Newspaper Page Text
COME TO THE
EARLY JUNE PEAS, FANCY
SWEET CORN, BARTLETTE
PEARS, CALIFORNIA PEACHES
All kinds of Flavorings, Candies
Crackers of all kinds, and fresh.
Catsups, Pickles, 'Vince Meat, very
choice Apples in quart cans, Ta pioca
Vermicel'li, Postuin Cereal, Cigars
The best of Groceries, and Vegeta
bles of every variety.
The finest grades of Tea and Coffee
Housekeepers, give me a trial ani
I iill please you.
P. B. MOUZON.
Ge3S. Backer &So[
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Moulding and Building
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords
Hardware and Paints.
Window and Fancy Glass a Secialtj
Do You Wani
THEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
ino Establishment in the State.
High Art Ciothing
solely and we carry the best line o
Hats and Gent's Furnishings in thi
ciAsk your most prominent men wh<
we 'are, and they will commend yot
i3 .LDAVID &BRO,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, - S. C
We promptliy obtain U. . and Foreign
sed model, sketch or poto of ivention fo
pposite U. S.PtentOfice
WASHINGTON D. C.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER,.
MANNING, S. 0.
Phone No. 6.
- C. DAVIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
j. s. wu~sos~. w. c: nDus-r
WILSON & DURANT,
Atrney/s and Counselors at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
MONEY TO L.OAN.
I am prepared to negotiate loans
on good real estate security, on rea
R. 0. PURDY,
Sumter, S. C.
Charleston, S. C.
GAGER'S White Lime
Has no equal for qiuality. strength and
Cooperage. Packed in Heavy Cooper
age and Standard Cooperage.
Also dealers in Portland Cement,
Rosendale Cement. Fire Brick. Rooting
SPapers, Terra Cotta Pipe. etc.
Brlntr your Job Work to The Time office.
Summer School Announcements.
The countv suminer school will be
held in the I'stitute building. Mannice,
S. C.. beginning Wednesday July 1..
Prof. G. T. Pugh, recently of Vandler
bilt, will be the principal instructor,
with Mrs. Gertrude G. Hlolladay assist
ant. These teachers are particularly
well qualified for the work and we ear
nestly desire that all our teachers that
can possibly do so, attend.
Section f's, Regulations of the Board,
reads as follows:
SECTION IS. A First Grade Certificate may be
renewed by the County Board from which it was
issued. If. however. a Teachers' Institute or
Summer School is held in the County. a First
Grade Certilicate shall not be renewed unless
the holder attends the Institute or Summer
School. or shows to the State Board of Educa
tion some satisfactory reason for not doing so.
S. P. HOLLADAY,
Co. Supt. Education.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of ,
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you Oat.
THE R. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE.
Northwestern R. R. of S. C.
iatE TABLE No. 7.
In effect Sunday, Jan. 15, 1902.
Between Sunter and Caindeu.
Mixed-Daily except Sunday.
No. C9. No. 71. No. 70. No. 68.
PM AM A M PM
6 25 9 45 Le.. Su'mter .. Ar 9 00 545
627 947 N. W. Juncti 858 543
647 1007 ...Dalzell... 825 513
7 05 1017 ...Borde... 800 4 58
7 25 10 35 ..Remberts.. 7 40 4 43
7 35 10 40 .. Ellerbee .. 7 30 4 38
750 1105 SoIy Juetn 710 425
8 OC 1115 Ar..Camden..Le 7 00 4 15
(S C & G Ex Depot)
P M P M A M P M
Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
No. 73. Daily except Sanday No. 72.
P P M Stations. V M
3 00 Le.. .....Sumter........Ar 11 45
3 03 .....N W Junctiou..... 1142
317 .....Tindal........ 1110
3 30.. ......Packsville....... 1045
40 .........Silver......... 1020
Sil........Milard ........ 10
S0 ......Summerton...... 925
j 045 ......... Davis......... 900
600 .........Jordan... .. . 8 47
6 45 Ar-.....Wilson's Mills.....Le 8 30
Between 31ilard and St. Paul.
Daily except Sunday.
No '73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M AM Stations A M P M
1 15 9 30 Le Millard Ar 10 00 4 40
420 9 40 Ar St. P.ul Le 951) 430
PM A M AM PM 1
THOS. WILSON, President.
Redd Dyspepsia Gure
Digests what you eat.
THE R.. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE.
To have our goods right for
prices are lower than the same g<
We handle the same goods ih
our prices are LOWER.
If we failed to do as we say,
and under no circumstances do we
Will say again that we sell
than you can imagine. We need t
in New York and some new bargi
any time, but come and see for yol
to the Postoffice Block, to HIRSC
You want now and that's exactly 1
We have the goods and as
chants ask. Then, why pay othe
Let us show you through ou
Has to go as we have our store er
to ruin our pretty Hats, so comc
will pay elsewhere.
Next D~ooP t<
ting theStolmachls andlowels of
ness andRest.Contains neither
N~or~NAR C OTIC.
A perfect Remedy for Conslipa
EXACT COPY oF WRAPPER. I
PAINTING THE WORLD.
[ndian Legend of the Way Spring
Came Into rxistence.
Once, long before there were men in
:he world, all the earth was covered.
with snow and ice.
White and frozen lay the rive-s and
the seas; white and frozen lay the
:lains. The mountains stood tall and
lead, like ghosts in white gowns.
[here was no color except white in all
:he world except in the sky, and it was '
ilmost black. At night the stars look
.d througlh it like angry eyes.
Then God sent the spring down into
he world-the spring with red lips and
:rling yellow hair.
In his arms he bore sprays of apple
lossoms and the first flowers-crocus,
nemones and violets, red, pink, blue,
purple, violet and yellow.
The first animal to greet the spring
was the white rabbit. The spring
Iropped a red crocus on his head, and
ver since then all white rabbits have
Then the spring dropped a blue vio
let on a white bird, the first bird to 1
reet the spring, and that is the way
the bluebird was made. Ever since
then it is the first bird to arrive when
the spring comes down from heaven.
So the spring went through the world.
Wherever he tossed the leaves from
ls fragrant burden the earth became
reen. He tossed the blossoms on the
Irozen seas, and the ice melted, and the
Ish became painted with all the tint
f his flowers. That is the way the
trout and the minnews and the salmon
Only the high mountains would not
bow' to the spring. So their summits
remain white and dead, for they would
et'the spring paint only the sides.
The snow owls and the white geese
and the polar bears fled from the
spring, so they, too, remain white to
You can cross the three most dan
gerous streets in Manchester on an
average 3,000 times in safety, but the
three thousand and first time you will
be run over. If you are not, somebody
lse will be in your place, for the 29
erage a year never fails by more than
a point or two either there or in Lon
dan. But in London you can only pass
the crossing at Blackfriars bridge,
which is the most dangerous spot in
the city, 550 times. You may be the
lucky perso.n who escapes by chance,
but somebody Is certain to suffer to
keep the average up, counting the ac
cidents over a space of five years up
to date. Next comes the Mansion
House crossing, with a 700 to one
A Hero's Tribute.
Lincoln said of Washington:
Washington is the mightiest name on
earth, long since mightiest in the cause
)f civil liberty, still mightiest in moral
reformation. On that name a eulogy is
xpected. It cannot be. To add bright
ness to the sun or glory to the name of
Washington is alike impossible; let
none attempt it. In solemn awe pro
nounce the name and in naked, death
less splendor leave it shining on.
their intended purpose and our
ods can be obtained elsewhere.
andled by other merchants, only
we would lose your confidence,
wish to lose that.
our goods at LOWER PRICES
he room, as Mrs. Hirschmann is.
lins are coming in, so don't lose
irself. It will pay you to come
HMANN'S STORE. It's
hat we have for you.
k about half what other mer
rs so much more than you need:
r line next time you are in town.
larged and don't want the dust
and get your Hat for half you
For Infants and Children.
he Kind You Have
THE "TOUCH" ARTISTIC.
A Delicate Job That the Thief Could
Not Resist Doing.
We have cut society too much on the
;quare. Perpendicular and horizontal
ines do not inake the only intelligent
livisions. The relationship of Raphael
,vith a pickpocket I talked to once is
aiora intimate essentially than it is
with some makers of "pictures" and
nolders of "statuary." The thief had
>een arrested because, having obtained
.ermission to live In New York pro
ided he did not work there, he was
aught stealing a watch.
"Why did you do it?" I asked him.
"Well, I'll tell you," he said. "I sim
dy couldn't help it. I'm no kleptoma
iiac. It Isn't the stealing I like, but the
un of doing a hard job prettily. This
s the second turn I've made. The first
vas like this: I saw a rich, fat man in
L crowd, and I noticed that his watch
vas Ih sg in a new way. hard- to break.
.Iy- fingers itehed, not for the watch,
)ut to break it off. I moved up, lifted
:he watch, walked away with it and
hen went back and hung the thing on
:he chain again. This second time
;omething like that. I saw a delkate
lob, tried it, got the watch, and just
:hen the fellow happened to look for
he time. He 'hollered.' and a detective
iear by pinched me. I don't think I'm
That you'd call a natural thief, but I
ike to work with my fingers, and I like
'he excitement of stealing."-McClure's.
Frederick the Great.
In the course of some military evolu
tions Frederick the Great of Prussia,
trritated by some mistake of a captain,
an after him with his stick in order to
trike him. The captain ran away.
The next morning the commanding of
tcer reported to the king that the offi
:er in question, one of the mnost effi
.ent in the regiment, had sent in his
papers. "Tell him to come to me,"
said the king. The officer, in great
perturbation, came. "Good morning,
major," he apostrophized the officer,
who was speechless with surprise. "I
wanted to tell you of your promotion,
but you ran so fast I could not catch
you up. Good morning."
Another time an officer attempted to
get a comrade into bad odor with the
king by telling his majestr that he
was a drunkard. In a subsequent bat
tle the latter's fitness was conspicuous,
whereas his slanderer played a very
pocr part. When afterward he defiled
past the king at the head of his reg
iment, his majesty called out to him in
. voice of thunder, "The sooner you
take to drink the better."
The Early Circus.
Leaving out of count the great cir
mses of Rome and Antioch and coming
own to something of modern times,
the first circus in England was on a
Cootpath known as Halfpenny Hatch,
in the Waterloo road, London. There,
Ln 1770, Astley's first performance was
given, with the aid of a drum, two fifes
ind one clown. A charge of sixpence
as made for the front standing places.
rhere was no building and not even a
tent, but merely a ring of ropes and
stakes. Primitive as were the arrange
ments Astley soon attracted good au
liences and was able to add to his
programme conjuring, transparencies,
raulting and tumbling, with displays
af fireworks. In course of time he was
able to hire an inclosed ground and
erected seats under a substantial roof.
Ie called the place Astley's Amphi
theater Riding house.
"It strikes me that Brimken deserves
a great deal of credit."
"He never impressed me as; a brainy
"That's just the point When a man
with so little brains as Brimken has
managed to be so prosperous, I can't
help feeling that he must possess some
great and mysterious superiority."
New Scholarships for Men
Teachers at the South
1ause from 'Appropriation Act of Gen
"That en. t~ousahid six bundred and
orty Anniars be appropriated to be used
to* prov'dd forty-one scholarships in- the
Nomal Deparment, one from each
sounty, 6f the value of forty .dollazs,
besides the remission of tuition and
atriulation fees, the beneficiaries to
be selectedl uzvder regulations to be pre
'cribed by the Board of Trustees."
This means $40 in cash to the student,
besides rme!91o1n of $40 tuition and of
8 matrietilation term fee. Thus the
scholrship student will receive from
he College $5 a month for eight months
o asjst him in his necessary living
REGULATIONS BY THE BOARD.
1. Applicants shall be young men at
east nineteen yeat~s of age. The pur
os o the General Assembly being to
mourage men teachers', preference
ill be given to those who furnish sat
afactory evidence of having already
aght for at least one session, and
ith success; but if from any county
here be no suitable applicants who
me taught, the scholarship of that
ounty may be awarded to a young
nan who only intends to teach.
2. Applications shall be made to the
President of the College, at Columbia,
efore July 1st, upon prescribed blanks
urnished by the President or by County
Superntedents of Education, upon re
nest. These blanks shall provide for
nformation and references as to the
tppicant's age, physical condition, gen
~rl character and ability, educational
tdvantages. financial circumstances,
eaching experience. arM purpose in
aking the special norma. course. The
nformation thus submitted will be re
arded as a preliminary examination.
Ld those who receive permits to stand
he later examination will be credited
vith the combines1 results of these two
3. The later and formal examination
;hall be upon English Grammar and
2omposition, History and Geography,
trithmetic and Elementary Algebra.
Algebra, howvever, is not indispens
ble.) The Normal Scholarship Comn
nittee of the Faculty shall prepare the
uestions and mark fthe papers. The
ounty Board of Education of each
ounty is requested to conduct this ex
tmination at the same time with the
nrance and other scholarship exam
nations of the South Carolina College
tld of Winthrop College (which this
rear will be on Friday, July 10th). The
ounty Board will receive the questions
'rom the President of the College, and
reQuested to return the answers to
im, at Columbia, forthwith, by mail
4. A standing Committee on Scholar
hip. appointed from the Board, in con
unction with a standing Committee
rom the Faculty, shall select the schol
rship students for each county upon
he results of the examinations re
orted by the Faculty Committee, and
i the other information submitted.
The proper announcements shall be
nade through the President..
5. After the first year the incumbent
nay be reappointed, provided that, in
he judgment of the Faculty, his apt
tess to teach, his progress in ztudly,
,nd his general character indicate that
e is a suitable person to fulfill the
urpose of the scholarship as provided
or by the General Assembly.
le.,s a h Kind Youl Have Alway Boaglt
An Invisible Enemi
1alaria is an invisible atmospheric poiso
ted with the gases and microbes arising from
damp cellars, sewer pipes, badly ventilated h
ble matter, and we unconsciously inhale tl
they are taken up by the blood and circulated
Malaria gives no warning of its coming;
seen, and no violent syr.ptoms appear until
completely at the mercy of this hidden foe.
be following us night and day, but often the
its presence is a chilly, creepy sensation.
sometimes followed by a slight fever, and ai
depressed feeling. The blood soon becomes
and weakened by the teeming millions of m
irregular, slow circulation is the result. T
blood gives rise to innumerable and serious tr<
enlargement of the spleen, loss of appetite an<
pallid or yellow skin: boils, c.Arbuncles, absces
LorsvIL.3, Nr., March 26th, 1902.
-For several years I suffc:;id .vith Chills and Fever,
caused by Malaria in my syste-:i, and each summer for
several ycars I would relapse. i. allymy physician pre
scribed S. S. S. In all, I, took threa bottles, and they
entirely cured e, and I have never be-. troubled since.
I am sure no other medicine could have given me so
complete and immediate relief, and I cannot speak- too
highly of S. S. S. My partner in business is nevw taking
S. S. S. for an eruption of the skin and generalrundown
condition of his systen'. and t'.,-gh he has taken but
cre bottle, already commeu.:s to feel bett-r.
931 West Market St. L SHAPoFF.
system through the blood, and a remedy t]
neutralize the bad effects of the poison offers
that can accomplish this is S. S. S., which nc
matter, but keeps it pure and healthy. It se
poison, and keeps the blood in such a vigoro1
are allowed to accumulate, but are promptly <
During the spring is an opportune tinie to
for the hot, sultry summer days will cause
erish the blood and weaken the constitution,
great vegetable remedy. Its freedom from 2
Malarial troubles and perfectly adapted to thi
If you have any symptoms of Malarial I
take up your case and advise you without c
The 1:t General Assembly providedA
for forty one scholarships, one from V 4 L
each county, in the normal department
at the South Carolina College for young
men teachers, or young men intending
to teach, worth free tuition and matric- W. P. HAWE
ulation and forty dollars, at five dollars
a month for eight months to assist in
paying living expenses, application
must be made by the ist July, and ap
olApplication blanks can be had by That has ever beer
applying to President Benjamin Sloan as the market dem
of the college. This is a good oppor- Also a very ch
tunity and we hope some young man
from.Clarendon will take. advantage of1
it to thoroughly prepare himself for'
*the teaching profession.
S. P. HOLLADAY,
Supt. 1Education. From the best mat
Large and var
F FE TT'S
.Double and Single
A-. We also carry
.rle:)"nd fid ff et owhhpc.emlmeFrom *1t 1* Axle
.rn; our babe was in a seronS condition;hsbwl ad
HI Which is the best
.nUe y time to plant and *
ter. Come and sei
ncrally to know~ that when in need of a
or Christmas Present,n
prpard to supply themn. 3My line of g V
er Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass _______
Spectacles and Eye Glasses
to show them. l BA VI
on given to all Repairing in my lineI&1U II
MINER AL Fire B
re's Greatest Remedy A S
FOR DISEASES OF THE
r, Kidneys, Stomach
eians Prescribe it, 4IE4
Patients Depend on it, and
Everybody Praises it.
>W1%TD de CO
YOU R Dining,
Certain Gestures Absolutely Identi
fied With Certain Feelings.
Ccrtain gestures are absolutely iden
tified with certain feelings. To shake
one's fist is to threaten, to hold up one's
finger is to warn. To indicate thought
we place the tips of the fingers on the
forehead, to show concentrated atten
tion we apply the whole hnid. To rub
the hands is everywhere a sign of joy,
and to clap them a sign of enthusiasm.
It would be easy to multiply examples.
Affirmation, negation, repulsion are all
indicated by motions that every one
understands. It Is the same, in quite
as great a degree, with nationalities, in
spite of the original diversity of the
races that make them up. The mimetic
character results at once from race,
from history and from climate.
The gesture of the Englishman is
fierce and harsh. He speaks briefly,
brusquely. Ile is cold, positive, force
ful. His salutation is cold and accen
tuated, but his handshake is loyal. The
gesture of Germany is heavy, good hu
mored and always ungraceful. Many
of the Slav people are unwilling to
look one in the face, and they have a
false gesture. The Spaniard and the
Portuguese, although dwelling In a
southern land, gesticulate little. Their
language is rhythmic, slow, solemn;
they are grave; their salutation is " a
little theatrical. The Italian is lively,
mobile, intelligent, gay. His language
is harmonious, sonorous, warm and
luminous, like his country's sky. The
salutation of the Italian is quick and
full of feeling, his gesture colored and
The Coffee Cup In Persia.
The expression "to give a cup of cof
fee" has in Persia a somewhat omri
nous significance. This is due to the
fact that the coffee cup is cLe recog
Aized medium for conveying poison.
Some years ago the grvernor of Aspa
dana, having long been at daggers
drawn with the chief of a powerful
mountain tribe, determined in this way
to put an end to all trouble. He pro
fesged to entertain a great degree of
friendship and esteem for the chief
tain and invited him to visit him at his
palace. The .hief unsuspiclously came,
accompanied by his two young sons.
For a week they were royally enter
tained. But at last one morning when
the chief came into his host's presence
lie was coldly received, and an attend
ant soon stepped forward with a single
cup of coffee in his hand, which he of
fered to the guest. The latter could
not fail to understand that he was
doomed. Preferring, however, steel to
poison, he declined the cup and was
thereupon. at a signal from his host
stabbed to death.
When Men Were Branded.
A curious relic of bygone times, prob
ably the only one in England, still
stands at Lancaster castle. It is a
strong iron holdfast, into which the
prisoner who in olden time had beer
sentenced to be branded as a malefac
tor had his hand thrust and locked
The branding iron, after being made
red hot at the end, was pressed againsi
the "brawne of the thumb," and on be
ing withdrawn the letter M brandet
on the unfortunate prisoner's flesh in
dicated from henceforward that hi
was a malefactor. The ceremony wa5
performed in the presence of the judg
and jury and in open court, and th~
brjnder invariably turned to the judg4
after he had done his work and ex
claimed, "A fair mark, my lord!" I
is 100 yearis since the instrument wal
last used on two men sentenced to Im
prisonment for manslaughter.
Bears the IhKlind You Have Always Boughi
D R M C
Reiv. J. W. Be.ry (of Ar kansas )ethodist conference
tsora.:ka:es of"TI.T." WewondOeroww
sor: set us a pal::O and it came at a most opont
I waint. myriends and the public g
hat in the future, as~ we-ll as the past, I a
Watches Clocks Sterling Sily
Fine China Wedgewood
is enmptlete, aind it w7i1 atlIordl me pleaun
Special and prompt attenti
at prices to snit the is.
Atlantic Coast Line D~
Watch Inspector. ~.V
a. The air becomes infec
the marshes and low lands,
ouses and decaying vegeta
tem into the lungs, when
throughout the system.
no immediate effects are
-he unfortunate sufferer is
This invisible enemy may
first intimation we have of
running over the body,
i always tired, drowsy and
deeply poisoned, thinned
icrobes and germs, and an
[iis condition of the
)ubles: torpid liver,
I feeble digestion, a
ses, indolent ulcers,
and pastular and -
scabby skin erup
tions of various
kinds, are common symptoms of malaria.
Frequently the health becomes so impaired,
and such a lifeless.'condition ensues that the
person loses interest in his surroundings and
faith in all human remedies. Malaria, if
allowed to remain in the system, lays the foun
dation for other diseases that very often prove
fatal or permanently wreck the health.
Malaria can only be worked out of the
1at can destroy the germs and microbes and
the only hope of a cure, and the only medicine
t only purges the blood of all morbid, unhealthy
arches out and destroys every trace of Malarial
is condition that poisonous matters of no-kind
mxpelled from the system.
begin the fight against this invisible enemy,
the germs to multiply and still further impov
and now more than ever the Malaria sufferer
ood blood purifier and bracing tonic.
>urse oE S. S. S. at this particular season will
>u of Malaria and its attendant evils, reinforce
up the system, purify and strengthen the slug
1-and quicken the circulation, when the appetite
3tion improve and all the vital powers rapidly
e under the invigorating tonic influence of this
11 minerals makes it the ideal remedy in all
a most delicate constitutions.
oison, write us about it, and our Physicians will
arge-. Book on Blood and Skin Diseases, free.
T SPECIFIO COMPANY. ATLIANTA. GA.
RE IN THIE RACE.
INS & CO. have now on hand and in stock the best lot of
SES & MULES
tbrought to this market and will continue to receive others -
Dice lot of
(OPEN AND TOP)
ufacturers in the South and West.
ed line of
to suit the same.
in stock the Celebrated
,with gear to suit the same.
nber of GRAIN DRILLS -on hand. The
made, and would be glad to supply our farmers. Now is the
>e sure of a good stand that will withstand the severest win
us right now and getwhat you want.
SHAWKINS & CO.
A PORTLAND CRIET ,CO.,
CHARLESTON. S. C.
rick, Fire Tile, Arch
ak, Bull-Head and
11- Special Tiles.
INEST PREPARED FIRE CLAY.
Less Than Carload Lots.
senger service unexcelled fo,'luxury
fort,equipped with thelitest Pullman
ates, schedule, maps or any,.informia
WIM. J. CRAIG,
Wilmington. N. C.