Newspaper Page Text
This you can do by seeing and b
of all styles and best quality. We I
must make room for our fall stock.
If it s A NICE BUGGY you v
it. If it is a serviceable FARM W2
guarantee prices and quality.
In HARNESS we bought the
here and have the
Prices to 6
We make good all we say, so y
if in need of anything in our line.
- We have
A Host of Satisfi
and will make one of you if you but
Come to see us whether you buy
W. P. HAWK
S. R. V
I make a special1
ENTS and always car
and numerous other ai
I atm makin-g a specialty this sewsn of p
make the HOMES ATTRACTIVE,-afd thei
The New Era Rea
weighs 18 pounds to the gallon and is noted:
vount of space it will cover.
Til E I A- M A
is another fine Paint, 1 gallon of Oil added
Paint. I want my cusromers to use these P
het y prices on Floor and Lubricating
For pastures and yards the best on the mark
Alwas o hale pi.the best Rubber and Ca
pleMy store is headquarters for STOVES,1
NESS and SADDLERY, CARRIAGE al
When you want anything id my line con
L-. E3 D L
Sumter, S. C.
TO THE TIMI
uying rom our iarge stock ol
tave a house full of them and
-ant at a right price we have
LGON, we can supply you and
best assortment ever shown
u cannot afford to stay away
give us a chance.
or not, you will feel better.
INS & CP0
EWELRY, SPECTACLES, EYE CLASSES AND
NDS OF FANCY NOVELTIES.
.v of WEDDING and HOLIDAY PRES
ry a handsome line of
andPainted China, Glassware
ticles suita'ule for G if ts of all kind.
: Ak SEE TME-=
mua Jewelry Rcpairin;; done promptly and
- MANNING. a. -
atting within reach the material to
-eby increase the value of property.
or its durability and for the vast
I, makes 2 gallons of very heavy
sints and I am in position to give
OILS, VARNISHES, etc.
:et, I buy by c-ar load and will scll
nvass Belting and Machinery Sup
[ARDWARE, CUTLERY, HAR
ad WAGON MATERIAL, and
ie to see or write to,
ANTS KIDNAP, THEIR FOES.
Raid Neirhber:. vmfl~en and car..
.y 0;i .-y Vrisonerx.
Dr. II. C. McCook te!!s of a species
of kidnaping iits which make organ
ized attaicks on other ant villages for
the 1)u11pose of euipturing slaves. Here
is an accoullt Of the attack:
"At hist the nuster is complete.
Mysteriously. but efTeetively, the signal
'Forward' is given. and the column
moves from the hill. There is no regu
lar alignnntic, but a show of solidarity,
a holding of the ranks within close
coml)as and touch-a 'rout step,' In
fact. There is no general; there are no
subordinate oileers, but such is the
sympathctie unity that they seem to
move in responLse to one will and com
mand. If every warrior is a law unto
I himself the l:w so binds and animates
and compels all alike that the ends of
an organized cohort are served.
"Assault. battle and pillage follow
quickly Upon the sortie. The objective
point of the march is not far aw:.y.
A hundred yards distant is a Fuscan
village. The route thereto lies across
the edge of a grove, over a footpath,
along a fallen tree, under whose shelter
and shaded by tufts of grass is the
devoted commune. It is feeble in num
bers, and there is a bare show of de
fense as the freebooters hurl them
selves upon the hill and plunge into
the open gates. The villagers flee at
the first onset through unassailed or
secret passages. Some run the gant
let through the assailing ranks. All
who can carry -. part of the family
treasures-eggs, larvo and pupe. Like
their Brobdinguagian brothers of the
human race, when disaster befalls their
first care is for their offspring. The
fugitives mount into nearby clumps of
low wood plants, whence they Icok
down upon the devastation of their
homes-with what feelings? For one
must suppose tha.t the midgets do feel,
though sometimes he would fain hope
"Meanwhile the invaders issue from
the gates, bearing in their jaws !he
Fuscan young and occasionally an
adult. They take the home trail, but
not in ordered ranks. It .is go as you
please now. They are welcomed back
by their black confederates. who receive
the captives and take-them-their very
own sisters perhaps--into: the domestic
quarters. The soldiers:-burry back to
the scene of action, for.their work is not
Cornell university-"Cornell! I yell,
yell, yell! Cornell!"
Amherst-"Rah! Rah! Rah. Rah.
Rah! Rah! Amherst!"
Columbia university - "ray! Ray!
University of Pennsylvania-"Hoo
rah! Hoo-rah! Hoo-rah! Penn-syl-va
Princeton university-"Hoorayl Hoo
ray! Hooray! Tiger! Sis! Boom!
Lehigh university - "Hoo- rah -ray!
Hoo-rah-ray! Ray, ray, ray, Lehigh!
University of Chicago - "Chicago!
Chicago! Chicago, go& Go it, Chica-go
it, Chica-go it. Chica-go!"
Yale university-"Rah, rah, rahi! Rlah,
rah, rah! Rlah, rah, rah! Yale!"
Yale's yell is quick arid sharp.
Harvard university-"Rah, rah, rah!
Rah, rah, rah! Rah, rah, rah! Har
yard!" Harvard's yell is long and
Brown university-"Rah! Rlah! Rah!
Rah! Rash! Rahi! Brown, Brown,
Brown! K~i yi, ki yi, ki 'yi! Hicki,
hickti! Hoorah!" (Three times.)
BURNING A WIDOW.
The Story of a Witness of This Cruel
I had the opportunity of seeing a
young widow burn herself by the side
of her deceased husband. The funeral
pile was about ten feet high. In the
middle of the pile lay her deceased hus
band, an old and miserable oking
man. The devoted victim was a young
creature about seventeen, dressed in
white, with all her jewels on. There
was a conf'used noise of singing and
shouting, intermixed with the sound of
tomtoms and at intervals the hollow
and sonorous sound of gongs and trum
pets. The priests and her friends crowd
ed round her, all speaking to her at
once, apparently to distract her atten
tion and to prevent her shrinking at the
last moment from sacrificing herself.
There was a small tank of water
close to the funeral pile. They led her
to this. I was very near her when I
saw her quietly take the jewels from
her ears, her nose, unclasp her gold
bracelets as well as the bangles from
her ankles and every ornament she had
on, which were received by her rela
She then stepped into the water, di
vested herself of her clothes of pure
white and replaced them with clothes
of a yellow color. She then performed
her ablutions, came out of the water
and, unassisted, walked three times
round the pile, followeds by the priests
and her friends, who at this period ap
peared to be more urgent and loud in
their discourse to her to distract her
attention. She then, unassisted, mounted
the pile, laid herself down by the side
of her husband and put his head under
her arm, turning herself toward him.
Then they sprinkled large quantities
of oil and straw on the pile. The fa
tal fire was then applied, and amid
loud shouts and while the fire reached
her I distinctly heard her utter the
words "Nirva! Nirva!"
I was very near her during the dif
ferent parts of the ceremony and could
have saved her life by merely touching
her, as she would then have been de
filed and would not have been permit
ted to have the honor of sacrificing her
But in saving her life I stood the
chance of being torn to pieces, and I
certainly should have been brought to
a court martial for disobedience of or
ders, for the English in those days
were strictly forbidden to meddle with
the customs and prejudices of the na
tives.-Gcorg Ebers' "Memoirs."
A Deep Scheme.
Mr. Deepe-I want you to sit right
down and write to Mrs. Jenks inviting
her to view the parade from our house.
Mrs. Deepe--I thought you said the
route was almost sure to be changed,
so that our house will be cut out?
Mr. Deepe-It will be changed, and
the parade will pass her house now.
A young wife's rainbow smile-the
kind that comes after a shower-is beau
tiful, but it is also the most expensive
bit of scenery produced on the human
face-New Orleans Times-Democrat
Every miin has at times In his mid
the ideal of what he should be, but IS
A Bold Uoldup.
Within my tiiue in Texas (and I am
not such an old man either) two stage
coaches containing about twenty-three
passengers were rappeid and all the
valuables of the passengers taken by
one man. The ro!)bbr made them all
stand in a row anud 'hand over." The
route was only traveled by one coach,
but on account of the large number of
passengers an additlo:,l coach was put
on that day. The robber stopped the
first coach and inad' the passengers
get out. When the passengers in the 1
first coach were lined up the second 1
coach made its appearance. Ie made i
them get out and then told them he 1
didn't expect two colwhs. That was 1
nerve. A Jew insisted on retaining I
enough of his money to get his dinner.
The robber took all and then gave him
hack 50 cents, and the Jew got into an
argument with him as to the amount
being suillcient to get a meal. That
was cheek. The robber went off with
all the money of the twenty-three pas
sengers, and yet there were many
brave men in that caravan, but discre
tion was the better part of valor. The''
robber had two pistols out and ready.
A. shot from one of the twenty-three
would have caused the robber to shoot,
and several would have been killed.
That's the only way they looked at it.
Forest and Stream.
The rate of the pulse in males at dif
ferent ages Is as follows: At birth, 136
beats per minute; at 5 yenrs, S3 beats
per minute; between 10-15 years, 78
beats per minute; between 15-20 years,
60.5 beats per minute; between 20-25
years, 60.7 beats per minute; between
25-30 years, 71 beats per minute; be
ween 30-50 years, 70 beats per min
In females the rate Is from 1 to 4.5
beats faster per minute.
Slow walking raises the pulse from
10 to 20 beats, while rapid running
may raise It to 140. This rise may
last from half an hour to an hour.
Eating raises the pulse from 8 to 20 <
beats; without wine, 13.1; with wine, C
17.5. In the morning thepulse is 10
beats higher than at night. When the
barometer rises 5 Inches the pulse in
creases 1.3 per minute. -If the pulse
be 6G.0 while lying down It will be 70 4
when sitting and 78.0 when standing. C
Ancient Tribe In Panama.
In Panama reside the Talamancans,
a tribe of Indians ruled by a king who.
have not changed their habits since the
days of Columbus. The Talamancan's
hut, which is a masterpiece in the art
of thatching. is a huge affair and shel
ters his entire family and all his world
ly possessions. including the domestic
animals. As he is a past master in the
art of domesticating the wild deer, the
peccary, the tapir and even the tiger
cat, numbers of these animals are pres- t
ent In - every village. Ills bed consists
of the trunk of a certain species of
palm cut into strips and supported
three or four feet from the ground on a
frame. A few earthen pots complete
the furnishings of his house. r
While the Orchestra Plays.
"I do wish the woman back of me (
would stop kicking my chair," sighed a a
woman at the theater the other even- f
ng. "Ever since the overture began r
she has been keeping time with her
feet, and besides all that she is fanningI
the back of my neck and trying to humc
a tune she doesn't know. Isn't It t
strange how some people act when I
there's any music about? Now, just
look at that little woman in the second
row tapping all five fingers of one hand
against her forehead. She's uncon
scious of it too. And there's another 1
woman over there in the box who
seems to think she is leading the or
hestra with. her fan. The men are
just as bad too. Just look around and 1
see the number of men who are keep- I
ng time with their heads, their hands
or their feet. Then there is always
some creature who makes a nuisance of(
himself by whistling through his .teeth
all the time the orchestra. Is playIng. 1
Even you, my dear"-this to her hus-1
band-"are keeping strict time with
your programme while I'm lecturing
about other people's misconduct"- I
New York Times. -1
Moon Worship In Britain.
Lunar superstitions lingered until a
late period in the British islands. A
writer of the seve-nteenth century says:t
"In Yorkshire, etc., northward, somec
country people doe worship the new
moon on their bare knees, kneeling on r
an earthfast stone. And the people off
Atol, in the highlands of Scotland, doe
worshIp the new moon." Speaking oft
the Irish, he continues, "Whether or nor
they worship the moon I know not, but
when they first see her after the change
they commonly bow the knee and say
the Lord's Prayer and near the wane
address themselves to her with a loud
voice after this manner, 'Leave us as
well as thou foundest.' "c
Sylvester O'Halloran, the Irish histo
rian, speaking of the corresponding
customs of the Phonicians and Irish,
adds: "Their deities were the same.
They both adored Bel (or the sun), the
moon and the stars. The house of Rim
mon, which the Phoenicians worshipedc
in (like our :temples of Flechita in
Meath), were sacred to the moon."
What Do People Read?
Every roadside fence Is now a prim
er for the passerby, every trolley ear Is
a first reader to the traveler and every
boarding a treatise on zoology, manu
factures and social problems. Today.
most read a little, if only the signs and.1
posters; some read newspapers-prob
ably 10,000,000 to 20,000.000 of the 40,
000,000 who could read them if they
would. A few read novels. If the most1
popular novel finds only 1,000,000 buy
ers in a country where 40,000,000 could
read it .if they would, who can say that
novel readers are more than a few? A
very few, possibly 2,000,000 to 3,000,
000, read standard literature and seri-1
ous contributions to thought and knowl
edge. Surely the procession of read
ers grows larger every year, relatively
as well as absolutely.--Outlook.
Fixinig a Clock.
A resident of Florida tells this story
of an old negro who came to a watch
maker with the two hands of a clock'
"I want yer to fix up dese han's. 1
Dey ain't kept no correct time for mo'
den six munfs."
"Well, where is the clock?" respond
ed the watchmaker.
"Out to my cabin."
"But I must have the clock.."
"Didn' I tell yer dar's nuffln de mat
ter wid de clock 'cepting de han's? An'
here dey be. You jess want de clock so
you kin tinker it an' charge me a big
price- Gimame back dem han's."
And, so saying, he started off to find
an honest watchmaker.
Dorothy-What Frank Werser everr
could have seen In Bessie Brown is
past my knowledge.
Bella-Why, Dorothy, I didn't know
you cared -so much for Frank.-B3ostonft
An Eloquent Perorntion.
"And," said the rising young poli
tician as he reached his eloquent pero
ration, "I preCict that our candidate
will, when the votes are counted, be
found to have ridden to success upon
. tidal wave of glory that will have
swept all before it like wild fire break
ng in flying spray upon the strand
where the sun of victory shall blaze
lorth its most effulgent rays upon the
:lose of one of the most noble, most
oemorable campaigns that have ever
jeen launched upon the sea of politics
to gather strength and carry all be
lore it like the cyclone sweeping across
he broad prairies from which even
lhe orb of day has disappeared in ter
Simplicity is the crowning jewel of
ill virtues. Great messages, great
ruths, great discoveries and great
?vents are ever simple in their ele
nents. Simplicity makes the great
iobler and lifts the obscure to places
>f eminence. It is the bright charm of
nnocent childhood and the radiant gem
f the old and learned.-Maxwell's Tal
Street Araba Who Rise.
Newsboys and street arabs often
nake admirable clerks. The way they
vork into commercial houses is aston
shing. A large percentage of public
Lnd prosperous business wen of Amer
ca began as newsboys. but probably
io one realizes how many work their
ray up from the gutter to wealth and
nfiuence. They begin as hangers on
mnd are recruited from the ranks of
,very class of street gamin. ThIclr wits
iave been sharpened by contact with
he sordid side of life and by observa
on in the school of the street. They
mow the value of friends. So they are
:o be found at the door of every big
iouse, ready at any time to run an er
-and, always at band to pick up an
mbrella or open a door. And before
he people who regularly pass in and
>ut of the doors .of the place realize it
me of these little chaps they have been
Lcustomed to see is on the payroll.
lomebody has bought him a six dollar
nit of clothes to put him more at ease
vith the people and weather, and he is
ma the road that in a surprising number
>f cases leads to success.-New York
The famous Eddystone lighthouse
tands fourteen miles off the coast of
,and's End and is perhaps the most
elebrated in the world. It has often
>een used as an illustration by poets
Lnd preachers, for no other lighthouse
s in such a lonesome or dangerous
lace, and none costs so much money
md trouble. There are three keepers,
v-ho live there with their families, and
wo of them are always on duty, while
he third is on the main coast enjoying
vacation. They relieve one another
ach month, so that none of the keep
trs remain on duty more than two
nonths at a time. The change and
est are said to be absolutely necessary
o preserve the nerves of the keepers.
he lighthouse Is 135 feet high, was
reted In ISS2 at a cost of $400,000
nd rises from a submerged rock. The
irst lighthouse was erected -on this
'ock as long ago as 1607, but was
rashed away six years after and was
iot replaced for a long time. The sec
nd was burned down in 1775; the
ird- stood from 1707 to 18S2 and was
amous in history.
"The" O'Gormn Mahon.
The last of the Irish duelists, O'Gor
nan Mahon. was indignant at the num
>er of his colleagues in the Irish party
ho claimed the prefix and by way of
idiculing their pretensions to chieftain
ihip assured the house there were only
bree personages property entitled to
t-the pope, the devil and the O'Gor
nan Mahon. The O'Conor Don, The
icDermott, The O'Donoghue, The Mc
;illuddy of the Reeks, The O'Grady
Lnd The O'Sullivan are regarded as en
itled to the distinction as beads of old
rish families, clans or septs. There
re also some in Scotland, notably "The.
dcNab." whose ancestor had a boat of
is own at the time of the flood, being
0 proud to accept the hospitality of
SeidU's Silent Tongue.
One of the most striking anecdotes
old in Ilermann Klein's "Thirty Years
>f Musical Life In London" relates to
nton Seidi's first interview with Wag
er in the library at Wahnfried. Seidi
ound the room dark, and, imagining
mobody was there, he pulled out his let
or of introduction and began silently
ehearsing the speech he had prepared.
suddenly from out of the gloomy cor
mer Wagner appeared, and Seidl was
o nervous that he could not bring out
sentence of his speech. This proved
o be his saivation, for Wagner, declar
ng, "If you can work as well as you
an hold your tongue, you will do,"
*ngaged him on the spot.
"Senator, what was the nearest you
ver came to being bribed?" asked the
lrl who always blurts everything right
"It was the time I voted for the post
1 box bill and received 7,000 shares of
tok In the concern that was to make
he boxes when the bill gave It a mo
Lopoly of the business."
"I should think that was a clear case
"No. The measure didn't go through,
d the stock never amounted to any
One Description of It,
"What," asked the teacher, "do you
mderstand by 'the strenuous life?'
)oes it convey any meaning to you?"
"Sure," replied the bad boy.
"Why, what happens in the wood
hd when pa gets home after you've
>on naughty," was the prompt reply.
Delays Are Dangerous.
Lover-Anid so your mother does not
elieve in long engagements? I am de
Miss Do Broker-Yes; mamma says
ver so many girls' fathers have failed
Luring long engagements, and the poor
hings never got married at all.-New
Ilonesty In Others.
"'Honesty is the best policy,'" quot
d the hypocritical deacon, "and I wish
could make everybody realize it."
"I reckon ye do," replied the hard
eaded farmer. "Ye'd git the best of
verybody in a horse trade then,
vouldn't ye?"-Philadelphla Ledger.
One of the greatest surprises for a
ountryman on his n.rst visit to a big
ity is to learn that the floorwalker does
ot own the store.-Danville (Ill.) Comn
In Australia, with the exceptionl.,0
he dingo, or wild dog, there Ii o beast
Webster and Jenny Lind.
The folloving quaint story of Daniel
Webster zznd Jenny Lind is told in
"Washington, the Capital City:"
It chanced that on the day of Jenny
Lind's appearance several members of
the cabinet and senate were the guests
at dinner of the Russian minister, and
the concert was half over when Web
ster and the other members of the par
ty entered the hall. When the ap
plause with which they were received
had subsided the second part of the
roncert was opened by the gifted
Swede with "Hail, Columbia!"
Deeply moved by the patriotic air,
Webster at the close of the first verse
rose and added his rich, sonorous voice
to the chorus.. His wife, who sat be
hind him, pulled at. his coat tail to
make him stop singing, but at the
close of each verse the volunteer basso
joined in. and.none could tell whether
Lind, Webster or the audience was
As the last notes of the song died
away Webster, hat in hand, made a
profound bow to the singer. Jenny
Lind, blushing at the honor, courtesied,
while the audience applauded to the
echo. Webster, not to be outdone in
politeness, bowed again. Again Lind
courtesied, the house applauded, and
this was repeated nine times.
The Meaning of Mess.
The use of the word mess for dining
room is A remnant of a custom quite
common in Anglo-Norman times. Mess,
from the French mets (meat or a dish
of food) and the Latin mensa (a table),
was the meat prepared in common
(compare the collegiate word "com
mons") for four persons sitting at a
separate table. Guests at dinners and
other ceremonial occasions were divid
ed for general convenience into such
From this the word came to be- used
as equivalent to four In other matters.
Shakespeare speaks of Henry's four
sons as a mess, "Where are your mess
of sons?" and in "Love's Labor's Lost"
we find. "I confess that you three.fools
lacked me to make up the mess."
From the fact that soldiers and .sail
ors are always catered for in compa
nies, according to rank, the survival.of
the word among them is quite nat-raL
The same practice is still maintained.in
the London inns of court
The Lemon as. Medicineo.
The value of lemons In the treatment
of both rheumatism and consumption Is
now known to be very-great. The treat
ment is to begin with one or two a day
and gradually"increase the number. In
one case of rheumatism twenty-five
lemons a day were the dose for a time.
As a preventive of illness, however, a
half a lemon a day is all that should
be taken-that is, if taken every day
year in and year out A half a lemon
n a cup of hot water taken an hour be
fore breakfast (without any sugar) will
annihilate the darkest of dark brown
tastes in one's mouth. If you make a
practice of eating more butter and sug
ar than is good for you take lemon and
hot water every morning.-Maxwell's
Life and the Sun
All the energy of life is derived ulti
mately from the sun. A little of this
comes indirectly through lightning
which in passing through the air forms
ammonia and oxides of nitrogen. These,
being carried by rain into the ground,
are the constant source of nitrogen for
vegetable and indirectly for animal
life. A much larger quantity of energy
Is well known to be taken direct from
the sunshine by plants and used In
their anabolic processes. This energy
Is appropriated by .animals In their
food, and whether in the vegetable or
In the animal it assists In any alterna
tions of the system before. It Is com
Food and Ner-vous Troubles.
I have the privilege of knowing
many eminent men in the medical pro
fession, and their adviee in nine eases
out of ten is to eat and take as much
nourishment as possible. Numbers of
cases of nervous breakdown are entire
ly cured by what your correspondents
would call "overeating." In all nerv
ous disorders, from w;hich so many suf
fer In this age of keen competition, the
chief rem-edy is eating .more than is
seemingly required.--London Telegraph.
Exeursionists For Revenue.
Some years ago a British warship
visited St. Kilda in exceptionally calm
weather. As the natives of the place
hadnever seen a steamer, the captain
good naturedly offered to take them for
an hour's cruise, which was readily ac
cepted by a great many. On their re
turn the captain, seeing them all stand
ing in rows on-the quarter deck, asked
the cause. He was at once informed
that they were waiting to be paid..
The Secret Elopement.
He-We had best elope about 2 -in
the morning. I will bring my motor to
the nest corner, and
She-Oh, couldn't you make It a little
earlier, dear? Pa and ma do so want to
see us off, and I don't like to keep them
up so late.
New Deninition -of Principle~
"I fought the case not because I can:.
not pay, but on principle," explained a
defendant In the Southwark county
court recently. "Yes, I know," said
Judge Addison wearily. "In these courts
principle is another word for temper."
Didn't Take the Hint.
Nora-Ol towld thot installment mon.
thot he naden't call so often.
Mistress-Did he take the hint?
"No, mum; he took the pionn7."
To the last day she lives a woms~u
can never understand how a man can
worry about money matters when the
children nre doing so well at school
New York Press.
Van Antler (entertaining Witherby at
his country home)-Now, old man, if
you should happen to want anything
In the night just touch this bell.
Witherby-Never! I know how hard
It is to keep servants in the country.
Catch me touching that bell!
'Van Antler-But, I assure you, you
are perfectly safe. The bell doesn't
"I think it's absurd to say kissing is
dangerous." gushed Miss Rosebud.
"What possible disease could be spread
"Marriage, madam," grunted Grum
First Citizen (indignantly)-I am sur
prised that young Longhead would
len. himself to any such scheme.
Second Citizen-Lend himself? Why,
man, he was bought.--Judge.
When asked for an op~nion remem
br that a complime'nt is really wanted.
DickSoal Hrdwre Co0npaiJ
We would have the FARMERS of Clarendon County to under
stand that we are headquarters -for all kinds of Farm Implements
Plow Stocks the latest and.most- improved.
Collars; Traces and Bridals.
Don't forget us when you need Shovels, Spades and Pitch
We intend to make it to the interest of the FARMERS this
-season to call:to see us. before buying as we have a - large .stock
and intend selling it.
Yours for business.
DIC.SU KAID!ML CO AN,
First Opportunity for 1904
We. have still on hand a good assortment.of Fall and. Winter Goods, in
facts receiving some right along, naey,
.aSome very fine Ladies' Jackets.just received of the latest style.
Also a new lot of Ladies' Sweaters in:al colors and sizes. Don't:fait to -
get one as they are the rage. We are selling them cheaper than' in any
A FULL LINFL OF
Dress -oods and Trimmings
Also somemore Ready-Made Walking and Dress Skirts.
We .promise to save you money by getting your Suit of Clothes here;
also for yonr boy. Come and inspect them.
As to this line we are- still. maintaining our.old reputation.as:we
tire of giving fall satisfaction. in. workmansh ip. and prices.
We are also -open.ing-a full line.of Xmas goods which we wish you to
We have again a beautiful line of Ladies' and Gent's fine Pare Linen
anld Fancy Handkerchiefs.to be cheap.ex than elsewhere. Just.the thing
for your Christmas gifts.
A full line of Fascinators.
only want your examination. You will sure find them to your wish.
Thanking you for past favors, and anticipating your future wants, we
beg to remain
Yours very -truly,
Next to -Postoffice.
We Are It.
We are here -to do-basixiess -on a~liie.and .let live.pliy nda
visit to our -store will convince. yonethat we -propose to builduop
our section of the county-making itan inducement to buy at home.
Come to-see us and:examnine our stocksof::
WE: ARE SELLING:A.T
D RY GOODS,
Notions, Fancy Goods, Gent'a
H A TS, CLIO&THING,
FuiT Sl8gphiat Groceries3
We keep everything.you need-at prices to meet- competit'ion.
We want you to take a look at our Furniture, and the best line
of Buggies in the county. We keep the famous
Rock Hill Buggies.
We also-carry -a full line of Harness and Laprobes..
Comc and let us show you some nice Horses and, show you
howto save-money. We mean business.
R. L FELDER, Pinewood