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B Sand GIRLS
GIVEN AWAY FREE
Save the Labels on
Packages Purchased at our Store
Wrappers on all 5c. Sunsine Packages count 1 vote. Wrappers on all 25c. Sunshine Packages count 5 votes.
Wrappers on all 10c. Sunshine Packages count 2 votes. Wrappers on all 30c. Sunshine Packages count 6 votes.
Wrappers on all 15c. Sunshine Packages count 3 vott-s Wrappers on all 50c. Sunshine Packages count 10 votes.
Your Name and Address must be written on the inside of the SUNSHINE L.ABEL and depositedl as requested.
REMEMBER this wonderful automobile goes to the boy or girl who, at the close of the contest. has the greatest
number of votes.
ALL BOYS AND GIRLS are invited to enter this contest. See Auto at Store.
eon W einberg,
"EVERYTHING GOOD TO EAT,"
MANNING, S. C.
Contest Opens August 1st, Closes Sept. 15th.
Starts Friday, July 31st, and Con
tinues Through Tuesday, Aug. 4;
teTHE CASH READY-TO-WEAR STORE. just three years old, with the success you have given us, and with
hebest prospects for fall business we have ever had, and in order to clear our shelves of all summer goods and get
ready for the big fall business 1914, we'offer our entire stock
for the these 4 days. Such as Handkerchifs, Hosiery, Gloves, Underwear, Royal Society Package Goeds, Warner
C'res Children's Dresses, Ladie's, Men's and Children's Shoes, Shirt Waists, Kimonas, and everything else that
o l o1e. now. ................... ----... 7c. Sold for $2. now.................. ....... . 49
Sodoi5c, now,..............-----.-.... ..11c. Sold for $2.502 now............ .... .........$1.85
Sold for 25c, now,...... . . - --...21. Sold for $3.00, now....... ..... .... ... ...... 2.25
-Sold for50c, now,....................... ....4c. Sold f.or $3.50, now ....... .............. .... $2.60
Sold for $1. now,......................---83c. Sold for $4.00, now............ .......... .... $3.00
Sold for $1.25, now ........... .... ..........89c. Sold forS$5.00, now................... ..... 3.85
Sold for $1.50, now......... ..........-..... . 1.10 Sold for $6.00, now........ .... ..... ...... ... S4.25
New shipment of Fall Skirts, Warner Corsets and Royal Society Packages included in this Sale. No goods sent
out on approval.
Your Choice of any Suit in Store for All White Dresses and Silk Dresses at
$10.00. 1-2 Price.
Yes, we will con
tinue to give 5c. in iSutralby
cash as a Premium E E
on every Dollar you .. om ed-owa
trade here duringI frm M olm
_Sale, to.Where The Dollar Does Its Duty, Bro
14., outh ain S. - .- C.
POTWT' PEST SPREADS&
Two Measures Recommended
far Control of Insects.
Moth Has Now Reached State of'
Texas and Menaces Adjacent
Statt s-Clean Cultivation and
Clean methods of cultivation and
crop rotation are two measures ree
.mended for the control of the pa
a'.o-tuber moth in Farmers' Bulletin
N'o. 557, which has jutt been Issued
by the bureau of entomology of the'
"nited States department of agricul
The potatc-tuber moth has been the;
worst poLato pest in California and
has been know as an enemy to tobac-,
Lo for several years in Florida, the
Crolinas and Virginia. Only last,
year the scientists discovered how:
ompidly this devastating pest is spread
ing. It has now reached the state
of Washington and Texas and menaces
adjacent states. As an enemy of egg
plant and ground chery it has been
observed as far north as the Dis
trict of Columbia.
This new bulletin recommends clean
methods of cultivation as the first
measure for destroying the potato
tuber moth. This implies that all in
fested plants and such weeds as the
ground cherry,' bull nettles and horse
nettles, growing in the vicinity of the
potatoes, must be destroyed. This
can be done by prompt burning as
soon as it is evident that the insect
has attacked the plants. The burning
of these weeds will eliminate places
for breeding of the insect, and places
where it might spend the winter. Do
mestic animals, such- as sheep and
hogs, are also valuable for the de
struction of such insects as might re-.
main in old tubers and weeds. They
may be~ utilized by merely turning
them into the field.
As in mcst other cases of insect
Injury, crop rotation is desirable
where possible, and the co-operation
of all potato growers of the neighbor
hood is practically a necessity. There
are several alternate food crops which
do not suffer materially from this in
sect. Among the best of these are
Work of the. Potato-Tuber Moth: a,
Section of tuber, showing eye and
eggs deposited abcut it; b, egg
in outline; c, egg, lateral view;
.d, f, mines of larva in potato.
a, Natural size; b, c, greatly en
larged; d, somewhat reduced.
such crops as beans, peas, cowpeas,
alfalfa and clover. These possess a
double value, because they all act as
soil rkestorers as well. Sugar beets,
celery and crucifers are also good as
alternate food crops. -Grains may
serve in the s"ame way, as they are
not attacked by the tub'er moth. Care
In digging is advisable in order not
to cut into the tuber, or -leave the
dug, potatoes in the field over night,
which might give the Insects a chance
to attack these which had not .been
Besides detailed explanation of the
construction of a fumigator for the
fumigation of Infested tubers, arnd ad
vice i-egarding the protection of the
fall crop and seed potatoes, which has
already been given widespread pub
licity, this new bulletin contains in
teresting photographs of the tuber
moth, Its effect on the potato, and of
a famigator for storing products in
fested by insects. The publication
may be had on request from the divi
sion of publications of the United
States department of agriculture.
COVER CROPS AND MANURES
Washing of Land ard Exhausting of
Humus. of Soils Result in Tre
mendous Loss to South.
A most hopeful thing in Southern
agriculture is the increased interest in
wibter cover and pasture crops. The
bulk of the queries coming to the
Suthern Agriculturist lately, says the
editor of that publication, have been
about green manure crops and meth
ods of seeding and fertilizing them.
Such interest is a cause for greatest
Th le washing of Southern lands and
the exhausting of the humus of the
soils result in s tremendous loss.
Methods rof farming have been largely
reiponsible. The wi~ntor cover crop to
heldI the land and to make green
f.nure to turn under to a very large
extent meets the need and stops this
leic that anrnually results in a loss of
nil'ons cf dollars' worth of fertility.
May the number of cover crop and
gtcen marure farmcrs steadily In
cr;- util eoon the Southern land
';er:,e3c v.:.n't b'e brown, but green,
1 ua-hou-. ibe winters.
Ho0w To Give Quinine To Children.
FSRILINE is the trade-mark name given to as
improved Quinine. .It is a Tasteless Syrup, pleas
ant to take and does not disturb the stomach.
Children take it and never know it is Quinine.
Also especially adapted to adults who cannot
take ordinary Quinine. Does not nauseate nor
cause nervousness nor ringing in the head. Try
it the next time you need Quinine for any pur
poe. Ask for 2-ounce original package.ces
THE SCHOOL YARD
Their Care Reflects Conditions
In Town or City.
MIRRORS OF PUBLIC PRIDE.
The Average Concern as to Private
Property Finds Itself Repeated in
the School Grounds of a Community.
How They Can Be Beautified.
In a recent bulletin prepared by the
extension department of the Ohio State
university Professor A. B. Graham
points out that it is not uncommon to
find in the dwelling house and the
grounds surrounding it a manifestation
of pride in private property. The house
and barn, outbuildings and fences
show an appreciation of the beautiful.
From year to year more good taste is
displayed in a greater number of orna
mental plantings and In the keeping
of the lawn. The pines and spruces,
which in an earlier day were set so
thickly that they practically hid the
residence, have been cut from directly
in front of the house so as to make it a
central point of observation. Local
pride also manifests itself in clean
fence rows, graveled driveways and
What might be considered an aver
age pride, as to the private property
finds itself reflectd in the schobl
grounds qf that community. The pride
of the community as a whole is very
often far below that shown in its best
private properties. The school grounds
are but mirrors in which the communi
ties can see their own pride reflected.
An ash pile that has accumulated for
years shows the greatest degree of In
difference on the part of both teachers
and patrons, for its removal from the
front door is an improvement that may
be easily made.
Perhaps the most demoralizingagen
cy on rural school property is the im
properly cared for outbuilding. Er
t. wl hide.te It illpay~an
community to direct Its attention to
the cleamin up and placing In proper
condition of all of these buildings so
that those from self respecting families
may not have their sense of dommon
decency and propriety offended. The
coal house or .wood house, which fur
nishes a place for the bill poster to
practice his art, should be so far back
from the road that he cannot reach it
without making an extra effort. Bill
posting of every kind on school prop
erty ought to be prohibited. This build
ing is driven to only a few times a
year by those who haul fuel, and- the
so called convenience that comes from
its being near the road is more than
offset by its detraction from the gen
eral appearance of the front of the
house and yard. In this day the main
paths from the road to the front en
trance, to the well curb and perhapis
the outbuilding should be made of such
material that they will always be In
proper condition to be used as walks.
In most places where trees have been
planted the entire front of the house Is
idden. If the planting were well to
the left and right of the building, mak
ing the house the central point, with
a grass plot in front, the picture pre
sented to the passerby would be much
more pleasing. Low plantings, such as
lilacs, snowballs, hardy hydrangeas,
flowering quince and syringas should
be planted in masses around the bor
ders and In the corners of the school
lot. The lawnmnower should be used
upon the front of the school yard. Too
often the yards are allowed to grow
up to tall weeds which are cut down
only a week or two before school be
The school yard may be planted In
such a way that there will be beautiful
pieces' of shrubbery in bloom before
the school closes, bright colored foliage
'or the fall and for winter arched and
groned palaces formed by the snow
laden branches of the trees and bushes.
Such school properties as command the
admiration and respect of the occasion
al visitor of'the school as well as the
patrons, children and teachers make
better citizens, happier children and
more hopeful teachers.
In Re Estate S. C. Turbev~ille De
Notice To All Creditors.
Notice is hereby given to all credi
tos of the estate of S. C;. Trurbeville,
leeasd, to make proof before ithe
uudersirned, special referec, wnthin
niety~ (90) days fr,>m dhe 11th, day of
.Julv 1914, oif the indebtedness doe
them rtapectfully. All proofs of debt
ar- req1uired to be itemnized amnd veri
Notice is further given that tinder
the order of .Judge .John M Wilson. :tli
ered itrs failing to prove andO esilish1
their acsouints and dematnnds againlst
the saiid est ate of S. C. Tu rbevii.e., he
for the4 zeferre below nameid within
iiher irne aboZCve set ttrth. : nye bare'd
te sltppe:1 from asrtflng or chum0
lo-2 any ilter indebted 0os agai ist
the si ,-4ie oir a~ai nst the Admiis
tratrs ih t rI.
Only One "BROMO QUININE"
To get the genuine, call for full name, LAXA
TIE BROMO QUINNE. Lookforsignatureof
. W. GROVE. Cures a Cold in One Day. Sto~s
..ug. a..d headah, and works off cold. 25c.
Read about the lives of r
the statement 'he started in lif
No man, who exchanges
poor to have'a Bank account.
save,-not what you eir... il
have. Having is the result of sa
will help you.
The Bank c
CATCHING HOOK FOR POULTRY
All That Ia Required Is Piece of Heavy
Wire About Eight Feet Long and
The sketch below shows a catching
hook which may be constructed by
any one. All that is required is a
piece sf rather heavy wire about eight
feet long, a few feet thinner wire, and
an old broom handle. The wire hook
should be suffciently strong so that
It will hold Its shape under a strain.
The use of a hook of this kind will
not only save 'time when it Is desired
CATCMu !s HOOK
to catch a bird, but it will also be of
help in view of the fact that any bird
can be secured withot disturbing the
rest of the flock. All that is necessary
is to slip the hook along the ground
till it is directly in front of the leg of
the bird and then draw it in til the
loop is around the bird's leg, when it
can easily be drawn to you. The loop
should be just large enough to fit
over the fowi's leg. .
GOOD COMBiNATION IN SOUTHI
There la Both Money and Pleasure in
Raising Poultry andi Fruit-He..
Devour Many inseta.
Raising poultry and fruit make an
Ideal combination. There is both mon
ey and pleasure in the business, sayS'
The Southern Fruit Grower. The fowls
seem to improve the fruit. Not near as
much worm-eaten fruit will be found
where the hens and chickens have a
run among fthe trees. They eat much
of the fallen and decayed fruit, also ail
the insects that caused It to decay,
thus removing the danger, of having
other damaged fruit.
Then on the other hand, the poultry
derives great benefit from having an
orchard for a run. They have shade
In warm weather, which Is very nec*
sary for all kinds of poultry, and the
trees serve as a wind break during
stormy weather. Then the fruit and!
Insects the hens have to eat help
greatly in balancing up the ration and4
reducing the food supply bill.
Cares Colds; Prevents Pnaemn- ,
almost as cheap as t he other tires on
ness of these tires with o..hers and y
you to use the Quaker. Just come a
at these tires and tubes. We also ca
Ford Parts anti Accessoies: also a it
ons, Harness and Haness ard tlors
10 1214. D C S
Sumter St., * e H
ime makes use
ick at thingsa
t to have doned
s your friend
ic 'men and you'll find as a
e a poor man."
his labors tor money, s
vVealti depends upon what
on will not save, you will
viug. Begin with $1 and
I on Savin.:s.
if Mann .
BUY TiE B
A NEW 0ME
Sewing Machine! You kno"
-what it means.: A New HomeI
Rotaryv at S40.00-S10.0O
and $5.00 per m~onth. Write?
JOS. S. DICKSON,,
.Alcoiu, S. C.
SPECIAL TO WO
The most economical, cleansing aud
germicidal of all antiseptics is
A soluble Antiseptic Powder to -
be dissolved-in water as neededLg
As a medicinal antiseptic for do'uch'esA
in treating 'catarrh, inflammation or
ulceration of nose, throat, and that&
caused by feminine ills it has no equal.
For ten years the Lydia E. Pinkham.
Medicine Co.has recommended Paztine
in their private correspondence with.
women, which proves its as.eriority.
Women who have been C ured say
tt is "worth Its weight In #J.'' At
Iruggists. 50c. large box, or by mal.:
thIe Paxton Toilet Co.. B.oston, M~ass.
,this marker. Com-pare :lbc thick
>u will be convinced that it, wrill pay
ruod to ouri oi ce and take a. look
ccry a full stock af.
ill lioe of Buggies. Suri'ci s, Wag