Newspaper Page Text
MANNING, S. C., MARCH 21, 1906.
Publishes All County and Town Of
ge,- Advertisers will please re
member that copy for a
change of ad. MUST be in
this office by Saturday Noon in order to
insure publication the following week.
A White Goods Season.
This will be strictly a White Goods
season. White Linen Suitings, White
Duck Suiting,. White Lawn Suitings
and White Madras and White Bril
liantine Suitings will be all the go.
Our Milliner, Miss May Becker and
myself have Just returned from the
Northern markets, where we bought
a splendid and up-to-date stock of Dress
Goods and Millinery Goods.
We are confident no house in -this
part of the State will show a stronger
line of Dress Goods than we are show
ing. We are also showing the most up
to-date line of Gents' fine Clothing to
be found in this part of the State.
Single and doublebreasted Blue and
Black Serge Suits will be all the go
this spring. We have them in stock at
all prices, from s7.50 to $15. per suit.
Five thousand yards of yard-wide,
soft finish, no starch, Bleached Long
Cloth, only 8 1-3 the yard, value 10c.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
Bazaar next week.
Everybody come to the Bazaar next
All of the millinary stores have ex
Mrs. D. D. Salley has returned toher
home in Orangeburg.
Mr. C. P. Lesesne of Sumter spent
Sunday in Manning.
Mr. C W. Pickering. is in Manning
on a visit to relatives.
Mr. Hyman Krasnoff and his bride
arrived here yesterday.
Dr. W. M. Brockinton and family
left last Sunday night for a visit to
Miss Mary 0. Ingram of Columbia is
in Manning with her sister, Mrs. Jno.
Messrs. A. 0. Antly and J. M. Woods
attended the Bishopville ball last Fri
Married by Rev. Ben Oliver at the
parsonage, near Seloc, Mr Willie
Dennis and Miss Ellen Sims.
Dr. A. Littman, the optician, will be
at Summerton for several days. He
gave a satisfactory service here.
The ball park will soon be completed
and some of the new men will report to
Manager Odiorne in a few weeks.
A telegram reached here last Mon
day announcing the death of Mr. Alfred
Maner, a brother of Mrs. J. C. Daniel,
- Miss Minnie Salley, after a pleasant
visit to Miss Sarah Harvin, has returna
ed to her home in Orangeburg, but has
promised to return.
-Photographer Beatty 'has an adver
tisement in these columns which should
attract attention easily. He makes a
splendid offer, and he does excel
There will be a meeting of the stock
holders of the Manning base ball as
sociation Friday night at 8 c'clock at
Well's tonsorial parlor to fill a vacancy
in the board of directors.
Died at New Town last Thursday,
Mrs. Lela Gowdy. wife of Mr. J. D.
Gowdy aged about 35 years. The
burial took place at the Thomas bury
ing ground near Beulah.
The Times welcomes the news letter
from Sumnmerton. It is the kind of
a letter to interest our readers and help
Summerton. We hope the correspon
dent will keep up the good work.
Rev. James McDowell will be instal
led over Bethel church on Saturday,
March 24th, and over Midway church
on Saturday, March 31st. The public
is invited to attend these services.
Died at his home at Sardinia, on the
7th, inst., Mr. W. T. Rose, aged about
65 years. The-deceased was an excel
lent citizen, hospitable in his home,
and kind and friendly in his nature.
He was a Confederate soldier.
The Township Board of assessors
has sent out notices to those whose
property assessments they have
raised, requiring them, at they
have objections to appear before the
County Board of Equalization at 11
o'clock, 27thi of March.
Hon. Ashby D. McFadden, of Co
lumbia, and a member of the House of
Representatives from Richland, has
been spending a few days with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. McFadden at
their home near Oakland, was in Man
President Hodge of the cotton asso
ciation has made a trip in the Salem
-section on his official work. He re
ports to us that every ginner in that
section, with one exception, signed the
pledge to collect ten cents per .bale for
the cotton association,and he was away
from home, but would sign.
Died last Friday at the home of her
son-in-law, Mr. Julius S. Davis, near
Davis. Mrs. Charlotte M. Benbow, aged
about 66 years. The deceased was the
mother of Mesdames J. M. Davis, E. S.
Ervin,. Julius S. Davis, Tredwell Din
gle, R.. C. Wells and Ellison Capers.
She was the widow of the late W. W.
The dwelling owned by Mrs. F. C.
Thomas, on Keitt street, and occupied
bv Mr. E. J. Russell, was destroyed by
fii-e this afternoon. The furniture was
saved. Insurance on house $7.50. The
fire engine did fine work in saving
adjacent. buildings with the high winad
blowing. The service at this one fire
overpaid for the engine.
Miss Massey Lee Estes, formerly
with the County Record of Kingstree,
is now acompositor in the Times of
fice. This lady comes here highly
erndorsed, and a number of Kingstree
people have written to their friends
here, asking them to see that Miss
Estes is made to feel at home in Man
The Mothers Annuai Congress con
venes in the city of Washington tomor
row afternoon. This distinguished
body of mothers from all over the Un
ion meet once a year to advise, cocsult,
and formulate plans of rearing children:
and their discussions are always inter
esting, and there is great rivalry among
these mothers for otficial recognmtion.
Every women in the country is watch
ing for the election of officers.
Rev V I Masters of Greenwood
pre ached in the Baptist church here
last Sunday, and on Monday her-added
several new subscribers to his magnifi
cent paper, the Baptist Press. We
-wish we could get hold of a Masters to
take charge of our subscription de
partment. It is not his winning. wvays
that makes subscribers, but it is the
excellence of his paper,well and strong
ly edited by Louis J. Bristow. an old
hand at the editorial pump.
Do not forget the ministre! pertfor
mance tomorrow night.. We are told
that some of the jokes which the girls
have are button-busters. metalic or'
pearl, so get your clothes well mended,
if you don't want to hear them rip at
the rip-roarin. bon-mots these female
mirth-provokCrs coutemplate serving
A young man displays very little
wisdom and less thoughtfu!ness for a
young lady. when he makes the place
where she is employed a resort for his
social attentions.Business men employ
ing ladies want their services in the
business.and ladies who secure positions
must render satisfactory service or lose
their jobs. This hint should be regard
ed as coming from the employers of la
dies, in whatever business they may
be engaged in. The homes and not
the business places are for social atten
That baby show at the Bazaar is go
ing to be one of the greatest features
of the whole affair. All the babies will
get big votes, no mother need think
"her crow is the blackest" because
where the popular vote ,puts in its
work, every "darling," bless its little
pink toes, -ind running nose, will have
friends, and the one who would appear
the most friendless is likely to get the
most votes. We mention this because
we understand there are some mothers
not taking kindly to the voting prop
osition. They would prefer the contest
be decided by judges. What manner of
man is he who would risk it, unless he
was on the rear platform of a moving
train? Surely not one who has had
many dealings with women's babies.
Mothers, enter your babies, and be
sure to put a bottle of paregoric carm
inative in each carriage.
Get the Right Kind.
If you are troubled with Piles and
can't fLud a cure, try Witch Hazel
Salve, but be-sure you get that made
by -E. C. DeWitt & Co.. Chicago. It is
the Original. If you have used Witch
ILazel Salve without being relieved it
is probable that you got hold of the
many worthless counterfeits that are
sold on the reputation of the genuine
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. The R.
B. Loryea Drug Store.
Teachers Meet-An Able Address.
The Clarendon County teachers' as
soiation held a session last Saturday
at the Institute. There was a splendid
attendance of teachers and a few in
vited guests. It was indeed a fine as
sembly of beauty and culture. The
writer was present by invitation, and
he profited much by the contact with
these teachers, whose labors are mak
ing an impress daily upon our civiliza
tion. We have always felt an appre
ciation for this scantily remunerated
profession, but we never before real
ized how little those in control of our
country's finances appreciate the work
of this people: they do more and get
less, of money or thanks, than any oth
er profession in the world. Is it any
wonder then that school teaching these
days is used as a stenping stone to a
more remunerative employmenty
The men, not inclined to ' per
spiration from their bro the
law, pulpit or saddle bags, the
women seek husbands, and -th -efore
the mind is preoccupied with things
other than the profession of teaching,
as a consequence, the profession con
tains more recitation hearers than
It should be otherwise, teaching
should command adequate compensa
tion, the better the teacher, the bet
ter the pay, and if this was the rule,
there would be an elevation of the oth-0
er professions, and fewer women tied
to unworthy men. It is not our pur
pose in this article to lecture, but.mere
ly to give to our readers an account of
what took place at the Institute last
Saturday. The meeting was presided
:ver by Professor J C Daniel, who in
troduced to the association, Professor
Patterson Wardlaw, of the South Car
lina College, and we sincerely wish:
that every teacher and scholar, and1
too, everybody interested in schools]
was present. They would have heard
an a'ddress full of practical ideas and1
se'ne. It was indeed a lesson to teach
ers, so demonstrated, that any of them1
whose heart is more in the work than
in fashion books, must have greatly
profited from the well put words of
wisdom which fell from this distin
guished teacher's lips. To -a layman
like ourself, it was more than a lesson,
it was a revelation, because we wan
dered with such practical ideas in
reach of all teachers, why it is that
there is so much educational veneer?
Of course we cannot attempt in our
limited snace to give Professor Ward
law's remarks as much as we would
like to, as it would make a valuable ad
dition to our columns, therefore we
must be content with a synopsis:
The following is an outline of Mr.
It was to be a plain shop-talk on"The
Self-Improvement of Teachers." The
subject, though very trite, is greatly
needed. A man must study to be an
expert cattle raiser: one must study
four years to doctor the bodies of men.
Yet, while the frame of man exceeds
that of animals, in complexity and in
delicacy of adjustment, as far as the.
automobile exceeds the buggy, so the
human body falls as far below the mind
in these respects, as the cart does be
low' the mogul engine with its furlong
freight train. Yet the care of this crum
of creation is undertaken without any
preparation. The time is surely com
ing when the unprepared teachers
will be crowded out of the profession
by their fitter competitors. Improve
ment in teaching will bring improve
ment in pay. Meanwhile teachers
must look for their chief compensation
in the consciousness of good accom
plished and in work competently done.
One is tempted to demand of the teach
er an almost infinite number of infinite
ly good qualities: but the speaker prom
ised to advise only what is within rea
How, then, shall a teacher who is al
ready in the work improve himself pro
The teacher is cautioned not to per
mit his zeal for improvement to inter
fere with his receiving a small part of
each day for relaxation and exercise.
The improvemenit of teachers, like
charity and the study of geography and
numerous other things, should begin
with what is nearestat hand, (yet. like
them, it should not end there.) The
first thing is to master e'ach days les
sons. To study the subject matter and
method ci presentation. It is an error
to suppose that the elemett~ry lessons
do not call for study. Oh'e-of the best
primhrry teachers I ever knew spent
the afternoon and more than half the
night in planning next day's lessons.
Then master the whole text-book,
but don't stop there. No teacher is
prepared to teach a subject who hasn't.
gone beyond the text-bock that- he is
using. " No one." says Dr. Fitch, can
teach all that he knows." Besitles the
only way to keep knowledge fresh and
vitalizing is to be constantly' adding
to it. The teacher, as .Thomas Arnold
says, must be 'a living strm and not
a stagnant pool.-7
If you follow this plan persistently,
conscientiously. and intellig~ently, you
will inevitably be led to realize your
need of a broader course-your work
will naturally and imperceptibly widen
out into an effort at broader profession
Firt and most important aim at gen
~eral culture. If you don't know any
thn ut te arithmetic, geography,
Ietc. ofthe text-books and the school,
you don't knowv them well enough to
teach them. These studies are for
dealing with the facts of life. To
profess really to k-row them without
knowing life, is as absurd as to pretend
to be an expert with the axe without
being able to cut wood.
Give a little time to social contact with
your commuuit.y: read your county
newspaper, some larger papers and
magazines, and some of those publica
tions intended especially to aid the
teacher to correlate school and life
Next study universal human life, lit
crature--not text-books about litera
ture. but. great books theiselves which
you can read for enjoyment. Literature
is the esscense of culture. In this day
of the variety of courses, it should be
the common meeting ground of the
liberally educated. It is the record of
the highest achievements of our civili
zation. The great function of educa
tion 's to bring the people into warm
and vital contact with the loftiest and
best in man.
Therefore you must have this taste
for literature as a condition of educat
ing others. So far as books are con
cerned. the most important thing that
you can do for your children is to cul
tivate in them a taste for good reading
The company that we keep in books
may have as real an influence on char
acter as the company of the outside
world. Besides, tie reading habit is a
source of immense harmless enjoyment
and one of the most powerful rivals of
temptation. It is indispensable, too, to
true success in other studies, as history
Hence every teacher should work for
a school library and then take it as a
part of her professional training to
make a sympathetic study of children's
tastes and learn to guide them.
Unfavorably connected with the
study of literature is the mastery of the
mother-tongue, the ability to under
stand it and to use it. This is a Dart of
the pedagogies, for the life-long study
f the teacher, as of the writer. is to
learn to make things clear. It is a mis
take to regard language as merely a
means of conveying thought. It is the
tool of thinking itself. Probably the
majority of errors in thinking arise
from errors in the use of language,
then the chief means of teaching our
ehildren to think cl6arly is to teach
them to use language accurately. This
training in the use of language is a con
dition of success in other studies to a
much greater extent than is usually
realized. From the purely utilitarian
standpoint, it is becoming more indis
pensable every year. This is the age of
association and organization in every
business or profession. Men of all vo
eations meet for influence and standing
imong their fellows, the power to ex
press their views, on feet or with pen.
But general culture is not sutlicient.
rhe times demand professional educa
Aon as well.
The speaker then gave several sug
restions as to the study of MeMurry's
Method of Recitation." one of 'he
>ooks prescribed by the State Board of
Education for the study of teachers.
After the address Professor Daniel
alled upon J H Lesesne, Esq., who,
though "disarmed" as he claimed,
lenionstrated that he was guilty of
arrying a concealed weapon, for he
vas unconsciously loaded and brim
ning full of educational talk, and he
ired volley after volley of hard sense
nto the body of teachers, and he also
ook advantage of the occasion to ad
ertise the fact that he was "not old,"
nd that he has "a strong sympathy for
Professor Daniel would not be himg
;elf, if not courteousand to gratify a
-earning desire, ..and our modesty,
vhich we took along to the meeting.
3e introduced us to that assemblage of
witch-twirlers. and strenuous appeal
,rs to pride and hide. After bubbling
>ver with thanks for the distinction,we
aid a few words to those pretty women,
,hat it was we know not, but then we
felt safe, because they were too nice to
~alk back at us as we were their guests,
>t we do not take such chances often,
lot even at home.
The meeting was a grand success,
Lad we hope the association will profit
y the great lesson taught it by Pro
Well Worth rrying.
W. H. Brown, the popular pension
ttorney, of Pittsfield, Vt., says: "Next
o a pension, the best thing to get is
)r. King's New Life Pills." He writes:
'They keep my family in splendid
1ealth.'' Quick cre fdr headache, con
;tipation and biliousness. 25c. Guaran
~eed at The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Josiah's Courtship at Paxville.
On the evening of March 16th, a
eautiful play, Josiah's Courtship, was
tiven for the benefit of the school and
lighly enjoyed by the people of Pax
rille and visitors. Every one acquitted
hemselves admirably, especially, Pris
~illa, whose affections were centered in
osiah, and Jerr~ Priscilla's man of work.
W~e extend our thanks to Prof. Wertz,
tad his first assistant, Miss Craig, for
~heir untiring efforts in getting up such
t treat for our community. We also ex
~end thanks to Miss Minnie Curtis for
nusic rendered between acts.
A man's favorite is a woman who is
t good talker: a woman's favorite is a
man who is a good listener.
--That's what. a prominent
druggist said of Scott's
Emulsion a s hort time
ago. As a. rule we don't
use or refer to-testimonials
in addressing the public,
but the above remark and
s i m i l a r expressions are
made so often in connec
tion with Scott's Emulsion
that -they are worthy of
occasional no t.e. From
infancy to ol'd a'ge Scott's
Emulsion affers a reliable
means of remedying im
proper and weak develop
ment, restoring lost flesh
and vitalitf, and repairing
waste. The a ct i on of
Scott's Emulsion is no
more of a secret than the
composition of the Emul
sion itself. What it does
it does through nourish
ment--the kind of nourish
ment that cannot be ob
tained in ordinary food.
No system is too weak or
delicate to retain Scott's
Emulsion and gather good
We will send you a
Be sure thitthispicture inthe
form of a laibelison t.e wrapper
e ~f every bottle of Emsulsion you
SCOTT & BOWNE
C ~ 409 Chemists
.-~ .409., Pearl St.., N. Y.
~.ad $i: all druggists.
Something More About the Baby Show!
The Baby Show is goiug to be the
crowninl feature of the beautiful ba
zaar-there will be all sorts of babies
big and little, fat and lean. tall -And
short. dark and fair. blue eyed, brown
eyed, black headed, 'wite hieaded, red
heattded and bald head--who ever saw
one that was not sweet and pretty?
There will be a prize for the pret
tiest girl and aprize for the handsomest
boy. The babies will be numbered
a'nd the voting will be by number The
election will be in the hands of three
competent managers. there will be
two lock ballot boxes. No one will
know how the election is going
until the polls are closed and
the ballots counted, and only the suc
cessful candidates will be announced.
In addition to the prizes mentioned
above a third prize has -been offered
for the finest baby under twelve
months old. This contest will be de
cided by a pair of scales in charge of a
MRS. JOS. SPROTT, MANAGER.
The best safeguard against headache
constipation and liver troubles is De
Witt's Little Early Risers. Keep a vial
of these famous little pills in the house
and take a dose at bed time when you
feel that the stomach and bow els need
cleansing. They don't gripe. Sold by
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
A Noble Soul Passes Away.
Mlrs. Charlotte Manigault Benbow,
widow of W. W. Benbow deceasedag ed
6 years, died on Friday 16th inst. at
one o'clock P. M. of pneumonia at the
home of her son-in-law, Mr. Julius S.
Davis, who resides about five miles
'Mrs. Benbow was ill but a short time
and all that medical skill-all that lov
ing hearts and gentle. hands could do
She bore afliction with courage and
patience, befitting her ancestry who
The end came peacefully-closing
her eyes she fell asleep.
A loving sister and six dutiful ,daugh
ters were with her to the end.
Mrs. Benbow was a favorite with all
who knew her well. She was a good
mother, a true friend-kind and gentle
to children who all loved her.
The writer regrets that he did not
see her before her death, but he stood
beside the casket in which her remains
rested so calmly, so peacefully-the no
bility, dignity and solemnity of death
upon her high white forehead and her
small aristocratic hand folded gently
on her breast-a tear stole down bis
cheek and lest others might observe
this weakness he placed his hand on
her marble like brow by way of good
bye-then walked on by impressed
with the thought-death is indeed a
She was buried by the side of her
bsband at St. Paul, Santee, after an
impressive funeral service conducted
by Rev. Mr. Porter assisted by Rev.
Mr. Yongue, both of Summerton.
A large assemblage of relatives,
friends and acquaintances were in at
tendance to testify to the love and es
teem in which she was held.
E. S. E.
M?nning, S. C.
March 9th, 1906.
A Favorite Remedy for Babies.
Its pleasant taste and prompt cures
have made Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy a favorite with the mothers of
small children. It quickly cures their
coughs and colds and prevents any dan
er of pneumonia or other serious con
equences. It not only cures croup, but
when given as soon as the croupy cough
pears will prevent the attack. For
sale by The R. B. Loryea Drug Store
saac M. Loryea, Prop.
Plant Wood's tested and true Wheat
Seed. The R. B. Loryea Drugz Store.
Wood's Wheat Seed is the best.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Wanted-By Chicago wholesale and
mail order house, assistant manager
(man or woman) for this county and ad
joinig territory. Salary $20 and expen
ses paid weekly; expense money ad
vanced. Work pleasant; position per
manent. No investment or~ experience
required. Spare time valuable. Write
at once for full particulars and enclose
Superintendent, 132 Lake St., Chicago,
Dr. A. S. Todd, Physician and Sur
geon, offers his professional services to
the people of Manning and vicinity. j3t
WETEFRIENDS OF C. L. JAMES
heeypresent his name to the voters of
Clarendon County as a candidate for the ofie
of County Supervisor. Subject to the ruies of
the Democratic party. MAYFENS
Dr. Blog's GR~ll[ gile.
I have secured the agency In
Manning for Dr. Blosser's Ca
tarrh Cure and will fill all
orders for parties desiring
this remedy. --.
It sells for Si per box, or three boies
Free samples mailed to catarrh suf
ferers on application to
H. R. BOG2ER, .Agent,
MANNING. S. C.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County for letters of
discharge as Act'.istratrix, with the
Will annexed, of the Estate of Preston
Mashoe, deceased, on the 21st day of
Tindal, S. C., March 21, 1906.
Ouros Glsi revents Phosunoni
NORTHWESTERN R. R. OF S. C.
TIME TABLE No. 6.
In Effect Sunday, June 5. 1904.
BETWEEN SUMTER AND CAMDEN.
Mixed. Daily except Sunday.
No. 69 No. 74 No. 70 No. 68
PM AM AM. PM
6 25 9 36 Lve..Sumter ..Ar.9 00 5 45
6 27 9 38 N.W. Junlction....8 58 5 43
6 47 9 59...Dazeil...822 5 13
7 05 10 10...Borden... 8 00 458
7 23 10 21...Rebert's...7 40 4 43
7 30 10 31...Eller be..730 4 8
7 50 11 10..So. Ry. Jiunction. .7 10 4 25
8 00 11 10 Ar...Camden..LVe7 00 4 15
PM PM AM PM
BET WEEN WILSOTS MILL AND SUMTER
No. 73 . Daily except Sunday. No. 72
3 00 Leave.... Sumter... Arrive.. 12 30
3 03...Summerton Junction...
3 20........... Tindal...........
4 05........... Millard.......... -
4 4......... ...Summerton .... -
5 4.,..... .. .Jordan...........
6 30 Arrive..Wison's Mill.Leave
BETWEEN MILLARD AND ST. P.
Daily except Sunday.
No. 73 No. 75 No. 72.
PM AM AM
4 05 10 20 Lve Millard Ar.10 45
4 15: 10 30 Ar St. Paul Lve.10 35
PM AM AM
PHOS. WILSON. Pres -
Mouzon & Rigby,
Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Etc.
VEGET,ABLES IN SEASON.
H06 llp Ql0i0110, 10es li i .
Always on hand a fresh, clean line
of Staple and Fancy Groceries, Can
ned Goods, etc. We supply others'
tables, why not yonrs?
Give us your orders for anything
in the Grocery line. We fill and de
liver all orders promptly.
We have recently added to our line
Have you been to see the wonder
HIGHLY-BRED ful bargains on this countre for 10e.?
I5 you haven't, come in now and let
BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCKS. us show you some of the greatest
bargains for 10 cents ever brought to
I have a fine strain of Barred Plymouth Rocks Manning.
and if you desire to improve your poultry you
will do'well to purchase a sitting of eggs from Yours for business.
my pre-bred fowls.
Price per sitting $I.
J. F. DICKSON. Mouzon & Rigby.
FREE TO CUR CUSTOMERS.
For 30 days only, April 1st to May 1st, I will give
away an Enlarged. Life size Picture, worth $3.98, free.
Don't fail to take advantage of this grand opportunity. It
is merely an honest offer, and a chance for you to get
a $3.98 Pastel of your baby or some member of your
family free. Remember, the enlarged picture cost you
I Give it Away Free
with every half-dozen Cabinet Photos. I do this in order
Ito get in as much work as possible before I go to the Isle
Now friends, don't miss this opportunity-. It is a
chance of a life time.
Yours for Good Work,
I M n -nilrg P t grap r,
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
2J. L. McLEIOD,
5 Successor to J. W. McLEOD,
-TILL'S OLD STAND.
SLevi Block, - -- MAIING, S. C. -
A few Heavy Wleder 'Goods that N
we are still offering at cost, and must a
be sold. If you want bargains, some
thing good for the least amount of
Come to Our Store. ~
Our buyer has returned from the
Northern markets where he bought
a carefully selected Stock of
We have blended beauty and gua!
ity to please the customer and are
going to make prices to suit the pock
ets of all. Our stock is arriving on
every train, and what we want is to*
get you in our store. e
We have attentive salesm n to
wrap your bundles.
SThe Goods Seil Thems Ives
One of the Cheaest Stores in the E
State. Underbuy and Undersell for
the cash. All the time busy.
INEW SPRING CLOTHIN.8_
Young men, it is time you were thinking about that
a Spring Suit for Easter. *Well, if you have not, we have
w been looking after it for you and the result is we have
one of the grandest lines of New Spring Clothing ever
shown in this town.
A splendid line of New Spring Serge Suits in both
single and double-breasted Suits in two piece and three
piece Suits from such well-known clothing houses as
- IHenry Sonneborne &. Sons,
G who have a world-wide reputation for first class- Clothing .o
at medium prices. -
Feckheimer, Fishel & Co.;
OF NEW YORK,
* who have a world-wide reputation for the best and finest
clothing in the United States.
HENRY OPPENHEIMER-& CO.
who make a specialty of UNION-MADE Clothing. What I
mean by this is, garments made by union labor, bearing
0 the label of the United Garment Workers of America on
It -will pay you men to see our- great line of Spring
Clothing before you bny. -
Ladies, You Too.
While we have dwelt at great length about the splen
did line of Gent's Clothing we are showing, yet we wish =
s to impress it upon your minds, ladies, that we are show- -
a- ing a splendid line of new Spring Dress Goods of all kinds
at the lowest prices.
One case of 40-inch 'wide White Lawns at the old
price, 10c the yard; worth now-15c, but you get themet
C the old price, 10c -
Two cases very nice Spring Percales, 36 inches wide,
at the old price, 10c pard; they. are real cheap at.12ce
E but we bought these last summer at.the lowest pride and
we let them go at 10c.
5,000 yards of Soft Finish Bleached Long
F Cloth, 36 inches wide, 9c yard, or 8 f-3
mE cents by the bolt.
Ladies, you should not fail to see this-great value.
One case of Figured- Organdies in the lates figures
S and colorings, value 15c the yard, but we let them go at
- 12.c yard. -. --
Everything in new goods can be found at our--store. .
Come and see us. - No
W. E. Jenkinson Co
LOOK ON THIS!
The Dukes Lots Now Ready for Sale
This area covers a space of about 16 acres, laid off in streets and lots,
right in the heart of the town. Convenient to churches, school, depot, and-busi
aess section. Can please you in a lot facing most anyway. This is the chan~ce
you have been waiting for; don't fait. lenger. There is a tide in the affairs of
A new lot of lots up on Sunrise T'errace. We will show you, where they
are. Of course, you find it hard to me-et up with the progress of the -town.
These lots will go--step right up and take your choice. -
THEN ON T HIS:
A fine two-story residence, 8 rooms, well supplied with piazzas, plenty of
shade and outhouses; about 3 acres in the lot. - A splendid building lot on each
side of dwelling can be sold.
. AND ON THIS:
Two and a half acres on Main Street, suitable for anything. but specially
adopted for nice residences. We are' going to sell this to the first man who -will
to buy a nice farm of 150 acres, near this town. If you have one that you
will sell, let us have it. We would like to get more farming lands listed, i
quiries are coming in and we want to do business for our friends.
to get in touch with those who will have property to sell. There is going
to be some business done this year if~ cottoc sells for 15 cents, and some if it
sells for 5 cents. Yours truly,
SUMETON REAL ESTATE AGENCY,
Sunmnerton, S. C.
You will find us still in the Jamnes Building from 9 to 12, a. in., every day.
D. Hirschmann 's
to -the New Spring.
A SPECliL OFFER TO START THE SEASON RIGHT.
Valuable fabrics for Spring. Many of the weaves shown are with us.
Lingerie Cloth for Waists. - ar
Mercerized Batiste.Bi o fEbodrfom4to2.
Silkand Cotton Chiffon Cloth. 7-nhOgnis
Printed Organdies, larg floral ef- Siso l oos
fects on white grounds. Becig oes al lts
Embroidered Voile Cloth,.ul ie
Silkette Suitings for Waists. ReansiPrcesndighm
Jacquard Zephyrs. FnyWieFbis
Linen Finish Chambray,-fast colors.CoreLios
Black and White Dress Taffeta Silk, ltig o os
yard wide. Dul Bese ut rmS o .
Fine Saer Organd-le.. Js otni i ieo e'
Whit Wastins fom $c t . Bige Hose ofEroidr fo04 to 25 au.
Come repaed toSee ome e nual intPereoes a inbohgsand
- Yurs o ting frs Bys
EXT T POSOFFIC9 MANIN3.S50C