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SHIPS JUST LIKE A VILLAGE.
Strange Little Worlds Are the South.
Pacific Ocean Steamers.
In the imorning (how strange at sea)
I was awakened by the bleating of a
lamb and by a lusty cockcrow. The
Royal Mail steamers of the west coast
are a strange little world. Built for an
ocean where storms are unknown.
they combine certain comforts not to
be found on much more pretentious
Their saloons and cabins are excep
tionally large and open directly upon
the promenade decks that stretch the
entfre length of the ship, there being,
properly speaking. no steerage and no
second class. The natives and others
who cannot afford the first class ticket
travel In the "cublerta," as it is balldd,
a deck at the stern roofed vith canvas,
but otherwise open, where in pictur
esque confust6n, surrounded -by bags
and bundles, they loll in hammocks or
lie wrapped in shawls.
Toward this deck the hencoop faces
-- big two story affair, partly filled
with ripening fruits, bananas, oranges
and the like and partly with chickens,
ducks and other forlorn looking fowl,
fattening for the table. Between
decks stand your -beef and mutton on
the hoof, gazing mournfully up at you
as you look down the hatchways.
Upon this homelike boat, quiet and
contented, with no unseemly hurry.
you meander down the coast at ten
knots. The air- is soft as a caress. and
for at least eight months of the year
the sea is as placid as a mountain
lake. a glassy mirror reflecting- an
azure sky.,-Ernest Piexotto in Scrib
POCKETS VERSUS HAND BAGS.
Real Reason. of the Subjection of Wo.
man to Man.
Civilized -man finds it difmcult to
make his way through life without' a
dozen pockets. -The ordinary walking
suit has 1ftsen. Civilized woman
makes her way through life without
goekets, depending on a single bag
carried in the hand. The professional
hnmorists -have never tired of com
menting on woman's pocketless condi
tion. but It is really no laugh!sg mat
Here is a sex difference which is
something 'more thaq fashion. which
goes to the very heart of the subjec
tion of woman to man. If we accept
Spencer's definition of the evolution
-,a87 process as consisting in progress
from .an indefinite homegenelty to a
deAnite heterogeneity the superior po
sitlen of man is at once established.
His fifteen diversified pockets, each al
'located to a separate use-watch, cigar
case, pocketknife, purse, newspaper
aid package of garden seeds-need
only be contrasted with the single
reticule in which, the female of the spe
ces stores aWay an unco-ordinated
- mass of handkerchiefs, toilet articles, F
car fare, press clippings, telephone ad
-dresses, dress goods samples, confec-.,
tionery, memoranda and tradesmen's
bills that have -long been settled by
Strong in his pockets, maa walks
the,esith free in the play of his upper
limbs, whereas wtnian sacrifices the
use of her right arm before venturing
out in a world of street cars, motor
cars, moving staircases, elevators and
ti'eket booths.-New York Post.
-e Einp and Biddr Sight
Linen you could use
at the same time ki
saved money when:
offer you the opporta
need and save mone:
SThis week all Linen
Brown Dress Linen, full yard
Linen, regular 35c. quality
week to .....,. .......
36 inch Dress Linen, Light B
Tan, Dark Brown, Etc., a
medium weight, regular 353
ity, this week...... ....
S-27 inch Colored Dress Line>
8 . regular 25c. quality, this we
45-inch Round Thread Emb
regular 75c. quality, this w
90-inch Linen Sheeting, all p
8 width, the best quality, thi~
S72-inch Table Liuen, all pure
width, regular $1. and $1.
week .......... ......
IStock Specially l terLnR
White and Colored
8 fromiOc- yard to 2
Sthing in Linen you
have it, and will st
8 "All Specia Prices
8 Th' *""r
Surprising Cure of Stomach Trouble.
Whien you have trouble with your
stomach or chronic constipation. don't
imagine that your case is beyond help
just because your doctor fails to give
relief. Mrs. G. Stengle, Plainfield, N.
J., writes, "For over a month past I
have been troubled with my stomach.
Ever thing I ate upset it terribly. One
of Chamberlain's advertising booklets
came to me. After reading a few of the
letters from people who had been cured
by Chamberlain's Tablets, I decided tor
try theni. I have taken nearly three
fourths of a package of them and can
now eat almost everytning that I want."
For sale by all dealers.
Plenty of Room.
She-A woman has a greater capacity
for learning than a man. He-Yes; a
woman Is never so full of gossip that
she can't hold more.-Philadelphia
"Hello, Borom. I haven't seen you
for a week." -
"No; I've been seeing you first."
If I am building a mountain and stop
before the last basketful of earth is
placed on the summit I have failed.
For Cuts, Burns and Bruises.
In every home theresbould be a Pox
)f Bucklen's Arnica Salve, ready to ap- I
ly in every case of burns, cuts, wounds
>r scalds. J. H. Polanco, Delvalle.
ex., R No.2, writes: "Bucklen's Ar
Aica Salve saved my little girl's cut
bot. No one believed it could be cur
d1." The world's best salve. Only 25c.
lecommenided by all druggists.
Use the Toothbrush.
The regular use of the toothbrush is
necessary not only to remove the acid
Incrustations that eat holes in the
teeth. but also to sweep away the
germs of many terrible diseases. These
fnd the necks of the teeth an ideal
nesting place. They multiply a aitillion
fold in a few hours unless washed
away; then they go down the throat.
enter tbe fungs. the stomach: the eusta
chian tubes and. the passages behind
the nose. There they cause consump
tion. diphtheria, earache. catarrb. bron
chidis, tonslitis-in fact. it would be
difficult to say with certainty what dis
eases may not arise from the germs
that have grown upon the teeth. It is
now considered almost certain that
many cases of appendicitis have this
as their origu. Hence there is no
process of the toilet so important as
that of brushing the teeth.-New York
The Best Medicine in the World.
"My little girl had dysentery very
ad. I thought she wonld die. Chan
erlain's Colic, Cholerr. and Diarrhoea
Jemedy cured her, and I can truthfully
ay that I think it is the best medicine
a the world," writes Mrs. William Or
,is, Clare, Mifk. For sale by all dealers.
The Hottest Manes.
it is said that the hotftst mines In
the world are those of the famous
Comstock lode. On the lower levels
the heet is so great tifat the -men can
not work over ten or fineen minutes at
. time. Every known means of miti
gating the heat has been tried in vain.
Ice melts before it reaches the bottom
f the shafte.
e, to have all'the
to advantage and
aow that you had
you bought it ? We
unity to buy all you
y on your purchase.
s in our stock
iied in Price. g
-wide, all pure
', reduced this
. . . . . . . . . . 2 2 1 -2 c . y a r d
lue, Dark Blue,
1 pure Linen,
.and 40c. qual
............. 25c. yard,
us, also white,
ek.......... 62-3c. yard
eek... ........ 4c, yard.
ure Linen, full -
week at...... 85c. yard.
Linen a'nd full
25 quality, this
educed this week. @
ranging in price
5. yard. Most any
could ask for we
we you money on
are Strictly Cash."
MAKING A CHAIN. B
The Big Ones and the Heavy Ca-,
bles Are of Wrought Iron. is
SOFT STEEL FOR SMALL ONES. f
The Larger Sizes Are All Hand Forged, is
and In This. Work the Metal Must th
Be of Precisely the Right Heat and i
the Blows Quick and Sure. tb
The great bulk of chains. including et
all cable and mooring chains. are sold ci;
by the pound. The price ranges from
3% to 12 cents a pound. according to
the size, material and quality.
All cables and other very heavy
chains are made of wrought iron, and
there are made wrought iron chains of
all sizes down to and including chains T
of material a quarter of an inch in Th
diameter, but nowadays most of the E:
chain used in cornparatively smaller th
sizes is made of soft steel, such chain
being made in sizes ranging by six
teenths from three-sixteenths of an
inch to an inch and a quarter.
When the size of a chain is referred
to by those familiar with chains, It
always means :not the link, but the t
material used in it Thus a one inch
chain would be' made of one inch steel I
or iron. The completed link would be
about five or six times as long and
about three and a half times a'S wide
across as the thickness of the material t
of which it was made. I
In other days all chains was hand
made. but the modern chain Is of soft'
steel and machine made. .There is -d
taken along bar of steel. which is bent di
cold around a mandril that is or, in
shape. The bar is thus bent into what
looks like a spiral spring witb its coils
not round. but oblong. This spiral is E
cut up cold in a cutting machine, which 01
cuts It into as many parts as there are
coils, each of these being the material ty
for a link, and af the same time the s
machine spreads each of these sections
apart a little at the opening and cuts 0f
on each of the two free ends a long e
scarf or bevel and bends the ends over
within the opening.
This bent piece of steel is now in w
shape, roughly speaking, like a letter
U with rather long arms and with its
two ends bent over inward. It needs
only to have those scarved ends weld
ed together to make it a link of chain. T
The chainmaker sits at a foot oper
ated power hammer. with a forge be
side him. in which he heats the open g
He takes from the fire a link suitably a
heated apd hooks it into the chain as in
far as completed and then pinches the w
open ends of the new link together un
der the hammer, and wit,h three or
four quick blows he welds the link to- a,
gether. When he takes a hot link tt
from the fire fe puts a cold one in, and E
so he continues to work. It is alto
gether a quick and more economical e
process of manufacture than hand
forging, but it has not yet been adapt- d
ed to chains of the larger sizes.
There are wrought iron chains of
some sizes that are machine made, but to
all wrought chains of material above
an inch and'a quarter in dIameter are
Of whatever size the big chain Is to
be the worfmen cut up the iron bars
into straight lengths, each suitable to
be made into a link. This length ofa
Iron is heated, one end at a time. and as
one after. the other the ends are ham- '
mered down by hand on an anvil to
shape the scarves or bevels. Then
this straight piece of heavy wrought
iron with scarved ends is swaged into C
link~ form. and if it isto be astud or -
bar chain there is placed within 'the
link before It is welded together thet
stud or bar. This is a stout little bar
of cast iron. -with its ends rounded in,
concaved to fit the rounding surfaceb
of the link iron, the stud being placed
across the link Inside of it and mid-g
way of Its length.
Once in place and the link pinched
together on its'ends the stud could niot
be got out except by breaking It out
with a sledge. Its purpose Is to pre- el
vent the links from drawing together g
at their sides and wedging under el
heavy strains. In a stud chain there n
Is a stud in every link. i
With this stud In place and the link 01
beat to shape with the scarves over- et
lapping, the link is again put In the o0
fire to be finally heated for the weld- rc
Ing, which Is done by hand. It takes P
a blacksmith to handle It and on big -
chains two or three helpers striking
with sledges to do the welding. The
iron must be of precisely the right
heat, and the blows must be quick ti
and sure to complete the work perfect- al
ly before the iron cools.
Stud chaisr Is sometimes made of
iron as small as five-eighths of an
Inch In diameter. From that the Iron e
used runs through various diameters p
up to three Inches and more. A three I
Inch chain makcs a tremendous cable,
suitable for a five ton anchor-Har
What the man spent for flowers and a
candy before his wedding was quite b
But not a red afterward.I
Accordingly the florists and confec
tioners filed a bill in the federal court
"This merger," they protested. "'is in
restraint of trade."-Life.
A Corn Cure.d
Soak feet in warm water to which a et
little borax and soda have been added.
Repeat several days and corn will
come out--ationatl Magazine.
Have something to do. so-mething to
love and somiething to hope for.- oi
Thomas Chalmers. s
To Prevent Blood Poisoning
tpply at once the wonderful old reliable DR.
P'ORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL, a sur
gical dressing that relieves pain and heals at
hie same time. Not a liniment. 25c. 50c. $1.00.
Petitio"' to the Czar., T
In Ibussia n-r-e is a court or1 peti
tions through whiich appeals. .are ad
dressed to the emperor. The court
was originally founded in the reign of
van ly. in the sixtguth century.
When Catherine the t.reatt ascended
the throne she intended to receive all
ppeals personally. but the task soon
passed beyond lher powers. The Czar
aul as a young ae tried to imitate
Catherie's example. and he had a
large yellow iron box attached to one
of the groumd floor wvindows of the
Winter palace at St. .Petersburg, into
which petitions were dropped. The
box was periodically openaed nud the
contents submitted to the czar. This
method of receiving pe titicus was alsm
tund to be unworkable. The extent
to which the subjects of the czar avail
temselves of' tile court's pi v ilego
may be gaithered from the fact that a~
many as G3,000 odd petitions. have been
presented in ayear. , - a f~
PAUPER SNOBS OF. INDIA.
eggars That Will Not Work Because
They- Are Aristocrats.
One-fourth of the Anglo-Indian popu
tion in India is supported by charity.
)r the Anglo-Indian thinks that work
beneath him. and really at heart he
a born snob. It isn't drunkenness
bich .makes hin an object of charity,
r there is comparatively little drunk
Luess among the poor i:a India. Nor is
the seasonal trades, as it sometimes
with us, for work there is continuous
e year round. Neither is it the mo
tony of a dreary home or daily toil
at drives him to drink and then to
verty. Foi there'is no part of Cal
tta where there are people of one so
l grade, but the homes of the poor
e interspersed with the rich.
Ee is a pauper purely and simply be
.use he'is an aristocrat. He has Eng
h blood in his veins and he wants to
e like the English. and the English
India are the successful and the rich.
2ey have-their well appointed homes,
eir servants and every luxury. The
uglishfun who works with his hands.
e men in the factories, the day labor
s, the frontiersmen. the farmers are
>t found in India. The beggar snob
>es not know of their existence. He
tows only the coolies and the Hindns.
ho work with their hands, and he
ill not be one of them. He wishes
pattern his life after the English
an whom he knows. He wants to
Lve a servant -snd be waited on, and
he cannot he will not work. To dig
ith a shovel is a disgrace in his eyes
id begging'is infinitely more respec
So the Anglo-Indian pauper is sup
rted on a scale better than that of
e'faithful workmen among the Hin
is and coolies. and the burden of the
tarity falls on the rich Eglish. The
ealthy Hindus will take none of the
.sponsibilities. They say that the
agishman created this class and that
t him falls the weight of support.
There is another cause of this pover
also. apart from this- strong false
*ntiment. That is the insanitary con
tions of life which cause the death
the father of the household at an
rly age. This reduces the family to
Luperism at once, as the lines of
rk open to the 4ng!o-Indian woman
hich she will accept are practically
hey Were Quite Popular In Paris In
the Eighteenth Century.
Parisians have always been extreme
devoted to sundials, and it is prob
>le that the French capital pesusses
greater number of these time indicat
g devices -than any other city in the
Even in the eighteenth -century the
indial was most popular in Paris,
id fashion singled out for its choice
e sundial of - the Palals Royale,
very day at noon this was the center
interest of an eager crowd. A writ
of that period tells of a "great crowd
the corner of tlie Palace Royale gar
mn, standing motionless with their
>ses in the air," each was waiting for
son, having his watch in hand, ready
set at 12 o'clock.
When the Duke of Orleans was alter
g the palace in 17S2 th'e Parisians
ere much disturbed, thinking that
Ley were to be deprived of their fa
>ite sundial. But the duke not onl
'eserved the sundial, but added to I'
little powder magazine, which was
arranged that it exploded when the
mlight fell upon it, thus notifying ev
y one who heard the explosion that
e hour of noon had arrived. Later
Lnnon which was discharged by the
n at noon took the place of the little
Buffon arranged an ingenious dial it
se botanical garden. A globe whicla
spresented the earth was suspended
7 a hair. The hair. was burned
rough by the sun at noon, and the
tobe fell upon a Chinese gong.-St
The Greatest Discovery.
We were talking of the great discov
les and wondering which was the
eatest, and some of us suggested
ectri .ty, wireless telegraphy, fiying
achines and microbes and anaesthet
s. One fell back on steam, but an
:her-a reticent man usually-remark
that the most surprising discoverl
man was that this earth moves
und the sun and Is not the most im
rtant small holding in the universe.
Began to Enjoy Himself.
"He stayed so late that in despera
on I brought out the graphophone
bout..:30 and played 'Home, Sweet
"Did ..at start him?"
"Quite the contrary. When he learn
1 we had a graphophone he made me
lay about every record we had."
What She Had.
Swabbs married a widow on being
>d that she had an ocean of money.
e afterward found she did not havE
bank account at all. lie had only
een told that she had a notion of mon
, which he found out soon enough.
A Second Edison.
Farmer-Yes. sir. That hired man of
inc s one of the greatest inventors
the century. City Boarder-YoI
)n't say! What did he invent? Farm
"It's pretty exypensive to have one'L
"tut it doesn't cost anything to keel
1e's own counse."-Boston Trans
For Infants and Children.
he Kind You Have Always Bought
A Gerse Hint.
Thi .n attribuitedl by thb
'10k'4yn iav' to a boardV~in' hsou's
oer of t h:t city. is ::nod enough ti
I. :-a-.;-o ha:d tihe dloubil
:'s~s ofl sto'.'s in p'ayim: lhis bill ani
usiness ~aou't the~ tahk--c'ser'vice. On
a rusim lhe sal p,'vishily to the land
-Ys. NI r \w~cs." replied the land
*.vpt-opty. 'It-s because there i
G.nmh due on your board."
..imitatier3 of Fame:
i' l l'rofessor Kight's reminiscence
of Teinuysou it is related that on on
occasion when the poet laureate wa,
stopping it an iun in the island oi
Skye the I adbrd was asked if he knev
who Iad been staying In his house
and on being informed that it was th4
poet Tennyson. he replied:
"Lor'. to think o' that! And, sure, I
thought he was shentleman."
At Stirling some one asked the land
lord of the house where the poet wan
"Do you ken who you had wi' yo
"Naa. but he was a pleesant shentel
"It was Tennyson. the poet."
"And wba' may he be?"
"Ob. -he is a writer o' verses sich a!
ye see I' the papers!"
"Noo, to think o' that! Jeest a poob
lie writer, and I gi'ed him ma lbesl
But the charms of Mrs. Tennyson
her gracious manners. did not pass un
noticed. for the landlord said. "Oh. sh(
was an angel!"
A Great MusTical.Library. -
There Is no public library which con
tains so many works of interest to stu
dents of music as the one in Manches
ter. England. says the Musical Courier
Henry Watson, who spent a lifetime ir
accumulating rare musical works and
original scores, bequeathed the entir
collection to the Manchester librar3
on the condition that musical students
members of musical societies and al
others Interested should be allowed
free access toit. The Manchester 11
brary is very proud of the collectiot
and continues to add to it. Among It,
treasures is a volut of pieces foi
viola da gamba. written by Euglist
composers of the sixteenth century and
the frst half of the seventeenth cen
tury. and collected in 1650 for ,
wealthy amateur. Populai songs men
tioned by Shakepeare are in thiL
unique and most valuable volume.
The King of All Laxatives.
For const,ipation, headaches, indiges
tion and dyspepsia, use Dr. King's Nev
Life Pills. Paul Mathulka, of Buffalo
N. Y.. says they are the "King.of a]
laxatives. They are a blessing to a]
my family and I always keep a box a
home." Get a box and get well. Prici
25c. Recommended by all drugirists.
The Kick of the Cook.
During one of his first tours in th
United States Paderewski enjoyed 1
dinner which was equal to anythin,
he could have expected in one of thi
best Parisian restaurants. He was si
surprised and pleased that-he sent hi,
thanks and compliments to the chef.
A few years later. happening to be i
the same city, he again went to tha
restaurant. The meal he got was stil
far above the average, but was not s,
good as before. However, on the occe
sion of a third visit he again tried th
same place. The food was uninterest
Ing from the beginning of the meal t
He asked the head waiter whethe
the former chef had left. He had no
left, the waiter informed him. andk o
being pressed for an explanation of th
change in the quality of the meals, h
"'If you had to play, night afte
night. before an audience of barbarian
who did not appreciate the best thing
-in your performnce, would you coz
tinue year after year to play as wel
as you do now?"-Henry. T. Fink
"Food and Flavor.".
Causes of Stomach Troubles.
Selientary habits, lack of out door ex
ercise,' insuifficient mastication of food
constipation, a torpid liver, worry an
anxiety, overheating, partaking of foo
and drink not suited to your age an
occupation. Correct. your habits an
take Chamberlain's Tablets and yo
will soon be well again. For sale by a)
Salt la !utter'.
Thi'e :othion r!: r a: ''bIx.. t: s It" th
dhsert ofbTer is rhlb-uloUts it' C:Mi5
for1 c'nlxigthe rhaurotis px'et "
Euofeathri. con tixnttr by ith e
addto: salt. bepIt doinot beten h
et mti into tep renry T. Fusink'i
co~eo the Flavoren" tie fr
desr.Thereorm Tbourey ns. cu
ofs denagring A mis berble wt
Oudtio of ysayt. You'e alway eveide
lug bease I keep. to et oT Fink
Mr. Gnaggs-NoW, look here
Mrs. Gnaggs-Not a word from you
now! Come here and hook up m:
Mr. Gnaggs--Now, look here, Jennie
If you mean to imply J'm a hookworn
I'm darned if I stand it.-St. Louis Re
Visitor-Who is the long haired ofi
cer? Police Chief-He was formerly
musician, but changed his calling t
benefit his health. Visitor - Is he
good policeman? Police Chief - Gex
erally. But the first day he was on th
force he arrested a man for tryingt
play Schubert's "Serenade" on a bag
All His Own.
"Does your iad find his sums hard?
"Oh, no. The sums are easy enough
but his results are too original to sul
the teacher."-Fliegende Blatter.
I began life with a sixpence and be
ieve that a man's best capital Is hi
Mlaria or Chills & Fevel
Prescription No. 666 is prepared especiall:
for MALARIA or CHILLS & FEVER
Five or six doses will break any case, an
if taken thea as a tonic the Fever will nc
return. It acts on the liver better than
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25
Hiere We r
-- Kidneys and
Miss Myrtle Cothrum,
of Russellville, Ala., says:
"For nearly a year, I suf
fered with terrible back
ache, pains in my limbs,
and my head ached nearly
all the time. Our family
doctor treated me, but
only gave me temporary
relief. I was certainly in
bad health. My school
teacher advised-me to
The Woman's Tonic.
I took two bottles, in all,
and was cured. I shall
always praise Cardui to
sick and suffering wo
men.". If you sufferfrom
, pains peculiar to weak
womeng such as head
ache, backache, or other
symptoms of womanly
trouble, or if you merely
need a tonic for that tired,
nervous, worn-out feel
ing, try Cardai. _Es
Do professional men earn as much
now as formprlf? We hear of big-doc
tor bills and huge attorney fees, but Is
the average as good? Jefferson. who'
never iurned around without noting
the fact hi his dairy. has left a record
of his .legai fees. He' was earning
$3,000 very shortly after he began to
practice in what today would be called
I a village. I have the word of former
t Attorney General W. U. Hensel for the
statement that James Buchanan, Penn
sylvania's only president of the United
States, earned an average of $6,500 a
year for the first five years he prac
,ticed law i Lai. aster. At the end of
that period he was making $8,000 a
year. .How many young lawyers in
America today do that well? Lancas
ter at the time when Buchanan was
doing this was a town of but a few
thousand people. And a dollar when
t Monroe was president bought as much
as several dollars would buy now.
Philadelphia Public Ledger.
A Good Investment.
W. D. Magli, a well known merchant
of Whitemound, Wis., bought a stock
of Chamberlain's medicine so-as to be
able to supply them to his customers.
r After receiving them he was himself
t taken sick and says that one small bot
3 tle of Cba mberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy was worth more to
him than the cost of his entire stock of
these iedicines. For sale by all dealers.
s A Good Docikor. '
"Sunshine and fresh air are the4
greatest enenr :es of tuberculosis," says
a medical au;thority. So sit onth
sunny side of the house, the car, the 4
office or the fishing pool. Get out in 4
the field with the birds and the beasts.
Face the breeze and don't be afraid of
the gale. Roll the window shade ever 4
up and never down. Make your sun- 4
shade over into a -cane. -Remember
Dr. Sunshine is not only an enemy to4
tuberculosis, but to more diseases than4
you can remeniber to name, including .4
1the ingrowing grouch and many other4
things. So let him shine in!-.Detroit
A Curious Superstition. 4
Among the superstittons of the Sene
ea Indians wvas this most beautiful4
one: When a young maiden died they4
imprisoned a young bird until It first4
began to try its powers of song, and
then, loading it with caresses and mes-4
sages, they loosed its- bonds over her4
grave in. the belief that it would not
fold its'witIgs nor close its eyes until it
had fiowni to the spirit land and deliv
ered its precious burden of affection to
the loved and lost one.
Not a Bit Like Cricket.
The Englishman was attending his
first ball gamne. He seemed very un
easy after the fifth inning and finally
said to his American friend:
"I say. old chap, when do theyserveI
"They don't serve tea at a ball
game." laughed the American.
"No tea between innings?" gasped
Sthe Englishman. "Then what's the ob- +
ject of the blooming game?"-Cincin
Obey That Impulse..
Instead of enduring the daily torment
of weak back, backache, sore kidneys,
swollen joints and rheumatism, obey
that impulse to take Foley Kidne:y Pills.4
eThey co-operate with nature, which ac
0counts for their success in all kidney
and bladder disorders. They are heal-4
ing, strengthening and tonic. Obey that
impulse to-day and giv-e them a chance
to hellp you. For sale by all dealers
For Weakness and Loss of Appetite
The Old standard general strengthening tonic,.
GROVE's TASTEL.Ess chili ToIC, drives out
Malaria and builds up the system. A true tonic
and ure Appetizer. For adults and children. 50c.
Notice of Discharge. ,5
I will apply to the Jud:ge of Pro
rbate for Clarendon county, on the 4
1th day of July, 191:3, at 11 o'clock. C
VA. M., for letters of discharge as ad
m inistrator of the estate of Joseph
dS. Bell, deceased.
.JOHN D. GERALI,
Ju ne, 17th. 1913.
Scedwhen everything else fa.its.
.4In nervous prostration and femna!c
veaknesses they are the supreme R
remedy, as thousands have testiied.~i
FOR KIDNEY,ULVER AND
it isa the best mnedicine ever sold 4
over adrugist coulter.~
Dr. Kang's New L-ife Pills
The best in the world.
c. metop the coudh anmd heals aungs I<
It's the car with the down keep. The
Ford's surprisingly low first cost is match
ed by its low cost of maintenance. And six
tho'usand service stations-where all Ford
repairs are- io Be had at reasonable prices
-insure its onstanit and efficient service.
Here's the test: 300,000 Fords now in service. Run
abouts $525: Touring Car 1600, Town Car $800-f. o.
b. Detroit, with all equipment. Get. catalogue and
all particulars from
D. C. SHAW.aR
The Ford Man.
10, 12 and 14 Sumter Street, SUMTER, S. C.
We are Going to Sell Out'Qur Entire Stock of
25 Per Cent. DisoO-t
V FOR CASH.
and we are going to keep a full stock of it all the tim to
sell at the same discount prices.
This is not cheap store Cut Glass, but the very best thskt
can be sold for considerably more than we.- ask for it. Cam,
P at .
ARANT'S DRUG STORE
and see it before buying elsewhere.
We leg to announce to the trading pub
Hc that we tave moved across the street
from our old stand to the store formerly
occupied by Rigby Dry 6oods Co., on Levi
Block, next door to Plowden Hardware C0.
We are showing the 'most represedita
tive Line of Dry Goodra. Notions and Shoes
to be found in the.county.
A visit to our newiquAirters is earnestly
R. R. JENKINSON.
This is a regular 20c. pouud grade of
good Rio-Nuf said-It will do its own talk
32c. a Bar.
Will do the same washing as the kind
you pay 5c. for.
5,10, 25c. STORE
*MA NNIN6. S. C.
We hve mved extto D. Hirschmann's.
"The Wood Everlasting"
DOORS. SASH AND BLINDS.
Lengthens the Life of Your Buildings I
Ask Your Dealer.
L. WETHERIHORN &SON,
Lrg t M,. '.:- ut h . - Charleston, S. 0.