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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, September 02, 1919, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026925/1919-09-02/ed-1/seq-3/

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imtFOR FREEDOM
New ConsfliOo Tor Former Em.
| pire.
3E&. 1, ' i
POPDLAR fE ELECTS PRESIDENT
T~^
Prussian ijinatien to be no More?
Mon and'6m?n to. Have Equal
Rights?!p* of Nobility no Longer
to Carry^ccial Privilcgo?No Now
Titles to/ Recognized.
The ne\\Tfrman constitution, which
wns passe?' the national assembly
-after montjfof debate and which became
effect this week, is divided into
two main fta?the"composition and
tics of tlpmpire" and "the basic
rights amisic duties o,f Germans."
The first ft consists of seven sections
and I second offline.
Tho suf isions of the first part
\M. are: Tli empire and individual
states; ti relchstag, tfie imperial
president, porial government, imperial
c^rui , imperial legislation, and
inlpcrJ:d ninistration of justice.
Those-of second part areK'-i^fifvldual
comii ity of life; religion and
religknis cieties, education and
schodls at Pconomic#lWe. The con-'
eluding p? of the constitution bears
fho titH?: lausition relations."
The pre! >1e to the constitution begins
as fo] rs:
"The (?c an people, united in its
branches d inspired by the will to
renew ant trongthen its empire in
freedom | : justice, to further inner
and outeHbaee and social advance,
has voted Is constitution."
Section, jeclar.es the C^ernian em
p!re is a BUDiican siacc, sovcmgiu}
beinVbh&ifrtffl? people. / It describes
the territotl limits of the empire, es1
tabllshes fe. Imperial Odors an-being
black, redpnd "gold, arid states that
the genprnf recognized rules of international'
1<|will Be held as binding on
the empire The empire v/ill have exelusive
locative rights governing for- '
eign affair colopioo, citizenship, immljrrationidefense.
Coinage, customs,
posts, telnph8,r- kifd ilbng distance
1 , telephonesrepopulation. motherhood,
children.' *uthi, health, labor Insurance.
prol tiop to laborers and em- '
ptoses, caseation, care of wounded '
soldiers ai their relative^, socializa- 1
tioii of hi bnfe.1 resources, economic
un^ertakii 3, manufacture, distribu- !
tion, prtccjxjng. economic production, 1
trade weltfs slid measures, the Issu- 1
ancc of pt;r Money, food, luxury, ar- 1
$ *{*J< tides of fiustry, mines, Insurance,
the mercaflle marine, control of lake
and coastieheries, railroads, automo- '
bile trafil^ transpoitatioh by land, f
water, aujalr, road construction and '
theatres. i
ifidividui states will havo legislative 1
, rights, b.ytjhe imperial law will super^
^4? th'osijqf. individual states, Hach 1
state mw?tfiave liberal constitution,
with a JN^lature elected by general, 1
<x\ual and ecrct ballot by all Germans, 1
men an>i \^men.
The ron^tution lays down rules for 1
altering ttt empire territorially, pro- '
vlding thatplebiseites shall Vie held in '
districts aiscted.
The relcltag supersedes the temporary
natinal assembly. It will be '
elected foriAprm of four years.
|Tho Pre 'ont and Chancellor.
jne president will be chosen by fhe 1
eifire Gcrrrin people instead of by the 1
nrstiuhly, ;nd will hold ofllcc for a (
trrn| of 8ev*i years. He will represent
tie :cmpirc brider international law, (
vill make tjcatles aud accredit diplo- I
iiato. Declarations of war or peace 1
must be p: Claimed by the imperial 1
i-riiohetorv oiA ti-oatina . n;5l h foroi^Tll
? ?
states miis'Lvbc acfepted by the reichstag.
The ifcesldc?t, as commander in '
chief'of the jjlefensc forces of the cm- >
pirc. can 'c AploJ^' armed forces for <
quelling 'dists'rban'dcs, or may. send
against .states which do not fulfil their
duties, but in doing so must notify the
reichstag, which in. given the power of
veto.-i The p|rsUjicnt's orders must b<; :
counter-signed by a chancellor or - the
Imperial minister whose department i3
aft'ectfcd. He has the. right "to pardon
. criminals, but tiie granting of amnesty
must be voted by the reichstag.
Th? Chancellor will occupy a position
analogous to that of vice president. He
and tho rest of the ministry will be
appointed by the president. The chancellor
will determine the empire's foreign
policy, bear responsibility for the
cabinet, and in case.of ajtie vote in the
ministry, will have the deciding ballot, i
The reioh3tag is given the right to im- j
peach the president, chancellor, and j
ministers. Charges upon which im- j
peachment proceedings are based must
bear the names of 100 members of the :
reichstag before tho case can bp i
brought before the court.
The imperial council will be composed
of representatives of individual,
states which will have at least one vote |
apiece. The votes of the larger states i
will be based*on population, being fix- I
ed on the number ot millions of inhabi- j
tants within their borders. Xo state I
can have more than twe-flfths of the |
total number of votes in the council.
^Hnlf of Prussia's votes must come from
provincial administration!).
Imperial legislation cannot be intro- ,
duced in the Reichstag without the
consent of the council, unless the govk
emmest ventures to introduce bills
| which tho Reichstag knows to be dis^
approved by the council. Laws may
be submitted by plebiscites, if tin
I president desires. A majority vote
F will nullify the law. The constitution
can be altered by a quorum of two- !
thirds of the Reichstag voting for the;
alteration by a two-thirds majority. I
The imperial administration is placed
in control of treaties by individual
k states* with foreign countries, territorial
' changes and defense of the
realm. German merchant vessels wll
compose a unified mercantile, marine.
The tjfw German frontier comprises
custcjttis zones, the income from which
will administered by the empire.
L*
Provision is made for a budget system,
and the reichstag cannot raise
the amount of the budget * without
reaching an agreement with the council.
imperial postal and telegraphic
rates will be determined by the council,
and the railroad systems will be
taken over by the empire and states.
Private roads must be given over to
the empire on demand, and the empire
can confiscate railroads not yet
taken over. In cas^ the defense of
thfc country requires the step, it lias
the ppwer to take over the administration
of all water rotites.
Judges of the ordinary civil couits
will be chosen for life, and cahnot l-e
rnnmv?/1 ovfont hv {lift (pint ftfiPlsion. I
The age of retirement will be determined
later. Military courts are
abolished, save in wartime and on
board Warships, and state courts, which
will try those accused of. ' political
crimes, will be created by imperial
law.
The second main part provides that
all Germans shall be equal before the
law, and that men and women .shall
have basically the same rights and
duties. Preferential rights and drawbacks
of birth and position are removed,
and titles of nobility are considered
as only part of a person's name. No
more titles will be conferred, and will
be given on'y when they describe a ,
perpoa'i) occupation. Academic titles,
however,- still b$ awarded. No
tokens of honor, may be given out by ,
the government, and no German may ,
accept a title or order from a foreign i
state. i
Every citizen of an Individual state
Is a citizen ot the empire. Every "Jer- |
man will have equal rights anywhere <
within the empire, and may live where (
iie pleases, lie will have the right to j
own real estate and purchase food (
in any clarte. Every German permitted i
to emigrate will have the privilege of
being' protects in foreign countries, i
and no German may be delivered up to 11
a foreign country for prosecution and <
punishment. Foreign-speaking Ger- 4
mans may not he prevented from <
developing the free uec of the mother
tongue. In Instruction and legal af- <
fair3 the freedom of the Individual Is 1
invulnerable. The German's house will <
be his castle. ]
Postal, telegraph and telephone se- 1
orecy lo guaranteed. Every German ,
has the right to express his opinions (
by written or spoken word, print or .
picture. There will l>e no censorship j
save for moving pictures, for which s
regulations w.ll be ttiade to suppress j
objectionable Alms for the protection ?
of youth. r
Under the heading," Community of
Life," the constitution declares tliat j
marriage constitutes the basis if family.
life and the salvation of the nation j
ind it is, therefore, under the special 1
protection of the constitution on the ?
basis of equality of the cexes. It is 1
pointed out that it is the duty of the j
state to keep pure and healthy the j
family life and that families with sev- 1
oral children have the right to neces- j
sary care. Mctherhood,Mt is declared, ?
has a prior claim to the pretecLon of
Tll.-.nrlflwofft obll/1 TNQn ohol) t
Lilt? nvULVt mi gunuaiv; vn?*u* v??| u< >w.y |
be placed under the same bodily, I
spiritual and social conditions' as j
legitimate ones, and youth must be j
protected from moral, spiritual or phy- t
sical neglect.
Rights of German Citizens. i
A long list of the rights of German ;
citizens which seem obvious outside t
Germany, comes next. The list ineludes
the right to hold gatherings, to !
belong to societies and organizations, ;
o? social, political and religious I
groups. It is declared that petty officials
appointed for life may not be dls- *
charged unless the complaints against t
them are first submitted to them. :
Under religion, the constitution de- \
dares that all citizens of Germany
shall enjoy complete freedom of belief <
and conscience. No state church ex- t
ists and religion plays no part in citi- (
zenship. It is provided that there must
be universal attendance at school for1 a i
period of eight years and that pupils ;
must attend advanced schools until 18 t
years old. It will not he necessary to ?
pay tuition, and state aid will be given t
needy pupils and their families. Pri- ?
vote schools can be run only with gov- |
ernniental permission. All schools, It
in provided, must make an effort to t
educate their students in the spirit of i
the German people and in the spirit of
recohcllllatlon with the peoples of .
tho world. Instruction in constitution- ;
al government and manvud labor is j
obligatory in ail schools. .
The constitution lays down basic |
rules for the economic future, guaranteeing
the rights of spiritual work and,
invention, and protect3 art. A sys- i
tern of councils i3 created for industries,
by which employes will have a
voice in the decisions reached by the
employers. I
AN UNSUSPECTED BIBLE
Hew German Spy Communicated War
j
Messages.
Nobody would suspect one of the institute
Bibles to figure in a dramatic !
bit of crime, but one of them did,
suys the Lookout, published monthly
bv the Seaman's Institute of NewYork.
Last month an officer of the Federal
court came to the building and asked
to see one of the Bibles which are
placed upon the table of every bed
room in the building. He wanted one
that had been used. It was necessary
as a piece of evidence and a few days
later wo discovered the circumstances
UIUl It'll IU uis> \ liiit.
A man in tin- employ <>f t!ie German
goveinmerit had during the war gone
to sea as a mess boy. He was not a
regular seaman, but he managed to
secure a job. And among his belongings
he had a Bible with Seamen's
I Church Institute stamped upon its
| cover. We have not found out where
he got it. as the records do not show
that he ever stopped in the building,
but the book was in his possession.
In these Bibles are two fly leaves of
1 plain white paper and on these were
written important messages in invisible
ink. When Itubinson (the spy) got
'en beard ship he went at once to the
i ship's library and put the book on the
i shelves. The careful search of his
belongings at Halifax revealed nothing.
And, of course, the investigation
fit **?* i
I
of the books in the library was very
casual. When he got to the other side
ho managed to get the book again
from the library, tear out the leaves
containing the messages and deliver
them. '
Of course he was extremely clever to
take a position as mess boy, for only
in that way woi^ld he have any access
to the ship's library, And anyhow,
even if in the search officers had gone
through his things they would scarcely
have suspected a Bible with the
name of an institution stamped upon
It. Robinson was not unaer suspicion,
moreover, so skillfully had he covered
his operations.
In Europe hd got a message to bring
back this to America and this he pasted
inside the black paper which faces
the Bible's binding. On board ship
again he put his book in the library
until he landed, came ashore with it
and delivered the message. He was
tried for treason, accused by Mmme.
Marie K. de Victoria, who admitted
that she had written the secret massages
which were to be delivered to,
the German consul general in Rotterdam.
j;
The plan sounds like a particularly
ingenious movie plot There is something
peculiarly innocent about the .
Bible that lies, often unopened, on a
bed room table. Robinson chose ex- .
ircmcly well for his purpose.
. mi.
THE COACHWHIP
,
One Man Found Long, Keen Snake a .
Mean and Determined Antagonist. (
Several weeks ago a member of the (
staff of The Yorkville Enquirer killed ,
coach whip snake about six feet J
long. The snake was crawling down (
a ditch situated between The Enquirer ^
office and the implement warehouse cf ,
fiarroll Bros, adjoining. Whether the k
snake would hkve put up a-fight or not (
it he had had an opportunity to fight .
KM ore being killed is a matter of
doubt. JIo or she (whichever it wa*> j
Jidn't have a ghost of a show because ,
ihe newspaper man stood in a winlow
on the second floor and shot the
reptile as it crawled In the ditch. 'j
Some folks say a coachwhip snake
v .. (I
won't cfiase you ana tie you 10 a pine ?
Tee and whip the everlasting dayligh^
)ut of you. They scout this ancient j
radition as unscientific and contralictory
to the facts and the evidence.
The defense ntfw calls to the stand
me Cf. W. Robbins, whose initials
nay or ,may not stand for George .
Yashington and who watches at the
Dowman-Dozier' plant in Atlanta, (la.,
>y night.
Mr. Bobbins swears that a blamed
roachwhip went as far as possible
?he chased Robbins three times
tround his own garden to begin with,
ind when Robbins finally turned and ,
rave battle he (the coachwhip) lai- "
:oed him and the ensuing wfeetling
natch simply ruined a large part of
tn acre of excellent radishes and ^
'ome fine yoimg onions.
Robbins nays he was out In the k
farden pulling pome radishes when
le discovered, a six-foot coachwhip ,
hl?w Kotnfnllv
iiiutvi; >tuiviiui6 uiiu /uiviuuj
ul of the tradition, and despite the .
ibsence of pine trees, pobbins turnkd
and fled, and the ^oafchwhlp after
ilm. Round (and round the garden
jateh fled Robbins, the coachwhip
(till pursuing him.
The chase ended near the barn,
vhc-re Robbins was forced to pause;
or breath. Whether the coachwhip
ilso was shy of wind does not ap>ear,
but he started crawling under
he barn to think it over.
Robbins, encouraged by this ma- '
iAA,i,*KA a ,i w n i thn /lomar-0 '
i w u i i v i.iiu aiif^ui vvi ub b?v uhiumqv
lone to his garden, grasped the snake
>y his delicately tapering tail and
lmgged -him, resisting furiously, from
>eneath the barn. Instantly the
roachwhip changed his tactics and
ooped himself about Robbin's neck.
Business picked up at once, and the
varm spring atmosphere was shatcred
by the rude exclamations of tho-;
ough-and-ready variety. The coachvhlp
had a combination grapevinemd
head hold on Bobbins, who was
trlving to achieve the deadly toe
lold made famous by the late Mr.
lotch.
The radish bed was the mat,
md the grapple was fast and furl>ufi.
It was always a difficult mater*
to put a toe hold on a large and
scientific snake, .but Robbins was
Kittling for his life and a few renaming
radishes?and lie got the
told.
iwu mm iiiiug ivuhuiuj uiu ?as
o unwrap the snake from about his
leek. The next thing he did was not
trictly in accord with the wrestling
emulations. Instead of pinning the
roachwhip's shoulders to the radish
>ed, Robbins deliberately and with
rialice aforethought popped his eneny'o
skull vindicatively against the
ude of the barn.
The battle ended there. The'snake
measured two inches over two yards.
QUEER THINGS MEN EAT.
List includes Lions, Crocodiles, Locusts
and Ants.
Because the lion is brave and daring
many African tribes eat its flesh
md tlrink by this means to prove as
courageous as it: and just for the
?arae reason certain of the hill tribes
in India eat tiger's flesh. Though
lion's flesh is very good eating indeed.
In Africa and India the flesh of
the elephant is a favorite for the natives;
hut many Europeans declare it
is like soft leather mixed with glue.
All agree. however, that baked elephant's
foot is a dish for the king.
Crocodiles are sold in the butcher
shops in Senaar, in French West
Africa, just as the butchers here sell
beef and mutton; and in the towns
and villages of Siam you may see
the carcasses hanging up for sale like
those of sheep and other animals in
our meat markets.
We do not look upon the caterpillars
as something to eat. In the West
Indies, however, and throughout central
America, the caterpillar of the
socalled cabbage, palm tree is served
up as one of the most inviting morsels
obtainable.
In the southern states of Brazil,
the inhabitants scoop the eggs of the
*
* S
white ants out pf their oven-shaped
nests, and after having washed ant
pounded them, use them as a paste tc
spread on bread. The white ants
like the wasps are driedt in 'iron pots
being frequently stirred just as il
they were coffee bean8( and in this
parched state the natives consldei
them a most delicious food. Travelers
who have tasted them declare thai
they have the same flavor as sweet
almonds.
Locusts have been eaten since the
very earliest times and fctlll are eaten
In Persia, Arabia, Syria, Egypt, North
Africa,? Palestine, Abysinia and
throughout the southern regions ol
Africa, they ure much used as food.
In the markets of Africa and Mesopotamia
salted locusts and dishfuls
of fried ones are still offered for sale
just as in the' days of the "Arabian
Nights." In Paris and Morocco,, the
common folk gather them up, dry
and salt them for use and look upon
them as we do wheat and barley and
oats.
The National Association for the Advancement
of Cfolored People In a
telegram sent to President Wilson and
made public In New York, Friday,
asks the "Immediate appointment of a
commission to investigate the failure
Of the United Stiles to protect United
States citizens," calling attention to
the recent attack in Texas 011 Secretary
Shillady of the association and
fhe lynching of a negro in Georgia lost
rhursday. Thirty-eight persons, thirtysi*
of them negroes, have been brutally
done to death since last January,
:he telegram Asserts.
Ole Hanson, mayor of Seattle,
Wash., who gained niation wide' fame
The Furniture It
. i (And ! did it ah
i: r? ' j
^ K&Hl
It'i so easy nod fnorpenslve t
floors and woodwork to their i
Simply apply one coat of Re-N
reflnlshlaft aad you'll be del
' * Pee Gee RE^-NU-LAC
;j| v.. Wood and Enamel Co
,2*.* SUrer, 15c up. Ask f
PEASLEE-GAULBERT CC
* YORK FURNITURE A HARI
v*tf DISTRIBUTE!
m
> i i mt I 1 i ?? | in I ?
lOCM I <**?"
I
' IF IT IS A CASING OR TUBE Yl
CARRY A COMPLETE STOCJ
! THE XORWALK TIRE YOU
I
CARROLL SUP]
t Nor walk Tire
.
t as a result of his stand during the
I general strike in Seattle last Febru>
ary, presented his resignation to the
i city council of Seattle. Thursday. It
, was accepted Immediately. "I am
f tired\out and am going fishing," he
i said in a statement accompanying the
resolution.
, 1
; The Judges at a baby show at Cedar
; Falls, Ind-, did their best to please
everybody by awarding every contest.
ant a prize. '
[PROFESSIONAL CABDs!
! P. W. HUNGER M. D.
Cffico in Up Stairs of Kennedy Bros.
A Barron Building.
1 For present can be found upon Ihi
qulry at Shteder-Snelling Drug Company.
Telephone 3C. /
4t
? J. A. MARION ?
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT
LAW .
Office opposite the Courthouse.
Telephone No. 126, Yoric Exchange.
YORK. S. C.
. j6hn r. hart
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR
AT LAW.
Prompt and Careful Attention tp All
Business Undertaken.
Telephone No. 69. YORK, S. C
76 f.t It
. I
J. S. BEIGE
Attorney At Law.
Prompt Attention to all Toga)
Business of Whatever Nature.
Office Opposite Courthouse.
f myself with |
a*c J
o restore old furniture; worn f H
Former beauty and newness-* ? II
u-Lacon anything that needs ill
ighted with the fine results, KjM
comes in 20 Natural
lors. White, Gold and |f3^rl|
or Color-Card. * All
K, Inc* LOUISVILLE;'KVV J S
DWARE C.nirfpANY. ' V" H
RS OF PEE GEE PRODUCTS ^|j
1 x
'
DU WANT WE HAVE IT. WE
K OF SIZES. ONCE YOU USE :i
WILL ALWAYS BE A USER.
?LY CO^A N Y \
is and Tubes j
J
iitimiiimiimiifmiiMimimiimimniim
daA
s "BtfILT OP
S
~ SPECIFH
E FRAME?Sturdy G. in. channel sec
S channel depth) made of 5-32
E WHEEL3ASE?All models, lio ii
n MOTOR?Six-cylinder Continental
r foctiy balanced crank shaft; 3
S ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT?Del
^ Ignition system. Bendlx drive
? RADIATOR?Mayo airplane type.
S CLUTH-?Borg & Beck single driv<
? tos friction rings; wonderfully
_ lDie; holds unaer naraest stro
S TRANSMISSION?Warner selects
S forward, one 'reverso.
S I AXLES?Timken front and rear, v
5 ' 6 1-11 to 1.
S SPRINGS?Semi-elliptic underslun
z. type In rear, unusually long ar
i. in. wldfe. Front 38 fh. long,"2
S STEERING GEAR?Garner worn:
S CARBURETOR?Stromberg.
S ~ GASOLINE SYSTEM?Fifteen ga
r. gauge on tank; Stewart vacuum
? I TIRES?33x4 In. Goodrich; saffety
- stone straight-side rims=
UPHOLSTERY?French plaited
- style cushions. Model 51: Fi
E machine buffed, genuine leatl
S quality brown Spanish leathei
f Distinctive and durable silk
_ with body finish, All models 1
= mattress springs in cushions
iE springs in seat back, i
S TOP.?Gypsy type, latest four-bov
~ Dry fabric with large rectangu
3 nickel, frame,
a LAMPS?Duplex type on all model
f light, with smaller light belov
2 trolled from instrument boarri
r ^COLORS?Models 51 and 52: Cobal
8 -- motor hoods, with black fendc
~ Model 53: Same as above eX<
- and 55 (enclosed) :.f Dark blu
_ chassis, radiators, fenders atKl
5 EQUIPMENT?Speedometer, elect
E repair kit. cowl tight, foot an
~ circuit breaker, and textra rim
( R. F. ANDERSON, 1
r YORK, CHESTER, FAIRFIE
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiuiiiUMUiiiiiuifii
^ ^ ^ |
SdneyT^AKE
"V? - V i- :)
- , r 4 ..f ' ' .
. l'> 'A v
Kidney trouble* don't disappear of
themielros. They crow slowly but
steadily, i undermining health. With
deadly certain,*?. , until you fall a Victim
to Incurable die ease..
Stop your troubles while there U time.
Don't watt until little palna become big
achea Don't trifle with disease. To
avoid future sufferlngbegln treatment
with GOLD hLEDAL. Haarlem Oil C?Peuloe
now. Take three or four every
day until you are eatlrely tree from
pain.
Tbia well-known preparation has been
one of the national remedies of Holland
for centuries. In 169ft the government
of the Netherlands granted a
peclal charter authorising its prepare,
. ? . | ' . .1 1
ruiiiniiiifiniiiiuuiiiinniuuijuimiiiiiiiii
m
s < " i
s 4 f>
B
s
m '""V " ' '
5 . (v.
1
IB" ' ' ! I ( I |VO<
' 'V y ^
'fflHlHIHffi
kB^9B9N^H|^H
MMMnunn
VH
f MULES AND HORSESS
ONE CAR MOj? MULES, from
S ' ONE CAR MARE3 AND HORS
= TWENTY HEAD MULES?Fro
~ All of the above now In our
S of nice HORSES AND M^ILES fo
^ Whatever you may wantln Mu
? can suit you in Quality, Age, Size, ?
j MULES JAMESBR
I Y0RKV1LLE COTTO
| OUR FLOUR MILL lia
| overhauled for the
Straight Patent Flou:
celled as to quality or
I elsewhere in search <
vice.
WE HAVE COTTON SE
For Sale at $12 per tc
WE HAVE COTTON SI
purposes.
WHETHER IT IS MEA]
Meal or anything el:
consideration is that
ers must not be dis?
!they receive.
YORKVILLE COTTG
,i * '* '*%
- llT 'jg
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuuipiiiiiiiiiiiii
, \/r' I * .U . S |
/* J..g Hrtf :. i 1
THE BEST" ' I
CATIONS ' I
tion side rails. 1 3-J In. flange (or 3
fa. special stoc)?. .{J , *3
iches. "Red
Seal," model 7-W, with' psr- S
1-4 In. bore by 4 1-2 in. stroke. =
> i
" . . 3
. n ury piaie wun noaung ruayuao-'" ?
simple to operate; readily access- 3 m
dns. 8 *M
re sliding gear type; thr4e:upbed? ''5 '
rith Timken bearings. Gearratio,
>g front and rear. Flat-under-load S
id flexible. Hear 5ff'In.'long. ? 1-4 3
in. wide. Hoichkiss drive. =
Jlon tank on rear with gasoline =
i system. ^
tread on rear, demountable Fire-3 - ",y
type, with comfortable Turkish a 8
ne grade of block, sfrAl^ht-graTh', 1?
ler. Models 62 and 53: Superior ?
r. Models 54 and 5G {enclosed): S
velouc In colorings harmonizing S
have best qurllty agd double-deck a
and cxtrerhe'y restfd! xftattVesir
v model, made , of durable Ever- 3
Jar plato glass rear window set InW '
s, providing large Iainp for bright ?
/ for dim Ught. Both lights coo- 3
t blue and Sodan green bodies and 5. v
srs, chassis, radiators and wheels. ^
;epting white wheels- Models 64 a
e bodies and motor hoods; black -.S. :
L wheels. ?
ric horn, complete tool and tire 5
d robe raJls, ammeter, automatic B
Distributer, Chester |
LD AND UNION COUNTIES g
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iNirittf '
LOOK OUT!
' Tbs housewife of Holland would almost
aa spoa ba without food as without
har "Baal Dutch Drops,'* aa aha ^uusJntly
calls CWLD MEDAL '
Hollanders. . h y fi
Do aat delay. Oo to your druttpist and
ag&ir mssFSF swsW. .
them as directed, and if you art ast
satisfied with results y<?ur dnumUt Hill
yladly refund-your motley. Dook for
tha nam# GOLD MEDAL o? the boh
and accept no otbar. lu isaled|oxs? ]
three alees. , <
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WE ABE BEADY ' |
WEENTOlf ABE"' | k' ..*
i 3 to R Years Old. *<>-? %ni< ..?..S "i
>ES?3 to 6 Ycara Old. . y \ . S
m 4 to 12 Years Old* -tV " ^) v.rr>y'?'<' >
trn, and we are expecMrig a Car =
arrlvq THURSDAY .. / , , '
les or Horses we believe that we 5
Jtyle and .Price. 5
OTHERS f
N OIL COMPANY i
' ' ' i
s just been thoroughly j1
1919 season and the j |
r we are making is unex
yield. It is no use to go '
3f quicker or better, ser- If , <
ED HULLS I f
in, Cash, at the Mill.
!! U*
3ED MEAL for feeding p.
[i, Hulls, Coal, ice, iiour, ; ,
se in our line, our first j
our friends and customippointed
in the service j
N OIL COMPANY | |

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