MANNING, S. C., JULY 31, 1907.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
one year........... .......
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iespect charged for as regular advertisements.
L i bera. contracts made for three, six and twelve
Communications must be accompanied by the
real name and address of the writer in order to
No communication of a personal character
will be published except as an advertisement.
Eatered at thePostoMce at Manning as Sec
ond Class matter.
BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT vs. POLITICAL
What promised to be a serious
proposition has been averted by
the railroad authorities not con
tending for their rights, and
complying with the demands of
Governor Glenn. The matter
of federal ownership of railroads
when first mooted by the Popu
list party and championed by
W. J. Bryan and others, gave
the people but little concern, but
if many States follow the suit of
North Carolina, the railroads
will plead with the government
to come to their relief by buying
the property rather than by leg
islation confiscate it.
Federal control of railroads to
some might be -popular, but to
us, we see in it a menace to our
present conditions in the South.
Let the government own and
operate the railroads, and the
party in power will have an army
of appointees to keep it entrench
ed. Then will the people cry
out sure enough that the rail
roads govern the land, and with
government ownership separa
tion of the races will be a thing
of the past. all men of whatever
race or condition will have the
same accommodations, the same
now the case where legisla
tion 1 ot separated the races
We fear ve 5, much that irrat
ional legislatifon, aId political
demagogy will cripple sur trans
portation facilities to the'txtent
that the railroads will be usable
to give a good service, and th'e
will only welcome the govern
ment relieving them from dis
aster if the fight against the
railroads, to build political pres
tige continues. There was no
necessity for drastic measures
in North Carolina, as the coupon
arrangement was a fair proposi
tion on the part of the roads to
save themselves from loss pend
ing judicial settlement of the
issue. The action of North Car
olina smacks of the highwayman,
it is very much like a testator
conscious of perpetrating an in
justice in his will, makes a pro
vision if any of the parties to
the will attempt to contest, they
shall be deprived of any share
in the estate- Governor Glenn
threatened, if the railroads fail-!
ed to put the new rate in opera
tion, and persisted in seeking
their rights in the courts, he
would call an extra session of
the General Assembly and re
peal their charters. This had
the effect of making the roads
throw up their hands and sub
mit to the demands- The mat
ter goes on to the courts, how -
ever, but should the railroads
win out, the money they will
have lost in the rate difference
is a dead loss to them, as there
is no one responsible, the State
cannot be made to reimburse
The railroads ha~ve no souls to
save, nor carcasses to kick: not
a very inviting prospect to in
vestors for future development.
The acquittal of Haywood, the
labor leaaner at Boise, Idaho, is
nothing less than we expected,
not that there was lacking the
evidence of guilt, but the senti
ment created by a tremendous
organization made it an impos
sibility to secure a convction.
The law is powerless where pub
lic sentiment asserts itself
against it. In the State of North~
Carolina recently there was a
demonstration of public senti
ment overriding law, by the ac
quittal of the men tried for lynch
ing. and turned loose in the face
of positive evidence of the sheriff
and his daughter identifying the
parties charged.- In case just
concluded in Idaho the power of
labor unions was manifest, all
over the country union men were
in sympathy with Haywood,
Moyer, and Pettibone, the men
accused of being connected with
the assassination of Governor
Steunenberg, they championed
their cause, not from the evi
dence-they read during the long
trial, but before the trial began
they were making all manner of
demonstrations to attest their
innocence. The power of this
organization is so great that
public officers are intimidated
into fear to perform their duty.
One of the attorneys for the de
fense in his speech openly defied
constituted legal authority- He
scoffed at law and vehemently
sounded the doctrine of anarchy.
This man's home is in Chicago
where the followers of the red
flag are concentrated, and it was
to this element he was preach
ing all through his argument.
In our judgment. the speech of
Richaids~n, of Chicago, will.
encourage murder and arson,
and that be and those believing
like him are a curse to this land.
We are not opposed to organi
zed labor as such, and as long as
labor organized retains respect
for law and order, but when any
organization enters into a con
spir-acy to assassinate and de
undesErving of sympathy. Cap
ital -requently oppresses labor'
we believe. but when that is the
case let the redreszs or remedy
be sought in.a civilized and legal
manner, and not by hurling
bombs, wielding daggers, and
applying the torch, as seems to
have been the methods of these
A NEW RAILROAD.
A proposition f r o mn H o n.
Walter Hazard of Georgetown
has been made to build a rail
road from Georgetown through
Williamsburg to touch either
Kingstree or Cades on the A.
C. L. the-nce to Motts Bridge on
Lynches River to Timmonsville,
Hartsville, tapping the Seaboard
Air Line between Cheraw and
Camden, making a road of about
100 miles. The idea is a good
one and we have no doubt'it will,
as it should, appeal to railroad
promoters. The suggested road
would open up a great section of
farming and timber lands now ly
ing undeveloped, and if such a
road could be built it would easily
be made to unbottle this section.
It would take but a small amount
of money to connect the Alcolu
railroad with a road crossing
Lynches River at Motts Bridge,
as the Alcolu road is now within
a few miles from that point, then
bring on the Alcolu road to tra
verse this section on through the
Panola and St. Paul section to
the Santee River, the develop
ment of the county would be mar
velous. We heartily agree with
Mr. Hazard's suggestion. The
country needs more transpor
tation facilities and more com
petition. The past few years
there has been much complaint
about tardiness in the handling
of freight all over the country,
and we think 1. J. Hill the great
railrord magnate struck the truth
when he said "The railroads of
today cannot do any better,they
cannot prevent congestion of
freights, because the country has
outgrown the roads, and what is
needed,is moreiroads to-move the
trattic. "ThelO0 miles of road from
Georgetown to connect with a
competing line would greatly
help the country, and if the
present roads are making money
there is every reason to believe
the suggested road would be a
mint. It is to be hoped Mr. Ha
zarc's suggestion will make cap
italists sit up and take notice, but
if 'tjey will not,we hope the
movene-t will be started in
Georgetown any way, for the
greater dexelopment of South
Carolina's greateSt inland seg
Beginning January 1st, 1908,
"Jaw-Jaw" will have State pro
hibition, with the right of drug
stores to sell liquor on prescrip
tion. There will be a great in
flux of doctors and druggists
into our sister State. Liquor
sold only on a doctor's prescrip
tion. What a farce?
The Orangeburg Times and
Democrat, usually as serene as
a morning in May, camne out
last week with its editorial col
umns printed in tobasco sauce.
Why,'Brother Sims, we are
amazed that you should let your
angry passions rise, and slip
your chance for mansions in the
skies. Take the advice of the
humble and meek; if the St.
Matthews brother offend thee,
turn the other cheek and let him
offend the again, and should he
do so, go down before him on
all-fours with diverted face, to
continue his offending- It is a
rule that may not bring you
comfort, but there is a consola
tion in feelir~g that it is thy
brother not you who has sinned.
We are indebted to our dis
tinguished European correspon
dent, nowv representing The
Times in the old country-the
land of our ancestors, where he
is being wined ,,and dined, feted
and banqueted upon Rhine wine,,
Wurtzberger beer and Schwit-|
zer kase, for a tive column min
ion type letter from Geneva.
Switzerland. which he sent us
for publication, but having fail
ed t'o enclose a check, and not
having contracted for space we
do not know whether to run his
advertisement next to reading
matter, -or give it run of paper,
and therefore must receive it as
personal information. The let
ter is well written and gives a
lot of statistics, but there is not
a word in it to indicate how
much copper stock our friend
has disposed of to the Emperor
of Germany, the king of Austria
and jolly old Edward, king of
England or whether not he has
succeeded in copperimg any
body. It is one of the chief
traits of an American to do
something, and the more exalted
the. personage, the more glory
there is in the doing and
who is done, and when
we read over his long letter and
found nothing to indicate his
usual thrift, we reached the
conclusion that he has not sus
pended business at all, but mod
esty forbade him from exulting
over his royal victims, at least
until he had again gotten upon
the high seas, beyond the juris
liction and wrath of monarchyv.
STA TE OF ogio0. CITT~ OF~ TOLEDO.
LUCAS CoUNTY. I
FRAK J. CENEY makes oaith that he ia the
senior partner of the tirm of F. J. CHENEY a
3. doing business in the city of Toledo. county
nd State aforesaid. anm 'at said firm will pay
:he sum of ONE HULNDRED) DOLLARlS for
lach and every case or Catarrh that eannot be
ured by the use of IIALL's CATARRHH CriHE..
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my pres
mece. this 6th day of December. A ) ~6
'5~AI. Notary Pubhic.
hlCatarrh Cure is taken internally and
its directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
m' the systemi. Send for testimonials, free.
F. .1. CHE-NEY & CO.. Tol-do, o.
Sold by druemsts. ..5c.
1als Family Pills aire tihe best.
Bring tur Jah Work to The Times afi
Fdito.r The Naunninr TimrN:
Love laughs at trouble. The
eleients on Wednesday seemed.
disposed to test the earnestness
of Cupid's captives, but was dis
discoifitted utterly, for seldom
if ever gathered a more lovely
party of maidens or gallant
gentlemen than assembled in the
face of black clouds and thunder
claps on this afternoon to be
participants in the larvin-Bel
The Baptist church had been
beautifully decorated and at the
appointed time the organ under
the skillful hands of Miss Bessie
Blackwell of Darlington, an
nounced the arrival of the bridal
party. The audience had been
comfortably seated in the mean
time by the ushers. Messrs. J.
B. Rutledge, Ben Harvin, Sum
merton, and T. D. Brohum, of
Asheville,. N. C., and J. T. Bel
ser, of Columbia.
The bridesmaids advancing in
couples took their places at one
side of the marriage altar, while
the groomsmen took position
facing them. Little Miss Milred
Johnson bearing flowers and
Master Laurens Bradham bear
ing the ring, came in just ahead
of the bride, Miss May Harvin
with Miss Lola Sublett, her maid
The groom, Mr. Archie Hugh
Belser, was accompanied by his
brother and best man, Mr. J.
Edwin Belser, of Columbia.
The ceremony beneath a beau
tiful wedding bell, was perform
ed by Rev. Mr. Tolar, of the
Baptist church. The impressive
ceremony over, the happy couple
left the church, followed by their
attendants as follows:
Miss Lola Sublett,. maid of
honor, with J. Edwin Belser, of
Columbia, best man; Miss Ger
trude Bradham, of Manning,
with Mr. S. H. Wilder, of Dar
lington: Miss Alma Felder, of
Pinewood, with Mr. Hurbert
Sublett, of Summerton: Miss
Ruth Etheredge, of Saluda, with
Mr. Alvah Sublett, of Green
ville: Miss Louise Scarborough,
Summerton, with Mr. D. Sligh,
of Darlington: Miss Annie Cosk
rey, of Summerton, with Mr. P.
B. Harvin, of Silver: Miss
Leonie Druelle, of Charleston,
with Mr. A. Eugene Brock, of
Rhems: Miss May Harvin, of
Manning, with Mr. Richard
Richardson, of Pinewood; Miss
Kate Cantey, of Summerton,
with Mr. Randolph Murdough
of HamptGn; Miss Lucie John
s6ii;-of Manning, with Mr. A.
Judson Plowden, of Summerton:
Miss Florde Norris, of Vances,
with Mr. J. Harvey Rogers. of
The bride wore a dress of
dainty loveliness. exceeded only
by her own charming self. She
is the daughter of Mr. Thos. H.
Harvin, and belongs to one of
the best and most widely known
faimilies of Clarendon county.
Mr. Belser is the fourth son
of the late R. H. Belser, of this
place, a young man of parts and'
presence, well-known and liked
by all, and the young couple
have with them the best wishes
for a long and happy reunion.
After a reception at the country
place of the bride's father the
couple left for Manning, from
which place they will begin their
wedding tour, seeing various
places and incidentally visiting'
the Jamestown exposition.
On Saturday at 10, a. m. a
meeting of citizens of the com
innity was held at Summerton
in the interest of the High
School movement. Mr. S. P.
Holladay, County Superinten
dent of Education, was present
and gave information as to how
to proceed in the matter. It was
decided to undertake to enlist
the following townships in the
movement: Friendship, St. Paul,
Calvary, Concord, St. James,
Santee, Sammy Swamp, and
Fulton. The school to be located
at Sumnmerton, where adequate
buildings to accommodate it are
now building. If the co-opera
tion of the above townships can
be secured, the school is pretty
The meeting at the Methodist
church closed last night. The
paster, Rev. A. S. Jones, had
no help, but large congregations
were at the different services
and much good was done. B.
Editor The Mannin:: Times:
Mrs. Fletcher Harris has re
turned to her home Crescent City
Florida, after several days visit
here among relatives.
Mrs. Juanita Cockrill of Flor
ence is visiting at the home of
her father. Mr. H. J. McLeod.
Mrs. Ril'ey of Denmnark was the
guest of Mrs. J. W. Mims last
Mr. F. S. Geddings spent last
Saturday in Manning.
C. K. Curtis & Bro. are movimg
into their handsome new brick
Mrs. Charlie Br-oadway of
Summerton is visiting Mrs. F.
Mr. J. W. Mims was in Man
ning last Saturday.
Miss Annie Broadway of Man
ning spent last Surday here.
Prof. Ristine of irginna is
conducting a singing school in
Miss Lillie Tisdale of Manning
spent last Sunday here as the
guest of Mrs. W. E. Tisdale.
Paxville is doing quite a busi
ness in the line of, brick store
building- There are three now
in the course of erection. Our
rerchants intend ed "doing some
thing" this fall.
Cm'o Gonds Prevents Pneumonia.
EdioLriThe- Manning Times:
Mr. D. C. Shaw, the post
master here has just been no
tified that the proposed rural free
delivery mail route from here
would be established, and will
commence September 10th.
This route is a little more than
twenty one miles, and has ninety
six families on it.
The Rev. W. J. Wilder of the
New Zion Baptist Church has
been called by the Dudley Bap
tist Church at Harvin and in the
future will preach every second
and fourth Sundays at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon.
.Several from hereattended the
picnic at Beula'h last Saturday.
Miss Evelyn Aycock of Davis
Station is visiting relatives here.
Miss Florence Martin of Flor
ence is visiting Misses Martha
and Mozell Alderman.
Miss Katie McFaddin has gone
to Shelton N. C. for the Summer.
Miss Carlie Lovett of Lynch
burg is visiting her sister, Mrs.
G. N. Hinson.
X. Y. Z.
Alcolu, July 29th.
Stimulation Without Irritation.
That is the' watchword. That is what
Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup does.
Cleanses and stimulates the bowels
without irritation in any form. The
Arant Co. Drug Store.
Everybody Hasn't a Bianket, Quilt or Skirt
to Spare for Ice Keeping furposes-Peo
pie Will Differ.
Editor The Manning Times
At this time when the sub
ject of Sabbath Observance is
being discussed, especially in
regard to Sunday delivery, some
facts from my personal exper
ience may not be amiss.
In the seventeen years, near
ly, as a housekeeper, ' I have
never found it necessary to have
ice and beef delivered on Sun
day, and I do not use a refriger
ator either. Perhaps it may be
helpful to other housekeepers,
who truly desire to "Remember
the Sabbath Day to keep it
holy" and yet are puzzled about
this matter to know how I man
age. I order Saturday night 5
or 10 pounds of ice and the
quantity of meat I shall need. I
first wrap the ice tightly in two
layers of old newspaper or
wrapping paper, and .then place
the meat, wrapped just as it
comes f-oii the market on the
ice. and roll the whole thing in
a number of papers, and then in
a piece of clean old blanket, quilt
or flannel skirt, place in a cool
place. being careful to have the
meat on top of the ice so that
that the water wi!l not injure it.
I keep dressed chickens in the
same way, and have never lost
either, and even when I get only
five pounds of ice there is plenty
for ice tea for dinner.
Now as to milk-I do not
think the delivery of milk comes
under the same bead. A cow
does not accomumodatingly yield
a double supply Saturday night,
so that those who make a busi
ness of selling milk could not
supply- a sutlicient quanity to
last customers from Saturday
night till Monday morning. It
is an absolute wo'rk of mercy
and necessity that milking be
done on Sunday. Even with a
refrigerator, it is hard to keep
milk sweet and pure for any
ength of time. Nothing absorbs
impurities more rapidly, and in
an open pan, in a refrigerator
with other things, j~t is soon un
fit for use. Infants, little chil
dren and sick people must have
"The Sabbath was made for
man, not man for the Sabbath"
and it seems to me- that those
who object to the delivery of
milk on Sunday "are straining
a gnats" and likely "swallow
From my own experience I
atirm that it is not necessary to
wait till Sunday morning to get
ice and beef, except in case of
illness, when any market man
will willingly and gladly furnish
what is needful.
Manning, S. 0., July 30, 1907.
I'll stop your pamn free. To show you
first-before you spend a penny-what
my Pink Pain Tablets can do, I wvill
mail you free, a trial package of them
Dr. Shoop's Headache Tablets. Neu
ralgia, Headache, Toothache, Period
pains, etc.,* are aue alone to blood con
gestion. Dr. Shoop's Headache Tablets
simly kill the pain by coaxing away
the'unnatural blood pressure That is
all. Address Dr. Shoop, Rlacine, Wis.
Sold by W. E. Brown & Co.
A Fashion From War.
When the next man takes unto
himself a watch as thin as parch
ment he little thinks that that
thin watch results from army reg
Up to the ti me of the Allies ta
king Paris the ordinary watch
was convex in shape and called
from its outline a "turnid." The
officers of the Russian and other
armies objected to this because
of a man on parade looking un
tidy, whether it was carried in
the coat or the fob. Here in
Paris, how ever they found that
the watchmakers of the Palais
Royal had contrived a chrono
meter which got over the diffi
Flat watches were the fashion
in Paris. The English when
they appeared in the streets _of
the French capibal marched in,
not in gala dress such as the
others wore, but in the raiment
which they had worn on cam
paign. Great was the impression
which their habiliments created.
But they at once adopted the
smart flat watch and brought it
back to England for our own
manufacturers to copy.-London
Our idea of business is, thalt it is better to sell
_ goods at a sacri tice than to carry theni over from
one season to aiotIer. and for this reason we will "
offer our patrons unheard of bargains in
SUMMER DRESS 60ODS.
Ladies Shirtwaist, Embroideries, Laces, Mens'
E arurner Suits. Hats, LowCut Shoes, etc , for one
BEGINNING AUGUST 1ST.
A nice tssortment of Silks, Plain and Figured.
Printed Silk Tissu, at 19c. per yard. usual price
Pois De Soie, Lingerie finish, 18c. per yard,
usual price 35c.
Spider Silks, 39c. per yard, usual price 50c.
Tokio Silks, 37c. per yard, usual price 50c.
Jap Silks, 39c. per yard, usual price 50.
We have a few White Goods left that we will
sell at a sacrifice. Ask to see them. They will
A few Black and White Silk Shirtwaists left
that we will sell at half-price. Also a nice assort
ment of Lawn Shirtwaists from 39c. up to $2.98.
A large assortment of Embroideries, Lawn.
Swiss, Nainsook, and Hamburg, in fact any kind
of Embroidery that you want. Prices ranging
from 'o. yard up. Some 5 and 6 yard pieces at a
Fruit of the Loom Bleach at 12c. per yard, 10
yards to a customer.
Lonsdale Cambric at 13c. per yard, 10 yards
to a customer.
A few Suits of Summer Clothing left that we
will sell at 33 1-3 cents discount on the usual price.
These are just a few of the many bargains
that we are going to offer for one week. Come
and take a look and we think you will be repaid.
Vision Of Savages. No Loss Possible.-A Phila
Many people believe, because deiphian said of Miss Anna T.
they have read in books. that the Jeans, who has given $;000,000
for neg-ro education in the south.
sight of the Indians was extra- M
ordinarily keen, and that they anthropist. To a good cause she
were able to descry objects at a is generosity itself. Giving
greater distance than was possi- promptly and freely, she has no
ble for white men, says a writer sympathy with niggards. I once
heard her tell a story abouta
in Popular Science Monthly. nigardly rich man of her child
This is an error, if the assertion hood.
is Jto be taken without qualifica- This man visited a school and
tion. All savages have- eyes made an address. At the end he
othose things that called a little boy up to him and
are necessary to their preserva- " oMy lad, have you a purse?'
tic'n-game and enemies. Their '-'No, sir.'
sipoht is not by nature more acute
than that of the white man, but man. tf you had had a purse
iu some respects it was better1 I sol aegvnyuadm
trained. The whites who live to put in it.'
aon the Indians and wercom-i man he ld
This; ishi ann error ifedle thtssrinood
pelled to defend themselves a- speak again at the school the
gainst their enemies. net month, and when he came
afirmed as a general principle the boys were prepared for him.
that there is nothing a civilized An empty purse Lay hid in every
nian cannot do better than a say- pair of trousers.
age. The latter uses his reason
amon thed Indian andga wer com
to aid his instinct the former of his speech the man called a
makes his instinct subservient to nother boy and said:
his reason. It is well known that Have you a purse, son'
sailors are able to discern objects "'Yes, sir, " was the eager
at se a greater distance than
landsmen, o but we have to here a-l f '
wth a faculty that any one can other.
acquire. The Indians did just 'If you hadn't I sh6uld have
what the whites who lived among given you a dime to bay one
them did who subsisted on game t
aid were obliged to be on the
constant lookout for enemies. --
Both had acquired not merelyW
Sthe power to discern objects. butI
aso trainingin the interpretation Peddler - Wouldn't you like some
oi the signification of those object mottoes for your house, mum? Ts
Sthat came within visible esane. very cheering to a husband to see a
nice motto on the wall when he comes
It is probable, for reasons given boe. . Mrs. Dagg-You might sell me
abowe, that not only the Indians one i you've got one that says, "Bet
as well as all tribes livingr on the ter late, than never.
same social level, but also the
backwoodsmen, retained their Why He Changed Weapons.
sight to a more advapced age "Here you is-in trouble ag'In," said
than is now generally the case: the old colored deacon. "Didn't I tell
but that the eye of the former yo, ter fight yo' way only wid de
~ moe owrfulsword er de sperit?"
was natnrally more Yes sub," replied the penitent, "but
than that of the present genera de razor come so handy."-Atlanta
tion or that of men in general is C t
unsupported by trustworthy evi
dence. There is no doubt that a Sizing Him Up.
child born with normal eyes in I "How much money really has he?"
one of our largest cities can see "I don't lmow. Wbat Is his attitude
objects just as far off and define toward the law'"
them just as accurately with prop- "What do you mean?"
er training as a person who never "Does he evade, defy or ignore It?"
saw a dozen together. It is well
b-nown. too, that what are some
times called the lower senses- Odd nungaymeto
touch, taste and smell-are often ishment. The man silly enough to
cf extraordinary acuteness in civ- marry two wives is legally forced to
iized men as the result of train- lire with both of them in the same
ing. If, therefore, any of the house.
senses of our urban population
is feebler than that of the dwell-n
er in the rural district, it is not WaAansCosmtn
ue to an inherent wmeaknessbut All nations are endeavoring to check
to i mproper or injudicious use. the ravages of consumption, the "white
pleague lthat claims so many victims
each year. Foley's Honey and Tar cures
coulhs and colds perfectly and you are
iu no danger of consumption. Do not
Commtteehas ndoredH n x rik onhth tawhn soe came
W H.Taft or th Presdenc koys prepreo prenparey' fonhim
inpit ofFir-alrm oraer"An Tarpty pue lay ceti in reults
"'Ae gnd ue ieloh ackahe.n
protest.Thern o aDu Co.d
OF ALL SUMMER GOODS
1 lot of Embroidery at 10c. the yard, with Inserting
to match is the best values we have been able to offer
1 lot of Embroidery at 15c. the yard with Insertioi
to match that you will find it hard to match at this price,
only 15c. the yard.
1 lot of very wide Embroidery with Incertings to
match, value 30c. the yard, but we let them go in this
summer sale at 25c. the yard.
l lot of Figured Muslins that we have been selling
all the spring at 8 1-3c. will go at 5c. the yard.
A large lot of Wash Goods, Figured Organdies that
sold at 12 1-2c. and 15c. the yard, will be piled in and
sold at 10c.
HE Great Values to Close Out
in all kinds of White Goods. White Lawn Remnants
40 inches wide, 2 to 10 yard lengths at 8 1-3c. and loc.
White Linen Suitings that sold for 12 1-2c. and 15c.
will go at 10c. the yard.
10 dozen Gent's Fine Balbrigan Sommer Gauze Un
derwear that sold for 65c. and 75c. will go in sale at 49e.
Another lot of Gent's Summer Gauze Vests will go
A large line of Elastic Seam Scriven Drawers for
for men will be closed out at 45c. per pair.
Don't forget the great values we have to offer in
2.5 dozen Gent's Negligee Shirts to offer at 50c. each'
that will beat anything that has been on the market this
Black Skirt Goods.
We have some splendid values to offer in Black Skirt
Goods at 25c., 50c., 75c. ana $1, the yard.
Black Jap Silks at the old price, 50c. the yard. Don't
fail to see the splendid bargains we are offering in all
Summer Wash Goods.
25 dozen Boy's Knee Pants to close out at 25c., 35c.,
50c. and 75c.
Don't forget the great thingwe have to offir you in
all kinds of Embroideries and Laces.
and House Furnishing Goods. We .are .showing some
splendid values in Chinese Mattings at 1 5., 20c. and-25c.
the yard. Also a beautiful line of Ameridan: Made Mat
ting, something new and up-to-date. Also a nice .losof
English Linolum to close out at in short- lengths. If-you
need mats for your wash stands these .short lengths of
oil Lenolium will be just what you need.
A beautiful line of Oak and Popular Beds, Bed Room
Suits, Sideboards, Lounges and Couches to offer very
close in this sale.
Everything in our Millinery Department will be
closed out regardless of former prices. If you need a
nice hat here is your chance.
IN THEIR NEW STORE,
DICKSON HARDWARE COMPANY has iioved
into the store recently occupied by the Mutual
Dry Goods Co. (Levi Block). We now offer to
the trade of Clarendon county a large and up
to-date stock of
H A R D W A'R E.
WE HAVE A beautiful Line of Dinner Sets, Ice
Cream Sets, Fancy Dishes, Glassware, and a
Rr fine lot of Lamps. Come to look, we krnow
j N you will stay to buy.
DICKSON HIRDYIRE got
F. P. ERVIN. W. KOGER McINTOSH. W. E. JENKINSON.
The Tobacco season for 1907 is drawing
near and the People's Warehouse is the plape to
sell your tobacco. We will be open and ready.for
We expect to have a qood corps of buyers
this season and guarantee the highest market
prices for all tobacco placed on our floor. For
highest prices and square dealing bring your to
bacco to the
W. KOGER McINTOSH, Manager,
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