Newspaper Page Text
MANNING, S. C., SEPT. 25, 1907.
Publishes All County and Town Of ficial Advertisements. Advertisers will please re member that copy for a change of ad. ML'ST be in this ofice by Saturday Noon in order to sure iublication the following, week. A Double Barrel Affair on Wednesday and Thursday October 2 and 3. A big display of Pattern Hats, Mil linerv Goods, Fine Dress Goods. Silks. Trimnmings, Ladies Cloaks and Wraps. 100 Pattern lists will be on display from $5.00 to $25.00 each Cheaper hats or higher priced hats can be had for the asking. On the same days we will have an opening for men and boys. The finest line of fall and winter Clothing to be found in the county will be on display ah o the neatest things in gent's Hats, gent's Neckwear for Negligee Shirts. Our display of mens fine Shoes will be the most varied line ever shown in this town. Ladies and gentlemen we invite voz all to come and see what is the latest and best in both ladies and gents wear. Remember the days Oct. 3nd and 3rd W. E. JENKINSON CO. Senator Kelly of Bishopville is in Manning today. Mr. J. D. Alsbrook of Spartanburg, was in Manning this week. Jenkinson has extra space in this issue. Read what he says. Thirty horses and mules to arrive to night for D. M. Bradham. Mrs. J. A. Burgess of Summerville is in Manning visiting her parents. We will have a car of stock in to night to meet any requirements. D. M. Bradham. Married in Columbia yesterday Mr. Joseph S. Dickson of Alcolu and Miss Alma Van Metre of Columbia. Some extra good harness and saddle horses to arrive tonight come before they are picked over. D. M. Bradham. Died at Paxville last Sunday Mr.H. J. McLeod in the 79th year of his age. The deceased was a very substantial citizen. The many friends of Miss Hattie Bagnal are delighted to see her back home again so much improved in health. Died last night at the home of his son-in-law Mr. J. M. Strange, near Wilson, Mr. Daniel Johnson aged about 87 years Died suddenly near Bloomville yes terday afternoon, Mrs. Hamilton, wife of Robert Hamilton. The deceased leaves three small children. - Mrs. T. M. Mims, of Silver, who has been visiting her daughters in Colum bia recently underwent a surgical oper ation at the Columbia hospital, and is doing nicely. Married by Rev. J. H. Noland at the bride's parents, at Pinewood, last Thursday, Mr. Frank E. Rodgers, of Marlboro and Miss Leila Geddings, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Ged dings. The charge of Judge Prince to the grand jury at the openg of court was the subject of very favorable comment from those who heard it. It was an excellent deliverance. The Bank of Summerton is sending out to their patrons a neatly gotten up pen knife as an advertisement, and th~e editor of THE TnM was also compli ments with one of them. There is a hole in the street almost in front of the Central hotel, right where visitors to the sown must see it, and it would make them think our town is neglectful to permuit such on the main thoroughfare Hon. ard Mrs. John L. McLaurin have issued invitations to the marriage of their daughter, Miss Bessie, and Mr. Clarence Mills of Wilmington. N. C., at their home in Bennettsville, October 2nd. The couple will reside in Wil mington. Married by Rev. J. W. Daniel, D. D., Tuesday morning 17th in Sumter, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. Claude P. Lesesne and Miss Bessie Daniel, a daughter of Rev. J. W. Daniel. D. D. The couple left on a bridal tour for the exposition. Mr. J. T. Stukes was called to Balti more last Wednesday to be with his nephew Mr. W. E. Burgess, who was to have undergone an operation. The latest from Mr. Burgess is that he was not so seriously ill as was supposed, the operation is not dangerous, and that he will soon be out. Rev. R. A. Sublett, after a trip of six months through the States of Texas, Oklahoma, Indian Territory, and Ar kansas, returned home last week. He crossed these cotton States three times from three different ways, and in next week's TIMES he will have something to say about the crop conditions. In the court roster we published last week, the niame of Joseph F. Rhame, Esq.. was omitted, because he will be away during court, and by agreemnet had all of the cases in which he is interested continued. Mr. Rhame is always prominent in our courts, and his name not appearing in our published roster may not be understood by his large ,ciientale. In yesterday's News and Courier from a corrospondent at Aiken comes a story -to the effect that the Manning hosiery mill is about to be removed from this town to Aiken. That Mr. W. S. Har. vin the owner of this mill has proposed to sell his machinery for $5,500 and take one-half of this amount in stock. This change of base is comtemplated on account of the scarcity of labor. Mr. Robert R. DuRant, Jr., formerly of Clarendo2, a son of Mr. W. J. Du Rant, of Concord township was acci dentally killed at Mobile, Ala., last Monday, while discharging his duty as a car inspector, and was crushed be tween two cars. The body was brough! home for interment. -The deceasec was a member of St. Peters lodge A F. M. The programs for the State WV. C. TI U. convention are out. It will convent at Newberry on the 30th inst., and con tinue several days. Several celebritie will attend it and among them will b Mrs. Mary Harris Armor State Pres dent of Georgia, who has been dubbe "The incomparable M~rs. Armor "The second Francis Williard" "Tb Queen Bee of the whole Hive tha stung the liquor tratlic to death 1 Georgia." etc. Dr. George B. Crome will deliver an address. Mrs. Josep Sprutt of this place, who will presi~ over the convention will be accomps nied by the following delegates fror thie Manning union viz: Mrs. W. Waters, Mrs. G. L. Dickson and Mis Pammie Bradham. On next Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock, there will be in the cemetery at Foresion, a' very interesting cere mony conducted by Camp 223Woodmer of the World of the town of Geeelyville. The occasion will be the unveiling of z monument to the memory of the late J. M. McRov. The exercises will con. sist of music', symbolic work. oratiot and prayer. If the weather does not prevent there will be a large attend ance. The Western Union ', ':.graph otlices that have been closed have been ordered by the railroad commission to be open ed. A man came here yesterday to "cut out" this office but he was stoppked by an injunction. Capt. I. 1. Bagua went before the commission yesterday with a petition from M1anning's business men, and Manager Gray tWok the mat ter up to secure an operator for this town. Capt. Bagnal has rendered our business interests a good service. The effect of a live cotton market was never better demonstrated than it is this season in the town of Manning. There is not a day but what we see new People with cottou on our streets, )eo ple that have for years been lugiing their cotton to other towns, but since our buyers have opened their eyes to the town's interests and are givinir the market price, the people come here, and will gladly do business at their county seat when proper treatment is accorded them. The first intimation of the contem plated marriage of M. C. Galluchat. Esq., of this town, appeared in lat Wednesday's News and Courier and it was a great surprise to everybody. When MIr. Galluchat left here he told several that he had been having chills and he was going back to Glenn Springs from where he recently re turned home, the nex* heard of him was his marriage on the evening of the 17th inst., to M1iss Minnie Paulling. Rev. F. M1. Hauser performing the ceremony. Nliss Paulling is a sister of N1r. Galluchat's son-in-law, and comes from one of Orangeburg's best families. M3r. and Mrs. Galluchat are spending their honey moon at Glenn Springs. If real coffee disturbs your Stomach, your Heart or Kidneys, then try this clever Coffee imitation-Dr. Shoop's Health Coffee. Dr. Shocp has closely matched old Java snd MIocha Coffee in flavor and taste, yet it has not a single grain of real. Coffee in it Dr. Shoop's Health Coffee Imitation is made from pure toasted grains or cereals, with Malt, Nuts, etc. Made in one mixture. No tedious long wait. You will surely like it. Get a free sample at our store. The Manning Grocery Co. Court. The fall term of the sessions court convened here last Monday with his Honor Judge George E. Prince of An derson, presiding, and Hon Walter H. Wells, of Florence Solicitor, Mr. Lewis Wood, of Sumter, Stenographer. There was no time lost in the organization. The Solicitor gave out three bills, the Judge charged the grand jury with the most forceful deliverarce ever heard in this court house, throughout his re marks there was the most wrapt atten tion from the audience, and his hearers seemed to be entranced with the elo quence, force, and praltical utterences of the judge, who for the first time pre sides at this court. The new Solicitor is conducting his office with marked a bility and has already wade the impress that he is a fearless. fair and conscien tious prosecuting office. Judge Prince in charging the grand jury in part said; "I don't know that it is at all necessary that I should charge you with reference to your gen eral duties, because I may fairly assume that you have been suffciently instructed as to them it the previous terms of court during this year. However, my experience and observation has taught me that the Grand Jurors of this State too frequently fail to catch the import'of the very serious and binding oblhgation which they take." Judge Prince then proceeded to analyze the Grand Juror's oath. and stated In dwelling upon the part which says "And the State's councils, your fellow-s and your own you shall and truly keep secret." stated if there was a man on the Grand Jury who was too weak to eep secret what transiired in the Grand Ju ry room to come and report same to him and he would excuse him and either get another man to take his place or ask him to send his wife to take his place.Judge Prince emphasized the va rious obligations contained in the oath, and sta ted that if they did not have manhood enough to carry out thle oath wh ich they had taken, that they had no business on the Grand Jury. Judge~Prince then spoke of some of their dur ties outside or the court house. and especially as to examining the various County offces' He asked them not to ma ke a superficial exam Iination and then make a .-eturn that -"We nave Icarefully examined all the county offces and Ifind them in very satisfactory shape, and that Ithe County Is to be congratulated on having Isuch effcient offcers," that if they_ didn't have time to make a thorough examination, or mer not capable o! maktng a nhorougrh exami nation, to say so and not mislead the public .as to the aff airs of the County. n He related one mn stance where such reports were returned by the Grand Jury for about ten years inone County and during all that time graft had bpen going on in that very County. as proven by later de velopments. He then remarked as to the offce of County Supervisor, and stated that this was one of the most important offces of the County. and that there should in that offce be the most compe tent business man that the County could get, but. as a rule, the salaries paid in this offce were so small, that it was of ten hard to get a competent man to fill same. He stated that many dry goods clerks in small towns were drawing as much sala:-y as did the County Supervisor, and the clerk had no respconsibility, whereas, the County Supervisor had the -re sponsibility of spending thousands and thous ands of dollars for the County. He also stated that in many instances Counties have sustained heavy losses on account of bad methods of book-keeing and management, and not be cause of dishonesty on the part of thl offcer. Continuing Judge Prince said, --There is another offce in the same boat ast the County Supervisar, and that is your County Supt. of Education. Do you know, gentlemen. in that one of the Counties of South Carolina you have seen it in the newspapers a County Supt. of Ed ucation ractualy resigned this high offce to ac cept the Cierkshipto the Dispensary Board, be cause the County Dispensary Board paid a bet ter salary, and he said he had a family and couldn't support his family on the Supt's. salary If he is the man he ought to be leader and in spirer of the people, he ought to be capable of going intO the various schools of the County and examine every class from the lowest to the highest to see whether or not the teacher has has been doing good work." The Judge then went on to say that ':he man or woman who went to college and spent from one thousand to fifteen hundred dollars to oroperly prepare her self or himself for this great work of moulding the character of our children was drawing no more pay then a brick-nason who had been earn ing some money all the while he was learning his trade, and -that as a consequence of the small salaries paid our teachers, that nearly all teachers by the time they had learned how to teach, found out that -they could make more money in other fields, and quit teaching. and that our children were left in the hands of girls just out of school from fifteen to twenty years of age, and that if it wasn't for shese girls, -20 telling what would become of our children. He also tol d the Grand Jury that it was their duty to visi t every school house in the County and see that they had decent, comfort able ar.d neat buildizngs, and to see whether or not the trustees of tihe various school districts were doing their duty. He stated that the moul ding of the character or our children was left1 to teachers who were drawing from Se0 $35 per month for from six to eight months in the year, but that he was not censuring them for teach ing, for. if it were not for them, he did noi know what would become of our children. _H said: "The average teacher in South Carohin: ust from school did not know anything nbou teaching. I know what I am talking about be cause I have taught myself. and by the timi I began to learn how to teach. I found out that I could make a heap more money otherwise and I quit, and that is just what the men ii South Carolina has done' Judge Prince then took up the inatters c some ,pecial crimes that he wish to call thel attention to. and among them was the crime o ertain intercourse between thetwo races in ou ountry. He told them not to bother with th olored people, who knew no better, but to ge fter the white folks who did know better. thal If there were unv rusty and crusty old bachelor in the County guilty of this crime. no mattei how broad his acres or how big his bank ac ount those were the ones he wanted to try H e said he did not know whether there wer< a ny such offences as this being committed il this County. but if :he Jury could conscienitious ly come to him and tell him that they,are not~b w ould give them a cromo. He then aspokeo he necessity of looking after the Dispensa~ry where they were any. and also of suppressing b lind tigers. He said that there was no greate vil in any committy then the blind tigers. a -hey sold mean stuff at a high price, on accoun of the risk run. and it would not only in tim degrade its citizenship, but probably cause th onsumer and patrons of the blind tigers to los eheir mind. The Judge then instructed as to the severn b ills handed out by the Solicitor and dismisse hem for their delhberations. r CASES TRIED. e Clinton Dy'son, guilty of uttering fo: - ery, sentenced to~ three years on gan: n and a fine of S1.00 or a line of $100 an 12 months on gang. sC. Eugene Young, forgery, not guilty Solonmn P1nwden, plad gnult to .A sault with intent to ravish,seutened to 10 years on gang. Miss Mamie iose man, assault and battery, high and ar gravated nature. zuilry. sentenced to pay a tine of $30. or 60 days in jail. iOfe paid. Wade Hampton Rape, not guilty. The matter of the appeal on Sunlalv delivery of ice and beef, heretofore nioution in these columns. was heard, and his Honor will rcnder his decision later, but he intimated strongly that he was not in sympathy with those who were contendinu for that drastic method of Sunday observance, and unless the law forced him o:herwise he would sustain the appellant. PRESENTMENT. To His Honor Judge George E. Prince, presiding. In making this our last presentment for the year 1907. we beg to report. that we have passed upon all bills of indict ment handed us by the Solicitor. The jail committee report that they have visited the jail and find conditions as good as they could expect, except that their former recommendation as to sewerage system has not been compli-d with, they still urge that the same be given attention. The chaingang committee report all convicts well cared for and everything in good working order with the excep tion of two invalids. The committee on public orlices re port that they have not, made a thorough examination of the otlirei., but will do so at an early date. We bea to present J J. Gardner for Perjury and offer as witnesses to prove the samue. T. C. Owens, Jeff M. Davis, S. A. Brunson, J. Bradford larvin, A. C. Cobia. We beg to present Adam Gaillard and Victoria Johnron for living in adultery and offer as witnesses to prove the same Angeline Parson, Wash Georgia, Ashby Gaillard. We also beg to call the attention of our Senator and Representatives to the insufficient fund that is now available for road working purposes, and in our judgment it would be wise for them to endeavor to pass an Act levying a two mill property tax in tddition to the present commutation tax and the pro ceeds from the fund so raised be ex pended in each township in proportion to its taxable property. We also beg to call the Court's at tention to the open violation of the Dispensary law by blind tigers, and in our judgment, a special constable should be appointed for the county. We beg to thank his Honor for his I comprehensive charge as to all matters pertaining to our duties and heartily endorse his sentiments as to the school question, and the poorly paid county officers, and would urge upon our rep resentatives, the importance of increas ing the salaries of :our County Super visor, and County Superintendent of Education. All of which is respectfully sub mitted. W. R. DAVIS, Foreman. Rydale's Liver Tablets Are guaranteed to cure Chronic Con stipation. Biliousness and Torpid Liver. Give them a trial and if you are not satisfied your money will be re funded. Each box contains 50 tablets, price, 25 cents. Dr. W. E. Brown & Co. Teachers' Examination. The next regular teachers examina tion will be held in the court house at Manning, from 9 a.m. to 4 p. in., Fri day, October 18th. Teachers are required to register certificates in the cifice of the County Supt. of Education before they can be paid from the public school fund. S. P. BOLLADAY, Supt. AN 08L..1h% WAITER. H. Got the Five Lishecs, and He Got yhem In Rorod Time. He wvas a s:tr:m ;ger in town. The clerk of the hotel I::ad ::-gle-etd to cail him until twenty ininutes after the re quested horur. :mdI :s ar consequence he ad but a short tinie for breakfast be fore he must leave for his train. Going itto the dlinm room. he waiv ed the fortuality of having the chair leisurely pushed under himn by the head waiter, and, accosting one of the dusky servers. he comnmandled hur riedly: "Go to the kitchen and get me a breakfast-dve dishes of anything that is ready-and get it ijuick: As the order was ac-comnpanied by a medium sized piece of silver the way faring man had reason to expect a fairly good meal. And ats to speed of delivery he was not disappointed. In an incredibly short time the negro reappeared, bear ing aloft a tray on wvhich sat five dishes, remarkable only for their simi larity of size and shape. When the tray was lowered sufficiently to bring the contents of the dishes Into focus the traveler saw his breakfast-five dishes of steaming oatmeal, accomupa nied by five miniature pitchers of cream. The negro beamed with satisfaction at the rapidity with which he had exe cted the order. The traveler hurried ly ate one dish of the oatmeal, and as e lft the dining room the waiter was heard to remark: "Wodah wot dat man say he want five dishes foah!"--Cicago Rlecord Herald. Trial Catarrh treatments are being mailed out free, on request, Dr. Shoop, Racine Wis. These tests are proving to the people-without a penny's cost the great value of this scientific pre scription known to druggists every where as Dr. Shoop's Catarrh Remedy. Sold by Dr. W. E. Brown & Co. .Just the Thing. Employment Agent-You come from the country, you cannot cook, and you have learned to do nothing else. Well, suppose for the present you try to get a position for general housework. Meggendorfer Blatter. Tempting Her. Housekeeper (to a book agent who brings the tenth Installment of a novel) --I can't take .the book. Mr. Meier is dead. Book Agent-Oh, what a shame; It's right in the most exciting part of the story!-Berlin Journal. Decidedly Awkward. Hewitt--Were you ever In an awk ward position? Jewett-I am all the Stime. Hewitt-HOW is that? Jewett I Ihave two girls living in the same street.-New York Press. :CATARRH CURED AT HOMI Trial Treatment of Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Remedy Free to Sufferers If you have catarrh of the nose. throat. o llngs, if yOU arc constantly spitting, blowyin: therose, have stopped up fceling, he-ad noises d eafness, asthma, bronchitis or weak lungs you can cure yourself at home by -a remedys simple that even a child can USC it. d It will cost yOU only a post-al c-ard to get liberal free trial p-ackage of Dr. Bloss~er wonderful remedy. It is sent by mail to ever; interested sufferer. Certainly no oiler could b. The ful teatment is not expensive. A pacel . ge containing enough to last one w~hole mont: wi A poa ca-rd wih r 00rame and addres sent to H. R. BOGER, Maningr. S. C.. will brim ou by return mail the free trial treatment an n nteresting booklet, so that you can at one .egi to ...,.. ..nur privately at home. BUSINESS LOCALS. H uler's (CakndiCs at Leon Weinbrg's. I will boiv %our (O):ak and 11ickor 0. T. Legg. Big('efeebaraiu10. Ib.hie -%au ning Gercry'. For a light-running Sewing Mlachine, See Brailsford. Ask for Obeisk Flour. 1t's eav. For. ;ale by l.f-onl Weinbefrg. LArge Fat xi:on- .wr 25c. at Mannin! Grocery Co. Blue llibbon Extracts gives that de licious natural fritt flivor. For sale by Leon Weinberg. See iraLilsfori hqefore You boy a Sew ing .Machine. White Star (ohfee. the perfect.bever age. adds a joy to every ml . For sale? by Leon Weinerg. Let. us sell you \our .loor Blaides at ,.4to cnts each. Dickwon Iard ware Co. Exq uiite ('u1 Glass at reasnabIle priLes at Mlanning Crotery ('1. White Star Colees perfect in hlvor, uniform in q1u.ility, delicious in the cup. For sale by Leon Weinberg. If .our Sewing .\lachine is out of or Cer V. W. Brailsford can repair it. If I can.t sell you a beitter wagon for less money than you can oet, (-lsewhere I1l not ask you to buy. B. T. Legg. The best is the cheapest. Therefore have Obelish Flour. For sale by Leon Weinberg. We offer a I5e. grade of Spaghtti and 1aearoni at 10c. Bcautful Fresh Goods The Manning Grocery C. Blu, Rlibbon Extracts. One half the amount required of most other brands. For sale by Leon Weinberg. Let no man persuade you to buy any wagon until you first see The Man ning wagon. B. T. Legg. Most Mocha and Java Coffees are spu rious. You get the genuine article if you buv White Star Mochas and Javas. For sale by Leon Weinberg. Let us sell you your %loor Blades at $2.40 cents each. Dickson Hardware Co. See the 2 horse Manning Wagon, at $45.00 greatest bargain ever shown in a wagon. Only A15.00 cash payment gets it. B. T. Legg. Lighter rolls, more delicious biscuits and more flakey pastry than you can get from other flours. You will find this in Obelisk. For sale by Leon Weinberg. Just opened 3000 l b fancy Sugar Cured Hams, Breakfast Bacon, and shoulders, oing at lowest prices consistent with quality Manoing Grocery Co. For Sale-A highly improved tract of land containing 123 acres situated 5 miles from Manning on rcad to Salem. New 5 room dwelling that cost $1,200, eighty acres cleared. Place com pletely fenced. Apply to J. A. Wein berg. ~ Let the children investigate our School supplies, purchase their require ments from us and get in the Corn Con test for valuable presents free. The Manning Grocery Co. The Whitman Candy business is sim ply booming. The reason is easily ex plained - 'tis the best to be found in quality. We keel) it coming all .the time. Always Fresh. Every piece guaranteed to please you or money back prices 50c. 6oc. 80e. $1.25 the pound The Manning Grocery Co. JENKINSON & HORTON, Walterboro, S. C., April 9th, 1907. American Live Stock Insurance Co., Charleston, S. C. Dear Sirs:-I beg to acknowledge receipt of your check No. 132, in the sum of .$100.00 in full settlement of my claim under policy No.902. The above policy was issued March 26th, 1907. The animal insured there under died on the night of March 29th, of which you were notified through your agent, Mr. J. C. Hoitt, of Walter boro, S. C., on the 30th. On April 6th, proofs of death were completed by your representative and forwarded to you April 8th, 1907, and today I am handed your check in full settlement of my claim, being just 24 hours after proofs were presented. Louis H. Zeigler. "If it is Written by Jienkinlson & Horton it is Written IRight." Notice I will sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder in the .Town of Man ning, S. C., in front of the Court House. on the 17th day of October, 1907,, at twelve o'clock noon all ihe right, title and interest owned by Jehu Smith, Bankrupt, at the time he was adjudi cated a Bankrupt, in the following real estate, to wit: All those certain pieces, parcels or tracts of land lying and being in the County of Clarendon, in the State of South Carolina, as follows: All that tract of land in Douglas Township, containing iifty-eight acres, more or less, and bounded on the North by land of the Estate of Mrs. T. H. S. Turbeville, on the East by a Public Road and lad of D. L. Green. South of lands of .1. F. Cole and of S. C. Turbe ville, and on the West by lan~ds of S. C. Turbeville and estate of Mrs. T. H. S. Turbeville. Also all that other certain piece or parcel of land in Douglas Township, containing seventy acres, more or less, and bounded on the North by lands of S. M. Smith, East by lands of R. M. Green, on the South by lands of the estate of John Robinson, and on the West by lands of S. C. Turbeville. Also ~all that other piece or tract, oh land in Douglas Township, containing thirty-two acres, more or less. and bounded on the North by land of W. H. Green. on the East, by land of J. F. Cole, South by land of J. F. Cole and D. L. Green, and WVest by land of es. tate of T. H. S. Turbeville. Also all that other piece or pare; of land, containing twenty acres, and bounded on the North by lands of Jehu Smith and Pine Grove Church and Pa~sonage, on the East by lands of T. H. S. Turbeville, South by land of D. L. Green. and West by lands of T. H. S. Turbevilie Also all that lot of land containing one and one-half acres, and bounded North and East by lands of Jehu Smith, South by Public Road and West by land of S. C. Turbeville. Also all that other tract of land con taming one hundred and twenty-iive acres, more or less, bounded on the North by land of WV. J1. Buddin and Eliza Coker, on the East by land of J. . Beard, R WV. Coker and .Joc Wheeler. on the South by H. Gamble and Pudding Swamp, and WVest by SPudding SwamI) and lands of A. 0. Hudson. Terms of sale-Cash. Said pprty isto be conveyed sub ect to almrgesor other encum ranes. The purchaser to pay fo Spapers. M. H. BECK. |Trustee for Jehu Smith, Bankrupt OEYOiomY-TAR e o hand healslungI Consumption is less deadly than it used to be. Certain relief and usually complete recovery Ywill result from the following treatment: Hope, rest, fresh air, and-Scoffs Em lla zsjion. ALL DRUGGISTS; 50C. AND $1.00. .. .. ....++++++++++++++"ooooooo ++ Exchange Your Cotton Seed for Meal. + Director R. J. Redding of the Georgia Experiment Station. says: + --Votton Seed Meal isA a cheaper and more effective ferti- + 2 + li:er than vot.ton seed." + : + A farmer shoull never use cotton seed directly as a ferli i li;.er when he may exchange it for a fair equivalent of moal." + * A ceordingz to chemical analyvsis of each, t886 pounds of cot 4 + ton seed meal are about the equivalent in content of plant food. + to 20-00 pounds of cottonu seed. But owing, to the superior me chanical conditiou of the ineal and its consequently greater, or more pr'ompI~t availihiiity. it is safe to assume that *: 800 pounds of meal are the full equiva- + + lent to one ton of seed. + Therefore, whatever excess abovo 800 pounds of meal the + farmer can get. in exchange for a ton of seed, or by selling the + seed and buying the meal, less the cost of hauling or freight + ing, is so much clear profit in comparison with using the ton of seed directly as a fertilizer. Director Redding has proven by actual field experiments + E + that the above statements are right. and by exchanging your + seed with us you can realize nearly 100 per cent. profit on the transaction. 9 MANNING OIL MILL, + C. R. SPROTT. Manager. + S+++++++++++++++++++++++++++++*++++** mmi mmvm W mm""mummmmmuunn"""""""""""'""'""""""lT BEST COODS. ~'~& tBMPANY o SOME 600D ANP SAFE REMEDIES: Crack Shot Chill and Fever Remedy Cures Chills and Fever. A Cure in every Bottle. Price 25c. FOR CHILDREN: Use Laxative Fever Syrup. As Pleasant te Take as Fig Syrup, as good remedy as the best. Buy a Bottle, 25c. Are The Days." 'invited to attend our Grand FALL OF PATTERN HATS, I MILLINERY and MIL SLINERY. GOODS. FINE DRESS GOODS SILKS 'ANDTRIMIMINGS, SWednesday & Thursday, October 2nd and 3rd. S Ladies, it will pay you all to Sattend this Grand Display of Fall and Winter Millinery, Dress SGoods and Silks, as it will be one of the most important that has Iever taken place at our store. SWe will have on display about 75 Pattern Hats, ranging in price from $5 to $25 each, includ ing many of the famous French Dish Pan Shapes. Ladies, we beg you all to at tend this Grand Display of Mil linery and Dress Goods, as it Swill be without doubt the great est effort of our life to make this SIthe most important and Ssuccessful displays ever shown in this town. Our line of Dress G oods, Silks and Trimmings. FINE CLOAKS, i4 and Wraps will also be one of Sthe main features of this great Opening. iR emember the dlates and fasten them well on your memn Nories, ~4Wednesday & Thursday. October 2 and 3. ** W, E. RISO R~rin Your Job Printing to The Times, With the Greatest Line of SHOEz Special strong are our Children's School Shoes. Artistic are our Ladie's fine Shoes and Oxfords. Servicable are our Mens' work Shoes. Come where you get a shoemaker's'fit. Come to the Shoe Store for your Shoes. XV. MI TURNIER SHOE CO The only exclusive Shoe Store in Manning. Get The Habit! of trading with us. We believe we can make a satisfied customer of you. We have the right goods at the right prise. We have already proved it to some, let us prove it to you. Have you tried our Shoes ? We can give you Shoes with more style, more wear, more solid comfort and service for less money than you have been paying. Try us and be satisfied. O We want a share of your trade *this Fall. Have just ,opened up in* McLeod's Old Stand a New and Up-i eto-date Line of Dry Goods, Notions. Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc. Everything: *new and up-to-date, and the prices lower than you will find elsewhere., *Everything marked in plain Figures. 8When in need of Laces. Embroid eries, Dress Goods, Hosiery, Under-9 wear, Shoes, Etc., remember the: *right place to get them at the low-9 C. S. Rigbyj * McLeods Old Stand. 9 * Let us take your Measure for a New $ *Fall Suit. We guarantee satisfaction9i 000000000" .0o 0oo~ 8 HeduresfrPit n is WEIN I E 0 o nnortenoste fHrw e lie0e c nf r i h u e t b u s n t e enengf-quarters for at kind Ols tSepuineoosally to can bto Suther ald loin ono teendodlse Stove orf Hawae from need0 srti inthem Macny uadvant linean we can safesh jsay what weu cantp.as the adleb comesteting in Lien Cemnty. M e acintsry urplies Jaltigc .