Newspaper Page Text
OL. XXXIX MANNING, S. C., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23, ,1919. NO. 17
I[ALY GIVING GROUND
Disposition to Withdraw Demands for
Dalmatia Hinterland if Permitted
to Have Coast and Flume
BUT MR. WILSON OBJECTS
Inlexible in Position That Fiume
Shall Not Go to Italy, Thus
Bottling Up Jugo-Slavia.
Paris, April 22.--(By the Associat
ed Press.)-There are indications of
weakening on the part of the Itlian
delegation and a disposition to with
draw their demands of the Dalmatian
hinterland, if permitted to have the
coast, the coastal watershed and
President Wilson is inflexible in his
position that Fiume shall not be an
nexed to Italy, thus bottling up Jugo
Although Premier Orlando probably
will not attend the meetings of the
council of four immediately, the in
clinations of the Italian compromise
is looked upon by the Allies as en
couraging, who are apparently hope
ful that an agreement may be reached
by mutual concessions.
Future of Kino Chan.
In the meantime Premiers Clemen
ceau and Lloyd George and President
Wilson are busy considering the quer
tion of the future of Kiao Chau with
Baron Makino and Viscount Chinda, of
the Japanese delegation.
The American delegates declared
emphatically that President Wilson is
determined not to yield on the Fiume
question. As America was not a party
to the London treaty, the President
refused to discuss controversies aris
ing over the Dalmatian coast and
other countries covered by the secret
treaty signed by Italy, France and
It was learned today that it was
at the suggestion of the Italian dele
gation that President Wilson re
mained away from the meeting Mon
(Jay morning when Premiers Lloyd
George, Clemenceau and Orlando and
Foreign Minister Sonnino discussed
the London pact.
The meeting between the represent
atives of the three powers, it is un
derstood, was extremely unsuccessful
as Italy insisted that the London
treaty had not been affected by her
subsequent agreement to President
Wilson's fourteen points and demand
ed the literal fulfillment of the prom
ises made her previously.
The Italian delegates are not pre
paring to leave Paris, apparently be
lieving that the Alliees will-approach
them with a compromise before peace
is signed with Germany. However,
the French, British and American
delegates show no signs of 'weaken
ing and continue to advise the Ital
ians of the meetings as if the Italien
delegates had not bolted.
HELP A GOOD CAUSE
Manning. S. C., April 19. 1919.
In last week's issue of The Times,
we gave the main features of the
proposition to raise funds to put
through the Santee Crossing project.
You will be called on by one of the
collectors for a contribution to help
put this project through.
This is a road project that will put
one of the main . State Highways
through the center of Clarendon Coun
ty, and in my judgment will be the
most profitable thing we can do for
When the campaign opens, and the
collector approaches you for a contri
bution, we want your aid. Remember
you are helping to put Clarendon
County in connection with other sec
tions of the United States, and also
creating an asset that will be very
valuable to our County.
Other plans, knockers, and all round
selfishness is not needled. Our plan
will put the crossing through, or re
fund the money to the contributors,
a copy of this agreement will be
given to each subscriber.
Ou'r second project is one that con
nects with this, and runs from the
Florev-e Count." line vq Torbeville,
New Zion, Sardinia to Manning.
We will want the Commissioners
from Districts No. 12, 20, 21, 27 and
28 to meet us at Sardinia on Tues
(lay April the 29th at 8 p). m. We
would like for all citizens that are
interested in better roadis to meet
TPh" (ommrissioners of district No.
28 w2!1 be the committee of entertain
We have calle'l a mee(ting of -the
Comr issioners of districts No. 16 and
27, for Thursday the 24th, X p. mn.,
The next project will be from Pine
wood1 to the Willigtmsb~urg County
line. Other sections look ouat, we will
call onl you, with a live propoition.
TO SUBSCitJitEitS TiO
JEWISH WAR RELIEl'
He gives double who gives at once.
The need of this Fund is to relieve
an immediate condition. It is there
fore imuortant that all possib~le
amounts he paid and forwarded with
If the amonnt subscribed cannot be
given now, there will undoubtedly be
aeed for it later and it can be paid
any -tir'c br-fore August. Those who
can, will please remember that this
is to relieve the starvIng, and that
those who (lie of starvation before
August will not be benefited by
amounts paid then.
Miss Corinne IBarfield spent last
SWedndaday in) Charleston.
NEW YORK GOING OVER TOP
First Repert Indicates District Can
$62,903,500 ALREADY UP
Encouraging Feature Is Demand of
Small Investors for Sheri
New York, April 22.-With $62,
903,500 of its $1,350,000,000 victory
liberty loan quota officially reported
subscribed at 4 p. n'. today and many
millions in pledges "et untabulated,
campaign directors for the New York
federal reserve district asserted to
night that there was every indication
the district would surpass its quota
One of the niost encouraging fea
tures, it was said, was the demand of
small investors for the short-term
bonds, which appear to be regarded
by the public as an exceptionally good
That large investors also look upon
the victory loan as a good investment
was indicated by the stream of sub
scriptions of $1,000,000 and up, which
continued to flow in.
Of the districts's officially reported
' scription of $62,903,500, New York
c vas credited with $57,384,200.
novel "appeal from the clouds"
was made tonight by seven passen
gers in the giant naval dirigible C-4,
who addressed an audience in Persh
ing Square by means of a radio tele
phone attuned to recently invented
sound amplifiers which were set up
in the square.
The dirigible circled overe the city
for more than an hour, showering vic
tory loan literature as the passengers
made their spoken appeals. The ship
was commanded by Lieut. J. J. Quinn,
of the United States navy.
Another feature of today's cam
paign was a long distance address
delivered to an audience in "Victory
Way" by Mrs. Carter Glass, who was
seated in the capitol at Washington.
Mrs. Glass, who spoke in a sound am
plifier suspended above her audience
in Park avenue, transmitted her
words clearly to every persons in the
Mrs. Glass's appeal, in connection
with "mothers' and wives' day," was
directed principally to housewives.
Uncle Sam's Housekeeping.
"No one knows better than thei
housewives." she said, "the necessity
of 'paying bills ince the government
is housekeeping on a gigantic scale.
The women of the United States ap
ureciate fully the government's prob
lem and its purpose in the victory
liberty loan. This loan will help pay
the bills for goods ordered and de
livered in the course of the war. This
is, I think, why the women of the na
tion are assuming so great a re
sponsibility in this loan." -
Mrs. Vincent Astor. ',o spent eigh
teen months as a Y. M. C. A. worker
in France, also addressed the audien' e
by means of the sound amplifying de
vice, making her appeal as "the wife
of an officer in the service." Her hus
band is an ensign in the navy.
Sergt. Romaine Beniamin, a broth
er-in-law of Enrico, Caruso, appeared
et the "Lib'erty Theatre" and sold
three wound stripes, won in service
with the marines, for $5,000 sub'crip
tions in bonds.
- -o -
CIVIC LEAGUE MEETING
The regular monthly meeting of the
Civic League was held at the Court
House on April 21. The officers of
the league were gratified to have 25
members present. the continuance of
the large attend.nce at these month
ly meetings~ is evidence obf the wide
spreadling interest taken in "our city
beautiful," which our town may wd
be called especially at this pirese'm
time of year. The league was most
rleasantly entertained by a talk by
Mrs. .Joseph Sprott in the interes:t of
the'Vietory Loan and by Miss C'orinne
Barfield who spoke most interestingly
of the Hlouse Service' section o'f the
Red (ross. arid ~annrounced a lecture to
be given by Dr. Berry at the school
au~ditoriurn (n May the 7th at 9 p. ir..
which lecture should be of interest t"
every one. A vote of thanks wai~s
give'n to Mr. 11orace Thomes, who
'very genero'usly gave the league thle
use of a pair of mules for severa!
(days, which te'aml was used to (1o work
on ih'. renovating of the school
groundls, andl also to Mr. I. I. Appelt.
who kindly dlonated the poster' for
(.lean-Up D~ay. The secretary was
instructed to subscribe tol the "G en
er-il Federation M agaizine" for tne
leaynue. whoich mrar'azine will be of
great interest to its many rni(mbers.
Mrs. J. H. Orvin. chnalrmani of the
Hlome Demonstrat ion dlepartmenit an
no(unced that this dlepartment has se
curedl Mr. Southwvell to give a lecture
at the school house on May 2, which
will helo wonderfully in the work of
the health campaign, which this com-.
moittee is planning to put on next
month. In answe'r to a request from
Mrs. Remblert, the league donated
$5.00 to the colored tuberculosis hor
pital, which all clubs are being re
qluestedl for a donation to.
Mrs. .J. A. Weinberg,
Sec. andl Tr~cas.
24 lb. sack best Self Rising Flour,
96 lb. sack best Self Rising Flour,
Two 96 lb. sacks for $12.25.
Gabe . C.
[ES WHERE PRESS
MAY HEAL WORLD
blanager of the A. P. Stres.es Inter
change of News
EDITORS .HEAR MR. STONE
raker Believes Inter-Communica
tion Will Insure Mission of the
New York, N. Y., April 22.-Devel
)pment of intercommunication prom
ses a chance that the League of
rations may accomplish its object of
nsurimg world peace, Melville E.
Stone, general manager of the Asso
::iated Press, recently returned from
the peace conference, told the mem
bers of the news association at their
annual meeting and luncheon here to
Mr. Stone doubted if anybody knew
whether the leagne project would I
succeed, but said the representatives
of the associated powers had ad
'dressed thernselves to the formation
of an organization, intended, if pos
sible, to prevent a recurrence eof war,
which he said had reached a point,
through the advance of science, where
a future conflict would well nigh
mean hanan annihiliation.
By the modern process of inter
communication, however, the nations
were inevitably brought closer to
gether, he said, extending men's vi
sions and giving a "little promise"
that the failure of thee Congreess of
Vienna 100 years ago might be fol
iowed "by something like success."
It was a rnistake, :,ir. Stone said,
to imagine that there had been an
unpleasant or angry situation between
the peace envoys of the associated
powers, who had brought to their
task a sincere desire to solve a great
problem. Despite the German hopes
of differences among the conquerors,
he added, they had added they agreed
Describing a visit to the devas
tated regions of Fr. .ce, Mr. Strone
declared it had been "torn by the
most malign and outrageous savagery
the world had ever known." To bring
about its rehabilitation, he asserted
extension of long time credits by
American manufacturers was essen
tial, a scheme which he -aid could be
carried out through :ne banks with
the federal reserve system to fall
back upon in case of emergency.
An Extended Service.
In keeping with the pan-American
spirit of the meeting, inspired by the
recent addition of 25 South American
newspapers to the Associated Press
membership, Mr. Stone stated that
this extension of the service gave as
surance of the amity of the Western
Hemisphere. In like manner in earlier
days, he said. the organization had
b-en a r:'.terial factor in cementing
the relations of the Northern and
So. thern ections of the United
States, a union which made possible
the national spirit evidenced in the
Spanish. A rneric.n war and re-em
phasized :n the world conflict.
Knows the High Lights.
Mr. Stone spoke of tle peace con
ference leaders. many of whom, he
said. it. had been his privilege to
meet. lie described some of the char
acteristics of Premier Lloyd eorge,
Clernenc.eau. Venizelos and Hughes.
Of Clemenceau, whom he had known
for forty years, he said:
"When I went over there first in
June I went up to see him one day
and said, 'Well, you speak English as
well as You did forty years ago.' He
said 'I don't .peak English. I speak
The members of the Associated
Press at their annual mieetinog here to
day reelected five di rectors whose
three-year terme~ had expired. They
Elbert H. Baker. Cleveland Plain
Charlet Hpkin1' (lark, Hartfordl
V .S.N Mc(latchy. Sa<ramento Bee.
Trhe mz'embers hbo elected! F. P.
MaLennan, TopeKa :State Journal, to
tiii the c.acancey c auwvd by the resig
nation of Oswadl GI. Willard, New
York Evening Post. the term expir
ing ,n two years.
Messirs. Baker. Howell and Clark
were rnmiiated byv the nominating
commrzittee. Messrs. Rtook, McCliatchy
and McLernnan receivedl their nomina
.('ns from the floor.
Ad% (visory boards andl commraittees
were elected as fodows:
Eastern Division -- Advisory hoard:
Alexander P. Moore. P'it tsburg, Pa.,
Leaader, chairmani; .Jerome D. Barnum,
Syracuse, N. Y., Post Standard, sec
retary. Directors. Richaird H1ooker,
Springfield, Mass., Republican; Arthur
,J. Staples, Lewiston, Maine, Journal;
.Ioseph Bancroft. Wilmington, D~el.,
Every Eveninw. Nomoinating ('ommit
t (e: E. 11. Butler, Buffialo, N. Y.
News; Willino Ja.. P'ape, Waterb-ary,
Co(nn., Republican, serretary. Aunt it ing
"ommittee: Wjilliam B. Bryant, P'at
te'rson, N. J1., Prmess uardian.
Central Diivision--Advisry board:
Ralph 11. Ho'olh, Saginaw. Mich., News
Courier. chairmran: Eugene Lorton.
TulIsa, OklIa., World. secretary. Di rec
tors: P. E. Burton, Jioplin, Mo., Nbws
Hierald: Robert F. Wolfe. Columbus,
Ohio, State Journal; P. 8. Mc~lynn,
Moline. Ill., Diapntch. Nominat ing
committee: Victor Roseewater, Omaha,
Neb.. Eveningr Bee, chairman;- H. W
WAR TANK IN MANNING
On Monday, May 5, one of the fam
ms battle tanks that performed val
ant service in France, pill be at
\atning for. Severagl h . This
;ank is fully euttippe'd S). uns and
s operated by a crew who were in the
ig fight in this branch of the ser
The tank will arrive on the freight
train from Sumter about 11 o'clock
A. M. and will leave about 4 o'clock
Don'e fail to take advantage of
this opportunity to see one of the
newest and deadliest instruments of
war ever invented.
J. K. BREEDIN IN PARIS
Paris, April 2, 1919.
I sat last night by the Marne River.
Across the swift little current was
once a stone bridge of great age, now
a bit of debris, since 1914 when the
French blew it up to stem the tide
of German invasion. 1 have been to
Versailles, the most splendid palace
of Europe, once the seat of Louis
XIV's haughty government, now a
museum and recreation place, though
still the most elegant relic of lavish
e:<pclnditure; I have been to the Tuil
leries; but the Marne will always live
in the memory of man as the line be
yond which Prussian savagery could
I had to go to Claye, a typical
French village twenty miles from
Paris, and requested the driver to go
on to the Marne, three miles farther.
Nearby is the building which Joffre
used as headquarters and within which
he signed the order for the French to
hold the line.
(laye is a horse hospital for our
army and I went to speak to the men
on duty there.
The meeting was held in a room
about '5x30. It used to be a stable
and has a stone floor. The food racks
are still there. The room was col.l
and gloomy, for the only lights were
a dozen ordinary candles. The meni
sat on improvised benches. The en
tire road from the Marne to Paris .s
of cobble stones, like King street.
By the way, guess how I was taken
to Claye. In a Ford of army color,
in fact an army Ford. And the little
Henry rattled on, just as it does in
J. K. B.
CAI'T. JAKE HARVIN
SIGHTED FOR BRAVERY
Hq. 42,1 Div., American E. F., France.
January 13, 1919.
General Orders No. 1.
1. The Commanding General an
nounces to the Command the splendid
conduct of the following officers and
soldiers in action against the enemy
as described after their respective
Capt. Jacob R. Harvin, 320th F. A.
--On November 1, 1918, du' ig the
severe fighting in the Argonne, in the
vicinity of the St. George's I -) court
Road, it became necessary fo Capt.
Hlarvii to advance his battery more
effectively support the infar . y ad
vance. In order to do this effectively
he made a personal reconnaissance in
an area covered by heavy enemy fire.
By his disregard of perre.nal danger
and energy he made the reconnais
sance and thus was able to move his
battery very quickly into the new po
sition and most effectively support the
2. Th'. Cammt.nding General takes
narticular pride i announcing to the
Comr.and these fine examples of cour
age and selfsacirifice. Such deeds are
evidene. of that spirit of heroism
which is inmate in the highest type
of the American soldier and responls
unfailingly to the call of duty, wher
ever or wvhenever it may comae.
3. This order will be read to all
organizat ions at the first formation
after its receipt.
By Command of MajorGeeral
Chief of taff.
R. L. Boyvd.
Mr. and Mrs. J1. 0. Tlolbert of Wash
ingto'n, D. C., are v'isitinag the latter's
parents, Mr. arid Mrs. E. J1. Brown(e.
Rev :'nd Mrs. C. P. Wa ts-on of'
Bishopv ille are v istting~ their daughter
Mrs J. j. Cantev.
'Tribuine. A'\ud iting comminit tee: C. C.
MIarqu is. Bloo~n ington, Ill., P'ant a
Sout herni Di ision--A dvisory bohard:
Hi. C. Adler, ('hat tanooga, TPenn.,
TJimes, chairman; J. N. Hleiskell, Little
Rock, Ark., Gazette, secretary. D irer't
ors: .1 L. Horne, Jr., Rocky Mount,
N. C., T'el(egram; John S. (ohe n. At
lanta, .Journal; 1. J1. WVortham, Flort
Worth, Texas, Star and Telegram.
Audiiting comminitte(: F'rederieg I.
'Thomi pson. Mobilec, AlIa., Riegist er.
Nominaiting c'omm tiittee: IC. l.. Stahl
manm, Nashville, Tenn., Banner; V. G.
Bell. Savannah, Ca., News
West ern Division-Advisory board:
.J. R. Knowland, Oakland, Cal.,* Trib
tne, chairman; J1. K. Hleslet , Rutte.
Mont., MIiner, secretary. Directoris: 1.
N. Stevens, Pueblo, Colo., Chieftain;
A. N. McKay, Salt Lake, Tribune; C.
B. Blentheim. Seattle, Times. Auditing
committee; WV. A. Blower-, Anaconda,
Mont., Standard. Nominating commit
tee: Calvin Cobb. Hoise, Idaho, States
man; Clark Not tleton, Seat te, P'ost
NUN CABINET NOW
IN NEW POSITION
The Delegates Expect to Be Given
Complete Freedom of Movement
CHANGE IN DECISION
Action at Berlin Follows Telegram
From Premier Clemenceau Cor
ecting Wrong Interpretation.
Berlin, April 21.--(By the Associat
ed Press.)-The German cabinet in a
special session this morning, after
considering the second telegram from
Georges Clemenceau, the French pre
mier, presidenet of the peace confer
ence in Paris, correcting the false im
pression created by his first note, de
cided that the peace deelgation orig
inally appointed should go to Ver
sailles at the end of the preseent week.
It was determined that the date of
April 25, first fixed for the arrival of
the German representatives at Ver
sailles, could not be adhered to be
cause of the confusion over the ar-,
Premier Clemenceau's second tele
gram reached the foreign office last
evening but was not considered offi
cially until this morning. In it the
French premier said his original noti
fication regarding the German repre
sentatives had been misconstrued and
misinterpreted by Germany. Ile de
clared there was no intention on the
part of the entente to deny the Ger
mans the right of negotiaiton or dis
With this assurance the cabinet im
mediately determined to revoke its
decision to send )r. Haniel von Iaim
hausen, with a pair of subordinates,
in his role of high class messenger
to Paris and reverted to its intention
of sending six delegates to the Ver
sailles congress, headed by Count von.
Brockdorff-Rantzau, the foreign min
ister. Dr. Edward David, the former
socialist leader in the relchstag, orig
inally selected as one of the six. is
replaced by Herr Landsberg, the sec
retary for publicity, are and litera
ture, as I)r. David is ill.
The body of experts will not proceed
to Versailles for the present, it is
The delegates, it is made known, ex
peet to be given complete freedom of
movement and unobstructed means of
communication with their home gov
The grovernment today made epublic
the text of the note from General
Nudant, the representative of Mar
shal Foch at Spa to Germani, saying
that the allied and associated govern
ment could not receive delegates who
are authorized only to receive the text
of the peace terms, and also the Ger
man governm::t'; reply. In part, the
"The French minister, president and
war minister (M. Clemenceau. chair
man of the peace conference) having
transmitted to the German govern
ment the request of the allied and
associated governments to clothe the
German delegates with the same plen
ary powers for negotiation on all
peace questions as representative of,
the allied and associated government
possess, the German government, as
suming that the negotiation of the
contents of the draft of the prelini
nary peace is intended to follow the
presentation of the draft, designates
the following persons as delegates
with proper plenary powers: (er",
follows the names already published).
"It is contemplated to send further
persons to accompany the d elgates
whose names and positions the Ger
man government I coinnIunicate as
speedily as possible in a second t le
gram. The German govern ment is
readt~y to send the persons inidicated~ in
the foregoing to Versailles. assurantes
beimro given that t he delega~it es an
those aiccompanvinog them during thei'r
stay there shall he guarantee'd fre,
dlom of mnovemient as well as freeue
of the telegraph and t elephonte for
comminunication wvith the Ge(rmantI gov.
ernmrent. Tlhe German yvernmment
reser'ves the' right sutbsequenl to an
Iloint spec'(iai e4xpert s for srte t
P'ark.April 22.liy the *Ame a
('d Press. -So far as enn be learnted
here nio requnest that t heir detlegate(s
be. given freedlom of intercours* hai
benreeceivtd from the Germn. It
wenhm1ii not surpriso the Ameitrican dml ..
gates. howev r, if such areuest w.ee
Thec feeling in A merica n oflicial cr
('lts is that the' G(eman dlelegate
-hould be treated with the custurommiry
frremal iolomat it'court(esv. The be
Ili'f ir held that any at ttenpt to (Ireat
th-m as i'roners, woul m( iertl re
s'it inr the flood imr of neutral coun
tes with masonses of uncont rollh d ver
sions and comnment on thte con ferencc
sent. out from Be rlin utossily und'er
the suggest ion thamt the all i's were'
unwiliing to have the truth known,
wvhere as sneh tirrpagt anda wtouldl be
ner'ti't imr news of th GermC *11im at -
it 'de to b~e h-mdle'' utnder prop<((n -r, o
trol d irec*t fronm Parnis.
Thetr' seems to lbe some confu-ion
obout the gt'eat warI lnietm'e. '"Thie
Prv'e of P'a'e .'' to he shown heret 01
Min;'an th le 28thI, heca ''- it is .
vertised for Sumter on the samie (late.
Th is piettire will he showvn at Thei'
P-.stimei( Theaitro, Manning. ('n th(
(hove dote without fail. Ther"' are
four of these films showing irn South
Crroliina. Conme to Manrning on Mon
dlay, the 28th, and( se'e te grea(te'st
war nicture ('vern mad", and it- is
[EATH AT HANDS Of SQUAD
=eneral Francisco Alvarez Executed
" KILLED AT VERA CRUZ
Niember of Anti-Government Forces
Displays Utmost Bravery
Vera Cruz, April 22.--(By the Asso
iated Press.)-Gen. Francisco Alva
rez of the anti-govertmcent forces was
executed shortly before midnight last
night. He met his death at the hands
of a firing squad with the utmost
General Alvarez was sentenced to
death by a courtmart:al here Monday.
Alvarez was captured here Last Tues
day in the battle in which Aureliano
Blanquet, minister of war in the
Iluerta cabinet, was killed.
Many thousinds of persons sur
rounded the barracks when the execu
tion took place.
Alvarez had been sentenced to die
at an earlier hour, but on orders re
ceive(i from the supreme court the
execution was held up. The war de
partment, however, ordered compli
ance with the sentence of the court
martial and the prisoner was brought
out to face the executioners.
Two hours before the execution the
correspondent of the Associated Press
visited Alvarez in his cell. He was
absolutely calm and evinced no fear
and declared he was prepeared to (lie.
"I consider the sentence of the
military court illegal," said Alvarez,
"as I ceased to be a soldier when the
federal army disbanded and I left the
country. If I am shot it will be ille
gal. If I were still a soldier the
-urt's sentence would have been just.
"My wife and child are in New Or
leans and perhaps at this hour do not
know of my impending fate. My
mother lives in Queretaro. I am ready
to die without fear, because I know
man is born eventually to (lie. I am
47 years old. Many friends have vis
ited me in prison and their kind words
have helped me to face death bravely.
None of my old companions of the
federal army, however, have come to
Alvarez reouested the correspond
ent to advise his family in New Or
leans that his last. thoughts were of
them and that he had left letters for
Petitions are being circulated order.
ing the election for paving some of
the streets of Manning This is a
very progressive move, and we hope
every property owner will sign and
Miss Francis Alderman, of Alcolu,
daughter of Mr. P. R. Alderman, is
spending the week-end with Misr
The public is ( )r(lially invited to
attend the closing exercises of Bay
wood School Tuesday evening, April
the 29th, 1919, beginning at 8 o'clock.
During the month of May a county
wide campaign in the interests of
good health will be conducted under
the direction of the County Home
Demonstration Agents, the Nursing
Service, A. R. C., and the Home Ser
vice Section, A. R. C. Beginning with
the seventh, meetings will be held at
varite points in the county, and a'
these meetings prominent speakers
will iliscuss matters of vital import
ance to the welfare of the county.
Next week's issue will carry an an
noun(cement of the dlates and places
at which these meetings will be held.
Besure to look for the one in your
commuLt nity. T1he wiorkers bespeak
your terest anil coopeVrat ion.
"NOtice (Count y P ension Ilou r~'
Tirend1on, ( 'at v IPenision
191 9, for' the par.i1se of pn..-Mi 1upon1
all thle a ppl icatIi'-ns oif those who have
who have not been on tie cinsino
rolls ''ulst file their aipplieit ion by
iet, i'onday. A'oprtl ('.pt 1 s1 oippcken
toi u b the fiiinaRel (n'rs, haof the
Tenal Ncw nor lor 1(: iaier
l0"nkv. .Y,4p piiwuirild-rdosaen of(ii
,~ tirti'bu J. (:Mi. Wandham.oei
etl.redoni ion to Chipe hi ppedt
,to nihe America wre'ed irss uani
l'ermal h' w Yor tn(k hDoc Comi'pany.'
othI- tho who use for the' refuwes
hiy ohiut wassetr toisea o n ri ht
a~v n ry hn. ~.an oe
we tt( ren urinty the ehitrt
forwards to thie fre Cros inu Co-s
~inobia. Thwoul md lktoelaSiciwe
Hoag. them30th bak an wereI muha