Newspaper Page Text
.OUIS AP.PELT, Editor.
MANNNIG, S. C., AUG 9, 1905.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One year ........ ....................1 aO
s: months........................ 7
Fom months........... ............. 0
One square. one time. s-: each subsequent in
sertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect char-red for as resular advertisements.
L.iberal contracts made for three. six and twelve
Communications must be accompanied by the
real name and address of the writer in order to
No communication of a personal character
will be published except as an advertisement.
Entered at the Postoffice at Manning as See
ona Class matter.
A CRANK Y PRESIDENT.
Spartanburg county will not
endorse the indecent exhibition
of E. L. Archer on -last Satur
day, and we look for a demon
stration in that county to repud
iate such conduct. The cotton
growers association had a rally
last Saturday, and to this meet
ing Mr. H. S. Lipscomb, secre
tary of the association, sent Hon.
John L. McLaurin an invitation
to be present, just as he did to
Presidents Jordan and Smith.
Mr. Archer, however, who is
known to have a personal dis
like for McLaurin, was deter
mined to prevent McLaurin's
speaking, and in doing so on the
plea of keeping the association
out of politics, injected the
meanest kind of politics into the
meeting by adjourning the meet
ing without giving the secretary
an opportunity to make an an
nouncment or explanation. We
believe such tactics as Mr. Ar
cher displayed will act as a
boomerang, and that the decent
people of Spartanburg will stand
for no such treatment. Mr.
Archer not only attempted to
bridle McLaurin but he tried to
work a similar game on Messrs.
Hyatt and Weston, but these two
were more fortunate than
McLaurin, because they got
their speeches in before the din
npr was announced.
The account of this meeting
was written for The State by
Mr. Jas. A. Hoyt, Jr., who is
not a supporter of Mr. McLau
rin in politics, but at the same
time he does not endorse the
miserable exhibition of dirty
politics exhibited by Mr. Archer.
We reproduce Mr. Hoyt's com
Spartanburg. Aug. 5.-The meeting
at the opera ho-use here today, which
was attended by 600 or 700 people, un
der the auspices of the Southern Cot
ton association developed a situation
that was extremely unfortunate, as it
was made by the president of the coun
ty organization to prevent former Sen
ator McLaurin from speaking and the
effort was partially unsuccessful in that
the president announced that if Mc
Laurmn spoke it would not be with his
consent or by his invitation.
The president of the county associa
tion is the Rev. E. L. Archer, formerly
a Methodist preacher and formerly a
Tillmanite leader in this county, at one
time holding the office of State Sena
tor. It seems that Mr. Archer is very
bitter against McLaurin and his preju
dice led him today to inject polities into
a meeting where otherwise there
would have been no mention of politics.
Senator McLaurin had come here with
no intention of mentioning politics, but
of talking cotton, as he did at Manning
last week and he had come on the in
vitatior. of the secretary of the county
association, which he had every reason
to consider authoritative. He found on
his arrival that the president, Mr. Ar
cher, and the secretary, Mr. H. S.
Lipscomb, were at cross purposes in
this matter. It appears that neither
the secretary nor the president is pos
sessed of the soundest judgment and
between them they worked up a very
ugly complication that may hurt the
Southern Cotton association in this
county as much as it will hurt Mr. Mc
Laurin or help any one who is opposed
to his political views, among the latter
class being The State's correspondent.
M~r. McLaurin, having come here on
what he had every reason to believe
was an official invitation, was placed in
a very peculiar position: he had either
to speak over the protest of the county
president or put himself in the position
of running away. He took a dignified
stand and got as much out of the little
scrap as any one else. His speech
amounted to little, for the reason that
he: was not called on until three others
had spoken and the time was unpropi
tious for an address of any length, when
folks were thinking about dinner, but
what he said was well worth hearing,
for whatever one may say or- think
about Mr. McLaurin he has a fine un
derstanding of this cotton question and
discusses it in a statesmanlike manner.
Mr. McLaurin was not the only one
who was reflected upon by Mr. Archer,
however, Mr. Archer intimated that
Mr. Hyatt and Mr. Weston, each of
whom holds a higher office in the
Southern Cotton association than does
Mr~. Archer was not invited to this
meeting and that they both spoke
merely by sufferance. These two men
have spoken all over the State in the
interests of the Southern Cotton asso
ciation and neither of them was for a
moment daunted by this intimation.
Mr. Hyatt, being called on first made
it plain that he did not intend to be
read out of the meeting and that fur
ther he did not intend to be dictated to
as to his future career merely because
he was at this particular time interest
ed'in an official capacity with this or
There are varying views as to the
effect of the squabble and Mr. Archer's
friends contend that he was only pre
serv-ing his consistency in taking the
position he did and endeavoring to _keep
politics out of the movement. Others.
however, take the ground that by his
extreme interpretation of that idea he
did more to bring the. matter of politics
to the front today than would have been
done by a political speech from Mr. Mc
Laurin or a declaration from Mr. Hy
att that he is a candidate for Governor
--a declaration that he is not at all
likely to make.
Mr. Archer stated that the Spartan
burg Cotton association had invited Mr.
Hlarvie Jordan and Mr-. E. D. Smith
here to speak today.- Mr. Jordan had
been delayed by a late train and would
come this nfternoon. Mr. Smith was
present, as was Mr. F. H. Hyat, the
treasurer, and Mr. Weston. the secre
tary..who would speak.
Mr. Archer did not say that Messes.
Hyatt and Weston would speak and he
did nqt mention Mr-. McLaurin. He
said that at the conclusion of Mr-.
Smith's address the cotton association
would adjourn until afternoon, when
Mr -Toan would seak.
DISPENSARY STALK WITHERS BECAUSE
THE ROOT IS ROTTEN.
A few months ago the aspir
ants for gubernatorial honors
were heard from frequently, but
since the great leader has sway
ed his scepter and spoke in puz
zling sentences, a kind of where
am-I-at silence has settled over
the political brood of guberna
torial chickens. It begins to look
like the other fellow must break
this painful silence. Each and
every man so far announceed
as a candidate for the office of
governor, except A. C. Jones,
of Newberry, has started out
with a dispensary feather in his
cap, but when some counties
took advantage of the Brice Act
and voted to abolish the dispen
sary, and this too, followed by
Senator Tillman's letter, the
last one of them have taken out
their feathers, and are waiting
for more devolpments. Senator
Tillman has been the leader of
political sentiment for a number
of years, but it now begins to
look as if he scents trouble, and
is himself stepping lightly on
the question; it may be that this
is why Ansel, Manning, Smith,
Sloan and the rest are quiet on
the great issue. Senator Till
man evidently realizes that the
people are very much digusted
with the way things have been
managed, and that unless some
thing is done to inspire confi
dence the dispensary will re
ceive within the next twelve
months a fatal blow. In our
opinion, over half of the coun
ties that have always been re
garded Tillman counties will not
wait for the legislature to con
vene to make some make-shift
amendment to delay the coming
of the reckoning day, but they
will go straight ahead and vote,
trusting that the supreme court
will not declare the Brice Act
unconstitutional. The people
who are voting the dispensary
out. are determined to get rid of
it, and the more obstacles the
politicians throw in their way
the more determined do they be
come to tear it up root and
branch. This feeling is spread
ing. and many a former ardent
dispensaryite will now vote to
abolish the dispensary because
it is corrupt: its corrupting in
fluence has permeated our entire
body politic. It is a common
thing to hear men say they will
vote out the dispensary, and
will frankly admit they have no
confidence in a prohibition law
being enforced, but they argue,
the State is paying men to ex
ecute and enforce the law, and
these officers are daily violat
ing that law, and if the
law is to be disregarded it
would not be as bad for the
disregard to come from individ
uals. If dispensers can accept
bottles of liquor as presents, and
sell them over dispensary coun
ters, they are not only cheating
the State, but they are convert
ing their offices into blind tigers.
We do not know any dispeniser
who has sold liquor other than
that which was furnished him
by the State, but in a recent case
in the United States court the
testimony developed the fact
that certain concerns made a
practice of putting extra bottles
in the boxes, and these were
presents to the dispenser. The
dispensary law requires a tem
perance man to be dispenser, so
if these concerns are giving
them liquor and they drink it,
the law is violated. The same
applies to dispensers giving
liquor away-the law forbids it.
Now. if the whiskey concerns
ship extra bottles of whiskey to
the dispensers, and the dispen
ser drinks the stuff, he violates
the law; if he gives it away, the
law is also violated, and if he
sells the whiskey he is more
culpable than the individual who
defies the law, because he con
verts the dispensary into a
blind tiger. When such a con
dition is shown in a court of law~
it arouses an Indignation in the
breast of good citizens whether
they favor prohibition or dispen
sary, and the natural impulse is
to destroy the cause which pro
duces such evil effects.
GRASI'ING AT STRAWS. -
Senator Tillman's speech at
Edgeield last Saturday is in
effect a reiteration of his Hig
gins letter. He is pleading for
delay until the legislature can
meet. and then he hopes that
body will accept his views with
regard to putting the control of
the dispensary back into the~
hands of the Governor. It is very
evident the Senator does not rel
ish the idea of having to defend
t" institution in next summer's'
campaign. Senator Tillman real
izes that many of his former
friends will not stand for the
present management of the dis
pensary, that they are heartily
disgusted with the constant
scandalous r:umors that come
from it is certain and sure, and
he must do something to rein
spire confidence in it, or suffer
annihilation with it. In his
Edgefield speech, the Senator
attempted to draw factional lines
by charging that the Conserva
tives are responsible for the bad
condition of the dispensary to
day. He expresses the opinion
"that there has been a deep
laid scheme to destroy the
system by mismanagement."
He also says "there is every
indication to show that the pre
sent onslaught on the dispen
sary is being engineered and led
by those who have been, are now
and will ever be my most bitter
political opponernts. The more
venomous of these men have not
hesitated recently to say in the
press and in other places that
they regard the dispensary as
the main props of Tillman's
can pull that down he will fall
These utterances, and his ex
pressed desire to keep the dis
pensary discussion out of next
summer's campaign is an indica
tion of weakness. The aggres
siveness which is characteristic
of the man is lacking, and his
attempt to organize factionalism
will fail, as the people do not
propose to let the liquor ques
tion, or for that matter, any
other question lead them into
divisions for the maintenance
of any man's political for
tunes. The bitterness of 1 s0O
can never come back, and the
man who tries to blow up these
dead embers will find himself
in a losing minority. A careful
reading of Senator Tillman's
speech will disclose the fact
that he is up against a fierce
proposition. If he defends the
dispensary he will be damned
by the Prohibitionists, and if he
goes back on it the dispensary
ites will damn him: which ever
side he turns he will provoke
There is much being said in
the newspapers about what the
dispensary investigating com
mittee is going to do, but in our
opinion they will do nothing
which will amount to anything
of value. In the first place the
committee has no power to do
anything except to make excur
sions over the State and pry into
things which can only amount
to what is being done by local
grand juries. The committee
will find that a certain dispenser
has not been complying with the
,law regarding request books,and
such things like that, but where
the grafting has been done they
will not find, if they go at it
everywhere as they did in Char
leston recently. The committee
spent several days in the city,
did not summons a man before
it. but gave out a statement that
they would be glad to receive
information. It does strike .us
that such proceedings are noth
ing less than a farce. The idea
oT a committee searching for
corruption, going to Charleston,
putting up at an expensive hotel
at the expense of the State, wait
ing for Charleston to volunteer
to become informers, it is absurd.
If this committee was in earnest
to get at the facts, and it be-.
lieves there are people in Char
leston who know them, why did
they not issue a regular sum
mons as they have a right to do,
and force the attendance of
these witnesses, and get their
testimony under oath, but no,
they let it be known, "that we
are at the Charleston Hotel, and
if anybody will give us informa
tion cf -an incriminating nature we
will give them an audience." It is
this kind of a service the people
are paying for, and it is this
kind of a service we predicted
the people would have, as soon
swe saw that the legislature cre
ted the commission and did not
ndow it with the proper author
ty to unearth corruption if any
exists; we believe when their
eport is filed it will amount to
Thei is more Catarrh in this sectuon of the
ountry than all other diseases put together.
and until the last few years was supposed to be
nurable. For a great many years doctors pro
ounced it a local disease. and prescribed local
emedies, and by constantly failing to cure with
local treatment. pronounced it incurable. Science
has proven catarrh to be a constitutional dis
ease, and therefore requires constitutional treat
ent. Hairs Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio. is the only
onstitutional cure on the market. It is taken
nternally in doses from 10 drops toa teaspoon
rul. It acts directly on the blood and mucous
urfaces of the system. They offer one hun
dred dollars for anyv ease it fails to cure. send
for circulars and testimonials.
Address. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
Sold by druggists, 'The.
HallsFamily Pills are the best.
The yellow fever situation in
New Orleans is growing more
nd more serious. and the strict
st quarantine has been put on
all the railroad and steamboat
lines. In this State the health
authorities are taking every pre -
aution to keep the pest out. It
would indeed be appalling should
this fearful pest extend to our
Never- in the way, no trouble to car
ry easy to take, pleasant and never
failing in results are DeWitts Little
Early Risers. These famous little pills
are a certain guarantee against head
ches, biliousness, torpid liver and all
of the ills resulting frolm constipation.
They tonic and strengthen the liver.
Cure Jaundice. Sold by The Rl. B.
Loyea Drug Store.
The investigating of the Spar
tanburg dispensary is showing
a very corrupt condition of
things. and -maybe Mr-. E. L.
Archer had method in his mad
iess in refusing to allow Mc
Laurin to speak. The ex-Sen
ator was requested to give his
views on the dispensary at Dil
lon and he did so very strongly.
Perhaps Archer was afraid of a
similar occurence at Spartan
burg, and used his position to
prevent McLaurin from lifting
the lid off the cauldron of cor
uption which has since been
exposed by a power that Archer
and his political henchmen had
no power to control.
Grave Trouble Foreseen.
It needs but little foresight, to tell,
that when your stomach and liver are
badly affected, grave trouble is ahead,
unless you take the proper- medicine
for your disease, as Mr-s. John A.
Young, of Clay. N. Y., did. She says:
I had neuralgia of the liv-er and
stomach, my heart was weakened. and
could not eat. I was very bad for a
long time, but in Electric Bitters I
found just what I needed, for they
quickly relieved and cured me.'" Best
medicine for weak women. Sole under
guarantee by The R. B3. Loryea Drug
Store at 50c a bottle.
The bicycle skirt comes high. but the
opera gown always gets it in the neck.
Kennedy's Laxative Honey' and Tar
Cures all Coughls, and expels Colds from
es.teuam by rrently movinn +ha bourels.
Concidltcd <1y Paxvillo W. C. T. . .
Niational Motto--- For God, Home and Na
State Motto- Be Strong :ind of Good Cour- t
Our Watchword-Agitate. Educate. Organize.
PcGod helpin:: me. I promise not to buy,
drink, sell or give
Intoxicating liquors while I live:
From bad companions I'll refra in
And never take God's name in vain." h
ETTTLE STROKES FELL GREAT
Business men of sound judg.
ment long ago came to the con- h
elusion that it does not pay to I
employ men who indulge in in
toxicating drinks even moderate
ly. Many who lausch:d at the
idea at first now see the wisdom
of such discrimination, so that S
there is a constantly growing de- f(
mand everywhere, not for the ti
man who can drink or let it 0
alone, but for the man who s(
leaves it alone. It is interesting g
to note that employers have dis- A
covered that there is another d
class of men whom they cannot
afford to have connected with
their business. It is the gambler
who, though he might be honest h1
in the sense that he would not g
steal outright, is nevertheless
unreliable, and therefore an un
profitable servant. Boys who
gamble for pennies on the street
do not seem to realize that even
now some employer may be tak
ing their measure: and if they
are not up to the mark the bad
impressions formed now are
likely to last, and might possibly
destroy the chances of a respon
sible position for the future. Be
sides, they are forming a pernic
ious habit which if persisted in
is bound to wreck even the
brightest prospects, and dwarf
the most promising life into a
miserable, miserly failure-Wal
LEMONADE OR WINE.
A young man in company with
several other gentlemen, called
upon a young lady. Her father
was present to assist in enter
taining the guests, and offered
wine, but the young lady asked,
"Did you call upon me, or upon
Gallantry, if nothing else,
compelled them to answer, -We
called on you."
"Then you will please not
drink wine. I have lemonade for
The father urged his guests
to drink, and they were undeci
ded., The young lady added, C
"Remember, if you called on me,
then you think lemonade; but if
on papa, why, I have nothing to .4
Phe wine-glasses were set
own with their contents un
asted. After leaving the house
ne of the party exclaimed,
"That was the most effectual
emperance lecture Ilever heard."
The young man from whom oa
hese facts were obtained broke -
ff at once from the use of strongq
rink, and holds a grateful re
embrance of the lady who:
racefully and resolutely gave
im to. understand that her:
uests should not drink wine.-:
Youth's Guardian Friend.
The Chill and Fever Season.
Is hardest of the season. The system
un down, blood. impovished-in no
ondition to withstand the assaults of
alaria and malaqua-'tis then we fall
asy victims. _
Dr. Kmng's Improved Chill Tonic
,ill positively cure the worst case of
hills and Fever. Many so-called chill
ures will stop chills, but only King's _
,ill cure. Sold by Dr. W. E. Brown
Editor The Manning Times:
In a hard-fought battle between the
oreston and Greelvville baseball teams
last Thursday.- Foreston lost to Gree
eyville, the score being 12 to 9. The
eature of the game was the work of
he Foreston battery. It was Land's
first effort in the box and for the first
six innings he was more than equal to
he occasion. His arm was wounded in
the sixth inning and he was forced to
eave the box. At this time the score
as 9 to 63 in favor of Foreston. Wilson
aught a fine game, stopping every
hing. In the last three innings Gree
eyville batted well and put six more to
Mr. J1. M. Mellov umpired the game.
Quite a large crowd from both Greeley
ille and Foreston was out to see the
ame. Every thing passed off smoothly.
~Miss Maybelle Flagg entertained last
uesday evening in honor of her cou
sin, Miss Bessie Shopes of Charleston.
Quite a crowd of young folks filled the
arlor and a most pleasant evening was
spent. Miss Shopes left Wednesday
vening for Charleston.
Miss Carrie Clemnmons of Williams
urg visited at Mr. J1. C. Land's last
Miss Ela Kathleen Alsbrook of Co
umbia is visiting at Dr. Nettles'.
Married Sunday mo:-ning at 10 o'clock
at the residence of Mr. Andrew Hodge,
y W. F. Nettles, Esq., Mr. Copely
ports and Miss Annie Lowder.
Foley & Co., Chicago, originated
Eoney and Tar as a throat and lung
remedy, and on account of the great
erit and popularity of Foley's Honey
nd Tar many imitations are offered
for the genuine. These worthless in
itations have similiar sounding names.
Beware of them. The genuine Foley's
oney and Tar is in a yollow package.
Ask for it and refuse any substitute.
It is the best remedy for coughs and
ols. The R. B. Loryea. Drug Store,
Isaac M. Loryea, Prop.
Editor The Manning Times:
The weather here is dry and the
rops are on the decline.
We see a notice in the post office that
the railroad commissioners will be here
Friday, 11th to look into the charges
against the North Westera railroad,
ade by some of the patrons of that
road. It will be of interest to all who
are interestedI to be present at this
meeting. Vv e admit that the depot is
not worth anything to a town where so
many goods are landed, and there are _
many other uoints concerning the road
which may be discussed.
The Georgetown correspondent for
the News and Courier did the Sum -_
nerton team an injustice in reporting
the games played their last week. He
wired the game that Georgetown won,
nd nl- rnentinedoine of the two
ames Summerton won. The games
-ere as follows: First game in favor of
ummerton, scored 5 to 4. Second game
Iso in favor of Summerton. scored
to 3, and the third game was in favor
f Georgeton, 14 to 0.
The Summerton team having won
ne first two games of the series, were
itisfied with the result, and some of
ie team left for home before the third
ame came off.
The merchants here have all agreed
close their stores fron 4 to G o'clock
>r the games Tuesday, Wednesday,
nd Thursday. between Ellorce and
Mr. C. V. Evans, who has been
ith A. A. Strauss at Mayesville, has
ecepted a position with Mr. S. L.
rasnoff. His friends are glad to have
im back in Summerton.
Dangerous and Uncertain.
For sunburn, tetter and all skin and
alp diseases, DrWitt's Witch Hazel
alve has no eqt :.. It is a certain cure
r blind, bleeding, itching and pro
uding piles. It will draw the fire out
a burn and heal without leavin a
ar. Boils, old sores, carbuncles, etc.,
e quickly cured by the use of the
nuine DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve.
.cept no substitute as they are often
igerous and uncertain. Sold by The
B. Loryea Drug Store.
The average man thinks that when
D dies there will be another holy
ears the The Kind You Have Always Bought
A New Co
(: N CO CD RP
D. BURNS. President.
D I IT E C
W. B. BURNS,
T. H. SIDDALL,
RICHAnD I. MAN'IN
Iron and Brr
omplete and up-to-d
-rate Bars and buildi
,gents for Winship, P:
Eagle Cotton Gins,
Steam Engines an
Write or call if we can serve
Shops situated on W., C. & A
i block south of East Liberty si
IIRE is nothing m
weather and nothing
We arC showing this
complete assortment of
stoppedl at Manning. The;
terns and made of the b<
-be had. Our
cannot be beat for the san
We0 have a small lot o:
selling at a reduced price,
them before they go. It
to see our line if you want
for a little mfoneyV.
The Mosaic Flooring of the Desert.
The northern portion of the Colorado
desert is paved with the most wonder
ful pebbles in the world, in many parts
so exquisitely laid as to defy, success
ful imitation by the most skilled worker
in mosaic gooring. These pebbles.are
made of porphyry, agates, carnelian,
quartz, crystals, garnets, chrysolite
and other such beautiful materials.
They are packed together so -that -the
surface composed of them Is like a
floor, and they look as if pressed into
it with a roller. As a rule, they are
of nearly uniform size, and each one is
polished brilliantly, as if oiled and rub
bed. Most of them are perfect spheres,
and the reflection from them of the
sun's rays is gorgeous beyond descrip
tion. Each convex surface gives back
a ray of light, and the ground for
miles seems as if literally paved with
gems. Thus the whole surface of the
plain is a combination of myriads of
reflectors, each pebble being so highly
polished that it is like a mirror. ad it
is believed that the lakes of the desert
mirage are produced by this means.
The pebbles are polished by the loose
sand which Is blown hither and thither.
Are instantly relieved, and perfect
ly healed, by Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
C. Rivenbark, Jr., of Norfolk, Va.,
writes: "1 burnt my knee dreadfully;
that it blistered all over. Bucklen's
Arnic.- Salve stopped the pain, and
healed it without a scar." Also heals
all wounds and sores. 25c at The R. B.
Loryea Drug Store.
stops the oough andhealslange
|R, S. a.
T. H. SIDDALL, General Manager.
T 0 R S:
C. G. ROWLAND,
3. GEO. D. SHORE
a,te equipment for re
ng Irons our Foundry
ratt, Munger, Smith &
d Boilers in stock.
.R. R.. east of passenger depot,
ore comfortable in hot 3
more neat than a thin.
season the best and most
sumer Shirts that ever a
y are pretty, Inodest pat- -a
st and strongest that can g
dollar Shirts that we are a
Come and get some of 2
will be to your advantage g
to keep cool and look neat 3
NOT A BIT OF IT.I
Now that our great Mill End Sale has come to a
successful close, we will not sit down and wait for
the bustle of the fall, no, not a bit of it. We
will push, push right ahead and will make Au
gust a record-breaker if we can.
We have sold thousands of dollars worth of
goods during our great Mill and Factory Syndicate
Sale, but still you can't miss the goods from our im
mense stock plenty of goods are here for all who
People from all parts of the conntry have come
Ito our great sale who have never been in our store
before and they have all gone off pleased with the
goods they bought and pleased with the store and are
convinced that there is no other house in the county
a that can hold such a sale.
The great department store idea is the plan for
selling goods cheap.
Our great store is really four stores in one, be
sides the immense ware rooms in connection.
We want the people who come to our store to
know that we are wide awake every day in the year
on the lookout for trade always reaching out for
more business. We can't stand still. To stand still
means stagnation-to go back means ruin.
We must go forward and this ineans
hustle every day in the year and every hour in the
Yours for more business,
W. N JENIiSONCO.
~j~jjjjOn Easy Payments. jglAAAulugIgugL!!
a SPECIAL JULY SALE
July is the month when the new patterns are received
and furniture people begin to fix up for fall and winter
business. We have decided, therefore, to put on asp-~
Scial sale on certain lots and mean to make July the ban
ner month. If you ever needed furniture or ever will,
Snow is the time to buy it and the place is here. Special
Sprices on easy payments that will surprise you. Reduc
Stions so great that you can't afford to pass by this sale. /
SIt will pay you to buy now, pay a little on your furniture
and have it ready when you want it and .just pay little by
little. We will gladly arrange with you as to payments.
Lots and lots of odd pieces that we are anxious to
Sclose out to make room for new shipments, will sell at a
great sacrifice. Iron Beds, Washstands, Hlall Racks, Bu
reaus, Lounges, Dishes, Clocks, Pictures, Rugs and Mat
Stings and many, many other useful things that will im
Sprove the looks and add to the comforts of your home.
B3uy your Furniture NOW. DON'T DELAY.
50 ndles 1, astig, from...............8c. to 40c.
5 0Chairs. frm............... ...... 40c. to $3.
S50 Drossers. from...... ...........$4.50 to $35.I
S200 Rockers, from........... .......90c. to $10.
~100 Iron Beds. from..............$2.25 to $15.
S A full line in every department to please you.
S. L KRASNOFF,I
SFurniture and Undertaking, Manning, S. C.