OCR Interpretation


Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, December 21, 1921, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1921-12-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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h HO WEE COURIER
(Established I HU).)
Published Every Wednesday Morning
SUDSCRIITION PRICK.
Ono Your .$1.00
Nix Months .55
Tlireo Months.?0
Advertising lintot* Reasonable.
" ir
J ty Stork, Shclor, Hughs & Sholor.
Communications or ii persona)
eharupter cltarged tor UH advertise
ments.
Obituary notices, cards of thanks
and tributos of respect, either by
individuals, lodges or churches, tiro
charged for as for advertisements at
rate of one cont u word. Cash must
accompany manuscript, and ali such
notices will ho marked "Adv." in
conformity with Peder?) ruling on
such matters.
WALHALLA, s. C.
WEDNESDA v, DKO. iii, I ?ai.
i
The Story of
Our States
By JONATHAN BRACE
XXX VII I.-COL?R ADO
lOl.OHADO
ls the
most precious
of our states,
for in the
mining of
gold und sib
vor it sur
passes all other State?, produc
ing about one-third of the total
output of the entire country. In
fact, its real history starts In
18f>8, when gold was llrst dis
covered.
Prior to that time there had
been but little settling In this
region. Spanish explorers had
traversed the country In the lat
ter part of the eighteenth cen
tury, and laid claim to lt. As a
part of the Louisiana Purchase
lt came Into the possession of
the United States lu I80;i. Offl
cers of tho United States anny
were sent out to explore this
wilderness umong whom were
Lieutenant Pike in 180?, and lt
was after him that Pikes Peak
was named. In 181? Colonel
Long mndo extensive explora
tiens and ho was followed in
1842 by Fremont, whose activi
ties In the Mexican war brought
him into much prominence. At
thc close of the Mexican war,
Mexico ceded har rights to this
territory to tho United States,
bnt lt was considered a barren
waste and unattractive for set
tien.
Then in 18&8 came tho dis
covery of gold lu thc bed of Dry
(.reek, a fyw miles south of
where Denver now stands. Tho
following spring tens of thou
sands of men Hocked Into what
was then called the Pikes Peak
country. In 1850 Denvor became
a town of ono thousand inhabi
tants, and by the next year had
grown Into a big city with news
papers, theaters, and a govern
ment mint.
In 18dl the Territory of Col
orado was created and in 1870
Colorado was udmlttod as tho
thirty-eighth state of the Union.
Its area ls 103,048 squuro miles
and Its population entitles the
state to six presidential elec
tors.
Tho name ls takon from the
('(dorado river, anti la a Spanish
adjective meaning "colored red,"
Colorado is often called thu
Centennial State, as lt was ad
mitted to thc Union Just one
bundled years after the Declara
tion cf Independence.
((&.' t>>' McClure Nowapapor Syndicate ;
MOTHER! OPMN
( MILDS DOWELS WITH
CALIFORNIA EIC SYRUP.
Your little one will love tho
"fruity" taste of .California Fig
Syrup" oven if constipated, bilious,
'irritable, feverish, or full of cold. A
teaspoonful never falls lo cleanse tho
liver and bowels. In a few hours you
can see for yourself how thoroughly
it works all tho sour bile and undi*
gested food oui of tho bowels and
.von have a well, playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "Califor
nia Fig Syrup" handy. They know a
teaspoonful to-day saves a sick child
to-morrow. Ask your druggist for
genuine "California Fig Syrup,"
which has directions printed on bot
tle. Mother! You must say "Califor
nia" or you may got an imitation fig
wyrup. adv.
.Where are you going?" "Nut
ting." "in tho pantry?" ' Why, yea,
of course; doughnut.ting. '
4? ?j? 4* 4* 4* 4* *i* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4" 4* 4'
4. COUNTY AGENT'S NOTES. 4?
4? 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4? 4*
4? 4?
?j. OCONEE'S SLOGAN: .J.
4? - 4?
4. "Swat thc Holl Wcovli Hotels. 4
4? tu? un Up Fields at Once." 4*
.{? 4* 4* *f* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* 4'
Tho Oconoo Jersey Hull Asso
ciation Show.
On Thursday, Dec 1st, tho annual
show of the Oconoo Jersey Hull Asso
ciation took place at Walhalla. The
heifers exhibited showed grout im
provement over last year and give
promise of making some lino milk
cows. Tho Judge of tho various
classes ot exhibits was C. (i. Cush
man, dairy specialist of tho Clemson
College Extension Service. A talk
was made by Mr. Cushman on the
importance of tho association in I lie
breeding of better milk cows and oil
Mic shipping of cronin lo the Clem
son Creamery.
lu many eases boys exhibited their
prize heifers and took groat Interest
in tho judging.
Prizes in cash were offered hy tho
following: Seneca Hank 2.50, PIM
/.ens' Hank $_'..">i?. Dr. J. S. Stripling
$1.00, J. W. Byrd $1.00, C. M. Ables
$1.00, W A. Strickland $1.00, Mitch
ell & Roedor $1.00. The list of busi
ness men offering prizes in merchan
dise; is niven 111 the list below, oppo
site the names ol prize winners:
Class I.-Rest Kept Association Hull.
Isl- $2..">u mdse.. R. H. Xitiimoiif.
? J.r.ii mdse., Itarron & Hurley Bros.,
$2.00 cash won by .lohn Brandt.
2d $2.50 table. .1. .1. Ansel and
$;.ou cash- won by W. It. Cobb.
3d- $2.00, mdse, P. C. Ayer- won
by T. W. Lecroy.
Class 2-(irado Daughter of Associa
tion Bull, li to 5 Mos. Old.
1st $2.50 mdse, J. L. Marett, and
$2.50 mdse. J. M. Vickery won hy
L. A. Harriette.
liri- $1.00 stock feed. Slonecyphor
Drug Co., and $2.00 cash-won by
W. R. Cobb.
3d- $2.00 cash-won by P. A.
Brown.
Class :i-Grado Daughter of Associa
tion Bull, ti to 8 Mos. Ohl.
1st-$5.00 pair bridles, R.'K. N'im
mons-won by .lames Lecroy.
2d-$1.25 safety razor,Bell's Drop
Store. $1.00 shirt, C. W. & J. K
Bauknight, and $1.00 cash-won b.v
John Brandt.
3d-$2.00 mdse., C. S. Lowry
won by John Brandt.
Class I-tirade Daughter of Associa
Hon Bull, Over H Mos. Ohl,
Not in Milk.
1st-$5.00 rifle, J. M. Barron -
won by ll. M. Husknmp.
2d-$2.50 hat, J. S. Carter-wot
by F. T. Petty.
3d-$1.50 mdse., Adams Hriw. Co
won by Hoer Pritchard,
Class 5-Pure-Bred Daughter of As
SOClation Hull, Any Age
1st-$2.5(t mdse, Ballenger Hdw
Co., $2.50 mdse., Kelley Bros.- woi
by John Brandt.
2d-$1.00 necktie, C. W. Pitch
ford, $1.00 pocket knife, Norman*!
Drug Store, and $1.00 cash - won bj
P. A. Brown.
3d-$2.00 mdse.. Seneca Pharma
cy -won by George Lecroy.
Class (t-.Best Daughter of Associa
Hou Hull, in .Milk .
1st-3 sacks C. S. meal, West min
ster Oil and Fertilizer Co.-won !>
Albert Barnett.
Class 7-Best Pure-Bred Bull from
Association Bull.
1st-$2.50 sack best C. S. mea
Wost Union Oil Mill, and $1.50 mds<
Shirley's Drug Store- won by J. I
K oummoror.
class H-Sweepstakes-Best Daugl
ter of Association Bull, Pure-Brc
or Grade-Any Ago.
Ist 1 sacks best C. S. meal. We.
Union Oil Mill won by L. A. BU
dette
Year's Work Prizes to Club
Members.
Excellent records were marie by
number of members of the corn, pi
and cowpoa club? the past year, an
III some cases tho competition Wi
close, and some s'ho did not win tli
prizes deserved them. Thirty-sevc
complete record books were turne
in. which is almost a Slate record.
I lie basis used in grading tho wli
uer, was as follows:
Corn mid Cowpoa clubs Yield !i
points, showing of profit 30 point
record book 20 points, exhibit -
point ?. Total, I on points.
In tho Pig Chilis (feeding class
the points used as a basis are: Be
individual pig, isa points; groa to
daily Kain. 20 points; cheapest co
of production, 30 points; best rocoi
book, 20 points. Total, lin points,
Breeding Class Basis: Best im
vidual pig, 10 points; groa tesl dal
gain, 1 ."> points; cheapest cost of pr
duct ion, :'."> points; best record boo
points. Total. I 00 points.
Tho highest yield of corn on I
acre marie by a club member w
SS.Cl bushels, made by Raymot
White, of South Union. Tho 10
highest yield was made by Rlcha
Owens, of Oconee Crook, bolng 69.97
bushels. Thon there were several
who made botwoon 50 and 69. bush
els. Frank howie, of Providence, fol
lowed close behind with 66.57 bush
ols.
Raymond Whito dosorvos groat
credit for winning tho record yield
for two successive years.
In tho Cowpon Club tho record
yield was 18.81 bushels of shelled
peas from one acre, made by Ernest
Arve, of Oak drove. The second larg
est yield was very close to Ernest's,
being IS.Ol bushels, grown by tiny
King, of near Townvllle, Arthur
Cowan followed closo behind with
I 7.7 bushels.
lu the i'ig Club (feeding class) the
greatest daily gain was recorded by
Arthur Cowan's pig, a Du roe, the
gain being an average of 2.14 pounds
a day. Ed. Ballenger, .fr., and .las.
La ilford came closo behind this wiih
2.1),") nounds daily recorded, while
the heaviest pig exhibited, owned by
Miss Burls Dickson, of Tabor, gained
an avorage of 1.0 0 pounds daily.
In tho breeding class the greatest
gain was only 1.34 pounds dailw
this being the record of tho Poland
China owned by Miss Mary Nell Shir
ley. However, this class was not sup
posed to put on a great deal of flesh,
but only to grow out a well-deve!
oped hog, which a number of the
members' pigs did. This class show
ed tho greatest profits to the mem
bers, however.
Winners of the prises for tho work
of the year are:
Corn Club
1st-Scholarship to Short Coursi.
Clemson College, and $4.76 cash, of
fered by American Limestone Co.
Winner, Raymond White, of South
Union.
2d-Scholarship to Short Course,
Clemson College. - Winner, Frank
Lowie, of Providence (Cross Roads.)
3d-One-half ton fertilizer, offered
by Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co.
Winner, Jack Gibson, of Providence
(Ctess Roads.)
4th-$2.00-Won by George Le
croy. of Ebenezer.
5th - $1.00-Won by Richmond
Owens, of Oconee Creek.
Pig Club-Receding Class.
1st- $3.00 - Won by Miss Mary
Xell Shirley, of Pino Grove.
2d-$2.00-Won by Llge Marett,
of Fair Play.
3d-$1.00-Won by Miss Mary C.
Fowler, of Fairfield.
Feeding ( lass.
1st-$2.50-Won by Ed. Ballen
gor, Jr., of Tabor. j
2d-$1.50--Won by Arthur Cow-'
an. of Flat Shoals.
3d - $1.00 - Won hy Miss Burla
Dickson, of Tabor.
Cowpon Club.
1st-$3.00-Won by Guy King, of !
Townvllle R. F. D.
2d-$2.00-Won by Ernest Arve.!
of Oak Grove. j
:!d-$1.00-Won by Arthur Cow-;
an, of Plat shoals.
Best Record Book - $1.00-Won
by Miss Mildred McDonald, of Rich
land. George R. Briggs,
County Agent.
CASE AFTER CASE
Plenty More Like This In ./nlhalls.
Scores of Walli Aila pv>ple can tell
you about Doan's Kidney Pills. Many
A happy citizen makes a public stato
mont of his experience. Hero ls a
oaso of lt. What bot'or proof of morlt
can bo had than s-uch ondoraouientT
B. Colkors, W. Main St, Walhalla,
gave the following statement Maroh
W, 1911: "My kidneys wore out of
ordor and my baok pained awfully. I
had other symptoms of kidney com
plaint, too. I was advised to take
Dean's Kldnoy Pills and I did. Thoy
loon completely oured mc."
On April 10, 1018. Mtr.Oelkers said:
"I think Just as highly of Doan's Kld
noy Pills now as when I ondorsed
thora before. I am glad to reoom
mond thom at any timo for they sure
ly did mo a groat Moni of good. 1
confirm my former endorsement."
Prico 00c, at all defile rs Don't
simply ask for a xidnoy remedy-got
Doan's Kidney Pills tho same that
Mr. Oolkers had. FostorMllbarn Co.,
Mfrs., B?llalo. N. Y
Dover Xamod Assistant Secretary.
Washington. Dee 15, The nomi
nation of Elmer ??over, of Tacoma,
Wash, to be au assistant Secretary
of the Treasury, was understood to
day to have been recommended to
President Harding by Secretary Mel
lon. If appointed Mr. Dover will suc
eeetl A. W. McLean, of Lu m berton,
N. C.. and would have charge of In
ternal revenue and customs, Mr. Do
ver is a native of Ohio anti was at
one time secretary i(, Hie late Sena
tor Mark lianna, of that Stato.
Christinas Exercises Dee. 2ft,
There will be a Christmas treo and
a play given by the school at Mount
Tabor on tho night of Dec. 23. Ev
erybody invited. Tho exorcisos will
bo hold In the school building.
Sterling El rod, Principal.
.?A HUNTER*' MAKES AN APPEAL
To Ijnnd-Owiiow for Privilege of an
Occasional Trip for Hirds.
editor Koowoe Courier: j
A good many landlords in this
county aro posting their lands ?nd
giving trespass notices in your paper
forbidding ibo hunting or killing of
partridges. Will you permit me to
say a few words on the other side of
tins question?
I will nd m tl Ibat If partridges oat j
boll weevils they should not he killed
to any large extent. Hut do they out
the weevils? My contention ls thal
the partridges eat no more weevils
titan chickens eat potato hugs. I
have heard of one or two chickens
eating po'.a to bugs. Then why liol
got together and prevent the killing
of chickens if one has been known
to oat a potato bug. Partridges dp
not feed on hugs. They feed on seed '
and grain. One kind of seed they,
are particularly fond of is what some j
of us call "hogger lice." (io bird i
hunting now and see if you lind any
partridges in the cotton fields. No! j
You will (ind (hem in briar pa tidies. !
on creek banks and in stubble-llo!d.<. j
I have killed a got 1 many birds in
my life, and always lind seeds an I
grain in their craws. A bird could
not digest a tough boll weevil any-|
way.
Any into sportsman will tell yo;:
that if lui nt eis are allowed to kill
partridges down to about four or live
to a covey there will be more hirds
lhere the next year than if none at
all had been killed. Heave a largo
covey untouched, and the next year
you will lind a smaller covey there
and no new-bred hirds. To leave
a large covey the roosters fight,
break up nests and prevent the
hens from hatching. 1 say any true
spoilsman will tell you that. Most
any man who hunts partridges is a
true sportsman because he is gener
ally as good a citizen as we hav?.
Take those who have bird dogs and
bunt birds in Oconee. aren't they all
good, truthful fellows? You know
they are as good citizens as we have
in the county. Not long ago this j
writer was hunting birds, and some 1
tenants came to me and said, "What
are you hunting-birds?" I told bim
I was, and he replied, "The owner of
this place don't mind you killing tho'
rabbits, but he don't want the birds
killed."
Now. is that right? Most any ne
gro you find hunts rabbits and rum*
over your land in wet woather and
damages your land, while the white
citizens of our county who hunt aro j
forbidden to go on tho same land be
cause they kill a few birds. Why j
should our farmers get so alarmed :
about this matter? Only about two
dozen men hunt birds in Oconee
county, and what birds they kill, 1 j
mn sure, you can find more in their
places next year, because, as I said
above, kill tho covey down to about I
four or five and you will have m-jro
birds next year.
He-ides, l lrds can only be killed
from Thanksgiving until March .st,
und we have to pay a license to do
that, and are not allowed to kill ov jr |
If) in any one day. 1 am a hunt r, !
?ind I ask the land-owners not to be .
too bard on us. Let us go ahead and I
kill a few birds. What wo kill can't j
hurt your cotton output one bit.
I noticed in tho Columbia State of
to-day (Dec. 14th) where a land
owner of Marion county wroto to
the State and inquired if it is true
that partridges eat boll weovils. The
State sent the letter to Dr. W. W.
Long, of Clemson College. Dr. Long
communicated with L. O. Howard,
chief of tho Bureau of Entomology,
Washington, I). C. Both Mr Howard
and Dr. Long stated that the part
ridge was a "negligible factor in
boll weevil control." They further
stated that what amount of weevils,
if any, the partridges ate would be
so small as not to be worth their it
tentlon, dur own County Demonstra
tion Agent, Mr. Hriggs, won't tell
you that partridges will eat the boll
weevils, or other weevils.
The boll weevil is a mighty bad
thing. I admit Hint ho should be
eradicated, hui it looks like a hard
ship, after a fellow hays a bird -log,
pays a dog lax for the benefit of the
schools, pays a license to hunt, and
then the farmers won't l t him hunt
because some one fellow claims tba;
a certain bird ate a few hell weevils
(perhaps by m isl a ko) one day. in
Ibo lower purl ol' thc Slate where tho
boll weevil has beeil for severn
years, they d? not mind one killing
partridges because they are convinc
ed that the birds do not eal Hie wee
vils. Those who have experimented
know that they dr. not eat them.
I am Just writing this as a prayer
to the land-owners to iel us go ahead
and kill some of (ho hirds, but don't
allow any ono to SLAUGHTER them.
The birds should ho pro looted, but
let's |)6 reasonable. Yours truly,
"A Hunter."
Pl lc? Cured In 6 to 14 Days
Druflfthts refund money If PAZO OINTMENT fnll?
to (ure Itching HI hui. Blccdlnrt or Protruding Piles.
Instantly relieves Itc-hinrt Piles, nnrt you ran rtet
restful alcoa after tho llrst noolicatlon. Price COc
Here's X?i
Progressive Farme
$1.00 year,
The KeoweeCourie
$1.00 year,
Either paper well \
Price of Both C
Torpid
Liver
"Black-Draught is. in
my opinion, thc best liver
medicine on the market,"
states Mrs. R. H. White
side, of Keota, Okla. She
continues: "I had a pain
in my chest after eating
tight, uncomfortable feel
ing-and this was very
disagreeable sind brought
on headache. 1 was con
stipated and knew it was
indigestion and inactive
liver. 1 began the use of
Black-Draught, night and
morning, and lt sure is
splendid and certainly
gives relief."
Thedford's
BLACK
DRAUGHT
For over seventy years
this purely vegetable
preparation has been
found beneficial by thou
sands of persons suffer
ing from effects of a tor
pid, or slow-acting liver.
Indigestion, biliousness,
colic, coated tongue, diz
ziness, constipation, bit
ter taste, sleeplessness,
lack of energy, pain in
back, puffiness under the
eyes-any or all ol ihese
symptoms often indicate
that there is something
the matter with your
liver. You can't be too
careful about the medi
cine you take. Be sure
that the name, "Thed
ford's Black-Draught," is
on the package. At all
druggists.
Accept Only
the Genuine.
NOTICE OF ELECTION OF STEW
ARD OF POOR FARM.
The Supervisor and his Hoard of
Advisors will elect a Steward of tho
Poor Farm for the llscal year of 1922
in their ellice at Walhalla, S. C., on
FRIDAY, January 6th, 1922. Board
will chet tho lowest, responsible bid
der. reserving tho right to reject any
and all bids. Applicants for tho posi
tion must slate lin; names and ag's
of the members of his family, and h<
salary for which lie will lake the job
Tho County will allow tho Steward a
reasonable salary for himself, and
will pay for. or allow off of the fara-..
SU Ilici?n I amount ot' wood for his
family, self and the paupers. All bids
Should ho sealed.
.1. C. SHOCKLEY,
Supervisor.
.1. li. s. DENDY, Clerk.
Dec. 7, 1921. I
X. ll. Publication of this not ire
was overlooked in '?einher by the
Clerk of County Ht. d, and hy thc
Publisher in November. This lad
accounts for the delny in holding th .
oloction of Steward for year 1922,
To Cure a Cold In Ono Dn>
Tnkc l.AXATIVF. PROMO QUININE (Tftl.lets.) lt
stops tho Cough and llcndmho nod works off the
Cold. E. W. GROVE'S {.itfnftturc on inch box. 3Uc.
Subscribo for Tho Courier. (Host)
EChance
For
Both
1 For 12 Months
^orth Combination
)rder yours now.
.j? ?i* .?. .j. .j. .?. .?. .j. .j. 4. .j. ,?. "?.
?J. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. 4?
+ * -I? * * * 4- + * * * 4? * *
?I? J. Ii. EARLE, .T.
4? Attornoy-at-Lnw, .j
4? WAIJHALI?A, S. C. .J.
.J? Slate & F?deral Court Pracltcc. 4.
.J. FA UM LOANS. .j.
* * * * * * * * * * 4? * * *
.i* 4?
.J? E. Ii. HEHN DON, 4?
?J. AUorney-ut-Luw, 4?
4. Phono No. Ol, Walhalla, S. O.^.
* *
?J. ?g. .?. .?s ,?. ,?. .t. 4. ?}. ,?. ,?. .T. .J.
.J. J. P. Carey, J. W. Sholor, .J?
4* Plckons, S. C. W. O. Hughs, ?J.
4? CA HEY, SHELOK & HUGHS, 4?
.|? Attorneys and Counsellors, .?*
4- WA LH ALT/A, S. O. 4.
.J. Stute & Federal Court Pracitce. ?{.
?J? ?J? 4? ?J. ?j. ?J. 4. ?J? ?J. 4? ?J. 4? 4? 4?
* 4*
.I? W. I>. WHITE, .J*
4- LAWYER, 4?
4? WALHALLA, S. C. 4?
4? 4?
?j? ?j? 4? ?j. 4. ?j. ?j. 4? ?j* 4* 4? ?j. 4? 4?
DR. J. G. STRANCH,
Optometrist?,
Austin Bids. - Seneca, S. C.
.j. ?j. ?j? ?j. ?j? ?j? ?j. 4. ?j. 4* ?j. 4. ?j. ?j?
BAN Kr ??OQI>,
High Class
Guttering a Specialty.
Walhalla. S. C.
NOTICE OP FINAL SETTLEMENT
AND DISC II A HOE.
isotioe lg horoby given that the un
dersigned will make application to
V. P. Martin, Judge of Probate for
Oconee County, In the State of South
Carolina, at his office at Walhall?
Court Ilouso, on TUESDAY, tho
3d day of JANUARY, 1922, at ll
o'clock in the forenoon, or ns soon
thereafter as said application can be
heard, for leave to make final settle
ment of tho Estate of Frank Thrift,
Deceased, and obtain Final Discharge
as Executrix of said Estato.
MRS. JOHANNA THRIFT,
Executrix of the Estate of Frank
Thrift, Docoased.
Dec. 7, 1921. 49-52
Special Cut Price Sale
ON SHOES, DRY GOODS AND NO
TIONS UNTIL JAN. 1, 102*2.
(?ns, '.VJ cents gallon,
rs, lt), 15, 24) and 25-ccnt Counters.
During this Sale
Men's and liiullcs' Hose MK-, pal**.
Coates' Thread, 150 yards, no per
spool.
Will pay $2.00 per bushel for good
SOllIld Running Peas; SI .50 for the
Hunch Varieties,
Plenty of "Santa Claus"-Fire
crackers, etc.
Heginning FRIDAY, DEC. ?, loaf,
will have a Special Price on ORO?
OERIES also.
-COME TO
f IHOBPHREE,
WA LU ALLA, HOI IE il.
P.S.-Also Special Prices on Tailor
Vindo CloHtlng-500 samples lo se
lect from. I represent two tailoring
companies. 52
NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND
CREDITORS.
All persons indebted to tho Estato
:>f Mrs. Mary J. Fowler, Deceased, are
horoby notified to make payment
lo Ibo undersigned, and all persons
having claims against Bald Estato
will present tho samo, duly attostod,
within tho timo proscribed by law.
or bo barrod.
MRS. MARGARET G. FLETCHER,
Administratrix, with Will Annoxod,
Estato of Mrs. Mary J. Fowler, De
ceased.
Nov. 30, 1921. 48-51

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