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"TFE LAW AND THE SOUTH."
Where Wealth and Position Are Safeguards
Within the last few days judg
ment has been rendered in three
criminal cases in this country that
are of more than ordinary inter
est. In New York Charles W.
Morse. bank wrecker, has beenI
convicted and sentenced to fifteen
years in the pemtentiary. In
Virginia, E. W. Overby. bank
wrecker, has been acquitted by a
jury if twelve men. In Georgia,
T. W. Alexander, convicted bank
wrecker, has been pardoned by
the prison commission and Gov
The case of Morse the public is
familiar with, his large career as
a financier, his accumulation of a
fortune of a hundred or two mil
lions, his control of vast enter
nrises in New York, his connec
tion with the ice pool, his final
colla se, his embezzlement, his
conviction and his recent sentenc
ing to fifteen years in the peni
E. W. Overby was formerly
cashier of the bank of Mecklen
butg. at Boydton, Va. He em
bezzled the funds of the bank and
wrecked the institution. His trial
has justbeen concluded. There
was absolutely no dispute as to
the facts; they were undeniable
and acknowledged. Overby in
fact pleaded g'uilty to the princi
pal charge against him. But the
jury was of "the vicinage," as
the law hath it, they knew the
accused, knew his family and felt
sorry for him. So in the face of
the facts, in the face of the law,
and against the rights of society,
they brought in a verdict of not
guilty! The indignant and cour
ageous judge, Judge Barksdale,
publicly reprimanded the jury
and denominated their action as
a plain and flagrant disregard of
the law and of justice. But Over
by-was acquitted-and the prose
cution has no redress.
The public hereabout is prob
ably more or less familiar with
the case of T. W. Alexander. He
was a prominent business man in
Augusta: he was equally promi
nent socially. He became involv
ed, embezzled funds from one of
the Augusta banks and wrecked
it. Alexander was tried, convict
ed and sentenced to six years in
the state penitentiary. Now, after
two years of his service. the
prison commission of Georgia and
Governor Smith have pardoned
him. The arguments on which
the pardon was based are of more
than ordinary interest. In the
first place it was argued that be
cause of certain circumstances
the sentence of Alexander was
longer than it might have been
otherwise. These circumstances
were as follows. We quote from
an Atlanta dispatch to the Aug
"Ir. the alpplication for pardon,
it is set forth that Mr. Alexand
der's term was much longer than
would have been the case but for
an odd circumstance connected
with the laws of the state. It was
first understood that his term
wo'uld be no more than two or
thriee years. Then it was discov
ered that such a sentence would
Dlaco him on a county road chain
~gang. Richmond county was
short of its pro rata share of con
victs at that time, and the chance
was that he would be sent back
to his home to serve the sentence,
where infinite humiliation to him
self would not alone result, but
undeserved pain and embarrass
ment to his relatives catised."
It would seem that only 'short
term convicts may be used on the
chaingangs, End so to avoid .the
necessity of putting Mr. Alexan
der on the chaingang it was de
termined instead to give him the
long sentence and send himi to
he penitentiery-wvhere after a
time the opportunity of a pardon
would be offered.
Then, too, there was another
interessing and forceful circum
stance. We quote again from the
same dispatch to the Chronicle:
"Beside the circumstance of
thc. .:entence, it was set forth that
the punishment had been adequ-f
ate as two years for a man of Mr.
Alexander's refinement amounted
to more that 20 for the ordinary
criminal: that his continued con
finemer.t will punish numbers of
innocent and very reputable re
latives more than himself: that
he1has been model in his conduct
and is anxious to begin life anew
and reclaim his lost prestige while
still on the bright side of the
This is interesting and it is new
law. We had always imagined
that the law kne w no distinctions,
that it prescri-bed certain terms
fo.r certain offenses and questions
of a gentleman's "refinement,"
not to speak of the f~elings of his -
relatives and the opportunities
of the gentleman's resuming his
business and regainirng his "lost
prestige" while still on "the
bright side of the meridian," had
nothing to do with the expatia
tion of a criminal offense. Those
of not so tender hearts and con-1
sciences at the prison commission
of Georgia and Governor Smith
will be disposed to ask the ques
tion why Mr. Alexander did not I
think.of his "refinement" and of':
his relatives and of his "bright
meridian" before he embezzledI
the funds of the bank.
These three cases carry their
own moral-a moral which wei
are said to confess is not ilcas
ant to the south. It may be be
cause we have not the same re
spect for the law, it may be be
cause wec all know one another in 1
the south and respect for the "re
finemmnt" of folk or r-egar-d for<
the feelings of their "'relatives"
frust: ites the enforcemn t of the
law. t t at any i-ate and for what
ever <. tuse the un' .,py truth re-|
mains that we o1 mn south do not
enfor - the law as do the people V
it said, that it is the negro or th
moneyless white of the south tha
gets justice. Persons that ca
plead their "refinement" or ca
plead their -relatives" or SOME
thing else equally foreign to th
administration of equal justic
get-w-cll they got ou of jail. o
they never get into jail.
The south must take account c
itself. We are now so cursed wit
lawlessness that honest and d
cent and right-loving citizen
must hang their heads in sham(
We have often, and earlier. reco
nized murder as a fine art: and i
we do not mend we shall soo
give equal recognition to the ai
of plain theft. The south mu.
enforce its laws, it must protec
life and property, or honest, d4
cent, peaceable men must leav
the south.-The State.
How is your Digestion.
Mrs. Mary Dowling of No. 228 St
Ave., San Francisco, recommends
remedy for stocmach trouble. She say
"Gratitude for the wonderful etTect-<
Electric Bitters in a case of acute ind
gestion, prompts this testimonial. I al
fully convinced that for stomach at
liver troubles Electric Bitters is tI
best remedy on the market to-day.
This great tonic and alternative med
cine invigorates the system, purifies tl
blood and is especially helpful in a
forms of female weakness. 50c at D
W. E. Brown & Co., and J. E. Arant
The World's Coal.
The question of the exhau:
tion of the coal supply of th
United States is not one whie
can affect the present 'genera
ation or the next, says Hai
per's Weekly. Yet the Amei
ican supply is likely to be es
hausted before that of Europe
and particularly before (reo
Britian. Looking at the mal
ter from the point of view
national providence or provis
ion, covering generations an
generations, America shoul
beyond doubt be a little savin
of its coal.
It has been estimated the
Pennsylvania. has about enoug
anthracite coal to last at th
rate of production that prevail
ed last year a little less tha
200 years. Probably the sni
ply will he exhausted muc
sooner than that, unless - som
profitable substitute is foun
for anthracite. As to bitum
nous coal in the United State;
the supply is very great an
widespsead. It is estimate
that it will last, at the rate c
consumption which prevaile
during the last decade sone
thing less than 40 years.
If the coal supply of th
world at large wvere likely t
be exhausted in any such wa;
as to make aconsiderable drai:
on American coals for foreigi
consumiption, the situatio>
might be regarded as alarmnin;
as alarming if we could pu
ourselves in the place of on
great-grondchildren. But ther
is not likely to arrive a timi
when we shall have to " fee<
the world'' with coal.
In 1 880 Great Britian ha
"i sight" so to' speak-a]
though it was all below th,
ground--an available coal de
posit estimated at nearly 85.5.
000,000,000 tons. A t the rati
of' production and consumuptio
then prevailing, the suppl;
would last about 900 years
The coal measures of Lancashi
ire are 9,000 feet in thickness
Moorever, there are man'
countries wvhich possess coa
deposits that have never bee:
touched. Besides the grea
coal fields of Europe and Amer
ica. as now worked, there ar<
andoubtedly deposits in China
in the Philipjines, in Australi:
in South America, in Britisi
North America, in Alaska, i:
the indian archipelago anc
With one circumstance th<
American people. looking a
the matter from the consumfl
ar' standpoint, may well b<
pleased. Europe does not wan
>ur anthracite coal. the bes
foel. on the whole, that th
aarth that ever produiced. Eu
'ope does not understand th
.se of anthracite, and it is ap
parently not willing to learn it
[r calls on us for bituminom:
3apil, wihwe can spare more
The assumption that the coa
ields of G reat Britain anc
Ximerica will be exhausted
aven at the end of several een
uries. is f ounded on the furth.
ar. assumption that heat wvil
>ontinue to be made and iow.
3r* generated in the futur<
nuch as they are now. Bu
>umr inventors and chemists hok
ut the assurance that grea
3hanges may be looked for ii
hie methods of producig heca
mdi mechianicol energyv.
Mind Your Business!
If you don't noboay will. It is yoni
usiness to keep out of all the troubl<
-o can and you can and will keep on
>f liver and bowel trouble if yon takt
r. King's New Life Pills. They keei
iliousuess. malaria rnni jaundice oul
>f voar system. 25c at Dr. WV. ES. Browr
( Co. ad J.E rant's druagtoe
John Opie's First Portrait and What It Cost
John Opie. the English paint
er. is described in "oke of
e Norfolk and His Friends," by
e Mrs. A. M. W. Stirling, as a
r man of humble origin who
achieved success wholly by his
l own genius and perseverance,
The story of his first effort in
that line of art. which afterward
brought him fame he related
to Coke, first Earl of Leicester
n of Holkham, as follows:
-t When a small boy of ten or
: twelve lie was left at home one
t Sundavafternoon with hisfath
er. while his mother went to
church. The father establish
ed himself in the parlor with
his Bible and told the boy to
h be quiet and amuse himself.
2 Young Opie. who had pro
>f cured some paints, took up his
2 position unobserved in the
kitchen directly opposite the
parlor door. Very quietly he
- drew a portrait of the old man
ii bending over his Bible until lie
had finished everything except
the shead, when he began run
ning backward and forward to
study his father's face
The old genlneman grew very
e angry at these apparently sen
Ii seless interruptions and threat
ened to punish his son if they
This was exactly what the
boy wanted, as he wished to
paint his father's eyes lit up
Lt and sparkling with anger. Se
he continued his irriuating be
havior until he met with the
desired result, and his father
d justly wrathful, administered
d a sound thrashing.
g This achieved, the boy re
sumed his task eagerly and
transferred to his picture the
h expression which he had just
e seen upon the face of his in.
- dignant parent.
n When his mother returned
from church he placed the pic
ture triumphantly before her;
e but, although astonished and
d delighted with it, she thought
- it her duty to scold her son
- severnly for painting on a Sun
d Young Opie, however, cared
d no more for the scolding than
for the beating he had receiv
-ed in accomnplishing his workT
and only hugged his mother
e delightedly in his excitement
0 at its success.
His father, coming into the
Sroom at that juncture and spy
2 ing the portrait of himself was
so'surprised adpleased atit
Sthat hie told the mother not to
t scold the boy any more.
r' Subsequently, whenever the
e picture was shown, he used to
Stell with great relish the story
Sof young 0Opie's plucky accep
tance of a beating in order to
1insure its success.
3 If You are Over Fifty Read This.
- Most people past mid~dle-age suffer
from kidney and bladder disorders
-which Foley's Kidney Remedy would
a cure. stop the drain on the vitality
and restore needed strength and vigor.
SCommence taking Foley's Kidney Rem
edy today. W. E. Brown & Co.
He-It's jolly nice to kiss
one you like.
1He- That is. of course, if
t she doesn't mind.
.. She-(No answer.)
He-- If she gets mad it's al
together another thing.
1He-'d like to steal a kiss
He-If it would be quite
t She-Have you finished?
. He-Oh, yes!
She-Then how can yon ask
so many fool questions wheni
.you see that 1. am alone and
en tirely at your mercy !--Aug
ust Young's Magazine.
FeysHoney and Tar' clears the air
passages, stops the irritation mi the
throat. sooth es thcein flammned me mbran
es, and the most obstinate cough disap
pears. Sore ar i nilammed lungs are
healed and streogthened, and the cold
is expelled from the system. Refuse anv
but the genuine 1n the yellow package.
W. E. Brown &Co.
A Truthful Children.
Ethel was going to take sup.
per with a .little frieud.
"Now dear." said her mother.
I-when you are leaving you~ must
- bid Marian's mamima good night,
and tell her you had a very pleas
When the little girl' returned
her mnother asked if she had done
as she told her.
"Not 'zactly, mamma." was the
reply. "Marian took the biggest
piece of apple and spilled lemon
ade on my new dress. so 1 could
not say what you told me: but I
told her mother good night, and
said I guessed Marian had a very
Watched Fifteen Years.
For fifteen years I have watched the
workin of Buckieo's Ar-nica Salve:
an' d it has never failed to cure any sore.
bo.( uler or burn to which it was ap
p;. t has saveri us many- a doctor
BM"says A. F. Hardy, of East wvii
mua. Maine. 25c at Dr-. WV. E. Brown &
The Man in the Rain.
"You svould think, now,
wouldn't you," she said, to a New
York Sun reporter, "that lordly
man would defy the weather and
not permit himself to be disturb
ed by such a'little thing as rain?
But my! I think men are more
particular about their fine clothes
than women are.
"Take a man who is out, for
instance, in a light gray suit and
let a shower come up. Does the
man in gray go blithely on and
let the rain fall upon him as it
willi Very much not, sir! He
seeks the nearest 'shelter and
there he waits for tl rain en
tirely to cease before he ventures
on: more careful of his raiment,
surely, than any woman would be
"But it is what a man does with
his straw hat in the rain that in
terets me most. Why, I have
seen a man take off his straw hat
in the shower and carry it under
his coat, so careful is he about it
and isn't a man going along the
street hatless, with his hat clutch
ed in that way under his coat, a
iunny figure? Did you ever see
a woman do that?
"It's a common thing to see a
man caught in a shower carrying
his straw hat sort of casually
down at his arm's length at his
side, as if he was just sauntering
that way, but really to protect
his hat so much as he can. And
do we not even see men in the
rain holding newspapers over
their hats? Who ever saw a wo
man do that?
"Women seem somehow to be
able to go through a shower with
out making conspicuous figures
of themsel.ves. They are always
serene, never troubled, and some
bow they never seem to get as
wet in the rain as men do."
The above is the name of a German
chemical, which is one of the many val
uable ingredients of Foley's Kidney
Remedy. Hexamethylenetetramine is
recognized by medical text books and.
authorities as a uric acid solvent and.
antiseptic for the urine. Take Foley's
Kidney Remedy as soon as you notice
any irregularities, and avoid a serious
malady. W. E. Brown & Co.
The K. Habit.
According to a Tennessee man
there was dnce a judge in the
eastern section of that state,, a
man well versed in law but
entirely self-educated, who had
to contend with the principles of
orthography all his life. In early
life he had lived in Knoxville and
for a long time he insisted upon
spelling the name Noxville.
- Finally his friends educated
him up to the point of adding the
K: so thoroughly, in fact, was the
lesson learned that when, a few
years afterward, he moved to
Nashville, nothing could prevent
him from spelling it Knashville.
Thent, some time later, the
judge moved again, this time to
Murfreesboro. On the day that
he began to write his first letter
from this place he scratched his
head in perplexity and finally ex
*"I give it up! How on earth
can they spell the name of this
place with a 'K?' "-Philadelphia
To those amicted with kidney and bladder
trouble. backache, rheumatism, Pineules for
the Kidneys brings relief in the first dose. Hun
dreds of people today testify to their remark
able healing and tonic propcrties. 30 days' trial
$1.00. They purify the blood. Sold by The Man
A Sympathetic Farmer.
A ]arge touring 'antomobi~e
containing a man and his wife
mnet a load of hay in a very nar
row road. The woman declared
that the farmer must back out,
but her husband contended that
she was unreasonable.
-Bnt you ean't back the auto
mobile so far." she'said, "and I
don't intend to move for any
body. Besides, he should have
The husband pointed out that
this was impossible. owing to an
abrupt turn in the road.
"-I don't care," she insistec.. "I
won't move if I have to stay here
Her husband was starting to
argue the matter. when the farm
er, who had been sitting quietly
on the hay, interrupted:
"Never mind sir!" he exclaim
ed with a sigh, "I'll try to back
out. I've got one just like her at
home. "-Philadelphia Ledger.
Seven Years of Proof.
"1 have had seven years of proof that
Dr-. King's New Discovery is the best
medic-ne to taku for coughs and colds
and for every diseased condition of.
throat. chest or lungs," says W. V.
Henry, of Panama, Mo. The world has
had thirty-eight years of proof that Dr.
King's New Discover-y is the best rem
edy for coughs and colds. la grippe,
asthma, hay fever, bronchitis, hemo
rrhage of the luuns. and the early stages
:>f consumptiou. Its timely use always
prevents the deveiopment of pneumonia
Sold under guarantee at Dr. W. E.
Brown & Co., and J. E. Arant's drug
store.. 50c and $1.00. Trial bottle free.
A certain well known Boston
ian has been married long enough
to have acquir-ed the average
man's cynical attitude in respect
to the written expressions of de
votIon mndulged in before mar
One day the Hubbite was go
ing over- with his wife a mass of
useless papers that had accumnu
ated in the household. They un
earthed several large boxes full
of love letters. After a hasty
lance at them, the husband said:
"No use keeping thIs junk, I
su ppose? Here it goes."
The wife was hurt. "Oh. Clar
ence!" exclaimed she. "how can
you be so brutal? Surely you
don't want to destroy your own
love letters to mne?"
- Well. keep 'em if von want
em," cheerfully assented the
husband. "but, honestly, Helen,
these seem too soft to file!"-Lip
The minister of a large parish
in a certain western diocese had
for some time been much troubled
by the scandalous gossip that
seemed to be occupying the minds
of a portion of his flock, and,
after exercising a great amount
of tact and perseverance, at last
succeeded in running to earth the
originator of most of the settle
ment's society slander. The guil
ty one was a regular attendant at
the schoolhouse services and the
minister knew that should be take
him to task personally and indi
vidually he would inevitably lose S
a sheep-albeit a black oue: so
he decided to sermonize him. Ac- S
cordingly, a special discourse was A
prepared and, the following Sun
day afternoon, literally hurled at
the Offendjng member as he sat
on a desk in a corner of the
schoolroom. Everybody present
appeared to fully appreciate the 0
situation, and, at the close of the
service, departed quietly and
somewhat thoughtfully, for home.
All except the black sheep, who si
lingered to assist "parson" to
hitch up his team, and to remark;
"That wer' a fine sermon, sir. P
I'll bet that bit some on 'em pret
ty hard. "-Bellman.
If you suffer from constipation and
liver trouble Foley's Orino Laxative
will cure you permanently by stimulat
ing the digestive organs so they will act ..
nr.turally. Foley's Orinp Laxative does
not gripe, is pleasant to take and you do
not have to take laxatives continually
after taking Orino. Why continue to be
the slave of pills and tablets. W. E.
Brown & Co.
AN ACCURATE CLOCK.
The Timepiece in the Observatory of
In the observatory of Columbia uni
versity is one of the most accurate
clocks in the world. It has run for
i-everal months with a mean error of
only fifteen-thousandths of a second
and a maximum error of thirty-thou
sandths of a second per day. That
means that it does not vary more than
half a second a month, or six seconds
Compare- this with the first pocket
timepiece, the "animated egg of Nu
remberg," which required winding
twice a day and varied an hour and a
half in the same time!. Compare it
with some of the highest priced.
watches manufactured today, which
often vary more than ten seconds a .
week, and you will have some idea of
the refinements in the 'science of meas
uring time. Yet even this acciracy is
surpassed by some famous timepieces,
if the trade magazines are to be be
lieved. There have been accounts in
them of -clocks or watches that have
varied less than' a second in periods as
long as ten years.
The clock at the University of Co
lumbia is an astronomical clock. It is
surrounded by a glass case in which aJ
partial vacuum is maintained, and in
order that the case may not be opened
or disturbed the winding is done auto
matically by electricity. The clock is e
set up in a room-especially constructed
to keep it free from jar or vibration.
The temperature and barometric con
ditions are maintained practically con
stant, and every possible precaution Is
taken to minimize the errors of the
running mate.--New York World.
IT CLEANS THE SHIPS.
Sailing Through a Volcano Crater In
the Aegean Sea.
In the Aegean sea a vessel may sail
into the top of a crater, and, though It
Is hard to find anchorage there, yet a
mere sail through is appreciated great
ly by captains, because It cleanses the
bottom of the ships from marine
More than 2,000 years ago the isle of
Santorin was split in half by an earth
quake. with the result that what was
once the crater of a volcano Is now a
crescent shaped harbor. Two glisten
ing white towns of Thera and St,
Nicholas are perched on the summit of
the steep cliffs, whose dark and dismal
hue is similar to that of the top of Ve
suvius. standing out against the sky
are large numbers of windmills, with
many sails, arranged. in a perfect cir
le. These are evidently employed for
crushing the olives, which, along with
the terraced vines. are the staple prod
uct of the island. The Santorin wine is
of excellent tiunlity and is highly ap
preiated in the. Levant.
Between the main island on the east
and the smaller. Theresia, on the west,
are the three small K~aumene islands,5
all of which have come into existence
since the original earthquake, while the
largest of the three was "born from
the sea" less than 200 years ago, show
ing that the center of the old volcano
has still a certain amount of activity.
The water in the harbor into which
the sulphurous streams from this vol
canic island rain has a peculiar prop
erty which completely cleans off .j
growths of every kind from the bottom
of any ship.
"Real Sporty" Woodsmien.
The chief recreation of the woods-"
men of the Puget sound country is t
go to town on Saturday nights. As a
valley dweller explained: "They've got
money, and they just blow it in. That
there is the logger style of i There's
no places of amusement in the town.d
They can go to thd library and sit
down or go to a hotel and sit-:down, but
tat don't suit 'em. No, they either
get drunk orgo tochurch. Some take
In both. I've seen 'em at chrurch pretty
well loaded. 'Bout 'leven or twelve
o'clock they start for their camp. Most-%
ly they hire a rig and go eight or tens
fellers to a team. Oh, they're sporty!
There's nothing too good for the log
gers and, take 'em as a whole, they're'
the best class of men I ever run up.
,ainst"-Clifton Johnson in Outing3
The famous Etruscan vases were
wrongly named, for, though made in
Greek genius. They are elegant In
form and enriched with bands of beatu
titul foliage and other ornaments, fig
ures and renilar subjects of a highly(
artistic character. One class has black
figures and ornaments on a red ground
-the natural color of the ~clay; another
has the figures of the natural color and
the ground painted black. The former
class belong to a date about 600 B. C.,
the latter date about a century later
nd extend over a period of some 30~
r 350 years.-New York American.
I you are a saterer fror piles. ManZan Pie
emdy will bring relief wi th the first appic-~
ion. Guaranteed. Price 50c. Sold by The
'LOWDEN HARDWARE C0211
he place to buy your Hardware of all kinds. Head
The best makes of Double and Single Barrel
hotguns at lowest prices. A full line of Loaded
hells, Powder and Shot, Rifles and Cartridges.
ir Rifles for the Boys. The best
n the market for the money. Stoves of all sizes.
eaters for the winter.
We especially ask the Ladies to inspect our
Lock Enamel Ware Crockery, Glassware, . Toilet
ets, Lamps, Carving Sets, Etc. Beautiful Line
SPlwdil Ha r e
and some fine driving
ust received. Come and get
rour wants supplied:
P. C. Thomas.
There never has been in this market a cleaner
lot of Horses and Mules than can now be found at our
stables. Every Horse or Mule'wve sell goes with our
Farm Mules, Draft Mules, Carriage Horses,.
Buggy Horses, Saddle and Driving Horses. Also
Dr. White's famous Horse Remedies.
.It you want a good, strong, handsome Buggy,
Surrey or Wagon, we can supply you at prices to
meet competition. Come to us for Harness, Saddles,
Robes and Whips. and anything pertaining to this
line. We want your personal inspection of our
Stables, and we feel assured that we can suit you to
a Horse, Mule or Buggy, Surrey or Wagon.
TURNER SHOE O,'S
F )F 30 DAYS.
to miss. Think of it our Stock comprises everythin new
New Shoes at 10 per cent. Reduction. Big saving to you.
It's Up To You!
Whether you re satisfied with
what you are letting for your
money when y~u trade with all
kinds of peopl; but if it is first
both Staple ind Fancy you
want, come to iy store. I keep
everything to la found in an up
Polite attentiin, fall measure.
full weight andpromp't delivery
guaranteed to etery customer.
P. BR Mouzon
Everything of the best fof
the personal wear and adorn
ment of both sexes.
We fill mail orders carefully
Charleston S. .
STATE OF SOUTH 1ARgOINA,
County of Clarenilon
By Jahes M. Windham, Esq., Probate
WHEREAS; Martba Y Beard and
r> Samuel D Powell made suit to me,
to grant them Letters of Administra
tion of - the estate ntid effects of
James E. Beard.
These are therefore to cite 'and ad
monish alLand- singular the inred -
and creditors of the said James- E.
Beard, deceased; that theyle and -
appear before me, in the Court of Pro
bate, to be held at Manning on the
5th day of November next after publica
tion thereof, at 11 o'clock in the fore
noon, to show cause, if any they have,
why the said administration should not
Given under my hand, this 21st day
of October,-A. D. 1908
JAMES M. WITD AM,
[SEAL.) yudge of1b
J. S. BELL
Repairer of - -
AUTOMOBILES, and all kcinds of Ma
PLUMBING,-and Steatm Fitting. Cut
- - and Thread Pipe from 1-8 to 6
hEAVY BLACKSMITh Work Done
For cougha, colds, throat and lung;
troubles. No opiates. Non-alcoholic.
Good for everybody..Sold,everywhere.
* The genuine
FOLEY'S HONEY and TAR isla
aYellowpackage. Refusesubptitutes. -
Prepared only by'
- Foley a Cornpany, Chicago.' -
W. E. BROWN & CO.
- W HEN YOU COME'
TO TOWN CALL AT -
8 HAVING SA LOON
eye to the- comfort of hi -
crnstoniers.. . .
IN ALL STYLES,
-S H AV IN G AND.
SH A MPOOING3 '
Done 'with neatness anid
dispateh. .. .. ..
A cordial in';itation~
ia extended. ..r
J. L. W ELLS
Manning Times Block.
KIL L THE COUC
AND CURE THE LUNCE
FOR CUS sOC
AND ALL THIROAT AND LUNG TROUBLEf
03 MONEY BEPUNDED.
Arant's Drug Store.
Woodmnen of the World.
Meets on fourth Mronday nigh tat
Visiting Sovereigns invited.