OCR Interpretation


The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, April 28, 1909, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1909-04-28/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

LIVE 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.
i 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 wanit your personal inspection of our
Stables, and we feel assured that we can suit you to
a Horse, Mule or Buggy, Surrey or Wagon.
COFFEY& RIGBYI
BRING YOUR
.JOB WORK,
TO -THE TIMES OFFICE.
A SPLENDID OFFER
NOW IS THE TIME TO GET GOOD READING
CHEAP.
LISTEN' !
We will send to all who subscribe between now
and June 1st, THE MANNING TIMES and THE
TWICE-A-WEEK NEWS AND COURIER, TH E FARM
AND HOME
One Year For $2.25,
Cashi in advance, and as an additionalipremium
we will make to each one taking advantage of this
combination, a present of a Nickel-plated. 8-inch
Steel, adjustable patent-tension Shears.
Proposition Holds Good to June 1st.
a BANK OF CLARENDON, Manning, S C.
__ We solicit your banking business. It is to your interest to a
* patronize this safe and strong bank, Four years of con
tinued growth and operation without the loss of as .much
.as a dollar, speaks for itself, does it not?
We want to be your bankers, if you are not already a
customer, come and see us about it and tell us why. If
you are, come and see us anyhow. It is never too late to
'do a good thing for yourself.
-~ Interest Paid on Savings Deposits.
E BNKm OF CLARENDON. Manning, S. C.
What to Do in an Emergency.
Shipwrecked.-Go ashore as soon as
possible; remove .wet clothing and re
late your experiences to nearest re
porter.. Add photograph if possible.
Baby, Cat, Asleep on Face Of.-Re
move cat.
Train, Run Over By.-Remove train,
using force if necessary. 'Upon re
lease acquaint nearest station master
with the facts and proceed as in case,
of shipwreck.
Pantry, Burglar In.-Procure a copy
of the Tariff Reform league's latest
publication on free food fallacies and
read same to intruder, taking care to
elucidate most telling arguments. The
contrite cracksman will at once turn
over a new leaf and express his sor
row. Under the circumstances you
will do well to accept his assurance
of regret
Crime, Having Committed or Being
Suspected Of.-Apply to nearest mu
sic hall manager for an engagement.
Insist on being put among the "star"
turns and demand a salary proportion
ate to the gravity of the crime in ques
tion.-Punch.
Not Worth It.
A young man, after his banns had
been twice announced, called upon the
busy vicar early one morning. He
wanted to have a private word with
him about the banns.
"Well," said the vicar. "what is
wrong?"
"Oh. it's the girl's name."
"Hasn't it been given correctly?"
"Oh, yes, it's correct enough, but I
want you to put another girl's name
for the third calling. I've changed my
mind and would rather marry Mary
'Arris instead of Sarah Jenkins."
The vicar lectured the youth upon
his fickleness and told him if he want
ed any alteration it would be necessary
to make a fresh start and have the
banns published afresh.
"What, and pay another shilling?"
gasped the lover.
"Certainly," replied the vicar.
"Well, in that case you had better
let it be as it is, and I'll marry my first
love."-Pearson's Weekly.
Enlivened His Sermon.
A minister of Crosmichael. in Fife,
frequently talked from the pulpit to
his hearers with amusing and indeed
Irreverent familiarity. Expounding a
passage from Exodus one day, he pro
ceeded thus: "'And the Lord said unto
oses'-sneck that door! I'm thinking
if ye had to sit beside the door yersel'
ye wadna be sae ready leaving it open.
It was just beside that door that Ye
dam Tamson, the bellman, got his
death o' cauld, and I'm sure, honest
man, he didna let it stay muckle open.
'And the Lord said unto Moses'-I see
E man aiteath the laft wi' his hat on.
I'm sure, man, ye're clear o' the soogh
Y that door there. Keep aff your ban
net, Thamas, and if your bare pow be
auld ye maun just get a gray worsted
wig, like mysel'. They're no sae dear.
-plenty o' them at Bob Gillespie's for
10 pence apiece." The reverend gen
tleman then proceeded with his dis
course.
A Sample of His Nerve.
Buck Taylor, the showman, was a
great friend of Captain William
O'Neill, the rough rider who was killed
t Las Guasimas, Cuba. in the spanish-.1
merican war. O'Neill was sheriff of
Tucson, Ariz., when Taylor became ac
uainted with him, and on more than<
mne occasion the cowboy rendered the
asterner a service..
"Did O'Neill deserve the reputation-2
e held for nerve?" Taylor was once.j
sked..
"Well," he said and then hesitated.i
s if careful to choose the right words.
I don't think there was anything that]
Bucky O'Neill was afraid of. Once he
ent into a den where ten of the palsi
f a murderer and train robber he was
after were gathered, laid his hand on
he man's shoulder and walked him
ot He had not a&friend or ally within
sight or hearing. Was that nerve?" ]
She Hai.d Tested the Oyster.
Dora, the pet of the household, was
rerg fond of oysters, and after eating
er lunch of oysters and crackers she3
hought of her dear mother busy at her
sewing machine. She selected a nice
arge oyster, put it in a plate and car
'ied it to her mother, who, pleased
with her little daughter's thoughtful
:ess, ate the oyster and said: .
"It is most as good as my little
girlie."
"Yes," answered Dora, "I know it is
good 'cause I licked it all the -way 1
from the kitchen."-Delineator.
A Way to Wealth.
Upon one occasion the late Earl Pou
lett, who, by the' way, was a great
spendthrift, was paying his physician
ad on handing the medical gentleman
00 guineas in gold asked him If he,
kew how to grow rich. The doctor<
replied in the negative, and the- earl
advised him never to pay an account
by check, but always in coin, "for," he
added, "the more you look at your
noney the less inclined you will be to
part with it."
His Mean Comment.
Wife (reading)--Here's the adver
isement of a matrimonial agency of-i
fering to supply any man with a wife
for a guinea.
Husband--Oh, of course; It costs less
o get into trouble than It does to getj
ut again.-London Scraps..
Cheered Him Up.
The prisoner was downcast.
"Cheer up," said his lawyer. "I've
got a jury of twelve men too stupid to
fid out that you're guilty." I
Naturally the client took a more
opeful view.-Phladelphia Ledger.
There Is not a single moment in lifei
hat we can afford to lose.-Goulburn.<
Word's to Freeze the Soul.
" Your son has Consumption. His case
s hopeless." These appalling wvords
were spoken to Geo. E. Blevens, a lead
ng merchant of Springtield, N C., byj
wo expert doctors-one a lung specia-1
ist. Then was shown the wonderful1
power of Dr. King's New Discovery.1
"After three weeks use,." writes Mr.
Blevens, "he was as neli asse ever. I
would not take all th? money i::i the
world for what it did fe' my boy." In
fallible for Coughs and Colds, its the
safest, surest cure of desperate Lung
:iseases on earth. 50c. and 81.00 at all
cruggists. ____
Quite Clean.
Manager-You say this is a play of
the slums. Is it a clean play? Author
-It couldn't be cleaner. The hero is
a white wings and the heroine is a
washerwoman.-Baltimore American.
Full of Mystery.
Doctor-And what. did you eat for
dinner? Patient-I can't tell you. Doc
tor-You can't tell me? Patient-No.
I ordered chicken croquettes and mince
pie!-Town Topics.
The only thing that beats paying
ae1nt s not makin +hem.-Holmes.
A Real John Doe.
"There goes a man who would be
justified in changing his name." said
the city salesman. *IIis name is real
ly Doe, and John in the bargain-John
Doe. Moreover, he has a sister Jane.
I wonder what kind of joke their par
ents were trying to perpetrate on those
helpless mortals. Doe as a surname
was bad enough without adding to the
offense by tacking on John and Jane.
When I first met John Doe I didn't
take his name seriously. I thought
the man who introduced us was en
joying a tittle pleasantry at my ex
pense or maybe at the expense of John
Doe. I smiled. John Doe did not
smile.
"'You don't believe it,' he said. 'but
unfortunately it is true. I am the fa
mous Doe.'
"Later I met his sister Jane and the
rest of that particular Doe family.
They assured me that there are a num
ber of Does in town. I presume there
are, but I trust that In most cases the
old folks had sense enough not to
christen their offspring John and
Jane."-New York Press.
The Moor and His Horse.
The horsemastership of the Moors is
primitive and entirely successful. A
Nloor never walks when he can ride
and never by any chance gets off to
ease his beast. How a Moorish pony
would have chuckled at the weary
walks enforced on tired men by well
meaning cavalry colonels in South Af
rica! He would have said to himself:
"I don't think much of animals that
:an't carry fifteen stone fifteen hours a
Jay. I must be a really superior kind
3f beast." The Moorish (and Goumier)
horse always spends his nights in the
)pen. He Is never groomed or clip
ped. His youth is passed wandering
ntended over the vast fields. When
In work he gets all the barley he
wants at nlght and a drink before his
reed in the evening. From 7 a. m. to 7
p. m. he expects to -work and to work
hard without bite or sup. His saddle
Is a wooden tree superimposed on at
least half a dozen folded blankets, the
thickness of which often reaches six
nches, and he never gets a sore back.
-London Spectator.
He Got the Ticket.
"Seamen's return" tickets are issued
by most British railways at seaport
towns to sailors at reduced rates. A
rather well groomed young man de
manded one to Birmingham; the book
ing clerk at Hull demurred.
"'Seamen's returns' are only issued
to sailors," he snapped.
"Well, I'm a sailor," was the reply.
"I have only your word for that,"
maid the clerk. "How am I to know it
is correct?
"How are you to know?" came the
tnswer. "Why, you leather necked.
;wIvel eyed son of a sea cook, if you
.eel my starboard boom running foul
)f your headlights you'll know I've
been doing more than sit on a stool
beating all my life, and you'll haul In
rour jaw tackle a bit."
"Give him the ticket," said the pas
senger superintendent, who had over
xeard the dialogue; "he's a sailor, right
mough.!-Londori Scraps.
Seeing and Thinking.
Most people see an object when they
hlnk of it. They can see before their
~yes a geometrical drawing or the fig
ires on a chessboard when they think
f them. In order to think at all most
nen make use o:! images, though they
nay be of different kinds. Thus one
nan when he thinks of "Italy" sees
ust the printed word; another sees the
~ountry's outline on a map; another
nay see the country spread out before
ilm, with its villages and towns.
Psychologists are beginning to classify
:he different aids or images of which
nen make use. Some, for example,
lear the words of their thought within
hemselves; others read them, as if
~he words were written generally in
lack on a white ground.-London
Post
To Pluck Them.
Lord Justice Mathew once tried a
~ase In which a money lender sued a
outh who had fallen into his hands.
!he plaintiff demurred at counsel's re
erring to him constantly as a "money
ender" and protested that he was
omethng In addition to that.
"What is the addition?" Inquired the
udge.
"Well, I'm-well, a dealer In-er
>rds."
"Certainly-pigeons?" quietly asked
he judge.-London Telegraph.
Something Similar.
"Have you a copy of the 'Stolen
iope?'" inquired a visitor to. a music
seller.
"I am afraid I don't know of such
tsong."
"Why, It goes like this." And the
ustomer hummed the tune. -
"Why, you mean 'The Lost Chord!'"
;ald the assistant
"Ah, that's it!"
Highly Flattered.
"Your glasses," she said. "have made
great difference in your appearance."
"Do you think so?" he asked.
"Yes. You look so intelligent with
:hem on."--Chicago Record-Herald.
Rebuked.
"Guilty or not guilty?" asked a Dutch
ustice of a prisoner.
"Not guilty."
"Den vat you vant here? Go about
our business!"
Occupying.
Dressing dolls has become the serious
>siness of a great many people, but
especially of American men.-Puck.
Politeness Is one of the best invest
nents known- It pays enormous divi
lends.
Swept Over Niagara.
This terrible calamity often happens
ecause a careless boatman ignores the
'iver's warnings growing ripples and
~aster current Nature's warnings are
ind. That dull pain or ache in the
ack warns you the Kidneys need at
~etion if you would escape fatal mala
ies-Dropsy, Diabetes or Bright's dis-I
ease. Take Electric Bitters a't once and
see Backach fly and all your best feel
ings return. "After long suffering from
weak kidneys and-lame back, one $1.00
bottle wholly cured me," writes J. R.
Blankenship~, of Belk, Tenn. Only 50c
by all druggists. ___
As a Corollary.
"Are marriages made in heaven?"
"As to that I can't say, but I do
know this much.".
"What's that, Peleg?"
"There's lots of courting done in
church."-Louisviflle Courier-Journal.
Didn't Get a Chance.
She-What did papa say when you
asked him for my hand?
He-Why, he- couldn't say a word.
"He couldn't-?".
"o; your mother was there!"-Yon-'
te Setaman.
A Busy Holiday.
"Nkaw. I don't think Timmy 'll be HeI
stayin' long on this new job he's took queer
up wid," said Mrs. Ilerlihy. "'Tis too tial t
harrd fer him. Sure, he gets no rist room,
at all from Monda' mornin' till Sathur- all yc
da' night, and 'tis not what the man's all ki
used to." gling
"He has his Sundays to rist in," tiOn I
hazirded the caller boldly. ing S
"An' what o' that?" said Mrs. Herli. conve
hy. "On Sunda's he has to go to rugs
church an' take the children to their In th
grandmama's an' visit wid his coosins frient
an' all-'tis no rist at all." . gentlo
"'Twas wan day out of ivery fortnit the t
he had wid the ould job, wa'n't it?" or th(
qu'eried the caller. the h
"It was," said Mrs. lerlihy, "an ' the I
'twas a grand vacation he had. I'd no or
save ivery bit o' the washin', and he'd vite 1
wring it out fine an' hang it on the whicl
tine for me; thin he'd saw an' shpiit gentl
wood enough to last till the nixt vaca- chops
tion day, an' he'd bate ivery mat in and
the house an' shine up the faucets an' cook,
the b'iler an' wash the windys, an, It on
there'd always be some little exthra does
help, drivin' nails or the like, he cud occas:
give me.
"An' whin he'd go to his bed at
night he'd niver fan to say to me, "T
'Well, Celia, my vacation day is over, the pi
but I feel like it's made me ready to presi
go back to wurrk tomorrer,' he'd say." the s4
"Gr
-Youth's Companion.
chief
A Great Mystery. premi
There is one great mystery in God's of i
universe-somewhere flows a fountain for t
)f life, where is one of God's secrets. fort
Row far its waters flow we cannot or
tell. No human feet have tracked its Ells
treams in their wanderings. The Fa- he de
ther has decreed that we must drink hepre
of it to live, and yet he blinds our sudre
eyes with sleep before he lets us In
Irink. When we awake the strength did A
f the stream is in us, and so we make di A
the journey of the day. And the ld -
strange waters have strange powers. corre<
Soul darkness and despair are melted ,
[n them; fear and trouble shrivel; hope him 1
and strength are held in sweet solu- else.
tion In their wakes. Worn and weary fram(
with the care and fret, closing her Star.
eyes as the tired lids fall in the gloom
f night, the faint mother slips into
the stream of sleep, and then in a little "Di
while the morning comes, and a ilew mon
woman looks out upon the day with ners
the secret of a new creation in her chef.
soul, new power and courage born of no b
the waters of life.-Sturgis (Ky.) ones.
News-Demo.crat. -exqui
als, .1
"Humble Pie." whosi
Originally the term "humble pie" mend
!arried no opprobrious meaning. The otie I
pie was one made out of the "hum- instez
les" or "numbles," from the Norman for tl
French "nombrils"-L. e., the entrails stead
f a deer. To this day it is highly es- back;
teemed in Scotland .and in northern Englk
parts of England. So late as the time our <
)f Pepys "umble pie" was served as tione
part of the menu of a gentleman's ta- ries <
ble on an extraordinary occasion. Some cocoa
writers derive the contumelious use of all tg
the phrase "to eat humble pie" from but
in alleged custom of serving "umble weat]
pie" below the salt, or at the second it's o
table. But this is not supported by dollax
authority. It more probably came into
se simbly through the similarity of
sound, there being no similarity of An
meaning whatever between the noun lects
ambles or numbles and the adjective hi
imble. . other
tioneE
'The Law of Gravitation- a cer
In I609-seventy-seven years before not 1
the publication of Newton's "Princi- and r
pia" - Shakespeare in the play of mer,
"Trolus and Cressida," act 4, scene 2. tur
makes one of his characters say: the e
Do to this body what extremity you can, sale
But the strong base ar.d building of my out.
love
[s as the very center of the earth, pute.
Drawing all things to It. Phila
This would seem to look very like One i
the announcement of the law of gravi- pearl.
ty, and yet nothing can possibly be A thi
truer than the fact that the great poet,
lid not in any substantial sense antici
pate the philosopher. Between Shake- A c
speare's fancy and the scientific ti- 6xe
umph of Newton there is an Infinite was,
ifference.-New York American. cept
parso
Moral Courage. . ed lal
A schoolteacher once told her class nine
that the courage which makes us do writix
what we think right, regardless of the Psaln
sneers of others, was moral courage, scribE
the best kind. "And
"Then if a boy has a box of candy, praisi
ike me yesterday," said a lad, "and
If he eats it all himself, without giving
a~ny to people that have no right to it, Gec
no matter how much they call him small
mean and stingy, that there's moral ber's
courage, ain't it, teacher?" even
. had
The Time Not Ripe. , moris
Anious Patron-Doctor, don't you chief
think you'd better call in some 'other "Si]
pbysicans for consultation? Family You<
Doctor (cheerfully)-Oh, no; not yet.
There is still some hope.-New York
Weekly. -______ "I :
me 1
Er.durance Test- loved
"What do they mean by an endur- "W
ance test?" who :
"Two chaps bragging about their re- "Y.
spective makes of automobile."-Lou- loves
sville Courier-Journal.
Gallant. "It
Beautiful Widow-Do you know, I'm with
forty years old today?" postp
Gallant Bachelor-Madam, 'you are "Wv
twenty. I never believe more, than "Sb
half of what I hear. yeste:
Corrected.
Miss Kitty--Before you were mar.. Bol
ried, Mrs. Blunt, did your husband all d
bring you many flowers? Mrs. Blunt every
-I didn't have any husband before I is nit
was married, dear. night
Pessimism leads to weakness; op- Thi
tinsm leads to power.-William age I
ames. ife
Foley's Honey and Tar is a safeguard Dul
ainstsarious results from spring colds, benef
bhich inflame the lungs and develop in- Remi
.o pneumonia. Avoid counterfeits by the I
nsising upon having the genuine Fol- winte
y's Honey and Tar. which contains no stimu~
iarmful drugs. W. E. Brown & Co. th~em
it. Fc
What a Memory! life a
One rainy day in spring an old York- E.
shire fisherman returned to his native
village after an absence of fifteen
years and fearfully sought the' house "Si
which sheltered his deserted wife. En- what
tering without knocking, he seated Thi
himself near the open door, took a long "Y4
and vigorous pull at his dirty clay pipe "but
and nodded jerkily to "t'owd woman." "TI
"Mornin', Maria," he said, with af- a lun
fected unconcern.
She looked up from the potatoes she be jt
was peeling and tried to utter the Th:
scathing tirade she had daily rehearsed no j
since his departure, but it would not fairs
come.ed
"Ben," she said Instead, once more
resuming her work; "bring the sen I
o'er to t' fire an Ah'll darn that hole. ru
i' thy jersey.. Ah meant doin' t' day Rem
tha went away, but summnat put me kidni
off !"-Londonl Answers. serio
.sult.
ueer Life In Johannesburg.
e is an amusing description of
life in a Johannesburg residen
lock: "Nearly every one has one
and into this you cram nearly
ur worldly possessions and learn
nds of vanishing tricks and jug
feats, such as having a combina
)ed and piano, using your wash
tand for your writing table and
rting your hip bath by day with
and cushions into an armchair.
s abode of bliss you receive your
Is, male and female, and, if the
man, sitting himself rashly on
ed-sofa, vanishes into the piano
lady throws herselfo earily into
ip bath armchair and 4t falls off
acking case with her inside it,
e will turn a hair. You will in
:hem to lunch or tea or dinner,
L ever is approaching. and the
man will offer to go and buy
or kippers and fetch the milk t'
when he returns will help you c
and you'll sit together and eat g
the washing stand, which also u
duty as a dinner table on such
ons."-London Stand rd.
The Chief Justice.
ere -are very few people who know
oper designation of the man who
es over the supreme court," said t
cretary of the senate.
erally he is referred to as the
justice of the United States su
court. In fact, he is the chief
e. That's his official title. Most I
r presidents in nominating men
is office have fallen into the error V
ling him the long title. When
e Washington nominated Oliver
orth of Connecticut for this post
scribed it. as chief justice of the
me court of the United States
w Jackson made the same error
minating Richard B. Taney. So
braham Lincoln when he appoint
dnmon P. Chase. Grover Cleve
vas the first president to give the
t designation. When he appoint- r
elville W. Fuller he nominated t
:o be chief justice and nothing t
Future nominations will be I
d in this fashion."-Washington s
- S
Fifty Dollar Dinners.
aners at $50 a plate are~ as com
in New York as five dollar din- e
re in London and Paris." said a!t
"Our extravagant dinners are
ttei than the cheaper foreign
Their cost is caused not by the
site cooking of exquisite materi
mt by the use of exotic foods
expense is their chief recom
tion. What do I mean by ex
oods? Well, I mean cane sugar
d of.the ordinary beet root kind
te compote; I mean wild rice in- t
of the cultivated for the canvas- s,
I mean sole brought alive from a
.nd and sterlet from Russia, when t
wn native fish is better condi- a
I; I mean hothouse strawber
s big as apples, pears as big as
auts and grapes as big as peaches,
sting rather like raw pumpkin, t
looking very fine in blizzard h
er. Foolish foods; but, then,
aly foolish people who eat fifty
dinners."-Cincinnati Enquirer.
The 'Auctioneer's Hourglass.
auctioneer of Philadelphia col
al sorts of objects pertaining to
ncient calling. He has, among d
things, an interesting set of auc
Is' hourglasses. The auctioneer
tury or so ago concluded a sale
ly saying "Going, going. gone!"
pping the counter with his ham
but it was his better method to
up a free running glass toward
id of the bidding and to end the
irrevocably when the sand ran
This saved confusion and dis-;
The auctioneers' glasses in the
eiephia collection are picturesque.
s of'tor'toise shell and mother-of
Another Is of amber and gold.
d is of teak and ivory.
Appropriate.
Lergyan went to have his teeth
by a dentist. When the work
ione the dentist declined to ac
more than a nominal tee. The
2, in return for this favor, insist
er on the dentist accepting a vol
f the reverend, gentleman's own
ig. It was a disquisition on the
is, and on the fly leaf he had in
d this appropriate quotation:
my mouth shaill show forth thy
."-Harper's Weekly.
Gave Him a Pointer.
rge Ae was once strapided in a
town. He went into the bar
shop to get shaved and endured
unto the end. When the barber
ompleted his operation the hu
t arose and, putting a hanidker
to his face, said gravely: 7
-you have missed your vocation.
>ught to be an oyster opener."
Never Gives Up.
ust had to marry him. He told
te never gave up anything he
all, it's good to have a husband!
.oves one."
3-s, but I have learned that 'he
money also."-Houston Post
An lrrspedimen~t.
looks as though my marriage
MISS Maulins would have to be
Liat's the matter, old fellow?"
e got married to young Dobson
:day."________
Chemistry Kindergarten.
by--Is oxygen what oxen breathe
iy? Papa-Of course, and, what
thing else breathes. Bobby-And
rogen what every one breathes at
blessedness or misery of old
often but the extract of our past
*De Maistre.
-ing the spring eyery one would be
it-ted by taking Foley's Kidney
dy. It furnishes a needed tonic to
:dney's after the extra strain of
, and it purities the blood by
ltin the kidneys, and causing
to eleminate the impurities from
ley's Kidney Remedy imparts new
ud vigor. Pleasant to take. W.
own &o.
The Insanity Plea.
said the young woman. with
seemed to be in'dignationl.
young than looked embarrassed.
5, I did kiss you,'' he admitted.
I was impulsively insane."
it means that a man would be
atic to kiss me?"
el, any man of discretion would
s crazy to kiss you."
s seemed to ease the strain. and.
iry being present to muddle at
a satisfatory verdict was reach
Piladelphia: Ledger..
you have backache and urinary
es you should take Foley's Kidney
dy to strengthen and build up the
ye sso they will act properly, as a
ss kidney trouble trouble may re
wW. B.emryn & 00.2
YOUR HOUSE.
Ihen if fire comes you will be saved
lany a worry and
MANY A DOLLAR.
2 this age of the world when the pro
ction of a good Fire insurance Policy
ists so little, and the risk of fire is so
reat. it is simply poor business to go
ainsured.
a f. N. l IW8001c0 Ollc
E. C. HORTON, Manager.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
Clarendon County.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
H. Traxler, Plaintiff
against
esley Mims, Furman Mims, Jasper
ims, Rebecca Mims, Henry Mims,
Wilson Mims and Preston Mims,
Defendants.
Summons for Relief.
(Complaint not Served.)
TO THE DEFENDANT Wesley
[ims, Furman Mims, Jasper Mims.
becca Mims, Henry Mims, Wilson
[ims and Preston Mims;
Yon are hereby Summoned and
quired to answer the Complaint in
ais action, which is filed in office of
ie Clerk of the Court of Common
leas for the said County, and to
rve a-copy of your answer to the
id complaint on the subscriber at
is office in Timmonsville, S. C.
ithin twenty days after the service
ereof, exclusive of the day of such
wrvice; and if you fail to answer the
amplaint within the time aforesaid,
ie plaintiff in this action will apply
> the Court for the relief demanded
i the complaint.
Z. T. KESHAW,
Plaintiff's Attorney.
'o the infant Defendants Jasper
Mims. Rebecca Mim~s, Henry Mims,
and Preston Mims:
Take Notice: That unless you pro
are the appointment of a Guardian
d litem to represent you in this at
[on within twenty days after .the
rvice of the Summons in this action
nd this notice upon you.exclasive of
lie day of service; the plaintiff will
pply to the Clerk of the Court of
ommon'Pleas for Clarendon County
>r an order appointing some suit
ble and competent person as Guar
ian ad litem to appear - and defend
be said action for and on your be
Z. T. KERSHAW,
Plaintiff's Attorney.
To the defendants above named:
ake Notice*: That the' Summons
otice to appoint guardian ad litem
nd complaint was filed in the office
' the Clera of Common Ple-as. for
lhe County of Clarendon on the 30thi
ay of~ March, 1909.
- Z. T. KERSHAWV.
Plaintiff's.Attorney.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro.
late for Clarendon County on the
th day of May, 1909, for Letters of
)ischarge as Executor of the Estate
f Warren E. Burgess, deceased.
J. T. STUKES,
Executor.
Manning, S. C.; A pril 7th, 1909.
The anem~ent of The
Uimes will hereafter go
tver the mailing lists every
veek, and wit ho ut further
itice every subscriptiom in
~rrecrs over one year .will
e stricken off. This is done
coimpliance with the
~Ostal regu&tions.S0 watch
he label on The Times, it
vil tell you& when youtr
sbscrition exipires.
We Ask You
to take Cardul, for your female
troubles, because we are sure it
wiN help you. Remember that
this great female remedy
YITCAR 0101
hsbrought relief to thousands of
other sick womedn, so why not to
you? For hadaclic, backache,
periodical pains, female weak
ness, many have said it is 'the
best medicine to take." Try it!i
SOld in 'hi18CitY ; r
W. O.W.
Woodmen of the World.
Meets on fourth Monday nights al
Visiting Sovereigns invited.
LOANS NE~GOTIATE
.On First-Class Real Estate
Mortgages.
Purd~y & O'Bryan,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
M ~ anning, S. C
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probat4
for Clarendon County, on the 10th day
of May, 1909, for letters of discharge
as Executor of the Estate of Amand:
C. Weeks, deceased.
J. W. WEEKS.
Executor.
Pimnewod S C., April 9, 1909.
The Baunk of M1ani1n1,
Manning, S. C.
Capital Stock.................. .40,000
Surplus......... ...... ... 40,000
Stockholders' Liability........ 40,000
Total Protection to Depositors. $120,000
FRE5IDENT
A LITTLE TALK
with our President or Cashier will soon
convince you of the advisability of
Banking with us.
THE RESOURCES
and connection of this Bank assure safe
and profitable management of all your
business.
APPAREL SHOP
FOR MEN
AND LADIES
Everything of the best fo i
the personal wear and adoin
-ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully
'and promptly.
DAVID
OUTFITTING
COMPANY,
Charleston S C
Eat andGrow
FRESH MEATS AT
ALL TIMES.
EVERYTHING-GOOD
TO EAT.
Give us a Trial..
Clark & H ggi,
coPYR N
PUITTING iN OPEN PLUMBiNG
in place of the old enclosed ,plumbing
that hid the germs of disease is whoZ
we aie called- upon conrtinually nowto --
do. We wil it up your bathroom.iW
the latest modern fittings in-tub, wash.
bsin, foot ttub and shower -bath- at
fgures tbat~ will enable you- to have
this luxury at a reasonable cost
- R. 11. nlASTERS ,
127-129 King Street, CharlestouC
KiLLTICOU 30
NEWDISCM
AsuND uThAA LUN GUBLES
G?/ARANTEED ,5AT/SFACTORY
OR MONEY R'FNDED
Arant's Drug bStore.
DR. J. A. COLE.
DENTIST,
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No 77.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
DENTIST,
MANNING, S. C..
W. C. DAvIs. J. A. WEINBERG.
DAv1s & WEINBERG,
. ATTORNEYS ATLAW ,
MANNING, S. C.
Prompt attention given to collections.
jH. LESESNE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. 0.
McSWAIN WOODS,
* ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Maning, S. C.
Office Over Levi's Store.
. 0. PGRDY. S. OLIVER O'BRY
PURDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
.- MANNING, S. C.
CHAR~LTON DURANT,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
Maese Kidneys and Bladdeae Bight

xml | txt