Newspaper Page Text
m AU Iw A I.LT, Editor.
..\NNN IG. . C., MAY 24. 1905.
PUBLISIED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
S.BCH .11PT10N R.\TES:
(int year. ..... - - - c
ixj na outu th........... ....... 7
Poi)r 111onths ......... ........ K
One square. one time. 51: each subsequent in
-ctt ion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes or
Respcet chargzed for as regtular advcrtisemet."
Liberal contracts made fou-three. six and twelVe
Comnuniaue:Ins n.ust :iecm(panied by the
real nanie and *address ol the writer in ordtr to
No eommmnication or a personal character
- hb publishe:. exceptas an advertisement.
it'ntred at the Postumee at Manning as See
FREE RUM IN PICKENS.
Pickens county has voted out
the dispensary by a large major
ity. We expected such a result,
because Pickens abounds with
moonshine and the dispensary
has conflicted with the success
ful ooeration of its illicit dis
tilleries. The Prohibitionists
need not regard the vote in
Pickens as a favorable indication
towards temperance, for it is
not. The vote th'ere means
anti-dispensary with the hope
of free liquor, and as it is with
Pickens so is it with all the
counties bordering on the moun
tains and North Carolina.
We feel satisfied there is a
growing temperance sentiment
in the State, but many of the
strongest temperance men will
not approve of the voting out of
the dispensary, - until they are
assured of real prohibition.
There are thousands of men in
South Carolina who are strong
believers in the principles of
temperance, and if they could
feel that voting for prohibition
would give us anything akin to
prohibition they would heartily
vote that way. but as practical
men who do not permit them
selves to be carried off their feet
by a pretty sentiment, they rea
son among themselves the prac
ticability of a measure before
The liquor problem in South
Carolina has so entwined itself
about our tiscal system that
many fear crippling results
should it be voted out. They fear
that we would have the evil here
stalking about impudently and
defiantly without the means to
suppress it, that we would be
burdened down with taxation,
and not advance the cause of
temperance either, they fear
that to do away with the legal
sale of liquor, would make illicit
dens of corn-cribs, as was the
case when Tillman "hitched the
dispensary law out in the woods"
after a decision of the Supreme
court. The taxpayers in a maj
ority of cases would only be
glad to have prohibition, and
would freely pay the additional
tax to get it if they did not be
lieve that the ovil would not
only remain, but be here unre
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell
and completelv derange the whole system when
entering it through the mucous surfaces., Such
articles should never be used except on prescrip
tions from reputable physicians. as the damage
thev will do is ten fold to the good you can pos
sibir derive from them. Hall's Catarrli Cure,
maniufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. 0.,
contains no mercury. and is taken internally.
acting directly upon the blood and mucous sur
races of the system. In buyinif Halrs Catarrh
Cure be sure you get the grenuine. It is taken
internally, and made in Toledo. Ohio. by F. J.
Cheney &. Co. Testimonials free.
sold by Druggists. price 75c. per bottle.
Halrs Family Pills are the best.
FEditor The Manning Times:
I was impressed with your ed
itorial in the last issue, relating
to the generous action of the
business men of Charleston in
presenting the editor of tile
News and Courier a check for
$ 1,000, and a trip to Europe in
appreciation of his labors in be
half of thecity. Wonder when
Manning's business men will dis
play their appreciation to T HE
TIMEs' editor, for I am sure he
hlas labored incessently for the
welfare of Manning, and his
suggestions in the main have
I see that "B" wants you to
heip him get a place on the chain
gang so he can live on the fat of
the land. If you fail, do tell them
chlain gang bosses that "H" of
Summerton is a little fellow and
has no tape worm either, to take
On last Thursday afternoon
two gentlemen from Manning
passed through Summnerton, and
on Friday entered the Levi and
Broadway Stock Farm to get a
cow. The bunch of cattle got
after them and they lost no time
in getting over the barbed wire
fence, the big fat fellow left a
blue patch of cloth on the fence
as a souvenir of his fright and
The Summerton graded school
closed its session, the exercises
taking place Thursday, Friday
and Monday evenings. Prof.
Clinkscales, of Wofford College,
delivered a splendid address.
teeming with humor and whole
Our friend W. J. Muidrow still
has his foot in a sling, and goes
about with his borrowed shoe.
Summerton is tizzling and
foaming at this time with two
soda water- fountains.
The prospect for a tourist
hotel hlere is very bright, if Co
lumnbia does not act quick we
will get ahead of her.
The weather has cut down the
acreage about 50 per- cent. 1in
Mr. Wallace Plbowdeu, of Man
ning, has accepted a position
with the S umimerton Hardware
Rrown will be amon our iner
Chants this fall.
Girl wanted, by W. D. McClary
There is a Difference.
The difference between Kennedv's
Laxative Hloney and Tair and all other
cough svrpi that moves the bow
el:. thus expelling a cold from th' sys
tem. This relaxes the nerve trssues
and by its healin'g effect on the throat
and hungs the cough is relieved -cured
entirelv. Kcnned's is the original
L'axaLtive Honey and Tar and contains
no ooiates. Good alike for young or old.
Tastes good. Sold by The l I. Loryea
I Editor The Manning Times:
J. P. Wells. of Sumter, spent
Saturday night in town.
Messrs. W. C. Jolmson and .L
M. Plowden spent yesterday
Mrs. A. M. .Jones spent Wednes
day with her sons. 0. (. and L.
Miss Lizzie Beard, of Camden,
is visiting her sister. Mrs. R. W.
Law. Miss Beard has been here
before, and has many friends,
who are delighted to have her
among us again.
A "surprise party" which
turned out to be a highly en
joyed occasion was given at the
Alcolu Hotel Saturday night, in
honor of Miss Clara Buzzardt, of
Hartsville, who visited her friend
Miss Blanche Cousar. Every
one present seemed to enjoy it.
The young ladies were charm
ing. Let us hope for another
"surprise party" soon.
Messrs. Guy Barnes and D.
IG. Outlaw spent yesterday in
-We are surprised that anyone
should say that "B's" letters are
not worth reading. We would
have the blues if we did not
hear from him occasionally.
Messrs. John and Jesse Clary
of Greeleyville spent yesterday
in town. PAT.
Alcolu May 23, 1905,
Paint Your Buggy for 75c.
to $1.00 with Devoe's Gloss Carriage
Paint. It weighs 3 to 8 ozs. more to the
pint than others, wears longer and
gives a gloss equal to new work. Sold
by Manning Hardware Co.
An Interesting Letter by Rev. J. D. Huggins.
Editor The Manning Times:
I could wish nothing better for the
following paragraphs than that your
readers be as generous in their reading
as your welcome of them to the columns
of THE TIMES.
A great Christian writer says that
among the features that favored the
progress of Christianity among certain
populations in the first Christian cen
turies was that .they were "void of a
past." Unless a people know how to
use "a past" it is better to be "void"
of any. A land of ruins, the kind so
lovedand sung of by Abram J. Ryan,
where the people hang around the
ruins to weep and deplore, to preserve
and decorate the ruins, is a land where
the ruins are likely to remain. Too
much and too highly nourished memo
ry of "a past" but weakens the hand
and discourages the heart that should
repair the old desolations. Too much
memorializing of the dead robs the
living- There is a mistaken sentiment
which is ready to spend hundreds on
monuments, in the shadows of which
school houses go to wreck. All we will
ever get out ruins that is worth having
is the lesson of how to build better
than our fathers did. Ours is a "land
of ruins" but in communities blessed
like Manning, whose Moses Levi will
build great school houses, or whose
citizens, like those of Paxville, who in
the midst of their very modest (almost
meager) means vote special school tax
to the limit of the law, those gaping
ruins are giving place to all the manip
ulations culture and enterprise. He
who projects his life into the past and
gives his energies for the perpetua
tion of the past is a block to all real
progress, a hindrance to humanity's
A drive of about a dozen miles wes
terly from Paxville will bring one to
the goreat old River road leading from
the up-country to Charleston. By keep
ing to this road, or as nearly as possi
ble, as it continues up the Wateree and
then the Catawba river (the two names
the same river) for about 100 miles,
one could arrive at Fort Mill, York
county, situated about three miles from
the river and on the same side of it as
Camden, Wedgefield, Statesburg and
Liberty Hill. It is the last railroad
station in South Carolina on the South
e, between Columbia and Charlotte,
and has a population of 2000, "so they
say" Here are two cotton factories
wth 15000 spindles and 900 looms: quite
a number of good stores, one bank, one
weekly paper, two livery stables, a
good hotel, a town hall, a telephone
system, three white churches and one
two-story brick school house badly in
need of repairs and enlargement, and
equipment in the way of furniture.
The cotton mills are run by electri
city furnished by the Catawba Power
Copany, whose dam and dynamo
are about four miles away. From this
same source we get our electric lights
also. This company furnishes power at
this place at the rate of $15.00 a
horse power per year. They also furn
ish power and lights for the city of
Charlotte, twenty miles away. By the
wa, there must be something deficient
in the pubilc sentiment of a community
where electricity is sufficiently cheap
and convenient for all private purposes
and yet the streets are left in entire
darkness. Such is the condition in Fort
Mill. There is not even a kerosene
street lamp in the town. This lack of
public interest teils in a very marked
degree on the schools.
Much improved andl progressive
farming is done in this county. The
one main thing here in land improve
ment is not to bringr it up, but to keep
it from washing away. A well kept
farm here and one in high cultivation
is a well terraced farm. The cost of
fertilizing is at the minimum, as T
should say. compared with what it is
in Clarendon county. I called up a
Ifarmer this morning for information on
this subject. IHe tells mec that the
maximum amount of commercial ma
nures to the acre is 250 pounds: in
Clarendon it's about t000 pounds. The
native richness of this soil and its powv
ers of recuperation both excell that of
the alluvial belt. But here it is much
harder to till and expensive to pre
serve. Land here too is high like it is
In 1879-'80 and '8T, I lived at Shiloh
in Sumter County, where I was en
gaged in the practice of medicine, and
the greater part of my territory was in
Clarendon county. Since then I have
htd at warm place in my heart for the
county. Though I have lived since then
in six~ counties, Clarendon is still my
favorite. It may be just a sentiment.
)ut I have it.~ (larendon's possibili
isare - ret anti the promiseis fair
for large and substantial development.
Well, one reason of my attachment
is that I am native to that section and
spent years of hopefulness and in a
degree of prosperity there. under ihe
Lord, though f have moved about so
many times and into so many ditferent
localities that I am now feeling' (uite at
home here in this great field of iree
ahurches, with visions of labor and
usefulness rising up before me. I am
happy in the effort and suIces I at
making to identify myseIf with all the
best interests of the people I shall strive
to get them to look ever to the futuore
and reminding them that a!] the prom
ises we have are ahead or us. Then.
too, the future is so safe. We can comn
mit ourselves to IIin who has 'Overe0l
it with promses. and hy Ilis grace
walk the way of I -: ('ommnandmnents.
Letter t Prof. E. J. Browne.
Dear Sir: The usual way to hyiv paint
is to take the lowest price by the al
lon. Mlistake: the buyer losses by it:
hiow much' Depends on [lie piaint : it. is
so much a gallon. or so much a year.
ITow much a gallon or y-ar. do yoim
thinkr As nu t p -rimp : t tIm1 Itia
price of the paint. It mimav iake twice
the number of gallons.
N. Avery. Delhi. N. Y. owns two
houses. bot'h exactly alike. lle painted
one with Devoe and one with another
paint. Devoe G gallons: the other 12.
Go by the name: Devoe. There's
nothing' cheaper. Go by the price:
there's nothing deeper. except not
painting at all. I loor paint is bet-ter
What does it, cost not, to paint at. all
Can't figure it out exactly: a tenth of
the build ing a .:ear. besides looks
What, is poor paint wort.h theni'
Don't know and don't care: vou don't,
want it. Go hy the name.
F. W. DI-:voF & Co.
P. S. Manning Hard ware Co. sells
our paint. -
Away With Books.
The closing exercises of the Oak
Grove school three miles from Mar
ning, took place on Friday evening
last,. and reflected great credit upon
the teacher, M1iss MQary 'lellett, and
her pupils. The audience was large
and eve-ytbhing passed off pleasantly.
quite a party from Manning being in
attendance. The following is the pro
I. Song - Vacation hgre. by the
2. Recitation-When I'm a woman,
by Cleo Lowder.
3. Recitation-Willie Gray and Katie
Lee, by Molly Steadham.
4. Dialogue-A loving wife's mistake.
5. Recitation-A would be pat riot. by
6. Recitation - Twenty years ago
Tom, by Frank -McLeod.
7. Dialogue-'Mammy's churning. -
S. Recitation-An address, by Clifton
9. Recitation-I'm getting too big to
kiss, by Clara Baggett.
10. Exerzise song, by girls.
11. March-by eight little boys and
12. Song-The boat song, by school.
13. Recitation-The new baby, by
14. Recitation-The inventors wife,
by Miss Lita Ridgeway.
15. Recitation-Boys oration: by Mc
16. Dialogue-Our work. by four lit
17. Recitation--Tom's school books.
by Clarence Barwick.
18. Dialogue-Matrimonial advertis
19. Recitation - Lingering lovers
fondly parted-by Mi1ss Callie Strange.
20.'Recitation-They say, by Alvin
21. A fan Drill-by eight girls.
22. Recitation-Wanted a wife, by
23. Recitation - Who made the
speech, by Elise Ridgeway.
24. Song-Good-Night, by school.
At the close of the regular program
Mr Claud 31elton delivered an appro
priate address, and several prizes were
then delivered to the most meritorious
pupils by Prof. C. E. Boyd and M1r.
Melton. MIiss M1ellett has been the
most efficient teacher of this school for
the past sev'en months, and patrons.
teacher and pupils seem to he all united
to do faithful and good work.
"I Thank God!"
cried Hannah Plant, of Little Rock.
Ark., "for the relief T got from Buck
len's Arnica Salve. ft cured my fearful
running sores which nothing else would
heal. and from which I had suffered for'
five vears." It is a marvelous healer
for cuts, burns and wounds. Guaranteed
at The R. B. Loryea Drug Store: 25o.
Grange Hall and Swamp Schools Close.
After seven months of school life the
pupils saw with pleasur'e the approach
ing day when they should be given
their sum mer vacation. whI ich theyc
greatly deserved for their ellicient.
work during the present school term.
The school was in charge of Mlisses
Anne Lou Smith of Chester' and Martha
D. Riley of Denmark. Through their
great love and undying devotion for
their pupils they accomplished what
would seem impossible in the way of
training their minds to be useful in
life's struggles and weary pathways.
The patrons are greatly indebted to
them for their many acts of kindness
'and in training up the minds of their
children ini the way that is right. They
are both highly cultured and intelli
gent young ladies attractive and charm
ing in their features. and we cannot
speak too highly of them, and am glad
to know that tney have accepted the
schools for another term.
On May 12 both schools united in a
picnic at the "Cutter" Mill pond which
was attended by a very large crowd,
which every one seemedl to enjoy very
On May 13 the teachers left for their
homes leav'ing many sad hearts but we
wish for them a pleasant vacation.
P'axv'ille May 11. 190'>.
for Your Protteton
we phitce thmis label on every
package of Scott's Emulsion.
T'he manLi with a fish on his back
)Sis ou tr'ade-mart~tk, and it is a
gniaranmt'e that Scott's Emul
Siln will do all that Is claiimd
for it. Notinmg better for lung.
t brioat or brionehmial troubles in
.101n isuone of the greatest fiksh
buoilders known to the medical
We'll send you a sample free.
SOTT &. RBAWF E,40.:"?
Iit.-: i ' T& M:nin Timn-:
A there has been no news from this
place for sometimine will gi ve you a few
We hear a ! re-rat deal of complaint as
to the drowniig out of crops iu the low
land4. vaiusod iy the recent severe
\V7 re rot to learn of the iliness of
-lrI. WXillie I roadway. and wish fm him
a speedY re-overy.
Las.t Thuirsdav wihile in the service
a, road ovorseer, in eutting ou t the new
public road Iading from Davis Station,
to Summerton Mr. .1. W. Uilton came
near meeting with a serious accident
by an axe slipping ont of the hands of
o(ie of the workmen and striking him
on the thigh, but fortniately the eve
of the axe struck him which of course
wvas very painful, but had the blade
struck liim it. would likel have been
As there is no more ne vs will stop.
Davis St ation Ala:: 19. 1905.
Why Suffn From Rheumatism ?
Why suffer fron- rheum:ttom when
one appiqlication of ('hamberlain'q Pain
Balm will relieve ti. painy The quick
relief which this liniment. affords make
test and sleep) possible, Ind that alone
i; worth many times its cost. Many who
have used it hoping only for a short re
lief from suffering have been happily
surprised to find that after awhile the
relief became permanent. Mrs. V. H.
Leggett of Yum Yum. Tennessee. U.
S. A..'writes. "I am a great sufferer
from rheumatism, all over from head
to foot. and Chamberlain's Pain Balm
is the only thing that will relieve the
pain ' For sale by The R. 11. Loryea
Dlrug Store. Tsaac M. Loryea. Prop.
Court convenes in Manning June 5th,
lon. R. 0. Purdy presiding. Follow
ing is the list of jurors drawn to serve:
.1. L. Herlong,-Summerton.
.fas. E. Rleardon, Workman.
E. P. Geddings, Pinewood.
I. ID. Clark. Manning.
\. J. Walters. Summerton.
T. 1. Hinson, Suminerton.
J. Scott Burgess, Sardinia.
N. L. Broughton, Pinewood.
G. A. Cochran, Manaing.
S. B. Kolb, Pinewood.
.I H. King. St. Paul.
A. S. Corbett, Pinewood.
). M. Bagnal, Foreston.
I1. C. Gayle, Pinewood.
.1. E. Hodge, Foreston.
D. S. Floyd, Turbeville.
.T. D. Pack, Paxville.
J. C. Barrett. Manning.
J. M. Bradham, Manning.
H1. A. Brailsford, Pinewood.
H. L. Langston, Seloc.
T. M. Beard, New Zion.
L. R. Chewning, Summerton.
W. W. Brailsford, Manning.
Harry A. Hodge. Davis Station.
R. F. Epperson, Pinewood.
W. C. Cannon, Davis Station.
.Tehu Smith, Turbeville.
R. L. Bell, Manninq.
II. C. Graham, Pinewo..
R. L. Gayle, St. Paul.
M. W. Player, New Zion.
M. J. Morris, Turbeville.
Geo. H. Curtss, Jr., Paxville.
S. A. McKenzie, Lake City R. F. D.
When e'er you feel impending ii),
And need a magic little pill,
No other one will fill the bill
Like DeWitt/s Little Early Risers.
The Famous Little Pills Early Risers
ure constip~ation. sick headache, bil
iousness. etc. They never gripe or
sicken, but imparts early rising energy.
Good for children or adults. Sold by
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
New Zion Dots. N
Special to The Manning Times.
Mr. Howard Green lost on the 14th
inst.. one of his finest mules.
An infant of Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Gamble was intered in the Salem cem
etery on last Thursday.
The Gibbons school, under the man
agement of Miss D~ennis, had a picnic
on the 14th.
Magistrate Sellers of this place Is
kept busy holding couirt.
General Green is giving the farmers
a hard struggle over here now.
New Zion, May 22, 1903.
Ate Everything in Sight.
Dr. King's Chill end Fever Tonic is
without a doubt the best medicine I
have ever found for chills. All my fam
ily were in p)oor health last summer,
and after several other chill tonics had
failed, tried Dr. King's, and in a very
fewv days we were all better, eating
everything in sight.
M. S. McCORKLEY.
AN UNUSUAL OFFER
By W. E. BROWN & CO.,
who are offerinE their patrons an op
portunity of a free trial of the wonder
ful healing remedy, Paracamph, First
Aid to the Injured. This remedy has
become popular in a remarkably short
length of time by it~s great success in
curing the aches. pains and hutrts of
tillions of people. Manning people
should know the value and merits of
Paracamph, and to enable them to do
so without risk or loss of money. These
gentlemen have produced a plan. "Be
ing fully convinced of the merits of
Paracamph, all you have to do," says
Dr. Brown, "is to derisit the price of a
bottle at our drug store, take home a
bottle of Paracamph, give it an honest
trial, and if not satisfied, tell us and we
will return your money."
No remedy on earth compares with
Paracamph for the cure of Rheumna
tism, Swelling and Neutralgia, Sore
Throat, Croup, Catarrh, Sore Muscles,
Eeema, Sprains, Bruises, Sore Feet,
Cuts, Burns and Hurts of every descrip
tion. Paraeamph absolutely prevents
blood poison, Paracamph soothes and
heals like magic. No household should
be without a bottle alwvays at hand.
If you receive a card making a spe
cial oiler to you for a trial of Para
camph, bring it to our drug store with
THE HEGE LOG BEAM
SAW M IL L
HEACoCK-KING FEED WORKS
ENGINEs AND Bozi., WooDWOSEmGI
MIAcRINERY, COTToN GINNING, BRIcK
MAKING AND SHINGLE AND LATU
MACHINERY. CORN MIILLs, ETC.. ETO.
GIBBES MACHIINERY CO.
Columbia, S. C.
THE GIBBES SHINGLE MAH
$s HAiR BALSAM
Cleansea and beautit-ie the hair.
icalpi diseae: s . ar isuing.
TEN DAYS MORE
S We wishi to thank you for your liberal patronaige
(lduring the fifteen days sale and beg to state that we $
$ have decided to continue same ten days longer at a $
$ still lower cut in prices. -ee
$ We have some very special things to offer in the$
$next ten days and it will be to your interest to see
S hem. 120
$Suchi a thingc as Androscoggain or Fruit. Bleach
$ ing at 5e theyard is very sldom seen in Mauning
but we have a few left-over pieces from our sale in $
$ short lengths that we will close out at 5c the yard.
Ladies' Bleached Vests, taped neck. in this sale, @
@ only 5c.
Ladies' Lace Hose, in Black, White and Tan, for $
$ the next ten days only 21c the pair.
Embroideries that were sold at 5c in the past $
$ sale-what's left at 4 1-2c the yard.
i Oxfords and-Sandals:
All Oxfords and Sandals to go in this ten-days $
sale at great sacrice.
Oxfords that were sold for $1.25 the pair now .
going at 97c.
$1.50 and $f.65 Oxfords only $1.1u.
Lot of Misses' and Children's Slippers way down
$ below cost. Don't fail to see these as it means
$ money saved to you.
0-P2 We are showing the.prettiest line of Porce- $
lain Ware in Manning. We will meet all 4
THE YOUNG RELIABLE, S
J H. RIGBY.
ST. S. ROGAN, President. C. M. DAVIS, Secretary.
S ELuISOx CAPERS, JR., PH. (G., Manager and Treasurer.
E. E. PLArT, PH. G., Second Prescriptionist.
~TH CAPERS DRUQ COMPANY,
SUMMERTON, S. C.
S We offer the best service and the best value in our prescrip-~
Stion department of any drug store in Clarendon county.
S We are headquarters for all goods in the following lines and -
~zall goods are guaranteed both as to price and quality:
S DRUGS, MEDICINES, SURGICAL DRESSINGS AND
APPLIANCES, HOSPITALl SUPPLIES,~
C ~FOODS FOR INVALIDS AND INFANTS,.
STOCK FOODS AND MEDICINES,
SEEDS, TOILET AND FANCY ARTICLES AND
E ~WEDDING PRESENTS,-~
C FINE CANDY, SUPERIOR STATIONERY,
S CIGARS AND TOBACCO, PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES,
C ETC., BTfC.
S Get our prices before you buy.
S Goods not in stock, ordered by fastest route.
TH APR RU -MAY
C THE CAPERS DRUG CONY
Summerton, S. C.
LELAND MOORE PAINT & OIL GO.,|
S211 East Bay, Charleston, S. C. $$
SROOF PAINTS FLOOR PAINTS $$
HOUSE PAINTS WAGON PAINTS $
Winthrop College AFTii
Scholarship and Entrance the IAsuanc Poic i
hEexamination.aar fvcn the besrcforter i
s earhp min in iro hoee -an o u e Yortui
amnission~ of new students will be held at the en
Cuty lourt House on Friday i 7th at9 rse o e ilh
Ver uf ae Whe scholarship. are act Plcd wt o pns
tiui provided thy meet the condiin goen isbyld(lrtf.
in uthe n ard. Appicats for nso laorship
exmiatio for scholrhp application blanks.C.RSRTT
The .~tsessio willhoenbSepemberfo.rter.
Pres D.B. JHNS2~. oi~ Hil S t.rusted____to mewl be
h~ te wrld an ca duns ish beon qstion.~
500 desins to slecR.fSm.ROpe.
Pre.uar.rOySO . Rock HillCS. C.
Iam epresefuningshe o large
inuthol. In al furnishn
kind of Iron Fences, Ornaments o ot aoia
and Wood Mantels.4
S. L. KRASNOFF, JNO. 0. SLAUGHTER, Local Agent,
M ANNING S c MANNN . C.
r1 urniture on rasy rayments. jiligjjiglm we
For the Rest of May
And Then After.
Z We offer every line of Furniture and Housefurnish
ings at unusually low prices for the rest of May. Special
sales every day. If you have not already taken advan
2 tage of these special sales. now is your opportunity to
Zget some of the rarest Bargains ever otfered in the Fur
All the most seasonable Furniture offered at Rock
The Best Qualities for Less Money Than
Poitits on Mattresses.
' We have the best of them. Our Union Elastic Felt
3 Mattresses are made with a view to comfoit and durabil
ity. It is made of selected material, thoroughly felted,
best feather ticking, tufted and rolled edge. -Every one
is guaranteed. and if not satisfied you can return them
2 after 60 days' use. These mattresses cannot be bought
elsewhere for less than $14.
Our Special. Price $11.50.
Combination Mattresses at.... ...............$3.50
For the rest of May and June we will close out Re
frigerators and Ice Cream Freezers at wholesale cost.
for porches and lawns. Also a select line of Porch Rock
ers and Easy Chairs.
PElces Th~at Pl1eases
IF YOU DON'T SEE WHAT YOU WANT,
ASK FOR IT.
I S. Li KRASNOFF,.
SFurniture and Undertaking, Manning, S. C.I
HERE is nothing more comfortable in hot
E 'weather and nothing more neat thian a thin,
We are showing this season the best and most
' complete assortment of Summer Shirts that ever
Sstopped at Manning. They are pretty, modest pat
~ terns, and made of the best and strongest that can
Sbe had. Our
i LION BRAND SHIRTS ~
Scannot be beat for the same price.
We have a small lot of dollar Shirts that we are
a selling at a reduced price. Come and get some of
C them before they go. It will be to your advantage
to ee ur ineif ou antto keep cool and look neat
C for a little money.