Newspaper Page Text
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of P
bate for C(arendon county, on tae
day of March. 1913. at 11 o'clock
the foretsuou for it-ttrs of dischat
as quardian for Harmon Bryant. ]
cs Bryant, Charles Bryant. Jo
Bryant. Verint-lle Bryant, now V
muelle Kelley, Idelle Bryant. tui
Idelle Carrowai. Rurna Bryatit. B4
jamin Bry aut and Oldeu Br%4
J. J. BRYANT
Manninz. S. C.. February 10. 191
W.C. DAVIS. W WIDEM
D A VIS & WLDEMAN,
A 'r o N ' A .N L A i -,
JoHN G. cAPERiS. (or !auth~ Caroira,4
Ex-ComwiNioner Intern Revit
JOSEPH D. WRIGHT.
CAPERS & WRIGHT.
AT o.txaEys A-r LA
EM Evans Building,
W A5HINGTON. D). C
LOANS . 1GOTIAbTE
. On First-Class Real Esta
ATTORNEYS AT LA W,
WEAK WEARY WUENF
Learn the Cause of Daily.Weesa
When the back aches and throbw-:
When housework is torture,
When nigh?. brings no rest norslee
Wben-urinary disorders set in,
Women's iot. is a weary one,
Doan's Kidney Pills are for- wel
Have-proved tbeir worth ia.Mianib
This is one Manning womanastes
Mrs. .Ioseph Wells. l4anning, S. 4
says: "I WAS afflitetd withkidney-co
plaint and I suffered intensely fr
dull, nagging backaches, beadach
and dizzy spells.. Doan's Kidney Pil
proved to be just wha -1 nede&d and
bad not used them long before I was r
lieved. .I got this preparation from ]
W. E. Brown & Co.'s drug store (oc
the Dick-on Drug Co.,).id-I cheerful
For sale by all dealers. Price
c,-nts. Foster-Milburu Co.. Bufal
New York, sole agents for the Uniti
Remember the name-Doank's--a
take no other.
W1_101 P[SI CLOK'_
We solicit your
Cleaning 'and Pressin
work and promise prowp-as
good service. 'We have emplo;
ed- pressers and cleaners- wil
experience, and all work en trus
ed to us will be guaranteed.
Send your clothes~ to the Bol
Ton Pressing~ Club.
a. o. ewwvr s. Oursa-o u
PURDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law
MANNINGI S. C.
DR. J. A. COLE,
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No 77I.
Hacker Mfg, Cc
Geo. S. Hacker & Sop,
CRLES11TON, S. C.
Doors. Sasb and Blinds;'Colun
and Balusters; Grilles and Gal
Ornaments; Screent Doors a
WE DEAL IN
Glass. Sash Cord and Weights
L. WETII El
* Manufacturers of' s
+ Prompt Deliveries.
HAVE A BU
Cail today and let u:
S perity. We not only acc
money safely and rende1
S dation that the best ban
but we'wili take care of
you our assistanlce in an
S charge. We invite you
Don't Let Fever
T Fight it off. Keep
your liver active and
a your bowels moving
regularly and fever
can't hurt you.
R. L T.
The Liquid Liver
Tones up the liver and-pre
vents fever. It digests your
food and strengthen. your
body. It does not -ripe or
nauseate. It's guaranteed.
Ask Your Druggist
hevW It R.L T.Co. Adlesm &.C
FOR SALE BY
DIPPING' THE FLA9.
One of th oldest of All Methods of
Tie -salutation given when a vessel
lowers or -dips" its flag is one of the
P- oldest and most honorable of all forms
of marine greeting.
This form of salute has always been
hfAenal ed. by English speaking sea
men jud its exaction has burned the
hearts an'! the powder of generations
of- naval commanders.
In- the- old days for a foreign ship.
whether merchant or naval. to enter
annrsh port without veiling top
saits or dipping its national fag was to
m run the risk of war, although the Pro
es foundestipeaee existed.
is Without warning or argument the
I shore defenses or a man of war would
e. send a round shot across-the bows or
r between the masts of the foreigner.
and if the offending flag did not in
stantly com&'down the insolent intra
der was-brought-to her senses by being
raked through and.through.
50 Sue.was thew reception accorded by
0- Sir John Hawkins in the sixteenth cen
Kd try- to the Spanish admiral who. in
time of peace. sailed into Portsmouth
d sound without veiling his- topsails or
lowering his flag.
Salutes are essential matters of naval
etiquette and are exchangedon an elab
orate code fixed by the maritime pow
ers: The number of guns to be fired
under all circumstances Is minutely
CHANSGES IN WORDS.
. Now, For instance, "Boor" Was Trans
h 1formed into "Neighbor."
Wodbuildngis as much a piece of
carpentry as is house building; only It
Stakes longer, sometimes a century or
more. andby that time the word's first
mneaningis usually- changed.
For example. the old' word for
"neighbor was- "sib." One's good
neighbor was known as one's "good
sib:* This became shortened to "god-1
sib" and later to "gossip." Then the
word's- -whole meaning changed and
gossip no longer meant good neighbor,
but applied to the sort of talk -ex
changed between goodineighbors.
-Takee the word "farmer;" too. The
old word for farmer was "boor." And
"boor" later was used for describing
farmer-like or rough persons. The
farmer living nearest to one was known
as the "nighboor," and this phrase In
course of time was- twisted to "neigh
You've heard the proverb "Little
pitchers have big ears." Well. it doesn't
refer to the utensil that holds water
or- goest too the corner side door.
"Piteber" was a slang term with some
such meaning as our word "chap" or
"fellow." Thus "Little fellowp.-have.
big ears" is a more sensible rendering
of the proverb.-Chicago Journal.
Samuel Pepys and Nell Gwyn -
After dinner with my wife to the
king's house to see "The Mayden
Queene," a new play of Dryden's,
mightily commended for the regularity
of It, and the strain and wit, and the
truth is. there is a comical part done by
Nell, which is Florimell, that I never
can hope ever to see the like done
again by man or woman. The king
and Duke of York were at the play.
But so great performance of a comical
part-was'never, I believe, in the world
before as Nell does this, both as a mad
Sgirle. then most and best of all when
'she comes in like a young gallant and
bath the motions and carriage of a
spark the most that ever I saw any
man have. It makes me. I confess. ad
. mire her.-Fromi the Diary of Samuel
1 AND BLiNDS.
leston, S. C.
Estimates Furnished. *
start you on the r'oad to pr-os
apt your deposits. keep your
Syou every possible accommno
king the country can render, &
your valuable papers and give 8
y business transaction free of
to make our bank your busi
LOST BY AN EYELASH.
When James R. Keene Laid For Hit
a Big Bet on Besom.
Although .lames it. Keene was know
as the nerviest of Wall street oper:
tors. he was auything but a bettin
man on the race tracks. He dearl
loved to win valuable stakes. and h
won nearly everything in this line e3
cept the classiE English Derby. Hi
horses rarety carried anything but a
infinitesimal wager. Big wagers wer
few and far between with him.
One day when his Ben Brush col
Besom was making his racing debu
at Sheepshead Mr. Keene visited th
paddock in company with his trainei
Jimm3 Rowe. and inspected the col
minutely. Keene was very fond o
.Noonday. the co's dam. and he talke<
proudly of his expectations of Besom
The coit bad worked exceptionall;
fast, and the race looked as sure a
sure things can be regarded on a rae
The result of the conference wit]
Rowe was that Mr. Keene decided ti
make one of his rare large bets o1
Besom to win. The news of the Keeni
wager created almost a sensation it
the ring. and the price against the col
The race was run, and Besom los
by an eyelash. He went out with Ber
ry Maid, and the two raced stride foi
stride like a team. When it was Be
som's turn to stride his nose showe<
In front, and whh it was Berry Maid'
turn she showed a scant advantage
So it was all the way. Mr. Keen
watching the contest through his field
glasses without a murmur. The crow
was on its toes. As they passed thi
judges it was Berry Maid's turn t<
stride. Then the apple of Mr. Keene'4
eye at the time lost the verdict. zn
the vice chairman of the Jockey clut
lost one of his few wagers on the turf
-New York World.
A PEEP AT IRELAND.
Where the Weather Plagues You Onl)
to Fascinate You Later.
I must allow that it sometimes rains
in Ireland. but Irish rain is not quite
like other rain. It is, as a rule, softer
than rain elsewhere, and if the truth
must be told I like rain so long as one
has not to say, "For the rain it rainetli
Irish weather is not so much cap
priclous as coquettish. It likes to
plague you, If but to prepare you to
enjoy the more its sunny, melting
mobd. It wPT"wetr. and wail all night,
and, lo t'e nest morning Ireland is
one swet smile and'seems to say: "Is
It raining 1-W8S yestorday? Ah, then,
I'll rain no mofe." -
And the runnels leap and laugh, and
the pastures and ~very stone walls
glisten; the larks carol on their celes
tial journey: there Ib a pungent, healthy
smell of drying peat; the mountains
are all dimpled with the joy of life and
sunshine; the lake lies perfectly still,
content to reflect the overhanging face
of heaven, and just won't your honor
buy the stoutest pair of homemade
hose from a barefoot, bareheaded
daughter of dethroned kings with eyes
like dewdrops and a voice that would
charm the coin out of the most churl
If on such mornings as these you
o rnot lose your heart to Ireland It
mst be made of stern, unimpression
ble stuff indeed.-Blackwood's Maga
Best Known Cough Remedy
For fortsi-three .tears Dr. Kinj& N
isoverv hats heen known throua
e world as th.- mo'st re'ltbl.- dugi
~emedy, Over ibree milliton bot I
ere used last .year. Isn't this pro
i. will get rid of your cough. or we alli
efund - your money. J. J Owens, o
lendale. S C., writes the way hu' -
red.s of others bave done: "Af'
senty years, I find that Dr. Kit g's
1ew Discovery is the best remned.1 Tot
:ouhs and colds that I have ever us-d'
F'or coughs or colds and all thro' at'
ug troubles, it has no equal. 59c am'
~i.0 at all druggists.
Pitckitng a Poceet.
A i-outh from the countr'y was .pay
ag his first visit to Manhattan and,
companied by his uncle, a New York
anker, went to the theater. While
aiting in the lobby before the per'
ormance the country boy flung back
his coat and with hands In his pockets
displayed a heavy gold watch chain.
The uncle observed the act and resolv
d to teach him a lesson. While his
attention was diverted the uncle slip'
ped the watch and chain from the
boy's vest, and they entered the the
ater. "What time is it'" he asked
hen they were seated. The country
youth felt for his timepiece and found
hat it was gone. Allowing him to
ake a thorough search for it, the
ucle told him he had taken 1':u
read him a sharp lecture. "You igo not
in the country now, you know, where
you can display valuables with impu'
nity. You should be more careful.
L~et this be a lesson to you." So saying.
he slipped his hand into his coat pocket
here he had put the watch. To his
utter dismay, he found it was gone.
And when he looked to see if his own
was safe he found that also had taken
vings.-Newv York Tribune
An Epidemic of CoughIng
s sweepina over the town and young
nd old are alike affected. Fol-y"
Honey & Tar Compound is a quick s-afe
reliable family medicine for cour bs andi
olds. A. S Jfones, of Lee Phat-macy,
Chico. Calif., says: "Foldey's Honesv and
'ar ('ompound has no equal, and I rec
mmend it as containing no na tcotics or
other harmful pr'opertiea.'' The Dick
ann Druir Co , Manning, Lt'on Fischer,
Taming a Fox.
Foxes as a rule are treacherous and
shy, yet I soon found that they re
sponded to gentle treatment and affec
tion. I became qluite friendly wit!
four foxes and used to go in and ou
of their cage several times a day anm
invariably took wiith me a handful o
raisins. I found they were very font
of any sweet fruit. especially raisins
and it w~as not long before they woult
eat them freely from my hand. At firs
I had to approach cautiously and no
dare to attempt to place my hand ot
them. .But by and by I petted then
almost as freely as I would a dog. an<
they ceased to show any fear In mn:
presence. It was the same with th
coyotes and the lynxes or wvildcats.
Detroit Free Press.
Metals and Metaphors.
"It Is most amazingr." s:aid a mnetal
lurgist, "how the world relics on me1
als for its metaphors and similes. Thu
an orator Is silver tongued or golde
mouthed. An esplorer is bronzed b
African suns. A resolute chap has a
iron will. A sluggard moves with leat
en feet. 'A; ostrich has a copper line
somah. A millionaira-d'. -
DO-YOU EN11 EATING
Or Does Everything You Eat
Experts declare that tho reason
stomach disorders are so common in
this country is due to hasty and
careless habits of eating. Stomach
troubles and run-down conditions also
usually go together.
,John Lind, of Oneonta, N. Y., says:
"I have been troubled with a bad
stomach trouble for fifteen years, and
t became so weak that I could hardly
t walk or do any work. My appetite
r was very poor, and it seemed impos
. sible to get any relief. Since taking
t two bottles of Vinol I find tha-. it has
f already made a remarkable improve
ment in my health-; my digestion is
much stronger, and I have gained in
inol makes weak stomachs strong
because it strengthens and tones up
the weakened, tired and overtaxed
nerves of the digestive organs. Vinol
Is easily assimilated by the weakest
stomachs, and is delicious to the taste.
Try a bottle of ino! with the
understanding that your money will
be returue2 if it does not help you.
Mother's Inadequatc R
It is said that the aver:uei ': I
vorite word is s-till -why." V-1 -; hI"
cates that. in -pit of tll U ; , --
the infantile criving for know!ed::e -i1
not degenerated. And the tother <111
makes the answer whieb (alls for tuie
least reflection, but this. of course is
where the need of a wider spread if
maternal information is called for
The modern child looks round and sees
things which it has always reniemier
ed. but which have come to the mother
among the unexpected "marvels of the
age." And even the most anxious and
willing parent may have to think twice
when the child. who wants to know.
asks "why" the telephone talks. the
aeroplane flies, the submarine dives.
the gramophone sings. the typewriter
prints and the electric kettle boils it
self?-New York Tribune
Are You Constipated1
if so, ietaboxof Dr King's New Lire
Pi is. take them r-guiarly and your
rouhle wili quickly di-ap;pear. Tht-y
.%ill stimulaie the liver, improve your
digestion and get rid "f-all t.he pois'ons
nm your sysrem. They %'ill sureiy :et
v.u well again. 25c at u'i druggists
i ca Drinkins as an Art.
Hot China tea. neither too strong nor
stewed. should be drunk slowly. Some
people put a clove or two in their cup
of hot tea. Sugar candy is often used
instead of lump sugar. and there are
sugar bonbons that dissolve quickly In
tea and are popular.
Some hostesses have their own sugar
lumps made with special coloring and
flavoring to suit their individual tastes.
There are balls of white fondant stroeg
ly flavored with lemon or orange juice;
others pink, flavored with rose: violet.
flavored with violets. and green balls
that have a maraschino cherry inside.
Tea to be iced should be made rather
stronger than for drinking hot. When
it has infused seven minutes pour it
from the leaves and sweeten to taste
and then stand it in a refrigerator for
seven hours. Serve in dainty glasses
with a spoonful of vanilla cream on:
the top or else drop a small lemon wa
ter ice Into the glass.-London Mall.
Where -the Dogs -Work
Life is a vastly different thing to
the Alaskan dog from what it is to his
more for'tunat0 brother with us. He
is the hardest working member of the
community and thle most important
social and commercial factor in the
frozen country, for without him travel
and intercommunication would be im
possible during a great part of the
year. Almost every man in this coun
try owns fror - to five dogs. They
are his co- z ompanions, aiding
him in r .all ds work. When a
pup is tL. ' E- months old he is
given a ces. :aining in the har
ness, At a. .e of seven or eight
months he must start in with light
work and must understand and obey
"whoa," "gee," *'haw" and "march."
which latter means "go on" and is
commonly pronounced "mush" by all
men driving dogs.--Country Life In
The Cause of Rheumatism.
Stomach trouble, lazy liver and de
raned kidneys are Lhe cause of rhn
macism Ger. your stomach, liver', kid
neys and bowels in healtily condition by
t.kinit Electric Bitters, and you will
not be troubled wirlh tuoe pains of rheu
matism. Charles B. Allen, a school
principal, of Sylvan.a, Ga.. who suffer
ed indescribable torture from r'heuma
tism, liver and stomach trouble and dis
'as-d kidneys, writes: "All remedies
failed until I used Electric Bitters, but
four' bottles of thnis wondertul remedy
cued me completely." Maybe your
rheumatic pains come irom stomach,
liver and kidney troubles. Electric
Bitters will give you prompt relief. 50e
and $1.00. lRecommended ny all drug
.ruseph W. Folfk said that while gov
ernor of Missouri he received the fol
lowing application from a young at
torney for commutation of sentence of
death from Pemiscott county:
"This was my first case as a lawyer,
Iand I admit that I didn't know very
much about defending aman for mur
deir. 1 believe that if this negro had
had a real lawyer to defend him he
would have been acquitted. I don't
believe you ought to let him hang for
Folk looked over the record in the
case, thoroughly agreed with the law
ver regarding the manner in which
.he cacse had been handled and com
muted the sentence.-St. Louis Post'
Of the early camnin, the larger ones
were made by taking bars of irou and
binding them together with hoops,
l leaving a hole in the middle. The shot
,' consistedl or scraps of iron and often
I sill stones. 11' thcy got too much
lpowder in the gun the barrel would cx.
t lode, and there would be the deuce to
Spay~. The enemy were not the only
ones that were in danger in those
days. The gunner took his life in his
hand every time he applied a match to
Sthe touchihole. But, with all that,
- many battles ia early times were de
cided by cannon.-Exchange.
Free Medical Advice.
.Want some free medIcal advice3
Here it is. from Dr. Strickland Goodall
s of London. and it is for business met
a who advertise and hence are busy, see s
Thus: Devote one hour to each meal,
avoiding all business talk. Have ac
I fads In food. Be moderate. Probabil
r1 the last is the key to the whole-"Bi
~~~~ don't younk?
- .. r (ond of preach
o: ; rs everance In
a,..: iotilyborse so much
to e!.... servant at last got
quit :::-.- . r everlasting "Perse
vere iew;-:-' It is only through
p . -:In necornplish any
old iady had visitors,
iaim :.c numlwIr of delicious apple
(uml1i:i's wvvre served up. These.
howeve: wver" not all partaken of.
eigit it: n;;e teing sent downstairs
On tme ronowing day the old lady
invaded the lower regions and ordered
the leftover duiplings to be warmed
up for dinuer iut. greatly to her con
sterniotion. she found they had all gone.
-sa!ly.- she cried. "where are the
dumilfings left from yesterday?"
"Enen -em. mrm." was the laconic
--Eaten then: Good heavens! How
did you manage it?" .
Perseverance. mum." came the tart
rep:y L.ondon Answers.
. Jarred the New Yorker.
A traveling salesman blew into. Lit
tle Rock. Ark., and. going to the lead
ing merchant, said pompously: "I'm
from New York. I want to show you
the newest line of"
"Where did you say you were from?"
asked the merchant, getting ready to
do some "kidding." The swell headed.
manner of the New Yorker had ruf
fled him The salesman seemed to
think the fact that he was from New
York was something to make rural
merchants' jaws drop open. He was
what we western people call a "New
York fool"-the one kind that's hope
--Why. I'm from New York." repeat
ed the gingery, swell up geek
"Who runs the hotel in that town?"
asked the merchant in a friendly man
Edible Flowers of Butter Trees.
By far the most remarkable of edi
ble flowers is that culled from the but
ter tree-of India. The blossoms of this
singular tree are the chief means of
subsistence vith the Bhils and other
Indian Lill tribes.. An average tree
yields from 200 to 30 pounds of pulpy,
bell shaped flowers that, when they
drop off during. March and AprIl, the
hot months of the Indian year, are
eagerly gathered by the natives. They
have when fresh a peculiar and- lus
cious taste, but the fragrance of -them
is not pleasant and is -best and' most
briefly described as "mousy." Usually
they are cured in the sun. shrivel to
one-fourth of their size. and then re
semble nothing so much as raisins.
The natives prepare them for food by
boiling or using them in sweetmeats.
Suburban Life Magazine.
Up to the Proposing Point.
Many a fellow who has been trying
to get his courage up to the proposing
point for two years Is surprised -when
the iri accepts him in two seconds.
There is nothing-so easy but that it
becomes difficult when you do it witb
Foul)sb people- negn. as -soon as to
ays tasks are- done. to worry about
the waerS they- wiln nave to do tomor
row t ciengo--Keeord-:Ielid.
Many a SufferIng Woman',
Dracs herself painfully througrh her
aily tasks suffering from backache,
eadache, nervousness, and loss o f
h-ep, not.knowing her ills are due t'
iduev and bladder troubles. Fok-y
ine-y Pills give quick relief from psab
-.d misery, a prompt return to healih
ud strength. No woman who sutfe.
can afford to overlook Foley Kie-sey
Pills The Dickson Drug Co., Manning
Lon Fischer, Summerton.
Waiting For the -Lightning.
Curious Information on the habits of~
the big trees of California is given in one
f John Muir's books. "These big trees,"
e says, "seem to be immortal unless
they are destroyed by accident. Ther9
s no absolute limit to the existence of
ny tree. Death is due to accident, not.
s that of animals, to the wearing out
f organs. Only the leaves die of old
ge. Their fall is foretold in their
strcture. But the leaves are renewed
very year, and so also are the essen
tial organs-wood, roots, bark, buds.
"Most of the Sierra trees die of dis
ease, insects, fungi, etc.. but nothing
urts the big tree." adds the distin
uished naturalist. "I never saw one
that was sick or showed the slightest
sign of decay. Barring accidents, it
seems to be Immortal. It is a curious
fact that all the very old sequolas had
lost their heads by lightning strokes.
"'All things comne to him who waits.'
But of all living things the sequoia is
perhaps the only one able to wait long
nough to makte sure of being struck by
A Scot as -Grand Vizier.,
In "Further Reminiscences" Mrs.
ugh Frazer tells of James Keith, a
Scotsman, who served with Spain, Rus
aa and Prussia. As general officer of
the Empress Anna Petrovna he was
Intrusted with the conduct of some
preliminaries of peace with Turkey
prior to the treaty of Belgrade.
On the completion of the negotia
tons, which wece conducted in French.
the Turkish representative, no other
ha the grand vizier himself, a tall.
red bearded personage dressed all in
the sacred green of a hadji cor holy
man who had made the pilgrimage to
Messa), arose and camne round to where
Keith was standing by the table. "It
affords me great pleasure. sir." the
grand vizier began to the astounded
Keith in excellent English. with an en
trancing Scottish accent. "to have the
p~ortuity of meeting again with so
distinguished a person as yourself.
You look surprised, but I well remem
ber you and your brother going to
school. My father, sIr, was the bell
man of Kirkcaldy."
For Tnfants and Children,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of C~5~& z~4
Woodmien "of the World.
\eets on First Monday nights at
ARANT'S DRUG STORE
Sells Everything In
Sloan's Liniment gives i
sciatica. It gcias straight to
nerves and stops the pain.
Mas. RUDOLPH Niscrs, Ocont,
Liniment for toothache and neuralgi
help me and I would not be without
5s also good for rheumatism, so
Mrs. C. M
writes:-" I I
Queer Railroad Customs.
They have a curious way of' manag
ng some railways in Syria. Weary
of much riding,. a party of travelers on
their way to Beirut resolved one day
to go by train. They arrived at a
primitive station. but could tind no
station waster. i'resently. however.
one of the camp followers arrived.
looked about and. spying a small red
fag lying on the platform. made oft
with it along the line. When a train
came in the wan waved his flag. the
engine driver pulled up. and the trav
elers got in. Later. while the train
was puffing on its way, the guard
came along the footboard and issued
the .tickets. carefully noting down the
names. nationality and occupations of
the passengers. T wo stations farther
on they Wt out. and here there was
not only a station master, but a ppr
ter. and the latter stayed with them
all day in an orchard till the camp
arrived. meanwhile feeding them with
oney from the comb. Where else.
one wonders. could such a charming
:~lway system be found? - Wide
A Surprise All Rig1ht;
"My husband has promised to allow
lme-.to choose what I want for my
"Oh, then there will be nd'-surises
"Yes, there will. He will be sur
prised enough when he gets the biil."
He Was Willing.
Friend-What was the title of your
oem? Poet-"Oh, Give Me Back My
reams!" Friend-And what did the
ditor write to you? Poet-T~ake 'em!
Willie-Say, pop. what's a major an'd
inor chord? Father - The mejor
hord, my boy, is what I pay for; the
dnor chord is what I get.-Satire.
An angry man is again angry with
imself when he returns to reason.
Showing the condition of
The Peoples BEnk
f Manning, at the close of busiest
MARlCH 8th, 1913.
oans and d iscounts.........$'70.420.04
anking house.............0.144 90
'rniture and fixtures... 1.800.00
Dash on hand and in banks... 7,389.79
apital stock...... ........25.000 00
urplus and Undivided-profits 4,69510C
Bills payable ...... ........ 25.000.00
What They Will Do for You
They will cure your backache,
strengthen your kidneys, cor
rect urinary irregularities, build
p the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess uric acid
that causes rheumatism. Pro.
vent Bright's Disease and Dia
bates, and restore health -and
strength. Refuse substitutes.
ND ALL TH ROAFAND WUNG TROUBLES
. 0. Edwards
istant relief from neuralgia or
the painful part - soothes the
Don't rub-it penetrates.
y,Wis., writes:--" I have used Sloan's
a in the head where nothing else would
the Tiniment in the house."
re throat, chest pairs and sprains.
Pains All Gone
DoWKER, of Johannesburg, Mich.,
s to say your Liniment is the best
ine in the world. It has cured me of
1gia; those pains have all gone and I
uly say your Liniment did cure me."
Pain All Gone
. J. R. Swm'ona, of 547 So. 12th St.,
ville, Ky., writes:- -I suffered with
a severe neuralgic headache for four
.s without any relief. I used your'
tent for two or three nights and I
tt suffered with myheadsince. Ihave
many quick reliefs from pain by the
E Sloan's Linirment and believe it to be
est Liniment on the market to-day. I
xcommend it for what it did for me."
ice 25c., 50c., and $1.00 at A113eaLers.
for Sloan's Free Book on Horses. Address
RL EARL S. SLOAN,
I am a candidate for Reprentative
in Congrress from the First Congress
ional District of South Varolina to
till the vacancy caused by the death
of the late Hon. George S. ; ecare,
and will appreciate the snpport .of
all the District who think Iam qual
ified to fill the poition.
EDWARD W. HUGHES.
Pay A- Visit
to our cas'hier and he will convince you
that we have every facility for hand
line your banking business with ac
curacy and dispatch. Our financial
and we aim to treat ali'ol-f customers
with the greittest courtesy anc' Ean
1-ration, be their accounts large or
The Bank of Manning
This Home Bank
WILL START YOU SAVING ANDI
KEEP YOUR AT IT.
--You ca nomr ul otn
Tok our aingaial D epto de ito
eachua nol me suoilhd andortue
lihedut the firs dofla tha yeau an o
uildh haseeacu ltd withoutthfrtbic.
N Y DOLARN THE BOANKS
eachnkwilb stse and dstC .
veryatthings of the erst hor
t uhh-e eesnalccvearatnd witout
ent of bthssxes
DO Y0 .
And Then Be a
It is not wha
-it's what you -
one person in
should aim to
alone know y
know your o
alone, know y
tions, your thou 5
Are you sa -
Is your own fan
you satisfied t .
best you can In - -
are making the
toward yourf -
this morning In
glass. Ask yo 4
what people say
you are that hfirts
conduct in all m
Put yourself i
place and try t
through his eyes
are your employer
as much about yo
yourself he woul
would raise your
things you will do
opinion of you -is
opinion of yourse
you. Are you
will believe you.
ery one-will trust-y
But weigh yoIrsel
your own opinio .
fled. Be satisfied
A Poet Whom By
- Best and S
Dante was a grea
greatest pen 'mp
wrote. He descriesa
line so that It stays 4
He uses the fewest -
words, hardly anyap
picture leaps up befo
ainong the mode
Tennyson gives you
If you read "In Memo
lived a year In the -
and seen the
seasons. Crabbe can -
and Arnold Bennett.
him the best painter
ture's sternest painter
He writes about th
are, -without seutimen
out -exaggeration, and
English landscape he -
best. He may not be -
er generation, but he
A Frenchman wrote a
lent book about him
is safe in the temple
place you have ente
And this temple is li - -
goes round and- round
its inmates are in the g
*-'es they- - -
but they are t VSere, andth
Writing For Pot
-A prominent French cri R
runs, once said to Geor
"You are putting on
Monday night. Let me
the dress rehearsals, won - -
"Impossible," said Mr.
dress rehearsals are alw-~
have to refuse even theta
guished critics access to
"But," said the other,
-wrte a critical criticism. '-.
write and telegraph It n
tes on Monday night it
hurriedly done, and I fear i.
wrong Impression of your'ez~
Paris the next day."
"Have no anxiety on thaft
Shaw repled. "My com ie
written for the next dy'
Restoring Rubber.*~ :.
People using articles made -
that frequently lose their ek
through oxidation may res~$
material to its original cond
simple process. Soak the
mixture of one -part of aE'
two parts water. This is
particularly Wr~ -4nnted
storing of rubber bands.::
small tubing which are
come dry and brittle. 4
IF YOU MUST GET
Get a Doctor Quick
THEN PHONE -ZEIlt
for his special Prescription Pote
calls for and delivers in a rush' i
want it. We are better equippe
bandle your prescriptions and
hem are filled by Dr. Zeigler bi
It makes no difference what. p. -
writes' the prescription, he know-.
ar capable of correctly filling sai
Our preseription business is steadW Y
crasing, proviu'gthe efficiency an.
ness of theprsrtdre r&
Field Day Contributors.
Te following firms and indivi~
als have already made conri
tions for Field Day prizes:
Bank of Manning...... .-- -
Peoples Bank..........----. 8
Bank of Clarendon.....-..---.8 00 -
Mr. Charlton DuRant........ 00
Levi Mercantile Co......
Mr. Venning. 1 silver thimble --
Dr. Arant, ball, bat and fouin
Mr W. E. Reardon. cake plate
Dr. J. A Zeiigler 2 lb box candy
J. H. Rigby, amnt. not specified
Leon Weinberg, '
Manning Grocery Cc
Plowden Hwfi. Cn