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THE BRITISH FOURTH1
England's Equivalent of Our inde
THE LEGACY OF GUY FAWKES.
Foiled In His Attempt to Blow Up the
Houses of Parliament, the Gunpowder
Plot Conspirator Gave to the English
Boy a Joyous Holiday.
The day in England most nearly cor
responding with the American Fourth
of July in its manner of celebration is
Guy Fawkes day. Nov. 5, the anni
versary of the attempt to blow up the
British houses of parliament, king,
lords and commons by Guy Fawkes in
1605. The celebration, although grad
ually losing-its national and historical
significance, is still observed as a holi
day by children in many parts of the
For several weeks before "the Fifth"
the lads scour the countryside for tree
trunks and branches, boxes. barrels,
anything that will burn, in fact, and
they trail their finds to some old barn
miles away, where they are stored in
anticipation .of the great day and
guarded with a zeal that often leads
to pretty stiff fights.
Marauders from other localities will,
if not carefully watched, secretly re
move inviting "chumps," as the logs
are called, and add them to their own
Between this intermittent warfare
and dodging the police and owners of
woodland property the younger ele
ment of Great Britain has quite a live
1y time during the few weeks prior to
Guy Fawkes day.
The day itself is occupied until dusk
In building tonfires, "cadging" coal,
coke and oil and eating "parkin," k
cake inseparably associated with the
celebrations. This cake Is made of
molasses, ginger and oatmeal or any
other coarse meal.
As soon as the first night shadow
falls the fires are lighted, firecrackers
begin to snap, and pyrotechnic displays
of every description are in evidence in
The fun is kept up with a vim similar
to our Fourth of July spirit until far
into the night, when potatoes, roasted
In the fires, are indulged in.
The name given to the day is some
what misleading perhaps, and the
whole credit or onus of the plot has
been popularly laid upon the shoulders
of Guy Eawkes, whereas he was far
from being the most Important of the
plotters and seems to'have been chosen
bythe chief conspirators entirely because
of his superb courage and coolness.
The plan was originated by Robert
Catesby, a man whose natural atmos
phere was one of plots, but a man of
extraordinary personal charm. The
Roman Catholics had expected great
1ings from the accession of James I.
to the throne. The laws of Elizabeth
were cruel and unjust toward them,
and they were led by James to expect
amelioration and tolerance.
Instead of this, the laws against
them were enforced with renewed vig
or, and the great dIscontent resulted
In the gunpowder plot The conspir
acy was elaborately and carefully con
ceived, and great hardships were un
dergone to carry it out.
It was not until the conspirators, all
gentlemen unused to physical labor,
had excavated through nIie feet thick
ness of stone wall in orde.r to get be
neath the house of commo: s that they
found that a vault underneath the ed
ifice was to let. The vault was taken
in the name of Guy Fawkes, and the
severe physical work was ended. Un
der cover of night thirty-six barrels of
gunpowder were conveyed to the vault,
and all was in readiness for the meet
ing of parliament on Nov. 5.
Then came the first weakening which
was to end in the failure of the
scheme. The conspirators could not
agree upon a plan to warn the Cath
olic lords and members who would oth
erwise be blown up with the rest.
The plotters were all prominent gen
tlemen and had personal friends among
the apparently doomed legislators. An
anonymous letter was received by
Lord Monteagle, one of the Catholic
peers, warning him not to be present
The anthor of the letter Is not really
known, but it is commonly believed
to have been Gresham, in spite of his
vigorous denial when accused by Cates
by. At all events, this is supposed to
have been the key to the discovery.
Monteagle showed the letter to Salis
bury, who in turn took it to the king,
and all sorts of ingenuity were exer
cised to discover its meaning. A close
watch was kept, and in order to take
the plotters redhanded the arrest was
palpably postponed until the dramatic
moment in order to allow Catesby to
escape, though he was shot a few days
later while attempting to raise an in
surrection at Worcester.
Guy Fawkes, whose work It was to
fire the train, was taken as he was
leaving the house through which ac
cess was gained to the vault, and the
rest of the plotters were either killed
er captured at Dunchurch, to where
Fawkes was put to the torture, but
nothing could shake his magnifieent
forti~tude, though he was so weak from
agony' and sickness that he could
scarcely mount the scaffold. The day
(Nov. 5) was proclaimed a day of
thnksgiving forever by an act of par
liament, which was only repealed after
For nearly 300 years the celebrations
'were carried to-rlotous excess. Effigies
of Guy Fawkes were paraded in towns
and villages all day amid shouting and
singing and burned at night in huge
conflagrations to the accompaniment of
thousands of fireworks.-Scrap Book.
Nutriment of Bacon.
Professor Snyder of the Minnesota
food station gave in a report some rea
sons why bacon should become popu
lar. In reference to a test-he says that
bacon was cut in thin slices and baked
or broiled in the oven until crisp and
brown. All the fat which was cooked
out was saved and eaten with the
bread and other foods which made up
the daily fare.
On an average about 90 per cent of
the protein and 96 per cent of the fat
of the ration containing bacon were
digested and about 88 per cent of the
energy was available. Calculated val
ues for bacon alone showed over 90
per cent protein and 96 per cent digest
ible fat. figures which compare favor
ably with those which have been ob
tained for other animal foods.
"Lean bacon contains as much pro
tein and about twice as much digesti
ble fat as other meats," says Professor
Snyder, "making it at the same time
and even at a higher price a pound
a cheaper food than other meats. D3a
con fat is easly digested, andl when
combined with other foods it appears
to exert a favorable mechanical action
THE OCEAN LINER.
Safety Devicc That Are Operated
From the Briage.
It is in its safety devices and the
provision made to meet every possible
accident that the ocean liner is perhaps
most remarkable. All the machinery
whch may be set in motion In case of
danger is centered on the bridge, and
so perfectly has it been arranged that
$he entire vessel coild be controlled
f the necessity should arise by means
of a series of levers and push buttons.
About the walls of the wheelhouse are
arranged curious looking indicators,
much the same as one sees behind the
desk of a great hotel. About them are
hung a surprising variety of barome
ters, thermometers, thermostats, wind
and rain gauges and other less familiar
looking instruments. There are rows
upon rows of buttons and levers on
every hand, all highly polished and in
the most perfect working order. The
danger of fire at sea. for instance, is
anticipated by a thermostat connected
with the frame filled with little squares
like the hotel indicator. There are.
thermometers in every part of the ship
electrically connected with this box
which are constantly on guard. If a
fre should start in any part of the
great ship the temperature would of
course rise, and the fact would instant
y be announced in the wheelhouse by
the ringing of a bell, while a red light
would flash at the same time in one of
the squares of the indicator. The man
at the wheel could tell at a glance the
exact point of danger.-Francis Arnold
Collins in St Nicholas.
POTATOES IN FRANCE.
Parmentler's Wily Plan to Kill the
Prejudice Against Them.
The way in which Parmentier cre
ated a demand for potatoes In France
would have done credit to the wiliest
of wily tradesmen. Nothing would at
first induce the simple minded peas
ants to cultivate the popular tuber.
They would not listen to lectures on
Its virtues nor accept seed potatoes
free of cost for planting.
Parmentier therefore decided to get
the better of their prejudice by artifice
and with this object leased as much
land as he could round Paris and plant
ed It with potatoes. Just before the
ripening of the crop he posted watch
ers round the fields and issued notices
that all persons stealing potatoes
would be severely punished, the crop
being intended for the tables of the
king and nobles.
Such delicacies, continued the notice,
were too good for ignorant peasants,
who would touch them at their peril.
Of course watch was only kept during
the day, .and at night the fields were
robbed right and left by the peasants,
who were curious to taste the strange
vege.table and jealous that it should be
reserved for their betters.
As soon as they had tasted the suc
culent tubers the pilferers were only
too anxious to plant as many as they
could possibly purchase, the wily Par
mentier's scheme thus succeeding be
yond the most extravagant anticipa
Notice to our Customers.
We are pleased to announce that
Foley's Honey and Tar for coughs,
colds and lung troubles is not affected
by the National Pure Food and Drug
law as it eontains no opiates or other
harmful drugs, and we recommend it
as a safe remedy for children and adults.
The A cant Co. Drug Store.
THE FlIRST ZOO.
China, It seems, Counts That Among
-Her Many Record's.
The Chinese had the first zoo. Men
ageries are thought to owe their ori
gin partly to the cult of sacred ani
mais, and pairtly to the ambition of
rulers to posses specimens of rare and
valuable creatures from foreign lands
or savage beasts from their own. In
the simplest forms zoological gardens
were one of the earliest developments
of culture and were familiar to the
Chiniese, Indians, Greeks, Romans and
.pre-Spanisih Mexicans in ancient times.
The oldest recorded menagerie is Chi
nese. dating from 1150 B. C. The den
of lions kept by Darius, as described
in the book of Daniel, is an example
of one of those primitive menageries,
while the cult of sacred white horses
by the ancient Greeks and R~mans
and that of so called white elephants
in Burma and Siam are instances of a
second type. A live giraffe was re
ceived at the menagerie of Schonbrunn
as early as IS2S.
The Paris establishment is regarded
as the earlIest entitled to the designa
tion "zoological gardens" in the mod
ern sense of that term, which owes its
origin, however, to the formation of
the menagerie In the Regents' part.
Of German establishments of this sort
the one at Berlin is the earliest.
American zoos, notable among which
is New York and Chicago, are among
the completest in the world.--Ex
Roman House Heaters.
The methods used by the Romans for
warming their houses were clever. In
Rome itself artificial warmth may have
been brought rarely into use, though
the Italian winter requires fires at
times, but when the Roman took up
his abode abroad as the conqueror he
certainly lived in chilly climates. In
the country houses he built in England
he had carefully devised heating ar
rangements, which are called hypo
causts. These are fines running un
der the tessellated floors. Fires were
lIt outside of the house, and the hot
air passed under the floors. To do
this much required a knowledge of
the builder's art, with the necessary
precautions against fire. Remnants of
these hyocausts are found today in
England, suilt during the Roman oc
Tho Popular Song.
The definition of popularity as given
by a salesman in a Ilar.e :uusic store is
one that may be apjiled to other things
"Is this a popu'lar s->ng?" asked a
young womnan, holding up a sheet of
music briLliautly decorated In red and
"Well, no. miss," said the salesman,
assuming a .judicial air, "I can't say it
is as yet. Of course lots of people are
singing it, and everybody likes it, but
nobody's got tired enough of It yet for
it to be what you'd call a popular song,
A small negro boy was putting his
head against the marble steps of the
capitol. HIe would step back a few
feet and then run toward the steps,
strking them full force with his head.
"What on earth are you doing that
for, boy?" asked a senator who came
by. "Are you going to fight a goat?"
"Naw, sah, l's doin' it cause it feels
so good when I don't." - R ochester
WHALES THAT FENCE
The Male Narwhai Uses Its tight
Foot Tooth as a Sword.
Who ever heard of whales fencing
with one another-just for amusement
apparently? This may seem very
strange. but it is nevertheless true.
There are whales that not only fence
with one another, but use their teeth
for swords. Some whales have no
teeth, but instead of teeth have great
sheets of whalebone hanging from the
roof of the mouth, others have their
great jaws filled with terrible teeth,
while one kind, the narwhal. has but
One of the teeth of the male narwhal
grows through the upper lip and looks
like a spear projecting in front of the
animal. Sometimes both teeth grow
out in this way, b)ut that is not often
the case. This tooth is frequently
eight feet in length, and it is with this
powerful tootri or spear that the nar
whal does his fencing.
No one seems to know of what uso
such a big tooth is to the narwhal
Some say it is used for digging the
mud in the bottom of the ocean to
scare outthe fish that may be lurking
there. Others think it is used in spear
ing the fish or for breaking holes
through the ice in the northern seas in
winter, for whales have to come to the
surface occasionally to breathe. But.
for whatever use it is intended, It is
certain the whale derives amusement
from his tooth, for when he wants to
play he ends ano' er narwhal In the
same playfta! moos, and away they go
clashing swords-or teeth-together.
Besides being very frolicsome, they
are very active for such big animals,
and sailors have watched them cross
ing swords, thrusting and parrying,
rolling, turning and darting with much
In traversing the ocean they form in
ranks like soldiers. and with similar
I undulations of the body and sweeps of
the tail they swim by the thousand to
The narwhal is light gray in color
and covered with black spots. The
Greenlanders value it highly for many
reasons. Its oil is of a very fine (qual
ity, its flesh is used for food, and the
skif is made into a jelly called mattak,
considered too much of a dainty for or
dinary occasions.-St. Louis Post Dis
Orino Laxative Fruit Syrub is best
for women and 'zhildren. Its mild ac
tion and pleasant taste makes its pre
ferable to violent purgatives, such as
pills, tablets, etc. Get the booklet and
a sample of Orino at The Arant Co.
How the Colors In the Window Em
blems Are Produced.
"The big glass globes filled with col
ored water which were once in the
front windows of every drug store are
not seen now as frequently as of old,"
said a drug clerk to a reporter.
"Of course many are still in use, but
in the readjustment of the windo*
displays in drug stores by reason of
the installation of the electric light
they "have been displaced. With the
old gas jet arrangement there were
but two or three separate illumina
tions, mostly placed behind the globes
"The colored contents of these globes
and their chemical constituents are a
mystery to most persons, and I have
had ladies ask me if they contained
colored perfumes. The globes are
made in all sorts of fancy and elabo
rate shapes and designs. Some are
costly. Their history is buried in an
tiquity, but as they contain chemical
compositions they were primarily, as
they are now, the emblem of the chem
"The water is filtered and beautiful
ly colored by chemical admixtures and
are composed of such chemicals that
they will withstand the rays of the
sun and not fade. The exquisite pale
green, which is one of the popular se
lections of coloring, is a solution of
nitrate of nickel, and most persons will
be surprised to learn that it is derived
from dissolving the common five cent
nickel piece in nitric acid. A few five
cent nickel pieces dissolved in this acid
will produce enough coloring body to
tinge several gallons of water and give
a coloring which is most pleasing to
"The red, which is also a very bright,
beautiful and permanent color and
which shows very effectively both by
day and when illuminated at night, is
made from resublimated or metallic
iodine. The blue is made from sul
phate of .copper and ammonia, and the
yellow is produced by an admixture of
bichromate of .potash and sulphuric
acid. Any person can make these
beautiful colorings, especially the green,
but as the acids used are very power
'ful it is best to have them prepared by
a chemist, as a drop of nitric acid on
the hand will eat a hole in the flesh.
"In fact, even druggists make mis
takes. I remember one who tried to
get a fine new color that other drug
gists didn't have, so he mixed tincture
of chloride of iron with antipyrin. It
did, in fact, make a fine color in the
globes, but when the sun's rays rested
on it for .a few hours explosive gases
were generated, which sent the globes
fying in a thousand pieces and wrecs
ed the contents of the window."
Bears th heKn You Have Always Bought
Ways of the Flying Fish.
Flying, fish swim in shoals varying
in number from a dozen to a hundred
or more. They often leave the water
at once, darting through the air in the
same direction for 200 yards or more,
and then descend to the water quickly,
rising again and then renewing their
flight. Sometimes the dolphin may be
seen in rapid pursuit, taking great
leaps out of the water and gaining up
on his prey, which take shorter and
shorter fiights, vainly trying to escape,
until they sink exhausted. Sometines
the larger sea birtds catch flying fish
in the air. The question whether the
flying fish use their fins at all as wings
is not fully decided. The power of
flight is limited to the time the fins
How Sirds' Nests Are Made Round.
The little abandoned nest had fallen
from the tree. The nature student lift
ed it from the ground.
"o0w round it is," he said. "No cup
rim could be rounder. Don't you won
der how the bird, with neither rule nor
compass, can make her nest so round?
Well, she does it easily. She builds the
nest about her breast, turning round
and round in it, and its circular char
acter comes spon.sneously and inevita
bly The circle is founad everywhere in
Ithe buildings of the kbw~er aniimals. The
straight line, on the other hand, thej
FRAUDS iN OLD BOOKS.
Ancient and Rare Volumes Doctored, 4
Restored and Imitated.
A well known collector acquired
what he took to be a book published
by Aldus in the year 14S9. He paid
i,ooo for it and believed that it was
an original Aldus, because the publish
er's press mark, a dolphin coiled round
an anchor, appeared upon it. When
the book was shown to an expert it
proved to be beyond a shadow of
doubt a modern antique-that is to
say, it was simply a copy of the orig
inal work printed by an ingenious book
fakir. So clever was the Imitation.
that only an expert could tell it from!
the original and rare book. Scores of
persons during recent years have
bought facsimiles of rare works under
the impression that they were getting
the originals. Dickens' "Sunday Un
der Three Heads" has been faked
many times and sold as original to
collectors who no doubt treasure them
as rarities. Genuine copies of this
little book are worth a good sum, and
some unscrupulous dealers, taking ad
vantage of the circumstances, have
had it reprinted and palm off the
copies on unsuspecting bibliomaniacs
for the genuine first edition.
Many men make a living by "doc
toring" old and rare books for un
scrupulous dealers. These men are
adepts in the art of book restoring and
are quite able to make good any part
of an imperfect copy. For instance,
If a rare book has a leaf missing It is .
handed over to a restorer, who re
prints the page with battered itype,
the paper upon which it is printed be
ing afterward discolored with chem
Icals or tobacco water in order to give
It the true antique hue.
The first folio Shakespeare is, of
course, of great value, and it Is safe
to say that every possible deception
has been practiced in fitting up copies
of this work for sale. At one time the
manufacture of first folio Shakespeares
was quite a trade. A first folio having
several leaves missing had leaves in
serted from the second folio, while In
one case the entire play of "Cymbe
line" was reprinted and inserted in a
first folio. The "faked" pages were
so cleverly done that several experts
were at first unable to detect them
when turning over the pages of the
work in question. Book restorers, as
a rule, are most Ingenious artists, and
they can produce an imitation of a
page of a rare book which will deceive
hundreds of collectors. One particu
lar restorer has "doctored" more than
a thousand old boois during the last
two years, producing pages In facsim
ile and supplying colophons or deco
rated capitals. There is not a thing
wanting to make a book complete that
this man cannot skillfully "fake."
Don't bet on your popularity.
About the hardest thing in this world
to handle is a jealous disposition.
When some people get into trouble
they enlist a lot of people to help them
If you have to keep demanding your
rights all the time you are asking for
something not coming to you.
What a comfortable world this would
be if people didn't take such delight In
making trouble for each other!
A doctor has two classes of people
to contend with-those who swear by
him and those who swear at him.
How you resent it when any one in
terferes in that which you consider
"your business!" And how often you
interfere with the business of others!
The Poet and the Beauty.
One of the finest houses in southern
England. is Penhurst Place, the birth
place of Sir Philip Sidney. U~nder the
trees of its park Edmund Wailer paid
his addresses to the haughty Lady
Dorothea, whom he celebrated as Sach
arissa. But the heart of Lady Dorothea
Sidney-who was the most beautiful
woman of her time-ws untouched by
Waler's amatory verses, and she re
jected the poet in favor of the Earl of
Sunderland. Many years afterward the
countess met Waller -and, reminding
him sentimentally of the old days at
Penurst, asked him when he would
again write verses about her. "When,
madam," said the poet rudely, "you are
as young and as handsome as you were
Properties of Chlorine.
Chlorine is a greenish yellow gas
with a disagreeable smell It is solu- I
ble In cold water, only slightly solublej
in hot water. It destroys color in wet'
fabrics and is also a strong disinfect
ant. Both of these properties are said2
to be due to its power of decomposing.
hydrogen compounds, such as water, -
combining with the hydrogen and liber-,
ating oxygen, which in a nascent state
oxidizes coloring matter, rendering It
colorless. As a disinfectant it oxidizes
the germs of disease and-is in conse
quence largely used for this purpose.
Old Mrs. Jones entered the drawing 1
room unexpectedly and spoIled a very
"I was just whispering a secret in
Cousin Jennie's ear," explained Char
"I'm sorry," said the old lady grave
ly, "that your eyesight has become so
ad that you mistake Jennie's mouth
for her ear."-London Tit-Bits.
"Now our cook has- gone away 1
don't know what we shall do."
"I thought you told me your wife
was such a good cook?'"
"Not a bit of It. I told you my wife
was an expert in broils, roasts and
IKiLL THE COUC
AND CURE THE LUNCS
FOR ~OUGSs and 30c asI.0O
Suest and Quickest Cure for a17.
TROAT and LUNG TROUB
LE, r ONEY BACK.
The Arant Co. Drug Store,
Mates Midncis andi Sladder Rlght
Kodol Dyspep3sia Oure
Digests what you eat.
Kennedy's Laxative Honey and Tar
Cres all coughs. nnd expels Colds from
the...stm bY nnty moving the bowels.
Crops That Convince
We wlU convince you that you
j eau -incroaso your yields per acere"
eamd you wor't bav to keep it a so
Cret, either. P.C.1 WItot Messr5
wherry thcSon, of tha Magnolia
]-1nuit 17:i-, Durant, Yj-, write:
-'From two :rcres of at wberrlew
on which 1,000 pounds of
Virgina-M Carolnsa Fertilizers
per acre were u!c, we clcared a
Sprollt of $75.00 per acre more tan
the other are of strawberries
% hicb had on!-, 603 pounds of this
fertilize." Thius double the quan
tity of these fertilzers nn eacli &cre
of ny crop. nud more thau doubly
"increace your yi'0ds per acre." Be
sure yonbuly only Virginia-Care
VirgeiniCaroflna Chemical Co.
Richmond. Va. Atlanta, Ga.
Norfolk, Va. - Savannah. Ga.
Durnam. N. C. Montgomery. A6
Chn'riestofl, S.C. Memaph is. Tenn.
Baltimore, Md. Shreveport, La.
are a symptom of Me most serious
trouble which can attack a woman,
viz: falling of the womb. With this,
generally, comes irregular and painful
periods, weakening drains, backache,
headache, nervousness, dizziness, ir
ritability, tired feeling, etc. The cure is
The Female Regulator
that wonderful, curative, vegetable ex
tract, which exerts such a marvelous,
strengthening Influence, on all female
organs. Cardui relieves pain and
regulates the menses. It is a sure
and permanent cure for all female
At all druggists and dealers In $1.00
"I SUFFERED AWFUL PAIN
in my womb and ovaries,"writes Mrs.
Naomi Bake, of Webster Grove, Mo.,
"also in my right and left sides, and
my menses were very painful and irreg
ular. Since taking Cardul I feel like a
new woman and do not suffer as I did.
iIt Is the best medicine I ever took."
MANNING, S. C.
lapi(tl Stock, - $40,000
surplus, - - 40,000
Dility, - - .40,000
to Depositors, $120,000
Your money in unsafe place. A
the saftest place for your money.
tou will be surprised at the rapidity
cith which your bank account is in.
reased by a little systematic saving.
From April 1 to September 1 the
tour for closing will be 2 o'clock p. m.
Have your tinning done by an expe
I cut and thread all sizes of pipe and
n always ready to do the right thing
>y those who bring me their work.
I make a specialty of doing all kinds
if so!dering. such as coffee pots, ket
les, stew pans, sauce pans, dish pans,
cilk pans or anything that needs re
airing. I will do it in a workmanlike
$TOVES.-I repair, put up and buy
'our old stoves. I have had the best
:perience with hardware men andi
nil give you satisfaction.
If your lamp is out of order let me
c it before you throw it away.
JOHN P. BELL.
Shop near Bradham's stable.
WE GUARANTEE THESE TAB
'LETS TO CURE CHRONIC CON
STIPATION, BILIOUSNESS, TOR
PID LIVER, JAUNDICE, AND AL L
AFFECTIONS OF THE LIVER. IN
TESTINES AND BOWVELS.
50 CHOCOLATE COATED TAB
LETS IN A CONVENIENT BOX.
PRICE. 25 CENTS.
Prepared and Guaranteed by
THE RYDALE REMEDY CO.,
Newport News, Virginia.
Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.
for chL~renl: cafc., care. .izo opiates
ues Coldsj Prevents Pneumoia
Bring yur Jch Work to The Time office.
Cleanses the system
thoroughly and clears
sallow complexions of
* * pimples and blotches.
ab e ntIt is guarated
The Arant Co. Drug Store.
___________ For Infants andChde.
The Kind You' Have.
tngthetmachsadwso Bears the
Aperfect Remedy for Constipa
!ion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
ness and LossOF SIEP.
Facsimile Signature of
0~A TO.R, ,LN N
EXACT COPYOF WRAPPER. C A T I .
- - laI~TC CEAU COWATIE @I 3
The short crops in the vicinity of Manning ave caws
prices this fall not to advance as they. did -last year'.ow is the inves
tor's opportunity, as with reasonably good cropsaZnd pe.- nes
year's land will go muchBhigher. Others think as. we do.-And
he housan dolrosi h iiiyo ann aed e
rif this ant pay adacas he i lasto earNow istheiney
yea'sandwil Do muhoige Mangers.hn s o n
othe contisnte oveind of M nniongyed
IfRHEAyouEA Dcan' . a ah ewllhl y OHtESTrroEt D mone
Mixd.MiediED . SHTOe, Managered Mxe.
No.. M .. .M5.PN.2.N..N.
2'00 7 45 ..... OLv........... Acoi...........Ar 25 8-00. ..a. -
2 05 ,750 .... 2 .......McLeod*............ 23 7 5. .....
2415 8 00 .... 5 .... ....Harby*.............. . 20 7 40....... ....
220 805 .... 7 ........DuRant*............. 18 735.............
2 45 8 30 .....1 ......Sardinia.............. 13 7 0 . ...
255 8 40 ...-.1 ......New Zion'............ 11 70 :. .... -
3 00 8 45 .....1 .......Beard*............... 10 6 55 .... ...... -
3 15 9 00 .... 17 ........Se1oc.*............. . 8 -6 40..-. .......
4 00 9 45 ....21 '..............Hudson*............. 4 6153.... ......
4 30 10 15 .....2 Ar...........Beulah.............Lv '0 6 00..... -. ---.
P. M. P. M. -P. M.
'ueday. ,No. 1. Stardys,.o. 2. and No..3.
Wednesdays. No. 2 and No. 3.
R. P. ALDERMAN,
Trafilic Manager. -
NOR TH JINDSoUThl
A passenger service unexcelled for luxury
and comfort, equipped with thelatest Pullman
Dining, Sleeping and Thoroughfare Cars.
For rates, schedule, maps or any informa
tion, write to
WM. J. CRAIG,.
General Passenger Agent,
Wilmington, N. C.
TO THE TIMES OFFICE.
Cures Biliousness, Sick
Headache, Sour Stom
ach, Torpid Liver and
Chronic Constipation. 4
Pleasant to ta1he 4
Do You Want
THEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
inz Establishment in the- State.
High Art Clothing
solely and we carry the best line of
Hats and Gent's Furniehings in the
Ask your most prominent ien who
we are, and they will commend you
J.L DAVID& BRO,
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, - S. C.
Geo.. Hacker &Son
Moulding and Buildinz
Sash Weights and Cords.
Window and Fancy Glass a Suecialty..
A complete stock of Caskets, Cofins and Fu
neral Supplies always on hand. Mv hearse will
be sent to any part of the county. and calls will
be responded to by .Mr. A. J. White, funeral
director and undertaker, night or day.
W. E. JENKINSON CO.
NORTHWESTERN R. R. 0OF S. 0.
TIME TABLE No. 6,
In Effect Sunday, June 5, 1904.
BETWEEN SUMTER AND CAMDEN.
Mixed, Daily except Sunday.
Southbound. - Northbound.
No. 69 No. 74 No. 70 No. 68
PM AM AM PM
6 25 9 36 Lve..Sumter ..Ar.9 00 5 45
6 27 9 38 N. W. Junction....8 58 5 43
6 47 9 59... Daze1.... 822 5 13
7 05 10 10...Borden... 8 00 4 58
7 23. 10 21...Rembert's. ..7 40 4 43
7 30 10 31...Eerbe..730 4 28
7 50 11 10..So. Rv. Jun-ction. .7 10 4 25
- 8 00 11 10 Ar.. .Oamden. .Lve7 00 4 15
PM PM AM PM
BET WEEN WILSON'S MILL AND SUMTER
No. 73 Daily exccpt Sunday. No. 73
3 00 Leave.... Sumter ..Arrive. .12 30
3 03..ummerton Junction....2 27
3 20........... Tindal.....-.. -.... 11 55
3 35........... Packsville......... 41 30
3 55........... Silver............-11 00
. ...... ...... Milard. ...... .
4 45......... . .. Summerton..... 10 15
5 25........... Davs............. 9 45
s45...........oran .......... 4.
BETWEEN MILLARD AND ST. PAUL.
Daily except Stinday.
Southbound. Nor thbound.
No. 73 No. 75 No. 72 No. 74
PM AM AM PM
4 05 10 20 Lve Millard Ar.10 45 5 30
4 15 10 30 Ar St. Paul Lve.10 35 4 20.
PM AM AM PM
PHOS. W 1LSON. President.
W. C. DAVIS. J. A. WEINBERG.
DAVlS & WEINBERG,I
ATTORNEYS AT LAW ,
MANNING, S. 0.
Prompt atten ion iiveu to collections.
JOHN s. wIr.soN- S. oL1ERa O'BRYAN.
WILSON & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. 0.
OSEAPH F. RHAME,
ATTORNEY AT LAw,
MANNING, S. 0.
e TTORNEY AT LAW,
Manning, S. C.
Office Over Levi's Store. -
R. J. A. COLE.
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. Ci
Phone No T7.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
*MANNING, S. C.
Phone No. 6. *
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C'.
Stos tho coegh and hnsl1ng
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digsts what you eat.