Newspaper Page Text
IN T5) H . T
What is safer than a National Bank Note- Nothing.
Why is a National Bank Note accepted without (uestion in1 any part of tlhe coutry m whieb it may r hi: te Sitil
because it is secured by a deposite with the Government.
As Safe as a National Bank Note.
A policy in the Creensboro Lire Insurance Company is as safe a National Bank Note because it is secured by a deosit or its
entire reserve with the Insurance Department of North Carolina. Every policy issued by tie Greensboro Lfe caries this certileate
above the signature and seal of the Insurance Commissioner:
-This Poliey is re-istered rnd secured bv Iledge or
bonds, stoclis or securities deposited with this dc
partment as provided by low.
A National Bank Note is secured by a deposit of Government Bonds. A policy in the Greensboro Life is secured by a deposit
of the entire Legal Reserve, the Legal Reserve being the funds provided for the 1aturing Of all polices.
The Difference to Policy=olders.
The difference to policy holders in a Life Insurance C'ompany depositing the Legal Reserve and one that does not deposit the
Legal Reserve is practically the difference between a man holdi:-g a Nationd aBank Note and a u.an who is merely a depositor in a.
National Bank. So long as the bank is solvent, the deposit is good: but whether the bank is solvent or not. the National Bank Note
is good because of the bank's deposit with the Government. The note of a National Bank continues to circulate as currency and is
redeemable by the Government, even after the bank may have failed.
The Law of North Carolina.
The Greensboro Life onerates under the Registratioa Law of Forth Carolina. TIi.s hnv prescribes the kind of investments
Life insurance Companies ma'y make and stipulates the companies availing themselves of the advantage of this law shall deposit
with the Insurance Commissioner the net value of all policies in force.
Under such a law. governing the investmen: of funds and their custody, solvency is absolu-ely guaranteed. The funds of the
Company cannot be squandered in extravagrant management or invested in doulbt-'i securities.
Alwy TVUShe Leaeder.
Since beginning business the Greensboro Life has ever been the acknowledged leader of all of the Life Insurance Companies
operating in its territory. The Greensboro Life not only leads in volume of business. but also in liberality and attractiveness of policy
contracts. During its first four weeks in business (24 working days) the Greensboro Life wrote c ver $500,000.00 of business. -At the
end of its first 12 months the business in force amounted to i4, 577.25S.00. When two and one-half years old the business in force had
reached S8,400,000.00, while the assets had grown from 8125.000.00 to $324,679.76.
These are the figures that show the Greensboro Life's leadership. The terms of its policies demonstrate the Greensboro Life's
superiority over all competitors.
GREES ,OR LIFE IS ANEC PANYE
SUPERIOR IN QUALITY AND ATTAINMENT.
Home Office: GREENSBORO, NOTH CAROLINA.
The Greatest Subscription (01e? Euer d Gh
ArI C t- %- 9 1
TeMa 1 Tir.11
The Tri-Weekly Constitution Is The Farn'ers' Every.Otheri
There Are Three Numbers Each Weas Ass -i, 6,WIth Be
* (1.) MONDAY.-The news of greatest interest. - The Farmers' Balance of the nev
Union Department, conducted in the interest of the great coopera- o w- a - ', e U:lildren's page, c
tive order that is seeking to solve the farmer's economic, education- i
al and practical problems. The Farm and Farmers' Department, 1 v-. ol -l !Yives
conducted by Colonel R. J. Redding. I Qtv el issues Ui kee
(2.) WEDNESDAY.-The news of course. The R. F. D. Carriers' I a An islmen
Department, The Chicken Column and The Letter of Travel, giving fron t ie veit set of serals. A ha]
views of strange peoples and their home-land customs. soie of fl"(, tes hs orist artists f ti
Clubbed With The Tri.Weekly O w
Constitution We Have C 1 V L .J'
The first page shows a splendid colored county may of (2.) The second shct r
cooso ~sa n1o 3 u t::s, of tic' r"Ilers of the
boith North and South Carolina, with all the data that can siofs, and of o Pan:t r o t.
well be shown on the face of a map. It is beautifully United St-'es map Al ' flier of t:;*v from the severance of the
printed in colors on new plates prepared especially for The The Library Wall Ch,
(3.) T', is she et gisec s ad W.id ini. ith the topnn with =:tal stri and
slands, and a maps of te Rgvl-eofP n :-:0 :sp- i
Constitution. land and atrs of tL e globe I: at MOU and Onvnient refrence
into hemispheres. I, shows also a mp of the UL~teo S)taLtes tsented.
reIn eif ma hes To
Or omd the s f tfhe
TTh eN.NTR. LibaWaC
FrLR NEW ~s SPARE M1N1ENTS, A Macazinte G', V, Sao H~ U,,7 A
Whi has been standing for the farmer ad the farm home SeIt Withn you subscribe
Spare~~~an convenien reference 1 -:-:4c t
fo teny~e easad t s ai lo o no more actual the rr:ice. in the first year oi i13 oxiste it ;ito a what you are going to gc
circulation of a quarter o a miion a o F r 11-3 nn aZinc in America thaeet
farm homes, in proportion to circulation, than any other pa- W :tangs. eNt prosy or To un
epr O MdmAnds Nrs!,satewn Subsor: :!;.1"'-CCeCersb
per pblised i Ameica.any mnaiO uh~*~ t~will -.r:n bulk big in the public ey(
W hi ha been standing fornthe a rS th n s that are bringing t
per published in America.1
There are departments for all phases of farm life, each feracy7 Thc's arti 'otnin":te personal rcalinis- It is crisp, breezy an
containing the best at goes. ctchs of rs. Jefferson evaepiubls
And With All These THRfEE CONS 1ITUWTCIN3 A %W EEK, Afi 7~E 5,p,:_F
A MONTH, We hive eour own yearr of Paipts:, ine it jpto 0 n
of news and county happeniofgs, anquarerofd a m nr 1 90-7
COUF GFRE.A=1 ru
spare MRoment Tpea re tpis:mWeek:. uoc
TayWeekl.DConztitution, Yearly Subscription P-rice .e D
So Subscription Price ................. ....d t tL. - D o t
an Le, Yearly Subscription Price.f................. .2 T s stlenlid papers and the mape a for
Spnainnte Moes talyes
Farm News, Yearly Subscription Price ...... ................. 1 0 4 6
New t Ho Ie Library Wal Chart, Easily worth............... 3 'E --a y ua g o5i t g
YourHom Paer, eary Sbscrptin Pice.......... ~A~ - _ S a ine Get Amrichat
PcuiaT Qce ULot!c Glob
m tIt i : . y : . d t n
u~ ~ ~ ~~~~( it h chmn itri' f vr-s
d:. life whIith ren!y Se:n to )e lre
mn.:.. ai to the .uin:iatedl thIui::ny
ovthe wondrs that are ordina rily pwr
formed 1 n Miinus on the public
sige. Som of thema are so simple
that by et:rying-, them (Iot at a pa
lor enterai nmn.t a Igight bNy ci
acieve Oie reptanti of a magici:m.
Now. there areo ecuisltleub
bles of ::ss kno-:n variously as
S'Pince Ie e rt'; Jros' and as 'Dutch
tear s.' parently thety are merely
little oluies. of glass with elongated
tails iiade by henting a small g's
rod in a ll-me and allowing the molt.-n
drops to f:i!l into wat' fter thv
have coled-I ou anY p. the thiek
Iipart with a ]iammer or ... et, yet you
ainnnot break them. On ~ the other
hIand. if you break a lttle piece fT
their tails or touch any part of them
wit quart: eryst::l they will disa.p
pe:r into the surrounding atimosphere
(tuicker thIn snow will melt on a hot
fire. To the person who doesn't knoi
how this has hnppened the perform
nnee is so nstonishing as to seem un1i
SHAPED ALMOST ALIKE.
Striking Similiarity In Contour Be
tween Italy and New Zealand.
Saving only for the fact that one is
a peninsula and the other a group of
islands by far the most striking sini
larity in contour exists between Italy
and New Zealand. The resemblance
of each of them to a high heeled Well
uington boot is almost perfect. Cape
dell' Armi and Cape Reinga form the
toes of the two boots. The bay of
Plenty, in New Zealand. and the gulf
of Taranto. in Italy. form the instep,
while Cape Runaway and Cape Santa
Maria di Leuco are respectively the
points of the heels. The general shape
of the calf of the leg is also the same
and so is the curve outward to the
somewhat gouty looking toe.
The point of dissimilarity is of
course the separation of North and
South islands into two. It is easy,
however, to see that if these two is
lands were somewhat raised they
would become one and would then
even more resemble the Italian penin
sula than they do now. A comparison
of the islands of Ireland and Sardinia
will also show several points of re
semblance. but this is nothing like so
striking as it is in the case of the two
widely separated portions of the world
Bumped His Pride.
There is. a young man in Boston who
can actually trace his family back two
generations. Ills one falling is a de
sire to be thought a descendant of one
of "the old families." and his studio
he savs he is an artist-contains a
number of heirloomns. One thing in
which he takes particular pride is a
Continental uniform complete in every
detail, with flintlock and powder horn.
IIe was showing this to a young
lady the other day. "MIy great-grand
father wore this suit when he gave
his life to his country during the brave
days of the Revolution," he said. The
young lady inspected the uniform care
fully, but could find neither bulletI
hole nor saber cut. She turned to him,
with a charming smile. "Oh, was the
poor old gentleruan drowned?" she
rs. All the news. The
:mducted by genial Aunt
he market reports. of the
ps one posted right up to
t of the month's story
f page set of cr-oirs from
Sof territory. It also shows por
world. It gives also a topographic
panese war with the history of it
rts are all bound together at the
hanger, and thus form a splendid
encyclopedia of everything pre
Edited By Alfred lHenry Lewis
or Humnan Life you know exactly
t. You're going to get the only
is devoted entirely to people, not
-people, but men and women who
,men and women who are doing
bemn fame or fortune.
i entertaining. A dull line is its
stitution, Monday, Wednesday
one year and all of the above
S AND o $2.5
)ont miss a copy. Address al(
TIMES, Manning, S. 0.
They Are Valuable as Aids to the
It ih not genierally known that the
preservation of harmless snakes is as
important ai the destruclion of the
hosts of rests met with in farming and
in aUnt:ket gardening.
The national records contain sad his
tories of the total or partial extermina
tion of many animals which are useful
or beautiful or both.
Yet there are few animals more use
ful in one way than snakes. If human
ity alone provented the killing of harm
less snakes, how can we justify it
when they a-re proved to be useful
to us? Consider tho economic relation
of a snake to an. ear of corn or a row
of potatoes. Snakes live - almost en
tirely upon creatures which are de
structive to growing things-that is,
they cat literally millions of insects,
small mammals and worms. Especial
ly are potato bugs, worms, flies. bee
ties, maggots, ants, grubs, grasshop
pers. locusts and the larvae of these
the food of most of our snakes.
Of considerably over eighty dilfer
cut kinds of snakes found throughout
the United States and exclusive of the
rattlesnakes and mocassins there are
but two which can be termed danger
ous. We exclude the rattlesnakes and
the mioccasius because all are large.
easily recognized forms. >vhich cannot
be confused with harml . kinds. Liv
ing in water, the moccasins are not of
ten troublesome to farming regions
and are confined to the, south from
North Carolina around the gulf coast
and the Florida peninsula and along
the southern Mississippi, living in
swamps. The two really poisonous
snakes which might be mistaken for
harmless ones are the copperhead and
the coral snake.
Of the two the copperhead only
needs our attention. This truly poiP
sonous snake is slender and has few
features to distinguish it from harm
less milk snakes. It is found usually
in rocky hills or stone piles, old cellars
being a favorite spot. But it should
not be greatly feared, for unless at
tacked or stepped on it will not bite,
and it is seldom found where there is
cultivation of the ground in progress.
St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Grander and Greater In Variety Than
the Old World's.
North America has suffered shame
fully from Alpine arrogance. Its mas
ters have looked upon glacierless Colo
rado. the ridges bulging faintly above
the continental plateau; upon Popo
catapetl and his sister titans reaching
lthmusvard, upon the snowy dead
e:raters of the Cascades, and pitied us
iaericans that our lands o'*ered
mountain sport for none but women
and old men. Volcanoes? An inferior
sort of mountain. The Appalachians?
But on their continent are fields for
climbing greater in variety, wider in
appeal to every sort of mountaineer.
Alpinist included, than on any other of
the world's six areas and among the
summits physically attainable proba
bly the hardest In the world. The
Hfimalayas, with greater real eleva
tion, have bases of attack discounting
ly high, and the accepted Idea that
thin air prevents climbing above 25,000
feet bars their tiptops. If South Amner
la offers greater height and heroic
weather, Alaska requires training in a
sport quite new, a subarctic Alpining
for which you must persist and endure
like a polar traveler, work as and
rope. cordel or pack cayuses across
tundra. Its ten or more summits be
tween 10,000 and 20.300 feet present
the greatest effective height, the lon
gest snow and ice slopes, in the world.
All but Mlount St. Ellas and Miount
McKinley. 20,300 feet. the highest on
the continent, are- virgin. Mount Lo
gan. IO.500 feet, Is the world's remain
Ing Alpine problem. Swiss training
alone will not win it. Climbers have
avoided Alaska, oftener accepting chal
lenges from Asia and the Andes. Al
pinists must succeed in this ultimate
field or come to Judgment for their
condescension. Alaska lacks only that
prohibitive elevation for which you
may as well train in a laboratory vac
uum.-Robert Dunn In Outing Maga
A Comb In the Claw.
Many birds possess a useful comb in
the claw of the middle toe of the foot
This has been noticed in owvls, night
jars, herons, bitterns, cormorants, gan
nets, etc. It has been explained as a
means of holding the prey securely.
The comb is sometimes replaced by a
curved blade with teeth, which run
along the Inner side of the claw. Such
a blade is found in razorbills, wild
ducks, gulls, starlings and many other
birds. Where a comb is required the
inner edge of this blade becomes di
vided into teeth. Young nightjars or
goatsuckers have only the blade, but
ld ones have a well developed comb.
The boy in the paint store dashed
hurriedly up the cellar steps and
sought the proprietor.
"There's a barrel leaking in the base
ment," he cried. "and the automobile
stuff is just pouring out."
"Why do you call it ant omobile
stuff?" asked the proprietor.
"Because,"' gasped the youngster,
"it's running over everything in sight"
"Now, Patsy, if it should come to a
real issue which would you rather lose.
your money or your life?"
"Me lolfe. begorra. Oi'm savin' me
money for me ould age."-Bohemian.
It is better to be unborn than un
taught, for ignorance Is the root of
Dont couah your~ head o:I wil'n you en n gt a
guaranteed remedy in TUee.4 [Lax:tive Couch
Syrup. It is especially recommended for cil
iren as it's pleasanlt to take. is a centle laixative
hu- expellin.. the phiem from thme system.
For eouchs. colds. eroup. whooipmu couan.
hoarseness and anl bronch initrouble. (;uaraun
teed. Sold by The Manniny Pharmac.y.
The Earth's Shadow.
The earth has a shadow, but very
few ever see it, except in eclipses of
the moon, or else few recognize it
when they see it. Nevertheless. many
of us have noticed on fine. cloudless
e-venings in summer shorily before
sunset a rosy pink arc on the horizon
opposite the sun, with a bluish gray
segment uder it. As the sun siks
the arc rises until it attains the zenith
and even lasses it. This is the shad
ow of the earth.
"Beg pardon. rsir," said the -waiter,
with outstretched pahln. "bu t 'aven't
you forgotten sommethmngs"~
--o. replied the departin:g guest,
~but I'm tryingr to forget it Good
day.-Catholic standard and Times.
DeWitt's Little Early I Esers. s ali.
safe. sure little liver iills. Sold by W.
ENGLISH LOCAL SPEECH.
Peculiar Way the Names of Some
Towns Are Pronounced.
We Euglish are horribly phonetic
and think nothing of spelling our name
Featherstonehaugh and pronouncing
it 1k1eechai. If you motor you must
twist your tongue to the local speech.
There is a quiet village in Kent that
is spelled Stalisfieid and has achieved
the distinction of keeping a railway
staiion at nine miles distance. But If
you ask your way to it you must call
it Starchfell or you will never find it
Iluntinlgdonshire claims the purest
Ias Ijanover the purest Ger
mnun. But by the peasants Papworth
is called Parpor. And not far distant
is another village of beauty. The mo
torist turued upon a rough road and
:.sked the intelligent laborer where it
would take him. "That road," said
the honest countryman, wiping his
brow, "wiill take you to 'Ell, sir." The
courageous motorist went on and
found Ellsworth, which is merely El
The trouble as to the pronunciation
of place names makes one very diffi
dent, a correspondent complains, as to
venturing upon pronoupcing any that
one knows only by the eye and not by
the ear. Being a Suffolk man, he
knows that Waldringfield is Wunner
ful and Chelmondiston Is Chimston,
while in the adjoining county of Nor
folk Happisburgh is Hazebro and
Hunstanton Hunston, and visits to the
west country have revealed that
Badgeworthy is Badgery and Corn
wood Kernwood. The result is that
he would no't dare to make a shot at
Uttoxeter or Bathampton, never hav
ing happened to hear eCier referred
to by a native. After all, there are
unfortunate differences of opinion
among Londoners, even as to South
wark, Brompton and the two Brom
Mr. John Riha, of Vining. Ia., says:
"I have been selling DeWitt's Kidney
and Bladdar Pills f:r about a year and
they give better satisfaction than any
pill I ever sold. There are a dozen
people here who have used them and
they give perfect satisfaction in every
case. I have used them myself with
fine results." Sold by W.E.Brown & Co
MAKING A BALLOON.
The Way It Is Patched, Varnished and
A balloon consists of patches of cloth
about a yard square sewed secure
ly together. This is not because of
any difficulty in making the fabric of
a globular shape, for that could easily
be done if the pieces were shaped like
the skin on the. section of an apple.
The reason is that no absolutely re
liable fabric has yet been -invented,
and there is always the possibility of
the balloon bursting. Should this hap
pen to one of these patches, the escape
of gas will not be dangerously rapid.
as it would be if larger sections were
When the balloon is made it is care
fully varnished, three coats being giv
en. and each being allowed to dry
thoroughly before the next is applied.
If one coat is left moist the fabric
will be attacked by a species of dry
rot, which will make it as fragile as
the paper this is printed on. In the
early days of ballooning many fatal
accidents were due to this defect, but
now the utmost care is exercised.
When a balloon is packed up for a
journey, powdered chalk is sprinkled
between the folds, as otherwise they
would stick together and tear.-Pear
ManZan Pile Remedy comes ready to use, in a
collapsible tube, with nozzle. One application
soothes and heals, reduces inflammation and re
lieves soreness and itching. Price 50c. Sold by
The Manning Pharmacy.
Elements of the Universe.
Science declares that up to date the
suns ond planets all seem to be built
up out of identical materials. We are
not acquainted with any element in
any of the, heavenly bodies which is
not to be found. for instance, on the
earth. Helium, for example, first dis
covered in the sun, was subsequently
found on earth in the rare mineral
clevite. In the handful of earth that
you pick up at your feet you may be
hold the contents of the universe.
New York American.
A Shave In China.
The barberin China freque'ntly pur
sues his calling under peculiar condi
tions. No soap is used, the parts being
simply rubbed with water and then
scraped with a fearsome iron weapon
made locally, which, though It might
astonish a Sheffield cutler, yet answers
the purpose very well.-Wide World
A Hindoo Legend.
A Hindoo account of . the creation
represents the deity as 'dividing him
self in two and uTe- ing of one half
man, the other woman. The legend
Indicates, as many other things in the
sacred books of India do, that the po
sition of woman was once very differ
ent there from what it is today. In
the laws of Mann it is said, "Where wo
men are honored the gods rejoice, but
where they are not honored all rites
of worship are unacceptable."
Tickling or dry Coughs will quickly
loosen when using Dr. Shoop's Cough
Cure. And it is so thoroughly harmless,
that Dr. Shoop tells mothers to use
nothina else, even for very young ba
bies. The wholesome green leaves ten
der' stems of a lung healing .mountain
ous shrub give the curative properties
to Dr. Shoop's Cough Cure. It calms
the cough, and heals the sensitive
bronchiai membranes. No opium, no
chloroform, nothina harsh used to in
jure or suppr1ess. Demand Dr. Sboop's
Take no other. Dr. W. E. Brown d: Co
Professor-Some of the grandest in
vetions of the age have been the re
sult of accidental discoveries.
Young L~ady-I can readily believe it.
Why. I made an important discovery
myself, and it was the purest accident
"I should much like to hear it."
"Why, I found that by keeping a bot
te of ink handy a fountain pen can
be usdl .just the same as any other
pen. without any of the bother and
mess of filling It.'"
A Timely Warning.
Mr'. II. was recenitly presented with
a handsome revolver, whose qualities
he was testing by firing blank car
t'idges into the air, when his daughter
Natalie. aged six, appeared upon the
scene. "Oh, papa," she exclaimed in
great distress. "don't shoot at the sky;
you might kill an angel!"-Circle.
He Meant Well, But
"Brains in woman should count for
more than beauty."
"Oh, but. Miss Sweetly, your beauty
Is too strong an argument on the other
side of the question." - Browning's
No appetite, loss of strength, nervonsw
ness, headache, constipation, bad breath,
general debility, sour risings, and catarrh
of the stomach are all due to indigestion.
Kodol relieves Indigestion. 7bis new discov
ery represents the natural juices of digem
tion as they exist in a healthy stomach,
combined with the greatest known tonlo
ind reconstructive properfies. Kodol for
dyspepsia does not only relieve indigestion
and dyspepsia, but this famous remedy
helps all stomach troubles by cleansing,
purifying, sweetening and strength
the mucous membranes lining the stomach
Mr. S. S. Ball, of Raienswood, W, Va.. SayS
I was troubled with sour stomach fortwentYidUrs.
Kode! cured me and we are now usnag It in mi
FOR BACKACHE--WEAK KIDNEYS
DeWITrS KIDNEYand BLADDER PILLS-SrsaadS*
Prepared by E. 0. DeWITT & O., ObleS
W. E. BROWN & CO.
Bank of Summeurton,
Summerton, S. C.
CAPITAL STOCK - $25,000 00
SURPLUS - - - - - - 8,000 00
LIABILITIES - - - 25,000 00
We pay interest at the rate of
4 Per Cent.
per annum, compounding same
RICHARD B. SMYTH,
JOHN W. LESESNE,
P. B. Mouzon
has one of the best
plants in town. We are the house
keepers deligh t. At our Grocery every
thing is clean and fresh, and ol the
best goods are handled.
CANNED GOODS, OOFFEES AND
TEAS, CAKES AND CRACK
ERS, FRUITS AND
CONFECTIONERY, CHOICE BUT
TER, HAMS AND BREAK
Every thing that is handled in a First
class Grocery. Ite is my object to please
and I mnvite~ your patronage.
P. B. Mouzon
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COURT'OF COMMON PLEAS.
W. Scott Harvin, Plaintiff
J. E. M. Hodge. Cassie C. Hodge, Ed
ward S. Ervin, and P. P. Erymn,
the last two named co-partners do
ing business under the firm name
and style of Manning Hardware
Company, and Dunbar C. Ervin,
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of the Court of Comn
mon Pleas, in the above stated ae
tion, to me directed, bearing date of
March , 190$, I will sell at pub
lic auction, to the hig~hest bidder for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, with'in the
legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 6th, day of April 1908,
being salesday, the following de
scribed real estate:
"All that piece, parcel or tract of
land containing five-eights (5-8) of
one acre, more or less, and bounded
on the North by lot of Lizzie E. Bell;
bounded on the East by West Bonn
dary Street; bunded on the South
by Boyce Street, formerly the Man
'ning and Fuilton Public Road, and
bounded on the West by lands of*
liarriette LI. Setzer."
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAMBLE,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Woodmen of the World.
Meets on fourth Monday nights at
Visiting Sovereigns invited.
DR. 5. A. COLE.
Upstairs over Bank of Manning.
MANNING, S. C.
Phone No Ti.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
J H. LESESNE,
ATTORNEY AT 'LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
J M cS WAIN WOODS,
. ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Manning. S C
Oaice Over Levi's Store.
R. 0. PIRDY. S. OLIVER O'BRY
P URDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
31ANNING, S. C.
W. C. DAVIS. J. A. WEINBE.RG.
DAv1s & WEINBERG,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW ,
MANNING, S. C.
Poina tterntioni given to collections.