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The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, March 02, 1911, Image 4

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County Auditor T. 31. McMichael
to -Serve for the Next Two
The following &re the names of the
gentlemen appointed by County Aud
itor T. M. McMichael to serve as
township assessors for the next two
Branchville township?A. E. Shu
ler, F. F. Falrey, J. W. McAlhany,
of Branchvi'lle.
Town of Rranchville?D. L. Rhcad,
O. F. Ott, W. P. Appleby, Jr., of
Bowman?I. W. Canaday, L. F.
Easterllng, W. O. Weathers, of
City township?W. F. Robineon,
B. E. Wannamaker, Geo. V. Zeigler,
of Orangebirg.
Cow CaslJe township?J. P. Cam,
G. W. Utsey, W. T. Westbury, of
Edisto township?M. K. Antley,
L F. Kittiell, of Cope, C. F. Jen
iags, of Cordova.
' Elizabeth township?J. C. Price,
?of North, A. C. Stroman, of Wood
ford, G. W. Whetstone, of North.
Elloree?A. A. Dantzler, J. C.
Parier, John D. Shuler, of Elloree.
Eutaw township?B. C. Garris, J.
C. Russell, W. P. Stroman, of Eu
Goodland township?W. S. Porter,
J. B. Smith, A.1 W. Corbett, 01
Hebron township?H. J. Living
ston, of Nseses. J. P. Pearson, of
Livingston. Russell Pool, of Neeses.
Holly Hill?J. T. Russell, R. F.
Way, J. S. Connor, of Holly Hill.
Liberty township?G. S. Davis, of
North, H. W. Jamison, G. Ed. Bolen,
of Orangeburg.
. Limestone township?F. W. Far
num, Jamison, W. W. Culler, of Or
angeburg, John D. Shuler, Jr., of
Middle township?L. S. Connor,
of Bowman, A. M. ;Bozard, of Or
angeburg, John D. Shuler, of Bow
man, f
New Hope township?J. C. Fun
chess, D. A. Fairey, J. W. Collier,
of Rowe8vllle.
Orange township?J. B. Robinson,
E. F. Dukes, of Orangeburg, John F.
FJckenbaker, of Cameron.
Providence township?J. P. Shuler,
of Vance; Thos. W. Shuler, of Holly
BUI; T. M. Dantzler, of Vance.
Rocky Grove township?John H.
'Corbett, iJalley; J. R. Bolen, of
North; L. P. Inablnet, of Salley.
Union township?R. K. Henerey,
J. N. Fogle, J. B. Thomas, of Cope.
Vances?S. F. Dantzler, E. S. Ban
nister, J. F. Felder, of Vance.
Willow township?L. W. Jeffcoat,
^Norway; W. G. Sanford, Cope; J. F.
Hutto, Norway.
Zioa township?J. W. /Mack, of
Cordova; L. G. Way, J. D. Whisen
hunt, of Orangeburg.
More Schools to Combine. .'
The wide-awake patrons of school '
districts 42 and 44 have filed a strong
petition with the county board for
consolidation. The three schools of
these two districts will he combined 1
into one good strong central school. \
The site has been donated and sev
eral hundred dollars pledged. With :
a combination like this these good
people will be able to establish one ;
of the very best rural high schools
In the county and thus be able to
employ strong teachers and give
their children the very best educa- i
tional advantages. The school days
of our children are swiftly passing 1
and we should be thoughtful and co- 1
operate in every way possible to give
our children the very best school to ?
attend. We trust that more of our <
good people will soon catch the spirit ]
of combination and its advantages,
and that, soon many of our weak i
schools will give away to stronger \
and better ones.
Corn Club and Tomato Club.
As stated before the Boys' Corn
?Club will be reorganized Saturday, ;
March 4 th, at 11 o'clock a. m. Mr. 1
Xh Is. Baiter will talk to the boys and
tell them where to get the very best
seed corn. Preparations are also
being made to organize the Giris'
Tomato Club at an early date. Sev
eral girl? have already sent in their
names to become members of the
club and others are being sent in by 1
teachers along with the boys names
for the corn club. Annie Horley of i
Julia Academy was the first girl to
send in her name to join the Tomato
Club in our county. A long list of
prizes will be announced soon to en
courage our boys and girls in these
lines of agricultural development.
Let each teacher try and send in one
or more names for these clubs at
Barn and Contents Burn.
A barn on the place of Mr. T. R.
McCants, who lives a few miles
from this city in the Four Holes sec
tion, was destroyed by fire about one
o'clock on Tuesday afternoon. There
was stored in the barn twenty-eight
bales of cotton, which was saved in
a damaged condition, and two hun
dred bushels of corn, some of which
may be saved. When discovered the
fire had made considerable headway,
and its origin is a mystery. We hope
Mr. McCants was protected by insur
9 Could Not Attend.
Congressman Lever, who did a \
great deal of hard work for the
measure in Congress, has been com
pelled, on account of the press of
the busines during the closing week
of- congress, to decline an invitation
to be present on Wednesday night in
Boston at a dinner to be given by
Frank W. Rollins to those who have
been most active i nthe fight for the
passage of the Appalachian and
White Mountain forest reserve bilk
Fire Occurred About Two O'clock
Tuesday Morning.
About two o'clock Tuesday morn
ing the Bolen Oil Mill, located at
Bolen In the Fprk, was totally de
stroyed by fire. In addition to the
machinery of the mill, about twenty
five tons of cotton seed and cotton
seed meal, a quantity of oil that was
on hand, and the buildings, were en
tirely consumed, and will be a total
loss. Very little, if anything, was
saved, the fire having made great
progress when discovered.
*The ginnery, which was located
some little distance from the oil mill,
was not burned. Just how and when
the fire started is a mystery. When
first discovered it had made much
headway and had enveloped the en
tire building. It may have been
caused by spontaneous combustion,
or by rats and matches, which causes
more fires than many have the least
idea of.
The mill has been in operation
some five, or more years, and was
capitalized when chartered tin the
sum of $10,000. It he.s done a good
business and was in a prosperous
condition. -Since it was organizea
the capital stock was increased and
more machinery added to the plant,
which was complete and up-to-date
in all respects. The value of the
plant was about twenty thousand
The insurance, which was carried
in the agencies of Messrs. Ziegler &
Dibble, Izlar & Salley and W. K.
Sease, amounted to some $12,000.
This amount will not begin to cover
the losses, when they are all figured
up carefully. Mr. W, L. Hughes was
manager of the plant, which had
been idle some days before tne fire
occurred. The fire is a hard blow to
the company, but we hope it will
soon be on its feet again.
After Visiting Her People Martha
Cain Goes Back.
Martha Cain, after . a pleasant
visit to her home and people, has
returned to her work with the cir
cus people, with whom she has a con
tract for some time. It will be re
membered that she was stolen on
the streets of Orangeburg thirty years
ago, when she was five years old,
and it was by accident that she
learned her real name. Her circus
name is Lizzie Lewis, but Martha
has no special hankering after that
The Robinson circus is wintering
in Cincinnati, but those connected
with it are rehearsing in Springfield,
Mo., and it is there that ;he has
gone. Martha Cain says she intends
to follow the circus as long as she
is able. "What else can I do?" she
asked in reply to a question as to
whether she intended to be a circus
woman as long as she lives. That Is
very true. Having been brought up
to that life, she knows no other. Be
sides it pays her well. 1
The Columbia correspondent of
the Charleston Post says it is inter
esting to note that the management
of the Robinson shows are respectors j
of the wishes of Southern audiences
in one respect. When she wing In ' i
the South 'Martha Cain is a side-1;
show performer, but when showing |
in the North and West she is a mem- j
ber of the big show. Her specialty Is ! i
aerial performances, and she is said ;
to be a fine actress. The Robinsons i
are very much attached to her.
States the Case Plainly.
The Memphis Commercial-Appeal
sounds this note of warning to the <
farmers: "Supply and den.and will ;
control the price of cotton or an> .
other commodity. The crop of 1910 ,
is some larger than was at one time ]
expected and the result of this is evi- ]
denced by the decline in price. Tex- j
as has recently had good rain, giv
ing ample moisture to start their ?
crops. The high price of cotton will
stimulate planting. The South can <
not buy corn, hogs, meat end mules i
at high prices and pay its bills* with i
low-price cotton. Consider rhis care- j
fully. Be sure to plan your crops so
as to grow ample corn and hogs. Give i
some attention to live stock. By this :
method you will reduce your cotton
acreage and will bring about thrift
and independence.
? ? ? ?
Lent is Now Here
Yesterday was Ash Wednesday,
which ushered In the Lenten season.
The day was generally observed in !
the Catholic, Episcopal and Lutheran
churches, especially In the first
named, where palm leaves ushes was
blessed and the foreheads of tne 1
faithful marked with the sign of the
cross in reminding^ the people of im
mortality. In the several churches
the period of forty days to Easter
Sunday is supposed to be generally
observed in special prayei\ fasting
and the practice of acts ot self de
nial. All amusements are laid aside
until the Lenten season is over.
Selecting Fresh Eggs.
If you wish to select a fresh egg
for your table or a sound egg for
setting there is an easy way for so
doing. Take the egg in a dark room
and place It between your eye and a
lamp flame, holding It perpendicu
larly. If it Is fresh it will be full
and clear except the shadow cast by
the yolk, and if the shadow cast is
quite dark you may know that the
hen which laid the egg has been fed
to a considerable extent upon grass.
Will Erect a Monument.
Mrs. M. V. 'Moore of Alabama, bet
ter known as Betsy Hamilton, cap- '?.
tivated a good sized audience Mon-'
day night at the court house. Her
lecture was both instructive ann
amusing, and greatly dulighted all j
that heard it. Mrs. Moore lecturea
for the benefit of the two local chap
ters of the Daughters of the Ameri
can Revolution. It is the intention
of the local chapters to erect a mon
ument in this city in the near future.
Cocaine, in All its Forms, Con Only
be Sold on Physicians' Prescrip
A statute strictly regulating the
sale of cocaine in all its dangerous
forms, has been enacted by the gen
eral assembly, and signed by Gov
ernor Blease. If the act is rigidly
enforced as soon as it becomes ef
fective, which is twenty daya afte:
the date of signature, It Is probable
that the use of "happy dust" will be
prevented to a much greater extent
than now in this state.
The law provides a penalty of im
prisonment in the state penitentiary
of not less than one nor more than
five years for any person who sells,
gives away or otherwise dispenses
cocaine, or alpha or beta eucaine, ex
cept on the original prescription ot
a licensed physician, to he used un
der the personal supervision of this
The sale of cocaine and other forms
of the drug by licensed manufactur
ing chemists or pharmacists, and
wholesale and retail druggists to oth
er businesses or to hospitals, col
leges, scientific, or public institu
tions or to licensed physicians, vet
erinary surgeons or dentists, is al
lowed under the law, as also is the
use of the drug by these licensed
The same penalty is fixed for per
sons in whose possession the drug is
found, with the intention of dispens
ing it and the law further states that
possession is to be considered prima
facie evidence of intention to dis
pense, unless possession Is bad un
der the prescription of the licensed
physician provided for.
Other minor restrictions are
thrown around the stile of the drug
under the prescription of physicians,
the violation of which Is punishable
by a fine of $20 to $100. This is
a good law and it should be enforced.
An effort ought to be made to stamp
out its use in this town and county.
Its use is a great curse, and is re
sponsible for many of the horrid
crimes we read of.
Important Announcement to Prospec
tive Students.
The students desiring to enter
Harvard College from any of the
secondary colleges of this State, an
announcement concerning the Rur
rill scholarships of $225 each are be
ing offered each year to properly
qualified students in their first year
of residence as undergraduates ai
Harvard, who enter that college from
secondary schools in Virginia, North
Carolina, South Carolina, Florida,
Georgia, Tennessee or Kentucky.
The assignment of scholarships lor
the year 1911-12 will be made on or
about April 1, 1911, and applica
tions for that year should be in the
hands of the secretary not later than
March 15. The application should
state clearly the grounds on which
financial aid is required, and should
be accompanied by testimouials from
teachers and others. Information in
regard to these scholarships can be
had by writing to the secretary, J.
G. Hart, 20 University Hall, Cam
bridge, Massachusetts.
Passes to Her Reward.
After' a long and eventful life,
stretching out over about ninety-one
years, Mrs. Harriet Robinson, relict
of the late D. W. Robinson, has pass
ed to her reward in the beautiful
home on high, where she joins many
loved ones who had preceded her to
the better land. Mrs. Rboinson
passed away at the home of her
neice, Mrs. J. L. Wannamaker, with
whom she had made her home for
several years. Mrs. Robinson was the
oldest resident of Oraugeburg, where
she resided nearly her whole life.
She was an excellent lady, and In
the days of her strength did all she
could to relieve the distressed and
needy, in sickness or in health. She
was for many years a member of St.
Paul iMethodist Church, and exempli
fied in her noble life the tenets of
the holy religion she professed.
Plenty of Speed.
"Drive like the deuce!" shouted
Smith, springing into the taxi.
With a lurch the car darted for
ward, and away they went like
lightning through the fog. Crash!
They took off the wheel of a passing
wagon. Hi!hi! They missed flat
tening out a small child by two
ninths of a hair. Clang! They upset
"Where did you want to go, sir?"
bles impotently held up their hrnds
as the taxi dashed up one street and
down another, taking corners on two
wheels and threatening every lamp
post with destruction.
At last, after an hour's furious
racing, they slowed up in a narrow
thoroughfare, and Smith poked his
head out of the window.
"Are we nearly there?" he asked,
The chauffeur turned in his seat
and shouted:
"Where did pou want to go, sir?"
Had n Surplus on Hand.
"Johnnie, if I give you two cents
and your father gave you three
cents, how much would you have?"'
"Seven," promptly replied John
"You can't have understood me,
Johnnie. Now listen, and I will re
peat the question. If I gave you
two cents and your father gave you
throe, how much would you have?"
"Seven," said Johnnie again, and
with some promptness.
"I am surprised at you, Johnnie,"
said the teacher. "How on earth
would you have seven?"
"I got two in my pocket," said
Johnnie.?Philadelphia Times.
Remaining Unclaimed in Post off ice
for Week Ending Feb. 28.
Persons calling for the following
unclaimed letters will picas? say that
they are "advertised":
C. P. Archer.
C. Mc. Bragg.
Nirre Bushy.
Cora Cannon.
Thomas Chappell.
Rosetta Davis.'
Hattie Davis.
Mernania Davis.
Ella Devas.
Willie Esaw.
Frank Ferguson.
K. W. Galllun.
Harry P. Giana.
D. H. Hardy.
Tishie Harrington.
William Haynes.
Edward Howard.
Silas Jefferson.
W. Bascom Jordon.
F. F. iMeCothy.
T. R. Myers.
Russell Nix.
R. E. Reed.
Annie Rice.
Mamie Rigby.
Willie Rivers.
More Sanders.
Pete Shuler.
Alex G. Simmons.
Calion Abies, jcare Mrs. Walter
W. H. Sturkey.
L. Eugene Thatcher.
Julia D. Thomas.
James Thompson.
W. Tinell.
Ellen Tollison.
Mary Francis Walker.
Chester Winters.
A. F. Young.
A. D. Webster,
Miss Adelaide Thurston in "Miss
"Miss Ananias" is the title of Ade
laide Thurston's latest comedy ve
hicle which will be seen at the Acad
emy of Music soon.
"Miss Ananias" i? from the pen of
Catherine Chisolm Cushing, a gifted
young literary and social favorite of
Washington, D. C, whose store stor
ies have attracted much attention of
late. (Miss Thurston has placed the
direction of her tour in the hands of
that up-to-date firm of theatrical
managers, Cohan and Harris, al
though Francis X. Hope, as in for
mer years, will be her manager.
George M. Cohan, the actor-author
manager, and senior member of the
firm, asserts that "Miss Ananias" is
the most original and amusing com
edy he has come across in years, and
the leading dramatic critics in every
city where Miss Thurston has ap
peared this season are of the same
Nancy Lyle and her family and as
sociates are persons of wealth and
refinement living in the most ex
travagant year of the world's his
tory, 1910. To represent these per
sons and their surroundings in an ap
propriate and convincing manner the
gowns of the women must be made
by the most expert ad expensive New
York or Paris dress-makers, and
their home provided with the thou
sand and one indispensable and cost
ly trifles that mean so much to per
sons of taste and culture. We are
told that Cohan and Harris have pro
vided all of the present-day necessi
ties with prodigal disregard for the
expenditure of money, and, in con
sequence, we are promised a typical
Broadway production several months
before it reaches Broadway.
Elected Intendant Again.
Tn the municipal election at El
loree, held on Tuesday, Col. B. A.
Shuler defeated J. R. Bardin by a
majority of seven votes, out of a
total of 79 cast. J. Y. Antley, J. S.
Ulmer, J. W. Zeigler and J. D. Strode
were elected wardens. Col. Shuler
succeeds W. M. Fair, who has served
two terms as intendant, but declined
to stand for re-election. Mr. Shuler
has served several terms as intend
ant and was at one time a member
of the Legislature from this county.
The affairs of the town are in good
shape, and there is a snug sum in its
treasury, and Elloree has enjoyed the
distinction of never having taxed her
Excursion Rates via Southern R. R.
Account Mardi Gras Celebration,
the Southern Railway announces
greatly reduced excursion rates from
all points to Mobile, Pensacola ana
New Orleans, and return. .Tickets)
will be on sale February 21st to
27th inclusive, limited to reach orig
inal starting point not later than
midnight of March 11th, 1911, unless
extended at New Orleans, Pensacola
and Mobile, until 'March 27th, 1911.
Extension may be had by depositing
tickets and upon payment of $1.00
per ticket. For rates, tickets, etc.,
apply to Southern Railway ticket
agents or address: W. E. McGee,
Division Passenger Agent, Charles
ton, S. C.
Rooster Meeting.
The Civic and Business . Leagues
of St. Matthews had a joint meeting
Tuesday night, looking to the ways
and means for the improvement of
the town. There was a good attend
ance and a supper for the public.
Mr. Hamhy, secretary and treasure!
of tho Columbia Chamber of Com
merce, made a speech to the audi
ence and made many valuable sug
gestions as a guidance for the boost
ers of the town.
Ink Stains.
A much?used wiiting desk some
times becomes inkstained. An ap
plication of nitre is said to do won
ders in removing these stains. Mix
six or ei?ht drops of nitre to a tea
spoonful of water, drop on the stains
and rub quickly with a damp cloth.
Unless the nitre is removed at onle
it leaves a white spot.
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Our Readers.
This is what we would call a rath
er mild winter.
The Saturday Evening Post on sale
at Sims' Book Store each week.
Looks now as if we are about to
have a spell of weather. Hope it
will pass. '
The Lyman Twins in "The Fti&e
Winners," pleased a good audience on
Tuesday evening at the Academy of
Dr. Cllifton, eye, ear, nose and
throat specialist, will be at his office
No. 47 Mlddleton street, until next
Monday, March 6th.
Mr. B. Klein, who has been en
gaged in business here for some
months, left yesterday for New York
and will make his future residence in
that place.
The funeral of Mrs. Harriet Rob
inson was held a half-past four
o'clock Tuesday afternoon from the
residence of Mrs. J. L. Wannamaker
on Mlddleton street.
The indications are that the larg
est class ever graded by the City
Graded School will be graduated this
[year. It is a fine class, and num
bers nearly forty members.
When tomatoes were first intro
duced in the South as a food, and '.t
has not been so very many years, by
the way, since that was done, they
were called "love apples" and. The
State says perhaps "love apple
clubs" would be an improvement on
"tomato clubs," now to le formed by
the young ladies.
j The Anderson Advdcate says a
band of Gypsies passed through the
city Saturday afternoon. There was
possibly a dozen of them with the
usual number of dingy covered wag
ons and horses and mules in more
or less bad condition. We hope It is
not the same band that brought the
small pox to Orangeburg a few weeks
Gov. Blease says he will in future
refuse to issue requisition papers for
criminals wanted on minor charges,
unless the counties would agree to
pay the cost of bringing such prison
ers back to the State from wherever
thay may be caught. So If any of
Orangeburg's minor criminals get
away, the best plan would be to
let them stay away.
Some Reasons Given That Are Simply
Many people who make their living
out of a town sends off to New York (
Chicago, or some other big Northern
or Western city any buy many of the
things they could buy at home. In a
recent issue of the Tradesman a far
mer gave some mighty good advice
on this subject, which all of us
should heed. This farmer gives the
following reasons for buying his
goods in his home market:
Because my interests are here.
Because the community that is
good enough for me to live in is good
enough for me to buy in.
Because I believe in transacting
business with my friends.
Because I want to see. the goods.
'Because I want to get what I buy
when I pay for It.
Because my home dealer "carries''
me when I am run short.
Because every dollar I spend at
home stays at home and helps work
for the welfare of the city.
Because the man I buy from
.tandsi back of the goods.
Because I sell what I produce here
at home.
Because the man I buy from pays
his part of the town, county and city
Because the man I buy from gives
value received always.
Because the man I buy from helps
support my school, my church, my
lodge, my home.
New Crop Mortgage Act. ..
The following are the provisions
of the new act relating to crop mort
gages: No mortgage of any crop
shall be good and effective to convey
to the mortgagee any interest in any
crop or crops other than the crop or
crops to be raised during ihe
year in which said mortgage is giv
en, and unless the land whereon
said crop or crops are to be raised
shall be described or mentioned in
sail mortgage, which said mortgage
when so taken, when indexed or re
corded as required by law, shall con
stitute a lien on the crops therein
described in preference to all subse
quent mortgages on said crop or
The Happiest Children.
The happiest children are those
who have happy mothers. The young
wife which grows up in the shadow
of a discontented, repining and
gloomy mother is like a plant unwa
tered by kindly dews. It is apt to
be dwarfed and stunted. Even when
things are crooked and temptations
to be harsh come, let the mother
for her child's sake, try to be happy.
She can show happiness even It she
docs not feel it, and the joy and
pleasure she causes in her children
will reflect in her own soul.
Retains His Place.
Judge Robert E. Copes has reap
pointed Mr. C. Herbert.Glaze as of
ficial stenographer of the First ju
dicial circuit. Stenographer Glaze
was first appointed by the late Judge
Charles G. Dantzler several years
a?o, and has filled the office most sat
isfactory. Mr. Glaze is the oldest
son of Maj. W. L. Glaze, a leading
lawyer of Orangeburg.
$7.00 BUYS!!
A special value in
new voile skirts. We
have 35 of' them by
express. In five diff
erent sfcles that sells
for $1000 regularly.
Excellent quality of
crisp new voile, beau
tiful black, braided
and plain. You can't
afford to miss this
treat. Besides you
know Kohn's goxls.
In serge, panama, linen and white serge with a pin
stripe. All sizes, large women too. And these
skirts wear. At $4.00 and up.
March 1st, 1911.
s For The Next 10 Days,
Val Laces and Insertirgs.2 1 -2c per yard I
Torchon Laces and Inser tings .... 2 1 -2c per yard I
A beautiful China Silk in blue, pink, err am, white
and all shades at.47c per yard
Best Taffetta Silk in black at.92c per ) ard
Table Oil Cloths in all colors and white at .... .
.20c per yard J
Best Linen Holland Window Shades, all colors
at.23c a window
A beautiful line of Lace Curtains in white and ari
bian at 50c, 75c, $ 1.00, $ I 50 and $250 a window
A fine lire of Tapestries for Portiers, Curta ns and
to cover your old furniture and make it new.
Our Showing of Spring Goods Was
Never More Complete Than Now.
We are* anxious to please you and will be delighted to show our ex
cellent values at any time.
We are eager for your trade and it will surely
be to your advantage to *hop with us.
We rut values and satisfaction of our custom
ers ahead of profits, of course we get results
and that's what counts.
45 incl finish Lawns, soft and fine .12 1 -2c
27 inch Silk fin;sh houlards, very stylish
12 l-2c
40 inch white Lawns, 7 12,10, 12 1-2
and 15c
Fine Torchon Laces, 2 yarc*s for 5c, bargain
10,000 yards of Embroidery, 2 1-2 to
$2.00 yard, ail values
Calicos, stand 4rd make and brands ..... 5c
is very
Dear Friend:
Do you like cheese? I like
cheese when it is got d cheese. I
will ^tell you how I like cheese. I
ike a piece of cheese with a piece
jf pie when I get nearly through.
Papa says cheese makes his coffee
taste betler, and his cigar when he
smokes. Until I went to the groc
ery store I didn t know how many
kinds of cheese they had.
Cream cheese for 20 cents a pounc*
Swiss cheese for 30 cents a pound
Green cheese for 25 cents a pound
Rogneford cheefe for 15 cents a
Your rnend,
P. S.?When you want cheese
go to

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