Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXVNG S.C1WFDNESDAY, JUJNE 12.1918
FRENCH 'STRIKE HEAVY
BLOW AGAINST HUNS ON
A SEVEN MILE IRON1
French Take 1,000" Prisoners and Re
capture Belloy, Genlis Wood and
Heights Between Courcelles
HUNS MAKE SOME PROGRESS
Marines in Chateau-Thierry Sector
Complete Capture of Belleau
Wood and Take 300 Prisoners
The French troops fighting south
east of Montdidier have turned upoi
the Germans in a violent attack an<
administered a severe defeat to thi
enemy over a front of about sever
and a half miles between Rubescour
aind St. Maur. It was over this fron
that the French since Sunday's pffen
sive began had held back-the German
from keeping pace wrth the advance
they were making on the center o
the line south of Ressons-Sur Mat:
toward the Oise river, and where thI
onslaughts of the invaders were me
with a defense in man and gun powe
that brought to the Germans enor
The village of Belloy, Genils woo<
and the heights rising between Cour
c-lles and Moretemer were recapture'
by the French- and ii; r.ddition to th,
infliction of heavy casualties in the
engagement Gen. Foen's men tooi
more than 1,000 prisoners and alsi
The American marines fighting ii
the Chateau-Thierry sector have -om
pleted the capture of the Belelau woo<
from the Germans and with its occu
nation took 300 prisoners. The lates
German official c6mmunication as
serted that the Germans had repulse<
several attacks in this immediate vi
The third day of the German of
fensive on the front between -Montdi
dier and Noyon saw the Germans stil
making progress from the center o
the lime eastward of the Oise river
but being held back -n their attempt
to bring their positions southeast o
Montdidier in alignment. Everywher
they were continuing to pay an exorb
itant price for the gains they made.
Must Come in Open
Having reached the Oise in the re
gion of Ribecourt, the enemy, if h
intends to try to fight his way aloni
.e west bank of the stream, so ,
emerge in force upon the low
ds bordering the waterway, wher
troops of Gen. Foch are said to b
hi-strong array, both in men an-I guns
whiting to dispute the road to Paris.
-Although nearly 300,000 men are
being employed by the German: ii
their efforts to open a way to the
French capital, their progress is slov
when compared to that on other days
merous divisions o1' the attackin
t ops have been cut to pieces by the
ench gunners .pnd forced to with
draw from the battle in order to fil
the gaps with fresh men.
Heavy Toll Exacted
Not an inch of ground has been giv
en up without the exacting by shi
Frpnch of a-terrible toll in men kille<
or wounded, and nowhere has the de
fending line been pierced.
The apex of the salient driven b1
the Germans is still in the r-etter
south of the village of Marqueglise
To the west of this point, the Germanm
at one time almost re.,nedl the Arond,
river, but were driven back for con
siderable distances by the French. Th,
French , also are counter a~ttackint
southwest' of Noyon, according to th,
German official communication whici
says, however that renewed efforts o1
the French to regain lost territor3
Court convenes in Manning M~n.
day, June 24, Judge Wilson presiding.
Geo. Tindal, Pinewood.
.J. R. Wells, Manning.
W. E. James, Summerton.
'W. S. Holladay, Manning.
W. Ira Buddin, Turbeville.
0. 0. Mathis, Davis Station.
RI. S..DesChamps, P'inewood.
T..M. IL. Coker, Lake City.
J ,.. W. Cockran, Manning.
TI. A. Plowden, Manning.
B. L. Broadway, Jr.. Manning.
T. G. Turbeville, Turbeville.
K. S. Buddin. Turbeville.'
L. Rt. Cole, Turbeville.
FEdgar P. Epps, New Zion.
E. C. Horton, Manning.
T. H. Gentry, Suminerton.
C. W. Bradham, Davis Station.
HI. K. Beatson, Manning.
C. B. Davis, Summerton.
B. L H~odgce, Manning.
R. D. McFaddin, Sardinia.
W. Hf. Coker, Turbeville.
.T. H. Timmons, Manning.
Harvey W. White, Wilson.
W. F. Spiegner, Alcolu.
N. L. Broughton, Pinewoodl.
W. R. Jenkinson. Pinewood.
S. E. Lowder, Wilson.
J. M. King, St. Paul.
B. A. Johnson, Manning
J7. E. Reardon, Manning.
G. M. Smith, Manning.
C. M. Rhodes, Wilson.
F1. J. Buddin, Sardinia
R. J. Wells, Silver.
Deputy Sheriff Thames carried twc
slackers to Camp Jackson this morn
ing,"Wiflie Williams and James Hiar
vin. both colored.
BIG WH[A CRO
May Reach Billion Bushets, Says Gov
JUNE CONDITION 95.2 P. C.
Deparmtent Forecasts Total Yield of
Washington, June 7.-A butnpeT
wheat crop this year, which befor
harvest may develop into a productiot
of a billion bushels, was forecast to
day by the Department of Agricul
ture, in its June crop report, giving
the first indication of the size of this
year's spring wheat output.
Basing its estimate on June 3 con,
dition, the department forecast a to
tal wheat production of 931,000,001
bushels, which would place this year's
harvest as the second largest in the
history of the country. Experts of the
government, aiming for a billion-bush
el crop to help in feeding the armies
and civilian populations of the Allies
pointed to the development of the
record crop of 1915 to substantiate
their hopes for a crop e :u;a to that.
The acreage sown to spring w hea
this year is larger by 2,000,000 acres
than ever before sown. The conditioi
of the crop on June 1 was 95.2 pei
cent of a normal, or 1.9 per cent bet
ter than the ten-year average. A pro
duction of 344,000,000 bushels were
forecast. That is 113.000,000 bushel
more than harvested last year and on
ly about 7,000,000 bushelE leas thai
the record spring's wheat harvest of
Winter wheat, gro : ng on the sec
ond largest acreage ever planted
showed a condition 3 per cent bette:
than the ten-year average, with 83.
per cent of normal. -4 production o
587,000,000 bushels was forecast,
which is 15,000,000 bushel; more th i
forecast from conditions existin
The oat crop also pro:.ises; to be o
record proportions. Or. an acreage 2;
per cent larger than '!at year, whei
the record crop-1,587.000,000 bushe!
-was grown, June 1 conditions war
rant a forecast of 1,500,000,000 bush
els. Only last year's and the crop o
1915 exceeded that quantity. Rye pro
duction will be a record, the forecas
being :$1,00A0A -b" ahe~s, . -:which .is
slightly less than was forecast fo
RED CROSS MAKES
List of Articles Shipped by Clarendor
County Chapter A. E. C.
Sweaters ----------. - ---34
Prs Sox -----------..------1
Bath Robes ----------- - --- 5
- Paajmas ..-- ...._.._ - -
MRS. MAMI E DICKSON,
DESERTERS FROM S11
Newport News, Va., June 11.
Three sailors who landed at Buckro<
Beach near here, last night in a snal
boat were picked. up today by soldier:
sent to search for them after hunge:
had driven them to ask for food at i
cottage. The mdn were identified a.
seamen fro ma French merchant shit
which they said they had deserted be
cause of a disagreeme.t with the cap
tain. They are being held at Fortress
TY WATER IS GOO)
Charleston, S. C., June 13, 3918.
Superintendent Mannircm WatA:
* Manning, S. C
We enclose repor. of :rnalysi' o
sample of water received from yoi
on June 8th. We note that the anal
ysis indicates that the water has un
4dergone a change in quality since the
last examination, and whereas th<
JBacterial analysis indicates water t<
be of good qua44lityv and free froni
contamination, the Chemical analysii
shows a higher Chlorine content thai
usual and the presence of Nitrites
which indicates that the sample o
water has had access to some contamn
ination, unless other conditions ex
plain this change in quality. The oth
er tests indlicate that the contamnina
tion is not serious.
llowever, in view of the high Chio.
ine content and presence of Nitrites
we advise that you examine carefuill3
all the surroundmigs of your plant an<
ascertqin if there are any possibh
sources of contamination. If. afte>
your insnection, ydu deemt- it advisable
we shall make at check analysis foi
you. The State Board of Health doei
not make extra charge for check anal
Very truly yours
Trhe following is the anaslysis:
Sanitary Analysia. No. 1936 of Watei
Rteceived June 8, 1918, from Man
ning Water Works, Manning
Results in Parts per Millior
Free A mmonia--...-....----- 0.01
Nitrogen in Nitrates-.............0.0(
Nitrogen in Nitrites--.-....-0.005
Total Solids - _...................16 .0
Bacterial -Analysis -
Bacterial Indications of Containa
NOTICE OF R
NOTICE is hereby given that
Books of enrollment for voting in the
approaching primary elections will be
open for the following Clubs, at the
places herein designated; the name of
the Secretary and enrollment commit
tee of each Club also follows:
Manning Farmers Platform Club
Enrollment Committee: J. M. Wind
ham, Secretary; J. F. Bradham, and
E. B. Gamble-Books open at Judge
of Probate's Office.
Enrollment Committee: J. W. Wide
man, Secretary; W. M. Plowden and
W. S. Plowden-Books open at store
of Plowden ldw. Co.
Enrollment Committee: E. J.
Browne, Secretary, C. R. Sprott, E.
1C. Horton-Books open at. E. .1.
Foreston Reform Club
Enrollment Committee: W. 11. Hol
,laday, Secretary; J. E. Richbourg, J.
E. Graham-Books open at Dr. Net
Doctor Swamp Club
Enrollment Committee: C. W.
- Tharees, Secretary; J. E. Tobias, and
Henry DuBose-Books open at resi
dence of Henry DuBose.
Enrollment Committee: C. W.
Brown, Secretary; W. R. Davis, R. H.
Belser---Books open at store of C. W.
Enrollment Committee: M. B. Hud
nall, Secretary; T. J. Lowder, B. B.
Odom--Books open at residence of M.
Davis Station Club
Enrollment Committee: Plumer
Clark, Secretary; A. S. Rawlinson, J.
I . Childers-Books open at Santee
Enrollment Committee: C. S. Land,
Secretary; S. M. Haynesworth. B. O.
Cantey-Books open at B. O. Cantey's
Enrollment Committee: W. M.
Hodge, Secretary; L. S. Barwick,
Thos. W. Gunter-Books <(pen at L.
S. Barwick's store.
Enrollment Committee: )I. H. Gar
land, Secretary, James McCutcheon,
D. R. DuBose-Books open at store of
W. H. Garland.
Enrollment Committee: W. M. Rob
incon, Secretary; H. W. Cole, M. L.
Hieks--Books open at J. F. Cole's
Enrollment Committee: E. P. Mitch
um, Secretary; P. E. Lowder, J. C.
Phillips-Books open at F. C. Thomas'
Gibbons Mill Club
- Enrollment Commitee: R. P. Gib
- bons, Secretary: T. B. Mellett, M. H.
Mellott--Books open at residence of
R. P. Gibbons.
Enrollment Committee: .i. A.
James, Secretary; W. D. Allen; A. J.
Richbourg-Books open at Summer
ton liar 'ware Co.
New Zion Club
Enrollm:-nt CommittLe?: J1. M. Gib
bons, Secretary, J1. P. Buddin, J. HI.
DuBose-Books open at N'ew' Zion
MEXICANS 1(11LL AMERICANS
Carranza's Officer Assures Gen. Slo
cumn It Was Mistake
Brownsville, Texas, June 10(.--Lieut.
IDavid .J. Schaile, Sixteenth United
States Cavalry, was killed in an en
counter last night with Mexican
troops on the Mexican side of the Rio
Grande. Four men in Lieut. Schaille's
party were held prisoners in Mata
moras, but were exp~ectedI to be de
livered to Ulnitedl States authorities
'The office~r andI his men hatd crossed
'the river to search for the body of a
soldier who was dlrownedI at the San
Bienito pump Sunday. In the darkness
a Mexican patrol wans encountered.
Not knowing the reason for the pres
ence of the A merican soldiers, the
Mexicans fired, killing Lieut. Schaille.
The Mexican comnmand ing officer
has given Col. 11. C. Slocum, (district
commanfier, assurance that the affair
was dueo a misiundIerstanding.
AMERICAN AIRMAN KILLED)
With the American Army in
France, Sunday, June 9.-Lieut. Ed
gar ,Lawrence, of Chicag ,, flying in
Ian air plane, crashed from an altitude
of 1,000 metres last Wednesday forty
miles behindI the front, lie was in-.
IThe cause of the accident Is not
Sandy Grove Club
Earollrnent Committee: John H.
Ham, Secretary; W. D. McFaddin, G.
T. Worsham-Books open at J. H.
Enrollment Committee: A. F.
Gause, Secretary; W. D. Young,
Charles Woods--Books open at store
of D. W. Alderman Sons Co.
Enrolment Committee: Joseph
Sprott, Jr., Secretary; M. P. Davis, J..
H. June-Books open at Drug Store.
Enrollment Committee: W. J.
Turbeville, Secretary; D. L. Green, J.
M. Turbeville-Books open at store of
Turb ville & Dennis.
Enrollment; Committee: E. P. Epps,
Secretary; J. J. Epps, J. S. Evan
Books open at residenet of E. P.
Enrollment Comrnmittcc: A. M. Feld
er. Secretary; T. R. Ridgeway, Robt.
Baker-Books open at Silver ier
Er.-olhue nt C'ommit'.ee: C. W. Bar
row, Secretary; Hf. M. McIntosh. .J. D.
le Elveen- Books open at residence
of C. W. Barrow.
Enrollment. ('omnittee: R. A. Rid
gill, Secretary; E. C. Geddings and
Jos. R. Griffin -Books open at Fprm
ers Supply Co.
Davis Cross Roads Club
Enrollment. Committee: J. E. Rowe.,
Secretary. H1. E. Richbourg, .1. M.
Davis-Books open at C. A. Harvin's
Enrollment Committee: J. D. Mc.
Faddin, Secr-.tary; J. M. Montgomery
vnd E. 1). ilodge-Books open at resi
dfece of J. D. MeFaddin.
In all cases the voter must enroll
in the club nearest his place of resi
dence, calculated by the nearest prac
ticable route, and can vote only at the
voting place of such club, and the
territory included by this test shall be
considered the Club district of such
Club; no person shall be enrolled in
any Club except in the Club dis
trict in which he resides.
The Books of Enrollment shall be
opened by the Secretary of each Club,
or' by the enrollment committee, just
as soon as the books are received.
Each applicant for enrollment shall,
in person, write upon the Club roll
his name, and immediately thereafter
his age, occupation and post office
address;if the name be illegible the
Secretary shall write the name be
neath the signature of the applicant.
In the event of the inability of the ap
plicant to write he may make his
nark upon the roll, which shall be wit
nessed by the Secretary, or other per
son then having the custody thereof.
The last Tuesday in July shall be
the last day of enrollment, and within
three days thereafter each Secretary
shall transmit the original roll to the
In order to vote this summer every
voter must re-enroll. The old books
cannot be used, and those who do not
enroll by the last Tuesday in July
shall be disqualified from participat
ing in the primaries.
The Executive Committee is ready
at all times to render any assistance
within its power, (or give any in
S. OLIVER O'BRYA N,
F. ~ BURESS.County Chairman.
Manning. S. C., .June II, 1918.
HUNS CAPTLUE VILLAGES
Paris Reporta Battle Continues With
Paris, June 10.--Several small vil
lages were occupliedl by the Germans
on the center (of Montdidier-Noyon
sector, including Mery, Bellov iad St.
Maure, according to the war office.
annoI(unc'ement tonight. Tbhis was done
by re peated( assaut:s, and at the cost
of great sacrifices.
South of Rtesxon'--Sur- Mat-z, the
Cermns g'ainled a footing in Mar.
(Iueglise.. IFarther to the. east the bat
2e continues in the southern outskirts
INTlERtN El GERM AN SHIOT
Chattanooga,. .Jutne 10.- Arthur
Hlueller, an inter-ned Ger~man prisoner,
was shot and probabiy fatally wound
ed by a guardl at 3 o'clock Sunday
morning while attempting to escape
from the prison barracks, Fort Ogle.
thorpe, and is now at the base hos
pita I. lHe was shot twice, one bullet
entering at his side, penetrating the
abdomen, and the other entering one
of his legs.
Hlueller is thirty years old1 andl the
prison record shows his next friend
to be John Berhagen, Security Build
ing, Minneapolis, and in case of his
death he gave instructions to have the
Maoicd No. 2, Monterey, Mexico, be
MISS [OUISE HUCCINS - C
BECOMES A BRIDE
The marriage of Miss Louise Hug
Tins to Lieut. Charles V. Verner, of
Camp Gordon was solemnized at the
home of the bride's parents,. at six- O
sh.irty yesterday afternoon in the
presence of the immediate families
f the bride and groom. Rev. L. B.
M1cCord, former pastor of the groom
rerformed the ceremony and immedi- g
ately afterwards the young couple
left by automobile for Sumter, whence
they. took the train for Brevard, N. C.,
wyhere Mr. Verner has a summer home.
They wvill spend their brief leave
there, returning on Monday to Atlan- e
The wedding was very beautiful ir
in its seasonable simplicity, the color c<
scheme of yellow and white being car- fl
ried out im all the details. The aiving te
room, where the ceremony was per
formed, was decorated with daisies si
and ferns, great masses of the ferns b
being banked between two windows, 1t
with vases of the daisies and tall e'
candelabra with lighted tapers, form
ing a background for the bridal party.
The bridesmaids who were Misses K
Aileen Fladger of Spartanburg, Kim- n
mie Johnson, Louise Haynesworth of l
Florence and Caro Bradham wore airy 1r
white organdie frocks with yellow c
sashes and carried large old fashioned h
bouquets of white daisies. Miss Rita
Huggins, the bride's s;ster, as maid 0
of honor wore a charming gown of I
yellow organdie with a sash of pink v
and carried an armful of pink roses. if
Before the entrance of the bridal u
party Miss Louise Haynesworth sang i
several musical selections. 11er ac- s
companiments were played by Miss r
Edna Brockinton, who also played '
the wedding march.
The bride entered with the dame of
honor, her grandmother, Mrs. Louise
Huggins, who was dressed in black
lace and carried a large bouquet of
white carnations. The bride wore a
smart suit of blue taffeta, a dainty
white georgette blouse, a becoming
grey hat and shoes and gloves of the I;
same soft shade. She carried a boo.
quet of white roses, showered with c
After the ceremony punch was r
served by Misses Beiva and Clara
Haynesworth, cousins of the bride. r
Miss Mildred Brown served ice cream
and cake in the dining room. whi.h I
was decorated in lovely masses of by- I
drangeas. The color scheme was car- r
ried out in the refreshments, the s
cream being yellow and the yellow e
cakes iced mn white.
Mrs. Verner as Miss Hluggins has C
by her charm of manner and disposi
tion endeared herself to a large ci
cle of friends who regret that she will
no longer make her home in Manning. r
CAROLINA MEN APPOINTEI) f
Charleston Lad Among Those L.isted ,
Vashington, June 1 1.--Sydney ('a
ders Zemp,' of ('ainden, and Roy I
appointed respectively capta inILY
Hamilton Long, of Carlisle, have been
appointed respectively captain artd
first lieutenant in the medical reserve, I
and Steve C. Williams, of Lancaster a
recond lieutenants in me quartermas- I
ters corps of the national army. q
TO INCREASE THEIR RATES
Haltimore and Carolina ('onipany
Granted Permission d1
Washington, June I l."--The Halt i
more and ('arolina Ste'amsh ip C'om
pany was given permission today by
the Interstate C ommerce' Commission
to make increases ranging from I10 to
25> per cent in commodity rates on
sh' pi ents between Haltimore nd
Charleston and Georgetowvn, S. (C.
Segt. Peak of' ('amp Sev ir, :. h re
on a visit.
MAYOR I. [. C0ff[Y
Tlo the Citizens oif Manning:
Wherea.s, Pre'(sient Wt'ikon hi. ap
pe'aledi to the naetion to enlist diurm i
.1 une an th ean.y of savers at hom'e
wvhoe will suppjor' the army of so~lier;
WbYhereas, the Go~ver'nr of''! South
(Carolina~ has oefficiatlly detSignatedl1 it
Ju tne 1.1, anld unmnat ing .1une :8,a
WARH SAVINGS WEEK51 irn this Stat,
and has enlld upon the men and wo
en of South Carolina to re'spond to
the Wte' Savings campaign win is
-lhe c'onducted so that by the :1.lt. of
l''ridauy, dl to 28, there shall lbe na' 5~i
or wvoman ir this State who h: noit
signedo a piiedge to ecnomnize this
Therefore, now, I, TI. F'. Cof fey,
Mayor of Manning, S. C., do herebiy t
all tupont the patriotic emen and women si
nf our town to respond faithfully to is
the appeals made by otur President tI
Rnd Governor and to sign the War v
Savings pledge cheerfully and willing.. a
ly, with a feeling of gratitude that 0
in this way we at home can (10 our I
thare towardl hastening the victorious ei
conclusion of the war for human free- ,
tlom in which our country has entered. ft
T. F. COFFEY,
Mayor of Town of Mannin.
ERMANY'S FT[[I IS
[XPECTED 00UT TOGIV[
BATLl[ TO AW[S
fficials See Further Evidence of
VON TIRPITZ CON FIDENT
ays Kaiser's Turn (omiag Soon to
Drive British Fleet
Wash ington, ,June I:. -- Further ' v
lence that Germany, in its efforts to
1d this war this suiuner. i. plantgm-"
support its land offensive. by send
ig its high seas forces against the
inbined British and Arerican gran.
yet, is given in an official elispach
)lay from Switzerla"J.
"A telegram of an official nature."
ay.; the dispatch, "is being sar ao
roadcast in German', which
tat the Germain admiralty is co"'.
ring a big naval offensive.
held in Readiness
"Orders are supposed to have n
iven to keep the whol' fleet in reali
ess, and a certain n.mber of naval
fficers of high rank have been hur
edly recalled from Sv. tzerland and
ther neutral countries. where they
ave been spending their leaves."
The Keller Zeitung speaks of extra
rdinary activity in the ports grad th..
[amburger Post publishes an inter
iew with Von Tirpitz, who was asked
Germany was in a position to meas
re herself with the English fleet. The
dlmiral replied in the affirmative,
aying after their land forces had
ushed the French and English back
n the other side 'of Paris. it woulo
e the turn of the Kaiser's boats to
rive the English off the high seas.
Washington Expects It
Both in Washington and in the Al.
ed capitals a German offensive on
grand scale long has been regarded
s a possibility, and the appearance. of
ie Teutonic fleetin the North S('. at
ny time would not be unexpected.
tear Admiral Gleaves said in a public
ddress not long ago that word had
ome to the British fleet that the Ger.
tans at last were ready for the su
If the battle does come A merian
aval forces will play their part.
tmeriean dreadnaughts under Rear
admiral Hugh Rodman, joined the
3ritish fleet some time ago and Ad,
niral Gleaves in his recent ..ddress
aid that when Admiralty Beatty.
onunanding the British gray seat
orces, heard that the Germais were
oming he assigned the American
hips a prominent place in the line.
Anmerican naval officers are no 1fi.
mnxous for a finish fig~ht with the
ieemy than are the British. And in all
(lied quarters there is supreme con.
idence of the outcome. Once the two
leets come to grips, officials are cer
ain the Germans will be deoisi.:-ly
'IENCII ARlE FOR( EI) R M h
te(uter's Correspondent It-ports Ret
tirement on the Oi.e
London, .une 1.-The French ha ve
>een pressed back to the Oise river.
ceording to a late dispatchet from the
teuter correspndent at French-II ead.
O1l:R SOLIlERS WELL y ,l,
(hicao, .une 11.- A.ierica'. sol
iers are the best fed fighting men ir
he world, according to the messaai.
rought to the American Medical As
ociation today by [Dr. .;ohn Rt. Murlin.
dIviser to th. Dar D epartmelnt Con
nlatters of diet. Dr. Mdurlin, helevei
hat much of the neergy d iolayed. by
he Americans is dute to toe foe] 1 he'
Twelve* hundred ad itional su rge- e
or the navy will be neeoerd n.ext year.
Sd miral Br-aisted. su rgeon, g.eneraj
he navy, said.
I-i. ATJING .iJ INEl~ I ( hED 1 .
'.rtyv~. Miles Off Ship Shoal I -hind. V a
'aipt .\ay. N. .L., Junie 1.- n
'nomg steam>.hip repo'rts hlla
iked up a float ing 9 me aout fo.rt
,iles o~f f Shipi Shoal I shmd. \'a., whicb
some1 <hjstance-i north of CapJe (Charhe
iht. IUndaoubtedly thIi s on of th,
mnyO simihar wieons of dem-trij
et a flo'i t by t he Gema b.oats dur
it! their irail aluong the coast ha:~
e*k (,;OVernmenitt m1in Il mteepers a
t eamng up and down the' 'i
i'a'rc-hmg tr ne-s ;andl' tffwa i\
et they wilalb ientdo
The greatest Icaution u being .
irved in the movemjent of ships alent:
'Ie coast. None were tp-rm i'ted. to t ra
('rse the (c(an at igh:.
(1'TICE TO S'li'Rl BiElts
Last weekl the papers carrwd-C a par
iiil list. of subscribersi- a nd am(.unt
ibscribed. This issue the remainder
Spublished. Th is is quite an undIer.
ikimg and entails a lot (of work by
olunteer workers and if there are
ny errors either in names being left
Lt or amounts given, the committee
il be glad if you will report same
ther to Mr. Fred Lesesne or the un.
ersigned, when erro: will be cheer
E. C. HORTON,