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No Land So Rich That Fertilizer
Cannot Make It Better You use fertilizers for the profit you get out of them-and the better the land the more profitably a good ferLilizer can be used on it. Do not imagine because land will produce a fair crop without Virginia- Carolina Fertilizers that these fertilizers cannot be profitably used on it, or that they were made only for landt.oo poor to produce without them. If poor land will show a normal increase when fertilizer is used, good land will show at least double the increase. Use Virginia-Carolina Fertilizers to increase the quality, as well as the gueantity of the crop-and you will increase the profits from your land. "I have been using your fertilizers for a number of years" says Mr. William Fraiser, of Glasburg, La., "andflnd that it not only pays to ferilise, bat to do plenty of it, arvd use the best fertilizers to be /:ad, such asyour brands. I have used a number of them and found them to be as recommended and to give better results than any other fertilizers that I have ever used." Every planter and farmer should have a copy of the new 1909 Virginia-Carolina Farmers' Year-Book. Get a free copy from your fertilizer dealer, or write our nearest sales office. Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co. Sales Oices Sa-1-s Ofices Ri'chmond. Va. .. ,Durham, N. C. Norfolk, Vz. uCharleston, S. C. Columbia, S. C. jg jg-Cg l Baltimore, Md. Atlanta, Ga. Chem Columbus, Ga. Savannah, Ga. IMontgomery, Ala. Memphis, Tenn. Co Shreveport, La. QUALITY. We want to direct your attention first to our Line of Buggies. Our Rock Hill, Durham, Corbitt and Babcock Buggies embrace every feature to be desired in a service able and perfect riding Buggy. if it is ease of motion, dollar, we have it. FREE. You get a ticket with each Buggy that entities you to one chance at our fifty dollar prize. Somebody gets the money. Get in line and win. WAGONS. Our Line of Wagons 10 complete, and for lightness of draft and durability for the price we offer, is unappro ached in any rival. HORSES. Our car load of Horses was unloaded, this morning. Come in and select what you want from a car that has not been picked overr. We will give you the benett of our twenty-five years experience in helping you get just what you want. LAP ROBES and HARNESS. We now handle the celebrated .5-A Robes, :and have the best Line ever shown in the county. Five hun dred satisfied customers using our hand-made Harness. In fact we carry everything in our line you want. Guar antee the quality and satisfyi. you with the price when you buy. We want your trade and are in shape to get it if you will inspect our line before you make your purchases. Ydurs wide awake and ready to serve you. The place to buy your Hardware of all kinds Head quarters for SPORTING GOODS The best makes of Double and Single Bari~el Shotguns at lowest prices. A full line of Loaded Shells, Powder and Shot, Rifles and Cartridges. Air Rifles for the Boys. The best - on the market for the money. Stoves gf all sizes. Heaters for the winter. We especially ask the Ladies to inspect our stock Enamel Ware Crockery, Glassware. Toilet Sets, Lamps, Carving Sets. Etc. Beautiful LineI Pocket Cutlery. FARMERS! Fence Your Land Control the price of your produce in the only way you can by diversfying the use of your land. More pastures will mean more pork and more profit. A hog pasture is not expensive. Bermuda Grass planted this fall will be in fine condition for pasturing next year, and once planted will afford grazing for hogs and cattle sev eral seasons. It will enable you to k-eep cows at small expense and these housed from convenient pasture will help to cut down fertilizer bill.' There is no Jimit to the possibilities with well fenced land, and farm cut into convenient fields for pasturage and cultivation. * WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED. the largest shipment of Wire Fencing (Barbed and Woven) ever brought into the county. This Fencing was bought at the lowest price named by the makers more than three years. We are going to sell this fence to our patrons at the lowest possible mar gin of profit. We want to sell the entire lot before the 1st of September, do not . fail to see this lot and to purchase what you will want. It will be the best invest ment you have made in many days. We are still selling the Ideal Deering Mower. This mower is without comparison. No other Mower has stood the same test that the Ideal Deering has. We have a full line of repairs for them. In addition to the Mowers and Rakes, we are selling a lot of Smoothing Harrows, One and Two-Horse Steel Beam Plows, (Syracuse and Oliver Chilled. We also sell the Red Ripper Hay Press. Cane Mills and Evaporators. A full line of all sizes. Remember we want your business, and we will make it to your interest as well as ours, to deal with us. Very truly yours,. MANNIN IARDWYAR CQMPNY THL HHIEYES Of JAPAN Ingenious Rascals, Among the . Cleverest In the World. ONE OF THEIR FOXY TRICKS. The Mcthod by Which They Steal the Shoes Off the Women's Feet In the Public Streets-How a Miser's Money Chest Was Bared and Looted. An Englishman entered a first class car of one of the railroad trains that run between Tokyo and Yokohama. He was a little red in the face and ap parently ruffled in temper. He had just discovered that his pocket had been picked in the station, and he ex laimed bitterly against thieves in gen eral and Japanese thieves in particu lar. An American who had been engaged in Yokohama for a number of years noticed the Englishman's quandary. Turning round to me, he said: "Our English friend seems a bit excited. It he growls at having his pocket picked, what would he say if he had the shoes stolen off his feet?" "That is clearly an impossibility," I laughed. '-I don't know about that." he re turned. "It may not happen with our western style of shoes, button and lace; but, all the same, I have heard and I know it to be a fact that the sandals of Japanese have been stolen off their feet" "Well, how is it done?" I asked. "Very simply," he answered. "Sup pose a Japanese woman who has a particularly fine pair of lacquered :logs is one of a great crowd that is watching a passing procession or a re igious celebration of priests in front )f a temple. Along comes an expert pickpocket-or pickfoot, I don't know which you want to call him. His !een eyes, fistened on the ground. dis .ver those desirable clogs. There pon he makes up his mind that he wants them. "The first thing she knows the own er of the clogs feels an unpleasant sensation in her left foot Naturally she wants to stop it, and quite rae ehanically and almost absently she slips her right foot out of its clog nd begins to scratch-that uncomforta ble spot in her left foot with her toes. She feels relieved. Forgetting all ibout the incident, she becomes ab sorbed in- the spectacle again. Scon 'he Irritation crosses over to a sim ilar spot in her right foot Absently. ce more, she slides her left foot out )f its clog and begins to soothe the xoublesome spot with her toes." "The thief was responsible for the Irritation and walked off with the :logs," I said. "Certainly. The rascal caused the ouble with a bit of straw or wire," 2e returned. "But one would think that the mo nent the foot of the victim touched :he ground its clog would be missed md the thief would run the chance of being caught before the second yould be stolen." "Oh, that is one of the cleverest arts of the trick," explained my eriend. "The thief comes supplied ith a pair of cheap wooden clogs ostng but a few sen, and the owner f the lacquered footgear goes away ith them and never notices the dif erence, at least not until It is too ate to profit from the knowledge." "Are JTapanese thieves so very clev r, then?" I asked. "Oh, very!" he returned. "Some lie ago I heard of one of them who ised to carry a handful of watch rings 0 fit into the stems of all sorts of ratches that he might come by dis ionestly. Once he lifted a watch in ttrain, and the owner, missing It, but iot knowing who the thief was, set ip a shout and had a policeman sum noned. The police, to satisfy the vic fim, insisted that every .one in the ra'in show his watch. When the turn >f the thief came he drew out of his ocket the stolen timepiece, and Its rginal possessor, not recognizing it > account of the changed ring, missed in easy chance to regain his property. "It was the same fellow, I believe," e co'ntinued, "who managed by the spenditure of a little money to have ilmself enrolled under differentenames n the various lists of different towns. Vhen arrested he gave one of these arious names to the authcrities. The olce, on looking up the record of the aame given, were unable to find any lack marks against It. Thus he al rays managed to escape with a light Junishment for his first offense, com nitted I don't know how many times. "But I dont know that any of these ellows were as clever as another thief1 Cheard about. You know many of thel rapanese sleep on a sort of bed made 2) on the floor, called a feuton. Well, m old .Tapanese miser kept his money the house, coicealed in a small hest of drawers. In the daytime he ever took his eyes off his treasure, md at night he had his fenton pushed ightly against it, so no robber could et at his .money without awakening "For a long time a gang of thieves had been puzzling their brains to find way of stealing the hoard without being detected. Well, on a certain ight one of them entered the house ad gently little by little,.- pulled the bed on wh .ch the miser lay away from te chest af drawers. Then he quickly emptied the drawers of their cur oncy, shoved the bed back to Its orig [nal position and made his. escape. "Several days passed before the un rortunate miser detected his loss." ~hicago News. A wise skepticism is the first attri bute f a good critic.--Shakespeare. Simple Remedy For I.a Grippe. Racking la grippe coughs that may levelop into pneumonia over night are iuickly cured by Foley's Honey and Lrar. The sore and inflamed lungs are ealed and strengthened, and a danger yus co2dition is quickly averted. Take nly Folev's Honey and Tar in the yel .ow packages. W. E. Brown & Co. The Human Temperature. Put to the~ test of the' thermometer. it appears th:at the normnal tempera ture of the body is almost invariable, regard less of latitude or season. Put ting the bulb of the thermometer un der the tongue of an Eskimo at the frozen north or of a man under the blazin.g sun of the tropics, we find that In each case, the body being In a state of health, the temperature Is about the same, the difference not amounting to a degree. We may say absolutely that the average normal temperature of a human being is about 98.5 degrees F., just as we may say that at sea level water boils at 212 degrees F. New ork A mmeicn.n POWER OF WATER. Under Certain Conditions It Is Prac tically irresistible. Wheni a man goes in swimming at the seashore and slaps the water forci bly with his hand or takes a back dive from a pier and lands squarely on his back he realizes that the unstable liquid offers not a little resistance. Yet, says a writer in the New York Tribune, it would surprise almost any body to see what water will do under certain donditions.. A stream from a fireman's hose will knock a man down. The jet from a nozzle used in placer mining in the west eats away a large piece of land in a day, toys with great bowlders as if they were pebbles and would shoot a man over the country as though he were a projectile from a cannon. There is a story of an eastern black smith who went west and made a bet that he could knock a hole through the jet of one of these nozzles with a sledge hammer. He lifted his arms, swung the sledge and came down on the ten inch stream with a force that would have dented an anvil. But the jet, never penetrated, whisked the massive hammer out of the black smith's hands and tossed it several hundred feet away into the debris of gold bearing gravel beneath a crum bling cliff. After this the blacksmith left out iron when he spoke of hard substances. There is also a power plant near Durango, Colo., where a United States cavalryman one day thought he had an easy job in cutting a two inch stream with his sword. He made a valiant attank. The result was that his sword was shivered' in two and his wrist broken. A little thinner jet of water descend ing 1,600 feet to a manufactory at Grenoble, Spain, and traveling at the moderate speed of 100 yards a second fractures the best blades of Toledo. Of course some people will not be lieve such stories without having seen the thing, and one may think it a proof of the scientific imagination to say that an inch thick sheet of water, pro vided it had sufficient velocity, would ward off bombshells as well as steel plate. Nevertheless many persons while traveling have seen a brakeman put a small hydraulic jack under one end of a Pullman car and lift twenty tons or so by a few leisurely strokes of the pump handle, and the experience -of riding every day In a hydraulic ele vator tends to remove doubts of the magic power possessed by water hitch ed to a machine. SIMPLE FAITH. A Burly Burglar's Confidence In an Editor's Business Acumen. A man who admitted that he came direct from state prison tried to sell to the city editor of a New York news paper a weird and startling story of a missing will which he declared had been revealed to him by a fellow con vict. He was a burly fellow with a prognathous jaw, and he had lost an eye in battle. The mere look of him would frighten a timid citizen into tremors. Mr. White, the expert in criminology, cross examined the man as follows: "Why were you in Auburn?" "Highway" (meaning, of course, high way robbery). "I suppose you were wrongfully con icted." - "Nuh; dey had me right." Such engaging candor made Mr. White feel that the man was truthful, and he was greatiy disappointed when strict investigation disclosed the fact that the story of the missinjk will was all fictitious. The man was disap pointed, too, at .the failure of his ro mance, but he went away from the newspaper office in cheerful mood, with some remark about better Iuck next time. A week later Mr. White was sum moned to the reception room of the newspaper, and there he found his friend, the burly highwayman, his shoulders broader, his single eye fiercer than ever. But his visit was quite friendly, although somewhat tinged with business. He evidently believed he could rely on Mr. White's good faith and business acumen. Fixing Mr. White with his glittering eye, the strong armed one plucked him by the sleeve over to a - corner of the rgom and there in a loud, hoarse, whispe in quired: "Say, couldjer do anyt'ing wit' a cou ple o' watches?"-Hlarper's Weekly. Bimini and the Fountain of Youth. Bimini was a fabulous island firmly believed in by the Indians of the An tilles, though they could give no fur ther clew to Its location than that it lay some hundreds of leagues north of Hispaniola. On this island was the famous fountain of youth, giv ing perpetual health and vigor. It was the search for this fountain that led Ponce de Leon and Hernando de Soto to Florida, on the outskirts of which the island was generally sup posed to be situated. Concerning His Kissing of Her. Only one person with a mean dis position would have figured out this little prose poem. It runs as follows: Which do you think is the greatest slur? DID he kiss her? Did HE kiss her? Did he KISS her? Or. Did he kiss HER?-Cleveland News. The Great Need. "Miss Dolly, you know .the old ad age" "I don't want to hear anything about add-ages," she interrupted. "What we girls want is some subtract-ages." Woman's Home Companion. If you will take Foley's Ormno Laxa Give until the bowels become regular y'ou will not have to take purgatives :onstantly, as Foley's Orino Laxative positively cures chronic constipation and sluggish liver. Pleasant to take. W. E. Brown & Co. Advice to Smokers. Here are a number of doun'ts for smokers, some of which no doubt will surprise a good many men: Don't smoke directiy after a meal. There is the most Irresistible craving to smoke, but It is wiser to wait a half hour or an hour. Don't smoke out of doors in a high wind or In cold, frosty weather. In the former case it Is dan gerous, and in the latter It cracks the lips and prevents proper breathing. Don't smoke with the cigar or pipe held at the corner of the mouth. This excites the secretion of more saliva than when the cigar or pipe Is held straight in front. And, above all, don't get in the bad habit of expecto rating frequently when smoking. It is quite unnecessary and merely a hab it and harmful.-St. Louis Post-Dis IT WAS A FINE COD. A Little Story of William M. Chase, the Portrait Painter. Several years ago I had a studio at Hammersmith and was hurrying into London one morning to transact some business. Just as I swung -round a corner occupied by a fshmonger's market my ye was attracted to a magnificent cod stretched out for ex hibition on a clean slab of white mar ble. Whatever my mood for color was tha4 morning, that fish completely fit ted and filled it. I must paint it. I de cided. I called out the proprietor and told him what I wanted. I was a bachelor. I explained, and did no -want to buy the big fish. I only wisftd the use of It as a model. Could I rent it? "Ow, now, sir," he said, with true British stolidity. "Hi never rents my fish. You see, it's Saturday, too, sir. Hi must sell him today, sir." However, I explained that I needed the fish for only a few hours, and di rectly we struck a bargain. If after two hours I still wished to keep the fish I should buy it. At the end of the stipulated time the boy came. I was not quite finished. "In a few minutes,". I said, and when I looked up he was gone. Shortly afterward the proprietor came, tiptoeing In and peeping over my shoulder. I could hear him softly sighing, and I said nervously, "In a few minutes now, in a few minutes." "Don't 'urry, sir; don't 'urry." he urged. "She's gettin' on! Hi'll take my chances. sir!" When the painting was finished he refused at first to accept any remu neration, but at length, with a mut tered apology, he charged-a shilling! The painting was hung and shortly fterward purchased by the Corcoran Art gallery for a very substantial sum. On my next trip to London I deter mined to call up my fishmonger, tell Uim of, the good fortime that had at ten'ded the painting and tender him some fitting reward. To my great sui prise he not only refused again any ort of fee, but evinced no surprise whatever at the figure the painting bad brought, though the price paid represented several times over the in restment of his shop. "_4, Ipt it was a fine cod, sir!" he said, and his cyes glowed with pride. "Now, wasn't it?.-William M. Chase [n Delineator. ORIENTAL RUGS. Made to Resemble the Antiques by Chemical Washings. The United States buys annually many thousand dollars' worth of what ire known to the profession as wash ad rugs. Brightly colored oriental rugs ometimes are washed with a solution )f chloride of lime, a treatment which partly bleaches the colors and imparts a soft appearance to the rug. This chemical treatment is.a process' Df washing which produces the effect Df age and a peculiar sheen to the sur tace, which is pointed out by the un scrupulous dealer as a proof of supe rior quality. The fact-is that the proc ess of washing as described invariably weakens and in some instances de stroys the materials of the rug. The progressive effect of the chem eals on the materials in the rug Is this: The chlorine gas contained in the thloride of lime attracts oxygen and moisture from the air, by which muri tic acid is formed. This eats away the vitals of the rug. Sooner or later the wool and cotton in th~ rug become brittle and thus weaken te warp and lleteriorate the wool. When this deterioration is complete the pile of the rug may be swept away by the ordinary process of sweeping, and the warp, which Is the foundation of the rug, becomes so weak that holes appear here and there, and soon the rug is worthless. It not seldom happens that a Persian rug is too staring in some bright hue, perhaps red, and is not salable. The unscrupulous dealer will subject the rug to a series of washings in chem Icaly prepared water. In this way he turns out a rug possessing a soft an tique sheen that Is truly captivating and finds a ready purchaser at an ad ranced price,-Chicago Tribune. Partners In Debts. "My tooth is just killing me," she complained. "Why don't you go to the dentist about it?" asked he. "Because," said she, "I owe him money." "You and I seem to be in'hard luck," said he. "Now, look at me. Every time I go out in my automobile It breaks down right in front of some store where I owe a lot of money." New York Press. Honeyed Words. "How are you getting along* at home? The last time I called your wife was giving you the dickens." "Quite true. I had been a bad boy. But she relaxed. Last night she came very near calling me honey." "You don't mean it! How was that?" "She called me old beeswaz."-New Y~ork Press. No Hurry. "Of course, Tommy," said the Sun day school teacher, "you'd llk-e to be an angel, wouldn't you?" "Well-er-yes'm," replied Tommy, "but I'd like to wait till I can be a full grown angel with gray whiskers." --Philadeiphia Press. Didn't Agree With Hin). "You should never take anything that doesn't agree with you," the phy sician told him. "If I'd always followed that rule, Maria,'. he remarked to his wife, "where would you be?"--London Ex press. r Pineules for the Kidneys are little golden glo pules which act directly on the kidneys. A trial nil convince you of quick results for Backache Rheumatism. Lumbago and tired wornout feel ny. 30 days' trial $1.00. They purify the blood. l'he Manning Pharmacy. In Different sets. It Is but seldom, one imagines, that a good joke is made about an oyster. Edmund Yates, however, in his "Re collections and Experiences," relates one. "I was walking with Thackeray one evening from the club," writes Yates, "and, passing a fish shop In New street. he noticed two different tubs of oysters, one marked '1 shilling a dozen' and the other 'is. 3d. a dozen.' "'How they must hate each other!' said Thackeray." London's Bridges. Few people are aware of the extent to which the city of London is bridged over. In all, it seems, there are no fewer than seventy-five bridges. Of these nineteen are railway bridges, three are bridges over roads (such as Holborn viaduct), and fifty-three are bridges which connect private prem HIS ALIBI. It Cleared the Accused, but Furnithe an Odd Sequel. A highly respectable ,gentleman ar rived at York one evening with lug gage and dined well, went to be early, rose in good time and had : substantial breakfast. After this mea he casually asked the landlord if ther was anything of special interest i York. "The assizes are on, but I d not know if there is anything partict larly interesting In the list," was th response. "Thanks," drawled the stranger "I'll look in if I happen to pass th court and see." He did look in and heard a followe of Dick Turpin in the dock, charge< with highway robbery, pleading hi innocence vehemently to a stolid judg( and jury, who, with firm faces, d< not look as if they placed much cre deuce in the prisoner's profession a Innocence. Suddenly the prisone: caught sight of the stranger, who ha< strolled in from the hotel out of curl osity. "Here, thank God, is some one wh can prove my innocence!" cried the prisoner, pointing to the stranger, whi was aghast at becoming the center o: interest so unexpectedly. He seemed astonished and shook hi head. "Oh, yes," cried the accused; "jus think! You were at Dover-a long way from here. You came out of th( Ship hotel, and I took your luggag in a wheelbarrow to the Calais packe at the pier. That was the day I an supposed to have committed the crime up here." The stranger seemed bewildered The judge, struck with the tragic ear nestness of the prisoner. questioned the stranger, but the latter could no assist him much. . "Have you any notebooks," aske< the judge-"any memorandum of you movements on that day?"* "I am a merchant," replied the stran ger, "connected with an old establishe< firm of bankers in London. I travel : lot and of course enter -everything 13 my books. Here are my keys if thi court cares to send to my hotel an bring here the books out of my case I can easily settle the point." The books were fetched. The gentle man had been in Dover that day and had left by the Calais packet. Thi was sufficient for the judge and jury The prisoner was acquitted. Comic sequel: Both the "banker froa London" and the highwaymani werc placed in the same dock shortly after ward charged with daring burglarie in the neighborhood.-Harry Furnis in London Standard. The Usher Woke Up. At a certain county court the judge isjn his private capacity a kind heart ed man. The usher of the court ig aged-very aged-but as he had bee3 a faithful servant for many years hi was retained in that capacity. Oni morning he fell asleep in court and began to snore. The noise he nia'di naturally disturbed court proceedings but the judge displayed great tact 11 dealing with the matter. "Usher Jones," he called out loudly "some one Is snoring." TIhe usher woke up. He jumped tc his feet and glared ferociously round. "Silence'" he roared. "There mus be no snoring In court!"-Exchange. Without Imagination. There is a .certain New York busi ness man of a rather waggish dispos tion who contends that his wife ha no imagination. At dinner one night he chanced t mention a tragic circumstance he hai read in the evening paper on his wa: home. A passenger on a transatlanti steamer had fallen overboard in mid ocean and had never been -seen agai "Was he drowned?" asked the wife "Of course not," answered the irre pressible hubby, "but he sprained hI ankle, I believe."-Lippincott's. Heartless Gamblers. The rage for gambling at Whie' and Almack's clubs. in London in othe days'led to most outrageous betting as to which Walpole tells what h calls a good tale: A man dropped dowl in a fit before the door anil was car ried inside. The club Instantly mad bets as to whether he would die a not, and when a doctor~ was called i to attend him his minitrations wer interfered with by the members be cause, they said, these would affec the fairness of the bets. Pitiful Sales. Kits of sailors lost at sea are soli regularly at auction at the Alber docks In London. The sale provide many a pitiful sight. Most of the lot are contained in the regular sailor' sea chest, all marked with the name a the ship from which they come. It I not unusual for those who have los friends or relatives at sea to atteni these auctions, and there are time when the first news of such a los comes through the recognition of fr miliar objects. A Fair Offer. Small boy (who has been watchlnj amateur gunner's failures for an hou or more)-Say, mister. Sportsman-Well, what is it, boy? "Gimme a nickel an' a start as fa as the fence an' you kin have one a me."-Life. Reformed. "I hear your son Is something of al aviator, Mrs. Comeup." "Well, to tell the truth, he was a bi that way, but he's taken the pledge.' ~-altimore American. Flowers are the sweetest thingu tha God over made and forgot to put soul into.-Beecher. There is no case on record of a cougi cold or la grippe developing into pnei mnia after Foley's Honey and Tar he been taken, as it cures the most obst nate deep seated coughs and colds. Wh take anything else. W. E. Brown & C< -"z Pride. "Well, how do you think this looks? asks Mr. Binderby, coming into hi wife's boudoir while she is arrangin her coiffure. "Ho does what look?" she inquire in tones that are muffled by some hait pins she has between her lips. "I got this toupee to cover my bal spot. I'm always catching cold and" "Why, John James Binderby! Th very Idea!" she exclaims. "I thougl: you were a man who was above sue petty vanity. When a moan become so self conscious of his looks it ha really a suspicious appearance." Whereupon Mr. Binderby takes o! the toupee and combs the four Ion locks of hair over his bald spot. an his wife continues to pin on the pe: fectly lovely puffs that so enhance hf eautr.Chia Post. 1LIVE STOCK There never has been in this market a cleaner lot of Horses and Mules than can now be found at our stables. Every Horse or Mule we sell goes with our guarantee. Farm Mules, Draft Mules, Carriage Horses, Buggy Horses, Saddle and Driving Horses. Also Dr. White's famous Horse Remedies. -R you want a good, strong, handsome Buggy Surrey ot Wagon, we can supply you at prices to meet competition. Come to us for Harness, Saddles, Robes and Whips. and anything pertaining to this line. We want your personal inspection of o"our Stables, and we feel assured that we can suit you to a Horse, Mule or Buggy, Surrey or Wagon. COFFEY& RIGRY Are YoU . Regular.? If you are not, it is a sign of disease, a sign of some hidden female' trouble that may be unde mining and weakening your con stitution, and laying up for you much future suffering. many thousands of weak ir regular, suffering women have, ii the past 59 years, been greally HOW ABOUT YOUt PLUING benefited or cured by the use of that well-known, success, purely Have you experiencany dim vegetable, female tonic and cur- in obtaining tive remedy saluted with offensivesmegtsclIa ademrirgla ndgv VntA tive of disease-breeding -em~Better panlook into thy moatterul dann'.. Betteret us adothe loK g .."t ealth."S IEF the necesr r Appt C Barnes,of Alto Tex., straight andsweet. 2_ writes: "I -caught cold, wh made me irregular and gavemze . R .fAs-S pains in my shoulders and sides.cbi For almost 2 weeks I could not Slift a chair. Cardui brought me, 127L129,1Kigtret hretn -n Tright again; I have no more pains and am in very good s LD Tra TheBaktfs Iein : AN At TiRAT ADrisTlUS. - ~TENNER ChtANoaDic NRCo. ' Totainage.ectiomptoaetenitorn to2out-of tow paros t 'WE.uA~s .. NEG AIS &r WEINEG, TORNEYUOS A a 7 M N LTRANING . C. S. ~U3NfRDNTIS TO Upar oer BaPnDfEani. ANNINDrG Sr. ~BUiES A ENRINJ.RFRAND GEIGRT.BN ~ CvilEninerig, an Suveing A thsKane you eriend at Drainage.oPromptngttentionttowout-of town patrons. morstomer red itree wihour - ~ sal yutwitfnsive yoranae t '. C DAIS. J . WINveG b fndsese-bedn MANNING, S*lookunt the at dayo Februryi109 ~~ DRBetaxerus dretur nkn whttd w DENTIST, othe ecestary ofep air 1909 Upstais ove Bankof Maning. aded ate theeth a f-er Tota Zrtion oepositor18 DENTtSTday ealize 1 h9 asluenee siycfavding Wedeay Jacon. 2ith aMidwaghy (reputshloe)Trs MANNIG, S.C. dyBSa.K21 AhBan yoA.willCfnder's), ali tesyanconsieratayoJn. In2an. w ATTRNY AyLW, awille finda oyour Jan age t Brnk's tre.WeesaJn2 Snt.il, Fri2thday, ofFeary, 9.09 WOOSXtoareseveSrturdas Jfran. and ATTONEYAT LW, cornty fonday Fe. 190. T.axpyrs retur A.a Atheys) Toewn Manog, n the fdrst Feb. ofJnur.99 addedn' after Th 2thday ofFebr he AudtorawllbeAdto follow MANIGeSwC 0in LEYa,.an S8 ATTORNY ATaL,,KINE MANNING, S. C. dayUSn.E1 LEH.LELSN, o LCR O MANNITR, S. C. beinthracofne camn, e . Taetatoc.D offes Ovde is and toddre.gt ntikavn~ih'~ S___________ ease o-r Diab-t.es.IThere'is *oheQ~gaZ~h@811U 5 Alcl. auday Jn.0 Bote. Man~anPileaRmeilleFModay Jan.TTUTES WHEN OTHERSdFAILoWay. Feb. 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