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B5eing a True Record and tExanation of the Seven
Mysteries Ncw Associated With His Name b
KH 0the Public ind, and of an Eighh.
U)I NA L V Which is tie Key of the Seven
DONALDSON, J .
I Copyright, 1'- by B~Dy HOWARD FIL!
C Chares W. Hlooho
This thrilling, and" interesting Story will begin as
soon as "Black Rock" is completed. Don't fail to get
the opening chapters, and read every one.
S PAINTS PAINTS PAINTS, +
: * iThe Greatest Display of Stoves and
z + n anges in South'Carolina
Can be found in our store. We want you tocome and -
2 Cn see them. . +
* We are headquarters for Machinery Supplies of +
+ all kinds and sole agents for the best Rubber. Leather +
j and Canvass Stitch Belting.
+ We invite special attention to our stock of
HARNESS, SADDLES, WHIPS. There 's no
stock superior to ours.
T Comn e and see our stock of Guns and Sports- +
men's Supplies, the largest and best ever seen on this
m Farmers and mechanics can find any implement or
+too in our store, made of the b'est material at +
prices which defy competition. 0
Lubricating Oils of the best quality and at Ao;
- + prices. 4
+ We solicit the trade of the people of Clarendon
I + ~ with whom we have had business for so many years.
L. B. DuRant S. C.
Nature's Greatest Remedy
FOR DISEASES OF THE
Liver, Kidneys, Stomach
i and Skin.
Physicians Prescribe it,
- Patients Depend on it, and
Everybody Praises it.
FOR SALE BY
Look to Your Interest.
Here we are, still in the lead, and why suffer with your eyes when yo
can be suited with a pair of Spectacles with so little trouble? We carry fth
Celebrated HAWKES Spectacles and Glasses,.
Which we are offering very cheap, from 25c to $2.50 and Gold Frames at $3
to $f. Call and be suited.
W. M. BROCKINTON.
Watches and Jewelry.
I want ruy frienuds and the pnbtie general4 to k-now that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
Thai in~ the future, as well as the past. I amr prepared to supply th-nm. 3My line oft
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Is coamlee und it will afford moe pleen"rre to show themi.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in may li:n
ait prices to snlit the tmems.
AWatc Inspecto.* L. W. FOLSOM, "SM.CE.
S R VENNING, .JEWELER.
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and All Kinds of
I make a specialty of WEDDING and HOLIDAY PRES
ENTS and always carry a large and handsomae line of
Silverwale, Hand-Painted Clina, G!assware
and numerous other articles suitable for G ifts of a1l kind.
COME AND SEE TiHEM.
All Watch, Clock and Jewelry Rcpairin:: done promptly and
LF~vt B3LOefi. - MAYIG S. C.
Money to Lend.)Money To Lend.
We have arranged to negotiate loans
Loans made on Improved Real Es- ou first mortgages of improved farm
tate. Interest att 7 per cent. property at 7 per cent interest on stums
Time as long as wanted- of one thousand dollars or more, and
Apply to J. A. WEINBERG, per cent on sums of less than one
Attorney at Law- thousand dollars.
No commissions ar~e char~red on thecse
PARKER'S loans, and fees are i~~nbe
HAIR BALSAM I LE' .O~
nessanes and beautinles tec h--. sUrtec. $. C
aievr F&] ito Iteat'd G00ey
e- or. e Kodo! DyspepsEa CuPe
Digssts what you eat.
Bringr ur Job Work to The Time office, THE Rt. Ii. LORtYEA DRUG -STORE.
snort like this 'ere," said Gaffer Hind
ley to MIiranda, "and I've got four
quarts on with Joe Burridge as little
missie'-pointing to Noel-"'ill play
for me and knock his ugly 'end off. I
do 'car as 'ow Mistress Jarvis' sewing
club ie a-goin' to try to knock us out,
and there's twelve on us wants little
missie to do her best for us. It do
warn our old 'carts. it do. to have a
bit of real sport like this newfangled
game. Mlost as good as a day's rattin'
it be, surelie."
When Miranda asked her little niece
Noel to stay widti us, she said that
Noel's blue eyes, golden hair, mournful
face. with its "I do want to be loved
before heaven claims me for its own"
kind of expression, made her uneasy.
It did me also. I knew the child, and
I was also aware that heaven could
get along very well without her-fo- a
time. at all events. She was a little
demon at lawn tennis and could pick
u) any new game in ten minutes. Be
sidcs. as shc told me, she had been
working hard at pingpong in order to
"lick B-other Tom." I had a little
practice with her before the tourna
ment came off, and she- But I antici
Miss Jarvis. although she loved Mi
randa dcarly, did not like the success
of the blanket club. After all, we were
only newcomers, and we ought, like
Agag, to have "walked delicately" for
a few years before bursting into such
meteoric fame. It occurred to Miss
Jarvis when she saw the special rule
that it would be a sporting kind of
thing for her sewing club members to
enter en masse. Though most of them
were the wives of the blanket club
men, she never seemed to realize that
a house divided ,against itself cannot
stand. So she bought a dozen tickets
for the sewing club and, when Miranda
remonstrated with her on this prolific
expenditure, as good as hinted that it
was no business of Miranda's. New
comers in the place could not be ex
pected to understand "the dear people"
as well as she did. Of course when she
got "nasty" like that Miranda nightly
prayed that the blanket club players
would smite the feminine Amalekites
of the sewing club hip and thigh.
Noel was so popular in the village
that the landlord of the Spotted Dog,
as she informed me after the tourna
ment was over, "put his last shirt on
her," a phrase which, I understand, in
sporting parlance means that he risked
all his spare cash on the event I
wasted a good deal of time teaching
Noel how to "serve" into the double
edges of the big mahogany table which
we borrowed from the vicar. It was
Just the right size (nine feet by five),
but the double edges gave a sort of
piquancy to the play which I thought
would be lacking in a mere ordinary
table from a professional place. Miran
da was to look after the tea, and I was
to lead off against the vicar, who, in
stead of practicing, went to the British
museum to hunt up ancient authorities.
He said that before undertaking so se
ious a task he wanted to see whether
the Athenians had ever played the
game under another name. But, in
spite of his gutting it in that way, he
rew just as keen about pingpong as
nybody else and actually made his
ife practice with him one evening.
hey quarreled for the first time in
heir lives because she would'serve into
is waistcoat, and he said it was tak
ng a mean advantage.
When the eventful evening came, we
had the old sewing clubwomen on one
side of the room and the blanket fund
>d men on the other-"Montagues and
apulets," the Rev. Arthur called
hem. Burridges and Hindleys would
iave been nearer the mark. Then the
icar opened the proceedings in his
sual absentminded way, as if he were
t a penny reading, and from mere
force of habit announced that "Mr.
Recitation would give a Smith." Be
fore he could be prevented young
Smith began on "It was at Flores, in
the Hazores," and Noel was the only
person present who had the pluck to
stop him. He has hated her ever since.
We started with myself and the vic
r, and he didn't play badly for a be
inner, although sbetween "serves" he
frequently stopped to explain that he
hd seen a picture of "Prehistoric Ping
pong" in Punch and that if any one
would give him Mr. Reed's address he
ould communicate with him on the
subject, as even prehistoric animals
ad their feelings and could doubtless
e influenced for goodl if treated with
indness. When he lost, he became a
little testy; so we played it all over
again, and I let him, as Noel said,
"romp home an easy winner." That
ear chifd is learning the most ex
raordinary expressions from her bos
m friend the landlord of the Spotted
After Miranda had won her game
gainst the churchwarden no one else
n the village professed to understand
ingpong or to have the hardihood to
lay it in public, so about 9 o'clock we.
me to the Capulets and Montagues,
he Burridges and the Hindleys, the
lanket fund and the sewing club.
Noel told me afterward, with a seraph
ic smile, that she and the landlord of
he Spotted Dog had arranged with
he villagers that they were not to in
erfere. The landlord had a dim sort
f idea what Miss Jarvis was going to
do, and he worshiped Noel to such an
etent that the child believed that if
ie could have "got at" the Rev. Ar
hur's modest glass of table beer he
(the landlord) would have "hocused"
the poor curate ox- "painted his bit,"
hatever that may mean.
When old Mrs. Burridge's name was
aled, she smiled at Miss Jarvis and
said, "Do 'e tell the gentry, dearie, as
is reverence is goin' to play for me,
ad God be good to us all." She went
o sleep again, and old indley got up
nd said, "Little missie be a-goin' to
play for I, and I've got four quarts on
Then this seraphic child, with eyes
f heavenly blue (she's only twelve),
her golden hair flowing down her back
blue ribbon), white tennis things, blue
sash round her dainty waist, white
oeskin shoes and another blue rib
bon at her pretty throat, floated up to
the table, produced a lucky penny with
hole in it from her pocket and held
it out to the Rev. Arthur, with a smile
o sweet, so pure, so holy, that old
rs. Gammel burst into tears and said
"the pretty creetur' is a mort too good
for this world, and it do seem savage
~e for a girt big man to worrit her
"W-what's that for?" asked the Rev.
Arthur, taken aback.
"Toss for service, please," said Noel.
The Rev. Arthur called, "Head.",
"Tail, I think," said Noel politely.
Yes, tail it is. I serve.".
"Cer-certainly. By all means, Miss
oel," said the Rev. Arthur.
"You go to the other end," said Noel,
and, mind you, keep within the lines
of the table."
"I-I don't see any lines," protested
the Rev. Arthur.
"You-you won't think me unkind if
win?" asked the Rev. Arthur, who isi
the +nderest heted man in the'
"Certainly not," replied Noel.
"'Twouldn't be sportsmanlike."
"I think we are ready to begin,"
said the Rev. Arthur after a bewil
"I have been ready for the last five
minutes," Koel declared.
"I am anticipating your service,"
said the Rev. Arthur.
Something happened. This small
child "served." A streak of white flew.
over the net. touched the table in the
left hand corner and disappeared
through the doorway.
"One-love," called the umpire.
She served again. This time the ball
caught on the edge of the table and
went into the stove.
"Two-love," called the umpire.
Noel took another ball. It touched
the table, smote the Rev. Arthur light
ly on the nose and divagated into Mrs.
"Three-love," called the umpire.
Yet again. This time the ball lodged
in the Rev. Arthur's lower chest.
For, so swiftly it flew, the sight
Could not foilow it in Its flight.
"Four-love," called the umpire.
And bnce more. The Rev. Arthur,
:With flashing eyes (he was beginning
to get excited) returned the ball into
"Five-love," called the umpire.
Noel bowed. "Your service, Mr.
Greatorex," and turned back her cuffs.
"If the ladies will pardon me, I will
divest myself of my coat," said the
"Strip, by all means, if you like,"
said Noel. And he stripped.
But it was no good. The game went
on until it became twenty-two. He
"John Livesey and M':s. Clummel,"
called the umpire.
"Our turn again, I think," said Noel
to the Rev Arthur. "I'm playing for
John. Your service, Mrs. Clummel.
"Martha Raggetts and-eh-Chumpy
Poe," called the umpire.
"I play for Joe," said Noel. "I sup
pose you are Martha Raggetts?"
1 am," said the Rev. Arthur, and he
looked like another Martha who was
"cumbered with many cares."
They played that game until the Rev.
Arthur began to improve. Besides, the
blood of his ancestors boiled in his
veins. But It boiled to no purpose.
Noel won easily.
"Elihu Sands and Jane Lovejoy,"
called the umpire.
"My service, Jane," said Noel to the
The Rev. Arthur did not like it, but
he played and lost.
"Thyrza Thistlethwayte and Tom
Gerridge," called the umpire.
Thyrza did a little better, for weight
began to tell.
/"'Sarah Thorne and Martin Clarke,"
called the umpire.
"Better make the game ten points,
Sarah, instead of twenty," suggested
Noel encouragingly, for she was begin
ning to tire.
"Certainly, if the umpire allows us,"
said the Rev. Arthur.
Sarah joined Thyrza with a slightly
"Anna Jones and Old Conlston," call
ed the umpire.
"Go it, missie," said Old Coulston.
"I see myself a-drink~in' that beer, I
Missie "went it," but, in spite of all
she could do, the Rev. Arthur made the
"Time to sponge off, 1 -think," sug
gested Noel to Anna Jones.
"Eh-I beg your pardon?" said Anna
"Refreshments," explained Noel kind
ly. "I'm going to have a bun and gin
Thd Rev. Arthur inwardly hoped
they would disagree witn her. He, too,
dored Noel, but he carried the money
of the sewing club and was prepared,
if necessary, to die on the field of hon
r. He tossed down a lemon squash
prepared by the fair fingers of Miss
arvis. "I wear your glove upon my
elm," he whispered.
"Mind that child doesn't knock It
off," said Miss Jarvis sternly. "If you
lose-a mere chit of a thing like that!
-I'll never forgive you."
The landlord of the Spotted Dog
gave Noel a cake of butterscotch to
"top off" with, and, a pretty color in
er cheeks, she dan-ced back to the ta
le. ,"Suppose," she sa.id politely, "we
lump all the other games and stand or
'all by this one. I think you will then
e"-she looked at the list-"Elizabeth
Hasey, Keturah Banks, Alice Manns,
emima Ward and Mad Kitty."
"I-I think so," said the Rev. Arthur.
"Oh, what a duck he is!" said Mad
itty, beaming rapturously upon the
poor curate. "Isn't he a duck!"
Miss Jarvis hastily pulled the crazy
girl back into her seat and told her to
"I will," said Mad Kitty; "but isn't
e a duck!"
Noel poised her racket reflectively.
"I'm Keeper Jones, Silas Poorbody,
Scranny Eyed Bill, Sawyer Hurd and
Garge the Shepherd, and I must be
very careful, because they have twen
ty quarts of beer on me between them."
"Twenty what?" gasped the Rev. Ar
"Quarts," said Noel gendy, "and they
a'e asked me to supper at the Spot
ted Dog if I win."
Even Miranda gasped at this revela
tion. Fortunately she was cutting cake
nd did not realize Its full significance.
The Rev. Arthur bowed gallantly. "I
wish the ladies had so good a champion
also," he said kindly. He glanced at
~iss Jarvis, and his fine features cloud
d over, for she frowned. "A slip of a
hild," she whispered contemptuously
to her neighbor.
Her disdain stung the Rev. Arthur,
who was generally pretty good at field
sports, and he began to serve as hard
s he could, after previously stipulat
ing that this final game should be twen
ty points. Amid tremendous excite
ment they crept up to eighteen al.
There was agony in the Rev. Arthur's
eye, for Miss Jarvis, coldly contemptu
ous, applauded Noel vigorously. Noel,
seeing his distress, purposely served
into the net, then blushed scarlet. She
"carried1 the beer of the blanket club,"
yet had betrayed her trust because she
loved the Rev. Arthur. Her pretty lips
The Rev. Arthur saw and under
stood. With ine chivalry he also serv
ed into the net, mentally vo~'ing to re
fund their losses to the members of the
sewing club. Hie would not be outdone
in magnanimity by a slip of a child.
"Nineteen all," cried the umpire.
"We'll make the next final stroke.
Your service, Miss Noel."
Noel was so unnerved that she sent
over an easy ball. The Rev. Arthur,
with a hypocritical pretense of activ
ity, drove it into the net, bowed and
nnounced himself conquered.
Noel threw down her racket, flung
her aims round his neck as he stooped
to her and kissed him. Then they ;went
of hand In hand to Miss Jarvis, who
began dimly to understand that there
are finer things in the world than .win
ning a pingpong tournament.
rate gayly, "and Fm proud of bein
beaten so quickly."
Noel made them both a pretty cour
tesy. "I am twice beaten," she said.
"Will you and Miss Jarvis come and
have your evening oats with us at the
We all went.
"Took his grueling like a man and a
gentleman," said the landlord of the
Spotted Dog. "I'm goin' to church next
'Neson's Odd Appearance.
When Lord Nelson was commanding
the Mediterranean squadron and lying
off the bay of Biscay, the captains of
two Spanish frigates lately arrived
from America sent to entreat the honor
of an audience with the admiral, merely
to give themselves the gratification of
seeing a person whom they considered
to be the greatest man in the world.
Captain Hardy took their request to
Lord Nelson and urged compliance
with it, notwithstanding the admiral's
querulous reply of, "What is there to
see in an old, withered fellow like my
Nelson always wore short breeches
and silk stockings, and at this moment
his legs were bound at the,knee and an
kle with pieces 'of brown paper soaked
in vinegar and tied with red tape. The
application was to allay the Irritation
of some mosquito bites.
Quite forgetting this and the extraor
dinary appearance it presented, b4e
went on deek to the Spanish captains
and conducted the interview with such
perfect good breeding and courtesy that
his odd appearance was quite forgotten
in the charm of his manners, and the
Spaniards went away with every high
opinion confirmed which they had pre
viously formed of Lord Nelson.
Men -and Food.
Cassius wanted to know "upon what
meat doth this our Cxsar feed that he
is grown so greait." Some antiquarian
has been making an investigation Into
the diet of the New England Cmsars,
including Governor Winslow, Daniel
Webster and others. He finds that they
or their ancestors breakfasted on hasty
pudding, pea soup flavored with pork,
squash, turnips and onions; dined on
the same, with rye pudding, brown
bread and an occasional fowl, and sup
ped on fresh fish, 1wIth vegetables.
But Cassius did not really think that
greatness had its root in meat and
drink, for he said, "The fault, dear
Brutus, Is * * * in ourselves, that
we are underlings," after declaring that
"men at some time are masters of their
IIe was right. It was not pea soup
and rye bread in the east that made
Webster, nor was it salt pork in the
west that raised Lincoln until he over
topped all others in his generation.
A Common Snake.
The common snake, which begrs the
scientific name of Tropidonotus natrix,
is one species of a genus (tropidonotus)
which extends over Europe and North
America and from northern Asia to
north Australia, there being seventeen
or eighteen Indian species alone. Our
common snake may serve as an exam
pl of the Mlargest family into which
serpents are divided-the family colu
bridM-of which there are upward of
105 species in India alone. The family
contains most of the harmless snakes,
and it is also illustrated by a small
snake, Coronella austraca, which some
years ago was discovered to be an in
habitant of Dorsetshire and Hamp
shire. Tihe cdronella feeds exclusively
on lizards, slow worms and small
snakes. Though harmless, it will bite.
Taking Ofr a Horse Collar.
It is not always ignorant persons who
fal to observe closely. Coleridge and
Wordsworth took a drive with a friend.
After great difficulty the horse was un
harnessed, except they could not get
the collar off. One of them said it was
a "dowvuright Impossibility" and thai
the horse's head must have grown since
the collar was put on. "La, master,'
said a girl, "turn the collar upside
THE BEST LMY' OF ALL.
Two nca',ona Why sunday AlwuayU
Appeals to the Childrem.
On weekday mornings father had
gone to work when you came down
stairs, but en Sunday mornings when
you awoke a trifle earli'er, if anything-~
"Father!" a little louder.
Then a sleepy "Yes."
"We want to get up."
"It isn't time yet. You children go to
You waited. Then
"Father, Is it time yet?"
"No. You children lie still."
So you and Lizbeth, wideawake,
whispered together, and then, to while
away the time while father slept, you
played Indian, which required two lit
te yells from you to begin with (when
the Indian You arrived in your war
paint) and two big yells from Lizbeth
to end with (when 'the Paleface She
was being scalped).
Then father said It was "no use,"
and mother took a hand. You were
quiet after that, but It was yawny ly
ing there with the sun so high. You
listened. Not a sound came from fa
ther and mother's room. You rose cau
tiously, you and Lizbeth, in your little
bare feet. You stole softly across the
floor. The door was a crack open, so
you peeked in, your face even with the
knob and Lizbeth's just below. And
then at one and the same Instant you
both said "Boo!" and grinned, and the
harder you grinned the harder father
tried not to laugh, which was a sign
that you couk1d scramble into bed with
him, you on one side and Lizbeth on
the other, cuddling do'wn close while
mothr went to sec about breakfast.
It was very strange, but while it had
been so hard to drowse in your own
bed the moment you were in father's
you did not want to get up at all. In
deed, t was father who wanted to get
up first, and it was you who cried that
It was not time.
Weekdays were always best for most
things, but for two reasons Sunday
was the best day of all. One reason
was Sunday dinner. The other was fa
Following Good preaching.
Vicar (severely, to his cook)-Mary,
you had a soldier to supper last night.
Cook-Yes, sir; he's my brother.
Vicar-But you told me you had no
Cook-So I thought, sir, until you
preached last Sunday and told us we
were all brothers and sisters,-Londonl
"I want you to understand, sir,
that my pride forbids me to accepi
anything from you after I marry y-ou
"How are you going to live?"
"Well, I thought you might make
some kind of a settlement before
IS OUR SPECIAL DAY FOR BARGAINS!
Lowest price-makers on general merchandise is the title
we pride ourselves to hold.
Come to us and get just what you want at a saving of 10 to
3.5 per cent.
We are positive that we can give you more goods for
less money than any one else will do.
Other merchants would do it if they could, but they
have got too much "TICK " in their business.
We carry a full line of
G ROCERIES, Wholesale
GROCE IES,& Retail.
Hardware, Cook Stoves, Heaters, Piping, etc.
Glassware, Crockeryware, Tinware and
Woodenware, Buggy and Wagon Har
ness, Bridles and Saddles, etc. Overalls.
Work Shirts and Duchess Dollar Pants.
Gent'sFurnishings-this line will do.
Fine Dress Goodis -ani Trimmings, Staple
Dry Goods of every descriptin.
SchoolWriting Tablets, 1c
Notions, a Full Line. each or all you can carry
Ladies, you can get just what you want
nfi iinery' in this department...
We have a line
Shoes, Shoes, Shoes! of Shoes to
suit all in quality and price. Give us a call when in need of
Window Shades and Curtains.
Simply One Price, and This Price Is Under All.
What More Can We Offer ?
Come and see us.
Summerton, S. C.
Take, Notice !INUA E
I HAVE OPENED MYR.LIE CCDN
in the Levi Block, next door 'alrMd ltig
to Dr. W. M. Brockinton's ~ I URNED
I clean and repair Machines and
I sell the CelebratedRed-aeSisMckn
Ba-eagig New Hom and.thal ohsa anCas
Sewing Machines. J ISN
$20 to $50. T'
A LL G U A RANT E ED.I ie me
Also the finest grade sewing Machine
Oil, Belts, Needles and Attachments
for all kinds of Machines.DOSNA
ORGANS and PIANOS
for the largest house South. Call and J b1 rnig
see me. Yours truly,.
A. I. BARRON,
AG ENT. -TH
'Phone No. 4 or No. 29.
WH~T ail o-MaClting.
ALL KA FULLMALIN OF SAPE.
ALL PUROSES. rady-ad aenerals akin- s
SPECIA BRAND Corn hJ.kcL.. WILSON.s
POLA OG"OlSmot.Melw. Job Ptrseilantiong.e
PRIVATE STOCK"US AqTRIcL.
WEUN ISGCEETeI-q.ce. 88Hkt( deosio residngotIHso
ALD UTN CEK" NDS,~q
BuinsFhorsfrm. ca u.t
J. C. SOMERS & CO., "
STATESVILLE, North Carolina. .OEHS~O1T
Like Giants iEField! __
WHEELER'S TONIC, ..w X .Boi
Pe-venting. Retardin nd Vanqihn the at- 8 .NrX*N on~iSxoi
CHILLS AND FEVER.
WHEELER'S TONIC *- - - .
t hl an fee oishv h-i r dath dvt 1 V ltt
Continues to be the ultima thule oft
Cild ant i orr Tonics, ~eprdt egtaela
Ane a itbeome byv its reat merits a house-hold OlLOQra saescrto e
By uing that s.overeigrn Reined.
Time tt all thingsr- and ttime has tested the -
WELRSTONIC. Moe to La
The B, B, Loryea Drug Store, a Y rri .
ISA AC MI. LORYEA, Prop.*\PYT
Sigan of the Goldon Mortar, O
2. - MAANIINC,.8.. .I
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of CiarendoL
By James M. Windham, Esq., Pro
IN THE PROBATE COURT.
HE R EAS, I. Y. EADON
made suit to me to grant him
letters of administration of
the estate of and effects of J. Har
These are therefore to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of the said J.
Harvey Eadon, deceased, that they
be and appear before me, in the
Court of Probate, to be held at Man
ning, on the 4th day of December
next, after publication thereof, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why the
said administration should not be
Given under my hand this 4th day
of November. A. D. 1902.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
14-3t] Judge of Probate.
Pure Co Whidky.
4 fil Qoi
This is old stock whiskey,
put upin plain - cotton w O O d
cases. holding Four, Six and
Twelve bottles to case. No
marks to indi- cate contents.
This whiskey i s
suitable f or -edicin r
poses, b e in pure and of the
be s t quality. You are at lib- -
erty to have your family
physician test .& it and if not
satisfactory re turn, it at my
expense andI wil r f d u -n d
your money. No family
should be wit out acase.
order must can for less
than four qts. byexpresspre
it interested in whiskies write for full price
list. In ordering remember whiskey cannot be
shipped C. 0. D., and all orders must be accom
panied by cash.
Address aIkcommunications to
I eair tovs Pump Oandu a er
It ou tne anodrn deat ve
did Io repaStves Pmpsho an ru wA.hter,
pies man Ithat put'on c neat shoes
me ar all.aspcatyo e
paidnt have Bisy.A Carriae,a
Cathe mand thatguton such. soe
andmaes hor'ses trael wit prs wi-cl
pleae mai ng a guaaneialy of -y
SI-o ) on corner below R. M. Dean's.
R. A. WHITE,
MANNING. S. C.
Views -on Ambition and Dye.
"Dyspepsia," wrote. Eugene Field,
"often Incapacitates a man for endeavor
and sometimes extinguses the fire of
ambition." Thoug great despite his
complaint Field suffered from indiges
tion all his life. A weak, tired stomach
can't digest your food. It needs
rest. You can only rest it by the use
of a preprtinlike Kodol, which re- -
lieves it of work by digesting your food.
Rest soon restores it to its normal tone.
Prepared only byE.C.DZWIT& 00. Ohcago.
The $1. bottle cot:'ins 256 times the50c. size.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
KodoI Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you oat.
mTHE R. n. TLTRA DRUG STORE.