Newspaper Page Text
BRING FANCY PRICES
To growa large crop of good potatoes. the
.Soilr matcain plenty foah
Tomatoem. melons. cabbage. rumps, lettuce
'-in f, all vegetables remove large quanti
tics of Potsh from the Soil. Spply
liberally b 'te use of fertilizers containing
*at Z tkaan 10 per cent. actual Potash.
Better and more piroitable yields arc sure to
Our pamphlets are not advertising circulars
booming special fertilizers, but contam valu
able infomation o farmers. Scnt tree tor the
askng. Write now.
GEZNUN KALI WORKS
KNew York-93 Nassau Street, or
Atlanta Ga.--: South Broa. St.
.Th Bank of Malllillg.
MANNING, S. C.
Capital Stock, - 840,000
Surplus, - - 30,000
Dility, - - 40,000
to Depositors, $110,000
7" 11 N:
in.the bank is either safe or unsafe
there is no middle ground. If you ap
reciate absolute safety. deposit your
oney with this
All our custoiners receive prompt and
,A complete stock of Caskets. Coffins and Fu
aeril Supplies always on hand. Mv hearse will
besent to any part of the county. and calls will
e responded to by Mr. A. J. White. funeral
itecor and undertaker. night or day.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
POR SAI.P RT RI.I.
You can then pay your
Kbills with checks which
we return to you the
first of each month and
which are thus made a
receipt in full for every
dollar you pay out.
.ucan always make change
. with a check.
sank of Summerton,
Summerton, S. C.
THE SUMMERTON HOTEL
Having made special preparations, I
Sam now better prepared to_entertain
th~traveling public than ever before.
I especially invite the transient pat
c'nage. H. A. TISDALE,
W. 0. W.
eets on fourth Mlonday nights at
Visiting Sovereigns invited.
We have an up-to-date- Under
taking Establishment, and carry
a full line of Caskets, ?Ooffins, and
Undertakers' Supplies, from the
cheapest to the best State Casket
Our beautiful Hearse is a great
addition in this department, and
puts us an a level with tihe larger
undertakers in the State, and we
have men graduates in this pro
fession, sober and reliable.
S. L. KRASNOFF,
J. W. HERIOT,
FUNERAL DIRE CTOR.
L-v m.:omk. anning,.. C.n
Wheeling, W. Va., May 28, 1903.
Some years ago while at work, I fell
over a truck and severely injured both
of my shins. My blood became poisoned
a: a result, and the doctor told me I
would have running sores for life, and
that if they were healed up the result
would be fatal. Under this discouraging
renort I left off their treatment and re
sorted to the use of S. S. S. Its effects
were prompt and gratifying. It took
only a'short while for the medicineto en
tirely cure up the sores, and I am not
dead as the doctors intimated, nor have
the sores ever broke out again. Some 12
years have elapsed since what I have de
scribed occurred. Having been so signally
benefitted by its use I can heartily recom
mend it as the one great blood purifier.
JOHIN W. FU7NDIs.
Care Schmulback Brewing Co.
Chronic sores start often from apim
ple, scratch, bruise or boil, and ile
salves, washes and powders are beneficial,
the unhealthy matter in the blood must
be driven out or the sore will continue
to eat and spread. S. S. S. reaches
these old sores through the blood, re
moves all impurities and poisons, builds
up the entire system and strengthens
the circulation. S. S. S. is a blood
purifier and tonic combined. Contains
I no mineral what
ever butis guaran
teed purely veget
able. If you have
an old sore write
Us and our physi
cians will advise
Book on diseases
of the Blood free.
The Swift Specific Company, Atlanta, Ga.
The Staple and
carries a full and coinplete line of Green and
Parched Coffees. Sugars. Grits. Meal and all
You can tlnd on my shelves. right fresh Can
ned Meats of all kinds, including such delica
cies as Chicken. Tongue. Chipped Beef. Lob
Stn :hri mps. et4-.
I have the entire garden or freshly canned
Vegetables of the staple variety. including far
off BIoston Baked Bean-.
of t'e easily digested cereal preparations I
carry. among others. Force. Shredded Whea:.
Cream or Wheat. etc.. an of which is- deliciotU-s
healihful and nutri tions-he very foed for dys
pepties and invalids.
You want Condiments. None are better than
HEINZ'S CELEBRATED PICKLES, MUSTARDS,
and his varied line of appetizing relishes. I
Now is the time to buy your Jellies :nd Pre
serves. Come to MOUZON'S for them.
I keep all the time a full line of
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables.
You can get your breakfast, dinner and sup
per from my store. I can feed the toilina la
borer or the fastidious epicure: the irritable
dyspeptic and the pettish invalid.
SQUARE DEALING. live and let live. with
golden rule prices covers my motto.
Before buying for your table call and see
P. B. MOUZON,
If so, deposit it in a good bank
until you have need for it. The
Bank of Clarendon,
MANNING, S. C..
Is the place to deposit your
Every courtesy and accomnmo
datiou consistent with safety is
In our Savings Department in
terest at the rate of four per
cent. per annum will be paid
BANE OF OLAR~ENDON,
MANNING, S. C.
WRITE LIFE INSURA\NCE.
Good reliable agents wvanted for the
PENN.MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
General Agent, Sumter, S. C.
Notice to Creditor-s.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Mary S. R ichiardson, de
eased, will present them dluly at
tested, and those owing said estate
will make payment to
J. M. RICHARDSON,
Silver, S. C., R. F. D).
DR. .J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANN[NG. S. C.
TPhone No. 6i.
DR. J. A COLE.
Nettles Building. upstair-s.
MANNING. S. C.
KILL THE COUCH
ANDCURE THE L UNCS
FOR oJC-Sand s0c&S1.OQ
oS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all
THRtOAT and LUNG TEOUB
LES, or MONEY BACK.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
Rring- vnnr Job Wnrk to The Times affice
A Chicago Alderman Owes His Election to
Charberlaen's Cough Remedy.
--I can lheartily and conscientiously
recommend Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edv for affections of the throat a.nd
lungs." says Hon. John Shenick. 22'1
So. Peoria St. Chicaae. "Two years
agzo during a political campaign. I
caught cold after being overheated,
which irritated my throat and I was
finally compelled to stop, as I could not
sneak aloud. In my extremity a friend
adlvised me to use Chamberlains Cough
lliedv. I took two doses that after
noonfl and culd not believe my senses
when I found the next morning the in
Ilammation had largely subsided. I
took several doses that day. kept riight
on talking throu'2h the campaign. and
thank this mediclue that I won my seat
in the council." This remedy is ror'
sale bV The 11. 1. oryen Drig Store.
HALLER WAS POLITE.
A Story of the Famous Swiss Scien
tist and Iix Election.
Ilalier, a famous Swiss scientist of
the eighteenth century, was once well
rewarded for his )oliteness to a fellow
traveler. Some scientists find it hard
to take an interest in anything except
their own specialties. It was not so
with Halier, His fellow traveler was
a good woman from Berne. The con
versation fell naturally upon the com
modity for which Berne is noted
The Berne dame said with pride that
she could make fourteen kinds of
What was her surprise and delight
when Haller asked her how she made
them! She eagerly began a recital,
with copious explanations, of those
fourteen recipes, and she had a good
Perhaps Haller regretted his rash
question, but he did not show it. He
listened patiently and smilingly to the
end, and he and the Bernese woman
parted very good friends, though he
had hardly spoken a word. It is safe
to say that in all his scientific re
searches he had not learned so much
about the combination of butter and
sugar and eggs.
Some time afterward he was elected
to an important political office. From
some quarters he received an unex
pected number of votes. Then he
found out that his Bernese cakemaking
friend had been so impressed with the
intelligence and ability of her fellow
traveler that when she heard he was
running for office she gave her rela
tives, friends and acquaintances no
peace of mind until she had secured
their promise to vote for him.
CABS IN RUSSIA.
F ares Are Low if You Are Up to the
Tricks of the Drivers.
In no European country are cab
fares so cheap as in Russia, for there
is no tariff at all. On the rank are
half a dozen drivers on the boxes of
their droskies-tiny victorias, hung low
and with just room for two if the two
clasp waists after the Russian mode.
If you know just about how far you
want to drive you take the first driver
and tell him where you want to go and
what is the price offered. The eti
quette is followed invariably. The
driver throws up his eyes in horror.
He calls upon the saints to witness
that so ridiculous~ a price must be dou
bled before he could le.>k at it
You are not deceived. You .':et on.
And before you have gone ten paces
the cabman is after you, pointing po
litely to the seat in the drosky and,
with a grin, repeating frequently the
Russian equivalent for "please."
But if you are driving to a destina
tion at an unknown distance it Is nec
essary to ask the opinion of the first
bellied, belted, bearded brigand on
the box of a drosky. Then it Is your
turn to throw your eyes to heaven and
call on the saints. A quick problem
in division works itself out in your
head. Threes Into a ruble? And you
put yourself up to a Dutch auction
along the rank. "Hotel So-and-so,
sorok kopeck!" you cry, with a lean
ing toward generosity. There is a
race for you. You drive a long way
in Moescow for a dime.
When Vigo Was Famous.
Vigo, the Spanish seaport, is an old
time scene of war. It was to Vigo that
Drake and Norris sailed In 1588 to
place Don Antonio on the throne of
Portugal. They burned Vigo, but failed
to capture Lisbon and went away
cursing each other. So little plunder
was there that the common sailors re
ceived but 5 shillings a man in wages
and took to robbery, for which many
of them were hanged in and near Lon
don. When the English under Booke
put into Vigo harbor again there was
treasure in sight A fleet of Spanish
galleons, of which Benbow had been in
pursuit, was in the bay, protected by a
French fleet. Several galleons were
captured by the English, but more
went to the bottom and there remain
to this day. Nowadays Vigo is a com
monplace little town.
It is a matter of common observ'ation
that at the passing of the great men of
each generation there is a pessimistic
feeling prevalent that "there were gi
ants in those days." But the feeling
has never had any warrant in the ac
tual deficiencies of the oncoming gen
erations. Orators have come and gone
and statesmen have come and gone,
and sometimes their immediate suc
cessors have not beea discernible. But
in time the men have emerged who
have taken their places and who have
Improved upon the patterns they left
-Des Moines Register.
Never Touched Him.
The old man paused at the parlor
dr on his way upstairs.
"Don't forget, young man," he said,
"that the lights in this house are all
out at 10 o'clock."
"Thanks," rejoined the young man,
who was helping the fair maid to hold
the sofa down, "but-er-couldn't you
make an exception tonight and put 'em
out an hour earlier'?"-Chicago News.
"I've had a very successful season?'
said the prosperous looking theatrical
"Well, you can thank your stars for
that" replied the seedy loolting man
Inciting to Perjury.
Lawyer-Did the defendant to your
Iknowledge ever incite another to per
jury?~ Witness-Yes. Once I heard
him ask a woman her age.
A love of justice is simply -in a major
!ty of men the fear of s:uffering In
jtsti ce.-La Rtochefoucauld.
Pleasant and Harmless.
Don't drug the stomach to cure a
cough. One Minute Cough Cure cuts
the mucus, draws the inilammiation out
of the throat. lungs and bronchial
tubes, heals, sooths and cures. A quick
cure for Croup and Whooping Cor gh.
Sold by The it PR Tornem Doncr SAne.
Editor Th' Mainnian Times:
For sometime past I have been
rLeminating, and seriously, over
the condition of the farmer. And
being one of the woolhat crowd
myself am naturally aroused
over the present condition of
things. Isn't it amazing what
greed for the all-mighty dollar
will cause people to do. Now
you take thosc fellows that sent
ihe nrice of cotton tumbling, and
wha't's the matter with them?
Why they war.f moneyand more
money, if they have to squeeze
us to death to get it. We know
that there was a big crop of cot
ton made last year, entirely too
big for the farmers' best interest
for the reason mainly that there
was cotton made to the exclusion
of other and far more important
crops. I figure it out that the
speculator was mainly but not
entirely to blame for low prices.
The speculator saw that we had
made a big crop, and he knew we
couldn't eat it, it must go on the
market sooner or later and there
was his chance to squeeze. and
of course he squeezed. The farm
er was to blame for planting 25
acres of cotton and 5 acres of
corn to the horse. And the re
sult is we have got to sell cotton
at just about what it takes to
make it, and pay a dollar per
bushel for western corn. And
turn it and twist itas you please,
western corn don't fatten hogs
fast. And another most natural
result of a short corn crop means
western bacon instead of those
good old sweet hams and home
cured sides. Now just remem
ber last fall as long as cotton
sold for 10 cents the farmer did
not have to sell his pigs, and
pork went to 8 and 9 cents on
foot, but just as soon as the cot
ton fell, down went pork to 4
and 5 cents. You see the farmer
thought he had to sell his shoats;
to help out his cotton crop. And'
now lie has got to buy that meat
back on a lien at 10 and 12 1-2c
a pound. All of this just shows
a thinking man which way the
wind blows. But-amid all this
confusion don't forget to eat, and
be thankful. The farmers of the
South are passing through a
period in history or rather have
the opportunity of making a
period in history, the like of
which may never pass this way
again, if this opportunity is neg
lected. When in all the ages
past have the bankers, merch
ants and fertilizer companies
ever shown such honest desire
to help the farmer out of his
trouble as they are doing by go
ing down in their pockets for
the hard cash to help keep the
machinery greased? They say to
the farmers of the South: Your
iterests are our interests. When
you fail it cripples us. Our for
tunes are linked together, and
we want to help you. We wll
help you if you will show an
honest desire to help yoursel
That is what they have said
and have already contributed
of their means to our cause. Now
if we turn our backs on this
honest offer of help and also on
what to us is of such vital mn
terest, and say "I am my own
man. I'll do as I please. I'll
plant as much cotton as I want
to. Take your help and go to
Guinea with it." Won't such a
man or set of men deserve the
most ignominious failure?
There is one class of farmers
that I want to say just a word to.
It's those fellows that say, "Oh!
well, all my neighbors are cut
ting down their cotton crops,
now is my chance to make my
Jack. I'll -plant more." Now
under the existing circumstances
and in the light of all reason, what
aught to become of a man like
that. Friend, don't do it. It's
against your interest; it's against
the interest of the South. It's to
your individual interest to make
your own bread and meat and
plant cotton as a surplus crop.
Try it and see if it don't pay in
the end. The opportunity of a
life time is before us. Will we
grasp it. Yours truly,
The following suggestion,
credited two a noted. Paris physi
cian, is well worth trying'vhere
smallpox has made its appear
ance. He says:
"I herewith apppend a recipe
which has been used to my
knowledge in hundreds of cases.
It will pr-event or cure the small
pox, though the pittings are
illing. When Jenner discover-ed
cowpox the world of science
hurled an avalanche of fame
upon his head, but when the
most scientific schoolof medicine
in the world, that of Paris, pub
lished this receipe as a solid
panacea for smallpox it passed
unneed. It is as unfailing as
fate and conquers in eve-y in
stance. It is harmless when
taken by a well person. It will
also cure scarlet fever. Here is
the r-eceipe as I have used it to
cure smallpox. When learned
physicians said the patient must
die, it cure; Sulphate zinc, one
grain, fox glove. (digitalis) one
grain, half a teaspoon of sugar,
mix with two tablespoons of
water. When thoroughly mixed
add four ounces of water-. Take
a spoonful every hour-. Either
disease will disappear in twelve
hours. For a child, smaller
doses according to age. If
Icounties would compel their
physicians to use this there
would be no need of pest houses.
If you value advice and exper
iencc use this for that terr-ible
Old Presbyterian church building.
For particulars apply to W. S. H-arvin.
aran. h'klg corn.
Got Off Cheap.
He mar weil think he has got o!Y
cheop. %vho after having contracted
constipation or indigestion is able to
perfectly restore his health. Nothing
will do this but Dr. Kin_'. New Life
Pills. A quick. pleasant and certain
cure for headache, constipation. etc.
25c at The R. 13. Loryea Drug Store.
TESTS BY TORTURE.
The World Is Not Yet Free From
This Barbaric Practice.
England, as all the world knows,
was the last of civilized countries to
abolish the test by torture as a regu
lar legal institution. A historian who
has made a special investigation of
modern methods of torture has discov
ered that the barbaric practice is still
common in many out of the way cor
ners of the globe. The early English
system, too, has been widely imitated.
Even in the time of Henry III. the tor
ture trial was in vogue. First came
three days of preparation by fasting
and prayer. On the solemn day a cal
dron was made to boil in church, and a
stone was placed apparently in the
boiling water. Two juries of twelve
men apiece were present in the interest
of accuser and accused. Both sides
tested the water, and if they agreed
that it was boiling the accused thrust
in his bare arm and took out the stone.
His arm was then wrapped in cloth
and sealed. On the third day the priest
inspected the arm, and if it was per
fectly healed the accused got off. It
seems as if the testing representatives
may have been tampered with or the
examining priest may have been cor
The same preparation was carried
out when the other method was tried.
which was the carrying of a redhot
bar of iron for three steps. The hand
was then sealed and examined as be
fore. It has been suggested, as many
people escaped scatheless, that the
priests had a secret cure for burns or
for preventing burns. But such a se
cret must have been known to the
chemists, and the chemists of today
are.ignorant of any such remedy. As
late as 1174 a man was condemned to
the boiling water. In all cases the ac
cused had been declared guilty by a
jury. and even if he succeeded in the
ordeal he was often banished.
In southern India there is a curious
case of domestic ordeal. The natives
would plunge the arm in boiling oil
and come out scatheless. It is well
known that the hand, protected by Its
natural moisture, can be placed in mol
ten metal and not be burned. A. mis
sionary tells of a native who was very
jealous of his wife. At last the poor
woman, wearied by his reproaches, of
fered to undergo the ordeal.
The husband boiled the oil himself,
that there might be no error, and bade
her insert her hand, keeping it there
till he gave her the word to extract it.
He let her hand remain in the oil for
some time, and when she took it out
there -was no sign of burning. Know
Ing the furious jealousy of the man, the
missionary had no doubt as to the tem
perature of the oil. In Arabia there
is a more stringent though less danger
ous test. A woman carried hot embers
in her veil for twenty yards. If, her
veil did not burn, her Innocence was
It is well in considering these things
to remember that the "fire tests" were
the great conjurers' tricks from the
time of the Greeks to that of the red
Indians. In the rituals of all old re
ligions treading on hot coals, embers,
burning stones, etc., was a common
rite. It exists in Bulgaria today. In
Borneo a Chinese meat firm intended
to establish a business not long ago.
The European Inhabitants of the place
were cstonished to see the street cov
ered for some distance with redhot
embers and a respectable Chinese mer
chant walking thereon with naked feet.
His object was to ascertain by this
means whether or not this would be a
favorable place to establish his busi
ness. A traveler in Fiji recently photo
graphed natives walking barefooted
over redhot stones. The bands of dry
ferns about their ankles were not
For an Impaired Appetite.
Loss of appetite always results from
faulty digestion. All that is needed is
a few doses of Chamberlain's Stomach
and Liver Tablets. They will invigor
ate the stomach, strengthen the diges
tion and give. you an appetite like a
wolf. These Tablets also act as a gentle
laxative. For sale by The R . B. Lo'ye.
Drug Store, Isaac M. Loryea, Prop.
BiTS FROM THE WRITERS.
A brave man doesn't think; he acts.
H. Rider Haggard.
Hurry, excitement, bustle-these are
not good for people. ILet us go slow
and live long.-Frank T. Bullen.
There is only one way in which a
man or woman can develop real
strength, and that is to fight unceas
ngly and to stand absolutel:- alone.
To borrow one's merntal fare from
free libraries is like picking up eata
bles dr;pped by some one else on the
road and making one's dinner off an
other's leavings.-Marie Corelli.
To go a-fishing in the pond of the
past is a pastime not devoid of charm.
What old, forgotten, faroff things can
be dragged up by the assiduous an
gler!-Ella Hepworth Dixon.
By leading people to suppose that
you are as wise as themselves you lose
opportuities of obtaining useful in
formation. They wont tell you things
they think you know already.-Sarah
Trace Your Family Tree.
A pleasant pastime -- literally - for
those who have no more pressing du
ties and wish to get .utside their en
vironment at least in thought will open
up before her who begins to mount a
family tree. Tracing one's genealogy
may become-probably will become
a matter of absorbing amusement and
attention, for it entails a thread gath
ered up here, dropped there, a letter
to write, a book to read, a register to
consult. To the' self absorbed, the de
spondent, the listless, one may recom
mend this diversion as certain to suit
even rather morbid conditions of tem
perament and yet as certain to gently
force the mind away from itself to oth
er persons and things in opening up a
wider and wider field of reflection.
A Safe Co ugh Medicine for Children.
In bnying a cough medicine for chili
dren never be afraid to buy Chamber
lain's Cough Remnedy. There is nc
danier from it and relief is always sure
to follow. It is especially valuable i
colds, croup and whooping cough. For
sale by The R. 13. Loryea Drag Store,
I ac M. LoryeaC . Prop.
Digests what you eat.
MEXICAN DRAWN WORK.
The Ve -. :.e 11 According
to Veo; ; ntrawt.
The woin:: wi. akes dr:aawn work
on a Mexicn .o:..:- i ant independ
eut 'workewr t : I. 1ines the money
for all the wo:-R .': doft h'itls accom
plish. She is ::':oat whose father
or brother or tun-i Ir moiwr ii in debt
to the -;rrent ion." She cau do the
drawn wo-I, the d:'s - :gent sup
plies her with !:non: l ;n. a frame
and the re. u O:teh 1i(uInts and in
dicates the dLis:;:: thatsh is to fol
low, for. thou.h you :ay n1ot know it,
there are fashions in drawn work quite
as exclusive :ind quite as popular as
there are in women's hats. for instance.
When her wor!: is done that poor wo
man cannot fare forth to market and
offer it for sale. It is by the term of
her peon contract perhaps already sold
to the "great dou," whose tenant she
is. Miguel, his agent. takes the work,
by now as grimy as the overalls of an
engineer. leI has kept account of the
time the woman has been engaged up
on it, and for each of the 'many days
she may have worked he gives her 7,
8, 0, at most 12 cents, but. never the
last amount unless she be a thorough
mistress of her craft.
Once a year the Mexicans for whom
the women do this work, somewhat as
the sweatshop toilers of Chicago and
New York drive their needles for a
master, meet in solemn conference and
determine what the prices shall be. So
great is the popularity of drawn work
generally that the supply never equals
the demand, and the profits made by
the Mexican masters of the drawn
work trust, for it is really that, are
enormous. The dealer pays these "op
erators" what they demand, and they
demand much. Therefore the buyer
pays $40 for a "cloth" that costs the
"manufacturer" 12 cents a day, labor
hire, for, say, ninety days, to produce.
In China and other parts of the east
gulf weed is often pickled and used In
salads. It is found floating in vast
quantities in some parts of the Atlan
tic, Pacific and Indian oceans. Al
though a tropical plant, it is occasion
ally carried by winds and carrents to
the British coasts. The fronds are
long, with distinct stalked leaves and
air vessels which resemble berries. The
presence of this weed on the Atlantie
is regarded as a sure indication of the
gulf stream, from which it takes its
"De easiness wif which some peo
ple is fooled," sid Uncle Eben, "is
what te mpts many a man dat might
be honest to go astray."-Washingtol
LAND FOR SALE.
Two hundred acres of land with nine
room dwelling-house and other im
provements for sale: 150 acres cleared
land, 50 acres of woodland, 1+ miles
from Workman. Clarendon county, S. C.
WILLIAM J. MTULDROW.
40 foot Lombard Saw Mill with Cut
Off Saw, complete. Apply to
W. R. DAVIS,
Silver, S. C., R. F. D.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons -having claims against
the estate of Wesley E. Richbourg
will present them duly attested, and
those owing maid estate will make
A. T. RICHBOURG,
A Home Esterprise
SEEKING HOME PATRONAGE.
The Manning LauDdry and Press
ing Club is now doing good work anid
doing it promptly.
Bring or send all your collars,euffs,
shirts, ladies' waists, etc., to be laun
dried. All your gent's suits or over
coats and ladies& wool skirts, waists,
etc., to be cleaned and pressed.
All your work earnestly solicited.
~J. S. PLO WDEN,
A .Newv Firm.
The undersigned having formed a
cop artnership under the name of
L. L. WELLS & CO.,
desire to extend .1 cordi'al welcome to
their store in the Levi block, where
they will always nave on hand a full
and complete stock of
STAPLE IU U
and everything pertaining to a first
We will continue keeping a full
stock of SCHOOL BOOKS and STA
TIONERY and chioice books for the
home. Come to see us.
IL. L. WELLS,
J. ELBERT DAVIS.
TATE OFSOUTH BARDOUNA,
Gounty of Clarendan.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Archie I. Barron, as Clerk of tihe
Court of Common Pleas for Char
endon County, as Administrator
of the estate of W. H. Dyson, dhe
Enma S. Nelson, Dorcas Pleasant,
Nellie Richardson, Mloses Dyson,
Eliza Dvson. Elijah Dyson, Jack
Dyson, 'James Richardson and
Samuel Pleasant, Defendants.
Decree for Sale of Lands.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
decretal order of the Court of Comn
mon Pleas, tc me directedl, wvhich
order beairs date February 21, 190)5, 1
Iwill sell to the highest bidder, for
Icash, at Clarendon) County court
house, in Manning, within legal
Ihours of sale, on Monday. the third
Iday of April. being salesday, the fol.
lowing described real estate:
All ~that piece, parcel or tract of
land lying, being and situate in Clar.
endon~ County, State aforesaid, con
taining ninety-three acres, more or
less. and bounded, west, by lands of
0. D. Harvin; east, by lands of Man
ning: south, by lands of W. S. and
P. 1-. Broughton, and north by lands
of Weinberg, the same being exclu
sive of a tract of twelve and three
fourths acres owned by the defend
ant, Dorcas Pleasant.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
I E. B. GAMBLE,
ISheriff of Clarendon County.
Maning S. C., March 8, 1905.
Three bundred pair Men's. Ladies' and Chil
dren's Shoes and Slippers. The cheapest in the lot
worth $2.50 and up to $4, all sizes. at only .
Fifty dozen Men's and Boys' Straw Hats, the
cheapest in the lot yvorti 25c and up to $1, for only
10 and 15c.
Come and get one..
Ladies' Hats equally as cheap..
Thousands and thousands of yards of Embroid
erv in Match Sets, any width, at just one-half price.
Come in and see. them.
We have thousanids of other groods coming i
I J. W. McLEOD..
S. I. TII..I- MgEr
The public to come and inspect our stock of
g Fancy & Staple' Groceries
SWe carry this line and will cheerfully give you prices, as
it is to your interest to keep in touch with them.
8 Yes, we have the best Full Patent and if you are
Ssomewhat dissatisfied with your flour, try our 100 per
cent. and we feel reasonably sure you will be pleased,
that is if you are looking for a high class article.
SWe carry both parched and green, a'nd if you want..
first class article, something nicely fiavored and contain
Sing good strength try some of our Coffee.
We beg that you do not confuse these goods with pos
sibly others you have been using.
Can we quote you prices in bulk? Certainly, with
easure. Cll ndsee e s e ss s
Can supply your wants to
In the way of Farm Imple
ments prices are guar
Call to see us.
DICKSON hARDWVARI COMPANY,