Newspaper Page Text
The Circulation Stimulated
W and the Muscles and Joints
lubricated by using
Price 2 5c, 50c. & $ 1.00
Sold by all Dealer-s
Sloan's Treatise On The Horse"Sent Free
Address Dr. Earl S.Sloan,Boston,Mass.
In 1895 we built our first factory. -Today we
own and operate 5 lar'ge factories and make
more fine shoes than any other Hcuse in the
West. This fact is a guarantee to you that
Diamond Brand Shoes are right in every way.
. Our supremacy as manufacturers of fine shoes
is assurance that the cheaper grades of Diamond
Brand shoes possess equal superiority ovgr other
lines at the same prices.
A: YOULRa DEALER FORDIAMOND BRAND SHOES
WE MKE MORE FlA 31& TfAN ANy
OTER f, A! N W WES T .... '
Nothing is more discouraging than 'o have an unhealthy sore or
Ulcer resist one treatment after another, sometimes scabbing over an,
apparently getting well, then returning with renewed energy and becoming
worse than before. Sores'and ulcers are not due to outside causes ; if they
were, salves, plast'ers, lotions, etc., would care them. They are kept up by a
diseased and polluted condition of the blood brought on by the absorptiou of
1-efuse and waste rmatters of the body into this v ital fluid. These acccumula
tions fEnd t:eir way into the blood, usually because of an inactive and sluggish
condition of the system. Nature intends that they shall be carried off
through the usual channels of waste, but the different merabers failing to
perform their duties properly leave the matter to sour and-ferment. The
blood then, in its effort to keep the system healthy, absorbs these poisons and
at the first bruise, cut or wound the sore is formed, and the constant
drainage of foul matter through it keeps tre place open and irritated
so it cannot, heal. Another cause for old sores and ulcers is the pol
luting or weakening of the blood from the re
SS S mains of sonme constitutional trouble cr the
* effects of a long spell of sickness. S. S. S.
begins at the fountain-head and drives out all
- @@ - poisonous matter and germs, and makes a last
PURELY VEGETABLE. ing cure. As soo~n as the system gets under
the influence of S. S. S. the inflammation
gradually leaves, the nlesh takes on a healthy color, and soon the place is
permanently healed. Book on sores and ulcers and any medical advice with
out charge. THZE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLEANTA, 6A.
a Gov. Ansel's
GOOD SCHOOLS, LOCAL OPTION, and
G ood Roads~
SAll leading toI
for Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats, and everything to eat
Sum mert on, S. C.
S5. L. KRASNOFF, Undertaker,
Open day and night to meet the demands of the needy. Our' Un
dertaking Establishment is complete in every respect. We carry
coffins from s2.00 to s25.00; Caskets from s10.00 to s300., finished and
dtraped in the most artistic manner. We have Hearses for both white
and colored people.
Residences, halls, rooms and contents disinfected by the most ap
proved methods of modern science, destroying all contagious and in
fections germs of every nature.o
Ilnanning, S. C. i
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
romletitive Examitati- M.
ihditor Manning Times:
Will you kiadly announce that
on Saturday, November 17. I will bold
a competitive examination, for the
puroose of making two appointments
to Annapolis. This examination will
be conducted by Profs. W. K. Tate,
W. M. Whitehead and Dr. I. S. Mc
Gillivray. at the High School of Char
leston. and will begin at 9 a. m.
Applicants must be bona fide resi
dents of the 1st Congressional district,
and must furnish the board of exami
ners with a physician's certificate of
good healh: not less than 16 or more
than 20 years of age, and shall not be
less than 6 ve feet, two inches. between
the ages of 16, and 18; and not less than
five feet four inches between the ages
of 18 and 20; and the mimimun weight
at 16 years of age shall be one hundred
pounds, with an increase of not less
thtn live perzds for eacb additional
year or fraction of a year overone-half.
GEORGE S. LEGARE,
. 0. Ist District. S. C.
Wounds, Bruises and Burns.
By applying an antiseptic dressing
to wound,. bruises, burns and like in
juries before inflammation sets in. they
may be healed without maturation and
in about one-third the time required by
the old treatment. This is the great
est discovery and triumph of modern
surgery. Chamberlain's Pain Balm
acts on this same principle. It is an
antiseptic and when applied to suoh in
juries, causes them to heal very quick
ly. It also allays the pain and sore
ness and prevents any danger of blood
poisoning. Keep a bottle of Pain Balm
in your home and it will save you time
and money, not to mention the incon
venience and suffering such injuries
entail. For sale by The Arant Co.
THE GULF OF-MEXICO.
It Is Surrounded by the Richest Re
gion of the World.
The gulf of Mexico is a sea 1,000
miles long from the strait of Florida
to the harbor of Tampico and 800 miles
wide from the mouth of the Mississippi
river to the mouth of the Coatzacoalcos.
This Mediterranean of the west is
surrounded by countries of extraordi
nary richness in the fertility of their
soil, the geniality of their climates, the
vastness and value of their forests, the
variety and extent of their mineral en
All these countries, capable of sus
taining hundreds of millions of people,
are inhabited by nations and races who
live under republican forms of govern
ment and cherish and maintain free in
stitutions. The northern coast line of
this important sea is in the great re
public of the United States of North
America, the southern half is in the
next greatest American republic, that
of Mexico, while on the east are the
important islands of the West Indies,
with Cuba at their head. The region
around this most important sea is des
tined to be far richer, more powerful,
and more distinguished in the history
and affairs of our globe than were ever
those that bordered the ancient Med
terranean of the eastern hemisphere,
not even excepting Egypt, Greece and
Rome.-New Orleans Picayune.
In every clime its colors are unfurled
Its fame has spread from sea to sea;
Be not surprised if in the other world
You hear of Rocky Mountain Tea.
Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.
Prisoners of War.
"Treatment accorded to prisoners of
war in the early part of the nineteenth
century would not be endured for a
moment in the twentieth century," says
an English writer. "To say that we
starved our captives is untrue; that we
stinted them of necessaries is a fact
French prisoners were kept indurance
on board hulks at Portsmouth and
Bishops Waltham. Cases are on rec
ord of the dogs of British officers pay
ing a call on board being decoyed be
low, where they were killed and con
verted into cutlets, while the masters
were chatting on the deck. Rats in
the hold were fished for with hooks
baited with ration beef and, when
caught and cooked, were eagerly de
voured. The French prisoners to kill
monotony gambled. The counters were
rations. One man at Portchester lost
his rations for eight days running and
died of starvation."
Dairy and Food Commissions Report.
The Minnesota Dairy and Food Comn
nission's analysis shows thatKennedy's
[axative Honey and Tar and Bee's
[axative Honey and Tar contained
yiates and croton oil. Opiates are
oisons and croton oil is a violent pois
nous purgative. Refuse to accept any
:ut Foley's Honey and Tar in a yellow
~ackage. Foley's Honey and Tar con
ins no opiates or dangerous drugs
mnd is the best cough and cold cure
sold at The Arant Co. Drug store.
-A City on the Clins8.
Precisely wihythe town of Bouifacio.
in Corsica, is b~uilt to the sheer c:ige
of the cliff which forms the sea front
age of that part of the island is a ques
tion always asked by the traveler who
riews Bonifacio for the first time, and
e reiterates his question when he ob
jerves, upon visiting the environs of
he place, that there is plenty of room*
:or the town to have spread out in an
nland direction. The early Corsicans
ipparently thought that farm land was
worth more than city real estate and
so crowded their dwellings to the dizzy
dge of their 200 foot precipice. One's
irst impression is that these houses,
vith their walls on a vertical plane
ith the cliff, were purposely so situ
sted that the body of a victim of a
Lark vendetta murder might be con
-eniently dropped out of the window
ato the sea beneath, with no one the
riser. Certainly there is a suggestion
f romance and mystery in the aspect
the town. It forms, at any rate, one
the oddest sky lines in the world.
An Awful Cough Cared.
"Two years ago our little girl had a
uch of pneumonia, which left her
ith an awful cough. She had spells
coughing, just like one with the
hooping cough and some thought she
ould not get well at all. We got a
ottle of Chamberlain'sCough Remedy,
'hich acted like a charm. She stopped
>ughing and got stout and fat," writes
[rs. Ora Bussard, Brubaker, Ill. This
medy is for sale by The Arant Co.
Much uncertainty exists as to why
he orange blossom has been so much
torn by brides, but the general opin
m seems to be that it was adopted
s an emblem of fruitfulness. Accord
ig to some authorities, the practice
as been derived from the Saracens,
cmong whom the orange blossom was
garded as a symbol of a prosperous
arriage, a circumstance which Is
artly to be accounted for by the fact
iat in the east the orange tree bears I
THE SUNDAY SCHOOL
LESSON VI, FOURTH QUARTER,INTER
NATIONAL SERIES, NOV. 11.
Text of the Le. Matt. xxvi, 36-50.
Memory Ver.% 4. a3-Golden Text,
Luke xxii. 4: -- Commentary Pre
pared by Rev. D. M. Stearns.
[Copyright, 1006, by American Press Association.]
The ever memorable service in the
Passover room seems to have conclud
ed by the singing of a hymn, after
which they went out over the brook
Cedron to the Mount of Olives, re
niinding us of David, who, persecuted
by his son Absalom, fled across the
same brook, weeping as he went (2
Sam. xv, 30). Jesus, the Son of David,
went forth because of the hatred of
His son Israel (Ex. IT, 22, 23). As they
walked He again foretold His death
and resurrection and said that on that
night they would all forsake Him, ac
cordin-g to Zech. xiii, 7. Peter said
that the others might fail in their
faithfulness, but he never would, and
even after our Lord said that Peter
would that night deny Him thrice Pe
ter said he would.dle with Him before
he would deny Him (verses 30-35). Poor,
boastful, self reliant, deceitful and
desperately wicked human heart, thou
art wortly only of a vote of "no confi
dence in the flesh" (Phil. 111, 3), and the
only thing we can truly say of the self
life in any of us is.. "I know that in me
-that is, in my tlesh-dwelleth no good
thing" (Rom. vii. 18). So long as we
flatter self or thin'- well of self or
trust in self it is evident that we know
neither ourselves nor the Lord, for
when once we have seen the king our
cry will be. Woe is me! I loathe and
abhor myself! All my comeliness is
turned to corruption! (1sa. vi, 5; Job
xlii, 56; Dan. x, S).
By comparing the account in the
four gospels we learn that, having' en
tered the garden, He said to the disci
ples, "Pray that ye enter not into temp
tation; sit ye here while I go and pray
yonder (verse 36; Luke xxii, 40). Then
He took the favored three, Peter and
James and John, leaving the others,
and, saying to the three, "My soul is
exceeding sorrowful, even unto death;
tarry ye here and watch with me," He
went a little farther and kneeled down
and fell on His face on the ground and
prayed to His Father that if it were
poss'Ve this cup might pass from Him,
yet yielding Himself absolutely to the
Father's will, for It was His meat to
do the Father's will, and He could al
ways and truly say, "I delight to do
Thy will, 0 my God" (John iv, 34; Ps.
x, 2-8). Luke tells us that He was in
an agony and prayed earnestly, and
that His sweat was as It were great
drops of blood falling down to the
ground (Luke xxii, 42-44), and that an
angel from heaven strengthened Him.
The writer of the epistle to the He
brews says by the Spirit that He of
fered up prayers and supplications,
with strong crying and tears, unto
Him that was able to save Him from
death and was heard (Heb. v, 7).
Matthew and Mark tell us that He
prayed three times, returning to His
disciples after each prayer, only to find
them asleep, and to boastful Peter he
said: "What! Could ye not watch with
me one hour? Watch and pray that ye
enter not into temptation. The spirit,
indeed, is willing, but the flesh Is
weak."~ What a picture ot human
weakness even in the redeemed we
have in these three disciples, who in
the presence of His transfiguration
glory were heavy with sleep and In
the presence d T"S great agony actu
ally slept! In Luke xxii, 45, perhaps
referring to the eight or possibly to all,
for Lulke does not ment-ion His taking
Peter, James and John apart from the
others, it Is said that He found them
sleeping for sorrow. What a comfort
It is that He knoweth our frame and
remembereth that we are dust, and
that like as a father. pitleth his chil
dren so the Lord pitleth them that
fear Him (Ps. ciii, 13, 14). He knoweth
our frame, for He had a mortal body,
like ours, sin excepted. He knew hun
ger and thirst and weariness, for He
experienced them all. He could say,
"They laid to my charge things that I
knew not; reproach hath broken my
heart" (Ps. xxxv, 11; xxxviii, 11, 12;
lxix, 20, 21.) But much of the power of
the devil He knew which we can never
know, for He suffered In our stead that
which was due to us for sin that we
might never suffer it. He bore for us
the forsaking of His Father that we
might never know what it meant (Ps.
xxii, 1). And who can tell the meaning
of Gethsemane? Does not HIs treat
ment of the disciples suggest stages in
the experience of the believer? Many
who were truly His were not with
Hm at all In the garden that nIght
Eight went part of the way into the
garden, three went a little farther, but
e left them and went alone. How far
can you go with Him? Do not attempt
o reply lest you might prove as un
wIse as Peter.
Concerning Gethsemane and His
prayer, I venture to mention what
seems to me the best I ever heard or
read about it Physical suffering He
ould not shrink from, for many of
is redeemed have gone through most
agonizing deaths for His sake. We
cannot think that He shrank from the
death on the cross as the sinners' sub
stitute, for to that end He came and to
t He steadfastly set His face. But
there was a death, the possibility of
which was seen In the sweat like
drops of blood, from which He prayed
to be saved, and He was heard and
therefore answered (Heb. v, 7; I John
, -4, 15). If the devil, who sought to
kll Him at His birth and at other
times, could have killed Him In Geth
semane His great work of atonement,
n which His heart was set, would
are been unfinished within sIght of
the goaL He wvould say amen, even to
that, If His Father said so. Was there
ever such submission?
"When I was a druggist at Livonia,
o.," writes T. J. Dwyer,now ofGrays
ile, Mo.,"three of my customers were
4ermanetly cured of consumption by
)r. Kings New Discovery, and are
ell and strong today. One was trying
o sell his property and move to Ari
mna, but after using New Discovery a
hort time he found it unnecessary to
Lo so. I regard Dr. King's New Dis
overy as the most wonderful medicine
a existence." Surest Cough and Cold
ure and Throat and Lung healer.
~uaranteed by druggist. 50c and $1.
'rial bottle free. Sold by The Arant
o Drug store.
"Electricity in the atmosphere affects
your system," said the doctor.
"Yes," said the patient, who had paid
lguineas for two visits. "There are
mies when one feels overcharged"
Generally speaking, you are perfect
T safe from lightning anywhere with-1
twenty feet of a properly insulated
AN ODD DUEL.
It Introduced a - Frenchman to the
Possibilitles of Baxeball.
A Frenchman challenged an Amer
ican to, fight. The American. a husky
six footer from Yale. who bad pitched
on the baseball team and stroked the
crew, was loath to atccept and took the
matter as something of a joke. The
count pressed his desire for siisfac
tion, and at last the son of old Eli con
sented to meet him, stlpulating that he
should choose his own weapons. Sec
ends were agreed upon, and the mode
of combat chosen by the American was
baseballs at twenty paces. It was
dangerously close range for a man who
spent three years twirling Inshoots
and outdrops over a twelve Inch plate
and likely to be a pretty accurate shot
with a baseball, but the Frenchman
was game, and they met on the out
skirts of the city at daybreak.
Each was to have three shots, and
the count won the toss and thereby the
privilege of leading off. Perhaps he
had never seen a baseball before. and,
at any rate, the man from Yale had no
difficulty in dodging the adamantine
spheres which the son of Belle France
sent scaling In his direction.
Then the American opened fire. The
first ball grazed the Frenchman's
shoulder, the second lodged in the pit
of his stomach and the third, an in
shoot, caught him full on the point of
the chin. He went down and out and
never challenged another American cit
Nothing to Fear.
Mothers need have no hesitancy ;
continuing to give Chamberlain'sCough
Remedy to their little onep, as it con
tains absolutely nothing injurious. This
remedy is not only perfetly safe to
give small children, but is a medicine
of great worth and nerit. It, has a
world wide reputation for it- cures of
coighs, colds and croup and can a
ways be relied upon. For sale by The
Arant Co. Drug store.
Said to Be the Best Means of Making
the Heart Strong.
The kind of exercise one should take
for his heart's sake is extremely im
portant. Exercise, to affect the heart
sufficiently, must be vigorous, though
not too vigorous. Ordinary walking,
while healthful, falls short of this re
quirement. That calisthenics and light
exercises generally are also deficient
in this respect is proved by the fact
that, while all humankind naturally in
dulge in light exercises, yet heart all
ments are prevalent among them.
Every one that is not bedridden walks
more or less, and I have read learned
articles which try to prove that walk
ing is. the only exercise man requires.
But if a man never runs he could not,
if he would, run fairly fast even half
a mile. So the argument is In effect
that a man need not be able to run.
I cannot agree with this conclusion,
for walking at a moderate pace affects
heart action -only slightly.
Running, of, all exercises for the
heart, is, I think. the best. Of course
one who has a weak heart cannot im
mediately run either fast or far, nor is
It necessary for the average individual
to learn to run great distances at a
high speed, but every one owes It to
his health to be able to run without
distress, say half a mile at a fair pace.
Let him begin by jogging one-eighth
or one-quarter of a mile, then half a
mile, which distance he may ultimate
ly run reasonably fast.-G. Elliot Flint
in Outing Magazine.
G. W. Fonts, Postmaster at River
ton, Ia., nearly lost his life and was
robbed of all comfort, according to his
letter, which says: "For 20 years I had
chronic liver complaint, which led to
such a severe case of jaundice that even
my finger nails turned yellow; when
my doctor prescribed Electric Bitters;
which cur-ed me and have kept me well
for eleven years." Sure cure for Bil
iousness, Neuralgia, Weakness and all
Stomach, Liver, Kidney and Bladder
derangements. A wonderful Tonic. At
Te Arant Co. Drug store.
A MAN OF LETTERS.
Rare Br-ewity and Beauty of Lincoln's
More Niotable Addresses.
Nothing would have amazed Mr.
Lincoln more than to hear himself
called a man of letters, and yet it
would be hard to find in all literature
anything to excel the brevity and beau
ty of his address at Gettysburg or the
lofty grandeur of his second inaugural.
In Europe his style has been called a
model for the study, and imitatigg of
princes, while In our own country
many of his phrases have already pass
ed into the daily speech of mankind.
His gift of putting things simply and
clearly was partly the habit of his own
clear mind and partly the resuit of the
training he gave himself in days of
boyish poverty, when paper and ink
were luxuries almost beyond his reach
and the words he wished to set down
must be the best words and the clear
est and shortest to express the ideas
he had in view. This training of
thought before expression, of knowing
exactly what he wished to say before
saying it, stood him In good stead all
his life, but only the mind of a great
man with a lofty soul and a poet's
vision, one who had suffered deeply
and felt keenly, who carried the bur
den of a nation on 'his heart, whose
sympathies were as broad and whose
kindness was as great as his moral
purpose was strong and firm, could
have written the deep, forceful, con
vincing words that fell front his pen
in the later years of his life. It'was
the life he lived, the noble aim that
upheld him, as well as the genius with
which he was born, that made him one
of the greatest writers of our time.
Helen Nicolay in St. Nicholas.
Taken as directed, it becomes the
~reatest curative agent for the relief
)f suffering humanity ever devised.
such is Hollisters Rocky Moutain Tea.
5 cents. Tea or Tablets. Dr. W. E.
rown & Co.
No Place For Grumbler.
A. man who stands on the street cot
iier chewing and spitting, telling how
the government should be run, cursing
the town, finding fault with his grand
nother because she was a woman,
lamng that the merchants are a lot
f thieves, that the lawyers and news
aper men would skin a man to a fin
sh and a whole lot more, is a nuisance
d an abomination. Any town pes
:ered with one or more such worthies
rould be justified in exercising cow
ide authority on the bosom of their
trousers. No one is obliged to live
rhere he is not suited. If things don't
uit you go where they will. A growl
r and a sorehead in a town Is an en
erprise killer every time.-Macksville
THE WILD CARROT.
One of the Most Interesting of Our
A weed has been defined as "a plant
that persists in growing where it is not
desired." Surely the wild carrot is a
most weedy weed from the point of
view of that definition and of the dis
like of the farmer. As to the per
sistence, our veteran farmer-naturalist
John Burroughs tells us: "Cut off the
head of the wild carrot, and in a week
there are five heads in room of the
one. Cut off these, and by fall there
are ten looking defiance at you from
the same root"
The only fault of the wild carrot,
as of other so called weeds, Is too great
success in life. It is guilty only of
persistence. But from a nature lover's
point of view there are, strictly speak
ing, n: weeds. No plant is dislike:.
On the contrary, the more a plant is
able to strive successfully for life the
more of interest it is. We can- also
see and appreciate the beauty without
the "weedy" dislike.
If in this spirit observers will ex
amine the wild carrot the verdict will
be that It is one of the prettiest and
most interesting of our native plants.
The beauty is especially noticeable In
the full bloom, or Queen Anne's lace,
form. Perhaps some may regard the
bird's nest form as the most interest
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
In -Re Estate Eliza E. Coker, de
L. D. Barrow, W. E. Gibbou, H. P.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF
authority vested in us a- executors
of last will and testaiment of Eliz. E.
Coker, deceased, we will sell :t pub
lie auction to the highest bidder. for
cash, at the late residence of the tes
tatrix, Eliza E. Coker, on Saturday,
November 17th, 1906, at 12 o'clock
noon, the following described real esa
tate: All that tract or parcel of land
situated in Douglas township, near
Turbeville, in Clarendon county and
State aforesaid, containing 90 acres,
more or less, bounded as follows:
North, by lands of the estate of
Goodman Gamble; east, by lands of
W. T. Welch and R. A. Green; south,
by lands estate of R. J. and Mary A.
Coker; west, by lands of Robert W.
Wheeler." Said lands contain a five
room dwelling house. a good tobacco
barn, with other outbuildings.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
L. D. BARROW,
W. E. GIBBON,
). P GIBBON,
October 16, 1906.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
By James M. Windham, Esq., Judge
W HEREAS,A. Levi and A. L. Lesesne
made suit to me, to grant them
Letters of Administration of the
estate and effects of Abel D. Rhame.
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Abel D.
Rhame, deceased, that they be aaid
appear before me,in the Court of Pro
bate, to be held at Manning, S. C.. on
the 8th day of November next after
publication thereof, at 11 o'clock in
the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said administra
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 20th
day of October, A. D). i906.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
[SEAL.) Judge of Probate.
NORTHWESTERN R. R. OF S. C.
TIME TABLE No. 6,
In Effect Sunday, June 5, 1904.
BETWEEN SUMTER AND CAMDEN.
Mixed, Daily except Sunday.
No. 69 No. 74 No. 70 No. 68
PM AM AM PM
6 25 9 36 L.ve..Sumter ..Ar.9 00 5 45
6 27 9 38 N. W. Junction....s5s8 5 43
6 47 9 59...Dalzell ..822 5 13
7 05 10 10...Borden... 8 00 4 58
7 23 10 21...Rembert's. ..7 40 4 43
7 30 10 31...Eller be..730 4 S
7 50 11 10..So. Ry. Junction..7 10 4 25
8 00 11 10 Ar... Camden..L ve7 00 4 15
PM PM AM PM
BETWEEN WILSON'S MILL AND SUMTER
No. 73 Daily except Sunday. No.72
3 00 Leave..Sumter...Arrive..12 30
3 03..ummerton Junction...12 2?
-3 20............ Tindal............. 11 55
3 35............Packsvile.........41 30
3 55............ Silver.............. 11 00
4 45............Summerton .....10 15
5 25............ Davis.............. 9 45
5 45............ Jordan............. 9 45
6 30 Arrive..Wilson's Mill.Leave 8 40
BETWEEN MILLARD AND ST. PAUL.
Daily except Sunday.
Southbound. - Northbound.
No 7 No.65 No. 72 No. 74
PM AM AM PM
4 05 10 20 Lye Millard Ar.10 45 5 30
4 15 10 30 Ar St. Paul Lve.10 35 4 20
PM AM AM PM
F'HOS. W!LSON, President.
Kodol Dyspepsia Oure
Digests what you eat.
The Children's Favorite
Coughs, Colds, Croup and
T..1 remedy Is famous or itues ove
always be depended upon. It contains no
gie aacondentl a lbab as toan adult
KILL THE COUCH
AND CURE THE LUNOSI
FOR IOUGHS and 5.c & $1.00
O0LDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for aU2
TROAT and LUNG TROUB
LES, or MONEY BACL.
The Arant Co. Drug Store,
aka Kidneys and Bladder Right
Are often in doubt as to the proper arrangements of their
households, and the right place where to get the right
goods for the proper arrangements of the house. It is
very important for beginners to be careful in their selec
tions. as mistakes are very costly, especially for -people
of small means.
It has been our motto in all cases to give the inex
perienced our best advice and furnish them with goods
mostly needed for the least money. -Being in the f urni
ture business for a number of years, and havirg done
business with the most successful housekeepers in this
community, has taught us many good lessons as to what
is mostly needed for the comfort and good' arrangemient
of a nice home, and being a mechanic by trade, of many
years actual work at the bench, enables us to know the
merits of good constructed furniture.
The thousands of satisfied customers will freely at
test to the high grade of goods they are able to get here
and the reasonable prices they have got it. We are proud
of the fact that since we have entered the furniture busi- -
ness here it is not necessary to have to order goods -from
the larger cities, as we carry the most expensive goods
in the State. We have sold many single pieces at $50 and
$75, and suits up to $250, .vbich-is more thi'n any town
three times the size can boast of.
We do not wish to gain yoar trade by high-fraized
advertisements, we ask you to come and see-dor yourself,
for it takes the naked, eye to percive what language fails
to express, and it will fully pay you to come and lo6k
over ouilne before you buy.
Hard times with yop, make it hard-with .us, and to
meet the emergencies we have reduced our prices .coniTd
erably, in order to enable you to buy, and us to i-aise
money to meet our obligations, so we promise you good
goods for cheap prices.
S.L.K RA SNO FF
"Uncle Billy's Favorite Blenid"
of -Selected Moyune,- Ceylon
IS THE BEST ARTICLE ATs.THE- PRICE EVER OP-FEREI. -
OUR PATRO NS. - -
By a special arrangement we have purchased a finie stock of
the above excellent varieties and through seientjfic blending we
are enabled to offer a superior article of tea at
Only 5Oc. Per Ikiund.
We have it in tw~o distinct blends-one for icingt and th~e
other for drinking hot. Enough said. A trial will do the rest.
TOU L FIND IT AT
Purveyors of Palate Ticklers.
daily receiving- additions to our stock, and it is our intention to bring the
rightest and most attractive- goods to be had for the money, no- matter where
we may have to go get them. We want to call your attention to our line stock.
STINWARE, AND AGATEWARE.
We hav-e everything in open stock, no need to buy sets, you can get one
iece or as many pieces as you want at tbe very lowest possible price. Our con
inued sales of
COOK STOVES AND RANGES -
s an evidence of the splendid values we are giving in these goods. The excec
ent cooking qualities of the 0. K. Store or Range, their handsome and mass.ive
plpearance, their elegant proportions of their makeup. the favorable impres:-ion
.:ade by tnemn as compared with other stores all go towards helping us make
ales Anyone with a critical gye can readily judge when they. once see our
0). K. Prince Stove at $12.50. 6r our 0. K. Duke at 51.5.50. Why they are :yo
>opulapr we will appreciate a cail from any housekeeper who has never seen
hese stoves and will tak~e pleasure in showing where they so far-excell otheirs.
)on't forget to harvest your hay crop this yeai- the first favorable weather. If
ou have not got a Mower come and see us at once, we have Mowers and Rakes
hat do the work any where that machinery can be used, and often where others
SYRACUSE TWO-HORSE PLOWS.
We have all sizes of these well-known and popular plows
AMERICAN FIELD FENCING.
We have a large stock of -this well-kno~vn fencing. Let us fidare ami
ow you how cheaply you can fence your pasture or farm and raise cattle anoi
ake money while you sleep.
Wanning Hardware Co.