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woree WhO Ae n
TI bC'e tracive wonmen wn fo are wI
.ace. form and ten-oer are the
of nany. who ignihz be like the,.
.;euk. siciy woman will be er-ous a
rritable. CoUstipation or Kidney pc
as shw inpimples. blotchess
Forali so, .lectrie litters work w<
ders. They regulate Stoiach, Liver .
Kiduev,'. vurify the blood: give stro
uerves. briught eyes. pure brea
smooth velvety skin, lovely comiplexi
Many charming women owe their hea
and beauty to them. 50e at all dri
WANTED THEM SAVED.
Lircoln Stuck to His Selection of
The nomination of a Mr. Shrigley
Phladelphla, a Universalist. for t
position of chaplain for the hospi
was not ..net vith favor on all sid
and a delegation of protestants wi
to Washington to see President4
coin on the subject. The following
terview was the result:
"We have called, 1r. President,
confer with you regarding the appol
ment of Mr. Shrigley of Philadelp]
a- hospital chaplain."
-0h. yes." replied the president.
l:m ent his name to the senate, a
we w no doubt be confirmed at
One of the young men replied, "I
have not come to ask for the appoi
ment. but to solicit you to withdr
"Ah." said Lincoln, "that alters 1
case. But on what grounds do S
wish the nomination withdrawn?"
The answer was, "Mr. Shrigley
not sound in his theological opinion
The president inquired, "On wl
questions is the gentleman unsoun
"He does not believe in endless pi
ishInent. Not only so, sir, but he I
lieves that even the rebels themsell
will be finally saved," wavls the reply
"Is that so?" inquired the preside
The members of the committee
sponded. "Yes, sir."
"Well, gentlemen, if that is so a
there is any way under heaven whe
by the rebels can be saved, then, ,
God's sake and their sakes, let the m
31r. Shrigley was appointed and se
ed until the end of the war.-Bost
THE GREAT BOMBARDMEN
A Constant Rain of Missiles Upon I
The regions of space beyond C
planet are filled with flying fragmer
Some meet the earth in its onw,
rush: others, having attained inc<
ceivable velocity' overtake and cr
into the whirling sphere with loud d
onation and ominous glare, finding
struction in its molecular armor
perhaps ricochetting from it again ii
the unknown. Some come singly,
grant fragments from the infinity
space; others fall in showers, like go
en rain, all constituting a bomba
nent appalling in its magnitude.
It has been estimated that evt
twenty-four hours the earth or its
mosphere is struck by 400.000,000 n
siles of Iron or stone, ranging from
ounce up to tons in weight. Ev4
month there rush upon the flying gk(
at least 12,000,000,000 iron and stc
fragments, which, with lurid accom]
niment, crash into the circumambit
Owing to the resistance offered
the air few of these solid shots str
the earth. They move out of spi
with a possible velocity of thirty
forty miles per second and, like mot
plunge into the revolving globe. lut
to their destruction by its fatal attr
tion. The moment they enter our
mosphere they igr'ite, and the air
piled up and conipressed ahead of th
with inconceivable force the results
friction producing an imdediate rise
temperature, and the shooting star, 1
meteor of popular parlance, is the
A Subtle Hint.
A representative in cougress, who
the father of several bright girls, t<
a story whereof one dar hter isi
"For a long time," says the rep
sentative, "I had the bad habit
hanging about the lower floor wI
the girls had men callers. One evi
ing I had settled in an easy chair
the reception room just off the dra
ing room when one of my girls, w
was talking to a bright chap from <
own state, called out:
""What is it, daughter?'
"'It's 9 o'clock, the hour when T
and I usually go into committee.'
When an Ostrich Kicks.
"The only safe place in the neighb
hood of a kicking ostrich is just
hind it," said a zoo keep'~ "A n ostr
can kick a mule to deat.. -~ut its ki<
are deliveredi at an angle of' 43> degre
Within those 45 degrees. rith ab;
the 'pope's nose' of the bird, there
absolute safety. On the ostrich far
of California, when the herds are bei
driven, you will always see the ostr
boys holding on to the 'tails of t
kickers. The kickers tear along,
their sc'aly legs shoot out like pis1
rods, but the boys in the shelter of1
pope's nose are safe."-New Orles
"Wlat do you think of members
European aristocracy as sons-in-las
asked the old time friend.
"Well," answered Mr. Cumrox,
way their relatives boss them arot
indicates that they ought to make e
The Idiotic Affair.
Irate Parent-Am I to underst
there is some idiotic affair betw
you and that impecunious young
Lord Bilaris? Fair Daughter (v
sweetly)-Only you, papa:-llustra
Bits. ____ __
It never seems to occur to pers
who are getting married that il
ought to take each other for good
well as for better or worse.--Phila<
The tears cf a penitent are the wi
A Thrilling Rescue.
How Bert R. Lean, of Cheny. Wat
was saved from a frightful deathi
story to thrill the world. "A hard col
he writes, "brought on a desperate 11
trouble that batmed an expert do<
here. Then I paid $10 to $15 a visi1
a lung specialist in Spokane. who
not help me. Then I went to Califori
but without benetit At last .1 used
King's New Discovery, which compli
lv cured me and now I am as well
ever. For Lung Trouble, Bsronchi
Coughs and Colds, Asthma, Croup:
Whooping Cough it's supreme. 50c
$1.00. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed
1UDGING A CiGAR.
-The Only Reai Way to Find Its Quality
Is to Smoke it.
On no point is the average smoker so
nl II in:tormed as that of judging a cigar.
on. Nine times out of ten, upon being
handed a cigdt, he will hold it t, his
nose, unlighted, sniff at the wrapper
with a critical air and deliver his ver
diet in a self satisfied manner. This
th characteristic maneuver is always a
source of amusement to any tobacco
man who happens to observe it. There
is only one way to ascertain the qual
ity of a cigar. and that is to smoke It.
No expert will pass judgment on a
cigar until he has lighted it and
a smoked it well down toward the mid
die. The first and most important
of point upon which he bases his opinion
lie is the "burn." Tobacco may have ev
.al ery other virtne, but if it does not hold
es. i the fire and burn evenly it is poor to
It bacco. Next in order of importance
in- comes the aroma-the smoke must
in- have a pleasing "smell;" next comes
the flavor-the smoke must be smooth
to and not "scratchy" or bitter. Then
Lit- there is the color-rich brown. indicat
11a in- a ripe leaf, well cured-and last is
workmanship-good If the wrapper is
" put on smoothly and the "bunch" Is
nd made so that the cigar "draws" freely
an and is neither too hard nor too spongy,
bad if the reverse.-Bohemian Maga
ROMANCE OF HISTORY.
he These Things Read Like Legende, but
ou] Are Matters of Fact.
A peasant girl called half wihted did
Is promise to defeat the victors of Agin
court and did it; it ought to be a
1at legend, but it happens to be a fact.
A poet and a poetess did fall in love
in- and eloped secretly to a sunny clime;
:e- it is obviously a three volume novel.
-es but it happened. Nelson did die in the
-act of winning the one battle that
nt could change the world; it is a gross
re- ly improbable coincidence. but it is too
late to alter it now. Napoleon did win
nd the battle of Austeriitz; it is unnatu
re- ral, but it is not my fault. When the
'or general who had surrendered a repub
an lican town returned, saying easily. "I
have done everything." Robespierre
rv- did ask, with an air of inquiry,
on "Are you dead?" When Robespierre
coughed in his cold harangue Garnier
did say, "The blood of Danton chokes
you." Strafford did say of his own de
sertion of parliament, "If I do it may
he my life and death be set on a hill for
all men to wonder at." Disraeli did
ur say, "The time will come when you
shall hear me."
t The heroic is a fact, even when it is
rd a fact of coincidence or of miracle,
and a fact is a thing which can be ad
et mitted without being explained.-G. I.
le- Chesterton in London News.
Ito No Drums In the Middle Ages.
As we come to the middle ages,
of when the nations of modern Europe
Id. were struggling into existence, we find
rd- that at first the drum was not used
at all. So, although melody had been
ry known and practiced for many cen
at- turies, rhythm had been quite forgot
I- tn. for what there is left to us of
an the music of the middle ages contains
rno bars, and we know that It was
bslowly and monotonously chanted,
nwithout the least accent.
neIn the eleventh century,' however,
nthings began to improve, more partic
ularly as the crusaders brought into
bEurope all sorts of percussion instru
ky ments from the east. Various kinds of
ee drums, tambourines and cymbals were
or then seen in Europe for the first time
orsince the days of savages, and they
bs. h-ave been used, with very little
echange, ever since.-St. Nicholas.
*I An Epistolary Hint.
In the letter from Boston was a
Lat special delivery stamp.
i"What did she send that for?" the
hwoman wondered. "The information
r she wants can be sent in an ordinary
letter. It won't need to be sent spe
"That stamp," said the man, "-is a3
Is delcate hint to be quick about answer
1s ing- It Is a hurry up device used by
he many men. It is very effective. A
two cent stamp does not always spur
e- one on to any special effort, but a spe
of cial delivery stamp means that the
ewrifer wants -what he wants when he
enwants it, and the most dilatory con
irespondent alive is not going to let any
w- grass grow between the scratches of
ohis pen when answering."-New York
"There are X rays and I rays, and
there are also rays from those mautie
,mthings that you put on gas burners to
improve the light." The speaker, a
photographer, pointed to a batch of
fogged plates. "I know to my cost
that there are mantle rays," said he.
or- "For a month I stored new plates iI
be- a closet along with a mantle, and all
Ich of them got fogged. The mantle, you
:ks see, contained thorium, a radio-active
s. substance that penetrates a cardboard
aft plate box as easily 'is it penetrates
is glass. I didn't know that till my doc
ms tor told me so last week. My igno
ng rance cost me over a hundred plates.'
Lh -New York Press.
:on Editor--Is this your first effort?
:he Budding Poet-Yes, sir. Is It worth
ts anything to you?
Editor (with emaotion)-It's worth a
guinea if you will promise not to write
anything more for publication untIl
of after this has been printed. I want
v?" your entIre output, you understand.
Budding Poet-I promise that, all
the right. When will it be printed?
tnd Editor-Never while I'm alive.-Lon
isy don Telegraph.
A kindness done to the good Is nevez
ten Everyvone would be benetitted by tak
tss, ing Foley's 0rino Laxative for consti
erv pation, stomachi and liver tr-ouble, as i
tedi sweetens tihe st-'mach and breath, gent
lv stimulates the liver and regulates th4
bdowels and is much superior to pills and
ordinary laxatives. Whby not try Foley9
IOrino Laxative today? W. E. Brown d~
!el- W~oman's Work.
After dinner the other evenIus Mr
and Mrs. Brown started to speak o.
in their respective duties, and socn at
argument as to whether the husband
or the wife had the hardest work tc
perform was in full swing. First
-Brown warbled and then wifey sang.
s a "A wife," argued the good lady. "ha:
dto cook, wash dishes, clothe the kids
n.scrub the floors, sweep the house
tomake the heds, build the fires, carry uj
id coal, nail slats on the back fence
D-. "Is that all?" sarcastically interrupt
ite* ed Mr. Brown.
as "No" was the prompt rejoinder oj
t1 Mr-s. Brown. "In addition to thos<
(uties every wife has to keep her hus
yband from making a fool of hliself.'
now i=e Worked the Artist.
This account of how an intimate
friend of the great artist Kyosai ob
tained one of the painter's drawings is
from Mrs. Hugh Frazer's "Letters
Kyosai always refused if asked out
right for a sketch. So his friend be
gan the negotiation by offering the art
ist an excellent dinner. When Kyosai
had drunk deeply and seemed in a
mellow humor his host called for
drawing materials, saying that he felt
an artistic fancy taking possession of
him. No one was surprised, as Japa
nese gentlemen often amuse them
selves in this way after a feast. The
servant then brought an enormous
sheet of white paper and spread It on
the floor with the brushes and Indian
ink beside it. The crafty host, with
out looking at his guest, sank on his
knees and began to draw, apparently
absorbed in his occupation, but inten
tionally producing weak and incoher
I ent lines. Kyosal watched the feeble
effort in silence and growing irritation.
and at last jumped up, dashed the tyro
aside and tore the brush out of his
hand, exclaiming: "Out of the way,
you wretched bungler' I will teach
you how to draw!" And the result
was a priceless sketch, which remain
ed in the possession of the wily enter
A Max O'Rell Story.
Before he attained fame with his va
rious books M. Blouet (Max O'Rell),
who was for several years French
master at St. Paul's school, related
how he obtained his post there. After
two or three earlier applicants had re
turned unsuccessful from their inter
view with Dr. Walker, who was at the
time headmaster of the school. M.
Blouet's turn came.
"I want." said the doctor after a
few words. "a French master who can
preserve discipline. My last was a
perfect gentleman and a good fellow,
but he could not keep the classes in
order. The end of it was that after
being much worried by one of the
boys the poor fellow went home and
"Sir," replied Max O'Rell, "that is
where my countryman made a little
mistake. I should have shot the boy."
The doctor rose, says M. Blouet. and
grasped my hand.
"M. Blouet," he exclaimed. "you are
my French master!"-London Captain.
Tips Costlier Than Treats.
They were going out of the Waldorf
when he saw her look so longingly in
at the big, beautiful roomful of white
tables laden with roses that he said,
"Will you go in and have a cup of tea
She assented willingly.
"Your hat and overcoat, sir," said the
waiter firmly. "You are not allowed to
sit in here with your overcoat on."
"But," objected be, "I shall stay only
a few minutes."
"No matter, sir." said the waiter and
took his hat and overcoat with an air
of determination and disappeared.
"That's the third time," sighed he,
"that I have started to go home, met
somebody and parted from my hat and
coat to treat them. If it happens again
the tips to the waiters for keeping my
hat and coat will amount to more than
the sum I have paid for the treats."
New York Press.
A Bad Mixup.
"Say," remarked one government
clerk to another, "I'm up against it
good and proper."~
"What's the trouble?" queried g. c.
"I got two medical certificates from
two different doctors yesterday." ex
plained the party of the first part.
"One was a certificate of health for a
life insurance company, and the other
was a certificate of illness to be sent
to my chief with a petition for two
weeks' leave of absence."
"Oh, that's nothing." rejoined his
fellow clerk, "I've done that myself."
"Yes," continued the other, "but I
mixed the certificates in mailing. The
Ill health certificate went to the in.
surance company and the certificate of
good health went to my chief. See?"
A Threatening Comet.
M. Camille Flammarion, the great
scientist, after many years of study,
arrived at the conclusion that thc
world will in the twenty-fifth century
come across the path of the comel
Bella. On this occasion a collision will
take place, and, Beila being infinitely
greater than the earth, a shock may
be expected which, he calculates, will
be 865 times greater than the shocki
caused by the collision between twc
trains, each traveling at sixty-fivE
miles an hour.
Never burn kindly written ietters. 11
is so pleasant to read them over wher
the ink is brown, the paper yellow~
with age and the hands that traced thE
friendly words are folded over thE
hearts thtat prompted them. Keep al:
loving letters. Burn only the harsi
ones and in burning forgive and forge1
More Than Pleased.
"Did Miss Flavilla seem pleasec
when you asked her to go to' the thea,
"Pleased! She wanted to keep th<
tickets for fear something might hap
pen to me."-Chicago Record-Herald.
Beautiful Widow-Do you know, I'n
forty years old today. Gallant Bach
elor-Madam, you are just twenty.
never believe more than half of wha'
Saturate yourself with the philoso
phy of optimism. It softens the kick
and takes the jar off the bumps.-De
troit Free Press.
To avoid serious results take Fole.
Kidney Remedy at the first sign of kid
ney 01' bladder disorder such as back
ache, urinary ir'regularities, exhaus
tion, and you will soon be well. Corn
mence taking Foley's Kidney Reined'
today. W. E. Brown & Ce.
"I was at a reception with a certait
young lady the other night." said
man who always tells the truth. "ani
her father was there too. IIe doesn'i
think much of me, and be followed um
about from room to room-wouldn'i
let us get out of his sight for a min
ute. Well, I knew the old man was at
Iawful tight wad, so I thought up
scheme. I carelessly dropped a hal)
dollar on the floor while be was look
ing. Hie moved over and put his fool
on it and never stirred until the party
Ibroke up. Meanwhile daughter and
beat it and enjoyed ourselves."-Cleve
M-akes Krm..e and Bladder Right
Hum~or In Advertising.
It Is agreed on all sides that as a rule
humorous advertisements are to be Ma
avoided. Busincss is business, and tih stood
businesslike ad. is the one that counts. floor,
Nevertheless it is interesting to come His I
upon an odd, amusing or out of the ing, 1
ordinary specimen-for instance, that "Si
of the photographer who made a spe- said.
clalty of baby photographs. His ad- No
vertisement read: (uesi
"Bring yorr dear little babies. if "'M
they don't sit still I won't get cross. aske<
I was a baby once myself." Stil
What is especially rare is to find an the
advertiser who will exhibit any candor a-nd
about the negative qualities of his "'
goods. It is all the more refreshing, don't
then, to peruse the announcement of have
an innkeeper in one of the smaller
states who was evidently burning with hims
a desire to tell the exact truth about .er'
"Not the largest hotel In the town, door.
not newly furnished throughout, no
free bus to train, not the best grub the
market affords, but simply clean beds A
and good food, 25 cents to sleep, 25 ton
cents to eat Toothpicks and ice water rubb
thrown in. Try us. Pay up. And if foot
not satisfied keep mum!"-London An-' effor
The Forbidden Fiult. the I
The botanical curiosities of the Is-. ican
land of Ceylon are replete with varied "F
interest. One of them is "the forbid- "O
den fruit." or "Eve's apple tree." Its: that.
native name Is diwi kadur, kadura "T
signifying "forbidden" .nd diwi "ti- "T
gers." The flower of this extraordi- whei
nary production is said to emit a fine "P
scent. The color of the fruit, which "'M
hangs from the branches in a very pe- woul
culiar and striking manner, Is very j bottl
beautiful, being orange on the outside The3
and a deep crimson within. The fruit ton ]
Itself presents the appearance of hav
ing had a piece bitten out of it. This
circumstance, together with the fact I Tb
of- its belg a deadly poison, led the to b
Mohammedans on their first discovery Fre
of Ceylon, which they assigned as the tire
site of paradise, to represent it as the of tl
forbidden fruit of the garden of Eden. good
for, although the finest ard most than
tempting In appearance of any, it had neal
been Impressed, such was their idea, a da
with the mark of Eve's having bitten to q
It to warn men from meddling with a beer
substance possessing such noxious tion
Grief That Kills. good
"My poor boy," said the beneficent
old clergyman, who had encountered a
young waif sobbing in the streets,
"what ails you? Some case of dire
distress has touched your heart chords
no doubt." Sc]
"No," sniffed the lad; "you're clear Th
off your base, old kazoozicks. Me an' vaca:
Sfiippy an' de rest of de fellies tin- legre
canned the mangy old yellow cur up ents
at Schwartz's grocery, an' while old Hou
Schwartz an' de gang followed de plica
dog I sneaked back to de grocery to year
swipe dried apples. De Fido chased vaca
into Schmitt's orchard, an' de gang ae1
cribbed de swellest peaches you ever nieet
seen, an' den dey smoked grapevine awar
cigarettes and set the barn afire. I shou
made a sashay into de apple barrel at fore
de grocery, an' de delivery boy pasted iblan
me with a bed slat, an' it hurts yet, S&
an' I didn't get to see de fire an' didn't t
get nothin' to eat, an' I wisht I wuz mati
dead-doggone It all!"-Bohemian Mag-p
A young genius named McCarthy
went to Commodore Vanderbilt and
gave him a suggestion which led the
commodore to organize all the little
railroads between New York and Chi
cago Into one. Before McCarthy went
to Vanderbilt he went to a friend for
advice. Here is what his friend told
him about the commodore:
"Don't let him scare ye. He's as
full of power as a turbine. Has a
good deal o' whir in him. Likes re
sistance; so does every great force.
He's fought a thousand diffculties.
He'll lake you for another an' pitch;
Into ye, like as not. Don't let hiin
scare ye. If he jumps on ye, jump on
him. He'll enjoy it an' begin to re
spect ye. It's like puttin' a belt on
the turbine-you'll take off a bit of his__
power and ease him down."-Denver ..
The Crimean Crime.
Kinglake was all for war. "He used
to say," says Mine. Novikoff, "that
peace would emasculate the world.
'Besides,' he continued, 'population
when too dense is not at its best.'" He
did not like Bright. Mmne. Novikoff
told Kinglake one day that Bright had
made a curious remark about the;
Crimean statue in Pall Mall. "The in
scription," he had said, "should be al
tered. The 'a' should be put before the
world 'crime' and not at the end."
It is an old saying that charity be
gins at home, but this Is no reason it
should not go abroad. A man should
live with the world as a citizen of the
world. He may have a prefere. 'e for
the particular quar'mr or square or~
even alley in which he lives, but he
should have a generous feeling for the
welfare of the whole.-Cumberland. --
"Wa ae Both. D~
"Wha areyou talking about? A L
thing ean't be a great help and a great
drawback at the same time."
"I don't know. How about a mus
tard plaster?"-Boston Transcript~
I Under Pressure.
Isn't it queer that when a man really
wants to go somewhere he can do as
much work in half an hour as would
ordinarily take him half a day.-Port
The best o' working is It gives you --
a grip hold o' things outside your own
Many of out' citizens are drifting to
wards Bright's disease by neglect-ing
symptoms of kidney and bladder trouble
which Foley's Kidney Remedy will
quickly cure. WV. E. Brown & Co.
His Walking Papers.
"My sister 'll be down In a minute,"
said little Clarence, who was enter -__
taining the young man in the parlor.
"I heard her tellin' maw a little while
ago that she was goin' to give you F
your writteri permIssion to perambu
late tonight. What do you reckon she
meant by that?"
"I think I know, Clarence." said the
young man, reaching for his hat "You -
may tell her, I f you please, that I have C
d~eided not to wait for It."-Exchange.
Barring It Out.
Irate Parent - So you think my
daughter loves you, sir, and you wish
to marry her? Young Lover-That's D
what I called to see you about And
If you don't mind I thought I'd just
ask first If there is any insanity in your --
family. Irate Parent-No, sir, and
there's not going to be any.-London
A Realistic Actor.
[colni was three years old. He
stock still in the middle of the
one arm extended horizontally.
nother, looking up from her sew
;aw the door open.
ut the door, Malcolm. please," she
response. She repeated her re
Still no response.
ilcolm," she said more sternly. "I
I you to shut the door."
1 Malcolm stood in the middle of
loor with his arm outstretched
'lid not move.
alcolm," said his mother. "if u
shut the door at once I shall
to punish you."
colm burst into tears and flung
alf on his mother's knees. "Mui
lie cried. "I was bein' a wooden
an' wooden signs can't siut
!"--Woman's Ilome Companion.
mall boy went Into a South Bos
drug store. wrinkled his face.
,d his head and rubbed his left
up and down his right le= in an
to remember something that had
y." he began. "will you tell ine
ame of the place where we Anier
have so many soldiers?"
3, no. It's farther away than
Lat ain't just It. but It's sone
'e around there."
rhaps you mean Manila?"
anila! That's right! I knew I
d get it after awhile. I want a
e of manila extract for flavorin'.
re goin' to have ice cream."-Bos
Old Time Temperance.
a first temperance society Is said
ave been founded by Margrave
erick V. In 600, and it is instruc
to learn that the noble members
at society were bound by a pledge
for two years not to drink more
seven bumpers of wine with any
nor more than fourteen bumpers
. They were, however, permitted
ench any surplus of thirst with
and to drink one glass of whisky
be, side. By this ideal of absten
may be gauged the ordinary drink
habits of our forefathers in the
old times when knighthood was
ower.-Morris Hillquit in Social
olarship and Entrance Examination.
e examination for the award of
at Scholarships in Winthrop Col
and for the admission of new stud
will be held at the County Court
e on Friday, July 2, at 9 Ap
nts must be not less than fifteen
of age. When scholarships are
at after July 2, they will be awar
o those making the highest aver
,t this examination, provided theS
the conditions governing the
d Applicants for Scholarships
Ad write to President Johnson be
the examination for Scholarship
iolarships are worth $100 and free
n. The next session will open
ember 15, 1909. For further infor
: and catalogue, address
esident D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill, S. C,
'Women who suffer from
tmale ailments, frequently
neglect thefr trouble, 1111 a
Dotwat til your easelis
us bad as that-ake Cprdal
a time. It is asale, reIfable
mediine, for all women.
Mirs. Rena hare, of Plere,
Fla,, tredCardif and alter
wrd wrote: "I was a saf
erer from all soris of fe
walerouble, had pain In my
side, drawing palus in ly '
legs, could nqt sleep, hiad
soertness of breath.
"I suffered for years,an
tiI myhusband insisted on
~yf~ig Cardni. The first
bote gave mie relief and
now I am almost well."
It kill help you."
. .J. PRANK GEIGER.
M ANNING, S. C.
C. DAVIS. J. A. WEIN13ERG.
VlS & WEINBERG.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW ,
MANNING, S. C.
ompt attention given to collections
ATTORNEY AT LAw.
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Mannmng, S. C
Ofice Over Levi's Store.
RDY & O'BRYAN,
torneys and Counselors at. Law,
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
King's New E~ie PiIIs
The best in the world.
Cures Biliousness, Sick
Headache, Sour Stom
ach, Torpid Liver and
Pleasant to tae
Woodmen of the World.
Meets on fourth Monday nights at
Visiting Sovereigus invited.
WILL CURE YOU
of any case of Kidney or
Bladder disease that is not
beyond the reach of rnedi
c'ne. Take it at once. Do
not risk having Bright's Dis
ease or Diabetes. There is
nothing gained by delay.
50c. and $1.00 Bottles.
W. E. BROWN & CO.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons holding claims against
the estate of Henry C. Mims, deceas
ed. will present them duly attested,
and those owing said estate will make
payment to the undersigned qualified
administratrix of said estate.
M. IDA MIMS,
Pinewood, S. C., May 25, 1909.
My farm at Jordau of 60 acres, 30 of
it now very fertile inclosed unto woven
wire fence. a nice home, will exchange
for property in Manning. Also an ex
tra nice pair of mares well bred, not
afraid of steam or automobiles. bred by
myself. work single or double, with or
without eye winkers, quality such as to
make them valuable, 5 and 6 years old.
H. L. WILsoN, M. D.,
Jordan, S. C.
Then if fire comes you will be saved
many a worry and
MANY A DOLLAR.
In this age of the wornd when the pro
tection of a good Fire Insurance Policy
costs so little, and the risk of fire is so
great, it is simply poor bisiness to go
E. C. hORTON, Manager.
The .Blik oE I111ii111
Mdanning, S. C.
Capital Stock.. ..............40,000
Surplus................. ... 40,000
Stockholders' Liability.... 40,000
Total Protection to Depositors. .120,000
I START YOUR BOY
in the right way. Good habits instilled
in the youth will bear good fruit
in after years. Whether it be the smali
account of the boy or a business accouut
-of the man that is e trusted to us we
can guaranteed perfect satisfaction
W Hi RN YOU COME
'iC TWN CALL. A'l
8 Hl AV~'I N A:ni
s Hi A M POOL N(G
v ordh!i: iat im
J. L. W ELLS.
Manniug T.Liiues Block.
DR. .J. A. COLE.
Upstairis over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No 77.
On First-Class Real Estate
Purely & O'Bryan,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Manning, S. C
n..... atads~ Prevents Pneumonia
Cicu: es the system
thoroughly and clears
sallow complexions of
*e and blotches.
nxative frU s guaranteed
W. E. BROWN & CO.
WV~fNHEifN LIFE E ND S
YCiour Inacome Ceases.
.'HE WIFE AND CHILDREN WILL THEN NEED HELP MUCH MORE
THAN THEY DO NOW. .
WA X L- .Lj T M-1 M YVP C= EM ?
A POLICY IN THE OLD RELIABLE
Hartford Life Insurance Company' -
Vill afford them Maximum Protection at a Minimum Cost.
All Modern Policy Forms, Combining the Best Features with the Most
,iberal Premium Rates.
MARION RICH, Gen. Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
3. E. INGRAM, Local Agent, J. M. WINDHAM, Local Agent,
Manning. S. C. Manning, S. C.
IT PAYS TO PLANT TOBACCO.
IT ALSO PAYS TO BUY YOUR WIRE, THREAD,
FLUES and REPAIRS FROM
riE MANNING HARD~ARB COMPANY
We can put up Flues of any weight desired. Our Mr. Holla
lay has had four years' experience in making Flues and is an ex
pert at the business. All our Flues are built under his personal.
supervision and guaranteed to give satisfaction. Our Flues have
:een giving thorough satisfaction to our customers in the past,
ind we are trying to give our customers the BEST FLUES pos
sible for the LEAST MONEY. See us and leave your orders with
is. and guarantee prompt atttention to same. Thanking you in
idvance, we are
Yours for business.
Manning Hardware Co
8We want to direct your attention first to our Line of
-Buggies. Our Rock Hill, Durham, Corbitt and Babcock
able and perfect riding Buggy. if it is ease of motion,
finish and durability in a Buggy you want. for the lowest
dollar, we have it.
You et tiketwith each Buggy that entitles you to
Sone chance at our fifty dollar prize. Somebody gets the
mony. et n lneand win.
0 ony.Ge i lneWAGONS.
Our Line of Wagons is complete, and for lightness of
draft and durability for the price we offer, is unappro
ached mn any rival.
Our car load of Horses was unloaded this morning.
Come in and select whdit you want from a car that has
Snot been picked overr. We will give you the benefit of
dur twenty-five years experience in helping you get just
what you want.
LAP R OBES and H ARNESS.
SWe now handle the celebrated 5-A Robes, and _
h ave the best Line ever chown in the county. Five hun
dred satisfied customers using our hand-made Harness;
SIu fact we carry everything in our line you want. Guar
antee the quality and satisfy you with the price when
We want you trade and are in shape to get it if you
Swill inspect our 1 e before you make your purchases.
Yus wie ae andseady tosee esyou.
4J OB W OR K
TQ THE TIMES OFFICE.
APPAREL SHOP IKL~EOO
FOR MEN ~
AND LADIEF iDRKN'
Ev erything of the best forl ROOS~5$$O
the per sonal wear and adorn L SURA81LFE
mnent of both sexes.
Wc till mail orders carefully OP ONyEUOO
DAVIDNW AUR YuGS
Charlston S. R -
1 RLSH MEATS ATArant' F gSorhedc e.kch,~
OU TFITING GOo*nes, ana saioI i "thse
tbles ecase e tae sry it
Giv usaT i Sols grea Tema s Cemey
CArkL HTIMES- pTeriodistpins feme wrlk