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PURE PARIS GREEN
25c. Per Pound.
A Work of Art
-That is what your home can be if
you decorate it with Alabastine. For
appropriateness is true art; and not
only can you make your home deco
rations appropriate with Alabastine.
but you can make them reflect your
own taste in a way that is not pos
sible with any other form of wall covering.
Tb Sn aryaU eo
i . w in ap.'arnc. in economiy. in dural~by ar4 is
=kwn in 45a wondeelul sanitary propert. o. sYou ld know
=me about it on an these points. and you can if you will
wMeba take the truuble boday to scad us yow addrew on a
We wiN send you the Alabasstine tint cards, and teH you
uWere to co, to ake sure of cetbarc cnnine Alabmatioe.
The Alabastine Company,
9W0 Grmmdvw. Ave.. Grand Rapid-. Mick..
or 100 Water Street. New Yowk City.
- TME PACKAGE
THE MANNING HARDWARE GOMPANY.
In the Fight.*
The dpeks are cleared for action. I amn now in the race
for cash trade. and I have a splendid stock of everything
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 my store, price my coods. examine the quality.
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 busindss.
meet sharp comyetition. This I have prepared for.
I want your trade
* Yours, etc.,
B. A . J OHN SO N.
We Offer for Sale
Brush Cars. $500.00: Buick, 1050.00. and
Cadillac "Thirty" at $1600.00.
and makedelivery from stock. j
The above Cars are nothing new to the trade. for
years they have travelled through our mud and sand beds
* and we feel, when offering you one of the abov~e Cars. we
offer you a Car that has stood the test and eachi year inds
th, m more popular. Ask any one runnmng one of the
above Cars their opinioff and we will risk consequences.
If you are in the market or expect to be at any time
ask us for a demonstration, it is a pleasure to show you.
~BANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S C0.
We soliet your janking business. It i.s to your interest to
- patronize this safe and strong bank. F-ur years of con- -
tinued growth and operation without the loso of as miuchi
a want be ,our bnes ,f ou are notared-a
.:ustomer, come and see us about it and tell us why. Ia
.vou are. come and see t s anyhow. It is never too !ate. to
.'do ai u'od thing for yoursel'.K
9 ' Interest Paid on Savngs Deposits.
BANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S. C
Th aetproduct of science is VELVO Lxa~tive LUver Syrup, purely vegetable, gentle.
relible nd o a pcasat, aomatc tate. vy azts on the lhver, as wellasoth
stomach and bowels, and isof the grea'nst possible efficacy in constipation. mndigeston,
iliousness, ck headache, fevertshness, cu&i,<ulnce, et. Try VF t
Y E LV O LAXATIVE
Dr.King's~ewLifePills ARANT'S DRUG STORE i
The best in the world. The Licensed Druggist.
Sehts Everything in.
~,,.~u~an e.-.Isu. R UGS and MEDICINES
(These articles and illustrations must not
be repr5'.,ed without special L crn
"How do you prefer chicken-brolled.
stewed. deviled. fried. roasted or baked
Yes. some folks bake their fowls
alive. when a vine. tree. suntlowers or
artificial shade would 'afford retrear
Yes. fowls lore a sun bath.
They spread out their wings and
talls. loosen their plumage and Incline
their bodies to catch the virtue of
Sun is good for their health. life to
their feathers-warmth and cheer.
But with hens, as with humans.
there's a limit.
Then. sun gets to be enervating.
prostrating. It paralyzes. stunts, kills.
A hog knows enough to come in out
of the sun.
He pulls for his puddle and loses all
of himself but his snout.
Fowls often don't have a chance to
Their owners furnish a house and
yards and think the birds wil! find re
But most chicken coops are low, with
little ventilation. so that in summer
they are chicken bake ovens day and
night. and to save their lives the fowls
take to the trees.
Try to raise ducks without shade
and watch them quack and turn up
their toes. Keep breede's in sun
glare, and. if not sunstruck. their
health will be affected. eggs will drop
ff, few will hatch. and- those chicks
ill be weak.
Chicks die of sunstroke in great num
bers, and many are stunted. so that
wome poultryinen who even shade their
owls have discontinued to hatch after
Trees and vines are so cheap and
asily planted and. besides furnishng
shade, produce paying fruIt, 5o that it
s surprising such a matter is neglect
m. They are also ornamental and In
rease the property value.
Keep your fowls and their drinking
ater in the shade and you'll not re
get It when you count the profit
Don't expect stock penned in small
-uns tokeep off the grass. They will
eat up every green thing and cry for,
wore. Plenty of greens bring the long
Don't forget that dream days are
>yer and much experiment is now re
garded with suspicion. The man that
as done. Is doing and can do and can
teach otbers to produce is in demand:
Don't tie mother hen by the leg.
Chicken wire is cheap and may be
taken down atnd put up quickly.
Don't run down your stock to the
ldge who calls and then try to make
the amateur believe it's the 'best oni
earth." Liars go to a hot place below.j
Don't wr!,e and ask us if we publish1
poultry book. We are too busy at.
present writing "Poultry Notes" for)
hose up to date editors who are ans
ous to give their poultry loving read
ers practical information for more
poultry profits and to make it easier
for .bem to pay their subscription in
Don't yield to the wiles of thc devil.
Deal square; keep your head level.
Don't have gates that cn be easily
opened by children a::d the bulldog.
E you keep two breeds. They may
get mixed up, and you may have a
iup with customers.
Those Pies of Boyhood.
ow delicious were the pie' of oov
wod. No pies now ever taste 5o go.'Ij
vhat's changed? the pies? No. It's you.
on've lost the strong. healthy stnmach,
he vigorous liver, the active kidneys
~e regular bowels of boyhood. Your d-1
~estion is poor and you blame the food.
\hat's nee'ded? A complete :oning u
v *:lectrie liitters of all organs of di
~etion-- Stomach. Liver. Kidneys. Bow
Try them. They'll restore yourj
ovhodl apptite and appreciation of
i and fairly saturate your bodyv with
tew health. treng'th and vigzor. .~ke at
Making Money Two ways.
Our ive cent pieces, of course, are
erely tokens. deriving their purchas
ug Ipower from the tiat of the treas
ary. The metal blanks for them cost
ulyi aibout 14 cents a hundred. When
heK expense of stamping the designs
;>v'u them is added they come to
smethL:ig like $3.510 a million-that is1
to say. fo.r this amount the governmlent
roduces $~,0.00v worth of nickels,
cnakg a clear proilt of $446,490 on the
.....,.-,, lu, .-in ray e n..in- Post.
SAL THE GAL FUR ME.
One day upon a purty farm
I met sweet Sal. the gal of charm.
Oh. when she punched her dimpled arm
Into that bread dough light an' wartr
An' sung a song, as sweet an' free
As robln In a cherry tree.
"Ah. there.'' cried I. **you da-ri:i'. dear.
Let's git yoked up right now an' here!"
''% hy. sIr.' said she. *1 mihl A COW.
I pitch the hay Into the mow.
I gather eggs an' slop the pigs
An' only dance dumb country JIgs.
An'. see. I dress In calico.
That's not the city style. you know.
Ali'. though my heart turns to you so.
I guess I'd better just.;say no."
-*ia. ha!" laughed 1. "That's simple life
You're just In style to be my wife.
You're such a stunner in that gown
You'll be the belle of the whole town.
An' then your bread-s so light an' sweet
You'll have the cookin' class all beat.
Now, make it yes an' be my wife.
Your cooking will prelong my lfe."
"Te he! Te he!" the maiden said.
*'Your flattery can't turn my head.
But, rather. dear, than see you dead.
CIl gladly come an' bake your bread."
She reached to me her sun browned hand
An' turned her eyes. so blue an* grand.
I stole a rose from off her cheek.
An' we eloped that very week.
C. M. BARNITZ.
HATCHING JUNE CHICKS.
Some claim that it pays to raise
June chicks. and others declare the
few raised out of a hatch seldom ma
ture to amount to much.
We visited a fancier who was a June
bird pessimist and discovered wby his
June [Ltches were nil. He was the
nigger in the June chick coop. He
took little Interest In his June hatches.
the early chicks had knocked the nov
elty of. and June work In the straw
berry patch monopolized his attention.
Be had done little to check mites and
lice. They were not after his early
and late chicks.
The early chicks had fouled the
ground. and the coops were filthy and
The early and late chicks ate and
slept together. Thus the small ones
were bullied out of their feed and
No allowance was made for the ex
treme heat, nor were the late chicks
fed different from the frst. From
these conditions, that he might have
preiented. he lost the majority of his
une brooder chicks.
If you are going In for late hatches
you may easily escape such troubles
by hustling. Hens are best for late
chicks, as brooders are difcult to con
trol and keep cool.
Pen your hen in a shady spot for a
few days. then turn her loose and let
the chicks grow up with the country.
Late chicks must have plenty of shade.
fresh water and air.
They must have a variety of dry
feed. but little corn. and must be kept
free from lice.
FEATHERS AND -EGGSHELLS.
If you spray cabbage with paris
green you may have the sad experi
eneof Rev. Blatt of Shimersville. Pa.,
who lost 200 fat hens that feasted on
abbage leaves. A handful of bran
iprinkled on a cabbage kills the
worms and is harmless to ben and
The most surprised man Is that
eighbor who claims your chickens
when you prove ownership by your
rivate mark. A toe punch costing 25
ets often saves one from getting a
god punch on the ear In a dispute
ver stray fowls.
A turkey hanging In the market at
olumbus. 0.. was marked $11.40.
When asked why the price was so
igh the dealer declared that black
ed has killed off nearly all the tur
keys In the midde west and cut off
he supply, so that soon only million
mires can buy.
Your laying pheasants should have
hidden nest. Stand short spruce or
PIne trees In a corner and make cozy
~orners for them. If the eggs are In
ght they will soon devour them.
In dusting clucks for lUce it Is a
ood plan to give the hens a new nest
ibout two days before eggs hatch.
~ie her a louse powder bath about
ha tine, too, and your chicks will
ot be bothered at ani if you hav-e
illed the nits.
The ration is not often at fault, but
's the sudden change of ration that
akes havoc. Take cut bone. When
~owls have not had It they act like
ild when it Is fed. When given much
it this time It lies In their crops like
ead and leads to serious indigestion.
f fed gradually It generally may be
et in the pen and the fowls be left
o eat all they want. It's the same
ith most feeds.
When a chick gets hard or sour crop
here's not much use to doctor. Its
,rop may pe cut open andi cleaned, but
he crop is generally too tender to hold
e thread, and the little fellow sel
o survives the shock.
There Is one thing about poultry-the
lock Is at the mercy of the man be
hind the hen- Success or fallure may
e quickly~ traced to him unless his
itock is bum. and that's reelly his
ault too. HIls methods way have
nade them bums, or he may have start
d with bum stock. This Is the truth
n an eggshell.
When building that plant watch the
Iranage. So many forget this until
ts too late. When water backs up
giast a building and sewers have to
e dug through concrete floors or hens
;et sick running on mucky, swampy
~round it's not pleasant to think that
mule wouldn't have played such a
rick on himself. A mule warks by
hindsight. You must use foresight.
Harry Cassidy, the deputy of the
Pennsylvania dairy and food commis
lon, is kept busy watching the rotten
gg dealers of Philadelphia. lie suc
eoded In bringing twelve of these to
be bar in one month.
A Frightful Wreck
4train, automnobile or- buggy may caise
s br-uises. abrasions , sprains ir
eound. that udemand Ilucklen's Arnica
elief and prompllt curte results. l-or
happeu hands and lips. soret eyes or
Oi-ns, its supremei. Suret: p'ile es~re.
5 at all drugit..
Ileal Estate Agent-1 tell you, si-,
the death rate In eils suburb is lover
than in any other part of the county.
ear Victim-I believe you. Iwouldn't
be found dead here myself.-Chicalgo
She-Well. I hope you are going to
rrite a letter to the man who insulted
ron. Hek 'an actori-What. make him
tpresent a. my autograph? Not much.
Whatver disgrace we have merited.
It Is almost always In our power to re
establish ont reputatilon.-La Roche
A Judicial Favor.
A verdant local reli-rter whose pro
pensities incline t. during rather than
to jud::m'ent andi whe-e ard.*ny in t be
quest tf ews l., on:e $f his mA:trked
characteristics al-prt.a-:hed a jud.''- --1
theu tited States district c.urt and i
a case iII lpro;:rt'ss in the jud;g's 4-iurt.
-You see. jude." sail the youngster
to the astoniishedi jurist. "we to to
press in a few iiomuents. and we ali
know your inclination to d- a new
paper ian a f:vor."
The venerable man eyed the youth
sternly and said slowly and empha:
"Yes. youn;:z n. I'll do you n fa
vor this time. anl you will ~see that
you don't ask me again."
-That's fine, your honor. Thank--.
rery much. Just a few lines will do.**
-I will do you this favor. I shall not
send you to jail this time. but if yor.
ever approach ue again with such a
question your friends will not see yon
for some time."
The discomited reporter retired ru
minating on the mysteries of the law
and the dignities pertaining to the ju
The Exclusiveness of Caste.
An English otlicer who some years
ago was wounded in a battle in India
and left lying all night among the na
tire dead and wounded tells this story:
"Next morning we spied a man and an
old woman. who came-to us with a
basket and a pot of water, and to
every woundad man she gave a piece
of joaree bread from the basket and a
drink from her water pot. To us sh.
gave the same, and I thankedl heivez'
and her. But the Soobabdar was a
high caste Rajput. and. as this wom
an was a Chumar. or of the lowest
caste. he would receive neither water
nor bread from her. I tried to per
suade him to take it that he might
live. but he said that In our state, with
but a few hours more to liniger. what
was n little more or less suffering to
us-n:-' should be give up his fate
for such an object? No; he preferred
to die unpolluted."
The Origin of Oxygen.
That eminent scientist Lord Kelvin
maintained that all the oxygen in the
atmosphere probably originated from
the action of sunlight upon plants.
When our earth was a globe of hot
liquid it catained no vegetable fuel
and probably no free oxygen. But as
It cooled off plants appeared on its
surface, and these began to evolve
oxygen through the medium of the
sunbeams. Upon the oxygen thus de
rived we depend for the maintenance
of life by breathing. When we burn
coal or other vegetable fuel we use up
oxygen, and it Is to plants again that
we owe the restoration of the oxygen
thus lost to the air. If they failed to
keep up a sufficient supply the atmos
phere -would gradually part with Its
oxygen, and the inhabitants of the
earth would disappear In consequence
In Westminster Abbey.
Fox's-tomb is perhaps the most ridic
ulous in the abbey, but others run It
hard-the naked figure of General
Wolfe supported by one of his staff
in full regimentals and receiving a
crown from Victory; William Wilber
force apparently listening to Sheridan
telling a comic tale and contorting his
features in the endeavor not to laugh;
the od' Cloudesley Shovel, in periwig
and Itoman toga, which excited the
mifrthi even of contemporaries, and ali
the monuments erected by the East
India company, with palm trees ana
other tropical exuberances, to the
memory of great soldiers, like Sir Eyre
Cote. Fro.. the point of view of good
taste a dictator would be justified in
imising these and many more to
the stoneinasons yard.-.Cornhill Mag
How Pausanius Died.
Pausaniuzs. the Greek general, died
by self admnistered poison. When
hotly pursued by those sent to appre
hend him on a charge of treason antu
sacrilege he took refuge in the sanc
tuary of a temple. Unable to remove
him by force and also unwilling to
violate the sanctuary, the officers wall
ed up the entrance and began to un
roof the building. When he could be
seen they noticed that he was chewing
something which proved to be a quill
~fled with poison. By the time the
work had suf~ciently advanced to ad
mit of tI~eir entrance he was in a dy
Secret For Secret.
In the days of Louis XIV. even war
riors bandied epigrams with one an
The Marechal de Grammont had tak
en a fortress by siege.
"I will tell you a secret." said its
military governor after surrendering.
The reason of my capitulation was
that I had no more powder."
"And, secret for secret." returned
the marechal suavely. "the reason of
my accepting it on such e-asy terms
was that I had no more balls."
- Not So Absurd.
'What's absurd :'
"Five years are supposed to have
elapsed since the last act, andl that
man is wearing the same overcoat."
"Nothin' a:bsurd about that. lle'
takin' the part of a married man. isn't
Patience - Did you enjoy my last
song? Patrice-I might have if 1 hadl
known it was your last. - Yonkers
Lanness travels so slowly that pr
erty soon overtakes hlim.-Franklllin.
For Tnfants and Childfren.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
They stod upon. the crest o; the
mountain and gaze.d off through the
iurple distant ces.
"D~arling" he whispere.d. beniding
closer. "give me a kiss-just one:"
"No. Clarence," she answered tim
Idly; "some one will hear us. There
may be otber ears around."
"'Oter ears: W~hy should you think
"Oh. because I have so ofren heard
f ountainaeers 1 thought perhaps
there might be some around, and"
But just then there was a mighty
ras. .A mountain goat had heard
the awful pun and jumped over the
The Origin of thc "Marseilaase.'
In th.- riof w: w rror ::nd '*r Frr
and lI:rr::, whe: !;unir., if '.
ticils wvere '::rv.ed byi the ::uijl!'atine~ :and
the people r ze na: t the arist'er:i
cy. v:as t-,rn the hyrun of France.
c i II-.,-< - . lt'u;et !e l'Isle. IlIe
waUs :1n 't.ticeir -f en::ineers and at a
baniuet n:a'. a-ke1 tocomi-se a war
snug. lle wrote it in his r.'on that
night be'fore z-ding to bcd. and the
next mornziu:: hi-.hostess. he wife of
the mayor 4f Strasslbu'rg. tried it on a
piano. and in the afternoon the orches
tra of the theater pIlayed it in the
sqiuare of Strasburg. where it created
much excite:re:nt and gathered many
volunteers. t.ouget called it a song
for the .Ar:y of the Rhine. but subse
quently it -.way sung by a regiment of
volunteers. mostly assassius. w'-o
marchel wut of Marseilles to Paris.
where it was apl-rupriated by the cap
it.ll and calhP.l the "llymne desN Marsel
lais." Itut Joseph Rouget. the author.
died ;n t-overty. - Deshler Welch in
Hia r r's5 Ma::a zine.
Not Mere Talk.
"I .:aant live b'ut a vee4k Aonger wir
out y :.'
--Iolishr talk. duke. Iow can you
dqx 46n a seifi ength of time''
-Z. I: ndlcrd ti x on it. miss. not. I."
Lo ivI!! h* ou.rie'r-JouirnalI.
"Is Life Worth Saving?"
Mm. Mollie Mcll.aney, Prenti. Miss..
writes that ;he had a severe case of kid
nev and bladher troubie. and that four
bottle, of Foley's Kidnev lI:emed v cured
ier ,ound and well. ShA elces her let
ter by savine: "I heartily recommend
Folev's kidney R'lanedv to any sufTerer
of kidney disease. ltsaved my life." W.
F. Brown & Co.
-Im afraid my husband is develop
Ing the ganbling Instinct." sobbed the
"What's thre natter. dear? Has he
been playing poker?"
No. but yesterday be offered to
match pennies with Brother Frank to
determine which one should pay the
car far.-Detroit Fe PrebS e
Getting Down to Business.
mistress (to new servant)-There are
two things. Mary. about which I am
very particular. They are truthfulness
and obedience. Mary-e'm. and
when you tell me to say you're not in
when a person calls that you don't
wish to see which is it to be, mum
truthfulness or obedience?
Work 2. Hours a Day.
The busiest littte thing- ever made
are Dr. Kinz's New Life Pills. Every
pill is a sugar coated globule of health.
that changes weakness into strength,
languor into energy. brain-fag into men
tal power: curing Constipation. Head
ache. Chills. Dyspepsia. Malaria. 25c at
all druggists. -
The Confederate Monument.
The movement so long neglected has
at last begun to erect a monument to
thi 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
triotism by having erected a shaft in
honor of those who responded and laid
down their lives upon their country's
altar. All conitribiutions sent to THE
.\l.,NING TI.ofES will be acknowl-'.'d
through its columns.
J. H. Lesesne........ ... ....810 0
Louis Levi..................... 10 00
Fred Lesesne... ........ .... 10 04
Mrs. E. Appelt..........10 0
DvdB. Jlones.. ........10
D. L. Green..... .. .-0
C. .\. Mason................... ^>00
R. F. Ridgeway.............. 1 00
II. .\l. Strange................. 5 00
WT.Wilder...... ..... .......5 00
R. R. Harvina. Tadmnor. Tex..10 00
case of kidney an:l bladder trouble not
beyond the reach of medicine. No mued
iine can do more. W. E. Brown .& Co.
Clemson Agricultural College Exam
The exanjinationi for the award ofj
scholarships in Clemson Agricultural
College will lie held in the Coun ty
Court House on Friday, July $th, at
9 a. mn. A pplicants must fill ont prop
er forms, to be secured from the Coun
ty Superintendent of Education, be-'
fore they will be allowed to stand the
examinations. For detailed informna
tion, apply to the Superintendent of~
Education, or to the President of
IA pplicants for adiision to the Col
lege. but not seekin;g for the scholar
ships, will also stand entrance examni
nations at the court house July 8tht.
The scholarsh ips are worth Sl100 and
The next session of the college opens
Sepetohetr 14th, 1910O.
Co'sT AND COt-Rsi.$ oF STU'DY.
(2) Ag~rcultuire :tand Chem:isry.
c'n .:riculltuare andl .\nial lndus
I; C (hei-t try an Ge o:y
5ja Cail En;ineiiterin::.
:6) Mehnia and Elect ric.aI En:
tt Te-xtile I aduistry.
C'ost pier se.-sioni inc-ludli:: BoLad.
Landaary, Heat. Li;:ht. Enif~orm anid
all fees. 8l18. 7. hooks anrd all other
For students who pay tu it ion. 8-30.'$0
For catalo;: anad inormrnat ion, apply
to W. 3.. RteGs.
A Helping Hand.
is Gladly Extended by a
in \lan::::nz prepared' t.o tell _athere e
ience for the pub!!e god Te's.:nony:'
rr:i ,,uch a , 'ure- .s :hle b.--t :fei
ene.-. :aid wi! proe a -!r'ing hand"
secretions:, ndl backae..' and ,-arp;'aij
eer u-,ed an'"h.r e: .
ah .rre'at relif
Ior Inants and Children.
7 AST~lThe Kind You Have
ir 19&W&d~ Bears the
s a eSignature
0. Pro mtes
0 _Opiunt.Mrpline nar.
NOT NAR C OTIC.
tion, Sour sih.Db
nesndLOSS For OV
Enact Copy of Wrapper. T U *qsv. UtW (Sly.
The Light of the Stars.
Various endeavors have been mad T te.Banklf U 3ijIIUILOj
to estimate [he lighjt of the stars. In
the northern hemisphere gelander Manning. S. C.
has re.-istered 3:4,O0 stars down to
the nine and a half magnitude, and...... ..................$40,000
with the li01 of the best pbotometric StkhoId
data Agnes M. Clerk's --System of the L i . 40,000
Stars" gives the sum of the light of Toua Protecion to Depositors.$120,000
these northern stars as equivalent to
1-440 of fuli moonlight, while the total
light of all stars similarly enumerated
i2 both hemispheres, to the number of
about 00.000. is roughly placed at
10 of the lunar brightness. The
scattered light of still fainter celestial
bodies is ditlicult to compute. By a
photographic method Sir William Ab
bey rated the total starlight of both
hemispheres at 1-100 of full moonlight,
and Professor Newcomb from visual
observations of all stars at just 7S
times that of Capellb. or 1-Sr0 of the
light of the full moon.
It is not certain, however, that the
sky would be totally dark -if all stars
were b!otted out. Certain processes START YOUR B
make the upper atmosphere strongly
uminous at times, and we cannot ~be in the right way. Good habits intilled
are that this light would be totally
bsen.-Hlarper's Weekly. nteyuh ilbar odfua
ATARRH CURED AT HOMEaconoteboorausscau.
Trial Treatment of Dr. Blosser's Catarr themntaisnruedousw
Remiedy Free to Safferers. gurted pre sifcio
If you havcecatarrh of the nose. throat.. or,
muns,. if you are coas.tantLV tpittingt. blowin
te nloe. han. stopped up Teeina. head nozse.c~~I
yu can cure yoursef athone by a remedy Coo
mlrpc thea: even a chid can use i. CCSOSO
It will co'.? you ony a postal card to get a- . -
bra; free trial packare of Dr. -Blouce's ffft' UA~ry n
onderful remedy. It 1. '.ent by mail to ery J~ .IUW JM
ge contairnmnr enou.zb to las.t one n hole month
wh11 be 'en: by nuall for $1.W..
A po'.tai card with your rtam'- and addreo'
tent to II. II. 1I(X;1R. M.anning Time,, oftec.
ann:. S. C. wil b"ri:. you b~y return mnai
te free trial reatmnt and an interesting
:ket. '.o theat you can at once be::in to cure
and ae-aaoable Manning, S.mer C.
4 3llfl~Capitaleitock...P..... ....$1..W..Ma40,a00ur
WAYAN SITToPotalW PrEcio oran epoitors. 2,0
inNINthe. rGhtlas. Godait ishle
A. afeJe. WhITher i& beOh.ai
STAEO SOTHeAROIaA thatccsenrst to use
Couty f CHacker V~ Mfg.KISO Co.
.e. .Hake 1So
The''-' a?" cHARI.ESTON. :tS..c.
>us::. privua.. i a' ->mwe't. iu
tr'd. at reaonbl tes.'. .mbe~on rs' ' ' ~e nhn opeeln
,0 ~ .':ett ~ L'. 'X' Door. Sah and in: C o.4e~ W -r lms
-Ai a,:. . kind'ofh~h-grad Taiot rin 3". an'do .al e ill aGlo
iveme cal. Phoe N. a.rrn aents Sicree oormes and
. .. ANING, S''. C ls.Ss odadWihs
M&\.).1\M'>~!.WII'AM i A. J. WHITE & CO..-..
()aw \. idan F.t.. i,'rote.' Wa hy~i1D o o
har tnH. ti'radey i.ste ths ou kin scr
Th-a"! :herfe:?t. : amth wrnot isd-,
ani.--eli~iin:te ..in excesshu-icindre
:d er.-.hat causesh rheudatisa.ltre
D I D adent.Brightas Diseasetand beaan
te to b.-thsM atd.\restore hnathe 3nt
0 L'F LTTING-:: afesulc tio n gt. Rfs usiue.
O MPAt iN Y.ne iBRthWNarenCon
Wmav ouw teUetkn
ChaDlstonrS.mCn:: :W . JhenkioCo.
..nd wil en' o hand ' a cmplt hoe
Maks idcy ad ladc ofh Cos n'd Cats. We I r ' ls
Wil Suel Stp T~ Couh. Crales Cos Preent ins mian