Newspaper Page Text
Ilk Iftning clamz
\lANINING, S. C., AUG. 27, 1913
Publishes All County and Town Of
Communcations must oe accompanied by th
real name and address of the writer In order t
no communication of a personal characte
will be published except as as advertisemut.
Entered at the Postomce at Manning as Se
ond Class matter.
Advertisers will please- re
member that copy for i
change of ad. MUST be il
this otee by Saturday Noon in order t
insure otublication the following week
ST. PETER'S LODGE,
Meets Wednesday Evening. Sept. 10
A. E. Degree Conferred.
E. C. HORTON, W. M,
E. J. BROWNE. Secretary.
RUT CHAPTER, NO. 40,
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular Meeting, Second Men
day in Each Mouth,
CHA.RLTox DURANT, FaXn LszMsxs
High Priest. Secrtary
Marnninr Chapter, No. IS
'Order of Eastern Star.
Regular Meeting, First Tuesda3
in each Month.
(Mrs.) G. M SMIrn. W. M.
(MISS) Sus339 HaVInt. SeC.
Good. Sound Fruit.
Maning Grocery Co
Miss Laura Moffett is visiting in Co
'Clerk of Court Barron has returned
bome from Glenn Springs.
R Katzoff, the bargain man, has re
from the northern markets.
Mrs. J F. Geiger and children, are
back home from Hendersonville, N. C.
Miss Geiger of Lexington is in Man
ning visiting her brothers Drs. Geiger.
The Young-Reliable, Mr. 3. H. Rigby,
left Thursday for the purchasing trip
to New York.
Mrs. A. C. Bradham, after several
weeks stay at Hendersonville, N. C.,
has returned home.
-Make your town tax returns, the
'books open next Monday, and will re
main open until the 15th.
The Commoner, owned by William
Jennings Bryan,'has been converted in
to a monthly publication.
The books for making town tax re
turns will open Monday, September 2,
and close September 15th.
Mesdames D. Hass and 3. Levy, of
Brunswick, Ga., are in Manning visit
ing Miss C~rinne Barfield.
The time for making town tax re
turns will- begin Monday, September 2.
-and close September 15th.
Mrs. 3. Gordan Belser, of Columbia,
is. in Manning, -visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J.5S. Wilson.
Mr. S. J. Smith, the cotton buyer,
has returned home from Myrtle Beach,
where he spent the summer.
* Mr. R. R. Jenkinson leaves tonight
*for the northern markets. Watch for
his big ads when he returns.
Mr. Fred Lesesne and his nelces,
have retu~rned from their trip to the
mountains of North Carolina.
Mr. A. L. Barron has been chosen sec
remary and treasurer of the clerk of
court association recently organized.
Watch the advertising columns for
the ad of B. A. Johnson which will
make its appearance in The Times
Two bales of cotton came on the
Manning market, Friday, one raised by
Mr. C. A. Gibson, and the other by
Messrs. Joseph Davis and J. D. Gerald
left Manning Thursday afternoon for a
trip to several northern cities, combin
ing business with pleasure.
Misses Ruby Bennett of Clio and
Sarah Witherspoon of Greenville, who
-have been visiting Misses Lulie ano
Bessie'Harvin, have returned to their
Married yesterdiay by Judge J. E.
-Richbourg at the home of Judge J. M.
Windham, Mr. Lawrence A. Way, ol
Orangeburg, and Miss Mary Frierson,
Watch the advertising columns o1
- THE TIMES and then patronize those
that solicit your business through your
county newspaper. In next week's is
sue there will be several new adver
We are requested by Professor D)..R
Rliser to announce that the Mannini
graded school will open September 15tt
-and those who have no promotion cards
-will report at the school building or
Thursday and Friday before the 15th.
The colored farmers institute held it
Manning last Friday was well attendet
by a prosperous class of colored farm
ers who seemed anxious to hear the
speeches, and to take advantage of the
methods for intensive and progressive
The friends of Rev. F. H. Shuler o:
Latta were delighted to see him it
Manning. He has been at Turbevill4
assisting in a meeting the past week
and his friends went after him Sunda2
night and brough t him here where ha
met many of his old friends.
Tbe town of Ridgeland, Jiasper coun
ty, one of the counties that retaine'
the dispensary last week bad a consid
erable fire Monday,amongithe building
destroyed was the dispensary with a los
of $5000 worth of liquor. The Jaspe1
booze must have been pretty fair stul
Arant's ad., is worth five cents. Save
Mr. Thompson Wilder, who for years I
has been in the customs service of the i
United States government at Manilla, I
has been transferred to Baltimore to
- the custom house at that city. This <
transfer is regarded a priomotion, and,
no doubt Mr. Wilder will be able to I
visit Manning more frequently.
Messrs Pete and Tom Evans two
young industrious farmers of New
Zion, planted four ana a quarter acres i
of tobacco, gathered from it enough to i
realize on the market at Manning I
$1,007.50, and both of them left last
night for Charleston to spend a few
days and celebrate their success.
Mr.- M. M. Krasnoff left yesterday
morning for New York to buy his fall
and winter stock. Mr. Krasnoff says
when he returns he proposes to put
some ginger into the trade, and he will
let the people of the county k n o w t
through the advertising columns of T HE
TmrEs that he wants their trade.
The Cotton Seed Crushers Associa-.
tion has a-:ked for State supervision,
and that the trade in cotton seed be
regulated by the Department of Agri
culture. Owing to lack of space we
cannot publish this important item of
news in full with the proper explana
tion but will discuss it next week.
There will be a civil service exami
nation at Sumter Saturday, Septem er,
27th, for the postmastership at Pax.
ville. Application forms can be secured S
from the post office at Paxville or the P
local secretary of the commission at t
Sumter. The compensation for this i
office last year was $335.00. and all a
citizens of the United States who are t
residents within the delivery of the c
office can apply and stand the exami
The reports from the cotton crops are v
not so encouraging as they have been. t1
In our last week's issue we gave the e
reports from farmers who were elated v
over the prospect. but since then the t
drought has had a terrible effect, and
it is estimated that cotton has deterior- s
ated to a considerable extent, and that t<
the crop cannot now recover to any ap- o
preciable extent. Numbers of good v
-udges claim the falling off has been b
' per cent. a
There is a scholarship vacant in the r
music department at Converse College c<
which is the gift of the Woman's
Music Club of Spartanburg, and in n
charge of the South Carolina Federa- f,
tion of Woman's Clubs. Any young b
lady desiring to stand an examination ti
for this sch6larship should communi- c;
cate to Mrs. W. T. C. Bates. chaii-man t,
music department, St. Matthews, S. C.
Here is a splendid opportunity for a V
young lady who wishes to take a musi- F
cal course to get considerable help. a
The spirit actuating the business
men of Sumter to make that city a,
tobacco market demonstrates what can
be accomplished if selfishness is laid
aside anJ all do their share tswards P
drawing business. Manning c. get
many things to help make business if
her business men will do their duty,
but if they wait for the other man to
do it so as to take advantage of his C
efforts, without doing anything them- c
selves, nothing will be done, and the n
town must jag along in the same old a
way. - ff
Manning has splendid facilities for e
doing a large business, in many re- d
sects it has advantages over larger 1
twns, its merchants are in a better po- S
sition to sell goods for less money, be
cause it is expensive to live in the large
towns, and rents and salaries are very
high, therefore, our merchants can and
do sell goods cheaper. Come to Manning
o trade, the goods are here, and the a
business men are anxious to make of T
this town what it should be-a first class h
market. The energy put into our toN
bacco market has convinced our mier
chants that Manning can draw business ci
by going after it, and they are going to
do it from now on. As Manning has a:
been made one of the best tobacco mar- t
kes so will it be one of the best cotton i
markets; it now is one of the best mar- s
kets to buy in, goods are sold here as g
close as they can be. We 'would urge ha
our 'readers to visit the stores of the
merchants who advertise in the county is
newspaper, they are entitled to consid-s~
eration because without the support ofa
these merchants a newspaper cannot ft
exist. Come to Manning and g i ve it
THE TDDDS advertisers an opportunity a,
to make you prices. p
The election commissioners of Sum- s,
ter county, at their mee ting yesterday it
had rather a strenuous day of it, an.I g,
theirlabors are not concluded yet. Both v<
sides, prohibitionists and dispensary ites ,
are fighting hard over the narrow
margin of votes. At the forenoon ses- i
sion yesterday the count, after throw- og
ing out illegal votes showed a majority la
of two for the prohibitionists, but the ei
election was not declared, the board p
taking a recess until the afternoon to
give time for the attorneys to get U
further evidence,,. at the afternoon ses- at
sion more changes were made, and the nI
vote showed a majority of one for the t
dispensaryites. Another adjournment as
was taken until today without the s
board having declared the result. Un- a.
der the present conditions, both sides ih
claiming the election, there is every tI
reason to believe nothing short of the a
our ts will settle the controversy. fa
Both sides seem determined, and each si
side is taking advantage of every tech- st
nicallity- One of the points raised by C
prohibitionists is that the tickets used e,
in the election was not of legal size, k(
andeone of the points raised by the dis- k
pensaryites is that a number of tickets ,
voted were marked, so .we say both a
sides are making a desperate fight, and a,
the courts will have to settle, it t
Williamsburg, our other a djo in ing i.
county, has also a contest on this ques- si
tion, a canvass of the vote in that coun- e
ty yesterday show that the Prohibition- y
ists had won by a majority of two, but 2
the Dispensaryites claim that at two
boxer votes were cast illegally, and thea
Prohibitionists make a similar claim asb
to Kingstree, the board did not declare g,
the result, and appointed the 30th to e
hear arguments from both sides. The a
Prohibiionists are contesting in Lex- e
ington. What a nice picnic for the gen- p
tement of the bar-.t
Court convenes September1l5th. 1913.
Judge T. S. Sease, presiding. 1
John C. Jenkinson, Silver, IR. F. D. ~
A. J. Plowden, Summerton. S
Riley Ridgeway. Wilson, RI. F. D.
J. R. Furse, Summerton, R. F. D.
J. S. Ridgeway, Manning.
J. D. Coker, Turbeville.
R. C. Graham. Pinewood.
R. L. Ridgill, Manning, R. F. D. 1
3. W. McFaddin, Mayesville, R. F. D
W. A. Richbourg, St. Paul.
Henry B. Richardson, JTr., Pinewood
R W. Wheeler. New Zion.
M. L. Shirer, Summerton.
B. T. Thames. Silver. R. F. D.
J. W. Dyson, Silver, R. F. D. t
E. B. Tindal, Manning, R. F. D. I
C C. Bennett, Turbeville.i
J. R. Barrow, Workman.i
T. H. Geddings, Paxville.
G. C. Beatson, Wilson. kt. F. D.
M. D. Allsbrooks, Manning.1
C. B. Aycock, Remini.
Geo. M. Bradham, Manning, R. F. D<
0. W. Chewning, Jordan.
H. V. White, Wilson, R. F. D.
W. G. Grooms, Manmnn, R. F. D.
J. W. Perry, Alcolu, R. F. D. .
W. J. Brunsori, Jordan.
J. M. Barrow, New Zion.
J .. E. Husbands. Wilson.
S. C. Way, Silver.
~E. M. Watt, Summerton, R.- F. D.
J. H. Windham, Manning.
Leon Galloway, Manning.
fH. C. Player, Turbeville.
H.A alo--nret Pinewood.
The Colored Farmers Institnte.
The farmers conference held in the
rraded school auditorium, August 22nd
roes into history as one of thi best
ueetings that was ever witnessed by
'armers of this county.
Hon. R". Shaw Wilkerson, president
)f the State Colored Agricultural aud
Uechanical college, located at Orange
urg, was the principal speaker, hav
ng delivered a very -ood and interest
ng lecture on farming, He discussed
,attle raising, care of stock, ind em
>hasized the importance of more scien
ific farming. He also emp)hasizel the
iecessity of our young men improving
he farm, first by remaining on them
mad making a study of the soil so as to
>e able to fertilize his land witbout the
ise of so muuch commercial fertilizers.
:n order to do this successfully, he must
reep something growing on the land at
dil times yielding to the nitrogen that,
!oes to them from certain vegetation,
Ls Ire gets a clear knowledge of land.
ie should be able to obtain from rear
o year a greater yield of prcduce on
he same acre.
He also spoke of the disadvantages of
wo much time wasted; called laving by.
le should work the year round that he
nay produce on his farm what he needs
,nd have some to sell. In his lecture
e made some very interesting and
elpful remarks concerning to m a to
rowing and canning which inspired
he girls very much, assuring them that
bey could find market for every can of
arm products that they could make.
Prof. Wilkerson also spoke very in
restingly of the care of the home and
anitation, advising that we make more
reparation to live by doing those things
hat would drive away the diseases that
causing such an alarming death rate
mong us. He then spoke of the educa
ional advantages given at the State
ollege. The State is annually spend
3g large sums of money for the train
2g of our ooys and girls in scientifc
Lrming, poultry raising, darying and
arious trades with an education fitting
bem for better citizens Many inter
sting questions were asked him by the
arious farmers and he answered them
) the satisfaction of all.
T G. Ragin, one of Clarendon's most
abstantial farmers whose farm is said
) be worth (815,000 or $20.000) fifteen
r twenty thousand dollars, delivered a
ery interesting address how they could
y honesty, integrity and tbrift own
nd operate a farm, his hand primary
3owed where many farmers have home
Oised meat in the smoke-house and
irn to sell.
Rev. A. W. Timmons, of Man
ing, formerly of Mississippi, toid the
trmers that they were wonderfully
lessed not to have the little destruc
.ve boll weevil among them and every
ire and precaution should be used in
eir selection of seed.
Rev. Jackson A. Collins and S. M.
Valker spoke very highly of the State
'air. They also have the promise of
iany valuable articles to put on exhibit.
'he farmers express themselves as be
ag highly pleased with President R.
6. White for the success of the meet
)g, although he is but a truck and
a t c h farmer, he was unanimously
lected president of the conference for
e next year.
We expect to have with us at our
ext meeting, Prof. Hubert of the State
>llege Tobacco culture will be dis
assed as a side crop on all farrms at our
All went away with a stronger deter
ination to give more attention to their
rms in the futura. The officers elect
: are as follows: R. A. White, Presi
ent; T. G. Ragin, Vice-President; C.
. Nelson, Treasurer; Calvin Johnston,
ecretary. STELLA WHITE.
Charleston, S. C., August 23, 1913.
Editor Manning Times:-Your edi
rial comment in the issue of The
imes of August 20th, evidently referr.
g to a communication of mine in the
ews & Courier of a previous date,
>ncludes thus: "The proposition re
ttly published to require the voter
y only to be registtered,but he must
so sign his name in the presence of
e managers on his registration certif
ate would be impractical and burden
me, and therefore, out of reason. So
,r a's we are concerned rather than
,ve this red tape, the Australian sys-'
m is far preferable, and we are rather
cined to the belief that some such
stem as the Australian system will be
good compromise." Not having the
ill text of the bill which I propose to
itroduce at the next session you are, of
)rse, not supposed to know that my
coposed bill provides for a full and
>mplete "Australian system," but that
stem alone does not prevent repeat
g; it does not prevent ballot box stuf
g and it does not prevent one man
ting in another man's name. If you
ill refer to the history of the so-called
Lustralian system' you will find that it
not Australian at all. It is a system
'voting, which they adopted in Eng
nd in the late seventies or the early
ghties. Henry George, then in the
ime of his active life, was anxious to
ansplant this election system in the
nited States, and as the prejudice
ainst english institutions were pro
unced in those days he thought that
le name 'english' would retard its
loption and therefore he named it the
A.ustralian system." Now, this system
as adopted by the people of England
Sthose days because the landlords
erefore were in a position to coerce
d control the voters by reason of the
ct that they had then what was prac
cally an open ballot-somewhat on the
*yle of our primary system in South
arolina now-and all they then requir
1 for their protection was a secret bal
it, so that their landlords could not
now how each individual voted. That
as a long step and really the first step
wards honest elections. By itself the
ustralian system reduces the opp)or
nities for dishonesty by reason of the
et that the buyer of the vote is never
are whether the seller thereof deliver
the goods according to contrace: but,
Ir Editor, in the language of a once
reat man "You and I are practical
eople." We know that political chic
nery and political trickery have been
rought down to an exact mathematical
ience, and that-under our present sys
am, or under the Australian system,
1 one has to do is to "get the manag
rs," and it is therefore necessary to
rovide additional safeguards so as to
ike avay from any and every one con
ected with an election the power to
I cannot see why you designate the
:lea of making a voter sign his name in
resence of the managers "impractical
nd burdensome." Under my proposed
vstem it will take tnueh less time to
.nd a registered name on the books
v the number-than it does now to
ad a Smith, for instance, in two or
ree pages of S's. Whether you look
pon the franchise as a right, a privi
age or a duty you must admit that it is
ot asking too much of a citizen to sign
us name twice in every two years for
he purpose of exercising his right,
irivilege or auty.
Under my proposed bill possibility of
aud will not be entirely eliminated,
hat is hardly to be looked for as yet,
tut if enacted into a law it will reduce
t to such infinitesimal p~roportbonl that
t will not be worth the corruptionist's
chile to bother with it. When they
annot bring floaters, cannot stuff the
oxes and cannot otherwise vote their
uenchmen in other people's names the
mly thing left for them to do is to buy
vote on confidence in the man that
ells his vote that he w:ill vote as he is
isked to do, and the man that buys the
rote must be at least a hundred and
ifty feet away from him when he votes
Mr. Editor, your' influence through
four paper and on the floor of the Sen
ite will add materially to the strength
>f the forces desiring to see a r'eal im
provement of present conditions. Come
n, the water is fine just now
erenativ fro &m Chareston Co.
The farmers in and around here ar
about through curing tobacco, and ar
The meeting that has bcen going 0
at Pine Grove church closed Sunda,
Dr. W. H. Woods and family, o
Florence, spent the week-end at Mr
Littie Virginia, daughter of Mr. an(
Mrs. A. 0. Johnson, was taken to Dr
Baker's infirmary in Charleston Sun
day the 17th. She has a a genuine casi
of pneumonia, and life is not expected
Her grandmother. Mrs. H. L. .lohnston
has been by her side ever since she wa!
Edna. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jno
Buddin, is real sick at this writing.
There is a lot of sick ness aroun here
Miss Marie Turberille, of Turbeville
is visiting friends and relatives it
Mr. Dan E. Turbeville made a flyinc
trip to Charleston Wednesday.
Miss Adell Timmons. of Manning
spent the past week with friends ani
relatives in and around here, returning
on Monday to her home in Marning.
Turbeville, S. C., R. F. D. No. 1.
Remarkable Cure of Dysentery.
"I was attacked with dysentery aboul
J::, 15th, and used the doctor's medi
eine and other remedies with no relief
only aetting worse all the time. I wa!
nnable to do anything and my weigh1
dropped from 14.5 to 125 pounds. I suff.
ered for about two months when I was
advised to use Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. I used
two botties of it and it gave me perma
nent relief," writes B. W. Hill, of Snon
ill1, N. C. For sale by all dealers.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Gardner, wh
have been visiting their grand father,
Mr. J. J. Mitehum, have returned tc
their home in Charleston.
Mrs. Win. Cross, of Charleston, and
Mrs. Will J. Wood, of Columbia, are on
a visit to their father, Mr. J. J. Mitchum.
Dr. 0. W. Nettles has returned from
North Carolina, and is now looking
after his patients.
Miss EulaMitchum, after having vis
iting relat'ilves and frieads in Savannah
Georgia and Florida for the past two
months, is again at home to her friends.
Fodder pulling in this section is about
over, there has been a fine lot of it
made. the weather having been ideal
for this kind of work.
Cotton picking will be the next thing
to engage the attefition of the farmer.
The crop has been materially damaged
by the recent drought, it was partially
broken -on last Saturday by- a small
shower of rain. X. Y. Z.
Mothersl Have Your Children Worms?
Are ther feverish, restless, n
ous, irritable, dizzy or constipaLed? Do
they continually pick their nose orgrind
their teeth? H-ave they cramping pains,
irregular and ravenous appetite? These
are all signs of worms. Worms not on
Iv cause your child suffering. but stunt
iis mind and growth. Give "Kickapoc
Worm Killer" at once. it kills.and re
moves the.worms, improves your child't
appetite, regulates stomach, liver and
bowels The symptoms disappear and
your child is made happy and healthy,
as nature intended. All druggists or by
mail, 25c Kickapoo Indian Medicine
Company, Pniladelphia, Pa., St. Louis,
Tobacco Sales High at Manning Warehouse.
WV. S. Gibbons sold 967 lbs., for $207.01
an average of S21.50.
A. C. DuBose sold 780 lbs., for $143.62
an average of $18.50.
Robt. Baker sold 137~7 lbs., for $286.27
an average of $21.00.
J. B. Holladay sold 1043 lbs., for
$209.51, an average of $20.00.
-B. L. DuBose sold 756 lbs., for 8153.09
an average'of $20.25.
W. L. Daney sold 390 lbs., for S97.50,
an average of $25 00.
.W. D. Hicks sold 315 lbs., for $64.57.
an average of $20.50.
Cousar & co.. sold 620 lbs.. for $139.50
n average of $22.50.
Cousar & Co., sold 520 lbs., for $122.20
n average of $23.50.
Cousar & Cooper sold 430 lbs., for
103.20. an average of $24.00.
M. D. Baird sold 625 lbs~, for $12.5.00,
n average of $20.00.
Sell your tobacco by September 15.
t's high at Clark & Cothran's.
Itch relieved in 30 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Never fails
Sold by Dickson Drug Co., druggists.
Have you sold any tobacco with Clark
& Coth ran? If not why not?
5 or 6 doses 666 will break any cast
f Chills and Fever; and if taken thet
s a tonic the Fever will not return,
Price 25c. -
S e1 vIour tobacco with Clark &
Cthran, they will work hard for you.
BOARDERS-Large, nicely furnish
d rooms. Electric lights. Use of baili
and 'phone. Also table boarders taken
~rs. Furman Brad ham.
Ask those who sell with Clark &
othran if they are not satisfied with
prces, if so sell your next load with~
Salesman Wanted-To look after our
interest in Clarendon and adjacent
counties. Salaf-y or Commission. Ad
dress The Victor Oil Co., Clevelaud, 0.
Wanted:-I desire to employ the
right kind of a man to sell sewing ma
hines. Party open f r engagement will
apply at once to B. A. Johnson, Man
ing, S. C.
If you have any land to buy or sell,
it will pay you to see me, as I am wel)
prepaaed to ha::d!e same to an advant
age for you. C. W. Wells, Real Estate
AegnI-, Manning. S. C.
Any thing you wan:, in sheet music
S. I. Till has it. All 25c. music 15c.
5c. music 25e. by mail postpaid. Thit
department is in charge of Mrs. W. F.
Ducker, phone 690 Sumter, S. C.
A Valuable Plantation For Sale.
700 acres of sandy loam with clay
sub-soil two and a half miles north of
Blaney, S. C., on the Seaboard Air Line
railroad, 3~>0 acres in cultivation, well
watered with running streams, springs
ant wells, good d welling and half dozet
tenant houses, lies well no waste, ir
good neighborhood and convenient tc
church and graded school. The place
is being offered for sale for~ the purpose
of partition. Fine opportunity for pur
chaser. For price and terms apply te
W. J. Johnson, Ridgeway. S. C.
Wiil pay $25.00 for conviction .
;of the person or persons who
+ stole a new Pope "24" Ideal
+ VBicycle from Baggage Car Satur- .
+day night, 1&th. between Alcolu
an cSlo, more likely at Alcolu.
:ALCOLU RIAILROAD CO.
The Manning Wa
average of i.7c. for ever.5
pile of Tobacco placed oi
for you than we do. we N
motto. Below we give a
A. L. Morris, 73:
A. L. Morris, 10,
J D. McElveen,
J. P. Turbeville,
W. E. Gibbons, I
C. K. Gibbons, 6
R. M. Mellette 3
J. W. Beard 563
Burgess & Nelsoi
Robert Cousar, 1
A. D. Coker, 502
D. M. Gibbons, 4:
J. P. Gibbons, 3
J. C. Dennis. 119
T. E. Lee, 578 It
Moses Gibb ons,
L. R. Rose, 393 11
Alex Evans, 297
.l. J. R. Hodge, 807
% J. S. Gibbons, 51
A. B. Bennett, 4(
.~ .J. D. Knowlton,
E. J. Buddin, 562
A. R. Rhodes, 91
W. E. Fleming, (
J. W. Huggins, I
Thanking you fc
Good Reason For His Enthusiasm.
When a man has suffered for several
days with colic, diarrhoea or other form
of bowel complaint and is then cured
sound and well by. one or two doses ol
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy, as is often the case, it
is but natural that he should be enthu
siastic in his praise of the remedy, and
especially is this the case of a severe
attack when life is threatened. Try it
when in need of such a remedy. It
never fails. Sold by all dealers.
ALONG THE ROAD.
.1 walked a mile with Pleasure.
She chattered all the way,
But left me none the wiser
For all she had to say.
I 1-walked a mile with Sorrow,
And ne'er a word said she;
But, oh, the things I learned
When Sorrow walked with me!
-R. B. Hamilton in Century.
Minister Praises This Laxative.
Rev. H. Stubenvoll, of Allison, Ia.
in praising Dr. King's New Life Pill.
for constipation, writes:-"Dr. Kine'i
New Life Pills are such perfect pilli
no home should be without them." N(
better regulator for the liver and bow
els. Every pill guaranteed. Try them
Price 25c at all druggists.
DO SMALL THINGS.
You are waiting to do some
great thing. You are all wait
ing to p~ull down some great evii.
Perform the small things that
are unseen. ;umd thtey will bring
other and greater things for you
to perform. You wou~1ld hie'd
and( (lie for~ youjr cotry~t. t iti
zenship, dos not jen::d Ey
such act of her~ioi.sml. Do the'
smaill thin;gs. an zd th ii rst ca:
thatt comes to yonK. m, :d on
Sometimes the symptoms of kidnei
and bladder trouble are so plain no one
can mistake them. Backache, weak ani
lume back with soreness over the kid
neys, sharp pains, rheumatism, ijul
headache, and disturbed sleep, are al
indications of a trouble that Folc,.id
ney Pills will relieve quickly and per
manently. Try them. For sale by al
At a social gathering a little girl re
cited "The Charge of the Light Bri
gade."~ Reaching the line "Into th4
jaws of death, into the mouth of"
she paused and, looking around, added
"Where papa told uncle to go las
night."-St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Jones-James, i heard you using pro
fanity to the horses this forenoon
Cohmanu-No. suib: no, suh! I's ver.1
carful ob de horses. suh!' I was talk
-. t my wife. suh!-Kansas City Star
How The Trouble Starts.
Constipation is the cause of many ail
ments and disorders that make life mis
erable. Take Chamberlain's Tablets
keep your bowels regular and you will
avoid these diseases. For sale by al
A woman carries a purse in het
hand so that other women will see
it. A man carries his in his inside
pocket so that his wIfe will not see
lt.-New Orleans Picayune.
Got the Whole List.
"I know all his wife's faults."
"Acquainted with her?"
"No; Just been introduced to his
mnother."-Detroit Free Press.
Postmaster Antoine Deloria, Gard
ner, Mich.; speaks for the guidance 01
those troubled with kidney and bladdet
irregularities, and says: "From my owr
experience I can recommend Foley Kid
nev Pills. My father was also cured o:
kiney disease, and many neighbors
were cured by Foley Kidney Pills.'' For
sale by all druggists every where.
Spinach That Grows Six Feet High.
The numerous varieties of spinacl
now grown are very interesting. Ther4
is rhe Orache or mountain spinach
which grows sls feet hIgh and hai
very ornamental foliage. New ZealanC
spinach is a very useful kind. Sowi
in spring, it yields succulent leaves
straighbt on until October. Perpetna
spinach or spinach beet planted 1:
summer goes on far into the winter -
SFor Tnfants and Children.
SThe Kind You Have Always Dought
rehouse is the place to sell Tobacco I
thing sold. If you don't think it.is h
i our floor our personal attention. If
7ould like to meet him. We haven't f
few of the many good sales made in
lbs. at.........21 00 per hundred
4 lbs. at........19 50 per hundred
22 lbs. at......17 40 per hundred
1030 lbs at.... 24 75 per hundred
08 lbs, at.......19 00 per hundred
3 lbs at........18 00 per bundred
i2 lbs. at.......30 00 per hundred
bs. at ........ 21 75 per hundred
. 687 at. ... ..18 00 per hundred
L30 at..........21 00 per hundred
at ............18 50 per hundred
W0 at...........25 00 per hundred
5 lbs. at........25 00 per hundred
t lbs. at........18 50 per hundred
s. at.......... 16 25 per hundred
146 lbs. at.......19 00 per hundred
>s at...........17 50 per hundred
tbs. at..........18 00 per hundred
at.............17 87 per hundred
5 lbs. at........17 50 per hundred
5 lbs. at.......18 50 per hundred
!68 lbs. at......18 50 per hundred
lbs. at.........21 00 per hundred
lbs. at........20 00 per hundred
10 lbs. at. .... 19 00 per hundred
i, 122 lbs. at... .17 00 per hundred
L38 1s. at......17 50 per hundred
15 lbs, at..... .17 50 per hundred
r what you are doing for us, we beg
CLARK & COTHRA
LOW ROUND-TRIP RATES
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
will be. made for the following
Standard Railroad of the South
St. Paul-Minneapolis, Minn.
Sovereign Grand Lodge, I. 0. 0. F.,
September 15-20. Dates of sale, Septem
ber 11. 12. 13. - Final limit, September *
30, 1913. Fares apply from all stations. Q
Emancination Proclamation Exposi
tion (colo-ed,) September 1-80. Dates
of sale, August 30 and September 15.
Final limit, ten days after date of sale.
Fares apply from all stations. .
National Baptist Convention (colored)
September 17-23. Dates of sale Septem
ber 14. 15, 1.7. Final limit, September
26, 1913. Fares apply from all stations.
Annual Encampunent, Grand Army of
the Republic and Allied Organizations,
September 15-20. Dates of sale. Septem
ber 12 to 19, inclusive. Final limit, Sep
tember 27, 1913, except that by deposit
of ticket and payment of 50 cents an
extension until October 17 may be ob
tained. -Fares apply from all stations.
New Orleans, La.
Grain Dealers National Association,
October 14-16 Dates of sale, October
11, 12, 13. Final limit, October 18, 1913.
except tbat by deposit of ticket and
payment of 81.00 .an extension until
November 8 may be obtained. Fares
apply from all stations.
International Dry-Farming Congress
and International Soil Products Expo
sition. October 22-November 1. Dates
of sale October 18, 19, 20, 21. Final
limit, November 6, 1913. Fares apply
from all stations.
Southern Educatiorfal Convention, Oc
tober 30-November 1. Dates of sale,
October 28, 29. Final limit November
5, 1913. Fares apply from all stations.
Negtional Conservation Exposition,
September 1-November 1. Dates of sale
August 30 to November 1. inclusive
Final limit: To reach original starting
point ten days after date, of sale except
that by deposit of ticket and payment of
$100 a 30-day extension may be obtain
ed, but in no case beyond November 3,
1913. Fares apply from all stations.
New Orleans, La.
United Daughters, of the Confeder
acy, November 11-15. Dates of sale, No
vember 8, 9, 10, 11 Final limit, Nove m
ber 19, 1913, except that by deposit of
ticket and payment of $1.00 an exten
sion until November 6 may be obtain
ed. Fares apply from all stations.
Georgia-Carolina Fair, November 1
15. Dates of sale, November 5 to 14, in-4
clusive, and for trains scheduled to ar
rive Augusta before November 10.
Final limit November 17, 1913. Fares4
apply from points in South Carolina.
Negro Fair Association, November
18-21 Dates of sale, Novei irer 17 to
20. inclusive, and for trains scheduled4
to arrive Augusta before noon Novem
ber 21. Final limit November 32, 1913.
Fares apply from-points in South Caro -
For rates. schedules, reservations
Iand any furthler information apply to
(Ticket Agents of the4
Standard Railroad of the South
or write the undersigned,
W. J. CRAIG, 1
Passenger Trafmc Manager.
T. C. W HITE,
General Passenger .igent
WILMINGTON, N. C. 4
TO GET RID OF MOSQUITOES
You can Sleep. Pish, Hunt or attend to any work 1
without being worried by the biting or singing
of Mosquitoes. SandSies, Gnats or other insects!
b apping tote fae, ear andhands,-D
,or high prices. We sold last week 155,000 pounds for an
igh, come and see for yourself. We give each andlevery
you can find any warehouse man that will work harder
ound hini. Get square dealings and high prices is our
the last few days:
Carl Kennedy, 152 lbs. at ......20 00 per hundred
IWim. Yarbor'iigh, 888 lbs. at ... 18 00 per hun'dred
G. W. Wilcox, 1109 lbs. at......19 00 per hundred
C J. Osborne, 580 lbs. at........19 50 per hundred
W. N. Rush, 177 lbs. at.........19 00 per hundred
Willie Burgess, 490 lbs at .....17 25 per hundred
Geo. M. Hicks. 1338 lbs. at......17 2-5 per hundred.
J. Thomas, 190 lbs. at ..........17 00 permbundred
T W. Gibbons, 520 lbs. at......20 00 per hundred
D. L. Roberson, 447 lbs. at......18 50 per hundred
D. G. Buddin, 844 lbs. at........18 55 per hundred
F. Garland. 810 Ps. at.......18 62 per hundred
Sampson Reardon, 608 lbs. at.. ..18 00 per hundred
W. J. Buddin, 480 lbs. at.......21 42 per hundred
E. Garland, 359 lbs. at..........19 00 per hundred
J. B. Holladay, 1962 lbs. at.....18 20 per hundred -
T. R. Evans, 799 1bs. at.........21 00 per hundred
Peter Evans, 1190 lbs. at........22 50 per hundred
L. D. Moses, 782 lbs. at.........20 00 per hundred
W. A. Hodge, 531 lbs. at........17 50 per hundred
D. G. Witherspoon, 438 lbs. at..19 00 per hundred
W. H. Windham, 402 lbs. at. ...17 50 per hundred
C. S. Rigby, 863 lbs. at .........18 50 per hundred
D. G. Buddin, 122 lbs. at........37 00 per hundred
D. G. Buddin, 522 lbs. at .......221-2 per hundred
B. L. DuBose. 756 lbs. at .......20 50 per hundred
J. B. Holladay, 805 lbs. at......21 00 per hundred
to remain, Your Friends, -
We are Going to Sell Out Our Entire 'Stock of -
+ CUT GLASS
25 Per Cent. Discount
and we are going to keep a full stock of it all the time to
+ sell at the same discount prices.
$ This is not cheap store Cut Glass, but the very best that
+ can be sold for considerably more than we ask for it. Cal
ARANT'S DRUG STORE.
and see it before buying elsewhere.
ASK FOR THE YELLOW PACKAGE.
In Nyal's Family Remedies yeu can finda cure for
every ill. Absolutely guaranteed. For sale only by
DICKSN1' DRUG STORE,
New 1914 Prices On
RUNA BOUTS, $457.70.
Full Line of Ford Parts and Casings and
Tubes on hand.
D. C. SHAW Co.,
Sumter, S. 0.
TIS SPACE !
Our Buyer is now in the Northern Markets
purchasing our Fall Stock.
R. P. JENKINSON.