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"flu 0OLitcl)m;m ano ?jul?roii.
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 5, 1910.
at the Poetofflce el Stuuter. S.
C, mm Second Class Metier.
Mrs. Oeo. W Dick wh.? has been
vletting relative? in Rock Hill has re?
Hon. Thos. O. McLeod spent Tues?
day In the city.
Mrs. W. A Cooper, of Qreenvllle.
and M'ss Rosa Cooper, of Wtsacky,
spent Tuesday in the city with rela?
Judge John S. Wilson, MaJ.. A.
Levl and Mr. Jake Welnburg of Man?
ning were in the city to attend' MaJ.
Moise's funeral Tuesday.
Mr. R P. Stackhouse.of Dillon, was
In the city on business Tuesday.
Capt H. A. Wells was In the city
issday on business.
Miss Dot Bull, of Orangeburg, is
visiting in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Conrad left Wednes?
day for their home In Qreenvllle.
Dr. Ashley Mood has rsturned from
Messrs. L* I. Parrott. R. D. Bpps
and L. D. Jennings went to Columbia
Dr. L. O. Corl stt returned te
Mr. J. W. Thompson, of Charles?
ton. Is In the city.
Mrs. I. A. Giles, from the Isthmus
of Panama. Is visiting Miss Moneta
Col. J. R Muldrow and Dr. R. M.
Muldrow. of Mayesvllle. are In the
Mr. Kills Law, of Elliotts' spent
Thursday In the city.
Mrs. L. Atkinson left Thursday for
Mr. J. J. Whllden. of Florence,
spent Thursday In the city.
Mrs. W. H. Raffleld, of Orange burg,
la visiting her mother. Mrs. Chandler,
oti Washington St.
Mrs. Thos. S. Joye, died at her
home on Wsst Calhoun Street about
I p. m. Tuesday of apoplexy. She
was striken suddenly while attending
to her usual household duties and
died within a short tlms after the
eessure. Her death was wholly unex?
pected and was a great shock to her
family and friends. Mrs. Joye was
a daughter of the late Charles T.
Mason, of this city and a sister of
Mr. C. T. Mason. She Is survived by
her husband, two sons and many
relatives. The funeral services wire
held at ths family resldnce on
West Calhoun street at 11 o'clock
Boost For Sumter.
Here, you discontented knocker,
growling about the country's Ills,
chloroform yer dismal talker.
Take a course of headache pills. Stop
your svsrtastlng howlin. Chaw some
sand and get some grit. Don't set In
the dumps a growlln.
Jump the roost and boost a little
bit for Sumter.
'Fall In while the bands a playln.'
Ketch the step and march along.
Stop your pesemestlc brayln. Join
the hallelujah song
Drop your hammer do some root?
Grab a horn you cuss and split.
Every echo with yer tooten.
Jump the roost and boont a bit f >r
Clttsens who are interested In
things political are discussing prob?
able candidates for Mayor. Among
those mentioned sre Mayor Boyle,
Alderman Wright and Mr. L. D. Jen?
nings. It Is agreed by everybody that
while It Is Important to | * a good
man for mayor It Is more Important
to sleet ths right kind of council.
?Do you know that croup can be
prevented? Give Chamberlstn's
Coogh Remedy as soon as the child
becomes hoarse or even after the
croupy cough appears and it will pre?
vent the attack. It Is also a certain
care for croup and has never been
known to fall Sold by W. W. Sl
The Board of County Commission?
ers met In regular session Tuesday. A
great deal of routine business was dis?
posed of. The matter of most im?
portance before the meeting was the
small pox situation in the Ronsard 's
section, and after a full discussion It
was decided to spure no effort to
prevent the spread of the disease ar.d
Health Officer Reardon was directed
to take full charge and to do any?
thing necessary to suppress the out?
?An attack of the grip Is often feK
lowed by a persistent couKh, whhh
to many proves a great annoyance.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
been extensively used and with good
snccess for the relief and cure of this
tough. Many cases have been cured
after all other remedies had failed.
Hold by W. W. Stbert.
MAJOR MOISK LAID TO RJDKT.
Business Wtis Suspended During The
Hours of The Funeral.
The funeral of Major Marlon M?>lse
which was held in the synagogue at
4 o'clock Tuesday afUrn on, WSJ
marked by a demonstration of a
whole community's sorrow, such M
th death of few men calls forth. The
attendance was large, but the number
present to pay a last tribute to the
memory of a friend was the least
Impressive feature of the sad occas?
ion, It was the general and sincere
grief that prevaded the large assem?
blage. It seemed as if every person
present felt an intimete and personal
sorrow, that each one had lost a real'
friend, whose place would ever re?
main unfilled. Not only the Mndred
and friends of Major Molse, from
far and near, but scores of negroes
were there and all were animated by
a common sorrow. Dur ng the hour
of the funeral all the stores were
closed and business suspended.
At 3.30 o'clock when the funeral
procession left the residence of Maj.
Moise's mother, Mrs. E. W. Mo'se, on
Warren street, the city bell began to
toll, as customary in Sumter on the
desth of a former mayor, and con?
tinued during the funeral service* at
the synagogue. Tn the procession fol?
lowing the hearse, on foot, were the
pall bearers, the members of the bar
association and the members of Gajnc
Cock Lodge, K. of P., of which the
deceased was one of the eighteen
charter members. Following this
escort of honor came a long line of
carriages bearing his relatives and
friends from all sections of Sumtsr
county and other parts of th* State*
The synagogue was crowded wO the
rioors, and as many more could not
The service was read by Rabbi M.
Sesslor, of this city and Rabbi Elzas,
of Charleston, delivered a brief,
f ellng and beautiful address in
which he paid a tribute to Major
Molse. as a m^n and as a friend.
The burial service was read at the
grave by Rabbi Sessler and then the
Knights of Pythias took charge md
he was laid to rest with full Pytllan
honors. The grave and plot surround?
ing were banked with the most
beautiful flowers, there being a great?
er profusion of florial offerings t um
cer before seen at a funeral in his
city. Among the very many beaut ful
designs were florial pieces sent by
several organizations of which he
v. ds a member and from the Bans of
Sumter, Sumter Savings Bank, the
City board of eduoatlon, the teachers
of ths city schools, the tenth grid.\
ninth grade of the city high school
end from the bar association.
The active pallbearers were: A
D Hrby, J. M. Harby, W. L Haiby.
Bartow Walsh, W. L. Sanders, W. O.
Moses, Perry Moses, Jr., and H. A.
The honorary pallbearers w?re:
Perry Moses, Sr., W. M. Graham, f?.
I. Manning, R. D. Lee. Nelll O'Don
nell, H. J. Harby, W. A. Bowman, W.
H. Ingram, J. A. Mood, E. C. Hayns?
vorth. R. C. Richardson. S. H. Ed?
munds. John I. Brunson, R. O. Purdy,
W. B. Boyle, Ferd Levi, W. F. Rhame
A. J. Moses, J. H. Levy, John J. ? ar?
gen, T. G. McLeod of Bishop vile,
and J. A. Welnburg of Manning.
Among the number of relatives
ai^ friends from, a distance who at?
tended the funeral were the follow?
ing: Mr. and Mrs. Ansley Cohen, of
Charleston. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Oe
b?on, of Charleston, Mr. and Mrs. A.
L. Molse, of Philadelphia, Mr. I .J
Mrs. Molse DeLeon of Atlanta, \ rs.
A. G. Davis, of New York, Mrs I.
N Lewis, of New York. Mr. H. H.
DeLeon, of Jacksonville,Mr. Rol ?rt
Moorman.of Columbia, Iieut. Gov.
Thos. O. McLeod, Judge John 3.
Wilson. Maj. Abe Levl and J. A.
Welnburg, of Manning, besides mt.ny
from all ?ctlons of Sumter and l^ee
Very little cotton Is offered on :he
local market at present?those who
have cotton seem to be waiting for
the market to advance to flft< en
We have another car of fine mules
and horses to arrlce Saturday eve?
ning. Call and see them Monday.
Shaw and Drake
?A few minutes delay in treating
some cases of croup, even the lent th
of time It takes to go for a doctor
often proves dangerous. The safjst
way is to keep Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy In the house, and at the first
Indication of croup give the child a
dose. Pleasant to take and alwi.ys
cures. Sold by W. W. Slbert.
llfcAi g I 60 YEARS'
An rone. esnoinS a *kf tch ?n<t description nin?
quickly anecrt mi our opinion froo ?Iwtlier aa
intention m im<.?<aMj/ nateitlnhle. Comainnle*.
ttoMMrtedyronndentlii!. HANDBOOK ?>?? l'(?ti?mi
?*iit free. UMenl in?>? ? for ?eevrlns iiulent*.
I'iitent? taken tlinmirti Munn A Co. rucelva
'prrutf twtlce, ?Ii tiout rlinruo, lu the
A h?nrtiomoiT Itlnttretee' weekly. i,*r?e*t etr?
dilution of Hiiy ?><-iontUln |< ?i.miil. Terms, 13 i
vxr; four in, i lia, $L BolU bf all riewmlrnlen.
KIUNN & Co.""8'""?'- New York
Braonb t ?.?. 625 Y Bt? Wa*hltitfton, I). C.
THE ROA*Rl> OF EDUCATION. I
The Expression of Their Regard for
Their liat? flflllWUlf. Major
. The following sentiments, express?
ive of their high regard for their col?
league, have been ordered by the
members of the Board of Education
to be spread upon the minutes of their
"Sixteen years ago Major Marlon
Moise was elected as a member of
the Board of Education of the city
of Sumter. Since then it hos been his
delight to sc: the school grow and ex?
pand under tne care of the Board,
of which he was such a faithful, effi?
cient and influential member. A
realization that his services were
rewarded with such rich results was
a return ample enough for one en?
dowed with such an unselilsh soul.
In his long service he never sought
personal aggrandizement or appre?
ciative recognition, but simply the
public good. The members of the
Board have been continually inspired
by his presence, encouraged by his
counsel, and fortified by his force.
There have been times, when it
seemed as If the Board would not be
able to see the fruition of some of Its
cherished hopes. At such times as
these his placidity and serenity, his
sublime hopefulness, his gentleness
that presaged power were to his col?
leagues as a bulwark of defense and
a tower of strength. He never shirked
a responsibility or avaided a duty.
At all times he was subject to the
call of any who sought his help for
the good of the schools. Eloquent as
he always was he was usually the
spokesman for the Board and Its
members felt no unesiness that their
cause would suffer at his hands. He
w'll be greatly missed; for in aditlon
to so many excellent qualities that
fitted him so superbly for efficiency
he hau that rare sweetness of dis?
position that always gave pleasure to
those in his presence. At future meet?
ings there will be a long-felt loneli?
ness because of his vacant chair.
It Is sad to think that in life he
never conceived of the genuine appre?
ciation of the public services that he
so ably rendered. In the building up
of his city's educational interests in
which he has always played so con?
spicuous and distinguished a part he
has erected for himself a monument,
nay, rather a countless number of
monuments; for each soul redeemed
from the bondage of error and each
mind released from the thralldom
of Ignorance has become a living
monument to his devoted and dis?
Farewell, our friend, colleague,
The kiln sheds of the Sumter
Brick Works were burned early Sun?
day morning entailing a loss of not
less than $600. There was no insur?
Send us your job work.
Por Infants and Children,*
The Kind You Have Always ftoogH
Bears the snjf y^TT
Signature of C#<i^^gS5^
FOR RENT OR SALE?My farm on
the White's Mill road 4 1-2 miles
from town. Good dwelling, new
barn and stables and tenaut house
on the place. Possession given at
once. Nelll O'Donnell. 1-17-tf.
come here when their eyes need at?
tention. Why? Because they can
depend on getting the right treatment
and the right glasses. Why not fol?
low their example if your eye sight Is
Graduate Optician in charge. All
W. A. Thompson
Jeweler and Optican.
H. L. B. WELLS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Money to Loan on any Good Security.
Notary 1'ubllc With Seal.
Oftlco Over Sumter Savings Rank.
?While it is often impossible to
prevent an accident, it Is never im?
possible to be prepared?It Is not be?
yond any one's purse. Invest 25 cents
in a bottle of Chamberlain's Lini?
ment and you are prepared for
sprains, bruises and like injuries.
Sold by W. W. Sibert.
Representative Fraser has intro?
duced a bill to fix the compensation
of the Master of Sumter county, by
the terms of which the Master will
receive a fixed salary Instead of fees.
?If troubled with indigestion, con?
stipation, no appetite or feel bilious,
give Chamberlain's Stomach and Liv?
er Tablets a trial and you will be
pleased with the result. These tab?
lets Invigorate the stomach and liver
and strengthen the digestion. Sold
by W. W. Slbrt.
Loans negotiated upon improv?
ed farms, payable in annual in?
stallments. No Commission.
Borrowers pay actual cost of per?
fecting Loan. For further infor?
mation apply to
JOHN B. PALMER & SON.
P.O. Box 282, Phone No. 1085.
Office Sylvan Bldg.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
TAX RETURNS FOR 1910,
COUNTY AUDITOR SUMTER CO.,
SUMTER, S. o.1 Dec. 3, 1909.
Notice Is hereby given that I will
attend, In person or by deputy, at
the following places on the days In?
dicated, respectively, for the purpose
of receiving returns of real estate,
j personal property, and poll taxes for
I the fiscal year commencing January
Tlndalbj, Tuesday, Jan. 4th.
Privateer, (Jenkins* store,) Wed?
nesday, Jan. 5th.
Manchester, Levi's, Thursday, Jan.
Wedgefleld, Friday, Jan. 7th.
Claremont Depot, Monday, Jan.
Hagood, Tuesday, Jan. 11th.
Remberts, Wednesday, Jan. 12th.
Dalzell, Thursday, Jan 13th.
W. T. Brogdon's Store, Friday,
MayesVllle, Tuesday, Jan. 18th.
j Shlloh, Wednesday, Jan. 19th.
Norwood's X Roads, Thursday,
I Oswego, Friday, Jin. 21st.
All persons whose duty it Is to
make returns should be prompt to
meet me at these appointments. All
returns must be made before Feb.
J. DIGOS WILDER,
Auditor for Sumter Cj.
THE FIRST NATIONAL, tW^Te^m. ?
Once you open an account with this bank, the same is y
is seldom closed?for we give you the best facilities to be ?
had for the handling of your banking business. We want ?
new business- but never lose sight of the old. Come and M
see us. 0
Capital, Surplus and Profits, $184,000.00. M
B STR0N6-SAFE-CONSERVATIVE B
I The Ballot. ?
M TEN VOTES FOR M
* m. M
3 District. 5
H Subject to rules of The Ostecn Publisl?ng Co.'s Contest. Void
f[ after February 19.
HORSES, MULES. BUGGIES, WAGONS, HARNESS,
Lime, Cement, Acme Wall Plaster, Shingles, Laths,
Fire Brick, Clay, Stove Flue and Drain Pipe. Etc.
T_jrt^r r*A11 kinds, Horse, Cow, Hog and
Hay and Grain?Chicken Feed< :: :: ?
SEED OATS, WHEAT, RYE AND BARLEY.
A car load or a single article. Come and see us, if
unable to do so, write, or phone No. 10.
BEST LIVERY IN SUMTER.
DR. N. G. OSTEEN, JR.,
18 W. Liberty St. -:- Phone No. 30.
? to 1. 2 to 6.
WHY BEAT THE DEVIL
AROUND THE BUSH ?
If you want to get faked, get buncoed
properly! Don't try to fool your in
sides?They're youribest friend.
When you Phone 85 for Columbia Bread, you get
Banner Bread baked by Reidlinger of Columbia, S.
C. When y ou crave for "The Staff of Life" Say?
"ME" for Guaranteed Groceries?The Home of Banner Bread.