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XXI MANNING, S. C., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1919. N.
OPINING DAY fOR S7AT[
SENAT[ A BUSY' ONE
'Three Bills Introduced in Upper Body
.THE GOVERNOR'S MESSAGE
Of .the Fofty-five Senators Thirty
nine Have Had Previous
Columbia, Jan. 14.-The Senate of
" South Carolina today had the unusual
experience ;of having its presiding
officer robeil both in the khaki of a
retired soldier and in the royal purple
robe of state. During the morning
Lieutenant 'Governor Bethea was vot
ed the robe -as a token of -eteem and
to show how worthily he was worn
the rple. In ten days Lieutenait
Gov 7or-elect will don his new
The Senmte lost no time in gettir.g
its work started. Three bills have
already been introduced. One pro
vides for a new schedule of salaries
for State officers; the other under
takes to provide for the equalization
of tax by the township boards, and
the third contemplates the holding of
o constitutional convention. All these
bills were 'introduced by Senator
Christensen and the latter with Sen
ator McGhee. Before the session clos
ed Senator Christensen called a meet
ing of the finance committee and Sen
ator Laney,-of the judiciary commit
tee, indicating that the committees
would get to work at once.
Before Joint Session.
The committee that waited ,on Gov
ernor Manning through Senator Laney
made a report which indicated that
Governor Manning wishes to person
ally present his farewell message to
the General Assembly, and it 'is prob
able that this message will be read
in joint session tomorrow at about
It will be interesting and worth
ile to keep This list of the members
the present session 'of the Senate
of the General Assembly:
ndrew J. Bethea, Lieutenant 'Gov
r until January 21; Junius- T.
L , lieutenant Govcrnar-elect; Le
de G. Walker, President pro tem
f de Senate, and the follovrmg is
t e personnel of the body proper.
Members of Sensde.
Abbeville, J. HIoward Moore.
Aiken,. John F. Williams.
Anderson, T. Frank Wuatkins.
Bamberg, .James B. Black.
Barnwell, .1. Henry Johnson.
.B.eaufort, Niels Christensen.
3 Berkeley, Ed. J. Dennis.
Calhoun, J. Arthur Banks.
Charleston, Arthur R. Young.
Cherokee, T. Both'well Butler.
Chester, J. Hardin Marion.
Chesterfield, George K. Laney.
Clarendon, J. W. Wideman.
Colleton, J. G. "Padgett.
Darlmngton, F. A. Miller.
Dillon, Preston L. Bethea.
Dorchester, Herbert II. Gross.
Edgefield, 'Ienijamin E. Nicholson.
Fairfield, Thomas H1. Ketchin.
Florence, D. Gordon Baker.
Georgetown, LeGrand G. Walker.
'Greenville, Proctor A. Bonham.
Greenwood, Samuel N. McGhee.
iainpton, W. F. Lightsey.
Ilorry, henry L. Buck.
Jasper, H1. Klugb Purdy.
Kershaw, J. Copeland Massey.
Lancaster, W. C. Hough.
Laurens, John i. 'Wharton.
Lee, W. P. Baskin.
Lexington, PEdgar C. Ridgel.
McCormick, Frank C. Robinson.I
Marion, Maxey C. Ilarrelson.
Marlboro, D. 1. McColl.
Newberry, Alan Johnstone.
Qeonee, J. W. Shetor.
* Orangeburg, Edward 1. Friday.
Pickens, Frank Alexander.
Richland, Thomas B3. Pearce.
Saluda, Jeff D. Griffith.
Spartanburg, W. 3. Rogers, Jr.
-Sumter, John H1. Clifton.
Union, Thomas C. Duncan.
L~Williamsburg, Hugh McCutcheon.
York, Jamnes E. Beamguard.
It is a very inter~esting fact that'
out of the forty-five Senators thirty
nine of them have had previous leg
islative experience, either in the Sen
ete or in the House of Representa
tives. Glancing over the list of Sen
ators in the present bodly, the entire
personnel have been law-makers, with
the exception of Senators Alexander,
ightsey, McCutcheon, Miller, Pearce,
Watkins and Wideman, but many of
these have heen wvatch ing legislation
for years andl know what they are
Favor the League of' Nations.
The first resolution b~y the General
A esenmbly in the Senate was an en
orsement of the p~rop~osed Peace
~agne of Nations. Senator B'mnks,
oCalhoun, as~ked that the South
S( .rolina General Assembly endorse
th' ,proposed league as a safeguard
a st future wvar, now that Amer
.. is participated in such a glorious
-y. The resolution itselfC calls
1, the South Carolina dlelegation
to favor in so far as it can this
Tlhre will he good roadfs measures
--real ones. The law-makers are
dronly in earnest in their dlesire to
give the peole improved roadls, be
ea've they realize that this is the
one nrgent and sincere dlesire-of the
"Unacle" Joe to Preside.
Wnnhington, Jan. 14.--Representa
tive Cannon, of Illinois, formner sneak
er, was namedl today by Speaker Clark
to nresid.a at the..Joint memorial ser
wa for~ Theodo Roosevelt, to be
held by the Senate and House on Fob
SAYS OUR SODIERS
Gav. Allen Tells Why 35th Suffere
- SOURES THE CENSORSHIP
Says No ,Lack of Bravery on the Par
of .Americans, But Huns Dom
Topeka, Kans., .an. 13.-Lack o
equipment, airplanes and transporta
Lion facilities were responsible for ti
heavy losses suffered by the Thirty
fifth division in its drive against thi
Germans in the Argonne forest, de
clared Governor Henry J. Allen- this
afternoon in an address at the cit
auditorium. This address, followinf
the ~inaugural exercises, was the firs
Mr. Allen has made on his experi
ences on the battle front while in th
Y. M. C. A. service.
Governor Allen asserted that the
Thirty-fifth suffered 7,000 casualtie:
in the six (lays battle or half tl
strength of the division.
Governor Allen who spent tei
months' in France for the Red Cros:
and Y. M. C. A., also criticised the
censorship charging that it "becam
as .arrogant and absolute as the ecen
sorship in Germany, lacking only th
"On September 25 the Thirty-fift]
division started to enter the Argonne,
said Governor Allen. "By noon th
next (lay the doughboys had gone be
yond range of the artillery and the
fought for four (lays without any ar
tillery support. I went along th
roads leading up to the battle line
and time after time I saw the road
choked with the bodies of horses tha
had been killed or nad (lied in th
harness in the efforts to bring up th
artillery. The lack of artillery sup
port was not (lue to the men or thei
officers. It was lack of transport
We did .not have enough horses an
what we did have were too old an
feeble to do the work."
The Governor declared that ther
should have been 6,000 horses instea
of Y.,200 -which were available whe
the men entered the battle. Many o
those available "were old otrms tha
the French has discarded as of n
further use to them," he asserted.
"Yet our army paid .x400 ereb fo
these aninuds, only to lie forced ,
shoot them a (lay or two later. The
were too old and feeble to :do th
work," he continued.
Gov.ernor Allen declared that th
Germans maintained dontination o
the air on the American front. "W
sa". mtch in the papers that car
to us M' American domination of th
air. But we did not know tha
throughnut the war it was going t
.be a domlminationt of hot air," he saie
"There was no . lack of bravery o
;thte part of our .aviators. .Often~time
they wiem up knowing that one Arei
J2:An lhm e and ane or two Amerie.a:
a"%'.ators were pitted against torec
~ 'r or fin~e German planes.
"Not, cnly (lid the airplane serve;
pay the price but the infantry ,aly,
pmid the price in ktunian life for th
protection they expected and did. no
get, ,for there was to airpiane gwr,
Gowqrnor A.llen sail . the A metric;
soldiers are not popiijar with th
British but fraternized deligbtfull
with the F'rencth.
C-I AJRIVFS AT BJl. I'NSWICJ(
Spent Night at _.4eorgetiwn Becaus
ef Itudgier Troubtle.
.(3runswick, Ga., ,Jan. 14.-.-Th'Ie C-i
the largest. dlirigile~ in t~he navy
wh ich ii Ily3.ig 11031 f'Mr Rockaway
N. Y, to K ey West, Fla., a rrjived her,
at 3:45 this aifternooti from George
tonS C.,.whe'.re she .rpent lasi night
l1'he big airship left Ieorge4'wn a1
.10 o'ck'ck this morning and made th'
journey to Briqswvick wvithout mnis
kap), and3 guided by a weaplane fron
t.he .local station, and rnade a siaf,
landing .m the south end of the( city
The C-I is schednied to leave IIer,
on the last lap of its trip xii. 9 o'cluel
tonmorrow morning and1( expects t<
reach Key West about 6 o'clock .;
ROOSEVEL'S GilFT TlO TOWN
Gave $6,900 to F~rench Village Jus
Washington, .Jan. 14.-llheodor<
Roosevelt several days before hi:
dleth reqluestedl the A merican Re<
Cross to dlonate $6.900 of its share o
the Nobel peace prize money receive<
frotm him to the French village ner
which his son, Quentin, is buriedI. Il
nmaking this annouinceme'nt today thb
Red Cross said Col. Roosevelt did no
designate the form of the gift an:
th'at the wishes of the population o
the village are now bemng consulte<
bty the Red Cross commission t
C'OL. IHOUSE ILL IN PARIS
President's Adviser Indisposed fo
Past Several D~ays.
Paris, Jan. 14.--Col. Edward 12
House has been slightly ill for th
past few dlays. IHe was better toda'
however, and expects to be out agal:
tat.a ,Ltd i * ,y .Y , \ ~
The large saw mill of The Black
completely destroyed by fire about si:
6th. The fire gained such headway
control of the fire apparatus of the mi
This mill was one of the most mode
struction entails' a heavy loss to the
In conversation with Mr. C. P. Gi
of The Black River Company, he state
the re-building. Everything will hay
the erection of the new building and
machinery has already been ordered
take at least four months to get the
SUPREME COUNCI NOW
Of NEW ARMISIIC[
..Inpan is Admitted to the Great I
Gathering-All Other )elegations
r .aterially Increased
. I( CH PRESIDES AT ONE SESSION
Complete Agreement is Reached ('on
cerning All )emands to Ie
Made of Germany.
I'aris, Jan. 13.-The supreme coun
til of the peace congress resumed its
t asions at :3 o'clock this afternoon at
the French foreign oflice, wiith the dis
tinguished gathering of yesterday
r .siugniented by the presence of Japan
I mnong the great powers represe'inted
Y il a notable gathering of miliia'y,
naval. economic and financial renre
mntattives of .the various powers.
e Those present included, besides
f 1'r.!sident Wilson, Secretuay Lansing,
e Gen. Bliss and Ilerbert C. Hoover
e f.a theiU;iUited States, Premier Clem
e enceau, Foreign Minister Pichon,
t Fiiance Minister Klotz, Mhiister of
o Commerce Clementel, Miiiii.er of Re
I. comet ruction Ioucheur, Ianrsha I lech,
i Ge. Weyganld and Admiral De Ron,
s for !France; Pmreroier Lloyd George
- and Foreign .Secretary Balfour, for
a Grewe Britain; Foreign Miniter Son
nine, for Italy, and Viscount Chinda
and A\nibassador Matsui, fer .1apxn.
-All members of the Versailles war
0 council also attended, includling Ge n.
Sir Wcson, the British menaber.
l The :first, husiness before the su.
preme -noeuncil was the new ttrms for
the ettmsion of the German armis
tice. Th terms had been 1ormally
drawn up at a meeting this mor.ning
of milita ry, naval, econiontic an d
financial experts of All ies and the
United Si es. The morning meeticng,
vWhich was presided over by Marshal
Foch, reacbudl at complete .agreersent
on the new armistice terms.
Th'We proceedings today were divided
into two di'rinet -stages. The first,
the morning ieetmog, was prtesidied
Iover by Marshac Foch, at v/hich the
illitarmy, naval and ecocni c aut hor
ties rechedl an agreement on .ne'w
w rms' for the amrimistiee expiring on
- c.lunuary 17. The Unaitedi States was
.represenitedl by Major Ge'n. Bliss, Ad
t maral Eenmson and IIerbert C. Hfvover;
e G;reamt Britain biy Geni. Sir hlenry Wil
.son-; Fresce by M arshacl loch, G'en.
1 Weygand, his chief of staif, Ml. luiotz,
in miiister of i niace, anl M1. Leyguies,
miinister oIf marine, andl Italy by Ge'n.
Th C(oimplete Accord.
Teac~ordl reciIhed~ is said to hv
been comp llet., embhrancing financial
terms wheireby G;erimany musit restoire
the sunall takleti from the cities and~~
towns in the dlevastamted regions ; imilI
itary, whereby Gverimany imust restore
the gnns taken and prompt)1ly deliver
I Lup rolling stock anid locomotives, and
econoimic, whereby footl relief will
reach the farunishedl regions.
It was this progrm, completed' in
Sthe morning, which conIIfronted the
council wvhen it convenmed ait 3 o'clock.
As the statesmen gathered, it was
seen that their ranks were unotablly
inicreased by the twon. Japasn he (dee
gates, Viscount Chindla and A mbassa
dor Matsui, wVhile Gen. Bliss, Mr.
Hloover and Rear Admiral Griayson
faccoilmaniedl President Wilson and
Secretary Lansing wvithi Bernamrc. M.
Baruch and Edward N. Humrley later
a(dded to the A merican representation.
TIhe British forces wvere similarly
increased by Andrewv Bonar Law and
Gen. *Wilson, whmile France, besides
Premier Clemenceau and Foreign Min
r ister Pichon, had its ministers oif ma
inie, commerce, finance and recon
~truc tion and Admiral D~e Bion, chief
of the French naval staff.
. Vittorio Orlando, the Italian pre
a mier, was the only absentee, having
!, b~een called to Rome, but Blaron Son
a nino, the foreign minister, was pres
ent with Gn. Rnbhmnt.
River Cypress Ca., at Gable, was
C o'clock Monday morning, January
n a short time it was beyond the
11 and it was soon a heap of ashes.
"n plants in the South and its de
Lble, president and general noinager
(I that they already had commenced
to be cleaned uip, preparatory to
this is being done now. The new
mld Mr. Gable stated that it would
new mill in operation.
how 'T'hey Appeared.
The scene was again interesting as
.he distinguished persona I ties gath
red. President \Vilson motored to
.he foreign office with Admiral (;rav
son, and again carried his large
leather portfolio, while the British
w'ine minister, Mr. ILloyd George, had
vith hini his despatch case. Marshal
Poch was puffing a large (igar as
ie arrived, suggestive of Gen. Grant.
The meeting was held in M.
I'ichon's private office, as the large
Salle De Paix, with its huge horses
;hoe table still awaits the gathering
)I" the" full delegation. The session
was protracted with indications that
the new terms of the armistice were
receiving very full discussion.
Military Experts Leive.
At 5 o'clock Marshai l"och and (Gen.
WVeygand, M. Kilotz and the various
military experts filed out of the con
ference room, while the members of
the inter-Allied gu preme war council
settled down to a discussion of the
diplomatic <inwstitns involved in the
Lonter'nce program, the first anbject
taken ip 'being the representation of
the nations at the peace con fereice.
The session of the war coup il
closed about fi:50f o'clock, an M.
Clemenceau was the first to leave the
council room. lie was followed in
nrder by Secretary Lansing, Pres
ident Wilson and the other delegates.
Presi:lent Wilson stopped for an in
stant at the exit while a flashlight
To Occupy German Ports.
London. Jan. 13.-At today's ses
sion of the Allied military advisers
in Paris, presided over by Marshal
loch, the suggestion was made that
the Allies occupy some of the Ger
man ports, according to an E'xchange
'T'e'legraph dispatch from Paris.
The occupation would be undertaken
as a guarantee for the carrying out
by Germany of the armistice conli
tions and as punishment for Ger
many dilatory nethods iin comnpliyng
with some of the armistice terrm.
ATTENTION "RED (CROSS -WORKERS
Now that the war is o'ter, come.
the Red ('rost' hardest werlk. ''he
hurgest allotment that this chapter
has ever received from headiuarters
hcome. into the work( ro. It is
the m(akig of 3(0 skirts for t'.he sufr
fems oif the devasted dijstricts of
the war zone. TIhe skirts are very
,impmle to nmilke andh must he madle
it miice, hel(ce the officers of the Red
.ross chapter biegs every woman in
town to come to the wvork room at
mece andh get mat (ial Iande the siple
:hiriections for no(k inig some oif these
skirtis, which any (one who can sewv
t. all cnn make with ease. With this
new refugee work has c'omle o)rdlers
to stop .knittinig. That is, thore is
to be no more wool given (out from
the wvork room, but all those who
iave inlcolm pletet garmilent s on hiand,
wvill please finish thema up as soonI
(5 possible andl retu rn to headqua111r
kra. 'Those who haven 's enough wool
to complete u 11finished galrment with,
w~ill lelase go to heatdqu~arters for
utme, as there is a qluanitity of r'mi
lant3 of all shades att the work room,
Lo he u~sed up in this way.
Pleas!', laies(', doni't read thxis plea
oxr workers and1( th inik no~ more of it,
ut let mis each continue t~o do0 our
ut, andl keep uip our good standard'(
n1 the Red Cross Work.
Y. M. C. A. MiEN ARIRESTEI)
?harged WithI 1)efalcat Ion of Fundtms
Paim, .Jani. If.- --It blecamiie knownu
Loday that three Younig Men's Christ
an Association workers a re undler
rre(st in Paris chlarged with d (efalca-.
tion of funds of the association.
The men are George Schoeff'el, for
ner secretary of the Chamber of Con'i
merce of Rochester, N. Y.: the Rev.
R. Atkins, of Eagle Pass, Texas, andl
-- Mansfield, said to h-ive been a
formecr secretary of the Sailors' Union
of Newv York City.
The total amount allegel to havec
been mi sappronriated a pprox ima tes
$38.940, most of whicn has been re
TO GET NITRATE
[overnment to Sell Nitrate for Fer
tilizer Through County Agent.
Washington, D. C., Jan. 13.-Notice
has been given to C. A. McFaddin
Agricultural Agent for Clarendon
County, that the U. S. Department
>f Agriculture will sell at cost a sup
ply of nitrate of seda to farmers in
The nitrate will be sold under the
authority of the Food Control Act
and subsequent legislation relating
thereto. The price will be $81.00 a
ton, free on board cars at loading
point or port. Farmers are to pay in
addition freight to their shipping
How to Obtain Nit r ate.
Applications for a part of the ni
trate bought by the government will
be received only from actual farmers
or owners or holders of farms for use
on their land, and may be made
thre".rh County District C. A. Mc
a 'dir or through, any member of a
loca. committee consisting of C. A.
McF'addin, N. I,. Broughton, Pine
wood, S. C.; Robt. Reaves, Alcolu, S.
C.; and R. C. Wills, Manning, S. C.
No money will be required with the
application but upon niozice from the
authorized representative of the De
partment of Agriculture farmers who
have signed applications must deposit
with a local bank, association, or in
dividnal, designatedi by the Secretary
of Agriculture to act as the farmers'
age'nt for that pup1'lose, money to
cover the cost of the fertilizer ex
cept the freight charge. In practi
cally every case the money will be
paid to a County Nitrate Distriibutor
designated by the Department of A
riculture. Nitrate will be shipped to
distributors on sight draft with bill
of lading attached. Distributors will
pay drafts, take up the bills of lad
ing, collect money from farmers and
distribute nitrate to farmers. Ar
rang-ements have been made to se
cure a large quantity of nitrate and
it is believed that all reasonable r(.
(uirements cnn be met.
As soon as the application blanks
are received by me a supply will be
sent to every bank in the County and
to ('ech member of the loca.] coommit
tee for the convenience of the fa rlers
making application for nitrate. Ap
plication ca also be mlde at my of
flce in Manning.
.NO applications will be ac('e'pte I
aft'r .lanu'lar" 25th.
S. W. Bairron,
AM ERIA('N FIEl-D OF IIONOR
Baker Submits Bill to Buy Cemetery
Washington, .Jan. 1-I.---Secretary
Baker today submitted to Chairman
Dent, of the 1louse military commit
tee, a bill to authorize purchase of
land in France for a military 'eme
tery, to be designated "The American
Fieid of IHonor." Soldiers, sailors
and marines would be buried there
unless their relatives otherwise re
S'TOlRK K IN D T1O II IS l'A IIt'?
Nine Children in Four Yc:irs is 'ain -
Sycamore, Ga., .ian. I-.---Nine chil
dr(tt in four years Im the record es
tiblished by a f:inily near here. I,ast
I Thursday Mrs. Mary Dukes, wife of
a farmter, gave birth to four babies.
allivmg and doing nicely. it 191.-,
lMr. Duhkes bec'ame11 the molither( oif
triplets; in 1917 the famnily was ini
<'r'(asedl by tile ar'rivail of twins, ando
the st ork('s laite(st visit gave Mr i. andi
Mrs. D~ukcs foui' babies.
Are You a Citi
.Just wha t imt th Cl (ounty
Maniiiing ('nn and1 shlould take
County ( ourit IIlose on liTursif
Mis~s Miary A\nl Abel, whoti
A fler' C'ai' for' Iisabledl Soliet
1 iome Service prtogramltts.
There is mu ich mtisu nderist ani
have been made for thoise' of e
fit for serice'.
Th'iese planis wvill be d)Iiscuisse
prog ramil of fthe Go~ vernmenI)t'f its
Emph~tlasis will be' laid on ti<
tile Warii car'e for' disaibled solii
of tite man11 aloneit, butt is one
the war t is the fa't that coin
eloser' toge'ther' inl work and1 il
goitg tio he mor'e a unit. thall
arlmy hlave tautgh t us thitat we
one0 big na~tionattl asset ofC publi
howv Clarendon County ennt begih
Miss Abel is a Souttthern git'
beetn doing tubtlerculosis tand 1)ubI
She has 'omte to Atlanta to dii
the Soutthernl Division of thle A
in the Southern Division are
Georgia, Tennessee and1( llorida.
If you arte itnterested int t
youtr colors" by attendling this rr
No collectinnn to bintaen o:
QUITS AS CHAIRMAN
Democratic National Committeeman
to Be Ambassador
1'0 BE GIVEN POST AT PARIS
Reported Ambassador Sharp's liesig
nation is Already in Hands of
Washington, Jan. 14.--Vance C. Me
Cormick has resigned as chairman of
the Democratic national committee
nd it is understood that he is under
consideration for appointment as
American ambassador to France to
succeed Wm. Graves Sharp. Mr.
Sharp's resignation, it said, is now in
the hands of the President, but no
announcement of the fact has been
The fact that Mr. AleCormick had
resigned became known here tonight
although there had been no sugges
tion of it when he sailed for France
two weeks ago to assist with work in
connection with the peace conference.
le went to Paris in his capacity as
the chairman of the war trade board,
a position to which he was appointed
Oflicials at the White House de
clined to discuss the report that Mr.
Sharp would return home to he sue
eceded by Mr. McCormick, but it
seems to have credence in other of
ticial circles. Mr. Sharp was under
stood to have desired for some time
to return to this country for a rest
after his arduous duties as the.Amer
ican representative at the French
capital duin g the long years of war.
Sharp Now in America.
Air. Shiirp, whose name is at Elyria,
Ohio, was appointed ambassador to
France on .June 12, 1914, and resigned
from Congress to accept the post. Re.
cently he was callel home by the
illness of his brother and is now in
the United States, although it is
understood that he expects to return
to France soon.
\lr. MlcCorm ick, who is a newspaper
publisher, of 11arrisburg, Pa., was
Democratic candidhte for Governor oF
Pennsylvania in 1914 and was select
ed as chairman of the Democrati'
national committee in 1916, conluoct
ing President Wilson's campaign in
the fall of that year. U pon being
appointed ch-airman of the war trade
board, after the United States enttel
the war he devoted all his time to
It was said here tonight that lo
ner S. Cummings, vice chairman of
the Democratic national committee,
very probably would succeed Mr. Mr
C'ormick as the chairman of the com
Continued by President Wilson at
tl urat Palace.
Paris, Jan. 14.-President Wilson
contiued his individual conferences
at Mu irat Palace today with British
and lrench representatives. These
discussions are informal, such as will
he constantly held from now on. Those
who met the President this afternoon
included the British prime minister,
Mr. Lloyd George, and Andrew Bonar
The President also received Dr. M -
IR. Vest niteht, the Serbian minister t,
Fiance and Mrs. Vest iteht.
Voted in Almost Inanimously.
.\lienale, Jan. I1.---The new Coun.
ty of A llendale was voted in today al
most unanimonsly. Out oft a total
v'otte of 404t only ine votes agaoinst.
lhe prioipositin) werte east. The frie nds
Of the count doli not. e'xpec't any op
Positi n' rconotest of anyv kind t'o fol
low. T' court housi' will 1e at Al
in the after't-t he--war plans f'ot'
he Itopic for diiscussiont att the
ay night, Januaryt c ltth.
s theI DiretorIti of thle lHurteau ot
s will speak on the' subject't oft
lintg as toI th' pr'visionis woh ih
nr disabledt soldiers and1( sailor's
it' A rmt~y ando Naovy ats no lontge'r
to ttedic-al car'e, mttioey' cnompen'
fat-I that.tepolm fAfe
Sm ino an itndiv iduoal prtoblemii
mv'oolviing the' entire towni andt
it is ton, that. is to ('(ote out tof
uinitie's arte going to he drauwnt
ty. The County and townt art'
L'ver't. Th'ie lessotis of It'e dra ft
have tneglect ed shamencfulliy thle
-hiealth. M iss Abhel woill *shtow
now. to prtofit, by the'se lessons.
e health woork for sevoeraul year's,
toet I.the woritk of a fter' care for
meiricain leed Cross. Th e state
'orthI Car'olitna, Sontth (Cariolitna,
e uplift of your countty "show