Newspaper Page Text
3 Pounds for 20c.
Packed in One Pound Cartons,
3 Pounds for 25c.
These Apples are packed from choice Ap
pies grown in Western North Carolina orch
ards. which produce a variety of fruit tisur
passed in quality and flavor.
The Malninlg Grocery Co.
Perveyors to Particular People.
EugHsh Sop Clubs. Daily Thought.
"Soap clubs held here," is the notice iman's true wealth hereafter Is the
in a sbop window in Soho, London. Qn good he has done in the world to his
inquiry It. was found that the elubs fellowmen; when he dies, people will
were simila to the hat and feather ask, what property has he left behind
clubs which, abound in Whitechapel him? But the angels will ask, what
a* Bethnal Green. The money is good deeds has ho seat before him?
pooled together every week for soap. Tfhe Koran.
and there is a draw who shall have it
frst You may ke lucky gand get your Beauty to Be Seam la Rain.
soap the first week yonyoin tha club, : It b a great mistake always to know
or you may have to wait three months. enough to-go in whandt rains. One
But a glance atSoho waiting for soap may keep snug and dry by such knowl
suggests that it is not such a terrible edg ,but one misse a world of love
hardship as it appears at first sight
Entire Stock of the La(
Stock purehased for'
~8 8O Ae MK, Wednesday,
BUTTER-MILK G000 FOR HOGS 'LCL
aeck tiore Valable Than Skins MINk] Snr oio.Nvrfis
AU Protein Needed. the tS00Fitefr.3300o
Mttahnhilk of a good qiality -has $00.As oac fvligsls
prascany the uaefeng value' en-at150 n ~pu e ot
skim m~l. It-is much more valuable
when ted with term grains In certainF..GaaMKnsweS..
proportkons, depending on the market FRSL-e rppr eri
value of'thesgrain and the batter-milk. aeSrp t3c e al nbs
'Three to foar pounds of butter-milk to W fDvs uut a
one. pound of grain wni usually give
the largest gains. However, it b outtss80eil iea nycs
tl~v~to pouds o buter-ikhgl kred nd pmierbty sond
f~d o grwingpig or eedng o acre Dicso Dr Cnts prushel
C5~ bented-Fivreater.ers - armg65.0a;
bee fe PAthesol l toth t cas he aTr0.0;Fteen e. g35.0 supl
of bgs-ith airvalablefee wimenp at 120any easnxphtensest eronh
Adres aon Teachers'ny
gi~n fR tiS URP~.alt F.g aKge. GtrMg, Knre S. C.
onepa~ Isnealy s god.It s nt 5or 6 doses 66 will brak any case
necssay t fed hea midligsofFeve or Chills. Price, 25 ents.
tanka.geo ny rtin feedin a f a ron-_______
tide-avle qto ityoud of butter-mkl
gaind, fthe prporton tha butter-mil oem~tKptGsg
subeen fedll the sioe iett that ncass D~Sthtte l ansqi
cmsuid'wtte government!"isYes; aest
gra in fo ths tryrposfor 0ayartheoggeren
Witreo orh two pran b trlley hmnvrsomc ak
onehyr sol anearri man bod i hi to laeltu n ieI
tmteore any otingla! ee ar cn qt rwu ihtecuty
usd, mar aine rsoniu tha buter-omilhtmdkms a h a o
earyin theae rteion.eat.fllfwutrac.h ssrc
WereeieFrshNragolk Oyters biy hsele
exrssdil.Coeande tryc 75 Fryt prbse
Stw.Eprthn satary.ao The esnleyh
DI I Cr6doeA66FHlboa.nycs
ODORLESS CABBAGE IS HERE
New Vegetable Introduced From
Shantung Province of China Grown
On Experimental Plots.
A new Chinese odorless cabbage, in
troduced into this country from the
Shantung province of China, has been
grown on experimental plots near
Washington. David Fairchild, who is
In charge of the government's work In
plan Introduction, and Dr. D. N. Shoe
maker, a horticultural expert in the
bureau of plant industry, have been
doing the work. The odorless cabbage
is rated as a great delicacy by those
who have tasted it. It was discovered
in China by the plant explorers of the
department of. agriculture. Besides
lacking the cabbage smell, it has the
additional advantage of being a very
rapid grower. .
The Chinese cabbage is different in
shape from the domestic varieties,
being long and. narrow. It also re
quires a different method of cultiva
tion. The needs of the common cab
bage are pinted in the early spring In
a hot bed or cold frame, and the young
plants are set out after the danger of
bost is past. The seeds of the new
Chinese cabbage, however, are planted
during the first week of August in the
open ground, and they head up in the
The vegetable is adaptable to prac
tically all sections of the country
where the domestic cabbage will grow,
and where the soil is rich enough
so that the growth of the plant may be
forced. For men who are engaged In
intensive farming, this cabbage.is like
ly to become popular. A grower can
raise a crop of spinach and possibly
a crop of snap beans before he-plants
the cabbage seeds In August.
Keep Your Stomach and Liver Healthy.
4 vig.)vous Stomach. perfcet workine
Liver and regular acting Bowels is
guaranteed if vnn will use Dr. King's
New Life Pills. They insure good
Digestion, correct Constipation and
have an excllent. tonic effeet on the
whole system-Puri y your blood and
rid you of all body poisions ibrough the
Bowels. Only 25c. at your druggist.
. Why Wind Them?
Maybe there are people in town who
feel that kqeping a rooster through
the summer is necesary to life, liber
ty and the pursuit of happiness, but
why wind them, like an alarm clock,
every night!-Toledo Blade.
28th of Octobe
CAUSE OF ACIDITY iN SOILS
Lack of Lime May Be Considered.
Real Reason for Condition--I
Brought About by Leaching.
(By A. WErrSON.)
Acid Is produced In soils as the
natural result-'of the decay of organic
matter. Unless there Is suffcient lime
present In the soil to neutralize the
acid as it forms It will accumulate
and produce an acid soil. The lack of
Liming AcId Sells for GrowIng Alfalfa
and Clover is Very Profitable.
lime In the soil may then be consid
ered the real cause of the acidity
which develops. This lack-of lime in
some soils Is brought about by leach
ing, by cropping, and by the absence
of lime in the rock from which the
soil was formed.
Practically all the loss of lime from
the soil is caused by leaching. In the
formation of soil from rocks, the soil
always acquires lime. Whenever the
rainfall Is suffcient, the lime is gen
erally washed out of the soil into
streams and away to the ocean. Lime,
then, does not accumulate in soils In
humid areas, but In regions of little
rainfall It does collect and so Is pres
ent to neutralize any acidity which
tends to develop through the decay of
organic matter. As a rule, therefore.
the soils of a dry climate are not acid;
In fact, they usually are alkaline. The
soils of a humid climate, on the other
hand, naturally tend to become acid.
It Is only where unusual conditions
prevail. such as the existence of rot
ten limestone rock directly under the
soil, the presecne In the soil of lime
stone rock ground up by glacial so.
tion, or the blowing of soils from a
dry area into an area of greater rain
fall, that the soils are not acid.
CEDAR MAKES BEST FENCING
Fence .Built of That Material Still
Standing After Forty Years of
I know of P, fence in. our neighbor
hood that is still standing. after .40
Iyears of continuous .service. The
post were made . of ..cedar, charred
to six Inches above the:ground and
everyone Is still wel-preserved. An
other fence of -which the.posts were
inot charred, decayed completely after
:39 years. Ohk and. chestnut Vbtl
are not as durable as cedar, however)
:eV If -charred. Some of ' the - :
posts we buy.these d2ys will not last
ten years'and It is a pretty expenstve
fence that- has to be, renewed' every,
ten years. Speaking of fences, I wonr
ler what we are' going to .do about
the wire that some manufacturers
are sending out. A.great deal of.lt Is
made of good material and.wil.standj
long wear, but some of it Is far frozm
being what It should. Isuppose it Is
all a question-of the honesty of the&
manufacturer and it is up to us "to
:disom the one..who, makis honejt'
goods. The experimient stations,
'some of. which spend much time and
work analyzing stodh foods and fer
tUners might 2nd a ripe feld In test
-ng of fencewire. -
STORE MAN4RE FOR GARDENS]
Practice of Fertilizing Every Year
Late In Fall or-l Spring Is t".
Always for the Best,
'common practice Is to manurethei
garden every year late In the fal or
re planting in'the spring, no far
tier attention being given. This-praC
tice, however, is not the -best.'
The. manure for the-.garden should
be kept In a large box-witha-lid;or
so screened that 1ies -cannot enter'it.
Manure heaps are the natural breed
Ing places of these pests, and if-they
are allowed to remain near the house
uncovered will prove a. great nuisance.
A good plan Is touse a vdry .close
wire screen nailed to a fzame .with
hinges for the -top. . The- -manure
should be spaded often on the. top s0
that the water fr-n the- clouds or the
sprinling- pot may penetrate to every
part of it.
If kept in a box a spout. should be
placed In one corner at the bottom, so
that the water may drain int'oialmen
This will supply- liquid' -manure,
which can be used ataxl.seasons.,when
vegetablbs and Eqwe='are gri
g Co., consist
~r. South Mai
Too Much for Mother.'
P A Pasadena boy asked his father
what was meant by the exgpression:
"the woman had a Greek proffie."
The father put down the paper he was
reading and replied:- "Why, It mere
ly means a classic' outline." .The
mother took a hand, declaring the
answer was too short and real~y a
shifty euphemism. "Give our sona a
long and clear answer," sha ~lnsited.
Paterfammla sat up and made this
lucid, ornate reply: "A Greek proil le
is a bold silhouette, blending the Doi fIo
and Ionian expression and depictix 18
that clear-cut plastic work of Pras 1
teles, which is entirely free fromr th 8
rococo renaissance school and whict i
in modern melodramna, would be called
the marble face." Both mother and
son took the count, and 'fther re
sumed his reading of the article:
"Why Oysters Have Strong Lungs."
Rather- a Neat Rebuke..
"We will now take up our~2nnual
collection for the benefit ef the hea-.
then," announced the Rev. Dr. Fourth-:
ly at the close of his sermon, "and I
hope those young men making so much
noise all through this service will be
especially liberal in their contribu
tion. They are in duty bound toa help
their brother heathens."
Aa'e cannot wither nor custom stalei
the inznnite sadness of entries on the
right-hand page of the bank book.
Dhio State Journal.
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days
Your druggist will refund money if PA2Z*
Blind.lee ngrPrtrdinnPile 65to14 ds'.
The first application gives Ease and Rest. 50'.k
.Tickets given to eaci "
Couponns given with (
Throw Out The Line.
Give Them Help and Many Mannirg People
Will be Happier.
,'Tbrow Out the Life Lne."
Weak kidneys need hell).
SThe'e e.f'en ove rw,.rked-t hin y
don't get the poisou tifter d ('ut of the
Will you belt ;h-m?
Doan'.4 Kidnev - Pills have...rntight
beneft- to thouands if kidnen !u1ferers.
Mazning testimony 'provts their
Mrs L. Newman. Manniti, S. C.,
says:- -'6I eonsider Doan's Kidn-y Pills
afine.backacha and kidniey r-medv and
I cantsay that, tbey have. been u-ed in
my home with good r-iu-.. One of
mI: family had a lame ato aching back.
;otter wiih kidoev werkunt-... Doan's
Kidrey Pil- b'rOuht, re-i-i I huve
never Vad ne-) of Dotn's Kidney Pills
aiyst-lf. au' I I.av. J.f en udvised their
us-*..bI anow Ah-t ibev w il do."
Prie- 50q. at. -.1. ealt rs IDon't. simT
tily ask f'r a- kid noy rem. - D
]K~inpv Pial, -he sarme that ilre-. New
.ruan hau. Foster-M il bur Co Props,
- Even Peacock's generous Ideas of
sutable provisions for a breakfast
were surpassed by a London host who
enterfaine.d J.. L. Motley. August 3,
1867.- otley. writes to his diughter:
I went to.the-last breakfast of tho
season -of - the . PhIlobiblon society,
give! by - Mr. Turner, a collector of
rare 'books. Begining Nflth coffee and
tea, we nded with sherry, champagne
and maraschino; . fish, cutlets, roti,
salat:, game. puddings and ice going
on mcanwhile in regular order. If you
ask me what I did, I can only say I
opened my ears t> the animated and in
teectuki conversation, and my mouth,
not to 6it, but to gape and gasp and
wonder at the p odigious eonsumption
of victuals. at mat :our of . the day.
When I reflected- th4 all those people
would.lunch at two and dine at eight,
I bowed my head in hum.liation, and
the fork drcrped from .my nerveless
- Wby Wot.nbifsh 'It?
When you runt a ac- to beiome
generally known; the riiht way is L6
vublish it.. irs. Joseph Kailmns, f-eru.
Ind., was troubled with belching, sopr
stomach and frequent headaches. She
writes. "I feel it, my duty to tell others
wba-t Chanmbrlain's Tablets hsve done
for rb6e. They have helped my dizr-s
tion and regulated my box.vels Since
usine them I hsavA been entirely well."
Far sale'by all-dealers.-Adv.
ing of the mo
Jii be offered
S -ARE PRI
Lgan Prices ]
a Street, oppo
eas. e of Application.
An~ ' d ioodsman was walking.
shou*. .. Jor.est -when he saw a large
bear zapp-oaching him. Reaflz:ing his
p.edicament, he exclaimed: "Oh Lord,
bewith me!" Still the bear came on,
when the man again prayed-. "Oh
Lord, be on my side.", Seeing the
bear continue to approach, the woods
uaan, whipping out his knife, ex
claimed: "Oh Lord, If you won't be
on my side, just declare neutrality, an'
I'll show you the goll-darndest bear
fight you ever saw in your life."
On Wearing Goggles.
Safety Engineering has this to say
about the wearing of goggles by in
dustrial workers: In order to reduce
njures to the eyes of indusgAl work
ers, two requirements are okprimary
muportance-to provide the goggle
wilch meets the needs of the opera
bwr, and insistence that the goggles
-worn at all times when in the dan
dr . zone. The fact should not be
o emrooked that not only must the
hu inmes be best~ suited to meet the con
di ans of work, but the goggle must
uc t nccasioni discomfort. -If the gog
gle' auses 'discomfoyt to the wearer
he mapt to remove it. and many eyes
has theen injured- and lost from this
cau 6. 'An entirely satisfactory gog
gle 'till seldom be removed by the
w e. r -who appreciates that an eye
cn_ eaer be renlaced
iow To (live. Quinine To children.
FE~R uLINglsthetrade-mark name given to au
ilnpo edinine. It is a Tasteless Syrup, pleas
Iant to t-ake and does not disturb the stomach.
'Chi u take it and never know it is Quinine.
Also e pecially adapted to adults who cannct
take or'tiary Quinine. Does not nauseate nr
cause ervounes nor ringing in the head. ry~
It the ne xt time you need Quinine for any pur
pose. Ask for 2-ounce original package. 'The
name F.BnILINE is blown in botte. 25 cents.
customer bears a numbe
ery purchase from l0c
ARRANGEMENT OF THE HIVES
When P!aced Too Close Together
Foul Brood Will Breed Through
Agency of Young Bee&
It is strange what a difference of
opinion there Is concerning so simple
a matter as the arrangement of hives.
Some beekeepers place them not more
than six Inches apart. Our own ex
perleice is that five feet is not to.p
far. We Jave repeatedly noticed that
when hives are placed so close togeth
er large numbers of bees are killed
when the returning swarm enters, in
considerable numbers, the neighbor
ing hives, says a writer in Wisconsin
Agriculturist. And then, too, there
are losses of queens when fertilization
takes place. And last and most im
portant of all, If there is foul brood In
the apiary it will spread througIr the
agency of the young bees, particularly
on windy days when these youngsters,
which are always accepted, are blown
away from their own to other en
trances, If you must place hives so
close together, f:.ce the first south and
the next to the north. Facing to the
north will not be injurious to the bees
as so many imagine. In the above.we
have overlooked one thing, viz., that
when hives are placed so close to
gether, young queens, returning trom
their wedding flights, get Into the
wrong entrances and are killed.
Sliage Good for Lambs.
An investigation recently concluded
at the Indiana experiment station has
proved without dCtbt the high value
of corn 5ilage as a feed for-lamb.
For Infants ana Chikdren
In Use For Over 30Years
Signature of .
In the Wake of Great War.
A great war leaves the country with
:hree armies-an army of cripples, a..
irmy of mourners and an army -of
Chances Are That Escort Didn't
Photographer (taking plain-looking
girl and her escort-"Now. try not to
think -of yourselves at all-think of
something pleasant."-London Opin
St exclusive a
for sale Ten
GROWING CANADA FIELD PEAS
Plant Ia H igher in Protein Than Grains
Commonly Grown on Farm
Take Place of Bran.
(By A. C. ARNY, Minnesota Experiment
The Canada field pea Is a crop that
deserves more attention on many
farms. A ten-year average yield of
21 bushels of seed per acre has been
secured on University farm. The
weight per bushel is 60 pounds. Mixed
In the proper proportion with other
focds, grou~nd peas make a good reed
for live stock.
They are higher in prot~eIn content
than the grains commonly grown on
the farm, and can be used in some
mixed feeds to take the place of bran.
ycr the production of an annual hay
.>p, peas and oats mixed at the rate
a two bushels of peas and one bushel
o r c:.ts and drilled early in spring give
goo results.. Frcom one and a half to
tire a~nd a hair toas of hay can be
"taed. Oat ar~d re.a hay can be fed
to r.dvantage to all classes of farm
(a te* :* -r drilled early in spring
- G~ s~m: . as recommended for
-- : 1?. . lient hog pasture
- . r- 1. or use about July t. Twen
- .. : ci hie Canada field peas
c'~ iu l113 n e on hand at Uni
- --v can be procured
r u, 1.50 por bushel.
Beauty of Nature.
Nature is beautiful, always beauti
ful. Every little flake of snow is a
perfect crystal, and they fall together
as gracefully as If fairies of the air
caught water drops and made them
Into artificiad flowers to garland the
wings of the wind.-Lydia M. Child
EAT FALL S4
r. and the person holding
o $100. Number will be c
)FF' BARGAIN J
Round Trip Rate to
COLUMBIA, S. C
Atlantic Coast Line
Railroad, the Standard Railrhid of the South,
Including Ad mission into Fair Grounds, November 3rd to
On account of the South Carolina.Colored State Fair
the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, the- Standard of .te
South, has placed into effect this very. low round trip rate.
Tickets on sale for all trains from November trd-6th
inclusive, except train No. 55. arriving Columbia 10:5G
P. M.. November 6th. iimited returhing to reach original
starting point not later than midnight of November 7tb,
W. J. Craig, T. C. White
Passenger Traffic. Manager. General Passeg'er-kgent
Wilmington, N. C.
Richmond, Va, and Return. -
Via The -
Atlantic Cbast Line
The Standard Railroad of the South.
Southern -Medical Conveution.
Tickets on sale November 6-7-8, limited' to reach 'rien -
starting pointrior to midnight of November 2gd4l9
W. J. Craig, 'T. C. White,
Passenger Traffi6 Manager, General Passenger Agent
Wilmington, N. C.
nid fashionable Ladies'
SCash. Doors open at
. What Wonid You Do - iNtc to rdtrs.
There are many times when one man Alproshvn lisaas
questions anothe.r's sciiOns and motives teett4o lxA idl eesd
Men acts diferently under different wl rsn hmdl tetdad
circumtnfces. .Tbe question is. whattoeowgsadsaewilakpyi
wou'd you do right now if y'ou had anntothudesndqalfdEi
sever-e cold? Could you do better. than ctr fsi sae
to take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.? HRTO UAT
Ii is highly recomimended by peopleIATNAL
who have us.ed i~ or years and knows Eeuos
its value. Mrs. 0E. Sargent, Peru. angSC.Ocoe12194
md., says. "Chamberlain's Coughb Rem
edy is worth its weight in gold and ,I_________________
take leasure in recommending it."
F'or S e by all dealers .-Adv. TTOFOTHA LIA
Sharpens the Appetite.ConyfCard.
Jokeleigh (visiting Subbubs)--"An2 t.Wd'mEq. r
you have a grindstone, too. will iityJms i ,
Iput an edge on a dull appetite?" SubbaeJd.
Ibubs-"Certainly! If you turn thE
handle long enough."WEEAJiuH.Vttuad.
Land For Rent. Ett n fet fWre
Eight to ten, one to four horse farm~ s eaetrfoeociendd
to rent at from three to six dollars permoihalndigurteknrd
acre, according to improvements in the adceioso h ai avn
way of buildings. The lands are asL.Vtsdeaetattyle:
I ood as can be found in South Carolina,
none over three miles from a railroad adapa eoemi h:cut
I epot: surroundings entirely healthful. o rbt.t ehl tanne
IWill favorably consider largely advancth30hdyoOc.ntafe
ng necessary money. fertilizer andpulctnthrot11olcki
provisions through our store to proper
Jy plant, or will plant a portion of the tefrnot hWcue'tay
land on shares. Only such industrious te ae h h adariita
Iwhite farmers as can furnish referencetonsulntberaed
as to character and ability need apply. jvnudrm ad ?I'~t
Mt. Holly Devt-lopmeint Co. dyo coe .D 94
- Peoples Odice Buitding.JAEM.WDAM
Charleston. S. C. E L.
All persons are notified no-- tr., hunt
or shoot. on ruv lande h ing oo Nel~ rs OISin OhrnmdesWatCl
erry Road. and joininr lainds of L'evi
Ni cKnight, Smith, Brgess, Holhnan aecrdb h odruodrlal r
ad Clark.?rt'sAtspCHeln O. Iteiee
D. JAS. WIN the Pieasatthe Alex A. Tindal ,LG
watrdala Kasetzom fuf'asan
thelucy nmbe wiltrceie wn ai estate Bill mae p .
ale ou at7 .M. ver Surdof said- sae. ed
-T E CH R T NDtR N , -.