Newspaper Page Text
h Manning im s.
MANNING. S. C., JULY 18. 1906.
Publishes All County and Town Of.
Advertisers will please re
member that copy for
change of ad. MUST be it
this office by Saturday Noon in order t<
insure publication the following week
Of Our Great Red Letter Collossal Sale.
We'll reveal some astonishing bar
gains for everything in summer goods.
Millinery, low-quartered shoes, cloth
ing must be cleared out.
A large line of gray silk dot pougie,
value 35 c yard, will be closed out at
12j c yard.
A large lot, white madears, in short
lengths, value 15 c yard, will be closed
out at 10 c. Still a large line of soft
finished bleach, gaing at 6} c yard, not
less than 10 yds. to a custemer.
Safety pins. 1 c paper, pins 1 c paper.
Pearl buttons, 3 c dozen. A large lot
of white Dnck hats going at 19 c each.
Great values to offer in remnant rib
bons. Our remnant counter full of good
things at cost.
We are closing out ladies low-quarter
ed shoes at a sacrifice-You dont know
what values we are offering in ladies
muslin underware-Dont fail to see the
great values we will offer at the last
days of our great sale-The best at the
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
Mr. E. B. Brown spent yesterday in
Capt. I. I. Bagnal went to Camden
Miss Olivia Ingram is at home for
Georgetown and. Manning play ball
Stevens, Manning's catcher, is the
best in the league.
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Harvin of Priva
teer visited Manning last week.
Mr. Sam Barron is now one of the
official umpires of the league.
Mr. Hyman Krasnoff has returned
from a business trip to New York.
Miss Mabel Salley of Orangeburg is
visiting her sister Mrs. A. T. Barron.
President McCullough has resigned,
and Secretary Baird was elected in his
Messrs. Joe Wells and Louis Levi
went to Camden Monday with the
Everybody must go out to see the
"Spinsters Convention," we are told it
will be great.
Walter Hodge, J. Mack Ridgill and
S. Earnest Evans, won the scholarships
at Clemson college.
The People's Tobacco 'Warehouse is
now open, under the management of
McGuire and McIntosh.
Miss Maggie McFaddin of Harvin's
has been elected one of the teachers in
the Hartsvinle graded school.
Umpire Gillespie was struck yester
day in Camden for a rotten decision, by
Weatherly, Camden's short stop.
Dendy and Sitton of the Sumter team
spent Sunday night in Manniag try'ing
to sneak two of Manning's players.
The ladies will serve -ice cream on
the coifrt house square tomorrow even
ing immediately after the ball game.
Tomorrow, Friday and Saturday,
Manning playing plays Georgetown in
Manning. Let the attendance be a
Dr. I. M. Woods and Mr. D. Mitchell
Epps of Salem have cards in this issue
announcing themselves candidates for
Manning has a ball team now that
deserves to draw large crowds. The
large crowds at home is very encourag
ing to the players.
Rev. B. L. K. Tune will not preach
at Dudley church next Sunday,but will.
preach there on the afternoon of the
Second Sunday in August at 4.30.
Quarterly Conference will be held
Saturday and Sunday July 20 and 21st,
at Methodist church, Pinewood. Pre
siding Eider will preach Saturday and
Sunday mornings at 11 o'clock.
They say Jenkinson will not go North
as early as usual this season. He ex
pects to combine pleasure with -his
business trip, and of course a man has
no pleasure traveling by himself.
The State Press Association is now
on the sle of Palmfs. THE TmES edi
tor was forced to deprive himself of the
pleasure of being with the brethern
yesterday but he will do his best to be
in at the popping of champagne tonight
at the banquet..
News has reached here from Soo
Chow. China of the birth of Gertrude
Gist, a daughter of Professor and Mrs.
Gist Gee. Hon. C. M. Davis of .Sum
merton is quite proud of his Chinese
American offspring, we believe this is
his second grandchild born in China.
In connection with the birth of Sena.
tor Davis' grandchildren in China, we
are reminded of a story told on the son
an American missionary, who was born
in China. The 'minister brought his
wife and son home on a visit, and while
at the table of his host at a dinner
given in his honor, the father in a teas
Eng way told the other guests that little
Johnnie his son was a Chinaman. Little
JTohnnie resented this by exclaiming
"I ain't no such thing." The father
asked, "Were you not born in China,
and doesn't that make you a China
man?" The boy became exasperated at
his father trying to "low-ball" him im
the presence of the assembled guests,
hotly answered. "Suppose I had been
born in a stable would that have made
mneia jackass?" It was conceded to be a
knockout answer, and settled the ques
tion as to nationality.
Manning has at last pulled herself
out of the cellar, and will prove to the
public that stickativeness has its re
ward. There is no team in Lhe league
that would have survived 25 straight
defeats, it is a world record-breaker. It
excels the famous Boston's, but Man
ning not only survived, but went .or
with that commendable determination
to win, in spite of being the victim of
the "tenth man" in at least three
games, and on last Thursday the series
'was begun with the heavy weights
from Orangeburg-the team that neve:
allows visitors to cross its home plate
the team which has that brilliant stai
of pitchers, Signor Maccaroni de Ban
nan. It was a great game before
great audience, everything, even the
weather was in good condition, an<
from the time Roumilat said "pla;
bail" until the end it was a fast an<
snappy performance. The Orange
burgers made a desperate effort to say
themselves from the celler champions
they kicked, frowned and fumed, bu
*twas no use. "Bouiny" had decided an
he was right each time, so admitted al
ter the game by the hardest of th
kickers, Bonno, and in his admissio:
sa with regard to the ball close
foul line, interfered with by the third
baseman, that the umpire -was right
in deciding the ball fair, if for no other
reason than that the baseman inter
fered with it." This decision, although
decided in favor of Manning. really did
not have any bearing on the result of
the game, which ended in a score of
2 to 0 in favor of Maninog and in bust
ing loose of all the pent up enthusiasm
that has been held back since the open
ing of the season. It was a sight to see
staid and dignified men in a delirium
of joy, actually drunk with gladness.
The enthusiasm, insanity, joy-drunk,
or whatever it may be,lasted away into
the night, the boys paraded the streets
with bass and kettle drums. sang songs
and gave lung-bursting yells.
At Darlington: Camden 3. Darling
Rain at Georgetown, no game.
The game here Friday started off
bad for Manning. Dwyer was in the
box, and somehow could not get his
wing in working order in the first in
ning, this together with bad fielding
won the game for Orangeburg by a
score of 5 to 0. Barron umpired.
Floud went into the box for Man
ning against Collins for Orangeburg.
Ordiorne umpired. The clouds were
low, but the spirits of the ball tossers
were high. The game went off like
shot out of a well cleaned gun. The boys
worked hard, the game was superb,
the score board showed goose eggs for
both sides until the fifth inning, when
Yancey by a couple of hard stea. s, and
a mighty tight squeeze, landed safely
on home [plate. Orangeburg at once
realized her finish, and went to tb' bat
for her sixth, but went out in one, i wo,
three order. The heaven's seemed to
sympathize with Orangeburg, and
wept hard with gushing tears. Lm
pire Ordiorne held up the game' for
30 minutes to wait a hold-up in he tor
rent of rain, but it would not, aid then
he called the game. Orangeburg 0.
Manning 1. Pandemonium broke loose
once more. Manning gave Orange
burg two shut outs.. Rain prevented
games at the other State league towns.
Monday morning Manning went over
to Camden to go up against the cham
pions in the afternoon. Quite a bunch
of the boys went with them. In the
afternoon the news from Camden was
anxiously waited for and it came bring
ing with it a defeat for Mannning,
but the record of glory in defeat. It
was a fast and furious game. the best
yet played this season. Nine innings
played out, and neither side snored,
in the tenth Camden by mere chance
got in a run which gave her the game,
but not without conceding Manning the
equal of the top-notchers. The score
was 10 innings, Manning 0. Camden 1.
The Manning boys deserve congratu
lations for their masterful work against
the giants in their first game.
At Sumter: Orangeburg 3. Sumter 1.
At Georgetown: Darlington 1. George
At Sumter: Orangeburg 2. Sumter 4.
At-Georgetown: Georgetown 2. Darl
At Camden: Camden 7. Manning 0.
That Stolen Game in Sumter.
The Sumter Daily Item of 13th inst.,
undertakes to defend the umpire who
it is alleged robbed Manning out of
Tuesday's game played in that city,
but admits that "on Monday there was
a great deal of dissatisfaction expressed
on the grandstand and bleachers with
the decisions of the umpire, both Man
ning and Sumter people asserting that
wrong decisions were made."
The complaint against the umpire
reached Manning through disinterest
ed parties, first, then through Manning
gentlemen, who would not be guilty of
misstating'the facts, these, the dl n
terested as well as the interested gen
tlemen agree that on Monday the um
pire was wrong in a number of his de
cisions against Manning, but on Tues
day his decisions were so flagrantly
wrong that it was clear to the specta
tors, he-made his foul decisions delib
erately, premeditately, with malice
aforethought with the intent and pur
pose to steal the game. This, accord
ing to reliable information was so far
conceded by fair-minded people, that
citizens of Sumter to show their utter
disapproval of "dirty ball" and "rotten
decisions," that they not only express
ed to the Manning team their disgust
at the umpire, but they went further
and presented George Odliorne with a
handsome mershaum pipe for "hitting
There have been a number of people
from Sumter in Manning, and. we have
yet to hear of any one of them who will
defend Sumter's umpire, or even, give
him credit of making an honest mis
take. All agree that he "stole the
game," and expressed the opinion that
he had a bet on the game. We do not
know Umpire Burroughs, but his rep
utation for a "square deal" is away
below par in base ball circles.
The Item says "neither of the editors
of the Manning papers witnessed the
games and their charges are, we pre
sume, based on hearsay." Yes, so far
as we are concerned, our charge of
unfairness was based upon "hearsay."
but our informants were such persons
whse characters are so clear, and
sene of honor so high, that we would
rather take their judgment than risk
our own, because, we admit being a
partisan, and might be blinded te some
things which may affect the Manning
team, but when we hear our own peo
ple's complaint confirmed by citizens of
Sumter, and when Sumter's citizens
present a mershaum pipe as a mark of
endorsment for "hitting his umups'' the
proof is fixed.
The Item can defend until it is black
in the face, it cannot succeed in wiping
cut the black spot on Sumter's honor
put their by a man who was trusted to
As an evidence of Manning's idea for
fair treatment, we even reproduce The
Item's effort to wipe out- the injustice,
without even an intimation about T m
pire Birrough's attempting to run
when he struck at Odiorne. Here is
what The Item says:
"The Manning papers are charging
that the Manning baseball team was
robbed by the umpires in the games
played here this week. So far as we
are informed neither of the editors of
the Manning papers witnessed the
names and their charges are, we pre
sume, based on hearsay. The writer
witnessed but two of the games, those
played Monday and Tuesday. On Mon
day there was a great deal- of dissatis
faction expressea on the grandstand
and bleachers with the decision of the
umpire, both Manning and Sumter
people asserting that wrong decisions
were made. If either team got the
worst of it Sumter did especially in
calling balls on the pitcher that appear
ed to spectators to be directly over tbe
base. Manning never had a chance to
win the game and but for Buesse's
home run would not have scored. In
the Tuesday game the umpire was
changed and Mr. Burroughs .who has
umpired a number of games with other
teams and given satisfaction, was asked
to umpire at the personal request of
Manager Dwyer of the Mannmng team.
The game started badly. Odiorne, the
first man to the bat being put out of the
game for cursing the umpire when he
was called out on strikes. When
Odiorne made use of profane language
-Umpire Burroughs called Manager
LDwyer and told him that Odiorne
would be put out of the game if he did
Inot stop cursing. Odiorne advanced
toward Burroughs saying that he lied
Iif he said he had cursed. They came
- together a- d a few blows passed before
Sthey could a separated. Odiorne was
;,then ruled out of the game. The game
t proceeded without incident until a
i Sumter batter hit a fair ball over third
-base. Buesse in attempting to field it
e failed to do so and the ball rebounded
n from his hands and fell just without
fair, Buesse began kicking and uma
no effort to field the ball while tw
Sumter runners scored. There wer
two other decisions that Manning ob
jected to, one at first base when a Suim
ter runner was declared safe becauli
the Manning first baseman did no
have his foot on the sack and failed t'
touch the runner, the other a very elos,
decision at second when a Maunin
runner was declared out when he wa
apparently safe. But even grantin
that all of these decisions were incor
rect, which we do not concede, Sumte
won tne game by heavy batting late
in the game. not to mention two o
three close decisions that were in Man
ning's favor and to which there wa
objection on the part of Sumter specta
The third game the writer did no
witness. It was umpired by Mr. A. K~
Sanders and it is stated that there wa
not a kick by either side during the
Sumter people do not stand for dirt:
ball playing and every team that ha
been here has been given a square dea
and whenever possible a disinterestec
out of town umpire has been secure(
so that there might be no reason fo:
charges of unfairness by disgruntlec
teams that suffer defeat.
More Music and Drama in the Near Future
Miss Ottolengul presented before
nice audience last Thursday evening
very chic little play entitled "Birds in
a Cage." It was highly enjoyed by the
audience. The play given was an after
thought, only fixed upon when fronr
unavoidable circumstances it was
found the play advertised could not bE
given. Miss Sibyl Ordiorne as "Miss
Hartley," and Mr. Walker T. Lee as
"Mr. Ringwood," displayed splendid
talent, and their work speaks much for
Miss Ottolengui as a teacher of elocu
tion. The following was the program:
Part first.-"Birds in a Cage."
"Mr. Ringwood," Mr. Lee; Miss
Hartley," Miss Sibyl Odiorne.
Part second: Piano solo, "'The Last
Hope," Miss Bowman; Piano Duet,
MissesAppelt and Barfield; Recitation,
"The Switchman's Story," Miss Otto
lingui; Duet, "Reuben and Cynthia,'
Mr. McFall and Miss Odiorne; Recita
tion, "Selection from Wm. Tell," Miss
Iseman; Recitation,"The First Banjo,'
:Miss Ottolingui: Song, "My Dusky
Rose," Mr. Michel: Song, "Weep n
~ore," Miss Sibyle Odiorne.
The next attraction "Who Speaks
First" is booked for Friday evening the
20th inst. The following is the "cast.
Mr. Ernest Militant ...Mr. Woods
Mrs. Ernest Militant.. Miss Ottolengu
Captain Charles..........Mr. O'Brier
Potter, [a servant]..........Mr. Miche
Smart, [a maid]....Miss Gussie Appell
A few selected musical numbers wil
be given before and after the play.
But the crowning attraction of all
will be next Tuesday and Wednesda
nights when "The Spinsters' Convent
ion," will be held at the Instiute Hall
Twenty of the most popular young
ladies of Manning will assemble and as
a result of their constant rehearsals
give the public a rare treat. The Roles
of Prof. Makeover and Prof. Dinken
speed will be taken by Mr. Selby, wh
on the occasion of the convention will
with his wonderful "remodelscope,'
transform the oldest "Spinster" into a
beautiful young girl.
Then come tb see these Spinsters queer,
Who, to your consternation;
Will all be changed to maiden fair,
A rapid Transformation.
ext Tuesday evening, mark you all,
Give it your close attention,
At 9 P. M. in Institute Hall,
The Spinsters hold convention.*
After this transformation, the Spin
sters decide to take a trip to Alaska,
here they are told, there are hundreds
f men and no women, and thus they go
n the hope of securing husbands.
hey remain one year, at the dxpiration
f which time they again meet to re
tount their ex'periences. It is then
that Prof. Dikenspeed will exhibit his
onderful hypnotic power, putting
nany of the Sisters, [for they are not
spinsters now] under his influence, to
ihe amusement and delight of the audi
rhe "Return"will be given on Wednes
ay evening. The most amusing fea
ture of the return is the arrival of Timt
short VanTarrel and her eight "good
A charge of 50 cts. will be made for a
oupon ticket, admitting the holder to
Miss Ottolengui will leave Manning
m Thursday afternoon, but has prom
ised to return in one month to work in
the interest of other organizations.
An Overworked Stomach.
Try a li'ile Kodol for Dyspepsia after
your meals. See the effect it will pro
duce on your general feeling by digest
ing your food and helping your stom
ach to get itself into shape. Mdany
stomachs are overworked to the point
where they refuse to go further. Kodol
diigests your food and gives your stom
ach the rest it needs, while its recon
structive properties get the stoinach
back into working ,order. Kodol re
ieves lstulence, sour stomach, palpi
tation of the heart, belching, etc. Sold
by The Arant Co. Drug Store.
The W. C. T. U. of the Salem section
will have a public Temperance meeting
at Salem Baptist church, the twenty
fifth of July inst. at eight o'clock P. M.
The programe will consist of songs,
readings, tableaux, recitations and es
says. The public is invited. Free ad
mission. Miss Marion Hicks, Pres.,
Miss Itasca Turberville, Sec.
It has caused more iaughs andi dries
more tears, wiped away diseases anc
driven away more fears than any othei
medicine in the world. Hollister'
Rocky Mountain Tea 35 cents, Tea o1
Tablets. Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.
Program of the Black River Union.
At the Home Branch church, Jul:
27-29, I906. .Frdy .A onr
. Sermons...FiaM .Cnos
Saturday. C. C. Brown
Sunday, T. P. Lide.
TOPICS FOR DISCUSSION.
2. The duty of the church officer to the
pastor, and the pastor's dependenct
upon him. B. P. Cuttino.
3. The scareity of preachers and thb
reason therefor. B. P. Broadway.
4. Why the church pews are not full o
Sunday. J. N. Tolar.
. Spiritual growth by daily prayer an<
Bible reading. A. J. White.
. Woman's work in the church. Mrs
. 0. Scarborough.
7. What new departures are needed it
church work? Suggesstions by laymel
. The religious newspaper in the home
Open to all. C. C. Brown,
For the committee
Do Not Neglect Your Bowels.
Many serious diseases arise from neg
ect of the bowels. Chamberlain
Stomach and Liver Tablets are a pleas
ant and agreeable laxative. They ix
vigorate the liver and regulate th
bowels. For sale by The Arant Cc
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probat
for Clarendon County, on the 2d da
August. 1906, for letters of .lischarg
as administrator of the estate of Franis
in N. Wilson, deceased.
C. FRED WILLIAMS,
July 9A, '105
e A BRILLIANT WEDDING.
Dr. Smith of Summerten, S. C. Weds Miss
- M. Glessner Kefauver in Christ Re
formed Chnrch Here Last Night.
L) Christ. Reformed church, this place,
e was the scene of a brilliant and pretty
wedding at 8 o'clock last night, (Thurs
s day)the happy couple being Dr. George
i Smith of Summerton,S. C. and Miss M.
Glessner Kefauver, daughter of Mr.
r and Mrs horatio B. Kefauver, residing
r south of town. The church was very
r tastefully decorated in pink and white
- and there was a large assemblage pres
s ent to witness the event.
The bridal party entered the left
aisle of the church in the following
Two ushers, Dr. Roy V. Kef aver and t
s Mr. Walter E. Kefauver; two brides-1
e maids, preceding each other, Misses
Mamie D. Shafer and Minnie E. Ke
7 fauver; two ushers, Dr. Daniel E. Rems
s burg of Frederick, and Dr. Lloyd A.
I Kefauver of Middletown, both cousins
I of the bride; two bridesmaids, as be
I fore, Misses Nellie B. Cook and Annie
r A. Kefauver, sister of the bride; the
1 maid of honor, Miss Grace R. Kefau
ver: then came the bride, leaning on
the arm of her brother-in-law, Mr. Fos
ter C. Remsburg, who gave her
- away at the altar. The groom, attend
ed by his brother, Mr. Thomas B.
Smith, of Pinewood, S. C., as best man,
entered the church and passed up to
the right aisle to the altar, where he
met the bride.
Rev. John W. Pontius, the pastor of t
the church, then stepped forward and
with the ring service, performed the
ceremony which made them husband
and wife. Previous to the entrance of
the bridal party, Mrs. Rose Coblentz
Rudy sang the Spring song from
Mendelssohn and during the ceremony
she sang "Oh! Promise Me." Miss
Kathleen Beard presided at the organ.
The bride was handsomely attired in
a Princess gown of white Liberty satin,
made entrain, with tulle veil and orange
blossoms and carried a shower bouquet
of bride's roses.
The maid of honor wore white net
over rose silk and carried pink carna
The bridesmaids were gowned in
cream eolienne and carried bouquets
of cream roses.
Immediately after the ceremony the
bridal party returned to the pretty 1
home of Mr. and Mrs. Foster C. Rems- c
burg, in the East End, where a fine re
ception was tended the bride and groom I
by the the bride's parents and sisters. _
The reception lasted from 8.30 until 10 1
o'clock, during which time a large con- 1
I course of friends and relatives called to I
extend congratulation. Refreshments 2
I comprising of Neapolitan ice-cream,
cakes, and a fruit drink, were served
by four little girls, Mary and Grace 1
Shafer, nieces of the bride, and Fran- I
ces Doub and Mary Ifert.
Souvenirs tied with pink and white,
were given out. The color scheme
throughout the entire ceremony, both
at church and home was pink and white.
At 10 o'clock Dr. and Mrs. Smith left
for Frederick, where they will take a
train Friday morning for Baltimore,
Washington, Virginia Beach and other
Southern [points, after which
they will go to Summerton, S. C., -
where the groom, who is a prominent
and popular dentist, has his home at
They will likely reside in upper
The bride is a popular and most es
timable young lady, and has a host of
warm friends here who, while rejoic
ing over her happp lot, are still loath
to see her leave for a home in a dis
tant State. She, as well as her sister,1
Miss Grace, is an elocutionist -of con
siderable merit and will be missed in
this particular also. The groom is a 1
most estimable young man and is very
popular at his home, where he enjoys
qute a nice practice-.
The Register extends congratulations
and joins the many friends here in
wishing Dr. and Mrs. Smith a long,
prosperous and happy life.-Copied
from "The Daily Register", Middle
town, Md., June 29, 1906.
A little love, a little wealth,
A little home for you and me;
It's all I ask except good health,
Which- comes with Rocky Moun
tain Tea. Dr. W. E. Brown & Co
Artist Ziem's Queer House.
Ziem, the artist, was a queer charac
ter. He lived in a house at the top of
the Rue Lepic on Montmartre. His
house was his castle In the literal sense
of the word. It was difficult to obtain
admIssion, for the painter had an up-r
per window out of which he always
looked when the bell rang and Interro
gated his would be visitors. He had ar
basket which he let down by a cord to
receive packages or messages, and he
slept in a wonderful swinging bed.
His house was a veritable museum, 11- t
luminated Persian manuscripts being
part of his collection. Some of these
were worth thousands of francs, but it.
was Impossible to persuade him to sell
any of them. In place of a newel post
on his stairway stood the prow of a
gilded gondola, and, closely immured
In his studio, he painted pictures of
Venice and bade defiance to all who
came to disturb his peace.
Virtues of the Old Sod.
On the very rare occasions that
snakes have becn found in Ireland ex
planation of the phenomena has al
ways been forthcoming. One was
brought in a bundle of shrubs, another
in a packing case, and yet another
this time a dead one-was introduced
by an English visitor. All have proved
of alien extraction. Even science can
not disprove the Irish belief In St. Pat
rik as a pled piper. Here Is an inci
dent illustrative of this belief: A son
of Erin emIgrated to Australia and
quickly made a fortune. He was hap
py except for one trial-snakes. "Oh,
for an Australian St. Patrick!" he
moaned. And then came an Inspiration.
He wired for a load of the soil of old
Ireland. Only when he had strewn the
-precious mold around about his dwell
ing could he sleep In peace!-Lonldon
Everybody paints, whether he owns
e a house in the suburbs or rents a fiat
in the metropolis. And what troubles
2 the mind most Is the disposItion of the
brushes when the job is partly com
pleted. Some folk leave them in the
paint, some wash them in turpentine,
some soak them In alcohol, some im
merse them In linseed oil. An author
Sity advises all amateur as well as pro
fessional painters to drop their brushes
into a bucket or bottle of water and
forget them. When needed again they
will be as soft and pliant as when
new. I have tried the trick and can
recommend it-New York.Press.
IDisease takes no summer
> If you need flesh and|
'summer as in winter.
e Send for free sample.
SOTT & BOWNE, Chemists,
44oy4,5Pearl Street, New York.
I 5cand A.o:; all druggdsts.
Lost-Between the Manning Hotel
and the residence of Mr. Louis Appelt,
a ladies chatelaine pearl set pin. Find
er will be rewarded at Times office.
For sale-132 acres of land in New
Zion township 2-horse farm cleared,
artesian well, 4-room dwelling, barns
and stables and two tobacco barns. Ap
ply to this office.
Wanted-You to know I pay the
highest cash price for Poultry and
Eggs. C. A. Krepps, 128 Market, St.,
Charleston, S. C.
The Alcolu Railroad Co. will sell for
every Friday, Saturday and Monday,
luring June, July, August and Septem
,ember, 1906, round trip ticket; over its
oad at reduced rates, good to return
antil the following Tuesday. This
aotice is subject to change or with
Irawal without notice. Yourpatronage
s solicited. For further information,
iddress P. R. Alderman, Traffic Mana
er, Alcolu, S. C.
I still have the one hundred acres of
and advertised a short while ago, four
niles from Manning, for sale.
Also, I have a nice ginning outfit in
rood order, everything about it com
)lete, ready for running, 70 saw Eagle
tin, and Boss press, for sale.
Also, I have for rent, nice four room
ottage, cook and dining rooms attach
;d, artesian water at the door. Apply
o D. J. Bradham, Real Estate Agent.
The Alcoli Railroad Co. will run an
xtra passenger train from Alcolu to
3eulah and return Saturday, July 21st.,
in account of the Confederate Veterans'
icnic, at leulab, S. C. Reduced rates.
'his train will be scheduled to connect
t Alcolu. with the A. C. L. morning
und evening trains.
P. R. ALDERMAN,
fnotice to Tobacco Growers.
[o our friends and the Tobacco
!rowers generally of Clarendon and
This is to notify you that the Peo
)le's warehouse of this place is now
>pen and ready for the sale of tobacco.
e have several good buyers with
arge orders already with us and by
text Tuesday the 21st inst there will
)e others. The popular and liberal
>uyer for the American tobacco com
)any, Mr. W. F. Lyon will be with us
Lgain and on that day, the 24th inst.,
e will have our formal opening.
Bring what you have ready and let
is convince you that the People'sWare
ouse is the place to sell your tobacco
or the high dollar.
MOGUIRE & MCINTOSH.
C A~i e Q'EQ.2 A
Beare the The Kind You Have Als s BouIght
The County Board of Control. will
old a meeting Wednesday, August
5th, to elect a County Dispenser. Ap
iication for the position shall be by
etition, signed and sworn to by the
,pplicant, and filed with the County
3oard of Control at least twenty days
efore August 15th; petition shall state
he applicant's name,plaoe of residence,
n what business engaged, and in what
>usiness engaged two years previous
o filing petition; that he is a qualified
dector of this State and a resident of
he county, that he, has never been ad
udged guilty of violating-the law re
ating to intoxicating liquors, and is
lot a keeper of a restaurant or place
> public amusement, and that he is not
Lddicted to the use of intoxicating
iquors as a beverage.
A bond in the penal sum of three
housand dollars is required.
E. S. ERVIN,
W. H. MUL~DROW,
JT. D. GERA LD,
County Board Control.
July 11th, 1906.
foir Is i SpeieIoI FeioruIl Tlie
For GJetting Rid of Catarrh.
As the season of milder weather is now at
tand, if you have Catarrh or Catarrhal De~af
Less take advantage of this more favorable sea
;on to rid yourself of this troublesome, stubborn
ad dangerous disease. If the trouble has let
t a little since the cold weather has ceased. do
ot imagine that the unwelcome visitor has
acked his baggage and is about to leave for
ood, for you will soon find that he is still in
>usiness at the old stand.
Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Cure hits the spot. and
fyou are a sufferer from Catarrh and desire
o test it. write a postal or call on H. R. BOGER
Lt The Manning Times offl3e and seure a free
rial treatment. The reaular size packages sell
or 81 and contain a whole month's- treatment.
38 GOllEGE OEGHlRE3ThN1996
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
21st Year Begins September 28.
Letters, Science, Engineering. One
;cholarship, giving free tuition, to each
ounty of South Carolina. Tuition $40.
oard and furnished room in Domitory
111. a month. All candidates for ad
nission are permitted to compete for
'acant Boyce scholarships which pay
$100 a year. For catalogue, address
jARRISON RANDOLPh, President.
W. O. W.
Woodmen of the World.
Meets on fourth Monday nights at
Visiting Sovereigns invited.
You can then pay your
bills 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.
You can always make change
with a check.
Bank of Summelton,
Snmmerton S. C.
For the Senate.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for the State Senate from Claren
don County, subject to the decision of 4he Dem
ocratic primary. HENRY B. RICHARDSON.
I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE SENATE.
within the requirements of the Democratic
1. The affairs of State and County put upon
an honest, economical business basis.
2. Equitable assessment and distribution of
3, Especial attention to fostering our free
4. Legislation to protect the farming interests e
with regard to labor.
5. A reduction of taxes, so far as an economi
cal administration of public affairs will permit
without retarding progressive public service.
6. Good roads and safe bridges a crying
7. The Democratic principle of Home Rule
and Local Self Government. An earnest effort .
to secure legislation which will permit the peo
ple to say by their votes whether or not liquor
shall be sold in the county, and whether or not
the sale of liquor shall be under State, as at
present, or county control. I am opposed to
forcing the sale of liquor upon a county where a
majority expressed at the ballot box declare
against its sale. I am also opposed to sharing 4
the profits with the State from the sale of
liquor if the voters declare in favor of the dis- M
pensary. I believe if we are to sell liuor in
the county the profit should remain in th
county, all of it.
The above is in brief the principles and poli
cies I stand for, and upon them I ask your
consideration and support.
For The Legislature. 1
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN- 4
didate for re-election to the House of Repre
sentatives, pledging myself to the rules of the
D. LUTHER GREEN.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN-9
date for the House of, Representatives. I
have served In this position a number terms, 4
and my past experience will be valuable to me
as a public servant.
DR, I. M. WOODS..
I ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CANDIDATE
for the House of Representatives in the \
coming primary. I am a farmer, and an old
confederate soldier. I promise if elected to
work for the interest of the people.
D. MITCHELL EPPS.
For County Supervisor.
WE THE FRIENDS OF C. L. JAMES
hereby present his name to the voters of
Clarendon County as a candidate for the office 4
of County Supervisor. Subject to the rules of
the Democratic party.
IANNOUNCE MYSELF A CANDIDATE FOR r
County Supervisor subject to to the action
of the Democratic Primary.
C. ALLEN McFADDIN.
THE DEMOCRATIC VOTERS OF CLAR
I hereby announce myself a candidate for the
office of County Supervisor of Clarendon County
subject to the rules of the Democratic party.
R. E. MCFADDIN. TR.
IANNOUNCE MYSELF A CANDIDATE
for the ofce of County Supervisor, subject
to the rules of the Democratic primary.
J. M. STRANGE.
For County Auditor. 4
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for Auditor of Clarendon County, sub
ject to the rules of the Democratic Primary.
ANDREW P. BURGESS.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for the ofie of County Auditor, pledg
igmyself to abide the result of the Demo
E. B. BROWN.
For County Superintendent of Education. 1
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF. A CAN- 4
didate for re election to the'office of County 4
Superintendent of Education.
S. P. HOLLADAY.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for the office of Superintendent of 9
Education of Clarendon County, subject to the
rules of the Democratic primary.
F. EARLE BRADHAM.
For County TreasCer.
IANNOUNCE MYSELF A CANDIDAT
the offce of County Treasurer, subject to
the rules of the Democratic primary.4
L L. WELLS.
~ Magistrate at Manning. '
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for the offce of Magistrate at Man
ning. Subject to the rules of the Democratic
EDWARD C. THAMES.
For Magistrate at Paxville.
I EEYANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
diae o he offce of Magistrate at Par
vine. J. H. HILL.
STATE OFSBOUTH CAROL.INA,
County of Clarendon.
By James M. Windham, Esq., Judge3
WHEREAS,Mary Emma Hodge made 2
Isuit to me, to grant her Letters 2
of Administration of the estate and 2
effects of Joseph Arthur Hodge.I :
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred 2
and creditors of the said Joseph Ar
thur Hodge,deceased,that theybe anld
appear before me,in the Court of Pro-:
bate, to be held at Manning, S. C.. on
the 26th day of July next after
publication thereof, at 11 o'clock in 3
the forenoon, to show cause, if any :
they have, why the said administra- 3
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 11th
day of July, A. D. 1906.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
[sEAL.] Judge of Probate.
closing al lde n assmnso
notice tat Iilne sta BarredPlymourt k
anHou at ir to imrove nour utry you,
cilon all tpedgese a sessmgofents fonm
the ter daei1.
S. L. KJASNOFF
A F T E R a good
nights rest in one
of our IRON BEDS,
it is the easiest
thing in the world
to wake in the
morning free and fresh as a bird.
Our beds [wood and iron] are made with
a view for durability and are just the thing
for comfort. When you get a sleeping out
fit at our store the doctors will have np
business at your house. Come and look
them over before you buy.
We still have some summer goods that
we would like to close out before the season
closes, and if you are in need of a Refriger
ator, Porch* Rockers, Rattan Couches .or
Chairs we can save you money on them.
If the mosquitto is getting at you we have
got the very thing that will keep them off
of you. Get you one of the
at $1.35, $1.50 and $2.50.
We have a few screen doors and screen
windows that we will close out--the doors
at 65 c, the windows at 18 c.
Come to .see us about a piano, organ or
any other musical instrument you may
want, we have them.
We would like to see you often and figure
with you. Very truly yours,
SS. L. KR ASNOFF.
VVTHE FURNITURE MAN
ILearn the Way
Sto the store where you get your moneys
Sworth all the time. MEET your friends
there all this week. Many good things to
show you at special prices all over the store.
WE are closing out all Summer Goods
Snow and disregarding the cost of them en
tirely. Now is the time to get one and a
half dollars worth for one 'dollar. Note a
Sfew of the good values we offering:
.Fine quality White Waistings for Shirt
SSuits, Etc., worth 15c the yard for 9c the ~
yard. Beautiful Silk Mulls in solid colors,4
worth and sells everywhere for twice the -
money we ask, only 23c the yard. Others
at12 1-2c the yard.
Cotton Voiles for Skirts and Suits,
well worth 12 1-2c the yard, closing them ~
out at 8 l-2c the yard. Better get next to
some of these.
'-Nainsook in sheer fine qualities for
Ssummer Waists and Suits for 15c, 20c, and
S25c the yard. Splendid time to buy now
Swhile they last. Perhaps you can use a
Scollar. See, nice pair Lace-stripe Hose,
SGauze Vests, 10 yards of colored Lawn, etc., -
at the price we will name you. Guranteed ~
Slower than others are asking.
.Get next to a. nice cool, two-piece E
SSuit from $4.98 up to $10. Others are ask.
Sing $7.50 to 12.50 for some not as good.
Ladies', Men's and Children's are be
Sing sold here at a sacrifice. Perhaps you
Scan use a pair of white canvas Oxfords, and
Sif you aan, we will fit you, size and money.
SLearn the way, trade with
THE YOUNG RELIABLE,
J. H. RIUBY