Newspaper Page Text
i.A)U~ APP LT. ditor.
MANNING. S. C., APRIL 1S- 1906.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
one year-...........------ - 0
six months........ - - - - - - -----
Foui months.....---- --....... 50
One square. one time, 1: each subsequent in
sertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertisements.
&,ibern contracts made for three, six and twelve
Communications must be accompanied by the
r eal 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
on, Class matter.
INVESTIGATE THE OTHERS.
It is amusing to watch the ac
tion of some people, those who
get extremely tickled whenever
Senator Tillman gathers up his
pitchfork and throws mud in
somebody else's back-yard-a
common past time with him when
the galleries are full. There is
no man in theUnitedStates more
skillful in the art of hurling dam
aging insinuations than Tillman,
for instance, not long ago he in
sinuated that Col. John Bell To
will, formerly an ardent young
men's christian association man,
and church officer, later a mem
ber of the State board of dispen
sary directors, was bribed with
a blooded horse, given to him by
a whiskey man,this pleased Till
man's friends very much, and
without any further evidence,
they were willing to convict To
will on Tillman's insinuation
alone, but when J. Fraser Lyon,
in reply to one of Tillman's char
acteristic insinuations about the
dispensary investigation, gave
it out that the committee was in
vestigating a rumor to the effect
that a whiskey house presented
Tillman with a piano, also they
were investigating the matter of
rebates which are not satisfac
torily accounted for; it is not at
all pleasing, and Lyon is being
anath-ematized by Tillman's
friends. It is all right for Till
man to insinuate wrong-doing
against others,but he shall be ex
empt from such, regardless of
strong circumstantial evidence.
Lyon astrong advocate of the dis
pensary and a supporter of Till
man is on the committee to inves
tisrate the dispensary. He does
not seem to think his duties are
confined to every man who had
anything to do with the dispen
sary, except Tillman, but he has
taken it into his head that he
must also investigate Tillman's
part in the transaction. A rumor
reaches him that a whiskey
house presented Tillman with a
piano. Lyon tells Tillman he is
investigating this rumor. Till
man refers him to a piano dealer
and that piano dealer says
that Tillman bought a piano
from him before the dispensary
started. This may be the same
piano that rumorfalsely charged,
and it is the same piano, unless
another piano can be discovered.
If it is the same piano an alibi
has been established, but Lyon
also said that his committee is
investigating the rebate matter,
to ascertain if Tillman's public
utterances, and sworn testimony
is borne out by the facts. Till
man said he permitted the re
bates to remain with the whis
key trust, and Lyon's committee
is trying to find out, if this ,is
true, and if true, the authority
for giving away so much of the
According to some of Tillman's
followers Lyon is a traitor, be
cause he was a Tillmanite, and
does not stick to Tillman right
or wrong. If Lyon should find
that Tillman did give away the
rebates as he claims he did~what
is to become of the matter if he
had no authority to make this
gift? Should he find that Till
mnan did not give away these re
bates amounting to not less than
$150,000, but the whiskey trust
paid them to those in charge of
the administration at the time,
what is to become of the matter
then? Will Tillman's friends
who will hear no argument
against him, want to crucify Ly
on for unearthing the evidence?
Tillman did not take long to
show up a piano transaction, but
years have, passed since he and
Traxler went on that liquor buy
ing expedlition to the West, and
still no satisfactory answer comes
to the question "Who got the re
bates?" Lyon may bring back
the answer,but it is not with the
consent of a great many of Till
man's friends, they do not want
him investigated. -He is sacred,
investigate all but Tillman. The
King can do no wrong.
CAPT. JNO. G. CAPERS PRACTICING LAW.
Spartanburg friends of Capt.
J. G. Capers, formerly United
States district attorney, will be
interested in knowing that he
has definitely located in Green
ville, his old home, for the gen
eral Ipractice of law. Captain
Capers has already been engaged
for the defense in several imoor
tant cases before the U. S. court
in which as district Atty. he
used to prosecute so vigorously.
His whole time is now devoted
to his practice. Captain Capers
has had wide experience, es
pecially in the department of
justice at Washington and in the
federal courts, and being a man
of exceptional ability and en
ergy, his friends predict great
success for him in the practice
of his profession.-Spartanburg
A long engagement is always an ad
vantage, because it shortens the wed
Snmmerton New ,
Editor The Manning Times:
The proposed newspaper enterprise
for Summerton has not yet material
ized. A good paper at this point is
much needed, and will be here before
long. Sufficient money has been prom
ised to build the cotton warehouse, and
it is expected that work on it will be
gin at an early. date.
The Strauss-Rogan Co.. are going to
install a modern ginnery with a capac
ity of one hundred bales a day.
Several architects of distinction have
been seen in Summerton lately. It looks
from this and other indications that
there will be "something doing" here
soon in the way of large and costly
Formerly the advent of a single
stranger was something of an event.
Now a dozen new faces on the streets
cause little or no comment. What does
A good many building sites have
been put on the market lately by
The Summerton Real Estate Agency,
these are being sold pretty fast.
Last Friday evening the young folks
had an Easter egg hunt. The fee was
ten cents, the proceeds for foreign mis
sions, and prizes were awarded. Miss
Ethel Brunson won first prize and Miss
May Wells second.
Mr. S. Leland Brunson left last week
to take a one year course at the Or
angeburg Collegiate Institute.
Miss Anna Burgess of Stateburg re
turned home this morning after a
pleasant visit to the family of Dr. D.
The boys of the town raised a hand
some sum of money by public subscrip
tion to equip a base ball project here.
Our graded school team will play the
Sumter school on the 27th, in Sumter.
The Episcopal Sunday school invited
the Presbyterian and Baptist schools
to join them in an Easter egg hunt at
the rectory this afternoon.
The surveyors for the alcolu Railway
Company made their second trip
through this town today, prospecting
for a proper route over which to ex
tend their railway through this town
to the Santee River. The coming of
another railway here will mean much
for the prosperity of this section, for
the simple reason that business inter
ests at this point at the present time
are at the mercy fo the Northwestern
railroad and besides we understand the
proposed line will enable the people of
this community to secure water rates to
Charleston in addition to furnishing an
outlet to a competing railroad, namely,
Seaboard Air Line.
We note that the News and Courier
has taken fright at the announcment
by this correspondent that Mr. J. J.
Cantey will become a candidate for
Congress from the first district during
the present summer. There is no need
for this state of mind on the part of the
Courier because when Mr. Cantey is
elected the interests of Charleston will
be cared for in an able manner. The
Courier seems to make much of the fact
that Mr. Legare has the "ear of the
president;" we never heard of Mr.
Roosevelt doing anything for Charles
ton or the State except the appoint
ment of Dr. Crum.
We had a meeting of the Summertoni
Southern Cotton, association in the
Academy on the 'Ith of this month. Mr.
R. R. Smyth, chairman of the ware
house committee reported that the
warehouse for this place is a cer
tainty. One hundred and eight shares
taken. Only a few more to be taken
and then we will be ready to begin
work. The outlook is very encourag
Our association has added a very
interesting feature. We will take up
the discussion of the different crops,
corn, cotton, etc., to be discussed in
turn by members, appointed to open
the discussion and then have the sub
ject thrown open before the meeting
so that any one can ask questions or
express their views. We certainly
think this teature wili add new life to
the association, and prove very bene
ficial to the members. We think if all
clubs would add something to their
programs to give life, we would find
it easier to get a full attendance on the
Against his protest the association
appointed the president, J. D. Rutledge
to open the discussion and gave him
'th corn crop as his subject. We hope
all the members will attend the meet
ing on the first Saturday in May to
hear Mr. Rutledge's views on how to
make corn at a profit.
E. B3. FELDER.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain
as mercury will sue estoy the sense of smell
andcomletlyderange the whole system when
entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except on prescrip
tions from reputable physicians, as the damage
they will do is ten fold to the good you can pos
sibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure,
maufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. 0.,
contains no mercury, and is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken
internally. and made in Toledo. Ohio. by F. J.
Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists, price Thc. per bottle.
Hallrs Family Pills are the best.
Happenings in the Sandy Grove Section.
Special to Thcs Manning Times.
Mr. W. D. McFaddin and daughter,
Miss Rose, are spending a few days
with Mrs. Fulrmore of Salem.
Mrs. Mollie Webber a daughter
spent last week with Mrs.. Willie Mc
Elveen at Bethel.
Mrs. W. L. McFaddin and family are
spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs.
T. E. Burgess.
Mr. E. H. McFaddin spent last Sat
urday in Manning.
The McFaddin school will close Fri
da. We are very sorry to see it close
so soon, thedunds are exhausted, and
for that reason we can run no longer.
There will be an egg hunt at thfi
MFaddin school next Saturday.
Miss Lula McFaddin visited 3
hem last week.
All smart up-to-date women of t
Know how to bake, wash, sing
Without these talents a wife is
IUnless she takes Rocky Mountali
jW. E. Brown & Co.
New Zion Dots.
Editor The Manning Times
A picnic at the school house was
given last Saturday in honor of Miss
Annie Chandler, the teacher. Ma-yes
ville, Turbeville, and Sardinia was well
represented. Dinner was accounced
about 1 o'clock and the table fairly
groaned with the delicious dainties and
solids prepared by the good ladies of
this place. After a few days stay with
friends, Miss Chandler will return to
her home at Bethlehem.
Miss Marion Hicks has returned
home from her visit to Manning. Her
report of the bazaar was as great as
the Times pictured
Misses Addie Gaskins and Maude
Gregory, two of our popular young ]a
dies,have returned home from Orange
Mr. Editor,I agree with you that every
voter should attend his club meeting
on the 28th to assist in the election of
delegates to the county convention.
The convention should be filled with
men who are not mere politicians seek
ing office or personal advancement, but
our best citizenship should be there. It
is to be hoped that when the conven
tion assembles the sentiment against
factionalism will be so strong that
those who would want to draw faction
al lines will not have the termerity to
do so. Let the convention discuss the
various issues if there are-any,the only
one I know is the whiskey, even this
can be discussed without heat and with
out making it the sole consideration.
It is the dir y of citizens to take a live
interest in our public affairs, but if
they do not turn out to the initial meet
ing of their clubs they miss having a
voice in the party organization which
is very important.
I regret very much that more from
this section did not aLtend the meeting
in Manning Saturday. The :speech of
Mr Smith was certainly a good one. If
we had Smith in Washington, he and
Bailey of Texas would teach the senate
what real oratory is. B.
A Badly Bnrned Girl
or boy, man or woman, is quickly out
of pain if Bucklen's Arnica Salve is ap
plied promptly. G. J. Welch, of Tekon
sha, Mich., says: "I use it in my family
for cuts, sores and all skin injuries, and
find it perfect." Quickeet Pile cure
known. Best healing salve made. 25c
at The Arant Co. Drug Store, succes
sors to The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Editor The Manning Times:
On last Thursday night Cypress
Camp No. 280 W. 0. V. gave one of
the best banquets that has ever been
given at this place. The committee
which was composed of the following
men: Messrs J. C. Dennis, W. J. Tur
beville; H. M. Denuis,and J. F. Turbe
ville, spared no pains in seeing that
everything was carried out in order.
There was a good attendance of the
members as well as some visitors, in
cluding several ladies. Mr. W. E. Lea
of Timmonsville was present and made
a goad talk to the members. Among
the 'visitors pre sen t were Messrs
Wheeler and McFadden of Sardinia
and Mr. McElveen of Goodwill.
The Junior League of the PineGrove
church enjoyed an egg hunt Saturday
afternoon. It was given at the home
of the superintendent, Mr E. N. Green.
Misses Bertha and Ora Broadway
visited their friend, Miss Peart Whit
tle, last week.
Mr. C. E. Gamble has returned from
the Charleston Medical College for the
Several from here attended theQuar
terly conference at Nazareth Satur
This is the season of listlessness,head
aches and spring disorders. Holster's
Rocky Mountain Tea, is a sure preven
tative. Makes you strong and vigor
ous. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. W. E.
Brown & Co.
News From Sardinia.
Editor The Mannmng Times: .
It seems as if the thrit~ing little city
of Sardinia is not recognized a one of
the metropolis of Clarendon County, so
I will call attention to some of the hap
penings in these parts.
The young people of this place are
now ready to be introduced at all pic
nics for ten miles around. They have
the reputation of enjoying chicken and
rice with pretty girls as a side line.
The boys have been cooped up all win
ter and fed on green oats and hard
boiled eggs, until they are hungry for
a change of diet, though it seems to
agree with Bill and Mood 0. K.
Mrs. W. T. Rose has moved to Sum
ter where she .will make her home. She
is very much missed in this community.
Earnest and Vida will do business at
the old stand.
The young men of this community
have organized a debating society
which bids fair to be a great help to
the community. They have a few im
portant subjects for discussion and it
will be a treat to hear the silvery-toned
orators of Sardinia propound the ques
tions of the day. So Mr. Editor, if you
have any questions that you would like
to have discussed eminently (?) you can
submit it to the querry committee.
The site for the new parsonage has
selected and the contract is now open
to the lowest bidder. It will be built
on Parson Avenue that leads from Main
street to "Factory Hill."
Some our young sportsmen have
bought clay pigeon traps and have or
anized a gun club. We have some of
the best shots in the country, and with
a little more practice they will chal
lenge anything in the State.
Mr. J. M. Player is now in the Baker
infirmary in Sumter where he is being
treated. He has been in bad health
for some time, we wvishi him speedy re
- Two of our boys (Cap and Moss) have
our sincere sympathy. They had their
hopes jacked up to such a high patch
and now at the last go-round thie pretty
school teachers have scunted them.
Cheer up boys you will never do any
thing foi- your country- if you depend
on school teachers for your bettor half.
We have some very promising young
widowers in these parts and .if you
young boys should ergss their paths.
ebe unto you. ,-D.
$15.95 to New Orleaug" and Return, via At
lantic Coast Line.
AcouttUnited Confederate Veter
ans Reunion, April 25-27th.
T ickets on sale Adril 22nd, 23rd, and
M4th; final return limit April 30th.
nso veturn limit, May 3[st,
obtaine d by depositing~ ticket
..Jos. Richardson, S. C. Theatro
* between 8:30, a. mn., April 30th,
trips from New Orleans to
points at exceedingly low rates.
-rther information communicate
W. J. CRAIG,
Pasenere Traffic Managter.
Hogan Convicted and Ias High balled.
The work of the court of general ses
sions has about been concluded; there
are some motions to be made this after
noon and a few appeals from Magis
trate's courts will be taken up: the
court will then adjourn sine die. The
court of Common pleas will convene on
The morning hour today was con
sumed in the trial of Eugene Hogan,
Jr., for an assault and battery with in
tent to kill and for carrying a conceal
ed weapon. Mr. Jennings, for the
State, made his argument in the case
-yesterday afternoon. H. D. Moise,
Esq . for the defense, opened the argu
ment this morning and was followed
by Maj. Marion Moise, also counsel for
the defense. .The defendant was most
ably represented. The addresses of his
attorneys were masterpieces of elo
quence and oratory, but, alas. they
were badly hampered by their clients
lack of legal defense. Solictor Wilson's
clear and forcible argument drove to
the minds of the jurors conviction with
every word. Nothing escaped them,
they lent forward in their chairs. and
were held in rapt attention as if by a
mystic spell. Their faces reflected the
verdict before they retired from the
court room. Judge Ernest Gary charg
ed the jury in his characteristic clear
and forcible manner, an& turned over
to them the record on which to write
In less than ten minutes an agree
ment had been reacned, and the jurors
filed back to the court room and took
their places in the jury box. Th.M de
fendant had left the court house.
The verdict was read by Clerk Par
"Guilty on both counts."
"W. C. Broughton. Foreman.*
Hogan's attorneys gave notice of ap
The defendant was called for to be
sentenced, but Maj. Marion Moise,
counsel for the defendant., stated to
Judge Gary that his client had gone to
dinner and would return immediately
upon the convening of the court in the
afternoon. The Judge refrained from
issuing a bench warrant on this assur
ance of counsel.
When the defendant was called at
4:30 o'clock this afternoon he failed to
appear. Major Moise stated that his
client's father was in court and desired
time to find his son: he therefore mov
ed that sentence be suspended until
later in the criminal session.
Judge Gary stated that had it not
been for his great deference and re
spect for coansel that he would have
issued the hench warrant before recess
was taken. He refused the motion,
saying that he would leave a sealed
sentence with the clerk and immediate
ly instructed the solicitor to prepare a
bench warrant. This will go hard with
Hogan.-Sumter Item, April 14.
A FORMER MANNIVG GIRL MARRIES.
Weading in Dillon.
Dillon, April 14.-Special: The most
brilliant social event of the spring sea
son was the marriage Wednesday even
ing, April 11, of Miss Sallie Virginia
Ingram.to Dr. John H. Hamer.
Never did the Methodist Church
look more beautiful than it did on this
occasion,with its wealth of evergreenqs,
palms, lilies and bride's roses.
A t 8 o'clock Lohengrin's bridal march,
played by Mrs. Julia Peterkin, an aunt
of the bride, announced the coming of
the bridal party, which was led by the
four ushers,Messrs Edwards, McLaurin,
Liles and Alston, who took their place
on either side of an immense arch of
bride's roses and electric lights. These
were immediately followed by the maid
of honor, Miss Kate Ingram, the sister
of the bride. She wore an exquisite
empire gown of point d'esprit,over blue
silk,' a white and blue picture hat, and
carried an armful of white carnations
Next came the beautiful bride on
the arm of her father, Mr. Isaac C. In
gram, who led her to the altar, where
they were met by the groom and his
best man, Mr. Douglas Manning, of
Latta, S. C. Under a lovely horseshoe
of bride's roses, and to the murmur of
soft music, the Rev. J. D. Crout per
formed the beautiful ring ceremony,
which joined the lives of these two
popular young people.
The bride wore a handsome going
away gown of steel grey tatieta, with
trimmings of baby Irish lace, and car
ried a shower bouquet of bride's roses.
Mrs. Hamer, as Miss Sallie Ingram,
was one of Dillon's most beautiful and
popular youngr ladies, and her friends
rejoice that this town will remain her
Dr. John H. Hamer is a rising young
dentist,and has many friends in Dillon.
D. and Mrs. Hamer le ft on the 9
o'clock train for Washington, D. C.,
and will be upon their return, at home
to their friends in their pretty new
home on Harrison street.
Among the out-of-town guests were:
Mrs. Julia Peterkin. Fort Motte;
Miss Pet Wilson, Manning: Miss
Janie Purdy, Sumter: Miss Mary In
gram, Columbia; Mr. and Mrs. Neill
Berry, Sellers; Messrs L. A. Manning.
Douglas Manning and B. F. Alston:
Mesdames C E. and C. L. Stubbs,Sum
Wh en a married man gets his hair
cut, his wife loses her strongest hold
Truth is is stranger than fiction, be
cause there is lessof it on the market.
Ifa Cow gave
mankind would have to'
invent milk. Milk is Na
put in shape for diges
tion. Cod liver Oil is ex-1
tremely nourishing, but
it has to be emulsified
before we can digest it.
combines the best oil
with the valuable hypo
phosphites so that it is
easy to digest and does
far more good than the
oil alone-could. That
makes Scott's Emu'
the most strengthe -
nourishing food - r
cine in the world.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chem
409-415 Pearl Street Ne'
500. nd $1.00.t All Ad.ug
IVale WsE Perfmers.
Th- .::t pw:-nners of the middle
ages m.-. i appc:rs, the Arabs. The
fashion ci* u.:ing perfumery came Into
west Europe th.rough the crusades.
Italians ve:e the great dealers in it
and often soti disguimsd subtle poisons
in their pe:'fi.me::. Catherine de' Mcdi
ci, like inny of her ancestors, gained
ber private and public ends through
poisonous perfumes. Cardinal Riche
!lieu first saw what a business could be
created by distilling the field and or
Ange grove flowers of Provence. Anne
of Austria, the wife of Louis XII.,
could not go a moment without her
rcent bottle and liked to have her linen
scented. Voltaire spoke of the per
fumed bath as the luxury of luxuries.
The sunny hills of the Var became a
mine of wealth and remain so to this
day, for the scent distilled from flow
ers has a subtle delicacy which still
gives it the primacy. The Empress
Josephine gave another great stimulus
to the sceni industry. She constantly
held before her mouth dainty lace bor
dered lawn pocket handkerchiefs, on
which she had sprinkled some delicious
Binmarek and the Ambassador.
One day the Austrian ambassador
to the federal diet, Count Rechberg,
received a dispatch instructing him to
vote with Prussia'for a certain impor
tant measure, accompanied with a con
fidential letter directing him to induce
the representatives of the other Ger
man states to vote against the measure
and thus defeat It. In his haste he
handed the wrong paper to Bismarck.
who read and returned it, with the re
"There must be some mistake here."
Rechberg saw his blunder and grew
pale and excited. "Don't be disturbed,"
said Bismarck. "You did not intend
to give me this document, and there
fore you have not given it to me, and
I am wholly !gnorant of its contents."
In fact, he made no mention of it in
his official reports and thus won Rech
berg's gratitude, besides having h!m
henceforth "on the hip."
Minerals In Food.
Minerals in our food form an impor
tant ingredient as regards our nutr
tion. They seem to assist the digestion
of our foods and are needed to complete
the composition of many fluids of the
body. Thus the salt in tears is poetic
and proverbial both, and salt Is also
necessary for the perfection of the ga.
tric Juice of the stomach. The phos
phate of lime (in which oatmeal, by the
way, is rich) is needed for building
bones, and there is not a fluid of the
body, from the blood to the saliva, for
which certain minerals are not neces
sary. Too much mineral matter, taken,
for example, in overhard water, is in
jurious. Therefore all hard water
should be softened before use. Such wa
ter produces constipation and dyspepsia
and is apt to cause kidney troubles.
Our Store will BE
APRIL 23rd, and TUESDF
purpose of Marking Dod
Iammoth Stock of Dry
ats, Notions, Trunks, I
Iigantic Sale, Opening V
APRIL 25th, and lasts f<
or The Big Red Canvas F
SW. 13. JENI(
to give your reasons f<
Home Life Insuranc<
is one of the best companies, you w<
Old, Strong al
BECAUSE it ss more than a generatio:
BECAUSE its business from the outsei
managed, and its growth hr
BECAUSE its investments have alwa
financial affairs kept well it
BECAUSE of the high character of th
BECAUSE the Policy-Holders have be
*having been promptly and:
Is this not the Company to recoin
This is what the best kno'
Honest company found at last by the insurar
Iven Union. 12-11-05.
The good record madie by the Home Life or
-esterday.-N. Y. World, 12-12-O5.
Home Life fought shy of high finances. Insi
nton Times. 12-1 1-05.
Mr. Hughes was moved to make this commer
n force: how is it possible for you to do all that bi
-N. Y. Times, 12-9-05.
The Home Life supplied one of the marvel
ompany without any obvious scandals.-N. Y. Tr
The investigating committee hast at last foul
cetly clean record.-N. Y. Commercial, 12-12-05.
Mr. Hughes failed to bring out a single questi
Inquisitor Hughes finds one insurance com
Honesty found in an insurance company. N
ative payment by Home Life.-N. Y. World, 12-9
When President Ide of the Home Life Insu
he Armstrong Committee this morning Mr. Hug]
ighty small crop of admissions.-Evening Sun. 3
The Horne Life
>f New York is one of the strong and
bountry. Its successful career of ove
he result of careful and conservative a
vith its Policy holders.
THE HOM[E LIFE of New York is
nstitutions of the country. 'Its snce
LEARS has been the result of careful:
vith its Policy-holders.
For further information write to
S. E. INGRAM,
WILSON BROS., 4
A i'rol~o Wri..- " :2-2
While I was writing
I was doing my full work -
Mercury and was not on..
paper, but was writing f
age of twelve columns a v- -
Fane" is a long story, co - -
000 words. I wrote It duri
leisure in exactly sixteen - -
the rate of 10,000 words a
biography of Sir Wemyss
Door Keys In Sw
A door key hung outsli
Sweden is a sign the fam . a
home. The custom l morl 6
callers than the America:.
allowing the .visitor to "fi - s
certaining" through futile
or button punching, but
greater confidence In your
justifiable perhaps in Swe
It may indeed be said t. :
exists in all minds, as '-',
discovered that magnetisr. in
metals, but a certain tempe - ' r
required to develop the hidden proper
ty, whether in the metal or the mind.
A Mean Question.
Wedderly-Today is the tenth annl
versary of my marriage. Singleton
Well, what do you expect? Wedderly
Which do I expect? Singleton-Yes,
congratulations or sympathy?
Rough on the Men.
Mrs. Hoyle-I believe that my hus
band is leading a double life. Mr
Doyle-You ought to be satisfied these
days If he Isn't leading a triple life.
Books of Subscription to capital stock
to the Sumrierton Warehouse Compa
ny will be opened at Bank of Summer
ton on Saturday April 21st, 1906.
RIcHARD B. SMYTH,
For Board of Corporators.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County, on the 11th day
f May, 1906, for Letters of Discharge
s Administratrix of the Estate of
Archie T. Buddin, deceased.
MARGARETT A. BUDDIN,
New Zion, S. C., April 11. 1906.
Pursuant to a commission issued by il
ecretary of State, the Books of sub
;cription to the Capital Stock of The
rant Co., Drug Store will be opened
Friday April 20th, 1906 at 10 o'clock
A. M. at the office of Davis & Wein
)erg in Manning, S. C. . T
J. E. ARANT,1
W. G. KING,
Board of Corporators.
CLOSED on MONDAY,
Y, APR IL 24th, 'for the
r and Re-arranging our
Goods, Clothing, Shoes,
=urniture, Etc., for our
r Ten Days Only. Look
INSON CO. _
r believing that the
Co. of New York
ud probably answer because is is
id Reliable !
i since it wvas chartered.
has been ably and conservatively C
s been healthy;
.ys been pyrudently made, and its
e scurities it halal helain
mend to your friends ?
vn papers have to sap
c invstigators. How~ L Lfe is square.-NeAw
Friday stood the et of farther examination
'ance company fouhklwith clear bili.-Wash
t: "You have apparently 574,000.000 insurance
siness with all yougsccounts on y'our books?"
s of the present inVetigation.-an insurance W r
.bune. 12-I2-05.. * *
Ld one company with what is apparently'a per- P. S.
onabl tr'ansaction.-N. Y. Sun. 12-12-05.
pany that benefits patrons.-cincinnati Post, HA
o "velow dog" fund. No campaign or legis - RICH
ranc Company finished his testimony before J. C. A
tes .sighed: "It's hopeless!" He harvested a B. B.
Isuranice Go. Is
-eliable financial institutions of the
r FORTYFOUTR YEARS has been
inagement and honorable dealing.
one of the strong, reliable finan~5ial -
isful career of over FORTY-:FOUR.
nanagement and honorable dealing __
S. E INGRAM, (2)"per
-Manning, S. C. consid4
ned. Eveg'Y ear. days, a
District Agent, siet
leneral Agents, pa*"ed
Columbia, S. C.
It is Not What You Pay
For What You Get,
But What You Get For
What You Pay For.
WT E DO NOT CLAIM
. Vto sell you $1.50
Dry Goods for 75c.
or' $2. Shoes for 98c.,
nor Gold Dollars for 89c.,
but we do claim to sell
you Dry Goods, Shoes,
Clothing, and Millinery,
from 15 to.20 per cent. 0
cheaper than you have
been paying for them,
and if you will come to
us and give us a chance
to figure with you we
will prove our statement 0
Just don't forget to re-.
member THE MUTUAL
SELLS IT FOR LESS.
S. I. TILL, Manager.
Satisfaction or your
Money Back. 0
Queen Quality Shoes SPRING Crosett Shoes
For Ladies.' Styles Now in For Men.
JO0B W ORK
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
onvenience and Safety,
"e*e"srane.Tie iBne*fiersnd ReulaExinioand o urco
uedgrowh s viene ofr the confidence reposed in us by the people of Manning
s October 1, 1904, $38,154,82.
s October 1. 1905, $72,559.67.
our patronau as in any way contributed to our suce re thank you for same.
k of Clarendon, Ma ng,s.Q.
2apital Stock $25,000.
IHOME OFFICE, MARION, S. C.
ffice in Farmers and Merchants Bank Building.
lo Membership Fees
MONTGOMERY......................Marion, S. C
300PER...............................Mullins, S. C.
GRAHAM .............................Marion, S. C.
A. SMITH................... .Timmonsville, S. C.
CROSS ... ........................... Marion, S. C.
&RD I. MANNING...............Sumter, S. C.
[ACE ......................Marion, S. C.
SCARBOROUGH ..............Conway, S. C.
'ACKHIOUSE..................Marion, S. C.
ire Your Crops Against Destruction'
Ve insure your Tobacco for.................8100 Per Acre.
- " " Truck for...................$100 "
:- " "Strawberries for............$.100 "
"Cotton for.................. 3
"Small grain for................ 8 "
ne cost of this insurance is small in comparison with the in
nt that you have at risk.
he premium to be charged on all crops, except tobacco, is two
cent. of the amount- of insurance. On tobacco, where there is.
~rably more risk, the premium is only three (3) per cent.
The'losses will not be pro rated but paid in full within sixty
fter proof of loss has been filed at the home office, or may be
cner, in case the loss is adjusted in a shorter time.
Ve shall undertake to have Agents in every County in the
out y-on need not wait for an Agent to iapproach you, if you de
insure, you can write to the home office, giving a description
:rop desired insured, giving references, and an application will
-arded to you, which, when received with the premium, if
upon favorably, a policy will be made up and forwarded to
>mptly by return mail.
Ld dress all communications to
JAROLINA lAILl INSURANCE COMPANY,
MARION, S. C.
ee , rAgeant, JnE M . Ww HAr ana inrg: S. C.