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S. n. . ENNING,
Jeweler & Watch Repairr,
MANNING, S. C.
- .LER IN
Watches, Olocks, Jewelry, Silver
ware and All Binds of Fa0y
I MAKE A SPECIALTY OF HEAVY SILVER\WARE ANI) FANCY
Articles of all kinds, suitable for Wedding and holiday Pr sents.
Such goods have never been sold here bfore. Call and see then.
I deal also in
All Novelties in Silver bought of ime will be engraved free of coSt.
ALL REPAIR WORK GUARANTEE).
Manning Times Block, three doors south of Postoflice.
"..._ _____________UI~~."l.il"u1.:l ::u~i..""1 For Infants and Children.
M .u- The Kind You Have
similating theFood andRegula- the
fing theStomachs andBowels of Bears
nessandRest.Contains neither S
O umpnMorpline nor M4ieral.
? OTXNARC OTIC.
Apefet Rmey orenspaUse
The KiFor Over
Fac SSmile Signature oi
NEW YThirty Years
EXC CP F RP.E. CASTORIA
T~NARCOTIC.MAN. NW OR
.nessuand L F ._charvdtswek
Justarri e membhr e r whdo enuine Tvisi Sumterst
Farmers, we cacte~d f orthseas lastng henhe
wer ceapan ar nwc givedyo ths beek. y e~~te
Suer an a ., Sept our cut1900.om ngtwatte
n eed aoneastearg oigerfaadfttsehe
cr aes the coricted gor iheseOtas.pighnte
THE PEOPLE'S MONEY SAVERS,
DR. M0FFEITS Allays Irritation, Aids Digestion,
Regulates the Bowels,
T EE THNStrengthens the Child,
.Y1LL$~Makes Teething Easy.
S(Teething Powders) -TEE tINA Reles te Bwed
SCosS oIf 25 CegtS at iDruggIStS, ANY AGE.
- ~Or mail25cents to C..J. MOF FETT, M. D., ST. L.OU IS. MO.
L. KRASNOFF, jF. RHAME, JR.,
GENERAL CONTRACTOR. ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will furnish estimates and make eon- MIANNING. S. C.
tracts for all kinds of building and is____________________
prepare to contract for first class paimt-.
S. L. KRASNOFF, . I,
_________Ianning, S. C. I A TTORNI EY AT LA w.
Drin' wainr Jok Work, to The Times offie. MTANNING. S. C.
OUR COMPLEX BRAIN
HOW NERVE MESSAGES ARE CON
VEYED TO AND FROM IT.
It Is a Signal Box Which Records
and Transmits All Sensation-Self
Control the Key to Preserving Its
The science of medicine is year after
year becoming more and more perfect.
Its diagnoses are more reliable, and its
method of treatment is more rational.
Although the brain is the chief part
of the animal man, yet there are many
things about the brain which scientists
have not yet fathomed.
But great strides have been made in
that knowledge which has only within
recent years been discovered and which
reveals to us what the cranium really
contains. Shelving what has gone be
fore and what has been taught as med
ical law, the following interesting data
on how the brain works are now what
is accepted at the present time as the
The cerebrum-front and top-is the
chief part of the brain and the imme
diate source of all our mental action.
The gray matter of the outer surface is
made up of layers of nerve cells. These
are the thinking centers. Experiments
have clearly demonstrated that each
convolution has a special function, and
if destroyed it cannot be replaced.
It has also been found that the left
side of the brain is more active than
How has that been found out? Well,
if an epileptic commences a fit by
twitching the right thumb or hand one
would find its cause in its nerve center
on the left side of the brain. It is only
within the past few years that medical
men are now able to make a map of the
surface of the brain according to the
various functions performed.
All impressions received from the
outer world, whether through the me
dium of sight, smell, hearing, taste or
touch, are carried direct to the surface
of the brain and recorded in the brain
cells of their respective areas, while
all movements are the result of im
pulses from the cells in the different
Now, there are five large sensory
areas in the make up of the brain.
First, sight, which is the largest, at
the back of the brain. Smell, taste and
hearing have their positions at the side
of the head in the temporal (temples)
region and Inner surface. Touch has
its domicile at the top of the brain,
while the large motor (giving motion)
area takes up the bulk of the middle
These are so splendidly arranged by
nature that the motor cells of the lips
are in front, then those of the hand,
arm and so on to the foot. To give
you an example how the sensory and
motor nerves work: If you touched
anything hot or sharp, the impression
would be conveyed to the sensory area
along the nerves connected with It.
The sensory cell which received the
message would immediately communi
cate with the motor cells to pull your
Why is It easier to remember an ob
ject than, say, a mathematical formula
or a poem? The reason of this is that
whereas the former has impressions
stamped on several brain centers, such
as sight, touch, smell, taste and the
rest, the Inauer are stamped on centers
which are not nearly so retentive as
In repeating poetry, for instance, it
is the sound of the last line which
suggests the next line, but an object
presents itself to the brain centers
concerned immediately. You know an
apple or an orange when you see It
because you are aided in distinguishing
it by a set of centers which are not
only more numerous, but quicker In
perception. Though poetry is revived
In the sight and sound centers, It is
not so well fixed there as in the other
case, because it calls up fewer cen
An apple, for instance, is stamped
twice in the optic center, once as a
green fruit and once as the printed
word. There is an optic word center
and a pictorIal or photographic center.
The poem is only stamped in the for
: ', as of course it Is not an object
which can be pictorially represented.
The brain is nothing less than a big
album of photographs and other sen
sory impressions. The prefrontal region
may be compared to a registry offiee
where certain records are kept. In the
brain that particular part is the start
ing place for the memory. If we wish
to recall a subject, the stimulus must
pass to the prefrontal or registry offie
of the brain, whence the stimulus is
sent to the brain cells containing the
sensations to be recalled. It is lIke a
signal box on a railway.
Now, unless your blood be in good
order the active life of the brain will
be affected. Blood is the nourishing
agent, and if it be of a poor kind the
work it does in the way of nourishment
will be of a worthless character practi
cally. Poor blood is an enemy of the
braIn, but happily it is not so disas
trous a foe as worry. In that you have
the real enemy of the braIn. Worry
disorganizes the machinery of the
brain and mind and is little inferior to
shock. which usually paralyzes both.
Worry causes irregular nerve action,
and if it be continuous it produces a
confusion of ideas. This depresses the
cells of the brain. and the usual result
is if there is no abatement in the worry
complete failure of the brain's action
and consequent mental disturbance.
Self control is the key to preserving
the equilibrium of the brain and to
maintaining its natural healthy state.
One can hardly pick up a newspaper
nowadays without seeing the vile
phrase. "most unique," as "It was the
most unique entertainment ever given
in Podunk valley." If a thing Is unique,
it is unique in the superlative degree.
If it is not unique in the superlative de
gree. it is not unique. To say that an
accident is "one of the most unique
that ever occurred" is abominable.
"Very singular" is a parallel solecism.
Two Points of Difference.
"The difference between the cow and
the milkman," said the gentleman
with a rare memory for jests, "is that
the cow gives pure milk."
"There is another difference," re
torted the milkman-"the cow doesn't
give credit."-Indianapolis Press.
I They Swapped.
A little boy in Bangor, Me., was suf
fering from a severe cold, and his
mother gave him a bottle of cough
mixture to take while at school. On
is return she asked if he had taken
his medicine. "No," he candidly re
plied, "but Bobby Jones did. He liked
lit, so I swapped it with him for a band
ful of peanuts."
It is Imprudent to keep ar. oil or gas
stove burning In a sleeping room. They
consume the oxygen and thus vitiate
the ir. h
Uncle Bob's Halstone Story.
An old countryman I used to know
when I was living in south Georgia,"
remarked a college professor apropos
of sudden changes in the weather,
"was in at least one respect a very re
markable character. To a casual lis
tener he appeared to be a fluent and
unconscionable liar, yet when you came
to scrutinize any of his statements
closely it was impossible to catch him
in the slightest deviation from the
"One day in early spring we had an
unusually severe fall of hail, and next
no niug while driving down the road
with a friend we happened to encoun
ter the old fellow at his gate. 'Well.
Uncle Bob,' I said, 'that was a pretty
bad hailstorm. we had yesterday.' 'I
should say it was,' he replied. 'You
just oughter seed some of the stones
that come down in !ny back yard.'
'How big were they?' I asked. ''Bout
as big as small watermelons,' said he.
'Well, we've caught him in a whopper
at last,' chuckled my friend as we
drove on. 'No, we haven't,' I groaned.
'As usual the old rascal has secured
all the advantage of a fine, large lie
and at the same time has adhered rigid
ly to the truth. Look at that vine.'
';n early watermelon vine was fes
tooning the bottom rail of a fence by
the roadside, and here and there it was
studded with minute green spheres
about the size of gooseberries. My
friend made no comment. I never tried
to catch Uncle Bob again."-New Or
During a holiday ramble Sir Fred
erick Leighton came across a little
roadside inn, the signboard of which
was being somewhat coarsely painted
by a local artist. For some little time
Sir Frederick watehul the progress of
the painting, till the rural artist, glanc
ing down, remarked, "It he a foine
Leighton assented, adding that a fig
ure on the signboard was out of pro
"Wheer be it out?" asked the ag
grieved artist. "I'm thinkin yer've
summer wrong in yer soight."
"If you get off that ladder, I'll put
it right for you," replied the R. A.
"Eh, boot can ye paint?" queried the
other doubtfully. "Ye ken I dinna
want my work spiled."
"It's all right; I've done a little paint
ing in my time," answered Leighton,
as the other clambered down the lad
der. Then, taking the palette, he climb
ed up and commenced to paint and did
not desist until he had completed the
"Er, boot tha's nae so bad," was the
rural artist's comment. "Art is nae so
paying now; still if ye like to do mair
work for me, I'll gie ye mair siller
than I do as a rule."
"Thanks," replied Sir Frederick dry
ly. "My name Is Leighton."
"Verra pleased to ken ye, Mr. Leigh
ton," replied the man, ignorant of
what the name meant. "My name is
Tam."-St. James Gazette.
One of Webster's Drinks.
"Daniel Webster," said a Boston
man, "as all the world knows, had a
penchant for looking on wine when it
glowed rosy red. At one time he was
driving to Cambridge from Boston. He
was billed to make a speech at the
home of Harvard, and his companion
in the old fashioned gig was a member
of the reception committee and a resi
dent of the town.
"On the way to Cambridge Mr. Web
ster turned to his fellow traveler with
an Inquiry whether there was not some
place .1 the neighborhood where they
could obtain a drink. .'If you will drive
a short distance out of your way to my
house,' was the courteous response, 'I
think I can promise you as good a
drink of Jamaica rum as you ever
"To the house the twain accordingly
journeyed, and once there the host,
true to his promise, set before the
statesman a decanter of extremely fine
rum. The great Massachusetts senator
poured out a brimming beaker and
quaffed it off without wincing. His
host tentatIvely pushed toward him the
water jug, but Senator Webster after
eying it a moment said: 'Thank you,
no. I wanted a drink, but I am not
thirsty.' He then went on to Cam
bridge and delivered one of his master
Won by His Retort.
At one of their joint discussions
which took place in Kentucky some
years ago Tom Stuart, then editor of
the Winchester Democrat, gave his op
ponent, I. N. Boone, a descendant of
the great Daniel, a blow that fairly
knocked him out of the race for the
Boone was making his regular speech,
and t the proper place in it he refer
red to the matter of his relation to the
toiling masses. "M1y friends," said he,
holding up a pair of hands that looked
as if they had not been washed in a
week, "to let you see for yourself that
I am a horny handed son of toil, I ask
you to look at these hands, and." turn
ing to Stuart, "I would ask my pale
faced young friend from the city what
he thinks of them?"'
Stuart was on his feet in a minute.
"I do not desire to embarrass my dis
tinguished opponent, ladies and gentle
men," he said, with a bow, "but I
would say that I think that they need
soap and water."
It was such an apparent e'ase that
the crowd took hold at once with a
shout, and Boone was completely floor
ed, and later Stuart was elected.-Ar
A Mean Interruption.
"Don't trifle with me. Mi1ss MIcCur
dy!" pleaded the young man desperate
ly. "Wait till I have finished. Do I
need to tell you, after all these weeks,
how completely and absolutely your
image fills my heart? Have you not
seen? Do you not know? Have I not
betrayed myself by my looks, by the
tones of my voice, by the eager joy.
that lights up my features whenever
you appear? M1ust I put in words the
feelings I can no more disguise than I
"M1r. Whitgood," interrupted the
young woman, "are you in earnest?'
"Glycerine SicCurdy," he said, draw
ing himself up with injur'ed dignity,
"do you think I'm doing this on a bet?"
Boiled water or distilled water should
not be used either by grown people or
children unless there is danger from
contamination from the water in ordi
nary use. Pure cold water is prefera
ble. A child may be given a glass of
cool (never ice) wate'r the first thing in
the morning-sny half an hour before
breakfast, and may also take a glass
"What do you expect to do with all
your money?" asked the multimillion
aire's spiritual adviser. "You can't take
it with you where you are going."
"Yes, but I can," answered the multi
millionaire. "I am going to Europe."
S A T R e f i a T . s
OPENING DEC: RE 9
CLOSING JUNE 1ST 1902.
F W. WAGENER, PRESIENT.r JNQ H..AVERILL..DIRECTOR -GENERAL
R. L. BELL,
MANNING. S. C..
Wagons and Log Carts.
All work entrusted tome will be done
with neatness, despatch and durability
HORSESHOEING A SPECIALTY.
Bring on your work.
R.. L. BELL.
County Treasurer's Office,
Manning, S. C., October 8, 1900.
The tax books will be open for the
collection of taxesfor the fiscal year
commencing January 1st, 1900, on the
15th day of October, 1900, and will re
main open until the 31st day of De
cember following, after which time a
penalty of 15 per cent. attaches to all
The following is the tax levy:
For State purposes, five mills (5).
For Constitutional School Tax, three
mills (3). For ordinary County Tax,
four mills (4). Total, 12 mills.
Special two (2) mills School Tax,
School District No. "16" and "19."
Total, 14 mills.
Special three (3) mills School Tax,
School District No. "21." Total, 15
Special four (4) mills School Tax,
School Districts No. "7," "9," "20"
and "22." Total, 10 mills.
Special one (1) mill School Tax,
School District No. "24." Total, 13
Every male citizen between the
ages of twenty-one and sixty years,
except those incapable of earning a
support from being maimed or from
other causes, and except those who
are now exempt by law, shall be
deemed taxable polls.
The law requires that Commuta
tion Road Tax shall be paid for the
succeeding year when State and
County Taxes are paid, and until
February 1st, 1901.
S. J. BOWMAN,
Treasurer Clarendon County.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Carrie Childers,Margarette E. Sweat,
Joseph H. Childers and Mary Jane
Susan Emma Childers and Levi Liv
ingston Childers, Defendants.
Decree of Partition.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Decretal Order of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date of
June 5th, 1900, I will sell at pub
lic auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the
legal-hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 5th day of November, 1900,
being salesday, the following de
scribed real estate:
All that tract or parcel of land sit
uated in the County of Clarendon,
State aforesaid, on Deep Creek, con
taining sixty-five acres and bounded
on the north by lands of the estate
of J. M. Sprott, formerly lands of
Mrs. Elizabeth Hodge; on the east
by land of the estate of Ridgeway
and lands of others; on the south by
lands of I. A. Haley, and on the west
partly by lands of Mrs. Margarette
Hodge, and partly by the waters of
Purchaser to pay for stamp and
papers. J. H. TIMMONS,
Clerk of Court Common Pleas.
Manning, S. C., October 19, 1900.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Probate
for Clarendon County on the 20th day
of October, 1900, for letter of discharge
as Executor of the estate of Ann F.
T. H. CONNORS,
Summerton, S. C., Sept. 20, 1900.
Under $3,0oo cash Deposit.
Baitroad Fare Paid.
o y l@$thBOZuJ eory ch~ or
Manning Hardware Co.
Is now established in their commodious and conveniently ap
pointed building and fully equipped with an immense stock to meet
the requirements and demands of their patrons.
They call your attention to the following seasonable lines:
MILL SUPPLIES, STEAM FITTINGS, BELTING,- OILS, etc.
DEERING MOWERS AND HAY RAKES,
CANE MILLS, EVAPORATORS AND KETTLES.
A FULL LINE OF GUNS AND PISTOLS,
SHELLS, SHOT, POWDER, CARTRIDGES, etc.
POCKET CUTLERY A SPECIALTY.
STOVES, RANGES AND HEATERS.
BLUE FLAME OIL STOVES.
ANTI-RUST TINWARE, GREY ENAMEL WARE,
POTWARE AND WOODEN WARE,
BUGGY AND WAGON MATERIAL,
HARNESS, SADDLES, LEATHER & HARNESS REPAIRS.
BICYCLES, BICYCLE REPAIRS & EQUIPMENTS.
A Paint with a 5-year guarantee. Painters and those who ex
pect to use paint for any purpose, will do well to inquire into :he
merits of this Paint.
MANNING HARDWARE CO.
Look to Your Interest.
Here we are, still in the lead, and why suffer with your eyes when you
can be suited with a pair of Spectacles with so little trouble? We carry the
- 'rF"-.s '. L m
Celebrated HAWKES Spectacles and Glasses,
Which we are offering very cheap, from 25c to $2.50 and Gold Frames at $3
to $6. Call and be suited.
W. M. BROCKINTON.
OF MANNING, S. C.,
Respectfully invite you to bring your Tobacco to their Warehouse
Highiest MarkCet Prices.
We claim for Manning the highest market in the State, and
can prove it if you will bring us a load of your tobacco.
Try us with a load, we will treat you right.
THE TIMES JOB WORK Neatyadt
ATLANTIC COAST LINES
' CsanLsToN, S. C., Jan. 14, 1900.
On and after th's date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
'35. '23. '53.
Lv.Florence, 3.25 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree, 8.57
Ar Lanes, 4.38 9.15
Lv Lanes, 438 . 9.15 - 7.40P.
Ar Charleston, 6.03 10.50 9.15 ,
'78. '32. '52.
Lv Charleston, 6.33 A. 5.17 P. 7.00 A.
Ar Lanes. 8.18 6.45 8.32
Lv Lanes, 8 18 6.45
Lv Kingstree, 8.34
Ar Florence, 9.28 7.55
*Daily. t Daily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs th'rough to Columbia via
Central B. B. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
and Fayetteville-Short Line-and make
close connection for all points North.
Trains on C. & D. R. .. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a in, arrive Dar
lington 10.28 a m, Cheraw, 11.40 a in,
Wadesb.oro 12.35 p in. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p in, arrive Dar
lington, 8.25 p in, Hartsville 9.20 p m,
Bennetsville 9.21 p in, Gibson 9.45 p m.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a m, ar
rive Darlington 10.27, Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.35
a n, Bennettsville 6.59 a in, arrive Darling.
ton 7.50 a in. Leave Hartsville daily ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a m. arrive Darlington
7.45 a in, leave Darlington 8.55 a in, arrive
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wadeaboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 p in, Cheraw 5.15 p in,
Parlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p
in. Leave Hartsville-Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence 9.20
J. R. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
I. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
55. 35. 52.
Lv Wilmiington,'3.45 P.
Lv Marion, 6.34
Ar Florence, 7.15
Lv Florence, '7.45 '2.34 A.
Ar Sumter, 8.57 3.56
Lv Sumter, 8.57 '9.40 A.
Ar Columbia, 10.20 31.00
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 7 a in,
Lanes 8.34 a in, Manning 9.09 a m.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, '6.40 A. '4.16 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv Sumter, 8.05 '6.06 P.
Ar Florence, 9.20 7.20
Lv Florence, 9.50
Lv Marion, 10.34
Ar Wilmington, 1.15
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S..C.,
via Central B. &., arriving Manning 6.04
p in, Lanes, 6.43 p in, Charleston 8.30 p m.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 5.35 p m, arrive Conway 7.40 p m,
returning leave Conway 8.30 a in, ardve
Chadbourn 11.50 a n, leave Cbadbon
11.50 a m,arrive at Hub 12.25 pm,returning
leave Hub 3.00 p in, arrive at Chadbourn
3.35 p in. Daily except Sunday.
J. B. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. X. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL B. R. OF 80. CAROLINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M.
Lv Lanes, 8.34 "
Lv Greeleyville, 8.46 "
Lv Foreston, 8.55
Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.01 "
Lv Manning, 9.09 "
Lv Alcolu, 9216 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.25 "
Lv W. & S. Junct., 9.38 "
.Lv Sumter, 9.40
Ar Columbia, 11.00 " -
Lv Columbia, 4.9)0 P. Mi.
Lv Sumter, 5.13 "
Lv W. & S. Janct. 5.15 "
Lv Brogdon, 5.27 ".
Lv Alcolu, 5.35 "
Lv Manning, 6.04 "
Lv Wilson's Mill, 5.50"
Lv Foreston, 5.57 "
Lv Greeleyville, 6.05 "
Ar Lanes, 6.17 "
Ar Charleston, 8.00"
MANCHESTER & AUGUSTA R. B.
Lv Sumter, 3.47 A. hi,
Ar Creston, 4.43 "
- Ar Orangeburg, 5.10 " *
Ar Denmark, 5.48 " -
Lv Denmark, 4.28 P. hi.
Lv Orangeburg, 5.02"
Lv Creston, 5.27 "
Ar Sumter, 6.18 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Pullman
palace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
W ilson*and "mmertonR. R .
Tmxn Taar.z No. 1,
In effect Monday, June 13th, 1898.
Between Wilson's Mifl and Daizell.
No. 73. Daily except Sunday No. 72.
P Mi Stations. P~ M
1 45 Le...Daizell...Ar 1 30
-2 08 ...N WJunction... 102
303 ...NWJonction... 1227
I3 ...:....Pksile....... 1155
350 .........Silver......... 1110
515..... .... Davis......... 940
540 ........Jordan.... .... 925
600 Ar...ilson's Mills. .e 905
Between blillard and St. Paul.
No. 73. No. 75. - No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
4 05 10 15 ILe Millard Ar 10 45 4 35
4 15 10 25 Ar St. Paul Le 10 35 4 25
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President.
NOIg Ifi Eiecuors, lillSIlQIOl,
GiliiS and ConiIleg.
OFFICE or JUDGE or PROBATE. I
Manning, S. C., August 1, 1900. f
To Executors. Administrators, Guardians and'
I respectfully call your attentiom to annexed
statute. You will please give this matter early
Judge of Probate.
Sec. 2064-(1942). Executors, Administrators,
Guardians and Committees, shall annually
while any estate remains in their care or cus
tody, at any time before the first day of July of
each year, render to the Judge of Probate of the
county from whom they obtain Letters Testa
mnentary or Letters of Administrators or Let
ters of Guardianship, etc., a just and true ac
count, upon oath, of the receipts and eru -d
tures of such estate the preceding Ch lendar
year. which, when examined and approved,
shall be deposited with' the Inveutory and ap
praisement or other papers belonging to such
estate, in the oflice of said Judge of Probate,
there to be kept for the inspection of such per
sons as may be interested in the estate-(under
Ao proved te idday of March, 1897.
GIVE US A TRTAT.