Newspaper Page Text
Thin year the day of thc week falls
on the same day of the month as in !
18V)\\. At this date soldiers who par- j
ticipated in thc battle of Chancellors- i
ville are apt to thiuk of that memora
After the battle of Fredericksburg .
in December, 1802, McGowan's Uri- j
gade encamped between Guineas' ?Sta- ?
tioi and the Rappahannock River
and did picket duty on that river.
They named it Camp Gregg inincm
ory of Gen. Gregg who was killed at
the battle of Fredericksburg.
On Wednesday, April 2U, McGow
ans' Brigade received orders* to bc
ready to inarch at a moment's warn- J
ing. Before auy other preparations j
could be made, except packing knap '
Sacka, orders came to move out. Our j
regiment, thc 13th, was left that day j
on picket on thc Rappahannock. Gen. .
Hooker in command of thc Federal !
army encamped on the N. bank of the ?
Rappahannock, wus crossing a part of i
his army at Fredericksburg. By mu- i
tuai agreement the Confederate and j
Federal pickets on their respective
banks of tho -Rappahannock wero on
friendly terms, conversed with each
other and did a little trading on the
sly by means of canteens. Often
greeted each other across tho river
witk a friendly salutation aud inquiry
as to how they fared at dawn after a
severely cold night.
While we were on picket on thc riv
er on Wednesday, April29th, we could
he .> tho heavy shelling by tho Feder?
ui battened up thc river. Tho fight
ing had begun but still we kept our
truce. Ono of our meu on picket hal
lowed across to tho Federal picket and
asked what tho Federal cannonading
up the river meant. Ho replied, "no
harm at all, only practicing a little."
On Thursday ovening our regiment
joined tho other regiments of tho bri
gade at Hamilton's Crossing, near
Fredericksburg. On this rapid march
I noticed au amusing soeno. Near
tho road side high up in a tree, far
out on the limbs, two soldiers after a
Squirrel. As wo approached nearer I
saw two other soldiers with oxes
chopping down tho trco and had it
nearly out through and the tree scorn
ed tottering to fall. I remarked to
Capt. Charles Potty, who was near
mo, as wc passed tho tree: "Captain,
isn't that dangerous business, thoso
men high up in that treo and it ready
The captain replied : "Oh, I reckon
not. I guess that is the woy they
On Friday morning. May 1? before
day we were marched out from
bivouao at Hamilton's Crossing and
rapidly in the direction of Chancel
The Federal balloons ou the north
of the river were all the while in
Four or ?ve miles from Fredorioks
burg Generals Lee and Jaokson pass
ed us on the march and received the
oheers of tho army. We could hear
cannonading in front and began to no
tice evidences of battle on tho road
side. At dusk the brigade filed off to
the right of tho road into tho woods.
Here the brigade encountered the
Federal piokets who greeted our com
ing with a volley of minnio bullets.
A Confederate battery attaohed to the
brigade opened a furious fire on them
and they ceased firing immediately.
We were then in easy range of the
Federal batteries on the Chancellors
ville Heights but they did not reply.
Their wagon trains on the heights
At dawn'Saturday, May 2, wo be
hold threo lines of blue in our front.
Everything was astir, and rapid prep
aration foT the desperate conflict,
whioh all felt was imminent. Gen.
Jackson galloped along the linc. Then
a Confederate battery close by our
Regiment opened fire on the Federals.
This was returned by the Federals
.with a terrific fire. Soon white smoke
and dobris shot high into tho air, one
of the Confederate caissons of ammu
nition was exploded. Just at that
time when the Confederates were ex
pecting to receive the command to ad
vance on those strongly fortified
heights of. Chancellorsville,, Generals
Lee, Jaokson and Stewart had arrang
ed a different plan. Gen. Stuart had
kept Gen. Lee well posted on the
movements and the forces of the Fed
eral Army. Gen. Joe Hooker, called
*'fighting Joe;" was in command of
the Federal army, composed of seven
corps in splendid condition, under tho
corps commanders, Reynolds, Couch,
Sickles, .Meade, Sedgwiok, Howard
and Slooum, nearly one hundred and
fifty thousand men. Gen. Lee had
Jackson's corps, a part of Longstreet's
and inoludipg what calvary he had
there, nearly sixty thousand men. ,
Gen. Sedgwiok was crossing . kt
Fredericksburg with nearly fifty thou
Hand men, and Gen. Hooker at Chan
cellorsville with about one hundred
thousand, made it look pretty -squally
for the Confederates. Jackson took
three Divisions, viz., Jackson's old
Division under Gen. Colston, D. H.
Hill's division under Gen. Rodes, and
A. I*. Hill's division, and a small
force of calvary, in all about thirty
AboutS o'clock a. m., Saturday
morning, May '.I, our?Brigade started
on this memorable march around the
Federal army. Following devious
country roads, on they marched, some
times through an almost unbroken
wilderness of woods. Jackson's order
v?as continually repeated along thc
line of march. "Press on, press right
on. ' Pretty soon wo crossed a creek
on which were ir.m works. Herc a
Federal Battery from au eminence on
thc Federal libo shellod our linc of
march, as they passed a certain point
in the ravine. Here wo noticed that
it was natural for a fellow to duck his
head when a shell shrioks close by.
The skirmish line marched along pa
rallel with tho linc of march and next
to tho enemy. Major D. R. Duncan
was on this skirmish linc. I noticed
one of these shells strike the ground
just in front of him, scattering the
dirt and grass over his feet. The
major looked at it with that quizical
look us if he wautcd to say something
funny about such a salute but said
nothing. Wo marched rapidly until
about an hour before sunset. Then
we rested a little while. We all felt
sure that wo would soon bo engaged in
battle, and danger and maybe death,
but here the boys had a hoarty laugh
all the same. Gue of our members
was a raw recruit and not acquainted
with all tho implements of war. Just
then the pioneer corps, whose duty is
to construct bridges and clear out the
way for tho passage of the army,
rushed by carrying their axes in leath
er sheaths. The fellow exclaimed,
"Look, lookl what in the world are
those fellows going to do with thoso
leather axes?" Soon we struck the
plank road we had left in the morning
about four miles from the position we
had left, after a circuit of fifteen miles
to get there, but the Federal army
was between us and tho point wc left.
Wc rested a little while at the plank
road while Jaokson was closing up
his lino and preparing for action.
Here we noticed that our company
had no litters on which to bear off the
wounded, so the boys detailed for this
service cut two green chestnut poles.
I had a good blanket which I had
rolled up tightly doubled back in a
loop, tied at the ends thrown over my
shoulders and carried during the
march. This they took, tied it to
the poles and carried it on their shoul
ders through the exciting scenes of
that night, and tho next day. Rodes'
Division was in front, Colston's noxt,
and Hill's next.
Gen. Howard's corps extended along
the plank road in the direction of
Suddenly artillery opened in front
of us, and. soon, the rattle of small
arms. Soon the firing receded from
us, the rebel cheer and a peal of sins
ketry, showing a running fight and
rapid retreat of the Federals. Our
Brigade inarched rapidly down the
road. Federal arms and .accoutre
ments and th J dead and wounded were
scattered along . the road. About
dusk our Brigade caught up with the
second line of battle. Piles of Fed
oral knapsacks and arms of every de
scription now strewed the way. Ju?t
before dark we could soe far ahead on
the rond which is vory straight, the
bursting of sholls thrown from Feder
al batteries on our right. These
shells, though coming at an angle,
struck with great accuracy, bursting
within a few yards of the road and
scattering its deadly fragments around.
Night carno on. Our Brigade was
fronted and advanced to the right of
the road. Howard's corps had been
routod and driven in, but wo were
now close on the main body of the
-Federal army. Soon a firing pf small
arms sprang up in.out front' and di
rectly the Federal batteries opened
furiously bearing directly .upon us.
The scene was terrible beyond descrip
tion. The roar of artillery and mus- -
ketry, tho fierce cheers of the Confed
erate..' and loud huzzas of the Feder
als. Officers shouted at the top of
their voices but oould not be heard, in
a wilderness of trees and undergrowth,
the roar of artillery and bursting of
shelis, the fragment? striking trees
and knocking off limbs. Most of tho
shells were exploded by fuse. The
I great number thrown by the batteries
with the streamers of fire sparkling
from them through the air made a
display of fireworks awfully -sublimo.
The works the Confederates woro
attacking were earried and the carnage
subsided. At this time word camel
along the Hue that Jackson was
wounded. Our Brigade was then car
ried to the front next to tho Federals
to attack early next morning. No
word was allowed to bc spoken above
a whisper. Then we lay on our mili
tary arms and listened to tho sound of
the Federal axes fortifying their lines.
At dawn we arose, the skirmishers
sent forward and our Brigade in line
of battle advanced immediately. The
following was the order of Regiments
I think. Orr's Regiment of Rifles on
thc right. Then the First Regiment,
next the Thirteenth, noxt the Four
Col. JamcB M. Perrin commanded
Col. 1). H. Hamilton commanded
the F ir .st.
Col. O. E. Edwards commanded the
Col. Abner Perrin commanded the
G cu. McGowan commanded thu
Brigade. Soon we came upon a for
midable abatis of felled trees. Scram
bling through this about one hundred
yards was the breast. workB of logs.
Wc expected to see the Federals rise
up from behind this and pour a volley
in our faces, but only some skirmish
ers were there, who fled at our ap
The Brigade scaled this with a yell,
and about one hundred yards further
came in CIOEC-range to thc first battle
line of thc Federals. Simultaneous
ly both lines opened fire. The morn
ing was somewhat foggy and the smoke
from the cannons and small arms made
it difficult to see the enemy, their
colors or anything very far. We
were in close range and they were
pouring grapo shot, canister and a
terrific fire from small arms on our
lino. Hero the writer was wounded
and borne from the field on that blank
et we tied to tho green poles tho even
ing before. While two comrades were
bearing mo off the battlefield we met
tho Stonewall Brigade under General
Colston coming io to take part in the
Gen. McGowan was wounded that
morning, and Col. Edwards of the
13th Regiment oame into oommand.
Col. Edwards was wounded and Col.
Abner Perrin of the 14th Regiment
took oommand of the Brigade and in
conjunction with other troops by 10
a. m. that morning tho victory was
won by the Confederates. Tho im
mense number killed and wounded
that Sunday morning, May 3, 1863, to
10 a. m. show the desperate character
of the conflict.-B. B. C., in Spartan
burg Herald. " ,
Glorious Tribute to the Dead.
The following editorial from Tho*
Chester Standard, published many
years ago, will be read with great in
terest by the Veterans and others:
"When this great war shall ho over
-When the last army is mustered out
of service, and the last wreath of
smoke has curled up from the last bat
tle field-when the long excitement
shall give place to peace and calm re
flection-one of the first impulses .of
the nation will be to count ber
"Washed by rains, cracked and
baked by the sun, frozen hard in win
ter, or with the soanty green which
spring strews over their red or gray
earth, scorched away to ashes by the
summer heats-everywhere, cyery
where are graves.
. '*Ey the blue Potomac the long
trench with its confused heapingB of
the slain; the systematic field dotted
regularly with hillocks; the little
mound in tho dark shadow of the wood
or in the broad belt of moonlight cf
'the picket off duty forever'-by the
Rapidan and t'av James; and in the
tangled swamps of the Chickahominy;
on the historio hills of Riohmond, and
amid the passes of Western Virginia |
-in Maryland, my Maryland, and in j
Pennsylvania-in tho plains and by
tho rivers of Tennessee, and tho pass
es and lowlands of Kentuoky-under j
the monumental shadows of the great
rock that looks on Chattanooga, and
amid the lovely vales of Georgia-at
Shiloh and Murfroesboro-by the
sluggish waves of that river of death
(Yazoo) ; by the broad yellow floor of
the mighty Mississippi, and under the
historic shadows of tho hills of Vioks- !
burg and Port Hudson-on the grand
prairies of the West-everywhere,
everywhere are graves.
"Not a lonely hillock in the dark,
wet swamp; not a dry, red mound on
the Bunpaoked hill; not a flower gar
landed spot in the beautiful 'city of
the dead'; not a bleaching parcel of
unburied bones, nor a marble shaft,
nor a toar washed urn, but is linked
with human hearts, human tears, hu
man love,, human homes.
"Not & human heart that ha? oeased
to beat, but has throbbed with young
life against somo mother's breast.
"Not a ma'uiy arm has decayed, but
has clasped the waist of sister, wife or
ohild? or other one-beloved.
"No death but is linked with life;
no fall but causes tears; no burial
without mourners somewhere; no lips
turned to ashes tl.at have not been
kissed; no eyes closed ?forever that
have not brightened with love.
"And thcae human hecatombs,
these sacrifices to liberty, of . which
the eternal hills are the altars, and
j (linease and frost and battle aro the
high priest, are not to bo numbered
among all those millions of earth who
die because they are not immortal
these are Hero Dead.
"For none the ICSH heroes were they
that they wero obscure, for they will
bave a monument that will outlast
granite and marble, grander than the
arch of Titus or the brazen column of
Napoleon-that holy, silent ahrino in
iue hearts of the people inscribed 'To
the Unknown Dead.'
"Yet the ashes in those graves are
not always unknown, for sometimes a
little patch of earth, a slab of marble,
or spot of flowers, is linked to a great
"Some were national, some local,
some military, some civil names and
"Albert Sidney Johnson, Barks
dale, Gill, Tilghmau, Maxoy Gregg,
Zollicoffer, Bartow, Green, Thomas
ll, R. Cobb, Lomax, Stonewall Jack
son, Gladden, Stuart, Tracy, Pelham,
aro some of tho names that honor has
written plainly on her roll.
"But who has beeu present when
tho angels of God have called the roh'
of the dead-who saw the muster roils
of the spirit laud-who witnessed the
grand review of the glorious slain as
their ranks stretch out along the banks
of Death's dark river, whoo the In
spector General of the Universe takes
His stand by the unfurled banners of
heaven? And yet for ever; grave or
bundle of bleaching bones there has
gone a soul to God.'
"Various have been the plans to do
them honor. Some propose that a
va6t artificial hill, like the lion-crown
ed hill of Waterloo, bo erected.
"Some States gather their names
into a book and place the roll of honor
ic the archives of the State. Some
propose that a grand templo be built
upon the heights of Vicksburg, in
sight of the river-which is the artery
of a world, and its blood, its com
merce-that the staiui of the greatest
of the fallen shall glorify the shrine
and shine in the deathless purity oi
marble, while the walls shall beal
among their pilasters ana wreaths vast
tablets covered with all the nampB ol
all the dead. But how can human
endeavor do proper honor to the
"Stonewall Jaokson was the na
tion's idol; but were Stone mountain
ont into a statue of him, would the
I grateful people say to the soul of the
hero: 'See! we have done enough 1
Wo think not.
' Should we cut the Alleghanief
into catacombs, how save the sacr?e
dust from the spoilers of a thousand
years henoe, from the fate of Egypt' i
and ' Syria's and Rome's buriec
kings ? T
j "Could we wrest the northern lakei
from the foe, and carving the namoi
of the Hero Dead on the walls of Nia
I gara, let the thunder of the oataraci
sound their eternal requiem, and tin
' rainbow that spans its gulf tell in it
sunbeams and tears of their glory for
! ever: still all the drops of the over
lasting flood could not weep away th
widowhood and orphanage of the land
or wash the sorrow from brokei
"Soletas remember them only
The crests of the Blue Ridge are th
fittest monuments to the sentry whoa
bleeding feet trod their virgin, snow.?
"The long grass will stay the sui
beams that would too ardently kit
their feet, the amber floods of tl
rivers will murmur to them, and in tb
mysterious whisperings in the tops <
bending pines, we may imagino tl
angels to be talking low to eaoh otho
and saying: 'There he fell and thei
his grave.' "
The Confederate Bazaar.
Every one interested in the Confe
erato bazaar, just closed, in Richman
will be delighted to hear that it h
boen most successful. No official r
port has been published yet, but fro
private letters it is learned tli
$20,000 was cleared, of which aa
015,000 goes to the monument of Prc
ident Davis and $5,000 to the Confe
All the tables did well. The Sou
Carolina table was conceded to be t
prettiest and stood third in the st
of money made.
Virginia naturally made the mo:
$3,000. The Solid South table, rc
resenting the chapters in New Yoi
Ohio, Illinois, Indiarra, Califori
aud other States no* of the Confc
eraoy, came next with a little o\
$1,600. South Carolina caine thi
with over $1,500.
'Hiose who worked so hard to tl
good end have every right to be i
only satisfied but proud and v<
grateful to the Richmond Indica, bc
Carolinians and Virginians, who,
their seal, perseverauoo and gc
management, accomplished so. mu<
A Peculiar Accldant.
Charlotte, N. C., May 6.-Mrs.
Leo, a wealthy woman of Buffalo,
YM died at the Buford holel in t,
city at 9 o'clock this morning from i
effects of a chicken bone hoing lodj
in her throat.
She waa on her way home from Fi
ida and was accompanied by her h
band. The bone bocarao lodged
her throat yesterday, at noon ot
Friday is a Lucky Day?
Contrary to the tradition and to .tho
firm belief of the civilized world,
Friday is the luckiest day of the week.
Such is the conclusion reached by a
competent and painstaking statisti
cian , the results of whose labors are
exploited in the Chicago Tribune.
'After a thorough search of statisti
cal tables, he discovered that for great
calamities and disasters Monday is
the most unlucky day and Friday is
A summary of the results shows the
The worst day for murders-Sun
The worst day for fires-Monday.
Tho wo|st day for shipwreoxs
The worst day for railroad accidents
. The worst day for floods-Saturday.
il will lo seen that the fears of
those who refrain from beginning a
journey on Friday are to some extent
justified. But in nothing but railroad
accidents does Friday sustain its repu
tation, having a'very small record for
shipwrecks, murders and fires. A
table of averages for the various days
of the week shows that 10:23 per cent
of the disasters took place on a Friday
-the normal averages would have
been over 14 per cent-that 10.56 per
cent occurred on Tuesday, 14 1-2 per
cent on both Saturday and Sunday,
and 13 2-3 per cent on Monday.
Wednesday seems to be the best day
on which to begin a journey.
.We are reminded also >,hat Colum
bus started on his voyage of discovery
on a Friday, first sighted land on a
Friday, and discovered,the American,
continent on a Friday. This day is
certainly a luoky one in Amerioan
?sietory. The battle of Bunker Hill
was fought on a Friday, the motion of J
John Adams that the United States
are and ought to be independent was
made on a Friday, Saratoga was sur
rendered on a Friday and the Merri
mac was sunk in Santiago harbor on o
Friday. - x
We might add that the Mayflower
landed on a Friday and that? George
Washington was born Friday, Febru
ary 22, 1732.
The anti-Friday superstition* X is
probably due to the fact that Christ
was crucified on that day. .Fast re
cords, however, seem to establish be
yond a question that Friday is notan
unluoky ?iy, but one of good omen.
I - Ao editor ofv a North Carolina
paper recently stated that he had been
kissed by one of the most beautiful
married women in town. He promis
ed to tell her name in the first , issue
of his paper the next month. In two
weeks the circulation of his news
paper doubled. But when he gave
the name of his wife he had to leav
- The Methodists of Greenville are
taking time by the forelook and are
making preparations for the meeting
of the South Carolina conference in
December next. The Buncombe street
church where :b.e conference will
hold its meetings has raised $600 for
the improvement of their house of
- A mob of negroes at Laurel,
Del., made the mistake of attacking a
circus hand whoso history they did
not know. He had been a soldier in
the Philippines and now four of the
mob are dead.
- If the average man had the same
success with his business as with his
summer garden bis permanent address
would bo the poorhouse.
Each of the chief 1 Y"*"y /
organs of the body is a \ >L^S/
link in the chain of life. AJt\
A chain ia no stronger I f??*\ \
than its weakest .link, I I
the body no stronger I IM I |
than its weakest organ. I I SSs I I
If there is weakness of-1 I*, I /
heart or lunga., liver or V\yBg/ /
kidneys, there is a weak ?VX^^/
link in the cV of life V
which may suap at any / \
time. Often this so- I IQ?\ \
called "weakness* is l l t?_r I 1 I
caused by lack of nutri- I I J I
lion, the result ?J disease I 1 fmZm J I
of the stomach and other 1 |c-1/ I
organs of digestion and X/^J J
nutrition. Diseases of y >y^A
the stomach and its allied / fSmt\ \
organs are cured by the fv f g~jt |
use cf Dr. Pierce's Golden I I I I
Medical Discovery. I I 1 I
When the diseased atom? I | pSy| J
ach ia cured, diseases of . 1 I 1 J
other organs which -seem \ \kj*$l /
remote from th? stomach \ ^LJr J
but which have their ^?-^
origin in a diseased conditio? of tho
stomach and other organs of digestion
and nutrition, are cured also. ~
?I waa in poor health when t commenced:
?a?dng- Doctor Pierce* xnedkioea," vrtitta Mt.
lamer Lawler, of Vole?, Tefferaon Ox, lad, <*?
had stortuj-b, Vidaey, heart, and rang trouble?.
Wa? not able 'JO do ?ny work. !. bad a acrere?
cough and baaofrhage of the lusjga, nat -afters
using your medicine a while r commence*) f?
sain in strength and wwi, ???? trooped cotrg?.
tog right away. T?ik ebo-at aix^SbUeiKOf
A Golden Medical JW ?covery.'. I ?Wi ZS? * diffcr
ent perron, x gladly reconnu end your medicino
to ail sufferer*, foi I know it eared, me."
The use of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Bellet?
will' cure that foul breath.
.-- - . V
I similaUngtte Food andBeguIa- Mr* .0 M
. twg&eStoiaaiteajxlB^ M J388JS t?l6 M 1 j
B^y^.^^^i;<w,?"M Sig?iature jr s?v \
Promotes Dig?sUon.CheerfAir- f? ^ .?r ll?
ness aiuiRest.Contains neither na , : ni* Jv Jr a Je
Opium.Morphine nor ruinerai. [Ml Ul JrWiYlT
NOT "NARC OTIC . m ?vVlli*
f\inipA?n Seed'" x KH \ W ^
l?xMM&d*- ? PS ?m* Lt
1 . l iv jp* I?
?rjcrfecIrte?aedyforCons?M- H ? ?[ fl* Wv y
Hon, Sour Stomach?DiarThofea W I l&T ~
" Worms.Convuisions.Feverish- gi lp CAW fl BC AB 1
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP. |H.\t/* Tuf ll VUS
_NEW'TORK. is I fi I ny Y68rs
EXACT COPY'QF-WRAPPC^ ^^.^m^
THC CCHTAUH COMPANY. ?CW YQHR CITY.
Are you going to bay. a Baggy, Wagon or Set of Harness
soon? If you aro, it will pay you to inspect my stock and
get prices if you don't buy. I have the largest stock to select
from in the State. ALL THE LEADING- MAXES.
I CAN SAVE. YOU MONEY.
Be sore and give me a call before buying? I
Car Milburn Wagons just received.
We have al'out Twenty Excellent
In perfect condition, better goods than many of the Cheap
new ones, at $25,00 np.
Kew ones, such as- '
MASON <& HAMLIN,
? *5 CROWN and
F 4 RK AND.
AU the v&rf highest quality, at prices we have no ver boen able to give.
Come and'see our Stock ; we may have just'what you have been hunting?
TEE G. A. HEED MUSIS HOUSE.
D. S. V?NDIVBR.
E. P? VANDIVER
ANDERSON, S. O, October 8,1902.
We propose pulling trade our wa jr thia Fall, and fiav? mad? prices on
;ood, reliable, honest Gooda that will certainly bring it. .
We have the strongest line of Men's, Women's and Children's SHOES
we have ever shown, and have them marked down so low that every, pair is s
great value. We have another big lot of Sample Shoes that WO throw on
the market at factory prices. Come quick whife we have your size.
We are money-savers on GROCERIES. Best. Patent Flour $150 per
barrel. Best Half Patent Flour $4.00. Extra Good Flour 83.75. _
COFFEE, SUGAR? LARD, BACON, BRAN,^ CORN and OATS
always in stook, just a little cheaper than the market prices, ' "
Wo are strictly in for business and want your trade. Try us and yon
will stick to us. \ y Your truly,
TWO OARS OF BUGGIES,
ALL PRICES, from a $85.00 Top Buggy up to tho finest Rubber Tired joli
A LOT OF WAGONS,
That we want to eell at oncee We keep a large stock of-^
Ceorgia Home Made Harness Cheaps
Tho finest, lightdraft
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Yours in earnest,
VANDlVilR BROS. & MAJOR.
a LOIS um mm
A niau thinks it is when tho matter of lifo
insurance ?uggesta ifa?lf-but circumstan*
oe* of late have shown how life hangs by?
thread when war, flood, hurricane and Hr?
suddenly overtakes you, and tho only way
to bo euro that your fanaiy ts 'protected in
case Of calamity ovortr?t?ntf you is to
~ro. bo. a euiid Company* li?r
The Mutnit? Im. Co,
Drop in and eeo us about it.
Peoples* Ban>: Snildlng, AWSKBSO^ ?. C.