Newspaper Page Text
Publishes Al County and Twn Of
MANNING. S. C, AUG. 30, 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."
Today is general 'Clean-Up" day.
Mr. H. C. McKelvey spent Sunday in
Mr. S. Katzoff and family spent Sun
day in Kingstree.
Mrs. S. I. Harvin and children are
visiting in Mayesville.
- Miss Katie Clark of Columbia is visit
ing relatives in Manning.
The county campaign meetings came
to a close here last Saturday.
Mr. David Levi has returned home
from a trip to the mountains...
Misses Addie Weinberg end Irma
McKelvey are visiting in Sumter this
Mrs. N. G. Gonzales of Columbia vis
ited her brothers in .Manning this
Mr. Clarence Bagget has a"pted a
position in the Peoples Bank as book
Mrs. Herman Huggins has returned
home from a visit to her parents at
Mrs. Ashley Avant of Florida is vis
itinghersister Mrs. J- H. Rigby in
Dr. Champs, pharmacist at Dickson's
drug store, has returned home from a
trip to New York.
Mr.. Charles Nelson of Summerton
is visiting at the home of Mr. F. P.
Ervin near Manning.
Mr. Joe Plowden of Atlanta spent
Sunday in Manning with his father,
Mr. H. D. Plowden.
Mr. C. 0. Edwards has returned to
Manning, after several weeks at the
seashore and mountains.
Mr. T. F. Coffey and family returned
to Manning last Saturday after making
a trip through North Carolina by auto
Mr. R. C. Wells has resigned as cash
-fer of the Peoples Bank and accepted
positioa of bookkeeper for Levi Mer
Mr. Frank Barr'on has resigned his
position with Levi Mercantile Co., and
will move back to Charleston, where
hewl eengaged in business.
.There will be a box party at the
Woodman Hall on next Friday even
ing, 8:30 o'clock for the benefit of the
-Paiville Baptist church. Everybody
wili be welcome.
Miss Fannie Weaver, who has been
milliner at D. Hirschmanni's for sever
-al seasons, will open a millinery depart
mnent in the store of the Manning Dry
Goods Co., about September fourth.
A ball team composed of such stars
-as Charlie Wells. -"Chub" Plowden, Al
yin Rigby and others went to Jordan
last Thursday to plaiy tnat town, and
-was defeated 30 to 6.Joe Sprctt umplir
ed and was'nt mobbed.
Mrs. M. L. Sauls and daughters left
Saturday for Winston Salem, N. C.,
where they will make their future
borne. Mrs. Sauls' sons, Allen. Austin
and Morgan are employed in thait city.
and wishing to keep the family togeth
or, she decided to go to them.
Mr. Willie Flowers, who has been
truck driver for the Manning fire de
partmnent was taken to Columbia last
week for medical examination, an& it
was discovered that he had an incura
ble malady, which necessitated his re
signing his position with the depart
The Manning baseball season came
toa. close Saturday afternoon, losing
the last game to IBishopville, S to 4.
The people of our town seemed to be
ball hungry this summer, and the team
gave some fine exhibitions of the sp:>rt.
We hope next season to see even bet
ter ball than we had this summer.
One of M4'. E. G. Stukes fine milch
cows went mad Saturday and had to
be killed Mr. Stukes was offered $100
for this cow last week. He has always
taken great pride in fine cows. It will
be remembered about one month ago a
little collie dog belongingr to Mr.
Stukes went madi and bit several of h:s
children. ana it must have been this
little dog which bit this cow. Mr.
Stakes milked this cow Friday morn
ing and used the milk, the cow then
showing no tigns of being sick
Services at The Methodist Church.
Manning Methodist, Church, Dr.
Watson B. Duncan. Pastor.
The Sunday School will meet at 10:00
a. mn., Mr. ,)os. Sprott, superintend
The Men's Bible Class mneets at the
same hour, Hon. Charlton Dullant,
Preaching at 11 a. in., and 8:00) p. m.
by the pastor.
Morning subject: "Freedom From
Sin." This will be the first sermon in
a series on the Eighth Chapter of Ro
Evening subject: "The Rejection of.
Cain." Bible Ditmculties, No 2.
Epworth League 5 u. mn. Mr. Mor
'gan Sprott, President.
Prayer service on Thursday at 5
sb will be followed by the Teacher
Public cordially invited to all ser
a oTo the voters of Clarend n county, I
make haste to extend to you my sincer
est thanks and deepest appreciation for
the "handsomely big'' vote you gave
me on Tuesday the 2ith. I am truly
one of the happiest men in the county.
To The Members of The Poultry Club.
I have before me a letter from a hos
pital offering 20 cents a pound for
chickens. They would like to make
permanent arrangements with one club
to furnish them with chickens and I
eggs the year round.
There is another latter from a hotel
in a nearby town offering 1S cents a
pound F. O. B. lanning for fat chick
I have just shipped to a hotel one
order for 25 cockrels and one hen,
which netted $26.0S. These cockrels
were hatched otT lave in April and t
were milk fed for two weeks before
shipping-according to Prof. Hare's di
rectiors. A irocervman in the town
to which they were shipped saw them
on the express wagon and has written
to know if we could make him a ship
ment at once of hens, fryers. ducks. t
and eggs. A conductor on the train
saw the chicks rnd has sent in an order.
There is also an order from a lady for
ten hens and a cockre!. d
I shall be glad to give these address- d
es to any Club Member who can fill the 1
order. Perhaps one or two neighbor
ing members could _et together and S
make a shipment. a
Twenty cents a pound sounds good
now. but we expect to build up an ev
en better market. Of course we will a
have to guarantee fresh eggs and fat
chickens. Last winter one of our P
members sold in three mouths in the t
local market, over A40.00 worth of eggs
from sixty hens. If these had been t
properly marketed she could almost C
have doubled her money-.
Let us get to work and put in a good h
crop of green feed for our hens this t
winter so that we shall have a big egg
yield. Then if each trember will get
off some chicks now while it is easy to
raise them, in three months they will e
be ready for market and we are sure of
getting 20 cents a pouud for them.
We will be olad to have anv one in
terested to join our Club and hell) us
supply the Market.
Mrs. F. P. Ervin.
Pres. Poultry Association.
Bring your old shoes and harness to n
Manning Harness Factory and have e
them made new. Work called for and a
Strayed or Stolen-From my premis- s
es in the vicinity of Alcolu, four red t
spotted shoats. Finder will please no
tify G. K. Ridgeway. Alcolu, and get
Rye seed now in stock. W. P. Legg.
Wanted-Men who deisire to earn a
over $125.00 per month to write us to
day for position as salesmen: every op- a
portunity for advancement. Central
Petroleum Co., Cleveland, Ohio.
Card of Thanks.
To the Voters of Clarendon County: C
The count in the first primary has s
contained me in the race for the house c
and I take this opportunity of thanking g
the voters for the support they give me
and trust thai it will be their pleasure
o continue their support to the end, a
that I represent them in the lower i
house for the next two years.n
WV. WV. Johnson.
.Notice of Discharge. r
I will apply to the Judge of Probate ~
for Clarendon County on the 2nd day F
of October 1916, at 11 o'clock a. in.. for
letters of dischar-ge as administrator of
the estate of Thomas P. Broughton.
P. H. Broughton.I
Pinewood, Aug. 28, 1916.
SOE OLD PAVINGS,
RECORDS -OF QUEER MATERIALS
THAT HAVE BEEN USED.
Tombstones Sometimes Employed In
England for the Purpose-Glass
Used on French Street-Ex
travagance of Monarch.
Tombstones are not infrequently
employed in different parts of England
for paving purposes. Some four or
fie years ago the inhabitants of Bel
voir bitterly protested against the use
of such material in the construction of1
a road leading to.,the parish church,
despite the assurances of the local
authorities that with the lIberal sup
ply of old and broken gravestones at
their disposal the plan had been
adopted with a view to saving the tax
payers quite a sum.
In Lyons, France, the celebrated Rue
de la Republique is paved with glass
blocks eight inches square, wvhich
~have been so precisely fitted together
as to make them absolutely water
tight. Compressed grass, It is claimed,
has been used in the construction of
pavements in German towns and with
admirable results, and in Russia com
pressed paper has been utilized for a
Many interesting instances of indi
vidual eccentricity or extravagance in
the selection of material for paving
may be cited. It is relnted that when
Maximilian Emanuel succeeded to the
throne of Bavaria he celebrated the
event by causing one of the roadls
leading to his palace to be paved with
plates of burnished copper. This,
gleaming in the sunshine, gave all the
effect of gold.
Louis XIV, it is said, paved one of
the courts at Versailles with squares1
of silver, each of which had recorded
upon it some triumph of the French
arms. In the center of the court stood;
a large tablet of gold in representation
of the luxurious monarch's favorite
emblem, the sun. Memoirs of the time
of Louis make mention of a lodge
erected in honor of Louise de la Val
lee. The aipproach was paved with
mirrors, whereon was painted an alle
gory setting forth the undying devo
tion of Louis.1
Ar eccentric nobleman of Milan con
ceived the idea of paving the court
yard of his.' palace with slabs of1
marble, granite and other stone, each]
from a different land. It is said that
Europe. America, Asia, Africa and
Australia all contributed to make up
this quaint mosaic, composed of more
than a thousand pieces, every one of
which was suitably inscribed with the
name of the country or state whence
.There is sometimes more to be
feared from the physician thau fromn
would Wake Mother
With Loud Groaning
1iss Madge Cleveland's
Health Was Very Bad
-er Mother Says Three Bottles
of Tanlac Gave Such Great
Relief That It Is Hard
To Believe It Is
There really seems to he no limit to
ae number of cases wherein Tanlac,
the master medicine." has given re
ef that can ba considered truly won
erful And the case of Miss Madge
leveland, of 135 Main street, Equinox,
nderson. S. C., considering tne re
alts Tanlac gave her, takes rank with
he most remarkable. Her mother
[rs. L. E. ('*veland, vividly describ
ci her daughter's long train of troub
s and her many ailments. and ex
ressed deep appreciation for the won
erful effect of Taniac in building up
er health anp strength. Mrs. Cleve
mfd's endor-enent of Tanlac and her
atement re:arding the case of her
"My daughter, Miss Madge Cleve
end, sutTertd from a number of ail
tents. and her system was badly run
own and weakened. She had no ap
etite at all. and would eat scarcely
core than one biscuit for breakfast.
he had twice been operated on for
imor and appendicitis. The first op
raion was not successful, and the sec
ad was necessary. As a result, her
ealth was undemined and her condi
on became very bad.
"She was so weak she could hardly
aik, and she. was s- oestless at nigbt
.at she reallb was very lirtle refresh
:I when morning came. She would
ake us at night many times with her
de where the cuts were made when
fe was operated or: that caused her
much pain. And. too, her system
as generally out of order.
"She has already taken three bottles
Tanlac. and if I hbd not seen the im
rovement Tanlac made in her condi
on, I don't know whether I would
illy believe it could be so great,
bould someone have told me that.
he has gained 12 pounds and now
eighs 122 pounds more than she has -
ver weiebed before. She has a very
ood appetite and it is steadily improv
jfg. Really 1 have told her if she con
inues to increase the amount of food
he eats I will have to make her stop yo
king Tanlac. And what she eats is rih
ourishing her. 8
"Her health has improved in every mi
av arid shie is very much stronger.
he goes to sleep now just, as soon as
he gets in bed, and she sleeps soundly re
li night. Her nerves are quiet and is
tronxg now, though they troubled her m
lot before she began to take Tanlac.
ihe used to have bad spells of head- in
che, too, but Tanlac broke them up be
nd she has not had an attack since she of
egas taking it. hi
"Just before she began taking Tan
ic, she decided to go on a visit to Pell di
ity, Ala., but was told she could not Of
tend the trip. But she left for that th
ity just two days ago in tine health, so plt
reat was the benefit three bottles of
'anlac gave her.
"Tan1ac is just r wonderful medicine
nd we can't say too much in praise of e
:, and I certainly am glad to recomn-c
iend it. The Tanlac did her more
ood than any of the many other medi- so
ines she took. pr
"TIanae," the Master M\edicine, is
xclusively sold in Manning by the qu
ickson Drug Store; in Summerton by
. 0. Rhame, Jtordan L. WV. Nettles,
~ew Zion Shaw & Piowden, Pinewood
armers Supply Co., Silver Davis andse
AN WHO HAD THE HABiT *e
abilities of an Experienced Toast- on
master Displayed at the Fain-e
ily Table. he
The man who always acts as toast- a
aster was seated at dinner with is
mmediate family. 'i
'Papa," began five-year-old Willie, sti
may I have-" w
"Hush, Willie," corricted mamn fr<
Papa hasn't introduced you yet- be
ow, papa." -m
The man who had the toastmaster lai
tabit here clinked his tumbler with a an
ork and arose at his place. he
"Some five y'ears ago," he said, in pr
ts best banquet manner, "an interest--m
ng event occurred in this house. It
ras prefaced by considerable excite
nent and not a little anxiety. When
he worst was over, my good friend, 'tu
)octor Soakum, administered a brisk an
ut good-humored spanking to a very th
ed atom of humanity, and a voice At
ew to these premises was heard in pr
brill pipings. of
"This voice has since grown in Al
trength and range as its owner has t1t
leveloped in stature, and It affotds lie
ne great pleasure to say that it has wl
nade this house cheerier and happier fri
y its varied tones. The atom of hu- Se
nanity has expanded and thrived, and -M
ve have it with us tonight. Again ne
say that it is with great pleasure at
hat I introduce my son, Willie. Now, or
'illie, what was it you were about to 01
emark?" ' wi
"Papa," said Willie, "may I have an- ini
ther piece of steak?" tr
"No, my boy," said the man who te
tad the toastmaster habit, "but you
nay have another baked potato." Thi
FUTOR HAD HER SUSPICIONS
ift of Roses From Tony Called for ing
Searching Inquiry, and Truth Gr
Public school teachers in the Italian
uarter are constant recipients of gifts
rom admiring scholars. When the in
;risic value of an offering is beyond a
yertain limit, and they vary all the
way from ripe tomatoes to bits of
ewelry, the teacher usually institutes
n inquiry as to its original source.
One boy made frequent gifts of flow
rs. As long as they were somewhat
faded the teacher accepted them un
:uestionably, but when Tony turned
up one morning with a large bunch of
expensive white roses she felt con
strained to ask the boy where he got
hem. Heaven and earth were called
upon to witness that the flowers had
been purchased, later that they had
been a gift, and finally Tony's mother
bad sent them as f token of her re
ard. The teacher grew more stern
n her demand for particulars in re
ard to Tony's flowers-there wasn a
lower stand near by.
"Tony," she said, "tell me the truth.
Where did you get those flowers?"
"Teacher," said Tony, at the end of
bis inventive powers, "I gotta from da
hurch on Brooma street. Da man, he
so care-he's dead."-New York Amer
n....s Cemds P..vest PnnmaonIa
The Wonderful Winter
A small plot planted
lars in several years.
Price, Single Bush<
When you plant Bi
on the poor i
Makes richer and mo
all-round farming. If yc
to make cotton and corn
&c.. &c., then you will be
Abruzzi Rye, Bushel $3.1
Dwarf Essex Rape, 12 1-2c.
Ball Turnips in Bulk.
We'll Get You Eno
CRIMSON CLOVER, 9
ist Not Love Employers' Daughters.
If we both love each other, surely
ur father will agree to our mar
ge," urged a wistful and eager
ain to the eldest daughter of a
rchant in Berlin.
'He will kill you, mine liebling,"'
lied the lady. "Wait till the war
over, and you and I will have more
This part of a conversation came out
the evidence adduced at a trial
tore the industrial arbitration court
Berlin, at which a young man sued
employer for damages for illegal
nmissal. holding that he was sent out
the works at a moment's notice by
employer on his learning that the
intiff was courting his daughter!
'he court took the view that he1
s "undermining the happiness of his:
~ployer's family," and decided .the
e against him.
But does not love always upset
eone's happiness?" replied the
['e court looked gravely at the
stioner, but deigned no reply.
['e steel caps which are being
ed out to British soldiers at the
t are marvels of lightness and
egth. They are made of manga
e steel, and are bullet-proof to a
~bley automatic at five yards.- Fur
~rmore, during a recent experiment,
of the caps was only slightly dent
when a heavy poker, raised over the1
d and brought down with both
ds and all possible force, was'
shed upon it.
he British helmets are called "soup,3
Ltes' by the soldiers, and are so con-1
acted that they not only protect the
rer from the enemy's weapons but
am fragments of the cap itself. Rub
studs are placed between the he4
| and the skull, while next to the
er is a double lining of wadding
i felt This not only renders the .
met more comfortable but helps to.
tect the skull from jagged frag
Explorer Has Great Record.
SIr Aurel Stein, who has just re- 1
~ned to Calcutta after a prolonged .
important trip of exploration to
Russian Pamirs, is the greatest -
iatic explorer of the present, and
bably one of the greatest explorers'
all times. On his march down the
a valley he was able to trace addi-)
na1 indications supporting the be
fthat through it passed the route
aich the ancient silk traders followed
m Bactria to thle "country of
irinus of Tyre. His subsequent jour-1
down the Oxus was attended by
abundant harvest of observation
the historical typography, arche
gy, and ethnography of Wakham,
leh in early times had formed an
ortant thoroughfare between Bac
, East India, and the Central Asian
~ritories of China.
Strong Withstand the Heat of
Summer Better Than the Weak ,
lpeoplewho are feeble, and younger
ple who are weak,will be strengthened
enabled to go through the depress
heat of summer by taking regularly
ve's Tasteless Chi'l Tonic. It purifies
enriches the blood and builds up
whole system. 50c. fi
Somadt Sweet -Iiver-dv-lwI Rdeular d
selling, we b
Seed and in
and Spring Pasture. It
properly this fall will be worth
E THE BESS
:1, $1.10. Five or M
ir and Crimson Clover y
Louse and head straight fo
re productive soils, smaller ferti
u are satisfied to jog along the
can help you. But. if you are tir
to sell to pay for fertilizers, and
interested down to your toes i
)0 and $3.75. Winter Rye, $1
ound. Ruta Baga, Cow Horn
ugh Inoculation Fr<
you all you want to know ab(
,e Us Now--Don't I
the king of Cover and Green Ma
ARENDON'S SEED PEOPLE
BELGIAN BELLS WAR VICTIMS
Famous Towers and Carillons in Un
fortunate Country Have Been De.
stroyed in the Confl-ct
Among the many unfortunate con
sequences of the European war is the
lestruction of many of the bell towers
and carillons of Belgium. Mr. William
Gorham Rice, In his "Carillons of Bel
gium and Holland," explains that the
'arillons are a set of tower bells at
tuned to intervals of the chromatic
scale. Sometimes there are more than
rour octaves of bells, the lowest sev
ral tons in weight, whereas the small
st scarcely weighs twenty pounds.
The bells are connected with a key
board by means of which the perform
er causes their clappers to strike the
Inside- of their sound bow, or with a
lockwork mechanism that causes a
ammer to strike the outside.
The correspondent of a London
ewspaper, describing a recital giv
n by Joseph Denyn, municipal caril
onneur of Mechlin (Malines), wrote:
"Inh these northern countries the day
s long In August, and it was still twi
ight. Against the southern sky rose
he broad, rugged tower of St. Rom
old's. High up near the top of the
ower shone a faint light. After the
lock ceased striking and the vibra
ion of its deep and solemn tones had
led aw'ay, there was silence. So long
t silence it seemed that we wondered
f It was ever to be broken.
"Then, pianissimo, from the highest,
tIghtest bells, as if very gently shaken
rom the sky itself, came frills and
uns that were angelic. Rapidly they
rew in volume and majesty as they
escended the scale, until the entire
eavens seemed full of music.
"Seated in the garden, we watched
he little light In the tower, where we
knew the unseen carillonneur sat at
his clavier, and yet we somehow felt
hat the music came from somewhere
rar above the tower, and was pro
lced by superhuman hands. Some
imes in winter there comes a thaw,
nd cne by one the Icicles tinkle
own; gently and timidly at first, then
uder and louder, until, like an ava
anche, the largest ones crash down
ith a mighty roar. All that the
"It was low, it was loud; it was
trom one bell, and it was from chords
f bells; it was majestic, It was sim
ple. And every note seemed to fall
trom above, from such heIghts that
the whole land heard its melody.
"Sometimes the sounds were so
taint and delicate that we found our
elves bending forward to hear them.
t other times, great chords, in the
rolumes of many organs, burst forth
For Infants and Children
n Use For Over 30 Years
Signature of , ,
Have a Care.
The Ohio preacher who was fined
r auto speeding at least should have
e consolation that in the next world
'1l never be accused of scorching in
evil wagons.-Mtlwaukee Sentinel.
PINEWOOD, S. C.
nproves Land. Makes
many hundreds of dol
ore Bushels, $1.00.
ou turn your back
lizer bills and better
>ld way your case is
ed of buying fertilizers
to buy more fertilizers,
i this Clover doctrine.
.80. Winter Barley, $1.60.
Purple Top and Golden
:e For Two Acres
nure Crops, 20c. lb. 2 lbs, 3;c
BEST CLAY FOR BRICKMAKING
Wealth That Is Found Upon the
Shores of the Hudson River in
Magnificent and inspiring as the
scenery is along the towering banks
of the lordly Hudson, it isn't any
where near as much of a moneymaker
as the lowly bricks which are made
along the shores of that favored
stream. In the ten years past some
11,390,100,000 bricks, valued at $60,
407,258, have been fashioned out of the
clay close to the water's edge, the
New York World states. These bricks
if laid flat, would make a sidewalk
that would reach around the world.
And it is estimated that there is still
enough clay left on the banks of the
Hudson to make 1,200,000,000 bricks
a year for the next 50 years.
The stratum of clay extends along
both sides of the Hudson from New
York to Cohoes, above Troy, and takes
in ten counties, one of them in New
Jersey. It is the greatest brickmak
ing district In all the world. For a
century the industry has thrivied, and,
strangely enough, the method of man
ufacture has changed hardly any in
the lapse of these years.
It was in 1817 when the industry be
gan to thrive. James Woods, an Eng
lishman, had learned the trade of
brickmaking in his native land and
was attracted to Haverstraw, up the
west bank of the river a few miles
from New York. The vast quantities
of fine brick clay there and the abun
dance of wood for fuel appealed to
him, and~ he started the first-success
ful brickyard in Rockland county. To
Woods Is given the credit for discov
ering that road dust made a fine ingre
dient for good bricks. He also in
vented tempering, mixing and molding
machines, and these, but little modi
fied, are used even in these times of
new appliances for all .forms of the
SEVERE TESTS FOR WATCHES
Those Intended for Use in the British
Navy Have to Be Absolutely
Perfect In Make.
Only the best inade chronometer
would ever survive the tests watches
are made to undergo at the Royal ob
servatory in Greenwich, England.
Usually there are always about two
hundred watches under examination
at the observatory for use in the Brit
ish navy. On certain occasions there
is a complete trial of chronometers
open to all makers who have sufficient
confidence in their watches being able
to withstand the severity of the tests.
During the competition the watches
are exposed to every possible varia
tion of temperature. They are baked
in furnaces sufficiently hot to cook a
roast of meat.
In fact, so great is the heat that a
badly made watch has been known to
tumble to pieces during the baking
test. The moment a watch is taken
out of the oven it is plunged into mix
tures registering 40 degrees of frost.
To such perfection has the manufac
ture of some chronometers attained
that even the most stringent tests
fail to cause the slightest variation in
the accuracy with which they tick off
Good Joke on Mean Man.
The other day the mills had just -
stopped, and a weaver named Dick,
who was noted for his stingy and -
miserly ways, was going home. Dick
hadn't been very well that day. Just -
as he left the mill he happened tc
meet a doctor. So, thinking he could -
get some medical advice for nothing,
he stopped the doctor and said he was -
"Where do -you suffer most?" said -
the medical mian.
"In my chest, doctor."
"Ah, that's bad. Please close your
eyes. That's right. Now put out your -
tongue, so that I can examine it close
Dick did as he was told. After he
had waited for about ten minutes he -
opened his eyes to find an amused
crowd of factory people round him,
the doctor having meanwhile disap
To Rernove Putty.
To remove old putty from a window
after the glass has been taken out,
pass a hot soldering iron or poker over
it. This softens it and it is easily re
The tabulation below gives the incomplete vote o' Clarendon;
Bfease and Manning will run over for governor. Gamble, Browne'.
and Heriot, re-elected. Dickson has tied the vote of both of his
opponents. Whaley defeated Padgett for congress. Johnson,Rush,
White, DuBose, Lesesne, Mellett, run over for the legislature. Bar
wick re-elected magistrate; Graham at Foreston; Bradham at
Pinewood; Fleming at New Zion; Richbourg at Summerton; Baker
at Tnrbeville: Young an d Harvin run over at Alcool. Gerald and
Kelly run over for supervisor. Tobias and Thames run over for
-3 0,- e ,...nx ~ '...po seone o -as
2. Wen:-e oxo-D E 6'cnA n
. . 0 0 - : : : . . . . . . -
Cole L.. Blease.
WOR. A. Cooper.
."acce AO-cc C
"_4=W -7 o 010 Cz . M. DesChamps.
Tohn T. Duncan.
-Richard I Manning
E. C. L Adams.
.- Andrew .J Bethea.
1C.:' oe 00. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . __o'
W. Banks Dore.
P J 0~t: A t: 1"attt 01 -H o
G. W. W ightman.
CA I 0 J
O I OGA O CC~ ~ A ap C OAC p r m C Q ... r . a s o e
. . WCbar.o W. Sawyer
..0 W. T. CaMr er.
O I tolt-0" GD 0,000PC Or C . OO 0 00.40 ""___ _ _
Al A"o Aa0_to A A A
.0_ I. 5888288 J. E Swearingen.
? a a eu:: a a E 0' r0 . Thos. H. Peeples. _
tv A00e cG a t t a e axe
;j~~E ~o J. Wu'tsoD. 0
0A tr : 0C o A ~ o oC~--a t:oa.Iames Canoler. -
t1 .O Ato --0-aZ.E-A_- -~~ 00AC.P
: : : :Albert S Fant. -
- -= G. McD. Hampton. .B
to 1~ to0 M-.C"+ ~OO t. A- .O - ac it.1Ju. tuLu
--W. H. Kelly.
--. - -W T. Thrower
~vmcoo~.to. G. Padgett.
co m..o. S.Wb o-aal .Wey.
4 g ag.~: -ae2 o e ac Philip H. Stoll. .
~ 00,. . -.~~C. R. F._Baker._
owl R.S. DesCIamps.
owlJ. H. DuBose. a
V1 ~0~ohn ..Epps.
,... ..~,W. W. Johniso~n
-. ~ ~ ~ ~ J H Leesnec
~~c, R D..White.
.. L. .B. Cantey.
.. I ce- de a ,. d&ar C. Dic'son
. ,... ,... t e t cccwT. Mitch Wells
ce c e0 tow etoE.B.a reE.B ae~.
$2a s -a ~mcea ._r~to.: otc ____
- ,.. : - : N. G. Broad way
- -. -. : : .e : .- ~ J. M. Fleming
- 0 cc : Calvin J. ULhdiv.
- .- ci to. oc o, toto J. EKell..
~~tto-t.. ...::to - .l. H. Timmons.
SIG ti0CJZc_ o eacn-oeto ______
.. I ~-a4-ea se:.. E. J. Browne.
ce ----eea e c -,e-a e14- ee e eto J. Ingram Wi Mo)n. -
- ce .gj ic, a..ozc- co ,.eces .- e a o~c o
ce ..e a . t -c -- Theodore V. Gray.
- -: 4 : : : : :: i. Allen Shorter. 0
- -- o c toa e. J.-h,. P Thame.. .
S K~.z.: ~ . ...:J. W. Hler i-t.
~ -. a-:R. L Ridgrill.
~. ~.. : J'ran~ I Ean
Sto W. D Young.
V. W . Iraluddin.
I: ~ ... . ... . .. Hugh P Gibbous.
. . . . . . . . . . . . . -S D. Powll.
.. .. . .. .D. Edd.Tubvle
- - -W. E. Fleming.
::..... ......- :P. M.Gibbons.- ~ i
J .. E. Richbbourg.
..:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:A. J. Richbourg.
- : :.::.:.:.::.:.:. L. S. Barwick.
. . . . ....------. --..-. .- T. Parker Brown.
: : - E. M. Bradham. -