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COME TO THE
EARLY JUNE PEAS, FANCY
SWEET CORN, RARTLETTI
PEARS, CALIFORNIA PEACHS
All kinds of Flavorings. Candies.
Crackers of all kinds., and fresh.
Catsups, Pickles, 'minee M eat, very
choice Apples in quart eans, Tapioca,
Vernicelli. Post um Cereal, Cigars
The best We 6roceries, and Vegeta
bles of every variet.
Th e finest grades of Tea and Coffee.
Housekeepers, give me a trial , d
I will please you.
P. B. MOUZON.
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Moulding and Buildine:
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords,
Hardware and Paints.
Window and fancy Glass a S.necialty.
Do You Want
- a.T FIT1!N
THEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
ing Establishment in the State.
ligh Art Clothing
solely ahd we carry the best line of
rats~ and Gent's Furnishings in the
ciAsk your most prominent men who
we are, and they will commend you
i.L DA VID & BRO.,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, - S. C.
We promptly obtain U. S. and Foreign
freereport on paentabity. Fo reebo
pKIeU. S. Ptent Office
LWASHINGTON D. C.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER,
MANNING, S. C.
'Phone No. 6.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
J. S. WLLSON. W. C. DURANT
WILSON & DURANT,
Attorneys and Couns'~eers at Law,
- MANNING, S. C.
GLIVE US A T1UAL.
MONEY TO L.OAN.
1 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 quality,. str'engrt h and
Cooperage. Packed in Hecavy Cooper
age and Standard Cooperage.
Also dealers in Portland ('ement,
Rosendaie Cement, Fire Br'ick, RoingiI
Papers, Term~ Cotta Pipe, etc.
Ring yonr Job Work to The Time office.
In A. L. 313 the Emperor Constan
tne of Rouie aranted toleration to the
Christians. and in 2l he gave imperial
sanction to the observance of the first
day of the week. The edict which in
troduced a new era in Suinday observ
ance runs: -On the venerz ble day of the
sun let the 111gista.te id people re
sidiwr in cits rest and let all work
shop's be Closed. In the country, how
e-v-r. personls engaged in the work of
cultivation imy freely and lawfully
continue their pursuits, because it of
tell happenis that another day is not so
uitable for grain sowing or for vine
pinting, lest by neglecting the proper
mnoment for such onerations the bounty
:f heaven should be lost."
Highest Cross In the World.
The highest cross in the world is said
to be that which caps the loftiest peak
Df the larz mountains. The cross is in
reality a tower. and it commands a
magnificent view of the country
around. The height of the tower is 120
feet. and it stands on a mountain 1,731
feet above the sea level. A stair of 200
steps leads to the top of the cross, but
there is an ehvator. of which the peo
ple avail theiselves who for any rea
son wish to avoid the long climb.
The Langisage of the Turf.
"Couldn't you get your money down
on that race"'
"What was the trouble."
"I pronounced the name of the horsel
correctly and the bookmaker couldn't I
nderstand me."-Washington Star.
Pretty Decent Husband.
"But you say her marriage to young
Rigliroller turned out better than was
"Mueli better. Ie hadn't spent more
than half her money when they sep
The treatmen't of Catarrh with
astringent washes, lotions, salves, me
and cigarettes or any external or loca
just as senseless as would be kindling
tl.e pot to make it boil. True, these
relief, but the cavities and passages of t
bronchial tubes soon fill up again with
Taking cold is the first step toward
checks perspiration, and the poisor
vapors which should pass off throng
thrown back upon the mucous membra
producing inflammation and excessive
much of which is sorbed into the
reaches every part ok e system, involv
parts of the body. When the disease
becomes exceedingly foul, blinding he
hearing affected anid a constant ringins
not reach the polluted blood can cure
circulation all o
blood is again
active, all the di
pear, and a pe
S. S. S. being a strictly vegetable b
Stomach and digestion~but the appetite
under its tonic effects. Write us abou
advice free. Book on blood and skin d
To have our goods right for
rices are~ lower than the same gc
We handle the same goods h
yur prices are LOWER.
If we failed to do as we say,
mud under no circumstances do 'we
Will say again that we sell
han you can imagine. We need t
n New York and some new barge
my time, but come and see for yo:
o the Postoflice Block, to HIRSC:
Tou want now and that's exactly v
We have the goods and as
~hants ask. Then. why pay oth(
Let us show you through on
Eas to go as we have our store er
o ruin our pretty Hats. so come
will pay elsewhere.
Next Door t<
The Kind You Have Always B
in use for over 30 years, lh
All Counterfeits, Imitations a
Experiments that trifle with
Infants and Children-Exper
Castoria is a harmless subst
goric, Drops and Soothing S
contains neither Opitum, Moi
substance. Its age is its gual
and allays Feverishness. It
Colic. It relieves Teething T
and Flatulency. It assimilal
Stomach and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea-The
Bears the E
The KIlid You fla
in Use For Ov
Cast Indian Monkeys.
A naturalist who has traveled in the
East Indies soyb: "The effect on the
aionkeys of wan's appearance is most
interesting. -The expression of their
emotions is certainly almost human as
they sit and stare at aim, coughing and
snarling with 'anger and contempt,
arawing back their heads and throw
ing the hand before the face with a
gesture of abhorrence and other moye
ments'indicative of shocked and out
raged feelings. But predominant is
the expression of absolute horror,
which, coming from those we consider
our still degraded coasins, is to our su
periority very aggravating."
low the Butterfly Is Protected.
The brilliant coloring on the wings of
some kinds of butterflies is a bitter
tasting pigment, which to a certain ex
tent protects those species from being
eaten by their foe?. Frogs will try to
eat sult.uur butterflies, and, after tast
ing them, will promptly reject thein.
The brilliant colors may be produced
in order to advertise #a, nauseous
taste as well as to aid the butterfly in
attracting a mate of its own kind. We
may be equally ignorant of the latent
ocial powers of birds.
Knew That Didn't Pay.
Mrs. 'Woodby Ruyter-What does
your husband do for a living?
Mrs. Kautton (haughtily)-Ile's an
Mrs. Woodby ntuyter-1 know; so is
mine. But, I say, what does your hus
band do for a living?-Philadelphia
The Key to the Situation.
Husband-Darling, I'm too tired to
go to that dance tonight. Do you mind
Wife-Why. no. But when I get
home where shall I leave the latch
I application, is :
a fire on top of
he head and the ~
,s Catarrh, for it .
tous acids and
h the skin, are ...
2e or inner skin,
flow of mucus, -
blood, and through the circulation
ing the Stomach, Kidneys and other
assumes the dry form, the breath
adaches are frequent, the eyes red,
in the ears. No remedy that does
Catarrh. S. S. S. expels from the
ffensive matter, and when rich, pure
coursing through the body the
anes become healthy and the skin
sag.reeable, painful symptoms disap
-manent, thorough cure is effected.
ood purifier does not derange the
and g-eneral health rapidly improve
t your case and get the best medical
iseases sent on application.
SPCIFIC CO., Atlanita. Ga.
their intended purpose and our
pods 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
tins are coming in .so don't lose
Irsef. It will pay you to come
HMANN'S STORE. It's
rhat we have for you.
k about half what other mer
-s so much more than you need
line next time you are in town.
1arged and don't want the dust
and get your Hat for half you
rght, and which has been
as borne the signatnre of
s been made under his per
xperision since its infancy.
to one to deceive you in this.
nd " Just-as-geod" are b)ut
and endanger the health of
ene against Experiment.
itute for Castor Oil, Pare
yrups. It is Pleasant. It
rphine nor other Narcotic
rantee. It destroys Worms
cures ~Diarrhoa and Wind
roubles, cures Constipation
;es the Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sleep.
er 30 Years.
The Men Who 11elped to Win in the
Revoutionary W ar.
unde jor generals who served
rWashigton during the Revolu
tionary war one, Lafayette, survived I
until 18q-. Stark died in 1S22, St.
Clair in 3318, Heath in 1S14, Lincoln P
in 1810, Gates and Knox in 1806. Moul
trie in 1805. Schuyler in 1804. M11tin in j
1S00, Sullivan in 175., Putnam In 1790,
Spencer in 1789. Greene and McDou
-all in 176S. Lord Sterling and Thom- C
as died during the war. De Kalb was rc
killed in the battle of Camden, Woos
ter was mortally wounded at Ridge- g
'ield April 27 and died Oct. 2, 172.
Charles Lee left the army in 1780 and s
died Oct. 2. 17S2. Lee, Moultrie, Lin- Nv
coln, Sullivan and Lord Sterling were N
made prisoners of war.
After the war Knox and Lincoln Is
served as secretary of var, Schuyler 12
was elected to congress and afterward f(
appointed senator. Moult:'ie served se- N
eral terms as governor of South Caro- e
lina, Miiflin went to congress and was
the first governor of Peinsylvania, C
Sullivan was a- member of congress
and governor of New Hampshire, Mc- h,
Dougall and Spencer were members of a
congress. Gates was sent to the New 11
York legislature, Lincoln was appoint- h:
ed collector of the port of Boston and t
St. Clair was president of congress and s
governor of the Northwest Territory. -a
Baron de Steuben received in 1790 C
from congress an annuity of $2,500 for I1
life and was given 16.000 acres of land a,
in Oneida county, N. Y. John Stark
was pensioned in 1822 at $00 a month.
The first child born under the influ- V
ence of chloroform was the daughter t
of a doctor friend of Professor Simp- N
son. who is credited with the discovery c
of the dioug, and she was christened T
Anostbesia to celebrate the circum- t(
stances of her birth, as the first child t
to be vaccinated in Iussia was chris- C
tened Vaccinoff. The beginning of the h
new era of chloroform was on a night a
In November. 1847, when three men g
sat around a supper table in an Edin- T
burgh dining room with glasses 0
charged with-chloroform! They were t
Dr. Simpson himself, with Dr. Keith t
and Dr. Duncan, and as they sat talk- 11
Ing all three began to Tnhale the fumes t
from the glasses. Suddenly the talk- t
ing ceased. and three senseless men r
fell like dead bodies on the floor. For N
some minutes the room was as still as 1
a grave, and then Dr. Simpson awoke.
"This is goo(." he said as he found Dr. a
Duncan snoring under the table and I
Dr. Keith creeping on to his feet. Elev
en days later the first public trial of
chloroform was made at the Edin
burgh infirmary. b
I_ _ a
3IuMing In Spain.
Never in my life have I seen such n
wrapping and muffling as I have seen
In Spain. The -nen here wear very r
heavy cloaks-heavier than any outer
garment we have in America except n
fur coats. These cloaks are usually r
lined with colored plush; the insides a
of the front flaps are often lined with ~
red or green or yellow plush, and' of
ten with two colors. Sometimes ther
men have pointed hoods to their cloaks, I
but even when the cloaks are not hood- C
ed the wearers wrap t:,e capes arounde
their throats and mo-uths and even
around their heads. I have often seen
a Spaniard goIng along wrapped in a
cloak and with a muffier bound around
his head, so that only one ear, one eye
and one nostril were exposed.--,. A.
Hart in Argonaut.
TheSouth Carolina College.
-Te~ gm Crolina Coile-~ is red
2iStthe firt eedtury' of i ea e2~
an ew I eebrate its ciytemknal StaD
:Uary, 1905. The College Wais ehaterdf
in 18Q). and .opened for active Widi in c
IJanary, 1805. It owes Its existence to -z
p. patriotic purpose, the education--o
all tb'4 youth of the State at a co f
center, "in order to promote the ib t
struction, the good order and the par t
mony of th-e whole conmmnit," and it 'j
.wa built from a portion of the po
eeds of a reimbursement made by the
;United States to South Carolina for e~
penses .inurred In the Revolution. Dur
igthe century that is closing the Col
lege hias contributed largely to the
!statesmnshp, the patriotism. i~e;
learning and the high moral standai-as-~
t~at have prevailed in Sodith Carana,~ e
a'bd her sister States. The roll of Cci
lege .A inmn~i contains the names of men
who have become noted in all the pur
suits -4f life, both in peace and war.:
The exigencies of the struggle between' I
the States closed the college in 1S63, i
and -the buildings were 'used as hospit ~
tals for sick and wounded Confederated.
But as soon as peace was restored the- i
'ipstitution -was reopened by the "Orr~ u
;governent" and enjoyed several years- d
of success until It was overturned dur
ing the Radical regime. Since 1880, how-.
e-ver, the college has be'g continuously
jopen, anid has educate. hundreds .of
young inen and a number of young~ (
w'oen, who for some years have been
permitted to partake of its advantages.,
Oginally the College was known as
a literary institution. although from.
early times its faculty contained scien
'tists of great ability, but of late years
its courses have broadened out so as
to embrace also technical scientific in- 1
struction, instruction in law and a ~
course in practical methods for teach
President Benjamin Sloan, the head c
of the Department of Physics and En- c
gineering,, is a graduate of West Point, i
and was a distinguished officer of ord-.
nance during the war between tue
States. His graduates in engineerg i
are now occupying most responsible e
positions in different parts of the United ~
States. Professor Joseph Daniel Pope
dean of the Law Department, has ha
wide experience in government in the S
legislative halls of the State and in the d~
Secssion Convention, and is recognized
as hgh authority in law and in equity
fursprudence. Some of the other mem
bers of the faculty have had dis
tinguished careers in this College. while z
oters have brought to it the best ~
rethods of colleges and universitt~es
The mnost recent and most important i
addition that has been made to tne t
usefuLness of the College is the estab- t
lishment of scholarships to be given to.
one man-teacher in each county who
'has taught at least one year. This is C
intended to offer the advantages of pro-. I
fessional training to one who has al
ready gathered practical experience In
direct con'act with pupils in the school
,room and realizes the difficulties that
must be surmounted. Professor Warda ~
-law, who is at the head of the depart
ment in pedagogy. is eminent in his,
profession both as a student and as-.a S
aical teacher and school superin
The College iS situated at the capital
of the State and affords to the stuxden~t I
opportunity for studying the workings I
of the goveronent'in a direct way. It
is accessible-from all parts-of-the State
and is !!n a healthful localit~, The r
igious ad-vantage9 ane exi~ptional ber
cause each of the principal doorin)fl. 1
iS nshas a prosperouis congregato.a 17r 5
Colwui. Expenses are mnoder~ate.
There is aaui~teofthree ronm fa each~
pai 4 fsd!Ients, warm in winster and
well ventfad in summe. A larg,_ e
ampus, a nne gymnaslam .n dan eZ- t
elmen athAse id~ ittford-amiple. op
Tli Coilege is~
nes and 3.a p~.iwa in
a Mb".." wltS aaurm & Ja:
B earB thei I KIind You Have Always Bought
o f .- - -
HURRIED THE WORK.
eeuliar Experience of a Turkish S
Once upon a time a certain Turkish
terary man living In Constantinople P
-ranged to translate for a daily news- f
aper a novel, then popular in Eng- d
nd. Each day he rendered a sui- e
ent part of it into the Turkish lan- t
ange to fill the space reserved for It. P
ne day his peaceful home was enter
I by the police, who peremptorily ar- 0
!sted the man of letters and dragged
Im off to prison. No explanation was 1
ven for his arrest, the novel reflected 9
t no way against the politics of the e
:ate, and he had broken no laws. He
as not even given time to bid fare
,ell to his family, but he was com
anded to bring the work under trans
tion with him. Arrived at the prison, t
e was given pleasant quarters, good
)od and drink gnd sternly command
I to complete his task. So for sev
tal days the frightened translator
-orked arduously, says Town and r
When the work was done, he was, to
is astonishment, instantly liberated
ad presented with a large sum of
toney. Upon further inquiry as to
Is treatment it was explained that
ie sultan had beconie interested in the
:ory as it appeared from day to day
ad was too impatient to wait for the e
ad. He wanted to read all the rest of
: at once! Truly, there 'are certain I
Ivantages In being a sultan. .
, The Tllest People.
In a comparative table of stature, ar
inged according to nationalities, the
nited States Indian stands higher
ian any other 'race of the world,
iough the Patagonian runs him very
ose. The white citizen comes next.
he United States negro ranks four- F
enth In the scale, and of all the coun
ies of the world considered the Portu- e
uese are found to be the shortest. It t
as' always been proverbial among
atomists that blond nations are
reter than their darker neighbors.
his is due to the geological positions C
C the blond races. They are charac
xristic of the north and on account of
ie lower degree of temperature are
iduced to take more exercise, which
irows them more in the open air. At
ie top of the list of countries, ar
inged In order of stature, the first
ven after the United States white
en are Norway, Scotland, British
.merican, Sweden, Ireland, Denmark
ad Holland, all northern nations.
Naming a Yacht.
The naming of a book is no holiday
isk, and authors particularly proud of T
title are tolerably sure to discover
aat it has been already used. But the
aming of a yacht Is almost a greater I
erplelty. Plagiarism may in this case
asult in practical confusion carrying I
.ie most: awkward consequences, and I
ot all titles to which, in search 6f va
iety, recourse has vtready been had
re satisfactory from all points of
iew. Not long ago, for Instance, a
cry grave British cabinet minister. 2
erhaps wishing for once to be spright
r, called his yacht. Flirt. He had not
nsulted his familywho were, howev- 1
r, quite sure,, he thought, to delight in -
is outburst of gayety. However, his
aughters naturally remarked how I
cry disagreeable It would be to go
shore with that label around their
Followed His Advice.
One day a couple of girls went to the
oper livery stable and asked for a i
entle horse, -s they wanted to drive
ut in the country a few miles. The
ian gave them one and told them the
orse would be all right If they kept
he rein from his tall. When they re- I
arned in the evening he asked them if E
hey had any trouble. "Oh, no," said
n; "there was one little shower, but
re had an umbrella and w'e took turns
t holding it over the horse's tall, so
bat there wais not a drop of rain
ouched it. and we got along all right." ~
'hat explains the dazed look the liv- E
ryan has been wearing.-Hickman a
Shaping the Verdiet. U
In a book on- life In the Sierra Ne- a
ada mountains Clarence King tells of I
,cowboy trial of a Mexican .on a '
harge of horse stealing. A jury was
athered In the street, showed into aC
oom, and some time later a dozen fel-a
>ws burst in demanding the verdict. o
Not guilty," answered the foreman. t
Vith volleyed oaths and ominous lay- f
ag of hands on pistol hilts the boys1
lammed the door with, "You'll have to t
o better than that!" In half an hour
be advocate gently opened the -door
gaIn. "Your opinion, gentlemen?"
Guty!" "Correct! You can come
ut We hanged him an hour ago."
Buddhist Prayer Wheels.
In the sacred city of Ourga, the head
narters of Mongolian .Buddhism, are I
umerous "prayer wheels," inscribed
ith prayers and dedications to Bud-.
ha, and the more they are turned the
iore religious they make you. Many
f the more devout persons turn small
r wheels held in the left hand while.
anipulating the large one with the
ight hand. Curious bits of rags fly
ag above the palisades of the inclo
ures of the town are "prayer flags." -
:o Mongolian house Is without them
he more the better-for each one is
upposed to convey a prayer to Bud
Don't Knuow Too Mnaeh.
There Is nothing else a man so much
ceds as the-ability to "make up 1,
id." Men who have crowded their
minds have a great difficulty In "mak
mg them up," and indecision is the fa
i consequence. Ie who knows a lit
e and knows how to apply it is more
ortunate than those with a superior
ulture which paralyzes their action.
The Observant Youth.
The pompous new resident had been
aving a set-to with the smart boy of
be neighborhood. This was the young
te-'s parting shot:
"Ay. you don't need t' think you're
o whole legislacher jist becoz every
ody's al'ays presentin' bills to you!"
Not Worth the Trouble.
"You write your first name very well
ideed, Miss Pinkie," criticised the
-riting teacher, "but you make a sad
otch of the Johnson part of It."
"What is the difference, Mr. Spen
cr?" asked the pretty girl. "I expect -
> change the Johnson part of It some
Analysis of a Tear.
The chief element in the composition
La tear is water, but with water are
sociatd minute proportions of salt,
yda, phosphate of lime, phosphate of
>da and mucus, and when seen under
e microscope a tear after evapora
on looks like a very small fish bone, I
ing to the salines forming them
ml i~n lengthenedl cros lines.
WE ARE IN THE RACE.
W. P. H AWKINS & CO. have now on hand and in stock the best lot of
HORSES & MULES
hat has ever been brought to this market and will continue to receive others
s the market demands.
Also a very choice lot of
(OPEN AND TOP)
From the best manufacturers in the South and West.
Large and varied line of
Double and Sinzle. to suit the same.
We also carry in stock the Celebrated
From 11 to 11 Axle, witb gear to suit the same.
We have a number of GRAIN DRILLS on hand. The
Which is the best made, and would be glad to supply our farmers. Now is the
ime to plant and be sure -of a good stand that will withstand the severest win
er. Come and see us right now and get what you want. -
W. P .llAWKINS. & CO.
DAROLINA PORTLAND CEENT CO1,
CHARLESTON., S. C.
sole somniug Agents
Fire Brick, Fire Tile, Arch -
Brick, Bull-Head and
All Special Tiles.
ALSO FINEST PREPARED FIRE CLAY.
Carload Lots. Less Than Carload Lo
D R. M 0 F F ETT'S '
mace spanos, Ars. 2opt 2 -8 i
Watches and, Jewelry.!
1 want mny friends and the public generally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Presents
That in the future, as well as the p'ast, I am prepared to supply them. .My line of -
Watches.' Clockes Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry -Cut G ass
-Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
icomplete, and it will afford me pleasure to sho's them. -
Special and prompt attention given to..all-Repairing in liyn a
t prices to snit the times. -
Watc Inspector.* L. W. FSSON.
Nature's Greatest Remedy
:L. FOR DISEASES OF THlE
Liver, Kidneys, Stomach
- Phsicansand Skin. -
PhsiiasPrest ibe if,
I )i ~'~j- ..--Pa.tients Depend on it, and
~ Everybody Praises it.
FOR SALE BY
~A1A5A~ QUGHFA~of iflVlL
A passenger service unexcelled for luxury
and comfort, equipped with the latest Pullman
Dining, Sleeping and Thoroughfare Cars.
For rates, schedule, maps or any informa
tion, write to
WM. J. CRAIG,
-General Passenger Agent,
TO THE TIMES OFFICE.
STEALING A DOG.
Er Edwin Landseer's Experienee
With a London Fancier.
Sir Edwin Landseer, the animal
ainter, one time was about to put the
nishing touches to the portrait of a
og belonging to a nobleman and was
xpecting a visit from his model when
ie owner arrived in a state of great
erturbation without the dog. The an
nal had been stolen. After talking
ver the loss with Sir Edwin the own
r decided to leave the matter in the
ainter's hands, together with a ten
ound note as a reward for the recov
ry of the dog.
Sir Edwin's acquaintance with the
og fanciers was large, and he sum
ioned to his aid one Jem Smith, who
e thought might put him on the right
eack. He showed the man the picture
nd the bank note and promised that if
he dog were restored no questions
hould be asked. Six weeks later
mith arrived at the studio leading the
iissing dog by a piece of string. "Here
; your ?10," said the artist, "and I
ppose I must ask no questions. But
ow that the affair is done with you
jy just as well tell me about it."
After a moment of hesitation the
ian confessed that he himself was the
hief. "You, you thundering rascal!"
xclaimed Sir Edwin. "Then why on
arth have you kept us in suspense all
his time?" "Well, you see, gov'ner,"
ras the answer, "I stole the dorg, but
e gen'leman I sold him to kep' 'im so
lly close- that I hadn't a chance of
icking him again till yesterday, and
at's the truth, s'elp me."
The Power of Thought.
Beware of what you think, for what
ou think, quite as much as what you
o, molds your character. Wrong acts
ersisted in will wreck any life, but
rong thoughts have just as sure an
ffect. - It not infrequently happens
at people who live fairly good lives
o far as their actions go do not feel it
.ecessary to set so close a guard on
heir thoughts. These are hidden, and
f what harm is it to occasionally cher
h a vulgar thought if one does not
low it to escape in action? Of what
arm to hate if one does not show it?
o imagine oneself committing wrong
cts if one does not actually commit
hem? But the laws of life say that
very thought affects the whole being.
LS a wan's heart is, so will he -be.
;vil thoughts gradually undermine the
haracter, and some day these thoughts
ill burst into action which is irre
Signs of Death.
Of course the various physical phe
omena which usually accompany the
ct of dying vary considerably in the
ariy stages with the causes which are
To one schooled in death scenes the
hysiognomy which the grim destroyer
resents is one not easily mistaken.
mong the many signs of death that
re unmistakable are the failing pulse,
he coldness of the extremities, the
hange in the countenance as the ve
tous blood courses the arteries, the skin
;rows clammy as the various vessels
efuse to longer perform their fune
ions, the eyes glaze, the jaw drops,
uid accumulates in the windpipe,
ausing the "'death rattle," and flna11v
he breathing ceases altogether.
Nio Cause For Alarm.
Insurance Agent--Now that you have
twife, don't you think you' ought to
ake out a life policy?
New Wed-Oh, I guess not! I don't
hink she is going to prove dangerous.
lars the The Kind You Have Always Bought
* New Soholarships.
The last General Assembly provided
>r forty one scholarships, one from
ach county, in the normal department
t the South Carolina College for young
ien teachers, or young men intending
a teach, worth free tuition and matric
lation and forty dollars, at five dollars
month for eight months to assist in
aying living- expenses, application
iust be made by the 1st July, and ap
licant must be over nineteen years
Application blanks can be had by
pplying to President Benjamin Sloan
f the college. This is a good oppor
mity and we hope some young man
rom Clarendon will take advantage of
to thoroughly prepare himself for
be teac-hing profession.
* S. P. HOLLADAY,
Fior Tnfants and Children.
ie Kind You Hlare Always Dough!
adel Dyspepsia Cure
Digets what you eat.
THE RI. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE.
~OrthWeStern R. R- Of S. C.
Tor T'aBv. No. 7,.
In efec su daJ rn. 15, 1902.
nil bl.OI.1al. Northbunn d
(;9 N.. 7i No. 70. No. 68
Isi A .\ AM 1'P"
; 25 45 Lu.. Sumit'i.- .. Ar 9 00 5 45
r27 47 N. W .Juaetni 8 58 5 43
47 10(17 . . . hA-. . . 825 51:3
i 05 10 17 . ..1;..ideni ..~ 8 00 4 1o
i25 1(135 ..l wemberk . 7.40 4 43
7 35 10 -10 .. Ellerbee- .. 7 30 4 ?8
i50 1 05 Si jy -Junetai 7 10 4 25
- 00 11 15 A r..(pamden. .Lu 7 00 4 15
- (S 0 & G3 Ex Depot)
'. 73. Daily exe-pt Sur.day~ No. 72
I' M Stations. 1' 11
100 14........znotr..... Ar 11 45
03....-..N. W Jnnetion... 11 44
330........'aekvl~e.......- 0 4V5
l 5.........Silvr..........10 2(1
... ...Millard......... 9 (
00 ......-u m erton ...... 9 -
45..... .... Davis...........9 1$
45 Ar..Wilon's Mills..-L S :1
Between alillard and' St. Patul.
Daily except Snnday.
,thboun d. Northbonod.
o 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74
7 1 A MI Stations A M P M1
E 5 9 30 Le Millard Ar 10 00 4 40
L 20 9 40 Ar St. Paunl Le 9 50 4 30
?M AM AM PM
THIOS. WILSON, President.
~odoI Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.