Newspaper Page Text
R.Sprott, F. D. Hunter, _
President and Treas. Vice-President and Sec.
-_ - *
BNING OIL MILL
Manning, S. C.
MANUFACTURERS OF ===
22Cotton Seed Products
High Grade Fertilizers
Alcolu Railroad Co.
TIME TABLE, N0. 14.
To Sept. 1, 1914.prdcTs
Sta ion ~*Train No. I TriNo2 TriNo3 TanN.4 MI
Itead U7P. redDw. Ra tP RadDrn
-Alelu, Ar. 8:30 am. .101am Ar.50pm. Lv8:5n . 0
Mcteod Lv. 8:2W "02 v :5 :.
-Harby "8:15 " ..44082
Dua 7 :0 "0.041:51
NNew Zon 47:40 " 13 4"1
Beards "3 7:57
H igh rad" 7:10 Fertilizer
Aent "20 7:00 ":0 A. :0
_Tran No. 1and No. 4arPsenrTai.
'-'.Trn N. 2andNo.3 rai No 2x Tra i n N.
Lv. 101R~. AEM N r . 5:0 .
Al"l Raload: "L. 4:5
Alosh Ar.&0a ~ " L10:5~ " ".4:10 p". b.:3~i
~Mc~eo~v.8:2" "10:20 " L4:0 "S:0
Harby 8:15" "11:20 "4:40 "8:5
F0 "10:50 " 4:10 " "
Boards 7:3 " "11:40 " " 3:20" " 83" 1
Paxdaj.." ':15 " " 11:5540 4 3:20 " "915 " 0
Oaai~ ~U 00 ' Ar. 12:05 p.m. " 3:00 " Ar:0 " 2
Tran N.1 nd o.4are Passenger Trains.
Train No. 2.and No.3 ar3 ie ris
-... What WlThe Harvest Be? .
He the " o
you lfes or wll eAryu toin away par ofyu
mony cop or he intrsof ld ge:45 "sfrt1e2
An nvstgaionwi yu hatou bn " wo -50 "~ an
Makethe arefixe yd Thavetodns.nesevr
h mat U Wln YoThe Hoeyarv4est ReBer i
HaeYou en oppe Nee thinkowhte hrvs.o
Ano antigation idl yof that OLD bakol LbRel an
or puryamer toave of stron apking coction. Y
um.ay taent as direoe nd thee fail; to cueotiwe whe
Sganly refud ype. Dro n ee. nx ieyo'ei en
OakeMle fren,-yugn' aepositvry
were dirced to usy "herlao."r
a an ndfaths enrosav. oe adel Rmme
FYurt CeaYree Mey.
A looad urcED angod mak
fyou an tomgetrGueof th e RLD or n.RIP
If Women Would
- -~Pay by Check
they would save themselves a
lot of worry and spend a great
deal less money. The Home
Bank and Trust Co. solicits the
accountslof women. whether in
business or not. Call and see
how many advantages are en
joyed by women who pay by
cbeck. Our officers will be glad
to explain them to you.
Home Bank and Trust Co
Paint is used on houses, parkseteek
fences and faces. It comes in colors.
Red paint Is used on towns by young
college men and old deacons. fresb
paint is used by children when they
have their new clothes on. Paint is
also used on sign boards which are
put up everywhere to improve the
scenery. No American scenery I
complete without tbew.-Life.
Chidren's Coughs-Children's Colds Both
When one of your little ones shows
symptoms.of an approaching Cold, give
it Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey at once.
It acts quickly, and prevents the Cold
growing worse. Very healine-soothes
the Lungs. loosens the mucous.
strengthens the system. Ir's guaran
teed. Only 25c. at your Druggist Buy
a bo:le to-day.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for Sores.
Kept at the Office.
Mis Brown always looks very dubi
one when her husband comes home a
little later than usual and says he has
been "kept at the offee." She never
looks as if she believed the excuse,
which. as a matter of fact. Is quite
genuine. But some wivfs seem In
capable of realizing that their hus
bands really are kept late at the office
sometimes, and nowadays competition
is so keen that a man can't afford to
go off at the tick of the clock if he
wishes to keep his position. The sen
sible wife doesn't make 4 fuse when
he is "kept late." She just notices
that he looks more tired than usual,
and lets him have his dinner and a
smoke after in peace aud quiet. And
you usually find that the husband who
receives this sort of treatment is
never late home if he can mibly
Many Disorders Come Frs. . the Liver, Are
You Just at Odds With Yourselft Do You
Are you sometimes at odds with your
self and with the world? Do you won
der what ails you? True you may be
eating regularly and sleeping well. Yet
something is the matter! Constipation.
Hee. he, Nervousness and Bilious
Sp,. 2dicate a Sluggish Liver. The
tried remnedy is Dr. Ling's New Life
Pills. Only 25c. at your druggist..
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for Skin
- Kidneys and
For Sale by All Dealers.
The County Treasurer's Omeie will
be oppen for collection of taxes on 15th
October 1914, and close 15th March
1915. The tax levies are as follows:
For State 6 mills; County 4 1-2 mille;
Court House Bonds 1 mill; County
Bonds 1-2 mills; Constitutional School
tax 3 mills.
Special school tax levies: District I,
5 mills: 2, 3 mills; 3, 6 mills; 5, 3 mills;
, 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:
19. 10 mills; 20, 14 1-2 mills; 21, 3 mills;
22, 9 mills; 26, 8 mills; 27, 6 mills: 28.
8 mills: 29, 4 mills: 30, 6 mills; 31, 2
mills: 32, 4 mills; 33, 3 mills.
L. L. WELLS,
BRAVE DEED OF TURK
NOW FISMERMAN SAVED A TOWN
Sy Remarkable Feat of Oarsmanship
He Reached the Greek Fleet In
Time to Save Kavala From
Pillage and Ruin.
Here is a dramatic story of war
which shows how a brave Turkish
fisherman saved the town of Kavala
from massacre by the retreating Bul
garian army. It is a graphic sidelight
on the horrors due to the reopening
of the war.
"I !ave heard from an eye-witness
most striking and picturesque details
as to the way in which Kavala was
saved just in the nick of time from
gre and slaughter." says the Salonika
eqrrespondent of the London Tele
graph. "The mass of the Bulgar
army, in danger of having its retreat
cut off from the north, had evacuated
the town, leaving behind only a small
force of 200 men, commanded by a
lieutenant, with orders to burn and
sack the town next day. The terrified
people had hidden themselves in their
darkened houses, behind locked doors
and barred windows. Rumors hid
gone about that the garrison quar
tered in the fortress overlooking the
town was laying in large stores of pe
troleum, and that bayonets were being
sharpened and guns loaded. There
was nothing to hope for or to do; only
with unavailing curses and eprayers
await the coming of death in Its most
"'hrough the pitch-black streets a
Turkish boatman crept down to the
port. No boat was allowed to leave
the bay, patrols faced the quay,
searchlights flashed over the still and
silent waters. Very quietly, lying fat
on the gray stones, he loosened his lit
tle craft, crawled in, and, with niUf
fled oars, pulled away. None heard
him, and the searchlights playing 1
around him left him In darkness. It
was, he says, as -if a great hand were
stretched over him, and its shadow
lay around his boat.
"He cleared the bay, and with all
his might and main bent to his oars.
ar across the sea, 18 miles away in
the bay of Thassos, lay the Greek
feet. Through the long hours of the
might he rowed, heedless of aching
arms and limbs, rowed for his life
and the lives of thousands who lay be
hind him In the quaking town. In the
early morning the port of Thassos
opened before him. The great ships
wore thee, always under pressure,
straining at their anchors.
"With a last effort he pulled up to
the side, and the startled sailors bang
ing over the gangway heard a cry of
arning, a cry for help, rise up into
the night: 'For the sake of Allah
and for the sake of your God, come
quick, for at sunrise the Bulgars sack
"At morn a thick column of smoke
rose behind the promontory. What
could It be? With beating, shaking
hearts they watched the nose of a
ship creep round the corner, a long,
low, gray thing with protruding guns
and funnels vomiting smoke.
"It was a destroyer. At the sternl
loated something they could not see.
Yet, God In heaven, It was blue 'with
a white cross! The next instant the
bell was clanging out a crazy, jerky
peal, and a frantic creature was tear
ing down the streets shrieking 'The
Greek fleet! The Greek fleet!'
"In one moment shutters were let
down, doors burst open, and a shout
ing, sobbing crowd rushed down to
the sea. The destroyer had stopped,
a boat was lowered, the captain was
rowed ashore. He hardly had time
to reach the ground before 50 strong
armns had caught him up and 'with
weeping and with laughter.' carried
him shourder high through the cheer
ing streets, while behind him, ooatent
edly nodding his red-fessed head, un
obtrusively walked the simple Turk
is flsherman iwho had saved the
Loaving It to the PetoIe.
Not In ten zears has Christy Math
ewon been take out of the box by
McGraw, unless possibly under some
condition where stag demanded
a pinch hitter, or a man batting from
the other side of the plate, or a speedy
base runner. This may surprIse 1,000,
00 or more fans. Box scores may be
produced to dispute It. But that is a
case where the box scores are wrong.
When Matty comes out, he takes him
self ent. He knows when he is not
rig~t, and is ndt ashamed to admit it,
and McGraw leaves It to him. Many a
time lia has been known gently to lay
the ball on the ground, when he felt he
could not be effective, and facetiously
call to some comrade on the bench:
"Come out here and finish4 this job.
It's too large for me." And then, as
a parting shot to the grinning bats
man at the plate: "I'll be right here
tomorrow, and the first time you come
up, you'll breeze."
And generally he makes goed on his
World's Supply of Coat.
The production of coal In the United
?tates is about equal to that of the
United Kingdom, Germany and Franee
combined. In 1912 it was 477,000,000)
tons In the United States, 29,090,000
tons in the United Kingdom, 17B,000r
000 tons in Germany, 40,000,000 tens
n France, 26,000,000 tons In Russia
and 23,000,,000) tons in Belgium. The
reserves of coal in the earth ta the
United States are nearly equal to those
of all the rest of the world combined.
according to recent estimates.
How To (live Quinine To Children.
PEBRILNE Is the trade-mark name given to an
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 ordinarr Quinine. Does not nauseate nor
itthe ae tme you nee Qunine for any pur
pose. Ask for 2-ounce original package. The
name FEBRI Iis blown in bottle. 25 cents.
Hamlet in South Africa.
It can hardly be expected that "post
Impressionism" will be confined to pic
tures in the future. A friend writes
'rom South Africa that some genius
out there has done "Hamlet" in the
Taal and quotes the following exam
pie, which seems to me extremely
post-im~mressonistic. Here it is:
Hamlet-Wie is u?" Ghost-"Ik is
ann spook." Hamlet-"Wies spook is
ar" Ghost-"Ik is yu papa's spook."
Don't Tine With Such Subject,
"I have just read a trivial sugges
tion as to how to keep the necktie in
place. That is a subject that ought
ot to be trifled with. Somebody
ought to do a series of articles on It."
ODD WAYS OF TELLING TiME
Glance at Clo'! or Watch 18 by No
Means Absolutely Necessary, as
This Article Shows.
A clock or a watch was about as
rare in Turkey 50 years ago as an
aeroplane is in America today. Even
at the present timo in the smaller
cities and villages the house with a
timepiece in it is unusual, for a olock
-r watch is considered a luxurious con
venience to be indulged in only by a
Sow of the wealthier class.
Nature is the clock of that land. A
most reliable clock, which never stops
or fails to serve its purpose. Should
you ,iqulre the time there you would
.be referred te the crow of the cock, the
sun, or the condition of the cat's eye.
The cock crows regula-rly morning
forenoon, noon, afternoon and evening.
Sometimes he crows at irregular pezV
ods. Woe unto him! For superstition
demands that his head be chopped of,
a demand which is complied with with
out delay, for to tolerate an ill-crowing
sock is to bring bad luck, according to
.4 native superstition.
One of the methods they have at
telling time by the sun is the follo',
ing: They hold their thumbs touching
obe another horizontally, and extend
-the forefingers up perpendicularly.
Then they divide the thumb and fore
finger of each hand into six parts,
nominal hour points, one hand repre
eenting the morning and the other the
afternoon. Where the thumbs join be
ing twelve o'clock, the tip of one fore
finger representing six o'clock in the
morning and the tip of the other six
o'clock in the afternoon, by holding
the hands in the desoribed position
.toward the sun the shadow cas-. by on.
forefinger upon the other will point
to the correct time, as judged by the
hours nominally marked In mind. 'he
hour divisions may be divided into
additional parts, as the quarter hours.
To tell the time by the cat's eye
Pounds at first humorbus, but it can
be done. The average person perhaps
is not aware that the shape of the
cat's eye undergoes changes during
te day. In the morning the pupil is
zormally circular, but gradually it
narrows until noon, when only a nar
row streak is left. As the day pro
gresses it resumes its normal shape,
becoming oval about three o'clock in
the afternoon. In Turkey it is com
mon for the old folks to call the cat to
their- sides in order to ascertain the
It behooves every American to get
Vetter acquainted with this Important
:aritry, decm a writer in the
wlstiman Hersld. Take your atlas and
:t dy Alaska. You will get again your
.choolbey thrill to note that the United
States reaches up into the arctic cir
ele, almost touches Asia, and stretches
westward in the north Pacific by way
of the Aleutian islands a distance from
San Francisco as great as from San
Francisco to New York. The mighty
Yukon, flowing 1,800 miles to the sea
(the Hudson is 210 miles long), a mile
wide for 600 miles from its mouth,
will hold you in awed surprise once
more. Lakes, rivers, limitless plains,
mountain ranges proclaim this a coun
try by itself, needing no annexation to
another to give It dignity and worth.
And yet It was bought by .the. United
States for $7,200,000, and for nearly a
-half century has been the free stamp
ing ground for fortune-hunters whe
have dared its cold forbidding moun,
tain passes and rushing streams to
seek for gold. A half billion has been
An English visitor to New York tel
the story of an Impecunious French
man who was one of the- most artis
tic borrowers of whom I have heard.
He would start the year by borrowing
a hundred francs of a friend. A week
later, he would borrow two hundred
francs of another friend and with
that loan he would repay the first
and still have a hundred francs left
for the week's expenses. The third
week he borrowed three hundred
francs and repaid the man from whom
he had borrowed the two hundred.
And so he went, on by steady pro
gressio to the end of the year. Then
he would begin all over again. The
man from whom he borrowed in the
last week of the year of course would
never get his money back. -But
though the borrower had created one
enemy, he had cemented the friend
ship of 51 persons during the year and
establshed a credit on which he could
run for the year following. He was a
writer, but he seems to have had a
The Webb City Register takes off Its
"lid" to Bill Swegard of Johnstowa,
who lured two friends to the fishing
grounds by telling them the followig
true story of a recent catch he made:
"I was sitting here on the bank and
had just baited my hook, when all at
once a great big fish just took that
bait, hook, line, pole and all right out
of my hand and swam down stream
with It. I rushed back to that farm
house and we got a rope and I went
down there to the dam, and when we
inally baited the hook with a young
rabbit, and got that fish good and Last
on that hook, we had to take the farm
or's team of mules to pull it out of the
aver. It was the biggest cat I ever
ew, and when we got that thing out
ea the bank it just bawled like a young
Of course, we are not making any
remarks about Carterville having re
eently gone "wet," adds the Register,
but we didn't know the "red-eye" they
were sellIng over the:e had such mag
nifying powers.--Kansas City Journal.
Invigorating to the Pale an'dl Sickly
The Old Standard general strenigtheningr tonic.
GROVE'S TaSTELESS chill TONIC. drives out
Malria.enriches the blood.and buildsup the sys
te. A true tonic. For adults and children. 50c
It was quite by accident that the
discovery was made that ammonia
would extinguish burning oil. A bot
te of ammonia saved a family great
loss by fire. The gasoline stove
sprung a leak and the fluid caught fire,
spreading rapidly. One of the older
children coming into the room could
not reach the sink and get water to
throw over the blaze as he thought
ought to be done, but had enough
prsence of mind -to pour over it the
contents of an ammonia bottle that
stood near. As it happened, it was
the very best thing he could have
done, as it quickly extinguished the
fire which water could not do. Now
t-he family keeps ammonia on hand In
a two-quart sealed jar, anticipating the
time when It may be needed again
MAKING A SPLIT-LOG DRAG!
Every Farmer Should Possess One ofC
These Implements for Use on
Roads After a Rainfall.
The halves of the drag should be
framed together by wooden braces so
that the split surfaces of the log shall
be in front. The face of the drrg
should lie' at an angle of 45 degrees
with the lines of the road, thus draw- t
Ing the earth toward the center. The I
rear log should follow in the track of t
the first. Dnags should be used after I
rains, or continued wet weather to I
smooth the earth's surface and pre
vent ruts from farming to hold water.
The drag not only smooths the road,
but crowns It and puddles the mud so 3
that It is hard when dry.
These drags have been used with
great success on clay or water-holding
Soils. Many stretches of black gumbo
roads in the West are maintained by
the use of this implement alone.
Every farmer should own one, and
after a rain he should spend a few
hours on the road adjacent to his
farm. If there are many depressions
to fill, the drag should be used when
the road-Is wet.
After it has been used long enough
to make the road fairly smooth, the
drag gives the best results if used
-:n the earth begins to dry.
GRAVEL TO SURFACE ROADS
With Good Material and a -Little Atten
tion Highways Should Last
for Several Years.
(By EL B. HOUSE. Colorado Experiment
There has been much agitation dup
ing the pa:st year concerning the sup
facing of our principal roads and as
in many parts of the state we find de
posiLi of gravel it seems that this is
the material which may be economical
ly used. A few words concerning the
construction of these roads may not
be out of place.
First.of all the construction should
be such that the gravel is confined and
held In position on the road. This is
accomplished by so grading the earth
foundation that shoulders are formed
at the sides. The earth forming the
shoulders should be well compect and
solid, otherwise they will fail in the
function required of them. Loose earth
thrown up from the ditch at the sIdes'
of the road will not answer the pur
pose unless moistened and rolled with
a seven or ten-ton roller.
The whole surface of the earth foun
dation should be graded to the required
form and compact with the roller and
the gravel then spread in a layer about
four inches thick, in the center and
two and one-half inches at the side.
Enough sand or loam is then added to
make the gravel '"bind" well, this is
mixed with. the gravel with a harrow
and the layer is then sprinkled and
rolled until solid. Another layer of
gravel is then spread over the first and
treated in the same way. The result
is a graveled surface 15 feet wide and
six inches thick at the center and three
and one-half inches thick at the sides,
andif thegravel isof a goodqualty 4
this road with a little attention should
last for years.
Why a Country Road Unit.
A stretch of road of the utmost Im
portance to a locality may be of little
concern to a particular township In
vlved (the people using another
road), and hence there is no oppor
tunity to have the entire stretch of
the road improved as it should be.
And we conclude that no system of
roads that will answer present needs <
can be built under townahip units, be
cause they are too small to carry on
the work. Moreover, the cost would
fall wholly on the'township, whereas
the center toward which the road goes
Is as much benefited, but may be iI a
different townshIp. County control of <
the main roads would be better; the
law could let each county vote for or .j
against county control.-A. N.
A Land of Beauty.
Maryland appropriates $4,000,000 for
oad improvements, a part of whichc
must be spent for planting trees alongI
the highwa-ys. Maryland Is naturallya
a land of beauty; with good roads herr
rural districts will- be doubly attrac.
Italy Is drafting and will entbre
a series of regulations covering the
width of wheel rims to be allowed o4 u
After the Bali. gS
"Didn't you find him wonderfully
ight on his feet for such a heavily
built mnan?" "Oh, yes; he was light
nough on~ hht: own feet."-Lifea
A Preacher's PartIsan Prayer. ri
It Is difficult for the fervent partisan lE
to avoid politics, even In the pupt a'
There are those, too, who never try.
Among them was Father Taylor, the' d:
oston sailor-preacher. He was orce'
conducting a Sunday morning service
a few days before the state elections,'
and he took the opportunity of offer
lng up a fervent prayer that a manje
might be chosen for governor n~ho
would rule in the fear of God, who'r
wuld never be afraid of the taco of ~
day, who would defeat the ringlead 1
ers of corruption, who would defy his
own party if it yielded to wire puliers,
who- Suddenly Father Taylor
paused. Then he brought his prayer
to an abrupt conclusion. "0, Lord," f
he exclaimed, "what's the use of box.-t
ing the compass in this way? Give us t
George N. Briggs f~or governor. ~
ANTErNANCE OF GOOD ROAD
-o Prevent Water Prom Standing on
Traveled Way Surface Siteuld 8e
Raised in Center.
It you look at the ordiPary country
ca after a shower, you will see small
uddles along the wheel ruts and some
i!es larger pools. This water stays
n the road surfaee because It cannot
rain. away Into the side ditches. 11
ou look closely you will see said
itches which have grown up with
iuches and weeds In many cdses, and
vbich are so far from the traveled
art of the road that the rain water
:-es not drain Into them. That part
the roadway where the wagons
ravel is called the traveled way. TO
irevent water from standing on the
raveled way, the road should be raised
a the center and should slope gently
:to broad, shallow ditehes - It Is then
aid to have a crown. If it Is ten Wfe
rom the oenter of the road to the side
itch, the surface at the side ditch
hould be at least ten Inches lower than
t Is at the center where the horse
ravel. The, road then ban a ten4nd
:rown. The rain that falls on a roa4
>roperty crowned will run quickly tA
he side and not soak Into the surfaeA
>r form pools. The side ditches ftl
iurface water should run parallel t
he right of way, and should be opez
A every low point so that the watei
:an run out of them Into nelghboring
rooks 'or streams. If the ditcheI
nerely collect the water from the road
urface and t cannot run a'iay, large
ools will be formed along the road
ide, which will gradually soak intc
he soil beneath the road and make 11
o soft that the wheels of wgons wil
ut through the road surface and SOOr
Sometimes water runs from land
long the road Into -the road. and
orms a little stream down the whee
racks or in the .middle, where the
orses travel When driveways int
arm yards are built across the sid'
itches they frequently form ehanneb
or water from the farm yard to rM
nto the road. The pipes under drive
ways become filled with leanes or rub
!sh and the water can no longer ruz
Lway. If the driveways that stop th4
itch water were rebuilt go that n(
ipes were necessary and the ditet
suld be left open, much trouble frozr
mrface water would be stopped.
To keep a road smooth and crowned
:he best method is to drag It with I
-ond drag. A road drag is made easili
-ih two halves of a log which ha
yeen split. The log should be aboul
;ix or eight inches in thickness and
bout sLx or eight feet long. The twc
::i.es of the log are set three feel
,.imstone Macadonm Road in Virginia
art with the smooth faces forwvard
mnd uprIght. They are then fastencd
oeher with braces set in holes bored
2::-ough the. log. A pair of horses may
w used to drag the road, and are
.tchedI to a chain fastened to the froni
:slf of the log. The road drag should
nove forward so that It slants across
.he read Ib such a way that a smnal
uinunt of earth will slide past the
smooth face of the log toward the cen
:er of the road, thus forming the
:rown. The edges of the logs will
,nooth out the ruts. The best way tc
trg Is to begin at the side ditch and
;o up one side of the road, and then
Iow the cother. In the next trip the
h-ag shouid b.: str.rted a little neaer
he center, and the last trip over the
cad the drag may work clse to the
enter itself. sman rmdges or earth
:111 be thrown inl the horse tuck and
meared by the rcund side of the los
moo-ly over the road. Smearing the
~arh by the drag is called "puddling,'
nd it tends to raare the surf.ace of the
*ad smco-th and water tight after the
;un ccnes out. The road is alwayE
iragged after It has rained, and not
vhen it Is dry. A good, strong pair of
iorses with a v~ ell-bufit drag can drag
bree or four iles of road in a day,
Ltnd it Is the be'st way to maintain good
ads. In cev; county some farmer
dong each four mile~s of road should
>wu a drag and drag the road when It
ains, and he would always find the
'oad in g'oodi condition when he goes
Make All Ms~nkind Eetter.
Goo.d reads promnote social inter
ourse, they prevent Intellectual stag
ai ued Increase the happiness
.nd proeperity of our producing
sasses; the.y contribute to the glory
f the country and make all mankind
etter and broader, greater and
A fanner situated alongside had
cads Is seriously hampered in get'
ng to the markets with his prodst
op the Child's Colds They Often result
Colds, Croup and Whooping Cough
-e children's ailments which need
nmediate attention. The after-etfects
-e often most serious. Don't take the
sk-you don't have to, Dr. King's
ew Discovery checks the colds, sooth
the Cough, allay s the Infiammation,
ills the Germs and allows Nature to
her healing work. 50c. at your
'ugrist. Buy a bottle to-day.-Adr.
Seek to Set Good Example.
The blossom cannot tell what be
omes of the odor, and no man can tell
that becomes of his example, that
olls away from him, and goes beyond
ds ken on its perilous mission.-K
Why Wind Them?
Maybe there are people in town who
el that keeping a rooster through
.e summer is necessary to life. liber
and the pursuit of happiness, but
hy wind them, like an alarm clock,
shoul!d be "iped In the
bud", for if aHowed to rum
unchecked, serious results
may folo w . Numerous
cases of consmnption, pneu
monia, and other fatal dis
eases, can be trace-1 tack to
acold. Atthe first sign ofa
e cold, protect yourself by
thorougly ccansing your
, system with a few dosesO
the old reliable, vegetable
Mr. Chas. A. Ragland, o
Madison Heights. Va., says
"I have been using Thed-4
ford's Black-Draught for -
stomach troubles, indiges
tion. and colds, and find ittc .
be the very best medicine I
ever used. It makes an old
man feel like a young one."
Insist on Thedford's, the
original and genuine. E-67
R. 0. PURDY. S. OTJVER 0 BRYAN
'PURDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys Counselors at Law
MANNING. S. C.
W.C. DAVfS. J. W. WIDEMAN
DAViS & WIDEMAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
MANNING. S. C.
On First-Class Real Estate
Purdy & O'Bryan,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning S. C.
9. 0. EDWARDS. H. M. PERR1T
E DWARDS & PERRITT,
Ofce Over Home Bank and Trust Co.,
MANNING S C.
At Alcolu until January 1st, 1915
G. T. Floyd,
SURVEYOR and CIVII. ENGINIEER
Office over Bank of Manning
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
DR. 3. A. COLE,
Upstairs over Bank df Manning.
MANNING, S. C'.
Phone No '17
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING. S. C.
ONx. C oisstoner Intena R evncu
JOSEPH D. WRIGHT.
C APERS & WRIGHT.
AT ORNEYS AT LAW
Motice to Creditors.
All persons having claims ag ajast the
est ate of James P. Langsten, deceased,
will present them duly attested and
those owing said estate will r ake pay
ment to the undersigned qualified exe
cutor of saidR estat E. SMTH
Lake City, S. C., R. -F. D., COtober
Notice to Creditors.
All -persons having claims against
the estate of Alex A. Tindal, de<. *d,
will present them duly attested, ,d
those owing said estate will make pay
ment to the undersigned qualified Exe
cutors of said eAteO. DRA
Manning, S. C.,October 12, 1914.
Everything of the best fcr
the personal wear and adorn
ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully
Charleston, S. C