Newspaper Page Text
R. G. BROWN ACTING
Resignation of Charles H. Morefield
CULMINATION OF FIGHT
Body to Grant $250,009 Aid for Com
pletion of Ashley River Bridge
Columbia, Feb. 14.-The State
Highway Commission met here today
and accepted the resignation of
Charles H. Morefield, State highway
engineer, and elected R. G. Brown,
field engineer, as acting State high
way engineer. Mr. Morefield's resig
nation takes effect March 1.
This is the culmination of a fight
which has been raging on the high
way commission in both houses, and,
according to tose on the inside, it will
save the commission. Claude N. Sapp
of Richland, is preparing a bill for the
ways and means committee revamping
the law in regard to the commission,
so that it will provide, it is said, for
the election of one member of the
commission from each of the seven
congressional districts, to be elect
ed by the county delegation on the
expiration of the terms of the pres
ent members. Likewise, it is under
stood the bill abolishes the office of
executive secretary to the commis
A delegation from Charleston Coun
ty appeared before the commission
and asked $250,000 of aid for the com
pletion of the Ashley river bridge,
and $75,000 for the Charleston-Savan
The commission decided to provide
funds for the first project, as soon as
funds become available, but it post
poned action on the second request.
Berkeley County asked for $15,000
for the road between Moncks Cor
ner and Bonneau, which was ap
The plea of Dorchester county for
$13,000 in federal aid to assist in
.building four miles of road on the
Charleston-Augusta highway, be
tween Reevesville and Dorane, was
granted, the funds to be supplied
The request of Senator Padgett,
who appeared for his county, Colic
ton that the county authorities be
authorized to use for highway pur
poses the unexpended balance of the
license fund of 1921 and.that of 1922
not needed for maintenance, was
The request of Beaufort County
that it be given $31,000 in federal
aid for the road between Beaufort
and Pocotaligo was approved, and
the funds will be advanced to the
county when available.
A large amount of routine work
was accomplished by the commis
As the result of the State high
way commission necepting the req
ignation, Charles O. Hearon, a mem
ber of the commission and editor of
the Spartanburg Herald, has mailed
his resignation from the commission
to Governor Cooper.
RED CROSS PUBLIC
Two more schools have been in
spected since the last edition of The
Manning Times, namely, Jordan, and
Baywood. It is more than gratifying
to find teachers and pupils interest
ed in their health and trying to live
up to a higher standard than in pre
vious years. In both o? the schools
the general condition has improved
since last year. This speaks well for
the educational work being done by
the nurse, and the untiring efforts of
the teachers. Although there are
many phases which needl improving,
still there is a gradual awakening as
regardls health needs andl the nurse is
highly encouraged in her wvork.
The summary report of the school
at Jordan is as followvs:
N o. inspected .....- _...................57
No. having dlefective eyes--_........14
No. having dlefective ears-_._-- _....-3
No. having enlarged tonsils-.... 24
No. having nasal obstructions-......
No. having dlefective teeth-_..........43
No. having dlefective skins andl scalps
Anaemic-.......... -_..... -.---....... ..6
Report of IBaywood School
No. inspected-.........- ...............24
No. vaccinated ..........- ..- ........-12
Defective eycs-....- ..- ...........-_-- 4
Defective ears- _..- ......- ........__..
Enlarged tonsils-........-- ..- .......15
Teachers and ru pils very much in
terested1 in the ill ustratedl talk on
teeth at the close of the inspections.
HONOR ROLL FOR
'1st. gradle-Douglas Richardson,
Catherine Holladay, Mamie Broek.
Adv. 1st, grade--Harry Richardson,
James M. Richardson.
2nd. grade-Bert Chewning, Ruth
Rlchbourg, J. B. Richbourg.
3rd. grade-Hazel Elliott.
4th. gradle-Billy Holladay, S. P.
5th, grade-Benson Fairey, Clyde
Elliott, Mary Brown, George Way.
6th, grade-Tracy Chewning, Lily
7th, grade-Sallie Moree Holladay,
8th. grade-Elleji Holladay.
9th. grade-Elma Chewning, Luelo
MONTHLY HONOR ROLL FOR
MANNING PUBLIC SCHOOL
1st. grade-Arnold Beatson, J. B.
Cantey, Leland Crouch, Billy Gray,
Lila Mae Bradham, Lela O'Bryan,
Imogene Ridgill, Charles Snyder.
2nd. grade-Louis Appelt, Stewart
Harvin, McLaurin Gamble.
3rd. grade.-Frank Barnes, Lucius
Harvin, Sara Coffey, Wilma Brad
ham, Sara Chewning, Marshall
Creecy, George Williams, Earl Gam
ble, Cooper Dickson, Pierce Cantey.
4th. grade-Doris Coffey, Witmer
Shope, Harriet Plowden, James Fowl
er, Florence Davis, Florene Harring
5th. grade-Annie Sue Bradham,
Vivian Katzoff, John Edward Arant.
6th. grade-Frances Coskrey, Doris
Crouch, Ashton Plowden, Muldrow
Windham Caroyl McKelvey, Hattie
7th. grade-Clarence Breedin, Rosa
Geiger, Virginia Orvin, Audrey
8th. grade-Louise Brown, Warren
9th. grade-Ruby Bullard, Virginia
Coffey, Margie Creecy.
10th. grade-Hattie Breedin, Ger
trude Gee, Corinne McKelvey, Lily
11th. grade-Bertha Johnson, Isabel
Plowden, William Richardson, Lula
Mid-Term Honor Roll
3rd. grade-Frank Barnes, Sara
Chewning, Sara Coffey, Dorothy Er
vin, Clarence Plowden, Hattie Jayroe,
Cooper Dickson, Marshall Creecy,
4th. grade-Frances Harvin, Rosalie
Weinberg, Frances McElveen, Harriet
Plowden, Elma Roper, Florence Har
rington, Lila Mae Allsbrook, Dock
Bradham, James Fowler, Florence
Davis, Witmer Shope.
5th. grade-Vivian Katzoff, Frances
Davis, Annie Sue Bradham, Sam Ed
6th. grade-Frances Coskrey, Dorris
Crouch, Hattie Alice Mahoney, Mul
7th. grade-Dorothy Ridgill, Au
8th. grade-Louise Brown, Winnie
Plowden, Cora Mae Rawlinson, Harold
Bagnal, Edward Brown, Olin Burgess,
9th. grade-Sara Ellen McKelvey.
10th. grade-Moultrie Bagnal, Ger
trude Gee, Corinne McKelvey, Lily
11th. grade-Cecil Clark, Bertha
Johnson, Isabell Plowden, William
Richardson, Lula Rigby, Jake Wilson,
ENTERTAINS AT ROOK
Mrs. Warren Dickson entertained
several of her friends at a delightful
rook party on Saturday afternoon.
The affair was held at 4 o'clock and
a delicious sweet course was served
luring the afternoon. The decora
Lions were jonquils and voilets. 'Those
present were Mesdames Dr. Brockin
ton, Carlisle Bradham, J. S. Dickson,
Dr. Broadway, E. S. Ervin, S. Oliver
O'Bryan, James Dickson, T. L. Bag
nal, F. C. Thomas, E. L. Wilkins and
Mary Elizabeth Dickson.
PLOWER SALE FRIDAY, MARCH 3
On Friday, March 3rd the Civic
League will hold their annual Flower
Sale of Potted Plants. The sale will
be held in one of the vacant store
rooms in the business section and as
it is for a very worthy cause it should
be liberally patronized.
Y[NIY Y[ARS AGO
D~ecember 25, 1901
The children of the Institute are
nowv preparing for a Christmas enter
The Council has begun the horing
>f an artesian wvell near the Methodlist
Married by Magistrate J. E. Rich
bourg of Foreston, at his residence
last Wednesday, Mr. S. W. Evans and
Miss Susan R. Herrington, daughter
raf Mr. W. F". Herrington of Brewing
We have just openedl a barrel of
tumblers at ridiculously lowv prices.
The R. Q. Loryen Drug Store.
Messrs Lucius Hlarvin andl Wilson
Dickson left last night for a few (lays
visit to the exposition in Charleston.
While on the way to Manning last
Saturday Mrs. J. W. Mims and Miss
Sophie Iluggins came very near bo
ing seriously hurt at Paxville, by their
horse becoming frightenedl at coming
in contact wvith an ox-cart. The
l~iggy was turnedl over andl the ladies
thrown out. Mrs. Mims was'o hurt
slightly, and both ladies wvere badly
Married last evening by Rev. P. B.
Wells at the Jordan Methodist Church,
Mtr. Clarence Sprott and Mius Beulah
Burgess, eldest (laughter of Mr. J. H.
Burgess of Jordan. The following
ladlies and gentlemen were the atten
lants. Joseph Sprott, Annie Burgess,
Joe Righy Tee Wells, Charlton Bradl
ley, Kate ~ott, Chupino White Lula
Cantey, Willie Sprott, Gussle prott,
Davis Sprott, Jul Ia Sprott. Uhers
Sam Sprott and Shelby Davis.
The Auditor requests us to call
special attention to the fact that alt
real estato must be retuned In 1002.
Citadel and Medical Colleges
son Get Increases---Toi
Columbia, Feb. 14.-The general
appropriation bill, carrying an aggre
gate of $5,671,684.47, for the opera
tion and maintenance of State depart
ments, institutions and agencies 3 r
1922, was introduced in the House cf
Representatives by the ways ant
means committee tonight. The bill's.
total is $1,095,450.83 less than the
general appropriation measure of
1921. The various departments and
institutions asked for $8,087,542.95,
and of this amount $6,466,240.15 was
recommended by the Governor as
chairman of the budget commission.
The ways and means committee
has seen fit to reduce the clerical
help of the State receiving more
than $1,200 annually 10 per cent of
their salary except in a few cases.
The salaries of State offices are not
reduced, nor do the members of
the Legislature cut their own sala
ries. In at least one case, that of
the corporation clerk in the office
of the Secretary , of State, the posi
tion is entirely abolished. No , ap
propriation is made for extra audit
ors under the Comptroller General
to review county books. The wages
of all porters in the State House
were reduced, some of them 50 per
Among the big cuts compared
with the appropriations for 1921
were the Comptroller General's of
fice, $18,000; the Citadel, $290,000;
Judicial department .
Governor's office _.
Secretary of State's office
Comptroller General's office
Attorney General's office
State Treasurer's office .
Adjutant General's oflice
University of South Carolina
The Citadel .... .
Clemson College (public service)_-_
State Medical College
State Coolred College
John de la Howe Industrial School -
School for Deaf and Blind
Superintendent of Education's oflice
State library ---------------------
State relic room .
Confederate Home - -.
South Carolina State Hospital
State penitentiary ..
Board of Public Welfare .
Board of Pardons
Training School for Feeble Minded
Industrial School for Boys
Industrial School for Girls _
Reformatory for Negro Boys .
Catawba Indians -----------
Committee deaf and blind children..-_
Law enforcement department
Board of Health ..
Tax commission ..................
Tax Board of Review
Insurance Commissioner's oflice
Bank Examiner's office -..
Chief Game Warden's office .......
Budget commission --....
Board Medical Examiners .
Board of Law Examiners ---
Board of Fisheries
Boa'rd of Conciliation .. -
Joint committee on printing .- -
Commissioner of Agriculture's office..
Warehouse Commissioner's office
Board of Pharmaceutical Examiners
EIlectrician and engineer's oflice
Highway department .
Sinking fund commission.- -
Conafederate Veterans' Association --
Commission State Ilouse and grouimh
State contingent fund commiittee
htate Fair Society.
Committee on alproval of claims. .
Griand total ._ .- -
OF COTTION CAMPAIGN ON
To the Cotton Growers of Clarendon
We have just succeeded in signing
upl more than half of the TIobacco
Grown in Clarendon County with the
Co-operative Marlseting System. By
the first of May we want 100 per cent
of the cotton grown in this County
signedl up with the South Carolina
Cotton Growvers Association.
There are many advantages to be
obtained by selling co-operatively a
fewv of wvhich are:
1. In securing the prioper grades.
We are robbed of thousands of dol
1sars in grades. Through no fault of
our local cotton buyers, however.
'rhey are helpless in this matter for
the reason that they nre required to
guarantee their weights and grades
wvhich are fixed by some speculator or
exporters, whose practices in this
business is familiar to our local men.
For example, a local buyer purchases
a lot of cotton applying the Govern
ment Standard Grade, all of which
he is required to guarantee to per-feet
a sale. When the lot is regraded the
jocal buyer is presented with a claim
for default in grade which claim lhe is
compelled to pay or get out of the
cotton business. The local buyer has
but one alternative which is to apply
gradles by which he can sell. Who
pays the cost? The methods employ
ed in grading is equally true of
5.47 as Reported
Are Cut---Carolina and Clem
al Reductions Amount
State Medical College, $12,000; John
de in Howe School, $19,000; School
for Deaf, Dump and Blind, $55,000;
Superintendent of Education, $350,
000; State Hospital, $85,000; State
Penitentiary, $10,000; Industrial
llome for Boys, $56,000; Reforma
tory for Negro Boys, $18,000; law
enforcement fund, $14,000; State
Board of Health, $71,000; State
warehouse commission, $16,000; State
electrician, $33,000; State Highway
Commission, $44,000; Confederate In
Of the colleges the university gets
an increase of $7,000 over the ap
propriation for 1921; Clemson Col
lege an increase of $16,000, and the
State Colored College an increase
Winthrop was reduced about $2,000.
Among the items allotted the uni
versity was $2,000 for plans and es
timates on a women's dormitory, to
be erected there in the future. The
entire building program of the Cita
dlel, amounting to $386,100, w^.s dis
The House bill will come up for
second reading in the House tomor
The following is the recapitula
tion, the first column showing the
total carried by the ways and means
bill and the second column is the
amount appropriated for each ac
tivity last year:
by Committee, for 1921.
-- -$ $107,592.00 $ 119,155.00
-.--- 7,450.00 11,675.00
- - 249,903.70 242,855.50
- 242.862.65 226,147.15
.. 84,955.00 100,117.50
- 67,650.00 63,500.21
- 38,222.04 57,448.00
-_-_ 104,620.00 161,333.33
-- 1,186,700.00 1,529,830.00
- 4,260.00 4,760.00
- 3,960.0() '1,115.00
- - - 1,000.00 4,000.00
- _ 93,426.00 103,093.08
-- - - 45,203.00 45,000.00
--- 13,459.50 29,015.0(0
- - - - 28,532.00 46,077.00
- . 7,700.00 7,700.00
- . _ 40,475.00 46,200.00
- 1,800.00 1,500.00
- 19,226.25 20,745.00
- - - 5,970.00 6,750.00
- - 3,000.00 3,000.00
" - - 10,500.00 10,500.00
- - 1,000.00 1,000.00
- 76,331.00 60,445.00
- 88,1i15.75 130,590.00
- 8,4;2.50 6,692.50
-- 1 ,525.00 7,125.00
--- 69,000.00 75,000.00
--- 7,648.412 7,236.69
weighing. By employing Co-opera
tive methods we pro0pose to fix the
2. Th e ad van tage derived lfrom
selling in bulk is common knowledge
to all. Wheni cotton is bunched it wvill
be segragated into the various grades
and sold at a premium. A lot of~ good
and bad cotton lumpedl together in
many instances sell for the price of
3. The loss by damage on farms,
which is no small item, wvill be eli.
minatedl. A hale of cotton belonging
,to the Association wvill be carried from
the gin to the dlepot or a warehouse
and the owner will receive a bill of
lading or a wvarehouse receipt wvhich
will bear a grade that is final. The
gradle being fixed by a classer em
ployedl by the Association. The bill
of lading or wvarehouse receip~t will be
carried to a bank and one-half the
value of same 1)0 drawn in cash and
the balance will be settledl as the var
jous pools are sold. This will amount
to the immediate sale of one-half of
all the cotton grown by Association
Members immediately upon (101ivery
and at the same time retention by
them of one-half equity in the whole.
Just think of what it would have
meant to us as a whole, had this
method been adopted in the past.
Texas and Oklahoma are marketing
quite a bit of their 1021 crop Co
aperatively and at a premium of from
ten to fifteen dollars per bale. North
Carolina, Georgia, Alabama. Minsisna..
EXPLAINS HIS POSITION
Columbia, S. C., Feb. 14, 1922.
Mr. I. 1. Appelt, Editor,
Manning, S. C.
In last week's issue of your paper
here appeared an article copied from
he Columbia State of a few days pre
nious under the caption: "Charges
arought against county officers," and
;hese statements are attributed to
Eleprosentative Hanahan and myself.
Some of my remarks are enclosed
n quotation marks, which would lead
he reader to believe that these were
ny exact words. I do not remember
ny oxact words as the debate was not
written one, and I have stated to
;he officers of my County in person
hat I did not intend to charge them
a my remarks. The statements along
.his line were in answer to a question
tsked me from one of the members
is to whether or not this practice ob
;ained in my County. I wish to say
;hat if my remarks were sufficient to
e construed into a charge, I did not
to intend and was indeed very unfor
unate in the selection of my re
I notice further that the Sheriff of
Clarendon County has requested that
prove these statements. In reply
Lo the Sheriff, I wish to say that since
lid not intend to "charge," I have
'io desire to prove and can see noth
ng to be gained by offering any such
wroof other than to gain my point.
Some days after the debate on the
Evans Resolution in the House of
Representatives, a former Magistrate
it Gable saw fit to push himself into
the scene and charge me with an at
tempt to defeat a tax saving measure
by making unfounded statements. To
this gentlemen, I wish to say that I
iave not seen fit to get into a news
paper argument with him because he
wishes to take issue with me; but I
lo suggest that he make himself more
familiar with these so-called tax sav
ing measures instead of accepting the
mere statement that they are tax-sav
mig. Further, I appreciate his per
sonal reference and it serves only to
make me strive harder to do my duty
iere (House of Representatives) as I
wee it, and to accomplish more, if pos
sible, at home.
I enclose herewith a copy of Mr.
Evan's remark which appeared in th
Columbia State several lays subse
rluent to the former article. Mr.
Evans was the author of the Resolu
tion which I tried hard to defeat, and
he as the author states that he did
hot understandl my remarks as a
Charge against the ollicers of Im'.
County. -c is, therefore, a bit more
charitable than some of the others.
Dn the otherhand, I do not wish to
bIe understood as retrenching from
my position on the question of the
Yours very truly,
larohl C. Curtis.
.1. .1. Evans of Bennettsv;!le, rising
to a point of personal privilege in the
house of representatives last night,
stated that it had come to his atten
tion that the "ire of certain oficinls
>f Clarendon county" had been arous
ed against Representative 1[. C. Cur
tis by an incident in the debate of
Evans' resolution to permit the ac
'eptance of pleas of guilty by circuit
judges at chambers in all cases except
'This criticism, Mr. Evans said
might have been occasioned by hip
reply to Mr. Curtis' argument on tlt
question and he therefore wantled t(
take the opportulnity to corireit the
impression of these oflicials if possi
ble. 'T'he statement of Mr. (urt is a>
understood by him, Mr. Evans said
was not. intended to apply to ('laen.
lon ('ounty alone.
"'I hol Mr. C urtis in as high~t regr
is I do anty membeir of this body,'
Mr'. Evans sa id. ''The voice of criti
(ismi iraisedl aga is t himi as I set'i
is uncalled for and un iust and may
have beii suggestedl by my reply t
Mr'. Curt is. My reply, itself, ma.n
have been uonarraiited, but ever,
member of the honse knows how~ oni
is liable to lose one's head or to'ngui
in debate. I wouldl like to say to the
people of Clar'endni county that im
man I hiave kiiow~n in iiy 12 years ''
aissoiciation with iiemiibet's of thle lious
to legisla tion thtan has Mir. Curitis."'
Mir. Evaits said that lie had not. talk
dl wvith Mr. (utis prior to makitig hi
Dr. Leon Tucker of New York City
'd itoir of '"The Wondeirful Word'
magazine, and noted cotiferener
ilpeaketr and~ Bible teacheir, wvill coni
uct a Bible Conference at the Clar
androni Baptist Chur'ch, Alcolu, S. C.
Pebruary 21st. to 26th. Inclusive
Meetings 3:30t p. mi. anid 8:00 p. ma
'laily. The p~ublic is cordially invite,
ippi ando Lotuisiana are waging cam
p~aigns at present on the co-oper'ativt
mar'keting of cotton. Other counities
in our state are making headlway. Lel
us get busy.
Are we willing to help ourselvos
["or years p ast we have compillaine(
that we failed to get a square deal
We now have an Agricultural Bloc ir'
Congress andl representation on th<o
Pedleral Reserve Board(, both of whicl
will work for our interest. It Is now
time for us to help ourselves or quil
G. T. Floyd,
LOOK WITH FAVOR
UPON FORD'S OFF[R
Secretary of Agriculture States His
ABOUT MUSCLE SHOALS
"Take it or Leave it, as its Face
Value," Said to Be
Washington, Feb. 14.-Henry C.
Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture,
looks with favor "upon Henry Ford's
offer for purchase and lease of the
government's nitrate and water pow
er projects at Muscle Shoals, Ala.,
'.if its terms ar sufliciently definite
and binding to make sure the plant
will be operated continuously for the
manufacture of fertilizer."
I)r. Richard C. Tolman, director
o fthe fixed nitrogen research labora
tory of the department, announced the
Secretary's position with regard to
the Ford offer in an authorized state
ment which he read toiay before the
House military committee. The Sec
retary's views as expressed by the
witness were that if the terms were
as he had outlined the proposal would
"result in making available a consid
erably increased supply of fertilizer
in time of peace and give us assuranc*
of adequate supplies of explosives of
fertilizer in case of need."
Mayo on the Stand
The statement was rend by Dr. Tol
man after the committee had com
pleted an examination lasting more
than five hours of W. B. Mayo, chief
engineer and personal representative
of henry Ford, Mr. Mayo's testimony
included repeated statements that.
Mr. Ford intended to manufacture
fertilizers in their completed forms
at the maximum production capacity
of the Muscle Shoals plants and -ould
make every effort to manufacture
them at a minimum cost of the farm
ers, using every known formula and
working his chemists meanwhile to
dis::ver improved methods.
Mr. Mayo took issue several times
with committee members who called
attention to the section of the offer
regarding fertilizer manufacture, say
og there was no provision in the of
fer to compel the manufacture of fer
tilizer but only of some necessary in
gredients. In each instance the wit
ness declared it was Mr. Ford's inten
tion to execute the contract, in the
event. Congress accorded it, in good
faith and that imcuded the production
"Take It or Leave It."
At one point. Mr. Mayo said the
)etroit manufacturer had been in
vited by the gove'nmient to make the
oll'r and Congress coul "take it or
leave it, at. its face value." This an
nouneement followed a leated cx
lchange between the witness and Rep
( resentative .Miller. Republican V:as',
inigton, regarding the financial ohliga
tions the government. w ould :ssum -
under the agreement. The Washing
tonl member insisted that the financial
burden on the country Would exceed
by several millions that assumed by
Mr. Ford while Mr. Mayo submitteid
esti mated expenditures Mir. Ford
wonld mase which totlled more than
I8,0tl0,( t iii in exec s Of I '. 1 le ille's
ligures. The collotiuy nded withlout.
in agreemlent bei ween the t wu.
Th'l Senat e agr'icultul3:11 coinnIt -
Ioe took its first action t3rhiy on
the FordI proposal. It agreed to he
gin hearings Thursday with a.jior
Cen'. lBeach, chief of armily engi
n('ers, and menbers of a d(elega
tion from T'n:nesse'e, ilu din
(iovernlor' Taylor, w1ho ate :w:it.
ing to testify before the plous( conl
mit tee.thI oe(Ol
firist. mee'tt ing! of the Boarid of I) iriectors
of the 'Tri-State Tobacco (;owr
(o-opera'tive Associationi hel ini
I tlig h, N'~. ( '., the followinig live Di
tiv Comm'1313itt ee: G eo.( ... Norwood,
Wiill iamsonii, I)a rlington ,S.(., for
Vie'I '-Preident fr'omi S'outh3 ('ardolia
''r with .1. AI. Galloway', Greent'isboro',
lH'ston, Vas., ais :idblit ional imembers;'..
eected Secr'etariy anid Treaisurier. Them
Associaition wais inicorpora:teid ai
G;E'TS TI'IlIEE N. ('.
Th'le IIlagedorn CXons tcion 1 om.)
pany, who had the cootriact f'or the
niewv road between Tr'init y anud Snar
dIiia i have f'inishedI themi' work anid
arie now getting reaid y to0 mov'e the ir
camip to North Carolia. Mlr. II.
I lagedorn, priesidenit of the comp~any,
was the successful bidder on~ three
con trac'ts in) North Carol i na Iast week.
One contract is in Brunswick County
andl is for sixteen miles oIf sand-clay
r'oadi. The seconid contract is foir four
miles of c'oncrete roadI in D)avidson
County near lIIigh Point. The third(
contract is foir three large bridges in
Montgomery County, near Troy.
This company was the last c'ompany
to start woirk on our Clarendon rotads,
and is the first to have their roads
Mastnr George Rlichman entertain
edI a score of his little friends at a
birthday party Monday afternoon.
Pages1to8 AN E Ng BUA. 11:Pst
OL.~~~~~~~~~~~O 7LIMNIG .CWDEDY ERAY1,12