Newspaper Page Text
H. A. RICHBOUR5, M
He has attained a higi
One Car of C HA!
a good Line of BUGGIl
Large Stock of I
DAVIS CROSS -ROADS
Mr. J. H. Dingle and daughter, o
Miss Annie Dingle, are visiting rela
tives in Bennettsville, S. C.
A. W. Billups purchased a Buick I
touring car last week.
A number of p cjie ?rom this sec
tion attended the County Fair in 1
Manning last Friday.
including the n<i
week. Our pric<
We have also pu1
of beautiful styl<
and numerous o1
Real new High a
nette Blouises in all thi
We have just re<
Work, Knitting I
elties that is car
anager of the Summerto
i reputation for handling
the people wi
EE CITY-WAGONS and 1
ES expected this week.
IARNESS. LAP ROBES. 1
Messrs. Cliftor. Ledingham and Roy
Villiams of Bishopville, S. C., were
'ecent visitors at the home of Mr.
Misses Maud and Annie Williams
f Bishopville spent Wednesday night
vith Mrs. Myron Smith.
E. 0. Rowe has returned from Co
umbia, having attended court last
T. S. Rogan had the misfortune
ast week of breaking his right arm,
vhile cranking. a Ford.
Store on the Corr
fHE PRICES ON ALL
its, Suits ar
,w shipment of Coats jt
ss are always moderate a
b the knife into the Milji:
is in H ats--- Plush, Lyons
her pretty Fancies.
rid Low Wash Satin Crept
e fetching colors.
eived a beautiful lot of IN
Vool. Knitting Needles an
rid in a first-class dry go
116 STORE ON THlE COI
c Carloads of
t in by them,
n Live Stock Company i!
i the Best Stock to be p
ith fair prices.
:S SALES DA
)ne Car of THORNHILL V
ON, S. C.
Miss Nettie Chewning spent last
-week in Summerton, the guest of Mrs.
J. H. Chewning.
J. V. Carrigan is the proud pos
sessor of an Overland Six.
Messrs. Ulysses and Esler Brunson
are visiting their brother, Dolphus
There will be services at St. Paul
church on Sunday afternoon, by the
pastor, Rev. Derrick. This will be
the last service at this church before
ist opened this
nd now think of
iery Prices. Plenty
Silk, Velvet. Velour
de Chine and Geor
ew Neckwear, Fancy
d everything in Nov
the OLD RELIABLE
rocured, and meetinq
VAGONS are here, and
AN [NTERPRISING COMMUNITY
In passing through Trinity Cross
Roads, three and one-half miles
north of Manning, one becomes
somewhat impressed with the appar
ent enterprise of the people of this
small community. R. Plowden, who
conducts the general store at that
place, not only ministers to the wants
of the people in the mercantile line
but he is obliging, entertaining and
a source of information to the trav
eler. Mr. Arnold is on the job to
turn out anything in the blacksmith
ing line. The Thompson ginnery is the
principal industry and with the large
crop of cotton raised in this vicinity
this year will have ginned about 75
bales. Mr. Thompson has a beautiful
home at the Cross Roads and about
20 acres of land upon which he grows
a variety of crops, cotton being the
leader. The large, substantial six
room school house is evidence of the
commendable interest of the people of
the community in education. Under
the eflcient supervision of Miss Ella
Montgomery and her capable assist
ant, Miss Wells, knowl dge is im
parted andl excellent discipline main
tained among the pupils of this seat
of learning. Evidlence of careful
drilling of the pupils is apparent as
they file into the building and to
their several rooms in military pre
(ision. Trinity Cross Roads has a
neat church for the assembling of
the people of the community for
To Be Kept Mum.
"htwas a homieiy wvoman I saw
yo)u witht last niight."
"D~on't tell my wvife."
"She didn't know about it, ehi?"
"Oh, yes ; she was the woman."
Doing His Best.
"I hope you'll keep mny photograph
next to your hart, Ferdly."
"I'll keep It as elose as I can. I
have no p~ocket in the garment Iime
dlately next to my heart."
"It is said( the soldiers at the front
nr'e sgmoklng cigars made(1 of roots,
harks albbage l'aves."'
"That matiy ac('oulnt for sor"' of thieso
rep'iorts abol~ ut ntoxious gases."
Saves Docter's Bills
Instead of calomet and othcr violent purga
tives, iwhlch are dangeron;o a well as nauseating,
It is better to use a relIable med icine like
Granger Liver Regulaitor
Under date o f
Oct. 27,101. J. W.
writess *uI h a ve
my family for yeari
and find it to be a
fine family remedy
which has saved
gaW wo Ild not be with
o u j bydrug.
Brang'erMdlinaC. ha-ana. Te..s
EVERY GOLFER IS CHAMPION
if He Doesn't Like the Ordinary
Classifications He Can Make New
Ones to Suit Himself.
It long has been a mystery to the
man who doesn't play golf to under
stand wl..t there is about the game to
make otherwise dignified and rational
persons to go nutty over it. Should a
non-golfer casually confide to his fam
Ily doctor that all is not well, and that
he finds that he can't get away with
three square meals a day and a light
lunch before retiring quite so happily
as he used to, the medical man prob
ably will tell him to play golf. And if
the non-golfer asks if the doctor plays
the game, the physician proceeds to
give him 5,000 words on how he made
the seventeenth hole in three, and that
he can swing his mashie like Chick
Evans. And it is the sane with other
acquaintances; they all prescribe their
fad as a means of baffling old age.
Another queer thing about the game
is the ready conceit acquired by the
dub, says the Seattle Post-Intelligen
cer. Give a near-golfer two or three
lessons and he is ready to bet money
on himself. And he will go to a lot of
trouble to round up a bunch of other
dubs and take them out to the links
to trim them out of 40 cents. Any
player may he a champion in his class.
He may be the best 240-pound, side
whiskered and bald-headed player in
the world. If he doesn't like the ordi
nary classification he can make new
ones to suit him. There is no reason
why any man should not be champion
in his class.
Also it is exasperating for a man
who must stay in the office or store
all day to have somebody come in and
clank his golf sticks on the floor and
talk about niblicks and brassies and
the "drive through stroke," whatever
that is. And just when the conversa
tion gets around to the point where
one could happily expatiate on the
joys of back-yard garden, a motor
boat or a flivver, the bounder usually
rises and leaves hurriedly.
SEA MOSS MAKES GOOD FOOD
Made into "Laver Bread," It is Found
on Sale in All Welsh Markets
Near the Coast.
The sea moss on the Irish coast,
called by some "sloak," is really layer.
In Ireland it is called "Sloucaun"
(with the "c" hard), and "Slouc" for
brevity. In Ireland, as in England, it
is prepared by washing, to get rid of
sand, etc., and then boiling.
When boiled, a little butter or bacon
fat is added and a dash of lemon juice
completes the preparation. It is eaten
with fish, and by some with muttoa
instead of jelly.
In Wales a great deal of laver is
used, mostly in the form of "laver
bread," says the London Chronicle.
The boiled laver is mixed with a pro
portion of oatmeal and shaped into
"Laver bread," or "lava bread," as
it seems to be pronounced, is on sale
in all the Welsh marikets anywhere
conveniently near the coast.
Major General (atddressing the men
before practicing an attack behind the
lines)-I want you to understand that
there is a diterence between a re
hearsal and the real thing. There are
three essential di Iferences. Fi r.t, the
absence of the etnemy. Now (tu-iing
to the regimtal sirigeaint major),
what is thle seconid di iference?2
Sergeant Majior--The aubsencee of the
general, sir,---London Tfit-Rits.
The State of South Carto!i na,
County- of C'larenomn.
By .J. Ml. Winudham, P'robate Juidge:
Whdere'as, Robertit 1I. Realves made~i
su~tit to mie Io grand t him 0 i~ttters of
Admi;'tre'tioni of the l-:stat.' andl ef
fects of JIa m's Heaves4.
h~e aind appea~Ir beVfore mec, in the ('ourta
oif P'robiate, to lbe hel at \lannimin.g
on the 3lrd iday of Deocember, next
in the forenon, to show enause, if any
they have, why the said Adiministran
tioin shouldt aol he grate-l.
G;ivena undl~er my hand this luth diny
of November, Anino Doniini, 191l7.
.Judger~ of Protel~i .
The State of South Carnol inn,
Wher-eas, Rebecca liarvini made
suit to mei to gratnt her I eltters of
Adminaistrationl oif thei Esta;te anti (f
feels of Tlheodore lintrvin.
These are, therefore, to cite andi
admionishi all and singular the Kini
tired and Cr-ed itoi-s of the said(
Th'ieodore Hla rv in, deceased, that they
he and appear I before mie, in the Court
of Probate, to be0 held at Manning
on the 3rd day of Deccember, next,
after publication hereof, at 11 o'cheik
ini the forenoni, to showv cause, if any
they have, why the said Administra
tion should not be granted,
Given nuder my hand this 17th (lay
of November, Anno Dominl, 1917.
- J1. M., WINDHTAM,
Judge of Probate.
M nd mae
SC I LOSS
Hr's a Sut-orrah
., tfra m
Modelled to the Young
Man's Mind-and made
to our Standard
Here's a Suit-or rath
er a line of Suits-on
wvhich we have put the
best thought and uying
ability that we p)ossess.
Trhere's quality in the
fabric ; quality in the
hand-tailoring ; quality in
the fine silk thread ; qual
ityv in thue stle.
-Mde I by NElSSBos
& otefMnnous\e n