Newspaper Page Text
nN EERYM DES
s anYIn RKN
wand not just before harv
at sthe time to organmae
l tnasoiations for whaft
proidness you are going to
~grssveFarmer. -No matter
hwad-i is- cotton, corn, tobac
Speanuts, track crops, or what
8 ~--better prices will be ob
~ Wiedbetter grading will be
~<assated, and more business like
~ ~onidrai wllbeallowd in
fevery point if a group of farmers
F-wgoogether instead of mark
fr aigidividually. And if they
Sare going-to sell together, they
Shudhave success predestined
~~zby ~okng firrangements nlow.
who~ wait .tdl the crops
~ are a ready to harvest will
~C4inexpecsed and unimagined
adwlonly get exper
n i 195.when. they will
~pobably need profits more than
-experiene. As the West Point
~-(a.)JNews well says in a talk
to Its farmer readers:
"The world wants all you can
raise tffs summer. It needs far
more than can be produeced on
our American farms, but how is
your produce to reach the place
rhere it will bring you the most
Unless the farmers organize
1.and r. rket their crops under
some co-operative systeml nent
summer, they are going to be
greatly disappointed with prices
The middlemen are organized;
they know just where to place
every product and they are go
ing to push the consumer up tc
war-time prices, and bold you,
Mr. Farmer, down to over-pro
duction rates if possible.
"Y(our culy hope for a fai
-division of this great wave oj
prosperity, which is surely comn
ing during the next eight months
is fo get together. Form asso.
ciations and plan your crops st
that your output may be corn
bined and shipments made in cai
lots, to markets already arrang
I you e
FURE~ADVERTISING LAW ID EASAS
The pure advertising law pa
ed by the last Kansas legislatui
ini-nishes a model for segislatic
to protect the public from fan
ulent and misleading adverti
ing. Following is a copy of ti
"Be it enacted that any pe
son, tirm, corporation or ass
ciation, who, with intent to se
or in any wise dispose of at
merchandise, securities, servi<
oianything offered by such flr
person, corporation or associ
tion,- directly or innirectly,
the pubhec for the sale or disti
bution or with intent to incrca
the sale or consumption there<
or to induce the pn6lic or at
person, in any manner, to. ent
into any obligation relatit
thereto, or to acquire title to,
an interest therein; whbo make
publhshes, disseminates, circ
lates or places before the publi
or causes the same to be don
either directly or indirectly,
this State, whether by new
paper publication or otherwi
as herein provided, any lab4
notice, handbill, poster, bi
circular, pamphlet or letter
letter or in any other way al
advertisement of any kind
character regarding mercha
dise, securities, service or al
other thing or commodity offer
to the public, which advertli
ment contains any assertic
representation or stateme
which is in fact untrue, dece
tive or misleading, shall be det
ed guilty of a misdemeanor, a
upon convict'onl in any court
competent jurisdiction, shall
fined in any sum not exceedil
$500 or by imprisonment in t
county jail niot exceeding o
year or by both such ie a
imprisonment for every su
offense and each day such p.
lication or communication shi
be publishe or disseminated sh;
constitute a violation of the pi
visions of this act and shall
deemed a separate and distir
offense, provided also that t
provisions of this act shall r
apply to the publisher of a
newspaper or other publicati
who publishes or causes to
published, disseminated or c
- culated a written or print
statement prohibited by the p:
-visions of this act without kno
edge thait it s fale."
.ING with its
~re! How ca:
you are going
I to resist the
1ie style, the fi
~rder of Tailor
rer had again;
-BE LOYAL TO THE UNITED STATES.
s Governor Danue of Illinois, it
e a speech in Oincinnati on St
n Patrick's day, called upon Irsb
l- men, particularly, to place thei:
- loyalty for the United State:
e above their syirpathies with ana
European country. Speaiing
r. at a St. Patrick's day celebra
- tion of th-e Irish Fellowship cl
i1 he quoted as saying:
y "It is now the supreme duta
e of the statesmen in Washingtox
m to keep this country from beinl
aembroiled mn the conflict in Eu.
i- "Day by day the belligerent:
are trampling on the rights o:
neutrals and making it almos
yimpossible to keep our countra
r In this critical situation, it i:
, the duty. of every American cit
11- izen to uphold the president ir
chis efforts to preserve peace be
Stween this country and the war:
n ing nations. Never in recen
s- history was there greater neei
se of moderation, tact and diploma
1, y of Amierican statesmen and o
1-. loyalty by its citizens.
r "To allow this nation to be
Ycome engulfed in the Europeal
.- cataclysm would be a stupend
yous political blunder. if not
d political crime, which the patri
e- otic president and secretary o
, state will not commit.
2t "Let not then American citi
p sens of any race embarrass ou
m officials at this time by publii
d expression of any sympathies o
f by participatinig in organize<
e efforts to give contraband assist
g ance to ony of the belligerents
e 'Hands off EuTrope, hands u)
e for AmnericaL, should b.e ou:
d watchword. Neutral nations i:
h Europe now stand armed, no
b knowing what moment the,
,1 may be swept into the maelst
ll rom. Separated by tbree thous
o- and miles of ocean, this favo re<
e land: under the guidance of Pre
ct ident Wilson. will not becom
e involved if he is not embarrass
t ed by acts of misguided sympa
y thizers with the belligerents.
n "Let us in this crisis suppres
e our racial sympathies, plac
r- American patriotism above al
d other considerations and confin
o our energies to working for tha
l restoration of peace in wa
promise of Sui
ai you think o:
to be in the m
t, the new wea
ing will break
Suits at $10
CLI.AElND01 FIELD DAY. t
One of'the most .successful 1
Field Day occasions that has yet 1
been held in Clarendon Countyt
was that was held here last Fri- I
day. The day was ideal in I
a every respect. and frombearly in I
rthe morning uintil midday, the
,crowds poured into town from I
every quarter of the county.The 1
crowd was variously estimated f
at~from 2500 to 3000 people whichi
were.nupon the grounds at some t
time during the day.
It would be almost an impos- c
sibility in a write up of all the '
events to give due credit to all s
who worked so laboriously toE
make the day a success.c
i According to the Field Day s
Sprogram which had been widely t
I publisheua for the pait s -veral
r weeks, a new feature was adopt- 1
ed tbis year.. All the schools int
the county had been placed into t
groups which bad preliminary a
-Field Days in which the winners
at those events were the repre
-sentatives here last- Friday.
r Metz's Band from Charleston i
b furnished inspiring m u s i. c I
I throughout the day.
-The progrm was well carried
f out. The committees oni the I
athletic field experienced con
.siderable difficulty however, ow
Sing to the crowding of interest
ed sight seers along the lines
where these events took place..
SThe indoor exerei.ses we
-presided over ky Couny Seper
E intendent of Education, E. J.
Browne who started the macbin-]
ery to work at eleven eldeJk.
r Invocation by the Rev. H. K.
'' Williams of Alcolu.
e Following the invocation came
i the declamation contests. 3
-The winner in class A, con
-sisting of boys and gils under 12,
Syears was Miss Mattie Felder of
Sthe Pinewood school.
1 Class B3. consisting of boys
a and girls from t2 to 15 was won
i by . Miss Ruth Felder- of the
-Class C, ..onsisting of boys
I and girls from 15 to 18 was won
s by Master Claud Corbett of the
s Paxvilie school.
-The judges who served were:
-Messrs. R. 0. Purdy Jr., and
Frank McLeod of Sumter, and
s B. P. Fulton of Manning.
B The prizes in each of the
1 above contests was a handsome
e gold medal on which the word
a "declamation" had been engrav
f being out-o:
arket for aSj
of the Choic
te, Plea sing
$15 $20 $25.
est ini which the nuimber of en
ries was not Limited. SomrE
ereby odd pupfls respoaded tc
he call, and for more than an
iour as lively contest followed.
'r. J1. K. Breedin anid Mr. B. P.
iultoi acted as the comnmittee.
A printed list of 750 words
ad been prepared for this con
est, but owing to the pressure
or time, Payne''s Common
ords had to be resorted tc
hem down tne lines..
When the smnoke of hattle had
leared away it leftUNils Pearle
'urbevile of th Preil
chool the~ winner with Liiss
asie Daria of Summerton a
lose second. The prize was al
o a handsome gold.. -medal econ
aiinm the word "Spel Jing."
These medals wvere presen tec
>y Messrs. McLeod and Fu.1tor
wo ofthe judges on de cl:5mia
ions. This coneinded the liter
,ry part of the exercises.
Dinner in groups oi~ thf
The athletic conte.sti took~
>lace begin ning at -.:30 us fIl
RUNTNING BIG II .TUMP.
Class. A-Riley Tinunons a1
lme B~ranchL School.
Cus B-Elbert .Hodge o:
lme Brancit School.
Ctas..s C-Norman DuBose o:
STANDING BROAD JUMP.
lass A-Calhoun Land o. :
Class B-Elbert Hodge o:
Kome Brauch Schoo).
Class C-Guy Smith of Turbe
RUNNING BROAD~ JUMP.
Class A-Calhoun Lamit o
Class B-Min woo't (1oker o
Class C-Carenee: Gc~kr o f
ru e l School.
STANDING RiGH JUMP.
Class A-Alva Bryaa of H omi
Class B-Jerry Thames o
Class C-Dewey Reynolds of
Class ALeighton Cubbage o
Class~ B-Yarriz Da~ose o
Class C-Norman DuBose ~o
Athletic contests for the gildb
Class A-Thelmn. Mr-feor. ai
ing Suit you'll f
s of fabrics and
Class B-Pam mie Ridgill of
Home Branch School.
Class A-Estelle Wilson o f V
Class B-Rena Rich ot Home Ya
RUNNING. BROAD JUMP a
Class~ A-Estelle Wilson o f n
Ca*B B-Louise Hodge o f
rGEMON RACE b
C:an A-Hattie Wheeler o f.
Nw~ Zion School.
Class B-Irene Plowden o f
Miss Thelma McLeod of Pax
ville also won in another contest
Appropriate prizes w e r e
awarded all of the aboved named
pupils. . c
Very interesting games of
basket ball and base ball were
Thbe base ballfgame was play
ed by Pinewood and Manning,
rsulinlg in a score of 9 to 8 in
favor of Manning.
The basket ball game was g
paed by the Sumnmerton and
Manning teams.and resulted in
favor of the Manning team by a
score of 20 to 5.
Taking everything into eon -
sideration, the day was one of
grat pleasure and profit to the Notice
county in general. These meet. exaina
lgs where people ecome more house
Iwidely and better acquainted are 11ek.
bond to be productiye of great shouldr
ad lasting good.asieit
$100 i~ward, $100.
er ths~ ther i t les on rae its
htscicu. ha s b hn bleI to c e rrh al rt
is the onl~y positive cure known to the me~diesf
f ratrait y. Catarrh -being~ a coniitutionld~
case. re;ui sa consttutinlLtannent. Hal'
Catarht Cure is talten internalihy. actin directy
uiu the bi..ort and mucous surfaces of the sy.+
tei. thereby destroying the foundation of t he
disas.ad giving the~ patiet trength by buil
ing up the 'onstitution and assisting nature inl and w4
fath in its cur-atile poer, the they ec 'u REGISI
Hndre D last fo aes ca tat it fails tc
4A ddress, F. J. CH ENE Y & CO.. Toledo. O
als Fa l ivils are the best.
All persons are heraiby notified not to
trespass upon the lands of Millford es
tate near Bloom Hill, or enter the
grounds and building of Millford, with- '
out fist securing permission from the
R. C. Richardson, Jr.
.Pine wood. S. C.
R F DNo 1.
Oures Golds: Prevents Pneuimonia
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly Su
The oldStnar gal strengthenling tonic. Su
G~oV'S ASTEESSchill TONIC, drives out
rmerous ailments to
be, sideache, nervous
isa, weak, tired feeling,
esome of the sm
urself of tem in order
ifeel well. Thousands r
woen, rge youe
e Woman's Tonic
Mrs. Sylvania Woods, [
fClifton Mills, Ky., says:
Before taking Car dui,
was, at ties, soweak I
ould hardly walk, and
re-pain in-my back and
ead nearly killed me.
fter taking three bottles
ifCardui, the pains dis
ppeared. Now I fee! as
ellaslever did. Every- ,
uffering woman should
ry Cardu." Getabottle
is hereby iiven that the next
es will be held in the court
Mning Friday, May 7th
rhos who expect to take it
ke creul preparation as far
heir powe'r. The usual sub
be required.BRW E
County Supr. of Ediucatrion.
LS Cured-no cuttin~
.YOU know. CO
-- -'Piles, Nerve, Blot
men. 25 years' experience.
i, 506 Union National Bankc
o Car Loads of Bug
Two Car Load
E t.D. C. SR
ER, s. C.
Brik, Lime, Cement. ..Plasterint
~air and Cypress Shi~gles.
W. P. Legg.
Hay, Corn,-Oats, Syrup-Feed, Wheat
borts, Bran and Rice-Bran.
W. P. Legg.
Treat your friends as you do your
nk account. Don't be reckless ith.
em just because you've gotthem.
etrot Free Press.
For Inufants and Chldrea
n Use For Over 3OYears
The school trastees who have not
Iready worked the returns; in their
istrict, are req iested to come -in as*
n.e and mike up the returns. This
; necessary, that each school district
nay get what is dua it. [ i you are
atisfied with guress work~ the auditor
nil fix it up for you.
A. P. BURGESS,
'0 Drive Out Malaria
And Build Upffhe Systefl -
ake the- Old Standard GROVW'S
~'ASTLSS chill TONIC, You know
rht yuare taking, as the formula is
irinte on every label, showing it is
Muinine and Iron in a tasteless form.
he Quinine drives out malaria, the
xon builds up the system. 50 cents
OLEY KIDNEYPIS 4
FOR BACKACHE KIDI$EYS AND 81.ADDEI
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the-.Jnd.ze of Probate
>r Claredon e .naty, on the 10th day
if Ma, 1915, at 11 o'eiock A. M., for
eters of discharge as Admioistratrix
if the estate (.f 10. P. Briggs, deceased.
ANNA S. BRIGGS,
Summeron. S 0, April 10' 1915.
, no pain, no danger, no detention
[7estinonials furnished from people
1 I on or write me for particulars and u
ing my advanced method of treating
)d, Skin and special diseases of men
Consultation Free. DL. W. R.
Building, Columbia, S. C.
gies and Surries and
Sof One and
'agons to be
t at and