Newspaper Page Text
says many a doctor to his
lady patients, because he
doesn't know of any medi
cin- that will cure female
troubles except the sur
That such a medicine
exists, howeveris-proved by
thousands of cures made by
it ia- saved the ives of many
wea k.-cmen and rescued oth
ers fr:ni a lifetime of chronic sick
V, s. It willI cure you if you will
give it a chanzc. Try it.
Si by all druggts .1ndJ jd
ers i t0 o~ls
CAVE UP? SUPPORTER.
- N. Y. " -Ju dotr said
Can !"y sup
You can then pay your
bills with checks which
we return to you the
tist of each month and
which are thus made a
receipt in full for every
dollar you pay out.
You can always make change
with a check.
Bak of Sumnmiterloi,
,Summerton, S. C.
1he Bank of .aimgll ,
MANNING, S. C.
Capital Stock, - $40,000
Surplus, - - 35,000
Dility, .. - 40,000
to Depositors, $115,000
your money and start-a Bank Account
while you are young, You will be
so'rprised to see how r-apidls your
will grow when you once get used tc
saving, eve a little, systematically,
No safer place for your money could be
found than this Bank.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIRA
By- James M. Windham. Esq.. Probat'
W HERtEAS. Abe Levi andH.J
Harby made suit to me, to gran
t'hem Letters of Administration of th(
estate of and effects of W. D. Gamble
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindret
and creditors of the said W. D. Gamn
ble, deceased. that they be anc
an)pear before mne, in the Court of Pro
bate, to be held at Manning on the 22i
day of November next after publicatiol
thereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon
to show cause, if any they hat e, wh2
the said administration should not bi
. Given under my hand, this 7th da;
of November. A. D. 1906.
[SEAL.] JAM ES M. WINDHAM,
Judge of Probate.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
County of Clarendon.
By James M. Windham, Esq., Pro
IN THE PROBATE COURT.
HTEEREAS, Jas. H. Hawkins mad<
~suit to me to grant him let
ters of administration of th<
estate of and effects of W. D. Gamn
These are therefore to cite ani
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of~ the said W
D. Gamble, ,deceased. that the:
be and appear before me. in th<
Court of Probate, to be held at Man
ning, on the 22d day of Novembe.
next, after publicatio'n thereof, at 1:
o'clock in the forenoon, to shov
cause, if any they have, why the
said administration should not b4
Given under my hand this 7tl
day of November, A. D. 1906.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
Judge of Probate.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat
for ck.udren; care, esure. Jto opite
KodoI Dyspepsia Curc
len I was a druggist at Livonia.
31..- writes T. J. Dwyer,now ofGrays
ville, Mo.,"tbree of my customers were
permanently cured of consumption by
Dr Kings New Discovery, and are
Iwell and strong today. One was trying
to sell his property and move to Ari
zona, but after using New Discovery a
short time he found it unnecessary to
do so. I regard Dr. King's New Dis
covery as the most wonderful medicine
in existence." Surest Cough and Cold
cure and Throat and Lungr healer.
Guaranteed by druggist. Z0e and ii.
Trial bottle free. Sold by The Arant
Co Drug store.
A man of cats declares it is the worst
of luck for a pet black cat to forsake
your home. A woman of cats asserts
it is the best of luck. In the middle
ages Satan's favorite form was a black
cat. Witches always have a cat as
their familiar-a stray black pussy in
preference. If a white cat races across
your yard a child is going to die. If a
stray cat of any color takes up with
you, making your house its home. you
will have good luckv Napoleon Bona
parte showed a morbid horror of cats.
The night before the battle of Water
loo a black cat passed near him, and
at the sight the great warrior was com
pletely uunerved. He saw an omen
of defeat. Henry III. of France swoon
ed whenever he saw a cat, and one of
the Ferdinands of Germany would
tremble in his boots if aii-. mless tabby
got in the line of his vision. Among
the Romans cat was a symbol of lib
erty. The Egyptians held the animal
in veneration under the name of Aelu
ris, a deity with a human body and a
cat's head. Whoever killed a cat. even
by accident, was put to death. Diana
*assumed the form of a cat and excited
the fury of the giants.
There are no "between rounds," no
breathing spells. with the yellowtail.
He is fighting for his life desperately.
no quarter given nor asked, with an
amazing staying power akin to that
marvelous faculty of the leaping tuna.
The angler is far more likely to be
the first one exhausted; the inches of
line gradually granted to the "pump
ing" rod are earned by the sweat of his
brow and the semiparalysis of the bi
"Have I got a fish or a devil?" ex
claimed a weary Englishman after a
half hour's work, with Sir Yellowtall
still gamboling at the end of 200 feet
of line. And many have shared his
astonishment while "catching" these
animated galvanic batteries.
That man has lived and lived in
tensely to whose bending rod a half
dozen lusty yellowtail have capitulated
in a bright afternoon. May his re
maining history be ever so humdrum
or prosaic, that crisp encounter wil
illuminate the dullest moments.-F. L.
Harding in Field and Stream.
The jungles of Central America and
Brazil are masses of vegetation so
dense that it is practically impossible
to penetrate them. Swain and his par
ty when crossing the isthmus of Da
rien labored hard with their hatchets
and machetes the whole of one day and
achieved but half a mile. In many
parts of Central America the under
growth renews itself so rapidly that it
is almost impossible to keep a road
open through it. In one instance in
Honduras a road sixteen feet wide was
made by engineers and laborers
through a' jungle, the underbrush and
vines being cut away even with the
ground. Two weeks later, returning to
complete the work by laying stones on
the roadbed, they could not find the
road, the vines having completely filled
the vacant space.
As Seen From a Balloon.
Sense of danger you have of course
none, for you are so aghast at the dan
gers run by your dear ones below from
motors and bicycles and trains and
gas works and all the other things ter
restrial that all concern for your own
safety goes. And the shocking air
they breathe and the horrid little
wormlike trains that burrow in and
out of dark looking holes-how u
healthy the whole earthly existence
seems to you as you glide motionless
through the air, with white clouds be
low you stretched out as a sort of sil
ver carpet at your feet and above you
nthing but a limitless expanse of
deep blue sky :-Bystander.
Telvet is manufactured by placing in
the loom rows of very short threads of
the material designed to be employed,
whether cotton or silk. These are then
caught up by the cross threads in the
weaving and fastened in such a way
that the fleecy ends present themselves
all on one side of the fabric. The man
ufacture of velvet is so slow that for a
hand weaver a yard is considered a
good day's work. The machine made
velvet is of course turned out much
"No," remarked the man who had
traveled and had returned to the place
of his birth, "the village is not what it
[used to be. Many of the old landmarks
"What landmarks?" asked the native
"Why, the town pump, for instance."
"Call that a landmark? I call it a
- "Sir," said the young man, "I trust
you will object to my marriage with
"Why so?" queried the astonished
"Because." explained the young man,
"if you do I think she will egnsent to
have me.--Chicago News.
What She Said.
Jack-I thought you were very at
tentive to Miss Banker. Tom-I was,
but after what she said I shall have
nothing more to do with her. Jack
What did she say? Tom-She said
Purity of Bread.
It cannot be too often repeated that
-of all food that comes to table there is
nothing so pure as bread. - London
Hewho lives after nature shall never
.be poor: after opinion shall never be
Cured of Bright's Disease.
Mr. Rlobert 0. Burke, Elnora, N. Y.,
writes: "Before I started to use Foley's
Kidney' Cure I had to get up from
twelve to twenty times a night. and I
was all bloated up with dropsy and my
eyesight was so impaired I could searce
ly see one of my family across the room.
I had given up hope of living, when a
friend recommended Foley's Kidney
Cure. On~e fiftv' cent bottle worked
wonders and before I had taken the
thir2 bottle the dropfy had gone, as
well as all other symptoms of Bright's
Many people ignorant of the true his
tory of the church will be scandalized
when they read the title of this article.
Let them read it to the end. There
was in Corsica som'e hundred yearis
ago a very pious family called the Do
napartes. Their first child was born
on the 15th of August, Assumption
day. and as he looked very small and
feebvle they wanted himi to be baptized
without delay. Their priest consented
to perform the ceremony, but as it was
customary to give to a child the name
of the patron saint of his or her birth
day the good priest could not and
would not call him "Assumption Bon:a
parte." In his embarrassment he look
ed carefully over the "Lives of the
Saints" and finally found the name of
a saint martyr who in the first centu
ries of the church had been stoned to
death on that very day of Aug. 15. Of
course neither 'Mr. nor Mrs. Bonaparte
objected that their firstborn child
should be named Napoleon, having
thus the high patronage of a brave
martyr of the early Christian church.
Letter to Philadelphia North AmericanI.
A Blunder In Poets.
Tennyson is not the only poet lau
reate whom Regent street has known.
Southey relates a ludicrous scrape into
which he and Campbell fell one day in
the Quadrant. Campbell wished to
relieve a poor woman and rushed into
the nearest shop to change a sovereign.
The shopkeeper was attending to cus
tomers and delayed to oblige him, and
the generous poet lost his temper.
Thereupon the shopkeeper jumped to
the conclusion.that be had two rogues
to deal with and rashly sent for the po
lice. Campbell stood In helpless fury,
but when Southey explained things to
the constable that worthy, who happen
ed to be a Glasgow man, at once ex
claimed, "Guidness, mon, is that Mais
ter Camell, the lord rector o' Glaisgie?"
After that it was difficult to separate
Campbell and the shopkeeper, so
warmly were their hands interelasped
in explanations and forgiveness. -
In the estimation of the average
Cornish fisherman rabbit is an omi
nous word, and should it happen to be
used by any one in their hearing when
they are on their way to sea it Is suffi
cient to send them home again for that
occasion for fear of accident. In Corn
sh fishing circles many tales are told
of disasters that have followed defi
ance of this superstition and persist
ence in.putting off in their boats after
the unlucky word had been spoken.
Formerly the word church was equal
ly obnoxious to the fishermen and
was sedulously eschewed In conversa
tion, on the water particularly. If a
case arose, as sometimes it would, in
which a sacred edifice had necessarily
to be referred to, "cleeta" was used
nstead of church, and whatever was
ominous or evil in the sound of the
latter was Imagined to be thereby
The Innkeeper of .England.
England's unpopularity with the
Englishman-and the American-is
largely due to the country innkeeper.
"If any class of public servant ought
to be made to pass an examination it
is certainly the licensed victualer,'
writes V. V. V. in the London Sphere,
for at present any man may obtain a
license without any knowledge of
cooking, housekeeping, sanitation-any
knowledge of anything but of the due
pulling of a beer handle. Moreover, his
wife may be the most incompetent of
housewives, even for her own family.
On the continent Inrkeeping is an art
to be studied. In England it is too
often the refuge of the man who wants
an easy chair 10 sit in.
An Hour Before Dawn.
A curious mystery is the temporary
uneasiness of animals about an hour
before dawn, no matter at wvhat hour
this occurs. Children turn and moan,
elderly people awaken and turn over
for another sleep, cocks crow, dogs be
come uneasy and horses and cattle
move about for a short period, when
stillness returns for a time. What is
the cause? Are the animals affected
by some magnetic wave which pre
cedes sunlight an hour or so, or Is the
habit one of heredity passed down
through numberless generations from
an original wild state, when an alert
ness just before daylight was neces
sary for protection from enemies?
England the Land of Flowers.
I know not why Italy rather than
England should be called the land of
flowers. The truth is that the English
people are an art loving one and that in
England more than in any region of
Italy or country of Europe flowers are
in evidence everywhere and, with the
grasses and plants and universal vege
tation, are more intimately and peren
nially intertwined with human exist
ence itself.-Naples Ii MIattino.
HIs Personal Appearance.
MIamma-I'm afraid that young Wild
er will not make you a good husband,
Clara. Clara -Why not, rmamma?
amma-Because it seems to me that
he rather neglects his personal ap
pearance. Clara -- Yes, that's true,
mamma, and I'm glad you mentioned
It. I'll see that lie makes his personal
appearance here every evening after
this instead of only twice a week.
"Maw, what is a reprobate?"
"Ask your father. Johnny."
Now, why should a man become in
censed over a harmless little episode
like this?-Louisville Courier-Journal.
Bogg-Did he hurt -hbimself whea he
fell downstairs? Fogg-I think not.
He died without making a sound.'
Harper's Weekly. ___
A Mountain of Gold
could not bring as much happiness to
Mrs. Lucia Wilke, of Caroline, Wis.,as
di. one 25c box of Bucklen's Arnica
Salve, when it completely cured a run
nng sore on her leg, which had tor
tured her 231long years. Greatest an
tiseptic healer of Piles, Wounds and
Seres. 25c at The Arant Co. Drug
Some Little Excuse.
"What have you to say as to thIs
charge that you kissed this girl?"
"I admit it, but there were extenuat
"What were they?"
"Shc sat in .my lap and threw her
arms around my neck."-New York
For Infants and Children.
he Kind You Have Always Bought
cignatu of a e
AN ODD BIRD SPECIES.
She Does the Courting and He Most
ol the Nursery Work.
Wilson's phalarope is very common
in nearly all parts of the northwestern
prairies wherever ihiere are grassy
pools or sloughs. It is a quiet, beauti
ful little bird, with no immodest out
cries, feeding prettily along the moist
ma:.rgins of the sloughs and not dis
tressing itself over our presence. From
nearly every standpoint this phalarope,
like all other species of its class, is
an anomaly among the birds. Ap
pamrently a land bird, it has partially
webbed or scailoped feet and is a good
and graceful .swimmer. The female is
the larger an'd handsomer of the pair.
She does the courting and he most of
the subsequent incubation and nursery
work. le is duly meek and obedient,
as becomes the husband of an amazon,
for so worthy and strenuous a young
female as she will not tolerate a buck
hanging around idle when there Is
plenty of useful work to be done. For
her part, to lay eggs so big that the
chicks are clothed and able to run at
birth is all that should reasouably be
expected of her. Their marital rela
tions are otherwise scandalous from
our point of view: Two or three idle,
vainglorious females are often seen
devoting themselves to one little male
at the height of the nesting season, and
no one seems to be sure w1 ther or
not he is the husband of - one or
all of them. Anylhw, they are all
head over ears in lo.e with him.-Her
bert K. Job In Outing Magazine.
Peculiar Medical "Methods Used In
the Far East.
Great virtues are ascribed to the
claws and horns of certain animals.
Tigers' claws are in great demand with
the common people. One or two claws
may be worn near the loins, but should
one possess a larger number the fortu
nate owner makes a garland of them
and wears them around his neck.
Deer's horn ground into the paste Is an.
excellent balm for pain and swellings.
A more curious use Is found for the
same substance; It is sometimes made
into a powder which is supposed to aid
the growth of stunted women. The
joints taken from the long and slender
tail of the black 'scorpion are supposed
to keep illness at arm's distance when
children wear them on their waist
A red or swollen eye is cured by hav
ing It touched with the bolt or chain of
a door. A remedy which I have seen
applied with considerable effect in more
than one epileptic fit is to place a
bunch of keys in the palm of the suffer
er. I have heard It said that the fit
passes away as readily If the keys are
placed on the head. A rather quaint
remedy in the case of a sprained neck
is to use an iron measure for a pillow.
Sore throat Is cured by spitting on
redhot iron, quite the simplest and least
expensive cure known to the native
doctor. Peacock's flesh and pig's ghee
are the best medicines for acute rheu
The First Steam Power.
The power of steam was known to
Hero of Alexandria, who exhibited
what seems fromn the description to have
been a small steam engine to Ptolemy
Philadephus and his court about 150
B. C. Pliny describes a small boat
built by a "magician" of Rome which
moved by means of a wheel "driven by
a pot of hot water." Watt's invention
of a rotary steam engine was patented
in 1700. The first railway locomotive
was built by Trevithick in 1804. The
first practical locomotive was perfect
ed by Stephenson in 1S20. As early as
1707 Denys Papin built a model of a
steamboat, which was destroyed by a
mob of boatmen. The first practical
steamboat was built by William Sym
ington in 1802. In 1803 Robert Fulton
in connection wvith Chancellor Living
ston built a steamboat, which was
tried on the Seine. In 1807 the Cler
mont began trips from New York to
No Influence With Him.
During a municipal election in a
town in the west of Scotland a young
lady who was canvassing on behalf of
one of the candidates called at a house,
the door of which was opened by the
goodwife. "I have called to solicit your
vote on behalf of 41r. --," said the
"But it's not me that's got the vote.
It's me man," replied the woman..
"Yes," said the young lady, "but I
thought you might perhaps use your
influence with him."
"MIe inilooence him?" said the good
wife. "I hiv nae inflooence wi' him.
Only this morning I asked him to wash
'the floor afore he went out, and he
wadua dae it."
The minister was shocked when the
young woman declined an introduction
to some of his parishioners. "Why,
my dear young woman, did you ever
think that perhaps you will have to
mingle with these good people when
you get to heaven?''
"Well ," she exclaimed, "that will be
Another Way to Put It.
"Ater all" said the moralist, "the
almighty dollar is man's greatest ene
"If that's so," interrupted old Ror
Iy, "I guess that young wife of mine
merely loves me for the enemies I've
He (after introduction)--Allow me to
inform you that I am the last of the
great family of the Van Siltens. She
(thoughtfully) - Delighted to hear it,
Tm sure.-Le Rire.
Nothing to Fear.
Mothers need have no hesitancy in
continuing to give Chamberlain'sCough
Remedy to their little ones, as it con.
tains absolutely nothing injunious. This
remedy is not only perfectly -:afe to
give smnall children, but is a m~edicine
of great worth and merit. It has a
world wide reputation for its cures of
coughs, colds and croup and can al
ways be relied upon. For sale by The
Arant Co. Drug store.
Teacher-What are the parts of
speech? Tommy Tucker-It's--it's when
a man stutters.--Chicago Tribune.
Do what you consider right, what
ever people may think of it, despite
censure and praise.-Py'thagoras.
Torments of Tetter and Eczema Allayed.
The intense itching characteristic of
eczema, tetter and like skin diseases is
instantly allayed by applying Chamber.
lain's Salve and many severe cases
have been permanently cured by its
use. For sale by The Arant -Co. Drug
An Awful Cough Cured.
"Two years ago our little girl had a
touch of pneumonia. which left her
with an awful cough. She had spells
of coughing, just like one with the
whooping cough and some thought she
would not get well at all. We got a
bottle of Chamberlain'sCough Remedy,
which acted like a charm. She stopped
coughing and got stout and fat." writes
Mrs. Ora Bussard, Brubaker, Ill. This
remedy is for sale by The Arant Co.
The Processes by Which It Is Cut
Designs to be followed by the cutter
are first drawn on the blank or plain
glass with whiting and water and then
traced with red lead and turpentine.
The first cutting is classed as "rough
ing" in the glass factory, when the
glass is cut or ground out wherever
there is. a red line. The first cutting
or roughing is with a soft steel disk on
which there flows a small stream of
water and very fine sand. The disk is
in a lathe, and the glass is held by
the hands of the cutter, andAen his
ability to firmly hold the glass and
true eyesight to see that lines are fol
lowed depends the quality of the arti
Cut glass in blank or plain form is
known as lead glass or best metal
glass, crushing or collapsing like sand
instead of shattering or breaking like
window or lime glass.
From the roughing or first cutting
the article being cut goes to the
smoothing process, the same lines or
cutting being followed on two stone
disks, one of Graigleigh or gas stone
imported from England and the other
of blue stone, the finest cutting being
done with the latter. The polishing is
done with wooden disks, from which
the glass goes to an acid bath and
thence back to the polisher, who uses
a chemical compound like putty, and
finally to a felt disk or wheel, then the
brush wheel and finally the wash with
ROBBED BEN FRANKLIN.
His Description of 'the Stolen Gar
ments and the Thief.
The following advertisement is taken
from the Pennsylvania Gazette, No.
532, wherein the reader of Feb. 22,
173S, was informed that the Gazette
contained the "freshest advices, for
eign and domestick, printed by B.
Franklin, Post Master, at the news
printing offices. near the Market.
Price, 10 shillings a year. Where ad
vertisements are taken in and Book
Binding is done reasonably in the best
STOLEN on the 15th Instant, by one
William Lloyd, out of the house of Benj.
Franklin, an half worn Sagathee coat
lind with.silk, four fine homespun shirts.
a fine Holland shirt ruffied at the Hands
and Bosom, a pair of black broadcloth
Breeches, new ,seated and lined with
leather, two pair. of good worsted' stock
ings, one of a dark color, calmbrickNHand
kerchief, marked with an F in red.silk, a
new pair of Calf skin shoes, a Boy's-new
Castor Hat, and sundry other things.
N. B.-The said Lloyd pretends to un
derstand Latin and Greek and has been
a schoolmaster;. He is an Irishman, about
30 years of age, tall and slim; Had on a
lightish colour'd Great Coat, red jacket, a
pair of black. silk breeches, an old felt
Hat too little for him and sewed on the
side- of the crown with wthite Thread, and
an old dark colour'd wig; but may. per
haps wear 'dome of the stolen cloathes
above mentioned. Whoever secures the
said Thief so-that he may'be brought to
Justice, sh'all have Thirty Shillings re
ward and 'reasonable charges. paid by
Triplets In China
In some of the southern provinces of
China there is a superstition that If
triplets are born one of the three chil
dren will eventually become a noted
rebel. In order to grvoid that direst of
Chinese curses, bad son, a "wise man"
Is sent for. in order to decide which of
the three children Is the destined black
sheep. The three infants having been
conveyed into a perfectly dark room,
the "wise man" takes three -pieces of
twine, eachi of a diffrent color, as
white, red and black, and, entering the
room, ties one of these pieces of string
around a wrist-of each baby. The one
which when brought out into the light
is found to have the red string on its
'rist is drowned like a puppy.
"Book of Advertisement."
The "Book of Advertisement" would
at the present day mislead most read
ers 'by its title. It was prepared at
the command of Queen Elizabeth and
printed In 1505. The purpose of the
book was to define the doctrines, disci
pline and ritual of the English church,
so that uniformity should be secured in
Gret Britain. "This book was the di
rect origin of a denominational title in
England, for, after Its . publication,
Sampson, dean of Christchurch, in Ox
ford, and Humphrey, professor of di
vinity at Oxford university, with oth
r, dissented from some of the doc
trines it contained; hence they were
A Pinless People.
A member of the Chinese legation,
clad in splendid, pale hued silks, was
talking. "Pins," he said, "cause un
tidy habits. We have no pins in China.
The right way to fasten things Is with
buttons and buttonholes or with loops
and frogs. To fasten things with pins
is to make use of an untidy makeshift.
To employ pins is to become lazy and
slovenly. We have no pins in China.
Certain foreign manufacturers shipped
iillions of them to us In the past, but
we sent them back. We had no use for
them. ~We were too neat"
"One of the lads In my Sunday.
school class," writes a correspondent,
"had been to a musical service and
had heard there a violin solo In which
a number of the notes were played
with finger instead of trie bow-pizzi
cato, I think, is the musical term. The
boy described Is as 'a piece with a hic
cough In it.'"-Manchester Guardian.
"Was there much life In the country
town from which you camey'
' Well, I guess! You ought to have
seen the gatherings in our cemetery of
a Sunday."-Harper's Bazar.
Show us the man who never makes
a mistake and we Will show you a man
who never makes anything.-Waylanld
He Was Realistic.
A newly enrolled volunteer was rath
er alarmed during his first experience
of a sham fight, especially as heheard
the colonel in command declare that
everything was to be done "the same
as in Actual warfare." No sooner was
the first blank cartridge fired than the
frihtened soldier dropped his gun and
too to his heels.
"Hey, why are you running awvay?"
shouted his captain as the man dashed
"It's all right, sir. I'm doing the
same as I would do in actual warfare."
-M id Answers.
The new Laxative
that does not gripe
'Vleasant to take. L
Do You Wai
PERFECT FITI ING
THEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
ing Establishment in the State.
High Art Clothing
golely and we carry the best line of
Hats and Gent's Furnishings in the
Ask yourmost prominent men who
we are, and they will commend you
J. L DAVID & BRO,,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, - S. C.
Geo.S. Hacker &Son
Winding and BulssaSialn,
A co plet s o h nd h ars
b e nedp o eco ty als
WU H I-OUCM
SHAIN SALOON -
Doorsh shttd Bihda,
Sashneighntes and Crs
A co let st ino viastsi o fn s n
be spe tendedM . A. J. Wie uea
W. B.J. L.INWELL.
CMealin Timed BlsC sro
P oe o th c7 or.f i
HAIJ R.N GETIGER
MSANING S. C
Phone o.h 6. tes n
W. C DAVS. . A. WEBER.
MANNING, S. C.
Phompt aNon gie oolctos
JOHN . FRASN. S.EOIGER'R.
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
OH WLOS F .MEt&R~~
ATTORNE onesAT Law,
IMANNING, S. C.
eATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. . C
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Hocky Mountai ngTe S.ggC.
O.icedivc-r evisy Stope.
ATTORNEin AT LAab
I c- fom. n en h a nc enied e byc
1jL.ISTa lDam coiwAT, M.adison, Wis.
GOmDnN !JUGGETS FOR SALLOW PEOPLE
Stomach and Liver
xative fit Syrup chronic Constipation.
The Arant Co. Drug Store.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the siginatUre Of
and has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infany
A11owno one to deceive youin this.
AU Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other NarcotiC
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
CENUINE CASTORlA ALWAS:
Bears the Sinature of
The KiM You HaveAlways B
in Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CCTAUR COMPANY. 7 MURRAY dTRCET. NEW YORK CITY.
The short crops in the vicinity of Manning have calse_:
prices this fall not to advance as they did last year.Now is thee
tor's opportunity, as with reasonably good crops and prices ex
year's land will go much higher. Others think as we do.- A.
here are two orders recently placed with us .by two menfrom
other counties, and the kind of men this county needs-:
First. A fai'm. within easy reach of a high school and good
churches, properly improved and costing from five to ten thousand
Second. A farm of from one to two hundred acres, withini
reach of a common school and good church, costing from, three to:
five thousand dollars.
If you can't pay cash we will help you to borrow the mroney~
Manniing Real Estate Agefey
E. D. Hodge, Manager.
Ouice over Bank of Manning.
S. R. VENNING Jeelr
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,'Spectacles, Eye
Glasses and all Kinds of Fancy Novelties.
I make a specialtyo WEDDING and HOLIDAY PRESENTS9
and always carry a hadoe line of-.
Silverware, Hand-Fainted China, Glassware
and numerous other articles suitable for Gifts of all kind.
CCME AND SEE T"H'EM.
All Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairmng done promptly and
~g ~ I~ll 9!CII ~s. MANNING..S.C.
DAILY ENCEPT SUNDAYS
Effective iMay 1st, 1906.
NORTHEAST.-READ DOWN. SoUTHWEST.-READ UP.
No.1. No.3. No. 5. . No.2. No. 4. No.&
Mixed. Mixed. Mixed. -sTATIONS. Mixed. Mixed. MIxed.
A. M. P.M. -. -
200 7 45 .... L .... ....Alcolu.......... .Ar25 S00 ..... ..
2 05 7 050v........2 ....--. McLeod'........... 2 5 .... .
2 15 8 00 . .... ....... . Harby *.... ..... 201 7.40 ........ ... .
2 20 S.5 ..... 7 --.-- -- DuRant*........ ... 18 7 35 .... .... ...
2 45 8 30 ..... 2 .. .....Sardinia....... ..... 13 7 10 ........ .
2 55 8 40 .... 14 ,....... New Zion*............ 11 7 00 .... .
3 00 S 45 ..... 1 ........Beard*............... 10 6 55 .... .
3 15 9 00 .... 17 .... -.-.Seloc.*............. 8 6 40!.... .
4 00 9 45 ..... 1 ............. Hudson*............. 4 615 ......
4 30 10 15 .... 5 c.. ... Beulah... ......... Lv 0 . 600 .... .
P. M. P.M3 .M
* All stations except Beulah and Alcolu are flag stations for all trains.
Mondays, No. 2. F~as o
Tuceas, No. L.Stras o..adN.3
Wednesays, No. 2 and No. 3.
Thursdays, No. 2.
R. P. ALDERMAN.
For Convenience and Safety,
You should deposit your money in a good bank. As for safety, we have Burglary and
Fire Insurance. Time Locic, Bonded Officers and Regular Examinations, and our con
tinued growth is evidence of the confidence reposed in us by the people of Manning
and the surrounding country.
Deposits October 1, 1904, $38,154,82.
Deposits October 1, 1905, $72,559.67.
If your patronage has in any way contributed to our success,, we thank you for same,
I i' y.ou are. not already our patron, you are invited to become one.
Bank of Clarendon, xing,s.o.
TO THE TIMFS OFFICE