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Yorkville enquirer. [volume] (Yorkville, S.C.) 1855-2006, August 04, 1922, Image 7

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s tra fed by I
rVy^'T r
cHApfifl xjv
? t; > - T- ?0 W bi t> I
Ersklne had given Black Wolf hfs
life, and the young brave had accepted
the ,debt and ffotted tinder It sorely.
Awl whpn Ersfyne Irnd begun to
show some heed to Early Morn a fierce
jealousy seized the savage, and his
old hailed was xeborn n thousandfold
more Strong?and that, too, Ersklne
now knew. Meat ran low and a hunting
party went abroad. Game was
scarce and only after the second day
was there a kill. Ersklne had sighted
a huge buck, had fired quickly
and at close range. Wounded, the
buck had charged, Erskine's knife was
twisted in his belt, and the buck was
upon him before he could get It out. j
He tried to dart for a tree, stumbled,
turned, and caught the infuriated
beast by the horns. He uttered no
cry, but* the ungrjr bellow of the -smg
reached the ears of Black Wolf
through the woods, and he darted toward
the sound. And he came none
too soon. Ersklne heard the crack of
a rifle, the stag toppled over, and he
saw Black Wolf standing' over him
with a curiously triumphant look on
his saturnine face. la Ersklne, when
he rose, the- white man was predom- I
inant and he thrust out his hand, but
Black Wolf ignored It.
"White Arrow gave Black Wolf his
life. The delft is paid"
Ershin'e looked. lit hi3 eileray, nodded.
and the two bore the stag away.
instantly a marked change was
plain in Black Wolf. He told the
slory of the fight with tire buck to
aU. Boldly he threw off the mantle
of shame, stalked haughtily through
the village, and went bnCk to open
enmity with Erskine. At dusk a day
or two later, when he was coming
down the pnth from the white woman's
wigwam, Black Wolf confronted
hlra. scowling.
"Early Morn shall belong to Black
Wolf," he said Insolently. Erskine
met his baleful, JiqJf drui^^x, eyes j
scornfully. . i
"We will leave that to Enrly
Morn." he snhl coolly, und then thundered
1 *Qut vt my wayl" | iK
Black Wolf hesitated una gave way,
but ever thereafter Ersklne was on
guard. '
In the white woman, too, Ersklne
now saw a change. Once she hnd encouraged
hiin to stay with the Indians;
now she lost iu> opportunity
to urge against It. She had heard
that Hamilton would try to retake Vlnceuncs,
that he was forming a great
force with which to inarch south,
sweep through Kentucky, batter down
the wooden forts, and force the Kentucklans
behind the great mountain
wall. Ersklne would be needed by
the whites, who would never understand
or trjist hint if he should stay
with the Indians. All this she spoke
one day when Ersklne came to her
tent to talk. Her face hud blanched,
shev had argued passionately thut he
must go, and Ersklne was sorely puz
zled. "The girl, too, ntia grown reueilloup
and disobedient, for the change
in her mother wus plain also to her,
and she could not understand. Moreover,
Erskine's stubbornness grew, and
he began to flame within at the stalking
insolence of Black Wolf, who
slipped through the shadows of day
and t'ne dusk to spy on the two whereever
they came together. And one
day when the sun was midway, and
in the open of the village, the elush
, came. Black Wolf darted forth from
his wigwam, his eyes bloodshot with
rage and drink, and his hunting knife
in his hand. A cry from Early Morn
warned Erskine and he wheeled. As
Black Wolf made a vicious slash at
him he sprang aside, and with his
fist caught the savage in the jaw.
Black Wolf fell heavily and Erskine
was upon him with his own knife ot
his enemy's throat. *
"fitnr. thom I" n)H Knliton cried
sternly, but it was the terrified shriek
of the white woman that stayed Ersklne's
hand.. Two young brn\es disarmed
the fallen Indian, and Knhtoo
looked Inquiringly at his adopted son.
"Turn him loose!" Ersklne scorned.
"I have no feur of him. He Is a
woman and drunk, but next time I
shall kill him.' r
The white women had run down,
caught Early Morn, and wus leading
her back to her tent. From inside
presently came low, passionate pleading
from the woman and au occasional
sob from the girl. And when an hour
later, at dusk, ErsUine turned upward
toward the tent, the girl gave a horrified
cry, flashed from the tent, and
darted for the high cllif over the river.
"Catch her!" cried the mother.
"Quick!" Ersklne fled after her, overtook
her with her hands upraised for
the plunge on the very edge of the
cliff, unrl half carried her, struggling
and sobbing, back to the tent. Within
the girl dropparl in a weeping heap,
and with her face covered, and the
woman turned to JSrskUie, agonized.
"I told her," she whispered, "and
she was going to kill herself. You
are mjr son!"
- Stijl "tfeeplesfl fjjdrtwn, the boy rode
e Dale I
i & r ?jS,
J i
I.H. Livingstone
$cR15N E
aa^pimh?c j
fsttit into tue wochis. .*t sunset' lie j
came i?, pfttmf. wltn orooaing ann Hunger.
His foster mother brought him
food, but he would not touch it. The
Indian woman stared at liini with keen
suspicion, and presently old Knhtoo,
passing slowly, bent on him the same
look, but asked no question. Krsklne
gave no heed to either, but his mother,
watching from her wigwam, under- j
stood and grow fearfnl. Quickly she
stepped outside and called him. and
he rose and went to her bewildered; I
slie was smiliflg. <
"They are watching," she said, and i
Erskine, too, understood, and kei>t his j
back toward the watchers.
*T have decided," he said. "You i
and she must leave here and go with
His mother pretended much dis"J".""""
"Sim win not lenve. and I 1
l?iru^u? v. .....
will not leave her"?her lips trembled
?"and I would have pone long ago
hot "
"I understand," Interrupted Ersklne, |
"hut you will go now with your son."
The poor woman had to scowl.
"No, and yon must not tell them.
They will never let me go, and they1
will use me to keep you here. You
must go at once. She will never leave
this tent as long as you are here, and
If you stay she will die, or kill herself.
Some day?" She turned
abruptly and went back Into her tent.
Ersklne wheeled and went to old Knhtoo.
"You want Early Morn?" asked the
old man. "You shnll have her."
"No," said the boy, "I nm going
hack to the big chief."
"You are ray son and I am old and
"I am a soldier and must obey the
big chiefs commands, ns must you."
"I shall live," said the old man
wearily, "until you come ngaln."
Ersklne nodded ami went for his
iiorae. Black Wolf watched him with
malignant satisfaction, but said nothing?nor
did Crooked Lightning. Ers'
klfne turned once as* he rode away.
His mother was standing outside her
| wigwam. Mournfully she waved her
i TVnl,l??sl Iiak nnd within flip tent
I .UlllVl. yvu AM A?v? W..X.
I ie could see Early Mom with both
I bands at her breast.
Dawned 1781.
The war was coining Into Virginia at
last. Virginia falling would thrust a
great wedge through the center of the
oonfederacy, feed the British armies
and end the fight. Cornwallls was to
drive the wedge, and never had the
opening seemed easier. Virginia was
drained of her fighting men, and south
of the mountains was protected only
by a militia, for the most part, of
old man and hoys. North and south
ran despair. The soldier* had no pay,
little focd, and only old worqout coats,
j tattered linen overalls, and one blanket
between three men, to protect
tfcem I?-om aniung snow ana icy \\iua
Even (he great Washington was near
despair, and in foreign help his sole
hope lay. Already the traitor, Arnold,
had taken Richmond, burned warehouses,
and returned, but little harassed,
to Portsmouth.
Cornwallls wus coming on. Tarleton's
white rangers were bedeviling
the land, and it was at this time that
Erskine Dale once more rode Firefly
to the river James.
The boy had been two years In the
wilds. When he left the Shawnee
camp winter was setting in, that terrible
winter of 71)?of deep snow and
hunger and cold. When he reached
Kaskaskla, Captain Clark had gone to
i Kentucky, and Erskine found bad
! news. Hamilton and Hay had taken
Vincennes. There Captain Helm's Crei
oles, ns soon as they saw the redcoats,
slipped away from him to surj
render their arms to the British, and
: thus deserted by all, he and the two
I or three Americans v.ith him hail to
' give up the fort The French reswore
allegiance to Britain. Hamilton conI
flscated their liquor and broke up their
! Mlllnwl tiihlne ITo let lil? TrwliutiQ
scatter to tlielr villages, and with his
regulars, volunteers, white Indian
leaders and red auxiliaries went into
; winter quarters. One band of Sliawnees
he sent t?? Ohio to scout and
take scalps In the settlements. In the
spring he would sweep Kentucky and
destroy all the settlements west of
the Alleghnnies. So Krsklne and Dave
; went for Clark; and that trip neither
! ever forgot. Storms had followed each
: other since late November and the
snow lay deep. Cuttle and horses
J perished, deer and elk were found dead
In the woods, and buffalo came at
i nightfall to old Jerome Sunders' fort
for food and companionship with his
starving herd. There was no salt or
vegetable food; nothing but the llesh
of lean wild game. Yet, while the
frontiersmen remained crowded in
the stockades and the men hunted and
the women made clothes of tunned
deer hides, buffalo-wool cloth, and nettle-hark
linen, and both hollowed "noggins"
out of the knot of a tree, Clark
made his nmu/.itjg march to Vln!
fennes. recaptured It' Hv ' the" end sd
February,' and sent TliiTTTTItTTTT t<T \\
liauisburg u prisoner. Krskine pleaded
to be allowed to lake him there, but
Clark would not let lilui go. Permanent
garrisons were placed at Vineennes
and Cahokla, and at Knskaskla.
Krskine stayed to help make peace
with the Indians, punish marauders
and hunting hands, so that by the
end of the year Clark might sit at
the falls of the Ohio as a shield for
the West a#d a sure guarantee that
the whites would never he forced to
abandon wild Kentucky.
The two years in the wildernesshnd
left their inark on Krskine. He
was tall, lean, swarthy, gaunt, and
The Two Years in the Wilderness Had
Left Their Mark on Erskine.
| yet he was not nil woodsman, for
; ills born inheritance as geitflewpn had
{ been more than emphasized by ids nsj
soeintion with Clark and certain Creole
ollicers In the Northwest, who hud
j improved his French and gratified one
pet wish of his life since his last visit
- ? T . ?...?!,,**> lin/1 fnnr/ltf 111,,, tt%
Ml 111(5 iliuuca uig II.Hi Mttifeiii mil, ,v
fence. Ilis mother he lwd not seen
again, but he had learned that she
. was alive and not yet blind. Of Early
Morn he bad heard nothing at all.
Once a traveler had brought word of
j Dane Grey. Grey was in Philadelphia
and prominent In the gay doings of
that city. He had taken part In a
brilliant pageant called the "Mischlanza,"
.which wns staged by Andre,
and was reported a close friend of
that lll-fated_ young gentleman. 1
(To be Continued).
f .vx v.;;.:.:.;..:. --r
Another American swimmer,
Walter Paterson, of Bridgeport,
Conn., is going to make an effort
to negotiate the treacherous
currents of the English Channel.
Paterson, who Is the Connecticut
State swimming champion, plans
to make his attempt late in
A ^ J I CUur^hill ic Anxious to
Buy It.
Winptnn Churchill, the h:i!f American
Secretary of the British Colonial
Office, aspires to the ownership of a
! country mansion, big enough to house
! 500 people, which has not only a ghost,
hut a chained treasure chest, says a
j London dispatch.
I This house is Little Grove, East
Garnet, on which .Miss Shirley Kcllog
| is said to have spent nearly $50,000
'since she bought it two years ago. It
stands in 200 acres of ground about a
mile from Onkloigh I'ark station. Its
j ne arest neighho* is Ossidge, Sir
Thomas Lipton's place.
The ghost whic i walks the estate is
said to he that of Geoffrey de Mandcville.
Earl of Essex, a turbulent Norman
Baron who made war against
I Stephen and is supposed to have been
drowned in the moat while being concealed
in the grounds of Little Grove.
In the deepest part of the moat, according
to legend, is a great clufct of
j gold and < -ins which no one can carry
away because it is bound to the bottom
[by Iron chains. Quite recently a
'secret chamber was discovered, con
' Lesson'
| (By REy. P.' B.FJTZWATER, D. D.,
Teacher of English Bible tf? the Moody
Bible Institute ol Chicago.)
Coin-right. 19??. Weetern Nqwgpaper TXnton.
I-ESSON TEfcT-Esia 3:1-6:22.
GOLDEN TE&1'?My soul longeth, yea,
even falnteth for the oourta of the Lord,
j ? Psalm 84:2.
1-2:23; Isaiah C2; Rev. Zl:l-22:5.
PRIMARY TOPIC?Joyfully Building
! God's House. . ..
JUNIOR TOPIC?Rebuilding the Temple.
?Love for God's House.
?What Gocfs House Should Mean to a
After becoming settled In the towns
surrounding Jerusalem the people
; were culled together for the purpo.se
of reestablishing the worship of the
Lord God. The leaders In this movement
were Jesliua the priest and
I Zerubbnbel the' governor. In view of
the fact that the clearing away of the
debris of the old city and temple and
the erection of the new teihple would
tuke a long time, an altar was erected
where sacrifice might be offered at
once unto Cod."
I. The Foundation of the Temple
I -IJ /o .o to\
v This was an auspicious occasion and
was celebrated with mast Impressive
ceremonies. It marked an epoch in
the history of the nation. It brought
most vividly to them their bitter experiences
in the dark past, and yet
pointed them forward to the time of
blessing when God's favor would be
upon them ngaln.
1. The priests In their apparel (v.
10). In Exodus 39 the priestly garments
are described. These garments
symbolized their consecration to the
Lord's service.
2. The priests with trumpets (v. 10).
These trumpets were of silver and
were used in calling the people together.
3. The Levitcs with cymbals (v. 10).
These were to furnish the Instrumental
music of the shnctuury. This wus ac|
cording to the arrungement made by
i David (I Chron. 15:10-21).
4. They sang together by course
(v. 11). This means that they sang
to one another raspousively. The one
company sang. "The Lord Is Good";
the other responded, "For His mercy
I endureth forever."
5. Mingled weeping and shouting
i (w. 12-13). Some of*the older men
who had seen the magnificent and
glorious temple of Solomon, which had
been destroyed, wept much when they
saw how far short the present foundation
came of the former temple. Others
were glad of the favor of God
which had brought them back and that
a beginning had been made In the new
house of worship.
II. The Buildingiof the Temple Hin/pl,
Ubl VU \VU| I/,
! The three perlfts which put buck the
building of tlie temple for some fourteen
years reveal the persistent methods
which the enemy uses to hinder
the constructive building programs of
God's people In every age.
1. An unintelligent pessimism (3:12).
It was no credit to "priests, Levltes
and chief of the fathers" to raur this
glorious occasion with weeping. Un-^,
i der the circumstances this was u
glorious beginning and gave promise of
great thirtgg for the future. God's
promises looked to the future when
even greater glories should be to the
i chosen people than ever had been en;
joyed in the days of Solomon. Many
today, because things are not quite
what they should be, do not go forward
with a constructive program, and
even hinder those who have the hopeful
2. Worldly compromise (4:2,3). "Let
us build with you, for we seek your
God." This Is Satun's most common
and effective method today. May the
courageous Zerubbabels declare anew,
1 - ? ?. I .!.? ...IH. ?o
it* uii>i: iuhuiii^ if uv mm uo iu
build an house unto our God."
3. Open opposition/by the world (4:424).
When refused a part in the work,
open and violent opposition was rei
sorted to. Intimidation and political
: scheming were used to defeat the buildi
lug plan of God's people.
III. The Temple Finlehod (5:1*0:15).
Through the ministry of the prophets,
Ilaggul ami Zezchuriah, the peoi
pie wei\: encouraged to resume the
work of building the temple. They
wrought with energy, and enthusiusm.
How necessary are God's prophets .to
; encourage and urge on the workers In
i the Lord's vineyard !
IV. The Temple Dedicated (0:10-22).
The people were united In this building
and came together upon its completion
and solemnly dedicated it to
i God. It was a joyous occasion and
they united In the observance of the
' passover with gratitude to God that
, lie had strengthened their hands in
their work.
I taining valuable works or art?a consideration
which appeals strongly to
Mr. Churchill.
The present house was erected in
, 171 f?. and its red brick has been cov;
cred with stucco.
| * A ra w gas has been developed for
: aerial navigation. It is called ci.vrenj
lent and costs $100 a thousand cubic
leet loss than it costs to prodltcc hcli
um. It is non-inflammable and nontxplosive
and has a lift about the same
as pure hydrogen.
?.:* Ferrymetal is a new alloy of lead,
calcium, hnrlum and small amounts of
otl.ei constituents. The alloy Is practically
|P 1 j
Conducted by Jas. D. Grist
Meeeh Stewart Post, \o. fifi, AmeriI
can Legion, is making an effort to have
jail ex-service men who incurred inju'
ries in the service, apply for certificates
of injury in order to make it
easier for them to secure compensation.
Post Commander Mack Ferguson
is in receipt of the following from
the Veterans' liureuu relative to the
, matter:
There are a large number of veleirnns
throughout the country, probably
thousands of than, who have nc-gWeted
to apply for a certificate of injury.
The failure to obtain this certificate
! will militate against the veterans in
| making application for compensation
under the Veterans' Bureau, in the
event that the disability failed to manifest
itself within one year from date
of discharge. Therefore the director
of the bureau, Col. Charles R. I'orbes,
is urging veteran organizations to advise
their members of the necessity of
securing such certificates.
The certificate of injury must be obtained
prior to August 9, 1922, as pro!
vided in Section 30(1 of the War Risk
Insurance act, as amended August 9,
1921. This section of the act covers
the limitations of the right of an exsoldier
to obtain compensation for a
disability resulting from a disease or
Injury of .service origin unless the disease
or injury has resulted in a disaI
Hi 1 itv within one year from date of
discharge or unle3.x the discharged
soldier or sailor in question can obtain
from the director of the ,L7nited States
Veterans' Bureau a certificate of injury
within one year from the date pf separation
from the service or prior to August
9, 1922. The director of the Veterans'
Bureau desires to inform the
persons who may have sustained such
an injury or disease in the service,
likely to result in death or disability,
as to their right to certificate of injury
and also as to tl\e limitations of
the statute which make? it imperative
that they have such a certificate if
compensation should be payable for
disability resulting from such injury.
It is not necessary to file a claim for
compensation or to take any formal
action other than the writing of a letter
to the Director, United States Vet
trans nureuu, v> usiiiugiun, u, giving:
the full name, rank, organization,
army serial date of enlistment, and
discharge and stating the circumstances,
date and \ place under which t he
disease or injury in question was incurred.
Of Interest to Veterans.
After spending two years in acquiring
funds for a club house, the American
Legion post In Mangum, Okla.,
decided the children of the town needed
a playground worse than the former
service men did a club house. Accordingly
the Legionnaires obtained an
eight-year lease on a plot of ground
and used the fund they had been so
lung in L"unt:v;iiiiK iu i->ui pujground
In order that all the cemeteries In
the state may have the proper care,
the Arkansas American Legion has
started a move for the formation of a
cemetery association which will superk
vise the laying: out of new plots and
the upkeep of all burying grounds.
In his series of articles, "The Truth
About Hergdoll," Charles It. Kchrlln
of Philadelphia, describes the present
appearance of America's arch slacker
with a hatred of everything American."
as that of a "fat middle-class German
Fehrlln was one of the party of army
intelligence operatives who recently
tried to kidnap Bcrgdoll in Germany.
It was the purpose of the United States
government to return Bergdoll to thi>
country to serve the sentence imposed
for the violation of the selective 'draft.
Shell shock caused Thurman K. Williamson,
Lincoln, Neb., veteran of the
World war, to forget the girl to whom
lie was engaged. He married another.
The district court has annulled Williamson's
marriage, leaving him free
to carry out his first pledge, if the first
sir! still feels thaf way about it.
Edwin Denby, secretary of the navy,
and members of his party who have
for some time been touring the Orient,
narrowly escaped death July 19 in an
| Phone 153
? Fruit and V>
* Y ofr, to DC sure we Da
& ?a knife for every purpc
'<$> you. If you will look tin
| will find the kind of kni
.? ' pleased. Anyway, we w
you our stock of kivcs. I
g Large Pans for canning
X Funnels, Jar Caps, Jar
that New Rubber?sec it,
|| Call at the RED "W" SI
j$ we ;
airplane accident. While (lying at a
height of 4,000 feet over the great wall
or' China, about forty miles north of
Peking, the engine of the plane in
which the party was riding broke
down. The pilot managed to volplane '
to the earth, but the plane was wreck- !
ed against the rocks that strewed the J
ground. None of the party were In-/
jured. Mr. Denby will return to the
United States in Sep' mber and is exj
pected to attend the American Legion
national convention In Xew Orleans.
The men who fought with the 78th '
Division of the American Expeditionary
Forces will hold their annual re- j
union this year at Atlantic City, September
*30 and October 1. Although
distinctly separate from the American
Legion the veterans of the 78th work- |
cd with the organizers of the legion j
in Paris, in l'J19. It is estimated that ;
more than seventy per cent of the division
personnel is now enrolled in the
ranks of the Legion.
While assisting his American Legion
comrades in decorating the graves of
Dorchester, Mass., ex-service inen last
Memorial Day. Jen Frederick Lang,
Jr., of that .city, placed a (lag on an
untenanted grave and asked that it he
reserved for him. He has Just died of
war wounds and lias been buried in the
plot lie picked out but two months
Military organizations or division as- !
sociations that wish to hold meetings, j
reunions or conventions during the attendance
of their members at the ]
fourth annual national convention of j
| the American legion in Mew Orleans,
] I-a., October 1G-20. should notify T.
! i-teinmos Walmsley, chairmen of the
American Legion's national convention
committee, Itoyal and Conli streets, in
New Orleans, in order that Mr. Walmsley
can make arrangements for meeting
.halls, etc^
I-IEALTH, say (hat Swimming is tli&H
greatest all-round exercise in the long
list of athletic exercises. Swimming,
they say, brings every muscle in the
body in to action and will do more to
j build up real bodily health than allthe
I other exercises combined.
EVERYBODY should learn to swim
and then swim at every opportunity.
To enjoy swimming you must have
the right paraphernalia.
EVERY SWIMMER, and especially
girls and ladies, needs a
To keep the hair as dry as possible.
We have a good line of Swimming
25 CENT8 and 50 CENTS EACH.
Yes, to be sure, swim at every opportunity.
Come to this store for a
Swimming Cap.
I MrrLT rMi 1^1 i
Office In Sherer Building, Opposite
Sherer & Quinn's Store.
cirt rfME^F,. ounkRFn^irni<:RATORS
| IN 11 U III!/.
M. L. Ford J. C. Ford Edmund Ford
Phone 153
?getable Time
vc a full- liivc of KNIVES f
>sc?Knives that will suit ?
em over we feel sure you 4
fe you want and will be ?
ill be delighted to show
day we? i
; fruits and vegetables; ?
Rubbers. Yes, we have |
'ORE? |
A LL persona indebted to the estate of
J. W. BRANCH, deceased, are * '
hereby notified to make payment to the
undersigned at once, and all persons
having claims against said estate are
advised to present the same to me, duly
authenticated within the time prescribed
by law.
58 3t* J. D. BRANCH. Executor.
It's Here at LastTHE
The Kind That You Have Always
Wanted?A Revolutionary Invention?the
SUPERFEX Burner that
Cooks as Fast as Gas, and Is Absolutely
Come in and let us show you this
Range. You will like It.
- Baby Carriages and Go-Carts,
Baby Swings, Baby Walkers,
.forcn uates, nocKera, cxc.
That We Sell the Two-Year Guaranteed?
And that wo Recharge and Repair any
make of Battery, using only genuine
Philadelphia Repair Parts and that
lour work gives entire satisfaction?
Is the one who has your interest as
I well as the city's welfare at heart?
I HE 13 ! I? TRY HIM I ?
The Plumbing and Electric Shop.
Say, Don't Do It!
Indigestion. Smile about it. If your
table trimmings are not agreeing with
your digestion, try buying your Groceries
at this Store. We do not sell
anything but the best in Groceries?
you are sure to get Quality Groceries
when you buy your supplies at this
store. Tell us what you want?If you
know?or better still, COME AND SKE
WHAT WE HAVE?Then youll know
dust what you want.
IF YOU WANT anything in the way
of Canned Vegetables, or Fruits, or
Meats, or Fish Products, or Bottled
or Loose Pickles, Bottled Fruits, or
Fancy Cakes and Crackers, Fresh Vegetables?Beans,
Cabbage, Potatoes?It
Is pretty sure you'll find what you are
looking for here. Then too we have a
good variety of Dried Beans and Peas
and the Fat Back that goes with 'em.
CHEEIt UP?you'll get over it if you
will buy your Groceries here.
PM m ?rri lTAirv/im
The Sanitary Market
ITas moved from Congress
Street to
Madison Street
And we are now ready to
promptly fill all orders.
Just continue to
Call No. 6 I
For your wants in all
kinds of meats.
| .
See, Phone or Write to
High Grade Monuments
In Marble and Granite
Plant on Eaet Liberty Street, Adjoin**
infl KOit nm u?menry,
You change the oil in your motor
at least every Ave hundred
Drive in and try
sinclair oils
iirfrtv service I
LlDLlYI I stations
I . ? .. 'b. Art it > li/ili

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