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For $aIb' atyour Laer d a fIve tade.
ASK FOR Th LW WITH HE RED DM D
EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY NEW YORK
National Male Quartet
A quartet of superlative singers and entertainers.
Their eptertainments will be among the greatest
features of the Chautauqua program.
Nevin Concert Company
Four artist-musicians, who feature favorite in
strumental and vocal selections and character
sketches given in costume.
Gretchen Cox and Company
Headed by Gretchen Cox, eminent violinist, who is
always a favorite with Chautauqua audiences. She
is supported by two accomplished artists-a bari
tone and a pianist,
A delightfully entertaining novelty duo, featuring
the human-voiced violin and other novelty instru
ments as well as charming song favorites.
Five Big Days!
Season Tickets for All Five Days $3.00
CHAUTAUQUA HERE MAY 26th to 31st.
2 tons of it. Prices are the lowest
THOMAS LIVE STOCK CO.,
MANNING, S. C.
one beautiful summer's day a Grasshopper was hoppinlg mer
rily about, singing with joy as if he had not a care in the world.
soon an Ant passed that way, dragging along wvith great ef
fort a large crumb of bread he had found by the wvayside.
"My friend, wait *,hile," said the Grasshopper, "stop and
chat with nr- What the use of working all the time when you
might be enjoying yourself in the sun?"
"I am storing food for the winter," repliedl the thrifty Ant.
"You had better be dloing the same."
"Oh, Ill worry about winter wvhen it comes," laughed the
foolish Grasshopper, "there is an abundance of food here at pre
sent." Blut the Ant continued on its wvay to the nest.
After a while winter camne and the thoughtless Grasshopper
soon began to suffer the pangs of hugger. Hie recalled that the
.ants hadl accumlulatedl great stores of food andl calledl upon them to
share their stores wvith Ilim, but they wvould not listen.
MAKE 'iHIS YOUR BANK
Home Bank & Trust Co.
CHARlLTON DuRANT, President
T. M. WELLS, Cashier.
RSabmara Lady Was Sick For Thre
Years, Suffering ?ain, Nervous
and Depressed-Read Her
Own Story of Recovery.
Paint Rock, Ala..--Mrs. C. A. Stegall
of near here, recently related the tol
lowing Interesting account of her re
covery: "I was in a weakened con
dition. I was sick three years In bed
suffering, a great deal of pain, weak
nervous, depressed. I was so weak
I couldn't walk across the floor; jus
had to lay and my little ones do thi
work. I was almost dead. I triec
every thing I heard of, and a number o
doctors. Still ,1 didn't get any relief
I couldn't eat, and slept poorly.
believe if I hadn't heard of and taken
Cardul I would, have died. I bough
six bottles, after a neighbor told mi
what it d14 for her.
"I began to eat and sleep, began tc
pin my strength and am now wel
and strong, I haven't had aay trou
ble since ... I sure can testify te th
good that Carqui did me. I don'i
think there is a better tonic made
and I believe it saved my life."
Per over 40 years, thousands of we
men have used Cardul successfully
In the treatment of many womanly
If you suffer as these women did
take Cardul. It may help you, too.
At all druggists. E 86
SELLING COUNTRY BUTTER
VERSUS BUTTER FA1
Clemson College May 23.-Since th(
introduction o fthe creamery systen
of butter making into the United
States, the practice of making buttei
on the farm has gradually dIecrease(
and a marked change has - takei
place in the marketing of the pro
duct. The farm-made butter of to
day instead of being shipped to th<
large markets is consumed largel:
at home and in the nearby town:
or is shipped to renovating factories
But in spite of these facts, a con
siderable amount of butter is stil
made on the farms.
The farmer is of course intereste<
first and last in obtaining the bes
prices for his product. If the pro
duct is to be turned into butter, h
must either churn the cream a
home or ship it to the nearest cream
cry. Which shall it be? The bette
the quality the greater will be th
demand for the product, so that it i
of advantage to the farmer to ge
butter of the higher quality place
on the market. Can he do this of
Under average farm conditions th
farmer is not as wel equipped t
make a high grade product as is th
creamery. He can not produce ;
uniform product, a very necessar
feature. On the other hand, it i
a simple matter for him to prodhec
a good quality of cream at practi
cally no extra cost and to dleliveri
to the creamery in good conditior
says WV. J1. Weegan, Extension Dair:
Specialist. Once in the hands o
the creamery in goodl shape, a firs
class butter is assuredl, and this wvil
help to increase consumption and de
mand and therefore automaticall:
the farmer's profit, resulting in
double benefit. Furlthermore, th
shipping of cream to the creamer
does away with the extra labor o
the making and care of hutter an
of finding a market or it.
The chief competition which Ameri
can prodlucers and manufacturers o
butter' are experiencing is from lowv
er gradles of butter produced in thi
country andl esewhere and from th
so-called butter substitutes. Produc
ers andl manufacturers of butte
who take enough pride in their wori
who take enough pridle in their wvorl
to insure a high quality prloduct ar
find ing the demand for their hutte
'and the maktpieof it is ver;
satisfactory. Producers and manu
facturers of lowv grade butter hay
no just complaint regarding the deC
mand and market price of thei
product, for they are reaping tha
which they are sowing; more thai
this can not be expected.
There is no product of the farme
on which he gets as much of thi
consumer's dollar as he gets on hi:
butter made in a local creamery
Thanks to the present system of mar
keting. But the farmer must realiz<
that the quality of butter, and there
fore dlemandl, consumption, and price
depend first on the quality of th
cream which he ships to the cream
Why then should the dairy farme
Cures Malaria, Chills, Fever
Bilious Fever, Colds and La
go to the trouble. of making his own
butter on the farm and getting into
competition with the high quality
SPRAY. GRAPES FOR FRUIT
Clemson College, May 23.-If you
would have fine grapes instead of
diseased poorly developed ones, spray
with Bordeaux, say the horticul
turists of Clemson College.
Where diseases have caused serious
trouble the preceding season, make
the first application before the buds
open, the' second application as soon
as. hte fruit is set, and additional
application every two weeks until
fruit begins to ripen.
Where diseases have not caused
serious loss in the past, three applica
tions will be sufficient. In this ease
the first application should be made
after the fruit is set, the second
three weeks later, and the third and
last just before the grapes begin to
Use Bordeaux mixture as ofllows:
4 pounds of copper sulphate (blue
stone)., 4 pounds of quick lime, 50
gallons of water. Make according to
directions given below.
Place the lumps of lime in a ves
sel and slake slowly by using small
quantities of warm water until the
slaking process has been completed
and all of the lumps thoroughly
dissolved. Dilute to make 25 gal
Dissolve the bluestone by placing
in a cloth sack and suspending in
a few gallons of water (one gallon
of water per pound of bluestone)
and dilute to make 25 gallons. Use
only wooden or earthern vessels to
mix or dissolve the bluestone in.
Make the Bordeaux mixture by
pouring together through a sack at
the same time equal parts of the
lime and bluestone solutions.
For small quantities use: blue
"HE WHO LOOKS BEFORE
All new b
against a 1
BUY THE (
that defies de
You can tell
by the trade
Write us for list of FREE
and no substitutes" froi
* YOUR LOCAL DEALER WILL S
A year ago.-.
Today -- a leader
A sweeping verd
stone, 4 ounces; quick lime, 4
ounces; water, 3 gallons.
District Court of The United States
For The Eastern District of South
Carolina. In Bankruptcy.
In the matter of Peoples Wholesale
Grocery Company of Summerton in
the County of Clarendon and District
aforesaid, a bankrupt.
To the Creditors of said Bankrupt:
Notice is hereby given that on the
18th day of May 1922, the above nam
ed was duly adjudged bankrupt; and
that the first meeting of his creditors
will be held at the office of undersign
HE LEAPS BUILDS OF CYPRESS
wilding is best
to an mnsurar
ot of repair bill
riply. stick to"
1RADE THAT FIT
or low grades arec
>ut *be sure it is'
e true "Wood Eteri
~cay, lasts practicall3
Sor treble your nm
genuine "Tide wate
- mark below on th
le mills that are m.
Look for it.
PLINS for farm buildings--but in the meanti
1 your local lumber dealer-no matter for
77 Graham Bldg., Jacksonvill
LJPPLY YOU. IP IIR lARM*T RNOUiH tm v
ict for QUALITY
ed, Florence, S. C., on the 2nd day of
June 1922, at 12 o'clock noon, at which
time the said creditors may attend,
prove their claims, appoint a trustee,
examine the bankrupt and transact
such other business as may properly
conic before said meeting. At this
meeting will also be considered the
sale of the stock of merchandise and
other personal property of the bank
rupt, without further notice to credi.
tors. Claims must be filed in the man
ner prescribed by the rules of the
supreme court for filing of claims in
Robert J. Kirk,
Referee in Bankruptcy.
Florence, S. C., May 20, 1922.
ND BUILDS FOR KEEPS."
s later on.
as well as
S THE JOB.
just right for
ial," the kind
e product of
:mbers of the
me insist on "CYPRESS
what purpose you buy.
Insist onl "tide I
you can identify I
in t by this marks
e, Fla. ~ I
tSS LET US KNOW AT ONCE.