Newspaper Page Text
"I know what is good
for young and old
pW" writes Irs. Cara
kstra, a trained nurse
of South Bellingham,
Wash., "and will say that
I consider Cardui the best
medicine for girls and
women. It makes them
feel like new persons, re
lieves their pain and reg
ulates womanly troubles.
"Both my daughter and I
received great benefit."
The Woman's Tonic
As a medicine for fe
male trouble, no medi
cine you can get has the
old established reputation,
that Cardui has.
Fifty (50) years of suc
cess prove that it has
stood -the greatest of all,
tests-the test of TIME.
As a tonic for weak Wo
men, Carduiisthe best be
cause it is a woman's tonic.
Pure, safl e, re
"Touch Not the Quen"
under this title a Paris journal pro
fese to give an account of the trnge
feath of the queen of Slam, who'was
as greatly loved as !er consort. Some
years ago- her majesty was boating
Wth hdies of tbe court in a lake tn the
gardens of the pa ter at Bangkok. The
boat overturned. -rd the queen could
nC swim. She was surrounded by nu
mero personag:es Who could have
wtved her lfe. but no one has the riht
to zetwd the bend upon the queen.
Ehn king alone conid hare held her up
. prevented, her ftwm slaing. and
he*as nowhere at band, Respectd-e
b -the court aDowed the queen to
Sat this looks iHke a crack right
DMono by Chgndlfmelf. sir, ]an
Lf Cge wheaM he.heard the union
haflcaed the men out! - London
Punc. - ' -
The othe., Was - maportant
*O500 great-desires of Emy Mif bave1
been rad& On wa to go up
'And the othemr
es oI Serely back to earth."-Ex
A Rial Pretty Excus.
ease's 3Eoter-Re did you let
ha Mr. Sizggle have a kissl Bessie
arm He saiku ouIdbe a
ioodb~ and I wra just dead anx
as aunte binSo.-?aec:
' jUiciOnsZender of judicious ad
ew4eme~eal-y gets more than
his ,,mnes wort.-Flodida Tlnes
Don't Ietrupolous m:
- BEARING ON THE'
-It isinported bywu
maasmwho are world-woa
- easayrecognize its advaa
its highly available Phe
god - extoalye
lenking results make it a
Our klet "Thon
- Use," mailed free upon
A revelation in efcin
beauty. The Ecoznmy is il~t f->r
way that you will positive-ly kno
it, that in it we are gving a ImF
for every dollar invested- built s
roads" vehicle, but so that it will
roads, built not only to runa in an
is EVER RZADY for service , x
so thatit-miatters not whetiher vouU
roads to travel, you can always a
faction o? knowing that you cani
please, and yet feel as near ce-rta
this world that with an Econom:e
power is in the Economy.
Standard Equipment........... ...
Large as Lamp and Gjenerator. ...
conect: ;: :itrsi: stor is rt-o
lated. During ae of' his visits to En^- de
land'the kinz wLhle passinz d. own -ond tJ
street one ::rt.-r:1'.: nee:pne by h
two m:::r,: o hs'uit:. e;Ied an w!
empty :ua!-1:e which 1::d 1.een disq- ki:
carded by its wner and thrwnx away hi
Into the n:ielt o' thethorhfr n:j
Without a n ts thou:-ht t1:e :nou- at
arch dash--< ::. :oid e of the ua
cro-ded tra:ixe. zrasped the muuch ccov- to
eted treasure and was neary run over
by a p::ssin: c:?b. Tbe fact. however.
that he was : . add a new spei- :
men to his ..: na athered undcr to
such circumstances :more t!:an com- it
pensUted hi:: f; r the risk wh!ch he had It
run.-Loi: :i News. bN
I- - It
Gcthic Architecture. hx
Gothic hiteure be:ta :boUt the T
nhith century -After Cl:rist and soon
began to spread all ver Europe. Its
great feature is thc poited arch, and
it was at first eal!ed the "pointed
style.- Most of the :!orious old world -
cathedrals are in the 4othic. and it
Is generally :--aceaed that for religious
purposes n, other style of architecture di
is s-% rrectly suited. It has been said to
that the tirst idea of the Gothic was in
suggested by the interlacing boughs U
and trunks of the great woods in which
German Christianity was formed. al
hence the name Gothic.-New York in
Still More Painful.
The Young Politician-I can assure
you there is uotbinz more painful than
having to make-er-er---one's first
speech in public. Young Politician's
I fe-Oh. yes. there Is, dear! Young
iPolitcian (displecased)-Then what is
it, pray? Young Politician's Wife th
(sweetly)-Having to listen to It. my al
He Was Considerate.
She-I should ike that lovely pearl co
necklace. Look what beauties they co
are. He-It-s better not to have such cc
large pearls. my dear. People always in
think they are false.-Journal Amusm't. co
"Marriage." said the serious man. "is a,
an education In itself" Pt
"Yes." commented old Grouch. "it w
teaches you what not to do after you W
have done it."-Boston Transaipt. 01
Foley's Kidney Remedy-An Appreciation pe
L. .cConnell. Catherine St., Elmira, ]
N. Y.. wri:e: -I wish to express my te
appreciation of the great good I derived No
from Foley's Kidney Remedy, which I ey
used for u bad case of kidney trouole. di,
Five bottles did the work most effect- de
ively and proved to me beyond doubt it
is the most r- liable kidney medicine I a
have ever taken." W. E. Brown & Co. 1
Two Is Company.
"Have you ever lored before? asked so
the coy maid. ,s
tes" yawned the worldly young
man. 'but-never before a chaperon.
two small brothers and a pet bulldog." U
the old road to see the stars.-Chicago
A Sugar CoaedPIl tb
"How did yo.u persuade your daugh. e
ter to learn kitchen work?*
S'y eanng Ie domestic sciencee"- hi
Pittsburg Post. "l
Thbe way of the world is to make *
A ws. but follow~ customs.-Montaignie. r
S . in
ufacturers and deeo fioist upon you a se
There is oaly-one gennoe-one free. de
cerywaysgWranseed phosphate. It is
AG THIS'DTADE MAM
from Germany diree so YOU.
s ong bnthe snd-by of he Ger
des at the. art of agriculewre. They
rges over all other Phoephaes-that d
phoric Acid andbig per cet ofI.ime hi
annot revert or go back to insoluble sti
it be washed away. Therefore its fit
cheap as itis good. A
as Phophaend Its e
rtimer Co., l
HARLESTON, S .C.
ECONOMY ! st
il -I ) , ne
as :operati: t.. corn11fort and
F.ALSR\lC:., built in such a
L Dit LLAlls w.'orth of value
th: t~ it is t ()shn am '' *000dr
n fair weathecr. but so tha~t it
ti it winter andO sunun~er. Buit sig
ate ithersand.deep snow or mud co:
:.rt un with assurance and satis.-F
a when' you pl' as', where you
i as one Lcan :.- of anthin in
ou can iz' and ~ wi get back-thle ,
........ .. .............. .... ... . Ps
.Ats. Sum merton.. S.C. !ch
Yhen Disraeli was In Egypt-the
>ry Is told In Mr. Monypenny's bi
raphy-he met Mehemet All, who
sired to introduce parliamentary In
tutions into his country. "I will
re a parliament." he said, "and I
11 have as many parliaments as the
ig of Englaand himselM. So saylng,
highness produced two lists of
me-s. 'See here." he sail. "Here
e my parliaments. But I have made
tmy mind, to prevent inconvenience,
elect them myself."
So Funny of Him.
qfrs. Iazenbee-Here's the man come
fix our clock. Go upstairs and get
for him. won't you? -. Lazenbee
Isn't upstairs, is It? Mrs. Lazen
e-Certainly. Where uid you think
was? Mr. Lazenbee-1 thought It
d run down.-Catholic Standard and
Foley Kidney Pills
A re tonic in action. quick in results.
stecial medicine for all kidney and
idder disorders. Mar' C. Abbott,
olfeboro. N. H.. says: --I was af
yted with a bad case of rheumarism,
e ito uric acid that my kidneys failed
clear out of my blood. I was so lame
my feet.. joints and back tha.it was
ony for me to step. I used Foley
doey Pills for three days when I was
.e to get up and move about and the
ins were all gone. This great change
condition I owe to Foley Kidney Pils
d recommend them to any one s.uffer
z as T have." W. E. Brown & Co.
OLD CRIMINAL LAW.
h Prisoner's Counsel Was Not Al
lowed to Address the Jury.
t seems hardly credible that less
an a century ago counsel were not
lowed to address a jury in defense
a prisoner. Sydney Smith first
eached against this cruel law.
Ele pointed out that, while In any
art where property was concerned
unsel was heard on both sides, in a
urt where human life was trembling
the balance only the prosecuting
unsel was heard, and it was unfair
match a prisoner. unaccustomed to
xrshal facts and unable to speak,
:inst skilled counsel, whose sole
rpose for its own reputation was to
n a case. Sydney Smith's eloquent
rds led to the passlng of -the pris
er's defense act. 1820. which alter
Inother unjust practice which was
culiar to the Old Balley was that
.en an accused person was acquit
I he was oblged to pay the fees of
wgate or go back for want of mon
So many unfortunate prisoners
d in Newgate through this that Al
rman B'-own, lord mayor in 1733.
used an order of the court to be
ide that when any accused persons
!re acquitted by their country they
uld Instantly be discharged in
art without paying any fees what
ver. an order which has been strict
adhered to ever since.
)f the clinleuging of jurors one re
!Mbers a tale from Ireland. The
isoner was hard to satisfy, and jury
in after juryman was asked to leave
a box. Hionever. all things come to
end. even In Ireland, and at last
a swearing of the jury was complet
.And then the prisoner leaned
en the dock and sought the ear of
solicitor. "The jury's all right
w. I think,' he whispered. "but ye
st challenge the judge. I'ye been
avicted under him siviral times al
idy, and maybe he's beginnin' to
ye a prejudice."-London Chronicle.
OPEN AIR EXERCISE.
ways a Factor In the Building Up of
In athlete is like an aeronaut-safe
ough white going, but in danger the
yment he stops. especially If he stops
lf the first great danger of athletics
e the professional or business man.
e brain worker and man of sedentary
bits generally Is not getting enough
them the recond is like unto it
>pping them too soon. No little of
e bad after effects so frequently
tibed to athletics in college -and
bool life is really due to their sud'
a discontinuance after graduation..
[he building of man Is never fin
ed until heis dead. His lifeis all
one piece, and uaat Is good for him
one stage of his existence is. muta
mutandis, good for him In all.
ile man's mere stature and gross
ight and even "horsepower" many
e attained their maximum by
enty-two or twenty-three. the elli-'
ncy of both his mind and body for
a particular life work ought to and
der most circumstances does go on
radily Increasing until be Is fity.
t-fve and even sixty years of age.
id the same health giving agency
ercise In the open air-which has
en the very life secret of his struc
-al growth and development is equal
indispensable to his further func
nal development and growth in effi
oncy. We not merely limit our
awth, but actually shorten our lives,
taking It for granted that we have
ched our limit at a certain age or
ige and may therefore drop the
ans of further progress-play In the
en air. When we stop playing we
> growing.-Dr. Woods Hutchinson
Edmond Rostand. the famous French
iywright. wias once the hero of an
iusing e'.*de,. During a visit to a
end in the country M. Rtostand was
uested to accompany him to a mail
In order to register the friend's
whorn Infant. The adjunct of the
irie. a conscientious little man, book
the infant and then turned to M.
stndl~ as the first witness. "Your
me, sir?* "Edmond Rtostand."
'our vocation?' "Man of letters and
mber of the French academy."
ery well." replied the official; "you
e to sign your name. Can you
te? If not you may make a cross."
'he late Prince Francis of Teck was
own in royal circles as The O'Teck.
E'he story goes that when Prince
ancis was making his arrangements
hunting in Ireland he wrote to a
age dealer in County Meath with
~ernce to the necessary supplies
LThe man was greatly puzzled by the
nature and at length. after anxious
tsideration, addressed his reply to
anes O'Teck. Esquire.-Londonl
Her Auto Duster.
rs. Kean wasn't exactly satisfied
th her new maid.
'Don't you ever use your duster,
uline?" she sternly Inquired.
'Oh, yes, ma'am." replied Pauline ab
tly: ''I always use It when my
mreur beau takes me riding!"-CIn
Mule Riding In Portugal.
Ii odd contrast to the modern rush
and honk of the automobile and the
clang of the trolley cars are the salolos
or small farmers of Portugal, who ride
nonchalantly through the twentieth
century hubbub on the back-the ex
treme back--of small. patient eyed
mules. Though the country has pro
gressdt and the farmers are progress
Ing toward prosperity. they have con
sistently refused to move farther for
ward on the mule's back In Portugal
than the last fifth of his anatomy. Per
haps the custom arose from the time
when the mule carried a large load
just before the rider and the habit nas
not been broken.-Christian Herald
The Mystic Seven.
The Rossel Isianders in New Guitea
hold the number 7 In great awe. A
native policeman when asked what the
numerals in the local dialect Were
"gave them readily enough, but hesi
tated at the number T. You might not
always say that number, he explained
-smetimes it brought on thunder
storms if you did- And you must nev
er say it at all when you went to
Adele Island to get cocoanuts or fish.
-because the most frightful results
would undoubtedly follow." Miss
Grimshaw vouwhes for the supersti
tion in her book on "The New New
"So you are going to get married.
"Yes,. the longing for a little home
where I can put my feet against the
wail, brace my chair back and smoke
my pipe In comfort got to be too much
"That's a beautiful a6ream!"
"So beautiful that it will be a shame
for you to get married and spoil it."
He Was a Veteran.
"He's a military looking young chip."
"Ought to be. He's a veten of nine
"Impossible: Why, he's only twenty
two years old."
"I know, but he once spent six
months In South Amerin "--Cleveland
A Relab Cough Medicine
Is a valuable family friend. Foley's
Honcy and Tar fulfills this condition
exactly. Mrs. Charles Kline, N. 8th
St., Easton, Pa., states: "Severalmem
bers of my family have been cured of
bad coughs and colds by the use of
Foley's Honey and Tar -nd I am never
without a bottle in the house. It soothes
and relieves the irritation in the throat
and loosens up the cold. I have always
found it a reliable cough cure." W. E.
Brown & Co.
OUR NATURAL SAVAGERY.
It Will at Times Break Through the
Veneer of Civilization.
It's a mighty short step from modern
civllization to the natural impulses of
ancient savagery. if you don't believe
it just watch some time, and you'll
see a small boy-or a grown man-dis
cover a rabbit.
The first thought that comes into his
mind Is to kill the rabbit. Quickly he
searches his -mind to see where a
weapon can be found.
The second thought is to secure a
rock to throw at it, just as some cave
A man finds a snake colled in the
road. It may be a harmless snake,
but It's -a snake, and therefore his
primitive instinct calls upon him to
A weapon! He seeks about for a
cdub, just as his ancent, skin clothed
ancestors would have done, and, hav
ing secured the club, he dispatches:
the snake, his soul singing with tri
Modern civilization probably would
have urged the man to cut a forked
stick and catch the snake by the neeck
with It, then to secure 10 cents' worth
of chloroform and kill It swiftly and
painlessly. But he goes after the c,'ub'
just as naturally as If he had never
seen a steam heated flat or ridden om
a trolley car or seen an automobile.
Children roam In the woods and eat
every variety of berry they can find.
It matters not If they be poisonous.
They taste them all from the looks,.
and the amount eaten depends an the
taste. This is probably what the cave
children did, and the modern infants
show. the same intelliger? caution re
garding what they put In their months.
It's that way all through. We may
have acquired a more or less thickc
veneer of modern cIvIlIzation, but let
emergencies arise and we're as primi
tive as the most primitive of our an
The Terrible Police.
When the scheme was first broached
fierce opposition developed to the es
tablishment of London's metropolltza
police in September. 1829. Police so
patrol the streets of London? Sucia a
scheme was "repugnant to the spirit of
English law and to the theory of free
government," according to an editorfa!
In the Standard of the day. "As a sys'
temn of clandestine Intelligence the
thing Is complete," It went on. "The-.
low constable Is instructed to make
himself acquainted with the Inhabit
ants of every house within his beat..
And how is this Information to be ob
tained but by the pumping of the serv
Por Tnfnnu and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the -
Signature of , ,.
Everything of the best fcr
the personal wear and adorn
ment of both sexes.
We till mail orders carefully
Charleston_ S. C
Ends Winter's Troubles.
To many. winter is a season of trouble.
rhe frost-bitten toes and fingers. chap,
ped bands and lips. chilblains,cold-sores
red and rough skins prove this. But
such troubles dy before Bucklen's Arm
ica Salve. A trial convinces. Greatest
bealer of burns, boils, piles, cata, sores,
bruises, eczema and sprains. Only :!c
it all druggists.
"Madam"-a census taker was speak
ing to her who answered his kr,.k-I
"how many children over six and un
der twenty-one years of age have
"Temme see." she reflected; "lemme
see. Waal. sir. thar be two over six
an' two under twenty-one."-Every
A correspondent of the New York
Sun says he overheard the following:
"The boys came out from over in be
tween those houses." Here are five
prepositions In a bunch. Can this
"record" be broken?
WIT OF THE INDIAN
The Dignified Red Man Has a
Keen. Sense of Humor.
STORIES OF STANDING BEAR.
The Race the Old Chief Was Willing
to Run Against a Government At
torny-A Gallant Brave and His
Mirror-An Invisible Bridge.
The impression prevails widely that
the Tndian lacks the saving sense of
humor--that most characteristic of
all American qualities." To the cre
ating and the spreading of this im
pression many recognizable traits of
Indiann character have indisputably
contributed--his ancestral pride, his
exclusiveness, his gravity of face and
dignity of manner In public.
Ievertheless an injustice Is done
him, for azrmg no primitive peoples
is the sem of humor keener or more
pontaneous and kindly.
Years ago I was conversing with a
group of children of the Omaha tribe
They were on their way to a reserva
tion school. and directly in their path
lay a swamp an eighth of a mile
wide, and straight through this they
were required to wade twice a day.
"It Is too bad," I remared. "Can
you not go around the swamp? Your
feet will be wet, and you will be un
omfortable and possibly iH."
"Oh," cried a girl of about twelve
yeas, her dark eyes dancing with
merriment, "we walk over the $1.200
They all laughed at this. What
could It mean? I saw no bridge; there
was no bridge to be seen. It made
them merry to see me mystified, and
I heard them laughing and chatting
as they went through the water and
mud. Afterward I discovered the hu
mor in the remark. Some years pre
vious to that time the government had
appropriated $1,200 to build a bridge
over this swamp, but somehow the
noney, had vanished into somebody's
pocket and the work was nor done.
One evening I saw a gallant young
brave making his way swiftly over
the prairies of the Omaha reserve
He was dressed In all his dunery, and
at his side dangled a small mirror.
Manifestly he was an ardent lover.
This I should have surmised from his
dress and eager haste, even If I had
not known himn. As he was a friend
of mine. I had inside Information of
his hopes and purnoses; also 1 ven
tured to stop him for a moment, pre
ons as I knew him time to be.
"That mlrror' at your side," I re
marked. "Is to give opportunity for
Prairie Flower to discover how lovely
she Is, is It not?" He considered a
moment, and then, with a twinkling
eye, he replied:
"No. Maybe so she will talk too
much to me. and then I will look into
my mirror to see how tired I am."
This certainly was the humor of ab
Eramples of Standing Bear's humor
I could give almost without number.
Dring the trial of his case before
Judge Dundy the contention of the
government attorney wa that an in
dian Is not a person within the mean
ng of the law. This puzzled the old
chef' greatly. It also amused him.
One day at my table he was vigor
ously plying a knife and fork when
suddenly he paused In his eating, lift
d up his hands, and, a humorous
smile lighting up his noble, storm
scarred face, he remarked: "The attor
neys say I am not a person. But I
can use a knife and fork. Does a bear
do that? If he. the attorney, is a per
sn I am one also. We both eat with
knives and forks. Indeed, I think I
can use them faster than he can. If
he wants to i'ace me eating I am
eady." We all laughed at ths When
we were quiet Standing Bear added,
"That Is. I will run an eating race
with the attorney If he will pay for
The first public address Standing
Bear ever made was given in my
church. In the course of it while he
was pleading for assistance he address
ed various classes of people present-I
the men, the women, the clergy, the
bsinne men, the children. When he
was pleading with the women he said:
"I appeal to you because you are brave
and patient. Whenever you have any
thing hard to do you never rest until
It is done.-' This was a gallant senti
mwt worthy of a chief. But Frank
I Flesche. who was InterpretIng. ren
dered the sentence thus: -You women
are patient. When there is anything
hard to be done we men let you do It."
This was so true to Indan custom
that the andlence laughed.
Standing Bear was puzzled. As he
stood silent a moment wondering what
mistake he had made Bright Eyes, the
beautiful Omaha maiden. stepped for
wrd anl said. "My brother Frank
has made a mistake In Interpreting the
chiefs thought." Then she gave-the
The Chicago papers took liberties
with Standing Bear's name, one of
them referring to him constantly as
Upright Bruin. When this was ex
planed to theschlef he took the matter
with great gocod natnre.
"What does It matter?* he remarked,
his face heaming. "I am all tied up
with names. I am like a pony tangled
in. his lariat. Father Tramilton, the
PresbyterIan, calls me elder. The
Episcopalian clergyman calls me ward
en. For I am an officer In the little
church in our village, where both these
good men preach. And now the papers
all me-what is it? Yes. Bruin. No
mater. The judge in Omahat says I
aa'pon and that satisfiesne"
We want to
for the farm<
On First-Class Real Estate
Puw4y & O'Dxya:4
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning, S. C.
worry with your eyes. we guaranteW 2
'lure nt. Our
wil relieve the strain.
Agent Hawke' Glasse.
JOHN G CAPE. (of South Carolina)
Ex-Commnioer Internal Re~ neue.
JOSEPH D. WRIGHT.
CAPERS & WRIGRT,
AT ORNEYS AT LAW,
Teehn.WAsHINGTON. D. C.
Teephone. X-0" W9
W. C. DAVIs. J. A. WEINBERG
DAVIS & WEINBERG,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Pronpt attention given to collections.
R. 0. PURDY. & OLZZR 0 BUTA**
PURDY & O'BRYAN7,
Attoreys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Hand Painted China
Let Us Show You
W. E. Brown & Co,
J. HI. HAWKINS.
Licensed Druggist. Mgr
Woo(dmnen of the World.
.1et o First Mo-.day nightsi at
Vii't n-vet-eiros invited.
THE MASEECE OF THE
When you were engaged
Why not now ?.
ii stock of bzig boxes fo:- :hristmas:
Gifts. Always fresh. at
Sole A gent. rlflnning, S. C
ARANT'S DRUG STORE
The Licensed Druggist.
Sells Everything in
DRUGS and MEDICINES
AXTTORNEY AT LAW
M-ANNING. S. C.
R. .JOHN Hi. MORSE,
Snmter. S. C.
And A I
tell you about he lat
er -a marvel om ch
'-the light, hany d
You never saw anythi g
as ever been made- 't n
>erfect Power Pumping PI
ides pumping, it runs se
r machine ordinarily run -M
yourself. Costs less thar g
,ecial trip to learn about th
I ever heard of. Next tin
e. We want to give you a
Now Is A
to buy Heavy Unde.zwe:
High Rock Fleeced
and Wright's SpringNe
or Medium Weight. Shi
Men. Women and Child
is right, the quality rigi
for Gloves. Wool
Gloves, Cotton and
Kid Gloves, Gloves,
Leather and Doe
Skin Gloves for Men,
Women and Chil
Try a pair of Bear
Brand Jack and Jill,
* or Security School
* Hose. They give
m o r e satisfactory
*wear for the price
*than any others.
SHe avyy Snitings,
* Wool and cotton, for
* C'loaks, Capes, Etc.
*Flannels, H o me
spuns. Bed Tickings,
Etc. High quality
and low price.
Shoes for Men,
Women and Child ren
Trousers for Men.
TO THE Tl]
r About it
:st and newest labor saver
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