Newspaper Page Text
GeoS, Hacker &Son
Dors Ss, i nds,
Ma tr =i
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Moulding and Building
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords.
Window and Fancy Glass a Specialty.
Do Y1ou Walt
THEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
ilg Establishment in the State.
High Art Clothing
solely and we carry the best line o
Hats and Gent's Furnishings in the
isk your most prominent men whc
we are, and they will commend you
J, L, DAVID& BRO,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, - S. C
Buggies, Wagons, Boad
Carts and. Carriages
With Neatness and Despatch
R. A. WHITE'S
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run watei
pipes, or I will put down a new PumI
If you need any soldering done, give
me a call.
My horse is lame. Why'? Because]
did not have it shod by R. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses travel with so muclk
WVe 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,
MANNING. S. C.
I keep a large and complete stock of
It you should be so unfortunate as te
need either, the cheapest coffin or the
finest Rosewood Casket you will find
the principle of low prices ruling ir
My Farniture Department is corn
plete in every detail, and as I buv for
cash and in carload lots I defy competi
W. E. JENKINSON.
- __:_Ta LUNCS
F O GHSs and sGc asi.OO
i.LDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all
- TEROAT and LUN~G TROUB
LES, or MONE B CK.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
Do You Want
TO BORROW MONEY?
If you want to borrow money
on real estate, no matter how
large the amount, come to see
me. I can make loans on im
p)roved real estate at a low rate
of inte.est and on long time.
.J. A. WEINBERG,
A ttorney at Law,
MANNING. - - S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
J S. WILSON. w. C. DURANT. W. J. .\IULDROWE
WILSON DURANT & MULDROW,
Allorney.< and CJounselors ati Law,
MANNING, S. C.
JOSEPH F. RHAME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No. 6.
DR. J. A. COLE.
Nettles Building, upstairs.
WHEN I.N NEED,1 OF
P. B. MOUZON.
DR. W. E. BROWN & CO.'S DRUG
Manning, S. C.
Equipped with a burglar-proof
screw-door safe with time lock,
as shown above.
Offering you these safeguards, you
are invited to deposit your mon
ey with us. May we not have the
pleasure of serving you?
Four Per Cent. Interest Paid on
BANK OF CLARENDON,
MANNING, S. C.
Bank of |anning,
MANNING. S. 0.
Capital Stock, - $40,000
Surplus,. - $25,000
EVERY tIAN A WI1NNER~.
Every man that's a winner in this life
is the man who saves.
START A BANK ACCOUNT
with us. You may commence with us
by depositing as little as 5.3. Start to
Beginning April 1st this bank will
close at 2 m.
Bank of Summerton,
Paid in Capital, $13~.000.
Authorizod Capitail, $2,O00.
The Bank of Summerton having moved into
its new building, solicits y.our business and
guiarantees you satisfaction.
County collections a specialty, and prompt re
turns always given.IH B 3YH
HENRY P. WILLIAMS,
ops.Indigestion Causes trh e
petdatas of dgsinIfa the
muo s mmrnsln htomach an
eFose thnyers oft hee soa sd thcat
cadCatarrh of the Stomach.e nieto
Knddo Dyspepsia h rt sexCur te
relieve atlk Infindgtion ofae the cu
musmembranes lining the stomach tetsth
ervoes and curves bad beth, ourss as
thensue of ulnsatr detn. IhisIn
callepsd Caarrh oftstomach ob.
Kodol Dys sa YouE
Mebaein the stomach, pret h
Bottles only. Regular size, $1.00, holding 2% times
tho trial size, which sells for 50 cents.
Prepared by E.0O. DeWITT & 00., Chlcago, Ill.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
WVH EN YOU COME
TIO TOWN CALL AT
Whijch is litted up willh ani
-ye to the corufort of his
*nstoters. .. ...
IN ALL STYLES,
SH AVING AND)
lDone with ;uentnoss an1
dispaitch.... .. ...
A cordial invitation
is extended. . .
J. L. WELLS.
Matnning Times Block.
Rring our Job Work to The lime office
One Lady's Recommendation Sold Fifty Boxes
of Chamberlain's Stomach and
I have, I believe, sold fifty boxes of
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tab
lets on the recommendation of one lady
here, who first bought a box of them
about a year ago. She never tires oi
telling her neighbors and friends about
the good qualities of these Tablets.
P. M. SHORE, Druggist, Rochester. Ind.
The pleasant purgative effect of these
Tablets make them a favorite with
ladies everywhere. For Sale by The
R. B. Lorvea Drug Store, Isaae M.
The First Riding Lesson.
The pupil of a good riding master is
usually disappointed at not being al
lowed to do more in the first lesson.
le expects to mount the horse at once,
start off with a trot and wind up with
a canter. le is a little annoyed upon
finding that the first lesson consists
almost wholly of oral instruction and a
great part of it on foot at that. If
the master is conscientious he will not
permit the anxiety to-be off and doing
to interfere with a proper understand
ing of the A B C of the art. Should the
beginner apply at one.of the big riding
academies in New York for instruction
the first lesson will begin with the
leading by a groom of a horse, bridled
and saddled, into the center of the ring.
The riding master and the pupil take
their stand close by, and the former
begins to explain painstakingly the va
rious parts of the saddle and bridle
and their purposes. Before anything
further is attempted the pupil musi
be able to answer simple questions in
regard to the pomm& and the cantle,
the curb and the snaffle. and to know
the uses of the two bits.
Omar Khayyam's Translator.
To FitzGerald, careless, disorderly,
unconventional, who had for so long
foillowed his own sweet will, punctil
Ions etiquette and fastidious neatness
in attire were above all things hateful
He once said to a friend: "I couldn't
be bothered with all those whims
dressing for this and dressing for that
I cou'ldn't put up with it."
He and a friend were dining at a
hotel, and among the good things set
before them was a noble fruit pie
But they had eaten so heartily of the
first course that when it came to the
pie's turn they were beaten. FitzGer
ald looked troubled. "Mrs. So-and-s
(the hostess), who knows my partiality
for fruit," said he, "will take It as a
slight if we leave the pie untouched.'
So without more ado he cut out a
.good sliced wedge with a fair allow
ance of fruIt and dropped it into his
hat, which he covered with his yellow
silk handkerchief, and rang the bell
for the bill.-Wright's "Life of Fitz
Health Fads on the Brain.
To get all sorts of health fads on the
brain Is a disease in itself. It is a very
prevalent -disease too. With a few
foolish rules to observe, a whole lot of
hygienic quirks to adjust to and a
schedule of superstitious sanitary no
tions diligently followed by day and
dreamed of by night, Is a malady
which begins as a mental derangemeni
and ends in a complete physical fizzle.
No room left for a spontaneous life, ne
place for free, joyous liberty. Not a
minute's space for rollicking disregard
Everything fixed, every minute dis
posed of, introspections without num
ber. Forebodings, misgivings, hover
ing vaguely about the mind, like flock'
of carrion crows. Such a life Is not
worth living.-Medical Talk.
Victoria Was Exclusive.
When Queen Tictoria visited any of
her subjects it was by no means a
matter of course that people staying In
the house should have the privilege of
sitting down at table with their august
fellow visitor. It was her majesty's
custom not only to take with her to the
house where she designed to "lie" (as
the old phrase was) for a night or two
her own bed and bedding, carriages,
horses and servants (including occa
sionally her cook), but also to confine
herself at meals to the company of her
own suit, sometimes inviting her host
and hostess to join her at luncheon ox
The Fickle Fair Ones.
Engagements are entered into fax
more lightly and broken far more eas
fly than used to be the case, when a be
trothal was as serious an affair as mar
riage. Now it is not unusual for a girl
to be engaged once or twice before she
Is married, and people think none the
worse of her. Young girls' ways are
beginning to resemble those of nurse
maids, who walk out with a man, but
not atlways with a view to matrimony.
-Laily Gre'ville- in London Graphic.
Niew Year's In Japan.
Most of the people you meet on the
Japanese New Year'sday are carrying a
squashed salmon with a piece of papex
tied round its waist by a paper string
which holds a little gold paper kite.
That kite means that the thing is a
present and has not to be paid for.
Those who are Dot carrying crushed
salmon or taking up the street in giv
ing correct New Year's salutations are
playing battledoor and shuttlecock.
"Don't you wvish you were as smart
as Conan Doyle's detective?"
"My dear sir," replied the moderu
detective, "if they'd let me plan the
crimes In the first place I could dis
cover the facts in ways '.uite as ex
traordinary as those of any detective
that an author ever put into a book."
After the Honeymoon.
"Anyhow, Jack, you cannot say thai
I ran after you at the time of our mar
"You never spoke a truer word, Ma.
ria, but neither does the mousetrap
run after the mouse, yet it catches
it all the same."
One Sense Keen.
Rob-Say, Bob, loan me $100, will
you? Bob-Why, man, have you lost
your senses? Rob-Nope; at least not
my sense of touch.-Yale Record.
IAttractiveness of New Friends.
Edmonia-How you do love to make
new friends! Eustacla-Yes, they are
so much more polite -than old ones.
Detroit Free Press.
Of all the evil spirits abroad in the
world insincerIty is the most dangerous.
The pill that will, will fill the bill.
Without L gripe.
To cleanse the jiver, without a quiver.
Take one at night..
DeWitt's Little Early Risers are small,
easy to take, easy arnd gentle in effect,
yet they are so certain in results that nc
one who uses them is disappointed. For
quick relief from biliousness, sick head
ache, torpid liver, jaundice. dizziness
and all troubles arising from an inac
tive, sluggish liver, Early Riser's arec
unequalled. Sold by The R. RI. B. Lor
It Is a Native of the Wabash Valley
"A great many people contend that
blue grass was first found in Ken
tucky." said an eminent Indiana geolo
gist, 'but this is not so. Blue grass
is a native of the Wabash valley. in
Indiana. It was found by William
Henry Harrison's troops during that
solemn march to Tippecanotin 1811.
Harrison gathered a small army at
Ohio Falls and started north. At Vin
cennes the gallant heroes realized that
they could not go 200 miles up the
Wabash without feed for their horses.
General Harrison had two cribs of
corn at Terre Haute and persuaded the
men to go on. As they came on with
hungry horses and scant feed they
found the ground covered with blue
"Six miles west of Newport, on the
Coliett farm, was found a bountiful
supply of blue grass. Some places in
the bottom it was growing three feet
high, and such feed had never been
heard of by the Kentucky soldier. At
State Line City more blue grass was
found, and from there to Tippecanoe
the whole line of march was covered
with blue grass.
"The seed was carried back to Ken
tucky and sown there, but they could
not make it thrive alone in the warm
soil, and it had to be sown with oats
and rye. Mr. Sandusky told me in an
early day that no blue grass grew in
Kentucky until after It was imported
from Indiana. Tom Downing of Terre
Haute was an ardent admirer of Hen
ry Clay and once v-cut to visit him at
his home near Ashland, Ky. After
seeing the fine farm well set in blue
grass Downing suggested that Mr.
Clay let him have some of the seed to
take back to Indiana.
'"Tom, don't make a fool of your
self,' said Clay. 'The grandsire of
Kentucky blue grass is growing
around your house and In the fence
corners of your fields. We got the
seed from Terre Haute and the mid
die Wabash and after a hard struggle
got it to grow here In its present lux
ariousness.' "-Indianapolis Journal.
They Display More Pare Affection
Than Any Other Animal.
A wild beast tamer of long experi
ence tells some interesting thi'gs of
the affection of animals for their
young. He had an elephant once, he
says, who did all in her power to spoil
tier young one. She fussed over it and
cuddled it up so that when the time
came for it to leave the cage It was
simply unmanageable. When one of
the men made a bold move toward the
baby he was promptly butted in the
stomach and bowled over in a peculiar
way which the youngster had of ex
pressing his feelings toward those
whom he disliked. At last by a rus4
the mother and son were separated.
But there was no such thing as keep
Ing them apart The baby rubbed the
skin off its forehead and trunk trying
to get through the bars, and both
wailed so long and piteously that the
keeper was obliged to put them to
A shy baby camel that passed
through the hands of thjs same trainer
refused to look upon tlie world except
from its favorite station between its
mother's legs. The mother, too, would
show her displeasure at any effort to
ward intimacy by spitting violently at
evcry one in sight.
The kangaroo also is very fond of
her offspring and will patiently carry
it about long after It is ready to hop on
its own account.
Bur for a display of pure affection
the nother monkey beats any other
animal, and when there Is an addition
to the family circle there is general re
Joicing. A baby monkey sticks fast by
its mother, and, asleep or awake, it
seems always in her thoughts.
The Lazy Koreans.
It Is hardly an exaggeration to say
that the Koreans are the laziest people
on earth. All day long they lie about
the streets smoking their gigantie
pipes. A native pipe Is a six foot length
of bamboo, with a metal bowl, and Is
carried tucked into the neckband and
down the trousers leg. All work of very
nearly every kind is done by the wom
en, who occupy perhaps the most de
graded position held by the sex of any
nation. The unfortunate female popu
lation is collectively a beast of burden
and denied even the most elementary
recognition as human beings. A Ko
rean girl has no name. She is merely
known as "daughter of So-and-so," her
THE ANGRY TREE.
Peculiar Anties of This Curiosity of
There is in the wilds of northwestern
Idaho a species of the acacia tree
which is entitled to be classed as one
of the wonders of plant life. It grows
to a height of about eight feet and
when full grown closes its leaves to
gether in coils each day at sunset and
curls its twigs to the shape of pigtails.
After the tree has settled Itself thus
for a night's sleep, if touched the whole
thing gill flutter as if agitated or im
patient at being disturbed. The oftener
the foliage is molested the more vio
lent becomes the shaking of the
branches, and at length the tree emits
a nauseating odor, which if inhaled for
a few moments causes a violent, dizzy
The angry tree, as it has been named,
was discovered by travelers, who upon
making camp for the night placed one
end of a canvas covering over one of
the sensitive branches, using it for a
support. Immediately the tree began to
sharply jerk its branches. The motion
contInued, growing more nervous, until
at last the sickening odor which it
gave out drove the tired campers to a
more friendly location. Curiosity of
course prompted an investigation. One
of the angry trees was dug up and
thrown to one side. Immediately upon
being removed from the ground the
tree opened its leaves, Its twigs lost
their pigtails, and for something over
an hour and a half the outraged
branches showed their Indignation by
a series of quakings, which grew
weaker as time passed, finally ceasing
altogether, when the foliage hung limp
and withered. The next morning the
tree was placed upright In the ground
again, a little water was applied to the
roots, and very soon it resumed its
normal condition.-Bioston Globe.
Carefully Brought Up.
"Were you carefully brought up, my
lad?" asked the merchant of the ap
plicant for a situation.
"Please, sir, yes, sir; I came up In
the elevator, sir." said the respectful
yot. Making sure.
Gritty George-I hope dat bowl of
coffee won't stimulate yer to go to
work. Sandy Pikes-No, pard; I asked'
de lady to put loaf sugar in it.-Phila
CARRIERS' POOR WAGES.
Representative Hearst Sought
Have Rural Service Condi
Rural letter carriers have lost th
fight to obtain adequate compensat]
from the government.. The Repub]
an majority in congress has gone
record in favor of the meager allo
ance of $0 a month to rural carrii
who have to buy and feed their o
horses and work every day in the y(
in all kinds of weather.
When the rural carriers went to c4
gress with their petition they fou
but half a dozen active supporters, a
in the lead of the fight for justice a
decent wages stood Representat
William Randolph Hearst of X
York. Against the united oppositJ
to a fair increase Mr. Hearst and
few fair minded Democrats sought
amend the postal appropriation 1
and give the carriers salaries commi
surate with the service they perforH
Their efforts were frustrated by a
termined majority. The rural carri<
are now worse off than they were
year ago. Their salaries have been
creased to $720 a year, but the pri
lege to carry express and daily nei
papers is taken away from them.
In a recent report by the Amerl
consul at Vladivostok It is stated't]
coal Is mined in that district at a c
of 2 cents a ton. Until a short time i
the cost of production was 5 cents
ton. In fixing wage rates for Am
ian miners the coal barons inyarial
make comparisons with the cost of p
duction in other parts of the woi
and this tends to keep the earnings
the American at the lowest possi
point. About the only influence in t
country whieh has combated the. wi
reducing tendency of the coal baro
has been the insistent and persist
effort of the Hearst papers, which :
under the direct editorial managemi
of William Randolph Hearst
Attempts have been made to enfo
antitrust laws to loosen the grip of
coal operators upon American domes
and industrial life, and the publc
given the methods of the greedy mon
olists has been effective in mitigat
somewhat the unjust conditions.
DEMAND AND SUPPLY.
HORSES AT SEA.
T'hey Can smell Land Long rDefore
Comes In Sight.
The ability of horses to smell l:
when far at sea is not generally kno
but the equine must be credited a
this acute sense.
When a well known horseman
Philadelphia went to Europe some ti
ago he took a blooded horse with b
The animnal was in a specially prepa
stall on deck and enjoyed the1
despite the rough weather. When
horseman thought la nd should soon
sighted, he asked the captain how
the ship was from the Irish coast .
commander of the steamer, In his us
gruff manner, replied: "Your horse 1
tell you. Watch him."
The owner of the animal could
understand what the captain mei
and he was not particularly plea
with the answer. Finally, howel
and a couple of hours before land 3
observed, the horse, wvhich was a m
nificent bay, poked his head throi
the grating and. stretching his ne
"There you are," said the captain
the horseman. "Your horse smells
land." The horse was like a differ
animal thereafter until the coast 1o<
The captain in explaining the <
occurrence said that the thoroughb
detected the odor from pasture lai
that was wafted far seaward and t
horses on board ocean steamers alw:
give the first signal when land is ni
It is a matter of history that 1
entire coinage of the Confeder
states consisted of four half dol
pieces.. The obverse side had a g
dess of liberty (same as United Sta
coins) in an arc of thirteen stars,
her right hand a shield of conventio:
design with "Liberty" thereon and1
low the date, 1801. On the reve,
side was an American shield benet
a Liberty cap, the union containi
seven stars-representing the s vn
ceding states-the whole surrounued
a wreath; at the left cotton in bloc
at the right sugar cane. The lege
wa "Confederate States of Americ:
In the exergue, "Half Dol." The b
ders were milled and the edge was s
rated.-New York Tribune..
Old Time Grave Robbers.
Under the laws of Draco, the ma
severe cede ever drawn up, all gra
robbers were put to death with<
trial. The old Athenian laws put
slave to death for disturbing a bo
after interment, but In the case of
freeman a "confiscation of a moli
of his possessions" was the penal
Constantine decreed that a worn
might obtain a divorce if she coa
prove that her husaand had disturl:
the remains of the dead. At one ti)
(in the time of the seventh and eigI
Henrys) the English law held that
is deemed unlawful to open a gra
for a second person, except for a h
band or wife."
Vegetables of Liberia.
The most common vegetables of:
bera are the sweet potato, cassa<
yam and tania. Tne cassada is a r<
varying in size from three to ei
inches in length and from three
eight Inches in circumference. Wh
it is cooked it tastes very much like
fresh chestnut. This root is the vege
ble most extensively cultivated byl
natives and forms, with the rice,.th
chief diet. The fecula of the cassa
i made from tapioca.
Cost of War.
The cost of the Spanish and Phili
pie war to the United States sin
1898 for seven years ending .Tune
[904 hna been $1,000,00,000
PRIMITIVE LETTER POST.
The Earliest PostnIl Service Date*
Back to Babylonia.
to No postal service has been traced ear
lier than that which was in operation
during the reign of Khammurabi, the
air Amraphel of Genesis, who was king
on of Babylonia about 2300'B. C. A num
Ic.- ber of the missives, each inclosed ir
on- its clay envelope, which passed through
w. this earliest postotfice are preserved
rs. in the Babylonian room of the British
vn- museum, and their contents indicat
tarl that even at that period letters wer(
freely circulated throughout the em
on- pire by a public postal service under
nd governmental control.
nd Sir Brian Tuke was appointed post
nd master in England at the beginning oi
ve: the sixteenth century. and in 155G the
lords of the council ordered "that the
o postes betweene this and the North(
a should eche of them keepe a book(
to and make entrye of every lettre tha1
he shall receive, the tyme of the deliv.
erie thereof unto his hands, with th
parties' names that shall bring it unt<
The first post for the conveyance o
a private letters to all parts of Englan
jr. and Scotland was started in 1635, whei
v.. the "letter office" was established, bu1
- It was not till 1837 that the foundatiox
of the present system was laid.
CURED OF HIS CLUB.
iat The Way One Woman Kept Her Huu
Dst band Home In the Evenings.
"I would be very happy if my hus
a band would not spend so many of hih
er- evenings at the club." said Mrs. Bride
Ay'with a sigh.
ro- "Why don't you try the suspicior
Id. cure?" said her intimate friend.
of "What is the suspicion cure?" askek
ble Mrs. Bride.
a "Well, my husband once got into th(
Lhe! babit of spending his evenings at hic
0s club, and I worried myself ill. Then I
!ntl changed my tactics. Instead of.asking
ire him to remain at home I urged him tc
nt go to the club. The way he raised hi.
eyebrows the first time I suggested 11
ree showed that I was on the right track.
e "One night he said he had a sever(
tic headache and would remain at home
ity I opposed the Idea and insisted that at
evening at his club would make bin:
Dng forget his headache. He gave me .
hard look, but acted on the suggestion
I knew he would be back within ai
hour, so I made an elaborate toilet H(
returned, as I- expected, with the plet
that his head was worse. I ignored hi,
question concerning my elaborate tol
let He hasn't been away for an even
ing since. It Is almost like the oli
honeymoon. only he appears to hav
something on his mind."
Countries as Presents.
Cleopatra received Egypt as a pres
ent from Julius Cesar. Lucullus, Sul
la and Pompey each gave away hal
a dozen kingdoms. Antony gave th
little kingdom of Judma to Herod. On
of the excellent stories of the. past i
that the Emperor Constantine gav
,Rome and all Italy to -Pope Sylvestei
who cured him of lepros.y. King Joi
called Lackland, being excommunicat
ed by Pope Innocent III., gave to tha
pope and his successors the kingdom o
Ireland and England. The deed reads
"'Not constrained with fear, but witl
my full consent and the advice of m:
barons, for the remission of my sin
against God-and the church, I resig1
IH England and Ireland to God, St. Petei
St. Paul and our lord the Pope Inne
md cent, and to his successors in the apos
n, tolic chair." Julius II. gave the estate:
-ith of King Louis XIL. to the Empero:
Maximilian. Sixtus V., Gregory XIV~
of and Clement VIII. were ready to maki
me a present of France to whomsoeve:
im. Philip II. would have chosen for th<
red husband of his daughter Clara Eu
rip genia. Alexander VI. presented th<
the East and West Indies to Spain ani
be Portugal, which was like giving al
far most all the earth.
nal The Bireh.
V'i~l Old writers in mentioning birch tree:
seldom failed to say solemnly that the;
not were useful to grow branches wit]
.nt, which to give boys thrashings. Turne:
ied regards the supply of "flexible, penden
'er, branches" for purposes of punishmen:
ras as the chief merit of the tree. Colei
ag- also based his estimate of the birdl
igh chiefly oa its use in the supply of rod!
ck, as Instrun:ents of punishment, for ht
writes: "The civfl uses whereunto th<
to birch serveth are many, as for $ie pun
the ishament of children, both at home anm
ent at school; for it hath an admirable In
im- fluence upon them to quiet them whei
they are out of order, and therefori
>dd some call it makepeace." In ancieni
oed Rome the fasces of the lictors, wit]
ids which they cleared the way for magis
dat trates, were formed with rods of birch
iy and their influence was sufficient to In
a. sure a rapid dispersion of men assem
bled where they would impede thi
passage of the administrators of thi
law. From that time to within a com.
paratively recent period the bircher
he rod was regarded as one of the mosi
t important deterrents of juvenile de
Diget whtyou eat.
'se THE B. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE.
se- All persons having claims against ths
by estate of A. T. Buddin, deceased
m, will pr'esent them duly attested, an
nd those owing sad estate will make pay
I." meat to .T. .'. Weinberg, Attorney a
ar- Law. Manning. S. C:.
-MAR GAREiT A. BUDDIN.
a ? announce 'o my friends and thi
dy public generaLly that I am now i na.d)
ato again ente-tainl those who desire t
Swaters of the' famous Glenn Springs
y- and can assure my pate'ons that every
n effort will be riade ... make them corn
id fortable and to 'r~joy their stay.
ed G'ood airy ' oms. Table suppliec
ne from best market and good service.
th My house is the nearest building t(
Write for particula a to
e L. R. C.7EWNING;,
-Glenn byring- & C
J. ~ W. HERRIOT,
,o S. L. KRASNOFF,
en Show.ing at full line of Colins~.Cakt
-a and Funeral Supplies. We are using
t the latest hygienic and scientilie meth
mir Show rooms open day and night at
s KRASNOFP'S FURNITURE STORE,
Levi Block, - Manning, S. C.
0, !Digests what you eat.
9H B. B.n LR yE nRnTRE.n
vvT. E. BIB.C
Loan's Made I I can ler
on Real Real Es
E s t a t e. onable i
on or w
M A N N I
NOT NAZ.C OTIC.
j 104&J .ft
A pefec Reedyfor Con~slipa
ness andLOSOF SLEEP.
ECOPY OF WRAPPER.
TO THE TI
TIE KIND OF
STo be used is very much a matter
Sof taste. It is implIortant, though,
Sthat the frames set properly on
Sthe nose and at the right dista.-ce
Sfrom the eyes; that th~e lenses be
Sperfectly centered. and how are
Syou to know when one is guess -
~WE .. .
E 1. A. Bultman,
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN.
1'7 S. Main St., - Sumter. S. C.
Shiorthoriis &~ Berkshir~es.
WYe have booked orders for many 01
our' Pigs for spring delivery, but still
have a line selection nowv ready for ship
ment. Our I3erkshires are the linest.
Do vou wvant. a line young Shorthort
Bul] .. some H~eifers?' Perhaps it is a
bred cow that you want. We shall bc
pleased to ;upply your wants.
Aderm~an Stock~ Far'm,
I ALCOLU. S. C.
Money to Loan.
'Wilsm, DnRant & Mluldrow
re's Greatest Reniedy
FOR DISEASES OF THE
r, Kidneys, Stomach
:ians Prescribe it,
Patients Depend on it, and
>W.'NT de CO).
d Money on . Loans MAdI
ate at reas- on Real
nterest and E s t a t e
rite to me.
EE., Attorney at Law.
NG, S. C.
For Infants and CIdren.
The Kind You 0
flemZIAUR COMPANgY. 1e OIC
IN~rthestern R.R.* of S.0
ii liTuts T1AmE No. 6,
in efftrL Sunday, June 5, 19
D etween; Satrater .tad C:anuleno
3xe -).dily ex'-opt' Sunday.
S outhonnd. Northbuonnd
No. 69. No.. 71 - - N.' 70. No 68.
2PM AM A M PM'
0 25 9 30 Let.. $ur.as.r9 00 545
0-27 9 38 N. W. Jnnetn 8 58 543
10 47 9 59 . a~ !. 825 5 13
7 05 10 10) . ..5orden.. . 8 (00 4 58
7 23 10 2! . .itm br-rt< . 7 40. 4 43
1731) 10 31 .. E!:eb.-.. 7 30 4'!8
I750) 11 00 So lIv .J :netv 7 10 4 2.
1:86)) 11 10 A r..(n'no'b.n...L.- 7 00 4 1)
(ai & G & D)epor)
between Wilsn's,. Mill and sumwter.'
Southb'ounna Northboun d.
No.7:1. 1 dye.xcept tar:.I;y No. 72
P~ M Stations.PM
f300 Le........u'..... 12 30
13 33 . .Sammerton Jiiuetion . 12 27
3 35....... ..Packsville........-11 30
4 45 .....8nmerton .......10 15
5 25..... .....Davis...........945
545.........Jordan ... .. ...900
6 3C A r. . .ilson's Mills. Le 8 4')
P M A M
Between Milhard aLnd St Pan:
Daxily except Snndayv.
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M4
4 03 10 20 Le Millard A r 10 45 5 30
413 1030 Arst.PauliLe 1035 420
THOS. WILbON, President.
W1E A RE PL E ASED
to rite your insurance,
IYou will be pleased t eev t
The Best Is What You Want.
See mec about your insurance,
either Life. Fire, Accident, Health,
Burglary or Plate Glass.
3'. L. WILSONT.