, - THURSDAY, JUNE 25, IS01.
.See, new ad, of Jno. A. Boy den & Co.
Last Monday was the longest day of
Tthiekbcrries and GeOrsria watermelons
on -the market. ,
t r. i . r. Aine 1 iu SMeru citiuKeus
r n . 11 1 - .1 !
killed by m hi ks Tuesday night.
' Dr. J. Rumple and Mr. John A Boy den
l r.i c - 1)1 1 I. 1
jell IUI uiunnig JAWiv (icniui.
Mr. John 1. Heifig and family have
gone to Connelly Minings to spend the
.season. ' "
An excursion from Raleigh to Ashe
ville passeijl th;uug,h to-day with ten cars
tilled with people.
Rev. J. Xj II. SummcreR, of Tarboro,
with his family, is visiting his father,
Dr. J,r J. Suinmerell. " "
A party from the city went out to Lin
Avood to-day niidw'ilf pienie at the resi
deiu e of Dr. Miars.
Work on the new I'resbyterian church
; Ur ni)LM.s.-in rapiuiv now since me
favorable weather set in.
Mis-esAiuiie Taaffe and Annie Kratis
. arrived. home from St -Mary .Seminary,
Charlotte, on last Saturday.
A very enjoyable lawn party was given
by 3lisK t;cssic iienuetsou io ner numer
ous iritjuws ac ner iiouiv iueuaj iiiui. -.
Jlr. Thos. L. Swink has bought out
I the grocery business of Mr. Geo. W.
Wright in Brooklyn and will continue it
.as heretofore. "
has thrown a bon ton sign to tlhe breeze
and it extends across the pavement just
as they all.do.
The first kllii of brick on the grounds
of the Vance Cotton Mills is now being
burned ami the. masons Avil not be kept
waiting much longer,
- Mr. P. M Rutherford, of Knoxville,
Tenn., arrived a few days ago to take the
posiuon 01 assistant posiai cieiK. uciween
Siilisburv and Hickory.
We learn that postal clerks will be put
on the night trains on the Western road
from -here to Knoxville on Jultf l.rtli.
'This wiH ii 1 1 a loiigitclt want.
Anyone desiring furniture should ndU
fail to read E. M. Andrews jidvertise
ineut ou the outside this week, lie
gives some interesting figures.-
Some of the visitors to Morehead have
returned and report a large crowd, with
hotels alrd boarding houses taxed to their
Aill i.ifei(y:to liuu.ic unci I'Ouil the largo
number prudent. -
C'apt. Kv'nis. Brown reports ripe to
matoes from .his vines last. SuTiday. He
is a very successful tomato raiser, and
will contest for a $100 prize offered by a
seed dealer north.
Notice appears in this issue of the dis
solution of the copartnership heretofore
existing between W.'ll. and C. F. Reis
ner. Mr. V II. Beisner will continue
the business at the old stand. i
' Mr. C. F. King, stalf correspondent of
the Atlanta Journal, called at our ollice
yesterday. He was on his way to Stanly
and Montgomery counties to write up the
mining interests of that section.
Young pctple were very rre in Salis
bury the -past week. They were re
cyiperating iu thq waters , at Morehead,
,anl the breezes of Blowing Roc'k, Con
nelly springs, and other summer resorts.
iVl il ?JIV.I Till im tuny, .Ul iiiu iuil I UI11-
nvissiohers Tuesday liiglrt Mr. P. D.
Rouoche vas allowed 250 as damages
to his property, caused by the extensio-n
of North' I-ee street! No other business
was brought up. 7
We are in reee'pt of an invitation to
attend a grand 1th ot July celebration on
the, Guilford battle ground. Hon. Kemp
P. Battle will deliver un address on the
life aud serV
ices of Gen. Jethro Sumner,
of North Ca
, --Mr. J. L. Sloan, Jr.,, received a ttle-
giain Mon'day morning announcing the
death rof his sister, Miss Lou Sloan,
vhieh' occur red at her homer at Davidson
College on .Sunday- evening. Typhoid
fever was the cause. '
The passenger train on the W. N,-C.
' .Inn 1.,,..,. ... " I 1 . ...
in.it.iu t..jt ius.i ounuay evening was
delayed fen hoiirs, occasioned by a part
af a trestle twenty-live miles beyond
Aslieville washing away. All trains
were running on tune Monday.,
Ticv. Howard Summerell, of Washing
ton, N. C, "preached to the Presbyterians
on Sunday morning, and at the Method
v ist churfeh in the evening. He is atiable
"olivine, and is one of Salisbury's children
of whom the citizens are proud.
II. L. Wright have just received
some nice samples of clothing; Thev
wilt take-ypur order and have your
iwiuiiij tiiaitc uu't ,,u cnargc you me
extras you have been paying. Call and
give you"r order and save money.
.f " . v
Iaghtning from the clouds whicfi
jiassed over the 'city about noon o Sun
day got in its work at Mr. Obediah At
m ell's, in the North Ward, but fortu
nately did no damage except to disar
range a few pieces of weather hoarding.
Hot weather has come and it behooves
us to look well to the sanitary condition
"of our town Typhoid fever already
exists to a considerable extent in neigh
boring towns, and every precaution
should be taken here to I stave off the
In the advertisement of Mr. J. F.
G iver last week" of salesmen wanted
this lary did' not- show up. He will pay
$32 per int nth. See him at S. J. Sw ic(-
Tlijo Suli.-biuy Choral Union has been
solicited to j(s-it in 1 he musical festiva
it. R.ilcigh on September 2-'Jd and 24th,
being the occasion of the formal opening
of the Inter-Stiite Exposition.
-Solicitor Long Dangerously Hurt.
Solicitor B. F. Long, of , Statcsyille,
while idhig a young and wild horse near
Statcsvu lie-last Friday afternoon, wus;
dangerously hurt by the horse rearing
up and falling back upon him. He was
uucuncious for a time, -but is reported
out of danger at this time.
. Death of Mr. Daly.
Ve have recently heard of the death
of Mr. V. F. Daly, of Lenoir county.
He had been in feeble health for several
month. Mr. Daly Vas business manager
of the Progressive Farmer nearly a year,
which position' he filled with credit to.
himself until failing health forced his res
ignation. He was, a noble you ig man
and leaves a host of i'rieuds.
Dr. Cope, wholives near Organ Church,
this couutVj was found dead in his sulky
yesterday .morning. He had gone to
visit some of his, sick, and when found
his liorse had lelt-the road aud caught
n small tree with the wheel, ami had ev
i.lcally spent the night walking around
the tree. The coroner was sent for to
hold an inquest but is not In town.
The cau.-e of his death is not known at
Mrs. Rachel W. Tetnpleton, wife of
Dr. J. M. Temple-ton, of Cary, died at
her home on the 17th inst. Mrs. Tern
pleton had Ixvu in delicate health for a
long time.- She was 2 ears old and be
hoved by all who knew her. She leaves
a husband, several children audahosLot
Mrs. T. P. Johnston, of this city,
died at her home on the llli
inst., of consumption. Mrs. Johnston
was about 4'J years old. She was an af
fectionate wile and mother and a useful
.woman in every way. She was buried
from St. Julia's Lutheran church on the
20ch. Her pastor, licv. C. IS. King and
Dr. J. Kuinple conducted the funeral
Marriel at the residence of Mi II. N.
Woodson, on the evening of 22nd inst.,
at nine and a half o'clock, Mr D. A. At
eM to Miss Sallie Bostain. '"The con
tracting parties have. a host of friends
here -who extend best wishes. They
boarded the 10:.'0 vestibule Irani for the
north. The tour will extend as far as
Married at the Methodist church on
Tuesday evening the 2ord inst., at eight
o'clock, Prof. Jos. R. Chamberlain, ol
Raleigh, to Miss Hope, daughter of Dr.
J. J. S uiiime; ell of this city. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. J. N. H.
SuminereM, of Tarboro, N. C, the
bride's brother, assisted by Dr. Rumple.
They left immediately for -a tqur north.
The best wishes of the Watchman is
- A Vt'ae Excursion.
July loth will be a red letter day in
the history of Salisbury, it being the date
set for the grand excursion to Salisbury
from points a?long the line of the Yadkin
road. Invitations ill be sent to all the
representative business men along the
line and every one receiving an invitation
is expected to come.
At a special meeting of the citizens of
Salisbury at the mayor's office last Mon
day night committees on linauec and re
ception were appointed to (take the matter
up dnd bring it to a successful ending.
The citizens of Salisbury) will foot all
expenses, a considerableYsum having
been raised by subscriptioiifor that pur
The "Citizens Business Reception"
will be held at night, at whi'h a banquet
will be spread for the visitors within our
- A Commendable Work.
Miss Kate 10. Williams, of Atlanta, Ga.,
is in Salisbury. -She isa-noble young lady
and is making an effort' to win a home
for her parents. Her father is an ex
Confederate soldier,, who is now paralysed
The young lady is quite an artist.
Her painting, " Vindsbr(Catle," which
isron exhibition in Schultz & Marsh's
window, will be sold tp the citizens of
Salisbury, aud it is for this she is trying
to get subscriptions, ' The picture wilt
bo placed in. either the Y. M. C. A. hall
or the club rooms, us a majority cf
the subscribers shall determine She
comes before our people very highly
recommended. We hope the following
letter, written by the late Henry W.
Grady, will touch a responsive chord in
the hearts of those who loved the cause
Jier father fought to win :
To W'itoniit in"! Concern:
This will intriwliicc Miss Katie Williams, of
this city, vli is highly cmlorsed by Ikt pas
tor, win) is iny pt-rsoiial i'riend, and bv all
others slnkiiow htr, iirclud.ug Governor
Gordon. She is the daughter of a helpless in
valid, and upon her efforts mainlydepciid the
support of lier family. The is worthy tlu
sympathy ind consideration of all with whom
she comes in contac t, and "1 heartily wish her
sutli pymjiatliy as the helpless and unfortunate
deserve. Very truly,
Henry Y Gbady.
She has alsd letters from Gov. North
ern and ex-Governor Gordon, of Georgia.
We bespeak for Miss Williams a hearty
welcome"and generous ahi sit the hands
of our people, fur hers is a worthy cause.
A STKEL CAU PLANT.
Another Xeir Enterprise fat Salisbury
The Bi??est Thing1! Yet.
Mr. L. H. Foster, of Chiejijgo, has I een
here this week iu the interest of a big
-K-heme which, if successfulj, means much
fortius section. Mr. Fosffr i-epreseuts
the large steel car works already estab
lished at Cliicago. They) propose to
erect branch factories at diilerent points.
A number of our enterprising citizens
have been discussing the pj-ficticabilty of
the scheme. The olyect m to 'build rail
road cars entirely of steel, and will em
ploy from 700 to 2,000 skilled laborers,
which means an addition of from 3,000 to
10,000 to-our population. We trust that
it will be established here, j I
A WHOLESALE Till AL.
Fonr Hniidred Witnesses anl Thirty
It is reported that a big trial is in pro
gress at Troy, Montgomery county.
The county has been republican for some
year.Sjbut went democratic last year. The
cry of fraud has been raised and it is said
that a fund ol$2 000 was appropneted to
defray expenses of the investigation. A
special term of Superior Cjurt has been
called and coirvened last Monday. About
four hundred witnesses have been su
poenaed and thirty lawyers employed.
There is mifch excitement,;
THE KOAXOKK & SOUTHERN.
What Will Our IVoplo Do About
-Sonicting: Should b;
Done at Once
The preliminary survey yiaLexiugton,
Gold Hill and Monroe will soon be com
pleted. At an early day the route
via Salisbury and Charlotte will bo sur
veyed. What are we going to do to get
the road? If this road; should give
Salisbury the go by, another of equal
advantage may not bo built soon. Salis
bury needs a road from that direction,
Our people ought to be wide awake.
It hsaid the cheaper route will be se
lected. Possibly the Salisbury route may
prove the one. But if it 'does not we
think the Company would prefer this to
any other, because it will ;pass through
a much more populous seqtion and twice
as many manufacturing concerns are
already located on this route.
The Watchman is always ready to
work for the general good. We think
this road would be of great ad vantage to
a majority of our people for several rea
son's. O.ir columns are opeii fr anything
that any parties would. I ike! to write. Let
us hear from you.
thi: ii. & i). dkpot.
A Place Where U'.isincss is IJus
iness The, Men avIio Keep an
Immense F.re'jjht ISus
. incss Shipshape
Tiic Watchman likes to look at other
people woi k. We would rather see
other people working than work our
selves. Oi;e of the many busy places about
Salisbury is the Richmond So Danville
railroad offices. Here an immense
amount of freight is received, and trans
ferred. From early in the morning until
ten o'clock at night thtf sharp click of
the telegraph instrument the scratching
of pens, rolling of trucks, escape of
steam from the switch engines, all go to
show that a good portion of the business
of this great throbbing commonwealth
passes this way.
Mr. Jno. W. Webb is the agent in
charge. lie is capable, polite, attentive
to business and strictly honest. Mr.
Webb was agent of the Atlantic fc N. C.
road at New Berne one year, and was
employed in the R. & D. ollice at Dur
ham more than two years.
Mr. W. R. Meroney, the ticket agent,
is a native of Salisbury and known by
everybody, lie evidently is the right
man iu the right place. If ho ever
failed to do his duty nobody complained
of it. , . '
, Mr. Andrew Murphy is the cashier in
the freight depot. If everybody attended
to their business as well as he does the
country would be better oif. Mr.- E. L.
: Hanger is billing clerk, and Mr. W. T.
B.iine-y is transfer clerk. Horace West,
lately agent at Albemarle, is trace claim
and delivery clerk lie re. I W. H. Raw
lings is car record clerk and T. E. John
ston is his assistant. ' II,. N. Miller is
Mr. W. S. Frost is the chief telegraph
operator. Messrs. T. R. Garner, W. L.
Wilburn and R. P. Sandley arc his as
sistants. W. J. Morton is the day and E, II.
Morris the night yard conductor. John
Lane is messenger.
In addition to these there arc four car
couplers, a mail carrier aud eleven truck
THE AMOUNT OF HfSTNE-SS.
The above might give an idea of tl c
business done, but we can go still further.
It i j a fact that but few freight offices in
th'j State show as much business as the
Salisbury office. Few places show more
tickets sold or more baggage transferred.
Twelve passenger trains come in and go
out.of this depot every day. At present
fourteen freight trains is a" correct aver
age, though during the fall and winter
months the number is much larger. This
makes twenty-six trains a day.
Nearly $12,000 are paid to R. &, D em
ployes here every month. Both the
freight-and passenger depots are supplied
by gas from the city gas works and wat r
from the city mains. The railroad will
patronize the new ice factory when it
Business i evidently growing in this
section. Another wire is being put up
1mm ween . Danville and Chattanooga by
the Western I'utoii.
The Great Snmnicr Resort The Ac-cowinoiations-People
Vlaees of Interest to
eat torlal Correspondence.
' MoRKHEAii, N. C, June 21, 1891.
The largest crowd ever gathered to
gether at this poiiU are now here.
Everything is rtrtniiug smoothly and
visitors arc pleased and profited.
The sea breeze3 are pleasaut and heal
thy the sailing, bathing, fishing aud so
cial enjoyments all that could be expec-.ed.
The trip via Raleih aud Goldsboro is
a pleasant one and full of interest to all
western people. . From Goldsboro the
run of 95 miles is through a-retty, level
section of country, inostty covered with
piue timber aud such timber as is found
iu the swamps of this section. As the
train dashes along the track, which is
perfectly straight for miles and miles,
you will notice that crops of all kinds
are iu much better condition than in the
piedmont section of our State. Crops
are worked out well and look flourishing
You will see many beautiful truck, cot
ton and -corn farms. The country is
If you Will visit Morehead you will
first stop opposite the Hotel Newbcrne.
You will notice the bluo waters of Bojjue
Sound to the east. All around you will
see dwellings, stores and churches and
become aware of the fact that you are in
a pretty town wheie business and pleas
ure eo hand in hand. You will see fish
and smell fish, see fisherman and numer
It r .
ous sail ooiiis. nan a nine lurtner on
the train stops in front of a great build
ing capable of accommodating twelve
hundred people. This is the Atlantic
Hotel, the largest structure in North
Carolina. Everything is bustle and
noise. You will go into the hotel but
you can't register uot for a long time.
If you ever do you will be told that some
arrangement will be made to keep you
but it is never done. You simply go
there, pay your money, eat if you can,
sleep if you can, roost iu a tree or ou a
fence, go sailing fishing or bathing, get
sun-burned, see - the handsomest men,
the prettiest girls, hear good music and
then feel bad when you leave because
you could it stay longer. This is what
you do, aud you wonder how-you escap
ed with your life and want to go back
again. But, although Morehead is
crowded, you will get something good
to eat and enjoy yourself. If you don't
get quarters at-the Atlantic you can go
to dozens of other places. The Sea
Breeze Hotel, which is conducted by Bro
Eaton the author of the song entitled
'Brother Eaton's got the coou and
gone, on," will take care of you all
right. If you .can't get quarters in
Morehead you can take a boat and go to
Beaufort, which is a considerable town
on an inland two miles from the
; THE PEOPLE.
Here you 'Will find some of the best
teachers iu the land and some of the
worst. They are here attending the
Teacher's Assembly. You will brush
against governors, senators, congress
men, noted teachers and miuisters, far
mers, manufacturers, editors and law
yers. You will see society men and ball
room belles, dudes and cranks. If you
ever get iu the dining room at the At
lantic you will see twelve hundred hun
gry people in the immense room sitting
waiting for the good things of the land
and sea. Some of the people seem re
signed, some are fuming and fretting,
some are tipping the waiters, dozens of
darkies wearing white aproirs are dash
ing between the tables and the cooking
apartment. Twelve hundred people
are hungry, they all want grub at the
the same moment; they cant get it. So
they growl like bears and the waiters
rush hither and thither aud at last they
are all fed after a fashion
Every section of the State is represen
ted. Prof. Kistlcr, superintendent of
public instruction tor Iredell, represents
that county. He is very fishy and de
lights to don his bathing suit, which is
short at both cuds, and flirt with the
waves. It is said that he can wade
twelve miles out to sea.
Salisbury is represented by a good
looking crowd. Your uucle Jve Horah
gets up before day every morning, goes
to a certain spot with his fishing tackle
and catches every fish iu, Bogue Sound.
He is about to extcrniiuate the finny
tribe. Prol. Neave is one of the most
noted visitors. The orchestra, and in
fact all the musicians, have been nervous
since his arrival. They know that one
of the most famous musical critics is
around with eyes and ears both open.
Frank McCubbins has all the friends he
wants among the men and the young
ladies will wear mourning when he
leaves. Dave Gaskill is having a good
time and tries to make everybody enjoy
themselves. He is popular at home and
abroad. Leo Wallace is in clover. He
will never reach the age of 21 single if
the girls can help it. ohn Gorman,
Julius Neely, Wjll Sumner, John Taylor
and Ed Wheeler have all returned home.
They came, saw an conquered. Salis
bury's delegation of young ladies are all
here yet. They are here what they are
at home among the most popular.
Each one will carry a string of hearts
home and many young men will be in
POINTS OF INTEREST.
The opportunities for social enjoyment
here are unsurpassed. If you don't wish
to stay on the land you will find many
boats ready to sail each morning after
breakfast. You can join a crowd. If
wish good company just ask some of the
beautiful young ladies to accompany you.
You can uo to Beaufort, two miles, to
iFort Macon, three miles, which is a
magnificent relic of the late war and a
spot of nn usual interest, or to the light-
lonse, twelve miles from the mainland.
Tliisisatrip that will be enjoyed bj
myotic, especially before you get sea
sick and wish the boat would sink. Ii.
the afternoon hundreds go in boats to
the beach which is on the other side ol
Bogue sound three miles from Morehead.
Hjue you see some of the finest surf in
thiewoild. Soon the surf is alive with
bajthers of both sexes. The corpulent
mllionaire aud poor clerk or school
tejicher splash arouud and take iu salt
wjiter just the same as if their bank ac
counts were about equal. Children ol
alf fges make the air ring with shouts of
oy when the breakers run over them.
Ybu will see beautiful young maidens
atjtired iu close fitting butdeceut bathing
suits. You will see stout ladies weigh
ting from 200 pounds up, splashing
aitound. You will see thin, angular an
eipnt looking spinners in the water and
they do appear so young. They have
come here with the intention of making
oiie last desperate attempt to entrap a
man. They have a determiued look
aljout the eyes, aud you can easily imag
ine that if they should see a shark dress
ed up in men's clothing they would not
hisitate to attack it, for they are desper
ate. There is a bit of imposition prac
ticed at the beach that will hurt the re
sort. Many people prefer to carry their
ojvn bathing suits. The price for useing
a rented suit is twenty-five cents every
tipje. Parties having their own suits
must pay the same for going into the
d-essing rooms. This is unfair. The
dressing rooms are horrible affairs any
way. If the proprietors would build
rooms in keeping with the place people
would not object to paying for their use.
But as it is the rooms are so unsatisfac
tory that there is much complaint.
The writer in, company with others
made a novel trip to-day. The party in
in the boat consisted of eighteen persons,
fijur gentlemen and fourteen ladies.
Tjhirteen of the party were Quakers, We
ujeut to llarkness Island, ten miles from
tfte shore. Three hundred people dwell
oji this island which is six miles long and
ajid one and a half miles wide. In 18G4
Miss Bell, a Philadelphia lady, located
among these people as a missionary and
school teacher. The fishermen aud their
families were rude and thought nothing
of"religicn. Miss Bell has established a
clmreh and a school. There are eighty
children of school age on the island.
Tjhis benevolent lady has done a great
Work and made many sacrifices. She
i now 72 ears old. She conducts a
sijnall farm, raising her own vegetables
frjuits and grapes. The school house has
alibrary with the best books and period
icals. Miss Bell keeps stock of all kinds
ajid chickens and ducks. Her dogs and
ajiimals are well trained. They come
ajid go at her command. Miss Bell has
ujany works of art and curiosities in her
hbuse. She keeps servants aud assistant
teachers, but otherwise it reminds one
of the life of Robinson Crusoe. Our par
t' were highly pleased with the trip
tle're and others wilt be if they take the
trouble to go. ,
! Such is a brief description of Morehead
and her surroundings. Those who can
lould not fail to jay this place a brief
vjsit. It will pay anyone fourfold.
The 11 & S.
up on tne Carolina
cntrat train this
njight's Charlotte Air., found the town
of Stouts, between Mathews and Monroe
and hard by Indian Trail, astir with
Excitement. All about this generous
stretch of level land were planted the tents
qf the .surveying corps of the Roanoke
i Southern road. The presence of the
surveyors at that point naturally created
d flurry in real estate, and corner' lots
went up in price at a rate that struck the
citizens of the commuuity almost dumb
with amazement. Tho News reporter
was shown a cotton field, the dirt ol
which couldn't have been forced on a
purchaser a week ago, cotton and all
thrown in, at $3 per acre, which is now
likely to bring so many dollars per front
foot. The people of Stout's confidently
expected to soon see the Roanoke &
Southern cross the Carolina Central
plump through the middle of their town,
j The surveyors are laying out a line
that will run straight from Winston for
touts, thence on to Waxhaw, where
it will connect with the Georgia, Caro
lina & Northern road. To strike either
Salisbury or Concord would make but
Very slight deviation from a line as
Straight as the crow Hies, and a slill
slighter deviation would run the road
through Mt. Pleasant. In view of this
new and unexpected survey, the report
has gained currency that Major Robin
son, of the Seaboard Air Line road is
somewhat of . a factor in shaping the
Southern course of the Roanoke &
Southern. . "
This is very encouraging news for the
people of Salisbury.
j A Fine Chance.
j We have made arangements with the
publishers of Sunny South, Atlanta, Ga.f
jio thatjve can furnish our readers with
(two papers for a little more than the
price of one. The Sunny South is the
bnly purely literary family paper that
ver succeeded in the South. The sub
scription price is $2 per annum. The
watchman U $1 50. We will send both
papers to new subscribers at $2.'u This
i a very liberal offer and should be taken
! You mint a picture of the national
hflirers of the Alliance. Sent$l U0 and
et the Progressive Farmer and the
'Watchman and picture
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria;
GO TO THE OIIE
For the Largest and Hand
somest Assoitment of . . .
We have an elegant stock of finti DRESS GOODS in white, Mack and color
We have a big assortment of Shalliesj Lawns and Serges. Your choice forS cents
Big lots of all kinds of Shirts, Cottars and Ties. A big stock of CLOTIIfNG at
right prices. Carpets, Rugs and Mayings, the best and prettiest ever offered.: Au
elegant assortment of hand-sewed Shoes. They will not bum your feet. All kinds
of fchoes, and , lots of them, at rock bottom prices.
The best FLOLR in America. All kinds of Molasses; 10 different kinds of
Coffee ; 6 di ffercii it k i nds of t he mjst of Teas. Potatoes, Cablage, Beans, Peas,
rruits, Grits, Meal, Bran and Cottonseed Meal at Rock Bottom Pkices: ' SnechJ
prices to wholesale buyers. I ? . 1
Our Motto : " Best goods for least money."
Yours to Serve,
KLUTTZ & RENDLEHAN. .
Salesmen -W. W. Taylor, J. A. Neely, II. A. Bernhardt, W. It. Woodson,
A. M. Sullivan, C. F. Meroney, TjB. Beall, W. Clarence Kluttz and Warren
L. Klutlz. uij
This Space will be decu
All the leading makes
Don't fail to see our stock
before buying. It will cool
you off and make your daily
work more pleasant and easy
JNO. A. BOYDEW A GO
PRICE STORE OP
Opening of Spring.
First New Goods !
Have just returned from the North with 6
OF BEAUTIFUL DRY GOODS,
i NOW HAVE THE LARGEST AS
SORTMENT OF DRY GOODS
I EVER CARRIED.
Lovely plaid nnd striped dress goods
yard wideat 12Jc. Wool Dress Goods
10c. to G0c. per yard. Black Henrietta
Cloths and Cashmeres, luc. Xo $1 per
yard, Handsomest line of Seeksuckcrs
and Ginghams in the town rind at prices
low. -Challics, Lawns and White Goods
iu abundance. My Pine AppleJlKsucs
(new fabric) can't bo excelled iu style.
Black Robes, Dragon cloth, aud many
other nice goods.
Call early and give them a peep; a
look is a safe.
. F. YOUNG.
Rout. L. Cornklison,Tg .
II-knb.y T. Simpson, J 'mcn.