Sec ion One Section One
Pages to 8 MAiINI AJ14, 1922 1 24
?VOL. XLII MANNING, S. C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1922 N.2
STRONG FIGHT AGAINST
SHIP SUBSIDY BILL
Unqualified Condemnation Is Voted
by The American Federatidh of
PROTEST TO CONG)IESS
"Cunningly Devised Scheme to Enrich
Certain So-Called Ship Owners,"
Cincinnati, June 13.-Unqualified
condemnation of the ship subsidy
bill was voted unanimously today
by the delegates at the American
Federation of Labor convention al
most-simultaneously 'with President
Harding's dispatch of a letter ask
ing Congress to pass the measure
under threat of an extra session.
The* convention also voted to send
a protest against passage of the
bill to Senate and House leaders.
The bill was termed by the reso
lution adopted by the convention
qs a "cunningly devised scheme to
enrich certain classes of so-called
American ship owners at the ex
pense of the truly. American tax
ayer and also' to provide patronage
which is certain to be used for
purely political purposes." The
resolution concluded with the state
ment that the bill was "condemned
as inimical to the public interest,
and pa'ticularly destructive to the
nation's hopes for sea power."
j The action by the delegates was
their first attack on the Harding
administration, -which it was indi
cated by the federation's executive
council report would be the brunt
of other attacks (luring the two
weeks' convention. All other mat
ters were laid aside for considering
the shipping bill, but the only floor
discussion that came while the meas
ure had the right of way was from
Andrew Furuseth, president of the
While the action o nthe shipping
bill was the outstanding develop
ment of the convention, interest
among the delegates also was cen
tered in the first movement for a
contest of membership of the fed
eration's executive council. Joseph
A. Franklin, president of the Boiler
makers' Union, announced his candid
acy for treasurer, opposing Daniel
Tobin, president of the Teamsters'
Union, who is 'a candidate for re-elec
Mr. Franklin's anonuncement came
after a meeting of the chiefs of eleven
rail unions, which control about one
third of the convention vote, and the
candidacy of Mr. Franklin was re
garded as a movement to give the rail
organizations a representative on the
council. ' No claim of strength was
made by Mr. Franklin, but he and his
friends began a campaign that will
end on the last (lay of the convention,
almost a fortnight away.
The move is the second in recent
years by the rail unions to win a
place on the council, they having
a candidate in 1920 in William H.
Johnston, of the Machinists' Union,
who opposed Jacob Fiacher, of the
Barbers' Union, for a vice presi
dency. Although +-r. Franklin's an
nouncement sail he would oppose
Mr. Tobin, it was later said among
delegates that he might switch and
oppose Mr. Fischer.
DlIES F1ROM INJURIES
Gree' idle, Juns, 13.- -Miss Lillie
Mae Kellett, twenty-year-old d-wglhter
of Mr. aonl Mrs. ('. P. Kellett, of
Fount&an. Inn, died at the city hospi
tal today, as a result of injuaries re
ceived Oni-lay in ien automobile acci
(lent aloat t wo m i!c-s north of lFoun
tain In. Miss Kellett suafferel~ :&
fracture of the skail.
- D)ECLAIE TO NAME T' RAIN
Greenville, .Juno 13. -After hearing
the testimony of C. D. Ihopkins. of~
218 Gridlley street, conductor of 3->u
thern Railway swvitching engine No.
397 and J. B. Wilson, employee of the
Monaghar. Mills, at the inm4uost held
over the mutilatedl body of Ellen Liv
ingston, seventeen-year- old (laughter
*of B. F. Livingston, of Denwood,
found early Monday morning on the
spur track of the Southern Railway
near the underpass of the C. P. and
N. Railway line, the jury returned a
verdict placing the responsibility of
the tragedy on a Southern Railway
train but (leecli ned to say what train
hit the child.
The young woman, it Is supposed
was kil1led some time last Sunday
night or early Monday morning,
when slie slipped from her home for
the purpose of visiting the grave of
her little sister who was killed acci
dentally the Monday before and to
whom she was deeply devoted.
.20,000 SPINDLE MILL
York, June 13.-Application for a
charter for the Hampshire Mills of
Clover, York County, with a capital of
$1,000,000, will be made this week,
according to John R. Hart, attorney,
who returned todiay from New York,
where he and Manager Linden Smith,
of Clover, conferred with stockholders
relative to construction of a new
twentf thousand splndlle mill. Mr.
Hart sad that the new spinning mill
awould very .probably be of concrete
and steel and structure and construe
tIo4l work would begin within a few
Mr. Alvin Leslie Wells of Davis
Station, is among the graduates in
the degree of master of att at the
University of South Carolina this
Sarah Margaret infant daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. I. Brockington, died
at their home in Sumter, Tuesday a.
in., after an illness of several days,
age 5 months. The funeral and in
terment were at the Manning ceme
tery at 5 o'clock, June the 13th.
Not gone from memory nor from love,
But to our Fathers home above;
Free from all sorrow, grief and pain,
Our los sis Heavens eternal gain.-X
Last Saturday night a young
white man by the name of Marion
Strickland from Gable.came to Man
ning and tried to pass one dollar bills
that he had raised to ten dollars. He
succeeded in putting one on Zeigler's
Drug Sbore, but when the atemp t was
made on Mr. Clarence Iseman he de
tected the fake. Sheriff Gamble
locked the man up in jail and he will
now have to answer to Uncle Sam.
COURT CONVENES HERE
IN MANNING JUNE 26
Court of Common Pleas convenes:
in Manning on June 26th with Judge
John S. Wilson presiding.
The following are the jurors:
J. H. Dukes, Summerton
R. E. Hodge, Alcolu
T. M. Young, Manning
W. \,.B' sj : Mainin~g
D. J. Witherspoon, Alcolu
J. J. Robinson, Turbeville
R. W. Wheeler, Sardinia
M. L. DuBose, Manning
J. W. Beard, Turbeville.
J. T. Powell, Alcolu
W. C. Grooms, Manning
G. E. Green, Turbeville
L. M. WatI, Summerton
W. L. Burge'ss, Manning
J. E. Pennant, Manning
H. P. IJimds, Lain City
D. C. 1)Dl3ov' , G ')le
.J. II. JHo-ige, Alco"'
E.N. Grceen, Turbe, 'Ille
S. 1. Fi ing, N(":" Zion
U. A,. E- Inttiosh, New Zion
T'. MN . ) !kes;, Now Z/ion
D. P. ) uke.;, Tiirbevil'i
W. P. Drose, Wilson
P. H. Belser, Summert mi
1. I. Broaudway, Smr. a rton
M. S. Stukes, Man'nin':
II. WV. McIaddin, Gal
W. .Snyder, Mapni
IL C.rodlge, Mnmmuug
. B. J;:..f0I .ocolu
1. C. Hodge, AL..iu
'A. S. Thompson, Jordan.
SECOND) WEEK JURY
C. C. Rich, Manning
C. S. Land, .Jr., Foreston
William Johnson, New Zion
WV. B. Davis, Summerton
J. M4. Boswell, Paxville.
H1. S. Grayson, Sumnmerton
R. T. Mellette, Turbeville
J. M. Elliott, Silver
A. H. Baggett, Foreston
M. E. Richbourg, Davyis Station
L. W. Coker, Turbeville
H. E. Johnson, Silver
D. D. Barnes, F'oreston
W. H1. Davis, Silver
Eugene King, Summerton
David Shumaker, Silver
J. C. Haley, Bloomville
J. P. Creecy, Manning
M4. J. Ridgeway, Bloomvllle
J. E. McIntosh, New Zion
W. C. Geddings, Manning
Morris Ness, Manning
Julion Weinberg, Manning
E. HI. McFaddin, Lake City
L. R. Cole, Turbeville
B. B. Thompson, Jordan
P. J. Holladay, Summerton
T. F. Witherspoon, Manning
C. M. White, Mainning
J. H. Reardon, New Zion
Leo Howvard, Alcolu
G. T. MeLeod, Manning
F.~i Q.pNew Zion
H.G. son, Davis Statien
W. T. Player, Turbevl1ll -
m! Same Old
Books Are Now (
Notice is hereby given, that books
of Enr' !lment for voting in the ap
proaching Primary elections are now
open for the following clubs, at the
places herein designated, the name of
the Secretary and Enrollment Com
mittee of each Club also follows:
Enrollment Committee, C. W. Brown
W. R. Davis and R. H. Belser. Books
open at store of C. W. Brown.
Enrollment Committee, Edgar P.
Epps, R. L. Reardon and Henry
Smith. Books open at residence of
Edgar P. Epps.
Davis Station Club
Enrollment Committee, J. W. Child
ers, A. S. Rawlinson and Plumer
Clark. Books open a. Childer's Drug
Enrollment Committee, E. A. Stone,
G. H. Curtis and H. J. Tisdale. Books
open at store of G. H. Curtis.
New Zion 'Club
Enrollment Committee, C. W.
Lavender, J. Smith and J. P. Buddin.
Books open at store of J. Smith.
Enrollment Committee, II. W. Cole,
M. D. Baird and J. .T. Hicks. Books
open at store of J. F. Cole & Son.
Enrollment Committee, C. S. Land,
W. P. Sprott and S. A. Barnes. Books
open at Foreston Post Office.
Foreston Reform Club
Enrollment Committee, J. A. Rob
erts, S. E. Ridgeway and .1. B. Bag
nal. Books open at store of H. 1).
Enrollmen Committee, J. WV. Sprott,
.J. 11. June and E. F. June. Books
open at Jordan Drug Store.
Enrollm'int. Committee, W. G. Ben
ton, J. P. M. Gibbons and R. P. Bar
row. Books open at residence of W.
Enrollment Committee, J. D. Mc
Paddin, E. D. Hodge and '1'. J. Lowder.
Books open at residence of J. D. Mc
Enrollment Committee, E. .J.
Browne, C. R. Sprott and TI. M. Mon
zon. Books open at offce County
Supt. of Education.
Manning Farmers' Plat formi Club
Enrollment Committee, JT. M. Wind
ham, .J. E. Gamble and R. Leslie Rid
gill. Books open at Judge of Pro
Enrollment Committee, J1. WV. Wide
man, W. M. Plowden and F. P. Bur..
gess. Books 'open at Plowden Hard
Emevllmea C'; w'ee c. ''v. f.'Tur
bevi!!c, WV. B. Colker, JT. C. Dennis.
Books (men at store of W. J1. Turbo
Dotctor Swamp Club
F'rsmed. ('ommitten. J. S. Plow
M. W. Ardis. Books open at store of
S. 11. F'rierson.
Sandy Grove- Club
E'rollment Committee, J. 1H. H1am,
C. 'T. Worsham and Silas Floyd. Books
open at residenee of J. IT. Itam.
Enrollment Committee, M. B. Hlud
nal, S. E. Nelson and P. W. Stukes.
Books open at residence of M. B. THud
Woodrow Wilson Democratic Club
Enrollment Committee, Miss Janie
Wilson, Miss Tora Bagnal, Miss
Myrtle Bowvman and Miss Mattie
Venning. Books open at Auditor's
Enrollment Committee R. A. Wells,
W. D. Young and C. L,. 15avls. Books
openf at Jos. S. Dickson's Store.
Enrollment Committee, J. C. Phil
lips, H. J. Giodwin and C. J. Haley.
Books open pat Store of F. C. Thomas.
Enrollment Committee, J. A. James,
W. D. Allen and HI. A. Richbourg.
Boolis open at Summerton Hardware
IGH4T PU~i s., V AC1
)pen For The
Enrollment Committee, B. K. Drake
ford, H. S. Briggs, Sr., and R. E.
Davis. Books open at store of B. K.
Enrollment Committee, HT. H-. Gar.
land, E. S. MCLc"addin, W. 11. Garland
Books open at W. H. Garland's Store
Enrollment Committee, D. L. Tin
dal, J. L. Grifin and A. E. Felder.
Books open at residence of D. L. Tin
Enrollment Committee, J. S. Du.
Rant, N. L. DuRant, J. M. Mont
gomery. Books open at residence of
J. S. DuRant.
In all cases the voter must enrol
in the club nearest his or her place of
residence, calculated by the nearest
practicable route, and' can vote only
at the voting place of such club, and
the territory included by this test
shall be considered the club listric
of such club; no person shall be en
rolled in any club except in the clul
district in which he or she resides.
The books of enrollment shall be
opened immediately by the Secretary
of each Club, or by the enrollmeni
Each applicant for enrollment, shall
in persons, write upon the Club rol
his name, and immediately thereafte1
his age, occupation and post ollice ad
dress; if the name be illegible the
Secretary shall write the name be
neath the signature of the applicant
In the event of the inability of th(
applicant to write he may make hi
mark upon the roll, which shall be
witnessed by the Secretary, or othe
person then having the custody there
The last Tuesday in July shall b
the last day of enrollment, and with
in three days thereafter each Seere
tary shall transmit the original rol
to the County Chairman.
In order to vote this summer e*ver
voter must re-enroll. The old book:
cannot be used, and those who do no
enroll by the last Tuesday in July
shall be disqualified from part ic pat
tion in the primaries.
The Executive Committee is reaid'
at all times to render any assistanel
within its powver, or give any infor
S. Oliver O'Bryan,
Manning, S. C., .June 12, 1922.
The Manning Civic League wvil
have an important meeting Monday
.June 18th, at 5 o'clock. The questioi
of annual dunes wvill be voted upon01 s<
a large attendance is dlesiredi.
NEW D)RUG COMP'ANY
ATl SUJMMERTrON NO,
Several days ago the physicians and
several business men' of Sum merito:
bought in the bankrupt stock of D. 0
Rhamne, Inc., and op~ented the (loor's
the public. They namedl the new stor
The Palmetto Drug Company and Pu
a registered pharmacist in charagc
There is no dloub~t but that this nev
company will receive a big suppor
fro mthe residlents of Summerton ant
MANNING WVATER ANAIJYZED)
Sanitary water analysis No. 2738 o
water received June 5, 1922, fron
Superintendent of Manning Wate
Parts per Million
Albumin oid A mmonia-.......-......0.0
Nitrogen as Nitrites-.....-..----0.00:
Nitrogen as Nitrates-..............0.0
Blacterial Analysis: Bacterial indi
cations of ' contamination--Negativt
Remarks :-Analyses indicate wate
to be of goodl quality and free fron
F. L. Parker, 1M. D.
M. .1. J. CANTEY HAD
TO DRINK WATER
Summerton, S. C., June 8, 1922.
Editor of The Manning Times:
On the second- day of June, the
writer, with several friends from Sum
merton, jumped in a touring car and
made a hurried trip to Florence, South
Carolina, the object of the trip being
connected with a certairt bankruptcy
proceeding before Referee Kirk
whom, after some difficulty, we found
happily housed in the Federal Court
House at Florence. Kirk, the Referee,
claims an aristocratic pedigree and
traces his ancestral history bac kto
the first beginnings of South Carolina
history, but the writer has investigat
ed the matter and finds that the
word "Kirk" means a little Church,
and therefore Referee Kirk is not a
person at all, but he is merely a little
sacred edifice, being made a part of
the Federal Court building at Flor
ence by the judicial decree of Federal
Judge H. A. M. Smith. Ever since
the writer first commenced the read
ing of history, he has understood that
when our forefathers settled this coun
try, they declared for the separation
of the Church and the State, but when
Federal Judge Smith installed Kirk,
the Referee, in the Federal building at
Florence, he clearly made Kirk, the
Church, a part and parcel of the Fed
eral Court House and thereby violat
ed the first principles of the Constitu
tion of the United States. The pub
lic highway from Summerton to Flor
ence, despite heavy rains which came
down in torrents during the day and
had been falling heavily during a
period of two weeks, was in line shape
and condition, with the exception of
that part of the road between the
town of Turbeville in the County of
Clarendon and the town of Olanta in
the County of Florence, covering a
distance of about six miles. Both
Florence County and Clarendon Coun
ty have neglected that part of the
highway between Turbeville and
Olanta, and the fact that such a con
dition of affairs "xists in a disgrace
to both Florence County and Claren
(loll County. The writer understands
that the dividing line between Flor
once and Clarendon Counties runs
somewhere between the towns of Tur
beville and Olanta, the result being
that each County has simply worked
up the public road to the farthest
town in each Count.,, and have neg
lected the intervening space of pos
sibly six miles, which is traversed
here and there by numerous neighbor
hood roads, none of which can be
traveled with any degree of pleasure.
Now, the people living between the
towns of Olanta and Turbeville need
help and deserve to be treated better
in the matter of a public highway
than the aforesaid facts would tend
to show, and the object of this letter
is to bring the pressure of public
opinion on the authorities of Florence
and Clarendon Counties and force the
|completion of a safe and decent high
| way between the towns of Olanta and
Turbeville. Good roads are the fore
runners of civiization, it is a com
mon sight to sei grown men and wo
men who live between the towns of
Olanta and Turbeville sitting in their
rocking chairs on the front porch ab
rolutely barefooted and apparently
.without. any idea of the necessity of
I shoes as a rotect i -n f:nm t'ie r rvag
es of hool worm. to .;:y nothing
about the comfort and the pieas -e of
wearing a nice pair of shoes. The
sole object of Christianity is to make
decen citizers and the earth a fit
plice to live in, and the writer has
always had scant patience with those
ol religious codgers, who are always
r-eparinIg' treasures to lay up in
Ileaven and to fit themselves for man
sions in the sky, it being bet ter to
c , 1 C -. C , r gold
wa - hi wV .: - ~-. than
to binecomc th (overnomr of South
On ac count of the sickness of friend
Gsillamnd, the wiit er (could Iin n11iothinog
to drink in Florence. except wVat er,
wat em everywhere, but. it wvas late
when thbe d Iinner hour arrived, a ftei
the lbisintess of tihe (lay had been (eo
pleted , and the writeri was fortunai te
enough to p)1 lng 1his tee(thl into the
biest. strawberry short-cake ever
servedl since tile hlistoric period of the
Ga~d len of Edlen.
Yours tr uly,
-J. J. Cantey.
jWILL STUDV EUROPE'S
Col. Michael Friedlsam, head of
8Altman & Co., Ncw York, was
selected by President Iliarding to
-investigate tihe trade condition of
Europe. Colonel Friedsam, wheni
head of the Fair Price Commissioni,
was onice asked how the people
mlight know when they were get
ting fair prices, and Instantly re
peteA "Read advertIsing."
PRESIDENT HARDING MAY
CALL [XTRA SESSION
President Pilans to ["orce Vote on Ship
WARNS REPUBLICAN LEADERS
That He Will Feel Compelled to Call
Special Session Unless Ac
tion Is Taken
Washinigton, June 13.-Warning
by President Harding that he would
feel obligated to call Congress in
special sesson f t failed to take up
the ship subsidy bill prior to adjourn
ment was supplemented today by a
White House announcement that the
administration was determined to
press unremittingly for action now.
The President's view on the ques
tion of an extraordinary session were
set forth in a letter written May 26
to Chairman Campbell of the House
rules committee, expressing the hope
that the committee in charge of legis
lative machinery woulI open the way
for speedy consideration of the
measure. Copies were obtained mean
while by the merchant marine com
mittee, framing the bill--which was
ready tonight to introduce it tomor
row-and Republican committee men
decla"'ml the notice served by the Pre
silent would rally many Republicans
to its support.
It was dislch3,ed at t. White
House that the 're'silent could suffer
n1o ce-iter disanpoint met. than that
which would come through failure to
put the shipping bill to a vote. 11 use
leaders who have talked with him on
the subject have stated that he has
been most insistent that the measure
be taken LII), if necessary, as a
straight party issue, believing its en
actment of the greatest value to the
business welfare of the country.
While the merchant marine c;,m
mit.tee was working rapidly to have
the bill in shape for the House to
morrow, Representative Davis, Ten
nessee, a Democratic member, launch
ed the first minorty attack on it, de
elaring it "vicious" in its provisions.
There was animated discussion
among members as to the effect of
the President's letter after publica
tion of the text. Considering the
Democratic oppostion and Republican
"disaffection," one of the Republican
leaders asserted today that as matters
stood it was extremely doubtful if a
special rule, giving the bill the right
of way, could be passed in the house.
The principal Republican opposition
was reported among members from
Kansas, Iowa, Mdinnesotla and Wisoon.
''OIIAC('O GROWERS ASSO.
11;l1' IN FLOIRENCE TUlESDAY
l'lorenee. S. C., .1 tine 13, 1922.
lore than fifty warhou .Ion .n I
field workers of the ''ohaeco Grow
(s' (o-orp:rat ive Asso 1ition from
thirty-eight marketing points of the
. :ociit' m in t'-.e S 'ith Carolina belt.
olet it ! 1y in I lor< pee where 'T'. t.
\'atkii.s, I)ire< Ltr Of Varhouse s
said "'Those towns which sup}port this
movement of South ('arolina tobacc
farmers will reap a rich reward :nd.
I lose nerchanit.; and111 bankers who
have helpe'l to win new imembers
throughont SouthI Carolina will bring.
with the tobacco mal the ",rowrs;
which cone to their towns, a new pi ,s
Dr. J1. Y. Joyner, \'iee-l'resident of
the A ssociat io1, A. T. Pree ,love nid
C. 1. ('hea I houi of the la 'f dcp4ar i
tmint assured the tield Iw~orkers a nd
wvaiehousemien at todaytL's me, ting that
the caminpaiigni for'(11 i-pea live tobiaco
markets has been a p henoenal uo
((ss to daiite.
T'lIing how 75 per ((lit if growers
in the oild belt of Viriia~ al Northi
operlat Wive ovemientl amnl that the en
Itance of Lthree t housanLmd Lthaco far.
mer01s froim lEastern NorthI 'arol ina
in tihe imarket in ia ssociatLion dur11ing~
the past1 three week.s hado dneveloped
into a huiulslide fori the Assciatioi,
Dr.I Joye u~ii Irged the wariehousemten of
the assiat 0 ion to posh t heiri piresent
maitiiIy sign-op in Southi C'ariol ina
to 75 1per 'ent.
ILttr (5will re'achl 13200 niembhers of
the Tobalcco G roweris' Co-operaive
A ssce intioni ini tIs St ate (huring the
piresent week an nouncing thaitt the
miembiler growvers mayiI taike' their
choi0ce oif markets amIlonig whiichi are
the following points: Andlrews, AXy
nor, Hambiur'g. Conway, D~arlington,
Dillon, Gieorgetowvn, Hanrtsville, I~em.
ingway, .Johnson vi lle, K ingstriee, Lake
City, Lake View, Lamar, Latta, Loris,
Lynchburc, Manninf, Marion, Mullins,
Nichols, Olanta, Pampl ico. Sumnmer
ville, Timimonsville, Blladenbhoro, Ceiro
Gordo Chadbourin, Fair Blutfl, Fair
mionit, Lumibertoni, IProctor'v ille, Row
land, St. Pauls, Tabor' and Whiteville.
Geo. J. Holliday of Ayori, Harr'iy
County, Was present at todays meet
ing and signed up his crop of 55 acres
withb the organiizedl tobacco growvers,
also renting his warehouse to the As
Rociation. Mr'. Hlolliday is wvell known
as a su~ccessful meirchant and( large
former in Horry County.
Citizens (of Florence have given
land for the erectioni of a Co-oprerative
TJobiacco Wiarehouse to be used by tihe
Association duinlg the cominig season.
The contract for the sale of this pio
per'ty to thie mairketing association
was signed today and will make of
Florence a marketing center conven
zent to most of the twelve hundred
signers of Florence County.
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