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'ilinusness, Sick . Clcanses the &ystem
e, Sour Stom- Uthoroughly and clears
sallow complexions ofI
Torpid Liver and SlO ~fIl~~l
Chroni C onstipation. Laxa pimples and blotches.
to I. live Frui Srp It is guaranteed
Pjaasant to taO he
W. E. BROWN'& CO.
ARANT'S DRUG STORE
The Licensed Druggist,
Sells Everything in
JUST ARRIVED!and MEDICINES
car of the celebrated On First-Class Real Estate
ID AITORNEYS AT LAW,
e* Mannini u Si Cl
en C.lardo P N Club.
eryeaning, Pressing. Doefng and Re
pair Work done in first-class manner
and at reasonable rate. Member's
~Oer 1, 000 in use in Clar- 4 So No pugQse 101:I.
'vAffl C unty All kinds of hizh-grade Tailoring.
endonCouny. IGive me a call. '[Pbone No. F4.
Owne ofMANNING. S. C.
are loud in their - -Winthrop College
praises of them. & &
NNNING HARDWARE -C0h
on Friday, July 1, at 9 a. m. Applicants
Ak are cleareLmust be not less than -fteen years of
1W Wr1W 1 1W W 1W1W age.W When Scholarships are vacant
after July 1 they wll be awarded to
those making the higrest average a
this examination, provided they meet
the coditions goverin, the award.
Applicadts for scholarships sholn
thlre iest blaewhsa
are,.-prlarsh y ewoods, e tah q
tuition The next session will open
A m eleared for action. I am a w in the September 21 1910. For farther in
irad. Imd ~mve-a plechd toc ofeverffiggfor-masloc and catalot e. address
-the farm or in the hoisehold. ROk I=, S. C.
y-invite aninspection of my stock of ~BOS
-Go~ds., mcYYGoods, u eHESTRA
7.Notions, Shoes, Hats, wfffiea-mt nwhr
-hn ,crockery,T, Kf rPI I"
;.UUU66de ULLL HteijUWare %tc Address.'
WAYMAN A SMITH.
MBox 45, anning, S. C.
0Cago Discsg E.
eaea asthechepes. ten on' bu frm m. IforClenn t, Prsn teing andRe
andI-fllyreaizetha Iust todo usness ae, oreaioera.Mme'
~p~tw~r. Giise mava call . 'He. 87L.
WAYfor. S Gurdian
yourfrade ~~~TANNINGe, . . C. ~ 90
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and forN theodmsn of e Worldent
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~.9zWe hve jst loaed to cas o Bugiespnto icW ail ordoerss areuld
- arite eogPresidentbJohnsonrbeforewihe
Our buyer isenowlnrshepsestrendoths week0wend DAVI
Septmber21, 910.Foranr hrf:n
andmaHorsesdOU T loINe.adrs
ChRockton, S. c.
Pull Lii~e ofilivfrlChenleagPlwntandaPyoweRe
laat reasonable raaes.
We oiily ak forWyouripspectionoPiouriStok De-cFl,
a squaredeal, smllticektoandDqsikhaales
of aily coaheue of Probate
feord ntrec of thehdi
NK CARE DO. MnngofC Jnea 19 or iaetes Thf disg
tinnd gowt an opraton thalosGouarmdciwn fo ruBase Gm
as a dolar, spbalefofoimeeflydae itnnot
We wnt o beyou bakers ifyou re ot zrea~ aW. . OWNAMBLE,
v~ ae, omeandsee s ayho. i isneveutorlaeian.o
lsgod hig or ousefrbOePH ie S. C.,MaI6 110
W.ER O. WR~H.
NK OF CHE DN Manig S.NC. .Aet o seondMnda igts LA,
iig~e to oup Sthocis com dpet te pinso evte
-d yoe ca aeyumnyo n ril
postory acine gi ve th bes te wit e ATiN TLW
ofa kaany dea~3lter ivatn the county , asticaotesMNIG .C
an bwesand I ma-mah e gr a nest ss ourcac competitorsetingient ,l~cios
sle atace eoess.sci~iblne t.Ty ' .___________
We Yo'uyafr yornstion tof ouTkbe-Tms ~ AI
IV.- The Modem Science
By MILO M. HASTINGS,
Formerly Poultryman at Kansas Experi
ment Station. Commercial Poultry Ex
pert of the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture. Author
of "The Dollar Hen."
[Copyright. 11O. by American Press Asso
ARTIFICIAL incubation has been
practiced in Egypt and by the
Chinese for several thousand
years. but has been developed
in this country only within the mem
ory of the present generation.
Because of the great extent to which
incubators have been advertised, the
large circulation of poultry books put
out by incubator manufacturers and the
favorable views of the poultry papers,
which get their chief support from in
cubator advertisements, the general
impression is that artificial incubation
Is a greater improvement over the nat
ural method of hatching than is in
reality the case.
Hens or Incubators.
One of the chief claims of the arti
ficial Incubation is that by this means
chicks can be produced at any season
of the year. whereas hens brood caly
In the spring and summer. This ad
antage is not great, however, as most
inexperienced people believe, for chick
ens hatched in the winter are difficult
to rear, and because of the evening up
of prices due to cold storage, as re
ferred to in a previous lesson, the use
U=.L POEM=D MGM sELEaw= P019
of incubators for hatching winter
chicks is not particularly proftable.
The second Important advantage
claimed for Incubators is that of sav
ing labor, or. in other words, they en
able one person to hatch a much larger
number of chicks than would be pos
ible with the use of heas. This claim
is worthy of consideration. It is, in
fact, the chief reason why Incubators
have gained their present standing.
As to the percentage of hatching
and the vitality of the chicks, the aver
age Incubator, especially in the hands
of the novice, will hardly equal the
natural methods. The writer made an
extensive study of the results obtained
with incubators by Knsns farmers.
The results showed that about as nsany
farmers failed with incubators as suc
eeded with them.
The percentage of eggs that hatch
either In incubators or with hens is
commonly overestimated. The extraor
dinary hatches at poultry shows are
usually arranged by setting two incu
bators and testng out the live eggs
just before hatching and putting them
in the one machine. A 00 per cent
hatch of all eggs set for the season Is
good enough. any very large and
successful poultry farms have lower
averages. The advisability of purchas
ing an incubator will depend upon many
circumstances. All those who breed
Leghorns will require Incubators. With
the Plymouth Rocks, Wyandottes or
Ehode Tsland1 Reds I should favor
hatching with hens until the poultry
work grows to such size that this be
Eggs For Hatching.
There are many superstitious no
tions prevalent regarding the relation
of the shape of an egg to Its vitality
and the sex of the forthcoming chick
en. Such notions have .ao ground in
fact Eggs having weak shells that
might become broken In the nest or
nusually small eg should be dis
carded. If there are more eggs availa
ble than we wish for a sitting It will be
better to select the fresher eggs than
to be overparticular about shape and
appearance. The eggs for batching
should be stored in a cool, dry location
and shifted or rolled about occasion
Eggs exposed to freezing tempera
ture If not actually frozen may still
retain their vitality, but It Is generally
considered best to keep them at a tem
perature between 40 and '70 degrees.
If kept too warm eggs dry out rapid
ly and will not hold their vitality. A
good rule is not to set eggs over two
weeks old. The Idea that jarring, as
by thunder, will Injure the hatching
of eggs Is Awithout foundation; like
wise the advice to let eggs rest after
shipping has been proved to be ground
Accomodations For Sitting Hens.
The convenience of the arrangement
for sitting hens has a great deal to do
with the success of the batching. By
all means I should advise that a place
be provided for the sitting hens away
from the general poultry house. This
may be in c. separate room or building,
where tiers of boxes are used for the
nests and feed, water and dust wal
low provided in the room. The nest
boxes are open on the top, not on the
side, and a board is laid loosely across
Sand Swept Asr-.
In the arid lands of central Asia the
air 1s reported as often laden with
fine detritus. which drifts like snow
around conspicuous objects and tendsi
to bury themu in a dust drift. Even
when there ?s no apparent wind the
air is described as thick with fine dust,
and a yellow sediment covers every
thing. In Khotan this dust sometimes
so obscures the sun that at midday
one cannot see to read fine print with
out a lamp.
The Manager-I've got a new Idea
for a melodrama that ought to make
a hit. The Writer-What Is It? The
Manager-The idea Is to introduce a
cyclone in the first act that will kill
all the actors.
An English political speaker was ad
dreing an audience. Urging his
hearers to give utterance to their
vews, he said, "If we remain silent
the people will not hear our heart
tM to confine the hen. The ben; are
set in groups, so that those sitting on
eggs which are to hatch the same
time may be given their liberty at
once. The attendant has only to re
move the board from the nest, lift off
the hens and return in a hour to see
that there Is a hen on each nest.
Another scheme for the easy han
dling of sitting hens, the plans for
which have been largely sold, consists
in constructing a series of outdoor
I nests and runways made by setting
foot wide boards on edge about one
foot apart. The runways are covered
with laths or netting except the one in
which the nest is constructed, this
being protected from the weather by
another wide board to form a roof.
Each hen thus has her individual nest
and a runway, In which the hen may
exercise and dust herself to get rid of
lice. Old fruit cans are used to pro
vide food and water.
Such an arrangement for sittizig
hens reduces the work of caring for
them to a minimum. and if the nests
are well protected from the weather
and the ground where the nests are
located thrown up so that the water
will not run in the results are usually
better than with hens set indoors. The
nests should be arranged so that hens
may be ahut on them when the eggs
begin to hatch, or the restless hen will
frequently leave the nest with the
first few chicks and allow the others to
die in the shell.
Essentia!s of a Good Incubator.
In the case of artificial Incubation
we have a number of points to look
after that do not concern us when
hatching hens. The first to be observ
ed is uniform temperature-103 Zor all
eggs in the machine at ail times. The
second consideration and one that
causes much more trouble in practice
is to provide just sufficient circulation
of air of just suffclent dryness to
cause the eggs to lose water by evap
oration at the normal rate; otherwise
the body of the chick will contain too
much water or not enough and die in
the shell or shortly after hatching.
The novice can do no better,-as far as
this and other points of incubation are
concerned, than to follow the direc
tions of the maker of his machine.
The following discussion of the
points of a good incubator are given
to help the poultryman in selecting a
I machine or in deciding whether be is
capable of handling the problem of
artificial incubation successfully rath
er than for the purpose of teaching
hiz to run any particvular incubator:
The case of the incubator should be
built double or triple wall to with
stand variation in the outside tempera
ture. The door should fit neatly and
should be made of double glass. The
lamp, both bowl and chimney, should
be made of heavy metal mater.tl and
should have a wick sulfielentlf -wide
to maintain the temperature of the
incubator with a low blaze. Thelamp
s generally placed at the end of the
machine, though there are some good
incubators now uede with the lamp
placed undernesL-- the machine. The
heat Is got from the lamp to the eggs
by means of a circulation of hot air or
a tank of hot water. The hot air ma
chines seem to have proved most sue
cessful In practice, and the majority
of well known makes are now of that
type. It Is easier, however, to make
a cheap hot water machine that will
retain the heat than it is to make a
hot air maehine. This is because the1
tank of hot water holds the heat
against sudden changes In outside tem
Regulators composed of two metals,!
as aluminium and steel, are best. Wa
fers fied with ether are more sensi
tv, but weaker In action. Hard rub
ber bars are frequently used. The In-1
cub~tor needs no arrangement for
turning eggs, as this Is not as Impor
tant a part of the operation as Is fre
quently stated, and the eggs can be
roled around rescily with the hand
EN OF THE HATCN.
at ths. time the trays are taken out to)
be turned end to end, a precaution
necessary to equalize any effects due
to different temperatures In the vari
ous parts of the machine. Cooling the
eggs, upon which many incubator
manufacturers lay considerable stress,
has never been proved to be of bene
fit A good thermometer is essential
in running an incubator and is best
lakd face downward on top of the
eggs. Thermometers hung in a fixed
position above the eggs frequently fail1
to register the temperature of the eggs
The best location for an incubator lsj
in the cellar. The more even in tem
perature this cells! is kept the better.
The cellar should not be so damp as
to warp the Incubator, but, on the oth
er hand, should notl be entirely dry.
If there is a furnace in the cellar or it;
is in any way heated open water;
should be exposed in a warm place.
The ventilation of the cellar is not as
Important as Is ordinarily Imagined,
for chicks need i ery little oxygen.
The Increased evaporation Induced by
too much ventilation is a greater evil
than lack of fresh rir.
Never Learned How to Live.
There are people who go through
life looking for slights, and they are'
necessarily miserable, for they find
grievances everywhere. One has the
Isame pity for such men as for the
very poor. They are the morally Illit
erate. They have had no real educa
tion, for they have never learned how
- Sad Thought.
He-Why are you so sad, darling?
She-I was just thinking, dearest, that
this is the last evening we can be to
gether till tomnorrow.--Chicago News.
The first sure symptoml of a mind In~
health is rest of heart and pleasure
felt at home.-Young.
Jane, at the table we wish to be
'served with alacrity."
"All right, mum. Will you have it
after the soup'r-London Answers.
Kindness is the golden chain by
Iwhich society is bound together.
Cover crops in Orchards.
Clemson Extension Work.-Article VI.
The importance of planting cover
crops in our orchards is beinc' more ful
ly appreciated each year. yet in some of
the principal fruit districts of the South
we find many large orchards where no
cover crops have been planted. The re
sult is the soil in these orchards is be
coming more impoverished each year by
the leaching of soluble fertilizers by sur
frce washing and for want of humus. In
most cases the orchards are located on
the more elevated land which is hilly or
rolling with sandy soil and clay subsoil
On such soil it is hard to prevent sur
face washing entirely, but it could be
reduced to the minimum by the proper
use of cove., crops. Not only do these
cover crops prevent surface washing,
but they utilize the soluble fertilizers
which would otherwise leach out of the
soil. When the crop is turned under, it
adds considerable humus to the soil and
the fertilizers required -to produce it be
come available for the use of the trees.
The plants used as cover crops arc of
two distinct types, leguminous and non
leguminous plants. The legumes, such
as clover, cowpeas and vetch. in.addi
Lion to furnishing humus have the pow
er of collecting nitrogen from the air
and adding this valuable fertilizer to the
soil for the use of other plants. The non
leguminous plants, such as rye, oats and
turnips, do not collect nitrogen from the
air but when sown in the early fall con
sume soluble plant food during their
growth which would otherwise be lost
by leaching and which is returned to
the soil when the rover crop Is plowed
under in tme spring. Most soils where
orchards are planted are deficient, in
both humus and nitrogen and therefore
a leguminous cover crop should be se
lected. If the tras make sufficient
growth without the use of nitrogenous
fertilizers then a non-leguminous cover
crop may be planted.
I think I am safe in saying, however.
that there are few commercial orchards
in tbe South that are not in need of both
nitrogen and humus. To accomplish our
purpose of adding nitrogen and humus
to the soil and to prevent surface wash
ing, we should have both a winter and
summer cover crop. Rye followed by
cow peas will give best results on poor
soil. The rve should be sown in the
early fall in order that it may cover -.he'
ground as soon as possible and prevent
surface washing. The rye should be
turned under not later than the last of
March. This may be accomplished by
double harrowing with the disk harrow
and this method is preferable to plowing
as itavoids the danger of plowing too
deep near the t.-ees. A strip of land six
to ten feet wide between the rows of
trees should be prepared and the peas
sown broadcast about the first of May.
Early In September the pea vines should
be worked into the soil by means of a
disk barrow and the land can be seeded
to rye or crimson clove".
After one or two crops of rye and peas
bare been worked into the soil, crimson
clover or hairy vetch may be sown ir
stead of rye. Crimson clover makes an
excellent cover crop from September to
May. As soon as enough seed have rip
ened to reseed itself, the clover should
be w.3rked into the soil with a disk har
row if the clover is allowed to occupy
all of the space between the rows of
trees during the months of March and
April, it will retard the growth of trees
to some extent, and therefore I think it
bes to turn under the clover early in
March. My planis to fertilize and cul
tivate the trees early in March, leaving
a narrow strip of clover in the middle to
reseed itself. A strip two or three feet
wide will produce enough seed for the
entire middle. After the seed have ri
pened. the clover is worked into the soil
with a disk harrow and the land may be
smoothed and the seed scattered over
the entire middle by means of a tooth
arrow. Hairv vetch is an excellent
over crop and may be treated in the
same way as crimson clover. The seed
are sown in August or Sep..ember and
the crop worked into the soil in the
If crimson clover or hairy vetch is to
be planted on land where neither of~
these crops has grown before, it will be
necessary to inoculate tbe field by se
uring soil from hind where retch and
lover have previously grown. This soil
may be scattered over the land- in the
same way as fertilizer immediately after
sowing the seed. and then mixed with
the soil and seed by means of a woothb
harrow. Wheat, oats and barley make
good cover crops, but they do not thrive
n poor laud as well as rye.
In no case should grain be allowed to
mature in the orchard as it would rob
the trees of moisture and plant food at
the very time they need them most.
When a good crop of cowpeas, retch or
rimo'c clover is added to the soil, we
are at the same time greatly enriching
the supply of nitrogen which is our most
Prof. C. t; NEWMtAN
S. C. Experiment Station.
A Man Wants To Die
only when a lazy liver and sluggish bow
els cause frightful despondency. .But
Dr. King's New Life Pill expel poisons
from the system: bring hope and cour
age: cure all Liver, Stomach and Kid
ney troubles; impart health and vigor
to the weak, nervous and ailing. 25c at~
The First Fork.
The first fork? The fork, as a mat
ter of fact, did not appear as a table
Implement until the seventeenth cen
tury, though as early as the thirteenth
century gold and silver ones were
made for special purposes. The ordi
nary diner was only provided with a
trencher, a napkin and a spoon. For
knife he used his own, which he car
ried about, and, worse, there was no
second trencher, no second spoon.
When the several courses came along
he exercised his ingenuity and mopped
his trencher with his bread. His
spoon-well, we ourselves lick postage
Mrs. Slowboy-My husband's so lazy
that if It wasn't for me I don't believe
he would get up in time to go to bed.
Mrs. Bounder-My husband's differ
eut. He scarcely goes to bed in time
to get up.
A Regular Tom-Boy
was Susi-climbing trees and fencer,
juwpig ditches. whitling, always get
ting scatches. cuts, sprains, bruises,
bnmps, burns or scalds. But laws: Her
mother just applied Bucklen's Arnica
Salve and cured her quick. Heals every
thing healable -Boils, Ulcers, Eczema.
Old Sores. Corns or Piles. Try it '.5c
at all druggists.
Joe-I have got a good job at last.
Ben, me boy.
Ben-What be doin'?
Joe-Oh, l'm a cashier In a p'lice
orfis. and? a rattlin' good job it is.
Ben-A cashier In a p'iice orfis. Joe.
What's that? I never 'eard of that
afore. What's yer dooty?
Joe-Duty! I counts the coppers as
they come in.-London Answers.
"So she treated you coldly?"
"Coldly! Say. I'd have had to have
a sextant and an artificial horizon to
be able to find out what latitude I
was in if I had been there for that pur
DR.KING'S N!EW DISCOVERY
Wil Snrely Stop That C000h.
The Cnfcderate Moinmeat
The movement so long neglected has
at last begun to erect a monument to
the memory of the heroes who wore the
gray,-soldiers whose record was the
marvel of the civilized world. Clarendon
now proposes to place upon the court
house square a suitable mark of its pa
triotitm by having erected a shift in
honor of those who responded and laid
down their lives upon their country's
aitar. All contributions sent to THE
M.ANNIN TIES will be acknowl'11-Qd
through its columns.
J. H. Lesesne ..................$1000
Louis Levi...................... 10 00
Fred Lesesne ... ........ .... 10 00
Mrs. E. Appl:-.................. 1000
David B. Jones.......... ....... 10 00
D. L. Green............ ........ 500
C. M. Mason.................... 500
R. F. Ridgeway...... ..... ..... 1 00
J. M. Strange.................. 500
W. T. Wilder...........-.... 00
R R. Harvin. Tadmor. Tex. 10 00
Lion Fondles A Child.
In Pittsburg a savage lion fondled the
hand that a child thrust into his cage.
Danger to a child is sometimes. great
when least regarded. Often it comes
through Colds, Croup. and Whooping
Cough. They slay thousands that Dr.
Kin,'s New Discovery could have saved.
"A few doses cured our baby of a very
bad case of Croup." writes Mrs. George
B. Davis, of Flat Rock, N. C. "We al
ways give it to him when he takes cold.
It's a wonderful medicine for babies."
Best for Coughs. Colds, LaGrippe. Asth
ma. Hemmorrhages. Weak Lungs. 50c.
$1.00 Tria: bottle free. Guaranteed bv
.%as in rawn.
In the delightful days ofyore a vote
frequently fetched hundreds of pounds.
roor electors would not wait for an
election, but would borrow from the
candidate sums of money, for which
they would give promissory notes.
And when the reform bill was spoken
of to some electors in Stafford they
expressed their pleasure at it and
hoped that there would be introduced
into the bill some plan for the better
payment of poor voters! For the con
enience of would be K. P.'s seats
used to be procurable for E5.000 or 6,
000 cash down, while toward the close
of the eighteenth century the borough
of Garton and many others were ac
tually publicly advertised for sale by
auction. The sales were not for a sin
gle parliament but the fee simple In
cluded the power of nominating the
two representatives forever.-London
Chinese Names of Places.
Chinese names of places often define
their character. Thus the terminal
"yang" means fortess, Pingyang the
"fortress of peace." "Cbeng" means a
walled city, as Fenghuangeheng the
"Phenix waled city." "Shan" Is a
mountain. "hal" the sea. "kuan" a
camp; thus Shankakuann is the -.noun
tain sea camp." A "ling" is a moun
tain pass; Moffenlnz near Mukden. is
the "heaven scraping pass."
The suixes tao" and "to" Indicate
inds: "po" or "pho." a harbor;
"wan," a bay; "kang" and "ho." a
river; -kow." a port; -fu," a first class
city; "ju," a provincial capital. "Pel"
s north. "nan" is south. "king" Is cap
ital. These sufmxes help to explain
such familia names in these days as
nantao, Chemulpo, Tallenwan,
Yangtseklang, Honihn inkow, Che
fu, Anju, Peking. ami Nanking.-New
The Suspect's Declaration.
Parson Whites precautionary nmas
ure of protecting his chicken coop
with chied steel bars was futile, for
that very night four more of his choice
Leghorns disappeared, leaving the sev
ered and twisted bars as the only vis
ible evidence of the theft. However,
his suspicions pointed toward his next
door neighbor, whom he had sneen
prowling around his yard that day,
and accordingly he had this suspect
up in police court the next morning.
"If the prisoner can file an alibi I'll
let him off with a suspended sen
tence" announced the judge at the
end of the evidence. "Can you file an
"Aht guess Ah kin," eagerly rejoined
the suspect, "If It ain't any habder den
Pason White's chicken coop bibs!"
Commane Julius A. Pratt Past No. 143
Dept. III., 6. A. R.
Mr. Isaac Cook, Commander of above
Post, Kewanee, Ill., writes: -'For a long
time I was botherec with backache and
pains across my kidneys. About two
monts ago I started taking Foley Kid
tey Pills and soon saw they were doing
just as claimed. I kept on taking them
and now I am free from bacitache, and,
the painful bladder misery is all gone. r
like Foley Kidney Pills so well that I
have told many of my friends and com
rades about them and shall recommend
them at every opportunity." W. ..
Brown & Co.
She Didn't Dance.
In 173G a gentleman living in Hamp
shire. England, named Samuel Bald
win, died after a rattler stormy and
most unhappy married life. In his wil
he directed that all his vast estate be
given nis wife on condition that she
should dance upon his grave from time
to time. As the will further instructedl
that his rernains should be taken by
boat to the Needles and from there
cast Into the sea. this, of course. pre
vented his widow from fulfilling the
co:ditons of the wii. and thus lost her
the property. He, however, had his
revenge for the various tempers she
had exhibited during their life to
gether and for the remarks she often
made that she "would yet dance upon
his grave." - Cinci:.uati Commercial
For Infanits and Chilren.
The Kind Yen Have Alvajs Bought
His Mental lr.capacity.
The Court-So ycu ask divorce from
this mian on the ground of mental in.
capacity. What proof have you that
h's lnsane? The Woman-Who said
he was insane, your honor? The Court
-Why, you say he is mentally Incapa
ble. The Woman-Yes; incapable of
understanding that I'm boss.
~Don't you feel as If you would like
to leave footprints In the sands of
time?" asked the ambitious citizen.
"No" answered Mr. Crosslots gloom
ily; "out where 1 live the mgd Is eight
een inches de-ep, and I don't feel as if
I wanted to see another footprint as
!on as 'I jive."-Washinton Star.
Folev Kidney Pills are antiseptic,
tonic and restorative and a prompt cor
rective of all urinary irregularities. Re
fu-,se uitutes W. E. Brown & Co.
The Baik, of Maiming,
Manning, S. C.
Capital stock........ ......... $40,000
Surplus..... ...-......... ... 40,000
Stockholders' Liability ........ 40,000
Total Protection to Depositors. $120,000
START YOUR BOY
in the right way. Good habits instilled
in the youth will bear good fruit
in after years. Whether it be ge small
account of the boy or a businessaccount
of the man that is entrusted to us we
can guaranteed perfect satisfaction
Then if re comes you will be saxed
many a worry and
MANY A DOLLAR.
In this age of the world when the pro
tection of a good Fire Insurance Policy
costs so little, and the risk of fire is so
great, it is simply poor business to go
If. 1 FIND WMi'll
E. C. HORTON, anager.
Hacker Mfg. Co.
Geo. S. Hackr & So,
emuArmT S. c.
Doors, Sash and Blinds; Columns
and Balusters Grilles and Gable
Ornaments; Screen Doors and
WE DEAL IN
Glass. Sash Cord and Weights.
A. J. WITE & CO.,
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
We have bought the Undertaking
Department of W. E. Jenkinsn Co.
ad will keep'on hand a. complete line.
of Coffins and Caskets.. We are also
prepred to do Embalming. Will also
carry a line of Picture Mouldings and
Glass for framing pictures.
- Under Masocic HaIL.
A. J. WHITE & CO.,
A. J. WHITE, JE., Mgr.
W HE N YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
s H AVING SA LOON
Which i ie iha
.nsto~nerw. .. ..
1N A LL STYLES,
SH AVINGi AND
SH A MPOOING
Done with neatoon and
Maning Times Block.
j H. LESESNE.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
DR. JOHN H. MORSE,
rh'uate Univeri-y Pennsyh-nnia.)
Surater. S. C.
ce 'Phone. 12. Reaidence 'Ptoan.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
DR .A. COLE.
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No *7.
Dr. King's New LifePlils
The sat in the world.