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'-owo ALpCa e
S milati -aen
o -moi cs D si 3 a02
I Opittul-rphie rXcr e
NOT NAR79 C .
Clairo Od SP? - aT
Aperfect Remedy for:
ness audA.GSS 0"
Ezact Copy o: W -,e
r ~r:in.: thec me-ent- to perfo
tre'%s advan::e is t-k-n o the'
Ehat the feet t !: : -
iarly sensitiv ::nd f, :
jury to then - :m o i
are based vnon ': .
1e is made to pl:e- eone fa ', j :1u
low pedestal: Ue:: the ahe " fr' !
tiated gentiy. and he r:io~ this and
plawes it beside the other-t-o get it ott
of' harm's way. The hind feet are
treated similariy in turn. the' fron,
feet being Lit every time they are
placed on the ground. In ihis wnav al
four feet are Gnally placed upon the
tub. The trick of inducing an ele
phant to partal:e of a meal is ver
simple. Animals will naturally eat
anything placed before them. and it
only necessary to open a bo:tle ot
'pop" once or twice and present It bc
hand when the animal may be trusted
to find out for himself how to get at
its contents. In all such cases the
essence of the training consists in i
nite patience. kindness and constant
repetition, showing the animal over
and over agatin how a thing is done in
precisely the same way and 'hen fore
ing him to do it himiself.-Scienltific
The Old Man's Plea.
He got eight years in Sing Sing. but
nevertheless the plea for merey of .Jo
seph Amos Washington Bruen was one
of the finest prose poems ever uttered
in the general sessions of New York.
The old man addressed the court as
"Deed. yo' honab. I can't say much.
Mah record nm sure against me. I
bab served m.oh time than sixteen
years in prik~on for de same offense.
All I !'.e to remlark (an' I hope o
honahi will aot be' too stern) is dat I
just simply cant l:ep away from a
hencoop nohow when I heah dem pul
Rudyard Kipling expressed the very
same idea when h wrote those two
ifor the wind is in the palm trees. an' ti-e
temple bells they say:
"Come you back. you British soldier: com'e
you back to Mandalay!"
The chicken habit -once formedisa
tenacious and irresistible as the Br rma
girl habit.-Bostonl Globe.
Can't Beat the Head Waiter.
"You can't get ahead of a head wait
er" said a man who spends a great
deal of time at one of the New York
hotels. "Of course the tips at a hotel
like this mount up. and, as there are
several restaurants. if you giv-e $15 or
$20 to the bead waIter of each one of
them it is too much. I sweetened one
head waiter, but neglected to give the
autocrat of another restaurant any
thing. Soon I found that it was very
difficult for me to get a table in thait
restaurant- The head waiter would
always be loohing another wayo
a table that I fancied hatd been n
gaged. I got even by giving my wimt
ers extra big tips. and it soon got sc
that when I entered the restaurant
half a dozen upraised fingers would
beckon me. But soon the head waiter
was on to my game. and it got so that
almost every table offered me was
claimed by the head waiter on the
ground that it was reserved."-New
Railway Journeys of Long Ago.
It was only the adventurous who
dared to face a railway journey in
123. A writer in the Quarterly Re
v-iew commenting on the proposed line
to Woolwich, remarked. "We would as
soon expect the people of Woolwich to
s~uffer themselves to be fired off upon:
one of Congreve's rockets as trust
themselves to the mercy of such a
machine going at such a rate." The
third class carriage of those days was:
a thing of horror. "It had no roof.
and no seats." writes J. C. Wright.
Into this the passengers were packed
and had to stand during the whole
-journey or, if there was room, to squat
-on the floor, exposed to the rain or
sun and bombarded by sparks emitted:
from the engine. Second class passen
gers were kindly advised to provide
themselves with gauze spectacles and
to sit as far from the engine as possi
Had a Full Course.
The sign in front of a Harlem rs
taurant attracted the eye of a farmer,
and he wvent in. He had a raw, at ry,
a stew, a pan roast, a broil anda
steam on toast. When he got throu:;h
he laid a quarter on the cashier's desh,
only to be told that he was shy a dol
lar and a quarter.
"No, by jing." said the farmer. '-A
quarter's right. Doesn't your sign say.
'Oysters In Every Style For Twenty
fir Cents?' "-Lippincott's.
For Infants and Children.
hm Kind You Have
I'MCL -A .I .%r -K. NCw YORK CI-V
- Fr--.:e' "G-c ' i.an of 3righton.
In Octtber. :-. ani individual was
to be observed :: ri):h!on. England,
who wa-iaed out e:ery (lay dres:ed i1
reen from :v:al it foot-green sboes,
ae :! .Te gren 1::ndkerchief aid
otrai mtch This .ecen
trie "ersn iivel alone. laew uobody,
:,:( i- i'0 t-ue the -urtains. the wal
paper. tie fiuriture. even the plates
and' dis es- and the smnallest toilet ar.
icle. .'e:- id :nuninterrupted se
q::ence of ;reen laving started on
bis career. -r- was obviously no rea
son to stolp. t: with full consistenc3
Le carried this scruples so far as to
eat nothirg b,nt fruit and vegetables
of the sane reein color. The conse
quences we:-e extremely disastrous
One 6ne day the green man jumped
from his window into tbe street. rush
ed forward ::nd performned a secoud
somersault from the top of the nearest
C'lharls Durhiatm. LovinztnJ. III , ba
sed in li-Cing a positive cure for
4f wetting. yMV litle hoy wet th<
eh v eery ight, clar Ii' on the licor
J :ied set er-al kinds of kidnev mnedicin<
m I wasi' in t.e (ru store l0ok1~ fo7i
sometiog diLa'erenLt tO-o eli h ti hn:
eard" (f Fole Kide i!. fter h<
ba tae them two Ia we I could se
A Difference of Opinion.
On one occasion Bishop G. of At.
lanta purposed leaving home on a Sat
urday night train, arriving in Savan
nah the nest morning in time to fill
pulpit engagement. His brother. much
his senior, old fashioned in his notions
of Sabbath observance. bearing of the
proposed Sunday trip, took him to tash
about it. The bishop explained that
he was staying home as long as pos
sible to take care of his children,
who had been ill all the week. so that
his wife would be in better shape to
nurse them during his absence. "You
see. Allen." the explanation ended. "i'
a case of the cx in the ditch."
"Ox in the ditch nothing:" snorted
his b'rother in dismust. "It's a case of
a 'l-rker ia a slei-;iag ear!"--St. !.to.is
Parson's Poem A Gem
From Rev. H. Stubenvoll, Allison
la.. in praise of Dr. King's .New LifE
"The're such a health necessity.
In every home these pills should be.
If other kinds yo'&ve tried in vain.
USE DR. KING'S
And be weil again. Only 25e at all drug.
Careful examination has been made
of the heads of Canada thjistledowns
in order to determine their effective
ness as parachutes carryin:g the seeds
of the plant to great distances through
the air. The results of this exami
nation are quite remarkable. Calcula
tion shows that a thistledown starting
from an elevation ot twenty feet In
still air would require two-thirds of a
minute to reach the ground. With a
wind blowing twenty miles an hour
it would be carried on the average
about a tifth of a m;le. The total sur
face exposed to the air in an average
thistledown is. on account of the great
number of hairlets, a little more than
one-third of a square- foot. Another
well known and very beautiful esam
pie of nature's parachutes ts furnished
by the light silken threads with the aid
of which the little .:ossamer spider
makes long aerial voya;;es-Scientific
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
is a reliable family medicine. Give i
to our children, and take it your-sei
wh~n you feel a cold c:aming on. Il
cecks and cures eaugihs and colds and
riup and pt-events broach itis and pneu
mon ia. Th'le D icksoa Drui Cr.
"These people oui-y the letter, per
mps. but they don't olbey the spiri
of the law." TFhe spaaetr was dis
cussing certain troublesome and wily
transressors. Hie continued: "A~n(
they dont even inter-pret the lette:
of the law correctly. They rind thei:
attorneys quibble like the young maz
in Pike county.
A young man and his girnl wer'
strolling in a Pike county mea dov
when a bull dashed upon the~m.
"' Stav here aind protect ny retreat,
cried the girl. 'You know. Reggie
yo've often said you'd fac-e death fo
--ut liteele. who bad alread;
sprintdl fifty yar-';. called back ovel
"'Do y'ou -: :!w: bull dead?'"
"My dear. we can't go on in this N
way. You simply must find some way
to cut down your household expenses.
"Ive beei, cutting them down right
along. Twice 1:,st week I refrained
from ordering ce:ery. and on Thursd.y
I teilephon:ed to my dressng!er. sav
ing '0 cents car fare that Would have
been wasted if I had gone to try on
mY new' gown. which wasn't ready.
So you see I'm doing my best. But
you can't expect me to do all the econ
omizing What are you doing to re
duce your expenses?"
"Me? Great heavens: How ca.n you
ask such a thing? I saved $600 last .
Six hundred dollars! Why. George
you haven't got $G00 to save.
"I know it. but I saved it all the
same. A friend of mine who claimed
to have inside information concerning
stocks -,are me a pointer, and if -I had
borrowed $G00 and done as he advised A
I'd have lost every cent of it."-Chica
Classic Central New York.
Here in central New York we have
our own peculiar problem. Some one
with a devout admiration for the clas
sies got in his work when the business
of christening was going on in these
parts. Authorities are in dispute as to a
who this person was. We shall not en- I
ter into that ontroversy, but merely
call attention to the fact that in a
county containing Apulia. Borodino.
Camillus. Cicero. Delphi. Fabius. Man
lius. Mycenae. Marcellus. Navarino.
Pompey. Tully and Syracuse. to say
nothing of .oshua and Jordan, there
devolves upon the resident citizenship
an obligation to use such pronuncia
tion as shall honor the classic heroes
and localities so carefully rgmembered
by the pioneers. We have neard Apu
lia pronounced Apyoolye by the un
thinking, and, on the other hand. that I
honored Scriptural name Joshua is now
infrequently s,:etched into Joshaway,
wnich overdoes it in the other direc
I tion.-Syracuse Post-Standard.
What is the explanation of the 4
French match? Well, on every box
there is printed the legend. "Manufac
tures of State: Contributions Indirect."
While you are struggling with the
French wntch you are paying taxes.
I do not know the exact amount of
the revenue raised by the French
I match, but a French friend assures
1 me that the atrocious badness of
French matches is due to the determi
nation of the government to compel
smokers to us. ten matches instead of
one. There was once a contractor who
secured the contract for making the
state matches. He was a conscien
tions contractor. He made good 4
matches. He made matches that
struck on the box. In consequence
the revenue fell off. The government
was enraged. They warned the con
tractor thar his contract would be can
celed unless he forthi.vith lowered the
quality of his maAehes. .ccording to
my friend. the objer-: of the contractor
now is to make- -u:tches .o vile that
the whole popuilation of France is A
forced to spend half its tine trying to V
make them burn.-Lotnlon Opinion.
- TeBcar Lakc's Black Eass. 6
"Teonly b~lark bass wvater ! know
of where lhe b daek basi~ are really
blaek." said a man whoi makes ishing
Itackle aind tries it out on waters al
most ev-erywher~e. "is Bear lake, in the
westerna corner of New York. It lies I
high among the hills of Chautauquat
county. near the Pennsylvahia line. itJ
has no inle~t and no visible outlet.A
peculiarity of Dear lake is that it has
no shallows. There is no graduatl slope
from its shores into deep wvater. but
they pitch ofi' at angles so acute as to
be almost per-pendicular, giving the mm
pression that the water of the lake
fills an immnense pit of great depth.
The lake is almost round and only a
mile in diameter. Owing to its odd
formation and unusual depth. Bear
lake has the appearance of a vast pool
of black ink. In those depths are black
bass which are said to be natural to
that water, plentiful. large and full of
fight. Black bass elsewhere are not
black at all. but ot' a dark olive green. Z
but these Pear- laike black bass are
back.--New Yourk Sun.
Whsn Liszt Met Dirika.
A Paris co-n rmpornor :eintes no0 in- ~
eresting story or !.iszt; l'hie :great
pianist wva' tving in :: little Germlnim
town whe'n Diriks. the Norwegian
painte'r, went to re'sidet at the same
place. lhinking Ihe wvond be able to
work t.here wi'thout interruptions. HeC 2
tnd been insta!led in his uew quar -
ter-s only one day when he made the ~
piais's aegaraintance. The painter X
had been trying his art for about two 2
hours, and then he gave up In despair.
He went outside. and at the same time~
Liszt camne out for a breath of fresh Z
The painter addressed the pianist.
and ids dialogue ensued: "Are you the x
pianist. mionsieu'r. whom I have heard 2
all day ?' "Yes, mnonsieur." '"It is very
irri:ating."~ "Alas, monsieur, you do
not lov-e music?" "I detest it." "It is
re:-y rerttable. but I must practice."i
'ut you disturb me in my work.
Moreover, you play atrociously." "Ah.
you think so? It is the first time any
one has ever told me so." "'Judging
from your age, there have been manyI
opportunities,"~ was the painter's an
swer. Then there was silence fo r a
moment. Liszt, going indoors, content
ed himself with the observation. "My
name is Liszt-"
Ends Winter's Troubles
To) m anv. winter is a season of troau
bie The'frost-bitten toes and finaers. j
capped hands and lips. chilblains,
cod-sores. re-d and rouazh skins, nrove
his. But such trouble fly before Back
rlen' Arnica Salve. A trial convinces.I
Geatest healer of Burns, Boils, Pi les;
Cuts, Sores. Biruises, Eezemna andi
Spais Only :25a at all dr-unists.
Succeed when everything else fails.
In nervous prostration and female
veaknesses they are the supreme
remedy, as thousands have testified.
FOR KIDNEY LIVER AND
it is the best medicine ever sold
over a druggist's counter.
R. .. A COLK.
l'-tairs ver' Bank of .\anio..
\lA NNING. S. C.
HIGH QUALIT CO bFFEY
AT LOW PRICE.
For the past year Coffees have steadily a - t i:
vanced, until they are about out of reach. h
We purchased heavily last sutmmer. and w hile a
our stock lasts. we will sell at no advance
in prices. b
A mixture of Hondurs. Bogota and Lgu1r. I
PRICE. 22 1-2c. POUND.
Blended Raw t
This (otfee parched would cost you 35 rentS
M n S"" x n 4:e-r%
Pervevors to Particular Peopie.
MANNING HARDWARE COMPANY
Where Can be Found
The Celebrated Prosperity Farm i
The Beautiful Sanitary Wall Coat- 0
The High-grade -Paints and Varn
The Incomparable 0. K. Stoves and
The Matchless for Strength Ameri
i can Wire Fence.
The Everlasting Hiobsy Leather
The Full Stock of Hardware. Enam- a I
V elware and Crocker%.
The Hearty WelCeme for all our
D Many Friends, at The
SMANNING HARDWARE COMPANY
SC. R. Sprott, F. D. Hunter,
President and Treas. Vice-President and sec.
CO-MNUFATUERSN OF - -
C ton Sdataeeduhtte P rdghts
soa t ee hecmptAinofteD
b igh Gales Fetlzr
Ion. Lams, ad\ loi fat athe i
lbcrt yo unt a terice is alright.ii
Stoyepeithu and gtl beu sol. at1
Is Liable to Play Pranks With the
Wash In Yellowstone Park.
Nature's gifts are widely. and va
ously distributed. in one place the
ements of things are given. to be
ade available by labor: elsewhere
ie provides things ready for man's
5e. To gain our bread the seed must
> first sown and months afterward
ie grin harvested. thrashed and
round. But the native of the Pacific
les plucks his bread from the bread
'uit tree. Perihps nature foresaw
ie overworked and not overstrong
ousewife to whom "washing day" is
dread and burden when she estab
shed here and there natural wash
ibs and washing machines and in
>me places even provided ready made
In the Yellowstone National park
ie family washing is easily disposed
f. The soiled bedding and clothing
re put into a stout bag, which Is
ung in one of the boiling springs and
ft there while the party wanders
bout sightseeing. When - taken out
le clothes are so clean and white
iat no rinsing is necessary.
On one occasion a party hung their
ag of ciothes in the basin of the gey
er called "Old Giant" and. wandering
f?, were absent longer than they in
?nded to be. While they were away
be "Giant" spouted. and the garments
'ere thrown high in the air, torn into
breds and scattered.-Exchange
Rubbings" on Paper From Ancient
Tablets and Monuments.
Chinese men of letters are exceed
ily fond of ancient records in the
hape of long scrolls of paper -rub
ings" from famous stone tablets and
onuments. The Liu Li Chang sta
loners of Peking are extensive traders
a these. They send special agents on
>ng trips to shrines or arrange with
he - local people at the place of a
oted monument to take paper rub
ings from it. The usual rubbing Is a
ield of black where the face has been
ked. the lettering cut into the mar
le remaining white on the paper rub
To the foreigner in China rubbings
rom the tablets the one left by the
Cestorian Christians at Sianfu. in
hensi. about 00 A. D. and the Mo
tammedan tablet are especially inter
Those from the tablets at the-tem
le of Confucius.at his burial place.
hefoo, in Shantung, are among -the
ollections of the Chinese man of edu
ation. So many rubbings have been
aken from several of the tablets
rhich bear line portraits o' Confucius
hat the lines and the-'letters on the
tone have become so faint that the
povernment has prohibited further
bbings being taken.-New-York Sun.
Man More Liquid Than Solid.
Every fiber and every cell that enters
nto the formation of a living body is
athed in moisture. by which means
lone these ultimate elements are kept
ilive and are enabled to carry out their
luties. Even the bones, which appear
to be the most solid of all, owe more
than half their weight to the presence
af fluid. That our bodies contain a
arge amount of fluid is proved in a
trikng manner by the blisters which
rise after the infliction of a burn.
Water. in fact, plays a very important
part In the human anatomy, for It is
through its agency that the vital proe
sses of digestion, absorption and the
excretion of waste products are car
ried out. To reduce the whole matter
to igures and taking 154 pounds to be
the total weight of an average full
grown man, it is said that water alone
ccounts for 1093 pounds of the whole.
Hacker Mfg. Co.
SU .C sSORS TO
Gr .Hacker & Son,
Doors, Sas~h an'd Bliods: Columns
aud Balusters: Gilles and Gable
Ornaments: Screr-ni Doors and
NE DEAL iN
Glass. Sash Cord and Weigh ts.
TATi!OF S'O VTH OAROLUNA
County of Sumter.
COURlT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Copy Summons for Relief.
-(Co mplaint Serverl.)
ruce W. DesChamps, Pbtintiff.
.D. DesChamps, R. S. DesChamps,
J. M. DesChamps, Henry D. Greeni,
Hennie D). BSrailsford, G1race L.
Briggs, i.alla Bsriggs, Bessie Des
Champs. Louis T1. DesChamps,
Myrtle DesChamps. M. Cato Des
Champs, Marshall DesChamps, Iva
DsChamp's, C. Aiphonso Des
Champs, Elizabeth DesChamps. R.
S. Elliott, Duvall Elliott, John L,
Elliott, Carltou E. i'lliott, Rod
derik M. Elliott, Wayne V. Elliott.
Dargan F Elliott, Johu M. Elliott.
Cleo F. Elliott and Richard F. El
'0 the Defendants above named:
You are hereby summoned and re
ired to answer the comnplaiut in
his action of which a copy is here*
rithi served upon you, and to serve a
opy of your answer to the said com.
laint ou the subscribers at their of
ce 2-2 North Main street, in the
ity o Sumter, S. C., within twenty
as after the service hereof. exclu
ye of the day of such service; and if
o fail to answer the complaint
ithin the time aforesaid, the plain
f in this action wvill apply to the
>urt for the relief demanded in the
Dated December 7, A. D., 1911.
LE E &MOISE,
o the Defendant, J. M. DesChamps:
Take notice that the Summons and
omplainlt in the above styled action
ere iled in the office of the Clerk of
id Court on the 12th day of Decem
er 191, and that the plaintiff makes.
a personal demand against you in
us action. LEE & MOISE,
LRANTS DRUG STORE
Sells Everything in
bD RU6S andA MED::n IES=
Sloan's Liniment is a:1 ex
cellent remedy for chest and
throat affections. It quickly
relieves congestion and in
fiammation. A few drops
in water used as a gargle is
antiseptic ami healing.
"I have urcd Evna Liniment for
vears and can *.x..' - :- onderful
cffrcicncv I hav i *%oat
croup. la bac -:d reuaa.sm and
10 ever Ca.sei ga. s;ant rlitf.
Rk. ECCA JANE ISAACS,
is excellent for sprains and
bruises. It stops the pain
at once and reduces swell
ing very quickly.
Sold by all dealers.
Price, 250s, 500., $1aG0
i.TAT OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Copy Summons for Relief.
The Bank of Manning, Plaintiff.
Mrs. Richard E. Harvin, J. C. Harvin,
Mrs. Elizabetb Thompson and John
Doe and Richard Roe, unknown heirs
of Richard E Earvin, Denfendants.
To the above named Defendauts:
You are hereby summoned and requir
ed to answer the complaint in this ac
ion, of which a copy is herewith serv
ed upon you, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the said complaint on the
subscriber, Charlton DuRant, at his of
fice, in Mannine. South Carolina, with
in twenty days after the service hereof,
exclusive of the day of such service; and
if you faii to answer the complaint with
in the time aforesaid, the plaintiff in
this action will apply to the Court for
the relief demanded in the complaintb
To the absent defendants, Mrs. Richard
E. Harvin, Mrs. Elizabeth Tompson,
and John Doe and Richard Roe, un
known heirs of Richard E. Haryin,
The original summons in this action.
f which the foregoing is a copy, and,
he complaint in said action were filed
n the otlice of the Clerk of Court for
C1arendon county, South Carolina, on
he 19Lh (lay of December A. D., 1911.
HERE IS A BARGAIN!
605 acres of Clarendon land wil
be sold cheap, 800 acres cleared
Tphis land is well located for
farming. Church and school near.
For particulars address,
C. F. RAWLINSON & C0.,
Davis Stations S. C.
Everything of the best fcr
the personal wear atnd adorn
ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully
Charleston, S. C
Sumter, S. C.
)iice Ov er B3ank of Sumter.
. C. D AVI S. J. A. WEINBERG.
AVIS & W EINBERG,
MANNING, S. C.
R. J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
R0. PURCDv- S. oLIVR O RYA N.
URDY & O'BRYAN,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
MANNING. S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAw,
Court convenes in Mannin4 Jan
Lry 22nd. 1912.
J. P. Buddin. New Zion.
J. D. Burgess. Mouzons.
L. B. Gibbon, New Zion.
J, H. Geddinivs, Paxville.
J. 0 Wells, Davis Station.
E. M. Watt, tSummerton.
E. ,. Fairey, Silyer.
W. T. P. Sprott. Foreston.
W. C. White.' Wilson.
J. W. Weeks, Pinewood.
George June, Manning.
P. M. Gibbon, New Zion.
E. L. IHniford, Lake City.
John V. Sprott, Jordan.
H. R. Boger, Manning.
D. E. Geddings. Paxville.
R. E. Burgess, New Zion.
D. W. Barwick, Alcolu.
J. M. Cantey, Summerton.
B. B. Thompson. Jordon.
R. J. Carrigan. Summerton.
R. F. Felder, Pinewood.
Rt. A. Lawrence, Pinewood.
1). Hirchnam,, Manning.
J. Pickett Gibbon, New Zion.
R. J. -tukes, Silver.
D. J. Ross, Remuiii.
M. C. Driggers. Lake City.
B. S. Crawford, Alcolu.
W E. Hodge. Alcolu.
A. C. Morris. New Zion.
Stackhouse Holladay, Manning.
J. M. Player, New Zion.
J. R. Dingle, Smminerton.
Jasper Ridgeway, Wilson.
W. W. Johnson, Alcolu.
R. T. Touchberry, 'axville.
A. F. Rtichardson, Pinewood.
C. T. Dingle, Sammerron.
LeRoy Frierson, Wilson.
W. D. Dngle Suimerton.
J. H. HortonDavis Station.
W. Fraser I arrin-ton, Manning.
R. B. Mellette. Sr.. Suminerton.
S. M. Hayisworth, Foreston.
J. W. Driggers. New Ziou.
J. M. Richardson,.Summerton.
A. M. Holladay, Manning.
R. L. Geddings, Pinewood.
Alvin J. Rigby, Manning.
.L M. Coker. Turbeville.
Joseph D. McFaddin, Alcolu.
S. N. Barnes, Foreston.
H. L. Brewr, Manning.
Second Week Petit Jury Spring Term.
D. C. Plowden, Manning, R. F. D.
W. J. Millsap. Mayesville, R. F. D.
I. T. Eadon, Summerton, R:F. D.
Morgan P. Strange, Manning.
J. J. Nettles, Alcolu.
J. Bunyon Harvin, Summerton, R.
T. R. Evans. New Zion.
M. B. Corbett, Paxville.
S. J. Smith, Manning.
N. B. Davis, Silver It. F. D. 2.
Jessie D. Geddings, P'axville.
S. I. Till, Manning.
P. E. Ridgeway, Jr., Foreston.
J. A. Way, Silver R. F. D.
F..W. Truluck, Summerton.
J. Henry Lowder, Pinewood.
Tom T. Flowers, Manning.
J. V. Carrigan. Summnerton.
J. L. Player. Tnrbeville.
11. H. Mathis, Summertcn.
J. B. Cutter, Wilson R. F. D.
L. B. Oriffin, Alcola R. F. D.
J. C. Land, Foreston.
S. W. Thigpen, Manning R. F. D.
J. W. Coebran, Manning Rt. F. D.
H. L. Johnston, Jr., Tufbeville.
Lonnie Tobias, Manning
J. M. Lee, Alcolu, R. F. 1).
D. G. Shorter, Davis Station.
H. F. Geddings, Paxville.
J. S. Ridgeway, Manning.
W. M. Lewis, Davis Station R. F. D.
Olin B. Croskey, Summerton.
Morgin J. Morris, Turbeyille.
T. Mi. L. Coker, Lake City R. P. U.
E. O Rtowe, Summerton, Rt. F. D.
Notice to Credito'rs.
All persons having claims against
the estate of John H. Mahoney, de
ceased, will present them duly at
tested and those owing said estate
will -make payment to the under
signed executor of said estate.
G EORGE W. MA HUtNEY,
Sumter, S. C., R. F. D., No 1.
Notice of Discharge.
I will appiy to the Judge of Pro.
bate for Clarendon County, on the
29th day of January, 1912. for letters
of discharge as administrator of the
estate of Nannaie Mi Felder, deceased.
AUGUSTUS E. FELDER,
Pinewood.8S C., December 28, 1911.
Notice to Creditors.
All persons having claims against
the estate of Martha Ellen Pittman,
deceased, will present them duly at
tested, and those owing said estate -
will make payment to the under
signed qualified administrator of
Tfurbeville. S. C., January 2, 1912.
On First-Class Real Estate
Pud y &6 O'Bryan,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
JOHN G. CAPERS, (of South Carolina).
Ex-Commrissioner Internal Revneue
JOUSEPHI D. WRIG HT.
C APERS & WVRIGHT,
AT ORNEYS AT LAW
WASHINGTON. D). C.
Telephone Main 6691
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