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Cures Coughs, Colds, Croup, La Grippe, Asthma, Throat The Genuine is in the
and Lung Troubles. Prevents Pneumonia and Consumption YELLOW PACKAGE
W. E. IBROWN & CO.
a ss APPAREL SHOP
BANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S C.
We solicit your bmaking business. It is to your interest to 6 FOR NEN
patronize this safe and strong bank. Four years of coo- 61
tiu'edgrowthand oa loss of muchES
as a dollar. speaks for itself, does it not? A DL IE
We want to be your bankers, if you are not already a
zustomer, come and see us about it and tell us why. If
you are, come and see us anyhow. It is never too late to Everything of the best fcr
do a good thing for yourself. hw
Interest Paid on Savings Deposits. the personal wear and adorn
BANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S. C. *i ment of both sexes.
We till mail orders earefully
- and promptly.
We Have Moved Into Our
NEW ST ABLES OUTFITTING
which is one of the largest. most convenient and up-to-date build- COMPANY,
ings in the State. We have spared neither pains nor money in
making our 'stables a comfortable and safe place for the accom
modation of our friends and patrons.
New Horses and Mules FOLEY S
There never has been in this market a cleaner lot of Horses
and Mules than can now be found at our stables. Every Horse or
Mule we sell goes with our guarantee. Farm Mules, Draft Mules,
Carriage Horses, Buggy Horses. Saddle and Driving Horses. T o i
Also Dr. White's famous Horse Remedies. LAXATIVE cough remedy.
For coughs, colds, throat and lung
New Buggies and Wagons.
fbellwbt)Good foreverybody. Sold everywhere.
If you want a good, strong, handsome Buggy. Surrey or FO e gn TAii
FOLEY'S HONEY and TAR is in
Wagon, we can supply you at prices to meet competition. Come aYellowpackage. Refusesubstitutes.
and aythin F)Pr-epared only by
to see us for Harness, Saddles, Robes and Wbips, and anythin oy company, oalcago.
pertaining to this line. We want your personal inspection of our W. E. BROWN & CO.
stables, and we feel assured that we can suit you to a Horse, Mule VERY IMPORTANT?
or Buggy, Surrey or Wagon.
COFFEY & RIOBY.
the Use Of a goodZative, to kep the towels opea and prevent the poisons of undigested
The latest fscien is VELVO Laxative Liver Syrup, purely vegetable, gentle,
reag*e and of a pleasant, armati taste. Velvo acts on the liver, as weln as on the
-= and bwebs and isof the greatest possible efficacy in constipatid.
lusamee sick haseit feverchne, m denn e etc. Try ,VF ,
- All plumbing is important, even
essential to the maintenance of health:
but perhaps kitchen sanitation is most
Y E LV LIER S R~rimportant of all, for foul ordors may
spoil, enin make dangerous, most
articles of foodi. Beware of the defective
or leaking kitchen sink: Perhaps we'd
THE MANNING HARDWARE CO.rkice orhih
g-3 ESTMUSitED $1 2897.
- iHardware. Tinware,. .BE L
Enamelware. Woodenware, Saia-PubngStmFiig
SPotware, Stoves, Ranges,. n uoobl earn
SHeaters, Wire Fe'ncing, 5~ pcily
Sporting Goods, in getfraxelAooies
Pocket Knives, Buhs 'nwl idm tm hpeey
SRazors, Shears , e-Imyorguated
e'w ~~~~~~~~Pipeing. ~ Suh iuSre.oebokfo or o~
Nails, Sheet Iron,
~Etc. Farm Implements, I~nE O O
11 Ml Supplies, ug
Tobacco Barn Fl'ues. E
IR. Ll. 5ASTERS,
THEMANIN HADWRE O. J. SBLL
Stary PlmbngStaFin gC
In the Fight.bil Repairingt
forcah tad, ad hae spenxJ tok o eeryh Yo url idY me amyop'vry -
nede o te ar o i te ouhldd-ATaTONY serv yuiL eAplas
* I cordally inite an ispe-tio omymworkckgofranneed. C
No i ns h es a s outms reetbing rmcorn o
W oodn G WAn HD ardware o. .Cr, of th nold a-teene
F ziti Evareiu s Td. W
Come ~ ~hlto mytlreHpie Telephone. e\ami eHINeTON.aD.tC.
thi seson an I uly ralie tat Inis. t (1 hulOns FAirsGas Rea Esat
Te dshar ceareon. Tio I aepeare nor. in thetetinraceoolecios
fo canth trade . I hae aslnd.sokofeeyhn ATTO YS.TL W
Bede A.th Jamo h OsHNSON.nnng S C
BrlothingJo rokeryo TimeTONYATLW
L-What Branch of the
By MILO M. HASTINGS,
Formerly Poulitryman at Kansas EXper&
ment Staton. Commercial Poultry Ex
pert of the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture. Author
of "The Dollar len."
-Copyright. 1910. by American Press Asso
P OULTRY keeping more per
haps than any other Industry
is engaged in for the double
purpose of profit and pleasure.
The farmer Is rarely conscious of
the fact that he is keeping poultry for
pleasure, yet the farm without its cus
tomary flock of chi'kens would seem
rather dreary, and the farmer's table
without its customary supply of fresh
eggs and fried chicken would be sadly
The object of pleasure enters more
largely in the case of those who keep
poultry In towns and villages. Not
only does the flock of chickens give
the village or suburban resident an oc
cupation which Is a pleasure after con
fining indoor work and supply his ta
ble with a quality of food he cannot
purchase in the market, but in the ma
jority of cases villagers as well as
many farmers find great pleasure in
poultry breeding and exhibition as a
hobby. The extent to which this
phase of poultry keeping has been de
veloped Is readily seen from the multi
tude o: poultry shows held throughout
the country during the fall and winter
In attempting the study of a series
of lessons in poultry keeping the poul
tryman or would be lioultryman should
form a clear conception In his mind of
the relation in his own case of these
various objects or ends for which the
poultry k'asiness is commonly engaged
The Farm Flock.
The prime object for whicn the farm
er keeps chickens Is for his own ta
ble, and in order that he may have
suficient poultry products to supply
his table throughout the year there
will of necessity be at certain seasons
a surplus for the market; hence the
farmer who starts out to furnish his
own table soon finds himself In the
I market end of the poultry business.
and as a flock of 100-hens require but
i ittle more labor in their care than
twenty-five or thirty we find -that the
most prosperous and Intelligent farm
es keep a flock of about the former
Now, ifi the farmer's quota of hens
goes much beyond this figure It will be
come necessary to divide the flock into
smaller units and go to other troubles
that are rather Irksome for the general
farmer who considers poultry as an
about the house job rather than as a
part of his regular farm operations.
For the farmer who looks at -It In
this way simplicity In methods is ad
vsable, for a general utility flock of
this size will not yield a sufmciently
large income to warrant more expen
sive methods of housing and care that
would be perfectly proper in the case
of a breeder of fancy fowls or a poul
try farmer who kept seseral hundred
The farm Is an excellent place for
breeding standard bred poultry, and I
have nothing but encouragment for
the farmer who is interested In the
show bird end of it. In this case he
will require separate houses and yards
and a building wherein he may coop
single fowls during the show season
and will in general find it necessary
to put more time and expense on his
poultry work If he expects to make
a success of the breeding stock part
of the business
The Village Poultryman
The villager I would by all means
advise to keep standard bred poultry
and to take an interest In poultry
breeding and poultry shows. From
the nature of his surroundings he is
obliged to keep his fowls yarded. and.
as the time he spends wtith his chick
ens is recreation, the more individual
care, which he will find it desirable to
give fancy fowls, will not be be
The production of poultry products
to sell at ordinary market prices Is
always profitable for the farmer, for
on the free range plan of his poultry
keeping labor and food costs are both
much reduced. Poultry keeping can
also be made profitable when engaged
in on a large scale. In which case. be
- Worse Than Ballets.
Bullets have often caused less suffer
sufering to soldiers than the eczema L.
W. Harriman, Burlington, Me.. got in
the army, and suffered with, forty years.
"But Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured me
when 3l1 else failed," he writes. Great
est. healer for Sor-es, lcers, Boils.
Burns. Cuts, WOUnds, Br-eises and Piles.
?c at all druggists.
Let tbe Lights Go Oct.
It is a lonely little fishing bay in a
corner of the Cornish coast, but It
boasts a lighthouse on its queer old
quay and also a story concerning It
and Its ancie-nt keeper. The light was
noted to be a little erratic, and so one
day to the ancient keeper thereof came
an oflicer of the coast guard. "What
is this I heary' he demanded. "Is it
true that your light Is neve-r alight after
midnight?" "-Th.~s right nuff." assent
ed the ancient one equably. "Ti* a
fack and well known that all the boats
be In and safe afore 12i midnight, so
I be savin' the lle.' And he looked
ming for approbation.-St. James'
MILO M. ASTINGS
cause of the large number of chickens
to be attended to, the labor can be re
duced to a systematic btsis and will
require but very little time per fowl.
On some of the well known egg farms
one man feeds and cares for from
2,000 to 3,000 hens.
The village poultry plant where but
a few dozen fowls are kept must neces
sarily have a larger feed bill than the
farmer and a higher labor expense
per fowl than either farm or com
mercial poultry plant. For these rea
sons the villager who hires a man to
take care of his poultry or expects It
to earn wages for his own time is. if
the product is sold at ordinary market
rates, very likely to be disappointed.
Now, if the villager takes up fancy
poultry breeding and devotes his time
to the art he has excellent chances of
becoming well known as a breeder and
making a good profit in the buskness.
Meanwhile he should have enough love
for his work so that he will be content
to get back a little more than his
actual money outlay and give his time
for the pleasure of the work and the
hopes of profits later on.
Poultry Farming as a Business
I presume there will be some who
read this course in poultry keeping
who will be desirous of engaging in
i poultry production as a business. To
those. I would say that after many
years of precarious existence poultry
farming is now established as a sound
branch of agriculture. Although there
is no greater money to be made from
poultry than from many other branch
es of modern scientific agriculture.
there is something about g business
that has induced large numoers of Ig
norant people to invest their savings
in poultry ventures, hopelessly bury
ing their money in expensively equip
ped plants designed by themselves or
others equally Ignorant of the business.
As is general'y recognized. the only
sensible plan for one who proposes to
go Into poultry keeping as a business
Is to begin In a small way, either in a
village or on a farm, and keep poultry
for a few years in conjunction with
some other occupation. If he is suc
cessful in this, it will then be time to
consiler the keeping of poultry on a
more elaborate scale. A few general re
marks on commercial poultry farming
I will append, however, as a matter of
The branch of poultry keeping that
nas proved most universally success
ful in a large way Is egg farming. The
broiler farms have almost invariably
been failures, and the principle Is now
pretty thoroughly recognized that the
broiler should be considered as a by
product of the egg, business, just as
skimmilk is a byproduct of the produc
tion of butter. Half or more of all
chicks hatched will be cockerels and
must be disposed of as broilers, for
with Leghorns and other egg types of
fowls male birds are worthless if al
lowed to mature. This large surplus
of broilers from egg farms and from
the general farm of the country Is suf
icient to meet the demand and to re
duce the price to a point which will
permit of little profit to the man who
produces broilers exclusively.
The Idea of the broiler business as
attempted fifteen or twenty years ago
was to produce chickens during the
winter and early spring season by the
use of incubators and brooders and
secure fancy prices at the season of
the year when no young stock was
coming from the general farm. This
business, which did not prove success
ful then, would be even more imprac
tical now, as our modern methods of
cold storage have become so ef~cient
that It is entirely practical to freeze up
a supply of Inexpensive summer broil
ers and to meet the demand the fol
lowing winter and early spring with
this cheaply produced stoci
Another phase of poultry production
which is successfully prosecuted in
limited localities is the growing of
In this style of poultry tiesh pro
duction heavier breeds of slowly ma
turing fowls are used, and both sexes
are allowed to reach maturity and are
then marketed as fancy stock. The
possible profits of the production of
extra fancy market fowls in this man
ner have been limited, however, by
the custom of fatting or crate feed'ng
farm gro~wn cockerels as now engaged
in by poultry packers and by many
farmers as well. Crate or milk fed
chickens offer a prime quality of young
poultry flesh, and hence, except for a
few markets where roasters from cer
tain communities already have a repu
tation. It would hrd'y be advisable to
take up this line of poultry product!an.
A recent development in specialized~
poultry work is the public hatchiery.
This business is usually conducted In
conjunction with large poultry plants.
The shipping of day old chicks long
distances by rail Is now quite a fad
and has probably been overdone. An
other abuse of the publi!c hatchery is
the selling of chicks from egir. of n
certain origin. Beginners should not
undertake public hatching.
Mrs. H~oyle-One o-f my ancestors
was a signer of the Declaration of In
dependence. Mrs. Doyle-Whose di
vorce decree did he sign?-New York
IHis Lady Nicotine.
Madge-What makes you think Char
ley has a tobacco heart? Marjorie
ie seems to care more for his old
pipe than he does for mne.-Judge.
Better a witty fool than a foolish
One Conductor Who Was Cured.
.!r. Wilford Adams is hit. name, and
he writes about it.--Some time azzo I
wais contined to my bed with chronic
Irheumatim. I used two bottles of Fol
and the third bottle put me on my feet
and I resumed work as conductor on the
Lexington, Ky.. Street Railway:. lt~rave'
me more relief than any medicine I had
ever used, and it wifl do all you claim in
cases of rheumatism." Foley's Kidney
RIemedy cures rhemiatismn by eiimins~t
ing the uric acid from the blood. W. E.
Sea Rules of the Road.
On the sea it Is even more important
than on land that there should be well
defined rules of the road. While there
are "ocean lanes." vessels do not move
along well marked lines. like tallway
traIns. They cross and recross each
other's tracks. Moreover. there is no
air brake which can halt an ocean
steamer within a few yards. Rules
of the road at sea are based upon com
mon sense and experience. In generaL
when two vessels under steam are
meeting each other end on they follow
the same rules as with us with vehi
cles-that Is, each steers to 'he star
board or right. One short b!ast from
the ship's whistle means that she is
taking the starboard course. two blasts
mean that she is taking her course to
port, three that she is going fuel speed
astern. Should there be risk of col
lisIon between a steam vessel and a
sailing vessel it is the duty of the
steam vessel as the more rzu'ageable
to keep out of the way of de other.
For the same reason a sailing ship
which is running free is required to
keep out of the way of one whlen is
running close bauled.-Travel.
Testing an Explosive.
One of the most dangerous of ex
plosives is Iodide of nitrogen, a black
powder which the slightest touch will
often cause to explode when dry with
great violence. In experiments to de
termine the cause of its extreme ex
plosiveness some damp iodide of nitro
gen was rubbed on the strings of a
bass viol. It Is known that the strings
of such an Instrument will vibrate
when those of a similar instrument
having an equa. tension are played
upon. In this case. after the explo
sire had become thoroughly dry upon
the strings. anggher bass viol was
brought near and the strings sounded.
At a certai note the iodide of nitro
gen on the prepared' Instrument ex
ploded. Jt was found that the exple
sion occurred only when a rate of ri
bration of sixty a second was com
municated to the prepared strings.
Vibration of the G string caused an
explosion. while that of the E string
had no effect.
Tommy was a fairly good pupil ex
cept in arithmede. The teacher no
ticed with his home studies that
when sums were set he always
brought in answers much in excess of
the correct amount. As this was un
faling he called the boy to him and
"Tommy, bow Is it that your sums
are always wrong and the totals al
ways too large?"
"Does uny one-assist you with your
arithmetic at home? Now, be truth
"Yes. sir. father."
"What does your father do for a iV
"He's a waiter. sir."
"Ah." said the teacher, "that ac
counts for it. Go back and sit down."
Finnish Respect For the Law.
In Finland there Is a deep and pre
vailing respect for law.
"Can I have a shot at an elk?" asked
a stranger of a peasant who lived on
the fringe of a forest well stocked with
this noble game.
"No, sir. It's against the law."
"What is the penalty?" -
"Two hundred Finnish marks."
"All right. Will you come along with
me if I agree to pay the fine?"
"No, 1 won't. Its-against the law,
and I'm not going to break it!"-"Eus
The period of man's whole history Is
not suf~cient for an express train to
traverse half the dIstance to Neptune
from the earth. Thought wearles and
falls In seeking to grasp such dis
tancas. It can scarcely comprehend
1,000.000 miles. and here are thousands
of them. When we stand on that the
outermost of the planets, the very last
sentinel of the outposts of the King.
the very sun grows dim and small in
What He Had Done.
"I'd be ashamed to beg if I was a
big, healthy looking man like you."
said the sarcastic woman. "You ought
to look for a job of some kind, Have
you done anything at all during the
"Yes, ma'am, I hey." answered the
husky hobo meekly. "I j1st finIshed
doin' thirty days, mza'am.- -Chicago
"You say he served four years In a
"Yes, and it made a man of him."
"I don't notice any evidence of it."
"It did. just the same- He was sev
enteen when he went in and twenty
one when he came our."-Chienigo Trib.
Studies In Still Life
"I want a few colored Illustrations
of beets and tomatoes."
"ILife size?" inquired the artist.
"Catalogue size." replied the seeds
man, with a silgniflcant smie.-Louis
The One Tin'ie.
"You women would rather talk than
"When, for example?'
"When a man is about to propose."
When a Man's Fifty.
After a man reaches fifty "all going
out and nothing coming in" describes
the condition of his teeth, his affee
tions and his halr.-Atchisonl Globe.
Foley's Kidney itemedy will cure any
cae of kidney and bladder trouble not
beond the reach of medicine. No medi.
cine can do more. W. E. Brown A-~ (
Echnes of the P.st.
Mark Antony had asked his country
men to lend him their ears.
"I want them for a lean e--:positlon."
he explained. "t have already a splen
did collection of Roman noses."
Having gained their attention by
this little flight of fancy, he proceeded
to fling a few choice bouquets at the
late J. Caesar.-Chicago Tribune.
Young ILady-.A friend of mine is
engaged to a man, and now lhe refuses
to marry her. Whait would you ad'
vise her to do? Old Lawyer-Is thc
man wecalthy? Young Lady-No. Ie
hasn't a shilling. Old L~awyer-Ther:
I'd advise her to write him a nice let
ea o thanks.-London Trelegraph.
e WaWu.e e=t. wae. Xo epdee
The Kaffirs Thought It a Joke.
I once took some Kailirs from their
desolate homes in the more de:-olate
I gorges beyond the mountain ranges to
the more civilized south. Like most
savages, they looked with stupid in-'
difference at the marvels about them,
and once only were they excited by an
Incident which opened their eyes to
what they considered a most extraor
dinary anu unnatural state of things.
They wer desce'lnd!ug a read when
one of them chn:ced to remark that
he was L;'ngry. and the English
"'sabib." b.;.t him some food at a
wa.i-!e sho;. The Kaffir saw the
mowy ch:n;;e hanuds.
lis tlhis-- he inquired in sur
pri'se *Do you h:ve to pay for food
in this country Y'
-What :a country:" cred the man in
amazemtent. Then. after pondering
awhile, he continued doubtfully: "Sup
pose a man had no money in this
country. He might starve."
"It is quite possible."
The Katlir shook with uncootrol
lable laughter. It was the best joke
he had ever heard. le then explain
ed the ridiculous system to his com
panions. and they roared in chorus.
-"Where Three Empires Meet."
Uterary Censorship In Russia.
In an article on the literary censor
ship In Russia a writer in the Frank
furter Zeitung says that some of the
queer examples of ibis work on the
part of the czar's government are
worthy of note. In a poem the line
"Under strange skies we may be hap
py" was canceled, with the remark
that -no sky can be mo're conducive
to happineqs than that which spreads
over Russia.- A biography of Suma
rok'w mentions the novel "Korew" as
his first "creation." The sentence was
blotted out. because 'God alone cre
ates. Man may write, work, compose,
etc., but he doe.; not 'creath.'" When
the names of the gods of Greek my
thology are written capital letters
must not be used "except in the case
of M-rs. Our gracious czar has had
so many wars that he owes Mars this
compliment." A poem was suppressed
because it contained the line, "To sol
itude devoted. I despise the world."
The censor said: "Despising so gener
ally includes also the czar. Thank
me, writer, for saving you from Sibe
There is no cough medicine so popu
:ar as Foley's Honey and Tar. It never
fails to cure coughs and colds and Is es
neciallv recommended for chronic and
bronclil coughs. W. &. Brown & Co.
Why Cuvier Wore a Beard.
"To save time is to lengthen life" Is
a proverb found In one form or an
other in almost every language. and
Cuvier. the great naturalist, found life
all too short to accomplish all he
wished to do. though most economical
of the hours.
"I found," he said, "that my shaving
took me a quarter of an hour a day.
This makes seven and a half hours in
a month and ninety hours, or three
days and eighteen hours, very nearly
four days. a year. This discovery stag
gered me. Here was I complaining
that time wa~s too short. that the years
flew by too swiftly, that I had not
hours enough for work, and In the
*midst of my complaining I was wast
ing nearly four days a year in lather
Ing my face with a shaving brush, and
I resolved thenceforth to let my beard
A Story of Mark Twain.
When Mark Twain was begInning
his career as a humorous lecturer he
one day arranged with a woman ac
quaintance that she should sit in a box
and start the applause when he should
stroke his mustache. The lecturer
started off so well that he did not need
any such help, however, for he caught
the audIence from the first. By and
by, when not saying anything wrthy
of partlculazr notice, he happened to
pull his mustache, and his anxious
ally in the box at once broke into furi
ous ppplause. Mark was all but bro
ken op by the misa'dventure and ever
afterward carefully avoided employing
such help to success.
Why Do You Salfer
With headache, biliousness. const~ipa
tion and the ills it entails, when Foley's
Orino Laxative will relieve and cure
you. I; tones up all tbe digestive or
gans, carries off the waste tmatter and
stimulates the bowels to their normal
activity. It is a splendid spring medi
cine. W. E. Brown & Co.
Ancient Table Courtesies.
In the Amnbrosian library at Milan
there is a thirteen century manuscript
entitled "Fifty Courtesies of the Ta
ble." Its author is Fra Bonvesin of
Riva. and it throws an Interesting
light on the table manners of those
times. "Do not," writes this rigorous
censor, "fihl your mouth too full. The
glutton who fills his mouth will not
be able to reply when spoken to." The
perfect diner Is adjuredI not to soak
his bread in his wine, "for," adds the
writer. "if any one should dine with
me and thus fish up his vIctuals 1
should not like it." But of the tCity
"courtesies" mentioned by the ecclesi
asic the prize most certainly must be
awarded to the following: "Iet the
hands be clean, and, above all, do not
at table scratch your head, nor, indeed,
any portion of your body." After this
the advice to refrain from wiping
one's fingers on the tablecloth comes
as an anticlimax.
A Crafty Approach.
"htfellow played a mean trick on
--Cme o m osensblyfor advice
and wound ubysrknmefor $'.l."
-New York Journal.
Same Old Story.
"How shgil I break the news to my
parents that I have failed In my ex
"Merely telegrape them. 'Examina
tion oi er. Nothing new.' "-Fliegende
"Do&es your wife enjoy roughinlg ity'
"Does she? Well. say, you should
see her in a bargaIn rush."-Detroit
Noility without virtue is a fine set
tng w~ithout a gem.--Porter.
For Tnfants and Children.
Tae Kind You Have Alwajs Booght
Bars the /
The Bank of MAlaiinf,
Manning, S. C.
Capitai Stock .................. 840,000
Sur rus.................... ... 40,000
Stockholders' Liability........ 40,000
Total Protection to Depositors. $120,000
START YOUR BOY
in the right way. Good habits instifled
in the youth 'wil bear good fruit
in after years. Whether it be the smal
accountof the boy or a business accont
of the man that is entrusted to us we
can guaranteed perfect satisfaction
Then if fire comes you will be saved
many a worry and
MANY A JOLLAR.
In this age of the world when the pro
teetion of a good Fire Insurance Policy
costs so little, and the risk of fire is so
great, it is simply poor buneuin to go
I f.N.UU mi1r.
E. C. HORON, Maager.
Hacker WVfg. Coo
Ueo. S. Hacker & Sol
CamLErOo". S. c.
- Doors, Sash and Blinds; Columns
andBalusters: Grilles arzd Gable
Ornaments; Screen Doors and
WE DEAL IN
Glass. Sash Cord and Weights.
A. .J. WITE & CO.,
. E. JENKINSON CO.
We have bought the Uncertakine
bprtmDent of W. E. Jenkinson Co..
and will keep on hand a complete line
of Codin% and Caskets. We are also
prepared to do Embalming. WI!! also
carry a line of Picture Mouldings and
Glass for framing pictures.
Under Masonic Hall.
A. 3. WITE & CO.,
A. J. WHITE. JE., Mgr.
W.HE N YOU COM K
TO TOWN CALL AT
S HA VVNG SA LOON
weec is titted n p with an
eye to the comfort of bib
SH AVIN(1 as!
Done with neatn and
aningr Times' Block.
ATTORtNEY AT LAW,
R. JOHN H. MORSE,
an;-~u:,- uiver.ity Penn,.yivanita.)
Sumter. S. C.
4n -roone'gi!X. Kt. Rice*Pnoo'.
DR. .1. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
DR. J. A GOLE.
ptairsi over Bank cf Manning.
MANNING. S. C.
hone No '7.
stops the cough and beelslang
The boet in the world.