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Merc Just the I ering of spring TO THE not fear pleasih make up, but a Cbe Maning ltimeC4 MANNING, S. C., APRIL 1, 191 Do You Eat Okra? If so, we just wantyou to try the kind we're selling. Large Cans o little tender dwarf pods of the choicest Okra grown. Usually can ned Okra is a disappointing article, bnt the kind we offer is positively guaranteed to -lease or money refunded. Price. 20c. Can THE Manning Grocery Co. Big minstrel tomorrow night. Remember ti~e mir.strel tomorrol The millinery opening is tomorrow and Friday. Dr. Milt~on Weinberg of Savannah, is in Manning on a visit to his parents. "Tis a bad bird that befouls its owi nest," is a say worth remembering always. Read the big ad of The New Ides Co. They are offering specials foi Saturday. Messrs. David and A be Levi received their magnificient Hudson "six" auto. mobiles Monday. Mrs. Georgie Sauls of Waterboro, is visiting her daughter-in-law, Mrs. F. J. Sauls of Manning. Mrs. E. C. Horton entertained the Ladie's Missionary Society last Friday afternoon at her home. Mrs. Philip Arrowsmith and son, are visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Thames at Davis Station. Beginning next week, the Library will be open every Wednesday and Friday afternoon's from 5 to 7 o'clock. Mr. Horace Thomas returned home yesterday from Richmond Va., where he has been taking a business course. Mr, C. R. Breedin, manager of the Manning Grocery Company has re turned home from his business trip at the North. Married last Sunday by Rev. J. A. Ansley at the Baptist parsonage, Mr. Muidrow K. Flood of Alcolu and Miss Eva B. Brogdon of near Brogdon's. Hon. Walter Hazard and Hon. M. W. Pyatt of tbe Georgetown bar. spent yesterday in Manning on profes sional business before Judge Wilson. D. C. Shaw of Sumter has been Ford ing the town of Manning again, three of his celebrated Ford machines have been added to the wealth of the town. Conductor Scott of the A. C. L. fell from a-box car last Thursday at the depot and broke one of his legs. Hie was taken to Florence to- the intirmnary. During the month of April, D. Hirschmann's store will offer to each purchaser of a dress, their choice of one Ladie's Home Journal Pattern FREE. 1Representauive E. M. Kennedy of Turbeville has been very ill since his return fromi the~ legislature with pneumonia, we understand that he is now some better. Mr. A. Abrams a former merchant of this town arrived in Manning Monday morning from Atlanta. He says he will soon be back with a stock of goods to offer the trade. Died last Saturdav an iafant of Mr. and Mrs. J. WV. Hlolladay, Jr.. near Manning. The burial took place Sunday at Fellowship church. Rev. J. A. Ans Iey conducted the service. M\isses Annie Hirschmann and Irma Weinberg of Converse college came home Friday evenings for a fewv days holiday after the examinations. and returned to Snartanburg this morning. Stolen-Oneo lay Horse. one hind foot white, wire~ cut al'~e ankle on one four foot wit>. :ouble mane. lie is a bloeky built h~o:,o. Fi nde- will please commrunicate w ih Shei f Gamble at Nauning. Mr. Henry Briggs a prosperous young farmer from silver- was~ in Man ning Saturday, and from what hie tells us the farmers of that section are mjak ing big preparations for a large crop this eaoan. r McCollum antile Co. terv minute you entei merchandise that it h "HARD TO PLEASE.' ig the woman who evi i of them every inch a that is both artisti Patent Leather in styles, we have ev< Sgn rEFRV ARANT'S AD. is worth fl1 Saveit. Miss Hill of Columbia, has I the position of assistant millin Clarendon Millinery Store. T ly of this young lady has ret: Hirschmann house on churci: and will soon move into it. The great scare about the df tobacco plants turns out to well founded. Those who h vestigated claim there will be plants to furnish the largest er has ever been planted in the and the prospect for high prii never better. Married last Thursday by Mr Gibbon, a notary public at Nei Mr. Monroe Baird of Turbevi Miss Eva Evans of Workma groom is a son of Mr. T. U. BI Turbeville and a brother of Mal M. D. Baird. The couple will Turbeville their home. Mr. Norman McLeod, a form( endon boy is now a resident of America. is in this country visit to his relatives in the Fori McLeod is in the lumber bush the Argentina Republic a brought with him a number of s of the product of his mill. H< very interesting talker. The home of IMlr. A. S. Rav near Jordan, was destroyed by f Wednesday morning. The were at breakfast when some the place discovered fire breaki on the roof, and it was only bI work that a part of the furnitut saved. There was a Ittle inst r not any where near enough to the loss. Mr. R. D. Cothran who has bi Kentucky handling tobacco thi winter has come home with his I and he will soon begin operatic his new tobacco warehouse. Ci is an expert tobacconist, and wit large experience~ he will do mu< wards making Manning a tobacc ket which will induce the farmi bring their golden product here. Dr. Floyd Rodgers, who has re been engaged in this county cond1 a campaign against hook-worm from here went to A bbeville, we victim of a painful accident S by his automobile turning1 with him, breaking his collar boc three ribs. He had with him his of one week,who was formerly Mary Anderson of Gaffney, sh was injured but not so severely a doctor. County Auditor Montgomery Mr. S. W. Mcintosh of Kingstree Monday night in Manning for thi pose of securing the records fron County Auditor's tax books to tri that portion w hich was recentl: nexed to Williamsburg from C: don. The bonded indebtedness1 falls to the annexed territory wi collected by Williamsburg's treat and turned over to the treasu Clarendon. The horse show in Sumter adve in this issue will be one of the events of the season. farmers fro2 over the State wvill attend,as well a pie of all other vocations. The jectors of this show have a purpo the exhibition of fine stock, besidi fording the people pleasure, it it scheme to encourage the breedin; raising of a better grade of work~ pleasure animals in this State. '] is no good reason to go to the We horses :md mules when they ct bred and raised in this country: couragmg this enterprise, it thousands of dollars saved to our ple. The horse show should be attended. Honor Roll-Line School. First Grade-John McCall. Second Grade-Maggie White, R Lowder and Henry Lowder. Trhir'd Grade--Alvin Wise, Daisy ilton aind Maggie Hamilton. F ourth Grade-Charity Ridgewa; Lona White. Sixth Grade -Edith Ridgeway. THERESA WISi Teact PINE WOOD. Miss Atterway, the State Organ of fhe W. C. T. U., will give a p lecture in the Methodist church on Wednesday night, April the A full attendance is requested on occasion. Miss Bertha Griffin, of Sumter, Sunday with her parents. Mr. Gin Graham, of Alcolu, Sunday with relatives at this place Mr. Jim Koio is still very ill. are expecting him (lie. M r. Harvey Bartlett is very ill a brother's, Mr. Add Bartlett. Mr, James A rdis passed away day and was laid to rest in the We burying ground Monday. Mr. A~ was a good and pious man, and beI by all who knew him. He leaves brother, two sons'.aud a large circ friends and relatives to mourn his lie was about 70 years old. Our' valuable intendent, J. P. Tot has been having some tine work on steets and side walks of our Pinewood. We ea!! it new bec everyibody seems to be enjoying in the proper way. WVe are having some line wea and the farmers are making good of it. . . AUTN l our store you come into an z as ever been our pleasure to s We extend an especially cori )r finds trouble in assembling tylish and up-to-date. IbS c and serviceable we can give the new Tango, Colonial and g :ry thing in the line and we ju. & IeIN e cents! Mr. Abrams Coming Back Editor Manning Times:-My trip Manning this day has resulted in ti ccepte renting of the Nettles building, at fi- same will be occupied in a few day heedatie A full line of new merchandise is no ted the on the way. The day of opening wi street, be given in a later issue of your pape Yours truly, A. ABRAMS, scarcity Agt. and Mgr., United Dixie Sales 0 b o March 30, 1914. %ve In enough op that In Loving Rememberance. county, On the 14th morning of March, th ,es was death angel visited our home and take from us, our loving Father, Mr. Henr . W. 2M. Bell. He was not sick but abou three hours, and all that loving hand Zn, could do was done. But God knows bes l The and taken him from us for some pur ard of pose. He leaves to mourn his lost, wife, four children, besides an age istrate mother, three sisters and one brother make Dearest Father Thou hast left us, Here thy lost we deeply feel, but it's God who have bereaved us, r Clar- He can all our sorrows heal. South A devoted daughter, on a ANNIE . Mr. dss hen A Child's Essay on Corn. imples When the corn first comes up it has is a two green leaves and the first thing you know it needs plowing. It is first plowed with a twister. It grows rapid ,linson ly and it will not be long before it be. re last gins to tassel. It is then that we know family it won't be long before we can have me on corn to eat. The silks are next the g out next thing to come. The pollen feeds hard the corn and causes it to mature. The e was leaves of the corn are about as long as rance, your arm. They stay on the stalk and cover dry. after it dries we call it fodder. it is stripped and tied in bundles and fed to stock. The ears are about one half ~en in foot long It is good to cook when patgreen. After it hardens it is used for pm ty various purposes. We feed it to the us on hogs, cows and horses. People use it >thran also but we call it hominy and corn h his bread. h to-MINNIE RIDGEWAY, ,mar- Third Grade. rs to Honor Roll of Holladay SchooL. 1.-Joe Richbourg. eently 2.-Hallie Hodge. icting 3.-Sparkman Richbourg. and (Advanced First Grade) s the 1.-Julus Haley. 2nday 2.-Frand Richbourg. urtle Second Grade. e and 1.-Octave Holladay. bride 2.-Charlton Richbourg. Miss Third Grade. a too 1.-Minnie Ridgeway, Eugene Hodge. s the 2.-Juanita Graham. 3.-Eva Barnes. 4.-Mellie Barnes. and 5.-Bertha Richbourg. spent Fourth Grade. pur- 1-Ida Husbands. Sour Fifth Grade. tosfer 1-.-Lottie Hodge. ran- Eighth Grade. aren- 1.-Arthur Ridgeway. rhich 2.-Elizabeth Graham. ll be 3.-Horace Graham. urer, 4.-Ben Husbands. y of MIss HATTIE C. flERLONG, Principal. tisedPreparations for Field Day. ~ocial Preparations for Field Day are ac n all tively going on these days. Commit peo- tees are being appointed who will be pro- placed directly in charge of the various se in features on that day. is af- It is very much dlesired that those the placed on the various committees y and will respond cheerfully, and perform and the service asked them. .here These various ones will be notified st for Iin a few days. The ones so notified n be should drep a card to County Superin 'y en- tendent of Education, or to Miss Beulah :aeans Edge, letting them know if they can pen' be counted on. well We hope to be able to publish the names of these various committees be fore April 17th. From the program which has been sent abroad throughout the county, it will be seen that tbere are certain fea tures appertaining to the Field Day ichel that require the contestants to come to .a- Manning on Saturday April 11th, to a-take certain examinations. It is hoped that as many as possible from all the and schools throughout the county will send in all the contestants they are en titled to. Teachers are asked to send ' in their entries for these features early er- next week. The names of the contest ants for the exercises to be held on Field Day April 17th, can and should be sent in at least one week before that date. e, Patrons, pupils, and all friends to ed .ier' ucation in general are hereby invited icto be here in full force on April 17th, heto help us make the day one of genuine thi pleasure and profit. ths We shall also appreciate contribu tions from any and all who desire to pent aid in the success of the occasion. We want to reward the winners with pent prizes, yet at the same time we are not holding out expensive prizes as a We Ireward. We are anxious for the hon hi or feature to have as full force and hscredit as possible. n Let all now get busy and let us have eksa splendid occasion of a day which has rdis proven to very popular throughout the ~vdState. oed Respectfully,( one E. J. BROWNE, le of Co., Supt., Ed. mer Baptist Church. the new Sunday School 10:30 a. m. E. L. tuse Wilkins Superintendent. Preaching e life by the pastor at 11:30 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. Morning Sermon, "Christ and ( ther the Christian Graces." Evening, I use I"Grave-yard Folks." d I J. A. ANSLEY, C n IPasto. C IITIC S Itmosphere of real sprin ee. lial welcome, because w her spring wardrobe. EsI FOO you anything in High an lain Pumps, also Gun A it delight in showing thei ILLUM I Worthy of Emulation, Boysi to March, 28th, 19: ie To the Editor of The Manning Timl id Dear Sir: s. I ask space in your valuat w paper to tell of the success of one 11 our Clarendon boys. r. All vocations have their compens tion and reward, and with the possib exception of the soldier exulting at ti . victory of war, comes the satisfactic to the teacher who lives to see a lovi pupil rise to a position of honor ax usefulness-this being my privilege, take great pleasure in telling of i e Twenty odd years ago I came froi a Charleston to Clarendon, I was then i F ill health and took, at the time, poss t bly the smallest school in the county s the Davis Cross Roads School, an t among the children who came to me - and these children so interested me i L school teaching that I followed tb I calling for twelve years, was on bright eyed boy-who was so geutl and modest that few would have guesse i that he possessed the metal to over come the greatest hardships, and mak< and maintain for himself a command ing position in a great profession. He was under my direction for on., three years and was then only in thi Primary Department. So I can clain no credit for his achievements, but h4 aroused my interest then and I have followed his career with pleasurabli satisfaction year by year. I was sue ceeded at the Cross Road School by a lady teacher under whom he complet ed his grammar school course. Having an intuitive desire for the study of medicine be procured a small clerkship in a drug store in Summer ton; after serving a time in this capac. Ity his purpose to become'. doctor had become so strong that he determined to attend the Charleston Medical College, and with insufficient money, went to Charleston to look for such work as would support him and yet admit of his attending the college, he carried a splendid recommendation from his former employer and so found the po sition he wished. He was greatly ban dy capped but worked and studied and denied himself of many comforts and pleasures. As the years went by he maintained his stand in class and gain ed the confidence of his employer and his professors in College. We soon find him graduating as a pharmacist with the degree of Ph. G. four years more plodding and working, he has won his goal and graduated with the degree of Dr. of Medicine and is given a position in the city hospital. He has now returned to his own people, after an absence of several years, and brings back not only his diplomas but the con fidence and endorsement of his pro fessors at college, the doctors at the hospital and those with whom he had business connections. I refer to Wil liam H. Carrigan, M. D., who has just movea into his elegant new offices on Main St., the offices consist of a hall way, general waiting room, consulting room, operating room and room for microscopy. To view these splendid offices and know of the worth and abil ity of the man and realize that my young friend had wrought all this out of the hardest of circumstances, is In deed an inspiration and compensation for which I am both proud and grate ful. I feel that this will illustrate to other boys of Clarendon that if they will per severe, they can feel assured that their bome people will glory in their success and will give every recognition of their worth and ability. With best wishes for you, I am, Sincerely, EX-TEACHER. Davis Station. Miss Minnie Stevens, spent Saturday and Sunday with home folks in Pine polis. Mrs. Philip Arrow Smith of Lake Dity, is visiting her mother, Mrs. P. B. I'hames. Prof. J. A. Dennis, spent Saturday in Sumter. Miss Euleitta White of Manning, is risiting the Misses Childers. Little J. D. Jr., the three year old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Richbourg, s ill with pneumonia. Mr. J. W. Childers, spent Sunday in Columba, with his son Wilson. Miss Aileen Richbourg of Summer on, is visiting relatives here. BUSTER BROWN. Presbyterian Church. Sabbath School 10:30 a. m. C. A. Mc ?addin Superintendent. At 11:30 a. m. vill be our regular time for the comn nunion service. Subject of sermon, Every Man at Work in his Place." 'rayer meeting on Thursday evening t 7:30. All are invited to attend any r all of these services. L. B. McCORD, Pastor. ISSIONS. VIANNING AUXILIARY Woman's Missionary Society Friday, Lpril, 3rd, 4:00 o'clock p. m. Metho ist church. PROGRAM. 1 Doxology, 2 Bible study-Jesus1 hlrist, the Educational Missionary, Irs. G. P. Watson. 3 Prayer-Presi ent. 4 Roll Call-Answered with a urrent event, Business. 5 Hymn-389 1 Chart talk on Stewardship--Mrs. W.t . King. 7 Duett-Mrs. O'Bryan andi irs. Till. 8 What the Cross has done :>r Children-(a) By Legislation, Fed. ral Laws, Mother's Pension, Mrs.c Lrarnt. (b) By Educational, Schools c lubs, Mrs. Clarence Sprott. (c) B3ye ~eligious Instruction, the Home, Sun- 3 ay School, Juvenile Epworth League, hildren's M~issionary Society, the t g activity. We've planned eve just enough confiden< 3ecially notable is our gatl #TWLR d Low Cuts. Our line of I tal and Kid in Black and* n all to you. A Treat With The Movies. L4. The Pastime Theatre in addition I s: Its regular program will present o next Friday evening in three reels on le of the most thrilling stories that ha of ever appeared on the American stage in which that celebrated actress Geni a- Gauntier is featured. The title of th, le story is "Through the fires of Tempts ie tion." This Is a heartrending story od in a country girl who is left homeless ani d is adrift in New York without friend, d or money, but finds a haven of rest af I ter passing through the fires of tho t. most fearful temptation. This story ii * true to life, and gives to the listener i n graphic insight of conditions 'existing i- in large cities, and which all girl - should be made aware of. d On Monday afternoon at 4, o'clock - p. m. Mr. Wildman, the manager, a will have his opening of his new thes. e tre-house warming as it were, and for a this occasion he will present "Robin Hood." Those who have read this I book cannot help but be anxious to see - it illustrated and acted upon canvas; it a out Robinson Crusoe's adventures, and - the piratical tales of the sea or the stories of bandit life does not equal the adventures of Robin Hood. The prices for Friday evening will be 10 and 15 cents, and for Mondav afternoon 15 and 25 cents. Mr. Wildman has gone to a large ex pense to secure these splendid picture plays, and the patrons of his theatre will appreciate them by filling his house. We have seen many pictures on canvas, but those presented in Man ning by the enterprising manager of the Pastime are far above the average. They are high-class, instructive and1 clean. Editor The Manning Times:-Kindly have my name taken from ticket for Alderman to be elected on the 18th, inst. Respectfully, I W. M. PLOWDEN. J. B. Duke's Scheme to Store Colton Is Dis cussed by Johi L. McLauriu. To the Editor of The Times: I am in receipt of several letters ask ing my opinion as to the plan of J. B. Duke to furnish warehouses for the cotton crop. So far as the plan is concerned It con tains all the essential features of the State warehouse bill. It provides for inspection, grading, weighing and a certificate guaranteeing the title, weights and grades. No warehouse system can be effective which does not do this. and any system which does will be effective. The difference between the plans, however, is fundamental; one seeks to provide the system for the benefit of the producers of cotton, the other for< the benefit of the capitalists who furn. I ish the money. In both it is the trust principle of cooperation; in one case I for the enrichment of the few, in the other for the betterment of the many. I I have confidently expected ever since C the agitation for State warehousing be- t gan that the attention of some large a capitalists would be attracted to the opportunity which the cotton crop of the South offered. Here is a nature made monopoly; all that is needed is to get control through financing It. The new currency law provides just the machinery for this. Under sections 13 3 and 14 provision is made for the ac-i ceptance of bills of exchange drawn 1 for agricultural products. Where i these acceptances are based "on ac- t tually existing yalues," there is no j limit to tbe amount. All that Mr. d Duke has to do Is to get his warehouse I and then he can carry all the cotton in t the South through these acceptances. c they would be sold In the open money market, and from a class of paper eagerly sought In all cotton using sec tions of the world. Manchester alone would use enough of this paper to float at least one-third of the entire cotton crop. c My idea was to have the sovereignty of the State behind this paper. Mr. Duke proposes to have a corporation of such enormous strength behind It that its name will carry the paper wherever cotton is known. Either plan g is feasible if able and honestly admin- t istered. Either plan will fall If weak ly and dishonestly administered. I said last winter In the senate that if c the State did not take advantage a of this opportunity private capital ~ would. I said further that "If the State would pass this act and not give a cent of appropriation that I could get a private capital to put it into operation, and make a vast fortune for myself and my associates, but that such was not my object, that I desired all the peo- t1 ple to share in the benefits of the Idea." I am just the same way now, Mr. Duke and his associates will not make so much money from the operation of u the warehouses, nor from merely loan ing money, but the power which it will - give them to fix within certain limits the price of $1,000,000,000 worth of cotton will yield untold profit for the. insiders. Mr. Duke's vast fortnne is founded n the monopoly of tobacco. The farm- B ars of Kentucky can tell us what that neans. The price of cotton is regula. U ed by the floating supply, which Is es- I ~imated on an average at about of l,000,000,000 bales. Whoever controls of hbat controls the price. If this giant ~orporation is to own and operate the in warehouses and furnish the funds to di inance the floating supply, they can J< ake it on or off the market to suit b4 heir purposes. The temptation is too C treat for human nature to resist. ni Vhen this is considered in connection ni with the fact that the same set of men 11 *wn the electric power and a majority es f the stock in the cotton mills, it is sa asy to see that the farmer will get gi ery little out of it. There is no way on earth for the cot- of an planter to be Independent and get; ha full benefit of the aw omf snnniy STYLI that you shall, by assem e iu the bigness, variety tering of Ready-to-wear A R .ow Cuts is especially al ran. White in Duck ai ruLE C.l and demand, except to hold the : 0 plus and say when and at what pric shall go on the market. This Is 1-way M. Duke amassed his millions a tobacco, and he has struck a big thing now than tobacco. The potA lalties of the cotton crop are just ginning to be understood by such n as Mr. Duke, and he is simply form the biggest trust in the world. I trusts ,haye taught us accumulat through cooperation. The individ is no more, the combination everyth Association is the dominating pri: ple of human civilization, but uni the present system there is associat only for favored classes. Here Is c man wish capital and power ready undertake in 13 States what Sot Carolina feared to undertake in o: No wonder property gravitates mc and more towards the possessors wealth, men who create nothing. b with the power to control labor and products, are the veritable kings of t earth. Right here is the genesis of the ap tation and discontent of productive I bor, the subtle, unseen and unconscic working of the muses for the e thronement in government of the pri ciple of assoplation. They feel that c ly through its power crystallized in government can come more comfort wider inteillectual culture and enlar ed moral perceptions. What chances have individual far ers, scattered over 13 States, In a co test with expert financial strateg; backed by enormous capital and ut limited credit? Wlat the people ca not do for themselves indiyidually, Is within the province and the duty the government to do for them. Th Is not socialism, it is patriotism. It looks to meas ifthe farmers mu. make a choice between agriculturi Improvement and governmental pateri alism. As for me I choose the latte; The whole scheme of our nations government revolves around the pre tection of certain classes and indivic nals. Tariff money and transportatio are the foundations of commercial lifE A Democratic administation has re formed the tariff, and Is rapidly regt lating the transportation problem.]. has destroyed the money monopoly ur der the national banking act and give1 us an opportunity to use the product of our farm to obtain money. Nos why should not the State come to th< relist of her people and provide thi nachinery for us to take adv'antage 0 1his situation. .There is a very mistaken Idea abou t being necessary to build-so mans varehouses. I see Mr. Duke Is pro osing, just as I did, to take over thE varehouses already in existence. He vill never have to put up much actual noney. He proposes to capitalize his redit and name, just as I did to capi alize the sovereignty of the State. II hebhouse hadpasd the bill, I could ave put the plninto operation for 150,000 and thnMr. Duke and his as ociates could have organized a cotton orporation to work In harmony with be State warehouse, Instead of being bsolute masters of the situation. JNO. L. MCLAURINJ. Bennetteville, March 19. Mehds Church. Sunday School 10:15 a. m. Mr. Jos. prott, superintendent. Public worsh 2 11:30 a. m. and 8:00p. m. conducted y the pastor, Rev. George Pierce Vatson. Morning Subject, "The De ermination of Destiny." Evening sub set, "The Universal Quest." Thurs ay, Prayer meeting, 4:30 p. m. The :pworth League service is recalled als week. Vilsitors are cordially wel omne to all services. G. P. WATsoN, Pastor. STATEMENT f the ownership, circulation, etc., of ThiE MANNING TIMES ublished week'iy at Manning, required y Act of August 24, 1912. Note-This statement is to be made uplcate, both copies to be delivered y the pnblisher to the postmaster. rho will sena one copy to the Third Lssistant Postmaster General (Division ! Classification), Washington, D. C., nd retain the other in the files of the net onice. Editor-Louis Appelt, Manning, S. C. Mdanaging Editor,Louis Appelt, Man ing, S. C. Business Managers, Louis Appelt, Publisher, Louis Appelt, Manning, Sworn to and subscribed before me lis 31st day of March, 1914. T. M. MOUZON, Notary Public for S. C. My commission expires at the pleas re of the Governor. TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA County of Clarendon. y James Mf. Windham, Esq., Judge of Probate. HERES, obert A. White made sutt eto grant him made Administration of the estate and !ects of John Gill. These are therefore to cite and ad onish all and singular the kin. *ed and creditors of the said >hn Gill, deceased, that they and appear before me, In the urt of Probate, to be held at Man. ng, S. C.. on the 18th day of April xt, after publication hereof, at o'clock in the forenoon, to show use, if any they have, why the id administration should not be anted. Given under my hand this 30th day March, Anno Domini. 1914. 3. Mf. WINDHAM, Jndga of Probate. Shaw & McCollum j Mercantile Co. ibling the largest and most fashionable gath and extraordinary worth of our every line to this spring, variable as to material, color and :tractive in the following: id Canvass. In the Men's Fur eIt the W in WESELL ger ien QUAKER TIRES cn almestas e as the other tires on this market. Conpare the thick. aal nw of hesetires with others and you will be convinced that it will pay S you to uthe Quaker, Just come around to our offlcc and take a look el- atteetires and tubes. We also carry a full stock of ,or FORD CARS, me Ford Parts and Accessories; also a full line of Buggies, Surries, Wag to on.% Harness and Harness and Horses. SSumter St.,D. C. SHAW C0., . ER ut 'Phone 553. he a us FRESH SUPPLY 2 It CEREALS Oatmeal, Per Package .. ..................... 10c. - Puffed Rice, Per Package................. 15c. Puffed Wheat, Per Package ........... ....... 1c. Corn Puffs, Per Package ........... ......15c. Cra fWet e Package..............~. Grape Nuts, Per Package ...... ...,......... 15c. Wheat Biscut, Per Package......... ........ 12c. Leon Weinberg, "EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT." March 31, 1914. TH E PASTIME Will Present THROUGH THE FIRES OF TEMPTATION Friday, 3rd. Prices l0c. and 15c. ROBIN HOOD Will be the Feature Picture for Monday the opening of the NEW THiEATRE Prices 15c. and 25c.