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MANNING. S. C-, APRIL 1. 16.
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,i weral contracts made for three, six and twelve
Communications must be accompanied by the
r. eal name and address of the writer in order to
No communication of a personal character
will be published except as an advertisement.
Entered at the Postoffice at Manning as Sec
on. Class matter.
THEY ARE PULLING WOOL.
The dispensary row is not con
fined to the opponents of the
institution, fighting has begun
among its advocates. Senator
Tillman issued a manifesto, in
tended to rally the hesitating,
and make the strong stronger,
but as is characteristic of him
he mustplay to the galleries: in
doing so, he trod upon the toes
of the chairman of the sub-in
vestigating committee Mr. Lyon,
who has manifested a disposition
to turn the light upon the dis
pensary transactions regardless
of consequences. In reply to
Tillman's affected impatience at
the committee's delay in acting,
Lyon intimates very strongly
that the delay is caused in part
by the present effort to investi
gate Tillman's statement with
regard to the early rebate mat
ter and of a whiskey concern pre
senting to Tillman when gov
ernor, a piano.
Now Tillman is "surprised
that a gentleman" should make
such a charge against him, and
that he could have found out who
boncght and paid for the piano
by inquiring at the piano dealers.
Tillman says with regard to the
rebate investigation "I said
nothing about returning any
money, for I never received any.
If the books do not show that
any money was ever paid they
certainly will not show that any
was ever returned."
It seems clear that Senator
Tillman will never be able to
clear himself from the suspicion
of being the original grafter,
even his own friends are accus
ing him, and still he does not
make a convincing showing.
Did Tillman steal the peoples
monev! The investigating com
mittee should not stop until
they have, solved this question.
It ought to be definately k-nown,
and if he is guilty Tillman should
be made to disgorge and suffer
imprisonment. A thief is a
thief, whether he be a United
States Senator or a hen roost
artist. If Tllman did not steal
the many thousands of dollars
that should be in the State treas
ury, he ought to be rid of this
suspicion, and not continually
harassed with the accusation.
The thing haunts him where
ever he goes and it breaks
the force of his influernce
abroad. Who got the rebates?
Tillman says he permitted Hub
bell to take them for the cour
tesy of extending to him a line
of credit. Lyon says he wants
to see if this statement is true
and we suppose if he finds it to
be true, that Tillman gave away
the people's money without any
authorityof law, he will recom
mend that some action be taken
in the courts to make Tillman
put-this money back into the
treasury where it belongs, and
where it can be used for public
school p'urposes. $150,000 would
help the public schools of this
State mightily. If Tillman had
no right to give it away, and it
belongs to the State, the State
should have it,together with ale
gal rate of interest from the date
of the transaction to the present
Ever since we discovered the
fact that the books of the dis
pensary do not show any rebate
credits during Tillman's admin
istration, we have been wanting
to know why this is so: the State
was entitled to these rebates,
and they not showing on the
books. Tillman gave no heed nor
any explanation when we clam
ored to know why this transac
tion was not on the books. For
several years this question was
continually in the public prints
and nothing from Tillman. the
people grew restless at his
silence. but he went on his way
without offering to give an ac
count of his stewardship. At last
Hubbell, the head of the whis
key trust died, and then in a
public speech in the town of
Manning for the first time Till
man gave the public his expla
nation of the rebate matter. He
said he gave the rebates to Hub
bell for the courtesy of extend
ing to him a line of credit, and
it is this statement that Lyon
tells Tillman he is investigating.
To us.it begins to look as if Till
man ]5 betwixt the devil and the
deep blue sea. If Lyon finds
that Tillman did not give Hub
bell these rebates he has got
him, and if he did without au
thoritv of law, he has got him.
Either way the Senator is
in a bad fix. Lyon is a strong
dispensary man, but he is honest.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain
as mercury will surely destroy theu'ense of smcell
and completely derange the whole system when
entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except on prescrip
tions from reputable physicians, as the damage
they will do is ten fold to the ,.ood you can pos
sihiv derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure.
maniufactured by F. J- Cheney & Co-. Toledo- 0..
contains no mercury. and is taken internally.
acting directly upon the bX'od and mucous sur
faces of the system. In biving HaIrs Catarrh
Cure be sure'vou get the genuine. It is taken
internally, and made in Toledo. Ohio. by F. J-.
Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.
11ow quick did Tillman show
that he bought a piano from
Malone in Columbia. and this
might, too, be the piano that
rumor said was presented to
Tillman by a whiskey concern.
When Tillman charged that
Towill was presented with a
blooded horse, Towill showed a
receipt from a horse dealer.
Now rumor has unearthed a
piano given to Tillman, and here
comes a piano dealer and says
he sold Tillman a piano in 1891,
before the dispensary was estab
lished, whether it was the same
piano or not, he does not say.
The piano transaction is appar
ently cleared up, then why can
not the Senator clear up is
whiskey transactions just as
easy. It would make thousands
of people feel better if he could.
The State Democratic execu
tive committee has called the
local clubs together for reorgan
ization, and it is the duty of
every white voter to attend the
meeting of his club to take part
in the election of delegates to
the county convention. The
events of the past year has con
vinced us that much of the cor
ruption which has been unearth
ed can be attributed to the lax
ness of the people in selecting
the proper representatives to
manage the party machine]y.
We have gotten to the point
where everybody's business is
nobody's business, and the con
sequence is, that our public af
fairs, by our own indifference,
are being managed by an indiffer- I
ent class of men in many in
stances, and it often happens
that the people are made to
suffer, either from ignorance and
indifference, or downright wan
tonness. We cannot have a good
government unless the people
help to make it so. If our people
are content to let a handful of
selfish politicians work up some
sort of an issue to divide them,
simply to reach the goal of their
ambitions, then it will always
be that incompetence and in
iquity will govern us. Let the
white voters go to their club
meetings, select for their repre
sentatives to the county conven
tion the very best men regard
less of their views on any par
ticular question, just so they are
public-spirited citizens who are
ready to do what is best for the
public good, and who have no
political axes to grind. We want
men of decision and judgment,
men who would not sacrifice
their manhood to stand in with
a little gang of political leeches.
Look around us and see what all
the issues of politicians have
amounted to, we send them to
the legislature and they with
their issues go into seclusion
they drop out of sight until pay
day, and we hear no more from
them until just before another
election. The people have had
enoughi of such, now we need
good, strong, patriotic, business
men, who will take up the -tax
question and see if they cannot
relieve us from high taxation,
devise means to give us a better
road system, and who are big
enough to thmnk and act for
themselves, and for the benefit
of the whole people, without
waiting for orders from a boss.
Above all things, people, do
with issues of their own creation;
these things are created for no
OtLW, purpose than to bamboozle
so the politician may profit by it
New Zion Dots.
Editor The Manning Tiznes
Well, I see I have managed to
get "wool hat" Jones to deny he
is trying to arouse factionalism,
but he plays a broken string
when he desires me to sign my
name in full, like he does. The
difference between Jones and
B. is the former has a political
tape worm to satisfy, and knows
full well his cravings cannot be
conquered unless some heroic
remedy is applied to the desease,
therefore the reason for his
everlasting grip upon Ben Till
man's coattail and the "stand
rm-wool-hat-dust" hie kicks up
to blind the unthinking class: on
the other hand B has no politi
cal aspirations nor will lie have.
until official recognition is ob
tained through merit instead of
the present methods.
No, Mr. Jones, I will not sign
my name in full, because I don't
have to, and because I anm not
posing before the public for
something to drop in my lap. I
have been writing over the inme
B and it is satisfactory to THE
TIMES,and as long as the paper is
satisfied I shall so continue
whether it is, or is not noticed
by Mr. Jones.
I do not know that I am al
together justified in undertakmng
to make the Sage of Davis waste
all of his ammunition before the
primary, but wherever I go I am
am asked, "Have you seen
George?" Of course, then, I must
at least acknowledge I have on
several occasions, and if George
R. Jones keeps up his holler
to remind the voters,..unless they
vote for the . State dispensary
Tiliman., -and Jones, the devil
will catch them sure, before the
primary ends, the whole country
will be seeing "George."
It is my opinon, the people
are disgusted with this constant
ding-dong about whiskey and
Tillman too. Why cannot pol
ticians keep their troubles'io
themselves and te honestYpeo
ple alone. Those i'ho want .thel
dispensary can vote that .ray4
without being cracked atf l>.a
political heeler's whip: those who1
think Tillman a tin god can wal-I
low all over the face of the earth
paying homage to him without1
some little politician sounding
undismayed.- T have aiwi.Th
voted for Ben Tillman and ile
dispeusary too, but I belorg. tc
neither one, and I am not going
fool about either.
I do not think there is much
chance to enforce proliibitiofl at
this time: there are too many
who like to "see George,''
but if the people must have
liquor, then let us fall back to a
proposition made in the State
Senate when Clarendon was
represented there by a man with
law-making ability and a patri
otic desire to help his country.
His proposition was to let each
county vote its own liquor regu
lation. and where-a county want
ed the dispensary. let that coun
ty own and control it, keeping
all the profits at home instead of
dividing with a gang of long
tingered politicians in Columbia.
Tillman objected to that plan
then, and he does now, but I
believe it is the only sensible
proposition to solve the proble in.
Why Tillman should object I
cannot see, unless the music of
county dispensarys' cannot be
played upon the piano said to
have been given to Tillman by a
whiskey concern when he was
governor and buying booze for
the State, "without rebates. 'f
I want to give Jones a little
friendly advice, stop trying to
stir up factional feeling in this
A Badly Bnrned Girl
or boy, man or woman, is quickly out
of pain if Bucklen's Arnica Salve is ap
plied promptly. G. J. Welch, of Tekon
sha, Mich., says: "I use it in my family
for cuts, sores and all skin injuries, and
find it perfect." Quickeet Pile cure
known. Best healing salve made. 25c
at The Arant Co. Drug Store, succes
sors to The R. B. Lorvea Drug Store.
Every White Man Must Vote.
Editor The Manning Times
In the next primary election
every white man must vote for
tho simple reason that it is every
white man's election.
In reorganizing the Demo
cratic clubs on the 28th,.instant,
no one should be elected a dele
gate to a county convention,
but men who are in favor of
permitting every white man to
vote in the next primary elec
tion, for South Carolina is a
white mans' goverment and white
men must rule the roost.
No one should be elected by
the county conventions to the
State convention who is not in
favor of every white man voting
in the primary election: provided
that he will affirm that he will
abide in good faith the result of
the primary election: that he
,will support the nominee of said!
democratic primary election, and
under no circumstances will he
oppose, or allow his name to be
placed in opposition in the fol
lowing general election, to any!
nominee of the democratic pri
Let every white man at the
reorganization see to it that none
of Brice's trickery tactics will be
allowed and that no one shall
be elected a delegate to the
county convention that is in fa
vor of conducting the next pri
mary election in accordance with
the politically racally and c-rafty
Brice local option bill.
We think a good and safe
plan to adopt, would be after the
clubs are reorganized and nomi
nation is put for delegates to the
county convention, let each nom -
inee before his nomination is
confirmed, express himself as to
his position in regard to the
politica] questions now before
the people, and to be selected
at the next primary. sel~ on.
Only those who haye faithf ally
kept their party's Sth .nd who
have been true to - th- .gi~nciples
of Jeffersonian Emd6 c r a c y,i
should be placed as sentinels on
the watch tower to guard the
liberties of a free people.
Let every white man in Clar
endon remember that on Satur
day 2Sth inst., that there will be
a reorganization of all the dem
ocratic clubs in the county, and
that each club is to elect dele
gates to a county convention
that is to convene at the county
seat on the 1st, Monday in May
and that at said convention there
is to be delegates elected to the
democratic State convention that
is to convene at Columbia on the
3rd, Wednesday in May 1906.
Let every democratic voter be
up and doing on the 28th, attend
hs club meeting, have his name
enrolled and on the last Tuesday
in next August be on hand to
vote in spite of all obstacles, for
"every white man must vote,"
in the next primary election.
GEO. R. JONES.
Davis Station, April 7, 1906.
Editor The Mannmng Times-:
The play entitled "-Josiah's
Courtship" will be played at the
A cademy next Friday evening,
April 13th. It was given here
sometime ago, and so delighted
the audience, that they have
asked for a repetition. The pro
ceeds will purchase seats-for the
Dr. George Smnithi.of Summer
ton was here a few days of last
week, on a professional visit.
H. was, kept immensely busy
Mesdamnes John Beach and
Frank Bolande of Bridgeport,
Conn., relatives of Mr-. G. H.
Curtis, spent last week here.
.Mrs. Dr.. W. H. Reynolds, who
has bn sick for several months
past is rapidly growing worse.
Her life has been despaired of
for some days.
Mrs. J. J. Broadwav's c-ondi
tion is. still unimproved. She
too, has been contined to hier bed
for a long while.
Mrs. J. 0. Barwick left last
Tuesday for a visit to heca par
ents at Chester. E.
Thu MainaiI Times:
On March 11th, Miss. Mar'tha
Beatson died at Paxville at the
ripe age of 74 years. Nothing
is more beautiful than the clos
ing of a well spent life, when
one of God's chosen ones lays
aside the duties, responsibilities
and cares of a truly noble career
to answer the call of an approv
ing God to come up higher.
Her's was a life wholly dedicat
ed to the service of her creator
and in ministering to the needs
of others. She was one who
realized fully that he who gets
most out of life must put most
Her kind words and smiles
the burden of others lighter.
Her gentle hand cooled many a
fevered brow, and her words of
encouragement brought sunshine
to many in lonely life. Her mes
sage of Heavenly love breathed
into the ear of the dying carried
eternal peace to the death-cham
With a hosts of Gospel grace
which attended her daily walk,
giving force to her teachings and
beauty to example, with a power
born in Heaven, she dispelled
all fear and trembling from the
departing soul, and revealed to
the shrinking sinner the loving
smile of a merciful Saviour.
Why' weep for "Antie," for
these are only tears of a selfish
love. Would we postpone lr
heavenly bliss simply to gratify
our longing for her saintly pres
ence again, and to continue un
der her blessed influence.
While we deeply mourn our
loss, we should render thanks to
ommipotence for her gain.
She lived for children, and led
many tender little feet safely
over the forbidding stones and
prickly thorns that beset life's
pathway. and enfold the weaker
ones in her arms of Christian
love and sympathy, ever shield
ing them from the blighting
storms of temptation, and point
ing them to a life blessed by the
Great Lover of little children.
As we plant flowerr on
Anttie's" grave and water
them with our tears, let us
not forget her God who loves us
still, and who will send his Angel
of mercy to kiss away our tears,
and bid us look up and behold
the beauty of Godliness, and re
member that if she could at this
moment stand by our side, she
would again whisper as she did
on her dying bed, "a smile is
btter than a frown," and her
Angel spirit would tell us of a
God who loves us and of a
Heaven of eternal bliss. X.
Editor The Mannina Times:
The game of ball last Friday
between Sumter and Summerton
was exciting, and while there
was bad playing on both sides,
Summerton' was satisfied when
the game was called 11 to 20 in
favor of Summerton. Manning
was well represented at this
game, among the visitors were.
Messrs. 1. I. Appelt; George
Odiorne, A. I. Barron, S. L.
Krasnotf, J. L. Wells and S. 1.
Till. The team expects to cross
bats with Sumter on their own
grounds some time this month.
There will be a game here on
Tuesday next between the mar
ried and single men which will
The 812,000 graded school will
soon be commenced, and the
cotton warhouse is a certainty.
The electric light plant is on
fot, and we hope to have water
works in time to refresh our
cabbage plants when we begin
setting them out.
in view of the fact that Hon.
Geo. S. Legare is permanently
disabled from a physical stand
point to represent the first Con
gressionial district, as witnessed
by the fact that he is now absent
from Washington on account of
his health. The friends of Mr.
J. J. Cantc'y are very anxious he
should mhe the race this sum
mer. Mr. Cantey is a graduate
of Woffor-d College and studied
for several years as a post-grad
uate at Hopkins University at
Baltimore, and is therefore well
prepared on economic questions.
Summerton, April 10. 1906.
Puzzling enough to an American is
the English fashion of spelling a name
one waly and pronouncing it in quite
another. but the cities are even worse
than the individuals, since they deliber
ately adopt sonme alias. The town of
Hull, for instance, is Kingston-on-Hull.
It hais no offieial recognition as any
thing else, yet as Hull it is known to
nine out of ten, w'ho would wonder it
Kingston-on-Hull was near the town of
Hull should they hear it mentioned.
Even supposedly respectable cathedral
towns arec not above hiding identity,
and1 to cull New Sar-um --Salisbury" is
to give it its alias. The royal town of
Windsor is really New Windsor, and
the county of H-mrpshire. popularly
shortened to Htants, is in reality the
county or Southampton. Bradford-by
the-sea is more correctly Morec-ambe,
but rightly Pou'lton lc Sande, while
Bridlington. sometimes called Burling
ton. is more popularly Wakefield-by-the
"Tobacco workers are prone to dead
l nervous diseases. I have never yet
seen a tobacco workr-r who is not a
nervous crank. w-ho is not off in his
head complained the owner of a large
igar factory. "I don't know why It
is. I used to be a wvorker myself, and
I have never recovered from th -
of the trade. Half the time ;
are away sick or dying. they
ways ill tempered and flighty
public agitation makes idiots of
don't know the reason, as I sai
was ~dvise~d to consult a physic
The foreman of a stonecuttli
when questioned, was better i
as to the evils of his trade.
"See those dust clouds all
MOODI b ig "(mealy" potatoes
can not be produced with
out a liberal amount of POTASH
in the fertilizer-not less than
ten per cent. It must be in the
form of Sulphate_ of POTASH of
"Plant Food" and "Truck Farming" are two practical
books which tell of the successful growing of potatoes and the
other garden truck-sent free to those who write us for them.
Address, GERMAN KALI WORKS.
New York-93 Nassau Street, or Atlanta, Ga.-ZZ So. Broad Street.
If You Were Asked
to give your reasons for believing that the
Home Life Insurance Co. of New York
is one of the best companies, you would probably answer because is is
Old, Strong and Reliable !
BECAUSE it ss more than a generation since it was chartered.
BECAUSE its business from the outset has been ably and conservatively
nanaged, and its growth has been healthy.
BECAUSE its. investments have always been prudently made, and its
financial affairs kept well in hand.
BECAUSE of the high character of the securities it has always held.
BECAUSE the Policy-Holders have been most amply protected, at : ..ms
having been prompt.y and honestly settled.
-Is this not the Company to recommend to your friends?
This is what the best known papers have to say:
Honest company found at last by the insurance investigators. Home Life is square.-NAW
Haven Union. 1!-11 -0S.
The good reeord made by the Home Life on Friday stood the test of further examination
yesterday.-N. Y. World. 12-12-05.
Home Life fought shy of high finances. Insurance company found with clear bill.-Wash
Ington Times, 12-n1-05.
31r. Hughes was moved to make this comment: "You have apparently $74,0.000 insurance
in force: how is it possible for you to do all that business with all your accounts on your books'
--N. Y. Times. 12-9-t5.
The Home Life supplied one of the marvels of the present investigation,-an insurance
company without any obvious scandals.-N. Y. Tribune, 12-12-05.
The investigatine committee hast at last found one company with what is apparently a per
fectly clean record. -N. Y. Commercial. 12-12-05.
M1r. Hughes failed to bring out a single questionable transaction.-N. Y. Sun. 12-12-05.
Inquisitor Hughes finds one insurance company that benefits patrons.--Cincinnatt Post,
Honesty found in an insurance company. No "vellow dog" fund. No campaign or legis
lative payment by Home Life.-N. Y. World, 12-9-05.
When President Ide of the Home Life Insurance Company finished his testimony before
the Armstrong Committee this morning Mr. Hughes sighed: "It's hopeless'" He harvested a
mighty small crop of admissions.-Evening Sun. N. Y., 12-11-05.
The Home Life Insurnce Co.
of New York is one of the strong and reliable financial institutions of the
country. Its successful career of over FORTY-FOUR YEARS has been
the result of careful and conservative management and honorable dealing
with its Poliev.holders.
THE HO&fE LIFE of New York is one of the strong, reliable financial
institutions of the country. Its successful career of over FORTY-FOUR
YEARS has been the result of careful management and honorable dealing
with its Policy-holders.
For further information write to
S. E. INGRAM,
Manning, S. C.
Dividends Apportioned Every Year.
S. E. INGR AM, District Agent,
Manning, S. C.
WILSON BROS., General Agents,
Columbia, S. C.
For Convenience and Safety,
You should deposit your money in a good bank. As for safety, we have Burglary and
Fire Insurance. Time Loelt. Bonded Officers and Regular Examinations, and our con
tmnued growth is evidence of the contidence reposed in us by the people of Manning
and the surrounding conmtry.
Deposits October 1, 1904, $58,154,82.
Deposits October 1, 1905, $72,559.67.
If your patronagre has in any way contributed to our success, we thank you for same.
if von are not already our patron, you are invited to become one.
Bank of Clarendon, sning, s.o.
HOME OFFICE, MARION, S.cA.
Office' in Farmers and Merchants Bank$ Building.
No Membership Fees
WV. J. MONTGOMERY... .......... ... Marion, S. 0'
P. S. COOPER .................... Mullins, S. C.
H. C. GRAHAM.................... Marion, & C
CHAS. A. SMITH.. ............Timmonsville, S.'O$
WV. H. CROSS ..................... Marion, S. C.
RICHARD I. MANNING...................... Sumter, S. C.
J. C. MACE.................................... Marion, S. C..
R. B. SCARBOROUGH................. ...... Conway, S. C.
WV. STACKIIOUSE........................... Marion, S. C.
Insure Your Crops Against Destruction
We insure your Tobacco for.................$100 Per Acre.
Truck for ............. .....100 - -
Cotton for............ 30 -
Small grain for................ 8 -
The cost of tils insurance is small in comparison with the in
vestment that you have at risk.
The premium to be charged on all crops, except tobacco. is two
(2) per cent. of the amount of insurance, On tobacco, where there is
considerably more risk, the premium is only three (3) per cent.
The losses will not be pro rated but paid in full within sixty
days, after proof of loss has been filed at the hoe office. or_ any be
paid sooner, in ease the loss is adjusted in a shorter time. --
We shall undertake to have Agents in every County in the
State, but you need not wait for an Agent to approach you, if you de-'
-:sire to insure, you can write to the home office. giving a description
of the crop desired insured, giving references, ard an application will
be forwarded to vou. which, when received with the premium. if
passed upon favo'rably, a policy will be made up and forwaruded to
vou promptly by return mail.
Address all communications to
CAROLINA HAILl INSURANCE COMPANY,
MARION, S. C.
~ee onur Agewnt .TAMES M. WInHAMf Manning. S. 0..
0 It Is Not What You Pay
For What You Get, Wa
' But What You Get For
SII What You Pay For. 0
to sell you $1.50
Dry Goods for 75c.
or $2. Shoes for 98c.,
Snor Gold Dollars for 89c..
but we do claini -to sell
yoU Dry Goods, Shoes.
Coti , and Millinery.
from 15 to 20 per cent.
cheaper than you have
been paying for them,
and if you wih came to
us and give usa chance
to figure 'ith you we
will prove our statement
Just don't forget to re
member THE MUTUAL
SELLS IT FOR LESS.
S. I. TILL, Manager.
Satisfaction or your
0 Queen- uality Shoes SPRING Crosett Shoes ja
SA% For Ladies. Styles Now in For Men.
OU know what a time you had last year get
ting up that commencement dress, all because
.you put it off until the last moment. Start
in time, start now and get the material and
put into the hands of thre dressmakers and
have this much off your hands.
.We have a large and splendid line of material
saitable for commencement dresses.
A large line of White Persian Lawns at 15c,
25c. 35c and 50c the yard.
A large line of Domestic and Imported White
Organdies, two yards wide at 35c and 50 the
A large line -of Wash ~Organdies, 50 inches
wide, 50c yard.
A large line of Jafilks in cream and white,
black and all colors, at 50c yard..
Cream Habuti Silks, 36 inches wide. only 50c
- A large line of Imitation Linen Suitings at
124 and 15c yard.
Pure White Linen 'Suitings, 36 inches wide.
- at 35 and 50c yard.
Fine White Linen Suitings, 24- yards wide, at
$1.25 the yard.
.One case 40-inch Lawns at 12tc yard.
5 - One case White India Lawns at 10c.
Better grades of India Lawns at 124 to 25c
One case Figured Lawns, 27 inches wide, at
-Sc yard that will lknock out anything on the
market for Sc yard.
One case yard-wide Percales at the old price,
The greatest line of 10c Wash Goods ever
shown in this town.
Ladies, our line of BLACK SKIRT GOODS
beats anything we have ever shown. If you
need nice black skirt don't fail to see our line.
Opening is ov er and the ladies were all pleased
- . iith our Hats and pleased with our prices.
If you want a nice Spring Hat and want it
cheap here is your chance. You can always
find the best styles at our place.
I w. E. Jenkinson Co.