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TREES IN HOLLAND.
AU Streets and Canals Bordered With
Ehms or IUndne.
The average Dutch town is an at
tracttve place in the summer months,
s practically every street and canal
is bordered with shade tree, which
shut out the glare of the sun and ofer
cool and inviting avenues for the ex
piocation of the tourist. TO banks of
thes caMal are generally terraced In
two levels-the lower one for ware
houses and the upper for shops or
dwellings, but each elevation is plant
ed with trees.
At best a city is an ezceedingly poor
location for tree culture. Narrow
streets, with tal buildings. einnd the
We giving sunlght asphalt or closely
paved walk prevent the neceary
moAstare from sin tuo the ground
and nourishing thirsty roots. and leak
age ftrom the gas mains is a deadly
jolson to a vegetation. For this res
.son care should be exercised In the
alection of the variety of trees for
ateet planting In order to get the best
reAults. In Holland time has demn
ateated that the elm and lInean should
be placed in the first rank. for there
we many emrmples of these species In
Duth towds which have withstood
the ravages of more than two cen
tnm*&n The elm appears to be the
inrdler of teetwo tesand will
1Me uneV ms adverse cnditons
The Dutch mnii expced
age sums each year for the preserva
=of trshae trees. but the re
:sft amply justify the cost for main
A GE- NOTICE.
The Modern One Sounded Quit. Grand
t the Od L.dy.
Od iady Goodyear laid down the
M with a sib and looked ovr her
Wkales at andtber Goodyear.
a quite anhame w 1 remem
-br oDumhle mawie notice." as
eneMard in the JlrstCongegaton
4urch estHarbov~e. Abe& Good
to Mazy La~wton.* dantod
e t- Goodyear. "It read weB.
e. flor thoes days, but not fr
jieaet times. asid his old wife.
- o knoir. Anesen Cummlng's
..Laura martied a-Tolw. and
thirsahtrhas jpst n~phy
Pgaits geanna Es M otbe. So
~ ~achmmrre a Wilson
.t wat ofAU anatr inquired
ssttbr Goodyear, rubbing hi
2eil~ienn great cnfensin (t mind.,
ithe&sh tato keepaftthe tam
s s," es Old Lady Goodyear.
S - 'y u hear -bow geend it
mne e ottines ,
Mkthe I aomsndg soc ol
__ 'W~-~ it na'ktba Goodyear.
ny*am 1id noed to iRastg
i e ~ be cm vt eigou
herihis tnIts and.
'c e had ses-ntna
-Bob -7- nn
* .7 en e- n~ges
ilrndiet eril- Jon
ni * diioo it h axeMame'
an sonerdl th ai It'so
ba~ levtor earh Sold b
A~tit-Tere airtusemy la ndr ic
on? W hattilhvefyon given to
thee isan aufthen a-Mr.ie'
soualed-Youn' don't say psle Wel-.
4gttan muett the aml. foWs
?bs~vezea~Colr n eart.Sodb
* -Soe- xiea wheoau tesSn
- ~" ~ur Whaty tite he yu 'Mtve. ato
hen papa goean atn ruept Itat t
o ~. whdt' ennahy ennirali becomes&. ~u
The Most Dramatic Scene In the His
tory of Fontainebleau.
It was at Fontainebleau :hat Napo
loon received the pope in 1804. It was
at Fontainebleau that be imprisoned
the pope-the apartment which served
as his prison is still shows-in 1S15
and 1S13. Finally, for Nemesis would
have it so. It was at Foatalneblear
that Napoleon signed his abdicatior
and said farewell to his army in 1814
coming down the horseshoe staircast
at the head of Cour du Cheval Blanc
and placing himself at the bead of thi
guard as if for a review.
"For twenty years." he said, -' have
been well content with you and yor
have always been with me on the patt
of glory. With your help and that of
all the brave men who are still loya
I could have carried on the war for
three years ;pager. but France would
have suffered, and I did not wish that
"I might have died-that would hare
been easy-but I would not. I prefer
to follow the path c f honor and tc
write the history of our exploits.
"I cannot embrace you all, but I wil
embrace your general. Come. General
Petit. Bring me the eagle! Dear eagle:
May these kisses find their echo in
every brave man's heart!
"Farewel, my children!"
That surely Is the inost pathetic a
It Is also the most dramatic scene im
the whole history of Fontainebleau.
T. P.'s London Weekly.
OLD TIME ENGLISH.
Words as They Were Pronounced ti
The innovation of pronouneing
Shakespeare's words as they were
probably pronounced In his own day
was carried out at a fete arranged at
University college. London. The ex
pemfent inspired this comment by the
For "one toueh of nature" Shake
spear, probably said "cza tooch qg
natter.",and. very much like a umodern
Trishman. he would say. "A haste that
wants dlscoorse of rayson." It would
be 'Loov's Labber's Lost" and the
iasnoowumer Neectbe Drame." Scraps
of "amUlet" would svand thus:
-A bAste tla waas discoorse er =arson
Would basv" moorned lonaer."
"B3 thy as po [F1ach ul 'as graM
-A broken voo*e and his whole foonction
- Iema tsulfttmn
-To take m agaimt a =y of troobles.
Our ancestors of even some 35
years ago said "Boom" for Rome.
'cbeer" for chair. -obleeged" for
obfged. -greet bour (the "on" as In
"out) for "great bow!." and. further
back. XMiton would say "bing water."
Talk of dime novels"' edaImea
the fm n man. "You ought to
mrad a detective bureau report on an
I~rne, case If you want a thrmer.
Our company caries a great deal of
baghniy nmane and. of course
when a robbery occur to any of out
estomera we put detectives on the
cae Ebe :reports that them mn
sed 1daare simple aettmente of facts
boDed domnbard and enntainng notb
lng but what 1isolunnetey einentinJ
to the enean. but for intense intemst
they beatany novel I ever read or ezx
poe to- med. Ocneanetos after a
iase is uInha anir has become an
cfoothistoyr get out- these. reports
andient them tora group 'of any
friends, and no play can bold a more
ahenreda udience. The acua tralling
of a crmial by deteettres and the
mrelso eIngenuity on both sies are
1se eamter. fo dramea staion
angezreum"-ew York Pres,
2 ha used to Visit Whitter co
thudy. tyiet one came from
me.?e rhn told that Whittler
risamdwace helforced bis- way
intbe poetsistndy, where he de
eiddbat be aidored anl Whlttler's
beng 'E&s'sed liifer to write
ri(nsnimererat hundred times on
arge alsetr et foolseap, so that'he
eind ctnoistamed Metrh the auto
- moh l Moaisso~ua
ront cipiug aR the bottens from his
weold ed the eiane patheticaly
MA Uttidie called me WThi
Th Vala, of Tact.
tatt person sa make a whole
*mMet-Ieesis heel bapp by con
riding to- them Individually a tacil
eenenithml of their Iifiduul accom
maenete2 tenl Eshy girl that she
isclz~ing'k to transform her and
~mee ditther ceharm. To teil
askteda mang$hat be Is coarageow
imdeleer Is ito put into hlmsueh an
Infsion e'strnth that he will be en
tiiilabigoad to senc-Woman's
S"ow do you pronounce sI4u-g-"?
the teacher asked the young gentle
mneat the foot of theeclass. And
themart boy stood up and said it de
peded a great deal whether the word
appi d to a man or a bee.-Lodon
Where the Poems Go.
"ohn. I must have a new gown."
"ut-that old gown of yours Is a
It may be a poem. but It's about
ready- for the wastebasket now." -
If you listen to honeyed words you
are likely to get stung.-Lppineott's.
Nighst On 3akM Umataia
On a lonely night Alex. Benton of
Fort Edward, N. Y., climbed Bald
Mounain to the home of a neighbor,
torured by Asrthma, bent onecuring him
with Dr. King's New Discovery, tha:
had cured himelf of Asthma. This
wonderful medicine soon relieved and
quickly cured his neibhor. Later it
cured his son's wife of a severe lung:
trouble. Millions believe its the great
st Throat and Luzng cure on earth.
Couhs, Colds, Croup, Hemorrhame
ad Sore Lungs are surely cured by it.
Best for Hay Fever, Grin and WhOOP
ing Cough. 50 and $1.00. Trial bot,
tie free. Guaranteed by all druggists.
Ptence-Peggy Is terribly af-aid of
Patrice-Funny she'll allow any of
the young men tn kiss her.
"Oh, she'll 'v. y tie by teleph.oe
Misis saphru-D~o you &-d! arnhing
to restore the complexion?' Chemist
Restore: You mean preserve. miss
(Deal to the amount of 17s. Gd. Imm.
diatly eecuedj-ondn Tale -
A LONDON DINNER.
The Scene is Elegant and Impr"eive
but, Oh, So Sadl
-A German" thus writes the Londor
Mail: A dinner Is In progress at a irs1
class hotel. Elegant toilets. splendit
surronng'-and an absence 01
sound. Slowly, stiffy, like automa
tons, the dining ladies and gentlemex
proceed with their meal. The scene i
undoubtedly very impressive. but, oh
so sad! Amid the sparkle of jeweb
and silver and crystal and porcelain
amid a scene that fairly invites, begs
cries for a bright smile, a low. rip
pling laugh or at least that deep, an
mated hum that makes Itself other
wise noticed wherever there is a la
gathering, the diners sit as in expecta
tion of the Judgment day. Sometime
somebody does speak-one word o
two. The lips hardly part. The othei
nods his bead in terrible earnest Thez
silence reigns supreme again.
A friend who had been in England
once related a story. the point of whict
I have never fully appreciated until
now. Like myself, the first time he
had entered a dining room in Londoc
he looked around in surprise. Finall
toward the end of the meal he called
the waiter. "Tell me, pleae," he
asked. "does anybody ever langt
"Wel," replied the waiter, "I an
sorry to say that we have had some
complaints, but not often. sir- no
THE LOADED GUN.
A Most Dangerous Thing to Ha"
Around the Home.
The loaded pistol in the home is az
object of danger. wherever it may bf
placed. To be of any use in an emer
gency it must be within easy reach
If it is within easy reach it may dg1rW
in a homicide or a suicide. The sud
denly awakened person may kill 9
member of the household by mistake
A child may find it and explode it. 11
it is not within easy reach It might
as well be in a shop downtown as faM
as resisting burglars or serving a use
ful purpose is concerned: If It is pu
away as a curiosity It should alwaya
be unloaded. If the weapon is a relk
of the past, a specimen of an ancien
form of gunmaking. it is just as in
teresting with its cambers empty aW
with them filled.
Of course pistols may be put away
loaded with thesfull intention 'of hav
ing them safely fired or unloaded late,
and then forgotten. This is a mattes
that cannot be neglected without dan
ger. The loaded gun is a menace tc
life as long as it. remains loaded and
within reach. Even at the bortom 01
a trunk it is possible cause of trouble
It behooves everybody to mgke sur
that there are none of these bidder
weapo on the prernVse to be found
by rummaging chidren or s"dden
diselosed in the course of houseclean
jng or changes.-Washington Star.
Fines In Germany.
The German worman who the other
day was fned in a London pobce
court irobably considered that he had
a genuine grievance when he complaln
ed that In Onddinn to the fine, his
compulsory aitendane at the court
had losf him a. day's pay. For they
do- these things better-at any rate.
from the delinquents' point of view
in the fatherland. For what may be
4cmr-ebed as a trivial offense the
motris not compelled to attend the
court, and the amoant of the fine is
collected from him .at his house by a
policeman. In the event of amore se
ros though stBi. oaaatvlle
1at breach of 'the' law.~pnehable by
a short term of Imprisonnent justicee
is satranea If he works off the time
by iieutlmente~Sundays and bolidays
Slam has electricity. sitys the Cal
ca Times, and the thoughtful man
ufacturers of it have provided to .the
best of their ability for every conceiv
able accident For Istance, when the
lights go out the remedy Is to follow
the directions in this notice:
SirFor the case that your eltr+c itght
should fall we beg to send you inc30med a
postcard, which plesas send us at once
when you find your light out. The com
'pany wm then sed -you -anohe -o
card. Yours traly.
MAuGER A SE ECar 3rWr CO3
The-legend that in his early dy h
late George 3Meridith was so poor that
he 1nvstd anl his funds in a sack of
cnaln subsitn thereon 'while he
wrote' "Eran Harinne" Is denied
by Mr. . A,. Hammwton in his book
"George Meredith in Anecdote and
Ciltcim." One part of that ple'
tueque If baseless story was to the
efect that the novelist was' not able
to 'buy fuel and was accustomed to
-carry the bag of oatmeal acros the
xnoms to keep himelf warm.
.No Harm Don.
"We've been having a regular clear~
ance at home," explained Mr. X. at
the offiee, "throwing all sorts of old
things away. I put one of my wed~
ding presents on the fire this morning."
"Did you reanly?" asked a horrified
coleague. "What was It?"
I" A copper kettle." replied X.-Ion'
"But sometimes It's right to tell a
white lie, isn't it?''
"Perhapa. But 1 notice that when
a rman gets that idea once it Isn't long
till he bocomes color blind."-Cleve
if we had no failngs ourselves we
should not take so much pleasure In
fndIng out those of others.-ocefouh
"I am told that there are some fine
scres tr the credit of Herr Batontap
per." ventured Mr. Cumrox during a
lull In the artistic conversation.
"My dear." said his wife. "we were
discussing music, not baseball." -
"Pa, what is an optimist?'
"An optimist, my son, Is the maz
who makes himself believe It will nol
rain tomorrow because he doesn't pos
sess an umbrella."-Cleveland Plali
The Road To Success
has~ many obstructions. but none so des
perate as poor health. Success to-lay
demands. health. but Electric lGitter i
puit-and enriches thbe bk'oi. andzt
tnes and invigroratesc the whole systemn.
Viorous body and keen brain follow
Itheir use. You can't afford to slight
Electric iHitters if weak, run-down or
Isickly. Only 50c. Guaranteed by al1
The Fetort Erudite.
A famous scholar. whose h'obby w1
the derivation of words. had occasi
to store his furniture while proceedir
to the continent in quest of the orig
of the term "juggins." During his r
searches in Berlin he received fro
the warehouse company the followir
letter: "Sir-We have the honor to I
form you that the mattrass you se
L to our store had the moth in it. Sin
the epidemic would expose the gom
of othel clients to Injury. we hal
caused your mattrass to be destroyed
The scholar replied: "Dear Slr-N
mattress may. as you say, have h.
moth in it, but I am confent that
bad an 'e' in it also."-Londou King.
A Good Listener.
The %Mistress-Katie. you should u
talk so much.
The Maid-No. ma'am.
".No. You should understand that
is your place to listen."
"1 do that, ma'am."
"I never saw you when you wel
"No. ma'am; you never saw me wb
was listening because 1 was on t:
other side of the keyhole. ma'am."
Testifies After Four Years.
Carlisle Center. N. Y., G B. Bu
hans, writes: "About four years ago
wrote you that I had been entirely cu
ed of kidney trouble by taking two bo
ties of Foley's Kidney Remedy. and a
ter four years I am again pleased i
state that I have never had any retuz
of those symptoms, and I am evidenti
cured to stay cured." Foley's Kidne
Remedy will do the aame for you. V
E. Brown & Co.
A Jcther's Troubles.
The mother of a large family fell I
and died, and the attending physicia
reported that she died of starvatioi
It was incredible. but he proved )J
The woman had to get the dinner In
then spend the next two hours in wail
ing on the family and getting the chi
dren to the table. It was never o
record that she got all of them the!
at the same time. and they came stras
gling in all the way from potaties t
pie. By the time she had wiped t?
last face her own hunger had left he
and she had no desire to eat. ChicM
ens the doctor said, come running a
feed time, but children don't. A he
has a better chance to eat than
A Trying Time.
"ColoneL" asked the beantiful girl
when was the most trying moment a
"It was when I went to my wife'
father for the prpoe of asking him
to let me have her. He was very deal
and I had to explain the matter be
fore twenty ceren"-Chicago Becord
Do not be persuaded into.taking anj
thing but Foley's Honey and Tar fc
chronic coughs, bronchitis, -hay fevei
asthma and lung trouble, as it stops th
cough and heals the lungs. W. E. Brow
The following story' Is told of ho
General Andrew Jackson-got his tit]
of "Old Hickory." Captain Wiflial
Aln. who was a near neighbor of ti
general, messed with him during ti
Creek war. During the campaign tI
soldiers were moving rapidly to sa:
prs the Indians and were withot
tents. A cold March wind came a
mingled with sleet, which lasted fc
several days. General Jackson got
severe cold, but did not complain, -I
he tried. to sleep in a muddy bottoi
among bis half froze goldis Clal
tain Allea and bis brother. Jotm, CE
down a stout hickry tree, peeled o
the bark and made a covering for tt
general, who was with difmenlty pe
sunded to crawl under it. The nea
morning a drunken citizen entered t
camp. and, seeing the tent. kied
::.z k: cckmon tva~.d from tt
ruins the toper cried: "Hello. Old HIel
cry! Come out of your bark and jim
us in a drink."-Detroit News.
Go With A Rash.
The demand for that wonderful Stou
ach, Liver and Kidney cure, Dr. King
New Life Pills-is astoanding. Drus
gists say they never saw the like. IT
because they never fail to enre Son
Stomach. Constipation, Indig,-stion. Bi
ousness. Jaundice, Sick Headachi
Chills and Malaria.- Only 25c. Sold b
A Bright Idea.
"Hogan's cow bruk into the stra-a
berry patch this mornin', sorr. an' It'
hivvy damages we sh'ul git fror
"It's no use. Patrick. He'll be sur
to swear it was somebody else's cow.
"Thie divil a bit. sorr. He can't. O
shut the baste In there f-se rivdence."
Colonial Dame (lmpressively)-MX
ancestors came over in the Maydlowei
Daghter of the Revolution-Humpt
If "my ancestors were immigrants
wouldn't brag of it.-Pathfnde.
Magnifcence cannot be cheap, f
what is cheap cannot be magnifcnt.
Health and Beasty Aid.
Cosmetics and lotions will not clee
our complexion of pimples and blotet
es like Foley's Orino Laxative, for is
difestion, stomach and liver trouble an
habitual constipation. Cleanses the sy:
tem and is pleasant to take. W. 1F
Brown & Co.
IWhoever Loves Is Never Old.
When life has been well spent age h
a loss of what It can w'll spare-mus
cular strength. organic instincts. grosl
bulk and works that 'Aong to these
But the central wisdom which was
old In Infancy was young In fourscon~
years and, dropping off obstructions
leaves In happy subjects the mind pu
rifed and wise. I have heard tha1
whoever loves is in no condition old
I have heard that whenever the nam<
:1of man Is spoken th~e -loctrine of im
mortality Is announced. It cleaves t<
Iihis constitution. The mode of It bal
nes our wit, and no whisper comes t<
us from the other side. But the In
ferenc from the workin~g of intellect
havng knowledge, having skill-at th<
end of life .iust ready to be born-af
firms the inspiration of nffection nrd'
Wen they are affected, life is in dan
ser." Foley's Kidney Remnedy make
healthy kidneys. corrects. urinary irrec
ularities, and tones up the whole sy~
e ed gefr htrble, M1 a
e geotad 'k-downMIloB.
Bea'lwat tl yu pels
d as bad as gt-take
t la ms. ltisasae,
.meifedr aD winn.
- wrdwr e wa ass
er rm an srsd fe
indedrale hpaa lazy
lep cm ad
r1 safered f1 yeam
IM MybShandli asMst
3y ry Card L IrM
n) bif gmv =s rei d
It i h*elp 38.*
tLAXATIVE mgh remedy
For coughs, colds, throat and Imnn
troubles. No opiates. Non-alcoholic
- The genuine
FOLEY'S HONEY and TAR is in
'Prepared only by
Foley & Coamanyt Chicago.
W. . BROWN & CO.
We Do Not Wal
y But we do want to sell you a portiom
* The quality of our goods is aiway:
e up to the standard and we give sat
0 Isfaction to every customer.
NIIdces Are Right
S-When you buy from us you ear
i, rest assured that you get goods a
a. heap as you can buy them any
a where when quality is considered.
'This Is a feature in the grocer3
Sbusiness whieli is very important
T and this is what you get when yoi
e buy from us.
'.Let us fill your next order.
P. B. Mouzon,
IBy virtue of a Decree of the Cour1
of Common Pleas for Sumter count:
.I In the State of South Carolina. it
Ithe case of Antonio Kopff againsa
H. Hoyte Tomulinson and '). H. Trax
ler, I will sell at public auction t<
s the highest bidder, at the Couri
Bouse in the Town of Manning. it
s the County of Clarendon and Stat<
r aforesaid, on sales day in October
1909. being the fourth day of Octobei
i 1909, during the usual hours o
i sale, the following described Rea
Estate, to wit:'
*"That tract of land situate in thi
ICounty of Clarendon. in said State
containing twenty-two acres. more
- or less, bounded on the North by the
' Mill Reserve; East by land of I. J1
SToalinson: South by land of JT. A
Riddle, and land formerly of A. M
e Woods, deceased, and on the Wes1
.by Mill Bay, High Water Mark~ beini
the line, all as shown on pla: mnadi
by E.J. Smith. Srrveyor, dated Jan
-uary, 5th, 1895."
Terms of sale: Cash; purchaser tc
pay for papers.
E. C. HAY2NSWORTH,
Master Sumter County
STATE OF SOUTH 'BAROULNA,
e COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Margaret A. Wilson, Plaintiff
Alice B. Wilson, and J. L Wilson. J.
F. Wilson. W. C. Wilson, C. C. Wil
r son, and E. F. Wilson as Trustees
UN1 DER AND BY VIRTUE OF Al
Deeretal Order of the Court of Com
man Pleas for Clarendon County,
dated the 14th day of September, 1901
I will sell to the highest bidder for
cash, on Monday the 4th day o1
October. A. D). 1909. the same bein;
salesday, in front of the Court House
at Manning, in said County, witii
Jegal hours of sale, the followinit real
--All that piece. parcel or let o;
land, lying, being and situate in the
town cf Manning, County of Claren
don, State aforesaid, bounded on the
North by street known as Depot
Street: bounded on the East by land
jof Louis Appelt and land of the
estate of Mary M. Dickson, deceased,
and bounded on the South and West
ty lands of Mary M. David, measur
ing eigty-.even feet on the EaLst and
6West sides and two hundred and fifty
feet and five inches -" the North and
South sides thereof. Being the lot
conveyed to me by Mary M. D)avd by)
her deed dated F'ebruary end. 1'@.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
as=I Kidneys and Btlade Right
B ucklen's Arnica Salve
-rs.. sta cS,,e In -rk. Wor..
Cures Biliousness, Sick
Headache, Sour Stom
ach, Torpid Liver and
Pleasant to take
Woodmuen of thei World.
Meets on fourth Mouday nights at
Visitin Sovereigns invited.
Then if fire comes you will be saved I
many a worry and
MANY A DOLLAR.
In this age of the world when the pro
tection of a good Fire Insurance Policy 1
costs so little, and the risk ofire is so
great, it. is simply poor business to go
The F.. L~ o R iswwie lIg .
E. C. HORTON, Manager.
The Bank of Mann.ingj
Manning, S. C.
Capital Stock................. $40,000
Surplus................... ... 40,000
Stockholders' Liability........ 40,000
Total Protection to Depositors. 8120,000
START YOURj Oy
ln the right way. Good habits istilled
in the youth will bear g-ood feznit
in after easm Whether it be the smali
of themanthisentsteto s mos
spol, venmake dangerous, most
aricesoffod.Beware o h eetv
or lakin kithensink: ehpswr
neter a-v a ookat all tha) pipes in'
Precries r.Blase's caarr Remedy.
the e~se f myeon. ho hd chonic renao-par-c
thathaneve bentpace on the. market.n
. RM. . D AT/r. . DW.,
LEii.'o. . C
Der ir--orr edicin i r.nn f aste by
cure. Id notno Cha At ha ts e inon
Ainsta cr wheeillha ben lairl rid.
D EST. T.HJt~~N
Upsair~ oer ankofexing.
H.R oe.MANNN. S. C. mnhstet
i.J. PA COLEGR
MANNING, S. C.
W. C. DAVIS. 3. A. WEINBERIG.
IDAVIS & WEINBERG,
ATTORNEYS AT LA w,
MANNING, S.C. i
Prompt attention given to collections.
ATTORNEY AT [jAW,
*MANNING, S. C.
U LRDY & O'B3RYAN.
*A ttorneys and Counse~urs at La.w.
MANNING, S. C.
.\ANNING, S. C.
Clcanses the system
thorcug'._y and 'clears
sallow.v complexions of
x *and blotches,
aive Fr t yt s guaranteed
W. E. BROWN & Co.
WHEN LIFE ENDS
iCr mcome C0eases.
['HE WIFE AND CHILDREN WILL THEN NEED HELP MUCH MORE
THAN THEY DO NOW.
W L L. T2 EV* CAE T IT
A POLICY I3 THE OLD RELIABLE
Hartford Life Insurance Company
Nill afford them Maximum Protection at a Minimum Cost.
All Modern Policy Forms. Combining the Best Features with the Most
iberal Premium Rates.
MIA RON RICH. Gen: Agt
Columbia, S. C
. E. INGRAM. Local Agent, J. M. WINDHAM. Local Agent
Mannng. S. C. Manning. g C
WHY BE BOTHERED WITH
FLIES AND MOSQUITOES
HAVE YOUR HOUSE SCREENED WITH
WIRE DOORS AND WINDOWS.
Ve make the Kind that Pleases. Call, 'Phone, or Write P
HAKEm NANUFACTURING C
Succears to GEO. S. HR &A SON.
44-548 KING STREET - - - -
BANK OF CLARENDON. Mannidn'S<C*:
We solicit your banking business.Ir, s to youri see
patronize this safe and strona bark., Fouryea cos
.inued :rowtb and operation withou theJesf aimn
as a do'lar, speaks for itseif, does it not? .
a We want to be your bankers, ;f you are noe
customer, come and see us about i1 and tell
you are, come and see us anyhow. I; is neoe
do a good thing for yourself
Interest Paid on Savings Deposits
BANK OF CLARENDON Mani
D. M. BRAIDHALAM
HEADQUARTER <S, j , A"
We just want to
better prepared to suply
in our line than ever bebre'
quarter of a century. W.Ii
Wagon on the market o42
has been moved to the &d4sp
building, where anytig n
or Harness Hardware baa
the least possible price.
style you want, and if ~i]
price make any dfferencewe
We have our buyer now on Tt&.oce
market and ask you that you wdtn o
Yours to serve yoi,
"We Ask You' -U
trobIes, besewem ar sur lut
wI belp .youi. Rememerlt that
has broughtrelief to themaof oR NONmdeAnD
you Fo_- -For vale.
Dess,nmany have said Itis "the My farm at Jorda of 60acres.3Oof
lit coi very fertile itlosed unto woven
best medicine to take. Try It wire fence. a nice hoe, will exchange
5jg~ Tjj g~jy for property in 4ain". -Also an ex
tranie pirof ma'swell bred, not
afrazidcf stam or amobiles, bred by
myself. work singile <donbie, with or
SHOP without eye winters, uality such as to
-OR MEN L1S aizD
~N A ISMortgages.
Everything of the best fcr - ATTORNEYS A' LAW
the personal wear and adorn MEning, S. C.
ment of both sexes. . W H E N Y~
We fill mail orders carefully To TOWN CAL AT
and promptly. IfAIELdIS
I SIIA VING St.OON
)AVID Wi:- ini 5tte np r
I3 AlA. STYIA.
Charleston. S. C. av s A I -
~at and Grow Fat
.A cordial ivtto
FRFSRi MFATS AT
ive us a Trial. Dr.King's NewLilpjiis
The best in the wid.
Inark & Huggins )Y3 R4A