Newspaper Page Text
Publshes AU County and Town Of.
MANNING, S. C., DEC. 30, 1914
"Has anybody here seen the new
The Million Dollar Mystery ends
with this issue.
Mr. L. H. Harvin has installed an up
to-date grist mill.
Mr. Earle Moffet of Greenville is at
home for the holidays.
Prof. Grady Bowman spent the holi
days In Manning with his parents.
Miss Lulie Harvin of Columbia, is
spenD the holidays at her home in
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Summers of Col
umbia are visiting the family of Mr.
R. E, Harlee.
Mr. F. Earle Bradham was at home on
a visitto Ilis parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Mrs.-N. G. Gonzales of Columbia, is
visiting the family of her brother, Mr.
A. . Barron.
The town is full of the college girls
and boys, -and they are. making the
most of their vacation.
Miss Benuah Wilson of .the Sumter
gradedschool faculty is here with her
parents forthe holidays.
The-Rted Iria Racket is-moving into
the LegC building, next door to the
Homae.bank and Trust Co.
.Mr. Austin Sauls who has a respon
sible position at Winston-Salezr is with
$his mother for the holidnys.
Miss Paulin Wilson who is teaching
at Wvverly Mills, in Georgetown
codnty, is at home for the holidays.
Mrs J. A. Burgess and children of
Summerville, are in Manning visiting
herparents Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Stukes.
Dr.H. H. Huggins has been to Char
leston to select his stock for the: drug
store he is about to establish in Man
One of the strongest. indications of
hard 1imes Is the fact that the liquor
receiptsatihe loei express office fell
- 6fabout75:per nt.
EdwardEryin who was operated on
atthe Sumter hospital is improving
wdlyind will soonbe home to the
& of his friends.
iss Maude Bradham teaching at
Laingenn is in Manning with her
parent Mr.,and Mrs . M. Bradham
n~joying her vacatron.
Kr Marion Bradham and family of
"'Charlotte, . Ca are spending the hol
days inMannin, with their parents.
Mr.n'd Mrs., D. M. Bradham.
RevS. Guerry' Stakes one of the
faculty of Agnes Scott College at
Decatur Ga., Is here visiting his
parents ir. and Mrs. J. T. Stukes.
AtNh Aone of Dr. G. L Dickson
there wasa large gathering of relatives
amnChrist~mas day. It was in the nature
of a reunion of Mrs. Dickson's family.
.r and Mrs D. M. Bradham ent'er
inmed quite a famils: gathering, comn
poiief the marfied children from
Iforth arlna Virginia and South
- fenMatthews of the United
" Sats~nvyand his wife, formerly Miss
IsaM~rdhamare in Manning visit
ing erparents, Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
e ~h~ andard Oil Company forces its
---psoannispatone cent a gallorr more
at this plaoe.sbaa. It requires at Sumter
-alleane the local board of trade has
Thb. year. comes in on Friday,
andwilr it we hope an era of bright
nes will serein. -The Times wishes for
eahand every onea.prosperous Sud a
7 appy new year.
SheriffEB. amble went toColum
~bia yesterday' to consult a physician
absout his .physical condition, and he
mnay have to go to the hospital to un
dergo an operation.
-rMr. J. L. MeCallum .cashier, of the
First Naminnal Bank at Sumter wase
foennddead in his home'Monday morn
6? ing. Mra. McCallum was away fromn
*home at tha imervisiting her father in
-C' kitzn of Sandy Gro've .township
seeerding'to reports has been seeing a
peculier -star in the heavens lately, but
whether it was produced by the stuff
*sold atthe Olanta dispensary the re
-port does not say.
Remember the tax books close so
morrow-night, and after then the pen
alty of one per cent for the month of
January, two per cent for the month of
February and five per' cent for the
month of March.
Married by Rev. J. A. Ansley, pas
tor of the anning Bsptist Church
last Thursday, Mr -Frank Boswell of
Foreston, and Misa Sara Mae Snyd.er, a
grandainhter of Mr. and Mrs. T. Md.
Davis ol Manning.
The carnival that showed in Man
ning last week is now at Summerton.
InManning it experienced hard iuck
on agonnt of the bad weather, and the
slimnesof the pocketbeok no doubt
bad some effect on the attendance.
Died at Anderson last Thursday, Mrs
C. A. Baskins, a daughter of Mrs. P.
G. Bowman of Sumter. The deceased
before her marriage was Miss Ellen
Harrel, and had many friends in this
county. The funeral took place in
Married by Rev. H. K. Williasms,
pastor of the Clarendon Baptist Church,
on Christmas day, Mr. Charles McEI
-veen of Turbeville, and Miss Emumie
Reese. The marriage took place at
the home of the bride's sister Mrs. E.
E. Hodge near Alcolu.
All the members of the Presbyterian
Sunday school, and Men's Bible Class,
who have pot sent in their "Stock
ing's," will please bring them next
Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock.
C. A. McFADDTN,
We would urge the friends of The
Times to send to this newspaper a
plenty of good live news matter. 1t
will be but a short time when the edi
ter will have to go to Columbia, an~d
his friends can help him greatly if they
will furnish the paper with news.
Treasurer Wells informs us that the
tax collections to date is far hatter than
he expected, and th~z, on Christmas
eve he collected $70 more than the
same day last year. Many of the larger
taxpayers are still behind, but he is
looking for them to come across before
the 1st. The Atlantic Qoast Line paid
into the treasury over $8,000 If Clar
endon had a few more railroads there
could be something done towards low
Bishopville, Dec. 27.-A marriage of
interest is that of Miss Rachel Levy, of
Bishopville, to Mr. Morris Philip Ness,
of Manning, which is to take place on
the evening of January 5th, at 6:30 p.
m., at the home of Mr and Mrs. 0.
There was a family reunion at the
home of Mr. aad Mrs. J. F. Bradham.
Those present were Mr. and Mrs. F.
E. Bradbain and children, of Ridge
land, Mr. and Mrs. Refo, of Chester;
Mr. and Mrs. Furman Bradham, of Co
lumbia, and Mr. and Mrs. Dan Brad
ham of Florida.
On the night of the 25th, the follow
ing officers were installed in Summer
ton Lodge. No. 105, A. F. M: H. A.
Richbourg. W. M.;- J. E. Rowe, S. W.;
T. E. Stanley, J. W.; J. Q. Mathias,
Treas.: J. C. Lanham, Sec ; F. Barnes,
S. D.; H. C. Carrigan, Jr., J. D.; J. E.
J. E. Tennant, Tiler. The Lodge is in
a flourishing wondition.
G.overnor Blease has paroled J.
Frank Driggers, convicted of murder
in Clarendon in 1909 and was given a
life term in the penitentiary. Drig
gers shot and killed his sister, since he
began his service he made a good pris
oner and was placed in charge of the
work on the State farm. The peniten
tiary officials looked upon Driggers as
one of the best convicts they had in
the institution, they trusted him and
never once did he violate the confi
dence reposed in him There was a
strong petition for Driggers release.
The little town of Olanta suffered a
severe loss from fire Christmas morn
ing. Had the wind been blowing from
a different direction the whole of Main
street would have been burned. As it
was, the fire was confined to the two
story building on Main street, occupied
on the frst floor by E.- Willie & Son as
a general store, and by K. of P.'s as a
lodge on the second floor, and the one
story building next to this, occupied
by H. W. Tomlinson as a mercantile
establishment. Both of these stores car
ried large stooks, and though partially
insured, the loss is heavy.
On Christmas eve night the home of
Mr. R. J. Alderman at Alcola, was de
stroyed by fire, and the entire contents
from the second story was destroyed,
but most of the furniture on the first
floor was saved. The building was
omparatively new, only about six
years old, and of modern structure.The
origin of the fire is not known, but is
thought to have been caused by a de
feet in the electric wiring. The family
was asleep when the fire was discover
ed, and if had made considerabfe head
way before water could be applied.
The loss is partially covered by insur
nce, but Mr. Alderman will soon be
gin the erection of a new home
- The college visitors wers: Winthrop,
Misses Janie Wilson, Helen Beger,
Pammie Bradham, Fannie Lou Sauls,
Rose and Celeste Ervin, Fannie Brad
ham, Lucy Wilson and Julia Cuttino.
Converse: Misses Annie Hirschmann
and Irma Weinberg. Coker: Miss Janie
Bowman. Carlisle Fitting School: Mor
gin.Sauls. University of Virginia: Mr.
lake Harvin. Washington and Lee
University: Mr. Taylor Stukes. Wofford I
College: Norwood Hall, Jesse, Charles
ad James and= Chovine Sprott. Citadel:
Jerome Hirschmann. Greenville Fe
male College: Miss Kimmie Johnson.
Clemson: Itly Wilson, Joe Burgess and
Died on Christmas night at the home
>f his son, Mr. J. W. Herriot, near
Manning. Mr. Alexander Glennie Her
iot, aged near 75 years. The deceased
was a native of Georgetown county, on
the Waccamaw, and for many years
ived in Charleston, about* eight years
rago he moved toldanning. Mr. Heriot
was of the old type of gentlemen and
was highly esteemed by his acquaint
nes He is survived by his wife,
hreesons and three daughters. The
sons are Messrs. A. Glenn Heriot, and
. W. Heriot of Manning, E. T. Heriot
Florida, Mesdames 'James F. Simsand
John Taylor of Columbia, and Mrs.
ames Allen of Summerville. The
body was carried t6 Georgetown Fri
ay ntght and interred in the Episco
pal cemetery Saturday.
The Pastime Theatre always on the
lookout for attractionls to entertain its
patrons has -secured one of Shubert's
features entitled "The'Mystery of Ed
win Drood" by Charles Dickens in five
acts, in which Tom Terriss the great
est living personator of Charles Dick
ens' characters will be presented Fri
day afternoon and evening. This story
is different from the usual stories toid
by the films, there are nio horse plays
or blood and thunder scenes as appear
in he wild west presentations, but like
all Dickens' works they tell a tale
based ;upon natural life that depicis
human nature as is is. This presenta
tion will appa to all who love to read
the great Eglish author, because it
brngs home to them the scenes of ev
ery day life, in which romance as well
as tragedy perform their parts. Re
member this is a picture that is rarely
seen' in a town of this size, only the
larger pictnre sbo a houses have been
able to secure it, and therefore the pa
trons of the Pastime should show their
appreciation of Mr. Wildmnan's enter
prise and willingness to get the best by
tilling his house at both performances,
aternoon and night.
Shot in Discharge of Daty..
News reached here early Friday
morning that Mr. Frank Clark, a son
of Mr. S. J. Clark of Manning, was ser
iously shot while in the discharge of
his duty as policeman at the town of
Allendale, in Barnwell county. He
was taken to a hospital in Augusta.
His father left immediately upon hear
ing the news, for Allendale. The ac
count in Saturday's News and Courier
is as follows:
Allendale, December 25.-Special:
Frank Clark, a policeman, was shot in
an attempt to arrest a man named Ulie
Yomans on the streets here early this
morning. Youmans. it is claimed, as
saulted the otficer with a knife and
Clark shot him through the thigh, in
fiicting a slight wound. Youman's
brother is alleged to have come to his
assistance. It is said he thre w Clark
down and shot him through the lungs,
while some one else stamped him in
the stomach. Bystanders interfered
and stopped the fight. Clark was taken
to an Augusta hospital to-day and was
doing well when last heard from. It is
claimed Ulie. Youmans was drinking
when the officer went to arrest him.
Sunday School 10:30 a. m. Mr. Jos.
Public worship, 11:30 a. mn. and 7:30
p. n., conducted by the pastor.
Epworth League, 4 p. mn.
TRINITY:--Sunday school every
Suday at 3:00 p. mn. Mr. A. M. White
superintendent. Public worship on
the 2nd and 4th Sundatys at 4:00 p. mn.
conducted by tbe pastor.
The public is cordially invited to all
G. P. WATsoN,
For Infants and Childrea
n Use For Over 30Years
Leesville, Dec. 26.-One of the pret
tiest weddings ever seen in Leesville
was that of Tuesduy evening, Decem
ber 22nd, at 6 o'clock in the Lutherar
church', by which Howard Most of Jer
sey City, N. J., and Lucy Matilda
Riser of Leesville were made man and
wife. "Under the direction of Mrs. F.
Hamp Hendrix. aunt of the bride, the
church had been decorated. Green and
white was the color scheme. Miss Ottie
Lee Rast, who has charge of the musi
cal department of Le~sville high school
performed at the organ. Before the
ceremony Miss Carrie Lou Able sang
'Art Dawning,' and little Miss Myrtle
Hendrix sang 'I Love Thee' (Lohen
grin), bridal chorus was sung by a
qnartette composed of Misses Carrie
Lou Able and Annie Crouch and H.
Roof and Johnnie Able. Mrs. B. V.
Shealy played the vilion.The Lohen
grin wedding march was played as a
processional. The procession was led
by the gate keeper, Rupert Riser
nephew of the bride. Little Miss Sum
mer Smith was flower girl. Miss Sophie
Most, sister of the briae, was maid of
bonor and Joe H. Riser, brother of the
bride, was the best man. Ten of the
bride's maids marched in the following
order: Misses Lottie Wise and Marie
Summer, Misses Corinne Agnew and
Earnestine Johnson, Misses Annibelle
Riser, and Jessie Mack, Misses Gladys
Able and Georgie Fulmer, Misses Mar
ietta Langford and Anna Nichols. F.
H. Hendrix was ring bearer. J. H.
Riser, father of the bride, gave her
away. The ushers were, D. R. Riser
and B. V. Shealy. The ceremony was
perfprmed by the Rev. Y. von A.
Riser. assisted by the Rev. M. C. Riser,
brothers of the bride, according to, the
eautiful liturgy of the Lutheran
lurch. Mendelssohn's wedding march
was played as a recessionaL A recep
ion was tendered by Mrs. Lucy Kin
ard, aunt of the bride, at Kinard'
hotel. The bride was dressed in bro6
aded silk, trimmed in real lace and
mrried bride roses. The out town
uests were: The Rev and Mrs. Y.
von A. Riser and son, Rupert Riser,
>f Pomaiia, Miss.; Ronnie Odom, of
Bennettsville, Miss; Miss Mattie Cul
ler, of Aiken, Miss; Miss Sophie Most.
Jersey City, N. J.; the Rev. M. C.
Riser, of Bluff ton, Miss: Miss Lottie
Wise, Columibia; Prof. and Mrs. i). R.
Riser, Manning; Miss Corrine Agnew,
Donalds; Miss- Mattie Ettie Langford,
Rewberry; Niss Earnestiae Johnson,
Ridgeway; Prof. J. H. -Riser, Griffin
3a.; and Mrs Edith Matthews, New
The bride is a graduate of Winthrop
ollege and has taught several 'Years
uccessfully and is well known in relig
ous and social circles. The groom is a
>usiness man of Jersey City, N. J.
After the reception Mr. and Mrs.
ost left by automobile for Columbia.,
here they boarded the train, stopping
,t several points on their way to Jer
ey City, N. J., where they will make
o the Worshipful Master, and mem
bers of Clarendon Lodge No. 198, A.
The committee appointed to draft
uitable resolutions on the death of our
iighly esteemed Brother C. T. Ridge
way, beg leave to submit the following:
That Whereas, it has pleased the
jrand Mastet- and supreme architect of
;he universe to - call upon Clarendon
Lodge to give-one of its oldest best and
ost beloved members to join the mys
,ic craft above, and whereas we are
Left to mourn his loss, and whereas the
memory of Brother C. T. Ridgeway is,
md will always be held sacred in the
earts of the members of old Clarendon
Loge. wherefore be is resolved.
1st, That in the death of Brother C.
'. Ridgeway, Clarendon Lodge has
ustained o great loss.
2nd, That we keenly feel and deeply
ieplore the death of our beloved Bro.
3rd, That his memory shall always
e held-in veneration by the Craft.
4th, That a page in the Secretary's
ninute book be subscribed to his mnem
5rth, That we hereby affectionately
ender our warmest sympathy to his
6th, That a copy of these resolutions
e sent to the family of our deceased
rother, and that a copy be sent to The
1anning Times for publication.
E. M. PATFE.
W. T. P. SPROTT
J. H. BOS WELL.
Rev, and Mrs. P. K. Rhoad are vis
iting relatives in Bamberg.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Caraway of Mul
tins, are visiting the latter's parents,
r. and Mrs. A. G. Dennis.
Mr. Walton smith, after a lengthy
ojourn in Florida, is at home again.
Miss Edith Cole, is at home from
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Green, spent
[mas at Pipe wood with Mrs. Gree n's
father, Mr. B. P. Broad way.
Miss Binnita Nunnamaker of Sumter,
is the guest of her friend, Mrs. W. J.
Miss Octavia Morris, who is attend
ing Lander College, is at home for the
Mrs. D. E. Turbeville left Friday af
ternoon for Summit, Ga., where she
goes to visit her parents.
Miss ~Ella Green, who is teiching
near Timmonsville, is visiting relatives
Mr- Luther Coker, a student of Trin
ity College,-came home for the holi
Messrs. Mark and John Smith of
ake City, are spending a few days
with friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McSwain Woods of
Atlanta, are visiting at the home of the
farmer's brother, Dr. W. H. Woods.
Messrs. Alex and Dewey Graham of
Jordan, spent the week-end with their
sister, Mrs. W. 0. Gardner. X
For Sale-One 40-horse power Straw
ther & Wells Engine; One Williams
Grist Mill; One Hegey Saw Miil; Two
enry Diston Saws. Apply to R. D.
Wetherford, Manning, S. C.
Itch relieved in 30 minutes by Wool*
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Never fails.
Sold by Dickson Drug Co., druggists.
I am~ selling off my livery Horses,
Buggies, Surries and Harness at a
great sacrifice in price. W. P. Legg.
FOR SALE-New crop pure Georgia
Cane Syrup, at 32c per gallon, in bls.
W. H. Davis, Augusta Ga.
nor 6 doses 666 will break any case
Feve.a or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
Don't tail to see my line of Avery
Stalk Choppers, and get my prices and
easy terms. W. P. Legg.
5 or 6 doses 666 will broak any case
of Fever or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
Salesmen wanted to look after our
interest in Clarendon and adjacent
counties. Salary -'or commission. Ad
dress.The Victor Oil Co., Cleveland, 0.
A special examination for securing
teachers' certificates will be conductec
at the court house in Manning Friday,
January 15th, 1915, beginning at
o'clock. This is an opportunity that
holders of second and third grade cer.
tificates have of properly renewing
them, as weli as those who have none,
to qualify. Let every teacher in the
county who has not a valid certificate
take due notice of this special examina
tion. E. J. BROWNE,
HERE'S A WAY TO SAVE DOCTOR BILLS
Physicians Give Free Advice by Which Pa
rents May Profit.
It was an association of gentlemen
professionally physicians and chemists
all of whom were born in the druj
trade, so to speak, and who have beei
connected with it all theig lives, whi
first.gave to the world Catteria whicl
as every one knows is a pltasant and
effective remedy for the ailments o
infants and children. It has alway!
been recognized as a meritoriods pr-p
aration, and its reward has been thi
greatest popularity ever enjoyed h
any remedy ever put upon the market
attained, not by fiamboyant advertising
or appeals to igeirance or vulgai
prejudice, but by inuterent merit. Al
physicians recommended it, and many
very many, prescribe it.
Many parents call in the family phy
sicians. Many other parents take ad
vantage of what the physician toic
them when he was first called in con
sultation. All good family physician.
says: "Give the children Castoria.'
Healthy parents know this remedy o
old, for they took it themselves a
children. It was more than thirti
years ago that Castoria made a place
for itself in the household. It bore the
the signature of Charles H. Fletcher
then, as it does to day. The signature
is its guarantee, which is accepted it
thousands of homes where there are
Much is printed nowadays about big
families. Dr. William J. McCrann, ol
Omaha, Neb., is the father of one ol
these much-read-about families. Here
is what he says:
"As the father of thirteen children ]
certainly know something about your
great medicine, and aside from my own
family experience I have, in my years
of practice, found Castoria a popular
and efficient remedy in almost every
Charles H. Fletcher has received
hundreds of letters from prominent
physicians who have fhe same esteem
for Castoria that Dr. McCrann bas.
Not only do these physicians say they
use Castoria in their own families, but
they prescribe it for their patients.
First of all it is a vegetable prepara.
tion which' assimilates the food and
regulates the stomach and bowels. Af.
ter -eatine comes sleeping, and Castor
ia looks out for that too. It allays fev
erishness and prevents loss of sleep,
and, this absolutely without the use o1
opium, morphine or other baneful
Medical Journals are reluctant to dis
cuss proprietary medicines. Hall's
Journal of Health, however, says "Our
duty is to expose danger and record the
means for advancing health. The day
for poisoning innocent children through
greed or ignorance ought to end. Te
our knowledge Cartoria is a remedy
which produces composure and hea.tb
by regulating the system, not by stv '
efying it., and our readers are entitaod
to the information."
THOUGHT HE'D FOUND HELL
Man Who Discoverd America's Most
Wonderful Natural Curiosity Was
At a recent gathering in Milwaukee
a well-known minister was called os
to tell a story, and this Is what he
"Did you ever hear of Coulter'
hell? Of the two men lost by the
great Lewis and Clark expedition ol
1803 on its long journey through the
Northwest, one was a man named
Coulter. He was captured by Indians,
who stripped him and set him to run
ning the gantlet.
"Outrnnning their blows, he snatched
a spear from- the last Indian, killed
him with It ad ran into the moum
tains, naked and wounded, but at lasi
free and armed. Wandering towardl
the southeast he presently found him
self in a land where the forces of us,
ture appeared to- have gone mad to
gether. Rivers from which he sought
to drink ran hot water, boiling foun
tains gushed hundreds of feet in the
air, volcanos of black mud vomited
at him, bubbling fountains of snow
white mud gushed around, with oth
ers of crimson and blue and green
A mountain of pure sulphur crystali
rose on one hand, and from beside a
stream rose another composed o1
black glass, almost as clear as a win
"At last; escaping from the place, he
was found by some trappers, whc
clothed him and took him to St. Louis
where they reported him as one whose
mind had been wrecked by his experi
ences. Wherever he told of the fright
ful country which he swore he hat
seen, men roared with mirth at the
yarn, and made him tell and retell It
till within a few years It went all ovel
the West as an example of the effec1
of the horrors of being lost on the hu
man mind. It was commonly knowr
as 'the story of Coulter's hell,' and
under that name it frequently ap
peared in eastern papers in the earlI
'30s and '40. Coulter himself finalil
died, regarded to the last as a hope
"And then, in 1869, some Montami
trappers wandered into the region and
came back with the astounding tal4
that Coulter had told the truth, and
had ziever been insane at all. Th4
government immediately rushed sol
diers ad scientists into the country
and before long It became the Yellow
stone National park. And that is thi
story of Coulter's hell.
"It strikes me, however," added thi
minister, "that the story has a mora
-to the effect that there Is a certali
other hell, in whose existenee some
people still do not believe, but 0
whose reality they are likely yet ti
Didn't Need Books.
Governor Miller of Delaware ?e
marked not long ago that even bool
agents sometimes fall of achievetnen
through unforeseen misunderstand
"An affable agent of this sort ap
proached a Texan whose record hi
had previously acquainted himsel
"'Colonel, said he, 'those are-might:
fne boys of yours.'
"'The finest ever, stranger,' acqul
eced the colonel. The finest it
'I reckon you buy them anythinl
"'Why, sure, stranger; I buy then
nything they need, whether the:
want it or not.'
"'hen, colonel, let me sell you
cyclopedia for them. There's nothina
else that will benefit them so much
The colonel looked at the agent l
"'Why, stranger,' said he, 'then
boys of mine don't need no cyclopedia
They ride mules.' "-Llppincott'.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against thi
estate of E. C. Thatnes, deceised, wil
present them duly attested. and thos<
owing said estate will make paymr-nt t<
the undersigned qualified administratoi
of said estate.
P. B. THAMES.
Davis Station, S. C.
Nov. 16th 1914.
The Ruin of Manley. ..........Amer. 2 Reels
Mutual Girl..... .............Re]. 1 Reel
Paid with Interest.............. Maj. 2 Reels
The Lovers Post Office .........Key. ,1 Reel
The Right Way.............Beauty. 1 Reel
The Mystery of Edwin Drood.......... 5 Reels
10 and 15c.
The Desperado......................Bro. 2 Reels
Mr. Cinderilla............. ........Than. 1. Reel
The Miner's Peril............ ..Rl. 1 Reel
Curses, They Remarked.............Key. 1 Reel
Also all views and childrei in Manning will be
shown Saturday. Mothers, bring
the children. 5 and 10c.
Big Business College of
Columbia, Makes Special
Announcement to Patrons
Largest and best known institution of kind in
State, mnakes rnost liberal offer to young people
In keeping wih the spirt of times, and teClege willo tahhm
Ca, (une fth chan of te hrDug-dnt desires) atr which the said stu
Coees located throughout the~ *ent goes to Columbia, enters the de
Sothern and Western States). annon batenours th olge nd b copee
11,tyoung mmen dn~ young women uperv iin and guidace of experienc
Wplanin the enrt.of inall btii- Scholarships are good for instruction
neshcolee re naort lofe sa to ac-oth BY MAIL and at COLLEGE,
es cottone ar~e ns oner aboeutd ai- and after studying by mail as long as
pet or atutin tet Bi Draughon desired the student enters the instibu
College oColmbia is continuing to Lion to complete the work on the same.
offegi en cet i~ pnnd als scholarship, without any additional
nouer hs ten cnt ots, pyaln yars charge whatever. Full information
(or ounger)a frodtei pyble acnepyead ;-.nd testimonial letters from those who
(or panger) frso arwipsl bewhile this have actually used this plan will be
inparyeri of lasis depe- inaiied upon'request. Write for them.
seprr eiondotius In fats ienstitution The above plan (No. 4) will especially
si econdinguoie tos.throghou Hpeal to many young men and young
the extedn tos isal teroughoud vomen throughout the State duringr
conitions thefs erc taer of I tie coming year, because many can
condiins tuit ryefernc tomanr fford to purchase a $50 scholarship.
Foling toaent.,. fou (4 laso for cash or with cotton (at ten cents)
eollwint offred thhor() n ut do not feel able or. willing, under
enolmn C O fered PLNCto -ilb c the conditions now existing, to under
c1t (striON miLng)ottn pallme for take the tnonthly board and living ex
ce(srbips anddheng cent pyent pod penses which attending a college cer
sclasbe ad fotn cener 50pound tainly makes necessary. While pro
ale willopay for at $5 ompe sch-on- gress is not so rapid in taking lessons
as winl the ookkee0coplete and Bak by mail., the saving in board and living
arhing deatmento Drakkeepn's anClleg expenses means a great deal. After
ingr darmet scolDruhipn th Short taking tbe Home Study lessons, a stu
han andm plewhlrsiptin teartt dent should be able to go. to College,
Thacd ales Tpwri beacept eft. complete the work thoroughly in six to
Cmbined Sholarship of both Book- igh wueeks and accepth aeposition. In
tdeigsho. adad xiir used this plan during the past year is
s2udC~sH PLAN -Where the student the best prof that you can use it tco.
enrolling pays cash for scholarship, a Afitefr hel duoeals. hsloe
"War Discount" of $10.00 will be al- Afte busies Euopeanions ha adjused
lowed and Railroad fare of the student thembses cndiecons noravl again,
to Columbia will be paid by the college, thems ancountr winoxprienceain,
This is equal in every way, from an hrsete cntmos prlol eperid the
economical standpoint, to the cotton proseity and mostiln pernio ond
plan offered above, and will1 only re- deropet and buitnhs epa non d
naain in force for such a limited time deveopnt hty, a opprtuitie nofn
as in the opinion of the. Coilere man- ratnits hismtiory and oppornteen of
agement present existing conditions buasides promotose an adanempen who
may justify. busiess fhe' teesayotring peopl ar
3. NOTE PLAN-if the student wishes nreavedh wilnees tinn alndu tae
to ive a note, payabe a year (or long freared will be mrcae plentirul Thn
er) from date, for the full price of the faverbhee youn a s befre. rel
Ischolarship, allowing full time for the izinsgtiad youn mankig alans, rele
Istudent to complete the course, accept hasn not aneaiy makin plns, i hea
a position and earn the money w i thorougho aredy pradticlbuem toscrea
which to pay the note before it falls thrg and proa beusinortes ppraini
due, the regular catalogue price is ines io eedy ifoar e oborusi
charged for each scholarship, which is tiessa whil evey biu banesre and beso
a few dollars higher than the cash ns a iltl o r uet es
price. Where 30, 60, or 90 day notes are plentiful. -
given, no difference in price is charred Parents who are now planning to
-Many students enter Draughon's Col- ylace son or daugnter in Business Col
lege each year under this note plan, lege, or young men who look forward
and complete their course, accept posi-~ to preparmgs themselves for successful
tions and earn the money to pay the~r business careers, and wish to econo
notes before they fall due. If you are mize as much as possible, should write
interested in Ahils plan, write for sueciail for full information concerning one of
note plan b!ank which gives full infor- the above plaLns. .Money saved is mon
mation. ey ade. and Draughon training (en
4. BY MAIL PLAN--Any young man do:tcd by flankers and Business mnu
or young woman can purchase a Draugh every where) and the Draughon Busi
on Scholarship for the Bookkeeping ness College (the largest business edu
and Banking. 'or for the Shortnand eational traiunr institution in the
and Typewriting course, and pay for State) need no introdu ction to the pub
this scholarship with cotton on a basis lic, the superiority of the courses of
of ten cents per pound, with cash, or study and the greater facilities for se
with an approved note. The stu- curing positions for students being well
Ident can then remain AT HOME known.
WA6ONS. BUGGIES, SURRIES,
H AR NESS, ETC.,
call to see us. We expect to get in a few more Fords soon,
but they are hard to get now and the factory has sold all
they can make by October 1st. Also a fuli line of tires and
uter, St., D.J. SHA 00., C." R,
WVe prefer to make a
customer rather than
ust a single sale
- When you come
here for a suit of
clothes or an overcoat
our object is to make you
a permanent customer of
We know of no
better way to do
it than by
"The sam Fe thewoidevr
Big economies, caused by buying and manufac
turing on a great scale,keep the price down to $17.1"
The low price causes a large sale. While weinal
less per suit and overcoatwe make more custines
We have other clothes, too, but we suggest that you
begin by looking at STYLEPLUS suits and overcoats
all styles, all fabrics. Come in!
a~ ~ 7akBok
G rs.. .Q
The earaer the impression-is made on the oathful
mind to save, the better it will b for-the boy and .you
-will have reason to be proud of him .when be proves /
the co.nfort of your hopes. It will help to- bliild him.
right and teach- him the value of time ad money. and
fortify him for a business career. Start him -withr $1'
4 Per Cent.1Interest Paid on Savings.
The Bank of Manning
Whatever they may be we can supply them at oneo, for we
arry the most varied stock of general hardware to b. found in
tis section. We have tools for ill trades, kitchen and household -
tensils and furnishings, 'farm implements, la'dderc, freezers,
rinders, etc. Everything ot the best make and all offered at the
lowest market prices.
BUY YOUR CLOTH FROM
2c. A Yard !
Yours for Bargains.
K AT Z OF F.