Newspaper Page Text
Cotton Must Have
9 Potash is an essential plant food
Swhich must be added as a fertilizer
or the soil will
true of I
-Mer-. W~e wi11 send
: -o *-v "-r.-'r who ask. us for them.
RNku AN KALI WORKS,
Atianta, Ga.- - g% o. Broad St.
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
M~oulding and Bulldinz
- CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords.
Window and Fancy Glass a Specialty,
DO -YOI Walt
. COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
ing Establishment in the State.
1higb Art 1lothino
-solely and we carry the best line of
Hats and Gent's Furnishings in the
Ask your miost prominent men who
we -are, and they will commend you
i, L DAVID & BRO,,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
OHA RLESTON, - S, C.
Nothing has ever equalled it
Nothing can ever surpass it.
- A Perfect For All Throat and
Cure: Lung Troubles.
Money back if it fails. Trial Bottles free.
The- R. B..Loryea Drug Store,
Catarrh of the
For many years it has been supposed that
Catar'rh of the Stomach caused indigestion
and dyspepsia, but .the truth Is exactly the
opposite. Indigestion causes catarrh. R,
peated attacks of Indigestion inf lames the
mucous membranes lining the stomach and
exposes the nerves of the stomach, thus caus
ing the glands to secrete mnucin Instead of
the juices of natural digestion. This is
called Catarrh of the Stomach.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
-relieves all inflammation of the mucous
membranes lining the stomach, protects the
nerves, and dures bad breath, sour risings, a
sense of fullness after eating, indigestion,
.dyspepsia and all stomach troubles.
Kodo! Digests What You Eat
Make the Sto pch Sweet.
the'ria sie, whih ells for 50 cets.
Prepared by E. 0. DeWITT & CO., ChIcago,1NI.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Money to Loan.
WILSON & DuRANT.
Bank of Summerton,
Paid in Capital, 1.000.
Authorizo'd Capital, $25,000.
The Bank of Summerton having moved into
its new building, solicits your business and
County collectin a specialty, and prompt re
turns always uiven.IHA .SYH
President and Cashier.
hi;NRY P. WILLIAMS,
C S. GA.susN J. .\DGER SMYTIH.
IEtt P. W1 u.AMs. C. 1 DAVIS.
RtICTaatD 1B. SMYT;I.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
J. S. WILSONt. W. C. DURANT
WILSON & DURANT,
Attor neys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING. S. C.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
'Phone No. (1.___
Bring yanr Job Work to The Times nffie.,
DIVERS AFT ER PEARLS.
Their 'Work Is Deadly, and They
Do Not Live Long.
Pearl fishers do not live long. They
often dive to a depth of 100 feet or s
more, and the strain wears them out
before their lives are half over. From
these depths a diver usually brings C
two oyster shells each "trip." It is on h
the mother of pearl in these that the f
European depends for his sure profit sl
Pearls are "plums,' which only occa- s1
sionally fall to his lot. Divers work t(
for a wage, and all the shells brought '
up are the property of the employer. 15
In "Studies In Brown Humanity" t
Hugh Clifford describes Malay pearl n
fishers. They anchor on the oyster rC
beds or as near them as possible, he k
says, and the diving takes place twice
"All the boats are manned at morn- a
Ing and evening, and the Sulu boys row t
them out to the point selected for the tI
day's operations. The white man in a
charge always goes with them in order t(
to keep an eye upon the shells, to resus- Q
citate exhausted divers and generally SI
to look after his own interests. 01
"Presently a man lowers himself f]
slowly over the side, takes a long, deep f(
breath, and then, turning head down- t(
ward, swims into the depths, his limbs e0
showing dimly in froglike motions un- s!
til, If the water be very deep, he Is cJ
completely lost to sight o1
"In a few minutes he comes into ri
view again, his face straining upward, tl
yearning with extended neck for the r1
air that he now needs so sorely. His IX
hands cleave the water In strong down- Ic
ward strokes; his form grows momen- d
tarily more distinct, until the fixed, II
tense expression of his staring face is Si
plainly visible. Then the quiet surface 1
f the sea splashes in a thousand drops SI
f sun steeped light as his head tears A:
through it, and his bursting lungs, ex- s
pelling the Imprisoned air, draw in the a
breath which they crave in long, hard f
gasps. If the dive has been a deep one iI
a little blood may be seen to trickle '3
from nose and month and ears. At
times even the eye sockets ooze blood,
the result of fearful pressure to which
the diver has been subjected." T
CHILDREN ARE SANE. cl
But Grownup People, Most of Them, A
Are More or Less Insane. U
There Is one disadvantage which is n
involved in the very nature of educa- tc
tion-that is, that we have to assume 6
that grownup people are representa- =
tive. We have even'to go the length t
of assuming that grownup people are hI
sane. When we talk about encouraging
health in children and discouraging
morbidity, when we talk of such and t
such a child being abnormal or inter- ai
esting or neurotic or a genius, we are f
ll the time taking for granted that we bi
ourselves have attained to what is rc
:rofitable and eternal in human nature. tO
But there is at least something that
may reasonably be said upon the other sl
side. It may at least very plausibly t
be maintained that it is children who 0I
are, age after age, sane and reliable
nd grownup people who are, age'aft- AJ
er age, more or less fantastic and dis
:ncerting. The great majority ofa
grownup people in any age will be in
all probability slightly Insane; for since g
ao human p;hilosophy Is perfect, and
since every human philosophy natural
ly treats itself as if it were perfect, the' o
chances are in every generation that
the majority of educated people will be
ecstatically certain of something thatb
is quite untrue. Children, on the other
hand, it might be maintained, repre
sent the nctual primary and untouched O
auman nature. Whatever agrees with1
that Is sane; whatever disagrees with st
it is eccentric. Children are alwayss
children, or, to limit the matter with
more precision, babies, at any rate, are
always babies. But few will be so
paradoxical as to maintain that men
are always mien or women always wo
men.-Black and White.
Malaria is not confined exclusivel
nd marshy regions of the country, but
bad air this insidious foe to health is :
vapors and gases from sewers, and the
cellars are laden with the germs of this
which are breathed into the lungs and
blood and-transmitted to every part of
you begin to feel out of sorts without e
cause. No energy or appetite, dull hea<
tired and completely fagged out from 1
tion, are some of the deplorable effects
malady. As the disease progresses and
more deeply poisoned, boils and absc<
yellow spots appear upon the skin. V
left to ferment and the microbes and ge:
the blood, Liver and Kidney troubles at
arise. As Malaria begins and develops
. ,effective must
the germs and
blood, and und
S.o.S.i a guaranteed purely veg
hames.Wrt s oouclero want medi
tinaotyour cae hswill cost yo
The Sign of th
-The big cigar hangs over the sid
Stle building where
maeaspecialty of compounding pre
S They keep a full line of
5 Medicines and '1
S They carry a line of high grade
Swell a the biggest Cigars.
Look for the sign o'
CAPERS & CO.,
Loans Made ! I can lend .M
on Real | Real Estat e
E s ta ie. onable inter
on long im
on or wri e
iF. A... 37V7EINBEFJJ
M A N N T N 03
ke Way to Make a Convenient and G
The difference between apple sauce
ewed quickly over the fire and that Pc
tked slowly for several hours in a
oderate oven is so * great that one 01
uld easily believe that different fruits In
id been used. Each method, if care- w
ily followed, produces a delicious re- It
tut, and, while some persons have a b
rong preference for one or the other, f
my mind it is difficult to decide o
hich Is the better way. Therefore it PI
vdell to use both methods, cooking ei
to first apples that come in midsum
oer by stewing, and later, when the cc
ol days of early autumn make a fire to
ss objectionable, trying the baking. ti
The dish for baking is as Important
that for beans baked properly and c
so for Indian puddings, and should be a
to same in style and material. Cut T
te fruit (and you may use in this way a:
y kind of apples or pears which are g
0 green or hard to use uncooked) into b.
iarters; then remove the cores and a
dns. Allow one cup of sugar and n,
e-half cup of water to two quarts of w
uit The amount will vary with dif- c
rent apples, and it Is Important not P
use too much sugar, for the long p
oking seems to develop the natural ti
reetness of the fruit Cover them
osely and cook in a slow oven four k
five hours or until they have a deep OC
ch red color. If they cook too fast, a
Le steam will cause them to burst and P
m over the edge and res,.:t in a
ushy sauce, but a moderate heat, e
ng continued, will leave each quarter ti
stinct in the clear sirup. Let it cool d
the pan and turn it out without any
rring of the fruit This may be
yured at onc.e into sterilized jars and a
aled the same as canned fruit, if you C"
-e not likely to use it all soon. As a r
Luce for a breakfast or dinner it is b
!ceptable; with cream and hot biscuit n
r supper it is delicious, and as a fill-,
g for pastry shells it is convenient
ome Science Magazine.
THE CAVE OF GHOSTS. g
Us Is One of the Wonder Places of si
New South Wales.
One of the curiosities of Oakley
eek, N. S. W., is a cave which very n
w people care to enter. It is of the
-ual order of stalactite and stalag
ito shapes and figures, but In order a
get inside it the visitor must crouch A
>wn and squeeze himself through a a]
trrow opening and grope l4s way In
e inky darkness for a few 'yards till
can stand erect and light a torch.
As soon as he has done this he sees h
Intly the weird shapes assumed by a
e water dripping from the limestone
td he hears a whirring noise. He A
els inclined to make his exit at once,
Lt he hears something moving all e
und him, and presently something h
d'ches him. ti
Ere concludes that there are uncanny al
Irits about, and this sensation Is mul
yied many times in intensity when
turning to retrace his steps he finds
msei-confronted by a tall, ghostly
f the visitor has a strong nerve oro
ts been forewarned, which is not al- a
ays the ease, he recognizes that the ~
ostly tigure is a senseless block form
.by the dripping from the limestone,
d that the moving creatures are '
1here Is one part of the cave which it
Sman has dared to explore. It is to
led the blowhole. One adventurous m
sitor was about to squeeze himself to
rough this narrow aperture when it ~
curred to him to throw a stone
rough. He did so, listening for the ~
ane to touch bottom, and the dull
und that finally reached him con- al
need him that there was a sheer r'1
op of 200 feet on the other side of
Many men have been capable of do
ug a wise thing, but very few a gen
7 to the swamps
wherever there is I
nusty air of damp
miserable disease, it
taken up by the
the body. Then
ver suspecting the -
laches, sleepy and
he slightest exer
f this enfeebling
the blood becomes _ n
sses and dark or _- -,, ;- g
rhen the poison is b
-ms to multiply in
d other serious complications often a
in the blood, the treatment to be ~
begin there too. S. S. S. destroys c
poisons and purifies the polluted
er its tonic effect the debilitated
yidly recuperates and the system is
1 signs of this depressing disease. y
etable remedy, mild, pleasant and
cal advice or any special informa- a,
'ECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
e Big Oi1ar
walk in front of the moedest lit
oiet Articles. as
igars, including thc smallest as
the Big Cigar- __s
Proprietors, a e
- - 5. C. 3 on
>nev on Loans MXade inl
at eas- on Recal tr
st and [ E4s tate.
RGr, Attorney at Law, g
AS TO NICKNAMES.
Lven Often For Absurd Reasons,
and Gener=Uy They Stick.
"Wonderful how names stick to a
rson," said the observant man.
'here were two nice little women in
ir village who came on us one even
g, and we offered them popcorn
hich the children had just brought
from the kitchen. They defused,
it not so emphatically as to keep us
om giving them two heaping plates
the corn. We kept refilling the
ates and they kept crunching all the
-ening. There was something so funny
)out it that I called them 'The Pop
rn Ladies,' and the name has stuck
them so that the whole village knows
em by It.
"I once knew a man who talked in
ssantly in a high pitched Zpice, and
bright girl dubbed him 'Th' Chirper.'
he name was quickly passrd around
nong the young people, and now the
eater part of his friends know him
that name. A dignified young wom
1 of my acquaintance goes by the
ime of 'Whont' to this day because
hen she was a little girl she used to
LtI herself 'Mrs. Whont' when she
ayed grownup ladies, and the family
eked it up. She sinply can't shake
te absurd name.
"More than one red haired man is
iown by the name of 'Pink' and phil
;ophically accepts the title. I have an
:quaintance who holds a responsible
>sition who is !nown by the name of
)otty.' It seems that one day a mis
dievous girl discovered that he had
Lree prominent dimples. She promptly
ibbed him 'Dotty Dimple,' and now
Is known to all his associates as
)otty.' Another man of my acquaint
c Is always called 'Bluebeard' be
Luse he has such a white and thin
tin-that if he does not shave daily his
,ard shows blue through it. That
ime, too, came through a woman's
"In a certain household a very fem
ine little woman is still called 'The
oy' because when she was a young
rI she went through a'serious illness
hich made it necessary to cut her hair
iort. Her younger sister said she was
be boy' of the family, and the dainty
.dy is still called by that absurd
"An effeminate n'an was once called
'Iola' by one.of the boys in the office,
id now we know him by nothing else.
nother one of the boys in the office Is
ways called 'Chesty.' and, though he
>t angry at first. he has cheerfully ac
pted the new name now.
"Our bookkeeper Is always putting in
s oar when it is not at all necessary,
id I think now he will be known un
I the end of time as 'General Butts.'
friend of mine who is always called
heerful' does not know whether he Is
led that b5ecause his friends believe
has a cheerful disposition or because
Ley consider him a cheerful idiot. But
; any rate, he can't shake the name."
An Inquiring and aspiring person once
;ked Beacousfield to tell him the secret
social success. "Never discuss the
ithorship of the 'Letters of Junius' "
as the reply.
Beaconsfield's biographer, Mr. Wilf rid
eynell, adds something positive to this
Itty negative rule for getting on in the
orld. A distinguished member of par
iment begged the Victorian statesman
tell his young son something to re
ember. something that would help
make him an agreeable and popular
ember of society.
Beaconsfield hedged. "Model yourself
ter your father." he said to the lad:
This was not altogether satisfactory,
id the M. P. insisted upon a definite
ile of conduct.
"Well, amy boy." said Beaconsfield,
ye amusing. Never tell unkind stories.
oe all, never tell long ones."
A Large Fish.
An Englishman visiting Lake Tahoe
;ked a native if there was any good
;hing In the lake.
"Oh, yes, stranger."
"What kind of fish do you catch
"Oh, all kinds, stranger."
"What Is the weight of the largest
;h you ever caught?'
"Waal, stranger, we don't take
ighng machines when we goes fish
g and I am an honest man and
ouldn't like to say how much that
st trout I caught would weigh. But
tell you, stranger, that when I pulled
at fish out of the water the lake
et down a toot." - Birmingham
Sentimental Wife (reading from a
vel)-"And, clasping the beautiful
r to his heart, the hero pressed his
irning lips to her snowy brow."
Practical Husband--Yes, and I'll bet
dollar to a doughnut he'll be down
ith pneumonia in the next chapter.
icinnati E nqu irer.
"Don't you sometimes wish you could
rite your name on the scroll of fame?"
"'m not worrying about that," an
rered Senator Sorghum. "The scroll
fame isn't the book that the bank
shier turns to wvhen you want a
Lck certified."-Washingtonl Star.
Hold Out Your Chest.
Nowadays we are told "Hold out
ur chest" and not "Throw back
>ur shoulders." The shoulders will
ke care of themselves if the chest
held well up.-Maxwell's Talisman.
"DId Slickun's house catch fire from a
"No an effective one. Hie ad It in
tred for twice its real value."-Cincin
Dont contest a will It it is a womn
are the TeKYO ve Always Bought
The Saracens and the Moon.
The Saracens called the moon Ca
.r the Great, and the crescent still
rmounts the Turkish mosques and is
ablazoned on the green standard of
e prophet. Schlegal mentions a story
at Mohammed "wished to pass with
s disciples as a person transfigured
a supernatural light and that the
Ddulity of his followers saw the
ion, or the moon's light, descend up
him, pierce his garments and re
'That veneration for the moon which
.11 forms a national, or, rather, reli
>us, characteristic of the Mohammed
s may perhaps have its foundation
the elder superstition or pagan idola
i of the Arabs."
. B xh ,Tiha Kind You Have Always Bought
MEETING AN AUTHOR.
Aobert Barr's Visit to His Friend
Captain Mayne Reid.
Robert Barr, the author, told with
glee how Captain Mayne Reid, who was
a friend of his, came to London and
sent his address to Barr. The latter
started to call on Reid. He did not
know the street and, asking a bus man
if his vehicle passed such and such a
street, was assured that it did. In due
course be came upon the street. In his
letter Mayne Reid said he had taken a
corner house in this street and added
that he had a delightful garden and a
high wall. "When I got down from the
bus," says Mr. Bar, "I found that the
corner house had a high wall and
doubtless behind it a delightful garden,
which answered perfectly the descrip
tion which Captain Mayne Reid had
"I said to a policemen, because I
wanted to be sure, 'Could you tell me
where Mr. Reid lives?' And be an
swered, 'Do you mean Mr. Reid, the au
thcr?' An:1 I replied, 'Yes.' So the po
liceman pointed to the promises I had
already selected as the resience of my
friend. Therefore I went through the
gate without fear and rang the bell at
the residence, which stood some dis
tance back in the garden. I was ad
mitted and asked If Mr. Reid was at
home. I was told that he was and was
shown Into a room on the left band
side of the passage. Waiting there
some time, an old, slippered man came
in, whom I did not recognize.
"'Do you wish to see me?' he asked.
. rose from my chair and replied, 'I
have called to see Captain Mayne Reid.'
'I beg your pardon,' he said very frigid
ly. 'I am Charles Reade,' with which
he turned his back upon me and left
me there alone. That was the only time
I had the pleasure of meeting one of
England's greatest authors. Captain
Mayne Reid had taken a corner house
in a street of the same name in Maida
Vale, some miles from where Mr.
Charles Reade resided during his last
THE M,0DEL GUEST.
He Knows Just Witen, What and
How to Do or Not to Do.
A really fine specimen of the guest
who does his best has a spirit which
cannot be broken by weather or weari
ness. He can mlanage to talk to any
one, even if he should discover with a
shock that he is sitting next to his
worst enemy. IUe knows how to come
into any discussion and how to keep
out of it. Ile does not seek his own
amusement. yet be never fails to show
that he is amused. leis tolerant of
every opinion, and though he may have
many convictions of his own and may
state them so as to do them justice he
never tries to proselytize.
His visit Is not a mission, and he
never for a moment fancies himself on
the hustings, in a debating society, a
pulpit or a court of justice. Above all,
he has a good opinion of himself. Good
wine needs no bush. He has no desire
to boast, but he is cer.tain that be will
not be slighted. If his hostess assigns
to him a dull job he is sure it is because
she thought he could do it well, and if
he feels it to be really below his powers
he takes her mistake into account not
while he is under her roof, but when
he next receives her kind Invitation.
He is not plagued by that craving of
the oversensitive to be like their com
pany nor does he belong to that race of
born dissenters who would always rath
er be different.
But, alas, conscience and talent do
not always go together. There are some
high principled guests who are terrible
bores. In their solicitude to be agree
able they never stop talking, but pursue
their garrulous ideal like a dog follow
ing a carriage. To every interruption
they give immediate but momentary
attention and run breathless on.-Lonl
Condensed For Pour Days.
"There was a good old lawyer of the
good old southern type," said a judge,
"who had a most eloquent way of
pleading. -His brief for three days had
been a marvel of classical allusion and
"The judge, however, became a trinle
impatient and, as gently as he could,
intimated that the docket was some
what crowded, and It might be to the
client's interest if the lawyer could
contrive to end his plea. And, do you
know, the old barrister declared that
the last fonr days of his argument were
a marvel of condensation."
The hedgehog runs the roads in Eng
land freely, Ie is a quaint little fel
low, our hedgehog, having far more
intelligence than people give him credit
for. It is curious, as you stand per.
fectly still in the middle of the road, to
see him come running along, then stop
ping to sniff and whine and examine
the high, strange object that hardly
breathes lest he startle the little crea
ture. Then, with a gentle grunt, he
will pass you by. A very low yet de
cided grunt he gives, and he whines as
shaking Hand', at Freneh Funerals.
A most painful custom at French
funerals is the posting at the exit door
of the church wherein the ceremonies
take place of the male head of the de
ceased person's family, the widower
or the eldest son or brother, whose
duty it is to shake hands with every
person who has been present at the ob
sequies when once they are over and
pople are going away. It is not eti
quette for the. gentleman to speak to
anybody, but if he is moved to tears
his weeping is considered a most ap
nsoc His Fault.
A doctor was summoned to attend
the miller's little boy. He wrote out a
prescription, which was promptly made
up and administered in due form. The
next day he called again to see his pa
tient and found the whole family in
"Alas!" said the mother, "I shouldn't
have thought that my poor child would
have died of the measles."
"What!" exclaimed the doctor. "He
had the measles, and you never told
Calvert, Jr.-What is your uncle do
Balty Moore-Sitting on juries.
Calvert, Jr.--What? I thought he
was judge in one of the higher courts.
Balty Moore - He Is. - Baltimore
The Joke on Her.
"I suppose being the wife of a hu
morist Is a continuous joke," said her
"Yes," she sadly sighed, looking at
her faded jacket, "and it's on me."
Bears te T~heKind Ycu Have Always Bought
For Your Family and
The time to start an account is
And the place is at the
Bank of Iarendon,
MANNING, S. C.
Four per cent interest paid
on time deposits.
Bank of Manning,
MANNING, S. 0.
ARE YOU IN LINE
as one of the many depositors in the
Bank of Manning?- No matter what
your position in life may be,
A BANK ACCOUNT
is a handy thing to have-the best in
surance against adversity. Why not
be one of the five hundred men and
women who have deposits here?
Buggies, Wagons, Road
-Car'ts and Car'riages
With Neatness and Despatch
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 1R. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses travel with so much
We Make Thiemu 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
)lease you, and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner below R. M. Dean's.
R. A. WITE,
MANNING. S. C.
RM, Dean's Shop
For the best Recpair Work ou Wagons,
Buggies, Carts, etc.
Horseshoeing a Specialty.
You can get an afllround job of first
class work on Horseshoeing for 80 ets.
See me and get your work done first
class and cheap.
.Manning, S. C.
N orthwestern R. R. of S. C.
Utween ~ Siimie-r anid Cannu.'a
No. 69). No. 71. No 70. No. 68.
P M AM A M P ll
(1 25 9 36 Lc-.. Siiumter . .Ar 9 00 5 45
6 27 9 38 N. W. Jnnein 8 58 5 43
6 47 9 50 . ..Dailzeil... 8 25 5 13
7 05 10 10 . .. 13rdeni... 8 00 4 58
7 23 11) 21 . . lhemlerbs 7 40 4 43
7 30 10 3i .. Ellerbee .. 7 30 4 38
7 50 11 00 So Rty .Junctu' 7 10 4 25
800 1110 Ar. .(,amden. .Le 700 4 15
(S C & G Ex Depot)
P M PM.\ AM3 P M
Between Wilson-s~ Mill arnd Sumter.
Southn d. NortL boun d.
No. 73. 1aily except Sne day No. 72.
P M Stations. ' M
3 30 L4e.......S mtr...Ar 12 30
3 33 . .Samnmerton Junction 12 27
4 00 '....... Packsville....... 11 30
... .. ..Millard .........02
5 5 ...Sumnmerton .... 10 15
5 5.5..... .... Davis......... 9 15
6 15.........Jordan ....... 9001
7 00 Ar... ilso's Milks... Le 8 40
Between Millard and St. Paul.
Daily except Sundlay.
onthboun d. Northbound.
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M St anons A M P M
4 35 10 20 Le Millard A r 10 45 5 00
4 40 10 30 Ar St. Paul Le 10 35 4 50
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON. President.
~odol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
BA nlQQUGHFA EoffTflVEL
NORTH AND SOUTH
A passenger.service:unexcelled for luxury
and comfort equipped'witlithelatest Pullman
Dining,.Sleeping;and Thoroughfare Cars.
For rates, schedule-,maps or any informa
tion; write to
WM. J.. CRAIG,
General Passenger Agent,
Wilmington, N. C,
CAROLNA PORLAND CEMENT CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sole Selling A.genzts
Fire Brick, Fire Tile, Arch,
Brick, Bull-Head and
All Special Tiles.
ALSO FINEST PREPARED FIRE CLAY.
Carload Lots. Less Than Carload Lo
Nature's Greatest Hamedy
* FOR DISEASES OF TIE
* Liver, Kidneys, Stomaohd
Physicians Prescribe it,
I. 6 Patients Depend on it, and
Everybody Praises It
FOR SALE BY
AVegetablePrepaainoAs- Y Buh
simnilating the ooandileula
ting the Stomnachsan of~ Ber h
Promotes Digesion.Cheerful- Sg
ness andRest.Contains neither
Opium,Morphiine norineral. o
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.Fo Ovr
Fac Simile Signature of
EXACT COPY OF V/RAPPER.
THC CNTAtCOMP.1NY. NEWY'.0tKCOTY.
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Ti1E KIND OF -
F r mE s!~SAIGSLO
Tobcse svry muha matter Whc tedpnh
Sof taste. It is important, though,
Sthat the frmsset properly on a y otecmoto i
the nose and at the right distance csoe~.....
Sfrom the eyes; that the lenses be a APCTI
Sperfectly centered. and how are
Syou to know when one is guess- a NAL TLS
EWE .. on.ihnetesa
-Good Sight." Acrilivtto
SE. A. Bultman, i .L WLS
JBWELER AND OPTICIAN. 2 ann ie lc
17 S. Main St, - Sumter, S. C. i oo ypesaO
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