Newspaper Page Text
MANNING. S. C., NOV. 1, 190.
Publishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers will please re
member that copy for a
change 0f ad. MUST be in
this office by Satur n1 Noon in order to
insure Dublication the following week.
BIG SALE OF CLOTHING
and Gent's Furnishing Goods opens on
Tuesday, November 19th. anC ontinues
until Deoember 1st, 1907.
Ten thousand dollars worth of Geu t's,
Youth's and Children's Clothing thrown
on the market at special prices.
The greatest values in Children's
Knee Suits and Knee Pants to be found
in thi; own. Every put on at special
es. Knee Pants from 25c. to $1
A large line of Gent's and Children's
Hats and Caps will go at special prices.
We will also put on sale our entire
line of Gent's. Ladies' and Children's
Shoes' sale will open on next Tuesday,
morning. November 19, and close De
V. E. JENKINSON CO.
The Carnival will be here on the 25th.
The town tax books close next Friday.
Mrs. S. L. Davis spent last Saturday
Mr. E. B. Brown spent Sunday at his
home in Paxville.
Mr. L. R. McIntosh of Sumter spent
Sunday night in town.
Mr. and - Mrs. Ferd Levi of Sumter
spent Sunday in Manning.
Mrs. I. M. Woods and daughter of
Sardiniavisited Manninglast Thursday.
Hon. R. W. Haynes, senator of Berk
ley County died in Charleston Sunday.
To be married this afternoon at New
Zion, Mr. 'W. A. Doscher and Miss
Died Saturday 2nd in the Fork, little
Crawford, the four weeks old son of Mr.
and Mrs. A. Reese Chandler.
Miss Flora Moses of Sumter spent
last Sunday in Manning with the
family of Mr. A. Weinberg
The new electric light in the show
window of The W M. Turner Shoe
Co., attracts much-attention.
There will be a bazaar given at Sar
dinia the 28th 29th 30tb, this month,
for the benefit of the Sardinia graded
There will be an Oyster supper at the
Panola school house next Friday night
Nov. 15, the proceeds to be used for the
improvements of school building.
Died suddenly last Saturday night at
his home at Jordan Mr. Oliver E.
Webber, aged about 45 years.. The
burial took place in Manning Sunday
We direct special attention to notice
of election published in this issue and
urge all voters in school district No. 9
hunt up their registration certificates
so as to be able to vote for the issue of
bonds to build a comfortable school
Died at the home of her son Col. R.
C. Richardson last Thursday in Sum
ter, Mrs. Eleanora Norvelle Richardson
relict of the late CoL R. C. Richardson
aged 88 years. The funeral took place
at St. Mark's Episcopal church near
Dr I. M. Woods brought to the edi
tor hybrid sweet potato, which weighed
five pounds. It is a cross between the
Bahama, Georgia Buck, and Bunch
Yam, and has a moreish flavor. Any
one having potatoes to beat the one
given us by Dr. Woods can bring us a
bushel without fear of our refusal to
There was an interesting ceremony at
the Presbyterian church last Sunday
morning. It was the installation of
Doctor G. L. Dickson and A. S. Todd
as elders, and Messrs. E. C. Horton,
W. B. Daniels, Dr. W. M. O'Bryan,
and A. P. Burgess as Deacons. Rev.
A. R. Woodson, the pastor, conducted
It is rumored that there is a proba-|
bility of the town council discarding
the use of arc lights. and go back to
the Kitson lamp. We hope such a step
will not be taken. In our opinion Man
ning has as good electric light system
as any town or city in the State. In
fact, ~we know of no town that has as
good; to return to the lamp system
would be taking a backward step and
we hone there is no ground for the
We direct the attention of our read
ers to the advertisement of the. Sum
merton Mercantile Co. This concern
carries an immense stock and with tL at
progressive spirit which has prompted
the members of the concern, it proposes
to offer inducements to unload as much
of their fall and winter stock as they
can, before these goods become unseas
onable. Read the advertisement and
then compare the prices with those of
The acquaintances of Mr. A. D.
Hutchinson of Vogel, Tennessee, wil
be pained to learn of a very sad acci
dent that occu red to him last Thursday.
Mr. Hutchinson was driving a wagon
on a mountezin side near his home, and
the team with himself went down the
mountaig. in the fall Mr. Hutchinson
had both legs broken, and it is thought
one leg will have to be amputated. He
was in a very critical condition when
heard from last. Mr. Hutchinson is a
member of the firm of Legg & Hutchin
-son of this place.
The Living Pictures show for the
benefit of the fire company was a suc
cess. The pictures were very good in
deed some of them were very fine, che
attendance was only fair not as large
as it should have been considering the
object for which the entertainment was
given. One of the features of the affair
not down on the program was a speech
-from Mr. S. L. Krasnoff chief of the
fire department in which he took occa
sion to lecture those not present for
their lack of patriotism, and he also ex
hibited much familiarity with the sub
ject of fire department although Man
ning has not had such a thing until the
past few months. The proceeds of the
show was 872.8.5.
Died last Monday at her home in
- Manning, Mrs. Sallie Davis, wife of
Mr. J. Elbert Davis, aged about b5
years. The deceased was a woman of
lovely character, she was a devoted
wife 'and mother, a kind friend and
neighbor. She was loved by all who
kn.ew her, she leaves surviving, her hus
band, and Mrs. S. A. Hunter, of Sum
merton, Mrs. E. R. Coskrey of Wilson,
Mr. J. S. Davis. of Davis, Mr. W. R.
Datvis of Silever, .Mrs. G. L. Dickson,
Miss Fannie Davis, and Mr. Shelby
Davis, of Manning. The funeral took~
place yesterday at Jordan Rev. D. A.
Philips pastor of the Manning Method
ist hurc conuctd th serice
To the Public.
In the issue of THE MANNING TIME
under date of Oct. 30th, there appeare(
a call. signcd byJ eight or ten citi
zeus, for a uas.s :uetiu in the court
house on the M3oadav following. In tle
same issue of that paper and before and
since that time there has also appeared
refle6tions by the editor upon the town
council, and insinuations that there was
something radically wrong with the
town's financial affairs. We had expect
ed the mass ne..ing woul result. in the
appointment of a comnitlee to wait
upon the council and be informed upon
such matters as they desired to know.
We have had no application from any
committee or anvone else to examine the
town's books or be informed upon any
public matter connected with the town's
affairs. These retiections and insinua
tions are very unjust to a number gen
tleman who are charged with public du
ty and are under oath. and who endeav
or to fulfil these public duties honestly
and fairlv. The town council takes this
means of resenting these insinuations
as being unfair, unjust, and unfounded.
Tee twwr's books have always been,andJ
are now open to public inspection, aud
the clerk of the council will go through
them with any citizen who desires in
formation. Any thoughtful and con
siderate citizen should remember that
the town has been at more than ordi
nary expense during the past two years
notably among these expenses being
the equipment of the town with fire
protection. The town has not thought
it necessary to publish at one dollar
per inch an itemized statement of every
expenditure that occurs monthly, they
will however be pleased to furnish this
informatior to the editor of THE MAN
NING TIMES if he desires to publish it
as a matter of news. In reply to all
these reflections and unjust insinuations
we must say, in justice to ourselves,
that all of the acts of the town council
are public and their books are open to
inspection at all times. The above is
written simply for the benefit of persons
who may be misled by these insinua
tions, and in justice to ourselves,and we
do not propose to be drawn into any con
troversy when our books and all our
public acts are open to inspection.
D. M. BRADHAM,
J. F. DicKSoN,
JOHN W. HERIOT,
P. B. MouzoN,
J. W. RIGBY,
W. R. WHITE.
E. L. WILKINS.
We reply to the above briefly as fol
lows; THE MANNING TIMES is a public
newspaper and among its duties are
publication of complaints relating to
public affairs; this is what it did, and
will continue to do; in our issue of Oc
tober 30th. we directed attention to the
call of taxpayers for a mass meeting,
but did not say "there was something
radically wrong with the town's finan
cial affairs," we would, however, have
said so did we know it to be a fact.
What we did say was as follows:
Our readers will note elsewhere the call of a
number of taxpayers of this town. for a mass
meeting for next Monday. the purpose being to
ascertain information and to take any necessary
steps towards retrenchment and reform in
in our town government. There has been for
a long time a considerable unrest in this town
with regard to the fnancial management. and
we sincerely hooe the mass meeting will act
like business men should without favor or
prejudice, and if it is found an investigation is
necessary then let the probe be applied regard
less of who may be effected.
And this was voicing the views of
many citizens complaining, who have a
ight to know where the income of
this town is going, and why it is the
town is so heavily involved in debt
o as to necessitate a levy of five mills,
when two mills heretofore together
with the income from other sources,
ave a o-ood large balance to the town's
~redit. 0There is a difference between
, public trust, and private affairs,
herefore, when men are handling pub
ie moneys,it will not do for them to say
o taxpayers "the books are open for
ispection." and council should not, by
ithholding public information, force its
itizens to demand a public statement.
We said there has been "unrest in this
own with regard to the .financial man
gement," and we say now that "un
est" still exists. That the mass
eeting did not materialize is another'
atter, but all the same there has been
nd there are still many questions asked
aout,"wherc does the money go," who
ets it, and what for. The council may
ot hare thought it necessary to publish
a statement at one dollar per inch, but
whether the council thinks so or not,
s not '-. 'estion for them to determine,
t is for the taxpayers, if they have a
ight to know the receipts and disbur
ement of the town they should have it;
the cost comes out of their pockets. as
uch so as does the salary of the May
or, Clerk, and Police. It is no more of
refiection on the town council to re
uire a public itemized statement, than
it is to require a similar statement from
the County Supervisor, and for the
ouncil to decline to make a public ite
mized statement on the ground of econ
rmy will not satisfy the public. Coun
il l'ays much stress upon the wvords
"refetion" and "insinuations" in fact
the word "insinuation "appears in their
:ard several times. They must remem
ber they are handling the people's
money. not their own and they should
be perfectly willing to show that they
are doing so in a lawful manner, there
is absolutely nothing in the call for a
mass meeting, or in what was said by
the editor of THE TIMES for council to
get thin-skinned over or to resent.
Any thoughtful and considerate
citizen should remember that the town
has been at more thar-ordinary expense
during the past two years; notably a
mong these expenses being the equip
ment of the town with fire protection."
True, and at the same time "any
thoughtful and considerate citizen
should remember" for a number of
ears the town's income has run into
the thousands of dollars a year. before
there was any provision for "'fire pro
tection" and they should also remem
ber that it is commcn report that the
town is considerably more in debt than
the "equipment of the town with tire
protection cost," and. that is one of the
main causes for the "unrest" with re
gard to the financial management."THE
TIMES editotr was not a part-y to tue
call for a mass meeting, but when it
was called he responded in the capac
itv of a citizen and taxpayer seeking
information, and this too, without favor
or prejudice to council.-Editor- of THE
Babies and children need prompt at
tention when suffering from coughs and
colds. The best remedy for mothers to
use is Kennedy's Laxative Cough Syrup
It taste nearly as good os maple sugar,
it contains no opiates, and it is laxative
and drives the cold out of the system
by gently moving the bowels. Sold by
W. E. Brown& Co.
People owning swamp lands in this
county had better look after them care
fuly,~and not depend altogether upon
the surveys of foreign corporataons.
There was a time when swamp lands
were regarded worthless, it is not so
now, they are bringing as high as 1
per acre and perhaps more, but what
must be watched closely is the over
lapping by the syndicate's surveyors.
We know of lands claimed by repre
sentatives of a syndicate, that other
people have titles'for, and in oui- opin
ion these over-lapping plats were made
to get the property cheap. The
greater part of Black River' swamp is
now under option to land syndicates.
which itn our judgmient, means that in
a very short time foreign cor-por-ations
Iwill own our swamps which they have
found to contain valuble timber, worth
more than they are giving, buying it
up cheap. but that is their luck. The
owners of this land however. shiould
aet what is comning~ to themn.which they
are liable not to get if they accept the
The farmers ducational aud co-opei
I ative Union of America, is an organizL
tion claiming to be non-partisan an
non-poitical and is rapidly gainirn
headv.ay and growth throughout th
South. 'Mr. B. F. Earle of Anderso
was here Monday as per his appoint
ment published in last week's Timx~
He was met by a few farmers wh
seemed interested and many question
were asked Mr. Earle regarding the or
ganization. Like other organization
in the interestof the farmer, it isalrigh
if the farmers make it so. and unles
they do it, it is time wasted.
Mr. Earle was here to organize a un
ion. and after considerable discussion i
was at last decided to not attempt ti
Irganize a County Union until severa
unions had been organized in th<
County. It was thought best to hav
Mr. Earle go to various points and ef
feet local cInbs then after he has sue
ceeded in getting a number of these or
ganized a county organization could N
effected from the local clubs.
The following nlaces will be visited
by Mr. Earle on the datesimentioneI
and every farmer wishing to join or
who is interested in the welfare of th<
farmers should ateud the meetino
most convenient to him, and there hear
Mr. Earle explains the objects etc. It
will hurt no one to attend. and it may
(o them good he will be at New Zion
Nov. 18: Trinity NoV. 19: Paxville Nov.
20.: Summerton Nov. 21; Foreston Nov.
22: Manning Nov. 23: It is requested
that a large attendauce be at each of
You cannot be well if you have a
unhealthy tired oukt stomach neither
can you feel good if by some little ir
regularity in eating you have caused
the stomach t get out of order. These
little stomach tronbles are signs of in
digestion. which may and very often
does turn into a bad case of dyspepsia,
don't allow this to go on a day without
doing sowething to overcome it take
some good reliable and safe digestant
like Kodol for dyspepsia it is the best
remedy known to-day for heartburn,
belching and all troubles arising from
a disorLered digestion. It is pleasant
to take and atfords relief promptly Sold
W. E. Brown & Co.
The educational meeting at Paxville
last Thursday evening was well attend
ed, and although Miss Mary T. Nance
the president of the school improvement
association was unavoidable detained,
she had a good substitute in Miss Theo
dosia Dargan of Statesburg. Miss Dar
gan delivered a most excellent address
in which she urged the importance of
parents taking an active interest in
school matters, ;he necessity of having
a -omfortable building well equipped
for school work, and then in . most im
pressive clear cut manner this young
lady drove home truths which must
have made an impression. Miss Darg
an is a young woman of a magnificient
presence, capital voice, and perfectly at
home upon the rostrum, dignified,
graceful, and above all thoroughly in
earnest in the grand work she ;s en
gaged in. At the conclusion of Miss
Darpan's address the writer made a few
remarks in which he endorsed what
was so elequent urged by Miss Dargan
and then stressed the matter of erect
ing a first class modern school building.
He attempted in the brief time he was
speaking to show that the bonding of
the school district for a modern school
building was a business investment,
and he explailed how to proceed to se
cure the necessary bonds. It is the o
pinion of the writer that Paxville is
ripe for school improvements, and be
fore long there will be erected in that
town a $10,000 building for school
purposes. Supt. Holladay also joined in
the progresrive movement, and en
dorsed what had been said. Paxville
has improved greatly in the past few
months. There are a number of mod
ern brick stores, a bank is promised in
the near future, and with first class
school facilities there is no reason why
it should be behind other progressive
If I had J. D.'s money said old man
I would make everybody happy from
Oregon to Maine;
You don~t need money, just be free,
Give your family Rocky Mountain Tea.
Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.
Mrs. Ascum-Miss Crabbe is a mem
ber of your saffrnge club, isn't she?
Mrs. Gaddie-No, we bad to expel her.
We were discussing the servant girl
question the other day and she had the
impudence to say that if we only stay
ed at home and attended to business
the servant question wouldn't bother
us at all.-Philadelpia Press.
I Citizens Meeting.
The taxpayers of Clarendon county
are called together in mass meeting at
the court house in Manning Monday
the 2rd, day of December, for the pur
pose of meeting with the members of
the general assembly to discuss mat
ters pertaining to the affairs of the
county. The main object of the meet~
ing is'to learn from the taxpayers their
views on various matters of legislatiot,
and whether or not they would be wil
ling for their Representatives to make
provision for a court house.
The finest Coffee substitute eve!
made, has recently been produced by
Dr. Shoop of Racine Wis. You don't
have to boil it twenty or thirty minutes
"made in a minute." says the doctor.
"health coffee" is really the closet cof
fee imitation ever vet produced. Not
a grain of real coffee in it either,
health coffee imitation is made from
pure toasted cereals or grains, with
malt, nuts, etc., really it would fool at
expert--were he to unknowingly drink
it for coffee. The Manning Grocery
Card of Thanks.
In behalf of the Manning Fire De
partment, I wish to make public ac
knowledgeinent to the kind ladies and
gentlemen who so patiiotically got up
and took part in the entertainment for
the depairtment, and also the Electric
Light Co., for making no charge for
lights. We appreciate very much~
what was done for us, and will en
deavor-to merit their confidence, by
responding promptly when duty call.,
S. L. KRASNOFF,
Chief Fire Department.
DeWitt's Carbolized Witch Haze:
Salve penetrates the pores -thorough
lv cleanses and is healing and soothing
dood for piles, Sold by W. E. Drown d
Gets It Weak.
Einks-Does strong coffee keep yot
awake? JIinks-How do I know?
Happy is the man who does all th4
good he talks of.-Italian Proverb.
There is nothing better for stomnacl
troubles than Kodol which contains thi
same juices found in a healthy stomaci
Kodol is offered on a guairanteed. pla1
for the relief of heartbun.n ilatulene,
sour stomach belching of gas, nause;
and all stomach troubles, so at time
when you don't feel just right .ihe1
voui at-e drowsy after meals and you
lead aches or when you have no an
Iition. and] von are across and irritabl
take a little Kodol. It digests wha
ou eat. It will make you healthy
Sol by W E. Brown & Co.
-~ BUSINESS LOCALS.
- For Sale-Several Cows with Youn1g
Calve. S. M. Younans. tf
For Rent-Nice five room cottage al
so nice seven room house both very de
sirable houses Apply to W. S. Harvin.
Wanted-Beef Cattle, Hogs, Cow
Peas and anything else you have to
sell see us and get the hizhest prices.
Apply to Clark & luggio2 Manin,
t S. C.
Wanted-Capable, energetic, refined
woman to represent New York bufiness
L house, in southern territory. Refer
> ences required. Frauco-Armerican
i Hygienic Co., 1 Madison Ave., New
For Sale-A highly improved tract
of lhnd containing 123 acres situated
5 miles from Manning on road to Salem.
New 5 room dwelling that cost 81,200,
eighty acres cleared. Place com
pletely fenced. Apply to J. A. Wein
The time for paying Town taxes with
out penalty expires November 15th.
Office open every day and all (lay,
begining November 1st, 1907.
E. J. BROWNE,
Clerk and Treasurer.
350 acrEs of land, situated about 2j
miles from Manning, about 250 acres
cleared and 100 in timber. Terms ap
W. P. EMANUEL,
Alcolu. R. F. D.
For Agents A Success
"Iff[ ILD WOA[D HND 113 WfilY8
Wm. Jennings Bryan.
576 Imperial Octavo Pages. 251 Su
perb Engravings from photographs
taken by Col. Bryan. Recounts his
trip around the world and his visits to
all nations. Greatest book of travel
ever written. Most successful book of
this generation. 41,000 called for in 4
months. Write us for sample reports
of first 100 agents employed. The peo
ple buy it eagerly. The agent's har
Outfit Free. Send fifty cents to
cover cost of mailing and handling. Ad
dress. The Thompson Publishing
Co., St. Loius, Mo.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
By James M. Windham, Esq., Judge
W HEREAS, Julia E. Bradham and
Thomas C. Bradham, made suit
to me, to grant them Letters of
Administration of the estate and
effects of Samuel H. Bradham.
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Samuel H.
Bradham, deceased, that they be aad
appear before me,in the Court of Pro
bate. to be held at Manning, S. C.. on
the 21st day of November 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 5th
day of November, A. D. 1907.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
[SEAL.] Judge of Probate.
Notice of Discharge.
We will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon County on the
29th day of November 1907. for let
ters of discharge as Ex:ecutors of the.
estate of Isaac T. Hodge, deceased.i
T. PARKER BROWN,
.C. K. CURTIS,
Paxville. 5. 0., October 2S, 1907.
Money To Lend.
I represent some parties who have
plenty of money to lend on approved
security, on very reasonable terms.
.Apply to JOSEPH F. RHKE.
A ttorney at Law,
Manuing, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLUNA,
County of Clarefnden.
COURT OF COMMO3N PLEAS.
W. P. Anderson, John Anderson,
Mary Jane Hudson. Richard E.
Anderson, Mary Gamble, Levinia
Burgess, WViliam Hammett, Minnie
Hammett and Turner Hammett,
the last two named parties, to wit:
Minnie and Turner Hammett by P.
B. Hammett, their duly appointed
Guardian, ad Litem, Plaintiffs
Estelle Fulwood, J. W. McLeod and
Mary M. Bland, Defendants.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed. bearing date of
October 3, 1007, I will sell at pub
lic auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the
legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 2nd day of December. 1907,
being salesday, the following de
scribed real estate:
"All that tract of land in Claren
don County, in said State, contain
ing; two hundred and sixteen acres,
bounded on ttie North by waters of
Black river swamp; East by lands of
Moses Levi; South by the Public road
leading from Kingstree to Manning
anid on West by lands of Sydney
Burgess, being the tract of land
which was conveyed to Milton An
derson by Aaron~Weinberg, by Deed
dated the 6th day of December, 1888,
recorded in office of C. C. C. P. for
said County, in Book L. L., at page
Purchaser to pay for papers.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROUiNA,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Burgess Bros., Plaintiffs
Sarah McFaddin, et al, Defendants.
Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of the Court of Comn
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date of
October 3, 1907, I will sell at public
auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clarendoni Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the
legal hours jfor judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 2nd day of December, 1907,
being salesday, the following describ
'ed real estate:
"All that piece or parcel of land
containing T wenty (20) acres. more
or less, lying and situated in Claren
don County, New Zion Township,
and State of South Carolina, boun
ded on the North by A. 0. Hudson,
i. R. S. Fleming and Weaver Tom's
s land; East by lands of J. '-. Gibbons;
2South by lands of D. W. Alderman
r & Sons' Co., and formerly belonging
- to the estate of Milton McIntosh and
aWest by estate of Sharper Woods.
s Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff Clareandon ot nivy.
0 The House where you get satisfac
f tion with every purchase or your
We are receiving
Severy~day and we want you tose
8-er- - --* - so ---
We are selling the best Woman's $
Shoe in the world for $1.25. Other 0
0 good Shoes from $1.50 upward. Big
* Blankets and Comforts.:
0 just received, prices the lowest.
Ic. S. RIGBY,5
* McLeods Old Stand.
NOV. 19 to DEC. L.
WORTH OF MENS', Youths' AND
CHILDREN'S CLOTHING, HATS,
AND CAPS AND GENTS' FURN
ISHING GOODS. WILL BE PUT
ON THE MAPT(ET AT
The largest Stock of Gent's Fine Suits to be found in town
ill be thrown on the market for 12 days at special reduced prices.
Al $10 Suits will go at $8.50 and all $12.50 Suits will go for $10.,
nd all $15 Suits will go at $12.50. Now. if you need a mece suit,
ere is your chance.
We have an immense Stock of Children's Fine 2-piece Suits
hat will also go in this sale at special prices.
One thousand dollars worth of Gent's Fine Pants will go in
his great slaughter sale. If you need a nice pair of Pants for
ittle money, here is your chance for 12 days only, we will hold
ut these inducements.
Gents' Woolen and Cotton Underwear will go at special
One hundred dozen Gent's Half-Hose that you can't buy
nywhere for less than 10c., we will let them go at 8c. per pair.
One hundred dozen Gent's colored border and plain white
andkerchiefs, value 5c. to 100., will go at 4c. each.
One hundred dozen Overalls will go in this sale at 49c., 69c.
and 89c. Nothing like this was ever offered in this town before.
One hundred Overcoats, worth from $5. to $10, will go at
3.00 to $5.00 each.
209 Pairs of Men's Fine Pants, worth $5.00, will go at $3.98.
One hundred Children's All-wool 2-piece Knee Suits, worth
3.50, will go at $2.48 per Suit. Children's $1.50 2-piece Knee
Suits will go at $1.19.
Everything in the Gent's Clothing and Gent's Furnishing
Line will go at special prices. This Gigantic, Colossal Monstrous
argain Sale will open Tuesday morning.
November 19, to December 1.
Now remember these dates and remember them well, and if
ou need Gents' or Children's Clothing or Furnishings of any
ind, here is your chance.
IN RIHRIM CU
DEAR FOPLE-We want t o be your Shoe man this fal. as e were never n
po'sion before to please you quite so well.
OUR GOOD SHOES ARE BETTER
than ever and you'll find a Shoe for every purpose, to comply with every Idea you
may have, whether ou pay $.50 $-", 3, t3.50, $4.,$5, or $6 for the Shoes money wil
buy, or less price for ordinary w~ear, you get your money's worth here, satistaction
Vor mloney back. WP~ sell wvholesale to merchants in the country.
W. M TURER SHOEIC.Eo
The only exclusive Shoe Store in Manning.
Pack Your Grip for
The Annual Fall Festival
Will be held ..
NOV. 18 TO 22.
ONE FARE PLUS 25 CENTS ON ALL RAILROADS.
Grand Military Prize Drills, Floral, Fantastic Trades Pare
Firemen's Parade and Contests, Fourth Annual Poultry ShoW
Football Games: Welsh Neck High School vs College of Charles
Street Carnival every night, Band Concerts, Free Shows
Se ctular "Fighting the Flames" nightly on Marion Square.
Our Friends and Customers:
We wish to extend our
thanks for your generous
patronage during our Sale
just closed. It far exceeded
thank you one and all for
making it such a success.
___ We are still offering some
great bargains and have ad-N
N ded to our stock thousands
and thousands of yards of
N ~ New Goods which we pant N
you tosee at your earliest
Conideingtha yo iveN
N CniderToinsur that yorthe
N let us fit you with a new
"'Crossett Shoes for Men."
S West Over Shoes for Women
r THE YOUNG RELIABLE,