Newspaper Page Text
MKANNNG S. 'NOV. 29,19~05.
Publishes All County anil 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.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.'S
Great Colossal Sale Now in Full Blast.
The great Bargain-Giving,
Event of the season.
Dry Goods, Shoes, Clothing.
Millinery, Cloaks and
Furniture, a11 going at
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
The Carnival is in full bloom.
Jenkinson's great Colossal Sale is in
Miss May Harvin of Silver is visiting
Miss Sarah Harvin.
Miss Olivia Ingram of Laurens is
visiting her parents in town.
The Pinewood people sent in a nice
contribution to the cotton growers'
Married last Wednesday at Mouzons.
Mr. James Burgess. and Miss Selina
Rev. J. M. Holladay will preach at
Harvin's at 3 o'clock Sunday. and at
Alcolu at 7:30.
Died last Sunday morning Vivian, the
two months' old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Chewning.
Mr. Henry Appelt, of Darlington,
spent Sunda y and- Monday in Manning
with his brother's family.
Barlow's Minstrels. consistsng of a
troupe of 35 artists, will give a perform
ance in the Institute Hall Saturday eve
ning, December 2d.
To be married at Foreston, to to
morrow, Mr. Will Nettles, and Miss
Lula Cantey. daughter of Mr and Mrs.
B. 0. Cantey.
To be married, tomorrow, at the resi
dence of the bride's parents, Mr. E. C.
Horton, and Miss Janie Ingram, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Ingram.
Jenkinson's colossal sale is the thing
nowadays. The men are rushing there
for clothing and the women are frantic
to strike the wonderful bargains.
~There was quite an enjoyable recep-'
tion tendered Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Bradhamn last Friday evening. at the
residence of Mayor D. M. Bradhamt.
Mr. L R. McIntosh, Clerk of Live
Oak Camp, No. 181. W. 0. W., being
confined at his home sick, all members
are urged to hand or send their dues in
to A. I. Barron, Acting CleLek, at once.
Several of our subscribers complain
of not receiving last week's TnMS. We
sent. it'out from here promptly.. -The
fault must be in t~ie railway mail ser
The Van Amburg circus gave two
performances here last Thursday to
large audiences, and their work was
very fine. The trapeze and acrobatic
performances were well above the
There will be an oyster supper given
at the Panola Academy on the 6th of
December for the benefit of the Sum
mert~ Chapel. Oysters and other re
fresments will be served. Admission
Married yesterday afternoon, at New
Harmony Church, Mr. Rt. E. Thomp
son, and Miss Bessie DuRant, .daugh
ter of the late Joseph DuRant.. Rev.,J.
M. Holladay, assisted by Rev. Rt. L.
The future speculators are the happi
est of mortals these days. -That long,
far.away look has left their countenan
ces, and some of them are even offering
to set 'em up to two-fers. Prosperity
brings out many a man's good traits.
~The Georgetown Centennial, which
will take place on December 19th, offers
a rare opportunity tor many who have
never seen that quaint old " City by the
Sampit " to catch a whiff of salt air and
test the merits of the climate of a region
that is becoming famous as a winter
Tn the court of~ common pleas at
Florence, a jury awarded the Thomas
Wilson Lumber Company a verdict of
81000 damages last Saturday, against
the D. W. Alderman Sons Lumber Co.
The suit was for $50,000 for tearing up
the Wilson railroad track near the
Clarendon line in Salem.
Clarendon has lost one of its good citi
zens in Mr. Jesse S. Plowden, who
moved to Greenville last week. Mr.
Plowden was barn and reared in Clar
endon and comes--from one of our best
families. He is an industrious man and
a first class citizen in every respect.
We wish him much success in his new
On last Monday afternoon Probate
Judge James M. Windham had the
distinction of performing a marriage
ceremony at his home for a Syrian cou
ple. The contracting parties were Mr.
Elias Audrey, of Georgetown. and Miss
Fareedia Courie, of Sumter. The cou
ple are young and have all the appear
ances of respectability.
Van Amburg's circus presented two
performances here last Thnrsday, and
they were pleasing to large audiences.
The acrobatic and trapeze artists are
as fine as have ever traveled South.
Van Amburg gav~e a good clean show,
and as free from fleece-grafts as any
traveling. We came in contact with
a number of the - company and found
them a-clever-lot of gentlemen. Should
Van Am'fburg come here again, we feel
sure he will have even larger audiences.
Miss Berta Pringle and Mr. W. C.
Johnson were united in marriage at
5:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. W. J. Pringle, the bride's
mother, on Kendrick street, Rev. C. C.
Brown, performing the ceremony. The,
marriage was a quiet affair and was
witnessed by the family and a few
friends. After the ceremony refresh
mnents were served before Mr. and Mrs.f
Johnson left for Summerton where*
they will make their home.--Sumter
ITem Nov. 'l
The people of Georgetown are making
elaborate preparations for the enter
tainment of many thousands of visitors
at the centennial celebration which will
take place on December 19th. The
railroads have granted a low rate, and
many from all partsof the State will no
doubt avali themselves of the opportu
nity to see the 'awakening " that is so
much talked about in the coast country
of this State. Many pleasing and at
tractive fea.tures have been provided
for the day. The marine parade will be
especially attractive. The Third Regi
ment will attend in a body and many
diversions are nrornised. Inasmuch as
this is the event of Georgetown's life
time it is likely that the occasion will
be made notable.
Constables .1. w. f uggins and J. C.
Scarborough arrested .1 ames Lang last
Saturday night near Rimini. charging
him with -transporting illegal con
traband liquor." Lang, who is a well-to
do and well-thought-of negro, was
brought to Manning and lodged in jail.
His mule and buggy were brought here
also, and seized. Sunday bond was
given to Magistrate Youmans and Lang
was released from custody. The mule
and buggy were appraised and a bond
of indemnity was given.
The'arrest of this negro was somewhat
of a surprise, as he is regarded well in
his community. The case will be con
tested closely, as Lang has the reputa
tion and the means to get every advan
tage the law will furnish.
Georgetown. the most widawake water
port city in the State, is to have a cen
tennial celebration December 19th. and
an invitation is extended to everybody
to take advantage of the cheap railroad
rates to visit a city with a grand his
toric past and brilliant commercial and
industrial future, and a people who are
born entertainers. This remarkable
"City by the Sampit" within the past
few years has shaken off the quaint gar
ments of years gone by and to-day wears
the habiliments of sturdiness and hus
tle-a city which teems with progres
sive business men whose idea of the use
of money is development. we sincerely
thank our Georgetown friends for a
special invitation to be present at the
centennial celebration and hope to meet
many of our friends from all over the
The Barkout Carnival Company is
here with many pleasing attractions.
There are about 200 people in the ag
regation and they make a genteel ap
pearance upon our streets. They have
a very fine It alian band, discoursing ex
cellent music. and the tented city pre
;ents the appearance of a worthy
carnival of pleasure. The attractions
tre clean and won the admiratiod of the
Columbia State during the State Fair.
'his great daily spoke of the Barkout I
:ompany in flattering terms. The busi
ness element of Manning were not favor- S
bleto a carnival company coming here
it this season of the year, mainly for
business reasons, and would have, if
eft to them, kept them away ; but they
are here now, and everybody is attend- I
ing the shows, all of which are deserv
ng of patronage. People can have t
more fun at the " tented city " for the
money than anywhere else, so let the
crowds turn out and enjoy themselves.
In one of our recent issues we boasted C
f Manning's cotton market being the f
equal of any in the State, and we say so
now: but a prominent far'mer from the
DnRant section, seeing what we had to c
ay about our market, was induced to (
bring a few bales of the staple, striking
the town when the market was see-saw
.ng, and, unfortunately for him, he sold
at the lowest price for the day. When
e reached home that night he found
hat a neighbor had sold cotton the
ame day in Sumter for a quarter of a
ent mor-e This made him sore on us
nd this market, but had he investi
ated he would have found there were.
imes during that same day cotton soldC
for three-eighths of a cent more per
ound in Manning than he got when he(
let his go to the brother who caught
im on the low drop. Manning is a -
good market this season, and we want
ur friend to try it again and not be
iscouraged because he was slapped
own by a bear.
The Great Barlow Minstrels have.
een secured for. Saturday evening, De
ember 2, at the Institute Hall. This
ompany is touring the South in their
pecial car and carry 35 high class white
artists. Everything of the latest up-to- 1
date in vaudeville featuare. New singers,)
omedians, songs jokes-in fact an at
traction that seldom ever plays a city of
our size. Throughout the South Bar
low's Minstrels is a household word,
nown by all and endorsed by press and
ublic. The opening number, "The
Admiral's Jubilee," presenting life on
board a man-of-war, followed by such
special features as " Lively," the Laney
troune imported especially for Barlow's
Minstrels this season, funny comemians,
singers, dancers. Watch for the free
street parade Saturday noon, and hear
the free band concert in the evening by
Barlow's Hussar Band and own you en
joyed yourself, then witness the up-to
date minstrel performance Saturday
vening, December 2.
-That's what a prominent
druggist said of Scott's
Emulsion a short time
ago. As a rule we don't'
use or refer to testimonials
in addressing the public,
but the above remark and
similar expressionls are
made so often in connec
tion with Scott's Emulsion
that they are worthy of
occasional n o t e.- From
infancy to old age Scott's
Emulsion offers a reliable
means of remedyimg un
proper and weak develop
ment, restoring lost flesh
and vitality, and repairing
waste. The acet i on of:
Scott's Emulsion is no
more of a secret than the
composition of the Emul
sion itself. What it does
it does through nourish
ment-the kind of nourish-.
ment that cannot be ob
tained in ordinary food.
No system is too weak or
delicate to retain Scott's
Emulsion and gather good
We will send you a
Be surethat this picture in the
, form of a abciis on the wrapper
of every bottle. of EmuLon you
SCOTT & BOWNE~
. - 409PerStN.Y
Sc ad SI: all druggists.
To be Married.
The editor is honored with the follo v
Ing Invit-at-ion: C
Mr. and Mrs. Win. T. Rose
request the pleasure of your presence r
at the marriag-e of their daughter
Mr. Leon McFaddin t
Wednesday evening. December 1
sixth 1905. at 5:30 o'clock.
at their residence.
Sardinia, South Carolina.
Henry Claremont Moses.
For sometime it has been known c
Ihat Mr. H. C. Moses could not live. C
But the announcement of his death t]
brought a shock of pain. as such an- 0
aouncements always do no matter how
xpeeted they may be. to his friends in F
is city and throughout the State. Mr.
%1oses was a most courteous and affable t]
rentleman with a pleasant -word and a n
renial smile for friends and acquaint- fI
inces as he went in and out among n
hem. He came from a family that
-ias been identified with -Sumter from u
ts earliest history. During all the c
rrowth of this city from village to town t]
mad from town to city his family before
im and then he. have been loyal citi- G
:ens, cultured themselves, they have P
tways taken great interest in educa- E
ion and literary movements He him-.
:elf was very fond of recalling persons E
ud incidents of Sumter in her early
lays, and his remarkable memory was F
t storehouse of such lore. . C<
His record in the fraternal orders of
he county bears unambiguous testi- v
nonv to the esteem in which he was ai
ield'by those who knew him.
The story of his doings during the o
reat struggle that shook our country
hines out as unmistakable evidence of
11s devotion to his country. te
Henry Claremont Moses, son of Judge
ontgomery and Katherine Moses, was
>orn August 16, 1841. He graduated b<
rom the South Carolina College at the
ge of nineteen in the class of 1860, and
1most upon leaving the halls of that lu
lassic institution, he heard the call of
is country and entered her service in
.ompany D. 2nd South Carolina volun- ez
eers. He was soon appointed a ser
reant of his company. He was wounded
t the first battle of Manasses on July t
1. 1861, and was soon afterward pro
noted for gallantry to a lieutenancy k
n Company B. Lucas Artillery, of the
egulars. He served with great gal
antry during the rest of the war. It is b]
corthy of note as an evidence of his un
rillingness to shirk work, that once
rhen at home on a furlough, he gladly se
ae up a part of his hard-earned holi- a
Lay to go and volunteer his services in -
'1rence when he heard that Federal
risoners were escaping from that place.
Another instance this same spirit is
een in his volunteering for double duty
.nd serving day and night during a try
ng time at Battery Wagner.
He always took great interest in
ecret orders, whose fraternal spirit ap
>ealed to his highly developed social V
ature. He was Past High Priest of
he Grand Chapter of this State, and a
2nd degree Mason. T
He was, for many years a member of
he Grand Lodge of the Knights of
lonor: and served on many important
ommittees of that body. He was also
or several terms, an officer in the
[nights of Pythias. .2
He was Adjutant of Camp Dick An
erson of the United Confederate Vet
rans at the time of his death and al- bi
rays took great interest in. the camp. 1
In January 1878. he married Miss
wndrena Werber, of Newberry, S. C.
['heir children are: Mrs. Wm. Mloran, N
drs. H. R. Van Veventer, Misses Min- 11
iie. Alice, and Katie Moses, and H. C. ih
The burial services were held this
.fternoon at four o'clock from his resi- B
Lence on Liberty Street, Rabbi Kline
The pa'il bearers were; honorary: Neil
)'Donnell, .T. D. Wilder, H. J. Mc
~aurin, D. R. McCallum, Perry Moses, H
Jarion Moise. W. M. Graham, W. F. se
Active: F. C.- Manning, Louis Lyons, p
\be Ryttenberg. R. L. Edmunds, J. G.. in
)eLormne. I. C. Strauss, W. H. Ingram, ri
3. J.. Rhame.-Evening News, 25th- di
..... ... _ .. C
The congregation of New Zion church
as recently renovated their house of C
orshp, and will formally reopen same tc
th Sunday morning. Rev. W. W. Ja
)aniel, D. D., president of Columbia C
ollege, will preach the sermon. A
ordial invitation is extended the pub
B. J. GUESS,
Nov. 14th. ____ 1
Magistrate Keels Explains.
I have just read your comments upon
ny action in the case of the State vs.
fenry C. Tindal. Had you taken the
roubld to inquire of me or Captain
avis you would have learned the facts
n this matter and not hav.e done any ti
ne an injustice. The facts are these:
indal was in jail in Manning; my otlice
s at Paxville, a preliminary was de
nanded. I received a message from
laptain Davis requesting me, if conve
iient to hold preliminary in Manning,
[ decided not not to comply with this t
request, however before answeringa
avis I saw my constable (S. M. Ged-a
lings) and told him what Davis had
requested, and what I had decided. He
emarked that he would be glad if I
~ould so arrange to have the hearing -
n Manning as it would be much more
~onvenient for him, as Tindal was in
jail, 1 told him that I would not con
;ent to inconvenience the witnesses by
'equiring them to go to Manning.i
e then said that if I would consent tod
ro to Manning that he would arrange
;o get the prosecutor and witnesses
here all right. Under these circum
;tances I agreed to have the hearing -
Manning. On arriving in Manning
[went to the ofiice of Wilson & DuRant
a get Mr. Wilson to assist me in the
ase, but he was in Florence in attend-iO
mce on court at that place. I then got i
uch instructions from Mr. DuRant as
[thought would enable me to Jnanage
he case. The day being _quite cold and
,he 'court house not being very corn
ortable, Captain Davis tendered his
tice, which was warm and pleasant,
'or the hearing. Immediately after the er
larm at Paxville of Tindal's offence, w
>f my own motion, I had Dr. W. H.
eynolds to examine the little girl:,
mnd he reported that no rape had been
~ommitted. Tindal, therefore, was
~harged with assault with intent to ray ai
sh at the hearing. Section 38 of the tt
~riminal code is as followst "Magis
rates may admit to bail any person
~harged with any offence the punish
neat of which is'other than death or
mprisonment for life: if the, offence ,(
harged be bailable, the magistrate
;hall take recognizance with sufficent
mretv. if same be offered. The crime J
harged against Tindal being bailable,
md the prisoner offering bail, there
was nothing for~ me to do but admit toI
Therefore it is apparent the facts are al
iuite different from what your- com
nents are based upon. and-.you owe me C
he justice of correcting the idea that
[ have admitted to bail any one charged ze
wlth an offence the punishment of
bvhich is death or life imprisonment.
Yours very truly.
J. H. KEELS,
Paxille. S. C., Nov. 24, 1905.
MANNING, S. C., November 28, 1905. 9
it is important that there should be at
least. one meeting of the teachers of
larendon County before the Ghristmas
olidays. We would suggest that Sat
rday. December 16th, be appointed for
:he day of organization.
JON C. DANTEL.
PINEWOOv, S. C., November 28.
pecial.-Several new stores have been
acently erected in Pinewood, and from
ae appearance of the streets one would
o0 suppose that it has not been many
ionths since the business portion of the
>wn was nearly wiped out by fire.
Mr. S. G. Griffin's new brick store is
earing completion. It will be on.e of
re prettiest in town.
The Knights of Pythias have taken
,e large hall over Mr. A. G. Stack's
ew brick store and are now comforta
ly and conveniently situated.
The Town Council has awarded the
Dntract for an artesian well, and the
itizens are rejoicing over the fact that
iey are soon to have a plentiful supply
I good water.
A star mail route leading out from
'inewood has just been established, and
ie carrier, Mr. S. J. Kolb, says that
ie patronage is increasing daily. A
umber of prominent planters are bene
ted.by the new service, which is emi
Ir. Howard Scott. who has been ill
ith typhoid fever for two months, is
)nvalescent. He has been under the
-eatment of Dr. M. D. Murray.
On account of bad health Mr. A. L.
reen has been obliged to resign his
>sition as teacherof the Fulton school.
Is successo. 4s to be appointed soon.
r. Green has returned to his home at
Mrs. Sullivan, mother of Mrs. R. C.
ichardson, has been visiting in this
)mmunity for several weeks.
The Misses Flood, of Stateburg, are
siting at the home of Mr. H. B. Rich
Mr. 0. D. Harvin spent several days
this week on business in Charleston.
He who borrows trouble pays the in
rest with worry.
Every man thinks his wife has the
st husband in the world.
Most people manufacture their own
ck, be it good or bad.
Charity sometimes begins at home and
cds in the almshouse.
A detestable fault is one we can trace
somebody that we dislike.
It is easier to talk about ruling man
nd with love than to do it.
Cowardice is a nightmare that trou
es some men when they are awake.
The more business ability a man pos
sses the harder it is for him to whistle
popular air correctly.
The Furniture Man, Levi Block. tf]
Plant Wood's tested and true Wheat
ed. The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Get your Wood from R. L. Bell's
Novelties and Fancy Novelties, and
,ys in abundance at S. R. Venning's.
Wood's Wheat Seed is the best.
e R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Eastman's Kodaks at S. R. Venning's
Swelry and Novelty Store, from $1. to
S. R. Venning is sellins the cele
-ted $3. Laughlin Fountain Pen with
karat point for $1. tf.
Go to S. R. Venning's Jewlery and
ovelty Store for Cut Glass and Sterl
g Silverware. Re has a beautiful
For Sale-i, 7 1-2 Octave Rosewood
Lano-only needs tuning; 1 Dining
oom Walnut Extension .Lable, and 1
ralnut Hat Kack. All will be sold
ry reasonable. A. Loryea.
Wanted-By Chicago Manufacturing
ouse, person of trustworthiness and
mewhat familiar with loca territory
assistant in bran"'i office. Salary $18
id weekly. Eerma~nent position. No
vestment required. Previous expe
ence not essential to engaging. Ad
ess, Manager Branches, Como Block,
Wanted to sell one House and Lot on
hurch and Brooks streets convenient
>school house. New possession given
nuary 1st, 1906. Apply to R. D.
Wood ! Wood !! Wood'! !!
Ican deliver you Wood from my Wood
ard, cut to any length, at any time, at
cents or $1.00 per load. See me, or
ae order at the yard, near Mrs. Leah
JAMES A. WITHERSPOON & CO.
The Oil Mill will Run.
o My Friends and Patrons of the Man
ning Oil Mill:
I am glad to be able to announce
tat I have leased the Manning Oil
111 from the Trustees of the Indepen
snt Cotton Oil Co. and will operate it
a my own account the present season.
I take this-opportunity to thank you
r the support and patronage you gave
te while I had charge of the mill for
1e Independent Cottod Oil Co. and to
;k for a continuance of your support
ad patronage in the future.
Yours very truly,
C. R. SPROTT.
ALL PERSONS ARE HEREBY
rbidden to Hunt, Shoot, or Trespass
any way upon the Lands of the un
MRS. E. N. RICHARDSON.
R. C. RICHARDSON.
Pinewood, S. C., November 27, 1905.
. .THE. .
. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE,
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Prop.,
Sign of the. .. Golden Mortar,
Beg to Inform their many friends and custom
s that they are prepared to supply their wants
ith their accustomed celerity.
We carry a full and complete line in every de.
Lrtment of the
id every attention is shown to the wants of
For Xany Years
e ve endeavored to give the very best at
ation to our customers' wants, and feel that
e have succeeded.
Our stock of
complete in every particular and every and
Whenin nee of PUEDRUGS and MEDI
[NES canl on us and we can give you genera]
MAIL ORDERS receive our careful and Im
ediate attention on day of receipt.
We hope for your kind patronage which for
ears we have earnestly striven to merit.
E R. B. lORYER DRUG 8IORE,
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Proprietor,
Sign of the
MANNING, S. C.
-T o-_M -
GREAT COLOSSAL SALE
Which opened last Saturday
and will continue until De
Everything in our great
store must be sold.
Cloaks and Jackets,
Great Bargains in all Lines.
W. E.JENKNSON GO
EilulilFurniture on Easy Payments.unWuuhuWAlluu
I GREAT SALE .I
prost in your mind-the price to be paid and how it is
to be paid. and then the lasting qualities of the Furniture.
When you buy from KRASNOFF you are at ease on both
Ithese points.~ First of alil, we handle only the well made,
lasting sort of new Furniture. The prices are the lowest
Ito be had, since we buy direct from the factories and in
large lots. As to the payments, well. you can almost
say you suit yourself, for we sell on the easiest possible
pyeTsRE PIECE BED ROOM SUITES.
I The three piece Bedroom Suite-bed, washstand and bureau
Iwe offer now is a special bargrin. The greatest value you ever heard
of, and if you don't think you can afford to sparc ell the money. even
this small amount, at one time, we will arrange the pay ments to suit
nyour convenience. Special price..-......... ..--.$ 26.75
I terms. ......... --- --- -- -- Another Three Piece Suite, better' grade, easy$13 1.65
Ntigmakes a better or mnore acceptable present than a goo~
Rocke. Wehave some handsome one, Reed and Oak,
special, from .. .. . .. - .- -- - -- - -- -- - -- -
I up to.........---------- ----- $ 15 0
I BED LOUNGES. ofteHAT RACKS.
One of the most useful things Every home should have a good
Syou can have in the house. Inex- Hat Rack. That is the first thing
pensive and serviceuble. a visitor sees and the impression
oftewhole house is made. right
$7.25 np .- there. $4.75 np
I RUGS AND MATTINGS.
We have a big line of Rugs of all sorts and sizes.
SSpecial prices, from ...................... ....----5
Alattings at special prices for rest of Novemnber.
SDo you want a good Iron Bed for a very little money
Get one here now. Special,.....-..................$2.9
BIG. SPECIAL SALE OF BLANKETS.
I 65c. $1.15 $3.65 and up.
e e 9Furniture.
Manning, S. C.
1?11IHHI CASH OR CRDInT TO ALL. IT11WI!11!
In all Lines sales show that the past
week was the most successful during this
season's business, but this is past history,
the future is the interesting: and to com
pel another busy week we have arranged
these special attractions:
Millinery, Boys' Suits,
and all kinds of
We have never put forth such efforts
in our Millinery Department as we will dur
ing this week. .
TRIMMED HATS, PATTERN HATS,
AND MADE-TO-ORDER HATS
must all go, and we have given instructions
to make the price so they will go rapidly.
Boys' Knee Suits, worth 75c., for 50 Cents.
Boys' Suits, worth $2., for-...........$1.35.
Mens' Pants, worth S3., for .........$2.00.
adie s' Re ady -made Skirts, pleated and made
in the best styles, worth $5., for..........$3.50.
Ladies' Black Panama Pleated Skirts, $10.00
values, for ..........................$6.00.
Childrens' Union Combination Suits for 25c.
Now is the time of the year for everybody to need
e Shoes. Our stock is unbroken and we know if you will
come around here and let us figure with, you on your
a Shoes' bill we'll get it.
Special Bargains in Shoes
During this week. Remember we carry the Crossett
Shoes for Men and the Queen Quality for Ladies, the,
- best that money combined with experience can buy.
IMutual Dry Goods Co.
Our Readymade Skirts.
The fame of our Ready-made Skirts has spread far and wide, and
sales this season are breaking past records. although we can show a
good business before.
Customers admit that no such Skirt values were ever shown on
this market and wonder why we can give so much style and quality
for so-little money. Our finest Skirts are very handsome, excellantly
made throughout and, perfect in fit. Skirts are made principal m
nine gore. close fitting over hips, seams are lapped and stitched. to
the knees and full flared below. .Sizes, 39 to 44. The weights of 4'he
materials are just rigbt for the winter. The colors are the most fash
lonable and the making is high-class throughout. Tuch Skirts are
usually sold for more money, but our large buying enables us to offer
them at great values. We are showing a real good Skirt for $1.25:
others ranging from $2.50 to $10. Don't fail to see our Rain Skirts at
$10.. they are the handsomest ever shown in Mannime.
See our Taffeta Petticoats lrom New York Skirt Company, $8&50
*and Dress Goods.
We wish to call your special attention to our Silks
and Dress Goods. Why not come and get in touch with
these. We are offering some very special things in this
line. Never a better time to buy than now. Below we
A FEW POINTERS:
36 inch Black Pean De Soie. very heavy qual
itBright Luster, a splendid one for Skirts or
Sutat the yard, .... ......--.$1.47
BakPeau De Soie, .36 inches wide, bright
luster, good value, sold by others at $1.25 per
yard. our price only.. ....$.1.. .. . .100.
Finest quality Black Taffeta Silk, 36 inches
wide, every yard guar anteed to wear, bright
lustre-yard ................. ..$ 147.
Fine quality Black Tafieta Silk. 36 inches
wide, medium weight, guarantee printed on sel
Illuminated or changeable Silks, green, blue,
brown, garnet, etc., 36 inches wide, no better
value, at the yard, ...... ...............1.00.
Chiffon Taffeta, all shades, splendid qualities,
36 inches wide, at the yard,.... ..........c..
36 inch Jap Silk, the yard,.... .........5c.
19 inch JTap Silk, the yard, .... .... .....25c.
Fancy Suit and Shirt Waist Silks, olny -..50c.
and many others-prices just as low.I
Come to Rigby's and price the Wool ifDress Goods.
We are sure you will buy, for we have just 'what you
want, in all that is pretty and stylish for every wear.
Don't delay, come now.
THE YOUNG RELIABLE,
J. H. R IGBYV.