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RECORD. LMA Wo make Cedes for Auction Sales With the Auctioneers, You Get Results By Advertising Your Auction in the Record. VOL. XXIX. NO. 6 ALMA, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, APRIL 15. 1903 WHOLE NO. 1520 HE 7 V BI ill Held at Reed City To-day Con vention Called to Order at 11:10 by J N McCall TEN GO'S HAD FULL DEMON Francis King of Alma and Judge Brown of Big Rapids Selected As Delegates The Eighth Congressional District Convention to select delegates to the Republican National Convenion to be held at Chicago next June convened at Heed City this morning. J. X. McCall, chairman of the congressional committee called the meeting to order and oq behalf of the committee called George Glerum, of Evart, to the chair after which D. F. Meech, of Cbaile voix was chosen as temporary secie tary. Upon motion of A. 13. Coggar, of Mecosta, the chairman appointed the following committees: Permanent Organization and Order of Business A. H. Coggar, of Mecosta, A. H. Wheeler, of Gratiot, and Dr. E. B. Babcock, of Kalkaska Credentials A. C. flowlader. of Isa bella, V. W. Smith, Grand Travrese, and A. B. Dougherty of Antrim. Resolutions Bennett, of Clare, John Watson, Gratiot and Ed Bowman, of Montcalm. After which a rceess was taken to permit the committees to do their work. It was 12 o'clock lefore the com mittees were ready to report and upon the reconvening of the convention the chair appointed E. S. Powell, of Mis saukee and W. E. Williams, of Grand Traverse as tellers The reiort of the committee on premaraent organization and order of business then reported, afer which tin temporary oganization was made per mament and the cilicers sworn in The committee on credentials re ported full delegations from every county in the district excepting Ros common. According to the order of business the next thing was the plac ing In nomination of candidates for delegates to the national convention. Owing to the fact that the congres sional election (which does not take place until next fall) had leen per mited to enter Into the content, great interest was taken in the result. Most of the delegates reached Reed Citv Tuesday afternoon and evening, and the rooms, lobby and other convenient quarters in the balls of the King House were occupied by the friends of Messrs. Dodds and Co veil who were present in the interests of their favor ite candidate and incidentally them selves. Bv this. Wednesday, morning it appeared to those present that they were attending a congressional con vention instead of one where only dele gates to a national convention were to be . nominated. The lines had been so tightly drawn that before nomina tions were called for, it was evident that the vote of the convention would show the strength of the two congres sional candidates in the district. The friends of Francis King Gratiot's can didate as delgate to the national con vention cast their lot with the counties whose delegates were known as Dodds men, while Mr. Hull's interests were cared for by men represented in the counties supposedly favorable to Mr. Co veil These lines were so tightly drawn that the result of the first ballot by which Mr. King was nominated as well as the fact that the control of the organ baton was in the hands of Dodd's men. cannot help but he n source of satisfaction to those who have taken an ioteresst in Mr. Dodd's candidacy. Tho name of Mr King was presented to the convention by Judge Kelley 8. Searle. 'while Mr. Hull was placed in nomination by County School Commissioner Crisp, of Williamsburg Tho chair ordered the roll call by counties the result being as follows COUXTY KINO HULL Antrim fi Charlevoix 7 Clare 4 Gratiot 12 Grand Traverse f Isabella 10 Kalkaska r Missaukee 4 Mecosta. (' Montcalm." i:j Osceola 5 Total 4! 1 After this ballot A. H. Coggar pre sented the name of Judgo Brown of Big Rapids as candidate for second delegate, where upon W. W.Sid Itb, of Orand Traverse moved that Mr. Brown's nomination lie made by ac clamation. The motion was sup ported and Mr. li'own nominated by tho secretary casting the vote of the convention. The two alternates were nominatd by acclamation, after which the following congressional committe was chosen Antrim Clayton L. Bailey Charlevoix E. Kenyon Clare Kirk bride Gratiot John C, Watson Grand Traverse- W. W. Smith Isabella A. E. Gorman Kalkaska -E. B. Babcock Mescosta J. D. Coggar Montcalm C. W. LaDue Missaukee E. S. Hall Osceola Theo Schmidt Roscoinon -net represented but by the vote of the convention the present incumbent from that county will serve for another two years. A committee consisting of Judge Searle, of Ithaca, A. B Coggar, of Big Rapids, and Lou Winsor. of Herd City were delegated to bring the suc cessful candidates liefore the conven tion Upon their arrival they were introdced to the convention each of whom in a few words expressed their gratification at the honor conferred and pledged themselves to Wm. II. Tuft of Ohio. The following Gratiot county citi zen attended the District Convention at Reed City yesterday: Alma E. A. Bagley, C. F. Brown, T. A. Ely. 11. P. Lee Burton I. Gee. t. . DR. J. Ii. BRADLEY, Auditor General Who Asks Republi cans for the Nomination for Governor. 0. J. Brown, Geo. E. Sbarrar, C, D. Deluvan, L. A. Sharp. T. F. Timby. P. M. Si:ith. Theo. W. Marsh. St. Louis A. S Mcletyre, A. U. Wheeler John Watson. Ithaca -John Wats'in. F. Monfort, II. J. Crawford, J. N. McCall. Breckenrldce W. O. Watson, Earn est Mu scot Ashley M. W. Coon Bannister A. F. Ryder. EASTER MUSIC AT ST. JOHNS. Following is a program of the East er Day services at St. Johus church to which all are ccrdially Invited: Cam Holy Communion Hymn, "Come Ye Faithful." Kryie Eleison Offertory Violon Solo, Ir. Dudley Tinker. Sanctus: Hymn, "Saving Victim" Gloria in Excelsis Schilling Nunct Dimitis Hymn, '"The Day of Resurrection" 10 a. m Morning Prayer and Holy Communion Hymn, "On Hasnrrection Morning" Anthem, "Christ our Passover" Buck Te Deum Kotzschman Bened ictus Hymn, "The Strife is O'er" Kyrie Eleison Hymn, "Angels Roll the Rock Away" Sermou Offertory Solo Hammond Come See the Place Where Jesus Lay Miss Grace Messinger Sanctus Hymn, "O Saving Victim" Gloria in Excelsis Schilling Nunc Dimitis Hymn. "Jesus Christ is Risen Today" Sunday School Service at 3 p. m. 7. m. Musical Service Hymn, "On Resurrection Morning" Magnificat In C Seilly Nunc Dimitis in C Florio Hymn. "He is Risen" Anthem, "O How Amiable" Barnby Anthem, "As it Began to Dawn" Chaffin Hymn, "Jesus Christ is Risen Today" The Mimes Messinger,"Montlgel. and Mr. Harold Reynolds will render the various solos at these services. MACCABEES ELECT DELEGATES A meetirg of the County Organ ization of Maccabees was held in this city Tuesday afternoon at the Wood men ball. Delegates were elected to the Great Camp in Toledo the se cond week in June as follows: A. E Lewis, Ithaca. John Burns. St Louis; and C A. Crane. North tar. J. A. Bitner. Alma. John Lanshaw of Forest Hill and John Scott. Bannister as alternates. A. E. Lewis was elected County Commander lor the ensuing year and W. II. Rae. County Record Keeper. It was voted to hold the next meeting of the organization in this city, tho date not )et being set. Mesdamcs J. H. Golden and A. J. CIuoi called on friends in Saginaw Thursday of last week. Backed By Governor Who Will See Counties Are Kept "Dry" According To Their Vote. LAW WILL BE ENFORCED Sheriffs and Other Officers Must Do Their Duty and Close Up Saloons As People Demand. Officers of the law In those counties which have adopted local option will 13 expected to keep their bailiwicks ready, declares Gov. Warner, in an swer to a question, He says that he will not tolerate any laxity, in en forcing the law if he recieves com plaints. Under the authority vested in him relative to prosecuting attor neys and sheriffs, the governor can make considerable trouble for officials who fail to do their duty. When asked whether he had an ticipated that any requests would come from any of the dry counties for assistance In enforcing the prohibitory law, he replied : ' 'I have already recieved one letter relative to this matter and can only state at this time that the people cer tainly have a right to expect the officials of the counties to bee that the liquor law Is enforced. When the majority of the people of any county have voted to do away with the sel ling of liquor, they are entitled to havetbe support of the officers of thelaw in seeing to it that the wishes are carrieiTinto effect in every way. " AN INTERESTING CASE. An interesting case came liefore Justice John D. Spinney at Alma, Michigan on "April 3, in relation to the rights of Telephone Companies, leing the first case in which the Union Telephone Company has made com plaint and arrested anyone for Injury and molesting their wires. It seems that Clarence Clark in the village cf Ashley owned a ban; Hiid in moving it, Jaine Wcciion and Henry Hull 1 Jr, to help him along tried to got toe wire of the company out i f the way so that tho barn could cet by, in doing so the Company's picperty was damaged. A civil action was started against the said three persons by the com pany's attorney. Win. A. Bahlke based upon the dsjeision rendered by our Supeime Court March 5th, IIHW in the case of Kibbie Telephone Com pany, vs. Lamphere et al, which held that under Section (5091 of the Com piled laws of 1897. giving Telephone Companies rights in streets, "Provided that the same shall not injuriously interfere with other public uses of the said places" The use of the street to move a bailding was not "such other public use" contemplated by the stat ute and 'complainant's rights were par amount to defendant's rights. At tho time of the starting of the civil case, the secretary of the tele phone companymade complaint against the two persons that had interfered with the wires under Section of the Complied Laws of 18SP. The whole matter was amicably ad justed by a settlement of the damages and costs in the civil cate, and a idea of guilty entered in the criminal case and a suspension of sentence under motion of the prosecuting attorney and a discharge of the respondents. If telephone wires in the streets have to be molested on account of rights of the public it becomes necesary for the Company to be fully advised aad someone become personally responsible for the expense of cutting and replac ing of the wires lefore it can lie done, when the company will do the work of cuting and replacing tho wires. ignorance or. me law excuses no one and the Supreme Court opinion above cited sustains this position. FATAL ACCIDENT. Miles DeGroft, the 9-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph DeGroft, while driving his father's horse from tie pasture to the barn last Tuesday evening, was kicked in the forehead by the animal as it was passing through the barn gate, causing a fracture of the skull. He was at once takea to the Bralnerd Hospital and the wound dressed, but to no avail, the young lad passing away Saturday morning. Funeral services were held from the home on Monday at 3 p. m. conducted by Rev. J. M. Wolfe and the remains were laid to rest in the Riverside cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. DeGioft have the sympathy of their manv friends in this, their sad hour of lereavcment A MEETING IN ITHACA Last Sunday evening in the Baptist church at Ithaca was rilled to overflow ing with 'people anxious to hear the opinions of the county officers to whom is entrusted the jower of enforcing the local option laws. Tho meeting was called to order by Rev. Waldron, of the Bar"' church who introduced Gratiot's sheriff. Mr. K' i lie said he was heartily in accord with local op tion in Gratiot county and with the support of the ieople would see that the law was rigidly enforced. The speeches of Prosecuting Attorney Ever den and Circuit Judgo Kelley Searle held the close uttention of the au dience. Each of tba gentlemen stood for the enforcement of the law and saw no reason whv it could not be en forced as well as any social or crimi nal law now on the statute lxxks. Af' ter these gentlemen were through the Chairman of the meeting introduced our townsman, Mr. F. L. Convis. whose reply "to a remark made by one of the previous speakers caused a burst of laughter from the audience. Mr. Convis remarks were well roceived. af ter which Rev. Wilcox of the Metho dist church made a few remarks and the meeting was over. Gatherings like the above cannot but do good not onlyin the city where held but throuhgout the county as well While otticers are elected to see that the laws are obeyed yet at a time like this it cannot help but stimulate public opinion to hear the sheriff, prosecuting attorney and judge declare themselves. MISS EDNA LYMAN. ' Do not fail to hear Miss Edna Ly man, Tuesday evening April 21st, in the gjmnasium of the Alma Springs I Hotel Miss Lyman lectures on child ren's literature and story-telling. The subjects presented are such as should interest all who have to do I r ' r .1 m W. mm r-. with child life in home, Sunday school, day school or library. The held covered by the stories told is two-fold, story-telilng for children and story telling for grown people. Miss Price, University of Illinois. sas. "A true test of Miss Lyman's success as story-teller is her evident power to interest grown people." Admission 23 cents. FROM SAGINAW, Saginaw, Ylch., April , 1808, C. J. Brown, of the Alma Record. Alma, Mieh. iy dear sir: I want to extend con gratolations on the splendid victory for Local Option in Gratiot county unexcelled in the whole state of Michigan. I saw Gratiot county for the first time in Octobar 180.Y Alma was our family postottice . Things were lather crude then. There was but one church building in Gratiot county and that was a small frame building and occupied by the Adventists at Ithaca. The nearest railroad was at St. Johns. The old Gratiot turnpike running north and south from the wilds of Gratiot into St. Johns was "rather a hard road to travel " in those days. It was hard tecauso it was "soft" lhat fall of 1H).) saw it the great thoroughfare of the thousands of pion eers who were seeking homes in its vast forests. What a wealth of avail able timber was wasted that year to make room foi tho plow and the log cabin Now wn are seeking stren uously to restore our forests. How true to life the mistakes of cur "early pioneers! After more than a genera tion of ruthless, pitlicss waste of money and men in the maw of the rum trafile Gratiot county has been wise enough to say "We will have no more of it" Hurrah for Gratiot county! Hurrah for Alma I Yours in the good work, J. H. Fleming. JOHN S. PITTW00D WEDS. John S. Pittwood. pharmacist at the Central Drug Store and Miss'Alva Ing ham were united in marriage at the home'of the bride in Flushing, Tuesday at high noon. Tho bride is one of the mot popular ladies of Flushing, while the groom has won many warm friends during bis short sojourn in this city. They will be at home after April 20th in the rooms over Forquer's store. The Record, joins in hearty congratu lations, for a pleasant jornuey through life. BUT The Republicans of Gratiot County Met in Convention at Ithaca last Friday. C. WAT Delegates Elected Lo District, and State Convention Resolutions Endorsing Francis King. The republican county convention held at Ithaca last Friday was called to order bv Hon, T. A. Ely, after which John O. Watson, of Ithaca was called to the chair and W. N. Glad stone of Elba chosen secretary. Upon motion the chair appointed the follow ing committees: Permanent Organization and Order of Business Alfred Crawford, Wheel er; W. C. Mallory, Seville: Cage Wood. Pine River; Willard Hill, Hamilton; A. P. Cook. Alma Credentlahj-F. W. Griswold, Itha ca: R. D. Letts. Elba: E. Franklin, North Star-, O. F. May, St. Louis; P, M. Smith, Alma. After which the convention adjourned until 1 o'clock The convention re-convened at one o'clock and the commitee on prema nent organization and order of busi ness made its report as follows: That the temporary organization be made permanent That the order of business in the convention be as fol lows: First The report of the committee on iermanent organzation and order of business 'm Second The rejHjrt of tho committee on credentials Third That tho chairman appoint a committee of five to confer with Mr Francis King and select a list of twelve name to.le submitted to the convention for its approval and elec tion as delegates to tho Congressional Contention. Fourth The election oi twelve delegates to the stato convention to be held at Grand Harids May l , V.m. 'lho tfinjitry organization having )fccn waCo preinanent the chair ap K)inted Messrs, Charles Vanderventer, of Emerson, W. M. Drake, of Wheeler and 11. B. Parrish. of Ithaca, as tel lers and the convention officers were then sworn in, after which the com mittee on credentials submitted the following report. : To the HonoraMe Chairman and Gentlemen of the Convention your Committee on Credentials beg leave to submit their report. We find that delegates are entitled to seats in this convention as follows: Alma nine First Ward, T. J. Clark. Ely Brewbaker, Bert Hayes. Second Ward. Albert P. Cook, J. W. Holmes Third Ward. A. W. Brock, D. W. Adams. Fourth Ward, P. M. Smth. H. II. Wilcox. Bethany three F. W. Hilsinger, Clarence Muscott, Dan Sexton. Elba Ifive M. W. Coon, D. W. C. Tiffany, W.N. Gladstone, R. D. Letts, A. F. Ryder. Emerson four Charles Vandeventer, B. L.Case, D. S. Parker, Ernest Mus cott. JOHN (). WATSON, Chairman of Republican County Con vention. Hamilton two Willard Hill, S. J. Curtis. Ithaca nine Herbert J. Crawford. J. X. McCall. John C. Watson. M. IL Salter, F. W. Griswold. Frank R. Monfort. Frank H. Horr; Harry, Parish, Elen P. Potter. Lafayette four George R. Aldricb, J. D. Saudler, Eugene Becker. O. J. Tenney. Newark three Lewis J. Morrison, Henry J. Fell. Charles V. Kettle. New Haven three John B. Moll, M. C. Moss. Jones Wood. North Shade two Henry R. Moench Joeph Sellmyer. North Star three El bridge Franklin, I). T. Altenburg, W. H. Bovee. Pine River three Cage Wood, Silas Moody, Edward Creech, Seville three Peter W. Britton, W-C. Mallory, B. R. Hundy Sumner four Burton I. Gee, Fran cis J. Tucker, Charles L. Booth, Ed win F. Gee. Wheeler seven W. P. Watson, Charles Zubler, William Hied, Alf Crawford, Charles Merrill, Newell Bradford. W. M. Drake. St. Louis, eleven First ward, Go. S Aldrich. F. Wight. Second ward, Carlton Smith, Otto F. May. Third ward, Allen Held, W. G. West. W Caseweli. Fourth ward, A. II. Lowrey, Leo W. Long, Robert Martin. We would recommend that Adna Dobson and Wm. Kuhlman be seated as delegates for the township of Arcada. We would also recommend that Wm. Stoneman be seated as the delegate from WashMngton and George 11. Moss as the deleagte frotr Fulton. Signed F. W. Griswold. Chm , Chairman Watson appointed as the committtee of five to confer with Mr. King in the selection of delegates to the district convention, the fol lowing: Bert Hayes, Alma; R. Mon fort, Ithaca :Charles Merrill, Wheeler; Earnest Muscott, Emerson and Geo. W. Long, of St. Louis. The r.onveu tion then took a recess to i:rmit the committee to forraulata their report Tho committee of five re ported the following list of dele gates to the district convention at Hoed City and tlWr selection was con firmed by the unanimous vote of the convention: T. A. Ely, Alma; Kelley S. Searl, Ithaca: L. A. Sharp, Alma. John C. Watson, Ithaca, D. Altenburg, North Star. A. II. Lowry, St. Louis; J. N. McCall, Ithaca: A. R. Wheeler, St Louis, 'Al Ryder, Elba. E. Mus cott, Emerson. . Charles C. Merriil. Wheeler and Burton I. Gee, of Sum ner. The next order of business was the selection of tweh'e delegates to the state, convention to be held May 12. The following were named under a suspension of the rules tho secretary casting the ballot: H. J. Crawford, Ithaca J. H. Lancashire, Alma; W. O. Watscn. Wheeler: Charles Korr. Elba; A. CharaU'is, New Haven; F. R. Monfot. Ithaca: Otto S. May, St. Louis: Willard Hill, Hamilton; Earn est Muscott. Emerson: Henry R. Moench. North Shade : J. W. Holmes, Alma: Charles L. Booth. Sumner lho following resolution was Intro ducod by J. N. McCall of Ithaca and supported by A. II Lowry of St. Louis. Resolved: That wo, the Republicans of Gratiot county in convention as sembled hereby heartily endorse the candidacy of Francis King, of Al ma for one of tho delegates to tho nat ional convention from the Eleventh Congressional District. That we recognize in Mr. King a man of culture, genial character and sterling Republicanism. That, the delegaton from Gratiot county is hereby instructed to use every honorable means to bring about the election of Mr. King as delegate. On behalf of the St. Louis delegation A. H. Lowry supported the resolution which was then passed with a whoop and hurrah. A committee consisting of Messrs. Ely, Holmes and Coon were appointed to bring Mr. King before the convention. Mr. King's appear ance'before the.'convention was greeted with !long and continued applause. Mr. King thanked the convention for the honor shown him, after which the convention ajdourned. PROBATE COURT Monday, April 6th, was the bearing on the determination of heirs in the matter of the estate of Mary Medlar, deceased. IBina Slingluff, daughter and only child of said deceased, was determined the sole heir of the estate of said deceased. Tuesday, April 7th, was the bear ing on the probtte of will in the mat ter of the estate of Ruth Anna Par xer, aeceaseu. ice saiu win was proved and admitted to probate, and the administration granted to Ed ward Bensinger. On the same day Frank Hawkins, insane, was examined by Drs. W. D. bcott and t. McCandless and committed to the Northern Michigan Asylum. Wednesday, April 8th, Epenetus Salter, insane, was examined by Drs L .A. Bagley and J. F. Suydam and committed to the Northern Michigan Asylum. On the same day William S. Wilson, insane, was examined by Drs. H. F. Kilbourn and B. C. Hall, and com. mlttedtothe Northern Michigan As vlum. IFrlday, April 10th, a pettition was Hied for the probate of will in the mat ter of the estate of William T.Nichols, deceased Hearing set for May 12. A petition was also flled for the ap pointment of a special administrator. Elhis C. Phillips was appointed special administrator of said estate, Saturday. April 11th. 'a petition was filed for the appointment of an administrator in the matter of the estate of Fred Tomnki Monday, April 13th, a petition was called for the determinations of heim in the matter of the estate of James H. Bailey, deceased. Hearing set for May 13. On the same day a petition was filed for tho determination of heirs in the matter of the estate of Morris Davi- son deceased Hearing set for- Mav 12. 1 $6,000,000 to be Distributed ia Primary School District in May AFTER 3 YEARS EXPERIENCE Auditor Ceneral Bradley Will Not. Keep it in State Treasury t,o Bol ster up Any State Fund Auditor General Bradley will dis tribute tho entire primary school fund in May instead of holding back part of it until next November, as has lieen the custom. This will place his large amount of money where the districts can have it to use, and not keeu it in ho $tte, treasury to bolster up tho state fund. This change from the former plan of treating the school districts as it was feared .the money would not be safe with them, is made tecause of Dr. Bradley's opinion had unaer the law, he is required to send out the money when it is collected. Under the for mer construction of the law the money lay in those banks which were state depostories or as used to replenish the general funds, in case there was a shortage. That contsruction of tho law was to the'effect that the primary school fund does not exist until the tax collected has bef n apportioned to the districts, but that the tax is a part of the general state funds until such apportionment is made. The aduitor general, however, in the course of his three years' exper ience in the otlice, has been watching the practice followed and results and after considering the matter lelleves that only one course is open to him and that is to send the entire sum in May. The primary school fund con tains now a balance of $1.'. Ml, (139. the specific tax fund amounts to f 141.G72 -4s and the tax spread against the rail- ways in ?;j,r,'.)U,'J(J.U7. Judging uy i past collections there will le, it is j estimated, a delinquency of S125.000 I wbcih will leave a balance rf about .",i2"i,nys 4.1 to tie apportionedln .May. POLLASKY FIRE SALE. That it is an ill wind that blows no one good is an old saying that has proved true many a time and the people of Alma and vicinity, who have visited the Pollasky fire sale aro again experiencing the truth of the saying. In response to instructions from the insruance adjusters Mr. Pol lasky last Saturday opened the doors of his store rooms and offered his en tire stock of dry goods carpets, suits, rugs as well as every dollar's worth of shoes in the shoe-department for sale at prices ranging from 25 to 75 cents on the dollar. As soon as the doors were opened the store was thronged with people anxious to avail them selves of the prices offered and al though Mr. Pollasky baa provided 2S sales-people for the day they were un able to keep pace with the demands of the crowd. The goods in most cases were only slightly damaged and in many instances not at all yet the same cut was made throughout the stock by the insurance adjusters. The Sale will continue during the month of April or until the stock is closed out If you need hoots, shoes or dry goods the best that the market affords you can make one dollar go as far as two by attending this sale. All sales. Cash, x ANN ARBOR MAKES GOOD TIME The Ann Arbor railroad employes cut off forty-five minutes from their best previous time in running a flour train through from Frankfort to Toledo Monday night and Tuesday. The time of fourteen hours and five minuets is still an hour and ten minutes behind the best time made on the G. R. & I. The train left Frankfort Monday night at 6:40, reaching Cadillac at 10:07. It left Cadillac at 10:38 and reached Owomso at 3:45 a. ru. When a train was sent through pre viously there was some criticism in Cadillac because it was so long delayed at Owossa This time the criticism is coming to Cadillac where the last train was delayed thirty-one minutes as against three minutes in Owosso. The Ann Arbor employes llieve the they can improve on their record and the rivalry with the O. R. & I. is not abated a jot NOTICE. Notice is hereby given to all presons not to extend any credit to any person whatever on my account unless such person has a written order from me. Dated April 15, lf08. 1 320-1 1 Edgar Andrews. Mesdamcs J. S. Husted and H. A. Brundage, of Ashley, callej on friends in this city Tuesday.