Newspaper Page Text
The bmad You Have Alyays Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 cars, has borne the signature of
and has been mad. under his per
.- sonal supervision since its infancy.
Allowno one todeceive yonin this.
All Cnueerels, Imittions and "Just-as-good" are but
Experinents that trifie with and endanger the health of
JnenW ad Chidren-Experience against Experiment,
What Is CASTORIA
Cat is a harmless substitte for Castor Oi, Pare
gorie, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It. is Pleasant. It
colnn neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
-n-=--Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and aays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
CaA. It releves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It asmimnates the Food, regulates the
tonach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Chaaden's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
CENUINE CASTORIA LWAYS
Rears the Signature
The Iind You Rave Mlways Boght
In Use For Over 30 Years.
In the Fight.
The deeks are cleared for action. I am now in the race
for cash trade, and I bare a splendid stock of everything
needed on the-farm or in the household.
I cordially invite an inspection of my stock of
Dry Goods,Fancy Goods,
Notions, Shoes, Hats,
CZothing, Crockery, Tin,
Wooden and Hardware.
G R 0 C E.R I E S
-of all kinds and in large quantities. ~
Come tomiy store, price my goods, examine the quality,
and if not as cheap as the cheapest, then don't buy from me.
Ihave made special arrangements to do a large cash trade
this' season, and I fully realize that I must, to do business;
meet sharp competition. This I have prepared for.
Twant your trade
B. A. J OH NS0.N.
SSLD! SELIN! FORl SALE !
We wish to thank our customers for the liberal
patronage dur'mig the fall..
We bAg to say our Stock is complete in every
Line, and we can save you money on any article in
our Lines. -
We have jnet unloaded two cars of Buggies into
-our Repository, and w.e give the best guarantee with j
our goods of any dealer in the county. When it-comes
to-Wagons and Hand'made Harness our competitors
are at~ l 9s.
Our bayer-is now in the West and this week we
will unloada car of
-. Mules and Horses
* and can fill any order.
Full Line of Oliver Chiiled Plows and Plow Re
pairs always-on hand.
We only ask for your inspection of our Stock be
fore you buy. To look and price, means we trade.
Wishing you all a merry Christmas, I am 'yours
for a square deal, small protits and quick sales,
D. M. BR ADH AM & SON
SBANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S C.
We solicit your banking business. It is to your interest to.
patronize thbis safe-and stronr bank. Four years of con
tinued growth and operation without the loss of as much
asadollar, speaks for itself, does it not?
-~ ~ We want to be your bankers, if you are not alrtady a
cusmner, come and see us about it and tell us why. [f
. von are, come and see us anybow. It is never too late to
- do a good thing for yourself.*
laterest Paid on Savings Deposits.
BANK OF CLARENDON. Manning. S. C.
.m..,.s. v. t ee - .-.-isop~ adpreenthe p~s o nde
Telatest prdc fscec ir VELvO Laxative Liver Syrup, purely vegetable.gnte
rdknhe and of a pleasant, aratic taste. Velvo acts on the liver, as wellasoth
sc nac oels, a soth ratetposbe escin constiption, niesin
Bring Your Job Printing to The Timies.
I V. - The Raising of
By MILO M. HASTINGS.
Vormerly Poultryman at Ka=as Expei.
ment Sbtion. Commercial Poultry Ex
pert of the United Sbaes Depart.
ment of Agriculture. Author
of "The Dollar Hen."
[Copyright. 110. by American Press Asso
OST of the arguments con
cerning natural versus arti
ficial Incubation will apply
to the question of using hens
or brooders for rearing. The state
ment Is generally made that the hen is
the best mother. Recently dcubt has
been thrown upon this claim, however,
for many experimenters seem to have
demonstrated that the discredit that
formerly fell upon the brooder Is due
.to the fact that incubator hatched
L&5aMS npznTv xr V="o o M.
chicks are not normal and hence not
as li-able as hen hatched chicks.
This loss of wee chicks Is the most
discouraging part 'of the poultry busi
ness. If this loss is much greater-than
15 or 20 per cent there is something
radically wrong somewhere, and the
mistake must be found and rectified or
failure is inevitable.
Coops For Chicks.
The coops provided for hens with
chicks should be one of the most care
fully constructed features of the poul
tryman's equIpment. First of all. they
must be rat tight and rain proof. but
not air tight. They must also be easily
cleaned. These points are best ob
tined by building a platform and set
ting upon it a floorless coop. The
shape of the coop is not important. but
t should have an open front protected
by a projecting hood, so the rain can
not beat in. and covered with wire net
ting or in cool weather netting cloth.
The coop itself if built of cheap lum
ber must be covered with roofing pa-1
permtet to forty chicks may he
placed with each hen, the number d'e
pending upon the severity of the
weather. The greatest source of the!
loss of chicks with hens is from the
hungry hen leading the little ones
around ini the wet grass after rain or
heavy dew- The best way to over
come this loss is to keep the hen shut
In, opening the coop sufficiently for thej
hicks to come out and exercise- The.
hen if provided with corn and water
within reach need not be given her lib
erty for several days after the chicks
are hatched and should be shut in for
several weeks when the grass is wet.
Brooders for chicks have until with
in the last few years been heated witlh
kerosene 'lamps. Lately a great fad
has arisen in poultrydom for fireless
brooders. These fireless brooders are
simply boxes arranged for slow venti-.
laton. The chicks are kept warm by
hovering under a cloth arranged in
such a fashion as to represent the
feathered body of the mother hen.j
'hickS can be raised in fireless brood-i
er; and -in warm climate the method
is all right. In the colder seasons and
climates, however, fireless brooders
have not been found practical by the
majority of pouitrymenl.
Lamp Brooders Best.
Lamp brooders holding from 50 to*
100 chicks have been successfully used
for many years and are considered the
best means yet devised for handling
Iyoung chicks on a large scale. Steam
or hot water heated brooder houses
have never proved very successful.
and as they are expensive, to start
with, I should advise the poultryman
to be very sure he knows what he is
doing before investing money in a
plant of this kind.
The nrouder should be large, haring
not less than nine square feet of floor
space. The greatest trouble wt
Ibrooders in operation is the uncertain-'
Ity of the lamp. The brooder lampf
shbuld have suffacient oil capacity and
a large wick. Broodler lamps are often
exposed to the wind, and if cheaply1
constructed or poorly inclosed the re-'
sit will be a chilled brood of chicks
or perhaps a fire.
In a lamp heattd brooder one must
see that the heat is provided in such
a way that the chicks in attempting to
get warm wiui not crowd in corners
and trample each other to death. The
best brooder heater or hover consists
of a tin drum. Inside of which circu
lates the hot fumer from the lamp.
Beneath this drum the chicks hover.
The best form for the heating drum is
Ia disk with a hole In the center, some
Sand Swept Asia.
In the arid lands of central Asia the
air Is reported as often laden with
I fne detritus, which drifts like snow.
Iaround conspicuous objects and tends
to bury them in a dust drift. Even
when there Is no apparent wind thej
Iair is described as thick with fine dust,
Iand a eyellow sediment covers every
Ithing. In Khotan this dust sometimes
so obscures the sun that at midday
one cannot see to read fine print with
- The Manager-I'ye got a new idea
[for a melodrama that ought to make1
a hit. The Writer-What Is it? The
Manager-The idea is to introduce a
cyclone in the first act that will kill
all the actors.
An English political speaker was ad-'
dressing an audience. Urging his
hearers to give utterance to their
views, he said, "If we remain silent'
the people will not hear our heart
thir.g on the order of a doughnut.
This hole In the center acts as a venti
lating flue and causes a gradual circu
lation of warm air to pass up through
the center and down over the sides of
the heatng drum, thus keeping the
chicks uniformly warm and at the
same time providing them with fresh
The exact temperature of the brood
er is of no particular consequence.
The warmest part of it should always
be just a little too warm so that the
chick may go toward or from the heat,
as it pleases. The comfortable chick
sleeps squatting down with its head
stretched out. If cold it stands up In
an effort to get near the heat which
Is above It. These attitudes of the
chicks are by far the best thermometer
for the broder.
The arrangement of the brooder for
the sleepiug accommodations of the
chicks Is Important, but this is not
the only thing to be considered in a
brooder. The brooder used in the ear
!y season, and especially the outdoor
brooder, must hare ample space pro
vided for the daytime accommodatica
of the chick. This part of the brooder
must be well lighted and somewhat
cooler than the hove. As soon as
conditions will permit get the chick
ens out on a large floor or, better still,
on the ground. Keep the chicks
scratching in daylight and sleeping
stretched out at night, and the most
difficult problem of poultry raising has
Little chicks should not be fed for
forty-eight to seventy-two hours after
hatching. Nature has provided for
their nourishment during this period.
and people who worry about them
starring are wasting pity. Another
error made by kind hearted people is
in thinking the chick needs bread and
milk, haC boiled egg yolk or some
other soft iood or wet food. On the
contrary. the chick should be given
the same class of food that It would
get If It first saw daylight in Its na
tive Indian Jungle.
The natural diet consists of seeds,
insects and fresh sprigs of grass. This
we must duplicate the best we can.
A chick may be first fed any grains
that chickens eat in later life If the
particles are small enough for the
chick to swallow, and they do not
need to be so small, either, for newly
hatched chicks can swalow Kaffir
corn or whole wheat. Hulled Sats and
millet are. two of the choicest grain
foods for young chicks. Wheat, crack
ed corn and Kaffr corn are staple
Feed smal quantities and as often
as is convenient. If the food is buried
In a deep litter they must work longer
getting it out. The Idea is to have
them always hungry. enou::h to hnnt
for food and always a little food for
them to find. If the chicks are at liber
ty feeding often Is not so Important.
Three times a day would be suffcient.
while if they roam far in the fields.
finding much food. morning and even
Ing feeding Is al that is necessary.
It is highly Important that the young
chicks be given a little meat food in
some form. Commercial beef scrap, to
be had at the feed store. is the best
meat food for any sort of poultry. For
hicks hatched In the spring of the
year and allowed to range outdoors no
special provision for green food need
be made. If hatched in the winter It
Is highly important that this be pro
dded In some form. There Is nothing
better for winter green food than
tale, which If planted the season be
fore '-ill keep green all winter in al
most any climate. Early lettuce and
FR3sE AIR coWoY EOCBS
ther greens may be planted by those
who are engaged in chick growing In
a, sanl way, but a cheaper and more
feasible way Is to sprout oats. Oats
a sprouted by being soaked in warm
water and allowed to remain in a
warm place for several days. They
a ready for feeding when the sprouts
are two or three inches long and are
devoured greedily by chicks of all,
ages. This absurdly simple Idea has
been extensively sold as a get-rich
quick poultry scheme.
Young chicks should be provided
with grit of some sort. Special care Is
necessary to keep fresh water before
them at all times. The water dish in
the brooder ought to be partitioned off
in such a way that chicks can reach
their heads only to the water dish;
otherwise they will get themselves
wet. The customary chick watering
fountain Is made by inverting a bottle
or can in a shallow basin so that the
water will run out as the chicks re
It is especially desirable that all
young growing. poultry be given free
range, as there Is nio time in the life
of an animal when exercise and liberty
are so essential as during the growing
period. Chicks fromn the age of four
weeks to six months are very easily
taken care of. as practically the only
loss during this period occurs from the
depredation of thieves, human or ani-.
iual. If good rat tight coops are pro
vided which are closed at night and
fresh water, grit and hoppers of beef
scrap and cracked corn are kept before
the chickens at all times they will
thrive upon the ranch and need little
Never Learned How to Live.
There are people who go through
life looking for rlihts, and they are
necessarily misera le, for they find
grievances everywhere. One has the
same' pity for such men as for the
very poor. They are the morally Illit
erte. They have had no real educa
tion, for they have n-:ver learned bow
He- Why are you so sad, darling?
She-I was just thinking, dearest, that
this is the last evening we can be to
gether tHil tomorrow.-Chicago News.
The first sure symptom of a mind in
health is rest of heart and pleasure
felt at home--Young.
-Jane. at the table we wish to be
served with alacrity."
"Al right. mum. Will you have it
after the soup?"-London Answers.
Kindness Is the golden chafu by
which society Is bound together.
How To Ccmbat Injnos Insects.
Ciemson E.xtension Work-A rticle VII.
For the purpose of controlling them,
insects may be divided into two classes,
v:z., biting and sucking. The biting
insects obtain their food by chewing the
substance upon which tbey are feeding.
Sucking insects on the other hand ob
tain their food by inserting their beaks
into the tissues and sucking the sap.
Potato bugs or beetles are good exam
p!es of the first class, while plant lice
are good examples of the second class.
Bearing this point in mind the insecti
cides are classitied into (a) Poisons and
(b) Contact .prays. When insects eat
the foliage the plant is covered with a
poison which when taken into the stom
ach will kill the insect. As arsenic is
the principal element used in making
sprays, they are generally spoken of as
When, on the other hand. the insect
obtains its food by sucking, it is useless
to apply a poison spray because the pest
would not get it into the stomach: there
fore, another class of sprays is provided
for which kills the insects if they come in
contact with it or if covered with it.
These are known as contact sprays.
Insecticides and How to Prepare Them
for Biting Insects.
Arsenate of Lead (Commercial.)
Arsenate of lead......... ........3 lbs.
W ater...... ................. 50 gals.
HOW TO PREPARE.
Mix the arsenate of lead with a small
quantity of water, then dilute. Arsenate
of lead may be safely used as above di
rected on all but the most tender foli
age. It is light. remaining in suspen
sion readily: is not easily washed off by
rains: and is conspicuous on the tree.
enabling the sprayer to detect any parts
of plants not well covered.
For potatoes, cotton, apples, pears and
plants having approximately the same
Paris Green. .....................1 lb.
Stone Lime ............... ... 3 lbs.
Water.............125 to 150 gals.
For peach trees and other vegetation
witn tender foliage:
Paris Green..................1 lb.
Stone Linie......................3 lbs.
Water............ .....200 to 250 gals.
HOW TO PREPARE.
Mix the Paris.Geeen with a small
quantity of water to form a paste, and
dilate this to about two gallons. Slake
the lime in another vessel, add it to the
Paris Green mixture and stir. It is then
ready to be diluted. Where the spray
mixture is prepared according to the
above directions it will avoid the forma
tion of lumms, which cannot be avoided
where the Paris Green is added to the
barrel of water in dry form. The milk
of lime inust not be omitted as this will
prevent the Paris Green from burning
PAIS GREEN DRY.
Paris Green may be applied to the
nlantr in a dry form by diluting it ten to
ifty times with land plaster. flour. road
dust, or some similar material. The ac
tion of dew and heat will dissolve the
arsenic more or less. and when Paris
Green is used in this form some burning
of the foliage ray always be expected.
There are powder guns on the market
especially adapted for the application of
the dry powder.
FOR SCUCKING INSECTS.
Kerosene... . .............. .2 gals.
Hard soap (soft woap. 1 lb.).. ..... lb.
W ater.. ............... ........1 gal.
Dissolve the soap in the water over a
fre. Remove the kettle away from the
tre, add the kerosene and agitate thor
oughly fronm five to ten minutes. This
will give a smooth, creamy emulsion
from which the oil will not separate af
ter it is left standing several weeks.
Where a spray pump is accessible the
emusifying may be done much more
quickly byv pumping the solution into it
self from 3 to 5 minutes. This stock so
ltion may be diluted to the proper per
centage as follows:
For a 5 per cent., solution, add 38 gal
Ions of water.
For a 10 per cent., solution, add 17 gal
lons of water
For a 15 per cent.. solution, add 10* gal
Ions of water.
For a 20 per cent.., solution, add 7 al
Ions of water.
1 lb., in S gallons of water.
Pare the soap with a knife into thin
shavings and dissolve in boiling'hot wa
ter. PROF. A. F. CONRADI..
S. C. Experiment Station.
Clemson College. S. C., May 14. 1910.
Dear Sir:-Will you please announce
to sour readers that I am now prepar
ing the list of places at which to hold
It is planned to hold a large number of
these institutes during J oly and August
and the endeavor will be to cover the
whole State pretty thoroughly. It is
thought b~tthat the majority of these
institutes iall be held in the rural dis
trict.s, at school or church centers, rath
er than in county seats or towns. In or
der that. I may plan the work effective
ly and economically, I will be glad to
hear from all communities desiring to
have one of these institutes not later
than the first, of June.
An excellent idy of institute work
ers, men who can give practical as well
as theoretical instruction, will be avail
able for this wggk. and such a campaign
will doubtless of much benefit.
By nc-.ifying me of their desire for an
institute by the above date the various
communities will not only facilitate my
work of arranging them, but will assure
themselves of securing an institute, as
after the dates are once arranged it yill
be difficult to arrange them to accom
modate the laggard.
Yours Very Truly.
D. N. BARROW,
Supt. Division Extension Work and
Clemson Agricultural College Exam
The examination for the award of
scholarships in Clemson Agricultural
College will he held in the CounN~
Court House on Friday, July $th, at
9 a. m. Applicants must fill out prop
er forms, to be secured from the Coun
ty Superintendent of Education, be
fore they will be allowed to stand the
examinations. For detailed informa
tion, anply to the Superintendent of
Educaion, or to the President of
Applicants for admission to the Col
lege, but not seeking for the scholar
ships, will also stand entrance exami
nations at the court house July Sth.
The schola.rshaips are worth $100 and
The next session of the colleg~e Opens
September 14th, 1010.
COST AND COURSES~ OF STt'DY.
(2) Agriculture and Chemistry.
(3) Agriculture and Animal Indus
(4) Chemistry and Geology.
(5) Civil Engineering.
(6) Mechanical and Electrical En
(7) Textile Indus.try.
Cost per session. includin. Board.
Landry, Heat. Ilght. Uniform and
all fees, 8118.70. Books aind all othetr
miscellaneous s'uppl ies, about $20.00.
For students who pay tuition, $-40.00
For catalog and information, apply
to W. M. RIGGs,
Foley Kidney Pills contain in conceni
trated form ingredients of established
therapeutic value for the relief and cure
of all kidney and bladder ailments. W.
v nrown & Co.
Petit Jurors to serve at the Court
of General Sessions, which convenes
Monday, June 6th, 1910, Judge r. W.
01D Welbl, Suummterton.
T L Bagna!, Manning.
K J Stakes. Silver. R F. 1).
J Q Itoss. Remini.
J Bradford Harvin, Summerton.
J G Alsbrook. Wilson, R. F. D.
C M White, Manning.
Silas A -loyd, Lake City. R. F. D.
W H Fann. Alcolu.
S M Havuswortb, Foreston.
W J Brunson. Davis Station.
Warren DuRant, Alcolu.
Esler N Branson, Summerton.
Charlie Mims, Lake City. R. F. D.
W T Briggs, Silver.
M B Corbett, Paxville.
R C Gayle. St. Pauls.
W P Gardner, Summerton.
James B Hudnal. Manning.
C W Lavender. New Zion.
J S Ridgeway. Manning.
S E Hodge. Manning, R. F. D.
J C Galloway, Manning.
R H Davis. Manning.
R H Corbett, Davis Station.
J P Winter, Alcolu. R. F. D.
8 B R Davis, Manning.
W Frasier Harrington, Manning,
R. F. D., No. 2.
C F Rawlinson. Jordan.
H B Richardson, Jr., Pinewood.
F J Hodge. Pinewood.
Jackson McFaddin. Manning, R.
J W Huggins, Manning, R. F. Do.,
Jeff M Davis, Summerton.
J H Blackwell. Davis Station.
Clarence Fleming, New Zion.
Co nder Julis A. ratt Post No. 143
Dept. III., G. A. R.
.r. Isaac Cook, Commander of above
Post, Kewanee, Ill., writes: "For a long
time I was botherea with backache and
pains across my kidneys. About two
months ago I started taking Foley Kid-.
ney Pills and soon saw they were doing
just as claimed. I kept on taking them
and now I am free from bacicache, and
the painful bladder misery is all gone. I
like Foley Kidney Pills so well that I
have told many of my friends and com
rades about them and shall recommend
them at every opportunity." W. E.
Brown & Co.
For Infants and Childfre.
The Kind You Have Alas Bought
A sample of the late Dr. William
Everett's caustic repartee:
"I always experience a sense of deep
obligation to you whenever I meet you
or hear of you." said George Babbitt
to Dr. Everett one morning when they
found themselves pacing the deck of
an ocean steamer together.
"Why so?" piped the doctor.
"Because," said Mr. Babbitt, "I re
call that I was once so fortunate as to
win the Boylston prize for oratory at
Harvard. and ycu were chairman of
the board of judges."
"I remember It perfectly well," re
joined the brusque doctor. "The
udges were five in number. At the
conclusion of the speaking we ra.ired
to consider the merits of the contest-:
ants. It w'as moved that you be
unrded a first prize. On that motion:
thevote was 3to2 n your fvor. 1
was one of the two."-Boston Tran
script. __ _ _ _ _ _
Bleeding by Bowshot.
That all diseases can be cured by:
.bleedng is still firmly believed by sev-t
eral savage tribes and especiafly by
the Papuan negroes. When one of
their physicans becomes convinced
that it Is necessary to bleed a patient
he goes several feet in 'front of him,
and then, drawing his bow, he fits a
sharp pointed arrow to it and, after
careful aim. fires the arrow into the
vein which he desires to open. Thej
arrow, It is said. invariably goes1
straight to the mark, and the thorn or
splinter of glass with which It is tip
ped does the work as successfully as a
lancet. Moreover, the patients never
show the slightest fear, since they are
convincdthat from the moment the
arrows pierce their veins they will be
gin to recover.
A Man Wants To Die.
only when a lazy liver and slugsh bow-.
els cause frightful despondency. But
Dr. King's New Life Pills expel poisors!
from the syvstem; bring hope and cour
age; cure all Liver, Stomach and Kid
ney troubles; impart health and vigor
to the weak, nervous and ailing. "xc at
The First Fork.
The first fork? The fork, as a ma
ter of fact, did not appear as a table
implement until the seventeenth cen
tury, though as early as the thirteenth
century gold and siver ones were
made for special purposes. The -ordi
nary diner was only p:ovided with a
trencher, a napkin and a spoon. For
knife he used his own, which he car
ried about, and, worse, there was no
second trencher, no second spoon.
When the several courses came along
he exercised his ingenuity and mopped
his trencher with his bread. His
spoon-well, we ourselves lick postage
Mrs. Slowboy-My husband's so lazy.
that if It wasn't for me I don't believe
he would get 'up in time to go to bed.
Mrs. Rounder-My husbagd's differ
en. He scarcely goes to bed in time
to gt up.
A Regular Tomr-Boy
was Susi-climbing trees and fences,
jumping ditches, whitling, always get
tinz scatches, cuts. sprains, bruises.
bumps, burns or scalds. But laws: Her
mnother just applied Bucklen's Arnica
Salve and cured her quick. Heals every
thing healable -Boils. lcers. Eczema,
Old Sores, Corns or Piles. Try it 25ec
at all drugrit.
Joe-I have got a good job at last.
Ben, me boy.
Ben-What be doin'?
Joe-Oh. l'm a cashier in a p'lice
orfis, and a rattln' good job it is.
Ben-A cashier in a p'lice ortis. Joe.
What's that? I never 'eard of that
afore. What's yer dooty?
Joe-Duty' I counts the coppers as
they come ln.-London Answers.
"So she treated you coldly?"
"Coldly: Say, I'd have had to have
a sextant and an artificial horizon to
be able to find out what latItude 1
was In if I had been there for thiat pur
pose."-Chic go Record-Herald.
DRKING'S N~EW DISCO VERI
Wil Snrely Ston hat Conab.
The Confederate Monment.
The, movement so long neglected has
at last be-un to erect a monument to
the memory of the heroes who wore the
grav.-oldiers whose record was the
marvel of the civil;zed world. Clarendon
now proposes to pirce upon the court
house square a :.uitable nark of its pa
triotism by having erected a shaft in
honor of those who responded and laid
down their lives upon their country's
altar. .\1 contributions sent to THE
M.A i.N Ti.:s will be acknowi-I-d
through i:s columns.
J. II. Lesesne ............ .....$10 00
Louis Levi..................... 10 00
Fred Lesesne ... ........ .... 10 00
!rs. E. Appelt.................. 10 00
David 13. Jone... ....... ....... 10 00
. L. Green........... ........ 5 00
C. M. Mason.................... 5 00
R. F. Ridgeway...... ..... ..... 1 00
IL M. Strange.................. 5 00
W. T. Wilder...... ..... ..... 500
R. I: Harvin. Tadmor. Tex..... 10 00
Lion Fondles A Child.
In Pittsburg a savage lion fondled the
hand that a ch'ld thrust into his cage.
Danger to a child is sometimes great
when 'east regarded. Often it comes
through Colds, Croup. and Whooping
Cough. They slay thousands that Dr.
King's NewYiscovery could have saved.
"A few doses cured our baby of a very
bad case of Croup." writes Mrs. George
B. Davis, of Flat Rock, N. C. "We al
ways give it to him when he takes cold.
It's a wonderful medicine for babies."
Best for Coughs. Colds. LaGrippe, Asth
rx, Hemmorrhages, WeAk Lungs. 50c.
$1.00 Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by
His Mental Incapacity.
The Court-So you ask divorce from
this man on the ground of mental In
capacity. What proof have you that
he's insane? The Woman-Who said
be was insane, your honor? The Court
-Why, you say he Is mentally Incapa
ble. The Woman-Yes; Incapable of
understanding that I'm boss.
"Don't you feel as If you would lke
to leave footprints in the sands of
time?" asked the ambitious citizen.
"No," answered 31r. Crosslots gloom
Ily; "out where I live the mud Is eight
een Inches deep, and I don't feel as If
I wanted to see another footprint as
long as I live."-W4shln-t0a Star.
Foley Kidney Pills are antiseptic,
tonic and restorative and a prompt cor
rective of all urinary irregularities. Re
fuse substitutes. W. E. Brown & Co.
June is Goming
We have many beautiful and useful
Wedding Gifts in stock atocar store.
.Come andsee them. -
Wht a beautiful present a nw esg
would make! -We car-ry the FAvoar
line, because we know of none better.
T~he above is called the S-rANaD FAvOZ
rs. We have other designs of the same line
to choose from.
Sanitary Wall Coating.
Alabastinle is a powder made
from Alabastine. ready for use
by mixing with cold water, and
is applied with an ordinary wall
Full dire'ctions on e'wh pack
H A RDWAREGO.
Notice of Sale.
Pursuant to a :n Order of ..\~L Wind
am, .Judge of Probate. I will sell to
the higrhest bidder, for casb. at Pine
wood, S. C.. on Thursday. the 2Zth day
of ay. l11. at 12 o"'dock. M., all of
the accounti cow in my hands as ad
mi nist ratri x of the estate of Henry C.
.im'., deceae.d and aggregating about
one thousand nine hundred dollars.
'ne wooi. S. C.. M\ay 12. 1910.
.\. ID.\ M .\.
stp.te QUhand hee2lu2ngs
Dr. King's New Life Pilis
The best ina the world.
..eddea . ... N.eopLat.C
E LECTRIC 23HE~sFOR
nBaTTEn$ sA maIDfl
The Bank of Manni
Manning, S. C.
Capitol Sto.................. $40,
Surlu. .. 40,
Stockholders Liability........ 40,
Total Protection to Depositors. 8120,
START YOUR BOY
in the right way. Good habits
in the youth will bear good
in after years. Whether it be the
accountof the 'oy or a business
of the man that is entrusted to us
can guaranteed perfect satisfaction 7
Then if fire comes you will be
many a worry and
MANY A DOLLAR.
In this age of the world when the
tection of a good Fire Insurance
cost so little, and the risk of fire
great, it is simply poor business
Ihe [. I. 1ii1i1 li
E. C. HORTON. Manager.
'C, .HASTON .a
Doors, Sash and Blnds.C1 C .'
and Balnseirm Grilles and
Ornaments; Sere-en Doors]
WE DEAL IN
Glass Sash Cord and Weigli -
.A. J. WHITE &CO &
- W. E.ES.TEN SONCO.
We have boughit the Underta
Dpartment of 'W. E. Jenkinson.
andwm eeponband- a complete.
of Coffins and Caskrtr. We are
prepared to do Eam" r.WI!!
carry a line of Picture Monldings ~'
Glass for framing pictures.
Under Masocic Hall.
A. J. WHITE & Cl).
A. J. WHITE, Ja., Mar.
WHa N YOU CoM1us
TO TOWN CALL AT
.SH AVING SALOO~4
IWhich in tted up withan
eye to the comfort of his
mastomnerR.. . *. --
IN A LL STY128,
D~one wiL$ neatMe, and
lispatch.... .. ...
a cordialinyitatt / 'V
iii extended. . .
. J. La WEIM -
Maning Timzes Block.
Cleaning, Pressing, Den n
pair Work done in first-class mann
and at reasonable rates. Membet
Ali kinds of high-grade Tailorm:;
Give me a cali. 'Phone No. 87.
WAYMAN A. SMITH, Prop.,
MANNING, S. C. .
Notice of Discharge.
il1 apply to the .!uge of Probat
for Clarendon County. on thit 6th da;
Iof une, 1910. for letters of discharts
as Guardian for Eugene Beasley Gaw
ble, formerly a minor.
R H. GAMBLE.
ARANT'S DRUG STORE
The Licensed Druggist.
Sells Everything in
DlUi and MEDICINES