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WITH ANY KINA A
Efficient Grocery Ser'ice.
and What 2e s to u
Contamination From Flies and 1/ermin n
4ii V 0#00+ PWR -W -,V ''-%W'*C .
Refrigeration Service. The Best
..~~~~ ii I' 7 ' ,
W. T . -R- -
In Studyin' Our Business.
We Conserve Your Inte rests
Join the Ranks of Particular
People and Trade With
THE MANNING GROCERY CO. IN
PURE PARIS GREEN
25c. Per Pound.
- -|ADE$ -MARK
A Work of Art
That is what your home can tie 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 re!lect your
own taste in a way that is not p.'s
sible with other form of wall cve'ni
-'he SanitaryWa Coating
is superior i. arpc-ance. in economyn, in dur-bility a is VW
uniq0e in its w-nderful anitary p.-ertes. You should know
more abut it o aUl these po.nts. and you can if you wL
merely take thc trouble today w end us you: addrs on a
We wifl send you the Alabastine tint crds. and tell you
UberC to to to make sure of etting z.nuine lmbastane.
The Alabastine Company,
900 Granhdill Are.. Crand Rapda. ?wcha., --
or 100 Water Street, New York Cityr. ,
THE1I:NNING HARDWARE GMPANYL
We Offer for Sale
Brush Cars. $500.00: Buick. S1050.00, an d
Cadillac "Thirty" at S$1600.00.
and mnake delivery Irom: stoa.
The above Cars are nothing new to the trad. for
years they have travccied through our n:ad and san'i beds
and we feel, when olt~ering~ you one of the abo-:e Ctrs. we
offer you a Car that has stood the~ test and each year :inds
them more popular. Ask ainy onie ruun: one of the
above Catrs their opinion and4. weC wil risk4 Ccs es.
if you. are in the mlarget or expent to be at any;:::
i a k us for a de nonstration. it is a p yl sure to sho : ou.
BANK OF CLARENDON. Mann noj. C
Iatere t Paid on Say ir.' IDepoits.
SBANK OF CLARPENDON. Man; . C.
f'eox fr'a gettmga.fl Y .t
..m cf fmriens.
.Ir. W e!: w -,
- .. .t y* y rn LV : I.e br -
- a pp~-tr.-ntl \ an
d : i> v ar:i
var'., :,1r W : 1 a
-r:.-e t : -al I )iIV
- i I .r Iad m'ra* bi,
- b... .trn aInInt
- i - !: . 3 i. W e
L -n i i: e.- t.-, h i n
-a h ii he Ii.: --4t~x q a-b ah year.
Ir - - 1-ra.n , y w
.r E.!- :ao iof rDahi,
T .r .-rb t er fo
--t -3r1:0 VAV-:. at h m'l.
ne r:h::. e'. t.-it Ailen
- ther .- whe -- th r -ni
-,fn:i hwl i I.e-- haid 14o
r h :t! -r.-r-- were,. M y
1-n% h y v mi Ho tlhv ot:iihr.
* ! in2. .i. 11. LeG ratl :ad it.
Ii-tn w'vs nc r ithn withz
.x r .r . . > oe F.. Ih4via of Dalvis
* ''i a..ve '.n W..lun.-edav for a
y at Wt ri-:.:t ville
.!n~e .1 an:., leav~e, Thur
dayL :.* \ i,:: to reli't ive, ini lien
,ubvii a- 11-a-, been alw~ and 3Aie
,lA.o u!e. :t.r a -h,,rt vi-it to relatie
her. hve etii.- to herouino
.1 lev Kidney Pills Have Cured Mc.
T er boe i aer u e r~n alettert
e L. :L -T.~W ni*trer. , t nvici;%.
ttr :i - e ocal ie lici. lidney
. . . .1v ha - v t a4 : ied
0 e i .1:: :o ae Was lCv \tentthe
!-oa h.-ore me e Dotus. ' :in
j rtile f ir. uar. and 'a:. perfee:
iv ex: aroicey !A n ew tnan. v-' ill
ii. -vla liha elned men'' W iti
farxinti set in, htxit tiiot unt i recent
V- has shie laceii re(ognlized as stichi.
lthou,: h - he cannot boast of the
w orld' r "cord in the rolictiol of
vid per acre i:- very ceditable. At
thi:- %eason e.r. pi will -owppare favor
ablewt h thobMe e.setwhere. There i-.
at ti- place aL .t r(on;:trtner.,'. un:.
La... t W enaday the local uionls of
the countv ine-t with thxis etab,1) an~d
qiea lo:n; tilne was~ devoted to the
d-enz.--;on of inatters pertaintil:: to
lthe :armer-s' welfare.
be. held~ at ti .t pla~ce a farmer, mli'i
tut unde-r the nu.,pie- oft (CleI~ni-on
are arran::edI for this- ed~ty. an~d
Tun r bevi!!ii- % ladI to I) ive onet. of t hieUn.
D 1. N. Barrow. .\. F ConlradIi. T. F.
Ketitt andI T. F. .Iack-on will discus.
diaecu pha--e of faringta. .\ll thcee
are co1upetenit lunen. anid their ad
- re--es will double ly~~l he intere'ted
an ::tructive. The isitut'te coLU
in as it~ does on Friday conflitsl? wih
the Stte camp)ai;;ui 1.lann ~in;;i. how
ever a lar'e crowd is ezieeted. Fariu
er'. take a da1v of. co41te and learn!
o:nting us-eful and practicai, anhd
he l ake. the first trmner& ini'titute
S.atuirdav afte-rnoon: the Turbeville
=tecond1 nline a:ain1 Ilut it over thet
Shlo t11 enxn. this- tiune byv the -score
of: -o:. The gZaine wa- very inter
estin' andl excitin;. With the score
.2 'I ~ agaLinst tbein Ihe local boys
ra dle inI the inth andII hattedl out a
.\i ie Lzzi., an'! .\jne Belle Pit 1
in of~ Carliele, are vi-itor- at Dr. 1.
P. H. Broadway and little daughi
ter Ver. of Pinecwood, visited the
ton er' duzhxter, Mrs. D.. L. G~reen.
a' ew d.av- last week.
Iter 'i P. H ut-onis i-n Greenville
condctin::- a revival mneet in: .
Turbev .ille'. S. C., July 2-sth., 1'j1'.
- Those.Pies of Boyhood.
Ho. de!!eious~ were th.e pi'es (' o
-:axs:.No pies new ever tas-te so igood.
w *h:' chaed. the pie-.? No. it's von.
4e -.gru !!ver t4Ie hacive .idn2Zey2.
L e re.:lar bowe. o: ibo.eod. Yonir di
esIo: is poor 1.ndI yoeu h4'ame the food.
ha' ::e.eded(4.i .\ -omle2e t.ouiog uJp
bvr - :!.4te~ lii::er,- O -.f a i oranls of di
e- -Try themr. They'll i re-store your
boho a111. peti-~c::e andi appreciation1 of
- -a -and 'ir iKat~urate yo(ur body with
Canudidate Jones' Card.
The oi-:w~ngi,:y n~tfor of Tin
e v~:e :
! a~ in avo of u., 4*r !!berl ap
neve af~n :, al :he h:::or :: :1
o eanin-. a: i th :r com
(Ci..ot..,in Exit.nsitii Work.--Artick!
b .e s the fir-t introdiuction intio
,hi, coiunalrv f'r-on niglanll, where it
I.L be'en:z Lzraiw :t or hund.1r-ed, 'of vear.
4 n ric-h land! it i, onle - f bes"t soilin.:.
e rti bi 'r he:: and -hc. It bel'ne
tlU abb..:e family and t leave
re,..-ib.- tli-e (A the mit-stard faiui
h. Th-re are .,vera! varietie-s. but
ti.- itet varie'ty i' the Iwarf Essex
rali.. which;. .'bir1il There art,
a noilwr t! vari.-tibs, hut these art
4- fItl value. 11 iwarf F.,tex rape i.
1,Iante.iZay tion. Iiurin;g ie !antuner
tir .ail, Wi Il afiorii l.astura;:e all
durin:: the winter:Lnd wl ll unture itI
seed t he fdllmvin;:.lune. When grown
on r.'h I.,ind ; wo or thrt'e cu tt in;s cara
be i1obtahied. However. the bes' way
to ilailt!e rapt i. it, plait it for pas
t tirin:: pur;"o-'-. v1';:. eat it zreedilv
and hra lva u turneil (in it at wih'l
and thet e wI!,l . 1 an;;eIr of their
,-at i -. ii tuich. 11owever. it sheeli
or 'a! ve a r. pa-t ured. care shotld be
take'nl t) f,.ed thein somne hay first a
th.-re n il! lit- swine dan_-er of bloat.
Tih- South ( 'aroliia Experimnent
StaiI.. ha- obtainled a.s uIch a, '
tois o; fora::e froi this plant. Itape
re..;uire a rich soil and while it will
::row on anlost type of s!Oil. it h
iii:10v --e-e'ssary that the soil is niadt
rich lv heavy applicatoin of well de
coninc.'-d stable aann reanid large ap
pli'ations of contintereial fertilizers,
A lan'd that is we'il .uited to cab.
h:ta:* will ;;rtow rape,# profitably. Thev
s..-d --houbl be -own1 :t the rate of :
or 4 l,.. per acre and care should bt
takt'n that the seed are not sown toc
deep. Fron one to two inches is the
proper delith. In South Carolina th
best tine to sow rape seed is in Octo
her. however, they can be sown au
time durlo- the sprin;. In twc
montIs after owmit the see-d, t1i
rape will be ready for pasturinr.
Rtape is a splendid crop to sow afte:
a winter legune as bur clover. crim
,on Clover or vetch. The seed shoulk
U>e sown at Intervals of two or thre(
weeks. thus giving a continuous pas
t urate all inring the surnuxer and fat
tuonths. If lanted for seed. it shoult
lie planted in septeniber in rows 2
inches apart. and the rape should b
ieultivated durin:g the late summer t<
keep down orab: rass and other grasi
weeds. and it should not he pastured
An enormous anotiut of seed can bt
oibtained on one acre of improved soil
The ::reatest enemy we have it
South Carolina is the plant louse. Ai
t his writin:: the S. C. Experiment Sta
tion has a beautiful pateh of rape
one to seed, but the Idants are fillet
with tl-orsands of plant lice that wil
etilt dIown the pield considerably.
Hap'e h& iever been fed with suc
een to dairy vattle as it taints thq
flavor of the' milk and butter. It is
however. one of our best ho:g crops a
it is very rich in protein, in fact al
tuost is rich as clover hay. It', how
ever, cannot be -lepeuded upon t<
furnish the entire .- of the hog be
cause it muakes a soft, oily fdt. Hop
:grazin;: on rape should, therefore, b4
fed soie ;rain which uakes a 1irn
Every fartner has about his feed loi
a sinali patch that is rich enough t<
llant rape on and everv farmer shoult
have .x suall patch of rape for ii
vo ung pigs and hoas.
PwiW. J. H. HARPFn.
Director of S.C. Experiment Station
A Few Short Wefks.
.ir. .1. S. 8iartehl. E-'.wardsville, Ill.
wrtes: --. few months ago my kidney:
iecamne engestec. I had'evere back
ache anti pain ac'ross the kidneys ant
hip'-. iFoley Kidney Piils promptly cure<
mv backache and corrected the actio:
of Umv kidnev5. This was brought abou
afte:~ my using them for only a few shor
weeks antd I can cheerfully recommen<
them." W. E. Brown .: Co.
SANTEE SUMMER ASSEMBLY.
Bthcl Church, Sumter County, July 25-3C
1910.-The Bill of Fare.
25th.--lt. W. Lide. Introductory S'er
mon. M p. m.
father of believers.
t. C. lrown. I :ome.
L. A. Cooper. .\oney and the King
J. D. H~ugins. The FEpistle of Jude
Ge.nuineness. authenticity and pecu
"'h .J. IU. Sampey. .Tob, the soul-tries
( C. Brown. Itomnanism in Ihone.
J. I. Moore. The Fxecutive Grancl
of the Sunday School.
uiow'.ard L. .lones. Literary :tddress
\'. \..Saters. Ilome M\issions unde
th. J. 1. Samnpey. .\oses. the Law
.1. D). .\ioore. The Teac:hingr Forces C
no. .\ !;unn u>ld Trestamen
\- I. .iasters. iirac e Aissions unde
3th. ,!' .\ lirunson. 4):d TestamnC
.I II. \litchell. The Iirdship of .Iesu
as~ shown~ ' in the iirst Gospel.
I 11. \,oore. The l'UIpil and his .\eeds
1- I. .\ Lsters. 'The Claims of lomn
We hoKe to have a large attendanc
fron "he churches, and each is entitle
to a any delegZates as will attend.
jut umber -:ifty or more-ar
rangin to camne in tents on th
.hrcvrd.. and so set up a sort of Feas
ofITabenawc. Tents can be borrowe
or1 xouiht. iri. W. .1. Wtilder can gi'.
infor'.atin coQncerningZ the :'ot.
Son srvice,. will be held daily.
The~. at.e br'e'.bren will provid
he sfrio-e who. dot not occup~y tent,
Th a ierr-~'on,. w ilhe surrendieredi
ti.; mnger lk for a~umet an
ie.\~ I. \.\i~e"' of .\tantai. wIll 0or
copy' a1 part f '-.o e'venings with pi<
'r4e:a.ni:.a tthe K i ndom
TheI curch':e, w'i.! be helped i
propor::- 'n ito t Ie nUmberci of deleg'ate.. i
"Is ife Wo-th Saving?"
. 2 . .leIa y . 're . .\' s
ne :..:a h~aider touble am ta. .ou
be -:cof l'~e:-- r' h:e t:iedy care
he:- -,o nd -t~a wt!!. he e "e herl
A Bisrnarck Incident.
It :.ed ti be' the' privile:;e of -A:
tr-as rpresn~aive:::ay coni'erenc
state to' s:V e ' he'oters refrainn
T1is was~ ,upposed to be :in acknow
ed.:nntof ::tra' s.~ upremacy. A t th
: " :e 'aee:cc t!:t Itismaurctk ttens
-a iuff.,:nte css the' confe:
'rt: terb.e :.
Why the Wind Wait*.
In his book on "The PicturCsque St.
Lawrence' Clifton Johnson tells of
the curious superstition of Montreal
which explains why the wind is al
ways blowing at the point where St.
Sulpice and Notre Dame streets meet.
close by the towering cathedral.
It seems that one day, while the
church was in process of building. the
Wind and ':.e Devil wem walking
down Notre Dame street. and the
Devil after regarding with -. frown
of disapproval the graceful outlines of
the new edifice rising before him ex
"What is this? I never saw it be
"Very likely not." responded the
Wind."and I dare you to go in there."
"You dare me to do that, do you?"
cried the Devil. with a sneer. -Well.
I will go in If you will promise to wait
here until I come out."
--Agreed." s:id the Wind.
S, his sat:nic majesty went in. But
he has not come out yet, and the Wind
is still waiting for him at the corner.
The Spirit of Liberty.
It was In the town that modern de
mocracy had its rise. Despite all the
eforts of the kings and barons to pre
vent it. the spirIt of liberty began to
assert itself in the larger towns in the
shape of the charters which guaran'-.
to the people certain commercial and
political rights-rights which, once ob
tained. were never to be surrendered.
Before the middle of the eleventh cen
tury there were many of these "char
tered" towns which possessed the
right of electing their own magis
trates. sherits and judges and regulat
ing their own taxes. The wretched serfs
from the country were welcomed by
the townspeople and aided to larger
freedom. These free towns were first
known in Spain. Erom which country
they slowly spread over Europe. The
burgesses naturally ofered protection
and freedom to all who would flee to
them from the feudal estates, and thus
slowly, but surely, the good work went
on until the ancient despotisms were
Reptiles That Walk Erect.
Lizards of several sorts can walk
and run easily on their hind legs. The
Australian wrter lizard. which is three
or four feet in length, keeps quite
erect when traversing long distanceS
on land. It is found In the neighbor
hood of river banks and passes much
of Its time In shallow water.
The frilled lizard of Queensland also
travels on Its hind legs on level ground,
keeping the frill folded when running.
When attacked It expands this fold of
skin, which stands out like a ruff at
right angles round the neck, giving It
a rost formidable aspect, so that dogs
that attack and kill larger lizards w'
often retreat before a frilled lizard at
There is also a tree lizard in Austra
lia that moves in a similar way. All
these species walk on all fours when
merely moving about or going short
The Bride's Troubles.
It was the servant's day out, and
the young bride was doing her best to
hurry along the dinner she was trying
to cook. The husband, tired of wait
ing. bustled into the kitchen and said
"You know, we'll be late for the the
ater If you don't hurry dinner-"
"Well," sighed the bride, "I can't
'tell what's the matter, but these cof
fee grains simply won't boil soft, and
as for the eggs, they've been boiling
-at least two hours, and they're still as
hard as ever."
But the dinner was concluded at
-last, and then the young husband de
clared he couldn't find his silk hat.
"Oh." exclaimed his wife, "you said
It needed Ironing, you know, so I sent
-it this morning to the laundry with
- Settling the Barber.
"Hlair's a bit thin on the top, sir,"
remarked the barber. "Won't you try
a bottle of our hair restorer?"
The victim squirmed. "You mnade
the same observation last week." he
said, "and I expressed my desire to
see you try the stuff on the doormat."
"Sorry; I didn't know you had been
-here before, sir." replied the barber as
a'he went on shaving. "I didn't recog
nilze your face."
-No." was the growling reply; "myT
face. has healed since then."-Lon~don
The Maid's Reply.
As William bent over her fair face
"Darling. if I should ask you in
French if I might kiss you what would
She, calling up her scanty knowledge
of the French language, exclaimed,
~ There Isn't any suspense about your
play," said the technical critic.
"That shows how you jump at con
ciusions," replied the author. "You
just ought to see me waiting for:roya~l-'
-A Tart Retort.
Mrs. H~oyle-Don't y, think my boy~
-s growing? Mrs. Doyie--Yes; he is
petty large for his mCther's age.'
At wimr time of life may a man be
said to belong to the vegetable king
do? Wheu experience has.miade him
We find many men who uro great
and some men who are good, bunt very
few men 'who are both great an~d good.
Bucken's Arnica Salve
The Best Salve In The World.
The Confederate Monument.
Th mo1vemen(Lt so long negilectedha
at!a: be"'un to) erect a mnonumlent tc
- h :nemIorv 4f th heroes who wore the
a'' . dohiers wh~oset reeCwd wa'sth
.aee f hecivilixd wor'n. C'larenidon
now' 'ropos'es o pae upon t,he court
ou'. squi are a suitableo mark of its. pa
ios by hai::;.: er~cted a shaft in
h.1no fl 'd t who=. . Zeponded' andi laid
.mn :eir ive- upoa their country .
a.:ar .: ...tr.bu.ins..e...'..T.
- . ~ . .... I- 0
I .I.I -ai, Tadmor..........
LECTRIC TshBE sO
LNIIC OCEAN MESOiIS
Evidence of the Growing importance
of North Carolina's Popular Re
sorts. Wrightsville and Carolina
son Will be Big One.
The rapidly approaching season will
unq;uestionably be the buest in the his
tory of Wrightsville and Carolina
Ikach,-s, the delightful summer resorts
in clo~se proximity to Wilmington.
1'ractically every organization of im
portance will meet at Wilmington and
Wrightsville between June 1st. and
September 1st. among which are
the United Commercial Travelersj
of the Carolinas. the North Caro
lia:L Press Association. North Car
-lira Good Roads Association.
State Medical Society. State Den
tal Society, the B1ar Association.
the itankers' Association, State Coun
cil. Jr. (. U. A. M.. the North Caro
lina Architects. and prob~ably others.
Nearly. if not quite all, the associa
tions will take a side trip down the
Cape Fear river with probably a stop
at Carolina Beaci.. as no trip to Wil
mington is complete without a trip
on the steamer Wilmington.
One of the most important of the
many improvement at Wrightsville
Beach is the enlargement of Tarry
moore Hotel. Mr. W. J. Moore.
niana;,-r. the excellent hotel hav
ing added another wing to the
north of the old part. In which
ar, 60 well appointed rooms and
equipped with all the convenences
of a modern hostelry. The addi
tion extends nut toward the ocean
and is so arranged that every room
commands a view of the ocean. The
extension is built on concrete piers.
and is connected with the old part
of the hotel by spacious verandas.
Of equal. if not greater importance
I& the extensive improvements at the
Seashore Hotel. Mr. Edgar L. Hinton.
manager. A steel pier has been con
structed from the rear entrance of
the hotel to extend 700 feet out into
the ocean. The Pier is 30 feet wide
the greater part of its length and
out at the end is 50 feet wide. At
the end of the pier will be erected
a two-story building to be used for
concerts, dances and other forms of
amusement. The roof of the build
ng will be used as observation ve
randa, from which a fine view of the
each can be had. The pier is really a
continuation of the hotel veranda. The
pier will be greatly patronized by fsh
ing parties as well as for the different
forms of amusement mentioned above.
Besides the pier, the Seash-:re has
enlarged its capacity by the addition
of SO rooms. in a wing extending to
the north of the other part along
the ocean front. With this addition
the Seashore Hotel now has 250 well
Lumina. North Carolina's pleasure
palace, has also been improved. or
rather the approach to the amuse
ment resort has been greatly im
proved and beautified by the removal
of all small buildings, leaving Lumi
na standing conspicuously out in an
open. clear space:
Additions have been built to nearly
all of the many high-class boarding
five to twenty rooms each.
Down at Carolina Beach, where so
many Wilmingtonians and out-of
town visitors like to sojourn, a num
ber of improvements have been made
and visitors this season will fnd the
resort even more attractive than ever
and a trip on the steamer iilming
ton is one that should not be miss
ed. Some stop at the beach and
others will go on to Southport, from
whence they will take the delightful
trip out to sea.
Everything points to probably one of
the best seasons in the history of the
resorts around Wilmington and many
new faces, as well as familiar ones,
will be seen here during the summer.
The Atlantic Coast Line is offering
an attractive line of excursion rates
rates from several hundred points in
the Carolinas to Wilmington and
Wrightsvlle Beach, particulars re
garding which can be obtained from
their agents, and the Tidewater Pow
er Company and the Harper Line of
Steamers is keeping up to a high
standard its splendid service between
Wilmington and the beach.-Mornling
Star, Wilmington, N. C.. May 15. 1910.
Modern Gold Mining.
Up until about 1S50 only placer or
surface gold was mined-that Is, free
gold, deposited in the beds of streas
in sands and in the crevices of rocks.
Placer mining, mainlv in new and re
mote regions, still furnishe a material
though not a large percentiege of the
world's output. Formerly the alluvial
gold was separated from the sands
and gravels containing It by washing
them in pans, crudles, rockers and
sluices. In 1S52 the hydraulic method
was first employed in California. By
this means a "giant" stream of water
turned against the side of a mountain
'washes everything before It. The gold
settles to the bottom of the tunnel or
sluice through which the gravel, sand
and water flow, In 1s80 dredges or
excavators were first used in Austra
lia. Today steam and electric dredges
produce a considerable portion of the
world's output.-Byron W. Holt in Ev
The Story of "Hard Hit."
"Mr. Orchardson, If I thought that
by iling you I could paint a picture
ike yours I would stab you to the
heart." Such was the remark made
by Pellegrini, the famous caricaturist.
to the Royal academician. Sir William
Orchardson, when at a private view
he first saw 'lHard Hit," the picture
of the ruined gambler. "It was," said
the artist, "the greatest compliment
'I could have had." Curiously enough,
the model who sat for the ruined
gamester was rather fond of cards
himself. One day the artist noticed
that he looked somewhat depresaed.
"What is the matter?" he asked. "I
was awfully hard hit last night," he
answered. "By Jove," replied the
artist, jumping up with delight, "I've
got It at last! 'Hard it.' of course."~
And that is how the picture got its
Six Follies of Science.
The six follies of science are the
squaring of the circle, perpetual mo
tion, the philosopher's stone, the elixir
of life, magic and astrology.
In all ages mn of undoubted ablity
have toiled early and late to unravel
the mysteries supposed to be connect
ed with t'.ese fascinating problems. It
s not alweys remembered that such
intellectual giants as Bacon, Sir Bob
et Boyle and Sir Isaac Newton sought
the phiosopher's stohe. In the study
of astrology Lilly was for a time even
pensioned by parliamnent.
Most of these "'folles" conferred In
direct benefits upon science, for in
seking one thing their devotees dis
cvered many another. The craze for
the secret, or unknown, has still its
hold upon men and is seen in palmis
try and kindred cults.
To Take No Chance.
ialar-Why In the dickens have
you got that string tied around your
Absent-.To remind me that I must
have thme tooth removed.
anmar-1But, goodness gracious, why
don't you do as ordinary people and
have the string tied around your fin
.Absente (sttiiny)-Because, sir,!I don't
care to have my finger removed.-Chi
A Helping Hand, The Bak of Mani,
Manning. S. C.
Capital Stock.. $40,000
s Gladly Extended by a Surplus 40,O
Mannig Citzen. Total Protection to Depositors. 8120,000
There are many enthusiastic citizens
in Manning prepared to tell their exper
ience for the public good. Testimony
from such a source is the best of evi
ence, and will prove a "helping hand"
to scores of readers. read the follow
W. R. White, S. Boundry S., Man
ning. S. C.. says: "I suffered from kid
ney trouble for years. I was forced to
arise often during the night on acunt
of too frequent passages of the kidney
secretions and backache and sharp pains ,
across my loins made me miserable. At
times I was so lame and stiff that I could
har-aly turn over in bed and mornings I
found it, difficult to dress. I was unable
to find a remedy that would help ime
until I procured Doan's Kidney Pills. I
used only one box, but the pains were.
disposed'of and the lameness and sore-. START YOUR BOY
ness in my back disappenred. I do not in the rit way. Good habits instled
have to get up at night to pass the kid
ney secresions and I am feeling twenty in the youth will bear good fruik
years younger. I highly recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills and can say that I in after year Whether it be the ini
never used another remedy that gave me
such great relief."
For sale by all dtalers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Miilburn Co.. Buffalo, New York, of the man that is entrusted to us we
sole agents-for the United States.
Remember the name-Doan's-and c gerfect stioc
take no other.
CATARRH CURED AT HOME )TH NEW BATH TUB
Trial Treatment of Dr. Bsseas Catngb.
Remedy Free to Suffec s i .
IT you have catonrh or thD nose. throe ori
lun. It YOU are constantlS SpittTO blowing
the nose. hive n oopped up ueeligl bead nogd
deafness. asthaya. brochteis or weak tng
You tth cure yourself at home by a remedy so
fimple that even a child can use Itr
1c will costyog only a postal card to gepra
liberal free t f pack o Dr. Blsnser s
woRdemedy. T , etob mall to every
Intereted sufferer. Certainly no oefer could be
The full treaxment is not expensive A pack- ,..,
age containing enough to lant one whole month
will be sent by mail for $LOw.
A postal card with your name and addren
sent -- a .OGEi Mannng Times oic:
Manning. S. CQ. will bring you by retun mal
the free trial treatment wa an interesting
booklet. so t you can at once b ;o cur1.m
ourself privately at home- is not only 50eant but a
joy for ever" to the family who is wisn
NOTICE. enough to know the value of the bam
A meeting of the Democratic Exe- for health and beauty. YoU can revel
eutive Committee for Clarendon in the luxury of one of the newest de
County is hereby called to meet in gns in our ba tub at a remasmais
the Court House on Friday, the 22nd cost, when we plumb your bathroom.
day of July next, at 9:30 o'clock A- as well as up-to-dat wash stands, foot
M. The Committee is requested to tabs, closeM, etc., with open nicke
meet promptly at the above hour in plated sanitary plumbing.
order that they will be through inR..
time to not interfere with the State R. M A5mRS,
cam 'gn meeting, which meets here 127-329 Kin Street, Crst, 5
on this date. A. J. RZcHBOuRG,
Chatirman Coun Ex., CoI.
3. IL Wx3%az *).p~
July. 11th., 1910.
Cleaning, Pressing. Dyeng A Be
Notice of Discharge. = ork | doenS
areasonabe rates. Membes
I Will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County on the 8th day ot
August, 1910. for letters of discharge
as All kinds of high-grade Tailorig.
formerly a minor. Al id fhg-rd
J. W. NTMs, Give me a call. *Phone No. 8'.
Paxville, S. C., July 6, 1910. 'AYMAN A. SMITH, Piep.,
Notice to Creditors. M^iN,. C.
will present them duly ea and H ck rM g o
those owing said estate will make pa- S~~OS
ment to the undersigned qualified exQ I.Iu . a
ecutors of said estate. 600 .. DD aoi
. J. T. STU7KES, egr.,s s. c.
Manning, S. C., July 1, 1910.
On First-Class Real Estate
Purdy &r O'Bryan,
ATT'ORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning, S. C.
ARANT'S DRUG STORE W auatr
The Licensed Druggist, DorSs n Bns oun
Se~sEverthin Iaand Balusters; Grilles and Gable
seus Eerythng inOrnaments; Screen Doors -
DRUGS and MEDICINES Windows
----------WE DEAL. IN
DON'TGas ahCr n egt
worrywith your eye, we gurne A.JaHTE&C .
sr I:iW. Our
Woodmen of the World.
Meets on second Monday nights at
Vsin Sovereigns UNDEiAKEd.
JOHN G. CAPERS. (oroutni aolna) ehv ogtteUdr
CAPERS & WRIGiHT, o ofn n akt.W r
IAT oRsYs AT LAW, rardtdoEblnZ.Wl
Tclcbon. WSHINTON I) C.Glass Sras Ctrn eight
A. J. WHITE & CO.,
W. C DAIS. J. A WENBEG*W. . WHIENKINSONMCO.
MANNImnNGf W E.J. C.o
ofaCainadCets We arp
preard t d Em oa n
car ry ie o itre Mulds*
ATTORNEYS A'T LAW, trulsadraccn
MANNING, S. C. siainb etrn h
J. . E SNE.. ortual ctiolofsavsa-~
ATTORNEY AT LAW, ah ie n o es
MANNING. S. C.W.EBRW &C.
RJOHN H. MORSE,
~'r~~-' :~cr.~y Sumtr. S. C.UI II S R
omcc -Phone. :7- ilac.ce 'Pnone. i: wl ileiaeelsayhr
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C. Wl lyfrPcis acs
DR. J. A. COLE, W Y A .SIH
Upstairs over liank of Manning.
MANNING. S. C.
Phonures Wso ac and liverg