombin
tion to control prices of meat In that
State, and issued au order prohibiting
them from doing business in Missouri
if they fail to accept the judgment of
the Court and each pay a fine of
$5,000. The companies affected by
the deoision are Armour, Cudahy,
Hammond and Swift of Chicago, and
Sohwarzohild & Sulzberger, of New
The construction placed on the
Dick militia law hy tho war college
board of regular army offioers is giving
a considerable amount of uneasiness
to the militia leaders in this Stace
as no doubt it is doing in other States.
The point whioh is worrying them
most ia that tho war college has de
creed that companies shall be recruit
ed to a'maximum strength of 65. The
adjutant general recommends that a
minimum of 50 or 55 bo established, as
it is sometimes difficult to get np com
panies with a minimum of as many as
40, and think it will be impossible to
organize companies with 65 as the re
quired number to pass muster.
HOD. Grover Cleveland rises to re
mark that the scribe who <iuotcd him
as saying that he ir out of politics
took unwarranted liberties with the
language, for he didn't say anything
of tho kind. As he is only G? he does
not feel old enough yet togo on tho
OUR WASHINGTON LETTER.
Special Correspondence of In telligencer.
Washington, D. C., April 18, 1903.
The scandal in the Post Office De
partment is one of the most flagrant
examples of Republican administra
tion furnished since the war. The
charges-and they are well fortified
disclose a colossal scheme of jobbery
and robbery. Several officials have re
signed. Others don't care. Several
of the high officers of the department
seem to have plundered right and left.
In view of the millions annually spent
for the postal service it is readily seen
how venal officials could "rakeoff"
enormous sums yearly.
The jobbery apparently grow up
under Hannan man Percy 8. Heath,
who as First Assistant Postmaster
Goneral was a politician if nothing
worse. The department was adminis
tered liko a Chinese provinco and
whether or not Heath was a direct
beneficiary his methods bred up the
rotten system now being pitch-forked
to tho sunlight.
And this sort of thing has been going
on while letter carriers, poBt-office
clerks and railway postal employes are
underpaid And overworked.
If the contracts for carry ing the mails
over the railroads were as economical
ly let as they should be and could be.
and the purloioned millions wero saved
to the government, the postal employes
could be paid decent salaries and there
would be money left over besides.
Exposure in this case carno aa a re
.ult of a row among officials. Roberrt
J. Wynne, who believes in having his
authority respected, got mad at some
of the well-intrenched officials who
were amused at Wynne's efforts to
direct. Wynne was recently appointed
First Assistant Postmaster General.
The other fellows had been in their
jobs for years and were rated as ex
?5O' Wynne resorted to tbe familiar
device of starting a fire behind his
enemies and the disclosures resulted.
. Beliiars, the swindler and convict,
who as an Associated Presa represen
tative, eent the news of General Leon
ard Wood's "marvelous success" as an
administrator in Santiago first, and
subsequently in Havana as Governor
General, has been exposed. He is now
known as a man named Ballentine,
.from Norfolk County, England. He is
in the New York Rogue's Gallery. He
ia described by Byrnes as the most
successful confidence mnn of the world.
He was convicted of forgery in Flor
ida, and three years after tho expira
tion of his term ho was, under the
name of Bellnirs, informing the Ameri
can public ol' Cuban affairs. He was
Wood's guide, counsellor and friend.
He was on, it is seriously asserted, three
distinct Cuban payroll.-. He then after
"making Wood," was sent to the Philip
pines and for two years the Philippine
news came to this country filtered .
through this moral sewer. .
The speechee of the President on his
trip ana those of some of his cabinet
memoers are attracting some attention
here in political circles. TL??-y are dis
tinctly anti-tariff revision. They tell
ns that nothing can be expected of the
Republican party in the way of tariff
revision legislation in the next Con
gress, and it is notice to the people of
the country that if they want any such
thing or any relief from the burdens, of i
trust rapacity, they will have to eleet
a Democratic Congress and a Demo
cratic administration. Thc kind of
talk indulged in by the President and
hi? cabinet ministers is a distinct vio
lation of all tho pledges made to the
people by the Republican party. If
ihaii porty can a?ora to stand pat on
ita violated pledges then it is up to the
people. The President not only tells
us that his party is not going to do
anything it promised but one can drive,
an ox team through his logio and his
consistency. In his speech on trusts at
Milwaukee, the President said: "Not
only ia the legislation recently enacted
effective, but in my judgment it
was inpracticable to attempt more."
How does he know it is effective until
it has been tried? Again, we all re
member that he was demanding much
more on his stumping last Fall, and
when his Attorney General was sug
gesting to Representative Littlefield
what tho President wanted done.
Littlefield prepared the anti-tru?t bill
and got it through the House, but it
was pigeon-holed in the Senate by
order of the trusts and with the consent
of the P.eaidont.
There is considerable comment here
over the sp?cial train in which the
President and his companions are mak
ing their flying trip over tho country,
and from the tail ?tte of which he is
making his hid Xor the Republican
nomination. That train is a marvel of
magnificence. Nothing like it ever waa
seen before. Compared to tho Prcsir
dent's train those of King Edward and
Kaiser William look like an American
train of immigrant cars. The fact that
this train ia a "deadhead" train, is
what is causing the comment here.
The President and his retinue of olerks,
stenographers, newspaper men, tele
graphers, etc.. are guests of the rail
road companies over whose various
lines they are carried in this Superla
tively luxurious style. They enjoy the
"hospitalities" of the railroads, for if
there wore any <tt rangement for re
duced fareB it would be a flagrant viola
tion of the interstate commerce act and
the recently enacted Elkins law. What
do the people of tho country think of tho
propriety of the President of the United
States accepting this "deadhead" favor
nt tho Vonda of the railroads when they
are .oing to the Congress and to the ad
ministration almost every day and ask
ing favors? That is a question for tho
people to answer. This "deadhead"
trip is in striking contrast to another
special train trip that will leave tho
city of Chicago noxt fall. That special
train will carry a delegation of con
gressmen and their wives for a trip
through the territories of Oklahoma,
New Mexico, Indian Territory, and
Arizona, in order that the members
thus carried might see for themselves
the country and the people in those
territories that were denied statehood
by the Republican party. The entire
expense or this trip, traiu, mileage and
everything will be paid out of the
pocket of that public-spirited Demo
crat, William Randolph Hearst. He is
doing it for the benefit of the people of
thoBo territories and not asa pleasure
junket for congressmen. He will do it
because he believes those people should
have justice at the hands of Congress,
and he ?B not asking any favors at tho
honda of railroads. Which method of
special training over tho country do Va >
people think is more becoming of tc*s<\
two, and which the more truly Ameri
can in cpi ri t?
Things aro very dull politically in
Washington, but once in awhile some
member of Congresa drops in to do
somo work before the departments and
talks politics to the newspaper men at
night in the corridors of tho hotels.
Some of tho leaders of the Democratic
patty w?re Uvtf r?*???*nlly und they dis
cussed the piobabilitiea und possibili
ties of the future of the party and pos
sible or probable candidates for the
presidency on the Democratic ticket,
(tia the consensus of opinion among
those to whom I havo talked that no
mau can or ought to be nominated who
did not loyally support tho party and
the ticket in 'OU and 1000, and that will
eliminate several names that have been
mentioned in this connection. Among
them ia the name of David R. Francis,
of Missouri. There is no doubt that
nome of the friends of the latter are
quietly starting a boom for him as a
?ort ot a feeler. They figure that he
will acquire great prestige as the head
of the Worl?v? Fair, and t.hat the con
vention will be held in St. Louis on
account cf tho Fair. They seem tofor
?et that the people won't forget that
e Was a bolter in 1896, and that he
can not carry his own Btate delegation
in the convention. Senator Gorman
has hie friends among those who have
talked recently, and so has Judge Par
ker, of New York. They nearly all
agree that the man should come from
the East, and one man who is a leador
of the party on the floor of tho House
said the other day tont there was a
man in the East wno would have to he
reckoned with as a potent factor bo
fore the next convention, and who, he
said, was tho real hero of the masses of
the people in this countrv, and that
man is William Randolph Hearst.
Charles A. Edwards.
News From Townviile.
Tho farmers in this section are
working from "early morn 'till setting
sun" these beautiful days trying to
get their crops planted before another
Mises Kato Sharpe and'Verina Smith,
two of Townvilie's most * popular
young ladies, have returned home af
ter a few days stay in the city of An
Mrs. W. N. Bruce, of near Oakway,
waa visiting in this section a few days
J. C. Boggs, one of onr most pros
p?rons farmers, lost a valuable cow re
-Siro. Belie Grant, of Seneca, visited
relatives and friends near here last
Mrs. George Crenshaw has returned
home, after an extended vioit "to her
son. Jamen Crenshaw, of Tomassee.
Miss Janie Gaines, who has been in
disposed for the last few days, is con
Quite a number of our young people
attended tho closing exorcises of the
Croas Roads school Friday afternoon
and evening. They, report .good
speeches. The children were well
trained and did credit to their efficient
instructor, Miss Effie Stribling. Ex
cellent music was furnished by the
Cromer Band. -
A company of railroad surveyors
noosed through our section this week.
We are hoping for a railroad in the
Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Woolbrisrht.
went shopping in Anderson one day
Calhonn Boggs, of near Anderson,
spent Saturday and Sunday of last
week with homefolks.
Rev. J. T. Morgan has returned
home after visiting relatives and
friends at Barnes. Pansy.
April IL_ v
It is Fort Moultrie.
The war department has complied
with the wishes of Charleston's patri
otic societies. Hereafter it will he
Fort Moultrie instead of Fort Getty.
Gen. Ed-?ard McCrady yesterday re
ceived vhe following letters from Sena
tor B. R. Tillman, to whose attention
the matter was called recently i
Trenton, S. C., April 6,1?0?.
Gen. Edward McCrady, Charleston,
8. C.--My Dear Sir: Upon my return
home I lind in my mail the enclosed
letter from the Secretary of War,
which, I am sure, will afford you as
much gratification aa it did me, and I
therefore forward it for the informa
tion of yourself an?Vof your co-labor
ers and fellow el tirane. I felt; certain
that there was no intentional desire to
do so great an act of injustice as tbs
Changs of the name of the military post
evolved, and 1 am glad to find that
y judgment was correct. With best
wishes, l am yours sincerely.
B. R. Tillman.
Washington, April 1,1908.
Sir: In connection with your recent
call at the deportment with reference
to the name of the military reservation
on Sullivan's Island, South Carolina, I
beg to inform you that in accordance
with your request and the recommen
dation of the chief of artillery, U.S. A.,
thia reservation, heretofore known as
Fort Ge(ty, will be known in the f ature
aa Fort Moultrie, in honor of Major,
Gen. William Moultrie, Continental
army, who rendered conspicuous ser
vice, during the Revolutionary, wal?
and died September 2?, 1805.
Elihu Root, Secretary of War.
Hon. Benjamin R. Tillman, United
New fltbtoo Dots? :- ?
Misses Frances Parish and Selma
Shirley visited Miss Eva Gentry the
latter part of last week. ?
The Easter hunt given by tho New
Hebron school last Friday afternoon
was greatly enjoyed hy all who attend
There will be preaching at Varennes
Church next Saturday, April 18th, be
ginning promptly at ll o'clock, and
communion services will be observed
on Sunday following.
It seems that a great man) of onr
young people as well as some of the
older ones are carried away with the
game of "Fliuoh."
All who attended the "Flinch par
ties" at Messrs. H. M. Tate's April 2nd
and J. B. Leveretto's the 8rd report a
Misses Daisy Blackman and Daisy
Cook, of Anacreon and Mr. Ruins
Hombree, nf Denver, worshipped at
Flat Rook Sunday.
Miss Lillian Banister and brother,
Raymond, visited their sister, Mrs. A.
G. Thompson, Saturday night and
. With best wishes for the Intelligen
cer I will bid you all ! ..lieu fir the pres
Township Singing Convention.
The Brushy Creek Singing Conven
tion will meet st Fairview Church,
in this County, ca the third Sunday of
this month, lCch inst, at 10 o'clock a.
m. At ll o'clock tho convention will
give way fer preaching services, after
which a recess of one hour will be
taken for dinner.
The Liberty and Williamston con
ventions h. ivo a special invitation to
be present and help in the . singing,
while, of course, the public in general
is invite? and will be welcomed.
R. A. Gentry, Seo..
- G Hallinan Sims, a prominent
young society man of Atlanta, has
been *.!')teoted as a defaulter to tho tune
of $'/*,000 while aoting as collecting
olerk for the Capital City bank of that
Meeting of Veteraiw.]gS??-I
Camp Corporal Tally Simpson will
have an important mooting next Sat
urday evening, 18th inst, at Pendle
ton. Wo will elect del?ctate* to both
the State and National Keunions and
receive a report from our Hampton
monument committee, who, we are
glad to hear, have had good success in
their last erTort to raise money to do 1
honor to the grand old chief tain.
J. C. Stribling, Com.
B. C. Crawford, Adjt,
The Anderson County Singing Con
vention will meet with the Methodist
Church at the Orr Cotton mill on
Saturday and Sunday, May ?nd and
8rd, 1008. The meeting will open oe
Saturday at 10.80 o'clock. Everybody
is invited to attend. Be sure to bring
your books, bring all your books-the
old "Christian Harmony" and others
up-to-date. E. T. Tate, 8ec.
Human Patchwork Kr rds More Pieces.
New York, April 10.-Although
thirteen hundred and forty-six pieces
of skin have been grafted on the body
of Cashier Wilson Fredericks of, the
United States Express Company, of
this oity, who was one of the victims
of the Plainfield railroad wreok, the
doctors at Muhlenberg hospital have
decided that more grafting is neces
Forty-five men have already sub
mitted to the painful operation of
having epidermis removed from their
arms and legs in behalf of the injured
man, but Dr. Pitts, who hasfl oharge
of tbe case, has applied to Bellevue
hospitel for more help in the way of
Was Cornmeal Missionary.
Chicago, April IO.-"Aunt Jemi
ma" is dead. She died yesterday at
her home, 4758 Dearborn street. Al
most everybody knew her as "Aunt
Jemima," but her name was Agnes
She was the old colored woman who
went to the Paris exposition and at
the United States corn kitohen demon
strated the use of cornmeal in making
bread and oakes. For 40 years she
lived in Chioago and was a local cele
brity long before the ide? was conceiv
ed of taking her to Paris. Her ser
vices in the corn kitohen are said to
have increased the annual export of
American cornmeal several million
vf asmngion iiaichei Jtronnq.
Fredericksburg, Va., April 10.
While engaged in repairing the old
Mary Washington House in thiB oity
the workmen found a small hatchet
between the ceiling and the upper
floor. There has been much jocular
speculation as to whether this is the
famous hatchet with whioh George
Washington out the cherry tree.
Foley's Kidney Core if taken in time
afforda security from all kidney and
bladder disease.-Evana' Pharmacy.
We are building our bu
solid foundation. We are bi
and marking them at the 1<
to all alike. We are *offe
far below the average prto
in baying either from foro
direct from manufacturero'
Dainty, Fast-Colored Lawns i
Beautiful line of Fine Dimit?
Organdies, Mercerised Goods, Etc
1000 yards dark or light Gall
Just received oiu s?xth -ftjtt
Black Taffeia Silk, . real int val
Wash Silks, best $0ci grade, o
Black Etambe, real nice qua
Black Mohair, 91.00 kind, at
44-inch BleA Mohair at 49c
25 dozen Men's Elastic Seam
the U. 8. at 60o, our flyer at &1o ]
25 dozen Men's Batiste Shh?*
Menu Gauze Shirts at 15o ea<
If you care for CLOTHING
looks well, we shuw the beat line <
87.60 and $10.00 that were ever si
\ Boys' Suita 49o Suit to 86.00
Ladies' Tan Oxfords 39o pair
81.00 Tan Oxfords at 49c pal
Complete line of Ladies' Oxf
dals, Colonials, etc., 89o pair to $
Men's Fine Shoes 98o pair uj
In Fine Shoes wo sell such a
each, Lawn Tie? lo each, 50c Fou
Ladies? Kid Gloves, 81.50 k
81.00 and $1.25 kind 76o and 98o
G. H. I
Electricity for Si am Roads.
It has been predicted for many years
that electricity would supersede steam
aa a motive power oo railroads, and it
hai? been a matter of surprise to some
how slow bas been the oonquest of
regular lines by electric-method. The
steam locomotive has held its pooiticn
on all trunk lines, and the advanoe of
the other system has been so far lim
ited to trolley roads and a few sar
burban divisions of regular railways.
There are several reasons why elec
tricity has not come into use on trunk
lines. One of these is the difficulty
in transmitting the current over long
distances without prohibitive expense.
It would be quite feasible to cr cot
sub-stations everv five or six miles,
but the coat of construction ot main
tenance would be so great at to pro
vent the road from being a paying in
vestment unless operated through a
more densely populated section of
country than any in this part of the
A road in nor then Italy-tho Leeco
Obiavenna-Sondrio railway-has been
equipped with an electric motive sys
tem which, while not entirely satisfac
tory, seems to ooma nearer meeting
requirements than any yet devised.
An alternating current is used, and
the oar motors are so constructed, that
a "converter" is unnecessary. The
ourrent as transmitted has a "pres
sure" of 20,000 volts, hut this is re
duced by transformers to 2,000 volts
before reaching the motors. The
higher voltage is desirable for econo
my in transmission: the lower gives
better motive results. The road is 65
miles long and a dozen transforming
stations are necessary at various-points
along the line.
The eleotrio train is in the near fu
ture, but there are many difficulties
yet to be overcome. Alton D. Adams
writing in Caesier's Magazine for April I
gives it aa his belief that "eleotrio
traotion oan displaoe steam looomtives'
for through tramo only if each train
oarries its own sub-stations." Bven
when this is done, it is hardly proba
ble that long roads running through
sparsely settled districts will find it
profitable to erect a huge power house
every hundred miles. The end of the
steam locomotive is net ;st.-Atlast?
i II SSSSSSSS?SSBBS?BSSSSSSSSSSSSSS^S
Notice pf Final Settlement.
THE undersigned. Administrator of
the Estate of J. C. Hamlin, deceased,
hereby give? nndoe that be will on
Thursday, th? 2lat day of Mar, 1003,
apply to the Judge of Probate for An
derson County, B. C., for a Final Settlo
-*. "jr-1 J xi-.-?--i _ -ll-1-m
U1V731V vi caju jc^iaw, emu M UlOVHUUgO 1 XVI LU
his office ai Administrator.
J. C. WATKINS, Adm'r.
April 15, 2903_4S_6
Have you a ?cod horse or mule? If so,
bring him to W. M. Wallace, an experi
enced bandin oil kinds of Horseshoeing.
I have studied Horse Shoeinp under ex
periences men from the North-have
done all the raoe-ahoelng for them. I
have some of my work I would like to
show yon. Don't forgot ? am doing
Wagon and Buggy Work st a very low
Srico. All work guaranteed. You will
nd me on the corner below Jail. Look
)r my sign. W. If. WALLACE.
isiness in Anderson on a
lying only the best Goods,
?weat prices, and selling
iring many reliable Goods
e. We make onr money
ed sale, or for spot cash
it 4c yard.
es, Sheer Fine jLawns, Batistes,
ail prices, from 4c to 50o yard.
coes at Sic yard.
%oit of that beautiful 86-inch
&e> at 98o yaxd.
Pink and Black, 60c kind, at
ur price 89o yard.
lity, 88 inches wide, at 48o yard.
3, Clothing, Shoes,
ed Drewers, they' soil all over
i, 76c kind, new designs, at 50o
ch a>nd up.
that is good, that fits well and
>f Men's Suits at 8500, 86.00,
bown in Anderson,
kind at 84.50 Suit.
ords, Two and Three Stiap Sftn
> to 85.00 kind at $4.50 pair,
lakes ' as Sela Shoes and Bion F.
Bows 5c, 8Uk String Ties 10c
r-in-Hand Ties at'39c.
ind, slightly imperfect,; 50o pair,
3AILES &. CO.
Snowing our Friends and Customers one
of the largest Stocks of
Dry Goods, Clothillg,
\ " ; ?TS *."? ?% m/M 'S 1 1 <m
Easter has oome and gos*, and *-*e have replenished our
numerous Depart ?io?to io such an extent that wo are o?er- i
flowing, not only with Goods, but Bargains, and that of the
genuine character. It is our pleasure to show and sell only
good Goods, and we hope to make our name famous and usej
daily in every household for miles and miles around.
Beat Apron Ginghams. ac
Beat Indigo' Prints..... 4c
Yard-wide Sheeting.. 4?c i
Yard-wide Bleaching.......... 5C j
Ladies' Beady-made Waists..25c
Ladies' Ready-made Skirts.11.00
Ladies' Trimmed Hats. 50c
Black Taffeta Silk..50c
Black Cashmere. 20c
Black Satte&?..- Sc
Men's Straw Hats... 25c
Men's Fancy Socks...... 10c
Men's Susoendsra.. . . . 10e
Men's Wool Pants..._.$1.25
Men's Wool Cassimeie Snits..._.5.00
Men's Percale Shirts... 25c
Ladies' Oxford Slippers......98c
Men's Kid Shoes....125
Mon's Kip Brogans........75o
Ladies' Vici Shoes.i..91.50
We sell Wall Paper, Trunks, Mattings, Window Shades,
Lace Curtains, Curtain Poles*
When you visit Anderson don't fail to call and inspect
our huge Stock.
DON'T FORGET OUR FRIDAY AFTERNOON SALES.
H. Weil k Co.
fi ; ? sj . ^.'fl1^ l^i'L .1 A! A?t?i' every.maa. and boy ni'.;
Ha *y H^?^N I this town will want to drei?
HBJ^- ' V V up a bit on that day. Wonano
B IL" <sJSSBp^^?^ - made special preparations for
'HmDff^ *t J?*^ that occ?ision and can show
^^^^^^^^^^s^^^p^ you the most complete Slock ^
^^ffl??f^Pis- .'.< Cte Srjock Coats j
?SR?l\ '\ ' .". . . ' Agitate, ^doir^^Aoi?? .
Ms?w liff r ? ?f buying enayeus to quote
??F Rr ? yci? lo^
agW?^l^^' ^ J, others eouiade, even if they
'm:ig0l^s^^ ' - f We want you to eau? exam*
J ' I ino and try on some of the
I Fashionable Suits that weare
j . . ' M " . -.J^ selling at
$7:50, $1000. $12.00, $15.00 and $18.Qfc
You cannot have them madevto measure as good
for doubla these prices.
Is full of artistic garments for big and little boys for eehoolr
for play or for CONFISCATION. We call your special atten*
tion to our big stock of Suits, Oxford and Fancy Fabric*
which we have marked attbesj^
We have plenty of Boys' Suit* as low as $2.50 and tip
Easter Neckwear and Easter Hats In a great and beauti*
fui va??ty, though at prices that will save you money every
TUE ONE PttlGK CL.OTHIBR* |