Newspaper Page Text
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in usp for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
and has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experinment
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitrate for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
entains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhea and Wind
CoBe. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Coustipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, givir.g healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The mother's Friend.
CENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The Kind Yo Have Miways Bogt
In Use For Over 30 Years.
an Mca owav. 00NNMV~. 04"aav .yaw.- I&w yoast aimY
In the Fight.
The decks are cleared for action. I am now in the race
for cash trade. and I have a splendid stock of everything
needd 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.
ofailkinds awd in large quantities.
Come to my store, priee my goods, examine the quality.
.and if not as cheap as the cepet then don't buy from me.
SI have made special arrangements to do a large cash trade
this season, and I fully realize that I must, to do business,
n eet sharp competition. This I have prepared for.
~I want your trade
~B. A. JO:H NS ON.
SBefore You Buy an
D. M. BR ADH AM & SON
BANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S C.
We solicit your banking business. It is to your interest to ;'
patronize this safe and stron:: bank. Four years of con-.E
rinued growth and operation without the loss of as much
as a dollar, speaks for itself, does it no '
We want to be your bankers. if you are not already n -
customer, come andi see us about it andi tell us why. I
.you are, come and see u; anyhow. It is never too lat~e :o
- do a good thing for yourself.
Interest Pid on Savings Deposits.
g BANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S. C.
the us o goodlaxaive, to keep the b'owels ope-i and preven't the poisons of unigesed,
Theolatest sce~ ir V.ELVO Laxtie Liver Syrup. purely vegetable, gentie.
iable and of a pseasant, aromatic. taste. Vtevo acts on the by er, as well as. on the
cmaceh and bowels, andl isof the greatest possible efficcy in constipation. migestion,
biDnennes sic headerh, feverishness, colic,latuience, etc. Ty VF 1
* I!l~ll LAXATIVE
L LIVLIVER SYRUP
of the Work.
By n.,O M. HASTINGS.
Formerl;, I'oultrymnan at Kansas Experi
mcntStation. Commercial Poultry Ex
pert of the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture. Author
of "The Dollar Men."
[Copyright. 1110. by American Press Asso
N this last lesson I shall apply the
suggestion given in the previous
eight lessons by naming briefly
the things that will require atten
tion month by month.
All stock saved for sale as breeders
should hare been got rid of around
the holiday season or shortly there
after, and the poultryman begins the
year w Ith a well culled dock of layers.
In January the laying hens will re
quire more attention than at any oth
er season of the year. The weather
Is severe, and as egg prices are high
every egg added to the basket rep
resents a good profit. See that the
house Is tight, except openings in the
front left for ventilation. See that
these windows are so protected that
snow does not blow In. Whether you
will keep the hens shut In or allow
them to run out wil: depend upon your
general plan of operation. If feeding
In litter Is used. it will be best to keep
the hens Indoors as much as possible.
and careful watch will be necessary to
see that the birds are kept busy and
always too hungry to mope around.
yet the January hen must never go to
bed with an empty crop. When the
tempereture of the hoase is below
freezing the hens should be given
water with the chill taken off twice
or, better still, three times a day.
Sometimes eggs will have to be gath
r AADorra cocK
ered more than once a day so that
they will not freeze In the nest. Do
not neglect to provide green food. If
your supply of fall cabbages and oth
er vegetables run out, it will be nec
essary to use either steamed clover or
afalfn or to sprout oats.
The February work of the poultry
The main Idea at this season of the
year Is to keep the hens laying. When
the warm days come, the droppings
that hare accumulated in the poultry
house will become damp and malodor
ous and should be removed. If there
Is a heavy fall of snow shovel a
little strip In front of the house, and If
hens range around stables or in feed
lots it will pay to shovel a path for
them. D)uring very sloppy days It
may be desirable to shut the hens in.
as It Is of little benefit for them to
taD around In the slush, and It will
result In the soiling of the eggs.
With a well kept dlock of poultry
the March egg yield Is the heaviestj
of the year. Eggs are declining in~
price rapidly at this season and should
be marketed frequently. By this~
month any supply of vegetables kept
from thie previous fall will have been
exhausted, and with the feeling of
sping In the air the poultryman must
not forget that warm days will not
bring the hens spring foods. Dry
clover and alfalfa are fa.'r. but sprout
ed oats :::e better, and It will be worth
the trouble necessary to prepare them.
As soon as the ground may be worked
all yards or. If on a farm, a patch of
ground near the poultry house should
be sown in oats. The chickens may
tpull one-half the crop up by the roots
as It comes through the ground, but It
Is the chickens we are Interested In
and not the oat crop.
If the Incubator is to be used for
hatching It should be started about the
1st of March. while the hens may
now be set as rapidly as they become
broody. With the heavy breeds every
effort should be made to have the bulk
of the chickens hatch during the
month of April. During the last two
weeks in March Incubators are to be
set for Leghorns.
With green food sown the previous
month the egg procuction problem In
April wIll simplify Itself considerably.
The hens cra now range abundantly.
Iand the c~i-e necessary In the winter
time to keep them busy and happy Is
no longer requIred. April Is the poul
tryman's busy month. His labors with
the layers consist chiefly In gather
ing the eggs, but the work Is most ar
duous with sitting hens and incuba
tors. whIch are now running full blast
and even more of his time must go to
Hius Athletic Neighbor.
A young man imate of at boarding
house had been disturbed night aftter
night by the boarder in the next room
doing things with a punching bag he'd
rigged up' In the room some way. At
Ibreakfast each mo'rning the young man
would look over the crowd and won
der who the bag puncher mzight be.
Ibut there was no one in sight baut a
bunch of women and eiuht or ten mna
with narrow chests and retreatinzg
chins. One night he made up' his mind
to knock on the ba.: punching room
er's door :and ask lhim2 to put over his
exercise until daylight when all the
world's aiwakle. The an might be
small enough to bulldoze even withI all
*his axthletce. Tne door o.pened and
there, clad in :a tight tltting red jersey,
was a robust, buxom womxan f~ per
*haps thirty summers.
-And what did you say to her' the
young man was asked.
"I was so startled," replie~d he. -that
I asked what afterward seemed to me
the most natural request 1 could have
made. I asked hecr if she'd lend me
a couple oif matches. "-Cleveland Plain
the care of wee --:
work of the poultr:
ing for the new ; .- - -
the most difficult to syn.: : .- r to
Intrust to the bands of hiretd ialor.
The coops or outdoor brooderA
should be well scattered about. as it
is not good for iarge odocks of young
chicks to run together. Moreover.
young chicks must be protected In
their feeding quarters icm the pro
ence of old fowls, which in their greed
to get at the food meant for the little
fellows will run over and trample
them. On the farm this is most easily
arranged by having the food for chicks
In a slat coop, which keeps out the
May. like April. is a month in which
the hens take care of themselves. The
hatching of the larger breeds should
be finished the early part of this
month. He of all breeds will Insist
upon wishing to brood, but can be
broken up by penning them In as out
door coop for a few days. Liitle
chicks will require a great deal of
care, and when thundershowers come
up some one must hasten out, fre
quently In the rain, and see that the
foolish hens and frightened brooder
chicks get under shelter and do not
crouch up in some fence corner. If
perchance some have been forgotten
one should make a thorough search
as soon as the shower i- over and
bring all soaked chicks into the house
to dry. Those found down flat on
their backs and apparently dead. if
rescued soon enough and wrapped In
woolen rags and placed around the
store, will revtre in a most astonish
The hatching of Leghorns should be
brought to a close during the early
part of this month and all male birds
taken from the yards. The growing
chicks will now be old enough to need
less care, and the chief source of the
poultryman's loss will be due to his
carelessness in leaving coops unpro
tected from "varmlnts."
Lice and mites will now begin to
invade the poultryman's camp more
abundantly, and with the approach of
the warm weather more cleanliness In
feeding vessels and about the house
will be necessary.
During June crops should be sown
to supply green food In the midsum
mer. when the grass and spring sown
crops dry up.
The poultryman's work is consider
ably relieved during July. Indeed,
this is the best season of the year for
him to leave the chicken farm to
the hired man and visit his kinfolk.
Cleanliness to keep down disease and
lice and care in gathering the eggs fre
quently and marketing them promptly
are the chief points worthy of men
Early broilers will be ready for mar
et during this month.
In August we have the same prob
lems as the previous month Be sure
the hens have abundant water and
green food. The egg yield should
show a considerable increase over
July. The male birds of the heavier
breeds should now be got into shape
for market. The poultry breeder
should take careful observation of his
growing stock and make selection of
the most vigorous youngsters to be re
served, from which to pick the breed
ing stock. More green crops should
now be sown for the fall pasturage.
All two-year-old hens and. if you have
abundant pullets, a portion of the year
ing hens may now be sent to market.
Eggs are now advancing in price. but
it Is neither right nor. In the long run.
proitable to hold them. Sell all eggs
promptly and try to get recognition for
your honesty and quality of your prod
uct. Young male birds, especially Leg
horns, should' be separated from the
pulets. The coops or colony houses
In which the young pullets have grown
should be gradually moved toward the
house which is to be the winter quar
ters and the pullets got into the habit
of roosting In the laying house. Nice
secluded nests should be arranged, as
a few precocious pullets will begin lay
mg in this month. Sow wheat and rye
for winter green foods.
Pullets will now begin laying in con
siderable numbers. If you have fancy
trade keep their eggs, which are small.
separated from the larger stock. Any
remaining old hens that are not to be
kept through the winter should be dis
posed of. Runty pullets and all young
male birds not needed for breeding
stock should also be sent to market.
This month should find the iaying
flock nicely installed in their winter
uarters. November eggs are high in
price and scarcer than at any other
time during the year. The poultry
fnier will now select his birds and
get them ready for the shows. As the
nights grow colder use judgment in
losing up the poultry house. If it is
closed tightly the hens which have
t'en roosting in the open air will catch
cold, and roup will be the result. Keep
a careful lookout for this dread dis
ease and take immediate steps to cor
rect things if the symptoms of roup
December is the height of the poul
try show season. The fancier will be
a very busy mar.. Ils birds must be
cooped. trained and prepared for the
shows. The poultryman himself may
be away at shows, and some one else
will have to look after the flock at
home. By all means layers must not
be neglected. Not only are December
eggs highly profitab're, but layers that
do not start In this month will be very
liable to keep In the background until
the warm spells of March.
Our Eccentric Phrases.
Why do we always talk of putting
on a coat anzd v-est? Who puts on a
coat before a~ vest? We. also say put
ting on shoes and stockings. Who
puts ou shoes before the stockings!
We ailso put1 up signs telling people to
wipe their feet when we mean their
boots or shoes. And ai father tells a
boy lhe will warm his jacket wvhen he
m-ans to warm his piantaloons. We
are a little eccentric in our phrae at
An Odd Epitaph.
The following epitaph is to be found
in ai cemetery within seven miles ol
New York-s city hal!:
R teader. pass~ on:Z d'1t was!.- your timeC
Oer ba-d bIography and bitter rhyme.
For what ! am this cruniablin~g ctay in
..d what I was is ne 4-fair of y"un-.
i ~in the Game.
"Im nthe hands of my friends.'
id the p~oliticai sidestepper.
--Yes."* relied the harsh critic. "an<
very time your friends look over thel:
ands they seem~ impatient for a nev'
Farm Butter MaL-ng.
Celmon iExtension Work.-Article
31uch of the butter Iliat is now he
i:#:- prod4utced ons the farms of this
St:, te i- of pon ar q ial i t y. Th is is not
dol:.- to, the lack of -oIod na.terialu to
work With. but is due to the iiethods
prattied. It must bse remumbered
tla:t thlit first e-elit ial ininaking;:od
but ter is to have .ood er.a:n y go'od
creatmlli We me10'.1an crealn that Ias been:
obtained frrO#ll the milk gotton fromn
healthv cow- and dltraWI in a clean:lV
nanner. nthe itlders of Ie .oJwp riust
heo washed ando di ed before eache miiilk
in-- tnl the tailkers ihould milk witk
eleanl And <.-V hand)(, and inl 4uCh1 A
way that as littloe dirt as possible will
get'into the milk.
As Soon as the 1nilk is brought into
the house strain it through not iess
than three thickne-sesofcheesecloth. t
This will get out all itid dirt and
liairs. Strain into tians or bowls that
have beell well wasiled and suinnied
ald place in the refrigerator or the
coldest spot possible. At the end of
twenty four hours all the creatu will
have :~-sen and iav be taken ofT 1r ,
any convenient manner. If :he iilk
h'.s been kept cool enough it will still
be sweet, but tunder rhe usUAl coudi
tiois. where no ice is ur-ed. it will very
probably have clabbered. If the uiiik
has not clabbered. it will be more
convenielt to put the creatu where
it niay he kept cold and11 hold it until u
a large churnin wuay lie made. If.
however. the luilk has clabbered
when the cream i. tako-i off. it will
h e best to church at once. Crealu
that i6 verv sour never inakes a good
quality of butter.
The quality of butter is due lar.e
ly to the following points: e
1. Temperature at which the cream
2. Acidity of crean.
:. How the butter is washe-d.
4. Working and salting.
These points will now he t aken uip
in their order. The churn siould L
wtys he scalded out with water be.
fore it is used. A fter scald iig rinse F
out with cold water so as to bring the I
temnperature of the church to that of .
the creain that is to be churned The
temperature of the creamn should be
such that the butter will come in fron
thirty-five to forty-ive minutes. If it
comes in less time than thirty five
minutes. there will be too much but
ter left in the butter mnilk tnd the
btter is harder to wash ciean. The
churning should stop when the grau E
ules of butter are the size of grains of
wheat. At this stage all of the butter t
has comne and it is easy to wash, for'
each grain ttand-4 out so that the
water can get to it. If the churning
continues until the butter gathers in
to lumups the size of liens eggs or
larger. it will be itupossible to wash i,
the butter well. as o:nly the outsides %
of the lumps are exposed to the wa- le
When the butter has come draw off a
the butter :nilk and add enough wa- .
ter to float the butter. The tempera- ' ti
ture of the wash water should he.
slightly below the temperature of the :<
creau when it was placed in the! ft
churn. A fter adding the water shake ;
the churn so that every grain of the
butter will come in contact with tne.
rater. It is best to wash the butter
twice. The purpose of the washint !
is to get out 'he butter milk. Too
much washing will destroy the flavor.
After the second wash water has
been drawn off, take the butter out
of the churn and put on worker.
While it is still in the granular fori
add one ounce of the best grade of
line salt to every l ound of butter.
Work salt in with paddle or lever of
Thbe object of working is to get outc
the excess water and to distribute the
salt. WVork until the butter has a
waxy apspearance. Too tauch work
ingt will ruin Ehe grain and cause the
bntter to look greasy. At this season
of the- year very little if any colort
need be used, but if color is to be add
ed, it should be put into the churn
just atfter the cream.
PROF. . 1. M.URGESS.
Division of Animal Husbandry and
CATARRB CURED AT HOME~
ITrial Treatmen~t of D. Blosser's Catarrh
Remedy Free to Sufferers-.c
t.uhaecatarrh or the nose. throat. or
ungs.. It you arc constantiv ospittinr. blowing s
the nose. have stopped up teelrnr. hea~d nlolseN.
dafneo-'. astama. tbronchitis or weakt lungs.
you can cure yourscir at home by a remedy so
simpte thbat even a child can use IL-c
ttwillcost youonly a postal card to geCaC
lt~nraI free trIal package of Dr. lhiosser'.
wonderful remedy. It is --ent by mi! to eve ry
interested suiterer. Certainly no offer could be
-rhe 1u1 treat.--nt isnot expe'nsive. .A pack
a:e coct:.xni~ enourb to !..., one no hole mnnt
.1 p 'ta cardt with yur :.aine- ::l aa!lrews y
. 1t:. !. I tO o:1t. M:ommn -'r.' om. -
What is marrjige?
llarria::e ls anl institutionl for the
IWhy do somefl people never marry?.t
b'.ecaus'e they do no:. believe in divorce.
Wihen a1 man thinks seriously of miar- r
riage, what happens'
IHe remains single- hi
Shoulhd a- man marry a girl for her
No . it he should not let heOr be an d
od4 maid just because she's rich. a
When a girl refers to a -'sad court- 3
ship.," what doe's she mean? n
She means tha:. the man~l goit away. .J
Is an en gageme'nt as good as a mar11
In selecting a husband. whyV does a 1
girl prefer a fat mia? '
liecause a fat man linds it hard to (
stoop to anything low.;
IWhen asking pay, how should a young
lHe should! face papa manfully :tnd
never give him a chance at his back.
Whecn the' minist e'r says. '"lh> ytou take
this woman fur better or wors:'?" whatc
dojes he ml'ean?
The bridegroomn' pole~t contrtue it
one way'.. andi the bride's famlliy inter
pret it :another. li is very sado.
Wh'len a mnl'' says he can mnange :nisC
wfe. wh~at doe's he nln' n
lie meo~an' that heo c'an maike' loer d:e I
any: :ing ,hel war.? -~
W'ihenl a child' i'. sm.art :md:' goodX to t
Whna ci. ld is hadl and ..:upbied :" t
who--. famly~' Is it t.ue? F
WV. Xefue to answetr.
I.. it possible for a married m:an to be
a ful without knoow:uig ith
Not if his w~to- i- alive. I ':iite'd I 'its
Making a Lawn.
On hIs I.:nelishi tour :o n- l.'m'ro-:m
w'.as admirintr the ve.'lety smoothnel""
of a certain sw:ard. and. beinUg I"p
sesse.d ot land and an ~overisomermle
confidence thait wit!h mnon'y all thing"
are p.ossibl.'. he asked the hiead gar
dener h'oow to produc'e such a lawn.
And the~ gairdener said: "It's ea:sy
enough. sir. .\ll you need do is to
remove aill the stonles, 1p1'w up1 thle
ground. t'lant it wi grass moeed and
roll it for -lOM years."
Glad To Recommend Them.
seeebac'kachoe left me, bV. umy kineS
bcame stronger, the t'ecrotio rs na.tur-al
ad my bladoder no 1longerl poah:,ed:me. I
am "~adl to rec'1omIlt::en FaeXr Rif1 o'
'id]." In a yellow pacae. 'A. -..
Brown x Co.
The Secret of Happiness.
The first secret of happiness is to kee;
t uu--v vo': will not have time to know
-hether you are h:ppyI or not.
The: b)Is: wa~y togt rid of troubjle is
.ero. :1:T the map. Y":. can't do
Sin-:- :: 4on1ce. and i: I h e
po-ib:- to, fret a:n whi::ev over the
ppoitra--u'tst of Ibo p.,t ,f you are
.04m n t f so - f inri t 3 -
:ak e-i ur in] which t oe ::J-e:
ble :i l i.t: i t he rea t.' why women),
:1d ak ::.:* hI l r .- h ful . r iew
I xil)s'. V'-- t :h t til lt . 1:) ilh*WA erty
1!.: iu vI-e:h ve t f tim.n. hch t
ul wi b heir tinrt-, on their p!-es.
:untin tLheir neart beat. :n(! saarch
iz their sys:emns for .y myltomtts of unap
iness. A t theV alwy W:Iv. .nd themn.
.\len. on the other hand. are meslr
-pl on th.- jnmp making a hivin. and
1ev h:,ven't a mr17:ute to ,p:re to coc
de -whether they :a:r. as joyfui as they
Xpec:ed t4 be r not. ai the result IS
jat th are -heerful under creditable
It i- o-erved that, in eve. of be
*aVemle.1 ill a farlily, the men recuper
te r.iuch more- quickly fro:n the loss of
loved one than the Women d. Thi-: is
ut bcau.,0 the i:en are le,; devotc
-aan the wo:ne iht. because the exi
Ories 41 life lith ru-t natre'- great pan
,ma~ (,ccu::ation -on he me'n. where-as.
ie womnen are 'e-ft i.l,- with nothing to
r Iut nroed over ;heir sorrow.
T e--on of all (-! this it :o ge:. busy
:..u would be happy.
If you are a man who has always
Pu:ht an uneq ual ha: tle with fate nnd
as gone dorn in defeat. don't let your
:f =imk into a queru!os, pe55imistic
knocker." Get up and try something
lee. and work so hard at it that you
on't have ttime to recall the blows that
ou have received. nor even to be con
:ious of the wourds you may be gettingi.
If vou are an o*d man. too feeble to
ork. don't sit down and bemoan the
vs of your youth. and make yourself a
:rd.-n to overV one Irou-Id Vou by your
Lneltation- i over low much better
ain)tl; *"u-etd tA he' th:L tiheV are now.
ind ,ore interest, in life. Take un some
oblbV. and ride it so hard and fast that
:e days will -o by ike a flash. and rou
ill be _ay and cheerful company before
r~u know it.
I vou are a voung girl, discontented
ad fretful. 4.ecause you can't have the
retty clothes and go to the parties that
cher girls enjoy. cut out the whining
nd -_o to work and make the money
iat you want. The whole field of labor
open to you and %ou will find that
ere is a lot more fun in making the
ODey to bu% a new ,:own than there is
'earing it.-Itock Hill Herald
A Woan's Great Idea
how to make herself attractive. But,
ithout health, it is hard for her to '-e
>vely in face. for:n or temper. A weak,
ck!v r-oman wi! be nervous and irrit
b!e. (.)nstipati'on and Kidney poisons
iow in pimples, blotches. skin crup
ons and a wretched complexion. But
lectric Iivters al ways prove a godsend
> women who want health, beauty and
-iends. They regulate .:omach. Liver
ad Kidneys, purify the blood: give
.ron net ves. britht eyes. pure breath,
nooth. velvety skin, lovely complexion.
cod health. Try them. 5oc at all
In Sweet Accord-Except.
The candidates for governor are in
ve-t acco rd in wantin. good roads, and
xod publie schools, and pensions for the
d Confederate veterans. Who is there,
tndidate or wha:. not. u-ho does not
'ant all these things?
Le:t :he candidates then he more spe
Do they want thle pension ap;ropria
on made lar;ger than it ik?
Do they want the appropriation for
ublic schools increased?
Do they want the counties to bond
memselves to get goo'd road1s?
A convenient platform for the candi
ates might be, with equal definiteness:
am in favor of everything i aught to be
1 favor of. .'d I am opposed to every
ting that 1 ought to be opposed to.
But there is one rift in the lut~e. There
one point on which the candidates do
ut agree, and that is the eternal "lick
r'' question. One wants prohibition:
nother wants local option-which may
ean that he wants prohibition or that
e wants the dispensary. As a rule "lo
si option" men are liquor men.
Later on the candidates may- strike
yme real "issue" in polities, such as
le equaliz7ation of taxation, the control
fcorptor-ations. the reform of the judi
a! system of the State, or something
Kept The King at Hoe.
-or the p.a- liv.- 3 ears we have kept
SKing o f al; ;ax:t -D Fr. King's
The Confederate Moraument.
The movement so long neglected has
l ast be::un to erer:. a monument to
:1' memory of the heroes who wore the
rav. -soliers whose record was the
arvel of the civilized worl. Clarenden
ow~ prpe to place upon the court
ouse ,.quare a .-uitable markc of its pa
riotiisrn bhaving ereeted a ,haft in
:mrI oif the;-- who14 respot'ndedi aind 1ahi
own their lives upon the.ir count? v's
tar. .\ll con,:tribution:-sent to Tr.
ii-NNING i.i.........b...ckn..l ~Md
;. H. Le.eppue....... .........61' N
laui LKv..................... 10 tkJ
rsM. Ma.\pl...... .............0 0
av id . one. ....... ........10 ')0
. L. Graen... ... .. .........-, 414
'. T. Wilder...... ......... -, ~0
. 1. Hiarvin. Tadml~or. Tex... . 10 420
lemson Agricultural College Exam
The- exrito for thet awvard of
hioarisit. in Clensoni Agrcuilt ural
',!!ege wvill he., held in the- County
.4u1rY House- on Friday. .J uy sth, at
a. rn). Applicaints mtuii il ot prop.
r fortus, to be .ecuredl fromn the Couni1
y S-upe~rinti~tedet oif l.du2c-at ion. hie
ire t her will bie alloiwed. to 'tand thle
xamiat lins. For detaileda informa
in, a'aply to the Suneirinltendent't of
:docwat ion, or to thet P're'identt of
A ppllicats for adlmi--ioni to he' Col
-,e. buzt not 'ee-kin::r for the. :-chuolar
hipju. will also stnd enlt rane examil
rTe scholarips are- worth .-l1o'4 a:;d
.\grieu It 21re. tdAtlt ihu
,ddTi xt:--I ndty
'4 t perV.-i M. i: o ad.
.a cundr. la. :h:. 'Nior opand
The Persistency ot Colds. (
Why it tuiat we are so havily 4
subec t cld ':Other eliim-w dliN
e -e r a.:eS. t yjphl~id. .:i r!.t e-..-r.
dipi'.ther ia-: ~ get hold :: us .:.ee
and tiee is :in and; it is ::St u.1 to I
have any ..f them twice:. We lr.-w Ia I
our blood in:m:ii&y. The poison of the
dise-ase evtke, in us its proper anti
dote. Our bi-d cells make a sort if
ratural antitoxi n and keep',;, it in sek
so that we : are hne rt:h rotected
against the diseaste. A well vaccinated
nurse. for exam;ple. wo'rL with saety 'I
ir, a~ smuall;<: h''slita!. where~4 th very
air is inu-t:-:4. but li-r h - is O q
chanued by vaciaation that t:h small- a
pox cannot affect her. Dy s.-: ret fe
-er. :ga:in. we are, as it were. vacci
nated againvst scartet fever. The reac
tion of our bo1t)od again-t tl dss It
immunizes ',s. No such result follows
intiuenza or a commnion cold. We brew s
nothin.g tm t I. permnent. We are
just :s susceptible to a later invasion s
as we were to the invason that is just
The Festive Codfish.
A correspondent of the New York
Nst says that the codfish freqjuents '
"the tablelands of the sea." The cod
fish no doubt does this to sevure as
nearly as possible a dry. bracing at
mosphere. This pure air of the sub
marine tablelands gives to the codtish
that breadth of chest and depth of
lungs that we have so often noticed.
The gl:id. free smile of the codfish Is -
largely attributed to the exhilaration r
of thijoceanic altitoodleum. The cor
respondent further says that the "cod
fish subsists largely on the sea cherry."
Those who have not had the pleasure
of seeing the codfish climb the cherry C
tree in search of food or clubbing the
fruit from the heavily laden branches
with chunks of coral have missed a
very fine sight. The codfish when at
I home rambling through the submarine
forests does not wear his vest unbut
toned as he does while loafng around
the grocery stores of the United States.
A High Priced Fricassee.
Lord Alvanley. a noted wit and high
liver in England a hundred years or so
ago. insisted on having an apple tart on
his dinner table every day throughout
the year. On one occasion he paid a
caterer $LOOO for a luncheon put up in
a basket that suffcod a small boating
party going up the Thames. Being
one of a dozen men dining together at
a London club where each was re
quired to produce his own dish, Alvan
leys, as the most expensive, won hIm
the advantage of being entertained
free of cost. This benefit was gained 1
at an expense of $40, that being the
price of a sia:ple fricassee composed Il
entirely of the 'noix." or smnall pieces
at each side of the back, taken from a
thirteen kinds of birds, among them
being 100 snipe, 40 woodcocks and 20
pheasants-in all about 300 birds.
Why an Allas?
One afternoon, when the Duke of I
Edinburgh and Sir Arthur Sullivan,
having finished a duet, were sitting
down to a homely "dish of tea" pro
vided by Mrs. Sullivan, the composer's
mother, it suddenly occurred to her to
start the subject of family names and!
titles, which puzzled the good lady
"Sir," she said, -your family name Is
"'My dear mother," began Arthur.
"-But It Is, isn't it?" she persisted.
"Certainly," replied the duke, much
amused. ''What's the matter with it.
"Oh, nothing," returned the excellent
old lady musingly. "Only I can't un
derstand why you don't call yourself
by your proper name."
Arthur wanted to explain to her, but
the duke would not allow him to.
"There's nothing to be ashamed of
In the name of Guelph, Mrs. Sullivan,"
he said gravely.
" *That's exactly what I say." persist
ed Arthur's mother; "'nothing what-I
ever as far as I know, and, that being -
so, why you should not call yourself
b1 tIcnt understand."-F?. C. Bur
nands eods and Reminiscences."
The bigt clock of the Metropolitan
tower :it Madison square. .\ew Yoerk.I
is by lon: odds thec costlie-:t and most
the world op~erated who!!y by ceetrie
ty without the touch of human n::nds
Some of its other wonders amre l:s size.
being the largest tour dial tower clock
and the third largest clock of any size
In the world, and its altitude. which
Is the highest of any clock In the E
world. It has also the bigrgest and
heaviest striking bell.
The other th'ree largest clocks are
the one face dial of the Colgate faic- C
tory In Jersey City. 'thicl'' torty feet
across, the ncxt In size n.mammoth
public chronometers beir.; the dl at
St. lUonbort's. In the old city of Ma-L
liz'-s. In Behrium, which is thirty-nine
f-et across. St. l'eter's of Zurich.
Switzerland. has a dial face twecnty
nIne feet. and then in order comes the
Metropolitan tower clock, which is
twenty-six feet six Inches in dIameter.
For Tnfants and Children.
The Kind You Hare Always Bought
Sgnature of .o
Charleston. S. C.
alakes Kidneys and Illaddcr FRioht
DR.ING'S NEW DlSCOVER
Will Surelv Slop That Couoh. I
fTATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
lay \V. Whiilden, Plainti!!
iam La wson. Lichard 13. Smythe. Sum
merton Mercantile Company. and
Lanhan-Coskrey Co.. Defendants.
Copy Summons for Relief.
'o the Defendants Above Named:
You are hereby Summoned an re
uired to answer the Complaint in this
ction. of which a copy is herewith
erved upon you. and to serve a copy of
our answer to the said Complaint on
be subscribers at their otE- - 120-122
sorth Main Street, in the Cit3 of Sum
er. S. C. within twenty days after the
ervice hereof. eaclusive of the day of
uch service, and if you fail to answer
he Complaint within the time afore
aid, the Plaintiff will apply to the
ourt for the relief deman ed in the
Dated May 16th A. D. 1910.
DAVIS & WEINBERG,
LEE & MOISE,
o the Defendant. Sam awson, Take
That the Summons and Complaint in
he above styled action were filed in
he otlce of the Clerk of said Court, on
he 18th day of May, A. D. 1910.
DAVIS & WEINBERG,
LE. & MOISE.
[he Bank of Maning,
Manning. S. C.
apital Stock.................. $40,000
urplus................... ... 40,000
tockholders' Liability........ 40,000
otal Protection to Depositors. 120.000
START YOUR BOY
a the right way. Good habits instilled
3 the youth will bear good fruit
3 after years. Whether it be the smail
ccountof the boy or a business account
f the man that is entrusted to as we
an guaranteed perfect satisfaceicn
Hacker Mfg. Co.
Geo. S. Hacker & Son,
CHARLES'ON. S. C.
Doors. Sash and Blinds: Columns
and Balusters: Grilles and Gable
Ornaments: Screen Doors and
VE DEAL IN
Giass. Sash Cord and Weights.
A. J. WHITE & Co..
W. E. JENKJNSON CO.
We have bought the Undertaking
epartment of W. E. Jenkinson Co.
nd will keep; on hand a complete line
f Colin.s and Caskets. We are also
repared to do Emrbalming. Will also
arry a line of Picture Mouldings and
~las for framing pictures.
A. J. WHITE & CO..
A. J. WHITE. JR., Mar.
WH E N YOU CO)MK
T(O TOWs CALL AT
INY A 1.L.STYLES.
Iumi::j Ti:ues' Block.
Pleasant to take
The new laxative. Does
not gripe or nauseate.
Cures stomach and liver
troubles and chronic con
stipation by restoring the
natural actionof the stom
ach, liver and bowels.
Rfuso substtute. Price 500.
W. E. BROWN & Co.
R'ITT ERS ANDIDE,