Newspaper Page Text
GIVEN AWAY I
In one of our show Windows you will
see a beautiful Hand-painted
i China Dinner Set F
Fourty-two Pieces, which will be given free
to any one of my customers who holds the
lucky number. We will give a coupon for
every twenty cents purchase made at our
store. which entities the holders to a chance
at this Set. Don't forget to see it. and have
us explain. and if you are looking for
I , Bargains in
SHOES, HATS. CAPS. SHIRTS. HEAVY UN
DERWEAR OR GENTS' FURNISHINGS.
f any kind, come to see us before you buy.
ioney saved is money made. We especially
invite your attention to our Line of
SC. M.Davis& Co
EH1ave on hand a nice lot of Horses and Mules,
which mustbe sold between this and the 1st of
Apiand we are receiving for our spring trade
ond Carload of the celebrated
.~ Hackney Buggies.
Tiisthe best Buggy that has ever been sold on this market.
Come while they are fresh and seleot, one for beauty and comfort,
as well as durability. We are also receiving
and will be able to satisfy all purchasers who will place their trade with us.
Also, a fine assortment of One and Two-horse Wagons, made by the Hackney
and Piedmont people, the best manufacturers in the South. Also full line of
Harness, Double and Single, Slip Gear for wagons: Collars, Bridles, Whips,
ed. We thank the people for their liberal trade to us in the past, and will en
deavor to act so in the future as to maintain their conridence and support.
W. P. Hawkins & Co.
Whenever a sore or ulcer does not heal and shows signs of becoming
chronic, it should arouse suspicion, because many of these places lead to
Cancer. It may appear as an ordinary sore at first, and is given
treatment as such, with some simple salve, wash or plaster, with the hope
that the place will heal, but the real seat of the trouble is in the blood and
cannot be reached by external remedies, and soon the sore will return. After
awilethe deadly poison begins to eatIwasneigrat roane
Ito the surrounding flesh and the on ie nm et rat hc a
ulcer spreads rapidly, becoming more bgn to eat and atnis woul dis
ofenive nd larmg unil t latknew the trouble was hereditary as an
the sufferer finds he is afflicted witn .ul sister m other a n fae
Cancer. Cancerous ulcers often start istea d oie goe th amewll ay
from a boil, wart, mole or pimple, bu for s. S. s., whc ced me.
which has been bruised or roughly ~loM.NS .CSEL
handled, showing that the taint is ind
the blood, perhaps inherited. Another cause for non-healn ers anod
sores is the remains of some constitutionalaisease or te efs dofn ongh
SS very root of the trouble and cures so thorough
lthat there is never any sign of the trouble
in after years. As soon as the system gets
& O nde th innenc ofS. S. S. the place begins
it halhycolor, an ontesr s el eas vr vestige of the cause
has ben rmovedfrom the lammatiokon laves, te flcesh rsumedi
vice without charge. T HE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATL ANTA, GA.
lNORTH JAND S (UTH
A passenger service unexcelled for luxury
and comfort,equipped with the latest Pullman
Dining, Sleeping and Thoroughfare Cars.
For rates, schedule, maps or any informia
tion, write to
WM. J. CRAIG,
General Passeniger Agent.
Wilmington, N. C.I
Conducted by Paxville W. C. T. L
National Motto---For God. Bome and N"
State Mot'-- Be Strong and of Good CoW
Our Watchword-Agitate. Educate. Organim
ei"God belpina mc. 1 promise not to buS
drink, sell or give
Intoxicating liquors while I live:
From bad companions I'll refrain
And never take Gods name in vain."
One Lily's Mission.
On June 9 the Willard W. C
T. T. of Baltimore, accompaniec
by the elder members of the L
T. L., visited the Maryland Uni
versity hospital with flowers and
literature. On one of the cots
was an Italian about twenty-si.
years old, with a broken hip. Un
able to make himself understood.
he lay sulkily indifferent. A
young girl approached and spokc
pleasantly to him, but his eyes
remained closed. She placed a
beautiful white lily close to his
pillow and asking something ol
his history of one of the doctors,
learned that he was but recently
from an emigrant ship, friend
less and alone. Touched with
pity she picked up a picture pa
per and again approached, tc
find'him looking with softened
expression at the lovely lily ii
his hand. Raising the card at
tached to the flower she read.
"God is Love." She searched
her brain for some Italian or La
tin word to convey something ol
its meaning. Never had she sc
regretted her indifference to the
languages; only scraps could she
find, bat she ventured, "Jesus,'
"Amor," and pointed to the pic
ture of Christ healing the sick.
He smiled and nodded, but his
gaze scarcely left the lily, breath,
ing its sweet message of home
and love and hope.
Some months later, while driv
ing with her young brother down
a street very much torn up by
trenches for pipes, their horse
shied violently and would have
overturned the carriage into the
trench, but for a workman who
sprang forward. seized it by the
head and murmured soothingly
to it. Looking to thank the man,
she recognized her protege, who
smiled brightly afid then fright
ened her by his pallor. A com
panion caught him by his arm
and volunteered: "He been seek
lady-hurt!" She directed that
the fainting man be taken to her
house which was near. A small
crowd was attracted and what
was her surprise when a neigh
bor's maid with a shriek of joy
threw her arms around the man.
Then, with Lucia for an inter
preter, she beard of his coming
to this country to find the sweet
heart who had left for its shores
two years before.
*The sudden death of his moth
er severing the last tie that
bound him to the old home, and
trusting to meeting meeting Lu
cia at the wharf or on the streets
of the village-as he had pic
tured Baltimore-he did not
write her of his plans.
Formalities over at the wharf,
he'is set adrift. Following the
tide he slowly moves along,
eagerly scanning each face, see
ing done but strangers, careless
ly indifferent. He is appalled
by the vastness and noises of
tne place, jostlod. by the crowd
and teased by his departing com
panions who have felt rebuffed
by his reserved on shipboard.
Then in the Italian quarter he
finds tricks to take advantage of
the country boy whose little store
of money is rapidly dimishin g
and no work in sight-no word
Sick at heart he is slowly
wending his way up a crowded
Baltimore street..- The dirty
stream under the bridge makes
bhim think with longing of the
lear streams and blue skies of
[taly. Turning hastily about,he
iimly discerns across the street
. black haired girl who vaguely
uggests Lucia, and he plunges
burriedly across. There arises
Loud cries of warning which he
understands not at all,- nor yet
the curses of the driver of the
beer wagon whose horses' pon
lrous hoofs strike him down.
Then he was taken to the hos
pital where we found him.
It was the darkest hour be
fore the dawn. Too sick at heart
to make an effort to get well;
hating the cold charity of strange
people, the gentle kindness of
the young girl and the flower
spoke of the universality of love
and common fatherhood. "-I long
for Italy," he said. "I weep for
for Lucia-I think-she forgets.
The Blessed Mother forgets-no
one cares. Lady comes--flower,
oh so sweet-first I see here.
She say 'Jesu' and I know the
holy Jesu loves me and wants
me to love Lucia. I get work, I
find Lucia." And June has never
since passed without the happy
couple taking flowers to some
unfortunate of their couutry
men.-The Union Signal.
Flowers and the Resurrection.
it was Abraham Lincoln who
said, "God must love the com
mon people because He made sc
many of them." I like to thinb
that is true of the simple. com
mon, every-day flowers, lifting
their lovely faces every where,
as if they would say, "Come and
take me and use me to make
some dark place glad, and bright
with fragrance and beauty. Thai
is what I am for, to comfort the
sorrow stricken ones and lighter
the pain of the weary shut in.
Use me if you will to beautify
the graves of your dead: bui
never forget that I belong to the
living. Never forget that I am
immortal, born to bloom in pe
renial beauty in the Paradise
There is no state so rich in this
common every day beauty as om
wn Sunny Knsa. You car
drive miles and miles betweei
hedge-rows of golden sun flow
ers, with their golden faces say
ing: "See us! we always keel
our faces Sunward and Godward
Do you? What a lesson in lov
ing trust in our Heavenly Fath
er, telling us to cease measurin
his love and watchful care witi
our little inch measuring line
and to remember tL' the meas
ure and the care are as infinitE
as the love.
We are told the Flower Mis,
sion had its beginning in the
work of a sweet young teachei
of Boston. Listen: that was only
a resurrection. We read that it
the beginning "God created the
heavens and the earth and a gar
den" redolent with the fragrancE
of the rarest flowers. But sin
came and this beautiful garden
was shut up until Jesus the
Christ came, and began to teach
men of the beauty of the floweis
and His loving care for them.
But they would not understand
until that resurrection morning
when their eyes were opened and
they ,saw again the beantiful
garden in all the glory of that
first Easter morning. Ages came
and went, the beautiful rnission
of the flowers was buried, and
then came this "young girl
teacher," whose heart the Lord
touched and she revived this
lovely mission. Toward the sun
ny southland white winged mes
sengers bore the story to one
whom "The Master" had made
meet for His use, chiseling and
shaping a character akin to the
lily and the rose in beauty and
sweetness. Then into this shut
in life came our 6wn gifted lead
er, Frances Willard, and beJaold
the trinity was complete. The
beautiful "F 1 ow e r Mission"
whose corner stone was laid
"when the morning stars sang
together," had a new and glo
rious resurrection. never more
to die. To this blessed ministry
we all belong. Shall we not
study to do our best each day?
So that in the final call we may
hear the voice of the Master say
ing, "Well done good and faith
ful servant. "-Mrs. J. C. Reed.
Garnett, Kan., in Union Signal.
What's the good of keeping from him
Any good things you may see,
That will lift his load of labor
Like Rocky Mountain Tea. Dr. W.
E. Brown & Co.
Claimed to Be Far Superior to Oleo
The denatured alcohol bill re
cently passed by congress and
sent to the president for his sig
nature is more far reaching in
its effects than the public gener
Denatured alcohol is alcohol
mixed with a suffcient quantity
of methyl or wood alcohol or
other materials or mixtures to
destroy its use as a beverage or
bases for drinks or medicinal
prposes, says a Washington
special to the New York World.
It can be made from any grain,
the refuse of sugar beet factor
ies, potatoes, fruits, cane and
cassava. Grain alcohol now pays
an internal revenue tax of $2.0-7
a gallon. Denaturel alcohol will
pay no tax. Its advocates expect
that it can be manufactured and
sold as low as 84 a ton. One
bushel of corn, costing not more
than 40 cents, will make 5 gal
lons of alcohol. Illuminating oil
costs from 14 to 16 cents a gal
lon, and denatured alcohol can
be manufactured to sell at from.
8 to 10 cents a gallon.
The first bill for .denatured al
cohol was intrsduced in the
house by Reyresentative Mur
dock of Kansas, who was elect
ed on a platform of j"red-headed
men are needed in congress."
The advocates of denatured al
cohol expect that it will revolu
tionize heating,lighting and pow
er generation. They expect it
will give farmers a new and bet
ter market for grains, sugar
beets, cane and other products
from which alcohol can be made.
They also expect it to
Supplant gasoline and naptha
in generating power for automo
biles, launches and small en
Supplant kerosene as an illum
inant, because it does not vitiate
the air, and there is less danger
Cheapen naptha, gasoline and
Cheapen paints, varnishes and
Increase the manufacture and
sale of alcohol lams and chating
Cheapen the cost of alcohol
used in the arts.
Experts say that denatured al
cohol will either force the Stan
dard Oil monopoly to reduoe the
price of gasoline or will displace
Alclie?l is a much cleaner fuel
and Is very much less dangerous.
Gasoline mixed with a certain
amount of air forms a low gas
which is highly explosive, Dena
tured alcohol will burn but it
will not explode except under
compression. Over 500 gallons
may be made from an acre of
potatoes. It may be denatured
by the anplication of any one of
a half duzen cheap chemical ele
There has been a great deal of
complaint among yahtsmen and
automobilists over the exactions
of the Standard, which has in
creased the price of gasoline
steadily until the retailer has to
pa 22t- cents for the best qual
it. The stuff that sells at re
tail for 13 and 14 cents a gallon
is almost useless for automobiles
and motor boats. The present
gasoline engine, with only a
slight alteration, can use alcohol
as a fuel. A gallon of alcohol
will supply more horsepower
than a gnan of gasoline.
They all Recognized.
The four old captains of Salt
Marsh, after careftlly studying
the attractions offered by the
mind reader who was to hold
forth in the town hall, decided
to attend the entertainment.
"We can go right from the
postoffice when mail's in," said
Capt. Gregg, .most adventurous
of the four, "and there doesn't
seem to be any need to consult
our ,women folks, so far as I
know. Most likely we shan't
stay more'n a few minutes."
They were all agreed as to ad
visability of this plan, and the
next evening saw them seated in
the last row, with interest writ
ten an their faces.
After a few preliminary exhi
bitions, which caused the scat
tered audience to gasp and wrig
gle, the mind reader said in a
"There is one person in this
audience who has been thinking
ever since he came in here of a
person who is perhaps the strong
est influence in his life-Small,
determined looking woman, with
eyes that snap and-"
At this point the four old cap
tains rose as if moved by a sin
gle spring, and filed from the
ball. When they reached the
safety of the steps, Capt. Gregg
turned to the others and spoke
in a hoarse whisper:
"Which one do you suppose
NORFOLK CHAPTER PORMED.
Charter Secured New Branch of the Sons
of the American Revolution.
Norfolk, Va.-The Virginia
Society of the Sons of the Am
erican Cevolution is to be aug
mented by a new branch, which
has just been inaugurated at
Norfolk under its chartered title
of Tidewater Chapter, No. 1.
The formation of this- new
branch of this famous society
was the outcome of a movement
of which the following letter of
invitation was the mouthpiece:
Norfolk, Va., April 14, 1906.
It has been suggested that a Chapter
of Sons of the American Revolution be
organized by those entitled to member
ship, residing in Norfolfk, Pourts
mouth, and vicinity, and that the pres
ent is a particularly appropriate time
to initiate such a movement, next year
being the 300th anniversary of the set
tlement on these ihores of our ances
tors, and to fittingly commemorate
this, and other important events in
connection with our Revolutionary
Ancestors, a local Chapter should be at
You are urgently requested to be
present at 5:30, p. m., Tuesday, April
17th, in the office of Floyd Hughes,
Room 604, Atlantic Trust and Deposit
Building, for the purpose of effecting
the organization of a Chapter :s Sons
of the American Revolution,
Having received their charter
from the Virginia Society, the
permanent organization was
formed in Norfolk with the fol
owing officers: Tench F. Tilgh
man, president; Frederick Aun
spaugh, secretary; Dr. L. T.
Royster, treasurer; Harry H.!
Irice, registrer. The commit
ee on by-laws and membership
onsists of Messrs. Tilghman,
rawford and Aunspaugh.
The total strength of the soci-.
ety is about 50,000 which will
rsbably be increased to 100,000
before the opening of the James
own Exposition next year.
The Fational Congress of the
Sons of the Americab. Revolution
is to convene at the Exposition
n 1907, and it will be the pleas
nt but arduous duty of Tide
ater Chapter, No. 1, to see that
the delegations are properly
cared for and entertained. The
resent headquarters of the
hapter are in the Bank of Com
erce building, Norfolk,- where
the secretary, Frederick Aun
paugh, will give attention to all
ommunications. The new chap
ter has started most auspiciously
ad expects to have a substan
tial membership long before the
pening of the Jamestown Ex
A Texas Wonder.
There's a Hill at Bowie, Tex., that's
twice as big as last year. This wonder
is W. L. Hill, who from a weight of 90
pounds has grown to over 180. He says:
I suffered with a terrible cough, and
doctors gave me up to die of Consump
tion. I was reduced to 90 pounds~when
I began taking Dr. King's New Dis
overy for Consumption, Coughs and
Golds. Now, after taking 12 bottles, I
haave more than doubled in weight and
am completely cured." Only sureCough
d Cold cure. Guaranteed by The
Arant Co Drug Store. Druggist 50c
nd 81.00. Trial bottle free.
VALUE OF SEAWEEDS.
The Use of Irish Moss as a Food and
Irish moss is used as a foundation for
many desserts in the dietar-y kitchens
where especial dishes are prepared for
invalids. An authority on the question
of seaweeds states that scurvy, the
dread of sailors, caused by the absence
of potash in the salt meat which forms
a part of every ship's provisions, would
be ameliorated by the liberal use of sea
moss jelly, which is rich in potash.
Irish moss has always a place in the
medicine chest of the old fashioned
housewife, who pins her faith to its
healing properties for colds, sore
throats, etc. On the coast where the
moss is gathered and also in the major
ity of Irish families the moss is boiled,
strained, boiled again with lemon juice
and sugar, until it 1s of the consistency
of sirup. It is taken hot, a teaspoonful
at a time, and is said to be a very good
remedy for the maladies referred to.
The Indians use the ashes of seaweed
for granular sweljlings. It is also used
by the Chinese, and so highly is It priz
ed by them both as a medicine and a
food that it Is gathered in some parts
of the Pacific coast, principally at Mon
terey, and sent back to China.
The supply of seaweed of every de
scription seems inexhaustible, as that
pulled or reaped from the rocks is re
placed by another and a more luxuriant
Igrowth the following year. On the At
lantic coast it Is harvested only during
the months from June to August, but
at Monterey it is gathered every day all
EARLY FIRE IMPLEMENTS.
appliances rsed .In This Country Im
t.be Seventeenth CzAtury.
Undoubtedly the first fire company
organized in this country was formet
in New York in 1658. It was called thi
Prowlers and ;as-composed of eigh1
w.n, with 250 buckets, hook and smal
lr.dders. Where the buckets were ob
tained and whether or not they were
In addition to those owned by the towi
the records fail to state. In 1679 Salen
purchased two or three dozen cedai
buckets, besides hooks and other Im
plements; also the selectmen and twc
others were authorized to taka. conu
mand at fires and to blow up and pull
down buildings when such action was
necessary. This practice appears tc
have been much- more common before
the use of engines than afterward.
Boston on Sept. 9, 16L9), ordered that
every quarter of the fown should be
provided with twenty swobes, two
scoopes and six axes. The swobes, or
swabs, as they are now called, were
long bndled mops that could be used
to put out roof fires. The general use
of swabs has long since disappeared,
but when a slight blaze is beyond the
reach of a pail of water and more im
proved apparatus is not at hand a
long handled mop is today the most ef
ficient article to be used. In Japan
these swabs may be seen on many roof
In 1690 New York ordered that five
ladders and also hooks be made. In
Philadelphia no mention is made of
public precaution against fire until
1696, when a law was passed forbid
ding the firing of chimneys or allowing
the same to become foul. Each house
was to have a swab, bucket or pail.
Another act was passed In 1700 order
ing every household to have two leath
er buckets. In the following year six
or eight hooks for the purpose of tear
ing down houses were ordered to be
Long Tennessee Fight.
For twenty years W. L. Rawls, of
Bells, Tenn., fought nasal catarrh. He
writes: "The swelling and soreness in
side my nose was fearful, till I begar
applying Bucklen's Arnica Salve tc
th; soreness and swelling to disappear,
never o returb." Best salve in ex
istence. 25c at The Arant Drug Store.
They Were Used During the Time
and Reign of Rameses.
A correspondent of the Boston Her
ald writes: "It is true there are few
things new under the sun. 'Air beds,' or
what we call pneumatic beds, were
used by the Romans before the Chris
tian.era. The-most remarkable duplica
tion of an old invention is the nickel
n-the-slot machine. This was first
used during the time and reign of Ram
eses, In the eighteenth dynasty of
Egypt, for the purpose of supplying
holy water, that which had been bless
ed by the priests, to the people who
desired it. The machine was urn shap
ed, with a small cylinder inside,
through which ran a rod connecting a
valve at the bottom of the cylinder
with one at the top. These were oper
ated by a lever, which closed the bot
tom valve while opening thrt at the
top, when the cylinder would fill with a
fixed amount of .water. To obtain the
water a cup was placed at the outlet; a
coin of three drachmae, equal to about
75 cents of our money, was dropped
into the 'slot' on to a scale pan In the
end of the lever. This opened the-cyl
inder at the top and closed the lower
valve, allowing the coin to' slide off, the
weight of water closing the top valve,
opening the lower one and allowing the
water to run into the cup. This Is the
basis of all patented slot .machines of
the present time and dates b'ack to
nearly 3,000 B. C."
A Thousand Dollars Worth of Good.
"I have been- afflicted with kidney
and bladder trouble for years, passing
gravel or stanes with excruciating
pain," says A. H. Thurnes. a well
known coal operator of Buffalo, 0. "I
got no relief from medicine until I be
an taking Foley's Kldney Cure, then
the result was surprising. A few doses
started the brick dust like substance
and now I have no pain across my ,kid
neys and I feel like a new man. It has
done me $1000 worth of good-" Foley's
Kidney Cure will cure every form of
kidney bladder disease. The Arant
Co Drug Store.
How Are You Beeledr
Mentality is marked on the heel.
Only those with pronounced brain abili
ty have lines there sharply seen. Oth
ers hive them as mere markings. If
there is a network of small lines upon
the heel, it means great versatility.
People who draw, paint, play and dab
ble in the languages have many heel
lines. A smooth surface of heel denotes
a placid, nonworking brain.
It Is the perpetual effort to attain the
Ideal that enlarges the whole life. The
moment the ambition begins to wane
or tends to become sordid or selfish the
Individual begins to shrivel.--Success
Only as a Last ResourCe.
Luck is a good enough thing to trust.
to after you've done everything else to
invite success.-K'ansas City Times.
The stone sharpens knives, but 1s
If you knew the value of Chamber
lain's Salve you would never wish to be
without it. Here are some of the dis
eases for- which it is especially valuable;
sore ,nipples, chapped hands, -burns,
frost bites, chilblains, chronic sore
eyes, itching piles, tetter, salt rheum
and eczema. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by The Arant Co. Drug Store.
If your stomach troubles you do not
conclude that there is no cure, for a
great many have been permanently
cured by Chiamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets. Try them, they are cer
tain to prove beneficial. They only
cost a quarter. Sold by The Arant Co.
One day Thomas Carlyle went with
Millas to look at the latter's house,
nd after gazing with wonder at all Its
splendors he turned to Millais and
asked in his brusque manner, "Has
paint done all this, Mr. Mllists?" The
painter laughed and replied, "It has."
"Then," rejoined the dweller of the
modest house at Chelsea, "all I have
to say Is that there are more fools In
the world than I thought there were."
The Wisdom of Animale.
You cannot induce a lower animal tc
eat heartily when not feeling well. A
sick dog starves himself, and gets well.
The stomack ~once overworked must
have rest the same as your feet or eyes.
You don't have to starve to rest your
stomach. Kodol for Dyspepsia takes
up the work for your stomach. digests
what you eat and gives you a rest. Puts
it back in condition again. Yon can't
feel good with a disordered stomach.
Try Kodol. Sold by The Arant Co.
BARRED PLYMOUTH ROCKS.
I have a fine strain of Barred Plymouth Rock:
and if you desire to improve your poultry you
will do well to purchase a seiting of eggs from
my pure-bred fowls.
Price per setting $1.
W. P. HAWKINS.
Mouzon & Rigby,
Fancy Groceries, Fruits, Etc.
VEGETABLES IN SEASON.
HW1 i8 0001410081 [O 11 le.
Always on hand a fresh, clean line
of Staple and Fancy Groceries, Can
ned Goods, etc. We supply others'
tables, why not yours?
Give us your orders for anything
in the Grocery line. We fill and de
liver all orders promptly.
We ha ve recently added to our line
Have you been to see the wonder
ful bargains on this countre for 10e.?
15 you haven't, come in now and let
us ~show you some of the greatest
bargains for 10 cents ever brought to
Yours for business,
Mouzon & Rigby.
You can then pay your
bills with checks which
we return to you the
first of each month and
which are thus made a
receipt in full for every
dollar you pay out.
You can* always taake change
-with a check.
Bank of Srnmmerlon,
Summnerton, S. C.
I have opened up a Laundry in the
twn of Manning and solicit your work.
am an expert in the business, and
guarantee all Laundry entrusted to me.
am located in the building uext to the
Colic, Cholera & Diarrhea Remedy
Almost every family has need
of a reliable remedy for colic or
diarrhea 'at some time during the
This remedy is recommended
by dealers who have sold it for
many years and know its value.
It has received thousands of
testimonials from grateful people.
It has been prescribed by phy
sicians with the most satisfactory
It has often saved life before
medicine could have been sent for
or a physician suminoned.
.It only costs a quarter. Can
you afford to risk so much for so
little? BUY iT NOW.
WHEN YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Whbich is fitted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
customners. .. ..
IN ALL STYLES,
SH AVIN G+ AND
SRH M P00ING
Done with neatness and
dispatch.... .. ...
A cordial invitation
J. L. WELLS.
Maning Times Block.
R. J. A. COLE,
Nettles Building, upstairs,
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No U
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
Nine persons in everyten
have Liver Troubles. If:
you're one 76f the nine
don't delay, try Ramon's
Liver Pills & Tonic Pel
lets. Better than phyics
-don't gripe--act quick
ly and absolutely sire.
Full treatment 25 cents.
98o,8, Hadertcar l
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
oulding and Building
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Eash Weights and Cords.
idowand Fancy Glass pa Secialty,
A complete stoic of vis kets, Coffins and Fu
eral Supplies always on band. Mv hearse wiU
be sent to any part of the county. and calls:we
e responded to by Mr. A. .T. White, funeral
director and undertaker, night or day.
W. E. JENKIN6ON CO.,
AMuch outwear others.
Copied Style - Mark, them and
~tiu s a perec. prtlfbyhfd,lln
tion other -n a k e rs Icheapened by ma
have tried for in vain. Ichine~rocesses.
For Sale by LOUiS LEVI
Mannin g. S. C.
NO ANNUAL ~ %
If you wish to test
one of these Razoll
without RISK -or
your part, apply
to us for Cro
"Carbo-MagnetfC Elast c
Ouh~on strops, 51.00
For sale'by D. 0. RBAME~.
Sumzuerton, S. C._
he Ballk of Maningi
MANNING, S. C.
apital Stock, - $40,000.
urplus, . - 3.5,000
Dility, - - 0000
to Depositors, $115,000 -
A GOOD BANK
where you may rest assured every
deal will be conducted with that ab
solute trustworthiness that has al
ways characterized all
In opening your Bank Account, at
this Bank y-ou will be making no
Bring your Job Work to The Times offlet.