Newspaper Page Text
Wath A Dollar A DrOP
4 Patchen, 11ni N.
a long Liime I wa'. aetfed '
trouble which caud an almost
, pein in my back a.nd ! in:amma
-my bis.d.der. Othe:'r rememe a.I
yen relieve me. h: :'-o ev oen
of Folev's Kidney I' .nmedy c.om.
y-cured me and 1 hav2 not had a:.A
of any kidney trouble- w:
twoears.j' W. E. Brown & Co.
*EULATING ON MARGIN.
and English Ways of Doing
it Are Very Different.
n America a speculator's capita
ifth an exception to be noted below,
necessariLy at least the size of hi
otgia In his brokcr's hands. thougl
4S to be feared that in only too mann
ances it is just this an:1 nothin;
On the London Stock Exchange an
er method prevails which. say:
body's Magazine. it is probable ba.
Me more in the long ago past to givt
0ck speculation its bad name that
I the episodes of an unsavory natun
alch have ever occurred on Ameri
ki exchanges. -In L.ondon atter th<
evitable introduction to a broker th4
Mr customer gives his order. bui
ites Do deposit at all.
The broker is supposed to leart
)methIng of his new client's meno
d how far he should be allowed t<
mnit himself. Twice a month th<
glish have what they call their set
ment days. A customer long or :
Ved whose commitment has gon<
me-hat against him is then require<
pay the differences. as they an
kRed.,between his purchase price ant
* current quotation.
e must also pay 'a charge .alled:
nitngeo for holding the settlemnen
er into the next fortnightly perio<
,be does not wish to close the com
Etment. As a consequence of thL
my of doing business a spenciatoi
my be trading on a few poirts mar
tu in reality or. in fact, on no margi:
t all. He may be utterly penn~iess
lthant the broker knowing It.
'hat this method works out wit!
wer losses In EngeLnd than it wouk
e Is due to,the fact that tb
)da an economic strata to which al
aglisbman belongs are much easie
determine than the corresponda;
ic among us, and also that an intro
tion means more there than here
the introducer is regarded as to:
WtaiD extent responsible mofaoiy fo
je business deportment of his friend.
It Is worth while observing (and thi
i the exception referred to above
We in certain instances the method.
rswe in American stock exchangn
a e re the'same as those obtainin;
. Lndon. Little as the fact is known
is not an unfrequent custom for ver.
malthy speculators to have no fixec
orin or even no margin at aIl witi
It a man of this sort loses on a com
WuiMet he sends his broker a chec3
the los. If he wins his broker
emt to him for his gains. The bro
e dislkes to offend a very powerfu
Detby troubng him for funds. an<
I ee takes risks with his accoun
rbici he would not dream of takin:
th the account of smallor men. In
boes of this sort sometimes becom'
26bein~f cae 1rhere the broker I
oe nto bankruptcy, whether owin;
oth2 csase or not.
Co9Id Do (or Herself.
Zhe was a very delightful but a vera
edndy-Over utnetyi-and her friend:
n|Celtives and even chance ac
maintafces, dmawn by her esquisit'
isoalty, all did her homage and
S the sitying is. -walted.on her han<
She accepted it all very graciously
t with some inward rebellion, for to
gg fld...iDlse mouthed frien'
eonce said, with a'-quasint pucke
t ip. .nd brows:
N am reminded sometimes of th
'Twa were bowin' at her nose.
And three were bucklin' at her shoon.
A Word For the Tightwad.
In France they have an expressl
ibrase. -liquid money." it means tha
rt of the family incomne which I
ed for the necessities and luxurie
f Ife. - It Is quite apart from ans
inpt aprt from the more serious. sut
antial part of the income. which i
be saved part. In America the entir
uome is "liquid. and the man who a1
epts to make part of it solid I
miled A "tghtwvad." A "tightwad
s realy a man who creates a princi
al-a capital, in other words-and b
a the Hiving eam-ple of what ever
ctate business must be and of ho1
he country's resources should be ha:
Voting in Spain.
Voting in SpaIn Is held to be a dut
y the community, not merely a prIi
oge of the individual, and neglect c
tie obligations carries its own pel
tity. Male adults of legal age and um
ler seveny. with the exception C
tiests notaries and judges, are r'
iuired to vote in municipal election:
'ailure to cast a ballot is punishabl
yy having one's name published il
ensure for neglect, by having taxe
oreased 2 per cent, by suffering
eduction of 1 per cent in salary
mmployed in the public service and fC
he second offense the loss of right t
iold elective or appointive office.
A nouveau riche recently attended
lcture sale. A friend who had notice
Im at the sale asked afterward. "Dl
wa pick up anything at that pictum
male. Jorkins?" and the other respont
d: "Oh. yes; a couple of landscape
)e of 'em was a basket of fruit as
he other a storm at sea."
Rather the Other.
Don't you know that tune? I fc
ettthe name --f it. but it goes lili
his." And he whistled it.
After he had finished his fries
rnededto hi with asi;$h. "I wish 1
oodness you had remembered tU
ane and not the tune." he said.-IA
in ott's. -_ _ __ _
Exactness in littie duties Is a wol
erful source of cheerfulness. -I'aber
ATARRH CURED AT FIOM
frial Treatment of Dr. Blosser's Catarr
Rmedy Fr:e to Snh'erers.
The tul reatmeta i. n ex pe:i '-- a. a
ireontaiuig enou::-h to~ s. ne .a ho: mon
- ?' e ,'nt IAv mail for f1.O0'.
A posta card wrih your namae and adda
yrmrn mail the tree trial treannent a
- M . ro an tom
A BLOW IN JAMAICA
Things That Happen When a Big
Storm Breaks Loose There.
A WEST INDIAN HURRICANE.
It Will Leap Out of a Clear Sky and
Level Almost Everything In Its
Path - Then Comes a Torrential
I Downpour That Ends In a Flood.
11ave you ever been through a West
Indian hurricane'" said a man who
has lived in the tropics on and off for
a number of years. "Do you want to
know what the experience Is like?
".A hurricane will leap out of a clear
e:y. swoop down on a city. blow ev
erything in its path flat and pass on.
Then follows the tail of the hurricane.
a steady breeze blowing in the same:
direction. but at a much lower veloci
ty. This is likely to cOntinue for
many hours, sonetimes for niany days.
and is always accompanied by a tor
rential downpour of rain.
"I was in Kingston. Jamaica. at the
timn of the hurricane of 1x3. At 3
o'clock in the afternoon I was in my
office on the top floor of a rickety
wooden building. As suddenly as a
clap of thunder the room went dark.
-I had a pretty good idea of what
was about to happen and. going to the
window, looked out acro--s the roofs.
A black cloud had whirled up out of
the southwest. obscuring the sun. but
the mountains back of the city were
still golden with light.
"In less than a quarter of an hour
the wind reached us. The first strue
ture that went was a wooden watch
tower about 200 feet high that had
been used in the old days to locate;
ships approaching the harbor. It had
weathered all previous hurricanes, but
this time it went down like a house of
cards. Spars of lumber from that
tower were carried as far as twenty
blocks before they came to the ground.
"Then the spire of the church went.
the roofs ce a good many residences
were torn off, and some fine palm trees'
In the public gardens snapped off about
halfway from the ground. Buildings in:
Kingston. however. are calculated to
stand a pretty severe blow. They are,
built only a few stories high. and the
roofs present a broad and compara
tively oat surface to the wind. Consid
ering the velocity at which that burri
cane was traveling, the damage was
not great. Even my crazy otice build
Ing withstood it. But the tail of the
thing followed, with a heavler rain
than I have ever seen before or since.
To say that It came down In bucket
fuls would be mild. It was as if the1
el.erk of the weather had taken the
plug out of some huge vat suspended
above our heads and allowed the wa
ter to plump straight down on us
"In three hours the macadam on the
streets had been washed into tie bar
bor. The street outside my window
was a rushing river as much as four
feet deep in places. I saw a cart try
to cross It. but with the water above
the axle of the wheel and the horse's
legs being washed away from undinr It;
it was an impossible task. a-.d the:
driver turned back. BIg cask andI
packing cases were dancing on the sur
face like corks.
home you can limagine, I did not get;
hoeto supper that evening. It was S
o'clock before the rain stopped and the
water in the streets had drained into
the harbor. Even then trtdne had not
begun to reorganize itself.
''The trolley car tracks had been
washed out. and no cars were run-j
ning. Cabs. however, were doing al
roaring business, and eventually 1 got
a cabman to drive me home for three
times his customary charge.
"The damage to property in King
ston mounted up to hundreds of thou
sands of dollars. but the real destruc
tion was wrought in the country dis-t
tricts. Floods wiped out many a negro
village and sent the flimsy houses
floating down the rivers. The railroads
were tied up fornearly aweek. Everyi
h anana tree in the path of the hurrn
cane was uprooted. Oh. yes. a West
SIndian hurricane can do a lot of dam-'
age when It gets busy.
m ss oflife, did you say? Ofcourse
-there was. Nearly 200 people were
killed throughout the island on that oc
Scasion, but we grow accustomed to
:jthat in the West IndIes. We expect a
hurricane every once in awhile, and
Iwe know that it will take its toll of
human lIe when It comes. If you had
ebeen telling the story you would prob
Sably have mentioned that tirst of all.
Sbut sudden death is so common below
the tropic of Cancer that we get cal
lous, I suppose."-New York Sun
Albion and Columbia
"AlbIon, the Gem of the Ocean." was
written and composed by Jesse Ham
mond. an English governmnent dock of
fical, about 1820O and was heard above
~'all others in the theaters, music halls
and on London streets. It is apparent
that "gem of the oceamn" tits an island
more aptly than our large tract of co'
tinent, and "borne by the red and the
ble" (the red of the British army and
blue of the navy) is mnore logical than
athe meaningless lne "'borne by the red.
Iwhito and b.lue." The lines of the Eng
lsh sog are almost word for word
O~dentical with our version. -'The IRed.
White and Blue."-Exchange.
IA Manly Woman.
,"Why do you say she is a manly
dwoman' asked Jinks.
Shie always gets off a car proper
Cly." said Minks.-DufflO Expres
- Tomorrow is not elastic enough in
which to press the neglected dutIes of
How Good News Spreads.
1 am ':0 years old and travel most of
the time."' -.~rites 13. F. Tolson. of Elijza
be'hown. Ky. -"Everywhere I go I. rec
ommend l-ictric 1itters, because r owe
my exller~\~A health and vitality to them.
T r eet a cuare everyr time.' Trhey
-rev-r 'a to e the stomuach, reguilate.
the kidev-. and bowel%, stimulate the
lv: ivirorate the nerve' and turify
. te ald. Th.-y work wonder' for weas,
un-ownmi ar~td wom:en, restormog
rength. vier an hea't!. :hat' adal
*b. Tr' them.. Only -~e. Sa isfact ion
- p-'i**-dy uarante'd by;, a!! dru;gi-.
T'e secret of making Stilton cheese
wis for some tim'e contined to the fam-~
v r the original inv-entors. who were
Cunder an engagemnent to sell all theyv
-- could uake' to the fanmous Cooper
Thr'nhill of Stilton. Being tus to be
oband of hima alone, it recived the
ppellation of Stilton cheese, but it
- would have been more app'ropriatdey
.naed Wiehcote cheese. h'eing first
Smade in that village. en the easternl
side of Leicestershire. about thirty
miles from Stmtn ...Lon21n Standard.
MONKEYS IN BATTLE:
They Fight Under Leaders and Rol
Stones on Eremies.
Aesps ape, it will be remembered
wept en passing through a huna
graveyat'd, overcome with sorrow fo
its dead :LnCestOrs,. and that all moD
keys are willing enough to be Mor
like us than they are they show b
An cli authority tells that the easles
way to capture apes is for the hunte
to pretend to share himself, then ti
wash his face, fill the basin with a sor
of birdlime and leavc it for the ape
to blind themselves. If the Chines,
story is to be believed the lmitativ
craze is even more fatal in anothe
way, for if you shoot one monkey o
a band with a poisoned arrow its neigh
bor. Jealous of so unusual a decoratioE
will snatch the arrow from it and stal
itself, only to have it torn away by
third. until in succession the Whoi
troop has committed suicide.
In their wild life baboons as well a
many varieties of the monkey trib
undoubtedly submit to the authority 0
recogn!zed leaders. There is co-Opert
tion between them to the extent tha
when fighting In company one will g
to the help of another which is bar
In rocky ground they roll down stone
upon their enemies, and wheu makini
a =id, as on an orchard which they tx
lieve to be guarded. the attack is cot
ducted on an organized plan. sentrle
being posted and scouts thrown oU
which gradually feel their way forwar,
to make qure that the coast is cea1
while thee main body remains in coi
cealment behind until told that the ron,
From the fact that the sentries sta;
posted througbout the raid. getting fO
themselves no share of the plunder. !
ha,; been assuued that there must )
some sort of division of the proceed
afterward. Man, again. has feen dif
ferentiated frc.n all other creatures a
being a tool using animal. but mor
than one kind of monkey takes a ston
in its hand and with it breaks the nut
which are too hard to be cracked wit!
the teeth.-London Globe.
CHANCES OF LIFE.
Probability at Your Age of How Len
You Will Live.
After we are dead it probably wi
not concern us whether we died a
twenty or fifty or ninety, but just nol
most of us are intensely interested I
the matter. and, being average pel
sons in sound health, we can figure on
with certainly just what our chance
are of reaching any particular ag
says flarper's Weekly.
If we are just 20 years of age,. ou
chances of living to or beyond 30 ar
nearly 12 to 1; of living to be 40. 5
to 1; to be 50, 3 to 1; to be CO. 12-3 t
1. Of living to be 70 we have les
tha 1 chance In 2%; to be 80. les
than I chance in 5% and to be 90. les
than i chance in 100
if we bave reached 30. our chance
to reach 40 are nearly 1 to 1; to b
0. nearly 4% to 1; to be 00, 2% to 1
to be 70, 41 chances In 10; to be 9(
1 chance In 5%; to be 90. 1 chance I
The average man. of 40 has S3
chances to 1 of reaching his ftiet
birthday, 2A chances to 1 of attainin
60, only 5 chances out of 10 of react
ing 70. 1 chance In 5% of reaching S
and 1 chance In 100 of becoming 90.
Having been lucky in all the drau
igs up to fifty years. the average ma
has 4% chances to 1 of becoming GC
to become 70 the chances are 1%4 to.
in bs favor; to become S0 he has but
chance in 5 and to become 90 1 chanc:
If already Goth average citizen ha
2 chances to 1 of becoming 70.
chance in 4 of becommng S0 and
chance In CG of reaching 90.
The man of 70 has?3 chances in S (
becoming SO and 1 ia 50 of becomin
if one has weatheied the storm unt
his eightieth birthday he has 1 chanc:
in 17 of reaching his ninetieth mil
It will be observed that as we gi
older our chances of reaching 90 12
DIDN'T KNOW HIM.
He Was Not In the Colored Porte
Hall of Fame.
A southerner noted for the liberalil
of his tips stopped at a Baltimore h<
tel wLere negro porters predominates
His name was speedily known to ever
member of the serving fraternity at
his every wish anticipated. Soon aft<
his arrival he sent his card to a frien
who made his home In the hotel. bi
whose temperament happened to 1
uite the opposite of that of his ope:
handed caller-retiring, not gIven 1
tipping" or any other form of soci:
bility and who therefore lived almnoi
-unknown to those about him.
The old darky who received the car
studied it for a full minute.
"Scuse me. colonel." he said, "but
don't bk-ebe nobody by dat name con
here dis mawning."
This morning!" returned the othe:
"Of course not! Mr. Blank has live:
here for mo'nths. You know my nan
well enough. and I haven't been here
day. Do you mean to say you can't ri
member a mn who has made his hoe
here since some time last winter?"
'Scuse mue. colonel. sah." began t
old man deferentially. "but you treu:
know sah"--as if uttering the subtie:
cmplimnt-dat dere's gemmans wh:
an ake demrsels more notorious
one day. sah. dan odder gemmans do.
in a year. sah'"-Youth's Companion.
THE SETTING SUN.
When Vulcan Saited It Round ti
Ocean So It Could Rise Again.
The ancients had some queer theorit
whereby they sought to explain ti
rising and setting of the sun. Th<
thought the earth to be fiat and we:
greatly puzzled to know how thbe sat
ssn which plunged into the ocean
a abulous distance In the west cou
reappear the next morning at an equt
l great distance In the east. A nut
ber of remarkable theories were al
vced. and every one of them w:
Mythologists of old asserted th;
afer the sun had dipped in the wei
era ocean at sunset (the Iberians ai
otter ancient nations actuaily Imagin'i
that they could hear tbe hissIng of t:
waters when the glowing globe w:
plunged thereiu) be was seized by Vi
ca and placed In a golden gcbi
Ts strange craft, with Its astonis.'ti
crgo. navigated the ocean by a nor'
erly course so as to reach the en
again in time for sunrise the follO'
Among the more sober physIcists
old, as related by Aristotle, It was 1
led that in some manner the si
was conveyed by night across ti
nrthern regions and that darkne
wa due to mountains which screen<
'off he snbeams drng the voyage.
A UBERAL OFFER.
Its Effect Upon the Customer to Whom
It Was Made.
A busincss man of Dayton. 0.. tells
1 this story of some commercial friends
A customer who bought in a small
way from the wholesalers and whose
credit was not of the sort known as
gilt edged visited the city and pur
t chased a $2,SO0 bill of goods, paying
$2,500 in cash and giving his note for
the retining $300.
After the transaction had been closed
and the paper and currency had chang
ed hands the customer said:
"Now, after a deal of that size It Is
customary to give a purchaser a pres
ent. Come across with It."
"We'll throw in a pair of suspen
- ders," laughed the salesman temporiz
"A pair of suspenders. eb: Say. quit
fooling. I really mean It. I expect you
to do something in acknowledgment of
'The salesman went to the manager
with the problem. and the manager
"Well. if he !eels that way about it
we might encourage him a bit. We'll
do something that ought to please him
greatly. Give him back his S.0.'0 vote.
Make him a present of his l.I-er. That
will make him a cash customer and
raise his credit and save him money
The salesman went back. pleased to
' be the bearer of such joyful tidings of
liberality in business.
"Well, sir." he said. -we've arranged
about that present. all right. Ilere."
-vith a flourish. "is your note. We give
it back to you."
The customer did not seem enthusi
r astic. Instead, without looking at the
note he asked:
"Is it Indorsed?"
"No." said the salesman in astonish
"Then I guess you better gimme the
suspenders." said the disappointed cus
e tomer.-Chicago News.
A Night Alarm.
Worse that an alarm of fire at ngr.t
is the metallic cough of croup bringinc
dread to the household. Careful moth
ers keep Foley's Honey and Tar in the
house and give it at the first sign ol
dancer. Foley's Honey and Tar has
Idsaved many little lives and is the only
t sife preparation for children as it con
tins no opiates. W. E. Brown & Co.
t If European death scenes astonish.
5 the consenting "Yes" of a bride at mar
- riage shocks an Eskimo woman. Not
'only must a bride show herself uncon
r senting; she must. 'If she respects her
L self and tribal traditions, scream and
struggle with all her might when her
3 wooer or his envoy enters her family
s residence and, laying hold upon her.
s drags her. usually by the topknot.
s to her new home. She may be pre
sented with a new lamp and water
s pail by her bridegroom, and she is as
e a general thing mightily pleased at
; her change of estate. But she is far
too circumspect to show her plessnre
3 or affection and keeps up a noisy dern
onstration until she feels that she has
done all that a well bred maiden
should do. if she does not exercise
proper discrimination in this matter her
-lord sometimes scratches the soles of
. her feet so that she cannot run away
to her parents.-Harper's Bazar.
SITurner's Little Afterthought.
SAn English critic's reference to Tur
1 nr's fine picture "The Wreck Buoy"
I reminds a faithful newspaper reader
e of a curious anecdote in connection
with it. When Turner first sent this
s picture to the Royal academy It was
hung among several brilantly colored
1 pictures. On varnishing day Turner
found the effect of his dull gray ren
f dering of a stormy sea altogether
Cspoiled by its bright surroundings.
Without a moment's hesitation he
painted in the lighted buoy in' the fore
e rund, and its dab of crimson light
showed so brilliantly in its gloomy set
ting that Turner's picture became the
t prominent one, and its rivals on each
'.side were cast into the shade. It 1s
curious, If true, that the most notice
able feature of the picture should have
been an aftertought.-Bostonl Tran
script. _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Cosghs That Hang On.
Coughs that start in the fal i and bans
~.on until spring are sure trouble breed
Lers unless checked and cured. Bron
e cits, pneumonia and consumption art
dthe direct result. Foley's Honey anc
d Tar cures the cough, stops the hart
rJbreathing and heals and soothes the in
d flamed air passages. Ilefuse substitu
it tes. W. E. Brown & Co.
n Sense of Danger.
Dr. Waldo of London holds that peo
ple should develop a sixth sense tc
tInform them of the approach of dan
d ger in the streets. Lafcadio Hearn
once said: "While in a crowd I seldorr
look at faces. My intuition Is almosi
infailbie. like that blind faculty by
which in absolute darkness one be
r comes aware of the proximity of bulky
d objects without touching them. If
ehesitate to obey it a collision is the
a inevitable consequence. What piloth
. one quickly and safely through a thicle
prss Is not conscious observation al
all, but unreasoning intuitive percep
t A ightWorth Paying For.
tThe cab, drawn by a weary lookini
n horse, came to a standstill opposite
public house. As the driver was pre
paring to descend a small boy ran ul
with. "'Old yer 'orse, guv'norf'
"Old my 'orse? Look 'ere, my lad
Ahl give yer a bob if it runs away."
s An Awful Eruption
eof a volcano excites brief interest, ant
y our interest in skin eruptions will b<
' a shrt, if you use Bucklen's Arnica
ec Saie, their qjuick.est cure. FEven th<
tworse boils, ulcers, or fever mores are
dd soon healed by it. Best for Burnsa. Cuts
Brues. Sore Lips. Chapped Hands
Chilblains and Piles. It gives instan
relef.25 at all druggistrs.
Mr Backward-Well-er-yes. sinci
tvon ask me. I was thinking of consult
t- ing a fortune teller. Miss Coy-To tin
o ut whom you will marry, eh? Mr
B~ackard-Why-r-yes. I- Mist
C oyWhy not ask me and save thi
fortune teller's fee toward the price o!
The thicker the grass the easier t<
A Timely Protection.
i'.veryone knows the after effects o
. a Gripne are often more dangzero'I
than the disease. So often it leads
neumonia, which a weakened bear
2eaction makes fatal. La Grippe cough
S' that strain and weaken the system yielt
d quickly to the healing a4nd strengthen
ig qu'lities of Foley's Honey and Tar
For sore thrc. -
in lungs, tightness cos i , -eSn
chest, hoars:w-S c r c::-.
lave the partu v.ith -4e.
Liniment. You don't recd to
rub, just lay it on lightly. It
penetrates insta ntly to thc scat
of the trouble, relicves corg;-s
tion and stops the pain.
Here's the Procf.
M r. A.W%. P.-, C-. F reCdoni a- K.-, .
says: "Ve hve ued Sloc-N I
ment for a ycar..I fnd i :n ni -l.
lent thing for so. e . c'- p ""n'
colds. and hay i. Kr.ata'. A ttw
drops taken ..n r suga r uh
ing and sneezing imatantly.'
is easier to use than porous
plasters, acts quicker and does
not clogrupthe pores of the scin.
it is an excellent an
tiseptic remedy for
and all inflammatory
diseases of the
throat and chest;
will break up the
deadly membrane in
an attack of croup,
and will kill any kind
of neuralgia or rhen
Al drai k1ep
stoan's t- y -t
Pd s25c, 50c.,&S1.C3.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan,
Wos . CA"
LAW OF GRAVITY VIOLATED.
Conditions Under Which Water Ac
tually Flows Upward.
"Water seeks its level" is an ex
pression heard so frequently as to be
almost trite. and yet the 1,w has its
exceptions There are conditions un
der which water actually flows up
ward and rises above its source. If a
glass tube he dipped into water the
column ins dte will be above the level
of the surrounding surface. Moreover.
if a tube of half the diameter be sub
sttuted the column doubles Its height.
The water creeps along the inside of
the tube, owing to the adhesion, and
forms a cup shaped depression at the
An explanation is not dificult. It
can be proved mathematically that if
the.dameter of a circle be diminished
one-half the circumference is also re
duced to that extent. while the area is
one-fourth of its former value. The
circumference of the column of water
being reduced one-half, its contact
with the glass, and hence the adhesive
force, is also diminished to that extent.
while the cross section. and hence the
weight, Is decreased to a fourth of
what it was before. Therefore the sec
ond column can be twice the height of
the first without exceeding the lifting
Remarkable as the underlying prin
ciples of this phenomenon undoubtedly
ae, nature made use of them long be
fore man made their discovery. Every
tree and flower adds Its testimony.
The core of a tree or plant. instead of
berg a single open channel, consists
of a spongelike substance containing
many miniature tunnels, through
which the sap and moisture collected
by the roots flow upward in small riv
ulets. rising higher and higher in
sheer defiance of the great law of
gravity-St. Louis Republic
"Have you ever done anything for
the good of the community?" asked
the solid citizen.
"Yes" rcplied the weary wayfarer;
"['e just done thirty days."-Phila
The Very L.atest.
"Is it the latest thing In cars'?"
I "1guess so. It has never got me
anywhere on tIme yet." - Houston
alin (standing before the rttoned
man in the mnuseumisie:1venlS. h.'w
that fellow must suffer if hi- e-:er EM
the jimjam!--SmaIrt Set.
KU LLT4E COUGH
OR MONEY RA'FUNDED.
W . O.,i~t W .Li''
.eets on seconti !ouay :,iaW a.t
AERS & WRIG~H T.
AT olLm.:ys .Vi LAw.
Teeh . E'l1'. C ''
Buken's Arnica Salve
The Best Salve In TIhe Worid.
Dr. King's New Life Pills
The best in the world,
Makes Kidneys and Bladder Right
Dr. King's New Life Pills
The best in the world.
r~ I 1 e.ularities
- ~ot risk having
-~~~ - esDsease
WiII Cu;r any case OF X; - -
Cbn y-o- or Diabetes
belvond thje reacnh of meize- D --.7"1 _ -"
W. E. HROWN & CO.
The books for the! colltction of AO
taXes will openi on October 15th inrbtI. i t
and reuiain open until March 15th ,atronize thi- afe and -tronz hank, Four years of cor
19,0. Avies as followl s:nueci r0wth and operation without the loss of as mu,,h
SLate IX i ill o ty taX - af ieif. oes it not?
mill-: (or~ztioa School tax :wan to be vour banker., if you Lre not alread% a
mill!.: I o)uirt locuise lioud tax 1 iill: .ustoncr. vome nd See us anout it us whY. If
County Bond t:xi uii: for back I 'ou P , votne atid ub auyhow. It is never tin ia-e to
det jenes i nill. do - g-ovi thi-tr for vours;f.
special1 tax. Schoo l Ifist rie-t No. 1. .5 N
Spwcal a ' 1 Lii.trct co.Interest Paid on Savinzs Deposits.
.pceeizti tax. School lNi-tricr No. 2.~ BANK OF CLAREN DON. Manning S. C.
Mpecial tax. School litit%. ~ ~ r
Siweial t:x, School Iistriet No.
Speciil tax. Svhoi District cNo.ho
Specil~ tax. School i! irivt Ni. 10
Special tax. choolE S
Special tax. School District No. 14. which is one of the largest. most convenient and up-to-date buil
4 In il!:.
Spec-ial tax. School Di~ntrict -No. 15. IZ1'7s in the State. We have spared neither pain,; nor money i
SpcA tax. School D.trict No. 16;. :uaking our- stables a comfortable and safe place for the accori
Special tax, S$chool 1)i!.trict -No. 1r. inodation of our friends and patrons.
Special tax. *Shool District No. 1.
2 . 9District New Horses and M ules
Spt-cial taxD s~lo i t riet -No. V).
Spe.-a tx. ShoolDi.-t rict N o. 20.
District No. There never has been in this market a cleaner lot of Horse
Special tax, Sehool District No. 21.and ules than can now be found at our stables. Everv Horsec
Special tax. School District No. 22..
ta. cholDstic N.2 BNw BuggiAEsND aigos.
.; .w.es ith our aagbintee.li tForint;aer. Iat Mrl
3-9fpant a aod strong, handso. ugy Surrey *
Spsecial tax. School District -No. 2-1.,
2 mitts. agon.- wres uly yoarices toddetan copeiin. oin
nuemuad taxr and0o. operatio wih u t s m
L Dr.LWaitto-se;s ars. Sadsforose des t r.i
-tngoh- We wantSthoou bers. poal nsleo o '
.ls and we fe atse.- that yw c ut you neve to a orps
or doirgy. Sr o r agor haenf. es
"pe c int e rest P ah od o n S a vn. D ep o sitso. :, , . Fs
ManniB an OF CLARNDON Manni. C.
L .ELS. toses rHress ae--. Roes an is adsseti
whttiine to the laet. Wu ot co veson t nspeco a u - i
iste ate. Weel he ospe nithe painsut to morsne iul
TeTihlx. choof Ditric N o. 16.V Lnaktgvur ese Lafe pyace pry vteaco
Ltaxcli No m an of a fend and,00 patro
Tpal zt.I c hol Dotitstrict N. 1.,00 CF & R IG B
4 il if LIvli
Spe ial ta, Gchood Dis instidver ha een ths me a cler lot of Horse
I fo4niigttgnt yu ss.m
pci tax, Scuhol bar Nlesto oocan ow e fon Laative ouer stabl. Euey Hrse_ get,
inpater teaxs. Scoo itrict No. the um l APPAel siHOr gurate. ar .Nals.D aftMe
Sici-unl of tax. coo D I buinssticout .ns. Fir lan Drven Hrst
otiral t=a Shoo enstdc to u> As FOR hiE's famou Hr Rem&aie s.
3iliousness, milc Ifyouwat a g tong andome Bugy.ur S
Smids.Wagonvetang oupl the bet price toVEet comptiNto. o
tCempursonal wear tnd ado0n.
pertg o bthsline. W atyu esnliseto fo
~~~ We~~o Bugly maile orr Waon.y - I~?~~
sur 'u .... . .. ... .. . .. 4000
SAYOUR DA IDOY
tire cmes PhysilciansVedAdviseN
Ithe iseaoe ofgthelworldivhnttheepr th boessentad peto theance of undiglt
tetono agodFre IreaceP li bl an f a ie et rmai tas t eh ats ki then f iverias we i s on
ci5~ oltt adte iksftrei o mac and b eLan iso thigetetpoibne fay , for optoridgs o
gret. t s sifi ~o buinsli ousness, sickh i- feerew spnoi, etc. Trye VFgeos,
HOthe reaktnway.tGhed habitseihapslwe
in the youth will hartcoodnfrurth.....
Hake Mf. Coe.hml APPAEL SHOPna i2o-s King ~
eeo Si thear & sinessAI cug account On Fist-las ealta
oft e a h a is entruse to us- Fo r M ENs ods h o t an u, ** E
4~VI~3 Th genine Sn~tn~ Plmg aniti.
thLeY peronEa and A~adon ---
-olnd prompy ~cg.ASeily
- o il idmea * so v
ThenHiL tireEcomeyyoudwiol bersaveduCwMPlANYa~Ie-'
manye all -wororrgyraaeed
WMANA DOLLAR MANIG.~g R S. . AANTSubi DRU SmpO[tne
In tis a h word whe the: pro ~m - enitotemneac ofrheais
cot- li-te - teriskt. ofd fire wH is soCOmportant Efaiefrthn inlodosm
I rhnl' orerakig kiche sik' Prhas a
E. C.w TORTONNManA;.:er DU GStch n d rth i Cth.
WEackeL IN. o IA1ELLrS' -T'*
(e. i-. S:,cr a \X.as. L A IE cALOOm . .DS. B..~ ELLE
c' ".e.'."$"'soNe':...GEER A LMANNH IN.IS
Sunc.8 . 1Tegeui..antay..ubig.StamF.ti
'IOLE *SH ONEY and TAR is i P andt attutoobien Repalrin
a ellowI paka. ReTsesubstiutes
DENTIST.eare ony b A SpeciN( PKx ORaNty
D..E.1BRA.NC&LE.. is**"*h MAxNNG ASt.no( e
A; TTORN oEYr AnT L A nning.uTh.mTRe ATe LcAtWcort
MraNNING S.c hCr, a.nd' Eb
Phoe o i~ anSumter. lok. ANI.G SC.