Newspaper Page Text
In every departm
We have a twent:
WHEN January 1st comes these goods will have be
money, for everybody has money now, and evei
caution the way goods will go. We are positj
take your money away from your own home tov
position; leave it at home with your merchants, when they sE
Xnd now as we are selling out, that is another great inducem
And the crops are short, with short )rices, too, so we have d
~M E AMS BL4ACK SUITS.---.................. .4
COLORED SUITS...... .$3.50, $4 and up to $10
ME A"S SHOES.. 98c., $1.23, $1.50, $2 and $2.50
CHILDIREI A"S SHOES... 19c, 25c, 50c, 7Jc and $1
BOYS' SUITS. ..........50c, 75c, $1 and $1.98
COME TO S I
Peole' Toac Wareos I
Bring Your Tobacco While
Prices Are High.
E HAVE SECURED A FINE LOT OF BUYERS
and our floors can be relied upon to turn out the
highest possible prices.
Fair Treatment Guaranteel
and every customer treated alike.
Bring your product to the Best Warehouse in this
section of the State.
0. M. MASON.
HORACE HARBY..M. F.'HELLER w. P. HAwK NS.
Our building has been compidted and we now hav~e a complete stock of
goods in our line on hand.
The crop prospect is not as good as it was a month ago and we realize that
we must meet the purchasing public half way. We buy by the car load and
pay cash for what we buy, therefore we are prepared to meet competition from
any and every direction.
~Before buying a buggy you ought to examine our
S " HA0KNE~Y."
Sh sa daisy, handsome and strong.
New wagbns are going out every day. The
is the one you ought to have; it will compare with any on the market and will
GIVE SATISFACTION in every instance.
We have Bu-ggies at all prices and can suit our customers to what they
Come and see our stock of
Harness of All Gracdes,
with prices lower than ever. LAP ROBES, B3UGGYg WHIPS.
Our stock of Horses and Mules will be in as soon as the demand will .lustify
us in buying.
We trust that cotton will soon be
so that our friends may be naid for their labor the past year and ready in the
new year to lay the foundation for success, as it is v gry 'seldom two bad crop
years come together.
W. P. IIAWKINS. & CO.
One Door Below the Bank of Manning.
Should no alt xmn ta alydt u peddsoko Guns. It
is the most complete ever shown in this ngarket. Our prices, too, are an
agreeable surprise. Catalogue houses and local dealers, we are sure, will
not try to compete with us on this line. Haiving bought these goods early
in the season at the lowest prices known in Tihe gun trade and paying spot
cash, we are able to name the following extraordinary low prices:
SY RACUSE HAMMERLESS, weight 61 lbs., twist, barreIs- $21.75
a perfect gun. .. ..-- ---- ------ -- ----- ----
ECLIPSE CO'S HAMMER, Full Machine Made, Patent Fore $I80
End, Twist Barrel; weight 71 lbs. A perfect beauty...
ECLIPSE CO'S HAMMER, full Machine Made. Late Im
proved Gun. A splendid value at...........-..--...... U.U
FINE DOUBLE-BARREL GUN--Extension Rib, Bar Re
bounding Locks. with Steel WVorks; Low Circular Hamn: Af
mers; trade mark registered " WONDER," at........... '.~
in addition to these we have a fine lot of Double-Barrelled Guns at 8,
$10 and $12.50-all Breech Loading and good values.
OUR SINGiLs-o.' RREL BREECH-LOADERS are rnarvelous sellers
with the boys. We have a " Leader we are offering at S3 while they last
that cannot be duplicated anywhere for the money. This is anm opportu
aity for every boy to get a good gun at a low price.
We are also selling other models at SG and $7 that inmst be seen to up
TEN THOUSAND NEW CLUB LOADED SUELLS.
Besides-we have a stock of B3LUE RIVAL and NITRO-LOAIDED. Let
us sell you a case of 500, mixed, from No. 1 to No. 9, any size Shot at 87 ..)
When buying a Gun from us do not fail to secure our latest things ini
HUNTIG COATS and VESTS, BEI.TS, RUBBER BOOTS..ete.
Will find that we have the usual good stock of GAM E TR APS
they are accustomed to find at our place. We ask that our old1
customers come and select what they will want before the stock
is broken. We look for higher prices on these ugoods later in the
Very truiy yours,
Manning Hlardware Coe
e prices have
illar stock to 1
less of cost. We mreani to sell
ese goods. We have anythini
n a short time, and we advise
ies here at home at TIL L'S
laces. When you go there g<
Iv 8t home with us.
/ake a Cha
:o Nothing Almost, in
-c. 75c, $1, $1.J0 anc $2
bout HALF the oi'rginal
iS coing SOMA, tine work
selling? quantities of these
I reaa the riot act to fnin and went
away for a noiith's trip, and when I
came back he was as proud as Punch.
His hands had grown a crop of warts
that discounted anything I ever saw in
that line. I hunted up 'Carirotty Mike,'
- and, would you believe it. there wasn't
a wart on his hands! He had trans
ferred them all to my boy."-Ghicago
Mothers everywhere praise One
Minute Cough Cure for the sutierings
it has relieved and the lives of their
little ones it has saved. Strikes at the
root of the trouble and draws out the
inflammation.. The children's favorite
Cough Cure. The R. B. Loryea Drug
The Usuni Way.
"Do .you expect to realize a fortune
from your latest invention?" asked the
"No," said the inventor, "I don't real
ly expect to. I had some hopes, but I
suppose it will be the usual programme.
I'll Imagine the fortune and some one
else will realize it."-Washington Star.
I have lived to know thnt the secret
of happiness Is never to a!: : your en
ergies to stagnate.-A. Clarke.
C A O T OIER A..
Bhe Kind You Have Always Bought
A Great Storm~ Wave.
A great storm wave is peculiar to cy
clones. At the center of the disturb
ance the mercury in a good barometer
may be lower by three Inches than that
In a similar instrument on the verge
of the cyclone. ThIs is owing to the
diminution of atmospheric pressure
consequent on the rotation of the air
wheel, and as nature abhors a vacuum
the sea in the vortex rises above its
usual level until equilibrium Is restor
ed. This storm wave advances with
the hurricane and rolls in upon the low
land like a solid wall. In the Backer
gunge cyclone of 1s7G the storm wave
covered the land at the eastern end of
the Ganges delta at heights varying
from ten to forty-five feet, as measured
by marks on the trees. One hundred
thousand lives were lost on this occa
W. T. Wesson, Ghiolsonville, va,
druggist, writes: "Your One Minute
Cough Cure gives perfect satisfaction.
My customers say it is the best remedy
for cough, colds, throat and lung trou
bles. The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
They Found the Pail.'
During a spell of particularly hot
weather a well known baronet came
across three workmen engaged on a
job on his estate. One of them remark
ed, as workmen not infrequently do,
on the dryness of the job. The heat
had perhaps extended Itself to the bar
onet's temper. At any rate, he turned
away, with the reply: "If you are
thirsty, you know where the well is.
You will find a pail there."
Thinking over his remark a little lat
er, it flashed across the baronet's mind
that he had given orders for three bot
tles of champagne to be put into the
pall and lowered into the well to cool
for dinner. He hastened to the well
and discovered - three empty bottles!
What he said this time is not reported.
N'ot Anxious to Meet Him.
"Jinks has had a burglar alarm put
in his house, with a gotig in every
"He wants to be sure to know about
"No; he wants the burglar to be sure
to be alarmed."-Philadelphla Record.
ears th The Kind YOu Have Always Bought
Vegetables should never be put Into
the cellar, as many of them contaIn
acids which will absorb the poison of
the ground air, and If eaten will'prove
very unhealthy, and if allowed to re
main will rapidly decompose and fill
the air which arises to the upper rooms
with a poison that will undoubtedly
cause much mischief. Potatoes should
not be exposed to the sun, but kept In
some dry place where the light and air
can always strike them.
Parasites of the Tiger.
In speaking of the minute parasites
which are found In the hairy part of a
tiger's foot a scientist says: "They con
stitute one of the most wonderful cu
riosities I know of in the animal world.
The parasites are so small as to be al
most invisible to the naked eye, and
yet each Is a perfect counterpart of the
tiger-head, ears, jaw, legs, claws,
body, tall, all are there.
A LIduid Glue.
An excellent liquid glue that is very
tenacious and almost dampproof can
be made by dissolving glue in nitric
ether and adding a few pieces of caout
chouc. The solution must be allowed
to stand' a few days and frequently
stirred. As the ether wiil only dissolve
a certain amount of g:e there is no
ager. of getting it too thick.
ant of our stor
y thousand dc
in sold. They are going regard
ybody will have a chance at th
ve that these goods will move i
7n when you can get better valh
41 goods cheaper than at those
ent for you to spend your mmi
ecided to Cut the Prices 1
LAIDIES' SHOES.... .. . 6
LADIES' HAlTS at just e
price. Our 31rs. BASS
in. that line and We are
FOLLOWED THE LEADER.
A Case Where 'Naval Cadets Turned
Discipline Into a Joke.
Among other good stories told by
Cyrus Townsend Brady in his "Under
Tops'ls and Tents," published by Scrib
ners, is this:
It is related that a large number of
naval cadets were negligent in follow
Ing the service in the chapel, which was
after the ritual sof the Episcopal
church. An ineautious officer in charge
on Sunday morning made a little ad
dress to, i:iw ch party on the sub
ject, saying he si.jposed that some of
them erred through ignorance, but if
they would ob.;crve him carefully and
do as he did-in military parlance, fol
low the motions of the commanding of
ficer-they would not go wroug.
Word was passed quiletly through the
battalion. They marched into the
church. The otficer in charge took his
place in the front pew, settled himself
in his seat and calmly blew his nose.
Three hundred noses were blown si
multaneously with a vehemence that
was startling. The officer looked around
and blushed violently in great surprise.
Three hundred heads "followed the mo
tions of the commanding officer." Six
hundred cheeks violently tried to blush,
a hard thing to for a midshipman to do,
and so on through the service.
The man could not st-_ without in
stant imitation. He finally confined
himself strictly to the prescribed rit
al of the service, looking neither to
the right nor to the left, not daring to
raise a finger or b-eathe cut of the or
dinary course. 'This enterprise also
was a startling success.
The cadets received other instructions
later in the day from a furious officer
who sternly resented their innocent
statements that they did not know
which was ritual and which was not
and that he had not instructed them
that blowing his nose stood on a differ
et plane from saying his prayers. It
was a huge joke everywhere.
BEE AND HIVE.
If the hive rests on the ground, it
will be too damp.
It will pay to use foundations by fill
ing all frames full.
Set the hive a little above the ground
to admit of a circulation of aIr.
From 9 o'clock a. m. to 3 o'clock p. m.
includes the hours of successful operat
ing with bees.
Procure new blood in the apiary. In
breeding is as objectionable with bees
as with live stock.
It is necessary to unite all weak col
onies that will be unable to build up
into strong stocks.
Care should be taken to save all
young brood and the brood combs of
those containing brood.
On account of it being the only ma
terial that can be depended upon to
stay pine is the best material for hives.
Combs should not be left in empty
hives about the apiary. That is the
worst place they can be left, as moths
are always to be found near the bees
and are sure to infest the combs.
One advantage in closed end frames
is that a hive full of combs may be
handled as though it were a single
piece instead of a collection of loose
pieces, thus savIng work, worry and
If the bees cannot conveniently enter
the hives during the sudden changes of
cool weather, quite a number will be
lost; hence care should be taken to
have the entrances arranged so that the
bees can enter readily.
A SAL.E OF VVARTS.
One Juvenile Transaction That
Seemed to Confirm a Theory.
"This theory," said the traveling
man, "that warts willl go away wvhen
you stop thinking about them may have
something in it, and I am inclined to
have faith in it. I k~now~ from actual
observation that warts can be transfer
red and will give you the case in point.
"I was buying a newspaper when I
noticed that the hands of the newsboy
were covered with warts. His stand
was within a blck of my house, but I
am away so much the little fellow did
not know me by name. I said to him:
'You should get some one to charm
away those wvarts,' that being the mueth
od of getting rid of them when I was a
"They ain't mine now,' he said. 'I
sold them last wveek to Teddie Stearns,
and they'll all go to him.'
"Now, Teddie Stearns is my own boy,
and I did not like to think of his
smooth, chubby hands being disfigured
with warts, and we did not live in
wart atmosphere. They belong mcre
exclusively to the harefoot boy with
cheek of tan conditions. I had been
such myself. When I went home, '
called my boy to mec and looked wit
some anxiety at his hands. They were
as clean and white as a girl's.
"'What is it. papa?' he asked curi
"I am looking for warts.'
"'Oh.' and lie drewv a long, delighted
breath, 'there ain't any yet, but they'r
sure to come, for I bought them from
"Carrotty Mike" for a pin. IHe says
I'm sure to get 'em. Ain't you glad?'
"Glad! I could have cried, and I be
lieve his mother did cry. But that
blamed little cub said he wouldn't be a
taken a drop, f
>e sold out wi
them and all cur friends have a
you want, and when we save
rou to not wait so long about c
STORE. Don't wait until
for pleasure and not for busin
nge in Our
rder to sell out.
DRESS GOODS from.
SKIRT' GOODS, worth 896
SKIRT GOODS, worth 38c
3 MEI'S OFERCOAY
SPECIAL JOBS I
MATTER AND FORCE.
ENERGY CANNOT BE CREATED NOR
CAN IT BE DESTROYED.
If Puny Man Could Accomplish Ei
ther of These Impossible Things,
He Could Cause "the Wreck of Mat
ter and the Crash of Worlds."
If you could imagine an earthworm
trying to run the Niagara Electric
Lighting and Power Transmission
works, you would have some faint idea
of the capacity of the greatest human
genius :bat ever lived to run the visible
universe. That is probably why the
wisest of us is not permitted to un
derstand the final secrets of nature.
Here Is a good example. Take a rifle
into a place sufficiently far from the
habitations of men; put the butt on the
ground and support it so that the bar
rel points straigla up and pull the trig
ger. The bullet will leave the muzzle
with a velocity of, say, 3,000 feet a sec
ond. It will rise to an enormous
height, come to a standstill for an in
finitesimal fraction of a second and be
gin to fall back again. It will strike
the earth with very nearly but not
quite the same velocity as it left the
muzzle of the gun. It would be exact
ly the same but for the resistance of
What has happened is this: The ex
plosion of the powder has changed a
solid into a gas, and the expansive en
ergy of this has driven the bullet up
ward. In other words, it has for the
time overcome that mysterious force
by which the earth draws everything
toward its own center.
But when the energy of the exploded
powder is exactly balanced by the pull
of gravitation the bullet falls back. In
the first second after its turn It falls
16 feet, in the next 32, In the next 634,
in the next 128, and so on till it returns
with ever increasing velocity whence
Nothing has been lost, nothing gain
ed. The gases set free by the explo
sion of the powder weigh exactly as
much as the solid. Some of the energy
has been used as heat, some in propel
ling the bullet. Gravitation, overcome
for awhile, has reasserted itself. The
sum of matter and force in the uni
verse is absolutely unchanged.
This is as true of the quickened beat
Iof a girl's heart when she meets her
lover as it is of the march of the plan
ets and suns through the fields of space.
Every atom of matter, every unit of
force, throughout the universe is con
stant, external and exactly balanced,
and the whole strength and genius of
humanity could not Increase or dimin
ish them by the slightest fraction.
Now, let us Imagine what would hap
pen If man could make that bullet
strike the earth with greater or less
fore than It left the muzzle of the gun.
He would eithei- have Increased or de
creased the total of universal energy,
and in either case he would have
thrown first the solar systepn and then
the whole universe out of gear.
The earth and all the other planets
would begin to revolve in different or
bits. The sun, with Its family of worlds,
would alter its path round the un
known center about which it revolves.
Then world would be hurled against
world and sun against sun, and stars
and planets would be reduced to the
faming gases from which they cooled
into solids and liquids before time be
gan to be.
Just the same catastrophe would hap:
pen if man could either create or en
tirely destroy a grain of sand on the
seashore. The balance of the universe.
in which swing stars and planets,
whose weight is-inexpressible in human
figures (this tiny world of ours weighc'
6,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 tons), is in
finitely more delicate than that wvhich
the chemist has to keep in an airtight
case and at an even temperature lest a
beath of air should throw it out of
Thus the destruction or creation of a
grain of sand would change the orbit
of the earth rournd the sun. In the
one case It would be drawn closer and
closer to the sun, perhaps after thou
sands of revolutions to be swallowed
up in fiery ruin. In the other case it
would gradually leave the sun and year
by year wander farther away into re
gions of space where human life wouldI
The result of the dislocation of such
a stupendous system, which has work
ed with unfailing exactitude for count
less ages, is, of course, utterly beyond
the scope of human imagination, and
yet such a seeming trifle as the creation
or destruction of a single grain of sand
might, and probably would, plunge it
into utter chaos and ruin.-Pearson's.
Meat In Niorway.
You don't see fresh meat In Norway
any more frequently than in Japan.
There is an abundance of ham, bacon
and other cured meats and odd things
like reindeers' tongues and haunches
from polar bears sent down from the
arctics, but very little beefsteak, roast
beef or mutton.-Chicago Herald.
The etiquette that makes us do an In
sincere act is an etiquette to be avoid
ed. Honesty of action is the found a
tion of the finest moanners.-Ladies'
Home -or nl..I
md it is for yo
Lthin the next
chance. Now you cannot cor
you 2.5 per cent on regular pri
oming. We can compete witli
rou go to Columbia to the State
ass. We deserve your trade ai
.4 1-2c to $1.25 per yard
S AT ALL PRICES
N U.NDER WEAR.
Prtty F3air Shots.
In an English paper there appeared
recently the veracious story of two
brothers who lived in the Rocky moun
tains. They had two rifles, one bullet
and a keg of powder. With this outfit
they managed to kill on an average
twenty-seven head of buffalo a day.
The way they managed was this: Broth
er No. 1 would stand on one side of a
buffalo and shoot through It, the bullet
going Into the barrel of the rifle of
Brother No. 2, wh o stood on the other
side. Then Brother No. 2 would fire
through the next buffalo into the rifle
of Brother No. 1, and so on until the
day's sport was over.
Some one who saw this story bas
written to say that he is acquainted
with a man, a cousin, he thinks, of the
two mentioned, who also lived in the
Rocky mountains at one time. He had
one rifle, one bullet and a 'keg of pow
der, yet he managed to kill thirty head
of buffalo a day-buffaloes were plenty
then-and the way,he did it was this:
He was not only a champion shot, but
a champion runner, and when he fired
through a buffalo he would run around
and catch the bullet again to reload
with, and so on until he exhausted his
How to Catch the Polar Bear.
I listened attentively the other night
to a gentleman who gave me a great
deal of valuable information concern
ing these interesting regions. He knew
I was a tenderfoot and a newspaper
reporter and felt at liberty, therefore, to
talk freely, so I got a lot of yarns about
polar bears and walruses and other
creatures, large and small, which are
not related In natural histories. I be
lieve it was one of the advisers of
"Alice In Wonderland" who suggested
that the best way to catch a rabbit is
to get behind a stinmp and make a
noise like a carrot, and I learned with
great satisfaction that the easiest way
to catch a polar bear is to hide behind
an iceberg and make a noise like the
aurora borealis. Polar bears are very.
tame and, like newspaper reporters and
so'me other people, are gifted with in
quiring minds. When a stranger comes
out on the ice, they greet him cordially
and show a justifiable curiosity as to
his business and- intentions, which
causes them to fall an easy prey to the
parlor rug -trust.-Norway Letter in
Fill a glass vessel with lampblack,
colored silk or worsted. Focus the rays
of the sun in a lens-that,.is, hold a
magnifying glass so that the rays pass
through it before they fall on the glass
vessel. Then revolve in the light, be
tween the lens and the vessel, a disk
with an opening or slit in it so that the
light is alternately falling on the ves
sel and being shut out. Now listen, and
you will hear a noise when the light
passes through the slit, but there will
be silence wh'en' it is shut out. You
must place your ear close to the glass
holding the silk or other substance.
Another experiment is to use a prism
instead of an ordinary lens. This makes
a rainbow, and as the rays pass
through the slit it is possible to tell
that some parts of the solar spectrum
as it is called-produce a sound as they
fall on the glass vessel, while other
parts have no effect.
Lady-What is the matter with my
Doctor-I cannot be sure yet. Have
you noticed him doing anything unusu
al lately ?
"Let me see. Well, last evening, in
stead of lighting his cigar the moment
he left the table, he walked into the li
brary and put on his smoking jacket,
smoking cap and slippers before begin
ning to smoke."
"Hum! My, my!"
"And later on, when he wrote a let
ter, he wiped the pen on a penwiper."
"Horrors! It's paresis!"-New York
A Cautions Statistician.
"How large a permanent population
has Crimson Gulch?2" inquired the tour
"Well," answered Broncho Bob,
"we've got about 407 living here, but
with so much hoss stealin' an' brace
faro goin' on I wouldn't allude to any
body as bein' particular permanent."
A Born Musical Genius.
Joshua Straw-Our boy Silas is goin''
t' be a musishun, er I miss my guess.
Mrs. Straw-Dew tell!
Joshua Straw-Yes, siree! You jes'
ort t' see him prick up his ears when
he hears you blow the dinner horn.
Columbus (0.) State JournaL
Old Lady-Now, little boys, can any
of you tell me what commandment
Adam broke when he ate the forbidden
Tommy-Please, ma'am, there wasn't
any commandments then.-San Fran
"Where there's a will there's a way,"I
which is just as likely to be the wrong
one as the right.-Pittsburg Dispatch.
Duty is a power which rises with us
in the morning and goes to rest with
us in the eening.-miadstone.
) AND FELL.
u to pick them up.
aplain about our selling out at a dull season when you have no
ces. and our selling out price on top of that, it will only be a
Charleston, Columbia or Sumter and any other town. Don't
Fair to trade, or take it to Charleston when you go to the Ex
id you should not take it away, when we sell goods so cheap.
Men's $1.48 HATS, all Shapes and Colors, for... 98c
Rugs, Mattingfs, Window Shades, Curtain Rods, Pic
tures, Window Curtains and one thousand other
articles, too many to mention.
DOMESTICS at 1e per yard under the market.
South Carolina Co-Educational Institute
(S. C. C. I.)
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
I OLDEST AND LARGEST CO-EDUCATIONAL COLLEGE IN TiE STATE.
Over 300 Students enrolled last session, representing 10 States.
Young men-under strict military discipline.
Faculty composed of 21 College and University graduates-9 men.
Thorough Literary Courses leading to the degree of B. E., B. S. and A. B.
Superior Advantages offered in the Iepartments of Music, Art and Business.
Four Maonificent, well-equipped buildings.
Thousans of dollars recently spent in improvements.
From $100 to $140 covers expenses- in Literary Department for the entire
During the past session 167 Boarders were enrolled. A large number
of applications were rejected for want of room. Additional room will be pro
vided for the coming session.
If you contemplate ~attending our College, write for catalogue and appjica
tion blank to
F. N. K. BAILEY, President,
EDUEFIELD, S. C.
Next Session Begins Thursday, Sept 26, igo.
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
W E TOL D YOU SO.
In our Fall announcement we predicted a late and consequently a short
season, and we believe the results so far have proven the truthfulness o~f
We have a very large stock of goods which we are anxious to convert
into money and will do so on as reasonable a margin of profit as legitimate
merchandising will justify.
We have no special sales for special days, but propose making every
day from now until Christmas one of special sales.
We realize that the needs of our country friends next year will be much
more than usual, owing to the failure of the corn crop, and we are willing
Sacrifice Our Profits
That we may be able to assist them.
We can't b uy corn with Clothing, Shoes and Hats-IT TAKES MONEY,
therefore ever y dollar you spend with us ENABLES US TO HEgLP YOU.
Would do credit to an exclusive eit store. Here you
~~ will find Suits to fit from the SMALLEST to the 800
Our buyer bought 200 Boys' Suits-, sizes, 5 to 15, un
der the Hammer.
~~ Goods worth from $1.50 to $2, but the price fl
paid for them justifies us in selling them at..0C
There are several styles. Come early or tha choice
may be gone.
Our better grades of Boys' Suits from $2 up have
DOUBLE S3EA T and DOUBLE KNEE. Every mother
knows where a boy's pants first give away, so this feat
jil, ure ought to be appreciated.
We have Boys' Overcoats, sizes 5 to 12 1 $
fjyears, from-.... ..........--..t TO
Youths' Overcoats, sizes 12 to 19 t
. years, from.............. 2 . 50e TO'$e
Our line of MEN'S OVERCOATS is probably the larg
est and best assorted you
SE will find to select from $25 $20.
____The prices run from......... 0 TO
The man must be very fastidious indeed who cannot
Sget a Suit to please him in our establishment.
SOur line embraces a full stock of Plain and Fancy Wors
teds, Meltons, Cheviots and
Granites, in Slims, Stouts $20
and Regulars, from...... . 25 TO
~~ If you need an extra pair of Pants yo will find our
stock a good one from which to my PER
select, as we carry them as high as' J. e P AIR.
W We had about 200 pair slightly water damaged in transit.
There were some worth $2 per pair; none 95c
less than $1.50; we put them all down at..
While we are devoting most of this ad. to CLOTHING, bear in mind
we are not neglecting our
Dry Goods and Shoe Stock.
You will find these departments thoroughly UP-TO-DATE, and no bet.
ter values for the money to be had in the city.
Our facilities heretofore prevented our carrying as complete a line of
As our trade required, but we have no hesitancy in saying now that our'
stockr will compare favorably wit any inThe ciECATe.asi
yuRemember, we will NOT BE UNDERSOLD, and our motto shall be:
" Sell as cheap as we can, not a~ dear as we might."
O'DONNELL & 0. Sm"r