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The Manning times. [volume] (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, September 06, 1905, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1905-09-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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Now Open and Ready for Business.
just received a car load of Chase City Wagons, a car load of
assorted Buggies.
We can furnish the public with Harness from the best manu
f;tcturers, and we are also agents for the celebrated
Woodruff Hay Press.
We cordially invite the public to visit our sak-s stable. and
evervthing bought from us has our guarantee.
e Now Ill O NRle r
We are in our new quarters at the same
old stand. next to Jenkinson's, where we are
prepared to fill all orders for
We will be glad to see you and "figger"
on any bill of Groceries you may need, and
feel assured we can satisfy you both in qual
ity and price.
The Manning Grocery Co.
A New Convenience.
Suiter Maehinery Company,
U N c o t A -rE
ST.MTER, S. 0.
W. S. BURNS. President. T. H. SIDDALL, General Mlanarer
D I R E C T O) R S:
XV. B. BI-RNs. C. G. ROWL.\ND.
Iron rand Brass Foundry.
SComplete and up-to-date equipment for
repairinsr machinery.
s Grate Bars and Building Irons our
j I - Foundry Specialties.
A\gents for WVinship, Pratt, Munger,
Smith & Eagle Cotton Gins, Gin
ning Mlachinery and Presses.
- 2. Steam Engines and
K-i 2 .Boiler~s in Stook.
Write or call if we can serve you.
shops situated on W., C. & A. R. R., east of passenger depot,
on block south of East Liberty street.
THE . ..
IIFidelity Mutual Life Insurance Co, ii
S A practical, mutual profit-sharing American Company. No stock
or pr'oprietary interest to absorb insurance dividends. ___
:g- The portiou of premium that may be used for expenses is limited m
3 in policies., hc limitation gurnte eo my, protection of trust EE
__funds and liberal dividends to policy holders. e
The fulfillment of policy contracts is guaranteed by the reserve, c
Sprotected by the undivided surplus, the company's record of over E
twenty-six y'ears for prompt payment of claims. favorable mortality, 9
Ratio of Assets to Liabilities.............. ............- -21.
Let me show you our contracts that insure your insurance.
District wranager. _
S Columbia, S. C., and Manning, S. C.
~~ QGHFAR~ioif VL
* A~belween Ihc
I Florida-Cuba.
A passenger service unexcelled for luxury
and comfort,equipped with thelatest Pullman
!Dining, Sleeping and Thoroughfare Cars.
For rates, schedule, maps or any iniforma
tion, write to
Gleneral Passenger Agent,
uril...:..~, .. C.e
Text of the Lesson, Ezek. xvlvi. 1-12.
Memory Verses, 3-5.-Golden rext.
Rev. xxii, 17-Commentary Pre
pared by Rev. D. MI.'Stearlr.
[Copyright, 105, by American P-ress A.eldationl.J
W have in this lesson the record of
a river of living water issuing forth
from the temple of Jerusalem and
flowing eastward to the Dead sea.
bringing life and health everywhere.
On either side of the river areeep trees
of unfading foliage, fruit e'aring, the
fruit being for meat and the leaf for
mtdicine. or, as In the margin, for
bruises and sores. Referring to the
same time to which Ezekiel refers, the
Spirit says in Joel iii, 17, 18, "So shall
ye know that I am the Lord your God,
dwelling in Zion, my holy mountain,
* * * and a fountain shall come forth
of the house of the Lord and shall wa
ter the valley of Shittim." Again in
Zech. xiv, 8, He says: "And it shall be
in that day that living waters shall go
out from Jerusalens, half of them to
ward the eastern sea and half of them
toward the hinder sea. In summer and
in winter shall it be." In verse 9 of
ou- lesson we read of "rivers" and in
the margin "two rivers," doubtless the
same as those of Zechariah.
Our lesson is in a portion of Scrip
ture which tells of the future glory of
Jerusalem, with its literal temple re
stored, the name of the city from that
day being Jehovah-shammah (the Lord
is there). The context in Zechariah tells
of a change in the contiguration of the
earth in and about Jerusalem, and
there is no reason why we should not
expect a literal fulfillment of every
prophecy concerning the land and the
people, but every reason why we
should expect it, for the mouth of the
Lord hath spoken It.
Now, while the principle "literal, if
possible," stands for all Scripture, we
must remember that as in the story of
Abraham and Ishmael and Isaac these
things had also another meaning, so
here we must seek the lesson for our
hearts which will work out in us more
of the life of Christ, for to that end all
our study of the Scripture must tend.
God, who commanded the light to shine
out of darkness (a literal event), not
only hath shone in our hearts (if we
have truly received Christ). but will
increasingly shine there as we weekly
receive His word in our hearts (II Cor.
Iv, 6; Ps. exix, 130). A literal rock in
the wilderness gave forth literal water
with which literal men and women
quenched their literal thirst (Ex. xvii,
u), but the other meaning is seen in I
Cor. x, 4,-wiere we read, "That rock
was Christ."
In Jer. Ii. 13, the Lord speaks of
Himself as the fountain of uving wa
ters and complains that His people had
forsaken Him for water from their
own broken cisterns. In John iv, 13,
14, the same Lord told the woman of
Samaria of water that did not satisfy,
and also of water that would satisfy
and become in the believer a well of
water springing up unto everlasting
life. The line of truth suggested by
"water" in the first seven chapters of
John's gospel is most refreshing and
inspiring, but the complete story takes
us back to Gen. i, 0-8, and on to Rev.
xxii, and the cry is ever sounding
forth: "H1o, every one that thirsteth,
come ye to the waters;" "Whosoever
will, let him take the water of life free
ly;' "If any man thirst let him come
unto me and drink" (Isa. lv, 1; Rev.
xxii, 17; John vi, 37)'
The four times measured river of
our lesson may suggest to some the
river that went out of Eden and was
parted Into four, or the fourfold story
in the gospels of Him who is the foun
tain of living waters. But it certainly
suggests the ever increasing revelation
of God in His wonderful word and the
breadth and length and depth and
height of His love, which a little child
can grasp in some measure, but which
is also too deep for even the most spir
itual to understand.
Our range of vision must take in not
only the present blessings of the gos
pel while the church is being gathiered
out, but the greater blessing to all na
tons when "Israel shall blossom and
bud and fill the face of the earth -with'
fruit:" when "the earth shall be full of
the knowledge of the Lor3, as the wa
ters cover the sea;" when "the nations
of them which are saved shall wvalk in
the light of the new Jerusalem and
they shall bring the glory and honor of
the nations into It (Isa. xxvii, 6; xi, 9;
Rev, xxi, 24, 26).
Who shall see and share all this?
Whosoever chooses now to take the
water of life freely. But how can they
take It who have never heard of it?
There is our resp~onsibility as stewards
of the grace of God. Let him that
heareth say come! What are you do
ig about it? If we really know what
it is to drink of the pure river of the
water of life, clear as crystal, proceed
ing out of the throne of God and of the
Lamb (Rev. xxii, 1) we cannot but
want to have others drink also. And
it we do not most earnestly desire that
others may know and drink it Is a
question whether we ourselves have
There are many worshipers who do not
worship in spirit and in truth because
they have only a form of godliness with
out the power thereof (II Tim. iii,5; Isa.
xxix, 13; xxxiii, 31, 32). Some of them
make iuch -of turning to the east when
they worship, possibly not knowing that
facingtheeast meant turning the back to
the temple. See verse 1 of our lesson
and Ezek. viii, 16. In the first verse of
the lesson there are two very sugges
tive phrases-"the door of the house"
and "the altar"-each of which points
to Him who is the only sacrifice for sin
and the only entrance into the pres
ence of God.
Men Past Sixty inDanger.
More than half of mankind over
sixty years of age suffer from kidney
and bladder disorders, usually enlarge
ment of prostate gland. This is both
painful and dangerous, and Foley's
Kidney Cure shouid be taken at the
first sign of danger, as it corrects ir
regularities and has cured many old
men of this disease. Mr, Rodney Bur
nett, Rock Fort. Mo., writes: "I suffer
ed with enlarged prostate gland and
kidney trouble for years and after tak
ing two bottles of Foley's Kidney Cure
I feel better than I have for twenty
years, although I am now 91 years old."
The R. B. Loryea Drug Stor-e, Isaac
M. Loryea, Prop.
Out of His Line.
Crawfoot-I say, if you are so smart
at problems, tell me how far off thun
der is when you hear the first roll.
Calulator-I can't do that, sir. Craw
foot-You can't? Calculator--No; I'm
the lightning calculator.
Bens theThe Kind You Have Always Bought
The Original.
Folev Co... Chicagro, originated
lionev 'and Tar as a throat and lung
rmalMv. and u atccolt of the great
m Mrilt and poiularity of Foley's Honey
Sand Tar many imitations are offered for
the genuine. Tlicsc worthless imita
tions have ;imilar sounding names. Be
w'are of them. The genuine Foley's
Honey and Tar is in a yellow package.
Ask or it aud refuse any substitute.
It is tha best remedy for coughs and
cohls. Thle Ui. R. Loryea. Diru Store.
Me~w \l. Loryea. 'rop.
11 11aM AlwnyS Been Accounted an
Emblem of Good Luck.
The origin of belief in horseshoe
!ck" is so ancient that it never has
been determined with certainty, and
no superstition is more universal. Ever
since horses began to wear shoes those
crescents of iron have been account
ed lucky emblems of all peoples, races
and nations that have been acquainted
with their use.
The Chinese. for instance, say they
nail them up over their doors as a
charm against evil spirits because of
the close resemblance in shape between
them and the arched body of the sacred
snake. Nagandra, one of their princi
pal deities.
Ask a Turkish Mohammedan for in
formation on the subject, and he will
tell you that it is because they are in
form like a crescent, the sacred em
blem of Islam.
A Polish Jew will explain that at
the passover the blood sprinkled upon
the lintel and doorposts in the manner
directed by their ritual forms the chief
points of an arch; hence, obviously, the
value of arch shaped talismans such
as horseshoes are.
The stolid and unimaginative Russian
peasant, on the other hand, maintains
that the luck associated with the horse
shoe is due chiefly to the metal, irre
spective of its shape. iron being tra
ditionally a charm wherewith to nulli
fy the malevolent designs of evil spir
Its and goblins.
Very different is the story by which
the Irishman seeks to account for his
liking for the same talismanic symbol.
The name "Ironclad" or "Ireland," he
will tell you, originated as follows:
The whole island was once sub
merged in the sea, out of which it only
rose once in seven years and then only
for a short time. Many attempts had
been made to break the spell and in
duce the country to remain permanent
ly above the water, but all were vain
until one day a daring adventurer
threw a horseshoe from a boat on the
topmost peak of Wicklow mountains
just as they were disappeqring beneath
the waves. Then, at last, was the ban
removed. The Emerald Isle began
forthwith to rise again from the ocean
depths into which it had sunk. And it
has been dry land, more or less, ever
In England up to comparatively re
cent times horseshoes were extensiveLy
used almost everywhere as antiwitch
charms, and the custom is not even yet
an extinct one. No witch, it used to be
said, could enter a building over the
door of which a horseshoe or, better
still, three horseshoes had been a fixed,
prongs downward.
The origin of this particular belief is
referable to the old legend of St. Dun
stan. This versatile English ecclesiastic
was a skilled farrier, and one day
while at work in his forge the evil one
entered in disguise and requested Dun
stan to shoe his "single hoof." The
saint, although he at once recognized
his malign customer, acceded, but
caused him so much pain during the
operation that Satan begged him to de
sist. This D)unstan did, but only after
he had made the evil one promise that
neither he nor any of the lesser spirits,
his servants, would ever molest the In
mates of a house where a horseshoe
*as displayed.-Chicago Chronicle.
Lovers and Friends.
Next to the married people who are
lovers they are happiest who are thor
oughly good friends. The greater in
cludes the less, so that genuine lovers
are always friends. Just as friendship
often ripens into love, so also, while
passionate love rarely cools off into
friendship, the true husband or wife
is always the other's truest friend.
True friendship makes a quietly hap
py marriage, because friends make
each other's interests their own. They
have similar tastes and that congenial
ity or disposition and pursuits which
go far to make up compatibility In mar
For never was any man yet, as I ween,
be he whosoever he may.
Who has known what a true friend is
and has wished that knowledge away.
The society of a sympathetic friend
Is always pleasant, and there is a tonic
stimulant in it which keeps one's feel
ings fresh and quickens one's ambi
tions and aspirations. Even if a hus
band and wife have not been friends
In the truest sense of tbe word before
marriage it is a duty and ought to be
a pleasure to become so afterward, an
end which may easily be achieved if
each is steadfastly purposed to do his
or her part In the matter.-Womnan's
The Villain's Attack.
An amusing incident not down on the
bill once occurred in an Albany thea
ter. One of the actresses purchased a
coat at a North Pearl street store and
ordered it sent to the theater. A small
boy was delegated to deliver the gar
ment, and he arrived at the theater
when the actress was busy delivering
her lines on the stage. The manager
of the show ascertained the boy's'qr
rand and told him that when the cur
tain dropped he could go back on the
stage and collect the money due. In
the meantime the manager directed
one of the ushers to place the boy In a
private box. The one nearest the stage
on the right hand side was selected,
and the youth settled down to enjoy
the play. He was just getting interest
ed when the villain rushed on, and,
looking directly where the boy was sit
ting, he exclaimed:
"You here! Out this instant! Begone,
base fellow!"
The messenger didn't wait for any
further trouble. He left the theater
and hurried back to the store, where he
informed the boss that the woman's
husband had put him out. The affair
was straightened out later in the after
noon, and everybody connected with it
had a good laugh.-Albany Journal.
The Colonel's Waterloo.
Colonel John M. Fuller. of Honey
Grove Texas, nearly met his Waterloo
from liver and kidney trouble. In a re
cent letter he says: "1 was nearly dead
of these complaints, and although I
tried my family doctor he did me no
good: so I got a 50c bottle of your great
Electric Bitters, which cured me. I
consider them the best medicine on
eareh, and thank God who gave you
the knowledge to make them." Sold
and guaranteed to cure, dyspepsia. bil
ousness and kidney troubles, by The
Letter to J. W. Heriott.
Dear Sir: Would you like to hear of
a 20-year paint?
M1r. James A. O'Neil's house, Hen
derson, N. C.. was painted 20 years ago
with Devoe lead-and-zinc, and never
painted again till last year; it then
looked better than common paint in
half that time.
The reason is: Devoe is all paint and
true paint; while the common paints
are part true and part false. Don't pay
to monkey with paint.
And Devoe costs less than any of 'em;
not by the gallon, of course; by the
house and year. That's how to recken
it. Go by the name. Yours truly,
F. W. DEvOE & Co.
'. S. Manning Hardware Co. sell
our Paint. 64.
Yet if lie Hadn't Seen It He Should
Never Have Believed It. .
It is often easy for a man to con
vince himself that he believes a cer
tain thing, but to act on the belief
sometimes requires a powerful faith.
That was evidently the quality lacking
in a college professor who went with
Mr. Simon Lake into the diving com
partment of hi- -;abmarize boat. The
story is related in "Submarine Naviga
tion," by Mr. Alan Burgoyne.
Every one knows that If an uncorked
bottle filled with air Is placed in water
mouth down only as much water will
enter it as is required to compress the
air in the bottle enough to equal the
pressure of the water. if the air pres
sure could be otherwise increased no
water at all would come in.
For more than half a century this
principle has been made use of in sub
marine boats to provide a mode of
egress for a diver. In the Lake boat
there is an "air chamber" forward in
which the air pressure is made a
trifle greater than the water pressure
outside. When a door in the bottom of
the car is opened no water comes in,
and thc! in the boat, reaching down
with a short rake, are able to plck up
oysters, sponges or whatever they see
on the bottom of the ocean.
The professor was a learned man,
and he knew all about the theory of
the case, but still be had not quite
faith enough to trust himself under
water in a bottomless boat. Mr. Lake
took him into the diving compartment'
to exhibit it.
After closing the air lock door he
noticed beads of perspiratk .i standing
on the professor's forehead. When the
compressed air came in with a great
noise, the professor grabbed one of the
frames and looked longingly at the
closed door.
"By the way, professor," said Mr.
Lake, turning off the air,. "are you
troubled with heart disease?"
"Why, yes," he said, "my heart is a
little affected."
"Well, never mind," said the invent
or. "This little distance will not dis
turb you. If you feel any pain, swal
low as if you were drinking water."
He turned on the air again, and the
professor began to swallow. During
the half minute or so following, while
the pressure was increasing, he swal
lowed enough, the inventor said after
ward, to have drowned himself. When
the pressure was right Mr. Lake stoop
ed and began to unscrew the panel in
the floor.
"What are you doing?" demanded
the professor.
"I am going to open this door so you
can see the bottom."
"No, no," said the professor, throw
ing out his hands, "don't do that I
would not put you to all that trouble
for the world."
.Tust then, however, the door dropped
open. The professor, who had turned
deathly pale, started forward. Not a
drop of water entered. As he saw the
calm surface of it there beneath his
feet as unruffled as if it had been the
very top of the ocean, instead of al
most the bottom, the color came back
to his face, and he drew a great sigh.
"Well!" he exclaimed. "Well! Of
course I knew it wouldn't scome In. I
know why it doesn't,come in. But if
I had not seen it I should never have
believed it!''
How Wellington Won Assaye.
The battle of Assaye, the most san
guinary for its size-. that Wellington
ever saw, came about as the result of
the purest chance plus the ability of
one man to turn that chance to ac
count. The duke confessed that his ar
my was in a terrible predicament at
the time. .He had got the best native
guides that money could secure, but
when they came to the river Kistna
they could not tell him of a ford. An
enormous borde of native cavalry was
threatening him. The very existence
of his army depended upon his reach
ing the opposite bank. But how could
he do so? Failing all other meth
ods, he took the whol4e ,.f his cavalry
for escort and iersonally reconnoitered
the river. By the aid of his glass he
saw that there was a village on the
right bank of the river and another
village exactly opposite It on the other
bank. Still his guides insisted that
there was no ford. "Now," said Wel
lington, "men could not have built two
villages so close to one another on op
posite sides of a stream without some
habitual means of communication."
On that he formed the desperate reso
lution, as he called it, of marching for
the river and trusting to there being a
ford. He was right. He did find a pas
sage, and his troops got over and won
the battle of Assaye.
Nature's Jokes.
Gardeners all over the world are toll
ing to produce new flowers. Nature,
in a freakish moment, will sometimes
accomplish what generations of horti
cultursts have been unable to effect,
says Pearson's Magazine.
As an instance in point, there is a
Malmaison rosebush in a garden at
Violet Hill, Stowmarket, t'hich one
summer recently produced a most as
tonishing floral freak. The rose grows
near an apple tree, and when one of
its largest buds first burst into bloom
it was seen that live perfect apple
blossom petals were springing In Its
A flower discovered on the Isthmus of
Tehantepec in the early morning
blooms a pure white; by midday It has
cha'nged to a perfect red, but before It
loses at nightfall it has turned to a
pad blue. Even more wonderful than
its change of color Is the fact that at
noon only does It give out any per
But the strangest flower is the New
South Wales flannel flower. It is so
alled because it has the exact appear
ance of having been carefully cut out
of white flannel.
A Clear Complexion and Bright Eyes.
In most cases a sallow, bloebed com
plexion and dull heavy eyes are due to
poor igestion and an inactive liver.
Drino Laxative Fruit Syrop aids diges
iion and stimulates the liver and bow
als and makes the complexion smooth
ad clear. Orino Laxative Fruit Syrup
:loes not nauseate or gripe and is mild
md pleasant to take. Refuse substitutes.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store, Tsaac
M. Tonea Prop.
Solc. by T-I
The new Laxative
that does not gripe
or nauseate.
91easant to talie. L
The I. B. L
Do You Want
We have the best equipped Tailo.
ijg Establishment in the State.
We handle
High Art Clothing
solely and we carry the best line of
Hets and (ent's Furnishings in the
Ask your most promineut men who
we are, and they will commend You
to us.
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
Buggies, Wagons, Road
Carts and, Carriages
With Neatness and Despatch
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
pipes, or I will put down a new.Pump
If you need any soldering done, give
me a call.
,- LA M E.
My horse is lame. Why? Because 1
did not have it shod by R. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses travel with so much
We Make Then Look New.
We are making a specialty of re
painting old Bugies, Carriages, Road
Carts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
please you. and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner below R. M. Dean's.
Tle Balik of Mallliill
Capital Stock, - $49.000
Surplus, - - 30,000
Stockhiolders' Lia
liity, - - 40,000
Total Protection
to Depositors, $110,000
your money and v-oor time by having a
Bank Account with a good thoroughly
No up-to-date business man would
think of trying to carry on his affairs
without a bank account to his credit.
If you deal with us you will get abso
lutely fair treatment at all times.
Northwestern R. R. of S. 0.
TIMz TADL No. 1,
In effect Sunday, .June 5, 1904
lietweenz Snoter andi Camden.
Alixed-Dlaily exep.t Sunday.
Souzth bhond. No.rthbund
No. 69. No'. 7 L No 70. No. 68.
6 25 9 36 Le..xmu~te~r ..Ar 900 545
6 27 1)38 N. W..Junctn 858 54:3
647 '.59 ...Daz!z.ll... 825 513
7 05 10 10 . . . liarde.n.. . 8 00 4 58
7 23 10) 21 . RembIerts . 7 40 4 43
7 3(1 10 31 .. Ellerbee .. 7 30 4 38
7 50 11 0(0 N Ry -jfnnetn 7 10 4 25
81110 11 10 Ar. .(tiuden . .Le 7 00 4 15
(S ti & G E~x Depot)
P al P 1I A M P M
Between Wison's MnH and Sumter.
Suthonnd.. Northbond.
Ni). 73. Daily except Sun day No. 72.
P M1 Stations. I' M
30(0 Le.......Suter.....Ar 12 30
3 03 . .Snmmerton Jncetion. 12 27
3 20..........Tindal......... 11 55
3 35.........Packville .... 1I 30
355...........ver ..........1100
530 10...ili5
530.......Mla..... 10
4 45 ....Snmmeti ton... 10 15
5 25...... .....]havis..... 9 1.5
S45 ....Jordan.... .. ...9 00
63C Ar. .Wilson's Mills...Le 840
Ietween Millard and St. Paul.
Daily except Sunday.
Soutbounzd. Northbound.
No 73. No. 7.5. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M1 P M1
4 05 10 20 Le Millard Ar 10 45 .5 30
4 15 10 30 Ar St. Paul Le 10 35 4 20
THOS. WILSON. President.
Having made special preparations,.I
am now better prepared to entertain
the traveling public than ever before.
I especially invite the transient pat
ronage. H. A. TISDALE,
The $1.00 bottle contains 2% times the tris.1size. which sells for 50 cents.
3e .. "E3. I.cryea "Dru.g Store.
Stomach and Liver
trouble and
ntive Fnit Syrup Chronic Constipation.
)ryea Drug Store, Isaac M. Loryea, Prop.
Nature's Greatest Remedy
Liver, Kidneys, Stomach
and Skin.
Physicians Prescribe it,
Patients Depend on it, and
Everybody Praises it.
W.0. BROW0NA1i c -4cO.
Money on ]on; or short time,
Oil on improved real estate, I am
Improved in a position to serve you. Improved
Current rates of interest
*t and reasonable charges.
Call on or write to
Attorney at Law, Manning, S. C.
Alderman Stock Farm.
For sale at all times, at prices to suit tb farmer and of 'breeding and qual
ifications to suit the fancier,
of either sex and all ages. Correspondence solicited. Come and see our stock
whether you intend to buy or not.
A.OoLU, S. C.
D. W. ALDE~RMAN. Prop. - SAML G. BRYAN, Supt.
IProvident Savings Life
Assurance SocietLy.
EDWARD W. SCOTT, President.
PEACOCK & GOLD COMPANY, General Agents for North and
South 'Carolina.
-District Agents Wantecd
By an established old line Life Insurance Company, with
attractive policy contracts. South Carolina presents an
unusually good-field for Life Insurance soliciting. Under
our contracts-offered to disbrict agents-men of charac
te-r and, ambition have excellent opportunities for rapid
rise to positions of wealth and influence in their commu
nities. It will pay you to consult me. Write today.
State Manager,.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signatnre of
~ and has been made under his per
~ sonal supervision since its infancy.
~"~'~"'Allow no one'to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but'
Experiments that trifle with and' endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment.
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, lMorphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. .It cures Diarrheoa and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatnlency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
Bears the Signatulre of
The Kilid ou Have Alway Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.

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