Newspaper Page Text
vIANNING. S. C., MARCH 6, 190.
Publishes All County and Town Of ficial Advertisements. 7a Advertisers will please re member that copy for a change of ad. MUST be in this office by Saturday Noon in order to insure publication the following week. Dress-Making. We wish to say to all the ladies who want dresses made for Easter that Miss Maxwell, the dressmaker, will be here and ready for work on March 15th. We wish to say further that Miss Maxwell will run the room on her own respon sibilitv. It is useless for us to say any thing about Miss Maxwell as a dress maker, her work is known through out the county as the best dressmaker in this part of the county. We beg that every lady give Miss Maxwell a chance at their work that she may succeed and establish herself permanently here as a dressmaker in this place. Now a word about our Millinery De partment. Our new milliner will be here in a few days and we will as usual have an up-to-date and splendid line of Millinery. Lookout for our M.ili nery Opening later. A full line of Dress Go6ds, Wash Goods, and White Goods, daily arriving. W. E. JENKINSON CO. Oyster supper next Friday evening. Mr. H. D. Ferrel of Greeleyville was in town Monday. Capt. T. H. Harvin of Silver spent yesterday in town. Mr. J. E. Reardon of Workman has moved his family to Manning. Mr. Stephen Thomas of Charleston is visiting his daughter Mrs. W. Scott Harvin. The Misses Levinson from Bishop ville are visiting Mrs. Perry Krasnoff in Manning. Mr. W. M. Plowden has gone to Florence to attend the United States court as a juror. Miss Corrine Barfield of the Columbia College for Women spent a few days at home the past week. Mrs. Mooney Haynesworth, of Flor ence, is in Manning visiting her daugh ter. Mrs. W. E. Jenkinson. The news items this week are scarce because everybody is taking advantage of the good spell of weather. Mr. D. Itly Wilson, of Rome, S. C., 1 was in Manning yesterday on a visit to his brother, Hon. J. S. Wilson. Dr. L M. Woods has recovered from his recent illness sufficiently to be in Manning yesterday on business. Died near Davis Cross Roads last - night, Mr. Travis Turner, aged about 20 years, a grandson of the late R. F. Turner. There is confidence in the stability of property values in Manning yet as will be noted by the sale of the naval store lot.1 The store next door to the post office I has been rented to Mr. Abrams of Norfolk, Va., and it will be occupied this week. The Presbyterian congregation at aj meeting last Sunday called Rev. A. R.a Woodsman to the pastorate of the Man ning church. There wiil be preaching at Fellow shin church next Sunday sitrernoon at 4 o'clock by Rev. J. N. Tolar. Public cordially invited. To be married at home tomorrow afternoon, Mr. Kimmie Johnson and Miss Manize Rawlinson, a daughter of Mr. W. J. Rawlinson. Hon. J. S. Wilson was taken sick at .Bishopville and had to return home from court,%however, we are glaa to -say he isable tobe up agam. Oysters and eyerything nice to eat over Levi store next Friday evening and the proceeds goto help the ladies renovate the Presbyterian manse. -An oyster supper will be giyen at the .Panola school house building Fri day evening, March 8th, for the bene fit of improving the school library. Mrs. Beulah Dinkins, after a visit to her home at Rome, has returned to Manning to resume her position in the millinery department of the Jenkinson store. We regret to learn that our Sum merton correspondent has been quite sick, which accounts for the absence of his newsy letters from our neighbor ing town. *THE TDMES editor is the recipient of some japonica trees from Mr. 0. B. Limehouse of Summerville, which is highly appreciated and their growth will be nursed with special care. The ladies of the Presbyterian churcb will give an oyster supper in the Woodmen hall over the store of Mr. Louis Levi, next Friday evening, and they cordially invite a large patronage. There was a "hot supper'' near the oil mill last -Monday night and Miss Sallie Briggs. colored, imagined she was shot by ~her friend, Mr. Walter Dickey, who has vamoosed. The wom an is not injured. Please look at the date upon the label of this paper, it wiil indicate to you when your subscription expired and that it takes cash to pay for work and material which is indispensible to get out a county newspaper. There is some complaint of persons plowing into the public road, and such p ersons are liable to prosecution. The county commissioners propose to stop plowing into the roads even if they must resort to swearing out warrants. At a meeting of the connty commis *sioners last Saturday it was decided to use the chaingang in each township *according to the amount of commuta tion tax paid. The object being to have the gang work some in.every township. The lot known as the naval store lot near the depot was sold at public out cry last Monday for 8I,165 to Mr. C. J. C1lark of Virginia. Mr. Clark is a lum ber man of some means and it is sup posed he will use the lot for lumber purposes. On Tuesday night at 8 o'clock in the Baptist church March 12th, Rev. B. W. Spillman, international field sec *retary of Sunday school board, and Rev. J. D. Moore'of Columbia will lec ture on Sunday school work. The public is invited. SThe ladies of tbe Presbyterian church were quite successful with their suppeir last Friday evening. They were disappointed in the tailure of the oysters to arrive, but they substituted other nice things and notwithstanding the very inclement weather, they real Died at Pinewood -Monday night, Mr. Warren W. Weeks, aged 53 years. The deceased was a candidate for the legis lature in the last primary, and his ap parent feeble health at the time oper ated very much against his success The funeral took place at Cavalry churcb at noon today. Therc was a shooting at .\Icolu MoO day evening about dusk, in which a ne gro known as "Cabbage Stalk" was shot and killed by another negro by the name of Robert Bosier. Coroner Tobias he'd an inquest yesterday, but Bosier was not present and is not likely to be seen about Alcolu for sometime to come. When our readers wish the address of their paper changed, they must state from which postollice the change should be made. We request this to insure immediate attention. Merely to say. "change my paper to Greely uilie," without saying where it is now going, puts us to much trouble which can be avoided by saying, "change my paper from Summerton to Greelyville." Mr. W. B. Dickson and family left yesterday to make their future home at Black Mountain, N. C. Mr. Dickson leaves his home town .vith the regret of this community, and all wish for him in his new home the success that a man of character and energy deserves. Manning loathes to part with such a worthy citizen. Mr. Dickson will en gage in the builders supply business, and iL straightforwardness and energy will accomplish the desired end he will ucceed in the venture. The county board of dispensary con trol has been commissioned and or anized with E. S. Ervin chairman, and A. H. Breedin secretary. The board elected C. C. Chewning, dis peuiser at a salary of $1000 a year and . W. Heriott clerk at a salary of $720 a year. Everything was in readi aess for the Inspector to come to Man 3ing and turn over the stock to the >oard. Inspector Culley came yester lay and the dispensary opened this nornig. About 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon L destructive fire visited Alcolu and lid much damage. The fire started in ;he hotel from a defective chimney. 'here was a high wind blowing which :aused the fire to spread to the nearby mildings, the Chapel and a dwelling, li of which was destroyed before the Ire was gotten under control. A. good >ortion of the furniture in the houses was saved. We understand the de. troyed property was insured. The case of S. W. Gowdy, against Ealsey Baker, at al, tried before dagistrates Youmans and Richbourg .ith twelve jurors, resulted in a ver lict for Gowdy, the plaintiff. Since hen, however. the attorneys for the lefendants have secured an order from udge Klugh at Chambers in Bishop ille for the case to be taken up to the urt of common pleas, which means ,hat the Bakers will remain upon the and in dispute until the matter is ad udioated in the higher court. The spring season is opening up, and t ith it the town authorities should I ook carefully after the sanitary con- I itions. Manning is naturally a healthy t own, but if there is not some ditching f lone to carry off the water from the t roperty between the Walker place N ud Church street, the town is liable t o become very sickly. The town ditch f unning through the Barfield property E eeds deepening and it is more import- a Lnt for this work to be done now than I ny work upon the streets. We hope a he council will give this matter itsi ttention The local dispensary was inspected ' esterday by Mr. H. R. Culley of 0Co- t mbia, and his settlement was entire y satisfactory. He tells us that every hing showed up clear to the cent, and hat the dispensary had in stock 6,218.86 and from this the county re eives th'e stock at a discount of twentyt er cent, making the cost to the county ~4,875.09. Then there is a further de I uction allowed for wine which hadv oured and which will be returned toa ~oumbia, amounting to .S98.50. There-f re, the county dispensary starts offs ith $4,777.59 worth of net stock. Mr. Julley is an expert accountant, having s or years served the Atlantic Coastt Ane as soliciting agent, and he seemed t ery much pleased with the condition a i the Manning dispensary. - If Manning proposes to have a cottonc arehouse, the movement cannot be ,mmenced too soon. Several attempts ave been made to get up a companyt o build a standard warehouse, but iti ailed for lack of intsrest, or a full ap- I reciation of what cotton warehouse acilities will benefit a cotton market. We believe the day is not far off when he town without warehouse facilities I atill be blotted Out as a cotton market, .d unless our business men awake to a ,he realization of the need of such an nstitution, their indifference will be lery costly. There is property near the railroadt epot which can be bought perhaps ~heaper now than later, and- it is ~specialy adapted to warehouse pur ~oses. Will Manning continue indiffer ut while other towns are going ahead 1 nd sapping our trade? Read the advertisement of the great ongo Salvage Company of Nicbigan, hat will sell out the Krasnoff stock of 1ll manner and kinds of dry goods, ~lothing and shoes at startling low prices. Mr. Pei-ry Krasnoff, who is in ~harge of the Krasnioff stock, intimated 1 o us sometime ago that his buyer in ~ew York has been shipping to him ome wonderful bargains, and that he was going to give the readers of THE [iES an opportunity to realize what genuine bargain sale is. He claims that if he can get the people interested e can save them big money, and de onstrate how first-class goods may be ought cheap when cash is used prop erly in the big Northern markets to buy goods. Mr. Krasnoff proposes to reate business even at this season of the year. He says he just cannot stand the idea of seeing merchants standing in their doors watching for trade, that it is his intention to have the people looking for a place to get big values for a little money. He also proposes o give money away. There was a neatly dressed, and ap arently a woman of refinement in anning last week soliciting aid; she claimed to be a Mrs. Bishop and came here in search for her brother, whose ame was McLane,and not finding him, found herself stranded. The woman ent from house to house, and we sup pose she collected enough to take her o some other town; her destination was Alabama. Any way she left. Last Sunday night two men came to Man ning and made inquiries for the woman, but she had gone. One of the men in quiring, gave his name as Bishop. but he did not say the woman was his wife. There is some mystery surrounding the affair. Of course we do not intend to intimate there is anything wrong with these parties, the woman or the men, but in the light of recent events, it is well to be cautious. There is a gang of safe crackers in the State, and it is not uncommon for them to have a wom an as an advance guard to get the lay of the land. The local reporter of the Columbia State has given warning to the public because of the number of suspicious characters recently seen in and near Columbia, and now that we too have had a vii from an unusual source, the authorities cannot be too careful in finding out the business of strangers when they* come here, at least they can keep a close eye upon them. 1wOcLdEYSIafIONuEa-TARp~te Reindexing the Clerk's Records. Mrs. C. McC Patrick, of Anderson, spent last Friday in Manning, looking into the matter of re-indexing the rec ords .f the clerk's office. The result of her inspection disclosed a vast amount of work to be done. There are thirty three books averaging about eight bundred pages each, which Imust, give in the index that is to be alphabetically lexicographically arranged, the names of the parties, character of deed, num ber of acres, date of record, book and page. This will entail an enormous amount of work, and this lady has not yet determined whether she will un dertake the task. Mrs. Patrick has had some experience in similiar work in her own county and is highly recom mended for this work. The Clerk of the Court has submitted this work to several persons of the county, and none of them appear willing to undertake it for the amount allowed in the appro priation. The writer introduced the bill pro viding for this re-indexing and when he provided $500 for the work he had not been informed how much labor there was in it, and not until he made a personal investigation did he form an idea; that was while the lady referred to was looking over the books last Fri day. The appropriation wa&,. based enti rely upon the former re-indexing which covered about the same length of time, the work then was done for $500. We re now satisfied, that a competent per on can do this work in eight months which would give them a salary of bout $62.50 per month, and we think bat very good compensation, when it is considered that it only requires a ainstaking person of ordinary intel igence to do this work. It our jud nent, 62.50 per month is more than the verage salary paid for clerical work, ind we cannot see why the compensa ion should be . insufficient. There are Fery few clerks in stores who receive Ls imuch as $500 for a year's service, >ut when it comes to working for the ublic the demand for greater pay is al ays made.. Stimulate the Blood. Brandreth's Pills are the great blood >urifier. They are a laxatlves and blood nic, they act equally on the bowels, he kidneys and the skin, thus cleans ng the system by the natural outlet of he body. They stimulate the blood ;o as to enable nature to throw off all orbid humors and cure all troubles ,rising from an impure state of the lood. One or two taken every night ill prove an invaluable remedy. Each pill contains one grain of solid xtract of sarsaparilla, which, with ther valuable vegetable products, nake it a blood purifier of excellent baracter. Brandreth%; Pills have been in use ?r over a century and are sold in every rug and mediciue store, either plain r sugar-coated. Wells-Hudnall A wedding of much interest and eauty occured on last evening. Mirch th, when Miss Belle Hudnall became be bride of Mr. R. A. Wells, at the iome of the bride's parents, Mr. and 6is. J. H. Hudnall. The parlor was astefully decorated with'ivy, ferns and iowers. Promptly at 4:30 o'clock, to he sweet strains of Mendlessohn's redding march skillfuly rendered on he piano by Mr. M. B. Hudnall, broth r of the bride. The bride and groom tered the parlor proceeded by Mr. nid Mrs. J. B. Hudnall taking their aces underneath a bower of green mnd white. The ceremony was per ormed by Rev. D. A. Phillips of 'the fethodist church. After the cere onv an elegant luncheon was served. 'e happy couple left on the evening rain for their future. home, Wallace, . C. A Beautiful Tribute. On Monday morning Feb. 25th, 1907 e angel of death descended, and car led from our midst, the gentle and vely spirit of Jennie Emanuel. It as a sad and yet most beautiful death, nd came as a great shock to her many -iends and relatives, she having been ick only five days with pneumonia. The darling child was the joy and unlight of her home, the pride of her eachers and the favorite of her school ntes. She was beloved by every one ,nd she always had a~ smile and kind rord just whenu it was most needed. On Saturday before she died, she aled us all around her, and asked if re had faith in God, she was not satis jed until we all had answered yes. shej en told us that if we had perfect faithi God and would go him in our troub s he would comfort us. She gave such grand advice to the oung people telling the young men tever to touch the first drop of whis :ey, and the young ladies to always be odest, never fast, and never to marry .gainst their parents wishes or with ut their consent and that if they did , they would never be happy. She ~alled her little brothers and made em promise her that they would iever drink, curse, steal or tell a lie, Lnd that they would never make fun f any of their little schoolmates, but iways try to make others happy, and hat was her motto in life, always for )thers, never one thought for self ich beautiful thoughts as these were iven expression in perfectly beautiful ords all during her illness. Although )nly a child of thirteen she could comn aand the most beautiful words, with vhich to express her pure and lovely boughts. She lived for others and o make others happy, and we know: hat there is now another jewel in od's coronet: another angel in Heaven. During her illness she called for pen nd paper and wrotel "Not my will, ior your will, but God's will be done. 3lessed be the name of the Lord. Be e faithful." And although the sunbeatm ias gone from her earthly home and eft it desolate and cheerless it is a ~onsolation for her loved ones to know hot she is happy in her Heavenly iome and is singing, even as she loved o sing on earth. Safe in the arms of Jesus,. Safe on his geutle breast, There, by his love o'ershaded, Sweetly my Soul shall rest. H. Bilious Jim. ilious Jim grew so thin He barely made a shadow. One day a friend presented him With Rydale's Liver Tablets. He took the hint, began their use. And ihis is what befell him, e grew so fat, neither shoes not hat Could be found to fit him. ~oral-Don't make your wills But cure your ills, By using R~ydale's Liver Pills. 0 chocolate coated tablets in a con venient box. Price only 25 cents. Easy to take, pleasant in effect. Safe and sure. We guarantee them. The First Thought. "Wa would be your first thought if you were to strike oil or in some other way become suddenly wealthy?" "Well, I suppose, like all the rest of 'em, my first thought would be con cernin' the shortest and quickest way to New York."-Chicago Record-Her No Case on Record. There is no case on record of a cough or cold resulting in pneumonia or con sumption after Foley's Honey and Tnr has been taken, as it will stop. your cough and break up your cold quickly. Refuse any but the genuine Foley's Honey and Tar in a yellow package. Contains no opiates and is safe and ure. The Arant o. Drug Store. Az Clean as a Whistle. Any one who has witnessed the man ufacture of a rustic whistle can be at no loss for the origin of the saying, "As clean as a whistle." A piece of young ash about four inches long and the thickness of a linger is hammered all over with the hazndle of a kuife un til the bark is disengaged from the wood and capable of being drawn off. A notch and a cut or two having ben made in the stick, the culicle is re placed, and the instrument s complet ed. When stripped of its covering the white wood, with its colorless sap, pre sents the very acme of cleanness. London Answers. Faster and faster the pace is set, By people of action, vim and get, So if at the finish you would be, Take Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Dr. W. E. Brown & Co. There are some truths that are per ceived less by the intellect than by the heart, and the man who is devoid of this heart perception is lacking in much.-Terrell (Tex.) Transcript. CATARRH CURED AT HOME Trial Treatment of Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Remedy Free to Sufferers. If you have catarrh of the nose. throat, or lungs, if you are constantlv spitting, blowing the nose, have stopped up feeling, head noises. deafness, asthma, bronchitis or weak lungs, you can cure yourself at home by a remedy so simple that even a child can use it. It will cost you only a postal card to get a liberal free trial package of Dr. Blosser's wonderful remedy. It is sent by mail to every interested sufferer. Certainly no offer could be more liberal. The full treatafent is not expensive. A pack age containing enough to last one whole month will be sent by mail for $1.00. A postal card with your rame and address sent to H. R. BOGER, Manning. S. C.. will bring you by return mail the free trial treatment and an interesting booklet, so that you can at once begin to cure yourself privately at home. BUSINESS LOCALS. Ladies, get your Flower Pots from Dickson Hardware Co. To Rent-An office over Bank of Manning. Charlon DuRant. [tf The best Two-Horse Plows for sale by Dickson Hardware Co. Fine Bay Mare for sale, to be seen at Hawkins stables. F. P. Ervin. For Sale, for cash, 10 well broken oxen. W. T. P. Sprott, Foreston, S. C No. 1 Timothy Hay for sale at ex press office building. C R. Harvin, Manager. Before buying or selling a farm or any property, write The Carolina Realty and Trust Company, Bishoprille, S. C. Finest grade No. 1 Timothy Hay for sale at express office building. 4:. R Harvin, Manager. For Rent-As a general merchandise store, the building next door to the postoffice.' A-splendid stand. Apply a this ottice. Pure Silver Laced Wyandotts. Eggs 85 cents per setting. 0. E. Webber, ordan, S. C. To Rent-A four room cottage on Church street, one block from court house. Apply at this office. Just arrived a car of 135 barrels of Lime, price per barrel $1.25, in large uantities 10 cents per barrel less. legg & Huthinson. Just arrived, .right from the Mills, Fancy Patent Flour at *5 50 per barrei, Homestead Patent *5.00, Diamond Patent $4.50, Grits per sack -$155, Meal 2 bushel sack $1.55. Will not sell in less than full barrels or sacks. Legg & Rutchinson. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, County of Clarendon. COURT OF COMMON PLEAS against R. I. Manning, Plaintiff, againzst James D. Dleas, Lynch H. Deas,Rich ard R. Deas, Eleanora N. Deas,J. Di. Dleas, Jr., Henry Dleas, Ellen Di. Dleas and Henry B. Deas, Defend ants. Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale. UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A Judgment Order of the Court of Conm mon Pleas, in the above stated ac tion, to me directed, bearing date of February 7, 1907, I will sell at pub lie auction, to the highest bidder for cash, at Clarendon Court House, at Manning, inl said county, within the legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon day, the 1st day *of April, 1907, being salesday, the - following de scribed real estate: That parcel composed of twenty nine and one-third acres No. Ia. and nineteen and two-thirds acres, No. b, in all forty-nine acres, situate in the county of Clarendon. in said State. and bounded as follows: North, by lands of John C. Manning and Eleanora N. Richardson, known as lots No. 7 and 2; east, by lands of Eleanora N. Richardson and J. M. Richardson; south, by lands of J. M. Richardson and on the wvest by lands of John C. Manning, known as lot No. 7, and by lands of J. M. Richar-d son. That parcel or tract of land in said county and State, known as the southern half of the second Bottom, containing seventy-four and 41-100 acres, bounded, north, by lands of John C. Manning, known as lot No. 8; east, by St. Mark's church, Glebe lands; south, by lands of Mathis, and west by the Santee river swvamp. Purchaser to pay for papers. E. B. GAMBLE, Sheriff Clarendon County.| STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, County of Ciarendon. COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. Copy Summons, For Relief. (Complaint Not Served.) Daniel M. Rodgers, Plaintiff aaainst Isaac Murray, Josiah Murray, Stephen Murray, Jeff Curtan, Earnest Curtan, Carrie Curtan, Hunter Curtain. Co ron Curtan, Leifers Curtan, Mary Sue Curtan and Alva Curtan, Defend ants. To the Defendants above named: You are hereby summoned and r quired to answer the complaint in this action which is filed in the office of the Clerk of Court of Common Pleas, for the said County, and to serve a copy of your answer to the said Complaint on te subscribers at their office in Man ning, South Carolina, within twenty days after the service hereof, exclusive of the day of such service; and if you fail to answer the complaint within the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in this ac tion will apply to the court for relief demanded in the complaint. WILSON & O'BRYAN, Plaintiff's Attorneys. To the Defendants Josiah Murray and Stephen Murray: Take notice that the Summons and Complaint in this action were filed in the office of the Clerk of Court of Com mon Pleas for said County and State on the 5th day of March, A. D. 1907. WILSON & O'BRYAN, Plaintiff's Attorneys. - A Boston schoolboy was tall, weak and sickly. His arms were soft and flabby. He didn't have a strong muscle in his entire body. The physician who had attended the family for thirty years prescribed 4. Scotl's E mulsion. E NOW: To feel that boy's arm yoi would think he was apprenticed to a blacksmith. ALL DRUGGISTS; 50c. AND $1.00. Bear in Mind When Ready To Buy Your Fertilizers That you Want Well-known Goods Made From Only The Best Materials, Fertilizer That Can Be Relied Upon. Such Goods Are Etiwan Fertilizers. For All Crops And For Big Crops Use Etiwan Fertilizers. WE ARE laily receiving additions to our stock, and it is our intention to bring the ightest and most attractive goods to be had for the money, no matter where e may have to go get them. We want to call your attention to our fine stock ,f staple ROCKERY, GLASSWARE, TINWARE, AND AGATEWARE. We have everything in open stock, no need to buy sets, you can get one )iece or as many pieces as you want at the very lowest possible price. Our con in ued sales of COOK STOVES AND RANGES s an evidence of the splendid values we are giving in these goods. The excel ent cooking qualities of the 0. K. Stove or Range, their handsome and massive ppearance, their elegant proportions of their makeup, the favorable impression ade by tuem as compared with other stoves all go towards helping .us make ;ales Anyone with a critical eye can readily judge when they once see our ). K. Prince Stove at $12.50, or our 0. K. Duke at $15.50. Why they are so opular we will appreciate a call from any housekeeper who has never seen ~hese stoves and will take pleasure in showing where they so far excell others. FAR MERS: )on't forget to harvest your hay crop this year the first favorable weather. If ou have not got a Mower come and see us at once, we have Mowers and Rakes hat do the work anv Where that machinery can be used, and often where others ave failed. SYRACUSE TWO-HORSE PLOWS. We have all sizes of these well-known and popular plows. AMERICAN FIELD FENCING. We have a large stock of this well-known fencing. Let us figure and how you how cheaply you can fence your pasture or farm and raise cattle and nake money while you sleep. Very truly yours, Manning Hiardware Co. 5. L. KRASNOFF, Undertaker and Funeral Director. Open day and night to meet the demands of the needy. Our Un dertaking Establishment is complete in every respect. We carr Coffins from $2.00 to 825.0'0; Caskets from $10.00 to $300., finishedh an draped in the most artistic manner. We have Hearses for both whte 1Residences, halls, rooms and contents disinfected by the most ap proved methods of modern science, destroying all contagious and in feetious germs of every nature.Repcfly flnning, 5. c-. r Sr c f WE AVE, in stock the best assorted lot of BUGGIES ever brought to this market, from $45. up to .585., and feel as sured wve can please anyone who wants a good, comfortable Buggy. We have also PHEATONS two seats, for one or two horses; also the best lot of we have ever handled before. The PIEDMONT WAGONS is a leader with us. We have a large lot on hand, and will guaran tee satisfaction to those who place their trade us. We have passed now into our seveath year, and to see small periods like the past before wve quit the trade with the people of Clarendon and adjoining counties. W. P. AWINS & COMPAN!L Heavy Underwear, 8 Dress Skirts, Ladies's and Misses' Cloaks and Jackets, Furs, etc., at 8less than wholesale val I ue. We are still contin uing to slaughter prices on all heavy winter 8 weight goods. -Itwillpay youtocome 8 and get some of these jargams. Good heavy- pair of 8 Blankets for 63c.; better ones for 9-c, $1.39, etc. T The best on the market 8for $3.39;.I H Heavy Underwear, worth today $1.50 the Suit, you get them from us at 90c. Suit. Ladies' fme Dres s s Skirts trom 87c. up. Cloaks, Jackets, Fars, etc., at your own price The Young Reliable, J. H. R IG BY See How We Can Help You. Rams-Sugar cured, leading brands, per lb..........18 c 2 lb. can Corn, extra Fancy Maine. ......... ........... 15 c 2 lb. can Corn, Fancy Maine........................... 12e 3 lb. can Beans, Boston Baked,' with Tomato Sauce......-12e 2 lb. can Beans, Boston Baked, with Tomato Sauce.......10 e 2 lb. can Pears, extra Fancy Early Jue................. 15.e 2 lb. can Pears, Fancy Early June..................... 1t 3 lb. can Sweet Potatoes...... ......... ..----.......10 e 1 lb. can Tomato Soup, strained...,........ --5 2 lb. can Oysters, Fancy (makes fine pie). ............ ..20 c Turnips, fine Canadian grown, per lb..................2 e Irish Potatoes; New Jerseys, per pk.......... ..........35 c Lima Beans, large California, per qt....... ..... .......12e White Beans, New York State selected, per qt............10 c Dill Pickles, a great appetizer, per doz................... 10 e 3 lb. can Pie Peaches (special sale)....... ... .......-.. 10 c 3 lb. can California Apricots (special sale)................ 20 c 2 lb. can Bartlett Pears (special sale)..................... 09ce COFFEE.-Try our After Dinner Mocha and-.1ava Roasted, per1l. . .. . . .. . ..............-------------.--------- 35c Olives, Pickles, Catsups, Sauces, Eruits and Nuts. Purveyors of Good Food. Buy Land! The short crops in the vicinity of Manning hare caused prices this fall not to advance as they did last year. Now is the inves tor's opportunity, as with reasonably good crops and prices next year's land will go much higher. Others think as we do. Ad here are two orders recently placed with us by tom fo other counties, and the kind of men this county needs: First. .A farm. within easy reach of a high school and good churches, properly improved and costing from five to ten thousand dollars. Second. A farm of from one to two hundred acres, within reach of a common school and good church. costing from three to five thousand dollars. If you can't pay cash we will help you to borrow the money Manlnillg Real Estate Agency, E. D. Hodge, Manager. Ofie over Bank of Manning.