Newspaper Page Text
The Pieks S tliel
OCTOBER 15, 1914.
Entered at Pickens Postofee as Second Class
Mail Matter. .-..
J3ARY HIOTT, MANAGER
The Sentinel is not responsible
for the views of its corres
1914 OCTOBER 19
S M 'T W T FIS
111213 6 71
Next stop: Thanksgiving.
Now it's Carranza's turn to
Cotton won't spoil. Hold on
to it as long as possible.
Has anyone heard of the Imal
order houses buying a bale?
If you must "chew the rag,"
be patriotic and chew only those
made from cotton.
"On account of the war" the
price of diamonds have also ad
vanced. Well, who cares?
Cotton is a paying crop nine
times out of ten. This year
seems to be the tenth time.L
New York financiers tell us
that money will soon be easier.
We know it will-but hurry up!
Don't send your good money t
away to the mail order houses.
Build up your own town and
and the Frank -v
t do en 'get on the in- b
side pages any more-not even
in the Atlanta papers.
"Wanted-Two-thirds press- t
man." So says an ad in the I
daily papers. Wonder what the
other third is wanted for? (
It is said that it will take a I
train 1,460 miles long to haul the
Kansas wheat crop, and there is (
-a good price awaiting it, too.
Only bills and resolutions in
traduced at the present session
will be considered by the-legis-'
lature now in special session.
Just as well get ready to put
up that stove and lay in your i
winter supply of wood. John s
Frost will soon bein our midst. e
"That industrial edition of the I
Columbia State last week was a
hummer, and no mistake, and t
roflects credit on the state's v
About all a bill collector can il
show for his work in these days a
of 7-cent cotton is a beautiful b
dplay of lemons. But the tax tl
collector geIts his. tl
"The senate elects son of the a
Pope"-headline in one of our
patent-inards exchanges. First ..
time we knew the Pope was
even a married man-.
Up in No'th Caliny they ar ti
trying to start a"Buv-a-Barrel"
of apples movement. Apples a
are plentiful and cheap in the t<
Old North State this year. n
We heard a man say the other S
day that he had almost as soon y
walk to Greenville as to try to os
get a message from Pickens to it
Greenville over the Bell tele- h
Being- only one hundred and es
-twenty-nine years old itself, the y<
Augusta (Ga.1 Chronicle con- ti
gratulates the Springfield(Mass.) B
Republican on its ninetieth an- ha
A famous European physician
says that pumpkins, if taken in
sufficient enormous quantities,
will cure Bright's disease. Just t
as well have Bright's as be com-t
pelled to eat a dozen or so of
Cotton can beheld indeiitely. ii
We know an old gentleman in a:
North Carolina who has several se
bales of the vintage of 1873, and n<
he is still holding it for fifty I,
Democrats should remember s
afdthe- Bull Moose party put ~
-m in power, and let the Colo
ge. It is fun for the Col
and does nobody harm ex-e
- cotton for this yearis es. te
tdto be 15,000,000 bales. ei
1913 crop was over 16,000,000 pl
Should the 1915 crop be it
bhalf the price for thepes ti
crpwould rise at once.t
- of the bills Deing intro
athe ex sssonof~ th
ttinwhich the law- pJ
-are upPOto be try- (
sd for which the t
Mr. Citizen of
Do you want
;idewalks in this 1
:hem to be used
in the big cities?
When you ser
mnail-order man t
alks for him to
;pend them with
own they will he
or you to walk on,
Why not assist j
ut of the mad?
Why not assisi
i better place in w
You can do it
lars with the mer
taxes in this towr
who are paying ta:
Are you willing
town, not for that
Think it over.
JULIUS E. BOGGS
ON. JULIUS E. BOGG
. the lawyer, writer, the c
izen and cultured Christi
:entleman, is dead. We c
ardly write it-we can scarce
How sad to think that
hal see his sunny face no m(
n earth, nor hear his chee
oice nor feel the magnetic tou
f his influence, helping to
righter and better life.
Julius E. Boggs was no or
tary man. Wherever you I
tim he would naturally go
he fronti he was a natural bc
As solicitor of the old Eigl
istrict for eight years he ma
record of which ani mn
iight well feel proud, It t4
vell for any man to be confro:
d for eight years by the abi'
egal talent of the state.
lies in hotly contested cas
vhen the brainiest lawyers
he state who would try to cli
nen who had been prosecui
>y thestate's attorney, it seer
amost like two soldiers skill
vith swords as they would cla
r argument before the cou
aut I think it can truthfully
aid that Julius E. Boggs i'
tever found wanting-the int
st'of the state never suffered
He had a very yivid imagit
ion and he used it to good
antage in prosecuting crit
Lals. He was also fine in wc
ainting. Once, while prosec1
ag four young men for killi:
n old woman, with a baby
ter arms, he drew the word p
re of the little mountain hi
Eie moolight shining throu;
le cracks of the hut, while t
ssassin slipped up through I
rush, pointing his gun throu;
ie crack, tired the deadly lo
ito the body of the helpless <
roman, and pointing to I
riminal in the dock-it was
ramatic and convincing th
ie man fell in a faint.
He was an orator of high rai
nd was known as "The Silvi
)gued Orator of the Pit
Mr. Boggs was editor of T.
entinel for a period of about ti
ears, and conducted the par
2 a very high moral plane, a:
was thought by some-pe
aps many-that the stand
lok as the editor of the par
ainst the wrong, and his ear
it advocacy of the right w
cry helpful to the mnorals
e county. As a writer, 1V
oggs had few superiors. ]
d written many short stori
hich have delighted hundre
Mr. Bogas was often called<
speak at religious mesting
:e seemed perfectly at borne
ue churches, and could speak
ue edification of any congree
on. He was a ruling elder
ie Presbyterian church at Pic
is, where his funeral servic
ere held in the presence of
ultitude of sorrowing relativ
d friends, participated in I
~veral ministers of different d
that he was loved by all 01
ople. After the funeral se
ice the body was laid by t]
de of his beloved wife, who he
receded him to the grave 1
To the relatives of our depa2
I friend and brother this pap
tends heartfelt sympathy.
President Wilson and ~Secr
ry of State Bryan are gre
.renists, as they have, byi
lomacy and "watchful wat
ig," prevented war betwei
is country and Mexico up
President Harrison of t1
uthern railway has bought
ile of cotton in each cotto
xiucingstate traversed by th
rad, and has asked the prin<
il officers of the Southern ai
your dollars to build
town, or do you want
in building sidew'alks
d your dollars to the
iey are building. side
walk on; when you
the merchants of this
lp to build sidewalks
n keeping your own feet
in making this town
hich to live?
by spending your dol
:hants who are paying
i instead of with those
Fes in the cities.
to he a boosterfoi-your
of the mai-1order man?
With all the war talk and the
many schemes set forth to keep
- the price of cotton where it
, shoul be, don't forget to put it
rS' a good lick now and then for
at- good roads. We'll need then
an this winter.
If the rural m ail carriers
e throughout the country would
>re practice a little "watchful wait
ry ing" and not try to buck the
ch government they would get thai
a extra hundred dollars a yeai
when the time comes for its pay
to An inquirer writes to the Co.
rn lumbia State's physician, Dr.
Evans, saying he has the jim
th jams and wants to know what
de to do for them. we can tell th(
an Ipatient how to keep from get
11s ting the jim jams. if that wvil
at do any good.
At Many people said -at the out
es break of the European war thai
in it could not last more than sixty
~ar or ninety days. Many peopl<
ed said the same thing at the out
ed break of the war between th<
ed sections; yet it lasted four long.
sh weary, bloody years.
beMr. W, W. Smoak has suc
ra ceeded Mr. William Banks as
er- editor of the Anderson Daily In
in telligencer, who has resigned tc
take a position with the statE
a-agitural department. Mr.
- moak will also be busir'ess
n- manager. The change becamE
deffective October 1.
inIf the farmers of the South
ic- were thoroughly organized, as
t, many of the trades are, and bold
gh their products for a certain price,
he there w ould be no 7-cent cotton.
he The only salvation for any large
gh body workers, whether compos
ad ett of farmers or tradesmen. is
>ld thorough organization.
so "'On account of the war" the
at wages of many workmen thru
out the country are being cut.
ak If there was a way to cut the
- cost of living for the workers
d there would not be so much to
complain of; but the cost of
he foodstuffs is increasing all the
ve time on many of'the necessities.
ar- The late George W. Vander
he bilt's -estate in North Carolina
'er has been appraised at $4,617,906,
n and covers all his holdings in
as that state. The estate will pay
of an inheritance tax of one per
[r. cent of the value of the property
ie and will be the largest single in"
.es lieritance tax ever paid into the
ds treasury of North Carolina.
~Call the Ambulance, Sergeant!
to Oh. no. our battleships can't
- quit Mexico just yet, the situa
in tion, you see. still being Vera
k- Cruzial.-The State.
es__ _ _ _ _ _
e Those people who had been
fearful lest the world would be
e- come over-populated have, joined
r-the "Don't Worry Club" now.
eIn Memn ory of Melvin Holder
Just a year ago the summons
Which must some time come to all
-Came with swiftness to our brother
er And he went to meet the call;
Bade farewell to wife and children.
Who must face the world alone:
Went to meet his sainted mother
e-In the blissful happy home.
There we know that he is happy
With the saved around the throne.
t- Joining in the "Alleluias"
Numbered with the Savior's own:
to Yes, within the home of glory.
Ever near the Savior's side.
He is holding sweet communion
With the Christ once crucified.
1 e e shall strive at last to meet him
at When our life on earth is done.
n- Though the cross seems very heavy.
at I By the struggle Heaven is won;
gISoon we'll joim'our dear one yonder
& On the everlasting shore:
Legislature Met In
Extra Session Tues.
Columbia, Oct. 6.-The extra
session of the general assembly
which was convened here today
at noon brought a horde of poli
ticians to Columbia. T h e r e
were many conferences during
the night and this morning and
all kinds of stories about legis
lation were flitting about.
A joint resolution provides a
referendum of floating a million
and a half dollars loan to liqui
Other proposed legislation pro.
vides for the establishment of a
state system of cotton ware
houses. the extension of the
payment of taxes, and the or
ganization of an emergency
Thp greater part of today's
session was consumed in read
ing parts of Governor Blease's
25,000 word message.
Columbia, Oct. 6-Bitter at
tacks on men, measures and
newspapers w h i c h featured
Governor Cole L. Blease's un
successful campaign last sum
mer for Ellison D. Smith's seat
in the United States senate are
made part of the permanent
annals of the state by the gov
ernor's action in incorporating
them in a remarkable message
which he delivered today to the
legislature, which convened at
noon in extraordinary session in
an effort to relieve the financial
depression caused by the Euro
pean war'and the low price of
cotton. Blease's campaign
speeches and interviews, re
printed in full, form the greater
part of the message, a book of
The goyernor's recommenda
tions for legislation occupy only
one page and are as follows:
1. That the legislature "ap
point a committee to confer with
similar committees from the
legislatures of other cotton grow
ing states for the purpose of
passing such laws as will relieve
the present situation and pre
vent a recurrence of conditions
as they are today."
2. rhat the legislature "pass
a law prohibiting the sale of any
property, real or personal, under
any lien or mortgage prior to
the first day of October, 1915,
with a proviso in the bill that if
any debtor shall attempt to
make way with his property, or
to do it serious damage in order
to decrease its value the provis
ions of this bill shall not apuly
3. That the legislature "pass
an act extending the time for
the payment of all taxes, city.
county and state, for such period
as in your judgment will be of
most beneficial to taxpayers of
your state, so that if a poor man
who honestly and conscientious
ly does his best. but cannot pay
his taxes, fails to do so. his little
personal property or even his
little home, may not be forced
upon the block and sold and he
and his wife and little children
turned out into the street."
4. That the legislature "pass
an act reducing the legal rate of
interest in this state to six per
5. That the legislature "give
your most careful and serious
consideration to the passage of
a law for a reduction of the
acreage in the planting of
6. That the legislature "give
your most careful and serious
consideration to the passage of
some warehouse system act."
7. That the legislature "pass
an act exempting from taxation
for the year 1914 those of our
fellow citizens in the counties of
York and Laurens who suffered
so much injury from the hail
storm during the past summer."
Goernor Blease devotes part of
his message to an analysis of
the recent election in Maine and
draws the conclusion that the
Democratic party is in grave
danger of defeat at the polls in
Governor Blease sneers at-the
incoming state administration
which will take office in January.
"The incoming administra
tion" he says. "cannot be look
to to help the poor man and the
"If you will look over the list
of members elected to the senate
and house you will find that
quite a large number of them
I believe the majority--are of
ficers. attorneys, stockholders or
servants of corporations, just as
the man who has been nominat
ed for governor is. and of course
to them the people as a whole
need not look for much relief,
either through lower taxation.
reduction of expenses or a
smaller appropriation bill."
The Ford is my auto. I shall
not want. It maketh me to lie
down under it in green pastures:
It leadeth me into much trouble
and draweth on my purse. I
go into the shadow of death for
its sake: vea, though I fear
much evil for the radius rod on
the axle might brake. It has a
blowout in the presence of mine
enemies. I annointed its cylin
ders with oil. The radiator
boileth over. Surely this thing
will not follow me thru life or I
will dwell in the house of the
poor forever. I equipeth my
Ford with a cuckoo clock and
when it reacheth the speed of
20 miles per hour. the bird
cometh out and singeth, "Near
er My God to Thee."- Exchange.
Cheer up. There are ways of
making a living that probably
havn't been discovered yet.
In Oolenoy Section
Mr. James ("Bud") Patton, a
itizen of the Oolenoy section of
Pickens county, was killed last
Wednesday- morning, October 7,
when he was overcome by gas 4
and fell from a rope on which he 4
was being drawn from Dr. J. M.
Crenshaw's well, about 9 miles
Mr. Patton had been blastin
in the well the day before the 4
accident and two of the charges 4
of dynamite had failed to ex
plode. Wednesday morning he
went down into the well to ex
amine. In a few moments after
he had been let down he asked
to be drawn up and was ten or
fifteen feet from the bottom of
the well when he became over
come by gas and fell, falling on
his head and crushing his skull.
He was probably instantly killed.
No one in the vicinity could be
found who would go down into
the well and recover the body,
so George Hagood, colored, of
Pickens, was summoned, and
immediately upon his arrival
went down and brought the
dead body out.
- Mr. Patton leaves a young
wife and one child, who with
other relatives have the sympa
thy of the entire community in
George S. McCravey Dead
A dispatch from Laurens,
dated October 6, says:
News was received here to
night of the sudden death late
this afternoon in Atlanta of
Col. George S. McCravey of this
city. Heart failure is believed
to have caused his death. He
had been in Atlanta for a week
or more on business. Col. Mc
Cravey was sheriff of Laurens
for eight years and postmaster
here for nine years. His widow
and four children survive.
This is sad news to many peo- c
ple in Pickens. where Mi'. Mc
Cravey was well known, his c
business bringing him here
many times. He was here only
two or three weeks ago. Among v
his friends here was Mr. George P
Ellis, who prob.ably received the
last letter Mr. McCravey ever
wrote. The letter asked Mr. V
Ellis to meet the writer in v
Gainesville. Ga., Wednesday,
and wound up by saying he
was sick and felt like he was
going blind. Mr. Ellis, had just i
finished reading the letter when
he heard of the death. r
George S. McCravey was a
brother of Ed P. McCravey,
member of the legislature from
Pickens county, and who was
in attendance upon the extra
session of the legislature in Co
lumnbia when he heard of his
Syrapathy Is the safeguard of the
human soul against selfishness.
Thinking at Leisure.
Mrs. Peavish says that if it were
to do over again, no man need ever
ask for her hand until he had shown
"But you told me that this would be
a paying investment," complained the
customer, who had taken a flier. "It
was," replied the broker. "But the eus
tomers did all the paying."
There is more Catarrh in this section of
the country than all other diseases put i
together, and until the last few years
was supposed to be incurable. For a great
many years doctors pronounced it a local
disease and prescribed local remedies, and
by constantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced It Incurable. Sci
ence has proven Catarrh to be a consti
tutional disease, and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cre, manufacturedby F. J. Chonstitu
tional cure on the market. It is taken in
ternally In doses from 10 drops to a tea
spoonful. It acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. They
offer one hundred dollars for any case it
fails to cure. Send for circulars and tea
Address: F. 3. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hal's FamIly Pills for constipation.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bough.
Signature of ,4~ , Z4rC
- - - t
State of South Carolina, )
County of Pickens, -
Intommon Pleas Court. -
J. S. Fowler, Plaintiff,
Mrs. J. T. Welborn, Defendant.
In pursuance of a decretal order in
the above stated case by Hon. S. W. G.
Shipp, dated September 30, 1914, and on
file in the Clerk's office, I will sell to (
the highest bidder on Salesday in No
vember. 1914, during the legal hours for C
sale, at Pickens C. H., S. C., the fol
lowing described tract of land, to-wit:
All that certain piece, parcel or tract
of land, containing forty-four and four- g
fifths (44 4-5) acres, more or less, situ
ated. lying and being in Liberty town
ship, Pickens county, South Carolina,
bounded by lands now or formerly of -
- Congers, Mrs.N. L. Williams, Luther
Hill and others, and being the same
t.iact of land conveyed to the said Mrs.
J. L. Welborn, by J. S. Fowler, by deed tl
dated Octobet 23. 1911.
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay for
papers and for recording the same. 4
Terms of sale must be complied with in
one hour after sale or the premises will t
be resold at the risk of the former pur- p
chaser. R. R. ROARK,
Sheriff Pickens County.
Notice of Final Settlement and i
Notce is hereby given that I will ai
make application to J. B. Newbery, a
Esq., Judge of Probate for Pickens le
county, in the State of South Carolina, v
o the 12th day of November, 1914, at e
11 o'clock in the forenoon, or as soonN
thereafter as said application can be
eard. for leave to make final settle- al
ment of the estate of Joseph Gilliland, TI
deceased, and obtain discharge as ad- or
ministratrix of said estate. a1
-Mas. L. E. GILUILAND,
Strouse & Br<
A large and corn
S$5.oo, all styles and c<
The largest and r
have ever shown. Chi
to $15.00. Men's Suit
We are sole agen1
if you want style, fit a
than Strouse & Brothel
Call on us for any
accordance with the lo
You will always fir
and the best merchandi
Sole Agents for Walk.
Machines, Iron King Stc
ifice of County Treasurer. Pickes Count:
Pickens, S. C., October 1,
The books for the collection of State
ounty taxes will be open from Octobei
A4, to December 31. 1914.
Those who prefer to.do so can pay in J
ry, 1915, with I per cent additional. T
rho prefer payin in February, 1915, can d
ith 2 per cent additional. Those who pr
aying In March, 1915, to the 15th of said m(
an do so by paving an additional 7 per c
fter said date the boorts will close.
N. B.-Taxpayers owning property or pa;
xes for others will please ask for tax rec
a each township or special school distric
rhich he or they may own property. Th
ery important, as there are so many sc.
istricts. Those who do not wish to com
he office can write me, not later than the
f December, and I will furnish them with
.mount due and they can pay me by ch
aoney order or registered mail. If stamp:
ent do not send above 2-cent denominatio1
can not use them. Please do not send me i
rithout registering same, as it is liable te
ost; if sent otherwise it must be at sent
~evy for State tax....... ......... 6
aevy for Constitutional school tax .. 3
aevy for ordinary county tax. ...6
aevy for past indebtedness .... .. .-%
-evy for Chain Gang... ..... .....2%
aevy for Constabulary.... .......M
Total levy.. ........ ...... ....18%
Special levies for the following districts:
chool District No. ......
chool District No.2.....2
chool District No.3.....4
chool District No.4.....4
chool District No.5......
chool District No. i......
ohool District No.7.....4
chool District No.S......
chool District No.9. ....1
chool District No.10. ...
chool District No.1.....
chool District No.12. ....
chool Dist.xict No.13. ....
choot District No.14. ...4
chool District No.1......
ichool District No. 1..... 1
chool Distriet No.1.....2
chool District No.19. ...2
ichool District No.20. ...2
chol istic N.2....... ..4
cholDitrctN. ?... .. .....$ 1
chol6isric ...2.......... 6 1
~holDstic o.2............, 4
cholDitrct . ............. 2L/
~hoIDitrc N.2..........3 12
chol istic0N . ..........2 1
cholDitrct ...... .......47
chol istic o . ...........5 1
cholDitic 14. 2........... 4 2
chol istic7N . ...... ...11
cholDstic 1o.3.......... 4
cho Dsrit 9o ..... . ....4
cholDitr 0 N.3.......... 2
ichool District No. 40............ 4
chool District No .. ...4 1
chool District No. 2.....
hool District No.45. ...4
chool District No.4.....4
chool District No.47.....
chool District No. 4..... '
chool District No.49. ....
chool District No.......
chool District No.52. ...2
chool District No.5.....4 2
chool District No. 33.. .........42
Leyhoor itrst of P36.... ... .... 4onds
coluDsrica toship..... ... .... 2 2
chaoetonstripN..38......... ...2~ I
chosltostipN..4...... ....... 2
choll Dta No 45..... .... 00). r m
hose excsric byla. 4 ......
choos (istrc50). ll mal per... fro . 21
reoiale extrcet tose e2..u... .... .law.
ycents pesrait. 56 ... ..
TLevyin for atest of theinsr taxods
Pol tain Coneland M5 0.eruy. maT
en rotte t B0lyear oe far Riabee
ents (an50) All ve rsols Grani
re tiabe excepd Toe edcie Coy a.
ogs or aeqie boy capittio Drug
ftycents per Cap. .
Thfceoertn fowe hatementsyo ter
lease Pncue 24ostagesie ePo
ytaingSut Cao liadMrur.T
ewobotle of Bloodknes orRhu
ism IndietioCmon Plestain i
ess ad Wartonve TrouLJ.GMurant
In pursuadne ofaMecnet CoEs
.e aboe satele by is Honor,
[.RG.R.hpp prsiin ALLGCd
fcetoer eow1e, Pharmacy.l inteCe
ficeIwl Phone to the heigene bidn
iSlsdahn eriff's 1914e u
tateSofCSoth faolinga ct f
Cn iutdi h ounty af Picke
Libeurty ownshipmon Goleas c
A. JonnladfBF. Boggs inif
dT. . Whrt andL.n.tainf
Id theefursuanc of0 a crea, ore
s, aboen staed sae ;tac His landr,
ey. t. Dpp presiigrueydaf
Ictbe L. 1914 Mandre on ile mth Cler
n aedi ovember, 1912. du
Termsgahr for csae ato Payen
[. papers the forlloing the ofla
>-wit: al us ~ ople wt
md situate or the ounty wil bicke
this Librt tornshp onuGoldener
Rda'iiglnso . . oggs.
.rf Pick M F An ens Ida uJ.t
ad,.H chrecnann o
, THORNL +S
thers High Art Clothing. John B.
Hats. Ladies' and Children's
Cloaks and Coat Suits.
plete line of Cloaks for ladies and children, from $[.5o to>
)lors, and Coat Suits in latest styles from $1o.oo to $25.99.-0
nost complete line of boys', youth's and men's Clothing we
ldren's Suits from $1.50 to $7.50. Youth's Sdits from $3.50
:? from $5.00 to $25-00.
ts for Strouse & Brothers' celebrated High Art Clothing, and
nd durability in a suit, you can find no better line on earth...
thing you may need this fall and you will find our prices in
v price of cotton.
id three things at our store:-A warm welcome, right prices,
se that money can buy.
R, THORNLEY & 00.
hoes, Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods a Specialty
Over Shoes, Hawes Hats, Carhart Overalls, New Home Sewing
>ves, Chase City and Babcock Buggies, Mitchell Wagons and
PICKENS, S. C.
Capita & Surplus $60,000
It IInterest Paid on Deposits
*o J. McD. BRUCE, FRANK McFALL
the President Cashier
. as -___________________
'We have just received direct from England a
I shipment of Johnson Bros.
Pure White Crockery Ware
This line of goods is a little higher in price than our
SAmer ican made goods but much better in quality. It is guar
Santeed not to craze. We shall be glad to show you these goods.
We also have a nice line of trunks and suit cases.
Come to see us.
CRAIG BROTHERS COMPANY
Pickens, S. C.
siGoods to Meet
ilTHE CHEAP PRICE OF COTTON
B oy s'~ S u its from $1.25 to- _- -_- -_-.._ ..._- __- __- __- __- $ 7.50
s Men's Suits from $8.00) to ._ - .____-_____-_-______15.00
SHats from 25c to_-__.._.....-_-_....._--_-__-___-__.._ 3.50
SA lot of $1.25 Hats for_ .: ....._____ .. 75
SElegant Flour at._-__-__-_-_-__-_--___-_._-__-__-_-...._ .50
16lc per pound for frying chickens up 35c; Hens, 10c
ris per psound up to 40c. 25c paid for eggs.
A lot of Chattanooga Plows and Points.
Yours for trade
'BU Y A B ED!
Or a Suite of Furniture, is the slogan
with us. We have joined the Buy-a
'Bale Club. Now we want everybody
~to join our Buy-a-Bed Club.
ietWe have the largest stock of Furniture in the county to se- .
D etfrom. Cook Stoves, Organs and Sewing Machines. 4Ve sell
the best Sewing Machine made, "New Wilson." with a lifetime
guarantee. Come in and let us show it to you. Ydu'll like it
esi- the "'Sit Straight" kind. Agents for the
4 Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets -
And the "Oriole" Go-Basket for .the Baby.
We sell everything in the Furniture line, from the cradle to the
E. L. & G. B. HAMILTON
Easley, S. C.
e The Inquisitive Pup
Hf VMONtW WtT ITI IS- EAJSUD'HLY FINDS OUT