Newspaper Page Text
DDR ENTIRE STOCK
-ON SALE AT
If you should need anything in the following lines it's
yorth while to see these offerings :
dress Goods, Silks,
White Goods, Lawns,
Muslins, Wash Goods,
Gloves, Table Linens,
Don't /ail to visit our Store when in Town.
Remember, everything REDUCED.
REESE & BOLT,
Twenty-five Per Cent
AS it has even been the custom of this Firm for years past to otfcr at
tais season their entire slock of CLOTHING, STRAW HATS and LOW
CUT SHOES at a Discount of 25 Per Cent, we announce this sale began
Monday, June 26, and will continue until August 1. To our many friends
and customers this does not mean a "big blow" to attract unwary buyers,
but it means an actual discount of 25 per cent from the original price. Our
3?e of- _
Offers so many good features as regards fit, style and wear that wc feel we
ann Bay without fear of successful contradiction that considering these quali
ties no such Clothing Bargains have ever been offered to the Clothing buyers
af Anderson and the surrounding country.
$5.00 Suits $3.75. $7.50 Suits $5.63.
$10.00 Suits $7.50. $12.50 Suits $9.38. .
$15.00 Suits $11.25. $18.00 Suits $13.50.
JuEt at this Benson ODD TROUSERS are greatly in demand, and when
jon have such a large and well-selected line of exclusive patterns to choose
from at prices of 25 per cent discount you cannot afford not to buy one or
$1.50 Trousers $1.12 1-2.
L. $2.00 Trousers $1.50.
$3.00 Trousers $2.25.
$3.50 Trousers $2.36 1-2.
$4.00 Trousers $3.00.
$4.50 Trousers $3.37 1-2.
$5.00 Trousers $3.75.
$6.00 Trousers $4.50.
We have ever made it a rule never to carry over f om one season to
another any LOW CUT SHOES, and while our sales on OX"
POR SS nave this season exceeded sales of previous seaaons we can still
show practically an unbroken line of sizes and styles.
We intend making this sale the largest and most successful of our many
large and successful sales of this sort, and, if "seeing is believing," all we
ask of you is to come and be convinced.
Terms of sale strictly cash.
Goods charged to responsible parties at regular prices.
REESE & BOLT,
"The One Price Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers
KTA-f Arnim, *? TP" "_._mm*A _A- m_i
?SZ? UWA kV ?MU1VIO AUU ttOiVUHUliO JDtlUKi
Buggies and Harness !
N?w?s & good time to buy a now Buggy and Harness, |
and wo want yon to look at our largo stock of tho latest and
&9st up-to-date stylos, and it wul be no trouble for you'to
snake a selection. Our work is all sold under guarantee. We
jhave extra bargains to offer. Give us a trial. Our prices are
' low and terms to suit.
/ THE j. & FOWLER COMPANY.
j V : . - . . :
! P. S.-We have a few last ^Fall's Jobs to go at Cost, .
WEDNESDAY. AUG. 1?. 1905.
Capt. W. D. Mann, one of Abbe
ville County's moat popular and highly
eBteenied citizens, died at his home in
that county, on the 31st ult., aged G2
years. He had filled many positions of
honor and trust in his county and was
well known throughout the state. He
has many old friends in Anderson
comity who will regret to hear of his
Walter Lark was shot and killed
Sunday afternoon at tho cutup of the
Helton Power company on Saluda
river by Joe Washington. Both par
ties aro negroes employed in the con
struction of the power plant at Holli
day'H Shoals. Nothing is known here
of the cause ot the dilliculty. Wash
ington made Jiin cBcape immediately
after the ?hooting and has not been
The oilicen of the Blue Kidge rail
road have beeu moved to Anderson.
Greenville regrets to give up the clever
officials but Anderson is perhaps the
right pl nc? for the location of head
quarters. We hope tho rua:or in re
gard to the extension of t!ie rend will
soon be a reality, lt would mean
much for the Piedmont secUon and
Charleston would be beneiitvl thereby
Miss Yerda Kay di?d at the home of
her mother, Mrs. Saran J. Kay, in the
city lust Saturday afternoon, after an
illness of several weeks with fever.
On Sunday morning at ll
o'clock the remains were interred in
the Salem Churchyard. The deceased
was about SO years of age and a most
excellent young lady, whose death is
deeplv r?-gretted by a wide circle of
friends. She was a daughter of the
late Daniel Kay, and leaves a devoted
mother, two bisters and one brother.
L. T. Armstrong, a prominent far
mer of Fountain Inn, Greenville coun
ty, was arrested last Saturday in An
derson on a warrant sworn out by
Pearl Armstrong, who it is said, though
not alleged in the warrant, is a daugb
ter ot the man arrested. The charge
on which he was arrested was for
spreading malicious and untrue reports
about her and otherwise defaming
her character, etc. Tho case ' ond?es
to develop a sensation, as A. astrong
is suid to be quite a wealthy man.
Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Bowen left for
Anderson, S. C., Monday, their future
home. They have many friends hore
who will uiisB them sadly, but wish
for them a long and happy life. Mr.
Howen hus resided here for the last six
years and has been connected with the
Seaboard Air Line Hailway, and is one
of the most efficient railroad men in
his line on the whole Seaboard By stem.
Mr. and Mrs. Bowen, as well as their
bright aud interesting little children,
will be missed by all who know them.
Elberton'? loss IB Anderson's gain.
Elberton (Ga.) Star.
W. V. Time, who lived near Sept it H.
died at the home of his brother-in-law,
J. H. Ashley, of Au trev illy, Thursday
night. He was visiting Mr. Ashley
and was apparently in the best of
health up to tue time of his death. He
retired the night before without com
plaining of erny feeling o?U!&i*ss, but
I the next morning be was found dead
I in the bed. The deceased was about
UO yours of ugo and a Confederate vet
eran. He ie survived by a widow and
several children. He was a member of
the Baptist church and n good and re
Quite a romatic marriage took place
in Greenville Monday morning, the
contracting parties being well known
in Anderson, where they both havo
recently been visiting-Mr. Frank B.
Secrist and Miss Ela Armstrong. Mrs.
Seer ?Ht, ns Miss Armstrong, was one ot'
the most beautiful young ladies of
Piedmont, S. C., and has many friends
in this city. Mr. Sccriat, who is from
Buffalo, N. Y., is a professional base
ball player and a young man who
makes .a friend of everybody whom he
comes in contact with. They have the
best wishes of an army of friends for a
safe voyage on the sea of life.
State Constable ll. H. Newell and
Deputy Sheriff Scott made a raid on
Savannah river Saturday for the pur
pose of locating nn illicit distillery
which was said to be in operation on
the Carolina side of the river. They
discovered the worm and cap of a still
in the house of a man named McGee,
bnt nothing more than this was found
except a few empty jugs which smelled
strongly of peach brandy. This is the
that time in many years that a distil
lery has been discovered in Anderson
county. This county has not been
troubled with illicit trade in whiskey
as have some of the neighboring coun
Mrs. Iva Bnchanan, wife of James
Buchanan, died suddenly ot her home
in Garvin Township last Saturday
morning. She had been in feeble
health for two weeks, but she arose on
the morning of her death and went
through with her regular routine of
work, when she suddenly fell and ex
pired in a few minutes. Her physician
happened to be present at tho time,
but was unable to render her any re
lief. Mrs. Bnchanan was abont 25
years of age, and a consistent member
of Lebanon Church. She leaves a
hqsband and two children to cherish
her memory. Mrs. Buchanan's father,
David Green, it will be remembered,
died three years ago in bis boggy while
on his way home from a visit to this
city. _ _
Death of Horace W. Magee.
The Atlanta Journal of the 3rd inst.,
says: "Only seven months since the
death angel came to this home and
claimed as its victim the oulv son, and
on Wednesday, Joly 26th, 1005, the
dark-winged angel conies again and
now a widow and orphan are left to
mourn for a loving husband and nn
"Horace Wylie Magee was born in
Anderson, 8. C., October 15,1800. He
was the son of C. E. Magee. Besides a
wife and daughter, he leaves ac aged
mother and one sister to moura his
"Just twenty-five years ago he waa
married to Mist Elisa V. Jolley, of Cal
houn, Ga. Horace always had a.smile
for every one he met Rna sis pleasure
waa to giveothora pleasure. He waa
loved by all who knew him. He waa n
member of the Baptist Tabernacle, of
Atlanta* The funeral services wo*-o
conducted at the recidence,
after which bia remains wera
carried to Westview by the orderet
the Brotherhood of Ballway Trainmen,
ot which he waa a ? member.. He waa
laid to rest beside his son. who met the
same tragic death only seven months
before." .\ '
The deceased is a nephew of the late
O. H. P. Fant, and has many relatives
in thia section.
Sullivan Hardware Co. have Just re
ceived toot r third full car-load ot Amort-,
can FloUVFen?i. Tho bestand cheapest
Thence on earth, i?vory fariner thou Id
look into too merits.oribis Fence and
parn or the low prices at wh?oh lt ls
New Power Company to Be Formed.
Muj. Augustine T. Smythe, ot Char
leston, and F. G. Brown and R. S.
Litron, of this city, the incorpoi atora,
have applied to the Secretary of State
for a commission to organize the Hat
ton's Ford Power company. The cap
ital atock will be $150,000.
The company will develop power for
lighting and manufacturing purposes.
Hattons Ford is about 10 miles from
the city on Tugaloo river. The pro
jectors estimate that 0,000 horse-power
can be developed. The development
of this splendid power has been tn con
templation for some time, and it
means s> further stride in the progress
and prosperity of Anderson.
At a meeting of the stockholders
yesterday the following directors weie
chosen: Mai. A. T. Smythe, of Charles
ton, Thos. fi. Faioe, of Atlanta, F, G.
Hrown, J. A. Brock, R. K. Ligon, J. J.
.Fretwell and D. P. McBrayer, of An
The directors then met and elected
ntlicersaa follows: R. S. Ligon, Presi
dent and Treasurer; J. A. Brock, Vice
president; J. U. Green, Secretary.
- m . -
The Dispensary Election.
The petitions asking for an election
on the question of dispensary or no dis
pensary are now coming in, and at a
mot I nar of the centra! prohibition com
mittee Friday morning it waa found on
running over the lists that the signa
tures to the petitions already in hand
numbered 1,747. There aremany toc?me
! in yet, among the number being the
j petition sent to Pelzer which will have
I several hundred signatures. It is ex
pected that more than 2,500 qualified
voters will have signed the petitions
by tomorrow, when all of them will be
called in. The election will probably
be held during the early part of Sep
tember, a little later than was origi
nally planned by the committee.
The registration books of the county
contain about 14.000 names, but of this
number it is estimated that not more
than 4,500 are qualified voters. Some
names appear on the books as many KB
four or live times. The lists of peti
tioners will be purged by a committee
before the supervisor is asked to order
The Salue a Baptist Association.
The Saluda Baptist Association met
at Mt. Bethel Church, in Martin Town
ship, Tuesday of last week and con
tinued in session until Thursday. Rev.
M. McGee, of Honen Path, was re
elected moderator and Rev. W. W.
Leathers, of Anderson, clerk. C. O.
BurrisB unselectedussistantcierk. The
attendance at all the sessions of the
Association was unusually large, there
being on Wednesday very near 5,000
On Wednesday afternoon the report
on* temperance caused a discussion of
the dispensary question, which was
participated in by several of the dele
gates. The report, as presented by
Rev. W. T. Tate, of Belton, and
adopted by the Association, contains
the foUowing strong airaignment of
the dispensary law:
"Our own oeloved State is engaged
in the high crime of making drunk
ards, criminals, widows, orphans,
idiots aud lunatics. We have made
every citizen a party to the crime and
dragged the public conscience with
the false claim that we are making the
liquor business contribute to the edu
cation and material advancement of
Stale. The average amount per
child to the school fund annually from
dispensary profits has been less than
05 cents. And yet we are unwilling to
give up the pitiful sum of blood mon
ey. We increase our wealth by Bend
ing out of the State annually $2,000,
000, for which we get no return but
mean liquor with which to impoverish
and destroy our people. The State
puts into the liquor business $3,500,000
aad gets back Into the Behool fund less
that 5? per cent, of it. Shall we con
tinue in this ruinous business? No, a
thousand times no! Let us cleanse
our hands and purify our conscience of
this evil."_ ^ _
Reunion of the McGee Family.
The Mount Airy (Ga.) Protagonist
romain* the following account of the
ri ce ot reunion of the McGee family, of
An unique idea of holding a family
reunion i* ihe one adopted by the Mo
Gee family of Belton, 8. G. Tney de
old ed to nold their family reunion at
the Monterey, Mount Airy, and mem
bers of the family began arriving - on
tra?na from both East and South until
the States of Virginia, South Carolina,
Georgia and Alabama were represented
and tue party was compose:! of ohildren,
grandchildren and groat grandchildren
of the original bead of the family-G.
W McGee and his wife. Jane Brook
The ebildiei were ten in number,
eight ol whom are living. The grand
children number 43 and the great-grand
children 14. Those descendants now at
tending the reunion at the Monterey ere:.
Mrs. Charles S. McCullough, Miss Ruth
McCullough, Miss Vivian McCullough,
of Darlington, 8. C ; Mrs. Wickliffe Jaok
son, of Amelia, Va ; Joel T. Bice, Mrs. J.
T. Rice, of Belton, 8. C.; Mrs. James
Leonidas McGee, of Anderson, S. C.;
Mrs. Garrie McGee. Miss Ruth MoGee,
vir. Dui McGee, of Greenville, 8. G.;
M rn. Warren- Stebbins Prior, of Belton,
8. C.; 8tebblna Pr;ur, of Birmingham,
ala.; Fted Prior, of Atlanta, Ga.; Mrs.
John Mattlson Geer, Miss Marguerite
Gaer, John Mattisoh Geer, of Easley, S.
C.; Mr. John W. Brook, of Honen Path,
8 C.; Dr. William Edward Campbell,
Mrs. William Edwin Campbell, Wil
liam K Campbell, Jr., Miss Erneut
Campbell, Master James David Camp
bell, of Atlanta, Ga.; George E; McGee,
John Divina McGee, Miss Jane Brock
McGee, of Chattanooga, Tenn.
Thc? form a very happy party, enjoy
ing the drives,- walks ?nd any other
pleasure they can arrange together,
fhe plan has much to commend iU It
gives each one a vacation of two weeks,
and an entire rest if they happen to need
lt, as well M a change of scene and cli
mate. There ia another Uro og feature
In favor of s reunion of this sort. The
duty of entertaining does not fall on
fast one household, aa it does with .other
plans when all go to the bots* of a scsi*
bar of the family. Consequently, ail
can have an eqnsl on j oy ment without the
ever-present thought of "what we shall
eat, =n? ryfcst wo shall dr?as."
Beautiful Werna* Attracts Crewe.
The Mt-o-na girl is in town.
Too will find her, as huu rt redo have
ni ready. in Evana' Pharmacy window.
Miss Kern, ot Cincinnati, could not
civo? personal talk in every town in
tho country about the remarkable care
Mi-o-na modo In her case, DOB beauti
ful lithograph reproduction of afro.
! Rom waa made end sent to Mi-o-na
agenie from Main? to California.
This Mi-o-na display ie ono of tho
roost novel and expenafve lithograph*
ever gotten ont, and no ono ooo poos
Evans' Pharmacy window without
being attracted hy it, M ra. Kern's
root cheeks and plump form ore a
striking demonstration of the perfect
heaith that comes to thoso who use
JUi-o-nn, a scientific remedy th.? regu
lates digestion, streng thous the nerves,
gives refreshing sleep, and drivesawny
the "blues." .
When yon have aeeu Airs. Ktvrn in
Evans' Pharmacy window, . go inside
and see tho strong guarantee they give
vt Uh every 50 cent box ot Mi-o-?a.
Annual Meeting of Survivors' Associa
Tho 23rd annual meeting of Gist Rides
(Co. D, Hampton Legion) Survivors'
AHsociation waa held In Spring Park,
Williamston, 8. C., August 4, 1905, with
President R. V. Aoker in .?he chair and
Wm. P. Lee, Secretary, opened with
prayer by Comrade R. Y. H. Shumate.
Tho roll of survivors being called the
following members answered to their
names: R. V. Acker, W. b. Acker, W I
H. Arlail, J. H. Mardine, H. il. Griffin,
Ii. D. Harris, Wm. P. Lee, Wy*tt Mat
tUon, W. M. Mayfield, T. F. Taylor and
J V. Whit.
Communications were read from R. R.
Hudginu, let Lieutenant when the oom
nany was organized, and the oldest mem
ber in the company, being now in bis
89th year, and from P. L. Jolly, both ex
preening their regrets at not being able to
attend the meeting and sending beet
best wishes to all the "old boys." A
collection was taken up for expenses,
and ?3.90 was received which paid all In
debtedness, and left a balance of f 2.00 In
the treasury. On motion cordial thanks
of the association were nnaoimouely
voted to the Anderson Printing and
Stationery Company for kindness in
printing badges and cards tor the Asso
ciation free of charge.
The following comrades met with U",
to wit: J. M. Dunlap, Co. K., and J. B.
O. Barkley, ?o. L, Orr's Regt. Rifles;
C. B. Tarrant, Co. F., E. H. Acker, J.
D. Pinson. J. B. Sattertleld and E. T.
Toll ison, all of Co. E., Hampton Legion;
P. G. Acker and J. P. Cox, Cc. G., 2o?
Reg:. Rifles; R. Y. H. Shumate, Co. B.
2nd Regt. S. C. Gav.; F. J. Pool, Co. B.
13th S. C. V.; J. B. Peden, Co. B.. lots
C. Caw, J. Theodore Smith, Co. K., Otb
B.C. ?'av.; J. R. Henderson, Co. C., 4tl
8. C. Cav.; J. D. Bilton, Co. lt)., 20th Regt
S. C. V.; and B. P. Mauldin, brother o
Maj. W. H. Mauldin, Guy Mauldin, soi
of J. L. Mauldin, and A. M. Erwin, sot
of Tbos. Erwin. The wivea and child roi
of several of the old Veterans and Mrs
Crymcs, widow of Thor?. Crvmoa, an<
Mrs. Holder, widow of W. W. Holder
together with Mrs. Bleckljy, of Ander
son, sud a number of other ladies wer
The election of officers resulted as fol
lows: R. V. Acker, President; J. "V
Whitt, lat Vice President; W. B. Aokei
2nd Vioe-Preatdent; W. H. Ariail, 3n
Vloe-President; Wm. F. Lee, Secretar;
Comrade J. M. Dunlap, Co. K., Orr'
Regt. Rifles, gave the Association a coi
dial invitation to meet with their Reg!
ment at their annual reunion at Hone
Patb Tuesday and Wednesday, Augut
8th and Otb, 1905.
The following members of Gist RHU
reported dead: David Iugrabam, A. .
Bradley and Lu dy Blakely. The mee
lng waa then entertained by Com rac!
Shumate in a reminiscence of the batt
of Gettysburg in 1863.
There being no further business tl
Assoolstlon adjourned to meet the fir
Friday in August, 1906.
The ladles present then spread a bom
t'.ful and delloious dinner of which e
present did all they could to devour lt i
they were accustomed to do in the da;
of '01 to '05, but, alas! they were for on
out-general ed, for they had to retre
with appetites folly satisfied with :
abundance of good things left on tl
Altogether hearty good-Will prevail
and we had a most enjoyable good mei
lng and with an exchange of well-wist
and a hope of meeting again, the "boy
bid their comrades good-bye and depa:
ed for their homes.
Wm. F. Lee, Seo
- D. C. Lae, of Detroit, Miol
told a remarkable story about the fit
ing of turtle upon the baok of whi
he carved, a day or so before the b
tie of Gettysburg, the following: "
C. Lee, Company B, U. S. A.. 186c
Four weeks ago Capt. A. H. Mertz,
Gettysburg, found the turtle with I
inscription and oommuoioated w,
Mr. Lee. Forty-two years have pa
ed since Lee first carved the turt
and he says that he wi!! give 1
proper identification whioh M
asks in order to regain possession
the turtle. Lee states that be v
exhibit the turtle at all Grand Ar
- The 100th meridian used to
the western limit of the wheat belt
Kansas, and not many years s
Now it mos to Page City on the 10?
meridian. In fsot, wheat is I
growing everywhere in Kansas with
i rigation. This year it is belie
that a 65,000,000 bushel crop has b
- It is reported that the Ghin
are weary of the boyoott against Au
A. R. Baas, of Morgantown, Ind.,
to got up ten or twelve times in the n
and had severe backache and palm
the kidneys. Was oared by Fol
Kidney Care. Sold by Evans Fl
WANTED, at ones, ten or fifteen g
who can make good wages sewing at
Anderson Overall Factory. .8-3
Poisons In Food?
Perhaps you don't.realize that m
pain poifionB originate in your food,
some day you may feel , a twlngi
dyspepsia that will convince yon.
King's New Life Pills are guarantee
enre all sickness due to poisons of n
Bested food-or money baok. 25o at
Gray ?fe Co's., drug store. Try them.
Any one who has a small, well
provea farm to rent for 1900 pl
communicate with "Responsible
Denver, 8. C.
AU of tho standard makes of Ice Ci
Freesen, in all sises, are carried by
livan Hdw. Co.
When you want a good Bush, Wee
Grass Blade and Snath call on Boll
Grave Trouble Foreseen.
It needs but little foresight, tb
that when. your stomach and itv?
badly affected, grave troubl? ls at
unless you take the proper m ed ici n
: vour disease, ta Mrs. John A. YOUD
Clsy. N. Y., did. She says: ?fl had :
ralgla of. the liver and stomach,
heart was weakened, and I could
eat. I vas very bad for a long time
in Electric Bitter?, I found just wi
needed, fer tb ry quickly relieved
cured ms." .Best medicine for \
women. Sold under guarantee by
Gray Drug Cc, druggists, at 50o a bt
if you need a wno Mili or an E vn t
tor you should call on Sullivan H
ware Go. and oxnmine those they
die.. They have tho kind that will p
, MONEY TO LOAN for homo ol
on easy terms. . .
Simpson & Hood, Attarce
"SfcstM Cid AcQaa?Btauoo Bs Fer*
Aod Havo? BresgM to Blad."
Whsa you ?tosd anything cauallv
in Drugstores don't forge? that Wi
A Wllflte ar* generali* open from
m. to 5 p. m. Lncas Pain ts, sa got
the best and aa cheap a* tb* ohespes
ways on band.
The McCormick Mower is the ol
eat maohlne of the kind that any fa
can purchase from every standpoint
otb' : J&chine will ?Ivo euch Batlsfci
servios, .no other M ?cb ino will cc
little to keep lu perfect running c
no other 1? Machine is sov simple in
Struetlon or so easy to operate, t?o <
Machine 'will last ss long and. rca u'
few repfclre. McCormick Mowen
sold,by ?uiii can Haw, \y\
MONEY TO LOAN'-.A few thai
dollars to lend on I^hd for clients?,
,ply to B. F. Martini Attorney-at-La
We Have Just Closed
We have had in the history of
We are determined this last half shall lead.
We can supply you grandly with mid-summer many
Whitest White Goods at very lowest prices. White is
always cool and. fresh.
40-inch White Lawn, thin and sheer, 10c.
Beautiful Persian Lawns 10c, 15c, 30c and 35c yard.
Beautiful White Linens 25c and $1.00, in aU widths.
Colored Lawns of almost every description at greatly re?
duced prices. 5c, So and IQc buys beautiful Lawns that
retailed at 10c, 15c and 20c first of the season. .
Most elegant line of Table Linens of Doilies, Napkins
and Towels for midsummer wants. v
Still selling elegant Embroideries at bargain pri?es.
Ladies' Muslin Underwear-all styles of garments-at
No use to sweat this hot weather when you can buy gar?
ments at the price TI e sell them.
One-third off on all Pattern Hats. Selling beautiful Hat?
Don't fail to see our White Goods and Lawns.
L i. jimLo
All in and Ready for Your inspection.
Out Mr. Lesser while in New York bought one of the
largest and prettiest Stocks that ever came to our city. Now,
if you are looking for High Grade and Low Prices you w?l
visit our Store, We certainly haye one of tho prettiest
Stocks cf Dry Goods, Shoes, Clothing and Millinery in Upper
Carolina. Just think! we have something over $35,000
worth of beautiful New Spring-Goods. This is no,idle talk
We can provo every word wo say if you will give ns a call.
New Spring Belts from 10o to $1.00.
New Spring Corsets fi om 24c to Ol.t)0.
New Spring Shopping Bags from 10c to S 1.00.
' New Spring Caps for infants from 10o to 50<\
New Spring Caps for Boya from 10c to 75c. |?v^ "
New Spring Hosiery for Ladies and Children from 5c to 50c.
OUR DRESS GOODS
Are new and pretty, abd all the ladies ?ell us that no one in the city can
touch us 5n quality and prices. We have new Spring Brilliantines in ?ll the
leading colors, Voiles in all colo?, and in fact anything you may wish in
Wool and Wash doods. x ; -
sr.. ,,;":, 11 ? " : ? : ' . ?. .?-~
Now, for Cotton fabrica we do claim that wo haye everything heat in
thia County. Wash Gooda from 5c to 50p per yard. - ; ' ^:''r--<p;
WHITE GOODS. V W;m
Come in and look at our line of. White Goode. It yili be a pleasure to
snow you this line ; we cannot praise them nigh enough.
We only ask you to take a look. To look means to buy.
J We have a big line of Menvs and Boys'. Suits.
MB3. MA.KTIN 8ELIGM?.N, our Milliner, ia now ready to have you
inspect h.er line of Spring Millinery. She will give you haw, up-to-date
Good? at prices lower than our competitors. She will be pleased to haye you
como and look at her Pattern Hats.
We are tba originators cf FREE PREMIUMS.
We anil give you Coupons with everyf purchase^
Leaders of Low Pnc??d