Newspaper Page Text
Z . Sprott, F. D. Hunter,
SPresident and Treas. Vice-President and Sec.
aning, s. C.
Cotton Seed Products i
Mi .Grade Fertilizers
Alcolu RaUroad ICo.
TIME TABE, NO. 14.
. 1,1914. Supersedes Time Table No. 13.
In No.1 Train No. 2 Train No. 3 Train No. 4 Ml.
- Read Down.. Read Up. Read Down.
i 'rW 80 a.m. Lv. 10:15 a.m. Ar. 5:00p.m. Lv. 8:15 p.m. 0
iLe 8:Ii20 "a" 10:20 " Lv. 4:50 " " 8:20 " 2
t*8:5 " " 10:25" " 4:40 " "8:25 " 5
-a" 805 " 10:35 " " 4:25 " " 8:30 " 7
ia " 10:50 " " 4:10 " " 8:45 " 12
4":.40 " " 11i30 " " 4.00 " " 8'50 " 14
" 735 " " 11:10 " " 350 " " 8i55 " 15
3 " "s '11:25 " " 3:35 "- " 9:05 " 17
15 " :402 9:15 20
1" ".155" "3:10" "9:20" 21
7:00 " Ar. 12:05 p.m. " 3:00 " Ar. 9:30 " 25
ishdz~-1 and No:4 are Passenger Trains.
g fi-wNo' S are-Mixed Trains.
BHarby,.Durants, Beards and Hudson are flag stations.
P. R. ALDERSIAN, T. M.
Alcolu, S. C.
%Wil The Harvest Be? e
Have you ever stopped to thinkc of what the harvest of
~~ ou life's work will be? .Ale'you-storing away part-of your
money crop for the winters of old age gndimisfortune?.
.*An-!nvestigation will you that our bank3 would be3 an
ides! place for keeping yourfundsnafely. It's a good plan
%iijf tarerobave a strong baning connection. You
*may want ~to bori osne'ofthese days;iwe caninegotiate the
esfor ydien 0bitaeurity, at right rateis and without
-ibrd ailtie. Drop in toseelus next time .yoa're in tewn.
s~s cahe o1:fierndly--ou dob'thve todobusiness every
-Us Wheema Have Masey aagWe'I1 Remember
~>s~iy ~watoe r f tat OLD or LAGRIPPE &
-#Ts pzhe welve of our apsules, compounded by
T.Is taken as directed and they fail to cure, we will
gladly refund your money.
BISONS WiRUS STORE1
ThtERE iS A
OurMale Pen, -Buggy Repository,
Harness and Wagon Houses are Full.
We are today doing business with
a thousand satisfied dustomers 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.
9. M. Bra dham & Son
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
accountstof women, whether in
business or not. Call and see
how many advantages are en
joyed by women who Day by
check. Our officers will be glad
to explain them to you.
ioe Bak ad Trust Co
Paint is used on houses. asteIL4
fenoes and fees. It ced In soled.
Red paint Is used en towns by yeng
eollege men and old deacons. re
paint is used by children when the
have their new clothes o Paint 4s
also used on- sign boards wbhhrv
put up everywhere to Improve .0
scenery. No American scepey b
complete without them-Life.
Cbldren's Ceagbs---Chidre's Colds Doth
When one of your little ones shows
symptoms of an approaching Cold, give
it Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey at once.
It sets quickly, and prevents the Cold
growing worse. Very healing-soothes
the Lungs, loosens the mucous,
strengtbens the system. It's guaran
teed. Only 25c. at your Druggist Buy
a bottle to-day.
Bueklen's Arniea Salve for Sores.
Kept at the Offic.
Mrs brown always looks very fubi
aswhen her husband comes hame a
little later then usual an4 says h'boas
been "kept at the me." She never
looks as If she believed the excuse,
which. as a matr of fact, is eqite
genuine. But some Wives seem in
eapable of raeai that their bas
bands really are kept late at the.e'e
sometimes, and nowadays ce ttton
Is so keen that a man en't aftod te
go of at the tick Wt the e6dk it be
wishes to keep his position. Thw se
sible wife doesn't make a fuse whom
he is "kept lat." he just notices
that he.looks more tired than usual.
and lets him have his dner bad a
smoke after in peace and quiet. And
you usuafly ndthat the husband *to
receives &this srt -of tretent Is
never Ste home If h can fflly
Many Disorders Come From the ILiver, Are
Toe Just at Odds With Yoasef? Do Tea
Are you sometimes at odds with your
self and wish the world? Do you won
der what ails you? True you may be
eating regularly and sleeping welL Yet
something is the matter! Constipation.
Headache, Nervousness and 'Bilious
Spells indicate nSluggish Liver. The
tried remedy is Dr. Ling's New Life
Pills. Only 25o. at your druggist..
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for Skin
- *BSeM- .
For Sale by All Dealers.
The County Treasurer's Office will
be open for collection of taxes on 15th
October 1914, and close 15th Marcb
1915. Tbe tax levies are as follows:
For State 8 mills; County 41-2 mills;
Court House Bonds 1 mill; County
Bonds 1-2 mills; Constitutional School
tax 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, 8 mills; 15, 8
mills; 16, 3 mills; 17, 4 mills; 18, 2 mills;
19. 10 mills; 20. 14 1-2 mills; 21, 3 mills;
22, 9 mills; 26, 8 mijls; 27. 8 maills: 28,
8 mills: 29, 4 mills: 30, 6 mills; 31, 2
mills: 32, 4 mills; 33, 3 mills.
L. L. WELLs,
Tells How She Was Saved
by Taking Lydia E. Pink
Logansport, Ind.-"My baby was;
over a year old andIbloated till was
a burden to myself.
I suffered from fe
male trouble so I
could 1mot stand on
my feet'and-I felt!
like millions of
needles were prck
ing me all over. At
last my doctor told
me-that all thati
would save me was1
an operation, but
this I refused. I
told my husband to get me a bottleof
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable com 1
pound and I would try it before I;Ml
saffmit to any operato Hedid so and
I improved gt along. I amnowdoing
all my work and feeling fne.
"Ihope other sufferingwamen wl try
your Compound. I will recommend it
to al I know."-Mrs. DAME D. B.
- Since we. guarantee thatall testimo.
nials which we publish are genmae,Is 't
not fair to suppose that if Idia E.I
virtae to help these women it will hlp'
any other woman who isisffering in a
If you are ill do not drag along until
an operation is necessary, but at once
take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Write to Lydia E. Pnkham
Mass. Your letter wilbe opened,
read and answered by a woman
and held n srann n
The Court of General Seesiens eon
venes in Manning Monday January 25,
with Judge I. W. Bowman 'presiding.
C B Unkes, New Z!on, R F D.
W O Gardner, Turbeville.
J S Ridgeway, Manning.
D D Barnes, Foreston.
B B Odom, Manning, R F D.
W 0 Baird, Turbeville.
G -M-Smith, Manning.
W L Lee, Manning, RF D.
J D Beatson, Davis Station.
C E Cochran, Manning.
J E Husbands, Foreston.
R D Timmons, Wilson.
R Hugh Belsar, Summerton.
R E Thompson, Aloolu.
J McD McFaddin. Manning, R F D.
J M Galloway, Manning.
A C Harvin. Manning.
J N Fann, Alcolu.
J W. Rigby, Manning.
J W Wheeler, New'Zion.
Rt P Billups.'Sumimertoo.
P A'ann, Alcolu.
H-S Briggs. Silver.
J D McElveen, New Zion.
W D Gibbons, New Zion.
W H Rawlinson, Manning, R. F..D
T S Coker, Turbeville.
D E Geddings, Parville.
bMarion Williams, Manning.
*H J Ross, Silver.
C H Baggett, Wilson..
3 M Rowe, Summerton.
C J B Corbett, Davis Station.
3 H Witherspoon, Alcola.
L M Justice, Manning, R. F. D.
E H Clark, Davis Station.'
C T Martin, Alcolu.
A B Thames, Manninig.
H C Chewning, Summerton.
J 0 Coker, Torbeville..
R. J Carrigan, Summerton.
H A Alsbrook, Wilson, R F D.
S E Hodge, Paxville.
C F Rawlinson, Jordan.
E M Watt, Summerton.
Jos E Davis, Manning.
.W D Young, Alcola.
H F NecFaddin, New Zion.
J E Childers, Davis Station.
Howard Hodge, Silver, R. F D.
John L Johnson, Davis Station.
B. T Geddings, Paxville.
L R Cole, Seloc.
H H Hiltoji, Davis Station.
Second Week Jury.
3 E War d, Davis Station B. F D
D Eugene Holladay, Silver R F D
E S Jenkrinson, Silver R F D
J L Napier, Jr., Jordan
J M Ridgeway, Davis Station
HE B Richardson, Jr., Summerton
A 3 Wingate, Manning
3 H Lowdler, Pinewood
C J Osborne, New Zion
B DeWitt Richbourg. Jordan
E G Lee, Manning R F D)
H G Bilups, Summerton
Joel Ridgeway, Manning
H A Tobias, Manning
Kaleb Christmas, Manning
G C Beatson, Wilson
H P~Harrington, New Zion
JM Hicks, Paxville
H F Geddings. Manning R. F D
L H Barnes' Foreston
T C Gamble, New Zion
C M Taylor, Manning
B -B Breedin, Manning
J M4 dodge, Paxville
W PGardner, Aleolu RF D
J L Gamble, Sardinla
J Ed Evans, Alcolu R FD
W B Jayroe, Paxville
S V Barwic-k. Paxville
J3M Player, 'Turbeville
W E Reardon. Manning
R. H Briggs, Silver
H MMims, Pinewood
W H Holladay, Foreston
R E Smith. Lake City R F D
C E Jayroe, New Zion
Nights of Unrest.
N. Sleep, No Rest, No Peace With a. LIame
or Aching Back.
Weary the lot of many a kidney suf
Pain and distress from morn to night
Get up with a lame back,
Twinges of backache bother you all
Dul aching breaks your rest at night
Urinary disorders add to your inisery
If you have kidney trouble,
Reach the cause-the kidneys,
Doan's Kidney Pills are for the kid
Hare made an enviable reputation in
Mrs. R. L. Logan, Manning, S. C.,;
says: 'For a long tlime I had trouble
from weak kidneys. I suffered from a
lame and aching back that kept me
from getting my proper rest at night.
Doan's Kidney Pills, which I procured
from Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.'s Drug
Store, (now the Dickson Drug Co.,)
were used as directed and they relieved
me. At the present time, I am enjoy.
ing much better health."
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't sim-,
ply ask for a kidney remedy-get
Doan's Kidney Pills-the same that
Mrs. Logan had. Foster-Milburn C o.
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.-Adv.
invigorating to the Pal. and Sickly'
The 01,1 standard general tonnIa~~ ic.
GROV'a TaSTRLEs ch IC.- out
te.A re oic oraulsa h fden.50
THE CHURH AS
A Broader Sphere for Religion-New
Field for the Rural Church.
By Peter Radford
Lecturer National Farmers' Union
The social duty tof the rural church
Is as much a part of its obligations
as Its spiritual side. In expressing its
social Interest, the modern rural
church does not hesitate to -claim that
It is expressing a true religious In
stinct -ind the old-time Idea that the
social instincts .should be starved
while the spiritual nature was over
fed with solid theological food, is fast
giving way to a broader interpreta
tion of the functions of true religion.
We take our place in the succession
otthose who have sought to make the
world a fit habitation for the children
of man when we seek to study and
understand the social duty of the
rural-church. The true christian rd
ligion is essentially social-Its tenets
of faith - being love and brotherhood.
and fe~lowshhp. While following after
righteousness, the church must chal
lenge and seek to reform that social
order In which. mnral life Is ex
pressed. Wftle -cherishing Ideals -ot
service, the rural !chuich 'which rt
tains the aullest measure of success
Is that which enriches as many lives
as it can touch, and in no way can
the church come in as -close contact
with Its members as through the
The country -town and the rural
community need a social center. The
church need offer no apology for Its
ambition to fill this need in the com
munity, if an understanding of its
mission brings this purpose Into clear
onsciouness. The structure of --a
rural community is exceedingly com
plex; It contains many social groups,
each -of which has Its own center, but
there are many localities: which have
but one church and although such
a. church cannot command the Inter
pst cf. 11the people, It Is reHeve4
from the embarrassment of relIgIously
Socal Needs imperative.
-The average country -boy and girl
bave very little opportunity for ea!
enjoyment, -md have, as a rule, a
vague conception of the meaM 0f
pleasure -end recreatIon. It is ' IM
tis void In the lives of country youth
that the rural church has risen to
the necessity of providing entertain.
ment, -as well as Instruction, to Ita
membership among the -young. The
children and young people of the
ehurch -should meet when religion is
not - even mentioned. It has been
found safest for -thei to meet fre.
rently under the direction and care
of the church. To send them into the
world with no social training exposes
them tograve perils and to try to
keep them out of the world -'ino
social -privileges is sheer folly. here
is a soela! nature to beth old and
young, but'the social requirements of
te young-are imperativia. The church
must provide directly or indirectly
some modern equivalent for the husk
ing bee, the quilting bee and the sing
lg- schools of the eld-days. In one
way or -another the social instincts
of our young people mst have oppor
tuity for expression, which may
take the form of elubs, parties, pic
nics or other forms of amusement.
One thing Is certain, and that Is that
the church cannot take away the
dance,'the card party and the theatre
unless it can offer in Its place a sat.
sfying substitute in the form of more
Universal Instinctfor Play.
In providing for 'enjoyment the
ihurh uses one of the -greatest meth
cds by which human society has de
veloped. Association is never secure
until It Is -pleasurable; in play the in
stnctive-averslon of one'person for
another Is overcome and the social
nood Is fostered. Play Is the chief
aducational agency in 'rural commun
Ities and in the play-day of human
childhood social sympathy-and social
habits are evolved. As Individuals
come -together in socda! :gatherings,.
their viewpoint Is broadened, their
Ideals are lifted and finally 'they con
t$te-a -cultured -and redined society.
It Is plain, therefore, that the
church which -aims at a perfected so
ciety must use in a refined and ex
ated way the essential factors in
social evolution and must avail Itself
of the -iniversal Instinct for play.
Ef the cburch surrounds Itself with
social functionis which appeal to the
yVoug 'among Its -membership, it will
511 a -lerge part of the lamentable
ap In rural pleasures -and will reap
the richest reward by promoting a
higher and better type of manhood
Try This for Neuralgia.
Thousands of people keep on suffer
ing wiith Neuralgia because they do
not know what to do for it. Neuralgia
Us a pain In the nerves. What you
want to -do is to soothe the nerve itsel f.
Apply Sloan's Liniment to the surface
ver the painful part-do not rub it in.
sloan's LVniment penetrates very quick
y to the sore, irritated nerve and al
ays the infiammation. Get a bottle of
sloan's Liniment for .55c of any drug
ist and have it in the house-against
olds. Sore and Swollen Joints, Lum
mago, Sciatica and like allments Your
noney back if not satisfied, but it does
ive almost instant relief -Adv.
Hamlet in South Africa.
It can hardly be expected that "post
npressonsm" will be confined to plc
res In the future. A friend writes
kom South Africa that some genius
mt there has done "Hlamlet" in the
'eal and Quotes the following exam
ple, which seems to me extremely
ost-liapresionstic. Here It Is:
~iamlet-"Wie Is u?" Ghost-"Ik is
sn spook.' Hamlet-"Wies spook Is
s?" Ghot-"Tr is vn p~apan's sok"
Just 1ut a few dropsofSloan's
on the painful spot and the pain
stops. It is really wonderful
how qtdckly Sloan's acts. No
need to rub it in-laidonlightly
it pene-rates to the bone and
brings relief at once. Kills
rheumatic pain instantly.
Mr. Jams B.. Alenander, of Nora
arpswe, Me., tHrits: "Maya strais
in my back nd bipe brought on rhen
,ati-minthesciadounerve. Ihadit so
bad one night when attig in my chair.
that I had to Jump on my feet to
'rebeL I a&t ocem gped your Lnnet
to the affeAWe puiand in less then ten
mne it W we ,fectdy easy. I think
it is the beet of al LuSiineta I ha"e
- endfoir cents in t ampfo
Dr. Earl S.Sloan, Inc.
Dept.B. P a Pa.
Notice to ICreditors.
All personshaving claims againstthe
estate of E. C. Thames. deceased, will
present them duly attested. and those
owing said estate will make payment to
the undersigned qualifed'administrator
of said e .P. B. THAMES.
Davis Station, S. C.
Nov. 16th, 1914.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply toI the Judge of Probate
-for Clarendcn County on the 30th day
of January, :1915, at 11 o'clock A. M.,
for letters of discharge as administra
tor of the es-ate of Mrs. Minnie M. Mc
Manning. S. C.. Dec. 23, 1914.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Charles L. Ridgill, de
ceased, will present them duly -attested
and those owing said estate will make
payment to the undersigned qualified
Administratrix of said estate.
MRS. J. G. RIDGILL.
Manning, S. C.. Dec. 31, 1914.
Niotice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against the
estate 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 said estate.
RALSTON E. SMITE,
Lake City, S. C., Rt. F.'D., October
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estaatte of Alex A. Tindal, deceased,
will preser~t them duly attested, and
those .wing said estate will make pay.
ment to the undersigned qualified Exe
cutor< of Raid est ate.
Marning, S. C., O::tober 12, 1914.
Cure for Whooping Cougha.
A gill of amber, half a gill of old
Jaynaica rum. Mix them together and
runb the childs back and breast with
it. Then put a piece of new flannel
over breast and back. Do this night
a.nd morning and whenever the cough
is very troublesome. You will, find
that whooping cough will not last long
after this treatment.
We may build more splendid habita,
tions, fil1 our rooms with paintings
and sculptures, but we cannot buy
with gold the old -associations.--Long
Beauty to Be Seen in Rain.
It is a great mistake always to know
enough to go In when it rains. One
may keep snug and dry by such knowl
edge, but one misses a world of love
French servant (to marketman)
"What! Ten francs for a chicken!
Are you mad? Why, that's equal to
the price r'ye been chaarging my mis
tress for the fowl !"-L'llustration.
A Tennessee preacher says that a
man who would eat a fried chicken
that ihad 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
. Wet Clear Through.
A little girl was playing at the ta
ble with her cup of water. Her father
took the cup from her and in so doing
accidentally spilled some of the water
on her. "There," she cried, as she left
the table indignantly, "you wet me
clear to my feelingsi"
Always Easy to Get SpIes.
It is an International law, but an
unwritben one, that a sovereign cannot
lawfully require a subject to serve as
a spy, except In a singular case, and
that of the last importance. Never.
theless, no country will ever lack
spies, for the work that is required
of them Is so adventurous and so well
paid that th'umiands of men would
jump at the opportunity to become a
saert ann~e. anent
FARMERS' UNION OFFICJALi
THINK RAtLROADS ARE EN
TITLED TO MORE REVENUE,
Products of Plow and Farmer Who
Lives at Home Should Be
Exempt From Increase.
By Peter Radford.
Lecturer National Farmers' Unica.
The recent action of the Interstate
Commerce Commission in- granting Sn
increase ln-freight rates in the eastern
classification of territory; the appliCar
tion of the roads to state and inter
state commissions for an increase In
rates, and the utterances of President
Wilson on the subject bring the farm
ers of this nation face to face with the
problem of ar. increase in freight
rates. It is the policy of the Farmers'
Union to meet the issues affecting the
welfare of the farmers squarely nd
we -will do so In this instance.
The transportation facilities of the
United'States are inadequate to -ef
fectively meet the demands of cod
'merce and particularly in the South
and West asdltional railway mileage
is needed to accommodate the move
ment of farm-products. If In the wia
dom 'of our~Railroad CommIsIons an
increase -in freight rates is necessary
to -bring aboutonn-4mprovement in our
transportation sfervice, and an exten
sion-of our mileage, then an Increase
should--be- granted, -and tlze farmer is
willing to -share 'such Proportion of
the incrcase as justly belongs to him.
but we have some suggestions to make
as to the manner in which this In
crease shall be levied.
Rates Follow Unes 'of Least, Resist.
The freight rates of the-nair- have
been built up along lines of least re
sistance. The merchant, the mann
acturer, the miner, the miller, the
lumberman and the cattleman. have
had their traffic -bureaus- thoroughly
organized and In many instances they
have pursued the railroad without
mercy and with the power of orga
ized tonnage they have-hammered-the
life out of the rates and with unre
strained greed they have eaten the
vitals out of our transpotation system
and since we have had railroad com
missions, these interests, with skil
and cunning, are represented at every
hearing in which their business Is
The farmer Is seldom represented
at rate hearings, as -his organizations
have never had the finances to -em
ploy counsel to develop his side of
the case and, as a result, the products
of the plow bear an unequal burden
of the freight expense. A glance at
the freight tariffs abundantly prdves
this assertion. Cotton, the leading
-agricultural product c the South, al
ready bears the highestfreight rate of
any necessary commodity In com
merce, and the rate on agricultural
products' as a whole Is out of pro.
prtlon 'with that of the products 'of
the factory and the mine.
We offer no schedule of rates, but
hope the commissiop -'will be 'able to
give the railroad such an increase In
rates as is necessary without levying
a further toll upon 'the products of
the plow. The instance seems to pre
sent an opportunity to the Railroad
Commissions to equalize the rates as
between agricultural and other classes
of freight without disturbing the rates
on -staple farm products.
-What is -a -FaIr-Rate?
We do not know what constitutes a
basis for rate making and have never
heard of anyone who did claim to
know much about It, but If-the prosm
perity of the farm is a factor to be
considered and the railroad commis
sion concludes that an increase In
rates :Is necessary, we would ~prefer
that it come to us through esrticles of
consumption on their journey ~from
the 'factory to the faim. We 'would,
for -exataple, prefer - tha the -rate on
hogs remain as at present and the
rate on meat bear the increase, for
any farmer can then avoid the burden
by raising his own meat, and a farm
er who will not try to raise his own
meat ought to be penalized. 'We
think the rate on coal and brick can
much better bear an Increase than
the rate on cotton and flour. We
would prefer that the rate on plows
remain the same, and machinery,
pianos and such articles as the poor
er farmer cannot hope to possess bear
the burden of increase. -
The Increase -in rates should be .so
arranged that the farmer who lives
at home will bear no part of the-bur
den, but let the farmer who boards
in other states and countries sand
who feeds his stock in foreign lands,
pay the price of hIs folly.
Stop the Child's Colds They Often result
Colds, Croup and Whooping Cough
are children's ailments wbich need
immediate attention. The after-effects
are often most serious. Don't take the
risk-you don't have to, Dr. King's
New Discovery checks the colds, sooth
es the Cough, allays the Inflammation,
kills the Germs and allows Nature to
do her healing work. 50c. at your
drugist. Buy a bottle to-day.-Adv.
Seek to Set Good Example.
The blossom cannot tell what be
comes of the.odor, and no man can tell
what becomes of his example, that
rolls away from him, and goes beyond
his ken on Its perilous mission.-E
Why Wind Them?
Maybe there are people in town who
feel that keeping a rooster through
the summer is necessary to life, liber
ty and the pursuit of happiness, but
why wind them, like an alarm clock,
Mrs. Jay McGee, of Steph- J
enville, Texas, writes: ' For
-mine (9) years, I suffered with
womanly trouble. I had ter
41ble headaches, and pains in
my back, etc. it'seemedas if -
I-would die, I suffered so. At
last, I decided to try Cardui.
the woman's -Ionic, and it k.
helped me riht away. The
fuilireatmentntr only helped
ner but it cured me."
N Woman's Tonic
Cardul helps-women in time
of greatest need, because it
noma n fgvedient wich act
cifica egently. on the
weakened womably organs.
So, if you feel iscouraged,
n,-it-ofdts, unable to
do yo han11bdsh work, on
worrying and igie Cardui a
IriaL It1has belped thousands
*1 womew.riohbyenot you?
a. 0. PU=T. S. OaV o BRYAr
PURDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys Counselors at Law
MANNING. S C.
W.C. DAVIS. J. W. WIDEMAN
DAVIS & Wf&EMAN,
ATTORNEYS,.T LAw ,
MANNING. S. C.
On First-Olass Real- Estate
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Manning S. 0.
C. 0. EDWARDS. H. N. PERRITT
EDWARDS & PERRITT,
Office Over Home Bank and Trust Co.,
MANNING S 0.
At Alcolu until January 1st, 1915
G. T. 'Floyd,
SURVEYOR and CIVIL. ENGINEER
Office over Bank of Manning
C . H. LESESNE,
ATTORNEY A T LAW,.
-MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
DR.'J. A. COLEi,
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No 77
DR.- J."RAN~K GEIG ER.
MANNING. S. C.
JOHN G. cAPERS. (o South ~Ilfna)
JOSEPH D.- WEIGHT.
CAPERS & WRIiHT,
AT oRNEYs AT LAW
Everything of -the best fcr
the personal wear and adorn
ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully
Charleston, S. C.
Sikeda che Pooe Systeman
heth and acie. Kid your system
All Druggists .25 cents,
SATISFACTION 01 MONEY BAcK
low To Give Quindne To Children.
r osinioes n naues eat o