Newspaper Page Text
M AN 1\G. S. C.. A U'G. 26,. 19O .
Publishes All County and Town Of
Advertisers will please re
member that copy for t
change of ad. MrST be it
this o . e by Saturda? Noon in order t<
insure nu ation the following week.
but licensed Pharmacists Com
pounds prescriptions at
.ARANT'S DRUG STORE.
Licensed Pharmacists also check
prescriptions to insure the cus
tomer against possible mistakes,
and consequent danger.
are not already one of our custo
mers, the-above is strong argu
ment in favor of you becoming
Arant's Drug Store.
We surmise that everybody is glad
the first spasm is over.
The electorate in the hands of some
is a farce-a comedy of errors.
Major A. Levi is expected home next
week. The last heard of him, he was
The merchants are receiving large
quantities of goods from the Northern
Miss Augusta Appelt has returned
from a couple of week's visit to friends
Dr. Milton Weinberg of John Hop
kins.University of Baltimore is at home
c on his vacation.
THE TIMES editor will take a couple
of days at Tybee with a party of friends
the latter part of the week.
Mr. John P. Thames, of Manning,
has accepted a position with C. M.
Davis & Son, at Davis Station.
Congressman Legare is making
another effort to have a daily mail re
established in the Sardinia section.
Died at her home near Summerton
last Saturday, Mrs. Charlotte Watt,
wife of Mr. John S. Watt, aged about
Mr. Julian Weinberg returned home
from New York yesterday. The mourn
ers bench will now be entertained we
There were people here yesterday at
tending the election who have been liv
ing out of the county for more than a
There are men in this county who can
talk all day on the subject of banking
apd currency, who would hardly under
stand how to get a check cashed.
The election here yesterday was ex
ceeding gniet. There did not appear to
be any excitement, and so far as we
-could see, very little log-rolling.
-,The political pikers who are on the
~obrrow will have one more chance and
'then what is to take place of the can
date to supply the means for a half
Manning is making the effort of her
life to, draw trade. The people of Clar
endon will find it to their interest to do
their business in this town the coming
The work of the assessing board is
not quite complete, but so far their
labors have been satisfactory to even
those whose property valuation has
Found dead in his house, near Fores
ton, Saturday, 15th, inst, Mr. .T. J.
Lowder, aged about 67 years. He went
into the war in Company "C." 25th
Rev. P. B. Wells will deliver a lec
ture in Manning on Thursday evening
Sept. 3rd, for the benefit of the hospital
fund. The hour and place will be an
The work of moving the school build
ing has been temporarily held up, but
on the arrival home of Major Levi, the
chairman of the board of trustees, we
expect to see operations commenced.
The Ladies' Missionary Society of
the Presbyterian church will hold
their regular monthly meeting at half
past 4 o'clock next Friday afternoon at
the residence of Mrs. Sauls.
Mrs. T. M. Mo'uzon has gone North
to make the millinery selections for the
W. E. Jenkinson Co. Mrs. Mouzon is a
lady of well known taste, and has had
much experience in the millinery busi
Mrs. D. Hirschman left Sunday for
New York to purchase her millinery
stock, and when she returns she pro
poses to make her millinery department
second to none in the town.
Ou~r young friend, Pope Moore, got
mixed up in a runaway last Sunday
night, and it war'nt with a woman
nuther, but it resulted in a smashed
-buggy, and no bones broken.
We know our readers do not expect
much news matter in THE TIMES this
week. Everybody is interested in the
elections. and the excitement has even
pervaded the newspaper office.
Rev. J. L. Harley, Superintendent
of the Anti-Saloon League preached in
the Methodist church last Sunday
morning, at Bethlehem in the after
noon, and at the Baptist church at
Died at High Springs Fla., Mr. JIames
G. H. Setzer of Manning. The deceas
ed had been in bad health for some
time, and was thought to be improving
but he took a sudden turn for the worst
and never recovered.
The country from now on -will be
flooded with political literature, and il
would not surprise us if there is a 101
of money spent in the second race. I
is strongly suspected there was monel
used in yesterday's election.
The next question the town is to con
sider is a sewerage system to carry th<
sewerage from the new court house
and the new school house, for withou
a sewerage both of these magnificen
buildings- will be each lacking in th
most important particular.
One of the excuses we heard yester
day for voting against Governor Ansel
was that the governor refused to pardoi
a negro from the chain gang, and thi
negro afterwards died and had to bi
buried at the county's expense. The
constitution says all men are born frel
Sheriff Gamble arrested and turned
over to Sunervisor MeFaddin. Goodwin
Taylor who escaped from the county
chain gang in December 1906. Taylor
was convicted of burglary and larceny
and sentenced to five years on the gang,
- and when within five mouths of the ex
piration of his sentence he made his es
cape, and was captured at Alcoln last
On last Saturday Mr. J. 1. Dyson, a
hard working farmer living about four
miles West of Manning, was engaged
in picking up some shingles when a
snake bit him and from the effects of
which he is suffering. When bitten
Mr. Dyson had the presence of mind to
cause the blood to flow freely by taking
his knife and splitting the flesh where
the snake bit. Had it not been for that
in all the probability the poison would
have permeated his whole system.
The work of soliciting contributions
for the Democratic campaign fund has
been taken up by Mr. Fred Lesesne,
and those wishing to give anything to
wards defraying the campaign expen
ses can do so. Mr. Lesesne will gladly
receive the money. The Times proferr
ed to receive contributions a few weeks
ago, to which it had no response, ex
cept the contribution from its editor,
but as a personal canvas is being made
by Mr. Lesesne, we will ask that the
money be paid to him.
Captain D. J. Bradham was in Man
ning last Friday, but the affidavit re
lating to the burning of the court
house and jail by the Federal troops
April 1SG5, he had not the time to
make. He, however, told us he would
write out the data, which will include
other valuable information. Congress
man Legare is very much interested
about this matter. and is anxious to
get all of the proof he can so he can
begin his fight for an appropriation in
the coming session of Congress.
Notwithstanding the rain last night
THE TIMES office remained open until
10:30 waiting for returns of the elec
tion. What we publish today is incom
plete. The telephones connecting with
the outside were uct working and the
news service generally is not so good as
usual on account of the bad weather,
but enough information has came in to
justify us in saying that 0. C. Scar
borough is elected one of the Represen
tatives, and probably D. L. Green; for
the third place, Dingle and Richardson
will have to run over. Sheriff Gamble
is re-elected. so is Clerk of Court Bar
ron. Supervisor McFaddin is re-elect
ed. The race between Earle Bradham
and E. J. Browne is close with Browne
a slight lead. Thames and Dickson will
have to run over for Magist-zate at Man
ning. Later: Browne has defeated
The tobacco growers are carried
away with Manning's tobacco market.
This is gratifying to us, but while we
are pleased to learn the tobacco grow
ers are satisfied with this market, our
merchants should see to it that the cot
ton market is made satisfactory to the
cotton growers- There is no sound rea
son why cotton should bring less in this
market than elsewhere, and it will not
if our business men are alive to their
own interests. As long as one cotton
buying concern has a monopoly a full
price cannot be obtained, but when
there is actual, live and forceful com
petition it means the product will get
its value and the trade of the town in
creased. Let the merchants of Man
ning wake up. and see to it the buyers
pay full price for cotton. With full
priced cotton, and good goods sold at
reasonable profits, Manning can be
made the commercial equal of any town.
The organization of a Board of Trade
in this town is already being felt. A
couple of real estate speculators from
Greensboro, N. C.,came here last week
with a view of purchasing a tract of
land to cut up into lots and sell them
at auction. These gentlemen are pleas
ed with the town. and they were shown
several pieces of land which they have
now under consideration. If they can
buy et a sane figure. ~they will break
the grip on property in this town, and
p ut it in reach of development. It can
help Manning very much if the Drop
erty is marketable, as every town en
joying progress has its property on the
market always. We hope Messrs.
Mathews and Barnes will come back
to see us, and invest. The Board of
Trade attracted them here, and it is to
to hoped the organization can persuade
property owners to remove the ob
stacles from Manning's growth without
waiting for Father Time to swing his
The Charleston News and Courier
is offering upon extraordinarily liberal
terms several clubs of high-grade
monthly magazines. They are posi
tively the greatest money-saving club
bing offers ever put out by any news
paper in South Carolina, and are
naturally attracting attention all over
the State. All propositions are open
for a short time only to new and old
subscribers. Write the Magazine De
partmnent, The News and Courier,
Charleston, S. C., at once for f-11l par
ticulars and prices. Some of the Maga
zines represented are: The Outing
Magazine, Bohemian Magazine, Hu
man Life, Paris Modes, Spare Moments,
Mothers' Magazine, National Home
Journal and the Uncle Remus Maga
Splendid Magazines may be secured
very cheaply in connection with The
Weekly News and Courier and Sunds'y
News. For example, a years subscrip
tion to The Weekly News and Courier
and a years subscription to six stand
ard magazines will cost every old and
new subscriber only 83.50.
Latest from State Election.
Columbia, S. C., August 26, 1908.
To Louis Appelt, Manning, S. C.
Ansel steadily gaining. Majority at
this time twelve thousand, with only
half returns. Flood likely cut down
Ansel's lead to about twenty thousand.
A. J. BETHEA.
Now theat the first political spasm is
over, would it not be well to take a va
cation from political discussions, and
get upon some subject of more material
benefit to the masses. What are the
farmers going to do about marketing
their cotton? President Harris of the
Farmers Union still urges the holding,
and we have no doubt his advice is bas
ed upon wisdom, but the early green
cotton cannot be held and must be dis
disposed of. Our advice is to gather as
much cotton as conditions will permit,
put it into marketable shape antd let it
go to the credit side of the merchant's
ledger. Take your cotton and pay your
debts, then, if there is any left and the
price is not what it should be, house it
at home, or put it into a warehouse.
There is no doubt in our mind that
with warehouse facilities the farmers
can, if they will, prevent the price from
going down below the cost of produc
tion. The reports from all sections of
the cotton bel't would indicate a large
crop, but on examination of the stalks
will show the yield is not near as large
as was once supposed;this is not only so
in South Carolina, but we are informed
the yield in Texas is curtailed consider
Pay your debts is of most importance.
The merchants had a hard time carry
1ing over accounts last year: some of
them could not stand the strain and
wernt to the wvall, but if the farmer will
do his duty there will be another era
of prosperity for merchant and farmer.
IBert Barber, of Elton, Wis., says: "I
have only taken four doses of your Kid
ney and Bladder Pills and they have
done for me more than any other medi
cine has ever done. I am still taking
the pills as I want a perfect cure.'' Mr.
Barber refers to DeWitt's Kidney and
Bladder Pills. Sold by WV. E. Brown &
On Wednesday evening Sept. 9th, in
K. of P. hall here, the ladies of the
Presbyterian Church are going to have
a box party for the benefit of Presby
terian church. Everybody, especially
young and old girls, married and single
must bring a box, these boxes will be
auctioned off, the highest bidder taking
the box and shall share the contents
with the lady who furnished it, picnic
trunks, boxes, etc., will be in demand
for heavy sports will be on the floor on
this occasion and efforts to treat them
selves to a square meal.
Everybody came and have a good
time, the local colored brick masons
(working on new school building) have
a good string band and will furnish
music during the evening, it is request
ed that ladies must not bring linen
handkerchiefs in their boxes, for some
of the old bacholors are toothless and
needs gum drops. Wednesday evening
Sept. 9, begining at 8:45 in the evening
at K. of P. hall over Mr. A. G. Stack's
store is the place, day and date. Any
girls from any of the nearby towns or
community can furnish boxes to be sold,
Arthur Briggs wants to buy a box car
on tlii. occasion.
Miss Susan Richardson who has re
tu-ned from the summer resorts, espects
to leave for Philadelphia, Pa., on the
Mrs. M. M. Rogers and daughter,
Mrs. Ethel Epps of Lake City are vis
iting Mrs. H. F. Stack.
Miss Mena Stack of Sumter are vis
iting her brothers here.
'Ir. R. A. Lawrence has returned
home from the Mountains.
Mr. E. W. Witherspoon has accepted
a position with Mr. A, G. Stack.
Mr. S. B. Kolb is off the R. F. D.
route for 15 days rest.
Mr. Nap Broughton started his gins
up yesterday, the first to gin in the
Pincules for the kidneys. 30 days' trial $1.00
Guaranteed. Pineules act directly on the kid
neys and bring relief in the first dose to back
ache. scak back. lame back. rheumatic pains,
kidney and bladder trouble. They purify the
blood and invigorate the entire system. Sold
by The Manning Pharmacy.
For Caring Hams.
Well cured hams have always been
delicacies. Lucullus charmed the most
critical taste of Rome with-his hams
and the old Saxons learned the method
from the Romans, carrying their
knowledge with them to England, and
in course of time sending with their
best blood across the ocean.
In this country Virginia has long
boasted of having the finest hams that
money and taste could produce, some
of them being kept for 25 years before
being eaten. That they cure a fine ham
goes without saying, for except for a
painful ignorance of the virtues of rice
and of how to cook it, the Virginians
are a highly civilized people.
There are certainly more ways than
one to cure a ham, although I have not
been attracted by the German method
of boring into the bone and putting in
saltpetre, nor by the Holland custom of
curing hams in the ashes, nor by the
packing house way of evaporating them.
These things have their uses and the
packing house would hardly be able to
pursue the method in vogue among
South Carolina's most highly educated
farmers. Too much time is required
My father. Hon. James H Rice, at
Ninety-Six, has given me the following
receipt. which is the result of his 40
years' experience in curing fine hams.
There are modifications, of course, and
tbere are other good methods, which
ought to be published also for the in
formation of the oublic. Such informa
ion would do vait good.
I might take an aside just long
eougb to say that the hog alone pos
essess a ham-true, one speaks of venm
on hams, but this is a figure of speech,
nere poetic license. The razor-back
as only a hind leg, not a ham. Of all
ams the Berkshire leads in this coun
ry. Other strains find favor in Ireland,
England, Germany and France.
COL. RICE'S RECEIPT.
After hogs are killed cut off the
eads (split heads and take out brains
~t once). Take out the backbone and
spread meat on floor of smoke house
ground floor) with paper and cloth
under it for the first night. Sprinkle
salt freely over meat.
Next day cut up. Rub a teaspoonful
f saltpetre on each joint. then rub
thoroughly with salt and pack in box
r trough very closely. It is well to put
a good weight over the meat to make
it lie close, spreading first a good strong.
loth over the meat.
In 21 days, if the weather is clear,
take meat out of box and hang up,
ocks, down. Smoke freely with hick
ry smoke. Sprinkle red pepper sever
al times over the fire Some people
ub a teaspoonful of borax over each
joint when they hang up. Next make
a large pot of strong red pepper tea and
dip each joint in it, while boilhng. to
kill insects before hanging up.
After dipping joints in rad pepper
tea, rub with black pepper, made sticky
with molasses. Then wrap in clcse
wrapping paper, sie with strinA s, put in
in sacks and hang up.
This ham reaches perfection after in
is three years old, although it makes a
very fine ham at one year.
It is hoped that this information may
lead to an improved country ham all
over the State: and it is also hoped that
others may send in their own receipts
for curing hams to add value to a rich
JAMES HENRY RICE, JR.
Boost a Bit.
We found upon our desk the follow
ing verses, which are apropos at this
(From the Shoe Worker.)
Here! you discontented knocker,
Growlin' 'bout the city's ills,
Chloroform yer dismal talker,
Take a course o' liver pills.
Stop yer durn ki-o-tee howlin,'
Chaw some sand an' git some grit;
Don't set in the dumps a-growlin,'
Jump the roost
Fall in while the band's a-playin,'
Ketch the step an' march along
'Stead o' pessimistic brayin'
Jine the halleluyah song:
Drop the hammer-do some rootin'
Grab a horn, you cuss, and split
Every echo with yer tootin'
Jump the roost
Chills. Fever and Malaria sufferers can now
obtain Woods Liver Medicine in Ii iid iarm.
Regulates the Aiver, kidneys and b dder, re
lieves biliousness, sick headache. Co tipation.
fatigue and weakness. It's tonic effect on the
entire system is felt with the first dose. Pleas
ant to take. Clears up the complexion Quickly.
31.00 bottle contains 2l 1-2 times the quantity of
the 50c. size. Soldbv the Manning Pharmacy.
Waterman's Ideal Fountain Pens at
Arant's Drug Store.
For Sale or Rent-Store and Fixtures.
Store recently occupied by Durham &
Co., at Foreston, S. C. W. T. P. Sprott,
Foreston, S. C.
Second shipment Turnip Seed, just
received, at Arant's.
For Sale-A nice residence, on an
improved lot, in good section of the
town, convenient to school and
churches. Apply to 0. W. McRoy, Man
ning, S. C.'
Open with a full line of new and up
to-dte Hardware, with prices which
we guarantee to meet all competition.
We ask your first order and feel confi
Ident we'will get your regular .patron.
age. Yours for business, Pinewood
Hardw..araen o. S.r Coilo-gh. Prop.
Representatives elected: Scarborough, Green, and Dingle.
Mr. Richardson also received a majority but the others were
higher. The vote for Representatives was as follows: Green, 1137;
Scarborough, 1328: Woods, 647: Dingle, 1087: Richardson, 993.
The other officers elected on first ballot are: A. I. Barron,
Clerk of Court: E. B. Gamble, Sheriff; R. E. McFaddin. Super
visor, and E. J. Browne, Superintendent of Education. Treasurer
Wells and Auditor Burgess had no opposition.
. o -
- -" W. W. Lumpkin. .M
- -0. B. Martin. LD
. - R. G. Rhett. o
................. . :C~iw>rt b.. a7
-3 "-r~0 . 'o-:00oo-et0-4g, E. D. Smith.
-4i: " t rrC~ 8o ." " < PP At" At OC M. P. Ansel.
" t~c c nm c c mac~a ".,,a Cole L. Blease. o
I -c 5CTCZ "?tm aco c." A~i'-,-4Thos. G. McLeod -i
I , cW M-4Ctft a WCtto-4"2 aPD W -7 R. al. McCown. te
ec c0 : o ,.- I -: - IN . W. Brooker.
I~~ ~ ~ -: an ot naEtotooc0~~ . H- Jennings. ra
0. c r "c0az v 0 ". ,a a J. C. Boyd. p
" 2tb00oo aW .."CAO~QIWROtH. T. Thompson. h
" . 0 0~t " o~ at" 6o 7I."I- 0 a c - - - - - - - - ti
: E. C.: Elmore. MA w
.... .. .. a S. R. Mellichamp o
e.-c. o W oW e n -mu A e J. E. Swearingen =
1 -Yp , ~ wv .v r.. .
.c I o -4 o A. co IJ - a m e a Oo m IJ. Fraseryon. Gen.
I, w .."o -' o - Jas. Cansler.
I: . o to - o e a co B. L. Caughman. o
___ : za F. C. Fishburne.
" c oH. W.Richardson .
Sc:OW J. A.Summersett
-.,ores . Geo. S. Legare. gress.
( CT C: J. B.McLaughlin o
..o o - t , o P p. H. Stoll.
! .aW 1 , C.. o " toto A. B. Stuckey.
I t.a to e se 5to a a ce to e e a tea g D. L. Green.
!.42,...o te -Go~o* 0. C. Scarboro'.
I40 ce,... ee W - e I. M. Woods.
\ 4 0 1 f0 o, c..2 cc W Wto o-L
C -.4 u e J. E. Dingle.
... e en ~oto a to eee c~ - e H. B. Rich'd'n Jr
- N o
( cO0'0 O OT. --"C __________~0000t
!~~~~~a. . ce. ~ao~o to wp, o A. I. Barron. .o37
Np" ~ ~ 11 COIC A9-coM -o r -.a wt - J. H. Timmons. &o
g- . o E. B. Gamble.
I e, , ..,-w coA p -co E. D. Hodge. A
- c eWCo Wot ...WCO ecco7 C E. J. Browne. ,
moeao,--omeow-a-7ne1oroomooo -tocco e
I a '- a W .. -,..o en W e, a t c a o F. E. Bradham. o
1 TO C~-G oT +i C- ..-C1D CTOC Trea
(.ce - o ae.a sa~ ceato-aoa co-aaoso-"a L. L. Wells.
~- meeeCo-4eocno-3CAeom Weooo-oooo
I e - A.P.Burgess. Aud'r
Coa oco.- - 1: 4m.4 a -wweotp ort R. E. McFaddin.
: : :e - Jos. B. Holladay 3
. wo ,..., a.: CO. . o,. I- t~ c o C I-'- -
S ,to 9,.t ... e 4 -,. T. C. Owens.
oomrza Mte o s -c ... ,s -' J. E. Hodge.
\oca wx oose -ma omeomoe
1,..m - ,. ..Wo C c oece e W. T. Tobias. 1
..? 2 +i- eo ,..-: -,.. G D. Smith. V
s.." W. A. Dyson.
: : ::J. W. Browder.
: : : : : : E. C. Thames.
w T. H. Ridgeway.
: : : : : " . : : . : :. . A o e n cc Edgar C.Dickson a
: :: : :, .. J. Y. Jackson. -
... . . - - --Ma_ .
:.:.. :.. :.:.:... :.:.. :.:..:..:.::.:A. J. Richbourg. Sum.
. ... .. . ...- ..- Mag.
:.:.. :.. :. ::. ::.:...::.:..:..:.::.:J. E. Richbourg. For.
............ ..... L. S. Barwik.
: : 4, ..................... .. Barwick._
... ..............S.. H. Boydl
-: : :: B.W. DesChamps pg'd
.. ..... -.-..-.- .-..-.- ..-.-..-.-.-..Mag
:::::::::::::.... : . ::.:. :: W.E.Fleming. N. Z.
: : ::: .:::: :::::::::::: M. David Beard. o
: : :: ::: ::: ::: ::: J. P. Turbeville.o~
TO THE TIMES OFFICE.
THE GATES OF DEATH
ould not shut out the memory of the
parted, Keep it alive so that the
hole world can see you have not for- 4
HAVE THE BEST I1ONUMENT
Du can to mark the last resting places
those you love. The best monument
not necessarily the most expensive.
Te shall be glad to show you a choice
designs that are artistic and tasteful,
t are by no means costly. Will you C
me and look them over?
W. P. SMITH & CO., C
SUIlTER. S. C. C
.. fl. Windham, Local Agent, C
Manning, S. C. 4
-y ~ ~ ~ ~ O sytmoypn lmigfr his
use to meet the strictest specifica
ans will find us just the concern he
.nts. Possessing excellent facilities C
rsupplying fine material and skillful (
rkmanship, we add our own guaran-C
ethat we will afford satisfaction. C
R. . MASTERS,
7-129 King Street, Charleston, S. C.
You should take, for female
ills, a medicine which acts on the C
female organs and innctions.
Cardi i nota mn's ediine
It isfor wmon. I pue /ei
.ing curtive vegtabl inged 4
ensgodiec t te 2omn 4
orgns reiv h ir panann
Tongfrte atet mern, swrite
hkashp woe add ou. r a on gmyan -
ethird woe laffd aisfamctin bet
Now I 1 c A STE S, da.Mohr
took2 King botrto Charueo, S.C
Fonemgtaln Inel n
Yoashould aea, ogevr sieae.
feaegn ag d futos.i s
Cttan oogamen. E 4uehal0
oraressig hiri and aing
"Toip ng cnom t ellerites Pon
Rates: NoL0 pemonthSet, rd0 cnt
thir b LS Traottle Fr msomc ee
tokAorntts ofrug betore
r iel etent ot ar losser'se atarr
haRemeny re ston Sfeers."
WRE, y O stop EE AVICEln, dbo i
stateng ae ad ec uI rd toymet
toalfre tria ae dor D. Bose
e httnerer. Ceticynn roou
he 1 catmens. x Ee Apck
Prssng ann . C veillbr
uere you a1 e reant goo ntoand
iansi a cureompelfrivries. atPhoe.
rid yunr lohe Wnre inaThed for affice.
'L U U U
Our vs~lues will inspire you. If you have only tried'
us on a few lines your experience with them should
quicken your decision to extend and widen your relatidos
with us. 4
Extra Values in Men's Qxfordso
5 00 Oxfords now ....... .......$4 19
4 50 Oxfords now ................... 3 79
4 00 Oxfords now ...........-.... 3 19
3 50 Oxfords now ............. .... 2 98
3 00 Oxfords now ................... 2 19
2 50 Oxfords now .................. 1 68
1 50 Oxfords now .................. 1 48
Reduced Prices Ladies' Oxfords
$3 50 Oxfords now..............$3 19
3 00 Oxfords now ................... 2 19
2 50 Oxfords now .....:......... 1 98
2 00 Oxfords now .................. 1 68
1 50 Oxfords now . .. .......... 1 19
Through our assortments of Dress Goods and Silks,
Prints and Ginghams, Linings, Domestics, Men's Wear,
Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves and Embroideries, Notions.
Etc., Best grade of Lawns going at 9c. and 10c. Best
quality of Ginghams going at' 10c. and 12 1-2c. It will
pay you to keep posted about our goods. Bottom prices
for top-notch qualities. So aim high and consider your
self fit for good things at
THE CASH STORE.
RICES CONTINUE TO ADVANCE AT CLARK S
Now is the time for tobacco planters to put their cheaper
,rades of tobacco on the market. Lags are selling well and we
ould advise the planters to sell them now. You can find no'bet
er place to sell than at Clark's Warehouse. There is a large crop
ade and we are determined to sell our share of it if. hard work,
igh prices and honest dealings count for anything, then sell your
obacco with us. In a short time there will be a great many to
acco buyers in this county. We would advise the planters to put
heir tobacco on the market. Those country buyers are not-going
o ,pay any more for your tobacco than you can get on the market
f they know, and the planter deserves all he can get out of his
rop. They are not interested in the farmers' welfare and will
guy your tobacco as cheap as possible. Put your tobacco on the
aarket and try Clark's Warehouse with your next load.
R. D. CLARK, Proprietor.
Special Peremptory Sale"
f very large and fine Stock of Men's, Young Men's and Children's
lothing, Dress. Goods and Shoes.
About 400 Men's Suits.
Ab'out 200 Young Men's Suits.4
About 300 Boy's Suits.
About 700 Men's Pants.
About 100 Overcoats.
)0 Fancy Vests.
5.000 yards Homespuns.
5,00') yards Outings.
3,000 Pairs of Shoes.
300 Ladies' Jackets.
11 kinds of Dress Goods.
All kinds of Notions.
300 Ladies' Hats.
And every item usually found in a first-class establishment.
e hare always catered for the best of trade and carry only goods
om reliable houses. and the stock without a doubt is the cleanest
nd most up-to-date in Manning.
Yours for business,
D. HIRSCH MA NN.
0. M. Davis & Co.'s Old Stand.