Newspaper Page Text
LUIS A PP3MLT-, Editor.
MANNNIG. S. C., JULY 27. 1904.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One year.............. . .........-1 - C
Six months-........ -. -..........-- -
Four months...............-- ------ - -
One square, one time. n: each subsequent mn
sertion, 50 .cents. Obituaries and Tributes o
Respeci 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 writer in order t<
No communication of a personal character
will be published except as an advertisement.
Entered at the Postoffice at Manning as Sec
ona Class matter.
It seems to be generally con
ceded that matters not which
way the political cat jumps this
year the business and financial
interests will not necessarily be
injured. This is attributed
largely to the belief that there
is very little difference in the
policies of the two parties, and
with either in power the country
Thomas Taggart of Indiana
was chosen the chairman of the
National Democratic Executive
Committee. It is to be hoped
he is a more consistant man than
the late chairman, J. K. Jones,
who was loud-mouthed in his
declarations against trusts, and
was proven to be a trust mag
nate himself. The people of
Arkansas repudiated him upon
learning of his hypocrisy.
The State campaigners are
not creating much enthusiasm in
their tour of spell-binding, the
people are devoting more profi
table attention to crop making
than they are to politics. The
candidates for railroad commis
sioner are attempting to arouse
interest by jumping upon one
another, but principally upon
Mr. Garris the present incum
bent, their efforts however fall
Rat, and it yet remains to be
seen which one of the aggrega
tion will carry off the prize. In
our opinion no one- can form an
idea which of the candidates will
be successful, and nothing short
of the actual vote will disclose
We agree with the Columbia
Record, th'at our best men should
be sent to the legislature. It
The newspapers of the State are very
* oenerally urging the people to send on
lthe best men to the legislature. Toc
often voigrs are swayed by some senti
ment, for captivated, we may say, by
som-e peculiarity of speech or manner
of candidates and they vote for them
regardless of their mental or other
qualifications for a seat in the house of
representatives- Anyone who has vis
ited the legislative halls has seen men of
this character on the floor. The agita
tion started by the newspapers ought
to, and will doubtless result in good. If
4t does we will have a far better class of
law-makers and not so much confusing
and. .petit legislation. If the people
will only send their best men to the
~" legislature they will soon appreciate
- the fact that it is not at all necessary to
"1 have annual sessions.
The war dispatches have told
-us all sorts of stories about the
Russo-Japanese war, from which
the mind was more confused
than enlightened, but we are
~now beginning to see' Russia's
finish in the East, and it would
be surprising to us if the war is
continued much longer. The
searching of vessels of other
consztries in the Red Sea by
Russians is complicating the
~situation, and will involve En
gland and Germany. Of course,
with the severe losses in the far
East,Russia cannot afford to have
any entanglements with these
~two formidable powers. It may
be that the interference with for
eign vessels in the Red Sea is a
*piece of premeditated diplomacy
:on Russia's part in order to en
tice England and Germany tc
stop-the fight with the Japanese.
We expect to see the war ended
--within the next few weeks.
--The Columbia State, whose
editor was at the St. Louis con
vention does not think Tillmnan
as deserving of praise as the
newspapers are wont to give
him, because, Tillman sat upon
the fence, failing to control
.his delegation, and waited fodr
~the biggest side before he
moved, and then when he did
move he forged himself to the
front and assumed- the role ol
Tillman was for Judge Gray
originally, but he soon saw that
Gray was not in the running, his
delegation was for Parker, and
by the unit rule fixed by the
convention he had to vote foi
.Parker whether he wanted to oi
not, but in our opinion where
-Tillmand's good judgment came
in, was when at a critical mo
ment he joined the conservative
forces and was largely instru
mental in saving the conventior
from disgracing itself.
It is now being conjectured
that should Parker- and Davis
win, Senator Tillman will wil]
b4 offered the Secretaryship ol
the Navy. We do not know
whether the Senator would be
*willing to leave the floor of the
Senate to accept a cabinet posi
tion, but if the position is ten
dered to him, it will be an honor
- 'that few men attain and ir.-ny
would be proud of. Whether he
is tendered a cabinet place or
-not, the fact that so many prom
. inent men, and influential news
papers are mentioning him in
this connection shows conclu
sively that he has won a high
place in the counils of the
party; even those who have f
differed from him in the past,
and those who do not altogether
agree with his methods in our c
local party affairs, cannot help t
but admire the prominence he
has gained since he has been a
member of the Senate, and all
of us would be glad indeed to
see him as one of the lieutenants
of a President elected by Demo
Senator Tillman declined the
invitation to address the ratifica
tiou meeting at Charleston on
account of other engagements,
and some of the newpapers are
disposed to wrap Charleston
pretty severely because of the
invitation sent to Senator Till
man, having in mind a speech at
a banquet the last time he was j
a guest of the city. The people
of Ch'arleston want to make the
ratification of the National Dem
ocratic nominees a State affair,
and it was right and groper for
them to invite South Carolina's
National Executive Committee
man to deliver an address. When
Ex-President Cleveland c a n
show a forgiving spirit to ap- i
plaud the Senator's course, at I
St. Louis, it is high time that I
the opponents of Tillmen in his ,
home State were joining in the
praise he richly merited. We
believe bad Senator Tillman
joined forces with Bryan at St.
Louis after Parker's famous tel
egram reached the convention,
that body would have broken up
in a general melee, and the Dem
ocracy would have been without
standard bearers to make a re
spectable contest. It is gener
ally conceded that Tillman 's
Conservative course in the con
vention averted a serious crisis,
and probably a split, and for
this he deserves all fhe honors
the Democracy of his State can 1
bestow upon him, and when our I
largest commercial city desires
to make a demonstration ap
proving the adtion of the con
vention it would have been a
display of a mean. small spirit
had they ignored Senator Till
Bryan declares he is support
ing the Democratic nominees,
yet at the same time he persists
in making the charge that Par
ker's nomination was secured by
trickery. He believes had Par
ker sent his now famous tele
oram before the nomination was
made, some other man would
have been entrusted with the
party's banner. True, Parker
gave the convention the right to
Itake him off from the ticket if
his views as expressed in that
telegram did not suit the conven
tion, but according to Bryan, to
have reconsidered Parker's nom
ination once already made,would
have placed the party in the
position ofa man who does not like
the medicine his physician gave
him, and is given the privilege of
vomiting it up. Colonel Bryan's I
support is not very enthusiastic,
and if he believes what he inti
mates very strongly, that Par
ker's nomination was secured by
Wall street influences, and the
telegraphic declaration was a
studied trick, it seems to as that
he should, to be consistent come
square out and refuse to siypport
a nomination thus made. IfI
Parker's political principles are
similar to Roosevelt's, then the
two great parties only differ ini
name and it is only a matter of
controlling official patronage. If
the two parties are alike we can
not see how a man like Bryan 1
can choose between them with- f
out stultifying hitnself, unless I
he comes out and repudiates his
former theories of government.
The kind of support Bryan is<
giving the ticket is such as to 1
make the party cry out "God
save us from our friends." i
Deafness Cannot be Cured1
by local apphications. as they cannot, reach the 1
diseased portion of the car. There is only one
way to cure deafness, and that is by constitu
tioal remedies. Deafness is caused by an m
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the 1
Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets inflam
ed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear
in., and when it is entirely closed deafness is
the result. and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to its normal
conditionlearinr will be destroyed forever: nine
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh. which is1
nothing but an intiamed conidition of the mu
cWeeill give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Halrs Catarrh Cure. Send for
ciclr.F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
sold by druggists. 75c.
THairs F~amilv Pills are the best.
Editor The Manning Times:
It is seldom that one has an opportu
nity of enjoying so delightful a dance
as was given at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Richardson of Panola
by Mr. J. M. Richardson, J. The
"sound of riv-alry" commenced at 9
o'clock on the evening of July 22, and<
continued without cessation until sev
eral hours belonging to the morning of
the 23rd had away.1
There is a combination of circum
stances which, when taken together,
always result in a pleasant time. viz:
good~ music, good dancers and a hospi- I
table and genial host. There is not
doubt of the three existing in just the I
proper proportion. The temperature
also favored the occasion by falling sev
eral degrees, and together with iced
drinks of several kinds, kept the enthu
siastic dancers cool. Music of excel
lent time and variety was furnished byt
skilled performers on the violin and c
piano who deserve much credit for thet
successs of this dance.
The german was led by Mr. Wv. D. 2
Frierson of Stateburg and Miss Mamiee
Andrson of Summerton.
The following is a list of the dancers: d
Mesdames E. P. Briggs, L. E. Brails- i
ford, R. C. Richardson, Jr., H. B. Rich
ardson. Jr.. J. Ellison Capers. Jr., and a
John Anderson, the Misses Coney cf
St. Georges and Tindal of Summertons a
Benbow of Manning, Bessie and Ada
Tenant of Summerton, Nettie Wein
berg, Mamie and Lulie Harvin of Man
ning,Etta Simons of Charleston, Mamie,
Eleanna. Lizzie, Nannie and Susan I
Richardson of Pinewood.
The gentlemen present were as fol
Messrs. J. M1. Richardson, Jr., Dr. J.<
H. Hawkins. Sam Barron, Lawson Mc
Leod, T. M. Wells, Herman Bradham, 1
L. D. Player and Leon Weinberg of
Manning, E. Capers, Dr. Marvin, W. s
H. Anderson, John Anderson, Edwin s
and Hugh Belser of Summerton, R. C. I
:>rd, T. C. Richardson, L. E. and D.
V. Brailsford, Evans Mathis, Stukes,
)ouglas and Frost Holladay of Panola,
layne and Darby of Fort Motte, Dr.
itukes and E. P. Briggs of Summer
on, Hammie Boykin of Camden, Wilds
>f Columbia, Utis and Willie Rhame of
summerton, Percy Harvin of Silver,
Teorge Tindal, Alva Sublett, Henry
!rierson, Frank Burgess and William
3arnwell of Stateburg, Arthur Townes
if Charleston. Col. R. C., John, H. B.,
r., William. Richard, Henry Douglas,
7ansom and Manning Richardson of
The distance travelled by so many
;hows what a pleasant evening was an
icipated. which anticipation was thor
)ughly realized. It is up to Mr. Rich
trdson to give another. N.
It is exceptional to find a family
here there are no domestic ruptures
ccasionally. but these can be lessened
>y having Dr. King's New Life Pills
tround. Much trouble they save by
,heir great work in Stomach and Liver
,roubles. They not only relieve you,
)ut cure. 25c, at The R. B. Loryea
Mditor The Manninrt Times:
Death is the common lot of all, and
ias all seasons for its own. It visits
dike the lowly and the exalted. With
ts icy finger, still the heart-beats of
he humble peasant, as well as the
)roud monarch on his throne. But
hatever home it enters. is ever an
inwelcome visitor, leaving behind it
[arkness and desolution, and tear
limmed eyes that can see not even one
-ay of sunshine amid the enveloping
These reflections have been evoked
ipon learning of the irriparable loss
ecently sustained by the genial and
>pular editor of THE MANNING TImES
n the death of his mother. We have
to doubt that all his friends, every
-eader of this paper, will unite with us
n extending to him our heartfelt sym
'Ah! who has not bowed with weeping
Over some coffined head?
or we all have loved and lost ones.
In the City of the Dead"
There was a picnic last Tuesday at
3rewington lake, made up exclusely of
he Land family connection. Such
,ffairs are of a very pleasant nature,
Lnd it seems strange that they are not
>f more frequent occurrence.
This being strictly private this cor
espondent is unable to give full par
iculars of the occasion.
Thursaay evening Messrs. A. K.
)urham and Allan Barnes went down
)n Santee to join in a bear hunt. They
eturned Friday night, and report one
year killed. Brought back as trophies,
, piece of the meat and one foot.
Mr. Archie Clarke, after a pleasant
isit to his mother. left Wednesday for
Mrs. Pauline Welch spent Thursday
vith friends at Greeleyville.
Thursday. Misses Lula Cantey and
uise Land went to Mayesville. on a
risit to relatives.
Mr. J. C. Land is sawing the lumber
r rebuilding the Mallard Lumber
mpany's mill that was burned about
wo weeks ago, at Greeleyville. The
ompany furnishes the logs. Mr.
rank Montgomery is employed to at
end to this work, which necessitate
s being in Foreston frequently. He
uas many friends here, and we are
clad to have him in our midst.
'The rain it raineth every day
Upon the just and unjust fellows:
ut, chiefly on the just, becauso.
The unjust take the just's umbrellas."
Foreston. July 25, 1904.
Bishop Joseph S. Kev, Southern M.
C. Church, writes: "We gave Dr. Mof
ett's "TEETHINA" (Teething Pow
ers) to our little grandchild with the
happiest results. The effects were al
nost magical, and certainly more satis
ctory than from anything we ever
ised." "T EETHINA" (Teething Pow
ers) Counteracts and Overcomes the
he Effects of the Summer's Heat.
A New Railroad.
:ditor The Manning Times:
I note several newspaper comments
elatve to proposed railroads eminat
ng from Conway, S. C., to touch Sea
oard Air Line.
Why don't the public spirited citizens
af Manning, and Clareridon county get
ogether and try to get some of these
ads? An excellent route would be
rom Cheraw, S. C. to Society Hill,
hence Hartsville to Bishopville to
nmter, thence along the Western
>ank of Pocotaligo River to Manning,
hence to Charleston, and with a line
if road from Conway to Kingstree
hence to Manning a vast territory
ould have transportation facilities.
These suggested lines would traverse
erritory rich in agriculture, and tim
er and would prove profitable not
>nly to those interested as stockholders
>ut would greatly benefit the section
brough which they might pass.
Let the business men of Manning,
umter, Hartsville, Cheraw, Charles
on and Kingstree and minor inter
ening points get together and ask
ome of the large railroad syndicates to
onstruct the proposed routes. Tt
v'ould pay them, and if it did not pay
hem they could make it pay.
BEN H. HARVIN.
Manning, July 24, 1904.
Ber 6 TeKind You Haie Always Bought
THE BRIDE VERY YOUTHFUL.
ifarriage of Joseph Rhame and Miss Levy ofI
pecial to the State.
Sumter, July 2.5.-Joe Rhame, a law
-er, a son of Magistrate Rhame of Bish
ipille, was married to Miss Ida Levy
f Bishopville by Magistrate Munner
yn at Smithville last Wednesday. The
iride is about 12 or 14 years of age.
They boarded a train at Camden.
Mr. and Mrs. Rhame were in Colum
>i last week at one of the hotels, and
he apparent extreme youth of the
iride was commented upon.
-The R. B. Loryea Drug Store
sk the readers of this paper who are
uffering with indigestion or dyspepsia
o call on them at once and get a bottle
f Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. If you knew
he value of this remedy as we know it,
ou would not suffer another day. Ko
Dyspepsia Cure is a thorough di
-estant aud tissue-building tonic as
tell. It is endorsed personally by hun
reds of people whom it has cured of
adigestion, dyspepsia, palpitation of
Le heart and stomach troubles gener
ly. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure digests
th'at you eat. It is pleasant, palitable
To Be Married.
Mr. and Mrs. WV. F. Early, of Dart
igton, have issued invitations to the
arriage of their daughter, Bessie
Lgnes, to Mr. Robt. Lathan, of this
ity. The happy event is to come off
n the afternoon of Wednesday July
7th, at 4:30 o'clock, at the home of the
Mr. Lathan is the popular court
tenographer for this circuit, and is a
plendid young man in every respect.
fis many friends here wish for him
Con0iudctocl bw Pnxviue 1W. C. T. U.
National Motto---For God. Home and Na
State Motto-- Be Strong and of Good Cour
Our Watchword-Agitate. Educate. Organize.
*God helping me. I promise not to buy.
drink. sell or give
Intoxicating liquors while I live:
From bad companions I'll refrain
And nevcr take God's name in vain."
A day made to order could not have
been more charming than was July 2.
1904, which witnessed the dedication of
the beautiful ice-water fountain, al
ready one of the well-known features at
t:ie Louisiana Purchase Exposition.
After a dedicatory prayer, Mr. David
Francis, president of Exposition, was
introduced and Mrs. Ingalls as W. C. T.
U. commissioner presented the bronze
fountain for which for two years the
white ribboners of the Louisiana Pur
chase States have planned and worked
and prayed, looking forward to this
hour. In accepting the fountain for the
Exposition, President Francis referred
to it as being the "ideal spot Iwhere
every prospect pleases and not even
man is vile."
oPresident Francis spoke in recogni
tion of the work of the W. C. T. U. and
said: "While all may not believe with
you in principle, there is not one who
does not respect your organization or
admire the results you have accom
plished. Temperance and total absti
nence is advancing and no other force
has done so much to bring about this
condition as has the W. C. T. U."
While there are many monuments
upon the grounds this was the only one
of bronze, the only one which would en
dure for years, not only a thing of
beauty, but a benediction to humanity.
It is constantly patronized and nothing
the W. C. T. U. has done here has
brought to it so many words of com
mendation. Who will say that the far
away white ribbon sister who contrib
uted to this fund for giving a cup of
cold water in His name, will not feel
the blessing which comes to her, even
though she may never see the beauti
ful woman in bronze?
The Flower Mission department has
undertaken work somewhat out of the
ordinary this year, and for several
months preparations have been going
on towards its recent ninetieth celebra
tion at St. Louis Exposition. Special
text cards were printed for this occa
sion and white ribbon bows were tied
on ten thousand of these by faithful
women. Four beautiful bouquets were
taken to the Administration building,
one to the ofice of the Education build
ing, where our booth is situated, bou
tonnieres were given the boatmen,
guards and other employers, and flo*
ers taken to the emergency hospital.
As one may imagine this beautiful
work created quite a sensation at the
World's Fair grounds and crowds
athered in the vicinity of the Educa
tion Building where usually perfect
quiet reigns, while inquiries were
made'in the localities for the place
where flowers were given out. No one
but God can tell the results that may
ensue or the benefit that may accrue to
our beloved organization, because of
our observance of the beautiful work of
the Flowers Missions of June 9, 1904 at
the LouisianaPurchase Exposition.
When bilious take Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. For sale
by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store, Isaac
M. Loryea, Prop.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
WHEREAS information hlas been re
ceived at this department that on
the Fourth day of July, A. D. 1904,
the barns, stables, oat crop, four
mules, one horse, ten head of hogs,
and fodder belonging to Mr. J. McD.
MFaddin of Manning, S. C., in the
County of Clarendon, .were burned,
and there being reason to believe
that the burning was an act of in
F~w THEREFORE, 1, D. C. Hey
ward, Governor or the State of South
Carolina, in order that justice may
be done and the majesty of the law
vindicated, do hereby offer a reward
of One Hundred Dollars for the ap
prehension and convictioni of the
person or person or persons who comn
mited said act of in cendiarism.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand and
caused the Great Seal of
the State to be affixed, at
Columbia, this eighteenth
SEAL. day of July, A. D. 1904,and
in the one hundred and
twenty-ninth year of the
Independence of the Unit
ed States of America.
D. C. HEYWARD.
By the Governor:
J. T. GANTT.
Secretary of State.
To All to Whom These
Presents May Come:
This Diploma is testimony that S. L.
Krasnoff, "F. D.. by a full course of in
structions given by The Cincinnati Col
lege of Embalming, has qualified him
self in the art of Sanitation, Disinfec
tion, Embalming and preserving dead
Given under the.hand and seal of the
taculty this the 20th day of July. A. D.
1904. at Cincinnati, Ohio.
J. H. CLARKE, M. D.. Ph. D..
C. H. CLARKE, President.
Why it Pays to Fitpl
He saves his clients time. Every
for its negotiation. The land must be
the real estate broker makes it his t
and in less time than can the owner.
in making the negotiations for himnsel
a lawyer can better set forth a client'
can tfie Broker better set forth the mn
the owner himself. The position is it
terest, coupled with a thorough kno
Real Estate Broker makes it his bus
calities and gives his client the benefi
Haye now to offer more than 50 ho
able country property throughout Su
samples are given below:
No- 6. Lot 80x200 on Main street, between Ca
eal and Calhoun streets.
No. 13. Tract :?10 acres on Dingle Mill road. 3
miles from city limits: 125a acres cleared: four
renant houses: rents for 53 per acre: all can be
leared: timber enough for plantation purposes.
orners on Central railroad- Price 5:!0 per acre.
Lot 16. Tract 3.540 acres, in Clarendon county
n River road. 2%4 miles from St. Paul. and 6
miles from Rimini. Some timber: 4-room farm
house; saw mill, gin plant. large barn and sta
bles; 14 tenant houses; over 1.00') acres in culti
vation Price 533.000.
Four hundred acres. 7 miles from Sumter on
Brewington road. about half cleared and ten
snted. Timber. Price f.250.
No. 27. Eight lot~s in Broad Street section.
call and see plat. Each '00.
JR. B. B]
Attorney at Law and
'Phone No. 12.
Courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of
Library Reading Room, Eaboratories. Large
:o a Minimum.
Next session begins Se tember 14. For roor
nomamtmo, oaddres The &c' retary of the Faeu1
I keep a large and complete stock of
If you should be so unfortunate as to
need either, the cheapest coffin or the
finest Rosewood Casket you will find
the principle of low prices ruling in
'My Furniture Department is com
plete in every detail, and as I buy for
cash and in carload lots I defy competi
W. E. JENKINSON.
.Co*O.O *o*O*oo+O+ o
Wehiea full stock of the well
~ ai'qhar Tlhreshiers
SAJAX POTbALE MEU
and can make prompt shipment.
Catalog on request.
Gibbes Machinery Co.,
Columbia. S. C.
"A Long-Felt Need
The NEW LAUNDRY is now open
ready to do all kinds of LAUNDRY
Guarantee First Class Work
Patronize home industry. Give us a
trial order and be convinced that you
don't need to send your laundry work
away any longer.
Cleaninig and Pressii
Is fitted up to do all kinds of Clothes
Cleaning and Pressing.
We make a specialty of LADIES,
Orders called for and delivered.
Yours to serve,
J. i-i. ORVIN & W. 0. TRESCOT,
'Phone 92. Church St.
TeStrongest, te Sipet ad mot eco
fore you pay for it. Guaranteed to pull
Wrte fr ree Booke dgiving terms
THE CHAMPION STUMP PULLIER CO.,
COLU3IBXA, S. C.
HENRY N. SNYDER, Litt. D., M. A.,
Four full College courses. Favora
ble surroundings. Cleveland Science
Hall. Gymnasium. Athletic grounds.
Lecture course. Library Facilities.
51st year begins Sept. 21st, 1904.
For catalogue apply to
J. A. GAMEWELL,
W OFFORD COLLEGE FITTINO
Spartanburg, S. C.
Elegant new buildings. Careful at
tention to individual students. Board
and tuition for year $110. All infor
mation given by
A. M. DT:PRE,
Job Pri nting.
GILVE US A TRIAL.
Sa Real Estate Broker.
eal estate deal takes somebody's time
shown and its merits set forth. This
usiness to do, and he can do it better
The client would lose in time more
f than the broker's commission. As
case than can the client himself, so
erits of his client's property than can
each case one of comparative disin
ledge of the business in hand. The
iess to know values of land in all lo
of his knowledge and experience.
s in all parts of the city. Also desir
inter and Clarendon counties. A few
No. 28. Twelve acres. lying between West
Hampton Avenue and Calhoun street. Suitable
o. t0. Theareelt. 50r275. on Purdy avecnue.
Pretty shade tre each u.tCahusre.
3.a To lots. 67x170. on W. Ha~mpton avenue.
1. Farm of about 100 acres within four miles
of thFarm of 200 to 200 acres, must rent for
enough to pa Interest on price aty ui pe cefor
a truck farm.
4. Farm of 150 to 200 acres. arablc land.
enough for four-horse farm.
Real Estate Broker,
Court Square, Sumter, S. C.
ITY EDINEAL OTET
n Cofrtble Dormitories Expense reduced
Read the News
about Millinery, which is to your
interest as well as ours.
We are selling all fine, freshly
trimmed up latest midsummer styles
of New York Ladies', Misses' and
Children's Hats BELOW COST.
As Mrs. Hirschmann has already
left ior New York and other
Northern markets it is to our advan
tage to sell our Millinery regardless
- You will share with us if you are
still in need of a Summer Hat.
Be sure to look for, look over, and
look throdgh our
WE ARE AGENTS FOR THE
CELEBRATED HIELMERS BET
MANN & CO.'S SHOES.
Next to Postoffice,
We invite the commu
jnity to ;all in and inspect
our new enterprise, and
would especially ask the
housekeepers to call.
t is our purpose to ca
ter to the delight of the
GERALD & THAMES
R. B. L.ORYEA DRUG STORE,
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Prop.,
Sign of the . . . Golden Mortar,
ers hat they ae prepard to suply their wants
~etcarry .a full and complct line in ev ery de
partment of the
and every attention is shown' to the wants of
For May Tears
ehave endeavored toel te very best at~
e have succeeded.
Our stock of
ompete in every particular and every and
CIE eall on us and wecangv Syounal
MALODERS receive our careful and im
e hen ornur kind patronage which for
years we have earnestly striven to merit.
ISAAC M. LORYEA, Proprietor,
Sig-n of' the
MANNING, S. C.
Mnanning, S. C.,
For the Sale of Leaf Tobacco,
Will Open for Business
Monday, August First.
We desire to express our sincere thanks to the tobacco grow
ers for the liberal patronage given us in the past.
We look for tobacco to bring good living prices this season.
The leaf is short so prices will be good.
We want to handle your Tobacco and we know the only way
to do this is to pay each man the HIGHEST MARKET PRICES
for his Tobacco every time he places it on our floor, not to give
him more than it is worth today and take it for nothing the next
time he comes.
Now, friend, we ask that you
Give Us a Trial Load.
We will do our very best to satisfy you.
Again ,thanking you for your past patronage and askihg that
you stand by us this season we beg to remain
People's Warehouse Co.,
R. D. CLARK.
8 Summerton Hardware Company g
J. C. LANHAM, C. 11. DAVIS. J. A. JArIES,
President. Vice-President. Sec.-Treas.
Selling goods at living prices.
General Hardware Line.
Paints, Oils and Supplies.
Come to see us.
SUMMERTON HARDWARE C0
SUMMERTON, S. C.
@Just in, another shipment of White Organdies, 68 and*
72 inches wide, for commencement dresses and anythinge
else that you need in White Goods, Persian Lawns, Nain
esooks, India Linons. Good India Linons 5c yard.
8 Piques, Piques.
eWe have a lot of Figured Piques, 15c values. we are*
Sclosing out while they last at 10c yard.
Figured Lawns from 5c to 25c yard.
e Voiles, Voiles,
In all the new shades for whole Suits and Skirts. Now if $
you have not bought that Voile skirt come and let us sell
it to you. Our prices are the lowest.
eOur Black Dress Goods are of the very best weaves.
e R.-& G. Oorsets.
They still hold first place and we have them in all of9
the new shapes and styles, long and short. Come and
setewe have just what yo^. want in them.
Sui bearng t i ou.al-mr ofR strigmrt
9Theyou ready thon dyresede, thasy'r fagosolvd
9ionable. serviceable and fit with graceful swagger that a 9
9young man likes, and best of all, they are rot costly. 9
__We have them in all the leading styles and shades. 9
SLet us tit you up.
OXFORDS, OXFORDS. e
Don't put off buying those Oxfords any longer, 'tis 9
.warm enough for them now. You can find just what you 9
awant here for the large and small foot. We carry one of
Sthe largest lines of Shoes in Manning.
SDon't fail to visit our store when in Manning, we are
9always glad to show you goods and give you our prices.
THE OLD RELIABLE,
S. A. FR IG8EY,
9 J H. RIGRV. llannnger-. $