Newspaper Page Text
, R. Sprott, F. D. Hinter,
President and Treas. Vice-Preside. t and See.
Si1 OIL NILL
Manning, S. C. d
COtton Seed Products
High Grade Fertilizers
Alcolu Railroad fCo.
TIME TABLE, NO. 14.
ve Sept. 1, 1914. Supersedes Time Table No. 13.
7 Tatn No. 1 Train No. 2 Train No. 3 Traiu No. 4 Mi.
Read Up. Read Down. Read Up. Read Down.
Ar. 8:30 a.m. Lv. 10:15 a.m. Ar. 5:00 p.m. Lv. 8:15 n.m. 0
Lv.8:20 " 10:20 " Lv. 4:50 " 8:20 " 2
8:15" "10:25" "4:40" "8:25" 5
- 8.056 "10:35" "4:25" "8:30" 7
-50 "10.50" "4:10" "8:45" 12
gInm '7:40 " " 11:30 " 4.00 " " 8-50 " 14
:5 " " 11:10 " " 3:50 " " 8:55 " 15
-~7:30 " "11:25 " "3:35 " 905" 17
3t7:15 " " 11:40" 3:20" "9:15 " 20
7:10" "1155" "3:10" "9:20" 21
" 7:00 " Ar. 12:05 p.m. " 3.0 " Ar. 9:30 " 25
'No.1 and No. 4 are Passenger Trains.
Zand No. 3 are Mixed Trains.
AWe p Sunday.
Harby,.Durants. Beards and Hudson are flag stations.
P. R. ALDERMAN, T. M.
Alcolu, S. C.
hat Will The Harvest Be? e
B.ave you ever stopped. to think of what the harvest of
ouxr life's work will be? Are you storing away part of your
cey crop for the winters of old age andlmisortune?.
An-investigation will you that our bank, would- bej an
Ideal place for keeping your~funds safely. It's a good plan
~ob every farmer to have a strong banking connection. You
may was. .a borrow oe of these days; we caulnegotiate the
- oan foo,'oi good security, at right rates and without -
any red tape. Drop in to seelus next time you're in tewn. $
' Make the call friendly-you don't have to do business every
~mayoucome In tossy "hello."
Us When You Have M0oey adWe'Il@jHICuibCF
Yo0 WhealyounNeed Money.
BANK OF TURBEVILLE.
Mou wint to get rid of that COLD or LAGRIPPE ~
jst pux'chase twelve of our apsul, cpunde y
.siftaken adirected and they fail to cure, we will
gldl refuna. your money.
DICKSOWS 'DRUG STBRE,
THERE IS A
Our Mule Pen, Buggy Repository,
SHarness and Wagon Houses are Full.
We are today doing business with
a thousand satisfied customers who
w iere directed to us by their fathers
Fourth Car Mules
to~ arrive next Monday.
~A look, and our price, and goods make
Syou a customer-G-uess the Reason.
6 D. M. Bra dham & Son
BREAD IN FORM .OF SHEETS
Arabian Finds a Couple of Yards
Handy In Many Ways, as a Wate
proof, for nstane.
Instead of baking bread i loave6
the inhabitants of Asia Minor, Arabi&,
Turkestan and the Tigris-Euphrate5
valley make It Into sheets. The6
sheets are about 40 Inches wide and
twice as long, and the natives make
almost as much use of them as the
American Indian does of birch bark.
If they need an awning for protection
against sun or rain, they unwind a
roll of this bread, and carry It back
and forth over a pole several times,
much as a camper puts up a dog tent;
for if It has a coat of almond oil or
matton tallow, the bread Is fairly
It is a comical sight to see a team
ster or camel driver of the Levant
travel placidly through a heavy
shower with a couple of yards of
bread sheeting thrown over his
shoulders, and to see him tear off
pieces here and there and chew on
them it he feels hungry. The bread
is made of durum wheat Sour mixed
with the pulp of sultana raiins
which give It a sweet taste and a
alight fragrance like that of honey.
The Arab uses his sheets of bread.
which look like chano leather, for
a makeshift blanket, and it Is said
by travelers who have tried It that it
keeps the heat in and the cold out
almost as well as a real blanket. But
some of the RWnIan engineers at
work on the construction of the trans
Siberian railway did even bettr. for
they made a paste of the bread by
boiling several pieees, and then stuck
together two strips of the sheeting,
each a metre wide by two, metres
long. Thus they manufactured a
sleeping bag, and a very comfortable
The Turkish peasants use this fat
bread for window panes, and in the
bazaars the venders of merchandise
wind up pieces as a grocer does a
paper cornucopia, and use them to
hold small amounts of nuts, Turkish
candle, -or squares of sugar. Of
course, the puroher eats the bag
with Its contents. In the same shape
the bread sheeting is used for holding
the fruity drinks of tp iorus
but it will not stand hot ev
when it is coated with almond oi.
Thanks to the raisin pulp, the breed
is of -remarkable -elasticity, and ean
be bent back and forth without crack
Ing. It has actually been used for
wTimidity Led to Red Hat.
Cardinal Kopp, who died recently at
Troppan, Sleala was a telegraph oP
erator -on the Hanoverlan state rail
ways at the age of 20, and so poorly
was he paid that he was often wos.
f"ly In arrears with his board and
lodging.. An unespected bonus of $16
seemed .a fortune to him.
At the end of % Years apprentic(
ship he was to have joined the regu
lar staff bad not the supervisor-Of
his department, Von Griesbach, made
the following confidential report
which has just been published:
"Telegraph Clerk George Kcpp ham
made earnest endeavors to become as
efficient operator, but his timid and
diffident character mn Its 1im for the
public service. He lacks force, cob'
fidence, presence of mind and quick
ness of decision In. grappling with
"On the other hand. Kopp has
shown conaiderable industry and seal.
He Is intelkectuafly somewhat above
the average, -so that I can confldentl)
recommend him for namlnitrattvl
work. At thesame timeI uggest
that his deantea appointmt be posh
poned for another two months."
Thus, "damned with faint praise.'
Kopp never got his appointment at
all, and eventually he resigned.
Twenty years later, as -Prince-BishoI
of Breslau, he sat at state banquets
at the emperor's right hand.
What He Did,
A little town boasts a church whose
pastor, besides being an eloqueni
preacher, is a man of stalwart propot'
tions. At one of hisevenlingprayer
meetings the services were disturbed
by two young men who audibly scoffed
at everything they saw or heard
Pfnally the pastor remonstrated with
them on their behavior, and asked
them why they had attended the
"We came to see miracles Peu
formed," Impudently teplied one of
Leaving the pulpit and walking
quietly down the aisle, the minister
seized one after the other by the
ollar, and as they disappeared. out. of
the door with an Imprint of his boot,
remarked: "We don't perform mir'
acles here, but we do cast out devils.'
Countering on Mr. Sawyer.
The Rev. Roland D. Sawyer, the
Democratic representative from Ware,'
was appearing befot'e the committee
on the judiciary In favor of a bill
to Improve the morale of the legal
profession. He was glad, he said. that
an earnest effort was being made to
uplift the attorneys and the profes
son. Then, crossing his hands on his
breast, he remarked with true minis
"You know when our Lord was on'
earth he had serious dontroversies
with the lawyers."
"I understand, also," interrupted
Representative Bowser of Wakefield,
"he had considerable frouble with the
WHI Mean a Few Beans.
A 80,000-acre vanila plantation U
planned for the Island of Tahiti.
For Infants and Chdden
In Use For' ver 30 Years
Paint is used on houses, park metee,
fenes and faces. It comnei in color.
Red piint Is used on towns by young
colege men and old deacons. Presh
paint Is used by children when ther
have their new clothes on. Paint is
also used on sign boards which are
put up everywhere to Improve the
scenery. No American scnay a
omplete without them.--Life
F'unny that the very fellow who begs
a girl for a lock of her hair in the
courtship days when he kisses it so
fondly will swear lik, a trooper 1f he
finds one of them In the butter etter
Is the best all-round medicine
I ever used," writes j. A.
Steelman, of Pattonville, Texas.
"1 suffered terribly with liver
troubles, and could get no relief.
lie doctors said I had con
sumpgon. I could not wrk at
alL. Fnaly 1 tried
and to my surprise, I got better,
and am to-day as well as any
Draught is a general, cathartic,
vregesatle iver medicine, that
has been' regulating kregulari
ties of the liver, stomach and
bwels, forover 70 yers. Get
a packagetday. Insist onthe
TFor Sale by All Dealers.
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly
rheoMSstamard geweal abn tniac.
tm. A true tenle. ior adulns and chlldrea. 50
The County Treasurer's Office will
be opien for collection of taxes on 15th
ctober 1914, and close 15rth March
l915. The tar levies are as follows:
For State 6 mills; County 41-2 mls;
ourt House Bonds 1 mIll; County
Bonds 1-2 mnills; Constitutional School
tax 3 mills.
Special school tax levies: District 1,
mills: 2, 3 mills; 8, 8 mills; 5, 3 mills;
, 4 milla; 9, 10 3.4 mills; 10, 4 mills 11,
mIlls; 13, 4 mills; 14, 6 nulls; 15, 8
ills; 16, 8 mills; 17, 4 mills; 18, 2 mills;
9. 10 mills; 20. 14 1-2 mills; 21, 3 mills;
1, 9 mills; 26, 8 mills; 21. 6 mills: 28,.
mIlls: 29, 4 mills: 30, 6 mills; 31, 2
ills: 32. 4 mIlls; 33, 3 mills.
L. L WELLS,
One of te first judges--real fnzdges
-of Deadwood put in operation many
dd ideas of corrective pnishet.
1? a man -was brought before him
chdged with shooting up a peaceful
place without provoeationt *is jusdge
used to delight in tolling ok half a
dosen goed shots, whose business it
was to fire all around the accused,
who was made to stand up against
a wa21. The dtoser the shots and the
more scared the accused the better
the fadge ftked ft. If the accused
demurred against this little tit-for-tat
punishment he was formally ordered
to stand up and the maximum sen
tence under the code was meted out
to him. In the dase of aprsoner who
might not be impressed with the tar
get practice sentence there were oth
er penalties, such as a five mile gallop
on a trisky horse, with the legs of the
accused tied under the horse's belly
and a saddle made of fair sized stones4
wrapped in a blanket for his seat. Pro
test against this meant again th el'1
teme cede punishment.
Oure for Whooping Cotigh.
A gill of amber, half a gill of old
amaia rum. Mix them together and
ub the child's back and breast with
t. Then put a piece of new flannel
over breast and Lack. Do this night
nd inerning and whenever the cough
Is ve troublesome. You 'will fnd
that whooing cough 'will notlast long
after tiffs treatment.
Frnch servant (to marketman)
"hati Ten francs for a chicken!
A~re you mad? Why, that's equal to
he pice I've been char'ging my mis
tres IOU th Lara...'Wnatustgi
3LD WEAPONS OF WAR
INTERESTING COLLECTION IN
Swords That Wer. the Property of
Men Famous In the History of the
Oountry Are There on
The sword collection in the United
States National museum, comprising
Bome 180 pieces, proves perhaps of
greater general Interest than any
ther of the many extensive exhibits.
It not only covers a long period of
history, but shows the developmer t rt
the sword as a weapon and as a badge
ef rank and offoe. All the specimens
re not as yet grouped in one series,
but form parts of speciflo and per
One good-sized colection, turned
ver to the museum by the war de
partment some years ago, is repre
sentative of all branches of the war
service for the different periods In
United - States history, and includes
aso several foreign naval and mill
tary types. By comparison it is mn
that the types changed an over the
world every ten or twenty years.
In the ethmlogical division In the
new building there is an instructive
exhibit of swords and cutlery which
forms part of the George Kennan col
lection, and Includes Turkish and Ara
bian y&tghans two Russian swords,
a Scotch dirk, a crusader's sword, and
a sample of a two-handed weapon dat
ed 1710. In the Mason family colleo
tion, loaned to the museum by Mrs.
Julian James, there are several Amer
loan swords, bayonets and cutlasses,
besides many Implements from Japan,
China, Turkey and North Africa. Two
other notable collections are the de
posits of the late Dr. Charles W. EHok
man of Augusta, Ga.. and Capt. J. R.
R. Hannay, U. S. A., which Include
seventy weapons and Implements of
Among the individual exhibits are
numerous swords connected with Im
portant epochs in American history.
The earliest types are those of the
evolutionary war, particularly those
which were presented by the conti
nental congress to John Hancock and
COl. Return Jonathan Meigs; a service
word of Gen. Peter Gansevoort, Jr,
and another engraved "The Sword of
Rochambeau" a entlass from the
onhomme Rmhurd presented 07
Lieut. James B. Stafford; and sevel
swords of the period, the ownership
of which is not uetablished.
In eonseatn woli th lAt
there are spechmens bertann to
following American ofloers: Deestur,
Shutbrlok, Ripley, Gansevoort, Brown,
cGruder, Morgan, Shields, Paul de
Peyster, Vincent, Howard, Hancock,
Custer, Grant, Sherman, Kapatrick,
Trenchard, Mason, Wilkes, Schley,
Philips, Grant, Capron and Ord.
Achieving an Ambition.
Once upon a time there was a man
who hankered to talk with an insane
person. He obtained cards of tempo
rary admission to several of the lead
ig madhouses and tango emporla.
Bt the people In the madhouses were
too foxy to converse and the tangoers
were too busy. Then the man read
up statistics and learned that more
people go mad in the country than In
the city. He decided that he would
be a gentleman farmer, become in
sane In, a genteel way and talk to
himelf. He picked out a nice look
ig place and was about to buy It,
but the real estate agent Insisted on
showing him over the property In per
"it looks fine," said the real estate
man, "but you will find that It Is
malarial, that the water rises In the
elar every spring, that the well goes
dry early i July, that the country is
infested with tramps, burglars and
sheep-kmling dogs; that all the neigh
bers are unbearable and that there Is
a large flaw In the title. However, if
you insit .
But the man, having heard a nel
bog spl, fled across the fields.
aMarsemtse" for the Kaisee.
'The long-expected visit of the
Kaiser to the French president was
nearly marred by an accident and a
slight piece of tactlessness on the
part of the president's valet. On the
first evening It appears that the
aiser's brushes had failed, through
some misunderstanding, to arrive In
time. Brushes which had been pre
ented to the president hImself by the
Service League of France were sent
to his majesty. To the horror of
eteryon'e within forty yards of the
r~oom, no sooner had the Kaiser lifted
them out of the box than the epic
notes of the "Marseillaise" thundered
forth from the backs of the brushes.
The valet whe had taken them In had
frgotten tturn off the slenlcer! It
wt only after a long ecplanation In
several langages that the Kaiser was
inded to believe that the incident
was not a specially designed and
maneuvered personal affront. He con
ented to remain the president's guest,
but even now the entente Is felt to
he been sensibly weakened.
Enoeftent Torpedo Record,
tIbe Th~Ited States cruiser "Cub
fornia" recently established a, 0ew
teerd for torpedo firing during 9ee
esetI5e ot the coast of Califorsta.
The iring took place at a range of
3,000 yards when the cruiser was
senaming at 10 knots. The first five
shots were bull's eyes, the sixth was
a miss, and the seventh torpedo stuck
in the tube, and according to the rules
was counted as a shot.
Try This for Neuralgia.
Thousands of people keep on suffer
og with Neuralgia because they do
ot know what to do for it. Neuralgia
s a pain in the nerves. What you
ant to do is to soothe the nerve itsel f.
Apply Sloan's Liniment to the surface
>ver the painful part-do not rub it in.
sloan's Liniment penetrates very quick
y to tbe sore, irritated nerve and al
ys the inflammation. Get a bottle of
sloan's Liniment for 55c of any drug
rist and have it in the house-against
olds, Sore and Swollen Jointse, Lum
>ago, Sciatica and like ailments Your
nonev ack if not satisfied, but it does
give almost instant relief -Adv.
Hamlet in South Africa.
It can hardly be expected that "post
mpressonism" wfll be confined to pic
;ures in the future. A friend writes
rom South Africa t.hat some genius
mt there has done "Hamlet" in thei
raal and quotes the following exam-|
ale, which seems to me extremely
most-impressonistic. Here it is:
iamlet-"Wle is u?" Ghost-'Ik is
nn spook." Hamlet-"Wies speck is
For Young and Old
The acute agonzmn pain of
rheumatism is sooth at once
by Sloan's Liniment. Do not
rub-it penetrates to the sore
I , b rging a comfort not
e of until tried. Get a
Hera-What Others Say:
"1 bighly recommend your Liniment
as the best remedy for rheumatism I ever
used. Before using it I ret large sum
of money tyntoget rel.ef of the isery
and pains and body, so I t
your T.iniment both internal and external
and I found quick relief, and now am
wel and .trong asin."-4'hQ Curts,52W
X. 15M1 .1 8*010Wl,IZll
"I wish to wrae and tell you about a
fajIhaddownfourteen stemand bruised
my neck and hip very bad I could not
sleep ata&L Isent my witofor a25cent
bottle of your Liniment and in two days'
time I was on my feet agin."-Charles
Ede, 135% Praine Av, SL Louis, Mo.
for neuralgia, sciatica, sprains and
AD Druggsi" 2..
Send four cents in stamps for a
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Inc.
Dept. B. Philad--Ir , Pa.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against the
estate of E. C. Thames. dece:.sed, will
present them duly attested. and those
owing said estate will make payment to
the undersigned qualifed administrator
of said estate.
P. B. THAMES.
Davis Station, S:*C.
Nov. 16th, 1914.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County on the 30th day
of January, 1915,at 11 o'clock A. M.,
for letters of discharge as administra
tor of the estate of Mrs. Minnie M. Mc
Manning. S. C.. Dec. 23, 1914:
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Charles L. Ridgill, de
ceased, will present them duly attested
and those owing said estate will make
payment to the undersigned qualified
Adminstratrix of said estate.
MRS. J. G. RIDGILL.
Manning, S. C.. Dec. 31, 1914.
M4otice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against the
estate of James P. Langston, deceased,
will present them duly attested and
those owing said estate will r-ake pay.
ment to the undersigned qualified exe
utor of said estate.
lIALSTON E. SMITH,
Lake City, S. C., R. F. D., October
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
he estate of Alex A. Tindal, deceased,
will pt.settt them duly attested, *and
hose owing said estate will make pay
ment to the undersigned qualified Exe
utors of said estate.
Manning, S. C., October 12, 1914.
STATE OF SOUTHl CAROLINA
County of Clarendon.
By James M. WVIndham., Esq., JTudge
Whereas, John S. Watt made suit to
e. to grant him Letters of Ad minis
ration of the Estate of effects of Hen
These Are Therefore, to cite and
dmooish all and singular the kindred
and Creditors of the said Henrietta
['hame-s. deceased, and they be and
appear before me, in the Court of Pro
ate, to be held at Manning on the
1th day of February next, after publi
:ation hereof, at 11 o'clock in the fore
oon, to show cause, if any they have,
why the said Administration should
ot be granted.
Given under my hand this 23rd day
f January Anno Domini 1915.
J. M. WINDHAM,
Judge of iProbate.
I will be at the following places on
he dates named, to take returns of real
nd personal property. A 50 per cent
enalty will be added to those failing
o make returns. So either come to
te office and make your returns, or
eet me at the nearest appointment to
ou, and save yourself trouble.
axville-Curtis's Store, Monday Feb
inewood-Eppersons Store, Tuesday
emini-Wednesday, February 3rd
. W. Browns Store-Thursday, Fe b 4th
t. Paul-Friday, Feb. 5th.
tross Roads-Saturday Feb. 6th.
Summerton-Judge Richbourgs oflice
Monday Feb. 8th.
avis Station-Tuesday. Feb. 9th.
ordan-Wednesday, Feb. 10th.
St. Marks-H. A. Allsbrooks Thursday
oreston-T. L. Bagnals Store Friday,
ilson Mill-Sa turday, Feb. 13th.
armony-A. R. Chandler Monday.
didway--R. P. Barrow Tuesday, Feb.
Sandy Grove-W. D. McFaddin Wed
nesday. Feb. 17th
oulas-Turbeville Store Thursday.
ew Zion-Friday. Feb. 19th.
Acolu-Dicksons Store Saturday, Feb
A. P. BURGESS,
Wet Clear Through.
A little girl was playing at the tan
ble with her cup of water. Her father
:ok the cup from her and ipn so doing
ccidentally spilled some of the water
n her. "There," she cried, as she leftI
e table indignantly, "you wet me
WITH THE RISING TIDE
BOATMEN MAKE ALL SNUG WHEN
THE AEGIR IS AT HAND.
Peculiar Swell That Is a Characterle.
tic of English RIver and Really
Has No Counterpart, So Far
as Is Known.
"'Ware Aegir! 'Ware Aegir!"
The river has been-flowing out to
the. sea for hours, leaving long
stretches of brown mud glittering in
the light of the setting sun. It is a
calm summer evening and we sit wait
ing and listeniag on one of the old
wharves of Gainsborough, LAncoln
shire. The cry is' taken up by every
boatman, who shouts It again up
stream-Ia strange, eerie warning.
Several small boats are now pushing
off into midstream to avoid the mass
of churning water which breaks on the
foreshore. A group of children add to
the tumult with a shrill cry of "Wild
Aegirt Wild Aegir!" which they con
sider a much better rendering than
"'Ware, Aegir!" according to a writer
in the Wide World.
By craning forward we can see It
now, rounding a bend of the river by
the shipyard. The first wave fs big
and smooth, stretching rjit across
the river with a swirl of angry water
at each side; next follow five or six
big rollers, which roar and foam
along, leaving masses of broken water
in their wake. These are caned the
"whelps." Presently we shall see the
force of these ''whelps," when they
reach those big, unwieldly square
nosed barges-which, by the way, are
called "keels." There Is one such
swinging at anchor in midstream just
opposite to us, For the last half hour
the old keelman was lolling about
the deck smoking his clay and look
ing idly at the water. Now he is alert
all at once, and, knocking the ashes
out of his pipe, he gives a turn at the
windlass to tighten the anchor chain.
After a glance along the deck to see
that all is secure, he looks back up
the river. He is calculating where the
Aegir will carry him to.
There is another barge higher up
the river, and as yet nobody has
stirred on board. The old man has
noticed it, for he shouts. "Ware
Aogir, Stoney, my lad!" and a young
fellow lumps up the hateh and runs
to the tiller. The distant swish has In
creased toa roar now, and a feeling of
intense excitement grips us as we see
a small boat rise up on the first wave
and disappear for a moment in the
hollow. Up again she rises, right intc
the froth o-' the "whelps." Another
moment and she is through Inte
See! The billow dashes like a
monster tidal wave against a whari
and splashes high up into the air with
a roar and smother of white foam
Now It has reached the "keel." With
a groan and rattle of chain she rise.
to the wave and is carried along with
It, but not very far, for the anchor
holds fast and she swings slowly
round. The keel is broadside on now,
and the creamy "whelps" dash righi
over her dock as she rolls in the
trough of the waves, but as quickly
as it takes to tell, she swings stem on
to the current, which is now rushing
upstream with tremendous force, and
will continue to do so for two hours
or more until high water, when the~
water lazily returns toward the sea.
The Aegirs are not all as big as
this one; some are a mere swell about
a foot high. The best time to see them
is in the spring and autumn, when the
equinoctial tides are on the coast
Just below Gainsborough the Aegir Is
seen at its best, as it rushes along
some of the longest reaches of the
-This curious tidal phenomenos
only occurs on one or two other rivers
in this country, the Severn being one
of them, where it is known as the
"Borei." Those who have seen it, how
ever, say that It does not equal the
Aegir in any way.
A teacher in a Cleveland school
came downstairs from her room and
discovered, just as she reached the
front steps, that she had forgotten her
The streets were slushy and she
turned back to get the forgotten foot.
wear. As she reached the foot of the
stairway she noticed a boy coming
down. She recognized him as one of
the backward pupils who receive ape
clal attention In a class by them
selves. She decided to ask him to get
"Charlie," she called, "do you know
where my room Is?"
He stared at her.
"No'm, I don't know," he mumbled.
Then he turned round and ran up the
stairs. He didn't stop running until
he entered the schoolroom and~ con
fronted his teacher.
"Please, teacher," he gasped, "some.
thing's wrong with Miss Brown."
"Why, what do you mean, Charlle?'
"Please, teacher, she don't know
where her room is!"
"What makes you think she doesn't
"'Cause she asked me if I knew."
Duplicating Charts by Zincogr'aphy.
The United States hydrographic of
fice has recently installed a plant for
the reproduction of foreign charts
by zinco~raphy. The hydrographer
states in his last annual report that
this work will occupy at least four
years, but when it Is completed the
navy wil be practically Independent
of foreign so'urces of supply for
It is against the law of this State for
any person to plough or drag ploughs
upon the public highways, or in any
manner to obstruct the ditches and
drains made by the read authorities.
It is also against the law in Clarendon
County for any person to cut any ditch
across any of the public highways
without first obtaining a written permit
from the (%unty Board or Commission
ers. All persons are hereby cautioned
against the violation of any of these
laws. For the past two years I have
warned the people of the County, but
have notprosecuted anyone. However,
have instructed the Rural policemen,
and all others in authority, to rigidly
enforce the law, and all farmers are re
quested to co-operate with me in en
forcing these regulations, as by so do
ing they will aid in keeping roads in
better condition, and possibly save
themselves trouble and expense by see
ing that their ploughmen do not ob
struct the drains and ditches and drag
their ploughs upon the public high
ways of the County.
W. R. DAVIS,
Jnuary 19th, 1915.
Pay by Check
they would save themselves a
lot of worry and spend a great
deal less money. The Home
Bank and Trust Co. solicits the
accounts'of women, whether in
business or not. Call and see
how many advantages are en
joyed by women who pay by
check. Our officers will be glad
to explain them to you.
Home Bank aid Trust Co.
low To (ive Quinine To Chldren.
FznRIrXNmiathetrade-mark naesivento an
1:prevadwone.Zu -ts~sem~rp pleas
atotake "andd'i otisubthe stmah
Chldre take it and never know i sQiie
adapted to atso cannot
.ake "ui De. noe na.ueatenor
cause nervousnessnorringingin the head. Try
It the nent time you need Quit-orany -
ose. "sk for 2-ounc original pea - Zn
Ume FMB3In s blowninboale. M cents.
. 0. PURDY. ~S. OraVER 0 BRYAN
PURDY & O'BRYAN,
Atterneys Counselors at Law
MANNING. S C.
W.C. DAVIS. J. W. WIDEMAN
DAV1s & WIDEMAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
On First-Class Reallstt
Pu&y a O'Bry,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning S. C.
G. 0. EDWARDS. H. N.. PERRITT
E DWARDS & PERRITT,
Office Over-Home Bank and Trust Co.,
MANNING S 0.
At Alcolu until January 1st, 1915
G. T. Floyd,
SURVEYOR and CIVH.ENGINEER
Office over Bank of Manning
.e H. LESESNE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
DR. J. A. COLE,
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No '77
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MA NNING, S. C.
oNx. Comuiss oner Interna Revneu
OSEPH D. WRIGHT.
C APERS & WRIGHT,
AT ORNEYS AT LAW
Everything of the best fcr
the personal wear and adorn
ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully
Charleston, S. C
Sick Hedacheosone Syte a
K e e.yu r i d e y . L v e r e d s e we m
Nothing hetter ta
All Druggists 25 aents
SATISFACTION OR MONEY BACK
-ow To (Give Quinine To Chldren.
mroed Quinine.ti a Tastels Syru, pleas.
nt to take and does not disturb the stomach.
hildren tate it and never kno'w it is Quinine.