THE MOXROEJOTIWAI, I'M DAT. JfXE 18. 1920.
' EIGHT PAGES
Many Special Priced Goods From Various Departments All This Week
50c LADLASSIE CLOTH AT 39c jj
UM) yards .f gi-nuine Ladlassio rlali, nothing
lu tn r l'r play ami roinpT suits, (real good, u'
gond imitation) at
. 39c COLORED VOILES AT 25c
A larv assfitiiu'iit of new dross vil's, beautiful
$1.03 COLORED VOILES AT 68fl
ltx) pi.vts 1 t' new cAicil voiles, all in dark pat- M
terns t avy, Cop ii. etc., extra line selection,
at ' 1 tJSc
39c GIBSON GINGHAMS AT 25c
32-inrh Gibson Gingham, in large array of plaids.
t sclct t from, our price only 25o
XtttmnnTtM.iiinniiiiumTumiiTnm H IIHIIIXIIXXXIimiTITTTXTrTmillXUXimXlXIJ
68c COLORED VOILES AT 48c
,"0 pieres of new voiles, all in beautiful georgette
path n:s (darks also) priced at 4S'
LADIES GAUZE VESTS, 12Hc
2 V Kir.d Ladies Gauze Vest 12c
YARD WIDE PERCALES AT 25c
10Ml yards of wide pen-ales in plaid and stripe
25c VEST 19c
Ladies Gauze Vest, Tink and White at 19c
YARD WIDE PERCALES AT 19c "
2xx) yards of yard wide percales, in dark or light
patterns at 19c
25c QUALITY OF UNBLEACHED SHEETING
AT 15c IXZ
2000 yards of Unbleached Sheeting in short
lengths, yard wide 13c
M tllllllllMllIlIIIIIIIIITTlll Mttl.TTTTTTTT,
SEE THE WONDER COUNTER AT 10c
See the wonder counter in center of store, made
up of Values up to 'J") and 35e and consists of col
ored voiles, white voiles, cotton crepes, colored
crepes, calicos, percales, gingham and lawns.- '
10c! 10c!! 10c!!!
u 0 n
Real Merchandise Priced for Less
MONROE. N. C.
A.WW V v w w w w - -
THE MONROE JOURNAL
Published Fueh Tuesday nil Filduy.
JOHN HKASI.KY. Kdilor.
$2.M it Year. tuli In Advance.
Founded In y Hie pitent
owners and publishers, G. M. and it.
Tlie Journal Building, cor nor
Jefferson and Beasley Sirens.
Telephone Xi. I.
A notice to discontinue The Journal
Is unnecessary, ns we understand that
yon do not want the paper whn yon
do not renew your sllbcri: lion.
FK1DAY, JI NK 18. t!ii.
Since when did the historians give
Mecklenburg county credit for being
the birthplace of Andrew Jackon?
The Charlotte Observer, after Morri
son la elected Governor of the State,
is advised to refresh its historical
knowledge. Jackson was born in the
Waxhaws community, a part of Union
It might be of interest to Morri
non's opponents to know that the
Charlotte Observer has iven Mr.
Gardner's public utterances more
space than any other paper in North
Carolina, with the possible exception
of the Shelby Star, published in Mr.
Gardner's home county. Union coun
ty folks, who believe in sticking by
the "home man" should not be too
hasty In criticizing The Observer for
doing that very same thing.
! jhh.i: sr.( i:y
j Judge. Staeey of' Wilmington and
'judge I.org or StatesWlle will run in
It he iift pi Hilary (or the Supreme
'court judgeship. l:i the first primary
jjudge Adams was naturally the great
est favorite iii lliiti count), but iw.v
th.it J:dge Hi'!;? h;.s been select a for
one of the places, and the other fa
vorites frot.i the stcoiul race, the
'choice l:ts between Judgis Louy and
Stacey. Judge Lung is an out nia.i
and Judge Siacey is a ouug man.
iJoth are at pittent on the .Superior
court btneh. Judge Staeey is a son
of Itev. Mr. Staeey of the MtihoiiU
eoiiieit nee v. ho serve J scvtivl pastor
ates in t'.iis county, aiid is one of the
most able young i.ieii of l!n. State, le-niaikiii-ly
will poised, sound in judg
ment and accomplished in learning,
and one whose unselfish itevotion to
public seivice has won the admiration
of the State. Ue comes of a family 01
reat talent each one of whom has
given tviuenee of mat kid intellectual
accomplishment. One of his brothers
was dian of the Siate University anu
would undoubtedly have bttu tlected
i:s president to succted Lr. Graham,
had he not been takm off as the for-
ner was, by ihe Kogife of du. It Is
likely that Judge staeey will receive
a very large vote in this county.
,ict between now and then your
chance will be lost forever. '.
"Forget everything else-. Quit ev- j
eryihii.g else until you have made1!
sure 'hnt your Insurance polity is in ' j
full force." No matter how lung you I j
have allowed it to lapse, you can get j j
teinstated if you will net at once. I !j
call on all relatives of soldiers, on all ! j
friends of soldiers, on all public splr- j :
Hid women to see to It today that not j
a sin soldier fails to take Advantage J:
of this great beneficence. Soldiers, a i
marvelous opportunity is knocking ;
loudly at your door. In God's name j
nis!) out and size It.' ' ;i
Though he remained quiet as a
clam while his brother was in the race
for Governor, Henry A. Page, the food
administrator during the war. Is now
loudly singing the praises of Lt. Gov
ernor O. Max Gardner, and In a speech
at Aberdeen last night, be attacked
Cameron Morrison, charging him with
being nothing but a machine politi
cian. Zeh Green says that Henry was
the millstone around Bob's campaign,
so no other-comment is necessary.
The charue that William G. Mc-
Adoo, the probable Democratic nomi
nee for i.resldent. Is a Catholic, is
branded as false by the Concord
Tribune. "We are not wise enough
to know Just what effect his religious
beliefs would have on the election.
eren if Mr. McAdoo were a Catholic,"
h Tnncord oaoer sayt. "but since
these reporta are being spread we feel
that In Justice to the man we should
it Ate that be la an Eplscopalean, and
the Republlcant will ha to look
omewhere lw for their argument."
The high plape on which Mr. Mor-
risim Is cenuuciing nts campaign is
commendable. In.nead of Indulging
in abuse and personalities, he ;s mak
ing sound Democratic ppvci..',s, de-
feuding Democratic a lministratiors, j
both state and national, and is win-;
nil).- friends for the party. His speech
at Concord Wednesday night was a!
typical uttetance of this kind. Itol
once, according to newspaper ac-
counts, did he mention his opponent's
name, but devoted himself to an out
line of the ringing a -hieveTonts of
his party. No man should sacrifice
party harmony for personal ambition,
n tA It la n tilopaiira In tVia sttnnnrfpr
Ulli i. int. j'., .w ' j
of Cameron Morrison to know that he
is too big to put self above party
THK iO FI'.NOU'S tiHOSf.
In his state papers. Governor B;ck-
ett has always demonstrated literary
attainments bordering excellence, but
few of his proclamations can favora
bly compare with his recent one urg
ing ex-service men to have their in-!
surance re-instated before the expira
tion date on July 1. In expressive
language, he asks: i
"Soldiers, do you believe In ghosts?
In the daytime we hear their whisper
ings, and at night their shivering fig
ure drive slumber from our lytlids.
Theie are ghosts cf evil deeds; ghosts
nf anririon nasslnn: chosts of dead
Moves and neglected friendships, but
the one that haunts us most is the
ghost of a lost opportunity.
"Marty North Carolina sollders are
In danger of hearing this ghost while
around their bedsides In their reclin
ing years. Soldiers, your government
is holding out to you a wonderful op
portunity. It is beseeching you to
take advantage of the best and cheap
est Insurance this wolrd has ever
"Think of the little woman who
will some day walk by your side;
think of the children who will some
day lisp your name; think of your own
old age when your strength will waste
away and the grasshopper shall be
come a burden, and thinking of these
things, make haste to secure the
blessings of this golden opportunity.
This la a last chance.. On July 1 the
books will be closed, and unlets you
Alfred A, Thompson, president of
the Raleigh Cotton Mills, died at bis
hon.e in Raleigh Saturday mernlng of
acute indigestion. He was widely
known over the State.
You can listen to any kind of Pres
idential talk that you want to hear.
We are Listing Some of
the Best Farms In Union
Our Experience And Or
ganization Enable us to
Handle Your Property to
PINNIX REALTY CO.
ROOM 11, LAW BLDG.
H-M1M-1 M'i'H H't-M-
We have just received a big shipment of voiles and organdies,
just the thing for that cool dress for this hot weaher, prices that
will please all, price per yard, 25c, 30e, 48e, 75c, $1.25, $1:50
Pricese throughout our store have not kept up with the ther
mometer at all they are low; way low and you will buy with
that old-time interest.
13 i lut Plaid Dress Ginghams . -1 25; yd
One Countpr oG-inch Bleaching, yard 23c
Big Lot Father George Sheeting, yard 25c
Big Lot Men's Union Suits, each $1.00
Big Lot Boys Underwear, suit 75c
CoOp'erative Mercantile Comp'y
"THE FAMILY STORE"
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