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* LONDON'S DIALECT.
A Perfectly Recogniable Child of the
Old Kentish Tongue.
In a little book entitled "London's
Dialect" Mr. Mackenzie 3lacbride chal
lenges the view expressed by the edu
cation department of the London
county council that "there Is no Lon
don dialect of reputable antecedents
and origin." and that "the cockney
mode of speech Is a modern corrup
He points out that the London dia
Ject. especially on the south side of
the Thames. is a perfectly recognizable
child of the old Kentish tongue. to
which we owe our earliest written lit
erature. "Thet" for "that." "benk" for
"bank." "keb" for "cab." are remnants
of the old Kentish mode of pronuncia
In the Kentish dialect "that" was
spelt "thet"' as early as A. D.25. The
use of "r" for "a." as In "idy." was
common from the Trent to the Thames
In Elizabeth's time. and John Stow.
:writing in I5=. gives us "bylyffe" for
"bailfr" The use of -au" for -a" in
such cockneyisms as "telegrauph" is
of very old origin, and "abaht" and
"ahtside" are both warranted by an
cient use. Js for "kep" and "step"
without the fnal "V they are really
uncorrupted words, the "t" being an
intruder of late date.
TORTURE BY WATER.
The Third Degree in Sorcery Cases In
Louis XIV.s rMe.
One of the metbods adopted by
LAWls XIV. to purge his kingdom of
socery was the "question ordinary."
This, according to G. Duval Sn "Shad
ow of Old Paris." consisted In having
ten pints of water poured into the
orbe ezecutione placed the prisoner
In a recumbent position firmly tied
upon a table. A block was slipped un
dw the loins, so that the chest and
stonah were thrown outward and
upward. whie the contents cf a mess
we of two pints were forced by means
-t a bose down the victints mouth.
If he resisted his nose was held until
be opened his teeth to breathe. After
every two pint measure he was given
a few seconder rest and the opportuni
ty to confess. If he continued his de
mid the questnon was reapped until
the whole ten pints had been con
"In the 'question extraordinary the
quantity aminitered was augmented
to twenty pints. The swelling caused
by this unnatural amount of liquid In
the body produced the most acute ago
Knew the Risks.
Chloe, a huge black cook of middle
age, came to her mistress one day with
the ann ent that she was about
to be married. Regretting the loss of
an excellent cook and having real In
test Sn Chloe's welfre. ber mbstress
1 hope. Chloe. you appreciate the
fact that marriage Is a serious thing
and you have condered carefully In
regard to the step you are about to
take. Warriae brings great responsi
"'Deed it does, ma'ain" said Chloe.
with essphai. "I1 reckon I knows. fo'
?s beed mahiled to' times. I knows
jus what reesks yo' takes when yo'
ine git mah'ied. M~y last dlvo'ce cost1
me twenty-sve doabs, but I made him
pay half of it. Yo' nevab know what
yo' is gittn' into when yo' gits mah'
Ruins of Yucatan.
The explorations of Arthur Dliosy In
.Xncatan brought to light ma~ new
facts about the stupendous ruins
wich stretch through the country In
a chain 300 m~les long. The most
amaig thing about these runs ac
cordig to Mr. Diosy, is that the peo
ple who possessed such high archi
tctural skill and the knowledge Of,
rich and graceful decorative arts, be
longed to the stone age and had no
knowledge of metais. These wonders
in stoe were carved with flint Imple
ments and a citilesan which has
been compared to that of Egypt grew
up witot even the use of bronze and
Turned the Tables.
Two hunters, returntng from the I
ntkiml decided to try some N~ew
-York city humor upon the agent of a1
3!tle railroad station In the foothills. I
"When does the S:0 train get Ina"
The ol man regarded him seriously
and at length. "Waai," said he. *"she
geneaiy gets in just.a leetle behind
Later they approached him respect
ully. "About time that train Is due.
bsn't it. uncle?'
"'Yes," said the agent, ''she's about
due. There comes the conductor's
"HNe cleared the sill at a bound and
yanished In the darkness." related Ro
"But." scoffed Ralism, "only a mo
ment ago he was riveted to the spot.
Did he file the rivets?'
"Oh. no!" rejoined Romance, nothing
aunnted. "Fortunately it was only a
small spot, so that by a superhuman
effort he wrenched it loose and cac'
tied it along with him."-Puck.
Result of a Fad.
Powety came in at the door.
Love Immoediately flew out of the
"Ah," said those who observed. "this
Is what comes of being fresh air fad
You cannot dream yourself into a
character-, you must hammer and forge
yourself one-James Anthony Froude.
There are a great many ways de.
vised for avoiding fury duty.
The story is told of a man who was
noted In the county because of th ba
ness of his son. Finding that there
.was no way of escape from serving.
he had an obliging friend telegraph
him at the courthouse.
The telegram read. "Tour son Is no
'better." The judge was so amused at
the ingenuity that he let the man off.
A Cool 8oldier.
A French grenadler who was eras
peated at some injustice that had
been done him by a field marshal
pointed his pistol at the marshal and
pulled the trigger, but It di not go
off. WIthout moving a muscle the;
veteran cried. 'Tour days In the cells
for keeping your arms In a bad state!"
Where the Joke Was.
"ARl the publishers In the country
have turned my song down."
"Cheer up. Think what a laugh you
~got on the fllow you stole the
The office manager turned to tb
"Here. George." he said, -go int
the next room and look up 'collat
orate.' I am not quite sure about th
The boy disappeared and didn't rc
turn. The manager put the lette
aside and took up some other dutie:
Presently be remembered the Woy an
went out to look for him. He founi
the lad studying the big dictionar:
with great intentness.
"What are you doing. Geoige?' h
The boy looked around.
"I forgot the word you told me, sir.
he replied. "an' I'm lookin' througl
the book to find iL"
The nunager gasped.
"How far have you got'"
"I'm just finishing the second page
"That'll do, George." - Clevelan
Fixing the Lesson.
Parson Saunders was a little pei
turbed one Sunday morning over som
worldly matter and made a mistak
in the reading of the Scriptial 1em
sons. He read the second lessoi
where he should have read the first
As he neared the end of his readin
the parson saw that be was in erroi
He saw that his congregation kne,
he was in error. How, then, to com
elude? To conclude 1-n the orthodo:
way-"bere endeth the second lesson"
would hardly do. as it was not the sec
nd lesson. but the first. Nor, couli
it, on the other hand, be called th
rst lesson since properly it was th
second? Parson Saunders, after a mc
meat's thought, wisely and frankl:
Here endeth the wrong lesson."
New York Press.
NI suppose. Jennie, you wouldn'1
want to go to the concert Wednesdal
im your old hat?"
"You dear thing! 'I couldn't possi
bly think of showing myself in it."
"That's what I thought, so I"
"Bought only one ticket to the con
eThe school board. the police board
and the jal board are all In the lime
light at once for trouble."
"Yes. it certainly does seem as If on
city public affairs were going by th
bord"-New York Journal.
The law of the harvest is to real
more than you sow. Sow an act an<
you reap a habit- sow a habit and yet
reap a charactert sow a character ant
you reap a destiny.-George D. Board
True friends have no solitary joy o:
A Cold, LaGrippe, Then Pneumoania
Is too often the fatal sequence. Foley'
loney and Tar expels the cold, check
be lagrippe. and prevents pneumonia
:t is a prompt and reliable rough med
cine that contains. no narcotics. It i
is safe for your children as yourseli
W. E. Brown & Co.
PAYING A PAINTER.
firrio's Reward For Decorating Tw4
English Royal Palaces.
Rubens received for his paInting oi
he grand ceiling at the banquetinj
ouse. Whitehall, the sum of ?4.000
Fhe space covered by this painting i
ibout 400 yards. so that he was pail
aearly ?10 a yard In addition to thi
'emneraton, he~was knighted. and
:hain of gold was also presented t<
aim by Charles I.
Sir James Thornhj11. the first Eng
Ishman who recel'ed knighthood foi
als ability in art, was paid only ?3
rard for the laborious work on the
e~ing of Greenwich hospital and onl3
El a yard for painting the ornaments
n the walls. "The Duke of Mon
gue," says Sir James Thornhll In hi
nemorial to the commIssIoners foi
~uding the hospital, "paid M. Ross<
hr his saloon ?2,000 and kept an ex
rardinary table for him, his friend:
md sekats for two years while th4
irork was'being done at an expen
istimated at fli00 per annum.
Signor Verrio was paid for the who4
palaces of Windsor and Hamuptot
:ourt-celings, front and back stairs
it S hilings a square foot, which i
E3 122. a yard, exclusive of gilding
~ad wine daily allowed to him, lodg
gs In the palaces and when his eye
dght failed him a pension of C00 pes
mnum and an allowance of wine toi
Rhmtism Italieved in 6 Hors.
Da. DETrCHO~'s I'N.LIEF FOR R~HEC
~Ar1sm usually relieves severest case
n a few hours. Its action upon th<
vste is remarkable and effective. I
emoves the cause and the diseasi
uIickly disappears. First dose benefits~
5. and $1. Sold by W. E. Brown & C
Mucilage and Gum.
"I went into a st'ationer's shop 22
Lndon one day." said an A meican
'and said to the shop assistant:
'Do you keep mucilage?
-'No, sir,' the young man answered
'We try to take in all the papers, bu
there are so many new ones comini
out.. Still, I can order mucilage tol
yu, sIr. Which number did yoi
"I learned afterward that I shouk4
have asked for gum. 'lhey don't havy
he word 'mucilage' over there in Eng~
"But an Englishmatn traveling os
one of our railways stopped a trah
boy and said:
"'Have you got any gum?
"'No: I don't use It, boss.' the ho'
replied n friendly fashion. 'but I cas
let yon have a chaw off this heri
plug.' -Washingtcfn Star.
An Accomplished Linguist.
"Did you learn any French while yol
were in Pavs' asked Bildad, meetin
Slithers shortly after his return from
"Oh a little." said Slithers. -Not s
ery much. though. I got so I coul
say cigartte in French."
-Good" said Blildad. "What Is cigt
rtte in French?'
"Ciarette." said Sllthers.-Harper
Weekly. _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Taking Away From the Subject.
When Frederick Robertson of Brigi
ton, the great preacher who had wri
ten much about Tennyson's poems an
for whom the poet had a high regan
irst cafled upon him, "I felt," sal
Tennyson, "as if he had come to pluc
out the heart of my mystery, so I talD
e to him about nothing but beer."
For the First Corner.
Yong Man-So Miss Ethel is you
odest sister. Who comes after her
Sall Brother-Nobody ain't come ye
but pa says the first fellow that come
an hahr --RostOn Transcript.
WOOD PULP PAPER.
Forced Into Use by the Scarcity of Rag
In the early days of printing it was
hardly possible to employ anything but
first class paper In making books, for
r the reason that wood fiber and wood
L pulp paper had not then come into
I use. At that time good cotton and
I linen rags were turned into fine, firm.
pure white paper, well able to witb
stand Indefinitely the yellowing and
s disintegrating effects of time.
As the increase in the demand for
printing paper grew apace it was soon
found that there were not enough rags
to go round. Thus wool pulp came
All vegetable fiber Is suitable for
paper making, whether it be obtained
from rags, wood, esparto grass. straw
cr other substances. When these fibers
are torn apart they are clogged with
gum, a substance that must be thor
oughly dissolved and washed away by
chemicals If the best results are to be
B Wood pulp paper is made of finely
a ground wood. usually spruce. the
grinding being done with a beating en
I gine. run at high speed. and huge
stones between which the wood is re
duced to a kind of pulp. That done, It
is made up Into paper without any pre
r lminnry removal of the gum or oth
er deleterious lngredients.-Harper's
(Vhich May B Blown Without Effort
by Pressing . Push Button.
The time honored foghorn and still
the one In most common use on myri
ads of smaller boats Is of the sort that
you raise to your lips and blow. Tol
erably hard work blowing a foghorn.
Bigger foghorns for larger boats are
set in a box, the box containing a bel
lows by which the horn Is blown. At
tached to the bellows is an outside
lever by means of which the bellows
is operated by hand. A lot of noise
this foghorn makes, to bo heard for a
There are now made, used on many
power boats and yachts, electric fog
horns the operating of which calls for
he exercise of neither lung nor hand
t power. In thcce horns there Is at
tached. Inclosed at the smanler end, a
metallic diaphragm to which is con
nected an electric col which when
i electricity is turned Into It vibrates the
diaphragm and sounds the horn. Elec
tricity Is supplied from a storage bat
tery or from current generated on the
boat If it is electrically equipped. To
L blew an electric foghorn you simply
pre a button.-New York Sun.
"Robbing Peter to Pay Paul."
That proverb "robbing Peter to pay
Paul" arose from the way In which
r the dean of Westminster was treated
at the time of the reformation. As
abbot he had been an independent
dignitary, but as dean he was placed
under the authority of a specially cre
s ated bishop of Westminster. This di
ocese after existing for ten years was
' merged In the see of London. and
I many of the domains of St. Peter's
abbey passed into the hands of the
chafler of St Paul's cathedral, thus
giving rIse to the now familia sayin..
"It was by a hard straggle," wxites
Dean Stanley, "that the abbey was
saved in those tempestuous times. Its
dependency of the priory of St. Mar
tin's le Grand was torn to pieces, and
its outlying domains to the east of
Westminster were. it ifsaid, sacrificed
to the Protector Somerset to induce
him to forbear from pulling down the
abbey ltself."-London Chronicle.
"I don't like your weigh," remarked
the customer to the dishonest grocer.
"I hope I make myself clear." said
the water as It passed through the fil
'tending makes the full man, but
writing doesn't," complained the half
"M1y resources are all tied up." said
the tramp as he placed his handle on
a" 'rest Is silence," quoted the mu
siclan. explaining the maning of that
term'to his pupil.
"This Is a complete give away," re
marked Papa Santa Claus as he fin
inhed stripping the Christmas tree
"I call that treating a friend in a
Irather distant manner," said the doctor
as he hung up the receiver after pre
scribing over the telephone.-Boston
Cheap by the Hour.
"I must say you've got a pretty lot
of citizns to allow themselves to be
charged at the rate of 5 cents a mile
from here down to the Junction on a
miserable one horse branch road," said
. the shoe drummer bitingly.
s "I'd like ter call yer attention ter one
e fact before you go on usin' any more
t sech language," answered the ticket
e agent calmly, "and that Is that, while
it may be 5 cents a mile, it's only 35
cents an hour."-Metropolitana Maga
"What did the captain of the vessel
do when he found the men were not
disposed to do their full duty?"
"He gave up the voyage and docked
"Then be docked the crew."-Balti
Bess-He said my face was a perfect
poem. Jess-It is-like one of Brown
ing's. Bess-What do you mean?
Jess-Some of the lines are so deep.
rHow blessings brighten as they take
Neutralize and remove the poisons
that causte backache, rheumatism,
nervousness and all kidney and bladder
I irreaularitie:.. They build up and re
7 store the natural action of these vita
organ'-. W. E'. Brown .'& Co.
Sceing Trouble Ahead.
--Vy wife is always borrowing tron
"What kind Is she borrowing now?'
"She Is afraid whiskers will be in
seryle when our little boy grows up. so
that be will not have a chance to show
the cunning dimple in his chin."-Chi
In tho Blood.
Willis--Are those KEntucky horsesi
you bought scared of autos? Gills
No, indeed. Theyv never notice a train,
ether, but I cant get them used to a
sprinkling cart to save my life!-P'uc'k.
Getting tho Particulars.
r Nelle-H~asn't 3Mr. Felewalley pro.
posed yet? Nora-No, but be had gone
as far as to ask what time we have
n=rekfs and whether mother Is a
DNeS IOU[ 801 Sller FROM
'It would be a hearles, father in
deed, who did not allav baby". su!Ter
ing a did Mr. 1. N1 llogan of Enter
prise. Miss. lie says:
"Mv b-tbv was troubled with break
inz out. omething- like seven-year
itch. We uscd all ordinary remedies.
but nothing seemed to do any good ur
ti1 I tried H UNT'S CLLi-: and in a few
davs all symptoms disappeared and now
baby is enjoyin: the be t of health.'
Price 5k.. per box.
Manufactured and Guaranded by
A. B. Richards Medicine Co.,
ADMIRALS IN THE MAKING.
The Course For Midshipmen at the
Naval Academy and at Sea.
Two midshipmen are appointed each
year by every United States senator
and congressman. two are credited to
the District of Columbia, and five are
named each year from the United
States at large. All are generally
chosen by competitive examination.
The course for the midshipman Is
six years, four years at the academy
and two years at sea, at the expira- b
tion of which time the candidate is t
required to take his emI"nation for b
graduation. All midshipmen who pass d
these examinations are appointed to 3
1 111 vacancies in the lower grade of the
line of the navy.
All candidates for admission to the
I academy must be physically sound, I
well formed and of vigorous constitu- N
tion. No boy who is manifestly un- ]
dersized will be admitted. The height 1
of the candidate must not be less than (
five feet two inches between the ages
of sixteen and eighteen and not less
than'five feet four inches between the
ages of eighteen and twenty. The 1
minimum weight of the candidate at
sixteen must be 100, with an increase
of five pounds for each additional year
or fraction of a year more than one
No midshipman s permitted to mar
ry between the date of his graduation
from the academy and his inal grad
unation for appointment in the line
without the consent of the secretary
of the navy. The pay of the midship
man is $600 a year. beginning with the
date of his admission to the academy.
Here's a Writer Who Says They Rare
ly Accomplish Big Things.
The sun is blazing down on the gar
den in which lives a saint, so called.
whom I visited one day In Bombay.
He has not spoken for twenty-three
years, and his neighbors look upon
him with awe. Some months later I
visited at Davos Ptatz a man who for
nearly thirty years has been studying
drops of blood under a mIcroscOpe.
He is getting as close to life as he can.
but admits that he knows little more
than the sage in his hot garden at
Bombay. Both Lhe westert scientist
and the eastern sage smile indulgently.
at the fussiness of modern life.
My own experience of men in many
lands has taught me that the most
active are least valuable. It is a nota
ble survival of the simian in man that
so many people think that constant
mental and physical activity is a meas
ure of value. Busy people seldom ac
complish anything. The statue. the
poem, the painting, the solution of the
economic, financial or social problem.
the courage and steadfastness for war
even are all born in secinsion and ap
pear mysteriously from nowhere. Mo
liere, Cromwell. Washington, Lincoln.
Shakespeare, Dante and Cervantes all
appear from nowhere and promptly
take command of the busybodies.
What a crowd of men we all recall
who were so busy mang themselves
remembered that they are already for
gotten!-Price Collier in Scribner's
Beards and Beliefs.
Why is It that there seems to be
some vital connection between a man's
beard and his belief? The late George
Jacob Holyoake, In an article con
tributed to the, Fortnlghtly Review of
September. 1903, recalls the time--not
so very long ago-"when only four men
In Birmingham had the courageC to
wear beards. They were followers of
Janna Southcott. They did It In im!
tation of the apostles, and were jeer
ed at in the streets by Ignorant Chris
tians." In the course of the same ar
tie Mr. Hlolyoake remarks that
"George Frederick Muntz, one or the
two first members elected In Birming
ham, was the first member who ven
tured to wear a beard In the house of
commons, and he would have been In
suted had he not been a powerful
man and carried a heavy maLacca cane,
which he was known to apply to any
one who offered him a personal af
The Mikado's Title.
The ruler of Japan really should be
called tea-o, not mikado. The latter
mseans "royal gate" and is a title some
what similar to sublime porte, which
Is used indifferently to mean the Turk
ish sultan, his government or the coun
try Itself. ..Ten-o bieans "heaven's
highest," a title surpassing all the most
grandiloquent European efforts. The
original Japanese equivalent for ten-o
is somelamlkoto, but the former Is
universally used, perhaps on account
of its brevity.
No Reason to Worry.
"I once played the part of Venus in
a pantomime." said the lady who
showed her age and was beginning to
have a mustache. ,
'Well, I wouldn't let it worry me,"
replied the 9De who was still fair to
look upon. ''enus was only a myth.
so, of course, you didn't hurt her feel-I
The Same Thing.
The Ex-widow-You can't say I ever
ran after you. PercivaL The Second
Helping-Tery trune, Hypatla. The
trap never runs after the rat, but it
gathers himw In, all the same.--odon1
"How's your wife's cold this morn
Ing? asked a neighbor.
"Much better, thank you. There's
a dance tomo-row evening that she
wants to go to."-Detroi!t Free Press.
When a man sits down and hopes
for the best he !s apt to get the worst
HER PRETTY TEETH.
They Are All Her Very Own. and the
Dentist Has a Gr:evance.
"Men in every other profession and
business have the advantage of den
tists in the matter of advertising." said
a man with forceps in his hand. "They
can persuade good looking young wo
men to wear their goods for photo
graphic purposes; the dentist cannot
The whitest, evenest set of false teeth
ever made cannot tempt a woman to
wear them and be photographed with
ber mouth wide open.
"Manufacturers of cosmetics and ar
tificial hair are besieged by women
who are willing to daub their faces
with paint and powder and build their
heads out with pufrs and braids into
iny style of architecture desired for
photographic advertisements. Neither
lo they balk at patent wearing ap
arel. The most absurd garment eVer
nvented can find somebody topose' In
t before the camera. But false teeth
ire universally blacklisted.
"Every woman who gets photograph
.d with her mouth spread into a smile
wants people to think that the teeth
;he shows are her own. and the dentist
who would dare to label the picture
These teeth made by Dr. Blank' would
ay grounds for a libel suit.."-New
The Confederate Mounent.
The movement so long neglected has I
.t last begun to erect a monument to d
he memory of the heroes who wore the e:
ray,-soldiers whose record was the u
3arvel of the civilized world. Clarendon o
ow proposes to place upon the court
ouse square a suitable mark of its pa
riotism by having erected a shaft in
onor of those who responded and laid
own their lives upon their country's
Itar. All contributions sent to THE
ANNING TDrES will be acknowl,%1nad
brough its columns.
H. Lesesne ............ .....$1000
.ouis Levi...................... 1000
'red Lsesne ... ........ .... 1000
Irs. E. Appelt.................. 10 00
)avid B. Jones.. ....... ....... 10 00 -
).L. Green............ ........ 500
M. Mason.................... 500
L F. Ridgeway...... ..... ..... 1 00
L I. Strange.................. 5 00
V. T. Wilder...... ..... ..... 500
SI. Harvin. Tadmor. Tex.... . 10 00
1. 1'. Strange................... 00
T. Touchberry .... ......... 5 00 [
For Inna= and Cire
ie Kind You Have AlwaP BughWt
signa o of
rhe Baik of MaInfl.
Manning. S. C.
:apital stock........ ......... 40,000
ourplus.................... ... 40,000
tockholders' Liability...... . 40,000
otal Protection to Depositors. 8120,000
STR ORBOY I
nthe right way. Good habits instilledj
n the youth will bear good .fruit ]
n after years. Whether it be the smail
ecount of the boy or a business account
>f the man that is entrusted to us we ..
~an guaranteed perfect satisfaction )
Hacker Mfg. Co.
Beo. S. Hacker & SoP,
CHARLESTON. S. (C.
Doors. Sash and Blind.: Columnos
and Balusters: Grilles and G able
Ornameats: Screen Door-s and
WE DEAL IN
Glass. Sa.h Cord and Weights.
.\ANNING. S. C
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
MANNING. S. C.
w. 0. W.
Woodmuen of the World.
.eets on Fira: ).bonday ni:ht- at
Visiting Sovereigns invited.
Succeed when evcrything else failsi.
In nervous prostr tion and fecrale
weaknesses they arc the supremre
remedy, as thousands have testied.
FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND
it is the best medicine ever sold
over a dr-uggist's counter.
Bucken's Arnica Salve
nhe Dest Salve lo Thre World.
&2 If you
cost of prc<
e nytinr.actur- !.t a11ad
- weremi. .: you :
- ... .. C AV
Notice to Credito s.
All persons having claims against
e estate of Chovine Richardson
olladay, deceased.will present them
aly attested, and those owing said -
tate will make pavment to the
ndersigned qualified administrator
Bass. W. HOLLADAT,
Manning, S. C., Feb. :rd, 1911.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MNANNING. S. C.
1verybody to know wr- are
For Pure Drugs.
J. H. HAWKINS,
icensed Pharmacist and M'g'r.,
f. E. Brown & Co.
URDY & O'BRYAN,
Atorneys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
HN G. CAPR. (of outh Caln -
SEPH D. WRIGHT.
APERS & WRI(HT,
AT ORYETS AT LAW, .
phone. w~H~;O. In lzn 669
W. C. DAVIS. J. A. WEINBERG.
Avls & WEINBERG,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW ,.
MANNING, S. C.
Prompt attention given to collections.
RANT'S DRUG STORE
he Licensed Druggist
Sells Everything in
RU6S and MEDICINESI
lllllllletoii illf'illlllte 00-I ~
urnished for White and Colored. We
e aso dealers In all kinds of Furniture.
C. W. EVANS, Mgr.,I
SUMn1ERTON, 'S. C.
Everythain.g of the best fcr1
thle personal wear and adorn
ient of iboth sexes.
We till mail orde rs carefully
Charitston, S. C.
L AND -
Bought and Sold By
LESENE & HORTON,
Manning. S. C.
would Raise Big Crops,
would have fewer acres and
Lps. If you would reduce your
ducticn., buy from the
EE ERTLZER CO.,
CHAT.EST6)N, S. C.
Sferiersar I carry a large stock of the best quality of fer.
ers for 1oton. Corn, Grain, Tobacco, Truck,
N I t nr a weli '!=own company such as the
F TILMZE CO.,z Chadesfto, S. C. e
tc Home of cod FertHizers"
WRmI FOR PRC* - -
From Marck 2nd to 9th, 1911.
"The Young Reliable.'
Good Food=Good Fuel.
FOR THE HUMAN ENGINE.
Health and efficiency in all ages and conditions is
centered in the one main prmnciple: N UTRITION.
You may "promise the back'' but to slight the
stomach sacrifices that much motive power. To bring
out the best that's in you, you must be properly fed. _By
a wise provisior. of Nature. good wholesome food is with
in reach of all.
For Frugal Housekeepers We Suggest the Following:
Limna Beans, aried.iper qulart................----....-... 13
White TBeans, dried, per cuart . ... .. .-- ---. 2
Pork and Beans. \'an Camnp's. i and 3 lb. cans. p-:r can. . .l~e and V5c
Flonr, Our Premier Brand. Strictly Fancy Pa tent, 21 lb. ba .. )e
R lice. Good. white. clean Carolina, broken grains. per pk...
Rice. Good. white,. clean, Cairolinla. nearly whole. per pkc...Sc
FEg Noodles They're deliciou', very nourishi ng, per pk~. 1c
.\acaroni Spaghbetti, French and A merican, per l b... 1c and 15c
Buter. Finest Creamery, kept on ice all the time, per lb... ... 3c
~.heese, finest June make. kept o0 ice all the time.........--..- c
Peanut Butter. kept on ice all the timne. per jar.........15 and 25c
Salmon, Alaska Pinks to ine- C2olumbias..... ....15c, 18c, 20c, 2->c
(odfish and Haddock. B. ' M1. Flaked. very fine, can......... 1c
Corsh. Shredded. Heardsley'. very line, can.......... 12c
Codfish Uail'-. U. '4 1. Rady for imm'ediate use. very fine, can. 25e
S nedded Wh-ole Wheat Biscuit, per pkg..... .......--5
THE MANNING GROCERY CO, mc.
PERVEYORS TO PARTICULAR PEOPLE.
~JO B W ORKJr
TO THFE TINES OFFICE.