Newspaper Page Text
MANNING, S. C., JUNE 3 1908.
Publishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers will 1please re
# member that copy for a
change of ad. MUST be in
this onctee by Saturday Noon in order to
insure uublication the following week.
You are exacting in your
choice of Perfumes, Toilet
Waters and Toilet Pow
are what you want.
Queen of Violets, $1.00 the
Japanese Tea Rose, 75 Cents the t
ARANT'S DRUG STORE
The anck gement of The
Times will hereafter toh
over the mailing lists every e
week, anl witho it further
notice every subscriptiO in
.arrectrs over one year wiln
be stricken ofu This is dlone
isn compliance with the o
mostal regutlation.So t atch P
the label on The Tim es. it
will tell yo& wehen yor
Miss Martha Davis is at home from -
The crops all over the county are in
a splendid state of cultivation. I
Miss Margie Appelt left Testerday c
morning to visit friends at Mullins. ~
Mrs. W. B. Duncan of Sumter is vis
iting her mother Mrs. H. . H. Huggins.
The Jordan and Greenock schools had
a picnic last Saturday at Fellowship
The picture show is doing a great
deal toward giving people amusement.
Judge Wilson's sentences should u
strike those incline. to evil with a
Miss Claude Wright, of Alabama, is a
din Manning the guest of her sister,
.A. C. Bradham.a
A visit from Colonel Terry has re
~quired so much of the editor's time
.this week that he is short on editorial
Labor contracts drawn under the
newv contract Jaw now on hand at THE
TIEs office at 5 cents a piece, or 50 8
cents per dozen.
Mr. 5. W. Heriott sent THE TIMES
editor on last Monday an eight pound
cabbage, but if he had only sent a ham e
along with it-Smack.
The Columbia Record speaks in very a
high praize of the recital given by Miss -1
Edna Brockinton at the College for f,
Women in Columbia last week. t
Mrs. J. B. McLoughlin of Bishopville ~
is accompaning her husband Solicitor
McLoughlin, and while here they are a
the guests of Mrs. C. R. Sprott-.
Rain interfered with and pu't a stop 3.
to a game of ball here las~t Friday be- 3
tween Summerton and Manning. Score C
2 to 0 in Summerton's favoi-, three C
Judge Wilson will not hold court in i
Manning tomorrow, as he has been 9
.ordered to sit en banc with the su- a
preme court. The court will take a a
~recess until Friday morning. r
Nancy Stukes, colored, was buried a
ihere last Friday and her daughter, a
.Marie, today. Nancy spent the most h
,of her days sewing for the white ladies S
.of Mannmng, and was well thought of. 1
The friendly suit brought to test the
constitutionality of the Act to validate
the election in the local school district
has been decided in favor of the Act,
and thereby makes the bonds issued f
safe to the purchasers. r
The Clarendon Baptist church held 3
services in thelInstitue hall last Sundayg
afternoon Rev. C. W. Blanchard of e
North Carolina conducted the service. 3
This congregation contemplate build- e
ing a church in Manning soon.
Capt. W. H. Kennedy and wife are in
Manning visiting the family of Dr. W. ~
E. Brown. About forty years agor
Captain Kennedy was a merchant in a
this town, and although he has passedy
his three score and ten, he is a remark
ably well preserved man, and remem
bers much of Manning's early history. I
Mrs. Kennedy is an aunt of Mrs. W-.
The reporter of the Charleston
Evening Post in the personals in issue
of last Saturday, had Senator Louis
Appelt in Charleston the day before,
fortunatelv Mrs. Appelt had personal
knowledge of her husband's where
abouts on last Friday, or the kindly
personal mention of him might have
given him trouble. Newspaper re
porters should be careful how they re
port the doings of married men.
The commencement exercises of the I
Moses Levi Nl emorial Institute begins
next Sunday in the Presbyterian
church. Sermon by Rev. Walter E.
Wiikins. It was decided to have this
service in the church instead of the-C
school building for the convenience of It
the public. An excellent musical pro- I1
grain has been arranged. Monday eve- 1
n~ng Hon. LeGrand G. Walker, of
Georgetown, will deliver the annual'
address in the Institute hall. The
church service Sunday morning will
begin promptly at 11:30 o'clock. 1
Re's. T. Tracy Walsh, Arch-Deacon:
Episcopal church in South Carolina,
conducted a series of lectures in the
Masonic hall last week to good audi
ences, and all those who heard him are<
well pleased with his lectures. He1
filled the nulpit in the Presbyterian
church last Sunday night at a union
service, and preached a sermon full1
of deep thought, and catholic _spirit.
There is a probability of an Episcopal1
church being established in Manning1
in the near future: at present there-are
but few Episcopalians in this towa,
but we have known a church to be
planted where there were fewer and
the membership grew. Mr. Walsh
while here looked around for a site and
The dailv mail service now at Sair
linia is to be changed into a tri-weekly
service, notice of which has been re
2eived from the nostal authorities.
Here is where Congressman Legare
shoul get busy and keep the depart
ment from doing the people of Sardiia
,o grave an injustice as to reduce their
mail facilities. Sardinia is one of the
most thriving sections of Clarendon
-ounty, a line farming section, with a
horough going intelligent citizenship,
is is manifest by the interest shown in
ducacional matters. The people of
Sardinia have recently erected a beau-;
ifil school house, the homes of recent
ears, and those going up now showy
>rogress. everything indicates thrift,
mad it is not just to such a people to be
eprived of that which goes to aid for
tieir progress. We appeal to Congress
nan Legare to take this matter up at
nce. and use his influence to prevent
he discontinuence of the daily mail
The summer term of general sessions
>pened here Monday with His Honor
fudge John S. Wilson presiding and
Ion. J. B. McLoughlin Solicitor. This
s Judge Wilson's first time to preside
n his home county and town, and his
riends are proudly gratified with his
ignified manner of despatching the
>usiness of the court. His rulings are
lear, prompt and courteous. At the
he opening of the court he did not
ive to the grand jury a general charge
)ecause this was done at the spring
erm by his predecessor, but in a clear.
oncise manner he directed their at
ention to their oaths and to their
uties. Solictor McLoughlin is new at
he business, but he will in a very short 1
ime wear that newness away and make
,good prosecuting officer. He appears
obe an earnest worker. and makes a
good speech. Mr. McLoughiin made a 1
plendid impression in the manner in <
hich he handled his first case, which 1
ras the case of the State against S A. 1
shorter, charged by B. A. Johnson
ith disposing crop untder mortgage. 4
'he State was represented by the 1
olicitor and Capt. W. C. Davis. and
he defendant by Messrs. Purdy & t
)Bryan. Shorter was convicted.
The jury rendered a verdict of guilty t
ith recommendation to mercy. The
ourt's sentence was 6 months on the i
haingang or a fine of $150. Shorter's
ounsel gave notice of appeal.
It was discovered that one of the
rand jury. Mr. W. L. Brunson, is now
citizen of Sumter and therefore not
ligible to serve on the jury. Mr.
runson when drawn last year was a
itizen of Summerton, this county, and
t the last term of court was drawn as
ne of the hold-overs, subsequently he
ioved to Sumter. therefore losing his
itizenship in Clarendon, and all of the
cts of the grand jury in which he par
icipated at this term are invalid. The
udge dismissed Mr. Brunson and had
nother grand juror drawn. and order
d all bills of indictment acted upon to
e recommitted to the grand jury. 1
'ortunately the unusual incident was
iscovered on the first day of the term, 1
therwise the county might have been
ut to an enormous expense. and all of
:s acts invalidated at the end of the
The grand jury returned the follow
2 true bills:
January Scott, forgery, 2 cases.
A. 0. Hudson and Corbett Hudson.
isposing of property under lien.
Allen Burgess, assault and batters
2tent to kill and carrying concealed
Dozier Convers, Arson.
John Bates and Mary Bates, murder.
Cye Holladay and Susan Felder.
Ned $lackwell and Martha Reardon,
Jetry Owens, burlary and larceny.
B. 31. Hardy, forgery.
Buck Dobson, assault and battery,
tent to kill and carrying concealed
Cases tried not already mentioned:
Alien Burgess, guilty; two years or
January Scott pleaded guilty: five
ears and $5.
Jeffrey Owens, guilty: five years.
When~ court opened this morning
ounsel for Ned Blackwell and Martha
eardon objected to going on with the
ial, which had begun yesterday, on
ccount of this being a legal holiday.
'he covent ruled in favor of the counsel
r the defense and postponed the fur
der hearing until Friday morning.
The judge further ruled that today t
eing Jefferson Davis' birthday, a legal
oliday, he could not force the attend
nce of the jurors, or cases to come to
cia], but with consent of counsel and
arors he could continue court. Thirty
arors consented to go on, and the case
f John Bates and Mlary Bates was.
alled for trial, and by consent was en-C
ered upon and is now going on.
This is the case already referred to
THE TIMES. John Bates and his
rife, Mary, (the former is almost whit~e
nd rather nice looking, the latter is
s black as a stack of black cats at
idnight) are charged with murder
2 a negro boy named Morgan Rich
rdson in the Panola section- Shortly
fter the discovery of Richardson'st
ody John and Mary Bates left this
tate and were later found in Pennsyl
ania and brought here by the sheriff.
They All Rid.4
Manning is fast becoming a town of
ateral or-ganizations. There is here
ow the Masons, Knights of Pythias,
Voodmen and on last Friday evening
Irs. Mary P. Outz of Greenwood or
anized a lodge of the Eastern Star
ives, daughters, sisters and widows of
asons in good standing. The charter
iembership is substantial
Grand Worthy MIatron Mrs. Outz
as pleased with the material which t
akes up Manning Lodge Eastern
star, and in organizing it Mrs. Outz
ade a lasting imp~ression upon the
embers. There is no doubt about heri
eing well versed in the objects and 1
;ork of the order. and besides, it was
vident from the start she was here fori
usiness, which she conducted in such'
,pleasant manner, that those mis
hievousiv inclined could not find room
o inject ~any funny business of their
Before the work of organization be
ran, the Masons and the Masonesses
o be, sat down to an elegantly prepar
d luncheon tendered by St. Peters.
t was indeed a delightful occasion, and
he beginning of a new era of sociali
lit in this towvn. For the past month
he fadies entitled to membership in
astern Star have been on the anxious
ench: they saw in their dreams the
orned goat with long whiskers the
reasy pole, a deep well, a coffin and all.
2anner of things.They entered the hall
ith fear and trembling, it was easily:
is:ernable that there had been a most.
areful attention given to dress and
oilet, every hook and eye, button and
>in was well fastened. and was in its
>ron)er place, and the places
lou'bly i-e-enforced. so that happen
vhat 'will there would be no embarrss
The organization has grand and
>eaut~iful objects, and it is to be hoped
hose who are now entitled to its recog
ition will make the meetings so in
eresting that there wvill be a full at
endance. While in the Eastern Star
nembeship there are men, the success
>f the order depends up~on the women1
he men are only to imagine they arel
It is not for us to say here what rela
ion the Eastern Star has to Ancient
Ilasonr-y. but the fact of. to be eligible
o membership. a woman must be a
nother. daughter, wife, widow or sis-,
er of a Master Mason in good standing
ss utlicient to indicate the r-elation
>a recognized kinship, and a confi
lence in women to keep secrets. This
)rder has its secrets, each of which is
~ignificant of the order-'s objects, and
fraternalism, is but the ampliicatioln of
those great cardinal principles, Faith,
Hope. Charity. linked with Friendship
and Benevolence. The member hip
slioud and will grow. The follow in;;
are the officers elected and installed:
Miss Minnie McFaddin, Worthy
Matron: Capt. W. C Davis, Worthy
Patron: Mrs. S.. L. Davis, Associate
Matron: Miss Francis Davis. Secretary:
liss largie Appelt. Treasurer: irs.
F. L Wolfe. Conductress: Miss Bertha
Brirgs. Associate Co-ductress: Mrs.
. Hi. Rigbv.- Marshall: Mrs. 1). A.
Phillips, Chaplain: Mrs. C. L. Me
ElIveen. Warder: C. W. Wells. Senti
nei: . I. Hawkins, Organist.
Heads I Win, Tails You Lose.
The advertisment in Til: TIMES last
week by thr> Manning Telephone Co.,
in which it was proposed to make a
new rule with regard to the cut-of
town service, brought on such a pro
test from the subscribers that a major
ity gave notice to the corporation to
discontinue their patronage if the new
rule was insisted upon. A meeting was
called by the management of the com
pany Monday afternoon, at which cer
tain propositions were made. and a
ommitte appointed to investigate and
report to another meeting. What the
utcome will be is problematic. As
soon as the action of the meeting be
:ame known upon the streets, dissatis
faction was expressed at certain con
essions proposed, the dissatisfied ones
magine they see through the scheme,
und they say they will not be entrapped
>y stool-pigeons, that notning will sat
sfy them but the service they were
,etting in the.past. They do not take
nv stock in the claim that the com
>any is losing money, it is believed
that the present income pays a fair
lividend on the actual investment.
This is an interesting fight, and it
,emains to be seen whether or not a
orporation having a monopoly of a
usiness can make rules and.::ates dis
)leasing to the patrons and succeed.
W e are not a patron of the telephone,
od have not been for over a year,
ve were forced to discontinue on ac
:ount of bad service, but we are told
he service has been improved, and we
:ontemplate installing a telephone if
he present racket is satisfactorily ad
usted. Therefore we are watching it
Miss Brockinton's Recital.
Miss Edna Vyrde Brockinton, the
nly graduate in the department of
nusic at the College for Women this
,ear, gave a most interesting recital
ast night in the auditorium. The
tandard maintained by Mr. Kittredge
s high. It is not an easy matter to re
eive a certificate of music in his de
)artment and Miss Brockinton's recital
vould have been a credit to a finished
)ianist. There was no mannerism in
ier playing to characterize the school
irl, but rather the ease and confidence
hich mark the artist. Her program,
ike all programs arranged by Mr.
:ttredge, was full of interest.-Colum
A Tribute of Gratitude.
The members of the Episcopal church
n Manning, together with the Arch
leacon Rev. T. Tracy Walsh. desire to
xoress their sincere appreciation and
,rititude to the Masonic fraternity for
he use of their lodge room and fur
ishings, to the Hon. Louis Appelt for
is noble kindness in offering a lot for
he erection of a church edifice, to the
adies and gentlemen so effectively
ssisting in the music and to many
>thers of the people of Manning for
ets of Christian courtesy.
A. H. BREEDIN.
F. P. BU'RGESS.
Fruit Jars lowest prices at Piowden
Ice Cream Freezers at Plowden
For Sale -Hand-drawn heart cypress
hingles, in any quantity. Apply to R.
For Rent-House formerly ocenpied
>y W. G. King. Apply to E. D. Hodge,
danning, S. C.
For Rent--The store next door to
he postoflice. Good stand. Apply to
The best yet, how to get a splendid
honograph and four Records free,
uess. Plowden Hardware Co.
For Sale-The most desirable resi
ent property in the town of Manning.
or particulars see or address C. R.
Bring that brokten Watch, Gun and
?istol to C. E. Young and have it re
aired. A written guarantee for one
rear with each piece of work. Shop
>pposite Baptist church.
For Sale-One well bred Jersey Bull,
,hree years old, country raised and in
rood order. For further information
pply to Susan E. Brock, Summerton,
For Rent-One improved Ginning
)utfit, during fall months of 1908. Out
it formally owned by late J. P. Brock,
ud located at his home five miles
rom Summerton. For further infor
nation apply to Snsan E. Brock, Sum
nerton, S. C.
A chance to buy fine Millinery at the
ctetaI cost of building the Hat. A. J.
igby who is conducting one of the
nost p-to-date Millinery establish
nents in the city, in charge of one of
he best milliners in the country has
educed the prices on all Hats to the
ictual cost of building one. Now is
tour opportunity to secure your Hat at
he lowest possible price that Hats can
>e made. They are right in style,
nake and price.
SThc Southern State Trust
Co. of Columbia, S. C., is 4
helping a greal; many peo- 4
pie to own their homes, +
farms, business houses and $4
'to lift mortgages on easy 4
SYOUR RENT IS THE KEY.
$The 81,000 Guarantee In- 4
vestment Home Purchasing +.
$Bonds with 6 per cent Real$
Estate loan option will en
able you -:o become a prop- +.
erty owner and independent. :
+. START TODAY. +.
+ WORTM INVESTIGATING +.
+. DOIT NOW +.
For information Address i
W. Carlisile Furse, :
4. Gen. Agent,
COL.UMBIA, 5. C.
Rrin or Joh Work to The Times Bfflce.
If you have cause to fear the
pains of childbirth, remember that
they are due to weakness, or dis
ease, of the womanly organs, and
that healthy women do not suffer,
like weak ones.
The specific, medicinal, vege
table Ingredients, of which that
famous, female medicine and wo
OF G 1M
His composed, will build up the
womanly organs to a healthy state
and thus prevent needless suffer
"Before my confinement," writes
Mrs. Rose Schubarth, of Monu
ment, Colo., "I had such bearing
down pains I didn't know what to
do. Cardui quickly relieved me.
Some months later I had a fine
12-lb. baby, was sick only thirty
minutes, and did not even have
At All Druggists
WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE,
stating age and describing symp
oms. to Ladioe Advisory Det,
Th Cattanooga Medicine C..
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
By James M. Windham, Esq., Probate
W HEREAS, J. W. Oliver made suit
to me, to grant him letters of ad
ministration of the estate and effects
of William T. Kelley.
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said William T.
Kelley, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court of Pro
bate to be eld at Manning on the 11th
day of .June, next after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to shovcause, if any they have, why
the said administration should not be
Given under my hand, this 20th day
of May, A. D. 1908.
[sEAL.) JAMES M. WINDHAM,
Judge of Probate.
Notice is hereby given that the books
for taking tax returns for the-Town of
Manning will be open from June 1st, to
June 30th 1908 at the Town Hall.
The fiscal year begins April 15th and
returns should cover what you own at
that time. For failure to make returns
a penalty of 50 per cent will be added.
The office will be open every Satur
day of each week from June 1st, except
the last week. when it will be kept
open every day.
R. C. WELLS,
Clerk and Treasurer.
May 16th, 1908.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon county, on the 25th
:day of June, :.908, for letters of dis
harge as administrator of the estate
of Mrs. Belle M. L. McDoweli.deceased.
Sardinia, S. C., May 22, 1908.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon county, on the
2nd day of June, 1908, for letters of
discharge as administratrix of the
estate of Hartwell B. Richbourg, de
FLORENCE E. RICHBOURG,
Sumnmerton. S. C., May 19, 1908.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of 8. Warren Nelson. de
eased, will present them duly at
tested, and those owing said estate
will make payment to the under
signed qualified executor of said
RICHARD I. MANNING.
Sumter, S. C., May 19, 1908.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Esther L. Moise, Plaintiff,
Walton Billups. Arthur Billiups,
Rosanna Bozier, Sometimes known
as Rosanna Blillups, Gilland Billups,
Collin Billups, H. T. Edens, Marion
Moise, Mitchell Levi and Ferdinand
Levi. copartners as Levi Brothers:
Estella D'A. Levi, Jf. A. Weinberg
and E. H. Fincken, as Trustee, De
SUMMONS FOR RELIEF.
I'o The Defendants Above Named:
You are hereby summoned and re
uired to answer the Complaint in this
action, of which a copy is herewith
served upon you, and to serve a copy
of your answer to the said Complaint
on the subscribersat their~office,120-122
North Main Street, in the City of Sum
ter, S. C., within twenty days after the
service hereof, exclusive of the day of
such service: and if you fail to answer
the complaint within the time aforesaid.
the plaintiff in this action Nall apply to.
the Court for the relief demanded in
Dated May 1st, A. D. 1908.
LEE & MOISE,
To Arthur Billups. defendant above
Take notice that the Summons and
Complaint in this action were tiled in
the office of the Clerk of Court for Clar
endon County on May the 6th, 1908;
and take further notice that no per-'
sonal claim demand is made upon you
in said Action.
LEE & MOISE,
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Ciarendon county, on the 8th, day
of June, 1908. for letters of discharge as
administrator, with the will annexed,
of the estate of Susan C. Hodge, de
HARRY A. HODGE,
Summierton, S. C., May 6, 1908.
P ines alve ACTS LgEZA POULTICE
C arbolized raMS'oW SKI !EASE
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digasts what von eat.
CAN ANYONE BEAT
WILL ANYBODY TRY?
40 Dozen Boys' Knee Pants from 4 years to 16 years
old, 24c., 48c. and 89c. the pair. Nothing like these values
ever shown in this town.
25 Dozen Mens' and Boys 35c. Caps that we put
out at 15c. each. We defy any one t-, show such values w
in Caps. It will cost you nothing to see them.
100 Dozen Linen Collars for Men, regular price 15c. E
each, they are yours as long as they last at 10c. Just
think of this, 15c. Linen Collars for only 10c.
Another lot of those famous Gauze Vests, extra
long, tape neck, sells everywhere for loc.. our cash price
40 inch White Laws only 12 1-2c. 30 inch real Per
sian Lawns, worth 15c. the yard, we will sell for 10c. 45
inch Persian.Lawns, value 35c.. that we will sell at 25c.
3G inch White Madras. value 20c. the yard that we are
selling at 12 1-2c. the yard.
We will stake our judgment and reputation on. the
fact that we have some of the greatest values in Umbrel- Ol
las to be found in this town. Nice Mercerized Umbrellas w
for Ladies' and Gent's 75c. valne will got at 48c. Nice
Mercerized Umbrellas for Gent's and Ladie's, $1.25 value,
for only 89c. Fine Gloria Silk Umbrellas for Cent's and
Ladies', $1.75 values. for only $1.29. The best Ladies'
and Gent's Silk Umbrellas ever shown in Manning at $2.25
will be sold at $1.89. If you want a nice Gents' or Ladies'
Umbrella here is the place to get it. You can't find such
values nowhere else.
Will you you please see the Line of Sc. open and
shut Fans that we are selling for 3c.
A large Line of White Gauze Silk Fans that sells
everywhere for 50c., our price only 25c. All kinds of
nice Fans up to $1.25 each can be had at our store. Buy
tor the cash and sell for the cash is the way we doit.
THE GREATEST LACE BARGAINS
EVER SEEN IN MANNING.
5,000 Yards Torchon Lace at 3 and 5c. the yard,
that will cost you anywhere and everywhere 5 to 10c. the
yard, our price 3 and 5c. yard.
5,000 Yards Val Lace, worth 10c. -yard, will sell
for only 5c.
50,000 Yards Point De Berrie Lace, a Big Bargain
at 10c. We sell it to you for only Sc., as long as it last.
Percales at the old price.
The best yard-wide Percales only 10c. yard.
Knee Pants from 4 to 16 years old old 23c the pair. "
Mens' Straw Hats and Mens' Fine Hats, the best
values in town. Mens' and Boy's Caps, 35.. values, for
The largest, the best and the cheapest stock in
town you can always find. it at our store,-and always at
the right price.
5c. Pearl Buttons only 3c.
Pins ic., 10c. Pearl Buttons for 5c. Big value in
Ladies' 10c. Hose for only 7c. Gents' 1-2 Hose, Blacks,
Tans and Blues, only 7c. Mens' Fancy 15 and 20c. 1-2
Hose only 12c. 3 yards Cotton Crash Toweling only 10c.
for the 3 yards. 2 1-2 yards Turkey Red Table Demask
only 40c. for the 2 1-2 yards.
OUR MILLINERY DEPARTMENT
is the largest in the town-always new goods coming in.
We are now making a run on $2. and $2.50 Ladies' Hats w
If you have not got that summer Hat yet you bet- E
ter not put it off longer. Come and get it now at this low C
SW. E. Jenkinson Co. p
gYOU BARGAINS. *
I SHOES, SHOES. I
* Low Quarters are being sold at re-I
8cord breaking.,rices. Don't mind ,
*the price, come and see me anid see
$ the Shoes and you will be convinced $ I
* that our prices are lower than I
* They are thin and nice and the
*prices will suit you.
* Mens' Summer
* Ladies' Gauze Vest -- - - 5c.
*Ladies' Gauze Vest -- - -. 10c.
$ Ladies' Gauze Vest - - - 15c.
$Colored Lawns and Organdies are *
$being sold at a sacrifice.
$ You must see our plain Lawns at$
8 Ic.--i ds and stripes, lOc.. 15c.
*|. . Rigby. 3
THE CASH STORE.
is merchandise of the highest standard, 8
and is priced as low as you will find any
where, even lower than dependable mer
chandise is usually sold for, but we are do
ing even better than that now for the next
two weeks. Beginning today, we offer some
exceptionally strong values in
Linens, Hosiery, Etc.
Good quality White Pique and Duck, formerly sold
for 10c. the yard, about 200 yards now in stock, reduced
to ............ .... .. ................8 1-2c., the yard
Splendid quality Madras, White Piques, Marseilles,
etc., Stripes, Dots, and Figures, formerly sold for 12 1-2c .
yard, now about 250 yards in stock, reduced to 9c. yard.
Beautiful Mercerized White Goods, extra nice quality,
many designs, about 20 pieces to select from,
formerly sold for 15c. the yard, about 450 yards
in stock, reduced to ........................11 1-2c.
25c. White Goods, Mercerized, figured and plain,
stripes, dots, checks, etc.. medium and light
weights, good values at the former price of 25c.
yard, about five or six hundred yards in stock,
reduced to .................................... 19c.
150 yards White Dotted Swiss, large and small dots,
fair quality former price P. 1-2c. yard, reduced -
-Several hundred yards of splendid quality White
Swiss, dots and figured, formerly sold for 15 and
25c., now reduced to ...... .........12 1-2c. and 19c.
Extra Good values in plain White Lawns, checked
and striped Lawns and Dimities, beautiful Lin
gere Lawns, etc., all reduced from 12 1-2c.
800 yards of good quality 12 1-2c. Chambray, blues,
browns, greys, greens, etc., reduced to ....:.... 9c._
Our entire line of 25 and 50c. Hose reduced to 19c.
and .. .............................39c. pair .
Blacks, Tans, White, etc., plain Gauze Lisle, Lace,
open work, etc., splendid values, every pair, 19c.
-and ..... ... .... .. ...... ......... ....... .... 39e. -
These goods will be sold as advertised and we can't
afford to charge them at the prices named.
Other specials here and there throughout the store,
-we can and will save pou money on your purchases.
THE YOUNG RELIABLE,
G. M. SMITH, Mgr.- Dry Goods Dept.
Lades TaedNeck Gauze es5c. each. -
on Shoes, Clothing,' Millinery, Lawns. Calicoes, Em
broideries, Etc., are the lowest. Below are a few prices
that prove the truth of this statement. I need money,
therefore I offer these reductions.
Men's $15.00 Suits now $9.98. Men's $12.00 Suits
$8.48. Men's $10.00 Suits now $7.89. Meni's $8.50 Suits
now $6.35. Men's $7.00 Suits now $4.98. Men's $5.00
Suits now $3.79.
15c. Lawns now 11 3-4c. 12 1-2c. Fancy Lawns now
9 3-4c. 10c. White and Fancy Lawns 7 1-2c. 8c. Calicoes
6 1-2c. 7c. Calicoes 4 3 4c.
Men's $5.00 Shoes now $3.48. Men's $4.00 Shoes
now $2.98. Men's $3.50 Shoes now $2.48. Men's $3.00
Shoes now $2.19. Men's $2.50 Shoes now $1.98. Men's
$2.00 Shoes now $1.48. Men's $1.25 Shoes now $1.28.
Men's $1.50 Shoes now $1.08.
These prices are f6r a short time only, so come as
early as you can to get what you want. Always remem
ber that I sell you exactly what you want, at lower prices
than other merchants. My motto is
BETTER GOODS AND LOWER PRICES.
A AR ON ADR ANS.
P. B. MOUZON'S OLD STAND.
We have decided to give every Shoe
in our establishment "the pink slip" for the
SBalance of the season that we may turn it
into cash, for the cash is what we need.
SNote the following Cut Prices:
$1.50 Oxfords for $1.25.
$2.50 Oxfords for $1.75.
$3.00 Oxfords for $2.50.
$4.50 Oxfords for $3.50.
$6.00 Oxfords for $5.00.
All new goods. Surely you will avail
yourself of these prices for cash.
i. M.TURNR SHO CO.