Newspaper Page Text
Abe daing i Emes.
Publishes All County and Town Of
MANNING. S. C.. AUG. 2, 1916.
STONE WRAPPED CAKES
They are made in a San
itary Plant and contains
ony pure ingredients, in
cluding fresh country but
ter and eggs.
Serve these Fine Cakes
and hear the approving
comments of guest and
"Everything Good to Eat."
The campaigners are here today.
R~ead the big ad., of The New Idea
Co., in this issue.
Mr. D. Hirschmann is on the north
ern market this week.
. Col. Padgett, candidate for congress
is in Manning today.
Mr. J. L McLeod is back home from
hospital and doing nicely.
Bring your tobacco to Manning, the
best market in the State.
Mr. S. Katzoff has just returned
from the northern markets.
Rev. D. Arthur Phillips of King
stree spent Monday in MLnning.
Speaking a good word is life kissing
a pretty girl, You want to do it again.
Little Leona Rigby, who has b.'en
critically ill, is reported as being bet
A good many from Clarendon attend
ed the campaign meeting in Sumter
People clean-up your premises, and
put down plenty of lime and other dis
It may be that beauty is only. skin
deep, but a well turned ankle catch
es the public eye.
Summerton won yesterday's game
from Manning 3 to 2 at Summerton.
The same teams play here today.
"Aunt Linnie" Dess, a prominent
character in Manning was found dead
in a chair at her home last Saturday.
The game of .ball played here last
Saturday between Manning and Sum
merton was won by the latter, score
3 to 2.
The Manning tobacco market opened
here yesterday, and while the weed
was of an inferior grade, it brought a
Miss Augusta Appelt, who has just
completed a post-graduate course in
the Cincinnati conservatory of music
has returned home.
Th renso Mr. Wilson Dickson
will beglad tolearn that he has re
covered enough to be out again, after a
seige of typhoid fever.
' Mrs. Thomas Bradham is entertain
ing this week in honor of her nieces
Misses Eva and Sadie Le wis and Ittie
Bradham of Greeleyville and Miss El
len Beach of Sumter.
,Mr. Morris Ness, accompanied by his
milliner Miss Annie 'Thames, ~will
leave Saturday for the north, where
they go to buy goods and select new
styles for The New Idea Co.
We were somewhat encouraged the
other day, when a good judge of crops
told us that cotton has grown a great*
deal since the storm, and he expecte d
the top crop to make a fair yield.
The report reached here Saturday
that Mr. John G. Slaughter. at one
time a tobacco buyer and citizen of
Manning, hao died at his home in Mut
lins, but no particulars were given
We have received a card from our
friend Rev. J. A. Ansley, who is now
in Pensacola, Fla. He says. that he
and family are -getting somewbat at
home there, but can never ferget their
Our re'ads are in a very bad condi
tion, caused by .the heavy rains re
cently, but Supervisor Dav-is is doing
all in his power to fix them. So be pa
tient, and stop knocking, it takes time
to go over this county.
Summerton and Manning played the
sixth game of ball here Monday, Man
ning winning 3 to 0. This was one of
the most sensational games of the sea
son, neither team making an error, and
both contending for every point.
Politeness costs nothing, but some of
the ypung set in this town surely rank
it as-a scarce article, or then, it migh t
pain them to speak. Be that as ite may,
after being snubbed a few times, we
will keep our manners in hiding too.
Yes, girls we heard the remark Sun
day night as we passed you, but we bad
given you all the side-walk. and did
not think it necessary to fall in the
ditch to let- you pass. However next
time we will take the middle of the
'road, the pavement is yours.
Was.Exonerated of Anto Fatality.
Greenville, July 31.-The coroner's
jury investigating the death of J1. T.
Ellis, merchant. of Greenville, who
wsrn over- and killed Saturday by an
automobil driven by the Rev. F. H.
Sueof Columbia, d'eclared the
death due to accident and exonerated
Mr. Shuler from all blame. Mr Shu
ler formerly of Latta, who assumed
duties July 1 as commissioner of educa
tiion for both branches of South Caro
lina Methodist conference, was in
*Greenville on business representing
the interests of Wofford, Lander and
Columbia colleges. According to the
evidence, Mr. Shuler was driving at a
of speed not exceeding eighta miles
a hour, and sounded the auto horn and
' edlered to attract Mr. Ellis's attention
Mr.. Ellis was standing by a wagon and
ped bacer in front of the machine,
tified. The faiily of the
stated they felt satisfied that
conld nt have been avoid
Manning, July 29-Special: One of
he most beautiful marriage of the sea
;on was solemnized in the Manning
Methodist church on Wednesday even
ir.g at 8:30 o'clock, when Miss Elizabeth
Louise Duncan became the bride of
Ir. James Olin Horne. Promptly at
she appointed hour, as the bridal chor
us rendered by Mesdames Davis and
Eavnesworth, M1essrs. Davis and Wells
began, the bridal party entered. First
:ame the urshers-Mr. D. W. Gavin
nd Mr. Laird Huggins, Mlr. Sam Bar
'on and Mr. Watson Duncan. The
bridesmaids, attired in white net over
taffeta, entered singly, each bearing a
'ighted taper, with shower bouquet of
;weet peas. First came M1iss Fannie
LouSauls, followed by Miss Pammie
Bradham. then Miss Annie Lee Abbott
and Miss Mary Purdy, followed by Miss
Louise Huggins and Miss 1ia Haynes
worth. These formed a double aisle,
brough which came the matrons of
onor, first Mrs. Watson Boone Dancan
r., in white embroidered charmeuse,
2rrying an armful of pink gladiolas,
followed by Mrs. Duncan Albert, at
tired in black spangled net over accor
dion-plated satin, with American Beau
iv accessories, carrying an armful of
Then came 'Miss Ruth Marks, made
of honor, attired in a Lucile model of
pink taffeta, embroidered in gold, and
olden slippers, carrying pink gladio
Master Herman Bradham, Jr.. came
in with the ring on a lily followed by
:he tiny flower girls. Gertrude Rigby
and Clara Haynesworth, dressed in
short.waicted plaited organdie dresses,
arrving baskets of sweet peas. Then
same the bride on the arm of her moth
r, Mrs. Watson B. Duncan, and was
xnet at the altar by Mr. Horne, the
troom, and Dr. Steadman, best man.
'hen the maids entered the chancel
nd formed a pryamid behind the min
ster. The ring ceremony was per
formed by Dr. W. B. Duncan, father
f the bride.
The bride's dress was a combination
>f white charmeuse, Georgette crepe
ad real lace, embroidered in seed
pearls, with court train, hand embroid
red. She never looked more lovely
:Lan in her wedding gown, and short
white vei!, caught among her hair
with lilies of the valley. She carried
shower of bouquet of brides roses
and valley lilies Mrs. W. B. Duncan,
Sr., wore a dress of gray charmeu ,
with corsage bouquet of pink gladio.. s.
Just before the ceremony Miss Aa
nie Lee Abbott sang "At Dawning,"
accompanied by :Miss Marian Wells.
followed by Schurbert's "Serenade."
rendered by Mesdames Davis aud
Eynesworth. accompanied by 'Mr. Lau
ens Bradham, who followed this with
a piano solo, "At Evening." The
bridal party left the church on a path
way strewn with sweet peas by the
lower girls. to the strains of Mendels
ohn's "Wedding March," rendered
Dv Mr. Braatam. The church was
eautiully decorated in white and
reen, with pink ;apers shedding a soft
;low over the whole scene.
The out-of-town guests were: Dr. J.
M. Steadman, Jr., Spartanburg, Mrs.
Albert. Miss Albert Rock Hill, Miss
Ruth Marks Augusta, Miss Ria Haynes
orth Florence, Miss Annie Lee- Ab
ott. Mr. David Gavin, Mr. and Mrs.
3. D. Dukes St. George, the Rev. and
Irs. W. B. Duncan, Jr ,. Homestead,
la., Mrs. Haynesworth and family
lorence.-News and Courier.
tev. F. H. Shuler Accidentally Kills Ellis.
Greenville, July 29.-J. T. Ellis.
iged 59 years, was knocked down and
iled this afternoon by a car driven
v the Rev. F. H. Shuler of Columbia.
Mr. Ellis was taken to a hospital im
ediately after the accident and died
here several hours later from concus
;ion of the brain. From all reports,
he killing was an accident.for which
ao one is specifically to blame.
The coroners inquest will be held
The~Rev. M~r. Shuler, a M1ethodist
ninister, gave himself up and is in the
ustody of the county officiais, i.
buler formerly held a charge in
The Rev. M1r. Shuler was recently
eleived of a pastoral charge at Latta,
n oder that be might take charge of
canvass, the object of which is to
-aise a fund of $300,000, within the
>orns of the two South Carolina con
erences. M1ethodist Episcopal church,
outh, for the endowment of the three
olleges of the denomination in this
state. These schools are Wofford col
ege at Spartanbug, Columbia college
Lt Columbia and Lander college at
reenwood. The Rev. WV. WV. Daniel
vas assigned to the Latta pastorate
Lnd the Rev. Mr. Shuler established
is residence in Columbie., in order to
>e more conveniently situated for tray
tling about the State.
Will a Well Kept Farm Pay.
I would like very muc q- foi' every
armer, and business man in Clarendon1
o g'over the counts, and observe the
reai difference in the ydamage done
y the recent storm in the farms that1
sere well cared for, and the ones that
were neglected. When I say a farm
.hat was well cared for I mean one on
wvhich a systematic crop rotation is
racticed,, with some kind of summer
egume plartedto turn in the fall or
ither some kind of winter cover crop
2sed for the same purpose only turned
in the spring. 1 can take you to the
Farms in this county. anid I can piek
ji the farms that the lands contain
humus, and the ones that do not con
ain humus. I just want you farmers
:o look around you ani ae if it ptys to
build up your soils or does it pay better
/> try and grow your crops on the little
ertilizers that you apply from year to
y'ear. I am not asking you to take my
word for it, but havent I from time to
time reminded you that soil builhilg
is the first essential in good farmninz.I
All I ask you to do is to just look
around you as you go around over the
ounty, and see for yourself whether
or not soil buildic g pays.
Lets start right now to p)repare for
at least one fourth acre in bur or crimn
son clover, and if possible more. Use
this for a seed patch and to obtain
'our inoculation from. Lets put in all
the rye we possibly can. Put in all the
vetch and oats you can, and remember
to save seed the following spring. Lets
put in every acre of idle land that we
bave in some kind of good pasture
crops, and grow some good hogs and
Remember if you think vou are not
going to have enough rough food to
carry you over the winter you still
have lenty of time to plant some of
your idle lands in a patch of sorghum
either orange or amber will do. You
can cut and stack in the field just as in
the case of corn and you Svill have
ood feed all the winter. Try this if
o have never tried it before. Plant
a patch of late potatoes for your hogs
to feed on this winter.
Remember I am always glad to help
you out with any of these thin~gs if
y call on me. Let me know if you
want bur~ elover' or either criimsrn
clorer seed, and I wvill help you biy
them. I generally get good ptrices on
J. R. Clark,
"am botheired with liver troublec
about twice a year'." writes Joe Ding -
man, Webster City, Iowa. "I have
pains in my side and back and an aw
fl soreness in my stomach. I hear d
of Chamberlain's Tablets and tried
het. By the time I had used half a
bottle of 'them. I was feeling fine and
had no signs of pain." Obtainable ev-,
A Statement And Appeal.
The thrifty and rapidly developing
saw mill town of Gable is situated in
Clarendon county, between Sardinia
and Black River, at a safe and sanitary
distance from the latter. Here, under
a skilled management, the Black River
Cypress Company have an extensive
plant of modern machinevy installed,
which manufactures a high grade lum
ber. lath and shingle product. Ar
ranged along graded avenues tall
stacks of this vell-nigh flawless ma
terial rise like so many sky scrapers in
Prompted. vs he steadfastly believes
by the Holy Spirit. the writer came to
Gable community and conducted re
vival services throughout the month of
My in an open air plaee of worship
and ili a private hon when the weath
r was unfit for out w. door exercises.
The majority of church member re
sidents being Methodists a goodly con
pany of them have consented to become
a congregation or society and apply
for recognition as such to some nearby
In the event no pastor conveniently
located can serve the congregation the
writer engages to shepherd the flock
till the annual conference meets in No
In response to an urgently felt need
the construction of a 30 by 50 house of
worship was undertaken upon a lot 150
by 150 feet duly deeded and donated by
L. U. McFaddin. The building is
framed weatherboarded and shingled,
and is being pushed to completion so
rapidly as cash and subscriptions can
be secured for purchasing material as
it is being used, thereby to avoid debt.
It is eminently desirable that any
friends of our Lord Jesus, the Christ,
come to our assistance liberally and
Generously whereby early to provide
the womeu and children and wearied
working people and others a place for
religious assemoty on the Lord's Day
A recent able writer has worthily
declared: "There are no better people
in America than God-fearing working
men. The man who makes his living
with his hands, and whose hands, head
and heart are all working in harmony
with the teaching and spirit of Christ
is to my mind, the very backbone of
Will the reader kindly respond in
cash, or subscription, or material, or
pledge of prayers in support of this en
terprise? We need money, fiooring,
ceiling and seats-Help us now.
In His Name,
. W. A. Betts,
Gable, S. C
Scholarship in South Carolina College.
Owing to the storm that raged on
the 14th ef July, which prevented many
applicants from coming in, the South
Carolina College has agreed for me to
offer another examination to the young
men of the county.
In accordance with this permission.
[ shall conduct an examination at my
ffce at the court house on Friday,
August 11th, for the purpose of filling.
Young men, this is a chance for you.
Get busy and come up that day with
the determination to w in.
E. J. Browne.
County Supt. of Educatioo.
When You Have a Cold.
Give it attention,. avoid exposure, be
regular and careful of your diet, also
ommence taking Dr. King's New Dis
overy. It contains Pine-Tar; Antisep
tic Oils and Balsams. Is slightly laxa
tive. Dr. King's New Discovery eases
our cough, soothes your throat and
bronchial tubes, checks your cold.
;tarts to clear your head. In. a short
.ime you know'vour cold is better. its
he standard fatnily cough syrup in use
ver 40 years. Get, a bottle at once.
~eep it in the house as a cold insur'
ee. Sold at your druggist -Adv.
Services at The Methodist Church.
Manning Methodist Church, Dr.
W~atson B. Duncan. Pastor.
The Sunday School will meet at 10:00
t. m., Mr. Jos. Sprott, superintend
The Men's Bible Class meets at the
tame hour, Hon. Charlton DuRant,
Preaching at 11a. m , by Rev. Wat
on B. Dalncan, Jr., of Homestead, Fla.
Preach ing at 8:30 p. m. by the pastor
object: "The Model Home."
Epworth League 5 o. m. Mr. Mfor
an Sprott, President.
Prayer service on Thursday at 5
Lhis will be followed by -the Teacher
Public cordially invited t'o all ser
The Best Laxative.
To keel) the bowels regular the best
axative is outdoor exercise. Drink a
lull glass of water half an hour before
reakfast and eat an abundance of fruit
Lnd vegetables, also establiish a regu
ar habit and be sure that your bowels
nove once each day. When a medi
ine is needed take Chamberlain's Tab
ets. They are pleasant to take and
ild and gentle in effect. Obtainable
Misss Ethel and Leila Corbett ar
ived home last week after being ma
oned in the mountains of North Car
Miss hattie Herlong camne home Fri
ay from Rocck Hill. where she has
een attending the Winthrop summer
Miss Alice Hodge has raturned to
Thiadlphia to resume her work after
pniga t l-ee weeks vacntion with
3114 Mlary Lee Corbett i.: back from
i esby stay with relative at Dar
M s. Reynolds Owen and little daugh
er, Elizabeth have been visiting Rdv.
I'. I. Owen at Mars Bluff.'
The Men's Bible Class of the Baptist
iurch will give a chicken supper at
he home of Mr. Reynolds Owen on
aext Friday evening. Chicken will be
erved in various ways for a spread of
Ihe WVomau 's Christian Tem perance
Cnoon will meet nex Turesday after
noon. 4 o'clock at the home of Mrs. M.
S. Broad way, the subject for the meet
ing will be "Unferinented Wine "~ Vis
itors will be welcomed.
he friends of Miss Annie May
Broadwav are very sorry to learn of
her illness of typoid fever, at the
Toumey hospital. She is an operative
at the Sumter Magn~eto plant.
Misses Pearl Broad way and Ira Ged
diugs spent last wveek in Sumter as the
guests of Miss Sadie Mimns.
Mrs. Louise McGrady has returned
to her home in Columbia aftar spend
ing a while with her sisters, Mrs. Ben
Pack and Mrs. L. A. Broadway.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Valuable Salmon .Berries.
Salmon berries are found native all
along the Pacific coast from Califor.
nia to Alaska. They belong to the
same general classification as rasp~
berries, and in Alaska the fruits are
R. D. Clark, the old reliable ware
houseman of Clarendon.
Cothran had no tags tucked yester
day, ask the boys who sold with him
what he did?
Clark's warehouse-headquarters for
Bring me your tobacco, get more
money for the same kind of tobacco
than you evergot before, Cothran car
Manning-the best tobacco market
in the State.
I killed low price last year as you
will recall, so do not be afraid 9f him
17,; per pound for 260 lbs S. W. Flem
ing got at Clark's on the opening day
I baye never seen tobacco sell for
same quality as high in my life, Coth
ran did it.
R. D. Clark got 15.50 for W. F.
Rush for 450 lbs tobacco on Tuesday
Cothran too busy yesterday and to
day to do anything but get high prices
Plowden and Gamble got 15.50 fol
418 lbs tobacco sold with Clark.
Bring Cothran one million lbs of to
bacco and get one hundred and fifty
W. Daney sold 150 lbs tobacco a!
Clark's big opening sale.
Every time .Cothran sold a pile of to
bacco yesterday at the Central be
knocked a home ru,. -he did not strike
21.50 round T. Samuel got for his 31(
lbs Tuesday at Clark's warehouse. .
Every farmer that sold with Cothraf
out. of 110 men, were well pleased, boy
is this for pleasing the Boy.s.
Eli Samuel sold ~with Clark on the
opening-150 lbs at 17,50.
Cothran says Manning has the best
tobacco buyers he ever saw, bring hir
your tobacc'. .
918 lbs at an average of 16.27 was E
B. Tindal's sale at Clark's.
W- R. Evans carried his tobacco "t
Clark's Tuesday and got 20.50 for 35t
Manning is leadin g the State in to
bacco prices, just as she always does
the highest market in the belt.
At Clark's warehouse opening sale,
E. B. Watts sold 350 lbs at 20, 330 lb
at 22.50, and 160 lbs at 19.50.
For Sale Cheap-Waterworks outfit,
consisting-of one Gasoline pumping en
gine, one, pump, one 1000 gallon galve
nized tank with wood frame and neces
spry piping from ground to tank. all it
good shape, apply to
R. E. Harlee,
Manning, S. C.
The State of South Carolina,
County of Clarendon,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Home Bank and Trust Co., as Guar
dian for John Pressley Harrington,
Susan Teresa Jane Harrington,
Criana Herrington, E war I Earle Her
rington, Minors, Plaintiffs,
Alice J. Duke, Cleborn B. Duke, Edith
L. Reardon, Perry H. Duke, David
P. Duke, A. Pearl Duke, M. Irene
Duke, Morman A. Duke. and Eliza
beth C. Herrington, Defendants.
Under and by virture of A Judge
ment Order of the Court of Common
Pleas, in the above stated action to me
directed, bearing date of July 3rd,
1916, I will sell at public auction,
to the bighest bidder for cash at the
Court House at Manning in said Coun
ty.-within the legal hours for judicial
sales, on Monday the ist, day of August
1916, being sales day, the following
All that piece, parcel or tract of land
lying, being and situate in Clarendon
County, in said State, containing fifty
(50) acres, more or less, and bounded
and butting as follows, to wit: North
lands of J. E. Reardon; East by lands
of Ruth L. Reardon; South by lands of
H P. Harrington, and West by lands
of J. E. Reardon. The same being the
tract conveyed to S, B. Hlarrington by
W. F. Harrirngton and conveyed to U.
E. Duke by S. B. Harrington.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLUNA,
- County of Clarendon,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
M. A. Baker, Plaintiff ' -
I. M. Woods, Arline D'Medicus, Char
lotte Baker. Sarah Moore, Charlotte~
McCrady, Ella Copeland. Adde~liue
Schivonia, W. Henry Clifton,. Flor
ence Holder, and C. B. Baker i~ 'Ad
ministrator of the Estate of Sarah
Woods, deceasea, Defendants
Under ana by virtue of a Jugdment
Order of the Court of Common Pleas,
in the above stated action to me di
rected. bearing date of June the 10th,
1916, I will seil at public auction, to
the highest bidder for cash, at the
Court House at Manninir,in said County
within the legal ho--rs for judicial sales.
on Monday the 7th, day of Agust, 1916.
the following described r eal estate:
All that piece, parcel or tract of land
lying, being and situate in the County
of Clar'endon, in the State of Sutub
Carolina, con taining 100 and twenty-five
(125) acres, more or less, and bounded
North by lands of Mrs. M. A Baker;
East by lands of 'V. E Hardy; South
by lands of Mrs. Margaret Wheeler,
and WVest by lands of Mrs. M. A.
Purchatser to pay for,'papers.
E. B. GA MBLE,
Sheriff Clam endon County
idt fo ogesfo h is Conge
ional District, subject to the rules of the DemC
J. G. PADGETT.
HEREBIY 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.
RICHARlD S. WHALEY.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
diate for re-election to the Houce of Repre
sentatives from Clarendon County, and pledge
myself to abide by the rules of the Democratic
primary. R. S. DESCHAMPS.
IAM A CANDIDATE FOR TH E OFFICE OF
Supervisor. If you elect me, I will give all of
my time to tae 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 progresslng
forward and not backward. Make the worse
as good as the best-and the best better. Are
J. E. KELLY.
I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE 0O
Supervisor for Clarendon County, subject tc
the rules of the.Democrsic Primary.
Would Buy a Dozen
Bottles if He Could
Anderson County Farm
er Tells of Suffering
in His Family
Wife and Son
W. 0. King, in amazing state
ment, says Tanlac gave
them wonderful relief
"After making almost every possible,
effort to find relief from their ilis and
and failing in every instance my wife
and my son, Charlie. were given really
wonderful relief by just a few doses of
Tanlac." declared Mr. W. 0. King. a
farmer living between Anderson and
Pendleton. His address is Pendleton,
R. F. D.
Mr. King came into Evans' Pharma
cy, at Anderson, to buy a bottle of Tan
lac, and while there, told the Tanlac
representative of the great. value of
this wonderful remedy h.ad beeu to his
family. "I wish I had the money to
buy a dozen bottles this afternoon," he
declared, "for I need to take Tanlac
myself, but this is the tight money
time for the farmer and I will have to
buy Tanlac now only for those who
need it worst."
Continuing, .\r. King said: "\ly
wife suffered from a generally run
down condition, complicated with oth
er peculiar troubles and a very bad
case of indigestion. She had beet, in
ill health a long time before she began
taking Tanlac, and I once paid out $75
for medical services for her. and she
did not, get as much benefit then as she
did from her first bottle of Tanlac,
which cost just one dollar.
"She bad no energy and felt badly
ali the time. She was not able, hard
ly, to do anything around the house,
and was under a doctor for a solid year
but got no better. She now has taken
tL. o (2) bottles of Tanlac, and it nas
proven in ber case the best medicine
in the world. Her strength has in
creased a great deal and her appetite
is better than it has been in years.
Nothing she eats causes her indiges
tion now. She sure is pleased with the
results. It is just wonderful the way
sbe has improved.
"My boy, Charlie, suffered one
whole year with a very peculiar and
distressing trouble, which abyut u doz
en doses of Taniac broke up. All last
_ summer he could not work over half a
day. He would get so weak he would
get so weak he would have to stop for
the day. This summer be was not any
better. Charlie's appetite would be
good until he got to the table, bat then
s be would become sick. Often at night
his breath would almost leave him
He lost a lot of weight and strength. I
had taken him to a dozen doctors, but
be got no better. It was said he had
"I am certainly glad to tell you
these things for use in your advertis
ing, for it may show some poor suffer
ers the way to regain their health. I
hope my words may help- some who
suffer, and you bet I can't say too
much for Tanlac."
"Tanlac," the Master Medicine, is
exclusively sold in Manning by the
Dickson Drug Store; in Summerton by
D. O. Rhame, Jordan L. W. Nettles,
New Zion Shaw & Plbwden, Pinewood
Farm rs Supply Co., Silver Davis and
TAM A Candidate for the offce of County
ASupervisor .of Clarendon County. subject
to the rules of the Democratic Primary.
JOHN D. GERALD.
SI am a 'Candidate for County Supervisor.
subject to the rules and regulations of .the
Democratic Primary.- .G RAWY
TrO THE DEMOCRATIC YOTERS OF CLAR
I am a candidate for Supervisor. If you think
II canx fi)l the job. "which is a big one if properly
Ifild," I wou d thank you for your support. II
Ielected I will do my very best to serve yon by
Iusing every means of economy possible, not to
rallow thd pubic int'-rest to suffer. I will try to
'see that every dollar of the funds that is dis
bursed by tPe Supervisor Is 'spent in a busi:,ess
like way and -o the be-t interest of the pu-lic.
ond will try to prevent indebtedness accumula
ting to the extent of making it necessary for
taxes. "already so high." havmng to be increased
if elected I -vill be grateful to you, if not I will
abide the result of the primary and not com
plain. J1. H. TIMMONS.
I KEREB ANUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didte orCoutySupe'-vicor, for Clarendon
County. bubject to the rules and regular ions
governing th- Democratic primary. I hay - for
several years been Superintendent of theCounaty
Gang. During this time I have acquired prac
tical experince in Road Building which. I be
liev-e would be of great benetit to me. should
you elect me.i
J. M. FLEMING.
S UBJECT TO THE RULES OF THE DEM
ocratie Primary, I hereby announce my
self as a candidate for the Oflce of Coroner for
Clarendon County. z am an ex-Confederate
Soldier and believe that I can discharge the
duttes of Coroner with honor to my self and
dredit to the Countv.
I. N. TOBIIAS.
IOBEDIENCE 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 Democra ie
primar.OHN P. THAMES.
SUBJECT TO THE RULES GOVERNING
. the Democratic Prima.ry. I hereny announce
myself as a candidate for re-election to the
ofiice of Coroner for Clarendon County.
I have discharged the duties of Coroner Lip to
the present time as an honest man and if the
people think Ilam entitled to a seejnd term and
elect me I shall thank them: If they elect some
one else I shall biw to the will or the people.
I thank you for making me your Coroner for
une term and ask your support for an endorse
ment of my first term. I feel tuat I can dis
charge the duties of Coroner for another term
better than I did the first.
TIHEODORE V. G;RAY.
TIHEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
~didate for the Once of Coroner of CIlrendon
County. subject to the rules governing the Dem
J. ALLEN SHORTER.
I HERE-nY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN5
?dId ste for the omeie of Clerk of Court of Comn
mon Pleas and General Sessions. subject to the
rules of the Demoeratic pa rty.
JT. II. CANTEY.
RO SNGTO ABIDE- THlE RE-SULT Oi
the emocaticprimary. I hereby declaire
miyself a Candidate tor the omee e f Cle-rk of
Court for Clarendon County.
EDGAR C. DICKSON.
SUIBJECT TO THE RULES OF THlE DEM
ocratic primary. I nerebyv an.noc myvself
a Candidate for the omfce of Clerk of Ceazrt for
UBJE(QT TO THlE RtULES OF TH E DEM
ocratic primary. I hereby ainoune~ myself
a Candidate for r--electionm for the omeie of
Sheriff of Clarendon County.l..GABL.
AM A CANDIDATE FOR THlE OFFICE(
of Magistratc at Alcolu, subject to the rules
of the Democratic party.
W. ID. YOUNG.
T HEREB3Y ANNOUNCE .IYSELF A fAN-4
Adidaite for re-e-lectioin to the ofleev of M:-ls
trate at Summnerton. subject to t he rules of ilih.
'.. J. RICIIBOURG;.
SUBJECT TO THE RULES GOVERNING
the Democratic primary, I hereby announce J
my Candidacy for re-election to the omele of.
Magistrate at Manning.
JOHN W. HERIOIT.
SUBJECT TO '[HE RULES OF THE DEM-i
~ocratic party. I hereby announce myself a
Candidate for Magistrate at Mannmng.
R. LESLIE RIDGILL.
IEEYANNOUNCE MYSELF A CAN
didate for re-election to the Offie of County:
Superintendent of Education of Clarendon
County, subject to the usual rules go.verning
Mrs. Jay McGee, of Steph- t
cnviue,Texas , writes: -For we
nine (9) years, I suffered with
womanly trouble. I had ter
rible headaches, and pains in
my back, etc. It seemed as if
1 would die, I suffered so. At L.
last, I decided to try Cardui,
the woman's tonic, and it mij
helped me rigti away. The er:
full treatment not only helped no
me, but it cured me."
" ~TAK hE
The Woman's Tonic e
Cardui helps women in time -
of greatest need, because it Hc
contains ingredients which act Fe
specifically, yet gently, on the a
-weakened womanly organs. Ch
So, if you feel discouraged, tai
blue, out-of-sorts. unable to a
do your household work, on o'
account of your condition, stop
worrying and give Cardui a
trial. It has helped thousands
of women -why not you?
Try Cardui. E-71
Df The Successful Busi
s a gLo one to follow; you can't go
r wrong if you walk in his footsteps.
\o man of allirs todlay is without a
ommercial bank account: no business.
iowever small, can affir. to be without
ne. If you have not an account, ;et in
ine for success by opening one with
lotne Batik and Trust Co
Drives Out Malaria, Builds Up System
the Old Standard general strengthening tonic,
ROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives out
Salaria,enriches the blood.and builds up the sys
en A true tonic. For adults and children. 50c.
There is sometimes more to ut
feared from the physician than t-r
Nobby Tread" Tires
Experienced automobile owners
Lo not shop around for tires. They
to to the nearest dealer who selLe
3 & J "Nobby Tread" Tires and
uy without hesitation. They know
hat the G & J "Nobby Tread"'Tire
iever fails to give real protection a
Egainst skidding; insurance against
0% of punctures and the very lowest
:ost per mile. Profit by their hard
:arned knowledge and begin right by
>uing a G &J "Nobby Tread"
rire the first time you need a new
'Nobby Tread" Tires
are sold under the regular war
aterial-BUT any adjustment
i on a basis of
FOR SA LE BY
[ARVIN MOTOR CO.,
MANNING S. C. -
Why We Count In Ten. Misleading Degree.
3ecause we have ten fingers we "Yaas," said Uncle Silas, -my son
mt in tens; therefore, for ease and Bill hez got back from a special course
ckrmess of reckoning all our meas- he's been atakin' at college, with a
n.ents should be In tens. Then, In piece o' paper signed by the author
ler to reckon, we should only have ties sayin' as how he's an A. M.
use the very simple method which dunno what an A. M. t', but I'm afeard
learn when vwe study decimals. they's some mistake about it, for Jud
__________ in' from the time he gets down to
breakfast he behaves more like a P. M.
What Boys Are Like. ter me."
[n the American Magazine Frances
Garside, writing under the title La-fs ANN. Effbti'S LuON i lverTai
ist Boys," contributed the follow- U it thu tm.
paragraph: "If a boy is quiet, ev- In addition to other properties, Lax-Foe
one wonders what he is up to contains Cascara in acceptable form, a
w, and if he is noisy everyone stimulatingLaxativeandToflc. Lax-Foe
ows and disapproves. When a boy acts effectively and does not gripe nor
ters a room in which there are disturb stomach. Atthesame time, it aids
tted tne merr~bers of the family and digestionaronses the liver andsecretions
> dog, he always speaks to the dog and restores the healthy functions. 50c.
t."''_ __ _ _ _
Cut This Out.
Neutrality for Him. Each year come many questions re
Prisoner (on being asked, "What garding the care and culture of awnel
B you, 'Guilty' or 'Not guilty?'o) peas, but for tfrseness nothing coul
le Lud, 3 .eave it to the learned sur'pass the brief statement made by
msels to fight it out between 'em a very successful grower in England
be neutral."-Lon~don Punh. d "Trench deeply, manure liberally
plant thinly, stake quickly, water earl
w To Glive Quinine To Children, and dispod promptly."
BRILIN inthetradc'mark name tiven to an g
)roved Qniniae. It is a Tasteless Syrup* pleas
to take and does not disturb the stomach. Instruction From the Press.
dbr take it and nevei know it is Quinine,. a lite
o especially adapted to adults o a e a ste o
e ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor becomes a reader, and receives more
se nervousness norringing in the head. Trypr es a
e next time you need Quinine for any ntultin t etn
e. Ask for 2dounce original package. Ate pulpit.-Goldsmithe.
se FEBRILINE is blown in bottle. 25 cents.
On the Opening Sale
at Clark's . Warehouse
Tuesday 42,000 pounds
sold at prices higher.
than have been seen in
Years.. Everybody de
lighted with every sale.
Manning continues her record for Top
Prices, which earns for her the title of the
TobccoisErinin yere mny qtns it
ha i yar.ndweadisge arersn ctuo swet
ComutotheOl heibe, ttmnaeb
D.LaK veropricessulgor inln
Clr's W rehoelyauselbral
MAN NttinG , stak uc.,waeal
. To Gv unn oCiden n ipdpo pl.
Wa'crainaryon . D. Co....se.e..o.becmes..readr,.ad.reeive. mor
An oaot hwnv terp e sorsin NSalem
atu~ Claat rk'sOllfWi o arehousd te
Tuo esdapyf any2,000' psioundsar
siolad theprices higher
ticant havl e dfo eeltn seeni
ligted wmu oit~h eveilil trtin sale.o i
n nintgo Setmoninue 1 e91c6dfr o
Toec ist~d briglin morte noneth.ni
has i eas, Sh~f and evise grwr ti~oi lfldl lit
anl;.l lOl'U nfR. ain ~Io D. CLARK, Proprieto
BONTIG ANDSEAHOR EXSI SON
Wahington. d Inter....a.- Point-s
TUESDAY, UGUST 15
turning :00 8.7M
PAssilN ..... T--r-f-.i--c--M--r- -en Pas -- A-gS t3
An toaottwnytveohrreot n ot n