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NOTES OF INTEREST
FROM CalMSON COLLEGE
(By E. D. PloWden.)
_e osn College, lfov. 14.--Last,
Week Mr' D... Henry, President of
the athletic association, mailed
check- to the Near East Relief' Fudd
*br $003.82 as Clemson's gift to the.
people in the Near East. This was a
gift from the corps of Cadets and
their plan was adopted by Harvardy
Yale, Princeton, and many other large
colleges all over the country. The
plan was hailed by nany people all
over the country ana scores of nevws
papers carried the headlines "Nobly
Done, Clemson." One paper said:
"Clemson's splendid example should
be followed by 'every college student
body in the republic." Another pro
minent paper stated: "If all the other
higher institutions of learning would
give as Clemson has given, a vast
sum would be, quickly raised for the
postrato millions'of the Near East."
Latest reports from the bedside of
Capt. Lee are to the. effect that he
is improving rapidly and we hope that
our injured officer will soon be up
again. It seems that an old negro
drove his buggy from behind a screen
of shfubbery oi ),.the road. 'It was
impossible to have seen the buggy,
and when it was driven across the
road, as it was, it was inevitable that
an accident of some kind take place.
Captain Lee could have run over the
buggy without much danger to him
self or to his car, but he chose to sac
rifice himself and his car instead. It
was the buggy or the tree, and he
chose the tree. Captain Lee is smil
ing and cheerful in spite of the fact
that he will have to give up the work
which he loves and which he is beat
. fitted to do. He will not be able t'o
resume his station in the army.
Work on the Radio Broadcasting
station is progressing rapidly. The
large steel towers are now up and
work on the equipment house has be
gun, although no broadcasting has
been dbne yet, it is hoped that the
equipment will soon arrive and broad
casting can begin.
On Thursday and Friday of last
week several members of the eLgisla
ture visited Clemson end inspected
all parts of the college and its acti
vities. On Friday morning the Facul
ty and Student, body were given an
address by Hon. Crossnor of Leesville,
S. C., a member of the Legislative
body. In his speech, Hon. Crossnor
commented on the fine showing Clem
son men were making everywhore. He
tried to urge upon us the fact that we
Let Us Protk
The F. N. Wils4
Consider the tli
he stores away age
In the beauty of :
harvest- in the <
youth do not fail
against the uncer
come later on,
A substantial be
only logical answei
W. C. DAVIS,]
A' AC. BRADHA
J. T. STUKES,
were, the "flower of- oilth Carolina's
eung manhood" and that our, state
wMeg training ;us to carry on its affairs
tLhe futures He told us of ,our great
opportunities to make good, Sduth
htlia s investment in us,' aid. of
ho' the people back home were lcok
ing to us and depending, upon us for
great achievements out in life. Presi
dent Riggp hopes to have several oth
er Legislators visit Clemson within
the.next week or two. -
Clemson's football team journeyed
to Charleston last Saturday to meet
the Citadel in a game of football.
Clemson won the game by the score
of- 18 to 0.' Clemson's goal- line has
not been crossed by a aingle team in
the State this year and the champion
ship of the State seems easily within
ber reach. Clemson has scored a to
tal of 93 points against- none for her
opponents in the State which is, in
deed, a very creditable showing.
The third number on the lyceum
course was given last. Saturday night
and consisted of a lecture by William
Rainey Bennett ,said to be one of th,
great dramatic orators of the day. Mr.
Bennett praised Woodrow Wilson as
one of the great men it history. He
said that "a man who did what Wilson
did would never go into oblivion\,- that
his ideals were of the noblest type and
deserved the praise of the ,whole
world." He urged us as students of
a great institution to "show our
mettle." In his own words "we are
being looked to and depended upon to
lead our communities, our scate, and
our, nation in the world of affairs."
The talk was highly interesting and
instructive and Mr. Bennett kept his
one thousand hearers spellbound every
minute of his speech. The next enter
tainment will be given on December
2nd by the William Wade Hinshaw
RUN DOWN PEOPLE
NEED RICH BLOOD
Y ou never heard a doctor say,
"He is all run down, but his blood
is pure and rich."
The bes thing-the biggest thing
that Gude's Pepto-Mangan'does is to
purify and enrich your blood. Then
those weary, run down, dragged out
feelings will disappear, and the oldtime
vim and "pep" come back again. Get
Gude's Pepto-Mangan today.
At your druggists-liquid or tablets,
as you prefer.
Tonic and Blood Enricher
ct You With
inst a winter's need.
ral-in th~e plenty of
~nergy of ambitious
in your provision
tain days that will
,nk account is the
Mts. Mildred PIpk;u uA
R. F. D. 8, Colunbia, un.,
says: "My experience with
Cardul has covered a number of
years., Nineteen years ago .. .
I got down with weak back. 1
was run-down and so weak and
nervous I had to stay in bed.
I read of
The Woman's. Tonic
and sent for It. I took only one
botle at that tir, and it helped
me; seemed to strengthen and
build me right up. So that is -
how I first knew of Cardul.
After that, . . . when I began to
get weak -and 'no account', I
sent right for Cardul, and it 8
never failed to helpme."
If you are weak and suffering
from womanly ailments, Cardul
may be just what you need. o
Take Cardui. It has helped
thousands, and ouikht to help
* At all druggists' and dealers'.
E 97 U
x01 101 ?AD P
am - 0--- e
Quartet and is a $400.00 attraction.
The lyceum numbers given here this
year are more interesting and seem
to be of a higher quality than most
of those acen here in many years.
The mid-term of the first semester
of the present sessidn came to a close
last Saturday. Mid-term. reports will
be sent out within the next few (lays.
reports are merely for the purpose of
showing how the students stand at
present. Any deficiencies shown on
the mid-semester reports may be
made up before the semester reports
go out in January.
AMERICAN 'AFFAIRS OF
(By Ben Adams, Charleston)
Legion posts in all sections of the
State observed Armistice Day this
year. This day is meaning more and
more to the American people as we
leave the war behind. Legion men
everywhere look to the day as the
time to pay homage to the memory
of thoes who did not come back, and
as a time to renew their determina
tion to see that the disabled men are
taken care of.
Governor Harvey's proclamation de
Alaring Armistice Day a holiday was
gratifying to the members of the
American Legion in. South Carolina.
Former service men want the -Ameri
man- people to take more interest in
he anniversary of the closing of the
var ,and will welcome their co-opera
ion in properly observing Armistice
The S'umter post heldl song and me
norial services at the opera house
saturdlay morning at 11 o'clock. A
)anquet was given at night. The
ai'ogram was given over to short
~alks andl songs. The merchants of
sumiter andl 'the p~ubl ic school officials
o-op~eratedl in every wvay.
Colleton county post wvill have
~eneral charge of Colleton November
~3, when lal eyes wvill turn to Wal
erl oro, where the post wvill stage
'Legion Day" in connection wvith the
solleton county fair, Governor-ekle
ftcLeod, Judge Mendell Smith an'd
>thers are on the progr-.m.
Charleston post held a torcligth
)arade and big banquet Satu rday,
light. The banquet was held at the
f'. M. C. A. and( wvas largely attendi
ed by members of the Legion iat aux
'liary. Congressman David i(rtcheloe
wa4 the 'principal speaker. The'Coni.
federate Veterans - and the Spanish
Aki erican War veterans. are repres
Greenwood post opened its new
club rooms Saturday night with
Governor-elect McLeod as the guest
of honor. The Greenwood post is one
of the most active in the department.
The memory of men of Greenwood.
eounty who died in the world war will
be -kept green by a memorial avenue
of living trees. November 17 has
'een selected as the date to plant the
forty trees one for each of the men
Armistice Da yservices were held
by t1 U Lake City post Friday night.
The exercises were held in the Baptist
church and were largely attended by
the citizens of the town.
The Medal of Honor, which is ward
ed'by Congress for unusual bravery,
is a five-pointed star bearing the in
scription "United States of America."
with a laurel wreath surmounted by
the word "valor". The medal dates
from the (lays of the civil war and is.
one of the most highly prizen military
Pursuant to an order of J. M. Wind
ham, Judge of Probate, I -will sell to
the highest bidder, for cash, at the
residence of the late Henry L. Wise,
deceased, at Foreston, S. C., on Frl
dayday the 17th day of November,
1922 at 11 o'clock a. m., the follow
ing personal property, to wit: 1 lot
of household furniture, 2 mules;, 5
cows and 3 calves, 25 he :d of hogs, 1
two-horse wagon, 1 old top buggy,
one-half interest in I buggy, 1 mower
and rake, 1 lot of plows, one-half in
terest in guano distributor, 1 guauo
distributor, one-half interest in corn
planter, about 100 bushels corn, about
4.000 pounds hay, 1 cross cut saw,
about 6 bushels peas, about 300 pounds
fodder and 1 gun.
Luke W. Wise,
44-3t-pd. - Administrator.
Foreston, S. C., Nov. 1, 1922.
To Prohibit Adultry or Fornification
within the Corporate limits of the
Town of Manning.
Section 1. Be it ordained by the
Mayor and Councilmen of the Town
of Manning, in Council assembled,
that any man and woman who shall
be guilty of the crime of adultry or
fornification shall be severally punish
ed by a fine upon conviction of not
more than one hundred dollars or im
prisonmetn for not more than thirty
Sec. 2. For the purpose of this
ordinance adultry is defined as the
living together and carnal inter
course with each other, or habitual
carnal intercourse with each other
without living together, of a man and
woman when either is lawfully mar
ried to another. And for the same
purpose fornification is defined as the
living together and carnal intercourse
with each other without living to
gether, of a man and woman, both be
Sec. 3. This ordinance shall go in
to effect immediately upon its publi
Sec. 4. All ordinances or parts of
ordmiances conflicting with this or
dlinance are hereby repealed.
D~one and ratified under the corpor
ate seal of the Towvn of Manning, on
the 6th da yof November, in the year
of Our Lord, One Thousand Nineteen
Hlundredl and Twenty-Two.
A. C. BRADHTAM,
T. L,. BAGNAL, Myr
Clerk and recs.
NOTICE OF" SALE
In the District Court of The United
States for the Eastern District of
South Carolina-Ini Bankruptcy.
In the matter of Peoples Wholesale
G;rocer'y Co., Inc., Bankrupt.
Notice of Sale.
Under and by virtue of an order of
Hion. R. J1. Kirk, Referee, in the above
stated matter t'o me dlirectedl I, the
undersigned Trustee, will sell at pub
Ilie auction to the highest bidder for
cash, in front of the Court House dloor
at Manning, S. C., at Tw~elve o'clock
noon on Monday, D~ecember 4th, 1922,
the following dlescribed parcels of real
estate, said1 parcels to be sold sep
a rately and1( subject, resplwetively, to
the liens of the molrtgage debts and
taxes as hereinafter set forth:
Parcel No. 1. All that lot or those
lots .of land, wvith the improvements
thereon, situate in the town of Sum
morton, County of Clarendon, State
of South Carolina, being composed of
the followving dlescrib~ed lots of land:
(1) All that lot of land measuring
58 feet, more ore less, on Railroad
Avenue of said town andl 93 feet, more
or less, on Cantey Street of said
town, being bounded on the West by
Railroad Avenue; on the East by
Cantey Street; and on bh3 West by
Lot No. 2 hereinafter described.
(2) All that lot of land measut
ing 4t2 feet, more or less, on Cantey
Street of said town andl 24 and 5.-10
feet on Railroadl Avenue of saidl
town, being bounded on the North by
lot now or formerly of W. S. Mnnn
ing andl measuring thereon 121 and
5-10 feet; more or less; East by
Cantey Street; West by Railroad
Avenue; and South by lot No. 1 above
liescribed, measuring thereoh 87 feet,
more or less.
Said parcel No. 1 wvill be sold sub
ect to the lien of the mortgage of
Pecoples Wholesale Grocery Company,
Inc., to W. S. Manning, dlated June 9,
1919, and recorded in ofmce of the
Clerk of Court for Clarendon County,
South Carolina, in mortgage book G.
5 at page 821, securing an unpaid
balance of 'Pwenty--nve H undr Dhl
lars and accrueo interest; and further
subject to the lien of all taxes due
and payable in the year 1922.
Parcel No. 2. All that lot of' land
with the improvement) thereon situ
ate in the town of Summerton, County
of Clarendon, State of South Caro
lina, being Lot No. 3 on a plat of L.
D. Barrow, Surveyor, dated Nov. 10,
1911, having a frontage on Cantey
Street of said town of 60 feet, more
or less, and a depth therefrom of 245
feet, 2 and 1-2 inches, more or less
and being bounded now or formerly
as follows.: North by lot of Mrs.
Holladay or of Chewning; East by
lot of J. Fred Lanham; South by lot
of J. Fred Lanham; and West by
Said parcel No. 2 will be sold sub
ject to the lien of the mortgage of
Peoples Wholesale Grocery C6mpany,
Inc., to J. Fred Lanham dated May
This new 4
young and old.
It "melts in you
mouth" and the
center remains to
brighten teeth and
There are the oth
friends to choose f
How the 1
You, the Farmer, arl
ducer of wealth. But t
money for your crops ma
The crops must be sown,
reaped and SOLD!
The Bank is your F
carry you over the wels
planting and profiting se
purchase seed, fertilizer,
In times of stress it
helps you weather the st<
Are YOU getting a
bank offers farmers?
Learn how we can]
information from our
pleased to tell you more
T. M. WELLS
25, 1921, and recorded in mortgag
book L. 4 at page 376, seuring a
balance of Seventeen Hundred. and
Forty-five and 55-100 Dollars and ac
crued interest; and further subject to
the lien of ill taxes due and payable
in the year 1922.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
GEO. F. SCOTT,
quickly soothes it.
gum in the
m i e :
3 America's greatest pro
efore YOU receive the
fly months usually elapse.
must be fertilized, tilled,
riendl because it helps to
s and months between
asons. It permits you to
machinery, on credit.
stands behind you and
R~ the benefits which the
iel p YOU. Ask for full
officials. They will be
Lbout our service.
:& Trust Co.