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Wc:nen Who Me Enviei.
T xze at tractive women who are love
lv ,a face, form and teioer are the en
y of many, who might be like them. A
xcak, sic-ily woman will be nervous and
ir-table- Constipation or Kidney pois
ons show in pimples, blotches, skin
eruntions and a wrctched complexion.
For all such, riectric Bitters work won
ders. They regulate Stomach, Liver and
Kidneys, nurify the blood; give strong:
nerves. bright eyes,. pure breath
smooth velvety skin, lovely complexion.;
Many charming women owe their health
and beauty to them. 50c at all drug
HEROES Of THE DEEP!
Brave Captains Who Have Per
ished With Their4Ships.
A STERN RULE OF THE SEA.'
"The Captain of the Vessel Shall Be
the Last to Leave," and From This
Mandate No Captain is Exempt.
Heroism In Face of Certain Death.
"The captain of the vessel shall be
the last to leave."
This heroic sentiment has been ex
emplified time and again by the brave
men who go down to the sea in ships.
and to their everlasting honor thr %
is no attempt or -desire to sfiirk the
fearful duty and responsibility. So it
was that Captain Sealby of the ill
fated Itepublic refused to leave his ship
till every man, woman, child and miemn
ber of his crew had been saved.
-The last to leave:' It is the law,
universally asknowledged at sea by
officers and men alike as the basis of
self respect and honor. From it no
captain is exempt.
One of the bravest of these heroes
was Chief Officer Paterson of the
British King. One day some winters
ago he sailed from New. York under
Captain O'Hagan. Great storms im
peded the passage of the ship. and so
stupendous was the violence of the
waves that they stove in the bow
plates, and before the leakage was
discovered tons of water rushed into
Captain O'Hagan told his men to
shift the cargo, but barrels and cases
were hurtling this way and that. and
one of them, driving the captain back
against the wall, crushed his leg so
severely that he had to be carried to
For a brief space there was no cap
tain. Then Paterson took command.
At a critical moment his strong per
sonality - and calm assurance saved
the crew from panic. Three boats
filled with sailors from the British
King were launched in safety. while
the new commander stood in silence
on the bridge. Lower and lower sank
the ill starred ship. and as she heaved
and took her final plunge Paterson
blew a farewell blast upon his whistle
to the fast departing crew.
Quite different, but no less heroic, was
the manner in which Captain Griffith
of the Atlantic Transport line steam
ship Mohegan faced death. Though it
was scarcely darker than twilight, he
had run his vessel on the rocks near
the Needles in October, 1S9S, and it
was rapidly sinking. The last glimpse
of Captain Griffith showed him stand
ing on the bridge ordering the boats
to be lowered in order to save his crew.
Heroic In death, too, was the captain
of the oil ship Loodiana, which several
years ago was burned at sea. Before,
thinking of his own safety he saw ev-'
ery man of his crew clear of the doom
ed vessel, and then It was too late.
Foot by foot he was driven forward
by the fiames till at last he hung over
the bow.- A tramp steamship came up,
but the waters were too rough for the
lowering of the boats. Finally the
flames compelled him to loosen his
hold, and while his ship burned fierce
ly on he was dashed into the angry
But still more dramatic was the death
of Captain Deloncle of the French
liner La Bourgogne, sunk in the sum
- mer of 1898. As he stood one night
upon the bridge a tall bark suddenly
loomed out of the darkness and, deal
ing La Bourgogne a fatal blow, steam
ed hurriedly away. The men on board
went frantic. In a scramble for safety
firemen and crew lost their wits, and
people ran up and down the deck in
Deloncle stood calu amid the tu
mult Suddenly he abandoned himself
to' the dramatic horror of the scene
and, seizing the whistle rope, sent into
the skies one long, wild, wailing groan.
It was 'Deloncle's last salute.
Perhaps the noblest death of all was
that of Captain Craven of the monitor
Tecumlsehl at the attack in August,
1864, on Mobile. The ship was fast
sinking. There was not a moment to
be lost. At the foot of the ladder lead
ing to the manhole above, the turret
of safety, two men met, Captain Cra
ven and his pilot There would be
time for but one to mount- Thetap
tain knew It; the pilot knew it. But
there was no hesitation. With a smile
Captain Craven stepped to one side.
"After you, pilot" he said.
The man sprang up the ladder, and
his life was saved, but the brave cap
tain was swept under and carried to
destruction by the cruel sea.-London
Buying Fodder For the Newlyweds.
The new~y married couple had just
moved- into their new home. On the
morning after their arrival a' baker
called to solicit their trade. He found
the young wife in the kitchen. After
explaining that his wagon delivered
once g day the lbaker asked, "And may
we have your trade, madam?"
"Yes," she replied timidly; "we will
give you a trial."
"And about how much bread will
you want each day?'
"Well, I don't know exactly. You
see, there are only two of us." Then
-doubtfully, "-Would five loaves a da~y
be enough. do you think?"--Judge.
Getting a Start.
"DId you secure tickets for the play.
hubby?" inquir'ed the New York wife.
"I hear they are in demand."
"They are, but I managed to get
seats for two months from tonight.
And, by the way"
"You might begin to get caedy now."
-Kansas City Journal.
A Thrnlling Rescue.
How Bert R. Lean, of Cheny. Wash.,
was saved from a frightful death is a
story to thrilLthe world. "A' hard cold,"
he writes. "brought on a desperate lung
trouble that baflled an expert doctor
here. Thea I paid $10 to $15 a visit to
a lung specialist in Spokane. who did
not help me. Then I wvent to California.
but without b~enefit At last I used Dr.
King's New Discovery, which complete
ly cared mec and now I am as well as
ever. For Lung Trouble. Bronchitis.
Coughs and Colds, Asthma, Croup and!
Whooping Cough it's supreme. 50c and
$1.00. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by
An Example From the Chinese of a
Good Little Boy.
In China the "Book of Filial Duty"
his been employed to instruct the
Voul- fr '1 the 11st 2.00 years. In it
are -enty-four examples for good
b % VhyW t these examples are like
ma::y be understood from the story of
Wu Meng, example No. 20. Wu Meng,
it seems. was very obedient to his
parents. One day at the age of eight
he noticed with pain that the mosqui
toes annoyed his parents while they
were trying to sleep. Presently he hit
upon a plan to rescue them.
Says the author of this classic: "The
buzzing of the mosquitoes sounds like
'ying ying,' and their united hum is
almost equal to thunder. Ilis tired
parents are reclining on their bed,
their countenances already sunk in
slumber. Legions of mosquitoes fierce
ly attack them, alternately retreating
and advancing. The insects disturb
the dreaming sleepers, and with an
noyance they toss from side to side.
"Wu sees them sucking his parents
blood, which causes his heart to
grieve. His flesh, lie thinks, can be
easily pierced, but that of his parents
Is hard to penetrate. Lying on the
bed, he threw off his clothes, and soon,
feeling the pain of their attacks. he
cried. 'I have no dread of you, nor
have you any reason to fear me:
"'Although I have a fan. I will not
use it, nor will I strike you with my
hand. I will lie very quiet and let
you gorge to the full.' "
Thus did the parents of Wu ieng
get a chance to sleep in peace.
Daily Handshaking and Greeting Con
sume a Lot of Time.
It was the third or fourth day out
from Santa Marta, Colombia, and early
in the morning when one of the South
American passengers came on deck.
Another South American 'arose from
his deck chair, extended his hand and
as the men shook hands inquired after
the health of the newcomer, his wife
and. his children.
As they had parted company only
about eight hours before in the smok
ing room. this seemed like unnecessary
courtesy. The observer noticed that
this happened in the case of all the
Colombians on board, s: he asked one
man about it.
"It is a custom of the country," said
he. "On the occasion of meeting a per
son for the first time each day it is
etiquette to shake hands and to marke
inquiries about the health of the per
son so greeted and of his relatives. It,
would not be considered polite to do
Continuing, this man told of taking
a walk one day in Bogota with a mer
hant of the place. They were bent
n business and were to cover a dis
tance that might be made rather easily
in ten minutes. Because of the neces
sary stops to make the customary in
quiries and to shake hands with friend..;
>f the merchant the trip took nearly
an hour.-New York Sun.
Being eager to know how his off
spring, Hlaymow junior, was getting
long in the big metropolis, Hlayrmow
senior one day repaired thither from
his rural habitat and sought informa
ion of .his brother, long since estab
ished in the city.
"Waal," said Ilaymow senior, "what
o you hear about Ebenezer?"
"Oh. I understand," remarked the
oung hopeful's uncle, "that he is in
aluable In his new job."
"Moreover. I understand that the
oss simply can't do without him."
"How you talk:"
"And Ebenezer '1l be a partner with
n a -year or so, according to what I
ear from the same source."
Haymow senior stroked his beard,
"By the way, who told you all this
aout Ebenezer?" he inquired.
"Ohb"-New York Times.
A countryman, having been sum
oned to appear before the magistrate
for not having a sign on his cart, was
n due course brought before him.
Lhe magistrate asked him If he had
mything to say for himself, and he
eplied that he had a difficult question
o ask which he could not solve him
"The question is this," he said. "The
heels of the cart belonged to John
he miller, and the body of the cart
elongs to the vicar, and the bag of
ld bones (meaning the horse) belongs
o mec. Now, gentlemen, if you can
ell me what name I can put on it
will have it done immediately.".
He was let off.-London Answers.
The suffragette raised her right
"Give woman the credit she de
~erves," she cried, "and where would
"If she got all the credit she wanted,
e'd be in the poe~house," sneered a
~oarse person in the rear of the hall.
"You think Jinks is a better conver
~ationalist than Smith ? Why, neither
ne of them ever says anything sensi
"I know, but it takes Smith longer to
Then the Trouble Started.
The Husband-Well, say what you
'ill, my dear. you'll find worse men
hn me in the world. The Wife-Oh.
om, how can you be so bitter?-Lon
Everyvone- would be benefitted by tak
ag Foley's 0Orino Laxative for consti
ation, stomach and liver trouble, as it
weetens the stomach and breath, gent
stimulates the liver and regulates the
owels and is munch superior to pills r~nd
~rdinary laxatives. Why not try Foley's
)rino Laxative today? W. E. Brown &
After dinner the other evening M1r.
.d Mrs. Drown started to speak of
:heir respective duties, and socai an
rgument as to whether the husband
r the wife had the hardest work to
erform was In full swing. First
3rown warbled and then wifey sang.
"A wife," argued the good lady, "has
o cook, wash dishes, clothe the kids,
~crub the fioors, sweep the 'house,
ake the beds, build the fires, carry up
~oal, nail slats on the back fence,
"Is that all?" sarcastically interrupt
d Mr. Brown.
"No," was the prompt rejoinder of
SIrs. Brown. "In addition to those
luties every wife has to keep her hus
and from making a fool of himnself."
HIS HARDEST TASK.
The Bull the Matadorc Found It M<
Difficult to Kill.
There is no description of a bullfig
in Mrs. Maud Howe Elliott's boc
"Sun and Shadow In Spain." but the
is a record of a meeting with a mai
dore in the studio of the em:- i
Don Jose Villegas, and I::
conversation, a part of w h i: i rc.
the bullfighter in an uniexpe i u v
tie light. It also makes pla in ihe l
damental reason why Aneri s -ii
ject to bullfights.
"How many bulls have you kiled
some one asked of the matadore.
"In twenty-five years I have kill
"Were you ever afraid?"
"I have been afraid many, nai
times. On those occasions I put r
trust in my legs and ran as fast as
"The bull, however, is the noblest
animals and the bravest. Ile iiev
makes a cowardly attack from behiu
He is so frank. le is terrible, thou
A man needs nerve to face him wh,
he comes into the ring pawing t
earth and bellowing."
"Will you tell us about the bull th
was the hardest of all to kill'"
The matadore's face changed.
"He was a whIte bull," he said klo
ly, "and he didn't want to fight. Whi
he first came in he put his muzzle
my hand. le followed me about 11i
a little dog. I led him with the clo:
wherever I wanted to go. Yes. th
was the hardest bull of all to kill."
THE "GHOST FLUID."
A Test by Which May Be Discern
the Digital Effluvia.
There is an experiment, first ma,
by Dr. J. Maxwell, advocate gcneral
the court of appeals in Paris. a d
tinguished magistratc and physichi
which may be repeated in any drawi:
Place a screen covered with a da
colored cloth in front of a window
that the light falls full upon it. E
tween the window and the screen p
the subject of your experiment. L
him hold his hands, palms toward t:
breast, finger tips touching, in such
position that they are projected again
the dark background of the scre'
Then bid him slowly separate I
hands, keeping the fingers extend<
widely. Standing behind him you w
observe a sart of bluish gray cloi
which seems to unite one hand to t:
other. Eight people out of ten w
see this, says Vance. Thompson
Hampton's Magazine. I In 300 tes
made by Dr. Maxwell personally 2
folk of one sex and the other discern'
the digital efiluvia; about 5 per ce
saw it tinged a decided blue, two sa
it : edow in tone, and in one instan
the spectator saw it of a reddish hue.
The experiment succeeds best In
warm room. Cold and damp wo:
against it. The duration of durabili
is four or five seconds.
Rammed by a Shark.
The strangest shark story whi<
ever came to the writer's ears was <
a shark that charged a steamer. Tb
was in Queen Charlotte's sound, ar
an account of the incident appeared:
a Vancouver paper. The captain
the steamer, which was a small era
of only fifty tons or so, saw the shai
on the surface on the port bow ar
could not resist the temptation of ta
ing a shot at It with his rifle. He b~
his mark, whereupon the monster, sa
to have been fully twenty feet
length, deliberately charged the steal
er. The boat quivered from stem
stern, and the captain said afterwai
that it was like striking a rock. Aft'
this display of temper Master Shai
had had enough of it and sank out'<
sght.-T. C. Bridges in Chamber
Did He Mean to Be Funny?
The editor of a newspaper whos
policy it is to print many letters fro:
correspondents in neighboring towi
recently received such a comnmunic;
tion from his representative In 01
place as to which he was not qui
sure. He could not decide wheth4
the correspondent was unconscious]
humorous or whether he was endea'
oring to comply with the standing 1l
structions of the paper to "always 1
on the lookout for any little touch<
humor that may brighten up our cc
umns." The item read as follow:
"Mr. Harry Spinks, the well know
butcher of this place, has been losiz
flesh rapidly of late."-Lippincott's.
"I'm a terror, I be," announced 1.1
new arriTal in Frozen Dog to one<
the men behind the bar.
"Takes three men to handle rt
once I get started," he went on.
* * * * -* * *'
"Oh, well," he remarked as he aros
painfully and dusted off his clothe
"of course if ye're shorthanded I su]
pose two kin do it on a pinch."-Ever:
"You say that the cook assaulte
you?" inquired the judge.
"He did-kicked me, your honor."
"Where did he kick you?"
"In the pantry."-Judge.
It is disconcerting when you hav
Iaid out $500 for a violin and $40 fc
a bow to find that you can't make
soeak on the blamed thing without
ten cent piece of rosin!
In the course of life how nmany pe>
sons stop on their way atnd fail be
cause, like .Atalanta, they let the gol
apples seduce them.-Honore de Ba
To avoid serious results take Foley
Kidney Remedy at the first sign of kit
nev or bladder disorder such as bacl
ache, urinary irregularities. exhau
tion, and you will soon be well. Con
mence taking Foley's Kidney Remned
today. W. E. Brown & Co.
"I was at a reception with a certai
young lady the other night." saild
man who always tells the truth. "ani
her father was there too. IIe doesui
think much of me, and he followed u
about from room to room-wouldn
let us get out of his sight for a mhk
ute. Well, I knew the old man was a
awful tight wad, so I thought up
scheme. I carelessly dropped a ha]
dollar on the floor while he was lool
g. H~e moved over and put his foC
on It and never stirred until the part
broke up. Meanwhile daughter and
beat it and enjoyed ourselves."--Clevi
ras..es Kidas,-a nd Bladdere Right
The Men Who Gather Leeches In the
it . Swamps of Eng!and.
k. Pale and lean, he spoke in a low
voice, crumbling a water cracker:
"Divin' is hard work, and sulphur
miuin' is hard work, but how'd you
like to be bait at 4 shillin' a day?
That ain't quite a dollar.
"I was human bait for a l;ici dealer
in . gland all one spring. It was back
in the eighties, but I ain't never recov
ered the healthy color and weiglit what
I lost. I guess I never will now.
-Down Norfolk way I baited-down
in the Norfolk broads. Iroads is
swamps. All them swamps, together
with the mild, moist climate, makes
Norfolk a great place for leeches. M1e
and a dozen other chaps was leech
"We would wade in with our breeches
rolled up to our knees, and as soon as
we'd feel a leech on our legs we'd tear
er him off and drop him in a basket slung
d. from the shoulder. Quick as thunder
we'd do it, but he'd be considerable
plumped out even in that little while.
qe And when a dozen leeches settled on
you together the last of 'em by the
it time you got round to him would be as
fat and heavy as a lump of lead, whilst
you'd be ::hat much lighter natcherly.
"In the late spring the leeches took
n to deep water. Then the bait had to
n strip and wade in up to their chins.
C With all that surface to look after, we
Lk played a losin' game with the leeches.
at The quickest of us couldn't stand
more'n four hours of It without most
faintin' f::om weakness. And the pain!
For some parts of the human bait is
mighty sensitive, I tell you.
d "The trade's died out now. There's
no more call for leeches, and it's a
e good thing. Bein' bait is too hard on
a man. It's worms' work."-New Or
:. leans Times-Democrat.
SAFE BOTH WAYS.
7k The Way Rajah Birbar Saved His
so Head by Ready Wit.
0- Rajah Birbar. a boon companion of
Lt the Emperor Akbar. the great con
et temporary of Queen Elizabeth, was a
e notable wit. The story goes that the
a emperor once sent Birbar with a mes
st sage to the king of Persia.
The latter, for some reason or other,
is bore a grudge toward the rajah and in
order to see him lose the emperor's
favor thought of a device.
d He asked Pgbar: "Which of us two
is greater in power and majesty-I or
Akbar? But, mind you, if your an
ts swer is in any way unfavorable to me
I will order your head to -be struck
at "Your majesty," replied Birbar with
a out loss of time, "is like the full moon,
while the emperor, my master, resem
"',s the crescent"
a h'ie king was highly pleased with
'k hiply and let him go.
This news was, howev:r, carried to
Akbar, who was wiid with rage when
he heard it. When Biibar returned t.o
his master's court he was asked to ex
h plain himself on pain of death.
"My comparison," said Birbar,
is "meant only this much and nothing
,d more-that the decline of the Persian
'king's power had commenced, just as
, the full moon, after it is full, goes on
ft waning, while your majesty is destined
-k to rise on and one till, like the crescent
.d becoming the full moon in time, It will
1 shine forth with magnificent splendor
it of glory."
:d The emperor, who was a great patron
in of wit and wisdom, heaped the rajah
2- with rewards.
r "To remove shiny spots from coat
-k elbows and trousers seats," said a clerk
)f -"I'll tell you how~ it is done."
s' The sun was strong on him as, upon
his lofty stool, he munched his n:Id
day sandwich from thin, ink smeared
fingers, but on hi$s old clerk's coat r.nd
e old trousers no shiny spots reflected
s "'Clerks' elbow' such spots are call
Sed," he said. "It's like housema:.ds'
e~ knee. To cure it you soak the glit':er
e ing spot in cold water for half an
r hour. Then you take a teasel-that's a
y vei'y stiff thistle-and *you rub the
spot with it till a nap or fuzz is
~raised up. Then with a clothesbrush
eC you lay the nap down the right way,
Sand, presto, the shine Is gone!"-New
No Sand In Sandpaper.
g"There is no sand in sandpaper,"
said the manufacturer, "It is powder
ed glass that does the business. That's
where the broken bottles go to." He
e nodded toward a mass of broken bot
ties In the yard. "We powder the glass
into half a dozen grades." he said.
"We coat our paper with an even lay
e er of hot glue. Then without loss of
time we spread on the glass powder.
Finally we run a wooden roller lightly
e over the sheets to give them a good
. surface. When in the past they made
-sanedpaper of sand It wouldn't do a
quarter of the work that glass paper
dBride's Pie Joke.
d1I-lr-Richard! Why on earth are
you cutting your pie with a knife?
Him-Because, darling - now, under
stand, I'm not finding any fault, for I
know that these little oversights will
occur-becausa you forgot to give me
ea can opener.-Cleveland Leader.
r She Was On.
Mrs. Boozer (3 a. m.)-This is a nice
time for you to be coming home.
Where have you been? Mr. Boozer
Been setting up, my dearest, wiz a
friend. Mrs. Bo. er-How many drinks
did you set up?-Cincinnati Enquirer.
rndship consists in being a friend,
n, -having a friend.-Pittsburg Press.
s Many of our citizens are drifting to
- wards Bright's disease by neglectitct
-symptoms of kidney and bladder trouble
- which Foley's Kidney Remedy will
m- quickly cure. W. E. Brown & Co.
His Walking Papers.
"My sister '11 be down In a minute,"
said little Clarence, who was enter
taning the young man In the parlor.
"I heard her tellin' maw a little while
ago that she was goin' to give you
your written permission to perambu
t te 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, if you please, that I have4
adecided not to wait for it."--Exchange.
t Barring It Out.
Irate Parent - So you think my
~daughter loves you, sir, and you wish
to marry her? Young Lover-That's
what I called to see you about And
if you don't mind 1 thought I'd just
ask first If there is any insanity in your
family. Irate Parent-No, sir, and
i there's not going to b)e any.-London
THE BUSY BEES.
How the Insects Work When They
Are Collecting Honey.
Upon the approach of a bee to any
flower it flies around the calyx almost
always before alighting upon the flow
er itself. This is a cursory examina
tion, and with its antennae out
stretched and quivering it is evidently
scenting the honey contained within.
Should this prove a fruitfnl tlower
and of the tiavor required the Lee set
ties on the center of the stamen and.
clutching It with its four- front leg.
steadies itself with Its linger cut
stretched two hinderino.--t ones :al
withdraws the nectar by its pibusciz.
the wings of the hdy assuing
vibratory motion the wilte.
The bee's proboscis is a iost linpor
tant instrumnent. It is compsedt f
about forty cartilaginous rings. e:te
of which is friined with mimite hairp
having also a small tuft of h:1r at i
extremity. where it is somewhat se
rated. Its movement is like the tru'i
of :Im elep:int and is suseeItmol e
extension and contra':ti n. hending
and twisting in all dirctions. Thus.
hy rolling it about. it sea rches (ut th
calyx. pistil and staney of every tiow
or aid deposits its nectar upon the
tongue, whence It passes into the gul
let at the base.
The gullet. or first stomach. is the
honey bag. No digestion takes place
here. In shtpe it is like an oil ilask
and when full (olt-ains ab1 rut on"
.rain. It is susceptible of contraction
and is so arranged as to enable the
insect to dis-orge its contents into the
cells of the hive.-Philadelphia North
Menu of an African Hunting Party.
In addition to the groceries and can
ned provisions carried in their outfits
the hunters in East Africa depend for
fresh provisions on their guns. Water
buck. %ebra and elephant ai said to
be tough eating and are mostly par
taken of by the naitive porters, who
keep e'ephant meat till it is quite high
and gamy. Eland tastes like the best
Amuerican beef; orynx. impala and all
gazelles are edible and tender, but the
delicacies of the East African Protecto
rate are the klipspringer and the dik
dik gazelles. Ilartbeest is hard except
the prime cut along the backbone. An
ordinary meal on safari consists of
marrow soup, dikdik cutlets. roast
guinei fowl. curried venison and corn
flower pudding, with jam, washed
down with tea or coffee.-London Let
Scholarship and Entrance Examination.
The examination for the award of
vacant Scholarships in Winthrop Col
lege and for the admission of new stud
ents will be held at the County Court
House on Friday, July 2, at 9 a. m. Ap
plicarits must be not less than fifteen
years of age. When sebolarships are
vacant after July 2, they v i be awar
ded to those making the highest aver
age at this examination'. provided they
meet the conditions governing the
award Applicants for Scholarships
should write to President Johnson be
fore the examination for Scholarship
Scholarships are worth $100 and free
tuition. The next sessica will open
September 15, 1909. For further in for
mnation and catalogue, 'address
President D. 13. Johnson. Rock Hill. S. C.
Nearly all woman suffer
some pain at tisa, due to
the ailments peculiar to their
sex. If your trouble is yet in
a mild form, take' Cardii to
prevent It becoming more
serious. If you have suffered
long years, get Cardui at
once. Use persistently and
it will help you.
Mrs. L Eells, of New
Hartford, ii.. was afflicted for
24 years. She writes:' "For
the past 24 years 1 have been
afflicted with wom'b trouble,
causing extreme nervous
ness, pain in right side and
back - altogether making
life a burden. I triedoctors
and various other reme~das
without relief. Finally I be
gan u.sing Wine of Cardui. i
Now I am entirely cu~red. I .
cheerfully advise all women
similarly afflicted to try Car
du." Sold everywhers
D&.1J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
W. C. DAVIS. J. A. WEiIUERG.
DAVis & WEINBERG,
A TTORNEYS A T LAWv
MA NN ING, S. C.
Prompt attention giv-en 1o collections.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
J. ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Manning, S. C.
Oflice Over Levi's'Store.
t. . re0. s. 014 nm o I3ay
URDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
~HALTON DURANT, -
ATTIORNEY AT LAW,
MANNIMNG, S. C. K\
Br. King's New Life Pills
The best ini the workc.
Cures Coughs, Colds, I
and Lung Troubles. Pr<
wod),niwn of the W\ori.
.\er-ts on 01rth MoN:IdaV nights a
Viitin.c Sovereigns invitel.
OEM L 0 I
Laxative Fruit Syrup 1
Pleasant to take
The new laxative. Does
not gripe or nauseate.
Cures stomach and liver
troubles and chronic con
stipation by restoring the
natural action of the stom
ach, liver and bowels.
Refuse substitutes. Price 500,
W. E. BROWN & CO.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons holding claims against
he estate of Henry C. Mims, deceas
d, will present them duly attested,
nd those owing said estate will make
>ayment to the undersigned qualified
tdinistratrix of said estate.
M. IDA MIMS,
Pinewood, S. C., May 25, 1909.
My farm at Jordan of 60 acres, 30 of
t now very fertile inclosed unto woven
vire fence. a nice home, will exchange
For property in Manning. Also an ex- 1
,ra nice pair of mares well bred, not
fraid of steam or automobiles, bred by
myself, work single or double, with or
ritbout eye winkers, quality such as to
nake them valuable, 5 and 6 years old.
H. L. WILSON, M. D.,
Jordan, S. C.
Ehen if fire comes you will be saved
nany a worry ana
MANY A DOLLAR.
n this age of the world when the pro
~ection of a goodFire Insurance Policy
~osts so little, and the risk of fire is so
reat, it is simply poor business to go
E. C. HORTON, Manager.
Tle Bviik of MHniigL
Marining, S. C.
japital Stock.: ..............40,000
urplus................. ... 40,000
~tokholders' Liability... 40,000
otal Protection to Depositors. $120,000
START YOUR BOY
n the~ t-rht way. Good hatbits instilled
the youth will bear good fruit
after years. Whether it be the small
count of the boy or a business account1
f the man that. is entrusted to us we
an guaranteed perfect satisfaction
W HI EN YOU COME~
TuU OWN CALL A'l
S H AVN ANM
M HAI, S.PoON
anig ie &lOk. an
Phone Cols Ti. ensPeuoi
.f.. , DRUGS
Zroup, La Grippe, Asthma, Throat Th Genuine is in the
-vents Pneumonia and Consumption Y ELLOW PACKAGE
W. E. BROWN & Co.
WHL1 EN LIFE ND
o1r Incorne Ceases.
2'HE WIFE AN]) CHILDREN WILL THEN NEED HELP MUCH MORE
THAN THEY DO NOW.
A POLICY IN THE OLD RELIABLE
S-artford Life Insurance Company
Vill afford them Maximum Protection at a Minimum Cost.
All Modern Policy Forms, Combining the Best Features with the Most
jiberal Premium Rates.
MARION RICH, Gen. Agt.,.
Columbia, S. C.
E. INGRAM, Local Agent, J. M. WINDHAM, L'ocal Agent,
Manning, S. C. Manning, S. C.
IT PAYS TO PLIANT TOBACCO.
T ALSO PAYS TO BUY YOUR WIRE, THREAD.
FLUES and REPAIRS FROM
i'HE MANNING HARDWARE 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
>ert at the business. All our Flues are built under his personal
upervision and guaranteed to give satisfaction. Our Flues have,
yeen giving tborough satisfaction to our customers in the past;
mnd we are trying to give our customers the BEST FLUES pos
ible for the LEAST MONEY. See us and leave your orders. with
is and guarantee prompt atttention to same. Thanking you in
dvance, we are
Yours for business,
Ianning Hardware Co
We wan5 to direct your attention first to our Line of
Buggies. Our Rock Hill, Durham, Corbitt and Babcock
Buggies embrace every feature to be desired in a service
able and perfect riding Buggy. If itbis ease of motion, .
Sfinish and durability in a Buggy you want, for the lowest.
dollar, we have it.
S You get a ticket with each Buggy that entitles~you to
one chance at our fifty dollar prize. Somebody gets the
money. Get in line and win.I
S Our Line of Wagons is complete, and for ligntness of
draft and durability for the price we offer, is unappro
ached in any rival.
Our car load of Horses was unloaded this morning.M
not been picked overr. We wilI give you the benefit of
our twenty-five years experience in helping you get just
what you want.
WenLAP ROBES and HARNESS.
Wenwhandle the celebrated 5-K .Robes, and
have the best Line ever shown in the county. Five hun
dred satisfied customers using our hand-made Harnesst
SIn fact we carry everything in our line you want. Guar
antee the quality and satisfy you with the price when
We want your trade and are in shape to get it if ydu
will inspect our line before you make your purchases.
--TO THE TIMES OFFICE.
kPPAREL SHOP KLTEOG
~OR MIEN CRT4WG
Ever-ything of the best for PO HS5O&tO
the personal wear and adorn ~~L SYIIL~ER
mnent of both sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully O OE EUDD
and romtly.ALLts_ UGH
Charleston, S.DCSj YVIN
atand r owFmptly.c~totouadso
FRESH MEATS AT y rant' DF Sorhec e.kce
)AVI ES. W eidclpi eae w. YO -
EUTFITHING ODnes any cavsadit yos fe
TO Atrbles mecne o tae sr it
OvesaM NY. wSol e,,n TememSC r nst
thD igs fe le remedy
l har lestons. ThC.s n h w-d