Newspaper Page Text
13180OP A. COKIC SMITH.
The Rev. Dr. A. Coke Smith who has
recently been made a bishop by the
General Conference of the Methodist
Church in session in Dallas, Texas, is
a South Carolinian, and we claim him
as a Newberrian, he having married
his wife in this city. The greater part
of his ministry was spent in this State
and his friends in South Carolina are
legion. In honoring him the church
is honoring herself. He is a preacher
of great power and force and an hum
ble Christian gentleman.
Tomorrow will be Sarah Calhoun
Simonds, Day at the Charleston Expo
si tion, so named in honor of the presi
dent of the woman's board of the
Exposition. Mrs. Simonds, besides
being a stockholder in the company,
has given her time and best thoughts
to the success of the undertaking, and
especially the woman's department, and
has contributed in no small degree to
wards that success. The editors who
attended the meeting of the State Press
Association in Charleston especially
have pleasant recollections of Mrs.
Simonds, and her efforts to make their
stay while there a pleasant one. There
should be a large attendance at the
grounds tomorrow, especially the ladies
of Charleston and-of the State.
The statue of Count de Rochambeau
was unveiled in Washington yesterday
with imposing ceremonies, the French
gove-nment, through its representatives
and a special detachment of soldiers,
taking part. President Roosevelt wel
comed the representatives of France and
Senator L:odge, of Massachusetts, deliv
ered the oration of the day.
Rochambeau was the leader of the
French troops who played such a gallant
and important part in the struggle f)r
American independence from 1780 to
1782 and he himself was largely instru
mental in bringing to a suceessful con
clusion the campaign which culminated
with the disastrous defeat of British
arms on the field of Yorktown
In honoring Rochambeau both the
French and American republics honor
Lord Pauncefort, British ambassador to
the United States, died in Washington on
*Saturday. For some time he had been
in failing health, but the end came more
suddenly than was expected. His death
will be felt in diplomatic circles, where
he had played an important part for a
good many years, having been the first
ambassador to this country from Great
Britain, he being minister when the rank
of ambassador to the United States was
created, and having held the office con
tinuously since, although for some years
he has passed the age limit It is prob
C able that his remains will be carried
home on a United States battleship
Kind Words About Newtwrry Odd Fellows.
6 The following items complimentar3
K - to Grand Master J. Marion Davis, and
Cole. L. Blease, Esq., of this city, are
taken from The Carolina Odd Fellow,
of the 20th inst., a journal devoted to
the interest of Odd Fellowship, and
speaks in the highest terms of both of
Bro. J. M. Davis, our present Granid
Master, deserves great credit for his
wonderful energy and push, which has
placed him at our head.
Bro. Davis is truly a self made man,
who was the son of a widow lady. He
started a few years ago to sweeping in
a cotton mill, while a small boy. "Look
now." He has kept on coming up un
til now he is the superintendent of one
of the largest cotton mills in the South
His employers have given him the
highest rank of their business See
what energy will do.
Bro. Davis is a young man of about
thirty summers, and has been in our
order only a few years, and has won the
highest rank in our order, and to know
him is to love him, as he carries that
nice grace of manner that proves him
to be a true gentleman.
Our order promises to grow most
wonderfully in our State this year, and
let us do> everysbing in our power to
assist our Grand master to keep our
order climbing up, not only in quantity
but in quality and financially.
So let us go te work as we never have
before and see what our effort will do.
We will neve-r know until we try. Let
us try for the sake of duty if notbing
The speech of Hon. Cole. L. Blease,
of Newberry was simply grand. The
large auditorium at .the exposition
grounds was well filed. The speaker
was at his best. The brilliancy of his
oratory was sublime, every body was
charmed. Some of his flights of elo
quence was rapturous, while with the
most beautiful word painting he dwelt
on the benevolent feature of our Order.
We noticed many of our good sisters of
* the Order of Rebekah who could not
refrain from shedding the sympathetic
tear. The speech as a whole was mas
terly and will not soon be forgotten.
If you failed to hear it you simply
missed one of the richest treats of your
Brother Blease is a most enthusiastic
Odd Fellow and a brilliant member of
the Newberry bar.
TE lv to cLL !yor Matt ntint
bgirbe ntifo cal yoer antio and I
their be utiful and new Fans and I
REMANDED TO STATE COURTS. r
rbte Case of Luther A. RI er vs, Southern
urailwsy Co., Ordered by Judge Simon
ton Out of United States Court.
The Dtcree. f
A decree hap betn issued by Judge i 1
Simonton remanding tbe case of Luther
A. Riser vs. Southern Railway Com
pany, which had 'een taken to the C
United States Court by the defendant,
to the State courts. The motion was I
made by Mr. Welch, of the firm o!
Johnstone & Welch, representing the
plaintiff, and argued by him before
Judge Simonton. The decree is of gen
eral interest, in that it possibly obvi
ates the demand which has been made
to have an Act passed by our Legisla- I
ture to domesticate corporations of the
charter of the Southern Railway, in
order to prevent actions against them
being takca to the United States Courts. i
Riser's suit was for damages as a re
sult of injuries received in a tail end
collision at Camp Fornance on the 27th
of last September. He entered suit
against the Southern Railway and the
onductor in charge of the train upon
which he was mail cierk in the sum of
$15,000. The defendant, the railway
compaiy, removed the case to the Uni
ted States Supreme Court on the ground
of diversity of citizenship between itself
and the plainiiff, the railroad being a
corporation of Virginia and Riser a
citizen of South Carolina. A motion
was made in the United States Circuit
Court, to which the case was removed,
by Mr. Welch, of the firm of Johustnne
& Welch, to bave the case remanded
on the ground that the cause of action
against the two defendants was joint
and not separable. The defendant
resisted the motion on the ground that
the cause of action against itself and
Rich, tho cobductor, was separable and
not joint. Judge Simonton, after hear
ing the argument pro and con, has or
dered the case remanded to the State
court, holding tbat the case showed a
j .int cause of action, and as the action
was j,tint, the railroad company was
not entitled to a removal, because
Rich being a citiz-n of S iutb Carolina,
was entitled to have his case tried in
the State courts.
The followir.g is
JUDGE SIMONTON'S DECREE.
This case comes up on a motion to re
maDd the cause which had been re
moved from tbe State Court by the
sothern Railway Company, on the
ground that under the pleadings, a
separable controversv e-xists against It.
In discussi' g this question we have no
concern withi the merits of the case,
nor can we be controlled by an opinion
as to the necessary result if the case
goes to a trial It is a question of
pleading. Chesapeake & Ohio Ry. Co.
vs. Dixon, 179 U. S. 135.
Does the complaint set up a joint or
several cause of action? "The cause of
action is the subject matter of the con
troversy and that is for all tbe purposes
of the suit whatever the plaintiff de
clares it to be in the pleadings. (Pow
ers vs. ('. &, 0. Ry. 169 U. S 97). Jt
may be that the plaintiff on the trial
may be unable to establish the joint
cause of action. It may be that his
proof may show that one of the defend
ants is not guilty of the tort alleged
and the other solely guilty. Perhaps a
demurrer to the complaint on this
ground may be sustained. "If the com
plaint should be so construed the ques
ion would still remain whether the
cause of action was not entire as the
case stood and the objection of the dif
ference ini the character of the liability
matter of defense which might force
an elecion or defeat the action as to
one of the parties." Chesapeake &
Ohio Ry.- Co. vs. Dixon, 179 U. S. p. 139.
In an action of tort the cause of action
is whatever the plaintiff declares it to
be in his pleading. Matters of defence
cannot be availed of as ground for re
The complaint is against the South
ern Railway Company and Marion Ricb,
one of its conductors. The plaintiff, 6
mail clerk on the train of the Southern
Railway Company, managed,by Rich
the conductor, was injured in a colli
ison and he brings this action against
both of the defendants, charging that
he was injured in the collision whbich
was due to "joint and concurrent fault
of the co-defendants." He sets out in
his complaint that the immediate cause
of the collision was the failure of Rich,
he conductor, to observe certain rules
and regulations5 of the con'pany, and
that tbis failure was due to the "joint
and concurrent negligence, carelessness
and fault of the said defendants." In
all the paragraphs of bis complaint be
charges this joint and concurrent neg
ligence, &c., as the cause of action.
On i3s be must stand or fall. He may
fl in his proof. His claim may not be
sustained. But the cause of action re
lied on is joint. And the controversy
s-t up is joint, not separable.
There is another point of view. The
complaint sets out the facts of the case,
te injury of the plaintiff by reason of
the non-observance on the part of the
conductor, the agent and representa
tive of the railway company, of the
rules established for his guidance, and
cbarges that this negligence was the
jont and concurrent negligence of the
rlway company and the conductor.
Would it not be competent for the
paintiff to show that the conductor was
a careless and unobservanlt person with-I
in the knowledge of the company, and
on n u~ch sowing claim that the injury
was the joint and concurrent action of
heh two de fendantk?
Again, the comnplailt sets out that
bee plaintiff was injured by reason of
he iegligence of tbe railway comnpany I
ndd of the~ conductor. Suppose that on d
hetilh'rvsta h odco
betilb poe ohtnrhe cnutor
epresentati'- of the corporation. His
egligence i- its negligence. If be is
iable the corporation by reason of his
iability is also liable. It would be vain
or the rail. ay company to prove the
itmost care on its part in giving proper
ustructions to the conductor. If he be
egligeit, the corrration, notwith
tanding its instructions, is guilty, be
ause he wae negligent.
"I am answerable for the wrongs of
ny servant or agent, not b-cause he is
uthorized by me or penoualiiy epre
ents me, but because he is ab-out my
Lffairs and I am bound to see that my
ffairs are conducted with due regard
o the safety of others. (Pollock vs.
r'orts, Am. Ed. 89-90.) So when the
ervant of a railway company is guilty
)f negligence in the course of his em
?loyment, his negligence is the negli
jence of tWe Railway Company. It
nay be one act but the liability is the
ability of both, the one cannot be
separated from the other. The act of
the conductor in contemplation of law
[s so far the act of the Master, that he
is answerabie for it. (Farnell vs. Bos
ton & Worcester, R. R. Co., 4 Metcalf,
Put it in another way. The grava
men of the complaint is injury to the
plaintiff, caused by negligence in dis
beying the rules of the company. If
this be proved then the Conductor
Rich certainly is responsible, and if he
be responsible because of his negli
gence, as certainly the Railway Com
pany, his principal, is also responsible.
To defend itseif the Railway Company
must participate in the controversy of
the connuctor, and must maintain the
same defence as he does tbaL the colli
sion was not caused by his negligence.
However careful the railway company
may have been in the issuance of its
orders to prevent the collision, if that
collision occurred by reason of the
negligence of the conductor in obey ing
the orders, the railway company is
liable. It cannot s,pura'e its case
from that of the cotductor. See Bag
ley vs. Manchester, etc., Ry. 3. Moak,
This case cannot be distinguished
from Dixon vs. Chesapeake and Ohic
Ry. Co., 179 U. S.. 131, and is controlled
Let an order to remand be had.
Charles H. Simonton,
May 23. 1902.
I, J E. Hagood, clerk of said court,
do hereby certify, that the foregoing
opinion is a true and correct copy ol
the original, now on file and of record
in my offce.
Given under my hand and seal ol
said court, at Charleston, S. C., this
23rd day of May, 1902.
J. E. Hagood,
C. C. C. U. S. Diet. S. C.
The pupils of Miss Harriette McIver
Leavell will give a recital at the studio
Friday evening, May 30, at 8:30 o'clock.
Miss Leavell is an excellent music
teacher and her pupils are very pro.
ficient, hence the programme will be
interesting and entertaining.
The meeting tonight will in all prob
ability be most interesting.
The report of delegates to the Grand
Lodge will be very instructive and
every member should be present tc
Brother Mower has been elected
Grand Chancellor, an honor every
member of Newberry Lodge No. 75.
Delegates to Grand Lodge repori
having bad a very pleasant session.
Knight D. A. Childs, of Columbia,
was in the city yesterday.
Knight A. L. Longshore continues
Reveals a Great Secret.
It is often asked how such startling
cures, that puzzle the best physisians,
are effected by Dr. King's New Discov
ery for Consumption. H ere's the se cret.
It cuts out the phlegm and germ-infect.
ed mucus, and lets the life-giving oxy
gen enrich and vitalize the blood. It
heals the infirmed, cough-worn throat
and lungs. Hard colds and stubborn
coghs soon yield to Dr. King's New
Discovery, the most infallible remedy
for all Throat and Lung diseases. Guar
anteed bottles 50c. and $1.00. Trial
bottles free at all druggists.
HERE WILL BE AN ELECTION
for Principal and Assistant Teach
e-rs of the Chappell School District No.
39 on Tuesday, roth day of June, 19o2,
at 5 o'clock p. mn. at the school house
Patrons and those that expect to be pa
trons are requested to attend promptly.
Applications will be received by the un
dersigned up to that time.
J J. White, Chairman,
J R. Scurry,
J. R. Irwin,
T HE EXAMINATIONS FOR THE
award of vacant scholarships in
Winthrop College and for the admis
sii.k of new students will b- held at the
County Court House on Friday, July
11th, at 9 a. m.
Applicants must not be less than fif
teen years of age.
When scbolarships are vacated after
July 11th, they will be awarded to those
naking the highest average at this
The next session will open Septem
eer 17, 1902.
For further information and a cata
oue address Pr* sident D B Johnson,
lock Hill, S. (- td
BIDS FOR CONSTIRUCTION OF A
'-Steel Bridge over Saluda River
rill he received at proposed bridge
ite near Prosperit.y on 9th of June,
902 Plans and specifications to oe
ecided on day of letting Right re
arved to reject any and all bids..
JNO. M. SCHUMPERT,
NEW FIRE HEADQUARTERS.
A Two Story Brick Building to be Erected
on1 N,%ce Street- Horse Bought-Hose
Wagon to Arrive In a Few Weeks
Congratulations are in order to the
Ward One gets the handsome new
building to be erected for the Excel
sior Fire Company's headquarters.
At the meeting of the City Council
last week it was decided to er-ict a two
story brick building at the lower end of
the city Market, on Nance street, for
the headquarters of the Excelsior Fire
The building is to be erected exclu
sively for this purpose. The ground
floor to be arranged suitably for the
hose wagon, horse and stall and the
upstairs will be arranged into two pri
vate rooms for the driver and an amuse
ment hall for the firemen. The Coun
cil Is now getting bids for the erection
for the building, and we are ipformFd
that the work will begin just as soon
as a bid can be decided on.
The committee has also purchased
the handsome black horse from Mr. C.
C. Davis, which will be the firemen's
horse to use to the hose wagon, and
we think in this a good selection has
The wagon will be shipped in a week
or two, and it is only a matter of a
short time until the city will have the
best fire protection it has ever had
that is all parts of the city -and for
this congratulation to the city Coun
cil should be general.
We say, well done so far, gentlemen.
Let the good work go.
IE CREAM PARLOR
NOW OPEN AT THE
Granite Front Bakery.
You can get Ice Cream and Cake.
Orders taken from the house at the
HENRY A. MEYER & SON.
IF it is a ptir of Shoes, Oxfords or
Sandals y-u want. you can save
lots of money. now, by eetting them
from Copeland Bros. At Cost.
MIONEY TO LOAN-We negotiate
loans on improved farm lands at
eight per cent. interest on long time.
Huat, Hunt & Hunter, Attorneys
C OPELAND BROS. are selling all of
|their big stock of Shoes, Oxfords
and slippers at Actual Cost.
y|TANTED, at the Newberry Hotel
Spring Chiekens and eggs
f&t8t WV. A. Jamieson, Proprietor.
ALL Fancy White Goods and Col
~Aored Lawns, are being Sold At
Cost. At Copeland Bros.
S 'PECTACLES AND EYEGLASSES
Do your eyes ache and burn at
night? I have the best trial case for
fitting Spectacles and Eyeglasses, and
Ictn fit the most difficult eyes, with the
proper glasses. I have fitted glasses
for the best people in the county and
can fit you. I use only the best grade
Crystaline lenses. Come and give me
a trial and be convinced. S.trietly one
price to all. GUY DANIELS,
Jeweler and Optician.
C OPELAND BROS, can save you
money cu your Clothing, Dress
Goods, Shirts, Hats and Shoes. Don't
buy until you see their big Stock and
get their prices.
3 MIT H BROS'. Roller Mill atRKinard s
kJwill griad for the tent h. The out
put of this mill has a wide reputation
for its excellent quality. Customers
are treated right and perfect satisfac
tion is guaranteed.
JOR Pretty Slippers Ch.ap Go to
R~UBB ER STAMPS -Name stamp
'15c. per line. Pads 10c. Dates,
merchants marking outfits. J. P. ('ook,
Newberry, S. C., Rubber Stamp Manu
C OPEL AND BROS. will not be un
dersold on anything in their line.
EAST your eyes, and fatten purse,
by inspecting Wooten's line of wash
(G.ET prices Anywhere and Every
were, and Go to Copeland Bros.
and get the samc goods for less money.
W YA T P'A IKEN, OF ABBEVILLE,
is hereby announced as a candi
date for Congress from tbe Third Con
gressional District, and is pledged to
abide the result of the Democratic
D RR F SMITH OF PICKENS,
is hereby announced as a canai
aate for Congress from the Third Con
gresional District, and is pledged to
abide the result of the Democratic pri
G EO E PRINCE, ESQ., OF AN
derson, is hereby announced as a
candidate for Congress from the Third
Congressionatl District, and is pledged
to abide the result of the Democratic
I Hl. McCALLA, OF AB3BEVILL E,
e is h.--reby announced a candidate
e-~ Congres" from the Third Congres
0ion.tl District in the Democratic pri
mary and is pledtged to abide the rr-sult
of the same.
W M. J STRIBBLING OF WAL
halla, Ooonnee County, i3 bere
by announced as3 a candidate for Ceon
gress from the Third Congressional
District in the Democratic Primary
nd is pledged to abide thbe result of the
For County Supervisor.
M R. J Y LOYD IS HEREBY A N
Supervisor and is piledged to abide th
result of the Democratic primaryx eiec
For Magistrate, No. 11.
COLIN L. GRAHAM is hereby au
nounced as a candidate for Magis
trate for No. 11 To wnship and is pledged
to abide the results of the Democratic
A T CO0
Ten Thousand Dollai
This big stock'
stock of Shoes is,
than it should I
surest and speed
price, and any p:
prices means a se
ing public. Thec
now, and we nee
them. No use fc
the kind of Shoi
fact that we carr.
let this opportur
fifty miles to this
Every pair of Ladies' I
$1.25, for this cost sale
Every pair of Ladies
Our entire line of L
Every pair of Ladies'
of the lot at $2.49.
Every pair of Ladies'
300 pairs of Men's Sh
500 ' " '"'
350 " ~ "
300 " " "
If you want to buy Sh
(Note.) No Shoes sent
are Bargain days. All
tre tables at half price.
Days ask your friends i
and you will see where
When a young husband becomes a
father be feels as happy as he looks
You never heard of any one using
Foley's Honey and Tar and not being
satisfied. Gilder & Weeks.
Sometimes a man's sins find him out-I
but he is more apt to be found out b i
wife. b i
Foley's Honey and Tar is peculiarly
adapted for asthma, bronchitis and
hoarseness. Gilder & Weeks.
On her wedding day the happy bride
can see no good reason why the honey
moon should not last forever.
Foley's Honey and Tar contains no
opiates and can safely be givenJ to chil
dren. Gilder & Weeks.
A politician, in the opinion of many a
disgusted constituent, may be defined as
a man who won't do anything for y-ou.
If you will make enquiry it will be a
revelation to you how many succumb
to kidney or bladder troubles in one
form or another. If the patient is not
beyond medical aid, FolVy's Kidney
Cure will cure. It never disappoints.
Gilder & Weeks.
The uses of adversity are never so
sweet as when we are able to draw moral
deductions from the misfortunes of somec
Will euro cosumption.
A. A. Herren, Finch, Ark.. writes,
"Foley',. Honey and Tar is the best
preparationl for c'ughs, colds and lung
trouble. I know that it has cured con
sum ption in its first stages." Gilder &
A Kansas girl who recently lost her
voice has received twenty-seven offers of
& L.asson in Health.
Health Kidneys fiiter thbe impulities
from the lo"od, and unless they' do this
nod health is impo-sible Foley's
Kid ne Cur'e makes s .und kidneys and
will p sitively cure all forms of kidney.
and bladder disease. It strengthens.
Lb whol stm. Gilder & Weeks.
's Worth of Men's
s and Slippers thro
it at Actual First C
f Shoes must bi
by five thousand
)e, and I have d
iest way to redu<
rice lower than ot
ving of many do
e goods you neei
d the money tha
r us to dwell upc
,s we carry. It's
y the RELIABLI
lity slip; it will,p4
3hoes, heel or spring heE
only $1 .00,
3hoes worth $1.50, for t
idies' Fine Shoes wor
Fine Shoes worth $2.5
and Children's slippers
oes, Congress or Lace
1 16 (6 5
oes now is your chance
out on approval. Every
a Thursday i
odds and ends in short
If you have not visite
ind neighbors about it.
)est Store in the
Most of us know only one man whom
we regard as absolutely fair and un
biased, and modesty prevents us from
What Is Fole,y's KIdney Cure?
Aswer: It is made from a prescrip
tion of a leading Chbicago phy'sician,
and onte of the most eminent in the
contry. Thbe ingredi. nts are the purest
that mor.ey can buy, and are scientifi
cally combined to tbetr utmost value.
Gilder & Weeks.
Looking at feminine attire the wonder
is not so much that a woman has no
pocket as that hei husband has any
pocket; it being the law of evolution
that desuetude makes for extinction.
-r raveilig Is I)angerolns.
Costant motion jars the kidne-ys
wib are kept in place in the body by
dicate attachbments. T bis is the reason
thdi travelers, trainmen, street car
men, teamsters and all whbo drive very
much suffer from kidney disease in
some form. Foley's Kidney Cure
strenghe!.s the kidneys and cures all
forms of kidney and bladder disease.
Geo. H. Hausan, locomotive engineer,
Lima, 0., writes, "constant vibratiori
of the engine caused me a great deal of
trouble with my kidneys, and I got no
relief until I used Foley's Kidney
Crt " Gilder & Weeks.
The Ladies' Exchange
Mrs. R. C. Williams
the~ladies of Newberry
and vicinity that she
has opened an Ex
change for the pur
chase or exchange of la
dies', children's and men's
second hand clothing, and
solicits their patronage.
Persons on business will
please call at the E xchange,
Crotwell Hotel, first floor,
between 9a. m. and 4p. m.
A DIES' full size fast tlack drop
k~i~titch hose 8kc. a pair, at Wooten's.
women's and Chil
Wn on the
. reduced. Our
ecided that the
e it is to cut the
jr usual uniform
liars to the trad
i and want right
t is locked up in
>n the merits of
ay you to come
, button or lace, worth
his cost sale only $1.25.
th $1.75, $2.00, $2.25,
D and $3.00, your pick
in the house at actual
,for this sdle 85c.
" " "-_.1.25
" " " 2.4.9
Sitem spot cash.
lengths placed on 'en
d my store on Bargain
Just follow the crowds
THE UNITED STATES OF
A MELUCA- DISTRICT COURT
IIn re, L. W. C Blalock-Bankrupt.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that L. W. C. Blalock was duly
adjudicated a Bankrupt on the 14th
day of May, 1902, by the Bankrupt
Curt for tbe above named District,
and that the B'inkrupt bas been duly
ordered to appear personally before me
at my affiee, in the town of Newberry,
S. C., at 10 o'clock a. m of the 29th day
of May, 1902, for the purpose of exami
nation, etc ; and that at tbe same time
and place the c;editors have been
called to meet for the pu''pose or elect.
ing a trustee and attending to such
other business as may come before the
said meeting'. All persons holding
claims against said Bankrupt are noti
fed to render them duly proved before
me at said meeting.
R H. WELCH,
Refere e in Bankruptcy.,
May 19, 1902
flow It Is Done.
The first object in life with the
American people is to "get rich:" the
second, how to regain good health.
The first can be obtained hy energy,I
honesty snd saving; the second, (good
health) bv using Green's August
Flower. Should you be a despondent
sufferer from any of the effects of Dys
pepsia. Liver Complaint, Anpendicitis,
Indigestion, etc., such as Sick Head
ache. P.alpitation of the Heart. Sour
Stomacb, Ha"itual Costiveness, Dizzi
ness of the Head, Nervous Prostration,
Low Spirits. etc , you need not suffer
another da.v. Two do-es of the well
known Augeust Flower will relieve you
at once. Go to Win. E Pelham & Son
and g'et a sample bottle free Reeular
siz'e, 75 cts. Get Green's Special Al
K EE P "KOO L"
OF OURSEW YNOT-WHBEN
P .Baxter sells Ice Tickets of
100 pounds for 45 cents at Ice House.
You will find him there 7 days in a
week, from 6 a. m until 8 pm., ready
to serve you with "Kole" Ice the year
around. Sp cial price for large quanti-I
ties 30 pounds and ovew deliveredt
free. 3me itaw