Newspaper Page Text
Publishes All County and Town Of.
IANNING, S. C., AUG. 12,'1914
Manning chapter, No.19
"Order of Eastern St ar.
Meeting, First Tuesday
in each Month.
(Mrs.) W. C. DAV. W.M.
Miss Lucy JoBssos, Sec.
RUT CHAPTER, NO. 409
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular Meeting. Second Men
day In Each Month.
aLTON DuRAT. FRED LszSR.q
High Priest. Secrtary.
We Are Selling For
12 1-2c. Lb.
Has already &dvanced three
'cents a pound on account
of the war.
While Our Stock Lasts
We Will Continue To
Sell At Before-the-war
12 1-2c. Lb.
Mahuing Grory C.,
Abrams bie sale opens Friday.
Mirs. L. '. Mcintosh is still quite ill.
The Senatorial campaigners speak
here on the 19th.
The time for 6ling pledges was out
ls. MIondasty at noo
RBv. G. P. Watson has returned
bome, from his vacation.
* Mr. Earl Moffet of Greenville is vis
iting his mother in town.
Judge A. J. Richbourg of Summer
too was in Manning Saturday.
Aded. in The Times reaches prac
tically every home in-the county.
Mrs. J. H Iesesne rewrned home from
the up-country last Friday night.
Mrs. J. F. Geiger left Friday to visit
er husband's relatives at St. Mathews.
Mirs. Aaron Abrams is in the Sumter
ospital baving undergone an opera
Every day's sale better than the one
oi the day before at Clark's Ware
.Oarenster Brown advertising ser
wd starts on the first; igeep up with
al he ads.
~PMr. C. L. Ridgilt suffered a strdke of
~ paralysis in Sardinia this morning at
she campaign meeting.
Tb.e Germans "fight buti, they also
smoke-and they need your Tobacco.
Se ~iiui with R. D. Clark.
Thea Times editor was the happy re
escipient of a 53 pound watermelon last
S-aturday from Mr. B. W. Holladay.
2 I. D.Clark will work as hard to
r-plae you as he would John D. Rock
Per. Try himwitha oadoftobcco.
. Gordan Belhar Esq., and family
ra virait to Judge J. S. Wilson, left
in an automobile ror George
SFor the next two weeks The Times
~~itrwill be out in the campaign, and
~.~ineadr5will overlook any remiss
us ins the paper.
M.C. A. McFaddin, the County
~~monstrator, has been quite sick at
'''hshome. but it is hoped that he will
s~oon be up and out again.
Pt. J. T. Stukes,,after avisit to his
parents in Manning returned to his
bomne in Americus, Ga., accompanied
by his mother Mrs. Cava Stutes.
We are running an extra large paper
this week -loaded with new and attrac
.tive ads. Read each one over, then
trade with The Times advertisers.
-Mr. J. A. Weinberg and family re
-turned home from Battle Creek, Mich
Igan, last Friday morning, where Mr.
Weinberg had been for treatment.
oThe store of Mr. E. L. Wilkins . was
entered last Sunday night, hut whoever
it was must have -become frightened,
as Mr. Wilkins does not miss anything.
Mr. and Mrs. Graham Moses have
returned from their wedding tour, and
Mrs. Moses has been in Manning visit
ina her parents Mr. and Mrs. Simon
Mr. S. Katzoff will leave Sunday for
thee~orthern markets to buy goods for
Katuoff's Bargain Store.. You will
hear from him through The Times
when he returns.
It is very easy to stand off and crit
icise,.but very hard to do better, and
too, when the critic holdr off his criti
cism until be has a selfish motive then
his criticisms should not bave weight.
We would appreciate it if our friends
thbnoeghnut the county would send in
to The Times some news items, espec.
lally for the next two issues. It will
help our force to get out a better news
At one of the campaign meetings 'in
a nearby county, one candidate while
criticizing the incumber't was told,
"we have heard enough of that staff,
show us bow you can do better." There
is food for thought in the admonition.
The deer hunters do not seem to re
member that the Senator is entitled to
a small portion of August killed deer,
that is to say they did not remember it
last week, but of course they will re
member him the next one they kill in
We call attention of our town authori
ties to the practice of some people whc
seem to takte a delight 'in teasing at
afflicted man. They know he is afraid
of dogs, and when he appears the~s
make it a point to put a dog in behind
him just to see him get scared, and
hear him curse. This is very wrong,
and the Council should instruct the po
lice to put a stop to this practice. Wi
know that those who tease this man d
not mean any harm, and what is done
is in a spirit of fun, but all the sami
they are doing harm in making thi
poor fellow use languagre unfit for hl
ies and children to hear, and for whici
There should be in each and every
community in this county some one who
will endeavor to urge his neighbors to
make the Manning meeting for the
candidates for the United States senate
a model one. Let every one who at
tends tae meeting constitute himself a
committee to keep order. if this is done
the newspapers of the country will eive
the county a boost.
Voters should be careful in casting
their votes in the primary. A vote
put in the wrong box may be thrown
out. Managers of the election should
caution the voters to examine their
tickets carefully and see that the State
ticket is placed in the box for State
officers, and the ticket for County
officers is put in the box for Congress
man and County Officers. This is im
portant, since the new rules have been
put into operation.
Died at Los Angeles, Cal., August 4.
in the 71st, year of his age, Mr. Oliver
O'Hare Yates, a former resident of
Charleston. brother of Mr. W. H.
Yates of this city. He was a Confed
erate veteran, volunteering from Char
leston the first year of the war in Com
pany B. (Capt. Miller) 23rd, Regiment
(Col. Benbow) S. C V., serving on the
islands arond Charleston and in Vir
ginia. He was also at the battle of
Dingle's Mill at the close of the war.
It seems to be difficult to get our
subscribers to understand that when
they want their Times sent to some
other address, they should notify us
not only where they want it sent but
also say from what postofficts they wish
the change made. To run over 2000
names to look for a name is somewhat
of a job, but if the person will say
"change my Times from Manning to
Black Mountain, N. C ," then we can
tell at a glance where to find the name
and it will insure promptness.
There has been much ado made over
the. fact that tiio enrollment has turned
out to be greater than tho vote of two
years -go, but we account for this by
the extraordinary efforts made to get
the people to enroll to save their fran
chise. At first it was believed there
would be thousands who would be so
inconvenienced by the new require
ments they would not comply, but
when they realized what it meant to
them it aroused their resentment and
they determined to enroll at any cost.
Now they have their names on the
books then the next matter of import
ance is to urge them to turn out to the
polls, to enroll and then to not take
advantage o, the opportunity to. exer
cise the right to vote ia about as bad.
as not having the right to vote, we
therefore urge every voter to do his
[duty by going out on the 25th i-st..
and vote for the candidate of his
The New Idea Co., Morris Ness man
ager, has put on a special sale, and
from what be tells us it is to be a
record breaker. Mr. Ness keeps up
with the European situation, and he is
of the opinion that Auch of the alarm
now in business circles is altogether
artificia, and will not remain. The
oqyitions in America Will be enhanc
ed, our people will get better prices
for their-products, and because of his
optimism he has gone forward to put
bis large stock of dependable merchan
dise on the market at such enticing
pries as will make the people feer
thatitis to their interests to lay in
their supplies of dry goods, shoes,
lothing and notions, while prices are
withIn reach of those whom fortune
has not smiled upon. Ness does not
arass the trade with specia! sales,
but when he does put one on it is a
trade stirrer, because he believes in
keeping close to-his advertising prom
ises. He has a big- stock, and it is
composed of new, fresh and up-to-date
The tobacco warehousemen of Man
ning, with a view of taking care of the
interests of their patrons, have been
advising the growers of tobacco not to
market their product while the pres
ent disturbed conditions exist. because
they realize that all commodities are
being hammered down by the tighten
ing of the money, and the closing of
the marts of the world, especially
those which are now in or near the
war zone. Our local warehousemen
are not in the business for today alone,
they are oermanent citizens, and in
terested in the town and county's wel
fare, they are here to stay; therefore,
wensuch warehousemnen as Cothran
& Moore, and R D. Clark urge their
patrons to pack their product and wait
for better prices we all must concede
their unselfish spirit. The "Central''
is- open for the accommodation of its
customers who will sell their tobacco
regardless of the conditions, and Coth
ran & Moore are doing all in their
power to secure orders in order that
fair prices will prevail. The same can
be said of R. D, Clark.- He too, is
straining every nerve to help get
prices for those who will sell, and on
these two floors very good prices are:
obtained. Both concerns are hustlers,
and both have a string of independent
buyers who are taking what is coming
in at prices in advance of the listed
quotations, with th-e hope that wben
the war cloud is dissipated there will
come a profit to them- they are taking
the chance. We urge our friends and
readers to bring what tobacco they
must sell to these concerns, and we
can assure them of the best of treat
ment. They are not of the fly-by-night
kind, but they are here with us always
and it is to their interests to build up
this market and make it second to none
in this part of the State Bring your
tobacco to Manning when you will sell.
Editor The Manning Times:-I notice
n my last report the State against D.
L. Green and Louis Hollaway, fine
$5.00. This was a case worked up by
te rural police, of which he and the
witnesses seem to think that the
former was not in blame. D. L. Green
paid Hollaways fine of $5.00. and in
making out my report I overlooked
striking out D. L. Green, of which I
should have done. Similar mistakes
occur like this throughout the county
by others, but is soon corrected through
your paper without injury to any one.
M. D. BAIRD.
Turbeville, Aug. 11, 1914.
Visited The Postam Cereal Co.
Battle Creek, Mich., August, 5.-J.
A. Weinberg, Mrs. Weinberg and Al
bert Weinberg of Manning, S C., who
have been in the city for several days,
enjoyed the privilege of visiting the
Postum Cereal Co. Ltd , on Satur-day
afternoon. With other guests they
were shown every process in the man
ufacture of Postum, Grape-Nuts and
other food products made by this firm,
which is one of the largest pure food
plants in the world and which nearly
every visitor in Battle Creek goes to
see. ~The art gallery in the adminis
tration building was one of the~ most
attractive features of the -visit at the
private collection of the late C. W.
Post, which is on exhibition here, con
Itains some wonderful paintings in oil
Iand water-color by the world's great
artists, together with some valuable
statuary including the Veiled Lady, a
marvelous speciman of the sculptor's
All persons are hereby notified not
to hunt, fish, cut timber or otherwise
trespass on my lainds. Anyone so doino
will be prosecuted.
The opening gun of the Clarendon
county campaign was fired yesterday
at Turbeville, a section of this county
that has developed more in the past
few years than any one section the
writer has in mind. The town has
started ott like it proposes tb become a
municipality of importance, and it has
prospect to do so. It will have ad
ditional railroad facilities within the
next twelve months. The surrounding
country has developed, even faster than
the town, on every band there are
marks of the founders-the Turbevilles
these two brothers W. J. and S. C.
were the pioneers, and their, offspring
follow in the traceks blazed out for
them by the fathers, with the. result
that the spirit of progress prevails in
the entire Turbeville section, this is
attested to by the well appointed farms,
the splendid schools and churehes, and
the delightful homes. Dr. Gamble has
a home in Turbeville that would grace
a city, and the stores are all well equip
ped to handle the business of a pros
The meeting took place in a grove
removed from the business section.
Mr. Dan E. Turbeville presided. Rev.
Rhoad the local Methodist minister,
opened the proceeding with prayer.
The first to speak were the canal
dates for Magistrate for Turbeville,
these were M. D. Baird, the incumbent
W. H. Castine, H. P. Gibbon, and S.
T. Tvy' All of them pledged them
selves "to conduct the offiee according
- The next introduced was Mr. C! H.
Mathis candidate for Judge of Probate.
He gave a history of his pass life, said
be was raised on a farm in Lee County,
and if elected to the office he would be
faithful to the trust. He said he would
not sling mud. nor say any thing against
his opponent. other than he would like
to have his job, but if the people did
not see fit to give it to him he would
not think hard.
Judge J. M. Windham followed. He
thanked the people for their kindness
in electing him whenever he asked for
their suffrage, and asked them to con
tinue this kindness. He referred to
reports in circulation with regard to
his charges for the marriage licenses.
and presented the written opinion of
the Attorney General and members of
he Manning Ba'r that he had the
right to make the charge he is doing,
and that all of his charges are accord
ing to law. He denounced the report
that he had charged confederate sol
iers 25c for identifying them to the
clerk of court when he went to the
court house to apply for pensions.
The next speaker was Mr. A P.
Burgess candidate for re election for
the office of Auditor. Mr. Burgess in
quired for his opponent, but that gen
tleman did not respo.nd and after looking
around to make sure he breathed a
sigh of relief and then proceeded with
his speech. in which he asked to be re
turned to the office which he had tried
o serve faithfully.
The Chairman read a letter from
County Treasurer Wells expressing his
regrets for not being able to be at the
meeting. and asked him to thank the
people for their confidence in him, and
specially for giving him no opposition.
Hon. Rl. S DeaChamps was the first
f the candidates for the House of Rep
resentativew introduced. He discussed
ucation, mainly, advocating the rais
ing the standard of the common schools,
at the same time he was not opposed to
the institutious of higher learning.. He
believed in progress so far as the ability
f the taxpayers permitted. He thought
the railroads should give the traveling
public a two cent flat rate, and argued
that if they could sell a 1000 mile book
for $20 they could 'also sell a single tic
ket at the same rate. He told of his
experience as a legislator, and thank
d his hearers for the confidence thbey
reposed in him in the past, and that he
held in revered gratefullness the hon
ors they bestowed upon his father.
The next was Mr. W. E. Gibbons.
EHis platform was "Wrong no Man" He
was an advocate of Eq ual Rights to all,
Special Privileges to none. He be
lieved in being absolutely fair to all
interests. He said is was not the rail
road passenger rates that was gripeing
the people, it was the freight rates.
The matter of passenger rates did not
amount to anything but freight rates
should be regulated, and that he would
endeavor to join those who could act
ineligently on the problem. He was
in favor of doing everything for the
common schools, was opposed to com
pulsory education, and argued that if
you forced the children into the schools
you could not force them to learn. He
favored drainage and good roads and
anything for the uplift of the masses.
Hon. D. L. Green thanked his hearers
for having sent him to the Legislature
twice and promised if elected to use
conscientious judgement in all matters
which came befor e the legislature. He
did not think compulsory education
needed at this time. Was in favor of
things progressive, and his works at
his home testify.
Mr. J. M. Montgomery said he came
before the people asking them to send
him to the legislature, that he had no
record to defend and this made him
feel kinder easy. He made a sound
sensible talk. which was received with
much conmendation. We are satisfied
Mr. Montgomery impressed his hearers
and he made friends.
Mr. W. N. Rush another ne w candi
date, and another man in politics, made
a very good speech. He was for pro
gress, and for the general upbuilding
and improvement of our schools, paid
a tribute to Clemson college, want
though a part of the fertilizer tax to
go to the common schools. He favored
good roadsland drainage.
Hon. R. D. White. with his usual
good natured smile, was introduced and
after giving a partial account of his
stewardship--he could not in the allott
ed time give is all, proceeded to ask
for reelection, promising that he was
in better position to give better service
because he has had two years experi
The first spenker for the Senate wvas
Mr Louis A ppelt who is standing for
reect ion. He thanked his hearers
for the honors frequently bestowved up
o him, and urged them to renew their
est eem by sending him back He tolk
of his position on several matters, es
pecilly the' two cent rate bill, the
county finances, saying that if electec
he expected to confer with the best fl
nancial minds in the county to devise
plans to relieve the people from this
debt-burden as easily as possible. He
also gave it as his opinion that the in
debtoess of the county was not due to
corruption, that every dollar.the county
owed for value received, but that it
frequently happened parties holding
these claims did not present them and
there are claims out now that are sev
eral years old.
Dr. J. H. Burgess, the other candi
date for the Senate referred to the
editor of The Times turning down some
of his letters, rtless he paid for them
at political advcrti.L.g rates, 50 cents
per inch. He stressed the financial
condition of the county and blamed the
senator for not making the necessary
provision to relieve this debt. His
criticism along this line was practically
what has bren published in the
press. He told of having had Claren
don taken out of the exemption in the
drainage bill. He said the senator did
not call the delegation together, and
now he was in part responsible for the
brineini of the expert down from Co
lumbia to investigate the cou ntv books.
Dr. Burgess' speech was not delivered
as no doubt he would have, lack of
time no doubt forbid it. He had with
him a scrap book that had the appear
ance of ammunition for an all dry talk
fest, but what he brought out at the
first meeting the public that read his
letters in the newspapers are already
familiar with. The Dodtor is an earn
est speaker and it is evident he has
been keeping a close tab on the writ
ings of The Times Editor, as well as
the Senate Journal with a view of get
ting before the electorate in this cam
paign, however with all of his scrap
book knowledge be is not disposed to
be nasty as is so common in these later
The crowd was not as large as we
expected, but this is accounted for by
the reason the people have their to
bacco barns to look after and are very
busy at this season of the year. The
ladies furnished a splendid dinner. the
proceeds went to one of the charities of
Big Springs Hotel, now open and the
fare exc6ilent;large crowds are camping
at the Springs and people suidering with
Rheumatism or Stomach troubles are
being benefitted. Good bathing, boat
ing. dancing. and other amusemaants.
Ask your agent for cheap rate ticket.
Address Big Spribgs Resort Co., Be
thune, S. C.
Sell your tobacco at Manning, the
odest market in the belt, and sell it
with R. D. Clark, the oldest Ware
housemam on this old market.
Itch relieved in 30 minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. Never fatls.
Sold by Dickson Drug Co., druggists.
Clark is the man whose mot-to - is
honest dealings and highest prices. Let
him prove it to you on your next load
WANTED-A man to assist in my bus
iness at Silver, S. C., to do collecting
etc. Will pay good salary so right
man." .A. L. Lesesne, Sumter S. C.
For eighteen years R. D. Clark has
worked for the Tobacco growers of
Clarendon County, and he continues to
get results. Let him show you on your
5or 6 doses 666 will break any case
Feve.z or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
Bring that load.of Tobacco to Man
ning, and bring it to headquarters
Money to lend on Real Estate-A pply
to Charlton DuRant.
5 or 6 doses 686 will broak any case
of Fever or Chills. Price, 2.5 cents.
The European War won't stop Clark
from getting highest prices for your
tobacco. Come and see for yourself.
Campbell's Dropsy Cure-Sure cure
for dropsy. For Sale at Dickson's
J have on hand money to lend on
mortgages of real estate. S. Oliver
State of South Carolina,'
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEIAS.
J. R.. Eadon. Plaintiff,
Agnes James and C. H. James, De
Pursuant to an execution issued out
of the Court of Common Pleas in the
above styled cause. and to me directed,
bearing date the 8th, day of November,
1913. I have levied on and will sell at
public auction, tc the highest bidder
for cash, in front of the Court House
door in Manning, S. C.. within the
hours of legal sale on Monday the 7th,
day of September, 1914, the same being
All the right, title and interest of
Anes James and C. H. James in and
t all that piece, parcel or tract of la nd,
lying, being and situated in Clarenaa'n
County and State aforesaid containing
ninety-six acres, more or less, and
bounded on the North by lands formes
lv of Dukes now owned by David Levi;
Est hv lands of estate of R. F. Turner:
South 'by lands of J.M. Sprott; West by
lands of John M. Rowe
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GA MBLE,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
A. J. Tindal, Plaintiff
Susannah Blandtng, Defendant.
Judgment for Foreclosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
,Judgment Order of the Court of Comn
mon Pleas. in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date of
June 3rd, 1914, I will sell at public
Iauction, to the highest bidder, for
Icash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the
legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day,the 7th day of September,1914,be
ing salesday, the following described
All of that piece. parcel or tract of
land lying, being and situated in said
County and State. containing seventy
7 acres, more or less, and bounded
as follows, to-wit: On the North by
lads of Levi; on the East by lands of
D. W. Alderman; On the South by
lands of D. WV. Alderman; and on the
West by lands of the Estate of Henry
Prchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GiAMBLE,
All the sales given her
last few days each sale has b
Some sales made from
R A Hodge sold ....502 pounds foi
T G White sold .... 681 ponnds fu
G A Hodpe sold ....2.51 pounds to
B S Graham sold ....190 pounds fo
E C Coskrey sold ....386 pounds fo
Tom Snyder sold .... 500 pounds fo
S W Fleming sold.. .132 pounds fo
S W Fleming sold.. .200 pounds foi
C R Sprott sold ....2705 pounds to
G W Wilcox sold.. .1372 pounds fo
G W Wilcox sold... 664 pounds ic
J E Allsbrcok sold... 435 pounds fo
J M Lowder sold.... 450 pounds fo
P L B Hodge sold.. 414 pounds foi
Wash McFaddio sold 464 pounds foi
I would advise you to
and I treat every man right.
Sell Your Next Load v
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Mr. Jos.
prott, superintendent. Public Ser
vices at 11:00 a. m. and 8:30 p. m.
Morning bour, address by Dr. Henry
A. Snyder, President Wofford College.
Evening h'ur, Sermon by the pastor.
Fpwort.h League, 6 p. m. Pra3 er meet
in, Tbursdav 6:15 p. m.
The public is cordially invited to all
f these services, especially to hear
Dr. Snyder Sunday morning.
G. P. WATSON,
Heredity and Insanity.
Heredity accounts for about fifty
per cent. of the cases of insanity. This
is encouraging. It shows that the
shocks and conditions of modern life
do not make people insane; the stren
uous life merely brings out the Insan
ty that is latent in some persons as
a result of heredity. A noraml per
son cannot be driven Insane by any
of the conditions of modern life.
Frenchwoman's Cold Cure.
Having been without a cold for 27
ears, a French lady, who holds this
fortunate record,' attributes it to the
following process. Each morning aft
er taking a warm bath, she immediate
ly sponges her throat. her face, and
the back of her neck and ears with
the very coldest water she can get for
about two minutes. In cold weather
one may feel inclined to shirk, she
says, but the result of steady applica'.
ion she has found a plentiful re
Long Lifetime in Bed.
.FIfty-five years 1in Bed is probably
Srecord In that lne, and is held by
Mle Lacaux, a spinster of seventy-five,
liing at Wouvion, France. Although
n perfect health, she went to bed
hen she was twenty with the avowed
ntention of never leaving it again,
and has faithfully kept her word. She
Is naturally suffering from chronic
ramp, but her general health is good.
United States' Superiority.
According to a report ilssued by the
American bureau of foreign and do
estic commerce, based upon a study
f seventeen industries in the United
States and Great Britain, it requires
8 per cent more power and two and
me-half times more labor to do the
same work, in the indu'stries examly
d, in Great Britain than It does bI
he United States.
Fatal Electric Shocks.
Electric workers know that a severe
hock received In-one foot and passing
ut by the other Is not likely to be
erious, while If It passed out by the
and on the opposite side of the body
bt would kill Instantly. Thir is be
ause in the former case the durrent
asses through no Important organ,
hile In the latter It finds the heart
I its path.
Sometimes It seems as If every-per.
son who was lacking in initiative, spe
cial ability or industry desired to be
ither a writer, an actor or an artist.
he most agreeable way for a lazy
erson to make a living is to expresa
is own opinions, emotions and im
Probably Was Finding Out.
"How did you come to be a profes
sional beggar?'' "I ain't no profer
ional beggar. I'm employed to git i5
statistics on how many heartless peo
ple there is In this town."-Stray
Instructor (at night school)-"~Give
sentence with the word 'metaphysi
cian' in it." Shaggy-Haired Pupil
On his way home, Mr. Jones meta
Aid to Genius.
Our Idea ifthat there ought to be
tt least three children In every family,
o that If one of them should become
genius the other two could support
In Search of Her.
"Give me the girl who knits her
stockings and not her brows, curls her
hair but not her lip, and threads her
eedle and not the streets!" exclaim
d the old fogy philosopher, who seam
ed to think he was going to have trou
le in finding somebody who could
give him one of that sort.-Brown
Friendship Not to Be Patched.
Friendship is a vase which, when It
lsaflawed by heat, or violence, or acci
dent, may as well be broken at once.
It can never be trusted afi~er. The
more graceful and ornamental It was,
the more clearly do we discern the
hopelessness of restoring It to Its for'
mer state. Coarse stones, if they be
fractured,' may be cemented again;
I preu stnes, nover.-Landor.
e were made during the past week
een better than the one before.
Tuesday, August 4th to Tuesday,
e......$75 30......Average '15c.
......108 32......Average 15.90c
r...... 42 01......Average 16.70c
r...... 31 35......Average 16 5c
r...... 67 55......Avrraze 17.5c
r...... 80 00......Average 16c
r...... 26 40......Average 20
. 35 00..... Average 17.5c
r......516 60 .....Average 19.1c
r.. 226 38 .... Average 16.5c
r .....119 52......Average 18c
r ..... 61 99.... .Average 14.25c
r .... 69 75......Average 15.5c
...... 53 82 . ...Average 13c
..... 66 12......Average 14.25c
put your tobacco on sale now wher
Dome to see me.
For Infants and Childrea -
In Use For Over 30 Years
SUMMER CARE OF DAIRY COW
Little Clean, Bright Roughage and
-Some Grain Feeds Make Excel
lent Addition to Grass.
(By R. G. WEATHERSTONE)
While the average farmers takes it
for granted that the dairy herd re
quires little or no attention as to the
feed supply during the summer
months, we have, nevertheless, found
that the dairying will prove more
profitable at this season if some sys
tem of feeding grain and roughage Is
but adhered to.
It Is true that the cows become
sleek and in prime shape while they
can secure an abundance of green
grass, but a little clean bright rough
ge and some pure grain feeds in
addition to the grass ration will aid
in forming more substantial bone
and muscular tissue, at the sametime
increasing the milk-flow to a consid
Although the flavor and natural
propertlez of grass are very conduo
ive to stimulating a more profuse
flow of milk, the elements eontained
therein are not adapted to the for-.
mation of a high quality dairy prod
uct, either in.milk, cream or flesh, but
will require 'something to improve Its
watery consistency-in other words,
to add strength and solidity- to It;'for
the well-filled milk pall does not nec.
essarily contain a high per cent. of
butte' fat, neither Is the sleek, plump,
grass-fed cow in solid flesh.
Red Kidney Beans.
We fouund this variety preferable
for canning purposes to the ordinary
white beans and they are also consid
erably better and more profitable for
growers on account of their angn
an excellent yield-from 15 to 30
bushels to the acre. They are less
liable to discolor from wet weather
than the common white bean, bring a
better price in the market right along
and yet the planting and care are
the same as for the white bean.
3'. L. n.
Both salt and finseed meal are val
uable adjuncts to the bill of fare, but
they must be used with discretion.
Too much salt will cause bowel trou
bles and loss of feathers, and too
nuii' U-seed meal will liave a similar
R. D. COTHRAN.
Will fight for Bids to
the highest notch.
Come over' this week ifi
not in a position to know an
what effect the European wa
tobacco at present prices, cc
Only One "BROMO QUININE"
To get the genuine, call for full name. LAXA
TIVE BROMO QUININE. Look for signature of
E. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. Stops
..... -a beaacaie and works off cold. 25c.
>r High Prices.
-since the European war scare affected the market. For the
Robt Colclough sold 104 pouuds for...... 14 82......Average 14.25c
S B Burgess sold...' 245 pounds for...... 31 85......Average 13e
E H Williams sold.. 390 pounds for...... 48 75 .... Average 12.5c
W P Gardner sold.. 402 pounds for... .. 57 28......Average 14 25c
W P Gardner sold.. 394 pounds for .... 63 04......Average I6
S McFaddin sold.... 200 pounds for. 26 00......Average 13c
S McFaddin sola.... 102 pounds for...... 14 03......Average 13.75c
W L Doney sold.... 256 ponads for...... 37 76......Average 14.75c
Ed R Plowden sold.. 304 pounds for...... 36 48...... Average 12c
Ed R Plowden sold.. 335 pounds for...... 5025......Average 15c
W S Andersonsold.. 465 pounds for...... 67 43......Average 14.5e
H C DeLaine sold... 178 pounds for.......26 70...... Average 1ie
W E Hodge sold.... 114 pounds for...... 17 10......Average 15e
W E Hodee sod.... 246 pounds for...... 35 67......Average 14-5c.
the market shows this strength. I believe in the square deal
R. D. CLARK, Proprietor.
Sell Your Next Load. with Clark.
Because Europe Is
At War There's No Need
Crawling In A Hole
Like A Gopher.
All will be well directly-!so be up and doing
make the most of your opportunities to prepare against
the sharp advances in things to eat which are bound
to come. In fact some have already reached us. On
Sugari, Bacon and Flour our contractsmade before the
War, and heavy purchases at the first signs of conflict
enables us to sell you while our stocks last these neces
saries of life, ins reasonable quantities,"at, and in some
cases, below the prices we would have to pay for them
Forewarned Is Forearmned!
The Maiming Grocery Co.
PURVEYORS,TO PARTICULAR PEOPLE.
mnd Adjoining Counties:
WX E wish to say to you that we have not met our Water.
VVo1o yet. It is true,'tieh war is on, and the battles have
becn many and hard fought. We too. are irhting daily for
thi.1 best possible prices for our farmer friend1s. Our sales
seem to have met the approval of the people who have
been selling with us the past week. Of course. prices are
not as good as before the war started. but we are thaukful
that they are still living prices about like they have been
fo the last ten years, leaving off 1912-13, and first part of
1914. We give belowv some sales made on our floor this week.
S. B. Burgess 9.....1 .S rava. ....3
J. 13. Broad way 6 3 ..l~ e 26 1
Isaae Datint- 0 4 Eztyt ozn20 1
B. E. Dainev 10 12 E'aeh oon44 112
M. W. Wilson 10 l onMrv 22 1
Geo. Simon 16 1 anr ab 10 1
Manning Simon 16 1 enr ab 36 1
J. H. Bur6e... . 143 t.Dvs 10 1
J.A &. Burgesspretrs
ter. tuetoic Fr dutsan cilre . E. A Eer e Toi . 276....stnic~c. 12 c