Newspaper Page Text
'~A~S APPEI.r Editor
MANNING. S. C., AUG. 26, 1914.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY
JENINGS FAL.S DOWN ON THE JOB.
There are many, who seem to
roll Is a sweet morsel under
their tongues, the language
Mayor Jennings is alleged to*
have applied to Governor Blease
on the occasion of the campaign
meeting in Sumter, they seem to
think Jennings made a ten
strike, but it.convinced us that
Jennings demonstrated his unfit
ness to be the chief executive of
a city in an emergency. On the
occasion referred to, of all men
who should have kept- his head
it was the Mayor of the city, but
'Jennings did not do this; after
travelling all over the State and
the governor intimating strong
ly on nearly every stump that
the -friends of Senator Smith
had employed Jennings and Pol
lock to assist him in .this race,
Jennings waited until he reached
his home city, of which he is the
official head, su'rrounded by his
police and his personal frieinds,
to resent a charge. Does not
every sensible man know that it
would havp been suicidal in Gov
vernor Blease to have hit Mayor
ennings; had he lost his head
as did Jennings. he would have
precipitated a bloody riot, and
-there is no telling the number of
people that -would have- been
slain-it is almost certain Jen
S 0ings would not have gotten
away alive, neither would have
-governor Blease. In our opin
ion, Governor Blease exercised
he proper discretion in ignoring
tbhe epithets the chief peace
oecerof the city of Sumter hurl
d at the Governor of the State.
It required more moral courage
o avert a riot than to bring one
;,any indiscreet man ezv.
trouble, but it takes a Mau of
calzness, nerve,. and bravery to
et himself under provoea
tion that' he might save harm
r the , innocent. If Mayor
enings just learned the mean
g-of Governor Blease's words
5tn he said all over the State
d ~a ennings and Pollock -were
9E'1refings" he should, have con
.-,i,-n i'~lewith his friends to learn
~(2whehert was an insulti,,and if
- hey so decided, he should have
swated until he could have had a
privateinterview with the Gover
~nrwhere none coiuld interfere or
molest but n; Jennings did not
do this he waits until Blease
digesto Sumter, and 'then made
S.uehibition of himself, which
wilfollow him through the bal
Saee of is days. . It is our opin
2KOMiayor Jennings was unfor
in selecting his hiome town
~ b esent what he had an oppor
~4~nity to resent in the majority
?Athe counties 01the State.
Had Mayor ~Jennings made a
seapaign with a veiw of secur
~2 igvotes as a genuine and sure
-enough candidate for the United
K tates Senate, -he might have
- uilt for himself a following that
he' 'u?1re would have stood
xirm in good stesad, but regardless
of b~s den-als, thi majority of
the peoplec of this State believe
hs purpose~ in entering the race
wa nota 'oeelected, but to de
feat Blease, and many believe he
received pay for it.
SOUTH AMEICA'S EYES ON US.
It transpires that exporters
-and importers in South Anr
can countries have had their
credit siuddenly cut off, this cam
mercial hardship materializing
when the- Bank of England re
fused to discount foreign bills
ofexchange. This affects all
Engish banks with branches
aSouth America. The Ger
man banks, of course, can do
-nothing. In view of this situa
tion it is proposed by the gay
vernment-owned Brazilian Lloyd
that the Government at Rio dis
'count bills of exchange, at the
same time arranging with some
bank in the United States for a
deposit of gold here to discount
the bills of Americans exporters
who have goods for Brazil. It
appears probable that this will
be doner, The Brazilian Lloyds
manager in New York declares
that South America is determin
ed somehow to get goods which
it must have and ship tied-up
products which it cannot keep on
holding without heavy loss. It
naturally looks to .the United
States. This attitude was re
cently reflected in the announce
ment of the Argentine Govern
ment that it would pay all bills
of exchange upon deposit of
gold by American exporters at
the Argentine legation at Wash
ington. The Chilean Govern
ment has since announced that
it Minister to the Tinie Sta nte
had been authorized to act as fi
nancial representative for facili
tating transactions by the Ar
gentine plan or in any other
feasib-e way. In fact, all South
American Governments are now
taking active steps to establish
banking and'commercial chan
nels between 'heir respective
countries and the United States.
Their attitude toward American
manufacturers and exporters is
most inviting. They are willing
to meet us much more than half
way. If we want the trade-and
we do-it only remains for us to
look after our end.
OUR-FLAG ON OUR SHIPS.
In anticipation of favorable
action by Congress on the bill to
provide the United States with
that which all other powerful
nations have, but we hav e not a
merchant marine, arrangements
have been made for the chang
ing of registry of' hundreds of
vessels which have been flying
foreign flags and have been
mannedby foreign officers and
crews. The bill makes it possi
ble to admit to registry all sea
going vessels now owned or
whah may be owned by Ameri
cans. It is expected that the
first big line to change will be
the Uaited Fruit Company, an
American corporation having 136
ships. These were built abroad,
and cost about two-thirds the
price of craft of equal tonage
constructed in United States
yards. To avoid the paymer
of duties imposed by Uncle Sam
they have been ffying the Brit
Since steam was applied to
the world'scarrying trade, our
greatest need' has been ships
under our own colors. I he
United States has a more -ex
tended frontage on the two great
oceans than any other country,
and yet, while we have been
su'pplying other nations from our
wonderful resources. there has
h constant decline of the
p-giC our trade carried
in our ships, from 93 per cent.in
1826, to about 8 per cent at pres
The emergency created by the
war has forcibly called the ne
cessity of having an adequate
merchant marine to' the atten
tion of those who could not or
would not see it before. Uncle
Sam's commerce cannot be. left
at the mercy of the ill tempered
Kings. Our elevators are bulg
ing with new wheat, freight
trains laden with grain are
blocking the railroad . sidings.
As Europe' muss have more than
its usual share of the prodnee of
our farms,?p way will be found
to get it across the sea, but why
should not the transportation be
by vessels under the American
flag* Over $3000,000,000 was
paid out last year for the carry
ing of our exports by foreign
ships, and that did not include
the insurance. In reality the
balance of trade was against the
United States, instead of being
in our favor, as generally sup
posed. We need ships to end
the drain on - our basic money.
We need them not alone to get
our surplus grain to Europe, but
Fto bear our cotton and lumber
to the many markets that are
left, to take our manufactures to
South America and the Far East
to carry the banner of American
commerce to all parts of the
The Blade has always been
strongly in favor of a large, well
equipped merchant marine, ben
efitting our position among the
nations. Readers will remem
ber in his South America articles
Mr. Boyce stated that real Amer
ican fleets of commerce would be
the only justification for our fab
ulous expenditure in building
the Panama Canal. At that
time he said:
"During the two years imme
diately preceding my journey to
South America. 'I traveled
more than 50,000 miles on water,,
and in that time I had been in
many of the chief ports of the
world, but with the exception of
vessels belonging to our navy
and private yachts. I saw the
Stars and Stripes floating over
only three steamers-on three,
mind you, out of at least ten
thousand ships that I saw in dif
ferent ports and passed at sea.
Our navy was built chiefly on
the theory that we should be
able to protect our mer-chant
marine. But we have no mer
chant ships fliving our flag to
The United States now has an
opportunity that will never come
again. We must make up for
,the precious time that has been
wasted since the days of our ma
rine prosperity. Let American
ships under our own flag go to
the markets of the world as they
should, true r-epresentative~ of an
independent nation. -Saturday
STOP THIEF, STOP!
The great battle of btllots
came of yesterday, and the -pri
mary will go down in history as
one of the most intolerant that
has ever been pulled off in the
state not excepting the campaign
of 1890, when Ben Tillman led a
revolution and made his fight by
charging many of the best men
of the state with corruption-in
cipient rottenness he termed it,
but this year certain news
papers were exceedingly bitter
in their arraignments, nothing
was too severe for them to inti
mate; all manner of schemes
were devised to confuse, and cast
doubt in the minds of the electo
rate. Some time professions of
non-factionalism were made. We
heard a citizen say to a local can
didate that he preferred him to
his opponent: but inasmuch as
his opponent was going to vote
like him for the United States
Senate he would vote for him,
and then he went on and ex
pressed his regret of factional
ism and joined his side to put it
It is just that sort of indolence
that keeps the factional fires
burning, one side insists that it
is made of better clay than the
other, and therefore is entitled
the rule, the other side claims
that it is just as honest, patriotic
and as.intelligent and being in
the majority insist upou not per
mitting a minority to rule, es
pecially when that minority will
not listen to reason. and if given
an opportunity willruin. There
is only one way to wipe out fac
tionalism. and that is to wipe it
out, but it must be done by both
sides being honest in, their con
cessions with each other; it is ab
solutely impossible to do away
with factionalism as long as one
side is determined to want "the
PEACE HAS HER VICTORIES.
Turning to a matter which
was a few weeks ago engrossing
the attention of the country, it
may be said that the Mexican
trouble is practically settled
the war is over. - Only the with
drawal of the American forces
from Vera Crus remains to brina
the couitry into a realization oi
this fact, and this will be ac
complished in due time. Previous
to that will come recognition oi
the Carranza Government, and
this recognition will be extended
when -the United States feels
sure it can be done in perma.
nenf, safety. The conclusion ol
the trouble with Mexico may be
considered the greatest triumpb
of diplomatic negotiations in the
history of this or any other
country. Had there been a War
Lord in the White House the
result might have been far differ
ent. As it is, a ne w govern ment
has been established for Mexicc
by, peaceable means and lives ol
hmidreds of good Americans
have been saved.
The press dispatches from
Europe are about as uncertain
as are the views of the finan
ciers on the cotton financing
problem. Every morning the
newspapers declare that a great
battle is imminent, only to re
peat the same thing day after
day. The political-fnancers
are also giving out dope to the
effect that congress will soon
provide the means by which our
cotton producers will be able to
get tb'e necessary money to hold
their product. and thereby save
themselves from having to sac
riice the result of their toil.
Notwithstan-ling all of this en
coUu--ement the war continues
to drag along on' its weary way,
and the political leaders contin
ue to keep on whistling to bol
ster up the hopes of the masses.
How's This f
we offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for2
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, 0.
we. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
for fhb last 15 years. and believe him perfectly
honorable in all business transactions and finan
cially able to carry out any obligations made by
wST & TaUA X, whbolesale druggists. Toledo. 0.
wAING~. KIN AN & MA RVIN, wholes~ale drug
gists. Toledio, 0.
Hall's Catarrh' Cure is taken interpally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Prie 7e. :..r bottle. Sold by all
prueists. Testimonials rree.
Hal-s Famil-: Pills are the best.
Take Away Unused Sugar.
People in France when they dine at
restauranti frequently appropriate the
sugar they don't happen to use. Sugar
in France is dear, and what is served
with the coffee belongs, by right, to
the purchaser as much as the coffee
itself. So why not take a lump or
two home to little Jeanne or Pierre?
All persons are her'eby notified not to
hunt, fish, cut timber, or otherwise
trespass on my lands. Anyone so doing
will be prosecuted.
J. WV. RHEAME.
Grandma used to be an old lady
who would throw a shawl over her
stoulders and sit in a rocker and knit
stockings all day. But, nowadays she
puts on a nickel's worth of prepared
chalk and follows the crowd.-Cin
Daily Cost of the War.
This war requires the expendi
ture of billions of pounds, francs,
masks and roubles. Prof. Chas.
Richet of the University of Paris,
quoted by Dr. Davis Starr Jor
dan. in his "War and Waste,"
estimates the total expenses of a
general European war at nearly
fifty million dollars a day. He
includes in his estimate Italy and
Roumania, which are not now
engaged. For all the combat
ants there are certain big items
of daily expense. In the aggre
gate feed of men is placed at
twelve million dollars, pay at
four and a quarter milijons, tran
sportation at over two millions,
transportation of provisions at
nearly four and a quarter mil
lions, infantry munitions on the
basis of ten cartridges a day at
nearly four and a quarter mill
ions, artillery on the basis of ten
shots a day at one and a quarter
millions, equipment at four and
a quarter millions, help to the
poor at over six and three
quarter millions, destruction
of towns at two millions, ambu
lance service at half a million.
And so the figures go. When it
is all over every one of the great
Goverments except our own will
be somewhat the reverse of
flushed with funds.
The indications are that Gov.
Blease has been defeated by a
decisive majority. According to
the News and Courier's count
Blease received 45,054 and
Smith 60,542, with about 40,000
more votes to be accounted for.,
The gubernatorial rlace seems
to be between Manning; Cooper,
and Richards, with Cooper in
the lead, as follows. Cooper,
17,749; Manning 17,695; Rich
There will be a second race
between Bethea, and Kelley for
Lieutenant Governor. Peeples
leads Brice for attorney general.
Shealey and Fortner leading for
railroad" commissioner, Appelt
for Senator is elected -by 30C
votes; DeSchamps, Rush and
White elected Representative.
Windham elected Judge of Pro
bate by about 175 votes. A. P.
Burgess etected Auditor. Mag
istrate at Manning, Heriot and
Ridgeway will have.to make A
second race. Flemming elected
magistrate at New.Zion. - Beard
elected magistrate at Turbeville.
T1.e magistrates at Summerton,
Foreston, Pinewood and Alcolu,
had no opposition.
The election all over the coun
ty passed off very quietly, the
friends of the respective candi
dates worked in good humor. and
notwithstanding the many mis|
leading reports in cireulation the
voters gave no heed to them.
The latest bulletin to reach us
is that Cooper leads for gover
nor, with Manning and Richards
pushing each other for second
place with a str ong probability
of Cooper and Richards to run
in the second race, and our pre
diction is that it will. not matter
who gets in the second race,
Cooper will win. He is very
strong in the upper tier of coun
ties. and has made a wonderful
impression in the lower section
of the state.
BUY THlE BEST
When You Buy!
A NEW HOME
Sewing Machine! You know
wh-a it means. A New Home
Rotary at $40.00-$10.00 cash
and $5.00 per month. Write
JOS. S. DICKSON,
Alcolu, S. C.
On First-Class Real Estate
Purdy & O'Bryan,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning S. C.
G. T. Floyd,
SURVEYOR and CIVIL ENGINEER
Onever Bma.Rnke of Manninge
First Democratic Primary Held August 25.
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E. .J. De'nniq ... 0 1
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J. M. Montgomery.
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30(330( 13 O a'C~John3 H.iWharson..
13.3 -.3 W.a . Sith.-po.
incken' Crnica1 Salve 1'0LEYMI01CRCY TAR
DeletS:v nD Word. Are ceid. Prvet Paemoni
"Does your wife want the vote?"
'No. She wants a larger town house,
L villa on the seacoast, and a new
imousine car every six months. I'd
>e pleased most to death if she could
Ix her attention on a small matter
ike the vote."-New Orleans Pica
Money talks; but some have an im
ediment in their income.-Ashley
To prevent cheese from getting hard
ut a small piece off for present use
nd place the remainder In cool safe.
pread a thin film of butter over the
ut part and cover with a clean cloth.
"his will prevent that hard, cracked
ondition which ruins the best of
Many a man has gained renown as
humorist of remarkable gifts by re
ating with somber mien anecdotes
hat he has deciphered In the back of
ome old-time anina.-New York
Every neighborhood has some wo
nan who Is recognized as the informa
ton bureau and official news agency.
Among the smart English novelties
seen Is the new gravity clock, which
does not require winding. The motive
power is supplied by the weight of
the clock, which takes seven days tc
travel down upright bars. At the end
of the seven days the clock is sim
ply raised to the top again. The clock
stands on a handsome mahogany base
and the bars are supported from the
center of a handsome arch of mahog
Everything of the best fc:
the personal wear and adorn
ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders careful1l
Charleston, S. C
Wheever You Neid a General Tot&
The Old Standard' Grove's Tasteles
chill Tonic is equally valuable as I
General -Tonic because it con&ins tht
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drive
ot Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. .50 cents
State df South Carolina
County of Clareudlon..
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
J. R. Eadon. Plaintiff,
Agnes James and C. H. James, De
Pursuant toin eeution issued ou
of the Court or Common Pleas in thb
above styled cause, an~d to mue directed
berine date the 8th, day of Novembe~r
1913 7 have levied on and will sell a
public auction, to the highest bidde
for cash, in front of the Court Hous
door in Manning, S. C.. within th
hours of legal sale on Monday the 7th
day of September, 1914; the sazine beioi
All the right, title and interest o
Agnes James and C. H. James in an<
to all tbat piece, parcel or tract of land
lying, being and situated in Clarendo'
County and State aforesaid containi
ninety-six acres, more or less, ani
bounded on the North by lands former
ly of Dukes now owned by David Levi
East by lands of estate of R. F. Turner
South by lands of J.M. Sprott; West b;
lands of John M. Rowe.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
DR?. J. FRANK~ GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
UCKNER & RUTLEDGE,
PINEWOOD, S. C.
R. J. A. COLE~,
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No 77
TOHN G. CAPE RS. (of SouLIh Carolina).
Ex-Commissioner Internal Revneu
tOSEPH D. WRIGHT.
C APERS & WRIGHT,
AT ORN5RYS AT LAN~
WASHINGTON. D). C.
J. Hi. L _SSE
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
School Teacher's MissIon.
To capture the citadel of a child's
mind through love and sympathy; tc
lead pupils toward higher ideals of
ife and duty; to establish closer re
ations between home and school and
state; to exalt purity of life and con
uct; to strengthen the moral tone of
he community; to make good men
md women; to establish and dignify
me profession of teaching; to make
education attractive; to magnify the
tate; to meet the need for educated
itzenshp; such is the exalted mis
Ion of the teacher.-Hon. Charles R.
Tells How Lydia E.Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound Re
stored Her Daugh-.
Plover, Iowa'-" From a small child
my 13 year old daughter had female
weakness. I spoke
to three doctors
about it and they did
not help her any.
Lydia E. Pinkham's
__t Vegetable Com
-o pound had been of
great benefit to me,
soIdecided to have
her give itatial.
She has taken five
bottles of the Veg
table Compound ac
cording to directions on the bottle and
she is uredof this trouble. She was
all run down when she started taking
the Compound and her periods did not
come right. She was so poorly and
weak that I often had to help her dress
herself, but now she is regular and ia
growing strong and healthy."-Mrs.
MAnTEN HELVIG, Plover, Iowa.
Hundreds of such letters expressing
gratitude for the good Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has accom
plished are constantly .being received,
proving the reliability of this grand old
If you are ill do not drag along and,
continue to suffer day in and day out but
at once take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound, a woman's remedy for
If you want special advice write to
Lydia '-.. 2inkham Kedicine Co.(con
dential) Lynn, Xass. Your letterwil1
be opened, read and answered by 'a
woman and held in strict codeme
-Don't Be Misled.'
Manning Citizns Should Read and eem
- Kidney trouble is dangerous and
Don't experiment with somethi
new and untried.
Use a tested kidney remedy.
Begin with Doan's Kidney Pills.
Used in. kidney troubles 50 years.
Recommended here and everywhere..
A Manning citizen's statement forms
It's local testimony-it can 'be inves
Mrs. H. P. Jenkinson. Church St
Manning. S. C., says: "I gladly r
commend Doan's Kidney Pills, for :1
know from personal experience theJ
are a remedy of merit. I was annoyed
by kiCtey: complaint and had pains
through-the small of my back. Doans
Kidney Pills helped me wonderfly
not only relieveing the misery in my
back, but strengthening my kidneys.
You may use my endorsement for .,
Doan's Kidney PPls."
Price 50c. at all deale' - Don-t aim
ply ask for a kidne; remedy'-ge
Doan's Kidney Pills-the same that
Mrs. Jenkinson had. Foster-Milburn
Co,, Props., Buffalo,,N. Y.
An Ordinance relative
. to Dogs.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIN.A
CLARENDON COU'NTY -
TOWN OF MANNIMG.
Be it Ordained by-the Mayor ann Al-.
-dermein, in Council Assembled, and
by authority of the same.
Sec. 1. That after Jily 15t6h,1908. it.
shall be unlawful for any dog to run at
large upon any of the Streets of Man
ning, S. C., unles Muzzled.
Sec. 2. The Marshals or Police
shall have Power, and are hereby in
structed to kill after said -date, any
dog found upon said Streets, niot bay
inot on a Muzzle.
Ratified by Council the 15th day of
R. C. WELLs, P. B. MOUZON,
To owners of dogs, you are hereby
notified that on and eafter 12 o'ecck
Saturday August 22nd, 19!4. this Ordi
nance relative to Dotrs unmuzzled run
ning at large on the Streets of Man
ning, will be rigidly enforced. and the
Police will be instructed to kul1 all on
muzzled dogs. By order of CouneiL
T. M. WELLS, A. C. 3R.\DHAM,
Aug. 18, 1914.
STATE OF SOUTH OARL'LNA,
COURT OF COMMON PLE~AS.
A. J. Tindal, Plaintiff/
Susannah Blanding, Defendant.
Judgment for Foreciosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgmebt 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
auction, to the highest bidder, for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the
legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day,the 7th (lay of Xe ptember.1914,be
ing salesday, the following described
All of that piece. parcel or tract, of
lad lying, being and situated in said
County and State. containing sevent y
(70) acres, more or less, and bounded
as follows, to wit: On the North by
lands of Levi; on the East by lands of
D. W. Alderman; On the South
lands of D. W. Alderman; and on the
West by lands of the Estate of Henr2y
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. (+AMBLE.
Sheriff Clarendon County.
*Notice of Discharge..
I will apply to bi ob
for Clarendon (Ce d a
of August 19314. at -- for
letters of dischaL~~ :o
Thomas Willard e a
minor. I. ta
New Zion, S. C., -J
The qualitied elctors reidn in
Central School Distrie: (jornt) No. 33.
will hereby take no- ice that~ au election
will be held at the Centrul schl buld
ing on August 27th, 1t114 for the pur
pose of voting upon the q1uestion of
whether said District sh:,il levy an aa
ditional tax of one mnil for school par
poses Polls open from 8 a. ma. t o 4 p.
o. By order of
S. W. Thomas. Trustees of
J E. Robinson. -Cenitra Schoi
W. R. Robinson. District No :0;