Newspaper Page Text
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLNA,
county of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
i. A. Norwood. Jr., Plaintiff
(eorge P. Plowden and Jfohu Ried.
Judgment for Foreelosure and Sale.
UNDER AND 131Y VIRTUE OF A
Jnudgment Order of the Court of Con
mon Pleas. in the above stated ae-.
tiou, to me directed, bearing date of
February 19, 1909, 1 will sell at public
auctionI.to the highst bidder for
eash, at Clarendon Court House, at.
Manniug, in said county, within the
legal hours forjudicial sales, on Mon-.
day, the 5th day of April, 1909.
being salesday. the following de
seribed real estate:
"All that parcel or tract of land
containing twenty-tive acres, being
in the State and County afore
uentioned. bounded North by lands:
of Mrs. Mary Ann McFaddin; East
by lands Martha Tavlor: South by;
lands of R. C. Plowden, and WV est by
lands of Ben Plowden.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff of Clarendon Countv.
STATE OF 80UTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF CO.M MON PLEAS .
Charlotte Bruzison. Mary Watson
andl Lin'retia Washingcou, Plain
J. A. Weinberg in his own right and
as Administrator of the estate of
Rufus Brunson deceased, Alice
Harvin, G'amble Bruusou, other
wise called Minyard Bruuson, Lot
tie Brunson, Isabella Brunson,
Samuel Gilliard, Sparks Gilliard,
Lizzie Gilliard, Parnezie Gilliard,
- Fannie Brunson, Joseph Brunson,
Willie H. Brunson. Mary Eliza
Brunson and Bettie Brunson, De
Copy Summons. For Relief.
TO THE DEFENDANTS above
YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED
and reQuired to answer the com
plaint in this' action, of which a
copy is herewith served upon you.
and to.serve a copy of your answer
to the said complaint on the sub-1
scribers at their office in the town of
Manning, S. C.. within twenty days
after the service hereof, exclusive of
the day of such service: and, if you
fail to answer the complaint within
the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in
this action will apply to the Court
for the relief demanded in the com
To defendant, Gamble Brunson,
otherwise called Minyard Brunson:
You will take notice that a copy
of the Summons and Complaint in
this action has been filed in the
office of the Clerk of Court for Clar
endon County, State of S. C.
W. C. DAVIS,
Dated Janaary 19, 1909.
State of South Carolina,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
David Levi and Abe Levi as Execu
tors of and Trustees Under the
Last Will and Testament of Moses
Lev-i, deceased. Plaintiffs
Rachael Serverance, Henrietta Blake
and Guy Severance, Defendants.
Judgment for Foreelosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A.
Judgmnent Orderof the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date of
February 19, 1909. I will sell at public
auction. to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clareudou Court Hlouse, at
Manning, in said conty, within the
legal hours f'or judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 5th day of April, 1909,
being salesday, the following de
scribed real estate:
"'That piece, parcel or tract of land
being a part of the tract- known as
the 'Ingram' tract, containing thi rty
nine atcres. bounded on the North by
lands of Joseph F. Rlhame; on the
East by lands of S. A. Rigby and J.
WV. MicLeod: on the South by lands
of J. W. McLeod, anidon the West by
lands of Moses Levi."
.Purehaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GA MBLE,
Sheriff Clarendon Countv.
STATE OF8S0UTH OAROLINA,
COUJRT OF COMMON PLEAS.
WV. E. Jena inson Company, Plaintiff
Diana Burrows, Defendant.
Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BYX VIRTUE OF A
Deeral Order of the Court of Com
mon Pleas for Clarendon County,
dated the 19th day of February, 1909,
I will sell to the highest bidder for
cash, on Monday the 5th day of
April. A. 1). 1909, the same being
salesday, in front of' the Court House
at Manning, in said County, within
legal hours of sale. thie followv lng real
"All that piece, parcel or tract of
land lying, being situtate in the
County of Ciarendon, in the State
afor-esaid, containing twenty acres,
more or less, and bounding and but
ring as follows:
North by lands formerly of Dorcas
Spann, now lands of Levi Bros.;
East by lands of WV. S. Manning;
South by lands of Diana Burrows
anxd below described, and West by
lands'of Stephen F. White, the saidll
tract of land being the same devised
to Sarah Preston by Will of James
Wilder, deceased. Said Sarah Pres
ton having departed this life, leaving
as her heirs and distributees myself
and W.ade Preston, and the -interest
of the said Wade Preston having
been conveyed to mec February 2, A.
"All that piece, parcel or tract of land
lying, being and situate in Claren
don Count y. in the State aforesaid.
containing 20 acres as per plat of .
D. Rutledge, surveyor, dated, Feb
ruaryv 12, 1902. and b)ounded and but
ting as follows, to wit: Nortn by
tract of Iland above described: East
by lands of W. S. Manning; South by
lands of Stephen White. aul WVest
by lands of Alice Green. The saidl
tract of land being the same awarded
to) me under' the Will of my father,
Purcase topay for papers.
Purcase to E. B3. GAMBLE,.
Sheriff Ciarenmdon County.
Bell & Harvin,
A UJTOMOBILES, and all kinds of Ma
PLUMB!NG., adSteam Fittingz. Cut,
anid Thr'ead P ip-e from' 1-S to 6
HEAVY BLACKSMITH- WorkDone
RBELL & , i'ARm/IN.u
AN AFRICAN TITBIT.
Hippopotamus Meat Has a Strong
Odor and Flavor of Musk.
To the African traveler the hippo
potamus is a species of game partieu
larly desirable, for its ivory and its
hide are bota valuable, while the not
inconsiderable danger involved in its
pursuit provides the delicious cmotion
without which every kind of hunt-ng
is tame and insipid. Moreover, the ob
ligation under which the leader of r:he
expedition lies to feed his servants and
carriers adequately makes one of these
enormous beasts. twelve feet long or
so and disproportionately wide, a per
feet godsend. Not only does the hippo
potamus furnish a formidable amount
of meat, but that meat has the ines
timable merit of keeping fresh much
longer than any other. principally ow
ing to the fact that flies seem to have
an insurmountable horror of it. I
must admit that for a long time I
thoroughly sympathized with the flies.
Alive, the hippopotamus has a peculiar
odor. somewhat resembling musk.
which discloses the presence of the
animal from afar when he happen, to
be to windward of one. In the flesh
of the dead animal this odor-or the
taste of it. rather-persists and is much
appreciated by the natives, though for
eigners take a long time to get accus
tomed to it; some are never able to
support it.-Wide World Magazine.
FIVE SENSES NOT ENOUGH.
Our Limited Scale of Consciousness
Shuts Out Many Vibrations.
Between the vibrations that we call
electricity and the vibrations that we
call heat we imagine there must be
other vibrations filling up the gap. but
we do not know, simply because we
have no senses that can comprehend
them. The spectrum is just such a
litfe scale. Below the darkest red at
the lower end we cannot see; at the
other end as the vibrations get faster
and faster through the orange, the blue
and the violet is another unknown
gap-that is. we cannot see it. But
surely the vibrations are there. Some
of them, for instance, that we have
never seen and never can see mark
their presence on .a photographic plate.
And this same spectrum may be used
as an analogy to describe spiritualistic
phenomena. Just as there are limits
at either end of the scale of vibrations
beyond which our own senses can tell
us nothing so may there be psychic
forces at work beyond the limits of our
consciousness. These are seemingly
supernatural to us when we witness
their effect, but they really are no
more supernatural than the X ray that
pierces the solid body or the invisible
ultra violet ray that marks the photo
graphic plate.-From "Are the Dead
Alive?" by Fremont Rider in Deline
When the Waiter Wins.
Two men were wrangling as to who
should settle with the waiter for the
luncheon. When the question had been
finally decided and the contestants had
gone the waiter said to one of his reg
ular customers who was a witness of
the scene: "That's what we like, for ev
ery time it happens we come in for an
extra tip. The man who couldn't get
the check has only one way to get
even, and that is by giving the waiter
something, and nine times out of ten
he does it and makes the amount more
than he would have given if he had
paid the check. 'This one ordered ex
tra cigars and left the change for me.
We like the 'give me the check' quar
rels."-New York Tribune.
In the days when Rowley Hill was
bishop of the Isle of Man one of his
clergiuen, bearing the name of Tears,
came to say adieu to his bishop on
The parson said: "Goodby, my lord!
I hope we may meet again, but if not
here in some better place."
The bishop replied, "I fear the latter
is nlikely, as there are no Tears in
"No doubt," wittily answered the
parson, "you are right that our
chance of meeting Is small, as one
reads of the plains of paradise, , but
never of any Hilts there."
"Men drunk from liquor and men
drunk from overeating are most sus
ceptible to pneumonia an,) die of it,'
said a Chicago health commissioner it
an address. "The majority of cases
of pneumonia are of patients who con
tracted the disease after a drunken de
bauch or who were drunk from over
feeding," the commissioner continued.
"People- drunk fromr overfeeding, I
think,, are almost as immoral as those
who stupefy themselves with liquors.
The eft'ects of pneumonia in such pa.
tients are much the same."
The manufacture of the best kind
of corks, those made for chmpagne
bottles, are never intrusted to ma,
chines. The ordinary common cot: is
made by machinery., but the best worki
Invariably is done by human hands,
and the champagne cork cannot be
trusted to a machine. All the blem
ishes in the cork have to be takenrgintc
consideration, so this work ds donesby
Bessie-Yes; he held me on lhis knee,
and I rested my head on his shoulder,
and just as his mustache brushed my
cheek he said- Jessie (ecxpectantly)
Yes; ha said- Bessie-"ysn't it beast
ly weather for this time of ypear?"
No man can produce great things
who is not thoroughly sincera with
Kills Would-Be Slayer.
A merciless murderer is Appen dicits
vith many victims. But Dr. King-'s Nev'
Life Pilis kill it by prevention. The'
ently stimulate stomachi, liv 3r anc
owes, preventing that cloggin~g thai
nvites appendicitis, curing C< mnstipa.
ion, Biliousness, Chills. Mlaruia.. H-fead
che and Indigestion. 25c at Dr.. W. E
Brown & Co., and J. E. Ar-ant.
Sickroom Minrors. '
"Only a hand mirror sald-fn
place in a sickroom," said a dottlor
"and it should be one flattering to- thE
patient-the kind, for instan ce, wli icL
if the face is too broad will; length~er
it a little. And the patient s hould only
be allowed to look In the mirror ai
propitious times. Many a latient hac
been frightened literally to, deatht b3
is haggard reflection-bas looked
sighed and renounced hope. But me
nother patient 'in a really bad way
eally desperate, too-being given .a
ook at himself just after be has taken
stimulant has bucked v~p wonderful
ly. In fact, a sickroom mirror -wisely
>andled is a curative age at, whike reek
DEATH OF THE WORLD.
When Water Disappears and Air Gets
Too Thin to Breathe.
The age of the earth is placed by
some at 500,000,000 years, by others
100,000.000 years. and still others o:
later time place it at 10,000,000 years
None place it lower than 10.000,00
knowing what processes have beer
Other planets go through the sam
process. The reason that other planetc
differ so much from the earth is tha
they are in so much earlier or latez
stages of existence. The earth inus
Newton surmised, although he couk
give no reason for it, that the earth
would lose all its water and become
perfectly dry. Since then it has beer
found that Newton was correct.
As the earth keeps cooling it will be
come porous, and great cavities wil
be formed in the interior, which wil
take in the water. It is estimated
that this process is now in progress
so far that the water diminishes at the
rate of the thickness of a sheet o:
paper each year.
At this rate in G,000.000 years the
water will have sunk a mile. and ii
15,000.000 the water will have disap
peared from the face of the globe.
The nitrogen and oxygen in the at
mosphere are also diminishing all the
time. It is in an inappreciable degree
but the time will come when the al:
will be so thin that no creature we
know could breathe it and live. Th4
time will come when the world canno
support life. That will be the period
of old age, and then will come death.
Richard A. Proctor.
"CREASING" A WILD HORSE
For One Captured by That Metho<
Fifty Were Killed.
Will C. Barnes. writing in McClure'
of the various methods of captiurino
wild horses in the old days on the
"'Creasing' was one of their devices
This consisted in shooting a bullet s(
that it struck the animal on the tel
of the neck just in front of the with
ers and about an inch or so deep clos(
to the spinal column. The stock tem
porarily stunned the horse, and tb
hunter ran up and tied the animal'.
feet together before he recovered. .
rope halter was slipped on his head
A gentle horse or sometimes a wor
ox was led up alongside the prostrat1
beast, and he was securely necked ul
to the gentle animal and thus could b(
handled easily. Old mustangers say
however, that for one horse caugh
this way fifty were killed and that a:
a matter of fact the method was no
used very much except in an emer
gency, when a hunter, after days o
attempts to capture, finally took th
risk of successfully ercasing an un
usually fine animal rather than se
him escape altogether.
"One of the best cow ponies I eve
owned I bought from a mustange
who had creased him on the plain
east of the Pecos river In New Mex
ico. There was a hole in his neel
fully two inches deep and wide, wher
the ball from the heavy buffalo gu
had plowed Its way through the fAesi
just high enough above the spine no
to kill and low enough to stun effectu
In both India and China there ar
thousands of people who manufactur
india ink as a side line to their regu
lan business, working at it in the win
ter at night and on days when the:
are not otherwise employed. It i
made by burning some kind of, oil il
a lamp with a very long chimney. usu
ally made in joints which can be tal;
en apart for greater convenience il
cleaning out the soot which make
the ink. Almost any kind of vegeta
ble oil will answer, and in district
where petroleum is found even coal o1
is used in making the cheaper grades
The best kind is made from sesam
Tom Reed was playing whist on on
occasion in his club in Portland. On
of the party whom the "czar" did no
like extravagantly had a habit of car
rying a good deal of black realty ur
der his finger nails, and the rest of hi
hands never looked clean. But tlle fe'
low had good luck, which nettled Ton
Finally, almost unable to conceal hi
impatience, the giant speaker of th
house of representatives remarked i
his metallic nasal tone of voice, "Blani
if dirt was trumps, what a hand you"
A Terrible Threat.
"You say your titled son-in-laa
holds threats over you?"
"Yes," answered Mr. Cumrox. "H
has us where we can't give him an
argument at all. )Mother and the girl
say we must yield for the sake of th
"Is there-er-a skeleton in th
"Not at all. He simply announce
that unless he has his own way he'.
get naturalized and be a plain Amer
can citizen."-Washington Star.
"Do you think that most peopl
nowadays worship money?"
"No; I won't go as far as that,
answered the home grown philosophel
"but I will say that the love of mone
is seldom platonic."-Washington Hel
"When your parents first refused mi
T'our hand. I was so wretched that
wanted to throw myself out of tlb
"And why didn't you?"
"It was so high!"-Lustige Blatter.
A Religious Author's Statement.
Rev. Joseph HI.Fespermau. Salisbur;
N. C.. who is the author of sever:
boks. writes: "For several years I wr
amited withn kidney trouble and la:
winter I was suddenly stricken with
sevee painr is myt kiduoyvs and was co!
fined to bed eight days unable to get u
without assistance. .My urine containre
a r.hic:k 'wvhite sediment and I passe
.ame freouently day and night. I con
m n-ed takini Foley's Kidney fRemed;
aid the prain aboated and linally ceaa'
I td my urine bce:' me normn:1. I chee
fully recommend Foley's Kidney Ren
cd. W. E. Brown & (Co.
The' n~ew wa':itress sidled up' to
dipper y'oung :m:m at tihe breakfa:
table. who. after glancing at the- bi]
opened his mouth, and a noise Issue
forth that sounded like the ripping a
of all of the cogs on one of the whee:
in the power house. The new waitrer
made her escape to the kitchen. "Fe
low out there insulted me," she sail
The head waiter looked at him. "I'
get it," he said. "That's just the tral
.nalle orderin his breakfast"-Arg
ART AND WEATHER.
A Storm That Suited the Painter, but
Not the Committee.
In a gallery there hangs a large
canvas *.n an imposing frame. The
painting shows a waterfall in one of
the states famous for startling nat
ural scenery. The picture has occupied.
its present place for several years.
"Does it belong here?" asked a vis
itor of the man In charge.
"No more than the others you see."
"Seems to me it should be in the
capitol of the state where this scenery
is." said the visitor.
"It was painted for the state," re
plied the man in charge, "but when it
was submitted to the art committee
It refused to accept it."
"What was the objection?"
"You see the sky is overcast. The
artist put in a gathering storm like ar.
impending calamity. The art commit
tee said it was a reflection on the rep
utation of the sta 't a storm such
as is represente 'nown in that:
"Couldn't the ar . in another
sky, one that ac. .gith the state's
reputation for sc --ae?"
"I suppose he could, but he refused
He said that the rumpus kicked up by
the art oommittee warranted the storm
effect on the canvas, and he refused to
budge. He sent it here, and here it:
Strenuous Life Amid Savage Animals
In the Balkans.
Besides some warlike men Mace
donia contains an abundance of wild
animals. A traveler writes: "By the
side of oaks and walnuts you find
great tortoises and snakes eight feel;
long, and bears and wolves abound.
They are a serious drag upon indus
try, and even in civilized Bulgaria ii;
has lately been found necessary to in
crease the government rewards for
killing them. I believe it to be a true
story that a party of peasants with
horses was not long ago wholly de
stroyed by wolves in the Mori Hovo
mountains, r.othing but the bits and
stirrup irons being found to record
"In the same hills the peasants mi
grate for the summer to.lofty shoul
ders where the land is flat enough to
grow little patches of maize, and here,
night after night, they will sit up with
a fire to drive off bears. There are
tragic stories of women with bable;
in their arms beating off bears with
burning brands from the fire.
"The prevalence of eagles is a de
lightful feature for the traveler, and
on the cliffs of Montenegro I once
counted at the same moment thirty
The Missing Link.
A lawyer having offices in a Phila
delphia building wherein there are
some hundreds of tenants recently lost
a cuff link, one of -a pair that he great
ly prized. Being absolutely certain
that he had dropped the link some
where in the building, he caused a no
tice to be posted in the following
"Lost-A gold cuff link. The owner,
William Ward. will deeply appreciate
Its immediate return."
That afternoon on passing the door
whereon this notice was posted what
were the feelings of the lawyer to ob
serve that appended thereto were these
"The finder of the missing cuff link
would deem It a great favor If the
owner would kindly lose the other
After the dry goods sales'man had
complete~d his business with Cyrus
Craig, Centervmle's one storekeeper, he
asked what was going on in the town.
"Had sany entertainments this sea
son?" he Inquired.
"No," said Mr. Craig. "Not one. Sa
lome Howe's pupils have given two
concerts, piano and organ, and the
principal of the 'cademy has lectured
twice, once on 'Our National Forests'
and once on 'Stones as I Know Them,'
but as far as entertainments are -eon
cerned Centerville hasn't got round to
-'em yet this season."-Youth's Coin
- Care of Snowshoes.
Snowshoes need very little care. You
don't have to wipe them dry with a
chamois, for instance, the prescribed
Streatment for skates. When taking
:,them off merely tap them against the
wall or a tree to shake free the cling
ing snow and stand them up on their
heels outside. Never attempt to dry
them before a fire. When they are put
away for the summer select a dry
place where there will be no danger of
mce.-Country Life In America.
s-Thc Age of the Microbe.
People just now are living in a state
of almost morbid apprehension con
Scerning what they should eat and
drink. There have been the paleo
slithic age and the red sandstone age.
SThe present age would come to be
known as the bacillus, microbe and
tubecle age. - Lord Rabblesdale in
House of Lords.
What It Does.
"Speaking of poetry, does the mod
ern school make us think?"
"Well, it makes us hustle for the
Sdictionary-that is. those of us who
have any curiosity at all."-Louisville
The Long and Short of It.
"He may win the race."
"Yes: be's short legged, but long
winded."-Detroit Free Press.
Reason is not measured by size or
height, but by principle.-Epictetus.
Simple Remedy For La Grippe.
La grippe coughs are dangerous .as
LIthey frevuently develop into pneumonls.
SFole's Honey and Tar not only stops
te cough hut'heals and strengthens the
alungs so that no serious results need be
feared. The genuine Foley's Honey and1
pTar contains no harmful drugs and is in
da yellow package. Refuse substitutes.
dW. E. Brown & Co.
"How did papa act when you asked
Shim for my hand?"
"I could see that he was trying to
control himself, but he presented all
the symptoms of a man who has
adrawn a straight flush." - Houston
Short Dogs Bite Low.
Passerby-Here, boy, your dog has
sbitten me on the ankle. Dog Owner
sWell, that's as high as he could reach.
SYou wouldn't expect a little pup like
j.him to bite yer neck, would yer?
Who hangs himself in the chimney
should not complain of smoke.--Ger
OEI FE AN CHIDRE WIL
H.. AN T
Al % I/, N.,Q I
pg7 II L NJVEi
THE WIFE AND CHILDREN WILL
A POLICY IN THE
- Hartford Life Ins
Will afford them Maximum Protection
All Modern Policy Forms, Combini
Liberal Premium Rates.
S. E. INGRAM, Local Agent,
Manning. S. C.
If you are noi, it is a sign of
disease; a sign of some hidden
female trouble, that may be under
mining and weakening your con
st'tution, and laying up for you
mzah future suffering.
Many thousands of weak, ir
regular, suffering women have, in
the past 50 years, been greatly
benefited or cared by the use of
that well-knowni, successful, purely
vegetable, female tonic and cura
tive remedy n
Apple GI. Barnes, of Alto, Te.
writes: "I caught cold, which '
made me irregular and gave me~
pains in my shoulders and sides.
For almost 2 weeks I could not
lift a chair, Cardui brought me
all right again; I have no more Ir
pains and am in very good
At All Druggists
WRI-TE FOR FREE ADYicE,
sing age and descrlir~ ..P
The Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
.Chattanooga, Tenn. E M4
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon County on the
16th day of A pril. 1909. for letters of
discharge as Administrator of the
Estate of Rausome Hampton, de
eased.S. LE E HAMPTON.
Pinewood, S. C., March 16, 1909.
W u' Jab Work to iba Times afilea.
Cures Coughs, Colds,
and Lung Troubles. Pr
nae Ceases. g
THEN NEED HELP MUCH MORE I
BY DO NOW. -
arance Company ii
at a Minimum Cost. wt
athe Best Featares with the Most.
i RICH, Gen. Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
J. M. WINDHAM, Local Agent,
Manning, S. 0.C
LAXATIVE coagh remedy. 1
For coughs, colds, throat and lung
troubles. No opiates. Non-alcoholic. j
Good for everybody. Sold everywhere.
'OLEY'S HONEY and TAR is in.
a.Yelowpackage. Refuse substitutes.
Prepared only by
Foley & Company, Chicago. -
.W. E. BROWN & CO.
Notice is hereby given, in accodance'
~specially of Section 34 Volume 1 of the
Divil Code of South Carolina, that the*
mtion i d to th ooaethe General
~ssembly of the State of South Caro
on an authoritv to ec and an- -
an a proper bridge across the Santee
n the North or East side asmay be of
aid river in Clarendon County, to some
fil1ant~ and connecting the sid Mill.
Plant with its property on the othier e
\.NEE IVLUMBER CMPANY.
December 5, 1908. -2E
Gores Colds; Prevents Pneumonia Gs
r. King's New Life Pills j
The best in the world. .e
Croup. La Grippe, Asthma, ']
events Pneumonia and Consur
W. E. BROWN & 00.
by the Chemist or the cManufacturer
TTON, TRUCK %
an Guano Corporation i
CHARLESTON, S. C.
than we quote mean but one thing-,
the goods are of inferior quality
Remember, "The best is none too
good.' And the best is4he cheapest,
be it Dry Goods or Groceries.
SUMMERTON9 So C.
BANK OF CLARENDON, Manning, S C. K
We solicit your tUnking business. It is to yourinterest to
Spatronize this safe and strong bank, Four years of con
tinued growth and operation without the loss of as much
as a dollar, speaks for itself, does it not?
We want to be your bankers, if you are not already a -
customer, come and see us about it and tell us why. If
ou are, come and see us anyhow. It is never too late to
oa good thing for yourself."
Iterest Para.onsavings Deposits.
BANK OF CLARENDON, Manning, S. C.
rn Your Job Priin to The Ties
~EATY &BEATY, [ WRHE N OU COME .
TO TOWN CALL AT
~GINEERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Civil Engineering, Land Surveying, -AEL S
ainage. Prompt attention to out-of- SH AVIN~ SA LOON
lluchat Building, - \ANNING, S. C.
Which is litted up with an
D . . eye to the comfort'of haiR
ope the cough an.d hels lungs customers......
__________________ A IR CUTTJ~lI
CONTAINS NO IN ALL STYLES,
HARMFUL SBA MPOOI N
DRUGS Done witb neatness~ and
hroat The Genuine is in the dispatch.. .. ...
apinYEL LOW PA CKAGE L A cordial invitation
is extended. . .
-- Manning Times Block.
Geo.S. Hacker &Son
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
SMoulding and Building
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords.
Window and Fancy Glass a.Sgecialty.
8Meets on iourth Monday nights at
A Visiting Sovereigns invited.