Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT, EDITOR.
M ANNING, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, OCT. IS. 1S9.
PUBLISIIED Er ERY WEDNESDAY.
XAP OF TRANSVAAL
If our readers will take a geography
and glance at a map of the great Pen
insular of Africa, looking in the South
eastern portion, they will see the
scene of a great and bloody war that
has just begun. Down there they
will see the Transvaal, or the South
African Republic.,and the Orange Free
State, two little Republics, nestled
among Natal, Bechuanaland, and
other British possessions in South
and middle Africa. Transvaal and
the Orange Free State are indepen
dent States, and have been for years,
having gained their independence by
fighting through many bloody con
flicts with the British and African
negro natives. They are not crude
abd savage countries, for the founda
tions of their civilization were laid
several hundred years ago, many of
their population being decendants of
Hugenots, like those who make up
the best people of our own lowerSouth
Carolina, but most of the people
of the Transvaal are actual emigrants
from Holland or decendants from the
Dutch, as are the best people of the
State of New York today. The peo
ple of the Transvaal are strikingly the
same now as were the people of New
York State many years ago, and
Washington Irving's description of
the social life of New York State then
is peculiarly applicable to the inhabi
tants of the Transvaal today, com
monly known as Boers. They are
frugal, honest, hard working people,
and have many fine cities, railroads,
and other evidences of progress, while
agriculture, stock iaising, and gold
and diamond mining are their princi
pal industries. The Congress of the
Transvaal is known as the Volksroad,
and the president of the republic is a
strong minded and stern old Dutch
man by the name of Kruger, who for
firmness is somewhat like Grover
Cleveland, while for Diplomacy and
legal acumen he is not a little like
the late James G. Blaie. In addi
tion to being president of a progres
sive little republic, Kruger is a man
and a statesman, and in President
Steyn of the Orange Free State he
has an ally whose friendship and pa
triotism is equal to that which dis
tinguished LaFayette when he es
poused the cause of another country
and another people, and assisted
George Washington in leading a
mighty people from under the bonds
of English tyranny.
England has provoked war between
herself and the Transvaal, and the
Orange Free State says that the
Transvaal's destiny is also her destiny,
and by her sister republic she will
also stand or fall. These two little
republic's possess the richest gold
and diamond fields in the known
world, and England wants them.
England- wants absolute control of
all South Africa. Of course there
must be some other ostensible cause
for the dispute, so the rights of En
glish emigrants and Kaflir emigrants
from English-India into the Trans
vaal are lugged into the quarrel, but
the real causes at the bottom of
the trouble are England's greed for
gold mines and greed for~ more terri
tory in South A frica, like our greed
for territory, is the real cause for our
present war in the Philippires.
Ergland has provoked the quarrel
by the conditions which she laid
dowi. ar~d the massing of unreasona
ble nimbers of troops on the Trans
vaal borders,and thus forced the little
republic to issue an ultimatum which
England's refusing to accept means
war. Englnd played the cowardly
part of forcing the Transvaal, if she
must retain the respect of other na
tions, to issue the ultimatum, and
then she refuses to accede to the~
Transvaal's demands, and that means
war. It is only an exhibition of the
strong oppressing the weak simply
because she is able to do it, and a
sober reflection upon the conditions
presented in this controversy, are
appalling to any sense of patriotism
and justice. Hostilities have already
begun, and Enhgland has despatched
80,000O troops to South Africa under
Gen. Sir Redvers Builer, who is said
to be almost a Weyler and -.'ihose
He is sail to have expressed himself
that he will not stop until the last
vestige of Dutch power shall have
been wiped away in South Africa.
Of course there can be but one in
evitable result of the war, and that in
England's favor, but she will not get
the country for nothing, as Kruger
has said: "The Republic's are "de
termined that if they must belong to
England a price will be paid which
will stagger humanity."
We have refrained from giving ex
pression to our views, regarding the
recent performances of the State
Board of Control for the retason, that
we first wanted to become better ac
auainted with the issues, but the
longer we wait, the more confused
we get, except on one point, viz: The
board in summarily dismissing Com
missionc - 'outhit and shipping clerk
Ouzts, without giving them a hearing
convinces us of the existence of a
factional feud among the members,
and that Douthit and Ouzts are the
victims of partisan spleen. The dis
charged men may be guilty of the
charges preferred by liaselden and
Robinson, yet the accused had a
right to face their accusers and de
fend themselves, this right was refus
ed them by the board. Douthit has
applied to the courts for relief, and
Ouzts makes his defense in the press;
If Ouzts tells the truth, then
the action of the board shows
method in desiring to rid themselves
of men who would not be pliant tools.
We do not pretend to vouch for Ouzts'
declarations, but discount his state
ments 50 per cent, we then find
in them enough to suspect a secret
bond between Miles, Haselden and
Robinson, for the purpose of making
money out of the dispensary. We
have been, and are still a believer in
the dispensary plan to control the
liquor traffic, but rather than be an
noyed with the filthy scandals that
emauate from the State Board of
Control, we would be willing for the
entire system to go to the wall, and
return the nefarious traffic back to
those from whom it was taken. The
dispensary's throughout the State
with but few exceptions have done a
great deal of good, and if each county
could have the management of its
own liquor traffic with a general su
pervision by State officials, such as
the Auditor's and Treasurer's are
now under, perhaps the thing could
be managed better, but there is no
doubt about it, the management by a
State Board of Control is a colossal
humbug and a legalized opportunity
for nasty, dirty, scandals, besides a
seething mass of corruption.
Ever since the establishment of a
State- Board of Control, there has
been crimination and recrimination,
and now the concern is being showvn
up by a discharged employee in a
manner to disgust the strongest ad
vocates of the dispensary system.
We have no hesitency in saying the
legislature should at the coming ses
sion devise some plan to rid the State
of the present management. The
State Board as now organized must
go, even if the whole system has to
go with it. The people are worked
up against those who are constantly
accusing each other with being cor
rupt, and they have about come to
the conclusion that both factions of
the board are telling the truth.
"When thieves fall out honest men
get their dues," is an old saying, and
now that an uncompromising rowv is
on between the two factions of the
State Board of Control, the people
will become acquainted with all of the
rottenness about the institution.
We believe the legislature can de
vise a plan whereby the dispensary
can be run with the same smoothness
as other departments of the State,
but to do so, no political hacks on
the make, should have a place in its
management. In the counties wvhere
the liquor is sold there is very little
trouble, occasionally a dispenser gets
short, but such things will happen in
all institutions where money is hand
led, banks, factories, post offices,
stores, in fact, in almost all kinds of
business but these are merely inci
dents of business which can be reme
died. The trouble that afflicts the
the dispensary system and which is
causing the people to become very
restleness is at head-quarters, where
the liquor is bought, when ever a cog
slips, out creeps a scandal and those
at the head of affairs are charged
with bribery, theft, and all manner of
crime; the charges coming so often
and with such a clear presentation as
is made by Ouzts, leaves a conviction
that there is more merit in the Ouzts
indictment against Miles, Haselden
and Robinson than that of Haselden
and "Me-too" Robinson against
Douthit anid Ouzts.
The law is not giving the Governor
the powecr to suspend every member
STE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO,
LrcAs CorN1Y. (
FnaxxK J. CHIENEY makes oath that hei
the senor partner of the firm ofF. J. CHtE-I
EY& Co., doing business in the city ofi
Toledo. county and State aforesaid, and
that said tirmn will pay the sum of Onei
Hundred Dollars for eachi and every case of
atarrh that catnnot be cured by the use of
Hal's Catarrh Cure. Fax J. CHENEY.
Sworn to b~efore me and subscribed in my
presence, this fth day of December, A. D.
A. W. GLE~soN,
- SEAL- Notary PuliC.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
fces of the system. Send for testimonials,
free. F. J.~CHENEY & CO., 'Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggists, 75e.
U sll's Lamily Pil1c- na the best.
of the State board accused, until a
thorough investigation could be had,
leaves the board masters of the situa
tion, and the governor powerless to
act. We would not be surprised if
the peculations get ivorse from vow
on, as the members of the board must
realize that the legislature will cause
something to fall at its coming ses
sion, and if any more "good stealing"
is to be bad, it must be done quick.
Robbed the Grave.
A startling incident, of whici Mr. John
Oliver of Phi'adelphia, was the subject, is
narratted by him as follows: "I was in a
most dreadful condition. My skin was
almost yellow. eyes -unker., tongue coated.
pain continually in back and s&-. s, no ap
petite-gradually growing weaker dav by
day. Three physicians had given we r.p.
Fortunatelv, a friend advised trying Elet
tric Bitters; and to my great joy an I sur
prise, the first bottle madfe a deeided im
provement. I continued their use for three
weeks, and am now a well oan. I know
they saved my life, and robbed the grave
of another victim," No one should iail to
try them. Only 50 ets per bottle at Rt. B.
Loryea's Drug Store. 5
Editor THE TDiEs.
Mr. T. A. Pack of Greenville, S. C.,
is here on a visit after an absence of
28 years. Mr. Pack is an aged man,
a good man and is now treading the
walks of peaceful life.
Lawyer C. L. Cuttino of Sumter,
S. C., is here on a visit to his brother,
Mr. T. P. Cuttino. Lawyer Cuttino
is a fine young man, and his many
friends predict for him a bright fut
ure. The Cuttino boys have recently
established a nice store here under
the name of Cuttino Bros., managed
by our esteemed and worthy "Tom."
V e wish them continued success.
Our school continues to grow; the
enrollment now stands at 80 and
new names are added to the roll
every day. Two literary so-ieties
have been organized in connection
with the school. This is an import
ant work and all the students should
take advantage of the opportunity.
Packsville, S. C., Oct. 16, 1809.
Coolidge, Ky., Aug. 1, 1898.
I have been suffering with female trou
bles and was unable to get reliet. I was
persuaded to try Benedicta and after one
mionth's treatment I can recommend your
remedy to suffering women.
BRns. H. R. GILuEATH.
Sold by R. B. Loryea.
A defective hammock has caused
many fond lovers to fall out.
Chamberlain's cough remedy has saved
the lives of thousands of cronpy children.
It is also without an equal for colds and
whooping cough. For sale by R. B. Lor
yea. druggist. [janlay
The American heiress prefer an
heir in a castle to a castle in the air.
The heialth-restorer and health-main
tainer, Dr M A Simmons' liver medicine,
strengthens the nerves, makes you plump
and comely, and enriches the comple-xion
with nature's choicest colors. Sold by Dr
W 1 Brockinton.
A gir'l's first lover is absolutely free
from faults-so she thinks.
Dr M A Simmons' liver medicine quick
ens the appetite, aids digestion, gives tone
and vigor to all the fnnet~ons and fortifies
the system against epidemic influences.
Sold by Dr WV 31 Brockinton
Bachelors are woman's rights, and
widowers are woman's lefts.
"It did me more good than anything I
ever used. My dyspepsia was ot months'
standing; after eating it was terrible. Now
I am well," writes S B Keener, Hoisington,
Ks., of Kodol Dyspepsla Cure, it digests
what you eat. D 0 Rhamne, Summierton;
De W M Brockinton, Manning.
The best sermons cease to Ibe inter
esting when the dinner bell rings.
"Ii you scour the world you will never
fidi a remedy equal to One Minute Cough
Cre." says Editor Fackler of the Mican
opy. Fla , Hustler. It cured his family of
lagrippe and saves thousands from pneu
monia, bronchitis. croup and all throat and
lung troubles. D 0 Rhame. Summerton;
Dr WV M. Brockinton, Manning.
T1here is ii t much waist material
in a fashionable ball dress.
"When our boys were almost dead from
whooping cough, our doctor gave One Min
ute Cough Cure. They recovered rapidly,"
writes 1P B Belles, Argyle, Pa. It eores
caughs, colds, grippe and all throat and
lung troubles. D 0 Rhame, sumumerton:
Dr W M Brockinton, Manning.
Some mothers spare the rod and
spoil a slipper.
Eat plenty, Kodol Dyspepsia Cure will
diges. what you eat. It cures all forms of
dyspepsia a.'d stomach troubles. E R
Gamble, Vernon, 'Tex., says: "It relieved
me from the start and cured me. It is now
my everlasting friend." D 0 Rhame,
sumiierton; Dr W 31 Brockinton, Man
It is woman's art to deceive, and
man's folly to believe.
The "plow boy preacher," Rev J Kirk
man, Belle Rive, Ill., says: "After suffer
ing from bronchial or lung trouble for ten
vaars, I was cured by One Minute Cough
Cure. It is all teat is claimed for it and
more." It cures coughs, colds, grippe and
all throat and lung troubles. D 0 Rthame,
Summerton; Dr WV M1 Jrockinton, Man
'Uneasy lies the face that wears a
drug store complexion.
"I wish to express my thanks to the man
ufacturers of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Iarrhoea Remedy, for having puot on
the market such a wonderful medicine,"
says W. W. M1. ssingill, of Beaumont, T1exas.
TIere are many thousands ot mothers
whose children have been saved from at
tacks of dysentery and cholera infantum
who must also feel thankful. It is for sale
at the R. B. Loryea drug store.
Women like clinging gowns, and
men like clinging women.
On the 10th ct December, 1897, Rev. 8.
A. Donharhoe, pastor M. E Church, Soutb,
Pt. Pleasant, W. Y'a , contracted a severe
cold which was attendedt from the begin.
ning by violent coughing. He says: "Alter
resorting to a number of so called 'specifics,'
usully kept in the house, to no purpose.
I purchased a bottle of' Chamrberlain's Cough
Renedy, which acted like a charm. I most
cheefnlyv recommend it to the puiblic."
"or sale at the R. lI. Loryea drug i.tore.
'he clothbes line is thbe dividling line
between the sexes, but it is fast dis
.. ., Thie Kind You Have Always Bought
stand the be ugly, hut it under
stnsteait of beauty culture.
PlesC U BA N O IL cures
matism and Sores. Price, 25 cents.
1,1d by T? R3 TLnrya
m4 NUBIAN TEA cures Dyspep.
IIfl.46 sia, Constipation and Indi
gestion. Regulates the Liver. Price, 25 et.
Sold by R. U. Loryea.
IMessed is the man who loves his
wife's relations; but he is scarce.
A Thousand Tongues
Could not uxpress the r--:pture of Annie
E. Springer, c 1.25 llowat st.. Philade!
phi::. Pa., whe:n she tound that Dr. Kiing's
New Discovery for Consumption .l cow
pletely cured her of a backing cough that
for many years hal madz lie a burden,
all other remedies and doctors co-ld give
her no help, but she says of this Royal
.ure -it soon reinoved the pain in my
cl st and I ca.n ow slcep soundly. soum
thing, I Cln searce.lV :emLiember doit:_ be
toe I feel likt sounding its praises
thron,:hout the Univrre. So win every
one who tries Dr. King's New Discovery
for "y tronble of the Throat, Cht.t or
LUIT. Price -50C. anld $1.00. -rial bot
tics free at R. B. Loryea's din u store;
every bottle guaranteed. 5
Revenge is sweet only when coni
pared to the bitterness of hate.
A Woman's Leltmt.
Coolidge, Ky., A ug. 20. 1898.
New Spencer Mehicine Co.: Since writ
ing ou in Juily, I have continued to use
Benedicta and am surprised at the results.
Before usirg the reinedy I suffered from
womb troubles aid a weak stomach, but the
three bottes of Benedictn has con mpletely
cured ine. It is a great medicine for dcli
cate women. M is. H. It. GILREATU.
Sold by I. B. Loryea.
The tears of joy and sad ness are
b-th drawn from the same tank.
A Frightful Blunder
Will often cause a horrible burn, scald,
cut or bruise. Buckleti's Arnica Salve, the
best in the world, will kill the pain and
promIply heal it. Cures old sores, fever
sores, ulcers, toils, felons, corns, al. 'kin
eruptions. Best pile cure on earth. unly
25 cents a box. Cure guaranteed. Sold by
It B Lory', dirggist. 1-5
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of ,.4.A77&4 _4
F OR SALE-At Vernon, near Brogdens,
S. C , three Milch Cows with Calyes.
Address, W. T. COSTIN,
Alccln, S. C.
All persons are hereby forbidden -to hunt
or treepass on rny of my lands
Mantning, S. C., Oct. 10, 1899. [2t
R. B. Loryea
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Propr.
Sign of Golden
MANNING, S. C.,
Beg to announce to their many
friends and patrons in Manning and
Clarendon and adjoining counties
that they will continue the business
on the old lines and methods adop
ted by their predecessors. With
A Prestige of a Quarter of a Century,
Which has in all that time been
characterized by ilonest, Fair and
We ask for a continuance of the
confidence extended to the old firm,
assu ring our friends that their repu
tation for conscientious dealing will
be maintained and the public can
feel satisfied that
Nothing but what is Absolutely Pure
Will enter into prescriptions com
pounded by them. The same can be
said of their preparations produced
in their laboratory.
Oui PgOcIiIIIOn D89oll@gn
Is in charge of Mr. WV. WV. Reid, Ph.
G., graduate of Philadelphia College
of Pharmacy, who comes to us with
the highest testimonials as regards
his skill and ability as a pharmacist.
The following statement explains
"College of Physicians and Surgeons,
"Boston, Mass., Dec. 26, 1898.
"To whom it may concern:
"It is with pleasure that I can re
commend Mr. WV. W. Reid as a faith
ful,competent and trustworthy phiar
macist, and a man that understands
his business in all its details. Mr.
Reid's experience with me at the Sea
Shore the last three years has shown
me conclusively that he is capable of
assuming charge of any pharmacy
that may need his services.
"In regard to prescription work I
consider him one of the most careful
men I ever knew.
"Dem. Phys. Lab. and
"Lecturer Gen'1 Chem."
Further, we will add that the R. B.
Loryea Drug Store will be pepetu
T'he R. B. Loryea Drug Store
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Propr.,
MANNING, S. C.
SIGIN OF THE GOLDEN MORTAR.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
W. D. Gaimbh-, Plaintiff,
Julius H. Morris. Defendant.
Judgment for Foreclosure atnd Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A JL'DG
ment Order of the Court of Common Pleas,
in the above stated action, to me directed,
bearing date 31st day of May, 1899, 1
will sell at pulic auction, to the highest bid
der for cash, at Chirendon Court Ihouse, at
Manning, in said coutyt, within the legal
hours for judicial sales, on Monday, the 6th
day of November, 1803, being salesday, the
following described real esat e:
All that piece, parcel or tract of land sit
nate, lying and being in the county of
Clarendon, in the said State, containing
ifty-seven (57) acres and hounded as fol
lows, to wit:
On the north by hands of' Mrs. Mary E.
Duflose; on the east by lands of or known
is the McIntosh land; on the south by
:ther lands of the said .Julius II. Morris,
and on the west by lands of IR. P. Morris.
Purchaser to pay tor puapers.
D. J. BRtADHIAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Manning, . C. Oct 21, 1bt)9 r2~-u
Remember That -
IS NOW ON
And Will Last Until the 15th of November
and every Purchaser Who Comes to the
Manning Market This Month Should not
Fail to See What He Has to Offer, for it
Will Repay You for the Time Spent.
Call and see the great values he has to offer in Gent's,
Boys' and Children's Clothing, Shoes and Iats.
100 BAGS RICE.
We wish to call special attention to the great value we
offer in Rice.
100 bags of good Rice, 100 pound sacks, at $2.75 sack.
Greatest offer we have ever made in Rice.
100 BOXES TOBACCO.
You have only to come and sanple our Long Cotton and
Wild Duck plug Tobacco, in 10-pound boxes, to be convinced
that this is one of the best bargains we have ever offered
32 1-2c per pound, by the box only. Try a box and if you
are not pleased we take the tobacco and give you your money.
1,000 Bushels Rice Flour.
We have just received one car of 1,000 bushels of nice
new Rice Flour at 30c per bushel, in lots of 5 and 10 bushels,
but in small lots we are compelled to ask 3.5c per bushel for
it. As a feed for horses, hogs and cattle it has no equal. It
will fatten your meat hogs quicker and cheaper than anything
else you could give them. Try a small quantity and we
guarantee you will buy more of it.
ONE WORD TO HOUSEKEEPERS,
Owing to the poor gardens in this neighborhood we will
keep a nice line of things in our Grocery Department to help
out the housiekeepers, such as Dried Apples at 10c per pound;
nice Evaporated Peaches at 12 1-2c per pound; Irish Pota
toes at 30c per peck; best Elgin Butter at 30c per pound;
fine Mountain Butter, fresh and sweet, at 20C. per lb.
All kinds of Canned Goods at the way Jenkinson sells
W. E. JENKiNSON.
FIRST SPECIAL SALE
For the Season of 1899
History repeats itself, so we are going to repeat our successes ct former years and
hod a BP"I3CIATI- SA .1a that our patrons will reemcber for
yers to come.
Don't forget the dates,
Wednesday, Oct, 25, and Thursday, 26,
On these two days we expect to give you the opportunity to purcbase everything
you need in the shape of Dry Gooods, Notions, Cloaks, Shoes. Clotbing. Hats arnd Fur
nishing Goods, at prices that defy competition. It is imiposssible to enumerate all fuie
bargains that are iu store for you on these two day.4, but the following prices will give
you an idea of how cheap we are goirng to sell everything at this Special SaleC.
75 dozen guaranteed 4i-ply Linen Collars, 15 pieces Henrietta, in all colors, 36
all styles an d size-s, at 5c. inches, 213 1-2c.
40 dozen guaranteed 4-ply Linen Cnff-. j pieces Wool Paid Dress woodl.s at 27c.
both lints and plain, all sizes, at l1e. 10 pieces Wool Pl~aid Dress Goods at 25c
5 dozen Newport Garters, assorted col. 2 pie-ces Diagonal, extra value, at 32 1-2e.
ors, at 9c. 3 pie ces 1hcids, extra value, at 30%.
5) pieces P laids, extra value, at 47c.
Sox. 8 pices covert c, oth, extra value, at 49c.
1 piece Blue' Brilianetine, 40e.
50 doz Sox, assorted coltors, 4e per pair. ieco Bin- briliantine, 621i-2c
50 doz Sox, assorted coloers, 4e per pair NavI p~u Serge.~ 49e, 58e antd (2 1 2c
50 doz Sox, assorted coltors, xtra ht avy 54 it ches F~ annt-k, in al! colors. at 43c
at 4c per pair. 54-inch L etl ' Cloth, in a:1 e 'ors. nti 6%
25 doz Sox, Black and Tan, att 7.1e per Ir- oiversrit Pattern ate $3 79, 25 25, Sti 50,
25 doz Sox, Black and Tan, at Oe yt r pr. $7 73 and S
Hats.Black Dress Goods.
3 piece's Cashme-re at 11 I.2c.
10 doz Black Alpine Hatts, bond edges 5 piee Fancys at 12 1-2.
and wide band, at 40c. 2 piteces Faneys at 169c. .
20 daz Brown Alpine Hats, bound edges 4 pIeces Cashmiere at 23e
d wide band, at 49e. 1 piece fancy Bri iantine at 32c.
10 doz Nutria Alpine Hats, honda edges 1 ' - *' 50
and wide band, at 49e.1 " " 2 -e
3 doz each Black, Brown and Pearl Ilat . csI-olI~-ret,4
at 73. '
5 doz Black and Brown Alpine hats, it*)'67.2.
0 doz Me-diuma Shape All-Wool Haets, it 4cbcad9g
3 dez Black and Brown Drrbys, latestF7
Thapes, regi~ular $2.50. but were branded $2 hiceCrpn at71-.
hby mistake. Manufauctnre-r's loss is 301our- '$12
' -n We- are selling thise lit at $2. .13)
peilredtfet:tns on tell ether grndle.S HO S-u agi
2 piecs All-otlhelnrietti41.
S~te fortil sal, 25 o piocr plain rt he oki n in r-ac 3counter
ore, 48c. I~~~~49e 6I e yo an de titl o m ecr.arr
Scotch 1opleGlovesgat each' 47 1.2and84,c.9:wand
~l:. stylepiocesleCrepin, at 87 1-at.-.
-Co h loewa esGod.rd~ SHOE.-uBagi
10GiC5ial De(o tsa 7 hesC ouers.
5 doze lid ]ersyClt G ves (mn-athv eerbe bl oalod"L
atre' s Paidples as otdcls , eh at. S oCK." fottt wee ie agets or thee
r~o, or hi sae,25eao four is'tr we put thon, foa ti. couner
5 0e dotar'osin Goes m rtdcl td e t i e t llo wh t thety wilr brieg.
1Sicwolvespl at fancy 3res and48 arin
2Colre resGods aors5.
1 pieces Ptlaid titDayress Goo at Blankuc essTus.
pices Pitla Dre 2 G ncod s wt at N ow't ore ctae are agents tttr ('Ol
8 2nee lid D es o dc 1. weatebr.e ah-s T on e h s u r
5 picC es riepla in a llfac lors, 3oo Allo Blan kets g. nh eue
inches, at 22 i prices for this :ele'.
See hand hills for the many special reductions lack of space revents our quoting.
J. RYTT ENBE RG & SONS,
"Good morning. Miss Summerton. How do you
Mrs. Packsville-"Have vou been down to C. W.
Kendall. the Racket nian's Millinery opening, also?"
"Yes, my dear; what perfectly graind Hats they
have. I tell yon Manning has never had such love
ly Hats before."
"Did gou get one?"
Why, I put on that lovely Black Hat with blue
chiffon and velvet bow, and I tell you I just couldn't
keep from buying it, it was so cheap."
Well, I don't blame you, my dear; I saw very
near all the ladies buying their hats. Mrs. Alcolu
got that lovely Castor Hat, Miss St. Paul selec
ted that Gray Mirrored Vflvet Hat, Miss Foreston
said that little Brown Toque was less, and so many
others were there to get their hats, too. Miss New
Zion. Mrs. Wilson's, Misses Jordan and Davis Sta
tion. Well, I can't tell you how many were there,
but 1 tell you Mrs. Advance, Mr. Kendall certainly
keeps up the reputation of having lovely Hats and
beautiful Dress Goods and Trimmings. I never
have any trouble to select my dress and hat and
I feel satisfied they are up-to-date. I tell you Ken
dall's is my place for shopping. You just ought to
g o and see his line of Shoes; you know he has the
biggest line in town anyway. I tell you I had to
get a pair of those 'Julia Marlowe' Shoes, they are
so good and comfortable. You know they have
elastic in the instep, and you see they can't bind or
hurt the foot. Mrs. Panola says she won't wear
anything else, and Mrs. Silver says that's what she's
been wanting a long time. I want you to know I
love to trade at the Racket Store. They are always
rushed, but they treat you so nice, Mrs. Summer
ton. Did Mr. Summerton look at the Clothing? I
declare he can save $3 or $4 on one suit there. He
has some very nice Boys' Clothing, too."
"Bye, bye. Don't forget the Bazaar meeting
this evening. Bring Mrs. Workman with you."
Youi-s for business,
C. W. KENDLL.
Yellow Front Racket Store.
Ts owopein hi f ll? itetckoens
Me' Sis r m . . 3 o 2
Yoths uis ro . 45 t 1