Newspaper Page Text
NEWS AND HERALD.
PU3MSAN TRI- WEEKLY
E #S AND HERA LD COMPANY.
raaMs, IN ADVANCE:
*ae Year, - 53.00
Si. iouths. - - - - 1.50
WIN'NSBORO, S. C.
Saturday June 25. - - - 1898
CONQUEST, NOT OCR MISSION.
Whatever Mr. Cleveland ha. to says
he says it well. "Foreign conquest
and annatural annexation are dan
gerous perversions of orr national
mission," says Mr. Cleveland. It was
natural annexation in 'case of Lonis
lana, because it was sontiguous and
gave the United States full control of
the great Mississippi River. So toe
the annexation of Texas and other
territory now' forming our western
states, but the annexation of the Phil
lipines,'Hawaii, or Puerto Rico would
be ..very unnatural, and, therefore,
dangeroas. This war was begun to
freeeCuba; it was ostensibly a war
for humanity, and as such the United
States took high grounds. Shall it be
convertad into a war for conquestl
The inhabitants of these is ands are
so diferent from as that they would
give us never ending trouble.
The New York World puts it
When the annexation of the
Hawaiian and the Philippine Islands
is proposed the case is entirely diffe
rent. They are not necessary to us
They are not contiguous. The nearest
group is 2,000 and the other 7.00(
miles from our PLcific coast, or 5,00(
and 10,000 miles from our seat o
government. Their population is alier
in a sense that none ot our immigra,
tion has been. They do not fit anc
cannot be made to fit into our system
They must be governed for a u
siderable time by some form of deft
A coaling station we alreadv .
in Hawaii, where our paramount in
lnence is conceded by all nations.
We can and shall obtain the sam
privileges at Manila, whatever dispo
sition be made of the Philippines
But to set up Satrapies for the Son
of Somebodies in the far Paciic an<
in Oceanica, and to convert a war fe
freeing Cuba into a war of conques
for the benefit of spoilsmen and ad
venturers, is so foreign to all oul
'wciple and traditions and is s,
dagrous in its possibiliries that it il
grtfigto find arrayed .against thi
scheme Democratic leaders so widi
apart in othier matters as are Willian
JBryan and Grover Cleveland.
If- Democrats cannot. unite on th<
moeqeto, e shp that the:
onl~L the question of foreig1
- wuibe rning n
Cleveiaid saya it will ~lower the stand
Edour ctizenship, and fozeigi
conquests will be "dangerous perver
uions of our national miision."
* ROiER CLUVET-AND MORAIZES
- B Points out Deplorable Side of Fieturi
- and sounds 2goto or Warning to the
V ~ -People.
* Princeton, N. J., June 21.-Grove:
Cleveland delivered the annual:-found
er's day address of the commencee
ment exercises of the Lawrencevjilli
school held to-'day. His EnbjeCt wal
S "Good Citizenship.''"
* Mr. Cleveland said in part:
"The American people are temnple
every day and every hour to abandzr
their accustomed way and enter upoz
a course of new and strange adven,
* ture. Never before in oa tory
have we been beset with itioni
so dangerous as those -which znow
whisper in our ears alluring words of
conquest and.expsnsion and point loni
to us fields bright with the glory o:
war. I once saw a very useful book
entitled 'don't.' It sontained a state
ment of numerous things which should
not be done. I am inclim"l to adopt
the.plan of this book to t' e rxten t of
cautioning you against imp. feet ideas
of civic duties and warn you against
certain dangers which threaten th9
* soundness and safety of true Ameri
can citizenship, and which, especially
at this particular times, seem to lie in
wait for us on every side.
- It is absolutely certain that we are
In need ofreinfereements in the ranks
d ~Iood citizenship. It is no less cer
tin that our schools and colleges can,
-in a large measure, supply the neces
sary help. Since patriotism underlies
good citizenship you should avoid a
misconception of [a meaning of this
word. 'I believe there is sometitees a
tendeitey to think patriotism is some
thing bellicose and defiant. Of course
true pati'iotism is a very different
As an illustrator of onr paast methods,
it may occur to you sthat- though this
nation is young, we have within its
short existence, by close adherence
to our original.designs and purposes,
astonished the world by our progress
and the development of our vast pos
essf.ons. With our first century's
trenendous growth and advancement
before our eyes as proof the strength
oTEeGiisistent Americanism you will
find in the beginning of our second
century proof of the abundance of our
present domain in millions of srea of
government territoryistill ainoccupied,
while hundreds of govornuent offisials
Wit to bestow it upon settlers. You
'llalso see other large areas of
* ai:-ican soil sett untrodden by the
eet of man wh~ile our gates are still
*s:au' g opsa to receive those who
shcome fromt other countries to
share our home. and privileges. In
viewsof these things and considering
crnr achievements in the past and our
promiise-or themuture, recalling what
we arddoe.id watwejhave been
and what yet ~remaitis for us to. do
under sthe gidance of rules and
* motives which have thus farJorAerned
our national -life, you sure. . en
* titled jo amand the best of my--~ons
for.4 mg i our policy and cond'~uct
.jLoexpect a conclusive expkr.nation
ofi the conditions which make our
acquisition of new and distant ter
r1tory either .justifable, prudent or;
Perhaps you should be satisfied with
the excuse that such acquisition is
necessary by way of warlike prepa
ration or precaution. This, however,
will immediately suggest to you that
we have found heretofore a constant
source of congratulation in the fact
that the contemplation of war and its
contingencies is no and should not
be familiar I , our ordinszry national
life, that it h-.s also been our boast that
a large standing military establish
ment and warlike precautions are not
among the needs of the people, whose
victories are Inose of peace and whose
immunity from armed conflict is
found in their freedom from the
foreign relationships that give birth to
war, and though it has been abun
dantly demonstrated that the courage
and splendid fighting qualities of our
countrymen will never fail in time of
need, it is still a grave question
whether the cheapening of our esti
ma'e of the value of peace by dwelling
upon war and warlike preparations is
calculated to improve the quality of
our national character.
These son-iderations ns.turally lead
me to counsel you against the danger
of allowing the bright dress and gay
trappings which war puts on to divert
your 'ttention from the ugly features
that belong to it as seen in the light
of true American citizenship. The
danger of such a diversion may arise
from restless enthusiasm, which is by
no means unattra.tive, or from our
admiration for deeds of valor which
is a national .characteristic, or from
the fascination of dangerous adventure,
never found with bravery, or from
the love of the glory of successful
battle which is almost an impulse of
humanity, or from a tendency to com
bativeness which, if not altogether
lovely an- amiable, is regarded by
genuine Americans with benevolent
toleration. It is difficult to deal with
the question of war :at this time and
aioid misconception and misrepre
sentation. But we are considering
American citizenship and endeavoring
to find its beat a::d most characteristics
and how they can be most effectively
cultivated and securely preserved.
From this standpoint war is a hateful
thing which we should aim to avoid
as antagonistic to- the objects of our
national existence, as tbreateuing de
moralizati. to our national destiny.
If you believe this you should stand
bravely for your belief even though a
shower of stupid calls may fill the air.
If on -account of this belief- Yoi are
called 'milksops' and 'cowards,' want
ing peace at any price, you will find
yourselves in splendid companionship.
While suggesting to you the forbid
ding traits or war l should be guilty
of an attempt to mislead if I fail to
promptly iemind yea that there are
conditions which not only justify war
but make a resort to it a duty. No
I nation, however peacefully inclined
and .whatever the consequences may
be, can determine that it will in no
t circumstances engage in war. Bad as
it is and deplorable as its incidents are,
no government can refuse at the risk
)of imperilliog its eistence or sacri
ficing the rights and interests it holds
Sin trust for its people, and for human.
ity and civilization. Of course we
cannot be entirely exempt from the
conditions which may force a nation
Sinte witr-ny more than an individual
can be exempt from the incidents that
Smay force the most peaceful man to a
' of such.an oneca ble lia
.the iestion of war, and in view of
wa'real nature and its demoralizing
-effect ~upon our national life and
character, we cannot fail to be most
seriously impressed by the reflection
that. we have expressly authorized
those to whom we have entrusted our
Spublio affairs to determine for us the
momentous mission of peace or war,
and Ihat if the determination be for
ewar our ready and unqnestioned ac
quiescence becomcs patriotism and
the support of our country's intention
becomes good citizsnship.
B ow, thien, shall3the people protect
themselves aga'inst the folly of a -de
part'are from their national purpose
and again)t the crime of unnecessary
and unjustifiable war? Manifestly by~
an intelligent study on their part of
the character of the government and
tbe exaction of a clear apprehension
on the part of those who represent
them in public life, of their nation's
mission and of the baleful effect of
war upon a nation's health. Nothing,
however, will be found snffisient las a
protection of the people against be
trayal if conscience and moral courage
In our present predicament of war
we need not fear that American sour
nge in battle will fail to bring us vic
tory, but I pray you not to forget that,
when the clash of arms are stilled and
tbe courage of the soldier has done its
w3rk-, we shall greatly need in dealing
with a problem that will confront us,.
a steady and urt.ompromising moral
courage which, unmoved by clamor
and undisturbed by the excitement of
trimph, will demand the things that
true American citizenship desires to
be right and jaat and safe."
There is more Catarrh int this section
of the country than all other dist ases
put toge:her, and until the last few
years was supposed to be inrable.
For a great many years doctors pro
noun ced it a -local disease, and pre
scribed local remedies, and by con
stantly failing to cure with local treat
ment, pronounced it incnrable. Science
has proven catarrh to be a constitu
tional disease and therefore, requires
constitutional treatment. Hahr's Ca
tarrh Cure, man-ifactured by F. J.
Cher.ey & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is theJ
only constitutional care. on the market.
It is taken internally in doses from 10 '
drops to a t easpoonful. It acts directly
ou the blood and mncous surfaces of i
the system. They offer one hundred
dollars for any case it fails to cure.
Send for circulars and testimoniale.
Adrs,F. J. CHIENEY & CO,
IsSold by Druggists, 75c. *
Essiy, Quickly, Perman~ently Restored
MiISNTiC' NEVNE issl ia
-itee to, sctma,Dizziness;. Hvste.ria,
\ -vous Debility, Lost Vitaity. Seminal Losses,
-ninrg Memor-the result of Over-work, Worry,
Alkecss, Errors of Youth _or Over-indulgence.
Price Soc. and $1; e boxes $5.
For galck, positive and lnstinr results ini Sexual
Weakness. Imw'otewi'. Nervonus Debility and Lost
Vitaiv.a YELLOW LABEL SPEcIAL-double
srn'th - i! dive strength and tone to every part J
and e7tect ai perm-y.s. ,r:e. C!-espest and best. o
too Pills $z. 1-..
FREE-A biat:l o'me ~acmJapanese Li-:er1
Pellets Wil! be give~n with a 5' box or more of Misg. tj
etic Nerv-i?e. free. Sold only by d
J. J. OBEAR, Druggist,
Win nsboro. S. C.
WE ARE ASSERTING IN TIl
THE EXCLUSIVE USE OF TI
"PITCHER'S CASTORIA," AS
I, DR. SAMUEL PITCHER
was the originator of " C
has borne and does now bcar
the fac - simile signature of
This is the original "C A ST O
the homes of the Mothers of A
LOOK CAREFULLY at t1
the kind you have always bougl
and 'has the signature o
per. No one has authority J)
The Centaur Company, of whic)
March 24, 1898.
Do Not B
Do not endanger the life
a cheap substitute which s
(because he makes a few
gredients of which even 1
"The Kind You Ha
The Kind That I
-rC CCNTAUM COMPANY. 7 MI
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF FATRFIELD.
BY-virtue of authority vested in me
I have levied upon and will sell
to the highest cash bidder, before the
ourt Rouse in Winnsboro,. on the
FIRST MONDAY IN JULY next, ihe
rollowing doscribed tract3 of land
sold under the act referring to delin
SCIICOL DISTRICT NO. 4.
Estate of Mary Raines,' 196 acres.
North by R. A. Patrick; east by R.,A:
Patrick; south by W. A. Smith; west
by Jno M. Smi.h.
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 20.
J. W. Powell, 225 acres. Bounded
by lands of Mrs. 1. N Withers, Mrs.
[inloch, estate of L. T. Gladden and
6-14td R. B. ELLISON, S. F. C.
10 GOOD YOUNG MULES.
5 COMIMON AGED GOOD
WORK MULES, all broken, sound
2 GOOD SADDLE HORSES.
2 GOOD MARES, young and well
Also a few PLUG HORtSES and
a lew PiLUG:MUL ES.
I will Eell the above stock cheap for
ash or on time until fill on good
aper; or I will exchange any of them
or broken down stock. One good,
~eavy team of mules.
MILCH COWS.-I still have a few
nf hand and will sell them or exchange
~hem for dry cattle. I will pay the
~ighest cash price for a lot of Tening,
poor cattle, that Will do to pasture, at
have just received the
last barrel of
THAT WAS CAPTURED
in the last bat tle on the 6th of
June by Simpson's fleet.
ALSO A BARREL OF BEST
. 0. .MOLASSES
and other lowir grades.
2 cases Cudaby's IIams, thme best
am in th.' market.
200 lbs. Bone!ess U ams.
200bs. English Breakfast Strips.
1p94bs. Bologna Sausage.
barrels White Fish.
2 barrels Mackerel.
All kinde fresh Canned Goods and
ne Groceries. A lot of fine Teas and
agar. Also t-he finest Arica Co.ffec.
Call and see me before you purchase.
think yon will find it to your advan
J. B. MIRLEY & 00
NOTICE I:S hEREBY GIVEN
at I will apply to S. R. JLJhndton,
ae of Probate for Fairfield Count v,
iThursday, the 14th day' of July,
98, for a final discharge a Adminis
ator of the estate of D. R Coleman,
0-1 i j A Aminietratin.
E Co -L I iT TO
SvORD " TORI-," AND
of Hyan , Nassachusetts,
SST R IA' the came that
R I A" ivhiAiTas been uced in
merica for over thirty years.
e wrapper and see that it is
tt o;z the
fA - wrap
om me to use my name except
Chas. H. Fletcher is President.
of your .hild by, accepting
ome druggist may offer you
ore peniies on it, the in
re does npt know.
ve Alays Bought"
fever Failed You.
JRAY ~T- CC NW YO C77.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUJNTY OF FAIRFIELD.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
Laura McCants, Plaintiff,
Susan Hamilton, Oscar Hamilton, Jo
seph Hamilton, John Hamilton,
Frances Hamilton, Sadie (or Sarah)
Hamiltop and A. Selden Kennedy,
as Executor of the Will of J. P.
Kennedy, deceased, Defendants.
Copy Summons. For Re6i4. Compltsnt
To the DeTendants above-named:
YOU are heraby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint
in this action, which is filed in the
office of the Clerk of the Court of
Common~ Pleas, tor the said County,
and to serve a copy of your answer
to- the said complaint on the subscrib
er at ,his office, No. 1 Law Range,
Winnsboro, South Carolina, within
twei:y daBys after the service her.eof,
exclusive of the day of such service;'
a if you fail to 'swer the complaint
hin the. time. id, the Plain
4 ac * apply .to the,
. - eeman in
ated 6th Jane, A. D. .1898.
To the Defendants Oscar Hamilton
and John Hamilton:
ITake notice, that the summons in
the above-stated action (of which the
foreg.oing is a copy) and the complaint
therein were filed in'the office of the
Clerk of the Court for Fairfield Conn
ty, in the Sta'e of South Carolina, at
Winnsboro, ou the 6th day of June,
J. ES G. McCANTS,
Take further notice, that the follow-'
ing order has been passed in the above
"It is ordered, that J. E. McDonald,
of Winnsboro, S. C., counsellor at law,
be appointed guardian ad Zitem.of said'
infant defendants Oscar Hamilton and'
John Hamilton for the purposes of
this action, unless the said Defendants
Oscar Hamilton and John Hamilton,
or some in their behalf, within twenty
days after service of a copy of this
order in the manner herein directed,
procure a guardian ad liaem to be ap
pointed and give notice thereof to the
Plaintiff's Attorney, James G. Mc
Cants, No. 1 Law Range, Winnsboro,
"This 6th day. 6f June, 1898.
[L] "R. H. JENNINGS,
~to Please You.
When you cannot, decide
what to drink,
cMaeater's Engna En:naonzd n3rand.
[Candid.tw cards S5 cash, without
Lmy exception whatsoever.] -
FOR PROBATE JUDGE.
I hereby announce myself as a can
lidate for re-election to the office of
Fudge of Probate; subject to the Dem
S. R. JOUNSTON.
I hereby announce myself a candi
late for the office of Probate Jndge
for Fairfield County, subject to the
iction of the Democratic primaries.
JNO. J. NEiL
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
I hereby announce myself a !idi-'
late for re-election to a se-t it, the
House of Representative. from ':ir
field County; subject to i b acj r of
the Democratic primaries.
J. G. WOLLING.
I offer for re-election to th,- G-cera
Assembly, subject to the action of the
R. A. MEA1:ES.
The friends of Mr. E. B. RAGSDALE
respectfully nominate him for the
House of Representatives, subject to
the Democratic primary.
I hereby announce myself a candi s
date for election to the General As
sembly, subject to the primary. j
J. B. MORRISON.
The friends of Capt. W. J. Jorix
sON respectfully place him in nom,ina
tion for the House of Represeuts.ive;,
subject to the result of the Dem> ^ratic
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for Treasurer of Fairfield Cou uty,
subject to the iction of the Democratic
W. W. CROSBY.
I bereby .announce tiyseif a caudi
date for Treasurer of Fairfield County,
subject to the action of the Demo
cratic primary or primaries.
HUGH S. WYLIE.
'.he friends of Mr. J. R. CCRI.E
present his name to the voters of Fair
field County as a candidate for County
Treasurer, subject the result of the
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for County Supervisor of Fair
field; subject to the ction of the
JNO. A. STEWART.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for re-election to the offce of
County Supervisor of Fairfield County.
subject to the action of the Demo-ratic
B. G. TENNANT.
For the office of Supervisor of Fair
field County, I hereby announce my
self a candidate, subject to the acion
of the Democratic party as expressed
through the primary election or elec
S. B. CRA WFOR D.
I he:eby announce myself a' candi
date for the office of County Supervisor
for Fairfield, subject to the action of
the Democratic prnmary election.
G. Y. LANGFORD.
For the offiee of Supervisor of Fair
.kljdso-uty, IJ..iereby announce my
self a candidate, su'bject to the action
of the Demoeratic primaries.
J. B. BUR LEY.
I hereby announee myself as a can-I
didate for the office of Supervisor for
Fairfied County, subject to the action
of the Democratic primary or prima
ries. T. C. LEITNERI.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for re-election to the off:e of
County Auditor, subject to the act ion
of the Democratic primaries.
J. L. RICH MOND.
COUNTY SUPT. EDUCATION.
I hereby annonne myself a candi
date for the office of County Superin
tendent of Educaition for Fairfield
County, subject to the action of the
T. M. BOULWARE.
The many friends of Mr. D). L.
STEYEtSON respectfully nominate' him
for re-eleetion to the office of Sn;;erin
tendent of Education, believing that
the improved condition of the oublic
schools is conclusive proof that he is
Ihe right man in the right place; sub
ject to the action of' the D)emncratic
The friends of Mr W. LEON lios
BOROUGH present his name to the Dem
ocratic voters of Fairfield County as
a candidate for the office of County
Superintendent of Education. Mr.
Rosborough is an experienced teacher
and his friends heliove that his nomni
nation would be a wise selection.
DR. J B. BROOKS,
Late physician in charge of the Keeley
Institute at liot Sprirg., Ark.,
and' the Tri-Elixiria Remcdy
Co., Memphis, Tenn.,sha9
opened a private insti
tute at Hot Springs
for the treat
And a1diseases th it come to
this great health resort, such
as rheumatism, nenrale-is, in
somnia, nervous, blood, liver,
kidney and stomach c o m
His home treatment for the
whiskey and drug habit can
be sent to any address. . C or
respondence soli'cited and cou-i
EFReferenes: Any banker or city
fficial of Hot Springs. 12-1 97
IN ALL ITS DEPARITMENrS,
with a full stock of Caskets, Burial1
Jases a.nd Coffins, cons:antly on hsn'l,
md use' of hearse when riquested.
[hankful for past patron age and solici
a'ion for a share in the fature, in the
THE ELLIOTT GIN SHOP,
J. M,ELLIOTT &CO. 9
Central Time Between Columbia and Jack
sonville. Eastern Tine Between Co
lumbia and Other Points.
Effective June 12, 1898.
No. 38 No. 36
Northbound. Daily. Daily.
Lv. J'ville, F.C.&P.Ry........ 809 a 7 00p
3 avannah.................1_0Op 11
tr. Columbia.............. 405p 4
Lv. Char'ton,SC&GRR....... 7 a 5 p
Ar. Columbia................1055 a 1010p
Ar. Sparlnburg, So. By...... 2
Ar. Kshcv111 2........- . ---ap
Lv. Augusta, So. y............ 210p 93P
" Graniteville....--........2 9p --1p
Trenton............. 308p OOP
" Johnstons............. 19p 11 20p
tr. ColumbiaUn. dep't......... 41p 21
v Col'bia Bland'g st........... 5p 5".
" Winnsboro...............60 28
" Chester................654p 718a
" Rock Hill.................. p
Ar. Charlotte.................... 1p 900a
2r. Greensboro ....:3..12 35 p
Lv. Greensboro. . . 10 50p .0
1r. Norfolk . 750 a .
Danville...............11 5p 1 25P
A:.Richmond .............640a 625p
Ar.Washin2 ............642a 9 35p
BaltimorePa..i....... 8 03 11 85p
SPhiladelphia..............10 15 a 2 5 a
New York.................6p 62
Southbound. o. 37 8o. 35
Lv. NewYork,Pa........... 43o p 12l15t
. hildelphia............. 1 5p 8..0a
Baltimore.................. 20p 6 31
Lv. Wash'ton, So. . . .......... 105p 1 15
Lv. Richmond .................12 lOt 12 m
Lv. Danville................ 550a 6 15pLvNoflk...... I0&p....
Ar. Greensboro ............. 645 . 9.35p
Lv. Greensboro.............705& 7 82p
" Charlotte .............. 9 35 a 1102p
SRockHill.i............ 10 20 a 11 6 p
" Chester................l10 55a 11 37p
" Wnnsboro................. 11 41 a 12 28a
A. Col'bia Blnd'g at.......12 45nu. 1817
Lv. ColumbiaUn. Ry......... 1 45 1 4 00a
". Johnston ................... 2 5; a 6 00
Lr Trentsoo.. .... ......... 6 45 625a
Lv. Copbalandgs.......... 4a S
" Johnrlston...............60 la
" ranitenville .............
SLEEP1 ~ 7 05 aSE7VIC p
fly~pa~ng 9 se3ic a 1020p
Nod8-Wasten 10S20i a -1 0
Limite. Sold Vesibu1e t 55i ait 11in7n
Pullan dawin roosl1e15gcr.,b4t0eea
. A onille. ............ . 8W0ashin05p
a paranbSlepig.......... b 11ee 40arlo15p
twe .Gavansboro...n........... Cs 4c47pn520
SEEEPINGrflkfo OALD PEOITCOE. RT
arr.ivin 8-Wshin r dfSoth e
ii. Soli :Vain,tnd with dir as btenin
ars and ssohes o hol Carote
Pullman drawing roombutseepingears be-e
tde JYkok.ead e ok n ul
Pmn Sleeping ars betweensaan Char-t
lot.Pn11man w ingoms 'etcars bec
So id', tran. C wumih Proutr cas, between
Jar~leo andCiin.va Asheville.
Toshird -U. S nM.Fat Ma.. Tahrongth.
na sG.P.A.hingsbtwn. Agus.AtalantCar
WHITE .GANNNT .MCORN.
Thr -&GERMn M ILT. .si
GAA.T RDEN SED.HDI
t(c.iA. ashtnr A G. P . anta.
0 00 00 00 00 00 00 00~
donul ie Of
['HI :- OFFICE1
WINNSBORB, S. C.
nstruct Entire Exchanges,
Private Lines, and
on think a Telephone connection would
your business, write to us. Corres
,solicited. Oar addice for the asking
Tri-Weekly, $3 a Year in Advance.
Wekly, $1.50 a Year in Advance. ->
LA WYERS' BRIEFS,
Ian.(everything in job lime doe
as cheaply as anywhere else in
GIVE-US A CHANCE
Every penny spent at
home is kept at h.m.
. -WE SELL
L ADIES' PH ATONS
mnd GROCERIES i,f everyj
M. W. DOTY &CO