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ai night lon from toothache
7.neuralgia or rheumatism
kills the pain - quiets the
nerves and induces sleep
At all dealers, Price 25c 50c 01.00
Dr Earl S.S1oae , Bos+o , Ma-ss.U. S.A.
* i 5-DI? fAC OkI00-5
In 1895 we built our first factory. Today we
own and operate 5 large factories and make
more fine shoes than any other House in the
West. This fact is a guarantee to you that
Diamond Brand Shoes are right in every way.
Our supremacy as manufacturers of fine shoes
is assurance that the cheaper grades of Diamond
Brand shoes possess equal superiority over other
lines at the same prices.
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR DIAMOND BRAND SES
WE M4 MORE FnNE &OES T#AN AV
OTm MOT.WES T . ...
TEROUJBLESOME PAINS AND ACHES
While Rheumatism is usually worse in Winter because of the cold and
dampness of a changing atmosphere, it is by no means a Winter disease
entirely. Persons in whose blood the uric acid, which produces the disease,
has collected, feel its troublesome pains.and aches all the year round. The
cause of Rheumatism is a sour, acid condition of the blood, brought abou,.
by the accumulation in the system of refuse matter, which the natural ave
-nues of bodilv waste have failed to carry off. This refuse matter coming im
-contact with the different acids of the body, .forms uric acid which is absorbed
by the blood and distributed to all parts-of the body, and Rheumatism gets
possession of the system. Rheumatic persons are almost constant sufferers ;
the nagging pains in joints and muscles, are ever present under the most
favorable climatic conditions, while exposure to dampness& or an attack of
indigestion will often bring on the severer symptoms even in warm. pleas
ant weather. Liniments, plasters, lotions, etc., relieve the pain and give the
sufferer temporary comfort, but are in no sense curative ; because Rheumatism
* ~ is not a disease that can be rubbed away or
SSdrawn out with a plaster. S. S. S. is the best
treatment for Rheumatism: it goes down into
-. the blood and attacks the disease at its head,
0 S and by neutralizing the acid and driving it out,
PURELY VEGETABLE. and building up the thin, sour blood'd e
Rheumatism permanently. Being made en
tirely of roots, herbs and barks, S. S. S. will not injure the system in the
least. Book on Rheumatism and any medical advice without charge.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATELANTA, (GA.
G oy. Ansel's
IGOOD SCHOOLS, LOCAL OPTION, and
"g .Good Roads,
for Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats, and everything to eat
S .. L. KRASNOFF, Undertaker,.
- L. w. coX, Funeral Director. 3
Open day and night to meet the demands of the needy. Our Un
dertaking Establishment is complete in every respect. We carry
Coffins from $2.00 to $25.00; Caskets from 810.00 to $300., finished and
draped in the most artistic manner. We have Hearses for both white
and colored people. adcnetdiifeebyheosap
Residences. halls, rooms adcnet sice ytems p
proved methods of modern science, destroying all contagious and in
tectious germs of every nature.
flanning. S. C.
TO THE TINES OFFICE
A forestry exhibit of immense inter
est will be an attractive feature of the
Jamestown Exposition, for it will em
brace the entire United States and
woods and woodcraft will be expected
in this exhibit that have never been
known before. This exhibit will be an
education in itself.
This is to certify that all druggists
are authorized to refund your money
if Foley s Honey and Tar fails to cure
your cough or cold. It stops the cough,
heals the lungs and prevents serious
results from a cold. Cures ]a grippe
cough and prevents pneumonia and
consumption. Contains no opiates.
The genuine is in a yellow package.
Refuse substitutes. The Arant Co.
Editor Manning Times:
Will you kiadly announce that
on Saturday, November 17. I will bold
a competitive examination, for the
purpose of making two appointments
to Annapolis. This examination will
be conducted by Profs. W. K. Tate,
W. M. Whitehead and Dr. H. S. Mc
Gillivray, at the High School of Char
leston, and will begin at 9 a. m.
Applicants must be bona fide resi
dents of the 1st Congressional district,
and must furnish the board of exami
ners with a physician's certificate of
good health; not less than 16 or more
than 20 years of age, and shall not be
less than five feet, two inches, between
the ages of 16, and 18; and not less than
five feet four inches between the ages
of 18 and 20; and the mimimun weight
at 16 years of age shall be one hundred
pounds, with an increase of not less
than fiv6 pounds for each additional
year or fraction of a year overone-half.
GEORGE S. LEGARE,
M. C. 1st District, S. C.
Don't be Imposed Upon.
Foley & Co., Chicago, originated
Honey and Tar as a throat and lung
remedy, and on account of the great
merit and popularity of Foley's Honey
and Tar many imitations are offered
for the genuine. These worthless
imitations have similar sounding
names. Beware of them. The genuine
Foley's Honey and Tar is in a yellow
package. Ask for it and refuse any
substitute. It is the best remedy for
conghs and colds. The Arant Co.
The Sale of the Manuscript Copy of
"The Vicar of Wakefeld."
Utter incapacity for managing his
own money affairs had brought poor
Goldsmith, not for the first time, to his
last penny, and his landlady to the
end of her stock of patience. It was in
these. circumstances that "The Vicar
of Wakefield" was sold to pay the un
happy author's unpaid rent. Boswell
tells us that one morning in 1764 Dr.
Johnson received an urgent message
from Goldsmith begging he would
come to him as soon as possible, as he
was in great distress. Johnson at once
sent him a guinea and then went over
to see his friend. He found Goldsmith
much excited and in a violent passion
because his landlady had arrested him
for his rent "I perceived," says the
doctor, "that he had already changed
my guinea and had got a bottle of
madeira and a glass before him. I nut
the cork in the bottle, desired he
would be calm and began to talk to
him of the means by whiich he might
be extricated." Goldsmith then pro
duced the MS. copy of "The Vicar of
Wakefield," lying In his desk ready for
the press. Johnson looked at it, per
ceived its merits and thereupon took it
to a bookseller named Newberry and
sold it to him for ?00. "I brought Gold
smith the money," continues Johnson,
"and he discharged his rent, not with
out rating his landlady in a high tone
for having used him so ill."-London
As a dressing for sores, bruises and
burns Chamberlain's Salve is all -that
can be desired. It is soothing and
healing in its effect. It allays the pain
os a burn almost instaatly. This salve
is also a certain cure for chapped hands
and diseases of the skin. Price 2.5
cents. For sale by the Arant Co. Drug
A BEGGAR OF KHIVA.
He Was Noisy and a Thing of shreds
In an open square, where the dust pall
forbade sight or breath, I directed my
steps toward the source of a throbbing
roll that ceaselessly wove itself in with
the noise of voices and the pattering of
unshod feet of beasts. As I neared it
the noise became detached from the
hubbub, a distinct and individual thing,
which insistently claimed attention and
made the very motes in the air dance
to time. Under a willow tree by the
water ditch that defined the square sat
a bent old man, unbelevably ragged.
So torn were his many khalats t
they did not seem like constructed gar
ments at all, but strings of tatters and
tags collected and hung on his fat,
weak body. His head was bent on his
breast, and his eyes were half closed.
On his stomach was a wooden bowl,
with a skin drum head stretched across
it, and on this drum head he beat in
cessantly with his knuckles and his
fist The motion was so automatic and
deadly regular in its recurrent changes
that it seemed almost as if he~ were a
clockwork figure set at the edge of the
busy market to record the passage of
time. I flung some coppers on the,
brass begging tray by his side and went
off, unconsciously adjusting my steps
to .his beating. He made the trivial
1arter and the driving of laden animals
seem vapid and futile, and my bit of
charity sickened me. It was as if I
had happened along and patted Socra
tes on the back.-Langdon Warner in
If you have lost your boyhood spirits,
:ourage and confidence of youth, we
offer you new life, fresh courage and
freedom from ill health in Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea. 35 cents, Tea or
Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.
Values of Fats and Oils.
There is a remarkable misapprehen
sion, particularly among many per
sons of the more intelligent class of
our people, says the Dietetic and Hy
gienic Gazette, as to the food value of
the fats and oils. The muscle or red
meat is a valuable source of proteld,
but the excessive consumpton of pro
teld invites various diseases which fig
ure very prominently in the causes of
death. The fats and oils increase our
resistance against cold and some of
the causes of disease. The health of
many so called scrofulous children
would be improved by teaching them
to eat mnore fat Fats in abundance
consttute a very essential part of the
dietary of the tuberculous patient. A
larger proportion of the fatty elements
of foods would go a long way in add
ing to the robustness of many persons
and saving thegi trom the subsequent
SCALPING THE ENEMY
HOW THE INDIANS GLORIED IN THIS
The Greater the Bravery of the Vic
tim the More His Scalp Was Prized.
Men Who Survived This Terrible
Ordeal-The Case of Robert McGee.
Of the origin of scalp taking but lit
tle is known, and that vague and in
definite. Nearly every tribe has some
wild, weird legend to account for the
custom, but these traditions vary wide
ly as to the cause. That raising the
hair of an enemy is of great antiquity
there is no doubt, for in the Bible it Is
related how the soldiers tore the skin
from the heads of their vanquished
With the North American savage
there appears to 'be some close affili
ation .between the departed and his
hair. I have often asked many a blood
begrimed warrior why he should care
for a dead man's hair, and invariably a
number of reasons have been assigned.
It Is an evidence to his people that he
has triumphed over his enemy. The
scalps are very prominent factors In
the incantations of the medicine
lodge, a feature of religious rites. The
savage believes there is a wonderfully
inherent power in the scalp of an en
emy. All the excellent qualities of the
victim go with his hair the moment it
is wrenched from his head. If the vic
tim is a renowned warrior so much
greater is the anxiety to procure his
scalp, for the fortunate possessor then
inherits all the bravery and prowess of
its original owner.
I never knew of but one instance In
all my experience among the Indians
covering a period of more than a third
of a century where a white man taken
prisoner in battle escaped death. It
was a great many years ago; the party,
a dear friend, is still living, a grand old
mountaineer, but the homeliest man on
earth probably. He was red faced,
wrinkled and pockmarked, with a
mouth as large and full of teeth as a
gorilla, and there was no more hair on
his head than there Is on a billiard ball.
He was captured in a prolonged
fight and taken to the village of the
tribe, where the principal chief resided.
That dignitary gave one disgusted
look at the prisoner and said that
he was "bad medicine," and, if not
the "evil spirit" himself, closely re
lated to it. The chief ordered his
subordinates to furnish the prisoner
with a pony, loaded with provisions,
provided him with a rifle and told him
to go back to his people.
For the reasons stated the Indian of
the great plains and Rocky mountains
would rather take one scalp of a fa
mous scout or army officer who had
successfully chastised, them-for ex
ample, Custer. Sully, Miles or Crook
than a dozen scalps of ordinary white
There are many idstances on record
where men have been scalped and yet
survived the terrible ordeal, butin every
case the scalper supposed his victim
dead, the latter taking good care that
his foeman should not be disabused
of the supposed fact.
mn 1867 a party of Indians took up
e. rail on the Union Pacific railroad and
laid obstructions on the track. After
dark a freight train ran Into the trap
and was wrecked. The engine driver
and firemen were instantly killed. The
cnductor and brakeman jumped off,
to find themselves beset by a band
of yelling savages. The engineer es
caped in the darkness, but the luck
less brakeman was shot and fell. The
Indian who had fired disn~unted from
his pony, scalped him, stripped him
of his clothing and rode away.
Early In the morning another freight
train was flagged by a hideous looking
object, which turned out to be the
brakeman, whohad been shot through
the body and scalped. He had re
covered his senses, and, knowing that
the train was due, walked some dis-,
tance down the track to save it from
being wrecked. He was taken on
board, and the train moved up to the
wreck, which, after plundering it, the
Indians left just as It was thrown over
through their devilish act
I saw the unfortunate man some
anonths afterward. He was perfectly
recovered, but with a horrible looking
head. He stated that the bullet, al
though knocking him down, had not
made him unconscious, , and the
greatest trial during the awful night
was the necessity of shamming dead,
he not daring to even groan while the
Indian was sawing at his scalp with
a very dull knife.
The other instance which has come
nder my own observation Is that of
Robert McGee. In, 1864 McGee, a
slender stripling of a lad, came to
Leavenworth, Kan., seeking employ
ment That town was the base of gov
ernment supplies for all the frontier
military posts, even as far away as
Arizona. A freight caravan was at
that time loading for' Fort Union, N.
M. The wagons and whole outfit were
owned by a contractor named H. C.
Barret, but he would not take the
chances of the long and perilous .rlp
of more than 700 miles through the
[dan infested plains unless the
government leased the train outright
or gave him -an indemnifying bond or
assurance against loss. The bond was
given and Barret proceeded to hire
teamsters-a hard task on account of
the danger attending the journey.
young M~cGee was among the number
engaged, and the caravan started on
uly 1, 1864.
It took the old Santa F'e trail, strik
ing the Arkansas river at the great
bend of that stream near its con
fluence with the Walnut The region
was very rough and called the "dark
and bloody ground," for some of the
worst Indian massacres in the history
of the plains were perpetrated there.
Some insignificant skirmishes with the
[dians had taken place, but nothing
to cause any serious alarm, and now,
as the caravan was approaching the vi
cinity of Fort' Larned, its proximity
was believed to be sufficient protection
from further possible danger.
On the afternoon of July 18-it had
been an excessively hot day-the cara
van went Into camp at an early hour.
The escorting troops stacked arms
about half a mile distant, but in full
iew of the train. The men should
have kept a good lookout for sur
prises-probably did in a way--but
there was a feeling of security in the
kowledge that a regular attack by
savages is rarely made until the early
hours of the morning, when sleep is
About 4 o'clock, however, a band of
Brule Sioux, under the lead of Little
Lurtle, descended from the sand hills
In all the fury of a tornado, uttering
heir wild war whoops, and of all the
small army of men employed by the
aravan young Robert McGee alone
ame Out alive to tell the story of the
assacre. Every individual was shot
dead and scalped as he lay or sat at
e mess table. The mules, of course,
but thie wagoh were deStroye by fire.
their canvas covers cut up into breech
cloth and the flour with which the car
avan was loaded emptied from its
sacks on the prairie.
Young McGee was attacked by Little
Turtle himself and knocked to the
ground by one blow of his tomahawk.
As he lay there, partially stunned and
bleeding, Little Turtle fired two ar
rows into his body, pinning him to the
earth. Then, -in a transport of iend
ishness, he took Robert's own pistol
and shot him, the bullet lodging in his
backbone.. Not quite satisfied that he
had made a good job of it, he stooped
over the boy's prostrate body and, run
ning his knife around his head, lifted
sixty-four square inches of his scalp,
trimming it off just back of the ears.
Believing his victim to be dead by
that time, the chief abandoned him,
but others of the band in passing hack
ed him with their knives and poked
holes into him with their long lances.
All the others in the train were long
since dead, killed outright, and their
After the savages had completed
their work they rode. vhoopin.- and
yelling, away. and the troops that had
witnessed the whole affair from their
vantage ground came upon the scene
to investigate and learn whether the
Sioux had been properly met or not by
the ill fated men of the caravan. The
officer in command was very properly
court martialed and dismissed in dis
grace from the servico He never gave
any satisfactory reason for his outra
geous and cowardly conduct
The only part the troops took in the
affair was to bury the dead. When
they attempted to put young McGee
under the ground tney found a very
lively corpse, despite the fact that he
was scalped and had received fourteen
distinct wounds, any one of which
would have terminated the life of an
After interring the dead the soldiers
hastened to Fort Larned, thirty miles
distant, where young McGee .was
placed under the care of the post sur
geon. It was three months before he
was able to be moved from there.
During that time he had fair com
mand of his mental faculties and was
sufficiently strong to tell all the inci
dents of the attack.
The owner of the caravan, who had
remained in Leavenworth, on hearing
what had befallen his property put in
a claim for big damages from the gov
ernment and was awarded a sum
which made him independent for life,
but he persistently refused to do any
thing for the sole survivor.
McGee's claims were laid before the
president, and in October, 1864, Mr.
Lincoln sent him a letter and a pass by
special envoy, directing him to come to
Washington as soon as he was able to
travel and stating that he himself
would see that McGee's wrongs were
When McGee had recovered suffi
ciently to move about, his mind, which
had been remarkably clear up to that
time, began to cloud, and he became
possessed of a mania to hunt Sioux t
the death. In one of his frenzied spells
the pass and the letter from President
Lincoln were stolen from him, and
neither the president nor the army took
any further notice of him.
For a dozen years after receiving his
injuries McGee was a wanderer, and
when it was discovered that Little
Turtle had been wiped out it 'was said
that the biggest notch on McGee's gun
barrel commemorated the full measure
of his revenge, a long mark for the
~chief and nine shorter ones for the
subordinate headmen who had bitten
the dust at the command of the in
erring rifle that never failed to execute
its mission when pointed at a Brule's
After Little Turtle had been sent to
the happy hunting grounds McGee's
mind began to regain its normal equi
librium until at last he once more be
came perfectly sane.-Kansas City
An interesting instance of the much
discussed ability of spiders to exist for
lengthy periods without food has been
noted by y. H. Fabre, the eminent nat
ralist, who while studying the habits
of the spider known as Lycosa narbo
nensis observed that this spider carries
its little ones upon its back during sev
en months aid that during this time
the young spiders consume absolutely
no food. He concluded from this ob
servation that It is the solar heat and
light that for them directly take the
place of nourishment In other words,
"the motor heat in these young ani
mas instead of being released from
the food might be utilized directly as
the sun, source of all life, radiates It."
Pain from a Burn Promptly Relieved by
Chamberlain's Pain Balm.
A little child of Michael Strauss, of
Vernon, Conn., was recently in great
pain from a burn on the band, and as
cold applications only increased the
inflamation, Mr Strauss came to Mr.
James N. Nichols, a local merchant,
for something to stop the pain. Mr.
Nichols says: "I ad vised him to use
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and .the first
application drew out the infiammation
and gave immediate relief. I have
used this liniment myself and recomn
mend it very often for cuts, burns,
strains and lame back. and have never
known it to disappoint." For sale -by
The Arant Co. Drug Store.
They started the first foreign mis
sionary society in the country.
They started the first home mission
ary society in the country.
They started the most effective city
missionary society In the country.
They started the greatest Christian
young people's movement of this coun
try or any other country.
They started the first college in the
They started the first theological
seminary in the country.
They started the first religious news
paper In the country.
They published the first hiymn book
In the country.
They started the town meeting-the
Initiative and referendum.
They started the first temperance so
ciety in the country.
They have given to America the three
greatest evangelists it has ever had.
WAS A VERY SICK BOY
But Cured by Chamberlain's Cholera and
"When my boy was two years old he
had a very severe attack of bowel com
plaint, but by the use of Chamberlain's
Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
we brought him 'out all right." says
Maggie Hickox, of Midland, Mich.
This remedy can be depended upon
in the most severe cases. Even cholera
infantum is cured by it. Follow the
plain printed directions and a cure is
certain. For sale by The Arant Co.
A Quick Cure.
"How did Mrs. Getthere contrive to
break her husband of smoking?"
"She wouldn't allow any cigars. in
the house except what she bought her
self, and he had to smoke them to
avoid hurting her feelings."-Baltimore
Bears the 'ihi KindY u HmeAways Baght
An immense collection of Indian
relics covering three centuries will be
one of the government exhibits at the
"I thought it was a good time to ask
the old gentleman for his daughter.
He is suffering from a recently broken
"I found I made a mistake in not
waiting until he broke a leg."-Cleve
Ian Plain Dealer.
The laxative etect of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets is so agree
able and so natural you can hardly
realize that it is produced by a
medicine. These tablets also cure in
digestion. For sale by'The Arant Co
Hewitt-Why did you marry? Jew
itt-.Tust to give a friend of mine, a
clergyman, a job.-New York Press.
There is no more perfect endowment
in man than political virtue.-Plutarch.
Bears the The Kind You Have AlIays Bougjt
Executor s Sal ,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, j
In Re Estate Eliza E. Coker. de
L. D. Barrow, W. E. Gibbon, H. P.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF
authority vested in us as executors
of last will and testament of Eliza E.
Coker, deceased, we will sell at pub
lie auction to the highest bidder, for
cash, at the late residence of the tes
tatrix, Eliza E.. Coker, on Saturday,
November 17th, 19006, at 12 o'clock
noon, the following described real es)
tate: All that tract or parcel of land
situated in Donglas township, near
Turbeville, in Clarendon county and
State aforesaid, containing 90 acres,
more or less, bounded as follows:
North, by lands of the estate of
Goodman Gamble; east, by lands of
W. T. Welch and R. A. Green; south,
by lands estate of R. J. and Mary A.
Coker; west, by lands of Robert W.
Wheeler." Said lands contain a five
room dwelling house, a good tobacco
barn, with other outbuildings.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
L. D. BARROW,
W. E. GIBBON,
H. P. GIBBON,
October 16, 1906.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By James M. Windham, Esq., Judge
WHEREAS,A. Levi audA. L. Lesesne
ifmad e suit to me, to grant them
Letters of Administration of the
estate and effects of Abel D). Rhame.
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Abel D.
Rhame, deceased, that they be and
appear before me,in the Court of Pro
bate, to be held at Manning, S. C., on
the 8th day of November next after
publication thereof, at 11 o'clock in
the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said administra
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 20th
day of October, A. D. 1906.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
[SEAL.] Judge of Probate.
The Children's Favorite
Coughs, Colds, Croup and
This remedy Is famous for its cures over
a large part of the civilized world. It can
alwnys be depended upon. It-contains no
gvn as confidntly toabab as to an adult
Price 25 cts; Large Size, 50 ets.
THAT UNDER AND BY VIRTUE
of a decree of foreclosure judgment and
sale in the case of Ulrica D~inkins, Exe
utrix, Plaintif., against Annie F. Jenk
ins and Ada H. J. Wilson, et a]. de
fendants, I will sell for cash, between
the hours of eleven o'clock in the fore
noon, and three o'clock in the after
noon, in front of the Court house, at
Mauning, S. C., on November 5, 190t6,
(the same being salesday):
"All that lot or piarcel of land. ]ying,
being and situate in the Town of Man
ning. County and State aforesaid, con
taining three (3) acres. more or less,
bounded and butting as follows, to wit:
North by lot of Mirs. N. L. Barfield:
East by Ox Swamp, and Soutil. and
West by Right of Way of the Central
Railway of South Carolina."'
That the purchaser will be req~uired
to nay for necessary papers.
E. B. GAMBLE.
Sheriff of Clareudon County.
Manning, S. C., Sept. 12. 1906.
Woodmn of the World.
M1eets on fourth Monday nighits at,
Visiting Sove reigns invited.
DR- JO"N'". "ORSE.
VET ERINARIA N.
SUMTER. S. C.
Office. 111. Wemv Lib-r:y v 5reet.
Makes Kidneys and Bladder Hight
ring o-uar Inh Work to The Time office.
Are often in doubt as to the proper arrangements of ffieir
households, and the right place where to get the right.
goods for the proper arrangements of the house. It is
very important for beginners to be careful in their selec-.
tions. as mistakes are very costly, especially for people
of small means.
It has been our motto in all cases to give the inex
perienced our best advice and furnish them with goods
mostly needed for the least money. Being in the furni
ture business for a number of years, and- having done
business with the most successful housekeepers in this
is mostly needed for the comfort and good arrangement
of a nice home. and being a mechanic by trade, of many
years actual work at the bench, enables us to knew the
merits of good constructed furniture.
The thousands of satisfied customers will freely at
test to the high grade of goods they are able to get here
and the reasonable prices they have got it. We are proU&
of the fact that since we have ente-red the furniture busi
ness here it is not necessary to have to order. goods froni
the larger cities, as we carry.the most expensive goods
in the State. We have soldmany single pieces at $50 and
$75, and suits up to $250, - which is more than any toWnk .
three times the size can boast-of.
We do-not wish to gain your -trade by high-fraized
advertisements, we ask you to cobae and see for yourself,
for it takes the naked'eye to percive what language fails
to express, and it will fully pay you to come and look
over our line before you buy.
Hard times with you, make it hard with us, and.to
meet the emergencies we have reduced our prices consid
erably, in order to enable. you to buy, -and us to raise
money to meet our obligations,.so we' promise you good
goods for cheap prices.
S L. KRASNOFF
"Uncle Billy's Favorite Bfend"
of Selected Moyune, Ceylow
IS THE BEST ARTICLE AT THE PRICE EVER OFFERED
OUR PATRONiS. ---
.By a special arrangement we have purchased a fine stoekf
the above excellent varieties and through scientific blending we
are enabled to offer a superior article of tea at
Only 50C. Per Pound.
We have it in two distinct blends-one for icing and the
other for drinking hot. Enough said. A-trial will do the rest.
TOU'LL -FIN'D IT AT . :
.Purveyors of Palate Ticklers.
daily receiving additions.to our stock, and it is our intention to bring the
brightest and most attractive goods to be had for the money no matter where.
we mdy have to go get them. We want to call your attention to our fine stock
TINWARE, AND AGATEWARE.
We have everything in open stock. f'o need tosbuy sets, you can get one
piece or as many pieces as you want at the very lowest possible 'price. .Our con
tinued sales of
COOK STOVES AND RANGES
is an evidence of the splendid values we ate giving in these goods. &'he exdel
ient cooking qualities of the 0. K. Stove or Range, their handsome and massive
appearance, their elegant proportions of their makeup, the favorable impression
cade by tnemn as compared with other stoves all go towards helping us make
sales Anyone with a critical eye can readily .judge when they' once see our
(). K. Prince Stove at $12.~>). or our 0. K. Duke at $15.50. Why they are so
ppular we will appreciate a'call fr'om any housekeeper who has never seen
these stoves and will take pleasure in showing where they so far excell others.
D't forget to harvest your hay crop this year the first favorable weather. If
von have not go; a Mower come and see us-et once, we have Mowers and Rakes
Lihat do the work any.where that machinery can be used, and often where.others
SYRACUSE TWO.:HORSE PLOWS.
We have all sizes of these well-known and popular plows.
AMERICAN 'FIE LD FENCING.
-\We h ave at large stock of this well-known fencing. Let us fiure and
uow you how cheaply you can fence your pasture or farm andraise cattle and
ku~e money while you sleep.
Ver'y truly yours.
Mianning Hardware Co.