Newspaper Page Text
In connection with ou
GROCERIES of all
a Fish House. Fro
nice Fresh Fish ev<
and King I
We will sell by the str
Call Phone 79 an
want and we will s
Buy Thrift Sta
Buy a Baby Bo
TIt will be worth $5.00
This is 4per cent. COE
Go to your Bank
or any progressi1
and ask for infor
W. S, S. SOLD
I This space patric
to War Savings
Manning Oil Mill
Trying to instill
* mind the fact tha
Hardware and '1
description of mi
ity than can be
cured and at a ml
We have long Is
the areat bara
for bench-or agrl
We have Tools f
k louder than
it Talk -Buy Now
r Full Line of FANCY
kinds, we have added
m here you can get
,ryday. consisting of
ing and pound also.
d ask for what you
erve you. Deliveries
Manning, S. C.
imps at 25c.
nd for $4.15.
on January I. 1923.
er, Post Office,
le business man
into the public
t we are selling
'ools of every
achi better qual
ich lower price.
een known as
ain house for
r all trades at
239,949 DRAFT MEN FOR CAM
Total Number of Men Ordered Int
the Military Service for the Month
of May is 305,577 and These Men
Came from All the States
of ~ Uniop.
Washington, -Two enals for a tote
of 239,949 draftmen were issued b
Provost Marshal General Crowder t<
day. The calls included 233,742 me
for general military service, and 6,20
men skilled in occupations needed fi
the several branches of the army.
The men included in today's gener
call will entrain during the five day
period beginning May 25. They ai
to come from all states. The specik
call men are to he mobilized on Ma
8 and May 17.
The aggregate number of draft me
now ordered into military service dui
ing May is 305,577. June dalls will ey
ceed this number, it was learned.
Preceding May calls were: 49,84
men for general military service, t
entrain between May 1 and 5 and Ma
10 and 15, and special calls for 5,61
to move between May 1 and 9; 1,19
on May 7 and 8; 985 on May 16 an
The 233,742 men in today's generf
,call are allotted among all the state
and ordered to camps as follows:
Quotas of States for Camps
Montana, 2,163; Camp Lewis, Was)
New Hampshire, 624; Camp Deven:
New Jersey, 7,657; Camp Dix, N.
New Mexico, 985; Camp Cody
New York, 6,800; Camp Dix, N.
New York, 6,850; Camp Hancocl
New York, 7,600; Camp Uptoi
New York, 9,700; Camp Wadswortl
New York, 1,380; Camp Sevic1
North Carolina, 8,114; Camp Jaci
son, S. C.
North Dakota, 1,230; Camp Lewi:
Ohio, 9,800; Camp Gordon, Ga.
Ohio, 3,000; Camp Sherman, Ohio.
Ohio, 7233; Camp Taylor, Ky.
Oklahoma, 3,400; Camp Bowi<
Oklahoma, 2,449; Fort Riley, Kai
Pennsylvania, 7,700; Camp Mead(
Pennsylvania, 4,000; Camp Lee, V
Pennsylvania, 3,000; Camp Huir
Pennsylvania, 2,923; Camp Green<
Rhode Island, 1,263; Camp Uptor
South Carolina, 1,900; Camp Jack
son, S. C.
South Carolina, 288; Camp Wade
worth, S. C.
South Dakota, 1,848; Camp Lewi:
Tennessee, 4,130; Camp Pike, ArI
Texas, 2,200; Camp Cody, N. M.
Texas, 1,124; Camp Bowie, Texa:
Texas, 5,000; Camp Travis, Texa:
Utah, 808; Camp Lewis, Wash.
Alabama, 6,800; Camp Sevier, S.
Arizona, 1,784; Camp Cody, N. ll
Arkansas, 300; Camp Beauregar<
Arkansas, 4,124; Camp Pike, Ark.
Colorado, 2,079; Camp Cody, N. 4
Connecticut, 3,845; Camp Uptoi
Delaware, 460; Camp Dix, N. M.
Florida, 202; Camp Gordon, Ga.
Georgia, 878; Camp Gordon, Ga.
Idaho, 791; Camp Lewis, Wash.
Illinois, 5,000; Camp Wheeler, Gi
Illinois, 5,000; Camp Grant, Ill.
Illinois, 4,168; Camp Gordon, Ga.
Illinois, 4,351; Camp Selby, Miss.
Indiana, 3,476; Camp Taylor, K;
Iowa, 3,654; Camp Dodge, 'a.
Kansas, 4,871; Camp Funston, Ka
Kentucky, 6,311; Camp Taylor, K:
Louisiana, 3,998; Camnp Beaur
Maine, 1,514; Camp Devens, Mas
Maryland, 6,389; Camp Meade, M<
Massachusetts, 2,293; Camp Upto:
Massachusetts, 2,293; Camp Uptoi
Massachusetts, 200; Camp Deven:
Michigan, 5,000; Camp Wheeler, Gi
Michigan, 5,149; Camp Custei
Minnesota, 4,714; Camp Lewi:
Mississippi, 2,000; (bamp Pike, Ari
.Mississippi, 1,649; Camp Shelb:
Missouri, 500; Fort Riley, Kas.
Missouri, 7,257; Ca~mp Dodge, Ia.
Vermont, 599; Camp Devens, Mas:
Virginia, 6,135; Camp Lee, Va.
C:ITATION OF LETT'ERlS
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
By J. M. Windham, Probate Judge.
WHEREAS, Harrison Gamble mad
suit to me to grant him Letters o
Administration of the Estate and of
fects of Rufus Gamble,
THESE ARE THEREFORE, to cit
and admonish all and singular th
Kindred and Credlitors of the said Ru
fus Gamble, deceased, that they b
and app~ear before me in the Court o
Probate, to be held in Manning 01
the 13th (lay of May next, after publi
cation hereof, at 11 o'clock in the
forenoon to show cause, if any the:
have, wihy the said Administratio:
shiould not be granted.
GIVEN under my hand this 23r<
clay of April Anno Domnini, 1918.
J. W. WINDHAM,
Judge of Probatc
My land neatr Browington Churel
1s posted, No trespassing of any kin<
ill be allowed--no hunting or fish
S. W. Evans.
On May 17th I will apply to th<
Clarendon Building & Loan Company
for duplicate certificates of stock ii
lieu of certificate No. 54, for five
ebipqs og stock. ~ A
4 10 A. WITE.
4-10.6 "' ,
Washington, 518; Camp Lewis,
West Virginia, 4,797; Camp Lee,
Wisconsin, 10,007; Camp Grant,
Wyoming, 167; Camp Lewis, Wash.
3 BUELLOW MAY BE CHANCELLOR
y Zurich.-The Muenchener Neueste
0 Nachrichten learns from a diplomatic
0 source in Vienna that Prince von Bue
cj low may be appointed German im
perial chancellor soon.
Il Chancellor Count von Hertling's
S position has been persistently report
ed precarious and Prince von Buelow
was mentioned a few days ago as his
,. most likely successor. The Zurich re.
port synchronizes with dispatches
from Amsterdam saying Hertling had
r resolved to stand or fall with the
Prussian electoral reform issue which
is in its final parliamentary phases.
r. In case of unfavorable action, Count
von Iertling threatened to resign.
The common understanding both in
Germany and abroad has long been
that Prince von Buelow was being
"saved" by the kaiser for the peace
negotiations. The report that he is
about to be made chancellor may bear
significance in connection with strong
reports that Germany proposes short
ly to launch a great peace offensive,
her efforts to break through in the
west having failed.
MUST KEEL' HENS
FOR CHEAP EGGS
The best opportunity for cheap eggs
for city families durin.< the war, says
a recent publication of the United
States Department of Agriculture,
ies m keeping enough hens in the
back yard, where they can be sup
ported principally on kitchen wastes,
to supply the family table. The keep
ing of hens in back yards is described
as being an economic opportunity for
city families and at the same time an
essential part of the campaign for in
creasing poultry production.
The smallest and least favorably <
situated backyard, says the depart
ment, offers opportunity to keep at
least enough hens to supply eggs for
the household. The number of hens
s needed for that purpose is twice the'
. number of persons to be supplied. 1
Hence, the smallest flock to be con- 1
sidered consists of four hens. Where 1
[. hens are kept only to furnish eggs
1, for the table no male bird is needed.
A coop for a flock of four hens
should have a floor area of bout 20
. square feet or about 5 feet per hen.
U. S. AND NORWAY
Washington, May 3.-The United
i. States and Norway today completed a
general commercial agreement to be
reached between this country with one
of the northern neutrals, it was said
r. at the war trade board. The agree
ment was signed by Vance C. McCor
mic, chairman of the war trade
r. board, and Dr. Fridtjof Nansen, spe
cml representative of the Norwegian
4. The agreement assures Norwvay
I. supplies to cover her estimated needs,
~, insofar as these can be supplied with
out detriment to the war needs of the
~,United States and its associates in the
wvar. It contains long schedules
s, enumerating the quantities of food
stuffs, fodder, flertilizer, textiles,
. metals and minerals, rubber and mis
-, cellaneous commodities wvhich Nor
way is entitled to receive.
,~ Norway,~ for its part, agrees to per
mit the unhampered export to the
.United States and its associates in
,, the war of all Norwegian products not
needed for home conisump~tion, par
ticularly ores andl minerals, chemical
and metallurgical prodfucts, timber
.and wood products, fish and fish pro
There are no tonnage "strings" to
the agreement, it was stated at the
wvar tradle board. Tlhe arrangement is
Spurely and solely one by which Nor
way may priocuire niecessary supplies.
It is based on Norway's complete
needs, and no effort was made to stint
the neutral country.
S Norway has faithfully fulfilled her
fobligation to the allies, it was ex
p llainled, and the attitude of this gov
ernment was to dleal fairly and liber
Sally with her.
- CHARILES' PEACE
Paris, May 3.-The foreign affairs
committee of the Chamber of Depu
ties, according to Le Matin, after
Shearing the statements of ox-Premiers
Peinleve and Ribot, unanimously
Iagreed that it was unfavorable to at- 4
tempt to enter into conversation wvith
Austria-Hungary as a result of Em
peror Charles' letter concerning
peace and the legitimacy of France's
war aim. Some members suggested
that an effort be made to discover ex
actly what the Austrian emperor was
As a result of the simplification of
divorce proc~eed~n .4 So.00p' applica
tions for dirorce have been made in
Petrograd since the revolution.
In UseLFo Over3OYars
The Overland Mo
The popular dem
itself a tribute to A
facturing skill and il
Ask for a demon
Overland Four. It i
.Sit Foss MM
/. .e. re..-prwn ,
PERSHING'S CHIEF OF STAFF
laj. Gen. McAndrew Succeeds Brig
With the Am.rican Army ii
rance.-Mvjor Gen. James McAn
r.w has been appointed chicf of staf
f the American expeditionary forces
ssuming his duties immediately
3rig. Gen. James G. Harbourd, who
vho has been Gen. Pershing's chic
>f staff, has been assigned to a com
nand in the field, which he will tak
ever this week.
These changes are explained as be
ng in conformity with Gen. Persh
ng's policy of making shifts amonj
he officers of the general staff. Ii
.his process some are being sent t
he field and replaced with othere, wh
ave been on the front and by reasoi
)f recent personal experiences are bet
;er able to grapple with field prob
ems. This policy also serves to giv
.he general staff officers an oppor
;unity to serve with the troops. Al
)f this is calculated to inject addi
:ional energy into the activities of th
Vmerican expeditionary forces.
BISHOP HAMILTON l)EAI)
Pittsburgh, May 5.-Bishop Frank
in Hamilton, resident bishop of th
iethodist Episcopal church, died her
;his afternoon. He was born Augus
Bishop Hamilton has held man
>astorates in Newv Engalnd, andl in 190
vas elected chancellor of the Ameri
~an university, at Washington.
We have ever ha4
kind of a MULE or
We want you to<
B uggies a
L Robes ar
O ur many year's
Lpe ofCiarendon coun
uarantee of the qua
Iel 90 is established.
om for this car is in
ic high ideals.
stration of this light
0 Terri" Ca. DUO0
Z, S. C.
War Savings Stamps sales in South
Carolina amounted to over $140,000
The sales will pass the million dol
lar mark this week.
We must push on if So ith Carolina
is to go across the line.
r Washington. May 3-Upon receipt
1 of information r om the State De
> partment that his father had been
living in Berlin since the declaration
i of war, Beorge Ehret, Jr., of New
- York city, has reported a!l of his
- father's property as of enemy alien
s character and has announced his read
- mess to turn over to the custody of
1 . the government re'l estate amounting
- to $24,000,000 and personal property
e amounting to $10,000,000 or $40,000,
000 in all. This announcement was
made here today by A. Mitchell Palm
er, ali"n property custodian.
- Whenever You Need a General Tonic
e The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
t chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
' well known tonic properties of QUININE
7 and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
- out Malarin, E~nriches the Blood and
Builds up the Wrhole System. 60 cents.
I. anid no matter what
HORSE you want, we
ome in and see our Big
of service to the peo
ty should be sufficient
lity of these articles.