Newspaper Page Text
SEVERE BLOW TO TIHHY.
MAYOR WAS F.LKCTED, BIT A
^ CITY WAS LOST.
IWhui Democratic < ?rgnnlsatlon In
New \ ark Sustained! Stinging IX -
* at In the Kle< tlon of n Republl
can-Fu^km Hoard of Estimates.
New York. Nov. I.?Battle scirred
imany. which yesterday elected a
mayor but lost a city, took up today
the gloomy work of setting Its house
In order for four y*ars of avowed an?
ti-Tammany government in Greater
Analysis shows that the ehctlon
Which resulted In the defeat by the
Jpselon forces of every Important
Tammany Democratic candidate be?
low the mayor, was more of a victory
for the antl-Tammany Democrats who
had lined up with the Republicans
undar the Fusion banner than for the
streich tout Republicans.
^jAntl-Tammar \ Democrats elected
mm the Republican Fu-lon ticket for
(our years w'li l ?? in absolute control
of the city purse-strings.* They will
have a clear majority in the board of
estimates and apportionment, one of
the most powerful municipal bodies In
mjp city of the world, and therefore
We right of spending more than a
billion dollars of the city's money.
The board of estimates as elected.
Includes besides Mayor-elect Gnynor?
?o* in the past has been a strong an
fflnocrats and two Republicans. The
ieen votee allotted the various
tmbers of the board are so dlstrlb
tted that, besides, Justice Gaynor's
tree ballots, the antl-Tammany Dem?
ocrats will have nine and the Republi?
\Mm\P this board, according to the an
^Tammany Democrats, is to be found
a npcleus of what they believe will
make for the complete reorganisation
of the Democratic party In Greater
New York. Persistent rumor had it
today that the attempt to create a new
order of things for the New York city
ejpmoeracy already was under way
Charles F. Murphy, who succeeded
Richard Croker as Tammany leader,
come out with a formal disavowal of
these rumors, at the same time deny
Ing a report that he was to be deposed
from the leadership
Mm have no intention of resigning,"
asm Murphy. "I have not heard of
any opposition to me within the party
and I have heard nothing about these
reported rumblings of discontent and
The presence of Richard Croker in
Mm city was a matter of considerable
? speculation to those who were study
m% ths situation, and the announce?
ment that the had extended hit* visit
here five days longer than previously
announced, was regarded as signifi
?t- "I sm out of politics for good
I all." declared Mr. Croker. "Not
for a million dollars would I recon?
sider my determination to keep in the
background Yes, they asked me to
come back?they always do that. But
I'm too old and couldn't stand the
Complete returns on the balloting in
aldermanU- districts show that
Tammany lost ground, also In that
body, and thst the Democrat!? ma?
jority Will he cut down from tl to s
majority by a single vote. In addi?
tion to this loss, several of the nomi?
nally Democratic votes from Hrook
Tfm districts are the product of a fu?
sion between the Democratic and the
Hearst Independent forcee, and are
.hardly to he depended upon to sup?
port their Democratic colleagues in all
Otto T. llannard. the deefated Re
?tbllcan csndldste for mayor, loomed
a po**lhllity for the New
York 8tst? gubernatorial nomination
next year. Herbert Parsons, Republi?
can county chairman, said in a brief
"Mr. Bannard's clean and business
campaign against tremendous
odds has had Its effect, and I think
we shall hear from him again. He
has proved himself an excellent stan?
dard, hssrer and the party has need
of many such men."
THE KIND OF
To be used is very much a
matter of taste. It is im?
portant, though, that the
frames set properly on the
nose and at the right dis?
tance from the ! yes ; that
thejenscs be perfectly cen?
tered, and how are you to
know when some is guess?
ing. WE NKVKR GUKSS
I hav? s graduate Optician
In charge of my Optical Parlor
and all work is guaranteed.
V. I. THOMPSON,
Jewklek and OfTM ian.
6 S. Main St. Phone 333.
pi: a ky endorsed by scien?
National <;tM)jrru|)li>c Society Awards
lllni a Mo<Ul.
Washington, Nov. 3.?For having
reached the North Pole, Commander
RobtTt E. Peary v.as today voted a
gold medal hy the National Geograph?
The board of managers of the Society
today accepted unanimously the re?
port of its substitute committee of
> c! en tints, who had examined the ex?
plorer's records and proofs, ami found
thorn to be conclusive of his claim
thai he had reached the Pole. The
Booloty adopted a resolution tnat the
qutatlon of^ whether or not cny ex?
plorer reached the North Pole prior
to ffgf shall he referred to a substi?
tute committee of experts with au?
thority to send for papers or make
such journeys as may be neeesasry
to inspect original records. This Indi?
tes that the Society purposes as
01 Si pogstblej to pass upon the rec?
ords of l>r. Frederick A. Cook.
Th- scientists will spare no ex?
pense in order that they may be con?
vinced on this point. Dr. Cook will
I advised Immediately of the so
At the meeting of the board of man?
agers there were present fifteen men.
ill prominent in the scientific world.
After the report of the substitute com?
mittee was submitted there was a de
late lasting more than two hours, but
tlnally the board voted unanimously to
go?pi the report of the three experts,
I ho believed without any question of
doubt that Commander Peary reached
the North Pole April 6. 1909. I i ad?
dition to awarding Commander Peary
I gJMOtal gold medal as a token c-f the
highest honor the Society can bestow
Itpon him, it was also decided that a
Modal be given to Capt. R. A. Bart
1 tt. who was declared by the Society
to have displayed "able seamanship,
pertinacious effort and able manage?
ment" during the Peary Arctic expe?
The report of the substitute com?
mittee of experts, before whom Com?
mander Peary appeared with his rec?
ords and instruments, was as follows:
"The substitute committee, to which
was referred the task of examining
the records of Cammander Peary in
evidence of his having reached the
North Pole, beg to report they haVa
completed their task.
"Commander Peary has submitted
to this substitute committee his ori?
ginal journal and records of observa?
tions, together with all of his instru?
ments and apparatus and certain of
the most Important of the scientific
results of his expedition. These have
been carefully examined by your suflr^
stitute committee and they are unani?
mously of the opinion that Command?
er Peary reached the North Pole on
April f, 1909.
'They also feel warranted in stating
that the organization, planning a nd
management of the expedition, Its
complete success and Its scientific re?
sults reflect the greatest cree.it on
the ability of Commander Robert E.
Peary and render him worthy of the
highest honors that the Nationa l Geo?
graphic Society can bestow upon him.
"C. M. Chester.
"O. H. Tlttman."
*Ume back comes on suddenly and
Is extremely painful. It is cttuiied by
rheumatism of the muscles. Quick re?
lief is afforded by applying Chamber
Iain's Liniment. Sold by W. W. SI
There was a head-on collision of
trains Nos. 16 and 11 betwee n Belton
and Williamston. No one wi? in?
?Croup is most prevalent du ring th?
dry cold weather of the earlr winter
months. Parents of young children
should ho prepared for It. A 1 that is
needed Is a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. Many mothers are
never without It In their homes and It
I.as never disappointed them. Sold by
W. \V. Sibert.
Massachusetts is not a largt State,
but it has two Judges of the Supreme
Court of the United States and two
memhers of the Taft Cabinenr.?Phil?
?The old, old story, told times with?
out number, and repeated over &*4
over again for the last 36 years, but j
It is always a wehome story to those
In search of health?There is nothiag
In the world that cures coughs sat
colds as quickly as Chamberlaia's
Cough Remedy. Sold hy W W. Sl
A good crop Of wild oats will grow
where weeds wouldn't even sprout.
Forced Into Exile.
?Wm. Upchurch of Glen oak. Okla.,
was an exile from home. Mountain
air. ht thought, would cure a fright?
ful lung?1 taking cough that had de?
led all remedies for two year'. After
six mouths he returned, death dog
ding his Stepa "Then I began to use
Dr. King's New Discovery," be writes,
"und after taking ill bottles I am as
wcii as ever." n satroi thousands
yearly from desperate lung diseases.
Infallible tor coughs and colds, it dis?
pels hoarsenasa and Sore Throat, cures
grip, Bronohltla Hemorrhages, Asth?
ma, croup whooping cough. 50c and
$1.00. trial bottle free, goaranteeu by
Slbett's Drug Store.
PAMiK GALHOUN ViNDIGAIED
DEFEAT OF HENEY SAID TO HAVE
BEEN A PERSONAL TRIUMPH.
Ias*e in the 'Frisco Election Declared
To Mave Been Whether Public Or
licc Should Ik' Under Public Control
For Public Purposes, or Under Pri
.ate Control lor Private Purposes.
(News Mid Courier.)
San Francisco, Cul. Nov. 3.?The
election yesterday brought to an end
the bitterly fought battle of Spreckel*,
Phelan, Heney and their followers,
forming the so-called graft prosecu?
tion, for the election of Francis J.
Heney as district attorney of the city
and county of San Francisco.
Heney is overwhemHngly defeated.
His opponent, Charles M. Fickert,
while a young and heretofore compar?
atively unknown attorney, is a grad- ,
uate of Stanford University, and a
man <>t the highest integrity and char?
acter. Personally he has made an in?
teresting figure. Eickel is a young .
giant. He Mauds six feet four, was
on the Stanford football team and is
an all-round athlete. The result of
the election was in part due to Fick- j
ert's clean, high character, but thih
alone could not account for the over- j
whelming defeat of the so-called graft I
prosecution. Fickert, in his declara?
tion that he did not and would not be
long to or be under the orders of any
man or men in the discharge of his;
oftlcial duties, was believed by the
public at large. On the other hand,
the great majority of the people of
San Francisco have come to feel, it is
alleged, that Heney was no more than*
the privately paid attorney of Ru?
dolph Spreckels, and that the office
of district attorney would be turned
over to the control of a private in?
dividual. It is well known that Heney
and his law partners have received
large sums of money from Spreckel?,
who organized a street railroad to
compete with the existing company,
whose president Patrick Calhoun, has
been the chief object of the prosecu?
The issue was clean-cut: Should a
public office be under public control
for public purposes, or under private
control for private purposes? The
charge made against the prosecution
was that Heney has been doing Sprec?
kels' bidding as assistant district at?
torney, for which he recived money
from Spreckels. Strangely enough,
the question before the .voters of San
Francisco in this election was whether
or not they approved of Heney as dis?
trict attorney receiving money from
Rudolph Spreckels, a private individ?
ual, and in return therefor acting un?
der his orders. To this the people of
Sas Francls&s have given an unquali?
fied answer by overwhelmingly defeat?
ing Heney at the polls. Spreckels
singled out Patrick Calhoun as the
principal, if not the sole, object of the
most bitter fight ever known in San
The result of the election today may
be taken, therefore, as not only a vin?
dication of Patrick Calhoun by the
people of San Francisco, but, in fact, a
personal victory. Never, perhaps, in
any American city has such a tremen?
dous onslaught been made upon any
man and so signal a victory been won
against such tremendous odds as has
been won by Patrick Calhoun in San
While engaged In the reconstruction
of the street railroad, of which he is
president, after it had been nearly
wrecked by the earthquake and fire,
the terrific fight upon him was begun.
He came to San Francisco some two
years and a half ago and found that
public sentiment had been worked up
against him. A strike of the car men
was started, his social and financial
postlons were attacked and his char?
acter savagely assailed. He faced dif?
ficulties that seemed insurmountable,
and before which most men would
have surrendered, but Calhoun never
faltered nor flinched. The industrial
troubles of the railroad have been
worked out satisfactorily. It was
sought to ostracize him socially, but
Heney has said that he was 'the Idol
of the people,' and those who attacked
him have become well-nigh ostracized
in the clubs and society of San Fran?
cisco. With his properties weakened
by the earthquake and fire, entailing
heavy losses In earning! and expendi?
tures of millions for rehabilitation,
with losses suffered from the big
strike, through the panic of 1907. a
financial onslaught was made upon
him that alone would have made
weaker and less able men surrender.
He has emerged from that tight with
the United Railroads stronger finan?
cially than ever in its history, inciden?
tally lending a helping hand to the
large Stanislaus Power Company, that
was In financial need, and annexing
It to the railroad company .while
those attacking meanwhile have by
reason of it lost In financial standing
in thu community.
The election just had is the final
culmination of a series of personal
victories for Calhoun. In the over?
whelming defeat Of Heney the people
of San Francisco have risen tip to re?
cord before the world most eloquent
ly their vindication, respect and ad
miration of Patrick Calhoun.
There are but lew men who could
have accomplished what he has ac?
complished for Han Francisco within
the last two years. Fighting against
almost insurmountable odds, he hatf in
fact won the entire people 01 San
Francisco. There are perhaps few
men so well qualified to meet the at?
tacks made upon him In every possi?
ble way as Patrick Calhoun. A man
of iron will, his physical and mental
endurance seem without limit. No
tax or strain nor multiplicity of them
seems ever to wear upon him.
Accomplishments that to most
would seem Impossible were regarded
by him with absolute confidence and
achieved with apparent ease. In men?
tal ability those who worked with him
regard him as a genius. His dignity,
forbearance and self-control through?
out all have been the marvel of every?
one. His home and private] ife elicit?
ed for him the love of his friends and
the admiration of his enemies. It Is
perhaps more than anything else his
dauntless courage, physical, mental
and moral, the fact that every one
knows he is a fighter, that has made
Patrick Calhoun indeed "the idol of
the people." In spite of the attacks
upon his good name, his character
stands out strong and stand, and the
people of San Francisco by their unin?
fluenced ballots have registered their
opinion that it is Calhoun and not the
graft prosecution that has been mak?
ing the fight for justice and truth,
high principles and true Americanism,
condemning, on the other hand, the
methods of the prosecution as un?
scrupulous, high handed and un
Horse Show Notes.
Tickets of e'itry for the Horse Show
are now on sale at the Booth-Harhy
Stable. Fee for each event, single or
double team, Is fifty cents. The com?
mittee would be glad to have entries
made as soon as possible so that the
i.ames of those entering can be placed
on the programme. A first aad second
prize will be awarded for each event.
Four of the prizes will be five dollars
eoch. The soliciting committee has
met with great success and have re?
ceived many splendid contributions.
Here Is a list of the donations and of
D. J. Chandler Clothing Co., pair
Auto Gloves, men's.
Phelp's Grocery Store, one ham.
Boston Candy Kitchen, $1.00.
Eevi Bros., pair shoes, men's.
Schwartz Bros., handsome fur.
Mr. Marion Moise, $2.50.
Harby & Co., $2.50.
Mr. H. D. Barnett, $2.50.
Mr. Geo.' Epperson, driving bridle.
Booth-Harby Co., boy's saddle.
Craig Furniture Co., fine chair.
Knight's Book Store, pocketbook.
Folsom's Jewelery Store, cut glass
Christopher Gazes, fruit.
Burns Hardware Co., carving set.
O'Donnell & Co., pair of blankets.
MeKelver Door & Sash Factory,
A. A. Strauss & Co., case of can
E. W. A. Bultman. sack of flour.
Durant Hardware Co., roaster.
Moses Green, box of cigars.
McCormick'8 Jewelry Store, cut
Stubbs Bros., grip.
W. A. Thompson, fob.
Sumter Dry Goods Co., handsome
T. B. Jenkins, ladies driving gloves
Sumter Grocery Co., 3 pounds Tet
Slbert's Drug Store, cut glass bot?
King's Cigar Store, two boxes cig?
Sumter Ice, Eight & Power Co.,
Cros8well Fruit Co. fruit.
Sumter Bottling Works, two crates
Mr. J. A. Schweren, $2.00.
Kennedy Bros., $1.00.
Sumter Clothing Co., pair kid
Hearon's Pharmacy, candy.
Mrs. Atkinson, white plume.
DeLorme'a Pharmacy, toilet water.
Cuttlno & McKnight, bunch ba?
J. M. Chandler, pair kid gloves.
The Haberdashery, umbrella.
Levy & Moses, 25 lbs. sugar.
The Flower Committe would be glad
to have all the cut llowers donated
to them that anyone Is willing to give.
If you have any llowers please notify
one of the committee, either Mrs.
John T. Green, Mrs. Rutledge, Miss
Martha Wilson. Mrs. Walter Boyle or
Mrs. W. B, Burns and they will see
that the llowers are called lor the day
of the horse show.
At 2:30 p. m. Thursday, Nov. 11.
the Sumter Horse Show will take
place at the Base Ball Bark.
?This is to certify that all druggists
are authorised to refund your money
if Foley'a Honey and Tar fails to cure
your cough or cold. It stops the cough,
heals the hums and prevents serious
results from a cold, prevents pneu?
monia and consumption. Contains ?o
opiates. The genuine Is in a yellow
package. Refuse substitutes. Slbert's
HOOKWORM I I M> INSULT.
'?The South Is Repies? uteil to Be Fill?
ed with Diri Beten."
Atlanta. Nov. 2.?Declaring that the
gift of $1.000,000 for the investigation
and cure of the hookworm <li.-ea.se is
an outrage on the South, a slander oil
this section of the country and a "dum
dum" donation, Bishop Warren A.
Candler of the Southern Methodist
Church made a sensational attack on
John D. Rockefeller.
"It is to be hoped," said Bishop
Candler, "that our people will not be
taken in by Mr. Rockefeller's vermi?
fuge fund and hOO :worm commission.
The habit of singling out the South
for all sorts of reforms, remedies and
enlightenment is not for our benefit
and the too ready acceptance Of these
things on the part of some of our peo?
ple is not to our credit. Mr. Rocke?
feller would take charge of both our
heads and our stomachs, and purge
our brains of ignorance and our bow?
els of worms
"For some reason self-appointed
philanthropists have taken it on them?
selves to discover and proclaim condi?
tions in the South calculated to create
further prejudice against the States
and people of the South as to divert
immigration and to alarm the resi?
"A great deal of exertion has been
required in the past to establish the
falsity of the many slanderous charges
made against the South, and this sec?
tion has not yet recovered fully from
them. Recently an outcry was made
that the Southern people had become
the victim? of a deadly disease named
"pellagra", which was charged to the
use of Indian corn. The disease has
been traced to southern Europe,
where it is common, and later inform?
ation goes to show that it was import?
ed in the i rsons of Immigrants.
"But the pellagra panic having fail?
ed of the expected result, now comes
a howl about the hookworm. The
South is represented to be filled with
a wretched brood of dirt eaters. Who
that knows the South can for a mo?
ment believe this?
"It is time the Southern people be?
gan resenting this officious disposition
to take care of them which certain
parties are addicted to. Donations
may easily, as dum dum bullets,
wound where they hit and leave a
mortal poison in the hole they make
after being received. We are certain?
ly able i.o take care of and to cure
our hookworm, without Mr. Rockefel?
ler's million dollar dose of vermifuge."
The bishop, who was consecrated
in 1898, is 52 years of age, has been
a university president, editor of a re?
ligious publication and has written
books on Georgia's educational work
and other subjects. Last April he de?
clared that the purpose of Andrew
Carnegie and John D. Rockefeller In
giving $58,000,000 was "to dominate
the educational interests of this entire
country, and by the bribe of this enoi -
mous sum of money they have alreadv
A JOYFUL PASTIME.
Ufa Really a Pleasure to Cure Catarrh
by Brent Ring Hyomei.
It Isn't a pleasure to satuate your
stomach with vile nostrums or to
shock the tender membrane of the
nose and throat with disagreeable
sprays and douches.
But strange to soy there are a few
thousand people who do not keep
abreast of the times who are hoping
against hope that thtse ancient meth?
ods will lid them of catarrh.
If the readers of The Item who suf?
fer from catarrh want to banish this
vile and disgusting disease forever go
to DeLorme's Pharmacy today and
get a complete Hyomei (pronounced
High-o-me) outfit for $1.00.
If it doesn't cure it wont cost you a
cent because DeLorme's Pharmacy
will give you your money back
Hyomei is so simple and pleasant
to use; pour a few drops from the
bottle into the inhaler and breathe it
in. As it passes over the membrane
and Into the lunus with the air you
breathe it soothes the raw mem?
brane and kills the catarrh germs.
Don't experiment longer. Leading
druggists everywhere sell Hyomei for
catarrh, coughs, colds, bronchitis,
etc. Drop a postal lor our free book,
Booth's Famous People, Booth's Hy?
omei CO., Buffalo. X. Y.
10-20-29 ? II-B?. W 11-1??.
?When a cold becomes settled in the
system, it will take several days' treat?
ment to euro it. and the best remedy
to use is Chamberlain's Cough Rem?
edy. It will eure quicker than any
other, and also leaves the system in a
natural and healthy condition. Sold
by W. W. Sibert.
Ad Johnson, :i negro, has been
lodged ia jail in Lauren* on 'be
charge of killing another negro near
NO CASE ON RECORD
?There is no case on record of a
cough or eoid resulting in pneumonia
or consumption after Poley's Honey
and Tar has been taken, as it will stop
your cough and break up your CO Id
quickly. Refuse any but the genuine
Foley'S Honey and Tar in a yellow
package. Contains no opiates qr * i?
safe and sure. Slbert's Drug S/ .e.
Adxcntiirc in Arabia.
London, Nov. 5.?New* nan jw-t
reached London of the anfortnntftfl
termination of an Bnghsh espltrl
expedition which attempted r< reoe.
trate the deserts of Southern / rsb. .
which are absolutely naklM \\R to.
white men. and which are s???-n . s
the "Dwelling of the Void." LMksj all
previous expeditions, the ?ftr,-? tc '.s
veatigate the myatertpui regten cade*
in failure. The membora of thi pasty
lo aded by (i. \v. Bury. fortunaossp es?
caped with their IIVOS, but IhOS) hard?
ship! resulted in adding but btUn to.
the knowledge of Arabia. Tbi fottOw
Ing account of the adventure \* gtvuil
by the leader:
"Tin- region is absolutely unknown
to modern geographers, aoae <f aeon
has ?uoceeded in penetrating M* u?>
teriee. We were anxious to reach the*
buried cities in the interior, aWhaagtt
tlie principal object of the fgurg*
w as to make natural htstoap I * life*
" . 'hen we arrived off the Iftttej fish -
Ing village of Irka wi? sent our * rder
ly Barob ashore with a letter tr> kfcf
chief, who came out to us. lr.nlead
of really helping us Wmt con?-pirin*:
with the interior chief of Ha UTS to
t our party up country and bsrve us
st i anded.
"Eventually we got away fron tx W|
with an escort of fifteen ssssj and
eight camels. We were both atOM I
and wore turbans, as the people IfcOffJ
? r.-clare that Christians only treat bass
to hide their horns. On the f'U< win*:
day the chief of Haura sent a Yie^f'ii
.uer with a letter to say that he 'voul<>
not receive us at any price.
"Our whole caravan su>pp< d 3un
boxes were dumped In the ? p? R de>
?ert, and we found what shfHtr we
could under one tree. We got cue
camp in a state of defense, and to* k ir
in turns to snatch a little sleep. ? The
chief of Haura proved most nhfi iced
ly. He would not send us out tsodK
and set a guard over us. Fortunately
we had a few biscuits with nr. out
this was practically all we hud foi the
week we were stranded m the d**ert.
"We were absolutely in the p?>wer
of the Arabs, and to have atterrpeed
a show of force would have beH o fa->
tal. Every now and again the Arabs
fierd pot shots at'us for atnu^rcent.
but never hit us. although they rlruck
one tree under which we sat.
"After five anxious days had f .issed
the chief of Haura sent us a final let?
ter declining to find us an esroO and
ordering us to leave his country with?
in three hours." The three of Us were
very weak, having lived mai?l> on
jam and biscuits, and the prc*pf?t of
a flight of 85 miles to the coa^i W9M
not a pleasant one. We ha<t> of
course, to discard our baggut;e. for
our escort deserted.
"I tore out a few written pag'* of
my diary, we concealed the two ? kro
nometers about our clothes, and, with
a certain amount of ammunition, vsere-.
prepared to bolt, our intention leing,
to get away in the middle of thp n-ight,
when our guards would probath be
asleep. We regarded it as almost eer
tain that we should be attacked and
murdered before we were ahle Is
"We did not get away that **lght,
and to our surprise on the loUcwirvg
morning the local pundit Came out
from the town to reopen negotii liens.
The chief now demanded all our''eon
ey. in return for which he would pro?
vide us with an escort and cami\s
"Keeping only a few dollar- we?
handed over the money, and go the
evening 27 camels arrived. Some shots
were fired at us at intervals, tut no
damage was done. Having loaded our
camels we started on our return te.
"The journey was terribly hot, o.r.o
we were ver^y wea"k, but we bad te mak<
forced marches, and only snatched
three hours' sleep. We were ab?
solutely done up when we eventually
rached the coast "at our original ?tart
int place. Our dhow pat in and in two
days took us to E5d< n."
" The CAilv Watch that has given perms.*
nent satisfaction to YOUR father, to MY
lather, YOU and ME, is
The Watch De Luxe."
Why not be able to say the same to Yon*
t>t Us Tell You About HOWARDS
Ws A. Thompson,
Jeweler and Optician.
Phone 333. 6 S. Main St