Newspaper Page Text
ONLY ONE PROBLEM.
THAT, s\\s WILSON, Is WllhTII
I.K l'ioi'li: TKl'sT Dr.MO
(???\4>nior V? I? Ir* ? - Nirgc ( mwil at
l'lUliMh'l|?iilH Potmiug Out Wherv
In HU l'art> Will Help lite iVo
Philadelphia, Oct. 28 ?After rising
In prayer, a trcm?-mh?us cruwJ paid
tribute to (i.'v. Wooilniw Wllso'.i In
the Academy of Music hero tonight.
The meet I tiff was arranged und held
under the auspices of the league of
Indspendent Republicans. Gilbert 10.
Roe. a former law partner and broth
In-law of Senator La Kollotte, and
Rudolph 8preckles of California, or?
ganiser of the Wdnon National Pro
greaslve Republican league preceded
Oov. Wilson with speeches in his
"The only question before the coun?
try." said the governor. " is 'Do you
trust men who are leading the Demo?
cratic party.' If you believe they are
the enemies of the legitimate business
don't vote for them. If you believe
they are wild-eyed reformers, who
don't know the course of ?.hange in
this country, don't vote for them.
If you belleva they are Inexperienced
tyros who don't know right from
wrong don't vote for them. Hut vote
ss you believe, and as you trust.
And if you see any one promise the
thinks which you think can be done,
vote that way. If there is somebody
else who can and will do the Job?"
Cries of Wilson. Wilson." Inter?
rupted the governor's speech and
when the demonstration subsided a
man called out: "How about Roose?
"I have denied myself the pleasure
of discussing Mr. Rose ve It this
week." answered the governor. "I
sm on the platform In this closing
week in this curnpugn to discuss the
Issues and not the persons.''
Ones during the governor's speei h
somebody ssked: "tfow about the
referendum.''' and the governor
"Penns)-|\ainia should take care of
that; It Is not a national question, but
let me tell the gentleman who men?
tioned It, that there Las been times
at Harrlsburg when no legislature
was so sorely In need of having Its
acts referred to the peophs ;is that a*
the capital of Pennsylvania."
The gsjsjfjfsjgg declared that with?
out a merchant marine other nations
would benefit more by the opening of
the Panama canal than the United
?cates. The nominee again advocated
a regulation of competition and the
removal of favors which, he said,
were bestowed by the protective tar?
Oo>. Wilson addressed a big over?
flow meeting outside the Academy of
Music and then motored to Conven?
tion hall In North Philadelphia,
where a Democratic rally brought out
a great crowd that cheered the gover?
nor enthusiastically. The nominee
argued in his speech that the wages
of the country were not dependent
upon the tariff.
"There is only cne way for a panic
to occur In the I'nlted States," said
the governor, "ana that is by the
small number of men who control In?
dustry deliberately creating one. We
know the list of those men and we
kno** who will be responsible. The
riH d<> not want free trade.
The only thing tho Democrats are out
to bag is the special private Interests
which lie hidden In the protective
system, and In which the working
men are not permitted to share
America pays higher wag? s than free
trade England. England pays just
as much high ? wases than Germany,
which has pr..t. turn. Now. wh it h im
protection done for Germany? I sus?
pect that demand for labor has
much to do with wag? g
"The cost of IsJbejf Is a determina?
tion of the *k II and ? np i< ity f.* the
country ami n??t of its economic dls
Th?< gtivcrnor d^'lared that corpo?
rations "such as the I'nlted States
gteel i otj " should be the chief
enemies of gssj*}Sj|gsd gftfcof in k???? r?
Ing wages isjgfg I d >n t want to
use my mind t.? go\?rn \ours." add. d
the governor I want to use my mind
to aa\e yours. Throughout the ram
pa gn 1 hav." inosNd that there is no
personal question involved. It Is not
s comparison of pi rsons hut of pur?
poses, of eeSjeef?OM and of Pro?
The nominee s? Id obstacles to fr? - -
dom of enterprise and tie dcstru<
tlon of nionopoi) ? ould be removed
"by directing fh?- < ntmnd statutes of
th? federal law* against those who
held ixt. i*< immopoly.
"1 hear.I the other day." said list
governor, 'that some prominent btgv
Ines? men del led 11K?? this ld< a of
putting offendeks In Jail. Do \>i
gentlemen think I am dcMrwus of
putting everybody In Jail Holcctcd
specimens will do Anybody i kg
keep out of Jill who knows what the
Thr? governor Bjpggg the nlkcht lore
Tomorrow he will go to TrentOg for
Htate business and will speak at New?
ark. N. JL in tho evening.
RALLY FOR DEMOCRATS.
ALL MMOlKMs CALLED TO
MI LT NOVEMHEIt |,
.lohn Gary E\ans, State Lhalriuaii.
GftVSg Notlo?. Thal i luhw Will Ik- E\
gesjass] to Meet No\emlN'r 2 to Hoar
Metoagc From Presidential Cuudi
date?||o|m>* to Pile up big Major
It > for Ticket.
Spartunbim,. Oct, 2S.?John Gary
Evans, chairman of the State Demo
SfUtk executive OOfJIin ittee, today is?
sued the following uddress:
"To the County Chairmen of the
Democratic Party in South Caro
"The national Democratic commit?
tee has set apart the 2nd day of No?
vember, 1 y 12. as the Wilson and Mar?
shall rally day. Gov. WiNon has writ?
ten a special message, which, it is de?
sired, shall be heard by every Demo?
crat in the Union at the same hour.
This message should be placed in the
hands of the president of the various
Democratic clubs in the State and the
clubs to be called to meet at 4 o'clock
In the afternoon of November 2 at
the country precincts and at 8 o'clock
p. m., in towns and cities.
"The message will be read by a
prominent Democrat, and you should
Invite some orator to address the club
on the political situation. In the
towns and cities it would he well to
have several clubs unite and hold a
Joint meeting in the city hall, theatre
or school building. Let irs not forget
that every vote counts in making up
the grand popular majority, whether
it is in South Carolina or New York.
It Is desired that Wilson and Mar?
shall be elected by the greatest ma?
jority ever given any candidates for
national honors. In this way alone
can the people express their confi?
dence in the party and its promises.
Kwry prospeet Is bright for Demo?
cratic success, and South Carolina can
not afford to tail the grand proces?
sion of States in her majority for our
greii? leader and his fight for the
right of the people to own and con?
trol their government. Let everybody,
men, women and children, come to
thes<> rallies and hear this message
which is a second Declaration of In?
dependence worthy of so good a man
and so righteous a cause.
(Signed) "John Gary Evans,
"Chairman State Democratic Execu?
DAULINGTOV PLAYS HERE
Team Will Yt*lt the City Friday for
Game with High School.
The football team of the Darlington
High School, St. John's, always one
of the i luefest rivals of the Sumter
High School, will be the next team to
play th local boys. Last year the
Darlington team took honors from
the Sumter men, and they hope to
again achieve victory In their visit on
Friday, November 8th.
The Sumter team has been consid?
erably strengthened since the Ma?
rion game by hard practise and will
put up a good fight against the Dar?
lington boys. No game will be play?
ed Friday of this week.
Hunters Violate Game Law.
A farmer In the city Tuesday morn?
ing stopped the Item reporter and
requested him to call the attention of
the people to the fact that open season
for partlrldges did not commence un?
til No\, ruber If, He stated that
manv of the law abiding hunters in
his neighborhood did not like it at all
because others were shooting partridg?
es at this time, when many of the
birds were not grown and in some
cases hardly abb- to fiy.
Hi stated that he would certainly
b ive anybody he caught shooting par?
tridges at this season of the year
prosecuted and ask. d that the rural
police keep on the lookout for viola?
tions of the game laws, as well as for
\ e.l.it lOM "f other laws.
The open reason for doves is August
IIth and th#y may be shed now, but
the partridge season does not open
until Novem?m f lf>th, and it is against
law to shoot them now.
flu of ii? ? I>y*p<?|?4a.
The following unsolicited testl
monlal should certainly he sufficient
to give hope an<i coorngo to persons
afflicted with chronic dyspepsia: "I
have beon a chronic dyspeptic for
years, ?nd of sii the medicine i have
tag. en, Chan her h? n's Tablets have
done m<? mere good tn?n anything
? - i w <mum ,.. No. 7 Sher?
man st nornsvitle, n. y. Sold by
a Woman's Exchange has been or
gUI Insd hi this city and will be open
sd tip on November first. Mis. Wal
ISf Mums has at CeptSd tin position of
manager and will have charge of th<
? \ hnnge und the supervision of ihe
-ale of all article! left to be sold.
\ Mai ?.'|.,a^ l x
v v little boy had a marvelous st
* r !f ? SJ 11 I'. I l*et |s njIS of
Prlnet Albert, Cnpe of Oond Kone
?it . ,t ?. .i in the middle of the
niu^t. II?- got i very severe attack
r iron p. 4s luck vrould have it, i
had a large bottle of Ohnroberlaln's
Hough Remedy In th?? house, After
foilowtng the direction** for an hour
und rwsutj minutes ho was through
til dm*;* i." sold by all dealers.
I I \Ks BULL MOOttE AM) NE?
t.Roi s IN MAll: POLITICS.
Derlareo there are n<?i Enough Hon?
est White Republicans in gouu*
? arniinii to I ?um Decent Tarty ?
Think** Tnft Bettor than Roosevelt
ami WUeon Better than Either ?
Regards Desertion of Democrats
to ituii Moose Unpardonable.
To ths Voten of South Carolina.
a.< South Carolina's representative
on ths national Democratic commltee
I ftel it my duty to issue a warning
to the people of the State. The Dem?
ocratic party redeemed the State from
Radical and negro ruh* and it has been
in full possession of all branches of
the Slate Government since 1876. It
has bad two Senators and the full del?
egation in the House of Representa?
tives since the new Constitution went
into effect. We have had honest gov?
ernment, and in the main good gov?
ernment, and no good citizen has any
right to complain.
The new Constitution adopted in
1895 insures white supremacy, which
every sensible man recognizes .as
neeeasary, for a continuance of good
government. For Just so suro as the
sun rises and sets every day, the mix?
ing of the negro in our politics again
will bring demoralization and Inaugu?
rate an era of extravagance and
waste and dishonesty in governmental
affairs. As long as the white men
stand shoulder to .shoulder with un
broli in ranks there is no opening or
opportunity for the negro voter to
get a Anger in the public pie. But all
experience teaches that where the ne
gros are active in politics corruption,
venality and rottenness abound. Js It
possible to have a decent white Re?
publican party in South Carolina?
Are there enough honest and honor?
able white Republicans to be trusted
with any political power at all? My
experience and observation teaches
me to say emphatically, "No." Why
then should the white people of the
State dlvids into hostile ranks un?
less those who are responsible for the
division desire corrupt politics and
rottenness in office?
I am led to speak thus because the
papers are more or less full of the
sophistries and falsehoods of so-cull?
ed Democrats who are trying to bam?
boozle and deceive the people Into
voting for Roosevelt, of the Bull
Mose party, with'the plea that their
participation in the last Democratic
primary does not bind them to sup?
port the Democratic Presidential elec?
tors. Are WS to witness the spectacle
of white men claiming to be Demo?
crats and VOtlBfj in the Democratic
primaries deserting their brothers in
the Presidential light? (Tan any hon?
orable citizen persuade himself that
he can do this and remain in good
standing In ths party or be allowed to
participate in the next primaries? I
serve notice now, that so far as any in
fluonce i possess goes, the primary
shall be made so stringent that any
auch treachery ;is this will forever bar
su.'h white men from participation in
our governmental affaire, i ask all
good citizens to be watchful at the
polls on November 5 and take down
the names of all so -called Democrats
who desert and vote for Roosevelt
electors. It ought to be an easy mat?
ter to watch and see who vote the
straight Democratic ticket or w ho vote
be Bull Moos.- (IckeL This threaten?
ed treachery b ads me to warn my
Democratic fellow citizens against
apathy and indifference. Uur pri?
maries have so long been the real
election and the November election
the ratification or legalizing of the
primary that our people have grown
careless. This is one time that tie
old adage, "Eternal villgancs is tie
price of liberty." should be recalled
and lived up to. We must take no
chati? SS and I hops every good white
citizen will go to the polls on Novem?
ber 5 and vote the full Democratic
ticket. Whether he voted for Jo nes
or Blesse In ths primary) it is his duty
to elect Woodrow Wilson and those
men who stand for good national gov?
ernment. As between Taft and
Roosevelt I know that Taft Is the
better man of the two.
As between Roosevelt and Wilson
for the Presidential ohice, the differ?
ent Is so great and the contrast so
much to Wilson's advantage i cannot
understand why any g.i cltlsen of
South Carolina should hesli ite. Roose?
velt gave us Crum; he Ii only trying
to deceive ths poople now because of
his greed for power. He Is utterly
unscrupulous In his ambitious de?
signs and does not hesitate at any?
thing, It h<- makes any inroads on
our Democratic party In the Stat>- it
will Indicate that ws have among us
men who tue both lacking in patrio?
tism and honesty, for money never
Influences a patriot. Roosevelt's
backers and owners are furnishing
him with all he needs to corrupt our
n tt lonal politi? s.
B, K. Tlllmnn
Trenton, B, C, (let, 15, l B l 2
The circus crowd In town Tuesdny
was one of the largest In ths city at
air time In a number of V' ai I
BUFFALO BILL ARRIVES.
GREAT CROWU IN ( I I ^ TO IUI)
FAREWELL TO GREAT
m or r.
Wilil Wist und Far Last a Rigger
und Heiter show Than Ever Before
and Immense Crowd Well Pleas
Buffalo Mill's and Pawnee Bill'a
great exposition "f tin- Wild Welt and
the Far Fast reached Sumter early
this morning from Augusta.
Thil year the big show requires
three trains for the transportation of
the army of people, live stock and the
vast amount of paraphernalia utlized
in the presentation of the prodigious
Buffalo Bill, whose exploits have
tired the imagination of small boys for
two generations; cowboys the kind
there used to be before the vast West?
ern cattle ranges were cut up with
barbed wire fences, and Indians, a
remnant of a passing race, will make
their appearance in Sumter at the
Harvin show grounds.
No street parade will be given, the
two Bills having eliminated this dis?
play over eight years ago. However,
the sightseer who wends his way out
to the lot this morning will see much
that is totally out of the ordinary in
the collection of Orientals and the
Dahomeyan, Indian and Malayan vil?
lage*:, together with their strange ani?
Like a page out of American history
the vast panorama of life as it was
when the buffalo was still king of the
plains, will be unfolded. Colonel W. F.
Cody (Buffalo Bill) will appear with
all the vim and vigor of his earlier
days, heading the ensemble of the
world's military and in his unique ex?
hibition of marksmanship. The wild
ness of the once far West will be viv?
idly contrasted with the weirdness of
the Far East, an object lesson, while
furnishing line entertainment, posses
es large educational value as well.
Batteries of Fnited States artillery
will appear in competitive drills with
those of France and Great Britain.
Mexicans will lasso wild horses, Der?
vishes, Dahomeyans and Bussinns will
exhibit their wonderful dancing skill.
Gruber's elephants give an exhibition
in conjunction with trained horses. A
reproduction of a fox hunting scene,
with crack hurdle jumpers and riders;
a real buffalo hunt, introducing a banc
of Sioux Indians; broncho busting; a.
new pioneer spectacle, entitled "Fron?
j tier Days," showing an overland wa?
gon tram with an Indian foray, back?
ed with special scenic effects.
Every possible line of horsemanship
is presented, from the method of rid?
ing wild bucking bronchos, which is
such a gauge and test of equestrian
skill as to register the American cow?
boy as pre-eminent in the saddle, to
the highest hurdlers and the most ex?
quisitely trained horses, giving the ex?
hibition a post-graduate rank. Not
all the riders are men, some of th<i
most dillicult of the equestrian feat
I being performed by the cowgirls, a
winde bevy of whom are in the em?
ploy of the show.
The Arabs in their athletics are ac?
companied by the Sacred Whirling
Derv ishes, whose terpist horean ef orts
are a supposed shield against the spir
it of accident. Flcphantine move?
ments of a graceful nature, an at?
tendant adjunct to the East Indian
religious festivals, and the Max Bos
j sini sextette, composed of ^elephant,
! man, woman, horse, pony and canine,
execute a spectacle of the Far East.
The indications are that tremendous
crowds will be attracted to all per
formances, for it is the first visit of
Coloiu l Cody ami his famous combina?
tion lo Sumter.
Reserved scats will be on sale from
'J a. m. to 5 p. in. at China's Drug
Stole, .Main street.
They Make You Eeol Good.
The pleasant purgative effect pro?
duced by Chamberlain's Tablets and
the healthy condition Of body and
mind which they cnvite make one feel
Joyful. For sale by all dealers.
COL. MOSHY IS ILL.
Washington, Oct. 27.?Col. John s.
Moshy, tiie noted Cont? derate leader,
is critically ill at a hospital here with
an affection of the kidneys, lie was
taken to the hospital several days
ago but tin* news of his illness did
ma become generally known until to?
day. It Was stated tonight that Whi e
Col Moshy'n condition is serious his
physicians arc hopeful, Col. Mosby'i
friends, however, are somewhat fear?
ful of the outcome owing to his ad?
vanced years. He is in his 79th
\\?>id Sedative Cough Medicines.
if you want to contribute directly
to the occurrence of capillary bron?
chitis and pnuemonla use cough med?
icines that contain codlne, morphine,
heroin and other sedatives when you
have a cough <>r cold, An expeotor
hnt like Chamberlain's Cough Rem?
edy It vvhnt Is needed That Cleans
out the culture beds or breeding
places for the germs of pneumonia
and other diseases. That is why
pneumonia never results from a cold
when Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
Is used it has b world wide reputa?
tion for Its cures. It contains no
morphine or other sedative. For salt
by all dealers.
<.o\. BLEASE ism i s STATEMENT
Urges \??t?-iw |0 support ail Demo?
Columbia? Oct. 26.?Qov. Bleass
in an add reu to the votera of South
Carolina culls on them t" go to the
polli or. election day, November ?,
and vote the .straight. Democratic tick
el from President of the United
States down to the coroner of their
county. His addreea in full follows:
"To the Democratic Voten "i South
Carolina: Much has been said and
written in regard to the coming elec?
tion, which is t.. tie held for State, na?
tional and county offlcen, on Novem?
ber "), and i deem It absolutely unnee
cessary for me to make any further
statement in reference to the matter.
However, as 1 have received some
communic ations and have also heard
a great deal of talk, possibly it is not
amiss for me to urge upon the voters
Of this State to go to the polls on the
date of the election and vote the
straight Democratic ticket from Pres?
ident of the United States down to the
coroner of their county. We pledged
ourselves in the Democratic primary
to abide the result and to support the
nominees of the party. We took a sol?
emn oath to do this and, in my opin?
ion, that pledge and oath covers and
binds us to support the nominees of
the national Democratic party just as
much as it does the nominees of the
State and county Democracy.
"1 have heard several say, and it
has been reported to me that many
others have said, that there were two
men on the Democratic electoral tick?
et that under no conditions or circum?
stances would they vote for. It is true
that these two men were very obnox
ious in the recent campaign, and in
their speeches and writings were very
fitter against me and against the in?
terest, of the people of South Caro?
lina, and 1 consider the placing of
their names on the ticket a direct in?
sult to me and to every man who vot?
ed for me; however, you remember
who controls and dominates the pres?
ent State executive committee, and
you also remember their attempt to
defeat the will of the people as ex?
pressed at the primary, but 'there
will be a time' when we can repudiate
them and their acts, but we must not
injure our party in order to punish
a few who, on account of neglect up?
on our part, are temporarily in pow?
er; therefore. I beg my friends to re?
member that tin y are not voting for
th<> men whose names are on the
electoral ticket, but that they are only
the tools which the Democratic party
uses to express their preference of ths
Democratic Presidential candidate.
??our Congressmen, particularly,
should have an overwhelming vote
polled in their behalf. for if there
should be a contest about any of their
seats, nothing would be more benefi?
cial to them than to be abb- to point
to the fact that a '.arce majority of the
Qualified voters of their district have
cast their ballots for them, and 1 hope
that all Democrats will no to the polls
ami register their vot
?'Let's all rally to the ]><>iis ?>n No?
vember ."> and give the Democratic
nominees the heaviest majorities South
Carolina has ever rolled up.
?"Yours for South Carolina, and for
peace, prosperity ami happiness to all
her people. Cole L. BleSSS,
M lssl< >\ AH Y INSTITUTE.
Will Meet in Sumter November 2. S, 1.
ami .">?>lan> Visitors Expected*
The Missionary Educational Insti?
tute for the Woman's Auxiliary and
Junior Department of the Episcopal
Diocese of South Carolina, will meet
in this city for a convention of four
days on November 2nd. The sessions
of the Convention will be held at the
Parish Hons.'. Church of the Holy
This is the first time that such a
convention has been called in this
Sttae, although other States have held
them recently and "tie is now being
in id in Charlotte by the diocese of
North Carolina. The meeting is in the
nature of an institute for the education
of the laity, a large number of visi?
tors from all over the Diocese are
expected ami arrangement! have been
made for their entertainment while
The work of the convention will be?
gin with the Holy Communion al ?.SO
o'clock Thunday morning, Novem?
riie on outNklrtN of City.
An alarm nl ti'-- S'tll Ben! in at
8,40 Monda.v nighl and the hose wag?
ons responded promptly, although
they never came to the tin-, which
was out near the city limits, at the
end of ib.- new freight yard in the
southeastern pari of the ? Ity, to,, far
out for a ime ot hose to reach from
nny lire hydrant. The tire was va?
riously report* d to be a pile of tim
ber Hid crosstles, a ntn? k of bay ami
a box <ar
The work of laying the uas main on
Harvin strict is progressing rapidly.
The pipe has been laid ns f ir up as
the 1 aw Range and the ditch has been
extended on to Canal Strei t.
NEWS FROM \VIS\CKY.
Rev. J. s. Bfsudcs; lo Leave?Totion
Crop small ami Pit king Most
\Visa< ky, Oct. 28.?Your city, from
.'?11 accounts, js certainly in a grow?
ing and prosperous condition. The
spirit of some of your citizens is
worthy of I ommenda.ion. And it is
to the citizens that Sum tor la indebt?
ed for advancemenl along so many
lines. I glory in the action of your
grand jury and have been looking for
better rasa ta. still hope'that the fu?
gitives will be caught and if found
guilty, will be punished a<-cording to
The crops are about harvested and
the farmers are preparing to put in
their oat crops. Fine yields of corn
and hay are reported. About two
thirds of a crop of cotton will be
made and all of it is of good grade.
Some farmers are holding for better
prices. I am obliged to think we
will get them too.
There Is very little interest shown
in the coming election and 1 fear
there will be a small vote cast.
Mr. R. M. Cooper has a large num?
ber of beef cattle fattening for mar?
ket. It keeps him busy keeping hie
stables supplied with bedding and
giving them the other attention they
require, to make it profitable, but he
is generally successful at everything
This is the last year our beloved
pastor, Rev. J. S. Beast* y, will preach
for us. He has served us four years
and has gained our confidence and
esteem. We hate to give him up,
but trust his lot will fall in some bet?
Mr. J. C. Scott is on a visit to his
daughter, Mrs. W. W. McCutchtn.
Mrs. Alja, Hill hXs returned I'rom
a visit to her old home at Herlots
Miss Alice Hill is visiting in your
Business is very dull. Cotton pick?
ing will soon be over. All the seed has
been sold and there will be very lit?
Mr. Nelson Scott, Jr., has accepted
a position with the Crescent Grocery
Company of Bishopville and is very
Mr. W. A. Green has sold his tim?
ber to a lumber concern which will
soon put up a saw mill nearby. They
expect to begin operations by January
M UsKS EXPRESS THANKS.
Appreciate Efforts of Physician* and
legislator* to I pboid Registration
The Item has received the follow?
ing communication with a request to
'The South Carolina Graluato
Nurses' Association wishes to express
Its appreciation to the physicians,
senators, legislators, an i friends who
rendered such valuable assistance in
their effort to uphold its act of regis?
Marriage License Record.
Two marriage licenses were issued
Saturday: One to Albert Hansom and
Mary Frierson of < >swego and the
other to James Burns and Marie
Robertson of Sumter.
The crowd going from this place to
the fair up to the present time has
been exceedingly small.
Geo. H. Hurst
UNDERTAKER AN I> FMBALMER.
Prompt attention to day or night
AT OLl> 9. I). ORA1G STAND. 202 \.
Day Phone 5S9. Night Phone 201.
ir you are thinking of buying
a DIAMOND, wc iM-g to have hug
honor of your attention to our
gems of purest ray.
Wo are sJUSgys H B 0?HSlttOSi to
show yOU diamonds of tie nue-l
rsquhdte character. Oualtty gCSUS
out) u our way, We have them
at right nrtooa and srlB gl\o a
guarantee with each -tone to
quslitj and size.
VV. A. Thompson,
.H-AVKl.HK \vi> eiTicw.