Newspaper Page Text
Pale-faced, weak, and
shaky women-who suffer
every day with womanly
weakness-need the he
of a gentle tonic, 'wi
a building action on the
womanly system. If you are
weak-you need Cardul,
the woman's tonic, because
Cardui will act directly on
the cause of your trouble.
Cardui has a record of
more than 50 years c?
success. It must be good.
The Woman's Tonic
Mrs. Effie Graham, of
Willard, Ky., says: "I
was so weak I could
hardly go. I suffered,
nearly every month, for 3
years. When I began to
take Cardui, my back hurt
awfully. I only weighed
99 pounds. Not long after
I weighed 115. Now, i
do all my work, and am
in good health." Begin
taking Cardui, today.
A Puzzling Aepiicant.
Wlic eedy \lts. Cw&ert required
P !etter . I innodin~ tot he tenevo
lent associati:: .iie Duport. proud
of his abilty to express nimself In
English. obligin;r!y hel:ed 1:er out.
I:giae the bewilderment of the see
retary wltu a lzzrge. robust lady in
s.earch of work lresented what we'
meaning .Jules m: d written:
"This is Miss Caderette than I in
duce wherewith to everybody. Thi:
lady has been sick for a long time and
is still in bed. She has firo children,
all little and partly dead, and is in
very poor condition. as she bave no
money. Her husband went away two
years ago and has not never been
heard of since. This man has rheu
matism, is a cripple and cannot hel
herself. This lady is his brotber's
girl. Help her and she will be very
As the sick abed lady could speak
no English. she was unable to explain
why she looked so well, but the secre
tary made her "very comfortable'
with steady employment in a laundry.
An Eye For Lines.
"The last time I was here I saw that
same woman," said the man who wa.
waiting for his eyeglasses to be ad
justed. The optician looked across ta
room to a little woman in faded black
"Yes," he said. "and if you should
be here three months from today yat
would see her again. She comes every
three months. She is a palmist. No
botly gives closer attention to the eye~i
than the professional palmIst. Most
sof them wear ;;iarsses. and they visit at
,,optician re'guhirly. With every change
in their eyes their glasses are changed.
They have to do that to keep track
c? al! the Sine line's in their clients
"They have keen eyes themselves,
those persons who patronize palmists,
e.nd are apt to pick out any number
of little stragagling lines andi ask what
hey mean. If the palmist can't see
e lines herself she is likely to get
nto trouble."-New York Times.
a Modest Mario.
"In November. 1875." writes Marie
ashkirtser, "the great day of the
opera, 1 was nervous all day. I wore a
white muslin jupe unie (whatever that
may be) with a wide frill at the bot
tom; corsage Marie Stuart and coiffure
in harmony wvith the gown. A very
beautiful affair. Every one admired
nie. About the middle of the perform
a' ce the feeling swept over me that I
as beautiful to distraction. At the
c ose I make my way out between tw(o
Ii nes of gentlemen who stare them
ives blind, and thair verdict is not
unfavorable one. One feels that.
oming home, I looked at myself in the
ass. I was like a queen, like a por'
rait that had stepped out of its frame.
hat a misfortune it is that instead
f these pen scratches I cannot draw
y portrait as I was then-my mar
elous complexion, my golden hair,
y eyes black like the night. my
outh, my figure!"
Strength of a Czar.
'A story is told In St. Petersburg
which illustrates the phenomenal phys
Istrength of the old czar. At a
~tte station not far from the capita!
~e imperial train was delayed for
uite a time, and the czar, being
-fungry, partook of some of the simple
food of the buffet. Meanwhile the lit
Se daughter of the mayor presented2
the empress with a bouquet, the flow
ers f which were hastily gathered
from private hothouses in the neighbor
hood. The stalks being still damp and
earthly, the empress visibly Lhesitated
to take the bouquet in her neatly gloved
Lhand. The czar coolly took up one 01
the heavy pewter plates on the table,
and twisting It as if it were paper,
made a neat covering for the stalks.
There is nothing Incredible in the story,
since the czar had been known to bend
a kitchen poker as an ordinary max
would a strip of tin.
Little Peter had disobeyed his moth
er, and when. in a shocked voice. sh<
called him to her he came runn
with the tears streaming over hlh
S"You won't," he sobbed, clinging tC
her hand--"you won't have to whil
me, mummy. 'eause I'm cryin' al
ready':"-woan's Ihome Companion.
Cutting the Bill.
"I have got !> t.erformn a very dir
tasteful operation this miorn i r" r:
marked the eminent surgeon.
"what Is that?'
-*One of my rich patients wants me'
to take a little something off uis bill '
For Infants and Children.
.e Kind You Have Always Boughi
C;In;, of the rour roster,
1;: mn'dieval time. when life was
very insecure. it u as usual for people
to Sleep on a bed which was surround
ei by sides of boards with strong I
post:; :t the four corners. These sides
co:minel s!iding doors. which could
b fastened inside. When men retired
to rest they took a woapon with them.
If :ittacked in the night they were
aroused by the noise made by the
crashing in of their wooden defense
and were able to defend themselves.
When the law became strong enough
to protect human life the sides of the
bedstead were gradually dispensed
with. but the four posts remained.
The box:ike 1;:stead sit survives in
the rur::1 parts of Scotland and is al
most necess:,'. where the eartheru
Coors and imperfect ceilings cause
muh dnump. iimily Broute in -Wuth
eriug Heights' describes one of these
bedsteads in the old mansions as form
ing a -little closet." Mr. Lockwood,
who had to sleep in it. says. "I slid
back the panel sides. got in with my
light. pulled them toge'.her again and
He Laggcd Superfluous.
Pittsfeld. in Di:' Berkshire hills, had
in the olI d-zys. 0': many another
New Enia t.. a tumber of men
and -emen ' acd "charac
ters ''Oeo ~ .sBill Brown, a1
mau u:for :- icted to drink
and freque"y intoxi-cted for days at
On one i. h we-t into the
shop of the 10.-::1 htter. Mr. Smith.
and ashed I ;t b:-aver in the
stor.-. 9ir _th Irodared the des ir-d
arti.sa":: a he toAs te Wocy.
"rh:- t hev r v 1:.st r..: :r life
Bil! went pro.dly~ down the main
street with tine b'aver on his head
and immedi:;tely celebrated the even,
With a prolra-cted debauch.
When he recovered he returned to
the shop with a uost disreputable hat
."Look here. I thought you said this
here beaver would last me a lifetime."
5o it would." growled Mr. Smith.
"if you had died when you ought to."
John o'Groat's to Land's End.
The distance in Eudish miles be
tween John o'Groat's. in the extreme
north of England. to Land's End. in
the farthest scuth, is about 4S0 miles
as the crow flies. though by the ordi
nary lines of travel. of course. the
distance is something more than that.
Ends Winter's Troubles
To many. w;:rer is a season of trou
ble. The' i:'o:r-bitten toes and finiers.
chapped lzar.d4 and lips, chitblains,
cold-sores. red and roueh skins. Drovp
this But rub'h trouble fly before 3uck
leu's Arn:ca Salve. A trial convinces.
Greatest healer of Burns, Boils, Piles.
Cut;. Sores, Bruises, Eczema and
Spr'ais. Only 25e at. all druzgists.
aapo att Sc ua~ve
Ca sri a.q spupl Iln uql .asod
-das o oqunosding saos ti pu pafor
bed weti- '.\ li l boy wt, th
0% aq Sutm Poo; ;o spul.tisolJ
,ea.:devae U etl th' h fUUodo!
,za~ S.aj ;o uaaq aiuq s.rmili.papu
Irie sea!nr inld 'SUop kidpo.e SIM ;
hadtao themu twodaswe c ouse
l e-oe atnq whe he ad tan twoI
thid of ottl he Qwcrd.Ta
isaotix wek ur a -> Loandtn hel haso
wecinded inince." aThie coe Dr'
Co vryu~ mpelnsatihon teflo'
Csomer-Waditer. this im wn ab
heurdy smale steyouv ivfer e
ae -es sir; b.ut it'hal taken wo
s bo'sixeek an eha o
Buder-al teok you'hoe given mte.
night. Rlounder-Yes, and then, you
coward, you left me to face my wife
Parson's Poem A Gem.
From lter. H. Stubenvoll. Allison.
i.. in p.raise of Dr. King's New Lire
" They're such a health necessity.
In every home these pills should be.
If other kinds you've tried in vain.
USE DR. KING'S
And be w.ell again. Only 25c at all dr'ug
A Bright Future.
Once there was ar man who yearned
to ne a millionaire in order that he
aigut help the suffering poor. aind one
day wealth came to him and landed
hmt hi"gh in the millionaire class. He
did not forget the pecr-not entirely;
but. heing too busy to hunt them up,
he failednot to ask Prov'idence to pity
hem, "ad. anyway." be reflected
"they have a bright future with sc
'uch treasure in heave:"-Atlant2
Effective gr'eenery for the dining
room table may be made by planting
the seeds of grapefruit. Sow them
thickly, and in two weeks. If the earth
Is good and has been kept moist in a
warm place. the little shoots appear'.
Two weeks more and the leaves un
fold, and very soon there Is a mass of
rich, glossy green which is not af
fected by gas or furnace heat.-Subur
F'Oky'S Horney and Tar Cermpoand
i a "reliable family medicine. Give it
Ito your childr'ea. and take it vourself
when youi feel a cold coming on. It
cheks and cures coughis and co01(s and
ccrourp and prevents br'oneh it is and pneu
mnia. The Diekson Dr'ug ('o.
Works Both Ways.
.The man who knowS how to work
hi way through college for an educa
to' wo't have any trouble afterward
wo"kim: his way through the world
wi ih nu educ'ation.--Judge's Library
* Foolish Question.
Mrs. Culehaiw-Did vou see any of the
o! maters5 while you were abroad?
Mrs. Newrtilh-Mercy. no! They re
Wanted the Combination.
Burgar-Don't shoot me, sir. House
*holder-On one condition-that you tell
me how yon got in without waking my
wfe .-Patae Mele.
Civilizing the Indian.
The following Is from "The Soul of
the Indian," a book by Dr. Charles
Alexander Eastman. himself an Indian:
"Long before I ever beard of Christ
or saw a white mar I had learned from
an untutored wo:nan the essence of
morality. With the help of dear na
ture herself she taught me things sim
ply but of mighty import. I knew God.
I perceived what goodness is. I saw
and loved what is really beautiful. Civ
ilization has not taught me anything
better. As a child I understood how to
give. I have forgotten th: grace since
I became civilized. I lived the antura
life, whereas I now live the artificIal.
Any pretty pebble was valuable to me
then, every growing thing an object of
reverence. Now I worship witli the
white man before a painted landscape
xhose value is painted in dollars. Thus
the Indian is reconstructed. as thenat
aral rocks are ground to powder and
made into artificial blocks which may
be built into the walls of modern socl
Bigness of Big Ben.
Big Ben, which marks the hours for
parliament at the top of the clock tow
r at Westminster. is bigger than it ar
pears from below. Looking at the dial
of Big Ben from the northern footway
of Great George street or front the
Thames embankment, it appears as if
its diameter might be equal to the
space that a man of medium size could
cover with outstretched arms. As a
matter of fact, however, the diameter
of the dial is twenty-three feet. From
the ground the minute marks on the
dial look like ordinary minute marks
and. as if they were close together.
Really they are a foot apart. The nu
merals are two feet long. The minute
hand. with its counter balance-the
heavy piece of metal that projects be
ond the center of the dial-is fifteen
feet in length. This hand is so massive
that during a snowstorm the clock is
sometimes retarded by the weight of
the flakes that alight on it.-London
There may be readers of these notes
who have fruit trees in their home gar
dens or small orchards which, like
the lily of olden time, "neither toil
nor spin." a condition of barrenness
doubtless due to too much kindness
and barnyard fertilizers. 'Under these
conditions the production of fruit next ]
season . rnay be induced by pruning
such trees rather sharply during the
month.of July, including the thinning
out of branches in the body of the tree
and the cutting back of limbs longer
than they need to be. This treatment
tends to iroduce fruit buds for next
season. The same principle-the pro
ductiori of fruit from a reduction of
the tree's vitality - is sometimes
brougbt into play accidentally when a
tree is injured by cultivator or scratch
ed by the house cat.
Curious Way of Catching Fish.
Indians of Bolivia have a peculiar
method of going fishing. A writer in
the Geographical Journal says: "They
use the milk of the 'manuna' or 'soli
man' tree, the scientific name of which
is, I think, Hura crepitans, of the
euphorbia genus, for catching fish. I
went with some of the Indians to a
lagoon in the forest. Here, dloating on
the surface of the water, perfectly
alive and yet absolutely unable to get
away, were fish of all kinds, big and
small, from which they selected the
most palatable for food. The milk is
merely poured into the water, and ais
It spreads every fish which comes in C
contact with it becomes paralyzed and 2
yet is not -affected as food. Moreover, '
the effect appears to last for several ~
days without killing the fish. The milk
is also used as a cure for toothache, as
a caustic and for the purpose of sul
ide, for which a teaspoonful is em
ployed. As a poison they say the re- b
sults are painful."s
"Never" is a word which is wrongly t
efined in the dictionary. c
In that book we gather the under
standing that "never" means not at C0
Each day in our broad land young y
women v-ow that they will never for- r
give young men.
Men lift their right bands to high -
heaven and swear that they will never
take another drink.
Husbands promise never to forget to
write every day. t
Wives promise never to make anoth- e
r extrvagant and foolish purchase- t
Candidates aver that they will never "
run for office again.
Women say they will never speak to
some one any more.
In all these cases "never" means any ..
length of time from one hour to four
Broke Three Legs. t
"Yes," said the small bay boy to the 2
reporter, who was looking for some 0
news to put in his paper; "mother fell e
downstairs and broke three legs."
"Pshaw! What are you giving me,
oungster?" cried the reporter. "Don't_
be too funny. Your mother hasn't got
"I didn't say she had," retorted the
wicked boy. "The legs belonged to at
table which mother fell against. She d
wasn't hurt at all." t
"That fellow cut me out In a very
"Yet you are going to the wedding?~"
"Yes. I may get a chance to soak
him with an old shoe"-Exchange.
Tit For Tat.
He-What do you women do at your
club? She-Talk about the faults of
you men. What do you do at yours?
He..-Try to forget the faults of you
Missionary-Our situation was so re.
mote that for a whole year my wife
never saw a white face but my own.
Sympathetic Young Womnn-Oh, the
Travel at nsome. ,
"Whenever I get the wanderlust,'"
says the philosopher, "I get the cook e
to burn the steak and serve me some a
cofi~ee that tastes as though it had s
brown pepper In it. Then I sit in the 9
most uncomfortable chair in the house
and try to rend a newspaper in a poor
ight. I then go outdoors and let a cia
der blow in my eye, then go back in t
and go to bed on a cot that is four t
inches too short and a foot too narrow J
for me. with covers that gather them
selves about my waist and leave my
feet bare, while a clever contrivance
sends alternate hot and cold blasts
across me. Next morning I have indl- o
gestion, a sore eye and a cold and a t
ine assortment of aches and pains.
but I also have all the sensations of C
having been on a trip and am spared t
the worry of getting home again, for I
- am..lead there-a"-Jife.
Sloan's Liniment is a relia
ble remedy for any kind of
horse lameness. Will kill the
growth of spavin, curb or splint,
absorb enlargements, and is
excellent for sweeny, fistula
"I used Sloa::'.: Liniment on a mule for
n ld-.,h L:-:incss,' a-d cured her. I ant
ne-:er :. a ;*::le of your liniment;
.a-. .., nure of it than any otl:
1:;r~d :s ..:.::." im~:y -Ki any.
ethe best cade. 'I
1v 1 111;;. ;.e shoe boi. ruff a
1->ra V.:. it. I L.:- killed a quarter
cm-c: a a :-:.re that .s awfully bad. I
av..a a:- .:Ldrw, sore necks on three
her .cs. i ;..- . c ld greas. heel on a
Are :'--t - ... al
.......... H r , Oakland, Pa.,
RoLte No. 1.
is good for all farm stock.
"1y hogs had hog cholera three days
before we got your liniment, which I was
advised to try I have used it now for
three days and my hogs are almost well.
One hog died before I got the liniment,
but I have not lost any since."
A. J. MICCAnymY, Idaville, Ind.
sola by all
500. & $1.00
Sloan's Mook an Horses,
Cattle, Hogs sua Poultry
sent free Address
Dr. Earl S. Sloan
Second Week Petit Jury Spring Term.
D. C. Plowden, Manning, R. F. D.
W. J. Millsap, Mayesville, R. F. D.
[. T. Eadon, Summerton, R. F. D.
Morgan P. Strange, Manning.
J. J. Nettles, Alcola.
J. Bunyon Harvin, Summerton, R.
T. R. Evans. New Zion.
M. B: Corbett, Paxville.
S. J. Smiti, Manning.
N. B. Davis, Silver It. F. D. 2.
Jessie D. Geddings, P'axville.
S. I. Till, Manning.
P. E. Ridgeway, Jr., Foreston.
J. A. Wty, Silver R. F. D.
F. W. Truluck, Sunmerton.
J. Henry Lowder, Pinewood.
Tom T. Flowers, Manning.
J. V. Carrigan, Snummerton.
J. L. Player. Turbeville.
11. H. Mathis. Sumnerton.
J. 13. Cutter, Wilson R. F. D.
L B ' riffin. Alcolu R. F. D.
J. C. L-ad, Foreston
.W. hgpen, Manning R. F. D.
J. W. Cuchran, Manning R. F. D.
H. L. Johnuston, Jr., 'rnrbeville..
Lonnie Tobias, Manninsg
J. M. Lee, Alcolu, R. F. D.
D. G. Shoi ter, Davis Stat ion.
H. F. Geddings, Paxville.
J. S. Ridgeway, Manning.
W. M. Le wis, Davis Station R. F. D.
Oin B. Croskey, Suimmerton.
Mlorgin J. Morris, Turbeville.
T. M. L. Coker, I ake City R. F. U.
E. U Ltowe, Summnerton, Rt F. D.
T'here will be a call meeting of the
arendon County School Improvement
.sociation immediately after th e
achers' Association adjourns, Janu
rv 27. 1912. All teachers are request
to be present and to invite all those
erested in any way in thbe schools of
r county. In the meantime each
scher is urged to do all she can to
rds the improvement of her schoo!,
ycleaning up and beautifying the
2h00l bouse and grounds, trying to e s
>lishl good sanitation, and making all
provement possible in methods of
tching. We hope to re-direct our
antry schools; make tbemn truly coun
:y schoo~s and not mere imitations of
y schools set down in a strange envir
mIrent. In about a month we must send
rw report to the State Association and
I again beg each one to work while
et there is time and help make ours a
l live county association.
K ATHERINE M. RICHARDSON,
Pres. Clarendon Co. S. I. A.
Notice to Creditors.
Ail persons having claims against
e estate or John H. Mahoney, de
ised, will present themi duily at
ted and those owing said estate
1ll make payment to the under
ned executor of said estate.
GEORGE W. MAHONEY,
Sumter, S. C., R. F. D., No 1.
Notice of Discharge.
I wlli apply to the Judge of Pro
te for Ularendon County, ont the
3th day of Junuary, 1912, for letters
fdischarge as administrator of the
state of Nannie M. Felder, deceased.
AUGUSTUS E. FELDER,
Pinewood. S 0., December 28. 1911
Notice to Creditors.
All piersonls hiaving claims against
e estate of Martha Ellen Pittmai,
ceased, will presenit them duly at
~sted, and those owing said estate
ill make payment to the under
:ned qualilied administrator of
I. W. PIT TMA N,
urbeville, S. C., January 2, 1912.
ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarenden.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Copy Summons for Relief.
he Bank of Manning, Plaintiff.
irs. Richard E. Harvin, J. C. Hiarvin,
Mrs. Elizabeth Thompson and John
Doe and Richard Roe, unknown heiris
f Richard E. Harvin, Denfende~nts.
To the above named Defendants:
You are hereby summoned and requir
dto answer the complaint in this ae
on, of which a coply is herewith serv
upon you, and to serve a copy of your
nswer to th~e said complaint on the
jbscriber, Charlton DuRant, at his of
c, in Manninir. South Carolina, with
twenty days after the service hereof,
eclusive of the day of such service; and
you fail to answer the complaint with
the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in
i action will apply to the Court for
e relief demanded in the complaint.
'o the absent defendanzts, Mrs. Richard
E. Harvin, Mrs. E~izabeth Tompson,
ad John Doe and Richard Roe, un
nown heirs of Richard E. Haryin,
he original summons in this action.
which the foregoing is a copy, and
'e complaint in said action were filed
the otiee of the Clerk of Court for
aendon county, South Carolina, on
c 19th day of December A. D., 1911.
The Logical Narne.
"What a queer name for a child,"
said the woman who had just moved
next door. "Are you sure they named
"Yes. indeed, and it is a most nat- Q
ural name for the child." was the re
"I suppose it's the outcome of a d
cheap Joke on the father's part." sigh
ed the new, neighbor. 'When the child N
is naughty be is likely to suggest a
"Not at all, though I'll mention that
to' him." said the other. "You see.
the family name is Storm. Before she
was married the mother's name was 6
Wind-Augusta Wind. Upon marriage 6
ber name became storm. of course. 6
making it Wind-Storm. Now. when 6
the little girl was born they were puz- 6
zled about selecting a name. They 6
ould not agree until some one said a
little Wind-Storm might be called a
Breeze. The little one is just like her 6
kiother. and a little Gusta Wind Is-- 6
But the new neighbor wouldn't stay 6
to hear the rest of it.-New York Press. 6
Getting the eank's Help. 6
Financial ability is not alone the 6
power of getting moneyed mens eacrs 6
nd interesting *'big capitai." The 6
bank is the bulwark of small business. 6
Given an enterprise that has a legiti- 6
mate excuse for lbing nad available 6
assets, if it is backed by men of integ
rity. it can always commaud the sup
port of its bank for working capital 1
Yet it is astounding bow many small 6
businesses start witbout even confer- 6
ring with a bank or banker. This is a 6
mistakQ. Th man who wants to 6
finance a small concern sueeessflily 6
should get acquainted with his bankc 6
ers. keep them in touch with the bu;i- 6
ness and afford them every oplportU1i!ty 6
to analyze its condition. There is no
iner security than the confidence of
your bank, and the cost of getting cap- g
Ital in this way is very small indeed c
ompared with the cost of underwrit- C
Ing more or less inflated issues. of 6
Does Your Baby Suffer
From1 S lI Disease?
He would be a heartless father in
deed. who did not allay baby's suffering
as did Mr. E. M. Bogan of Enterprise,
iss He says:
-My baby was' troubled with break
in out, something like seven-year itch
We used all ordinary remedies. but
othing seemed to do any good until I
Lied HUNT'S CURE, and in a few days
all symptoms disappeared and now baby
is enjoying the best of health." Price
50W per box
Manufa -tir. d and Guaranteed by
A. B. Richards Medicine Co.,
The State _f South Carolina,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
A. P. Ragin, Marion Ragin and Ada
Estelle Ragin, Abel F. Ragin, Elenora
Ragin, Preston Ragin and MarshallQ
Ragin, the last five named by A. P.
Ragin, their Guardian ad litem, Pan
Mary Rhame. Lorena May Rhame (im
pleaded as May Rbame Langston).Al1
ine Rhame, Frank Rhame and A. L.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Decretal Order of the Court of Common
Pleaa for Clarendon County, dated the
15th day of January, 1912, J will sell to
the highest bidder for cash, on Tues
day, the 5th day of February, A. D. 1012,
the same being salesday, in front of the
Court Rouse at Manning, in said Coun
ty, within legal hours of sale, the fol
lowing real estate:
"All that certain piece, parcel or
tract of land, situate in Clarendon..
counts. South Carolina, containing
twenty (20) acres, more or less, and
bounded as follows, to wit:-On the a
North by lands of W. 1t. Datvis; on thea
East by Public Road known as Cain
Savannah Road: on the South by Blax
ter's land, and on the West by lands of
Gaymon, now occupied by Witliamin
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAN BLE,
Sherifi Clarendon Countv.'
BO0-ON PE~3NG CLUB. ~
We solicit your4
Cleaning and Pressing 4
work, and promise prompt and4
good service. We have employ 4
ed pressers and cleaners with4
experience, and all Work en trust4
ed tous will be guaranteed. .
Send your clothes to the Bon
Ton Pressing Club.
ARANT'S DRUG STORE1
Licensed Druggist, 4
Sells Everything In4
DRUGS and MEDICINES4
Woodmien of the World.
Meets on First Mionday uiihtasat
On First-Class Real Estate
Purdy & O'Bryan,
ATTORNEYS AT L AW,
JOHN 4. CAPERS. (of South Carolina).
Ex-Commissioner Internal Revneue
TOSEPH D. WRIGHT.
CARaS & wRIiiiT,
AT ORNEYs AT LAW
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Telehone Main 6691 -
C HARLTON DLTRANT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
M ANNING, S. C.
rompt attention given to collectiors Z
Supervisor's Quarterly Report.
The following Report of Claims approved for the Fourth
uarter of the fiscal year 1911. showing number, in whose favor,
r what purpose, and amount, is published in accordance with
.e requirements of the law:
NAME AND PURPOSE. AM'T.
(Concluded From Last Week.]
i W V Raffield, road overseer.................................... $ 6 75
12 W M Davis, freight and road work...:......................... 2 22
13 A P Burgess, salary...................... .............. 0 005
14,r M Wells. salary.................................. .... 16 66
5 C A Mcaddin, road work and lumber..... .............. ..17 801
6 W S Taylor and M F Weinges, detective work................. 87 06
17 L E Braileford, Board Equalization...................... . . 6 00
I8 E J Browne. salary............. . ........... ............ 200.00
19 The Rush Company. supplies to chain gang............. ..... 6 90
50 The Rush Company, coffin for pauper.......................... 6 00
51 The Rush Company, nails and toolt............... ... . ....... 5 31
52 E B Gamble, dieting prisoners.. ... ..... .................... 90 00
5.3 J N Riggs, corn for chain gang..... ........ .......... ....... 22 00
54 R C Burgess, lumber............. ...... ................ 153 001
35 H K Beatson, lumber and bridge work .... ... ..............4 00
56 H L B Hodge, road and bridge work..... ..................... 38 00
571F J Hodge, corn and hay for chain gang....................... 24 93
58 H B Cutter, road work............ ................... 20 00
59 W C White, lumber.... ........... ........................ 0 40
50 C E Elliott, lumber and road overseeing......... ....... . .. 34 17
G1 R A Brown, Constable salary............................. 18 75
2 J E Reardon, repairs for chain gang............... 10 70
6M J D Boyle, et al. salarjes for guards chain gang........... 126 85
G4 W P Legg, hav for chain gang. ..... ......................... 92 84
05 1B A Johnson, supplies to poor............................... 80 50
061J P Tucker, lumber..... ........................... 75 00
67 E L Stukes, damage to mule........................ ...........I 5 00
I B A Johnson, supplies to chain gang. .. ................ .... 128 20
G9 Davis & Broadway, supplies to poor............ ....... 2 00
70J D Allsbrooks, bridge work................................. 2 50
71 H B Harrington, road overseeing... .......................... 12 00
72 J W Huggins, beef for chain gang.............................. 3 20
73 J M Mims, road work.......... ............................ 24 75
741R H Davis, corn for chain rang............................. . 6 62
75 R F DuBose. corn for chain gang........................ .... 116 00
7G!R E Smith, Board Equalization......................... ...... 18 60
771enry Brewer, repairs to court house.......................... 1 50
78R M Johnson, Constable salary.... ....... ... ... ............ 12 50
79 ,C M Huggins, Magistrate's salary.............................. 16 66
80 S M Ridgeway, road work.......... ......... ................ 1 00
81 DuBose and Reardon, lumber.................................. 19 90
82 W.G Grooms, road work.............. .... ................... 12 00
S31D J Bradbam, Magistrate's salary.............................. 450 00
84 John P Bell, work at jail......................... ............. 5 00
85!M V Hudson, bridge work.................................... 2 00
SGJake Harvin. corn for chain gang.........~. ................. 40 00
871T M W ells, Clerk's salary..... ...... ............... .......... 16 67
8SE H McFaddin, road work................. ....... ... ........ 9 00
891J E Tennant, road work........... ....................... 28 25
90;ffourse Baird, road work................... .................... 6 00
91S W Thigpen, overseeing and work........................... 14 00
ttest: ' R. E. McFADDIN,
T. M. WELLS. Clerk Board. Supervisor Clarendon Co.
MANNING HARDWIRE COMPANY
Where Can be Found
D The Celebrated Prosperity Farm
The Beautiful Sanitary Wall Coat
The High-grade Paints and Varn
gThe Incomparable 0. K. Stoves and
The Matchless for Strength Ameri
p can Wire Fence.
The Everlasting Hickory Leather
The Full Stock of Hardware, Enam
E elware and Crockery.
DThe Hearty Welcome for all our
D Many Friends, at The'
ki NNG HARDWAE COMPANY
AT LOW PRICE.
For the past year Coffees have steadily ad
vanced, until they are about out of reach.
We purchased heavily last summer. and while
our stock lasts, we will sell at no advance
A. mixture of Honduras, Bogota and Laguyra,
PR ICE. 22 l-2c. POUND.
This Coffee parched would cost you 35 cents
IManning Grocery Co.
Perveyors to Particular People.
One Car of Select !
Horses and Mules
More coming in a few days. When in Man
ning call at our Stables and let us show
you what we can do for you. We are still
headquarters for the best
Buggies, Wagons, Harness, Etc.
COFFEY &r RTGBYV
HERE IS A 'BARGAIN
605 acres of Clarendon land wi,
be sold cheap, 300 acres clearec
This land is well located for
farming. Church and school near.
For particulars address,
C. F. RAW.INSON & CO.,
Davis Station, S. C.
Everything of the best fcr
the personal wear and adorn
ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders careplly
Charleston, S. C
Ws K TAVEL,
Sumter, S. C.
Office Over Bank of Sumter.
W. C. DAVI S. J. A. WEINBERG.
DAVIS & WE[NBERG,
A TTORNEYS A T L A W,
MANNING, S. C.
Dt. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
3. 0. PURDY. s. OLIVIz 0 BRYAN.
PURDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys and Counselors at IAw.
MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. -S. C..
Hacker Mfg. Co.
6eo. S. 'Hacker & Soo,
CHARLESTON. S. C.
Doors, Sash and Blinds; Columns
and Balusters; Grilles and Gable
Oraaments; Screen Doors and
WE DEAL IN
Glass., Sash Cord and Weights.
What They Will Do for You
They will cure your backache,
strengthen your kidneys, cor.
r :t urinary irregularities, build
, the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess uric acid
that causes rheumatism. Pre
vent Bright's Disease and Dia.
bates, and restore health and
strength. Refuse substitutes.
W. E. BROWN & CO.
Succeed when everything else fails.
In nervous prostration and female
reeys thousands have testinied.
FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND
it is the best medicine ever sold
over a draggist's counter.
DR. J. A. COLE,
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No 77.
For Sale-One lot in the Town of
Foreston, containing two acres, with a
dwelling thereon, and a tract of land
near Foreston containing ten acres, all
the said property is deeded to Zinck
Broom, and will he sold on reasonable
terms. Address aouis Broom, Man
ning, S. C.
EIT T E BR NDOIDEYS,
R.KING'S NEW DISCOVERY
Will Surely Stop That Cough.