Newspaper Page Text
EANere . a . C.e Posto Ce a !.1a - -
UBLSHED EVERY AEDRESDAY
six month ........ ....
Foc a Mnday an inquir fosr
ouastona be answe in ry Tht
'es2.Late. of itsstll Sson
encd e vey ruati aws
efr-.ee at the time t antion s
There ec ates itw il be
t eprst t'heay peli from a
pr(luege~l they havsejoed ever
HCisi Lthe atiof ste Sol.
TeActsoae so drastic, lnW
opinion. they gamt n bise - dI
a'the extt of thseso so ill
cauegret dissa~htisfac 1,tional
toveri the e pefo
Thviee he and eo thise~ leisla
tine the rtomnso the Aud.bn
bnthe F e armers drati, iwou
ourioini t will be founditie
the ners't Union oid t will
ceae gray legslationacto drall
toeri the t e pefo
Th ndso and rchis The sAu
soiety its avocemosed ofer
sentie that in wa o demradd
the catr eres dani.t in
uopinion, t will-, be fod that
beradtrhu the State
the Fembership nio i nothe
tmpame ay itio oso urs
thif and sch faruacg Tso e
ented socitout ais enaded
oalv an fewxtreae.cW contendn
o s anin tg ote hud tbat
the tomth e crsh ion int the
gamepot i and ion os to ps
tuon owho s l s te sb
sitand reo the psreoertyio
anly an fewren eacWe contendn
thi stadtW e ard u iunk i
oiley aod theonhat ythe Ste
tre han tesh bo to mte peo
pae uporwhone lands itheyoksou
ple feed the living propery of
the State without compensation.
Suppose the State owned a lot
of horses, no one would for a
moment rsay that these bo.3es
can graze pon private lands
without the nermission of the
owner of the lands, so it must be
the same with the game and fish.
The birds get their sustenance
from where, the State property?
No, they get it from the private
lands of the taxpayers, there
fore it is doubtful to our inind
if the. State has the power to
-prevent the owner of land from
using that which grows and lives
We believe it wrong to permit
people to trespass upon the lands
of another and the law so recog
nizes this to be wrong that it
affords a remedy in the courts,
established for the protection of
private rights. The owners of
lands being protected by law can
stop a wanton destruction of
game and fish by re fusing to
permit trespassing, but when.
the law goes further and says
that a man cannot fish except in1
a certain way, a way dictated br
a few nersons who have organ
ized themselves into a society,
and provided a high salaried set
of officers to be paid out of the
pockets of the general taxpayer,
it goes too far, iad it borders
'npan tyranny. This is a repub
lican form of government, the
founders of which rebelled
--against the mother country for,
-the very reason that the mother
country imposed unjust and
tryannous requirements upon
them, they would not stand for
it, and the people of the present
day have the same blood in their'
. veins, and they will not stand
It is a source of regret that
we have not as yet a copy of~
these obnoxious laws, when they
come to us we will publish them
-so the people can see for them
selve~t what a farce freedom is
getting to be.
$2500 TURNE~D INTO TEE TREA50)RY.
The city of Sumter has reaped
a financial harvest from the blind
tigers. but it is a mere bagatelle
to what the blind tigers g'ot fr-omn
their illicit traffic. The tines
amounted to S:2500 and the cost
to the taxpayers was also quite
a iarge amount. Just how long
the authorities will keep up the
warfare with hired detectives is
not known, but it is certain that!
the same detectives cannot con
tinue the work. and a new set
must be brought there. The'Sum
ter Item, whose editor- is ver
conservative with regard to thi
liquor qjuestion. with leanings.
towards prohibition, in the isu
of .March 4th, has the following
--The binod tigzer triais that have been
in progress :n :hel iecdr ercour- thi
week tvech two leess::
Firs~t, that rohibition has~ not been
enforced~ in. SUrluter. that the ordinatry
mnachinery of the la'w has been utterly
in~adecuae andl ine!ctive and. haJ
failedt 'to coWe with the- ilicitseler. and
second. that. while there are -nu:
people here who support :h.- b 'id
tiger,. and aid anid abet themn is iola
tigthe Law~ to make the tratie o
protitable that ty or mno riere have
eold liquior. there still exists a heathy
h-i-...a :R. J.-: able. 4nth- re ua
o-e a.ree adc - in the em
pIs of; th cu:: *i i city, to :iPibre
neu :h bli tiqer- or to %ls'pess
th~ -! c tr : I : tt h
: : m'.agni:tude ana :I .. itrie.-t
h:i: wa,, ,iracf anu u :-i : .
waIor 'rOV* Mnrani demn-i,.t wn
detvt tV S. That the tie::ve se
large nutuber of :iquor sealers p)ve
nothing tha: wa-. not a matter off c
men uio:oriety and general belief. The
de.i Ves Lt 'ere. empsloved to cle
e 's and.~l they dischtred th. duty
the were )aii to perform. Tiy
o t laig *,4:and then went into courti
an.1:od where anid f.ron whom the v
Stumter. a m~aj-rity of wh~om eia-im to)
b.:~~~~~ aw idn :'-hve Lx:.h 1 a1
io" -of ,,:.er whre the desctiv
b..:: pu:. bi: they were not bhirm
to te:: %vhcre: and from whom they
h .52 .:i. an' the have kept sl--:
Thex man w ao atronizes a blhnd tier
ei,,' boUd b~ a tipU.:dcontrae: to
ro: the s er thL-refore th!w b'in,l
tia.,r :!ouriThes here and elsewncre and
win always :ouri-h untii the sentiment
againt iie use of liquor and in favor
ot tae e 'forcement of thr law
s:on: that the blind tiger will have so
fe -r patrons that the business will I
cease to be prolitable. In this change
of -entiment lies the only hope of the
e:Tective enforcement of prohibition. It
is too much to expect of human nature
to even hope that the man to who-;e
debase appetite the blind tiger pauders
wi1l inform on the livuor selier. zo into
co andi then testify to fa:ets that wil
I Cciet the !aw-breCaker So long a% the
sentirer: remnus uUrev(ltionzed the
detecti.- who work. in secrect and
-..-in,. the evidence needed to convict
bv po-sin" as an everyday blind ti:er
pz.:ron the only hope bringing the,
tiger to ju.tice. The blind tiger will
=oe!e to an o!Mieer of the law whom
he knows. nor %ri'! he sell to any one
he may susIpect of acting for an otlicer.
iTis is w 1y the ordinary macninery
for the enforcernent of the law is in
e!Tective and incapable of coping with
with the coalitio. of blind tigers and
liqior drinkers. The regular police
force bein' ine.ffective. what is to be
be done Can the city of Sumter con
tinue to c:nploy relays of detectives to
run down the tigers. and if dcetectires
are emoloyed in relays will those em
played in 'the futu-e be successful iu
roudi:: up the tigers? A burnt child
dreads the tire. and hereafter the illiit
se!!ers of liquor will be more cautious
and wearv and will sell only to trust
worthy patrons Of course, a tiger will
be picked up now and then and when
brought before a jury of law-respectin.r
citizens will be convicted and properly
punished. But the law will not be en
forced as it should be an-d the buyers
and !ew!ers of liquor will be more close
1v banded togetner to evade the law
a'nd defy those who wo.,uld enforce it.
We heartily approve of what has
been done by Chairman Ligon. of the
Police Committee. and he and the city
authorities are to be commended for
the results accomp:ished. The city is
the better for it and public sentiment
has been aroused to a clearer and fuller
realization of tne magnitude of evil in
I fluence of the illicit sale c.f liquor in
Sumter. and the law-respecting ele- I
ment, which the blind tiger trials have
demonstrated to be the dominant force
in the cornmuzity, can be relied upon
to endorse and heartily support every
legitimate effort to enforce the law and
suppress blind tigerism. If the arrests
that bave been made and the trials
that have been had, had accomplished
nothing more than to arouse and crys
tlize public sentiment and show the
liquor sellers how they are thought of
I v men whose opinions are worti. while
i:n Sumter, they have b-een worth mnany
times the expense and t rouble. .\uch
has been accomplished in a practical
way, the blind tigers have been taught
a s'evere lesson and they know that the
law is not a joke. The mor-al effect will!
b; good. and while we do not believel
that the illicit sale of lignor .sill be
suppressed as a consequence of the
trials and convictions, we feel contident
ta hopen sale of liquor by hip
pocket runners will again be a stench
a-nd reproach to the community.
Whoethere will be not a let utp
and that if the tigers persist in defying
the law they will be sent to the chain
gang insteutd of being let oiT with
WHAT HAs HIS RE~iI1N TO DO WITH ITf
The tendency to inject the
churches into politics becomes
more apparent daily. In the
statement made in regard to the
candidacy of MIr. C. A. Smith
for Lieutenant Governor his
friends take special occasion to
stress the fact that M1r. Smith is
a prominent Baptist. and that he
was once moderator of a State
Baptist convention. We have no
doubt that Mr. Smith is all his
friends claim for him, but the
State of South Carolina is not
being conducted upon denomnina
tional lines, and the fact of M1r.
Smith being a prominent Baptist
does not nor should it appeal to
voters. The voters of South
Carolina have enough intelli
gence to know that one of the
fundamental principles of a re
pblican form of government
is to keep the church and state ,
separate. for the good of both.
because just as soon as the two
are permitted to come toget-her,
desing men will intrigue
and bring~ about a state of cor
ruptioni in both. Whenever the
Church and the State have
locked arms it wsas not long be
fore the church was the sufferer.
and a reign of intolerance was
the result. So we say that whati
ever Mr. Smith's qzuaitications
are for the position his church
affliations have not hing hatve
to do with it. A man may be
ever so prominent a Baptist,
Methodist. Presbyterian, Cath
olic or Jew, and yet not be the
proper man to preside over the
State senata: the fact is. to be
well qualidied to preside over
SUch a body a mnan should be
possessed with a knowlcdge of
law, as it frequently happens
that qluestions have to be decided
that are highly imtportant. and
only a leg~al mind can grasp andi
render the decision.
T he New be~!ry Obser-ve.r thinki..
h le('islature walked into, Seni
tor aile's trap wheni it ad.op)t
ad~ t icm tax ratifliestion res
lution. We are satisfied that a
najoity of the muembe rs were not!
tuenced by the sneech of the
Tex-as Sen'ator, but they voted in
avor of th~e resolution ec-ause it
was a dem:xand of the Democratic .
party, and hiaving been: elecCted
n the latformI~ of th. - party ther
et piedge-d to) standl Uy t.ts de
nands, regardless of thiei r per
M1j. J. C. dempinill was a
.Ust of the President last Thurs
lay night at the white house, now
,he next thing we expect to see
n some of the newspapers, is!
hat the Major has been offered
. ine foreign appointment.
.lohn D. RZockefeller is going- to
ive away his inillions. We wish
ie would coune and live in South
,'arolina, and distribute h is
ealth among the people, and es
pecially among Ahe newspaper
Under Local Option the city of
Sulmter has demonstrated that it
--an make it hard for the violators
f law the people themselvesi
m:aie. Had the law been forced
upon these people the probability
is that it would have been tiffi-I
eult to secure a conviction.
Senator E. D. Smith does not
take kindly to the proposed
scheme of Postal Savings Banks
and in his speech last week in
the Senate. he showed up the fal
acy of the proposition. His
speech made an excellent impres
sion. and it is said to be one of
the best he has delivered in that
Edi:tor The M!anninr T::nte:
Following is the honor roil of the Pine
wood graded .,chool for month ending
February 23. 1910:
First grade.--Jackson Broughton.
Newell Gritlin and Marshall Des
Second grade. - Mary Broughton,
Glavds Weeks. Jessie Wise and R1ay
Third gr-ade.-Mamie Harvin and Leo
Fourth grade.-Florence Stack and
Fifth grade.-Waltpr Griffin.
Sixth grade.-Eva Wise, Paul Salley,
lleid Griftin and Harry Harvin.
Seventh :zrade.-Mi.ss Hellen Ged
Eighth grade.-Julian Grifin.
Ninth grade. -Miss Isabel Weeks.
Mr. A. P. Toomer and little daughter,
are visiting relatives of Mrs Toomet,
at Campobelio. S. C
Miss Annie Reeves is on a visit to her
parents at Ridgeway. S. C., and Miss
Maud Smith is in charge of her depart
ment in the Pinewood graded school.
Mr. Clide Geddings has been visiting
recently on itutt street in Pinewood.
The Pinewood graded school has or
ganized a base ball club, and elected
Prof. W. U. Garrett captain and John
Spain manager. the little fellows are
looking forward with pleasure to the
opening game. The line-up will be as
follows: John Spain. Catcher: Louis
DesChamps, Pitcher: Fred Griffin, First
Base: Julian Grifin. Second Base: The
ron Stack. Third Base: Pike Stack,
Short Stop: Paul Salley, Right Field.
Harry Harvin. Center Feld: and Cam
mie Broadcay. Left, Feld. There will
be others that will make a try-out, for
the team. But beyond a shadow of
doubt our battery is worthy of comment.
Games will be played with the neigh
boring schools in the near future.
The trustees and Mr. Garrett, have
had trees planted on the grounds. The
situation is very beautirul and the school
building will in the near future be the
most attractive place in Pinewood.
Mr. Harry D. Gedd inns left last week
to attend Droughon's Business College
Mr. Howard Scott has been planning
to go, but on account of sympathetic
illness he has been detained.
Prof. Garrett is exceedingly anxious
to have a conert in next year's lyceum
course. A. P.T.
Editor The Manning Timesa:
On Friday afternoon. February 4th,
the Matrons Book Cluh was entertained
by Mrs. J. Ashby Richbourg. Following
the usual round of informal conversa
tion. both of a business and social na
ture, Mrs. ltichbourg furnished her
guests with paper and pencil, and re
quested that each represent by a draw
ing somne well known animal. This done.
the papers were exchanged in such a'
manner as to permit of e~ch having the
opportunity of deciding upon the animal
ntended to be represented by some one
of the guests. After tii feature of
amusement was dispensed with Mrs.
Richbourg, assisted by Mrs W. A.
Rihbourg and Miss Lillian -.antey.
erved delightful refreshments. I'be
Club meets next with M\rs. Jno. WV.
Sumimertonians are making ready to
take advantage of probably the last op
port unity of witness.ing another of this
eason's plays at the Sumter theatre. A
pecial train will be run for the purpo~se
,f seeing "St. Elmo" played on Tuesday
ight. These excursions have so far
seen quite successful and no doubt the
sual crowd will go.
Miss May McLaughlin of St. Mathews,
S. C.. the guest of Miss Bertha Davis.
M iss Madge Woods, a teacher in the'
Manning gr..ded school spent the week
and with Miss Margie Scarborough.
Mr. Jake Weinberg of Manning was
n town on business Saturday.
Messrs. F. P. Burgess and Oli ver.
)'Bryan spent Thursday su town.
Summerton. S. C., March 7th, 191').
.x-rh or' Ufmo. CmT "r Torz.:>..
LtCAs Cvt'STY. l
FILANK J1. CnzsiY make-. oath that he i'. the
~nior partner of the arm of F. J. CHENExY &
~o., doingr businae'.' in thyetty of Tokedo. couny
nd State aort-.aid. andthat ,.aid tirm wtil pay
he ..um of 0oNE Ht'NDRED) DOLLARSfo
ach and every cas.e or Catarrh that cannot'b
ured! by the~ use of H Az .:s CAA Im Cr.
FR.\NK J. CHENEY.
Swaorn t'. before mne and s.ub-cribed~ in my pres
nee, :tis 6:h day of DecembeLr. A. D). 1N4
- -.\. wv. G LEAsON.
Har. Catrrh Cure i.. take-n internally and
ct.. diretly on the bbood and mucous. .urfae
'he ..t.te . Send o:te-.:imonial-. frt-..
F. J1. CHIENEY a '2o.. Toledo. 0.
The Confederate Monument.
The movement so long nedected has.
t last begun to erect a monument to
he memory of the heroes who wore the
ray. -soldiers whose record was the
narvel of the civiliz~ed world. ('larendon
or proposes to place upon the court
~ou..e square a suitable mark o its pa-=
iotism by havin' erected a Thaft in
mifor of those who respon2ded and laid
uwn their lives upon their count: v's
.itar. .lil cou:rib~utions en&t to Tiu
.!.NNG Ti'tes wil be acnowl' -i d,
brough its columos.
H.iIeLevi.................. 10I 00s
'ed L'-eene ... ................10 Od'
r.. AppeltW...... ........... 10 00
)a i. .lone.-.. ..... ........ 10 00
). L. Geen........ .. ......... 00.
A yimely Protection.
i~yvervout. kniows the after e:Tects of
.A G;:,pp.)- are ofte~n more dangerous
:!Am the disease. So often it leads to
:.eumonia, which aweake'ned heart
c'ion makes fatal. Lat Grippe coughs
ha stratm arnd weaken the system yield
al:k'Y to the healing and strengthen
a:: :ies of Foley's Honey and Tar.
THE SKIPPERS WHiE tE IE.
What Happened at Night and What
the Passenger Was Told.
It was a dirty night, to use a sailor's
phrase, and the talk in one corner of
the smoking room drifted to events at
sea and the childlike faith that passen
gers repose in navigators.
Said the scientist who had been col
lecting specimens on a coral reef:
"I've often beard men and women
say they felt so safe with. Captain So
and-so, and '-e wondered. too. wheth
er their sense of security would still
be retained if these favored travelers
knew exactly what happened on ship
board during a voyage. For my own
part. I have more confdence than ever
In a captain of my acquaintance since
I learned that he could tell a white lie
when it was necessary to calm the
fears of a nervous traveler. It so hap
pened that one foggy night I was
awakened by the sudden stoppage and
reversal of the engines. I jumped out
of my bunk. went on deck and was
told by the second officer that we had
had a narrow squeeze. It appeared
that we had nearly run down a schoon
er as she silently crossed our bows and
disappeared Into the haze.
"Next morning a woman passenger
who sat at the captain's table asked
him whether the engines had been
stopped and reversed, and he replied:
'Yes; we sometimes do this to test the
engineer's watch and see If our ma
chinery is in proper order. We do it
at night so as to create no excitement.'
Then he g:t the woman to describe
what shc. had heard and asked her.
-Did you find much time between the
stopping and reversing?'
"'No.' she replied.
"'Then,' said the skipper.'that show
ed how well everything was working.
did it not?
"When I got the skipper's ear I told
hiui confidentially that i didn't think
the schooner's engines had worked as
well as ours. and he remarked that It
might have been worse. Whether he
meant the lie or the incident I didn't
inquire, but I suspect it wasn't the
lo "-Vw York Post.
A Mean Hint.
Miss Oldgirl-I have betn studying
with Professor Plump, and he gave
me a few wrinkles. Miss Pert-Do
you think you need any more. dear?
The Refined Style.
Tenderfoot (aghast) - You're not
lynching that man? Arizona Ike
Well-er-we don't refer to It in that
unrefned way. We call it showin' 'Im
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Peter B. Mouzon. de
ceased, will present them duly attest
ed. and those owing said estate will
make payment to the undersigned
qualified executors of said estate.
T. M. Moczo,.
P. B. Movzos,
Manning, S. C., March 9th, 1910.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons havir.g claims against
the estate of Charles A. Ridgill de
ceased, will present them duly attest
ed, and those owing said estate will
make payment to the undersigned
qaie'admninistrator of said estate
q T. B. MIMS,
Pinewood. S. C., March 7th, 1910.
STATE!OF SOUTH CAROLINA
County of Clarendon.
IN COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Bank of Olanta, Plaintiff
H. L. Johnston, A. 0. Johnston,
Croswell & Company and Shaw &
Chandler Company. Defendants.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OP' A
Judgment Order of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to we directed, bearing date of
February 24, 1910, I will sell at pub
lic auci ion, to the highest bidder, for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning. in said county, within the
egal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 4th dJay of April, 1910,
being. salesday, the following describ
ed real estate:
That tract of land in Clarendon
County. in said State, containing
eighty acres, bounded 'on the North
by land of J. W. Cook; on the East
by land of Charlie Hudson: on the
South by land of D. Gi. M. Vassar.
and oni the WVest by land or Charlie
That other piece or parcel of land in
Douglas Township, in said County
and State, containing five acres,
bounded on the North and West by
land of A. A. Smith, and the run of
Horse Branch; on the East by land
of Elizabeth Conyers, and the run of
Horse Branch, and South by land ofI
That lot of land situate and being in
the County of Clarend!on, in said
State, containig Six thousand
square feet. bounded on the North
and East by land of D. L. G3reen:
South by land of S. C. Turbevill e,~
and West by the Public Road lead
ing from Pine G.rove Methodist
Church to Turbeville Post Office; said
lot having a sixty foot front on the
above named Road on the South
side, and a depth of one hundred
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E B. G~AMBLE,
Sheriff of Clarendon County.
State of South Carolina,
County of Clarendon.
CO)CltT OF" COMMON PLE'AS.
P. A. Johnson, Plaintiff
Flander Kingwood and J. W. Mc
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
udgment Order of the Court of Com
on Pleas for Clarendon County,
dated February 19, 1910, I will sell to
be highest bidlder for cash, on Mon
la, the 4th day of April. A. D.
910, the same being salesday, in front
f the Court House at Maaning. ia
aid County. within the legal hours
ror judicial s'ales, the following real
"Ali that piece,. parcel or tra&ct of
land lyin~r, being and situate ini the
Lunty of Clarendon, in the State
foresaid, --ontainin~r t wenty-live (7>3)
Lcr.,, :and bounded and butting as
rollows, to wit:-North by lands now
r formerly of Eugene Dickson: East
v lands of 1'. WV. Alderman: South
'lands of D. W. Alderman, and
West by lands now or formerly of
ugene Dickson. The said tract of
and being more particularly de
'cribed on a plat of same made by: P.
I. Henbow, dated January tith, 18'91,
td is the same upon which the res
lence of A braham Kingwood is now~
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAMBLE,
HEED THEN WARNING.
%any 1lanning People Have Done So.
When the kidnevs are ,i. they give
2nmistakable warnings that should not
e ignored. By examining the urine
Lnd treating' the kidncys upon the first
;ign of disorder. many days of suffering
may be .aved. Sick kidneys expel a
ark. ill-1mlling urine. full of "brick
lust" sediment and painful in passage.
Sluggish kidneys cause a dull pain in
he small of the back. headaches, dizzy
,pells. tired. languid feelings and Ire
juently rheumatic twinges.
Doan's Kidney Pills are for the kid
:eys only: they cure sick kidneys. and
rid the blood of uric poison. If you
;utfer from any of the above symp:oms
VOu can use no better remedy.
Manning people recom:nend Doan's
C. L. McElveen. Sonth Church St.,
Manning. S. C., says: "Doan's Kidney
P11k proved to be the best kidney rem
edy I ever used. My kidneys were weak
ror some time and too freqjuent passages
): the kidney s.ecretions caused me to
irise often during the night. I suttered
;everely from backache and pains
through my loins Znd at time, I wvas so
lame that I could rot stoon or lift. I
tinally read about Doan', Kidney Pills
and procured a box. Sinre using them,
my backache hs diappeared. the lame
ess ha-, been removed and I do no: have
to arise at nigbt. I recommend Doan's
Kidney Puls at every opportunity."
For sale by all dealers. 'rice 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. New York.
sole agents fo'r the United States.
Remember th name - Doan's-and
take no other.
We Do Not Want
But we do want to sell you a portion
The quality of our goods is always
up to the standard and we give %at
isfaction to every customer.
Prices Are Right.
When you buy from us you can
rest assured tha't you get goods as
cheap as you can buy them any
where when quality is considered.
This is a feature in the grocery
business which is very important,:
and this is what you get when you
buv from us.
Let us fill your next order.
P. B. Mouzon.
Manufactured by Superior Manufacturin Co..;
Ann Arbor. Mlchinan.
Southern Made C
Carload Received Monda
Cars that will follow a
H116H GEAR, but! stop!!
Any one contemnplatir
do well to see these Cars
TOURING CAR. Complet
Nos. 10. 12 and 14 Sumter
Local and Long Distal
A one-story eight-room hous
valuable improvements, on or
dary Street, in Manning.
PEOPLE'S TOBACCO W
A largre tobacco wvarehouse.
On eighty three hundreth of
nling. S. C2. Wil! sell one thir
One hundred and sixty-five
nling. Bounded by lands of.
Two hundred and ten t-10) ac;
ning. Bounded by lands of I
and .J. E. Kelly.
All this property will be sold
all cash. or part cash and balt
A l-horse power gasoline er
sTORE FOR RENT
The store building heretfor
inson Company is offered fo;
in about forty days.
NTICE TO DEBTOR -
Having disposed of the sta
accounts will now be placed
W. E. JENK
A. J. WHITE & CO..
W. l-' JF.NINSON CO.
We have bougbt the Undertaking
Department of W. E. Jenkinson Co.
and will keen on hand a complete line
of Cortin- and Caskets. We are also
prepared to do Embalming. Will also
car-rv a line of Picture Mouldina and
Glass for framing pictures.
Under Masonic Hall.
A. J. WHITE & CO..
A. J. WHITE. JR.. alar.
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 65 Horse Power Boiler.
One 40 Horse Power Struther &
Two 60 Saw Smith Gins.
One 70 Saw Liddle Gin.
35 Inch Fan with Murray elevating
One Double Press. Liddle make.
Shafting. pulleys, boxes, belts,
hangers and all other machinery and
attachments used in connection with
same in Gin House.
One No. 1 Hage Saw Mill complete.
and 52 inch inserted tooth saw and
all belting, pulleys, shafting aid
other machinery and attachments
used in connection with same.
One Log Cart.
For information address or call on
W. R. Davis. Silver, R. F. D.. or
Charlton Do Rant. Manning. S. C.
We would like to be.
Proscription Draggist. S
The books of registration will be
open each Monday at the Clerk of
Council's office until the first day of
April, from which time they will be
open every day until the election.
I. L APPELT,
February 9th, 1910.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of C. L. Land, deceased,
will present them duly attested, and
those owing said estate will make
payment to the undersigned qualified
administrator of said estate.
E. B. BROWN,
Manning, S. C.. March 7th, 1910.
ar in Four Styles
y, March the 7th, 1910.
my high-priced Car. on
think!!! our price is on
ig buying a good Car will
before placing orders.
e. 8 H.P., - $850 00
" " - $625 00
" " - $750 00
- $350 00
-Street. SUMTER, S. C.
rce 'Phone, No.SS53.
A with barn, stables, and other
e-half acre lot, on West Bonn
A RE HO0UE
Kuilding alone cost about $5,000.
:an acre. Church Street. Man
d interest for S1.050.
(165) acres five miles of Man.
r. A. Gibson. L. R. Gibson, and
-e five miles Nojtbeast of Man
. W. Alderman, C. H. White,
at -ery low figures. either for
,nce on time.
gine is offered for sale at a bar.
-ocer pied by the W. E. .Jenk
-rent. Possession can be igiven
k of general mnerchandise; all
in the hauds of our attorneys
.. . c
WHAT ABOUT EASTER?
* The Earliest in Fifteer. Years. Get Ready
for it. Let the
Rigby Dry Goods Co.
help you out on the Easter question.
W W iE are showing all the pretty new and
stylish Spring Goods right now. Come
in early and look over the Line of WHITE
GOODS. Linenes, Doisettes, Pongees, Poplins.
Etc., that we are showing, you will like them.
and can easily select one for a Shirtwaist or
Suit. Price very moderate.
Hydegrade. Manchesters Galateas, just about
the best article of the kind made for Suits, Skirts,
Childrens' Dresses, Etc. Perhaps you would like
some of the Ginghams,Leinenes, Percales,Madras.
Satin Stripe Serges, Etc., for yourself or the
1W# Children. Some new ones in this week. We
show the very best quality of these Goods, and
don't ask so much for them either.
jEREAPS you will need a pair of Gloves, a
BeCollar or some Ruching, Belting, or a Belt,
a Belt Pin, Handkerchief, Hosiery, Etc., Braids,
Embroidery, Bands, Lace, Etc. We are prepared.
4&I to take care of your wants in all these.
TADIES' Ready-made Musline Underwear.
Ladies' Ready made Linene Coat Suits,
Skirts, Etc. Come and let us show you.
ET us suggest that you come in early and
L select your Shoes for Easter, while the Line
is complete, sizes and widths all here. Oxford
ties, Pumps, two and one eyelet Ties. all Leath- 1W
ers, styles, etc., for Women, Men and Children.
We sell good ones and guarantee you satisfaction
in wear, style, etc. Best known brands are on
ENS Furnishgs-Complete Line-Hosiery,
Mfl Underwear, Shirts, Collars, Ties, Hats,
Caps, Boys' and Mens' Odd Trousers, Shoes, Etc.
PRETTY soon the Millinery Opening. You
will be notified. Come in early to the Place
it always Pays to Trade
Dry Goods Co.
The season is now opening for planting
and the question naturally asked, is
Where to (let 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 - - 5c.
The Spaulding 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
all1 grades of Commercial Fertilizers and so
icit your patronage. We use only high
grade maternal and "NO FILLER-"
MEAL MIXTURES A SPECIALTY.
We make the price right and guarantee
atisfaction. See us before you buy.
Manning Oil Mill.
C. D SDDOTT. President and Treasurer.