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- A Golden Rule
of Agriculture: Be good to your land and your crop will be good. Plenty of Potash in thefertilizerspellsquality 0.. and quantity in the har- "3 vest. Write us and we will send you, free, by next mail, our money winning books. GERMAN KALI WORKS, New York-03 Nassau St. AtlantsGa.- 22% :So.BroadSt. 9io8backer &Son Doors asBinds Moulding and Building Material, CHARLESTON,S. C. S::sh Weights and Cords. Winlow and Fanc! Glass a8S9ecialty. a= Do YSou Walt PERFET FITlING CLOTH THEN COME OR SEND TO US. We have the best equipped Tailor in. Establishment in the State. We handle flih Art Clothing solely and we carry the best line of H'.t~s and Gent's Furnishings in the Ask you'rimost prominent men who we rare, and they will commend you to us. J.L DAVID & BRO, Cor. King & Wentworth Sts., CHARLESTON, - S. C. Nothing has ever equalled it. Nothing can ever sul-pass it. New Discovery IA Perfect For Ali Throat and Cure: Lung T:-oubles. Money back if it fails. Trial Bottles free. The R. B. Loryea Drug Store. Indigestion Causes Catarrh of the Stomach. For many years it has been supposed that Catarrh of the Stomach caused Indigestion and dyspepsia, but the truth Is exactly the opposite. Indigestion causes catarrh. Re peated attacks of indigestion Inflames the mucous membranes lining the stomach and exposes the nerves of the stomach, thus caus ing the glands to secrete mucin instead of the juices of natural digestion. This is called Catarrh of the Stomach. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure relieves all inflammation of the mucous membranes lining the stomach, protects the nerves, and cures bad breath, sour risings, a sense of fullness after eating, indigestion, dyspepsia and all stomach troubles. Kodol Digests What You Eat Make the Stomach Sweet. Bottles Cnly. Regular s!:e, SI .00. holdIng 2%6 ties the trial size, which sells for 50 cents. Prepared b! E. C. DeWITT & CO-. Chicago.,iii. The R. B. Loryea Drug Store. Money to Loan. APPLY TO Wilson, DuRant & Muldrow: Dank of Summnerton. Paid in Caipital, S 1:,000. The Bank of Sum~merton having moved into its new building. solicits your business and a County colectin . seilty, and prompt re turs away :ive CHARD iU. S1Y TH. HENR 1. WILLIA . r. Vice-President. DIRECTORS: Sru C S. Gansnsx. J. ADoER S 6YU H E NY F. WIL Liams. C. 31. Davis. A. L LtsesNE. DAVID LEVI. a RtlcAatl> I. SMVTH. C. DAVIS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, MANNING; S. C. U WILSON DURANT & MULDR~OW, Allorneys and CJou n.elors at Law, 3 MANNING. S. C. R. J. FRANK GEIGER. ] DENTIST, MANNING, S. C. 'Phone No. (;. _____ Rrino- yur Jah Work to The Time affie. Heath Rules. One of Queen Victoria's hcaith rules s said to have been. -IDo whatever you like. but do it in moderation." or words to that effect. and a similar rt~ie might be adopted with still greater profit by the men ad wvomen1 of the prescat day. yhe people of Queen Victoria's genera tion had not made a fad of health, and every newspaper they picked up did [ot worry them with conflicting by :ienie rules. The no breakfast fiend, f he existed, was less prominent than it present, and those who.thought that :he first ought to be the best meal of he day did not publish their views rom every roof top, figuratively speak ag. Vegetarians and meat eaters wran ,led only in inconspicuous corners, and -he devotees of the cold bath were con :ent with fewer victims. Today, when ill these and a million other so called iealth rules are being dinned into the gars of a long suffering public on all ides, it is more than ever important to bear In mind that inclinations and sinclinations were not arbitrarily im planted by nature In animal organisms; that they exist for our guidance and not solely to mislead us. -?New York Tribune. A lan and a Hatpin. In a theater recently a man down In Mne of the front rows spied on the floor a large hatpin with an amber top. Looking about him, he saw that two women and their escorts had just sat lown. To one of the former he present' -d the pin. A shake of the head indi ated that he had made a mistake. yher he tried across the aisle. The wo men seemed to be interested. The pin was a curiosity and its amber of a nique carving. They hesitated, but the pin was handed back. .Desperately '2e began the search now. Two ladies inattended seemed likely owners. To them he showed the pin.. They took it nd enjoyed its pattern. Just then the nan felt a tug on his sleeve. It was his wife, and she remarked, "Why are you showing my hatpin to strangers?" He slushed. went over to the feminine pair ind explained. "It's my wife's hatpin," Lie said, but in such consciously guilty accents that the women handed it back with doubting smiles. The Coup de Monserrat. The fatal issue of a recent French luel causes discussion of what the Pa sian fencers call the "coup de Monser rat." The history of this stroke is ro aintic The hero of the story was a roung Parisian musician engaged to be arried to a young lady of Bordeaux. Quarreling with a cousin of his fiancee, : got his ears boxed at the Bordeaux :lub. Ignorant of fencing, he dared iot resent the insult and renounced his ngagement But he also took fencing essons from one Monserrat, a maitre t armes of Toulouse. Monserrat taught aim one trick only, and he practiced it or a year. At the end of that time he returned to the Bordeaux club, slapped 1s man's face and. -being called out, ,nstantly ran his opponent through the ody with his cunaing lunge. The Pill and the Coating. Joseph Savador. the French histo rian, and .1 ules Sandeau, a novelist, ande their meeting at a public recep tion the occasion for a dispute as to the espective places which they occupied n the world of letters. -The reaiding of history is like a pill t needs the sugar coating to make it' alatable," argued the novelist. "Ah, but it is the ingredient which lures, not the coating." remarket&he mistorian. "Then let us divide honors," said sandeau, "for if it were not for my ~ugar ,coating your historical facts vould dry on the shelves.". Saving Himself Trouble. She-I saw you, sir, with that horrid idow. and I shall send back your >resenfts at once. Ie-Don't send them to me-rd hem to the widlow.-Town Topics. Rjheurn Those whohave ever felt its keen, c sufering of otJhers, know that Rheum ly caled " The King of Pain." All do notsuffer alike. Some are su ting pains, and it seems every mauscle asunder. Others feel only occasional si a sudden change in the weather or exi air brings on a fierce attack, lasting f< tient with a weakened constitution or An acid, polluted condition of the variety of Rheumatism, Muscular, Art and Sciatic, and the blood must be p end to your aches and pains. External plasters, do muchtoward temporary re. the real cause or cleanse the diseased I blood purifiers and tonics, does cure Rhi ig the poisonous acids and building u Ssafe and reliable 'he old acid blo< cdes and joints made strong, at toned up by ti: If you have Rheumatism, writeus, out charge any information desired,. Rheumatism. THE SWIFT The Signo at The big cigar bangs over the si tie building where maeaCAPERS maeaspecialty of compoundingp They keep a full iine of SMedicines and They carry a line of high grad< - well as the biggest Cigars. Look for the sign 1he. Prescriptiol CAPERS & Co .oans Made I can lend on Recal Real Estat E t a t e. onable it on long il on or writ 3. .A. 'M -EI B M A N N T N A PLAGIARIST. The Sort of a Thief That Charles Reade Pronounced Himsei?. The novelists who aspire toward ab solute originality of plot might think nce in awhile of the sources from which certain masters drew their in spiration and of the calmness with which those great workers picked up whatever would serve them at their trade. Charles Reade depended on the newspapers as the living record of life as it is. One day In the week he de voted to his scrapbooks. Passing events seemed to him of vital importance, and the result of his collating appeared in novels whose "purpose" told. In "Never Too Late to Mend" he ex posed the cruelties practiced in the prisons before the reform was success ful; In "Hard Cash" he attacked the abuses of private lunatic asylums; in "Put Yourself In His Place" he opened on trade unions. He was a modern cru sader. One day he found in a newspa per certain strictures on this manner of work. His rage was Instant and vio lent. "Plagiarist!" he roared, crushing the paper. "Of course I am a plagiarist. Shakespeare was a plagia Ist. Moliere was a plagiarist. We all plagiarize-all except those idiots who are too asinine to profit by the works of their supe riors. Surely every blockhead out of a lunatic asylum (except those Idiots) must know that since Homer's time all authors have parodied Lh! incidents and paraphrased his sentim. r. Mo liere took his own where he found it. 'The thief of all thieves was the War wickshire thief,' who stole right and left from everybody. But, then, he 'found things lead and left theai gold.' That's the sort of thief I am."-Youth's Companion. Fiscalitis Is Old. Fiscalitis is a disease that flourished In England as far back as the four teenth 'century, only the tax that was then imposed upon foreign goods was a broken head to the maker of them. When Vat Tyler's people entered Southwark in 1371 their anger was so great against the Flemish weavers and other workers that they made the pro nunciation of "bread and cheese" a-test of the honest home worker, and who ever failed to pass it was deemed a Fleming and put to death. A century later Cade's Kentishmen had for one of their cries, "The foreigners forestall the market, and so Englishmen want and starve!" About 1585 England was called the Asylum Christi, so many were the for eign weavers, brewers, silk workers and jewelers who settled there, and a popular saying in Henry VIII.'s reign, "The French teach us how to make hats and how to take them off," shows the importance of foreign made goods at that time.-London Standard. The Old Time Pepper Mill. A pepper mill is a piece of silver not often seen on tables nowadays. Eng lish housekeepers, however, still use the pepper mill, and American silver smiths sometimes keep it to meet the demands of old fashioned families who prefer to grind their own pepper rather than risk the chance of adulteration The pepper mill dates back to the time when pepper was a scarce commodity and was always ground at the table from the peppercorns. Pepper was so valuable in those days that rents were often paid in peppercorns, and the high prices they brought were among the incentives that induced explorers to brave the dangers of the unknown deep. If a short passage could be dis covered to the Indies, it was agreed by all that a wealth of pepper could be easily brought to Europe. The Minister. First Scot-What sort of meenister hae ye goten, Geordle? Second Scot-We seldom get a glint ' him. Six days o' th' week he's en vees'ble, and on the seventh he's in compreens'ble.-London Ma-Il. atism tting pains, or witnessed the intense tism is torture, and that it is right ddenly seized with the most excrucia and joint in the body was being torn ight pains for weeks or months, when osure to damp, chilly winds or night r days perhaps, and leaving the pa :rippled and deformed for all time. blood is the cause of every form and icular, Acute, Chronic, Inflammatory urged and purified before there is an applications, the use of liniments and ief but such. treatment does not reach lood; but S. S. S., the greatest of all matism by antidoting and neutraliz p the weak and sluggish blood. e It is - in a1forms of Rheumatism. It makes > rich, and the pain-tortured inus Ire relieved, the shattered nerves are .d the entire system is invigorated and e use of this great- vegetable remedy. md our physicians will furnish with md we will mail free our book on SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. he Big Cigar, dewalk in front of the modest lit rescriptions. Cigars, including the smallest as __ of the Big Cigar. i Drug *Slore, i , Proprietors, one on ILoans .Made Sat reas- j on Real rest and I Estate. ne Call to me. RLGr. Attorney at Law. OBSOLETE TERMS. Some -Big Words Thit Have Been Consigned to Oblivion. The number of obsolete words that are to b found in a complete diction- i ary of the English language is consid crably larger than the people have any 1 idea of. The following letter, written 1 by an alleged poet to an Oditor who had treated his poetry with derision. i lurnishes some idea of them: "Sir-You have behaved like an im yetiglnous scrogle - like those who, 1 envious of any moral c.lsltude, carry their unglicity to the height of creating I sym posically the fecund words which j:iy polymathic genius uses with uber- 1 ity to abligate the tongues of the weet less! Sir, you have crassly parodied iny own pet words, though they were I trangranis! "I will not co-seervate reproaches. I will oduce a veil over the atramental ingratitude which has chamfered even I my indiscerptible heart. I am silent on the focillation which my coadju- ! vancy must have given when I offered to become your fantor and adminicle. I will not speak of the lippitude, the oblepsy you have shown in exacerbat ing me, one whose genius you should I have approached with mental discal ceation. So I tell you, without super vacaneous words, nothing will render ignoscible your conduct to me. "I warn you that I would vellicate , your nose If I thought that any moral iarthrosis thereby could be performed -if I thought I should not impignorate my reputation. Go. tachygraphic scro gle, hand with your crass, inquinate fantors! Draw ob!ectations from the 1 thought if you can of having synchron ically lost the existimation of the great est poet since 'Milton." And yet all these words are to be found in the dictionary.-Tit-Bits. The Bridal Veil. The origin of the bridal veil is a dis puted question that will probably never be settled. Some see In it nothing more than a milliner's substitute for the usual flowing tresses which half concealed and half revealed a bride's beauty as she knelt at the altar. This opinion is countenanced by the fact that Elizabeth Stuart was not thought to require an artificial veil, as nature had given her an affluence of hair. Others see its origin in the veil of the Hebrews' marriage ceremony or the yellow. "flammeum" of old Roman brides. A third source is the old "care cloth" of the Anglo-Saxons, a square vestment held over both bride and bridegroom till they received the nuptial benedic tion. So -runs the use of the church of Sarum and the Hereford missal. Lastly, it has been held to be merely an amplifcation of the coif which medi Leval brides wore between the garland and their hair. Margaret Tudor wore this under her coronet on her marriage to the king of Scotland. Evoluitfom of the Bed. Bedstead originally meant "the bed place." The truckle bed was the first advance on the bench, and then the tester :suspended from the roof. Then came in the. Arabian bed-a name per haps derived from the -crusades. The four :poster came from Austria in the fifteenth century. The late Queen Vic toria ;alway-s carried her bedstead about with her, and so did the nobles in the middle lages. The coverlid or counter-. point, whence comes counterpane, was. often 'splendidly embroidered. Yet the beds at this time were often only sacks of straw. Feather beds came from France in the- fourteenth century, but straw was in general use long after. Blankets of wool were not introduced by Blanket of Bristol, who made them, for the word, in the sense of a coarse woolen fabric, existed before. Very Absentminded. The celebrated German historian Theodor Mommnsen was the most ab senminded of men. Once while going from Berlin to Charlottenburg, a half hour's journey, the trolley car in which he rode went off the track. The rest of the passengers took another car and went ahead, and the stranded vehicle was abandoned tillhelp could be found. Mommsen remained reading his book. An hour .or two later the sound of jacks, levers, derricks, etc., aroused him. Rlising from his seat, he went to the door and, with the most complete unconcern* imaginable, remarked, "I suppose we have come to a standstill!" The Polite Germans. We Germans are not only the most polite, but also the most ceremonious people in the world. Without ceremony it is not possible for us to present ft friend, to take a seat in a restaurant or to drink or even to utter a single word. Consequently a people like the British, which ignores and utterly disregards these customs, imust appear to us a herd of lubbers.-Frankfurter Zeitung. A Line of Action. "You see," said the young lawyer, "my client is accused of bigamy, and he's guilty; so I hardly know how to defend him." "Why, that's easy," said the old 'law yer. "Defend him on the ground of insanity and get a few henpecked hus bands on the jury."-Puck. Cause For Worry. She-Why do you look so worried, Bertie? Did papa object? Berte-No. But he said-: "It's all right. You'll soon find out it's useless to object when Nell is set on anything." Invitations. Arhie-See -how I am run after. All these are -invitations. Friend-Good gracious! All invita tions? Invitations to what? Archie-To call and settle accounts. An economical way of disposing of stale bread Is by eating It. It saves doctors' bills.-Detrvit Free Press. B the The Kind You Have Always Bought Siutue The Visible and Invisible. The wisest Indian philosophy has never boggled, like ours, over that silly word "supernatural." The Upanishad says, "What is In the visible exists also in the invisible, and what is in Brahm's world is also here." The ultimate, al beit unreachable, Is. as real to the Asi atic mind as rice, and in the Bhagavad Gita Arjuna is actually permitted to behold the embodied infinite. Indeed it is rather this present existence which India regards as the illusion, the maya. To see the stars we must wait for night, and to live we mast die. Nor 1s It uninteresting to note in Hindoo clas sics how these large and happy serenm ties of oriental view have softened per sonifications cf death.-Sir Edwin Ar Do_ tm 2.The Kind You Hav Always Bought - VORACIOU CANARIES. ppetite of a Bird Much Greater Than Average man's. When an old fashioned hostess irges her guests to eat, after the con entional manner of showing hospi ality and remarks, "Why, you haven't he appetite of a bird," she really peaks the truth, though she does not ntend to. The average man, If he had a bird's Lppetite, would devour from thirty to hirty-one pounds of food a day, which would be a tax on the larder of his iostess. Recent experiments have proved that B he average bird manages to eat about ne-fifth of his own weight daily with ase, if lie can get so much food, and n a wild state, though the bird has to mant for his daily provender, he Is eat ng a large part of the time during the lay and manages to get his full ra ions. The smaller the bird the more vora ous seems to be its ap'petite and its >ower of absorption. A German scientist recently kept a anary under observation for a month. Che little creature weighed only six :een grams, but in the course of the nonth it managed to eat 512 grams veight of food-that is, about thirty :wo times its own weight. The bird nust therefore have eaten its own veight in food every day. An ordinary man with a canary's ap )etite would consume 150 pounds of ood a day. But the canary Is an extreme case. Che ordinary bird, in good health, will >e satisfied with one-fifth of its weight t day by way of food.-Answers. Last British Lottery. I have In my possession, writes a con ributor, a notice bearing date Oct. 17, 1520, inviting persons to take part in he last state lottery which was held in this country, says a writer in the Lon Ion Chronicle. This Invitation is a rery elaborate affair. It Is printed in ;reen and yellow. At the top are the -oyal arms, while below, in the center ,f the paper, Is the announcement: 'Positive! By order of the lords of his najesty's treasury, on Wednesday sext, 1Sth October, lotteries close for n-er In this kingdom. Six prizes of E30,000 will be distributed on 'that day is the parting gifts of Fortune." The idvertisement concludes with a foot ote to the effect that Sivewright is elling lottery shares and tickets at r7 Cornhill, London. This man Sive vrlght was a well known stock and share broker of the day, who made a pecialty of lottery tickets. He was very fond of attracting clients by the publication of doggerel verses, mostly 3f the simplest character, of which the following is a fair example: Then gallop on gayly; L The fault is your own If you don't get a good share Before it's all gone. One of Japan's Jewels. The great attraction of Kamakura nd one of the jewels of Japan Is the Daibutsu, or great bronze Buddha. We approach it through a tree lined ave nue and get the first and best view of t at a distance of some 200 feet It is . sitting figure, 49 feet 7 inches high, -T feet 2 Inches In circumference. The ace Is S feet 5 inches long and from ear to ear 17 feet 9 inches wide. The eyes, which are pure gold, are nearly two feet long. The circumference of the thumb Is three feet, These figures give some idea of the size, and the fig are s elevated on a stone platform some twelve to fifteen feet above the person approaching It But no descrip tion caz convey an Idea of the majesty rf the fhee. It Is bent gently forward as if in brooding contemplation of the nfinite. It represents perfect peace the repose of the attained ilrvana. Fortunes In Picture Frames. cl Some splendid picture frames may be seen every year at the Royal academy mf exhibition, but the finest and costliest 'rame ever made for a picture was that which incloses the "Virgin and Child" d in Milan cathedral. It Is made of ham mered gold, with an inner molding of at lapis lazuli. The corners of this valu- e~ able frame have hearts .designed in amrge pearls and precious stones. Some idea of its value may be -gained when It Is stated that the frame Is eight feet p: long and six feet wide. Its estimated C worth is E25,0Y00. One of the pictures n the Vatican at Rome Is in a frame P studded with jewels. The picture is a valuable one, but the frame nearly equals the value of the painting. Flag Poles.I With proper care a fing pole ought to last a great many years In spite of the ncessant exposure to the elements. Of course the best preservative of wood is paint, and a man who has a flagstaff which has cost him a good sum ofr money should see that it is painted at least once every twelve months. FlagI poles generally rot at the bottom first F and then have to be taken down to pre- B3 vent them from falling of their own weight. _ _ __ _ _ Hecr Cultivated Taste. c] "How is your daughter getting on with' her music?" ci "Very well," answered Mr. CumroL. "She has got along so far that when I ask her to play anything I like she - looks haughty and says, 'The ideal' " Washington Star. Wise Pa. Johnny-Pa, what is tact? Wise Pa-Tact, Johnny, Is knowing how to do things without appearing to be doing them. For instance, I asked N Mr. Aridman to dinner this evening, and incidentally I remarked that your mother wonld entertain us on the p1 ano. Mr. Aridman said he was so sor ry he couldn't come. - Boston Tran script _ _ _ __ _ _ _ Management. "I don't see, Ella, how you manage wth your housekeeping money. If I give you a lot you spend a lot, but If - I don't give you so much you seem to get along with It." "Why, that's perfectly simple, Ru- N dolph. When you give me a lot I use] it to pay the debts I get Into when you don't give me so much." An Official Mystery. Years ago, when Lord Anglesey was lord lieutenant of Ireland, he said once of the Irish secretary of that day, "Mr. Stanley and I do very well together as companions, but we differ so totally about Ireland that I never mention the subject to him." Just how they trans- . acted offIcial business remains a mys tery. _______ __ Resemblances. "Everybody says the baby looks like N you. Doesn't that please you?" "I don't know," replied Popley, "but [ tell you what-I'm glad nobody thinksI of saying I look like the baby."'-Phila [Ielphia Public Ledger. se-r t TeeKndYou Hav Alway Bought (our )anking? NO MATTER HOW SMALL, NO MATTER HOW LARGE, Will receive careful attention AT THE ANK OF CLAR ENDON, MANNING, S. C. This message applies to all. -r1 z tT . We are equipped with a BURGLAR-PROOF SAFE and a FIRE-PROOF VAULT, which with conservative management insures the ut most safety to depositors. Don't forget that we pay our Per Cent. Interest on time deposits. rHE . - ank of Manniig, MANNING. S. C. ABO -ALL DON'T HIDE YOUR MONEY. It isn't the best way to keep it. >ts better to put your dollars in THE BANK OF MANNING. ~uggies, Wagons, goad Garts and. Car'riages ?FEPAIRE3D With teatnam and Degiatch -AT 1. A. W HITE'S WHEELWR[IHT and BLACKSMITH SHOP. I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water pes, or I yill put down a new Pump teap. If you need -any soldering done, give e a call. ' L AME. My horse is lame. Why? Because 1 d'not have it shod by R4. A. White, e man that puts on such neat shoes d makes horses travel with so much s. Ve Make Themi Look New. We are making a specialty of re .inting old Buggies, Carriages, Road irts and Wagons cheap. Come and see me. My prices will ease you, and I guarantee all of my ork. Shop on corner below R. M. Dean's. I. A. W HIT E, MANNING, S.C. GO TO r the best Repair Work ou Wagons, ugges, Carts, etc. oreshoeing a Specialty. You can get an allround job of first ass work on Horseshoeing for 80 ets. See me and get your work done first ass and cheap. C. JACJISON, Manning, S. C. ( orthwestern R. R. of S. C. T :~r TannsE No. 7, In: ef'et Sundaly, Jan. 10 19G4 BRtween Smuter and~ Camdleu. Mixed-DaLily except Sundacy. nth ond. Nor thbond a. 09. No. 71. No 70. No. 08. ?M AM A M P11 25 9 30 Le.. Sumoter . .Ar 900 545 27 9 38 N. WV. .Junetn 8 58 5 43 47 959 ...Dalzei... 825 513 '05 10 10 ...13orden... 8 00 4 58 23 10 21 . .1emberts . 7 40 4 43 '30 10 31 -.. Ellerbeec.. 7 30 4328 '50 11 00 SolRyjannetn 7 10 4 25 00 1110 Ar..(Gamden..Le 700 415 (S C & G Ex Depot) M PM AM i'M Between Wilson's Mill and Sunoter. thblound. Northbo~und. .. 73. Daily excepit Snuminy No. 72 31 Stations. P M 30 Le...Soter.....Ar 12 30 33 ..Sammerton Janction 12 27 47...........Tindatl.........'1155 .00......... Pcksville........11 30 2.........Siver......... 1100 35 1045 .0........Milard......... 10 20 15.........Summerton .... 10 15 53...... .... Davs...........9 3 15..........Jordan........9 900 00 Ar..ilo's Mk. ...e 8 40 Da1ilS except Sanday~l. nthbond. Northbound. 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74. > M A M Stations A M P M1 35 10 20 he Millrd A r 10 45 5 00 40 10 30 Ar St. Paul Le 10 35 4 50 >M AM AM PM TIIOS. WILSON, President. dol Dyspepsia Cure Digests what your eat. THE R B. ORYvA -nRm STOR. friEoUHFAREQffJVE -.befiween the NORTHASUTH FE1&r14a- Cuba. A pasengerisersyie:nnxcelled f6r.luxury and comnfort~equigged'witlhhe latest Pullman Dining,;Sleepingand Thtoroughfare Cars. For rates, scliedtile;maps or any informia tion; write to . WM4. J. CRAIG, Wilmington, N. C. GAi INA PORTLN CEMEN!I CO CHARLESTON. S. C. soie se ng t gents K T1 LKUI AN Fire Brick, Fire Tile, Arch Brick, Bull-Head and All Special Tiles. ALSO FINEST PREPARED FIRE CLAY Carload Lots. Less Than Carl.a ~GLENN I.. SPRINGS MINER AL j WATER. WNature's Greatest Reme -4IFOR DISEASES OF THE HALiver, Kidneys, StnCa.h and Skin. i e BPhiysicians Prescribe it, Patients Dependon it,and Everybodly Praiss FOR SALE BY. W. Ei. BROCW1.NT cfo CO GLENS The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has.been in use for over 3o years, has borne the signature of and has been made underJis per .. sonalsupervision since its infancy. *Allowno one to deceive youin this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that-trifie with and endanger the health-fi Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. ^t contains 'neither Opium, M~rorphine nor other 2Narcotie substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worm~s and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhcea and Wind' Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.' The Children's Panacea-The 1Mother's Friend. CENUINE CASTOR IA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of Thle Kifid Yollllare Alway Bought Ina Use For Over 30 Years. 'IsE CCNTAUN COMPANY.5 MUnnAY STaccT. NEWcuYOnKgCATV. Th-E KIND OF SFr Am Es | STo be used is very much a matter 2 Vibi itdu iha Sof taste. It is important, though, a Sthat the frames set properly oneetoheofrtohb a the nose and at the right distance ~ csoes.... Sfrom the eyes: that the lenses be a ARCTI Sper-fectly centered. and how are you to know when one is guess- INALSTLS injg? SWE .. .I SAPON NEVERDoewtnetesa SGUESS.dsac...... "lasses Right, Good Sight."Acrilivtto E . A. Bultman, ~ ~ .WLS JEWELER AND OPTICIAN. gTmsBok S17 S. Main St., - Sumter, S. C. ~KdlDsesaGr 'PHONE194. igeWt ENa YOU COME AUMUIAAAAAAAAAAAAATO THE 3 OWNB CALL STO.