Newspaper Page Text
LO)UIS APPELT. .Editor.
MANNING, S. C.. MARCH 24. 1909.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One year- ------------------------------31 *.
Six months ....- - . ------------------ 4i
Fout months..... . ----- . --- -- 0
One square. one tine. 51: each uCaen t in
sertion. 50 cents. obituaries and Tributes (
Respect char::ed for as reui-ar advertisement
Liberal coutracts made for three. six and twelve
CommunCattois must oe accompanied by the
real name and address of the writer in order to
'No communication of a personai character
will be publisbed except as an advertisement.
Entered at thePostoftce at Manning as Sez
ond Class matter
THE ADMIN STRATION HAS CONFIDENCE
There has been much said of
latein the newspapers a bout Capt.
John G. Capers being shelved by
new administration at Washing
ton, but coming as it does, from
a source which has been un friend -
ly to him. we had our suspicions
there was a purpose to effect an
estrangement between the ad
ministration and Mr. Capers. We
have it however, from a source
we regard reliable, that Mr. Ca
pers' relations with the Presi
dent. and the heads of the various
departments, are very friendly.
and that both the President ana
the department heads have great
confidence in Mr. Capers' judg
ment and ability.
Just why the newspapers in
this State should wish to cripple
the influence of a South Carolin
ian in Washington, who has dem
onstrated time and time again his
loyalty to the people of his na
tive State, we cannot understand.
Throughout Mr. Capers' connec
tion with the powers at Washing
ton, we have not known a single
instance where he has used his
influence, in the matter of ap
pointments which were inimical
to the interests of the people of
his State.It must be remembered
the administration is Republican.
that the victors claim the right
to the spoils, and notwithstand
ing this there are very few of
fensive Republicans in ofice in
South Carolina. surely this State
must have had a friend in touch
with the powers that he, and be
lieving sincerely that Mr. Capers
was the influential oower which
kept thisState frombeing overrun
with offensive appo, ntments, we
should be grateful to him, and
not lend ourselves to any effort
calculated, or having for its pur
pose,to destroy the influence for
good that has been exerted in our
A drug clerk in Virginia was
convicted for having in posses
ion cocaine, in violation of the
statutes of that State, and was
sentenced to thre.e years in the
penitentiary. The case was ap
pealed, and the supreme court
reversed the decision. This de
cision will, we iyave no doubt, be
quoted in South Corolina, if there
should be a conviction for having
in possession alcoholhe liquors.
Under the law of this State the
possession of alcoholic liquors is
a misdemeanor. punished by tine
or iraprisonment, but we have
serious doubts of the law stand
ing the test of the courts.
When the recent liquor Act was
pending we questioned then the
wisdom of making the possession
of liquor a misdemeanor, but those
in charge of the bill insisted that
this drastic feature remain, we
presume they looked into the law.
and were convinced of its consti
tutionality. but although a lay
man it did not appeal to our judg
ment, however., we voted for the
passage of the bill, yielding our
individual judgment to those who
professed to be learned .in the
The Virginia decision confirms
our original opinion, and we be
lieve a conviction for having in
-possession alcoholic liquors will
be declared unconstitutional, and
properly so, because there is a
wide difference between having
liquor in possession, for personal
use, arld selling liquor.
THE HIGH HAVE FALLEN.
The result of the trial in Ten
niessee, convicting the Coopers of
murder in the second degree, is
sustained by an ov-erwhelming
majority of the people through
out the Union. There are some
who think that Carmack went too
far in his criticisms of Colonel
Cooper, but those who take this
position must remember that the
acts of public men are open to
review, and that no man has a
right to take the law in his own
hands. If there was any thing in
the editorials written by Carmack
of a defamatory character, the
law has provided a remedy, and
expects a resort to law, and not
to violence for relief.
It is. our opinion, the conviction
of the Coopers will have a whole
some effect, not only in the State
of Tennessee, but throughout the
nation. It is evident that juries
are taking no stock mn the grant
ing of a license to kill, because a
man is o- one of the best fami
lies," and it would be dangerous
indeed to permit individuals to
assume themselves above the
The end of this celebrated case
is not yet, every device that can
be brought in to play to reverse
the verdict of the jury will be re
sorted to, but there stands out
ing the prominence of the accus
ed, a jury of their fellow citizens
has placed the brand of Cain
where it belongs. The Coopers
White Congress is monkevll
with the tariff. the price of print!
cloths is going down, which
must be followed by a reduction
in the price of raw cotton.
Senator Smith zives the coun
try the understand, that he does
not propose to make 15 cents cot
ton by national legislation, but
that he will do all in his power
to secure for the farmers of the
South a "square deal."
Ex-President Theodore Roos -
relt began his journey on
his African hunt yesterday.
He will be abroad about two
years. When he returns the prob
ability is he will succeed Chaun
cey M. DePew as United States
senator from New York.
L. M. Green, formerly of Sum
ter, succeeds J. A. Hoyt, as the
Columbia correspondert of the
News and Courier. Mr. Green is
a very painstaking reporter, and
with experience will become a
first class newspaper man. He is
bright. affable and loaded with
State Superintendent of Edu
cation J. E. Swerringen. does riot
favor a general compulsory edu
cation law, but thinks it should
be left to the school units to say
by ballot whether they want a
compulsory law. In other words
he is a local optionist on such
It is announced by the News
I and Courier, that the beautiful
Witte home on Rutledge avenue,
in Charleston has been sold to a
Miss McBee, who will convert it
into a finishing school for young
ladies. We imagine such an in
stitution in Charleston will be
patronized well from all over the
The twenty three Democrats
who refused to be led by Champ
Clark, are now being roasted by
the Democratic press, but what
do they care? Leader Clark may
tell them he will have no "slack
jaw" from them, but they can re
tort by putting their thumb to
their nose, and wobble their fin
gers at him.
Judge George E. Prince of the
10th circuit, was stricken with
paralysis at his home in Ander
son last Sunday morning. He
was to open court at Abbeville
last Monday morning. Judge
Prince is regarded as one of the
ablest judges on the bench, and
his sudden illness is deeply de
plored throughout the State.
A man and a woman were ar
rested, charged with the kidnap
pmng of Willie Whitla. The wo
man had under her skirts, bills
amounting to $9,790, and both
were under the influence of lig
nor. The woman appears to be
well known in Sharon. Pa., and
when arrested she is said to have
remarked, "there wil be hell in
Sharon tomorrow. The Governor
has offered a reward off $15,000.
Dr. D. H. Kress in an address
before the " American Society for
the Study of Alcoholic and Oth
er Drug Narcotics." declares that
"over-eating leads to drunken
ness" and he gives out the warn
ing "if you would not become a
drunkard quit eating meat." If
this eminent man is correct, is it
not a wonder that there is not
more drunkards amonfg the cler
gy? They have the reputation of
being good feeders.
The visit of Senator E. D.
Smith, and his secretary C. M.
Galloway, to President Taft, has
already aroused the suspicions of
a Laurens constituent. The junior
senator has made a good begin
ning in being polite to the bead
of the government. It is dollars
to doughnuts Smith gets greater
results from the present adminis
tration, without sacrificing any
principle, tha' has been gotten
by a representative from this
State in many years. The pres
ident appreciated Senator Smith's
visit, and gave him to understand
that he would be glad to confer
with him on South Carolina ap
The tariff tinkers are now at
work revising the tariff, both
parties . are loaded, and every
mother son of them will want
protection for their local inter
est. The timber men of New
England do not want lumber put
on the free list, and all the way
through will be a scrap to save
those things which the home
folks want to retain high prices
for. Both parties are pledged to
revision, but whether the revis
ion will be up or down remains
tobeseen. The government needs
the money to overcome the great
deficit, and if the scale of tariff
is reduced, it may result in di
rect taxation and put the masses
in a worse fix than before.
Willie Whitia, the eight-year
old son of a wealthy citizen of
Sharon, Pa., who was abducted
while at school, was, after a
hard search, found in Cleveland,
Ohio. The father paid the ran
som of 810,000 demanded by the
abductors. It is hard to under
stand how in this great country
so thoroughly policed, that such
an outrage can be perpetrated,
and succeed to the extent of
forcing the payment of a large
sum of money for a stolen child,
but in this case it seems to have:
worked. The children of wealthy1
parents will ftom now on be in
great danger, because the pay
ment of the ransom will stimu
Gov. Hoke Smith of Georgia,
at a banquet in Buffalo, N. Y.,
declared it was almost the unan
iaous sentiuient of Democrats
that a new man should lead in the
next national contest. What is
the use of putting rp a new man:
to lead the Democrats, if Taft is
going to capture several States
in the South? Governor Smith
nevcr was a Bryan man, and
therefore he has no right to in
sist upon Bryan getting out of
the way. We have tried the
North and West for a successful
leader and failed, it would not be
a bad idea to try the South, at
STATE OF 0O10. CITY OF TOLEDO. I
Lur.is COUNTY. I
FiRANK J. CH ENEY makes oath that lie i- the
senior partner of the firm of F. J. CILENEY &
Co., doin:: business in the city of Toledo. county
and State aforesaid. andthat said 1irm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case cif Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of HALL-S CATARI CURE.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my pros
once. this 6th day of December. A . D 1G.
- I-A. W. GLEASON.
i SEAL Notary Public
Halts Catarrh Cure is taken internally ant
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send fo: testimonials. free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
Sold by druetists. 75c.
H ais Family Pills arc the best.
Senator Tillman in an inter
view in Augusta gave as his rea
son for deciding "not to show up
Roosevelt." was that his motives
would have been misconstrued.
The senator no doubt had great
provocation to tell the country
"a few things" about Roosevelt.
but would it have strengthened
him with the masses? Suppose
Tillman had gone for Roosevelt
with his pitchfork of invective.
everybody would bave attributed
it to spite. and it would have had
no more effect than water drop
ping on a duck's back. If Roose
velt breaks into the senate from
INew York, Tillman can then
have the opportunity to go at
him and make the fur fly.
Senator Smith has secured ex
cellent committee assignments.
He is on the committee on agri
culture, which puts him in line
with the work he has been car
rying on, and through it he- will
be able to exercise an influence
for the great agricultural inter
ests of the South. The United
States government of late years
has given much attention 'to
agriculture, brought about large
ly through Secretary Wilson,
aided by Congressman Lever
and others, and now with Sena
tor Smith, who has made a rep
utation for his devoteduess to
the cause of the farmer on the
agricultural committee, this
branch of the government will
be greatly enhanced. There is
no man in the United States Sen
ate who is better qualified to
speak for the needs of the
Southern farmer than Senator
E. D. Smith. He is a practical
farmer himself, and he has made
a personal study of the agricul
tural conditions in the South.
This study was not confined to
the planting and raising of the
South's products, but to the
manufacture and marketing of
that product, and when be rises
to speak in the Senate for the
farmers of the South, his audi
tors wvill give him their atten
tion, and careful consideration.
It Saved His Leg.
I"All thought IPd lose my leg." writes
J. A. Swenson, Watertown. Wis., "Ten
years of eczema, that 15 doctors could
not cure, had at last laid me up. Then
Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured it sound
and well " Infallible for Skin Eruptions,
Eczema, Salt Rtheum. Boils. Fever Sor
es, Burns, Scalds, Cuts and Piies. 25c
at Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.. and .J. E.
Editor The Manning: Times:
Sometime ago a stock company was
organized known as the Turbeville Gin
nery Company. The following were the
oricers elected: Presidect, D. L. Green;
Vice President. M. J. Morris: Secretary
and Treasurer, D. E. Turbeville: Man
agers, A. H. Pope; S. C. Turbeville and
R. R. Tomlinson. Most of the machin
ery has come and the plant is now under
construction. When completed this will
be the largest plant of its kind in this
section of the county.
Through the kind efforts of Hon D.
L. Green, ar zt was passed by the last
Legislatou- to bond our school district
for th - . arpose of building a $10,000
schs ..uilding. We are hoping that
by the time school opens again that we
can accommodate our pupils with a
modern school building. The building
is very much needed as the enrollment
has increased conisiderably during the
past school term. Our enrollment now
is 112, the largest number ever enroll
The pupils of the graded school en
joed a picnic Friday out in the roads
The open air and the long tramp with
nice lunches and plenty of fun seemed
to be enjoyed by everyone.
The young people are busy rehears
ing two plays which will be rlven at
the Woodmen hall. Friday night, April
. They are entitled, "The Widower's
Trials" and "Hash." They are rich,
full of fun and laughter. The public will
Appropriate exercises were held at
the graded school Thursday in honor of
the birthday of John C. Calhoun.
The greatest social hit of the season
was a tacky party given at the home of
lr. and Mrs. S. D. McElveen on Friday
evening, March 19. All kinds of colors,,
paterns and dresses were in abundance.
It wouild be useless to attempt to de
setribe any of the costumes. Style rang
ing from the old-time southern farmer
to the modern dude was represented.
The old-time parson was oresent and re
peatedly had to call down the crowd as
they were inclined to dance. Music was~
in abundance. Mrs. McElveen by ac
cident left the dining room unlocked and
a number of tin pans escaped. These
were given violent exercise two hours.
All kinds of formality wvere forg'xten
and everybody went in' for a good time,
they had it. A prize was given to MissI
Pearl ~McElveen for being the most'
"Tacy." being chosen from a large
numiber of contestants. Everybody had
a good time, and when Mr-. and Mrs.
MElveen wants another party they can
be assured of a crowd. Those present
were: Misses Pearle Wheeler, Boyce
Rollings. Tasca Turbevilie, Beulah
Smith, 'Pearle McElveen, Frances
Green. Minnie Tur-beville, Emily Hut
son, Bertha Broadway. Linda Turbe
vylle, Mary Hutson. Messrs. Walton
Cole. Chalmers Gamble. Dan Turbe
'ie, Mark Smith. Jno. Turbelle, Fred!|
.xuirris. Clarence Wheeler. .Jasper Tu
eville. Mike Turbeville, Stocy Green.j
~hlton Gamble and Jno Wheeler.
Edi-jr The Manninz Times:
The vount ladies' Missionary Union
of the 'Paxvllle Baptist church served
refreshments at the school building
Fridav night and everybody had a
The M1ethodist church has quite an
interesting prayer meeting which
meets every Thursday evening at 8
o'clock. Last Thursday evening they
bad a debate on the subject: "Should
the Home Church Support the Work
in Foreign Fields? Four young ladies
participated in this debate and acquit
ted themselves well.
Rev. Bunyan 'Mahoney and daughter,
Virginia, of Kentucky, are visiting
friends and relatives here.
A fish frv was given in honor of 'Miss
Virginia Mahoney at Mr. Cutter's
pond and she and her many friends
had quite a nice time.
Mr. Willie Gridin is still quite sick.
Mrs. Dority, of Newbrookland, with;
her little grand daughter, is visiting
The little six-months-old daughter of
MIr. and Mrs. Henry Beatson was
burried v. Paxville Friday.
Our farmers have gone to work with
a vim and determination to make this
the best year of their farm life.
Mr. Dick McLeod has put up a
shingle mill near town and is making
the dust fly. KLONDIKE.
MORE PAXVILLE DOTS.
Mrs. A. M. Cubbage spent a few
days on a visit to relatives at Alcolu.
Mrs. W. M. Hodge has been on a
visit to Manning to her father, Sheriff
E. B. Gamble.
After an extensive visit Miss Ella'
Berry has returned to her home at
Miss Pollie Pack returned home from
a visit to friends in Sumter, accom
panied by 'Mr. W. A. Carr.
Some of our young farmers think
their stock never tire, they piow them
all the week until Saturday noon, then
hook them up to a washed-off-buggy,
and expect tam to hold a high head
and tail una il Monday morning. Boys,
the good book says we will be held ac
countable for our treatment of -he
dumb brute. If that be true some of
our so-calied sports will have loads of
sin to account for.
Ir. A. M. Cubbage bad a new horse
and buggy on our streets last Saturday
which was much admired. He had been
over in the Fork section business.
There was a chase last Thursday
after a mad dog by Messrs. Ben Pack
and J. A. Hodge. They captured it
after firing several shots. H.
The Business Commandments.
Thou shalt not wait for something to
turn up, but shalt pull off thy coat and
go to work that thou mayst proper in
thy affairs and make the word "failure"
Thou shalt not be content to go about
thy business looking like a bum, for
thou shouldst know that thy personal
appearance is better than a letter of
Thon shalt not try to tmake excuses,
nor shalt thou say to those who chide
thee, "I did not think."
Thou should not wait to be told what
thou shalt do, nor in what manner thou
shalt do it, for thus may they days be
long in the job which fortune bath giv
Thou shalt not fail to maintain t.hine
own integrity, nor shalt thou be guilty
of anything that will lessen thy good
respect for thyself.
Thou shalt not covet the other fel
low's job, nor his salary, nor the posi
tion which he hath gained by his own
Thou shalt not fail to live within thy
income, nor shalt thou contract any
debts when thou canst not see thy way
to pay them.
Thou shalt not fail to blow thine own
horn, for he who is afraid to blow his
own horn at the proper occasion findeth
nobody standing ready to blow it for
Thou shalt not hesitate to say "No"
when thou meanst "No," nor shalt
thou fail wo remember that there are
occasions when it is unsafe to bind
thyself by hasty judgment.
Thou shalt give every man a Square
Deal. This is the last and great com
mandment, and there is no other like
unto it. Upon this commandment de
dendeth all the law and the profits of
the business world.- Arthur F. Sheldon
in "The Bus'ness Philosopher."
YOU will lind them not only in
teretng, hut instructive, and if
you expec.t to buy. a piano and
will be guided by our knowledge
gained from sixty-six years' ex
perience, you can secure a piano
that will always be good, and
but at the Right Price.
WVatch For Special Bargains.
Chas, M, Stieff,
31anufacturer of the
Artistic Stieff Shaw and Stieff
5 WV. Trade St.,
Charlotte. - - S. C.
C. Hi. WILMOTM,
t2' .Mention this Paper. 1
Will positively clos4
money being so tight th
the Sale, so that it woul<
nate cash buyers.
still remains a handsome
inqs are on display and r
you as to the tremendou
Dry Goods Department.
7c. grade Gingham,sale price,4 1-4c.
Calicoes, all colors, Ameriem
40-inch Lawn, 15c. grade.....9 3-4c.
12 1-2c. Outing Flannel, sale
price....... ..............7 1-2c.
;.,-inch Unbleached Muslin.
Sale price.......... ......4 3 4c.
12 1-2c. Chambray,Sale price 7 3-4c.
15c. grade India Linon, Sale
price................... ...... 9e.
75c. White and Colored Silks.
Sale price.......... .......... 39c.
20c. Madras, Pique and Mer
cerized Waist Goods, Sale price 11 3-4
75c grade of Mohair, Brillian
tine and Panamas, Sale price. 39c.
$1.25 value in Voile, Sale
price...... ................ 790c.
3 Spools Coats' Cotton for.. 10c.
S1.50 grade Taffeta Silks,
Sale price ................. . 80c.
$17.50 Ladies' Semi-Fitting
Coats, Sale price...... ....... .48
Panamas, Voiles, Panamas.
S3.50 grade ..................
$5.00 grade ............... 2.49
$7.50 grade ..... .... ....... S3.98
Ladies'and Mens' Furn
10c. Handkerchiefs, Sale price 3c.
10c. grade 1-2 Hose, Sale price 4c.
15c. grade Hose, Sale price.. 9c.
333c. on the d
DANGER IN DELAY.
Kidney Diseases Are TL )a erous for Man
ing People t. ., glect.
The great danger of kidney troubles
is that they get a firmo hold before the
sufferer recognizes them. Health is
gradually undermined. Backache, head.
ache, nervousness, lameness. soreness,
lumago, urinary troubles, dropsy, dia
betes and Bright's disease follow in
merciless succession. Don't neglect your
kidneys. Cure the kidneys with the
certain and safe remed y, Doans Kidney
Pills, which has cured people right here
in this locality.
Silas Bounds, 15 W. Pine St., Flor
ence, S. C.. says: '-Doan's Kidney Pills
gave me great relief and I dlo not hesi
tate to give them my endorsement. The
kidney secretions were highly colored,
often deposited a dark sediment and
were too frequent and painful in pass
age. My back ached nearly al the time
and I had sharp, shooting twinges
through my hips. I finally read about
Doan's Kidney Pills and began taking
them according to direcsions. They
lived up to representations, soon stop
ping the backaches and pains and re
storing my kidneys to their normal con
dition. I am more than pleased with
the results I obtained from Doan's Kid
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buttalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name-Doan's-and
take no other.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon County on the
1(th day of A pril, 1909, for letters of
discharge as Administrator of the
Estate of Rausome Hampton, de
S. LEE HAMPTON.
Pine wood, S. 0., March 16, 1909.
Dr. King's New Life Pills
The best in the world.
Hard Wall Plaster, Shi
Fire Brick and Clay; S
Horse, Cow, Hog
Horses, Mules, Vehicles
We still have some NI
TO THE THIM
31st of March, last of th
roughout the country, w
I give them ample time t
3f dollars worth of merch
Stock to select from. ant
eductions on top of reduo
s savings. Now is the tin
10c. grade Ladies' Hose, Sale
price ..... .. ................ 6.
15c. grade Ladies' Eose, Sale
price...................... ... 9c.
2.5 and 50c. Suspenders, Sale
50c. Overalls, Sale price..... 39e.
75c. grade Men's .ress Shirts,
Sale price.................. 39c.
25 and 50c. grade Men's Bal
brigan Shirts and Drawers.
Sale price................ 19C.
$1.00 Scriven's Elastic Draw
ers, Sale price ............... 9c.
New assortment Easter creation,
$3.50 grade, Sale price ...... S1.7
$7.50 grade, Sale price .. ... $3.9E
$10.00 grade, Sale price ..... S4.9E
10c. grade .............. Ac,
25c. grade ... ..... ......... 13c.
15c. grade, sale price..... .. 9c.
25c. grade,.. ................ 13e.
50c. grade................... 29c.
75c. grade ......... ........ 38c
2,000 yards from 1 cent a
of White Wai
or the Red B.
Then if fire comes you will be saved
Imany a worry and
I MANY A DOLLAR.
In this age of the world when the pro.
tection of a good Fire Insurance Policy
costs so little. and the risk of tire is se
great. it is simply poor business to gc
E. C. HORTON, Manager.
Pursuant to an Order of J. M.
.Windhamn, Judge of Probate, I wil]
sell to the highest bidder for cash
at the residence of the late Isaae
Bertrand, on Thursday the first day
of April next, the following personal
property: One ox; 3 hogs; small lot
corn, fodder, and hay; one one-horse
wagon; lot farming implements; one
mule and 20 bushels cotton seed.
Jordan, S. 0., March 16, 1909.
stops the cough and healslungs
Dr. King's New Life Pilis
The best ini the world.
ngles, Laths, Roofing.
tove Flue and Drain Pipe.
~nd Chicken Feed.
and Harness as Usual.
ilk Cows on hand.
., S. C.
e month. and last of Sale.
e have been requested by
) obtain funds that they ca
andise has been moved ti
I as special inducements a
tions have been made. A
ie, Hirschmann's is the pla(
$1.75 grade, working and
dress Shoes ......... ........ 98c.
$3.00 grade, hand-sewed .... S1.98
$4.00 grade, Eclipse Shoe
.'or Men, sale price.... . ...... S2.98
$3.00 grade, hand-sewed, sale
price .... ......... ..... ..... $1.98
in high tops and C ., in black
$1.75 grade...... .. ........ 98c.
THE DRE W-SLBY SHOE FOR
$2.00 grade, sale price. ..... 1.89
$3.50 grade ............... $2.19
$1.00 grade Children's Shoes,
sale price ..... ................ 69c.
We wish to call special attention
to our Clothing Stock. These goods~
were purchased from the leading
manufacturers in the U. S. and con
sist of the finest material as well ss
In olive green, olive brown, blue
$7.50 grade Men's Suit...... $3.29
$10.00 grade ................. $5.48
$12.50 grade................. $6.49
$15.00 grade.... ............ S7.89
$20.00 grade... .......$10.48
stings, Silks, "
inner Front 1A
Who Know and Apprecial
will find in the following Spe
ity, for less money than else
cient service for good measm
Finest Fox Rives
Choice Tomatoes, 3 pound can 8c.,
Finest Early June Peas, 2 pound cs
}Finest Maine Sugar Corn, 2 pound
SFinest Lima Bsans, 2 pound cans 15
Choice Lima Beans, 2 pound can 8c
Fancy Evaporated Audples, 1 pound
Finest Sugar Curi
See our handsome offerings in
DRIES and SCHOOL SUPPLIES.
Mingle with us on"
Stronger than eve
ped to serve our cus
OUR 0. K. STOVI
are the best cookers
When in need o1
description don't fa
get our prices. V
invited to make our a
while in town.
Thankinq you foi
ronage in the past, v
head of our class, at1
TH MANNING HAl
Owing to the fact that
many patrons to extend
n share with the fortu
te past few days. there
great many new offer
mere look will convince
$2.00 grade, sale price....... 98c.
$3.50 grade................... $1.79
$5.00 grade ... ... .... ..... $2.48
- KNEE PANTS.
25 and 50c. grades, sale price 19c.
75c. grade................... 39c.
$1.75 grade, sale price....... 98e.
$2.50 grade, sale price ...... $1.49
$3.50 grade, sale price ...... $1.79
$5.00 grade, sale price... ... $2.48
A small lot of fancy belt pins
Lnd buckles that sold uD to
i0c., sale price . .............. 10c.
Ladie's fancy Ruffs made
ith pink, white or blne ro
ette. Special ......... ......7 1 2e.
Ladie's fancy Lace Collars
rimmed with ribbon and mel
lallion, sale price .... ...... 8 1-2e.
Ladie's Back Combs studded
with brilliants, worth 25c., sale
rie..... ..... ...........12 1-2e..
A small lot of initial Back
Dombs that sold up to 50c.,
le price............. ........ 19c.
50 Ladie's Corset Covers
made with lace and inserting
Lnd ribbon, special............ 14c.
Mens' good quality house
;lippers, all sizes, good 75e.
value, special ............. .. . 40c.
Infants' soft Shoes in tan,
black and white, regular 25c.
:1uality, special ...... ........ 19c.
roiles, etc., at
e the Value of SavioL
3als the same or better qual
where, with polite and effi
r Butter 35c. Lb
,n 0c., regular price ....... 15c.
can 12c., regular price..15c.
c., regular price ... .......15c.
.regular price........... 1c.
arton 13c, regular price... 15c.
d Hams 15c. Lb.
STATIONERY. TOILET SUN
s Fine Candies.
'he Busy Block."
r, and fully equip
s AND RANGES
in the world.
Hardwvare of any
ii to see us and
ou are cordially
-your liberal pat
re are still at the
the same old stand