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The Gibraltar of the East.
Aden, at the entrance to the Red
sea, is a city with a remarkable his
tory and is known as the "Gibraltar
p0 the east." The Bolognese traveler.
Ludovico di Varthema. many centu
ries ago declared it to be "the strong
est city that was ever seen on level
ground," while Albuquerque, the great
Portuguese pioneer in Asia, stated
that It was one of the four places that
were essential to those holding do
minion In the orient, the other three
being Ormuz, Diu and Goa. But the
Portuguese held Aden only from 1547
to 1551. According to vague tradition,
the place was once occupied by the
Romans. One of the earlier voyages
of the East India company was to
Aden in 1000. In 1S02 a treaty was
made between Britain and the sultan
of Aden. In iS39 his successor was
forced to sell his territory to the Brit
ish as a punishment for an attack on
some shipwrecked British sailors, and
eleven years later Aden was made a
free port. The old town was built on
the crater of an extinct volcano.
Sneezing as an Omen.
A sneeze in the days of old Greece
was a matter of great coneern and
import There was then a god of
sneezing, and great rindertakings
would even be abandoned if a man
sneezed at an Inappropriate moment.
the act being looked upon as the ora
cle of the god. A sneeze between
midnight and noon was looked upon
as a fortunate sign. but between noon
and midnight it betokened great mis
fortune. To sneeze to your right was!
lucky, to the left unlucky. Two or:
four sneezer were lucky. one or three
very unlucky, and any undertakIng in
hand should, if possible. be abandon
ed. More than four sneezes did not
count. There is a saying In many
parts of England today. "Once a wish,
twice a kiss, three times a letter, four
times something better." If people
sneezed together It was a good sign.
particularly if they happened to be I
One of Bismarek's Roars.
On one occasion at luncheon in Ber
tin General Sir E. Hamley was sitting
close to Bismarck, with the old Em
peror William not far off. Bismarck,
talking rather loudly, described the old
monarch as being generous. but very
forgetfuL Hamley got nervous, as he
thought the emperor would hear. "For
instance," continued Bismarck. "I
pleased him the other day, and he ask
ed me what he could do for me. I said,
'Give me a dozen of that Tokay you
have in your cellars,' and he said he
wedd. But." added Bismarck. rals
ing his voice still higher, "he hasn't
don It." Here Hamley hastily broke
14 I beg your pardon. but I am really
afrid the emperor will hear you." "I
want him to hear me!" roared Bis
marek. "That's just what I want."
And a smile broke over the face of
his imperial master.-"Fifty Years of
The Traveler's Test.
The eminent traveler James Bruce
was highly touchy whenever his re
racity was called into question. It
happened that when dining out one
day at a friend's house one of the
guests observed that it was impossi
ble that the natives of Abyssinia could
eat raw meat. Without making any
reply Bruce forthwith left the table
and before long returned from the
kitchen with a piece of raw beef
steak, peppereo and salted in the Abys
sinian fashion. Placing this in front
of the guest who had doubted his word,
he said, "Sir, you will eat that or fight
mel" The guest preferred the former
alternative. Thereupon Bruce calmly
observed, "Now, sir, you will never say
agrin that it is impossible."
Chaucer's Face in a Stone.
In the geological branch of the Brit
Ish museum the visitor is shown a
wonderful specimen of natural imita
tion in a small "ribbon jasper." This
stone, the material of which is not un
like that of other banded agates, has
upon Its surface a perfect miniature
portrait of the poet Chaucer. Every
detail is startlingly correct. There are
the white face, the pouting lips, the
broad, low forehead and even the
whites of the slightly upturned eyes.
The attendants say that It is utterly
Impossible to convince even some of
the educated visitors that It is not an
"I want you to introduce me for
membership at the Union club, old
man:' more than insinuated one fel
low to our acquaintance.
"I'd like to," answered the other,
"but they're awfully particular, you
- That's your flatterIng way of put
ting it," responded the first. "but I
know better. Ain't you a memhber?
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
New to Him.
After he had tried for a. moment to
get his key Inserted in the keyhole he
stepped back and leaned against the
side of the vestibule. Then he scratch
ed his head in perplex-ity and. said::
"It'sh shtrange! I never knew be
fore that we had one of theshe re
v61,in' doorsh here."-Judge.
Before and After.
%w does this noted healer, who
emee his patients by touching them,
ditar from a regular physician?"
"Why, he touches them before he
cures them.."-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
More Than Polite.
Uhe-I hope you were polite to papa,
dear? -He-Indeed I was. I gave him
a cOrdial invitation to ~iake his hourw
Streets of London.
'What is the acme of discomfort to
which a pedestrian can be subject in
Lorfdon? In a morning walk this
writer encountered in close proximity
the following nuisances and dangers:
The delivery of coal through a coal
hole in the pavement. Next door beer
was being lowered by an almost un
seen rope into a yawning gulf-the
public house cellars. The dustman was
collecting at the next house. and close
by the asphalt parement was being re
paired and turned the walker into the
road, where he was splashed by the
passing motorbus.-Lonldon Chronicle.
.Knew What He Could Do.
The lawyer of the convicted pick
pocket took the fine imposed upon his
client very much to heart.
"Twenty-five dollars!" he expostu
lated. "Your honor, where is this
poor unfortunate man to get $25?"
HIs honor did not know, or if he
did he refrained from saying so, but
the prisoner was less discreet
"Just let me out of here for ten or
fifteen minutes," he said, "and I'll
show yonu---New York Sun.
ALC OHOL 3 PER CEYT
.. NOT NAR C oTIC
;UQgeka il rip~orn,DorhcS."
O acimitc sina o
Exact Copy of WRapper.
Burning celluloid is one of the most
ifcult and dangerous kinds of fire to
e.tinguish. An investigation by Dr.
Pauzer of Vienna has shown that,
while the substance does not ignite
pont"neously, decomposition contin
ues after the pames of a piece of burn
ing cellloid are extinguished and does;
diot cease even whieu the material is
ltiged into a vessel of carbonic acid
or steam. Oxygen from the air not be
ing necessary for decomposition, water
nd ordinary chemical extinguishers
iave little effect on celluloid fires. De
omposition takes place at tempera
tures between 220 degrees and 365 de
grees F.. and may be started by an
open flame or even a hot stove. When
slowly heated the celluloid first softens,
then blisters and finally decomposes,
suddenly, sometimes bursting into
flame. The products are gases. liquids
and carbon. The white fumes from
combustion form an explosive mixture
with air, and the colorless gases con
tain poisonous carbon monoxide and
iitrogen oxides. As these gases, ex
losive and irrespirable, are intensely
ot, moreover, it Is almost impossible
for firemen to get near a celluloid blaze
in a building.
T"E Backache Almost Uubearable.
Is an aanost certain result of krney
rouble. D T1oomey. 803 E. Olive St.,
loomington, Ill., says: 'I suffered with
akabhe and pains in my kidneys
wich were almost unbearable. I gave
oley Kidney Pills a good trial, and
her done wonders for me. Today I can
o 'a hard day's work andi not feel the
ffects." Dicekson's Drug Store.
A Correct Answer.
Senator lEailey onice was ctairman of
a commuittee to examine candidates for
dmission to the bar in Dallas county,
Tex. In the case of one candidate Mr.
Bailey reported to the judge presiding
:hnt in his opinion the aspirant for le
al honors had not duly qualified, haT
ng answered correctly but one of the
uestions put to him.
"Only one question?" a 3ed the
idge. "Well, what was that one?"
"I asked him what a freehold estate
s," replied Bailey.
"An important question," commented
he judge. "And what was his reply?"
"He made It without the least hesita
ton," observed Bailey with a slight
mile. "The fact is, of course. In his
"Well, what did he say?" demanded
te judge impatiently.
"He said." responded the chairman
that he didn't know."-New York
How Cold Causes Kidney Disease.
Partly by driving blood from the sur
ace and congesting the kidneys, and
artly by throwing too much work upon
hem. Foley Kidney Pills strengthen
he kidneys, give tone to the urinary
rgans and restore the normal action of
he bladder. They are tonic in action,
uick in results. Try them. Dickson's
A well known millionaire was saying
to his confidential clerk one day, "Now
I've arranged those papers for my wife
and children all right, so that If I
"If you die?" Interrupted the secre
tary. "Say when you die; there's no if
Irate Wie-Thatscte fifty-second
falsehood you've told me this week.
Unabashed Husband-Well, now, you
can see what is meant by the expres
sion "a pack of lies."--Pittsburgh Post.I
He (anxiously) - About how long,
darling, will it take to complete your
trousseau? She-All the rest of my
TIRED RUN-DOWN PEOPLE
A North Carolina Man Suggests
Greensboro, N. C.-"For a long
time I was so run down and debili
tated that I could hardly drag around.
My appetite was poor and I could not
sleep nights. I had tried different so
called tonics without benefit. I was
advised to try your cod liver and
'iron tonic. 'Vinol, and I am so glad I
did, for it gave me a hearty appetite,
soon commenced to sleep soundly,
and I feel strong, well and more ac
tive than I have for years. Every run
own or debilitated person should
just give 'Vinol a trial." K. Allsbrook.
What Vinol did for Mr.; Allsbrook
t will do for every weak, run-down or
ebilitated person in this vicinity. To
show our faith' we will furnish the
medicine free if it does not do as we
claim. Come in and geta bottle on
For Infants and Ohildren.
rhe Kind You -Have
meCENTAUR COMPANY. NEW VORM CiTy.
Trying a Joke.
Some year.; ago in a North Carolh
court,. Judge Shipp presiding, the tri
of a cause had been protracted till-ne
midnight. The jury were tired ai
sleepy and showed flagging attentio
Willie Murchison, who was addressai
the jury. thought to arouse them, so I
said, "Gentlemen, I will tell you I
anecdote." Instantly the judge, t
jury and the few spectators prick4
up their ears and were all attention.:
Murchison was admirable In that lit
had a fund of anecdotes and no oi
could tell them better. But he so4
proceeded to tell one of the dulle
prosiest and most pointless jokes Ix
sible. Everybody looked disappointe
The judge, leaning over, said In an u
mistakable tone of disappoiutmex
"Mr. Murchison, I don't see the pot
of that joke." "Nor I either," repli,
the witty counsel. "But your hon
told it to me on our way down he1
and as I thought the lack of appree
tion must be due to my obtuseness
concluded to give the joke a trial 1
Remarkable Feats of Strength.
Louis de Bouffiers, who lived in tl
siteenth century. could break a b
of Iron with his hands. The stros
est man could ..ot take from him a ha
which he held between his thumb a:
first finger. While standing up, wi
no support whatever, four strong s<
diers could not move him. He remna2
ed as firm as a rock. Sometimes
amused himself by taking on his sho1
ders his own horse, fully harnesse
and with that heavy load he pron
naded the public square, to the gre
delight of the inhabitants. At abo
the same time there lived. a Spania
named Piedro, who could break t
strongest handcuffs that could be p
around his wrists. He folded his arr
on his chest, and ten men pulling
different directions with ropes cot
not unfold them. Augustus II., elect
of Saxony, was a man of great strengi
He could carry a man in his op
The Puppy's Fauit,
An enthusiastic feminist is enti
taning friends by reading the lin
which Sheridan indited to the pup)
with a canister tied to its taiL. La
Ersine, it appears, had likened wiv
to that same canister, and. Lady E1
kine being justly annoyed by the
mark, Sheridan dashed off the folio
Lord Erskine, at woman presuing
Caled a wife a tin canister tied to on
And fair Lady Ann while the subject
Seems hurt at his lordship's degradi
But wherefore degrading, consider
A canister's polished and useful a
And should dirt Its Original purity hide
That's the fault of the puppy to whom
Flying Powers of Birds.
The rate at which some birds c:
migrte under favorable conditions
extraordiary, and as one listens
their plaintive cries coming from t
darkness overhead it Is difficult to
alize that in a few hours these saz
bIrds may be within the arctic circ
and a little later' may be even crossi
the pole itself. * * Less f's knol
of the actual dates of the departu
of the migratory birds in autumn th
of those of their arrival earlier in t
year, and this for obvious reasoi
The way in which our most charmi
songsters silently skulk out of t
country in the autumn Is very diff
ent from that in which they ma
their triumphal entry In the spril
when every wood and copse resoun
with their melodies.-Windsor Mai
Mrs. Washington's Gowns.
General Washington wore at his
auguration a full suit of fine eloth,-t
handiwork of his own household.
a ball given In New Jersey In hor
of Mrs. Washington she wore a "si
pie russet gown" and white handk1
chief about her neck. On one occasi
she gave the best proof of her succ4
in domestic manufactures by the 4
hibiton of two of her dresses, wh1
were composed of cotton, striped w!
silk and entirely homemade. The s
stripes in the fabric were woven fr<
the ravelings of brown silk stockit
and old crimson chair covers.
'What's the matter over there in t
horn part?" asked Dr. Strauss at a
"Im sorry, Dr. Strauss," replied t
horn player, "but I can not play tV
passage on the horn. It may be
right on the piano, but"
"Don't worry yourself." answer
the composerconductor. "It is equa
Impossible on the piano.- M!usi<
Hissing In the Theater.
Formerly there was no hissing In tht
theater. The benevolent audience was
content to yawnn:nd- fall asleep. Tbt.
invention of hissing-i4s- no. older thar.
1680 and took .plase at--the first repre
.sentation of "Aspar." atragedyo.of Fo
-tenelle, so we are-told byatbe.-poet Roi
in his, Brevet.deda iClotte." &lfarce
- was produced. ln;Danistr'setmeann
-der the title of "'Fre an&Water." "I
predict Its fate.- said Banniter. "What
fater whispered the anxious author
at- his .side. "What fate? said!.Ban
nister. "Why.-what carr&e-and-water
produce but a hiss?"
Always a Way..
"I-am beginning to fear," -said-the
Rev. Mr. Goodman, "that I mag -be in
jecting: too.:much humor Into my- ser
mons. The-congregation may falL-into
the habit .of Ueglecting to take me se
"Oh, don't worry about that, dear,"
his wife replied. "Whenever you be
gin- to notice that they -are not taking
yon. seriously just ask them to--raise
your salary."-Chicago Record&E eal.>
It Is the opinion of many authorite
that the Indian word Kentuckeeddid
not signffy "dark and -bloody battle
ground." as-many-havesupposed. They
incline to the bee that the word
means "at the head -ofaa river" and
that it was -used to-4esignate the place
where. the Indians.gathered previous
to Mgration -sethward. -This spot
was--neartbe:4onree of theiKentueky
Hardeppe-BPoor -cold Etelomrhmith's
memory is a completeblank. He c't
remember a thin& reewe-e~a,
Ho, ho, ho! Harduppe-What are you
laughing about? Borrowell- can't
help It. I owed him $10. Ha, ha, hat
Knicker-I thought simplicity waM~
betthe keynote of your gowns, jM.
Snrt--It. Is. I have.shnin-ly'got to
al The Uwal Courme, -
r Sbe-What-woud you'do&lf yoUWJd.
id money enough-a-supply-your nedt?
n. He-rd make a lot more -to supply my
Ig -fants&far3ety We!.
in A Coid, LaGrippe. Thea Pemnonia
ie is too often the fatal sequence, and
- coughs that hangon weaken the system
is and lower the vital resistance. Foley's
e, Honey and Tar Compound is a reliable
ie medicine that stops the couph promptly
mn by healing the cause; soothes the inflam
ed air passages, and checks the cold.
s Keep always on hand. Refuse substitu
i. Les. Dickson's Drug Store.
A Tyrant and a Ternr.,
t It has been said the life of Frederiek
at the Great as a boy under his father,
Frederick I., first king of Prussia, was
Dr worse than that of Oliver Twist -or
e. Smike at Dotheboys Hal. The old
a- king was a tyrant of the worst .-de
scription, and his own family exped
)y enced him at his worst. Frederick as
a boy received Instruction In music
and French from refugees In Berlin,
but when the king learned of It he
2e stopped the music peremptorily.
irThe lad had little liking for military
Spursuits. His father suspected his-eon
Lof heresy without having any clear
d idea of what his own theology really
was. Once in arage thekingJalmost
lstrangled his son with-a window cord,
nand at length matters were brought to
e a crisis by the prince running away.
i- It was only through diplomatic inter
vention that Frederick's life was
espared, for he was a soldier, and he
at had been guilty of desertion. In his
ut father's eyes this was a heinous -of-I
Sfense and so grave that a friend who
dewas associated with the prince in his
ut "rebellion" suffered the extreme pen
B etside Yourself
The Opportunity Is Hlere, Backed by
;>y Don't take our word for it.
rd Don't depend on a stranger's state
SRaad Manning endorsement.
SRead the statements of Manning citi
And decide for yourself.
Here is one case-of it:
''Mrs. H. P. Jenkinson, Church St..
be Manning, S. C., saws: "I gladly reco
mmend Doan's Kidney Pills, for I know
gfrom personal experience they are a
ed remedy of merit. I was annoyed by
ekidney complaint and had pains through
the small of my back. Doan's Kidney
.Pills helped me wonderfully, not only
relieving the misery in my back but
strengthening my kidneys. You may
use my testimonial at any time."
ID For sale by all dealers. Price 50
s cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
to Ne w York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name--Doan's-and1
etake no other.
rn A Lingering Regret.
re "I thinlit isdsgraceflto be enor
in sously rich."
he "Oh so do ! Iwas broughtup to
is. think that way. But, say
be "Don't you wish once in awhile that
r. you 'weren't so blamed respectabley'
ke Toledo Blade.
ds The VerdIet.
;a Prisoner-I didn't steal the horse. I
only took him from the fellow what
"Shure! 1 phoned that to the vig
in- Ilanee committee, but Wt'sno go. They
e phoned me to hang up the receiver."
0. On Day.
ar- inish every day and be donebwithlit.
on You have done what you could. Some
s blunders and absurdities no doubt erept
x- In. Forget them as soon as you can.
lik Wise men change their mind6 ifthey.
>m grow wiser.-LIfe.
g Glorious Nw
comes from Dr. J. T. Curtiss, Dwight'
Kan. He writes: "I not only have cur
he ed bad cases of eczema in my patients
e. with Electric Bitters, but also cured
myself by them of the same disease. I
efeel sure they will benefit any case of
heczema."' This shows what thousands
a have proved, that Electric Bitters is a
all- most effective blood purifier. It's an
excellent remedy for eczema, tetter, salt
ed: rheum, ulcers, boils and running sores.
It stimulates liver, kidneys and bowels,
expels poisons, helps digestion, builds
up the strength. Price 50c. Satisfac
tio garanteed by o11 druggists.
FITS T HE .J
made I e
z lacort Ga. C
Notice to Creditors.
--All persons having claims against
the estate of Joseph S. Bell, deceas
ed, will present them duly attested,
and those owing said estate will make
payment to the undersigned qualifi
ed administrator of said estate.
JoHN D. UERALD,
anning, S. C., March6th..1212.
Protects You Against The Wolf.
Who hovers around every fire
ready to.sink his fangs of des
pair deep into the very souls of
the poor unfortunates whio have
ignored the importance of fire
insurance. Insurance has proven Q
time and again the only depend
able barrier to the vicious rav
ages of the wolf. Our strong
companies afford absolute pro
tection. Be safe and let us write
your policy today.
The Manning Realty and
To Save money.
Mark .Twain's rules for saving money
when one 'was tempted to part with
some of his treasure were simple.
Here -they are:
To save half when you are fired by
an eager Impulse to contribute to a
charity. 'wait and count forty. To save
tree-quarters count sixty. To save
it all count sixty-five.
it must have
you both withou
actually wear longer tha
money-they are the lat<
- glove and comfortable I
them on. We are head<
and guarantee to please 3
can supply you in any 1
size and any last, whethe
more conservative shape
R. R. JE
White Front Store.
POT EVERY TIlE
atest care and
has to pass the
R GUANO CO.
o N.C. Columbia S.C.
Where Can be Found
The Celebrated Prosperity Farm
The Beautiful Sanitary Wall Coat
The High-grade Paints and Yarm
The Incomparable 0. K. Stoves and,
The Matchless for Strength Ameri
can Wire Fence.
The Everlasting Hickory Leather
The Full Stock of Hardware, Enam
Selware and Crockery.
The Hearty Welcome for all our
Many Friends, at The
MlANNING coDWR 01iNm
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
en Ideas in Shoe
le, With Maximum
Lok fortbi .
Qualities Red Bell
On the Box
e" is not all that
cessary in~ a shoe
7aity. We give
: sacrificing either.
i other shoes for the same
st word in style, fit like a -
rom the day you first put
uarters for shoe satisfaction
ou or there is no sale. We(
ather you may wish, any *
r the nobby, latter-day or r
[ATE OF SOUTH- CARLINA,
- 0arendon C qunty.
COUr.T OF COMMON PLEAS.
wk Iand& Timber Company, Plaintiff
ohn W. Ridail, Charles L. Ridgill,
Mrs. Mary Barrett, R. C. Broadway,
Nonie Leonora McLeod, John- H.
Broadway, Alice Euigenia Ardis, Rob
ert Lee Broadway, the last three
named beiLg minors over the- age of
fourteen years; Richard Broadway,
Alfonso Broadway and Eva Broad
way, the last three named being mi
nirs under the aze of fourteen years;
Miss Eleanor Rideill, Mrs. Mary E.
Ridgill,Mrs. Cammie Hoage, D. Les
ie. Ridgill. Mary Anna Ridgill, the
last' named being a minor over the
age of fourteen years; Sudie E. Christ
mas, Martha Irene Ridgill, the last
two named being minors over the age
of fodrteen .Sears; Henry Napoleon
Ridgill,- the last namsd being a minor
under the age of fourteen years:
George A. Ridgill, Mrsl Egeria Mims,
Mrs. Lou Ella Williams, 0. W. Mc
Roy,- Et1he Hawkins. Venetia Haw
kins, Annie McRoy, Ruth McRoy, the
last two named being minors over the
age of fourteen vears; Willie McRoy,
the last namid being a minor under
tbesge-of fourten years; Lawrence
Griffin. Badger Grifflo, Lillie Ella
Grifin, the last. two named being mi
nors over the age of fourteen ears;
Delmar Alfonso G, iffin, a minor under
tWage of fdurt;een years; B. D. Grif
R.in,R L. Giffin, William A. Ma
honey. Robert M. Mahoney, Willie
Mahoney, B-njamin Lloyd. Ars.
Besrie Beatson, .lames P. -Mati,-:y,
S. R. Chandler, Joseph M. Chandler,
Mrs. Maggie Carr, Mrs. 3 E Ken
nedy, Julia Windham, Leo Windham,
Harvey W. Windham, Jessie -H.
Windhan, Hattie Lafay, Sam G.
Windham. 1. J. Widdhan,, Maybelle
Malpus, Maggie PrescotL Elodia Tin
dal, Thomas T. Windb'am, Fannie
Lewis, Mitt White, B. B. W bite, John
Childers, J. P. Cbilders, Parker V.
Childsrs, Robbie Childers, Wilson
Childers, Rosa'Thames. Anna Gra
ham, Mary Elizibeth Tha'mes, Elliott
Chilers, Kate Childers, and Ada
Childers,-the -last three named being
minors over thesge of fourteen years;
Pauline Childers, a minor under the
age of fourteen years; Mary Rebecca
Boswell, Robert Orvin Walker, Fan
tie E. Walker, John Thomas Walker,
the last three'named being miinors
over thelage of fourteen years; Willie
Sindcer Walker, Susan Bertha Wal
ker, the last two.named being minors
under the age of fourteen years;
Chares Walker, and all persons
-whouioever unknown to the plaintiff
herer claiming as heirs, devisees or
otherwie,- by,-fromu or under Robert
D.-Rdgll, HenryR. Ridgill, William
T. Ridgill, otherwise known as W. J.
W; ,Rlagil,-Henry Kelly and Moiti
-mer-A. Ridgill, or either them, De
UNDER AND BY'VIRTUE OF A
idgentent order of the Coiirt of Com
ion'Pleas for Clarendon county, dated
he 13tir day of Match 1912, I will sell
) the highest bidder for'ecash; on-Mon
iy the firstday of April1912, the same
eing salesday. -in-front of the court
,ouse at Manningfin said county, with
2 legal-hours of sale, the following real
All that piece, parcel or. tract "of
md In Black River Swamp, in Clar
ndon -county, in the state -aforesaid,
vrmerlyowned by-James Ridgill, Wil
am Ridgill and Robert RidgIll, bound
d on the North by -lands of D. W. Al
eriman; boinded on the East'by lands
frmefly of James'Gamble; bourided on
he Sdath by lands of the estate of
fseg Levi, lands of C.~ RSprott, lands
f -C.:B. Geiger, A. Weinbeg and oth
rs; and bounded on-the West by lands
f W. T. Lesesoe. Being the same or
atinally granted to-Robert Ridgill and
Parcdhaser to pay rBA LE,
Sherift Crarendon County.
MTAE OFT8%T AIWMU*A,
C(OURT OF O3MOlN PLEAS.
L. . Iaec;L C.Stisguss-and Davis t).
Moise, Executors of the Last Will
and Testament of Marion Moise,;
Easyannah -Pinkney, Mary A. Pink
ney, Lduellen Pinkney, B. H. D.
Pirney, k. B.'B. Pibkn'ey, Jeth'ro
U. Ptsdkney, -Israel Piitney acnd
'Bernce Piuikucy Defendants.
UNDER -AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Fdgmnent Order of the Court of
ommon Pleas, in the above stated
~etion, to me directed, bearing date
> January 31st, 1912, I will sell at
iblic ahction, to the 'highest bid
ltr for cash, -at Clarendon Court
louse, at -Manning, in said county,
ithin 'the legal hours for judictal
tes, on Monday, the 1st day of
pril, 1912, being salesday, the fol
wing described real estate:
All that tract of land in the county
f Clarendon in thbe State of South
iaolina, containing thirty acres,
more or less, bounded-on the North
sylaud-of W.-B.Stroug; East by pub
i roa-d leading 'from 'Charleston to
lamdems; South by lands of Salina
fason a.nd West by laitd now, form
rly of 0. D. Harvin.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
E. B. GAhIBLE,
For Sale-One lot in the Town of
'oroston, coataluing two -acres, with a
welinbg thereon. ad a tract of land
ear Foreston containing ten acres, all
he said property is deeded to Zinck
troom. and will be sold on reasonable
arms. Address Louis Broom, -Man
ing, S. C.
Here's Your Chance.
iood Building Lots forimprove
1ent or investiment, just the
ight opportumity to put idle
ioney to work. Or to lay the
undation of a little fortune.
)n our lists are to be found a
i valuable houses. We also
tent, Buy or Sell on commission.
Manning, S. C.
Notice of Discharge.
I will apply to the Judge of Pro
ate for Clarendon county on the
Lth day of April 1912, for letters of
iscbarge as guardian for Maggie Do
ose, now Maggie Smith, and Inez
u~ose, minors. J. M. DUBoSE,
Tubeyille, S. C., March 11th, 1912.