Newspaper Page Text
t) LL. 1 1 . 46 %L/ V X
Yi oiR DOLLARS.
This you can do by seeing and buying from our large stock of
of all styles and best quality. We have a house full of theni and
must make room for our fall stock.
If it is A NICE BUGGY you want at a right price we have
it. If it is a serviceable FARM WAGON. we can supply you and
guarantee prices and quality.
In HARNESS we bought the best assortment ever shown
here and have the
Prices to Suit You.
We make good all we say, so you cannot afford to stay away
if in need of anything in our line.
A Host of Satisfied Customers,
and will make one of you if you but give us a chance.
Come to see us whether you buy or not, you will feel better.
W. P. HIAWKINS & CO.
0 EIISON CAPERS, Jr., Ph. G., and S. ANDERSON MARVIN, Jr., Ph. G.,
GRADUATE DRUGGISTS AT
THE PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE
CAPERS & CO., Proprietors
Prescriptions Our Specialty.
In accordance with law we employ only those qualified by
Slaw to fill Prescriptions.
This costs us more, but we believe that an intelligent public =
will appreciate the protection we thus give their loved ones.
0 We Use the Best Drugs We Can Buy.
We are glad that we have the confidence and endorsement of
Sthe phsicians of this section.
We appreciate your patronage. We an serve you at any
hour day or night and a graduate druggist puts up your prescrip- 0
The+ Prescription + Drug Store,
CAPERS & CO., Proprietors,
SUMMERTON, S. C.
A MEDICINE Of M
TO CURE C.L
Signs of Polluted Blood.
There is nothing so repulsive looking and disgusting as an old sore.
You worry over ittill the brain grows weary and work with it until the
patience is exhausted, and the very sight of the old festering, sickly looking
place makes you irritable, despondent and desperate.
A chronic sore isthe very best evidence that your blood is in an unhealthy
and impoverished condition, that your constitution is breaking down under
the effects of some serious disorder. The taking of strong medicines, like
mercury or potash, will sometimes so pollute and vitiate the blood and im
pair the general system that the merest scratch or bruise results mn obstinate
non-healing sores of the most offensive character.
Often aninheritedtaint breaks outin frightful eating sores upon the limbs
or face in old age or middle life. Whenever a sore refuses to heal the blood
is always at fault, and, while antiseptic washes, salves, soaps and powders
can do much to keep down the inflammation and cleanse the sore, it will
never heal permanently till the blood itself has been purified and the deadly
germs and poisons destroyed, and with S. S. S. this can be accomplished-the
Spolluted blood is purified and invigorated, and when
rich,pureblood is again circulating freely throughout
the body the flesh around the old sore begins to take
on a natural color, the discharge of matter ceases
and the place heals over.
S. S. S. is both a blood purifier and tonic that puts your blood in order
anid at the same time tones up the system and builds up the general health.
If you bave a chronic sore write us. No charge for medical advice.
THIE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO0.. ATL ANTA. IA.i
Al Sorts of LReduiced Rates
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
CINCINNATI, OHIO.-Account Grand Lodge Meeting B. P. 0.
Elks, July 18th to 23rd.
LOUISVILLE. KY.--Account Biennial Conclave Knights of
Pythias, August 16th to 20th.
RICHMOND, VA.-Account National Association of Engineers,
August 1st to 6th.
ST. LOUIS, MO.-Accounit the WORLD'S FAIR. Season, sixty
day, fifteen day and COACH EXCURSION tickets.
SUMMER TOURIST and WEEK-END rates to SEASHORE re
sorts in Virginia and the Carolinas.
For full information as to rates, dates of sale, limit of tickets,
schedules, etc., call on any tibket Agent of the A. C. L., or write
H. M. EMMERSON, W. J. CRAIG,
Traffic Manager. Gen'l Pass. Ag't.
Wilmingtonn N. (.
Safeguard the Children.
Notwithstanding- all that is .done by
boards of health and charitably inclineda
persons. the death rate among small
children is very high during the hot
weather of the summer months in the:
large cities. There is not probably one!
case of bowel complaint in a hundred. t
however, that could not be cured by f
the timely use of Chamberbain's Colic, E
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. For I
Sale by The R1. B. Loryea Drug Store,
Isaac M. Loryea, Prop.
Use of Both Hands.
There are comparatively few people
who can use both hands indifferently,
yet this is a most sensible accomplish
ment. When one hand grows tired, the
other should be able to take up the
work, for thus more can be accom
plished without undue fatigue. In the
mechanical departments of German
schools the boys are obliged to do
much of the work with their left
hands. They are taught to saw, plane
and hammer equally well with both
hands and to make large circles on the
blackboard first with one hand and
then with the other, says Home Notes.
Man, said to be the highest of ani
mals, is the only one which cannot use
all his limbs with equal ease. Man
uses his eyes equally well and his z
legs, but how few people can make C
their left hands do even half of the I
things accomplished easily by the right.
And this state of affairs is simply be- C
cause the left hand is not trained. The I
child is generally not allowed to let it '
do its share of work, but Is made to c
keep it idle while the right hand does
the greater part of the work of the
Odd Cat Facts.
A good cat-the kind you want to
have in the house, if any-will have a g
round, stubby pug nose, full, fat cheeks r
and upper lip and a well developed t
bump on the top of the head between
the ears, betokening good nature. A r
sleepy cat that purs a good deal is
apt to be playful and good natured. r
By all means to be avoided is a cat I
with thin, sharp nose and twitching t
ears. It must be remembered also that v
a good mouser is not necessarily a gen- '
tle or desirable pet. Although any good N
cat will catch mice if she is not over- 1:
fed, quick, full, expressive eyes gener
ally betoken a good mouser. The great t
mistake and probably the most com- a
mon one in the care of domestic cats x
is overfeeding, particularly too much 1I
meat. In wild life the cat has exercise e
which enables her to digest her food. c
In the lazy house life the same full f
feeding leads to stomach troubles and n
There was at one time a wonderful d
emerald extant with white corners, s
while all the rest of the stone was of t
Its proper velvety dark green hue. This t
stone was used as an illustrative proof t
that emeralds were born white, but I
ripened into the right color in the mine, s
time working one of Its usual mira- i:
cles on the crystal. Indeed, beryl, that
pale green stone exactly like the emer
ald' in all essentials save color, Eas
often been called the mother of emer
Aquamarine is a beryl-in other
words, an unripe emerald, not yet ma
tured into the proper tint, and of this
the commoner varieties are by no
means rare. Yet it is to be doubted
whether these - unripe stones would
ever mature -into the true and lawful
lustrous emerald.-London Queen.
What Gold Beater. Can Do.
Gold beaters, by hammering, canse
duce gold leaves so thin that 282,000
must be laid upon each other to pro
duce the thickness of an inch; yet each 4
leaf Is so perfect and free from holes
that one of them laid upon any surface,
as in gilding, gives the appearance of
solid gold. They are so thin thatdf 4
formed into a book 1,500 would- only 4
occupy the space of a single leaf .of
common paper, and an octavo volume4
of an inch thick would have as many 4
pages as the books of a well stocked4
llrary of 1,500 volumes with 200 pages
The Everlasting Smokers.
Is it our own fault that men now4
moke all over the house, In close car-4
riages with ladles and between the4
dances at a ball? Men of the old school
-there are a few left-of the fine old
type that observes the rules of cour
tesy where women are concerned,4
would not dream of asking a girl to
dance while shedding around them
odors of whisky and tobacco. Butithe4
yung men of the day, with a few'de-4
lihtful exceptions, make It their Con
stant practice.--London Truth. n
Among the curious features of . an
cent Toledo which unfortunately. re
main no longer were water clocks.de-4
vised by a Moorish genius namedfAz-4
Zaral, who placed them on the'banks4
of the Tagus so that the peopleicould
read the time. They were run,bygwa-4
ter power and were so famous' that4
Daniel Merlae, an English astronomer,4
went all the way from Oxfordin118
to study them.
His Little Joke on the Doctor. 4
"Doctor," said the patient, after.pa-y
Ing his bill, "if there is anything In the
theory of the transmigration of' souls
you'll be a war horse after death."
"That sounds rather flattering," re
marked Dr. Price-Price.
"Yes, you're such a splendid charger."
Mrs. Nuritch--I want to get a pair of
swell white gloves to wear to a ball.
Clerk-Yes'm. How long do you want
them? Mrs. Nuritch-See here,.young
man, I ain't talktin' about rentin'''em.
I want to buy 'em.-Philadelphla Press.
A Rejected Recipe.
Edith-Just think: Here's a thought
professor who teaches that.one cantbe
come beautiful by persistentlyithinking~
herself beautiful. Irene-Oh, pahaaw)
We could point out so many initandes
to the contrary.-Smiart Set.
A Symptom Lacking.
"Do you think he Is really in love
with you?" asked Maud.
"I don't know," answered Mamie.
"He says he Is, but his letters/don't
soind a bit silly."-Washington Star.
Cures Ec::eua. Itching Humors, Pimples and
Carbuncles.-Costs Nothing to Try.
3. B3. B. (Botan'c Blood Balm) is now recog
nized as a certai-1 and suire cure for eczema,
itching skin. humo)rs, sea'js, scales, watery bhs5
ters. pimples. achizg bon~es or joints, boils. car
buncles, prickling pain in the skin, old. eating
sores, ulcers. etc. Botanic Blood Balm taken
internaly, cures the worst and most deep-seated.
cases by cnriching, purifying and vitalizing the
blood, thereby giving a healthy blood supply to
the skin. Botanic Blood Ban is the only cure.
to stay cured, for these awful, annoying skin
troubles. Heals every sore and gives the rich
glow of health to the skin. Builds up the
broken down body and makes the blood rcd nnd
nourishing. Especially advised for chroniC, old
cases that doctors, patent medicines and hot
springs fail to cure. Druggists. $1. To prove
B. B. B. cures, sample sent free and prepaid by
writing Blood Balm C. Atlanta. Ga. Describe
trouble, and free medical advice sent in sealed
letter. For sale by The Rt. 1B. Loryea Drug
recedence In England as It Struck
an American Girl.
I knew a young American girl who,
foing to England under the care of an
tmbassador's family and attending her
irst large dinner party and looking
Lbout her, selected as the guest in the
-oom who most interested her one man
>f distinguished aspect, whom she re
;olved to watch. When the guests
vere ushered into the dining hall ac
xording to the laws of precedence she
'ound herself at the very end of the
>rilliant procession as one of two un
itled plebeians in the room, assigned
o the escort of the very man who had
nterested her and who turned out to
)e Samuel Rogers, the poet and patron
>f art and the recognized head of lit
rary society in England. She always
aid that she secured two things at
hat entertainment-namely, the most
lelightful companion that she ever
iad at a dinner party and, moreover, a
esson in the outcome of mere hered
tary rank that would last a lifetime.
Iogers' poems are not now read so
nuch as formerly, but at that time the
ighest literary honor a man could
iave was to dine with Rogers. le was
tlSO one of the richest bankers in Lon
[on and was very possibly the only
>erson In the room who had won for
imself a reputation outside of his
wn little island, but he was next to
tobody in that company, and the little
terican girl was the nobody.-Thom
s Wentworth Higginson in Atlantic.
SEED IS NATURE'S GEM.
t Is the One Priceless Jewel In Her
In nature's great treasure house the
eed is the one priceless gem. Com
>ared to it the great deposits of coal,
he mines of silver and gold and of
liamonds and precious stones are as
tothing. Man counts his wealth in
tollars and cents, in mining and rail
oad shares and in houses and lands,
hile his primal necessities are limited
o food and clothing. Without these
11 other tokens of affluence are void.
hese indeed are the sources of true
ealth, and the grass of the field sup
lies them all directly or indirectly.
The cereal grains-wheat, rye, oats,
arley, rice and Indian corn-which
re the seeds of true grasses, are con
ertible directly into food. The succu
nt leaves and culm of the wild grass
s furnish sustenance to millions of
attle, sheep and goats and are trans
ormed by them into flesh, milk, wool
.nd hides, thus indirectly providing
aeat and clothing. They also protect
he soil from flood and drought and
:ndslide. Sending their fibrous iroots
.own among the shiftingssands of the
eashore, they bind the unstable -par
icles into a mass so dense as to check
he erosion of the waves. Thus grass,
he synonym of frailty, is able to raise
ts tiny green scepter against the de
tructive power of the elements.-Out
A Japanese Legena.
Japanese deities are us kindly and
entle hearted as the people them
elves. Their story of the creation is
Luaint. Two gods (whose very lengthy
amies may be shortened to Izanagi
Ld Izanami), standing upon the bridge
>f heaven,. east grains of rIce abroad to
lispel the darkness. They then pushed
i spear down into the green plain of
he sea and stirred it around. This
near became the axis of the earth,
arted it revolving and thus brought
bout the dry land.
The trusts are developed b:
Seral branches of industries or bt
several individuals or business<
Spetition with his neighbor; eac1
in every possible way; by selli
the wants of the people in an
e ustomers personally, the mercl:
Now some people believe tI
cantile concern (or department!:
Sand sell cheaper than an indei
where they are mistaken, belie
that by concentrating many 1
Smanagement their expenses a
cheaper, but if you consider t
women for everything done and
_DONE, you will find that the m
9 having to pay large salaries fo:
Stending to every detail himself,
of the earth, and no departmnent
Look out for trusts and do 3
5 e Creanr
leie cream freezers have not ai
Sthat they arc today. In former tn
water ices. ete., was accomplishet
Sso much so that the serving of1
Supon as quite an event in the far
Sparental authority had to be asse
Sof the family within bounds.
S Today, with cheap ice and pe
Smodi than the serving of frozen d
Ssense of taste, but the cheapness
Sthem them dessirable.
S Foremost among the IFreeze
Swill in from seven to ten mmnutes
Sof even grain and perfect smooti:
Sone to ten quarts and are strong
Saccompanies each freezer whih
Sthings at small cost.
~ZOil Stores, were at one time
Sagreeable odor fiom burning oil.
SSTOVE was brought out theiri
Sbecoming quite popular. They a:
Sing a quick heat and little cost an
combustion of the oil is perfect a:
Soil is consumed before the fire is e
Sthem are delighted and speak c
Shave an excellent stock of these.
SOur Screen Doors and Windo
Splaced. We have all the desirabl
Our JEWEL STOVES are th~
ever shown here. Ornament yo
Smuch better care will be taken of
What Women Once Couldnr't Wear.
While we may pick and choose and
do exactly as we please about our
clothes, there have been in times gone
by, in many couitries and even in our
own, what were known as "suiuptuary
laws."- These laws regulated expendi
ture for dress, for ornament. for food
or for whatever refreshments you
might give company when they came
to take tea.
Among the first of these sumptuary
laws was one made in Rome in 215-B.
C. and called the "Oppian law." It de
clared that no woman should possess
more than half an ounce of gold, wear
a dress of different colors or ride in a
.vehicle in the city or within a mile of
it except on occasions of public reli
gious ceremonies. This law lasted only
Italy and France are the countries
where most of these laws have been
passed, and some of them read very
strangely. In 1330, in Italy, no woman
was allowed to wear a dress with fig
ures painted on it; she could only have
them embroidered. And in 1348, in the
same country. neither dark green nor
black dresses were allowed to be worn
in the morning.-St. Nicholas.
An Arab Spy Outwitted.
Once at least in Egypt the loss of his
eye in an earlier campaign proved a
great service to Lord Wolseley and his
army. Ile could get no information of
the enemy's strength or position. An
Arab was captured prowling around
our outposts and was brought before
him. It was ten to one the sullen.fel
low knew everything. Lord Wolseley
questioned him. The fellow answered
never a word, standing stolid between
the two soldiers. At last a happy idea
struck the general. Ile said in Arabic:
"It is no use your refusing to answer
me, for I am a wizard and at a wish
can destroy you and your masters. To
prove this to you I will take out my
eye, throw it up. catch it and put it
back in my head." And, to the horror
and amazement of the fellow, Lord
Wolseley took out his glass eye, threw
it up, caught and replaced it. That
was- enough. The Arab capitulated,
and the information he gave the staff
led to Arabi's defeat.-London Globe.
A Hidden Warning.
It is recorded in history that when
Darius, king of Persia, invaded Scythia
the ruler of the latter country, Idan
thuras, sent him a message consisting
of a mouse, a frog, a bird, an arrow
and a plow. The wisest men in the
army puzzled over the meaning of it,
which was conjectured to be that the
empire was surrendered. It was sup
posed that the mouse signified the
dwellings, the frog the waters, the
bird the air, the arrow the arms and
the plow the land.
But it turned out eventually that
the interpretation intended was that
unless Darius and his soldiers could-fly
like birds, burrow like mice or betake
themselves like frogs to the water they
would never escape the weapons of the
Scythians and make their way out of
There is an old story of Arthur Rob
erts, an English actor, which illustrates
how a little presence of mind may save
lives. There had been an alarm of
fire in the' theater, and a panic seemed
imminent. The actor walked to the
footlights and addressed the audience.
"Ladies and gentlemen," he said, "If
there was any danger do you think I
should be here?"
a g.radual concentration of sev
isiness, previously conducted by
>nerns, each one in active com
one trying to please the public
g at small profits, attending to
intelligent manner; knowing his _
nt cau treat them right.
iat a trust manufacturer or mer
tore as some call it) can compete
~endent merchant, and there is
ving the assertion of the trust,
raches of business under one
e reduced and they can sell
bat they have to hire men and
pay for a thousand things NOT
n running his own business not
managers, clerks, etc., and at
can outsell any trust on the face
store can touch him.
our business with the plain man
ays been the marvelous machines a
nes the freezing of cream, sherbets. 2
with no end of labor and expense. 3
ese delightful dishes was looked z
ily circle, and ou many occasions a
rted to keep the younger members
se freezers nothing is more comn
sies which not only appeal to our
y which they can be made render
3 of today is the "Arctic." whlih a
freeze to'uniform hardness. cream a
ness. They are made in sizes from a
ud durable in every way. Booklet t
tells how to make all kinds of nice
STOvES & OVENS.
yen up as useless, owing to the dis
but since the BLUE FLA ME OIL
ise has been revived and are agamn
e absolutely safe and reliable, giv
are the very thing for warm. The
ad by turning off the valve all loose
tinuishep. Ladies who are using
fthem in the highest praise. We
;ith one and two burners.
AND WINDOWS. E
vs give comfort wherever they are
emost beautiful thingrs of the kind
nr kitchen with one and see how
it than of an ordinary stove.
aly yours, _
Cared of Chronic Diarrhoea After Ten Years of
-.1 wish to say a few words in praise
of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy," says 'Mrs. Mattie
Burge. of -lartinsville. Va. "I suffered
from chronic diarrhoea for ten years
and during that time tried various
medicives without obtaining any per
manent relief. Last summer one of my
children was taken with cholera mor
bus, and I procured a bottle of this
renmedy. Only two doses were required
to give her entire relief. I then de
cided to try this medicine myself, and
did not use all of one bottle before I
was well and I have never since been
troubled with that complaint. One
cannot say too much in favor of that
wonderful medicine." This remedy is
for sale by The R. B. Loryea Drug
Store. Isaac M. Loryea. Prop.
influencing a Decision.
An old treasury department official
tells how the late Judge Gray decided
one of the earliest customs classifica
tion cases to cune before the supreme
court of the United States. The article
under consideration was a preparation
of fish which had been assessed for
duty as a sauce. The inferior courts
had given conflicting opinions as to
whether it really was a sauce, and by
the time the issue reached the dignified
supreme court the decisions either way
were voluminous enough to confuse the
most clear headed jurist.
Judge Gray examined the article, ac
cording to the Philadelphia Ledger, but
could not make up his mind. His col
leagues were equally undecided. When
things came to a standstill it occurred
to Judge Gray that a housewife would
probably be better qualified to decide a
matter of this kind. He took a sample
of the article home to Mrs. Gray.
"Nonsense; that's no sauce: it's fish!"
she said, and the next day the supreme
court of the United States solemnly de
cided the article was not a sauce.
We Are All "Just Folks."
"My boy," said a man of the state
of Texas to his son, who was starting
out for a career in an eastern city
"my boy, let me tell you something
which may be of help to you. You get
up there, and you may see a heap of
people who have got more money than
you have, a heap of people who have
got more brains than you have and
more success. Some of them may even
be better looking than you are. Don't
you worry about that, and don't you
be scared by anybody. Whenever you
meet a man who allows he's your su
perior you just look at him and say to
yourself, 'After all, you're just folks.'
You want to remember for yourself,
too, that you're just folks. My boy,
after you have lived as long as I have
and have khocked around the world
you will come to see that that's all any
one of us is--just folks."-Field and
Speaking of Grain.
In the United States when one speaks
of "corn," maize is always meant. In
England "corn" is applied to -all cere
als, especially wheat In Scotland
"corn" means oats. Germans use the
word in the same sense as the Eng
lish. Carlyle, being a Scotchman, In
writing of Frederick the Great allows
himself to refer frequently to Fred
erick's "meal carts," when, strictly
speaking, he should have said "grain
carts." What the bread of Frederick's
soldiers was made of was wheat and
rye, not "corn" in the restricted Scotch
sense. In Scotland a "cornfield" is
only a field of oats.' Jamieson remarks
that the term "crn in northern Eu
rope is used to denote that species of
the grain most in use in any particular
region. Hence in Sweden and Iceland
the term denotes barley.
Every Reman had the use of. the
public baths on .payment of about.half
afarthing. These were not such struc
tures as we call public baths, but superb
buildings lined with Egyptian granite
and Nubian marble. Warm water was
poured into the capacious basins
through wide mouths of bright land
massive silver. The most magnificent
bths were those of.,Caracalla, which
had seats of marble for more than
1,000 people, and those of Diocletian,
which had eaats for 3,000 people.-Na
Some of M. Gerome's artistic treas
ures had a curious origin. When in
Constantinojple once he was brought
into contact with a worthy man who
sold most beautiful objects at exceed
ingly reasonable prices. It turned out
afterward that he was the keeper of
one of the Imperial palaces and had
been in the habit of laying under con
tribution the cabinets intrusted to. his
care. His end, however, was not .en
coraging, for one day he was caught
in the act and subsequently Impaled.
Street Through a Church..
One of the best kriown instances of
churches with streets through athem' Is
that of St. John the Baptist's church
In Bristol, England. The church is sit
uated right over the ancient, gateway
into the city on the Avon, and the tow
ering spire, standing high -above the
neighboring houses and streets,'is a'-re
markable sight as one surveys'it from
the roadway below.
The Pansy Bed.
Always locate the pansy bed.in an
open, airy place, where the wind scan
have free sweep over it. It Is a -mis
take to plant pansies In the shade. Un
der that condition the stems become
weak and straggling, whereas the
plants should be stout and stocky,
with the flowers borne on moderately
One self wrought problem will give
more vigor than a thousand worked
out for us. It is the constant stretch
ing of the mind over large. problems,
over large models-it Is independent
thought-that increases mental power.
A Natural Executor.
"I don't wish to be rude,.Banks,,but
Iyou'd make an excellent executioner."
"Well, you see, you..have such a nat
ural aptitude for mInding other peo
Father-But arc you sure he is a sen
sible young man? Daughter-Oh,-'yes,
papa. Why, he's the only'one ofj.our
amateur theatrical club who hasn't pro
There are two po'syers at which..men
should never grirble-the weather
and their wives:-Disraeli.
is displayed by many a man enduring
pains of accidental Cuts, Wounds,
Bruises, Burns, Scalds. Sore feet or
stif joints. But there's no need for it.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve will kill the
pain and cure the trouble. It's the
best Salve on earth for Piles, too. 25c,
a The R B. TLore TDrnur Store.
We are in our new quarters at the same
old stand, next to Jenkinson's, where we are
prepared to fill all orders for
We will be glad to see you and "figger"
on any bill of Groceries you may need, and
feel assured we can satisfy you both in qual
ity and price.
The Manning Grocery Co9
Our stoek of Spring and Summer Hardware is now complete and we'-.
We have a nice assortment of Ice Cream Freezers, four of the best pat
Water Coolers, Ice Shavers and Picks.
We have a largeand beautiful line
Boys, remember we are leaders
FISHING CANES. LINES, HOOKS
we have just received another car
load of the famous Garland and
Sheffield Stoves and Ranges.
Remember we will save you money
when you need
NAILS, TIN, PAINT,
0 LEAD AND OILS.
We are still in the fight and are waiting to help you kl h rs ysl
ing you tools of the best quality. Let prices decide.
Yours for business,
DICKSON HARDYARE COlMPANYH
A fiDO OPPORTUNTY
The Manning Times
IS CLUBBING WITH THE
Weekly News and Courier
Life and Letters,
A Southern Magazine.
We will send THEi TMuSs and the Twice-a-Week News
and Courier for $2 per year:
Or we will send THW Tl~Ixs and Life and Letters for $2
Or both Thlle News and Courier and Life and Letters with
Txl TIMES for $2.50 per year
This is an excellent opportunity for the reading public.
The News and Courier is one of the best State newspa
pers in the country; it gives State, national and the news of
Life and Letters is a monthly magazine published at
Knoxville, Tenn., and has among its conltributors some of the
fiuest literary talent of the Sonth. We regard THE TIMEs
fortunate in being able to club with it.
and secure this magnificent Southern magazine with THE
TIMEs for $2 per year; or The Weekly News and Courier
with Tusi TIEs for $2 per year; or all three, THE TIMES,
Weekly News and Courier and Life and Letters for Sz.50 per