Newspaper Page Text
Pah'shes All County and Town Of.
vANNING, S. C., SEPT. 9, 1914
RUIU CHAPTER, NO. 40,
4 erular Meeting. Second Men
day in Each Month,.
RLTOS DURANT. FERD LSERSNX
High Priest. Secrtary.
Manningr Chapter, No. 29
"Order of Eastern Star.
Regular Meeting, First Tnesdy
in each Month
(Mrs.) W. C. DAVS. W. M.
Miss Lucy Jo0Hox, See.
The Wood's Kind.
ta Bag....... 40. 1b.
Golden Ball..... 40C. 1b.
Cow Horn . 40t. 1b.
Southern Prize... 50C. lb.
All fresh and of the very
Was Sherman right, or wrong?
Mass meeting tonight.
Come.to the mass meeting tonight.
Clvilntion is becoming uncivilized.
Some men make awful noise, but
zobody ever bears them.
anning brke all records las week
'iIn jhe sale of taboco.
Mr_.W. T- Leemne spent Sunday in
Mr. . B Ntett spent Monday in
AU the banks and postoffice observed
bolday Monday, it being Labor Day.
s. H.H Bradham has returned
borne from the land.
Ms.A-S. Brigga spent. Snuday in
Ridd the ad of the Manning Realty
and fnjrance Co., in this issue.
The F. N. Wilson Insurance Agency
Sinsures cotton, read their ad. -
Ma be Levi wvent to Charleston
lass Fdyon important bniness.
)nn og is still flooded- with the
n~o a balesof cotton" is the slogan
overthe State these days.
T ~een pased off quietly here
~T*cI)tona market has not opened,
n.bst e ten bas.
Tbe e1ction is over, Doir let's see
whto can putibeprice of cotton up.
e..a&ThedmStn wiR -be quite an
Tbhelbi of Mrs. Andrew Burgess
- ibe en lesrn th she Is stRil
Mr. mbd~rns Aaron Abrarns. went to
naheImMakdnwhere Mrs. Abrams
Every cait eiiqiested to be at
the es borse tonight-Important
tbusIness viB be discussed.
Tbe Home Warehouse Co., has been
commissionedby the Sreayof State
Charlton Durant' and E. C. Hotnare
the corportOrs, with a-capital of 2,000
.Contractor Reardon Is building a
comfortable- residence- for Mr. B. C.
Gross, on South Church Street, the
section locally known ps"'The Hill".'
Married lasr.'Sunday evenlnr at his
residence, by Magistrate. J. B. Rich
bourg, Mr. Henry Le'vi Richbourg and
*Miss 3essie Leola Hodge.
T be dedicatory services of the Clar
endon Baptist church. will take place
on next Sunday at Alcolu September
13th. Printed programs will be dis
tributed bythe ushers.
s A -Connecticut book agent took refuge
under a haystack during a thunder
storm and the lightening struckhlm on
the cheek, glanced off and killed a
mule two hundred yards away.
Mr. Willie H. Clark~has returned to
his homesin Florida, after a pleasant
visit tohis relatives and the scenes of
childhood, in Manning. Mr Clark is
Is an interesting talker, and we hope
to see him many times again.
The people are not now so greedy
abons the election promises for high
cotton being fulilled, but they would
*jst like tosell a little bit for almost
any old price, just as if no election
promies had been made at all.
We call special attentio., to the half
page advertisement of The D. J. Chan
dler Clothing Co., of Sumter. This
old reliable firm is always on the job
when is comes to up-to-date clothing,
and they give you an invitation to come
now and look over their ner~ fall stock
which is arriving daily.
Mr. Julius Clrk,. who has been head
salesman in Weinrg's grocery store
*for quite awhile has resigned his posi
tion there to accept the principalship
of the Jordan schoolMr. Clark is ae
brigt vungman au wefeel sure h
will make the school a good leader.
We commend hiin to the people of Jor
Summerton, Sept. 4.--The first and
only attraction since the election re
turns in this town, took place today,
when Mr. C. A. Touchberry. a hustling
young farmer, passed thlrough tows
with five hales of seed cotton on one
wagon drawn by five of hisfarm males,
the gross weight of the load being
The Paxyille Woman's Christian
Temperance Union will hold a "Moth
ers nieetingr on Thursday afternoon,
S.'ptember 17th, 4 o'clock, at the Meth
odist chua'h. Every mother of thE
town and 4:ommunity is asked to be
present on this occasion. Don't forgei
the date, and meet promptly. Mrs. M.
S. Broadway, Pres. Mrs, W. R. Tis
One of the largest establisbme.ts i
the city of Sumter is The Wreck Stor
and in this issu. of The Times they ar
making a formal announcement of Lh
opening of their giga4ntic new stor
which Lakes place Friday the lit
Sam, Joe and Bill, are the boys behin
the business. If you cau'r get ther
Friday, drop in whenever in Sumter
they will be glad to see you, and shoi
vou over their up-to-date departmen
s& re, whether voi buy or not. R-iL
every word of their page ad.
The Manning Graded School will ol:
en next Monday, the 14th. Patron
and friends are cordially invited to bi
present. The faculty for the ensuing
year is as follows: D. R. Riser, Supt
H. T. Bridgeman, Miss Romeo Odom
high suhool. Miss Sue Porter, 7ti
grade; Miss Louise Earle, 6th grade
MissDorothy Mears, 5th grade; Mrs
D. R. Riser, 4th grade; Miss Grac4
Cooper, 3rd grade; MissFrancis Moore
2nd grade; Miss Marie Summer, is
Taking the matter promptly in han
and following the notice published b:
the Savannah and Western Railroac
that they would apply for a charter tc
build a road from some point in Hamp
ton County to St Paul in Clarendor
County. Mayor A. C. Bradham, Capt.
W. C. Davis and Mr. John K. Breedin,
constituting a committee went to Char
leston last Friday and had a conference
with the Board of Corporators of the
new road looking to the building of the
road on from St. Paul to, or by Man
ning. The committee are not in a po
sition, and have not the authority as
yet from the railroad p tie to give out
the details of what happened at this
conference, but Mayor Bradham has
called a citizen's meeting to berheld In
the court house to-night (Wednesday)
at eight o'clock, to which all citizens
of Manning, and this section of the
county are invited, and at which time
it is understood that the committee
will be in possession of some detinite
proposition from the railroad people and
which the committee will likely be
able to lay before the public. The cit
Izens of Manning and this community
should attend the meeting in the court
house and hear whatever the committree
may have to give out, or any proposi
tions which may be made by the rail
The election yesterday resulted ir
the following being elected:
For Magistrate at Manning
J. W. HERIOT.
R. L MANNING.
For Lieutenant Governor
A. J. BETHEA.
For Railroad Commissioner
F. W. SHEALEY.
Manning's majority is conceded tU
be about 30,000 over Richard's for Gov
Congressman Aiken isre-elected ovea
Dominick In the Third District by 3,0(
Bethea leads Kelley for Lieutenani
Governor by 25,000
Shealey 'leads Forto for Railroa
The unofficial returns of Clarendor
Manning 942 ' Richards 781.
Bethea: 970 Kelley 744.
Shealey 1191 Fortner 520.
Heriot 271 itidgeway 142.
All clubs being heard from but Do
Good Advice to Farmers
Editor The Times:-It~s interesting
to read the many suggestions made
and advice given the farmers these
days. It is also amusing to hear the
farmers say what they exnect to de
under the circumstances. iNow I arn
not an educated mwm versed in the
law, etc., but profess to have a little
common sense and believe that 1 know
about what it does cost to marketa
bale of cotton, and the condition that a
majority of the farmers in this sectioc
First, let us see what our National
government has done for the farmer,
nothing you may say, why, because
he President and congress knows thai
the south will vote the Democrat ticket
regardless of consequences. Oh. thea
say the government is wilhing to let
farmer have seventy-five per cent on
his cotton, of course, but just see what
it is valued at eight cents per pound
middlng, besides this money comes te
the farmer through gracious knows
'the number of banks. Our State tie
partient of agriculture and those whc
claim to be greatly interested in the
welfare of the farmers just now see
that there are too many things tied to
this and by time the rent is paid there
will be-precious little left for Mr. mer
chant, banker and fertilizer companies.
I would certainly like to read some of
the letters Co'issoner Watson, Dr.
Stackhouse and Senator Smith, have
received from the men they apparently
represent. Anyone that can read be.
tween the lines can see that the farmer
is not considered in the rratter at all,
he knows full well that the entire loss
will fall upon his shoulders, the poor
fellow is tied hand and foot and can't
help himself and that ei. ,y know it.
They are now figuring how -to helli
the merchant, banker and fertilize:
companies from losing anything, well
here is what they propose to do, pass a
law to keep us from planting any cottom
a, all another year; why they say i:
such a law is passed cotton will go tc
15 cents a pound at once, grant that ii
would, but how would the farmer pas
his rent another year? A great many
farmers rent their lands for so muclk
cotton, the merchant and banks lend
money on a mortgage of so many acres
of cotton; how will the farmer be able
to pay rent, and get advances on a
grain crop and a little tobacco with at
experience. Then too, some landt
won't make it in many sections of the
state. Common Sense ought to tell out
Mr. Watson that such a law is uncon
stitutional and would amount to the
same thing the dispensary law does ii
Charleston. It is very plain the mon
eyed man is going to be protected, the:
are not going to any expense or rur
any risk whatever, as long as the:
have the legislature in their favor
but the poor deluded farmer must beat
all the loss, he must take less than i
cost to make it, but the merchant mus1
have his 50 to 100 per cent, the banks
their 8 to 15 per cent, the fertilize;
companies their 25 per cent.
We all know it takes fertilizer t4
make cotton; why not pass a law i1e
prohibit the fertilizer companies fron
selling any another year, oh, no, thi!
would injure one of us besides, look a
the tax or revenue. This would b,
equal rights I'dnust say but Mr. Farme,
wo is to blame? No one but yourself
when a good farmer comes before yoi
for office, you vote for a corporatioi
lawyer in preference, so now take you
medicine like a man. No big crop cai
be made without a liberal use of fer
tilizer, next year it will be bigb an
many will not use it at all.
It cost 10 cents a pound to mnak
cotton and I do not want to be force
to give up my cotton for less. I ari
willing under the circumstances
lose all profit, my advice to the farmer
is this-If the state doesn't make at
rangements to get us sufficient mone;
to pay our debts at a low rate of inter
et (without taking our constitution:
rights away) until the war is over, tak
your cotton to your creditors and ofre
it to them at ten cents ner pound,i
they refuse to accept it at that prie
take it home and keep it the best yo
can at their risk. When they see yo
are not bluffing and mean busines
they will take it at ten cents I believe
Sunday School 10:00 a. in. Mr. Jos.
Sprott, sliperintendeut. Public Ser
vices at. 1f:00 a.i m. conducted by the
p1astr. Rev. George Pierco Watson.
Eveni og service rtcalled on account of
revival services at the Baptist church.
Epwortli League, 5:30 p. m. Prayer
meeting, Thursday 5:30 p. n.
The public is cordially invited to all
G. '. WATSON,
Sunday School 10:30 a. i. E. L.
Wilkins Superintendent. Morning
services 11:30 a. m. Evening service
8:00 p. m. The pa...or will preach at
both hours. Subject of morning ser
mon "Vicarious Faith" Evening ser
mon "The High Cost of Sinning."
Dr. Price is expected Monday and
will preach twice daily.
J. A. ANSLEY,
Card of Thanks.
I wish to thank my friends and
voters of my district, through the col
umns of The Times for their liberal
support given me for Magistrate at
New Zion. I shall always feel grate
ful to them for the confidence they
placed in me, and any time I can do
anything for them it will be my pleas
ure to do so. While I was defeated by
a small majority, I shall always feel
proud of the efforts my friends made
for me. I beg to remain,
B. M. HARDY.
William Plowden Suffers Injury From Horse.
Mr. William Plowden, who is em
ployed at Shaw's stable, suffered a
painful injury Wednesday afternoon
when a horse, which ho had in front of
the stables, turned suddenly against
him and knocked him several feet
against the ends of some boards on a
wagon body The boards hit him in
the back, knocking the breath out of
him and inflicting a painful bruise.
The blow was so severe that after he
got up he fainted and in falling he
struck his face against the pavement,
bruising it and knocking the skin off
in several places, inflicting further
He lay there some time before he re
covered consciousness, others in the:
stable coming to his assistance about
the same time. After washing off his
face, he went home and had his bruises
dressed. This morning he was still
feeling very sore from the numerous
bruises and his face was very .badly,
disfgured by the skinned places. -Sum
ter Item. Sept. 4.
Card of Thanks.
Editor Manning Times:-Please al
low me space in your paper to thank
my many friends for their hearty sup
port they gave me in the primary, as I
will always feel grateful to them for
what they did for me. I feel certain
if it had not been for my opponent
drawing the line, I would have won by
a big majority. But there will come a
time in this State and in this County,
when we can fan for office on our own
merits, and not on the coat tail of some
political dictator, and be a winner too.
I ran on my merit and if you, will look
at the returns from the town of Man
ning where both of us were known,
you will see that I carried the major
ity of about fifty votes.
In conclusion I want to thank each
lub tiat gave me a majority for their
special efforts they put forth.
C. H. MA THI#.
Card of Thanks
To The Editor of Manning Times,
Manning. S. C.
Dear Sir:-You will please allow me
space in your columns to express my
heart felt thanks to the voters of New
Zion, Sardinia, Oakdale, and Midway
Clubs, ,for the honor they conferred
upon me in electing~ me, this my fifth
term to the Magistrate's office, at New
Zion. And to the voters of Sardinia
and Oakdale I shall ever feel grateful
to them for the support they have
given me for the pass 6 years. And to
the few at New Zion and Midway that
helped to win the victory for me. I
shall ever feel proud of them also.
I am yours to serve,
W. E. FLEMING,
Question Cleared Up.
Manuing Readers Can no Longer Doubt
.Again and again we have read of
strangers in distant towns who have
been cured by this or that medicine.
But Manning's pertinent question has
always been "Has anyone here in Man
ning been cured?" The word of a
strarger living a hun~dred miles away
may be true, but it cannot have the
same weight with us as the word of
our own citizens. whom we know and
respect, and whose evidence we can so
James E. Rleardon, Manning, S. C.,
says: "Some years ago I used Doan's
Kidney Pills, procured from Dr. W. E.
Brown & Co's Drug Store, (now the
Dickson Drug Co.,) and I found them
to be a valuable kidney medicine.They
brought me prompt and lasting relief
from backache and pains across my
loins and did me a world of good."
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy-get
Doan's Kidney Pills-the same that
Mr. Reardon had. Foster-Milburn Co.
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
By James M. Windham, Esq., Pro
WHEREAS, Abe Levi made
Isuit to me, to grant him Let
ters of Administration of the
Estate and effects of Geo rge Nelson
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said George
Nelson deceased, that they h~e
and appear before me, in the court
of Probate. to be held at Manning or
the 2,5th day of Sept. next, after
publication thereof, at 11 o'clock in
the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said admninistra
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 7th
day of September A. D. 1914.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
I SEAL.1Judge of Probate.
Watching the New Horses.
Horse owners should be particu
arly watchful of new horses taken.
into the stable, as they may have a
mild form of glanders or farey, both
of which are incurable, deadly and
extremely contagious to horses and
to human beings as well. A horse
with a rnunning nose may be as dan
gerouse as a mad dog.
Litter for Ducks.
Keep the litter in the duck house
dry by frequent changing. The ducks
are great mussers.
Doqgt Let Cows Dry Up.
Do not let the cows dry up on ao.
IS SELLING HIGH AT
Prices are holding up well. We are plea'sing everybody
during the past week.
C RSprott Sold 1008 Lbs Average 16c
C S Buddin C, 777 16c
H M McIntosh " 1369 17c
E H Williams " 316 " 15 12
S C Lee " 446 "6 15c
J M Strange " 358 " " 1512
S J Allen " 228 "" 151-2
J B Holladay " 694 " 16c
W O Beard 400 " " 16c
Junius Holladcy " 400 " " 16 1-2
D W Barwick " 564 ' " 16c
Murry Bros. " 800 " 15 ! 4
H D Gibbons " 1001 9 " 15 1-2
W L Coler 542 " 15 1-2
When you can turn tobacco into money at these prices y<
to sell the balance of your crop. I know I can handle it right ai
I WILL TREK]
Honest Dealings an
Supervisor's Report 210 Summerten Mercantile
Co., supphies chainzangy... 178 8
Second Quarter, 1914. 211 J W Perry, road work.... 5 00
118 LL Wells County Bonds..$1600 00 212 C C Way, bay chaingang 6000
119 L L Wells Court House 213 Frank King, Janitor. 34 50
Bonds.................. . 1245 00 214 B A Johnson, chatogang
120 A P Ragin Magistrates Sal- and poor..............364 93
ary.......... ............. 16 66 215 A P Ragin, extra Con
122 E J Browne Salary...... . 100 00 sk
23 J Richbourg Magistrate 216 B A Johnson, aingan
Salarv ... ............... 25 00 andpoor............... 4608
124 W E Hodge Constable Sal
ary ....... ............ 18 . 75 aneine MlRicWardson,
125 A J Ricbbourg Magistrate Cannin Cub work
Salarv .............. ..... 25 00 21 uavy Duro.e. wor7
26 H A Richbourg Constable 219 B E Richbour, feed chain
Salary .................... 8 33
127 W J West Bridge work... 1 50 Wgan...............57
128 E A Corbett guard chain- -on & rok Quary
gang...................... 29 00 .21 CoEcarroc air.....24
29 W R Davis Supervisor 300
Salary .................... 200 00
130 Frank King Janitor ...... 37 50 ad repair In
131 P Conyers Lumber ....... 10 45 2. . 4 A)
32 C A McFaddin bridge work 10 50 223 H A.Richbo.r83 a
33 W P Boyle Co., Soda
County farm.............. 359 62 224 .J R o M t 1
33 L A Searson, expert ac- Salary..........2s
countant ............. 150 00 2 0n 1
134 Briggs & Gibson Lumber. 26 10 - .. . .
135 G T McLeod, road guard. - 6 00 A BurgessAuditors
136 L L Wells Balance Salary. 336 00 Salary...............
37 Willie Ridgeway guard Monroe Beard, Maistrate\
chaingang ............... 20 00 Constable........ ......31,25
38 J M Flemming Supt. chain- a R
19 ng...................... 0 00 poor .................. 5281
. Thames conveying Riley Ridgeway, bridge
prisoners................... 46 50 w irk . .. ... ...t2
140 Clarendon Warehouse Co., poor..................36 001
storage ................ 10 00
11 John C Stanton overseeing 13 7523FMGrhmrodwr -
12 W D Young overseeing... 3 00 anchngn......91
13 W M Davis freight and 23BBBon lrsSlr 66
hauling .......... ........ 15 ~ 34 B3Bon.Sp.Eu
14 Geo. Dickson Medical at
tention jail & court house. 120 00 lo aay...... 100
15 Dickson Drugq Store acct 65 05 ~D od acnto 80
16 E B Brown Salary check 16 6623DrTRLtljnPs
17 J P Coleman bridge work. 6 50 Mots....... 100
18 H E DuRant hay and corn,DrTRitejbvc
chaingang ............... 20 0023BMHadhuigum
19 W RDavis stamps........-00 br..........6
50 B S Crawford supplies 29FakKnJntr...81
County farm............. 11 00 20TeBn fMnig x
51 C C Way corn chaingangCopnonB ds 45
and Lumber ............. 70 20 21wli igwy ur
52 Clarendon Telephone Co., canag.......00
Phone rent .............. 1 504 MFemng u
153 E C Geddings peas county canag.......00
farm.............-..- 2453 75, edcon. - 45
154 B B Odam hauling........ 500
155 E C Wadford Lumber... 5 76 24WRDvs rib
156 Plowden Hardware Co., rc 51
supplies chaingang.... 20 2463 Elly; ra
157 E B Gamble, expense for -~AIBrorpi ye
158 E B Gamble stamps and
post. card .............. 18 2724WetDincatCo 357
159 E B Gamble expense Flor- 24GuDinfcatC200
ence ..........6 20243Erndugad
60 E B Gamble prisoner... 9 50 ohasple
1E B Gamble conveying sainr.......76
lunatic................ . 51 eg~ h~mcdu
62 E B Gamble woof.for jail. 8 00 acon........4.5
63 E B Gamble jail ieport. 202 80 ~Ewr l~dn al
64 E B Gamble jail report. 159 20 -
65 EB Gamble expense prison 3s 35 u........... 9
66 E B Gamble jail report.... 40 40 3BLe nne.....22
67 E B Gamble jail -report ..14 40 24FadrBadndthn 50
68 E'B Gamble jail reot..238 ple40......
169 E B Gamble conveying 26CvcLauSd o
lunatic.......... 0 lw...................71100
170 E B Gamble expense pris- -25ThBakoMnigcr
171 E B Gamble Blood Hounds 35 00 93JEGmlgadcan
172 E B Gamble for arrest
witness ....................59g1g....50..... 0
173 E B Gamble expense ar-3PCoeardwrk. 55
resting prisoner......... 13 60 20BSSuera ok.. 27
174 E B Gamble expense wit-26KaereMRihdsn
ness..................- 2 50 22Dmntainwr . 50
174b 0 W Nettles M D Autop-hos.........20
5sies................ . 20 00
W11GJGroomsryridoadworrk.... 5 0
1214 B A Johnsonuchaingai
215aAlP Raginuextra pon
179 B P1BroawayJsupplie ceanffog
Salary........gang....37-50..ho ...w...... wit 75t
183 EI Brwn S~ia-....Co.1,66 casr rock. ..... ..d .. b342
s222 J E Readon, repairrc25in-0
kiervce~............. 1 0 gan.................... 4iii 20u
1863 H A Richbourg, Magis
Datrd ss~tr........l ) ttes Cosar 1........... 8 33
Sa88y .. .... ... .... ...2500
work.......plw..................10 00 luie.Aktm epet
191.13 WDes7amMonroesi withd Mas. rt
192 14Gibon, umbr..... 2428 D M Roer....mber 76pand
193 WC Whte, lmber..... 2M poor: .................. 2145 81nd.
91B GRu'sel, linb-r2290 Rile Ridgeway, bridg
195 i P arrae, lm ar4- work..- . ..............- pO 25
Co., luber....poor.......v. uh.r..... ...36 00 -d
197 DW Aldrmanmm- :and chaminn....... 3 - p19 01
Co., umbe.......... 1232M F radr Blandin.ditching.8 82ud.
198 XV14 D233 E Br Bro lsSalary.6 66ud
Sal~v.............. l~ ~tin Sala.............510 00fl
road ~YSMortems................. 10 00U
c~haimwa2.........na..ions00...----nm.... ..... 0 00un
c-hanga~r............. ' be r o...... .......... 2 64'
203 \V DKel,239 FrankI Kion,.Jnito...... 8 10n'
I gang..............chaingang .' hmo....... ..3 00n(
1205 rankKim-, .InjtJV ro0) k ...... )............. 35 11~
206 AJ245 W D Kelley, guard road
207246 A I Barron, repair type
Co, suplies haingag..ch19ingan____ ................_____9_20
u in this state that would give a verdie
e against an honest farmer that did this
! This is the first opportunity th
e farmer has ever had to put the pric
e on hi, cotton. so now , let's get bus:
and do it, but for God sake don't tak
less than it cost to make it.
e The thinui to do is to gather you
crop, se'l on'y enough to pay fo
v picaing or if you pick it yourself sel
t the seed to pay for something to liv
I on while you are gathering our cottoc
Your creditors are going to usi
ev-ery means known to force and scar
s you, but just sit steAly in the boat. ac
honest and they can't touch you. They
P cannot use our sheriff, they must come
to him within the law or he won'l
budge a step Our magistrates are
men I believe, and not tools of the rich.
Some say, yes, but if we do this they
won't, help us another year, of course
they will say they iill not, but farmers
are you going to continue to be the
slaves of the moneyed man to do his
bidding? I, for one, am sick and tired
of working from January 1st, to Decem
ber 31st, for only my feed and most of
that butt meat at 15 cents per pound
A bond issue by every cotton state
and every man taxed to pay the inter
est is the best and only solution.
Should the legislature be convened
in special session.mark what I tell you.
nothing good that Governor Blease
recommends will pass, the farmers or
men who sympathize with them, are
in the minority, and you can rest as
sured the merchants, banks, fertilizer
companies and land owners are going
to be tagen care of at your expense. I
want to advise our representatives if
you do go to Columbia in extra session
you had better be careful for whom you
vote, this time we are going to
watch you; we don't -want it all, but
we do want the actual cost of produc
Resolations of Respect, Adopted by Man
ning Baptist Church.
W. T. Touchberry was born in Clar
enaon County, S. C.. January 7th, 1884
and departed this life at his home near
Manning August 31st, 1914, survived
by his wife and ten children.
When a young man, he wasbaptized
into the fellowship of this Church upon
a profession of faith in the Lord Jesus
Christ, and in 1873 he was ordained a
I Tn 1862 he entered the service of the
Confederate States as a member of the
Sprott Guards, and served until peace
In every relation of life he was found
faithful. A good husband and father,
he had lived to see his chief ambition
realized; all his children come to ma
turity and followers of our Lord. He
was an upright and honorable citizen,
a faithful soldier'of the South, and a
loyal soldier of the Cross.
Now therefore be it resolved by the
members of Manning Baptist Church,
that In the death of Bro. W. T. Touch
berry we have lost one of our most use
ful and best loved m'embers. and a val
ued member of our Board of Deacons.
We shall miss his regular presence
whben we assemble for worship, as well
as his wise counsel in the deliberations
of our business meetings, and his earn
est, devout interest and activity in all
the cause of Christ.
Resolved further, that we extend our
heartfelt sympathy to the family of our
bereaved brother. We share their
sorrow, and we also share their Chris.
tian privilege of lookinj forward to the
time when we shall all gather around
the throne, never to part, and he will
be one of o-:r assembly again.
. Resolved further, that these resolu
tions be -spread upon the. minutes of
this Church. a copy furnished the fam
ily of Bro. Touchberry, and that our
local newspapers and the Baptist Cour
ier be requested to publish the same.
Respectfully submitted by,
TElE BOARD OF DEACONS.
Adopted by the Church in Conference
Sptember 6th, 1914.
J. A. ANSLEY,j
E. L. WILKnis,
Mrs. A. 0. Hill, of Batesluurg, whc
as been spending some time here with
relatives, have returned home.
Mrs. H. E. Tisdale and little son who
have been spending some time at
Sprighill, are at bome again.
Rev. J. W. Tolar of Sumter, spent a
few hours here last Thursday as he
was returnmng home from a months va
cation spent in the mountains.
Mrs. J. 0. Barwick and children of
Sumter have been spending sometime
at the home of Mrs. L S. Barwick.
Mrs. W. L. Housby and children of
Columbia, are visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Edna Broadway is quile sick at
her home here.
Mrs- Loraine Dingle of Bouneau. is
visiting her sister, Mrs. T. P. Brown.
Mr Cain of Silver, has accepted the
position of depot agent bere, in the
place of Mr R. S. Smith who has re
signed, and have moved his family into
the house formerally occupied, and
still owned by Mr. J. M. Hicks of Pinet
Miss Zula Corbest, has accepted a po
sition in the dry goods department of
Mr. J. L. Prichard's store.
Masters Eugene Brown ana Paul
Geddings and little Miss Vivian Ged
dings, spent the week end at the home
of Mr. George Ridgill of Summnerton.
Mr. B. L. Broadway of Pinewood,
was in town one day last week.
Miss Lizzie Grifin of Pinewood, has
been on a visit to Miss Nonie-Geddings
The accnt of their trip through
Europe given by Miss Alderman in-last
weeks Times was exceedingly interest
in, and IUm sure was enjoyed by all
who read it.
We are glad to report that little
Grace, the infant daugh'er c-f Rlev
and Mrs. M. J. Kyser, who has tbeen
very ill, is improving and it is thought
will soon be able to be brougtht home
from the Hospital in Sumter where she
bas been for two or three weekts past.
Mr. and Mrs. Wigfall Allsbrook of
St. Paul, spent last Sunday here.
Mr. Richard Ridgill of Manning,
paid a short visit here last week. He
expects to leave Houston Texas in a
few days, where he has accepted a po
Welt tomorrow is election day again,
and we hope that is will be the end of
factionalism, no matter which candi
date is elected. 'Subscriber."
Paville, S. C., Sept. 7, 1914.
Central Tobacco Warehouse--Greeting.
To our many customers and friends.
The tobacco season for 1914 is drawing
to a close. We wish to extend to you
Sall our appreciation for what you have
contributed to our market. We thanke
you all whether you sold with us or
our fcllow warehousemen. The tobaccc
industry at this time is the greatest
asset we people have, as it, is about all
we can get money out of. Let's lay
e' our plans good for 1915, and plant mnore
tobaco. We have a great country, r
- country wvell suited for growing bright
tobacco. Clarendon county is one o1
the most favored counties in Eastert
South Carolina. Th~e farmers thal
.I own lands in this section of South Car:
2 olina certainly have much to be prouc
a of. We would like to say more abou1
s our resources, etc., but haven't the
--time now, will write later. Markel
' ,will close in a week or two, date will
-be announced later. Again we thani
,1 you all for your liberalepatronage.
e Your friends,
f Coth ran & Moore, Prop's.
Thewostcaes~o aterofhowilong sadn
Sare cured by the wonderful. oid reliabie Dt
. Poter' Antseptc HelingOil.Itreev
and we known we can please you too. Look at these averages
L B Gibbons 1326 " 16C
P F Dukes 536 " 16c
0 W Barrow 744 16c
T E Turbeville 4 630 " " 15 1-2
R H Coker " 402 " 15c
J B Holladay " 402 . 16c
H L Johnston " 700 " 161-2
E D Player 718 "1'' 15 1-2
A R Rhodes 1400 " 15 1-4
W O Beard 996 " 16c
C J Osborne 512 " 161-2
A G White 824 " 16C
C N Sprott 574 " 15 1-2
L D Moses 346 " 16c
R M Mahoney - " 800 " 15C
u should do it Now is the time to sell your tobacco. I want
,d get just as much money for it as anybody.
d highesf Prices
.63 F L Blanding. ditching... 15 901 BUSIJESS LOCAL.
64 Willie Ridgeway, hogs for
County farm .............. 22 70 I have on hand money to lend on
Attest] W. R. DAVIS, mortgages of real estate. S. Oliver
Supervisor. O'Bryan. -
?,. B. BROWN,
'ClerkR Itch relieved in 30:minutes ly Wool
Clford's Sanitary Lotion>Never- fails..
Sold by Dickson Drug Co., druggists.
S. W. Barron will insure your cooton
Stay on Your Feet anywhere.
Taking Calomel means staying home 5or 6 doses 666 will break any case
or the day-take Dodson's Liver Tone Fevea or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
nd save a day's work. If an attack
if constipation or biliousness hits you, Money to lend on Real Estate-Apply 6
,here's no need to take a dose of calo- to Chariton DuRant.
nel an. spend at least a. day getting
>ver the effi'ts of it, Dickson Drug 5 or 6 doses 666 will broak any case ,
store sell Dodson's Liver Tone,. which of Fever or Chills. Price, 25 cents.
hey guaraniee takes the place of cal
mel and starts a lazy liver without Insure your cotton in the open yard
iad after-effects. on your farms with S. W. Barron.
Dodson's Liver Tone does all the
rood that calomel can do, yet it is ab- Campbell's Dropsy Cure-Sure cure
olutely harmless to young people and for dropsy. For - Sale at DicSOnm's
ild. It is r. pleasant tasting vegetable Drug Store.
iquid that will relieve constipation or - y wn your ctt insure
our stomach or oLI-er troubles - that go pos d
long with a lazy liver, without re-' Barrode
triction of babit or diet. You don't -
eave of any of the- things you regu- Lqst-One pocket rule 7 oinch
arly do when you take Liver Tone. I ong. Ffnder will please return to
A large bottle of Dodson's Liver Chas. B. Reardon, Manning.
!one sells for 50c. Get the genuine
,d if you are not pleased with it the Only One "BROMO QUININE
ruggist from whom you bought it will
-ive.your emoney back with a smile.- T**eth e.can to r
Ld v. TIV BZONO QUINflNR. Lefor ~t f
E. W. GROVE. Cures aCold in One Day. 9&s
- _cough and headache. and works off cold 2
Dir. King's New ~ifePIgIs ja lQ J yii~
The best in the world.- . ren esare..wr. Nso iate
"The Beechnut" and
"Van Camp" Line
of Food Products are as Fine as can
be had. Their qualities are dis
tinctive. We Sitand be
hind Every Article
Van Camps Spaghetti-.................10 & 15 can .*
" or Beechnut Catsup....15 & 35c bottle
" " Pork & Beans 10;15S, 25 can
Beechnut Jellies........................15 & 25 Jar
Van Camps Soups 10 about Varieties..........10 can
L EON WEIN BER G,
"Everything Good to Eat"
R. D. COTHRAN.
-sill fight for high priees to
the last ditch.
at ...16c J cddn...10podsa 1412
at 15 1 2.3 IWSM~di....3 onsa 3
at 15 1-2c LJoso.... 12ponsa lc
at 13 1-20 o in.....7 onsa 212
at 15e IJ~cbur....2 oud t 14S
at 13 1-2c JJRihur... 24ponsa 3
at 14c SATopo...21ponsa 1324
at 14 1-'c HaeCesr....bponsa 1134
at 14 l' P vn......26pudea 134
at 14 GXHgis.....3 onsa 034
at 15c HBres 7 ~udsa 3I4
at 14 1-.0 S~n.......0 onsa
a t 14 1-2 btkM0a....:2 onsa 2
at 13 1- XanyW!s...20ponsa
at 13c ~X ida . 1 onsa 2
at 14 1-'c IJX vn.....20pud t _
S at I vn.3....2epud t l
s at 1t. XJ HEcanr.... .....410 pounds at 123c
~~ at hc~ Bugss Mcn.........30 pounds at 134
at 123- L J Johnson .... .......24 pounds at l33
AL WARhOU......7 oSa
JA&MO JE Rhopret...12ponst