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VISIT OF BRYAN
SE JJi ROYALLY RECEIVED AND
The Great Commoner Says the Re
publicans Are Welcome to Planks
of 'the Democratic Platform.
Wi'ilam Jennings Bryan arrived
in Oiangeburg at six o'clock Tues
day afternoon and was met at the
depot by a committee in automobiles,
and j.fter a short ride over the prin
ciple part of the city, was escorted to
the handsome residence of Hon. Thos.
F. Brantley,- where he was royally
entertained at a most elaborate and
elegantly served dinner, at which all
the members of the Bar and a few
other gentlemen*were invited to meet
Forty or more gentlemen attended
this function which was one of tbe
most successful and pleasant gath
erings of the kind that has ever taken
place in this city. Each of the
sen tl en en was presented to Mr.
Lryau, and, after a pleasant inter
change of courtesies, all were invit
ed into dinner, which was a most
elegar.t one and handsomely serv
ed. It is needless to say that every
one present enjoyed the dinner and
the flow of wit of several good story
t' '.lers, Mr. Bryan among them;
Mr. Bryan is an Interesting-ebn
versr.tionalist, and a most pleasant,
companionable gentleman. Every
one soons feels at complete ease in
his company. Mr. Bryan, with the
company grouped about him, was
photographed in front of the
Brar.tley home. The whole affair
^as i. delightful occasion from fh\jt
to lint, and Ml who had the good
fortunate to be present will long re
jnen.ber it. About eight o'clock t*?
company began to leave, as the lec
ture at the Academy of Music was to
Persia about half-past eight o'clock.
Mr.. Bryan delivered the lecture en
titled the "Prince of Peace." Before
golufi into his regular lecture, he
made a short political talk, whlcn
was very entertaining. Mr. Bryan
?bolr.g liberally applauded all the
way through. He was introduced in
an appropriate little speech by Mr.
Brantley, who took occasion to pay
Mr. !3ryan several deserved compli
mer.ts, which that gentleman pleas
antly alluded to in his address. In
the political part of his speech Mr.
Sayan scored the Republicans and
sale: they were stealing the Demo
crat: demands and their leaders
were making Democratic speeches.
Politically, he said, man must pro
gress} if he progresses intellectually
and morally. He pointed out the
growth of democracy in all lands, in
China, Persia, Russia, Turkey, Eng
land and In this country, which is
the light and the guide for the world.
?He discussed Democratic principles,
shewed how they were gaining foot
hold and winning supporters every
where. He had no objection to the
Republican party adopting the planks
of the Democratic platform; they
were- principles urged for the .better
meit of the country politically, and
they are winning. He was espec
ially glad to see the man who had
defeated him because of the planks
in his platform, now recommending
them to a Republican senate.
His lecture on "The Prince of
Peace" is si::iply an appeal to men
to live on a high plane. Religion
and love were the predominating
themes. The speaker stated he pre
ferred a religious topic to a political
one, and used many commonplace il
lustrations to show the powers of
God. He based the progress of the
world on the Bible and Christianity,
ani gave the most powerful and un
answerable arguments for the Divine
origin of the Bible . He spoke of the
development of the world and man
intellectually, morally and politically,
showing how education spreading to
all people is "the first step towards
light and the first movement of pa
triotism in all countries.
The progress morally was shown
by :he recruits in the ranks of those
who are working for the uplift of
humanity, and there is evidence of
conversions everywhere, more men
and str genoemrnokriotit vbkgqjxzfl
ar d. stronger men devoting themsel
ves to this cause every day in every
cl rae and nation. The great broth
erhood of man is being recognized
anci men were drawing closer togeth
er and marching under the banner
o! the cross, he said. To carry
Christianity to benighted lands, more
millions are spent than is spending
on any other cause.
A3 the Great Commoner arose to
b?gin his address he was greeted
with great applause, which attested
the love and esteem in which he is
held in South Carolina. Everywhere
IV.'r. Bryan has spoken in this State
on this tour he has been heard by
large crowds and has been the re
cipient of characteristic South Caro
lina courtesy and hospitality. He left
here at 5 o'clock Wednesday morning
f dt Newberry, where he spoke at 12
o'clock. From Newberry he went
to Chester, whero he ended his pres
ent South Carolina tour Wednesday
Joined in Wedlock.
On Sunday morning, the 14th of
June, Miss iMetter Gleaton, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John N. Gleaton, was
happily married to Mr. Robert Fogib.
The marriage was quietly conducted
?by Rev. T. L. Belvin at the home
of the groom's brother at North in
the presence of a few friends and
relatives. We wish them a long
und happy life.
The Spirit of '76.
Francis Lynde has shown us a
n:.ost compelling hero in "The Mas
ter of Appleby," a story of Colonial
times, and has plucked from those
warring days bits of adventure that
are both brilliant and thrilling. Sell
ing at fifty cents at Sims Book Store.
BOING 13 OF SOCIETY.
Reception Gisen Winthrop Daughters.
Hear s Dice Party.
After the Demonstration'given hy
tb.j Winthrop ladies at the Southern
depot Tuesday iMlsses Alma, Minnie
and May Bowman entertained in
their honor. Misses Haugh, Benton
and Hyde renewed old acqualntancss
and met otber Ojrangebulrg flolkte.
Among the 'guests were many Win
throp girls. During the reception
punch and ice cream were served.
Several readings were given and de
lighful music rendered on the piano.
Those invited to meet the Winthrop
ladies were Misses Leila Marchant,
Minnie Dibble, Susie Dibble, Mattie
Zeigler, Meta Kortjohn, Lois Dukes,
Marguerite Dukes, Emily Glaze, Lu
cile Melton, Bertha Barto?, Alma
Davis, Lucile Sheridan, Rosa Dantz
ler, Ruth Bo liver, Susie Albergotti,
Reba Albergotti, Mamie Hoffman, El
la Wilkes, Margurite Stokes, Mrs. J.
William Stores, Messrs. St. Claire
Guess and Ralph Goolsby of Den
mark, Roy Dukes, Milton Crum, Mas
on Crum, Orin Bowman and Izlar
* * *
Monday afternoon Mrs. J. L. Sims
complimented her house guests,
Miss Rosa Dantzler of Autaugaville,
Ala., and Miss Lucile Sheridan of
Greenwood, with a heart dice par
ty. Ices, sandwiches and cakes dain
tily served refreshed the ladies pres
ent. The ?rizfes fell Ko the two
visitors. Those playing were Misses
Sheridan, Rosa Dantzler, Alma Wan
namaker, Louise Dantzler, Isabelle
Wannamaker, Leila Marchant, Kath
leen Wannumaker, Georgia Culler,
Meta Kortjohn, Lula Kortjohn, Geor
gia Sims, Lucile Boswell, Minnie
Herbert Glaze, Marion Salley, Fay
Peacock, Kiltie Salley, Maude Hous
er, Alma and Mlnine Bowman, Susie
and Minnie Dibble, Hattie and Mat
tie Zeigler, Reba Albergotti, Florrie
I Bates, Margurite Stokes, Mesdames
Julian Culler, W. S. Holmes, C. F.
Green, Dick McMichael, L 3. Wolfe
and Lawrence S, Wolfe.
a ? ? -^.'t.?
The Rummage Sale planned by one
of the committees of the Dixie Club
will be held on the last day of
June and the first day of July at the
new library building. All who are
going to donate to the sale are re
quested to send their gifts to the li
brary the day before the sale so
that the committee in charge will
have time to make the prices and
arrange the* goods for display .
? * *
It will be only one ?r two more
days now before the Dixie Library
will be in their new quarters. The
delay in moving has been occasioned
by the failure of the sash and door
people to' deliver the windows and
doors. These have now arrived and
only a few finishing touches are now
required before the building will be
in readiness for occupancy.
SHOOTING NEAR ELLOREE.
One Negro Kills Another in Quarrel
Joe Fairnott was shot and killed
by John Fogle, both colored, near
Oak Grove Colored Church, about
six miles below Elloree, at 2 o'clock
Sunday afternoon. It appears that
these negroes had gathered, as has
'been their custom to |dispose of
whiskey to each other.
iFairnoit, the deceased, with anoth
er negro, bof ght 12 quarts of whis
key to sell among the negroes, it is
said, and he was secluded in the edge
of a woods near the church ground,
when four negroes purchased a quart,
and after imbibing freely, refused to
pay for the whiskey.
Fairnott seized Fogle. who was
unarmed, and told him if he did not
pay for the whiskey he would kill
Mm. Another negro standing near
by slipped a pistol in Fogle's hanu
and he fired upon Fairnott, the ball
striking him in the neck, severing
the jugular vein.
Fairnor.t died before medical aid
could reach him. Magistrate T. M.
Felder empanelled a jury Sunday af
ternoon and the verdict was render
ed in accordance with the above.
Fogle and the accessories to the
alleged crime were taken into cus
tody by Magistrate Felder and Mon
day lodged in the Orangeburg jail.
Fell With Telephone Pole.
Lineman Jordan of the Southern
Bell Telephone company force that
is now making improvements in this
city and additions to the local sys
tem, suffered a severe fall Tuesday
morning, while working near the top
of a telephone pole. The pole was
decayed at the ground and fell with
the lineman. The porch of a house
close by was struck by the falling
pole, regarding its speed and prob
ably saving the man's life. The acci
dent occurred at the corner of south
Railroad avenue and Glover street.
The injured man is resting well, and
it is net throught his injuries are of
a serious nature. ~"
Will Establish a Bank.
The Ylank of Eutawville has been
commissioned with capital stock of
$25,000. The bank was commission
ed last fall with B. A. Hagood ana
Wilson G. Harvey as the petitioners,
but a hitter received at the office of
the (Secretary of State asks that the
transfer of petition be made to E.
H. Pringle and Hyman Pearlstine.
of Charleston. This was done ano
the new commission is issued.
Some Old Time Games.
Oracgeburg and St. Matthews
played two games of base ball on
Monday and Tuesday that we would
liked to have witnessed. The score
of the first game was 12 to 12 and
of the second 12 to 5 in favor of
Orangeburg. These were slugging
games and reminds us of the games
of our boyhood, when it was a com
mon thing to make forty runs dur
ing a game.
ANOTHER ELECTION WAN TEL?.
Petition Presented the by Citizens of
North School District.
Another petition has been present
ed Superintendent of Education L.
W. Livingston of this county by the
citizens of the North school district
asking for another special election to
decide whether or not an extra tax
levy is desired in that district for
school purposes. The second peti
tion is more generally signed than
the first one, and it goes to show
that the people of North school dis
trict are anxious to have their school
the best they can make it,
A few weeks ago an election was
held in this school district for the
levying of an extra tax for school
purposes. The tax levy was carried,
but a protest was filed with the
county superintendent of education
and county board of education, stat
ing that the election was illegally
held, that persons voted who were
disqualify under the law. After
going over the matter, sufficient evi
dence was produced to annul the
election. The second election will
be held at an early date.
There should be no opposition to
the levying of a reasonable tax for
the education of the children of any
community. In this day of progress
and enterprise, any community with
out a good school will be left in
the race for success. These elections
should be conducted fairly and hon
estly, as we cannot ?flord to cheat
or attempt to cheat one another in
them. North is one of the 'best
towns in the county, and to maintain
that position she must liberally sup
port her school.
YOUNG WIFE KILLS HERSELF.
Mrs. Mary Parker Mack Commits
Suicide in Baltimore.
A special dispatch to The State
from Baltimore says; }
"Mr3. Mary Parker Mack, wife of
Dr. Washington L. Mack, a promi
nent physician of Orangeburg, S, C,
committed suicide this afternoon by
drinking a quantity of carbolic acid
in her husband's laboratory, and
from an old bottle which she found
which bore the label of an Orange
burg pharmacy. The tragedy occur
red in the home at 4 014 Edmondson1
avenue, which the husband had pur
chased and presented to his wife arty
three weeks ago. Dr. Mack left Bal
timore for South Carolina the day
prior to the tragedy and was ap
prised of the news through a tele
gram sent him shortly after the dis
covery of the act. The coroner gave
a verdict of suicide.''
Dr. Mack is from Cardova and re
moved to Baltimore sometime ago
to practice his profession. Mrs.
Mack was a native of Baltimore,
where she first met Dr. Mack when
he was attending medical lectures in
that city. They lived awhile in Or
angeburg, but returned to Cordova,
where they lived awhile, and then
returned to Baltimore. They had no
children, we believe. Dr. Mack has
the sympathy of his many friends in
this city and county in the great af
fliction that has overcome him.
WAS SEEN BY MANY.
Good Crowds Attended Clemson and
The Clemson Demonstration Train
reached Orangeburg Monday evening
over the Southern Railway, and af
ter a most successful exhibition and
demonstration left for Sumter over
the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad on
Two demonstrations and two sets
of lectures were given Tuesday, the
first beginning at ten and the second
at three o'clock. The crowd that at
tended the demonstrations here was
among the largest that has greeted
the Clems'on-Winthrop people since
they started on their tour of the
The farmers of Orangeburg county
and the ladies were largely in evi
dence at the Southern freisht depot,
where the exhibition was held. The
stock was particularly comment
ed upon, and the Winthrop demon
strations were received with much
The Winthrop jrlrls of th's city en
tertained the Winthrop party with a
social reception at the home of Misses
Minnie and May Bowman from si:,
to seven o'clock The occasion was
a delightful one and enjoyed " y all
- ? <> ? -
Young; Lady Honored.
A dispatch from Boston to The
State says Smith College held its
33 rd commencement Tuesday, de
grees being given to 361 young wo
men following an address by Dr.
Washington Gladden of Columbus,
Ohio. The most important honors
conferred were degrees of Master of
Arts upon four graduate students.
One of the four was Miss Laura J.
Webster of Orangeburg, S. C, who
received her A. B. degree at Smith
six years ago and afterward a Ph.
B. from the New York State Normal
college. Miss Webster is a sister
of Postmaster vVebstef?}. and is a
talented young lady. We congrat
ulate her on winning this new honor.
Sent Fiend to Jail
A dispatch from Swansea says Sam
Carter, a negro about 22 years old,
attempted to commit rape upon a
white child about 13 years of age
there Tuesday evening. The negro
was arrested upon 'a warrant and,
under the watchful care of a consta
ble, carried in an automobile to Lex
ington, where he was lodged in jail
Barbecue at Dukes Fishery.
Messrs. J. C. Fairey, Edd Newlin
and Charlie Stroman will give anoth
er big barbecue 'at Dukes' Fishery
on July 4th. Tickets are now on sale
and may be secured from either of
the above named gentlement.
Limestone Sunday School Fittingly
Observe the Occasion.
On Saturday last Limestone Sun
day School celebrated Children's Day
at Limestone Church, about 10 miles
above the city of Orangeburg. It
was about fifteen years since the
writer had visited that section, and
he was hardly prepared for the agree
able surprises in store for him by
reason of the wonderful progress
made during that period. No one
can visit that community without be
ing interested and instructed.
The good people show every indi
cation of thrift and enterprise; the
farms are in fine condition, the pret
tiest cotton we have seen in many
years, but the corn is suffering bad
ly, though with early showers a large
yield of corn will be harvested. Much
interest is manisfested in education.
Many young people from that vicin
ity attend college, and the children
are bright, healthy and promising.
The program issued by the Pub
lishing House was used, and the
writer does not exaggerate when he
says that, in his opinion, it was the
best program and better carried out
than he has yet seen. All the pieces
were gems, and even the smalles?
child rendered its part with much
credit, and the large audience was
delighted. Certainly, with such bright
prospects, the people of that com
munity will be held to a high degree
of responsibility, and Limestone
Church has a most flattering future.
After the exercises, the writer
made a few remarks, impressing upon
parents and teachers the importance
of bringing up the children in the
nurture and admonition of the Lord,
and that now the twig could be bent
as desired, but later, perhaps, they
would be beyond the recall of hope
and mercy; and upon the children the
fact that nothing can take the place
of Jesus in their sweet, innocent lit
tle hearts, and that they should give
their hearts to Him now. A credita
ble sum was raised for Sunday School
and Mission purposes. A new church
has been recently built, painted and.
The hospitality of the good people
there is proverbial. After a sumpu
ous dinner, the young folks playen
about the church yard, while older
persons gathered in groups and for
some time enjoyed that fellowship
which comes from communion of kin
dred spirits. The faithful Superin
tendent, Mr. E. H. Houser, may just
ly feel proud of the noble work being
done by him and his able corps of
teachers. A. W. Summers.
North Has a Good Base Ball Team.?
North, June 20?Special: Swan
sea again goes down in defeat by the
North team on the Woo L ord dia
mon last Friday, the score being 7
Batteries for North, Reid and
Boles; Swansea, Williams and Robin
son. Struck out by Reed, 9; by
Williams, 9. Base on balls, by Reed,
1; .by Wiliams, 2. Umpire, Mr. Brog
den, time, one hour and a half.
We do jiot mean to boast, but so
far this season, North has not lost a
Misses Mary and Ida Livingston of
Bamberg, who have been visiting
friends and relatives here, have re
Mr. Dempsey Livingston joined the
army a few days ago and is now In
!Mr. O. K. Livingston, one of our
successful farmers, has purchased a
five-passenger Maxwell touring |ar.
Mr. L. B. Lyde, one of our obliging
mail carriers, has purchased a motor
cycle which he will use on his route.
Mr. B. M. Dubose, a student of
Wofford College is spending some
time with his brother, Mr. W. A. Du
bose, in town.
Mrs. L. E. Harley, Miss Louise
Harley and Miss Pansy Craft are vis
! iting Mrs. R. R. Fitts in Hampton.
Mr. Sawyer Reed, of Columbia, is
in town for a few days.
Regrets It Very Much.
There has been some discussion
about a disturbance created in the
street in front of the Academy of
Music on, Tuesday night while Mr.
Bryan was speaking by the grating
of the running gears of an automo
bile in which Postmaster Webster
and some others were riding. It was
thought that the noise was made for
the purpose of disturbing the speak
ing. Mr. Webster assures us that
such was not the case, and that he
regrets the matter beyond expresson.
He said the noise was caused by none
of those in the auto understanding
how to manage the machine, it being
different from any they had ever trie a"
to run. Had he known the noise was
disturbing those in the hall he would
not have tried to operate the ma
chine. We are satisfied that iMr.
Webster is perefctly sincere in his
statement, and that the matter is
exactly as he states. We make this
statement in jusitce to him. No one,
we are satisfied, regrets the occur
rence more than he does.
Suits People Along Line.
A dispatch from Elloree says "it
is understood that the Orangeburg
Chamber of Commerce will make an
effort to again have the train oper
ated on the Pregnals branch of the
Atlantic Coast Line changed. Some
time ago arrangements were per
fected with the railroad authorities
in reference to this matter and it
is understood that the prese.it sched
ule is giving general satisfaction to
all parties living along the line, and
there does not appear to be any need
of a change in the present scheduh-."
Lodged in Jail.
Johnnie Fogle and Fred McCode.
both colored, were lodged in jail on
Monday afternoon charged with the
murder of Joe Fairnot near Elloree
LOCAL NEWS 1THJS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN Bl
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Buy The Saturday Evening Post
and help the boys win a prize.
Every one who heard Mr. Bryan's
lecture Tuesday night was delighted
(Mr. L. Cleveland Wannamaker, of
Augusta, is in the city on a short
No serious man could listen to
Bryan's lecture and not be a better
man for having heard it.
Miss Claudine Wannamaker has
gone to Charleston on a visit to Mr.
and Mrs. L. H. Wannamaker, Jr.,
of that city.
Manager Gambati, of the Theato,
announces that he has secured that
great picture "Damon and Pythias",
and will run it on Friday?afternoon
Miss Sue Walker left Tuesday
morning for Knoxville, Tenn., to be
absent from the city about six weeks.
While in Knoxville she will take a
special course in music.
[Lost between Orangeburg and St.
Matthews an automobile tire and a
pair of autombile gloves. A reward
will be paid for" their delivery to
Wannamaker, Smoak & Co., Orange
burg, S. C.
In making your plans for July 4th
don't forget the barbecue at Dukes
Fishery. The managers promise that
it shall be run on exactly the same
lines as the last one and a good time
is promised to all. The public is
invited and tickets can be secured
irom Charlie \Stroman, Edd Newlin
or Jim Fairey. ,
There will be a picnic at the East
Orange School House on Tuesday,
July 4th, given by the East Orange
Farmer's Union and School Improve
ment Association. Prominent speak
ers are expected on that day. The
speaking will begin promptly at
10:30 o'clock. The public is invited
to come and bring well-tilled baskets.
Refreshments will be served for the
benefit of the school
Considerable alteration will be
made in the Academy of Music build
ing in Charleston in July, to provide
a maximum of safeguards in case of
fire and conditions of panic. Exits,
fire escapes, stairways and entrance
levels will be improved as to make
exit easier, and various other changes
will be made in the Academy build
ing for better fire protection. Some
such alterations are needed in our
Today and tomorrow at the Firs*
Baptist church here wlil be held the
Central District Woman's Missionary
Rally. The sessions will be held at
10:30 o'clock in the morning and at
four in the afternoon. The rally is
expected to be a most interesting on*
and to be of no little benefit to
those who will attend. It is open
to all churches, and the ladies of the
other churches of the city are in
vited to be present at all of the ses
To the Voters of the City of Or
angeb'*.rg.?I hereby respectfully an
nounce myself a candidate for the
office of Mayor of the city of Orange
burg at the approaching municipal
election, and will appreciate the en
dorsement of my candidacy.
Very truly yours,
W. W. Wannamaker.
To the Voters of the City of Orange
At the earnest solicitation of
many friends I hereby announce mj'
self a candidate for the office of May
or Orangeburg in the approaching
I realize fully the importance and
honor of the position I ask at your
hands, and I believe I can fill the
office to the complete satisfaction of
the entire citizenship, and I respect
fully request your favourable consid
eration of my candidacy.
If you elect me, I shall assume
?the duties and responsibilities of the
office, determined to devote my best
energies to the advancement of our
city. " Yours truly,
O. K. Wilson.
List of Letters.
The following -?re Ahe list of let
ters remaining unclaimed in the Or
angeburg Post Office for the week
ending June 20th. Persons calling
for same will please say they are
iMrs. Cora Black. i
N. L. Coates.
Mrs. Rosel Calla.
fE. L. Davis
\J. M. Eades.
Geo. W. Goodwin. ;
Silas Green. ;
H. K. McKenien.
J. B. Milsell (2).
F. D. Pouser.
Arthur Pratt (2).
Mrs. Maria Sims.
(W. H. Smith. \
On Sunday evening, the 11th ol
June, Mr. Luther S. Brown was mat
ried to Miss Nettie Bachman of
Swansea. The marriage was quietly
conducted by the Rev. Leroy Lucas,
We congratulate Mr. Brown on win
ning such a charming companion as
Miss Bachman. May they both be as
happy as they deserve, is the prayer
of their many friends.
The Distinguished Citizen Who
Spoke Here Tuesday Evening*
One reason why you can rend fifty words/ in a
night message for the price of ten by day is becaise
the telegraph companies want to keep their lines busy
at otherwise dull times.
Same way with makers of Summer Goods. By
placing- well timed and large orders for Women's
Needs we catch them when they are not busy and
we can offer you the manufacturer's price.
MAKE A SPECIAL TRIP FOR THESE:
Splendid "Cun.fy-Cut" Vests, in small a:.id large
sizes. A sensation at 15c and 25c.
White Slippers?now in so much c errand. We
have tfiem at $1.50 and up.
Long Silk Lisle Gloves in * white and black and
good colors, worth $ 1.00?50c.
Girdle Cords, silk and cotton, the fashion that has
come for awhile, 25c and 50c.
Grand Silk Hosiery, "Onyx" too, in black and
white and colors, only 50c the pair.
1000 cars of Velvet Talcum,guaranteed f pound
to eacr, worth 25c, only 10c.
We had such good lemonade for
tea yesterday.. That was because we
had good lemons, when I went to
get the lemons I iinw so many nice
fruits and tilings ut the grocery.
Copyright 19 by Oatcanlt Adverthlnf Co.. Ck??
P. S. I got the lemons at
PURE FOOD STORE.
The People's Bank. I
Orangeburg, South Carolina.
Capital S'ock 30,000
Surplus and profits 25,000
Liability of Stock
Protection to Deposi
We want your account.?We guarantee absolute safety to de
positors and every courtcs y to all customers. Wo keep your
money for you free of ch arge and pay you Interest. We hava
ample resources to give y ou accommodations. Sa;!e, conserr ^
tlve, successful; protected by Fire Insurance and Burglar Ii>?
ourance. Call and see u s or write Di
Highest rate of interest paid
in SAVINGS DEPART
And will pay 4 1-2 per
cent on CERTIFICATES
D. O. HERBERT,
J. W, CTJLLEE