Newspaper Page Text
M ANN ING. S. C.. JULY 1. 1908.
Publishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers will please re
member that copy for a
change of ad. MUST be in
this ofe'e by Saturday Noon in order to
insure nublication the following week.
ARANT'S DRU6 STORE
The ifanagement of The
Times will hereafter go
over the mailing lists every
week, and withoust f'erther
notice every subscription in
arrears over one year will
be stricken off. This is done
in compliance with the
vostal reg ulations.So watch
the label on The Times, it
will tell you when yoitr
Mr. Frank Barron is spending a few
days in Manning.
Mr. J. F. Dickson has returned from
a visit in the mountains.
Mr. W. B. Dickson, of Black Moun
tain, N. C.. is visiting in Manning.
Mrs. H. E. Vaughn of Mullins is vis
iting her sister Mrs. J. G. Slaughter.
Don't neglect to get a muzzle for your
dog and take out a license to get your
An examination for a beneficiary
scholarship in the Citadel will be held
Rev. A. R. Woodson left last night to
conduct a series of meetings at Craw
The market has been well supplied
with county raised watermelons during
the past week.
.Senator Appelt and daughters, Misses
Gussie and Valye left Monday for the
State Press Association at Gaffney.
The Manning Fire Department will
be represented at the Firemans' Tour
nament at Darlington this week.
The State campaign party will be in
Manning next Wednesday, July 8, and
the speaking will begin at 10:30 a. m.
The first bale of this year's cotton
was auctioned off at Houston, Tex., last
week, and brought 53 cents per pound.
The scholars of Miss. Ria Lee Bow
man's music school had an enjoyable
outing at Mrs. J. H. NeKnight's last
The Katyd'ids have tome again to
grate their teeth, scratch their backs,
or whatever it is they do up in the
trees at night.
John Harvin, a worthy young colored
man, died of tuberculosis last Saturday.
He was well thought of by the white
peop~le of Manning.
The teacher's summer school for
white teachers is being arranged for
and will be held later on, due notice of
which will be givetk in ample ttme.
The Executive Committee wisely re
considered and i'escinded the action re
quiring candidates for county commis
sioners to run in the primary.
Mr. W. P. Emanuel has a fine field
of tobacco on his place at Trinity cross
roads. If he succeeds in getting it
cured in good shape his crop will bring
him good money.
Dr. E. E. Dickson, who has been con
fined at home for a long while, has
been much worse for the past few days.
but the report is that he is some
stronger this morning.
A good demonstration of a worm in
hot ashes can now be seen any day on
our streets when the subject of town
licenses are mentioned to the victors in
the last municipal election.
A special from Gaffney says that the
meeting of the State Press Association
opened yesterday morning with a
record-breaking attendance. Gaffney
is doing herself proud in the way of
Calvin Boyd, the Nell-known colored
driver at Legg's stables, died last Sun
day night and was buried Monday after
noon. He was alway's faithful to his
duties and was highly esteemed by the
patrons of the stable.
Mr. B. Muraoka, a young Japanese
student at Wofford College, gave a
very interesting lecture and a number
of stereopticon views of Japan in the
Methodist church last Monday evening.
This young man expects to return to
his native land as a missionary when
he completes his college course next
Mrs. D. A. Phillips and Miss Blanche
Strange left last Wednesday evening
to attend the annual conference of the
Women's Foreign Missionary Society
of the Methodist church, which was
held in the city of Orangeburg, June
the 24th to 28th. Mrs. Pillips expects
-to visit friends in Rlowesville for a few
days before retnrning home.
A bright little 3-year-old girl, who
had often been to church in the coun
try, was recently taken for her first
time to attend an Episcopal service.
and upon returning home she was asked
how she liked it. She replied that she
liked Mr. Gier better. because he
pr-eached with his clothes on, but that
man preached in his nightgown.
The Third Quar-terly Conference of
the Manning Methodist church was
held Mondav mornig by Presiding
Elder. Rev.' Waddy T. Duncan. Mr-.
Duncan aiso pr-eached a good ser-mon
Sunday morning to a large and appre
ciative congregation. The i-eports made
to the conference by the pastor and
the stewards wer-e good. The church
lhas received during the last quarter a
net gain of eleven members. The con
ference voted the pastor a month vaca
we direct tiie attention of our real
ers to the large establishment of one
of the most reliable clothing houses in
this State. The D. .. Chandler Cloth
ing Co.. of Sumter. These gentlemen
have an enormous stock and are prf
oaring to make room for fall purch~ass
and as far-seeing merebants. they take
time by the fore-lock and offer their
tremeidous stock at. reduced prices
now, before the summer season is over.
We doubt if there is a better selection
of gentlemen's clothing, furnishings
and hats anywhere. This con
cern has always enjoyed a large pat
ronage in Clarendon. and as it has ex
traordinary bargains to osier it wants
its Clarendon friends to get the bene
ait. Hence the big ad in this issue.
The annular eclipc of the sun camie
along on schedule time last Sunday
morning, though many people were
not looking for it and were at a loss to
account f-r the phenomenal appearance
of the sunlight. One observer over in
the fork of Black river. being' at a-poit
where there were fleecy clouds over
head at the time of the eclipse, saw a
circular rainbow around the sun, about
the dimensions of the ring around the
moon often seen at night. We hear of
no chickens going - roast, or cows
coming home. or ..ner conventional
things like that. One man down on
Santee however, when he noticed the
peculiar appearance of things. conclud
ed that he must be getting bilious, and
wor.ld have dosed himself with calomel
if l-e had not discovered the true situa
tion. As it was he was able to come to
town on Monday.
The Same Mr. Kelly.
Editor The Mannina Times:
In reply to your criticisms of com
munication in THE TDES of the 17th
you say I am the same Mr. Kelly whose
name has appeared to criticisms in the
newspapers before. Yes, I am the same
Kelly. I have never had or use- any
other name. or anybody's pen, and I see
no reason why I cannot still use my
own. Possibly you would prefer for
me to write a little neighborhood gos
sip. praise the editor of THE TIMES
and dito everything he says , or does.
You go further and say, usually our
critics something which needs an
answer, but Kelly's letter is the limit,
and answers itself. Thanks. But the
tone means one thing and the words
another. The tone means that Kelly
is an insignificent kuss, that don't
know what he is talking about. The
words mean'that Kelly has stated facts
and are unanswerable. I will reiterate
that it is a fact that under the adminis
tration of the appointed board of com
missioners, the county was run in debt..
bonded for $10,000, and advised by an
act of the delegation to use over 56,000
of a surplus school fund to pay back
indebtedness, and for other purposes.
Where is the results? Have we ever
seen them or do we expect to see them?
No. If an elected board'does not do any
better, God pitty us.
You claim to have always been op
posed to high assessments for candi
dates, and especially inequitable assess
ments. When have you raised your
voice or pen before. Listen. In 1904
the candidates were assessed enough to
pay the expenses of the 1904 campaign
and a surplus of over 8100 was carried
over, and went into the 1906 campaign.
That is equitable, is it. to make the
candidates of a preceding campaign
help to pay the expeuses of the follow
ing one? Why did you not protest
then? Oh! you were a candidate, and
your personal interest had to be looked
after. Now, J. E. Kelly, the same
Kelly, the one you dub the great one,
an't see any consistency here. .Now_ I
ave in the past, and will continue in
the future, to criticise the acts of pub-:
ic officials, who after seeking and
securing an office, look after personal
interest to the detriment of public in
terest. It seems to me you are lacking
n knowledge as to what is the duty of,
and what is required of a citizen. You
seem to think that a citizen must either
run for an office or shut up and pay the
yle (tax) regardless of the economy
r extravagance of their officials. I
think a citizen should use the best
judgment he has to secure good, honest,
onscientious officials. Then he should
abide by, and sustain the constructive
and executive branches of the govern
Now, I could cite you to numerous
cases of proven corruption in the differ
en; branches of the government.
Therefore, in this age of graft, when
personal interest is so dominant, it is
well for the people to be cautioned
occassionally to look after their owvn
interests in discussions of this kind
honest men are placed in the rhadow.
but it is easy for them to show a clean
record by merely giving conditions as
they found them, and as they are.
Mr. Editor, I am not seeking office,
praise or redicule, and if politicians try
to shoulder either on me, they will find
their efforts of no avail, and unaffective.
Respectfully the Same,
- J. E. KELLY.
June 20, 1908.
If Mr. Kelly will point out the cor
ruption of our county oflicials, give us
the data--character of graft, and the
names of the persons, we shall en
deavor to assist him in purifying our
county government. Our friend and
neighbor, Mr. Kelly, will persist in
saying the delegation by an Act au
thorized the use of $6000 surplus school
funds for various purposes, now he has
raised it to over $6000O. The fact is Mr.
Kely is mistaken as to the amount. It
is 000 the commissioners are auther
ized to borrow from this surpltus school
fund, to pay off an interest bearing note
held by the bank. This surplus fund is
being used by the bank without the
county getting interest for it. Ii Mr.
Kelly was president of the bank he
woud not be more solicitous for the
bank's interests. It sounds queer to us
thct a taxpayer should object to the
county using its surplus money to stop
interest, especially when the county is
getting no interest from this surplus
fund. If the bank has $3000 of the
count's money deposited without in
terestand holds a 85000 note against
the county bearing intecest, it looks to
us as if it simply loans the county its
own money and receives interest there
We have no objection to Mr. Kelly
writing and criticising, have never re
fused to publish his grievances. So far
as Mr. Kelly's praise of THE TIES
editor and ditto everythiug he says is
concerned, we will say, there is such a
thing as being damned with faint
praie, and disposed as this Mr-. Kelly
seems to be. THE TIES Editor makes
no special efforts to single him out for
marks of approval, because, he knows
that do what he will, he will be damned
if he does, and he will be damned if he
don't. Conscience and wisdom seems to
be monopolized in the Fork.--EDITOR
Labor contracts drawn under the
ne contract law now on hand at THE
TiEs office at 5 eents a piece. or 50
cents per dozen.
The effect of me
I-You catch cold
d cown because of th
It builds new blood a
PeopIe of culture do not like - "butt.
in" o'ther people's affairs, bL2. often
cunsideirabie indignation is felt at see
in~ the way some colored nurse girls
t:eat white babies on the streets of
iannli;. One passing lady recently,
eei.g a 1i.ild mistreated, stopped and
asked whose babv that was, when the
nurse snappiugly informed her that it
was none of her business.
Executive Committee Work.
The Executive Committee met today
rand. the following business was trans
The first matter that come up was to
a-ra:nge a schedule of campaign meet
ing.I was moved and carried that
the chair appoint a committee of three
.rer ttCinen to arrange a schedule of
campaign meetings, and the chair ap
i)oiited W. E. Brown. Geo. Rt. Jones
and C. M. Davis on the committee, who
made the fo!!owing schedule:
Smith School House. August 12.
New Zion. August1.
Alcoht, at night. August.14.
laxviile. August 1S.
Pinewood. August 1.
Summerton, August 20.
alnninn. August 21.
The above appointments was then
confirmed by the committee.
\lr. W. M. Davis moved to reconsider
the matter of patting the county con
nisioners in the primary, which was
adopted at the last meeting of the com
mittee. The motion was debated at
length. and the chair was asked to
ma'e a ruling as to whether the office
of county commissioner was an office
in its true sense or not It was shown
that the ::ommissioners are paid per
diem, give a $1.000 bond and are com
missioned, and the chair ruled that
the county commissioners were officers
in his opinion.
Mr. .1. E. Kelly then moved to table
the motion, which was lost by a vote
of 8 to 9.
The motion was then made to recon
sider the former action of the Execu
tive Committee. and allow the county
commissioners to be appointed as here
tofore, which was carried by a vote of
9 to 8.
J. H. Lesesne moved that inasmuch
as the available funds in the hands of
the chairman was insufficient to meet
the expenses and the shortage was
$125. that the candidates for Solicitor
and. Congress be requested to contrib
ute the following amounts: Candidates
for Solicitor $25.00 each, and for Con
gress $50.00, which was carried and
the chairman instructed to notify the
candidates to this effect.
It was moved that the chair appoint
a committee of 12 on reception to meet
the State campaigners on the 8th day
of July next, and the following com
mittee was appointed: J. R. Dingle, I.
M. Woods. 0. C. Scarborough, E. D.
Hodge. W. E. Brown, George Tindal,
W. M. Plowden. W. C. Davis, F. C.
Thomas. D. M. Bradham, J. H. Lesesne
and I. 1. Bagnal.
It was moved and carried that each
member of the executive committee
send in to the secretary at Manning
the names of three managers of elec
tion by the first day of August next.
It was then requested that one
of-the managers appointed call at the
court house at Manning on August the
22nd and 24th to get the election boxes:
The secretaries of the various clubs
shall file with the chairmrn a copy of
the club roll, certified to by the presi
dent and the secretary, which will con
stitute the registration list.
All candidates must pay their assess
ments and file their pledge by noon on
the 11th day of August next.
The secretary was also instructed-to
write to the various printers and get
bids on the printing of tickets and re
turn sheet's for the managers of elec
A. J. RIcHBOURLG,
J. M. WINDEAM, Chairman.
June 30, 1908.
Stoll for Solicitor.
At a meeting of the Board of Trade
last Monday night a resolutions was
introduced and unanimously adopted
by a rising vote, endorsing Philip Stoll,
sq., of the local bar, as candidate for
solicitor of the third circuit. This is as
it should be. It will be remembered
that when Solicitor Wilson was elected
judge the governor appointed W. H.
Wells, Esq., of Florence in his stead.
Then, when the new circuits were
formed, Mr. J. B. McLaughlin of
Bishopille, the present incumbent, re
ceived the appointment. The election
for this office has really never gone
before the people since Judge Wilson
succeeded himself four years ago.
Mr. Stoll is a man well qualified to
fill this office and he should receive the
unanmious support of his home county.
He is a ready speaker, and he will
make a vigorous campaign and his
chances for election are excellent.
As a matter of local pride every voter
of this county who can influence some
one in another county should turn him
to Mr. Stoll. If this be done and his
home county support him loyally his
Ielection is assured.
There is this to remember: It has
been twenty years since any Willhams
burg county man has even offered to
an elective office in State, district or
circuit. Now that we have a candidate
with grit and backbone enough to ven
ture beyond the local pooi into the
maelstrom of politics let us give him
our hearty and loyal help'
To elect Mr. Stoll solicitor would be
.theesadvertisement that Williams
burg has had for many years. First,
let the world know that we have a coun
t that is second to none in the State in
fertility of soil and resources; and
seond,' that we have confidence in and
will sunnort our home men.
Vote'for Stoll.-County Record.
Stores to Close.
The undersigned merchants agree to
close their stores on Monday July 6ith
instead of Saturday July 4th:
J. H. Rigby
WV. E. Jenkinson Co., by W. E. J.
J. E. Arant, Sunday hours.
B. A. Johnson.
Manning Grocery Co.
Manning Hardware Co.
W. . Brown & Co., Sunday hours.
M. M. Krasnoff.
Levi Mercantile Co., by Lesesne.
X. M. Turner Shoe Co.
The Manning Pharmacy.
S. R. Venning.
C. . PRigby.
P low den Hardware Co.
E. L. Wilkins.
P. b. Mouzon.
L. L. Wells & Co.
ManZan Pile Remedy
REUIEVES WHEN OTHERS FAL
P ines alve ACTS LIKE APOULTICE
Carbolized roForM OF SEN DISEASE
iaria lasts a long time.
easily or become run
Safter effects of malaria. @
ursef with Scott's O
rnd tones up your nervous
:50. AND s1.00.
State Campaign Meeting.
The voters of Ularcudon county are
requested to attend the State caampaigu
meetiug at Mauning on \Vednesday
July the 8th. Let everybody come out
and hear the issues discussed. By or
A. J. RICHBOUIRG,
J. M. WIN DHAM,
For Rent-The store next door to
the postoflice. Good stand. Apply to
See E. D. Hodge. the Real Estate
Man, when you want to buy or sell
Lost-Red box containing a baby's
cap. Finder will please return to Mrs,
J. C. Daniel and be rewarded.
Houses and Lots to sell or rent in
town: also some tine country farms. E.
D. Hodge, Mgr. Manning Real Estate
New crop tobr.cco is arriving at
Clark's Warehouse every day now, and
in a short while the buyers will be on
hand to take all that comes. The best
attention and highest prices guaranteed
to all. Get in for the first break.
Notice is hereby given to the colored
teachers of Clarendon county, and to
those who expect to teach, that a teach
er's summer school of two weeks' dura
tion will be held at the colored graded
school building in Manning, beginning
on Monday, July 20th. Princioal P. E.
Brogdon will have charge of the school.
E. J. BROWNE,
Co. Supt. Ed.
which give you such exquisite
suffering, every month, are caused,
as you know, by female trouble.
. Relief seldom or never comes
of itself. It is necessary to cure
the cause, in order to stop the
pains, and this can only be done
if you will take a specific, female
remedy, that acts directly on the
"Cardui did wonders for me,"
. writes Mrs. Hi. C. Larson, of Olds,
Ia. "I had female trouble for 8
years. I had displacement, which
increased my suffering, the doc
tor could only relieve me at times.
2 Now, I am so much better, I hardly
.' know when my time begins or
when it ends:'
At All Druggists
WRITE FOR FREE ADVICE,
stnating age and describing symp
toms. to Ladies Advisory Dep*t.,
The C hattanooga Medicine Co.,
u.aooga, Tenn. -E 33
HAVE YOUR -
PresSillg all(I Clealillg
DONE AT THE
City Pressing Club
where you are guaranteed good work
manship and prompt deliveries. 'Phone
ad your clothes are called for at once.
LADIES' SKIRTS A SPE~CIALTY.
Rates: $1.00 per month, or 50 cents
'Phone No. 97.
W. E. REARDON, Prop.
STATE OF SOUTH DAROLUNA,
By James M. Windham, Esq., Judge
W HE RE AS, Blaney A. Johnson
Imade suit to me, to grant him -
Letters of Administration of the Es
tate and effects of Margaret H.
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Margaret
H. Creecy, deceased, that they he
and appear before me, in the Court
of Probate. to be held at Manning on
the 16th day of Jnly 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 29th
day of June. A. D. 1908.
~JAMES M. WINDHAM,
[SEAL.]Judge of Probate.
Wide range of choice in Scien
tific, Literary, Graduate and
Professional Cours~ leading to
degrees of Bach f Arts,
Bachelor of Sci: 3entiate
Instruction, Bac te! Laws,
Master of Arts, . ngineer
and Electrical En; -er.
Well equpped Laboratories,
Library of over 40,000 volumes.
Expenses morderate, many
students make their own ex
Next Session (104th) begins
September 23, 1908.
For Announcement write to
the President. Columbia, S. C.
An Ordinance Relatlie to Dogs,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
Be It Ordained by the Mayor and Al
dermnen in Council Assembled and
by Authority of the Samne.
SECTION 1. That after July 1st 1908,
it shall be unlawful for any; dog to run
at large upon any of the streets of Man
ning, S. C.. unless muzzled.
Sc. 2. The Marshals or Police shall
have power, and are hereby instructed
to kill, after said date, any dog found
upon said Streets not having on a muz
Ratified by Crecil this 15th day of
P. B3. MOUZON,
R. C. WELLS, Clerk and Treas.
It is coming the time of year when we must force out
our Spring and Summer Stock. Therefore we are giving
the bargain tree some violent shakes.
Just lend us your ears and eyes for a few moments of
your valuable time. It will pay you.
10 yards of Figured and Plain Lawns only 3 1-2c. yard. S
Only 10 yards sold to a customer.
Yard-wide Percales that we have been selling for
15c., now closing out at 10c. yard.
Yard-wide White Madras. we have been selling at
15c. and 20c., will now go at 12 1-2c. yard.
40 inch White Lawns that we have sold at 20c., will
go at 12 1-2c.
A large Line of 10c. Ginghams will be closed oat at
6 1-4c. yard.
Our entire Line of Summer Wash Goods will be
closed out at bargain- values.
Our entire Line of Millinery must go, regardless of
Another lot of those famous Gauze Tape-neck Vests
for Ladies, only 5c. each, worth 10c., but we let them go
to draw trade to our store at 5c.
A large Line of Lace Curtains, worth $2.50 the pair ?
that we are closing out at 81.19 the pair.
The biggest and most astonishing values in Umbrel
las to be found in this -town at 48c., 89c., S1.29 and $1.98.
Remember that our Millinery stock is being closed ?
out very cheap. Now is the time to get that Hat.
Boys' Knee Pants worth 50c. will go at 23c. the pair. Z
A large line of Ladies' Slippers and Oxford-ties to
close out at bargain values.
A splendid line of yard-wide Bleach Homespun that
have been selling at 15c. that we are now selling at 10c. t
the yard. "
Lonsdale Cambric, 1 yard-wide, only 12 1-2c., at the
old price again.
500 Beautiful Pictures mounted on heavy cardboard, ?
15x19 inches, sells everywhere for 25c., but we put these
out to make you think of our store at 10c. Just think of
this, a beautiful 55c. Picture for only 10c. Everybody can
have their homes decorated with pictures at this price.
Don't you forget it the best trade is buying these choice
picture bargains at this price. only 10c. for a 25c. picture.
The greatest Millinery values to be found in Manning
now to be had in our Millinery Department. It will do
you good to see our line of $1.50 Ladies' Hats. All Pat
tern Hats closing out at cost. If you need a nice summer S
Hat you cannot afford to miss these choice bargains. Nice
Trimmed Hats for Ladies only $1.50.
10 yards nice Lawn only 35c.
Mens' 10c. Half-hose only 5c.
Pins 1c. the paper.
Safety Pins, 2 and 3c. the paper.
Ladies' 10c. Gauze Vests 5c.
25c. Pictures, 15x19 size, only 10c.
Yard-wide Lownsdale Camby'c only 12 1-2c.
The best yard-wide Bleach Homespun only 10c.
15c. yard-wide Percales only 10c.
Our entire line of Wash Goods and Figured Lawns
nust be closed out.
W. E. Jenkinson Co.a
To sell more goods for same money g
and amegoods for less money.
We screw the profit down to the @
Sclosest margin. You don't have to
Sask us for bargains. We supply them
~unbidden. It's part of our plan. We
Sbuy the most reliable goods direct g .
Sfrom the leadinq houses. Conse- $
Squently we save you a little on this, @
Smuch on that---something on every
Sthing. Times are what you make
Syour wants here. Short words and
Struth tell you about our goods.
$Watch our Shoe Window, we al
Sways give honest values, come and
see our prices.
SMILLINERY, MILLINERY. 2
SThe season is advanced, so the @
Sprices we make you now is exceed
Singly cheap. We solicit the honor
of showing you even if you don't
b uy. Come. we take pleasure in e
* serving you.
U C. S. Rigby.i
THE CASH STORE.
into tefollowing prices and see if th~ey are not of in-.
terest to you. Our Stock of Summer Goods is a little 3.
larger than we like for it to be at this time of the year a
and in order to reduce it we are making a big reduction 2
in price throughout the entire stock for cash only. No
goods charged at cut prices.
Crossetts's $5.00 Bench Made Oxfords Reduced
to 84.39. Blacks and Tans.
The Crossett $4.00 Shoe-Oxford--Reduced to $3.50.
Blacks and Tans.
- Crossett's $3.50 Abbot Shoe reduced to $3.00. Ox
fords only. Blacks and Tans.
-Crossett's Perfect Model Shoe reduced to $2.89. Ox
Ladies' $4.00 Oxfords, Blacks and Tans reduced
.Ladies' $3.50 Oxfords reduced to $3.00.
Ladies' $3.00 Oxfords reduced to $2.50.
Misses' and Children's Oxfords all reduced to 'cost.
Every article of Summer Merchandise reduced to
the lowest possible price for the csh._
THE YOUNG RELIABLE,.
G. M. SMITH, Mgr. Dry Goods Dept.
- Ladies' Taped Neck Gauze Vest, 5c. each.
of them all, lie leads for low prices. For
10 days he offers the following prices on
I lot Mens' $3.50, $3.00 and $2.50
Oxfords, black and tans, lace and buttons,
all sizes, at $1.37.
I Lot of Ladies' $3.00,$2.50 and $2.00
Oxfords, all sizes, in blacks and .tans, lace
and buttons, $1.23 a pair.
These prices are for 10 days only.
Keep an eye on this space as it belongs to
the man that sells
BETTER GOODS AT LOWER PRICES.
A AR ON ABR AIS.
P. B. MOUZON'S OLD STAND.
We have decided to give every Shoe
in our establishment "the pink slip" for the
Balance of the season that we may turn it
into cash, for the cash is what we need.
Note 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.
Wet M. TurNf SH CoaO