Newspaper Page Text
PAINTS PAINTS PAINTS. - I
The Greatest Display of Stoves an2
Z Panges in SouthCarolira
+ Can be found in our store. We want you to come and
C seethem. .
+ We are headquarters for Machinery Supphes of 4
+ all kinds and sole agents for the best Itubber. Leather
and Canvass Stitch Belting. ou- rE
We invite special attention to ourstock of 4f
0-4+ Sold With
HARNESS, SADDLES. WHIPS. There 's no +
stouk superior to our'.
+ Come and see our stock of Guns and Sports- +
men's Supplies, the largest and best ever seen on this +
Fari mers and mechanies can find any implement or +
+ tool in our store. made of the best material and at (1
+ prices which defy competition.
Lubricating Oils of the best quality and at low +
r We solicit the trade of the people of Clarendon
+ \ th whom we have had business for so many years.
L. B. DuRant, m.C.
Nature's Greatest Remedy
FOR DISEASES OF THE
Liver, Kidneys, Stomach
Physicians Prescribe it,
Patients Depend on it, and
Everybody Praises it.
FOR SALE BY
Look to Your Interest.
Here we are, still in the lead, and why suffer with yoty eyes when yo
can be snited with a pair of Spectacles with so little trouhl? We carry th
Celebrated HAWKES Spectacles and Slasses,
Which we are offering very cheap, from 25c to $2.50 and Gold Frames at $3
to $6. Call and be suited.
W. M., BROCKINTON.
SIR VENNING JEWELERI
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and All Kinds of
FANCY NOVELTIES. .
I make a specialty of WEDDING and HOLIDAY PRES
ENTS and always carry a large and handsome line of
Silverware, Hand-Painted China, Glassware
and numerous other articles suitabic for Gifts of all kind.
COME AND SEE THEM.
All Watch, Clock and Jere!iry Repairing done prompty and
LEVI BLOCK. - - MNG. S C.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signatnre of
I and has been made under his per
- 'sonal supervision since its infancy.
'' 7A' ' Anow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and'Chidren-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoa and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
CENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The id Youl Have Always Bought
in Use For Over 30 Years,
i1ttl.' 1ol~. eu ate Deein. to in
pose uipon my youthful cr l It
TIa t's the wVay it souMIS to MYsCL
n I was tremendoilsiv eex(iied juk
now\. You won't ask lue why. wvi
you? Yr,u'il let me go ahead an
make a fool of myself in my own id
otic way and forgive me afterwart
's your promise, you know."
"I don't think you'll make a fool
yourself," said . "Little Miss Kelvi
s a very charming girl. I wish si
had a better father."
"I mil too well satisned with Mr. Ke
v1n .im:t now to say anything disr
spt ful abiLout him," responded Donal]
..Ti.. conversion \Vi hin has take
1 Ireat Weigzht off 1mv miind."
lIiemiber Kelvin's words. I coul
not unc ers'and Donald's ground ft
sat~,iselion, but lie wats obviously ver
miuch in earnest alout it. My curio
ity wls piqued, yet I would ask r
nsi. I S till less would I offer ai
vce, for- I aiml ever slow to cloud ti
ri-rht day of youth ith the gray cow
'cels of "ge. Youth, :s a rule, lives l!
honesly 1,; it iS, w.!ic cribbed, di
stisied are wvouTd trust in a po<
lan of it-s own (ontrary !.-t) nature '.
So I nur:tCd the Conversution into t1
way of s things. and we wel
homne cherfuly to breakfast.
I was at the factory umil the midd
of the a1ftCe::oon, and when I cair
hoime again I was surprised to see tI1
Kelvins' earrtige alongside my verai
'I. Mrs. Kelvin was just alightin;
and Dorothy was giving her greetin:
They presented a remarkable contra!
as they stood there togetl::' in the cle,
light of the summer aftermon.
Mrs. Kelvin is a woman who alwa3
looks as if her clothes and herself ha
fought a great battle while she w,
dressing and the clothes had got tl
better of it. They assert their super
ority. She is not fond of flaring color
but she puts on too mich of everythin
Trimming seems to stick out of her
random, with the result that ever
plain spot on her gown looks bare.
Dorothy's raiment is the handmaidc
of her beauty, serving humbly and i
sweet simplicizy. IHer personality pu
a soul into her clothes. If 4 were n<
too curiouas a fancy, I could see h(
gown falling away to a mere bit
cloth when she takes it off.
The ways of the two women are lii
their attire. Mrs. Kelvin bristles, at
yet her manner is-expensive, as "
might say, for it cannot be had excel
I in the society of the wealthy. It
silk backed plush, but it is plush.
"How do you do, Mr. Harrington'
said she, extending her hand upon
level with my chin. "I have come t
you for symnpathy and assistance."
She laughed. pointedly in order t
show that her language was intentioi
ally extravagant. I never liked thos
"What is the troubley' I aiJed.
"It is a story of crime," she replie(
"a mysterious midnight robbery. Rea
ly I am heartbroken. They have stole
my diamond collar, a gift from M:
Kelvin and dear to me far beyond it
value. I don't suppose it is wort
more than $6.000, though, of course,
never asked him what he paid for it."
"I am in a position to sympathiz
with you," said I, "as you may t
aware. We have obtained no trace (
the money that was taken from m
Mrs. Kelvin's face took on such a
expression of sudden gloom that I wi
really touched. I had not suppose
that she would thus feel for me in m
"I hadn't thought of that," she sait
with hesitation. "Of course, youn
Mr. Donaldson has tried to find tb
Instantly I saw straight through ti
whole game. This superstitious w<
man had come to ask Donald to fin
her diamond collar by the exercise<
that occult power which Mr. Kelvi
had so fiercely derided that very morn
ing. Upon my word, a fine piece C
"Don hasn't an idea what has b<
come of the money," said Dorothy.
"Yet he might be more successful 2
Ithe case of my diamonds," responde
IMrs. Kelvin, rallying. "Do you k-nov
Mrs. Donaldson, I have the greates
faith in your son. I think he is a ver
remarkable young man. My- husban
and I have the most protracted argi
mnents about it. You know, Mr. Kelvi
is such a common-sensible man he can
believe anything that is at all outc
the ordinary. I understand," she adt
ed, turning to me, "that you and M:
Kelvin had quite a disagreement abox
it this morning. You must not tak
what he says too seriously. It is reall
my fault, because I itep him siirre
up about it."
"Donald gas greatly pleased wit
Mr. Kelvin this morning," said L, wit
dishonest and contemptible evasioi
"lHe was not in the least effended."
Mrs. Kelvin was surprised and di
lighted. She turned to Dorothy with
most effusiv'e manner.
"Please use your maternal influent
in my behall'." she cried. "If your so
Iwill come overto T1he Elms'
At thatt moment there was a elatt(
of boofs, and Donald, on horsebaci
*ca me arounid the corner of the hous
a t suc al pace that lie had to pull u
sarply in order to avoid collision wit
Mrs. elv in's equipatge. The toy ridt
lik e' ax id Indian.
is mother called to him, and I
slid of1' his horse and came up on I
the veana Ie laoked big and hant
some in his riding clothes, and h.
mother ey ed him proudly.
"Mrs. Kelvin has ecome to amsk you t
o over to "'he Elms." said Doroth:
and sh e paused ther'e 'or the mtischi<
Donald sat down upon the armc
his mother's chair, and I think it wr
King clt. -
becamuse lie had not the strength i
[ stand, though he did not reveal h:
surprise in an:y other wvay.
LI'I s ;r kind of Mrs. Kelvin." sai
La ve pai a ~re I or tne inree or foui
n of stat'Iure 1hat she has gaine(
OVer her gramo!ther. ShI tinds pCr
h 1ps e. that she can look up to.
While were praising the beauty
of the morning wve were interrupted
by a rinding s ound of feet-I had al
most said lio.fs-upon the zravel wall:
within the estate, and, glan"cing ovei1
the w , weH. saw Mr. Kelvin stridin;
i toward the : ate. Amy lookid at ) on
'ki almost as if she exeted him tI
run awal, iut :0 stilled in hat gent(
w'y ofAhis that makes his face si
handii0some' and slowly sh his he::d.
Kemu calae b isterously thrug
the winket that is laithe mih
tl thenl 1::d. holding it op'1
w his' left 1h::.. 'anald instanit;
r.ed :Is ht and1 slily inclined in
Id l e VIIHI Aay p;assed before hi'lin
kinuig uip at him cut of the corner ol
her eye and murnnmr ing "Godhy" it
very dainiy fashion. The wicket cles
behind her witli mu mn an.ry snip. 1a
Kelvin wheeled out.
I 1 dni't want tihis to occur again,'
said h- ito me.
"I don't want this boy hangin;
around here." he replied. "I don't -IP
prove of him as an associate fur m5
"You are very foolish," said I, "and
poor judge of human nature. Gco
"One moment, uncle, please," sai
Donald, laying a hand upon my arm
and then to Kelvin: "Will you tell m(
why you object to me'
*I dont think much of mind read
ers." sail he.
"Have you any objection to a min,
renaer if he really is one?" asked Don.
"There's no such thing!" snappei
Kelvin. "Do you take me for an ol
"You can hardly object to me," sai
Donald, "on the ground that I an
something which does not exist. Dul
that is what you have stated."
"You're a fake and a fraud!" roare
Donald slowly nodded.
"Were you convinced of it." he ask
el, "by the mistake I made on th(
I night when you-er-when you visite
"Well. I should think that was
enough' said Kelvin.
"But why should I practice such t
purposeless fraud?" pleaded Donald
"What possible motive"
"I'll be hanged if I know:" interrupt
ed Kelvin. "It seems to me that yot
made a fool of yourself and got noth
ing out of it, for I don't believe you goi
the money. I'll do you that much jus
tice. But that's neither here nor there
What I say to you is this: You mus1
not speak to my daughter again. D(
"I want to be perfectly respectful t(
you, sir," rejoined Donald. "I'm ver3
sorry that I can't give you the assur
ance which ydu desire in this matter
but it would be absurd for me to do so
This is not a play upon the stage; it is
life. You have no authority over me
no right to lay any command upon m<
nor to exatct any promise. 3My attitud<
toward your daughter has been gov
erned by the social code and must al
ways be so governed. I cannot addres
- J i2
"You're a fakec and a fraud!"
Mi1ss Kelvin without her permission
ad I am sure that she wili be guided
absolutely by your wvish."
"I'll attend to that," snapped Kelvin
"I am sorry to be the cause of an:
annoyance," said Donald. "Really I'n
not worth it. Please tell her so."
"Yes, sir: I'll do that:" rejoined K~el
in in a very disagreeable tone. "I'l
tell her precisely that."
"Thank you," replied Donald.
His manner had been perfect through
out this scene. Although he had beel
firm and even insistent, still he hat
not forgotten his years, but had pre
served a fine deference toward this oh
rascal who did not in the least descrvi
it. At the last he had seemed to fee
much depr~essed and had cast down hi.
ees, but suddenly he raised them t<
Kelvin's face with that peculiar, gen
tie, searching look that I love so well
When he turns it upon me, it warm
my heart, for I know that he is seeini
straight into its innermost chamber
Yet there are some' who cannot ben:
this look, not dishonest. scheming peo
ple who might well be expected t
shrink from it. but those who ar
merely nervous from illness, like ou
enshier. Jim Btunn, for instance. Jin
B unn dreads death, and perhaps h1
shudders to think that Donald comuh
tell him when the grim fellow is com
ing. At any rate. I have seen poo
Bunn turn white and his hands pou
sweat from their palmis when Dontal
has looked at him thus.
Even Kelvin's thiek hide was pec
trated. tIe backed away toward th
"Don't try any of your tricks mit.
me." he said. "'I don't want my foi
Donald started slightlyv, and a fainti;
perceptible shutddemr paissed over hur
It seeme~d to comnmunicalte itself to mn
and to Kelvin, who paled and the:
" 'Yau're a hmua:" he cried ou~
Irog'hly. "shuamed o1 his maoientar
humbug. Anybody'.e see thr'oug
Donald turned away wearily whil
Kelvin kickd thi ate o'pen antd wer
blustering up'T the 'pt th.
As we wax e home together I trie
to revive Donal' iriits by compi
mnting hi'upo his langu'age' an
berina in thi try'n: scene. but I
Iseemed ton I e very much dissatistie
"Why is it,'' snai he, "that when
am excited I talk like 'Rollo's Tour I
."Miy husband .ins me in this re
quest," said our visitor. "We have
lost a diamond ornaient of consider
Sable vilue, and we hope that you will
d help us to find it."
"I wish I coubldbe (: some service,"
[. responded Don:il, "but I'n afraid you
will be disappointed. How was tie
f article lost?"
n "It was stolen from my dressing
e room during the night." she replied. "I
very carelessly left it there, although
1 all my other jewels of value were put
away in the Safe, as usual. It was in
i. a small burnt wood box. not a jewel
n cnscet. -rne box imppened to be stand
ing there empty, and I dropped the
diamond collar into it, intending to
r take it out again immediately. But
y the lid of the box fell down, and that
-was wLY I forgot the collar.,. The box
0 was gine this morning."
I- "Mlay i ask who besides yourself
C knew th:t the collar was there?' as- r
- ed Donald.
e "My mail may have known, though
she declares that she didn't," replied
r irs. Kelvin. "I'm sure she didn't see
me put it there, for she was in another t
0 rooi at the time, and, as Ive told you, I
it the lid of the box fell down immediate.
ly. so that she couldn't have seen it.
c A few inutes later my husband came
e in and I gave him my other things to
e put in the safe. I never thought of the
- collar, nor did he.
**Is the liwid an honest girl?' asked
Dorothy. "Has she been with you
r "Nearly ten years," said Mrs. Kel
vin. speaking with real human feel
s ing, "and unless the collar is actually
d found around her neck I shall never
S believe in her guilt. I have assured
C her that she is not under suspicion.
But that's not quite true, for a de
tective who came out from the city in
response to a telephone message from 6
my husband wants to arrest the wom
y an right away."
"Don't you let him do it," said Doro
n Donald asked when the loss was dis
:s covered and learned that it was short
ly after the amiable Mr. Kelvin had
returned from his interview with us
by the gate.
There was an interval of silence,
e during which I observed that Donald
d was suflering great mental distress. J
C "May I ask," he said at last, "whetL- I
t er your daughter knows that you have
s -have come to me? It seems an ab
"Not at all," said Mrs. Kelvin. "I 3
a understand you fully. Amy knows that I
& I have come over here. She was eager d
that I should do so."
will go over to The Elms," said r
Donald. "and I will give you such help
e as I can: but if you rely upon any mys
terious and miraculous powers of mine
you will see clearly in this case that I
do not possess them."
n. [To BE coNTiMen.]
hU DEER IN THE WOODS.
Their Appearance Deceives AM but
the Old Hunter.
e Net tothe difficulty of comprehend
eing thie wonderful senses of the deer is
that of understanding how onelooks in
the woods. Tours ideas are necessarily
taken from pictures or from stuffed -
adeer or tame ones in a park. You are
salmost certain to be looking for a deer,
whereas you might better be looking
for anything else. In the woods you
seldom see half of a deer and generally
much less, often oniy a part of the
gshoulder, or only- an car over a log or a
eleg under it, a bit of rump projecting
from a bush or a head and bit of the
e neck reachir.g up for leaves. The ar- (
Scade of maple lit up by the scarlet of
d the ginseng and bush cranberry, theI
little arb~or whore the wild hop Is yel
lowing over the thorn apples on which
half ai dozen ruffed grouse are taking
their breakfast, the edge of the pool
where the trout flashes through the
water over which the chelone is still
nodding or the dairksomie glade where
the golden petals of the witch hazel
are closig the floral march of the yeart
would 'ill make lovely frames [or that
tcharmning artist's deer with individual
hairs all glistening, the dark dew- e
claws shining, and even the split in the
hoof flashing artistic light from its
edges. But the glttering tines, the
t proud neck of the sculptured war ;
horse, the shaggy chest and bulging1
rumnp withb tail full of shining hairs
-are not there except at long Intervals t
twhen y-ou may rolit an old fool out of
ebd and get him twisted as to the ri
po'nts of the compass.-T. S. Van Dvke
h The nit Was Taken.
i Johnnie Mc~raw was a bit of a char
.actor in a country village in the norh
of Scotland. lie lived on the charity r
of the villagers, but sometimes foundc
a it particularly hard work to do so.
One day, when the springs of sym-s
e pathy seemed to have dried up, John
n nie mode his way to the house of the
local doctor and said:
r"I've come to get a' my teeth taken
o ot, doctor."
e "Dear me!" said the medical man.
p "What's wrang wi' them?"
h "Oh, they're a' richit, but I've nac
ause for them; I've naething to eat."
"Yes," said the doctor, who saw the
e joke; "here's sixpence for you to get a
STerr-inal Not Yet Arranged.
"You have discovered a new disease,
o have you, doctor? What are you go
'ing to call it?"
"That is a matter requiring some
thought." responded the eminent mcd
ical specialist. "I have decided upon
a name so far as the fiist three or four
syllables ai'e concerned, but have not
made up my mind yet whether to clas
sify It as an 'itis' or an 'osis.' "-Chica
All lie Needed.
Ascum --I hear that F~renchi coun"
your wife and daughter met abroad is
going to visit you.
Richman-Yes; I believe he is.
Ascum-PBetter take French lessons,
Ttichman-Oh. I'm fixed. I got a
professor to teach me how to say,' "Sor
ry, but I have made it a rule never to
lend monev."-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
I Serveii Hl Right.
"Ys"said the sad looking chap,"
was a gay burglar once, but an acci
dent pu t an end to my career. You
see, I was a humo'rous chap too."
"Tou look it." said the wvise guy un
der his breath.
I got into an art gallery one day- b
telling the janitor that I was a picture
tker. I took a lot of them, too, amnon'
which wads one of I'iugru;:ly, the cham
pon prizen;;hter of tS 1."
Did the'y catch vou?" askedte
"No, replied the sad looking nan.
" Piruuly's portrait wa:s next to my
s olair plexus, anad 1 had to dropi theml
al'l. t w as such a striking lheness."
O'f course it was to be expected that
othe sad looking nian shoul get the
swos-t of the fight that followed.-Cinl
Icinnati Commercial Tribune.
C UtT 0 03DiON i i.LA.
au!M Nexsenl. Plaintiff,
l izabeth Mae, Jo Mack, JIr., Ag
ns Melride. EdrI mid Mack ard
Lizzie Ragin. l)tfedants.
udiment for Foreelosure and S.6e.
UNDER AND iE~ '!'TUE OF. A
udgmnent Or)der of t he ( u rt of Corn
on Plea.i in thei ab.Iove -tatted ac
o., to ie (ireeted. bearin; I; date
ovet uber 22, 1!)02, I wi l seHi at public
ucttion, to te hlghet bidder, for
ash, at Clarendoni Court House, at
annin, iin said county, within the
tl hours for judicial sales, on Mon
ay, the 5thli day of .hmary, 11,0:3, he
I salda the following described
All that piece, parcel or. traet o fc
mid s::ttuate, lying and being in the se
onity of Clarendon and State afore
aid'eoniTai ning rinety li v (93) acres,
iore or1 les,. and bounded as folows.
o wit: On he north. east and south
v hlnlis of S. M. Nexsen, and on the
vest bv lands now or forierily of C.
h. Pack and R. IR. Einid, it being _
anMe tiL of land conveved iv deed
f S. M. Nexsen to Madison Mack and
oc Mack ant~d tire interest of Joe
Iaek, conveveud Iv deed to Madison
nek, dated Februry 7th. 1800.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
J. ELBERT DAVIS.
Sherili Clarendon County.
Manning, S. C., December 10, 1102.
COURT OF COMION PLEAS.
atnuel M. Nemsen. Plaintiff,
annah Revine, Minnie Bennett,
Aianda Simmons, Ephraimn Fe!
der. Stephen Felder, Cleveland ,
Felder, Leonard Felder. David
Felder and Sevilia James, De
udgmuent for Foreclosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY. VIRTUE OF A;
udg:nent Order of the Court of CoW
ion Pleas, in the above stated ac- A
ion, to ine directed, bearing date of
ovember 24, 1902, I will sell at pub
c auction, to the highest bidder for
.sh. at Clarendon Court House, at
laninirnig, in said county, within the ,
al hours for judicial sales, on Mon
y, the 5th day of January, 100:3, be
2g salesday, the following described
All that piece. parcel or tract of
nd situate ari' being in the county
C Clarendon and State aforesaid. oni
aters of Santee river, containing I
>rty-two acres as per plat of Jos. C.1
urgess, D. S., made January 27th,!
77, and bounded as follows, to wit .
)n the north by lands formerly Din
le,now L Lyons; on the east by lands
f estate of Felder; on the south by: o
Iuds of J. J. Frierson, and on the i H
-est by lands of Dublin Felder, Isaac
'elder :nd Daniel Felder.
Purrchaser to pay for papers. W
-J. E LBE RT DAVIS, lto
Manning, S. C., December 10, 1902.
COURT OF COMMON PL~EAS.
~at herine B. Du~ Bose. V. C. Diad h'n
and John II. Cla:ussen and J. D).
S. Clauissen, copartiners as . .
H. Cla usen & Co. arid M. G.
Ryttenbe rg and A be Ryttenberg,
as survivors of the firm of J1. Ryt
tenberg & Sons. Defendants.
udgmnent for Foreilosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
udmnent Order of the Court of Com
on Pleas, in the above stated ac
on, to mec directed, bearing date of
ovember 22, 10:, I will sell at pub
c auction, to the highest bidder for
sh, at Clarendon Court House, at
fanning, ini said county, within thei
at hours for judicial sales, on ?Jon
av, the 5th day of January, 190.
eing salesday, the following de
ribed rea! esta te:
"All of that lot of lnnd in Charen
on county and State aforesaid. I
ie vil1:age of Rimiini, being one-half
flot No. 5 on a plat of building lots
eorded in the Register's offiee for
id county in Book WV. WV., at page
24 and botinded north by lot of. Wil
am Mc~night, (being the other half
f said i0t): east, by lot of Alexander
u~ose: south. by Antiich church
t, and west by the Camden and
harlestoni imbli roaud,- said lot
easurinIt Iiftyv six and one-half feet
n its nort her arid eastern bound
ries, anrd (orm i humidred feet on i tu
>uthern boundary and twenty feet
n its western boundary."
Purchaser to pay for papers.
J. ELIIERT DAVIS,
Manning S. a. Dec ber 10, 1 02.
COUR~T OF' COMMON PLEAS.
ani> .1. Graham Anni E. ch
hou rg. Harriet L. B'irns. Henryc i'
Prri-o,e Mathrew E. Bruns~on.
.!neT Ri'cbourg, Lulia B run
(. lIranson -r. Jr.Lur L. Bro
w ood Lee irnson, .i.e Urun
deeigeac.! ia F. I . Hayneis
woth :.en rofThe last will
Meee for i'ritioii.
ul('imient Order of i~ heor of Com
on ' eas in the above s-tated e
%ovembe C . 19Ii, I w'il . 1a pub-i
-al h-our-sI, for judcia -ale onr Mo'
eig salesday,. the f'' winr d
,u bing aniiua i Sne
'i-n, lin Clarendon cont and
Iia!eiiidi reO abl. co i :I g 1wenty
'reirand Co-nded ih onth b
mdia f i ri r i L. , de vinbrli: ::st.
ong yo. Davis Wot h. Tine office.
I HAVE OPENED MY
in the Levi Block, next door
) Dr'. W. :. Brockinton's
I eau~ and repair Machines al
I sell the Celebrated
S20 to .50.
Also the finest grade Sewing Machi
il. lBelts. Needles and Attachmer
r all kinds of Machines.
AN ana PIANO
r the largest hcue South. Call al
k. L BARRON
'Phone No. 4 Or No. 9.
'PECIAL BRAND " Corn Whiskey....5 1
JOPLAR LOG " Corn Whiskey......... 1
?OPLAR LOG." Old.Smooth. Mellow. 2
?IIVATE STOCK." 4-qt. case..........2
RItIVA TE STOCK." 12-qt. case.........
tUNTING CEEK-" Rve. 12-qt. case.. 7
)LD HUNTING CREEK " Rye, 12-qt.
case......................... ........... 10
ple-Brandy.................... .......... 2
,hargc of 25c. for 1-ral., 35c. for 2-gal., a:
!. for 3-;;al. jugs. and 75c. for 4Ve-gal. kcg
icn returned pre-p.id. they will be taken ba
C. SOMERS & CO
rATESVILLE, North Carolin
)0 You Wan
rHEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailo
g Establishment in the State.
ligh Art Clothin
lely and we carry the best line,
ats and Gent's Furnishings in ti
Ask your most prominent men wi
are, andthey will commend yc
,LDA VID& BRO,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
H ARLESTON, - S. 4
FIRE. LIFE. ACCIDEN~T &
A FULL LINE OF SAMPLEs.
eady-Made suits. M!ackii
t osihes and l ain Coatns.
J'. L. WILSON.
G(iL U.S A 'TUAL.
MiANIN 8. C.
ra.'1c:sa' ls a gencial baning bus Zi
..: ii'tr reas i~n oit a Inwn
R. O.. PURDY,
Aoney to Loan
'iiLaQN & DuRAN'j
!Pure Corn Whiskey.
ad I . POM
This is l stock whisky.
d t up in plaino d
evae>s. holding Four, Six ana7
Tweim. bolet,, to case. N
iars to indi- Yae tent&
>~ whi.skey t:Is epcal
e physician tested Ln hske it for fll p
expense and I wl euU
y o u r money. NOfml
should be with otacs.N
ordericust cl o es
than four qts.byepcsr
list. In ordering remembe-r whiskey cannot be
shipped C. 0. D., and all orders must be acom
panied by cash.
.44dress -'l communications to
HAMLET. N. C.
Money.' To LendN
W~e have arranged to negotiit loans
ou first mortgages of improved farm
property at 7 per cect interest on sus.
of one tpousand dollars or more, and
8 per cent on sums of less than one
INo commissions are charged on these
loans, and fees are reasonable.
26 LEE & MOISE,.
50' Sumater, S. C.
Loa~s adeon Improved Real Es--i.
d t Interest neat 7 per e nt.
Time as long. as wanted.
Apply to J. A. WEINBERG,
ofone thuand. doairmrean
dthon dollars d Dsa
loasrnd es ar easonan
Srepir Stves, umtedru, waS. O...
L o nee many oldemriove, iealE
me as ll. swatd
didl nto aeiJh y. A. W hiteR
the man t Atptor uneat shoe
an ae osstrvlwt omc
>f eMk lir~kNw
Weaemkn sOilyo e
Cat 0~ aoscep
iih Of atenes Disage aWtch
escApe su W cosqecs AdoE'Sf
WH' dE~tn ELWRoGHT wandel; o
weai Stoesha Pup aneat.ert' l
pin~pestof l s. odown daet te food
If eyou beay whsofod.ering ne gve
dinessary. itod dbetsy iA. ohte
good food trathuts nd hneva hes.
;, We Makeohem2h New
W!e are makingya Drugci Store
pintn oldBuggies, CigsRa
~Cme and. se5. Mypiei
please ou nd I yguaratalo
R~~f . A. W HIYA ~ TOE,
Becase vereiS to fetem. Indi
weaktdiges whto at. oThat's Color
in igstio is, i diess he foodZ