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FacSimile Signature or
NEW YORK. Years
txAvr COPY OF WPA2~R. ., CASIO RIA
'flC CCNTAVUROPN.MC 01 fy
CROSS W..ELL & GO,1
on account of big advanes (in everything in the Grocery line
We Can Save You Mfoney if You Will See Us
Before You Buy,
As we bouglit largely before the advance. Below we give you a list of articles
hatA we can save you money on:
200 Sacks Rice, 2 3-4c to 4c per lb.; 22 Barrels Good Carolina Rice, 4c per lb.
CAKE-'S AND ('RA('KERS !'f. o. h). factory in 35 box lots) as follows:
Soda ('akr.4c. Ginger Snaps. 4e: rlound or Square Lemon Cakes. 41c;
-Nicnac!s. 4B':-- Sugar Cc: Molass!-es, C-akes,. .5c: (Cream Lunch., 5A~e. Prices
sbettChnThest! art! low prices and you should take advantage of them.
Parrott and -Monkey Baking Powder.,. $1.60 for case of 50 10-07.. cans.
Rlex Baking Powders. 100) ac cans to case. 50) loc cans, to case. $3.60 per case.
Delivered in case lotu. Ship direct.
Best large Lump Starch. 40-lb. boxes. at 3AU per lb.
Star Lye, $-3 per. case. delivered in 5 case-t lots. Ship from Sumiter. S. C
3-lb. can Tomnatoes. 2 doz. in case, 90c a doz.: 2-lb. can Tomatoes, 2 doz,. in
T efore WYLON Buydn
T As ogt aey beor th-dvne Choegieuarlstof artic.e
CAKES TIMCERS O B X- . acori5bo eatly nfolowt
ONies Do:Sa aes . Se oassCks c ra Lwh5es Prices
suj t rcsa d Ru.hol MO Ftke lad tage o A.ston
ParrotandMonk r Ba ingPode St60f r eas e 0oz Cs.
Rex Bking owder. 10 5e cns toease.501 e gulatese . eles.
Sar ye 3 e case, eird in5eo ts.Shi fromN Sumer.vs. th -oe
c s e a g i si To a .C garS a dheroo ts Cig r oules. o idet.f
GetOurPries n a, cffee, MoFes, Maon Lad, ST andS SOp
Kate Masterson's First Poem.
Kate Masterson. the poet and humor
Ist, thus describes the beginning of her
"I was at school In Brooklyn when
I first sent a poem to Judge, signing
it Kittie K. It was accepted and pub
lished with an illustration, and my cup
of joy was brimming. When I got a
check for $2, I efferveseed. I then sent
some verses to Puck, which was then
edited by H1. C. Bunner. They were
also signed Kittie K., but were writ
ten from a masculine point of view,
and, as I wrote a very gentlemanly
hand, Bunner evidently came to the
conclusion that I was a boy. He sent
me some very funny letters, and I re
plied, keeping up the idea that I was
a very fresh, slangy boy. He accept
ed the verses, 'She Stood on the
Stair,' and they were published In a
Christmas number with a picture. As
this was only the second poem I had
sold in my life, you can imagine how
wildly anxious I was to have it ap
pear. I bothered Bunner with in
quiries, for of course that was the
only poem on earth to me just then.
I recollect finally writing him, 'Do you
think my poem will be published dur
I Ing my lifetime?'
"He wrote me, 'My dear boy, I can
not say if your poem will be published
during your lifetime, as I do not know
when you are going to die.'"-Satur
day Evening Post.
"Say, Thompson. did you ever notice
that I was brutally indifferent to my
"Certainly not. You're quite the con
"Well, do I look like a miscreant who
would be only too glad to abandon
them to the mercy of strangers?"
"Of course not. Whatever put such
an idea into your head?"
"Or have I the reputation of being
so selfish that I would not disturb or
exert myself in the slightest to secure
their safety from the most desperate
"No, indeed. Who's been accusing
you of such things?"
"Your wife? Why?"
"Why, little Johnny got himself lost
for a couple of hours the other day,
and all I did was to notify the police,
hire every private detective in town
and rouse all the neighbors to help
hunt for him."
"Wasn't that enough?"
"No. She insists that I am a brutal,
selfish miscreant and several other
things because I refused to do all she
wanted me to."
"Why, what more was possible?"
"Make the governor order outwthe
militia to help hunt."-Harper's Bazar.
Able to Hear It.
It Is well known that Joseph Medill
of the Chicago Tribune was somewhat
deaf, although his ability at times to
hear what was said In an ordinary tone
of voice was frequently remarked.
It is related of him that he dropped
into the business department of the of
fice one day to make an inquiry about
something that had occurred to him,
and a young man who had been in his
employ only a few months undertook
in a loud tone of voice to enlighten him.
"What did you say?" asked Mr. Me
dill, putting his hand to his ear.
The young man repeated the question
in a still louder voice.
"I can't hear you," said the editor.
"Oh, chase yourself around the block,
you old granny!" muttered the Impa
tient employee just above his breath.
"I am not an old granny," said Mr.
Mdill, turning away, "and I shall not
chase myself around the block."
The fresh young man made imme
diate arrangements to say goodby to
his job, but the great editor probably
thought that the lesson he had received
was sufficient and did not disturb him.
A Story of Culberson.
In the Fifty-first congress, when
Speaker Reed first gained the title of
"czar" by his arbitrary decisions, Judge
Culberson was one of his strongest
supporters, although he gave the speak
er no public indorsement, for political
reasons. One afternoon while the Dem
ocrats were in a terrible tumult over a
decision of the speaker and the pro
ceedings of the house were very near
riot a thunderstorm came up. When
the confusion was highest, a blinding
flash of lightning and a terrible crash
of nature's artillery startled every soul
on the floor and caused a profound si
lence. Judge Culberson, like every
body else, was deeply moved, but was
the first to recover. "That was God
Almighty, sir, calling this house to or
der" he exclaimed in an impressive
tone, addressing the speaker. Then,
turning to his colleagues, he said, "Now
let us proceed to business like men."
An Unreliable Adage.
"I suppose you lay a great deal of
stress on the adage 'Money talks,' "
said the man who gets familiarly face
"No, sir," said Senator Sorghum. "If
you had observed as many investiga
tions as I i'eve, you'd know that the
success of pecuniary enterprise fre
quently depends on the ability to keep
perfectly still."-Washington Star.
six and One-Half Millions.
S5rmrL,Wash.,July 9.-The steamer
Rosalie has arrived from Lynn caal
with $8,500,000 in Klondike gold, con
gndt Seattle assay of~ce by a
ALLIED FORCES WILL
NUMBER 100,000 MEN
Powers Are Hurrying Rein
forcements to China.
AMERICA TO SEND 11,000
Question of Comnander-it Is Believed
That Japanese Officer Will Be Su
preme-Russia N ill Probably Object
to This Plan of the Powers.
YOKOHAMA, July 9.-The government
has decided to dispatch 23,000 men and
5,000 hor'es to China.
The newspapers in indorsing this
action point out that should the foreign
ers at Peking perish, Japan could not be
absolved from blame.
KIEL, July 9.-The German Asiatic
squadron has sailed for China. Prince
Henry of Prussia and the emperor wit
nessed the departure.
WASHINGTON, July 9. - An allied
force of nearly 100,000 men will be in
China within a few weeks.
The figures are larger than given
heretofore, but are based on better in
formation which has just reached here.
The allies at Taku and at Tien Tuin now
number 18,000 men. The reinforcements
under orders consist of 19,000 Japanese
troops, 15,000 Germans, 13,000 Russians,
11,060 Americans, 10,000 British, 8,000
French and 3,000 Italians.
It is learned that the several govern
ments desiring an expression as to the
number of men required to establish or
der in China, recently asked the ad
mrals at Taku to make an estimate.
The admirals consulted together and the
highest estimate seems to have been
made by the Japanese officer, who placed
the number rit: between 70,000 and 100,
000. The estimates of the British, Rus
sian and German ofilcers were smaller.
As to that made by Admiral Xempff,
the authorities decline to speak. But
there is reason to believe that it was
glightly less than the lowest figure of
the Japanese commander. It may be
that it is Admiral Kempff's statement
that has caused the officials to hesitate
to urge the dispatch of troops to Taku
until the arrival of the Japanese division
and the Ninth infantry, which will
bring the fighting strength of the allies
to about 45,000. Upon the arrival of the
Japanese division at Taku the question
of the officer who will be placed in su
preme command will naturally arise.
e Japanese corpse will be commanded
by a Japanese general, and so far as
known here, he will be the ranking offi
Russia may not wish to permit Japan
to have the preponderating forces and
the commander also, and may send an
officer with the rank of general to com
mand her forces. He will, of course,.
rank with the Japanese officer. So far
as this government is concerned it is
willing to have any efficient officer in
command, be he Russian or Japanese,
provided the start of the expedition to
relieve Peking is prompt.
BATTLE BEFORE TIEN TSIN.
Chinese Routed With Heavy Loss After
Seven Hours' Fighting.
LOsNON, July 9.-The latest news
from Tien Tsin is contained in a news
agency message, dated Friday, July 6,
reporting a renewed Chinese attack that
morning with 12 guns. The allied forces
replied with the guns landed from the
British first-class cruiser Terrible and
a mixed force of 1,000 men made a sortie
under cover of the fire of the naval bri
gade and attacked the Chinese, who re
tired after seven hours' fighting.
Earlier dispatches received show fight
ing, notably on July 2 and July 8, when
the Chinese developed unexpected
strength and did considerable damage
with artillery. At the bridge, near the
French settlement, there was hard fight
ing at close quarter. The Russians,with
a Gatling gun, finally compelled the
Chinese to retire, though they suffered
heavily. The operations, h-owever,were
in no way decisive, the Chinese being
still full of fight.
About 500) men were wounded in the
fighting at Tien Tsin.
Chinese Fortify the Native City.
CHE Foo, July 9. - Ten thousand
Chinese under General Nieh appeared
outside of Tien Tain on Wednesday and
reoccupied the eastern arsenal. The
Chinese are fortifying the native city of
Boxers influence is increasing in Shan
Tung provinces. The Christians at Chi
nan Fu have been called on to renounce
their faith. The French consul reports
that the Chin Chou Fu orphanage has
An inflammable placard has been
posted in the Che Foo native city.
The cruiser Brooklyn called here, 46
hours from Nagasaki and proceeded to
The Logan bearing the Ninth regi
ment of United States infantry, passed
Che Foo on Friday on her way to Ta'ku.
Hsu Tung Slain.
SHANGHAI, July 9.-A message sent
from Wei Hai Wei states that the situa
tion is still grave, for the Boxers, al
thou h they have been mowed down by
the hundreds, still believe themselves
invulnerable. Boxer emissaries are com
ing south in disguise and enlisting fol
lowers. Hsu Tung, the most determined
hat r of foreigners in Peking and tutor
of te heir appaent, has been murdered
with his whole household of 800 prsons
while resisting Boxer pillagers. 'i Ping
Heng, the anti-foreign admiral on the
Yang Tse, has returned to Yan Chow
Euan. The troops of Ting Kiang Pu
refused to accompany him northward,
saying that they would only take orders
from Viceroy LU Kung Yi.
Tolstol's senue of Honor.
At one music party at Count Tolstol's
lady's singing displeased the count's
boys, and they adjourned to another
room and made a noise. Their father
lost patience and went after them, and
a characteristic admonition ensued.
"Are you making a noise on pur
pose?" he asked.
After some hesitation came an an
swer in the affirmative, "Y-y-yes."
"Does not her singing please you?7"
"Well, no. Why does she howl?" de
clared one of the boys, with vexation.
"So von wish to protest against her
singing?" asked Lyeff Nikolaevitch in a
"Then go out and say so or stand in
the middle of the room and tell every
one present. That would be rude, but
upright and honest. But you have got
together and are squealing like grass
hoppers in a corner. I will not endure
such protests."-Newcastle (England)
Would Draw a Crowd.
A singer named Gordon once com
plained to Handel of the style of his
accompaniments, which attracted the
attention from the singer, saying that
if he did not accompany him better he
would jump upon the harpsichord and
"Very well," said Handel. "Tell me
yen you will do dat, and I vili advertise
it. More people v-ill come to see you
ARE ALL sAf
Minister Wu Is Advised of
the Situation In the
City of Peking.
ALL ATTACKS REPULSED
Troops and Boxers Lose Heavily In
Every Attempt to Take Foreigners'
Positions - Legations Protected iy
Imperial Troops-Situation Is Re
ported More Hopeful.
SHANGHAI, July 9. - The Chinese
newspapers assert that Prince Ching's
troops have arrived at Peking to re
victual the Europeans and defend them
against the rebels.
WASHINGTON, July 9.-The following
dispatch has been received by Minister
Wu from Sheng, director general of the
imperial tdlegraphs at Shanghai:
"Two legations in Peking still pre
served. All ministers safe. Rebellions
troops and rioters make attacks, but
suffer many losses. Imperial troops are
protected, but meet with difficulty in
doing so. It is feared that food and
amniunition are exhausted."
Prince Ching Protects Legations.
LONDON, July 9.-Admiral Bunce has
sent a telegram to the admiralty de
partment from Taku, under date of July
7, to the effect that there are grounds
for hoping that Prince Ching. wiih his
army, is at Peking, protectiug th :ega
tions against Prince Tuan, his army
and the Boxers.
WASMNGTON, July 9.-Though fear
ful of giving false encouragemedt, the
state department officials are bound to
admit that there is more reason now for
hope respecting the welfare of the lega
tioners at Peking. Minister Wu's ca
blegram from Cheng, taken in connec
tion with the report of Admiral Bruce
from Tien Tsin, has done much to en
courage this hopeful feeling.
Minister Wu says Prince Cheng who,
according to Admiral Bruce, is attacking
the Boxers, is not only the head of the
tsung li yamen. but is also commandant
of one of the Peking garrisons. There
are several garrisons in Peking, each
composed of a separate nationality, and
Cheng commands the Manchu force.
At last advices this force comprised
about 10,000 soldiers.
SITUATION MORE HOPEFUL.
Prince Ching's Attitude Means the
Rescue of the Legations.
LONDON, July 9.-The more hopeful
feeling generated by Saturday's news
trom Peking has been further strength
ened by Rear Amiral Bruce's indorse
ment of the rumors that Prince Ching,
who is said to be heading a counter rev
olution at Peking, is fighting in behalf
of the legations against the usurper,
Prince Than. If the admiral's hope that
Prince Ching, with his army, is defend.
ing the legations at Peking against
Prince Tuan turns out to be well
founded, this turn of events will be of
the utmost importance, as it is felt here
in some such division among the Chinese
themselves lies the best hope for the
safety of tho foreigners. If the powers
san find allies in China itself it will ma-~
terially facilitate the task of restoring
order, and those acquainted with the
country believe that if the diplomats are
able to induce such a man as Li Hung
Chang or Chang Ti Tung to send forces
to the assistance of Prince Ching, the
hordes of revolutionists will disperse as
quickly as they have collected and a way
to Peking will be opened without great
With all due allowance for the uncer
tainty in regard for the reliability, the au
thorities here feel that the latest
messages from the far east give distinct
hope. If, as suggested, the native sym
pathizers are able to keep the beseiged
legation reagonably su plied with pro
visions, the foreign co.ony may yet es
Special Cabinet Meeting.
WASHINGTON, July 9.-On the return
of Secretary Long and Attorney General
Griggs to Washington Secretary Hay
availed himself of the opportunity to
hold a cabinet meeting. Te Chinese
situation was discussed, but it was stated
nothing important had developed.
DOCKING OF THE OREGON.
Constructor Hobson Will Supervise
the Repairs at Kurea.
WASHINGTON, July 9.-Unlesa inter
national complications should arise, Sec
retary Long will not order the battle
ship Oregon to proceed to Taku when
her repairs have been completed. Upon
arrival at Kurea, for docking, Captain
Wilde, commanding, will order a board
of survey to determine what repairs are
necessary. It may be that Naval Con
structor Hobson, who is undergoing
treatment at Yokohama, will go to
Kurea to supervise the repairs. It is
understood the Oregon will be retained
in China should the international situa
tion require her presence.
Oregon at Che Foo.
WASHINGTON, July 9.-The navy de
partment has been informed that the
Oregon has arrived at Che Foo. She
will start for Kurea, Japan, to dock
July 10 or 12.
The Truthful Manager.
Business manager of. great London
newspaper to clerk:
"George, take down an advertisement
as I dictate it, and thea send it up.
Ready? All right-'Wanted, a man for
a pleasant indoor position. Short
hours, light work, no experience neces
sary, place permanent; salary, U,000 a
year. Answer in own handwriting.
Millionaire, Great Daily officee.'"
Clerk-I have it down, sir, and will
send it to the printers at once.
Business Manager (a week later)
George, how many answers were re
eeved in reply to that advertisement?
Business Manager (an hour later)
Good morning, sir. What can we do
for you, sir?
Seedy Individual - What do you
charge for an advertisement for situa
Business Manager-Our charges are
high, 2 shillings a line, but you must
rememb'er the vast number of people
we reach. Why, sir, in reply to one
single advertisement inserted last week
there were received 18,000 answers!
Mamma-It's very naughty to tell
lies, Eva. People who do so don't go
Eva-Did you ever tell a lie, mam
Mamma-No, dear, never.
Eva-Won't you be fearful lonely inl
heaven, mamma, with only George
une More Eulogy.
Lieutenant A. W. Thomson says, in
The Independent, that when the civil
war was practically over he was sent
from the camp at Lincolnton to Char
lotte, N. C., under a flag of truce. He
entered the town and was conducted to
General Echols' headquarters in a
large upper room, evidently a school
Our guide pointed out the general,
a fine, portly gentleman, seated at a
table. I advanced and laid my papers
on the table.
"General Echols, I presume?" I said.
"These dispatches are from General
Gillam. Shall I wait for an answer?'
"Please be seated," the general said.
Glancing around, I saw 10 or IS gen
tlemen, all, with one or two exceptions,
in military uniform. Colonel Morgan
came up to me, shook hands and said:
"I believe you and I are not entire
He had been our prisoner a year or
so before. While we chatted a gentle
man in a civilian gray suit turned to
address General Echols. The cold stare
of a glass eye caught my attention, and
the features were somewhat familiar.
"Ah, Jefferson Davis! Are you here,
pressed to the wall?" was my first
thought. His face was far more pleas
ant than our northern papers had pic
A dispatch Is handed to General
Echols, who read and reread it with an
earnest, anxious lok. Half rising, he
passed the paper to Mr.Davis, who read
It slowly and then handed It back.
"Well," said he, "we have lost a
It was the news of President Lin
When They Say "Goodby."
Did you ever hear two married wo
men take leave of each other at the
gate on a mild evening? This is how
they do It:
"Goodby! Come down and see us
"I will. Goodby!"
"Goodby! Don't forget to come soon."
"No, I won't. Don't you forget to
"Be sure and bring Sarah Jane with
you next time."
"I will. I'd brought her up this thme,
but she wasn't very well. She wanted
to come awfully."
"Did she, now? That was too bad.
Be sure and bring her next time."
"I will, and you be sure and bring
"I will. I forgot to tell you that he's
cut another tooth."
"You don't say so! How many has
"Five. It makes him awfully cross."
"I dare say it does."
"Well, goodby! Don't forget to come
"No, I won't. Don't you forget to
come up. Goodby!"
And they separate.
The Roar of Battle.
The roar of the navy's four point
seven's, their crash, their rush as they
passed, the shrill whine of the sbrap
nel, the barking of the howitzers and
the mechanical, regular rattle of the
quick firing Maxims, which sounded
like the clicking of many mowing ma
chines on a hot summer's day, tore the
air with such hideous noises that one's
skull ached from the concussion, and
one could only be heard by shouting.
But more Impressive by far than this
hot chorus of mighty thunder and pet
ty hammering was the roar of the
wind wl:ich was driven down Into the
valley beneath and which swept up
again in enormous waves of sound. It
roared like a great hurricane at sea.
The Illusion was so complete that you
expected, by looking down, to see the
Tugela lashing at her banks, tossing
the spray hundreds of feet In air and
battling with her sides of rock. It was
like the roar of Niagara in a gale, and
yet when yop did look below not a leaf
was stirring, and the Tugela was slip
ping forward, flat and sluggish and In
peace.-From "With Buller's Column,"
by Richard Harding Davis, in Scrib
Ahead on Prayers.
A bishop traveling in the depth of
winter came to a house of a presid
ing elder to spend the night. The
weather was bitterly cold, and the bed
room into which the bishop was shown
had a thick coating of ice on the win
dows. The elder waited to see the
bishop safely between the feather beds.
But when the bishop. half frozen,
jumped into bed without stopping to
say his prayers the elder remonstrated
"You have forgotten to say your
prayers," he said.
"No," answered the bishop. "I al
ways keep 'prayed up' In preparation
for nights that are as cold as thi."
Natural as Life.
Two ladies who had not seen eacli
other for years recently mlet in the
street They recognized each other
after a time, and their recognition was
"So delighted to see you again. Why,
you are scarcely altered."
"So glad, and how little changed you
are! Why, how long Is it since we
"About ten years."
"And why have you never been to
"My dear, just look at the weather
we have had."
Myer-Have you noticed what a lot
of new houses are being put up all over
the city ?
Gyer-Yes, and I've been wondering
why they don't put up a few old ones
just for a change.-Chicago News.
In Turkey amber is supposed to be a
specific against the evil effects of nico
tine, and as the people are great lovers
of tobacco they freely Indulge In the
use of It, but take care to safeguard
themselves by having amber mouth
pieces to their pipes.
The Highest Court.
"No," said the judge firmly, "I will
not consent to your marriage with my
"Sir," returned the young lawyer
haughtily, "I shall not take this de
cision as final."
"No, sir, I will not. I shall appeal
to the court of last resort."
"Oh, very well," replied the judge.
"Submit your case to her mother if
yu want to."-Chicago Post.
How Needles Are Mlade.
Needles are all made by machinery.
The piece of mechanism by which the
needle Is manufactured takes the rouglr
steel wire, cuts It into proper lengths,
files the point, flattens the head, pierces
the eye, then sharpens the tiny Instru
ment and gives It that polish familiar
to the purchaser. There is also a ma
chine by which needles are counted
and placed In the papers in which they
are sold, these being afterward folded
This store's stock and put light
ning prices on all goods that dont
move fast enough to suit us-given
them the farewell. good-by push that'l
send 'em out of sight quickly. The
quality of every item is all right. but
for some unaccountable reason they
have not sold rapidly enough to please
us. and we've put them at prices that
will make them go quickly. We men
tion the following:
i-lb. cans Chipped Dried Beef at 20c
can: regular price 25c. 1-lb. cans
Brawn. 10c can: regular price 12Ae.
i-lh. can; Vienna Sausage. e (-an:
regular price 10e. Armours' Deviled
Ham, small cans. 4e can: 45c dozen.
1-lb. cans Sliced Breakfast Bacon,
10e can: 1 dozen. 1-lb. cans Atmore's
Plum Pudding. 18c (regular 25c.) 2-lb.
cans N. Y. state Pears 6e can. (regular
10c.) 1-lb. can. Cocktail Pineapple
(chunks) best quality. at loc: worth
12Ac. 2-lb. cans Slieed Pineapple. good
quality. at 11-e. Fine N. Y. packed
Green Corn at *I doz. (Cheap at $1.20.)
Choice new Evaporai ed Apples at 10c
lb.: regular 12;e. Choicest Sliced Dried
Apples at Se 1b.: regular l00. Best
Sliced Peeled Dried Peaches at 151c lb.
Crushed Oatmeal at 3c lb: 40 lbs for K1.
Frvs Sweet Chocolate at 25c lb. Me
niers' Vanilla Chocolate at 40c lb: reg
ular 50e. Maniers' Plain Chocolate at
30c: regular 40c. Richardson & Rob
bins' Chicken Soup, quart cans. 20c...
Emery's Tomato Soup. quart cans at
10c. Wheeler's Irish Ginger Ale at'81
doz.. import cost.
Ask for our Bargain Price-List. It is
full of surprises.
WELCH & EASON,
185 & 187 Meeting & 17 Market Sts,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
MANNING. S. C.
Office lately occupied by the late B.
Pressley B. Barron. Esq.
Pudding Swamp Tot
Begs to announce that, having d<
it will conduct its Warehouse at May,
the management of
Mr. Mills will be in Mayesville on
personally look after the interest of c
We Have Secured a ]
With large orders, and promise t]
the largest returns of any warehouse
Messrs. Hall and Clement are no ]
Mr. Mills will have an efficient corps
deavor to please you and merit your
Our H ouse will have its
First Regular Sale or
but we will handle any tobacco brou;
Give us a trial.
The Pudding Samp To
W. D. GAMBLE, President.
Contains more Lil
America, wvhich is shown by the note
Read what Dr. A. N. Talley, Sr.,
HARRIS LITHIA WATER:
A fter a long and varied experience
in the use of mineral waters'fromi
many sources, both foreign and do
mestic, I am fully persuaded that the
Harris Lithia W'ater possesses eflicacy
in the treatment of afflictions of the
Kidney and the Bladder unequalled
by any other Water of wvhich I have
This opinion is based upon dbser
vation of its effects upon my patients
for the past three years,during which
time I have prescribed it freely and
most uniformly with benefit in the
medical maladies above mentioned.
A. N. TALLEY. M. D.
Columbia, S. C., October S. 1892.
The Hfotel is Now
With all modern implrovemnents, Elet
Lithia Haths ini the Hotel. Come to i
The Percival Manu
MEETING ST., near Line,
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Framues
And every description of I
We are prepaired to compete with ar
prices and quality of work. Get an es
Yo-u. Will sa-T(
I wantt my' fiendsh and the pnrblic' ee
Wedding, Birthday o
l'hat in the future, as wel-l as tie past. I am
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver
Fine China Wedgewood E
Is complete, and it will aftord mec phe:sure tr
Special and prompt attentior
it prices to snit the times.
Atlantic Coast Line h |
Buggies, Wagons, Road
Carts and. Carriages
with 3,ata and De tch
R. A. WHITE'S
I repair Stoves. Pumps and run water
pipes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any soldering done. give
me a call.
My horse is lame. Why? Because I
did not have it shod by R. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses t ravel with so much
We Make Them Look New.
We are making a specialty of re
painting old Buggies, Carriages,. Road
Carts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
please you. and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner below R. IM. Dean'sA
R. A. WHITE,
MANNING. S. C.
For Sale or Rent.
The Lot and Dwelling of Rev. James
McDowell in Manning.
Also two desirable Building Lots ad
joining for sale. For terms apply to
JOSEPH F. RHIAME,
Manning, S. C.
J. S. WLLSON. W. C. DURANT.
W ILSON & DURANT,
A(lorneys ad Couniselors al Law,
MANNING, S. C.
acco Warehouse Co
cided to no longer lease its property,
sville during the season of 1900 under -
July 10th, and from that time on will
.arge Corps 01 Buyers
ie best prices, the best attention and
in the State.
onger connected with our House, but
of assistants and will make every e'n
August 10th, 1900,
hit to us from and after JULY 10th.
acco Warehouse Compay,
A. A. STRAUSS, Sec. & Treas.
hIa than other Lithia spring water in
d chemist, Dr. Dorenmus of New York.
and Dr. J. M1. Kibler have to say for
I have prescribed "Harris -Litha
Water'' in my practice, and am de
ligh ted with it in those cases in whic1F
it is indicated. In all those condi
tions in wvhich there is uric acid in
the system, in gouty and rheumatic
diathesis, in cystitis and endocervi
citis, causing painful micturition, in
renal dropsy and dyspepsia, d.ae to
torpid liver or constipation. I have
found the best results from this min
eral water.' Indeed, it may be used
to advantage in any case in which Its
formula may suggest itself, especially
when Lithia is indicated. I recom
mend it te the public, and believe
there is no sueirLithia Water in
J1. M1. KIBLER, M. D.
Ne wherry. S. C., Sept. 9, 1893.
Open for Guests
tric Liht and you can get the.Hot
he~ Spriangs and ge tw~ell.
i Water Co.
- CHARLESTON, S. C.
i arL KIND)S OF
, Mantels. Turning,
, Scroll Work, Stair Work,
ouse-inish ing wood work.
v establishment in the United States in
imate fromn us before purchasing else
Mc1rOney By It
raly to know that when in need of a
r Christmas Present,
repared to supply them. My line of
Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
pectacles and Eye Glasses
given to all Repairing in myv line
FOL SOM, S"TCER.