Newspaper Page Text
We are al
Publishes All County and Town Of.
MANNING, S. C., SEPT. 23, 1914
For All Planting
Silver Skin Onion Sets.
Yellow Danver On. Sets.
Ex.Early White Pearl Sets
DwE Essex Rape Seed.
Hairy Vetch Seed.
Winter Rye Seed.
Winter Barley Seed.
Ruta Baga Turnip Secd.
Golden Ball Turnip Seed.
South'n Prize TurnipSeed
.Cow Horn Turnip Seed.
Maiuiiig Grocery Co.
Miss Price, of Charleston, is visiting
Mrs. E..P. McLeod.
Judge John S. Wilson left Monday
to open court in Darlington.
Mrs. B. A. Walker of Sumter, is in
Manning visiting Mrs. A. S. Briggs.
Mrs. C. R. Harvin has returned home
after spending the summer in Saluda.
The court of Common Pleas is now
In session mainly to hear consent cases.
The New Idea Co., will have their
millinery opening on October 1st and
All the Jewish stores will be closed
next Wednesday, this being Yum
Mrs Isabel Mathias, is in Manning
visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. D.
Mr. E. R. Joinkinson left last evening
for'Baltimore to buy his fall and winter
stock of goods~.
Tbe pastor will preach in the Pros
*byterian church next Sabbath at 11 a.
mn., and 8 p. m.
Mr. J. D. Alsbrook has accepted the
principalship of the Dunbar school for
the ensuing term.
Miss Mary E. Turner, is with D
Birschman., a milliner from Jos. G.
Johnson, of New York.
Misses Irma Weinberg and Annie
Hirseiaan left yesterday for Spartan
burg to attend. Converse college.
Mr. Ingram Bradham of Black Moun
tain, is visiting his parents Mr. and
Mrs. D. M. Bradham in Manning.
The rairoad is asure thing we be
lieve, and when it comes everybody in
and around Manning will be benefitted.
The pe~atdmeeting now going
on in t'e Baptist church continues to
draw increasing congregations, and
the sermons are being favorably com
Mr. Henry Appelt of Darlington,
spent Sunday and Monday in Manning
with the family of his brother Mr.
The reports from Winthrop college
are that the institution is overcrowded,
and the students are forced to be pack
ed several in a room.
The Times editor hopes to be able
by next week to enliven the columns
of his newsapr, editorially as wellas
its news, deatent.
-Mr. Aaron Abrams returned from
Baltimore yesterday where his wife had
undergone a very serious surgical oper
ation last Wednesday. Mr. Abrams
says that Mrs. Abrams is now getting
on very nicely.
The Metbodist Sunday schools of
South Carolina are to observe next
Saturday, 26th, as "Work Day" for
the EpwottLh Orphanage. Let every
body help, and the dear orphans will
not feel the force of the war panic.
Read the advertisement of the Booth
Bovle,. Live Stock Company of Sumter,
in this issue. This concern has an offer
which should be attractive to the farm
ers, and we are sure it is tbeir purpose
to render all the aid possible to them.
All of Manning's merchants are do
ing what they can to help the farmer.
They are straining their own credit to
keep from enforcing the collection of
accounts, and the most of them are al
lowing 10 cents per pound for cotton on
The governor has revoked the com
missions of several notaries in this
county, for what reason we do not know
Not in a single instance has the Sena
tor been consulted and his first knowl
edge came from the reports in the
Died last Wednesday night at her
home about six miles west of Manning,
Mrs. Emma A. Hodge, wife of Mr. Jos.
W. Hodge, aged about 61 years. The
funeral took place at Home Branch
Thursday afternoon. Rev. M. J. Kyser
of Paxville conducted the service.
The attention of our readers is called
to the new advertisement of the Shaw
McCollum Mercantile Company of Sum
ter, they are soliciting the patronage
of the people of this and adjoining
counties and just at this season of the
year they are making a specialty of
ladies ready-to-wear-suits, and they are
exhibiting a splendid line of the nicest
frabrics, and of the newest desigins. A
visit to their store will be appreciaoed
by them. Besides the lad ies suits they
carry a full line in everything that a
first class dry goods store with a repu
tation to sustain can handle, and tbey
are selling them at competing prices.
RadA theadertisement in t:his isse.
AND 25, 1914. 4
so showing t
Dr. Price will remain through Fri
day, preaching twice daily, 10:30 a. m.
and 8 p. m. except that Thursday
morning the service will be at 11 a. m.
The revival services will be closed
Sunday. The pastor will preach at
the usual hours 11;30 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Sunday school 10:30 a. m.
Died suddenly at his home, near New
Zion last Wednesday morning, Mr. Sam
Witherspoon. Evans, a..ed about 57
,ears. The deceased had just finishea
his breakfast when without warning
his head dopped over on the table, and
when his family reached him he was
dead. Mr. Evans a good citizen and a
The Times editor has been away from
his post of duty for the past several
weeks trying to recover his faiing
health, and while he is still unwell he
hopes soon to become strong again, and
give to his readers the service to his
newspaper which is characteristic of
The Times. He wishes to thaIC those
who have manifested a kindly interest
in him, and ta assure them their words
of sympathy is sincerely appreciated.
The advertisement of tLe Schwar.z
Greater Stores in this issue appeals to
the ladies who are always loocing for
the latest in dress. The Schwartz
Brothers of Sumter, are without doubt
among the best dry goods merchants in
the State, that is their reputation at
home and abroad. It is a common ex
pression among the ladies, "go to
Schwartz when you want something
swell." Read their adzertisement in
As an excursion train was pulling
out from the station at Pinewood
Thursday night some one fired into the
train, the bullet striking Capt. W. A.
Cole, A. C. L. terminal trainmaster,
and inflicting what was at first thought
to be a serious wound. Capt Cole was
rushed to a hospital in Sumter and
physicians immediately probed for the
bullet, loeating it in the flesby part of
his side It was learned that the
wound bad been pronounced painful,
but not serious.
Did you ever visit The Wreck Store
in Sumter, if you have not then do not
fail to do so, and when you do you will
see the largest retail establishment in
this section of the State. It is really
and truly a department store, where
any and everything can be bought at
marvelously low prices. The manage
ment of this establishment has revo
utionized the retail trade by the meth
ods employed to buy goods. He buys
outputs and car loads, takes advantage
f discounts, and then gives to his
patrons a large share of the profits by
the way of cheap prices. When in
Sumter visit the mamouith store. ,and
be convinced that it is one of the great
est in the State..
If the farmers of Clarendon will en
ourage the enterprise there will be a
lour mill put in operation in this vicin
ity in the near future. Mr. F. P, Ervin,
who is a man ef fine busin6g. ability,
ontemplates such an enterprise, and if
e can get assurance that the farmers
will pus in some three hundred acres in
wheat he will consider tbe investment
seriously. This would be a splendid
thing for this section. There is no rea
son why good wheat cannot -be raised
and save thousands of dollars that is
now going to the west. Plant wheat
and have good unadulterated flour at
eme. If the war continues the price
of flour next year will be beyond the
reach of the average family, but if it is
:ade at home the people will be Inde
pendent so far as bread is concerned.
The news of the tragic death of Mr.
. Zim Galloway reached here last
Wednesday night, and for a time par
ticulars were hard to obtain, all that
we could learn here was that he was
drowned. Later, however, it was ascer
tained that he was with a hunting
and fishing party in Pee Dee river near
Ltashua's ferry, and while following the
ferry raft over tbe river which was
onveying the teams, Mdr. Galloway
was part of the time holding a chain
and was being towed along, but on
aching asshallow place he let go and
it is thought swam into where the
water was deeper; there he was siezed
with cramps and went down before
help could reach him. This was on
Wednesday afternoon, and notwith
standing a constant watch and dredg
ing of the river the body was not re
covered until Friday. The interment
took place in Darlington Saturday.
The deceased was a son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. M. Galloway of this community,
and he was about 33 years of age, a
hard working farmer living about five
miles from Darlington court house, and
was highly esteemed in his community.
He leaves a widow and two children,
besides his parents and brothers and
sisters. "Zim" Galloway as he was
familiarly known in Mianning spent his
early life in this community where he
had many friends who mourn his loss,
and the entire community sympathize
sincerely with the parents and relatives
in their sad bereavement.
Judge of Probate Replies to Grand Jury Pre
The Grand Jury having failed to show
any violation of law on my part, have
now in their last presentment set up a
claim that the Legislature violated the
law by enacting the laws they did in
the way they did. I wish simply to
call the attention of the public to the
fact that I followea the law laid dow n
by the lawmaking body. and that I
could not have done otherwise if I had
been as wise as the Grand Jury which
knows more than the Legislatnre that
made the law.
I have obeyed the law provided for
me and if it is adjudged to be uncon
stitu~ional by the Courts I will follow
their interpretation. However, I can
not believe that three void Acts on the
same subject were passed in three sue
cessive years by the Legislature.
In the meantime, and while the
County is spending money on an e x
pensive lawsuit to set aside an Act of
the Legislature, I can do no more than
believe that the Acts of the Legislature
are valid and collect fees accordingly.
Judge of Probate.
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Mr. Jos.
Sprott, 'superintendent. Public Ser
vices at 11:00 a. mn. conducted by the
Rev. HI. W. Bays. 1). D. Presiding El
der. Third quarterly conference im
mediately after service.
Epworth League, 5 p. m. Prayer
meeting, Thursday 5 p. mn.
The public is cordially invited to all
G. P. WATSON,
le very Latesi
The fall term of court was of shori
duration, which is creditable to the
county as it shows that notwithstand.
ing the much;talked of lawlessness, in
this county at least, there is respect
for law. Judge H. F. Rice of Aiken,
presided, and Solicitor P. H. Stoll, and
Stenographer Wood at their respective
The cases tried were, Charlie Jones,
violation dispensary law-not guilty.
A. M. Cubbage, murder-not guilty.
Fraser Burgess, housebreaking and
Jervey Cantey, housebreaking and
larnceny, pleaded guilty and was sen
tenced to nine months of the chain
Tho grand jury presented its report
Monday afternoon, and was discharged.
The report of this grand jury, it will
be noted, makes several recommenda
tions, 'especialy the item referring to
the .1udge of Probate. and the marriage
license fees. The following is the text
of the presentment:
To His Honor H. F. Rice, Presiding
We beg leave to report that we have
passed on all cases banded us by the
The finance committee makes the
following re-port. The total outstanding
debt of county amounts to twenty-four
thousand. four hundred,two ancseven
teen cents ($24.402,17) with a few small
claims which have not been approved
to be added to this amount.
The . chaingang committee reports
prisoners, stock and property well kept
and in good condition, and that work
on roads, consisting of steel bridges,
cement cuiberts, and sand-clay roads,
speaks well for the industry and judg
ment of our Supervisor.
The educational committee reports
increase interest in educational mat
ters, improvement in buildings and
grounds, and an increase attendance in
all schools visited by them.
Public building committee reports,
we find that the porch to jail needs re-!
guttering, one leak in the main roof.
The balance of buiding in good condi
tion except that the roof needs re
painting in order to preserve the cover,
and we recommend that this be done
We note that our former recommen
dation as to repairs to the court room
has not been carried out. And we re
commend that these repairs be made
at the earliest possible moment.
We have examined* all Magistrates
books and found them properly sept
and correct, except Magistrate at Pine
wood. Paxville and Mdanning, and we
recommend that these Magistrates
bring their books to be examined ats
the Spring term of court 1915.
We find by reference to the Act of
1911 at page 131, that marriage licenses
shall be issued by the Judge of Probate
upon the payment of a fee of One
Dollar, of which amount the Judge of
Probate shall retain twenty-five cents,
the remaining seventy-tivee cents
to be paid into the County Treasury
and go to the school fund of the County.
By reference to the Acts of 1912,- en
titled "An Act to amend the law with
reference to compensation and salaries
of County officers." It is provided
that in Clarendon County, the Judge
of Probate shall receive as his compen
sation the sum of One L'lar, in lien
of all other fees for the issuance of
In the Supply Bill for 1914 (Acts of
1914 page 785) it is provided that the
fee of One Dollar, collected by the
Judge of Probate for marriage licenses
shall be retained by him as at part of
We believe the provision Acts 1912
and 1914 above referred to, do not re
peal the provisions of the general Act
of 1911, for the reason that the same
are local, special and temporary laws,
and do not repeal the general law.
We, therefore, recommend that the
County Commissioners, bring suit
against th e Judge of Probate for the
recovery of the sum of seventy-five
cents on each marriage license issued
by him, wherein he retained the full
amount of One Dollar, so that the mat
ter may be judicially determined.
We find that on October 2nd 1912,
that the sum of S25.0was paid as re
ward for the capture of an escaped con
vict "William Johnson" by R, E. Mc
Faddin, County Supervisor to E. B.
Gamble Sheriff, who paid same to Sum
ter County otticer, the party captured
proved not to be the said "William
Johnson" and we recommend that
proper action be taken to have this
amount of $25.00 be returned to the
Thanking his Honor-, and other court
oficers for all courtesies shown, all of
which is respectfuly submitted.
J. A. JAMES,
HOLDOVER GRAND JURORS.
J .M Galloway. J McDMcFadd in, J N
Fann, A C Harvin, R E Thompson,
Revival at Alcols.
Beginning the 29th, inst , there will
be a series of meetings held in the Bap
tist church building at Alcolu- We
are fortunate in having both an evang
elist and a Gospel singer. Dr. Carter
will do the preaching. Dr. Carter has
bad extensive and varied experience as
an evangelist. He has labored both in
Engand and the United States. He is
a Ph. D. graduate of the University of
Australia: he comes well r-ecommended
as a strong forceful pi-eacher, and a
deeply consecrated man of God. Mr.
Smoak will lead the singing. Mr.
Smoak for some time sang fir-st tenor in
the first Baptist church of New York
City. He is devoting himself exclus
ively now to evangelis:ic work as a
Gospel singer. The public is cordially
invited to attend all these services,
which will continue for two or three
weeks. Wet most earnestly plead for
the presence, prayers, and sympathies
a all Christian people: that our- own
spiritual life may be deepened and in
tensiied, and that the lost may be
brought into the Kingdom of God.
There will be two services per day.
Services in the afternoon at three
o'clock, and at night beginning at eght
o'clock. Do not forget the date of the
beginning-the 29th, of the present
H. K. WILLIAMS.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pi-obat~e
for Clarendon county. ou the 22nd daty
of October, 1914, at 11 o'clock a. in.,
for letters of discharge as A dministr-a
Itor of the estate of Charles K. Cortis.
deceased. G. HENRY CURTIS,
PaxvlleS. ., Spt.21, 1914.
Styles in Fal
ited to attend
The New Roliroad.
The outlo k for another railroad tc
Manning grows brighter as the days
roll around. It will be remembered
for the past four weeks there has been
a notice published in The Times show
ig that certain gentlemen would ap
ply to the Secretary of State for a char
ter for a railroad from Estill. in Hamp
ton County, to St. Paul in Clarendon
County, when this notice appearea a
meeting of the citizens of Manning was
called and a committe appointed tocon
fer with the promoters of this ralroad
scheme with a view of inducing them
to extend their project through Sum
merton, and on to Manning.
The committee had its conference
with the promoters in Charleston, at
which conference the entire situation
was discussed, resulting in propositions
t'eing made for consideration by the
citizens of Manning and Summerton,
subsequent!y another mass meeting
was held by the citizens, and the tom
mittee was instructed to close a deal
with the road promoters. if possible.
Last Thursday Messrs. Walker and
Milligan two of the promoters arrived
in Manning and held a conference wtth
gentlemen of Summerton and this town,
afterwhich an agreement was reached
by which tnese gentlemen agreed to
extend their operations from St. Paul
through Surnmerton to Manning, con
ditioned that Summerton would donate
the sum of six thousand dollars, a
right of way through the town, and a
depot site; Manning to donate $10,000
with rights of way and depot site; this
proposition was tentatively agreed to,
Manning also offered to donate suffi
cient land for the railroad shops should
the shops be located here.
Friday night another 'wass meeting
was held to confirm the action of the
committee, petitions were put in circu
lation for the election necessary for
the issuance of the bonds necessary to
raise the $10,000, and with comm. nd
able quickness these petitions were
The people here are not going into
this enterprise with closed eyes, neith
er are they permitting their zeal for
another transportation outlet to lead
them astray, but they are going at it
in a businesslike way, requiring the
utmost care as to all of the details to
safeguard their donations, in other
words, the railroad promoters will get
our bonds providng they give to us a
bond that the road will be built within
a certain length of time, and should
anything happen by which their com
pact is not carried out the taxpayers
are to be indemnified. It is our un
derstanding the roadwill extend from
Manning and make a desirable connec
.ion at some point north of hei-e, and
which will give us an outlet at one end
of the line that will make Savannah a
competing cotton market with Wil
mington and Charleston, and at the
other end with roads that will put
Manning in the class of towns to have
the advantage of competitive railroad
Unfortunately the writer has not had
any personal contact with the promo
ters of -the new enterprise, and is not
in touch with them as yet, therefore he
is not ina position '.o give out full de
tails about this very important project,
but he thinks thbat as soon as the bonds
ave been issued and turned over to
the railroad company active work will
begin on the grading, and surveying.
The local committee entrusted with
the negotiations is composed of Mayor
A. C. Bradham. Capt. W. C. Davis,
and Mr. J. K. Breedin.
The meeting of the farmers held in
the court house last Saturday was not
as largely attended as it was hoped for,
but the interest manifested by the few
who did attend demonstrated the ne
cessity of co-operation. The meeting
was presided over by Mr. C. A. Mc
Faddin, with Mr. J. E. Kelley acting
as secretary. Several talks were made
on the cott'on situation, and all of them
were conservatuve in tone. Mr.. Kelley
spoke at length on the matter of hand
ling cotton under present conditions
and advised his hearers to go slow and
do nothing rash. .He des.cribed the
situation fr-om the standpoint of the
farmer. the merchant, and tne banker,
and showed where the salvation of the
people lay in intelligent co-operation
Mr. Kelley also thought that conditions
have changed somewhat since the call
ing of the legislature to convene and
argued in favor of a resolution asking
the governor to rescind his proclamna
Mdr. E. D. Hodge was another one of
the speakers, and he talked cotton like
one who knew and felt the subject:
Mr. Hoar~ was prominent in the cot
ton movement of several years ago and
did much to agitate the holding move
ment, therefore when he rose it was
kt:on ii tLait he would talk on a faimiiiar
subject. He too, realized the neces
sity of conservatism, and co-opera
tion. and that it was no time for threats
and'idle talk, the country needs the
hell) of every man, merchant, banker
and farmer must get together to devise
plans to work out our salvation, lHe
approved of the movement of those
who inaue urated this buy-a-bale-of-cot
ton for 10 cents per pound, and exprcss
ed the belief that this revived some
activity in the cotton market, that it
was his opinion, the movement opened
the eves of the manufacturers, and
mttde 'themi sit up an:d take notice.
There were sotme other talks, Mr.
Den Hudnal andI Mir. W. WV. Johnson
both inteliirent farmers wvho seemned
to trealize the conditions as they exis:,
ad both gave cood wholesome advice.
There was manifested a feeling bor
dering on seriousness, every one pr-es
eat felt the responsibility of avoiding
extreme words or action, with the r
suit that practically not bing was done
at li thi eeting.
Remember Your Last
Dose of Calomet.
You probably recall the bad after
e;ects of the calomel more than the
Isickness you took it for. You need
never again go through with being "all
knocked out. for a day or two by cal
Next time your liver gets sluggish
and inactive, we urge that you go to
Dickson Drug Store for a bottle of Dod
son's Liver Tone, a splendid vegetable
lquid medicine that wii start your
liver as surely as calomel ever did and
with none of the after-effects of calomel.
It is absolutely harmless both to chil
dren and adults and demands no re
striction of habits or diet.
A large bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone
costs only fifty cents and the druggists
who sell it guarantee it to take the
place of calomel, and will refund your
money, if it fails in your case or if you
[I Cloaks, Cap
this Big Disp]
Your eyes examined Free by Drs. H.
D. Reese and L. A. Woodruif, Opt. Ds.,
Optome.rists and Opticians.
We have diplomas from some of the
very best optical colleges in the United
States. Away with your drugs! We
can, by the use of the Cross Prism,
locate and correct any errors of
refraction without the use of poisonous
drugs, such as atropine. etc., which
are very dangerous and sometimes
cause total blindness. With the Cross
Prism we can correct any refrac
tLve defect. ,Parents, have your chil
dren's eyes examined. Between the
ages of 10 and 15 years the capsule of
the eye gets its growth, and if there
be any errors they will make their
appearance between these ages. This
makes it very important to have ,he
child's eyes examined now. If there
be any errors not corrected, they may
be handicapped for life. There are
few people who realize the grave im
portance of consulting a competent op
tometrist in regard to any infraction
of the.eye, which, next to the her.rt, is
the most delicate organ of the human
body. If through neglect it becomes
disarranged it is your master, and with
the loss of your sight, you are helpless.
We do not claim to do the miraculous,
but with the Cross Prism w e do claim
to correct accurately Hypermetropia.
Myopia, Exephoria, Esephoria, Astig
rnatism, Muscular Unbalance and
Spasms of accommodation.
We can straighten cross eyes without
use of knife or drugs, locating the mus
cular errors with the Cross Prism. We
have many satisfied patients throughout,
the country, and our long experience
speaIts for itself. We will be at Arants
Drug Store until October 3rd., ten
days only. Don't fail to see us if you
have any eye trouble. The longer you
let it go, the worse it will be. We
make a specialty of fitting glasses where
others have failed. Will visit your
home when requested. Drs. H. D.
Reese and L. A. Woodruff. Remem
ber the dates-until Saturday Oet, 3
Miss Mallie Kennedy and 11r. I. A.
Leach of this city were married on
Wednesday afternoon at the residence I
of Mrs. Lula Myers, on West Bartlette
Street, the Rev. J. N. Tolar perform
ing the ceremony.
The wedding was a very quiet affair,
only about twenty of the relatives and
intimate friends of the contracting par
ties being present to witness the cere
mony. Attending Miss Kennedy was
Miss Jumell Myers, and Mr. A. A.
Howell was best man for the groom.
The bride was dressed in her traveling
After the marriage a small informal
recetion was given, when the happy
youn~g couple left on the evening trai n
for a trip to Boston and other points.
After a stay of two weeks they will re
:s and Suits.
turn to Sumter, where they will make
their home on West Liberty street.
Mrs. Leach is a graduate of the
training department of the Sumter
Hospital and has manv friends in Sum
ter. Mr. Leach came to Sumter about
two years ago to accept an important
position with the Witherspoon Bros.
Shoe Mfg. Co. He has made many
friends during his residence here, all
of whom wish Mr. and Mrs. Leach
much happiness. -Sumter Item.
SUSINES S LOCAL.
Thursday and Friday, D. Hirsch mann
Millinery opening, 24th and 25th ln%t.
I have on hand money to lend on
mortgages of real estate. S. Oliver
A big Flour Mill has been promised
in Manning if the farmers will raise
Wheat. Place your orders for seed at
once with W. P. Legg.
Itch relieved in 30 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Never fails.
Sold by Dickson Drug Co., druggists.
5or 6 doses 666 will break any case
Fevei or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
Seed-Wheat, Oats and Rye. a large
shipment to arrive next week. W. P.
Money to lend on Real Estate-Apply
to Chariton DuRant.
Millinery opening. 24th, and 25th.
5 or 6 doses 666 will broak any case
>f Fever or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
For sale-Cheap, a half dozen horses
>n easy terms, and good cotton taken
Lt 1Oc a pound in payment, W. P Legg
The public is invited- to attend our
fillinery opening on the 24 and 25th.
Buggies, Wagons, Harness Mowers
Md Hay Rakes on easy terms. Good
otton taken in payment at 10c a pound.
W. P. Lcgg.
For Rent-The Coardes Plantation in
t. James township. containing 300
cres of excellent land. Apply to Mrs.
A. S. Briags, Manning S. C.
:I will apply to the Judge of Probate
or Clarendon county. on the 22nd day
I October, 1914, at 11 o'clock a. m.,
or letters of discharge as Adiminlstra
rix of the estate of George R. Jones,
eceased. ADDIE M. JONES,
Manning, S. C., Sept. 21st, 1014.
for ekstdrenj aafe, aure. No omiater
Ve invite you i
'all Apparel, a
s always, you
st ideas in Wc
Vear from th
rever have we
ifer this year.
ient you are bc
uit and a good
73 have the nE
3xtures. Let i
~cu are doubtl
ray in which v
ew styles fron
~i ough to tel
s usual1, compi
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY,
SEPTEMBER 24 AND 25, 1914.
Everybody is cordially
Word of Caution. As to Fieltio.
Never judge a man by hI~is > 3maD a man who is fooling aw~
clothes. She may have n - is ti= in the literary field might L
her own. useful Ina potato field.
THE BEST BUTTER
This Statement Appears on Every Package of
STONE'S WRAPPED CAKES
Good Butter is the foundation of good Cake; the price you pay
has little or nothing to do with the quality.
The immaculate Cleanliness of Stone's Shop; the urity and
excellence of all of the materials used in making Stone's Cakes;
the infinite care and attention given to every detail in the making
of Stone's Cakes-These things constitute quality.,
The factthat Stone bakes nothing but cakes; equips hisbakery with
speial constructed ovens and machines to not only produce better
Cake, but large quantities at a minimum cost, better and cheaper
than they could otherwise-be produced.
THESE THINGS MAKE
STONE'S WRAPPED CAKES.
BETTER THAN YOU CAN rtAKE
CHEAPER THAN YOU CAN BAKE
SIX Varieties- -10c. Each--- Six Varieties
Silver lice, Golden Sunbeam
A Pure White Cake Rich Yellow Cake
Mephisto, Raisin Cake
A Chocolate Cake. Yellow Rasin Cake.
Spanish Cake Creole Fruit,
Sour Cream Spice. Spiced Raisin Cake,
"Everything Good to Eat"
W ONAT ----
OLLUM MER CO.
o see the new styles in
~nd promise you that,
will find here the new
imen' s and Children's
e shops of the best
at Suits .
had a prettier lot- of
than we are able to
In our large assort
und to find a becoming
;w creations, the right
ais show you.
ess familiar with the*
re keep up with the
the best makers. It
I you that thi sn 'e is,
ete this fall. 4<>