Newspaper Page Text
Publishes All County and Tow6 Of.
VI ANNING, S. C., AUG. 19, 1914
. Manning Chapter. N4. 29
"Order of Eastern St ar
Regular Meeting, First Titsday
in each Month. -
(Mrs.) W. C. DAvs. W. M2
Miss LUCY Joaxsos Sec.
RUTH CHAPTER, NO. 40,
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular Meeting. Second Men
day in Each Month,
RLTON DURANT. FaD LsZZSSE
High Priest. Secrtary.
We Are Selling For
12 1.2c. Lb.
Has already advanced three
cents a' pound on account
of the war.
While Our Stock Lasts
We Will Continue To
Sell At Before-the-war
12 1-2ct Lb.
Mlaming Grocery Co.
General VIlla will be shown at the
Keep vour dogs muzzled-read ordi
nance in another column.
The Manning Oil Mill will begin op.
erations next Monday morning.
Capt. W. C. Davis of the Manning
Bar, is at Black Mountain, N. C.
Mr. J. F. Bradham returned home
from Spartanburg last Sunday night.
Several Manningites. went -to King
stree to hear thie senatorial cam
paigners last Saturday.
Conaressman R. S. Whaley arrived
in Manning Sunday, and went irgto the
country Monday to look after his fences
M r. W. H. Clark of Pensacola Fla ,
who has been desperately ill is now re
euperating with his relatives in Man
-ied in North Carolina Monday, Mr.
Thos. E. Harvin, the-burial took place
in the family burying ground at Ear
vin this morning.
Mr..S. Leard Huggins of the Man
ning Grocery Company has returned
from his trip North where he has been
buying goods for the concern.
-Mr. Goldstein of Wilmington N. C.,
is In Manning visiting, his daughter
Mrs. A. Abramns who returned home
from the Sumter hospital Monday.
Messrs W.~T. Sprott, of Manning
and H. B. Richardson of Pinewood,
hav6 returned- home from Glenn
Springs isplendid letter for a war, or
Miss'Augusta Appelt after spending
some time at Brenau College inGaines
ville Ga'., one of the finest Colleges for
music in the South, returned home
Whpn the-managers come to Man
ning nozinFriday for the boxes Th'e
Timeaditor would like to see one
from diebbox. in the interest of his
Dieanear Trinityyetra mon
lug, a foar year old sno r n
Mrs. Julius Stanton. Tefml e
cently moved intoth conyfm
Gibsrm. N. C.
The- eleventh hour campaign rn
mor'ssholdnot be heeded. . The 'mnan
who circnlate reports calculated to in
jure a candidat' is not doing it for any
good. :Let him pass on.
The'friends of Mr. Leslie Ridgill
will regret to learn that he is ill with
typhoid fever, and his cousin Mr.
Robert'Ridrilli living nearing Manning
is also ill with the same ailment.
Mr. Chtarles Felder the 18 year old
son of Mr' E. B. Felder, living at the
"Old Folder. Home," near Pinewood
underwent an operation in the Toumey
Hospital in Sainter last Thursday.
The county commissioners have rec
ommended the appointment of Mr.
John W. Huggins for the position of
rural policeman to the governor, and
no doubt Mr. Huggins will soon begin
Young man would you marry if suited?
Many beautiful Indian girls in Okla.,
who own rich oil and farming lands
that are lookingfor husbands.
Information furnished free.
Mrs. X.' D. Smith, Box 597, Moskogee,
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. 3. C.
Blackman died in Charleston. and the
.body was brought to Manning Monday
night, and buried in the Manning cem
etery yesterday. The little fellow was
a grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Blackman of this town.
Mr. S. B. Shorter of the Columbia
detective force is in Clarenden spend
in~g a few days of his vacation. Mr.
Shorter is a Claren'Ion man, but has
been on the police force for a number
.of.years, where he is regarded 5y the
authorities one of the most efficient
men in the department.
The trustees of the Paxville graded
school, Messrs. Geddings, Mims and
Brown spent Monday in the Auditor's
offce gettireg the information abott
the taxation for the district. We doubt
If there are three trustees in the State
that take a deeper interest in their lo
cal school than these three.
Look out for the litile deals in the
magistrate races. This thing of saying
"you vote for my man for United States
Senator, or my man' for Congress, I
will vote for yourmau for magistrate"
is a dodge that has fooled many a voter
When you go to vote select the man or
men you prefer and then vote that way.
The voters of Clarendon are caution
ed not to pay any attention to those
who are framing up all manner of
statements for political effect. We
have heard of several statements that
if the author of them will make them
so redress can be obtained in the courts
he will be taught a lesson that he will
not soon forget. When men have to
slander to carry out their political
points the sooner they are made to
know that sensible people do not take
*to that kind of stuff, the better it will
The splendidly equipped -inuery of
Mr. J'. E. Ke'ley, about tive Miles from"
Manning, was destroyed by fire last
Wednesday night. Insurance cn
building and machinery about 33.100.
The cause of the fire is unknown,
there had been no fire about the place,
and there is nothing to show where it
was the act of an incendiary,
T ladie MO[ -tq m oitus t Soci
etpuy oTodu pi eq Uili pvo esoqm
atmn v inaq ToviHnd j eqi FTi
osnu ;Os wha ltwi op re seted oq tat
c Pa and tJOhe PJlt ro 2wlq jo om
*ndai aqi gom aq E111M pa'snanua na~aq
stq sh oolrelhSOd be a ltZu argIse.C jo
1o 90do9d 9q1 Zai..es uaaq svq sin;uuC
atdn nlot.ISl lunonssoaujso) Imoney
9,i3=01 To Sllit~0 -f pJV.' P r4 UO
io aesood a~pueabuJ bau 01 phear
-1P 61 SatePUV.I ano To uopuj at[,Teq
The ladies of -the Embroidery Soci
etv of Turbeville, will giv an ente
tainmAnt in Turbeville Hall next Fri
day evening. The Old Maid's Conven
tion is what will be presented on that
occasion, and the proceeds will o to
the seool. There should be a large
attendance not only because the money
is for a good cause, but because there
will be m ich amusement furnished.
Remember that next Tuesday is the
primary, and we take the liberty to say
to the voters of Clarendon that it is
important to be carefl about casting
your ballot in the ribt box. Under
the new rules a state ticket cast in the
county box will be thrown out, and a
County ticket cast in the State box,
will be thrown out it is therefore im
portant that the managers shoud cau
tion the voter to be careful.
Veiled insinuations reflectin upon
the character of a man to injure him
or prejudice vtes against him i so
common these days that they fall of
their own rottenness. Whenever a
man of responsibility knowo that a can
didate Tis not worthy of the confidene
of the people he should give to the
public his informatiok. but-when it is
attempted to injure a candidate by
sladero- insinuation then the only
remedy or redress is in the courts.
Attention is directed to the increased
advertising space in thbis issue of Mr.
Leon Weinber, the store that prides
itself on always keeping good things
to eat. There is no better grocery
store anywhere.. the stock is always
fresh, and in all the lines from the
choicest fancy. to the heaviest grocer
ies Weinberg's store is always to meet
the demands of the trade. Do not for
get the scheme for the little folk to
win an automobile. Remember cou
pons are given away with Sunshine
Manning has a 5-10-25 cent store that
is second td none in this part of the
State. A purchaser can go in this
store and find almost anything he is
looking for at a price witbin the reach
of everybody. You can go into this
store and with a little bit of money
surprise yourself with the quantity of
goods it will-purchase. Read the large
advertisement this concern carries in
this issue. it is of more than usual in
terest to prospective purchasers. Mr.
S. Leard Huggins of the firm has just
returned from the Northern markets
where he has been on a purchasing
trip, and be did his buying before the
outbreak of hostilities across the ocean,
thereby getting his stock before the
advance in prices, and the trade will
have the advantage of this. Do not
fail to read the advertisement.
A Sad Death.
Died suddenly near Sardinia last
Wednesday Mr. Charles L. Ridzrill,
agd about 52 years. The deceased le ft
his home about three miles from Man
ning that morning in his usual hea'th
to attend the county campaign meeting
at Sardinia, when he reached -his desti
nation with his son Lee, he had not
complained of feeling unwell, and, af
tr hitching the mule that he had driv
en, the son walked off to talk to some
young men while the father gave the
mule some oats, on lookeing around Lee
discovered his father lying on the
ground, knd approacbing him saw at
once that he was ill, in a few minutes a
number of people went to his assis
tance, they removed Mr. Ridgill under
the shade of a tree, and while the anx
io.s friends were administering first
aid as best they could, a machine was
sent for Dr. McCutcheon; when the
Dr. arrived he at once pronounced it
apoplexy, and advised that he be taken
home immediately. Mr. W. W. John
son kindly offered his automobile, and
procuring a couch from Mr. John Play
er they put Mr. Ridgill on it and Mr.
Johnson, accompanied by Dr. McCutch
eon, carried him home where he ex
pired in about one hour after arrival.
The funeral took place the next day,
Thursday, in the Ridgill family bury
ing ground. Rev. G. P. Watson, pas
tor of the Manning Methodist church
conducted the service. There, was a
large attendance at the funeral; the de
ceased had many friends, and they lov
ed him for his sterling qualities.
Charles L. Ridaill was no man's erit
my. Fe was a friend to be relied up
on. He was an honest man. Like
many men he had his frailities, but a
change came to hiin, and for the past
several months he lived an exemplary
life. He was greatly impressed by the
meeting conducted in Manning by Rev.
B. F. McLendon, and attended nearly
every service, not only so, but he was
a quiet worker in the cause; it is of
the writer's own knowledge that the
subject of this sketch in bis modest
way went to numbers of people and
talked to them of the good to him that
he had received from the meeting, and
urged them to go also.
The deceased was a splendid farmer,
and a man of fine judgment He rais
ed a large family, and each and every
one of them have the esteem and sym
pathy of this community.
~pecial to The Manng Times:
~Isle ofPalms, S. C:-Fireworks two
nights this week, Paul Gilmore's pop
ular comedy plays, the hops and three
day convention of the Georgia sash,
door, and blind manufacturers, asso
ciation made the week at the beach
lively. The Sunday excursion crowd;
continue to mncrease in size, and the
undoubted popularity of the Isle of
Palms is established. Au event of
the week was the presence of th~e Tim
monsville National Guard.who encamp
ed on the beach for several danys, re
turning home Tuesday night, after a
most pleasant e. perience. They pro
nounced the Isle of Palms an ideal
camping place, and expressed the view
that the State \Mihtia could find no
better place for an encampment site.
Next week will see here what is pr-ob
ably the final convention of the season,
and two or three hundred delewates
with their families are expected to at
tend the annual tueeting of the South
Eastern Section, National Electric
Light Association. A three day pro
gram with interesting events has been
planned. The big feature will be a
The Isle of Palms season will extend
well into September this year. It has
been a splendid summner, with no un
pleasant features to mar the enjoyment
of the thousands who have come here
from all parts of the South. An elah
orate Labor Day program is now in tune
aking, and this is expected to attr-act
a crowd of Fourth of July proportions.
Beach races by Savannah motorcyclists
will be the chief feature.
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic,
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC. duiv-es out
Malauia.enriches theblood.andbuil1 uthe sys
County Campaign Meetings.
Sardinia gave the county candidate
a good reception last Wednesday, eacl
and every one of themo was accorded i
nice and attentive hearing. About th,
s-ime speeches wetc oade as were de
livered at Turbevrile, varying but lit
tie. The crowd was larger, and the oc
casion was made a picnic of. A spleu
did dinner was furnished by the neigh
borhood and everybody enjoyed it.
The occasion was marred by thi
sudden iliness of Mr. C. L. Ridgill, an(
until he was removed to his home. th,
prcceedings were at a stands-.ill.
Thursdy the campaigners lauded a
Paxville, tnere too, a nice crowd trreet
ed them, and the candidates told thi
audience how much they would bi
pleased to receive their support. 01
account of the writer desiring to at
tend the funeral of hlr. Ridgil,
change in order of speaking was grant
ed by putting the senatorial aspirant!
up first. Dr. Burgess was the firs
speaker, and he, as at the previou!
meetings stressed the financial condi
tion of the county, and claimed it wa
the duty of the senator to provide the
necessary means to meet the demand4
of the county. He also claimed that il
was agreed by the delegation for the
commutation tax to be made $2 insteac
of 83. He also complained because the
two newspapers in Manning would no1
publish the report, of Mr. Louis A
8earson in full so the people would
know just how things are in the coun
v. Dr Burgess' speech was along the
line of his articles in the newspapers
published some time ago.
Senator Louis Appelt followed, with
an attempt to answer the statements of
his critic and opponent, endeavoring
to show that the finances of the county
is a matter for the County Commis
sioners, the only thing the delegation
has to do in this inatter must be based
upon the information furnished by the
commissioners and that when the dele
gation was given the information the
county finances was in good shape the
senator refus--d to increase the tax levy
when later the statkeinent from the
commissioners showed the amount
asked for the coming year was in ex
cess of the income. He explained that
the commutatian tax was not agreed
upon by the delegation as Dr. Burgess
bad stated, but that when the commis
sioners asked for The road law to be
c'anged from the optional work plan
and require the cash, believing more
good could be accomplishod by that
system, a suggestion was made by one
of the commissioners to reduce the
coammutation tax to $2. The question
was asked "how much money would
the $2 00 tax bring in for road pur
poses?" The answer, "I do not know 1
'-Whereupon the Senator suggested
that we do not change the amount for
this year, let it go along the same as
for years back, and then if the amount
collected justifies it we can reduce the
commatation tax to $2 and he was satis
tied it would be $2.00 next year.
The senator also explained his posi
tion on the timber tax bill that some
few politicians are trying to make capi
ital out of, and he also went into the
rate bill showing just 'why he opposed
the two cent rate. He stated that it
was not the passenger rates the people
were complaining of, but it %- as the
discrimination -in the freight rates,
which he hoped to have some legisla
tion in Ehe near future to remedy -,bis.
He said it is all very well for people to
stabd off and criticise but, when it
comes to doing something it is some
He also referred to his connection
with the Free Conference Committee
which, by hard persistent work saved
to the taxpayers about $325,000. The
appropriation bill is made up in the
House, then it is sent to the Senate.
when that bill came to the Senate that
body cut it down by about S325~,000,
the House would not concur in the
Senate amendments, hence a free con
ference committee was appointed to
adjust the difference, this committee
was composed, for the Senate. Hon.
P. L. Hardin of Chester, Hon. Alan
Johnston, of Newberry, and Louis Ap
pelt of Clarendon, and it labored for
four days and nights before an agree.
ment,was reached, When the repo~ti
was made it showed a saving to the
State about $300 .000 over one mill on
The ladies had a splendid dinner and
the proceeds for same went to one of
the charities of the community.
Pinewood was the last point for the
week, and there the candidates held
forth in the splendid school building.
The meeting was presided over by Mr.
"Nap' Brougrhton, and he did it with
grace and dignity. The speeches at
this place were about the same as at
Paxville, Mr. 0. D. Harvin of that
town who has had much experience in
the timber business, having bought
considerable timber, was inclined to
disagree with the position of the writer
ofthe timnber tax question, but after
his explanation and the reading of the
Act itself be changed his mind and
said that he would have taken the
same position had he been there, but
he saia the law should be amended so
it can be made workabjle, at the re
quest of the writer Mr. Harvin .prom
ised him to furnish him with the
amendments he thinks will give what
is wanted, and wnen he does so the
writer will take pleasure in giving Mr.
Harvin's ideas serious consideration,
as he has every confidence in Mr. Har
yin's judgment' What the writer
wants to know is what the people need,
and want, and then he stands ready to
do his best to get it for them. Make
known your wants, and the Senasor
will do the rest.
The next meeting takes place Thurs
day at Summerton, and on Friday,
Manning will wind up the campaign.
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Mr. Jos.
Sprott,.~superintendent. Public Ser
vices at 11:00 a. m. and 8:30 p. m.
conducted by the pastor. Epworth
League 6 p. m. Prayermeeting Thurs
day 6:15 p. m.
Visitors are cordially welcome to all
services and exercises.
Sunday School every Sunday at 4 p.
m. Mr, A. M. White, Superintendent
Public worship on the 2nd, and 4ih
Sundays oj each month at 5 o'clock.
conducted by the pastor.
G. P. WATSON,
Manning Oil Mill.
The ginning plant of the Manning
Oil Mill is now ready to begin opera
tions and it will conmmence ginning
next Monday morning. The patrons
are promised the best of attention,.and
as good work as the most modern ma
chinery will permit. C. R. SPROTT,
Don't Take Calomel
Heres A Better Remedy
Taking calomel is mighty risky and
of ten times dangerous.
You ought to get along without tak
ing calomel yourself or giving it to
our family, when you can get a rem
edy that takes its place. Dodlson'i
Liver Tone is an agreeable vegetable
liquid that, starts the liver to actior
just as surely as calomet does. But,
unlike calomet. Dodson's Liver Tone
does not stimulate the liver too much.
It gives relief gently. Calomel acts so
strongly that it may leave you worse
than you were at tirst, and calomnel also
sometimes causes salivation. Dadsoni's
Liver 'Tone works well and never
A large bottle of D)odson's Liver
Tone is sold for fifty cents by Dickson
Drug Store. It always has given such
perfect satisfaction that your money
will be given back to you with a smile
if you buy a bottle and are not perfect
ly sttifie wit itin veryway-Ad
The Clemson Home Coming, Only Ex-Stud
Clemson College. S C.. August 17.
Everythinz is in readin-ss for the
"Home Coring" of ex-Clemson stud
ents on August 27 to 31. President
Riggs states that he' is expecting be
tween 1000 and 1200. An attractive
program has been arranged and no de
tail looking to the comfort and pleas
ure of the visitors will be overlooked.
The expected number of old students
will tax tx the utmost the capacity of
the dormitories, dining hall and Me
morial Hall in which all the public
exercis -s will be held. For that rea
son, as well as the fact that the "Home
Coming" is a "family affair" none but
ex-students are invited or be permitted
to register or be e :ertained during
the "Home Coming." This rule will
be strictly observed.
Other visitors are welcome to the
College campus at any other time.
This announcement is made in ad
vance so that none but ex-students will
make their plans to visit the College
during the "Home Coming." Posi
tively no accommodations can be offer
ed to others at that time.
The "Home Coming" is a strictly
college affair, commemorating the
25th anniversary of the Act of Accept
ance which lead to the establishment
of the Coflege. Invitations have been
issued only to the ex-students of the
institution who number around 5,000.
The railroads have offered reduced
fares from all poins in the State and
from Augusta, Atlanta, etc., in Geor
All in all the "Home Cominz" bids
fair to be the largest gathering of col
lege men only ever held in the South.
The farmers in and around here are
busy preparing to gather cotton.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Cox of Florence.
who have been spending some time
with Mrs. H. J. McLeod, motored here
in their auto last Tuesday. Come
again, they are always as welcome as
the flowers in May.
Mrs. Carrie Kolb who has been very
ill with typhoid fever is rapidly im
Miss Orilla Johnston of Turbeviile
who has teen spending some time at
St. George. S. C., came by and spent
the past. week with her aunt Mrs. H. J.
McLeod, and has returned home
Mr. Badger Grilfin and his sister, of
Wedgelield have been spending some
time with their cousin, Mrs. Ellen
A party consis:ing of Mr. and Mrs
M.J. W. Cox, Mrs. E M. McLeod, Miss
Orilla Johnston and Miss Viol4 Mc
Leod motored over to Manning Monday
Mrs. Reynolds Owens who has been
very ill, is rapidly improving.
Mrs. Viola Lackey departed this life
last Monday Angust 3rd, at her home
near here, her husband departed fr.'m
this life some years a.o, wnU was
struck by lightning as he was retnrn
ing from Paxville, he was near his
home when God called him, his loving
wife was looking up the road for his re
tsrning and saw him when he fell, Mrs.
Lackey has been in declining health
every since the loss of her dear hus
band. She leavas to mourn, her sad
death, three darling little children two
boys and one airl, three brothers and
three sisters. All was done that loving
hands and medical skill could do but
God needed her more than we here on
earth, so he took her to the Garden of
Paradise where she is now blooming
and waiting for the coming of her dear
ones. She was a loving mother and a
devoted Christian, she lived as she
could die, but she is not dead, she is
in her Fathers Mansion Fair she is
gene to the eyes of the living, but she
is resting sweetly resting.
Darling sister how we miss thee.
How hard it is to give her up.
*But God knows best, so he came witth
And bore her to her Heavenly Home,
One more Angel in Heaven, one
more loving smile
One. more hand beckoning for the
loving ones behind.
One more Christian in Heaven
One more gentle Lamb.
One more dear one is in the happy
The farmers around here are busy
gathering fodder, and soon cotton will
be to pick.
Miss Linda Turbeville formerly of
this place, but now a resident of Atlan
ta, Ga , is spending some time with her
old friends and relatives here.
Miss Itasca Turbeville of Manning,
spent .sunday here with her brothers.
Quite a crowd composed of about
thirty from here went over to Sumter
and to Pocalla Springs Saturday, re
turning Saturday night, they had a
jolly good time.
Miss Orilla Johnston who have been
away from home since June 6th, visit
ing in St. Georg", Charleston, Par
ville, Manning. Silver and Sumter re
turned home Saturday ight.
Mrs. E. A. Coker, who have been to
Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, M. D.,
for the past three weeks returned home
Saturday much improved.
Rural Police here have been do
ing a nice business for the past three
months, keep it up Mr. Morris, I think
you will make this part of the count~y
somewhat more peaceful.
Mrs. Sallie Gamble is real sick at
this writing, but we hope she will soon
be well again. Well Mr. editor news
is somewhat short this week, but I will
come again soon. BLOSSOMS.
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. E. L.
Wilkins Superintendent. Teacher
Training Class conducted by the pastor.
Preaching by the pastor at 11:00 a. m.
and 8:30 p. m.
The public is cordially invited to at
tend our services.
J. A. A NSLEY.
Don't Be Misled.
Manning Citizens Should Read and Heed
Kidney trouble is dangerous and of
Don't experiment withi something
new and untried
Use a tested kidney remedy.
Begin with Doan's Kidney Pills.
Used in kidney trouibles 50 years.
Recommended here an .1 every where.
A Mlanning citizen's statement forms
It's local testimony -it can be inves
Mr's. H. P. Jenkinson, Church St.,
Manning. S. C., says: "I gladly re
commend Doan's Kidney Pills, for I
know from personal experience they
are a remedy of merit. I was annoyed
by kidney complaint and had pains
through the small of my back. Doan's
Kidney PuIs helped me wonderfully.
not only relieveing the misery in my
back, but strengthening my kidneys.
You may use my endorsement for
Doan's Kidney Pills."
Pricie 500'. at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy -ret
Doan's Kidney Pills-the same that
Mr-s. Jenkinson had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Props.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly
The Old Standard general strengthening tonie,
G;R OVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC~drives Out
Malaria~enriches the blood, builds up the system.
Is Still HeadquartE
I have go:>l n; f - y ma F or the pvut week the markel
gra(!nally to be wearing off. Th'e prices of all our sales now at
Some Sales Made During the Week:
Robert Cousar .....sold 34 pounds. at.......151-4
C& 4 ....... 240 "........... 131-4
R Plowden .... .. 329 ...........151-2
R Plowden ....... 440 ........ 17
J S Holladay.. .. .............181-2
W H Holladay.. ...... 332 ..................161-2
W G Strange .......... 358 .......... 15
J N Corbett . ..... 692 ....... 151-2
8 M Cousar .... .............. 1
H A Plowden . ..............143-4
E S Plowden ........... 358 ...................1434
Goodman & Gamble.... 2258 ....... 141-4
Arthur Frierson........" 215 ................ 171-2
It is easy to see that Tobacco should not be held when it
ti -1 trade conditions. Bring me that next load. I know -I can p
ctL .amers the best I know how. Come to see me.
Sell Your Next Load with Clark.
"Honest Dealings ar
- BUSINESS LOCALS. ALGERIANS ARE LIARS.
I haveon hand money to lend on
mortgages of real estate. S. Oliver They May Tell the Truth at Times, but
"'Bryan. You Are Never Sure.
Wade Evans sohi, this week, 800 The chief fault of the native Alge
pounds tobacca for $17 per hundred. rians seems to be a certain predilection
L E Elmore sold 856 pounds for $14. foi lying. It appears to be an instine
At Central Warehouse. tive desire to deceive, not so u""= for
Campbell's Dropsy Cure-Sure cure the sake of profit as for tbl&of de
for dropsy. For Sale at Dickson's ception. Albert Edwards, In "The Bar
Drug Store. bry Coast," tells us that he asked his
A J igb knw were o sll hisFrench 'host why one of his workmen
A J igb kne whre o sel tiswore green braid on his turbans, since
week. He soE 1140 pounds for $16 per. In Persia only those who have made
hundred. At Ctntral Ware.bouse. the pilgrimage to Mecca are thus at
5 or 6 do"es 666 will broak any c.e t.re&
of Fever or Chils. Price, 25 cents. "Moammed!" my host ca".ed. The
t tall, dignified native left his plow andp
Come to the Central Wareouse and came over to us.
see Cothiran &'Moore do the selliig ofj "Rave you been to Mecca?' ML. Gar
Sabcco. Y det asked in Arabic.
Money to lend on Real Estate-Apply "No, Sidi," the Arab said and went
to Charton, DuRant. back to his wok
Come this week and let Coth ran the 'Msy %N. "Bu lik a d traslaben
oldest and mos experienced auctioneer
in South Carenind. Sell your, tobacco. there si times. If they wold always
lie you could understand them. But
5or*6 doses 666 will break any case sometimes they tell the truth. P .erhaps
Fevea or Chills. Price, 25 cents. he hasn't been there. If I should ask
MrJohn Hugginssold 830 poundsof a of my workmen about it three
tobacco for $12.75 at Central Ware-' would say that Mohammed bad been
to Mecca, three would say hC hadn'"
rouse. So I stopat asking my host ques
Itch relieved in 30 minutes by Wool- tions about the Arabs. But in all the
ford's Sanitary Lotio. Never fails. time I have been In Algeria I have
Sold by Dickson Drug Co., druggists. never found a Frenchman who felt dif
ferently about It Guy de Maupassant,
Dont forget old Cothran, one of the whose eyes pierced so deeply through
oldest tobacco men and auctioneers in
His rtrnr . I. the lies of French life, could not fathom
If othrCaroinM.oSellfyour tobsatis.
you6 yoeesno 666 wilsehre any caeTEW RDSWTRPWR
etear hs rices. ens
>bcoor $12.75re eCectra yoWare-oc. htMy eUiizdWe
dIntch Caroledina 0Th milowigefgureymaWproelo
oforet oCorn oe f f h ordsthlsupysy
Idest Americanmen andnauctiInearsum
ouhCtal. Wi arouer mayoftewaepwrofte.ol
Wo'r is tane exere8e4 hones4 hard 000 suiizd buta qa
IfCothran & Moore ceraily o selistfypwe saviabeIIay
ituiyhubuteony 30t00ohorsepwerers tilized
Cothran &dante enptheyoulthi
eek Ordiaeouce Reltiveht- eetmt nS zradin
MooreNoor CONYMo alwthalreore leaydrK
TOWNta OFWarehoused.I See tee 73,0 hre
deMndin Council .7 Assembed an1h6 eore f usaaeetmt
sohall unafuoor anytainlyto selti ~Sae i rdte ~h1,0,0
larg uornane Seolan-v
sha ihOranedb her an rhrb a n- Inl-00 ospwra led
stredn, illCouncirsidmbled, and endvlpd otya osdr
inec on Thatufte. uy1t,98 ite IGraBrtitheIs7,0
aie by Clawcul or 1n5dgto run~ atospwr led tieada
June 19pon anyuof ameunteets of Man
R.g C. WEL, n.es.Muzzled.
Sec. erkTh Maayl o or.ce_____
rol oaver Power dsyo are hereby Amrcncewnn- s o en
tricted thon ll a fteri da2e o'lca odnyallrg isInGray
Satfud Aus2nsd, 1tre14, t Ordi
ig atleon a tzze SresofMn
Ratified ds.byoro Council.te1thdyo
T. C. WELLS, A. C. BRoDzoM,
Aug.a 18, s 21911144t.sOri
Dscoelve o aDogstoricmuzedrkish
thgh at mge on the thigs outan
oich wilode ivilructiod oats areun
nused dogsupply ordrfa ae ioncil.v endtowr
an ancen W Eek templ. QueenAMa-~hrns. W
Cler k.ada eleato yohr
Nothising RealyI 1eems Rert
Hooiscoveye oundpehstori Tukisch u 11SiOl$t i
byt ditndIeld sgge-tlehondin fat.ee' O ~Csa i o
ancient.eAnvautomatic machine wa
la seitosupl cifcluIal. BwaterdrP in o.Mr
Littlcen fGk reetmle.ifs Q uen- a-Wel.th ort
epThedesawerd of belevatrin and
was 17asd ifan youngbu la ruingh a t ev Uwe o
de ar loedwa pr2.tIn 1667 looberte yuge hee
proett tonvey"e asound afiterce
brecte p wer of oserat,"u OdCi'an and Moe
don't s'pose she's really pretty. I no- acwrighr o h
tice Brcther Den don't sit by her side Mann Mrkt
TheyaMaylTeot thenTruth atmTimherebu
sageffrom teiPersian Gpfeints th Below wetic
RedSea ae clle bthArbs te desir tocie, 30....o 14 1for
"Gat ofTeas." Thee sraista e ao rofi s o tho~dg of(. de-1
vey anerusinroghwethr.T ept lbLe Edw 44s.. "TeBr
chanelIsver roky an ison y Coast, tespoo 130. heake.i
InnPerie onlmpaisnwhofhaL mad
fetis aicampaign, notMacbatare thu Oat
snd a ts efeas a wel atIts lo dignifiedntiveleftisplowan
krs for High Prices.
hos steadiiy strengthened. The effect of the war seem
e good, as our satisfied patrons will testify.
" '' ......... " 285 " .... ...........161-2
E L Fairy ............. " 422 " ............. ..... 143-4
" ." 112 " ................... 151-2
.Wash McFaddiu........" 350 " ........ .......... 16
284 " . .......... .... 151-2
F H Williams ... .. 596 ". ..... 161-2
J D Holaday .... 202 . .................... 16
H A Alsbrook .... ." 300 "t ........... 151-2
Louis Johnson .... " 100 " ...................161-2
Dave Whack ...... " 545 " ............... 14 1-4
W S Anderson 328 " .... . ............ 15
" . ....... " 370 " . ....... 161-2
J P Epps ........ " 112 " ................... 151-2
is bringing these prices, especially during the present unset
lease you. I make it my business to treat everyone of my
Sell Your Next Load with Clark.
id Highest Prices"
Relic of the Past.
"So. woman. you treasure another First Efficiency Expostion.
man's photi.zrapl . The first National ptffrciency expo
"Don't Ie foolish. Henry. This is a tion and conference will be held ta
portrait (i yourself when 'you had the new Grand Central palace, New
hair."- l.ouisville Courier-Journal. York city, from April 4 to 11 under
the auspices of the Efficiency soi~ety,
Chinese Writing. incorporated. The exhibits will show
The lrltish museum contains the increasing application of scientific
oldest kiown esamples of Chinese methods to modern conditions, and
wrltin ti he form of inscriptionsoo there will be assembled displays of
nnlmatis* 1ljutes appliances, methods and product In
i sthe. fields of Industrial, mechanica
Try vnui trust will move mountains, governmental, educationaland houe
-Old .ime. hold efficiency. -Special Invitatins to
pariciateinthe conferences to be.
HUMAN PERSONA TY. held during the exposition 111 be IS
sued to scientific orgnztos state
A Product Not of Brain or Heart, but and municipal officials and athoritie
of the Nervous System. on efficiency.
To Galen is ascribed the belief'that
the brain was the seat of the rational Chicago Social Recreaton
soul, the heart the location of courage West park No. 2 In Chicg, ftown
and fear, and the liver that of love. as Stanford park, recently celebrated
This distribution of the element of per- the close-of Its third Year Of "---a
sounlity over the physical body finds very usy year of genuine social
Its expression in the common speech of ation as is shown by a perusal of the
,oday. pnrticularly in relation to th* directors brief page of statistics. There
heart, which is widely accepted by the was a total attendance of 759,116 per
popular mind as the source of the more om, 24b0 of whom organized into
tender emotions. clubs; 6800 used the reading room
It was clilely through the anatomista nd 12800 the swimming POOL These
and ilhysIoists-of the early renals- nVinbers can be, as Director TeZ4e ad
sance thatI the modern movemiienit, yi Interpreted only In tems of
which has tended to limit personality "justce, neighborliness, democracy,
to the nervous system. was seriously good citenship and brotherhood
begun. a movement-which, with thein
crease of knowledge, has gained sup- old rnings Are Better.
port to such an extent that It can now "I mean to write a sermon on this
be maintained beyond any reasonable
doubt.mainterop W aral in
Human personality Is In no true sensecrz noays ve nolt-nw
the outcome of the non-nerljous organs, fsinnwisain.sen e
such as the digestive, or the circulatoryplcsBu telyuheoftinar
organs, but is the direct product of the hl h iebte-h l redi
nervous system. This system, to be awy h ododfriue hc
sure, is embedded among the other or- ~ ootndsaddfrnwrpt
guns of the body, and the environment trsnthl oral ie n
Ihus provided influences profoundly its oeago l resta mue
condition and action, but acuteness or t n hthsbcm oto
dullness of sense, quickness or slowness pr fm.AdodsosI hr
of action. temperamental traits, suchanhngoertquesoomrth
as a gloomy or bright disposition, in-andeghflsapirosftflx
espacity, shiftlessness, honesty, thifti- beodso r-sie.
ness or sweetness, are all, strictly
spaking, functions of the nervous -or- Sei o hw
Although only the higher anialsa cssI h hreto eod
can be said to possess personality in a buiapa cle Po oa
this sense, traces of It occur in the an"ndSwsnoce asip'
lower forms, and Its evolution s in- orJoaha.
dissolubly connected with that of the Afethprdcinohsfrtpn.
nervous system.-Professor G. B. Par dwrs oss, mt ihs
ker In Popular Science Monthly. mxdarcpinta ewoe I
Unequal Natural DIvision. I h lyddntaheeascesI
The Cordilleras, which form the ee~a por
backbone of both the northern and
southern continents, are relativelyFoiglRato.
near the Pacific Ocean in Guatemala, "htde h omteO oeg
and thus divide the country into two rltoshv od?
unequal drainage areas, of which the " a' xcl a.BtI,1 a
Arctic is much the greater. The Pa oke rckftefrig eain
cific slope, though comparatively nar- atorrc gilaquebym
row, Is exceptionally well watered and ag iths oerspuilty"
fertile between the altitudes of 1,000 Ws~go tr
and 5,000 feet; and is the most dense
Wy settled part of the renublic. Cl et
Love's song is all the sweeter 1f a bri.
man is able to reach the high notes "eete hto elfle
of te wae scle.Bufflo Epres. p rs tNhlatona EdicHerald.psi
Yrn o r o ac orkctfo pi o1 ne
the aie of the Ealeency Weiey
th-e o incen apltion lofin il
therd wior be asebedt iplaer
apiAcsk mthos tad proucti
he. elds eflof Musrann el
governmnt, ducatoa and o e -
paricpes n the conrnes to be
held dubingth sition ll'e.s
sfed yo sciet rnites, at
R.D.COHRanfldimnneripal ficaand qaurte
AUCTIONER.dea on e eymi aie
give you alfew of our sairdfyedrcustomers:
.JH a-d 66 --- 4 Jv eya buy 9ea .o geun soilrce
L Emo-e 34.- 1 ation a s sow by a .pe5 sa 1 fth
L mre 36.- d1iV ror's brie pag of sttsis Ther
.1D erd 10was1 I C toa 2ttndnc 1f 7116 er
vRN& M O E rp ises.nepee nl ntrso