Newspaper Page Text
" TIIERE ARE NO TRUSTS." Says Mark Hanna.
"TRA I)E FOLLOWS THE FLAG," Says Tueinley.
THE -LEV BROT ERS
Flaven't the time to investigate either of these assertions.
ther are too busy handling the tremendous amount of cottoni
that is flowing into Sumter by reason of the high plrics paid.
This firm is largely responsible for the great influx of the
fleecy staple to Sumter. by offering a better pri than the
producers can Bet elsewhere. Their stock ot
DRY GOODS. CLOTHING,
SHOES, HATS & GROCERIES
Is in keeping with their advanced methods of doing business.
In this establishment evervti ng is measured by business
rales. and no customer is permitted to go away displeased.
For many years the Clarendon farmers have made their
headquarters with us and have given us a large share of pat
That we do not permit any house in Sumter to undersell us.
and that our stock of General Merchandise was never more
We ask our friends in Clarendon county, when they come
to the Sumter market to buy. to make an inspection of our
immense stock which was selected with great care in the very
'Don't forget that we pay the very top prices for cotton.
Look to Your Interest.
Here we are, still in the lead, and why suffer with your eyes when you
can be suitedl with a pair of spectacles with so little trouble? We carry the
Celebrated HAWKES Spectacles and Blasses,
WVhichi we atre offering very cheap, from 253c to $25 and Gold Fraines at $3
to $6 Call andt be suited.
W. M. BROCKINTON.
POPULAR PUBLICATIONS-POPULAR PRICES
has for nearly sixty years been published on Monday. Wednes
TH E orni.aythePe.. NEW day and Friday. is a complete
farmers and villagers. ts up to date daily newspaper,
EW.o-djd Agrieultural Depart- Y0K three days in the week, with
NEW ntit relable mrt re- OK ad important news of the other
tho..hutteconryKt RI- furM Profusel nM
fashion notes. its Science and trated, and idled with interest
WEEKL Mecaic Dprtm. 2 WEEKLY in- readi=-ng oral wo wish to
etc.. render .t lidispensable in keep in closc touch with news
T R IDUU every famrily. Regularsub- TflDIM of the nation and wor:i.
U criptiton price. $1.00 i IaIUfl R e g u lar subscriptiont
per yenr-~ price, $1.50 per year.
In connectIon wIth The Trihune we offer to those who desire to secure the best magazines.
Ellustrated weeklies and agricultura1 jovurnals. th-e following splendid inducementst
Regular Wt ekyTiWel
Price rbn. riue
INorth A merican Review. New York City.On Yea .e Yar On.0ar
Harper's Magazine. New York Ci ty -..-.-.-..- - - 4.00
idarper's Bazar. New York Ci ty. .. .. .. . ... ....4.00 4op 45
Harper's Weekly. New York City. .. .. .. .. ....4.40 40 45
Century Mkagazine. New York City...........4Q 4.0) 454
St. Nicholas Magazine. New York Cit y...-.-.-.- . o- n.00
DMeCIure's 31agazine'. New York City. ... .......1.00 13 .)
Frank Lesle's Monthly. New York City...1.00 1.5 .5
Munsey's Magazine. New l orke City. .. .. .. ....1.00 1.5 .0
Sneces-:. New York City.....................1.00 1.0 .7
Ledger Monthly. Ne'w York Uity..............1.00 12) 17
Puck. New York City.......................00 050
Judre. Ne Yorks City.... ............ .0
Leslie'.s V eekly. New Y.ork City........000
kteview of Rteiews. .New Yorks Cit:....... 2.50
Scritbner's Magazine'. New Yo.rk Clay..........04) :.0*0#
Rurnl New Yorker. Ne Yorkc City.... 1.05
Cosmuopolitan Magazine. Irvington, N. Y...91.
Country Gentlenan. Aihnnty. N. -.........2..0
Farm Journal. Phi:tdelphia,. Penn.... 1.00
Lippincott's Magaziro. Piitadelphi::..in. 0 3.00 .4
Youth's Comnpanion. Itostoa,. Ma~ss.......... 1.)
Fara anI lionme, sprii. 1:ass..... 1.00
New England Hom.ntstead,. iipringfield. Ma.t. 1.00) 12
Goodi Housekeetn.. .ringhel':!. Mass,.. . .....1.00 10 .1
Farm. Field anid Fireside. (h leango. . .. .. ..1.00 10 .1
Orange Judd Farmier. (hIaen-(,. . .. .. .. .....1.00 1.5 .5
Epitomnist, Indiann polis. mnd. .. .. .. .. . ... .....50 lX .4
Oahin. Farmer. Cleve'zn d. Oh io .,. .. .. .. .. .. .... ..0014
T.Hehigan Farmer. tDetroc . M ich. .. .. .. .. ...... 1.00.6
Farm and Fireside. Stprinsgtlel, Ohio .. .. .. ....50 1.0.0
Farm News. Springfiel id, ohio.. .. .. .. .. . . . ... .()5.0
Home and Farm. Louisville. K y.. .. . .... . .....50 () 15
Thbe Farmer. St. Paut. Minn. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ...50 10 15.
Tribune Almanac. 1901.. .. . ... .. .. .. .. .. .....
~be Trbune ay remt a: ublrshru'e.guTarbune.~
t havOne'Year. OneIYehr.
stor~~ nxt 55.00\ hi5.t
mud *1.30 1.at
BARRN, g't New uiling2Ne Furitre
9.o.+.+ +-+i+ +_+0+.++
SUMTER. - - S. C.
Direct from the factories 0
I have now on band the 0
most (n1111)l(t stock of Fur
fniture I hdae eve' (a*le<d.
Bed Room and
O Parlor Suits 8
g Attractive and cheap.
I am1 also) h a d 1Ii n g a
beautiful lot of
A 0 GLASSWARE.
When in Sumter it will
+ pay you to visit my Furni
Y ture Parlors.
Arthur Belitzer, a
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Cl3,endon.
By James M. Windham. Esq.. Pro
.7 HE RE AS, Mrs. C. LETITIA
lTR1FFIN malde suit to me to
:grant her letters of adninistra
tion of the estate of and effects of
Nelson (riflin. deceased.
These are therefore to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of the said Nel
son Griffin. deceased, that they
be and appear before me, in the
Court of Probate, to be held at Man
ning, on the 13th day of December
next, after publication thereof, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why the
said administration should not be
Given under my hand this 27th day
of November. A. D. 1900.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
37-3t] Judge of Probate.
MONEY TO LOAN.
I am prepared to negotiate loans
on good real estate security, on rea
R. 0. PURDY,
Sumter. S. C.
Here is the thing that Mainning has
needed for a long timne. A
First Class Restaurant
Has been added to James & Son's Beef
Market, in front of the white Baptist
church, where white gentlemen and la
dies can call and get a good meal at all
hours. We hav-e an old experienced
cook and can please you.
In our Market we keep at all times a
full line of BEEF, PORlK, SAUSAGE,
OYSTERS Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
JAMES & SON.
'Phone No. 23.
* , * I
A t m
FIRE. LIFE. ACCIDENT &
A UL NE Sh AMPLES.
Carpets, Art Squares,
RUGS. DRAPERIES & BED SES
rets : wd fre- a d dd li~in. fur
n~ished FRE E.
J. L. WILSON.
Opp. Central N-otel, Manning, S. C.
Bicycles and Bicycle Suoplies.
I alo repair- whee-ls and guarantee- my~
MACHINERY REPAIRINO A SPECIALTY.
All work entrusted to me will receive
pop1t attention either day or night.
J. S. BELL.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
MANNING. S. C.
BYRD & THARP.
PRACTITIONERs OF MEn(TiN
(als pcromptly ianswered day r'r night
(A DES, S. C.
OSEPH F. RHAME.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Character Told by Lips.
"Whether or not we believe in phre
nology, physiognomy and kindred sci
ences, there are some peculiarities of
feature that are quite often indicative
of certain traits of ,:h:racter." said an
observant iani. "Fremt no one feature
of the face can 2 <-isicrlitin be more
accurately read than from the lips and.
especially the t:le-r lip. The lower one
Is less prop hetic.
--A peron w : : a short. sharply
curved upper lip ;s nearly always of a
happy, lovable disposition. One with a
short but straight upper lip is apt to be
of a low order of intellect and coarse in
his tastes. The person with a long.
straight upper lip is the one to beware
of. He has a will like adamant, is not
always thoroughly trustworthy, is apt
to be quarrelsome and jealous and is
more often than not an unmitigated
politician. If he is gifted with a strong
intellect. he will make his mark in one
way or another; if he is not. lie may
become a harmless person. a parasite
or a scoundrel. The man whose upper
lip protrudes is apt to be a shrewd
"The person whose mouth has a de
cided droop at the corners may be a hu
morist, a hypochondriac or a poet. The
possessor of a mouth curved in the
style of Cupid's bow is indeed happy.
for in nine cases out of ten he also
possesses a retined, esthetic and yet
practical nature, susceptible to every
beautiful and ennobling influence."
Old Fashioned Cancer Cure.
Take the common sheep sorrel which
grows In your yard and whieb children
eat because of its sourness, mash it up
into a pulp in some vessel that will
save all the juice that would otherwise
be lost, then put it into a bag and
squeeze out all the juice on to a pew
ter plate to get some of the acid from
the metal. then put this out In the
sun and let it dry until about as thick
as tar. then put in tight bottle. If the
skin is not broken, put a drop of chlo
ride of potash or lye on it to break the
skin and then apply the sorrel on the
cancer, just covering It with a thin
coat If the sorrel gets too thick, a
little water will make It so that it can
The pain will be severe, but It is oth
erwise harmless. It will stop hurting
in a few hours. Keep up these appli
cations. one every day, until the cancer
can be lifted out without pain. It took
four days in my case. The sorrel will
cook the cancer. but It does not eat it
as it does the flesh. hence it eats all
the flesh away and lets the cancer
loose. When you see the cancer, put
the sorrel on it and not on the flesh.
When the cancer Is out, heal the sore
with any kind of healing ointment.-J.
A. Wayland in Appeal to Reason.
Bury Their Lepers Alive.
The Chinese have a curiously cheer.
ful way of disposing of their lepers.
The relatives of the atllicted person
propose to him that they bury him
alive. and, such is the fatalism of the
Chinese. that the victim readily con
sents. An extra elaborate meal is
served to him in the way of a farewell
banquet. and then the funeral proces
sion forms. The man who is about to
be immured under the sod follows his
own coffin, and when he ,reaches the
grave he takes a dose of laudanum,
hops Into the box and settles down for
Dr. Wittenberg. writing on the sub
ject of leprosy in China, states that the
pure nerve form Is the least common.
In such eases, as is well known, the pa
tients may go on for years. As to the
mixed form, it Is fairly common, but it
is a difficult matter to estimate the
number of lepers in any given district.
The sufferers lead the common life so
long as they remain free from destruc
tive lesions. When tLese occur to any
marked degr-ee, the leper is either seg
regated in a hut or he is allowed to
wander about the country, sustaining
life by begging. Dr. Wittenberg re
cords cases of direct contagion from
motherin-law to daughter-In-law.
KIng Eumbert's Pine Trees.
King Humbert took great pride in his
pine grove and one day. arriving unex
pectedly, found a forester preparing to
cut down a tree.
"What are you about?" asked the
"This pine is growing too tail,. your
"Would you like it If 1 ordered your
feet to be cut off' because you are taller
than your fellows?"
The hint was enough and the tree left
A Russell Aneedote.
Lord Russell once presided at a din
ner given for Sir Henry Irving on his
return from America. While the din
ner was In progress Lord Russeli sug
gested to Comyns Carr that be pro
pose Sir Henry's health. "I1 can't make
speeches, you know." he said..
Sir Henry gently replied. "l beard
you make a tine speech before the Par
To which the pungent Irishman an
swered. "-Oh. yes, but then I had some
thing to talk atbout!"
Mamma-Now. Freddy. mind what 1
say. I don't want you to go over into
the next garden to play with that
Binks boy. He's very rude.
Freddy (heard a few minutes after
ward calling over the wall)-1 say,
Binks, ma says I'm not to go in your
garden because you're rude, but you
come into my garden-I ain't rude.
In China criminals and political pris
-.s are beheaded. Some of the exe
** rs are so expert that they can
, a and behead a man in 18 see
No military parade or drill except in
case of war, riot, invasion or insurr-ec
tion is lawful on election day in New
Is where you get the right
sort of Clothes without dan
ger of mistake. Our Clothes
are of the right sort, and you
will appreciate their excel
lence and smallnes~s of cost.
We Make Clothes to Order
for those who prefer them.
Lasting Materials, proper fit
and make and moderate pri
ces. Your orders wvill have
our best attention.
. L DAID & BI
S. W. Cor. King and Wentwortil Sts.,
CHLESicTON. S: C.
The Boy Aboard Ship.
Mr. Frank T. Bullen, who was once a
ship boy himself, makes in his book.
"The Men of the Merchants' Service,"
these mournful statements concerning
the sea life of young Jacky:
"Within the memory of middle aged
men a boy on board a ship was the
butt, the vicarious sacrifice to all the
accumulated ill temper of the ship. To
day tales are told of the treatment of
boys in 'Geordie' colliers that are
enough to make the flesh creep to hear.
In those (lays it was the privilege of
every man on board to ill treat the boy.
and if. as very often happened, the
poor little wretch died under it-well.
what of it':-it was only a boy.
"And the peculiar part of it all was
that the brutes who did these evil
deeds prida*l thtemselves that their ac
tions were right and proper There
was only one way of training a boy
with a rope's end if it were handy: if
not. a fist or a boot would do. but be
must be beaten.
"Tne man whom I shall always re
member. as smart a seaman as ever
trod a ship's deck. beat me until there
was not a square inch of my small
body unbruised. Scarcely a watch
passed that 1 did not receive some to
ken of his interest in my welfare. and
on two occasions he kicked me with
such violence that with all the will in
the world to obey his orders I was per
fectly helpless. My only wonder Is
that he did not kill me.
"Yet when I left the ship he bade me
quite an affectionate farewell, bidding
me remember how hard he had labored
for my benefit. that every blow he had
given me was solely aimed at making
me more useful and fitting me for my
Swindle by Pawn Tickets.
The most lucrative game which New
York swindlers work on the credulous
and eager New Yorkers themselves
continues to be the bogus or false
pawn ticket swindle. It is not un
known in Chicago. and it has so many
fine points about it. all of them ap
pealing to the man who loves to make
a few dollars on the side, that the
rogues who work It are never out of
customers. The simplest method is for
the swindler to tell his intended vic
tim he has in pawn a ring or gem worth
$100. He claims to have pawned it for
only $25. and rather than lose the
difference between the real value and
the amount for which he pawned it he
will give the customer a rare bargain.
There is $25 due the pawnbroker. be
sides $5 interest, leaving an equity of
$70. He will sell that equity for just
half, or $35. After the victim has paid
over the $35 and has redeemed the
pledge he finds that the real value of
the article is $50 to $GO and that be is
out $5 to $15. The pawnbroker gets all
he loaned, and the original owner
makes all the victim overpaid.-Chica
Reminiscence of a Thespian.
At Brighton Beach I hit Mose Rosen
stein, who was organizing a one night
"1'aust" company, for a job.
"What part do you wish to take?" he
"I wish to take the place of Mephis
topheles. of course." I answered, draw
ing myself up proudly, for I had on a
new suit of clothes and could afford to
look him in the face.
"And why do you wish to take that
particular part?" he Inquired.
I was amazed at his dullness; but.
concealing my disgust as far- as possi
ble. I explained that it was because the
dev~l always gets his dues. He seemed
pleased at my repartee, wrote me out a
$500 per week contract and paid me
my first week's salary of $7.50 in ad
vance. I played the devil in "Faust"
until nearly the end of the season, after
which I was cast in "TIhe Foundry." a
workngman's play.--lndianapolis Sun.
Mary is v'ery stoe't. euite deaf and
the trusted housemoaid of a family in
the East park section. incidentally she
seems to b~e something of an art critic.
When she cleans the family rooms. she
is heard to mutter and shake her head
In dusting the pictures. andi she seems
to be especially severe on a few repre
sentativ'es of the "altogether" that
hang in the little den. One day Mary
was firting her dusteloth about in this
little room when her mistress happened
in. Mary was standing gazing intently
at a beautiful photograph of Bougue
reau's "Cupid and Psyche."
"And phwat pictur' is that?" asked
'ary in hard, cold tones.
"Oh. that is 'Cupid and Psyche'"
said the lady rather indifferently.
"Moody and Sankey. is ut? Well. I
ha' heered of them felleys. Sure, they
ought to be ashamed of theirselves"
How He Got Religion.
"Did you ever get religion?" asked
"Well, I should say so-1ZS pounds of
It," replied the man.
"A hundred and thirty-eight ipounds
of religion!" cried the revivalist "Bow
did you get that?"
"The only way that a gocd many
men ever get religion." was the reply;
"I married it."-Chjicago Post.
"There's no use." said Mr. Cumrox.
"I ain't goiag to tr-y to superintend the
education of my daughters any more."
"They're getting along where I can't
follow 'ema. I hear 'em ebattering
sometimes, and I can't tell whether
they are reciting their Latin lessons or
'counting out' for a game of hide and
The "walking fish" or Santa Catalina
channel. California. is a member of the
pediculati tribe and hns congeners
among the gulf weed of tne Mexican
coast. its pectoral fins nre shaped so
as to serve for legs, and It can rest on
them so as to snap its prey. it builds a
nest of seaweed.
We are now in position to ship Beer
all over this Sate at the following
Pints, "Export bottles,'' live and tea
dozen in package, at
90c. Per Dozen.
We will allow you l~e per dozen f.o.b.
your depot for all Export pint bottles
and can use all other bottles and will
give standard prices for same.
Cash Must Accompany All Orders.
All orders shall have our p~rompit and
CERMANIA BREWING C.,
Charleton, S. C.
The Irish ledge School.
The education ! st:-ueture for which,
taking advantage 'f the toleration of
government. ihe i:" dge schooinaster
abandoned his al fr'o 'establishment,
was a very htubitiiL ono of its kind.
The peasantry, aniaited by the strong
Irish love of lear nintr. huit it fer him,
just as in modern days they assemble
and build huts for evicted tenamat.
It was not a very formidable under
taking. A deep. dry ditch ur trench by
the roadside was usually selected for
the site. At the side of the trench an
excavation of the requisite area was
dug, so that the clay bank formed three
sides of the inclosure. This savetl ti
trouble of building walls. Then the
fourth side, or front side wall, with a
door and two windows, was built of
green sods laid in courses, while sim
ilar sods raised the back to the requir
ed height and pointed the gable ends.
Young trees and wattles cut from the
nearest wood and bound together with
straw ropes and withes formed the
roof t'mbers. Over these were spread
brambles, then came a layer of
"scraws," or slabs of healthy bog sur
face. and over all a thatching of rush
es. The earthen floor was Iared to an
approach to a level, the rubbish cleared
away, and a pathway made to the pub
lic road. There was your hedge school
house. ready for business.-Donsahoe's
It Killed the Bear.
A man who had experience in Alaska
was listening to a group of citizens dis
cussing the weather and broke in on
the talk thus:
"Pshaw. you fellows don't know what
changeable weather is. You think It's
always cold in Alaska. do you? Well.
just let me tell you a little personal ex
perience of mine. One day I went
hunting with a party of miners. The
weather was quite warm when we
started, and I perspired freely. Sun
denly it turned bitterly cold, and large
Icicles formed on my whiskers (I had
grown a full beard). Crossing a small
canyon. I came face to face with a b:g,
ugly looking bear. I had nothing but
powder in my gun, and the man with
the cartridges was away behind me. so
as a desperate resort I - rammed the
icicles from my beard into the gun and
"And what bappened?" said one of
the crowd eagerly.
"Why, I struck him squarely in the
head and killed him."
"Killed him? Impossible!" chorused
"But it did, I tell you. The tempera
ture suddenly turned warm again, melt
ing the icicles, and the bear died from
water on the brain." - Detroit Free
Not far from the heart of New York
city is a factory for the manufacture of
deadly poisons In quantities large
enough to annihilate the entire popula
tion of New York. The factory is so
guarded that even its next door neigh
bors need have no fear of it, but the
possibilities stored there excite the im
agination. No one may enter it with
out a special permit. The employees
are all skilled men. well aware of the
danger of the slightest carelessness.
They manufacture, among other things.
pure anhydrous acid, which is so dan
gerous that In its pure state it is not
placed in the market. There is instant
death in Its fumes If they are permitted
to escape. Nitric acid is stored in an
other part of the factory In big glass
carboys. The men who work in this!
factory realize that a broken carboy of
nitric acid would mean a disaster, and
they treat it with the respect which it
deserves. This factory and others like
it are guarded more carefully than a
safety deposit vdiult.-New York Sun.
When Bathing Was Rare.
In some old court memoirs of the
eighteenth century which have recent
ly been called again to attention it is
stated that when George IV was a
baby he was bathed only once a fort
night. That was thought to be plenty
often enough in those days for a child
to be washed. When one of George's
little sisters had measles, the royal
mother gave most careful instructions
that the child's linen was not to be
changed too soon, as she feared that
some careless attendant would clothe
it In garments insufficiently aired and
so "drive in the rash." In those days
people wvere much afraid of clean linen
and bathing. It was believed the com
plete bodily ablutions were weakening,
yet prince, peer and peasant alike call-!
ed in at every ailment the doctors of
the period, who bled them into a state
of weakness and sometimes death.
And Stil She Wept.
Toto wvas crying. "'What's the mat
ter?" asked one of her father's friends.
"I'ze lost my 2 cents'" she wailcd.
"WVell, never mind. Here are 2 cents."
said the friend.
Soon Toto was crying harder than
ever. "What's the matter now?" she
"I'm crying because if I hadn't lost
my 2 cents I'd had 4 now!" was her
reply.- De'troit Free Press.
"Thtis." said the eminent phrenolo-1
gist, "is thme bnup of intelligence.
"Ileah, boss. quit lpinchin dat bump
so spor'ditically," protested Une' Ebe.
"My hai(] ain't felt good sence de ole
woman rapped me dar wid a rollin pin,
an yo' bet I'ze got more 'telligence in
dat bums~ dan ter get in 'er way ergin."
The Japanese language is strid to eon
tan 60.000 words. It is quiite impossi
ble for one man to learn in: entiu'e lau
guage, and a well ediucati d Jaipanese is
familiar with only 10,000 words.
Ceremony was invented by a wvise
man to keep fools at a distanuce.-Chi
Extract of emon
Ta Del!dit Of 90!lsdke99es.
SD. 0. Rhame,
Summerton, .S. C.
Notce is hereby griven that all per
ons are forbidden to trespass, by en'
~eing upon, cutting timbers, or other
wise. upon the swamp lands of the San
te Cypress Lumber Co.. from the
mouth of Dargan's Creek to Camp No.
2 on same creek without written per
By order of said Company.
J. P. BROCK,
Some Special Bargains.
10-) boxes Starch. hest grace. at .......................................... c per b
S Dried Herrin ................ .. . ............................ 2 per box
\Cw Mackerel. 14 oodr fish to tit........ .......................................
T ancy Full ream Cheese. 2'_ to _' Ths each. at.................... ... ...........3c per
IBest lfancy Hann C'reamery Butter. tit-B? tuzb..t ..................... ........4C per Ib
\mericari :eLdiries -new~ paick'............................................$3.55 per case 10U cas
l0-oz 'iunhiP'r Froit Jelly. :3 dlo? to case............................. 5c peTQoz
lb :tand Tomnatoe's. '2dos in case .................................................... W Wedoz
Sstand Tomatoes do in case ...............nd ...... . ............. .......... 0c doz
Half-pint bottles~ Assorted Pickles. "_d',z in case.......................................^x doz
1-ITh cans ('uvI Ocst.'rs. full weight. *and 4 d~oz in case ............................ .. 90 doz
2-hcans Fan-y :attiine packed Sugar ('urn... .......................................:l.io doz
-th cans Fanes New York State packed Sua er C rn ....... ............... .............$1 doz
Lemon-s. \'c i." Nack- ..........'4/c per It Best Fancy Patnt..... ...&I45 bbi
(iger Snaps. ?c: Soda ('racker. c per eb . B..t Hal Pat.n .................... 3.10 bb
Sugar Crackiers 1k'": Fancy Mixed... per lb Best Straight ....................3b1
('recut Li~iich liiscuit*........... .....7c per 12) IBest Family.... It-,
Oal;k s. '-I packages .......... ..... e doz Salt. 100 s..--............................ 57c bag
MEAL. GRITS, BACON AND LARD AT LOWEST PRICES.
Cigars, Cheroots, Cigarettes and Tobacco.
Diamond T Cigar. ost c seller. at......................................---------............ per 1.000
Success. none better............................................................90per1,000
Ol lr hros................................. .... . per box of 00 CherootsrS
Wrld' l es Cheroots.................................. .. a >per box of 'x'0 Cheroots r5
Duke's Cigarett.es................................. ...... ........:.. e per 1000
Cicycle Cigarettes.................................................................. .. 2. "65 per 1,000
A Big Supply of Tobacco, Namely. Schnapps. Early Bird. R. J. ..
Mal.LlaRoohk. Little Fancy. Red
Eve and various other kinds-prices ranging from 25c. 350 and 45c per 1b.
Big Drives in Soap.
OCTAGON, VICTORY, TIP-TOP, ELECTRIC, IMPERIAL.
SHOE BLACKING. INK. BLUEDG. Etc.
See us. or get our prices before you buy.
CROSSWELL & Co,
STUIM.TE ., - - C.
Hard ware-Ime.peffets- Stoves.
L B, DuRANT, "C'
Being in close touch with the very best markets, I am better prepared
to handle the trade than ever before, and I therefore invite an inspection
of my stock.
Remember I am in the Ducker-Bultman Company building, opposite
the Court House. Come to see me when you want
Hardware, Stoves, House
Furnishing Goods, Harness,
Saddles, Leather, &c., &c.
A MAGNIFICENT LINE OF
CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE.
My store is headquarters for Guns, Pistols, Powder, Shot, Shells and
the;very latest in Sporting Goods.
I also handle large auantities of Paints, Oils, and Window Glass.
For Engine and Mili Supplies there is no better place to buy.
Come and examine my large line of Cooking and Heating Stoves.
Every Stova bought from me is warranted.
L. B. DuR ANT,'
STJ~MTE|R, - - 8. 0.
TH CAROINA GROCERY IJOMPANY,
THOMAS WILSON, Pr'esident.
159 East Bay - - Charleston, S. C.
sir e WV~1 o ul d tki a You Wi Uo for 1ia~ -e
Watches and Jewelry.
I want myit frie-dts srd the p:nblie generally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
i h in the ttnri', :m- well as the pat I aml prepared to supply them. My line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silyer Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
fis inoiipit*, an~i -4 w i .d rd me pisr;.'nre to show thetm.
Special and prornpt attention given to all Re-pairing in my line
at prices ('->,dit tih ae .
W atch nspector. nV W. FOLSOMIV, SCE.
A. Snod Prescrlption