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For Your S we
Waker I*. <iou i ."ui, ii
J mig ; Thomas !'. Hines, nu m . r ..*
General John Morgan's illu.-trious ;
band of soldiers duri g the Civil Urar.
and, at the time ol' I is '1 at I ? f? ?V
years ago, a distingu? !i d K ntucky
jurist, sat among a LT?, lp ol' friends
gathered in front ol' "The Kenyon,"
to -moke their cigars und while away
the early hours of a -ult ry .IIHIIDW
The Judge tilted hack his chair:
knocked the ashes from his cigar, and
" 'Twas a very singular coin cidence,
indeed; and even more remarkably be
cause I had not seen the feliow be
fore in nearly forty years, yet re
eeg II i/.ed each other almost instantly.
I was attending legal matters at a lit ,
tie town not far frcm l>anvil!c a lew
days ago, win n thc facts I'm about to
relate o*:e urred.
''The first chapter of tho -tory,
however, occurred in tho late fall of
ib'.))!. In duly of tho sume year,
while endeavoring to reach thu Con
federate lines, after our memorable
raid through Southern Ohio, about SOO
of Morgan's men surrendered to the j
Federals at Bullington Ford, alter a
lively scrimmage with odds greatly
against us. A handful of followers
myself among thc number -escaped,
however, but wen? later uayturcd near
New Lisbon, and taken to the Peni- '
tontiary at Columbus. General Mor- ;
r- . i was captured with us and on tho j
v h day of November following the j
.- ; of us escaped by tunneling, which
escapade is part of every history of
the Civil War. During our contine- j
merit there wc were subjected to thc ;
most rigid discipline and harshest of
treatment, which was mitigated only I
by the kindness and attention ol' Doc- ?
tor Roberts, thc chaplain, in .his rel a- j
tions with the prison. The warden j
was a most inhuman mun, bitterly \
partisan, and most unreasonably ex- I
acting in his demands of us. One
morning on the rounds, he discovered j
whore some ono had spit on the lloor.
Ile determined thut the man who did
it should bc severely punished, but to
locate the man was the task. None
of us would tell, so the brute had us
lined up and marched toa frozen pond
near tho prison and compelled to sit
on the ice, with nothing between us
and the ground but tho ice. Still we
refused to tell. Ile then forced us to
stand on tip-toe, with our faces to thc
wa!! and our arms outstretched above
our heads until wc were almost paral
yzed. Ho tried other in. trumcnts of
torture but to no avail. We were de
termined to die rather than tell, and
he never found out from us.
"The night before our escapo wc
gathered together in General Morgan's
oell, and, joining hands, took a solemn
oath to God, and to each other, that,
should wc prove successful in making
our escape, we would never, under auy
circumstances, spare the lifo of a
'Yankeo' who fell iuto our hands.
"Wo escaped, and once more began
our raids in Kentucky. One evening
just at sunset, the 21th of December,
18G3-I remember distinctly tho dato
-wc captured an elegant little fellow,
dressed in a Confederate uniform,
trying to make bis way North, out of
Frankfort. There was joy in our
company, for he was the first 'Yankee'
we had gotten hold of since our
escape, and the boys wanted to make
au example of him and wreak imme
diate vengeanoe-a sort of Christmas
celebration, as one of then explained.
Every man in thc company wanted
the honor and pleasure of shooting
him, and so warm became the contest
that we decided to settle it by lot.
Accordingly, a quantity of white
beaus, among which was one black
one, were placed in a bat; the man
drawing the black bean to do thc
shooting. Dan Ryan, a fellow-com
rade, drew the lucky bean. He was
thc proudest man in camp and an ob
ject of universal envy. One of tho
men offered him ?500 in Confederate
.money to sell him tho coveted privi
lege, bul Kyan refused.
"We were encamped amongst tho
hills just beyond Frankfort, and it
wai decided to send Kyan and his
prisoner to the city at dawn next
morning, presumably to turn tho pris
oner over to the prison authorities.
As they passed over the bridgo going
into the oHy, however, Ryan was to
fall behind, and, as tho 'Yank' reach
ed the middle of. the bridge, shoot him
and drop him into thc river, and re
turn to camp. The prisoner was in
formed of this arrangement by some
of thc disappointed boys, who sought
tu revenge themselves on tho poor
fellow by tormenting him mentally.
Sh-- entire company was Unod up to
?see. th- pair start, and the boya gave a
Rusty bhout as Kyan patted tho stook
of his gun and motioned with his head
significantly toward the 'Yank.' In
about an hour we heard the report of
his musket, and a yoll went up from a
elli earl's Sake.*'
? Si, !; ".-.?.s Kcpuhlic.
do/.( n throats thu men who ?:.i<l
been waiting to hear it. Wethen dis
persed, giving thu 'Yauk' no further
thought. Shortly afterwards, Kyan
< - :* : i. - ? riding >?<>w!y into camp, and,
without saying ;i word lp anyone,
ii?-'! 11 j ? hi- liorsi and disappeared in
his lent. I never heard him mention
the afiuir again.
"Hut now comes thc strange part.
I was sitting, the other night, in the
lobby of a hotel in thu lilli?: town pre
viously mentioned, when a tall, elder
ly looking gentleman, neatly dressed,
with iron gray hair and heard, entered
and nut down near me. II? searched
my face with his keen, ?lark eyes, and
smiled in a way that instantly carried
me back thirty-seven year.-:, ti) thc
time when 1 saw that poor boy march
ed i'll to iiis doom willi Kyan.
"'Don't you recognize me?' he
asked in a low, subdued voice.
" 'No,' 1 answered, 'but if I didn't
know positively that thc fellow was
dead, I would say you were the lad
that Dan Kyan shot on thc Frankfort
bridge, thirty-seven years agu.'
" 'Well,' be said smiling, 'your
memory serves you well, for 1 am tin
"Wc arose, introduced ourselves
and shook hands. Drawing our chairs
close together, he told me the sequel
to thc story in these words: "When
we left camp for Frankfort that mem
orable Christmas morning I knew my
chances for life were slim, and gave up
all hope as we arrived ut the bridge
and my guurd dropped buck twenty
paces to the rear, tr) shoot me us I
crossed. As my horse's hoofs struck
the wooden plunks of the bridge floor,
the rip'I ol' his iron ?hoes sounded like
my dei uh knell. The swift running
curreiii looked cold and cruel, und the 1
driftwood uppeured like my funerul
bier. My heurt, that I hud tried so
hard to steel, fuiledme, us I hcurd be
hind me thu metallic click of the
hammer of my executioner's gun,
drawn back, which sounded like the
thunder of un artillery churge. My
guard had stopped his horse, and was
wniting with musket crossed on his
saddle, for mn to reach tho center of
the bridge. I drew up, und, in the
anguish of my sorrow, turned back,
only to look down thc muzzlo of his
raised gun, and into a puir of eyes
that burned with a flame of hate und
revenge, us .:onsuming us if lit by tho
tires of hell.'
"'Have mercy, sir, Icried.' 'Ihavo
done you no harm; I am too young to
die a death like this. Spare me.'
'Done me no harm?' he answered,
in a voice of pussion. 'Done me no
harm?' You and your accursed gung
have done the Southland ull the barm
>ou eau, except to rob us of Tar love
und all that's good and true, aud you
would have dono that if you could.
Done me no harm? How dare you say
it? You sold us the negroes, intro
duced and fostered upon us tho HIUVC
ry you now pretend to so ardently de
test, und would rob us of a merchan
dise you sold us, and give us nothing
in return. Freebooters! Robbers !
Worse than pirutes, thut you arc! You
would break down between us the
social barriers that thc Almighty him
self created, and impose upon us a
condition of affairs you would not tel
crutc for yourselves. Spare you! You
white-livered devil! Never!'
"'The veins in his neck stood out
like whipcords, while his nervous fin
gers played with the trigger of bis
gun in u fushion that chilled me.'
"Ry doing such," he continued. "1
would be disgracing the cause this
uniform represents und thc oath I
swore. As long us memory serves me,
I cannot forget the treatment accorded
me und my comrades in that, accursed
prison, nor yet the uomea made deso
late, nor the firesides despoiled by
your pilfering, plundering, vandal ar
mies that have devastated the flower
of the Southland with fire and. sword,
leaving death, desolation and famine
iu their wake."
"His eyes glowed with tho fires of
fury, while his face was black
with tempest. I sprang from my
horse, and, running to him, fell
upon roy knees and begged for mercy.
But bc spurned mo as though I had
been a viper, and, waving mo off,
raised bis piece to fire.
"For my mother's sake, sparo me.
For the iovo you bear your sisters and
your homo, spare my life."
"No," ho thundered. "My mother
is to-day weeping for her son, the sis
tors for their brothers and their sweet
hearts, and the head of my aged fath
er, bowed to the earth in grief, the
home a maBS of smoldering ruins-the
wasto your infernal armies havo
wrought. No moro parleying, sir; if
you wiBh to pray, I'll grant you that,
and nothing more."
"I saw that pleading was in vain, so
resigned myself to my fate. I am a
Catholic, hir; so, drawing my rosary
and cross from my bosom while yet
upon my knees, I consigned my soul
into the keeping of thc Virgin Mary,
Mother of (Jod. I then drew forth a
small locke?, containing the photo
graph of tn . .sweetheart, looked at the
tender, dark, pathetic eyes, into whose
faithful depths 1 never expected to
gaze again. 1 sobbed as I noticed thc
lock of soft brown hair, hanging In a
waving ringlet on her pale, delicate
forehead-th?! winsome, childlike
mouth, with half-parted lips, that had
never spoken ?in unkind word that I
ever hear i. and i li ti had be? n lifted
so tenderly and pleadingly io my own,
the night I i le her g/j ,.i by. I ;i :l
transport ol' anguish, ! clasped the
locket io my lue;.-;, and cried: 'Fare
well, n:y sweetheart; farewell. Moth*
er of (lu ]. b'es.?ed of women, preserve
and keep pure" and as blameless as
thou art this innocent child of thine,
and unit.- us at last in that eternal
city, where Cod i-< uni-.m with thee,
und thy son rule-, world without end.
A men.' '
" 'I feh a hand 1 lid nj on my shoul
der arid, looking up, .-aw my guard
bending over me - his face piioas
death. Hi- lip-, trembled with emo
tion as lo- spake: "What I would not
do for you, nor for your mother, sis
ters, father <>;. brother, 1 will do for
the sake ol' that sweet girl, whose face
so much resembles'one who waits the
return of her sweetheart from this
cruel war, as she awaits you, 1 could
shoot you ns I would a dog, but 1 have
not the courage to lirst. send the bul
let crashing through her tender heart
in order to reach yours. Hide (JU, I
say, and have no fear; I will not harm
you. Perhaps the same God that has
put ?rito my hear? to spare you will
some time, some where, put ii iuto the
heart of some one to spare me."
" 'I would have embraced him, but
he moved away and said, "1 did it for
your sweetheart's sake, not yours."
"'[ mouuted my horse and, turn
ing, rode hurriedly balk across the
bridge, shuddering as 1 saw beneath
the oaeks thc cold flowing stream of
the river, cheated of their prey.
Reaching a bend in the road that
would hide nie from his view, I turned
to wave my benefactor a last adieu.
He was standing as I left him, his
musket folded in his arms, watching
nie. As I disappeared behind the
hil! the crash of his musket awoke
the stillness of that gray dawn and, in
the echoes that died away, I heard
again his farewell words: "For your
sweetheart's sake, not your.s." ' "
- .m . ? --
(jen. John lt. Gordon.
Gen. Jehu B. Gordon delivered his
famous address ou the "Last Days ol
the Confederacy" in the Court HOUS?
on December 3rd to an intelligent ant
appreciative audience. Before h<
reached the city some one asked ui
what rank Gordon held in the Confed
erato army. This surprised us and wi
asked tho same quest-ion of a. pumbei
of young people. They knew nothinj
about his conspicuous military ser
vices and had no knowledge or appre
ciation of the great and timely assist
ance ho gave South Carolina in 1871
when the carpct-bag government wa
Gen. Gordon entered the army as :
captain in thc (?th Alabama regimen
and was elected Colonel when th
regiment was reorganized at Yorktowi
in April, 18l>2. Ile will be 71 year
old next February, but is woudcrfull.
preserved, considering the hardship
through which he passed during th
war. He held no bombproof position
but it was his lot al vaya to be in th
thickest of every fight in which hi
I command took part. That he escape
with his life is something miraculou
I and a recital ?if his many close call
will excite the wonder of those wh
are not familiar with his family hil
"Seven l'iues" was the first rei
battle in which ho led his regiment
His horse was killed under him an
three bullets pierced his clothing bv
he was unhurt.
At Malvern Hill he led Rodes
brigade in a charge of half a mile ovi
an open field. A bullet passed throug
his canteen, tho breast of his coat wi
torn by another aud tho butt of h
pistol carried away by auother.
At Sharpsburg, in tho first part <
the battle, Gordon was twice woundei
two balls passing through his rigl
leg. lie held his ground and andu*
ball passed through his left arm, se
ering a small artery. In a short tin
another ball pierced his shoulde
The blood was streaming over his ut
form, but he stayed with his men u
til a fifth ball passed entirely throuj
his left cheek he fell to tho groun
He rose again and ordered bis mi
forward but his injuries were so gre
that he was carried from the field,
addition to these wounds, ono bi
passed through his cap, ono throni
his pocket aud a spent ball struck hi
on tho breast, bruising him severe!
When he recovered he again enter
tho field and was in aetive service u
In tho dark days of 1876 Gen. Gi
don went to Columbia and stood
Gen. Hampton when President Gm
sont Gen. Buger with a good milita
foroe down to intimidate our pee-]
and sustain the carpet bag govci
Thc .situation was critical, for Ruger !
had determined to drive the lawful
House of Representatives from the
A gang of hunkidories from Cain
hoy were on the grotpl to get up trou
ble as an excuse ?or ..-.Hilary interfer
ence. When the plan became known
to ??en. Hampton he told linger that
not one of his noldiers should escape
if a man in the .State House was hurt.
Gen. fjord on wini stood by Hampton's
side said to J?ugcr, "And I am herc to
back ??en. Hampton i.i whit he has
< hi account of the services of (jen.
(Jordon to South Carolina io these
tr} iii?: times a spleudid portrait ol' him
was secured and now bani.;- in thc
Iii - indeed a strange thing thal auy
juan could live in this section arni not.
know something of Gen. Gordon. He
rose from Captain to Lieutenant Gen
eral in the Confederate army, IK: was
Governor of Georgia and I; ni ted States
Senator and is one of the most distin
guished men on the platform in the
United State.-.-Abbeville Medium,
White Man's Day la Indian Nation.
Atoka, I. T., Dec. 31.-Ten million
acres of fanning land ure to be devid
ed among Indians in the Choctaw und
Chickasuw Nutions beginuing on the
first day of February, 11)03. Ou this
date tlie United States will open u
Government Land Oilicc in Atoka, I.
T., and euch mun, womu i and child in
the two nations will receive ?J20 acres
of uverage ullotuble lauds.
In uddition to. the 10,000,000 acres
to be given to the Indiuus the United
Stutes will sell to white people more
than 2,000,000 ueres of farming and
grazing lund iu the Choctaw Nation.
When au Indian receives a patent to
his lund he will be allowed to sell one- j
fourth of it in one year, one-fourth in j
three years und the remainder iu five
For thirty-five long and weary years
the Indians have had control of the
lands und they would not permit thc
white mau to own one foot of it, but
now that the land is to be divided
among the Iudians und thc surplus
sold to whites uud thc right to sell his
or her holdings given to euch Indian,
thc white mau now has the golden op
portunity of the age to get u good
This is the last new country in the
Great Went, aud it is good newt" to |
the thousunds of farmers und stock
men in the old States who have the
Western fever and a strong desire to
come West and muke their fortunes.
The Indians will not work, but they
will have to support themselves, so
their first thought will be: "Where
may I find a white nan to whom I can
sell part of my land? I have more
than I want and more than I oan pos
sibly handle, so I will sell and get
money to buy food, clothing and cat
tle und send my children to school.
The climate in this country is mild
and healthful and the land produces
great crops of corn, cotton, wheat, po
tatoes, cabbage, buy uud fruits of all
kiuds. The greatest soft-coalfields in
the world are in the Choctaw Nation,
and these mines are all to be sold to
the highest bidder in the next three
years, beginuing about next full.
There are twelve railroads in the Ter
ritory, and others coming soon.
The town lots in the Nation are be
ing sold every month by tho Govern
ment of the United States and the
Choctaw Nation and titles to property
issued. At last that point in our his
tory hus been reached where tho white
mau can get title.
Tho members of the Choctaw tribe
of Iudians will be the most wealthy
people iu the world after their coal
mines, town lots, surplus farming
land uud their allotments are sold and
the mouey paid out to them by the
United States. It is estimated that
each man, woman and child will get
something liko $10,000, in addition to
Tho reul Indians are fast disappear
ing, half-breeds are increasing aud the
chances ure thut this it? soon to be the
white man's country iu name and fact.
-St. Louis Republic.
Paralyzed As He Swore Oath.
Vienna, December 27.-The Zoit
publishers the following remarkable
story ot' a wouder that ocourred at
A merchant's widow demanded the
payment of a debt of $12,500 which
her husband bad lent his partner.
The partner came to see the widow and
assured her that he had already re
paid tho money during ber'hnsband's
life time. The widow refused to be
lieve him, whereupon tho partner
knelt in front of a picturo of the Vir
gin Mary hanging io the room and he
swore a solemn oath that ho had re
paid the money to her husband.
Scarcely had he uttered thc oath
when his right arm, which hr had
stretched np toward Heaven, beoome
paralyzed. Several weeks have elaps
ed since tliis occurrence, but tho per
jurer's right arm hangs helpless at
his side and the doctors say that he
has lost the use of it permanently.
- The vineyards of Germany aggre
gate 238,025 aojf i.
Fortunes Io Samples.
Few people realize tho extant of the
sample department of the modern re
tail dry goods house, says the Youth's
Companion. Fewer still realize that
when a bolt of dress good?? come into j
the house and is unpacked the first
thing done with it is to anio off a full
yard for samples. As much of this
goods is 51 inches wide, the average
of one yard to the bolt ia low, as is
the prie:, fixed at 75 cenes. A writer
in the Chicago Tribune makes the fol
lowing estimates as to the cost of sam
ples given away i ii that city.
Tcu big retail dry goods iiouses in
down-town Chicago sent out every
year 220,000 yards of woolen di ess
goods, representing a retail price of 77?
cents a yard, and only that an indi
vidual ?'.""Monier nay satisfy herself as
to what is hiing worn, or in one case
out of five, that she m?:y order a dress
pattern from one of the samples.
Eighty thousand yards of silk are
cut into minute triangles, squares and
parallograms, meaning a retail loss of
$80,000 a year to these ten stores.
And on top of this, nearly every line
of goods in a house suiters from the
shears of thc sample cutting depart
ment, aggregating in these cen stores
more than $150,000 a year.
In one of the largest retail stores in
Chicago the time for the sample craze
sets in about the middle of February
for summer goods and about the first
of September for winter goods. At
such times GOO letters a day is a fair
average. lu this house the silks,
laces and finer goods generally arc cut
at the several retail counters, and cut
only on order. For this purpose sam
ple blanks arc sent down to thc sales
men, and if other samples are asked
from the sample cutting room they are
"assembled" from pigeonhole boxes
and mailed as soon as the list is com
No one not in the business knows
just how bard it is to meet some of
these requests," said the manager of
one of the large departments for sam
ple cutting. "It would take an ex
pert mindreader, working io conjunc
tion with the owner of the mind, to
find it out with any certainty. There
is nothing carried in stock in this
house that we are not asked to cut
samples from. Calls for carpet sam
ples are frequent and ruany times a
large piece has to be cut from the
roll in order to give any idea of the
"Looking at the seeming waste of
cloth, it seems to be almost too heavy
to be considered, but every year the
territory of the mail order business is
enlarging, until it has become one of
the great factors in the trade of every
big retail house. Considered as an
established department that must be
kept up the sample cutting rooms are
important as advertising centers.
Sending a bunch of new goods patterns
to the ordinary country town, we
might estimate that at least half a
dozes families will see it; and even if
our retail trade through mail orders is
not stimulated, we may suppose that
many a country merchant is reminded
of our jobbing department by these
students of samples."
- It is reported that larg? eales cf
pianos are now made to Indians.
- The first celebration of Christmas
in the White House occurred on De
cember 25, 1800.
- The extraordinary volume of
freight trafile throughout the United
States is wearing out locomotives fast,
and it is impossible to get enough ma
chinists to do the work. Thc freight
traffic has played havoc with nearly all
the engines, and, while none have
been put out of service, it is only be
cause of the constant repairs .being
SHS alf and 8?mMa
The dyspeptic moy well bc represetrted
??ctoriafly as being half mescrdme and
lalf feminine, and combining tire least
desirable characteristics of etflier MK.
He bas all the stubbornness of the ntn
with the peevisb ir
ritability of a sick
woman. ' He's not
pleasant company at
borne or abroad. .
Dr. Pierce's Golden
cures dyspepsia and
other diseases of the
stomach and associ
ated organs of diges
tion and nutrition.
lt renews physical
health which carries
with it cheerfulness
of temper, and makes
life a pleasure instead
of a penance.
The " Discovery n
purifies the blood *>y
eliminating the t ai
rupt and poisonous %
which disease is bred.
It increases the ac
tivity of the blood
making glands, so
increasing the supply
of pure rich blood, which gives rife to
every organ of the body, lt gives sew ?
life aud new strength.
"Your 'Golden Medical Disecwr* 1MM per
formed a wonderful care." writes Mr. mt. H. !
House, of Charleston, Franklin Co., Ark. ?X h%d
the worst case of dy*pernio, the doctor? amp, that
they ever saw. After trytag seven doctor? ?ad
everything I could hear ot, with no bcna?t I
tried Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Diioawy and ,
now I am cured."
Accept no substitute roc * Golden Med- ?
i cal Discovery. ? .The*? is nothing" just
as good* for diseases of the stomach,
blood and lungs. c
The Common Sense Medical Adviser,
1008 large pages in paper covers, is sent
free on receipt of ax one-cent stamps to
Ky expense of mailing only. Address
?. R. V. Pierce, Baffiilo, N. Y.
Tor Infant? and j?fa?grgg
s oi?a ling the Food ?ludllc*? ula
ra Li;;; fiisStoiaachs ami Bowels oi'
[j| ness and RestConUdns neither
:!? Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.
1 : i I^?I "NAR C OT?C .
/y- CtirttoiiciMScda *
[j Aper?ecl Ilcmedy forCons?pa
I i j Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Less OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
<Vv\V"ALl-t? month?? ??ld
EXACT COPY arlWRAPPCR^
THC CC?IT?Uf? COMPANY. NEW tonn cm,
Jp lits TJLp
Prescripti ons ?
WE invite the privilege. We ?iso the best quality of every drug ; ve
exercise the mest exacting care wit? every part of the work. We produce
medicine that brings the best possible results. We charge only a living
profit above the cost ol material*.
Let Us Fill Your Prescriptions.
AiVOKRSO^ S. C.
D. H. VANDIVER.
E. P. VANDIVEB
ANDERSON, 8. C., October 8,1902.
We propose pulling trade our way thia Fall, and have made prices OD
good, reliable, honest Qoods th ac will certainly bring it
We have the strongest lino of Men's, Women's and Children's SHOES
we have ever shown, and have them marked down so low that e?ery pair isl
great value. We have another big lot of Sample Show that we throw oo
the market at factory prices. Come quick while we have your sise.
We are money-savers on GROCERIES. Best Patent Flour 84.50 per
barrel. Best Half Patent Flour 84.00. Extra Good Flour 83.75.
COFFEE, SUGAR, LARD, BACON, BRAN, CORN and OATS
always in stock, just a little cheaper tuan the market prices.
We are strictly in for business and want your trade. Try us and you
will stick to us. Your truly,
TWO CARS OF BUGGIES,
ALL PRICES, from a 835.00 Top Buggy up to the finest Robber Tired job
- ALSO, -
A LOT OF WAGONS,
That we want to sell at once. We keep a large stock of
Georgia Home Made Harness Cheap*
The finest, light draft
In the world. Come and see it.
Yours in earnest,
VANDIVER BROS. & MAJOR.
H^ve 3 list JEteoei ved
Two Caro Fine Tenne Boee Valley
Red Cob Corn.
You run no risk in feeding this to your sioow*.
Will also make the very finest meal.
Come quick before it is all gone.
O. D. ANDERSON?
^^^^P A LONG LOOK AHEM
^^^^^^^^^P^^^^^^^ case of oalamit^overtakh^ yon is to ?
^Bj^j'^^^^ The Mutual Benefit Life Ins. ft
M. Wt. MATTISON.
Peoples'Bank Building, ANDERSONS ft