Newspaper Page Text
Geo.S. Hacker &Son
ustVAC-rM9 OF h
CH RETO ,S C
THEN COEO EN OU.
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Moulding and Builin o
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords.
Widow and Fancy lass a eciaty
Do You Want
THEN COME OR SEND TO UTS.
We have the best equipped Tailor
in. Establishment wn the State.
Cgh Art Cothin CF
solely an we carry the best line Of D
Emts and Uent's Furnishings in the
Ask your most prominent men who
we are, and they will commend you
-Cor. King a Wetoth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, - S. C.
3uggies, Wag=n, '.'adI
Carts and Can'iages
With NeatnesS and Despatch
R. A. WHITE'S
SIrepair Stoves, Pumps and run water
pieor I will put down a new Pump P
If you Deed any soldering done, give
me a call,.
My horse is lame. Why'? Because I
did not have it shod by Rt. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoesr
and makes horses travel vwith so much
We Make Them 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. W HIT E,
MANNING. S. C.
KILL THE COUCH
AND CURE THE LUNCS
D r. King~s
o M OSUMPTiON Price
-~Of.DS Free Trial.
THROAT and LUNG, TROUB
LRS, or EONEY BACK.
The- R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
W HE N YOU COME
- TO TOWN CALL AT
* WELLS 0
Which is titted n p wijth an
'.ve to the cornfort of his
.nstoners.. .. ...
- HAIR CUTTING
IN ALL STYLES,
S HA MPO OING
Done with neatness an
A cordial i nvitation
*J. L. WELLS. C
Manning Tiues Block.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
J7. S. wUfSON. W. C. DU1uANT. W. J. 31CLDROWr,
WILSON DURANT & MULDROW,I
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
JOSEPH F. RHAME, o
ATTORNEY AT LAW, e
MANNING, S. C.
UR. J. FRANK GEIGER. h
MANNING, S. C.
'Phone No. 6.
DR. J. A. COLE.,c
Nettles Building. upstairs.
The County Board of Control will
old a meeting September 6th to elect
Cohnty Dispenser. Applications to
e considered must be filed with the
oard twenty days before said date.
EDWARD S. ERVIN.
W. H. MIULDROW,
B. F. RIDGILL,
County Board Control.
o All to Whom These
Presents May Come:
This Diploma is testimony that S. L.
rasnoff. F. D., by a full course of in
ructions given by The Cincinnati Col
ge of Embalming. has qualified him
lf in the art of Sanitation. Disinfec
on, Embalming and preserving dead
Given under the hand and seal of the
;culty this the 20th day of July, A. D.
04. at Cincinnati, Ohio.
J. H. CLARKE, 31. D.. Ph. D..
C. H-. CLARKE, President.
WHEN IN NEED OF
R. W. E. BROWN & CO.'S DRUG
'here's a Dollar at Each
Each End of a Thous
and, and the First One
Is the Biggest.
he First Dollar
Call on us and get one of our
ED EANFELOPES, which
ill help you to save your small
When you get One Dollar, de
osit it with us. You will find it
isy enough to keep it growing
Eter you once begin.
COMlE A~T ONYCE!
lank of Sumeton
Summerton, S. C.
Manning, S. C.
Equipped with a burglar-poof
screw-door safe with time lock.
as shown above.
Eering you these safeguards, y ou
are invited to deposit your mon
ey with us. May we not have the
pleasure of serving you?
Four Per Cent. Interest Paid on
ANK OF CLAR~ENDQN,
MANNING, S. C.
ankR of Manning,
MANNING. 8. 0.
apital Stock, - $40,000
Larplus, - - $25,000
a good baa k. Our long list, of cus
mers, with yeats of business experi-i
ce is a
the satisfactory way in which our
siness is conducted. The utmost con
leration is shown to all our patrons.
1.dies who wish to open cheek accounts
11 meet with much courtesy.
Beginning April 1st this bank will d
se at 2 m. is
ror Coughs, Colds and Croup. p
Bring yur Job Work to The Time office E
A Sweet Breath
s a never failing sign of a health:
toniach. When the breath is bad th
tomach is out of order. There is n
emedy in the world equal to Kodc
)yspepsia Cure for curing indigestiot
lyspepsia and all stomach disordern
drs. Mary S. Crick of White Plains
Cy., writes: "I have been a dyspepti
or years; tried all kinds of remedie
)ut continued to grow worse. By th
ise of Kodol I began to improve a
mee, and after taking a few bottles ai
ully restored in weight. health an
trength and can eat whatever I like.
Kodol digests what you eat and make
he stomach sweet. Sold by The I E
Zoryea Drug Store.
THE WATWA OF AFRICA.
A Curious Tribe, Low Down In thi
scale of Humanity.
A hunter of big game in Africa give
a description of a tribe of native
whom he found there, the Watwa
"These natives," he says, "live in th,
wamps, their staple article of diet be
ing fish and flour made from the seei
)f the water lily, although during th,
rains they grow patches of gassav:
root and sweet potatoes at tte edg,
f the swamp. They smear thel
)odes with .mud to protect them fron
mnosquitoes and are extremely dirt;
md evil smelling in consequence. The:
ire very low down in the scale of hu
manity and have a bad reputatioi
imong tribes living on the high ground
mbich reputation they upheld durin
)ur-visit. We engaged several -Watwi
2atives as carriers, but they only cam,
to-see what they could steal. One da:
[ shot a reed buck in sight of th<
mimp and left two Watwa to carry i
a while I went after a hartbeest, bu
[never saw either men or buck agaix
[t was, no- use following them into th,
wamps, as they knew every incl
)I the ground and water. They ha4
smal canoes hidden everywhere, an,
immediately they crossed a stream
teyi.sunk the canoe again where the:
lone knew where to -find it. Our boy
iere afraid to follow them, as the:
isedspoisoned arrows and sometime
;et poisoned stakes in the tracks lead
DAME JULIANA BERNER.
;he Was. a ifteenth -Century Author
ity on Fly Fishing.
The first printed English book 01
ngling was Dame Juliana Berner'
'Book of St. Albans," which appearei
bout 1450, and contained a chapte:
uitled "A Treatyse on Fyshynng4
With an Angle.'
Fly fishing must have been practice
uch earlier- than this, as nothing bu
gradual evolution could account fo:
he complete list of flies for the-fish
ng-mnonths of the-year which it gives
To Dame Berner belongs the hono:
>f first. telling that the salmon coul
e-rughtwith -the fly. She -says: "AL
;o- ye-may take hym, but it Is seldon
een-ith a -dubbe at such times a
rhen- he lepith in lyke foure an(
naoereas ye do a trought or a -gray
lng." Her - knowledge seems morn
romplete than could have been tha
>' the -original inventor, so that th<
-ime when- fly fishing originated iI
ritish waters must remain uncertain
Dame -Berner's flies will kill tron
oday, and- her twelve were the foun
tation of those of which Izaak Wa]
:orr said quaintly in 1653: "Thus havy
'on a jury of fles, likely to betra:
Lnd condemn all the trouts in thi
I'his Wame Is Given to Some Turtles
and Other Animna.
The giant turtles which are founi
ong the Atlantic coast and frequentl3
n southern waters in great numbers
trotnOwn as loggerheads. They comn
nonly attain a weight of 1,000 pounds
re-rapd-swimmers and are often seer
'arfrom land, floating asleep upon th<
Carnivorous by nature these hug<
ortoises-feed- on crabs and fish, espe
ally ona-large-speciesof conch, whicl
he break :open with their .massiv<
aws. The -flesh of this terrapin i:
eathery and oily, with a strong sine!
>f musk. Young specimens are mort
miatble and are oftea on sale in thi
Aduck, as large :s our goose, whici
s native of the shores of Tierra de
nego and the Falkland isles is als<
nled -loggerhead, from its seeminj
rtupidity and helplessness.
In the West Indies this name is alst
~ivn to two or three sorts of fi:
Protected the Judge.
After- the jury in a Texa~s case hat
istened to the charge of the court and
id. gone to their room to deliberate
pon - the verdict, one of the twelvi
rent right to the point by saying
'That thar Pike Muldrow orter b<
envicted- an gen'ral principle. He'
a as-they- make 'em."
As-the-hum of approval went arouni
Swezened little juror said, "I heeri
hat Pike -gun It out-that he'd go gun
kn' fur us, If we sent him up, jes
on's he got out, an' fur the jedgi
"We must perfect the sedge," the3
greed, and the verdict was "Not guil
y."-Detroit Free Press.
A Peenliur Ornament.
Belin has probably one of- the mnosi
ieuliar ornaments for a reading roont
hat has ever been seen in a similai
)esition in a civilized country. This is
tgravestone which stands, large and
nassive, in one corner of a small room
:t Is not only a gravestone, but Is It
ts legitimate position at the head o:
grave. The history of its location i
he house is interesting. It- was noi
lut up In the house, but the house was
milt around the stone. Its originas
osition was in the burial grounds it
he churchyard at St. Hedwig's. -
How Could He Help Itr
He-Do you think marriages ari
nade n heaven? She--I don't know
~erhaps they are, but I'd be satisfie(
rith one made in-or, that Is, of course
wasn't thinking what-oh, Charlie
o you really mean lt?-Chicago Rec
Her Mother-Mr. Sloman has beex
oming to see you for quite a long
rhile Maude. What are his inten
ions? Do you know? She-Well,]
hink he intends to keep on coming.
A Summer Cold.
A summer cold is not only annoying
ut if not relieved pneumonia will b<
e probable result by fall One Min
te Cough Cure clears the phlegm
raws out the intiammatio'n, heals
)othes and strengthens the lungs and
ronchial tubes. One Minute Cougl
ure is an ideal remedy for the chil.
ren. It is pleasant to' the taste and
rfectly harmless. A certain cure foi
:-oup, cough and cold. Sold by The R
Escapad an Awful Fate.
' Mr. H. Huggins of Melbourne. Fla.,
D writes, ".y doctor told me I had con
0 sumption and nothing could be donelfor
1 me. I was given up to die... The offer
of a free trial bottle of Dr. Ring's New
Discovery for Consumption, induced
, me to try it. results were startling. I
c am now on the road to recovery and
s owe all to Dr. King's New Discovery.
- It surely saved my life." This great
t cure is guaranteed for all throat and
a lung diseases by The R. B. Loryea
I Drug Store. Price 50c. and $1. Trial
BOY OF THE REGIMENT.
With His Dying Breath lie Asked
Garibaldi For a Cofn.
When Enzo Ferretti entered actively
s into the Italian war of independence
he was just seventeen. He left Parma
s secretly, deserting, as it were, his fa
ther, mother and family to fight for his
hero, Garibaldi. He walked over the
Apennines without a penny in his pock
et and, arriving half dead at Genoa,
concealed himself on one of the ships
bound for Sicily. When at his destina
tion he emerged and gained the nick
name of the "boy of the regiment."
From that time for some months he
fought until the day for rest came. He
was shot in the head and carried to
the hospital in a dangerous condition.
Everything possible was done for him,
but it was evident that he was trou
bled, and at last it came out that he
could not die happy because he had
never seen his hero. "I have fought
everywhere and sought always," he ex
claimed, "but I have never succeeded
in seeing him. How can I die never
having caught a glimpse of him?"
Another preoccupation was that he
- feared he might be buried without a
coffin. Morning, noon and night his
cry was, "Let me have a coffin!" The
very day he died, by a fortunate
chance, Garibaldi arrived at the hos
pital. 'Having heard Ferretti's story,
be stooped and spoke to him. The sick
boy's expressive face lighted up and
he exclaimed: "Now I can die happy.
9 Oh, general, let me have a coffin!"
TRAGIC IN ITS BREVITY.
The Story of the Duel Between Ham
ilton and Burr.
- The story of the Hamilton-Burr duel
is tragic in its brevity. The little party
I of five-the principals, their seconds
3 and the surgeon-was on the ground
I not long after sunrise. The prelimi
E naries were soon arranged. As Pen
dleton, Hamilton's second, gave him
his pistol, he asked, "Will you have
i the hairspring set?"
t "Not this time," was the significant
r reply, and then the men faced each
According to the best authorities up
E on a. disputed subject, Burr fired atthe
I word. At the report, Hamilton started
- forward with a convulsive movement,
i- reeled, involuntarily discharging his
;- pistol into the foliage above him, and
I fell headlong. Burr, with an expres
-- sion of pain upon his face, sprang to
Sward him, but Van Ness, his second,
t seized him by the arm and hurried him
i down the b~ank and into their boat.
i Hamilton. being lifted up, revived
.for a mome'it and gasped. "This is a
t mortal wound, doctor!" Relapsing
- again into unconsciousness he was
- again revived by the fresh air of the
Sriver. "Pendleton knows," he said,
Strying to turn toward his friends, "that
1 did not intend to -fire at him."
At 2 the afternoon following he
had breathed his last.
Monster Bowl of P~unch.
,In 1694 Admiral Edward Russel.1,
commander of the English Mediterra
L nean fleet, entertained 6,000 people in
Sa large garden in Alicante, where he
Sserved the largest bowl of punch ever
brewed. It contained-twenty gallons of
lime juice, four hogsheads of brandy,
one pipe of Malaga wine, twenty-five
hundred lemons, thirteen hundred
weight of fine white sugar, three pack
ages of toasted biscuits, fifty-one
pounds of grated nutmegs and eight
hogsheads of water.
The whole was prevented from dilu
tion in case of rain by a large canopy,
which spread over a marble fountain
bowl which hel'd the punch. The punch
was served by a boy, who rowed about
the basin of the fountain in a boat
built for the purpose and refilled the
empty cups. - .
Two Scoteh Stories.
A Scotch schoolmaster in Banffshire
years ago had strong views en the sub
ject of dress. In the day when crino
line was the rage a girl came to school
with a very extensive one, 17hich much
exceeded tl:e space between the desk
and the form on which she had to sit
The teacher, seeing this, said to her,
"Gang awa' home and tak' off thae
girds (hoops) and come back to the
school as God made ye."
Another rough and ready dominie
was examining his boys in a catechism
and asked if God had a beginning.
"No," said the boy. "Will he have an
end?" "Yes," he replied. This was
followed instantly by a buffet on the
side of the head. "Will be have an
end noo?" "No," said the boy, and the
master was satisfied.
Tennyson's "Married Brows."
"I have a question to ask," an
nounced the literary man. "You know
"The charm of married brows.
"Well, did he mean by that the
crowning charm of married women, or
did he refer to the charm of eyebrows
that meet in the middle? In the
'Arabian Nights' there are many pas
sages in which such eyebrows are
spoken of as a great charm, iadeed, but
In the west our beauty~ doctors give
explicIt directions to prevent such
growths. What did Tennyson mean,
lie Got It.
Teacher--Willie, give me a sentence
In which the term hook and eye is used.
Willie-Me an' pa went fishin'. Pa
told me t' bait me hook an' I did.
Wife-I haven't a gowa fit to wear.
Husband-Jove! That's the reason none
of the servants will stay here.--New
It costs more to live than formerly,
but then people live longer, so it is
about even.-Montgomery Advertiser.
"For sever-al years my wife was trou
bled with what physicians called sick
headacho of a very severe character.
-She doctored with several eminent phy
sicians and at a great expense, only to
grow worse until she was unable to do
,any kind of work. About a year ago
tshe began taking Chamberlain's Stom
Sach and Liver Tablets and today weighs
-more than she ever dlid before and is
real well," says Mr. Geo. E. Wright of
iNew London, New York. For sale by
The R. B. Loryca Drug Store. Isaac M,
A GREAT NEWSPAPER
THE LONDON TIMES AND SOME OF
THE THINGS IT HAS DONE.
Why '"The Thunderer" In Such I
Power In Europe-The Ihistory of
the Thiex Is the listory of the
World Since the Paper Started.
The London Times is the most com
plete and thorough news record pub
lished in any language. Its law re
ports, written by barristers of stand
ing, are essential to all English law
yers. Its accounts of parliament form
a convenient reference for public and
private libraries throughout the world.
In every department it gives a full re
port of what has happened.
The paper was started in 1785 under
the name of the Daily Universal Reg
ister, which was changed to the Lon
don Times In 17SS. In 1803 it began its
great development under John Wal
It is no vain compliment to say that
the Times is part of British civiliza
tion. For over a hundred years It has
belonged, with the Established church
and the British constitution, to the his
toric greatness of the race.
"You cannot buy the Times," its ed
itor proudly said when a powerful
man sought to silence in thunder, and
the words might well be written in let
ters of gold across the portal of Print
ing House square. You cannot buy the
Lord Randolph Churchill in that dra
matic moment when, locking up the
wonderful budget which nobody has
ever seen, he stepped for the last time
Dut of the treasury in Whitehall, hailed
& hansom and drove to the office of the
Times. In ten minutes he was in the
Editor's room telling the editor the
news which was next morning to star
tle the political world.
"Of course you will support me,"
Lord Randolph said in his own way.
"No," said the editor, while Lord
Randolph stood aghast.
"But there, is not another paper in
England which would not be grateful
for such a piece of information," ex
claimed the wondering statesman, and
the editor agreed. But would Lord
Randolph take the news to any other
paper? He might do so, and not a
word should appear in the Times the
next day. Lord Randolph left his se
cret with the Times and left the office,
we may be sure, reflecting on the won
derful character of the one thing in the
world which no man could buy. The
Times the next morning reproved him
severely for deserting his colleagues.
It has been so from the beginning.
The Times was a child of four when
Its founder, the first John Walter, was
put into jail for censuring the Duke of
York. But they could not imprison The
Times, and even while John Walter
was in Newgate he was sentenced
again for severely criticising the
Prince of Wales and accusing the Duke
of Clarence of leaving his ship without
The government withdrew its adver
tisements and its printing contracts,
but the Times went on its incorruptible
way. It made cabinets and broke
them, exposed plots and averted them.
At least once, at a cost of ?5,000, the
Times nippeCd in the bud an Interna
tional conspiracy which might have
ruined half the banks In Europe, and
there are two scholarships in London
schools endowed by a thanksgiving
fund then raised to the Times.
When the railway mania was at Its
highest the Times sacrificed a fortune
in advertisements by denouncing the
spirit of recklessness which was abroad,
and neither the penalties of the law,
the enmities of statesmen nor the loss
of revenue has availed against the
fearless determination of the Times to
say the thing it thinks.
There were dramatic -spectacles at
times, when the great newspaper
fought not only' its own but foreign
governments. Napoleon himself, who
feared an editor more than an army, is
said to have wanted to bring an aetiqn
for libel against the Times, and Gui
zot, the French minister of a later day,
did more. To punish the Times for its
unfriendliness he detained its courier
in Paris. dlelaying its dispatches. But
the ingenuity of John Walter II. was
too much for him.
The situation in India was grave,
and the Times established an overland
route to England without touching
France. The Indian mail was handed
to a messenger at Suez, the messenger
rode on a dromedary 200 miles to Alex
andria and there handed his packet to
a passenger on an Austrian steamer
bound for Triest. Thence the pre
cious packet was dispatched via Os
tend to Dover, where a special train
waited to bring it up to London.
IThe French minister was angry and
made another move. Special trains
and steamers were placed at the dis
posal of the English rivals of the hated
paper, and for once the genius of the
Times failed. But a storm stopped the
French vessel in the Mediterranean,
while the Times steamer sailed quietly
up the Adriatic, and the triumph of
the paper coincided with the advent of
its famous editor, Mr. Delane, who
became editor of the Times when he
The history of the Times is the his
tory of the world since the paper began
publication. No historian, writing of
any period from the French revolution
until n1ow, cain do without its files.
It was the Duke of Wellington who
Isaid that the editor cf the Times was
the most powverful man~ in the country.
There was nothing the editor did not
know, few things he cculd not do. It
was through the Times that Lord John
Russell learned of the indiscretion of
Palmerston, which led to an apology to
the king of Naples.
It was the Times which accused
Lr-d Melville, the friend of Pitt, of
the practices for which 1he was, im
peached, a tragic destiny which broke
Pitts heart. It was the Times whichl
startled the world one 'norning by an
louncing that Peel would repeal the
~orn laws. It was the Times wvhich
published the Berlin treaty in London
two hours before it was signed in Ber
lin. it was the Times correspondent
in Paris to whom Alfonso XII., leaning
against the mantelpiece in his study,
told the story of the coup d'etat in
Madrid which had made hiim king of,
It was in the Times that Charles,
Dickens wrote the burning letters
which brought an end to public execu
tions. It was in the Times that Lord
Brougham, Macaulay, Disraeli, Dean
Stanley, Cardinal Newman and a host
of famous men were proud to write.
It was the Times that saved the
world from one of the greatest~ catas
trophies that could have occurred in 1
modern Europe. All the world knows
the story now, but the thought of the
French scare sends a thrill through the 1
chancelleries even today. It was Bis
mar-k who this time was behind the
Times-Bismiarck, the founder of the
German empire, who saved that em
pire from itelf ndi revealed, to thb
cdi-res PoI i ;e.i .L i tehe tefnibTe
plot which would have crippled France
a second time.
Jealous of Moltke and perhaps hon
estly detesting his fiendish conspiracy
against a conquered foe rapidly regain
ing her strength, Prince Bismarck let
Blowitz know, and Blowitz, the Paris
echo of the "Voice of Europe," told It
to the world. Those who remember
the middle seventies remember yet the
effect of the thunderbolt which the
Times hurled against Count von
The Times has missed its chance
sometimes. In 1892 its editor received
a long letter forecasting the alliance of
Russia and France, but as nobody but
the writer seemed to believe it the edi
tor kept it back until 1897, when it
announced. with the rest of the papers,
that the Franco-Russian alliance was
an established fact.
If it has lost prestige in error It has
sacrificed itself not once or twice, but
many times, for peace and the welfare
of the world. One of the most graphic,
stories in journalism is of the foreign
minister who sent for the Times cor
respondent and shouted a challenge to
England in his ears, who flourished a
bundle of telegrams in the journalist's
face and declared that "-- - should
pay for it." The correspondent went
not to the telegraph office, but to bed,
and the world was no wiser the next
morning for the angry scene of the
night before, which, had it been known,
almost certainly must have caused
It is something surely to have record
ed for so many years the affairs of the
whole world. It is something more to
have been through all these genera
tions a fearless critic of princes and
kings and the enemy of wrong.
"We thundered forth the other day,"
wrote Captain Sterling in a "leader"
which give the Times its niekname,
"an article on the subject of social and
political reform." and the Times Is
"thundering forth" still. The world
has changed, and the Times moves
with the times, but its ancient glory
has not passed, and there is not a liv
Ing Englishman who would gladly let
die the wonderful paper which gives
us today and builds up for posterity
the history of the world while it is be
ing made.-London Mail.
M3P Early Risers
The famous Eittle pills.
Read the News
bout Millinery, which is to your
nterest as wvell as ours.
We are selling all fine, freshly
rimmed up latest muidsomimer styles
f Newv York Ladies', Misses' and
hildren' Hats BELOW COST.
As Mrs. Hlirschmavnn has already
left for New York and other
orthern markets it is to onr advanm
tye to sell onr Millinery regardless
You will share with us if vou are
still in need of a Summer Hat.
Ue sure to look for, look over, and
Cook througrh one
WE AREl AG3ENTS FOR)1 THE
3ELBATIED i!LlME'RS BET
LANN & CO.'S SHOES.
Next to Postoffice,
I icep a lar'ge and comleIte stock o
If you should he so unfortunate as to
edeither. the cheapest collin or the
nest Rosewood Casket you will fiud
he principle of low prices ruling inC
Our beautiful new iiearse has arrived
Lnd all calls, night or day. will receive
Mv Furniture Department is comn
)let in every detail. and as I buy for
ash and in earload lots I defy competi
*W. E. JENKINSON. I
Kodol Dyspepsia Cre)
Digrsts what yous eat.
DYS SIA CWE
DIGESTS-WHAT YOU EAT
The S1.00 battle contains 2% timesthe trial-size, which sells for5O cents.
PREPARED ONLY AT THE LASORATORY .oF
E. C. DeWITT & COMPANY, CHICAGOMLL.
~orthwesten1 R. R. of S. C. ITYWVYIrnVVIVVV1IVIJ1I
Tii:TBENo. " ..r- C *
T No. 6, .
In effect Sunday, June 5, 1904.
Between Samter and Camden. I
Mixed-Daily except Sunday.
qo. 69. No. 71. No 70. No. 08. Tobe used is very much a mtter
P M A .1 A M p A : of taste. It is important, though,
025 9 3G Le.. Sumt-r ..Ar 00 545 that the frames set proerly-on
6 27 9 38 N. W. a nnetu 8 58- 5 43 C the nose and at the right distance
6 47 0 59 . ..Dalzell... 8 25 5 13 E from the eyes; that thelenses be -
7 05 10 10 ... Borden... 8 00 4 58 - perfectly centered. and how axe
7 23 10 21 ..Remberts;.. 7 40 4 43 C You to know when one is gue
730 1031 .. Ellerbee .. 730 438 ing?
750 11 00 So lty .Jnetn 710 425
8 00 11 30 Ar.-.Ctmden..Le 700 4 15
( 0C & G Ex Depot) NEVER
Between Wilson's Mill and Snniter.
iouthbonnul. Northbound. Glasses I
o. 73. D)aily except Sr;day No. 72.
? M1 Stations. 1' M
300 Le ........Sum1ter ........Ar 1230
3 33 ..Srmnerton Junction.. 2 27 7
320 .........Tindal....... 1155 C
335 .......Packsvilie....... 1130 JEWELER AND OPTIIAN.
355 ......... Silver........ . 1100
405 ' g;.1045r,1S.MiSt, Sme,.C
530 ---.' -- 1020 'PHON 194.
4 45 .. Somerton...... .. 1015
5 25 .... .... Davis......... 9 L5
5 45..... ...Jordin.....9 00 M111&AAAAAA11L*AIAAAAAA~AUI
6 3G .f Ar .1on's Miilffnn.Le 8W40
PM To be se iasvr Do You Want
nd O BORROW i MON though,
.o. 73. No. 7.5. No. 72. No. 74. T ORWM NY
P M A M Slt.-o A 11 P X1 If you want to borrow money
405 10 20 L,- Millatrd Air 1045 5301 on-real estate, no matter how
4 15 10 '30 Ar t. 1aul Le 1035 4 20' targe the amount, come to see
V M A IT A 11 P M me. I can make loans on im
TGS. WILSON. President. proved real estate at a low rate
of inte.est and on long time.
WE ARE PLEASEDAtozyatLw
to write your insurance, MANNINGe R
You wGill be pleased to receige ith
[he Best Is What You: Want, M oney to Loan...'
See me about your insurance, E a y ' 'r is
e ither Life, Fire, Accident, Health,
Burg~lary or Plate Glass.
APPLY TO -
J. L. WILSON E Wilson, DuRant& MuldroW,
NOW IS THE TIME TO TAKE A CHEAP TRIP
PNTIC CO A LN
PAO M ATEP T
4 ~ ~ O 05TE 102TOMlr 1 5 53
RICHMOND, VA., and return, September Oth-.3t, accou
Grand United Order True Reformers.
AUSTIN, TEXAS, and return, September 14th to 19th, ac
count International Baptist Convention (colored).
CHATTANOOGA, TENN., and return, September 13th-16th,
account International Association Fire Engineers.
SAN FRANCISCO AND LOS ANGELES, CAL., and re
turn, September 5th-9th, and 19th-20th, account Triennial Con
dave Knights of Templar and Sovereign Grand Lodge I. 0. 0 F
Season tickets, 10-day tickets, 15-day tickets to the
"W<r1d.c's "Fair, St. Tc'U.lis
on sale every day.
Coach. 'Eiecm so TicdEets
on sale every Tuesday in August.
Rates and other information given cheerfnily by Ticket
Agents and the undersigned.
H. M. EMMERSON, W. J. CRA1G,0.
Traffic Manager, G4
Wilmington, NI C.
Nature's -Greatest R
FOR DISEASES OF THE
Liver, Kidneys, Stomaoh
Physicians Prescribe it
Patients Depend on it, and
FOR SALE BY
W. EI. 1-LOW 1 cf CC.
Woziu Have Chills or Other iiis
litAny Way Malarlous,
Doin9Drad Yourself with Quinine Pills,
Or-Other Drugs NefarIous
OMETHING SAFE AND SURE
50c Am .