Newspaper Page Text
h anning -inws.
JANUARY 17. 101.
APRIL :1, 1915. -
MANNING, S. C.. JUNE 2S. 1916
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY
I. I. APPELT,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
Keep the other eye on Japan.
How those Mexican whiskers
A guilty conscience never has
to be told of its guilt.
Peace with honor. if we may,
war to the hilt, if we must.
Are we-taking a mild summer
plunge, or a full Mexican bath.
If you say something when
you talk you may be asked to
Here's to the boys on the
border! May they all come back
safe and sound.
That bad little Mexican boy
needs a spanking-and he is
likely te get it.
"One word always leads to
another," whether it is in the
bible or a family jar.
Soon, now, we will begin to
learn more details of our state
Rushing through life is all
right, but thinking twice before
you start will save you a world
Too much Carranza! Too
much Mexico! Down with them
both! Up with the flag, and
keep it there!
An exchange shouts- that "dol
lar beef is in sight," and here's
hoping that editor is the biggest
.'liar on earth.
The the public eye may be
focused upon Mexico, the politi
cal campaign will furnish some
choice sparks nevertheless.
They say that more married
men than bachelors are fighting
in England. Out of the frying
pan into the fire?
Some men . arise from the
slums, make a few dollars, and
then look down upon the source
from which they sprung. Their
heads just can't hold them.
Statistics estimate that the
cost of the second year of the
European war will be $33,000,
000,000.000. Lord, how we'd
like to have that wad.
-Both Hughes and Wilson had
ministers for fathers, which
ought to be some recommenda
tion for the next president, any
President Wilson is a newly
wed, and Mr. Hughes' wife se
lects his neckties for him, and
Sbetween the two the suffragettes
ought to take heart and buck up.
We once heard a preacher say
that a rich man has a hard time
crawling into heaven. B3ut that
~isn't disturbing our blissful
We are informed that rubber
Swas introduced into the United
States in 1800. This, howerer,
does not include that of the neck
"War is hell," to quote a
,noted general. But we would
rather have war with honor than
to bask in the sunlight of peace
-at the price of our national soul.
Who will say now that a cor
-poration has no patriotism or
Ksoul. Many of the large ones of
the country are paying their Na
tional Guard employees their
full salaries while they are on
the border in Mexico.
How's This f
we offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannut be cured &'
al'F.J. CHENE & CO.. Props.. Toledo. 0.
we. the undersigned. have known F. J. Choney:
-for the last 15 years. and believe him perfectly
honorable in all business tranaeons. and :!an
cly able to carry out any obligations made by
wMLDNG, KISNAN & MA RVI3, wholesale d rue
iss Toledo. 0...
Hairs Catarrh Cure In taken internad y-atn
directly tion the blood and mucous surfaces of
the sytem. Price 75c. per bottle. Svid by all
'Family Pills are the best
THE SP1i2iT OF THEN AD NOW:. w
war with Spain was de- to
cared in 1S98 thousarnds of young tal
men left their employment and red
went to the front in defense of be
their country. When the war re
was over these young soldiers
returned home and in a majority ha
of cases found their jobs filled pr
by other people and themselves th;
out of employment and without G(
prospects for the future. Such erg
was the reward of valor in 1898. us
Todar thousands of the prin- rx
cipal busines: institutions of the
country are announcing that all be
members of the National Guard re'
who have responded to the pres- reI
ident's call will not only find th,
their jobs waiting for them on
their return but will have their ap
full salaries paid to their fami- <
lies during their absence. Such co
is the spirit of 1916. le
A little reflection should con ids
vince the most skeptical that not nf
all of the patriotism of this coun ice
try flows in the veins of the man as
with a gun. The civilian has ni1
his duty to perform, and he,
too, performs it as the man he
The one grasps his gun and
goes out to fight the battles of
his country. while the other sup
plies the sinews of war with
which to fight.
It is a combination of valor
and fidelity which in time should
prove invincible. Let us hope
that such it may be.
SWEEP OUT THE FILTH.
When a house floor is coy red
with filth all decent and self re -
specting people get a broom and
commence to sweep.
Mexico is the house floor today
and the United States is the man
with the broom. It is time to
For five years anarchy has
heen prevailing in that country,
and for five years each day has
seen the prevailing conditions
just a little worse than the day
before. It has been a retrogade
movement since the day Presi
dent Diaz fled to France.
Today we are witnessing the
assembling of a new army of
nearly a hundred thousand men,
called to the colors because the
president deems it wise to si. :p
the dirty Mexican floor.
This movement of the troops
to the Mexican border may be
but the prelude to a general war
with Mexico. If such it is to be,1
then the American army should'
not be withdrawn until every
vestige of filth has been swept
from the republic to our south
and a land once fair shall have
been made over into a place of
habitation for rational human
It is not a pleasant task to un
dertake, but it seems to be a bur
den placed upon the shoulders
of the American people. It will
be accomplished without fuss or
feathers or bluster or blow-ac
complished as the people per.
form their routine duties of life,
for such is the American spirit.
The Stars and Stripes should
be respected wherever and when
they are unfurled. Let us see
that it is so. Sweep out the filth.
SAYS JAPAN WIIL. NOT AID MEXICANS.
Tokio, June -23.-"Of course
any claim that the Japanese Gov
ernent will assist Mexico with
munitions and arms is out of the
question and absurd," said Baron
Ishii, foreign ministei-, to a cor
respondent of the Associated
Press, who asked today for his
views on the Mexican situation.
Declarations attributed to Mex- in
icans were that assurances had hc
been received from Japan that
munitions and other assistance n
would be given to Mexico in PC
event of war with the United t
"As for private comp~amesO
selling arms to Mexicans," the r
foreign minister continued, "It
consider it extremely improbable t
As you know, all available
rifles and guns are being furnish
ed to Japan's allieds to assist in 71
bringing the European war to a t~h
successful issue. And I fancy, th
though I do not know, that nmu
nitios not available for -.al- be
lies have found their wa to R
China during the revolutionary a,
"Let me say this with all the *
emphasis and earnestuess at my
command," said the mninister-' a
--the Japanese nation sincerely
hopes that ai-med conflict be- tr<
tween tho Unitad States andlt
Mexico may be averted. Japan's ti
interest in America, North, Con
tal and South, being essentially i
Ipaci~c and commercial, any v
event bringing disturbances mnto
1the American market wvould be
felt keenly in Japan. This is
especially true at a moment when
the whole European tr-ade is v-ir- a
tually closed to Jiapan and the t
Chinese market is seriously- up- tr
LXP-RESSES SLRPisiy. to
en the correpondent referred
Gen Ramon Iturbe, represeti
of Gen Carranza, who was
>orted several weeks ago to
on his way to Japan on a sec
Phe Baron declared he never
d heard of Gen Itube or his
Djected visit. He explained
it he regarded- the Carranza
>vernment as the defacto Goy
ament of Mexico, and that the
ual relations with Gen Car
iza wtre being maintained.
Japan's interests in Mexico,
said, were in charge of Sec
;arv Ohta. from whom he had
:eived no advices in regard to
a present situation.
ol Manuel Romero, recently
pointed minister to Japan by
n Carranza, has reached this
.ntry, but has not had an aud
ice with the Emperor. Any
!a that the Japanese Govern
mt was interfering in the Mex
.n situation, he declared, was
absurd as the idea that mu
;ions were being sapplied.
COVE MANNING C
Urges Patriotic Men of
Colors to Bring Pa
Up to War
Columbia, June 25.-A cal
of South Carolina to come to
South Carolina National Guarc
sued tonight by Richard I. Ma
for at least 1,000 more recruit
bring them up to the maximun
partment for service in the fiel
now under arms at Camp M<
grounds at Styx, and the 1,000
for the two regiments to place
call was issued for recruits by
turn from the mobilization g
with Cols Blythe and Springs
The Governor went over tl
ed with the officers regarding 1
men. He was pleased with the
aged over the promptness with
to the colors since the call ma'
service in Mexico, he wants to
for the additional 1,000 recruit
each community to get in touc
to notify his secretary. Col. EA
The following is the call is
The the People of South Carol
A crisis confronts us. Th
South Carolina is expected to<
sponding nobly. About 2,500 ai
least 1,000 additional men. I
oticism and loyalty of the men
their services without delay.
cruits are needed at once. I re
ity who are interested in seein,
full war quota of troops to tak~
able recruits for the two Sou
urge that they communmcate w
Governor's ofiice in Columbia
will be sent to any communitie
this appeal. I am confident tha
will bring a prompt response.
iEGROES-IN WAR AND ON ROADS.
The death of negro troopers
Mexico recalls the fact that
wever noisy and objectionable
gro. soldiers are in time of
ace, they are reputed to serve
air country well on the field.
ieir action in resisting stamp
e under the tire of a Mexican
Lhine gun shows that these
m up.held the traditions of
[t is recalled that negro sold
-s did good fighting in Cuba.
rsn't it at El Caney that the
t New York laid down and
negro regulars ran over
m and drove the Spaniards
>f the trocha? And it 'has
en charged that Roosevelt's
>ugh Riders got at San Juan.
11 the glory that should have
ne to the negroes.
We think that in case of wvar
uiring a large number of men.
~egiment of negroes should be
at from this State. The only
>uble about that would be is
t the men who would be
en, ao in the case with the
iites, would be men of value,
lustrious and useful, while the
gabonds, loafers and vicious
>uld be left at home.
The government could use ne
o soldiers from South Carolina
d could so place them as not
~e offensive to other bodies of
Kt the p)roblem at present is
iid some way to dispose of
, lae rs aronn ounr villasges,
towns and cities. When we see to
many miles of roadway in South i
Carolina needing improvement
and then think of the negro id
lers around pool rooms and oth
er low dives, we think instinc
tively of what a beautiful rela
tionship each might bear to the
other and how lovely our roads
could be made with the labor of
vagrants that live upon the ex
travagance and waste of South
ern people.-Columbia Record.
ARMY BILL PASSED BY UNANIMOUS VOTE
Washington, June 20. -The
House passed the army appro
priation bill today by a unani
mous vote after it had increased
the bill to $180,000,000 through
the addition of $26,000,000 for
many separate items. While it
was sifting amendments the
House appropriations committee
agreed en a $25,000,000 deficiency
bill to provide funds for calling
the national guard into federal
South Carolina to the
1 to the patriotic white men
the colors so as to bring the
up to war strength was is
nning. There is urgent need
s for the two regiments to
L number set by the war de
d. There are about 2,500 men
>ore, the State mobilization
additional men are wanted
them on a war footing. The
the Governor after his re
rounds, where he conferred
and Capt. Manning, of the
.ie camp thoroughly and talk
hie health and comfort of the
situation and, while encour
which the men have flocked
le by President Wilson for
emphasize the urgent need
s. He asks those interested in
a with available recruits and
~roque. at his office in Colum
sued by the Governor for re
e call for service has come.
10 her part. Our men are re
re now in camp. We need at
nake this appeal to the patri
of South Carolina to offer
The matter is urgent. Re
quest those in each commun
South Carolina furnish her
e the :ead in securing avail
th Carolina regimeats, and
ith Col. C). K. Laroque at the
at once. Recruiting officers
s that indicate a response to
t the patriotism of our people
-d I. Manning, Governor.
service. The appropriation bill
now goes to tbe Senate.
Discussion of amendments to.
day reflected the threat of the
Mexican situation. Members de
manded that there be haste in
perfecting the bill and putting
Some of today's increases were
made on recommendation of the
military committee, which, after
framing the bill, advised increase
when the situation along the
border became acute. Otherm
were added by th e House itself.
Some of the principal increases
For tield artillery for national
guard, increased from 3,000,000
to $8,000,000, divided equally be
tween manufacture and pur
chase; artillery ammunition for
national guard, $3,000,000 to $8,
For citizen military training.
Horses, $8,00, 000 to $3,000,000.
Medical and hospital supplies,
$1,000,009 to $2,000,000.
Engineering equipoment, $5,00,
000 to $1,000,000.
Small arms ammunition re
serve, 2,000.000 to $4,500,000.
Small arms, $2,000,000 to $5,
Ordnance, $8,000,000 to $6,
Machine guns for the army,
$1,400,000 to $3,600,000, and a
eaate appropriation of 2
)0,000 for the national guard, a
Armored motor cars, $150,
)00 to $3 00,000.
The House decreased some
items, particularly appropria
tious for the national guards,
whose supplies after federaliza
bion will be obtained through
Representative Parker,of New
Jersey, made an unsuccessful
fight fo.g an appropriation of 20,
300,000 for small arms.
SECOND WEEK JCRY.
Court convenes Wednesday July 5th.
E B Wise. Paxville.
Silias A Floyd, Lake City R F D.
R C Richardson, Jr., Summerton.
M B Sheppard, Silver.
P B Laearnce, Pinewood.
E C Gross, Manning.
J M1 Plowden. Summerton.
H Y Worsham, Lake City R F D.
J W Gamble, Jordan.
C S Rigby. Manning.
Thomas Johnson. Foreston.
T N Wildman, Manning.
R J Stukes, Davis Station.
E C Horton, Mannio.
C H 3aggett. Wi son.
H H McElveen, New Zion.
Joseph Yassney, Manning.
J B Mathis, St Paul.
Hugh NcFaddin, New Zion.
A S Rawlinson, Davis Station.
W D Epperson, Pinewood.
W M Hodge, Paxville.
A J Boswell, Silver.
W D Allsbrook, Manning.
S L Huggins, Manning.
J P Lawarnee, Jr., Pinewood.
E C Geddings, Pinewood.
T H Geddings, Paxville.
J E Reardon, Manning.
J G Wells, Summerton.
E S Roberson, Turbeville.
E A Coker, Turbeville.
D C Plowden, Manning R F D 2.
H C Chewning, Summerton.
o W MeRoy, Manning.
John Grooms, Lake Ci'.y R F D.
TAM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE O
Supervisor. If you elect me. I will give all 01
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 Count3
gets a square deal. I believe in progressli
forward and not backward. Make the worst
as good as the best-and the best better. Art
you with me'
J. E. KELLY.
I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE OF
Supervisor for Clarendon County. subject t<
the rules of the.Dcmocratic Primary.
CALVIN J. HALEY.
I AM A Candidate for the office of Count
Supervisor of Clarendon County, subjec
to the rules of the Democratic Primary.
JOHN D. GERALD.
I I am a Candidate for County Supervisor
subject to the rules and regulations of the
Democratic Primary. N. G. BROADWAY.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for County Supervieor, for Clarendor
County, subject to the rules and regulation.
governing the Democratic primary. I have foi
several years been Superintendent of theCount
Gang. During this time I have acquired prat
tical experince in Road Building which, I be
lieve would be of great benefit to me, shoulb
you elect me..
J. M. FLEMING.
SUBJECT TO THE RULES OF THE DEl
ocratie Primary. I hereby announce my
self as a candidate for the Offce of Coroner to1
Clarendon County. s am an ex-Confed eratt
oldier and believe that I can discharge thi
utes of Coroner with honor to myself and
redit to the County. I. N. TOBIAS.
IOBEDIENCE TO THE WILL OF THJ
people of Clarend3s County I beg to an
nounce myself a Can:.idate for the offce o:
Coroner, subject to the rules of the Democrat <
primary. JOHN P. THAMES.
SBEC TeO THE RULES GOVERNIN(
theDemcraicPrimary, I hereby announce
myself as a candidate for re-election to the
offce of Coroner for Clarendon County. .
I have discharged the duties of Coroner up t<
the present time as an honest man and It the
people think l am entitled to a second term an<
elect me I shall thank them: if they elect sami
one else I shall bow to the will of the people.
I thank you for making me your Coroner foi
one term and ask your support for an endorse
mens of my first term. I feel tnast I can dis
charge the duties of Coroner for another terrr
btter than I did the first.
THEODORE V. G RAY.
IHRB NNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
ddtforfteioce of Clerk of Court of Con
mon Pleas and General Sessions, subject to Lhb
rules of the Democratic p arty.T.B ATY
PROMISING TO ABIDE THE RESULT 01
she Democratic primary. I hereby declari
myself a Candidate for the offce at Clerk o
Court for Clarendon County.
EDGAR C. DICKSON.
SUBECTTOTHE RULES OF THE DE~
ocratic primary,.I hereby announce mysel
a Candidate for the offce of Clerk of Court to:
Claredon County. T.M CHWLS
UBJET TO THE RULES OF THE DEM
o-'crati primary, I hereby announce mysel
a Canddae tar re-election for the offce c
Sheriff of Clarendon County.
E. B. GAMBLE.
I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICJ
of Magistrate at Alcolu, subject to the rules
of the Democratic party. W. D. YOUNG.
I EEYANNOUNCE MYSELF A CA~
diaefrre-election to the offce of Magis
trate at Summerton, subject to the rules of the
Democratic primary. A. J. RICHBOURG.
SJC TOTHE RULES GOVERNING
theDemcraicprimary. I hereby announct
my Candidacy for re-election to the offce ai
Magistrate at Manning.JONW ROlT
SUBJECT TO THE RULES OF THE DEM
ocratic pars., I hereby announce myself<
Candidate for Magistrate at Manning.
R. LESLIE RIDGILL.
HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didatetfor re-election to the Ofee of County
Superintendent at Education at Clarendor
County. subject to she usual rules governini
the primary. E. J. I3ROWNE.
HEREBY ANNOUNCE MY CANDIDACY
for re-nominatIon by the Democratic part)
for Reprosentative In Congress tram the First
District, pledging myself to comply with the
rules of the party. RCAR .WAL
People are learning that little fore
thought often saves a big expense.
Here are an instance: E. W. Archer,
Caldwell, Obio, writes: * I do not be
lieve that our family has been without
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy since we commenc
ed keeping house years ago. Whet
we go on an extenden visit we take i
with us." Obtainable everywhere-Av
Cclege of Charleston.
Suth Carolina's Oldest C2oliege
132nd Year begins September 29.
Entrance examinations at all the
county-seats Friday, July 14, at 9 a. m.
Four year courses lead to the B. A.
and B. S. degrees. A two-year pre
medical course is given.
A free tuition scholarship is assignecd
to each county of the State.
Spacious buildings and athletic
grounds, well equipped laboratories,
unexcelled library facilities.
Expenses moaerate. For terms and
E LETRC iEBSES FOR
E TWR AND KIDNEYS
Mrs. Jay McGee, of Steph
enville, Texas, writes: "For
nine (9) years, I suffered with
womanly trouble. I had ter
rible headaches, and pains In -
my back, etc. It seemed as if
I would die, I suffered so. At
last, I decided to try Cardui.
the woman's tonic, and it
helped me rigt away. The
full treatment nor only helped
me, but it cured me."
The Woman's Tonic
Cardui helps women in time
of greatest need, because it
contains ingredients which act
specifically, yet gently, on the
weakened womanly organs.
So, if you feel discouraged, K
blue, out-of-sorts, unable to
do your household work, on
account of your condition, stop
worrying and give Cardul a
trial. It has helped thousands
of women.-why not you?
Try Cardui. E-71
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
County of Clarendon,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Davis D. Moise Plaintiff
Ella Wilson. Ada James, Elizabet
Marrant and Bennie James, Defend
By virtue of a Decree of the Cour
of Common Pleas for Clarendon C.>un
tv, is the State of South Carolina, i
the above stated action, to me directe,
bearing date of December the 24th, 191
I will sell at public auction, to th
highest bidder for cash, at the Cour
House at Manning, in said County
within the legal hours for judicial sale
on Monday the'3rd day of July, 1916.
being sales day. the following descrit
ed real estate:
All that piece, parcel or tract of lane
lying, being and situate in the Count:
of Clarendon, State aforesaid, contai
ing one hundred and five (105) acres
more or less, and bounded on the Nort
by lands now or furmerly of Aran
Kingwood, East by lands of Lev
Brothers, and South and West b
lands of D. W. Alderman; the sai
tract of land being the same conveye
by A. H. D. Chandler to Reese Jame
and represented by a plat made by P
G. Benbow. Surveyor, dated Decem
ber 24th, 1885.
Purchaser to pay for paper.
E. B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff Clarendon County
The State of South Carolina
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
J. A. Weinberg, Plaintiff,
Walton H. Smith, Alonzo Smith. G. A
Lenon, Neil O'Donnell, Pittsburgl
Steel Company, 0. S. Kulman trad
ing under the name and style of Sa
vannah WVooden Ware Company, \X
R. Pritchard trading under the nam
and Style of E. E. Bellinger and Co.
Jehu Smith and M. C. Mullinix. De
NOTICE OF SA LE.
UNDER~ AND BY VIRTUE OF.
Judgment Or-der of the Court of Comr
monPles, in the above stated action
to me directed, bearing date of Jun
9th, 1916. I will sell at public auctior
to the highest bh!Jer, for cash, at Cla
endon Court House. at Manning. i
said county, within the legal hours if
judicial saces, on Monday, the 3:
day of Jajlv, 1916, the following de
scribad real estate:
All that parcel or tract of landi
Clarendon County, Statei of S.'uth Ct
olina, containing twenty-one and three
tenths acres, according to a plat of th
same made by McLellen & Palmet
Civil Engineers, bearing date Novema
bet 26th 1913, said twenty-one an:
threetenths acres of land being la
No. 3 ts shown by said plat, and boun<
-ed as follows: North by public road a
Turbeville, East by lands of estate c
S. C, Turbeville, South by lot No.
shown on said plat, and West by lc
No. 2 shown on said plat.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff of Clarendon County.
SCHOLARSHIP AND ENTRANCE EXAMIMi
The University of South Carolin
otTers a Treacher's Scholar-ship to on
young man from each county. Tht
scholarship is worth $100 in money ans
exemption from all fees, amountingt
The examination will be held at thi
county seat Friday, July the 14th, 1916
Ceneral entrance esaminations will bt
held at the same time for all students
rThe University offers great advant
ages. Varied courses of study in science
history, law and business.
Write at once for apptlcation blan1
University or South Carolina,
Columbia, S. C.
of Opening Books of Subscriptiol
Notice is hereby given that pursuan
to authority vested in the undersigne
by the Hion. R. M. McCown, Secretar
of State. constituting them a Board a
Corporators. books of subscription t
the capital stock of WVeenee Drug Com
pany wilt be open at the otlice of Th
Black River Cypress Company, a
Gable, S. C., on Friday. the 30th day
June, 1916, at eleven o'clock A. M. Th
p~roposed corporation to have a capita
stock of $3,000, divided into thirt;
shares, each of thc par value of $100.
C. P. GABLE.
Board of Corporatort
June 22, 1916.
The ouInIne That Does Not Affect The lHea
Because of its tonic and laxative effect. LAXA
TIVE BROMO QUININE is better than ordinar:
ngig inbed. eRememher the full nae ani
look for the signature of E. w. GROVE. 25c
FOEY IKIDNEY PIIU
maR BaCKacM- KIDNEYS AND B'LADDERI
SCHOLARSHIP AND ENTRANCE EXAMINA
The examination for the award of :
vacant scholarships in Winthrop Col
lege and Ifor the admission of new
students will be held at the count.v
court house on Friday, July 7, at 9 f
a. m. Applicants most not be less than
16 years of age. When scholarships are
vacant after July 7 they will be award
ed to those making the highest aver- 1
age at this examination, provided they
meet the conditions governing the
award. Applicants for scholarships
should write to President Johnson be
fore the examination for scholarship 3
Scholarships are- worth 8100 and free
tuition. The next session will open t
September20,191G. For further inror- e
mation and catalogue, address Pr, si
dent D. R1. Johnson. Rock Hill, S C. a
The Atlantic Coast Lii
cursion fares from all statio
destinations within an rad
miles from starting point. 7
on the going trip on all trai
ed returning to reach origin
fore midnight of July 8, 191
For fares, schedules, ti<
formation, call on,
The Standard Rail
Machinery. Mill and
Tires and Tubes.
It Might lI
Is sometimes called the sa
nage to avoid having to repea
ing to the bread being served,
Clarendon Flour" and in place
of insisting upon further servi
flour made from clean sound 'a
killed in milling, the flour reti
some qualities of the crude wi
Sold by better class flour
Special Excursion Fai
Account National Educatior:
bsold June -29, 30 and July 1,
Account Grand Lodge Eiks
be sold July 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9. lim
Account Ancient Ar-abic 0
Shrine, Imperial Council. Tiecb
10, limited returning until July
For schedules. reservation
tion, call on.
A\tlantic Coast Line. Tiie a
It is recomomende<
petite. give tone to thl
Ithat run down corn
strength. Order a bol
Dickson 'S I
Notice is hereby given that an elec
ion will be held at. Big Branch school
ouse in Big Brart-h school district No
1, on Friday June 30th. for the pur
>ose of voting upon the question of
vhether said district shall levy and
ollect annually an additional two mill
or school purposes Polls open from
a m., to 4 p m. By order of
J. W. Cockran.
R. R. Beatson.
oard of Trustees of Big Branch Scboosl
low To Give Quinine To Children.
'EBRILINE is the trade-mark name given to an
eprovedQuini e. Itis aTasteless Syruppleas
nt to take and does not disturb the stomach.
:hildren take it and never know it is Quinine.
aIso especially adapted to adults who cannot
ae ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor
ase nervousness nor ringing in the head. Try
tthe next time you need Quinine for any pur
ose. Ask for 2-ounce original package. he
dame PEBRILINiE is blown inbottle. 25 cents.
ie onnounces reduced ex
ns on its lines to nearly all
ius of approximately 350
ickets will be sold for use
is of July 2, 3 and 4, limit
al starting point by or be
Ros and any desired in
I. D. CLARK.
at Agent, Manning, S. C.
road of the South.
ies and Accessories.
Oils and Grease.
FON. S. C.
ddest sentence in our lang
it to your guest when refer
be sure and get "Pride of
of regrets have the pleasure
ng them. Not only is this
heat, but it is fresh and not
.ining the oil and other whole
R FLOUR MILLS.
res From Manning.
al Convention. Tickets will
iitea returning until July
E, M. D.
(B. P. 0. E.) Tickets will
ited returning until July 19.
der Nobles of the Mystic
ets will be sold July 8, 9 and
md more detailed informa
H. D. CLARK,
Ticket Agent, Manning.
tandard Railroad of South.
I to mprove the Ap
e stomach, build up
lition and promote