Newspaper Page Text
to 8:':e n:otv this is th time. A
omm~ t a jaSawss mian ant
acc(utr. in u
is an O>te eessit. Our
Bank wvt lo . tr ::*ur more
tanr I Z- v i
trustv..>rt:V. ;and tisfactory
The Bank of Manning
AL -. L)AMAUd- 0JVERED
aCa verv of a good cae to start
alam u;a.r Clte eC; mtacees, 1s
what is aosu:e . a : i l .:
We ask the :miw to point out a bet
ter i ent, for the amount of the
mony th:m ihe premium for insurance
in a guo:.i-pany. Aui while we don't
say that Yomr house atire would be a
streak of3.: .e, we do say that a
live 0v best next thicg to it.
If not in call or send postal. and
we we wil! instn';v place your house
Manning. S. C.
CASHIE 'A iNG T
We are glad th.at the numnber of our
lady denositors sicesi5 ehv
maiie a special etiort to please them
We gir each of thorm when opening
aaccount a nice leather check and
__card case of the best material vwe can
Bank and Trust Co.
Hacker Mfg. Co.
8eo. 8. iaker & 809,
We Martffactu re
D I ~s and B:in. .: Co~lumns5
nd;:utfre-: GriuK ai Gable
m:::a~w -.v: S r ! Di ..>r and
WE DEAL 'N
W~m. mes 0 \\orkd.
:al-y nliht.s at
- i Sfest c
[-. V i '
as id'vs . nd Stadder Right
A Woman and a T;ger.
Although tbe tiger usually does it'
hunting at night, it depanrs at timne,
from this habit. especialy if It hap
pens to be a iman cater In thoe provinct
of Nam. in the t heirn part of Siam
a villager and his wife were gatherini
wood one afternoon in the jungle. Sud
denly a tiger le;apedt on the man, seize(
him by the anle. th.rew him over iti
back and made for the woods. Tht
wife, mad with grief and excitement
followed. After going perhaps 20(
yards the tiger stopped, dropped it
victim and began to play with him pre
ciseIr as a cat plays with a mouse
The woman, armed only with a stoul
hamboo club. stole up behind the beasi
and smote it on the neck. By grenI
good luck she broke two of the ver
tebrae and killed the animal instantly
Then she dragged her senseless hus
baud back to their but and called the
nei;hbors. The man. although badly
mauted. fiually recovered. In token ol
admiration for the woman's bravery
the chao phya. or governor of the
province, gave her a life pension and
a silver medal.-Youth's Companion.
Hotel Lobby Ghosts.
Drowsing in a .ho:e! lobby on a
balmy afternoon were some fty men
in ditferent stages of somnolence. Pres
ently a bellboy passed shouting:
"Mr. Zachary Taylor. Mr. Zachary
The name made everybody sit up.
-Zacha:ry Tl!or'" said a smooth
faced youth. "That name sounds fa
snorted the graybeard
o~eside flin: !G o .ord!"
The;, Z:n-h:irvy 'Taylor appeared. He
was n dapp'r lit;e fellow known to
iohody there except a personal friend
who h1:1d w:mme'd him palged. yet he
had attracied as much attention as
-Seenes like that are common In
notel lobbies.' said a clerk. "Nearly
every 'day some name once famous is
p:;;et( ;i New York hotels. Of conrse
the b oy Is not trying to call from the
grave the original possessor of the
great name. but the loungers in the
lobby show almost as much Interest as
if he were."-Washington Star.
Expert Wine Drinkers.
An Algerian regiment will empty as
many as a thousand pitchers of wine
without losing half a thimbleful of
liquor. It is a system which permits
a general use of one vessel for drink
ing purposes in an absolutely cleanly
way. It dispenses with cups or glasses.
a great convenience when- troops are on
active service. A large pitcher with a
spout to it, filled with wine, was passed
from hand to hand. Each soldier lifted
the pitcher high over his head and
tilted it until the wine poured in a
steady stream into his open mouth be
low. When the wine splashed inside
the drinker's stomach for about a min
ute the soldier soldier next him took
possession of the pitcher and repeated
the performance. Not a drop is wasted.
'The name "whiskers" Is applied to
feathery crystals which gather upon
the outside of the wrappings of frozen
dynamite. The "whiskers" rare more
-irritable" than dynamite itself. A
case is on record where sticks of dyna
mite had been thawed out In hot wa
ter and the cnn of hot water In which
it was done left in the blacksmith shop
without being emptied of the residual
scum of grease and whiskers. The first
blow of the blacksmith's hammer on a
nearby anvil was sufficient to set off
the whiskers by concussion. The can
was blown to pieces, but fortunately
no one was hurt.
Daniel Webster once sa: for his por
trait to G. P. Healy, and the senator's
remark when he surveyed the complet
ed picture became one of the artist's
favorite anecdotes in after years. "I
think." said Webster as he looked at
his counterfeit presentment. "that is a
face I have often shaved."
Healy found Andrew Jackson a dis
agreeable and unwilling "subject,"
and he compensated himself by paint
ing Old Hlickory with absolute fidelity
to nature, not glossing a single defect.
The portrait gives Jackson an ugly.
savage and pallid face.
Oliver Wendell Holmes recorded his
protest against the custom of telling a
person who does not actually ask to
know that he cannot recover. As that
loving observer of mankind asserted, so
':iust every one who knows whereof he
speaks assert that people almost a.1
ways come to understand that recov
ry is impossible. It is rarely need
ful to tell any one that this is the case.
When nature gives the warning death
appears to be as little feared as sleep.
Not So Resourceful as Most Girls.
Nell-Some of our proverbs are so
ridiculous For Instance, "Where igno
rance is bliss"-- Belle-What's the
matter now? Nell-Why, you know.
Charlie gave me my engagement ring
ast week, and I simply can't find out
bow much It -cost him.-Philadelphla
The Artist-Think of all the rubbish
they have accepted, and they refuse
this masterpiece of mine. His Wife
Never mind, darlIng. Think of the
price it wvill fetch when you are dead
an~d of the good it will be doing me.
Into the Jaws.
He-Why did Peekly attempt sni
ide? She-He claimed that his wife
na .aed him into It. He-So he jumped
into the jaws of death to escape the
jaws of life.-Cin~cinnati Enquirer.
Pray, but swving your hammer.-Spn
Odd Marriage Ceremony.
P'olynesia is probably the only place
In the world where the marriage feast
takes place without the presence of the
bIde::rcoom. P'or some unexplained rea.
st: I. he young man is "sent into the
bush" tv~en negotiations are opened
with the family of his bride, and he
remi ' thre daring the subsequent
i et :10esI:i:: only when the guests
e-r de roda n:! the girl is left alone
e :-: p~ce::N th:;t messengers are
;t.or . oLI~vER O BRIY.
I URDY & O'BRYAN,
At'ornevs and Counselors at Law
MANNTNG. S. C.
L'AVIS & WID)EMAN,
A'vTToiNIEY\S AT LGAW,
The Kind You Have Always 3
n use for over 30 years, I
A11 Counterfeits, Imitations :
Experiments that trifle wit
Infants and Children-Expe:
What is CA
Castoria is a harmless subs
goric, Drops and Soothing i
contains neither Opium, M<
substance. Its age is its gu
and allays Feverishness. It
Colic. It relieves Teething 9
and Flatulency. It assimnik
Stomach and Bowels, givir49
The Children's Panacea-Th
Tle Kilnd YoI Hal
In Use For 0
TM9 CCWAUR COMPANY. 77 MQ
At Edinburgh two Italians met at
midnight to settle a dispute. Having
but one pistol, they drew lots to see
which one should shoot first. The win
ner fired and missed and then politely
handed over the pistol to his adversa
ry. The second shot likewise proving
abortive, the bloodthirsty combatants
fell upon each other's necks. then quit
the field arm in arm.
First shot was decided by lot also in
a dael between M. de Girardin, father
of .the author, Emile de Girardin, and
a stranger whose skill with the pistol
was being flaunted in a gallery. "Yes,
he shoots well," remarked De Girardin
indifferently. "but it's quite another
thing to hit a man in a duel." A chal
lenge was inevitable. The marksman
fired first, his shot going wide. "Why
don't you shoot?" asked the second of
De Girardin, as the latter calmly walk
ed away. "There is no reason why I
should kill this gentleman," was De
Girardin's reply. "He must now be
convinced I was right."
The First Anierican Play.
Harvard college produced the first
American playwright In Royall Tyler,
a graduate of 177G. His comedy. "The
Contrast," was the first original play
acted in this country, and it was pro
duced at the old John Street theater in
New York. The first subscriber was
George Washington, then presiden~t of
the United States. The country Jona
than in "Tbe Contrast," on a visit to
town drops into the theater with the
expectation of seeing "a hocus pocus
man" and sits out a performance of
"The School For Scandal" without any
notion that be has visited a playhouse.
On being asked If he saw the man
with his tricks, "Why, I vow," says
he, "as I was looking out for him they
lifted up a great green cloth and let
s look right into tife next neighbor's
house." At the close he asks for his
money as he has not bad the show
"The dogs a bit of a sight have I seen
unless you call listening to people's
private business a sight."-Bostonl
A Kipling Lament
In Laurence Hutton's "Talks in a
Library" be tells as follows of meet
Lg Rudyard Kipling at a luncheon
given to the latter by Richard Watson
Gilder. "Another engagement made
me late, and I entered the room as the
party was breaking up. I was intro
duced to \Mr. Ktpling, with whom I
exchanged the traditio-1al few formal
words, and we drifted apart, but a mo
ment or two afterward he placed him
self on the arm of a chair In which I
was sitting and said: 'I didn't realize,
utton, when I met you a moment
ago who you were. Dear old Wolcott
Balestler, your friend and mi-ne, tried
so hard and so many times to bring us
together in London and elsewhere, and
now he Is gone and I can't understand
it all. He died so suddenly and so far
away. We had so much to say to each
other, and now I have got to wait so
long before I can say It.' "
A friend who has just returned from
Vienna has told me of an amusIng In
cident which occurred in the orient ex
press during the journey. One of the
passengers called for a toothpick after
dinner. The waiter disappeared to
fet-h It, but did not return. The diner
became impatient. hammered his glass
on the table, shouted for the wvaiter,
and when at length he came. demand
ed toothpicks. The waiter gave his
"You see" he said, "we waiters have
to supply the toothpicks. The German
*customs exact duty upon toothpicks.
so when we reach the German frontsier
we always leave our toothpicks there
and pick them up again on our way
back." So there are no toothpicks upon
Ithe Orient expre~ss during its passage
Ithrough the kaiser's empire--Paris
L etter In London Express.
A. . Nason, f~aing near Canaan,
e was~ hadiy crippled with sciatic
rhemtism due lhe says to uric acid i
hi blood. "Folev Kidney Pills entirely
-red me' anud also -rmoved numer;ous
back' specks~ that were continually he
fore my eves." Foley Kiduey Pills are
a r c ai solvent andl are c-fective for
e var iousl for-ms of rheuamatism. Theiu
Dicks'oin Dru'um Co.. Mauning. Leon
Teacher-What does one, two, three.
four. Seve make? Tommy (whose fa
ther plays the game;-A straight.
Wiggs-Youi think he's the boss at
bome. Boggs-You bet. He wears the
dresses in that family, all right.
Heaven never helps thle man who
will not act.-Sonholet
ought, and which has been
as borne the signature of
ts been made under his per
;upervision since its infancy.
no one to deceive you in this.
md " Just-as-good" are but
and endanger the health of
ience against Experiment.
ASTOR ec I A
titute for Castor Oil, Pare
yrups. It is Pleasant. It
rphine nor other Narcotic
arantee. It destroys Worms
cures DIarrea and Wind
roubles, cures Constipation
tes the Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sleep.
e 3other's Friend.
no Always Bought
rer 30 Years.
RRAAY GTmCCr. NCM YORK~ eITY.
Ducks and Water.
Many things are said to be as natur
as ducks taking to water, but a Frenc
writer tells of ducks that hated wate
There were three of them. and the
had lived some years in Paris. wher
they had their daily bath in a smal. bo
sin. Their owner finally took them 1
the country to live beside a fine lak
He was surprised at putting them in
the lake to see them instantly scramb
ashore, and wabble to a neighborin
stable, whence they never came ot
except to feed. Never could they b
induced to remain in the water sav
by force or fear, and when there the
always drew closely together, so as I
occupy no more space than their bat
basin In Paris. They were thorough)
afraid of the lake, and they never b
came used to It.
They lived in a little town adjacer
to Pittsburgh. Hubby was trying I
jolly wifey along and make her forge
that she wanted a new suit.
"Now." said he. "the town commi
tee is offering a prize for the pretties
"What is that to me?"
-Why don't you enter the contest?"
"You know I haven't had a lawni
five years. I haven't even a ginghai
that is fit to wear."
Moral-You can't take their minc
off the subject of dress.-Pittsburg
Julius Caesar was a tuin man. ta
and with a very wrinkled, seam
countenance. His forehead was broa
and full of wrinkles. His eyes wei
not large, but described as exceedingi
bright and quick. His nose was<
more than usual size and his chin fu
and prominent. He walked with
slight, scholarly stoop in his shoulder
His ears stood out weli from his heat
and his hair was always cut clos
Early in life be became bald.
George L. Hligbe, Manton, Mich.. u
ed Foley Kidney Pills for kidney at
blader trouble. Hie says: "I find f<
my case no other medicine equals Fol
Eid ney Pills for beneficial effect." The
are a safe and reliable medicine for ki'
ney trouble and rheumatism Contal
no harmful druas. The Dickson Dru
Co., Manning, Leon Fischer, Summe
Curious Choice of a VWife.
Some years ago an English curat
surprised his parishrioners by marryin
a widow consider'abiy older than hin
self. Th'e astonishment was still grea
er whenm the cause was5 known. TL
curate haid become engaged to a youn
girl whose frivolous conduct soon lte
him to regret the step. He offered
settlement for his release, but it wm
refused. He endeavored, in every wa
to break the engagement but withol
"Is there nothing I can do to escar
this?' he esclaimed one day in despai
"Yes," remarked the girl's mothe
who was present and who had bee
the prime mover in the marriage negi
tiatons, "by marrying me."
The curate decided if he had to ma
ry one of the two he preferred tl.
mother and accepted her. The youn
girl soon married a wealthy stockbri
Nature Teaches Inventors.
"We get our hints from nature," thi
inventor said. "Take, for instance. tl:
hollow pillar, which is stronger thai
the solid one. The wheat stra w showt
us the superior strength of the hollo
pillar. Solid, the wheat strawv woul
be unable to supporlt its head of gralh
Where did man ge't his idea for ca
riage springs? From the hoofs of' 11
horse, which, like the springs derivc
from them. are made from parall
plates. Scissors we get from the jan
of the tortoise, which are natural sci
sors: chisels from the squirrel. wl:
carries them in his mouth; adzes fro;
the hippopotamus. whose ivories am
adzes of the best design; the piar
from the bee's jaws; the triphamni
from the woodpecker."
The Gordian Knot.
The Gordian knot was said to has
been made of thongs used as a barnel
to the wagon of Gordlus, king<
Phrygia. Whosoever loosened this knc
the ends of which were not discove
ble the oracle declared should 1
ruler of Persia. Alexander the Gire:
cut way the knot with his sword u
til he found the ends of It and the
1 a m.litary sense at least, interpret<
the oracle, 330 B. C.
His Own Crafty Way.
Fuslby-UumanZ~f nature is a fumx
hing. It was said I had quit drinkin
and eerybody I me't asked mec to tal
obting. Gliassby -.id you couldt
ccept! I "Or re ow Fu' i silby --O
t'es. I :mr'e''t every ime It was
wwh startedi the reformnation story, yt
g..o,. _ Hostn 'rr aorinti
Tickled the 3. '!cas.
How a Yaikh-v . ..t man once
tried to proltet - b poles in
western Kansas :. -:::::'ly failed is
related by a lioiane .: ':wiLe county.
Early settlers re:ambr that for
miles you could sce a hite polished
belt on every elegraphi pole where buf
faloes had pulished their shaggy bide
when tormented by buinilo gnats. I
was told that many poles were broken
by the vast army of scratching ani
mals. A certain railroad official who
lived in Boston, where the shoes were
made, bought all the pegging awls on
the market and had the section men
drive them into the posts until they
loo ked like giant cactuses. The herds
came and saw and conquered. They
fought for first place at the poles and
tickled their man;ry hides with the
awls. which were broken by the joyful
bulls that still scratched on the rem
nants until the poles fell. e'dhss to
say, the remaining awls were with
dra.n from service at once.-Kausazs
Keep still. 'When trouble is brewing.
keep still. Even when slander.is get
ting on his hegs. keep still. When your
feelings are hurt, keep still--till you
recover frotu your excitement at any
rate. Things look diffeiently through
an unagitated eye.
Dr. Burton relates how once In a
commotion be wrote a letter and sent
it and wished he had not. "In my later
years," be said. "I had another coml
motion and wrote a long letter. but
life bad rubbed a little sense into me.
and I kept that letter in my pocket
against the day when I could look it
over without agitation and without
tears. 1 was glad I did. Less and less
it seemed necessary to send it, I was
not sure it would do any hurt, but in
my doubtfulness I leaned to reticence,
and eventually it was destroyed."
Time works wonders. Wait till you
can speak calmly, and then you will
not need to speak. maybe.
In domestic lighting for nearly the
-first half of the last century candles
L held undisputed sway. The bell is
h rung, and Mary brings in candles, a
pair of molds in tall brass candlesticks
brightly polished. with snuffers on a
e tray-a sharp beaked snuffers of steel.
with jaws that opened and shut with a
snap and something sinister In their
appearance. There were plated can
dlesticks and snufrers, too, for occa
0 sions of state, with silver branches
e that suggested the spoils of Jerusalem,
but there was also a lamp, a stately
edifice of bronze that towered over
e the family circle at times and shed a
generous and genial light when so in
Sclined. But what a demon it was to
smoke and to smell! And It would
y burn, when it condescended to burn
at all, nothing but the very finest
sperm oil at a fabulous price per gal
Old Time Simple Manners.
Richard Evelyn. who died In 170G.
laments in his diary the vanishing ot
"the simple manners that prevailed in
his younger days." "Men," he says.
"courted and chose their wives for
their modesty, frugality, kdeping at
home, good housewifery and other eco
nomical virtues then in reputation. The
Svirgins and young ladies of that golden
Dage put their bands to the spindle, nor
disdained they the needle; were obse
Squious and helpful to their parents. in
hstructed in the managery of the family
and gave presages of making excellent
wives. Their retirements were devout
and religious hooks and their recrea
Itions in the distillatory, the knowledge
yof plants and their virtues, for the com
dfort of their poor neighbors and use of
their family, which wholesome. plain
Sdiet and kitchen physic preserved In
aHad a Good Opinion of Himself.
wordsworth considered "The -Excur.
-sion" his best poem and next to It "The
~White Doe of Rylstone." He once
said that when he first thought seri
ously of being a poet he looked into
-himself to see how he was fitted for
the work and seemed to find there
r"that first great gift, the vital soul," a
ystatement which shows that, whatever
other people may think of him, he had
a passably fair opinion of himself. He
frequently expressed his opinion of his
-own poetry and once said that he had
widened the domain of the poet over a
whole field deemed Irreclaimable.
aBetter Than the Theater.
S"How is It that Rufus never takes
you to the theater any mnore?"~
"Well, you see, one evening It rained.
and so we had to sit in the parior."
r"Well, ever since that we-oh. I don't
know, but don't you think that theaters
are an awful bore?"-Cornell Widow.
"My~ brother has taken the drink
cure,"~ remarked the first clubman.
"Has It cured him?' inquired the sec
a"He fears so."-Pittsburgh P-ost.
The Usual Custom.
"My Ideal !s a busband who would
read my heart like a book."'
g"I'm afraid. my dear. De wonld sat
isfy himself with the pretty t'indlag.
Don't Let ledigestion
Eat. Good food won't hurt
1you. R. L. T. taken before
retiring will make you enjoy
your meals and digest your
food. You will soon become
strong and healthy.
The Liquid Liver Regulator
Cures Indigestion by restoring the
digestive organs to healthy, natural
action. It contains nothing but harm.
less oils extracted from roots and
;herbs. R. L. T. works promptly and
does not gripe. Its benefits are per.
manent. Guaranteed as represented
or money refunded.
50c and $1 Bottle;
Ask Your Druggist
tPrepared by R. L. T. Lo. Anderscn, S. C
FOR CLERK OF COURT.
ill"R ANNONC MYSELF A CAN
. didatefor the omce o f lerk of Court for
Ciarer.don County. sulject to the railes of the
Democratic primare. A
T1. MITCH WELLS.
P LEDGING TO ABIDE BY THE RULES
of the )emcratic Primary. I hereby an
nounce rnyeif a candidate fur re election to the
ofice of Clerk of Court of Clarindon County.
ARCIIE I. BARRON.
I ANNOUNCE M1YSELF A CANDIDATEl '
for the omee 'jf Clerk of Court. subject to I
the rules of the Democratic Primary.
J. H. TIMONS.
FOR COUNTY SUPERVISOR.
AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE
of C. nty .:pe visor for Clarendi n County.
rject to the ruc.e- of the De cratic pa rty
FIZANK L'. ERVIN. saN
T TH- E ARNEST SOLICITATION OF PU
A m frious I announc rnyself as a Candi
oate for Sup-rvisor of Ciarendon County. sub- I e
ject to ,lif ru'c! of the Democratic primary.
W. R. DAVIS. n
M' Th \'.tecisf i':rndon Count:
A i heray annoCuce1 mys-.f a cLan'didiate fo Cil
the ee- ofCoim Suipervisr of Ci.tre-ndon
-urty uj o the act ion of the Democratic
au r'rv I w..u. a candjiate toe this ofie eighi
~vvars a'go. and was defeated wniv by a very few
votes I IeLy- since felt very grateful to the
peopie for the support given me in that election
and in subuiitir my candidacy I do so entirely
on my wnii merit. and upon this I ask the sup
port of the peopi: of tha county. and if elected.
I promise to wok closelv after every section
(of the county ani to faithfully discharge every
luty of the oellie to the best of my ability. P
H. L. JOHNSTON.
IIEREUY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate fur County Supervisor. subject to the
.rues of the De!mocratic Primary.
J. B. HOLLADAY.
T THE REQUEST OF A NUMBER OF
Acitizens I have consented to be a candidate
for the oftice of County Supervisor, subject to
the rults of the Democratic primary. If chosen
I shall endeavor to exercise the same business
judgment that I have in my private affairs.
CALVIN J. HALEY.
FOR SUrERINTENDENT OF EDUCATIO.
I NERERY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
did ate for re-elecuon to the oice of County
Superintendent of Education, subject to the
:uies and reculations governing our Democratic
primaries. E. J. BROWNE.
UBJECT TO THE RULES OF THE DEMO
cratic party. I hereby ofter myself for re
election to the ocice of Sheriff of Clarendon
Count-. E. B. GAMBLE.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for re-election to the office of Solicitor
of Third Judicial Circuit. subject to the rules of
the Democratic primary. H. STOLL.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for the ofice of Solicitor for the Third
Judicial Circuit, subject to the rules of the Dem
ocratic primary. THOS. H. TATUM.
TO THE DE.MOCRATIC VOTERS OF CLAR
endon Courty: I wish to announce that I
am a Candidate for the omiBe of Coroner for
Clarendon County. subject to the rule-s that
govern the Primary election.
HARVEY C. BAGGETT.
O THE DEMOCRATIC VOTERS OF CLAR
TE'NDON COUNTY: -
Feeling that I can discharge the duties of the
oflec of Coroner with honor to myself and credit
to the county. I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for the office of Coroner for Claren- d
don county. pledginz myself to abide the result
of the Democratic Primary. -
JOHN L. JOHNSON.
T HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
.d idate for Coroner of Clarendon County, sub
ject to the rules of the Democratic primary.I
am a graduate of Cedar Springs Institute for
the deaf and the blind. I performed all of theX
duties that was assigned to me there. I hav
also made a good moral character here in the
town of Manning. THO REVGAY
FOR HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
I HlEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for the Hou-c of Representatives,
subject to the rules of the Democratic party.
JOS. H. BURGESS.
I EEYANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
idt f~or the Ilue of Reprsntativ.
subject to the rulies of the Democratic Primary.
R. D. WHITE. _
T.HERE WILL BE QUESTIONS OF IM
Sportance to come up in the next general as
sem lly. and with miy practical experience as a
Legaur. I feel that I can be of service. I
therefore announce myvself a candidate for the.
Huse of Represenltatives. subject to the dlecis
ion of the Democratic Primary.
I. M. WOODIt
T - ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CANDIDATE I
-..for re-eltetion to the House of Representa
tives from Clarendon county. suibject to the~
rules governing the Democratic Primary.I
HENRY B. RICHARDSON. JR.
I NOUNE MYSELF AS A CANDIDATrE
I or re-election to the House of Representa-I
tires, subject to rules of the Democratic pri
mary. JAMIES REAVES. )
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didte or he ous ofRepresentatives sub
ject to tee rules of the Democ-ratic Primary.
I E. 3M. KCE NEDY.
I ANNOUNCE .IYSEL.F A CANDIDATE
1fur cc elect:on to the House of Rfepresenta
tve-s. subject to the rules of the Democratic
party. HARVEY W. MITCHUM.
HITEREIIY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for the Ilouse of llepre'sentatives from
Clarendon county and pledge myself to abide
the result of the primary. D. L. GREEN.
T.OTNlE VOTERS OF' MANNING JUDI
cilDsrc:Poii~ to abide ther
sui:t of thel Democratic primary, I hereby 'n
nouncie myselif a candidate for the ollice of Mae
itrate at Mainnin:g.
I EDGAR DICKSON.
SI CmI ECTLLY ASK THE DEMOCRAT
ivot-r-s of the Mlaningr jud~cial district to
c.........'-in the .3agistrate otlele for two
year. moure. pledginc imyself to abide the action
4f th oers .t the atpproach in:: primary ele
tion. May - n. 191-1. D). J. IUR ADHAM.I
FOR MACISTRATE AT TURBEVILLE.
HIl- Y .\ i NNOUNCE MYSEL? A CAN
.L iat fo re-elie::oi of Nar-istrate in Tur
cv 'le.I iclia!Circuit.. to be voted on in the:
:-.:0w.e -inet.,: Doui'has. (;ibboni Mill and] ,
Saine- Gove eins. I ha:e do my best to dis-I
.i:re mytdties in thiis'.Dmee. andi if I am re
.- .et-i pi,-mise t. a., ;;k.-vi'.s-. .'ind firrther -
r.ie~ so iw Olern-d b:: t- r':-s :m e'ita
- HY.\NN 0: ' E - 'i-'. rACN
T. I V Tf
FC- -t U:1.
dake Your Pickles
Sure Success by Using Materials
Specially Selected for The
Since we cater to the very best trade, our Spices and
mgars are ot unquestionable quality. Come to us and
re Apple Vinegar, per gallon...............40c.
inz Pure Malt Pickling Vinegar, per gallon.. 50c.
lish Malt Vinegar (Imported), quart.. .......25c.
kling Spices, per packages................. 10c.
namon, Allspice, Cloves, Ginger, Mace, Turmeric,
Red Pepper. Nutmeg, Alumn, Tartaric Acid. Etc.
its, 60c. Dozen. Quarts, 75c. Half Gallon, 85c. Dozen.
rcelain-Lined Jar Caps, 25c. Dozen, Best Red Ring, 10c.
HE MANNING GROCERY CO.
Purveyors to Particular People.
DHARLJI- STON-- ISLB
Is calling you, the surf, the music, all cry out for
)u to follow the crowd. The
Atlantic Coast Line.
has provided the schedules. and rates; begining
aturday. June 1st, to continue during the season .
For all trains of Saturday and morning
-ains of Sunday, limited to return until Tues
imy mid-night following.
For any information, call on
H. D. CLARK,
T. C. WHITE.
General Pass. Agt.
Wilmington. N. C..
See our new Moline improved Gearless Cotton and
orn Planters, equipped with Runner Sweeps, Covering
lades and Rear Press Wheel. Runner opens the fur
>w, the Sweep levels the surface, the blades cover the
med and the Press Wheel completes the operation.
This wheel is controlled by a lever, which lowers and
rises the frame and thus governs the depth of planting
P RICE. $I2.50.
Also a full line of Mohne one and two-horse Steel
'urn Plows, Middle Bursters, one, two, three and four
orse Wagons, Buggies, Surries and Harness. Also some
ice Hor-ses and Mules.
For Automobiles, see us. Some good second-band
utomobiles at bargain prices.
10. 12 and 14 Sumter St. 'Phone 553.
SUMTER, S. C.