Newspaper Page Text
'why suffer w ith your eyes when you
s with so little trouble? We carry the
ectacles and Glasses,
)I 25c to $2.50 and Gold Frames at $3
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
re's Greatest Remedy
FOR DISEASES OF THE
r Kidneys, Stomach
:ans Prescribe it,
Patients Depend on it, and
Everybody Praises it.
ICharleston, S. C.
GAGER'S White Lime
Has no equal for quality, strength and
Cooperage. Packed in Heavy Cooper
age and Standard Cooperage.
Also dealers in Portland Cement,
Rosendale Cement, Fire Brick, Roofing
Papers, Terra Cotta Pipe, etc.
W HE N YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL~ AT
Which is fitted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
enstomiers.. .. ..
IN ALL STYLES,
S HAV IN i-AND
S H AMPOOING
LDone with neatness an
is extended. . .
J. L. WELLS.
Manning Times Block.
New Tailor Shop,
I have opened a new Tailor Shop it
the building occupied by Ed Rhodes a~
Come and give me a trial. I give
-good work and guarantee satisfaction
nrv'ning S. C.
Look to Yc
Here we are, still in the lead, and
can be suited with a pair of Spectace
Celebrated HAWKES S
Which we are offering very cheap, fr
to $6. Call and be suited.
W. M. BRC
........ .... .-..
simlating theFoodandReg la
ting theStomachsandBowel sof
Aperfect Remedy forConstipa
Ron, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
EXACT COPY? OF WAER.
W1. Ei. BJERC
FILRE, LIFE. ACCIDENT a
A FULL LINE OF SAMPLES.
Ready-Made Suits, Mackin
toshes and Rain Coats.
J. L. WILSON.
* Northwestern R." R. f . C:
TntsE TABLE No. 7,
in eflet Sunday, Jan. 15, 1902.
Between Sumter and Camden.
,Mixed-Datily except Sunday.
South bon . Northbound
No. 69. No 71. No. 70. No. 68
PM AM AM PMl
6 25 9 45 Le.. Suter ..Ar 9 00 5 44
6 27 9 47 N. W. Junctu 8 58 5 42
6 47 10 07 . . .D4!zel.. . 8 25 5 12
7 05 10 17 . .. orden... 8 00 4 54
7 25 10 3.5 .. -Remberts. . 7 40 4 -.
7 35 10~ .. Ellerbee .. -7 30 4 31
7 50 11 05 5o lRy .Junctn 7 10 4 2;
S 00 11 15 Ar. .CamndeM. .Le 7 00 4 1i
(S C & GI Ex Depot)
P :li r u A M P 1
1Betwet- n Wiso' Mi! and Sumter.
N' 73. D).,i exe'1t SNIZday No. 72
~P M Statiocns. P' M
*3 00 L.-.......utr..Ar 11 4~
30.3.....N.W unction... 3114
4.40.. ........ lad........ 9 3
500 ...Sammerton... 9 2
5 45...... .....Davis........... 90
6 45 Ar..Wilson's Mills... Le 83
1'lween .Milrd and St. Paul.
Daily e.xcept Suniday.
No 73 No. 75. No. 72. No. 74
P M A M Stations A M P M
4 15 9 30 Le Millard Ar 10 00 4 4
420 940 ArN. PaLuILe 950 43
P'M A M AM PM
TI10S. WILSON, President.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat
THE KIND OF
To be used is very much a matter
of taste. It is important, though,
that the frames set properly on 3
the nose and at the right distance
from the eyes; that the lenses be
C perfectly centered. and how are
M you to know when one is guess
WE .. .
E E. A. Bultman,
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN.
17 S. Main St., - Sumter, S. C. s
TO CONSUMERS OF
We are now in position to ship our
Beer all over the State at the following
Imperial Brew-Pints, at $.10 per doz.
Kuffheiser-Pints, at .. .. .90c per doz.
Germania P. M.-Piats, at 90c per doz.
GERMAN MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursing
Mothers and Invalids. Brewed from
the highest grade of Barly Malt and
Imported Hops, at........$1.10 per doz.
For sale by all Dispensaries, or send
in your orders direct.
All orders shall have our prompt and
Cash must accompany all orders.
T I E
GERMANIA BREWING CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
Buggies, Wagons, Road
Carts and Carriages
With Noatness and Despatch
R. A. WHITE'S
WHEELWRIGH T and
1 repair Stoves. Pumps and run watei
pipes, or I will put down a new Pumi
If you need any soldering done, give
me a call.
My horse is lame. Why? Because ]
did 'not have it shod by R. A. White
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses travel with so mucl
We Make Themi Look New
We are making a specialty of re
painting old Buggies, Carriages, Roac
Carts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices wil
please you, and I guarantee all of m3
Shop on corner below JR. M. Dean's.
R. A. W HIT E
MANNING. S. C.
Bank of Manning,
MANNING, S. 0.
Transacts a general banking busi
Prompt and special attention givel
to depositors residing out of town.
All collections have prompt atten
Business hours from 9 a. mn. to!
A. LEVI, Cashier.
uoARD OF DIRECTOBs.
.J. W. McLEoD, W. E. BRowS,
S. M. NEXSEN, JOSEPE SPROTn
Do You Enjor
What You Eat i
You can eat whatever and whenever yo
like If you take Kodol. By the use of thi
remedy disordered digestion and disease
stomachs are so completely restored t
health, and the full performance of thel
functions naturally, that such foods as woul
tie one into a double-bow-knlot are eate
without even a "rumbling" and with a posi
tive pleasure and enjoyment. And what i
more- these foods are assimilated an
transformed into the kind of nutriment tha
is appropriated by the blood and tissues.
Kodol is the only digestant or combinatio
of digestants that will digest all classes c
food. In addition to this fact, it contains, I
assimilative form, the greatest known toni
and reconstructive properties.
Kodol cures indigestion, dyspepsia and a
disorders arising thereirom.
Kodol Digests What You Ea
Makes the Stomach Sweet.
Bottles only. Regular size. $1.00. holding 2%~ time
the trial size, which sells for 50 cents.
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT & CO.. Chicago, Il
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
JOS. F. REAME. J- B. LUsESNE.
RHAME & LESESNE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAw,
MANNING, S. C.
cim~s, an btes th. heir.
~~ vrmels u ent growth.
TH VROWING AN OLD SHOE.
This Curious Wedding Custom Is of
The origin of the curious custom of
throwing an old shoe after a newly
married pair for luck has been traced t
back to a French peasant origin by a
young man interested in folklore and
quaint customs. In southern France, V
affer the wedding ceremony, the girl Is 0:
escorted to her new home by her girl
friends and left alone. The young hus- t
band, also in the hands of his friends, b
Is next led to a point a couple of bun- ti
dred yards away from the dwelling, d
where a halt Is made. Then the girl's a
rejected suitor, if there be such a one,
'arms himself with an old sabot, or a
wooden shoe, while the bridegroom, P
ducking his head, makes a dash for the e
house. The disgruntled suitor throws ti
as hard and as true as possible, and a
the crowd cheers or derides, according d
to the success of the shot. A wooden C
shoe Is a formidable missile in the
hands of an angry swain, and the t
bridegroom is justified in having some r
misgivings as he sees his defeated ival t]
practicing in anticipation of the wed- 9
ding day. Just think, says the search- n
er into folklore, how great a relief it c
would be, even in this country, to take 0
a crack at the fellow who had done h
you out of your best girl without hav- t
ing the police step In! Over in France t
the custom has a wider meaning. It d
.signifies that the last ill feeling is thus
thrown away, and It is the depth of P
disgrace for the man who has thrown S
the shoe to harbor any further malice e
against the young couple. e
A Trying Mloment. a
She wa a nice lIttle cousin from the
country, and she had come to a city ]
luncheon given by some swell friends,
says a New York paper. She was hav
Ing a beautiful time and chatting away
merrily when the salad course came .2
on, *and the butler passed a small 0
cream cheese. It was on a doily placed r
on a flat plate, and . silver knife lay 1
The country cousin was busy talking, e
and without an instant's hesitation she
took the plate, cheese and all, and set
it doin by her own salad plate. The
butler gave a -deccrously repressed
start of horror, the other guests began
to talk very fast and the little cousin,
suddenly appreciating what she had '
done, turned scarlet and sat and gazed t
at that cheese in dumb agony and
wished she could die then and there.
But the hostess, who sat by her, said, c
gently putting the action to the word: C
"Do let me, cut you a piece of the I
And then the plate was passed on, c
and everybody begar. to breathe once
more. But the cousin didn't speak
again for ten minutes.
A Heaven o Earth.
The ancient mogul buildings in the
palace of the kings of Delhi are mar- C
vels of beauty. Two of these-the 6
Diwan-i-am, or hall of public audience, s
and the Diwan-i-khas, or hall of pri- E
vate audience-were built by the Em- I
peror Shah Jahan about two and a t
half centuries ago, when the mogul I
style of grchitecture had reached its 1
most decorative period. The smaller I
of the two, the Diwan-i-khas, Is fa- t
mous for its jewel-like finish, and It Is C
round the walls of this apartment that
the Persian inscriptioin runs, "If there
is a heaven on earth, it Is this." The
larger hail contains the great mogul I
throne. Both buildings are of marble t
Inlaid with designs in precious stones.
A Turtle Race.
"One of -the most curious races I ever
saw," writes a correspondent of the
London Tatler, "was on Mr. Carl Ha
genbeck's lawn at Hamburg. Some
seven children mounted on the backs
of large turtles or tortoises raced across
the lawn. To give impetus to their
queer steeds most of them armed them
selves with cabbages, which they tied
to the end of sticks, ever and anon
dangling them as tempting morsels In
front of the turtles. It was a strange
race and occupied some time. Every
now and then a turtle would grasp a
piece of cabbage and then quietly eat
it before resuming Its journey."
Flowers on the Stage.
No actor who Is imbued with the su
perstitions of his profession will give
y'ellow roses to a friend, .nor will he
accept them himself, as he fancies the
flowers are harbingers of misfortune,
jealousy and loss of friendship. Some
managers will allow no natural flowers
whatever to be used by way of "prop
erties" upon the stage, but that Is car
rying the matter further than Is usual
ly considered essential.
Finncus-I wonder why it is that
those who attain the pinnacle of suc
cess never seem to be happy.
Cynnicus-Becatse the pinnacle of
success Is like the top of a particularly
Itall lightning rod with a particularly
sharp point, and those who succeed in
perching temporarily uporf it usually
Ifind that they are targets for all the
world's lightning.--Town and Country.
The Boast of an Expert.
"This, ladies and gentlemen, is the
celebrated trick mule, Dot," said the
clown as the animal was led into the
ring. "After many years of effort I
am able to say I can make him do any
thing he wants to."
Said a conscientious auctioneer: "La
des and gentlemen, there is no sham
about these carpets. They are genuine
tapestry carpets. I bought them from
old Tapestry himself."
Easy In Combination.
"Dey tells me," said Uncle Eben,
S"dat contentment is better dan riches.
Iut I 'spicions dat wif de proper facilt
rties I could hab bof of 'em at once."
I"it does not alwkys pay to be too
tsmart," said a lawyer. "At our board
in house a new waitress was employ
Sed, and a young ch'ap asked her 3rhat
he should call he'r.
"'Call me Pearl,' she said.
"'Are you the pearl of great price?'
I"'No' answered the girl. 'I guess I
Sam the pearl that was cast befoi'e
swne.'"-New York Times.
Wanted to Fay.
Very much indebted customer enters
a butcher's shop, remarking, "I'll take
-a leg of mutton, and I want to pay for
"All right," replies the butcher, hand
ing forth the meat, which customer
takes and starts to go. "Look here,"
cries the butcher, "I thought you said
you wanted to pay for It?"
-"So I do," was the reply, "but I
It's usually easier for one father to
s upport ten small children than it Is
for ten grownup children to support one
THE TARTAR CUE.
id to Be Worn Out of Gratitude
to the Horse.
Herbert Allen Giles in "China and
le Chinese" says that there are
range misconceptions as to the mean
g of the Chinese cue, which has P
ally been worn by that nation for e
ily about 250 years.
It was imposed by the Mantchoo Tar- d
trs, the present rulers of China, as a t
idge of conquest. Previous to 1344
ie Chinese clothed themselves and
,essed their hair like the modern Jap- t
aese-that Is, like the Japanese who
:ill wear what is incorrectly known .P
5 the "beautiful native dress of Ja- t]
in." As a matter of fact, the Japan- b
;e borrowed their dress as well as U
icir literature, philosophy and early f!
ft from the Chinese. The Japanese
ress is that of the Ming period in a
hina, 130S to 1G44. 0
But where did the Mantchoo Tar- p
trs get the cue? They depended as a .3
ice almost for their existence upon t
ie horse. The accepted theory is that S
at of gratitude and respect for his s
oble ally the Tartar, so far as he
uld, took on himself the equine form b
nd grew a cue in imitation of a t e
orse's tail. This somewhat grotesque s
eory might fall to the ground save
at it is supported by striking evi- T
Official coats as seen in China at the
resent day are made with peculiar
teeves, shaped like a horse's leg and
ading in an unmistakable hoof, cov
ring the hand, which are known. as
horseshoe sleeves." Incased therein
Chinaman's arms look much like a
rse's fore legs. The tail completes
"Coffee chewing," says a doctor, "is
. habit easily contracted, for the taste
f the crisp roasted berries Is not un
ileasant, and the exhilaration, the stim
Lus, that the berries give is quite as
narked as that which would be obtain
d from a glass or two of beer or from
. drink of whisky.
"It is this exhilaration, I am convinc
d, that causes the habit to be formed
.nd that makes it a hard habit to break
way from. It should be broken away
rem. Its effects are highly injurious.
hey are more injurious than those of
"The coffee chewing habit wrecks the
terves, it makes the skin sallow and it
estroys the appetite. I have had oc
asion to treat a number of men for it.
always advise such men to break off
)y imperceptile degrees; to give three
ir four months to the task. Some suc
e'ed and some do not. Men who work
n coffee plants Bnd it almost impossi
e to succeed."-New York Tribune.
When Ice Covered Europe.
During the long tertiary epoch, when
ipossums disported themselves on the
ite of Paris and mastodons tramped
Llong the valley of the Thames, the
arth was in the throes of mountain
naking. The Alps, the Himalayas,
he Alleghanles, the Andes, attest the
ower of her activity in those days. At
heir termination our continents stood
reatly higher than they do -now, and
his aided their glaciation, although it
Loes not fully account for it.
But as they became loaded with Ice
Europe and America gradually, and we
nay venture to say contemporaneously,
ank. This was inevitable. Owing to
he extreme heat and pressure prevail
ng in its Interior the earth Is an em
nently elastic body. Its surface ac
ually bulges in or out with,a very
ilight Increase or decrease of the load
ipon it.-Edinburgh Review.
Not In His Seat.
A certain congressman was very busy
t his desk lin the house one morning
vhen a page announced, "A gentleman
the lobby to see you, sir." "Tell him
['n.not in my seat," said the congress
nan after looking at the card. The
Joy, a sturdy looking chap, did not
oe. "But you are in your seat, sir,"
ae answered In matter of fact tones,
'and I can't say you are not" The
yongressman looked at the lad angrily,
aut, seeing that he was in earnest,
noved into the vacant chair of his
aeighbor. "Now tell him I'm not In my
eat." "Yes, sir," said the boy briskly
Lnd went to deliver the message.
E:ect of Chloroformn on Chinamen.
It takes a very large dose of chlo
oform to aumesthetize the Chinaman
Ee passes under its Influence more
slowly and rarely shows the excitement
aften characteristic of the initial stage
f ansthaesia. Still niore rarely does
he suffer from sickness on his return to
:onscousness. This greater apathy of
ature helps to recovery from severe
.ccidents and operations.--London Hos
A Horned snake.
A very handsome species of mnake Is
the rhinoceros viper, which bears, as
its name suggests, horns on its nose.
[t is most beautifully colored when
reshly emerging from Its cast skin, but
its form is by no means elegant, being
very thick in body, wIth a bulldoglike
head. It 'may attain a .length of more
than six feet and Is a very deadly ani
"This Is a cold, unfeeling world," he
"Hal" returned his companion. "You,
too, have heard the ribald laugh when
you slipped on a banana skin, have
Ethel-A sixteen page letter from
George! Why, what on earth does he
Mabel-He says he loves me.-Pitts
Reduced Rates Via Atlantic Coast Line.
Savannah, Ga. - Southern Baptist
onvention and Auxiliary Societies.
r'ickets on sale from all points at one
fare for round trip, plus 25 cents. May
Ith to 7th, inclusive. Final limit May
2th. 1903. An extension of the final1
limit until JTune 1st may be obtained by
:leposit of tickets vwith joint agent at
savannah on payment of a fee of 50 ets.
New Orleans. La.-Unitedl Confeder
ite Veterans' Reunion. Tickets on
sale May 16 to 21. inclusive. Final
limit May 24, 1903. An extension of
final limit to 'June 15 may be obtained
by deposit of tickets with joint agent
at New Orleanson payment of a fea of
50 cents. Rate, one cent per mile.
Call on ticket agents for exact rates
and any other information aud see that
your tickets read via the Atlantic Coast
Line. W. J. CRAIG.
A pprved:Gen'i Pas.s. Agit.
H. M. EmmERSON,
For Infants and Ohildren.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
DUMAS AND HIS BARBER.
rigin of the Practice of Speculat
ing In Theater Tickets.
The practice of speculating in thea
r tickets, strange as It' may appear,
as started by the elder Dumas. He
itronized a Paris barber named For
ier, and one day this worthy while
iaving the novelist asked him why he
id not sell the tickets given him by
ie managers of the theaters where
s plays were produced.
"To whom could I sell them?" asked
ie author of the "Three Musketeers."
Why, to me, if you like," replied Por
ier. "And what would you do with
em?" asked Dumas. "That's uLy
siness," replied the barber, contin
ing to lather the bronzed face of the
tmous story teller.
"But I give you tickets whenever you
k for them," said Dumas. "Ah! One
two are not sufcient for my pur
ose," responded Porcher: "I must
ave all your tickets, and every day
)o." And you will pay for them?"
ild the dramatist. "Cash," was the
mple yet practical reply.
Dumas at that moment was very
adly in need of money, so he at once
mncluded the bargain. Porcher, who
ortly after this gave up shaving and
tting hair, made similar bargains
ith other authors and quickly became
He was a man who was making $50
week and was having luncheon with
is fiancee in an uptown restaurant.
'he lady ordered chicken salad, fol
)wed by black coffee and wafers. The
ian, who could have afforded every
ing on the bill and not felt a hole in
is pocketbook, had consomme and
ittle Neck clams and drank water.
he waiter got 10 cents.
A clerk who was kept busy earning
Lis salary of $18 took his sweetheart
an ekpensive seaside resort. It took
wenty minutes to decide what they
ranted to eat. Finally the order came,
Leaped high up on a large tray.
At the lady's place the waiter de
osited roast beef, mashed potatoes,
hicken croquettes, with peas, a salad
f lettuce and potatoes and a cup of
The man. wondering how he could
et a winter overcoat, ate a porter
ouse steak, with mushrooms, fried
otatoes, green corn and coffee.
For dessert they had ice cream and
ancy cakes, with more coffee. The
vaiter got a quarter.-New York Her
John T. to the Front.
"I had been abroad for three years,"
aid the judge, "and, as the people in
ny native town labored under the idea
hat I was a man of some consequence,
hey welcomed me home with a brass
and and a dinner. I was about to re
ply to the address of welcome when the
rillage cooper approached me with ex
.ended hand and said:
"'So you've got back home, eh? Say,
udge, when you went away I was do
ng all my own work and had my shop
, the woodshed; now I've turned a
loss barn into a cooper shop and am
bossing two journeymen and making
ffty barrels a week. Don't forget to
say that while you've been wasting
y-our time in Europe John Y. Higgins
lies come right to the front at home.'
"My little speech to my fellow towns
men didn't arouse much enthusiasm,"
said the judge, "and that cooper was to
blame for It. He simply wilted me."
Detroit Free Press.
A Ready Answer.
Not all visitors to the country are as
ignorant of the farmer's surroundings
is the farmers sometimes suppose.
Browning's Magazine gives this in
"Wal," said Farmer Wilkins to his
ity boarder, who was up early and
ooking round, "ben out to hear the
laycock crow, I s'pose." And he wink
ed at his hired man.
"No," replied the city boarder; "I've
been out tying -a knot in a cord of
Farmer Wilkins scowled at the hired
man and wanted to know why he was
not getting to work at miling those
Persons suffering from delirium tre
mens usually imagine that they are
surrounded by snakes. An explanation
of this hallucination, says the Family
Doctor, is offered by the result of some
recent experiments. Sixteen alcoholic
patients were examined with the oph
thalmoscope, and it was found that--the
minute blood vessels in the retina of
their eyes were congested. In this con
dition they appear black and are pro
jected into the field of vision, where
their movements resemble the squirm
ing of serpents.
A Deserved Fate.
Some poet wrote the following:
"Long s that morn that brings no
eve; tall is the corn that no cobs leave;
blue Is the sky that never looks yeller;
hard is the apple that never grows
meller; but longer and bluer and hard
er and tall is my own ladylove--my
adorable Poll." P. S.-The author has
since died in great agony.-Lonldon
The Doctor-A queer case of insanity
came under my notice the other day.
The fellow is perfectly sane as long as
anybody is looking at him, but raves
violently when his friends quit watch
The Professor-H~umph! Out of sight,
out of mind.-Chicago Tribune.
The majority of men reccgnize noth
ing in human affairs as good unless It
yields some return, and they love those
friends most-as they do their cattle
from whom they hope to obtain the
most pronlt. Thus they lack that loveli
st and most natural form of friendship
which Is sought for its own sake only,
nor do they know from esperience how
beautiful and how lofty such friend
"What are you writing?"' asked the
"Just dropping a line to my governor,
wishing him many happy returns of
he day," replied the sophomore.
"Why, is this his birthday?"
"No; pay dlay. He sent me a check
tis mornig."-Philadelphia Press.
This country is not the only one
were unconsidered trifles are snapped
up by manufacturers and put to prac
tial use. lIn China the down of the
tistle is gathered and mixed with raw
silk so ingeniously that even experts
are deceived when the fabric Is woven.
It is also used to stuff cushions as a
substitute for eiderdown, and a very
good substitute it makes.
Editor-You must try to cultivate a
vin of satire.
Contributor-How can that be done?
"Well, astuy ourem.en"-Life
MA LinR ,3
Means bad air, and whether itEnemy to Health .
comes from the low lands and
marshes of the country, or the filthy sewers and drain pipes of the cities
and towns, its effect upon the human system is the same.
These atmospheric poisons are breathed into the lungs and taken up .
by the blood, and the foundation of some long, debilitating illness is laid.
Chills and fever, chronic dyspepsia, torpid and enlarged liver, kidney
troubles, jaundice and biliousness are frequently due to that invisible foe,
Malaria. Noxious gases and unhealthymatter collect in the system because
the liver and kidneys fail to act, and are poured into the blood current until
it becomes so pollated and sluggish that the poisons literally break through
the skin, and carbuncles, boils, abscesses, ulcers and various eruptions of an
indolent character appear, depleting the system, and threatening life itseL
The germs and poisons th* so oppress and weaken the body and destroy
the life-giving properties of the blood, rendering it thin and watery, must
be overcome and carried out of the system before the patient can hope to
get rid of Malaria and its effects.
S. S. S. does this and quickly produces an entire
change in the blood, reaching every organ and stimu
lating them to vigorous, healthy action. S. S. S.
possesses not only purifying but tonic properties,
and the general health improves, and the appetite
increases almost from the first dose. There is no Mercury, Potash, Arsenic
or other mineral in S. S. S. It is strictly and entirely a vegetable remedy.
Write us about your case, and our physicians will gladly help you by
their advice to regain your health. Book on blood and skin diseases sent
free. THF SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atnta. G.
WE ARE IN THE RACE
W. P. HAWKINS & CO. have now on hand and in stock the best lot of
HORSES & MULES_
That has ever been brought to this market and will continue to receive oth
as the market demands.7
Also a very choice lot of
(OPEN AND TOP)..
From the best manufacturers in the South and West. -
Large and varied line of
Double and Single, to suit the same.
We also carry in stock the Celebrated
From l to 11 Axle, with gear to suit the same.
We have a number of GRAIN DRILLS on hand. The
Which is the best made, and would be glad to supply our farmers. N'ow is th
time to plant and be sure of a good stand that will withstand the severestj*
ter. Come and see us right now and get what you want.
W. P. HIAWKINS &
CAROINA PORTLAND CEMENT CIL
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sole Selmg .Agezite
Fire Brick, Fire Tile, Arc
Brick, Bull-Head and
All Special Tiles.
ALSO FINEST PREPARED FIRE CLAY.
Carload Lots. Less Than Carload Leots
Watches and Jewelry.
I want my friends and the publie generally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
lhat its the future, as well as the past, I am prepared to supply them. My line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silyer Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass.
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Is com plete, and, it will afford me pleasure to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in my iln8
At priei to snit the times.
Atlantic Coast Line I A f It'M SUMTER
Wat*ch Inpector. W . F0L SOM, S'o
souT J T fHi
A passenger service unexcelled for luxury
and comfort,equipped with thelatest Pullman
Dining; Sleeping and Thoroughfare Cars.
For rates, schedule, maps or any informa
tion, write to
WM. J. CRAIG,
Gleneral Passenger Agent,
I ____ Wilmington, N. C.
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