Newspaper Page Text
result from a lack of
in the soil. Potash pro
duces size and quality.
fully the icr
free to any
w rites for
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
N'ew lYorL-9S \No..so Street. or
Atlanta (o.-Cl'~ So. Broad St.
8 Backer &Son
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Moulding and Building
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords.
Window and Fancy Glass a Specialty,
Do You Want
7 ~ PERFECT FITIING
THEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
ug. Establishment in the State.
S igh Art Clothing
solely and we carry the best line of
Hats and Gent's Furnishings in the
Ask your most prominent men whbo
we 'are, and they will commend you
>JL DAVID & BRQ,,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, .- S. C.
Nothing has ever equalled it.
Nothing can ever surpass it.
For( *~~o Pje
A Perfect For Al? Throat and
Cure: Lung Troubles.
Money back if itfails. Trial Bottles free.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Catarrh pf the
Fo ayyears it has been supposed that
Caar fthe Stomach caused indigestion
and dyspepsia, but the truth Is exhctly the
opposite. Indigestion causes catarrh. Re
-peated attacks of indigestion inflames the
mucouse membranes lining the stomach and
exposes the nerves of the stomach, thus caus
ing the glands to secrete mucin instead of
-- the juices of natural digestion. This Is
called Catarrh of the Stomach.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
riee-llInflammation of the mucous
-membranes lining the stomach, protects the
nerves, and cures bad breath, sour risings, a
sense of fullness after eating, indigestion,
dyspepsia and all stomach troubles.,
Kodol Digests What You Eat
Make the Stomach Sweet.
Bottles only. Regular s!:e..S1.00, holding 2% times
the tial size, which sells for 50 cents.
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT & CO., Chicago, II.
The R. 8. Loryea Drug Store.
Money to Loan.
Wilson, DuRant & M1uldrow
Bank of Summeirton,
Paid in Capital, Si1.3,000.
Aathorixc<1 Carit a1. $23,000.
The Bank of Summerton having moved into
*ts new building, solicits your business and
Coty collection a specialty, and prompt re
*turns always given.IH DU.SYH
President and Cashier.
HENRY P. WILLIAMS.
C . ~ob~t.DIRECTORS: SYH
C S. GA~sDEN.J. ADGER MTH
HENRYt P. WILuiAMS. C. M- DAVIs.
A. L LESCSNE. DAVID LEVI.
RICIIanD 13. SMYTh.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
3. s. wtl.sos. w. c. non~AtT. w. J. Mtc.DRowV.
XILSON DIRANT & NULDR~OW,
A/lorne.< anid Coiunselors at Lac,
MANNING, S. C.
1R-. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
'Phone No. 0.
Brloo- yonr Joh Work to The Times nffice.
TAMING A HORSE.
Three Articles That Will Subdue the
Most Savage Animal.
There were trouble and excitement e
one day on a ranch in Colorado. A
high spirited, half broken stallion was h
prancing about the yard attached to
the rancher's house. Ile had just
thrown a cowboy who boasted there al
was nothing on four legs he could not y
ride, and he was rearing and bucking a:
so that not even the pluckiest man on tt
the ranch dared to approach. i
While the inca were standing around g,
wondering what to do the rancher's ft
sixteen-year-old daughter came out of u:
the house and calmly walked up to the ci
excited animal. [ cl
When he saw her he ceased rearing, as
whinnied and stood still. She just put g
her hand on his mane, stroked his nose ti
and then vaulted lightly on his back h,
and rode around the yard, to the a:
amazement of the men. 84
"How do you manage it?" one of
them asked her. "Before you tackled
him he was as savage as a tiger."
"It is simple enough," the girl re- li
plied. "Any woman can handle a Is
horse better than a man can. See this" a]
-showing the man a small round ob- o1
ject she had in her hand-"this is fu
horse castor. Horses love the smell of to
it and will go up to any one who has it. df
"Any horse has sense enough to know
the people who love it. That stallion is
began to quiet down as soon as he saw
me. When I got near him he smelled B
the musty horse castor in my clothes,
for I always carry a little piece in my
"That pleased him so much that I
was able to stroke his head. While do- d<
ing so I rubbed his nose with a few
drops of oil of cumin, which I had m
poured into the palm of my hand. M
Horses positively love that scent. Then, Qi
did you notice that I put my hand into
his mouth? The object of that was to
pour a few drops of oil of rhodium on ti
to his tongue from a tiny vial which
I always carry.
"With these three articles any horse
can be tamed. Where do you get them? SI
Well, the cumin and rhodium can be
bought at any drug store; the horse
castor must be cut from a horse's fore- t
foot. It is a warty growth there."
It is a fact that horses are very fond
of these scents. They are often used
by women in the tropics and west in
the training and breaking of horses.
New York Commerical Advertiser.
BRAHMAN PROVERBS. v
He that committeth no evil hath b
nothing to fear. p:
Mix kindness with reproof and rea- ti
son with authority.
Of much speaking cometh repentance,
but in silence is safety.
The first step toward being wise is to ti
know that thou art ignorant. h:
Envy not the appearance of happi- v
ness in any man, for thou knowest not w
his secret griefs.
Indulge not thyself in the passion of tl
anger. It is whetting a sword to wound a
thine owvn breast.s
Consider and forget -not thine own y
weakness, so shalt thou pardon the a
railings of others.
The heart of the envious man is galit
and bitterness. The success of his
neighbor breaketh his rest.
This instant is thine. The next Is In c
the womb of futurity, and thou know
est not what it may bring forth.
As a veil addeth to beauty, so are a
man's virtues set off by the shade
which his modesty casteth upon him.
As the ostrich when pursued hideth
ds head, but forgetteth his body, so
the fears of a coward expose him to o1
Everybody knows the phrase "AUl
the w-orld loves a ~lover," but very
few people know that Emerson said it
and that he said It in a slightly differ- ct
nt way- -"All mnkind love a lover."j
Catarrh begins with a stubborn cold
ness of the membrane or lining of the
headaches, neuralgia and difficult brea1
is almost intolerable. But when the fi
into the throat and stomach, and the
sys temn contaminated Ihdacni
by the catarrhal pois- purpl, my nose
on, then the sufferer h.ad a sickening
begins to realize what a It"Cand aftertak
disgusting and sicken- hve2never sinc
ing disease Catarrh is. Toftwest co:
It affects the kidneys
and stomach as well as other parts o:
disease and as inhaling rgixtures, sals
than palliative or helpful, even in the
you expect from such treatment when
system affected ? Only such a remedy
diseased blood, a
healed and the e:
when new, rich
S. . S isguaranteed purely ve;
Catarrh in all stages. Write if in ne
you nothing' THIE swiFT ,
teThe Sign of ft
SThe'big cigar hangs over the sid
tle building where.
Smake a specialty of compounding pr<4
SThey keep a full line of
i Medicines and]'
SThey carry a line of high grade I
Swell as the biggest Cigars.
Look for the sign o
CAPERS & CO.,
Loans Mlade I can lend M1
on Real R feal Estate
E s ta t e. onable inter
on long tim
on or write
eT. 2.. M7"EIN N3E]
Marriages In Burma.
Burma is unique among the coun
ies of the east in the position accord
l to women. There is no purdah
tere, and, gentle as she looks, the
arried woman is the head of her
use. The girls before their ears are
erced, which is equivalent to a com
g out reception, are allowed to roam
>out the streets playing boyish games
ith their brothers and their friends,
id afterward there are many oppor
tnities for young men and women to
eet at festivals, boat races and other
yeties. Marriages in Burma there
,re are usually love matches, and the
married woman is in no hurry to
range her state. Burmese women are
rarming, generally slender, dainty
id demurely coquettish. They wear
yly colored garments, which make
rem look like flower beds, and their
ir, which is shining and smooth, is
ways uncovered and decked with
Why Your Coffee Is Bad.
Bridget is an excellent cook; but,
Le most women of her profession, she
opinionated and insists upon making
I her dishes strictly according to her
n recipes. Her mistress gives her
11 swing not only as to cooking, but as
the purchase of supplies. The other
ty her mistress said to her:
"Bridget, the coffee you are giving us
very good. What kind is it?"
"It is no kind at all, mum," said
ridget. "it's a mister."
"How do you mix it?"
"I shake it one-quarter Mxia and
ie-quarter Java and one-quarter iio."
"But that's only three-quarters. What
r you put in for the other quarter?"
"I put in no other quarter at all,
um. That's where so many spoil the
fee, mum-by puttin' in another
carter."--New York Press.
The Lamp Rock of Asia.
On the shores of Lake Rangkul, in
re Cashgar mountains, in central Asia,
ands the famous Lamp rock of Asia,
hich is so called from a cave in its
de from which a constant stream of
le greenish light is emitted. Ney
ias, the English adventurer, who
issed it in 1885, thinks it possible
at the light is due to some phosphor
;cent mineral in the sides of the cav
-n near its opening. The natives of
at section have never attempted to
vestigate the matier, each seeming
ntent with the story told by his fa
er, which is this: "The cave is the
welling place of a demon, who guards
ist treasures stored there, and the
ght is from a diamond worn in a
md around his forehead." Elias' ex
!anation of the mystery is probably
re true one.
Old and Good.
Many young men fail in life because
mey don't know a chance when they
ie it and only know what is lost
hen it is too late. These youngsters
ho want to be masters over the men
ho are educating them, and to whom
ey owe the inspiration of their lives,
1 wind up by being slaves. One les
n for all leaders-learn to obey till
>u are .able to command. This is old
Papa Did Too.
"This is my son Frederick, Mr. Fos
k," said Mr. Glanders proudly, in
oducing his five-year-old boy to his
."Well, Frederick," said the caller,
Lo you obey your mamma?"
"Yes, sir," replied Frederick prompt
-"and so does papa."
Out of Harm's Way.
He-Why does this theater have its
She-Why? Just wait until you hear
He-Was that you I kissed in the
~nservatory last night?
"About what time was it?"-Life.
in the head, inflammation or sore
nose, discharge of mucus matter,
hing, and even in this early stage
thy secretions begin to drop back
blood becomes polluted and the
ua1l headache, my cheeks had grown
was always stopped up, my breath
and disgusting odor, and I coughed
eard of S. S. S. and commenced to use
[ng several bottles I was cured and
had the slightes pto of the
77th and FeJ:i: Sts., St. Joseph, ko.
the body. It is a constitutional
es, ointments, etc., are never more
beginning of Catarrhi, what can
it becomes chronic and the whole
as S. S. S. can reachi this obsti
disease and purge the blood .of the
S. S. S. purifies and builds up the
ud the inflamed membranes are
cessive secretion of mucus ceases
blood is coming to the diseased
etable and a reliable remedy for
Ed of medical advice; this will cost
~PECIFIC CO., ATL ANTA, GA.
0 Big Cigar, ||5
nvalk in front of the modest lit- ~
~igars, including the smallest as
f the Big Cigar.
- - S. .
oney on Loans Made
at reas- on Real
est and Estate.
H.r Attorney at Law.
A HISTORICAL DUEL.
THIRTEEN SWORDSMEN SLAIN BY
ONE MAN BEFORE AN ARMY.
A Scene More Exciting Than Any
Battle In the Annals of Modern
History-Ten Thousand Witnesses
to the Terrible Work of One Sword.
To give an idea of what a brave man
can do if he knows fencing thoroughly
and but keeps cool and collected in
danger we will relate a historical duel.
So extraordinary is this combat that it
would be held a romance had it not
been witnessed by a whole army. The
hero is Jean Louis, one of the great
masters of the beginning of last cen
tury, and the duel happened in Madrid
in 1813. He was the master-at-arms of
the Thirty-second regiment of French
infantry. The First regiment, com
posed entirely of Italians, formed part
of the same brigade.
Regimental esprit de corps and rival
ries of nationality caused constant
quarrels, when swords were often
whipped out or bullets exchanged.
After a small battle had occurred in
the streets of Madrid, in which over
200 French and Italian soldiers had
taken part, the officers of the two regi
ments, in a council of war assembled,
decided to give such breaches of order
a great blow and to re-establish disci
pline. They decreed that the :nasters
at-arms of the two regiments. should
take up the quarrel and fignt it out.
Imagine a whole army in battle array
on one of the large plains that sur
round Madrid. In the center a large
ring is left open for the contestants.
This spot is raised above the plain so
that not one of the spectators of this
tragic scene-gayly dressed officers,
soldiers in line, Spaniards, excited as
never a bull fight excited them-will
miss one phase of the contest. It is
before 10,000 men that the honor of an
army is about to be avenged in the
blood of thirty brave men.
The drum is heard. Two men, naked
to the waist, step in the ring. The first
is tall and strong. His black eyes roll
disdainfully upon the gaping crowd.
He is Giacomo Ferrari, the celebrated
Italian. The second, tall, also hand
some and with muscles like steel, stands
modestly awaiting the word of com
mand. His name is Jean Louis. The
seconds take their places on either side
of their principals. A deathlike silence
The two masters cross swords. Gia
como Ferrari lunges repeatedly at Jean
Louis, but in vain. His every thrust is
met by a parry. He makes up his mind
to bide his chance and caresses and
teases his opponent's blade. Jean Louis,
calm and watchful, lends himself to
the play, when, quicker than lightning,
the Italian jumps aside with a loud
yell and makes a terrible lunge at Jean
Louis, a Florentine trick, often suc
cessful. But with extraordinary rapid
ity Jean Louis has parried and risposts
quickly in the shoulder.
"It is nothing," cries Giacomo; "a
mere scratch." And they again fall on
guard. Almost directly he is hit in the
breast. This time the sword of Jean
Louis, who is now att'acking, penetrates
deeply. Giacomo's face becomes livid,
his sword drops from his hand, and he
falls heavily on the turf. He is dead.
Jean Louis is already In position. He
wipes his reeking blade; then, with the
point of his sword on the ground, he
calmly awaits the next man.
The best fencer of the First regiment
has just been carried away a corpse,
but the day is not yet over. Fourteen
adversaries are there, impatient to
measure swords with the conqueror,
burning to avenge the master they had
Jean Louis hardly had two minutes'
rest. He is ready. A new adversary
stands before him. A sinister click of
swords is heard, a lunge, a parry, a ris
post and then a cry, a sigh, and all is
over. A second body is before Jean
A third adversary advances. TEhey
want Jean Louis to rest "I am not
tired," he answers, with a smile.
The signal is given. The Italian is as
tall as the one who lies there a corpse
covered by a military cloak. He has
closely watched Jean Louis' play and
thinks he has guessed the secret of his
victories. He multiplies his feints and
tricks; then, all at once, bounding like a
tiger on his prey-, he gives his opponent
a terrible thrust In the lower line. But
Jean Louis' sword has parried and Is
now deep within his opponent's breast.
What need we to relate any more?
Ten new adversaries followed him, and
the ten fell before Jean Louis amid the
excited yells and roars of an army.
At the request of the Thirty-second
regiment's colonel, who thought the les
son sufficient, Jean Louis after much
pressing consented to stop the- combat,
and he shook hands with the two sur
viors, applauded by 10,000 men.
From that day fights ceased between
French and Italian soldiers.
This wonderful and gigantic combat
might be held a fable were not all the
facts above stated still found in the
archives of the ministry of war.-Ll>
Knew Three of Them.
Dearborn-Do you know the seven
wonders of the world?
Wabash-Well, I know three of them.
"Yes; I've only been married three
times, you know."
Working Up to It.
Emma-And, Charlie, dear, would
you have really shot yourself if I had
Charlie-Indeed I would. I had al
ready sent to four houses for price ists
Fire and sword are but slow engines
of destruction in comparison with the
Bers th qThe Kind Youl Have Always Bought
Didn't See Them.
"How did your nephew's wedding
"Were there any contretemps?"
"I don't think so. I didn't see any.
You see, we had the church thoroughly
cleaned up before the wedding took
place."-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Their marriage was a hasty a~nir,
"Yes, indeed. They told the minister
to hurry, as they had engaged a cab
man by the hour."--Judge.
Custom may lead a man into many
errors, but it justifies none.-Fielding.
Bears th 1. Kind You Have Always Bought
OLD TIME STICK PLAY.
Pat With His Shifllalah and John
Bull With His Cudgel.
The shillalah Is the most essential
part of the equipment of an Irishman
as seen on the stage or in the comic
papers. Pat, to be recognized as a
genuine Hibernian, must wear knee
breeches, have his pipe thrust through
the band of his "caubeen" and must
flourish a stout stick, while it is al
ways understood that he is forever
spoiling for a fight, and so his constant
Invitation is, "Who'll tread on the tail
of my coat?" The picture is of course
grossly overcolored. One might travel
many miles and many days in Ireland
without meeting an Irishman with his
pipe in the band of his hat; but, on the
other hand, if the shillalah is not for
ever in his hand, he is certainly fa
miliar with the article.
The shillalah was much more In ev
idence in the riotous days of old-the
days pictured In the novels of Lever
and Le Fanu and in the amusing if not
too faithful pictures of Irish life drawn
by Trench and other writers of the
middle of the last century. Those were
the days when faction fights flourished
and the maxim "Whenever you see a
head hit It" was faithfully observed.
Fighting was just "divarsion."
In days gone by Englishmen were
just as ready and as expert at stick
play as an Irishman Is still supposed
to be. The play with the cudgels was
one of the oldest of English rural
sports, the word "cudgel" itself being
one of the oldest words in the language.
At village sports, fairs and other occa
sions and places of merrymaking the
cudgels once played a prominent part,
and at times broken crowns were as
common an accompaniment of village
rejoicing as in any Irish hamlet. The
play with the quarterstaff was a sport
of the same class, though of course the
quarterstaff was much longer than the
cudgel and needed a peculiar kind of
skill for its expert use. In 1717 Lady
Mary Wortley Montagu wrote of some
thing being as natural "as cudgel play
ing or football to our British swains."
And much later Sir Walter Scott in his
younger days was an expert cudgel
player. Football survives and flourishes
more than ever, but combats with the
quarterstaff and the old forms of cudg
el play are about as extinct as the do
do. Any rough and tumble fighting
with sticks which may now take place
on village greens bears little resem
blance to the .old sport, which required
great quickness of eye and the utmost
dexterity of wrist.
The Irishman's favorite stick was
and Is a blackthorn; In England oak
or ash was the wood most in esteem.
A provincial Englishman was as anx
ious to be expert with the cudgel as
with his fist. In towns the "oaken
towel," as it was facetiously called,
was a favorite weapon with the bully
and hired bravo with which to "wipe
down" his victim.-London Globe.
In Defense of an Offering.
A slave to tobacco! Not I. Singular
the way you women misuse nouns. I
am rather a chosen acolyte In the tem
ple of Nicotiana. Daily, aye, thrice
daily-well, call It six, then-do I make
burnt offering. Now, some use censers
of clay; others employ censers of rare
white earth finely carved and decked
with silver and gold. My particular
censer, -as you see, Is a plain honest
brier, a root dug from the banks of
the blue Garonne, ~whose only* glory
is its grain and color. The original
tint, If you remember, was like that of
new cut cedar, but use-I've been
smoking this one only two years now
has given it gloss and depth of tone
which puts the finest mahogany to
shame. Let me rub it on my sleeve.
The first whiff is the invocation, the*
last the benediction. When you knock
out the ashes you should feel conscious
that you have done a good deed, that
the offering has not been made in vain.
Slave! Still that odious word? Well,
have it your own way. Worshipers at
every shrine have been thus persecut
ed.-Sewell Ford In Reader.
The Word Anecdote.
Anecdote, a word of Greek origin,
means strictly "that which Is not given
out" In this sense it -has been used
to denote secret histories, or portions
of ancient writings which have long
remained In manuscript and are edited
for the first time. Of such anecdota
there are many collections. The earliest
was probably Muratori's, In 1700, fal
lowed by Thesaurus Novus Anecdo
torum. 1717, and Thesaurus Anecdo
torum Novissimus, 1721.
In its popular modern acceptation the
word is used of the relation of some
single Interesting and authentic inci
dent in private life. Of such there are
voluminous collections, such as "The
Percy Anecdotes." compiled by Clinton
Robinsoa and Byerley, in 1820.
Dr. Johnson said that collectors are
not always so happy as to select the
most important anecdotes and that he
knew not what estimate posterity could
form of Addison from the record of his
The World's Dialects.
Over 5,000 distinct languages are
spoken among men. A calcula'ting
prodigy would be wanted to compute
with exactness how many separate dia
lects are In use. Sixty years ago it
was reckoned that sixty different vo
cabularies were to be found In Brazil,
but the actual number must be far
greater, for in much smaller Mexico
the Nahua language is broken up into
700 dialeets. There are hundreds in
Borneo. In Australia there Is no classi
fying the complexities. And generally
the number of dialects Is In Inverse
proportion to the Intellectual culture
of the population. Assume that only
fifty dialects on an average belong to
every language, and we have the colos
sal total of a quarter of a million lin
guistic varieties. In this babel the
battle is Incessant.
Training a Beagle.
With regard to the training of a
beagle, he has to be treated on quite a
different plan from the setter and
pointer. In their cases a great deal of
work of training Is to conquer natural
propensities, whereas with the beagle
you encourage him to go on and do all
he can In seeking and chasing when
found. Young dogs are usually put
down with an older one, and a very
few lessons suffie. It comes as nat
ural to a beagle to run scent as for a
terrier to kill rats, and If there Is no
apparent inclination one lesson usually
provokes It. The less one Interferes
with a beagle running a -line the better
for the dog, so long as he Is not potter
Ing In one well tested place, but casting
all about when he has lost the trail.
Field and Stream.
He who wishes to secure the good of
others has already secured his own.
. A I 'P~
Bear the TheKind You Have Always Bought
NO MATTER HOW SMALL,
NO MATTER HOW LARGE,
Will receive careful attention
BANK OF CLARENDON,
MANNING, S. C.
This message applies to all.
rJ V t..
We are equipped with a
which with conservative
management insures the ut
most safety to dep->sitors.
Don't forget that we pay
Four Per Cent. Interest
on time deposits.
Dank of Maning
MANNING: S. C.
OPEN AN ACCOUNT
with us now. We conduct our busi
ness along strictly commercial lines
full paid capital, and $28,000.00 surplus
and undivided profits. Loaning money
in modest amounts to reputable busi
ness houses for legitimate mercantile
needs, we are daily increasing our
profits, a portion of which each time
depositor receives a share, etc.
Four per cent Interest allowed -
on time deposits.
Buggies, Wagons, R.oad
Carts and Carriages
With Neatness and Despatch
R. A. WHITE'S
.1 repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
pipes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any solderjng done. give
me a call.
My horse is lame. Why? Because I
did not have it shod by RI. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses travel with so much
We Make Them Look New.
We are making a specialty of re
painting old Buggies, Carriages, Road
Carts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
please you, and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner below R M. Dean's.
R. A. WHITE,
MANNING. S. C.
*.M Deao's Shop
For the best Repair Work on WVagons,
Buggies, Carts, etc.
Horseshoeing a Specialty.
You can get an allround job of first
class work on Hor-seshoeing for SO cts.
See me and get your work done first
class and cheap.
Manning, S. C.
Northwester" R."R.*ofS. C.
'lIM 1nL.: t No. 7.
1u eflect Snindaiy, Jazn. 10 19)04
Bertweeni Sumiter and Camden.
Mixed--Daily except Sunday.
No. 69. No 71. No 70. No. 68.
PM AM A M PM
6 25 9 36 Le-..Sumnter. .Ar 9 00 545
6 27 9 38 N. W. Junetn 8 58 5 43
6 47 9 59 ...Dalzdl... 8 25 5 13
7 05 10 10 ...1- orden..-. 8 00 4 58
7 23 10 21 ..Membierts . 7 40 4 43
7 30 10 31 .. Ellerbee .. 7 30 4238
7 50 11 00 So Ry Juncin 7 10 4 25,
8 00 11 10 A r..Camiden..Le~ 7 00 4 15
(S C & G Ex Depot)
PM P M AM PM~ g
Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
SothoD d. Northbound.
No. 73. 1)aily except Sn aday No. 72.
1' M Stations. I' M
3 30 Le.......uter......r 12 30 3
3 33 . .Sammerton Jncetion.. 12 27
4 00.........Packsville.......-11 30 C
515 ......Sinmerton .... 10 15 C
5 5.5..... ...Davis...........9j3I
615..........Jordan ... .. ...900 oI
7 00 A r..Wilson's Milks...e 8 40 'm
P M AM M
Btween Millard and St. Paui.
Daily except Sunday.
Sothboun d. Northbound.E
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P. i
4 35 10 20 Le Millard Ar 10 46 500
4 40 10 30 Ar St. P'aul Le 10 35 4 50
P'M AM AM PM
TIIOS. WILSON, Presiident.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
ORTH AND SOUTH
A passengerserice-inexc'elled for luxury
and comforf;equippedwitifthelatest Pullman
For rates;scliedile;maps or any informa
tion; write to
Wilmington, N. C.
AROLINA PORTLAND CEMENT CORY
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Scle Selling .&gents
Fire Brick, Fire Tile, Arch
Brick, Bull-Head and
All Special Tiles.
ALSO FINEST PREPARED FIRE CLAY.
.arload Lots. Less Than Carload Lots.
Nature's Greatest Remedy
FOR DISEASES OF THE
Liver, Kidneys, Stomnaoh
Physicians Prescribe it,
Patients Depend-on it, and
Everybeiy Praises it.
FOR SALE BY
W. E. BR W% cke CO.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30) years, has borne the signatnre of
~~ and has been made under his per-m
sonal supervision since its infancy.
*Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are bue
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend. -
CENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
Theo Killoll0 Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
TH4E CENTAUR COMPANY, TT MURRAY STREET. NEW YORK CITY.
TI-lE KIND OF TOTW ALA
F r rmEs iSAIGSLO
To be used is very much a matter i hc sfttdu iha
of tate.o It is important, though, a
tht the fraires set properl on cet h ofr fli
from the eves: that the lenses be
perfectiv centered. and how are HI UT~
you to know wheni one is guess- ~ I L TLS
NEVER Dn ihnan~a
Good Sight." A oda ivtto
E. A. Bultman, !~~lff .WLS
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN. __________________
17 S. Main St., .Sumter, S. C. i oo ypesaCr
Wiet wHa you eatE
AAAAAAAAAAAMAAATOA THEB 3 OWNE CALL STOE