Newspaper Page Text
'Ile 14a it Hill !IT
MANNING, S. C.. AUG. 197.
Publishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers will please re
member that copy for a
change of ad. MrST be in
this office by Saturday Noon in order to
insure nublication 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 S5 worth
you buy at our store.
100 Dozen Negligee Shirts at 27c.,
39c. and 4Sc. each. Our 4Sc. 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 1-2e. 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 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-Sc.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
Mr. A. Abrams has returned from
Dr. Arthur Harvin of Camden spent
Sunday in town. -
Mr. S. H. Bradham left Monday
for Glenn Springs.
Gen. E. L. Wilkins left last Monday
for Pawley's Island.
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Davis spent last
Sunday in Sumter.
Mr. Alphonso Rigby has returned
home from the springs.
Mr. E. C. Eorton and family left
Monday for Pendletin.
Clerk of Court A. I. Barron has re
turned from the springs.
Charlton DuRant, Esq., arrived home
from the north last Sunday.
Hon. C. M. Davis, of Summerton,
was in Manning last Monday.
Rev. A. R. Woodson and family are
away for a month's vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Meldeau of Sum
merton spent yesterday in Manning.
Mr. Ingram Bradham is at home
with his parents Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
We are under obligations to Mr. C.
L. Ridgill for a watermelon which
Mr. J. E. DeMars will, in a few days
open a 5 and 10 cents store in the old
Mrs. Fladger and children leave this
evening for Waverly, Va., where they
will spend several weeks.
Mr. F. 0. Richardson returned from
Johnston Monday, where he attend the
funeral of Rev. Jno. 0. Gough.
Miss Alethea Davis, -of Summerton,
and Miss Teicher, of Sumter, are visit
ing the family of Mr. R. C. Wells.
The fever patients are reported bet
ter this morning. Mr. C. C. Chewning
who has been very ill has taken a turn
for the better.
There will be preaching at Fellow
ship church next Sunday at 4:30 p. m.
by the pastor, Rev. J. N. Tolar. Pub
lie cordially invited
Miss Louise Scarborough of Summer
ton and Miss Celeste Hughson of Sum
ter are sojourning by the sad sea waves
on Sullivans Island.
Mr. L. R. McIntosh, of this place,
former manager of the Mutual Dry
Goods Co., has accepted a position in
the dry 'goods department of the
For a few days recreation, rest and
genuine pleasure go to the Isle of
Palms. A dip in the surf is a great
fatigue remnover,freshens up the body
and sweetens the disposition.
The Rev. R. E. Smith will preach at
Workman on Saturday, the 18th, inst.,I
at 5 o'clock, p. m , and 8:30, p. in. Also
at New Zion on Sunday following at
11, a. mn., and at Pine Grove at 4:30, p.
m., of same date.
The train from Columbia for Char
leston which shonld have arrived here
last 'evening at 7:15 did not reach Man
ning until 8:30 this morning. There
was a wreck of a freight on the road
An unknown young negro man was
killed last night on the Alcolu railroad
near Gamble's station. It is supposed
he was killed by the logging train.
When found he was dead, in a ditch, in
a mangled condition.
Miss Gertrude Bradham is entertain
ing at a house party the following
young ladies: Misses Ruth Etheridge
of Saluda, Nancy McLaurin of Ben
n,ettsville, Carrie Widemnan, Green
wood. May Sims, Barnwell.
The buyers at this market are doing
a good thing for Manning by keeping
the price of tobacco up to the top notch,
and as a result tobacco is coming here
from all over Clarendon, and also from
Florence, and Williamsburg.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Mathis- and
Little Rubie has just returned from a
trip to their old home in Lee county,
and report a most pleasant time. Mr.
Mathis says the crops in Clarendon are
better than what he saw in Sumter and
Died at his home near Tindal's Mill,
last Sunday night, Mr. N. G. .Broad
way, aged about 65 years. The deceased
was a splendid citizen, taking a lively
interest in all things for the improve
ment of his community, a warm friend
and good neighbor.
An effort is promised to get up the
necessary petition for the school trus
tees of District No. 9 to order an elec
tion on the question of issuing bonds
for the building of a new school buil
ding. It is to be hoped all will sign the
peiinand the vote on the bonds will
It is somewhat amusing to see some
people "strain at agnat and swallow a
camel" without a grimace. They swal
low tho tep h'r"aco w.'ibe to theii
-it is a vain
ekc. N. C.
( eased was the mother of Mrs. J. F.
B3radham of Manning and Mr. 0. E.
Webber of Jordan. Mrs. Bradham
went to Spartanburg to attend the
Manning's street railway is a thing
of the past. and we regret very muCh
to see it, being torn up. The rails
have been purchased by Mr. F. C.
Thomas. and there will be no more
"riding on the dummy linc." This road
was a great convenience to our mner
chants even if some of them did not
appreciate it sufficiently to give it tieir
Supervisor McFaddiu has handed u:
the following statement showing who
paid for the artesian well at Sardinia.
The cost of this great convenience was
-30 and paid for by private subscrip
tions as follows: T. 1I. McFaddin, $5.00
S. E. MeFaddin, 1.00, Frank MeFaddiu
1.00 Walter MeFaddin 1.00 J. U. Gar
land 2.00. Mood Wheeler 1.00. Willie
and Earle Millsap 1.50, Dr. Hagood
Woods 50 cents, J. S. Burgess 1.00,
B. A. Johnson 1.00, A. I. Barron 1.00.
T. Nimmer 50 cents, Alfred McFaddin
,0 cents. Amount left over from the
donation of Manning merchants for
picnie $12.83. Mr. Stack did all the
hauling free of charge.
The taxpayers of .Manning will, we
have no doubt, feel like embracing
each. other in joy to learn that the town
is deeply in debt, and that couneil has
increased the tax levy from two to five
mills. It is usually the case with tax
levving bodies. when au increase of
taxation is necessary, it is done grad
ually, but with our couucil when it
found itself in debt, it rolled up its
sleeves and shoved its hand away down
into the taxpayers pockets. and grab
bed just two and one-half times as
much money from the people as they
have been paying heretofore. The
financial report published by council
does not give the taxpavers any intel
ligent idea of the town's income and
disbursements, and therefore they are
not in a position to understand the
necessity of so great an increase in tax
ation so suddenly, but then the council
has the power and the taxpayers might
as well sit still and look pleasant while
they gaze upon their pocketbooks in
dergoing the process of shrivelling.
One of our citizens, not a subscriber
to THE TimES, and never was, evidently
a ::lose reader of the paper anyway, for
he took occasion to lecture is for direct
ing public attention to the shortcomings
of our people, who are so blinded to their
own interest that they will do nothing
to help the town, and unfortunately they
are in a position to prevent others from
building up the town. This man admits
there are obstacles here such as we
complain of but he would have us to
sing the town's praises and create a
false impression. Cur conception of a
newpaper's duty is to exploit the town's
progress where there is such and give
a helping hand and encouragement to
those who have the public spirit and
thrift to do something, but at the same
time if we are hampered with a set of
drones who will do nothing themselves
and will allow no one else to do, then
it is our duty to try to show them they
are doing themselves and the commu
nity an injustice. This policy weshall
continue to pursue regardless of criti
cism, and especially from non-patrons
of the paper, and those who have never
been known to contribute a nickel to
wards any movement for the town's
Sunday Ice Delivery War On.
The Sunday observance proposition,
relating to the delivery of ioe and
beef, was renewed with more vigor
last Sunday, by several citizens acting
jointly to follow Butcher James' ice
wagon to note the deliveries made. It
vas a very unusual sight to see this
committee, self constituted we pre
sume, as we have not heard that any
formal action had been taken to appoint
such a committee, chasing about town
laboring about as hard as those deliv
ering ice, to secure evidence against
the party whom they regard to be lab
oring on the Sabbath, in violation of
Section 500 of the General Statutes of
South Carolina. There is, we are in
formed an ordinance of Council, which
rmits the delivery of ice and beef on
undays, limited to 9:30 o'clock a. mn.,
and this delivery has been allowed for I
many years, no one making any objee
tion, regarding it as a convenience es
pecially to families not provided with
refrigerators, and not able to buy at
any one time enough ice to last them
more than one day.
Not until Mr. R. D. Clark engaged
in the butcher business did we hear
any objections to the early Sunday
morning delivery, we understand that
he attended to this delivery on Sunday
morning himself, and tried to effect an
arrangement with the other market to
stop the Sunday delivery, which James,
the proprietor declined to agree to on
the ground that his patrons required,
during the heated term, ice and beef;
not securing James' consent to close,
the town council was asked to repeal
the ordinance permitting deliveries to
be made on Sunday morning, this
council declined to do. taking the posi
tion it would inconvenience a large
number of citizens, and it was optional
with the market men whether they
delivered or not; either market lpving
religious scruples about Sunday dehiv
ery was not compelled to deliver The
Clark market and the James market
continued to deliver every Sunday
morning, neither concern making
sales, and long before preaching time
the deliveries were made, the people
had their meats and ice, and market
men and everybody else who desired
went to church.
The question of delivery of ice and
beef, thought to be settled, would not
down. Mr. W. E. Jenkinson and Dr.
G. L. Dickson, notified the markets
they must cease the delivery of ice and
beef on Sunday, as it was a violation
of the State lavw to labor on the Sab
bath, the Clark market obeyed the
trders of Messrs. JTenkinson and Dick
son, but the James market went right
on delivering as usual, having con-'
suited a lawyer and the mayor of the
town, and was advised that it was not
a violation of law to deliver ice and
beef Sunday morning which had been
sold the day before, and this advice*
was based upon a careful search of
decisions which, in every instance, de
liveries of such articles were held to
be a work of necessity, and "work of
necessity" is provided for in the very
section these people are acting under.
Messers. Jenkinson and Dickson were
on hand and saw the deliveries made,
but for some reason, best known to
themselves, no action was taken against
James, who claims he is not wilfully
violating any law, and this is manifest
by his seeking advice from a lawyer as
wsell as the town authorities, and he
sas if it is against the law to accom
modate his patrons on Sunday he will
abide by it: under the circumstances
it strikes us if those who believe there
is a violation of law, even if they do
select a matter which gives comfort to
many people, and is doing no harm,
and overlook wide open and unques
tioned violations of law, the taking of
one case to the court as a test would
accomplish every purpose, and if the
courts hold that the delivery of ice and
beef on Sunday morning, even though
permitted by town ordinance is in vio
lation of law, the matter would be set
tled for good and all, but nothing was
done in the Zrst instance, and it was
thought the incident was at an end,
but not so, it had only slept for a week,
and on last Sunday morning the novel
sight of a number of citizens, all prom
inent church officials, were out bright
and early following up James' wagon.
collecting evidence against him. These
gentlemen were Messrs. W. E. Jenk
inson, G. L. Dickson, W. M. Plowden,
T M. Mouzon, W. G. King and Joseph
Sprott. There may have been one or
two others but this is all we saw or
heard of, most of them were very active
in their crusade, themselves and horses
doing co:nsiderable labor to keep up
with the wagon that was doing its de
livery in a trot. There is no question
abou these men believing it a viola
I tion of law to deliver ice and beef 01
Sundays, and we suppose it is the6
turoose to 1 put their belief to a test
to do co. they ent to considerabl,
trouble to themselves to collect cvi
dence, whcu ouc case woihl hav
answerel ev pV Ju rpose.
Those who are seeking to stop a us
toml of %ears standing think tha t th
CILts will punish for every mi dioidna
dCivCrV, cUStruing the pin alty whiel
read:>as follows: ShaIlL, for every suct
offense. forfeit tile suim of one dollt.
ThuS if there is onie hLu1 ndred iPieCes 0I
ice delivered to one huidred difec1
fauilies on the same day. it coulstiLUte,
one hundred violations of ltw. and
iieaus one hundred doIlars t lines.
We do not think thi-r is a jud'ge in
the State who would place such a con
struction upon Section 500.
Our view of the penalty is, that when
. person is convicted of laboring on
Sanday the fine is one dollar for labor
ing on that day. not one dollar for each
piece of work.
To illustrate. If A labors in Mr.
Jenkinson's Vard to polish his shoes,
grease his buggy. and hitch up his horse
for Mr. Jenkinson to take a pleasure
ride to drive around the country to see
how the crops are growing. and on the
same day goes to Mr. ligby's and
pumpa his bath tub full of water for
Mr. lugby to take a bath. and tiheu A.
carries a note for a yoVuu1 iMai wlho a
invited some lady to acemuiIplani y hii t)
church, A has kabored on that paruev
ular Sunday and can. if convictei be
find. not for hitch up Jenkinnson s
horse. iilling Rigby's tub, and carry the
note but for laboring that particular
Sabbath.and the magistrate can impose
a fine of one dollar. the collection of
which he cannot enforce by imprison
ent as there is no provision in that
statute providing for imprisonment.
This Sunday observance statute comes
down from the early days of the coun
try's settlement, and at that time a fine
of one dollar was considtred a heavy
punishment, a man could be jailed for
debt, and there was no homestead ex
emption, if he was convicted and lined
one dollar. it was a debt charged up
against him and treated as other debts,
but since the adoption of a constitution
in this State, there is no more jailing
for debt, and a conviction without a
prison provision amounts to a nullity.
Late yesterday afternoon several
warrants were issued against James
and one against to of his employees
Joshua Richbourg and Davis. Messrs.
enkinson, Dickson and King making
the several affidavits, and the public
will await with interest the result of
this tempest in a teapot.
Rev. John 0. Gough Has Crossed the River.
The many friends in this town and
ommunity of Rev. John 0. Gough
were deeply grieved to learn that he
was taken suddenly ill last Friday and
carried to an infirmary in Augusta
where he was operated upon fUr ap
pendicitis. The friends waited every
moment for hopeful news, but were
shocked when the message camne on
Saturday afternoon Le was dead. Mr.
ough had endeared himself :o the
people of Johnston, his new home, and
n the day he was removed to the
hospital, and it was learned his con
dition was serious, nearly every store
in that town closed, and a special
prayer service was held in his church
for his restoration, all denominations
Last Sunday afternoon at the hour
or the funeral at Tohnston, a memor
ial service was held in the Manning
Baptist church, in which a number of'
eulogistic speeches were made. Among
the speakers were Rev. D. A. Phillips.
of the Methodist church, Messrs. D). W.
Alderman, J. L. Wilson, and E. D.
Iodge. There w'as a large congrega
tion composed of all denominations.
an many in that assembip were
greatly devoted to their former pastor,
who had ministered to them for about
Mr. Gough was a man apparently
f strong physic, and was a lover of
ut-door sports, such as hunting and
fishing. at the same time he ,vas a
lose student. as his usual excellent
nd well prepared sermons demonstra
ted. He was an impressive and an
eloquent speaker, always drawing
goods congregations to hear him: un
der his pastorate the Manning Baptist
church increased in numbers, and
prospered, and when he decided to ac
ept the call to Johnston it was with
the saddest reluctance that a large
portion of hlis congregation gave him
up. The following is a sketch taken
from the Baptist Courier of April 18th
Rev. .John 0. Gough will begin his
work this week as pastor of tne John
ston Baptist church. For over thirteen
years he has been pastor of the Man
ning Baptist church, having begun his
ministry there the first Sunday in Jan.
uary, 1894. It was his first pastorate.
He came to Manning fresh from Wake
Forest College. It was a happy hit.
The people received him kindly and
they cordially co-operated with the p~as
tor,and the work developed from the
very begining. He has grown into a
strong, forceful preacher, and the
churchi has grown in all respects. The
membership of the church when he en
tred upon the pastorate at Mannmng
was50; it is now about400, with a Sun
day school of several hundred. The
contributions bave grown from at little
more than one hundred dollars to a to
tal of 8$4, 190.72 for I906. according to
the minutes of the State Convention.of
which 8861.77 was for missions, $455 for
the Orphanage, and $720 for Education.
The church erected a new house of
worship several years ago costing over
five thousand dollars. Previous to his
pastorate the church had preaching
once a month: now they have preach
ing every Sunday morning and evening.
The Manning church is now con
sidered one of the best in the State.
Revival services at times have been
held with blessed results. and the spir
itual condition of the membership has
been good~and in all respects the
growth of the church has been remark
able, in its mnembership are men of
miarked liberalty and of broad symupa
thies. The work of the Sunday school
has been especially inter-esting and en
ouraging under the efficient superin
tendency of Bro. E. L. Wilkins, one of
the best~Sunday school workeris in the
Bro. Gough preached his farewell
sermon at Manning last Sunday, and
will preach his first sermon at John
ton as pastor next Sunday. lHe goes
o a good church, with a most enviable
ecord for good works and deep spirit
uality. We anticipate blessed r-esults
from this union of pastor and people.
On closing the pastorate at Manning
the womeu of the church showed their
affection for and appreciation of the
pastor's wife by presenting her with at
b eautiul silver service, and the chil
dren of the infant class, of which she
was teacher, also gave her a token of
their love in the shape of two pieces of
table silver. Mrs. Cough is indeed at
help-meet in all that goes to make at
pastor's wvife, and these tokens of es.
teem and affection were most wor-thiilv
bestowd She will find a noble band
of women in the JTohnston church. Wet
wish foi- Bro. Gough andi his famil~
happiness, health and usefulness in
their newv field of labor., and wve alTee
tionately commend thema to the good
p eople of Johnston.
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford'
Sauitay Lotion. Never fails. Sold b:
w . E lHmwni & Co. Druggists.
Funeral of Rev. J. U . Gough.
3obnton. Aug. 5.-The angel of datl
Ihas enter ed our peaceful litule city thre
timrs withiu a .iort week, the thir
tieL takding fi'oi thc belove'd pasto
(f the John11iSLon IBaptist ChiurebU, Rev
John (. Gough, who breathed his ]as
o Satu rdav afternoon at ( o'clock a
kugusta hospital. hiaviug been, carietIC
there ou Thursdav before for an oper
ation foi what was suiosed to be ap)
peudicitis, but which proved after ex
amination to be peritonitis.
Ma1u'v auxious iniquiries were inad(
as o his condition and when the nev
came that death would ensue in 24 hour
with one accord the people gathered at
souUding of the chuitrch bel for praver
that God would spare b is J fe,and many
were the fer' ent petitionS to the throne
of grace. The people were not giver
any assurance as to an answer, but the
Lord gave the answer to the dying
brother and he told those around his
dvimig bed that God had told him"he
iust o a that lie was ready."
Those with him in the last moments
1Ctestify that his death was that of a
Chri-tian, beautiful and triumphant.
.1 lista few moments before lie went home
he sang the "Glory Song" and amid his
suffering he failed not to point sinners
to Christ and a soul was saved through
Christ, in the bed chamber.
Those acconmpanving the reiains to
.fohnstonr Sunday mioruing were his
wife. Ilis brother, Mlr. Frank Gough of
Lm1 betton, N. C.: Mr. F. 0. Richard
on, lr. C. W. Pickering of Manning.
Rev. M r. Billings of Blackville. Rev.
L. A. Cooper. Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Ste
vens, Mrs. W. J. Hatcher. Miss Sara
The burial took place Sunday after
noon at 5 o'clock from the .fohnston
Baptist church. which was crowded to
overflowing with sorrowing friends,
Mr. Gough had lived in Johnston only
three short months,but during that
time had won the affection of the whole
town by his sympathetic nature and
beautiful Christian life.
The casket was borne into the church
by the following active pallbearers:
iessrs. J. A. Lott, J. N. Lott, J. H.
Wright, D. J. LaGrone, .T. L. Walker,
S. J. Watson, John P. Hoyt, Dr. Geo
Walker. Following the body were the
honorary pallbearers, W. L. Coleman,
P. C. Stevens, T. R. Denny, R. A. Tur
ner, Thos. Stansell, P. N. Lott, J. H.
White, Dr. S. .. Mobley
The members of the Baraca and Phil
athia classes entered iu a body and
carried the beautiful floral offerings
sent in the name of these organizations
toeether with that of the church and
those of loving friends.
Rev. L. A. Cooper officiated, paid a
loving tribute to the memory of the de
ceased, begging that the unsaved give
their lives wholly to Christ as Mr.
Gough had done and that all Christians
live up to the fullness of the Christian
life of which their pastor preached to
them in his last morning message.
The choir sang the two special favor
ites of the pastor, "How Firm a foun
dation" and "I need thee every hour."
Rev. Mt'. Cooper and Mr. Ira Ruby sang
effective'v "He Knows" in duet.
Rev, Mr. Cooper was assisted in the
service by Rev. Hartwell Edwards of
Ridge Spring, Rev. J. D. Moore of Co
lumbia and Rev. J. W. Ariail of John
The town has suffered a great calam
itv in the sudden demise of this man of
God that can not soon be overcome. and
there are more weeping eyes in John
ston today than ever in its history.
Mr. Gough loved bis church and the
town, having said in his message to the
church that he "would be willing to go
into the very jaws of death fearlessly
if he knew the Johnston Christians were
praying for him,"and at his request he
was buried among her people in the
city of her dead.
A bright Christian life, like Brother
Gough, is not ended but lives on to bless.
His wvife, so sorely stricken, is leaning
on "the Everlasting Arm" in unusual
Christian resig:2ation only attained by
sweet abiding faith in an allwise God.
The State, Aug. 5.
Fine new Irish Pota.toes at The Man
ning Groceiry Co.
["or Rent--Three houses: nice loca
tionsa. WV. P. Legg.
A 25c. Glycerine Soap for 10c. at The
Manning Grocery Co.
Mourning Starch 20c. Package at
The Manning Grocery Co.
Saratoga Chips reduced to 15c. Box.
The Manning Grocery Co.
A dime will get your scissors sharp
ened at Wells' Barber Shop.
Three large rooms with kitchen to
rent. Charles W. Pickering.
A 25e. Box of Cosmno Buttermilk
Soap for 15c. at The Manning Grocery
Mennena's Violet and Boratedi Tal
cum Powder, 20c. at The Manning
If you want gcod prices for your
tobacco sell with your old friend R. D.
Sell your tobacco at Clark's Ware
house,' where you get the highest
All grades of tobacco selling well.
Clark's Warehouse a trial, you will be
Something new in Buggies and Sur
ries to be seen at Coffey & Rigby's.
Oxford Buggy Co. 44-8S.
Coming, a large shipment of Cakes
and Crackers, fresh from the bakery.
Will not sell less than a case. Legg &
Lost--One plain gold band bracelet.
Has the initials "B. E. S." on the in
side. Findeir will please return tc
Miss Blanche Strange and be rewarded.
A full line all styles. Oxford Buggy
Co., Chase grade Buggy, just received.
Come and see them. Coffey & Rigby.
A Buggy for you of famous Chase
grade. Oxford Buggy Co., make high
or low wheels, wide cr narrow boddy,
steel or' rubbeir tires. Come and get it.
Coiey & Ri gby. 44-8t.
Drink Satsuma Tea-Drink it with
ice, drink it without ice, drink it any
time, drink it all the time. Tickles
the palate and soothes the temper.
tFor sale only by T he Manning Grocery
Turnip Seeds that will do the busi
ness. Ruta Bagas, Cowhorns and
Purple Top Strap Leaf. We have these
varieies in bulk from the very finest
stock in the country. The Manning
I am now sellhng the light runnaing
White Machine, a good 5-drawer drop
head, ball beai'ing machine for $25.00,
Will do any repairing or cleanuing.
Give me a call before buying. W. W.
Young gentleman, if you want to get
maried use Whitman's Super Extr:
Chocolates and Confections freely.
This delicious Candy is sure to bring
you luck. frn halves, pounds and twos
Every box guaranteed-80c. p)ound al
The Manuiurg Grocery Co.
The Orangeburg Collegiate Institute
Orangebur'g, S. C., is one of the bes1
schools in the state. Boys and girls
wh xetto go oli to school this fal
wildowl to write Pres. Petersor
for a catalogue. Prices are very rea
'sonable. anid you can get any course o
study that you want. Wri te for a cart
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests wha+t y.. at
The effect of Scoff'J Emulion pn thin, 9
pale children is magical.
It makes them plump, rosy, active, happy.
It contains Cod Liver Oil, Hypophosphites
and Glycerine, to make fat, blood and bone,
and so put together that it is easily digested
,10 by little folk.
ALL DRUGGISTS; 50c. AND $1.00.
BEST COODS. HONEST PRICES.
Pure Apple Vinegar.
SPICES OF ALL KINDS, AND COLORING FOR
FRUIT IAR 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
BEAU4TIFUL NEW CATALOGUE.
It will greatly please you. Largest Co. Educational
Boarding School in the State. Fourteen teachers. Ad
W. 5. PETERSON, President,
Orangeburg, S. C.
WOFFORD COLLEGE '
Spartanburg, S. C.
a HENRY NELSON SNYDER, M. A., LITT. D., LL. D. PRESIDENT
Ten Departments-Gymnasium under competent director. Ath
letic Grounds. Library and Librarian. Science Hall. Fifty-fourth
year begins September 18, 1907. For catalogue address
.T. 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
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 RIGBY'S.
9 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. Lai. 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,
. H. RIGBY.
'Brine Your Job Printing to The Times.
On Easy Terms or for Cash
A WELL EOUIPPED
MANNING., S. 0.
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.
FOR SIXTYHFIVE YEARS
W H IT M A N'S
CHOCOLATES AND CONFECTIONS
HAVE REIGNED SUPREME.
We carry this unmatchable Line of Candy in grades, viz:
"SUPER EXTRA," Loves' inspiration.. .... 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
GREENVILALE, 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 Auditorium. Large Pipe Organ. Healthful cli
mate in Piedmont section.
EXPENSES: (A) Tuition, Board, Room and Fees, $183.00. (B) All in
cluded in (A) and Tuition for Music, Art, or Expression, $203.00. If lessons un
der Director, add $10.00.
Next session begins September the 19th, 1907. For catalogue and infor
COTTON AND TOBACCO.
We want your Tobacco and Cotton Money, and oay
you the highest price for it if you deal with us. When
you buy a
from us you don't go home with a broken bone be
cause of a breakdown. Tf it be our
you loose no time at repair shops while your crops
wastes in the field. Come where you' can get the
areatest value for your money, honest treatment and
and liberal terms. Pay us a visit and see for yourself.
Yours to serve,
W. P. HA WKINS & 00.