Newspaper Page Text
Ehe uing1 ?rmt0.
LOUj1IS APPELT, Editor.
MANNING, S. C., MARCH 19. 1902.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
one year..- . .....................5
Six months..-... ................-- S
Four months..................... ..... 5)
One square. one time. $1: each subsequent in
sertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertisements.
Liberal contract.s made for three. six and t welve
SHALL THE CHILDREl Go TO CHARLES
The inclement weather last
Saturday prevented many of the
school trustees from-attending a
meeting called to discuss the pro
priety of making arrangements to
carry the children to the exposi
tion. The few that braved the
weatier for the children's sake,
were Messrs. P. B. Mims, J. N.
Brown, S. W. McIntosh, J. S.
Evans. These gentlemen were
enthusiastic over the project,
and were sincerely disappointed
in the lack of interest shown. In
the afternoon we received a let
ter from trustees of district No.
3, which is as follows:
Panola, March 15, 1902.
Hon. Louis Appelt, 'Manning, S. C.:
Dear Sir:-Neither Mr. Brailsford or
myself are able to come to Manning to
day, both of us are suffering from the
effects of grippe.
Our teachers and ourselves agree
with you as to the benefit the school
children would derive from a trip to the
Exposition. We are willing to draw on
the school fund for $25 or $30 to take
the cildren from our district down.
One coach will accommodate us. I
think Mr. Wells will approve the order.
If arrangements can be made I suggest
some Friday about the middle of April
as the best time. We thank you for
the interest you are manifesting in the
matter. S. P. HOLLADAY.
Chr'n Bd. Trustees.
Thus showing that there are
some trustees who do not regard
the scheme as extravagant; we
also met on the streets other
trustees who could not get to
town in time for the meeting,but
who favor the idea. We have
not despaired, and as the ele
ments were against holding a
well attended meeting, we will
propose that another attempt be
made on Saturday 29th inst., at
12 o'clock, and have a meeting of
all of the public school trustees.
It is hardly necessary for us
to say, we are in earnest in this
matter, because we believe the
trip to the South Carolina and
West Indian Exposition will be
of lasting benefit to the children;
our sincere belief, that it is the
duty of every school trustee to
attend the meeting on Saturday
29th inst., to aid in devising a
plan by which the children of
his district can take advantage
oi. an opportunity that may never
come to them again. This pro
jected trip is not a junketing
frolic; it is intended as a day for
practical study, and the inten
tion is, to make it most profitable
from an educational standpoint.
If the trustees will only do
their duty, we believe means'can
be devised by which all the
white school children of this
county over the age of ten years
can :see,the grandest and most
educating show that has ever
been held in the Southern States.
Where there is a will, there is a
way, and those men who have
been entrusted with the educa
tional welfare of the children in
their respective communities,
ought to show a sufficient ap
preciation of the honor conferred
upon them, to, at least come to
the court house to see what can
be done to delight the children
and feed their brains at the same
This subject is no bubbling
enthusiasm with us, we have
children of our own, and realize
fully the responsibility of a par
ent, and without hesitation, we
say, that the money it will take
to carry the children to Char
leston, whether the same is tak
en out of the public funds. or
raised by private subscription, is
a good investment to them who
are desirous of educating those
who are to take our places. We
so thoroughly believe this, that
we lay down the following of
fer: If the public schools in the
Manning district want to go,
and the trustees will not consent
to pay for the trip out of the
public funds, we will contribute
the sum of $20 towards rais
ing the necessary money by pri
vate subscription. If the trus
tees at the meeting on the 29th,
decide that they will not use the
public funds for the exposition
trip, we offer to be one of twenty
citizens to contribute the neces
sary money to pay the railroad
expenses. This is no bluff; it
is a pledge we make to do just
what we-propose. If all of this
fails, then the first teacher of a
white school in this county who
carries his or her school to the
exposition in a body, can draw
on las for the sum of five dollars
as a'contribution to help bear the
expense, providing said school
visiting the exposition numbers
as many as twenty-five chil
dren; and if the school at
tending in a body numbers over
30 scholars, the draft can be
made on us for $10. Now here
is an opportunity for public
spirited citizens to do good, and
we hope they will fall in line.
STATE OF OaIo. CIT or TQLEDO.'*
LUCAs Corsy. '
FRANKc 3. CHEN~EY makes oath that he is theC
senior partner ci the tirm of F. J. CHENEY &
Co., doing business in the city of Toledo. county
and State afores-aid. and that said tirm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of H ALL'S CA TARRH Cras.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and s-ubscribed in my pre-'~
ence, this 6th day of December. A. D. 1886.
-- A. W- GLEASON.
- sEALNotury Publie
Hairs Catarrh Cure is taken internally and
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimnoials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO0.. Toledo. 0.
'Sold by drugists. 7he
OUR LEADERS ARE ROTTEN.
The chairman of the National
Democratic party Senator J. K.
Jones of Arkansas, is a candi
date for re-election to the Unit
ed States Senate. He is -being
vigorously opposed on account
of being at the head of the
round cotton bale trust. The
Democratic party under the
spokesmanship of Senator Jones
went before the country denoun
cing trusts, and it was proven
that Jones while hypocritically
denouncing tru:ts, was himself
the president and a director in
one of the larges t
Is it any wonder that with such
leadership the masses refused to
confide the government to the
Democratic partyY The party
needs to rid themselves of Sena
tor Jones if it ever again hopes
to even be a respectable minori
ty much more a probable win
Jones the leader, is not alone
with his hypocrisy, our own Ben
Tillman went over this State
denouncing corporations. and
with dramatic effect attributed
the woes of the people to them.
He also claimed the State of
New Jersey to be the incubator
for fraudulent corporations, and
when hard pressed, he confesses
being Director in a New Jersey
chartered corporation. Such a
brazen confession wrung from
any other man would mean polit
ical death, but what is a glaring
inconsistancy in others, in the
estimation of some, is a shining
virtue with Tillman.
La Grippe Quickly Cured.
"In the winter of 1898 and 1899 I was taken
down with a severe attack of what is called La
Grippe." says F. L. Hewett. a prominent drug
gist of wintield. Ill. "The only medicine I
used was two bottles of Cham'rerlain's Cough
Remedy. it broke up the cold and stopped the
coughing like maic. and I have never since
been troubled with Grippe." Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy can always be d6pended upon to
break up a severe cold and ward off any threat
ened attack of pneumonia. It is pleasant to
take. too. which makes it the most desirable
and one of the most popular preparations in use
for these ailments. For sale by The R. B. Lor
yea Drug Store. Isaac M. Loryea. Prop.
Workman Corner Notes.
Editor The Manning Times:
Notwithstanding the hard times and
the scarcity of news, I will endeavor to
try to let the people of our county hear
from this corner through THE TIMES.
The corner is situated in the south
eastern part of Clarendon county about
two-and-o-balf miles south of Midway
church: is bounded on the south and
east by the waters of Black river: the
river makes a sudden bend and is where
the corner got its name. but it doesn't
mean cornered off fromu the ways of the
world or anything that could have a
tendency to promote the welfare of
The corner is noted for its fertile soil
which produces tobacco, cotton, corn.
oats, wheat, rye, potatoes, rice and
cane. The corner exports wheat, lum
ber and cattle. Many cattle are raised
here- there are lots of wilid hogs and
cows raised in the river swamp. Many
fish are caught on the banks .of the
river: some make a specialty of catch
ing fish and selling them.
We have two public schools at pres
ent and education is on a boom.
I believe most of the people of this
community have already taken in the
Exposition. and those who have, are
speaking of returning in May to see the
wonderful sights again. I hope. Mr.
Editor. you will be successful in your
plan of taking the school children of
this county to the Exposition: it would
be equal to months of schooling.
I believe the farmers, or most of
them, are ready to plant corn as soon
as they can decide if spring has fairly
come.' I am truly glad to see the farm
ers in this community in such good
spirits and believe they will try hard to
regain what they lost last year on the
'Well, Mr. Editor. I see where you
are advising the people to drop the
Col. James Tillman and Jenkins sword
afair. You say Colonel Jim will cry
out persecution. I do hope he will cry.
and get what he cries for. as I do think
he deserves persecution. I am glad he
introduced himself at last to the people
Iof South Carolina in his true light, as
those who were personally acquainted
with him knew him., I know you k-now
lots about ('olonel Jim and I hope you
will discard that inclination to beg for
him so soon, and give us your opinion
of him before he fairly enters the race
for Governor. I s appose the sentiment
of THE TLMES are similar to that of
other r-espectable papers, for in
stance The Columbia Record. The Co
lumbia State. The Yorkville Enquirer.
The Florence Times, Greenville News,
Anderson Mail, Sumter Daily Item and
many others which I fail to remember
and which did give Col. "Jim" Hail
Columbia: and. Mr. Editor, your beg
ging for him won't do. I would bet on
your beating him in any race,- after he
has made such an ape of himself. He
can't be pig and puppy too; he will
have to continue to be "Jim."~ Ben
may be himself possibly, until his heart
ceases '0 yearn.
I am sorry- I had so much to say on
the subject which you have just begged
to be dropoed, but my Irish gets higher
and higher, the more I think of Jim
Tilman having the cheek to ever offer
himself to 61ll the gubernatorial chair
of Sonth Carolina.
What is the matter w-ith politics in
our county?~ We are expecting to hear
from new candidates every day: they
must have forgotten that old and true
saying, "The eearly bird catches the
worm." We have one candidate who
visits our corner very often, and he is
over 25 and has just begun to realize
that it takes two to ring the wedding
bells He has help. I believe. We are
listening for the bells.
For the Complexion.
The complexion always suffers from
biliousnes or constipation. Unless the
roel the kept open the impurities
fro th boy appear in the form of un
sightly eruptions. DeWitt's Little
Early Risers keep the liver and bowels
in healthy condition and remove the
cause of such troubles. C. E. Hooper-.
Albany. Ga.. says: "I took DeWitts
Little~ Early Risers for biliousness.
IThey were just what I needed. I am
feeling better now than in year-s."
Never gripe or distress. Safe.thorough
and gentle. The v-ery best pills. The
t. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Editor The Manning Times:
The program of the exer-cises of our
school as foreshadowed in my several
last. communications came off on time
in the Academy building Friday even
ig the 7th. The execution of the
pleasantries, consisting of tableaux,
short recitations. etc., was carried out
with such beauty and exactness as to
merit the wvell done of all concerned.
The audience was et .vinced of the fact
that in the person of Professor Cotting
ham there was a good teacher who,
however. was not excelled by the chil
dren who proved apt scholars.
The audience enjoyed a masterly ef
fort from Hon. John Jf. McMahan, State
Superintendent of Education.cn the im
portance of common school ediaeation.
The culmination of all the exercises
bi-valve. which was prepared and 1
served by the hostess Miss Julia S.
Brailsford, whose knowledge of culi
nary perfection is easily attested lv all
who have ever taken a nm! :,,t t
Mr. MeMahan rc-maired the guest 4f
his college friend. Dr. Marshall ).
Murrav till Monday afternoon. He vis
ited several country schools in the vi
einity and expressed himself as being
wellpleased with the work done at each.
Dr. M. D. Murray's speech was ap
preciated by those present who were
fortunate enough to be graduates of
Yale and Harvard, while the others
enjoyed the talk. but now are burning
midnight oil searching Webter's dic
tionarv. There is some talk of runnn:
the doetor in the next election for n
ator. Why tot hitch h1m up to the ;:
iand see how li- will pull for two years?
Mr. B. B. King's store at Rliniui was
burned on the night of the 11th. It is
thought to be of incendiary origin. as
there was no one sleepinlg in the buil'h
Miss .Jane Green. who has be-n vi-it
ing .liss Carrie DesCiamps. h:s
turned to her home.
Rev. F. E. Hodges will prench here
the fifih Sunday moruing at 11 o'clock.
Mlis, Fannio Lide is \isiting friends:
'in Columbia, S. C. BusTrE.
How to Cure the Grip.
Rernain quietly at home and take Chamber
lain's Couh Remedy as directedand a quick re
encvery is sure to follow. That remedy counter
acts ;ny tendency of the grip to result in pneu
monia. which is really the only serious danger.
Aiong the tens of thousands who have used it
for the grip. not one case has ever been reported
that did not recovtr. For sale by The R. B.
Loryea Drug Store. Isaac M. Loryea. Prop.
Resolved, That Prohibition Will be Carried in
The question is asked. "Will Prohi
bition ever be carried in South Caro
lina?" Ah. what a weighty subject is
confronting us, and as the atlirmative
side is for the pure and undefiled future
of our State I hope our honorable
judges will consider very carefully the
all important subject engaging our at
tention at present.
First-What are our chances for pro
hibition? If you will review back with
me you will find that each year prohi
bition has grown stronger and our last
election was the strongest vote for pro
hibition ever carried, and at dne time
we were almost sure that we would
have a Prohibition Governor. but fate
was against us. Yet we will not be
discouraged, but continue to fight on.
thou-h 'twill be a labor of love.
Almost every paper you pick up, sec
ular as well as religious, you will find;
something about temperance, and never
before has the subject been discussed
and debated on as freely as now.
Drunkenness is on the decrease in.
South Carolina and statistics have
shown a falling off of 45 per cent.
Knowing these to be truths, now can
my opponents for one minute argue
with me that there's no chance for pro
hibition? All the intelligent men of
the day who have studied the subject
in hand will agree with me that the
chances for prohibition are very bright
Now as the clouds are disappearing
and the light is beginning to break as!
never before in the dark history of the
past., what must be done at once to con
quer? Christians must wake from
their slumbers. as the burden rests
upon them entirely. The good women
of our land have taken up the work of
trying to save humanity and we want
charity to begin at home and save our
State. Now what better way by which
we can reach the people than by a free
use of literature? Let our printed
I ages be a silent messenger and see,
what the result will be. Neal Dow has
said that "Maine was not carried for
;rohbition until the State was sown
nee deep with temperance literature'
and if ev'ery white ribboner would at
once begin 'scattering literature in our
community it would~ help on prohibi
Father and mother have it in their1
grasp to assist in this grand work
by teaching their boys and girls total
abstinence. 'Tis a very sad thought to
see how even Christian parents are
neglecting such an important subject.
As long as whiskey is sold in South
Carolina with the State's consent, so
long will its citizens be responsible for
it and South Carolina ought now to
'wep liquor out of the State.
The temperance sentiment is suffer
ing through the dispensary. The argu
ment which seems to satisfy a good.
many nersons is that men have always
had w'hiskey and they will con.inue to
have it. Does that, if it were true, au
thorize any one to help in the work~ of
destroying by the use of whiskey. the
happiness and prosperity of those who
are not able to stand agaimst the temp-4
tation of strong drink?
All praise to those who have stood up
in our legislative halls ani urged the
discontinuance of wvhiskey. God and
right are on their side. If this dis
pensary system is right, why would
the question of temperance be agitated
as it is- now? Simply because it is
wrong, and it must be settled by hav
1. Prohibition is obliged to succeed
in the long run, because it is right, and
the right is bound to win: for instance,'
notice the opposition to the spread and
growth of religion.
2. Bound to come because the best
people, the Christian people of the land
are behind this movement.
3. Will come because everybody who
comes in contact with liquor comes out
with his reputation besmirched.
4. Must come because all this rotten
ness will soon disgust the people.
5. Must come because of the great
power in the whiskey machine.
6. Is bound to come because under
our Constitution we can never go back
to the open bar.
7. Will any say let well enough alone?
in grace as you are already good
enough. Let ut go one step) further
and drive out the dispensary and pro
mote the health. the morals and safety
of our people.
we wvill arise and go to work time will
be shorter. Let us pray that every
Christian's eyes be opened for the de
fense in the rame of suffering hu
May God help us as Christians to help
rid this State of this monster evil, and
let the right prevail, which is prohibi
tion: and it's coming by and by.
I NEGAT1VE SIDE.
The great hope of all of our co-work
ers of the Christian Temperance Union
is that some day prohibition may exist
in the fullest degree in this State. How
ever earnestly we may hope this,we all
have reason enough within us to know
that the drinking habit is, to a certain
extent. hereditary, and therefore un
avoidable. We can never dispense with
firmented liquors entirely. So long as
this question, along wvith others, have
two distinct sides; of course the sup
porersoftemeracehave the Bible
an th fondation. The insemperate
mnntinfrequently recurs, to that
passage of scripture which tells of
Christ turning water to wine. Then
again he says that Christ partook of
wine when on earth. We are unable to
refute these statements, but oh' says
the temperate man. that was consider-.
ed no harm in Christ's time, but this
isn't quite the way to approach the
drunkard, for lhe is fully aware of the
fact that alcohol was as injurious to
mankind twenty centuries ago as it is to-I
day. That alcohol was discovered about
8 enturies before Christ by Alburcasis,
who thought it to be the eli':ir of life
and thtis it has come down to u< thirough
twenty-eight hundr'ed years. Can we
then believe that the liquor . callc will
be done away with in our Sta:e? No. I
repeat it, no'there is no possible chance
of South Carolinian's destroying her
dispensaries: men have become so bar
hat they cease to feel the pangs of
:onscientious remorse. Christian par
-nts are likely to rear their children
into temperate habits while there are
-n many parents who are negligent of
their duties to God that they care not
how they live or how indulgent they
are with their children. Therefore the
next generation will be just as weak and
as intempera te as this, merely because
some of the etildren of this day are not,
being trained up in the right manner
so long as the women, who consider
themselves in highest society will not
agree to a total abstinence of wine, we
need never expeer to destroy the dis
We cu clearly see that a few women
of had influence .vill have more effect
upon the high seciety men of our State
i :en all the white ribboners we have
in South Carolina. Sad, sad, the loved
State of our Union can never become a
pr(hibition State; the seeds of sin are
;own too deeply in the hearts of so
many careless parents.
Cures Eczema and Itching Humors.
B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm) is a
rertain and sare cure for eczema, itch
ing skin, humors, scabs, scales, watery
blisters, pimples. aching bones or joints,
boils. carbuncles, prickling pain in the
skin. old eating sores. ulcers. etc. Bo
tanic Blood Balm cures the worst and
most deep-seated cases by enriching.
purifyimg and vitalizing the blood,
thereby giving a healthy blood supply
to the skin. Especially advised for old,
obstinate cases. Druggists, $1. Trial
treatment free and prepaid by writing
Dr. Gillam, Atlanta, Ga. Describe
trouble and free medical advice given.
Sold at The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Following is the list of jurors drawn
to serve at the Spring term of court to
be held in Manning, beginning Mon
day. Mareh 24, 1902:
T M Wells, Manning.
D H Boykin New Zion.
H M Bell, Manning.
D F Mahoney, Silver.
W P Baker. Sardinia.
D H Smith. Davis.
C 0 Cole, Manning.
A T Buddin, New Zion.
WJ Buddin, Sr., Turbeville.
W B 'Coker, Turbeville.
M J Morris, Foreston.
J V Carrigan, St. Paul.
S E I.ngram. Manning.
I N Tobias, Foreston.
J Z Sims, Se toc.
I Y Eadon, Davis Station.
F H Chewning, Silver.
J Bunyan Harvin, Silver.
J A Lowder, Manning.
J B H1olladay, Summerton.
T E :Burgess, Mouzons.
.1 C DuRant. DuRant.
J J Thigpen, Bethlehem.
T L aolladay, Foreston.
T P Cuttino, Paxville.
A C Davis, Manning.
J H McKnight, Manning.
J M Strange, Wilson.
John C Graham, Davis.
13 T Thames, Manning.
I1 C M Vassar, Seloc.
R W Du,cket,- Silver.
W B White. Summerton.
G W McCall, Manning.
J S Bell, Manning.
G M Bradham, Manning.
J 0 Lowder. Jordan.
H S Way, Silver.
P M Richbourg, Davis.
E~ B Trindal. Manning.
J w Rigby, Silver.
L K Howle, Manning.
.T H T Coulliette, Panola.
L4 A Graham, Pinewood.
S C Williams. Manning.
P M Gibbons, New Zion.
P B Thames, Manning.
M E Mellette', Davis.
F J Hodge, Pinewood.
W H Trescott, Manning.
E C Coskrey, Wilson.
R L Bell. Manning.
S D DuBose, Jordan.
J E Haley, Manning.
Could Not Breathe.
Cou;ghs, colds, croup, grip, bronch itis,
yther throat and lung troubles are
1ickly cured by One Minute Cough
ure. One Minute Cough Cure is not
tmEre expectorant, which gives only
emporary relief. It softens and liqui
es the mucous, draws out the inflama
inn and removes the cause of the dis
age Absolutely safe. Acts at once.
O0ne Minute Cough Cure will do all
hat is claimed for it." says Justice of
~he Peace .J. Q. Hood. Crosby, Miss.
My wife could not get her breath and
as relieved by the first dose. It has
>ecn a benefit to all my family." The
[R. B. Loryea Drug Store..
~Th K'md YuHat was Boght
Never thought of such a
sign for a medicine did you?
Well, it's a good sign for
Scott's Emulsion. The body
hs to be repaired like other
things and Scott's Emulsion is
the medicine that does it.
These poor bodies wear out
rom worry, from over-work,
rom disease. They get thin
and weak. Some of the new
ones are not well made-and
all of te old ones are racked
rom long usage.
Scott's Emulsion fixes all
kinds. It does the work both
nside and out. It makes soft
)ones hard, thin blood red,
weak lungs strong, bollow
laces full. Only the best mra
terials are used in the patching
and the patches don't show
through the new glow of health.
No one has to wait his turn.
You can do it yourself-you
CC and the bottle.
- This picture represents
the Trade Mark of Scott's
Emulsion arnd is on the
'vrapper of every bottle.
a Send for free sample
SSCOTT & BOwNE,
-.-409 Pearl St.. New York.
A Hurry-u:p Medicine.
Every housekeeper recognizes the
need of efective remedies to be' used in
emergencies: when something must be
done right away. Such a reimedy is
Perry Davis' Painkiller, for sprains
and bruies. for sprained inusvles and
for the aches an-] pain; resulting from
b:ow' and fails. Its mission of ni'.
began sixty years ago. It is used in all
countries. There is but one Painkil c-;.
Tribute of Respect by W. F. M. S. &i Andrew
Whereas, It hath pleased God to call
from the labors of this life to the eter
nal rest of the faithful, Sister Chew
ning whom we all loved for her exce!
!nt traits of character: be it.
Resolved, Is. We how in humble
submission to His holy will, knowing
le doeth all things well.
2nd. That in her death we have lost
a true friend, a faithful member and
3rd. In acknowledgment of our love
for her on account of her beautiful
(ristian life and her personal virtues
we ever reserve a place in our memory
4th. We extend our heartfelt sym
p)athy to her family in this their sad
5th. A page in our record book be
inscribed to her memory; a copy of
these resolutions be sent to her family
and to our county papers.
MRS. R. S. ELLIOTT.
MNRs. R%. L. FELDER,
"After using a few bottles of Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure my wife received per
feet and permanent relief from a severe
and chronic case of stomach trouble,"
says J. R. Holly, real estate, insurance
and loan agent of Macomb. Ill. "Be
fore using Kodol Dyspepsia Cure she
could not eat an ordinary meal without
intense suffering. She is now entirely
cured. Several physicians and many
remedies had failed to give relief."
You (Ion't have to diet. Eat any good
food you want, but don't overload the
stomach. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure will
always digest it for You. The R. B.
Loryea Drug Store.
Vaeams from the Northern Wood
are in Pyny-Ralam, the certain cue for coughs.
For Tufants and Childrem
The Kind You Have Always Bought
The IIl Wind
that blows nobody good is bent on er
rands of mischief in the fall and winter.
It produces the most dangerous of com
plaints, a bad cold. Your cold will not
become bronchitis, nor consumption if
you make timely use of Allen's Lung
Balsam. Take it frequently until the
cough and the stopped-up feeling in the
chest are gone. Contains no opium and
vill not disturb digestion.
Ra'.n armd se
have no effect on
hrness O i., I re-d
sists te ,
cr. soft uanp
No o-ner- 1\.
anld c'i. 'I e
Aact ofs \a& 11 ace i Yw
settlements on iti, four miles east of
Manning. Terms easy. Apply to
S. M. YOUJMANS,
Manning, S. C.
A town lot measuring about one
cre, high and well located. For par
iculars apply to
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendoni County on the 11th day
of April, 1902, for letters of discharge
s Guardian for Samuel G. Morris and
James .1. Norris. minors.
W. D. GAMBLE.
New Zion. S. C,, March 11. 1902.
The firm of ''John G.. Slaughter,
Limited," wvas this day dissolved by
JOHN G. SLAUOliTF.R.
M. P. JORDAN.
JULIAN C. JORDAN.
Manning. S. C.. Feb. 1. 1902.
Money to Lend.
Loans made on Improved Real Es
tate. Interest at 7 per cent.
Time as long as wanted.
Apply to J. A. WVEINBER(.,
Attorney at Law.
-MANNING, S. C.
A splendid newly furnished hotel, of
fers to its guests good service
Permanent and Transient Boarders
solicited. Street ears at door.
S. R. COLE,
For all kinds of coughs and colds. Re
lieves that tickling sensation.
PEEAME'S Drug Store.
MONEY TO LOAN.
I am prepared to nregotiate loaus
n good real estate seeity, nn rea
sonable terms. -.
Woman's Later Years
Those years which usher
in the change of life are
trying ones, often filled
with painsweakness and
nervous affections, frequently'
ending in some fatal malady or
insanity. Nothing will carry
a woman through this ordeal
and brin her out strong and
well as G. F.P. (Gerstles
Female Panacea). Its tonic
properties enable the system to
stand the shock of this great
S a sicr seve rs. mar from the
sicha =ngeorf.Wfldvrt in Cilgtfo
2=0e doos nd pad outa considerable sum ortrat
Mnt without a go reut. thenbegr tre
G. V. P. and It or g than all else had
fo s 1c ntemakt ya: It Is the greatest remedy for suffering
females ever placed on te maret. omsntTx
J. D. Boanas, Colmesueil, Tex.
If your caseis not ftly covered by our FREE 301
"HEALTHY MOTHERS MAKE HAPPY HOMES,"
write In congdence for free advice to
LADIES HEALT CLUB, eaL. Gerstle & C.,
IChattanooga, Tenn. 01
PRICE $1.00 A BOTTLE.
If your drgggdoe. nt handle G . P. ask him to
mendforIt, theW send us your order and 81.00 and
we will supply you direct, expressage prepaid.
L. ERSTLE & CO., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Th-e R B. Loryea Drug Store,
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Prop.
TO CONSUMERS OF
We are now in position to ship our
Beer all over the State at the'following
Imperial Brew-Pints, at $1.10 per doz.
Kuffheiser-Pints, at......90c per doz.
Germania P. M.-Pints, at 90c per-doz.
GERMAN MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursing,
Mothers and Invalids. Brewed from
the highest grade of Barley Malt and
Imported Hops, at........$1.10 per doz.
For sale by all Dispensaries, or send
in your orders direct.
All orders shall have our prompt and
Cash must accompany all orders.
T I I E
Chlarlestou, .s. C.
FIRE. LIFI. ACCIDENT &
A FULL LINE OF SAMPLES.
Carpets, Art Squares,.
RUGS. DRAPERIES & LED SETS.
Colored desirgns and samples of ; ooI .
Carpets sewed free and'wadded lini fUr
J. L. WILSON.
Come TH Exposition.
Every attention will be shown visit
ors and we especially invite the people
to visit our handsome store to inspect
our lines of
We handle no goods but those which
we can guarantee.
Our Tailoring Department is perhaps
the largest in the State and our tailors
are experienced workmen.
A Suit made by us is sufficient war
rant to fit. Come to see us.
J, L DAVID & BRO,
Cor. King and Wentworth Sts..
CHARLESTON, - - S. C.
3-ply Roofing Paper...75 per roll.
2-ply Rooling Paper..... 52c per roll.
1-ply Tarred Paper...$35 per ton.
Rosin-Sized Shleathing Paper. 17 lbs.
per roll...............30c per roll.
20-ib. Paper.. ...........38c per roll.
30-lb. Paper. ............5c per roll.
All prices f.o.b. Charleston.'
For direct shipments from 'factory in
lots of 25, 50 or 100 rolls, we can make
loser delivered prices.
94-98 E. Bay St., CHARL.ESTON, S. C,
M~oney to Lend
On improved farming lands. Terms:
as long as wanted: interest, 7 per cent
on large loans: 8 per cent on small
loans. For particulars apply to
LEE & MOISE.
.Sumiter. S. C.
land Surveying and Leve|in.,
I will do Surveying, etc.. in Claren
don and adjoining Counties.
Call a t office or address at. Sumter, S.
C. P. 0. Box 101.
JOHN R. HAYNESWORTH.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
MANNNING, S. C.
JOSEPH 1". RHAME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
WILSON & DURANT.
AIlIiorneys and Counselors' of Law-,
MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNTNG. S. C.
THIS WEEK'S -
.....AT RIG BY'S
Ladies' Great Delight.
We have just succeeded in landing a tremendous lot of new
Spring Goods. consisting of White Wash Goods, Colored Wash
Goods. Black Dress- Goods, Silks, Notions, Laces, Embroideries,
Allovers and Fine Hosiery. Among these new arrivals are to be
found some of the very best values ever offered in the city of Man
All we ask is a thorough- inspection of our large stock and we
will take the chances of making customers.
Coiled up under the little words
"Underbuy and Undersell
and to buy the right thing are drawing magnets for us and cause
us to move out all our goods from one season to.another.
Why is it that the people go to RIGBY'S when they want RE
LIABLE, FIRST CLASS GOODS-goods that are perfect and
stylish? It is simply because the wide-awake trading public are
always on the lookout for values, and they are always to be
found at our store where the best quality of everything is the
Our goods come to us from the best houses doing business in
the Northern markets, bought with the powerful cash, thereby
saving us a big profit which we divide with you.
Nice Spring Calicbes at:. .. .......... ....4c the yard
Fine Colored Dimity Cords at............... ...4c the yard
40-inch Wide Plain White Lawn at...............5c the yard
White Lawn at...... ... .............. ......5c the yard
Nice Dress Ginghams in endless line of colors at.......8e theyard
Yard-Wide Stripe Madras also solid Calicoes at.......10c the yard
Dark Prints, Indigo Blue and Cardinals that you will
pay 6Jc for at other places for.... ...........5c the yard
Heavy Summer Coverts for making Outing Skirts, 15c
at oth&r places. our price........ ...............
Treindons Line of Fine Black Dress Gook
That can mean only one thing, we -have judged your taste
aright and have bought only the light, cool weight stuff, the kind
that will be most sought after this season. We have marked thei
so low that every woman who sees and knows nice Black Goods,
buys. The designs throughout are fine-mostly staple-Wool Ba- -
tistes, Poplins, Crepe Nunsveiling, etc.
Em broideries and Laces.
There is more than simply heaping to'gether a mountain of
goods in- making up an Embroidery stock that will interest you.
Quantity, of course you want that, and you want variety, but.
you also want the sparkle of novelty and the certainty that the
will be enough of the particular sort you choose-matching lines
in all the widths. See if we are lacking in a single feature- 7
We believe that no equal assortment was ever before ofered -
in this town. We know that we have outdone our best effos of
We have the Linen Embroidery Threads in the different sizes
at 5c per spool.
OLD RELIABLE ~~R~iY
~~Southern Fruit Co.g
W. H. MIXSON, Manager.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
?FRUIT and PRODUCE..
ii BARRELS, BASKETS, CRATES, Etc.
High Grade Vegetale Seeds.
CHARLESTON, - - - - - S. C.
Write Us for Prices
iSAFES or -nnorain
I Scales. __ _ _ _
I WILLAM M. BIRD & C03 HA.. TN