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_tEHID EVERY\ N EDNESDAY.
A iJ'V!-LTI SIN N&I ZATRA:
Oe -,uare. 0,',e time. 51: ea&i subsequent in
: A. e.! s. obituaries and Tributes of
ti'eet char:ed for as reular advertisements.
al coflructs !sac-e for three, six and twelve
Cmna canons must ne accompanied by the
S: and address of the writer in order to
o communlieaiton of a personal character
w u be published except as an advertisement.
::*ered at the Postolce at Manning as Sec
ou; Class matter.
THE WILL OF THE MAJORITY MUST BE
The liquor 16gislation at the
coming session of the General
Assembly will give opportunity
.for the display of the shrewd
ness of lawyer members in the
emulov of those interested in the
inntainance of the State dis
peinsary. There will be all man
nor of bills presented and a nuin
ber of them will be so adroitly
drawn as to deceive such mem
bers as are not prepared to meet
the tactics of practiced manipu
lators. We expect to see a bill
introduced looking to the keep
ing up of the State Dispensary
under tle , Raysor-Mlanning bill,
with a local option feature for the
purnose of inducing support
from local optionists, and the
bill will be so carefully framed
that, should it be adopted, it will
amount to nothing better than
present conditions. The State
dispensary will continue with
t'ie privilege of counties voting
themselves away from the dis
pensary. In our judgment, there
is only one plan for the anti-dis
pensary forces to adopt, andthat
is-at the very outset to agree
upon a plan of-action, and place
a bill in the hands of one select
ed. and all stand by the measure
agreed upon. but if the dispen
srv opposition permits itself to
beecme scattered and confused
ov trick-bills, or amendments,
all it has fought for will be lost
and the machine politicians will
hav'e two more years of revelry.
There is no doubt in our mind
that the people of South Caro
lina want a change in the man
agement of liquor control, some
want prohibition and heretofore
would not accept any compro
mise, but in the last election the
vote showed prohibition to be in
the minority and that local op
tion is the choice of the major
itv. The question then is, will
the General Assembly heed the
demand of the people, or will it
sustain a few men who are in
control of the whiskey machine?
' We are opposed to the State
dispensary, have been so for
years, but this opposition does
not reach a rule or ruin policy;
we want the crime-breeder re
moved, but at the sametime, we
realize the utter impracticability
of prohibition. and to kill the
dispensary with no form of
liquor control to take its place
would be unbusinesslike and
bring about a condition of chaos.
Therebore, we advocate a com
ing together of the anti-dispen
sary forces to agree upon a sys
tenm which will carry out the
peoples' wishes as indicated in
the last election. It is our judg
ment,^ this is the only way a
local option measurelcan be se
cured. The other side is as
thoroughly organized as were
the factions a few years back,
and it will require, to succeed,
organization to meet organiza
tion. Then should local option
legislation be secured, the end is
not yet. There are a number of
lawyers in Columbia in the pay
of tihe whiskey crew, who will,
to prolong the jobs :theit
masters, work every Meme.
trick, and technicality that in
genuity can conceive, and what
they fail to accomplish through
the lobby, they hope to gain by
injunction and/other legal pro
ceedings; anything to make the
institution hold out as long as
possible. This was done in sev
eral of the counties that voted
out the dispensary, and because
of the expensive litigation
brought on by the hirelings of
the whiskey machine, some of
the counties that gave a majority
expression at the ballot box
-against the institution have been
unable to rid themselves of it,
and in defiance of the wishes of
the, majority it continues to
force itself upon those people.
If such a disregard for the
will of the majority can be in
a county, it will be far greater
when it comes to the State.
A dispatc'h from Chicago in~
dicates that the negroes of that
city are being urged by thei
leaders to organize to prevent
Senator Tillman from -delivering
an address he is scheduled to de
liver next Monday night. The
outcome will be watched with
interest. Chicago has a large
negro population, and in fact,
it allows intermarriages between
whites and blacks, and it fre
quently occurs that white women
have black negro husbands. The
political conditions in Chicago
are such that the ruling element
. is very chary of giving offense
to the black- vote, and Tillman
may find in attemupting to speak
to an audience in that depraved
city, he may stir up a hornet's
nest, and cause a whole lot of
trouble. The police took immne
diate- steps for preparation to
prevent any interfer-enc-e with
the South Carolina Senator, but
we have but little contidence inl
a police force whose jobs depend
upon the political assistanc:e of
a negro element such as CThicago
a display of
it, progressive citzen
F and county pride.
Yesterday South Carolina un
veiled a monument to Wade
Hampton, the soldier, statesmen,
and redeemer of South Carolina.
The survi-vors of the war be
tween the States, and the red
shirts of '76 crowded Columbia,
regarding it a grand privilege
to do honor to the heroic dead.
The issue of the Columbia
State of yesterday is worth pre
serving for its historical value.
It should be filed in every pub
lic school library and every
other library for that matter.
It gives much information on in.
teresting matter that every boy
and girl in the State should be
in possession of.
One of the best signs of prog
ress in a town is a frequent ex
change of real estate. When
town lots are being sold and
bought frequently, the music of
the saw and hammer always fol
lows, and there is a good. strong,
healthy growth, but where the
owners of property hold on to
their lots waiting for gold to
grow out of the earth, there is
no building, no progress, no
growth. but there is decadence.
What the Columbia State did
to the "Oracle of Olar" last
Monday was a cruel shame. It
would have been an act of mercy
had- the editor written to him a
kind letter and addressed it to
" Hon. Damphool Smartalex But
tinsky, Olar, S. C." If the lam
basting given to A. W. Brabham
of Olar does not break him of
peeping into the leaves of en
cyclopaedias to advertise- his
learning, then, in our opinion,
his hide is too thick to be pene
trated by a little thing like, low
The agricultural labor con
tract system of this State has
much to do with the present de
moralized condition of labor, and
unless there is some change
things will get from bad to
worse,until the whole labor sys
tem will be ruined. It is a com
mon thing for negroes to sign
a number of labor contracts, se
cure credit upon them, and then
take to the woods, or leave the
State for. the turpentine fields of
Georgia. There should be a law
requiring all labor contracts to
end in the same year they are
executed, as a protection to the
laborer, and as a protection to
employers,it should be required,
to make the contracts of legal
force, that they be recorded in
the office of the clerk of court
not later than ten days after be
ing isigned. This would give
notice who is under contract and
it would put a stop to the many
frauds now being perpetrated.
TIhere is more Catarrh in this section or thC
ountry than all other diseases put totrether,
Iand until the last few years w~as supposed to bt
incurable. For a ::reat many years doctors pro;
nounced it a local disease, and prescribedI loca.
Iremedies. and by constantlytfailing to ctre witi
local treatment. proaounced ir incurable. scienct
has proven caturrh to be a. constitutional dis,
ease. and therefore requires constitutional treat
ment. Halrs Catarrh Cure. manufactured by
F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. Ohio. is the only
constitutional eure on the market. It is taker
internally in doses from 10 drops to a teaspoon,
ful. It acts directly on the blood and mucoul
surfaces of the system. -They offer one hun;
dred dollars for any ease it- fails to cure. Sent
Addrrs F. dte CHEE & CO., Toledo. 0
sold by druggists. 75c.
Hairs Family Pills are the best.
NATIoNAL NEwS BUREAU,
Room 45, Kellogg Building. -
Washington, D. C.
Prospects are bright for the
oassage, during the approaching
session of Congress. of the om
nibus claims bill carrying largE
accounts for the payment of wai
clims in every State in thE
South. The justice of thesE
claims is not denied. Many o:
them have been passed upon by
the court of Claims and thE
amount due from the United
States adjudicated by that tribu.
nal. The failure to pass the
bill at the last session was duE
to the efforts of the Republicat
leaders in Congress to keei
down the total of appropriations
as much as possible for effect it
the Congressional campaign.
They piled up extravagant ap
propriations . for other objects
but refused to authorize the pay
ment of the just debts of the
overnment. The Southert
men in Congress will also makE
a determined effort to secure thE
passage during the approachims
session of the bill providing foi
the refunding of the millions oi
dollars illegally collected in thE
Southern States during the wat
through the cotton tax. This
money is in the Treasury but il
can not be restored to those froir
whom it was wrongfully collect.
ed or their heirs without special
authority from Congress. ThE
passage of this bill will be an aci
of tardy justice to the South.
The results of the November
election in the Northern States,
having shown the hopelessness
of attempting to elect a radica]
Northern Democrat as President
on a radical platform, have
greatly encouraged those Demo
crats who believe it is time for
the conservative Democracy of
the South to assert itself and
insist upon the nomination of a
Southern man on a platform de
claring for a return of the gov
ernent to the principles of the
Democracy of Jefferson and
Jackson. Several prominent
Southern men are talked of as
ca~dida'tes and the supporters of
n of them-Congressman John
Shar p Willims, of Mississippi
a e contemplating launching his
)OOmf at a public meeting in
International Bible Study Conference.
The first International Bible
Study conference ever held in
South Carolina was held at Clem
son College on November 2, 3
Seventy-five delegates repre
sented the various colleges of
the State. The conference was
presided over by Mr. C. P. Dan
iel. student secretary for the
After the address of welcome
on Friday evening by Dr. P. H.
Nvell, Dr. 0. E. Brown of Van
derbuilt University delivered the
opening address. taking as his
subject "Christ a Living Fact."
On Saturday morning and Sat
urday afternoon Dr. Brown and
Mr. W. D. Weatherford, interna
tional secretary of the Y. M. C.
A., and Mr. Ray H. Legate, gen
eral secretary at Clemson, lec
tured as to the best methods and
plans for carrying on the Bible
study among college men.
Saturday evening a banquet
was tendered the delegates and
faculty by the local association..
Dr. 0. E. Brown was made toast
master and excellent responses
were made by Dr. Steele of Fur
man on the "Y. M. C. A. and
Athletics," President Mell on
the "Y. M. C. A. and Discip
line," Mr. C. D. Daniel on the
"Y. M. C. A. and College
Spirit," and Capt. C. D. Clay on
the "Y. M. C. A. and the Honor
System." After the banquet the
various delegations assembled on
the campus, gave their college
yells and sang their college
On Sunday evening the closing
addresses were delivered by Dr.
Brown, Mr. W. D. Wea herford
and Prof. Daniel of Clemson
This was certainly a great
meeting and Clemson is very
fortunate and indeed proud of
the fact in being the first.college
in South Carolina to have such a
It is to be hoped that the del
egates returning to the various
institutions carry with them new
ideas and strong determinations
to advance the Bible study work
and with a new idea of the re
ligious life at Clemson College.
Mr. Legate; is to be congratu
lated on his success in getting up
this great convention which
marks, an epoch in the Young
Men's Christian Association in
D. L. TINDAL.
Clemson College, S. C.
Taken as directed, it becomes the
greatest curative agent for the relief
of suffering humanity ever devised.
Such is Hollisters Rocky Moutain Tea.
35 cents. Tea or Tablets. Dr. W. E.
Brown & Co.
Edior The Manning Times:
On last Saturday afternoon,
while out bird hunting with two
other boys, Mr. Willie Welch
happened to a sad accident.
With the barrel resting on his
foot, he cocked the gun and it
was accidently discharged, the
entire load entering the end of
his foot. He was tarken home by
your correspondent and is get
ting along very well now.
Prof. a;nd Mrs. F. E. Bradhami
with several of the pupils of the
Pine Grove school attended the
carnival in Manning Saturday.
Dr. W. H. Woods and Mr. W.
J. Turbeville visited Manning
Smece our last letter, Mr. H.
L. Johnston has opened up a
stock of goods in his new store
at this place. There are four
stores here and they all seem tc
be doing a rushing business.
Turbeville is coming.
Hon. D. L. Green spent Sat
urday in Manning.
Mr. C. V Green moved intc
our midst last week, comina
from above Shiloh. He has
lived here for many years anc
we are glad to have him with us
The New Pure Food and Drug Law.
We are pleased to announce thal
Foley's Honey and Tar for coughs and
colds and lung troubles is not attecated
by the National Pure Food and Drug
Law as it contains no opiates or other
harmful drugs, and we recommend it as
a safe remed6y for children and adults.
The Arant Co. Drug Store.
Eior The Manning Times:
On next Friday evening, November
23rd, the young and old, boy or girl.
man or woman, married or single, and
everyone else, will have an opportun
ity to spend an evening of pleasure and
merriment- Penny arcades will be ir
operation this evening, so bring along
your "pennies" to take in the sights
on the Midway.
The ladies will serve raw, fried, and
stewed oysters, roast turkey and duck,
different kinds of fish and game, coffee,
tea and hot lemonade. The hall will be
well heated for the occasion and a~
beavy of pretty girls to serve each~
table will be an additional drawing
card. This will be the first of this
kind of gayety given here this seasor
and should be patronized by everyonE
far or near, for there will be lively
music, catchy songs, and amusements
of all kinds for the pleasure and enjoy
ment of all those who come out on
Friday evening, November 23rd.
Some of - the attractions will lbe
"Sweet Sixteen:" "Tower of Greece;"
"Wanted, A Nurse;" "The Terrible
Kids:" "The American Beauties;"
"Wanted A Wife," and "Her Name
was Maud." and "A Bachelor's
Praers" and others too numerous to
mention. Doors open at 7 o'clock, and
will continue until the wee small hours
of Saturday m.
Come and bring your family and
meet your friends and spend one eve
ning of happiness.
Ar. N. L. Broughiton. who lost his
Ihome by fire sometime back, will soon
begin erecting another residence at
the same place.
Mr Isaa Bnal ha moVed in the
house opposite Mr. E. P. Geddinagz.
Reward-Your appetite by attend
ing the sUp)er and fair on the 23rd.
There was a social gathering of
young folks at the home of Mrs. C. L.
Griffin on last Wednesday afternoon.
Going--Out to Pinewood on the 23rd
to attend the supper and fair.
Mr. Miller Lide, of Montgomery.
Ala., is visiting relatives here.
Lost-During Friday. November 23,
breakfast, dinner and supper, to have
room for that supper at K. of P. hall,
Friday nigh t, November 23.
StraVed Off-Five hundred people,
li-t seen fixing to start for Pinewood
for supper and fair, November 23.
Stolen-From the laws of nature, six
hours of sleep to be at Pinewood. Fri
day night, November 23.
'Mr. Editor. If your. paper goes to
press every Wednesday afternoon at 3
or 4 o'clock, it looks like you could get
out enough copies by the time shoofly
arrives at Manning to send the Pine
wood package on it, so your patrons
would get them next morning. As it
stands now, they come in Thursday
evening and sometimes Friday morn
ing. See if you can't improve in get
ting out the Pinewood papers.
Remember the correct date at Pine
wood for supper and fair will be Fri
day, November 23rd. BUSTER.
Pneumonia Follows Cold
but never follows the use of Foley's
Honey and Tar. It stops the cough.
heals and strengthens the lungs and
prevents pneumonfa. Sold by The
Arant Co. Drug store.
Ed1itor The Manning Timfnes:
Please allow me this space in your
A few mistakes corrected Mr. Editor
your renorter from New Zion, in his
last letter says that the I. F. D. route
No. 1. going out from this place made
its first trip November 15, 1906. I beg
to say the first trip made by Carrier
L. P. Flemming was made on the fi-<
day of November 1906.
The second mistake I wish to correct
is the school that Miss Lillie Lavender
is teaching is not a Gibbons school, the
Mr. Gibbons that I suppose he speaks
of has nothing to do with the school
now spoken of. There isn't even a Mr.
Gibbons a patron of the school, the
building is the old New Zion school
building, now taught by Miss Lavender
and pupiled by a few who did not wish
to send four miles to a school.
Hoping these corrections will be sat
isfactory to Mr. Editor and Mr. B. I
LEWIS P. FLEMING.
New Zion Fov 10;1906.
A Salem Boy's Health Restored.
So weak that it was necessary to lift
him to his berth when be boarded the
tain for Denver, Colo., J. E. McFad
den left St. Louis three years ago, after
having lain for'six months at the St.
Luke's Hospital with typhoid-pneumo
nia and tuberculosis indicated. As his
relatives bade him good bye at the
Union station they did so with the
belief that they would never see him
Last week young McFaddin returned
to St. Louis a strong man, healthier
than he'd ever been and in shaking
hands he has a grip of steel.
McFaddin came from Sumter, S. C.
He had been in St. Louis one year
when he was taken ill. He came to
St. Louis to visit his brother, George
W. McFaddin of 3642 Lindell boule
vard. He obtained a position with the
Meyer Bros. Drug Co., working at his
chosen profession, and lived with his
brother, who had made St. Louis his
home some years previous.
At St. Luke's Hospital young Mc
Faddin was under the care of Dr. Wal
ter Baumgarter and when it became
eyidenut that he would get no better
here Dr. Baumgarter recommended
that he seek a higher altitude. When
MFaddin entered the Oak Sanitarium
at Denver he could not walk without
assistance, and then but for a short
.HE LIVED OUTDOORS.
-He remained at the Oak Sanitarium
four months and then 'went to the
Avery ranch, near Beulah, Wyo. Beu
lah is located near the boundary o1
South Dakota and is 100 miles from the
Roosevelt ranch, where the President
became a strong man, spending several
years on a ranch with cowboys.
~There is a fine residence on the Avery
ranch, which is a resort for tourists, but
McFaddin was not allowed to live in
the building and a tent was pitched
near by. where he slept and rested in
the open air. To regain his health he
was told he must spend both day and
night in the open air, even in the most
He began taking short walks and took
to hunting and fishing as soon as he had
gained enough strength to shoulder a
rod or gun. Sand Creek runs through
the Avery ranch and it contains the
finest trout fishing in the country. Mc
Fadden began riding in the Grand Can
yon when he was able to straddle a
1horse and it was not long until he was
able to assist the cowboys in their rQu
He took advantage of the homestead
law and put in a claim for 160 acres in
the Grand Canyon. He built a little
one-story house near a large clitY and
beside the Sand Creek. The house was
equipped with a stove, a bed, cooking
utensils and other household effects
which were necessary to the require
ments of the law in setting a home
LIKED LIFE ON RANCH.
McFadden went into the ranching
business and he is now a seasoned cow
boy, can ride with the toughest in the
West, can hunt and shoot with the best
of them, and is a stalwart young man of
28. He found several traecs of gold on
his ranch and expects to experiment in
gold mining when he returns.
*"I am stocking my ranch with the
best of cattle," said young McFadden,
"and I understand the cattle business
from the calf to the Chicago stock
-"I am going to spend a few days with
my brother in St. Louis and then I will
go to my home in Sardinia for a few
months' 7acation and to spend the hol
idays. I haven't seen my folks for five
years and I will be as glad to see them
as they will be glad to see me.
I expect to spend the remainder of
my life in the open air and to stick to
the cattle business. I have become
very fond of hunting. fishing and rid
ing broncos. Mountain climbing helped
me more than anything else to regain
my strength. I would climb and climb
until I reached the very top and then I
vould rest and inhale the seemingly
medicated air. When my brother came
to see me on his vacation last summer
I showed him how it was done. After
we fished. hunted and rode bronchos
over my ranch for several days and en
joyed 'the beautiful scenery in and
about the Grand Canyon, he readily
understood how it was that I am a well
man again.-St. Louis Post.
Dancing Proves Fatal.
Many men and women catch colds at
ances'which terminate in pneumonia
nd consumption. After exposure, _if
F~olev' Honey sud Tar is taken it wvill
break up a cold and no serious results
ned be feared. Refuse any but a gen
ine in a yellow package. Sold by The
SAN FRANCISCOU'S HARBOR.
serhaps% the Most Notable "Bottle"
Harbor In the World.
Perhaps the most notable "bottle"
harbor in the world is that at San
FranciscY. Here is a vast reach of
water fifty-five miles long and in some
parts twelve in width. Into this bay
the tides of the Pacific flow through
tfie famous Golden Gate. This is- a
strait about a mile in width in its nar
rowest part and very deep. The proud
Californians look out over this serene
expanse and tell you that here is an
chorage for the combined navies of
the world, which indeed seems a very
mild statement of the case. Aside
from the immensity of this harbor fa
cility it is interesting to notice that
California's two big rivers after trav
ersing the great interior valley flow
into this bay. Thus nature has fur
nished two serviceable water roads,
leading from 'a most notable natural
harbor into the very heart of a rich
farming, mining and lumbering region.
These rivers, the Sacramento and San
Joaquin, are of the same commercial
significance to California that the Hud
son is to New York.
The harbor at San Francisco is the
more noteworthy because it is the only
one of first magnitude south of Puget
sound. Between these points Califor
nia presents to the orient an inhospi
table cliff coast, only occasionally bro
ken by a little beach or minor inlet.
Little coasting steamers make land
ings, it is true, at several points along
this grim front, but it is a matter of
considerable hazard. In some places
along this coast great'cranes fixed up
on the cliff hoist people and freight
ashore in baskets. And the daring lit
tle skipper must even then keep one
eye to windward lest a crashing storm
drive in upon him and forever termi
nate his service on the sea. Thus it is
that the two great harbors mentioned
must for all time share a monopoly of
the Pacific ocean commerce. One fa
miliar with the Atlantic seaboard can
parallel the situation by blotting out in
his minds eye all the ports between
Savannah and Portland save only New
York and between these in place of the
numerous hospitable inlets substitute a
scarcely broken sea cliff. He will then
have the conditions before him which
give to San Francisco its pre-eminence.
-Walter J. Kenyon in St. Nicholas.
MEANING OF MOLES.
A mole on the right side of a man's
forehead denotes wonderful luck; on
the left side of a woman's forehead,
gifts from the dead.
On the left side of a man's forehead
a mole denotes a long term in prison;
on the left side of a woman's forehead,
two husbands and a life of exile.
A man with a mole in the middle of
his forehead has a cruel mind. A wo
man with such a mole is foolish, Idle
A mole on the neck in man or wo
man promises a long and happy life,
wealth and fame.
A man with a mole on the left side
of the upper lip rarely marries, and
such a mole in the case of a woman
On the right side ot the upper lip a
mole promises good to both sexes.
simple Cure For Neuralgia.
Here is a simple method of curing
facial neuralgia: If the neuralgia is on
the right side of the face the left hand
should be placed in a basin of watex
as hot as can be borne, or if neuralgia
is in the left side of the face then the
right hand should be placed in the hol
watcr. It is asserted that in this way
relief may be obtained in less than
five minutes. The explanation is thai
the two nerves which have the great
est number of tactile nerve endings
are the fifth and the median nerve.
As the fibers of these two nerves cross
any impulse conveyed to the left hand
will affect the right side of the face
or if applied to the right hand will af
fet the left side of the face. This is
on account of the crossing of the cordsa
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probat4
for Clarendon County on the 20th day
of December 1906, for Letters of Dis
charge as Administrator of the Estat<
of R. F. Turnaer, deceased.
A. J. RICHBOURG,
Summierton, S. 0., November 19,1906
of some twenty-five fine mules an<
horses and also wagons and farmini
implements will take place Saturday
November 24, at 12 o'clock, in front o:
the store of the Stateburg Mercantile
Company, in Sumter County, at the
intersection of road from Sumter t<
Stateburg with Fish Road, near Cher
rv Vale Plantation. Terms cash on de
ivery. Can be treated for at privat4
sale. For list and particulars writ4
Stateburg Mercantile Company, R. F
D. No. 3, Sumter, S. C.
"We Shape the Eartl
to Suit You,
And Protect Your Buildings and
Contents from Conflagration."
We have property that will appeal to businest
men everywhere, and we are trading real estatE
all the time, because we have on our lists Tandi
of various area and qualities, consisting of higi
class farming lands, timbered lands and very
valuable town proper ties in Orangeburg, Wil.
liamsburg and Clareadon counties. We arn
making quick sales. WHYr Because we make
the prices right. If you have property to sel.
we will tind a buyer for you. Any party wish
ing to buy Real Estate and will make us a bus.
iess offer on the property they want. NO MAT
TER WHO OWNSb IT OR WHERE IT LIES
whether we have it on our list or not, we will dc
our best to deliver the titiles.
We take fire and tornodo risks at the lowesi
possible costs to the assured. We do not repre.
sent small Mutuals with no capital who have t<
assess each policy holder to cover every loss.
but a number of the VERY BEST Standlari
F'ire Insurance Companies doing business.
Country dwellings, barns and outhouses. to
gether with their contents are insure~d by us
just as the town properties. Churches. schoo:
houses and improved gins and your cotton or
your plantation all arc insurable with us.
Now, when you have decided to buy Real Es.
tate or te sell that which you have or to pro
tect your property with Fire Insurance join the
crowd that is daily coming to our ottige and takt
a look when your turn comes. and ir we cannot
please you there is no harm done.
A trial is all we ask and satisfaction is abso
Real Estate and Fire
J. M. WOODS.
Sec. and Treas.
H. . S. JACKSON,
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Abel D. Rhame, decease d,
will present them duly attested, and
those owing said estate will make pay -
ment to the undersigned qualified ad
ministrators of said estate.
ABE LEVI, Manning, S. C.
A. L. LESE&SNE, Silver, S. C., R. F. D.
Maiw manava and Bladder Right
The Best is the
Che pest' Isn't True
of everything; but it's true
of Clothes. All-wool fabrics
wear longer,keep shape bet-.
ter, hang better, and fit bet
ter than "mercerized-cotton
fabrics: and these are the
things you want your clothes $
All-wool clothes will cost
you more than- part cotton,
of course; the point we rnake
is .that even at the higher
prices they're cheaper.
It is a real economy to buy,
a Hart Schaffner & Marx suit,
~_and pay $18. or,$20., oi $ 25
or even more, instead of put
- ting $12. or $15. into a sui W
4 that's made of a "mercerized
cotton"-fabric which will fail *
absolutely to do the things
you expect of your clothe O
You may save a few dollars
but you lose money in the
end by buying such clothes.
.Copyright -9o6 by Hart Schaffner & Marx EXCLUSIVELY BY
I THEL0M 1TCHRDF[R CLTIG8C .
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, mii m in nmiunan n iun n
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. -
Hannah M. Bethune, Plaintiff,
Caroline M. Bethune, Sarah E. Be-.~ m d n R n
thune, Mary J. Bethune, Ennette
M. Bethune, Sarah A. Bethune,
John F. Bethune, and Lou 0. Be
Decree for Partition.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date of
October 30, 1906, I will sell at public
auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the
day, the 3rd day of December, 1906, E.elRa saeW aelnssree n it
ed rea estate:maeWewteonrcsdedanohrppr.
"All that tract or parcel ofehveaNtayPbllwthandiu ofc. e_
lying,being and situate in the County ~ ata gn o bet adwes ewUrn
of Clarendon, State aforesaid, con- lnsadcletrns ewl itlnsayhr
tamning one hundred and thirty-four i h tt.W ilngtaelaso elEtt._
(134) acres, more or less, and bounded W aen hreuls aei ae ewn
on the North by lands of James E ob fsrvc oyu
Tindal; East by the public road,;
South by lands of Mary J. Harvin, JS APE 5 cena umro,$00 e ce
West by lands of James E. Tindal, FORAEAMPESeeahuddarssodnrSmer
covered by mill pond."tofonely$00peaceafwdysg.
Purchaser to pay for papers.TOPITTEMR:Spcheeosstomh o
A. I. BAR tON,exaisosmlalson
Clerk of Court. ATY ewl a htw av iebsns rpryi
Manning, S.uC. Novebern5R1e0G
Woodmuen of the World.
Meets on fourth Monday nights at -
8:30Summ merton, S.
Officend cl1e1treWtssWeLillerstylads anwher
NEWMARKE.StaGe. Anel'oitesaso Ra ae
We makeno opernednups aaMeat maae.We wan
tne Gallutha Buildisevblcw theypos
Meats EXofPLE:Slvkilndsredheres oldeearaSrker
RLASTLYK. WGeOD wCilLSay LOAL OPTIO, a mebsns rpryi
Allpsonitaing Soverigs i
Oce.11wilpest Lierduy ttese.~
dthe lchtBuing esael the st
mnstator of saids taete marketh
atodsELlha Iski thatRE youfo rgivseSos Htan vryhn t a
reusalYou ng~rsolse, -omte _
' Phonitdter 71.
Ntio ce to wC frstit or s ouoodot R oadst '
ffer es aepedencmas A Bradam e- Artladigt
cased willaraesent tedly ritestd,
adthe owinga J sies tat C llee mla ke
Administrat or to Th idmes e.g