Newspaper Page Text
BeggaPS of Paris.
Not i few Paris beggars Mhve be
tome historical. Years ago there was
a femal'e mendicant without legs and
with only one arm who could by a
trick in her breathing produce in her
interior a sound like the tick of a pen- t
dulum. "Listen, ladies and gentle
men," she used to exclaim. "I have a
clock in my stomach!" Her gaping
auditors used thereupon to apply an
ear to her back. It was true. There was
a clock inside her. They could hear it t:
tick. Formerly at one end of the Pont I
Neuf there sat an old blind man, ac- I
companied by a poodle. Enveloped in f
a large overcoat with seven plaits, he t
did nothing all day but keep a pair of i
expressionless eyes directed toward s
heaven and shake his tin money box
from time to time. It was a tradition
in Paris that he had given his daugh
ter a dowry of 300,000 francs on the
occasion of her marriage to a notary.
and that in the evening after rattling T
his money box all day the old man
could often be seen in a box at the
opera, to which he had driven In his
The tuatara lizard, found in New
Zealand, Is one of the most ancient
forms of animal life now found on
earth. Originally this lizard pos- c
sessed four eyes, but In the course of
ages it has lost one pair and must
now get along with two. The tuatara
lay eggs which are remarkable in that E
they require fourteen months to hatch, I'
the embryo passing the winter in a
state of hibernation. These small
survivors of past ages are found only a
in a few localities and are becoming i2
very scarce, collectors from every part 0
of the world being continually on their i
trail. They are about two feet in t
length and In common with other liz
ards have the fortunate characteristic e
of being able to replace portions of s;
their limbs or tails which haveqbeen E
destroyed. It is asserted that de of
these lizards owned by a naturalist
had the misfortune some time ago to
lose an eye and that a complete new r
eye, perfect in every way, has grown 14
ln the place of the old one. d
A Crab That Makes its Own Wig. V
There is a small crab found upon h3
the English coast that is so afraid of y
his enemies that he has found out or ji
has perhaps been taught a clever way c
to ide himself. The writer once saw 1<
one of these crabs which was kept as J
a pet, and he was lucky enough to vis- g
It him when he was In the very act of v
maing his wig. The crab first tore r
off a piece of green ribbonlike seaweed e
with his pincers and put one end in his
mouth. This he sucked and nibbled
and mpistened with some kind of glue
that hardens under water, and then he b
pressed- the sticky endupon his back. 0
By and by his broad back was covered t
with a regular green and waving wig,
so that as he crawled about he looked b
like a bunch of seaweed in gentle mo- C
tion. We must suppose that he makes s
a very sweet mouthful for a hungry e
fish and that he makes the wig to
preserve him from being gobbled up.
From time to time the-wig requires re
peing, of course.-aa Yoga Messen- a
Miseries of the Red Sea.
In the waters of the Red sea the ces
sation of the engines on a steamer for g
an hour means extreme physical suf- u
fering for passengers; for a day it
would involve absolute torture. The
wind which prevails every day is a
hot, asphyxiating blast, and Its con- y
tinuous directions are from north and a
south toward the center. As a result
every passing vessel is subjected to r
two days of almost intolerable heat, s
followed by two days of comparative p
comfort, but instances have been 3
known of crowded liners being com
pelled when traveling with the wind
to turn round and steam back for an
* hour or so In order to give the pas
sengers even a brief respite from the
*sufferings induced by the dull, dead,
What Twice Half Might Do.
Fred Douglass, the colored orator, at
one time made a speech In Ohio. Just
after this speech he overheard two
Said one Irishman, "That's a moighty
pholne speech for to be made by a
"Ah, yes, it was qucite phoine! But
he Is only half a nayger."
"Well, if half a nayger can make
such a speech phat the divil kind of a
magnificent speech would a whole nay
ger mnake?'--Ladies' Home yournal.
Contrary Misfortunes. .
"Jaggsby certainly does have all
kinds of trouble."
"What Is the matter with him?'
- "He got himself an automobile, and
it blew up. Then he got an aero-.
"What happened to that?" f
"It blewr down."-Baltimore Ameri- "
"John," said a father to his son one 11
day when he caught him shaving the i~
down off his upper lip, "don't throw v
your shaving water out where there t~
are anybarefooted boys about ortheY C
mIght get their feet pricked." I
Back of Bad Luck. e
-Heaven sends us our good luck; we
make our- bad. A young contractor. A
careful, doing good work, always on s
bis job, climbed abit in the course of ,
ten years and, with his prosperity, had s
a. comfortable, happy family. There t
came a chance for some building it
much bigger than he had ever done.
He wanted it. He wanted It so much
that he bid way down--too far down.
as he came to realize after he got the
- award. So he went on a bunt for
subcontractors who, wanting business
desperately, like him, would take des
perate chances, like him, and he
found them. He sublet excavation,
masonry, carpentry, everything he
could, farming it all out in dozens ofC
different lots. But there was a sggrn
architect, with an eagle eye and a
heart cold for everything but his duty,e
and he began to reject work, piece
after piece. Contractor all broke up;
the fruits of ten years blown away'
upon the winds.-New York Press.
A Leading California Druggist.
Pasadena, CaL.. March 9, 1911. d (
Foley and Co., Gentlemen:-We have h
and recommended Foley's Honey and Ia
Tar Compound for dears. We believe a:
it to be one of the most efficient expec- t
torants on the market. Containing no~
opiates or narcotics it can be given free-t
ly to children. Enough of the remedy L
can be taken to relieve a cold, as it has I
no nauseating results. and does not in- al
terfere with digestion. Yours very
. truly, C. H. Ward Drug Co., C. L. Par- t
sons, Sec'y and Treas." Get the original
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound in the
yelnow pnckage. W. E. Brown & Co.b
a council of generals early :ii the
vil war one of them remafted that -
Ifor - was wounded and would a
e unable to perform a certain duty for
rhich he had been suggested. "Wound- i
d!" said old Stonewall Jackson. "If s
bat is really so I think it must have r
cen by an accidental discharge of his
The Prince's Death.
Husband (reading the paper)-I see
iat Prince Harold is dead. Wife (an c
.nglomanic, inexpressibly shocked)- d
s it really possible? It seems too sad
)r anything. What was the cause of
is death? Husband-He trotted a
ille in 2:26y, and then died of blind c
taggers.-New York Sun. a
Very Much Attached. c
Swenson-Why do you always hear d
ship referred to as "she?" Benson j
-I guess it is because she sometimes
ecomes very much attached to a buoy.
-New York Times.
Didn't Want Technicalities. s,
Howell-The doctor says he has- t
owell-Never mind that; tell me a
hat's the matter with him.-New 0
The only wealth which will not de- s
ay Is knowledge.-Langford. f3
Your Neighbor's Experience. d
o you may profit by it. Take Foley's
idney Pills. Mrs. E. G. Whiting, 360
7illow St., Akron. 0., says: "For some
me I had a very serious case of kidney g
-ouble and I suffered with backaches t
ad dizzy headaches. I had specks float- u
ig before my eyes and I felt all tired 5
at and miserable. I saw Foley Kidney t
'ills advertised and got a bottle and
ok them according to directions and
suits showed almost at once. The
asi and dizzy headaches left me. my
Fe-sight became clear and today I can c
ty I am a well woman, thanks to Foley s
:idney Pills." W. E. Brown & Co. t
The Judge's Whistle. f
The most concise summing up on tl
cord is attributed in a volume of 0
gal reminiscences called "Pie Pow- a
er" to Baron Bramwell. The de- tj
mdant's counsel had closed his case 0
-ithout calling a witness whose com- b
ig had been much expected. "Don't e
Du call Jones. Mr. Blank?" said the b
idge significantly at the close of t
unsel's address. "I do not, my a
rd." replied the advocate. The
idge turned around to the jury and
ave vent to a low and prolonged I
-histle. "Whe-e-ew" he said, or,
ither, whistled. "Gentlemen, consid
e your verdict."
His Sudden Call.
The Masons of Manhattan gave a
anquet. The toastmaster caned upon ,
ne brother whose name was not on m
e program. It rather confused him. p
"Look here, Mr. Toastmaster," said S
e, "this isn't exactly fair. You have
ailed upon me to make an ass of my- r(
elf without any preparation what- d
er."-Kansas City Journal. A
According to Rule.
"How is your mother this morning?'
sked Mrs. Grey of the small boy who
une with'the milk.
"She's better," he answered. el
"Can she sit up?' went on Mrs. Grey. '
"No," answered the literal youfig- r.
ter. "She sits down, but she standsr
ps'-Woman's Home Companion. c1
"Why do you always put a pitcher of 5
ater and a glass on the table before ,i
"That," said the chairman of many s
aception committees, "Is to give him fr
ymething to do in case he forgets his
ece and has to stop and thin."- cc
'ashington Star. - si
will cure any skin disease. That's
the price of HUNT'S CURE, and it Jg
is absolutely guaranteed.
A. B$. Richards Medicine Co., St
Sherman, Texas. A
irst Flying Amlbulances.n
A valued servant and friend of the W
Leat Napoleon, Dominique Larrgy.
est established that system of "fly- of
ig ambulances," which carried the [s
ounded to the rear almost as soon as
'sabled. The staff numbered about_
[0 men with four heavy and twelve 1
ht two and four wheeled ambu
nces to each division. Napoleon re
iewed this arm of the service with 2
i greatest Interest and once exclaim
to Larrey: "Your work is one of the ty
st important conceptions of our age.
:will suffice for your reputation."
or the Egyptian campaign Larrey se
ired the services of S00 ciualffied sur
eons in addition to the regular force.
t Alexandria General Figuieres was
~verely wounded, and on his recovery gr
ished to present Napoleon with a
lend~id Damascus saber. "Yes." said C
te emperor, "I accept in order to giveB
the surgeon in chief, by whose ex
tions your life has been spared." ~
his saber, engraved with the words ce
aboukir" and "Larrey," was taken
'om the great surgeon by the Pr'us
ans at Waterloo.-Charles Winslow _
'all in National Magazine.
The Horrors of Thirst.
n the oasis of Mogara, says L. Dow i
avington in the Wide World Maga- it
n, we had a fir'st experience of thek
sert traveler's great enemy-thirst d
-e were seated in front of a Bedouin h
liefs tent, our two baby camels en
'ying their first drink of water since
tr had left Cairo, when, from across
sand dune, a Dedouin came stagger
g and tottering toward us. His eyes
re bloodshot, his lips twice theiry
itral size, while his tongue, blue and h
yhung out of his mouth. Evidently'
laid lost himself, had wandered
'ound fvr days in search of water
d had stumbled upon the oasis in
e very niek of time. To allow him
dinka would have been his death.
spite of his frantic struggles, he
:s he~ld by four men, while a fifth s
lowed a few drops of water to et
clei dowAn his throat. It was as at
ouhi lhe wer'e a redhot boiler which
old have to lie allowed to cool offI
fore being filled if an accident was Jg
Objected o Publicity.
Old Brother Brivn had been ap
roached several times b' the colored
eacons of his church and asked to
ay his church dues. He had prom
;ed to "pay up" just as soon as he
old a calf which he owned. Several
ionths later he sold the calf. The next
inday morning at service the con
regation sang the old familiar hymn:
The half has never been told
Of life so full and free.
Brother Brown, somewhat deaf and
onscious of his failure to pay his
ues, understood the words to be:
The calf has never been sold,
But when it's sold he'll pay.
When the hymn was finished the old
olored man, very indignant, arose
"Bredren and sistahs, I has sold dat
a'f and heWs yo' ten dollahs! But I
idn't ca' about de whole chu'clh sing
i' about it."-National Monthly.
A Costly Tuft of Feathers.
On the apex of the crown worn by
ae Prince of Wales on special occa
ions is a curious feather, or, rather,
aft of feathers, the top of which is
dorned with a gold thread. The value
f this feather is estimated at $50,000.
nd it has the distinction of being the
nly one of Its kind in human posses
ion. Twenty years passed after the
rst hunter set out to procure the
mther before it was attained, and
uring that period more than a dozen
unters had lost their lives in the
uest. The costly tuft is of periwak
eathers, and the extraordinary dan
er incurred in procuring it was due
a the fact that the periwak, for some
nknown reason, is to be found only
a dense jungles in which tigers make
heir lair.-Chicago Tribune.
Turning the Turtle.
Turtle hunting is not without ex
itement. The method of capture con
ists of the simple act of turning the
artle on its back. Once in this posi
ion it is quite helpless. Its only de
ense Is to cover its captor with sand
brown up by the powerful front legs
r flippers. These are brought into
ction in an instant, and woe betide
e captor who has his eyes and mouth
pen at the moment, for the sand is
urled with great force. When turned
ver the captive Is dragged up the
each to above high water mark, and
his is no easy task, for it weighs
bout four hundredweight.
1ernational Convention, United Society
Christian Endeavor, Atlantic City, July
6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, 1911.
On account of the above occasion the
.tlantic Coast Line will sell round trip
kets on July 3, 4, and 5, from Man
ing to Atlantic City at yery low rates
ith return limit July 19, but tickets
ay be extended to Augvst 15th by de
ysit with joint agent or payment of
For further particulars, schedules,
.servations, etc., apply to H. D. Clark
icket Agent, Manning, S. C., or ad
-ess T. C. White, General Passenger
ent, W. J. Craig, Passenger Traffic
anager, Wilmington. N. C.
The Clemson Agricultural College.
Enrollment over 700-Value of prop
ty over a million and a quarter
inety teachers and officers.
Seven full four years courses, in Ag
culture, Engineering, etc.
Cost per session of nine months, in
uding all fees, board, heat, light, laun
y, and necessary uniforms-8121.87.
Students who are financially able pay
0.00 tuition additional.
Scholarship and entrance examina
ons.-The college maintains 124 Agri
altural Scholarships, and 43 Textile
:holarships, worth each 8100.00 ~and
(Students who have attended Clemson
llege or any other College or Univer
ty, are not eligible for the scholar
ips unless there are no othe:- eligible
Scholarship and entrance examina
ons will be held at the ~County Seats,
ily 14th, 9 a. mn. Next session opens
aptember 13, 1911.
Write at once to W. Md. Riggs, Presi
~nt, Clemson College, S. C.. for cata
gue, scholarship blanks, etc. If you
lay, you may be crowded out.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
County of Clarendon.
y James M. Windham, Esq., Pro
WHEREAS, Shem Edwards made
tit to me, to grant him Letters of
dministration of the Estate and
fets of Marion Edwards.
THESE ARE THEREFORE, to cite
ad admonish all and singular the kin.
'ed and creditors of the said Marion
artin, deceased, that they be and
pear before me, in the Court of Pro
te, to be held at Manning on the
h day of July next, after publi
~tion hereof, at 11 o'clock in the fore
on, to show cause, if any they have,
y the said administration should not
Given under my hand, this 17th day
June, A. D. 1911.
FAL.] JAMES Md. WINDHAM,
Judge of Probe~te.
COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON.
'th Yeu Be~wn Septemter 29th
Entrance examination at all coun
-seats on Friday, July 7th, at 9 a. mo.
The College is endowed, enabling
to maintain the highest istandards.
It offers complete 4-year courses in
cient and Modern Languages,
athematics. History, Economics,
siene, ane Egineering..
Courses for B. A: S. and B. S. de
-ee with Engineering.
A free tuition scholarship to each
>unty of South Carolina. Vacant
oyee scholarships, giving $100 a
ar and free tuition, open to comn
~titive examinations in September.
Expenses reasonanble. Terms and
~taouges on application. Write to
h-arrison Randolph, Pres.,
Charleston, S. C.
Up to Them.
Nwedd (showing house)-ThisC is the
ae we're to live In. My father-in
w furnished it. Friend--Furnished
? Why, I don't see so much as a
.tchen chair. Newedd-You don't un
~rstand. He furnished the house, but
expects me to furnish the furniture.
Tears That Tickle.
If you are feeling downhearted tell
>ur sad story to a fat man and get
n to crying about It. If the tears
ling down his vast expanse of cheek
il to make you laugh you know
here the river ls.-Atchison Globe.
Blobbs-ls Harduppe pretty well
lown In your town ? Slobbs-I should
ty he is. He's so well known he
in't even borrow an umbrella.-Phil
There Is no genius in life like the
mius of energy and industry.
Variety in Punlshnient.
It was one of the vagaries of me
dieval law that various local courts
executed their will on prisoners with
out Interference from the higher
courts, says "The Customs of Old Eng
land." They exhibited considerable
ingenuity in the treatment of prison
ers. Here Is a case at Liverpool in
October. 1505: "One Thomas Johnson
had been apprehended for picking
purses. Apparently be underwent no
regular trial, but was dealt with sum
marily, the program being as follows:
First he was imprisoned several days
and nights, and then he was nailed
by the ear to a post at the flesh sham
bles. As the next item he was turned
out naked from the middle upward.
and many boys with withy rods whip
ped him out of the town. He was
then locked to a clog with an iron
chain and horse block until the Fri
day morning following and finally ab
jured the town before the mayor and
bailiffs, at the same time making res
titution of Gs. Sd. to the wife of one
Guile of the Drongo Cuckoo.
The drongo shrike is a bird of pug
naclous disposition. especially at the
nesting season. when it guards Its nesi
with, for a small bird, great ferocity.
Douglas Dewar, from whom this ae
count is taken, says that he has watch
ed a pair of these little birds attack
and drive away a monkey which tried
to climb into the tree In which theIr
nest was placed. Indeed, so able a
fighter is the shrike that some other
birds, notably orioles and doves, fre
quently build their nests In the same
tree in order to share the benefit of his
prowess. The drongo cuckoo lays Its
eggs In the nests of such birds as the
king crow. These are pugnacious
even ferocious, and without some guile
a cuckoo could not accomplish this
feat But the drongo cuckoo is so like
the drongo shrike, even having the
same odd twist to its tail feathers, that
the king crow is deceived by the re
semblance and hesitates to give fight
to what she takes to be one of the pug
nacious shrikes.-New York World.
A Joke on Her Neighbor.
A queer old woman had a horse
which was the pest of the neighbor
hood. It especially delighted in graz
ing on a certain neighbor's lawn. This
was a great annoyance to him; but,
not wishing to have any trouble. he
decided to buy the old horse. He
made the woman an offer of $10 for
the old animnal which she declined.
About two weeks later she came to
her neighbor one day and told him she
was very sorry to part with the horse,
but as she was In need of a little mon
ey she had decided to accept his offer.
The neighbor said. "Very well," and,
drawing out his pusse, handed her
$10. She thanked him profusely and
started to leave when the man be
thought himself and said, "Where
shall I send to get the horse, madam?"
"Oh. he is dead down yonder In the
canyon," the woman calmly replied
and marched on out.
Lightning Kills Few.
In 1906 lightning killed only 169 peo
pIe in this whole country. One's chances
of death by lightning are less than two
in a million. The chance of death fromo
liver, kidney or stomach trouble is vast
iy greater, but not if Electric Bitters be
used, as Robert Madsen, of West Bur
lington. Ia., proved. Four doctors g.. r
him up after eight months of suffering
from virulent liver trouble and yellow
jaundice. He was then completely cur
ed by Electric Bitters. They're the
best stomach. liver,, nerve and kidney
remedy and blood purifier on earth.
Only 50c at all druggists.
Greenland, with its icy mountains, Is
very esclusive, and.so far from Inviting
visitors, It even makes it inconvenient
for tourists to land on the little bit of
occasionally green land that surrounds
Its great heart of perpetual ice. Per
mission must be had from Denmark.
Denmark is, Indeed, very careful and
eonservative in the management of
Greenland affairs. The trade there is
monopolized by the state, and only
government vessels are welcomed to
Greenland waters. This Is to protect
the Greenlanders from unscrupulous
merchants. The state also fixes both
the price they shall pay for food and
the price they shall sell at.
Saves Time For His Wife.
They were discussing their husbands,
neither of whom was distinguished for
"My husband amuses me," said the
hostess, "'by the excuses he has for
being detained downtowni of evenings.
Sometimes I can almost hear his braIn
working out an excuse as he tiptoes
up the stairs."
"!\Iy husband," said the caller, "Is
different. He is a very systematie
man, you know, and some time ago he
wrote out a list of various excuses
and numbered them. Now, when he
comes in he just calls up the stairs,
'No. 4,' or 'No. 20,' or whatever the
number may be."-Judge.
- Why He Remained Home.
Model Husband (boastfully)-Yes,
gentlemen. I've been married ten
years and never spent a nIght away
from home yet.
Doubting Thomas-Large and inter
esting family, elh?
"Only three of us."
"Have one child, elh?"
"No; the other is my wife's mother."
No Reason For It
When Manning Citizens Show the
Certain Way Out.
There can be any just reason why any
reader of this will continue to suffer the
torchers of an aching back, the dangers
of kidney ills when relief is so near at
hand and the most positive proof given
that they can be cured. Read what a
Manning citizen says:
George June, of Mannina, S. C , says:
"I -am pleased to make the fact known
that I have been benefited by Doan's
Kidney Pills. My kidneys troubled me
and the kidney secretions were unnatu
ral and were filled with sediment. My
ack was lame and I did not get much
rest at night. Doan's Kidney Pills
which I obtained at Dr. W. E. Brown
& Co.'s drug store, removed the lame
ness and soreness and after taking this
remedy, I felt much better in every
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mijlburn Co., Buffalo,
Ne w York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name-Doan's--and
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
and has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
Allow no one to deceive yonin this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotie
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea,-The Mother's Friend.
CENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The Kid Yoll 11Y6 Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
T"C CENTAUR COMPANY. 77 MURRAY STREC. NCW YORK CITY.
IT H ASN'T AN EQUAL"
and the Automobile people know it. I am selling the
only practical business Automobile on the market. I
The Brush Machine,
The most practical economical, and certain car made.
to go over 20 miles of our worst road with just one
gallon of gasoline.
We guarantee the springs not to break, no matter
the load or the road.
Write or ask us about this machine if you are
~L IME, C E ME NT
Acme Plaster, Shingles, Laths. Fire
Rice Flour, Ship Stuff. Bran, Mixed
Cow and Chicken Feed : ::
+Buggies. Waos-and Harness.-No+
Order Too Large or Too Small::
IBOOTHFARBY.LIVE- STOCK CO,
SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA
I have immediate demnand for 150 to 200 acres' within
6 miles of Manning. Tract must have good (1 to e room
dwelling and be located in a good, healthful neighborhood,
on public road. If you have anything to offer of about
this class, I can make a quick sale for you.
S N. B.-Have funds of $500; $1.000, and 81.500 to loan
on first mortgage real estate security.
Scity, Farm and nl fp 1f Real Estate Loans,
STimber Property KII.K Money Invested at
Sold on comission 1g11 g gLII 6, 7, and 8 per cent
REAL ESTATE ATTORNEV.
Sumter. S. C.
fieectorhereby given to th e qual- O is-ls elEtt
chool District No. 17 that an elec
tion will be at the Barrineau schooludy&O'zy,
ouse on June 23, 191I for the pu r
ose of voting an additional levy of ATO EY ATLW
wo mills (2 annually for sch ool pur anig C
A.M. to 4P. M. By order of Trus
tees of District No. 17.DIAN
R. E. BURGESS. ATRE TLW
June , 191 . A . B A R RN GNE A U ,
White Dress Fabrics.
The Stock we represent in White
Goods is the prettiest ever shown in
this town. Every wanted effect in
all of the Sheer Fabrics is included.
Messalines and Foulards
Also the most desirable weaves
and shades in Messalins and Poulards
All the popular Novelties are .shown
at The Young Reliable's. .
Ladies' and Children's
Also a beautiful Line of
Fancy and Tailored Shirt
Come and look our Line over for'
values in Lace and Embroidery. we
have the leadership. The important
feature of our Goods is that ur
price is no higher for spring 1911
"cThleYouag Relie "
Manufactured by us, espec
ially for vegetable crops.
Put up in 100 pound bags
which are much more easily
handled than the regular
200 pound bag.
Price, $1.50 per bag.
SANNING OIL IILL
~XEHOLD up Red Meat-h
VYchew for men. Always
good-better now than
ever. No spice to make yourtongue
sore--no excessive sweetening to \
make you Sptyoursel away ad ruin
it's the real thing in good chewing
Cutet busy today and find out for yours
name and address for our FREE offer to chewers only.
Made only by LIIPFERT sCALES Co.,Winston-Salem, N.C.
,c JO O RK r
TO THE TINES OFFICE.