Newspaper Page Text
Cole 1x 4pauning ?imre.
MANNING. S. C., JULY 24, 1907.
Publishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers will please re
member that copy for a
change of ad. MUST be in
this office by Saturday Noon in order to
insure iublication the following week.
Don't Forget That W. E. Jenkinson Co.'s
Great Clearance Sale is Still On.
We are very anxious to close out
everything in Summer Goods. We
are always ready and anxious to
serve our friends. Come right on,
we are ready to show you our bar
gains whether we sell you or not.
A nice present with every 55 worth
you buy at our store.
100 Dozen Negligee Shirts at 27c.,
39c. and 48c. each. Our 48c. Shirts
is the equal of anything ever saw at
75c., but we have a large lot of them
and we want to see them go.
A valuable present with every :
you buy of us.
White Madras 1 yard wide and
heavy White Pique. 27 inches wide,
both at 12 1-20c. the yard, that will
cost you 20c. at any other place.
25 Boy's Knee Pants at 25c., 35c.
and 48c. from 4 to 16 years old. These
are some big values for the knee
A nice Premium with every pur
chase of $5 from us.
5000 yards of Sea Island Homespun
very nice and smooth, 40 inches wide,
only 7 1-2e. in tnis sale.
2000 yards Buffalo-Brown Home
spun at 6 1-4e. in this sale.
Heavy Drill Homespun, the 10c.
grade, in this sale at 8 1-0c.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hawkins are vis
iting relatives at Lynchburg.
Mr. J. H. Loryea of St. Matthews is
visiting his father Mr. A. Loryea.
Miss Octavia Dove of Sumter is in
Manning visiting Mrs. J. A. Cole.
Rev. W. E. Wilkins. of Columbia,
spent last Monday in Manning with his
Mr. C. R. Sprott left yesterday for
Asheville, Spartanburg and Glenn
Miss Alice Hurt of Georgia is in
Manning visiting her friend Mrs. T.
The Presbyterian Sunday School had
an enjoyable picnic last Friday at
Clerk of Court A. I. Barron has
pulled out for his summer vacation at
Glenn and Chick Spiings.
Mrs. J. H. Rigby and children are in
Jacksonville, Fla., visiting Mrs.
Rigby's sister, Mrs. As.bley Avant.
Mr. J. G. Slaughter and family of
Mullins have moved back to Manning.
We are glad to welcome them back.
Mr. S. W. Barron left today for Tim
monsville, where he has accepted a
position with the John McSween Co.
Rev. A. R.-Woodson is in the coun
try near St. Charles-conducting a meet
ing this week, he will return Satur
Mr. "Dolf" Loyns of Sumter has ac
cepted a position in "Wells tonsorial
parlor." He is a graduate of an Atlanta
First Sunday in August is communion
Sunday at the Presbyterian church.
Let all the members be present. A.
R. Woodson, Pastor.
Miss Massey Lee Estes has returned
home after an extended visit to At
lanta, accompanied by her sister Miss
Azalie, of Darlington.
Mr. Magnus Smith and his family of
Texas is in Manning visiting his sister
Mrs. F. C. Thomas. Mr. Smith is a
member of the Texas bar.
The three year old son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Cuttito of Sumter drank
some concentrated lye last Saturday.
It is in a serious condition.
Rev. P. B. Wells of Darlington a
former beloved pastor of the Methodist
church of this town made a hurried
visit to, Manning yesterday.
Messrs. R. H. Davis, J. D. Holladay
and J. N. Riggs have our kind thanks
for some splendid watermellons which
our family enjoyed hugely.
The friends of Mr. John S. Evans
will regret to learn that the doctors at
the Mood Indirmary found it necessary
to amputate one of his fingers.
Dr. A. H. Williams of Lake City, for
many years State Senator from Wil
liamsburg county was in Manning yes
terday on business. He was a collegue
of The Times editor.
Next Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs
day and Friday evening at 8:30 Rev.
Win. Wyly of Georgetown will preach
at Presbyterian church. The public is
Mr. Thomas T. Hodge of the Uni
versity Military school of Mobile, Ala.,
after spending part of hisvacation with
his parents at Lynchburg, S. C., is now
visiting relatives in the Fork.
A cotton limb taken from the field of
Mr. J. D. Gerald near St. Paul, meas
ures four feet long and is ladened with
fruit. Gerald is a progressive farmer
and has a grand crop.
Mr. and Mrs. Friar of Florence came
to Manning last Sunday on a visit to
their uncle. Mr. J. W. McLeod. They
had a hired livery team from Sumter,
and when they reached the outskirts of
this town one of the horses hitched to
the carriage sickened and died.
Among our visitors last' Thirsday
was Rev. A. N. Brunson, former pastor
of the Manning Methodist church, now
pastor of the Main Street Methodist
church and chaplain of the State Sen
ate. Mr Brunson has many friends in
Manning who are always glad to see
him, we hope he will come back again
A saw mill recently installed at Sil
ver, belonging to Mr. W. S. Harvin,
was destroyed by fire last Friday night.
The fire is a mystery. The sheds were
all of green lumber, having just been
erected, and there was no chance for
igniting from furnace or smoke stack,
some think it was the work of an in
cendiary. No insurance.
The title of Colonel was awarded to
Mr. E. L. Wllkins, of this town by the
commander of the United Confederate
Veterans,but in the lightof precedents
he is now entitled to promotion for
.having, on last Sunday night, on re
turning home, killed a rattlesnake or
the sidewalk near his house. There
fore,from now, and hereafter, it is Gen
There was a large capture of Iiquoi
in Pee Dee river a few days ago by thE
Darlington sherift. Several barrels o
the thirst-quencher was found floatins
down the stream making its way t<
Darligton where they have no lega
sae of whiskey. We are told tha
whiskey drinkers have no trouble ui
securi'g liquor in any portion of Dar
lington since that county voted out thi
dispensary, and it is not the fault 0
the officials either, as they seem to bi
The old Cantey mansion, one of thE
land marks on the Santee road in St.
marks township, under the roof oJ
which much hospitality was dispensed
in the olden time was cdestroyed by fire
last Saturday afternoon. The housE
was occupied by Will Mouzon, colored,
but the property is owned by 31r. A
Weinberg of this place. Iouzon saved
but little of the contents.and 31r. Wein
berg had no insurance on thehouse.
On Wednesday evening- July 31st. at
a call meeting, Pinewood Lodge No.
124 X. of P. will give a smoker and
serve refreshments to its members and
everyone is urged to be on hand. Rev.
J. A. Noland will address the lodge
also Grand Chancellor M1endel L. Smith
of Camden, will speak to the lodge, on
this evening, we would be glad to have
every member of this lodge to come
out to this meeting, it will be a treat to
listen to- Brother Ben's address en
titled "When women vote or women
who do facy work do not fancy work."
The directors of the Warehouse Co.
met last Wednesday and formerly or
ganized by elecringz the following
affairs: President, Charlton Du lant;
Vice-President. J. H. Garland: Secre
tary and '~reasurer, C. R. Sprott Tha
site selected for the erection of the
warehouse building is a lot adjacent to
the railrcad right-of-way belonging to
the estate of the late Irs. Edith Hall.
No manager for the warehouse has
been selected, and will not be until the
building has been erected. The officers
of this company are togive their service
without c2harge. Messrs. DeCamp &
Cunningham, architects of Anderson.
has made the plans and specifications
which have been accepted by the
directors, and the contract for the
building of the warehouse will soon be
awarded. A call has been sent out for
20 per cent. of the stock subscribed,
is being wyell responded to.
The tobacco market was formerly
opened here last Thursday with a full
complement of buyers representing the
Imerial, American, Japaneze and
other great tobacco companies. There
were about 50.000 pounds of weed upon
the floors, and the prices, considering
the quality, were fairly good. In look
ing through the various piles we noted
a great quantity of sand, and that many
leaves were shriveled and burnt, as is
usually the case with -the first gather
ing. Those selling the tobacco were
satisfied with the prices brought and
we are told that the prices here for the
grades exceeded the breaks at other
markets. The effect of the first break
was felt by our merchants, as it put
life into the cash trade, and we think
the merchants of this town now realize
that the tobacco industry is an im
portant factor, and they are going to
exert every effort to make it to the
interest of the tobacco growers to oring
their product here and buy their goods
Moral Watchfulness Overdone.
We are informed two of our citizens
have given notice to the meat markets
that hereafter they must not deliver
meat or ice on Sundays, upon pain of
being prosecuted under the State law
which prescribes a penalty of one dol
lar for non-observance of the Lord's
There is a law upon the statute books
of South Carolina, which if strictly con
strued, would put a stop to any kind of
labor of a worldly nature, even to the
hitching of a horse to a buggy to take
an afternoon's outing, or the cooking
of a meal by a servant, if a jury
under this statute should decide the
labor is not a "necessity or charity."
We are of the opinion that law is
based upon common sense and reason,
and in this great government of ours
laws are construed to apply to advanc
ing conditions. There was a time when
it was unlawful for a man to kiss his
wife on Sunday or to stay away from
church; they also burned women at the
stake for witchcraft, and a great many
things were treated as crimes that -an
advancing civilzation have made obso
lete or repealed entirely. The statute
under which people are to be deprived
of ice, beef and milk on Sundays if it is
held to be good law, is entirely too dras
tic, and can only operate oppressively
against the poor, and aid in enriching
those great enemies of mankind, the
trusts. This law if held to not regard
the delivery of ice, beef~land milk on
Sundays during the heated term a
work ~of necessity, is without doubt
contrary to our ideas of ordinary hu
manity, and certainly against the in
terests, comfort and welfare of those
who are not able to supply themselves
with refrigerators, or who have not the
means to purchase in quantities to sup
ply their needs for a long, hot summer
dav,and because they are not so blessed
by the laws of the land they must be
deprived of meat and milk on Sunday.
But believing as we do that the law is
based upon common sense. we do not
think there is any violation of Section
500 when ice, beef and milk are deliv
ered on Sundays. It is not a violation
of any town ordinance because t'he town
permits, not the sale. but the delivery
within certain honrs on Sundays, and
we do not think it a violation of the
IState law because "work of necessity''
in the statute is excepted.
Section 500. "No tradesman, artificer,
workman, laborer, or other person
vhatsoever, shall do or exercise any
worldly labor, business, or work of
their ordinary callings upon the Lord's
Day, (commonly called the Sabbath,)
or any part thereof, (work of necessity
or charity only excepted;) and evei'y
person being of the age of fifteen years
or upwards, offending in the premises,
shall, for every such offense forfeit the
sum of one dolla~r.
Section 501 makes selling on Sundays
subject to a forfeiture of the goods
soldSSectionl 503 forbids working on
Sunday in any machine shop except in
cases of emergency.
It will thus be seen even to the ordi
nary layman that the framers of the
law hadl in view the necessities of life,
and emergencies, and in providing pen
alties for the "non-observance of the
Sabbath," it was not the purpose to
bring on a condition of deprivation, but
the intent was to stop tralle, and to
protect the laborer in his day of rest.
Every good citizen in this country
recognizes Sunday as the Christian
Sabbath, and whether he be Christian
or not, he respects the observance of
the day, but there is reason in all
things, and when it is attempted to do
the unreasonable, the courts apply tha
remedy to stay the hand of the fanatic.
The courts in a number of States
have held that the delivery of the
necessaries of life on Sundays was not
a violation of the Sunday non-obser
vance laws. Case after case have been
decided in favor of delivering milk and
ice on Sundays on the ground of being
work of necessity," which is providedJ
for in our own statutes. And in some
States it has been held that the ruu
ning of ice factories was necessary
and could not be stopped. In this town
no beef, ice, or milk is sold on Sunday's,
but these articles are purchased tae
day before and delivered early Sunday
morning. We have never heard of
either market making a Sunday sle,
and it is only during the heated sum
mer months'deliveries are made. these
we regard necessary, and if noit per
mitted would entail hardships unneces
War Against Consumption
All nati.ons are endeavoring to check
the ravages of consumption, the "white
pleague" that claims so many victim5
each year'. Foley's Honey and Tar cures
coughs and colds perfectly and you are
Iin no danger of consumption. Do not
-risk your health by taking some tun
kown preparation when Foley's Hloney
and Tar is safe and certain in results.
The genuine is in a yellow package.
The A.ant C'n Drug Co.
There are some who do not ccm 1c
be able to distinguish the diiference
between the arging of co-operation for
a speciffc ger eral purpose whereby the
whole are the beneficiaries. and an
ivoluntary co-operation for the indul
grence or* convenience of a few.
We are a strong advocate of comnmu
nity co-operat-ion that has for its pur
pose the genin-al progress. and when
we urge our mierchants to pull together
as one man to devise ways and nieans
to induce the tide of trade to ilow this
way, it is because each and every one
of the merchants is a direct beneliciary
and he should (10 his part towards
bringing about. the desired result.
When a movement is started which
has for its purpose the building of a
new road, a warehouse. a factory or
what not, the aim of whieb. means an
increase of trade in the stores, and
deDosits in the banks. it, would be
nothing short of a detriment to the
to the public welfare did any one or
more block the progress. Therefore
we say that the conditions existing
make it encnibent upon all of us to
organize. and get together as a whole.
each doing his part in proprtion to his
means, to bring about a condition
which will attract to this market the
trade from every section: but to do
this, the business men must keep M
mind they are caterers for traie. and
that they must study the wants a1d
convenience of those "hey cater to.
even at a sacrifice to their own pleas
ure and convenience.
There is a class of traders who, like
children. need coaxing, they have
money to spend, but they want induce
ments held out to them to part with
their coin, most of them require the
I inducement in price, others in quality
while still others are drawn to market
by the freedom and pleasure it affords,
aid this latter class if, by the indul
gence on the part of the merchants in
their own pieasure and convenience,
they are deprived of. the privilege of
doing their trading in a way convenient
to them, why, they will seek the mar
ket that will afford the means, when
and where their caprice guide them.
Therefore, the seekers of trade must
conform to the methods of the traders
in order to meet the competition from
There has not been in many years a
more propitious prospect for business,
crops are generally excellent, and
there is every indication that prices
for the products will be very strong.
On account of short crops and short
prices in the past, and especially last
year, the producing classes were not
in condition to do much trading and of
necessity they deprived themselves of
goods and wares, that would have been
bought had conditions been otherwise,
now, however, the outlook is for plac
ing the people with the means to be in
position this fall to purchase the things
they desire to give them comfort, and
happiness. and there should be a gen
eral pulling together to bring the flo w
of traffic this way.
On the afternoon of the 19th, from 5
to 7:30 a most enjoyable "At Home"
was given by Irs. D. A. Phillips in
nonor of the Woman's Home Mission
The weather was hot and sultry but
not withstanding this fact shortly after
five the two parlors were filled by the
guests, who were received at the door
by the charming hostess.
The regular business meeting of the
societywas conducted by the president,
Mrs. S. M. Sprott and after this we
were highly entertained with music on
the piano and Mrs. S. I. Till rendered
very beautifully a vocal so., that were
much enjoyed by all assembled.
A lively contest 'game was eagerly
entered inito by old and young, causing
much merriment and fun.
Our pastor, husband of the hostess
now and again put in an'appearance,
but each time seemed to feel in such
small minority that he quickly with
:rew tho' had the grace to say that the
meeting was rather quiet to be one com
osed of ladies only.
Delightful refreshments were passed
mong the guests by the daughters of
All were well entertained* and the
ime for separating came only too
Editor The Manning Times
Bethune, S. C., July 20, 1097.
1 lease allow me space in your paper
t correct a statement made in a recent
issue respective to my position in the
tate Colored College of Orangeburg.
That statement was to the effect
that I lost my position in that institu
tion under the displeasure of President
iller for alleged violation of discipline.
I wivh to assert, with emphasis, that
did not lose my position in the State
College, nor was I conscious of labor
ing under the displeasure of the Piresi
dent. 1 freely, willingly and of my
own accord, resigned myv wvork there,
for reasons of physical disability which
necessitates now my absence from
I might state in further defence of
myself that I have been for eight con
sective years a teacher in the schools
of Oranigeburg, and if during that
period one flaw or blemish has been
found either in my conduct or service,
it is more than I-am aware of.
I am not at all concerned in Miss
Stewart's affairs and the two names
cannot be associated together.
LILLIAN C. MACE.
What lt Takes To Make a Live Town.
A Texas exchange says: By mixing
the following-ingredients wisely, a live
hustling city is sure to t-esult. As ar
ranged by the printer, it appears a mon
ument, bitt it should be understood that
all mouments be erected for- dead issues
as this is most emphatically a live one:
Talk about it.
Wrtite about it,
Help to improve it,
A\dvertise in its papei-s.
Patronize its merchants.
Elect good men to ofice,
Honest competition in prices.
Faith exhibited by good wvorks,
Fit-e all croakers loafei-s and dead
beats. Let your- objert be the welfar-e,
g-owh and promotion of your towvn and
its people. Speak well of public spit
ited men and also be one of them your
Iself. and be honest with all your- fellow
J amestown Exposition.
Rates from Mannina, S. ('..a fol
ISeason tick. 81 .00. old daily
April 19th to Novem'bei 30th.
60O Day ticket, s14.0. Sold datily
Ap-il 19th to November .30th.
10 Day ticket. 813.05 Sold daily
April 19th to Nov ember .0th.
Coach Excursion ~ .40. Sold each
Tuesday; limit seveni days _- Endoirsed
"not good in parlot or sleeping ears.
Through Pullman sleeping cars fr-om
Port Tampa and JTacksonville, Fia..
Atlanta and Augusta, Ga., Wilminz
ton. N. C., via the Atlantic Coast Line
Write for a beautifuil illustr-ated
folder containing maps, descriptive
matter, list of hotels, etc. For- reser
ations or any information, address 'N.
J. Craig. Passenger Traffe Manager,
or T. C. White, General Passen ger
s A nt. Wilmington, N. C.
There will be a meeting at Sum-C
ton Saturday 27th at 10 o'clock a. in.
for the purpose of urging the citizens
comprising the townships of Concord.
IFriendship. St. Paul. St. James, Cal
vary and Sanny Swamp to take ad
vantage of an Act of the legislature to
establish a High School. This is an
important movement, add there should
be a large attendane.
J. D. P1UTLEDGE.
itch cured in M ninu tes by Woolford's
Sanitarv Lotion. Never fails. Sold by
W. E. Srown & Co.. Drugg.ists.
Palmetto Fans, at The M1anning Gro
Potato Chips le. pkg. The Man
ning Grocery Co.
xourning Starch. 2oc. pkg. The
Mamnn (Grocerv Co. .
l;d Ilock Ginger Ale on i.ce, 10 and
:.. The Manning Grocery Co.
Our 5'0c. Mixed Tea is making a big
hit. For icing -or otherwise. It's great
value. Try it. The Manning Grocery
Seeded Raisins. Candied Citron and
Lemon Peel, Shrtedded Cocoanut. On
ice for your convenience at The Man
ning Grocery Co.
Good luck goes with every box of
Whitman's "Super Extra" Chocolates
or Confections. Absolutely fresh. On
ice all the time, 80c. pound. The Man
ning Grocery Co.
There's no disappointment to You or
your young lady in a box of Whitman's
"Super Extra" Chocolate or Confec
tions. Satisfaction or your money back
every time. :e .Ianning Grocery
I alm noW selltg the light running
White Machine, a good Oce draw. drop
head, ball bearing machine for $25.00.
Will do any repairing or cleaning.
Give me a call before buying. W. W.
Notice-On account of the Beulah
picnic, the Alcolu Railroad will run
an extra passenger train from Alcolu
to Beulah and return Saturday, July
27th, scheduled to connect with A. C.
L. morning and evening trains. P. R.
Alderman, Traffic Manager.
MESSRS. SLXUGIITER,. LOYNS AND
Gentlemen:-We are glad to welcome
You back in our midst for the coming
tobacco season, and trust that your
stay will be both pleasant and profitable.
There two main reasons why your stay
here this season should be profitable.
1. The prospects for a crop are bet
ter than they have ever been.
2. Our local warehousemen are
sparing no money and pains to make
our market second to none in the State.
Now to the gist of our letter. Since
you all left us last season we have
established a Fire Insurance Agency,
representing nothing but the best old
line companies, and we would respect
fullv ask for our agency a careful con
sideration before placing your insur
ance. We are fully able to take the
very best care of your business and
will appreciate it.
Yours for Protection,
JENKINSON & HORTON.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County on th~e 23rd day'
of August, 1907, for letters of discharge
as executor of the estate of .Readus
J1. T. STUKES,
Mann inst, S. C., .July 23, 1907.
Books of Subscription to the capital
stock of W. M. Turner Shoe Co., will
be opened at the offie of Charlton Dui
Rant. Attorney, Manning, S. C.,
Thursday 25th day July 1907 at 11
o'clock a. mn.
W. M. TtRNER,
Board of Corporators.
P. I. Mouzon
has one of the best
plants in town. We ate the house
keepers deligh t. At our G rocery every
thing is clean and fresh, and only the
best goods are handled.
CANNED GOODS, COFFEES AND
TEAS, CAKES AND CRACK
ERS, FRUITS A:ND
CONFECTIONERY, CHOICE BUT
TER, HAMS AND BREAK
Everything that is handled in a First
class~Grocery. It is my object to please
and 1 invite your patronage.
P. B. Mouzon
WVH EN YOU COME
TO TrOWN CALL ATJ
Which is litted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
customers... .. ..
iN A LL STYLES,
SH AVIN&i AND
SH A MPOON.
1)out- with neatne,,, and
d ispatch... .. ....
i' cord ial invitatiot.
J. L. WELLS.
Manning Times Block.
KIL L THECO H
AND CURE THE L.UNCS
- IHDr. King's
FOR ouGHs and S0c si-.OO
0 LDS Free Tria!.
Suetand Guickest Cure for all
THROAT and LTUG TROUB
LES, or MONEY BACE.
The Arani: Co. Drug Store,
odoI Dyspepsia Cure
IDinasts what you eat.
That hacking cough continues
Because your system is exhausted and
your powers of resistance weakened.
Take Scot t's.E mzdsion.
It builds up and strengthens your entire system.
It contains Cod Liver Oil and Hypophosphites so
prepared that it is easy to take and easy to digest.
ALL DRUGGISTS: 50c. AND $1.00
BEST COODS HONEST PRICES.
ME P A NY
NEW STOCK OF
FRESH RUTA BAGA AND TURNIP SEED
AORANGEBUR COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Perhaps no other school in the State has had such
Remarkable Growth in the last few years. If you are
seeking the best school for your boys and girls at a mod
erate cost send at once for a copy of our
BEAUTIFUL NEW CATALOGUE.
It will greatly please you. Largest Co-Educational
Boarding School in the State. Fourteen teachers. Ad
W. S. PETERSON, President, S C
Spartanburg, S. C.
HENRY NELSON SNYDER, M. A., LITT. D.. LL. D. PRESIDENT
Ten Departments-Gymnasium under competent director. Ath
0- letic Grounds. Library and Librarian. Science Hall. Fifty-fourth
year bejgins September 18, 1907. For catalogue address
J. A. GAMEWELL, Secretary.
WOFFORD COLLEGE FITTING SCHOOL,
Spartanburg, S. C.
Three New Brick Buildings. Steam Heat and Electric Lights.
Individual attention to each student. Next session begins September
0 18, 1907. For catalogue and information address
A. M. DuPREE. Headmaster.
*Good Things 4.
SREMEMBER that wheni you want anything ~
in Desirable Merchandise you can
get it at RIG6BY'S.
9 REMEMBER that from now on we begin
clearing out all Summer Goods at
a saving to you of from 25 to 50
9 REMEMBER to come here for a Pair of ~
Ladie's, Gents' or Children's Oxfords
if you want to save 50 75c. on the ~
-REMEMBER that we are closing out all
10c. Lal. Lawns at 8 1-3c. All 12
1-2c. ones for 10c: 500 yards of
aColored Batestes. the 7 l.-2c. kind.,~
for 5c. the yard.
SREMEMBER that we are selling all 25 and
35c. Mulls, Crepe. Chiffon, Etc.. at
19c. the yard.
~REMEMBER that we have a few more of
the Gauze Vests worth 10c. that we
are selling for Sc. each.
The Young Reliable,
Bring Your Job Printing to The Times.~
MANNIN , 8. O
FOR THE SALE OF
is -now ready to take care of
your Tobacco. Buyers will
be in in a few days. If you
need some money, bring
some lugs, we'll treat you
R. D. CLARK, Prop.
Give us a Call.
Sunrnerton, .8. 0.
AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
Just received a select assortment of the1
famous Quaker City
Consisting of Ambrosia Bowls, Berry Bowls,
Carafes, Celery Dishes, Powder and Puff
Jars, Bon Bon Dishes. Cologne Bottles, Nap
pies, Tumblers, Toothpick Holders,'etc., etc.
Having purchased direct from manu
facturers we shall offer the above at very
attractive prices. We invite comparisons
both as to quality and prices. That's all
THE MANNING GROCERY CO.,
WHERE GOOD THINGS ABOUND.
Chicora College for Young Women
GREENVILEe, S. C.
Ae byhrestian oe no AHih C Grade College. Owned and Control
pjrsiou and Bt ines. Eeantbuidns an round wrh $50,00 Mc'L
e'u Convenienees. Handsome Auditorium. Large Pipe Organ. Healthful el
XE SS (A ution, oadRomand Fees $183.00. (B) Ao in
Next session begins September the 19 h, 1907. For catalogue and anfr
W, P. AWKINS & COMPANY
ha~s jus-t received~ a ealoadL of the Celebrated
I h'-z' te b'~ ~ '.oldI in thj. ~etion of the State and
~~~? ~ a ai c n1 omplete liue of Haruness, Whips', Etc. They
rhe Piedmont Wagon.
Al sine an hidth ey also warrant to bet tqual, int eer
them when in nied of good vehicles.