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READING IN BED.
A Custora That has Been Follow
by 3Many Writers.
Johnson told lloswell once in t
course of a conversation, in which
praised the -Anatomy," that a man,
inclined to melancholy. should have
lamp constantly burning In his b4
chamber during the night "and if wal
fully disturbed take a book and re
and compose himself to rest." Th
can be little doubt that in thus in
cating an appropriate course for a
one afflicted with "constitutional m
ancholy" - his own trouble - he s
stating his own practice. Many a be
the wakeful doctor must have turn
over in the silences of the night, a
this increases the wonder that a des
to read any particular work shot
take him out of bed unusually early.
Gray must surely have been a rear
in bed. A man who wished to be f
ever lying on sofas, reading "eters
new novels of Crebillon and Ms
vaux," must have been familiar w
the faces of his favorites in the nit
hours. Elijah Fenton, a now forgoti
coadjutor of Pope, was accustomed
lie abed at his lodgings, we are to
and be fed with a spoon, but Gra;
love of ease was not of this type. Gr
was a bookman. and most bookm
probably have indulged in the habit
reading in bed. Lamb apostrophi2
his folios as "my midnight darling
but those "huge armfuls," as he ca
them, were not bedside books. Tb
were the companions of the long hot
of candlelight in the back room of t
quiet little "gambogish colored" hot
beside the Chase at Enfield. Wych
ley, one of the "artificial" dramati
for whom Lamb wrote a quaint
fense. made a habit of reading hims,
to sleep. Nightly he shared his pill<
with his favorite authors-Sene<
Montaigne and Rochefoucauld-and
the mornings made a practice of wl
ing on those subjects which had caug
his attention during the previc
night's reading, with the curic
though not unnatural result, as Pc
has testified, that his writing was t
consciously a mere echo of his readii
Somewhat later, when Grub str<
flourished, if so inappropriate a ve
may be allowed, many a poor wret
of a hack author was glad to write
well as to read in bed for the all sn
dent reason that seemly clothes w<
lacking for going abroad.-Lond
EPIGRAMS OF NOVELISTE
One crawls into friendship, one oo
sionally drifts into matrimony, but
love one falls.-Frankfort Moore.
There is no place like the top, esl
cdaily when it is narrow and will t
hold many at a time.-Anthony Hopi
Love and friendship are strong
than charity and politeness, and th<
who trade upon the latter are rare
accorded the former.-Seton Merrimi
It Is the American's regret that
present he can do nothing with his f,
while be is listening at the telepho
but doubtless some employment will
found for them in the coming age.--I
There are two unpardonable sins
this world, success and failure. Th<
who succeed can't forgive a fellow
being a failure and those who f
can't forgive him for being a success
G. HI. Lorimer.
There are two classes of people in t
world, the peo~ple who are clever a
the people who are keen, and you mi
never mix the two. They meet a:
touch, they are necessary to each oth
but they never, never blend.--Kath
Ine Cecil Thurston.
A Fecarrn1 Dream.
Bobbs-OCd Titewadd Is about de
from insomnia. Says he Is afraid to
Dob-oes he fear burglars?
Bobbs-No: but the last time he sh
he dren-. of giving away his mone
Scrofula manifests itself in ma
neck and throat, Catarrh, weak eyi
scesses, skin eruptions, loss of stre
It is a miserable disease and tr
family blooda taint.
Scrofula Is bred in the
bon e, Is transmitted
from parent to child, .
the seeds are planted in
infancy and unless the.
blood is purged and pu
rified and every atom of j ,
the taint removed Scrof-~-~
ula is sure to develop at
some peniodin your life.
Noremedy equals S. S. S. as a
up the blood, makes it rich and
great Blood Remedy, the general ]
is restored t
tions, and c
S. S .i urnedprl
purfie an toic hatremoves all
tions. Our pyianwlladvis
The SigE aM
C The big cigar hangs overt
Stie building where
Smake a specialty of compoundi
S They keep a full hine of
They carry a line of high
Swell am the biggest Cigars.
Lock for the s
~ he P rescripi
Loans MXade I can 1
on Real Rieal
Es ta t e. I onable
COtOn 7Mus Have
Potash is an essential plant food
which must be added as a fertilizer
or the soil will
b o hausted, as
" ., ..",. We have books
S 1 ing valuable de
* e. We wil send
the ree o .:"y ar.n'er wlho as:s us for them.
E' RPIAN KALI WORKS,
e.w York -: Nssan streot. or
Atlants, Ga.-22 So. Broad St.
GoS. Hacker &Son
CHA LTN S. C
::sh Weih tRs an or ds
EoRs, Fh Blinds,
Mo~uding anld Building
THEN 00E OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
ine Establishment in the State.
solely and we carry the best line of
Rats and Gent's Furnishinirs-in the
Ask your most prominent men who
we :are, and they will commend you
J, L DAVID& BRO,,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
HAR CEsTON, - S. C.
Nothing has ever equalled it.
Nhothing can ever surpass it.
A Perfect For All Throat and
Cure: Lung Troubles.
Money back if it fails. Trial Bottles free.
The R . Loryea Drug Store,
Catarrh of the
For many years it has been supposed that
Catarrh of the Stomach caused Indigestion
and dyspepsia, but The truth Is exactly the
opposite. Indigestion causes catarrh. Re
peated attacks of Indigestion inflames the
mucous membranes lining the stomach and
exposes the nerves of theetomach, thus caus
Ing the glands to secr ucin Instead of
the juices of natua stion. This is
called Catarrh of the Stomach.
relieves all inflammation 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.
Btetr size whichsel's for5 cents.
Prepared by E. 0. DeWITT' & CO., Chicago, Ut.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
Money to Loan.
Wilson, DuRant & Muldrow
Bank of Sunmniron,
Paid in Capital, t815,00..
Atzthorized Capital, $:?5,000.
Thze Bank of Summerton having moved into
its new buildinz, solicits your business and
(Xmuty collectionsa pciedty, and prompt re
tunsalay gveRICHARD D. SMYTH.
President and Cashier.
HENRY P. WILLIAMS.
C S. G~nsiuts. J- ADGER SMYTI!
HEF~say P. WI~lL.'us. C. M. Davis.
A. L. LTgsNE. Davtu LEvL.
RIcIIAtD D. SMY'J'I
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
J. s. WI SONI. W. C. DC RA NT. W. J. MULDROW.
JILSON DURANT & MULDROW,
A/1fIrneys and C"euse~lors at Lau-,
MANNING, S. C.
nR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
'Phone No. 6.
Bring yor Job Work to The Times office.
THE WILY RED MAN.
ed Some Instances of the Indiana
Quickness of Wit.
be Numerous instances of the red man
he quickness of wit are related by thos
if who have had dealings with him. .
a Canadian chief was looking idly of
d- while some Englishmen were hard a
e. work improving property newly acquli
ad I ed from the dusky tribe.
re "Why don't you work?" asked the su
11 pervisor of the chief.
ny I "Why you no work yourself?" wa
el- the rejoinder.
as "I work headwork," replied the whit
ok man, touching his forehead. "But con
ed here and kill this calf for me, and I']
nd give you a quarter."
re The Indian stood still for a momen1
Lid apparently deep in thought, and the:
he went off to kill the calf.
Ler "Why don't you finish your job?
r- presently asked the supervisor, seein;
tal the man stand with folded arms ove
ri. the unskinned, undressed carcass.
th "You say you give me quarter t
:ht kill calf," was the reply. "Calf deal
en Me want quarter."
to The white man smiled and hande
Id, the Indian an extra coin to go on wit
. the work.
ay "How Is it," asked the Englishma:
en one day after a series o8 such one side
of dealings, "that you so often get th
ed better of me?"
n "I work headwork," solemnly replies
Us the man of the woods.
A white trader once s:'ceeded I
rs selling a large quantity of , -powde
he to one of this tribe on the assuranc
se that It was a new kind that the whit
man used for seed and if sown in e;
ts pecially prepared loam would yield a:
e amazing crop. Away went the India:
,f to sow his powder and in his hope o
cmaking money from his fellows wa
careful not to mention his enterprist
When at last, however, he realized hos
It he had been duped he held his tongu
ht for a year or more until the trickste
u had completely forgotten the occur
us rence. Then he went to his hoaxer
u store and bought goods on cred
amounting to a little more than tb
i price of the planted gunpowder. H
had the reputation of a good payer, an
his scheme worked easily. When sei
h tling day came. the creditor calle
"Right," said the Indian slowly
"right, but my powder not yet sprou
ed. Me pay you when me reap him.'
ner coats of Arms.
Concerning a very modish woma:
, the late Julian Rix, painter and criti<
had this story to tell:
a- "Mr. Rix, I've come to ask you
in great favor," she said as she fairl;
burst into his studio one fall day.
"Everything I have is at your con
ot mand, madam."
"I want to show you some coats o
'er arms and ask'your advice about mal
re ing a choico."
"Which side of the family do yo
wish to follow, maternal or"
at "Oh, neither! The herald says I Ca:
at choose any of these. I want somethin
t that will look well on whist counters.'
"Yes. Well, what about this?"
be "That will do nicely. But don't yo
mthink I ought to have more than one
I do tire so quickly of thinge yo
ilL know."-New York Times.
or The Catastrophe.
-1 "Did you hear about the catastroph
down at the Browns' last night?"
ANo. What happened?"
be "Why, Mrs. Brown gave the baby
ad bottleto play with, and while she wa
ist in the kitchen it fell out of the cradi
aand broke its neck."
r "What, the baby?"
r "No; the bottle."
Nobead (as he prepares to take hi
dleave)--I can assure you, Miss Nice.
g0 the time has passed very pleasanti:
Miss Nicer (absently)-Yes; it is
ppleasure to know It has passed.
AL A DISEASE
sy ways. Swelling of the glands of the
es, white swelling, offensive sores and ab.
ngth and weakness in muscles and joints.
aceable in almost every instance to some
'Scrofala appeared on the head of my
little grandchild when only 18 months
Iold, and spread rapidly over her body
IThe disease next attacked the eyes and
we feared she would lose her sight. Em
inent physicians were consulted, bul
-could do nothing to relieve the little in
nocent. It was then that we decided t
E try S. 8.8S. That medicine at once made
a speedy and comp lete cure. She is now
ea young lady, and has never had a sigm
of the diseaset return.
5th Street. Salina, Kan.
cure for Scrofula. It cleanses and builds
pure, and under the tonic effects of this
iealth improves, the digestive organs are
d, and there is a gradual but sure returt
The deposit of tubercular matter in the
~lands is carried off as soon as the blood
o a normal condition, and the sores, erup.
ther symptoms of Scrofula disappear.
vegetable and harmless; an ideal blood
blood taint and builds up weak constitu
a without charge, all who write us about
1FT SPECiFIC CO, ATLANTA, QA.
he sidewalk in front of the modest lit- -
d Toilet Articles.
rade Cigars, including the smallest as -
ign of the Big Cigar.
ion *Drug. Storea,
r, - .. 8.c.
end Money on Loans Mad<
state at reas- j on Recal
interest and E s t a t e .
g time Call
write to me.
EEE.G Attrney at Law,
T G, S. C.
[dAGJC IN MECHANISM
S THE MARVELOUS AUTOMATONS OF
1 This Eighteenth Century Mechanical
t Wizard Produced Clockwork That
Performed 'Wonders and Fignres
That Seemed Akin to Life.
Few persons in the mechanical world
have not heard of the automatons of
the famous Neuchatel mechanician of
e the eighteenth century. Most people
e would not know where to find automa
I tons of Jaquet-Droz. They are said to
in in Iussia, in England and scattered
here and there throughout the world.
But the most remarkable of these mas
terpieces are in the possession of Hen
ri Martin of Dresden, where they are
r the admiration of all those who happen
to visit Dresden and are able to exam
o Inc them. According to the informa
L tlion kindly furnished to us by Mr.
Martin, the automatons are in good
I condition and work as well as at the
' time when Jaquet-Droz exhibited them
to the sovereigns of France, Spain and
a England, though now they must be
put in operation by hand.
e One of this wonderful man's clocks
went for a very long time without be
1 ing rewound. This kind of perpetual
movement was produced by different
a metals expanding and contracting at
r the same temperature. Another clock,
e without being touched, answered the
e question, "What time is ity' It must
be presumed that the breath of the
j uestioner was suiicient by a delicate
e combination to put the mechanism in
movement. Still another exhibited the
s hours, the minutes and the seconds,
the center of the dial indicating the
course of the sun through the zodiac
e and the four seasons and the different
r phases of the moon in perfect accord
- with its evolution.
s The dial was lighted at the time of
t the full moon, and the stars appeared
e and disappeared at the required In
e tervals. This artificial firmament was
covered with clouds if the weather was
unpleasant or lighted if It was clear.
As soon as the hour was struck a
chime was heard. It played nine dif
ferent melodies, to which an echo re
sponded. A lady seated in a balcony,
holding a book in her hand, accompa
nied the music with gesture and look,
from time to time took a pinch of snuff
and bowed to those who opened the
glass door of the clock. W:en the
chiming was ended a canary, standing
on the hand of a child, whose gestures
expressed admiration, sang eight dif
ferent airs. A shepherd came in his
turn and played on the flute, and two
f children danced around. Suddenly one
of the children threw himself on the
floor in order to make the other lose
3 his balance and then turned toward the
spectators, pointing at his companion
a with his finger. Near the shepherd a
lamb bleated from time to time, and a
dog approached his master to caress
him and -to watch over a basket of ap
n pies. If any one touched the fruit he
? would bark until It was put back in its
He pre'sented one of his clocks to
Kcing Ferdinand 'VI., who was so de
lighted that he refunded the expenses
* of the journey and paid in addition 500
louis d'or. The king assembled his
courtiers in order to show them his ac
a quisition. Among the automatons was
S a clock with a shepherd playing on his
e flute and a dog guarding a basket of
"The dog,"~ said Jaquet-Droz, "Is as
faithful as he is well behaved. Let
your majesty put him to the proof by
touching one of the fruits in the has
s ket." The king endeavored to take an
-, apple, but the dog Immediately threw
y himself on his hand, barking so nat
urally that a hound present In the
a room responded with all his .strength.
- The courtiers thought that sorcery was
at work and fled precipitately, making
the sign of the cross. The king and
the minister of marine were the only
ones to remain.
The latter asked the shepherd what
time it was. As he did not answer
Jaquet-Droz remarked smilingly that
he probably did not understand Span
Ish and begged his excellency to ad
dress him in French. The question was
repeated in that language, and the
shepherd replied immediately. The
minister was frightened, and he, too,
hurried away. In consequence of this
seance the Neuchiatel artist, fearing
that he might be arrested by the in
quisition and barned as a sorcerer,
begged the king to Invite the grand
lnquisitor to he present. Jaquet-Droz
took the. clock apart In his presence
piece by piece, showing him all the
springs and explaining to hi~m the ac
tion of the train. Probably the in
quisitor understood little or nothing of
the matter. Nevertheless he announc
ed the fact publicly that he discovered
no magic and that the m'ehanism was
moved entirely by natural means.
Three of these .automatons, who'se
perfection exceeded anythig which
had ever been known In this class of
work, are the young musician, the
draftsman and the writer. A young
woman, seated at the harpsichord, ex
euted several pieces of music with
dexterity without any person touching
-the instrument. The draftsman, seat
ed on a stool, made drawings with a
Spencil, sketched them correctly and
Sthen shaded them. From time to time
b e raised his hand to examine his
Swork the better, corrected some defect
Sand blew the dust from the paper.
Heuri Louis, having gone to Versailles,
exhibited his automatons to the king.
3The draftsman, to the amazement of
the whole court, sketched the portrait
of the French king with a laurel
wreath on his head.
:Jaquet-Droz went over to England.
SHe placed the draftsman before the
king, and soon tihe hands of the au
tomarton were actively at work, but
the surprise of those present was
boundless when they beheld not the
:Image of the kin:g of France, which
they had cxpected, but that of the Eng
lish monarch. Of course the portraits
were not finished productions, but pre
sented a general resemblance.
:The draftsman of Jaquet-Droz was
: not, however, the most remarkable of
the works created by the inexhausti
ble genius of this artist Let one judge
from the writer, seated before an Iso
lated desk, without contact with any
person. He would dip his pen in the
inkstand and write, without dictation,
slowly, it is true, but distinctly and
Each word occupied a suitable place
at the desired distance from the pre
ceding. When a line was finished he
commenced a new one, leaving between
athem the necessary space. The move
I men'tsof the eyes and of the arms and
-hands were admlrably imitated. The
Swriter might even be interrupted. He
stopped In the middle of a word if
asked and wrote another.
The means used by Jaquet-Droz for
securing this result have remained un
known. The courtiers, scientists and
the most skillful mnechanicians liave
tery. It is needless to say that the wtit
er performed only in the presence of
Jaquet-Droz, which involves the idea
of some action exercised by this artist.
It has been supposed that he made
use of a magnet concealed in his shoes
or clothing. This idea was suggested
by his habit of walking back and forth
and turning sometimes to one side and
sometimes to the other while the au
tomaton was writing, thus perhaps be
Ing able to attract the book toward the
wheel with the aid of a magnet and
cause it to return by the same force.
The lords of the court endeavored by
means of other magnets of great power
concealed In their clothing to disturb I
the working of the apparatus by their
attitudes and movements, but in vain.
The automaton wrote with the same
accuracy. The writer is still in exist
ence. It continues to write provided
the hook and the wheel are kept in ac
tion by the hand. The motive force
used by the artist is a secret which un
fortunately has been burled with him.
CAUSES OF COLDS.
One of the Most Common of Them Is
Eating Too Minch.
The invariable cause of colds comes
from within, not without No one takes
cold when in a vigorous state of health,
with pure blood coursing through the
body, and there is no good reason why
any one in ordinary health should have
a cold. It may come fromAnsufficient
exercise, breathing of foul air, want of
wholesome food, excess of food. lack of
bathing, etc., but always from some
violation of the plain laws of health.
There can be no more prolific cause
of colds than higLty seasoned foods as
well as frequent eating. These give no
time for the digestive organs to rest
and incite an increased flow of the di
gestive secretions. Thug larger quanti
ties of nourishment are absorbed than
can be properly utilized, and the result
is an obstruction, commonly called a
"cold," which is simply an effort of the
system to expel the useless material.
Properly speaking, it is self poisoning,
due to an incapability of the organism
to regulate and compensate for the dis
A deficient supply of pure air to the
lungs is not only a strong predisposing
cause of colds, but a prolific source of
much graver conditions. Pure air and
exercise are necessary to prepare the
system for the assimilation of nutri
ment, for without them there can be no
vigorous health. The oxygen of the
air we breathe regulates the appetite
as well as the nutriment that is built
up in the system.
The safest and best way to avoid
colds is to sleep in a room with the
windows wide open and to remain out
of doors every day, no natter what
may be the weather, for at least two
hours, preferably with some kind of
exercise, if no mcre than walking. One
should not sit down to rest while the
feet are wet or the clothing damp. A
person may go with the clothing wet
through to the skin all day if he but
keeps moving. Exercise keeps up the
circulation and prevents taking cold.
The physiologic care of colds is the
prevention of the occurrence. The per
son who does not carry around an over
supply of alimentation in his system
and furthermore secures a purified cir
culation by strict, sanitary cleanliness,
thus placing himself In a positive con
dition, is immune to colds.- A starving
man cannot take cold.
A careful diet would exclude the use
of all narcotics and all food that is not
thoroughly appropriated. An overfed
person is worse off than one who Is un
derfed, because the overfed body is
taxed to dispose of what cannot be ap
propriated and,- when not properly dis
posed of, remains only to be an element
of danger.-Science of Health.
Poisonous and Harmless Snakes.
There is a certain physiological dif
ference between the poisonous and
harmless snakes which exists very
plainly in their manner of dentition.
All snakes are objects of aversion and
dread to mankind, so much so that to
be bitten by a snake has at times been
so fearful to the victim as to have pro
duced death although the snake was
harmless. Such is the instinctive dread
with which these reptiles are thought
of that it may be desirable to have
some easy mode of distinguishing the
one kind from the other. This distin
guishing characteristic is afforded by
the teeth. In all poisonous snakes
there are only two rows of teeth, the
fang or fangs being arranged either
within the two rows or outside of them.
The harmless snakes have four distinct
rows of teeth, and when the bite shows
this kind of wound and not any single
deeper or larger puncture there need
be no apprehension.
Walking For Malaria.
Obstinate cases of malaria that have
withstood the ocean voyages, mountain
heights and quinine dosing are said to
have been conquered by systematic and
continued walking. What the malarial
patient wants most to do is to sit in
doors, nurse his aches and pains or to
lie down and doze. Advocates of the
walking cure maintain that fresh air Is
an antidote not only to the malaria it
self, but to the blues, which usually
accompanies It. Their advice to the
sufferer is to dress up warmly if the
weather is damp or rainy and go out to
walk. Wear flannel next to the skin,
stout shoes and simple hat If it is
warm, dress iightly,.but carry a wrap
to throw around the shoulders against
drafts and too rapid cooling off. When
one comes to think of It, there are few
maladies on earth that fresh air and
moderate exercise are not good for.
FacilIties for traveling nowadays are
so accelerated that It is quite possible
for the tourist to pass through five Eu
ropean countries in fourteen hours,
barring accidents-namely, England,
France, Belgium, Germany and Hol
land. Take the express from Charing
Cross to Dover and cross over to Ca
lais-two countries. Then with the In
tercontinental express you proceed to
Brussels-three countries. From the
Belgian capital by train to Aix-la
Chapelle, which is German territory,
making the fourth country, and after
allowing time for a meal a drive to
Vals, in Holland, makes the fifth
country-and all In fourteen hours.
An Odd Collection.
An entertainer who visited the Fiji1
Islands and gave his performance be
fore the natives had the following re
ceipts for one night: Four sucking pigs,
800 cocoanuts, 1,000 of a common class
of moonstone collected on the beach,
40 pearls, 23 model canoes, 200 yards
of native cloth, 42 FIji costumes, 8
whale's teeth, hundreds of sharksd
teeth, one or two cart' loads of beauti
ful coral, war implements, such as
spears, knobsticks and knives, native
mats and pillows and 7 grog bowls.
I Bears the Kind You Hana Always Budt
NO MATTER HOW SMALL,
NO MATTER HOW LARGE,
Will receive careful attention
BANK OF CLARENDON,
MANNING, S. C.
This message applies to all.
We are equipped with a
which with conservative
management insures the ut
most safety to depositors.
Don't forget that we pay
Four Per Cent. Interest
on time deposits.
Bank of Mannin5
MANNING. 8. 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, P5oad
Carts and Carriages
With Neatness and DEspatch
R. A. W HITE'S
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
ppes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any soldering dlone, give
mre a call.
My horse is lame. Why? Decause 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 Themi 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,
MAN N!NG. 3. C.
Rt M Dan's Shop
For the best Riepair Work un Wagons,
Buggies, Carts, etc.
Eorseshoeing a Specialty.
You can get an allround job of first
class work on Hlorseshoeing for 80 cts.
See me and get your wocrk done first
class and cheap.
Manning, S. C.
Northwester"n-R .'. .C.
'1M1 TAnt: No. 7.
In effect .Sundayv, Jan. 10 191:4
Between Sande 1r :md Camn.~
Mixed-Daily excep~t Sundamy.
Southbound. N,~ lt hun a
No. 69. No. 71. No 70. No. 08.
P M AM A M P M
0 25 9 36 Lo.. Samter . .Ar 9 00 5 45
6 27 9 38 N. W. Junet:a 858 5 43
647 959 ...Dadx.!l... 825 513
7 05 10 10 ...Th'rden... 8 00 4 58
7 23 10 21 . . htmbrt. . 7 40 4 43
7 30 10 31 .. Ellerbee .. 7 30 4 38
7 50 11 00 Soy Junctn 7 10 4 25
8 00 11 10 Ar ..Cramden. .TLe 7 03 4 15
(S C & G Ex Depot)
P'M P.1 AM PM
Between Wilson's Mil1 andl Snoter.
Sohboeun d. Northbond.
No. 73. Dail~y except Sun day No. 72.
3 30 L~e......umtr.....Ar 12 30
3 33 . .Sum merton Junction 12 27
4 00........Packville.......-11 30
5 15 ...Summern........10 15
5 55...... .... Daik......... 9 45
G615.........Jordan ... .... 900
7 00 Ar..Wilson's .:.L... Le 8 40
J,-tween Alillard and St. P'aul.
Daily e-xcept Suniday.
No 73. No. '75. No. 72. No. 74.
P' M A M Stations~ A M P M
4 35 10 20 Le Millard Ar 10 45 5 00
4 40 10 30 Ar St. Paul Le 10 35 4 50
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILS~ON, President.
Kodol Dyspepsia Curo
Digests what you eat.
NORTH AND SOUTH
A passen-gerxsersjonexIelled:for luxury
and comfortlequippedvitf.the latest Pnilman
tionZ write 'o
Wilmington, N. C.
CAROLINA PORTLAN CEMENT C0,
CHARLESTON. S. C.
Fire Brick, Fire Tile, Arch
Brick, Bull-Head and
All Special Tiles.
ALSO FINEST PREPARED FIRE CLAY.
Carload .Lots. Less Than Carload Lot.
,.i W ATER.
Nature's Greatest Remedy
FOR DISEASES OF THE
Liver, Kidneys, Stoenaoh
Physicians Prescribe it,
Patients Depend on it, and
Everybody Praises it
FOR SALE BY
V . h. K E O 1 co c.
For Int andObIdr
similating theFoodandRe - Bears the
ig the Stomachs adoes of
ness andRest.Contains neither
IOTnt aAn hOTICi.
tlrrBear thed ,
A iec Remedy for Constipa-Us
Ti n, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
ness and Loss OF SLEEP. o e
Fac Simile Signature of i e e r
1;NW YORK. 5
WT onbe u lsed i erycvamer F
thens and Lat the rgtstneEP
from th e sthat the oese b
perfetly enterd.rtd howares
you~ toP o wh PenR.s u- ST R
W E K N OF .LS
of lasteis i ghtat, hug, i
th ood atthSight distne ~ ezr....
17 peSe. l Mainte, - n o Sum e IR C. IY
vont kno whe one sTguss-N CALL TS
WE.. ~I SHAIGPOON
~~Whichi fite p with ans an
"GlassedispateL. . WELS..
A cordial invitat ion
I E.A. Bltma, ~ Manning Times Block.
~ 7 . ai S.,-Sute, . .K odoI Dyspepsia Cure
'PHONJ 194.Digests what you eat.
EAJI&UAA1AA1&LA&LAAAAAALIAI1ATHEA~ 'IR . B3. LORYEA DRUG STOBE.