Newspaper Page Text
To Havana and return, via
Key West or Tampa, thence
Steamer to Havana.
Rates cover meals and berth on Steamer.
Tickets on sale January 7th. 1915, limited
to return January 25th, 1915. Children at
halif fare. For any detail information see
Mr. F. M. JOLLY, Traffic Agent, Wil
mington, N. C.
Via the Atlantic Coast Line "The Stand
ard Railroad of the South."
Holiday Ex Rates
Tickets on sale December 16th to 25th, inclusive
and December 31st, 1914 and January 1st, 1915. with
limit January 6th, 1915, Between all points on the
Atlantic Coast Line and Connecting Lines.
The Atlantic Coast Line.
"The Standard Railroad of the South."
- H. D. CLARK, Agent.
Alolu Railroad I Co.
TIME TABLE, NO. 14.
'ffective Sept. 1, 1914. Supersedes Time Table No. 33.
Saon Train No. 1 Train No. 2 Train No.3 TraiNo.4 Ml.
Bead Up. Read Down. Read Up. Read Down.
Alook Ar. 8:30 a.m. Lv. 10:15 a.m. Ar. 5:00 p.m. Lv. 8:15 p.m. 0
MLeod Lv. 8:20 "410:20 " Lv. 4:50 " 820
aarb~y "8:15 " 4 10:25 " " 4:40 " 8:25 5
.anut "8:05 " "10:35" "4:25 " 8:30 7
Bardinaf "-750) * .110:50" "4:10 8:4' 12
New Zion "7 40" "11:30" "4:00 " 14
Beda "735" " 11:10" "3:50 8:55 15
~~Se " 730." " 1125" 3 9:05
7:odaJt ':15 " "11:40 9:15 20
" 7:10 4 "11:55 3:10 "9:20 21
ta ". 7:00, " Ar. 12:05 p.m. "30W Ar.9:30 25
Trainfo. 1 and No. Aare Passenger Trains.
Train No.2 and No. 3 are Mixed Trains.
Dily except SuOday.
NHHIugLeods, Harby,;Durants, Beards.and Hudson are lag stations.
P.R. ALDERMAo, T. M.
Alcov8: S. C
~ Wht Wil Te Haves 8:25 "
~ yu ve soped o hik f ha 8:3e h "s of
a wrkwil b? re?ostrig wa 8:45- o " you
~ lo'.vry-armr t hae astrng ankngsonnaefg ttion s.
hnii oogoscrtat W ilghthe aes dthBe?
Haske tec1frd-you don'r saopped t o thbwatthhres eofr
timar lie'ork ill toea Aeo rn aa at fyu
Ainiinvestigatin wyou thae Money bankWI Reldmber
eno you Whgoo se uy aNerghd Monesyndwthu
BANK OF TURBEVILLE.
- ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED.
~ ~ If you want to get rid of that COLD or LAGRIPPE ~
lust purchase twelve of our Capsules, compounded by.
us. If taken as directed and they fail to cure, we will
gl~adly refund your money.
D ICKSON'S DRUG STORE,.
T HER E IS A
Our Mule Pen, Buggy Repository,
Harness and Wagon Houses are Full.
We are today doing business with
a thousand satisfied customers who
were directed to us by their fathers
Fourth Car Mules
to: arrive next Monday.
A look, and our price, and goods make
you a customer-Guess the Reason.
D. M. Bradham & Son
Almost Floored Snger.
'Mrs. Newly-Riche had been invited
to an exclusive private musicale at
the home of one of the socially elect.
It was her first appearance in the cov
eted circle and she was anxious to
justify her presence among aristocrat
1o music lovers by seeming well in
formed in matters musical. So she
ventured a remark when all had be
come still, after the polite applause
for the beautiful singing of the bai
tone star of the occasion. Leaning
toward him eagerly and making her
self as conspicuous as possible, she
said: "Oh, Signor Deeptone, I am so
interested in the English composers;
won't you please sing something by
Sir John L. Sullivan?"
Sick headache is nearly always caus
ed by disorders of the stomach. Cor
rect them and the periodic attacks of
sick headache will disappear. Mrs.
John Bishop of Roseville, Ohio. writes:
"About a year ago I was troubled with
indigestion and had sick headache that
lasted for two or three days at a time.
1 doctored and tried a number of reme
dies but nothing helped me until dur
ing one of those sick spells a friend ad
vised me to take Chamberlain's Tablets
This medicine relieved me in a short
time." For sale by all dealers.-Adv.
No Two Finger Prints Alike.
And every human being in the mat
ter of finger prints Is different from
every other. Twins are not twins with
respect to these unvarying Identifica
tion marks. The little towheaded
girls who have to be blue and red rib
boned to tell them apdrt are as unlike
in the finger prints as if they be
longed to entirely different fathers
and mothers. Family resemblance Is
a joke, when you come to put the
finger tip prints under the magnifying
glass. The digit marks make no ac
count of blue blood, aristocracy, de
mocracy or physiognomy. They're
Just crevices in the skin.
A Test For Liver Complaint Mestally Us1
The Liver, sluggish and inactive,
first shows itself in a mental state-un
happy and critical. Never is there joy
in living, as when the' Stomach and
Liver are doing their work. Keep your
Liver ective and healthy by using Dr.
King's New Life Pills; they empty the
Bowels freely, tone up your 8tomach,
cure your Constipation and purify the
Blood. 25c at Druggist. Bucklen's
Arnica Salve excellent for Piles.-Adv.
"MIa ere We
. y ''Kidneys and
S. . >Bladd
For Sale by All Dealers.
Everything of the best fcr
the personal wear and adorn
ment of bath sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully
Charlestons S. C
MJotice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against the
estate of James P. Langston, deceased.
will present them duly attested and
hose owing said estate will r-ake pay
ent to the undersigned qualified exe
utor of said estate.
RALSTON E. SMITH,
Lake City. S. C., R. F. D., October
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
he estate of Alex A. Tindal, deceased,
ill present them duly attested, .and
hose owing said estate will make pay
meat to the undersigned qualified Exe
utors of said estate.
Manning, S.. C., October 12, 1914.
Cures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't Curs.
The worst cases, no matter of howlongstanding,
are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
Porters Antiseptic Healing OIL It relieves
'ain and Heals at the same time. 25c,50c,$1.0s
The County Treasurer's Office will
be open for collection of taxes on 15th
ctober 1914, and close 15th March
1915. The tax levies are as follows:
For State 6 mills; County 4-1-2 mills;
ourt House Bonds 1 mill; County
Bonds 1-2 mills; Constitutional School
ax 3 mills.
Special school tax levies: District 1,
5 mills; 2, 3 mills; 3, 6 mills; 5, 3 mills;
7, 4 mills; 9, 10 3-4 mills; 10. 4 mills 11.
2 mills; 13, 4 mills: 14, 6 mills; 15, 8
mills; 16, 8 mills; 17, 4 mills; 18, 2 mills;
9. 10 mills; 20, 14 1-2 mills; 21, 3 mills;
22, 9 mills; 26, 8 mills; 27. 6 mills: 28,
mills: 29, 4 mills: 30, 6 mills; 31, 2
mills: 32, 4 mills; 33, 3 mills.
L. L. WELLS,
Mrs. McClain's Experience With Croup.
"When my boy, Ray, was small he
was subject to croup, and I was always
alarmed at such times. Chamberlain's
ough Remedy proved far better than
ny other for this trouble. It always
releived him quickly. I am never
without it in the house for I know it is
a positive cure for croup," writes Mrs.
W. R. McClain, Blairsville, Pa. For
ale by all dAnlers.-Adv.
Question Cleared Up.
Manning Readers Can no Longer Doubt
Again and again we have read of
strangers in distant towns who have
been cured by this or that medicine.
But Manning's pertinent question has
always been "Bas anyone here in Man
ning been cured?" The word of a
stranger living a hundred miles away
may be true, but it cannot have the
same weight with us as the word of
our own citizens. whom we know and
respect, and whose evidence we can so
James E. Reardon, Manning, S. C.,
says: "Some years ago I used Doan's
Kidney Pills, procured from Dr. W. E.
Brown & Co' s Drug Store, (now the
Dickson Drug Co.,) and I found them
to be a valuable kidney medicine.They
brought me prompt and lasting relief
from backache and pains across my
loins and did me a world of good."
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't sim
oly ask for a kidney remedy-get
ban's Kidney Pilis-the same that.
Mr. Reardon had. Foster-Milburn Co.
Props., Buffalo,.N. Y.
A Tennessee preacher says that a
man who would eat a fried chicken
that had been stolen Is as guilty as
the thief who stole it. There must
be some difference in culpability. A
man can certainly resist the temp
tation to steal a chicken, but it would
be some job to pass up the bird after
It had been nicely fried and served
with a hoecake or the side.-Houston
To the Manor Sorn.
A lady accosted a little girl who was
entering one of the fashionable New
York flats where she knew the ruler
were excsedingly strict, and after
some little conversation, aid: "How
is it you live In these Bats? I thought
they would not take ahildren. How did
you get in?" "Why," replied the ehild,
"I was born in."
Prompt Action Will Stop YonrtCongh.
When you first catch a Cold (of
dicated by a sneeze or cough,) br
up at once The idea that "It do
matter" often leads to, serious co
cations. The remedy which
diately and easily penetratesi the
of the throat is the kind demanded
Dr. King's New discovery soothes 0;
irritation, loosens the jphlegm. You
feel better at once. "It seemed to
reach the very spot of my Cough" is
one of many honest testimonials. 50c'
at your druggist.-Adv.
Wet Clear Through.
A little girl was playing at the t.
le with her cup of water. Her fathe .
took the cup from her and in so doing
accigshtally spilled some of the water
on her. "There," she cried, as she left
the table indignantly, "you wet me
clear to my feelings!"
Ieep it andy For Rheumatism.
No use to squirm and wince and try
to wear out your Rheumatism. It will
wear you out instead. Apply some
Sloan's Liniment. Need not rub -It in
-just let it venetrate all through the
affected parts, relieve the soreness and
draw the pain. You get ease at orce
and feel so much better you want to go
right out and tell other sufferers about
Sloan's. Get a; bottle of Sloan's Lini
ment for 25 cents of any druggist and
have it in the house--against. Colds,
Sore and swollen Joints, Lumbago
Sciatica and like ailments. Your mon
ey back if not satisfied, but it does give
almost instant relief. Buy a bottle to
Though Allahl; pardon sin.
remaneth fore';. - a.-Kiplirsg
Sick Two Years With Indigestion.
"Two years ago I was greatly bene
fited through usine-two or three bot
tes of Chamberlain's/Tablets," writes
Mrs. S. A. Keller. Elida, Ohio. "Be
fore taking them I wvsi sick for two
years with indigestion." Sold hy all
National Floral Emblems.
The following are the national em
blems of some of the mere Important
ountrles of Europe. Scotland, thistle;
Ireland, shamrock; Wales, leek;
Fance, fleur-de-lis;, Germany, corn'
flower; Prussia, linden; Saxony, mig
noette; Spain, pomegranate flower;
W. B. DAVIS, Agent,
Summerton S. C.
Men With Conceit.
Eperience Is a great teacher, but
there are some conceited men -who Im
agine they can give experience cards
and spades and beat It at the taching
Chamberlain's Coaghltemedy--Th M other
"1 elve Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy to my children when they have
colds or coughs," v rites Mrs. Verne
Shaffer, Vandergrift, Pa. It always
help them and is far superior to any
other cough medicine I have used. .I
advise anyone in need of such a medi
cine to give it a trial." For sale by
Magle for Rust Spots.
To remove rust spots on bathtubs
and basins and discolorations in toilet
basins and sinks apply muriatic acid
with a mop. As soon as the discolor,
tion is removed the acid should be
thoroughly rinsed off with clear water.
The acid works like magic; it is al
most instantaneous in its effect and
the labor of scrubbing is saved.
Your ColdIls Dangerous Break II Up--Now
A cold Is readily catching. A run
down system is susceptible to Germs.
You owe it to yourself and to others of
your household to fight the Germs at
once. Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey is
fine for Colds and Coughs, It loosens
the Mucous, stops the Cough and sooth
es the Lungs. it's guaranteed. Only
25c at your druggist.-Adv.
How To 0ivo Quinlse To Children.
PEBRLN!Einthe trademark name given to an
Improved Quinine. It is a Tastelesassyrup, pleas
ant to take and does not disturb the stomiac.
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 ringingf in the head. Try
it the next time you need Quinine for any pur
.s. Ask for 2ounce original pckag. Te'
We Have The (
Porch Rockers, Swing:
save the Celebrated Whit<
and Freezers; Coolers. Side
B Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets, C
Windows, Ranges and Stos
most complete stock of
ever opened in Sumter. Dr
come to Sumter. Casb or Cr<
SIn Front of the Postoffice,
i UNSELFISH CONIRATOR i
S'By JAMES ROBERTS.:
The kitchen was still stifling hot in
spite of the fact that th'e fire had gone
out an hour before, and that a broiling
sun was sinking behind the hill.
Virginia set the milk -bottles out on
the back porch with tickets for the
next day's supply. Her cheeks were
flushed with the heat, and little moist
tendrils of hair clung to her forehead.
"I don't care how I look," she said
as she turned toward the door.
In the double-seated swing, she
leaned her head back wearily and
closed her eyes: The breeze was cool
and refreshing. Tired as she was she
began to plan for the morning's work.
She had never admitted even to her.
self, that since John Marshall had
been coming to see Annabelle, the
work had been much harder.
The big, old-fashioned house was
enough to keep two of them busy
most of the time. But of late, Anna
belle's time had hardly been her own.
When John was not there or takin
hvi' out somewhere, there were other
1 for the favored sister to do.
Mrs. Wiggins appeared around the
irner of the house.
"Good evenin', Miss Ginnie. I didn't
see any lights In the front and'sposed
you wasn't through with the dishes
yet. Hot, ain't It?"
Virginia was relieved that it was
only her kind-hearted, garrulous old
neighbor. "%ome out here and sit
with me, won't you, Mrs. Wiggins?
It's cooler here."
"What'll I do with your daddy's
"Oh, did you bring some for his
1"'eakfast? How kind! I'll get a
"Never mind I'll fix 'em. I know
Aow tired you must be."
Mrs. Wiggins put an egg, small end
down, in the top of each milk bottle.
"There! They'll be all right 'till you
She limped back to the swing. In
the twilight, she caught the weary
droop of the girl's shoulders. "Miss
Ginnie, ye ain't sick, azje?"
"No, Mrs. Wiggins. Why?"
"It-It ain't like you. 1&'lon't like
to see you so tired. Your poor moth
er, she used to say, 'Virginnie, she
can't stand what Annabelle does.' An'
she always tried to keeD Jou rested.
What do ye do it for, Miss Ginnie?"
"Why, Mrs. Wiggins, you know how
it Is with us now,^since dad lost all his
money. It's too -bad If two big,
healthy girls like us can't take care
of him and the house.".
"But, Miss Anna don't help. I guess
I've got eyes!"
"Well, perhaps not so much as she
did, but-she's very busy."
"Yes, I know why she's busy. But
no matter If she is a goin' to get mar
ried, she's no business imposin' on
you an' r'm goin' to tell her."
"There, there, dearie! I'm an old
trouble-maker an' I must be goin' be
fore I say anything more. I'm sorry,
Miss Ginny, if I hurt you. I hops
yott'll feel better tomorrow."
Virginia watched the old lady dis
appear into the darkness. So other
people were beginning to notice! She
whitened. The bare facts paraded
themselves before her now without
The moon, almost full, was rising
in the east, making a fairyland of the
old-fashioned garden. It shone full
on the face of the girl In the swing
lying back with closed eyes, her face
now strangely white.
She was saying over and over to
herself, "I wonder If he really does
care for her! I wonder if-"
"Virginia!" whispered some one
softly, so softly that at first she did
not open her eyes. It seemed like
some myseriouB magic of the old
When she did look up, she saw a
man standing close to the swing. She
sat up with a startled cry, then rec
ognizing John Marshall, she turned
away in pretty confusion. Had he
heard her thoughts? Had she said
~ig aloud? He had called her
,"frthe first time!
She scrambled out of the swing.
"Good evening, Mr. Marshall. I
didn't expect you and Annabelle back
"I wonder," he said irrelevantly, "If
you have any idea how beautiful you
are In the moonlight."
"Can't you say 'John?'"
"Why-I-don't know. Why should
I?" She was nervously plucking
leaves from a lilac bush. He reached
out and took both her hands in his.
"Because I want you to. This time
Cm not going to let you get away with
aut telling you what I want to. I've
tried for days but you have always
had some excuse. Too tired, or too
busy, or dishes, or something for fa
ther. Annabelle's a charming, clev
er little girl, but she isn't you, Vir
ginia. I came alone. She's still at
the party having a fine time with Jack
English. They're glad to get rid of
me." He laughed. "I have eyes, VIr
"And I came back to hunt up little
Cinderella and tell her I love her.
But first I must tell her that it isn't'
a prince who woos her. I've lost near
ly all of my money lately, Virginia."
He still held her hands and felt the
tiniest pressure on his own.
"You do love me, dearest!" He
rew her unresisting to him.
"Yes, John," softly. "And-oh, I'm
o glad about the money!"
Copyright, 1914 b the M lure Newspa
ng Needs ,
ioods For Vou
;, and Lawn Goods. We 3
3 Mountain Refrigerators a
Walk Sulkeys, Go-Carts, 3
i Stoves, Screen Door and 2
,es. In fact, we have the 2
op in to see us when you
dit. "The Store Accom
1Y & SON,
Sumter, S, C.
IMPOIrTANCE OF ROAD REPAIR
lmprcsson That There Are Ccrtaln
Types of Highways That Are Per
manent Is Erroneous.
There is no phase of the road prob
lem more important than that of main
tenance. The general impression that
there are certain types of roads that
are permanent is erroneous. No per
manent road has ever been construct
ed or ever will be, according to. the
reaa specialists of the United States
department of :agriculture. The only
thir-.:: about a road that may be con
sidered permanent are the grading,
cLlver;.; and bridges. Roads construct
ed by the most skillful highway engi
neers will soon be destroyed. by the
traffic, frost, rain and wind, unless
they are properly maintained. But the
life ci these roads may be prolonged
by tystcmatic maintenance. A poor
roac will not only be improved by
proi.er maintenance, but may become
better in time than a good road with
The first and last commandment in
earth road maintenance is to keep the
surface woll drained. To insure good
drainage the ditches should be kept
opcn, all obstructions removed and a
smooth crown maintained. Except for
very stony soil the road machine or
scraper may be used very effectively
for this work. The machine should be
used once or twice a year and the
work should be done when the soil is
damp so that it will pack and bake
into a hard crust. Wide and shallow
side ditches should be maintained with
sufficient fall and capacity to dispose
of surface water. These ditches can
in most places be constructed and re
paired with a road machine.
All vegetable matter such as sods
and weeds shouW be kept out of the
road as they make a spongy surface
which retains moisture. Clods are
also objectionable for they soon turn
to dust or mud and for that reason
roads should never be worked when
dry cr hard. Boulders or loose stones
are equally objectionable if a smooth
surface is to be sectred.
A split-log drag or some similar de
vice Ie very useful in maintaining the
surface after suitable ditches and
cross scections have once been secured.
This drag; can also be used to advan
tage on a gravel road as well as on an
earth rorad. The principle involved In
d a;n Is that clsays and most heavy
sols will puddle when wet and set
very hard when dry. The little atten
ticr. that the earth road needs must be
given 3,ramptiy and at the proper time
If the bh st results are to be obtained.
In dragging roads only a smal
amount of earth Is moved, just enough
to fill the ruits and depressions with a
thin layer of plastic clay or earth
which packs very hard so that the
next rain Instead of finding ruts, de
presions and clods In whIch to collect
runs off leaving the surface but little
-? he drag should be light and should
be drawn over the road at an angle of
about forty-five degrees. The driver
shcud ride on the drag and should not
drive raster than a walk. One round
trip, 'cach trip straddling a wheel
track, Is usually sufficient to fill the
uts and smooth the surface. If neces
sary the road should be dragged after
every bad spell of weather, when the
soil is in proper condition to puddle
well and still not adhere to the drag.
If the road Is very bad It may be
dragged when very wet and again
when It begins to dry out. A few trips
over the road will give the operator
an idea as to the best time to drag.
Drag at all seasons, but do not drag
a dry road.
TXhe slope dr- crown of an earth road
Ehoud be about one inch to the foot.
If the crown becomes too high It may
be reduced by dragging toward the
ditch instead of from it. If the drag
cuts too much, shorten the hitch and
change your position on the drag. If
it is necessary to protect the face of
the drag with a etrip of iron, It should
be placed flush with the edge of the
drag and not projecting. A cutting
edge should be avoided, as the main
object in dragging is to smear the
damp soil into position.
Usetl~y Too Narrow.
The average roadway is crowned too
narrow. Sixteen feet, in these days of
autos anc auto trucks, is none too
much, and where travel is heavy 20
would be better.
Use of Slip-Log Drag.
Next to permanent road building
comes a syste-matic and intelligent use
of the slip-log dram
Roads Shou~d Be Crooked.
Good i-cads in the future should be
built on the zig-ang planl for the avoid.
ane of hills and steep grades, the
federal oflice of good roads announced
recently in declarin!g that the lives of
horscs and automeblies could be
lengthened therchy and the cost of
hauling reduced nr-ter!aily. The ex
perts contend R6 "h.- inz~-e't way
around eften nay be t:e iheriest and
most cccw.tr i.:al .1 *a ham, a. 1 de
cy the i:.r.:ra ;n.I0:0 te lbuild
straight rctas - vs the. mu~st
ROOT INJURIES TO PLANT
Many Crops Are Affected by Parasitio 1
DIseses-Eradicate by Keep.
ing the Land Bars.
(By N. FULTON.)
Root knot trouble occurs In sandy
types of son in some sections of the
United States. Many crops are affect.
ed, including alfalfa, vetch, clovers,
tobacco, potato, sweet potato, water
melon, cucumber, cantaloupe and to.
mato. Many other crop plants are
affected as well. A few of the com
mon weeds, such as pigweed, wild
carrot, purslane and morning glory
are also subject to root knot troubles.
Enlargements of irregular shape
and size may appear anywhere on the
root system. Affected plants are stunt
ed In growth and their foliage is a,
lighter shade of green than normal.
This, however, may be bard to de
tect when a large area Is uniformly
The trouble Is caused by a very
small worm belonging to the group
of Nematodes. The worm may live
in the soil for months, but quickly die
An Affected Plant.
in the galls after, the death of the
plant. A generation, from egg to egg
is about a month, and one female
usually lays several hundred eggs
The worm lives over winter in pro
tected parts of the soil, or in the galla
on perenmal plants. They are readily
transported to distant places on ng,
peach, or mulberry trees, or in Irish
Areas can be most quickly cleared
of the Infestation by keeping tme land
absolutely Dare for two years. The
next most effective plan Is to plant
for two years in resistant crops, as
winter rye or oals followed by Iron
cowpeas or peanuts and repeat the
second year. Susceptible weeds must
not be allowed to grow. Some re
duction can be accomplished by break,
Ing the land deep in dry weather and
allowing it to dry out as much as pos
a. 0. PURDY. S. OLVZR 0 BRYAX
URDY*& O'BRYAN, .
Attorneys .Counselors at Law
MANNING, S. C.
W.C. DAVIS. .1. W. WIDEMAN
DAVIS & WIDEMAN ,
MANNING, S. C.
On First-Class Real Estate
Purd&y & O'Bryan,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning S. C.
C. 0. EDWARDS. H. M. PERIT
EDWARDS & PERRITT,~
Oflice Over Home Bank and Trust Co.,
MANNING S C.
At Alcolu until January 1st, 1915
G. T. Floyd,
SURVEYOR and CIViL ENGINEER
Office over Bank of Manning
J. H. LESESNE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
C HARLTON DURANT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
BUCKNER & RUTLEDGE,
PINEWOOD, S. C.
DR. J. A. COLE,
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No Ti7
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING. S. C.
OHN G. CAPERS, (of South Carolina).
Ex-Comissioner Internal Revneu
OSEPH D. WRIGHT.
C APERS & WRIGHT,
AT ORNEYS AT LAW
WASHIGTO.. 1). C.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon county on the 2Sch day
)ecember, 1914, at 12 o'elock mn., for
etters of discharge as Administrator of
he estate of James 0. Rietiardson, de
eased. POWELL DUROSE,
PnineldS C., Nov. 28th 1914.
Mrs. Walter Vincent,
of Pleasant Hill. N. C.,
writes: "For three sum- 'X1
mers. I suffered from &
nervousness, d r e a d fu.
pains in my back and
sides, and weak sinking
spells. Three bottles of
Cardui, the woman's
tonic, relieved me entire
ly. I feel like another
0X1 The Woman's Tonic.. 4
for over 50 years,
Fr Cardui has been helping
to relieve women's un
necessary pains and
building weak women up
to health and strength.
'It will do the same. for
you, if given a fair trial.
10 So, don't wait. but begin
,z taking Cardui today. for
its use cannot harm you,
and should surely do you
good. E-72 I%
I PREPARE I.
$ for the Boll Weevil! He is
in 250 miles of .the South.:
$ Carolica border, and'he is
+ coming at the rate of 44 +
+ miles per year.
+ Louisana in 1904, before
$ his advent, made 1,080,526
bales; in 1910 she only pro
duced 245,648 bales.
This Bank wants to help
you get ready.
The Peoples Bank 1
W. C. -DAVIS, +
R. C WELLS, +
MOULDINGS * I
If Women Would
Pay by Check
they would save themselves a
lot of worry and spend a gi'eat
deal less money. The Home
Bank and Trust Co. solicits the
accounts of women, whether in
business or not. Call and see
how many advantages are en
joyed by women who pay by
check. Our officers will be glad
to explain them to you.
llomie Batik and Truost Co
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against the
estate of E. C. Thames. dece:,sed, will
pesent them duly attested. and those
:ing said estate will make payment to
the undersigned qualified administrator
> said estate.
P. B. TH A MES.
Davis Station, S. C.
N'ov. 16th, 1914.
ls tobe dreaded. Itlads to serious
Sik Headache, Poioe Syte and
Don't let Constipation fast.
he ta and atro yor yse
Dr. King's I