Newspaper Page Text
Pages 1 to.12
VOL. XL MANNING, S. C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30 1920
HIGHWAY COMMISSION '
STARTING TO WORN
In an interview today with Capt
W. C. Davis, the Clerk and Attornet
of the Highway Commission, it ap.
pears that remarkable progress hai
.been made in the four months since
the appointment of this Commission
In a few days after the'approval ol
the Highway Act the commission mel
and organized, and at once took stepE
for sale of $300,000.00 worth of the
authorized $400,000.00 issue. Ori May
15th a sale of $300,000.00 of the bonj
was made, netting the Cqunty $295,
000,00, or 98%.
Just the day before Florence Coun.
ty sold $350,000.00 worth nt around
90, or, at a cost of some $33,000.00
According to information, the best bi(
Sumter has been able to get for $500,
000.00 of its two and a half millior
issue was 83. We congratulate the
Commission on its excellent salt
$105,000.00 of these bonds have beer
,aid for, and the remainder are to bc
ken up as needed, the County getting
the benefit of the accrued interest.
Messrs. Lee, Pennell and Murra5
have been elected as the engineers
and they are to start a force of sur.
veyors on the road from here to Tur.
beville next week. Messrs Pennel
and Murray have been connected witl
the State Highway Commission foi
several years and all our people knov
Major Lee's experience.
A superintendent of construction
who has been building sand-clay roadf
on the East Coast of Virginia, an<
highly recommended by the engineers
has been elected by the Commission
and is expectedao report on July 8th.
Notwithstanding the high cost o1
everything the Commission is deter
mined to go ahead at once and giv<
the people of the County the best
roads obtainable with the money a
We believe if Pinewood wil give the
Commission a chance to better theii
roads, they will hesitate a long tim<
before burdening themselves wit
-Sumter County's big debt.
Surveyors will commence work nex
Monday on the road from here to Tur
beville. This road will be made o:
sand-clay, and an expert road builde1
will do the work.
The Home Bank and Trust Co., haE
just completed installing their nev
fixtures. which makes this enterpris.
ing Bank one of the most complete ir
the State. There are two entrance
and the business can be handled mued
faster than heretofore.
Beginning tomorrow, July first, th<
Manning post office will be rated as i
second class office, and after this dat<
the general delivery window will nol
be opened at night. In other words
the office will close at 6:30 in th<
afternoon and not open again unti
morning. The evening mail will b(
opened and 'distributed, giving thos
holding boxes an dpportunity to gel
The iion posts for the white way
have been placed, but it is to be hoped
Council will not accept the job. Prac.
tically every post is out of line, whicl
makes a very ugly appearance. Th
posts to our mind should he placed or
a line, and we call the attention of
Council to this mater so as they catn
have it remedied. It would be much
better to do away with the white way,
than have it messed up as it now is.
A county-wide attendlance contesi
has been organized in connection with
the approaching County Sunday School
Convention to lbe held at Brewington
Presbyterian church on F'riday, July
9, according to Leon C. Palmer, Gen.
eral Superintendent of the South Caro
lina Sunday Sc hool Association.
At this convention an attractive
'lbanner will be p)ublicly awarded to the
Sunday School having the largest
number of dlelegates (over 16 years of
age) present at the Convention, ini
proportion to the distance traveled.
Under this lahn, ten delegates coming
ten miles each to the Convention
count the same as twenty dlelegates
traveling only five miles each, thus
making it fasir for all, both near and
The banner becomes the property of
the Sunday School winning it and may
be takdh home for permanent display
in the Sunday School room.
AGAINST SINN FEINERS
London, .June 28..With a view to
forcing the government to dlisclose its
compilete financial pr'oposals for Ire
land, the Oppom'ition leaders in the
House of Commons today moved
amendmelnts seeking pos5tp)onement of
the clause in the home rule bill re
pealing the 1914 act. The amend
ments, howvever, were rejected.
Premier Lloyd George, taking parhlt
in the debate, was again conciliatory
toward Ireland, but insisted that no.
body now would be satisfied with the
1914 oct. and that it was impossible
toconsent to. the extreme demands of
the Sinn Feiners. ie said that Amer
h ica wotild not support the demand for
WILL NEW ZION GO
TO SUMTER COUNTY
A meeting was held at New Zio
last Saturday afternoon to discuss th
advantages and disadvantages of tha
section voting themselves into Sum
About one hundred and fifty repro
sentatives citizens of that sectio
were present at the meeting and gav
close attention to the arguments o
both sides of the question. The onti
rdpresentative from Sumter count
was Mr. Reardon of the Sumter Chain
ber of Commerce, while Clarendon wa
represented by Messrs W. C. Davi
and R. J. Alderman of the Connt
Highway Commission and J. W. Wide
man, G. T. Floyd, and C. R. Sprott.
It developed in the discussion tha
Sumt-er offers this section, if they vot
into Sumter county, a sand-clay. roa<
to Sumter and the privilige of helpinj
Sumter County pay for the hard sur
face roads which she expects to buil(
in the other portions of the counts
t also came out during the discussioi
that when the Sumter county High
way Commission opened bids last wee
for the sale of their bonds, the bes
bid they had was about 81 cents o
the dollar and they decided that the!
could hot afford to sell at this price
Consequently Mr. Reardon was not i
position to say when the road work i
Sumter county would commence.
Capt. Davis, speaking for the Clar
endon County Highway Commissior
said that Clarendon County ha
already sold $300,000.00 of her roa
bonds for $295,000.00 net, that $105,
000.00 of this amount had already beet
paid in, that the Commission had em
ployed Messrs. Lee, Pennell, Murra
and Palmer as supervising engineers
and a gentleman from Virginia wh
has had years of experience in the ae
tual construction of sand-clay roads
He also told the New Zion people tha
the Commission had decided on th
Manning-New Zion road as the firs
road to build in the County and tha
they had arranged to begin work o
this road in a very short time.
The overwhelming sentiment in th
meeting seemed to be to remain it
Clarendon County and to cooperat
with the Highway Comissiioners an
all other citizens of the County wh
have its best interest at heart. It wa
clearly shown that while the presen
plan for road improvement in Claren
don is the most progressive step th
County has ever taken, we are at th
b same time pursuing a safe and aani
pohcy in respect to roads and we ar
not undertaking a project which wil
entail a cost far beyond our presen
SOME BOND SALE
At the meeting held at New Zio
last Saturday the statement was mad
by some of the Clarendon speaker
that the best offer which Sumter hat
received when they opened bids fo
the sale of $500,000 of their road bond
was about 81 cents on the dollar. Mi
Reardon of the Sumter Chamber o
Commerce replied that since that tim
Sumter had been offered and had ac
Pcepted a* bid at par for $500,000.00 o
5% per cent road bonds. Mr. Reardot
was questioned closely by Mr. R. J
Alderman about this sale in order t
ascertain whether or not there weri
any commissions or other strings tie
to the offer. Mr. Reardon was ver'
Positive in his staternent that th
County would receive $500 00.00 it
cash for $500.000.00 worth of bonds
!The only thing he was in doubt abou
was whether the bonds were to boa
51/ or 5 per cent interest.
If this is correct, it is, as Mr. Alder
man stated, the greatest achievemen
in finance that has been pulled off it
the United States within the last si:
months. If Mr. Reardon's statemen
is correct, it m11ans that Sumiter coun
ty road bonds are selling in the opei
market at considerable higher pie<i
thani Unite< is tates Government Bond
anid this means, of course, the highes
price of any bonds in the wvorld. Tfh
name of the gentleman who put thi
deal over should certa inly be given ti
the publ)1ic andl an effort madec to havi
President Wilson appoint h im Secre
tary of the Treasury of the Unite<
IStates at once.
Wethe undlersignedl agree to closm
our stores on Mondlay, .July 5th.
Abrams D~ept. Store.
L.. D). Nettles, per C. E. Chestnutt.
J1. E'. Ariantii. Sunday hours.
per J. P. Yassney.
J1. II. Righv.
The 5-10O-25e Store Inc.
by S. L,. Hluggins.
IT. D) Duhrow.
The Newv Idea Co., bmy IH. E. Ness.
Alderman's by J1. HI. Wall.
P Ilowdon~ IUnw. Co.
Man' ning Fuornitumre (Co.
Dickson Orer & I""ed Co.
lsomonn WVholesale Grocery.
G. TI. Floyd.
M. Slnvis & Son, by M. S.
IB. IB. Breer"lin.
Th'le Manning Grocery Co.
Cohimbia ar" in Manin sn"'n"in- q
and is wel Mr. C""k nce lived here
- Subconimittee Breaks Away Fron
Howling Mass of Would Be
Dictators and Gets
Down to Business
BRYAN 18 LEFT ON OUTSIDE
Declines to Take H1is Proposals Be
fore Inner Circle But Gives No
tice of Fight in Full
San Francisco, June 29.--Actua
work o nthe Democratic platform wat:
begun tonight by the abbcommittee o:
i nine after last-minute suggestion
- front many sources had been heard a
an all-day public hearing.
The committee met behind close<
doors. Just before It was called to or
*der, Chairman Glass announced tha
nothing would be made public regard
1 ing subcommittee recommendations a
- to platform planks until the full com
mitee had passed upon them. Spe
cial precaution to guard the subcom
mittee deliberations from interuption
were taken and it looked like an all
- night session might be in prospect.
When the subcommittee met th
most serious problems confronting th
convention, including prohibition, th
. league of nations and the Irish ques
t tion, still were far from solution am
it was a pparent that some of thesi
t subjects at least would develop fight:
i in the full committee and probably o
the convention floor regardless o
what action the subcommittee migh
Since the platform committee head
ed by Senator Carter Glass, of Vir
ginia, an administration man, has i
. clear majority for many administra
tion policies, most of those holdinj
views not in harmony with the Whit<
IHouse decided not to ask for subcom
mittee consideration for their propos
One of those who declined to tak,
his proopsals to the inner circle o
platform builders was William J
Bryan, who said he preferred to wai
fand make the fight for his league o
4znations and bone dry planks in thl
full committee after the subcommittei
had acted. Senator Walsh, of Massa
chusetts who also had a league plan
C of his own, also made a similar deci
In their- deliberations tonight th
subcommittee had as a starter the Vir
ginia platform written by Senator Ca
ter Glass and al)lroved by Presiden
Wilson. It also had a mass of testi
.1mony collected at the day's public ar
3 guments during which feeling on th.
'rohibition aniid Irish questions severa
times approached the boiling point.
l At the conclusion of the hearings to
day the full platform committee ad
journed until 10 o'clock tonmorrom
morning, but members of the subeem
imittee generally )redicted that despit<
the long night session they would b<
-unable to report by that hour.
A momentary defeat was adlminis
toed~ thme Bi'yan dry legions in th<
full laltfo'rm committee when a pair
liamentary battle for p)osition onth
speCakers list was dcidied irt faivor 01
tees by a vote of 27 to 25. Th<
gnrlinclination, howvever, was t
d tiscount the significence of the vtet
which was taken to dlecidle which sidt,
should speak first.
In the skirmish both wet~s andi dry.
argued that their opponents were try
ing to reopen the prohibitionm issue
and therefore should p~resent theh
case first. When thme drys were forced
to go ahead. Mr. Bryan took charg(
of the t imeo allotted to that side, bt
d tividled all of it among other speak.
ers rep~resent ing the A nti-Saloon'
League. church associations and othem
For the wets W. Bourke Cochran, of
New York, was the chief speaker dutr.
ing a dchlate in which Mr. Bryan was
called upon to explain his connections
wvith the Anti-Saloon League. ie de
niedl that he ever had1( receivedl comn
p e'saition from the league except foi
''four months of last year for certain
Th'le Irish issue was argued in sichm
militant fasqhion that the crowdedi
committee room was in almost con
statnt iunroar., Oulponents of the pro
posml for iecognition of the Irish re
nubl ic were? kent uinder a hail of hmeck
li'e a nd derision from Irish sympa
thizer's and o''ce or twvico were called
short andl ugly word(s while the conm
mtittee chairman poun-led unheedod
with his gavecl andi sergeant at aim
i tussled with the crowd im an inef
feetual effort to keep order.
The argument of the Irish recogni
tion plank as led by Frank P. Walsh
and the opposition was handled by
Damarest Lloyd, of Boston, president
o fthe Loyal Coalition.
Labor's platform was presented to
the committee by Samuel Gompers,
who declared the Republican party had
written reaction on its banners and]
that the labor vote must find some
avenue for the impression of its de
The league of nations, another sub
ject threatening a floor right, was not
mentioned during the day's hearing
but there were many suggestions on
almost every political subject, pro
longing the comm ittee's deliberations
into the evening.
Representative Sabath, of Illirfis,
asked President Gompers, of the
- American Federation of Labor, wheth
er the ol'ganization had voted down a
recommendation for modification of
the Volstead law as alleged by pub
lications. Mr. Gompers replied that
by a vote of 26,000 to 4,000 the organ
ization had voted in 1919 to ask Con
gres sto permit 2.75 per cent beer. At
the recent Montreal convention, Mr.
Gompers said, it was announced that
the 1919 declaration stood.
He said "libelous reports of the Men
treal convention had been sent out."
W. Bourk Cochran, of New York
f closed the prohibition hearings.
Premising his argument on ar as
sumlption that the saloons had disap
peared forever, Mr. Cochran said he
- had an abhorrence of the word proihi
bition in a free country.
-I "My objection to prohibition," he
continued, "is that it assumes that
the people are not capable of self-irm
- provement and must be driven in Lwvi,
- morals and daily life.
"Either our constitutional theory of
legal self-government is sound or else
f it is not. If you desire real sobriety
. and real sanity, trust to the locality,
t'which has always shown itself capable
r of (leciding local and personal matters
"Democracy is a mockery ad a
snare if people in one locality are to
be goveriled in their most intimate
relations by the votes of people 3,000
miles away under different conditions
and incapable of understanding local
The speaker sugestel that wh ile
the States should have been left to
- leal with the whole subject, a solu
. tion of the prese(nt situation could be
found by having Congress fix a rea
I sonable alcoholic content and then re
serving to the State the right to fix
any lesser figure they dlesire. Each
side was given thirty minutes and
Fraink P. Walsh, of Kansas City, pre
sented the plank of the Irish sympa
thizers proposing recognition of the
"'republic of Irelanl."
D~emariest Jioydl, of thle loyal coal-.
it ion, annliouncedl that he would oppose
t he recognition phi n.
- Twenty imill ionis of liberty-loving
citizens, Mr. \Valsh deehi red, favor
the lplhmik priopo)(sed ini behalf of Amer
ican conmmission of Irish freedom.
Ea monn de Va lera, pr-esident of the
"Irish repulic."' Mr'. Walsh sa i, was
in the city but deemedl it iminproper
to appeiar before the comm it tee.
Tlhat. recogniition of Ireland woul
(listnri b British relatioiis was dlenied
by Mr'. Walsh.
'Tha t its adoption,' 'he sa id, "wouhi
be a cause of war wi th England has
no basis in A merican tradition of ini-.
einational law. Thme Irish republic
was established by more than a thiree
fourths vote of the people of I reland.'"
'The political parties of A merica,"
samid Mi. Walsh, 'have al ways dlecla red
for the liberties of the oppressedI peo
jiles of the wmol.
"We respectfully submit that the
D emocratic pa rt.y ought not to depart
from the age-oldi policy of our gov
ermient andl withhold the word omf
ree('P'nition 'ar the Irish republic
which meamn, so much for human nit.."
Sen-itor P'helan of California, also
argued for the Irish plank and asked
the c-omm itte(' not to lbe "'fearlsome of
an plan duty lest it might involve us
~nm inter-national discourtesy.''
O (noosing a pl atform decla rat ion for'
ishly reogition, Representative Co'~n
nelof Texas, said that such action
"mII on!y be consideed by Great
Br-it ain ais an a ffron t to her d igin ty
and a challen'ge to hern authority with
in her own dominins"
1iplomatic recognition was consti
tutionally a power of the Presidlent, he
said, and not a pIoper subject for
Irish sympathizers in the crowded
committee room persistently heckled
the speakers opposing a recognition
plank and the meeting was kept most
of the time in a tumult.
"You're a liar," someone yelled in
the midst of one of the speeches and
there were many groans and hisses
mingled with cheers as the protest t
aaginst Irish recognition were pre
There was another angry outburst
when Randolph W. Smith vice presi- t
dent of the Loyal Coalition, said $10,- 1
000,000 had been collected from "Irish
servants girls" and other by Irish sym
pathizers for propaganda in America.
A woman started down the aisle shout- I
ing, "Take that back; I'll not stand
When a sergeant-at-arms failed to
stop the woman, three policemen led
her to her seat. t
Several epithets were shouted at Mr. I
Smith and Chairman Glass finally
warned the crowd that spectators were
present only by courtesy of the com
Mr. Smith emphasized the argument t
that friendly relations with England
were involved. le was frequently in
terrupted by jeers, hisses and hostile (
Upon conclusion of the Irish hearing
he committee recessed until 3:15 when
hearings were to be resumed. I
Approval of coperativ1 marketing
by farmers also was urged by Dr. W.
11. Walker, president of the California
Farm Bureau Federation. le also
disapproved of government ownership t
operation of railroads.
Resolutions for compensating ex-ser
vice men presented by Richard A.
Jones of the Washington delegation,
provide for selective or optional com- r
pensation "and condemned the hypocri
tical conduct of the Republican Con
gress," on the bonus bill.
A plank to dcal with Japaneon im
nugration and land ownership was sub
Illitted by V. S. MeClatchey, of Sae
ramento. It would "favor laws pro
viding for the exclu"ion of n1on)-as
simlilable peoples and forbidding those
already here ownership and control of
Mr. MeClathey had calculated, he
told the committee that at the present I
rate of increase, there would he 100,
000 000 Japanese ill the country at tile
end of 140 years. t
The plank was supported by Sena
tor Phelani, of California.
A Philippine independence phink
was asked by .1. P. M elencio, repres
eiting tile Filipino mission and by
President Commissioner Raffery. They
contended the 'lh il ippines had demon
strate d their capacity for imI)ImedIiate
indepildentee. The appeal of Mr. Me
lencio brourh t the comm ut ittee and slc
tators to their feet inl cheers, the first
R ED CROSS NOTES
Tie Red Cross (iha pter hits beeni
fortuna t( enouight to seenrie the seir
vices (If Miss Ru th Moor if Cin( cin0
ntati as5 Pubtlie IHealth Nutrse in this
Cotnty. Miss Moor(le has recen itly
been doing comm lluni ty work ill th'e
mloutaitlns (If Kentucnky.
"Te Rahy~ ('on ferences hteldI at. rable
and(1't Trhev'i lie r'ecentoly wetr' en t irelyv
successful, both in the number(1 of chil1
dren't brioulghlt to tile con ference for
ms5pect ion antd tile splend id reptlis of'
ipeir phytsicalI contditi .'n. At. (Gable
lheire were't mlore thant sixt y ciiren.(
Chla i rmecn in ot her' sec(tio'ns oif tile
Coutn ty will have Io be1stitr themnselves
if theiri c'onlferenlces are'( toi keep up the
pace'L set by~ these5( first two.
M~4iss Mloor'e plans to hold C'onfeteit
((es at Summlilertont and1 Mlanniing dur-'
mii thte mlonth of .July. Dates for
thtese mteetintgs wvil Ihe4 annoaluncedl
Membe)(rs of thte Ce'ntralI Nur'siny
('ommtit ttee are~ temtindledi thIat thle nextS
mleetinig (If thle C ommi1tte'e will b e bhl
at Manning at thte Red Cross Room on
the a ftetrnoon of Tuesday thte si xthI of
.July at 5 o''lock. M\Tiss Moot'e is
anxmu itis to4 meet. th11 mleimbIers of t he
comml llitte an ttd it is lioped thiat thIere
will be a goodl a ttendantce.
MORE TI'lAN 2,0001 1(II, .Ei
Silyrnal, Juntel 28.Anl oflicial coml
mica ('itionl issuedl i at the Gr(etek artmy
hteadquilatersl' todaty ays with Itetgar 'l
to tile lightiing aigaiinst the 'lurks: r
"Thle very hteavy enemtiy losses at 1.
Ala U~hehr (Attcient Phlilaelphia) on '
June 25 Itave been c'lt onf i. More I
than 2 000 dead weire c'ounited inl the1 s
r'edli fteha i vall1ey of Hermtitos. A la rge a
numbilietr (of thle prisoners taken hIta t
oiabei woounds. Ourtt havalrty pursued c
th env:to (i'ly 1 thte Ged iftehtai valley. n
A BIG SUCCESS
New Zion, June 20.-Our Short
:ourse opened here on June 24th in the
'vew Zion school auditorium with
bout.sixty-six county girls register
ng. After the announcenieis and as
ig"iing of girls to the homes, Misses
Pruluck and McMurray gave a very
nteresting sewing lesson. Then
heir recreation period began with the
dending of many Voices in the ap
>ropriate club soup directed by Miss
lenrietta Dargan. The ladies of the
onmiunity met the girls here and
ook them to their respective homes
vhere they enjoyedi a restful night
Ifter their long journeys.
The girls all assembled promptly at
line o'clock the following morning
'ery much enthused over the program
or the day.
The general diretcions were given
>y Mrs. Plowden after which Miss
)argan continued the directoring of
lub songs. The chapel exercises
vhbich wvere conducted by our Presby
erian minister, Mr. Fvalls, were fol
owed by a very interesting talk on
eadership by Miss Truluck. Then the
,irls marched in couples to the class
'00111 where a very instructive lesson
im stenciling was given by Miss Laura
3ailey, the State agent. A very at
ractive display of fancy work done
y the girls during the year was ex
ibited in the auditorium. Then sand
vitches and tea were served in the
,Ollllnity Club room by the serving
ommittee. A fter lunch all assembled
n tell auditorium where a lesson on
rood dressing was given by Miss
lailey. Then the girls went to the
)omestle Science room, there a very
mpressive lesson on stein pressure
anning was given by Miss Trulucs
md1 McMurray. This canning is on
xhibit in the County agents office and
an be observed by any one wishing
o see theill.
The girls went. to their homes, re
reshed themselves and came back at
'ight thirty o'clock where about a
undred and twenty-five people enjoy
d i recreative hour in games and
nusic after which the serving commit
ee served pineapple ice. This con
luded the program for the day.
At the appointed hour Saturday
nornimg the lesson o1 stenciling was
ontinued by Misses MeMurray and
Pruluck. The girls marched into tne
tuditorimil in clubs and sang the club
igs directed by Miss Dargan and
,ave their club yells. The chapel ex
Ircises were again conducted by Mr.
.ans assisted by Rev. Guy. Miss
)nider the assistant State agent, de
ighted the girls and ladies with a very
nstructive Demomstration of Bread
laking and Table Service. A pi-nic
oilIh was served after which Miss
hiuder continued her Demonstrations
iti salads and salad dressings.
We were very much disappointed
hat our program could not. have been
oncldled hv Miss Torney, tlw dairy
nIcialist.. TIlt' ladies and girls of the
oimillunity thoroughly enjoyed the
Ienefits derived from this county short
We were indeed glad to have had the
elcasure of meeting the girls and
adits d11 enterta ining them ill our
omes. Wev wish to think the apents
%ho assist I and the people who so
renou uv con tributedtl toward this
vhich Iinabled us to make it a glow
ng success. We were veriy sorry More
'11lnot attend. lIe'Ih day there
vre aboiut one hundred :110 fifty peo
Ainl w. wisli to evpress our- ap
wO*,lint ion th1iak to every one
vh1o aided ill making the short
ourse ai success.
Whereas. Ahnllirh tv God in Ii is all.
Vise Pro'(vidlence' ha~s seen fit to takce
r0on1 our nuldst. our Blro. Sovereign, 1E.
Thertefe' hei ii Risolved. by tile
l1(mber~es ot' I .ve Oak Camp No. 181,
,l'That ill thI ''e iethI oF 'obverleign1 1. B.
,alel (our1 W. C). W.T (amap hasl lost a
iuc anid liiyal mlember.i a faithful
rienid tio the( needy'. It wa nai honor
ndl a pl(easur1eI to know~ Soivereignl
.imlet as a trie iinan anid at true
i tile wvill of' God, kniowmieu that i~e
OcthF all thiingis for thelu best
Thlat. we' tender1 to hlis loved ones
uri dlenit syonumithyi inl thiis hour of
ci cavemenlt. nd0 prav' thait thely may
ru1st inl II jn who wvill binilg r'ehe(f to
Thal~t,. a copy 'if thlesse resoluon he(111il
" 0 Fil the fily of\ utuir ('tcieeme
overeign, aind that a pagile ill ouri
unuiiteI biook I h( weit. l to his
F' 'o i. ' ed a eonny, of sjune het' pub-i
shedl ill Tie Manine Tim l'n'
J1. x1. Wli: l \
C. W. Witl.:.
P'antry, irelando. Jurc :8.. Refiisail
f thbe t rainmnen to work trainils car
Viul' solihru's aud po'iice has been Vol..
's of the lHintry' lav st camer L.'idy
lie. Whein tile ve('ssl was ready to)
iar iF r Via' 'i' teown -I ert'ha'vem Iwel ve
rmedc~ pol ice enmle abl rd andl refiiseid
>leav e, whereu ipon thle ofieers de
i''ed to man11 lier. She( is now at the
i('r with1 ll noiCC nhnord