Newspaper Page Text
ca do u DOLLARS.
This you can do by seeing and buying from our large stock of
of all styles and best quality. We have a house full of them and
must make room for our fall stock.
If it i A NICE BUGGY you kant t a right price we have
it. If it is a serviceable FARM WAGON, we can supply you and
-n.aratee prices and quality.
Ingua Rt - ESS we bought the best assortment ever shown
here and have the
Prices to Suit You.
We make good all we say, so you cannot afford to stay away
if in need of anything in our line.
A Host of Satisfied Customers,
and will make one of you if you but give us a chance.
Come to see us whether you buy or not, you will feel better.
W. P. HIAWKINS & C0e
W. A, BOWMAN, PWes. O. W, BOSHAMER, Sec, & Treas,
i The Sumter Banking
and Mercantile Co.,
Surnter, S. C.
CA2rITgA .SoCE0. SOOOO.
Wholesale Grocers, FertilizersI
n amrs' S1is
Sole Agents for the Celebrated Wilcox & Gibbs Fertilizers.
We are prepared to quote the very closest cash or time prices
on all lines of
Groceries, Fertilizers and Farmers' Supplies,
and invite your investigation before making your arrangements
for an other year.
Come to ee us. We will save you money and give you a
hearty, courteous welcome.
Sumter Banking &
Masonic Building, 2d door from the Postofice,
MTMIFE , %. c.
Always Ready. b
We are always ready to serve our patrons in the best
The main thing we want to impress upon the minds
of our patrons is that we will not be undersold in the
Furniture line. We are in a position to undersell any
furniture store in this county and we have the goods and
A reputation to back up our claims.
Our Undertaking Department
is complete in every detail. We carry a full line of Cof
fins and Caskets of every description up to state Caskets
We take charge and direct funerals within the city
Slimits free of charge.
We have men of experience to do the work and are
S open day and night ready to meet all emergencies.
8 8.L. K SOF
THE FURNITURE MAN.
-'Nature's Greatest Remedy
FOR DISEASES OF THE
Liver, Kidneys, Stomach
~z' VPhysicians Prescribe it,
- ~Patients Depend on it, anid
Everybody Praises it.
FOR SALE BY
Loans Miade I cain lend Money on Loans MIade
on Real Ileal L .ate at, reas- onU ReCal
10~ s t a i e .onable interest and 1* S t a e.
on long time Call
on or write to me.
J. .4. MT I B R r Attorney at Law.
New Zion Dots.
Editor The Manniin'' Times:
Miss Lilic Lavender has returned
home from Columbia Female College
and is thought to be convalescent.
I desire to correct an error in my
letter. Miss Sallie Vassar referred to,
was not it young lady, but a lady of
about G0 years of age.
Well boys. you missed it by not ac
eepting the invitation to go sniping. I
aught two, come ahead it is not too
late to try your luck.
The hat my old lady got for easter is
beautiful indeed, her new hat, and her
new teeth made her look swell, and 1
verily believe she cut the shine off of
some of the young girls. When we
walked into church, of course I was
naturally proud of the old lady. so I cut
side glances around to see the effect
with the other lady folks. and I was
readily convinced that old jealousy was
at work. I could see women nudging
each other. and making sickly grins as
the would call each others attention to
my old lady's hat and teeth. they were
just jealous I know, and it made me as
proud as Lucifer.
I just tell you what's so, that last
trip my old lady took to Manning was a
sockdoliger, she had the money of two
bales of cotton. brought home a whole
basket full of shoes that she said Till
had found in New York and was almost
riving away. she even brought home
several pairs of baby shoes because
they were cheap and the only use we've
ot for them is to give them away to
other people's children. She bought
from Luther McIntosh at the Mutual
enough embroidery to trim the universe
seems to me, and you just ought to see
the dresses and other tomfoolery that
woman bought, but when she haulded
out a pair of galluses and said "here
honey I didn't forget you" I kinder
forgive her for spending so much
We, I see one candidate has stepped
out, lets see who will be next. Luke
Wells' announement was a surprise to
us over here, but when the thing
shapes up it might be a surprise to
some over there. I am going to wait
now to see who all will be in the run
ning before I venture to make a selec
tion, and one thing certain I am not
going to make any advance promises
to candidates, and I think it wise for
every voter to adopt this course. It is
all nonsense to commit yourself to any
candidate. The fellow to get my vote
must convince me he is competent,
has not been feeding at the publh- crip
always, and has done something for the
public benefit. This thing of giving a
life time to one man when there are
many others just as good, and perhaps
if given an opportunity would prove
themselves better officers is not right,
it is unfair. I do not believe in per
mitting sympathy to influence a voter.
We have a case now, where a man was
elected to office through sympathy
alone, and he is totally incapacitated to
perform the duties of his office. If we
have sympathy for men let us go down
into our pockets and contribute to their
support, but let us by all means have
the public service in good condition.
To keep a man in office for ten or twelve
years is nothing more nor less than the
people pensioning a man for being
clever election years. It is time to
stop this sort of foolishness.
I see something about the apportion
ment of the school fund for Pine Grove
graded school. If your informant is
correct there must be something wrong.
Why is it the public term continues if
the fund is cut down to a little over
one-half from last year? We hope to
boast of a graded school before many
months. our people are wide awake on
the subject of education. I am anxious
to see Superintendent Holladay's ex
planation of the Pine Grove matter.
New Zion, April 1, 1904.
A Love Letter.
Would not interest you if you're look
ing for a guaranteed Salve for Sores,
Burns or Piles. Otto Dodd, of Ponder,
Mo., writes: "I suffered with' an ugly
sore for a year, but a box of Bucklen's
Arnica Salve cured me. It's the best
Salve on earth. 25c at The Rt. B. Lor
yea Drug Store.
Editor The Mlanning Times:
Workman hasn't occupied a back pew
et, and she wants the readers of THE
TIES to read the news from here. The
Workmanites have had an opportunity
of reading in THE TIES' letters from
various places with much pleasure.
The farmers of this section are 'giv
ing their farms their undivided atten
Almost every home in this commu
nity has entertained from one to five
casesof measels for many days at a
time, since January first. I know folks
a~ound here wonld'nt care how soon
the measles would make their exit to
parts unknown but should they stop
among our people they have our sym
pathy free of charge.
The fishermen are having lots of fun
dipping up shad at the seine yard. I
tell you Mr. Editor you needn't hint for
shad and expect to get any from the
seine yard, you will have to get one of
the candidates to bring von over and
try dipping yourself. I saw a little slim
Manningite make two successful dips
one night last week, first, he dipped his
hand in his pocket and raised the
price, next he dipped a fine shad out of
the fellows boat, he gave the 50 cents
to the fellow, paid for the fish and will
be a candidate. The fellow sold it, was
a Williamsburg man, as soon as the
dark nights come we are expecting
some more of the will be candidates to
show their blooming faces at the seine
Mrs. C. E. Epps was called by tele
gram to Spartanburg to the bed side ol
her father, Mr. Lanford, who was very
low on the 28th, March.
Mr. Editor, I have a curiosity equal
to a woman's to see who all will offer
their s arvice to the people. Why didn't
ou announce that fellows name thai
sent the card and no pay accompanied
t? I think some of the wouild-be can
didrtes are waiting to be brought out
by their friends, but I do think you and
ohers can insist on them not waiting,
but load their guns and forward marclh
as gallant soldiers, each one fight his
own battle. and if there are any we
sent to the'legislature who, after they
got there, worked for their own inter
est and not for the people's, they will
certainly have an up hill job to be sen1
back; each mon knows what he did.
and the way is clear for him to stumi
News reached this place that a formei
Salemite will run for coroner, Work
man use to be his old home and he cat
bet on this vote, and I might add Salen
atlarge will do all they can for him.
Now Mr. Editor in conclusion I musi
say a trip to Manning is worth taking
The merchants have advertised all thal
heart could wish and inasmuch as thea
have advertised the truth I will ask one
and all please don't tamper with it til
their customers reap the benefit. Thi
various millinery departments are s<
complete and the grecian bend so com
mon that a lady with any style conk
purchase anything ready for use ex
cet a parasol. J. E.
Workman, April 1, 1904.
'The pleasant to take and harmles
One Minute Cough cure gives immedi
ate relief in all cases of Cough, Croul
and LaGrippe because it does not pas
immediately into the stomach. bu
takes ef1'ect right at the seat of th<
trouble. It draws out the infiammatio
heals and soothes and cures permanent
ly by enabling the lungs to contribut'
pure life-giving and life-sustaining ox
ygen to the blood and tissues. On'
Minute Cough Cure is pleasant to tak'
and it is good alike for young and old
The Pine Grove Shortage.
Editor The Manning Times:
I notice in last week's issue of your
paper that you had a call from "a gen
tleman deeply interested in the Pine
Grove Graded School" seeking infor
mation as to why his school gets only a
little more than half as much money
from the three mill constitutional tax
this year than it did last year and you
refer to me for explanation which I
shall cheerfully make. The school law,
which is my guide in all my official
work, declares that the three mill tax
shall be apportioned to the different
school districts according to enrollment
and pupils shall not be deemed enrolled
until after an attendance of at least ten
school days during the preceding sthol
astic year now. The total enrollment
in the county for the scholastic year of
1902 and 1903 exceeded that of the
year before by more than a thousand
pupils, while that of Pine Grove, school
district No. 20. fell off considerably
hence the shortage in Pine Grove.
The teachers reports and other pa
pers pertaining to enrollment and ap
portionment are in the office and I will
take pleasure in showing and explain
ing them to any citizen concerned.
S. P. HOLLADAY,
Co. Supt. of Education.
April 4. 1904.
Serious Stomach Trouble Cured.
I was troubled with a distress in my
stomach, sour stomach and vomiting
spells and can truthfully say that Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
cured me.- MRS. T. V. WiLLIAMS.
Laings burg, l ich. These tablets are
guaranteed to cure every case of stom
ach trouble of this character. For sale
by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store, Isaac
M. Loryea, Prop.
Editor The Manning: Times:
The writer feels incompetent to give
our town justice in the way at relating
its happenings to outside people who
don't know. We only wish they could
all have been here yesterday, and
could have seen how Alcolu celebrated
Easter. The sports had their new suits
ready, and early in the morning they
arose and commenced dressing in order
to be ready for 8 o'clock breakfast.
The tailor made suits, patent leather
shoes, drop stitch hose and panama
hats made them the real thing. All
this looks very nice, but it makes we
poor fellows that can't afford it feel
very bad. The young ladies devote all
their time and attention to these hand
some fellows, while wye have to put
over the long lonely day as best we can.
Miss Lamb Mims spent yesterday at
her home near Silver.
Mr. J. P Meehan spent yesterday at
his home in Columbia.
Mrs. A. M. Jones of Davis Station
who has been visiting friends in North
Carolina spent Tuesday night and
Wednesday in town with her sons A. G.
and L. M. Jones.
Rev. Brown is conducting a protract
ed meeting at the Chapel this week.
He is an able preacher and we have no
doubt will do much good. PAT.
Alcolu, April 4, 1904.
Are You a Dyspeptic?
If you are a dyspeptic you owe it to
yourself and your friends to get well.
Dyspepsia annoys t h e dyspeptic's
friends because his disease sours his
disposition as well as his stomach.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure will not only
cure dyspepsio, indigestion and sour
stomach, but this palatable, reconstruc
tive tonic digestant strengthens the
whole digestive apparatus, and sweet
ens the life as wvell as the stomach.
When you take Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
the food you eat is enjoyed, 1t is di
ested, assimilated and its nutrient
properties appropriated by the blood
and tissues. Health is the result.
Sold by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Tbirty Dollar Libraries for Ten Dollars.
The library bill means simply this:
Tne State Board will give $10 and the
County Board $10 to twelve schools in
the county, provided the schools will
raise $10 by private means.
Five schools in the western part of
the cournty and one in Salem have noti
fied us that their $10 have been raised;
six others can come in, which we hope
they will do at once.
The county's portion is ready now
and the State's will be in a few days.
We are anxious to have the libraries
established before the school term ends
so that the children get the books to
read during vauation.
We earnestly requnest all the teach
ers that can possibly do so attend the
association on the fourth Saturday,
26th, as we wish to consult them in ref
erence to summer school matters.
S. P. HOLLADAY,
March 15, 1904..
A Favorite Remedy for Babies.
It pleasant taste and prompt cures
have made Chamberlain's Cough Rem
a favorite with the mothers of small
children. It quickly cures their coughs
and colds and prevents any danger of
pneumonia or other serious conse
quences. It not only cures croup, but
when given as soon as the croupy cough
appears will prevent the attack. For
sale by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
Isaac 'M. Loryea, Prop.
Votes show Popularity.
. Election returns are true measures
of a man's personal or political popu
larity. In districts where all elements
of society are resident the' canvass
shows the esteem in which candidates
re held. The Eleventh congressional
district of New York is a typical, rep
resentative cosmopolitan community.
Within its boundaries is part of the
west side, whose residents work hard;
part of Fifth avenue, where wealth
and ease abound, and part of the
Broadway business section.
This is the district that elected Wil
lam Randolph Hearst as its represent
ative in congress by the la'rgest major
Ity ever given to a representative in
Greater New York. The figures are
interesting. Representative Hearst re
ceived 26,053 votes, 16,112 more than
his Republican opponent. The same
percentage given to Bird S. Coler, the
candidate for governor on the same
ticket, would have elected a Demo
ratic governor of the Empire state.
Mr. Hearst's majority was 6,000 great
er than Mayor McClellan's one year
later, and the srme precincts gave AIr.
Hearst 3,000 more votes than ,Tudge
Alton B. Pgtrker received, and the lat
ter had the advantage in thaj; the Re
publicans did not nominate any one
Beas the ~ The Kind You Havo Always Bought
Sigtn re ~~ ~
Why not Take a Trip This Winier Throngl
Florida to Cuba?
This beautiful State and Island has
been brought within easy reach by the
splendid through train ser-vice of the
Atlantic Coast Line, tha great thor
oughfare to the tropics. Winter tour
ist rates are now on sale to all points ix
Florida and to Havana.
For rates, maps, sleeping car- ant
-steamship accommodations, write to
WV. J. CRAIG,
General Passenger Agent,
"Wht o ayinWilmington. N. C.
"Wht t Sa inSpanish and How t<
-Say it," sent to any address upon re
Irusts Monaco d
Principles of Andrew Jackson, Made
Effective and Permanent, Will Re
lease Country from Grasp of Greed
and Restore True Democracy, Says t
William Randolph Hearst. t
Responding to numerous invitations t
to attend Jackson day celebrations in
various cities of the United States,
William Randolph Hearst, whose du
ties compelled him to remain in Wash- n
ington, issued the following address t
to the people of the United States: o:
The name of Andrew Jackson will
always stand for fundamental, fear
less and victorious Democracy. t
His name is inspiring, especially v
worthy of reverence at this time when t
the people again encounter an attempt n
by unscrupulous wealth to control the
government of the country. t
Today's situation resembles, in a
greatly exaggerated form, that with
.which Andrew Jackson dealt when our i
republic was young.
To realize the work that Jackson t
did we must remember that he not
only attacked and destroyed a national
danger in his own time, but undoubt
edly put off for many years that
growth in the power of financial cor
ruption which threatens the country
now. This gation's development of in
dividuality, liberty and prosperity for
so long a time under popular govern
ment we owe to the genius with which
Jefferson met the questions of his day, t
to the courage and fighting quality p
with which Jackson attacked and de
stroyed the public enemy of his day. d
Never in the history of this country
has arrogant, overpowering predatory n
wealth been as menacing as it is now,
never through the wide exposure of its
methods has it been as thoroughly de
tested as it is now. The criminal trust
issue is the dominating issue in the
minds of the whole American people. S
To deal with the criminal trusts rad
ically, making of them its great issue,
is the duty of the Democracy. Moral
duty demands that the Democratic
party attack and destroy misgovern
ment by trusts. And political wisdom
(the duty of leaders to their party) de- 1
mands that the trust question shall
dominate in all political agitation until o
the end of the next campaign.
Jackson day reminds us that the ac- e
cidental election of a Democrat on
some trifling basis of expediency is no
wise or worthy aim for Democrats. V
Permanency in useful, effective work
should be the aim of the Democratic
party. It should have constantly in
mind the fact that Jefferson and Jack
son, elected on fundamental Demo
cratic principles, which insured to the
country genuine popular government,
-ept the Democracy in power during
the generation that followed them.
Contrast the character and careers
of Jefferson and Jacksca, their vital
influence on their party, with the char
acter and influence of any Democrat
elected regardless of fundamental
principle, living out his few years of
office-to leave the party stranded and
worse off than before.'
The courage of a Jackson is needed
in a party bound to uphold the rights,
of the majority against the insidious
scheming of lawlessness and corrup
ton. Greater than ever is the need
of such quaities as Jackson possessed,
now that money has put itself above
the law more than ever before, menac
ing the people's rights.
Great issues are never Invented or I
created, by political leaders. Real is-<
sues make themselves, and the trusts,<
by their growing extortions and defi
ance of law, have inade themselves i
the great issue in American political
In every American mind the charac- I
ter of the law defying t-usts stands
out clear. In every American home
the wife, even the children, know well
by name the beef trust and the coal
trust. Dealing in life's necessiries,
without sympathy for humanity or,
fear of the law, such extortionate
trusts as these have made themselves
a danger to every home.
And every frugal man, anxious for
the future of those dependent upon
him, knows well--many a one to his
cost-the character of the speculative
~trust, with its enormous inflation and
overcapitalization, its remorseless rob
bing of the public, its cold blooded get
rich quick schemes.
There is no doubt as to the character
of this trust, it is known by its works,
by its stealing of the accumulations of
husband and wife, its despoiling of the
children's future, using as bait the
names of criminal "respectables."
The duty before the Democracy today
is to fight the criminal trusts, to cut ~
'own and root out the evil power of 5
that predatory wealth that seeks to
supplant government of the people b~
government of the pocketbook and the
The criminal trusts must be destroy
ed because they menace 1rosperity.
They menace real prosperity, the pros
perity of all the people, the prosperous
growth of the nation under popular
No man needs to be told how firmly
the trusts have intrenched themselves'
in government. These trusts are ab- 1
sorbing more and more the power that f
should be the people's.
Jackson found himself face to face
with the great bank reaching out for 1
national power. lHe was told that this I
bank claimed frankly the right to a
certain number of representatives and
to a certain number of senators in the
American congress. He answered,
with his own peculiar emphasis, that
If there existed. In the country such a
governing power outside the govern
ment he would destroy it.
And he did destroy it.
How puny was the power, how puny
the representation in congress of that
bank which aroused Jacksons deep
and fatal indignation!
Any one of a dozen big trusts today
exceeds in power the boasted influence
of that bank. The sugar trust, the beef
trust, the coal trust-any of the trusts
that need to create legislation or to de
feat legislation for the convenient rob
bing of the public have their tame
men, their hired attorneys, in offce.
The hank of Jackson's day timidly
claimed the right to a small share in
government, and Jackson killed it for
What MUIdu ie say to twe swarm of
usts today, whose individual and
)mbined influence, whose paid or ter
3rized servants, in or out of office,
institute the governing power in the
If Jackson was needed in his day,
ow much more is he needed now,
"ith the fearlessness that made him
o his duty as he saw it!
Needless to say, the Democratic party
f the United State's, which includes
ble and successful men in all lines of
(ort, has never put itself in a position
e hostility to any legitimately acquired
Today, as in Japkson's day, the Dem
eratic party is a party open to all
.merican citizens obedient to the laws
nd faithful to the constitution, no
latter how poor or no matter how rich
No Democrat need be reminded that
se ability of those men who possess
onestly acquired riches is essential to
ae nation's welfare.
Those who attack indiscriminately or
malously the rights of the prosperous
ianufacturer, merchant, inventor,
anker or other legitimately successful
ien are not Democrats. They are as
lind and stupid in their way as those
f another class who cry down and at
ick the rights of the union man who
-orks with his hands.
The Democratic party, more willingly
tan any other, recognizes that the men
rho develop the resources of the coun
y, the men who create the wealth, the
ion who through executive, organizing
nd constructive ability provide oppor
anity for effort, employ labor, distrib
te Ahges and confer benefits upon the
,hole community, are those entitled to
rge reward, since those who direct
reat and legitimate business under
kings are essential to the prosperity
f the nation.
The promoters of extortionate and
peculative trusts do not develop the
esources of the country, but hinder a
nd restrict development. They do not
reate wealth, but appropriate the
realth which others have created.
:hey check prosperity by concentrating
realth in the hands of the few out of a
be savings of the many. They limit 3
roduction, they limit opportunity, they 3
!mit the employment of labor and re
uce the laborer's wage, while they. p
rease the cost of living. They conlfer a
.o benefits on the community. The a
realth they possess Is stolen money,
nd the laws of the country should _
.old them as public criminals.
Managers of get rich quick trusts, 3
nanagers of fraudulent trusts-that 2
reat tribe of public robbers-are not 3
onfounded in any Democrat's mind '
rith the honest men whose superior
bility, industry, patience or .intellect
ave brought them legitimate wealth.
The growth and prosperity of the _
inited States have merely begun. The _
ation needs the ablest minds, capable 2
f wide planning and accomplishment. =
hese will continue to be valued and 3
ncouraged by all good citizens. Ev- 3
ry Democrat will .agree that the labor- E
r is worthy of his hire, whether he
rork for day wages or for great 3
realth, so long as he works honestly 3
The Democratic party is the party. 3
f all honest working Americans. It Is
ie party that .will promote the wel
are of all those contented to live with
2 the laws.
The Democratic party Is the part of
rosperity-the prosperity of the many,
ot of the law defying few. \ -
The coming battle of the Democracy
gainst special privilege Is already
learly outlined in the minds of intel
gent voters. This nation was estab
shed for the benefit of all, for the pur
ose of giving' equal legal rights to all.
he coming fight of the Democracy, Is
preserve the essential character of
ur American system, and is to be
.gainst the criminal element which
eeks to change -the nation's character.
It is the duty of the Democratic par
y to release the country from the grip
extortionate trusts, which, like the
oal trust and the beef trust, control
be necessaries of life, increasing the
ost of living and destroying the pur
hasing power of money earned.r
It is the duty of the Democratic par
y to elinminate the opportunities of
peculative trusts, i9:e the steel tr-ust
.nd the shipyard trust, that deceive the
ublic and take the people's savings In
xchange for worthless watered stocks.
It is the duty of the Democratic
arty to prevent the recurrence of the
resent national situation, In which 3V9
.ee the wages of tens of thousands of
yorkers in one single trust reduced in
rder to swell the profits of manipula
rs 'ad stock jobbers.
It is the duty of the DemocratiC
arty to ally itself with the legitimate
usiness interests of the country, and
rithi their aid to overthrow the Repub
lan party, which has sold itself to
be criminal trusts.
None will welcome Democratic suc
ess more gladly than the legitimate
usiness man, who finds It more and
cre difficult to exist under the throt
ling influence of the trusts and their
rowing control of legislation, money
To the commercial traveler, the busi
tss man, the mechanic whose wages
re cut, the local banker in constant
anger, to every family that has had
ts living expenses increased or Its say
ags absorbed by the criminal trusts, I
r'ould recommend a study of the char
.cter of Andrew Jackson and his polit
To all Democrats and Democratic
nders Andrew Jackson stands a proof
f the value of principle in the win
ing of victory.
If It were possible in the coming
ampaign to choose our candidates inal
he history of the past, I should not ad
-ocate the choice of some so called
conservative" nonentity, without mo
lye or inspiration save de'sire for of
Lee; I should urge the nomination of T
Lndrew Jackson, because he was not
.fraid of money illegally intrenched,
pecause he knew how to fight and how
WILLIAM RANDOLPHI HEARST. pc
Alaska's Product. t
In thirty-six years Alaska has pro
luced n gold, furs and fish $150,000,
)0. The revenues and taxes collected
by the government since die purchasefi
>f the territory from ftussia amnount to
Laura-I don't know, peorge. It
seems such a solemn thing to rmarry.
have you counted the cost? George
The cost, Laura? The cost? Bless~ne,
['ve got a clergyman couslnfthat'llima
ry us for nothing!
A Practical Connoisseur'.
Mrs. Cobwlgger-What a beautiful T
collection of antiques you have, my'
dear! Mrs. Parvenu -It should be.W
My husband knows all about such
During the next two weeks we are making
special prices on Oxfords and Shoes of every
Ladies' Footwear, prices. ....75c to $3.00
Gent's Footwear, prices...65c to 5.50 -
Children's Footwear, prices.. 19c to 1.50
For men we have the
These Crawford Shoes are strictly standard
in every particular.
We request you to see our unmatched line
both in quality and price.
Summerton, S. C.
Oil Grain Creoles and Creedmoors $1.00
and Ex. Ties................ *
.A GOD OPORUNITY
... F R.. _
The Manning Times
IS CLUBBING WITH THE
Veekly News and Courier"
Life and Letters,
A Southern Magazine.
We will send THE TIMES and the Twice-a-Week News
Courier for $2 per year;
Or we will send THE TIMws and Life and Letters for $2;
Or both The News and Courier and Life and Letters with
ii: TIMES for $2.50 per year.
This is an excellent opportunity for the reading public.
The News and Courier is one of the best State newspa
s in the country; it gives State, national and the news of
Life and Letters is a monthly magazine published at
oxville, Tenn., and has among its contrib)utors some of the
est literary talent of the Sonth. We regard THE TDirEs
rtunate in being able to club with it.
a secure this magnificat Southern magazine with TE
Es for $2 per year; or The Weekly News and Courier
ith THlE TIES for $2 per year; or all three, THE TIMES,
aere s nd Courier and TLife and Letters for $3.50 per