Newspaper Page Text
THE RELIANCE LIFE INSURANCE COE,
Has complied with the State laws of 44 different States, confines its operation
to the United States. Issues every conceivable form of insurance and has a
number of attractive features thyt have never been embodied in any other con
Is the Only Company that Issues the Famous
1st. It provides for cash loans: 2d. Cash values; 3d. Incontestible after one
year: 4th. Paid up values; 5th. Thirty days' grace after the first premium is
kaid; 6th. Extended values; 7th. The paid up values participate in dividends;
bth. It has a
Total and Permanent Disability Clause,
That is if the insured becomes totally disabled by disease or accident the pre
mium ceases and the policy is automatically paid up for face value, the privilege
and benefit remaining the same as if the premiums had been regularly paid by
the insured. 9th. It also provides that if the policy-holder should make ten
payments on the 20-payment plan and cease paying premiums the company will
pay his estate $1,000 for every $1,000 applied for should the insured death occur
during the second 10-year period and will not deduct a single premium from the
face of the policy. 10th. Should the insured continue to pay his premiums dur
ing the second 10-year period and if death should occur during the second 10
years the company will add every premium to the face of the policy that has
been paid during this period and pay it in cash plus the face of the policy.
11th. This policy can only be obtained from
Reliance Life of Pittsburg,
the company having the LARGEST ORIGINAL SURPLUS to policy-holders
of any COMPANY IN THE WORLD-A SURPLUS OVER THE RESERVE
AND ALL OTHER LIABILITIES OF OVER ONE MILLION EIGHT
HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS.
Its Board of Directors is composed of recognized financial ability and busi
ness integrity, it is officered by practical and experienced insurance men.
The right man can secure a position by applying to
JAMES H. REED, President
Reliance ife Insurance Co.,
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 as more than a generation since it was chartered.
BECAUSE its business from the outset has been ably and conservatively
managed, 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, all olaims
having been promptly and honestly settled.
Is this not the Company o 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.-New
Haven Union. l2-li-OS.
The good record 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, 12-11-S.
Mr. Hughes was moved to make this comment: -You have apparently 34,000.000 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-b.
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 investigating committee hast at last found one company with what is apparently a per
fectly clean record.-N. Y. Commercial, 12-12-OS.
Mr. Hughes tailed to bring out a single questionable transaction.-N. Y. Sun. 12-12-05.
Inquisitor Hughes finds one insurance company that benefits patrons.-Cincinnatl Post.
Honesty found in an insurance company. No "yellow dog" -lund. 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 M~r. Hughes sighed: "It's hopeless! He harvested a
mighty small crop of admissions.-Evening sun. N. Y., 12-11-05.
The Horn e Li fe Insurance Co.
of New York is one of the strong and reliable financial institutions of the
country. Its suceessful career of- over FORTY-FOUR YEARS has been
the result of careful and conservative management and honorable dealing
*with its Policy-holders.
THE HOME 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 ApportioneOd Every Teair.
S. E. INGRAM, District Agent,
Manning, S. C.
WILSON BROS., General Agents,
Columbia, S. C.
EHave on hand a nice lot of Horses and Mules,
which mustbe sold between thi s and the 1st of
April, and we are receiving for our spring trade
one Carload of the celebrated
Thsis the best Buggy that has ever been sold on this market.
Come while they are fresh and select one for beauty and comfort,
as well as durability. We are also receiving
and will be able to satisfy all purchasers who will place their trade with us.
Also, a fine assortment of Ond and Two-horse Wagons, made by the Hackney
and Piedmont people, the best manufacturers in the - South. Also full line of
Harness, Dobe and Single, Slip Gear for wagons; Collars, Bridles, Whips,
etc. We thank the people for their liberal trade to us in the past, and will en
deavor to act so in the future as to maintaiu their confidence and support.
W. P. Hawkins & Co.
~\-lINA ~13 1 UGHFAP~oIlifIVEL
A passenger service-unexcelled for luxury
and comfort,equipped'wlthithe. latest Pullman
Dining, Sleeping~andiThoroughfare Cars.
For rates, schiedule, maps or- any informa
tion; write to~
WM. J. CRAiG,
General Passenger Agent.
Wilmington, N. C.
To Provide for the Assessment and
Collection of Taxes on All Taxable
Property in the Town of Manning,
-and for the Assessment and Collec
tion of a Per Capita Tax in Lieu of
Working the Streets of said Town,
for the Fiscal Year Commencing the
Second Monday in April, 1906, and
Ending the Second Monday in April,
BE IT ORDAINED by the Mayor
and Aldermen of the Town of Manning,
in council assembled, and by the author
ity of the same:
SECTION 1. That a tax of two mills
on every dollar of the assessed value of
all real and personal property lying or
being within the corporate limits of
the Town of Manning, including bonds
and stocks of banks and other copora
tions, and the'gross income of insurance
companies doing business in the said
town, except such property as is ex
empt by law from taxation, be. and the
same is, hereby, levied for the fiscal
year commencing the second Monday
in April. 1906, and ending the second
Monday in April, 1907.
SEC. 2. That it shall be the duty of
all persons, firms or corporations own
ing or having under their control any
property subject to taxation under this
ordinance, to list the same with the
clerk of council not later than Septem
ber.20, 1906, and upon the failure of
any person or persons, firm or corpora
tion to list the said property, it shall
be the duty of said clerk of council to
enter up against said person or persons,
firm or corporation a list of the said
property for taxation as the same shall
be found to appear from the office of
the County Auditor for Clarendon
SEC. 3. That a commutation tax of
two dollars per capita on all persons
liable to work on the streets of said
town for; the fiscal year above men
tioned, in lieu of working on said
streets, be, and the same is, hereby
levied, which said commutation tax
shall become due and payable when
other town taxes are payable. All
able-bodied male persons between the
ages of eighteen (18) and (50) years, not
otherwise exempt, are liable to the
said tax; and all persons who shall be
living within the corporate limits of
the said town up to the close of the
fiscal year ending the second Monday
in April, 1907, shall become liable to
the said tax within thirty days after
the said persons shall begin living in
the said town, unless the said person or
persons can show satisfactory evidence
of having performed road duty or duty
upon the streets of some other town or
city, or produce a receipt for payment
of a commutation tax in lieu thereof,
covering the majority part of the fiscal
year included in this ordinance.
SEC. 4. That all taxes levied under
the provisions of this ordinance shall
become due and payable to the clerk
of the town council of Manning be
tween October first, 1906, and Novem
ber fifteenth, 1906.1
SEC. 5. That if the said taxes are
not paid on or before the said fifteenth
day of November, 1906, a penalty of ten
per cent. shall be added until the fif
teenth day of December, 1906, after
which last mentioned date the collec
tion of the said taxes and penalties
shall be enforced by execution.
Ratified by Council August 5, 1906.
D. M. BRADHAM,
E. J. BROWNE, Mayor.
Henry N. Snyder, L. L. D., President
Two degrees, A. B. and A. M. Four
~ourses leading to the A. B. Degree.
Library anD Librarinn. The W. E.
Burnett gymnasium under a competent
lirector. 3. B. Cleveland Science Hall.
thletic grounds. Coursa of lectures
y the ablest men on the platform. Next
session begins September 19.
Board from $12 to $18 a month. For
atalogue or other information, address
J. A. GAMEWELL,
$Spartanburg, S. C.
Mouzon & Rigby,
Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Etc.
VEGETABLES IN SEASON.
ie3I ill QiIl~ill i iIe.
Always on hand a fresh, clean line
f Staple and Fancy Groceries, Can
ned Goods, etc. We supply others'
ables, why not yours?
Give us your orders for anything
in the Grocery line. We fill and de
iver all orders promptly.
We have recently added to our line
Have you been to see the wonder
ful bargains on this countre for 10c.?
5 you haven't, come in now and let
s show you some of the greatest
bargains for 10 cents ever brought to
Yours for business,
Mouzon & Rigby.
Three new brick buildings. Steam
heat and electric lights.
Head Master, three teachers and Mat
ron live in the buiidings.
Individual attention to each student.
Situated on the Wofford Campus.
Students take a regular course in the
College Gymnasium, and have access
to the College Library.
125 pays %oard, tuition, and all fees.
Next session begins September 19th.
For Catalogue, etc., address
* A. MASON DUPRE,
Spartanburg, S. C.
Woodmen of the World.
Meets on fourth Monday nights at
Visiting Sovereigns invited.
W HEIN YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted up with an
oye to the comfort of his
customners. .. ..
IN ALL STYLES,
S HAVING AND
SHAM MPOOI NG
Done with neatness and
dispatch. .. .. ..
A cordial invitation
J. L. WELLS.
Manning Times Block.
Conducted by Paxvmlle W. C. T. U.
National Motto-"For God, Home and Na
State Motto- Be Strong and of Good Cour
Our Vtchword-Agitate, Educate. Organize.
"God helping me. I promise not to buy,
drink, sell or give
Intoxicating liquors while I live;
From bad companions I'll refrain
And never take God's name in vain."
What Lies Back of Corporal Punishment.
Irving, Dear-Come home at once.
Won't whip. Lovingly, Mama.-Press
There is only one country in
which this advertisemen could
have appeared, and that is
America. There is only one per
iod of our history when a moth
er would seek to quiet the fears 1
of her runaway boy in this man
ner, and that is the present. A
wide-spread revulsion of senti
ment has taken place respect
ing the rod which once hung be
hind every kitchen door. The
entire setting of life has chang
ed since pioneer days. So rough
and ready was the life in the
cabin in the clearing, so tough
ened was the pioneer boy's
frame, so modest his temper,per
haps so slow his wits, that he
submitted to corporal punish
ment as a matter of course.
But the twentieth century; ah,
that is a different story! He
lives in the city, wears knee
pants, carries a watch, visits the
barber, and is not averse to
gloves and a stiff collar. What
his muscles lack in girth his
nerves make up in activity,danc- t
ing in tune with his busy brain.
To apply the rod in -the old
fashioned,wholesome manner to
such an up-to-date creature,
would be like belaboring a Ken
t u c k y thoroughbred with a
"black snake" whip. And the
attitude of-parent has shifted, if
possible, still more. We now see E
in the light of child study and
psychology that in times past
the rod was often misapplied
and that temper in the parent is
quite as serious a factor as cul
pability in the child. Indeed, the
pendulum has now swung far to
the opposite extreme and many
seriously question whether a t
child should under any circum
stances receive corporal punish
ment. Even now our people'are l
divided into two opposing camps
on the question.
One class says: Away with all
corporal punishment! A w a y
with enforced obbdience and the
show of authority of any kind!
The child has "rights," "person- .
al liberty" and an "individual
ity" of his own too sacred for
even father or mother to invade.
Entice the child. use tact and
sweet-meats, but compel obed
ience-never! Thus has that
which was once deemed a duty
become little short of a crime. ~
The chastening rod has become c
a meaningless stick. All sorts e
f theorizers, including college i
professors and lecturers, have i
made the discovery that the av- I
erage child is naturally angelic, t
and if only you pull the right
string at the proper moment,and11
if only you stroke the fur the i
right way, it will demonstrate e
its heavenly origin. And it is
precisely those parents who be
lieve in softness and finesse in
raising their children, who find
most fault with the exactions of
teachers and curfew law.
The fact is that at bottom the
modern boy has just as mach of
the "old Adam" in him as the
oughest lad of pioneer days.
Fine feathers do not make fine
birds. The dometic anarchy and
laxity of the present day endan
ger the very existence of the re
public. Back of the question of
corporal punishment lies the
whole outlook of life and its in
terpretation in terms of charac
ter and goodness. We are com
ing to see that this split upon
corporal punishment arises from
two radically different views of
life, the one reverent,far-seeing,
deep-going Christian; the other
flippant, shallow, selfish, world
ly, in a word representing what
may be termed "yellow" child
I charge yellow child culture
with being content with fine
spun theories instead of probing
the child's nature in the light of
moral and spiritual ideals. I
charge yellow child nurture with
first permitting the child to de-1
velop abnormal nervous condi
ditions and great wilfulness and
Ithen weakly vacating the field
1by claiming that the child is too
high strung to endure correc
tion. I charge yellow child cul
ture with treating a boy as if he
were a miniature man, whereas
he is only a boy. with the
thoughts and feelings of a boy.
Treating him otherwise fosters
conceit, priggishness and self
consciousness. I charge yellow
child culture with being guilty
of gross idolatry in that parents
worship themselves through
their offspring. I charge yellow
child culture with robbing the
child of that stoical self-mastery
so essential in meeting the heavy
burdens of later life; with being
directly responsible for early
ripe sex consciousness on the
part of many children; with fos
tering the herding instinct, a
cheap "following the crowd," in
stead of seeking inner satisfac
tion; with being directly respon
sible for the frequent disrelish
for Bible'study and serious med
itation, (now largely a lost art);
with being responsible indirect
ly for juvenile crime, children's
suicide clubs, and "your-love-or
your-life" style of courtship.
In this indictment we have in
mind a certain extreme type of
American character that is
caught by the show and glitter
of things, that seeks in pomp
a luxury thegoo of ife and
permits the immediate interests
>f the moment to quite fill the
range of vision. How can par
ants who have never looked
leeply into their own hearts ex
plore the depths of the child's
aature? How can the worship
-f material things in the father
lead to the fear of God in the
This question of corporal pun
.shment roots itself in. the far
nore serious problem: What is
the true purpose of life? It is
she old conflict between, light
mnd darkness in a new form.
)nce enthrone the Christ in the
ousehold as the ideal of char
Lter and at once each finds his
:roper place, parents ruling in
iisdom,.firmness and love, chil
Iren obeying in submissive de
endence and affectionate trust.
Phe child's weakness of will and
inderstanding are thus supple
nented in the most efficacious
There were two housekeepers
who were mothers. One kept a
ine front window display, pret
y curtains and hanging plants
End knew nothing of neglected
regetables decaying in the cel
ar nor of dust and rubbish in
he darkened k i t ch e n. Her
eighbor ordered light and air
a out-of-the-way places. person
ly inspecting basements quite
s. much as front windows, and
seeping health and cheer in the
tome instead of sickness from
Substitute for "house" the
eart of a boy and we have the
whole problem of discipline. The
aother who is too timid or indif
rent to know what is passing in
he unsunned recesses of her
>oy's nature, caring only for ap
earances, need not wonder if
vii habits gradually accumu
ate and his life prove a curse
ather than a blessing.
How different the brave,
houghtful mother who loves
er child too well to close her
yes to his defects, but wisely,
rmly seeks to remedy them.
he well knows that if the core
f his being has been regener
ted, the effect will be a bright
ned countenance and a sweet
Let us hear the conclusion of
lie whole matter: The ques
ion,Is corporal punishment ever
ermissable? gives rise to the
afinitely more important prob
2m, Should a boy's worse self
e subdued that his better self
You answer, "Certainly; as
pod lives and the soul lives."
Very well; to that noble con
ession, only this need be added:
hen the hour comes for con
ering the boy's will for God,
eep close to the battle-line, and
e sure you come off victor!
oseph F. Flint, Harvey, Ill.
Summer Diarrhorea in Children.
During the hot weather of the sum
ier months thefirst unnatural looseness
f a child's bowels should have immedi
te attention, so as to check the disease
'efore it becomes serious. All that is
ecessary is a few doses of Chamber
in's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
temedy followed by a dose of castor oil
o elense the system. Rev;M. 0. Stock
nd, Pastor of the first M. E. Church,
ttle Falls, Minn., writes: "We have
sed Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
)iarrhoea Remedy for several years
nd find it a very valuable remedy, es
ecially for summer disorders in chil
ren." Sold by The Arant Co. Drug
The Magie of a Xirrot.
A. ward patient In Roosevelt hospital,
tRew York, grew gradually weaker
without any apparent reason. "She's
rettng herself to death about some
hng," said the nurse. "If she would
onfde in me I think she would get
better." By and by the patient did
>pen her mind and heart "If I could
m17y see myself," she wailed, "Pd feel
lifferent I know I must look like
eath or you'd let me have a looking
lass." It was against the rules to sup
py patients in that ward with mirrors,
ut the nurse, recognizing the gravity
f that particular case, smuggled in a
mal hand -glass. The result was mi
aculous. "Why, dear me," said the
sck woman, "I don't look half so bad
y I supposed- I did." .And from that
hour she began to Improve.
"Make Hay While the Sun Shines."
There is a lesson in the work of the
bhrifty farmer. He knows that the
)right sunshine may last but a day and
e prepares for the showers which are
o liable to follow. So it should be wish
very household. Dysentery, diarrhoea
nd cholera morbus may attack some
nember of the home without warning.
Thamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
Lrrhoea Remedy, which is the best
Enown medicine for these diseases,
hould alwoys be kept at hand, as im
nediate treatment is necessary, and de
ay may prove fatal. For sale by The
rant Co. Drug Store.
The Tomb spideg.
The people of Italy~ believe in~the ex
stence of a wonderful creature which
'or the want of a better name is called
:he tomb spider. The entomologists
mow nothing of this queer beast and
leclare that it.only exists in. the fancy
f the superstitious -persons and those
whose curiosity or business makes it
iecessary for' them to esplore old ru
us, tombs, catacombs. etc. According
o the popular account, the tomb spi
ier is of a pure white color, has -wings
like those of a bat, a dozen horrid
rooked legs and a body three or four
times the size of that of the largest
tropical American tarantula. The ac
counts of this queer insect and his out
f the wa~y places of abode are by no
means common, and on that account
the information concerning him which
we will be able to give Is very meer.
A~ny Italian will tell you that such a
creature exists, 'however, and that he'ls
occasionally met with in old-mines and
caverns ass well as in tombs- and sub.
Acute attacks of colic and diarrhoes
come on without warning and prompi
relief must be obtained. There is n<
ecessity of incurring the expense of
physician's service in such cases i:
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy is at hand. A dose o:
this remedy will relieve the patient be
fore a doctor could arrive. It has neve:
been known to fail, even in the mos
severe and dangerous cases and n<
family should be without it. For salt
by m.( The-nCoDu Stoe
A Wonderful Senstive Plant.
An incident related by the author of
"The Pearl of India" in his description
of the flora of Ceylon is almost un
canny, although we are assured that it
Is true. It is about the mimosa, or
sensitive plant, and makes one almost
wonder whether the plant has intelli
gence. The doctor, one of the charac
ters of the book, while sitting with the
family .on the broad piazza which form
ed the front of the bungalow of a
coffee plantation recognized a thrifty
sensitive plant, and it was made the
subject of remark. He called his
young daughter of eleven years from
"Lena," stid he, "go and kiss the mi
The child did so, laughing gleefully,
and came away. The plant gave no tok
en of shrinking from contact with the
"Now," said the host, "will you touch
Rising to do so, he approached it
with one' hand extended, and before it
had come fairly in contact the nearest
spray and leaves wilted visibly.
"The plant knows the child," said
the doctor, "but you are a stranger."
Given Up to Die.
B. Spiegel, 1204 N. Virginia St.,
Evansville Ind., writes: "For over five
years I was- troubled with kidney and
bladder affections which caused me
much pain and worry- I lost flesh and
was run down, and a year ago had to
abandon work entirely. 1 had three of
the besi physicians who did me no good
and I was practically given up to die.
Foley's Kidney Cure was recdmmended
and the first bottle gave ine great re
lief, and after taking the second bottle
I was entirely cured." The Arant Co.
Fishes That Cannot Swim.
More than one species of fish is met
with which cannot swim, the most sin
gular of which perhaps is the maltha,
a Brazilian fish, whose organs of loco
motion only enable it to crawl or walk
or hop after the manner of a toad, to
which animal this fish to some extent
bears a resemblance, and it Is provided
with a long upturned snout. The ante- ;
rior (pectoral) fins of the maltha, which
are quite small, are not capable of act
ing on the water, but can only move
backward and forward, having truly
the form of thin paws. Both these and 2
the ventral and anal fins are very dif
ferent from the similar fins in other
fishes and could not serve' for swim
ming at all. Other examples of non
swimming fishes include the sea horse,
another most peculiarly shaped inhab
itant of the sea, which resembles the
knight in a set of chessmen, and the 1
starfish, of which there are many spec
imens, which mostly walk and crawl
on the shore or rocks, both being un
able to swim.
Another Good Man Gone Wrong.
He neglected to take Foley's Kidney
Cure at the first signs of kidney trouble,
hoping it would wear away, and he was
soon a victim of Bright's disease. There
is danger in delay, but if Foley's Kidney ;
Cure is taken at once the symtoms will
will disappear, the kidneys are streng
thened and you are soon sound and well.
A. R. Bass of Morgantown, Ind., had
to get up ten or twelve timer in tne
the night, and had a severe backache
and pains in the kidneys, and was
cured by Foley's Kidney Cure.- The
Arant Co. Drug Store.
The African Ostrich.
The African ostrich, from which the
best white feathers are obtained,
stands six or seven feet high and
weighs from 80 to 100 pounds. Its egg
is equal to about two dozen hens' eggs.
Its .feathers sell In Africa for about
$200 a pound at wholesale. While
walking quietly its step is about twen
ty-six Inches, but when frightened the
stride increases to about twelve feet.
and at this gait It can run something.
like twenty-five miles an hour. When
pursued It sometimes turns and deals
the pursuer a blow with the foot that
makes him think of the kick of a mule.
The African ostrich is the largest bird
now existing on earth. The American
ostrich is only about half the size of
the African and has three toes, wle
the African bird has "only two. The
plumage of the American ostrich Is
Colic, Cholera & Diarrhea Rtemedy
Almost every family has need
of a reliable remedy for colic or
diarrhea at some time during the
This remedy is recommended
by dealers who have sold it for
mny years and know its value.
asreceived thousands of
testimonials from grateful people.
It has been prescribed by phy
sicians with the most satisfactory
It has often saved life before
medicine could have been sent for
or a physician summoned.
It only costs a quarter. Can
you afford to Iisk so much for so
little? BUY IT NOW.
Notice to Creditors
All persons having claims agrainst
the estate of Eliza E. Coker, deceased,
will present them duly attested, and
those owing said estate will make pay
ment to the undersigned Qualified Exe
cutors of said estate.
WV. E. GIBBON.
L. D. BARROW.
H. P. GIBBON.
Turbeville, S. C., July 23. 1906.
NOTICE TO CREDITO~RS
All persons having claims against
the estate of Joseph Arthur Hodge,
deceased, will present them duly at
tested, and all those owing said estate
will make payment to the undersigned
qualified Administratrix of said estate
MARY EMMA HODGE,
Alcolu, S. C.
August 14, 1906.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
Care Goldsi Prevents Pasumona
Rocky Mountain Tea Nuggets
A Busy Medioine for Busy People.
Brings Golden Health and Renewed Vigor.
and Backache. It's Ro~ ountain Tea in tab
le om 5cents a box. Genuine made by
HoLtISER DRUG CoMANY, MadiSon, WiS
i J. L. McLEOD:
Underbuy. and undersells for cash all the time.
Millinery! Millinery! Millinery!
We claim to have one of the nicest millinery parlors
in the er mltry anywhere and invite you to inspect our
We would like to sell you that. spring Suit, we have 1
something nice in Plaids, Blues, Black and light colors.
Come and see and be convinced. We will do our best to
please you and give you prices te suit.
As to Dress Geods. White Goods, Embroideries, Col
lars, Laces, Belts and anything else found in a dry goods
establishment. We have something new and- nobby and
can easily convince you. Just give us a look.
Some Few Articles We Will Price :
M en's Pants at'....... ................:.............48
Boys' Suits at. ..........:.. ........................ 48c
Men's Overalls at ....................--. . ..-. 256
40-inch White Lawn at .................:...-7tc per yard~
Dress Ginghams at... .. .... .... ............7. c per yard
Just received lot of Men's Fmne Pants, some worth
$3.50 and $4, can make you for
$1.48 and. Less. .
Lot of Men's Army or Hunting Jackets can close
All Rubber Rain Coats going at
J.L. M6 L EO D.
..p...2 N .. o8
A. L. P.cM
Da -- --..- 3 -
nderbuy...... 1 a........ un eser fo ca.... all.. the ti ------e
P. M ilinr!Pilier!Milney
* the stainsetr uanyhr and nluiae yog stato folinseto.
TuMdys No. 1.
w sdays ni ind .k3.
~ leseyo ad iv yu riestr sui.2.adN.3
caneail onvirstse ouesday, giveh nstlo. ihafl op
SomebuFrs. Godtpri es eSn Wlg rouhfrme:t
L5 ensPnt a...........
40inh Wrhose, Lande atspreset.managmen, pe ia ly
Dess Gobingthihamrkt..prices....G.us apria ard
Justil reviceiyuvhaewd wl lotoofM ut' For Pats, smeret wothe
W.0an .,McanRE manvlle, Va.,
Lot $1.48 TOH aanninS.C.
of en' Amy r untngJacet caP oeos
All Rue srRin Cotsna
DepositsOcto e tive May05, $725096 7
Mid oed. Mices.ed.thnkiouedr.ame
20 74.ur. . aroage .as.i.any Ay orinvited...to 2eom 80. .....
20n5 o 7Clar.2....... endon,..... 2 745.g.....