Newspaper Page Text
100 Bushels Corn Per Acre
.You can build up your farm to produce 100
bushels of corn per acre, and even a bigger yield
by systematic rotation, careful seed selection and good
plowing with good implements, proper cultivation, and
liberally. Accept no substitute. If your dealer is out
of these fertilizers, write us and we will tell you where
to get them. Write for a free copy of our i9io Farmers'
Year Book or Almanac. It will tell you how to get
a big yield of corn.
RichnnLd. V3. Ala=ta. Ga.
Mail as hA Coup= . ?ook V. S~an~ a
TtaC:ZA CAIXOUNA CKUMCAL Couma & C.
F *n Year Book fee of ccc. C~ . %. C.
Kyanize Floor Finish
Is without doubt the toughest and most
- durable finish you can get. It's suitable for
all floors, hard or soft wood and linoleums.
Also, for all interior wood work. It's
made in cear and seven eautiul colors,
all guaranteed to wear and sttand the
tread of heavy shoes, and the washing
and scrubbing of the kitchen maid.
Boonde .clor Car nr
PLOWDEN HARDWARE CO.
to New Orleans. La., Mobile. Ala. and Pensacola.
Fla., for MARDI RAS. Februa:y 3 to 8. 1910.
Tickets on sale February 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 6. 7, 1910. with nal
limit to reach original starting point not later than midnight of
February 19, with privilege of extension to March 7, 1910.
Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Company.
For further information, address nearest ticket agent, or!
T. C. WHITE,
W, J. CRAIG, Gen. Passenger Agent.
Passenger Traffic Manager,
Wilmington, N. C.
SOD! SILLIG! FOR SE !
We wish to-thank our customers for the liberal
patronage during, the fail.
We b g to say our Stock is complete in every
Line, and we can save you money on any article in
We have just unloaded two cars of Buggies into
our Repository, and we give the best guarantee witn
our goods of any dealer in the county. When itcomes
to Wagons and Hand-made Harness our competitors
are at a loss.
Our buyer is now in the West and this week we
will unload a car of
Mules and Horses
and can fill any order.
Full Line of Oliver Chilled Plows and Plow Re
pairs always on hand.
We only ask for your inspection of our Stock be
.fore von buy. To look and price, means we trade.
Wishing you all a merry Christa.s, I am yours
for a square deal. small protits and quick sales,
D. M. BR ADH AM & SON
In the Fight)
The decks are cleared for action. I am now in the rae<
-for cash trade, and I have a splendid stock of everythn.J
needed on the farm or in the household.
I cordially invite an inspection of my stock of
Dry Goods, Fancy Goods,
Notions, Shoes, Hats,
Clothing, Crockery, Tin,
Wooden and Hardware.
of all kinds and in large quantities.
Come to myv store, price my goods. examine the qjuality.
and if not as cheap as the cheapest, then don't buy from me.
I have made special arrangements to do a large cash trade
this season, and I fully realize that I must, to do busmess.
meet sharp competition. This I have prepared for.
I want your trade.
B; A. JOH NSON.
rinerYour Job Printing to The Times,
A BIT OF CHALK.
What It Shows When Placed Under a
Few people know what a wonderful
object a bit of chalk is whea examined
under a microscope. Take your knife
blade and crape ofr a little of the
loose towder. catch it on a clean glass
slide and place this on the stage of a
good table microscope. Use a quarter
inch objective lens and illuminate the
fleld with a cone o-f light from the
cancave side of the retlector. The pow
der will be seen to consist of a con
fused mass of beautiful tiny shells.
many of them of the most curious
A. better way, however. is t. rub
dvwn a portion of cha'lk with an old
toothbrusb in a tumbler half tilled
with water. It you desire to prepare
several slides rub on about a teaspoon
ful of the powder. Shake the tumbler
briskly. allow the sediment to settle
for a moment and then carefully pour
off the milky looking water.
Repeat this until the water remains
clear, and you will then have left in
the bottom only perfect shells or large
parts of shells. Take up a small pinch
of this deposit and spread It carefully
over the center of a glass slide. Dry
over a lamp and if you wish to pre
serve the slide for ruture use mount It
in Canada balsam. pressing out the
bubbles of air beneath the cover glass.
A Full Rigged Ship That a Fly's Wing
Many instances of mechanical inge
nuity really remarkable to us in these
days, when we are supposed to have
advanced in learning. are related by
rarious arzent authors. The silver
sphere, "a most noble and ingenious
performance." which was presented to
Sultan Solyman the Magniticent by his
Imperial majesty Ferdinand. is men
tioned by Paulus .Jovius as showing
and keeping time with the motions of
the celestial bodies in various contig
urations. It was carried to Constanti
ople by twelve men and there put to
gether by the artist that made it.
'ynmecides. an ancient carver. was
Rc )ro:Bcient in microscopic mechanism
coat he made an ivory ship. with all
ts decks, masts. yards. rigging and
sails, in so small a compass that It
might have been hidden under the
wing of a By. Ie also made a chariot
with four wheels and as many har
nessed horses, which took up scarcely
more room than the ship.
George Whitehead. an Englishman,
made a ship, with all things pertaining
to It, to move as if It sailed, upon a
table. -All hands were aloft. a woman
made good music on a late, and a little
puppy cried in the midship. all of
.which variety," says the old writer.
"was pleasant and diverting."
The Vulnerable Point.
Mrs. Holt could be depended upon
at almost any time to say the wrong
thing with the best intentions in the
world. "Nobody minds what poor
dear Fanny Hol says," her friends
told each other hen repeating her
remarks. "We know she means all
"Isn't It queer bow differently things
affect people':" one of Mrs. Holt's
neighbors said to her the day after
a beach picnic. "We both got tired
to death, you and I. You say you've
ad just a little bit of indigestion.
while I have this fearful blind head'
"Why, that's perfectly natural." said
Mrs. Holt cheerily. "'Of course when
people are tired out it goes straight
to the weakest part of themn. Mine isj
my stomach, and everybody knows;
ors Is your head, poor dear."
The Word Silhouette.
The little black pictures called "sil
houettes" derive their name from Eti
nne de Silhouette, who was the
rench minister of tinance in 1759'
EHis extreme economy In matters of;
finance was caricatured by all classes,
and any cheap mode or fashion was
sarcastica'dy called by his name.
About that time these profiles were
produced by casting the shadow of a
face on the paper by the light of aj
candle and tracing about It. Because1
they were cheap they were called in
ridicule at the minister "silhouettes,"
and the name has ever since been re
All the Printer's Fault.
"What became of that paper you
were going to start In the interest of
uplifting the poor tramp?' asked the
"Ah, it fell through." confessed the
great reformer, with much agitation,
"and all on account of the blooming
carelessness of the printer."
"Did he make a grave errorr'
"I should say so. You know the pa
per was to be named the Bar of Hope.
Well, that idiot of a printer changed It
to ';e Bar of Soap, and as soon as my
constituents heard the name they
started running, and they are running
Lawyer-My client. -your honor, has
confessed that he committed the bur
glary. You will admit this an eloquent
proof of my client's love of truth and
of his upright conscience, and, your
honor, a man with such a delicate con
science should not be accused of hay'
ing broken into a house to steal. Never!
Stern Father-Young man, the lights
In this house are put out at 10 o'clock!
Young Man-That suits me. Don't de
lay on mny account.-New York Times.
Victories that are easy are cheap.
Those only are worth having which
ome as the result of hard fighting.
Took All His Money.
Often all a man earns goes to doctors
or for medicines. to cure a Stomach,
Liver or Kidney trouble that Dr. King's
New Life Pills would quickly cure at
sight cost. Best for Dyspepsia, Indi
iestion. Bi llIiousness. Constipation,
Jaundice. Nla'ria and D~ebility. -25c.,
at all drugist..
He Didn't Complain.
Young Wife-This talk about men'
being so impatient when a woman Is
getting ready to go anywhere is all
Friend-Doesn't your husband com
plain at all?
Young Wife-No. Indeed. Why, last
evening I couldn't Sund my gloves and
had a long hunt for half a dozen other
things, and yet when I was dunally
dressed and went downstairs to my
husband there he was reading and
smoking as calmly as if I wasn't half
an hour late.
Friend-Well. I declare: W -'re were
Young Wif-'To prayer meeting.
An Experience the Composer Had In a
On one occasion Rousseau composed
an .opera. which was performed be
fore King Louis XV. and met with
the royal npproval. The king sent for
him. and if he had put in an appear
ance he would probably have obtained
a pension. le was. however. of a re
tirin;: disposition and could not bring
himself to face the court. To his
friends he gave as a reason his repub
lican opinions, but his real reason was
Accordingly he tied from the court
and ought the privacy of a country
inn. While he was there a man came
in who began telling the company
that he was the celebrated Rousseau
and proceeded to give an account of
the opera, which. he said. had been
performed before the kin.- with great
Most men In Rousseau's position
would have felt nothing but contempt
for the Impostor, but this extraordina
ry man felt only pity and shame. *
trembled and blushed so," he tells us
in his "Confessions." "for fear the
man should be found out that it
might have been thought that I was
the impostor.' He was afraid that
somebody might come in who knew
him and expose the pretender. At last
he could bear it no longer and slipped
Very few people would treat an
impostor like that.-Westminster Ga
The Comical Way These Queer Birds
of the Antarctic Act.
-The resemblance of pengiuns to
human beings is always noticed." says
Lieutenant E. H. Shackleton in his
book. "The Heart of the Antarctic."
"This is partly due to the habit of
walking erect. But there are truly a
great many human traits about them.
They are the civilized natives of these
regions, and th;-! civilization. If much
simpler than ours. is In some respects
higher and more worthy of the name."
Of two of the photographs that appear
In the book the following remarks are
"An emperor penguin, meeting an
emperor or men or dogs, bows gravely
till his beak is almost touching his
breast. Keeping his head bowed. he
makes a long speech in a muttering
manner, short sounds following In
groups of four or fire. Having: finish
ed the speech, the head'is kept bowed
a few seconds for politeness sake.
Then it is raised, and he describes
with his bill as large a circle as the
points of his neck will allow. If you
have not comprehended he tries again.
Meantime his followers are apt to get
Impatient. They are sure he is act
ing incorrectly. Then another male
will waddle forward. elbow 'the first
aside and repeat the ceremony. Both
emperors and adelles move, when the
surface Is suitable. by tobogganing."
Wild British Cattle.
The wild cattle of Great Britain
have become one of the curiosites of
the bovine race in England. There
are very few herds of them remaining.
nd most of these are diminishing
from a very natural cause. Of course
they are confined in parks and are
ealously guarded from any admixture
of alien blood. They are as wild as
buffaloes and are treated In the same
way as deer. In color they are white,
with red ears, and historians assert
that they had a large share In the evo
lution of the Shorthorn as it Is known
today. It Is certain that the color
mentioned very often crops up quite
nexpectedly in our pedigree herds.
They will probably become extinct in
few years owing to the extreme difi-,
clty of procuring sires unrelated to
the herds and yet of the same breed.
Farm and Home.
The Scented Court.
The rage for perfumes reached Its
height during the reign of Louis XV.
Throughout the continent his court
was known as the -scented court." It
was then the custom when giving a
large entertainment for the hostess to
inform her guests what particular odor
she would use for perfuming her
rooms, and each guest would use that
odor in making her toilet. At court 3
different perfume was used for each
day of the week. Much more attention
was paid to the use of the perfume
than to soap and water, and cleanli
ness was not numbered among the vir
tues of that age.
How She Escaped
Pauline. who had been attending
school for almost two weeks, was tell'
g of the misbehavior of some of her
little classmates. At her mother's
question as to whether it had ever
been necessary for the teacher to
speak to her Pauline answered quick
ly. "Oh. no, mamma." Then. "She had
to speak to all the class but me this
afternoon." "Why, what did she say?"
"Oh, she said, -Now, children, we'll all
wait until Pauline is in order.' "-De
"And you didn't hear of it?" inquired
"Not one word."
-Why. i've known it for a week, so
I supposed everybody heard of It."
She (sternly)-I heard a~ noise very
late. lie ~(acetouslye-Wais it the
night falling? She-No, it wasn't. It
was the day breaking. - Baltimore
Thompson-Suppose a man should
call you a liar. What would you do?
Jones (hesitatinlgly)-What sized mali?
Hoarse coughs, stuffy cods,
nain in chest and sore lungs. are symp
iom that quickly develoy into a dan
nerous illness it the cold is not cured.
Foley's Honey and Tar stops the cough.
heals and eases the congested parts, and
brings quick relief. WV. E-'. Irown a
Turner Was Gruff.
The great artist Turner is said to
bave been peculiar in his way of sell
ig lis pictures. .it times nothing
could induce hin to part with one of
them, and at other times he would re
eive a customer with the greatest af
fability of voice and manner and read
Ily settle upon the sum to be paid for
one of his treasures. On one occasion
when he was offered ?1.000 apiece for
ome old sketch books he turned them
over leaf by leaf before the eyes of
the would be purchaser. saying. "Well.
would you really like to have them?"
Then. just as the man proceeded to
take possession of the books. Turner.
with a tantalizing -1 dare say you
woud" suddenly thrust them into a
drawer and turned the key in the lock.
leavig the customer dumnb with In
A CHINESE STRATAGEM.
Legend of How a Projected Invasion
Rajah Suran. who was one of the,
earliest rulers -o'c India. overran the
entire east with the eyc-eption of ChI
na, killed innumerable sultans with his
own hand aw married all their daugh
ters. It is said that when the Chinese
heard of his triumphant progress and
learned that he had reached their
frontier they became much alarmed.
The emperor called a council of his
generals and mandarins, and upon the
advice of a crafty old mandarin the
following strategem was carried out:
A large ship was loaded with rusty
nails, trees were planted on the deck.
the vessel was manned by a numerous
erew of old men and dispatched to the
rajah's capital. When it arrived-the
most wonderful part of the story Is
that it did arrive-the rajah sent an
officer to ask how long it had taken
the vessel to make the trip from China.
The Chinamen answered that they had
all been youn: men when they set sail
and that or the voyage they had plant
ed thp seeds from which the great
trees had grown. In corroboration of
their story they pointed to the rusty
aalls which, they said. had been stout
Iron bars as thick as a man's arm when
they started. "You can see." they
concluded. "that China must lc a very
long distance away.'
The rajah was sup much impressed
by these plausible arguments that he
concluded he would not live long
enough to reach China and abandoned
his projected Invasion.
It Must Have Been a Violent Operation
Before Jacob's Time.
We frequently hear the expression
"God bless you!" uttered after some
one has sneezed. The expression. If
we can believe Clodd in his "Chikl
hood of the World." dates back to the
time of Jacob. We are told in Jewish
literature that previous to his time
men sneezed but once in a lifetime
and that was the end of them, for the
shock slew them. Jacob prevailed in
prayer and had the fatality set aside
on the condition that among all the
nations a sneeze should be hallowed
by tie words "God bless you" In the
"Jataka," one of the books of the
Buddhist Scriptures, we read that the
expression was. -May the blessed Lord
allow you to live!"
Buddha on one occasion while
preaching to his disciples happened to
sneeze. The priests gave vent to the
exclamation. and Buddha lectured
them for interrupting his discourse.
"If when a person sneezes." he ask
ed, "and you say. 'May he live.' will
he live the longer?"
"Certainly not!" cried the priests.
"ALnd if you do not say it will he
die any the sooner?"
"Certainly not"' was the reply.
"Then," said Buddha. "from this
time forth if any one sneeze and a
priest says 'May you live' he shall be
guilty of a transgression."-London
The Kind Caddie.
"Once in a game." said the golfer,
"I had the good fortune to be six
holes up on my opponent by the time
the eigth hole was reached. At the
eghth green something went wrong
with our reckoning of the strokes,
and I claimed that I had won that
hole, too, while my opponent claimed
that It was halved. After a mild dis
pute I yielded.
"But as I moved on with my caddie
I couldn't help grumbling:
"'Well, you know. Joseph, I gave In.
But I still think I won that bole after
"The boy. with a frown. turned
shocked and reproving eyes on me.
Disgusted with my greed for holes, he
whispered hurriedly, so that my op
ponent should not overhear
-"'Shut up. can't you? Do ye want
to break the man's heart?'" - Ex
Overindulgence in laughter is repro
bated by Emerson. Explosions of It.
he says, should be under strict control,
and he quotes approvingly the saying
of Lord Chesterfil' "I am sure that
since I had the use <-f my reason no hu
man being has ever heard me laugh."
But Emerson Is not altogether consist
ent In this matter, for, whereas in one
passage he refers to laughter as a
"contemptible squeal of joy," In an
other It becomes a "pleasant spasm,"
and he gratefully acknowledges "the
rest and refreshment we get from the
shaking of the sides." Moreover, he
admits that "to see a man In a high
wind run after his hat is always drolL"
Presumably If the man is bald and the
road is muddy even Chesterfield might
be led to emit a contemptible squeal
The coat of a red setter normally
stands out fairly clear against heath
er of the ordinary hue. When, how
ever. it gets soaked with rain It dark
ens very much and blends very close
ly with the heather. The Gordon set
ters are perhaps the worst in this re
gard of assimilatilng with the color of
heather and so being liable to get a
charge of shot.-Country Life.
His Practical Mind.
Sculptor (to hIs friend)-Well, what
do you think of my bust? Fine piece
of marble. isnt It? Friend-Magnlit
cent! What a pity to make a bust of
It! It would have made a lovely
"Why do so many otherwise clever
women write silly letters to men?"
"They're probably making collections
of the answers they get."-Cleveland
A Safegard To Children.
-Out- two children ci six and eight
years have been since infae'-y subject to
colds and croup. About three years ago
istarted to use Foley's Honey and Tar.
and it has never failed to pr-event and
cur these trou-bles. it is the only med
icine I can get the chtidren to take with
out at row." The above from WV. C'. Orn
stein. Green Bay. Wis., duplicates the
experiences of thousands of other users
of Foey's Honey and Tar. It cures
oughs, c'uid- and croun, and prevents
bronchitis and pn-eumonia. WT. i-. Brzown
An Insulting Style.
"0i did not mind the threats av him
:.s much as the Insultin' style av his
remarks." said one Irishmen to an
'And what did he say?"
Well, he says to mec. 'Hlogan.' says
he. ' 'tis a great notion Gi have to
jump on you and knock your face into
Here's Luck. Ethel!
"Ethel is not very handsome. Why
do you call her a belle?"
"She's waiting for some man; to ring
HIS HAPPY THOUGHT.
It Let the New Train Dispatcher Off
Without an Accident.
An - perator for a western railroad
who had served his company long and
wel was called into the office one day
and asked if he thougbt he could hold
down the job of night dispatcher. le
promptly replied that he could and
was told to report for duty that night.
and his chief instructed him in what
he was to do. Just after the chief left
the office it began to blow and snow.
and the trains commenced to run late.
The new night dispatcher soon had de
veloped a bad case of "rattles" and al
most cried. le did not want an acci
dent, and he could not handle the
trains. So a happy thought struck
him. As fast as a report came in he
replied, directing the conductor to take
a siding and wait for orders, and it
was not a great while until he had
every train on the division sidetracked.
Then he took a book. lighted his pipe
and sat down to wait for daylight. In
the morning the chief appeared, with
anxiety written all over his face.
"Any accidents. Johnny'" asked the
-Not an accident. I've got 'em all on
the sidetrack. snowed in and waiting
for orders, and you will have to get
'em out. I am going to blow this job."
It took the chief and his force nearly
all day to get the trains straightened
out and traffic resumed on the road.
CAT AND FOX MEET.
And Reynard Retires the Worse For
In a recent number of a German
sporting paper a forester describes a
scene which be witnessed in a clearing
in the forest.
He came one idternoon upon a big
black cat occupied apparently In the
pursuit of mice, and frem the shelter
of a tree he watched its movements
through a fieldglass. After a few min
utes an old fox made its appearance.
Sinking slowly forward toward the
cat. it lay down within a few steps of
It, ready to spring.
The cat had observed Its enemy, but
beyend keeping a sharp lookout on Its
moements it made no sign. Shortly a
young fox joined the old one and al.
most immediately bounded at the cat.
which sprang aside and struck its as
sailant so efficaciously across its face
with its sharp claws that it retired as
quickly as it came. After an interval
the old fox, advancing slowly and
carefully, made its attack. but the re
sult was the same. The cat, spitting
and hissing. struck out hard. and the
fox retired discomfited.
A minute afterward it again sprang
forward, but this time the cat- got
much the best of it and was left in
Trotter -and Thoroughbred.
-"The trotting horse is infinitely more
practical and useful, speaking on
broad lines, than the thoroughbred,"
said a well known horse breeder, to a
Washington Herald reporter. "A thor
oughbred has the speed for burst of
time, but when it comes to do hard
work every day. day after day and
all the year around. It cannot com
pete with the trotting horse. The thor
oughbred is rattle brained, has no
sense, is beyond all controL it doesn't
know when to stop or what to do in
a race; it simply runs until it cannot
run alay longer, whereas the trotting
horse is under the control of Its driver
from start to finish and obeys orders
at any time. The thoroughbred natu
rally exceeds the trotter in a burst of
speed, but In the long run it cannot
compete. As a general proposition, It
is accepted among horsemen that the
trotting horse is superior to the thor
oughbred for general purposes."
Artful Legal Tactics.
Lord Chancellor Erskine, with all his
arts and all his~ intrepidity In the face
of judge or jur, was easily upset by
anything which touched his amour
propre. Vanity was his foible, and he
had all ti.e susceptibility which at
taches to it. One artful attorney,
knowing this, used to plant a man in
court In full view of Erskine to yawn
hideously at his most eloquent appeals
or to titter at his most tragic tones.
Once when Garrow, the well known
counsel, lost in thought. had fixed his
eyes vacantly upon him Erskine was
so put out that he stooped down and
hissed in his ear. "Who the devil do
you think can get on with that wet
blanket of a face of yours before
hm" The same sensitiveness of criti
cism f,,lowied him into the house of
St. Elmo's Fire.
S. Elmos fire is a name popularly
given to a luminous appearance some
times seen on dark and stormy nights
at the masthead and yardarnms of ves
sels and also on land at the top of
church spires and trees and even on
horses' manes and about human heads.
It is due to the presence of electricity,
generally at elevated points, where It
accumulates more rapidly than it can
be discharged and is named after St.
Elmo, the patron saint of sailors.
Two Faced Babies.
"Not that deceit is a born Instinct,
but some babies must be two faced In
"Oh, that's not possible."
" don't Laow. I know a child that
looks like Its rich aunt when she comes
on a visit and is the exact image of its
rich uncle when he happens to be
And Mother Officiates.
Eddie-Do you have morning prayers
at your house? Freddie-We have
some kind of a service when father
gets in.-New York Press.
He that always complains is never
.ore p2ople are~ takiug Foley's Kid-!
ney Remedy every year. It is con'.id
ered the mos~t e!fective remedy for a1 i
idnev and blrdder troubles that muedi
cal science can devis.e. Foley's Kidney
Remedv corrects irregularities, builds
up the .system. and restores~ lost vitathty.
W. . Browvn & Co
Father-Come, young 'nan. Get your
jacket off and come with me. Tom
my-hu're not going to lick me, arei
you dad? Father-Certainly. Didn't!
I tell you this morning that I should
settle with you for your bad be
havior? Tommy-Yes, but I thought
i was only a joke, like when you told
the grocer you was going to settle with
.1'- are never completely happy.,"
-;ad the ready made p~iilosopheir.
Of course not," said the practical
person. "A boy wishes he were a
ma. a. that lhe could have all the
mince iie he wants, and ai man wishes
h were a boy so that he could digest
a m ieo Star.
Really was the first successful Pole climber
COOK OR PEARY?
To this question much doubt is attached. but when it
comes to tile question as to the best estatblishlment at
which to shop. there is no doubt but that
Is The Place.
Our handsome Fall Stock is now being displayed and
no ont should fail to see it whether for pleasure or proft.
lBoth Mrs. .uldrow and Mrs. Elliott of our l):s
Making Department have returned from their style ztudy
ing visit to New York and they will tell you if you should
wear the Artichoke, Raisin, Plum, Calves- Liver. Ston
Green, Amethyst, Mustard, Copper Achemenes, Cataw ba
or Camel-Brown Shade. In our enlarged -
The new Coat Dresses and Jersey-Top Trotteau S
have already proven their popularity on account of t
gracefnl lines and perfect tt, and nothing is allowei
go oct of this Department which doesn't reflect cr
upon the entire store. Another shipment of those m
talked of Capes are expected to arrive this week. T
are shown in eight colorings and Black.
Our House Furnishing
Such as Table Linens, Towels, Art Draperies. V
dow Hangings in Cathedral effects. Sheeting., She
Pillow Cases, Blankets, White Marseilles Spreads, D(
Quilts, Carpets, Mattings, Rugs, Portiers, Tapestry T
Covers, Toilet Soaps and Perfumeries are sugges'
more of high quality than low price. Quahty in ti
iines has always been our Motto, and we see to it t
the quality is good.
Some time ago we discovered a cure for dissatis
tion among users of Shoes and Hosiery. You can
free prescription by mail from our Shoe Department
better still, call in person at
SUMnTER, S. C.'
-4J O B W OR K- .
TO THE TINES OFFTiCE.
Notice of Discharrv.
I will apply to the Judge of P -
for Clarendon County, on the 24
of February, 1910. for letters
charge as Administrator of the _
of Vir~rinia Cobin, deceased.
W. E. JENINs0O
ountry Property for Sale. d
eoffer the funowing landa in ciarndn Manning, S. C. Janxuary 21, lAO
Coy at what we considder very rea'.onable ______________
rcy. and those wishingr to purchaseC a fr
eamie ur1t"* W ,a'"berit ad'*e g Noti ce of Dascharge
*t7 cr. TMidway Township. Iknown as the B. I will app!h to the Judige of'r
A.~n.%on property. two tenant boW4 s. about for Clarenden County, 00 th- - -h
escicred3djoinlingiand or~ bMrs.on of Februzary, 1910, for lett.-rs h
?r. Mdway Townd.ipacrs cicar.d. icharge as Admninisatlor of t:Ce F~
-.~m bot'.e. tobacco iearn. barn and -Wo'd of Norman L.- CMTarrw?- ~ ve
jcinlg iands of J. M. DuBosec. Juie M~orr1' D.AVID E. GF.DDfNG
dL. w. Aiderman--81.UU per acre.
-mm~ 3T Iaet.ajinin~ o f aa Paxville S. C.. .January ?2. 910.
oden 4nd others---M10 per .acre
.: on u, for Town Lot.
Diekson & Windbam, GATARRHl CURED AT H?.K
ei Estate Agents. Manning. S. C.taa o ~~~
acker Mfg. Co. Z.~r&~y1et
eo.S Hacker & Sop, ro-re-r alt~ gl .L
CHAHLEsTO.. 4 e. begin to cure .urv-'u ntriv a: 1e
jSale Personal Proper
ham. .!udg~e .' Probate. I e
oi the highet~ bidr for co.:
ra.idence- of t he lwte Charlk A 1j:
- ~deceased. ou Thurs.day. te IM ca1
February. 19.10, at 11 o'dock A - -
following personal propere
Two Mules. N5 bushelk (:or t- C600)_
- Hay and Fodder. LTA Powt' Im
ton Seed. 1 Guano Distribtor. -
Plow Gear. 'small lot Hou-,ehold Fu.
ture, 1 Farm Re&l. I plated Walen
anid Balu'.ters: Grilles and Gaible PrewodSC
Ornaments:. 'creeni Door-, and! i~~OOStVI
Gas. s.a.'h or.. an \\ Wetghts-. Dia
ANDCUREH LUNGS -hoeo*.
n DR.KINC'S D".)H
D ALL ThROANDNG TROUJBLES D' -P \h"
7 UARNEED $ArtsFcrORY DET
OR MNEY nREFNDED. M oImG