Newspaper Page Text
3W lut wek an Tatm Car
EXLFrierson Wil1son,RF D
J H Childers Davis Station
p~ P Ervin Manning
A GWhite Manning RIFD
L B MCFaddin Sardinia
J.MBarwick Wlson RF D
W DScurrY Man ning R FD
N L_ Brougton Pinewood
Gw Bradhatn New Zion RF D
j H.Dingle Suminerton R F D
SJohn C Harvin Alcoin
~ A G ltman Manning RFD
SE W Cutter. Davis StationI
SB Walker HolladaY Manning:
John LBarrow New ZionRF-D
JQ~ossSummierton RF D
W raBuddin Turbeville R F D
j-oliohnso' Manning R FD
8SB RDavis Silver RF D
Ruthiren Plowden Manning R FD
M W Rickenbaker Sv I
I1 L Green. Turbeville
RB-Mellette Jr- Sam
J M.Mims Like City RFYD
IPH Gentry Summerton
Heay F Stack Pinewood
G M- Smit Manning
-AV Richardson pinewood
3 "JB Cutter Silver
0 BHodge Manning RFD
JE- MIIsapV S3ardinia
Lo : ."lowaymanning,
OB -0RCokreay,'.Summerton,R F D
'1 :Kndy, Manning,
P 6 roadayAlcoin,
--:-JC0Cbilders, Da vis Station,
I~t~gnsak-e CityR FD
WJ.-Brypt Wison,, kF D
'BTiudiL. Manning, R F D
Vl~dafl, Manning, R F D
~ Buge, Umtmerton. R P D
~.. Tou Floers Mannig,
e-a*SL. Paul, R F D
SIX-3 Faddis, Srinia,
'M~ D:avis;. Sierton.. R P-D
tHuilose, New Zion,
O:If_~fThippen. Manning, R P D
~. 3 R odgeAlcolu.
~3 Mrii L jenkinson, Pinewood,
JHHorton, Davis Station,'
TM~ y Manning,
.,. 7MB6&dJr, Turbeville,
RH Corbett, Davis Station,
.# ODHarvin. Piewood,
~~~~~O JhDrgrsLe iyR F D
T N:Young, Manni,
A'C'Barrinean, Manning. R-F D
Mr Jay McGee, of Staph
enville, Texas,. writes: ''For
nine (9) years, I suffered with
womanly trouble. I had ter
uib* headaches, and pains in
my back, etc. It seemed as If
SI would die, I suffered so. At
last. I decided to try Cardid.
the woman's tonic, and it
hel-ped me r..ht away., The
eu int only hlped
1ne, but it cured me."
P C Al
The Woman's Tonic
Cardul helps women in time
of greatest need, because It
contains ingredients whih act
specifically. yet gently, on the
weakened womanly organs.
So, if you feel discouraged,
blue, out-of-sorts, unable to
do your household work, on
account of your condition, stop
worrying and give Cardul a
til it has helped thousands
of women -why not you?
STty Cardui. E-71
s part of our Stock-a very im
mrtant department in our store.
We have reason to pride our
elves upon, the quality of our
Jutlery, because it is the kind
hat gives perfect satisfaction
rherever tried. Qarving knivest
able'. knives, razors, sheers,
rimming knives-all you get
here have the sharp cutting edge
rhich makes them satisfactory.
A ~SASH I
- BLINDS .
Succeed when everything else fails.
In nervous prostration and female
redya thousads have testifid.
FOR KIDNEY, LVER AND
It is the best medicine ever sold
For years we have been stating in the newspapers of the
country that a great many women have escaped serious op
erations by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and it is true.
We are permitted to publish in this announcement
extracts from the letters of five women. All have been
recently received unsolicited. Could any evidence be
1 HoDGDoN, ME.-"I had pains in both sides and such a soreness
e I could scarcely straighten up at times. My back ached and I
was so nervous I could not sleep, and I thought I never would be
any better until I submitted to an operation, but I commenced taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and soon felt like a new
woman."-Mrs. HAYWARD SowERs, Hodgdon, Me.
2 CRLoTE, N. C.-"I was in bad health for two ears, with
. ns in both sides and was very nervous. I hada growth
whic the doctor said was a tumor, and I never would get wellunless
I had an operation. A friend advised me to take Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and I gladly say that I am now enjoying
fne health.."-Mrs. RosA Sns, 16 Winona St., Charlotte, N. C.
3 Hxovn, PA.-" The doctor advised a seveie operation, but my
a husband got me Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I
experienced great relief in a short time. Now I feel like a new rson
and can do a hard day's work and not mind it."-Mrs. ADA WIL,
196 Stock St.,^anover, Pa.
A DzOA ILL.-"I was sick in bed and three of the best physi
e s said I would have to be taken to the hospital for an oper
ation as I had something growing in my left side. I refused to sub
mit to the operation and took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound-and it worked a miracle i my case, and I tell other women
what it has done for me."-Mrs. LAui A. Gmswown, 2300 Blk. East
Wilam Street, Decatur, Ill
5 Cs.ri, Omo.-"I was very irregulai and for several years
. my side pained me so that I expected to have to undergo an op
eration. Doctors said they knew of nothin that
would help me. I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vge
table Compound and I became regular and free
from pain. I am thankful for such a good medi
eine and will always give it the highest praise."t
Mrs. C.H. GnRFrr,7305Madison Av., Clevelando0.
(CONFIDENTIAL) LYNJ, MASS., foradvice.
Your letter will be opened, read and answered 3
by a woman and held in strict conidence,
MllicI Colg 01 IN 81019 01 SllI8 GolfiO.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Schools of Medicine and Pharinacy.
Onedi and Controlled by the St:tte.
Fine, New Buildine, readv for occupancy October 1-., 1914. Ad
v-ntageously Iocated, oppo.ite Rer Hop.iti one (of the largest
Hospta's in Lhe Soutb. contammeu 218 beds.;
Practical work for Senior Students in Medicine and Pharmacy
a Syrcial Fea:ure.
Large and well-equipl' Laboratories in, both schools.
D-.patrmenlt of Physidoo!y antd Embrologry mn affiliation with the
Nine full teachers in Labrtory B3ranches.
Six graduated appointments each year in medicine.
For Catalogue, address,
OSCAR W. SCHLEETER:
Registerar, Charleston. S. C.
COLD CUED FOR
If you want to get rid of that COLD or LAGRIPPE
just purchase twelve of our Capsules, con npounded by ~
us. If taken as directed and they fail to cure.' we w.ill
~ ladly refund your monecy.
DICKSON'S DRUG STORE,.
Alc01u Railroad Co.
TIME TA BLE. NO. 14.
fective Sept. 1, 1914.-uesd;TmeT.c o 3
Sation Train No. 1 TanN.~TanN.3 TanN I
Read Up. Ra on edU. Ra on
Alcou Ar. 8:30 a.m. L.1:5nm r :0pm v :5om
McLeod Lv. 8:20 '" 102" Lv4:0S0 2
Harby 4 8:15 " 102 " 4:0 ' 825 ' 5
Durant " 8:05 " 103 " 4:5 . C.80
Sardinia " 7:50 CC " 105 ' 4:0 " :4 " 1
New Zion " 7:40 " "1:0~ :0" "&0" 1
Beards " 7:35 " 111 " " 3:0 C " 8:5 1
Seloc " 7:30 "C~ 12 :5~ ~ 90 ' 1
Paroda Jt. " 7:15 114" :0 ' :5 " 2
udsons "~ 7:10 " "1:5" 31 ~ 92 1
~~~~~Train No. 12n o r asne ris
Tran o.2 ad o.3 ReaMxd Tran.
Dr.John B10 Corder
S" MTER:S5 "
Opticia " And3 Th"ysgt pcait
Eyes Eamine withou t" s fDus
hen you eyes calfrhl"otuclc im dtk
ExaintinsSudasuApoee inmeTWN. 3
OSSICE. 14in No.t3 Tain StNoUTR 4. MC.
GRADING IS MOST IMPORTANT
Work Should Be Started in Field With
Growing of Crops-Careful Culti
vation Lessens Culls.
The most important operation In
preparing fruit and vegetables for
market is the grading. The work
should be started in the field with the
growing of the crops. Careful cultiva
tion means fewer culls and less ex
pense for sorting and grading. Uni
formity Is the principal requirement
to be considered In grading and
packing. Growers should not attempt
to handle and market their crops un
less they pack them in uniform pack
ages and grade them so that they will
present a uniform quality and general
appearance. Produce put up in good
shape will appear to the best advan
tage at the time of sale. Markets are
seldom oversupplied with good fruits
and vegetables; it is the unevenly rip
ened, poorly developed, badly selected
produce that injures the sale of the
better products. Produce of all kinds
should be sorted so that in each pack
age each specimen Is as nearly like
the others as is practicable. The ef
fcient grader has in mind the appear
sace of the whole package, and not
the individual specimens. This work
can seldom be overdone, for the more
rigid the grading the greater will be
the profits at the time of sale.
DOESN'T ROOT FOR MISCHIEF
Hog Is Looking for Alkali Found i
Soll to Aid in Digestion-Tank
age Is Excellent.
A great many think a hog roots just
sor mischief. That Is not the case.
The animal roots for alkali, which it
finds in the soil and which aids him in
digestion. Nature helps him out in
this way when man is foolish enough
to neglect him.
In the amount of carbonaceous feed
that we feed the hogs there Is too lit
tle phosphate for them.
Anything that we throw to the pigs,
whether lime, bones or oysted shells.
seem to be greatly relished and seems
to be a great help to them in digesting.
their other feed and promoting their
Tankage is an excellent feed to pre
vent the sows and pigs from having
an apparent craving for uncommon
feeds like bones, old leather and also
It also aids them in getting more
nutriment out of their other feed by
keeping them in a healthy condition.
BIG POTATO CROP IN TEXAS
Farmer Raises 836 Bushels on Three
and Seven-Eighths Acre-Ought
to Do Even Better.
The man holding & row of potatoes
on his arm, with pardonable pride
is a Texas farmer who writes that
some of his tubers weighed two and
one-half to three pounds. He raised
836 bushels on three and seven.
The man in -the mrchbne was turn
lng up tubers at the rate of 212 bush
els per acre on a 12-acre field. In
- Some Texas Tubers.
one part of the field where the soil
was In high condition 266. bushels
were obtained. Still American farm
ers ought to do better than that. Ger
man growers produce 850 to 400
bushels per acre.
Hereford as Beef Breed.
The Hereford derives Its name frons
Its native district In England.
The most'popular color and mary
igs are dark claret or chers, white
face, throat, chest legs, belly and
,mafl strip of white on neck and be
ore the shoulders. The horns are
medium to long, white and generally
This breed represents the type that
is Suitable for the largest production
of beef asit islow set and broad,
heavy In forequarters; full, deep
chest, level, wide back,' wide thick
loin and Quarters. The form repre
sents that which Is associated with a
strong constitution, vigor and prepc
tency, and one of the strong points
of the breed Is their grazing attri
btes. The Herefoud probably has no
superior on the range. The cows of
this breed give only milk enough to
raise a very thrifty calf.
The better the preparation of the
soil the less seed will be required.
Many failures In seed are not due so
much to lack of vitality in the seed as
o the unfavorable condition of the
ground. .Thorough preparation not
only saves seed, but alesans the work
The next e'xamination for securing
Teacher's certificates will be held at
the court house in Manning. Friday
October 2nd, 1914.
The examination will begin at nine
o'clock. and will embrace the following
subjects: arithmetic, algebra. agricul
ture, geography, grammar, history,
physiology, pedagogy, civics and cur
All applicants should mnake- it a point
to be on band very early, a- it fre
quently happens more~ time is needed
than they have.
Every one who expects to, teach
school during the coming session, and
who has niot a valid certificate, or a
diploma from an accredited college
should not overlook the importance of
If you begin teaching in this county
without qualifying under the law, you
run the risk of having the position d&
elared vacant.. -
The best plan is to qualify under the
law before you begin your school, and
thus take no risk.
E. J. BRowx,
The Eind You HaV1e Aiways ! - - e
in use for cV.c "-- e o&'
All Counteroilts, mita:-: -e
Experiments that t$z-e %i -t C ieh CoX
Infants and Chide-Eg ic -
Castoria is a harmless sub- e er OS tol. OC, Pre,
goric,, Drops and:' ttn:E::.3 - 1o-n-i
contains neitber Opium, c- hcr NLr.o.c
substance. Its -ge is its :,c'. Trm
and -aays Feyerishness. 'o were .1 3
has been in constant uGC for t - .
Flatulency, WVind Colic, au! Tet
Dlarrhoea. Yt regulates th ' .- : ows,
assimilates the Pood, givin- heithy mI. rl -'-_p.
The Chlldren's Panacea-.io .othys Fzien- d
GENUINE CA TOR!A l LWAY!
Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
T-K CZEMTAULlt COtPANY , N.W VC CRK CITY.
8 er Rlway a ap11ly Uo
SUMTER. S. C.
Hadq-iurters f.;r, ar.d D-ale:.s in
SG v m 1 !.fln' ~hpmledI ii, c.ir iot.u.and less quantitis.
Sh eftIi. Faile's, Hdan ~rS- Sin: t 'I :i ainfM
FullI stocfk onha:.Pp.B k d
Galv.anizd, Cut and Thacaded
. to Sketch 18 to 6
Bradie's Gin Saw I-crs Lnd Gumers. BtbitnB Metals,
Packings, Injectors, Files. Iron, Leathber,
Rubber and Gandy Belts. Valves,
FittUngs. Coil Ch.tin, Lubricators,
Whistles-Anything you need
Como and see us, or 'piione, or write your orders.
"Prompt attention" our not.t'.
Sumter Railway and Mill Supply Co.
-- One fourth mor e pure,
~ sa-ong Concentrated Lye for
Ten Cessin Mendleson's Big
I ~ 'Twenty-Ounce Can of Solid
JA ~ Othier cans give you only
~. sixteen ounces for your dime.
~20 ZS.NETW Every can warranted full
strength, no adulterant, no
41fillces-just pure Concentrated
" " ~ Lyo for every use. Three
s arm for can quarter.
* 'as Sixteen ounces of Pow
dered Lye for a dime instead
of the twelve ounce can of othler powdered lye.
'Mendleson's Twenty-Cance Caa will saponify eight
pounds of grease, mraking Cie be.st hard er soft soap-and
that's more tha'n an oth'er ten cent can will do. Every
can gives full directions for soap m~aking, exact measure
ments, how long to boil. -
Concentrated Lye is cne cf the handiest articles in the household
or on the farm. A use for it evecry day. Cheapest and best cleanser
and disinfectant; for washing wcodwrrk, cleaning kit'-hen farnmture,
scrubbing floors; for sinks and drains. Used in treatirn; hogs and
caring for poultry. For every use you get best results, mosti economic..
MENLES 9NS LVE
di-gme aa~ee ae. Tw yCu~e Chan ofMNZEOSLY
and buy it of the following dealers:
cLARENDON COUNTY RETAILt DEALERS.
G. Henry Curtis,...... ......Paxvi lle. S. C.
H. R. Meldau,.. ..........Sum merton. S. C.
C. A. Harviu. ............ Suiierton, S. C.
A. G. Stack,.............. -Pieod, S. C.
J. H. Hilton............Davis Station, S. C.
A. Smuith......... .... ....Tureville, S. C.
Hugh McFaddin,.... .........ardinia. S. C.
J. C. Johnsnl. .. ......... ..Foreston. S. C.
B. B. Thomnpson,. ... .........Jordan. S. C.
The David Lhvi C'o... .----..S.- ---------S-. ".
F. C. Thoma~s. ............---..Bloovil'. S. L'.
Museum Many Centuries 01d. i WeeNbak ets
apnha maiutained intact through Though Nebraslo as been termedi
aate ntys man c.ge.m-the state without a. mine," it ranks
scu ofhe coat's mart chesase ~ rSt in the production. of pumice, for
eum f deoratve rt etablshe less than one per cent. of the total out
the year 756. Dat of pumice comes from other states.
'~ '~o~~o ~ ~5& ps 'a~p~q ua Cures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't Cure.
os .Ca auo u: pios a satn) -EAoglo '- The worst cases, no matter of howt1ong standizn,
nasnZssop!oo'I -iKIaO O3'o'tE EAI. j re cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
g-'i *as un; :o; jtUD 'aUinuaB 34313 0J, j orter's Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relievel
~.mma~l owomnia. eon Am Pain and Heals at the same time. 25c, Soc, $1.0'
:O SUCCESS WiTH POULTRY
Lssential That the Male at Head of
Flock Is Pure Bred-Uniformity
Increases the Profits.
(By H. M. LAMON.)
Be sure that the male at the head
if the flock is pure bred. Pure-bred
ioultry means uniformity of products.
Iniformity of products means in
reased profits, if products are prop
irly marketed. Given the same care
Lnd feed, pure-bred fowls will make
, greater profit than mongrels. Uni
orm products command the best
rices. Pure-bred fowls produce unt
In order to obtain eggs It is neo
,ssary to have healthy, vigorous stock,
Brood Coops With Hens and Chicken*
on a Well-Managed Poultry Farm.
properly fed. A splendid mixture for
aying hens is equal parts of crackel
:orn, wheat and oats, which should
be scattered In the Utter. Bran or
middlings and beef scraps should be
kept in receptacles to which the fowls
have access at all times.
Plenty of exercise increases the egg
yield. Provide four or five feet of
good, clean litter In which to scatter
Cabbages, mangels, potatoes, etc.,
make excellent green feed.
When wet mashes are fed, be sure
they are crumbly and not sticky.
For the first three days chicks may
be fed a mixture -of equal parts hard
boiled eggs and stale bread, or stale
bread soaked in milk. When bread
and milk are used, care should be
exercised to sgueeze all milk out of the
bread. From the thfrd or fourth day
until the chicks can eat wheat and
cracked corn, commercial chick feed
is a good ration.
Plenty of pure, fresh water, grit,
shell and green feed should be avail
able from the first day.
Feed the chickens about five times
daily and only what they will eat up
clean in a few minutes, except at
night, when they should receive all
KEEPING MILK WITHOUT ItE
Department of Agriculture Recon
menda That Liquid Be Placed In
Jar or Pall of Water.
To aid persons who find ice difficult
to obtain to keep their household milk
in better condition than.,ff It Is al
lowed to stand around in heated
rooms, the dairy experts of the de
partment of Agriculture have Issued
the following recommendations:
If it Is impossible to procure ice,
the milk bottle can be kept cooler
than the surrounding air by keeping it
in a jar or pail of rnnning water.
Where It is impossible to use runningr
water from a faucot, wrap the bottle
in adamp cloth and put it in the
shade in an open window or In any
current of air. This method will keep
the milk a few degrees cooler than If
left simply in the air. The use of Ice,
however, is always preferable.
If there is no refrigerator In thO
house, an Inexpensive Ice-box for
keeping milk cool can easily be made
by putting about two inches of ssaw
dust or excelsior In the bottom of a
small wooden box about 18 -Inches
long, 12 inches wide, and 14 Inches
deep. In to this set a covered jar or
tin- bucket about 8 inches in diameter
and tall enough to hold a small milk
bottle. A stone jar Is better than a
tin pall, as it will not rust nor grow
leaky. Pack sawdust around the out
side of the pall or jar, place the milk
bottle In the pail, and place cracked
Ice around the bottle. Put a cover
on the pail or jar. Lay several thick.
nesses of newspaper on top of the pail
and close the lid of the wooden case.
WIndows for the Barn.
The horse stable should contain
windows on all sides for a good cir
culation of air, and the stable doors
should be arranged to be left open
on all hot nights and at all times
when the animals are feeding or rest.
ing in their stalls. The horse is al
ways more or less heated after a
day's work, and It cannot rest well
until It has fully cooled off.
SimplIcity of Silo.
Many of the original difficulties in
constructing a silo and In operating
it have largely disappeared. Silos
are comparatively simple in construc
tion, much less costly, much more ef
ficient than formerly, and with the
modern machinery for chopping up
ensilage and for filling the silo, they
are much easier to operate.
Protection From Hedge.
A good hedge on the west and
south of the paddock and farmnstead
akes it more comfortable for stock
and man. Willow, asi and Norway
poplar make good, quick-growing
wind-breaks. Elm, hackberry, and
among evergreens, the spruce, make
slower-growing, but longer-lived wind
Importance of SIre.
Investigation has shown that a
cow's mother's sire exerts almost as
much influence upon the milk giving
qualities of that cow as does her ow'a
* ? e
F"or Sale by All Dealers.
Invigorating to the Pale and Sickly
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic,
GROvE'S T ASTELESS chill TONIC. drives out
Malaria.enriche the blooddbuldS pthe sys