Newspaper Page Text
WONDERS OF LAVA
This olten Rock Is a Most Pe
REDHOT SNOW SANDWICHES.
Cuioaus Effect on Mount Vesuvimu, U
Produced by the Lava's Amazing
Properties as a Nonconductor of
Heat-Deadly Volcanic Ashes'
Vesuvius. the most famous volcano d
tn the world, with its mighty vomit- I
ings of lava and dust, Is guilty of
manyqueerfreaks. 3Ughty rainstorms
have set In motion the lava dust and
lava cinders that lie on its sides, and 9
torrents of muddy lava have over- p
whned towns and vilages as it c
SWetown to the sea. The resultin a
efeetfromn this has been so geat that I
it changed the face of the coast line
by fomng a new promontory. t
Lava ai one of the most curious of
ubstances. It is simply rock melted 8
by a bdat so intense that It flows 1lk0
thin gruel. When Vesuvius is in erup
tion thousands of tois of it are squirt
ed up the *ppe" and out of the crater.
As it tows out over the edge It soon
cooli andleaves a thick, ropy coating,
rhich spreads vver the entire coun
Butit is only on the top that it really
cools. A few inhes below the sur
face of the lav Is often red hot.T!s
Itois are often invited to light their
eigarettes. In the cbinle of a bed of
lava that has been lying out In the I
open air for twenty years or more
It is the most wonderful noncon
duetor of heat known. Borings made
through some Java beds have shown *
thathey are made up of layersof lava1
and layers of unmelttd snow. As sue- c
cessre 'torrents of lava came pouring *
down the surface that lay on the ,
sow cooled at once, and the surface g
open to the air also cooled at once.
But betweeri the two surfaces there g
was bazing beat; so if you bored 2
down through some lava beds you f
would fnd a cool upper surfice, a
redhot Inside a cool layer, snow, a t
col layer, a redhot one, a cool one
and then snow again.
Ifact,a layer of lava wl let nel
ther beat nor cold through. If you
behW a -house entirely of lava on a
scrcrbing suw day yon would still
hav*95 degrees Inside when there was
snowoUtide. Ifyou butitinthe
wterce would form in your parior
Thiseery taen what An
Nt d ns omnconductor lava is
There . indeed, on.th'e Slopes of
'Vesuvin a' Rttle lava hut into which
suer vietoes put bottles of- wine
toget tem chled. I
When a volcano throws its lava out
witf sach temendous force that it
jet. igh Into the air it very often
nse the form of dust, owing tohe
eriosive power of the high pressure
aarma thatuspurtsout wthit. It
btis tnfo a tine spray and falls as e
dustdst tar finer than any- other s
It ses. ne, indeed, that sometimes
yemr elapse before it sees When
the nighty island volcan, of Kraka
tom blow Itself nearly Into bits in 138
with a'crshing- sound of cannonaing
that emasede windows hundreds of
nafes away the lava dust was so thik
in; h air that for hundreds of mfet
round midayt was as blaci. as night
Volume of infinitely fine dust sailed
round and round the earth in the -up
porag.omnphere and. mad. Enghand's
s6net of that year unusall1y splen
eid. It was three -years before the
puser air became quite clear again.
tava dust has the sane properties
as~iava.- . Sepherds on the slopes of
.Vesuvius sprinkle patches of snovin
the winter with lava dust so th*t
thra have it when the seochng
1a aadust-turned to nuff by
=tazastsof rain shassena11ycomeO
wivonanictbursts, that, nearly
,qOOmyears ago.lestroyed the famous
Isasre city of Bereulnen and it
aw showers of votcanic ashes that
ovwhhned Pomnpe!!. Herculaneum
sta!lBeesnearly forty yards from the
Ther are~nbers of lava mud that are
blotting out towns and images now.
. curious point has always been
:~notleed when Visuvius is in eruption.
and tIs the strong odor of washing
da that hangs around the montn.n
One might wonder why the slopes
of such. a mountoa are so thic1l
-pogniated when there Is always dan-d
ger of eruptions and of aval-anches of
- ara mud. Well, the reason Is-that
. -ocai soil Is always very fertet.
Somne-of the best wine of Italy comes. ~
fromn Vesaviant vineyards,- and people
are ready to take the..rfek.-Londo
EGHT CENTS A DAY.
Woriea Pay Ia England When. Board
Was a Shilling a Week.
'Pher. was a time when a workman
In Enland received S cents a day as
an ordinary wage, when skilled ar
tisanscommanded 12 cents a day and
whn women worked In the field at
such tasks as reaping straw, hoein-.
--plnting beans and -washing sheep
for 2 cents a day, and a wise student.
of the subject has expressed the opin
ion that the British workman of that'
da mn better off than he has ever
een since then.
That sounds paradoxical. But the
explanation Is this: -The workman
jwesold his services for S cents a
dacudbuy good beef or mutton for
1%cents a pound. Wheat cost him on
the average only 3S cents a baseLa e
aeconld get board for 32 to 16 cents lI
-a..geek.. The pay he would receive for S
weks services would sufmee 3
puchase a supply of suitable food- ~
* .according to the standard of his
~tne(consitilg of wheat, malt and a
atnean, to maintain his faminy for
'an entire year. b
Under these circumstances S cents a T
day-increased to 12 cents in harvest a
time-was a fair wae, and ''times b
.were good" for the average workman .a
A Pithy Sermon.
Here is the pithiest sermon ever
preached: "Our Ingress into life Is
naked and bare, our progress through ~
life la trouble and care. our egress out
of it we know not where: but, doing ~
,well here, we shall do well there. I
could not tell more by preaching a
Wanted It Well Hidden.
Little Bobby was~ too polite to say
he wanted a big piece of the turkey.
buht he said he would like a piece of
th- chest, where the wishbone was,
*eail he didnt want to find the wish
bon.e to qank.-Bowynin(S's de. "
bey Were Good Soldieg and Sonm
Became Good Amercans.
There is a popular belief among some
.ople that the HessLan mercenaries
rought here by the British goverm
lent to fight the Americans remalne4
ere after the war was over and tha
teir descendants cesstltute a consid
-able element of the PennoylvanI
ermans of today. Comparatively feO
nmined here after -the war, becaus
10 British government was under con
act to return such as escaped th(
isualties of the war after it was over
le few that remained made good citi
=n, as they made the very best sol
ers against the Americans, ark
rbenever It was practical to do s<
iey were put in the most responslbb
laces by the British commanders.
The intense hatred at one tim4
gainst the so called Hessian soldiers
ame of which still lingers with th
resent generation, is very unjust, be
ause they did not volunteer to figh
gainst the Anericans but they we
areed into the British service by tb
npecnious German princes who sok
em to the British like so man:
aves. The Hessian soldiers wou
metimes take a notion to desert, an
bey Invariably founid refuge amonj
Ome of the German colonists. A con
iderable number of them were lef
ehind from time to time.on marcbes
n account of sickness or wounds
'hese always found a ready welcom
mong German settlers; few of them
ver found the way back- to their na
[ve land.--PennsyTvania Germans,
y Willam Beldelman
to Connection With the Declaration a
The famous Liberty bell was cast I
mndon in 172, brought to Amieric
nd subsequently recast in Philadel
his. It bears the Inscription, "Prc
laIm Liberty Throughout the Worl
nd to AU the Inhabitants Thereof." I
as cracked while being tolled after th
enth of Chief Justice John Marshal
i I5. It is kept on exhibition In Im
ependence hall. Philadelphia. It ha
ad a fictitious importance owing t
be popular belief that its ringing prc
Laimed the adoption of the Declar
ion of Independence on July 4, I7
nerning this beief, however, Frie
nald In his "Declaration of Ind(
enaence" -(M says:
'There is no shadow of authorit
men for associating the ringing of th
en with the announcement of th
greement upon Independence. Th
mthical legend of the blue eyed bo;
raiting outside the door to give th
ignal tothe man in the bell tower I
be product of the fertile Imarinatio
f one of Phigadelphia's early rc
naners, George Lippard, who fin
:Tve currency to it in his appropriat
v caled 'Legends of the Revolution
3hl book was published In 1M7."
kw York American.
- Accused a Stealig.
E. E. Chamberlain, of Clinton, M(
oldly acnue Bucklen's Arnica Sal1
I stealing-the sting from burns
cs-he pain from sores of all kinm
-the distress from boils or piles.
os ents, corns, brumses, sprains and i:
ories of their terror," he says, "as
ealing remedy its equal don't exist.
)nly 25e at all druggists.
The difficulty of using a foreign la.
guage was amusingly Illustrated whx
L certain mission started work In Cl
a. They were in some perplext;
ays Rev. Lord Gascoyne-Cecu J
'Changing C'hina," as to the title the
should choose for their society. The
wanted to convey to the Chinese tha
their denomination claimed especiall
to feed the sonls of men. They e:
plained all this to an educated Chin:
nan and quoted weli known text
Ee mmediately wrote down two cha
meters and assured them that they re)
eseanted what they had said about tI
spiritual food that they provided an
would also be v.ery popular with tt
Dhinese, as Indeed It proved. TI
noment they opened the door of ti
hapel they were besieged by hua
freds of Chinese of the poorer ceas
who, after listening for a short tim
ent away discontentedly. The ml
sionaies found out afterward that tI
itle given to them. literally translates
was "health giving free restaurant"
i most attractive title to the hiug
Speedy Reliet fron Eidney Trouble.
"I had an acute attack of Bright
tisease with inflammation of the ki
eys and bladder, and dizziness," sa
rs. Cora Thorp, Jackson, Mich."
ttle of Foley's Kidney Remedy ove
ame the attack, reduced the infian
ation, took away the pain and mai
he bladder action normal. I wis
veryone could know of this wonderf1
emedy." W. E. Brown & Co.
.A Hard Stunt.
"A man can do ahnost anythin
when he discovers that he must."
"Have you ever felt that you mnus
tet upstairs at 2 a. mn. without wakin
our wIfe?"-Chicago Record-Herald
A Sensitive Child.
Uncle Gus-So this is the baby, ek
-used to look just like him at th:
ge. What's he crying about nowI
Iece Susie-Oh, Uncle Gus, he hear
ihat you said.-Chicago News.
By desiring what Is perfectly goo
re are part of the divine powi
Lgainst evil.-George Eliot.
Attack J.ikc Tigers.
In fighting to keep the blood pure tb
rhite corpuscles attack disease gern
ke tigers. But often germs mnultipi
fast the little lighters are overcome
'hen see pimples, boils. eczema, sat~
beum and sores Llultiply and strengt
nd appetite fail. This condition di
lnds Electric Bitters to regulate ston
c, liver and kidneys and to expel poi:
s from the blood. "They are the be:
lod puriffer," writes C. T. Budahn,<
racy, Calif., "1 have ever found." The
tke rich, red blood. strong nerves an
uild up your health. Try them. 50c
~Debbiling de Crabs.
In the service of a Baltimore famlit
San old negro cook known as An
ally, and not the least of her achieve
ents Is the preparation of sea food.
In the kitchen one day Aunt Sally'
ephew, a nine-year-old lad from
hit where crabs are seldom seen
ras watching In breathless Interes
i old lady's deviling of a dish o0
"A~unty,"s asked he after much re
ection upon this mysterious point
does debbil crabs come from de deb
"No, chile." promptly respondedt Ann
ally, "but dey is de debbil to make.'
"I fell and sprained my arm
and was in terrble pain. I t
could not use my hand or arm
without intense suffering until i
a neighbor told me to use
Sloan's Liniment. The first 1
application gave me instant 1
L relief and I can now use my P
arm as well as ever.''-Mas. H.
B. SPRINER, 9r Flora St.,
Elizabeth, N. J.
:s an excellent antiseptic and genm
killer -heals cuts, ' 3
burns, wounds, and
contusions, and will
Sdraw the poison
from sting of poi- a
I sonous insects.
25c., 50c. and $1.00 t
sjOn'a book on
and al t. itee.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan,
Boot= X., S.A.
The Paste Used by Minstr Psfom
ers When "Blacking Up." C
The popular impression as to the ap
plication of burnt cork by minstrel
p Derformers and actors In general Is'
that it is rubbed on the face and hands
of the player from a cork whose end is
t charred in a convenient gas jet. This
tmpression is. however, Incorrect. The
burnt cork used by minstrels and
others Is the product of the theatrical
"paint factories," just as Is any other
posmetic or pigment employed by the
One house makes it In the following
,anner: The corks are placed In three
e tin vessels, resembling wash bollers.
or with holes punched in their sides and
Sbottom. Alcohol Is sprnedM over the
Scorks, ad they they are "fired." When
the corks have been properly charred I
athey are placed in muslin sacks, which
are kneaded in barrels of water. This
speration forces the powdered charcoal
through the sacks into the water.
. When all the charred corks have
a been worked through the sacks into
. the water In this way the water Is
-. drained through a cdose canvas sack.
a and what remains in that sack is
y ready for the performers. The stuf
yis put uplincans, from which, when
t the minstrel is ready to "black up." he
y takes alittleoof the black pastelin his
- hands and applies it to his face, neck
- and sometimes his hands,-New York
BeraSld. _ _ _ _
A CURIOUS BIRD.
d The. Crested Hoactain When Htched
e Has Four Legs.
0 Thie crested hoactzin of British Gui
* mna Is the only survivor of a certain
' race of birds most of which are now
.known only as fossils. The hoactzln
- inhabits the most secluded forests of
B outh America, and its survival be
e ond its congeners Is doubtless owing
Ito its retiring habits and to the fact
- that It feeds on wild arum leaves,
I which give its flesh a most offensive
flavor, renderIng it unfit for food.
The chief peculiarity of the hoectain
consists in the fact that when it Is
hatched it posseses four well develop
s )d egs. The young birds leave the ut
. and climb about like monkeys over the
s adjoining limbs and look more like tree
A toads than birds.4
SThe modification of the fore limbs
' begins at once after hatching, when
the claws of the digits fall off and the
:1 whole clawlike hand begins to flatten
and become wing shaped. Feathers
soon appear, and before fall growth is
reached not a vestige remains of the
IThe adult birds not only have no
:laws upon their wings, but their
t thumbs even are so poorly developed
that one would hardly suspect that in
the nestlings we have the nearest ap
proach to a quadruped found among
aisting b'lrds.-London Tit-Bits.
Tung Po and Teamaking.
There Is but one way of making tea,.
Unless the water boillng be.
To pour on water sponls the tesn.
SThe teapot itself should be heated
r iery hot before the tea s placed in it I
and the boiling water poured on. ItC
Should be scalding hot water or the
leaves will float to the top.
eNo less authority than Tang Po, the
s Chnese poet, isquoted for areelpe for
y eamakng. He says: "Whenever tea
-Is to be Infused take water from a
-rnnning stream and boil it over a live
( y fire. It Is an old custom to use run
ning water, boiled over a lively fire.
. That from springs In the hills Is said
t to be best and river water the next,
f Wrhile well water is the worst. A
lively fire is a clear, bright charcoal
a fre. When making an Infusion do not
boil the water too hastily. At first It
begins to sparkle like crabs' eyes, then 1
somewhat like fish's eyes, and lastly
it boils up like pearls innumerableI
springing and waving about. This Ia
the way to boll water."
"That man Pufferton has a very su
"Yes," replIed 3las Cayenne. "He
cgn't even say 'it's a pleasant day'
Wthout seeming to patronise the 'cli
"How~ IiustatBte ual on your
bll of treis always struick of?"
"That's just a fancy touchf' eplain- F
e4 the beanery waiter. "We Seyer ci
a vid 7}141
The J. M. Bradham
Jenkinson's Old Stand.
ONLY 4 DAYS MORE
of the Big Sale, don't miss
it, plenty of good bargains
for you yet. They are worth
your attention. Sale closes
Watch this Space
for our New Spring Arrivals
Greatest Line we have ever
shown. We will show the
newest and up-to-date.
"It Pays to Trade at"
SPOILED THE ACT.
,n Incident That Enraged the Actor
and Amused the Audien..
Some years ago a melodrama was
eng performed in a country theater,
le chief actor In which had made
Imself, from his haughty and over
earing conduct, disliked by all. In
ie last scene he was supposed to
Wit the tombs of his ancestors. In
)a center of the stage upon a marble
edestal stood the statue of his father.
heavy fold of firapery covered the
gure. Enter Albert, who thus ad
ressed the statue:
"I am here once again to gase upon
osoe features wh1ch In life so often
ked on me with tenderest affection.
ther, thy mourning son now comes
> pay thee adoration. Let me re
oe the veil which from the vulgar
ame shields the beloved Image of a
oce dear parent!"
Off went the drapery, and. behold,
were was disclosed the statue of the
Lther gracefully standing upon its
The effect cannot be described. It
vas electric. The shouts of laughter
rhich followed the mistake of the su
er effectually put an end to the
.en, which changed to the next as
nickly as possible amid the jeers of
le audience, the anger of the mana
er and the uncontrollable rage of the
THE PARISIAN CABMAN.
L Deadly Verbal Insult That Will
Render Him speehless.
A discreet knowledge of slang Is a
gry useful annmpishment for the
banger - or the foreign resident . In
arILs. Thus if a cabman is rude or
ore than usually extortionate or If
e splashes you with mud from head
) foot as he passes and then turns
round to grin at the damage done,
ad cochers frequently do these things,
n inadequate command of the nice
les of the French language leaves all
e advantages on his side.
Ydu might call him "diot' or "sau
" but this would only tickle him.
4however, - you were able to shout
Va dono, Coillgnon!' the result of the
nounter would be at once wholly in
To say "Colignon" to a cocher is
be suene Insult. It leaves him gasp
Igandfurther speech on his side use
m. It is easy to undestand why.
CoIgnan was a coachman who as
mg ago as 15 went to the house of
poor professor and murdered him be
anse he-had protested against an over
arge. -It Is satiefaetory to know that
)oignon was promptly tried, sen
enced to death ard guillotined. To
is day, then. "Ta Collignon!" remains
be last wor-Pars Cor. New York
"Isn't Inspiration a queer thing?
"I suppose so. What about It?"
"Why, a few weeks ago I had a red
ot squabble with my wife over a
tresmar's bil, and when I came
town to the ofice I was mad engoh
o ebew spikes. Then I sat down at
ny desk and wrote a little poem on
Eelp the irring Brother with a' Ingle
Endly Word!' And, say. thoee veres,
lor of biternne and nourished by
lger, have been copied in the leading
ewsppers anl over the countryt
"Fine. Why don't you improve on
"Why, get mad enough to beat up
mor wife, set ir-; to the house, shoot
poliemnand13thenwrite an epic
wD1go hunerigdown the
gas-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Made His Peeltion Clesar..
An old pennsylvania German living
a the mounntan had a hard three
accr" dusty walk to accomplish one
ornag, and he rose very early to
nake his start. He had gone but a
tte way when he was overtaken by
i automobile. The driver picked up
e old man, and they were at his des
inaton In about twenty minutes.
"Dnks so much awfully mit de ride.
:1I had known myself to be here al
eady two hours in front of de clock
ret I vud be at home fast asleep al
eady to start unless I kneer you vud
ot have pieked me up since."-House
seettis StudentW Dres,
The Scottish university student has
a eof etiquette in clothes as strict
s that of Eton or of Harrow. And
nto it the straw hat enters. On Sept.
l be the weather ever so bleak, the
treets are. funl or what the ean boy
mows as "strawbashera." On the 16th
yo wi find never a one-on a stu
lent's head, that is. As for the medi
tal student, he seldom wears a straw
aatat all or anythng initsplace. It
a his pride to go bareheaded, as it is
wear a fancy waistcoat and turned
trouser ends The arts and divinity
nn sedately avoid these last three
krgey and the Anatomists In the
For a long time Alexandria was the
nly medical center of the world, and
he physician Galen, born about 130
h. D., had to journey from Rome to
he African city even to see a skele
on. He sent his students to the Ger
tan battlefields to dissect the bodies
the national enemies, while he him
elf used apes as most resembling hu
tan beings. Human dissection was
evived In Bologna In the fourteenth
entury, where Madonna Mansolina
iter was professor of anatomy, un
oubtdly one of the first women doc
ors, if not the very first Leonardo
a Vinci, painter of "The Last Sup
er," was a great anatomisat, but dis
ection had fallen Into disuse when
resalus finally revived It about the
iddle of the sixteenth century.
Even in comparatively modern times
natomists have been the object of at
acks by the populace. In 1765 Dr.
~hn Shippen of Philadelphia was
obbed as a grave robber. Doctors'
lots In New York occurred twenty
bree years later and were due to the
elet that the medica.' students rob
ed graves continually. It was the
ick of opportunity to obtain subjects
egularly that led to the practice of
;rave robbing and originated what
)r. Keene calls "a set of the lowest
-New York World
Pseanonia Follows A cold
But never follows the use of Foley's
[oey and Tar, which checks the
ugh and expels the cold. M. Stock
eli, Hannibal, Mo., says, "It beats all
ie remedies I ever used. I contracted
bad cold and cougrh and was threat
ted with pneumonia. One bottle of
oley's Honey and Tar completely
ured me." No opiates, just a reliable
"There's Is Just One
Drug Store Where I Know I Will Get Exactly
What I Ask For."o
When vou hear that remark you can take it for grant
ed the speaker means us.
Whatever you want from any drug store can be had
here-if we haven't got it we will get it for you.
There's never a fear of disappointment. You get
what you ask for or what your doctor wants you to
have, or you get nothing-You never get "something
just as good" here. because we only have one best.
Does not 1. is assurance warrant yoar trading - here?
W,- think so.
VANNIN6. - - -C.
"IT HASNT AN EUAL"
and the Automobile people know it I am selling the
only practical business Automobile on the market I
The Brush Machine
The most practical economical, and certain car made.
to go over 20 miles of our worst road with just one
allon of gasoline.
We guarantee the springs not to break, no matter
the load or the road.
Write or ask us about this machine if you are
II. m. BIIDIIM &SON.
EDITOR THE MANNING TIMES,
Manning, s. C.
We wish to thank you and all of our friends for fine trade given us
dring the holiday season just past. We believe the MA~NNJG TIMES "Ad."
which we hare been running fgr several weeks, has beenz responsible in
great measure for the inquiries and trade which-catne to us from different
C mencing with the New Year it will be our intention to carefully
study the wants cf our many patrons' and endeavor to give them a good
seletion at the most reasonable price possible.
We have now with us Mr. E. J. Robertson, an expert tinsmith. We are
prepared to furnish estimnate~s and do guaranteed work in this line, espee
ially rooting. a: aux point in the surrounding country.
'While our trade in the genuine .Jas. Oliver Chilled steel Plows (there
are ,everal imi:tat ions) has been good we still have a supply of one, twoand
three horse plows iand tall line of repairs in stock. To those who prefer
Chattanooga Plows we can say that our line is complete. In fact, any kind
of a plow can be bought of us at a price much below the average. We-are
the county age'nts for the justly celebrated :Southern Cook Stoves, and our
stock is complete. WVe are also one of the county agents for The Great
bajestic Range. This range stands by itself ats the par excellence of the
store builders art. Any one calling at our store Will be shzown a list of our
purchasers during the past ten days, and we are still selling them. A study
o this list will etrective'ly knock out the knocks of our competitors, who
have hoisted theruselves by their petard.
We .still have a few wiles of Pittsburg Perfect Fence which we are offer
ing at a special price. We are daily expecting a carload of American and
Ellwood Wire Fence. These are the superior lines of fencing. Our prices
an these are below tht~ surrounding inarkets. We have a well appointe
stock or Hard ware and itseokindred lines. WVe expect to sneceed by the.
merit of our goods, the living price, the fair and just treatment-of our eus
toers. Wishing r&gain to thank you and our many friends, we are,
Summerton Hardware Co.,
S-urnrnerton,. S. C.
FA RM IMPLE3MENTS.
We arythe following Farm harnpI1lemnents and when
ever they are used thybigprosperity;
'hattaniooga. No. 70, Light. One-horse Plow.
Chattanooga. No. 72 i-z. Light, Two-horse Plow.
(!hattaneoga. No. 63, Heavy, Two-horse Plow.
Chiattanooga, No. 17, .Middle Breaker and subsoiler,
Chattanooga. N\o. 18, M\iddle Breaker.
Syrailsv.'No. 4->9. Lighi,, One-horse Plow.
Syra::use. No. 46t1, L'ghit, Two-horse Plow.
A uen' Steel Beanm Dixie lo(w.
Thle .lekay 1ifmouls Suiky Stalk Cutter.
The above Farmz hih-ent.1 being especially adopted
to ulr soil, out-e:s- all otherl ever' IsMed in Clarendon county.
The' 1ncom paurable
0. K. Stoves and Ranges,
l'he Ma tchiess for Streulgth._____
American Wire Fence.
A ull stock of evrtigi u ine at prices that defy
:omipetitionl. W hethe'r you c enme hu or not you will always
.; a hearty welcomenn at our phice of business.
11lE MANNING HARDWAE COMPANY
he use ofa r oodiaxative, to keep the bowels opecu and prevent the poisons of undigested
The lat-t a rtt e r s VELVO Lartive Liver Syrup, purely vegetable, gentle,
-iat n pcasant, aroa: taste. Velvo acts &n the liver, as well as on the
tomach and loWels, and is o: the greates.t possible etiicacy in constipationl, indigestion,
lliousness, s~ck heladce, feershnes, cAi,ilatulence, etc. Try VF 1
V EL YOl LAXATIV
I L LIVER SYRUiP