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___ N1~ YORI1I.
Exact copy of Wrapper.
4-MINUTE SPEECHES BY
BOYS AND CIRLS FROM
(Continued from Page Two)
should be applied to such brutality
What are we doing to help win t
war? Are we giving our servi
freely as others are giving th
lives? Do we not grumble sometir
when on certain days we are asked
use no wheat; or to substitute ot
meats for pork and beef; or when
are asked to use less sugar? What
this little sacrifice when compared
the supreme sacrifice that our soldi
have offered to make and have ma
The boys in France are fighting
us, not for themselves only. Tl
are fighting to keep the "Home Fir
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
dua - Use
714! CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK~ CITY.
burning. Shall we stand idly by while
they are fighting, and dying for vic
What do these boys sacrifice when
they leave their homes for France?
LS The American boy who goes to war
gives up the position which means so
much to his future; he severs home
ties; gives up home comforts; he
leaves behind his best friend-his
mother--his father, his friends, and
his his sweetheart. Do you think there
'es is pleasure in this? No! it is courage
eir of the grandest type; consequently
ies he does not complain. He faces the
to possibility of coming back incapaci.
ter tated for earning a living and being
we dependent upon his friends or upon
is his country; he faces the possibility
to of never coming back at all, yet fac
ers ing these things, he goes to France to
de. fight for us who remain at home, and
for when the time comes for him to go
icy "over the top" he goes.. What will he
is" think, how will he feel if we complain
n necessity to e
Lsiness. It is a
nience to empl(
affords you t:
ament of safet
:act check on y<
tis bank invites
ake it YOUR ]
e Bank and
ELL LIBERTY 1
because we are asked to make a few
sacrifices for Lim-sacrifices so in
significant when compared to his?
We cannot win this war if only a
few will stand by our country and
say "We will win this war! We shall
win this war! We must win!" Why
can't all true Americans show their
loyalty to Uncle Sam by saying "We
can win this war! Everyone to his
place and we will win." Not merely by
words, however, but by actions.
We have seen what our soldiers are
doing to help win this war. What are
we here at home doing to help? Does
victory depend entirely upon fight
ing? Is there no way in which we
can help? Yes, there are numerous
ways. The money that we have been
sending abroad each year for foods
and luxuries can be saved by growing
these things at home. In saving in
this way we can send our dollars to
the front. Just think of our pros per
ous, rich America. :f it takes food
mainly to win this war we shall and
will win. Every boy, girl, woman, or
man can serve his or her country in
this way. Every one shouhd grow
enough for his own use, and saving in
this way we can enable our govern
ment to send more provisions to our
The Kaiser hoped to starve our al
lies-evn as they themselves are
starving--hoped to reduce them to
starvation by the U-boat warfare. He
will fail! Way? America has taken
upon ler:elf the burden of feeding
Europe. These dcspr iring ener:2ies
are at the heart of the fury of bat
tle. Germany is said now to be fight.
ing not for territory, but f:"" bread.
The next way we can lielp) is by
lending our money to our government.
Our boys have offered to sacrifice all
if needs be that America and her peo
ple may be safe. Are you and I go
ing to hold balk the money that is
needed to back up these boys for the
sake of a tittle larger interest that
we can get by using it in another
way? No! I feel sure that when
the records are miide up after the
Third Liberty Bond Sale that it will
show that each one did his -ull share
accoriing to his means. Thor' are
various ways in whien we can lend
our money-by invest mng in Thrift
Stamps, War Savings Stamps, and
Liberty Bonis. Thrift Stamps are
only twenty-five cents each. They are
sold at post officcs, and most banks
anod trust companies. For convenience
they are affixed to a Thrift Card
having marked spaces for sixteen
stamps which, when fined can be ex
changed for a War Savings Stamp on
payment of sixteen cents for this
month and one cent additional for
each succeeding month. In 1923 we
can get Five Dollars for this stamp.
Or if we need the money before, it
may be withdrawn by giving ten (lays'
notice at any post office. Isn't this a
great opportunity for us to begin
saving as wel las seivrngQulLYQOD
saving as well as serving? Instead of
complaining we should be glad of the
portunity to thus serve.
We have five hundred thousand
soldiers in France and more being
sent each week. We can not delay vic
tory now--American lives are at
stake, our own safety, the safety of
the whole world. If we are are not
to prolong the slaughter and suffer..
~nt is a mod
very man in
yees and to
y and is an
you to open
COULD HARDLY o
STAND ALONE "
Terrible Suffering From Headache,
Sideache, Backache, and Weak- a
ness, Relieved by Cardui, g
Says This Texas Lady. at
Gonzales, Tex.- Mrs. Minnie Phil- %
pot, of this place, writes: "Five years u
ago I was taken with a pain in my
left side. It was right under ny
left rib. It would commence with an
aching and extend up into my left
shoulder and on down into my back.
By that time the pain would be so
severe I would have to take to bed, P
and suffered usually about three days n
...I suffered this way for three years,
and got to be a mere skeleton and was
so weak I could hardly stand alone.
Was not able to go anywhere and had e
to let my house work go...I suffered a
awful with a pain in my back and I b
had the headache all the time. I just
was unable to do a thing. My life a
was a misery, my stomach got In an
awful condition, caused from taking
so much medicino. I suffered so much
pain. I had just about givcn up all
hopes of our getting anything to help
One day a Birthday Almanac was
thrown in my yard. After reading i
its testimonia:s I decided to try Car
dui, and am so thankful that I did,
for I hegan to improve when on the
second bottle...I am now a well
woman and feeling fine and the cure
has been permanent for it has been
two yedrs since my awful had health.
I will always praise and recommend
Cardui." Try Cardul today. E 78
ig-if we are not to risk defeat or
m inconclusive, or dishonorable peace,
we must act quickly-we must put
forth our every effort now. We must
win the decisive victory that will
make American freedom safe and es
tablish a just and lasting peace. The
world is looking to us to furnish them
in abundanc the supplies that will
make this victory possible. We must
not fail them. We must save every
penny that we can get and buy Thrift
Stamps. I believe that when this war
is over there will be two distinct
classes of people-those who are
proud of what they did to help win the
war-and those who are ashamed be
cause they did little or nothing .Which
class will you and I be n ? There are
only two courses for one to pursue
be a slacker, or be a patriot.
You are all familiar with the slogan
"Do your bit." Allow me to give you
another-"Do your best."
The American people were shocked
at the crimes which Germany com
mitted when she invaded Belgium;
they were horrified at the outrages
she enacted in France, Serbia and the
other countries which she partially
overcame; they were filled with anger
when German submarines began
to torpedo merchant vessels with
out warning, and leave the victims to
drown! And yet, our ever-patient
president and congress overlooked the
crimes upon civilization for the sake
of peace, until circumstances became
such that they could no longer honor
ably afford to do so.
Then Congress declared war, and
called on the young men of America
to defend a nation which has never
These men without a murmur re
sponded to the call, and, setting aside
the ties that bound them to their
homes and friends, offered their lives
to make the worldl "safe for dlemoc
But these men alone cannot wvin the
war. In adldition to the army "over
there" and in the cantonments in the
United States, there must be0 a seec
ondi force to giv'e its time andi its
money in ordler to keep the first army
in tile field. These rorces are inter
diepe(ndent; the success of either (de
pend~s upon01 the activities of the other.
This second force is to be made uip of
every man, outsidie the conscription
age, every vwoman, boy andl girl; and
therein lies the oppiortun ity for each
of us to wvin for ourselves the most
wvorth y na me of patriot.
if the men'i who hlave been enlisted
are willing to place their lives be
tween their homes and the barbarian
ism of Germany, then we, who cannot
offer our services in active wvarfareI
have a part to dlo; andl that part i
to le'nd our1 cooperation to the govern
ment in every way piossible. For in
stance, wh'len the governme(nt asks us
to buy Liberty Honus, War Savings,
Stamps and11( Thrift Stamps, it is our
duty as citizens of the w~orldl-honored
IUnited States to answe~r to the call.
I am sure that all1 of you are famil
iar with tile Liberty Bondls, andl nowv I
wish to say .just a fewv wordis in ex
plianation of the Thrift and War Sav'
ings Stamps. A Thrift Stamp can
le bought. at any post office, andi at
most banks andl trust complanies for
twenty-five. cents. When you buy
your first Thrift Stomp you wvill be
supllied wvith a TPhift Card, dIividledl
into spaces fo sixteen Thiift Stamps5.
When this card is filled, it may be ex
chan~gedi with an addhitIonl of 12 cents
for .Janua ry, 1918, and lec extra forI
each additional mon01tn, for a WNar
Savincs Stamnp, which, attached to a
WVar Savings Certificate wvill be worth
$5 at its maturity on .Jan. I, 1923.
Th'iis offer1 of \V. S. S. and Thrift
Stamps is a dlemocratic Offer of the
securities of tihe richest nation ini the
wvorldl andi pre'sents an opportunity for
every man, woman andl child to help
according to his or her ability to save.
And asjide from the mere saving of
tihe money requiredl by the govern
ment, this plan11 has untoldl possibili
ties for dleveloping the habit of thrift
among the American people.
And then is it not better to lend our
mloneOy to tile government at a fair
rate of interest for the cause of Lib
erty than to have that money taken
from us by a victorious nation of Ger
mans who would render us .no return ?
For, unless we put our every energy
into the winning of this war, the Ger
mans will be voriousn and they. will
ike our money to pay the expenses An
P this war. wa
Every boy and girl can save his tha
ickles and dimes by giving up the pri
icture ,shows and soda fountains; tur
d by working during his spare time dei
mn earn money to invest in War wa
avings Stamps and Thrift Stamps.
ne War Savings Stamp will feed a
>ldier for more than a week. Many
rown people who are perhaps not
ble to buy a Liberty Bond can also
vest in War Savings Stamps.
This, then ,is an opportunity for all.
i the name of the American Liberty
hich we all cherish and hold so dear, ]
ill you help? I will do my part- inj
ill you do yours? ]
RAID COSTLY FORGERMANS thl
,our Enemy Airplanes Shot Down by Be
London, May 20.-Four enemy air
lanes wvere brought dbown in last.
ight's raid on London and the south- k
ast, says an official communication
ist issued. th
The communication says:
"Reports show that four of the en- st
my airplanes which raided London ba
nd the southeast last night have been he
"The raid appears to have been on E
large scale. A considerable num- 4C1
er of bombs were dropped. Ki
"No details of casualties or damage wi
re yet available." of
BRITISH IMPROVE POSITION cu
London, May.. 19.--British- troops sir
ist night improved their positions in Dc
i1 neighborhood of Ville-Sur-Ancre, M
orthwes:. of Morlancourt, on the Cc
Nothing but the ver
into our prescriptions z
pounded just the way y<
and a full and con
A MODERN SOD.
We keep a Ful
Below Bank of Manning.
Why Suffer with the '
Try a dozen of our
If they don't cure you
just tell us and we
will (iladly refund you
Could anything be fai
If, for no other reason than the uinf
It's a duty, because you haven't ti
you have power to start a Bank Ac
Besides we want to help worthy young ni
life, you owe yourself a Bank Account.
THEl BANK 01
iens front in France. The British
r office announced this afternoon
t in this engagement a number of '
soners and machine guns were cap.
ed by the Bi itish. On the remain-.
-(f the British front the activity
s confined to raids.
IF WOMEN ONLY KNEW
tat a Heap of Happiness in Would
Bring to Manning Homes
Eiardd to do housework with an ach
Brings you hours of misery at lei
e or at work.
[f women only knew the cause
ekache pains often come from
Twould save much needless woe.
Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak
Read what a Manning citizen says:
Mrs. W. C. Timmons says, "About
*e eyears ago I had a bad attack
kidney trouble. The complaint
Lrted with pain in the small of my
ek and I certainly was annoyed by
adaches, too. I thought my head,
Auld split from the pains. Dizzy
ells cante over me and it would
am black in front of me. As Doan's
dney Pills are a household remedy
th us, we know what to do in case
an attack like that. I took Doan's
d it didn't take long for them to
re me entirely of all the trouble."
Price GOc, at all dealers. Don't
nply ask for a kidney remedy-get
an's Kidney Pills-the same that
rs. Timmons had. Foster-Milburn
Mfgrs., Buffalo ,N. Y.
y best materials go
Lnd they are com,
>ur physician says.
iplete line of
II Line of
S and CANDIES.
Manning, S. C.
MANNING. S. C.
ne tells whati
rting a Bank*
oreseen demands incident to human
e power to predict the future but
:ount and fortify for the future.
en to succeed. Begin today with $.