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THE MANf TIMES.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 14, 1886.
B. S. DINKINS, Editor.
The nomination of Col. Jos. H. Eavle, for
Attorney General of the State, by our neigh
bor, the Watchman aned &tderon. has been
warmly seconded by a goodly number of
our leading exchanges. We gladly join the
TDnEs in acknowledging tho claims of this
distinguished citizen of Sumter, to become
the successor of the present incumbent.
Apart from his faithful and proficient ser
vice requiring recognition, the Party in
electing him would honor itself and secure
a representative, whose splendid atbilities
and probity of character would redownto the
lasting good and benefit of the Democra
To the people of this county Col. Earle is
well known and needs no recommendation.
His profound legal attainments, courteous,
dignified manners, are appreciated and es
teemed by the Manning Bar, and admired
by the people at large.
Clarendon will be enthusiastic in espous
ing the cause of Col. Jos. H. Earle. in the
State nominatng Convention.
.Paul Hamilton Hayne, the recog
nized poet laureate of the South, died
from an affection of the brain at Au
gusta, Ga., on the 6th inst- He was
born in Charleston, this State, accord
ing to one account, the 31st of Janu
ary, 1831, (another writer gives Janu
ary 1st, 1830) where he lived 'till the
close of the war, when penniless and
almost destitute he moved to Georgia,
wear Augusta, where he lived 'till his
death. His father was a lieutenant
in the United States Navy, and a
brother to the great Carolinian, Robt.
Y. Hayne. Among the productions
of this great genius, which will make
his nazpe immortal, can be mention
ed: "The Confederates in the field,"
"Mountain of the lovers and other
poems," and "The ode to sleep."
The Wilmington Star, which de
votes several columns to the an
nouncement of his death, ends its
beautiful tribute thus:
"But the poet is gone. The chair
is empty. A bright and glorified
s :, has joined the immortals in the
world of light and life. The majestic
river of a poets life has passed away
from earth and its waves are now
-heard in the luminous land wher all
is tranquil and bright and happy.
WHO SHALL THEY BE?
The State Convention which meets
on August the 8th, at Columbia, will
in all likelihood nominate the Govern
or and other State offices. Clarendon
has the right and will send her quoto,
six delegates. Now the question ar
ises, who, or rather what shall be the
character of the men chosen to repre
sent our county in this important
convention. We have men of various
factions, holding views diametrically
opposed to each other. Then the ex
extreme prohibitionist and his mortal
enemy, the license man. One believes
that the State should enact stringent
laws against the sale and manufac
ture of liquors of every character and
description-in the wine cup he sees
reflected, Satan and his destroying an
gels; dragging men's souls to perdi-'
tion. While over yonder, his neigh
bor, the license man, conscientiously
and ardently advocates the doctrine
that the products of the earth are to
beuilized as the good pleasure of a
* free man in a republican government
dictates. -These are both fearless
champions o~f their respective tenets.
Then we have the Free Trader and
Protectionist. The first sees with ag
ony the good people bankrupted and
stripped of their posessions by that
arch enemy of low taxes, Protection;
'while the other holds, with equal ten
acity, to the opinion that free trade
-means the destruction of our manu
facturies and complete collapse of all
home industries. Then there comes the
agriculturist, representing the princi
pies of the farmers' movement, as de
clared by the Tillmanites. He seri
ously and with simple candor looks
upon the present officers of the Gov
ernment as allied to grind down to the
dust the farmer and the farzningv in
terest. The present condition o~f the
country he regards with distrust, and
sees a deluding snarc in every meas
ure of reform not emanating from a
horny handed son who has not ola
Cineatus for a god father. How
would a convention get along~ compos
ed equally of these discordant ele-1
They can all be classed under the
head of *Ultraists, whose lead and
teachings are to be followed with a
keen and watchful eye. Men filled
with one idea, or what is commonly
known as a hobby, generally ignorej
other and more important issues, and
finally lose themselves and their pet
scheme in the realms of phantasy.
Are- delegates to be chosen from anyv
of these extremists? We think not.
M1en with broad conservitive minds,
incn who are untrammeled by preju-d
dice or clanish zeal, should be select
ed. The Democratic party, as was
well said by Clarendon's distinguish-,
ed son, in his recent speech at Sum
merton, is the sole supporter of that
thin fabric of law that holds Caucas
sian supremacy against negro rule,
which means misrule and anarchy,
'will not admit of these warring ele
ments in its ranks. Our people, in
sending delegates to this State Con
vention, would act the part of wisdom
and prudence if they sent Democrats
whose patriotism has beeni tested and
found true, men of generous minds,
unbridled and free from too much
zeal manifested in a doubtful cause.
,Remarks of Mr J. E. Tindal
-Before the Farmers' Club
on Saturday, the 3rd
Mr. Tindal said, that the Farmers'
movement was enterely misreptresenlt
ed ignorantly by soe-n intentions
iBratton's letter, showing that he had
not understood the Convention, and
discussed things that "floated in
the air," and which were set afloat
there by those who opposed all efforts
o* the farmers to ascertain the cause
of their poverty, and the reason why
so large a number of them, in fact,
all of them, do not share to the same
extent as ether classes, the prosperity
which is said to prevail. He con
tends that all evidence of prosperity
for South Carolina was illusory, ex
cept that N hich was based upon the
prosperity of the farmers. Agricul
ture is the basis of wealth, and when
the greater portion of the farmers are
getting poorer there can not be real
The letter of Gen. Bratton pre
sumes throughout, that the Farmers'
Convention was arrayed against other
classes and against the Democratic
party. Where in its proceedings was
any class onslaught, or any attack up
on the State Government, or anything
against the Democratic party? Ex
amine its proceedings! The Conven
tion recommended a constitution with
fewer otlices and less salaries, to re
duce the burdens of taxation. What
class is attacked by that proposition?
It laid great stress upon the defects of
our system of farming and recommen
ded practical measures to improve and
diversify our farming. How could an
experiment station, farmers' institute,
an agricultural college, a board of
agriculture, be against the interest of
any class of people? How could any
measure that improves the agricul
ture of the State, be anything but a
blessing to all the people? Gen.
Bratton and some others fear that to
agitate for a college for the benefit of
agriculture would injure the Demo
Suppose we had no edical school
in the State, and the doctors should
hold a convention, recommend one
and use lawful efforts to get the peo
ple to establish it-would anybody
cry out and conjure up all sorts of
horrible evils to the Democratic par
ty? We have a medical school, a law
school, and many literary schools
is it a crime for the farmer's to want
an agricultural school, such as every
nation and great State is establishing,
and which is recommended by our
general government and endorsed by
the purest and greatest statesmen?
They say it will engender class strife!
How ? They have never done so in
the experience of any portion of the
human race, and cannot possibly do
so, because what benefits agriculture
But the Farmers' Convention only
recommended these measures. The
farmers should all join the movement,
and approve what they think good,
and reject what they do not. We are
also told that this means that farmers
must only vote for farmers. Where
was any such assertion made by .the
convention ? Farmers ought to vote
for their interests. If not, they had
better not vote at all. But if a man
of any other calling will represent
their interests there can be no object
ion to voting for him if they want to
--and neither the Convention or* as
sembled farmers' organization has ev
er said anything else.
Change of Governors.
Ex-Gov. Thompson has gone to
Washington to fill the position of As
sistant Secretary of the Treasury, and
his place in the Gubernatorial chair
is occupied by Governor John C.
Shepherd. The State regrets to lose
our popular Governor, but great con
fidence is placed in the executive abil
ity of his chivalrous successor from
CotD!mI, JUL 10.--The following
are the official papers connected with
the transfer of the Governor's office.
The resignation of Gov. Thompson
was filed with the secretary of State at
a quarter to 12 o'clock to-day:
STnTE of ScUTH CAoINA,)
Cowu'iA, July 10,1886.)
Having been appointed by the
President of the United States an as
sistant Secretary of the Treasury, and
having accepted said office, I do here
by resign the office of "The Governor
of the State of South Carolina."
HUor S. TnourpsoN.
THE FAREwELL LETTER.
CoLutn:n', S. C., July 10, 188.
3Iy Dear Sir: It becomes my duty to
inform vou that I have this day re-j
signed as Goveronor or Louth Caroli
Permit me to express the hope that
your administration of* the office of .
Governor, which thus devolves upon|
you, will meet fully your desires ,and
the expectations of the people of the
In severing the official relations
which for nearly four years have
brought me into constant intercourse?
with the other State officers, I desire
to express my high appreciation of
their uniform courtesy to me, and of
the zeal, intelligence and fidelity with
which they have discharged their du
ties. To thgm is largely dlue whatev
er measure of success that has been
attained in the effort to secure a wise,
just and efficient administration of the
With profound gratitude to the
people of South Carolina for the con
tidence they have reposed in me, and
for the honors they have conferred
upon me; with the car-nest hope that
harmony may prevail in all the coun
cils of the State, and that peace, pros
perity and happiness may abound
throughout this commonwealth,
I have the hono'r to be, very res
pec-tfully your obedient servant.
Hcon S. TnoxrsoN.
To Lis Exceflecy, John C. Shiep
herd, Governor of South Carolina.
Governor Shepherd up)on assuming
office, issued the followinig
STATIE OF SojUTLI CA1oLINA,
Executive Department. j
Whereas, the Honorable Hugh S.
the office of "the Governor of the State
of South Carolina," as appears by his
resi-nation now on file in the office of
the secret ary of State.
'Now, therefore, I, John C. Shep
herd, do proclaim, that, by virtue of
the provisions of Article II., Section
9, of the Constitution of the State, I
have this day taken the oath of office
as "the Governor of the State of South
Carolina," and have entered upon the
discharge of the duties thereof.
In testimony whereof, I have here
unto set my hand and caused the
great seal of the State to be affixed,
at Columbia, this 10th day of July,
A. D. 1886, and in in the one hundred
and eleventh year of the Independ
ence of the United States of America
J. C. SHEPPARD.
By the Governor:
JAs. N. L1pscom,
Secretary of State.
Monthly Report of the Crops
of the State.
From 188 reports from its corres
pondents, in relation to the condition
of the crops of the State, the Depart
ment of Agriculture furnishes the fol
lowing summary of their returns for
The June 1 reports to the depart
ment of agriculture showed that the
spring opened late and heavy -ains
followed planting. The nights were
cool and the ground damp, preventing
the early germination of seed. The
rains during the past month have
been almost unprecedented, produc
ing a vigorous growth of grass, which
retarded the development of the cot
ton plant. The stands were injured
in removing the grass. On account
of the excessive rains the crop could
not be properly worked. A large part
of the crop on bottom lands has been
washed away by the floods. In some
sections small patches planted by ten
ants have been abandoned.
Damage to the crop by rust, shed
ding and lice is reported by several
correspondents. In localities the
plant is said to be turning yellow and
dying from the effect of excessive rains
and supposed exhaustion of fertilizers.
Some of the correspondents report
that where the crop has been well
worked it is looking well, with pros
pects of a fair average crop, but the
great majority of the reports are un
The condition is reported in Upper
Carolina at 73, Middle Carolina 76
and Lower Carolina 85. Average for
the state 78, against 96 at the same
time last year. That is lower than
any report made by the national de
partment of agriculture on the condi
tion of the crop at the same time in
the past seventeen years.
The correspondents estimate that
30 per cent. of the entire corn crop of
the State is planted on bottom lands,
and fully three-fourths of this part of
the crop was destroyed by floods in
May; replanted over again and des
troyed in June. In some sections
corn has been planted and destroyed
four times on these lands. The up
land corn is reported in fine condition
with prospect of a full average yield.
The condition of the entire crop, in
cluding that portion not destroy
ed on bottoms and that replanted, is
reported at 71 in Upper Carolina, 85
in Middle Carolina and 91 in Lower
Carolina, an average for the State of
The Counties of Beaufort, Berkely,
Charleston, Colleton, Georgetown,
Hampton, Horry, Marion, Orangeburg
and Williamsburg produce 95 per
cent. of the rice crop of the State.
The average condition of the crop in
those counties is reported at 91. A
Berkeley correspondent says that the
freshet in MJay destroyed all of the
old rice on the upper and middle
plantations, and seriously injured that
on the lower ones. The June freshet
is now falling, and the damage it has
done cannot now be estimate.d Be
tween the June freshets planters got
in most of their June rice, but the
crop cannot be an average one either
in quantity or quality. Upland rice
is in fine condition.
A Colleton correspondent says:
"Much of the inland rice has been
covered by water at least ten days,
and the general opinion is that 25 per
cent. loss has already been sustained."
In Williamsburg the crop is said to
be in fine condition. The average
condition of the crop, including that*
planted in the upper and middle
counties, is reported at SO.
The condition of the smaller crops
is reported as follows: Sugar 91; sn
garcane, 92; sweet potatoes, 96; Irish
potatoes, 94; and garden products,
THE FIRlST GUN.
How and by Whom the First Shot was
b~. red at Sumzter.
In view of the contradictory state
ments which continue to be made
concerning the firing of the first gun
at Sumter, The KNews~ and(Courier' ask
ed Col. Alfred Rhett to give his rec
ollections on the subject, and those, it
will be seen, do away with most of the
difficulty as marking the distinction
between the shell fired as a signal
and the first hostile shot. Col. Rhett
On the morning of the 12th of
April, 1861, at about 4.30 A. M. the
batteries surrounding Fort Sumter
opened lire on that fort, then held by
i garrison of United States troops.
Fromn 4.30 o clock A. 31. of the 12th
until 1.45 o'clock on the 13th a steady
are of shot and shell fell upon Sun'
On the morning of the 13th a fleet
:>f United States vessels appeared ofi'
Lhe Bar. After consulation it was de
zided to bring matters to a short con
alusion. Two 32 pounders from the
Sumter battery of TFnrt Monltricop n
ened with hot shot. At 1.45 o'clocl
P. M. the white fl'ag was shown fron
the walls of Fort Sumter.
In the war that followed, which cos
a million lives, and desolated the fair
est part of the American Continent, i
has been a matter of inquirry, who fir
ed the first shot in so grave a matteI
On account of wide separation of thi
batteries surrounding Sumter, 0:
Morris Island, James Island, Moun
Pleasant, Sullivan's Island, it was nec
essary to arrange some signal for i
general fire to be opene'
on Sumter in case of emegrency. J
white lantern ran up to the head o
the flag staff of Fort Moultrie at nigh
was to be that signal:
On the 11th affaias were so strainet
that we expected the order to opei
fire at any moment. It was then de
cided that, as Fort Johnson was s<
much nearer to Charleston than For
Moultrie, a morter shell fired fron
Fort Johnson would be the signa
to Gen. Ripley to run up the lanteri
at Fort Moultrie-that being the gen
Weeks had been passed in drill an
preparations, and on the evening o
the 11th, at Fort Moultrie, the gui
squads were told off-the men in
structed to be at their posts at a mo
ment's notice-and the lines of fir
were marked on traverse circles wit
chalk, for use at night. It rained af
ter midnight, and our chalk lines wer<
nearly washed out.
When the mortar shell was firei
from Fort Johnson the men were in
stantly at their posts, and the lanteri
was run up. Our guns had been al
ready loaded and everything wa
ready, but the fire was not orderei
until the lines had been reviewed
Just as this had been done, a gun wa:
fired from the iron battery at Cum
ming's Point, under the command o
Capt. George B. Cuthbert, of the Pal
metto Guard. That gun was fired b:
Edward Ruffin, of Virginia. Th<
guns of Moultrie then opened and th<
fire became general.
Capt. James, formerly of th<
United States army, afterward kilei
in Virginia as colonel of the --reg
iment, fired the mortar shel
from Fort Johnson-the order bein;
carried from Gen. Beauregard by i
staff officer in a small boat.
These I believe to be the facts as t<
opening fire on Sumter, April 12,1861
-Mews and Courier.
A PROMISED LETTER.
BLuE RG, July 10, 1886.
My good friends of Clarendoz
GrrU-m:N:-I wrote you four let
ters, which I am proud to know me
your favorable notice, however muel
some of you may have differed fron
me. I may write you another letter
and I feel more than sure that it wil
be received in the same spirit of gen
teel kindness at your hinds. Not be
ing a public character, I of course d
not feel at liberty to write to any bu
my special friends. God grant tha
the people of our dear old State ma
be united to a man, upon every sub
ject. The history of the past full;
testifies that there is a worth of trut]
in this sentiment of a great man
"United we stand, dividra we fall."
Join L. EASTRLING.
"DE BELLE OF DAT FUN'EAL."-"IS(
gwine to leave you all to-morrow,
said a brawny colored cook to a lad'
who presides over a West End man
sion, a few days ago. The lady wa
naturally surprised and remarked
"Why, Dinah, what is the meaning o
this? We are pleased with you anc
your cooking." "Is goin to get mar
ried." "Why, you startle me ! I nev
er noticed any of your gentlemat
friends coming here and you very
rarely go out." "Dont you know dal
I went to a funeral last Sunday ?
"Yes; but what has that to do wit]
your marrying ?" "Ise gwine to marry
the husband of the corpse !" "But the
wvife died only a week ago." "Dat'i
so; but makes no diference." "Did
he propose to you at the grave ?
N2o not zackly; but I was de belle od
dat funeral, I knows dat." Dinah has
ince wedded the heart-broken wid
dower.- Texru Sifnng..
I have opened a first-class Shaving Saloon
t the Enterprise oflice, and solicit the pat
onage of the citizens of 3Ianning and com
Pi'rezs --Hair Cutting, 25c.; shaving, 10c.;
fr Sp'ecial attention given to children.
C. C. REDIU5,
31X.NG3, S. C.
July 7, 1886.
Monday, the 19th of July-Teach
rs Institute for Charendon County.
rof. W H Witherow of Chester, Prin
ipal. The Teachers of the County are
arnestly desired to attend.
~-Board in Manning, $:3.00 per
CoL. Coward, Superintendent of
Education, is expected to be present.
rustees of the different schools are
equested to extend this notice.
Jxo. J. Coxvius,
MOISE & UIUGGINS,
Attorneys at Law,
Manning. S. C.
Omeie souithl of Court House.
W. ALLEN IIUGGINS, JR.,
ei" Office on Street South of Court
SpR PRNG!N C'
S The Spring, the healtiful Spril.. has conie
with* its g)laddeniingl --unshine and with it. the ,
Checap) and Elegant Spring St00k of Go0ds,
L 11w in Store by
to aid in making people happy. Every effort has
been put forth by me. to secre for my eustoners.
the BEST AND CHPEsT GooDs Fvon 'ArE-n S
Goods Low and of'& Best Quali+
Clerks plentiful and ready -e at
I here assert, that, nowhere . t the LAT
iE:ST LEADING NovErT11s in t . ds so
low; and in Groceries I def etit
f(fome. see. and be 0 vinced
OLD YEXVET RYE
WH ' SK E Y ,4
Eight Years Old.
Guaranteed Pure and Wholesome For Medicinal or 01cr Uses.
FOR SALE ONLY BY
S. WOLK VISKIE, Agt
Stono Phosphate Company,
C r a Cras oM-, a. c.
3NUFACTURE Soluble Guano, (HIGHLY AMIONIATED.)
Acid Phosphate, Dissolved. Bone, Ash Element, Floats.
Keep always on hanlfor sale Gelluine German
Kain it, (Potash Salts.)
Imported direct from Germany, for the Company.
A high grade of Dried Blood, Ground Fish Scrap, South Carolina Marl,
Cotton Seed Heal. FOR SALE BY
M. T..e7i, MANNING, S. C.
F. J. PEI.ZER, President. F. S. RODGEr.s, Treasurer.
ATLANTIC PHOSPHATE COMPANY,
CHAIRLELSTON, S. C.
Manufacturers of Standard Fertiizers and mxen of P UR E GEMLLV
K AINIT. PELZER RODGERS & Co., Gen. Agents
Jan. 13. Drown's T17arf CH ALRLESTON, Y. C.
TRUMBO; HINSON . & COMPANY,
b Factors and Commission Merchants, Cotton and Naval
JAN, 13. CHARLESTON S. 0.
ATTORNEY AT L AW, CR~~TN HMS&Ca
M an n in g, S. C. 21Kn t
EeNotary Public with seal.CIALTS..
J S PiNKUSSOHN & BROS pae ae
Alloegero Cigar Factory, ~ pca teto adt a~
also ealer in INEL1cons.
4Hayne St., Charleston, S. C.rpungJa13
and 1059 & 1061 Third Av. N. Y. caaBae o
Miantoue & Co. JBESO
Manufacturers of Cigars, Importers masNtoClhig
and wholesale dealers in Liquors, Ns 2,2Sad20MeigS.
. Wines, &c.
155 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.CALSTNS..
Cigar Factory, N.. Y.rH AR
(RDER Your Seed Potatoes, Bananas,WolseDroitN.13&13
JOrangee, Cocoa nuts, Apples and Pea
nuts, full stock of Fruit alay on hn. tigsee, ha son S..
H.ENRY BAYER n ,-edcneFoeg
217 East Day, adDmsi h clGasae
Charleston, S CSpcsBrseEenilOsu
S, A. NELSON & Co. odSO ASS falszs
Wholsalc dealers in FrtcasDu os.Pie o
BOOTS and SHOES, Qikslsadsalpois
No. 31 Hayne St.,
Goods direct from theranutaceurers
We guarantee to sell as low in prices as any
Notice.ACLLsMoT S. C.
I ve stalihedmyslatnhhesC H.eweSlry, rop. ile
shop laely ocupiedpbaJtliuwar.e.
Dress nd repamnrgV . Jan 13.I~lg
a secaly. Rorrr T M~x Mc Prtaha, htBaes, &SCo.
Dry Goos i, Cthing
NOs. Picure Cc28 and MetngeSd.,
MannngMeetinJ stre Caesn, &. C.,
Confcfir, Deaerin Drugs, adicnes, Foreig
Freh ruts VgetblsNStpi~c, Brushes , Esenia C.s Sr
My Baker Depart i c al and small prfth i
nieiit sGr:and Ce bi~~nta
Ihved st ai blised yse lf :in the .1. 1 . ~ ('IS ! ; HER, Pro.
, no Des and~~l Cut Hairt~a W. A.. 'IRelg
| Aperthe eic !, tyles
Ladi' and Chid ns hi c utting. .g .g
Roha! rEnr T.d Men-rz-~ Potais PoogahsSe
hou.H Cause. 0.
DIPORTER AND DEALER IN
Foreign and Domestic Fruit,
Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Cocoa
nuts, Lemons, Pineapples, Potatoes,
Onions, Peanuts, Cabbages &c.
S, E. Corner Meeting & Market Stss
D. BENTSC & Co.
s and Hats
TO, S. C.
EMLing e arrangements with
the best distilleries, I am now pre
pared to furnish my customers with
My stock is now complete with the,
choicest brands of
I have in stock a magnificent line
of Cigars and Tobacco in which
I defy competition.
W9!Liquors for MIfedicinal pur
poses3 a secialty.
I also take pleasure in introducing
the Kurnitz kie's celebrated Wire
Grass Bitters; also the Carolina
Ginger Tonic. These Bitters and
Tonics are noted for their medicinal
My Pool and Biliard tables
Anr NEw .tD FmisT-cLAss.
Thanking the public for past pat
ronage and soliciting a continuance
of same, I remain,
S. WOLKOVISKTR, AGT.
CAVEATS, TRADE MARKS AND COPYRIGHTS
Obtained, and all other business in the U.
S. Patent Office attended to for .M0DER
Send MODEL OR DRAWING. We ad
vise as to patenability free of charge-;: and
we make NO CIARGE UXL ESS W E 0B
T.1 rX FA TEXT.
We refer here to tlhe Postmaster, the Supt..
of Money Order Div., and to ofrieials of the
U. S. Patent Office. For circular. ad'vire;.
terms and references to. actual clients in
your own State or County, write to
C. A. SNOW &. CO.,.
Opposite Patent Office, Washington,D. C.
C. Bart & Co.
IPORTERS AND WHOLESA] TM
77, 79 &S81Market St.
C HA RL ES T O , S. C.
13 w eems
The POLICE GAZETTE will be mailed-,.
securely wrapped, to any address. ini thie
United States for three months on.receipt of'
Liberal discount allowed to postmasters,.
agents and clubs. Sample copies mailed
free. Address all orders to
CHARLESTON, S. C.
First Class in all its Appointinents -
RATES, $1.50, $2.00 AND $2.50
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy rooms.
JOS. PRICE, Proprietor.
;ir-Hotel Centrally Located.
S POSITIVELY BURNS
the mpand e'atr
nRTS AND ALL
"' endt10fr E enotug*h"
F. E. Fross&Co
/ Y 93mwoa Lodc3 oxD.
*entrn.*n ael'nts ee"u.**shed" a~n u-r
bkustate o.rt lideNo grawins. Nh
ofnJraticn etsnsud e wcouris
other sare no t cs cond. ie P
t Clubs. oldb anewdeakrs
thro .. Mrmaise ant
Agr~c~r.,01 ro Noa. Ne~wsY . Y
31. MTH AN&tSOdf.cnors
A sigens, Budalggie paprnss
.weCrting nWentor woerrihsts.
('niTe TO SttsCaaaEna. rnce