Newspaper Page Text
MAN1NIG, S. C. JULY:24,1907
PUBLISrtED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
one year........-- -- - - .. ---. --
Fout months ---"................. - ......'
One square. one time. M1: each subsequent in
sertion. 5o cents. obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertisements.
Li wra! contracts made for three, six and twelve
Communlcations must be accompanied by the
real name and address of the writer in order to
No communication of a persona! charactex
will be published except as an advertisement.
Entered at thePostoffice at Manning as Sec
ond Class matter.
THE PULPIT AND PRESS.
Our readers will recall thE
article in the last issue of ThE
Times in which we commented
upon the effort of the threE
white ministers of this place tc
get the merchants of the town tc
close their stores earlier or. Sat.
urday nights. It seems fron
what we gather from *hese gen
tlemen they do not relish. and
rather take umbrage at what we
said, and construe our attitude
as antagonistic to them, that our
comments were in the vein of
ridicule, a reflection upon their
ability, and irreveranice for
sacred things. We regret ex
ceedingly these gentlemen have
placed such a construction upou
our comments, and beg to assu re
them they are mistaken.
Our long editorial record will
vouchsafe our being incapable o:
purposely offending the minis
try; among the dearest friends
we have are Christian ministers
of all denominations, and that
we have in the past, and always
will cooperate with the ministrx
in any movement for the general
welfare of the community, but ir
the matter of earlier store
closing, we do not see where the
general welfare is effected on(
way or another, and it is a mat
ter of indifference to us. Th<
question of right or wrong is no'
invdlvedit is solely a question 01
business po!icy for the individ
ual to settle.
The purpose of the article,
which seems to have riven of
fense, was not to antagonize thE
ministers, nor was it to encour
age or endorse those who re
fused to close - their stores:
neither was it intended as ar
endorsement of those who ex
pressed a willingness to close
but it was to stress the poin1
that those who spoke out frank
ly and declined to close thei
stores should not be condemned
and abused, because it is their
legal and moral right to decline,
whether their declining to joii
with the majority is a good pol
icy,is a matter fcr them alone tc
decide, but to our mind, they are
within' their legal and mora.
rights, and any irritating sug:
gestions is a wrong spirit anc
can only make them the mnore
No' one questions the motives
prompting these ministers, they
have in view what they regard a
humane purpose, and from which
they hope to reap good results,
but in their zeal for what they
regard a helpful movement the3
should not lose sight of the fact
that all men do not think alike
and even ministers are like otheI
human beings, and arc frequent
ly found to disagree upon ques
tions of policy: therefore, when
people reason differently from
them, and there is a different of
opinion frankly expressed, it
should not bring on any sensi
tiveness, and be construed as
antagonism, nor should it be
construed as a reflection upon
their ability or character, and
further, when in the course of
comments made one injects a
little facetiousness there is abso
lutely no justification in con
struing it as ridicule of the pul.
pit, and especially so, when it is
known that the writer has a rev
eranc forthings sacred emanating
from whatever faith or creed.
We regret that our ministerial
friends have placed a construc
tion upon the article referred to
totally at variance with the
writer's intention, and we beg
to assure them they misjudge us
and we further assure them that
whenever there is a movement
started in this community,
whether by the ministry 01
others which appeals to our
judgment as being for the gen.
eral good, and especially for the
moral uplifting of the commun
ity, it will have our most hearty
The u-- - arleston is
n effort to
- rs of that
as he is
..-ess. Mayor Rbett. we
have no doubt will do ali he can
to suppress the wholesale liquor
business in his bailiwick, and he
may succeed but when he un
dertakes to suppress the retail
sellers he has assumed a con
tract which we do not believe he
can possiiily make good in.
There is not a seaport towni
anywhere but what liquor is
sold, even in the great prohibi
tion State of Maine the govern
ment records will show a large
number of liquor tax certificates
having been issued. The same
can also be said of prohibition
Kansas and other States. Of
all laws to enforce the liquor
control laws are the hardest, and
in a city the size of Charleston
with a sentiment opposed to pro
hibition, it, in our judgment, is
making a farce of law to drag
people before the courts charg
ed with the violation of the li
there is no chance to convit.
ove-r, we are glad to see the
activity of Charleston's Mayor.
and it he can suppress the
wholesale trafdic, he may in
crease the sales in the county
dispensaries and thereby put
nore money into the city. coun
ty and free school treasuries so
that the taxpayers may be belie
fitted to some extent.
There is a conflict between the
State and United States Courts
in North Carolina which will be
watched with more than the
usual in erest. The matter in
Volved is the constitutionality of
an act of Lhe, North Carolina Lo(,
islature fixing the passenger
rates at 2 1-4 cents per mile. the
railroads contending that it
amounts to confiscation, aid
they are seeking protection from
the courts of the United States.
The North Carolina authi1i ties
seem deternined to enlforce the
legislative act. and have arrested
and corvicted ticket agents who
sold tickets at the old rate, and
>a file of %0,000 was imposed
upon the Southern railroad for
violation of the new rate law.
At the last session of South Car
olina's General Assembly an
effort was made to reduce pass
enger rates, and it came near
passing, but there were a num
ber of members in need of light
on the subject, and did not feel
justified in rushing headlong
into legislation which must effect
the earning capacity of the
roads, and therefore decided to
postpone its consideration until
the cominig session, and until a
special colllliSsiol appointed to
investigate the railroads can
make their investigations and
report The General Assembly's
being cautious, in the light of
events in North Carolina was
certainly for the best, because it
will give the members who are
ignorant of railroad affairs, an
opportunity of receiving enlight
ment from their own committee,
and also they will be enlightened
on the legal status of a rate law.
- If the act of the North Carolina
legislature is sustained by the
Supreme Court of the United
States it is a foregone conclusion
- that South Carolina will have
a similiar act at the next sessio:n
STATE obr omo. CmT OF TJoLEDk-. I az
F'it.NK J. CRE.NE Makes oath that he is the
senior partner of the firm of F. . 1ENEY &
Co., doin:, business in the city of Toledo. zounty
and State aforesaid. andthat said lirt w ill Pay
the sum of ONE HUNDR)ED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of lAL1.S CATAR CUKE.
t FRANK J. C'HENEY.
Swuo to Iefore ta und subscribed a, niyrres
.ticv. this #;th dlay of D.cD.nh .
V. G. LEASON.
si. 'a Notary Pubic.
SCatarrh Cure is taken interia ly an(t
acts directly on the blood and mucous sutre-es
of the sy:stem. Send for t -sti n'als. frc -.
F.J. CIIE-1NEW It cO oie'. 0.
sold by druf:it.W
H Iai'.lFanmily Pill- are the becst.
- (By .James S. McCarthy .)
Washington, .July 23.-Fom
all accounts the Democrats are
not to have the support of the
Populists in the next Presidential
election. President Roosevelt
has captured that crowd lock.
stock, and barrel. The deal was
made through the Chairmar. of
the Populist National Committee
Marion Butler-, of North Caro
lina. Butler, by the grace of a
combination of Populist and Re
publicans, represented North
Carolina in the Senate of the
United States for six years. The
president has commissioned But
1 er his cambassador extraordi
nary, minister plenipotentiary to
the South to gather in delegates
favor-able to him in the next na
tional convention of the Repub
lican party. He has entire charge
of the Southern situation, and
all Republicans, Populist and
Socialist visiting Washington for
the purpose of pledging loyalty
to Roosevelt are referred to But
Ier who receives their- manifes
tation of loyalty, records their
pedigrees and measures their
strength, all of which is carefully
noted and laid beforec the " doer
of all things great" in his most
seclusive chamber at regular in
Trhere is little sur-prise in Wash
ington political circles ove'r the
action of Butler in turning the
Populist organi::ation ov-er to the
President, as it has been known
for many months that Mr. Roose
velt's extreme Populist and So
cialistic policies have outstripped
the fondest desire of the veterans
in the cause of calamity.
In France. where government
owenership of railroad prev-ails.
mechanics of all classes, such as
carpenters, blacksmiths, brick
layers. stonemasons, plasterers,
etc., receiv-e from 81 $1.20 a day,
and painters 80 cents to $1 a day.
High grade machinists may r
ceive a little more. and in Paris
the wages are somewhat higher
than in the provinces, but not
much. Commonm labor-ers receive
from 40 to 30 cents a day. The
average prices for dressmakers
and milliners is 4u cents a day.
Servants ai-e paid from one-third
to one-fourth as miiuch as in the
United States. and ar-e supplied
with inferior quarters and food.
Until the new ten-hour- lawx went
into effect a few months ago the
laboring men of Fr-ance worked
twelve hours a day. T1hey. began1
at 6i a. m. and quit at 7 p. m.
with one hour at noon.
All mechanics in France are u
bliged to serve an apprenticeship
of from two to three years, du
ring half of which period, at least,
they receive no wages and must
board themselv-es. In addition
to this each one must give up two
years of his life for military ser
vice, for which he receives 1 cent
a day and board and clothes. It
will be seen. then. that evecry mec
chanic in France must expend
four or five years of his life witht
out wages before lie is prepared
Ito earn fromt 97 cents to $1.l7 a
Suitmierton will entertain the
District Lodge of the Knights
of Pythias during the first week
of August. This convention com
prises about one-third of the
State, and a big meeting is anti
cipated. We are told that the
committee on entertainment have
made all arrangements as to the
comn tort of the delegates. Every
thing has already ben lOOlted
after and nothing now rno mans
to be don. 'but to giy :t hearty
welcome to the Knights.
We(! arlavint a feast of base
bill. List week several games
were pla'yed by the locals with a
c-b from Dllzelf. in which series
the visitors were tetotaily dis
Today begins a series on the
home diamond with Elloree.
These "over the river" fellows
has heretofore proved worthy
foes, and games of unusual in
terest are expected.
Rural mail route No. 2 has
been in operabion one week. This
route runs through a section
that will materially aid our town.
by turning the attention of the
patrons more than ever this way.
There is no finer section of farm
ing country in these United
States than traversed by this
route, and we will venture the
same remark as to the patrons
along the route.
Rev. E. S. Jones, of the Meth
odist church, commences this
week a meeting at his church.
To these services all are cordial
lv invited, and their assistance
in making it a protitable time is
Rev. W. S. Porter, of the
Presbyterian church, leaves in a
few days for a few week's stay
at Montreat, the new "North
field" in N. C., where numerous
religious conventions will be
held during the summer.
Major and Mrs. R. R. Brigg
will soon go on their summet
Our mayor. Hon. R. B. Smyth
and family are spending thE
summer months on Sullivan's
Island. Those folks down therE
have at last among then a real
live Intendant that is an Intend
Miss Ellen Blanding, a Belle
from old Kentucky. is visiting
at the home of Dr. D. 0. Rhame.
Mr. Andrew Mayes, of Mays
ville, is in town with friends foIm
a few days.
Mr. Wallace Plowden is back
from his summer trip, and as a
relief from the usual fish tales,
has a "gator- tale to tell.
The flat iron building will soon
be ready for occupancy.
This correspondent was in
vited this Monday morning
by Mr. T. S. Rogan to go with
him to see his tine cotton crop.
We were very much pleased
with its size and condition. The
results of the seasons work thus
fat- ar very gratifying to Mr.
Rogan, and are to be attributed
he says to scientific farming, and
he a "blarsted" Englishman!
Mr. H. .J. White, lately post
master her-e. b)ut now of Hagers
town, Md., is upon our streets.
Mrs. A. J. White, wife of Dr.
A. J. White and sister of Messrs
M. S. and J. S. Cantey, is very
sick at the home of her daugh.
ter Mrs. Smith, out at the Scar
The' corn crom around here is
unusually promising, but we
hear that Representative Ji. R.
Dingle has a patch that simply
takes the rag off the bush.1.
Stimulation Without Irritation.
That is tihe watchword. That. is what
Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup does.
Ceanses and stimulates tile bowels
without irritation in any for m.: The
A: ant Co. Dr-ug Store.
Editur The Mannin: Timns:
Mr. and Mrs. Y oumans of Man
ning~ visited friends and relatives
here last week.
Mr-. .Jas. Cousar of Bishopville
wxas a visitor here during the
Miss Carmilla G riffin, of Pano
la. returned home Wednesday
after a weeks visit with Miss
Miss Lillie Gordon, of Sumter,
was the guest of Miss Edith Mc
Messrs D. R. Dubose and J. E.
Crutsar spent Wednesday in Sum
ter on b)usiness.
Miss Annabel I Thompson. of
Beulah, xvisited at the home of
Mr. J. H. Garland last week.
Miss Emmnie Reece spent sex
ral days of last week with Lot
Mr. Alford Burgess. of Sum
ter, is visitinlg his brother, Mr-.
3 S. Burgess.
The Sardinia nine crossed bats
with Turbexville on last Friday
aftetrnoon, thme score being 13 to
9 in tax-or of the "'Sardens" quite
a number of the fans from here
witnessed the game.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Dubose
delightfully (entetrtained th e
"Sardinia Choral Ciub" a few
Messrs G9eorge and .James Wo
sham were among the xisitors
here last xxeek.
Miss Lizzie.Worsham of Sandy,
3roxe. returned home Wedntes
lay after several days stay- with
Mrs Walter McFaddin.
Th Sa Yrdinia ball team wvill
haean ice creamn festixval on
Thusday evening time 25, at the
residence of Mr. J. H. Garland.
t wxill be tirst after the game they
re to play against D~urant the
pablic is vecry cordially inv-ited.
Mr. DuBose is spending some
time with relatixes here.
Miss Louise Shannon spent;
very pleasant day with friends
t Durant Saturday.
Miss Gertrude Durant is visit
in t Durant where she has gonej
to attend Tme Daniels-Durant
Mr. and Mrs. Player has re
turned from a visit with friends
Rev. James McDowell preach
ed in the academy building on
last Friday evening. and he has
announced that services may be
expected there every Friday eve
ning at s.)30 ociock,the people are
asked to come out and give bet
ter attendance especially those
of this community. L.
Pl! stop your pain free. To show you
1i stbefore you spend a penny-what
my Pink Pain Tablets can do. I will
m'ail you free. a trial package of then
Dr. Shoop's Headache Tablets. Ncu
ralgia. Headache, Toothache, Period
nains. etc.. are aue alone to blood con:
,estion. Dr. Shoops Headache Tablets
simply kill the pair. by co,.xing away
the unnatural blood pressure That is
all. Address Dr. Shoop, Racine. Wis.
Sold by W. E. Brown & Co.
New Zion Dots.
Eiitor The Manni, Times:
Mr. C. IV. Lavender, who has
been ill with typhoid fever, is
Miss Marian Hicks, who has
been on a visit to friends at Sum
merton: has returned home.
Mr. H. M. McIntosh. of Work
man, visited relatives here Sun
Mr. Brady McKnight and fam
ilv. of Workman, werehere Sun
day visiting relatives.
Miss Janie McIntosh, who has
been spending awhile at Mayes
ville. has come back home.
Mr. Willie Worsham, and Miss
Emumie Reece, of Sardinia, rode
through our section last Sunday
afternoon. The next time they
drive through here the boys will
siap-shot them with kowilks. B.
The Real First Families.
Genealogists will be interested
in the announcement from the di
rector of the United States cen
sus that pamphlets are now in
press containing lists of the name
of all heads of families in the
states of Vernont, New Hamp
shire and Maryland at the date
of the first census, 1790. These
pamphlets, of about 150 pages
for each state, are sold separate
ly by the director of the census,
Washington, D. C., at l each.
These lists have never been
published before. A summary
of the census was published in
1791 in a volume of tifty-six pa
ges. The original schedules
were preserved in Washington
until the burning of the Capitol
by the British soldie-rs. In that
fire the returns of Delaware, Geor
gia, Kentucky. New Jersey, Ten
nessee and Virginia were de
stroyed. On account of the nu
merous requests' for information
addressed to the census bureau
it seemed best to print these early
schedules for the first time, The
appropriation for the printing of
the census bureau for the year
1907 was not large enough to per
mit the publication of more than
three states lists. It is hoped,
says the Chicago Tribune, that
the next congress will appro
priate money enough to permit
the lists of heads of families in
Maine. Massachusetts, Rhode
Island, Connecticut, New York,
Pennsylvania and the Carolinas
to be published.
The first census report filled
65 pages, the twelfth fills 10,400
pages, as large as several pages
of the first report. In 1790 Phil
adelphia was the capitol of the
United States and had 28,.522 in
habitants. New York was the
largest city. with 33, 131 inhab
itants. The "Federal City" was
planned in part, but not yet built
and not yet named. Chicago did
not exist. There were in the
United States about 540,000 heads
of families. The records of 140.
000 of these names have been de
stroyed. The lists about to be
published contain about one-third
of the rest. In 1790. the first
four states in population were,in
the or-der named, Virginia, Penn
slvania, Massachusetts, North
arolina. Male whites outnum
bered female whites in every state
except Massachusetts. Rhode
Island and Connecticut. Maine,
Massachusetts and Vermont a
lone, had no slaves, a''"'ugh by
a printer's blunder 't was
credited with sixte,. - en
tire cost of the fire: es was
A substantial put .a demand
for these lists will give moral
support to the demand for the
publication of the remainmng lists.
These are the official rolls of the
real first families o f the republic.
New Rules For Postal Cards.
Washington, .July 13.-Post
master G eneral Meyer has prom
ulgated an order, effective Aug
ust 1, providing that the face side
of a postal card may be devided
by a vertical line placed ap
proximately one-thirdl of the dis
tance from the left end of the
card: thme space to the left of tne
to de used for a message, ect.,
the portioni to the right to be
used for the address only. A:
vey thin sheet of paper may be
attached if it completely adheres
o the card, and such a paster
may bear both writing and prin
ting. Advertisements, llustra
tion or writing may appear on
the back of the card and on the
left third of the froant.
Postal cards bearing particles
of substance, metal, mica sand.
tinsel or- other substances are
declared to be unmailable, except
when closed in envelopes with
proper postage afixed, or when
treated in such ie manner- as will
p)revent the objectionable ma
terials froem being rubbed off 0r
injuing the hands of persons
handling the mails.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure'
Dinests what you oat.
No appetite, loss of strength, nervous.
ness. headache. constipation, bad breath,
general dobility, sour risings, and catarrh
of the stomach are all due to indigestion.
Kodol relieves indigestion. This ne., discov
ery represents the natural juices of diges
tion as they exist in a healthy stomach,
combined with the greatest known tonic
and reconstructive properties. Kodol for
dyspepsia does not only relieve indigestion
and dyspepsia, but this famous remedy
helps all stomach troubles by cleansing,
purifying sweetening and strengthening
the mucous membranes lining the stomach.
Mr. S. 13 Ball. of Ravenswood. W. Va.. says:
.. ws troaed with sour stomach for twenty years.
Kod cu-ed me and wo 2re now using it in milk
FOR 13ACKACHE-WEAK KIDNEYS
DeWITT'S :IDNEY and BLADD ER PILLS-Sure and Safe
Prepared by E. 0. DeWITT & CO., Chicago
W. E. BROWN & CO.
WE GUARANTEE THESE TAB
LETS TO CURE CHRONIC CON
STIPATION, BILIOUSNESS, TOR.
PID LIVER, JAUNDICE, AND ALL
AFFECTIONS OF THE LIVER, IN
TESTINES AND BOWELS.
50 CHOCOLATE COATED TAB
LETS IN A CONVENIENT BOX.
PRICE. 25 CENTS.
Prepared and Guaranteed by
THE RYDALE REMEDY CO.,
lewport News, Virginia.
Eat and Grow Fat
I FR - :t AT
Give us a Trial.
Clark & Hugg.is.
Cough '. Caution
Never- positivelyneverpoisonYouriangs. If you
cough-even from a simple cold only-you should
always heal. soothe. and ease the irritated bron.
chial mbes. Don't blindly suppress it with a
stupefding poison. It's strange how sgill things
finally come about. For twenty years Dr. Shoop
has coastantly warned people not to take cough
mictUres or prescriptions containing Opium.
Chloroform, or umilnrpoisons. And now-3 little
late though--Congress says "Put it on the label.
if poisons are in your Cough Mixture." Good!
and others, should Insist on having Dr. Shoop's
Cou b Cure. No poison marks on Dr. Shoop's
labels-and none inthe medicine, else it must by
law be on the label. And it's not only safe, but it
is said. to be by thosethat knowit best. a truly re.
markiblo cough remedy. Take no chance then.
particularly with your cbildren. Insist on having
Dr. Shoop's CougleCure. Compare carefully the
Dr. Shoop package with others and note the
differnce. N'o poison marks there! You can
alway s be on the safe side by demanding
W. E. BROWN & CO.
has a very ba d effect on your sys.
tem. It disorders y our stomach
and digestiv e aipparatus, taints your
blood and causes constipation, with
all its fearfulI ills.
is a bland tonic., liv er regulator, and
It gets rid of tile poisons caused
by over-supply of bile, and quickly
cures bilious headaches, dizziness,
loss of appetite, nausea, indiges
tien, constipation, malaria, chills
and fever, jaundice, nervousness,
.irritability, melancholia, and all
..sickness due to disordered liver.
-It is not a cathartic, but a gentle,
herbal, liver medicine, which eases
Lrie 25c at a l gists.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the .Judge of Probate
for Clareudon county on the" 4th day
of August,. 19307. for letters of discharge
as Executor of the estate of .lohn 1F
W. C. DAVIS.
.\anning. S. C.. July G. 190O7.
Makes Kidneys and Bladder Bight
Bell & Reardon
Opp. Coffey & Rigby's Stable,
Before you let the contract, for that
Turned IVork or Log Clart. Our prices
are very reasonable when qutality of
work s considered
Our blacksmith work is up to the
standard andI when you need work in
that line remember that we are just
as accommodating as ever, and we are
aways glad to see you.
Jienkin son & Hyatt,
PINEWOOD, S. C.
Nheeiwrights and Blacksmiths.
Generli repairuig, horse-sho.ing and
bugy paintir g a specialty.
We are now open in new building.
nar depot. Terms strictly cash.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROUNA,
IN THE PROBATE COURT.
By James M. Windiam., Eq., Pro
HEREAS,1 argaret!Watson made
-it to me to grant he- letters
of administrationi Of The eStatC
of and effects of July Watson.
These are therefore to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of the said
Julv Watszon, deceased, that they
be and appear before me. in the
Court of 1robate. to be held at Man
ning, 0o the 1st day of Augut
next, after publication thereof, at 11
o'elock in the forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why the
said administration shonid not be
Given under my hand this 15th
day of July. A. D. 1907.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
[SHAL.] Judge of Probate.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
IN THE PROBATE COURT.
By James M. Windham, Esq., Judge
W HEREAS, David R. Lide made
H suit to me, to grant him Letters.
of Administration of the Estate of
and effects of William H. Reynolds.
These are therefore to cite and ad
ionish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said William II.
Reynolds, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Court of
Probate. to be held at Manning on
the 25th day of July next, after
publication thereof, at 11 o'clock in
the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said administra
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 9th
day of July, A. D. 1907.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
[smi.] Judge of Probate.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Summons for Relief.
Melia or Milly Peterson. Plaintiff
Susan Bradley, Defendant.
To The Defendant Susaa Bradley:
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint in' th-is
action, v iich a copy is filed in the
office of Clerk of Court. and to serve
a copy of your answer to the said com
plaint on the subscriber at his office at
Manning in Clarendon County in said
State within twenty days after the
service hereof, exclusive of the day of
such service: if you fail to answer the
complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintitT in this action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded
in the complaint.
J. H. LESESNE.
To The Defendant Susan Bradley:
Take notice that the Summons and
Complaint in this action were filed in
the office of the Clerk of Court of Com
mon Pleas for said County and State on
the 25th day of June, A. D. 1907.
J. H. LESESNE.
In the State Scholarships in SOUTH
CAROLINA MILITARY ACADEMY
to be filled by competitive examina
tions exist in Clarendon Couqty, to
wit: Clarendon (1).
Application blanks may be ob
tained by applying to County Super
intendent of Education or to COL.
C. S. GADSDEN, Chairman of Board
of Visitors, Charleston, S. C.
These appliactions carefully filled
out must be received by the Chair
man of Board of Visitors by 21st of
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Charles B. Geiger, Plaintiff
Peter S. Jayroe, Peter S. Jayroe, Jr.,
Teddie Jayroe, and Birdie .Tayroe,
Summons, For Relief.
To The Defendants Above Named:
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to ansiver the Complaint in iLhis
action of which a copy is herewith.
served upon you, and to serve a copy
of your answer to the said Complaint
on the subscribers at their omfce in
Manning, S. C., within twenty days
after the service hereof: exclusive of
the day of such serv-ice; and if you fail
to answer the Complaint within the
time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this ac
tion will apply to the Court for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
The defendant, Peter S. Jayroe will
take notice that the Sum mons and Com
plaint in this action were filed in the
office of the Clerk of Court for Claren
don Connty on June 24, 1907.
DAVIS & WEINBERG.
The Bank of Maing,
MANNING, S. C.
Capital Stock, - - 840,000
Surplus, - - 40,000
uility, --- - 40,000
Total Protection F
to Depositors, $120,000
S - I E
our high financial standing, our re
sources, all make it apparent to the
discrimiatingr man or woman that
is the safest placc for their money. En
trust vou account to us and you will beP
the recipient of evcry' attention and f11
Money to Loan.
Kennedy's Laxative Honey and Tar
Cures all couchs, 2~nd expels Colds from
he temea bv gently movIng thes bowels.
OF ALL SUMMER GOODS
1 lot of Embroidery at 10c. the yard, with Inserting
to match is the best values we have been able to offer
1 lot of Embroidery at 15c. the yard with Insertion
to match that you will find it hard to match at this price,
~i only 15e. the yard.
1 lot of ery wide Embroidery with Incertings to
match, value 30c. the yard, but we let them go in this
Ssummer sale at 2.5c. the yard.
1 lot of Figured Muslins that we have been selling
all the spring at 8 1-3c. will go at 5c. the yard.
A large lot of Wash Goods, Figured Organdies that
sold at 12 1-2c. and 15c. the yard, will be piled ir and
sold at 10c.
Great Values to Close Out
in all kinds of White Goods. White Lawn Remnants
40 inches wide. 2 to 10 yard lengths at 8 1-3c. and 10e.
White Linen Suitings that sold for 12 1-2c. and 15c.
will gro at l~c. tA yard.
10 dozen Gent's Fine Balbriga.n Snmmer Gauze Un
derwear that sold for 65c. and 75c. will-go in sale at 49c.
Another lot gf Gent's Summer Gauze Vests will go
At .large line of Elastic Seam Scriven Drawers for
for men will be closed out at 45c. per pair.
Don't forget the great values we have to offer in
25 dozen Gent's Negligee Shirts to offer at 50c. each
that will beat anything that has been on the market this
Black Skirt Goods.
We have some splendid values to offer in Black Skirt
Goods at 25c., 50c., .5c. an o e, the yard.D n
Black Jap Silks at the old price, 50c. the yard. Don't
fail to see the splendid bargains we are ofering in all
Summer Wash Goods.
Su5 dozen Boy's Knee Pants to close out at 25c., 35c.,
50c. and 75c.
Don't forget the great things we have to offer you in
all kinds of Embroideries and Laces.
and House Furnishing Goods. We are showing some
splendid values in Chinese Mattings at 15c., 20c. and 25c.
the yard. Also a beautiful line of American Made Mat
M ting, something new and up-to-date. Also, a nice lot of
Fnai Linolum to close out at in short lengths. If you
need mats for your wash stands these short length;. of
oil Lenolium will be just what you need. . - Room
A beautiful line of Oak and Popular Beds, Bed-Room
Suits, Sideboards. Lounges and Couches to offer very
close in this sale.
E-.erything in.our Millinery Department will be
closed out regardless of former prices. If you need a
nice hat here is your chance.
IN THEIR NW STOR
DICKSON HARDWARE COMPANY has moved
*into the store recently occupied by the Mutual
Dry Goods Co. (Levi Block). We now offer to
the trade of Clarendon county a large and up
to-date stock of
HA RD WA RE
WEHAVE A beautiful Line of Dinner Sets, Ice
ACream Sets, Fancy Dishes, Glassware, and a
9 fine lot of Lamps. Come to look, we know
you will stay to buy.
SDICSON HARDWARE CO.
P. ERVIN. W. KOGER McINTOSH. WE.JENKINSON.
The Tobacco season for 1907 is drawing
ar and the People's Warehouse is the place to
1l1 your tobacco. We will be open and ready for
JUNE . 25th.
We expect to have a qood corps of buyers
is season and guarantee the highest market
ices for all tobacco placed on our floor. For
ghest prices and square dealing, bring your to
cco to the