Newspaper Page Text
MANNING. S. C.. NOV. is, 190S.
Publishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers will please re
member that copy for 3
change of ad. MUST be it
this oft ce by Saturday Noon in order tc
insure nublication the following week.
but licensed Pharmacists Com
pounds prescriptions at
ARANT'S DRUG STORE.
Licensed Pbarmacists also check
prescriptions to insure the cus
tomer against possible mistakes,
and consequent danger.
are not already one of our custo
mers, the above is strong argu
ment in favor of you becoming
Arant's Drug Store.
Illness has again overtaken THE
Judge John S. Wilson spent last
Sunday at home.
Clarendon will be well represented
in Charleston this week.
The shriners expected to make
mince meat out of THE TIMES editor
this week, but fever got there first.
Miss Augusta Appelt left this morn
ing to resume her musical studies at
the Charleston Musical Institute.
There will be a hot Supper next Fri
day night at the home of Mr. J. S.
Evans. for the benefit of Midway
Those entitled to nay as managers of
the recent election, State and Federal,
will call upon Mr. S. J. Bowman. Ee is
ready to disburse the fund.
Revival services are being held every
night at the old court house by the pas
tor. Rev. C. W. Blanchard. The public
is cordially invited to attend every ser
Miss Eva M. Curtis has been appoint
ed postmaster at Paxville. A most ex
cellent appointment, and one we ate
sure will greatly riease the patrons of
Sheriff Gamble has found the owner
of the horse, mention of which was
made last week,that a negro was trying
to dispose of, and the sheriff "took him
in" on suspicion. The owner is Hart
well Gaylor of Oswiego, Sumter county.
As an accommodation -we took notes
from severai of our subscribers to pay
-up back subscription, the notes are
now past due, and it will be greatly ap
* reciated if the makers of them will
come and settle.
We acknowledlge, and feel honored
at receiving an invitation to attend a
dining at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L.
T. Seymour on the 25th inst., given in
honor of- the twentieth anniversary of
their marriage. May these good people
continue their happiness for many,
many years to come, and be prosperous
"Ambitious young men and ladies
should learn Telegraphy;- for since the
.new S-hour law became effective there
is a shortage of many thousand tele
graphers. Positions pay from $50 to
$70 per month to beginners. The
National Telegraph Institute of'Colum
bia. S. C. and five other cities is oper
atedl under supervision of R. R. Offli-,
cials and all students are placed when
qualified. Write them for particulars."
The new and wide-a-wake firm of
Davis & Thames are selling all new
and absolutely reliable goods, and dur
ing these hard times when the cash is
scarce, in order to bring ne w busi
ness to their store, they are going to
give away absolutely free a $400 Piano
by giving out with every cash pur
chase, a ticket, and the party holding
the greatest amount of these tickets
-*ill get the Piano in six months. This
is a chance for some school or church
to win a $400 Piano free. Go ask them
about it and examine the Piano.
Do not fail to profit by the advertise
ment of Louis Levi in this issue. Mr.
Levi does not offer to sell his goods at
cost. He cannot sell goods at cost and
meet the demands of his creditors, but
in a plain, straightforward, honest
manner, which is charasteristic of the
-man, he tells the people his goods are
at their service at a profit of 10 per
cent. A look through Mr. Le- stock
will convince anyone that I.. has no
rubbish-on' hand, but what he offers
the trade is a good, clean stock of tip
to-date goods. This is a fine oppor
tunity for lady shoppers especially.
The home of Mr. Henry Childers a
farmer who lives near Jordan was de
stroyed by fire last Thursday morning
about 2 o'clock. The family had a nar
row escape with their lives, being forc
ed to leave the house in their night
clothes. The fire is supposed to have
started in the kitchen, and when dis
covered it burned so rapidly that scarce
ly anything was saved, besides the loss
of furniture, clothing &c., there were
five bales of cotton by the house, but
the heat was so intense that this cotton
could not be approached and it too was
burned. Mr. Childers' loss is total as
he had no insurance.
Mr. Ira W. Williams, the represen
t ative of the United States Agricul
tural Department, who has in charge
the F'arm Demonstration work in South
Carolina, was in town last Monday. He
came for the purpose of instituting the
work in this county and employing an
agent for that purpose.
Some of the officers of the Board of
Trade have been corresponding with
Mr. Legare, and with the Agricultural
Department, and endeavoring to have
this work carried on here. So Mr.
Williams laid the matter before them.
A meeting of the Directors was called
and the entire situation discussed, and
at their suzgestion Mr. C. Allen Mc
Faddin was appointed the agent for
this county and will at once begin the
discharge of his duties.
Mr. Williams expressed himself as
very much pleased with the hearty
support and co-operation of the ofticers
of the Board of Trade, and said further
that a great many other counties had
applied and been refused, and that only
the persistent efforts on behalf of Clar
endon county had brought the work
This will mean that during the com
ing year Mr. Williatns and his assis
tants, all of whom are expected, will re:
peatedly visit the County and oive the
farmers the benefit of their knowledge
and ideas, and that through Mr. McFad
din the superiority of their method:
will be demonstrated in a practical way
on farms in various sections of the Coun
1 rasno:Mfs great advertising scheme
inwhich he will gise a premium un
til the 21st inst.. of ten dollars to the
farmer bringing to his mammoth sale
the largest wagon load of customers is
having its effect. The sale is going on
and will continue nntil the 21st, and it
is noticeable the number striving to se
sure the ten dollars. On yesterday
afternoon there came a procession from
Trinity. headed by Uncle Sam in cos
tume riding a sorrel charger, ana Aunt
Tibitha riding a Jack ass, these were in
the lead of a gaily decorated wagon
filled with twenty three ladies who
waved flags, and following was a car
riage filled with other ladies.
It was a nuvel sight and craned the
necks of those living along the line of
march. The cavalcade halted in front
of Krasnoff's and there dismounted, en
tered, and at once began looking at
goods, how much they bought we do
not know, but Mr. Krasnoff was de
lighted with the call, and the shoppers
seemed to enjoy the experience. Mr. J.
Manning Lee was in command of this
shopning cavalcade, and if, he wins the
prize he will be proud of his work.
The Bazaar for benefit of Hospital
fund will be held December 3rd. Please
send your contribution on or before
November 25th, to Mrs. C. B. Geiger,
MRS. S. M. SPROTT,
Still Working at That Debt.
The ladies of the Presbyterian church
will serve oysters at "Dreamland" (the
building joining Plowden Hardware
Store) on Friday night, before and after
the preaching service at the court
house. Oysters Stewed, 2.5c; Half Fry,
A Worthy Cause.
The ladies of Manning who are inter
ested in the building of the charity hos
pital for the county of Clarendon, pro
pose to have a bazaar consisting of use
ful articles and such as will be suitable
for Christmas gifts, dolls &c., sold at
reasonable prices, refreshments will be
served, candy in plenty, made by the
best caterers. In the old court house
building, morning, afternocn and even
ing of December third. Give us your
patronage friends so that a good amount
may be added to the fund already in
Margaret Maria White, infant daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. White,
born October 15th, 1907, died February
"This lovely bud so young, so fair,
Called hence by earthly doom:
Just come to show how sweet a flower
In paradise would bloom;
E're sin could harm or sorrow fate,
Death came with friendly care,
The opening bud to Heaven conveyed
And bade it blossom there."
Miss Octavia Dove Becomes the Bride of Mr.
Oscar Keep, of Jacksonyille, Florida.
Miss Octavia Dove of this city and
Mr. Oscar Keep, of . acksonville, Fla.,
were married in the Presbyterian
church at 7 o'clock last evening, Rev.
J. P. Marion performed the ceremony.1.
The church was artistically decorated
with smilax, palms and ferns, and bril
liantly illuminated, festoons of electric
lights being intertwined with the smil
ax vines that covered the three arches
that had been erected in front at either
side of the pulpit.
Mrs. H. M. Stuckey, played Mendels
shon's wedding march as the bridal
party entered the church by the centre
isle. Just preceeding the entrance of
the bridal party came the two ribbon
girls who entered from the doors-Car
rie and Margaret DeLorme, who cross
ed in front of the pulpit and proceeded
down the side aisles and Pauline Bland
ing and Marie Murray down the centr~
aisle and opened the gates.
The ushers entered in the following
order: Messrs. P. A. Buyck and J. H.
Cunningham, W. W. McConnell and
Mackey of Greenville and Elizabeth
Dove. ~who paused about midway be
tween the door and the altar to form an
arch with their bouquets of white chry
santhemums beneath which the others
passed, then Messrs. C. R. Yeager, of
Jacksonville, Fla., and Yates - 'eadon
with Misses Belle Keep, of Jackson
ville, Fla., and Miss Moneta Osteen,
who formed a second arch, followed by
Messrs. W. C. DeLorme, of Charleston,
and Byron McG. West, of Jacksonville.
The Dame of Honor. Mrs. Jas. A. Cole,
of Manning, who wore a beautiful gown
of pale green, entered next, followed by
the ring and cushion bearers, little Miss
Mattie Lee Stuckey and Master Dove
Cunningham, who immediateiy proceed
ed Maid of Honor, Miss Pauline Dose,
who was attired in a gown of soft white,
over green. The bride who entered
with her brother Mr. L. C. Dove was
preceeded by the flower girl, little Miss
Emmie Osteen. The groom accompan
ied by his best man, Mr. T. C. Hobbs,
of Jacksonville, Fla., entered from the
side door and met the bride in front of
the altar, where, beneath a beautiful
arch from which was suspended a true
lovers' knot, supported by two white
doves with outstretched wings, the cere
mony was performed.
Thie bride wore ansexquisite gown of
mersaline satin, en train, and veil with
orange blossoms, and carried a shower
bouquet of bride's roe and lilhes-of-the
valley. The bridesmaids wore empire
gowns of white crepe de chine and car
ried bunches of white chrysanthemums.
At the conclusion of the marriage
ceremony the bridal party left the
church while Lohengrin's wedding
march was being played.
A reception was held at the residence
of Mrs. J. C. Dove, the bride's mother,
from 7:30 until 9:30, at which hour Mr.
aad Mrs. Keep left on their bridal trip
which will take them to several places
of interest in Florida before they reach
their home in Jacksonville. -Sumter
Item November 12.
[An Eastern Legend.]
An aged man came late to Abraham's
The sky was dark, and all the plain
He asked for bread, his strength was
well nigh spent,
His haggard look implored the ten
The food was brought He sat with
But spoke no grace, nor bowed he to
ward the east,
Safe sheltered here from dark and angry
The bounteous table seemed a royal
But ere his hand had touched the tempt
The Patriarch rose, and leaning on
"Stranger," he said, "dist thou not bow
Dost thou not fear, dost thou not wor
He answered, nay, The Patrearch sadly
Thou hast my pity. Go, eat not my
Another came that cold and fearful
The fierce winds raged and darker
grew the sky,
But all the tent was filled with won
And Abraham knew the Lord, his
God was nigh.
Where is that aged man? The Presence
That asked for shelter from the driv
Who made the master of thy master's
s - axvile Dots.
Editor The Mannin: Times:
Mr. Preston Bradham of Johnson
ville, visited his sister, Mrs. Louis
e Wienberg of this town last week.
There will be a play Thursday even
ing, November 26, at 8 o'clock in the
Paxville school building for the benefit
I of the school. The name of the play is
"The Donation party."
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Rev. George Baxter, pastor of Pump
kinvile parish.... Mr. B. H. Clybum.
Herbert, his long lost son.. ......
......... .....Mr. Clinton Jones.
Pete, the chore-boy, who requires a
good deal of steam and much time
in which to say anything.......
...............Mr. John Pritchard.
Squire Applebee, Aunt Jerushy's ad
mirer. ... .....Mr. Jack Hill.
Bro. Smith, a wealthy but mean farmer
.......Mr. R. S. Smith.
2 Old Peters, a farmer.. Mr. Wash Keels.
Mr. Smith, a tree agent.. .....
............ .....Mr. Murry Belle.
Joe Bunker, Samanthy's admirer.... .
Mrs. Baxter. the pastor's good wife..
................ ...Miss Nita Moore.
Aunt Jerushy, a good hearted, but rath
er sharp tongued spinster .......
..... ........Miss Bessie Corbett.
Mary and Hannali, the two daughters
of the pastor.................. ...
Miss Hattie Herlong and Miss
Pheobe, a maid of fifteen,........
............... Miss Jennie Reid.
Marm Brown, deaf but not dumb....
........ ....Miss Maggie Corbett.
Mrs. Wilkins, Samanthy, Melissy, gos
Miss Lula Geddings, Miss Annie
Bagnal and Miss Bielva Broadway.
Admission: Adults 15c, children un
der 12 years of age 5c. Reserved seats
25c.. The public is cordially invited to
Paxville, S. C., November 16, 1906.
Win the $400 Piano at Davis &
Dolls, worth 10c., at Rhame's Drug
Go to Davis & Thames and ask about
the $400 Piano to be given away.
Dolls worth 20c, at Rhame's Drug
A $400 Piano absolutely free and you
can win it at Davis & Thames.
Any one wishing to purchase Real
Estate in town or county see E.. D.
See the fine $400 Piano- Davis &
Thames are going to give you abso
Somebody is going to win the $400
Piano at Davis & Thames. It may be
Toy pianos 15c, worth 25c, at Rhame's
Drug Store-Christmas goods depart
This is no fake, but a $400 Piano, ab
solutely free, at Davis & Thames, and
you can win it.
Toy automobiles 15c, worth 25c, at
Rhame's Drug Store-Christmas goods
For Sale-A good plantation for sale, 3
miles from Manning, good graded school
on place. For particulars apply to W. P.
Emanuel, R. F. D. Alcolu, S. C.
To Rent-a first class farm, anywhere
from a 2 horse to a 10 horse farm, with
in two miles of Manning. Place sup
plhed with good buildings. Apply to 3.
H. McKnight Manning, S. C.
We are going to put up. at public auc
tion, seventeen lots on Tuesday Novemn
ber 24 at 12 o'clock in front of court
house. These lots are near the graded
school. New street, nice location, prop
erty of J. M. Bradham, bordering on J.
F. Rhame, E. D. Hodge, Agent.
For Sale:--A fine opportunity for and
one desiring a small farm near Man
ning. A good house with- out-buildings
and 20 acres of land, about 15 acres
cleared within half mile of the Manning
graded scnool for sale on reasonable
terms. Apply to B. A JOHNSON.
Livery Stable and Lot now occupied
by F. 0. Thomas. Subject to lease,
which expires June 1910.
DAVIs & WEINBERG,
Notice of Discharge.
On the 12th day of December, 1908, I
will file my final account as admuinistra
trix of the estate of Dr. Marshall D.
Murray, deceased, with the Judge of
Probate for Clarendon County, S. C,,
and will thereupon ask for letters of
discharge. MARY J. MURRYAY,
Orangeburg, S. C..
November 11th, 1908.
Notice is hereby given that I strictly
forbid any bunting or other trespassing
upon lands belonging to L. R. Tindal
in Clarendon County. I now am the
owner of all hunting privileges upon
W. R. DAVIS,
Nov ember 4, 1908.
For a limited time 15c. Cakes
of Perfumed Soap, with special
healing properties of Liquozone
for the skin, will be sold, for the
purpose of introducing it to the
public, at 5c. per Cake~, at
D. 0. Rhame,
SUMMERTON, S. C.
I fOwing to the delapidated condition
ofthe old court house I have made ar
rangements with L. L. Wells & Co.
to handle school books for me. Call on
them in the Levi Block for school books
1 ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
I ManZan Pile Remedy
SRELIEVES WHEN OTHERS FAIL
-ridr nour Job Work to The Times offie.
What right has thou the wanderer
forth to cast?
Forgive me, Lord, the Patrearch an!
With down cast look with bowed an
Ab, me, the stranger might with m
But oh, my God, he would not worshi
I have born him long, God said, still
Couldst thou not lodge him one nigh
in thy gate?
MISS ANNIE LORYEA.
A TRUE SERVANT OF GOD.
A Glowing and Deserved Sketch of the Re
Dr. James McDowell.
To the Editor of the News and Co
rier: The subject of this sketch, th
Rev. James McDowell, D. D., forme
pastor of the Manning Presbyterini
church, conducted services Sunday
November 1. and as he is preparing t
undergo a very serious operation at the
John Hopkins hospital, of Baltimore, i
was evidenced to the large circle o
people. men. women and children, as
sembled in the beautiful edifice that i
was in the nature of a farewell sermon
and his discourse was listened to witl
'sincere and heartfelt attention, for i
was to many of them present like a "lea
from the past."
His text was from First Epistle Gen
eral of John, 2.28, "Aad now, littlf
children; abide in Him, that when H4
shall appear we may have confidence anc
not be ashamed before Him at His com
In his introductory remarks prior t<
the sermon he explained why the apos
tie addressed his hearers as "little chil
dren " The apostle was then about 9(
years of age and the oldest living Chris
tian at that time, and the only surviv
ing and oldest Christian of the twelve
The expression, "little children," im
plied endearment as well as parental
authority, and it seemed particularly
applicable for the Rev. Mr. McDowell
to'use the expression in addressing the
congregation, as it was composed large
ly of the children of those to whom he
had ministered half a century ago.
The sermon that followed was divided
into four t:pics suggestive of the text,
dwelling particularly upon the abiding
in the church and the reward It was a
solemn, touching, sincere and earnest
appeal, and great feeling was manifest.
ed and tears welled up in many eyes as
they thought that this "good and faith
ful servant of God" had joined them in
wedlock, christened their offspring and,
alas, in many instances, stood at the bed
of their children and administered the
sacraments of their church to those fast
passing to the great unknown. Truly
through many years had he with pa
tience and loving care taught them the
glory of God and showed them their er
rors and inconsistencies. Trulyhe had.
"Taught them all the mercy, for he
showed them all the sin,
For though their lamps were lighted
late there's One will let them in,
And that good man, the clergymen, had
told them words of peace."
There was also delivered another ser
mon at night, in which the following
workers in the vineyard of the Lord
participated: The Revs. C. A. Blanch
ard, Clarendon Baptist church; D. A.
Phillips, Manning Methodist church.
nd A. R. Woodson, of the Manning
The Rev. James McDowell, D. D.,
was born in Georgetc wn, S. C., in the
year 1852. Graduated at South Carolina
niversity in 1853 and at Columbia Sem
nary in 1856. Soon after he married
,iss Mary Witherspoon., of Sumter. and
as called as ossiatant pastor of Dr.
~myth's Second Presbyterian church,
f Charleston. Was there only a few
months when he was called to the pas.
orate of Clarendon and Harmon'y
hurches, of Clarendon County. When
the town of Manning was located these
wo churches united, forming Manning
resbyterian, of which he was pastor
ntil 1900, except during the War. be
ween the States, when he was chaplain
f the 6th S. C., regiment, known as
The Palmette Sharpshooters." Serv
ing under that peerless soldier and gen
tleman, Gen. Robert E. Lee, Army of
orthern Virginia, surrendered with
him at Appomattox. He was a comnrade
f that reverend gentleman. Dunlop,
nown for his unconventionality and as
the "Fighting Parson."
By his first marriage he has three
hildren, Dr. James McDowell, an ex
ellent physician and a true type of the
outhern gentleman, now residing at
orkville, and two daughters, wives o1
the Hon. Mitchell Seabrook, of Edisto
sland, a large and prominent farmer
and former member of the general as
embly from Charleston County, and a
entleman universally esteemed for hisi
any noble qualities, and of the Rev.
harles Richards, of the North Caro.
ina Presbyterian Presbytery.
Late in life he wedded that swee1
haracter, Miss Belle Lachicotte, o:
eorgetown, who preceded him to the
['rone of God a few years ago. She
was a worthy helpmate to this gentle
and. pure divine, and her loss was a
heavy blow, as she, by her noble ani
ndearing qualities, had given him sic
and consolation and support in his de
dining years but he bore this afflictior:
with pat~ient resignation, knowing as he
ad preached often and often, that "Gci
doeth all things well." There were nc
children from this marriage. Her broth
ers are Capt. Frank and Mr. St. Juliat
achicotte, of Georgetown County, anc
M~r. Lachicotte, well known in commer.
cial life :>f Columbia. The honorary de
gree of doctor of divinity was conferred
upon Ml'. McDowell by Davidson col
Since leaving Manning Presbyteriam
hurchL he has served two of the larges1
ountry churches in Harmony Presby
ter-Midway and Bethel. Owing tC
falling health he has resigned as pastoi
of these churches, and after spending
hort time with dear and devoted friends
has repared to the homes of his chil.
dren, and will go to Baltimore afte:
these visits are terminated.
And now a word in closing. "God it
His infinite mercy" will spare this
splendid seavant of God, who, as "man
omister and gentleman," has neve1
proven recreant to the trust reposed it
him, and the wish is expressed by all
respetive of creed, that his life wil
be spared for many years and allow hin
to "go about doing good."
The preparation of this communica
tion has been a labor of love, for thi:
writer. who, though one in whose veine
:ourses only the Abrahamic blood, still,
with all possible liberality to all creeds
although he is a "Jew of Jews," he cai
still give utterance in all fairness to one
ho bears "the grand old name of gen
A SON OF ABRAHAM.
Manning, November 9, 1908.
Week of Prayer.
Don't forget the week of praye:
services next week at the Methodis
church. Beginning next Monday ther4
will be services at 4 p. mn., each after
noon during the work.
All members of both the Foreign an<
Home Mission Societies are urged ti
attend, and all yisitors will be cordial:
Members of the societies will pleasi
remember.to 'oring your extra thani
offering, making it as liberal as pos
sible. "What shall I render unto thm
Lord for all His benefits towards me
I will take the cup of salvation, an
call upon the name of the Lord. I wil
pay my vows in the presence of all hi
people." Psalm 116:12-14.
MRS. D. A. P'HILLIPS.
Bees Laxative Cough Syrup always bring
quick relief to coughs, colds. hoarsenes,
whooping-cough and all bronchial and throa
trouble. Mothers especially recommend it fe
children. Pleasant to take, gently laxative
Sol bhe a annfnog Phnrmacy.
j WHAT WOULD YOl *
0 If you still need money and the people are generous to
0 help you along? We are presenting the same question 4
0 before the public,
* WHAT WOULD YOU DO?
By the request of our friends and patrons we have
decided to $1
IEXTEND OUR SALE |
from the 21st to Saturday 28th."
We are very thankful to our friends and patrons who
helped us to make our famous Sale the most successful
one that ever was held in this town. From the enormous
trade we are having since the beginning of our Sale
shows that the people appreciate when genuine bargains
are put before them. It means also that the people fully
understand. and they are convinced of the fact, that we
mean business and are true to the letter as advertised.
We have certainly marked down all our goods at such
low figures that there was not one customer to make the
least claim against it, on the contrary it creates nothing
but surprises, how we can afford to sell goods that cheap.
We really cannot afford to run it too long, only we are
doing it as a courtesy to our customers to gratify their
request, as not everybody has the money ready and not
all can come in time, so for the benefit of these in partic
ular and to give a greater opportunity to all in general
we extend our Sale-only to Saturday,
Remember this Sale will positively not be extended
any longer, come in time. and don't miss this greatest op
portuity that was ever offered.
Remember, also, the Special features of the Coupon
Prices and the prize of $10 in gold, free, is good only to
Thinking you again for your generous patronage,
waiting to see you all,
Corner McLeod Block. :L
LOTS FOR SALEI
IN TilE TOWN OF SUMMERTON.
On November 21st, 11 o'clock a m. I will sell at Auction,I
Five Lots in desirable section of Summerton. Five hustling
young men should invest in a residence lot, each, in the busy town
>f Summerton, surrounded by the best farming lands in the
:ounty; with one of the best school buildings and an np-to-date
school, no dispensary, this secition is forging to the front.
Now is your chance for the future.
J. Ce LANIIAM.
November 9, 1908.
10 FIR ANT
TURNER SHOE COO/S
Now this is an opportunity you cannot well afford
to miss. Think of it, our Stock comprises everything new.
New Shoes at 10 per cent. Reduction. Big saving to you. I
W SCHLOSS CROSSETT.
CLOTHES SHOES .
on Men's and Boy's Clothing, Women's. Men's and Chil
Women's, Men's and Children's heavy Underwear, y
We bought heavy in these goods, and in order to re
duce the stock before the arrival of our Holidy Goods,
.we have reduced the prices. to the'lowest possible margii.
You can find as low prices here as anywhere. We meet ,
all competition in price and give yoo at the.same time the ,
Sbest Merchandise obtainable..
One lot of 50 Men's Suits at special low prices of
$3.50 to $7.50 the suit.
One lot of 30 Men's Suits at, special low prices of
- $8.25 to $10.
One lot of 20 Men's Suits, from $11 to $13.50. Some
specially good values in this lot.
- Schloss Clothes, ranging in price from $12.50 to $22.50.
Shoes to fit everybody, from the youngestto oldest
members of the family. .
Children's Shoes at 25c., 50c., 75c. and $1., up to
$2.50 the pair..
Ladies' Shoes, good, solid leather Shoes; from $1.00
to $3.50 the pair.
Men's Shoes- ranging in prices from $1.25 to $5, the
Everything needed -in the Underwear Furnishing,
Etc., we have it, and the prices are low as can be had
THE YOUNG RELIABLE,
SCHLOSS C SOSET
CLOTHES S SHOES
This season to take care of your wants
splendid shape. Our Staple and Nov
elty Lines rlheet every known require
SDry Goods and Silks,
White Goods, Prints and Ginghams,
Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Dress
and working Shirts, Fancy Notions
and Small Wears, Trunks and Bags,
Comforts and Blankets, Rugs. Umbrel
las, Suspenders, splendid values in
Sweaters, Overalls and Work Gloves.
Our Shoe Department
is-complete. The quality of materials
and the excellence of workmanship in
our Shoes has advertised .them more
than all other advertising combined.
We are showing the largest and
most complete Line of Ladies', Misses'
and Children's Hats ev er shown in
M]anning. The most advanced styles,
nobbiest, u'p-to-d-ste ideas and the most
.perfect shapes are fully represented.
Our cjuotations throughout this depart
ment are remarkably low. We have
the leading materials for the fall and
If you want the best sty les, the big.
gest values, and to save money, you
will find this headquarters.
THE CASH STORE.