Newspaper Page Text
A)MU18i APP ELT. Editor.
M ANNING. S. C.. JULY 13. 1.10
PUB.I5HED EVERY WEDNESDAY
Onc year ..... . --------. 1 50
six tocthi .................. IS
Foul months . . ------------- ---- ----. 50
One square, one time. 1.: each subsequent -n
%crion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tribut.A of
'. pect charged for as reular advcrTJC-snent_.%
Lieral contract% made for tbre. six and twelve
(ommunica:on. must t'c accompanltd by the
r. -al name and addreN of the rriter in order to
VO communicatlon ot a personal enarner
w!. be publshcd ccept as an advertismen
&ntered at the PO-tooor at .'annin a. S -
ond . umatter.
NOT EVEN FOR SNAKE BITES.
The recent charge of Judge
Memminger in the court at Sum
ter to the petit jury in a case
where a party was convicted,
charged with baving in his
possession liquor, which we
print elsewhere. has createl a
new interest in the law regulat
ing the liquor traffic: if the Judge
is correct in his interpretation of
the law, then the vast majority of
people. Prohibitionists, as well
as others, including preachers.
are violators of the law of this
State. and are:subject to indict
ment, conviction, and an ignom
inious service on the chaingang.
If the law as construed by Judge
Memminger is impartially enforc
ed, the day for persecution has
arrived, and the fanatics can glory
in a reign of terror. Imagine an
officer searching the medicine
chest of a bed room for liquor,
going th rog :: pantry in a home
to find whiskey, breaking open a
ladies' trunk to see if she is trav
eling with a little stimulent to be
used in case of sickness. Accord
ing to Judge .\emminger. any
miz.t-re or compound containing
alconol, which if drunk to excess
will produce intoxication. is con
traland, that is to say, it is con
traband in a county which has no
legalized form ot selling liquor.
it is not contraband in Charleston
but it is in Clarendon. In Charles
ton a person may have in his po
ssession for personal use as much
liquor as he wishes, but in Clar
endon such is not the case; in
Clarendon the possession of liq
uor in the least quantity for med
icinal or any other purpose is un
lawful, and can be confscated,
and, the party in whose posses
sion it is found is a violator of the
law-a vile criminal who, in the
estimation of some. is worse than
a thief. A man may swindle and
rob, if he is successful and comes
out with money he is airight. but
let him have liquor in his posses-t
sion, if the law is enforced. and,~
they are trying to enforce the
law, even going so far as to em-'
ploy detectives who persraade,and
entice people to violate the law,
that man is a bad citizen and~
should be crucified.
Thecolumnsof THE TmdSlong
ago gave it as its opinion that thej
presentlwi eydatci t
law for even a camphor mixtureI
to bekept inones poesion; wel
believe a strict construction of
posesnd of the various essen
esadextracts for flavoring
cakes, ice cream, &c. Imagine a
Sunday school picnic invaded by
detectives and constables seizing~
the "goodies'' and arresting the
good women who brought the
cake and cream to be given away:
Donot say that this is far fetch
ed, for it is against the law tot
have in possession anything
which contains alcohol. The as-!
sences contain alcohol and are be-I
ing usedby some as a beverage.
There are many household rem
edies which contain alcohol that
are in the homes, have been from
the beginning of man, but in this
day of modernism the law has put
itstaboo uponthem and those who
keep these things in any quantity.I
-.matters not how little are viola
tors of the law of South Carolina.
Judge Memminiger will no
doubt be criticized severely by
some,but they should really corn
mend him for his frankness andfor
giving from the bench the law as
he sees it, and which in our opin
ion,is the correct construction to
be put upon the law as it. stands;
on our statute books and, that is'
all the Judge has a right to do
give the jury th2 law as he:
finds it on the books. Whetherj
such a monstrosity will stand the1
test of the supreme court is an
other matter, it does not look
reasonable to us nor do we believe
the framers of the law intendedt
to make the law as unreasonableI
and as drastic as it is, but until'
the law is modified or repealed, if
enforced, will make nearly every- I
body liable to a crxminal prosecu
It is unto the people them-I
selves to say whether the law of
the land should be impartially en
forced. Will it be right to enforcei
the law against one class of vio
lators and leave another class un
molested? Will it be a square 1
deal to prosecute Mr. A for hav--!1
ing in possession a pint of liquor
*in his home, and leave Mrs. B. to I
enjoy a quart bottle of cologne?g
Will it be the honest thing to do'
to prosecute a negro tor carrying
a pint bottle of whiskey in hisi
grip, and overlook a white man
with a two gallon demijohn? :
There is one peculiar feature 1
about this law. The express corn-1
panies cannot be forbidden from
bringing liquor into the State, yet I
according to Judge Memminger,|Il
after it is brought in by this great l
corporation, and it is delivered to I
an humble citizen, the stuff be
comes contraband, is subect to.
confiscation, and its receiver is ]
liable to go orgJthe chain gang:
that is, in a prohibition county.I
Thstoo in afreconntrye *j
According to Rev. J. L. Harley. I
the local option newspapers in
this State are a bad lot. Too bad,
too bad. His reverence seems to'
think the local option advocates
are subsidized, and the Columbia
Evening Record calls upon this
exponent of the truth to give the
public the evidence for his asser
tion. TaU: TImES is a local option
advocate. but it does not adver
tise for liquor houses, there are
newspapers which advocate pro
hibition that do advertise for lig
uor houses. Just how it feels to
be subsidized we do not know, and
we would like for this man who
makes so wild a statement, if he
has any evidence, to show it. It
appear's to us that a man occupy
ing the position of head of an or
ganization such as Mr. Harley oc
cupies. should at least be truthful,
so that when he makes a charge
which involves the character of
men he would be able to prove it
Mr. Harley is at tne head of the
anti-saloon league in this State.
and he is getting a good salary
for his work. He would think
hard of a newspaper were it to
-aake the charge that the money
he has collected from all over
South Carolina went into his own I
pocket, instead of into the treas
ury of the anti-saloon league to
defray the expenses of lighting
the liquor forces. Whenever de
tectives are employed to run down
blind tigers, the money either
comes out of the pockets of pri-1
vate individuals, or the public
treasuries. but we have yet to
hear where the anti-saloon league
has paid out a dollar for the en
forcement of the law. And if we
remember rightly, when Mr. Har
Icy went around himselfcollection
was taken up for him, and mon
ey obligations given to help his
cause. So faras we know Mr. Har
ley can give to those who have
contributed raouey to the anti
saloon league. a complete state
ment of the disbursement of this
vast amount of money collected,
both at church meetings. and by
subscriotions, nevertheless this
reverand gentleman would feel
indignant did he see in print the'
charge that he appropriated this
money to his own use, and for his
own private benefit, and, that not
any of it went for the Durpose it
was collected for. Were such a
charge made, Mr. Harley would
at once go into the courts for re
dress, and we have do doubt if
Mr. Harley will make his charge
of corruption against any partic
ular newspaper, that newspaper
will make the good preacher show
up or shut up.
It is alright for Mr. Harley to
do all that lie can to further the
:ause he is salaried for, it is all
right for him to get people to con-I
ribute money, but it is not right
for him to be making charges he
WHAT CAB TEDDY DO?
Judging from the press dis
ratches Oyster Bay has become
he mecca for the high muck-a-'
ncks of the Republican party
who go to pay their homage to
he grand mogiL. Regulars andln
urgents are fiocking to tell their
ales of woe to Teddy, and every
fellow who comes away wears a I
smile. so the newspaper report I
rs say. That the Republican s
ousehold is in great disorder a
and distress there is no doubt, ~
ut whether Col. Roosevelt can I
ring order out of chaos remains (
o be seen. His experience as a I
ig game hunter may serv-e him ~
well at this time, and, by the I
act he has manifested in the I
ast, he may be able to bring the
ontending elements in his party
ogether for the coaliict to take ,
ylace this fall in the congres
ional elections all over thea
nion. Roosevelt is possessed It
f remarkable organizing pow -
~rs. He .has a magnetism that
Fw possess. and together with c
is popularity, we believe he is il
he only man that can lead theIv
Republican party out of the wila
lerness it is in at this time. a
The Democrats are in better a
ighting trim this year than theyr
ave been since the election of
3rover Cleveland, they have be- t
:o:e soliditied and have succeed
d in putting the Republicans
ut of business whenever the
>pprtonity presented itself, but
ow that the congressional elec. '
aons are coming on, the Repub- ~
ican party must tight for its life, ~
herefore the Democrats have .
~omething to do. The Republi-,'
ans are not going to make the ~
~nistake they made in New York C
md Massachusetts by putting?
p district bosses who have made
memies in their party, but they a
re going to put up their best it
naterial, men who can draw1I
otes. The country has never0
~een the Republicans scared be- e
ore, and it is a known fact that
hen a good scare is on and'
he fellow is being cornered he
-ill then tight sure enough. ;
THE GOVERNOR IS AFTER THEM.
Governor Harmon of Ohio is
fter the mayor of Newark and tl
he county sheriff for permitting T
he lynching of the detective h~
chom the mob lynched. The
xor fellow that was the victim n
f mob violence has gone ti. his a
ternal home, a young chap i
bout -h2 years of age, instead of ti
sing his young manhood for the t.
ostering of honest toil. he c:
ought the life of a liquor detec- ri
ve, and for a few paltry dollars d
o spy on his neighbors. In his t
eal to make good with those ir
ho employed him, he killed the a:
eeper of a saloon he i-aided. tl
his kil~ng aroused the indig- g
ation of the multitude and they f
ent to the jail, took the young i
an out without due process of c<
w and hurled him into eter-nity. s<
be enraged mases did wrong, aa
Lnd they will live to'see their s<
nista.-n That the high -anthor-. h
ties are actively endeavoring to
place the responsibility on the
Atlicials who were derelict to
luty is the proper thing to do,
nd Governor Harmon is to be
:ommended for his action. But
the question in our mind at this
time is, who is responsible for
bhe original tragedy, the mayor
ind the sheriff, or the society
which appointed a 22-year-old
boy to the position of detect
ive? This young boy was acting
for the anti-saloon league and
is we understand it was in their
pay; it seems to us the position
which requires a man to go about
mnong his fellows to spy on their
:onduct ought not to be entrust
d to a hot-headed youth, one
who has not the discretion of
mature manhood. We have no
Jloubt that this horrible affair
:ould have been avoided had the
work of raiding the saloon been
entrusted to a man of mature dis
uretion. However, it matters not
how much at fault the young fel
low was that killed the saloon
keeper, the mob cannot be ex
:used for taking the fellow out
>f jail and murdering him.
A WREY SPY LYNCHED.
A white man in Newark, Ohio,
was lynched last Friday night.
rhe lynched man was a detective
employed to run down blind tig
era. and in the course of a raid he
killed a saloon keeper. While on
the block he was told to make a
speech. and he is reported as hay
ing said, "I want to warn all
oung fellows not to try to make
I living the way 1 have done-by
strike breaking and taking jobs
like tWis. I had better have work
ed, -and I wouldn't be here now.-"
The anti-saloon league had this
young man employed and his life
was sacrificed to their cause. But
the idea of a mob forming to
avenge the death of a liquor deal
er would be hard to com
prehend in this section of
this country. It is only a
other proof going to show that
care should be exercised in the
nactment of laws: they should
not be extreme, for the people
will not stand for them. Liquor
lealers as a rule do not command
he esteem in a community that
the average citizen commands,
but at che same time, when he is
he victim of ill considered legis
ation, a sympathy for him is
roused, and then. when extreme
neasures are resorted to, it be
omes a case of going to the res
:ue oi the under dog.
TATE of OLo. CITi or TOL.DQ.
FAsav J. CKxxzy makes oath that he L% the
calor partner of the frm of F. J. CHEscX &
.. doing bnacee in the city of Toledo. county
ad State aforenald. andthat %aid frm will pay
he sum of ON-E HUNDRED DOLLARs for
ach and every cane of Catarrh that cannot be
red by the use of H ALL's CA TAxas CCuZ.
FRANK J1. CHENEY.
sworc wo before me and subscribed in my pres
acc. this 6th day of Decemaber. A. D. 186
-- A.- w. GLEAsON.
sz~t. '.Notary Public
HaiW-. Catarrh Curt Is taken Internally and
Cts directly on the blood and mucous% surfaces
ithe sys.tem. send fo! teistimonlils. free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
sold by druggist. 75c.
HalVr. Family Pills are the beat
It begins to appear on the
>olitical horizon that "Billy"
>oeb will cop the Republican
omination for Governor of New
ork. Let's see. was it not Judge
~olger who was put up by the Re
>blicans when their party was
ffermng the pangs of dissension,
.nd had him licked out of his boots
>y Governor Flower? We have a
aint recollection of something
>f the sort happening years ago.
~olger was at the time holding a
ederal jobsimilar to the one Loeb1
s holding now. Will history re
>at itself ?.
The Mayors in many of the cit
es throughout the United States
ave hit the moving picture men
,hard lick by giving notice that
hey will not permit the Jeffries-,
ohnson prize fighbt pictures to be
xhibited. It was a pity the law
ould not have prevented the pub
ication of anything connected
rith the measley affair. Tbe
,verage boy and man can tell all
,bout this brutal gambling game,
nd yet they cannot take time to
ead a half column article upon a
ubject which is elevating and can
e discussed in the home.
It has cost the State of South
~arolina $1,056 to settle a person
1 row between Adjutant General
~oyd, and his assistant Col. W.
. Brock. Is it any wonder the
eople complain of extravagance
2 our State government? Gen.
toyd and Col. Brock had a falling
ut, charges were made and a
ourt of inquiry was organized to
vestigate. and what has it
mounted to except to eliminate<
bem from the campaign. and it
as cost the taxpayers over $1,
00. Just about $999 more than
ither of the men are worth to the
The moving picture men are
etting it in the place where
setsey wears her beads. All
ver the country the mayors of
be principal cities and towns
ave forbidden the showing of
be Johnson-Jeffries prize fight.
'hese moving picture people
are paid out thousands of dol
rs to procure the films for the
icving pictures to be exhibited,
nd the action of the authorities
hitting them hard. The posi
on taken by the mayors is that
2e pictures are calculated to
reate i-ace hatred and possi by a
ots. But aside from that, we a
isapprove of the exhibition for ~
ic reason there can be nothing
istructive or elevating in them,
lid that they can only appeal to e
ie brute nature in man. The con
ress ought to make it a penal of r.
ince to have the prize fights. so
icy cannot be pulled off in this
>urtry anyv mtore. The whole
:heme is a great big gambling
iair- where the worst element of
city gather together and hold j
The Columbia State's eorts to
discredit Congressma:n Lever
with the voters of the District is
a fruitless task. Lever has done
too much work for'South Cn..-o
lina as a whole. and for his dis
trict in particular for any news
paper to hurt him with his con
stituents. Lever voted with the
Republicans for the lumber tar
iff, and we venture to say that
when he cast that vote he rexceiv
ed the aid from Republicans for
something of more benefit to his
people. In other words, Lever
got --boot" for every vote lie gave
to a Republican measure. Thze
State's objection to Mr. Lever
will not cause that gentleman to
lose any sleep. the opposition is
not so potent as it might be if the
paper would treat its opponents
fairly. It is a we]: known fact:
The State is unfair. and when it
takes a position its readers get on
Iv one side, and that The State
side. hence very little confidence
is placed in its opposition.
Txa Talkative Barber.
"The 4:L:ineness of barbers log
has be.- i! :-ubjt.c fur puItu and
joies.-- :b >.rber. --I tad always
fancieuI hi., ma.:ste- one of recent origini
unhl tie- estawr d:.Y. You know in my
Sve !:ave a great deal of
spare tinwe wel. the otier day I was
slttin:: ,a' is e ench waiting for the
shav" :aame :ir 4us to coine In and
to tilt :am%:,y ,he tiue was glan-cing
throuul :e ..opy of I'lutarch's 'Arche
laus.' n::aise uay consternation when
I happened on a line reading:
--A prating barber asked Archelaus
how be would be trimmed. He an
swered. -In silence.'
-*Well. that got me. I never knew
they even had barbers that long ago.
I always supposed the ancients let
their whiskers grow and that they
wore curly locks as long as their to
gas. but it seems that the barber Is
an ancient relie and that his talking
proclIrities are a matter of history.
I'll bare to give it to the humorists
"But, say." be whispered, "that man
icure girl over there has got us beat to
a frazzle. I wonder If there's anything
in Plutarch about her."-Kanns City
The organist sent a little boy to In
quire of the minister what the first
hymn would be. -Tell her," said the
minister. "I would like 'Carol. Broth
ers. Carol' -
The little boy thought he said -Howl.
Brothers. Howl." and told the organist
that the minister's selection was "Yell.
brothers. Yell."-New York Times.
ERK 110 TE8RE REPORTI
of the Town of Manning for Quarter
Ending June 30, 1901.
From old council.. ....... S 20 33
From fines .... ...... ...... 33 00
From licenses.... .. ........212 75
From loans ....... ..... .. 2,000 00
From paving ............... 88 10
From sale of wood............250
From artesian well privilege 25 00
Salarie....................$ 450 00
Kitson lights...... ...... ... 113 90
Electric lights.............490 05 !
Street work............... 148 17
Fire department............ 170 08
Labor. building Fir-e cisterns 131 00
On paving contract......... 500 00
Freight on disinfectants... 23 13
Lumber for street work.......20 2.51
Lime and copperas for disin
fecting.................... 49 30
Discount on notes........... 76 77
Uniforms for policemen. ... 4 00
C~leaing ditches........... 73 615
Repairing and moving sta
tion house......... .... ... 2.5
hianagers of election.... 6 00
Supervisor of regitration. 253 00
Rbber stamp and pad... 53
Balance......... ....... ... 34 10
State of South (Carolina, ,y
Clarendon C.ounty. c
I, Rt. C. WVells. Clerk and Treasurer r
f the Town of Manning, do certify C
that the above and foregoing is a c
true accounting of the finances of s
he Town of Manning to the best of C
ty knowledge a~nd belief. E
IR. C. WELLS.
Sworn to before me this ..th day of
July. A. D. 1910.
T. MITCHELL WEILLs.
Notary Public for S. C.
MTrA'T EMIE N TI S
of the condition of the
B~ank of Summerton
Located at Summierton, S. C.. S
AT TRIE eIA'%E OYr E1'L-NL-EN
June 30, 1910- 7
.ans and discounts... 115706 36
)verdrafts....... ..... .... 303 73
3ank ing house... . .... . ... 1.00 00
ther Rea! Est.ate owned. 129 82
'urnitLure and Fixtures. 1,85
)ue fron Banks ard i1ankr 13.452 40~
lurrener........ ............L5 001
old.. ... ................ .... .....
ilver and other M\inor Coin 209. 72
hteks and Cash Itemn. . 76; 11
Tota....... .... ........133.49.1 1 di
- - fii
apital Stock lPaid in . *.. 25.000 00 ~
urpus Fund............... 9.000 00I
ndivided P'rotit~s. less Cur
rent Fxpenstes andl Taxes tl
Paid....................3.2$ 51 [f.
ndividual Deposits Subject
to check ........ .........37.44 51 C,
savingz Deposits.. .. . ... .. . . . 40 62
ie Certificates of Deposit. 12.214 65
ashiers Checks.. ........ .104 55I
ills Payable. includ ingCer
titicates for M\oney Borrow
ed.... ................ ..41~00
tserve Fund................7:'. 5;
Totai............... .. . 133.491 i
-rT or sor-Til c.aRuLlNA. r
.ot-N-ry 'or <'LAlo:NK. i In'
Ik-fre ma'~etae John WV. Lese..ue, t
eh~ier of the above name~d bank. who h
ein duly sworn. says that the above d
nd forezoin'. statemenct is a true con- a
iti)n of said llank. as shown by the .\
ook of said bank. th
JNO. W. LFSF.SNF, J.
Sworn to and subscribed before me. 1
r.s 5t h day of .Iuly, 1910..1
II. C. C.\RRIG(A N. JIt.. I);
[. s.] Notary P'ublic for- S. t'. 1.
orrect -Attest C.
D). 0. 1:11 aMKt. R .
WV. D. MchCLa.'I
I.KING'S NEW DISCOVERY
Will Snrely $tnn That Ennnh.
OF FINE CLTHINR
It's the time of the year when we always .a
Sclean up our Spring and Summer Stock. We
Sdo this simply by cutting prices so low that
g good judgment forces you to buy.
SHart-Schaffner & Marx $28 Suits, now $20.
SHart-Schaffner & Marx $25 Suits, now $17.50.
Hart-Schaffner & Marx $20 Suits, now $13.50.
Clearance Prices on all Clothing, Rats,
Negligee Shirts and Underwear.
* All Goods Sold Strictly for Cash.
Sale Commences Tuesday, July 5th, 1910U
PHONE 166, - 8LJMTEF9,8.0.
S T A T E M E N T IST AT EMRE NT.fe?$$6 -ee -$399$.
of the condition of Tr ur. 'cosm1res *r rur.
lank( of Clafrdon, AKOF MANNING~ *
Located at .\Iannin. ,. - h
Located at Manning. S. C., E *~. Y , V nL, .%
at theclose of business on . Ji - N1 :EO. iDI1O.
.J UN-E 30. 1 1) 10.-.--.
~ RESOCRCES. Loans and dicountts. .... .88.349 3'
>anN and discou...... . . .. 157.920) 05 Demand loans. ...... .. .. . ... ...
'erdlrafts...... ....... ......-P4 49 Overdrafts....... .... ....... ...
>nds and Stocks owned by lionds and stocks oIwe by
the Bank......... ......-. ......... the bank.................
taking Hlouse....... ......3.000 00 liank: 1 House. ............4.500 00
rniture and fixture. .. 45"' 53 Other 1.eal E..ta?te........... -
,er Real Estate.... Furniture and ixtures.......1.500) 00
rrenv.........45ndBnkr 2 0Cuefrmnks..and..Bankers. 1~o ' INTIERES'TED) IN
ld..... ...................15~> 00 Gold................... 25 00
Lier and other M\inor Coin 344) 03 Silver and other.Coin......lh 1,783
ecks and cash items... 792 52 Checks and (Cash Items.. 1.100 89J
changes for the Clearine Exchanges for the Clearing
Housel.....................__..Hos........ ..... ...hr o I4I'lcads o
Toas ..................... .93 6 oaL..... ...... ..........0,5. 4
apial a LES. ITI'-ar-r-. weeyuget the bestMecadsfo
.ptl..okpaid in...85.00i0 00 I~
irplus Fund......... ......7 500 00 Capwital Stock Paid in. ... $ 40.000 00
divided Protits, less Cur- Surplus. Fund......... ..... 40,000 001
rent Expenses and Taxes 1'nduvded protits. less eur
Paid............... ...... 5.ti'9 49 ren expen.es and taxe, -
dividual Deposits Subject Due to hlanks and [lankers
to Ceckw. .......C6: ''P&N ........ ' If you are it will pay you to investigate our g
eand Certinecates of De- -ce...............1Z-3~>2 3 j Merchandise and Prices before Buying. We iW
sit.................. S vin s D posts. Nollegu
e ctertiticates of ovsa aie Deposit u i. ..... ......---....are showing some specially good numbers #A
ertmi ::he :::::. bl~ rouc*ged. 3L'2 4jin Wash Skrs Muslin Ulnderwear. Et.It
tesandBils ldisunti ate.fo.moey.orr.v 55150 00 will pay you to see these oods. Servicable
il, Payable. ~i;;ciudint.. r-Ws Skirt ac Blue.WhtLnne75.
Cer !i!icate.; for Money TW as! ...... ...........en0...2->. 4
Iorrowcs...............0;,4 $1 ''T '"S4'I ~1).N...- ~ 'S.. $1.50 and upwards.
her ILiab'lities..viz...... .......... T-\TN~ T - i odqaiyCmbi onCre
rotai...... ............'.43 C<>. inefore me ameJosph Sprot:. ca.n LiCovers. Skirts. Etc., nicely trimmed. and .
- e of the aboveC named bank. who bein'e
%%# 5'' du.;wr. says that the above and, well-made. 25c. 50c.. 75c.. $1 and upwards.W
A-fore me~ came .1. T. Stukes. C'ash- forei'~ng statement is a true co~idition
of the above named hank. whobin::Z "f.'aid lI ank'. a.- 5hown by the boko
or. ay tat:h boe d --n an-.PSEmH SilOrr Children's Ramblers and play suits. sizes
aida. as .hown by the Caohi & i'2 to 8 years. at 50c. A
hIhn. ..'.S~II~ worn to) and subs-eibed before me a-c 5dznMnsNgie hrs eun
a lith dy of .lly. 191. Corethi At tet iar eryercfes.eJra ely.ad . jl4).~e
Notary l'ublie for S. '. .j. i... iMAMEx. well worth 75C. each: complete IeO Ie
erect-.\ttes: : Diree tor,. an-oos tSceah ieo ie
. I'. :R\"rx. - a dc IT.a 0 a h
. I;. GEIG..iIR
TheCouede'at MonmetDON- T Autocrat Tailor-made Trousers. the best
n'e onveeat mnmn't & f~ j Trousers made: tya pair frmus anibi(
Ia begun tO erect a monument to tryr..frconviced.be
moemory of the heroe-s who wore the ZE.1ER' .-tARMACYonined
-i fthci~~~dwzd.i-rn!n -"ULR' ItARAY. Pays to Trade at *
ia-- square a suitable miark oif its pa
tis::u by' ha vine erected :a shlaft. in. l En " uA Ee
or of those who responded anid laid UAAR URED HOME L
-na their lives upon their coun'tr v' --ig y Dr -o s O -
h.. ~ ~\pit .. ..um...It) 4Ji. c a" vu- ae or en. -
gid 1~ ne........ ..... i 4)4 --fP':~:'"a..~~IciaI. ,
. .Apt... .......... .... ...00 "-,
v M . M a on e . ... ... .. ... I 0
L. liGea..... ... .. ........it '-, 0:-c
i. l trid gea................ . oi :0no r n . .:~ . .A .
T. Wilder...... ......... .. 511 'i0 - ~ i.. a4o. ~h.:*~:
1. hlarvin. T1admnor. lT'e . .. . 10 4" ' " z'n: r ~f.--a