Newspaper Page Text
MNAN.LNING, S. C., 'MAY 24, 1905.
Publishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers will please re
member that copy for a
change of ad. MUST be in
this office by Saturday Noon in order to
insure publication the following week.
We Wish to Give Notice that on Monday,
5th Day of June,
We will open the most important
RED LETTER SALE ever known to
the people of Manning and Claren
don and Williamsburg counties.
Look out in THE TiMES next week
for our big ad giving a full descrip
tion of the lines of goods we wish to
close ont and will also Quote prices
that will open the eyes of the trad
Everything in the store will be
marked out in bold red letters at
this sale. We will offer 5c. Figured
- Lawns at 3c. the yard. Beautiful
20c Figured Lawns and Battiste at
10c the yard. Beautiful White Piques
one yard wide will go at 10c the yard.
Ladies nice Trimmed Hats. worth
S1.50, ~will go during this RED LET
TER SALE at 75c each.
Now, Ladies and Gentlemen, pre
pare yourselves with a plenty of
cash to attend this sale, for we will
offer values that will open your eyes
and will do you good.
W. E. JENKINSON CO
Miss Alma Smith has returned to her
home in Mullins.
Miss Elizabeth James of Darlington
is visiting Miss Mayme Harvin.
Mrs. F. N. Wilson left last Monday
to make her home in Columbia.
The Manning Social Club will give
a dance tonight at Institute hall.
Mrs. Erwin and son of Indiantown are
here visiting Mrs. N. G. Gonzales.
Died last Wednesday near Harvin's
Mr. Jared Hodge aged about 05 years.
Mr. Hyman Krasnoff after a pro
tracted visit to New York is at home
Work commenced yesterday in the
tearing down of the Presbyterian
Dr. R. B. Boyd and wife of Columbia
spent last Monday here with Mr. W.
Mr. J. M. Richardson, Jr., of Panola
spent last Sunday in town, the guest of
Dr. J. H. Hawkins.
Capt. W. C. Davis and Charlton Du
Rant, Esq., went to Columbia last Mon
day to attend the supreme court.
We regretted very much not being
able to attend the closing of the Sum
merton graded school Monday evening.
Th trustees for our local school will
elect teachers this week in time to
make the announement next Monday
The Presbyterian pulpit was filled
last Sunday by Rev. W. G. Neville,
D. D. president of the Presbyterian
college at Clinton.
Dr. J.T. Stukes, Jr., and family of
Lloyd, Fla., arrived in Manning last
nighton a visit to his parents Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Stukes.
There will be preaching at Fellow
ship church next Sunday at 5:00 o'clock
p. m. by Rev. M. A. Connors. Public
Merchants wanting a winning, money
-making assortment ot Embroideries
should write H. W. Finlayson, 458
Broadway, New York, N. Y.
There will be a celebration of "Chil
dren's Day" at Bethlehem church,
near Davis, next Sunday afternoon 28th
beginning at 3:30 o'cock,.all are invited
Last Saturday the house of Mr. J. H.
Touchberry, about three miles east of
Manning caught on fire upon the roof,
and it *vas only by hard work that it
We are in receipt of an invitation to
the marriage at St James church, Pine
wood Jnne 7th, of Mr. Henry Arthur
Brailsford and Miss Carrie DesChamps,
a daughter of the late Hon. Louis H.
While a bilious attack is decidedly
unpleasant it is quickly over when
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets are used. For sale by The R.
B. Loryea Drug Store, Isaac M. Loryea
The taxpayers of Manning special
school district will be pleased to learn
that the county board of education has
appointed Capt. W. C. Davis a trustee
in the place of Mr. D. M. Bradham re
signed. The board also appointed the
other two old members. Messrs. A Levi
and Joseph Sprott.
Rev and Mrs. J. DuBose Huggins,
formerlyvof Paxville. have issued in
vitatiorns to the marriage of their
daughter, Miss Sarah Sophie, to Mr.
John Kolb Breedin to take place on
Saturday evening June 3rd, in the Bap
tist parsonage at Fort Mill. The couple
have our best wishes.
"Wonders do 't stop ceasing." A
telegram reach~ here last Saturday an
nouncing the birth of a son to Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. Briggs at Darlington. Their
only other child is a daughter about
23 years of age, and she is very proud
of her little bubber even if she did have
to wait a long time for him.
The Capers drug company of Sum
mrton have a new ad. in this- issue.
This concern has recently been strong
ly financed and it proposes to improve
not only its present prescription facili
ties. but to make their drug store first
class in every detail. They have one
of the prettiest drug stores in the
county and the manager, Dr. Ellison
Capers, Jr., is a pharmacist of reputa
When you hear a widower say that
"everybody teases me" he has it bad,
and really needs the compassion of
some creature who has about given up
in despair. Even the "poor gal" whose
"neck is long and skinny" would stand
a chance, to~hear of those "white goods.
the best values for the money ever
known." Yes, the spinister who has
been hearing the little sparrows chirp
ing for the past thirty-five years can
be a good Samaritan just once and re
lieve the widower of the loneliness .of
Mr. Henry Childers, of Jordan,
brought us yesterday what he called a
cabbage snake. The thing was found
by his wife in a head of cabbage she
was preparing for dinner. It has the
the appearance of a tape worm~ and he
says it has been pronounced poisonous
Mr. Childers says a friend of his in
Hampton county lost a child very mys
teriously, and the doctors held an
autopsy, and the examination showed
one of these cabbage snakes, they sent
the snake to a chemist and he gave the
opinion that it contained a large quan
tity of ooision which killed the child.
It wouldl be well to make a thorough
search for snakes when preparing cab
ag.The animal is white and looks
very much ltke a thread.
There is considerable dissatisfaction
in this county with the distribution of
the pension fund, and the blame is put
on the county pension board. A man
came into-our office a few days ago to
inquire of us if there was no remedy
tor the unjust discrimination. le says
men have been known to shift. their
property over to their children in order
to get on the pension list. and in one
instance of his own knowledge a mn:1
almost totailly blindand wholly unable
to work is no-. put in the class hie is, on
titled to be in, but. that a near relative
of a member of the county hoard is in
the highest class drawing "J. lle
Sold by Dr. W. E. Brown a Co.
I sutIered for many years with ner
vous and sick headache. Tried many
medicines and several doctors. Notlhing
cured me until I got Lee's headache
and Neuralgia Remedy. It. is simply
worth its weight in gold.
Mrs. JINo. WV. SRINLiU..
CharloUe. N. D.
The price 25! at Dr. W. E. rown v
We'do not. know whether they were'
expecting Ti-: Tii-.: elitor at. The
home of Mr J. F. Bradham yesterday
afternoon or not, but if they did, he
was fortunate in not getting there. for
he has not cultivated a taste for roast
kitten. Baked eat might be a dish fit
for an epicure, buf excuse us if you
please as long as Cincinnati turkey can
be obtained. If the cat was not intended
for us, the family must have been look
ing for more distinguished company,
because there arrived by express for
them some fine, high-priced pups. and if
these were to be added to t.he menu the
spread. we have no doubt, was for that
eminent Diplomat Wu Ting Fang.
former Chinese Minister to the United
Time Tried and Merit Proven.
One Minute Cough Cure is right on
time when it comes to curing coughs,
croup, whooping cough. etc. It is per
fectly harmless, pleasant to take and is
the children's favorite cough syrup.
For sale by The R. B. Loryea Drug
An Impressive Ceremony - Bad Weather.
A monument to the memory of the
late Dr. John M. Fladger was unveiled
last Sunday afternoon in the Manning
cemetery, under the auspices of Live
Oak Camp, Woodmen of the World.
Delegations from severals Camps from
this and other counties were present.
and notwithstanding the weather was
inclement there were a large number
of spectators, including a number of
ladies. The Camp, with the guests,
assembled in the forest and marched
to the residence of the family, formed
a "wedge" and escorted the carriage
containing the mother, wife and chil
dren of the deceased sovereign to the
cemetery in the following order:
Master of ceremonies, A. I. Barron,
wearing a black baldric sash; Con
sul Commander Charlton DuRant
carrying salt, between Watchman S.
L.. Krasnoff and Sentry R. D. Cothran,
each bearing sprigs of evergreen: Ad
viser Lieutenant P. B. Thames bear
ing an axe and a vessel containing oil,
between Banker E. C. Horton, J1r.,
arrying a wedge and water jug, and
Clerk L. Rt. Mcintosh carrying a gob
let and a pike-pole with streamers: Es
cort J. S. Plowden with a National flag
The choir consisting of Sovereigns F.
. Richardson, J. L. Wells, WV. E.
Reardon and W. B. Dickson:~ Rev. A.
N. Brunson, reader of the poem, and
Louis Appelt, orator: carriage contain
ing the family with Sovereigns J1. L.
Wilson and C. Rt. Sprott.
Arriving at the grave the choir sang
and then the Consul Commander de
livered the ritualistic address, the
Clerk placed the pike-pole at the foot
of the grave, followed by the Watch
man and Sentry laying evergreens
upon the grave. The choir sang a
funeral anthem, after which Rev. A.
N. Brunson read a beautiful poem,
"Oh, Why Should the Spirit of Mortal
The master of ceremonies then re
moved the veil and exposed to view a
beautiful monument. The choir sang
a hymn. Then the Consul Commander
read the inscription, sprinkled salt
upon the stone, and dedicated the
monument. In this ceremony he was
assisted by the Advisor Lieutenant,
~Banker and Clerk, each of whom car
ried out their functions according to
ritual. The entire ceremony was sol
emn and beautifully impressive. The
oration was delivered by Sovereign
Louis Appelt, after which the Camp
honors was given. The ceremony was
concluded with a benediction, and the
Camp escorted the family back to their
home in the order they marched to
the grave. They then returned to the
forest with their guests. At the forest
a resolution was adopted requesting
Sovereign Appelt to publish the ora
tion, which was as follows:
Consul Commander, Sovereigns and
We are assembled today to put into
practice one of the grand principles of
fraternalism-honoring the dead.
The organization of Woodmen of the
World is based upon a bedrock of civ
ilization, its pillars, that ennobling
doctrine of Brotherhood, and its struc
ture is canopied with Faith, Hope and
The ~Woodmen of the World is com
paratively in its infancy, and although
young, it has commended itself to the
American people. While it, lays no
claim to ancient customs or ritual, its
growth has been marvelous, its mem
bership and its principles are distinctly
American. Born in the West, its build
ing has spread over the. American Con
tinent with western vigor and western
haste. It has touched the hearts of
the average citizen, who is linked by
ties of brotherhood and a commnon in
terest with his fellowmen.
Woodcraft is a poettry of fraternity:
it uplifts and upbuilds the common peo
ple, and in upbuilding them benetits
society: as such, this organization is a
protector to the home, the widow and
the orphan. Fraternity involves every
moral principle. The tools of the oper
ative Mason are used to symbolize a
system to live and to die by. The axe,
beetle and wedge, the log and majestic
forces are symbols of our craft. teach
ing the same grand lessons. and the
same glorious purposes. Woodcraft has
been defined as "a philosophy as an
cient as time and as modern as thought.
It is a religion without a cold and for
mnal creed." Those of us who have been
honored with the badge of mnembershiip
are knighted witu a decoration of more
value than the distinctions from an
earthly King, because, the decorations
given by an earthly ruler are worldly
in their nature, and are of vain dispiay,
while ours are of heavenly cotnmand to
love one another, and will form a part
of our account in the Great Reekoning.
The cause we represent, and which
we have enlisted in, appeals to those
It brings to us the clbow.touch of omr
fellowman, our lives are smoothed, we
feel that we are not alone-"Man liveti
not by himself." Assembled here to
day in this sacred Citv of the Dead
serious tho.)ughts and tender memories
('row()!I. inds. In these usty beds
loved ones are slumbering their lonc
repose. The secreduess of our dut.
.hoiuld stir within us our best impulses,
and lift our souls into a holy atmosphere
whih- we contemplate the things whic:
most vitally concern our destiny.
h1ere in this consecrated city, solemnt
thoughts bring before us that "Vast
Forever" to which everv uuwilling
step is tending. that "Weary bourne
from whence no traveller ere returns.'
and from this thought we should gather
the lessons of charity for one another.
It should inspire within oir breasts the
thought that sellishness in sinful and
unpleasing in Oh sight of. God. Thiat
weshould dwell together in harmony,
stretch out a helping hanl to tihe
needy. and aid in tho uplifting of hum
ant. for We too 11st. soon surrender
to tliat cruel con queror, who rides on a
pale lorse over the battlefields of earth
and smiles -when pale faced earnage
gbast lv sIowls." lie spares none. lMis
palacie'is the sepuhrme, his lowers. the
raded wreaths on collin lids: his music.
theshrieks of breaking hearts. His
pleasure fountains. the falling tears of
a world. That conqueror is Death.
'oday we come to pay homage to a
brothei. a departed Sovereign. who
made his last stand. fought his last
light, and was vanquished, as all of us
must be, by the conqueror. .lohn Mil
ton Fladget, whose memory we honor.
was born in the County of Marion (now
Florence) August 17, 1857. He was edu
cated as a physician, and practiced that
noble calling in this and other Coun
ties. We are informed by those who
knew him intimately that while still :
student at the Baltimore Medical Col
lege he was brought under profound
religious conviction, and gave himself
to God. He joined the Methodist
church, and to the day of his death his
life was exemplary. In his professional
career his frank and manly character,
as well as his tender and sympathetic
ministrations won for him a beloved
[place in the hearts and homes of those
with whbm he came in contact.
He was attacked with a fatal malady
and although he fought hard and long
to remain with his loved ones he suc
cumbed and passed away in the city of
Sumter on the 25th, day of April 1904.
His life's work was done, his earthly
career was ended. Death was his cap
tor. We come to place a tribute upon his
rave, a fraternal offering to a friend,
neighbor and brother. It is sad, altho'
when approachinig the graves of our
loved ones, yes, a feeling of sadness
comes upon us, vet, it is not one of un
happiness, but rather a rapturous
yearning for those that are gone. If it
is pain, it is a sweet pain-a heavenly
satisfaction. To my brother Woodmen
letihe say, the tie wrhich bound you to
our deceased sovereign, was a powerful
one, stronger than welded steel, a tie
that no earthly power should sever, and
let me exhort you my brethren while
here paying homage to the memory of
one of our band, that we should strive
as did this brother, to live up to his
obligations to God and man. Let his
exemplary life be a guide to us.
On uniting with this order we should
not forget the obligations which we
took at the stump and the axe, and un
der the beetle, imposing certain duties
upon us, and we should hold ourselves
in readiness to discharge those duties.
Let us reverence the memory of the
dead, put a check upon our lips when
tempted to speak evil of each other.
Lot us show to the world that our pro
fessions are sincere, and that this stone
which we are now dedicating is a mark
of merit, reverence and honor.
We live in an age of fraternity. the
principles of unselfishness and devo
tion as inculcated by these associations,
should be cherished. They make us
better husbands and fathers, better
sons and brothers, truer friends, and
more patriotic citizens. They teach
higher purposes of life than sordid
greed andselfishness;they tend to scatter
unshine and flowers where life's path
would lie covered with ominous clouds
and withered leaves of dead hopes.
Perhaps when we first took upon
ourselves the obligations of Woodcraft,
we did not fully realize their full signi
ticance, clothed in beautiful language,
abounding in ceremonials, they may
have seemed more visionary than prac
tical, but under circumstances such as
'confront us now, a fuller meaning
must dawn upon us, and our obligations
are impressed with double force and
sacredness. We realize as never be
fore the meaning of, when was said to
us. "It may seem a matter of small im
portance tihat Iyou stand here in this
forest and ask us to trust you. And if
we were the only ones to be benefitted
it would be of small import. But, sir,
gray-haired mothers, prattling children
and loving sisters, look to us for help.
Avarice and greed may have engrossed
your heart that should they aply to
ou for assistance, you would deny the
aid they crave, and which we have
promisedl to give." We took the obli
gation and each and every one of us
should be thankful that we have been
enabled to associate ourselves with a
calling that has such grand and soul
inspiring purposes. The monitorial
lecture continues by defining "Wood
craft as a forest where great trees with
mighty boughs interlace and form a
swinging couch wherein chirping birds
and their trusting young repose. The
storm may roar, the earth may rock,
but the li'mbs above and the roots be
neath, unite to combine a strength that
no tree can possess. When a strong
man fails to make provision for the
misfortunes of life, he exposes a defect
of character through which he will
tinally be vanquished." This lecture,
beautiful and impressive in its verbi
age, defined, means "I am my brother's
keeper," and well we are, for were it
otherwise humanity would not be fat
removed from the bi'ute creation; life
would be ambitionless and society a
Life is a stage; each of us have a part
in the great drama; it is a ceaseless
performance. As the pai'ts are finsh
ed, one by one.the actors step from the
stage of 'action and disappear behind
the dark curtain. The place that knen
us once shall know us no more forever.
"For man goeth to his long home and
the mourners go about the streets, oI
e'.er the silver cord be loosed, or thE
pitcheir broken at the fountain, or th<
wheel broken at the cistern. Whet
shall the dust retturn to earth as it was,
and the spirit shall return to God whc
"Our brother has played his part, hit
labors have ceased, and he has entered
into rest. In life lie wvas ever faithful; it
death he is not .forgotten. He was
dutiful son, a devoted husband, an af
fectionate father, a true neighbor,
faith fu Il pysician, a patr'iotic citizen
and a loyal Woodman. Hie played wel
his humble part. WXhat mnoi'e can bc
said of any'r.
In seeking to enumerate his v'irtues
we do not forget that he was human
His faults were buried with his body.
while his virtues will ever linger and
abide with us. His kindred and
frienis will think of him, not as dead.
but gone on before-"across the greal
The voyage of life ended, its storms
and templests past. its breakers left be
hind, and we hope his soul is safel~
anchored in the heavenly haven. Thit
thought is symbolized upon a tomb'
stone carved upon it, is a ship jusi
anchored and the seamen furling the
sails-Safely home. How beautifuli
When denh can be thus calmly look
ed upon iL almost seems that we shouk
not weep, but tears are safety valves tc
breaking heai'ts and are not forbidden
There is another life, we do not knowi
where it is, oJr how, we know it is so
fr those who have'gone before whisp
e into the car's of umemnory and atfec
tion with a~ power and sweetness tnen
oices nevet' before possessed.
has started up with renewed life be
cause a low. sweet voice reached the
ear from the departed. Earth is not
man's, it is only an abiding place. It
cannot be that life is a bubble on the
ocean of eternity, to float for a moment,
then sink into nothiagness. ff it is,
why. do glorious aspirations leap like
angels from our hearts' temples, wan
der about unsatisfied? Why does the
rainbow and cloud come over us with a
beauty not of earth. and then pass
away and leave us to ponder of their
faded loveliness? Why is it that our
faculties can grasp the stars which shine
around the midnight throne, and mock
us with their glory? No, life is some
thing more, there is a future, and well
that it is so. It is comforting to feel
ind believe that some sweet day we
shall again join our loved ones, thoutrh
we leave this body in the embrace
of mother earth, "awaiting the
resurrection day when the heavens
shalt be parted and tie Arch
angel shall descend amid the
rolling of the thunders, and standing
with one foot upon the sea and the other
upon the land, in trumpet. blasts an
noune to a startled world that Time
sh:ll be no more. The sound rever
herat.iun wit'h gatherled fore through
valleys and over mountaius, and pene
trating the recesses of the earth: the
graves shall give up their dead in
answer to that summons to appear be
fore the judgment throne." Until then
this monument shall remain like a
grim sentinal to markc the restingplace
of our brother, and to point to those
who come after us that he was remem
bered in brotherly love and honor.
We, go on to continue our par-t in
life's activities, willing or unwilling,
we must perform our tasks until our
work is done, and theu, one by one we
too wiill retire from the st'age, and
others will gather around our graves
to tell the story, cover our frailties
with charity and place a monument
over us. For we must die. As it was
with Brother Fladger, so shall it be
with us. Aye' all must die. Solomon
with his wisdom. Samson with his
strength, Alexander with his armies,
Ceasar with his triumphs. Croesus with
his riches, none were able to escape,
nor can sve. Woodmen, again let me
admonish you to be a shining example,
let your acts and deeds be a stimulent
to the young and ambitious. Let your
walk in life show that you are born to
a higher destiny than that of earth,
and by practicing sincerely the tenets
of Woodcraft, Faith,Hope and Charity,
combined with Friendship and Benevo
lence, we can point to that realm where
"the rainbow never fades, where the
stars spread out before us like islands
that slumber on the ocean, where there
is no pain, no sickness, no death, no
partings, and God shall wipe away all
tears." To that realm where there is
"No more fatigue, no more distress,
No sin nor hell shall reach the place.
No sighs shall mingle with the songs
That warble from immortal tongues.
No dread alarm of raging foes,
No cares to break the long repose.
No midnight shade, no clouded sun,
But sacred, high eternal noon."
A Disastrous Calamity.
It is a disastrous calamity when you
lose your health, because indigestion
and constipation have sapped it away.
Prompt relief can be had in Dr. King's
New Life Pills. They build up your di
gestive organs, and cure headache,
dizziness, colic, constipation, etc.Guar
anteed at The R. B. Loryea Drug
Closing Exercises of] The Moses Levi Mem
Sunday, May 28, 11:30, a. i.
Annual Sermon, by Rev. Gordon:
B. Moore, D. D., of the chair of His
tory and Political Science in the
South Carolina College, a man of
fine appearance. In depth of thought,
one of the most prominent preachers
among South Carolna Baptists.
Special choir has prepared special
8:30, p. m.--Preaching at Baptist
church, by Dr. Moore--no services at
Monday, May 29, 8:45, p- ma.
Choruses,-Duet, Double Quartette
by school pupils.
Annual Address-by Congressman
Legare, of Charleston.
Special Address and PresentatIon
of Diplomas to Graduates, by lion,
. B. Martin, State Superintendent
Eleven Graduates-Misses. Ria Lee
Bowman, Alma Frazier, Arline Har
rington, Clara Harvin, Carrie Hol
laday, Rody McCollough, Lula Mc
Leod, Vernecia Me Roy, Ellenor Tod d
Susie Trescott, Pauline Wilson.
The Furniture Man, Levi Block. 'tf]
Plant Wood's tested and true Wheat
Seed. The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Wood's Wheat Seed is the best.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Two (2) Druggists at The Prescrip
tion Drug Store, Capers & Co., Prop's.
I have the Agency for several good
strong Fire Insurance Companies and
will devote my entire time to the busi
ness Will give prompt attention to
any business placed with me and solicit
your patronage. .J. L. Wilson. [tf
Niotice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Frank N. Wilson, de
ceased, will present them duly at
tested, and those owing said1 estate
will make payment to
C. F. WILLIAMS,
Columbia, S. C.,
1224 Sumter street.
R. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE,
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Prop.,
Sign of the . .. Golden Mortar,
Beg to inform their many friends and custom
ers that they are prepared to supply their wants
with their accustomed celerity.
We carry full and complete line in every de
patrtmnit of the
and every attention is shown to the wants of
For Many Years
We have endeavored to give the very best at
tention to our customners' wants, and feel that
we have succeeded.
Our stock of
is complete in every particular and every and
hn in ne of UggeDRUG~S and MEDI
CINES call on us and we can give you general
MAiL ORDERS receive our careful and in
mediate attention on day of receipt.
We hope for your kind patronage which for
yea we. hav~e earnestl stivien to merit.
11ff R. B. LORYH DRUG 8IOR0
ISA AC M. LORYEA, Proprietor,
* 4 MANCIN,S.C.
For Weakness & Debility.
WINE of C. L. 0. with MALT
And the I1ypophosphites Compound.
A safe and certain tonic. Pleasant to the most
fastidious palate. 4
RHAME'S DRUG STORE.
V OFRI 0Ai
A delightfully perfumed Violet
Soap, 5c and 15c the cake, at
RAAME'S DRUG STORE.
IWhen You Shave
Use COLGATE'S SHAVING SOAP and let your
face get smooth and free from bumps.
Three styles at Rhame's Drug Store, 10 and 25c.
One box (old style) Col
te's Violet Talc... 25c.
And one one box Allan's
t Borated Talcum........ 25c.
Total ............... 50c.
* For.................. 25c.
Remember, this offer closes as
soon as this notice is removed.
Rhame's Drug Store,
SUMMERTON, S. C.I
* The Man or Woman Who Saves
Makes More Than He Saves.
Our store is the place where to trade and SAVE. - :
Our store is where a dollar does its duty.
gThat Commencement Dress.
"What shall I get and where must I get it?"
We sell a very nice thin 40-inch Lawn, as good as 25c
SOrgandy, at 10c.
We sell a very thin 48-inch White and Colors French
ILawn at 25c and 35c worth twice that.
We sell a 32-inch Fast Colored all colors Drop
SSfitched or Lace Stripe Gingham at 10c.
We sell everything at a cut price.
Wesell fine Silk Mulls,.White- and all Colors, 25cj
We sell a real nice .Dotted Swiss, 18c value, for 121c, e
all sell the 7c 32-inch in fast colored Lawn for cash ,.
We sell the Wendell Skirting Goods for making sum-I
m ier and picnic skirts. 12Ae value for 10c.E
We sell a real nice 69c kind of 60-inch Table LinenE
Sfor 50c yard.
We sell a fine 44-inch Jet Black Brilliantine for 50c.
SAsk to see this and get a sample.
We sell Samples at half price. Fans, Belts, Corsets,
W stBags, Pocketbooks, Hose, Vests, Handkerchiefs,
GosNeckties and Collars. We sell everything that
men. women, boys, girls and babies wear.
We sell Ladies' Hats at almost half price.
We sell fine Linen Towels and Scarfs .in samples
Scheaper than the regular wholesale price.
We run no 5 and 10c store, but we have some great
a 10c goods. We make a specialty in everything we possi
bly can for 10c, and if you have never been where you get
more than your 10c worth, come to our store.
10c Fans, 10c Suspenders, 10c Hose, 10c Sox, I~c
ILawns, 10c Laces, '10c Embroidery, 10c Hats for boys,
Smen and girls; 10e Bolts, 10c Pocketbooks, 10c Ribbons, .~
10c Towels, 10c Vests, 10e Collars for Ladies, 10e Ties.
10c Knives, 10c Ginghams, 10c Gloves, 10c Mits and one
hundred other things for 10c.
Wnt you come and spend 10c and be one of our2
Smany satistied customers. -I
Yours for 10c goods.,
E J. W. Mc LEOD.
. I. TILL~-., M4/. -
Begnnin* Thursday Morning, May 19
- and All the Balance of This Month. '
Those of you who attended our great White Goods _0
and Millinery Sale last May-one year ago-will recall -
what a tremendous success it was and what it meant to.'
those who had White Dresses and Hats to buy.
We shall eclipse last year's sale greatly in prices and
This sale will include new arrivals and great specials
e in 40-inch White Lawns, India Linons, Persians, Wash
Organdy, French Organdy, Domestic and Foreign
o Swisses, Fancy White Goods, Duck. P. K.. Linen -and
Linen Finish Goods.
Our Miss Burkhead has been the last few days get7:
ting together and putting in execution the newest ideas in
Summer Millinery and will pleasantly show you the very
Hat you want at this season of the year and for the price
that you will not mind to pay.
White Canvass Shoes go in this White Sale too.
All these goods are new and up-to-date and you will
C find them 15 to 25 per cent cheaper than regular selling
Come and attend this sale, it will oe our pleasure to 3
interest you. >
MUTUAL DRY GOODS COIPiNtY
Someting fr You
TIn ish io h Teaswihte whsil
trade and there is always something to close out at blir
S We have just closed a deal of several hundred pieces
of White Goods and Printed Wash Goods and we quote
this lot of goods at prices that will put us absolutely mas
- ters of the white goods and wash goods market in this
One case of pretty Printed Wash Fabrics that sold in
the early season at 15c per yard; .we offer these now at
One case of beautiful Mercerized Wash Goods, regu- ~
Slar value 20c the yard; we mark these out at 124tc the yd.
SOne case of very sheer fancy striped White-Goods, 31
Sinches wide, regular value 2Cc yard; we offer them at
2 12c yard.
S~It will pay you to see the line of P. K. Skirtings that -
3 we are showing at 10c; better grades of P. K. 's at 12,I
I5, 20 and 25c yard.
A Big Deal
IIn Ladies' Trimmed Hats
We closed out a large lot of Ladies' Hats-40 dozen.
S480 Hats-at less than half what it cost to manufactureF
them, and now offer them at just one-half what you can
buy hats anywhere else.
If you haven't bought your hat for the summer yet
- here is your chance.
SLadies' Neckwear. g
LaWe have just gotten in decidedly the prettiest lot of
and we offer them frm 5c each up.
ILadies Belts and Girdles.I
If you wish to see the newest and latest things in La
3 dies' Belts and Girdles-in Silk and Leather-it will pay
3 ou to see them.