Newspaper Page Text
LO)UIS APPELT, Editor.
MANNING, S. C., AP[IL 30, 1902.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One year............................ 150
Six months........................... ...... 75
Four months.......................... 50
One square. )ne time. $1: each subsequent in
sertion, 50 oen:s. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertisements.
Liberal contracts made for three. six and twelve
Communications must be accompanied by the
real name and address of the writcr in order to
No communication of a personal character
will be published except as an advert5seenCmt.
Entered at the Postoiree at Manning as Sec
ond Class matter.
BAD BUSINESS IF NOTHING WORSE.
The tremendous crowd that
heard Senator Tillman last Fri
day will of course expect us to
make some editorial reference,
and after this issue our criticism
of Senator Tillman so far as it
relates to the recent controver
sy, will cease. What we have
had to say before was based up
on writtEn certificates, news
paper reports, and Senator Till
man's own letter to us, and what
we shall have to say now will be
based upon his own utterances;
this we shall endeavor to do
without feeling, and only for the
purpose of pointing out what ap
pears to us the weak points in
his explanation. In this con
nection we will state that the
newspaper correspondents were
mistaken in reporting us as hav
ing said we are satisfied with
Tillman's explanation of his
whiskey transactions. After the
Senator had replied elaborately
to one of the five questions re
lating to his dispensary transac
tions, he turned to us and said
"Do you want all these questions
answered?" We replied "I do
not think it is necessary," mean
ing that his reply to one of the
questions covered the other
four, because in his answer to
the first question, he placed
before his hearers a full presen
tation of his side of the whiskey
story, and had he been required
to answer all of the questions on
that subject, it could only have
been a repetition of his answers
to the first; that is why we
said "I do not think it is neces
The account of the meeting
will be found on another page,
and it will be noticed that every
advantage is given to the Sena
tor. The News and Courier's
account was full, and impartial,
but the account in the Columbia
State from which our account is
taken was evidently written from
a partizan standpoint.
Senator Tillman's written man
uscript from which he read the
future policy for the Democratic
party, was one of the finest pro
ductions of the kind we have
ever heard, and while in some
parts of it there is a confirma
tion of what we have all along
been contending was his object.
vet his presentation of it was ex
ceedingly forceful and worthy
of very serious consideration.
We do not regard it altogether
consistent with his past utter
ances, nor with the origina1
principles of the Reform move
ment, at the same time we real
ize the changed conditions, and
that his views may in years to
come, force such action as he
now recommends. Therefore
we have no hesitency in saying
that he presented ideas which
we have never before considered.
Senator Tillman's explanation
of his whiskey transactions was
indeed, plausible, but when con
sidered from a business view,
and stripped entirely from a sus
picion of dishonesty, we would
be hypocritical if we did not tell
our readers, that it was the most
unbusiness-like transaction we
have ever heard of. He admitted
that the "trust" with which he
had the transaction allowed re
bates, and we showed from the
quotations that the rebates al
lowed was 5, 7, and 10cents per
gallon. He said that the appro
priation was not sufficient to buy
the stock for cash, and inasmuch
as the "trust" had confidence in
him, it sold the stock on credit,
and he waived the rebates. We
have no means of knowing the
quantity of liquor purchased,
nor did he say; but he did say,
that the "trust" did allow re
bates, and by reason of their ex
tending to him credit he waived
the rebates, and by mixing "col
ogne spirits" with "two stamped
liquor" the price averaged up
about $1.35 per gallon. The
quotations at that time show
prices ranging fromS1.12 to $1.30
per gallon wibh a rebate allow
ance of 7 cents, and only
one day, January 10, 1893,
is there a quotation as high as
$1.35, all other days quoted dur
ing his administration show an
average of about SI.18 per gal
lon. Thus showing that his ex
planation does not check up with
quoted prices of the "trust," and
leaves the matter still open for
explanation, why he should have
paid more that the quoted prices
and waived the rebates too'. As
a business proposition we con
tend that from his own showing
Senator Tillman should have
had placed upon the books of
the State for his own protection
the rebates allowed, and then if
as he says, those rebates were
waived, the State should have
been charged with them, thus
making the record clear. A pri
vate transaction between individ
uals is altogether different from
transactions where the public is
in interest, and had he done this
there would never have been any
suspicion of wrong
To the average man the ex
Tillman is satisfactory, especial
lv to those who admire his won
derful ability and magnetism,
but we do not think his explana
tion is complete to business men
who make a study of these mat
ters and understand fully how
large transactions are made; for
the reason: business is conducted
under established rules, and it
matters not how much wealth a
man may possess, or how much
confidence there may be in his
integrity and his ability, every
business ian knows that large
transactions are not made with
out some evidence of indebted
ness to show for it. A man may
make a "deal" involving thous
ands of dollars and drop dead
in a short time after, and if there
is no evidence of the indebted
ness, litigation would result, and
then, with no evidence of in
debtedness or cow-:ract, the par
ties could take advantage by
claiming more than is their due.
Senator Tillman said he "gave
no note or other evidence of
debt" and he "thought it fair for
this credit and the averaging of
prices that the State waive its
rebates." He made it clear that
the State got no rebates, not
withstanding the fact that all
other dealers in liquor did get
rebates at that time.
We venture to say there is no
man, firm, or corporation in
South Carolina that can go on
the market and make a transac
tion involving even one third of
the amount the whiskey pur
chases involved, that can con
sumate the transaction without
giving some evidence of debt; it
is simply a business improbabili
ty, and as the Columbia State
very pertinently remarks:
Senator Tillman's explanation of the
reason the State received no whiskey
rebate during his administration of the
dispensary has a certa.in air of plausi
bility-but why in the world, with so
simple if not convincing a defence, did
he keep it hidden for eight long years?
If it be valid now it would have been
equally valid in 1894 and during the
years succeeding when the charge of
pocketing these rebates was so inces
santly pressed against him. Some ex
planation seems to be in order on this
The Senator says "it was only
through the confidence of George
Hubbell, of the Mill Creek Dis
tilling Company that the State
could get its supplies on credit,"
then why wait until after the
death of Mr. Hubbell before
making the explanation, when
the people were being told that
his transactions justified criti
cism? Senator Tillman may be
honest and sincere in the ex
planation he gave on Friday;
every thing he said may be true,
but even when the suspicion of
dishonesty is brush aside there
lingers a strong, substantial
doubt which we. had hoped he
would dispel. Think of it, a
man unknown to the commercial
world as a firiancier, being able
to go on the market and have
transactions for an institution
which was then having its legal
ity questioned, being able to
consumate a deal involving hun
dreds of thousands of dollars,
without giving some evidence of
indebtedness, is marvelous- If
the courts had knocked out the
dispensary, this "trust" that
sold the goods could not have
recovered a dollar, because the
State cannot be sued without its
consent, and Governor Tillman
was not personally able to make
good the claims. If the Senator
is correct, the whiskey "trust"
took risks that no other individ
ual, firm or corporation would
take, in our opinion, and the re
bates which it agreed to pay be
ing waived, was certainly not so
strong an inducement to sell, as
endorsed negotiable commercial
paper such as business men us
The waiving of 5, 7 and 10
cents per gallon on thousands
and thousands of gallons will
sum up a large amount of money,
the State of South Carolina
could at that time borrow money
at 4 per cent interest, and we
think, about the same time it did
borrow at that rate of interest.
Let us estimate the early pur
chases to have been 100,000 gal
lons, at the average quoted
prices $1.18, this would make
$118,000, deduct 7 cents per gal
lon rebate, and it should have
returned into the treasury $7'000.
If however, the money had been
borrowed at 4 per cent interest
as was done by the State for
other purposes, there would then
have been a saving to the peo
ple of the difference, which
would be $4,720.00. Let it also
be remembered that these pur
chases were continually being
made, and continually being paid
for, because the dispensary sold
only for the cash, and could have
made their payments as it did its
purchases monthly, hence, year
ly interest could not have ac
In order that our readers may have
an intelligent understanding of this
question of whiskey rebates, and inas
much as it was left out of the proceed
ings published on pages 1 and 4, we
will endeavor to explain it. When the
dispensary system went into effect in
July, 1892, there existed a whiskey
trust-many of the distilleries com
bined under an ironclad agreement,
and they operated under certain rules:
under these rules liquor according to
gr-ade was sold at agreed-upon prices
with a rebate allowance. These prices
were regularly quoted in the market
reports. The rebate allowance was for
the purpose of cutting under the few
concerns wvhich would not enter the
The quoted prices with the rebate
alloanee prevailed during the years
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell
and competely derange the whole system when
entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except-on prescrip
tions from reputable physicians. as the damage
they will do is ten fold to the good you can poo
sibl derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure.
manufactured by F. J. Caeney & Co.. Toledo. 0..
contains no mercury. and is taken izternally.
acting directly upon the blood and muce us sur
faces of the system. In buying Hall's (,tarrh
Cure be sure y-ou get the genuine. It is tuken
internally, and made in Toledo. Ohio. by I-. J.
Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.
Sd'by Druggists, price 7he pr bottle.
1892-3 and up to October 24, 184, after
which, the trust having accomplished
its purpose, would not allow any more
rebates. The purchases for the dis
pensary were made in Cincinnati, St.
Louis. Baltimore, New York, Atlanta
and other markets, and not solely from
George Hubbell as would be inferred
from Senator Tillman's explanation.
We herewith give the quotations and
rebates and will ask our readers to
CATTLE AND FEEDERS' TRUST-QUO
TATIONS AND REBATES.
1890- Wines. bate.
M ay 24...........................$1 09 .c
July 12................ 1 10 5.
July 28............... .... 1 11
July .9................... I 1 -W
August ....................I 113 .5c
October 21.................. 1 1- 5c
March 11................. ...
March 13...................1 l6
April 17................... IS 5c
April 27................... -- 1 7
May 19....................1 16
July 17..................... . 1 e
November 25.................... 1! 7c
M arch 9.................... . - - --
May 9....................1 14
May 21........ ............
June 6........................... 116 7
June 17................. . - 5 - 4
December 6..................... 41 7 c
December 9.................1 30 ...
December I;F.................I 1303
January1 0.................1 15 7
January30 .............1 18 "e
April 3................ **** *.. I Ii' 7C
April 1.5..................... 1 14 'Ac
April 27 ...................113 7
May 16 ...................112 C
October 13................... 1 14 7 c
October 2$ .................1 15 7c
April 21 ..................... 1 IF' 10c
June 30 .8................... 1
July6 ................ 10 100
July 12...................... 1 11 lOc
August 14 7................... 100
August 16 1.................128 1
August 17.. ...............-..1 33 100
A ugust28 ....................... I 1 7c
October 24................. 1 23 No Rebate
Corn whiskey was sold at 6. 18 to 1 20 per
gallon and on the basis of high wine from $1 20
to $1 43.
It is a fact that whiskies to
other concerns were sold on 30,
60 and 90 days credit, invoices
often dated one month after the
goods were shipped, and no in
terest charged until after matu
rity of bills; this being the case,
interest accumulations could not
have been, as the sales kept
abreast with the purchase ac
counts. We therefore see no
good, business reason why South
Carolina should have waived its
right to the rebates, and fn hav
ing done so, it was to say the
t of bill ipaying the Mill Creek
Distillaig Company a cremen
dous bounty for the credit it ex
tended. Senator Tillman said
he was not surprised at the Mill
Cgeek Dstilling Company in re
fusing to show its books, because
the company had been shabbily
treated after it had sold the dis
pensary when it had nothing
but according to our v iew from
the Senator's own statement, the
State was not under any special
obligation to the Mill Creek Dis
tilling Company because, if the
Senator is correct that company
exacted the "pound of flesh"
P ry then ta had received
mortaodng surour ierew fr
allho Sentor' acownmstatemns the
wntaea newspapers wany fucil
ofbuiions andtheaill Cregad
ling heemanyacti s, i nthen
eedaonrfiucrrc that toughany
notpedw "pun sorn ste
metfom theStutan gociged
soe just usurious interst no?
Epcalll of ismain. when
when thad giespape "trust"ll
ofrsuspicios bundhes weard
iendlyes transacthosi it, anot in
bokscharatwa eno questinewas
ot noupeid ince theor estate
lment f the dirst"egoing has
ihowt adat surlu caimoun no?
can had toiven the usi
tressenduse business, as uhn
mnendlyaters wth te present
bardce foun ing disbestondeal
Argl n fureo prchasestob
takhent by the Leisensare has
pfish oteerhand keepu theui
sness, n man wudinelinisuh a
roe-ater , tad the reset
aloard orfound ydiard, to deal
lrgey at fuur per cntes, to
tie fourtent cntm adtonrwas
taken advatage ofgisatnge dis
thequisetnguisedibuntor put t
wafis clearenough toandkeepstnd
stock butthnk t rearimit.What
ebusinessa sould helinqishn
eatesf the memb0 ens ofte
trustono atpatio of ad te big
onpcredit when the South borroli
twianceptourer; cent en thenb
thouns peopl rebates nT stay
drun distinghise entrpu adiit
traion wheisns uhae cnnt
same bsis sholdae ben ae
eey mnlsthe ebrso h
ochemeitentiry beingters ito
to vary much wit the rifi-w
"iten" geting thouth payoig
for, hep sai a obod butntess;
other duing hientidire cerni
trtowhen purctheailses and lie
asamebasis wrom thein report
wherhe paidtforiary mattonrsed
noteal, buht the certificaechre
thate he onpidce wabt hewad
oalean thg egtabes the rer
then sae gt tokbills, dollars
toealu the ertifca charge
tiatmae oli conidferabout stress
yars, markd them byriompromise.
inHac everye thingsatde th o sean
inothi apeh wegetble not know
wgyre amake thatters butial
the, unles it took fromt foears
tnpa the Congresse ischats th
Onetter opndb hi Senato
reash the writin hi two peoners
tended and ase arsltae",when
nd uactisfacyting stated cntos.
whawe akd cosierler cr
respo onrement our Seatothe
rand tebeyes of the person in
Washintn nd nearly all of
the envelopes are marked "Per
sonal" or "Private" it is our
common practice. Every word
in the letters read by Senator
Tillman has been uttered in these
columns and there was really
nothing private about them. He
also played to arouse prejudice,
by saying that we dragged his
daughter into this controversy.
In answer to a question, we re
plied, without having such a
thought of being personal, and it
only proved to us that great men
sometimes reach after very
small things when hard pressed
for capital. We met the giant,
and to the best of our ability car
ried out every promise we made
to the people, viz: to show that
every charge we made was based
upon certificates,-and other evi
dence, we never at any time said
that we could convict him but
only proposed to submit the
foundation upon which those ed
itorials were based.
If by doing what we conceived
to be the duty of an editor has
injured our political ambition,
and played into the hands of
an unscrupulous enemy, we
will not be deterred from go
ing right on doing what we be
lieve to be right, with the hope
that those who may be offended
with us at this time will soon
realize the trials, difficulties and
responsibilities of an editor who
loves his profession and prides
himself on giving his readers a
county paper second to none in
the State. If we felt that our read
ers wanted us to be a cringing cur
at heels of those in power or
with money, we would throw
down our pencil at once, but we
believe that while many of them
dislike the manner in which we
wrote about the leader, yet in
their hearts they have more re
spect for us, than for those who
are taking advantage of this tem
porary storm to run under shel
ter. Friends we shall never de
sert you, our heart and mind are
for and with you, we have stood
together in trying days when
men were needed, and prison
gates stood ajar to receive us,
desert you, No! a thousand times
A Valuable Medicine for Coughs and Colds in
I have not the slightest hesitancy in recom
mending Chamberlain's Cough Remedy to all
who are suffering from coughs or colds," says
Chas. M. Cramer. Esq.. a well known watch
maker of Colombo. Ceylon. " It has been some
two years since the city dispensary first called
my attention to this valuable medicine and I
have repeatedly used it and it has always been
beneficial. It has cured me quickly of all chest
colds. It is especially effective for children and
seldom takes more than one bottle to cure them
of hoarseness. I have persuaded many to try
this valuable medicine. and they are all as well
pleased as myself over the results." For sale
by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store. Isaac M. Lor
Editor The Manning Times:
Through your columns permit me to
say that it is with emotions of deepest
gratitude I thank the Manning Farm
ers' Platform Democratic club for adop
ting resolutions last Saturday endorsing
my candidacy for Congress. That is
a high position for one to fill. Charac
ter and ability are prerequisite to fit
ness for the position. The former I
have: the last, let others judge.
When it was decided at a meeting of
distinguished gentlemen of the First
District, in Columbia, that I should
make the race I announced through
the columns of your cnotemporary,
that I would, and asked its other
prospective candidate, as I thought,
to present his name to the peo
ple then and I would withdraw and
support him with all the strength at
my command as Clarendon could not
win with two candidates in the field.
No other brother Democrat of this
county has intimated to me through
the press or otherwise that he would
run against me, and now that all the
delegates are elected to the county con
vention and my candidacy is endorsed by
the largest club in the county, I see no
reason why the county convention can
not with impunity on May the 5th en
dorse also my candidacy. If it does,
Clarendon will get her Congressman, I
believe; if it does not, of course I shall
retire from the race.
M. C. GALLUCHA T.
April 28, 1902.
Cures Blood Poison, Cancer, Ulcers, Eczema,
If you have offensive pimples or erup
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pains, then you suffer from serious
blood poison or the beginnings of dead
ly cancer. It is a dangerous condition,
but you may be permanently cured by
taking Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.)
made especially to cure the worst blood
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stops all aches and pains and reduces
all swellings. Botanie Blood Balm
cures all malignant blood troubles,such
as eczema, scabs and scales, pimples,
running sores, carbuncles, scrofula, etc.
Especially advised for all obstinate
cases that have reached the second or
third stage. Druggists, $1. Trial
treatment free by writing Dr. Gillam,
Atlanta,Ga. Describe trouble and free
medical advice given. Medicine sent
at once prepaid. For sale by The R. B.
Loryea Drug Store.
Some men with very narrow views
are broad in their conversation.
Bean the Th Kn You He Always Bought
The most popular society girls do not
always make the best wives.
Saved Many a Time.
Don't neglect coughs and colds even
if it is spring. Such cases often result
seriousiy at this season just because
people people are careless. A dose of
One Minute Cough Cure will remove
all danger Absolhtely safe. Acts at
once. Sure cure for coughs, colds,
rup,1) grip, bronchitis and other throat
and lung tloubles. ". I have used One
Minute Cough Cure several years,"
sas Postmaster ('. 0. Dawson, Barr,
Ill. "It is the very best cough medi
cine on the market. It has saved me
many a severe1' spell of sickness and I
warmly recommend it." The children's
favorite. The 1t. B. Lory'ea Drug Store.
The one certain happy action of a
man or woman is doing good.
For Tnfants and Chidren.
The Kind You Have Alwayp Bought
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and as trag&h st3 wim- by , , /
lengthen Its r- . 4
last twice a STNAR 11. C
ordinariy w oa.
Harness Oil b
h n ke .FRokng WT A
nem lnsie eit.o of C
ptre. eny bodied oil, es
aecaly Eoprmpared to wit- o
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Sold everywhere -
/ In caaa-aUl elea
C. de b STANDARD OIL CO. P
LIFE OF 1'. DEWITT TALMAGE, by
his sop. REV. FRANK DEWITT TAL
MAGE and. associate editors of Chris
tian Herall. Only book endorsed by
Talmage fa mily. Enormous profit for
agents who, act quickly. Outfit ten
cents. Write immediately- CLARK &
CO., 222 S. 4th St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Mention this lpaper.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon County on the
15th day of May, 1902, for letters of
discharge as administrator of the
estate of R. H. Cox, deceased.
J. R. COX,
Vox, S. C., April 15, 1902.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County on the 14th day
of May, 1902, for letters of discharge
as Administrator of the estate of Phillis
Pinewood, S. C., April 16, 1902.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon,
IN THE PROBATE COURT.
WHEREAS, LOU W. DINKINS
made suit to me to grant her
letters of administration of
the estate of and effects of Dr. W.
These are therefore to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of the said Dr.
W. E. Dinkins, deceased, that they
be and appear before me, in the
Court of Probate, to be held at Man
ning, on the 12th day of May,
next, after publication thereof, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why the
said administration should not be
Given under my hand this 12th day
of April. A. D. 1902.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
36-3t] Judge of Probate.
I am prepared to do general Land
Surveying, etc., in Clarendon county
and adjoining territory.
Blava You a Plat of Your Land ?
You may need one some day. I will
give careful attention to what work you
Address me at Summerton, S. C.
WILLIAM A. BURGESS.
I am agent for Standard Paints.
It does not pay to let your houses and
implements get shabby.
Been Planted, and for
Given Perfect Satisfaction.
We Sell Them.
J'E SELL ONION SETS
STATIONERY AND CHILDREN'S
Our line of the PUREST DRUGS and
CH EMICALS is always full.
We also keep a full line of all kinds
of reliable Patent Medicines.
e PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY..O
Dr.W.E. Brown &Co.
Magical Headache Powders Never Fail.
J. M. BAGNAL, Prop.,
MA NNING. - - - S. C.
RATES $1.00 PER D)AY.
Spe(cial Rates to Regular Boarders.
GIVE TTS A TRIAL.
Womn's Later Years]
Those years which usher
p in the change of life are
trying ones, often filled
nervous affections, frequer'tly
ending in some fatal malady or
insanity. Nothing will carry
a woman through this ordeal
and bring her out strong and
well is does G.F.P. (GerstWs
Female Panacea). Its tonic
properties enable the system to
stand the shook of this great
My ifewe sck for seenyear, suein fromn the
t d dotosandld out a considerable sum f"ort
men "o god esus.We then began ud
for siiyts. is the greaens remedy for suffering
f le. eer placed on the market.
Z. D. BonDEr, Colmesnel, Tex.
If your case is not fMy covered by our FREE 888K
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write In oonfldence for free advice to
LADIES HEMALTHM CLUB eareL. Geztle h Con,
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If yo=r drugis does not handle G. F. P. ask himi to
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L. GERSTLE A C0., Chattanooga, Teni.
The 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 E
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Charleston, S. C.
FIRE, LIFE, ACCIDENT' &
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Carpets, Art Squares,
RUGS, DRAPERIES & BED SETS.
Colored designs and samples of g ds.
CarpeA sewed free and wadded lining fur
J. L. WILSON.
MONEY TO L.OAN,
I am prepared to negotiate loans
on good real estate security, on rea
R. 0. PURDY,
Sumter. S. C.
Come TE Expoion
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...7c per roll.
2-ply Roofing Paper...52c per roll.
i-ply Tarred Paper...$35 per ton.
Rosin-Sized Sheathing Paper, 17 lbs.
per roll...............30c per roll.
20-th. Paper.............38c per roll.
30-lb. Paper.............50c per roll.
All prices f.o.b. Charleston.
For direct shipments from factory in
lots of 25, 50 or 100 rolls, we can make
closer delivered prices.
CAR9lliN PORIlLID EMIl CO.,
94-96 E. Bay St., CHARLESTON, S. C,
Land Surveying and Leveling,
I will do Surveying, etc., in Claren
don and adjoining Counties.
Call at office or address at Sumter, S.
C. P. 0. Box 101.
JOHN R. HAYNESWORTH.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
MANNNING. S. C.
JOS. F. RHAMIE. J. H. LESESNE.
R HAME & LESESNE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
MANNING. S. C.
.1. s. walsoY. w. c. IJUaNT
WILSON & DURANT,
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAw,
MANNING, S. C.
D R. J. FRANK GEIGER,
MANNING, S. C.
'TPhone N 25.
From now on will need some
Cool Stuff for Shirt Waists. and +
perhaps a White Thin Dress or +
two, for to be comfortable means +
that you will enjoy every mo- :
inent at the Exposition. +
We have so many nice Goods
for Waists and so much nice stuff
for separate Skirts that it is no +
trouble for you to be pleased in
our store. *
For a White Waist you can se- +
lect from our White Madras,
White P. K. 's, White Waist Lin- +
ens, White Fancy Goods, White +
India Linons, White S w i s s ,
White Persian Lawns, etc., all *
at a very reasonable price, too, +
We have in the Colored Waist +.
Goods Linen Embroidered Dots. .
Swiss Silks, Lawns, Batiste, Or- +
gandie, Foulards, Chambrays,
One solid case of Fine Colored 9
Dimities in endless assortment + .......
of Colors; regular 8ic number- $+
g. Pure Silk Mulls, an exquisite
- + Dress Fabric, in Light Blue,
-+ White, Rose, Pink, Nile Green
and Primrose. Special for 45c
- the yard.
in Black and White, with two
button clasps and fin
a tips, guaranteed,49
Biggest values in Hosiery for
I Children, Boys', Girls or Ladies.
We buy them by the case; no
I middle man's profit.
Lace Open Work Hose, Lisle
Thread, for 25c.
New line of Ladies' and Chil
dren's Slippers to show you.
Remember we sell the best
goods for less money than any
+ house in South Carolina for cash.
~~S. A. Rigby
W WP.A HAWINS. &HA Eo.
Oneno DorBeotBn ofnnisng.e
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ESoAFES.un oran noriond.
Scimrve anlens. ________
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loaHns. EASY urei a tlems a o. Cel Heres an7 peruh e ove
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