Newspaper Page Text
115 Cases of .\MA
UPLIES. consisting of
260 SAMPLE Mh
00 PLE Pants.
705 Boys' SAMP
495 Ladies' SAM
~4it, come 3
be IEanning Eimes.
\ ANNING. S. C.. AUG. 28. 1912.
?VBt:51-ED EVERY WEDNESD)A
Co::LunicOtons mnuse oe r~compaced by tb
re::.1 nae an address ct the writer !n re
No communicaLtion f a persoiI enaraete
wi1u be published ex~ept. as "a aiets~et
Entered at the Postoflce at .\an~nine :nse
ond C!sss matteer.
The latest news from th<
electionl is Blease .57,228
Jones .56,275, B1ease leading
bv 9.53. Abaut 5,000 more
votes to be heard from. It
will take the official count tc
decide whether there shall
be a second race.
A REAL NEWSPAPER.
We want to reiterate a state
ment made some time ago with
regard to the corsduct of news
papers in this State. We said
that the press as a whole has
been so. extremely partisan that
it was with great difficulty the
readers k.. just what to be
lieve, everythm~g was mnagnitied
or mniminized to suit the writer's
partiza aship, but there was one
newspDaper in South Carohum
that never de-Viated. in the leas1
from a rule made by its founder
over fifty years ago-to be abso
lutely fair in the matter of news,
and to treat each side of a con
troversy justly editorially, be
cause of this commendable atti
tude, it has been the object o.
unjust censure from the narrow
and biased press, it has also byer
the objecc of wrath from gu, un
scrupulo~us. and vindictiyve p.ress,
but never did it wav:. in the
least, and went steadily on pro
claiming the truth as it saw
it. THE TD IEs endeavored tc
be guided by the ~example of
T b e Yorkvie Enquirer-i t
too, kept a middle of the road
course, when it had occasion
to dissent from the views of
those it favored, it did n ot
hesitate to do so, and when it
disagreed with the other side
it said so. A newspaper has nc
righit to become a personal organ
for anybody. its duty is to tefl
UFACTURER'S High-grade SAM
~.000 pairs of Mens', Ladies', Boy's
mns' Suits. S75 Pair of Mens' SAM
hE Suits and Knee Pants.
PLE Shirtwaists-allI sty les.
s the greatest 4
rourseif, see th
iants wanting i
to 7:30 to acco:
the truth and do so fairly and
fearlessly; all of its readers have
a right to get from their news
papers proper treatment, and
when a newspaper becomes par
tizan, its usefulness is imnpaired'
.and its influence weakened.
TbIe Yorkville Enquirer en-!
joys the esteem of thousands of
readers in this and other States,
- it is watched by the daily press|
more than any weekly in the!l
State, but because it did not
chime in with the rantankerous
Iwildeyed element who were seek-!
inst revengre more than being
prompted by- patriotism, it was
Smade the object of derision, and
Ssome of them went so far as to
intimate that the editor was in
. icran intimation as false
as falsehood can make it, the!
career of its present and itsi
past editors prove the falsity of
the intimation. Wouild that all
-of the newspapers in South Car
olina were ras ably- and honestly
~conducted as The Yorkville En
It is now for all of us to look!i
from the State to the Nat inM1
issue. Wilson and Marsba'tI
Democratic leaders ha .the
pulitneal situation einend, we
honestly believe the Re-pub icans
will not carry a State. Tue
Progressives headed by~ T~h eo
dore Roosevelit will secr
enough. iRepublican votes in each
~of the Repabhcan States to pre
vent the regular Repubi;cans
'from getting the electoral vote.
thus assuring to the Democratic
ticket a pluraiity in every State
jwhich has heretofore beenr
The South of course is lhr
cratic regardless of any s piit
in the Republican raras, and
when the election is, usver and
Ithe Presidentus inaugurated, the
city of Washimngtou wti :..se
on ant air mion- srt-uhernGs
Las siaice tue dW~ys W2 w kn main
erni statemen wvere the brain ofj
the feuierat government. Not
only will ib President and the
V ice President be Democrats,
but 1tv. lawmaking bodies will
aho oe in the control of the Dem
ocratic party; the~ responsibility
wich ha s been so long~ in Re
publican hanids, will be shifted,
and then it will be seen whether
I or not there is as great states
w mnship in the Demuocraie- par:.y
I as there had been in dav's past~
in the Re ublican party. The
present representativ-es of the
Republican party have proven.
themselves incompetent to run
this government. they have been
tried and found wanting; the
people have enough of their mon]
opolistic fondiing, they are tired<
of being the goats for the "big
interests," they are suffering
from the high cost of living, andI
in the recent congressional elec
All these goods are MA
and guaranteed to be of the
We have also receive<
Dress and Work Shirts, Tie
Iders. Ladies' High-grade
line of Ginghams, Calicoes,
ing, Outing, and in fact. a
these goods must be sold al
e goods---the i
;o buy of this s
Limo date work
u p o n record demanding a
change, the change will come,
and Wilson and Marshall will
plant the Democratic banner upe
on the dome of the White Pguse.'
in Washington. 1
It will not be so. i~ong- before
the great staple. which is -the
life and being of tihe south will
be ready for market, the ques
tion arises. - what is to be done?
Are the growers going to throw
the product upon the market at
once or will they endeavor to
work for a systematic method of
marketing. The last 'legislature
passed an Act with the under
standing that before it was put
into operation it sho uld be tested
in the supreme coiort. this was
:lone and that bod-y declared it
to be unconstitutional, no harm
was done, now that the lawyers
mterested in this measure have
round out the weak points of the.
Act they. will. construct a new.
jill, to, tse pr-esented at the n,ext
session, and then we think the
~ate will embark upon a, leasi
.e plan. to aid the farmers in
~toring their cotton and: procur
~ng upon it as colatteral money at
Lvery low rate of interest. But
.hat is to be done for the- corn
ug session ? The only plan we
adn advise until arrangements1
lav made to properly store itI
s to market as early as possible,
espectally the first pickings, then1
.hen the debts have been ab
sorbed hold the rest until there
s a demand suflicient to cause a
lair price. The first. thing to do
towever is to get clear of the
tirst pa'cking andi place the money
fromn tils upon the debts.
We have seen where arrange
mients ar'e being attempted t
hold cotton for 15 cents. we'
soulQd not advise our people toi
tako. to tbis proposition unitil
th''-' li * m,-re arnce of sc
waeos stea1 in mis Ste
that is authorizedJ to issue certi
ticates that will be as good as
the money. To put cotton in a
local warehouse and take the
cbances of an advance in the
price may be well enough for
those who have their Cotton as a
surplus but the average farmer
:annot afford it, what he wants
.s a means whereby he can get
als debts wiped off without sac
'iticing his y'ear's toil.
Ci-arleston is to have a county
fair which is to be backed with a
trong tinancial support. ThereI
re some men iu that city doing
LI1 in their power to bring the
people of the country and the
aity together and they should be
encouraged in this commendable
;o us to be so]
i, AND WI]
a great quantity of Mens'
s, s3ox, Underwear, Suspen
sancy Dress Goods; also full
Percales. Homespuns, Bleach
little bit of evertbing. All
u ever will h~
took must do
The. sbecommittee, of the n
e. contribuatipns tce past ele<
tons,, and- from whati evident
hat has been adduced it looks a
~fboth of the political partif
are been getting contributiot
from the big interests. The tras'
aid both to kieep on the goc
ide, and now both Demxocra1
nd Republicans are allied wit
ach other to put the onus c
oosevelt. John D. Archbol<
~nd Senator Penrose of Pennsy
rania, both testify that larg
ums were contributed to Roosi
relt's campaign in 189. ArcI
ybid represents the Standard 0
ompany, and Perose- is said 1
e interested in. the steel trus
his has been ~ year of invest
~ation all over-the country, wit
he result. that nothing has di
eloped which can place crimli
~lity i:pon those who were tl
eu.eficiaries of these great coi
tibutions from the trasts.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
localappucations, as they cannnt reach
sesed portion of the ear. There is only 0
ray to cure deafness, and that is by consti
lonal remedies. Deafness is caeed by an
amied condition of the mucous lining of t
insachian Tube. When this tube gets inida
d you have a rumebling sound or imperfect hei
ng and when it is entirely closed deafness
he result, and unless the innammation can
aken out and this tube restored to its nors
oudtion.hearing will be destroyed forev'er; ni
~ases out of ten are caused by catarrb. which
lothing but an infamed condition of the n
we will give One Hundred Dollars for a:
ase of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that c;
ot be cured by Hal's Catarrh Cure. Sendi
iruas rF. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggists. 75e.
Bairs Family Pius are the best.
STATE OF SOUTH UAROLIt
County of Clarendon.
ly James Md. Windhamn, Esq., Pr
W HE RE AS, Thomas (. Feldermat
;uit to me, to grant him Letters<
dministration, of the Eatate ara
~ffects or Walter V. Felder.
TH ESE ARE THEREFORE, to ci
nd admooish atll and sinituiar the kia
Lu appear' bet're iue, in the Court<
robate, to be held at Manning on ti
9tiu day of August., next, after publ
~ation hereof, at 11 o'clock in the fore
loon. to show cause, if any they havy
hv the said administration should n<
Given under my hand, this 8th da
f May. A. D. 1912.
SEAL.] JAMES .M. WINDHAM,
Judge of Probate.
For Infants and Children.
he Kind You Have Always Bough
On First-Class Real Estat
Purdy & 0O'Bryan,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
.d at once. S ale
"Absolutely the mo:
gains this community I
Entire Stock A bsolutely
the people---Values that
Most Awful Price-Slaug
No criticism of Rivals can st
we in your who]
open your eyes
so before 10 ae.
- When Brodie Bluffed Mitchell.
gOnce, when in England. Steve Brodle,
>the famous bridge jumper, was in a
~e party which included Charlie Mitchell. T
s the prizefighter. Mitchell made someb
sremarks derogatory to John L. Sulli-y
van, to which Brodie rejoined with a:
ssome ~sarcastic observations on the I1
S~ sprinting ability Mitchell displayed se
"while in the ring with Sullivan. Tis' st
s angered the prizefighter, who knocked e'
h Brodie fiat As he scrambled to his c
n feet Mitchell made another rush at a:
[, him, but by then Brodie bad a pistol di
[in his band and, thrusting it under his al
e assailant's nose, remarked: "You think ci
-you're goin' to make a reputation off al
lickin' Steve Brodie, don't you'? Well- d:
Syou just hit me once and there'll be a d
lot in the papers about it. but you t<
0 jwon't read it." That closed the inci- h~
h Advance of civilization.
A table to keep the food from the I
A plate to keep the rood from the a
A thick cloth to keep the plate from
A thin cloth to keep the plate from
Ithe thick cloth. tl
u Then another plate to keep the food b
'from the first plate.
n- Then a dolly te op the second plate p
Sfrom the first pig . - P
When the table is protected by the o:
Sthick cloth and the thick cloth by the G
s thIn cloth and the thin clotb by a n
Uplate and the plate by a dolly and the fi
y doily by a second plate, the food is it:
Sprotected by a diet-Life. i
A Siberian Wonder. I
The scientists have for years been s
perneeased over the wonderful frozen s
- welr ut Yak utsk, Siberia. As long agos
as 182S it was announced that thev
ground was frozen to an abnormal p
depth at the place referred to. In the t
summer of 1329 a Russian merchant
- set a gang of men to the task of ascer
tamning the depth of the frozen stratum. tc
e They gave up the job after digging
>f some thirty feet in solidly frozen
d ground. The Russ~an Academy of Sci- fi<
ences took the matter in hand and be- lo
e tween 1838 and 1844 dug to a depth of d<
382feet and then abandoned the shaft in
because th- et-t was still frozen as ol
had s rock. Naitural cold could a:
e never penetrate to such a depth, and di
ithe phenomenon is still unerplainedl. o1
The Judge Silenced. 3
>t In the tamous trial of the dean of St. di
Asaph. Mr. Erskln. the great English fo
.lawyer, put a question to the jury rel
ative to the meaning of' their verdict.
Mr. Justice~ Enller objected to its pro
-priety. The~ counsel reiterated hi~s ques
tion and dlemandedi an answer. The
judge :igala interposed his authority in
these emphatic words:
"Sit down. Mr. Ershine. Know your dc
duty or I shall be obliged to make you at(
Mr. Erskine, with equal warmth, re
plied: "I know my duty as well as your
lordship knows your duty. I stand '
-here as the advocate of a fellow citi- '
zen, and I will not sit down." sc.
The judge was silent, and the advo- *
cate persisted in his questions. M
t 01EYM____ t:-.?r AR. .- .
t Startling Bar- Store
ias ever known
at the mercy of
will stagger corm
hter Ever Known. You m
ay the crush that this want 3
.e life. Don't tal
n., or after 5 p.
Danger in So Dish.
est time .you shave east your eye.
ng the edge of the razor. It ap- *
ars to be a perfectly straight line, .
t look at it under a microscope and
u will see that it is really rough
d jagged like a fine toothed saw. *
the same way a dish seems to pre
at a perfectly smooth, unbroken
rfce. Through a microscope, how
or, you will see a multitude of tiny *
acks. Uttie bollows in the surface
d minute :-aws where a bit has been
pped. These flaws are the home.
d incubrior of disease germs. A
ipedC pilace only one-hundredth of
inch square will harbor many hun-.
eds of typhoid bacilli. Cracks .t
hes or ;:lasses that are so large ats
be vi'ilble to the nrissisted. eye
rbor thousands of all kinds of. ;ey'ms.
namentation on the handles of cut
ry provides the same breeding ~
ounds, and this is why it is better tl
have only perfectly plin knives.j
rks and spoous. Disease germis live.
rugh an~yi ng ex~cept poisons or a'
aug imm:iersion in boilingr wat er. They9
e not much istrurbed by freezing.
Sackville Street. Dublin.
Dublin is one of the tinest cities In
e0 British empire, and its public
ildings are second to none. Two
ry different men have united in its
aise. Goldwin Smith said ti~at
oeis: park was the most beautiful
all the parks he had seen. and
reville, even more enthusiastic,
rote: "I am greatly struck by the
~enss of !!;e town of Dublin and of
public buildings especially. Dublin
for its siz,* a livler city than Len
n. and I think they beat us hollow
their publie buildings. We have no
cb square as Meric: sciuare nor
chl a street as S::ckv ae street."
a In a "B~e!!s of Shamien" vein re
wed all the zrent streets he lhad
oenaded from the Ne-:ski prospect
Piccadiliy. Of them :l he says by
r the finest Is Sackvilke stree. Dub
. as it stretches from the river Liffey
the rotunda and its gardens.
The wives of two Britishu army or
ers who had been stationed for a
eg time in India met recently in Lon
n and went to a restaurant to take
nwheon to;rether As thelir talk~ wais
ad personi:I und ioenat l private
ture. they fell to covru in Hin- 4
Istanee. This aroused the curiosity
the waiter attendIng them to burst
point He presently camne forward :.
d said gravely: "Exeuse me, ma
me. but I think It only right to ik
m you that I understand French?
What is It now.?"
'1 wanna nother pic e nte'
No Tommi~y. you've haieog,
Aw. mai Yer alway, Ielaig me 1
't eat piropelIy, an' ne yo don't
ver gimme no ehance to practice!"
Hoavy cn the Scales.
Pwat's thot noise. Mrs. RelllyY
Sure an' Norab's pbracticin' the -
Begorry, she must weigh a ton!"-.
Don't Do it,
~ever suffer your courage to expend
lf in fierceness, your resolution in
~tnacy, your wisdom In cunning nor
will know for the next 30 days.
Listen. Get This.
)u wilt buy merchandise at your own price-When
talks people listen, and right now it fairly yells.
,tisfaction guaranteed or money back at this Sale.
ust be satisfied with what you buy, or we don't
:e anybody's word for
t at this price slaugh
m We will be open
THE SUMTER TRUST Co.
We ave SUMTER, S. C.
Whaeamong our Directors all of the Presidents of
-the Banks of this city, also President of the Bank of Clar* -
endon and Sumnmerton, as well as prominent lawyers and
and business men of Sumter and Bishopville. S. C.
Besides handling all the business done by an up-to
date Trust Co-, we will take Saving Deposits and issue
Certiticates of Deposits allowing interest at 4 and 5 per
Will appreciate an account with you.
THE SUMTER TRUST CO.,
SUMITER, S. C.
Tender, Juicy, Little Fellows.I
Aver-age Weight about nine pounds. Fully
THE ANNING GROCERY Co.
TO) THE TIMES OFFICE.~