This is what Hon. Jake Moore, Stat
Warden of Georgia. says of Kodol Fo
Dyspepsia: "E. C. DeWitt & C6.; Chic
ago, Ill.-Dear Sirs:-I have suffere
more than twenty years from indige:
tion. About. eizhteen months ago I ha
grown so much worse that I could nc
retain anything on my stomach. I ha
lost 25 lbs: in fact I made up my min
that I could not live but a short tim
when a friend of mine recommende
Kodol, 1 consented to try it to pleas
nim and was better in one day. I not
weigh more than I ever did ir my li
and am in better health than for man
years. Kodol did it. T keep a bottl
constantly, and write this hoping the
humanity may be benetited. Yours ver
truly, Jake C Moore. Atlanta, Aum
10, 1904. Sold by W. E. Brown & Co.
"Misery Loves Company."
"I beg your pardon;" said th
stranger on the bicycle, riding slowl:
up to the sidewalk and steadying bin
self by putting his foot on the curt
"but I am looking for a restauran
where I can get a good meal. Can yol
direct me to one?"
The man whom he addressed wa
standing in front of a store trying t
rub a grain of sand out of his ey
with one hand and holding his hat o:
with the other, for it was a wind;
day, and at first he made no response
But presently he spoke.
"Go to the next block," he said, "an<
turn to the right. Four doors dowi
you will find a restaurant."
The stranger thanked him and rod
on. About an hour later they acci
dentally met again. The stranger wa
on his way out of town. He stopper
"My friend," he said, "I followe<
your directions. I went to the restau
rant you directed me to, and I got thi
worst meal I ever had in my life."
"I thought you would," answerer
the other. "If you had waited till
got that grain of sand out of my ey
I should have sent you to a good res
taurant, but you didn't. I just had ti
divide my misery with somebody, an
you happened to be handy."-Youth'
She Worked the Snake Cure.
Novel crimes are occasionally com
mitted in Paris, as, for instance: A
old gypsy .woman called on a docto:
living in the Place Pierriere and aske<
him to visit her daughter, who wa:
lying ill in a caravan on the fortific
tons near by. "I have tried the ser
pent cure," she said, "but there was ni
result If you will allow me to pa:
your fee in advance I shall be sure yo1
The doctor consented, and the oli
woman handed him a $100 note. A
he was getting the change out of thi
safe she again mentioned the "serpen
cure" and he asked her what It was
"This." she said, and, taking a bo:
from under her rags, she turned hal
a dozen snakes out on the floor.
" The doctor was startled and rushe<
out of the room. When he returnee
with a stick he found that the womax
and the snakes had vanished, while al
the money in his safe had also gone
He sti held the $100 note in his hand
but this proved to be a forgery.
A Victim of Leprosy.
"On my travels in Venezuela," said
New York ma, "I[ stayed in a hote
with a young man in whose familt
there was the taint of leprosy, thougl
he apprently did not have it. Ont
night sltting at dinner he became an
gry at a waiter and brought his hans
down on the table with full force. H<
Instantly realized that he did not fee
the blow and sat looking at his hand
his face whitening with horror. 'Glva
me your knife, Bob,' he said to hi:
-chum. He grabbed the pocketknife iJ
a frenzy and stabbed the side of hi
hand with vicious cuts from flnge
tips to wrist You may not know tha
leprosy appears in the side of the handi
numbness being a sign. The man di4
not feel the cuts. He arose from thi
table, knocking over his chair. rushei
out into the courtyard of the hotel
and~ we heard the quick tang of a re
volver shot, tellng us how he had con
quered the leper's curse by ending hi:
- Bollar Bills by Weight.
"Dollar bills are worth almost thei
weight in gold," a bank president sai4
the other day to a depositor.
"Yes, I suppose they come in hand3
for change and are easy to carry," th<
depositor replied absently.
"No; I ,vas spaking literally," the
bank president said. "We got into at
argument in the bank here the othei
day as' to how much a dollar bil
-weighed. A twenty dollar gold piec.
weighs 540 grains. We found tha
twenty-seven crisp, new one dollar bill
weigh the same as a twenty dolla
Sgold piece. We tested some bills tha
had been in use and found that it tool
but twenty-six of them to balance th<
gold piece. I suppose that twenty-si2
used bills gather an accumulation o:
dirt In passing from hand to hand tha:
weighs about what one new bill des.
-Kansa City Star.
Vagaries of the Plumb Line.
One of the curious things that met
of science have discovered in their in
numerable efforts to measure and maj
the earth with the least possible errol
Is the fact that there are places wher<
the direction of a plumb line is no
vertical. Irregularities of density 1i
the crust of the globe may produce th!
A remarkable instance has beea
found in the island of Porto Ric<
where the deviation from the vertica
is so great that i1 mapping the islanm
the northern and southern coast lines
as shown on the older maps, had eac:
to be moved inward half a mile.-Nei
The Brainy Bunch.
Mr. Sinke-Do you see those thre
people walking together down there
Mrs. Getup-Yes; who are they? M3
Sinke-One is a somaambulist, one I
a klept'omaniac and one is a plaglarist
Mrs. Getup-Law sakes! I neve
dreamed, we were going to meet si
many brainy people in a bunch.-E~aI
sas City Newsbook.
The Fuller' He Gets.
"Bliggins is a very inconsisten
"In what way?"
"The later he stays out at night th<
more be wants to sing 'Home, Sivee
Conceit is the soap bubble of life
very large, very smooth and ascendan
A Boon to Elderly People.
Most elderly people have some kid
ner or bladder~ disorder that is bot!
painful and dangerous. Foley's Kidne;
Remedy has proven a boon to man;
elderly~ people as it stimulates th
urinary organs, corrects irregularitie
and tones up the whole system. Com
mence taking Foley's Kidney Remned;
at once and be vigorous. WV. E. Brow1
A POOR GROCER.
Audubon's Lame Attempt to Succeed
as a Merchant.
d it is not generally remembered that
I the worldwide reputation of Audubon
dl as a naturalist incidentally is due to
c his failure to establish himself perma
neatly as a Missouri grocery merchant
e and dealer in the best brands of Ken
v tucky whisky.
e In 1810 he and Ferdinand Rozier of
Y St Genevieve loaded a keel boat at
e Louisville, Ky., with 310 barrels of
whisky and groceries and started down
the Ohio and Mississippi to St. Gene
vieve to open a grocery store. The trip
was made during the winter, and the
streams were so full of ice that the
boat was drawn up. against the bank
e and winter quarters were established
just below Cape Girardeau. When St.
Genevieve was reached. after the open
ing of navigation, the firm of Audu
bon & Rozier opened their store and
dd a prosperous business. But the
business was done by Rozier, for Au
dubon preferred the woods to the coun
ter and devoted more of his time to
e sketch-ing and stuffing birds than he
did to marketing the 310 barrels of
Kentucky bourbon or any other gro
ceries. This led to a dissolution of the
partnership. On April 11, 1S11. Audu
I bon, convinced of his unfitness for
2 business, sold out to Rozier and took
up the work for which he was better
fitted than any one who had lived be
fore or who has lived since and from
a fourth rate grocer became the great
i ornithologist The - grocery business
which Audubon abandoned grew until
finally It "extended throughout all of
upper Louisiana."-Kansas City Star.
A WOMAN OF QUICK WIT.
I Susan B. Anthony Never Lacked a
Few lives so lend themselves to dra
) matic narration as Susan B. Anthony's,
1 says the Delineator. It ranged from
5 tragedy to comedy, with scattered bits
of melodrama, she ever in the center of
the stage. With her everything was
always intensely realistic-not acting.
- Miss Anthony had a peculiar faculty
1 of condensing a whole speech into a
e single sentence. F-- instance, when
I she heard men lame..ung that the pro
5 fession of teacher was not respected as
- much as the other professions, "Do you
not see that so long as society says
wome. Las not brains enough to be a
docror, lawyer or minister, but has
1 pleniy to be- a teacher, every man of
you who condescends to teach tacitly
admits before all Israel and the sun
3 that he has no more brains than a wo
a man?" And when Horace Greeley said
t to her at Albany, "You know the bal
lot and bullet go together-if you vote,
are you ready to fight?" instantly she
retorted, "Yes, Mr. Greeley, just as you
fought in the late war-at the point of
i a goose quill!" Again, when she was
i talking on dvorce and the Rev. A. D.
1 Mayo, thinking to annihilate her, said,
I "You are not married; you have no
business to be discussing marriage,"
"Well, Mr. Mayo," she answered, "you
are not a slave; suppose you quit lec
turin: on slavery!"
THE SINUOUS EEL
It Will Bite Long After It Has Been
Eels are peculiar even among fishes.
- A strange and mysterious race, the
I difficulty of killing them Is not the
least of their peculiarities. Very many
1 of us have been annoyed by the ordi
,nary eel that has seized our worm and
a then tangled up our line in its slimy
a coils. You may cut off the head of an
1 eel-in the manner recommended by
the S. P. 0. A.-and leave its body full
Sof squirms and wriggles, for the eel
t is a hateful and uncanny creature. :I
,have been told that the true method is
first to cut off the eel's tail and that
Safter this the severance of the head
I brings all life and movement to an
,end. As to this. I cannot say, for 1
- only heard this recently and have not
- since had to deal with a sinuous eal.
3 A correspondent has cited an instance
of a conger left apparently dead for
twenty-four hours on the beach, which
then bit three fingers from the hand of
r a small boy who came to handle it I
can well believe this. I shall not easily
forget the eerie shock which I had on
a certain occasion in Wales. I had
caught a large eel on a night line set
for pike. We had severed his head and
left him for some hours on the bank.
leaving a good hook in his gullet. In
the evening he was presented to a
small boy. who bore him off in triumph
as a supper dish. Half an hour later
t the boy's mother appeared, with some
Sconcern and indignation, to relate tha'
Sthe head had bitten the boy severely
twhen he tried to remove the excellent
hook. And this was no conger! The
occurrence seemed to me like the hor
ror in one of Kipling's most weird sto
L ries of uncanny horror. Whether these
posthumous wounds by eels betoken
the remnants of life in their severed
portions or a mere mechanical flicker
of the nervous system only the biolo
gist could say. And perhaps he would
be only making a guess.-St. James'
A LOST THE CASE.
t ASimple Test to Which the Defendant
SAn English solicitor was defending
a fruit broker in an action brought in
1 a London court for the recovery- of
> $100, the price paid for a consignment
1 of figs which the plaintiff declared to
I be unfit for human food. The defense
alleged that, although moderately dis
i colored by salt water, as the plaintiff
r knew when he bought them, the figs
were perfectly wholesome. The figs
were in court.
The plaintiff, a coster, who conducted
his own case, was skillfully cross cx
?amined. The trial was obviously going
.against him, and once or twice 1:e re
s torted so hotly that the judge threat
ened to commit him for contempt.
r At length the coster grew desperate
y and, turning to the opposing counsel,
.hoarse and perspiring, he said:
"Look here. guv'nor, you say them
figs are good to eat, and 1 say they
ain't That's all there is between us,
ain't it? Now, s'elp me, if you'll eat
two of them figs and you ain't sick
immediately afterward I'll lose :.iy
The judge at once saw the propriety
of this suggestion and asked the law
Iyer what he proposed to do.
"Your honor is trying this case, not
I," was the reply.
t"No, no! The offer is made to you."
said the judge.
A hurried consultation took place.
Counsel suggested that it was the so
licitor's duty to submit to the experi
- met The solicitor refused. The bro
2 ker himself was then asked if he would
"What will happen to me if I don't?"
"You'll lose the case." replied both
his legal advisers.
"Then," said he hurriedly. "lose the
Kennedy s Laxative Cough Syrul
acts gently upon the bowels and there
by drives the cold out of thesystem any
at the same time it allays intlammatioi
and stops irritation. Children like it
Sold by W. E. Brown & Co.
It is still asserted in schoolbooks that
cherries were introduced to England
by the "fruiterer" or greengrocer of
Henry VIII.; also, that they were noi
common for a hundred years after that
time. This is an error. Mr. Thomas
Wright found the name in every one
of the Anglo-Saxon vocabularies which
he edited. So common were they and
so highly esteemed that the time for
gathering them became a recognized
festival-"cherry fair" or "feast." And
this grew into a proverbial expressior
for fleeting joys. Gower says the fri
ars taught that "life is but a cherye
fayre," and Hope "endureth but a
throwe, right as it were a cherye
feste." There is more than one record
of the purchase of trees for the king's
garden at Westminster centuries be
fore Henry VIII. was born. But Pliny
contradicted the fable, as if in pro
phetic mood. After telling that Lu.
cullus first brought cherries to '.,.me
(from Pontus, in (80 A. U. C.), he adds
that in the course of 120 years they
have spread widely: "even passing
over sea to Britain."-Cornhill Maga
The First English Bookmaker.
Both the Derby and the Oaks owe
their names to that Earl of Derby who
kept a pack of staghounds near Epson
during the last quarter of the eight
eenth century and resided at a hunt
ing box called the Oaks. Fifty years
later a spiteful description of the Oaks
and its jockeys was recorded in the
diary of Charles Greville. In the re
port of the first' Derby run the names
of five starters and of all the riders
are missing and there is no betting
As the earliest known bookmaker
Vauxhall Clarke, was hanged, not for
welshing, but for highway robbery
betting on the race course could not
at that period have been a particularly
profitable profession. Jockeys did noi
then possess their present princely sal
aries, but with a fee of a guinea were
more richly rewarded than those of
King James I., who were regaled by
our British Solomon with long
speeches, delivered half in Latin and
half in Caledonian.-Westminster Ga.
An unusual album was presented to
Willis Clark. brother of Lewis Gaylord
Clark, a poet, on one occasion, witt
a request for "some rhymes."
Mr. Clark was at the house of a
farmer, and the man's daughter had
turned an old account book into an
autograph album in which were in
scribed the names of her various
friends and relatives below appropriate
Mr. Clark saw his opportuot5 ased
after turning over the leaves Mar a me
ment or two he took a pen and wrote
the following verse:
fa . d.
This world's a scene as dark as
Where hope is scarce worth 2I
Our joys are born so fleeting
That they are dear at : 1
And yet to stay-bere many are
Although they may not have .1
Pepys on May Dew.
In I'epys' time May dew'-that is
dew gathered from the grass-on a May
morning, and especially -on the morn
ing of May day-was highly prized fox
bleaching linen and improving the com
plexion. Pepys wrote in 1667: "MJ
wife away down with Jane and=W
Hewer to Woolwich in order to a lit
te air on to lie there tonight and so tC
gather Map, dew tomorrow morning
which Mrs. Turner bath taught her Is
rl.e only thing in tjie world to wasb
her face with, and I am contented witI
it" Two years later he made this en
try in his diary: "Troubled, about g
in thepmnorning, with my wife's eanng
her maid up and, rising herself, to gC
with her coach abroad to gather May
dew, which she did, and I troubled fox
it for fear of any hurt going abroad sc
betimes happening to her, but I to
sleep again. She came home about 6.''
A farmer had a very sagacious dog
which he had trained to count his
sheep as they passed through a partic
ular opened gate, against which a pile
of stones were placed for the dog's use.
As each sheep passed through the dog
placed one of the stones &ide. One
day, much to the farmer's surprise, he
found the dog trying tc break a stone
in half, and on himself counting the
fock he found there had been an ad
dition in the night of a lamb.
Knew the Value.
"Do you know the value of an oath?"
asked the judge of an old darky who
was to be the next witness. "Yes, sahl,
I does. One ob dese yeah lawyers
done gib mue foah dollars for to swear
to suffin. Dat's de value of an oath.
Foah dol:.ars, sah." And then there
was consternation in the courtroom.
St. Joseph News.
Tit For Tat.
"We thought we'd rather move than
"An original idea."
"Not so original. It had also occur
red to the people who vacated the
abode we leased."-Ka.nsas City Jour
Little Joe (reading)--What is a fic
titious character, aunty? Aumnty-OnE
that is made up, dear. Litte Joe
Then you are a fictitious character,
aren't you, aunty?-ChlcagolNews.
The Old Standby.
Landlady's son (addleted te niche]
tterature)--Say, pardner, whays meani
by 'stand by to repel boardem-?' r
Newome (sadly eying his dessert)
Chills. Fever and Malaria sufferers can noli
obtain Wood's Liver Medicine in liquid form
Reulates the liver, kidneys and bladder. re
ces biliousness, sick headache. constipation
fatiue and weakness. xt's tonic effect on th<
entire system is felt with the 1lrst dose. Pleas
ant to take. Clears up the complexion quickly
1.0 bottle contains 2 1-s times the quantity 01
the 50c. size. Soldbv the Matnningt Pharmacy.
A Cruel lnsinuation.
Stern Old Lady - They tell me,
madam, your husband is continually
Young Woman (bursting :into tears>
-I don't belIeve it, your horrid old
Old Lady (astounded)-'-What's the
matter with the woman?
Officious Bystander-Her husband's
Kennedy's Laxative Honey and Tar
Cures all Coughs, and expels Colds frorm
Suggested by a Lady.
"Let me have five two-cent stamps,
please," said a lady to the polite young
man behind the counter in the post
"Yessum," he said, handing them
"Can't you let me have them in one
piece?" she added.
"'Certainly, ma'am," said the young
man. "Can I send them home for
"Oh, no; I don't live far away, and
I am going straight home. I wouldn't
put you to the trouble."
"No trouble at all," said the polite
official. "I haven't very much to do
today, and I could easily spare an
"Very much obliged," said the lady,
smiling sweetly. "Dear me," she add
ed, putting on a stamp, "what a bother
it is to stamp letters! Why can't we
send letters and let the postoffice send
in their bill once a month?"
"They might just as well," said the
obliging young man sympathizingly.
"I'll mention the fact in my next re
port to Washington." s
"Will you? How nice! But you
mustn't mention my name. Say the
idea was suggested by a lady."
Catching a Bride.
Among certain Siberians the bride
groom is not permitted to have a wife
until he can catch her. But they do
not give him a fair race in the open.
The bride, surrounded by her female
friends, awaits him in a big 1:ent. As
soon as she sees him she runs oft.
He follows like Hippomenes after Ata
lanta. But instead of obstacles being
thrown in the way of the bride they
are thrown across the path of the
bridegroom. The pursuing groom falls
over old women, chairs, tables, stones
and fishing rods or is tripped up by
ropes. Only when it is feared he
might give up and sulk and go away
without the fleeting lady is he permit
ted to overtake her. Then as she falls
into his outstretched arms it may be
imagined she utters some equivalent
of "This is so sudden!"
FANTAN AT MACAO. .
Gambling Houses of the Monte Carlo of
Macao, a Portuguese-Chinese port at
the mouth of the Canton river, in
China, is the Monte Carlo of the east.
One must wait until evening to see the
famous "fantan" houses. The Interi
ors are brilliantly lighted with oil
lamps (for Macao boasts neither elee
tricity nor gas) and furnished with cost
ly Canton blackwood elaborately carved
and upholstered in velvet. There are
two floors. The cooly class remains
on the ground floor, where the actual
games take place, but in the room
above, immediately over the table in
the room below, there is a square i
"wenl" with a rail around it and a
narrow table furnished with betting
books and pencils, cigarettes, etc.
The visitor may take a seat and look
diown at the game, which fealt' seems
fair and simple. A. man sits at the
head of the table with a huge heap of
brass "cash" before him and a slender
wand in his hand. He takes up a
handful of the coin and puts it on the
table, covering it with a brass hat.
Then the betting begins, the bets being
laid on the number 1, 2, 8 or 4, after
which the banker takes up the hat and
counts out th'e cash in fours, separat
lag them with his cane, the number
left when the last "four" Is removed
being the subject of the betting. These
houses. numerous as they are, maje
an enormous income and are a source
of large revenue to Macao.-Elxchange.
Enormous Pendulums Render These
Old Structures Earthquake Proof.
The only old structures in Japan
which seem to be earthquake proC .'e
the pagodas. which were erected before
the temples. There are many which
are 700 or 800 years old and as solid
as when first built.
There is areason for this,8and itlies
in their construction. A pagado is
practically a framework of heavy tim
bers which starts from a wide base
and is in itself a substantial structure,
but rendered still more stable by a
peculiar device. Inside the framework
and suspended ,from the apex Is a
long, heavy beam of timber two feet
thick or more. This hangs from one
end of the four sides. Four more heavy -
timbers, and if the pagoda be very
lofty still more timbers, are added to
these. The whole forms an enormous
pendulum, which reaches within six
inches of the ground.
When the shock of an earthquake
rocks the pagoda the pendulum swings
In unison and keeps the center of grav
ity always at the base of the frame
work. Consequently the equilibrium
of the pagoda is never disturbed, and
this Is the explanation of the great
age of many of them, when from their
height one would suppose them to be
peculiarly susceptible to the effects of
Wanted a Bargain.
One day a small Cincinnati boy came
the office of the express company. It
Igave the rate for money orders, and
after studying it for a few minutes he
walked up to the cashier and said bold
ly: . oe re.
"How large a one, my boy?" the
clerk inquired benignantly.
"Well, let's see," pondered the little
fellow. "The rate for a ten dollar or
der is 8 cents, isn't It?"
roles;ktats anri neg srat.t"n
"Well, I want a drum and pair of
some candy. Ten dollars will be
Then he fished through his pockets
and triumphantly placed a nickel and
three coppers before the astonished
clerk. It took ten minutes to convince
the youngster that nothing lees than
$10.08 could buy a money order for
$10.-St. Louis G4obe-Demoomtt.
Didn't Give Him a Chance.
"Say, ma," piped up little Johnny
after the minister had finished his call
and taken his departure, "when Mfr.
Meeker was here every time you stop
ped talkin' a minute he would start in
to say somethin' an' git as fur every
time as 'I dare say,' an' then you would
start goin' ag'in an' talk a lot more,
an' that is the way It kept on right
along, an' the only thing he said all
the time he was here was 'I dare say,'
' dare say,' every few minutes."
" Well, what of it? I am not to
blame for Mr. Meeker's paucity of
ideas, am I ?' demanded Johnny's moth
er, somewhat impatiently.
"I dunno 'bout that," said Johnny
doubtfully, as if not exactly sure what
was meant by pauc'ty of ideas, "but.
anyhow, ma, yo' '"r give him a
chanst. When - 'd in with 'I
dare say,' why .m . ' keep quiet
jest once, ma, a ' h go ahead an' -
say what he we to an' have it]
United States Senate.
BEG TO ANNOUNCE MY CANDI
for the United States Senate in t'
roaching Democratic primary. anti I r,
lly solicit the support of the Democrat
rs of this State. R. G. RHj
HEREBY ANNOUNCE \YSELF A
didate for Solicitorof the ThirdCircu
ect to the rules of the Democratic prima
PHI.IP H. ST(
r"^. UNDERSIGNED OFFERS HI
to the voters of Clarendon for the o
;olicitor. subject to the rules of the pr
Ie was appointed to succeed Hon. W. H.
vho was transferred to another circuit.
tow asks the suffrage of the people for ti
erm. believing he has already demon
hat he is fully qualilled for the place.
J. B. McLOUGHI
HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF A
didate for Solicitor of the Third J
,ircuit, subject to the rules of the Dem,
rimary. A. B. STUCI
House of Representatives.
THANKING YOU FOR THE LIE
support given me in the past and p)
nyself to abide the results of the Dem
>rimary, I hereby announce myself a cat
or member of the House of Represen
rom rlarendon County.
D. L. GR
HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
didate for re-election to the House of
entatives, subject to the rules of the
rati: primary. I. M. WO
[ANNOUNCE TO THE VOTERS OF
endlon that I am a candidate for re-c
o the Honse of Representatives.within ti
f the Democratic primary, and I also ta
>ccasion to thank my friends for the fin
rote they gave me two years ago.
JOHN R. DINI
[ DESIRE TO EXPRESS MY GRAT]
for the honor conferred upon me Luc
go in electing me a member of the HC
Iepresentatives and feeling that I hav
ny duty, I offer myself for re election 1
onorable position. subject to the rules
)emocratic party. promising. if endorse
lection. I shall serve the people faithfu
0. C. SCARBOROl
PROMISING TO ABIDE THE RULE!
erning the Democratic primary a
-esult thereof, I announce myself a ca
or the House of Representatives from
County. HENRY B. RICHARDSO:
HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
didate for re-election to the ofce of
>f Clarendon County. subject to the rule!
)emocratic primary. E. 13. GAM
May 13, 1908.
[ HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
didate for the office of Sheriff of Cla
,ounty and pledge myself to abide the r
he Democratic primary. E. D. HO
Clerk of Court.
T'HANKING THE PEOPLE FOR THI
fidence reposed in me and pledging m:
ibide the results of the democratic prin
iereby announce myself a candidate
lection to the office of Clerk of Court o
;don County. A L BA
[ AM A CANDIDATE FOR NOMIN
to the ofce of Clerk of Court of Cl
Dounty In the ensuing primary and wil:
he result of same.
J. H. TI~M
Superintendent of Education.
I HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF
andidate for the Office of County Supe
lent of Educstion of Clarendon Coun
)ledge myself to abide the rules of the
nratic party relating to elections. If ele
propose a vigorous administration of a
ers pertaining to the duties of the oft
specially to that of school superintei
loing in connection therewith what I i
ible toward. the securing of the best te
alent to be had, the betterment of schoc
ngs in rural communities, and whates
will contribute to the upbuilding of the
;onal interests of the county.
E. J. BRO3
[ HEREBY ANNOUNCE MYSELF .
didate for Superintendent of Educa
1arendon County, subject to rules of
~ratic primary. F. EARLE BRAD]
[ EYANNOUNCE MYSELF j
ddt o re-election to the offce of
Luditor, subject to therules of the Dein
ANDREW P. BURG
EUN ERSIGNED DESIR]
- hakthe voters of Clarendon fo
'avorable support in the past and anz
hat he will stand for re-election to ti
>f County Su ervisor, subject to the r
he Democrati party. R.?. McFAE
| Y OVER-PERSUASION WE THE
' friends of'T. C. Owens have secut
onsent to becorne a candidate for the <
supervisor of Clarendon County, pledgli
el to abide the rules of the primary.
[ EYANNOUNCE MYSELF ~
diaefrre-election to the offce of
L'reasurer. subject to the rules or the
:ratio primary. L. L. WE
THE VTER OF THE BLOOMf
and Manning sections, believIng irt
nerit its just rewar-d, would commend
)son to the vo ters of the county for ti
f Coroner. Ever since the Democratii
ins been in power W. A. Dyson has beer
ive force. performed every duty and
t-ell. He has helped many others and I
'riends think it right that he should be l
nith the votes of the people. He is com
Mdagistrate at Manning.
[ AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE 0
of magistrate at Manning, subject
-ules of the Democratic party. Am a gz
L~t law and qualitied for the position.
E. C. THA
ROMISING TO ABIDE THE REESU
the Democratic Primary I hereby an
nyself a candidate for the offce of Mag
t Manning. EDGAR C. DICK
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims as
:he estate of Kimbrough J. Joh
leceased, will present them du
ested and those owing said
'ill make payment to the u
igned qualified administratt
WV. W. JoHNsON,
C. F. RAWLINsON.
Tuly 29, 1908.
IENRY NEL.SON SNYDER. A. M. I
Nine Departments; Librarian;
iasiumn under competent Dir
athletic Grounds. Next session I
sept. 16. For Catalogue address
J. A. GAL1EWELL, Sec'y,
Wofford College Fitti
Spartanburg, S. C.
H1gh Grade Preparatory SchI
Well equipped plant. Two
tormitories and one recitation bui.
1l brick. Limited school: small cl
harges reasonable. Session I
eptember 16. For catalogtue ac
L.. M. DuPre, Headmaster, Spa
>urg, S. C.
CokeSbury, S. C.
Seventy-fifth year beging Septe
7, 1908. Located in Piedmont
Iealth-giving Mineral Water. ]
n private nomes in charge of tea(
trong Faculty. Board, Tuition
.1 Fees. $115.00. Write for Catal
. BENJAMIN DUKES, Rect'
anZan Pile Reme
RELIEVES WHEN OTHERS FA
Pin es alve ACT UEA20
Em aebnH iGed roaorMswD EI
"= EES L
,spee- An improvement'
i~t $ system of a cold b:
- satisfaction or mon
SELF . Cures Biliousness, Sick
r*yo Headache, Sour Stom
- ach, Torpid Liver and
trte Chronic Constipation.
IN. Pleasant to tale
Bank of Summerton,
iddate Summerton, S. C.
CAN- CAPITAL STOCK - ;25,000 0(
S.* SURPLUS ------ - 8,000 0(
eOten STOCKHOLDERS' - -
ke this LIABILITIES - - - - 25,000 0(
TerE "58,000 0(
done IN OUR
1 by re
y e SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
d We pay interest at the rate o:
e- 4 Per Cent.
per annum, compounding sam(
RICHARD B. SMYTH,
)GE. JOHN W. LESESNE,
arel iEat andGrow Eai
RON. FRESH MEATS AT
ATION ALL TIMES.
rendon EVERYTHING GOOD
abide TO EAT.
Give us a Trial.
Deaod Clark & Huggins
tio of fU5I
Demo ugh Syrup
*_ CONTAINS HONEY ANDTA
Relieves Colds by working them out c
the system through a copious and healt
SANaction of the bowels.
2"ni Relieves Coughs by cleansing tb
mlSluceulsflmerbae of the throat, ches
"As plesnt to the taste
as Maple Sugar"
e ChlrnLike It
les of For BACKACHE-WEAK KIDNEYS Trj
DIN. n0witrs Kiduej aRd Bladder PBl-3ure and l
W W. E. BR OWN & CO.
o.GeoS. Hacker &Soi
CAN- tANUrACTURERS OF
e offce C
"Moulding and Building
""*at CH A RLESTON, S. C.
"""Sash Weights and Cords
ainst ndow and Fancy Glass a S9ecialtl
tae DR. J. A. COLE,
rs of DENTIST,
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
C. MANNING, S.' C.
.o. Phone No 77.
----DR. J. PRANK GEIGER.
tt .MANNING, S. C.
sGem r E~E & McLELLAN,
Civil Engineers and Land Surveyors
S.C. SUMTER, S. C.
ig jH. LESESNE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
large -_MANNING, S. C.
asse; McSWAIN WOODS,
egins . ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Lrtan-Manning, S. C.
Office Over Levi's Store.
Ce 0. . PURLDY. S. OIE 'R
PURDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
mber MIANNING, S. C.
Belt. w. C. DAVIS. J. A. WEINBERG.
hers. DAVIS & WEINBERG,
ogue. ATTORNEYS AT LAW ,
yr. MANNING, S. C.
-- Prompt'attenltionl given to collections.
ILTnCE ATTORNEY AT LAW,
:S.&.. M ANNING, S- C.
CONFORMS TO NATIONA
ever many Cough. Lung and Bronchia
r acting as a cathartic on the bowels.
ey refunded. Prepared by PINEULE M
by THE MANNING PHARMA
Laxative Fruit Syru
W. E. BROWN & 00.
i Lower Pri
~ ihithe goods are
i&I1 Remember, "
good.' And tJ
be it Dry Goo<
THE BANK OF MANNI
Surplus,.......... .... ........
Total............. ............... .
ITIS EASY T(
a check in payment of a bill. Much easier
And the check is a receipt for your mone:
THE BANK OF
invites you to open an account with it tod
.conduct business as all successful men do.
doesn't mean the same thing as if you lost
Prescribes Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Remedy.I
Dear Sirs-i first used your Catarrh (.ure in
the case of my son, who had chronic naso-phar
-tnpr ctrrhe it rate benefit to him.
I think it is quitc the finest remedy for catarrh
that has ever been placed on the market. t~
Thanking you ror past favors. I am,
Eorec, S. C.
thi counr.I has ected some remarkable
cures. I do not know that It has failed In one
instance where it has been fairiy tried.
VeytuREV T. H. ALLES,
Dr. Blosser's Catarrh Remedy is for sale by ]
H. R. B~oger. Manning. S. C. A month's treat
ment for 81.00. A free sample for the asking.
A postal card will bring it by mail.
W HE N YOUT COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
customners. .A . .
IN ALL STYLES, P
SH AVING ANJD
Done with neatness and H
dispatch.. .. .. ..
A cordial invitation
is extended. . .
J. L. W ELLS. -
L PURE FOOD AND DRUGS LAW.
1 Remedies, because it rids the
No opiates. Guaranteed to give
EDICINE CO.. CHICAGO. U. S. A.
Cleanses the system
thoroughly and clears
sallow complexions of
pimples and blotches.
It is guaranteed
1'h st C -i lino
) . .l
.....B. ER- S O,0
- .. ... $,,00
-y Then yo #nwie hck n
Rmenber also thtg th1os f o
'hresilCss ean too
iestcisn Baechelor' of aws
Wellr Goeripe. aortris
thnorntnouet e ite caso
cierneo oc i cin
LUMI, ieary, GraamFteng.Cu
rfeoand urseieading1- to6
ences.o ahlro rs
taor ofrd enr.Lietit
bdets wakthr yow eat.
rNetn Snhesrsion (Th ) eg ins
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