Newspaper Page Text
Cbe dHnauin imes. I
JANtARY 17, 1894.
APRIL 21. 1913
MANNING, S. C., MAY 31, 1916
PUBLISNED EVERY WEDNESDAY
I. I. APPELT,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
LOCKING THE DOOR TOO LATE
When a farmer owns a val a.
Table blooded horse he protects
himself from loss at the hands
of thieves by putting a padlock
on his barn door.
The banker who cares for
your money locks it up in his
great burglar proof safe at
When the merchant goes home
after the day's labor he leaves
his goods under lock and key
and bolts and bars.
The individual invariably takes
measures to protect his own.
But not so with us as a nation.
-We have accumulated vast stores
of wealth, but have neglected to
provide the necessary means for
the protection of that wealth.
It is true that after months of
indifference congress has at last
passed a preparedness measure
by providing for the increase of
the regular army and the Na
tional Guard to a total approx
imate'force of about 700,000 men
But it will be several years be
fore this force can be gathered
together and armed and equip
,ped and drilled and disciplined
and put in shape to meet an en
emy on equal terms. In the
meantime we are just about
where we were before the bill
was passed-without a lock to
It is not likely now that we
will have any trouble with Eu
ropean countries after the pres
ent war is over. - We sincerely
But we are not so sanguine as
to the attitude of Japan. Our
present State of national help
lessness has forced congress and
the administration to bow to the
demands of Japan and elhminate
from an immigration bill certain
sections which were aesigned to
protect American laboring men
from the'cheap Japanese la bor!
that has been flooding this coun
try.. There was no help for it.
It was a case of bow or fight,
and we are in no condition to
-If Japan would be content
-with her victory all inight even
yet be fairly well. But it is
-doubtful if she will be content.
-The Japanese are a warlike peo
ple, determinedly bent upon se
.-curing equal rights on the Amer
And right here enters the pres
ent element of danger to our
peace and security of the future.
The Mexicans hate everything
American. They are imbued
with the mistaken idea that we
are a people who will not fight,
and hence they consider us be
neath their contempt.
It is reasonably well known
that Mexican emissaries are in
Japah seeking the aid of the Jap
anese people in a war against
the United States. Nothing
would suit the Japanese designs
and purposes better than such
an alliance. It would afford
them the coveted opportunity
and excuse for seizing the Phil
ippines, which they greatly de
sire. A great army could be
landed on our Pacific coast and
we could not prevent it. Anoth
er tremendous army of Japanese
could be landed in Mexico, and
in co-operation with the Mexi
cans could invade us across the
border at a hundred different
points simultaneously. Our
present military strength is so
ridiculously small that we would
be hopelessly outnumbered and
outmatched at every point.
Press dispatches show every
indication that the Mexicans are
expecting just such an alliance
with the Japanese, and if the at
tack comes at all it will not be
delayed until we have had two
or three years in which to col
lect and drill an army. It will
come soon, while we are still in
a hopeless and helpless condi
The American people are at
last awakening to a realization
of the peril of our national help
lessness. and congress is taking
belated steps towards defense
forour homes and our great
wealth. But are we locking the
door too late? Will the maraud
er gain entrance befoi-e the pad
lock can be made?
A stick of dynamite is a childs
toy compared with the Mexico
Tapnese situation which con
fronts the American government
and people today.
A single word from Tokyo or
Mexico City is of more vital con
cern to us than a whole column
from the European front.
As we see it, the recent State
convention hinged around two
propositions, the selection of
delegates to the Democratic na
tional convention, and the ques
tion of allowing leeway for the
The majority was especially
interested in getting the dele
gates to the Democratic national
)nvention from among its mem
bers and in squelching the ware
house questiou. The minority
was especially concerned about
the warehouse propagauda, but
cared very little about the per
sonnel of the representation in
the national convention.
The warehouse question is of
practical importance to the peo
pie, and the matter of represen
tation in the national convention
is of concern only to leading pol,
iticians. It is of possible value
to them only in the event of the
re-election of Mr. Wilson, when
it would have some bearing in
the distribution of patronage.
To admit the warehouse prop
aganda into the primary meant
the education of the general bus
iness and producing classes in
their economic right rather than
in politics, and for this the ma
jority element was not wi ling.
The proposition was squel ::ed
without a record vote, the major
ity members of the convention
being afraid to let the people: of
the State'know how they stand
on a question involving the
rights of the masses. It was
the desire of the majority to let
the warehouse question sleep,
this was not permitted. The mi
nority made the majority ex
press itself as a whole and the
majority did not dare go on rec
ord as saying that the warehouse
system is not a good thing, how
ever much it would have pre
ferred to do so.
From editorials in the Colum
bia State it appears that the pa
per would have the people be
lieve that the only issue between
the majority and the minority is
Bleaseism, but we do not think
the State really believes any
thing of the kind. It cannot con
ceal from itself tbe fact the mi
nority made it clear that the is
sue is economic rather thao fac
The majority in their conven
tion the other day may be thor
oughly well satisfied with itself.
but we give it more credit than
that. It surely must have some
kind of a premonition that, like
Canute of old, it is merely try
ing, by word of month to stay
the rising tide. The minority
representation in the convention
of 1912 was only 18 votes, but in
the primary it developed that a
minority of the convention rep
resented a majority of the voters
The minority representation in
the convention of 1914 was neg
ligible, but this year it nu mber
ed 74 votes, and now tL. e real is
sue is beginning to recall the
ircumstance of the cloud that
was no bigger than a man's
WHO WANTS TO DRIFT?
What are we doing for this town?
What are we doing to push it
along, to make it something
more than just a dot on the map.
Ask yourself the question fir-st,
nd then ask others, and keep
>n asking until we locate the
ause of our backwardness and
lake steps to remedy the defects
rhis is not a drifting age, and
te town that is content to just
:Irift along will soon learn that
there is no place left in which
to even drift. It is not a lack
of brains, because our people
are blessed with an abundance.
It may be, however, that we
lack the initiative that is neces
sary to keep pace with the imor-e
thriving and prosperous coin
munities of the country. If so.
we should at once correct our
fault and move forward. We
should grasp every opportunity
for impovement and expansion
that presents itself. and when
there arc none in sight wve
should go out and hunt them.
Drifting will accomplish nothing
but to bury us beneath the en
husiasm and prosperity of our
aeighbors. Now who wants to
Everybody get together, talk
mprovements, work to the bet
erment of the whole town. We
should never be satistied to sit
idly and let things rock along in
happy-go-lucky way. Our
Streets should be paved, and to
pave a small portion at a time
would not materially eifeet the
baxes. you would scarcely feel
[t, and at the same time. it
would be a great benefit and im
BIG DEMONSTRATION RALLY. ro
Never before in the history of th
Clarendon county has such an co
enthusiastic interest been shown ed
the home industrial club work H;
as was shown today when the ca
Club agents had their regular dr
spring rally. It really commenc
ed to rise Friday afternoon when in
the ladies of Manning gathered ha
on the court house square to dec co
orate the floats to represent or
each club. These were as fol- ab
lows: Tomato Clubs. Miss Mar gr
ion Wells car decorated by Miss- p1
es Mattie Appelt, Corine Barfield fei
and Minnie Sue Sauls. Pig a
Clubs-Oliver O'Bryan's car dec ga
orated by Mrs. Oliver O'Bryan, ca
Miss Elizabeth Wannamaker and th
Mrs. -C. A. McFaddin. Bear on
Creek Demonstration Club-Mr. ca
D. Hirschmann's car decorated cu
by Miss Annie and Rounette wi
Hirschmann. Bread Clubs- ciu
Prof. E. J. Browns car decorat- in
ed by Mesdames Kattie Cole and w
Murrit Mouzon. Corn Club- fo
Mr. David Levi car decorated by tr,
Mrs. David Levi. Poultry Club- ra
Miss Katherine Richardsons car ar
decorated by Mesdames F. 0. m
Richardson and Mrs. J. V. Ed- Cl
This morning before we lazy ed
town folks had scarcely finished to
onr breakfast these busy people
from every section of Clarendon st<
county were beginning to gather W(
on the court house grounds, and re
each one eager for the days pro- T
At eleven o'clock all of the t
cars were in line ready for the s
parade. These came in the fol
lowing order: The Tomato Club an
car, driven by Miss Marion Wells bo
This was done in the club colors re
red and green, and showed a ca
great deal of taste and work. A ?f
post at each of the four corners re
was prettily wrapped with toma- an
to vines filled with green and a
ripe tomatoes suspended b e - he
tween them. Several jcanning fr
club girls road in this car. w
The car representing the Fig on
Club was driven by Mr. Oliver sil
O'Bryan, and seated behind side luI
him the Mascott little Billie gr
O'Bryan representing a real hog th
This club choose the national t r
colors for wrapping the wheels,
aind rippling little ribbons along ed
the edge of the Car. The sides tri
were well covered with bright at,
green cloth, representing the CO
clover fields, while peanuts and th
grains of corn strung, formei an of
attractive web curtain on the '4
open sides of the car, then sus
pended from each of the four cl
corners on the outside was a
nice fat ham. W
The bread Club car was in CO
brown and white. The object of pr
this car was well demonstrated
with shocks of wheat tied at sti
each of the four corners, and tul
strings of loaves and rolls grace- Tt
fully fastened about the sides, P
with drapperies and bows of the pr
brown and white paper. St
The Turbeville Home Demon. sti
stration Club used Mr-. Coffey's us
car-, and had it very tastefully M;
done in gold and purple. The ha
garlands of purple were grace- gl
fully draped about the car, being ag
caught up at intervals with yel- en
low Chrysanthemums. A pret. ha
ty Club Pennant was shown on iD
the wind shield. da
National colors were ussd for S
drapperies and wrappings on fai
the corn club car with U. S. T
flags displayed at the corners. gri
Half shucked corn was becom- 4'C
ingly bunched by the sides, and sai
overtoped by green stocks of at
corn. The sides of the car were o
covered with corn colored cloth dii
and trimed over with ivory. Fa
Members of the corn club road. Sti
in this car-. ter
Sar-dinia another of our en thE
thusastic Home Demonstration
Clubs had a prctty car in nation. agl
al colors and flags, arranged wa
about the front and along the of
top) was an attractive penant giv col
ing the name of the club, of
The Poultry Clubs were well
reresented in this car covered fro
with lavender and draped with the
egg shells. The head of the en- tio
gine bore a placar-d of a large su
cock, another was perched in all wh
his glory on top of the hood, gi
while a mineature one stood on P
the corner- of the wind shield.
The wind shield was covered ve~
with an attractive club pennant. aul
Suspended from the r-ear- was a gi
white back grounid on which was the
a whole famniiy from the poultry ~
yard. The placed on the top ag
in the rear was a coop of the a r
inest barred rocks chickens. exl
The children in this car each tb~
woe a cap represented a cocks wi
The Bear Creek Demonstra-. 'F
tion Club was tastefully decorat- wh
ed in lavenderi and gold. A huge affi
butterfly from a staff in the rear
held the ribbon supended from
the fr-ont of the car. This car to 1
was tilled with its own club mem wo:
ver could a parad of deco- her
te floats be complete withoul
a black and gold. And these
lors were beautifully display
in the car representing the
Irvin Demonstration Club.This
r was strikingly draped, each
apery outlined with the fringE
And here comes Summertou
all her glory in Mr. Gentries
ndsome car, tho this was well
vered with the attractive col
3. green and white, twineing
out and over the car was a
aceful rose vine filled with
ik roses, about the edge of the
ders and around the top was
pretty green fringe which
ve to the occupants of this
e a cool refreshing look as
3v rolled by the smeltering
lookers. In the rear of the
c was the extra tire in its ac
stomed place, wrapped with
ite, and arranged abouts its
cumference was the four H's
green, while in the center,
,s the fifth H which now stands
our Home Work. An at
active band of green was ar
aged just abovn the fringe
)und the top, on which "Sum
rton Home Demonstration
b" was placed in attractive
ite letters. This car was fill
with members of the Summer
Right here our pen should
p for there are no fitting
>rds to describe thecar which
uresented the DuRant Club.
is car -was covered all over
th light yellow cloth and
ineing over it was southern
ilax, which represented grape
ies and clusters of rich purple
d white grapes were hanging
untifully on the vine. In the
Lr of the car was a pretty pla
id in yellow, bearing the name
the club in purple. On the
tr seat was a pedestal of cans
d placed on this pedestal was
airy, the Queen of the Home,
Iding the ribbons suspended
>m a huge yellow butterfly
ich had seemingly alighted
the very front of the engine,
)ping the sweet j"ices from the
nous bunched of purple
apes. Piled at the base of
s pedestal of cans was a gen
)us heap oF fruits and vegeta
s. No, we have not describ
these floats. We have only
ed to give some of the most
ractive features. An artist
Lild best have done justice to
s arrangement and perciss ion
these floats, following these
re seventeen other cars in
ich members of the different
t bs rode.
Vhen the parade was over all
re asked to assemble in the
n t house, and the following
gram was rendered:
['he song of the Home Demon
'ation Club was sung to the
e of Home, Sweet Home.
is was followed by the Club
ayer. Mr. C. A. McFad'din
asented Miss Edith Parrott,
te agent of the Home Demon
ation Club. Miss Parrott told
how glad she was to be in
nning again, and we would
ye been glad to tell her how
ed we were to see her back
ain. She congratulates Clar
Ion county on the progress it
s made in the club work and
the interest shown here to.
7 by this enthusiastic audience
e said that this county was
nous throughout the State.
ink of being a member of this
sat family of 4,000 women and
00 girls, all engaged mn this
ne kind of work. This summer
Winthrop the girls complet
the short course will be given
lomas. She spoke of Mr. Mc
adi's work throughout the
Lte, and how thoroughly in
ested he has always been in
women and girls' work.
4iss Amanda Edwards, the
mt from Williamsburg county,
s next introduced. She told
bhe work being done in her
Lnty, and portrayed the beauty
his demonstration work.
I iss Mary Lemmon, the agent
m Sumter county, told us of
plans for home demonstra
meetings soon to be held in
ter, when these 100 girls to
om this short course will be
en, will be entertained by the
>ple of Sumter.
The Canning Club song was
-y beautifully sung by the
lence. Every one present was
en a copy of these songs as
y entered the auditorium.
4iss Richardson, our county
mt, was then asked to make
eport on her work. She first
>essed her gratitude for all
,t had been done co-operative
h her in this work. She gave
true definition 6f a friend.
riends are those between
om exist a mutual bond of
ection, trust and active good
hes" for as such she spoke
his audience of enthusiastic
he now has working with
mei6.1 lin 175 women.
is the best all-round medicine
lever used," writes J.A.
Steelman, of Pattonville, Texas.
"I suffered terribly with liver
troubles, and could get no relief.
The doctors said I had con
sumption. I could not work at
all. Finally I tried
and to my surprise, I got better,
and am to-day as well as any
man." Thedford's Black
Draught is a general, cathartic,
vegetable liver medicine, that
has been regulating irregulari
ties of the liver, stomach and
bowels, for over 70 years. Get
package today. Insist on the
while last year she could report
80 girls and 81 women.
Now, doesn't this show the
beauty of service? Yes, we are
all happy in doing something
Miss Richardson closed with
the following "to the Greek les
son of reasonableness, and the
Hebrew lesson of righteousness
it remains .for this age to add
the great lesson of service."
Mr. Cleveland, head of the
Poultry Division was introduced.
He expressed his admiration for
the work being none in Claren
don couIty and told of the course
being planned for: the girls at
Winthrop this summer. He also
talked of a similar course for the
boys at Clemson. He also advised
the boys and girls to stay on the
farm. "Make your life count for
something, boys and girls." He
stressed the combination of hog
and poultry farming. if properly
After this came the Bread
Club Song to the rousing tune
This happy meeting now ad
journed for dinner. This was
eaten on the of the court hoase
square. The Civic League and
Priscilla Club of Manning serv
ed ice tea while they enjoyed
After dinner Misses Lemmon
and Edwards conducted a Can
ning Club Demonstration on the
grounds. This was enjoyed by
quite a number of interested
women and girls. While this was
being done- outside Mr. Clark
and Mr. 1VcFaddin were holding
a meeting of the Boys' Corn
Club on the inside. These divis
ions of the government service
co operate beautifully in this
county. Let us wake up to th~e
full realization of such helpful
suggestions these workers are
giving our boys and girls, and
men and women. Yes. we are
each to be benefitted It is here
for us if we will but except it.
MRs. J. V. EDWARDS.
How's This :
we offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured b"
FJ HNEY & CO., Props.. Toledo, 0.
We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly,
oorale in al bsness transacton sand fina
WET & TaUAX whole-sale druggists, Toledo, 0.
WALDING, KINNAY &t MARVIN, wholesale drug
H1lls Ctarrh Cure Ls taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Price 75c.sper bottle. Sold by all
Hall's Faml Pills are tebest
INBDMOST OF TIME
Her Health Restored by Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Indianapolis, Indiana. - " My health
was so poor and my constitution so run
down that I could
thin, pale and weak,
w eigh ed but 103
pounds and was in
b ed m os t o f the
1' time. I began tak[
ing Lydia E. Pink
Compound and fiv
Smonths later I
* weighed 133 pounds.
-I do all the houlse
work and washing for eleven and I can
truthfully say Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound has been a godsend
to me for I wouH have been in my grave
today but for it. I would tell all wo
men su fiering as I v-as to try your valu
ami reed~y. "-'- -. . T.:. Gaz 332
S. Addison Street, Indianapolis. Indiana.
There is hardly a neighborhood in this
country, wherein some woman has not
found health by using this good old
fashioned root and herb remedy.
If there is anything about which yc.
would like special advice, write to thj
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine ca.,L .
IAM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFICE OP
?Supervisor. If you elect me. I will give all of
my time to the County. Will stay abrest of.
and if possible ahead of the times. I will see
that all roads in every section of the County
gets a square deal. I believe in progressing
forward and not backward. Make the wors
as good as the best-and the best better. Arc
you with me'
J. K. KELLY.
I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE OF
Supervisor for Clarendon County, subject to
the rules of the.Democratic Primary.
CALVIN J. HALEY.
AM A Candidate for the office of County
Supervisor of Clarendon County. subject
to the rules of the Democratic Primary.
JOHN D. GERALD..
I am a Candidate for County Supervisor.
subject to the rules and regulations of the
N. C~. BROADWAY.
HEREBY ANNDUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for County Supe-rvieor, for Clarendon
County, stibject to the rules and regulations
overning the Democratic primary. I have for
several years been Superintendent of theCounty
Gang. During this time I have acquired prac
tical experince in Road Building which, I be
lieve would be of ;reat benefit to me. should
sou elect me.;
J. M. FLEMING.
SUBJECT TO THE RULES OP THE DEM
ocratie Primary, I hereby announce my
self as a candidate for the Office of Coroner for
Clarendon County. a am an ex-Confederate
Soldier and believe that I can discharge the
duties of Coroner with honor to ms self and
credit to the County. I. N. TOBIAS.
IN OBEDIENCE TO THE WILL OF THE
people of Clarendon County I beg to an
nounce myself a Candidate for the office of
Coroner, subject to the rules of the Democratic
primary. JOHN P. THAMES.
SUIJECT TO THE RULES GOVERNING
the Democratic Primary, I hereby anno.unce
myself as a candidate for re-election to the
office of Coroner for Clarendon County.
I have discharged the duties of Coroner up to
the present time as an honest man and if the
people think I am entitled to a second term and
elect me I shall thank them: if they elect so:ne
one else I shall bow to the will of the people.
I thank you for making me your Coroner for
one term and ask your support for an endorse
ment of my first term. I feel that I can dis
charge the duties of Coroner for another term
better than I did the first.
THEODORE V. GRAY.
I HERE BY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for the office of Clerk of Court of Com
mon Pleas and General Sessions, subject to the
rules of the Democratic party.
J. B. CANTEY.
PROMISING TO ABIDE THE RESULT OF
the Democratic primary, I hereby declare
myself a Candidate for the office of Clerk of
Court for Clarendon County.
EDGAR C. DICKSON.
SUBJECT TO THE RULES OF THE DEM
ocriatic primary, I hereby announce myself
a Candidate for the office of Clerk of Court for
T. MITCH WELLS.
SUBJECT TO THE RULES OF THE DEM
ocratic primary, I hereby announce myself
a Candidate for re-election for the office of
Sheriff of Clarendon County.
E. B. GAMBLE.
I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE
of Magistrate at Alcolu, subject to the rules
of the Democratic party. V D. YOUNG.
SUBJECT TO THE RULES GOVERNING
the Democratic primary, I hereby announce
my Candidacy for re-election to the office of
Magistrate at Manning.
JOHN W. HERIOIT.
SUBJECT TO THE RULES OF THE DEM
ocratic party, I hereby announce myself a
Candidate for Magistrate at Manning.
R. LESLIE RIDGILL.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for re-election to the Office of County
Superintendent of Education of ' Clarendon
County, subject to the usual rules governing
the primary. E. J. BROWNE.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CANDIDACY
for re-nomination by the Democratic party
for Reprosentative In Congress from the First
District. pledging myself to comply with the
ru.es of the party. RICHARD S. WHALEY.
Notice of Discharge.
We will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon County, on the 9th
day of June 1916, for letters of dis
charge as Executors of the Estate of
Samuel P. Fairey, deceased.
B. W. DesChamps.
C. W. Evans.
Pinewood, S. C., May 9, 1916.
Notice of Discharge
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon county, on the 12th day
of June 1916, at 11 o'clook a. mn.. for
letters of discharge as Administratrix
of the estate of Charles L. Ridgill, de
M1rs. James Gainer Ridgill,
Manning, S. C., May 12, 1916.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
County of Clar'endon.
By James M. Windham, Esq., Probate
IMHEREAS, Abe Levi made
Hsuit to me, togranthim Letters of Ad
ministration of the Estate and Effects of
~. J. R. Corbett.
These are therefore' to cite and ad
nlonsh all and singular the kindred
mu Creditors of the said C. J. R.
orbett deceased, that tbey be
nd ap;'ear before me, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Manning on the
L2th day of May. next, after pub
ication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the
orenoon, to show cause. if any they
ave, why the said Administration
hould not be granted.
Given under my hand this 22nd. day
>f Aoril Anno Domini 1916.
JAMES M. WINDEAM,
;EAL) Judge of Probate.
Make No Mistake
Go to Specialists that arc well
kno-wn. Go where you arc sure to
get quickest, safr.. anid best results.
INCLUDiNG FL0U?.OSC0PIC X-RAY
WE TREAT SUCCESSFULLY
Obstructicns, Bladder, Stomacht,
Varicose, & Kidney Troubles
Enlargemernts, Nervous Debility.
Blood Poisan, Male Weakness
Taint, Sores, and Private Dis
Ulcers, eans of Men and
Skin Discaace, Women.
Caltoday. Don't delay. A friendly
talk and thorough examination will
cost you nothing.
UNITED X-RAY SPECIAIJSTS.
292 King Street, Clnriesto, South Carolina
OVER UNITED CICAR srnge
he Quinine That Does Not Affect The Hiead
ecause of its tonic and laxative effect. LAXA
IE BROMO QUININE is better than ordinary
uniine and does not cause nervousness nor
nigihead. Remember the full nameanI
Rheumatic Pain Stopped.
The drawing of muscles, the soreness
stifness and agonizing pain of Rheuma
tism quickly yield to Sloan's Liniment.
It stimulates circulation to the painful
part. Just apply as directed to the sore
spots. Ip a short time the pain gives
way to a tingling sensation of comfort
and warmth. Here's proof-'"I have
had wonderful relief since I used your
Liniment on my knee. To think one
application gave me relief. Sorry I
havn't space to tell you the history.
Thanking von for what your remedy
has done for me."-James S. Ferguson,
Philada, Pa. Sloan's Linimen kills
pain. 25c at Druggists. Adv.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Charlton DuRant, Plaintiff
W. E. Baird, J. A. McDougal, J. H.
Hardy, J. F. Cole, and W. H, Cole, the
last two named being co-partners doing
business under the firm name and style
of J. F. Cole & Son. J. A. Weinberg
and R. McFaddin, Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE.
Under and by virtue of a Jugdment
Order of the Court of Common Pleas,
in the above stated action to me di
rected. bearing date of March the 24th,
1916, I will sell at public auction, to
the highest bidder for cash, at the
Court House at Manning,in said County,
within the legal ho';rs for judicial sales,
on Monday the 5th, day of June, 1916,
the following described real estate:
All that piece, parcel or tract of land
lying, being and situate in the County
ofClarendon, in the State aforesaid,
containing forty-nine (49) acres, more
or less, and bounded and butting as fol
lows, to-wit: North by lands of W. F.
Rush; East by lands of gW. J. Buddin:
South by lands of the estate of W. t).
Gamble, and West by lands of R. W.
All that piece, parcel or tract of laud
lying, being and situate in the County
of Clarendon, in the State aforesaid,
containing twenty-four and four-fifths
(24 4-5) acres, and bounded and butting
as follows, to-wit: North by lands of
James E. Gibbons and W. O. Baird:
East by lands of James E. Gibbons;
South by lands of J. W. Baird, and
West by lands of S. D. Powell.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Wrs Troubled at Night.
Painful. annoying bladder weakness
usually indicates kidney trouble. So
do backache. rheumatism. sore, swol
len or s'eiff muscles or joints. Such
svmptons have been relievel by Foley
Kidney Pills Henry Rudolph, Carmi,
Ill., writes: "Since taking Foley Kid
ney Pills I sleep all night without get
ting up." Dickson Drug Store.-Adv.
FOLBY KIDNEY PIlLS
FOR BACKACIfE KIDNEYS AND 81.ADDER
$5 Parcel F
Equipped for Slight
30 Per Cent
30 Per Cent
40 Per Cent
We have tested this Plug
does all that is claimed for it.
T.F. C0FFEY d
Machinery, Mill and
Tires and Tubes
when their digestion is impair
poor flour, and soon learn to 1<
ministered, when they grow u
of a disaased stomach, they m~
lants or druge, with mind ex
child may commit some act th~
mourn while life last and ruin
Children feed on bread ma
Flour should not require drugs
from clean sound wheat only.
Sold by better class nlou:
Chamberlain's Tablets Have Dan: W)cd:rs
"I have been a sufferer from stom
ich trouble for a number of years, arcd
,lthough I have us.d a great number
>f remedies recommetnided for this com
plaint, Chamberlain's Tablets is the
irst medicine that has given me posi
Cive and lasting relief," writes Mrs.
Anna Kadin. Spencerport., N. Y.
"Chamberlain's Tablets have done
wonders for me and T value them very
b'ghly." Obtainable everywhere-Ad
TheState of South Carolina,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Summerton Mercantile Company, Plain
Sarah Robinson, Defendant.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated action,
to me directed, bearing date of March
24th, 1916, 1 will sell at public auction,
to the highest bidder, for cash, at Clar
endon Court House, at Manning, in
said county, within the legal hours for
judicial sales, on Monday,. the 5th
day of June' 1916, the following de
scribed real estate:
All that piece. parcel or tract of land
lying, being and situate in the County
:f Clarendon, in the State aforesaid,
:ontaining twenty-five (25) acres and
bounded and butting as follows, to-wit: -
North and East by lands of M. M.
Witherspoon; South by lands of W .S.
Briggs,. and West by lands of John
Rhame. The above specified tract being
as per Plat of E J. Brown, Surveyor,
dated Novembe. 16, 1900.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Has a Good Reputation.
The origintl and genuine Hon'-y and
Tar cough syrup is Foley's Honey and
Tar Compound and because this has
given such universal satisfaction and
cured so many cases of coughs, colds,
croup and whooping cough there are
imitations and substitutes offered to
the public. Insist upri Foley's. Dick
sons Drug Stere.-Adv.
flow To (live Quinine To Children.
ant to take gddoes not disturb the stomach.
Children take it and never know it is Quinine.
Also especially adapted to adults who cannot.
take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor
cause nervousness norringingin the1hed. Try
it the next time you need Quinine for any pur
pose. Ask for 2-ounce original package. The
name PEBTILINE Is blown inbottle. 25 cents.
Wbesver You Need a enaral Tonic
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
wellnown tonic propertiesofQUINlNE -
and IRON. It actson the Liver, Drives
out Mlaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
ost Pre paid
thoroughly .and find that it
-Coffey & Harvin.
tL H. IIARVIN,
i and Sumter Counties
"6. S. C.
ies and Accessories.
Oils and Grease.
TON. S. C.
/ With Pain
ad by eating bread made from
>ok for some remedy to bead
> and feel the graawing pain
t seek relief by using stimu
eted by these the innocent
et will cause the parent to
its prospects forever.
le from Pride of Clarendon
' for every pound is made
9 FLOUR~i MI L