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A PORCELAIN FILLING
One of the Dainty Operations In
THE WAY THE INLAY IS MADE.
Fashioned In Fragile Gold Leaf, the
Matrix Is Sunk by Vibration In Semi
fluid Asbestus and the Mold When
Set Filled With Porcelain.
This was an upper front tooth that
had once been nicely filled with gold,
but fresh decay having set in around
that filling it had become necessary to
fill the tooth again. This time, the
dentist said, he thought he would fill
it with porcelain-.
All the processes of making a por
celain inlay are interesting. Having
drilled the cavity in the tooth to its
required depth and shape, the dentist
next proceeds to make a matrix or
mold of it in gold foil, which he is
enabled to do without breaking this
delicate material by the use of a bit
of sponge between it and the crowd
ing tool. So he crowds the gold foil
down around within it everywhere to
fit into the cavity perfectly and gets
the depth all around the edge of
the mold so exactly that the inlay to
be made in it when set into place will
not only fit perfectly in the cavity, but
fit into it with its edges flush all
around with the surronr-ling surface
of the tooth.
The mold thus made of the cavity in
the tooth may look like the tiniest of
tiny gold cups or it may have some
irregular shape, according to the shape
of the cavity; but, whatever its shape,
this mold of gold foil is so slight and
thin that a touch would crush it, and
it seems indeed as if a breath would
blow it away, as probably it would,
and you may wonder how a solid
piece of porcelain can ever be formed
in a mold so frail and delicate, but it
is all really very simple, as you will
Now the dentist takes a small me
tallic holder about the size and shape
of a very small clam shell, which he
fills with powdered asbestus mixed
with water, and on top of this yield
!ing material, handling it gently with
a pair of pliers, he sets the delicate
little gold mold, with .its closed end
down, resting so on the surface of
the moistened powdered asbestus.
This holder has a lip on one side of
its edge, by which it can be lifted with
a pair of pliers made for the purpose
and serving thus as a handle for it.
Lifting the little saucer now by this
handle, the operator rubs on the han
dle very gently, as one might draw a
fiddle bow very gently back and forth
on the strings of a fiddle. A lead pen
cil might do for this, but he is likely
to use some professional tool with a
chased or engraved handle, whose ir
regularities will heighten the effect,
and. rubbing gently with this on the
handle of the holder, he communicates
to it and to its contents and to the lit
tle gold mold on top continuous, gentle
vibrations, which, slight as they are,
still cause the mold gradually to settle
and imbed itself in the semifluid mass
In the holder, and this without in the
slightest changing its shape. These
vibrations are continued till the mold
has settled to the required depth, and
then the water is evapor-. ed from the
asbestus, and there you have the little
gold mold firmly imbedded in practi
cally solid material and ready for use.
The inlay will be made in the mold
from a porcelain powder. Porcelain
powders for dental use are made by
the manufacturers of dental supplies
in endless variety of shades, so that
it is easily possible to get a powder
whose finished product will match any
tooth. The dentist has a great as
r -rtment of teeth made from porcelain
powders, these aul named or numbered,
and he matches up your tooth with
one of these and uses for the inlay the
powder of the corresponding number.
With the little gold mold all ready,
the operator now mixes a sufficient
quantity of the porcelain powder with
alcohol to give him the material in a
plastic form, while a'. the same time
the alcohol will evaporate quickly. He
wets also the asbestu- in the mold
holder to keep that from absorbing the
alcohol in the porcelain powder.
And now with his porcelain in work
able form he fills the mold with it, to
make there the shape that is to be set
into the tooth, and then he proceeds to
fashion in the plastic material its out
ward part. This may be simply a
slightly rounded surface, for an inlay
that is to go into the flatter part of a
tooth, or the inlay may include an
edge or corner of a tooth, or both; but.
whatever the outward part may be,
the operator so molds and fashions it
that it will continue and complete nat
urally the contour of the tooth in
which the inlay is to be set.
With the modeling thus finished, the
Inlay is ready for the final process, and
now, wvith the holder. .unold and all,
it is put into a tiny electric oven, out
of which after a suitable time It Is
taken, baked !nto a solid bit of porce
tan, the inlay completed.
It Is set In place with cement, and
so perfectly is porcelain Inlaying now
done that except upon the closest In
spection It may be Impossible to tell in
an inlaid tooth where the natural tooth
ends and where the inlay begins, a
nice operation In modern dentistry.
DO YOUR LEVEL BEST.
Put the Right Spirit into Your Work
and Keep Your Ideals High.
Put the right spirit intQ your work.
Treat your calling as diviane, as a call
from principle. If the thing itself be
not important, the spirit in which you
take hold of it makes all the difference
In the world to you. It can make or
mar the man. You cannot afford
grumbling service or botched work in
your life's record. You cannot afford
to form a habit of half doing things or
.of doing them in the spirit of a drudge,
for this will drag its slimy trail through
all your subsequent career, always hu
mIliating you at the most unexpected
times. Let other people do the poor
jobs. the botched work, If they will.
Keep your standards up, your Ideals
The attitude with which a man ap
proaches his task has everything to do
with the quality and efficiency of his
work and with Its influence upon his
character. What a man does Is a part
of himnself. It Is the self expression of
what he stands for. Our lIfe work is
an outpicturing of our ambition, our
Ideals, our real selves. If you see a
m.ani's work, you see the man.
No one can respect himself or have
that sublime faith in himself which Is
essential to all high achievements
whe~n he puts mean, half hearted, slip
sh~od se'rvice into what he does. He
cannot get 12s highest self approval un
"Health Coffee." is really the closest
Coffee imitation ever yet produced.
This clever Coffee Substitute was re
eently produced by Dr. Shoop, of Ra
eine, Wis. Not a grain of real Coffee
in it either. Dr. Shoop's Health Coffee
is made from pure toasted grains, with
malt, nuts, etc. Really it would fool an
expert, who mihht drink it for Coffee.
No:10 or 30 minutes tedious boiling.
_%lade in a minute" says the doctor.
Sold by Manning Grocery Co.
THE DAINTY BUTTERFLY.
It Has a Perverted Taste in the Mat
ter of Food and Drink.
Beautiful butterflies, a splendid and
silent host, fluttered and floated above
the tall white lilies in the quiet gar
"How lovely they are!" said a na
ture student. sipping his tea. "How
very lovely they are, yet the richer
their beauty the ranker their taste.
The purple emperor, one of the finest
butterflies, likes nothing for dinner as
well as a dead cat-a cat five or six
"Other beautiful butterflies subsist
upon spoiled fruit. Fresh fruit they
won't look at. It must be falling
to pieces with rottenness.
"Even in their drink some of the
loveliest butterflies have a perverted
taste. Turning scornfully from dewy
rose petals and from crystal springs,
they seek out the vilest, foulest pud
dies whereat to quench their thirst.
"And nearly all butterflies are drunk
ards. Collectors entrap them by
means of stale beer mixed with mo
lasses. This they smear on the holes
of trees. Unable to resist the dose,
the most respectable butterflies-fa
thers of families, capitalists, elderly
matrons-get hopelessly drunk and in
the midst of their wild, silent orgy are
crammed in big handfuls into the col
lector's pouth."-New Orleans Times
THE GRAY EYED MAN.
He Is a Fighter, So Be Cautious in
"I always feel a bit nervous," re
marked a sergeant of police, "when I
have to arrest a man with gray eyes,
for I know that he is a born fighter
and that I am likely to have a tough
"Most men when they are fighting
retain a certain amount of discretion
and remember that a brutal assault on
thle police is a very serious offense.
But the man with the gray eyes,
though he may in his calmer moments
be quite aware of the folly of resist
I ance, forgets all about that when his
blood is up. He thinks of only one
thing, and that is to win the fight.
"It isn't among criminals only that
the gray eye denotes the fighter. I
have observed the same thing among
professional pugilists, an enormous
proportion of whom have gray eyes.
"With soldiers and sailors it Is just
the same. Many of our foremost gen
erals and admirals have eyes of this
I color. It is the more remarkable
when we remember that the num_ r
of people who have gray eyes is small
compared with other shades.
"The moral is that when you are
dealing with a gray eyed man you
should be cautious in provoking him."
Mexico's Famous Parrots.
In the state of Tamaulipas, in Mexi
co, parrots of the much prized "double
yellow head" variety, famous as con
versationists, are found in countless
focks. Indeed the woods are literally
full of them and are vocal with their
harsh cry from sunrise to sunset They
seem to have but one note. It is only
in confinement that they are Imitative.
In this country they are worth $10
apiece. Parrots build their nests in
holes and hollows of trees, and in
parts of Mexico they are so numerous
that every available cavity is occupied
by them in the nesting season. Never
theless the work of procuring their
young Is extremely arduous, even for
the expert natives. Trees in the trop
ics are commonly festooned with many
climbing vines of thicknesses varying
from a thread to the size of a ship's
cable, and all this network of vegeta
tion is usually infested by myriads of
desperately nierce ants of large size,
whch both bite and sting. Many an
unfortunate peon, it is said, has lost
his life while engaged in this pursuit,
because, tortured beyond endurance by
the ferocious insects, he was unable to
retain his grip.-Argonaut
East Indian English.
Here is part of an actual speech de
livered in an East Indian court of law
by a pleader: "What they say is very.
if not most, ridiculously absurd to be
lieve. Indeed, It is incredulous. They
say that the blood flew, and they did
nothing to put the wounded into ease.
This, sir, is a lie, an unmitigated lie,
cor, rather, a falsehood or fable or story
or, as Byron sarcastically observes, a
terminal exactitude. These buffaloes
never used to graze on the field, which
Is not actually even proper grazing
meadow. The destination which they
started was half a mile from the
cynosure to which they went. Unless
they did not ride on lightning horses,
how could they reach to that premises
in five minutes? Can any man-idiot
even-will not believe such a stupid
Bits From Shakespeare.
Users of everyday catchwords are
constantly quoting that ubiquitous per
son Shakespeare. "Dead as a door
nail," "long and short of it," "getting
even," "tag-rag." "birds of a feather,"
"that's flat," "mum,"~ "scarecrow,"~
"solid," "milksop," "loggerhead," "bag
and baggage," "a mere song," "danc
ing attendance," "send him packing,"
"kill svith kindness," "give and take,"
"an eyesore." "to boot" and "the man
in the moon" are all his.
"I wish 1 knew how to make a bar
rel of money."
"I'll tell you how."
"Spend a keg-in advertising."-Louis
If you have anything to say to a
rule, sayft tobis face.-Chicgod)eWs.
The Great AmerIcan Boss.
The average Xmedican is blase 41
most be~ore the English girl is readly
to leave her school, says a writer. The
English girl never.leaves her governess
and home beforeeshe is eighteen, while
at the same agerthe American girl has
seen much of the world. Yet the:
American girl retains her vivacity and
her interest in everytyhing, and it IS
that one quality, I think, above all oth
ers that wins for her Ti admiration.
of the Englishwoman. The' .'.mrican
woman never loo'- to her husbanda.
master, while th . Englishwomanf 1is
taught to do so from her birth.--Tit-L
They Hpd Their Home In Italy With
the Borgias and Medicls.
Perfumed gloves have contributed
largely to the bright and cruel side of
romance, of fact and of fiction. They
bad their home in Italy, the home of
the Borgias and De' Medicts, and It f$
said, with how much truth will never
be known, that many an untimely
death was caused by wearing perfum
ed gloves whose scented palms con
cealed a deadly poison. It seems to
have been a favorite pastime of the
notorious Alexander VI. and of his
;nore notorious son, Caesar Borgia, to
Invite a friend to dine, show him every
attention as a guest, present him with
a beautiful pair of perfumed an4 poi
soned gloves and next day send fo'wers
to his funeral, accompanied by a little
note, polite, but firm, requesting the
Immediate transference of all the prop
erty of the deceased to the coffers of
There is an interesting and very ugly
story of a famous poisoner of the fif
teenth century who confessed under
the water cure to having murdered for
a consideration about fifteen people by
means of poisoned gloves. The poison
she employed was so slow In taking
effect that for years she remained un
discovered and finally came to grief
through her own foolish boasting.
Kansas City Star.
THE GREAT RACHEL
Fondness of the Famous Actress For
A rather comical story relating to the
great Rachel and at one timo her de
voted admirer, Prince Demidoff, runs
It seems that upon the occasion of
the prince's visits to the charming
actress she would often greet .hIm In
playful mood and while criticising his
attire. which was the special object of
his thought, would draw from his
necktie the pin which secured It, a
cameo, topaz, ruby or whatever It
might chance to be. and place It In
her pincushion or upon her corsage.
This habit greatly amused the prince.
it seemed so childish and such a mis
chievous act, and it really added to
her charm in his eyes. One day, how
ever, he called wearing a sort of stock,
and consequently had no jewel.
The observant maid noticed that
there was no pin in the tie of Demi
doff, and when she announced him to
his mistress mentioned -the fact "It
Is the prince, but he wears a stock."
"Then say I am out," replied Rachel.
Finding himself refused an Inter
view, the prince set about learning the
real reason. It mightily amused him.
and thereafter he never appeared with
out the bauble that had always proved
the sesame to the great actress' pres
The Poet Shelley.
Shelley lived with ardor among
Ideas, aspirations and passions In
which there was something at once
Irresponsible and abstract. He follow
ed every impulse, without choice or re
straint, with the abandonment of a
leaf In the wind. "Oh, lift me as a
wave, a leaf, a cloud." was his prayer
to the west wind and to every Influ
ence. Circumstances meant so little
to him that he was unconscious of the
cruelty of change to sentiment, and
thus of the extent of his cruelty to
women. He aimed- at moral perfec
tion, but was really of a perfect aes
thetic selfishness. He was full of pity
and generosity and desired the libera
tion and uplifting of humanity, but
humanity was less .real to him than
his own witch of Atlas. He only touch
d human action and passion closely
in a single one of his works, and he
said of -"The Cenci:" "I don't think
much of It My object was to see how
I could succeed In describing passions
I have never felt."-Arthur Symons In
Portrait ancd Slipper.
A touching anecdote, associated with
a picture In the National gallery at
Edinburgh, is told by an Eniglish lady
in her book, "Potpourri From a Surrey
Garden." She writes: Several pic
tures stand out with peculiar interest,
especially the life ased Gainsborough
of the young Mrs. Grahame. She sat
for the picture as a bride, but before
it came home she was dead and her
husband had gone to the wars. When
he came back he never had the cour
age to open the case which contained
his young wife's .portrait On his
death, many long years after it was
painted, It was opened by his heirs,
and Inside the case .was the little
white slipper she had left -with the
painter to help him to finish his pic
ture. The portrait was given to the
Edint.urgh gallery, and the slipper
was kept by the family.
Trouble on the Mantelpiece.
"If you'll always give me full
swing," observed the pendulum, "you
will never have any trouble with your
"I don't know," replied the clock.
"If It wasn't for your going back and
forth in my works, I never would
have any strikes."-Chicago Tribune.
Wigwag-What is your wife mad
about now? Henpecke-Her absent
mindedness. She was oigto scold
me about something adshe can't re
member what It was.-Philadelphla
"Such an indulgent husband my Jim
"Yes; so I've heard. Indulges a
little too much sometimes, doesn't
he?"-New Orleans Times-Democrat.
The total area of the Sandwich or
Hawaiian Islands is about the same as
Thirty days' trial 31.00 is the offer on Pine
ules. Nelieves Backache, weak Back. Lame
Back. Rheumatic pains. Best on sale for Kid
neys, Bladder and Blood. Good for young and
od. Satisfaction guaranteed or money re
unded. Sold by The Manning Pharmacy.
At Sea on Maskat.
A funny scene occurred many years
ago in congress. A present of Ara
bian~horses, a sword. etc.. arrived from
the imam of Maskat for President
Adams. A western member with
some heat moved that the gift should
be sent back, with a letter from con
gress nforming the ruler of Maskat
that the president of the United
States was no king, but the servant of
the people, and was not spermitted to
give or receive presents.
Another member rose. "Such a let
ter, Mr. Speaker," he said,i"can easily
be written. But where Is Ittto be sent?
Where Is Maskat?"
There was no response. Apparently
not a member of the house was pre
pared to answer, nor could Maskat
then be found In any atlas published
In this country. It was found at last
e a German map. A civil answer
was returned. and the geographers
made haste to insert Maskat In 'the
next+'editin of their mans.a~
A GIRL'S HEELS
Her Shoes Said to Be an Index to
"If you want to know whether a
gir. is slovenly or not look at her
heels," said the wise woman to the
young man who was contemplating
matrimony. "Her gown may be pret.
ty, her hat becoming, her neckwear
trim and neat and her gloves well fit
ting, but if her heels are run over look
out for her. Her trimness in other re
spects simply denotes that she is neat
spasmodically, that she will make an
effort to keep things tidied and in or
der only when she is urged to or be
cause she has some speeal provoca
tion. But by nature she Is slack. The
man that marries a girl with perpetu
ally run over heels will find her com
ing to the breakfast table as soon as
the honeymoon Is over In a tumbled
kimono and with her hair in cur pa
pers. She never will be a good house
"On the other hand, I've seen girls
who maybe did not have such a trim
appearance. whose hair was apt to be
a little flying. but whose heels rested
firmly on the ground, and never did
I discover they were In the slovenly
class. Maybe they vere not careful
enough of outward appearances. but
they kept their buttor.s sewed on, ripe
repaired, spots spongrd off and their
rooms in Immaculate order." - Ex.
"I wish I were strong and healthy
and magnifcent as that man over
there," sighed the delicate, thin man,
"but, tien, it isn't worth while to envy
people, .to envy anybody. in this old
world. I had a friend once who was
taller than he and: finer and more mag
nificent, a man of splendid physique.
You'd think, to look at him, that he
would have lived forever, but he is
dead now. Died of some slight trou
ble of Indigestion that a delicate man
might have lived through, and this is
all I have left to remind me of him,
this ring with this handsome Intaglio.
It is almost priceless to me and, In
fact, almost priceless of itself. Intag
lIos are very rare these days. This is
exceedingly rare. Some time I will
send you a letter and seal it with the
ring, so you can have the Intaglio also
to remind you that it Isn't worth while
to envy- anybody in ihis old world."
New York Press.
Bismarcc as a Drinker.
When Bismarcd was In London In
14 he was invited to visit the famous
brewery of Barclay & Perkins, and his
hosts,. having heard -f his reputation
as a beer- drinker of -great prowess,
presented to him an Onormous tankard
of old ale, in the confident expectation
that he-would be oblired to admit him
self vanquished- by It. "I seized the
tankard," Bismarck told Sir Charles
Dilke, who recouinted the story, "and
I thought of my co:mtry and drank
to Prussia and tilted It till It was
empty.' Then I thanked my entertain
ers-courteously. I hope-and suo
eeded in making mjy way as far as
London bridge. There I mat down in
one of the stone. recesses, and for
hours the great bridge went round and
Weak women get prompt and lasting
help by using Dr. Shoop's.Night Cure.
These soothing, healing, antiseptic sup
positories, with full information how to
proceed are interestingly told o! in my
book "No 4 For Women." The book
and strictly confidential medical advice
is entirely free. Simply write Dr. Shoop
Racine, Wis. for my book No. 4. Sold
by W. E. Brown & Co.
and thlree carloads
stock, and] I solicit yt
I at my large, roomy s
Sgood and careful atte
I and buggy. and youi
iF. C. TEd
cannot be too highly estimated., Every
home or in the safe you take a c. .nce of
chnees? We think not.
WITH VOUR CASH IN TI
you are absolutely safte. The thief wou
vaults. No amount of fire could destroy
BANK OF CLAREN
We solicit your banking bu
patronize this safe and stror
tinued growth and operatiot
as a dollar, speaks for itself,
We want to be your ban
customer, come and see us a
vou are, some and see us an:
do a good thing for yourself.
Interest Paid on
SBANK OF CLAREN
rine Yaur iou Pir
A FOG AT SEA.
It Frightens the Timid and Even Dis
countenances the Brave.
This curious picture of an arrival at
the Hook of Holland is by C. Lewis
Hind: "I awoke suddenly. It was full
daylight. My watch indicated 4 in the
morning. We should be nearing the
Dutch coast. But why had the boat
stopped? Why had the devastiting
scrunch of the screw ceased? I clam
bered from my berth and withdrew
the curtain from the porthole. Sea
and sky had gone. We were enveloped
in a dense fog. The wail of the siren
roused the passengers. A fog at sea
unstrings the nerves of the timid and
discountenances the brave. I noticed
that the landing platform had been ex
tended and that two life lines were coil
ed upon it. On the bridge were five
men. The captain stood in the center
with two of his subordinates on either
side. They leaned over the rail peering
into the wall of fog. I went forward.
Three of the crew were bent double
over the bows seeking the black mass
that might be moving toward us. I
could almost fancy I heard the crash,
the shouts Lnrd the rush of feet.
"The air was damp. I went below.
A dozen passengers were gathered
around the breakfast table sipping tea
and toying %ith toast. When the siren
wailed my neighbor, a girl, who was
about to eat a mouthful, replaced the
crust upon the table and folded her
hands. A womau cried silently. A
large, flabby man took the seat adjoin
ing mine, rested his elbow upon the ta
ble and covered his eyes. I thought he
was praying. but when the steward ad
vanced and stood inquiringly before
him he raised his head for a moment
and said, 'Ham and eggs.'
"Those homely and unfamiliar words
relieved our depression; also the vessel
began to move faster. Soon the siren
ceased, and when the captain slouched
into the cabin and called for a cup of
hot <joffee we-well, I think some of us
could have danced a jig. I went on
"There was Holland. The sun was
scattering the fog. We passed the
place where the Berlin was wrecked.
Pooh! Who minds fear on the morning
after, with all the adventures of a new
Humor of Animals.
Even a toad laughs when he has
swallowed a large beetle and it begins
to walk about inside. It does tickle so!
Ducks laugh most when they come
out of water. The ground feels so
funny under their feet that they cannot
help themselves. But they have much
more humor than fowls at any time.
A duck is born with a twinkle In his
eye and a smile at the end of his tail.
Tragedy does not suit him so well
one cannot be very tragic or very dig
nified with a waddle for a walk.-Lon
That languid, lifeless feeling that
comes with spring and early summer,
can be quickly changed to a feeling of
buoyancy and energy by the judicious
use of Dr. Shoop's Restorative.
The Restorative is a genuine tonic to
tired, rundown nerves, and but a few
doses is needed to satisfy the user that
Dr. Shoop's Restorative is actually
reaching that tired spot. The indoor
life of winter nearly always leads to
sluggish bowels, and to sluggish circu
lation in general. The customary lack
of exercises and outdoor air ties up the
liver, stagnates the kidneys, and oft
times weakene the Heart's action. Use
Dr. Shoop's Restorative a few weeks
and all will be changed. A few days
test will tell you that you are using
the right remedy. You will easily and
surely note the change from day to day
Sold by W. E. .Brown & Co.
of Buggies now in
ur inspection. Come
RH HORSE I
tables. Good stalls,
ntion to your horse
- patronage appre
day and night you keep your cash at
losing it. Can you afford to take the
IE BANK OF MANNING
[d be a fool who would try to enter its
DON, Manning, S. C.
;iness. It is to your interest to
gbank. Four years of con
without the loss of as much
does it not?
kers, if you are not already a
bout it 'and tell us why. If
thow. It is never too late to
DON, Manning, S. C.
rtig to The Times1
Cures Biliousness, Sick
Headache, Sour Stom
ach, Torpid Liver and
Pleasant to talie
An improvement o
system of a cold by
satisfaction or mone
The Superctitiorn Attached to it is by
No !ea:c-an Modern.
It is (a:t: st:ied that the supersti
tious objetioi 1o sitting thirteen at a
table in Christianu vou1nries was based
on the fact of the last supper. when
Christ a:: i: twelve disciples sat
noat to-ather 01imediately be
fore th7 i ar .:.s sei:wd by lis en
emies. But in the Nore mythology,
which is sup:poscl to antedate the In
troduction of Christianity anong the
northuiei. we find the superstition re
ferred to the i'act that at a banquet of
the gods Lo'i. the spirit of mischief,
intruded limselIf. aiai.:ing thirteen at
the table. whlerefoie there was a fight.
and Baldour. a young hero especially
loved by all the gods, was killed. For
the fact is the objection to this num
ber seems to have existed even before
Christianity. Among the Turks the
number is so disliked and feared that
It Is never even named. With the Az
tecs, the aborigines of Mexico. It was
believed to have magic power. and a
like fancy has been found in other In
dian tribes. Among the ignorant
blacks of the south the fear of this
number in any connection is actually
absurd, but whether they have bor
rowed this idea from their imperfect
knowledge of Christianity or whether
it is a survival of the Voodoo worship
of their ancestors it is impossible to
say, for the superstition has a strong
hold everywhere, even among those
who should know better than to be
swayed by It. In Italy it is never used
in making up the numbers of the fa
vorite lotteries, and In Paris it is omit
ter In numbering the houses on the
W H E N YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted u p with an
eye to the comfort of his
IN ALL STYLES,
D~one with neatness and
dispatch.... .. ..
A cor-dial invitation
is artended. . .
J. L. WESLLS.
lanning Times Block.
Doors, Sash, linds,=
Mouding and Building
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
Sash weighits mtid (or-ds.
Window and Fancy lass a Specialty.
DcElliqlleilt L111d Salles.
By authority vested in me, by execu
tions issued and directed to me by L.
L. Wells County Treasurer, I weilotier
for sale for cash at p~ublic outcry the
following parcels of r-eal estate on Sales
day in April next at the Court House
in Manning at 12 o'clock mn. for State
and County taxes for 190G.
St. Paul Mellerson Felder 5 acres.
St. Paul, Belsey Gibson, 83 acres.
St. Paul, Edward Tindal, 21 acres.
St. Paul, Mary M. Watson. 12 acres.
Friendship,Mi's. C. T. Dinirle, 21 acres
St. James, Betsy Gibson, 107 acres.
Purchaser to pay for pap~ers.
E. B. GAMBLE2,.
Sheritf Clarendon County.
Ihave fo2 atied and tested cure for Rheis
Instisml Notsa remedy that will straighten the
distorted lhnbs of chronic crip lea, nor turn bony
whs back to fesh again. &bt is Impossible.
if I can now surely kilthe pains and pangs of
isnprableWt Ma ChemIst in the City of
Damtd-Ifund the last ingredient with
Which Dr. Shoop's Eheumatio Remedy was made
a perfected, dependable prescription. Without
that last ingredient. I successfully treated,
many eases of Rheumatism; butnow. atlast-it
formly cures all cnrable cases of this heretofore
much dreaded disease. Those sand-like granular
wastes, foundi~heumatic~looe toslve
and pass away under the action of this remedy as
freely as does r when added to pure water.
And then. whensolved, these poisonous wastes
freely pass from the system, and the cause of
Rheumatism Is gone forevpr. There Is now no
real need-no actual excuse to suffer longer with
out help. We sell, and In confidence recommend
W. E. BROWN & Co.
~anZan Pile Remedy
REVES WHEN OTHERS FAIL
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
aes rKidneys and Bladder Right
for chugWren;: rfe, sure. .&o opf atea
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
miansts what you eat
Cleanses the system
thoroughly and clears
sallow complexions of
axative Fruit Syrup pimples Sad blotches.
axati nit t is guaranteed
The Arant Co. Drug Store.
XAwA T I VE CwO U GH SYRU P
CONFORMS TO NATIONAL PURE FOOD AND DRUGS LAW.
ver many Cough. Lung and Bronchial Remedies, because it rids the
acting as a cathartic on the bowels. No opiates. Guaranteed to give
y refunded. Prepared by PINEULE MEDICINE CO.. CHICAGO, U. S. A,
by THE MANNING PHARMACY.
MANNIN6, S. C.
500 Mile State Family Ticket, $11.25
Good over the Atlantic Coast Line in each State for the Head
or dependent members of a family. Limitid to one year trom
date of sale.
x,ooo Mile Interchangeable Individual Ticket, $2.00.
Good over the Atlantic Coast Line and 30 other lines in the
Southeast aggregating 30,000 miles. Limited to one year from
date of sale.
2,000 riiie Firm Ticket, $40.0o.
Good over the: Atlantic Coast Line and 30 other l~ines in the
Southeast aggregating 30,000 miles, for a manager or a head of
firm and employees limi:;ed to five but good for only one of such
persons at a time. Limited to.one year from date of sale.
j,ooo Mile Southern Interchangeable Individual Ticket, $25.00
Good over the Atlantic Coast Line and 75 other lines in the
Southeast aggregating 41,000 mIles. Limited to one .year from
date of sale.
All mileage tickets sold on and after April 1st, 1908, will not be
honored for passage on trains, nor in checking baggage (except from. non
agencv stations and stations not open for the sale of tickets), but must be
presenited at ticket office and tnere exchanged for continuous tickets. -
Saved in passage fare by purchasing local ticket from our
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
T. C. WHITE, Gen. Passenger Agt.,
W. J. CRAIG, Passenger Traffic Manager, Wilmington, N. C.
than we quote mean but one thing- It
the goods are of inferior quality-- ~ .
Remember, "The. best~ is none too
good." And the best is thecheapest, f
1~I be it Dry Goods or Groceries.
SUMMERTON, S. C.
K4J OB W OR K&
TO THE TINES OFFICE..