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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, December 27, 1905, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1905-12-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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_?_ _
F ''?Si**** G*l t? i i
Cr!, a?'o?ci>?<? (y4a*s Jf'i#?r
. Drake-Inness-Green Shoe Co.
O'Donnell & Co.-Taking Stock.
A. C. Phelps, of Colombia, is
the city. .
Uss Edith Dn vail t?as gone to her
ie in O hera w.
Liss Lena Kirkley bas son? to
i th vi lie for the holidays.
ir. L H. Moses, cf Manning, is
iting his family iu the city.
1rs. O. C. Fishbnrne, of Colum
is visiting relatives in the city.
idet Jas. D. Graham, ,of Clemson
is at home for the-holidays.
fr. Barry Green, of New York
ia in town for stay of ten
tr. J. M. Hodge and daughter,
^Estelle, of Concord, are in town
Mack Bass spent the holidays
pus parents at Scotland Neck,
James Lenoir- of Wilmington,
, is spending a few days tn
jistrate Horace H ar by made a
Manning on Saturday in his an?
jinnie McCullough bas gone to
;ton to spend the Christmas
Ellen Harrell has gone to Rem
?to visit her sister, Miss Daisy
Sam!. Carter, of Ashland, Va.,
iting her parents, Col. and Mrs.
A. C. Phelps and children, of
ibia, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Wj Dick has returned
?Spray, N. C., where she went to
lex son,
A. Gillon Fishbnrne has gone
t larleeton to spend the holidays
his mother.
and Mrs. Frank. Parrctt, of
ay, are in the city as the guest
L. I Parrott
L, Hoyt, Henry P. Moses,
, jard jJones; . Barto w Walsh, of
iaoxi Coil ese, ?re'ix? the" city."
Edwin Eingman. of Jackson
Fla., will visit relatives in the
for the t arning three-months.
N. W. Edmunds and Miss
ie Edmonds, who have been visit
Fiartsville, are at home for the
Pauline Epperson, who has
sttendi.g scb?ti in Wilmington,
is 'at'-nome for the Christmas
pPrci.--and Mrs. W. S. Schumacher
jve gony to th^ir obi hom? in Ar
jsas. where .tbey .will >pend the
??s holidays,
j Samuel H Lander," of Juiz d9
[Brazil, is spending the holidays
?essrs. H. C. and J, M. Wood
DalxeHj-S. C.
Essie Murray went to Rock
Saturday1 to spend* the holi
? Uh her sister, Miss Lon is.
cay,.at Winthrop College.
[essrs. Leon M. Green, Heury
shamer, H. W. Harby. Frank San
ars, Jnnius Smith and David Loring,
: South Carolina College, are at home
for the holidays.
Ia ere was quite an abundance of
works used in the city Monday,
e possiibly than on any 'other
istmas lon? in the histcry of Sum
It was a very noticeable fact,
ever, that the quality ol' the fire
ks was apparently inferior, espe
_ly is this true of the Roman can?
dles, the great majority of which dis?
charged net more tbau one balf of tb**
guaranteed number of $ Dalis /There
"** were nevertheless more than the usual
?amount of injuries resulting from the
celebration ot Christmas.. Mr. Carr's
son received a painfnl injury as the
result of using fire works; Mr. Beck's
?on has bis face end chin badly burn?
ed, and Fred Niglee was badly bum?
ed, cn the btw. Christmas is not al?
ways made up entirely of pleasure.
It seems as if one must leave home
&4n order to be appreciated. The
BFytK?ans of the city put on the local
Wstage lat week the best amateur per?
formance ever staged in the State,
and financially the play resulted in a
failure. So much to the shame of the
people of Sumter. Tbe Columbia
Knights have beard of toe excel- ;
lenee of roe play, and at a meeting
of one of tbe lodges in that city rpcent
W ly, it was unanimously deciaeJ to ask
^Gamtj Cock Lodge to put tue great j
Pythian drama, Damon and Pjtnias.
on tbe stage in the Columbia Opera
Hon e io February. It is to r?e boped
that the Sumter Knights will accent
t?e offer; and, if they do, standing
roon) will be af a premium cn tv'e
Jljght tbe.performance will take dace.
In the Recorder's Court.
There was but ene case before Re
CordtT Hurst jesrerday aud' that
was against,Nora You. i? f r as-auiting
Officers Pierson and MeKagen wi,tm
they went to her home to ex?*cu<"<' *
tax warrant. Sae wss represented
&tt coonsel, who assured the court rna?
*^Bts cl ent was greatly penitent for her
rash fret,- that she desired to atter a
plea of go i s fy aud tbrew herself upo?;
tbe n^.ercv of the court She ?as fined
$5. CO. ' ,
For Sumter County Medical Associa
The county medical association met
last Wednesday afternoon at the Hotel
? Sumter and elected the following offi?
cers for the ensuing year:
President-Dr. S. C. Baker.
-A* Vice President-Dr. Salley, of Pine
Treasurer-Dr.*, Walter Cheyne.
It was decided at this session of the
association toi have monthly instead
Mr. J. Chapman Huger and Miss
Pauline Sanders were married at the
home* of Mr. H. M. Sanders, the
bride's brother on Washington street,
at 4.30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon,
the ceremony being performed by
Rev. H. H. Covington. The ceremony
was performed in the parlor, which
was tastefully decorated in honor ol
the happy event. The bride who wore
a handsome grey traveling dress, en?
tered the parlor- accompanied by her
sister, Mrs. F. A. Bultman and Mr.
Huger was accompanied by Dr. W. L.
The marraige was witnessed by a
large number of the friends of the
bride and groom. After the ceremony
cake and wine were served.
Mr. and Mrs. Huger left on the
evening train for Norfolk.
Mrs. Sarah Aon Dinkius died at 12
o'clock Monday night in Savannah,
Ga., aged 83 years. She was the wid?
ow of the late Thomas W. Di ti kins, of
this city, who died here 32 years ago,
and a sister of Messrs. Howard and
Philip Moise. The - remains were
/brought to tn:s city and the inter?
ment made at the Jewish cemetery
on Thursday. She is survived by two
sons, Messrs. ^Jeff and Waties Din
kins.' -
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. E.
F. M iller died Wednesda? afternoon.
The funeral services were held at their
residence at 3.30 o'clock Thursday.
Negro Child Left Alone Catches on
Fire From a Match.
The 3-year-old child of Chester "Wil?
son, a negro man who lives on Canal
street behind Epperson's stables, was
left hy its mother alone in the house
Friday morning while she went to see
a neighbor.
While the mother was away the
child began to play with a match on
a table in one of the rooms, and as a
result the table cover became ignited
and it is supposed that while endeav?
oring to extinguish the flames that the
clothing of the child caught. The
child must have become frantic with
terror because charred pieces of its
garments were found around the ta?
ble and over the room, showing that it
I must have been running helter skel?
ter everywhere. ?
When Officers Seymour and, Hodge
went to the house the dead body of
the child was found divested of all
wearing apparel lying on its face in
the adjoining room,
j The house was not locked and there
j is no evidence of any foul play, and
lt is the opinion of these officers that
.the child came to its death in the
manner above described.
The Veterans Endorse the Suggested
Mr. Editor:
I have read with pleasure the sug?
gestion in your editorial in yester?
day's Item with reference to the erec?
tion of a suitable memorial stone over
the grave of Joseph Levan. I have
during this morning spoken to several
concerning the matter and think that
I can safely say that so far as the vet?
erans are concerned they look with
favor upon the proposition. I will
cheerfully take charge of any contri?
butions for the purpose and avail my?
self of your kind offer to acknowl- !
edge the same through the columns j
of The Daily Item. Since your issue of
yesterday I have had the following
contributions to the fund:
John E. Mccutcheon, Jr.$ .1.00
W. M. Graham. 5.00 j
Cash.L'?. ?.00 ?
J. M. Knight_._5.00 j
D. J. Chandler. 5.00 j
It is hoped that contributions may
come not only from veterans, but
all who knew Joe Levan will assist in
paying this last tribute to one who
was faithful to his citizenship even to
the end. . J. Diggs Wilder.
Sumter, S. C., December 21.
Why suffer with your stomach, kid?
neys and liver when Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea wiil make you weil. If
taken this month, keeps you well ali
the year. 35 cents. Tea or Tablets.
China's Drug Store.
rho Second Cas- Within a Week.
Child Loft Alone.
Joe Long, colored, who lives on West
Liberty street, just beyond thc city
limits, applied Tuesday to Health
Officer E. i. Reardon io:- a burial per?
mit for his eight-months' oH child.
Upon investigation of t>j2 applicant
it was lea: ned that Long's little boy
was in a box alone in the house by a
fire Monday, that the box became ignit?
ed and the little one was so fearfully
burned that it died from the injuries
sustained at S o'clock that ni.<?ht. The
child was discoveri-d in this condition
at about 12 o'clock in the day. and it
seems to be a most remarkable inci?
dent to the case that no physician was
summoned to alleviate tho suffering
of the infant. As the death occurred
out of the city and consequently be?
yond the jurisdiction of the health of
Jewish Feast of Lights Will Begi?
Friday Evening, Dec. 22, 1905.
The Jewish feast of "Hanukkah,"
the festival of Dedication began
December the 22d and will continue
for eight days.
The feast commemorates the
triumphs of the Jews under the Mac
cabes in their struggle with Antioch
us Epiphanes after a war lasting for
a number of years, as described in the
Apocryphal books of the Maccabes.
The struggle for independence and
deliverence from the persecutions of
Antiochus, who sought by all means
to make the Jews t forget their re?
ligion and their national identity, be?
gan in B. C. 165 with the revolt of
Mattathias, and ended with the
triumph of the Maccabes and the re?
dedication of the Temple.
According to Jewish tradition, on
this occastion none of the sacred oil
for lighting the perpetual sacred lamp
in the Temple could be j found unde?
filed, but after prolonged search a
small cruse was discovered, marked
?with the seal of the High Priest. This
was sufficient only for a short time,
but by a miracle it lasted eight days,
until sufficient time had elapsed for
the gathering and pressing of olives
and the making of new oil.
The observance of the festival con?
sists in joyous celebration and the
lighting of small wax candles, one on
the first night of the festival and an
additional taper on each succeeding
night* until eight are burning.
This custom is still observed by all
faithful israelites.
The story of Hanukkah tells us of
many: heroes and heroines, martyrs
for God and our religion, men and
women as brave and as noble as any
in the history of any country.
J. K.
Of the Police Officers of the' City a
Grand Success-The Speakers.
There .is no occasion to which the
?city officials look forward to with
more pleasure than the annual ban?
quet of the municipal police officers.
Friday night was the time appointed
for the event, and a more tempting
repast was never spread before a lot
of hungry men than that which
ladened the dining table in the office
ji the city recorder that night.
There was an abundance of barbe?
cued pig, fried oysters, celery, coffee,
nuts, raisins, fruits of all kinds, cigars
and speeches. E\'en with such an in?
viting and tempting spread before
him it was necessary for Chief Brad?
ford to get an appetizer for Officer
Tribble before the latter c?uld be in?
duced tb participate of the feast. Ev?
eryone present enjoyed the evening
immensely; expressions of praise were
everywhere to be heard, and Mr. L. I.
Parrott was so enthusiastic in his ex?
pressions of pleasure at being able to
attend that he expressed the hope that
th?' event would be continued every
year during his life and he hoped if
it was that he would never die.
Speeches were made by Dr. Geo. W.
Dick, mayor; Rev. Dr. Kilgo, Dr. J.
C. Spann, chairman of the board of
health, Mr. H. Lee Scarborough, for
the water works board of control; Mr.
Hugh C. Haynsworth, for the Evening
News; Mr. Geo. D. Levy, for The
Daily Item; Col. W. M. Graham, Drs.
S. C. Baker and Archie China and Mr*
E. I. Reardon for the board of health,
Messrs. L. I. Parrott, D. L. Rambo
and H. D. Barnett.
Those present were: Mayor Geo.
W. Dick, Aldermen H. D. Barnett, C.
G. Rowland, R. F. Haynsworth, H. W.
Hood, W. G. Stubbs, R. K. Wilder and
P. P. Finn, City Clerk and Recorder
C. M. Hurst, members of board of
health, Drs. S. C. Baker, J. C. Spann,
Archie China, D. W. Cuttino and E.
I. Reardon; Press representatives,
Messrs. Hugh C. Haynsworth and Geo.
D. Levy; Messrs. H. L. e Scarborough,
R. L. Edmunds, D. L. Rambo, E. H.
Moses, L. I. Parrott, W. M. Graham,
W. B. Boyle, H. T. Edens and Rev.
Dr. Kilgo; officers, J. K. Bradford,
chief; A. H. Weeks, J. W. Barwick,
W. W. McKagen, Peter Gallagher, W.
G. Pierson, A. D. Owens, W. A. Trib?
ble, L. Hodge and Street Commission?
er L. E. White.
Notice of the special election to
be held on January 4th, for the se?
lection of a representative to fill the
vacancy in the Sumter county delega?
tion in the House of Representatives,
created by the death of Hon. Altamont
Moses, is published today.
Ta affney ca.ce for in?
stant is not a shadow of a
dout man Hasty is guilty
of a i murder. In view of
the ie killing occurred in
his ? and that his victims
were -re is no possible hy
poth- ch the thing can be
justi just watch. If this
fello y or influence, it wiP
be s trial that he acted i
just 1 all the way through,
and lity is that there will
be r The very fact that
ever} s that Hastv should
Farmers Should ' nish tl e City
With Produce it.
The citizens of - -d thous?
ands of dollars each jr vegeta?
bles, chickens, . .Uer. Every
article of pro in the city
should be su: he farmers
of the cou1 ty ? great deal of the
produce that Ss . . . :*e comes from
the farms fr ind nice from Ten?
nessee an . . -lons of the coun?
try and tr i- that a considera?
ble arno;; . oi ey is sent out of
the cou ry every year. A well known
citizen . discussing the produce
questi . -aid:
"The pfccx..' -f Sumter spend sev?
eral thousands of dollars a week for
vegetables, fruits, chickens and eggs.
This is a cash business which proper?
ly belongs to the farmers and truck?
ers of Sumter and adjoining counties
and they do not get it.
"They do not furnish eggs, chick?
ens, ducks, guineas and turkeys on
this market./ The farmers refuse to
furnish the butter that the city needs.
These things would supply the farm?
er with cash every month in the year,
and make him too rich.
"The money spent every day for
the things mentioned, if it all stayed
in Sumter, as it easily could, would
make this the richest country in the
United States.
This county could supply the but?
ter and fowls and vegetables and po?
tatoes for certain season of the wear
and for months at a time and this
money would go right to our farmers
who spend the money with our own
. "What a splendid and constant
prosperity would be ours. In one
month it would mean $30,000 or more
in our business channels. It would
mean lands worth hundreds of dol?
lars an acre. It would mean per"
roads and bridges and fine stock. All
this is coming. If one set of farm- \
will not do it, another set will u
them out and take the money. This
is easy money."
Hester's Weekly Cotton lieport.
New Orleans, Dc. ::2.-Secrets ry
H'-s'er's weekly cotton statement U
sued todsy shows for the 22 days ol
December a decrease under last year ci
209,0ou ?nd a decrease under the san:^
period year before last of 218,000
For the 113 days of the season that
have tlats'd the aggregate is behi
the same da;. - ni last year ?91:000 ard
[ahead of the erne c&vs veai bef<
last 207,000
The an; on ot brought into si iitduring
the pa*t week bas been 345.559 bales
against 37;'.379 for the saan day:
year and 4lu.540 >ca: helor-1
The movement since September
shows receipts at ail Ur . . -states
ports lo be 4.848,081 again '.. ^2 3f?4
last year. Overland across . >
sippi, Ohio and Potomac : rers ?>i
Northen? mills and Can . 357,
against 474,706 last year interior
stocks i is excess of these held ... th<
close o/ t*e commercial -
aginst C49.278 la,st year Sou
mili- '.ak.mg is 860,0G0 aga .
The total movement since ? iprem?
ht is 6,651,384 as against7,??2,I03 ; m
foreign exports for the week have
been 241,633 against 237,590 last yesr,
making the total thus far for the sea?
son 3,262,744 .against 4,015,104 last
The total takings of American mills,
North, Smth. and Canada, thus far
for tho season have been 1,988,394
against 940,344 last year.
Stocks at the seaboard and the 29
leading Southern interior ceutrcs hsve
increased durin* the week 34,737 bales
against an increase during the corres?
ponding period of last season of 16,
Inclcdng stocks left over at ports
and interior towns from the last crop
and the number of .bales brousnt into
sight thus far from the new trop, the
supply to date is 7,095,915 against
7.704,163 for the same period last
The Investment in Cotton Milis.
During the past year there W8S in?
vested iu cotton mills and related in?
dustries the sum of $0.073,650. These
plants included cotton mills, cotton
warehouses, cotton seed oil mills.knit?
ting mills, hosiery establishment,
compresses, etc. In 1904 tne in vest?
al tnt was 112,953,500, makins a total
for the four years o? 839,868,000-a
troly remaikable showing,still further
emphasized when results are measured
by the nubmer of spindles which this
great investment has pot in motion
the cities and mill towns reached by
the lines of the Southern Rilway.
Wirb, the addition of spindle? installed
since January 1. 1005-OP which date
the last yearly record of mill equip?
ment for this territory was closed
there are at the present time 6,778.186
coito ; spindles immediately tributary
tu the Southern Railway line, which
rs about 28 per cent of the total num?
ber of spindles in the United States
aL>d 82.5 per cent, of the spindles ct
the en!ire South. There are some SOO
c-stbitshment* in the Southern States
which consume ;a\v cotton, :;nd of this
number all but 95-L ss than half the
uuu:-'er located in North Carolina
alone--are established ia Southern
Railway States. This number in?
cludes spinning mills and those estab
lishin-?t- windi us/ raw cotton in
the manufacture or mattresses, bat?
ting, felt, etc. The number of active
and'idle spindles in Southern mills,
as compiled by Mr. Hester is S.685,
393: the number as compiled by an?
other authority for the Northern mills
is 15,325,000 and the total number of
spindles compiled from these two
sources is 24,010,393, which corres?
ponds snbstantially with recent re?
ports of thc bureau of the Census.
^jaud-Isn't 5 and 30 too old to
nope for any improvement? 1 should
say not One just begins to live,
rake Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea.
An Address Delivered by Mr. S. H.
Edmunds at tile Mass Meeting of
the Sunday Sehools.
One of the saddest pictures that I
ever saw was in the New York World
several* years ago. It represented a
little child in a poorly furnished attic
room who having heard that some one
whose name was Santa Claus was go?
ing to visit the earth to give presents
to children, hung her little stocking
and went to bed early that the night
might the more quickly pass. She
could not sleep; for bright visions of
the beautiful tirings she was going to
see in the morning would come before
her closed eyes and she could
hardly wait for the peep of day. She
imagined that she could hear in her
room noises that were unusual and
through the darkness she coul$ al?
most see some one take her stocking
down and put it back again. As soon
as it was light' enough for her to
make her way in her room she jump?
ed up and in her eagerness ran with
outstretched arms to seize her stock?
ing with all the good things that she
heard it would contain; but the stock
was empty. Some how Santa Claus
had passed this little one by. We
have met this afternoon to see to it
that Santa Claus will know the way
to the home of every little boy and
girl in ?Sumter. We have determined
that no little child in our town shall
suffer that keen disappointment that
an empty stocking would surely give.
Christmas is a time of joy and glad?
ness. Death is at all times sad; but
never so sad as when its ruthless hand
breaks the family circle at Christmas.
Sorrow always saps the vigor of life;
but there seems to be no surcease
when sorrow comes at Christmas.
Eever since the heralding angels
:?eace on earth, good will to
. lack of harmony at Christmas
i soul as at mo other time.
Pially at this joyous season,
which :o us typifies the talcing away
j from v:eaven of the chiefest among
?ten thousand and the one altogether
lov ly .hat the world might be eter?
nally rich, it is our duty and should
:: pleasure to do all the good
can, to scatter only seeds of kind
bring sunshine and gladness
.to s in gloom; to see to it that
. : are made warm, the hungry
?ind the naked clad ; but not to
h< r-e. Christmas seems to have
? en especially as a blessing to
'childhood and children should bc
5 me de happy--made "nappy with the
[things that .-..ld so tt.'w .*: ?.-t ?*2v~r M^ie
?lives-their toys. With children toys
have a personality. There is -' >re In
that little rag doll than cotton or
sawdust; to the child there is a soul.
The little toyhorse has life and he
must needs eat and sleep, for he will
get hungry and tired. And the eyes
of these toys seem to grow fonder
when their little master or mistress
draws near. There is between the toy
and the child a psychic sympathy
which philosophy scorns and love
adores. ,
The whole idea has been beautiful
ly expressed in one of Eugene Field's
delightful little poems
"The little toy dog is covered with
But sturdy and staunch he stands;
And the little toy soldier is red with
And his musket molds in his hands.
Time was when the little toy dog was
And the soldier was passing fair,
And that was the time when our Lit?
tle Boy Blue
Kissed them and put them there.
"Now, don't you go till I come," he
And don't you make any noise!
So toddling off to his trundle bed
He dreams of pretty toys,
And as he was dreaming, an angel's j
Awakened our .Little Boy Blue,
O, the years are many and the years
are long^
But the little toy friends are true!:
"Ay, faithful to Little Boy Blue they
Each in the same old place,
Awaiting the touch of a little hand,
And the smile of a little face.
And they wonder as waiting the long
years through
In the dust of the little chair.
What has become of our Little Boy
Sine*- he kissed them and put them
If fortune disregards thy claim.
Don't hang thy head in fear and
Put marry tho girl that you love best:
Hollister's Kooky Mountain Tea
will do the rest.
China's Drug Store.
New Electric Light Tested.
Tho management of the Sumtei
Electric Light, Icc and Power Co.
made a test Friday night of an in?
candescent enclosed arc light that
they expect tn replace the old lights
with. This light is 100 per conU-r
ter than the old, and il" they are in?
stalled it is not likely that any kick
on inadequate service will he heard. !
FOR SALE-Lot and 7-room dwell
ing, barn and stables, on Church
strret, Lynchburg, S. C. Also, car?
riage, two-horse wagon, one-horse
wagon, one disc harrow. For
terms, apply to Mrs. Jane M. Haw?
kins, Lynchburg, S. C. 12 13 2t*
WANTED-First class farmer to take
charge and ove-see our farm. Must
be industrious, sober and intelli?
gent; married man preferred. Ad?
dress with reference J. J. Harby
& E. H. Moses. 12-6-4t
I am asain ieady to fill your
orders for par!}7 and late varie?
ties of Cabbige Plants. They
are grown in open air, near salt
wnUr, and will stand ?hard cold
without injury.
Prices $1 50 per 1,000 ;
larger the lots, smaller the
price per 1 OOO. Special in?
ducements to dealers.
12 20-?M . MEGGETTS. S. C.
Gins, Feeders. Condensers, Etc.
Colombia? S. C. .
strongest, th? simplest at ra
I economical o? ali Htiirr-'.j PU11**TS.
. i-f> r<; yon pay fot ir. Guaran
i p.her?. W ri tl? for Free "Book;ef"giv?flg ?
Johnston S. C. J
Mention this paper. 10-11-x
aster's Sale.
By virtue of a Decree of the Court
of Common Pleas for Sumter county
in the State of South Carolina, in the
case of Marion Moise against William
R. Allen and A A. Strauss, I will seil
to the highest bidder at public auc?
tion, at the Court House, in the city
of Sumter, in the county of Summer,
and State of South Carolina, on sale
day in January, 1906T the same being
Tuesday, the second day of said
month, during the usual hours of sale,
th following described real estate, ta
All of that fot of land in the town ot
Mayesville* in Sumter county: in said
State, measuring fifty feet front on
Congress street, with a depth of two
hundred and ten feet; bounded north?
west by lot of C. G. Rowland, north?
east by Congress street,, southeast by
lor. of Rachel Holleman and land of
M. V. Izlar and T. D. Fox worth, and
southwest by lot of T. D. Fox worth."
Terms of sale, cash. Purchaser tr>
pay for necessary papers.
Master for Sumter County
Dec. 13-3t
Esiate of Jin. A? A. Frierson > :
I WILL apply to the Judge cf 1 <;
of Sumter County. S. C., on DEC^T
:i*05. for a fiual Discharge tts A -
:rhtO" of said Estate.
TV. J. XLf.
NOT 'JS-lt Administ
?seky iounisir? Isa
k Basy iledicirs for Sisy Pecpic
Brians Ooldea Er.alt.li aaa* Ranewed \
A soeeific for Cr.ns'ipritirn, In.iieesii?
ftnd l?? Inev Troubles. Pi:r,r>':es. Eczema
Elcod. E.ui Preath. Smsrsrish Bowell L
.ir-j Knc'.caci'e. li's Rooky Jlountaic Te i ia
Jet forra, '<". o^ats a box. nannine i
Hoaa)STj;?i Puno COMPANY, Madison, TV
for children? tafe, eure* -.Vc- ap
er DRUGS, and nervous d
Charges more reasonable tho
er like institutions. $25.00 pei
pays for treatment, remedies
Results absolutely the same.
Address for particulars,
Or Dr. L. G. Corbett.

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