Newspaper Page Text
:A>UIs APPELT-. 1"" -
MANNING. S. C.. FEB. t 1910
PUBLUSHED EVERY WEDNESDAY
O we ....------ ----- ---- ----- -... ....... ... ITN
row monas. --....................... so
one square. one Vine. 61; each subsequent in
,etion. 50 cea Obitaies and Tribes of
Respect charged for as regnIar adverdmcUnts.
Libeai contracts made for three- six and twelve
Commumcanons must oe accompanied by the
real name naw addres of the writer in order to
'O C0amsafl1ari on a yenona cnammer
wil be blnabed except as an adrTement
Entered a the rossomce a: M.aing as See
NAd C 'A matter.
CAP CORR e 'ODENCE.
Columbia, S. C.. February 12tb,
One more week and the agony
will be over so far as 1910 is con
cerned. This week has been some
what strenuous, both Houses
worked night and day and accom
plished a great deal in the way
of reducing the calendars, but I
still insist that very little of gen
eral importance has been accom
plished, the fact is there were
very few general bills introduc
ed, and most of those were sent
to the grave yard, possibly to be
ressurected next year.
The county -delegation had a
meeting to consider the tax levy.
and after going over the situa
tion carefully it was decided not
to increase the levy as much as
the apparent conditions require
because, this being land return
ing year, we concluded, instead
of raising two mils, to put the
counsy on a cash basis, we would
only raise the levy one half mill
and let our successors at the next
'sessiton, after finding out the
amount of the taable real prop
erty, either increase or reduce
The delegation received the
resignation of Mr. J. D. Gerald
asa uember of the board of Coun
ty Commissioners, Mr. Gerald
havi:ng accepted a position which
wil take him. from home the
greater part of the year. We unL
animously recommended to the
Governor the name of Mr. B. P.
Broadway a former Commission
er, thi - as done because of Mr.
Broadw.y's experience in county
affairs, rather than to, at this
stage of the game, put on the
boa': an inexperienced man.
The delegation -also recomn
mended the present board of
registration, composed of E. D.
Bodge. C. T. Ridgeway and J. J.
Epps. and we also recommended
.for appointment the township as
sessors in accordance with what
was recommended to us by the
county audhtor, with but two or
three changes. All of the local
mesres affecting Clarendon
have been completed with but one
exception and tnat is a bill relat
ing to dhe Manning School, but
this I am assured-by the House
members will get through by the
first of next week.
The gun license bill which I am
opposinig because I believe the
principle is wrong has not yet
paadthe Senate and I still have
ope of its being killed or at least
exempting Clarendon from its
operation. The Audubon Society
*fish bills have passed the Senate.
I was opposed to parts of these
measures but the society had too
-many friends to help them, and it
was useless to try to get in any
aiendments that wasnot approv
ed of by those representing the
Audubons, however I still hope
the House will amend these dras
tic bilis so as to allow a little of
the privileges that people had
ever since the days when my
forefathers -enjoyed themselves
on the banks ofthe river Jordanl.
If the bills that went over to the
-House become law, at certain
seasonsof the year it will be prac
tically impossible to buy a string
of fish because it will be against
the law to sell, and if a ma:. is
seen by a Warden with a string
of fish, it will be evidence that he
has violated the law and he will
have to prove that he obtained
the possession of the fish lawful
ly. In .other words a Warden
must be convinced that the party
-having the fish, caught them him
self with ahbook and line, or he
will be prosecuted. I think I see
trouble cropping out of this kind
of legislation, and the man who
accepts the job of Warden will
niot enjoy the esteem of his xel
lows that I should like to have.
and too if a Warden becomes too
active it will not surprise me at
any time to read or hear of the
Reel Foot tragedy being re enact
ed. I sincerely hope that the
House will strike out the provis
ions that must naturally be ob
noxious to a free people. There
is no man in the State more op
posed to the wanton destruction
of fish than I am, and I have had
-passed through the Senate a bill
-that puts on a prohibitive license
for the sale of dynamite. I do
not know whether this bill will
pass the House or not because
through a misunderstanding the
committee to whom it was refer
red reported it unfavorably, but
I have the promise of the chair
man of that committee that when
it is reached on the ca'endar he
will explain to the House that the
report made was through a mis
apprehension and he will ask the
House to pass the bill. The House
Calendar is a good size book and
it will be impossible to consider
one-hal~f the bills, therefore I hav-e
very little hope of the dynamite
bill getting through, and If have
still less hope of a bill on the Sen
ate Calendar that provides for the
of general sessions. This bill was
introduced by me late at the sug
gestion of our Clerk of Court. who
has experienced a grave imjustice
done to certain witnesses, they
are bound over to attend court
and must attend, but if they do'
not go on the stand -e circuit!
judge cannot certify U their be
ing material witnesses and hence
these bound over witnesses. forc
ed from home, at more at less ex
pense. cannot get pay. The bill
seeks to correct this injustice, out
as 1 said it was called to my at
tention late and I am afraid I can
not get it over to the House in
time for it to become law.
Senator Smith of Hampton had
a bill to provide for High License
for the sale of liquor but it was
killed in one, two, three order,
the time is not ripe for such neas
ures, some of the advocates of
High License are about as short
sighted as are the Prohibitionists,
and it is hard to convince them
that South Carolina is now under
going an experimental season.
The State Dispensary was tried
and proved a most horrible night
mare. Local Option was tried and
under it the people have prohibi
tion in all but six counties. and
now the Prohibitionists on the
one hand and the License people
on the other 'give the conserva
tive no end of annoyance and
trouble in constantly bobbing up
with their "isms." If botb would
let the legislature alone I honest
ly believe a solution of the liquor
problem would be reacbed in due
time which would prove satisfac
tory to all concerned. Right now
the democratic principle of Local
Option is working wonders for
temperance, and if our good
friends, the Prohibs will be pn
tient all will come around rignt.
The past few days the political
incubator has hatched out a brood
of gubernatorial candidates,
among them is the gentleman
from Kershaw, whose announce
ment verifies my prediction three
years ago, when Isaid "thai1 John
G. Richards, the former vehem
ent supporter- of the State Dis
pensary, after being defeated in
his effort to hold the people of
the State to that old stench pool,
would proclaim himself a Probi
bitionist and would try to take
the lines out of the bands of the
always Prohibitionibtq to drive
the band wagon into the guber
natorial office." He has done it,
and mark, Richards will keep
Col. Featherstone busy this sum
mer. L at one time, thought Col.
Featherstoon had the governor's
office snugly tucked away in his
est pocket, only waiting for An
sel's time to expire and then walk
in, but my mind has undergone a
great change since talking to
many gentlemen from the up
country. The Eght for the gub
ernatorial plum will resolve itself
down to Featherstone and Thom
as G. McLeod. the present pop
ular and able Lieutenant Gover
nor. McLeod is a Local Option
ist; when he gets on the stump he
will make convincing speeches,
he will also convince his hearers
of his sincerity and earnestness,
and I say, after years of close as
sociation with him. the people of
Soutn Carolina need have no fear
in putting Thomas G. McLeod in
the executive chair.
He is a bright and learns. saw
yer, an experienced busine.~s man,
one who always interested him
self in those affairs that tended
o aid in uplifting the interests of
the farming classes. In Mr. Mc
Leod, our present junior United
States Senator E. D. Smith, in
wh :se caree.- we all feel so proud,
had a strong advisor, not only
after he became a candidate for
the Senate but before, and all
trough the time when Smith was
making his fight all over the
South to bring the cotton farmers
of the South to wha't justly be
longed to them. I am sure that
when the people of the State learn
of the services T. G. McLeod has
rendered to the State and espec
ialy to the farming interests, they
will regard him with more favor
than they will the professional
politician, who resorts to ride
any, and all things for office.
Lieutenant Governor McLeod has
been the presiding officer of the
Senate for four years, and, did he
stand for that ofiice again I am
sure he would have no opposi
tion. He conducts the duties of
his office with firm dignity, learn
ing and fairness: in his long ca
reer as a legislator and presiding
officer, we have yet to hear of the
first adverse comment: such a
man in the Governor's office is
what the people want, and when
the primary comes on. McLeod
will not have to explain why lie
changed front on this, and that
qustion,-a State Dispensaryite
man when that institution was
popular: a Local Optionist when
it was the thing, and a Prohibi
tionist when there is a probabili
t ot working the churches for
votes, no. he will not have to ex
plain anything inconsistent in his
political career. I said be was a
Local Optionist by this I do not
mean the return of the county
dispensary, as it was, but he fa
vors giving the people the right
to say whether or not they want
the legal sale of liquor under the
constitutional restrictions, and to
provide a means of en forcing such
a system as they themnselv-es
might select. But aside from the
pesky liquor question, the ten
dency of the times and the gen
eral assembly is to be extr-ava
gant: at the head of the govern
ment there should be a man with
a good knowledge of the law, and
an experience in practical busi
ness, and too, one who is in close
touch and sympathy with the
masses. these qualifications has
been demonstrated in Thomas (G.
McLeod time and time again, hon
est to the core. broad and cultur
ed, a student of men and affairs.
always in close touch with all that
oncerns the problems. expe.r
ieceinleision, having the
conddence of the business ele
ment. and thosewho -are giving
their time and attention to the
upbuilding the rural schools of
this country will be especially
pleased to give him their most
hearty support, for with hiii at
the head of affairs the country
schools of the State will have a
co-laborer and a friend.
Thomas G. McLeod was born
in Sumter county, graduated at
Wofford College. he now lives at
BishoDville where he enjoys the
high esteem of those who daily
come in contact with him. He is
a prominent Mason and a Knight
but, unlike some we know, while
he is a true and a 1oyal member
of the fraternal orders. he has a
contemot for those who have in
the past used these orders to fur
ther their political ends. He feels
the same towards those who are
attempting to further their polt
ical ends by working the Sunday
schools and the churches. the
churches and the fraternal orders
cannot help a political cause but
by being used by politicians these
grand and noble organizations
can injure their own cause which
is intended to be higher than all
the differences politicians can in
vent. I feel it a pleasing duty to
my readers to ask that they store
away this letter in their minds.
and when the time comes remem
ber they can make no mistake in
honoring Thomas G.McLeod with
Clarendon is to have a qandi
date on the State ticket in the
primary, and of course it is to be
hoped that his nam'e will get on
the general election ticket, I
speak of Hon. 0. C. Scarborough.
at present one of my colleagues.
If I had only Clarendon to speak
to through these columns I would
stop with the bare announcement
that Col. 0. C. Scarborough is a
candidate for Railroad Commis
sioner and it would be snuficient,
but these letters are not read by
people of Clarendon alone. they
are read all through the State.
0. C. Scarborough is a practical
business man accustomed to hand
ling large affairs, a large and suc
cessful farmer, a man of indomi
nate will power and determina
tion, a close observer, extensive
traveler. broad and liberal in his
exercise of judgrtment and a pa
triot every inch of him. Mr. Scar
borough has been persuaded by
many of the Representatives from
all over South Carolina to run for
Railroad Commissioner and they
succeeded, his consent was' ob
tained, characteristic of the man,
he has gone aheaa with his can
didacy as he does with his pri
vate affairs and leaped into the
arena with the flush of defiance
on his brow that bids opposition
to take care of itsel f, as heiaskis no
quarters and will grant none. His
campaign will be conducted upon
the only right principle for suc
cess, pride, perseverance and
p. .ek. The peop!e of Clarendon
have honored M1r. Scarborough
several times, the people of his
local community have honored
him time and again, and in all of
this he has proven that he is
worthy and well qualified. What
more can be asked of mortal man.
than that he be true to the trusts
reposed in him. Scarborough is
progressive, honest, and can al
ways be counted where a man's
part is to be done.
My work ends here next Satur
day and I will only have one more
legislative letter, and that one
will be a summary of the session,
when I get home I shall from
time to time publish the Acts
which I regard of inter,est, I think
the people should familiarize
themselves with the laws they
have to live under. Unless there
is a heavy cut in the appropria
tions the State levy will be one
half mill more than it was last
year, Clarendon's levy tnis year
will be for ordinary county pur
poses 4 m-ilis, one-half mill for
past indebtedness, court house
'onds one mill, one-half mill for
county bonds, making in all six
mills ~without the school tax. The
State levy will be 51 mills. A.
The State Supr-eme Court yes
Iterday handed down a decision
declarinir unconstitutional the
law under which B3. R. Tillman,
Jr., deeded his two little girls to
his father and mother, and order
ing that Senator Tillman and
his wife deliver the children to
Itheir mother, Mrs. Lucy Dugas
Tilliman. This decision in ac
cordance with the demands of
civilization and in keepimg with
the desire of the people of South
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by aapplict:on.-. a- they c-anno- r.-ach the
way to cure dearness. an~d that is. by conu
1Qioia re e i k Dernes is caied by an mn
Sarr.edi condition of~ the muco-us lit.in (of the
d you have a rub:ing -.ourd r imn-rfet bear
thet result. .nd unleCsy :ne itnamaon can be
akn out anjd thi-. tut- re-to:red. to it-. normal
cod:ion.hcarin. wit1 ti- de-.tryved. !ore-v-r: uir.c
case'x out of ten are er.edi by catarrh. which i
notiing but an inIhemed condistonl of the mu
co\ c~l e; one Hunidredl D~olar. for any
a-e of D~eafne-.. (caus~ed by catarrh) that can
not be cur-ed by Hair Catarrh cure. se-:nd for
**. J. cm1:NEY a Co.. Todo. 0.
sold by dru ri-.t-. t2.
nm:w-rsFar.ev iiU are- the be-..
The Confederate Monument.
The movwement -o lont ne::lecteod has
at la-t bezgun to erert a mionumnent to
the memory of :he heroe- who wore the
riav-sodiers whose recor-d was the
marvel of thet civ i:i:-ed world- ( larendon
no prooses~ to place ::pon the court
houNe square a suitable mnark- of it.. pa
:rikt imb havin;. er-ected a .haft in
hoor of those- who responded and laid
do-.vn -I.hir lie upon their count: v's
atar. .\! contrib~utions se-nt to THE
MA'Niso Timest wW! he ac-knowl1'- ~cd
:hrouh its clm s
. -t- . sesue ...... ...- 10 00i
I Cu:- v.. \li.......----.. ..... ) 10 00
Davjid . .io'... ................10 00
D . . Gre ... ........-- .--- - 0
Sare Lungs aMal #Lungs.
peoDle know tbe feeling. and the
,e.iable state of ill health it indicates.
.ll people should know that Foley's
Honer and Tar, the greatest throat and
lung 'remedy, will quickly cure the sore
n-.. and cougb. and restore a normal
condition. Ask for Foley's Honey and
Tar. V. E. Brown & Co.
A Big Baby Farm.
What has been called the biggest
baby farm in the world is situated at
Moscow. and it is claimed that ibis
institution shows an annual crop of
some 14.000 babies. not to speak of
that put out by n branch at St. 'eters
burg. which numbers .000. Tbe Mos
cow Foundling asylum was founded by
Empress Catherine 11.. and It is wain
tained. oddly enough. by a tax on
playing cards. Servants la the red
lIvery of the royal family guard its
doors. and its accounts are carefully
I audited by the Russian treasury de
partment. The b'ildings comprising
this institution stand in a bollow
square round a garden with trim lawn
and trees. which forms a playground
for the children. Youngsters of all
sorts and sizes, from tender nurslings.
who In the incubating rooms are Just
struggling Into life, are tended by care
ful nurses and are as sure of goed at
tention and wholesome food :s ay
baby can need. About fifty babies are
received every day. and after four
weeks the nurses take them to their
own homes in the villages.-New York
They numbered four. They abso
lutely exuded prosperity. The things
which they ordered were such as to
ill with envy tie breast of the man at
the next table euged in consuming
the most modest dish disclosed by the
bill of fare.
The four were conversing-languid.
plutoernutic conversation. After awhile
It turned to the question of money.
Evidently they wanted to do some
thing. Now much money had they?
One of th- four took out his pocket
book and courted up a roll of bills.
"Oh. I have a hundred and forty," he
The second and third members of the
party went through their pockets.
"I ha ve two hundred and fifteen." re
-And I have three hundred." said the
The fourth waved his hand grandly.
"Never mind. you fellows." he said.
"I'll lend you all you want"
Tenderly waiters bore the man at
the next table out into the cold air. He
will recover.-Philadelphia Ledger.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
By James M. Windham, Esq.. Probate
W HEREAS, E. B. Brown made suit
to me, to grant him letters of ad
ministration of the estate and effects of
C. L. Land
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said C. L.
Land, deceased, that they be and
appear before me, in the Courtof Pro
bate to be held at Manning on the 24th
day of February next. after publication
hereof, at I1 o'clock in the forenoon.
to show cause, if any they hav e, why
the said~ administration should not be
Given under may hand, this 8th day
of Februarv. A. D. 1910.
SEAL] JA M E M. WINDHA M.
Judge of Probste.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Ciarendon couuty, en the 7th day of
March 1910. for letters of discharge as
Admnmistrator of the Fatate of Isaac
Manning. S. C.. February 5, 1910.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROURiA,
John W. Weeks. Plaintiff
C. E. Broughton. Defendant.
Sale Under Execution.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF AN
execution directed to me and issued by
A. L. Barron. Clerk of the Court of t.om
mon Pleas for Clarendon county, signed
December 7th 19t1, in the above stated
case. I have levied upon and will sell in
front of the Court House. in Manning
within the legal hours of sale on Mon
dv the ith day of Mareb. 1910, for cash.
all the undivided interest of C. E.
Br..ughton, deceased, in and to all that
piece, parcel or tract of land lying, be
ing an- 'situate in Santee Swamp. con
taining ,~.000) acres, more or less. ad
joining lands of Santee Cry press Lum
ter Coumpany, and lands of Trezvant.
being a portion of the E-state of John J.
I E. B.GAN BLE,
Sherilt Clarandon County.
A purchaser can obtain a bargain
in the following machinery which is
situated in the Gin House of W. R.
Davis. near Panola. S. C.
One 6'5 Horse Power Boiler.
One 40 Horse Power Struther &
T wo 60 Saw Smith Gins.
One 70 Saw Liddl Gin. evain
:5 Inch Fan with Mra lvtn
Onme Double Press. Lhidle make.
Shafting, pulleys. boxes, belts.
hangers and all other machinery and
attachments used in connection with
~same in Guin House.
OnaNo. 1 Hage Saw Mill compl.-teI
and 54 inch inserted tooth s.tw and
all belting, pulleys, shafting aind
other machinery and attachments
used in connection with sawne.
One Log Cart.
For infor mation address or call on
W. R. Davis. Silver, R. F. D., or
Charton DuiRant, Manning. S. C.
We would like to be. (
1"re-,cript ion I}ruzrwist. 8
eaufac uC 'n! (y Sujperior- Manfac.ttn.. Co.
Ann Aroor.V Mihgan.
Cares Co~ds Prevents Pnec.jnia
Dr. King's New Life Pills
The best in the world.
Bucken's Arnica Salve
The st Salve In The World
For Tnfants and Children.
The Kind You Have
ALCO~oL 3 PER CENT.
similadModaw Bears the
oes anr Signature
o piuMophinc nor.
No- NAn c oTic.
. Apefec Bemedy rorCW
Ex= copy of Wrapper.,, 4.
En The Yearl
s just closed, 1909, we have much to be thankful for, in 3
a commGn with all our citizens. good trade conditions and a
0 general prosperity. Our trade has about doubled itself a
S and we hope this year to see the march of pirogress con
W tinued for ourselves as well as our friends and patrons a
o everywhere. Friends. we as for a continuance of your a
s support and patronage. promising on our part honest,
0 fair and square dealings with all. Our aim is to offer
e you the best goods at lowest prices. Our stock of
0 will be more complete than ever before. New goods are o
constantly arriving. A full Line of Stoves, Ranges and a
G Heaters. Farmers will find a complete assortment of
o Farming Implements and Tools to select from. Our 3
"All-In-One" Plow, entirely new, will till a long felt a
I want. Another carload of the famous Pittsburg Fence a
Sfor both garden and field fencing has just arrived. Agent a
Sfor all "Keen Kutter" goods-none. better. Headquarters
Sfor Guns and Sporting Goods. We ask the ladies to in
Sspect our line of Enamelware, Raed's Enamelware made .
~especially for us-every piece guaranteed.
A full line of Crockery, Glassw.re, Lamps. Burners
Sand Chimneys, Paints. Oils. Varnishes, and all building
Yours for business,
Inl the Levi -"Busy" Block.
We Have Moved Into Our
NEW ST ABLES
hich is one of the largest. most convenient and up-to-date b:rild
igs in the State. We have spared neither pains nor money in
aking our stables a comfortable and safe place for the accom
odation of our friends and patrons.
New Horses and Mules
There never has been in this market a cleaner lot of Horses
nd Mules than can now be found at our stable~s. Every Horse cr
ule we sell goes with our guarantee. Farm M ules. Draft Mules,
arriage Horses, Buggy~ Horses. Saddle and Drivirng Horses.
Also Dr. White's famous Hor-se Remedies.
New Buggies and Wagons.
If you want a good, strong, handsome Buggy. Surrey or
agon. we can supply you at prices to meet competition. Comne
o see us for Harness, Saddles. Robes and Wl'ips, and anything
ertaining to this line. We want your personal inspection of our
stables, and we feel assured that we c-an suit vou to a Horse. Mule
r Buggy. Surrey or Wagon.
COFFEY & RIOBY.
SBANK OF CLARENDON. Manning, S C.
We solic.iL your banking business It is to your interest to
patronize this. safe and st'ron: ban. Four years of con
tinuedt growth and ope-ration without the los, of as mnuen
a'. a doilar. .speak'. for itselif. does it not?
Wet want to b,- your bankers,. if you are niot alread' a
c-ustomer. come and seec u% about it and teil us why. It
'ou are, come and we us anyhow. It is never too' late r.
interest Paid orn Savings Deposits.
BANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S. C.
te use ofagoodlaxative, to keep the bowels opeti and pre-ent the poison~s of undigested.
food from gettinginto your system.
The latest product of science isr VELVO Laxative L.iver Syrup. purely vegetable. gentle.
re!lable and of a pleasant, aromatic taste. Velvo acts on the liver, as well as on the
somach and bowels, and is of the greatest possible efiicacy in constipation, indgestion,
liousness, sick headache, feverishness, colic,flatulnce, etc. Try VF I
" M I.AXATIVE
VELVO LIVER $Y
OUR EARLY I
ARE READY FOR YOUR INSPECTION.
We are very desirous of having you see the Stock
if# before it is anyways broken up. Come in at your
earliest convenience and give us the pieasure of showing
you through the largest and most complete stock we have -
ever handled. We are showing the largest stock in our
history and will be able to handle your every want for
the spring and summer season. Our Line of Dress Goods
Trimmings. Etc., is larger and better than ever before.
Our Notion Stock ~:
jk is more complete than ever, and here you will be able to
tind all you desire in Linens. Towels, Doilies. Fancy
Work, Braids. Buttons, Handkerchiefs, Collars, Collar
Supports, Belts, Belting, Beit Pins. Collar and Cuff Pins
Ruchings, Cords, Ladies' and Children's Hose Supporters.
Corsets, Gloves, Hosiery. Etc.. Ladies' Undermuslins.
We say without fear of contradiction that you wilj
find our Lace and Embroidery Stock the !argest and most
complete in the county. We would like very much to have
- ou come in and look it over. We are showing the
prettiest Line of Val Laces, Linen Laces. Torchons, and
Insertions for 5c. yard selling that will be seen this h
year. Better Laces 10c. and up; all that's new in Laces ig
are in our Stock.
- Embroideries from 1 inch wide to 12 1-2 inches, rang
ing in price from 5c. to $3 per yard. You can find what
you want in our Stock of Embroidery and Insertions at the
price you wish to pay.
We are showing the strongest Line of 10c. Wash
Goods that you will see anywhere. Ginghams, Per
cales, Linens. in all colors; also Black and White for 10c.
yard. These are the best goods on the m'trket for house
dresses, Skirts, Coat Suits, Waists, Children's dresses,
and little boys' Knickerbocker Suits, Manchester Gala
iW teas, Windsor Percales, Colored Linens: also Black and
White Linen for 12 1-2c.. 15c. and 20c. yard. The great
est values in these ever offered.
Large and complete Line of White Goods, Domestics
of all kinds;Ladies'and Gents'Ready-to wear Goods, Etc.
Onr Millinery Stock will be the largest in our history.
Our new Milliner will arrive in a few days. She is in the
market now selecting our stock. - Come in and see us, we
are apt to have what you want, and will be pleased to.
show you. It will pay you to trade at
I Dry Goods Co'
The season is now opening for planting
and ,the questioni naturally asked, is
Where to (Get the Best
From the famous Aroostook County, Maine section.
We have just received, in prime condition, the following
EARLY RED BLISS TRIUMPH - 50c.
EARLY ROSE - - - - 45c.
EARLY IRISH COBBLERS - - 50c.
SPAULDING'S ROSE. NO. 4 - - 50c.
The Spaniding Rose, No. 4, is a new variety for
this particular section-They are used very extensively
by truckers around Charleston with wonderful results.
See us for Potatoes.
Manning Grocery Co.
"Big Store on The Busy Block."
We are now manufacturing at Manning
all grades of Commercial Fertilizers and So
icit your patronage. We use only highi
rade m teriaL and "hNO FTTLJER."
MEAL MIXTURES A SPECIALTY.
We make the price right and guarantee
atisfaction. See us before you buy.
Manning Oil Mill.
C. R. SPRTT. President and Treas-,rer.