OCR Interpretation

The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, July 31, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1912-07-31/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

MANNING. S. C.. JUL17 31. 1912.
Communieation Rust te accompanied by the
real name and addres- of the writer in orde-r to,
r"(#ive attention.
No communication or a persona, cnaract r
wilM be published xcptfl as au advertisement.
intered at the Postorutce at M:.:nning as Sue
ond Cass matte
According to Mayor Grace
Charleston Blease will not be!;
elected, but if he is eited e
says there will be an anti-leuse
legislature elected w,ic11 wi:
imneach him. and if the legISa
ture does not impeach Blese.
will pass Acts over his vet
With Charleston's Mzayor it is a
case of IF. The amusin par t
of his editorial is the statemnent!
that be "permitted things to be i
done to save the race track at,;
the last session which had thiey
not been done, unquestionably (
would have meant defea of that
project." Betsy and I kiled the I
bear: Mayor Grace. accoramfllZ to
our recollection, had very little
to do with the race trackl legis
lation, if anything at all. He ib
came quite intimate with a Rep
resentative from Chestertield by i
the name of Stevenson and in
duced that gentleman to pro:ent
the Commission government Act
from being brought up to be
passed over the Governor's veto.
in this, he was tighting to save
himself from being legislated
out of the Mayor's oftice, and,
it is believed by many that he
made a compact with Mr. Stei2
venson to deliver the vote of
Charleston to Jones as payment
for saving his political hide.
But so far as Grace doing
anything for the race track is
concerned, it surely is news to
those who d-d do a great deal to
prevent the Senate from repud
iating a solemn agreement it
had made when it granted to the
racing association a charter for
its establishment. Grace had
nothing to do with this legisla
tion, nor did he exert one parti
cle of influence upon those who
stood by Charleston in-this fight.
The House where Mr. Grace's
friend was a floor leader, and
successfully led the majority
against any and everything
Biease favored. passed the ann
racing bill with all of its drastic
features practically unanimously 4
but when it got to the Seuate,
those who made a stub!orn tight
against it, did not reur gniz- Mr.
Grace as being activelv interi
ested. He had his own fish to
fry-the race track or ainything
else was a secondary cons idera
tion with him. Therefore, so
far as permitting things to '>e
done to save the race track at
the last session is concernied. Mr.
Grace should go off and tell this
yarn to the marines, common
sailors will not believe it. Maj.
Dan Sinkler. exerted more in
fluence in the race track propo
sition than any half dozen other
individuals, but the real influence
which had more weight upon the
senators was the fact that the
general assembly had granted a
charter to the racing association
to do a racing business. and be
fore the business was gotten
under tay. and after many
thousands of dollars had been
spent upon the plant, it was at
tempted to practically confiscate
the property of the investors
who bad the State's permission
to establish the business: it was
this which caused a number of I
senators to stand to the charter
granted by the legislature, and
absolutely nothing the senators4
had knowledge of that Grace
Grace says he has the informa
tion straight that Blease will be
defeated, if he has this "inform
ation straight" something no
man can possibly know. why
does he say Blease will not be
elected with a But attached to
it, and there will be an .anti
Blease legislature which will
impeach him, attaching a But to
this too. If he is so sure, why
does he not make a positive as
sertion, so those who are sport
ingly inclined, and we hear Char
lestod has a few such citizens.
can make a proposition to him to
put up or shut up. It is reported
that there is a lot of money in
several cities mn the State await
ing these gentlemen who are wil
ling to back their judgment that
Blease will be defeated.
Grace is not the only one who
gets information relating to the
gubernatorial contest, we have
inte.rested ourself somewhat and
our information is that Blease
will win this contest by a larger
majority than he rei-eived two
years ago, this information
comes from sources that ard
competent to judge. and are not
actuated by personal feeling.
some of .the information givent
us comes from men w-ho a~re not
supporters of the Gover nor, out
they are close observers and
try to give an honest estimate,~.
of course, their- estima'tes are
largely guess work after tra vel
ing in the various sections of the~
State. The estimate lin hr
leston is that on account of the
Grace defection the vote in that
city will be close, not because
Grace permits it to be so. 'out
because Gr-ace will not be able
to help himself with the machini
ery out of his hands, which no
doubt he will realize later on.
Does the editor of The~ State
know of anybody- else in Soth 1
Carolina who piayvs poe e
sides Stothart? Juing ro
some of the expressionsinT
State on occasion. thmN
familiarity with the e i:
OIr attention as Oeen direct
d toa comuiction~ in tle
ews and Cjurier sgned by
dalor Daniei L. Sinkler, in w menl
ie urges High License for Char
eston. We ouite agree with Mi.
or Siukler that a lic-ene system
s what Charleston desrrs and
hould have; it is the o-: V Wa.v
:o have a liquor regulatio h
vill be respec(ted, andl o .C C
his has been the conteno o
lhe Times e-lt >. '
ionest opi nion
he citizeno
)uot to :Af Ve
ri.ilsoff L ord formi
n,"'t I t Vis in ce til l a of t r Io
"-ues. u i us'ibio to e
orea :awx aga.int. pract'ially
es. 'This~ is~ a fact th a .v
acrs s'hod'1 reco)gniz for th1e
o i of the St at. the ooner the
)Ctter, lest the In0lessness of
I'iarieston I; e a (-ncer ce. its
vac into the interior of the body
)oitie until the Stute's entire
xstemi becnaes iuoinoULat cd wit-h
t, and reaches the stage 0t
The Prohibitionists shiou id jin
i a ovenent to give to Char
e5a a SVste 1 Of licse 11. tlhU
houid do It in Sef defense. upoI
he war prin-cipl i:t it is wise
o destroy brdges to keep the
nemv from ad anci ng. or to
IVnuimlte buildings to prevent a
:onliaration ron destroving a
t citr it is far better to have a,
:itv environed bk,, e Charleston is,
xitLi a le.zaliz d svstemn of sull
ng~ !!gulor than for a sys'tem mn
i oinlt;ion of law whic:h 1:t the
pprovil 1otf the nayor and the
>olice. If in this defiance of the
iquor laws it was confined to
harleston only the Prohibition
sts might argue that they are not
esponsible but the blame is
itone with Charleston, but when
he spirit of 1:twlessness extends
eyond the sale of liquor. and is
fastening its gri1) upon the entire
egal machinery of our Courts,
,lhen it is high time for comnmon
mese to be considered along
xith theory. to be weighed in
:he balances to ascertain wine
vei-ghs the most good for the
ost people, and the most uood
Or the general welfare of ihe
e ! ar, kun;Ver, th rtcent
ol0Soifs of the mayvor of tilat
t; ha done much to hide-r
,ose who realize the needs of
barleston and are wil to lie' p
er. He has recentl. given va
> temper to gratify' his otrsouail
trevauces agai nst the pi-esent
~hief executive and thereby may
tye alienated from Charleston
ome who would be inclined to
tep that city out of its present
.niserable conditioni of law de
tance. ThereL are a numibe?r of
.no:nbers of the general asseml
irwho are sure to be returned,
md some whose terms have not
Ixoired that are .going to resent
he alicousness of Charles
:n' mhayor. by doing all in their
1o0e to aOntago0n'ze the things
e fav ors. It is our opinion that
n-'n' of these members want
:he ommunity Club of Charles
on to renmew their labors for the
a'assag of an Act at the next
aSiont whech wvill give that citys
i opportunity to express itself
mmiediately, whether Charles
::n desires the conuissoin sys
:emn of governmnent, hoping they
ivill acept this form of govern
ent, and thereby give to Mr.
3-race "his" xw hich will be done
s soon as the peop:C of that
3it~y have the opportumty. As
ong as Grace is the mayor
>f Charleston we have no idea
hat Major Sinkler will be able
:o get a muajority of the general
tssebly to give a license sys
em. notwithstanding the right
~ousness of the cause.
There has been a growmng
;entiment with the general as
~ebly for the past few years
~owards granting a license sys
em to Charleston. and wve be
leve a bill would haxe been in
rodced at the comning session.
n fact, we knowv of such a bill in
:onsideration, but we doubt it
iow, unless there is also a comn
nission bill put through as its
:ompanin. The Timies editor is
svmpathy with Charleston to
;et free fronm the present sys
:en, and thereby free her
;elf fromt the tentacles of .law
essness that has her in its grip;
.lid w hatve thepowerwe snoud
rix-e the local authorities full
id sole control of this situation,
out the mayor's conduact we fear
ias had a deterni1' t cfA and' in
>Ur judgmenit Cuar- e2. o Ula
.eil pray to'-be saved from~ surbi
i riend.
Thea aveLrage re:'&r of n: s
LIer doe)s not unders~-t:u~d .p.:
t s tihat the necwspap -rs outside
)F the StaLte get their information
roi thtis Stiate. The associated
>ress as its agents in Colum bia
Ind Charleston, anid the stuff
wn ti mereily an epitomeC of
,xa T~ 4he St tr.Ne indi Cour
1hi 1 beuall asoci:: ted pres
Ae i ~t) -.e. lherefor it is
as:1- see how the nespapers
iot o.' bete-:. f a e
coests ta~t aub oa
o sed~ out. anrilt ibir IClI
ns theiC:,U injur tatis Wan
It is amusing to Witness the
antics of those newspapers
which a few months ago wer
denouncing John P. Grace as if
he were a pick po..ket. The- pr
(icted all kinls of shame upon
Dirieston: did lie becomei
Cidf :-eeui'ebut now they
fil upol his neck with
over% time 110 coies out in
Ie Wspapersl and denounces
Governor Blease. tiler even ex
li Grace's utteranlces upon
,i 4 irstges, and[ editoriailv
irect t4ention to v.hat Gr.ce
s''s Is a n were an oracle of
The tate vhich wvas onle of the
Grace hben e was a cndidAt.
vo Maor. recenItlyvethi
a .iIal ce rti flate of1 c b:ar
acter. So it all dependas upon
w.ethler ve are wid us or agin
us" that entitles you to the good
opiion of the opposition.
Grace mnay fumo and lie may
fuss hi the interest of the oppo
sitlon. but le is still John Grace.
and will never slide his feet un
der the naiogwanv of the Gonz:a
les' and the Latians nor wil he
evrI g-et a piece of paste board
to ie St. .C'O i: not for the
love of Mike will the likes of
lohnnY Grace 6e able to rise
above ins social environment, no
matter how ouch h; labors to
show Mir. Stevenson that he is
c rrviig out the compact which
the .ollimunitv Club got it where
tie squaw got the beads.
Girace is no better man now
than .be Was before he becaeii a
caIndidate for Mayvor, ini fact. if
there is any change it is for the
worse, because. he has gone back
upon tie very element which
pulled ihm up to where he is, and
is caftusig thlm more uneasiness
than those they opposed all put
together. Grace could not have
been elected without the support
1 tie Sotilles, the Chiceos. the
Carrolls, the Hasseievers. and
the others said to be in the illicit
lquor tralii, and yet. because he
has a falling out with the Gover
nor and is an implacable enemy
of Sherill Martin, to gratify his
hlitred he endeavors to throw
confusion into his own ranks
without regard to the cost to
those he owes his political exis
tence to. He does not come
square out and charge Sheriff
Marhtin with getting graft., but
;le does say that Martin in not
rel oving a rnd poleman by
&icalid I he s1m thing Blas has~
dotn in t Stth.r" s. There\:
fore according t Graet the 11
iielit an appont-eeisa:cus9d of
er m1u. tIr the man. That being
all whtiebI is~ neessary to) socure
a discharge it is easily seen how
Mr. Girace's personal mnalice
would easily be gratitied: all that
he w\old have to do to have an
ofic remfoved is to make an ae
casaio. and the man that 01)
nosed him wn~ould lose his job:
such scheme might do well for
the interests of a certain class of
pol itcians. but in this American
prmsn the protection of theO
law to its l.umblest citizen, it
willi not do at all: under such
a. sste no man. however hon
est and faithful inl the discharge
of his duie is, would be safe from
the maichine polijtician. were such
a doctrine as Mr. Grace advane
es to become the rule. viz: that
whien"ever an otlicer is accnsed
he mnust be removed, the vwhole
atnointive systera would be in
Grace accuses a rural police
man of wrong-doing and because
Sheriif Martin does not remove
tile mran thlen Martin is equally
guilty of the al1eged grafting. If
the charg Mr. Grace make1~s
against this policeman appointed
bu Sheriff M\artin hlas a sem
'blance of foundation, why does
not Girace have the man arrest
ed? Is lhe afraid that he cannot
satisfy a Charleston jury of the
trt h of the charges? Is Mr.
(Grace aftraid to unldertake to es
tablish his accusation of wrong
d coing by witnesses that a Charles
ton jury would believe on oath?
However, lhe is making a great
effort to conymnce a certain ele
mnent that lie will Carry-Nation ize
Charlestont, even though in this
show of elfort he exposes the
frends who nlaeed their trust in
him. and are now being handed
over to the enemy, for the grat
itlilation of spite and for the
glory receiving the plaudits of
an element that would not trust
hi-' with a~ job on1 the white wing
squad, if he got bakinto
died Mondar.~ lie wa theiii 1 21st
'P 4''oi f la~ and was 4+
has gon to G3leen Sp rings, for a
ned't 'd rs. We hope. the
theOefice t f reiing hnfro
a4i very ii usI conitio. u
horret. tbetw
R rsvi cain hope fo in this
4ontes . s to keep Taft frm
o1 a tate. The repub.ilican
hVs laders. ther" wxill
e.. Mio. a iIbon with hC
Editor Ayer of the Florence
Times. is so steeped in prejudice
that he is incapable of being just
to those who do not view things
as lie does. In the last issue of
The Manning Timesz we took oc
c:a0ion to say that Ayer evinced
impatiefnce because the Gover
nor did not reply at Columbia to
the charges a:inst him at the'
A ugusta conclave, as had been
announced by lim. Aver claiis
that he advised his readers "to
su tight ana wait, that the gov
ernor's long_ suit was in answer
inc." Our recollection is that at
s:Y'ne meetinc Governor Blease
a'ImOup nced th!at he would speak
froml the Stata lons- steps on
.b ,1a- nIigh!t. : d at that meet
inhe wo d ans:er the charies
r-ouht out at August:i ti ans
wer was not made that night as
was exnected, and the next day
the Florence Times made capital
of it, hen':e we said our friend
was impatient, but at Chester,
which was the day'following the
C o l u:n b i a meetin. Governor
Blease made good his promise
by answering- fully the charges
d(iamned from the Burns scaven
zer cart into Augusta. But there
has been no attempt on the part
of Editor Aver to refute the an
swer made at Chester. The Gov
ernor did not make the promised
answer at Columbia, but we sup
pose he had to have a little time
to prepare it, and notsithstand
ing what frieud Aver mefy think
of Evans, Farnun and Dominick
there were other affidavits to.
disprove the allegations made
by the Burns detective agency;
editor Ayer lost sight of the
Childs affidavit, the Wright st att>
ment, and he also lost sight of
the fact that the affidavits of
Evans, Farnum and Dominick,
together with the Childs and
otlier affidavits, were made long
before Blease was Governor, and
in answer to the charges made
when he was a ca'hdidate against
Anse!, they are not of recent
gatiering but a refutation of tire
same charges which were used
for political purpose before. Edi
tor Ayer asks: "Who is to bene
fit or lies on Blease?" We an
swer, the same crew that fought
him throughout his administra
tion is to benetit. The people are
on to the animous, they know
full well that the action of the
Governor in reference to the
great mill - mierger brought upon
hia n enmit fromn tI e le:ids of
the "B:s: Int-'eets." -His agita
h ot made the railroad
'inrests feel kindly tmvard him.
d too, the element that were
agitating the matter of impeaich
1 in E Blease is sore because when
th'e time came for action they be
came afflicted with cold feet; if
we remember correctly Editor
Aver was onie of these agitators.
Men do not conspire without a
nurapose" says Fr-iend Ayer, this
is true. Thie purpose of the op
postion is s0 palpableC that it
wou'ld be pre-sumpt:On on our
part to go into dletails. as the
u.s uniformed voter knows
the. purpsa . Yes Brother Ayer,
it is Blease's long suit to answer.
n d lie has answered Burns
Felder and Company to a stand
silI. If Brother Ayer will readi
Ithe- Federalist on pages 537 8 and
Isee what Attorney General Wick
ersham in an official report to the
preidenit of the Uniited States
ad about this same Burns we
think, even though hie is preju
di~edaist the Gov-ernor, he
wil a lesthave a poor opinion
0f Burns and his methods, unless
he comes to the conclusion that
Wickersbami and President Taft
are in league with Blease.
No Friend Ayer, as long as we
believe that an unscrupulous
enemy is persecuting a man who
is a thorn in their flesh, we will
be found on the side of the op
pressed. If the enemy has proof.
why in the name of justicc doe-s
it not bring it forward. and not
keep promising to do so merely
to shake contidence. In our hum
ble opinion the methods e~ml~oy
ed has shaken confidence more
agast the enemy than Blease.
Congress is about to be a joy
to the housekeepers by taking
some of the tariff off of sugar.
and the bill to give to the States
the right to regulate liquoi
shipped from other States has
had a favorable report in the
Senate, therefore with cheaper
surar and a restricted liquor
shipment there will be good
cause for rejoicing among those
who take sugar in theirn.
Thle much heralded exosure
a c)ndditi conversaton is i
olt tdas i the N1ewsci :mai
Co-ri..r. Itlioug-hi he exn~
peted froi ati -I i ma n onatcv
indinti.; of dep -rk 'a *ia
ca:Tortd to destroyn t man- tho
nul t'witness th sptacl~-enthatI
Slvr Grae hasN und of him-a
selventt though he tis ten
th trut. H' e has deonstrat' ed
(is 1 wilings to l o to many
length la toleumih hti V is pur-1
ps.aa like tthis~ w l e ae-s
eetabl to the ogu mWn whofb
w .v thsereh are pposedo will
It is to be hoped that the next wi
S Late Democratic convention as
will adout a rule which viii put f 0
a stop to this everlasting business St
of candid:tes calling each other ei
-liar" on the stand. If they want p,
to denounce one another as hars of
Iet them have the manhood to R
do so in private after the me
ing is 0v'er. It L c:nldidate :0Akes gt
a false statement about another. iI
see 0im when the mecting is over s
where none but the two can dis
cuss the matter. It is the act of W,
a iuliying cowaI'l t kcall
speaker a liar wher'. his " ans os
are tied. if notby the onlie T,
holds, by the crowd wher'by ' e.
innoa-e-1ns by;aIe :Na gtc
hurt. It is a saa 'ounv' ay
upon the ithige'e o' peopl
when they can find edilicoa n ct
in the anguae1 of the thug: W0 vi
regret that inn who occup mU
high position should lower them- 10
selves to the level of h oodi'mr I'
),7 using foul epithets towards a
one another when they know p:
that n1o arm Ci coin- to thn jIi
because of interference on theA
part of those on the stage. bl
If these blood thirtv states- i
inen re.illy are hot for a tight they n
can be accommodated easily by al
seeking a private interview. but of
they are not built that way, they tr
have too much regard for theiri
carcasses to risk it, such men pre- di
for to make a iniserable luffr tc
that brave men would scorn to 0
do. The chairman shouid havej
the power to rule any candCdate c
out of the race who atitempts to el
hurl unparlimentary epithIets at a,
an opponent on the hustings.
There is no sense in calling an ti
opponent a liar. sometimes an cc
opponentmades a misstatement p
Swithnlointention of lying, lie a
makes it from certain informa- ti
tion if he is wror.g it can be cor- i
rected by proof and in a manner
becomintg a gentleman. Both of
the leading candidates and two
of the candidates for Attorney
General have made the campaign
meetings a disgrace by their
course and profane expressions; T
there is no reason why a man
running for office should be ex
pected to play the role of a
bully, and so far as we are con
cerned, it is done over our pro
test. regardless of who the can
didate is that so conducts hi MIb
self. A truly brave man doe.4
not indn"ie in such.
e c -autio on:- readers not to
be nilunced one wVy Or 1 th
otaer Ly these tiery c:xClamatio
of' Ii' r"-aer," "scourdrei
C. UsCualy these exclamations
!r nade for effect and regatrJed.
as pikwickian among the 1)0
ticians. and when it is overla
these same fakers can be found
in a club room drinking to each
other's health. It is high time (
the curtain is runge down upon
these disgraceful windy extubi
We have received a copy of ~
Trhbe Federalist published i n hi
Washington which contains a ie
port of Attorney General Wick C
ershamn to President Traft in the :
Jones pardonease. Jones was con
Iicted in one of the fraudulent t
land cases, and the report of the ~
Attorney General shows a horri
ble state of affairs mi the way of
the Burns detective agency in col
lusion with otlicers r-ailroaded'
Jones to a conviction by a espees
ially packecd jury. Trhis reportI
shows that Burns himself was a
party to the jury tix up, that he
interviewed those who were to
be drawn on the jury and r-eport
ed to the officers who should an~dJ
who should not be put tu the jury
box. Upon this report the~ Pres,
idedt of the United States in
mediately granted the pardon,
and the magazine edJitoraiy says
the Pr-esident in his rearsons uses 1
very scathing language towards0
Detective Burns. We would re
pouce tis report but there i
language in it as copied from thle
record that we cannot atford to
put in these colutnns. and beside"
it is very lengthy. A reading of
Mr. Wickersham's reoort to the
President should conivirnce any C
mau that detectives are charac. ai
te assns, they will do any
thing to accoinplish a purpiose, L
they can be hired to rob a per
son of his character or his lif.1
We niote however our daM y news- f
paper:s -::li have the mechani- ~V
cal fI v and the space do not Xt
give to t :ir readers this rpio rt aL
lest :: ali.:t counteract Burns' p
paid is 'iforts at Aug~usta. It i
does nli suir, their sid of the m
conte ' u. bt every thing abus- si
ie or .,i;uhin tinit they cani get f
hso' ri....s a pominent pLIee f
w~ith. L ab.
il w i ':- i' 1 I .' I e o
bibton .hoc-n th ro) bo~'ut
tbe coun.try. The ma'in i'v aru
en(,i 8;.1-.tls Drollbition was: 01
utter i.p -ssibiliy of foree
meit .as kiong'as c'ngress mer
law~x to ;i.r~ .1 b liquo' sip
obstCh: rI.-moved h V I ~-owevr,
maux v~lobare heetfreo
posed i~ h~iion ill ecom
Mayo Ga:nor -f,.v York
1o was Pr.>:":nti .sp.on of
the De ,:-s candidate
r Preident of the United
ate. ref e tr dismisfS Lieut A
an: Bcker of heNew York
iuc fo-te u pon: tie accusationis
te anacces'1o- To the o
)sl ej " iA 1' hI Gi ~ I lOa
ye ben iot> - te Cha dan
rous.:-tf p rcd s a ) t-tlish tio' .f
a ::.Li tr m ' a a U 6o
riicetnl eS useiO h oi
used of cr: ,to do r-S
oal Id boe pin int1 o ithv hanls s
the s wh ruen U: and nou h
tan a tre ll ho hould be.
besae priipe ias in tkl
sof Sr.othit. the Chrlstof
esa l l w o :, aCcaseld of talk
le stn. wlWhen a Court of
coiute- n itout jurisdicti on -
ee Stotht of crimoe. a rt3
oval inson, immeiately fol
w, or whten a g fmnd jur his
turne a true bll he should b
iSpndhed pin this S tria! by a
a jry. This ia pett jaur of
stice as well as common sense.
committee wlithout jursdiction
uffed onge O etill into thantif
ithat hie did nich Sot hart
or in person. but that in the I
sence of Stothart from his
lice he siipped money under
to door, O'_Neill mnay have told
to truth to the commnittee, if hie
d, hie cani teill this samne truth
e granted a petit jur. If
Neills Gawyri had been on hi
b hie would bare cailed the e !
mittee'sb and a ed rerd his
en!1t to g.o to jai! rather than
>ser any question t e com -
itte asked which was nt au
iorized by the Act creatbg tie
>mimitte. There should be some
:otecttion for a witness against
court of incoopetent jnrisate
oDn, and al mostany Judge would
ive tlraanted this petition.
The "-Guardians of Liberty,
i a organization purporting to be
>p-sectarian, noi partizan non
wcial moral force to promote
aLtriotism .and a sacred regard
>r the ielfare of the country,
is stirred up the Catholics of
.merica to a considerable ex
mt. o hile the organization is=
eeting w rith a arge success
1ere are many who deplore it
:ause it is calculatd to create
orie and be a tire brand as vas
h Know Nothings and thle A.
. A. tis e gade among an
asti ahols ogrizeo !or the
uirpose of tighing Catholn, ism
i is coulntary. I this country
e prouised hbrty there is rea -
> to deplore any concerted ef
rt on the piare n peorpi to I:
erjav itself for or" aga-,inlst aL par1
euiar creed or faith; it is caluu
mt this countrv Warg taeeeno
fcCatholics ewhorehc a or
st androst intrfrenie andt.
ue biirightd wocipies Go hr y
guld ones onagonienhsceope
a erelv ' because here ar~e some e
e Caholic ae endeavoing tod e
:okin~ any'effot which afory
st prpose sul the encowit
e righ to wosh CGolin 'acood
-I ig t ne e cns o fncoscen e
"thon C.otns~ thse edctdishauld
sto,. Te eductate hnsatesd.
Ouitea harecaht onteporary,
al~ espacialysold the coupn
anoit renseoth atolinaS Vt-o
rahly from the acounts of the
'toJi aon sth educate i Car-t
mianso hae haitua ex tn
~iay bark uyonder to er be
-audulant relistion frots Maot
thae oesd fthe mennbSringsf th
idut crisonise stting eterdallot
ses and alomaer He says i
leaseorillteae imraSo
hatrookn ae betwean them
ctune othe depllrale prni
Thi t e ion f,0! 'roMao
id-tvs pu blishe in yeteday'
ex and -ourier. He' sa if ~4
onice he wh ill: a tle un
en' have no doub tht rae.a
r advth naue(te the, -.h pLI ---~
Ie ofSot Crli -:Je
ore heftals anem.e lde.h
eould prYo be delwaryd Bomt
Ber tine Yo he layBag
nture of
'. l. RANK Gi IGER.
s--: i) D 1 ITI.
.iPER W I~TN .ViJx
See our new Moline Improved Geanlets Cotton and
CorPnters. equipped with Runner Sweeps, Covering
B1ades and Rear Press Wheel. Runner opens the fur
row. the Sweep levels the surface, the blades cover the
>seed and tii, Press Wheel completes the operation.
This, wheel is controlled by a lever. which lowers and
raise.; te fr:a!ne and thus governs the depth of planting
PRIC E $12.50.
Also a full line of Mohne one and two-horse Steel
Turn Plows. Middle Bursters, one, two, three and four-.
horse Wa-ons, Bug ies, Surries and Harness. Also some
>nice H~orses and MVIules.
For Automobiles, see us. Some good second-hand
Automobiles at bargain prices.
10. 12 and 14 Sumter St. 'Phone. 553.
By patronizing our Laundry and Garment Cleaning Departments
you wi not on y present a nobby appearance, but our service on
makes tuem stand the heat loneer than ordinary methods, and suits 0
cleaned and pressed by us retain their original shape.
If your laundry agent does not represent us tell him to try the
"IDEAL WAY"-it satisfies.
lst en!
We ds r e to -a:! the attention of the public to our new stock cf
Warrick Freses. VrziarrFL-ench Olive Oil, irst pressing and now on
fdisplav in our windiw. We have sole ageney for this foreign pro
du(t. :-ud we .uarantee our pitrons to furish them the Snest quality
of renuine Imported French Olive Oil. -
~Dickson's Drug Store P
(Successors to W. E. Brown & Co.)
C, R. Sprott, F. D. Hunter,
President and Treas. Vice-President and Sec. -
Manning, S. 5
Cottonnning, Product
Cotton AreePdzzleducs
as t whre ou urcase Sut t th bet a
vantge-ty us Ourstok isthe ost omplte
Hih rad nyn ee Fxerilierhs augh
the ta hsi tr where yuprhs utt tpefet trad
mie us asstre.
D. H~irschmannf. E

xml | txt