OCR Interpretation


The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, June 19, 1907, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1907-06-19/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

The - Bank of Manning,
MANNING, S. C.
Capital Stock, - $40,000 1
Surplus, - - 40,000
Stockholders' Lia
bility, . . 40,000
Total Protection
to Depositors, $120,000
1N
DON'T HOARD.
Your money in unsafe place. A
GOOD BANK,
is the saftest place for your money.
You wil be snrprised at the rapidity
with which your bank account is in-,
creased by a little systematic saving.
From -April 1 to September 1 theI
hour for closing will be 2 o'clock p. m.
iig& PRumbg
Have your tinning. doiL by an expe
renced workman.
I cut and thread all sizes of pipe and
am always ready-to do the right thing
by those who brinw- me their work.
I make a specialty of doing all kinds
of soldering, such as coffee pots, ket
tles, stew pans, sauce pans, dish pans.
milk pans or anything that needs re
pairibg. I will do it in a workmanlike
way..
STOVES.-I repair, put up and buy
your old stoves. I have had the best
experience with hardware men and
will give you satisfaction.
If *our lamp is out of order let me
see it before- you throw it away.
JOHN P. 3ELL.
Shop near Bradham's stable.
W HEN. YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
SHAVIG SALOON
Which is dtted up with an
eve to the comfortof his
eestomes. . ..- -
.HAMR CUTTIN(.
IN ALL STYLES,
SH AVING* AND
SHAM-PO01-NO
Uon'e wjth aeatnesa and
dispatch.,
coriaiavitaion~
is extended. ..
- .L. WELLS.
.maning Thies Block.
W odota~yspepsia Cure
Z e-~~ Walrk to Te lieus affice.
ThG
The Tri-Wi
There Are
* 1)MONTDAY.-The 1
Union Bepartnent, condt
tive order that is seeking
aLand practical problems,
conducted by Colonel R.
(2.) WEDNESDAY.
Bepartment, The Chicken~
views of strange peoples
Clbbed With The Tri.
Constitau
The.;irs page shows a esplendi<
bN Kth and South Carolina, wi
well be shown on the face of
printee~ in colors on new plates pri
FA14I MI
Which has been standing for the f
for twenty-five years, and it is sai
farm homes, in proportion to circui
per published in America.
There are departments for all
containing the best that goes.
And With-AR These 1
A MlONTH, We Gitve
of news and county h
Tri-Weekly Constitutionl, Yearly
Human Life, Yearly Subscription
Spare Moments, Ydarly Subscrapi
Farm News, Yearly Subscriptionl
New Home Library Wail Chat,
Yo..ura ome ae, Yelv $ubscr
See
Bell & Reardon
Opp. Coffey & Rigby's Stable,
Before you let the contract for that
Turned Work or Log Cart. Our prices
are very reasonable when quality of
work is considered
Our blacksmith work is up to the
standard and when you need work in
that line remember that we are just
as accommodating as ever, and we are
always glad to see you.
Eat and Grow Fat
FRESH MEATS AT
ALL TIMES.
EVERYTHING GOOD
TO EAT.
Give us a Trial.
Clark & Huggins.
HOLLISTER'S
Rocky Mountain Tea Nuggets
A Busy Medicino for Busy People.
Brings Golden Health and Renewed Viger.
A. stcific for Constipation. Indigestion. Live
and Kidney Troubles. Piwp!k. Eczema. Impure
Blood. Bad Breath. sluziii Bowpis. Headache
and Backache. It's Rocky lIountain Tea in tab
let form, 33 cents a bor. Gernine made by
HotLLisra Daro CoxrmAiY, Madison. Wis.
GOLDEN NUGGETS FOR SALLOW PEOPLE
KILL THE COUCH
AND CURE THE LUNCS
wTDr.-King's
w iscovery
(VONSUMPTION Price
FOR S aN 50c $1.0o
U LDS Free Trial.
Surest and-Quickest Cure for a.1
THEOAT and LUNG TROUB
LES, or KONEY BACK.
The Arant Co. Drug Store.
Winthrop College Scholarship
and Entrance Examination.
The examination for the award of va
:ant Scholarships in Winthrop College
mnd for the admission of new students
ivill be held at the County Court House
mn Friday, July 5, at 9 a. n. Appli
:ants must not be less than fifteen years
>f age. When scholarships are vacated
Lfter July 5, they will be awarded to
:hose making the highest average at
:his examination, provided they meet
:he conditions governing the award.
Applicants for scholarships should
write to President Johnson before the
mamination for scholarship examina
ion blanks.
Scholarships are worth $100 and free
uition.. The next session will open
september 18, 1907. For further infor- 1
nation and catalogue, address Pres. D.
3. Johnson, Rock Hill. S. C.
Notice of Discharge.
1 will apply to the Judge of Probate
or Clarendon County on the 28th day
>f June,. 1907, for tLetters of Dis
~harge as administrator, with the will
onexed, of the estate of Mary J-. Land,
leceased.
0. SMITH LAND.
Manning, S. C., May 29, 1907.
Kennedy's Laxalive Honey and Tar
cres all Coughs, and escpets Colds from
the system bygently mnoving the bowels.
eatest Subscrip
e Ma
~ekIy Constituti4
Three Numbern
iews of greatest interest. 3J
cted in the interest of the g
to solve the farmer's econom
.The Farm and Farmers'
J. Redding.
The news of course. The R. F
Column and The Letter of '1
Ld their home-land customs.
ion We Have TRi
colored county may of (2.)
h al the data that can Icolors of
* r~ sions, and
map.It i beatifuly nited st
!pared especially for The thPri.
into hemi
In Addition
iEE MONTR
rmer and the farm home spare
d to go into more actual the price.
circulatio
ation, than any other pa spare Mo
any mag:
series of
phses of farm life, each federacy.
cences of
IIREE CONSTITUTIONS i
your own Hoeme Coun4y
ippenings., legal netices
OLJR G
Subscription Price ...... ...$1.00
Price ........--------.------. 5
:ion Price.................. .25
Price ...... ----.........25
Easily worth ..............1.00
Weak Kes.srey dnwe id
e n te Hear an te
Stomach;!nd their weakness, not in the organ
itself, but in the nerves that control an de
and strengthen them. Dr. Shoop's Restorative is
a medicine specifically prepared to reach these
controlling nerves. To doctor the Kidneys alone.
is futile. It is a waste of time, and vi money as
well.
If your back aches or is weak. if the urine
scalds. orisdark and strong. if you have symptoms
of Brights or other distressing or dangerous kid
ney diese. try Dr. Shoop's Resto~atlve a month
Tablets or Zquid-and see what it can and W1
do foryou. Droggist recommend and sell
Dr. Shoo p's
W. E. BROWN & CO.
To have a happy home
you should have children.
They are great happy-home
makers. If a weak woman,
you can be made strong
enough to bear healthy chil
dren, with little pain or dis
comfort toyourself,by taking
WI NE
9 A Tonic for Women
It will ease all your pain, reduce
inflammation, cure leucorrhea,
(whites), falling womb, ovarian
trOuble. disordered menses, back
ache, headache, etc., and make &.
childbirth nitural and easy. Try it. V!j
At all dealers in medicines, in \
$1.00 bottles.
"DUE TO CARDUI
iS my baby girl, now two weeks ,
lold," writes .1rs. J. Priest. ci Web- j
ster City. Iowa. "She is a fine
healthy babe and we are both doing
nicely. I am still taking Cardu ,
and would not be without it in
the house."
College of Charleston,
1785. CB'ARLESTON, S. C. 1907.
122d year begins September 27. Let
ers, Science, Engineering. One schol
arship to each county of South Caroiina,
iving free tuition. Tuition $40. Board
and furnished room in Domitory $11 a
month. All candidates for admission
are permitted to compete for vacant
Boyce scholarships which pay $100 a
er. Entrance Examinations will be
eld at the County Court House on Fri
ay. July 25th at 9, a. mn. For Cata
ogue, address
liARRISoN RANDOtPh,
President.
FOLEYIffXATAR
nres Colds; PreventsePneumenIa
uein Offer Ever
amn!
n Is The Fane
SEach B~ek fs
hle Farmers' 1 (3.) FRIUI
reat coopera- Woman's 3
Le, education- Susie. the he~
Department, Every r
two~ (owesm
D. Carriers' the momen t
~ravel, giving from the .e
some of the
The second sheet represents trap s mn
Jlaska, and of all our insuh~r an.I ('ir
a map of the lhpuiuie of i:e.:::
ates map. Aheut the border of' thisk
ents of the United St:ates.
This sheet gives a comnple world map
waters of the globe proj.el withom
pheres. It shows also a map of the Un
To This, W~e 0
ENTS, A Magaine of Inspiration for the Amnb!ionst
Moments is the best magazine ever p
In the first year of its existence it ji:
aof a quarter of a million a month. I
ments presents a liter:ary programme. un<
ine. During 1906-7 Spare Moments w
Lrtiles under the title,.' The Last Days<
These articles will contain the person
Mrs. Jefferson Davis.
WEEK, AND THtREE MA
Paper, with the talesi
and all for . -.
REEAT PROPOS
atl Six For On!
A SISTER'S COURAGE.
Presence of Mind of an Eighteenth
Century Irish Woman.
In looking over some family papers
and bundles of old letters I discovered
one by Mrs. Jeffereys of Blaenlcy cas
-ie, County Cork, which contains an
account of a circumstance interesting
in itself as an instunce of heroism on
the part of the narrator toward her
brother, the Earl of Clare, and so valu
ab!e as bringing to light a remarkable
event connected with the history of
those troubled times that I feel I am
only dischargiug a duty i'u submitting
It to the notice of the editor.
The letter is dated 9 Molesworth
street, .uly. 1807. and. among other
matters. Mrs. Jieffereys writes as fol
lows:
"On the day Lord Fitzwilliam was
recalled, when n,- brother (as chancel
lor) was returniug from the castle aft
er having assisted at the swearing in
of the newly arri-ed lord lieutenant. a
ferocious mob of no less than 5.01-A
men and several hundred women as
sembled together in College green and
all alpng the avenue leading to my
brother's house. The male part of the
Insurgents were armed with pistols.
cutlasses, sledges, saws, crowbars and
every other weapon necessary to break
open my brother's house, and the wo
men were all of thenm armend with
their aprons full of paving stones. This
ferocious and furious mh began to
throw showers of stones into my broth
er's coach, at his coachman's head and
his horses. They wounded my brother
in the temple in College green, and if
he had not sheltered himself by hold
ing his great square official purse be
fore him he would have been stoned to
death before he arrived (through the
back yard) at his own house, where
with several smithy sledges they were
working hard to break into his hall
door,, while others of them had ropes
ready to fix up to his lamp iron to hang
him the moment-they could find him.
when I arrived, disguised in my kitch
en maid's dress, my blue apron full of
stones. I mingled with this numerous
mob and addressed a pale. sickly man,
savng: 'My dear jey'l. what'll become
of hus! I am after running from the
castle to tell yeas all that a regiment
of hos is galloping down here to thram
ple hus, etc. Oh, yea, yea, where will
we go?' Then they cried: 'Hurry, hur
ry, the hos is coming to charge and
thrample hus! Hurry for the custom
house.' And in less than a moment the.
crowd dispersed. .
"I then procured a surgeon for my
brother and a guard to prevent another
attack, and thus I saved Lord Clare's
life at the risk of being torn limb from
limb If I had been recognized by any
of the mob."--London Notes and Que
ries.
Doesn't Know It All.
"What do you study at school, my
little man?"
"I am studying the history of France,
sir."P
"Indeed. What can 'you tell me
about Charlemagne?"
"Oh, sir, we have only got as far as
Adam and Eve."-Paris Journal.
Can't Be Coined.
Gaily-Why don't you cheer up? Ev
ery cloud has a silver lining. Dumps
That may all be. but did you ever see
anybody that could coin it?-Detroit
F'ree Press.
The London Ladies' Field has dis
covered that "successful people are
usually quite devoid of humor."
P~ade ia This C
rs' Every-Other
AY.--The Balance of the nea
def cm, the Children's page,(
i f all the home writers.
Mr c-f The Tri-Weekly gives'1
eral between issues and kee
our press turns. An instahner
t $i50,C-00 set of serials. A ha
greatest humorist artists of ti
beaiutifuil i re'presentinlg tle :x- ee5io1
::ipn! *s I traiits of the rulers of the
i .T~mtid relief map of the Russo-y
: v. gi from the "severance of the
The Library Wall Ch
with the top with metal strip and
div'isions| an.'i convenient referenc<
td states isented.
tker Free To
I809h Sexes H UM AN LIFE
>bished at When you subscribe:
ope-1 to a what you are going to g
e 1936-07 magazine in America thai
xuelled by things. Not prosy or pu~
il print a bulk big in the public ey
fthe Con- things that are brnngg
1i reminis. - It is crisp, breezy ax
worst enemy.
ITON Is
V Remember, The Tri-Weekly C<
and Friday, three times a week, fc
splendid papers and the maps for
$2.50 UORY TWO DOLL
Send at once. Get right on.
odrers to
THE IM A NKTTNG
NAMES OF FLOWERS.
Where Some of Them Come From and
What They Mean.
It is interesting to know how certain
flowers received their names. Many
were named after people. For Ij
stance, the fuclisias were so called ie
cause they were discovered by Leon
ard Fuchs. Dahlias were named for
Andre Dahl, who first brought them
from Peru. The camellia received its
name from a missionary named Ka
mel, who carried specimens of this
flower from Japan to France. The
magnolia was named in honor of Mag
nol de Montpelier. Other flower names
are descriptive. Lady's. slipper resem
bles a tiny slipper. The blossoms of
lady's tresses are twisted like a braid
of hair. The flowers of the foxglove
are like the fingers of a glove. The
name foxglove is said to be a corrup
tion of "folk's glove" or "fairy's glove."
Aster means star and received its name
from the starlike rays of this flower.
Daisy is really "day's eye." Dandelion
means lion's tooth. Do you think tfie
name is appropriate for this notched,
rather jagged flower?
Anemone means "wind flower." The
anemone is so delicately poised that it
trembles in the slightest breeze.
Dutchman's breeches resemble nothing
so much as a baggy pair of trousers.
Morning glories bloom only in the
morning and four o'clocks not until
that hour in the afternoon.-St. Louis
Republic.
Getting Married.
I don't know myself what getting
married feels like, but it cannot be
much more exciting than watching
other people getting married. Indeed,
I always get something like palpita
tion of the heart just before the priest
utters the .final fateful words, "I de
clare you man and wife," Half a sec
ond before you were still free. Half a
second after you were bound for the
term of your natural life. Half a sec
ond before you had only to dash the
book from the priest's hands and put
your hands over his mouth, and, though
thus giddily swinging on to the brink
of the precipice, you are saved. Half
a second after
All the king's horses and all the king's
men
Cannot make you a bachelor again.
It is the knife edge moment betwixt
time and eternity.-FromLe Gallienne's
"His Quest of the Golden Girl."
The xame "Fife."
The origin.of the name Fife is not
known. One historian tries to show
that it comes from the Celtic word
-each, a Pict, and means that the dis
trict was inhabited by Picts, but that
is obviously absurd, as Fife was not
specially the home of any of the Pict
ish nations. The tradition that finds
greatest favor is related by a monk,
who states that the first known P0
sessor of the district which has since
grown into the kingdom of Fife was
one Fifus Duffus, a famous chieftain
whose date is lost in the mists of an
tiquity.
He Cheapened Pens.
Sir Josiah Mason was, according to
his biography, walking in Bull street,
Birmingham, in the year 1828 wher he
saw some steel pen's, price 3s. Gd. each.
Josiah was a hard up maker of split
rings. No sooner had he seen the pens
than he went home, made-some better
than those in the shop, sent them up to
London and got a large order by re
turn. At thirty years of age Mason's
capital was 30 shillings. At sixty ho
had given away ?400,000.
eunty
tes
Oay Paper
ist Matter
vs. All the news. The
onducted by genial Aunt
hae market reports. of the
ps one posted right up to
t of thie month's story
f page set of comics from
ec day.
all Chart
s of territory. It also shows pow
world. It gives also a topographic
spanese war with the history of it -
diplomatic relations.
arts are all bound together at the
hanger, and thus form a splendid
encyelopedia of everything pro
IT
Edited By Alfred Henry low!s
~or Human Life you know exastly
t. You're going to get the only
is devoted entirely to people, not
r people, but men and women who
emen and women who are doing
~hem fame or fortune.
d entertaining. A dull line is its
_______VEAR
nstitution, Monday, Wednesday.
r one year apd all of the above
RS AN41 $ 2.50,
Supervisr's Quarterly Report.
The following Report of Glaims -approved for the 1st quar
0
ter of the 1iscal year 1907. showing- number, in whose ftyor, for
what purpose, and amount, is published in accordance with the re
quirements of the law:
.N. NAME AND PURPOSE. AM'T.
7491I J Hodge; road-work. .... .. ........ ..... ... ............ 6 -25
730 J P Turbeviile,;inquisitiou ............ ..... ................. 8 50
.51IR W Coker, coroner's constable....................... ... 2 00
752 W H Woods,-M D; medical attention poc- ....... .. 18 20
7;5:,R E McFaddn. canvas and express ....................... ... 16 88
7 54.J F Richbourg, constable part- salary .. ....................... 8 33
.551 F Richbourg, constable part-salary.....................8 33
75 %J F Richbourg, constable part salary ....................... 8,33
757 A J Rieblbourg, magistrate, inquisition .. . ........ ....... 8 50
758 J F Richbourg, constable part salary ....... .. ...... .. .... 8 33
759 J F Richbourg, constable part salary... ..................... 8 33
760 J F IRi -hbourg, constable part salary ....... .................. 8 33
761 A J Richbourg, magistrate, part salary ................ ....... 25 00
762 John S Watt, county board eQualization....... .............10 30
73 A J Richbourg. magistrate part salary.......... .............. -25 00
764 J D Rutledge, county board eq'alization .... ........... ..... 10 30
765 A J Richbourg, inquisition.... ............................. 8 .50
766 Jaimes Dennis, coroner's constable ................ 2 -00
767 A J Richbourg, part salary.... ... ...................... 25 00
768 A J Richbourg, part salary ...... .............................. 25 00
769 A J Richhourg, part salary ................................ ... ..25-00
770 A J Richbourg, part salary ... .. .......................... 25 00
771 J F Richbourg,-constable part salary . ......................... 8 .33
772 A J Richbourg,-magistrate, part salary..................25 00
773 A J Richbourg, magistrate, part salary..................... ..25 00
774 J F Rich s.ourg, constable, part salary................ ......... 8 33
775 A J Richbourg, magistrate, part salary .. .-.................. 25 00
776 J F Richbourg, constable, part salary...... ............ ..8 33
777 A J Richbourg, magistrate, part salary ................. ...... 25 00
778 J F Richbourg, constable, part-salary.............. .......... 8 33
779 Shirer& Richbourg, supplies to poor .................. ... 7 50
780 A J Richbourg, magistrate, part salary ..... ....... .... .. 25 00
781 J F Richbourg, constable, part-salary.......................... 8 33
782 H M -McIntosh, balance salary......................... ..... 37 60
783 Manning Wagon and CarriageWorks, work ehaingang ....... 7 40
784 H L B Hodge, work chain gang ................. 30-00
785 W R Evans, care pauper ................................. ...... 10 00
786 L D Way; road-work.... ............. ......... 7-87
787 J D Barrow, bridge-work......................I .50
788 J H Keels,:magistrate, -part- salary................ ....... 833
789 E J Buddin, lumber-aud-Abridge-work.. ........................ -21.15
790 W I Hudnall,.et al, guards chaingsnz-....................83-00
791 T M Beard, constable, part-salary............. ......... - 6 25
792 W E Lavender, magistrate, salary and inquisition.. .......... 111 66
793 No Claim ....................................
794 M N -Langston, moving chaingang............................. 4-50
795 B A Johnson, supplies to poor.......- ............--.....---- 79 10
796 B A Johnson, supplies chaingang ......................... 14 58
797 Manning Hardware Co., supplies chainging ............ ..... 9 80
798 G ( Frierson, road work ........................... . ........ 6_3S
799 Geo. M. Hicks, lumber..... .................................... 18 02
800 Pinewood Mercantile Co., supplies to poor .......... . ; ....... 4 00
801 Dr Chas B Geiger, examining lunatics ...................... 31 00
802 D Ed Turbeville, special constable . ........................ 4-30
803 B F Sports, bridge work........................... ...... 00
804 A 8 Todd, M D, post mortem ...................-.. . ...5-w)0
805 J MeD McFaddin, township board assessors.... ......-.. ....00
806 J H Garland, hauling ........................... . 11 00
807 E C Dickson. office expense.............. -.... 540
808 E C Dickson, :part.salary.......................... 25 00
809 E C Dickson, part salary:..'......................... 25 00
810 H L Wilson, M. D., medicalattention to poor, etc-.............. 14'00
811 J -P Bell, work on jail................................ 8-00
812 D Edd Turbeville, lumber ....... ...... ... .......... .. 18 06
813 E B Gamble, jail report...'..................... ..... . 42 20
814 E B Gamble, search escaped court..............+- 325
815 E B Gamble, part salary and office expenses, etc .............. 416:82
816 E-B Gamble,-work at jail..... .......---------.--.--- 715
1 A P:Ragin, -partsalary....................... ...... .8
2 A P:Ragin, magistrate, acting coroner... ................ 8.50
3 Causar&:Kennedy, lumber........... ................ U -55
4 S M Geddings, part -salary .- .....--........................ ..6 25
.5 N D Thames, coroner's constable.............. 4-00
6N D. Thames, ceroner's constable..............--------- -O
7 R-H Jennings, insurance -jail....... .........- -40-00
8 W T Tobias, part salary........................... 1 66
9 W T Tobias, part sL.lary...... ........... .......... 16:66
10 Johnklill, work court house' ..... .........
all W T Tobias, -part, slary............ .............- -.-. 16 66
bl18 P Holladay, part-salary; visiting sbools.............. - 100 00
128 P -Holladay, plerks salary .. ........ 2500
13 S P Holladay, offieexpenses. ...... -........ --------
14 W. H Gaillard, sawing lumber.............--.----.--------- 18 07
- 15sLiD Way, erre pauper ... ...........------------.----- 4-10
16 W I Huidnal, et al. guards ebaingang...-.-.-...-. ..---- 7250
17 Jeff M Davis, lumber and bridge-work........ ..........-- 20 15
18 B F Sports, bridge work .............---.------------.0
19 J.1- Mitchum, township board assessor...............-... 1130
203 B BThames, lumber...... ......------------------------ 305
21 WV R Evans, care pauper.............---------------....10 00
22 J-M Hicks, lumber............- .........---------------- 9
I23 AP Ragin, part salary.......................-----.------8--- 3
24 S M Geddings, part salary ............ ----.----.-.------- 25
25'Peter Murray, road work............. ..-.-.--.--.-.---.-..-...400
26 DuBose t Cousar, supplies chaingang..................... 88 24
27 D R Lide & Co, supplies to poor................... ---- -- 22-00
28 WV T Lesesne, lumber..............-------.-------.------ 721
29 B A Jlohnso, supplies chaingang.......~.---.- . ..--..--..- -... T69
30 E B-Brown, salary, -stamps. etc. ...............-..---..---0-1-08
31 Mclntosh-& Jackson, board for-farors............... .---. 35
a32 S MHYoumans, conveying prisoners...... ......-.-..-..---8- -- 00
b32 E B Gamble,.board for jurors................-.----.-------.- 1-'0
33EB B Gamble, jail-report ..........-.- .----..-.-----.--- --
84 J H King, bridge work .............. ...------ -........ 00
35 F N Wilson Insurance Agency, insurance court house........5000
36 L C Stakes, vacinations ....... --. . ..-- ..--...--.4-- -- --' 0
37 L C Stukes, vacinations -.............-30 --- ----~------ 1 0
38 L C Stukes, vacinations .....---.-.--.--.--.--.--.--.- ..-..-..-..16 - - 0
39 A T Sublett, vaeinations..............-----... ...........00
40 L C Stukes, vacinations ...............----.------ ...
41 A T Su-blett, vacinations5..........-. .....-------.. 50 00
42 L C Stukes, vacinations ..-......... .-.-.-.-.--.-.-.-.-.-.-- -0
43 L C Stukes, vacinationis.............-..----------------- ..6 60
44 B A Johnson, supplies to -poor..........----- ..--..--.-- ..-...-- .5-- 5 50
45 Good Roads Machinery Co, repair malchinlery.... ....... ..24
46 J T Buddin, road work-.........-------------------------'
47 Mrs- Annie Holladay, pauper...............------.----.---- 00
48 Turner Richbourg, -pauper..........-.......--------------- 1 50
490 B Jones,:lumber..... -....... ...--------------"- 0
50 Dr H L Wilson, vacinations.........---------------------.7500
51 B-P Broadway, part salary .......-..
52 W I Nexsen, iumber............. ------.------"---- 8240
53 J H Garland, supplies chaingang...................-----3------- 3 0
54 Eliza Wallace, pauper ....... .............------------ ---'- 106
55 R H Jennings, payment on jail........ -.. ..-..---.1---01--- --4
56s R H Jennings,- Sinking Fund..--.------------------------ ,675 0
5yjThe Bank of Manning, court- expenses ...--.......-.--.....--859 10
Attest: R. E. McFADDIN.
E. B. BROWN- Clerk Board. Supervisor Clarendon Co.
- A-Narrw-~sca~. - W. R. Ward, of Dyersburg. Tenn.,
- A arro Escpe.writes: "This is to certify that I have
G. W. Cloyd, a merchant, of Plunk, iused Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup -for
Mo., had a narrow escape four years . bronic constipation, and it has prven
ago, when he ran a jimson - bur- into bis without a doubt to -be a thorough prac.
thumb. He says: "The doctor wanted tical remedy for this trouble, and it is
to amputate it but I would-not consent with pleasure I offer my conscientious
I bought a boxz of Bucklen's Arnica reference." The Arant Co. Drug Store,
Seiv and that cured the dangerous, ___________
wound." 25c. at The Arant Co. Drug
Store. . The: Home of a-Genius.
-- -----. ----Beethoven was born in a small-house
GROWING NUT TREES. I n Bonn. His father had Inherited the
- - Ivice of drinking, and often Beethoven
In Pantng ollw - atue'sOwnW~yand his - younger brother were -oblIged
as Much a osbl. Ito take their Intoxicated father home.
- He was never known to utter an un
The age at which any nut-frees come'kn odaottemnwomd
into Wearng depends on the -care given kisd wyaout uhey mand .-ho maeve
to the trees. Some authorities state -fie yoth sosenhappyhen..-thed...er
that fifteen or twenty years are neces- -3pk unhrtbyofhs te'
ary tbringthem ilnteful beaings frailty. Y-oung Beethoven - was :thus
from the time the nu spatd hstaught many a severe -lesson In the
Is a mistake, as trees that have been -hard school of -adversity.,.but -his trials
well cared for should bear a bushel of weent ihu datg ohm
nutsin tn yarsandthe uani They..gave -to his character -that Iron
will Increase rapidly each year after texture -ivhich upheld him under his
So~tme persons may enjoy raisinghevstbrn.
these trees from seed. To b~e sure, it The influenco of Books.
is rather a slow process, but It Is in Books have always a secret influence
teresting work. When planting the on the understanding. We cannot at
nuts, if they have thin shells be per- pleasure obliterate ideas. He that
fecty sure that they have not dried reads books of science, though without
out at all. The best plan Is to get any desire fixed of improvement, will
them as soon as they ripen and plantgrwmeknwg.H thtne
themat nce Whn ths i no posi-tains himself with moral or religious
ble, keep them In moist sand or in treatises will Imperceptibly advance In
sawdust until they can be started. odes h da hc r fe
Buttrnus, alnts, ickry utsand- offered to the mind will at last find a
filberts, being- hard shelled, will -keep lucky moment when it Is disposed to
in growing condition much longer, but receive them.--Sanel Johnson.
should -be planted In the fall,- as they _______
germinate better when allowed to Peiu pcs
freeze.- as thiat cracks the shell. Teeaeprin fte-lb oa
The fall planting Is nature's oflw heesienr orhmr hngl
plan, nnd the -nearer we - follow her o ivr I h ei einsie
ways the better results we may ex-acesetltohlhanhpies,
pect. Another thing, do not plant thewrtanelor."-ab-fppr
nuts deep. Nature drops them on the apnho rudcnao,'alti
surface and gives them a thic-k cover- tmgo-apeeoglerz tr
ig of leaves, In which the dirt catches -estejdd-ptteodrfy
as It- -blows abbut; then the snow coy-in-e-oh.Ibe-se-prkd
ers all and- helps the leaves to decay)u -n-ovr--oncofpee
and orma cverng f laf oldforwihmere spierenwort more then go
the treeare-essential-Etoaiealth and happiness,.
Pen Scope ns~ tCm*'B t'
tatedet reSrke.
in many csm a the cIhr
of forgery- is. proved, or dsproved by
handwriting experts. A mnany be
covvincedthat a.signature is his -'WL,
when along comes a handwriting e
pert who-never saw- him before-to
him- that it was ritten by some v
.else.
How does -the expert -no Paz
ently by-a few.gener p1 s- 'y
a- marked: power of dedudd. a
Sherlock -Holmes and-by aesure c?
common sense. Harold N. -adberg,
a well known expert, expdsome
of the methods of his profession-IL Zlhe
Chicago Tribune:
"The expert in chirography may ; zt
a juror to the-proof that out of a d. -::i
signatuse of. his own name no
wilhbe alike-in general form. Then'
may turn to- the authentle and forged
signatures .; n amost-any case v
show to the laymn that the r 1t
question of forgery arose-from
fact that these two signaturis at a
flist. glance are identically alike to
almost the minutest detail. Witl a"
the skill which the forger puts Into. his
crooked-work, he. keeps to the old :"
ciple -of- copying the authentic s.aa
ture which ie -has-in hand,.and die
more. nearly he can. reproduce the si1
natuie. in: every1proportion the or-E
readily thelorgery canbe-proved.
"One of .the most~Iimportant- facts
from which'the expert may bien
investigations of possible forger
that every man ngingaperilneWrtn
has his 'pen scope. -
term describes. the av''
paper which a -man may cer
lifting the, pen from -the -papr an. i
shifting his band to continue thelin.
'n the-tase of-the-signature df c'
name, it should. be one of: ti:easc
and--least-studied group-of*woar den
-heise called on-toput uponr paper.m
-witing a etter,-fora xample.the r~n
scopethroughit.may showansavertge
streteh-of -one inh-or the teztVo de
letter, while in theslnaturetlenhole
-length -of the-si te;etaieas8or,
may -be covered, bat lf-th writer cy
ers this full stretch of his.name-in tais
way the expert may prove bi he
shorter pen, scope of the.:' ipy h.t a C
the-studied copy -is a forgery ot' its
face, for, however freeofastroke Ve
forger may be, natiy y to
produce .ai~asmueofs an's
signature wim - s -ter
than at of-theor*inW; en
"One of dhe commonest-manc re
producing Snature
egenuine signature-on ass
-ay ntthr -piece fglsn ts ~r
and- fasten: the-.pieceot papera is
-to rbeve~he forgery on. tP I st.
Then.by-holding.-the-glass-strips to a
a :shadow -through, 'hich rmay e
traced in-pencil. From.thi tracing the
Ank forgery-is completd.
"But hen a forg 4 4 is
way-is putnder , infy
lensit -will not; bear scrutiny'If the
oiginf.has- a-.strong o'N10f oke on
the--apital 4etters the m nwet W-~
be free and will leave the pem;!ncs
wth- smooth edges. -.The manwho is
tracing' such-letters- cannottust h
self to the same free movementaor the
pen, and the result--under -th- glass
shiows hesitation- an& uncertaint !"
Trailedy by' wInd~a nIavYr<.
- Bishop 'Hare ofe diose~ffeth
Dakota-was sent west: many-years ago
as a missionary bishop of the-Episcor-ai
hurch. He-founded-.the mission nt the
osebud Indian agency, and.:it wu' Li
cstom to -give :each Indin-thet he
confirmed;.a silver cross--of a .peccl
,pattern.
, number oftyearsagor.1aiy frona
New-York was iiigi4n-denth Da
aotaid-thebishoppgave berfcne ol'
these crosses. N
;Some years aft~terantheieinr-s a
general' convention.- of~thes-Episcopna
~churche.n':NewYork citygand se: -
ral Indians 'were sent as delegates, all
wearing Bishop- Hare's crosses.e
Arriving in New York, they wereo
dazed and at a loss to-know hc-w
1fndthe building -wherezthe-conviutan
was ato obe- held, .but -sthicallyth:
started'out-npon-thenstreet. -Soon after
they met-a lady, whomitiley-.Im
ately began to follow.0:Waeszwf -:e
turned, -wherever 'she--went, they m;
too. The dlady became muci-nannoYed
-and finally -thoroughly -frightene-d to
find that wherever sbe 'went~aaine of
red-men-was::traemegbchnWbe
But invetigationeerplained~if. &
wore their :eross,-and they, seIng It
had believed heronefrhDdibr
who would:-surely go -to -h meeting
they -wished .to attend, sothey had
taken her for their-guide.
How a -Road In- Irelan(MWas -ade.
The -way in which the~ Irish im a
tion -accounts for the-curious no: - -
ths DevfsBit mountain, Tiperar- --
indicated'-in Its very- name. Butth
are two versions of -the -legend.e
-cording' to -one, it-is said that '3en
Ben, just to try how-sharp his tesh
were, bit a piece off' the uippera edge:
but, -fndigit rather too'-bard-'evr fo
his digestionghe threwit-upifiCashe,
-in the- same county, rhereAt-has re
miained- ever since.- In. confimation -d
the story it-Is -gravely asserted th-I te
-rock of 'Cashel -woul& exactly i't ir'a
the gap-left in the aforesaid mot:' du.
InLondon -Notes and Queries the tv-e
Is told as follows: "In the Bar'3ne~
mountains, near Templemore, IrL-'i
thereis a -large dent or hollow, -
:at 'the distance'of twenty mlles :::
known by the name of the 'Devil's ?-<.
There Is a foolish traditioiAthat
devil was obliged by -one of :the a
to make a road for his-reverence ar
an- extensive bog In -the -neighbc'r
and so, taking a-piece of the men'
in his mouth, he strode over tIM -
and deposited a road behind him:
Let me mail you free, to prove
samples of Dr. Shoop's Resto-a:
and my Book on either Dyspem.
Heart, or The Kidneys. Adres."
Dr. Shoop, Racine, Wis. Trouba- o
the Stomach, Heart or Kidney are
merely symptoms of a deeper aumes.
Don't make the common error-:o: :re
ing symptoms only. Symptom trea tr
i treating the result otyouir&auleet,
and Dot the cause. *WeakiStaae
nerves-the inside'. -are-me
Stomach weakness, ah s.And2 the
Heart, and Kidneys as ' lla-e the
controlling orrinsideynierves; .We-k
these nerves, ndd ouinevitably a..
weak vitai-organ. HediAis -when 'r
Shoop's Restoriebas nadit~ ar
No other remedy-even;:claims 'to m
the "inside. nerves."-ilso 'for b -'
biliousness, bad breath or comr:-::'
user.Shoop's Restorative. W: -
my free book now. D'r.. Shoop's -':
aatve sold biy W. E. Brown & C-.
This IOne Especially.
From a, Paris-paper we take e foi
icwng conversation In a police '-"rt:
;The President-It appears fromr s-'
ecord that you have been thirt.; se::
times-/previously convicted. trh- Fr.
ner (sen ously)-Manl is-L N
fet-Tndnglobe.

xml | txt