Newspaper Page Text
must have a sufficient supply of
in order to develop into a crop.
No amount of Phosphoric
Acid or Nitrogen can compen
sate for a lack of potash in
grain and all
We shall be glad
:o send free to any
which contains valu
about soil culure.
GERIAN KALI WORKS,
New York- 93 'amau Street. or
Atlanta. (..23.~.Broad St.
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Biouiding and Building
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Izsh Weights and Cords.
aw aEl Fanc Glass a Specialty.
THEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
iug Establishment in the State.
1i1gh Art Olothina
solely and we carry the best line of
Hk.ts and Gent's Furnishings in the
isk yourmnost promninetnt men who
we :are, and they will comumend von
J.1L DAVID & BRO,,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
CH ARL ESTON, - S. C.
* ( Nothing has ever equalled it.
SNothing can ever surpass it.
a For C olgst3 *T*O a P.c
A Perfect~ For All Thrwat 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
Catarrh of the Stomach caused indIgestion
and dyspepsia, but the tieth is exactly the
opposite. Indigestion causes catarrh. Re
peated attacks of Indigestion inflames the
mucous membranes lining the stomach and
exposes the nerves of the stomach, thus caus
ing the glands to secrete mucin instead of
the juices of natural digestion. This Is
called Catarrh of the Stomach.
Kodol Dyspepsia Ours
relieves all inflammation of the mucous
membranes lining the stomach, protects the
nerves. and cures bad breath, sour risings, a
sense of fullness after eating. indigestion,
dyspepsia and all stomach troubles.
Kodol Digests What You Eat
'. Make the Stomach Sweet.
Bottfes only. Regular s!ze, $1.00. hodig 2% times
the trial size, which sglIs for 50 eents.
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT & CI)., Chicago. ilLe
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Money to Loan.
WILSON & DuRANT.
Bank of Suliertfon,
Paid in Capital, $15,000.
Authorized Capital $23,ooo.
The Bank of Sumnmdrton having moved into
its new building, solicits your business and
Cun collectons a pee Ilty, nnd prompt re
RIC3ARD B. SSIYTH.
President and Cashier.
HENRY P. WILLIAMIS.
C S. GADStDEN. J. ADCER SMYTri.
HENRsY P'. WVILJtAis. C. ML DAVIS.
A. L LEisESNE. DAVID LEvI.
tCHARu B. SitYTH
ATTORZNEY AT LAW,
'MANNING, S. C.
.J. .C. WILsON. W. C. DURANT
WILSON & DURANT,
Appyes and Counselors at Lawe,
MANNING, S. C.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING. S. C.
'Phone No. (;.
Brse.- our Jah Work to The Timne nffie.
Le8 line- oratory.
In the "Souvenirs de me. Recamier"
there Is a pleasant description of a
scene which took place during her exile
at Lyons in S13. Almost every culti
vated or fashionable individual who
passed through that city was sure to be
attracted to her house. Talma, the
tragedian, happened to be giving some
representations in the Grand theater
and was dining with Mme. Recamier
when the bishop of Troyes, better
known as the abbe of Boulogne, was
announced. This celebrated preacher,
though devoted to literature and famil
iar with the works of the great play
wrights. had never seen a play per
After dinner Talma was persuaded
to recite, to the intense gratification of
the abbe, parts from his principal roles.
In return Talma begged the ecclesias
tic to repeat some passages of his ser
mons. When he had done so, "It is
splendid. inonseigneur, as far as this,"
exclaimed Talma. touching the chest of
the preacher. "but the lower part of
your body is deplorable! Clearly you
have never bestowed a thought upon
stanley as a Fighter.
A thoroughly good man was Henry
M. Stanley, whom I first met in the
Ashanti expedition. No noise, no dan
ger rufled his nerve, and he looked as
cool and self possessed as if he had
been- at "target practice." Time after
time as I turned in his direction I saw
him go down to a kneeling position to
steady his rifle as he plied the most
daring of the enemy with a never fail
ing aim. It is nearly thirty years ago,
and I can still see before me the close
shut lips and determined expression of
his manly face, which, when he looked
In my direction, told plainly I had near
me an Englishman In plain clothes
whom no danger could appall. Had I
felt inclined to run away the cool, firm,
unflinching manliness of that face
would have given me fresh courage. I
had been previously somewhat preju
diced by others against him, but all
such feelings were slain and buried at
Amoaful.-"Lord Wolseley's Recollec
"Now tell me what you can about
Icbalod Crane," said the teacher as she
took up the "Legend of Sleepy Hollow."
The little pupil described Ichabod's
personal appearance and concluded
with, "And he carried home the palm
that belonged to the parson."
The teacher gasped. "What are you
talking about?" she demanded.
"Well, it said so in the book, and I'll
find it for you," said the pupil excited
ly, and she turned the pages until sh.e
found a certain paragraph which she
triumphantly pointed out. And the
teacher read, "It was a matter of no
little vanity to him on Sundays to
take his station In front of the church
gallery with a band of chosen singers,
where in his own mind he completely
carried away the palm from the par
Umbrellas and Religions Service.
Umnbrellas have always been Inti
mately associated with religious serv
ices in Catholic churches. They were
introduced in the church services of the
Byzantine church, are borne over the
host in proce'ssion and form part of the
pontifical regalia as well as that of a
cardinal. It is quite likely that the car
dinals hat is derived from the uma
In Italian heraldry a vermilion um
brella in a field argent signifies domin
ion. The Harleian manuscripts have
at least cua drawing of an Anglo-Saxon
gentlman whose servant shades him
with a sor t of umbrella having a curved
handle and evidently not meant to
Phyr~I'nlly. Not Financially.
She-I thought you said your father
was a bi-; cant rmctor.
3e-$o be is. Hie weighs 325 pounds.
and tonic cn the:
Teeis hardly a mn
has not heard of TMS.SS,. fol' the
a specific for all blood troubles ani
appetizer. S. S. S. is guaranteed p
of which it is composed are selected
erties, making it the ideal remedy for
all blood and skin diseases, as it not
only purifies, enriches and invigor
ates the blood, but at the same time
tones up the tired nerves and gives
strength and vigor to the entire
For Chronic .Sores and Ulcers,
Catarrh, Rheumatism, Blood Poison,
Malaria, Anemia, Scrofula, Eczema,
Psoriasis, Salt Rheum, Tetter, Acne
and such other diseases as are due to a
polluted or impoverished condition of
and effectually as S. S. S. It cc
and poisons; cleanses the system
soon restores the patient to health.
give your case prompt attention with<
THE SWIFT J
SThe big cigar hangs over the
Stle building where
Smake a specialty of enmpounding
They keep a full line of
They carry a line of high gra
-w~ell as~ the biggest Cigars.
C Look for the sigt
?? CAPERS & CI
Loans" Made I can lent
oni Real Real Est:
E t a t e. onable ir
on or wr
J. &. % M7EANTBI
In ancient times funerals were fol
lowed by professional mourners, whc
simulated the appearance of the wild
est grief. The custom survives in the
valley of Sondrio, in the Alps. There
the women do not follow the funeral,
but they group themselves at the en
trance of the cemetery and burn, in
honor of the dead, candies which vary
in size, according to the remuneration,
They are as prodigal as were the
mourners of ancient times in their sim
ulation of excessive grief.
It Rains Every Seven Day.
If it rains on the first Sunday of the
inonth it is morally certain to rain or
two or three of the other Sundays.
Why it is so no one knows unless it be
that rainstorms in this country come at
intervals about seven days apart, and
If the rain happens to hit the first Sun
day the other rainy Sundays follow as
a natural consequence. The coincidence
has been noted too often to doubt that
it really exists.-Exchange.
Evidences of Riches.
"Isn't her display of diamonds mag
"'It is undeniably lavish," replied
Miss Cayenne, "and in so much better
taste than it would be to ornament her
self with real money and government
Constance-Why so lachi.-,ose, Ger
trude? Is there any perceptit - diminu
tion of his love?
Gertrude-No, but of late he evinces
a disinclination to talir about his mon
His Old Master.
He (showing his country cousin a por
trait in his art gallery)-What do you
think of my old master?
She-Pleasant face the old gentleman
has. How long did you study with him1
Evolution of the Folding Bed.
Mrs. De Flat-Have you anything
new in folding beds?
Dealer-Only this, madam, and it
really is quite a success. On arising in
the morning you touch a spring and it
turns into a washstand and bathtub.
After your bath, you touch another
spring, and it becomes a dressing case,
with a French plate mirror. If you
breakfast In your room, a slight pres
:ure will transform It Into an exten
slon table. After breakfast, you press
these three buttons at once and you
have an upright piano. That's all it
will do, except that when you die it
can be changed into a rosewood coffin.
-New York Weekly.
He -was a philosopher and a talker.
She was a woma of action. They
stood together on the bridge and watch
ed a tug that was hauling a long line
of barges up the river.
"Look there, , my dear," said he.
"Such Is life. The tug is like the man,
working and toiling, while the barges,
like the women, are"
His wife gave him no time to finish
the sentence. "I know," she said. "The
tug does all the blowing and the barges
bear all the burden."
The Offuil Time.
Jerrold-As I was saying, I had $50
on Topnotch at 100 to 1. The race .was
six furlongs and Topnotch won.
Harold-What was the time?
Jerrold-Why-er-I heard the clock
strike 2 just as I woke up!-Puck.
Ta) Avoid Publicity.
Young Author (who thinks himself
famous)-I believe I should enjoy my
vacation better If I could go incognito.
Friend-Good Idea! Travel under
your nom de plumne.-New York Week
Girls have a way of getting a lot of
special scenery on when they wait on
table at a church social.-Atchsonl
:own and most popular blood purifier
arket to-day is S. S. S.
m, woman or child in America who
bMoods" It is a standard remedy,
unequalled as a general tonic and
urely vegetable, the herbs and roots
for their alterative and tonic prop
,I know of the succGssful use of
g B. S. S. in many cases. It is the best
4 blood remedy on the market.
E'E-GOV. ALL.TN D. CANDLER.
S. S. S. is unquestionably a good
v blood puriner, and the best tonic I
the blood, nothing acts so promptly
unteracts and eradicates the germs
f all unhealthy accumulations and
Write us and our physicians will
~PECIFIC CO, ATLlANTA, GA.
the Big Cigar, |
sidewlk in front of the modest lit- ~
Toilet Articles. i
Cigars, including the smallest as
of the Big Cigar.
in + Dug +Store i
Money on Loans M~ade
ite at reas- on Real
terest and E sta t e.
ite to me.
DR r Attorney at Law.
CAN\ YOU GUESS TIME?
THERE ARE FOLK WHO CAN DO iT
ALMOST TO THE MINUTE.
They Seem to Have a Singular Abil
Ity For Measuring Off the Hours
Like a Chronometer-Some People
Who Think Time Stands Still.
Guessing the time of day is an
amusement for some and almost a pro
fession for others. The best guessers
are not those whose occupations re
quire them to be most scrupulous in
the matter Of time. Railway employ
ees, especially conductors and engi
neers, are so much men of the minute
and the second and have so learned to
trust to their watches that they do not
acquire the skill that many men have
of guessing time by various natural in
dications or by a sort of mysterious
The laborer who does not carry a
watch can often guess within ten or
fifteen minutes of the time at any hour
of his working day. It Is not uncom
mon even in New York for a laborer
on the street to inquire the time of day
of a passerby, but the query is oftenest'
made near the noon hour, and the la
borer, if asked to guess, could probably
come very close to the very minute in
dicated by the length of shadows, the
position of the sun and the quantity
of light falling into the street Men
working underground or at night guess
the time much less closely than those
who work by daylight and in the open
Many men go by the "bunger clock"
and can guess very close to the hour
for quitting work whether at noon or
toward the close of the day's work. In
shops where there are no clocks hun
dreds of inquiries as to the time pass
from mouth to mouth as those hours
approach. The signal for quitting work
seldom comes as a surprise to the ordi
nary hand worker.
Brain workers and men whose trades
require delicate manipulation do not
guess time so accurately as unskilled
laborers, because they become so ab
sorbed in their work as to be oblivious
to the flight of time. A hardworking
business man of New York used to
keep an alarm clock on his desk, which
went off at the hour he should make
ready to catch a suburban train. The
alarm literally waked him up out of
thought. Sometimes, so to speak, he
slept through the alarm and missed his
train. Without this reminder he would
overstay his time at the office an hour
Some men have a really uncanny
power of guessing time. They do It ap
parently without the aid of natural in
dications and by means of some inward
monitor which goes on measuring off
the hours like a chronometer. There
are men who can ordinarily guess the
time within ten minutes at any hour of
their waking day. It is suspected that
such men rarely become deeply absorb
ed in their -work. though the faculty
often accompanies fine intellectual pow
A -much rarer power than that of
guessing the time at a given hour of
the day is that of guessing the elapsed
time in short periods. Hardly one man
In ten canI come within five minutes of
guessing the elapsed time in periods of
less than half an hour and more than
a quarter, and very few can tell with
in a minute -when a period of ten min
utes has elapsed.
The most difficult feat in time guess
ing is to wake from a sound sleep In
the smalh hours after having gone to
bed before midnight and guess within
half an hour of the time. Most per
sons, unaided by natural indications,
such as moonlight, the first signs of
dawn in midsummer or the profound
quiet of the house In winter, cannot
under these conditions guess within
two hours of the time.
Persons ordinarily underestimate the
time they have slept at night and over
estimate the length of a daylight nap.
The cat nap of two or three minutes ap
pears to most persons to have lasted
from fifteen minutes to half an hour.
In fact, some persons seem to get to
sleep all over and through and through
whenever they lose consciousness and
are thus utterly oblivious of the flight
of time, while others seem never, even
at night, to be thoroughly saturated
with sleep. Persons of the latter class
wake at any moment of the night in al
most full possession of their faculties
and can usually form a pretty good
notion of the hour.
Public speakers are proverbially bad
guessers of the elapsed time when they
speak extemporaneously. Clergymen,
through habit, however, can guess pret
ty close as .to the length of an extem
poranouls ;ermnon, and the clergyman
who preach~es beyond his usual time
gets many l.ints that he is. talking too
long from the conduct of his hearers
When a preacher sees his usually wake
ful hearers nodding and the younger
members of the congregation more than
usually uneasy in their seats he knows
that he has passed his usual limit.
Women and children are bad guess
ers of time because they tend to be pre
occupied with the matter or the mo
ment, so that they are oblivious to all
else. Men who have the- habit of keep
ig their watches accurate and of not
ing the hour down to the very second
are amused to find that most women
take no note of any period of time be
low a quarter of an hour. Nine women
out of ten with a clock face in sight
will fail to note the time within five
It is the eternal puzzle of the man
with a keen sense for time that many
women and some men seem to believe
that time has a way of pausing In its
flight Such men and women after in
quiring the time will report it the same
ten minutes later and will resent with
an Injured air the suggestion that the
hour cannot be exactly the same that It
was ten minutes before.-New York
jBeaa the I~1he Kind Youl Have Always Bought
Ruined by a Receding Sea.
Castle Rising is an instance of decay
brought about by a receding sea, the
town, once a place of considerable im
portance, giving way to King's Lynn
as the waters retired. A memory of
the former relative positions of the two
places is kept alive by the lines:
Rising was a seaport town
When Lynn was but a marsh;
Now Lynn it is a seaport.
And Rising fares the worse.
But, though it lost Its commercIal val
ne, it retained its political status, re
turning two members down to the re
form act of 1832. At that time It had
three voters on its poll list, but the only
person legally entitled to exercise the
right of voting was the rector.-Londonl
BeamtheIheKind You Have Always BOighltI
IN A BiG LAUNDRY.
How Soiled Garinents Are Handled
and Mgade to Look Clean.
As soon as a laundry package comes
In it must be opened, the contents
counted and each article marked. Ev
ery patron is given a private mark,
some combination of letters and fig
ures. The clerk then fills out a printed
slip with the nanic and mark of the
customer, the wamber and kind of gar
ments sent and the page and line on
which the entry is made in the record
book, so that it may be easily looked
up should occasion arise. The slip is
hung up before one of the boxes rang
ed along the side of the room, like the
boxes of a postoffice on a large scale.
The garments are now ready to be sent
down into the wash room.
It Is interesting to follow the soiled
garments through the different process
es that transform them to the state of
crisp whiteness. They are first packed
into the big iron washers. Revolying
cylinders serve as washboards, through
whose perforations the soapsuds splash
in showers of foam. Sometimes a wo
man superintends this department, but
more often it is given over to a man,
for the work is heavy, and a more un
enviable position than In the close,
steamy basement can hardly be im
agined. The process of washing re
quires between two and three hours,
after which the clothes are packed into
the condenser and are sent up to go
through the process of starching.
The opening of the drier emits a
wave of hot air and discloses rows of
articles hung before hot steam pipes.
There seem to be machines for every
thing--for moistening the clothes to
ust the right point, for drying and
smoothing out sheets and such large
articles, which pass between the cyl
inders covered with absorbent ma
terial, and for polishing shirt bosoms
and collars. cuffs and neckbands of
The girls must be more or less skilled
In running these polishers. The shirts
are stretched over a kind of bosom
board, and, the hot roller passes over
them. The power is regulated by the
foot. In the large laundries there are
machines for ironing the bodies of
shirts and such plain garments, but in
many this work and, in fact, nearly all
but the polishing is done by hand. The
shirts are then carefully folded and
sent out to be sorted.
The collars come through the polish
ers perfectly flat and shapeless. A girl
passes them -over to the dampener,
which dampens them along the seam
and hands them over to her companion
at the shaper. Under her guidance
they begin to assume the appearance
of collars once more, and she finishes
her work by giving each collar a deft
little turn around the born attachment.
At the Ironing boards in one room
skillful laundresses are Ironing gar
ments of all forms and sizes. Only one
of long experience is intrusted with
the fine tucks. frills and embroideries
galore. Some of the customers have
special rules and regulations governing
their laundry, and such articles are
designated by a bit of string fastened
In the buttonhole. The position of the
string indicates whether it Is rush
work or whether it is to he extra stiff
starched. etc.--Lewiston Journal.
The Seal Ring.
The seal ring is known t'o be the old
est style of ring. It dates back to the
days of the Old Testament, and prod
ucts of the glyptic art, as gem engrav
ing was called, were known in the
most remote times. In, Exodus xxviii,
17-20, mention is made of the following
stones, upon which the names of the
twelve children of. Israel were en
graved: The sardius, the topaz, the car
buncle, the emerald, the sapphire, the
dimond, the ligure, the agate, the'
amethyst, beryl, onyx and jasper. In
verse 2 of the same chapter we find
mention of the engraving of signets
upon the hardest stones. It Is believed
that the Egyptians instructed the Is
raelites In the art of stone engraving.
The 'Egyptians used the lapidary's
wheel and emery powder and knew the
use of the diamond in engraving other
hard stones. Among the Assyrian and
Babylonian ruins were found fine spec
iens of signets en gems, many of
them set In rings.
A sceere That Failed.
Bristling with ambition, a young
physician who has a limited practice
recently thought of a scheme he felt
would be a money maker for him. His
idea was to fool his neighbors into the
belief that he wvas overrun with busi
ness. This he attempted to do by in
ducing all the charity patients he treat
ed at the dispensary with which he Is
connected to come to his office, telling
them It would be a convenience for
him and that it would cost them noth
ing. But the result was not all he an
ticipated. While his office was al
ways crowded, the number of his pay
ing patients did not increase, and at
the end of the month he had made a
visible impression on but one person.
His landlady raised his rent, because
she was sure he had acquired an ex
tensive an<d prosperous practice.-Chi
A Winning Chance.
An ex-governor of Massachusetts who
had the remarkable talent of always
knowing everybody, especially voters,
explained at a cattle show how he did
it. An old farmer who had once driven
him across the country came up to
shake hands and was immediately rec
ognized. "Alh," said the governor, "how
d'you do? How's Jack?" (Jack was the
farmer's son). "Oh, he's well," said the
delighted old man. His interest was
still further increased when the gov
ernor said, "And how's the old white
horse?" When the old man had passed
on a friend said to the governor, "Did
you really remember about that white
horse?" "No," he saId. "I saw white~
hair on. his cost end chanced it."
Tibet, the strange kana.
It is a wonderful country and a
strange people. Think of a tract of
land where hot springs abound, round
which the deposits are of such rain
bow tints as blue, purple, green, red
and yellow, it is easy to imagine that
the landscape effects of such coloring
are wondrous. The social customs of
the people are scarcely less astound
ng. Polygamy is common where the
men are rich enough, for wives seem
o he a question of wealth. When pov
erty compels them, several men will
have one wife in common. Brothers
sually enter into those strange part
nerships. The people rarely wash,
finding it warmer to be dirty. The men
anoint their faces with butter, while
he women stain their countenances
mahogany color wIth wood chips and
lacquer the bridges of their noses jet
black. Cleanliness Is an unesteemed
B ears tThe Kind You Have Always Boght
For Your Family and
The t.ime to start an account is
And the place is at the
Bank of Clarendon,
MANNING, S. C.
Four per cent interest paid
on time deposits.
Bank of manning,
MANNING. 8. 0.
BANK YOUR MONEY
with us. Hidden treasures are un
protitable. Put it where it will make
more for you by active, but well guided
use. Then when work is-no longer pos
sible, your bank account will stand you
in good stead. Full information will
ingly given here.
Buggies, Wagons, PRoad
With Neatness and Despatch
R. A. W HITE'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 travel with so much
We Make Themi 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. M. Dean's.
R. A. WHITE,
MANNING, S. C.
R, M1 De a's Shop
For the best Repair Work ou Wagons,
Buggies, Carts, etc.
orseshoeing a Specialty.
You can get an allround job or first
class work on Horseshoeingr for 80 ets.
See me and get your work done first
class and cheap.
N orthwestern R. R. of S. C.
Tau- TAs No. 7.
In~ effect Sunlday, JLan. 10 1904
.Mixe'd-),tily except Sun day.
Sout b . North boun d
No. 69. No. 71. No 70. No. 68.
P31 AM AM PM
6 25 9 36 ILe.. Soliute~r . . Ar 9 0(1 5 45
6 27 0 3S N. WV. Jnnetai 8 58 5 43
6 47 9 59 ...DLzell... 8 25 5 13
705 1010 ...U~orden... 800 458
7 23 10 21 .. itemberts . 7 40 4 43
7 30 10 31 .. Ellerbe.. 7 30 4 38
7 50 11 00 So lty Juinctn 7 10 4 25
8 00 11 10 Ar. .(amden. .Le 7 00 4 15.
(S C & G Ex Depot) P.
Between Wison's Mill andl Sumter.
Sothbonid. Northbjonna. g
No. 73. Da.ily e:<c. pt Su day No. 72.
P M Startions. ' M g
3 30 Le.......niter....Ar 12 30 1
3 33 . .Sammuerton Junction 32 27
3 47...........indl.........11 g~
4 00.........Packvile........11 30 C
5 15 ..... nomerton ........ 10 15
6 15..........Jdon.......9 00g
70G Ar..~ .wa 'ii \1s...Le 8 40 C
B3.twee.n .~I illard and St. Paul.
1'aily exe<-pt Snuday.
Southbound. Northibound. I
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M1 A M1 Stattions~ A M1 P 31 p
4 33 10 20 Le Millard A r 10 45 5 00 C
4 40 10 30 Ar St. PaiulLo 103.5 4 50
PM1 A M A M PM C
THOiS. WILSON, President.
Kodol Dyspepsia Curs
Digests what you eat.
man o oen om cnt
IRX9GHF loFi EL
NORTH AND SOUTH
A passenger service unexcelled for luxury
and comfortequippedwith thelatest 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.
JAROLINA PORTLAND G CO
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Scie Seling Agenxta
Fire Brick, Fire Tile, Arch
Brick, Bull-Head and
All Special Tiles.
ALSO FINEST PREPARED FIRE CLAY.
arload Lots. Less Than Carload Lo
Nature's Greatest Rme
FOR DISEASES OF THE
Liver, Kidneys, Stomadh
1' . hysiiansand Skin.
I - Patients Depend on it, and
FOR SALE BY
w. l.BROCW1T co CO).
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use- for over 3o years, has borne the signature of
~~ .and has been made under his per.
sonal supervision since its infaner.
Allowno one to deceive youin this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are bit
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-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, lMorphine nor other NarcotiC
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhcea 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 M~other's Friend.
CENUINE CASTORIA ALW^YO
Bears the Signature of
ile Kid loll Halo Alway BoughtR
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. TT MURRAY STREET, flEW YORS CITV.
THE KIND OFOTWNCL A
To be se i very much a matter ~ hc sfte pwt ~
of taste. It is important, though,
that the frames set properly on cet h ofr fIi
the nose and at the right distance citmr....
from the eyes: that the lenses be
perfectly centered. and how are HARCUT2
ou to know when one is guess- 2 NAL TLS
WE .. SMOON
NEVER oewt etesa
B Good Sight." A oda ivtto
E. A. Bultman, J.L yLS
BJEWELER AND OPTICIAN. _________________
B17 S. Main St., - Samter, S. C.
W Koo yEpsYO CE
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