Newspaper Page Text
.~IANIN. S.C..OCT. 1$,, 19,05.
Publishes All County and Town Of
AdverLSer, Wil please re
a member that copy for a
change of ad. MUST be in
this office by Saturday Noon in order to
insure publication the followin week.
], all we want to prove to you that
we are bettcr fixed to meet your fall
and winter wants than ever before.
Indigo Blue and Turkey Red Calicos
at 5c. the vard.
Nice Br'own Sheeting 30 imcheswide
Sea Island Homespun at 6,c. yard.
Fine soft finish Bleach one yard wide
no starch only Sic. yard.
Fine all wool Trecots all shades only
Mens fleeced line Underwear and
Draws to match only 40c. each.
The best Ladies Jersey Knit Vest to
be found on the market at _c. Ladies
Pants to match.
Dress Flannels 50 inches wide only
Bed Clothes 50 inches wide at 85 to
81.25 the yard. A large stock of check
Homespuns and Plsids at 5c. yard.
2 Cases Canton Flannels at S, 10 and
124c. vard. See the great values we
have io offer in Ladie's and Gents
Dawn and Lawn Hemstitched Hand
Great values to offer in ladies fine
Embroidered Handkerchiefs. See our
great lines of Ladies Trimmed Hats at
$1.50, $2.00 and $2.50 each.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
Miss Mayme Harvin is visiting at
Mr. J. W. Thames of Wysacky was
in town last week.
Clarendon is well represented at the
State fair this week.
Mr. C. K. Rabb went to Winnsboro
last Sunday on business.
Oconee county voted the dispensary
out yesterday, seven to one.
Mr. S. W. Barron of St. Charles
spent last Friday in Manning.
The Supervisor's report is again
crowded out. It will appear next week.
Cotton is pouring in. There are some
some people who cannot withstand
Mr. A. A. Green one of Turbeville's
most prosperous farmers spent yester
day in Manning.
Miss Sarah Harvin left last Saturday
as a delegate to the W. C. T. U. con
vention at Johnston.
The jump in cotton is holding out
strong and pleasant hopes to our farm
ers, and merchants too.
Mr. B. G. Peterson has resigned his
position as book-keeper for Mr. J. H.
Rigby and returned to his home in
Summerton's trade week was a great
success, and the hustling merchants of
that town are very well satisfied with
Married last Thursday at Home
*Branch church, by Rev. Tolar, Mr. W.
-G. Wells. of Privateer, and Daisy
The New Orleans minstrel troupe
showed here last night to a large au
dienee. The performance was pleasing
to some, perhaps.
The home of Mrs. Sophie Fleming,
widow the late Squire Fleming, near
New Zion, was destroyed by fire last
Married at the Baptist parsonage
last Sunday night by Rev. J. N. Tolar,
at Paxville, Mr. Moultrie McLeod and
Miss Nonie Broadway.
Mr. S. C. Turbeville, one of Salem's
merchants was in town yesterday, as
spry as a boy, and as eagled-eyed as
any other courting man.
The advertisment of R. F. Epperson,
Pinewood, in this issue .should be read
by every house keeper in the county,
if they have an appetite.
Preparations are being made to make
P'axville an incorporated town. Sur
veyors went to work last Monday fix
ing the limits and platting the town.
Eugene Richbourg, a negro senten
ced to ten years on the cnaingang, got
tired of the service last Friday and
tookc to the woods. He was recaptured
the same night.
Manning is at last to have a tele
raph oflice in the business portion of
the town. Mr. W. G. Peebles of Jack
sonville was here last week and made
the necessary arrangements.
Thirty five acres of farming land
near Paxville was recently sold to a
citizen of Summerton& for $40 per acre.
This is an indication of how lands in
Clarendon are advancing in price.
Mr. Charles A. Caivo, Jr., of Colum
bia, a veteran newspaper man and
former owner and publisher of the
Columbia Register, the organ of the
Reform faction in 1890, has accepted a
position as printer in the Farmer office.
Mr. Joseph Sprott, Cashier of the
Bank of Manning, is taking a much
needed rest, and Mr. J. L. Wilson is
acting in his stead. We hope the rec-,
reation vwill have a good effect upon
Mr. Sprott, as he is one of the hardest
worked men in town.
Magistrate J. S. Sellers at New Zion,
has resigned his ofiice, claiming that
*he has too much official work for the
pay he receives, and that the delega
tion did not make good their promise
to him to raise his salary. We under
stand that W. E. Lavender is likely to
Evanyelist Boyd and his wife con
ducted a series of well attended meet
ings on the court house square this
week. These people were here about
twelve years ago, and they have been
travelling ever since. They are sincere
workers in the cause to reach with
religion an element that never go to
church, and we believe they do good.
A telegram reached here Monday
night to Cotton Buyer W. G. Mullins,
saying the National Ginners Associa
tion report 4.400.000 ginned to date, as
against 6,800,000 same date last year,
making a shortage of 2,400,000 bales,
with this difference, that October 1904,
the fields white with cotton, and this
October, over 80 per cent of the cotton
Died at his home, near Panola last
Friday morning, Captain J. Pat Brock,
aged 58 years. The deceased spent the
day before in Sumter, apparently in
his usual health, and returned home
that night: on retiring he complained
of slight indisposition, and about one
o'clock his wife discovered him dead.
The funeral took place Saturday at
Summerton, and Rev. C. C. Brown, a
warm personal friend of the deceased,
conducted the service. An immense
throng attended the funeral. Captain
Brock had many friends. He was a
man '.ho loved to entertain his friends
at his home, and many enjoyed his
ig harted hospitality.
3ogiu Taylor, white wan, w-o %Va
tired in the spring term of our courl
!on the charge of rape, and was acquit
ted. was arrested again yesterday on z
similar charge: this time his victin
was a Janie Logan. a white girl, wh<
lives in the Fork. Taylor was lodged
in jail, and he will have a preliminary
hearing today. Later- ease was dis
missed for lack of evidence.
Mr. Arthur Windham on iabt Mon
day met with a sad and painful aci
dent in Mr. Thomas Nimmer's Store
where he is employed. Mr. Windhamr
was doing something about the peanut
roasting machine, when by some meanus
a inger on his left hand got caught i
a spring and was cut clear off. He ran
immediately to Dr. Brown who gave
him the necessary attention.
-\ party composed of Mesdames D. \.
Bradham. F. C. Thomas, L. K. Howle
and F. P. Ervin and Missis Lida Scar
borough. Fannie Davis, Margie Appelt
and Aileen Howle, and Messrs. F. P.
Ervin and Louis Appelt went to Char
leston last Thursday and attended -The
Clansman." The party had a very
pleasant time, and came back home
Friday as straight as if they had not
visited a single blind tiger.
It is perfectly natural for people to
sympathize with a man who has been
double-teamed, and the whole town.
when the news got out what happened
to Mr. T. M.. Mouzon on last Satur
day night, agreed that trou
bles never come singly to some people,
nevertheless they wish a prosperous
life for the twins-the boy and girl,
which has been sent to Mr. and Mrs.
Mouzon to add joy to their lives.
A man in Florence last Friday night
shot his wife in the mouth because she
quarreled with him. The ball knock
ed out two teeth and cut a furrow in
her tongue. later the woman declared
it was not her husband who shot her
but it was some other man. Three
witnesses were eye-witnesses to the
shooting. We have frequently observed
that these shooting scrapes are con
talious. therefore married women
should take warning and not quarrel
with their hubbies.
J. P. Coleman, the Colporter of the
Nanning Baptist church, has on hand
200 copies of that very interesting
book, the Porter-Brown Debate. con
taining fourteen speeches, seven by
Rev. Dr. J. J. Porter and seven by
Rev. Dr. C. C. Brown. All who have
read the book have felt. well repaid for
time employed. The book has been
sold for 5.00, but now 'Mr. Coleman
proposes to sell out these 200 for 75
cents each. This is interesting read
ing for all denominations. Let us all
patronize the Colporter.
What came near being a very seri
ous accident happened last Sunday in
MIanning. Miss Laura Keels. Martha
Davis and one of Mr. A. I. Barron's
little boys were returning from church
in a buggy. and as they approached the
corner of Brooks and Boyce streets,
the horse became frightened at 'Mr.
Paul Alderman's automobile, turned
the buggy over and bruised occupants
up considerably. Those who saw the
ocurance exonerate 'Nr. Alderman
from all blame; that he stopped his
machine as soon as he saw the horse,
and did all that a gentleman could do.
Girls, if you want red lips. laughing
eyes, sweet breath and good looks use
Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. The
greatest beautifier known. 35 cents,
Tea or Tablets Dr. W. E. Brown &
The streets of Manning, especially
those in the business part of the town,
are a source of remark from every
stranger who comes here. They all
want to know why it is the town does
not have a scavanger cart to gather up
the trash and filth covering the streets.
This town has two mules, a dump cart
and a wagon, and if one of these mules
was to be hitched to the dump cart
every morning and driven along the
streets by a man who would rake up
and cart oti this debris, the mules
would be a paying investment and our
streets would not have the appearance
of a villiage deserted. The mules
owned by the town wvere not intended
to be pensioners, they were intended
Hs Kept Up in the Race.
James S. Barron. President MIanches
ter Cotton Mills. Rock Hill S. C.,
"In 1993 I painted my residence with
L. & M. It looks better than a great
many houses, painted three years ago.
Dn't pay $1L50 a gallon for linseed
oil, which you do in ready-for-use paint.
Buy oil fresh from the barrel at 60
cents per gallon, and mix it with Long
man & Martinez L. & M. Paint.
It makes paint cost about $1.20 per
Wears and covers like gold.
Every Church given a liberal quanti
ty when bought from The R. B. Loryea
Again we feel called upon to say to
our readers that we have nothing
whatever to do with the duns that are
being sent out by I. Percy Mills. -law
yer of New York, demanding pay for
the Farm and Home. The Farm and
Home was given away by us for one
year and when the year was out we
discontinued it and gave notice of the
same through these columns, but ever
since those to whom we had the Farm
and Home sent have been pestered by
this New York dunning machine. It
is annoying to us and we have time
and again advised those receiving
these threats of law snits to pay no at
tention to them. If the post master at
the different post offices will do what
has been done by the post master at
this place, we think the bluff will end.
The post mnaster here wrote the parties
that if they persisted in deviling the
people the matter would be called to the
attention of the post office department,
and ever since the patrons of the Man
ing office have had relief. Again we
advise to pay no attention to the
threats of a law suit..
The tissues of the throat are
inflamed and ir rita te d; you
cough, and there is more irrita
tion-more coughing. You take
a cough mixture and it eases the
irritation-for a while. You take
nd it cures the cold. That's
what is necessary. It soothes the
throat because it reduces the
irritation ; cures the cold because
it drives out the inflammation;
builds up the weakened tissues
bcse it nourishes them back~
to their natural strength. That's
how Scott's Emulsion deals with
a sore throat, a cough, a cold
WE'LL SEND YOU
A SAMPLE FREE.
&mTT A: BOWNE **9 earlStr*
"That Menacing Judgmnt."
I FAitor The Maning Thn
in glancing over your issue of the lithinst. con
siderable space, it appears. is taken up in dis
cussing a verdict rendered in the case of Thos.
H. Felder vs. :he North Western Railroad Coi
panv. in wlich I was the plaintiffs attorney.
unde'r thle eption 'A menacing Judgin.'nt," aidL1
in iintervieowv with -your personal friend' aptain
'Uhonnl" WVilson. the president of this road- ini
which i" iive;ighs against the great injlstice
dlone him in this and other cases at recent :erm
In my twelve years practice the juries of this
county have often decided against ine. but I can
say without hesitation their verdicts have in
the main been just. and with intelligent people
this jurv's verdict would need no defense at my
hands, but as the less thoughtful may be led
atstray by your specious arguments. in might
be well for me to point out a few of your errors.
With the facts in this case I propose to have
nothing to do for two reasons: First. because
the jury have already resolved them in Felder's
favor, and second!'. because a motion for new
trial is now pending and it would manifestly be
improper for me to discuss them. But I do de
sire to say this. that it will be very hard for you
or Captain Wilson to convince any intelligent
man in this County that a negro would ever get
a verdict against a white man. unless he show
ed a clean pair of heels and had absolute justice
on his side.
In your interesting comments upon this ver
diet.you doubt whether it is law for a person to
recover of a corporation for the willful torts of
its agents. and say. -"if law, it is very danger
ous." Don't you know that the railroads of
this country are represen-ed on all occasions by
able lawyers. and if not good law I never would
have gotton to the jury with this case, but that
counsel on the other side would have put me
out of court on a demurrer or a motion for a
Now as to t-he dangerous feature: You must
remember that a corporation can act only
through agents: if say this railroad paralleled
one of our public roads and the engineer seein
a man approaching with a mettlesome horse
commences to blow his whistle and let off steam
with a view of further frightening the horse.
and the horse runs away and throws the man's
wife out and injures her for life. will any one
say that road is not responsible for the act of
its servant. who may not be worth a dollar, and
that it should compensate the man for the
wrong done him? Would any one say a verdict
for the man would be dangerous in this case?
It would be very dangerous law did he not have
redress. for he would likely take the law in his
own hand and settle the matter with the engi
neer. and under such eircumstances a heavy
verdict against the road would make it more
careful in the selection of its employees in the
Again. Mr. Editor. suppose you were on train
and the couductor came along and collected
your fare: after awhile he came around again
and said. Mr. Appelt. I will now take your fare:
you reply. Conductor. I have paid you: he says.
no on have not: you say, but I have: and he.
mark you, calls you a liar: you return it and he
jumps on you. chokes you and ejects you from
train-will any man of common sense say that
road should not respond in damages for the
wilfui tort of its conductqr?
Now. our law books teem with just such
cases, and society has never felt any ill effects
from verdicts rendered for the plaintiffs in such
cases: and it is no law4ither "framed by some
little lawyer member of the legislature who
had in view the mulcting of corporations" as
you profess to believe, but it is law brought by
the first settles of this country from England
and is a part of the common law, and has
been the law before there was such a thing as a
railroad, and for such a length of time 'that the
memory of man runneth not to the contrary.'
and it was reserved to THE NG TiEs to
discover a great source of danger in its recog
nition as the law of the land when applied to
its personal friend in Clarendon County.
Your illustration of a clerk in store getting
into a controversy with a purchaser and the
purchaser calling him a scoundrel, which clerk
resets. is not a pare11el ease to the Felder case
or with the ones I have mentioned, for the sim
pie reason that in .vour illustration, the pur
chaser uses the offensive language that brings
on dimfculty. while in the ones mentioned by
me and in the Felder case the railroad em
ploye brings on diffculty. Had you. been
preset and heard the Judge's charge in the
Felder case. you would not have fallen into this
error for he distinctly charged the jury that
being an agent did iiot take away the right of
self efense. and that before Felder could re
cover the jury must be satistied that the agent
struck him without justification or excuse.
A pparently the jury so found.
In short. if I bring about a diffculty with an
agent, even though it is about ithe Company's
business, and get the wxorst of the tight that
follows, no jury in South Carolina would ever
give me a verdict. I must be without fault
Remembering this. I can't for the life of me
see the danger of this verdict becoming know"n
to a 'certain element' you refer to.
Now. one word in reference to Captain Wil-'
son's interview, and I am done: You should
not allow the Captain "to punish himself and
the town of Manning for the acts of a few."
Whose acts are you talking about? Not Felder's
for he doesn't live here. Not mine surely, for
I have sued his road for citizens of Paxville.
Summerton and Silver and got verdicts in two.
instances, the other still pending, and I have
not heard of his punishing these towns by tear'
ing up his road and leaving them. Not because
of the jury. for only two of them in the Felder
case are residents of Manning. and his com
plaint of unjust treatment must therefore be
against the whole county, for .the other ten
men are pretty well scattered. Moreover, the
foreman of the jury in the 81000. verdict was
from the town of Summer'ton. to which he says.
"my interests are nearer" and we must look
for soe other reason. I think, Mr. Editor,
we will find it In the constitutional objection of
of every litigant to losing-the proneness to
blame somebody for a bad case-the interest of
Mr. Wilson. and not the interest of the town of
Manning. It will be hard to convince any one
here in Manning that Mr. Wilson doesn't bring
his road here because of two little verdicts
against it: but the people here can see that if
Mr. Wilson is a stockholder of the Atlantic
Coast Line Itailway. and the Atlantic Coast
Line is already at Manning. it would be of no
real advantage to Mr. Wilson for his road to
come in here.
In other wvords, Mr. Editor, I have never vet
heard of a private corporation doing anything
for a town simply for the sake of that town, but
that the interest of the corporation is first and
foremost in the minds of its offcers. and that
iu this particular, whenever the offeers of the
Coast Line and Captain Thomas Wilson find it
to their interest to bring the North Western to
Mnning. it will come regardless of the suits
brought against it by W. C. Davis as an attor
ne and the verdicts rendered against it by
juries of Clarendon county.
Talk about justice--if the readers of your
paper could see the fallaciousness of your argu
mnts. and could be swaved by your appeals to
their passions and prejudices. 'Ahat justice
would this negro get should the motion for new
tral be granted and he be compelled to retry
No. Mr. Editor, you have yet to learn that in
our courts, the losing party and his friends are
never satisfied. and like the Irishman. 'justice'
is the very last thing they do want.
-W. C. DA vis.
To The Methodist Congregation.
Begining next Sunday Revival Set'
vies will commence in the Methodist
church, conducted by Rev. JTno. G.
Bekwith, of Fiorenc~e. Brother Beck
with will be very pleasantly remem
berd as the consecrated young pastor
of our church here for a few months
soe vears5 ago. He will arrive on
Mondav and preach twice daily. If
there ever was a time when we needed
a revival of the spiritual life in our
church it is now. Let us all attend
these services regularly from the be
ginning and pray the ~outpouring of
God's spirit upon our community. Let
us have a full congregation on Sunday.
All our sister congregations and the
public gener'ally are most sincerely in
vited to unite with us in this meeting.
Usig the language of Paul, "Breth
erre, my heart's desire and prayer to
God forIsrael is that they might be
Affectionately your pastor,
A. N. BRU'NSON.
RBing your Job Work to The Times office
Editor Thet Anning~z Titu--:
1 0otice an error your aiL..: in MV
communication of last week, where I
said the supervisor was piling ip sand
in the best parts of road at an expense
to he count.y of $125.op 0L mon t.hi, you
makc it, $1,250. Please Cor-rect. SiLIC.
.J. IC. KJELLX.
The Furniture Man. Levi Block. tfj
Plant Wood's tested and true Wheat
Seed. The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Get your Wood from R1. L. Bell's
Novelties and Fancy Novelties, and
Toys in abundance at S. R. Venniug's.
Wood's Wheat Seed is the best.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Eastman's Kodaks at S. It. Venning's
Jewelry and Novelty Store. from $1. to
Wanted-25 dozen fresh eggs at 25
cents per dozen, at Rhane's Drug
Store. at Summerton.
S. R. Venning is selling the cele
brted $3. Laughlin Fountain Pen with
14 karot point for $1. tf.
The best candy is what your sweet
eart will expect. Huylers has no equal.
For sale only by The Capers Drug Co.
Go to S. R. Venning's Jewlery and
Iovelty Store for Cut Glass and Sterl
Eng Silverware. He has a beautiful
The best candy is what your sweet
reart will expect. Huylers has no equal.
For sale only by Tha Capers Drug Co.
The best candy is what your sweet
ieart will expect. Huylc -s has no equal.
For sale only by The Capers Drug Co.
The best candy is what your sweet
:eart will expect. Huylers has no
qual. For sale only at The Capers
WooD-I am now prepared to furnish
,vood cut to any length on short notice.
Parties wanting cak or lightwood for
;tove use will do well to see me and
Tet my prices, as they are the lowest.
[. L. Bell.
LoST-On hist Wednesday, between
rHE TIMES office and the residence of
Ir. C. W. Snyder, ladies' double-case
,old watch. Suitable reward if left at
his office, or for information leading
:o recovery of same.
Wanted-By Chicago Manufacturing
Bouse, person of trustworthiness and
omewhat familiar with local territory
is assistant in branch office. Salary $18
>aid weekly. Permanent position. No
nvestment required. Previous expe
-ience not essential to engaging. Ad
Iress, Manager Branches, Como Block,
The tax books are now open for the
,ollection of Town taxes. Office open
very afternoon from 3 o'clock till 5:30
)'clock pay your taxes early, and avoid
he rush near the close of term.
E. J. BROWNE,
Clerk and Treas.
The Oil Mill will Run.
To My Friends and Patrons of the Man
ning Oil Mill:
I am grlad to be able to announce
~hat I have leased the Manning Oil
1l111 from the Trustees of the Indepen
lent Cotton Oil Co. and will operate it
>n my own account the present season.
I take this opportunity to thank you
~or the support and patronage you gaveI
ne while I had charge of the mill for
~he Independent Cottod Oil Co. and to
sk for a continuance of your support
nd patronage in the future.
Yours very truly.
C. Ri. SPRoTT.
120,000 Stock of Goods to be Sold Out, Comn
mencing Friday, October I3th.
On account of making a change in
>ur Mercantile Department at Alcolu,
ve have decided to commence Friday,
3ctober 13th, and reduce our stock of
Dry Goods, Notions. Clothing, Shoes,
Eats, Caps. Men's Furnishings, Crock-I
ary, Glass and Tin Ware at greatly re
luced prices; also a large line of House
mnd Kitchen Furniture and Groceries
t redrced prices.
D. W. ALDERMAN & SONS Co.,
By D. C. SH AW.
I. C. Ingram land containing 190I
tres on public road 1i miles from Man
aing. On the place is a seven room
1welling in fair state of preservation
and good out buildings; also two tenant
ettlements, i of place cleared and
balance in native forest. Dwelling
surrounded by fine grove of oaks and
magnolias. This is an ideal place for
a good healthy place to farm and in
easy reach of market, schools and
3hurches, giving advantage of livitig in
3ountry with conveniences of town.
Price ~$5000. Apply to Wade Stack
douse, Dillon, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLUNA,
By James M. Windham. Esq., Probate
WHEREAS. James F. Strange made
IV suit to me. to grant him Let
ters of Administration of the estate
:>f and effects of Daleho E: Strange.
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Dalcho E.
trange, deceased, that they be and ap
pear before me, in the Court of Pro
bate, to be held at Manning on the 9th
day of November next after publication
thereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to show cause, if any- they haveo, why
the said administration should not be
Given under my hand, this 21th day
of October. A. D). 1905.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
[SEAL.] Judge of Probate.
Then if fire comes vou will be saved
many a worry and
MANY A DOLLAR.
In this age of the world when the
protection of a good Fire Insurance
Policy costs so little, and the risk of
fire is so great, it is simply poor busi
ness to go uninsured.
Uan You Read Well
The long winter evenings afford
ample time for reading if the-eyes will
Lamplight brings out the eye weak
nesses. If your eyes smart, burn, or
if you get drowsy while reading, there
is serious eye strain.
You need glasses. or if you now
wear glasses, you need new and prop
erly fitted ones.
Spectacles and Eyeglasses
...AT .. .
Rhame's Drug Store,
SUMMERTON, S. C.
. .AT ...
Rhame's Drug Store.
Send Mail Orders,
For any Medicines you need, to
Rhame's Drug Store,
SUMMERTON, S. C.
St oro 'Phono o o. 12. Rlendic'e 'Phone No. 9.
Some Rare Bargains
rat o. 0-o undred acres nea r kman, S C.; 150 cleared, 50 is
j.raet No. 3-Sixteen acres; 60 acres under cultivation; 4-room house, t we
ratNo 4es4 ventee and-a-half acres, in a high state of cuitivation;
ract No 7-Two hrd 2a sifrSaty-four acres; about 100 acres cleared,
20 ean bS 3 houses, 3 well; ;3 milesu f r Sunimnerton, 2miles rom
Trat No. 9-Teash, baaceo tetiouse, 4 rooms. $50 per aere; one
oal dcrsnybalance on time.u Vi erlace every foot cleared and a
Ccleard eal all ct-iean be; :3-roou new house, 2 porches; 2 room ten
Wwant erybod who comes to Summnerton during Summerton9
Bnaln ee o cala ur omee and let us show them over tow and i
~hoie lots on good terms. Write us for further information.
Summerton, S. C.
Storing and Insuring Cotton.
If you are holding cotton,
store it in CLARK'S Ware
bouse. I store and insure
for 35 cents per bale for first
month; 25 cents for each
month or. fractional part
I guarantee the best ol
R. n_ CL ARK. Proprietor.
The Right Prices
0 For Men and Womens' apparel means satisfaction at a
moderate figure. Beyond a certain price you are waste
i ug money. You are paying extra profits. We have the
0 good to suit you and we are satisfied that the prices are
0 right. A visit to our store and a careful inspection of
ou r stock will convince you that we have
The Right Goods
at the right price. Come and see. Don't be fooled by
0 the warm weather that we are having for it will be cold
and you will need heavie.a wraps. Better come in and let
0 us show you through our line of Ladies
Cloaks, Jackets and Furs
We have the largest and most complete line in
0 Manning and we are positive that we can make you a
closer .price than you can get anywhere else. Come see
SYou need something more than light summer clothes _
Sthese crisp mornings. Better come in here and let us fit
Syou out with a fall suit and maybe a top coat too. We are
Sshowing some beautiful things this year. All
THE NEW STYLES
Sfrom Schloss Bros. & Co., the quality makers. Don't be
Smisled, buy a Crawford Shoe and Stetson or Gibson Hat
Sif you want satisfaction at moderate figures.
THE YOUNG RELIABLE~,
J H. RIOBY,
Meets AM Competition.
Is What the Mutual Offers
Every man, woman and child that enters our store for Oc
tober. We have no pets or favorites in business. We
regard one man's dollar as being worth just as much as
We do no monkey business by asking more than we
expect to take, thereby fleecing the unwary and unsus
pected, but make the lowest possible prices consistent
with good merchandise to all, marked out in plain figures.
-We cheerfully refund the money of any pur
chase that does not prove satisfactory.
Our big guns for fall are being loaded to the muzzle,
and we will bombard high prices as never before. and
shoot bargains all over this country.
SPECIALS FOR OCTOBER.
The time of the year is. here that you ought to put
aside your summer fixings and look ~out for the winter.
We are showing the prettiest line of Dress Fabrics
that we have ever shown before.- The beautiful Mixt
ures, Shower Proof Cloth, Broadcloths.
Broadcloths at 75c. Yard---the real Stuff
too, no Suitings.
The time of the year is here to get your Fall Milli- -
nery. We have a prettier line of Hats than we have ever
shown. Have you seen the
Famous Gage Hats.
we are showingd Our prices are very low. Comne her-e
and get your Hat from us.
The time of the year is here for you to get your Win
ter Wrap. We are showing all the new things mi this
The time of the year has come for you to get your
Winter Shoes. Our stock is unbroken. Bring yourself,
wife and children around and let us fit them up and you
will hardly miss the money you leave with us.
The time has come to get your heavy Tlnderwear,
Hosiery, Gloves, etc. Come here and let us talk prices
with you before you part with your cash.
Mutual Dry Goods Co.