Newspaper Page Text
MANNING. S. C., JULY 3L. IiO
Publishes All County and Town Of
Adverusers will please re
member that copy for a
change of ad. MUST be in
this otlice by Saturday Noon in order to
insure publication 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 $5 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 $5
you buy of us.
White Madras 1 yard wide and
heavy White Pique, 27 inches wide,
both at 12 1-2c. the yard, that will
cost vou 20c. at any other place.
25 Boy's Knee Pants at 25e., 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 71-2c. in this sale.
2000 yards Buffalo-Brown Home
spun at 6 1-4c. in this sale.
Heavy Drill Homespun, the 10c.
grade. in this sale at 8 1-3c.
W. E. JENKINSON CO. (
D. Hirschmaun is back from New
Dr. W. M. Brockinton has returned
from twe exposition.
Dr. Edward Barron of Columbia is t
visiting relatives in town. t
Mr. J. L. McLeod, now of Norfolk, f
Va., spent Monday in town. t
Mr. J. M. Bradham and family have
returned from Glenn Springs.
There is need for an active intelli
gent health officer in this town.
Charltofi Durant, Esq., left Monday
for New York on professional business. t
If Greeleyville can ':ave a $200,000 I
cotton mill, Manning surely can have a
$5,000 ice factory.C
Mr. Sol. Krasnoff who has been
touring the north has returned home
again single and happy. t
Mr. Edward Reardon has resigned
his position in Wells' barber shop, and
is now a traveling salesman.
Mrs. W. M. Turner left this morning
for Cleveland Springs to remain until
her husband returns from the north.
Misses Louise and Florie Land of I
Foreston were the guest of Misses 1
Gladys and Helen Thames last Satur- I
The home of Rev. J. C. Williams,
colored, formerly of Manning, now liv
ing in Sumter was - destroyed by fire
Mrs. J. F. Rhame, accompanied by
her daughter Mrs. A. C. Davis, re
turned from the mountains last Satur
Our New Zion letter is omitted this
because it treats the subject of the
Beulahi picnic, this event had already
been written by the editor.t
Mr. Aaron Abrams our youngest mer-v
chant, who is occupying the store next I
to the post offfice left Monday evening
for the northern markcet to buy his falit
The reports from the Sumter infir-I
mary with regard to the condition of
Mr. B. H. Harvin are reassuring. He
is improving slowly and is expected to 1
be out soon..
Mr, Perry Krasnoff hiked out Sun-s
day Morning for Goldsboro N. C. from
there he goes to the Jamestown expo
sition and there on to New York to
pick up trade inducers- . t
The Summerton Mercantile Co., is
out in this issue with a clearance sale
that is a price slasher. They offer 1
Lonsdale cambric at 13 cents which
cost us 16 cents a few days ago.
Married by Rev. R. L. Grier, at the I
home of the bride's mother at DuRant,
last Wednesday evening, Mr. W. E.
Daniels and Miss Margaret Muldrow f
DuRant, a daughter of the late J. J.t
Rev. W. T. Wyly, of Georgetown,is
in Manning, assisting Rev. A. R. Wood- 1
son in a protracted meeting of the I
Presbyterian church. The meeting is 1
preparatory to the communion service
of next Sunday.
Married in Sumter last Friday even
ing by Rev. J. P. Marion at the home
of the bride's mother, Mr. Lewis E.
Wood and Miss Jennie Chandler, q
daughter of Mrs. T. Duncan ('handler.i
The groom is the court stenographer
of the 3rd, judicial circuit.
We most respectfully direct the at
tention of the good ladies who dis
cussed the ice and beef delivery mat
ter with us, to the communication of
Mrs. Josie Sprott, in the hope they will
present their views. A question that
has two sides is always worth discuss
In the list of comparative quarterly
statements from the county dispensaries
Auditor West reports Clarendon's one
dispensary as follows: "Gross sales
$10,527.63, breakage $62.05, net profit
$2,006.90, gain 24 per cent." If the
net profits continue to gain there is no
reason why there should not be more
money for county, schools and town.
Notice has been received of another
rural mail route in this countyv. It
will start from Alcolu, going in a north
eastly direction~ to W. H. Gaillards,
tlien-south east to cypress Fork Church,
near E. R. Plowden's, and from there
it takes a -westerly direction back to
Alcolu. The service is to begin Sep
tember 16 and it will supply mail to a
large number of people who are now
ten miles from a postoffice.
The store formerly occupied by the
Dickson Hard ware company, is being
overhauled for the W. M. Turner Shoe
Company, a new commercial institu
tion to be started within the next few
weeks, to be managed by Mr. W. M.
Turner, for an exclusive shoe business.
Mr. Turner goes north to buy direct
from the shoe factories. He proposes
to have a modernly fitted up shoe store
and will keep a stock to justify the peo
ple of the enn --- - is _town
. e will
- - - . .. iarimet ne will
communicate with the people through
The Times. He leaves today for Bos
ton, the greatest shoe center in the
A Large Gathering-Speeches and Dinner.
The picnic at Deulah last Saturday
was the thing, it was a great occasion,
and a huge success. The day was
ideal. and all the adjoining counties
were largely represented, as were other
counties, and even other States. Sum
ter, Darlington, Florence, William+;
burg and Clarendon, corner near this
magnificient picnic ground, where
there is beautiful shade and great
flowing wells of as pure water as the
earth sends forth. The attendance
was hard to estimate because the peo
ple were scattered, but in the writer's
judgment there were not less thau
ive thousand. We were told by a miran
that he attempted to count the vehicles
and after having counted to the nun
ber of 2,000 he got tired and quit.
This was the occasion of the annual
reunion of Company 11. 26th, regiment
South Carolina Volunteers, and their
number is getting fewer and fewer
every year, but while the picnic is
under the uspices of these veterans, it
s really everybody's day, and every
body that. can goes there to meet rela
,ives and friends. It is a great place
or the smiling candidate for office, and
,he man who hopes some day to be,
)nd it is also the most ideal spot on
arth for the lads and lassies, the
,idow and the widower, all are on
heir "best," and are participating for
he love of real enjoyment.
The veterans had erected a large
>avilion for speaking purposes, and
ipon the platform were seated Hon.
fV. W. Lumkin of Columbia, the ora
or of the day, Lieutenant Governor
homas G. McLeod of Bishopville,
,hose home is not far away, and .he
ras where everybody was kin to him,
,nd Congressman A. F. Lever. of Lex
ngton who so ably represents the 7th
onressional district, and who is fast
eoming senatorial timber on his
erit. His work in Congress ha;s derm
strated his fitness for such work, and
ithout doubt he and George Legare
ave accomplished more for their con
tituency than all the rest of South
arolina's representatives put toge ther.
.ever, if the idol of the 7th district,
nd he has made himself so, not by
ny spectacular tactics, sensational
ewspaper attitudes, employed press
.gents, and other schemes to keep in
he limelight so frequently employed
y politicians, but by studying the
velfare of his people, and then going
o the place, and the people in control
> work incessantly to accomplish prac
ical results. Lever has done a vast
mount of practical good for the
armers all over the State. It was he
hat procured the appropriation for
he improvement of our inland water
rays, the experiment in dairying, and
ther things which go to make the
ransportation facilities better, that
end to encourage the draining and
eveloping of the lowlands, and that
ctually touches the pocket nerve of
he entire people. His work has been
o satisfactory, that although. he is
ieing urged from every county in the
tate to enter the senatorial race, his
onstituents in the 7th do not wish to
ear to it, fearing they will not again
Lave such "a friend at court," and
rhile they feel proud that the peovle of
he State appreciate the merits of their
epresentative, and know that he de
erves promotion, they would very re
nctantly consent in giving him up.
yen to take a United States Senator-.
The writer went to Beulah on a
rowded train over the Alcolu railroad,
.nd reached the gruandb too late to
ear the speeches, and only in time to
e pushed forward to acknowledge his
leasure of being present, by the mis
hievous Tom McLeod, now lieutenant
overnor, who we predict will be Gov
rnor at no great future date, and he
ould make a good one too. As we
~efore said we - did not hear the
peeches, but we did hear the comn
ents of the people, and if all th e
:ood things said about the speeches ofi
11 three visitors could have been
oured into their ears instead of ours
ey would have had to exchange their
.ats for umbrellas to cover their heads.
'he people were delighted with Tom
[cLeod's forceful arguments and lit
ing jokes, and it was one of these that
ave himan opportunity to get even
;ith us, they were spell bound by
umkin's oratory and eloquence, and
then he would burst forth. we were
old by an elderly lady, into one of his
ributes to women, "he got right good
okng," Who? we asked. "Why,
'reacher Lumkin." Lever who can
e as eloquent as the others when he
ill, seemed to have captivated his
rearers by furnishing them with val
able information and good advice,
*nd his speech made such an impres
ion that he was the recipient of enough
:xtra attentions to make the others
ealous, we believe Lumkin ,was
ealous, because he kept butting in to
l the women how good looking they
rere, and it did please these old .tadies
> mch to know their beauty was ad-I
nired by so distinguished a man.
The dinner, just imagine the quan
ity of food it takes to feed between
our and five thousand ravenous peo
le, little and big, but it was there
*nd that too in the greatest abundance,
.nd what was better still, those who
urnished, men and women, made it
heir special business to see to it that
verybody in that immense throng was
It was a regular old time country
inic dinner, fried chicken and rice,
tam, barbecue, chicken pie, cakes and
es, coffee, fruit and melons, all spread
pon the ground and everybody en joy
ng the open-hearted hospitality, char
Leteristic of a people who are only fol
wing in the foot steps of their fore
athers, and wvhere selfishness an d
freed has not as yet found its way. It!
vas a great dinner among as great
eople as the world knows.
The town of Beulah is nestled in the
~enter of a rich agricultural section,
.t is surrounded by as fine farmingI
ands as there are in the State, be-'
oming more and more developed and
productive. There was a time when
his hidden wealth was unknown to the
mutsde world, and there lived in con
tentment a people who were satistied
with their humble surroundings, the
lands could have been, and some were.
old for $1.50 per acre, today they will
bring anywhere from $30 to $00 per
acre. The olden time people lived in~
log houses, crude and illitera.te, but
famous for good living, today, they re
tain the "good living" qualities of their
parents, and have demonstated the
value of education, by building school
houses, educating their children and
tenderly laying aside the crudeness of
their forefathers, and taking up life to
meet existing conditions.
A railroad built by the Alderman's
f Alcou found its way there, and in
sead of a little cross road of former
years. there is now a prosperous town,
quipped with a handsome bank and
ne of the most modernly arranged
stores to be found in the State, together
with several other stores, and all do
ing a large business. We look for
Beulah to become a large town in a
very few years. it must grow as it has
the advantage of being happily sur
rounded by a great country.
It was an inspiration to us to be at
Beulah, it gave us more hope for the
future of this country, it made us feel
that if civilization has done so much
in such a short time for that people,
what can it not accomplish in the next
decade. We live in a great and a
glorious country, to appreciate it, one
must break loose from his environ
ments and feel the elbow touch of his
neighbors, see what is going on, ex
eange ideas, encourage those who are
trying to do for themselves, urge the
building up, and discountenance ob
struction and tearing don n. The day
spent at Beulah was pleasant and profi
table. and we are glad we went.
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Wool ford's
Sanitary Lotion. Never fails. Sold by
If is a waste oi time and money for
council to scatterI lime over' townO :;nIl
uermnit tik to rilt up in the storc 1(t,.
and also to pe-riit open tnuised .we!l.
If the owners of the store lots d( Uut
kccp the pircmises clean punish tei
to the full extent of the law the same
with those who have unused opeD wells
on their pronerty, these poison the at
mosphere and the poison is inhaled and
causes sicknesy. hence typhoid
fever and doctors" bill. There is some
cause for so many c:ses of fever in this
town at this tim'e, and it is the duty of
council to spare no expense to get at it..
and move the cause. OpeU wells. and
store lotsshould have the irst attention.
The council can make those in charge
of prope:ty keep it in a healthy con
d itk i
Cotton Mill For Greelyville.
Greelyville. July 28.-Special: At an
enthusiastic meeting of the citizens of
this place last week it was decided un
animously to erect a cotton mill.and a
large block of tie stock was at once su b
seribed by those present.
For some. time this project has heen
in the minds of some of the best busi
ness men and they thought the time for
definite actior ' ad conie and called a
publ. , .g Mr. MeBeth Youing,
of UtL . was present. and made a
a splendid talk. He said he was no or
ator, but that he never knew a cotton
mill to be built on eloquence. though
sone were commenced on what seemed
"thin air," and that all that was need
ed was unity of thought and combi
uation of strength. It took three things
to build and make successful a mill:
Money, brains and labor.
"You have," said he. "far more
wealth in Williaisburg thau we had
in Union Couny when we went into the
cotton mill business: you have just as
brainy business men. andil am assured
you have the labor. Undivided effort
will secure you a mill and success."
It was decided to build at leaist a 10,
000 spindle mill, costing about $200.000
and to commence active work in that
direction at once. A temnorarv or
ganization was effected and T. W. Boyle
was chosen chairman and J. F. Register
secretary. Enough stock was subscribed
at once to give assurance of success,
and committees were appointed to can
vass and also to secure a cnarter.
The best business talent of this sec
tion is behind this enterprise, men
who know how to handle large business
and inspire confidence, and it is cer
tain we will soon have a cotton mill
ere.-News and Courier.
Capt. Thomas Wilson.
Sumter, July 28.-President Thomas
Wilson, owner of the Northweste:-n
Railway company. and a large stock
holder and director of th Atlantic Coast
Line Railroad Company. ishavinglerec
ted in this city, at the corn er of Broad
street and Salem avenue, a commodious
14-room frame dwellieg.
The house is being built of the very
best lumber obtainable and Capt. Wii
son is having the work done under his
own supervision with Contractor Mc
Kinney in charge of the building.
The house and lot will represent an
investment of $20,000 and-the building
will be fitted out with steam heat and
all modern sanitary convenience.
Capt. Wilson is a great believer in
Sumter and its future, and backs his
judgement by investing thousands of
dollars in Sumter real estate and in
railway facilities in th is city. As be is
one of the best known and most success
ful financiers in South Carolina, owning
hundreds of thousand of dollars in real
propertvand other investments in South
Carolina and other Southern States, and
as he is a keen business man, his judge
rent is worth having in business rnat
,ers and property investment.
We would like to have a few more
itizens like Capt. Wilson and if Coin
nisioner Watson can induce a few
housand w hole-souled, good-natured
and successful Scotchmen like him to
ocate in Sumter, the Sumter county
elegation will support his department
.ith a vim in the legislature.-News
A Further Correction.I
Editor Trhe Mannin:: Times:
I am not a subscriber to vour- excel
ent paper, much to my regret, hence
m not up to all the ne ws of the times
?). and did not know until this writing
if the ref erence you made in a previous
ssue, in substance, to wit: That Miss
illian C. Mack and Miss Lucile Stew
rt were supplanted at the State College
because of some breach of discipline,
and would not known it now, if some
ne had not called my attention that
seeming "-correction" had appeared
in your paper- in which mention was
made of the same matter.
I don't suppose you meant to " asso
iate" the two names together in the
sense of standing, for there is a dis
tinction and a ditference, even knoxvn
to the editor, in the general govern
ment and entity of the respective
But I suppose that as they came from
the same town and taught at the same
school, your reference went, and no
further, for white people, as a rule, do
not w'orry much overthe standing and
varations of colored people.
Your reference was substantially cor
ret, if you had all the facts before
you, as 1 know them, with thme differ
ence I state.
It is the old rule at the college, that
any teacher can resign whenever it is
feared tha~t either a re-election will not
be realized or there is a probability
that some charge will be pr-eferred. so
the Board in the gr-eat charity of its
dealings, gives the teacher the priv il
ege to resign and thus end all further
complications, so that such person can
prate and say, "1 resigned,'' and enjoy
the force said words can imply, if any.
"I wish to assert, with emphasis," that
the two names cannot be associated to
gether, as far back as last, year when
Miss Mack was charged with a breach
of discipline-when'her sister was ex-'
pelled-aud the Board of Trustees re
garded it. to use her own words, "as a
faw or blemish either in conduct or
service," and suspended her. after
having acknowledged her guilt. refer
ence to the record will more fully ap
Miss Stewar-t has demanded of the
Board of Trustees a hearing-has re
peatedly demanded it, and has not
been granted it. the simplest act of
ustice the Board could do. She was
-efused a representative at the meeting
of the Local Board of Trustees. She was
pomised that the matter would be
heard by the full Board in May and
this was denied her; that she would be
given an opportunity to meet, the issues
according to the set rule of the Board.
but this right has been abridged, the
rule nullified and of none avail as
a protection and a defense, N-,w why
said Board of Trnstees would take an
advantage of a woman and not permit
further light, .refuse her- a hearing,
such as is granted by all bodies with
power to hear and determine, even in
cases of the most pronounced guilt, is
past finding out, in face of a rule and
the proper dlemand so to do, unmless it
be that there is a disregard for the
good name of either colored man or
woman, except in such cases where a
whole retinue of white people would
write the Board as was done last year
in the case against Misses Fordham
and Mack and which Dr-. Miller, the
college president himself, condemned
and said in substance, that if the white
lawyers of Broad Street in Charleston
wold keep out the result would have
been otherwise, thereby giving them
the credit for what was done to save
the two teachers from dismissal and
not the Board of Trustees.
It seems that the full observance oi
a rule should be granted to _all alike,
for in all such things there is a prin
cile involved, to say nothing of tihe
conclusion ob eached. and the posi
tion in the schaol. as such, pales into
insignificance, before the larger antl
weigt.hiier one - -that let justice b
dune. :and b:cause a bO-Jy is a law unto
itself, 4t should not use It to the cur
taiilnut of tie simplost. right. of the
most liaioble individual for reasons not
of the higihest order in the exercise
of necessary functions.
Miss Stewart could have resigned,
but refused to do so, and she is not here
to reply, is why this is sent for her.
11. A. STEWART.
Too High For the Barber.
"I heard so:nething new In the bar
bering business this morning," sa~d
the gray headed man. "I am occupY
Ing a roomi . 'a the top door of a sky
scraping apartuient hotel. This morn
ing 1 svnt for a barber to come up
aud shave me. He came, but when he
saw to what an altitude he had attain
ed he looked uneasy.
" -Would It inconvenience you to
come down to the regular barber
shop?' he asked.
"I answered that it would not par
tieularly put me out, but that I would
like to know the reason for his re
"'The fact is.' he said, 'I never like
to liave anybody at this distance
above the ground. No barber likes
to. We seem to be particularly sensi
the to height. It makes us nervous.
Most barbers will not undertake a
job above a certain number of feet in
the air. Of course if you Insist I will
shave you here, but you would prob
ably get a better shave ten floors be
low this one.'
"Well, just out of natural cussedness
I refused to humor the fellow's whim.
As a consequence he nearly cut my
throat. Whether he did it through
nervousness, as lie claimed, or pure
cussedness of his own I don't know.
Whatever it was. that Is a peculiarity
of barbers that I'd like to have ex
plained."-New York Sun.
Rates from Manning, S. C., as fol
Season ticket, $17.60. Sold daily
A pril 19th to November 30th.
6o Day ticket, $14.70. Sold daily
April 19th to November 30th.
10 Day ticket. 813.05. Sald daily
A\pril 19th to November 30th.
Coa ch Excursion $7.40. Sold each
Tuesday: limit seven days. Endorsed
"not good in parlor or sleeping cars."
Throuph Pullman sleeping cars from
Port Tampa and Jacksonville, Fla.,
Atlanta and Augusta, Ga., Wilming
ton. N. C.. via the Atlantic Coast Line
Write for a beautiful illustrated
folder cootaining mans, descriptive
matter, list of hotels, etc. For reser
vaiions or any information, address W.
. Craig, Passenger Traffic Manager,
or T. C. White, General Passenger
Agent, Wilmington, N. C.
Irish Potatoes at The Manning Gro
Saratoga Chips at The Manuing Gro
Six Tumblers end Water Pitcher for
39c. at The Manning Grocery Co.
Fine assortment of Toilet Soaps at
bargain prices at The Manning Gro
Something new in Buggies and Sur
ries to be seen at Coffey & Rigby's.
xford Buggy Co. 44-8t.
We have a, new lot of those fancy
Evaporated Apples at 15c. lb. The
Manning Grocery Co.
A full line all styles. Oxford Buggy
Co., Chase grade Buggy, just received.
Come and see them. Coffey & Rigby.
Another beautiful line of Cut Glass
just opened up. See us for Wedding
and Birthday Gifts. The Manning
Don't forget about Prunes-nothing
more wholesome-all sizes with prices
from 12 1-2c. to 20c. lb. The Manning
Headquarters for Baseballs and Bats
Prices from 5c. to $1.23 and the big
gest kind of vakie too. The Manning
They're beauties, those Chippendale
Colonial Water Bottles, only a limited
umber. Price 75c. each. T1he Man
ing Grocery Co.
A Buggy for you of famous Chase
grade. Oxford Buggy Co., make high
or low wheels, wide or narrow boddy,
steel or rubber tires. Come and get it.
Coffey & Rigby. 44-8t.
I am now sellmng the light running
White Machine, a good 5-drawer drop
ead, ball bearing machine for $25.00.
Will do any repairing oi' cleaning.
Give me a call before buying. W. W.
R. ft. .1ENNIKSON. E. C. HORTO?!
JENKINSON & HORTON,
"If it is Written by Jenkinson &
f-lorton it is Written Right."
Scott & Smith's
South Side White's Grist Mill.
If you want to save money ic getting
your renair work done on wagons, bug
gies, and all kinds of vehicles, see us
before you trade. We build log carts
with the greatest satisfaction to the
animal. Give us a tr-ial.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge or Probate
for Clarendon county on the 29th day
of August. 1907, lot- letters of dis
charge as Mdministrator- of the estate
of Edith G. H1all, deceased.
Manning. S. C., .Tuly 29, 1907.
Notice of Dischiarge.
1 will apply to the .Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County on the 29th day
of August. 1907, for Letters of Dis
charge as administrator of the estate
E. D. Harvyin, deceased.
WV. SCOTT HIARVIN,
I Manning, S. C., July 29. 1907.
Consumption is less deadly than it used to be.
I Certain relief and usually complete recovery *
will result from the following treatment:
Hope, rest, fresh air, and-Scoff's
ALL DRUGGISTS; 50c. AND $1.00.
BEST COODS. -HONEST RIMS.
Pure. Apple Vinegar.
SPICES OF ALL KINDS, AND COLORING FOR
FRUIT JAR RUBBERS AND SEALING WAX.
ORANGEBURG 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
dress W. 5. PETERSON, President,
Orangeburg, S. C.
Spartanburg, S. C.
HENRY NELSON SNYDER, M. A., LITT. D., LL. D. PRESIDENT
Ten Departments-Gymnasium under competent director. Ath- -
p letic Grounds. Library and Librarian. Science Hall. Fifty-fourth
year begins 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, :
g Individual attention to each student. Next session begins September -
- 18, 1907. For catalogue and information address
A. M. DuPREE, Headmaster.
REMEMBER that when you want anything
in Desirable Merchandise you can
get it at RIOBY'S.
REMEMBER that from now on we begin
clearing out all Summer Goods at
a saving to you of from 25 to 50
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. 300 yards of
Colored Batestes. the 7 1-2c. kind.
for 5c. the yard.
REMEMBER that we are selling all 25 and
35c. Mulls, Crepe. Chiffon, Etc.. at
19c. the yard.
The Young Reliable,
J. H. RIGBY.
Brin Your Job Printing to The Times.
MANNING, e. C.
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
D. CLARK, Prop.
Give us AKNG.
Sumamerton, S. C.
FOR SIXTY-RVE YEARS
CHOCOLATES AND CONFECTIONS
HAVE REIGNED SUPREME.
We carry this unmatchable Line of Candy in gradesviz:
"SUPER EXTRA," Loves' inspiration ........S..80c. lb.
"FINE," Loves' enchantment........ ..........60c. lb.
"VICTORIA," Pleases everybody.. . 50c. lb.
Fresh every week by express. Kept on ice all the
time. Every package guaranteed by manufacturer and
further warranted by us to be
and to prove satisfactory in every respect or your money
Sold only by
THE MANNING GROCERY CO.,
Chicora College for Young Women
GREENVILLE. S. C.
A Christian Home School. A High Grade College. Owned and Control
led by the Presbyteries of the Synod, of S C.
B. a., B. S., B. L., and M. Degree Courses. Schools of Music, Art,
Expression and Business. Elegant buildings and grounds worth $50,000. Mod
ern Conveniences. Handsome Auditoriur. Large Pipe Organ. Healthful cli
mate in Piedmont section.
EXPENSES (A) Tuition, Board, oom aud Fees, $183.00. (B) All in
eluded in (A) and Tuition for Music. Art, or Expression, $203.00. If lessons ul
der' Director, add $10-O0.
Next session bins September the 19rh, 1907. For catalogue and infor
W, P. HAWKINS & COMPANY
has just received a carload of the Celebrated
This is the best Bmaggy sold in this section of the State and
is fully warranted. They also carry a full line of other Buggies,
and have on hand a complete line of Harness, Whips, Etc. They
also have on hand
The Piedmont Wagon.
All sizes, and which they also warrant to be equal, if not etter
than any wagon sold in this section of the State. Call and see
them when in need of good vehicles. .