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LOUIS APPELT, Editor.
MANNING. S. C., MAY 8, 1907. PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One vear..... . -----.----........... 1 50 Six months.--- -- -- -. ---------. Foui months......--... -..--..-.- - .-.- . - -- -- 50 ADVERTISING RATES: One ,quare. one time. S1: each subsequent in sertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of Respect charged for as retgular advertisements. uibera' contracts made for three. six and twelve months. Communicattons must De accompanied by the real name and address of the writer in order to receive attention. Nho communication of a personal character wt1 be published except as an advertisement. Entered at the Postoffice at Manning as Sec ond Class matter. Governor Martin F. Ansel be ing a teetotaler is at a fearful disadvantage during the festivi ties in Charleston this week. He might have delegated his high office to our friend, Col. E. H. Aull, president of the state press association, a Ger man who has not taken cold feet against his race, and who would handle a beer mug with as much grace as Her Brotem'Icher or Frau Pompanickel. Prohibi tionists have no place at a schuetzenfest. It is to laugh sure enough to see how virtuous a large portion of the former State dispensary ites have recently become: they are keeping up a constant uproar demanding the destruction of the traffic in liquor, and the leader of the bunch, the Columbia Record, is urging the curtailing of the profits in its own county by encouraging op position from abroad. A dog in the mpager spirit is what has taken possession of this breed of politicians. The graduation exercises of the South Carolina Military Academy will take place this year on June 27 at Norfolk, Va. The cadets will have their an nual encampment at the James town exposition. We rise to ask, who pays for all of this fun? The General Assembly of the State is called upon yearly to appropriate money for this institution, some $20,000, and there is always a demand for more oe the ground that more is needed to maintain a high stand ard, and yet we find the corps at expositions, and everywhere else where it needs money to take them. An investigation of t^e applications for scholarships will show the parents of cadets unable to pay the expense of an education, and of course they are unable to furnish the money for the exposition trips, they it follows the money comes out of the appropriation to maintain the school. Is it right? The Anderson Mail is doing valient service these days as a sentinel on the w atch tower, locking out for those who at tempt to trespass upon the po litical domain of Senator Lati mer. The junior senator from this State has not tigued in the pu.blic prints as much as has the senior 'senator, but when his record is searched we are satis fied it will show equally as good as that of Senator .Tillman. There is much ado being made of Senator Latimer getting on the commission to visit lEurope and report on the subject of im migration, we cannot see any good reason to marvel at this. Congress authorized a commis sion, and it is nothing less than an excursion for the select at public expense, but at the same time, if the money of the people is to be spent any way, we do not see why Senator Latimer should not enjoy the privilege as well as some other senator. The fact of his accepting a po sition on the commission is giv ing his opponents an opportuni ty to question the appointment, and they are even hinting that to get this sinecure from a Re publican vice-president he was dlisloyal to his own party, all of which is bosh. We do not know who we shall support to succeed Senator Latimer, but there is this much certain, we are not going to drop him simply to pick up some oth er politician who wants a. job: We believe in electing a man to succeed himself if his record is all right, and unless it can be shown that Latimer has betrayed his trust, we see no reason to take him out to put one in his place that will not reflect any more credit upon his State, and the nation. A Sad Case. A Chicago physician was one day called to attend a sick child in a "shabby genteel" qu8ger of the Windy City. "Madam," said the doctor to the mother, "you should send this child ito the country for several weeks each summer." "am sorry to say, doctor," respond ed the woman, "that we are not rich enough to do'that." "Then," suggested *e physsician, "'have her sent by the fresh air fund." "Oh, doctor;' exclaimed the woman.. "we are not poor enough"-Harper's Weekly. $100 Reward, $100. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure ini all its stages, and that iscatarrh- Hal's Catarra Cure is the only positive cure known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh beinc a constitutional di'. ease- requires a constitutional treatment. Hali's Catarrh Cure is taken internally. acting~ direetlv -upon the blood and mucous surfaces cof the svs tem. thereby destroying~ the founidation of the disease-and givinu thex patent strenrth hy buil. lng up the constitution and aisi~nc nature it: doing its work. The propriemrs have so m:.l faith in. its curative power~s.ht hr-' r .d -r Hundred Dollars fo!n eata it i cure. Send for list of te-tinnia sold by drurgists.. P;axville Dots. dl t'r Thc Mann-ng Tinic: The Graded School will close its session on the 23-24th. On Thursday evening, the pupils of the lower grades wiUl give an entertainment, and on Friday evening, the advanced department, followed with an address by Solicitor Timmerman of Lexington. The present corps of teachers, have been unanimously re elect ed, but have not yet signified their intention as to returning. The school has done well this year and the grades have made rapid progress. Miss Elma Geddings has just closed a most successful school term at Privateer, and is at home again. We underttand she has declined re.electiol for another session. Mrs. Brunson ef Summerton, came up Wednesday to spend a while with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Corbett. Messrs. Alva and Harold (ur tis. of Wilmington, N. C., spent the week end with their parents here The district meeting of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of Sumter District will convene in the Methodist church at this place, on the 25-26. Mrs. E. S. Herbert of Orangeburg, and other officers will be pres ent. A large delegation is ex pected from the district. Mrs. J. 0. Barwick has re turned from a visit to her pa rents at Chester. The second quarterly confer ence of Sumter District, con vened in the Methodist church here Saturday and Sunday. Pre siding Elder Bays, of Sumter, was in attendance and preached very forceful sermons during the conference. Mr. C. K. Curtis of Camden, spent Sunday at his home here. Several couples from here at tended "The Family Affair" at Pinewood, on last Tuesday even ing. Miss Nonie Corbett left a few days ago. to fill an unexpired term of the Oak Grove school near Manning. Mr. W. E. Tisdale has re turned from a visit to relatives at Eastover. Orange blossoms are budding in Paxville and will bloom in near future. Rev. Spruill, from Hampton, has accepted the call from the Baptist church here, and is now very comfortably domiciled at the parsonage. Mrs. B. W. Cutter entertained several of her friends on last Saturday afternoon, with a de lightful fish fry. Mr. J. 0. Barwick has recent ly accepted a position with Cros well & Co., at Sumter, as travel ing salesman. His Good News. -"I have," said a lawyer as he entered his condemned client's cell, "good news at last." "A reprieve?" eagerly exclaimed the prisoner. "-No, not a reprieve, but your uncle has left you ?500, and now you can meet your fate with the satisfying feeling that the noble efforts of your lawyer in your behalf will not go unre warded."-London Tit-Bits. It's too bad to see people who go from day to day suffering from physical weakness when Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea would make them well. The greatest tonic known. 35 cents. Tea or Tablets. Dr. W. E. Brown & Co. The Larger Class. "Of course," said the seeker after knowledge, "we seldom hear 'thee' and 'thou' nowadays. They're used mostly by poets, aren't they?" "No," replied the editor; "they're used mostly by people who think they're poets."-Catholic Standard and Times. Dentst-Ive diled all your teeth that have cavities, sir. Mahoney--Well, thin, ill th' rist av thim too. Thin whin th' cavIties come they'll be al ready filled, b'go~s:-Puck. Quick as ILightning. Is Elliott's Emulsified Oil Liniment to penitrate the pores of man or beast. Half pint bottle, 25 cents. Guaranteed by Dr. W. E. Brown & Co. A Fool Question. A witness from the country had been sworn and taken the witness stand. and the prosecuting attorney, settling down for the examination, asked as a starter: "What is your name, sir?' The old man instantly became angry. Leaning far forward, he esclaimed: "Now, see here, you cant run any of this monkey business in on me. I heerd you tell the clerk to call my name, and so I know ye know it all right, blame ye. anyhowl"-- Florida Times-Union. Bers the ~he Kind You Have Always Bought of Johnny's Horrid Finish. "If you don't quit eating so much, Johnny," exclaimed Mirs. Lapsling, hor rifed at the gluttonous propensities of her youngest, "the first thing you know you'll be a regular filibuster!"-Chicago Tribune. Feminine Bravery. Tom - Do you think women are braver than men? Dick-Tes, I do. I never saw one yet that wouldn't take a chance at marriage. - Detroit Free Press. Best Treatment for Pu Children. Children of ted become thin and pale, and sometimnes there is no apparent cause for this low state of the system. Thee litle unfortunates are known as punv ch'iren. Rydale's Tonic is the bet' medicine ever produced for puny cile.It matters not whether this r- towni state of the system is caused by (A. alh. overstudy or growing too 1as I ydale's 'Tonic increases their :eh?1 ani stren)ithenls and brings the ruddy glow in the pale face. Guaran The Freshman. "Is Reggy improving by his life in college?" "Oh, yes; he's already learned to toe in with one foot!"-Detroit Free Press. After the joy which springs from right doing the purest and sweetest is that which is born of companionship with spirits akin to our own. The Judge Uses Forceful Language. Judge W. B. Situmons of Fincastle Va., told the reporter that L. & M. Paint was used on his residenee in 1882, and held its color well for 21 years: he furthermore said that 3 years ago he was induced to use an other paint and is sorry he did, be cause the other paint didn't make good. The Judge will now use L. & . Paint, because he knows if any defect exists in L. & M. Paint the horse will be painted for nothing. The L. & M. Zinc hardens the L. & M. White Lead and makes L. & L. Paint wear like iron for 10 to 1 years. Actual cost of L. & M. about S1.20 per gallon. Donations of L. & M. made to churches. Sold by Arant Co. Drug Store, Manning. Man's Love For Woman. "If a man loves a woman for her looks be will love her for five years. If he loves her mind he will love her for ten years. If he loves her ways he w'ill love her forever." And every wo man believes when she marries that ier lover loves her ways. C.A 15 T O3 "XL T A . Bears the The Kind YOU Have Always Bought ignature of No Cause For Alarm. Young Doctor-Do you think the vis itor is really a patient? I am afraid that he Is a creditor. Servant-Well, I heird him groaning. If he isn't ill he must have a very big bill to collect. Fliegende Blatter. Artists have no trouble in securing models. The famous beauties have dis carded corsets and have become models in face and form since taking Hollis ter's Rocky Mountain tea. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. Dr. W. E. Brown & Hler Verxson of It. "But didn't you promise when we were married that I should smoke in the house whenever I pleased?" "Yes, but you never please by smok Ing in the house. You displease-me." Of all the fruits there are in the land, That grow on bush or tree, I would give up the choicest ones For Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Dr. W. E. Brown & Co. In our relation with one another we are apt to neglect the little things hwbil count so much in making our lives happier. Itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's Sanitary Lotion. Never fails. Sold by W. E. Brown & Co., Druggists. A Question. "My wife thinks she will never find a better cook than the one we now have." "Humph! Uh-er-say, what would you call your wife, a pessimist or an optimist?"-Cleveland Press. Kidney complaint kills more people than any other disease. This is due tc the disease being so insidious that it gets a good hold on the system before it. is recognized. Foley 's Kidney Cure will preves.~ the development of fatal disease if taken in time. The Arant Co. Drug Store. If we fail to conquer smaller difficul ties, what will become of us when as saulted by greater?-Thomas a Kem pis. Disturbed the Congregation. The person who disturbed the con gregation last Sunday by continually coughing is requested to buy a bottle of Foley's Honey and Trr. The Arant Co. DrgStore. Jamestown Exposition. Rates from Manning, S.- C.. as fol lows: Season ticket, $17.60. Sold daily April 19th to November 30th. 60 Day ticket, 814.70. Sold dailJ April 19th to November 30th. 10 Day ticket. $13.05. Sold daily April 19th to November 30th. Coach Excursion $7.40. Sold each Tuesday: limit seven days. Endorsed "not good in parlor or sleeping cars." Through Pullman sleeping cars from Port Tampa and Jacksonville, Fla., Atlanta and Augusta, Ga., Wilming ton, N. C.. via the Atlantic Coasti Te Railroad. Write for a beautiful illustrated folder containing maps, descriptive matter, list of hotels, etc. For reser vations or any information, address WV. J. Craig, Passenger Traffic Manager, or T. C. White, General Passenger Agent, Wilmington, N. C. Monthly Report. State of South Carolina. Clarendon County. i Monthly statement of County Dis pensary Board for month ending April 0th, 1907. Consumer-'s price $6.474.90 Invoice price 84,370.99. Gross r-eceipts $1,192.94. Expenses $5301.7t. Net prof it. 691.18. ITEMIZED ACCOUNT FOR MONTH. Advertising, News and Cor-ier.8 5 4t Railroad freight..-..-........7 45 Telegams and postage.........-2 82 Books for dispensary.-.-.-.-.-.... 1 00 Rent, dispensary building.... 15 00 Rent Co. Dis. Bd. otlce 2 mo.. 10 00 Extra wor-k in dispensary ....- 2 00 R. C. Wells. services render-ed. 5 00 Book for dispensary boar-d... 9 90 Invoice book, pads, ete..........4 8.5 Insurance..- ..-.....-......... 45 15 S. M. Reardon. making desk and c. in dispensay...--.....--4 00 Miscelaneous. Manning Hard ware Co..---------......... 2 SO8 C. C. Chewning, dispener -alary 833 J. W. Herrmiot, clerk. salar ... t 00 J. R. Spr-ott, Porter- ........ 00 (Co. dispensary board and book keeper. salaries ...... . 120 Total.......-----... .......)01 in~ A. H. BRELDEN. E. S. ERVIN. I. I. B3AGNAL. County Dispensary Board. Manning, S. C., May 2. 1907. State of South Carolina, Clar-endon County. Personally appeared E. S. Eevin. A. H. Breedlen and I. I. Bagual, members of the Clarendon County Dispensary Board, who being each duly and sev-er ally sworn, deposes and says, that six hundred and ninety-orQ dollai-s and eighteen cents. ($691.18) is the amount of net proiits made by the dis pensary located at Manning, S C.. from April 1st. to May ist. 1907. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 6h day of May, 1907. P. B. MOUZON, Summerton News. Editor The Manning Times: In view of the educational ral ly to be held here on the 10th instant, it is thought appropri ate to review education as taught in schools at this place. The first pretentious attempt at education dates back to the famous academy presided over by Rev. Wm. Thomas. This man commenced his school here before the war between the States. Being a man of great force of character, executive ability, public spirit, and. with a spirit of industry that knew no flagging he built up a school that will ever live in Summer ton's history. He continued to teach the school until about '62. when he left for the war as a private soldier. At this time the school buildings were com posed of a chapel and four other rooms including one for chemi cal apparatus. Pupils to the number of 110 were enrolled, and there were two teachers be sides Mr. Thomas. Many have been the stories told the writer by men who were his pupils, about his iron will, strict dis cipline and complete mastery of his business. Many of his old pupils will tell you today that they always believed he could see behind as well as before. When he went to the war he was succeeded in the school by Mr. Richard R. King, who had re cently graduated from college. After teaching about a year he also went to the war, and died in Virginia. After this the school was taught by Mr. R. K. Rutledge and others. Owing to the utter prostra tion incident to the war, it was impossible to keep up the school to its high place either in its efficiency or number of students. Consequently education received a serious set back, and only small primary schools were 'taught in the community until 1883. By this time having re covered materially, and received an influx of new citizens, the ne cessity of again building up a larger school became a live issue. Prominent among those who were instrumental in getting the new school movement on foot were Rev. J. S. Beasley, then preaching here. and Dr, T. L. Burgess, who had lately come into the community. A board of trustees was organized with Dr. Burgess as chairman, and steps were taken looking to a better school. At this particular time, Miss M. M. Ragin, a most ex cellent lady was teaching a small school in one room, which was all left of the Thomas academy building. Children had grown beyond the capabilities of the school, and others were moving in, making a more advanced school an absolilte necessity. In looking around for a teacher, a suitable man was recommend ed by Dr. S. A. Derham of Greenville, who at the time was visiting his brother-in-law, the late E. A. Tindall. This man was John C. Lanham, of Spar tanburg. Upon investigation the ser vices of Mr. Lanham were en gaged, and he assumed charge of the school. By his ability as a teacher the school again grew into an important factor in the community. For four years he taught the school, it being large enough to always demand the services of an assistant. While he was principal a new academy was built, the one now in use. The money for this building was mainly raised by priVate sub scriptiop; some came from en tertainments and a little from the county, or state. To bis credit be it said that a great deal of work was done upon the building by Mr. Lanham per sonally. Another relapse followed his retirement from the head of the school and it again became small in numbers, with more or less revival until the special school district was formed and the present graded school was be gun. Prominent among those instrumental in getting the graded school were: Messrs. J. S. and M. S. Cantey, 0. 0. Scarborough, J. C. Lanham. F. F. Whilden and others. It might be said that from this date can be marked the permanency of advanced education. For the support of the school coming from taxation, makes it indepen dent of the whims of individual supporters and makes education of the best kind available in the cheapest way possible. To ac complish the above a 4 mill tax was put upon the school district. Two years ago, realizing that the size of the school had out grown its accommodation. it was determined to build a new house. The most feasible plan being by taxation, the people again voted a tax of 5 mills to provide fuuds for a new building. This build-1 ing is now under construction, and Messrs. 0. C. Scarborough,j J. C.Lanham and J. D. Rutledge compose the board of trustees, who have this matter in charge. To one that has known this country for the past quarter of a century, it appears as if a gi- t ant has aroused from a Rip Van Winkle sleep. t Twenty-five years ago this.a place and community had mail twice a week by star route, and the postoffice was called Wrights( Bluff. On mail days a crowd would be on hand, and as the postmaster would sort the mail, he would call out to the crowd the address on each letter, andr the one called, if present, would I step up and receive it. At one s of these gatherings, Dr. Bur- I gess suggested changing the, name of the postoffice to Sum f merton, it was immediately ac- I THECADLI New Victor Records for May 1907. 8-inch size 35c. Always give both the numbers and size of records when ordering )y the small figures in the right column. 8 means eight inches in size. 10 me ompaniments by the Victor Orchestra unless otherwise noted. iumber Sousa's Band Size. 1621 Siegfried Fantise Wagner 12 .1622 Bambouln (Negro Dance of Trinidad) Hrich 12 Arthur Pryor's Band 974 Canten Selection Biset 10 075 American Beauties 2t. Clair 10 075 La Gitana Waltz Bucealoasi 10 Victor Orchestra 047 For Freedom and Honor 10 1062 Belle of Mayfair Selection Stuart 12 Victor Dance Orchestra 1724 The Call to Arms-twostep. Rolfe 12 :1625 Paquita Waltzes Lewis 12 Victor Concert Orchestra. 070 Coppolin Valse Delibes 10 1620 Egmont Overture . Beethoven 12 The Victor Fife, Drum and Bugle Corps 094 Semper Widelis Sousa 10 077 Patrol of the Scouts Boccalaire 10 Violin and Flute Duet by D'Almaine and Lyons 096 Sweet Spirit Hear My Prayer Wallace 10 Flute Solo by Darius Lyons 11623 LeCarnival Russe Ciardi 12 Tenor Solo by Harry McDonough 50s0 I'll Do Anything in the World for You Cobb Edwards 10 Tenor Solo by Bryan C. Harlan i085 Cheer Up Mary . Kendis-Paley 10 086 School Days Edwards 10 Comic Song by Billy Murray i083 Man without a Woman Rogers 10 Duet by Miss Jones and Mr. Murray 1081 Some One Looks Good To Some One Weaver 10 Descriptive Specialty by Miss Jones and Mr. Spencer. 034 Becky and Izzy (A Yiddish Courtship) 10 Yankee Specialty by Mr. and Mrs. Cal. Stewart Hyden Quartet THE CABLE Everything K J. V. WALLACE, Manager WE SELL TALKING Mi promptly made the change. never liked to eat standing, When in 1881, the postoffice be- could not judge himself; I guess ongings were transferred from from this that he saw snakes the old Cole store building to that night, "pieded" ones. the one in which Dr. Badger Tne Summerton Choral Socie conducted a store, they were ty will give its entertainment arried at one load in a wheel- on Wednesday night. This barrow. poie ob ut neeti The 10th of May will cor-musclcrls mnence another epoch in the edu- Thscolhidearpa ational life of Summerton, and tcn al o omneet the surrounding country. To nwaotoemnhof aecomplish the end sought, the OnStranihtePc retive co-operation of this sec- igCmayapae pn bion of the country is invited,thborsangveadlh and with a prosperous town, fletranett ulhue made prosperous by a prosper-Thscmlts heLem ~us cmmunty, scces, if pro miuse and was qute anhevenfivn perl piotedin he orkis s- hmnterscoacidrents hec ~aralon pula sron pultricingey nto commencentaa nd pul atogeherwil alnow spoken ne mottrngly ofum ampishth wok.To hoe Krtngs Coptn -aard apon f he ounry isricsum-cithen bofds, adigaeren troupes eto a aton fel adc- fTh coetfes this dutem kusnommunesity, indeteess fr cos ad ofasu they 5how, hie tsperespien rosperit, and ac-cageouhisorcrdan townword commuth Hon WnJece lokngbbiss-iso Barya, awlo putl Chicagon urdol te2dwilbhefrti andes an ulatthe will beblteveyhn le edntg ecmish bthdestrorky thoarseakad u owrshr mertonrass wil row el ind thac- bemrnthuue knoees evrcity inbtedns fo rsB.CGaisofou The fpllong irspe roran a svstn a h oeo nstwledgessfurthhewidowof-themoat Pa rdsOhAH. W. eJ. M.Grioeo his his entieJ.n: "Detroy patrtohheSmeto rs :ieof Cne Stneywl by builmnteincuh.. Lg, No. destroy the M. ms tdress-of very Ct CinkUsiaon," og Theflogis neb SproaM A N GAUI AR ora Setgdy. Tuesday________10th___ 3endicionRev W.S. ortr. heasmigetesrtan es que The boveprogam ad te oinersatyatd indou ntedn layit elerats wll e a tates mAsgelln ask Atlant ques ~ve log t be emeberdson Doesry atteinl oe Suh ~ndwil mak he eginig o Sairt's rcio and prahpre new ductioaleochinahe oe tofal thdiofrn rups iistory ~~ a ajug of ticomnt.Te Orslddhool baby sho-h inne, w wuldlie t sy, s hia geapout as corn card the eto ll an eeryodyisn-md some apraicin onvertedg' ayngthe crnerstoneofit e hopopokitn thbe Thisshop. iew building anntd 22dwille the Atamsioayme irs inn Ieasres o the rogra.umt ertChnase hsoyeuars ago Speaingof inne maes eveeerhifty natie do.neseg ttende a fewdays ag. I iha converte in missionsturean ~ta snatr. fte pa ingpopeo islvtion.tteoeo ~tatils e urnd oos o pi.aj. begu onmlew yrearsn ago, ne i rdlcto o s oGaeri is th widowg cofteatn ,asyin ofCnder StodbyavingetonWeee okhsbe tre ong-" Amenhas" he stchoetl.ce r alto malt iddre.s-Probablyo we Cis-jeaBckies.oe adgln hatg- 'is aMorne, hj u brotersandsisrtonth romdfress-Pof. hait he wantstsn nloSxnbodo uDinne" n t ropedeseou.onty hoprap o ventke longter dinerta reeme ie tm aebe t a COMPANY each; 10-inch size 60c. each; 12-inch size $1. each The number are in the column at left of page and the sizes are indicated ans 10 inch size and 12' means 12 inch size. All records are made with ae 5092 Uncle Josh and Aunt Nancy to go to Housekeeping 10 Billy Murray and Hayden Quartet 5095 The Homesick Yaikee 10 5097 The Christy Minstrels No 1 10 5098 The Christy Minstrels No 2 10 Tenor Solo by F. C. Freemantal 31627 Then You'll Remember Me Belfe 12 Comic Song by Arthur Collins 5093 Ta, Ta, Au Revoir, Good Bye Lowitz 10. Laughing Song by Carl Stewart 5101 And Then I Laughed 10 Duet by Collins and Harlan 5092 That Welcome on the Mat Aint Meant for Me Edwards 10 Duet by Miss Morgan and Miles Stevenson 31626 Holy Mother Guide His Footsteps Wallace 12 Tenor Solos in German by Emil Muoneh 5088 Wernicht liebt, Weib und Gesang Waldman 10 5091 Du verstebst mich nicht 'Brandt 10 New Eight ince Records 35c. each Victor Orchestra 5031 Cakewalk in the Sky Harney 8 5032 Midnight Club-Descriptive Twostep - Barker - 8 Songs by Billy Murray 5099 San Antonio Cowboy Song -Van Alstyne 3 5100 In Washington Topical hit Bryan-Hoffman 8 Duet by Collins and Harlan 2754 Down on the Brandywine Mullin 8 Billy Murray and Hyden Quartet 5095 The Homesick Yankee Clark - .Descriptive Specialty by Miss Jones and Mr. Spencer 5033 Hans and Gretchen Spencer 8 Yankee Talks by Cal Stenatt 66.5 Unele Josh in a Department Store Stewart 0 2542 Uncle Josh on a Fifth Ave Bus Stewart 8 COMPANY. nown in Music. Cable Building, Charleston, 5; C.. (ClIlNES. from our progressing civilizaIN THE DSTITIR tion. There are many wholeDSTIT QR counties where the gospel is not oF THE UNITED STATES. preached, many middle-aged and even old people who have never For the Eastern, District heard a sermon or read a Bible. OF SOUTH CAROLINA. These mountain people. though ignorant and very poor, are IN THE MATTER O> - strong and sturdy, the beet ina- AJ.TINDAL, Bankrupt. terial in all our land. .Onlygive n&kuty them education and a knowledge InBnruty of Jesus Christ and his church. To the Honorable W. H. Brawley: Throughout thae rural sections Judge ofthe District Court of the thousand of preaching places United States, for tha District of * Sduth Carolina. need to be opened and Sunday A. J. Tindal, in the County of schools established. Clarendcn, and State of South Caro The Indians driven from their lina, in said district, respectfully homes, and rapidly dying out, represents that on tne 13th .da~y of~ should excite our sympathy. Febrar as pt- , nderwsdld Another class among .us, nine Congress relating to ' bankruptcy; million negroes, more than half that he has duly surrendered all this illiterate, and living under con- property and rights of property, and diosthat breed immorality has fully complied wits allo trhere and crime, rightly look to us for orders of -the Court touching his a saving knowledge of Jesus bankruptcy. Christ. This, and this alone, Wherefore, he pray that he may b~rig aman blak o whtebe decreed by the Court to havea can brn abako htfull discharge from all debts prov to purity of life. As we read of able against his estate under said these and the city problem of bankruapt acts, except .such debts as Mormanism, Romanism, and are excepted by law from such dis then at home to see and know chg a.d this 4th day of May, A. .D., every day of the great need of 1907, A. Ji. TINDAL, the unsaved, the needy, sick and Bankrupt. so many who are hungry for a District of South Carolina, ss. word of cheer in the struggle On this 6th day of May, A. D. 1907T -rasto live the best life, our on reading the foregoing petitions it perhapsis ordered by the court that a hear heart warms to the home mis- ing be had upon the same on the sion society of which every 21st day of May, A. D. 1907, before Methodist woman at heart said court, at Charleston, in said shoud blon. Wevenurethedistriet, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon shoud blon. Wevenuretheand that notice thereof be published assertion that every minister in The Manning Times, a newspaper who is so fortunate as to have in printed in said district, and that all his charge a Home Mission so- known creditors and other persons ciey wth ts embrsawakened in interest may appear at the said cit wi. is ebr time and place and show cause if by Divine Power, can testify to any they have, way the prayer of its worth in aiding him in his said petitioner should not oe grant many duties and undertakings. ed-. s. M. s And it is further ordered by the --- court that the clei-k shall send by mail to all known creditors copies Wonderful Eczema Cur. of said petition and this order, ad dressed to them at their places of "Our little boy had eczema for five residence as stated. years," writes N. A. Adams, Henriet- Witness the 'Honorable W. H. ta, Pa. "T wo of our home doctors said Brawley, Judge of the said court the case was hopeless, his lungs, beidg and the seal thereof, at Charleston affected. We then employed other doe- in said district, on the 6th day of tors but no benefit resulted. By chance May. A. Dl., 1907. we read about Electric Bitters; bought RICHARD W. HUTSON. a bottle and soon~ noticed improvement. Clerk. We continued this medicine until sev eral bottles were used, when our boy was completely cured." Best of all. blood medicines and body building health tonics Guaranteed at The ArantSe Co. Drug Store. 0c Bell & Reardon Winthrop College Scholarship opp. Coffey a Rigby's stable, and Entrance Examination.Beoeyulthecnrtfrtat The examination for the award of va-arveyesoblwenqliyt :ant Scholarships in Winthrop Collegewrkicosde. md for the admission of new students Orbakmt oki pt h w~ill be held at the County Court House sadr n hnyune oki yn Friday, July 5, at 9 a. m. Appli-thtlnreebrhtweaejs :ants must not be less than fifteen years a comdtn seeadw r ,f age. When scholarships are vacatedalysgdtoeeou titer July 5, they will be awarded to ~hose making the highest average at ~his examination, provided they meet heconditions governin the award.Fa S Fo S le Applicants for scholarships -should Ifyuistobyagdfrm ta vrite to President Johnson before theresnlepienahatyCot, ~xamination for scholarship examina- rieTeM ansRlEtteC. ;ion blanks. Scholarships are worth $100 and free ibroS.C ~uition. The next session will open september 18, 1907. For further infor nation and catalogu, addrss Pre. D. Ioo yppi w stan~Sf ok il .d what you nedwot i