Newspaper Page Text
~be Amantais Elues.
JANUARY 17, 194.
APRIL 21. 1915.
MANNIG. S. C., SEPT. 1, 1915.
PUBL5tED -EVERY WEDNESDAY
I. I. APPELT,
EDiTOR AND PROPRIETOR.
Governor Harris last Friday
received a letter from a Troy,
Y., medicine firm saying that
a a result of the lynching of
Leo Frank no further supplies
'ould be shipped into Georgia,
util this brutal murder- is re
enged." Some few days ago a
Boston firm wrote W. E. Cham
purchasing agent, for the
ciy of Atlantarefusing to quote
Pces- on certain tools desired,
action against the
The trouble with most young
is that they do not under
'the dignity of manual la
bid. They do not realize that
nasad fortune may be more
y gained outside of the so
.lfInearnied- professions than
ierand that it is just as
noabe to swing a hammer or
' aplow as it is to make
2& in court or to amputate
The lesson young men
7 be taught as early as
!&that it is not so much
man.does for a living as
hedoes it, and that manual
isasdhonorable as any other
S egard to our schools, pa
ve duties to perform,
they can ill afford to neg
They should show to their
that they have an in
ie school. Theyshould
carefully he reports
the teacher, should see
ae children are in school
syand punctual, should
' encourage their chil
de al teirschool-duties
and well. should Co
wih the teacher in se
ngthe prompt return of their
home after school is
; should make make a
~y visit to the school- and
*fey with the teacher and
in regard to same.
~4e~ de awake business man.
taid capitahst and all
7rinterested in the town's
should put forth every
o77 unprove the town and
it place for homes, to en
have a foothold in our
9ne of the best -means of
a home concern is
-~ethome pationage, but
are ma'ny in our town who
otd this: Let it be remnem
-every dollar spent in
- ng a home enterprise
tthe prosperity of our lht
and with the growth of
a u~ prosperity comes the
in value of real estate.
local paper is the opnly
ain'tified with home intpey
* t takes note of; eve1g h.p
- ai your to~wn, aigc you
a, geel1y, ;ecord of
of interest transy~r
!the place. It furnishes a
- compendium of its his
aaethe longer it continues
* wre are its interests inter
with yours. It gives your
'notoriety and reputation
3 knapusitn close rela
vmg indicator of your daily
and a chronicier of all
from day to day and
by year. Stand by it and
i to go on improv
nd adding to yoar prosperity
If you want your t)Wn to ime
oeimprove it. If you want
town lively, make it. Don't
tosleep, but get up and work
sO~i.talk about it and talk
voal. If you have property,
~DpOOit, paint your houses,
shj~e your surroundings pleas
Eii~nyou;will be worth more
a the market. If you are doing
eioaby well advise your
friends to'come and invest near
7you. Work steadily for your
h ome dealers. Keep your money
Sat home as much as possible.
-and. it is likeiy to help you in re
turn. The successful towns have
been made by the property
.owners pulling together, Public
improvement is an investment
that pays. Don't waste your time
over dirty quarrels and hold
~Cjtbut work for some good
~ you will find yourself bene
GRAPE JUICE GOES OUT.
A diflomatie dinner at Wasti
ton is once more conventional
and agreeable. Grape juice has
been banished from the board
of the Secretary of State. When
Mr. Lansing entertains he gives
his guests something to drink
that does not offend the palate,
however much it may distress
the prohibitionists. "Wine will
be served at all diplomatic ban
quets where the Secretary of
State is host " is the anfrounce
ment made by Mrs. Lansing,
who added that she and Mr..
Lansing are not extremists in
the advocancy of temperance,
In other words they are exem
plars of temperance. Well,
there is no falling off in the qual
ity of American diplomacy un
der restoration, not that anyone
may notice. Possibly the good
humor of Count Bernstoff and
th'e improved disposition of the
German foreign office may be
due in measure to the better ban
quet service of the Secretar y of
Notice of Election.
State of South Carolina,
County of Clarendoa.
Notice is hereby given that an elec
tion will be held on the' 14th day of
September, A. D. 1915, at the voting
precincts fixed by law in said County,
upon the question as to whether the
manufacture and sale of alcoholic liq
uors and beverages shall be prohibited
or continued in this State, as provided
by Act No. 76, to submit to the quali
fied electors the question of the prohi
bition of the manufacture and -sale of
alcoholic liquors and beverages in the
State and to provide for the carrying
of these provisions intopffect, approv
ed the 16th day of F ruary A. D,
Notice is further given that pursuant
to writ of election issued by Hon.
Andrew J. Bethea. President of the
Senate, dated May 21st. A. D. 1915, at
said time and places a special election
will be held for the purpose of -eket
ing a State Senator to fill the unexpir
ed term caused by the death of the late
There shall be seperate and distinct
ballots at said election for such ques
tion and office, and there shall be sep
erate boxes in which said ballots are
.to be deposited, and each ballot box
shall be labeled in'plain Roman letters
with the question or office voted for.
The qualifications for suffrage are as
Residence in State for two years, in
the County one year, in the polling
precinct in which the elector offers to
vote, four months, and the payment
six months before any election of any
poll tax then due and payable. Pro
vided, That ministers in charge of an
organized church.and teachers of pub
lie schools shall be entitled to vote af
ter six month's residence in the State,
Registration: Payment of all taxes.
including poll tax, assessed and collec
tible during the previous year. The
production of a certificate or the re
ceipt of the officer autborized to collect
such taxes shall.be conclusive proof of
the payment thereof.
Before the hour fixed foropening the
polls, Managers and Clerks must take
and subscribe to the Constitutional
oath. The Chairman of the Board of
Managers can administer the oath to
the other Managers and to the Clerk:
a Notary Public must. administer the
oath to Chairman. The Managers
elect their Chairman and Clerk.
Polls at each voting place must be
opened at 7 o'clock A. M., and closed
at 4 o'clockP. M., except in the City
of Charleston, where they shall be
opened at 7 A. M., and closed at 6 P.M.
The managers have the power to fill
a vacancy: and if none of the Managers
attend, the citizens can appoint, from
among the qualified voters, the Mana
gers, who. after being sworn, can con
duct the election.
At the close of the election, the Man
agers and Clerk must proceed publicly
to open the ballots -boxes and count
the ballots therein, and continue with
out adjournment until the same is comn
pleted, and make a statement of the
result, and sign the same. Within
three days thereafter, the Chairman of
the Board, or some one designated by
the Board, must deliver to the Comn
missioners of Election the poll list, the
boxes containing the ballots and writ
ten statements of the result of the
,Managers of Election:. The fpilioging
Managers of Elect~ion hiave been ap
pointed, to hoh( e.. elegtion at the var
ionus precincts in th sa ( County.
~ulton at ?ipawood.
R B Richardso; Jr, A A Laurence, J
Qalvgry at Rodges Crner.
If J.IHiodge,lBD Griffin, JB Stukes.
Friendship at Panola.
.I HT Coullette, C W Brown. J M
St. Paul at St. Paul.
Julius King, D C Mason, R L Gayle.
Santee at Jordan.
P 1! Mitchum, Jno. H. June, C F
St. James at Davis X Roads.
G I Lesesne, Frank McKnight, J E
St. Marks at Duffy's Store.
G GFrierson, C W Thames. M L
Concord at Summerton.
F R Dingle, H H Windham, M L
Sammy Swamp at Paxville.
T PBrown, C M Thigpen, P A
Manning at Manning.
A C Davis, W 8 Plowden, R L Rid
- Mt. Zion. at Wilson..
Hubert White, Gleo. M.~ Melspighk
W j West,
Brewington it Foreston...
J Col. Johnson, E M~ Fulton, S M
Plowdens Mill at Alcolu.
W WJohnson, WP Gardner, J J
Harmony at Chandler's.
J HWitherspoon, B B Odomn, A R
Midway at Barrow's Mill.
R P Barrow, Hugh McFaddin, Dow
New Zion at Boykins.
S E McFaddin, P M Gibbons, L P
Douglas at Turbeville.
D N Buddin, W J Turbeville, T M
Sandy Grove at McFaddin's Store.
W J McFaddin, E S Langston, John
The managers are requested to call
at the couirt house for boxes on Satur
ay Sept. 1st, 1935.
The Managers at each precinct
amed above arc requested to delegate
ne of their number to secure Lhe box
s and blanks for the election.
E. S. ERVIN.
P. B. H ODGE.
T. M. BEARD.
Commissioners of State and County
Eletin for Carendon County.
O UIR PUBL
W. D. Lewis, p:
in a recent address
paign for cheap mc
cial system adapte
union has always
farmer and, realizir
as to require the
Farmers' union b4
together to build
money and, as a res
the statesmen are now shaking hands o
"The Farmers' union stands befoi
glorying in its achievements and boas
service to the men who follow the p1
of organization summoning every yeom
ness it stands for education and co-ope
and the babies; in government it si
At the moment it directs the attention
housing and financing the present cot
salute King Cotton, a sovereign in wb
is involved and a ruler whose scepter t
at whose loom nature weaves, and a.
millions kneel and sing his-praise. S
-your country by Joining the union an
nomic force that is uplifting this stat
the plowman's h.ope. Without organis
be helped by others, and through orgal
- "We have just passed through the
known in.the history of the cotton ind
last year was greater than that of the
war, and the European conflict is by
prices that hovers ardund every cotton
farmers to deeds of commercial valor.
the cradle; look upon the loman who
own destiny squarely in the face. Ia
easily beset you, awaken from the let
seDnes a poverty and arouse thoughts I
dning with a determination that wins,
ts no other road to success except th1
On The Ad
Mr. F. C. Ho
tion, who is one
to the developmen
"Ships will go
avoid ports surrov
therefdre, for a cc
shipping world wi
free ports at strat
many has done so
has built up a car
s . seriously threaten
one of the three German free'ports, no
in the world, Its total foi-eign commet
that of New York.
"The free port would offer great o1
made possible by the recent currency
banking, and would tend to shift the
country. And America, by the logic of
for the world's fnancing, just as Londc
ago, when it shifted from the cities (
center will only move to this country
goods'as well:as of money. For credit
created wealth in transit or change so
ent upon the opening up of American :
the world. A port should not operate
but to develop the p'rosperity of the c
tages, Mr. Howe brings out the Import
shipping and linking us with South Al
"The most important gain is the d
commodities by bringing great quantil
tion or export, as trade needs demand.
ing houses, which can hold goods for a
tariff dues (often equal to the cost of
the trade demands of the whole worl
and shift to America an increasing a
"Finally, America Is the natural e
Its seacoasts -face every other contine
of raw materials and foodstuffs. In i
tion it Is in a position to compete WI
(and this is always overlooked) must
And credit balances cannot for any p1
can only be paid -by exchange of weal
..~ On Railroads
to theory but yieldi
speak the word be
difficult still to prac
vision to be progrei
come the railroads
of the soil.
A recent paper
of the Norfolk & W
that we reproduce
that roadway to en
ment of the road L
"We are now dealing with two of 1
farming and land transportation. Th
wealth. When they fall the whole co
It Is that these two should fully und4
not only for their own commercial adv
"The farmers and the railways al
It is difficult to eqonceive of greater a
of firmly fixing in the minds of both t
are mutually dependent and that the
perity of the other, but that suspici
various interests of both. Many of th
ways have fully recognized this relatic
"In the study of economic conditic
. rom the birth of our nation down to 1
ished at the utter lack of the eo-op
idea--and not only that, but extreme
more apparently dominated in the diE
nues of enterprise. This was a condit
No statute law,- or even written conw
those inalienable rights of the individ
"The mutual advantages of co-op4
are many and varied for both the ra
peculiarly deperdent upon rapid and
are always comparatively bulky and
give farmers a worldwide market for
standing of the fundamental improven
tial to the prosperity of any agricultuw
wde markets are made possible onl5
such as is offered by the railways.
"So the farmer may conclude that
his most potent allies, he is doing go
'While thr'eleaves In the. fez
The farmers and railways shall
NOW ON AT FOLSOM'S JE
S. C., AND WILL CO2
This stock includes Ster]
ware, Cut Glass, Fanc:
China, Brass Goods, W
This will offer you an ext:
to purchase goods of tt
heard of prices in this ci
STI1CTLY FOR CASti.
L. W. F(
No. 11 North Main St.
FOn BAC-KACHE KlDnNEYS AMD' OtAnnEm
IC FORUM 11
tive Marketing Plan
esident of the Texas Farmers' Oflon
to the farmers, said in part:
inon is the pioneer force in the cam
ney, warehouse facilities and a finan
I to the business of farming. The
stood for the best interests of the
Lg that the task was so monumental
combined efforts of all forces, the
w the horn and called all hands
more warehouses and supply cheap
alt, the farmers and business men and
rer a bale of cotton.
-e the public today proud as a king,
Jug of Its possibilities of rendering a
Dw. The union sounds the bugle call
an to rally around its colors. In busi
ation; in the home it stands for Sally
ands for constructive statesmanshIp.
of the farmers of the South to ware
ton crop. Fellow farmers, arise and
ose reign the prosperity of this state
urna the fleecy fiber Into gold. A king
i imperial potentate at whose shrine
rike for your home, your family and
d becoming a part of the great .o
and nation. The Farmers' union Is
Ltion he can neither help himself nor
aization he is all-powerful.
greatest slaughter in crop prices ever
istry. The loss to the southern planter
freeing of the slaves during the Civil
no means over. The phantom of low
field in Texas ought to encourage the
Look upon the face of your babe in
4 stands by your side, then look your
jy aside the petty diffrences that so
iargy of indifference that steeps your
rom their dumb cradles and be up and
and rally around the union, for there
rantages of Free Ports
re, Federal Conwsnne of ImUigrS
of the best American authorities OD
in discussing the relation of free ports
t of sea trade said in part:
hundreds of miles out of their way to
nded by a trif wall. The only way,
iuntry with a tarf to compete In the
th a free-trade country Is to establish
gical points along Its coast line. Gen,
, and In a comparatively short period
rying trade which before the war Was
fg Enfland's supremacy. Hamburg,
r ranks as the second greatest seaport
c in 1913 befng only $6,000,000 undet
iportunity for financial operations, now
act. It would stimulate international
financial center of the world to this
events, has become the natural center
n became that center several centuries
f the Netherlands. But the financial
when it becomes a clearing house of
the world over is created by currently
that our financial expansion Is depend
sorts to the clearance of the wealth of
to yield a return on the Investment,
ountry" In recapitulating the advan
mne of the free port In developing our
nerica, Asia and Africa, and then coh-~
reet gain to America. ItwlU cheapen
le of goods to our doors for Importa,
It will stimulate this growth of export
n indefinite period without payment of
the article itself) t~r disposal to meet
L. It will upbuild international credit
ad ultimately a predominant share in
suntry to be the counter of the world.
t; It is the greatest of all reservoirs
on and steel and standardised produc
th the world. But international trade
be reciprocal. It cannot be one-sided.
colnged period be paid in gold. They
o-operating With the Farmer
a theme that lends itself most readily
stubbornly to practice. It Is easy to
t difficult to understand It and more
tice it. All canbe selfish butit takes
sive. The organized farmer has been
on for l4! these knany years, but now
talring co-operation In the language
read by G. E. Cassel, publicity agent
stern railway, is so full of horse sense
It in part and urge the farmers along
itinued co-operation with the manage
Sall problems of mutual interest.
he most gigantic occupations of men
ey are the basis of pretty nearly all
itry fails. Therefore, how important
rstand each other, and work together
acement but for the prosperity of the
'enatural allies in all their interests.
arvice to the commonwealth than that
lie railways and the farmers that they
>roerity of one depends on the pros
m and misunderstanding destroy the
s most progressive and far-seeing rail
n and dependence.
n in all branches of human endeavor,
rthin quite recent years, we are aston
erative principle-the 'work together'
selfiness and purblind prejudice has
brent branches of trade and other aye
lon that government could not remedy.
tituton, can do more than safeguard
ration and sympathetic understanding
Uway and the farmer. The farmer Is
cheap transportation. His products
frequently perishable. The railways
their products. An intelligent under
lent of railway transportation Is essen
al community. Worldwide and nation
by regular and cheap transportation
when he co-operaties with the railroads,
d for himself and much good for his
est and foam on the river,'
NELRY STORE, SUMTER,
TINUE 2 WEEKS.
ing and Plated Silver
r and Hand.- Painted
edding Presents, etc.
is description at un
- SUMTER, S. C. J
Jr.Ming~,'s New Life Pills
The baetin the world.
lhe Bravery That Goes Hand In
Hand With Cowardice.
J MEDICAL VIEW OF HEROISM
he World's Estimate of True Valor,
it Is Claimed, is Superficial and Silly
as That Which It Stamps With Ap
proval Is Lack of Sensibility.
"What Is true courage?" asks the
kmerican Journal of Clinical Medicine
Lnd answers that the world's estimati
>f courage is superficial and silly.
"Highest in the world's scale of hero
sm," it says, "is the cool, careless au
Lacity that marches up to the mout
>f the cannon with a flower in Its cal
tnd a frivolous song on Its lips, a.
;erene as on parade. Such bravery I,
-eally the very lowest in the scale, Il
deed it be in the scale at all, excep1
n the sense that zero Is a part of th4
cale. It is not courage at all, bu
heer lack of sensibility, either fron
gnorance or from accustomedness. I
s in quality the same mental attitud
n which the Ignorant, impassive min
worker walks around in the fire damps
md when they explode he, too, be
:omes a popular hero.
"Next highest in the world's gauge
next lowest in the true scale-is th
:ourage that dares a quick danger In:
sudden emergency. In Itself this I
hardly a more genuine brand of cout
age than the first, except that It ir
volves a more or less unselfish disc
plining of the man previous to the d(
mand that Is made on him. Even s<
it is more a matter of habit than 0
quality. The fact that there is no tim
to count the cost robs It of any delil
erate merit. Many a man, In fact, I
surprised into a heroism which is rei
ly no part of him. Certainly It is n
high grade of courage. Rather, let u
say, It is a negative sort of quality, t
which if a man does not respond a
demand we conclude there Is some po
itive quality of poltroonery about him
"Still lower in the world's estimatio
-still higher In actual worth-is th
courage which calmly and deliberatel
holds Its course of duty in the face c
almost certain calamity and misfoi
tune. the quiet resolution to meet one
fate in the face of foregone disastf
and disappointment, the steadfast se
ting of one's face to go to Jerusalen
Of all forms of heroism none will a
surely win the love and confidence <
human hearts, which Is worth a hm
dred times the admiration of huma
minds, than this.
Higher yet In the true scale-low(
yet in the popular guage-is the con
age that sustains ~Itself, as it wer
upon nothing but Its own unconquer
ble stamina. The man who, though hi
fights be all defeats, still fights, wb
though he has been a failure in ti
past and knows himself (as many
keenly sensitive man knows himsel
to be a failure and Is doomed to be
failure for the rest of his life, rises p:
tiently and indomitably every morniz
to face the inevitable defeat of the da
with equanimity and sweetness-thei
s a courage, my masters, of which tl
kings and victors of the earth are ne
"But there Is a yet .higher quality
courage, the highest of all In the tri
scale, but so little esteemed in the po;
ular mind that It will hardly be a
corded a place In the scale at all u:
less, as I said in respect of the fir
type, to be zero is to be a part of tJ
gauge. It Is the courage of cowardic
the bravery of the man who is afral
but who in mortal funk and abje
fear, with throbbing heart and swei
ing brow, forces himself to do tl
thing from which he shrinks. Thj
which the world sneers at as cowar
Ice, is the highest courage of all.]
fact, It is the only true courage, for
sets all the agonized effort of a max
soul against all the fears and terro
that the powers of darkness can bri
First IndIan West Pointer.
The first Indian to receive an a
pontment to West PoInt was Day
Monac, aCreek. He was born inkA
bama and was a cadet of the Milita
academy from Sept. 18, 1817, until Jr
1, 1822, when he was graduated a2
appointed a brevet second lieutenant
the Sixth infantry. On the expiratit
of his graduation leave on Dec.
1822, he resigned from the army to I
come a cotton planter In his nati
state. ' During the war In Florida
183 against the Seminoles, Monlac 1
came captain in a regIment of mounti
Creejr volunteers and became a maj
in that regIment Nov. 13. 1836. I
was killed six daxys later in the bati
of Wahoo swamup.-New York Sun.
For Inufants and Chikdrea
In Us. For Over 30 Years
Always bears ~ ~ ..
Signature of , .i((C 6
ul Old Sores, Other Rhemeriae Won't Cur
Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It reliev
Pain and Heals at the same time. 25c, 50c, SL
A Complete a
We sell hundred
show that we satisf
for the Bicycle.
455 MAIN ST.
LOST CITY OF PETRA.
May Have Been the Resting Place of
the Children of Israel.
Petra, lost city and called by the
few white travelers who have seen it
one of the wonders of the world, lies
in the Arabian wilderness, a shadow
of its once princely self.
Almost forgotten, it is believed by
historians and archaeologists to have
been the place where the children of
Israel lingered for twenty years when
they were on their way from Egypt to
the promised land. Although it is be
lieved to have contained at one time
a population of 500,000, it is now one
of the Interesting places of which ex
plorers know comparatively little. It
has no modern history, and, strange as
it may seem, It lay absolutely forgotten
as far as Europe was concerned for
In the centuries long passed Petra
L was an important trading station for
the caravans that nioved between
Persia and Egypt, and India and the
holy land and Syria. It is built in a
colossal bowl of pink, and its palaces,
temples and tombs are carved out of
solid rock. Certainly some of its carv
ings are 0,000 years old. Its walls pre
serv'e the history of architecture, for
its structures date from the days of
cave men to the magnificent buildings
of Greece and Rome.
Today Petra has about thirty in
habitants. They keep a few goats, go
beyond their city into the desert to
trade with passing caravans and, alto
D gether, lead a miserable life. They
have made trouble for many travelers
who attempted to visit them, for a
legend survives that a Pharaoh of
Egypt hid his country's treasures In
the Kazneh, the beautiful building -
which Is today known as Pharaoh's
0 treasure house.
For many years they tried to keep
e white travelers from entering the city,
'because when the treasure was found
a they said it belonged to them. But to
I day they welcome visitors. Nominally
0 the city of Petra is a personal posses
s sion of the sultan of Turkey, and it is
0 theoretically against the law to re
move anything without his permission.
I But there is nobody to stand watch
' and guard the historic treasures. Every
a traveler helps himself, and the natives
e assist him in his search, hoping to de
y rive a few cents for their labor.
THE NEGRO AND THE BANJO.
There Was No Affinity Between Them
- In Old Plantation Days.
if To represent the negro in his comic
- aspe-ts and in his sentimental moods
n was what the minstrels pretended to
do, but the pretense was often only a
r hollow mockery. Even the musical In
r- struments they affected, the banjo and
, the bones, were not as characteristic of
- the field hand or even of the town dar
is ky as the violin.
, Indeed, the bones cannot be consid
ie ered as in any way special to the
a negro; they were familiar to Shake
) speare's Bottom, who declares: "I have
a a reasonable good ear in music; let us
I- have the tongs and the bones." And
Z the wise recorder of the words and
7 deeds of Uncle Remus declared that he
e had never listened to the staccato pick
1 Ing of a banjo In the negro quarters of
t any plantation.
"1 have seen the negro at work," so
f Joel Chandler Harris once asserted.
e "and I have seen him at play; I have
-attended his corn shuckings, his dances
- and his frolics; I have heard him give nes
-the wonderful melody of his songs to
t the win,1s; 1 have heard him give bar- hol
e baric airs to the quills (that Is to say, __
, to the Pan's pipes); I have heard him
L scrape jubilantly on the fiddle; I have
t seen him blow wildly on the bugle and
:- beat enthusiastICally on the triangle,
e but I have never henrd him play on the
. banjo."-Brnider Matthews In Scrib
no's __ -______ last
's A Rival to the "Marseillaise."
sa Writing in Musical OpInion, Gerald
g Cumnberland says: "The records of his
tory contain, but few examples of great "
works of musical art created during a wh
tIme of war. The 'Marseillaise' Is one he
. such. example, and Sir Edward EIgar's Wa
Id 'Chantons. Belges, Chantons,' Is an- -
. other. Greatly as 1 admire the former
y undying melody, I do not believe It is
y n any respect greater than the latter."
n Real Chivalry. of t
n- "I want- you," said the fair society the
~L, leader, "to give me a plain opinion tho
ie- about my picture." for
e "Madame," said the gallant cavalier, e
n bowing, "to speak In plain terms of ar
'- that portrait would be impossible."-ae
d Baltimore American.
e Always take the short cut, and that
Is the rational one. Therefore say and
do everything according to the sound
est reason.-Marculs Aurelius.
How's This f the
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward forsb
any case or Catarrh that cannot be cured be
F.l 3J CHEFE F& CO., Props., Toledo, 0. lka
- We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney off(
for the last 15 years. and believe him perecly~
honorable in all business transactions and alnnu
cially able to carry out any obligations made by 2od
- ET & TRUAx, wholesale druggists. Toledo, 0. of (
WALDNG, KINNAN & MAatrN. wholesale drug- Dol
Tol~ Ctarrh Cure is taken internally, acting Hui
*directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
-T Lhe system. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all
s pruggists. Testimonials free.Bo
al'FalyPills are the bestBo
Values To Be Had
At The Closest Prices.
L.50 to $4.50 eaci
s of these Tires every month,
y our customers. We sell an
S FILLED THE SAME DAY
THE GOSPEL OF LABOR
BY REV. J. A. ANSLEY AT
Baptist Church, 11:30 A. M.
The Child Life of the World
76 Colored Steroptican Views'
AT 8:00 P. M.
First Fall Opening!
SEPTEMBER 7th. 8th AND 9th.
Of The Newest Designs In
Featuring Street Hiats, ranging in price from
$2.50, $3.50 to $5.00.
We will be pleased to have you call. Our
igh-grade Millinery at very modu'ate prices
will appeal to you.
The Misses Wilkes,
4.3 South Main St. - - SUMTER, S. C.
,said the neighbor sympathetic- TT FSUT AOIA
"your baby suffers from sleepless- Cut fCaedn
y," responded the haggard and INPOAECUT
w eyed man; "he doesn't. He
s to enjoy It. I'm the one whoInr:Eteof osle oes d
es."-Ladies' Home JournaL.casd
Yes, She Will.
cannot say 'Yes,' Harold, but IPrsatoOdeofthPobe
1always be a sis"- Cuto irno ony ae h
ster to me? No, you won't." 1t a fAgs,11,wd nst
s, Harold. I accepted your brotherteetofaov syldeae,1wl
nght."-Lehigh Burr. sla ulcScin o ah ewe
An Evoiution.Alta icprclo rc fln
omen are never p)ugIlists."ynbig n iut I lrno
aybe not exactly. But I know oneconySuhCalicnanngf
said her husband was a prize. Iften()acsmrorlsndhud
as she is now a prizenghter."- e n utn sflos owt ot
hington Star.d f hma iso;Eatb
Notice. tetatdsrbdi edfo .M
he books of Reac?.tration have clos-Dai.ecuoofte saeofMr
d the books are now in the handsdaete4hdyofMr,19,ad
e clerk of court, 30 days prior to
lection. according to law. All rcre nBo -,ng 8,i h
who failed to apply to the BoardofieothClrofoutorC en
newals, can't do so now until af-docunySutCali.
e election on the 14th of Septem .M.WN H ,
All certificates issued since 1908 Jdeo rbtCaednC. .C
alid.E. D HODGE.
Charmn oad.STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
Notice.County of Clarendon.
oticeis heeby gvenNtatROusuan COURTNPL.
EL . M~on, ecrtay o St Ie Pre: Msaeo aioes, Plie-f
underigne wil ope boos ofaistd
nin Colectn Copanyatursuatn t otr ander. ofnth e oaE
e f haitn u~ntinMeuigCSorter efaendoacnt dte h
Xa 1 'cok nThrda, el OTICEcin OFo SAh E.we
:apta iktobeOn TouAnd UthaR pAece parcelTUE OFac olA
idre Dolr eah.lomng leas ind sthae abov taed
J. 0DIN NS cont, Soue dircted, benairing atef
H. I.ELLEB teenr15ar s, 915, or iles, ad pblicd
eacin, btothigest blwtidde forth
i'd o Cororatos.ba larndo ofrThoaselsn ast nyn
- in ad ounwimhain: Seaousb
fasor judcia sales, aMnday hestb
6tlay of J.S.Eember, th5ei saes-in
dathe ctn~ described eal es-M
taie xeuo:fteett fMr
dAed thath piece ofparc 1914 tado
lacodsted in ookre4,dnan 386,n tye
?5! Stten cofny South Carolina. cnann
landse r formery f Epaes ofLei
Sutgylad of baexslaendor o., B.uC.
Ace ywshere ALSOhtpusun
ate12foctc on Threrursdsezedytestdher
av.o SSFACTION 115 Amounhrtrbenttehubndo
nd repeat ordersE.BGABE
y and everythinguSterif ClarendonCn t
approed r aaein st estl
Ervi hourter, and wewlle Sho-oter at
9-9UNE ANDG, BaViRTUE OF
J uinienTt oes ot ff The ou alo
Cauofmm on i ain theaove t ated
Quatn Canddoescout cause nevosnt M noin
riing seaid. enywthi the lel aoursn
lo r tdiia sigaues o Monday thOe.