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The Bamberg herald. [volume] (Bamberg, S.C.) 1891-1972, April 16, 1914, Image 4

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GJbr Hambrrg ?mtlh
ESTABLISHED APRIL, 1891.
A. W. KNIGHT, Editor.
Published every Thursday in The
Herald building, on Main street, in
the live and growing City of Bamberg,
being issued from a printing
t iSce which is equipped with Mergonthaler
linotype machine, Babcocfc
cylinder press, folder, one jobber, a
fine Miehle cylinder press, all run by
electric power with other material
and machinery in keeping, the whole
equipment representing an investment
of $10,000 and upwards.
Subscriptions?By the year $150;
six months, 75 cents; three months,
50 cents. All subscriptions payable
strictly in advance.
* "* ?<1 OA nor inch
Aaveruscnicuva?t?
for first insertion, subsequent insertions
50 cents per inch. Legal advertisements
at the rates allowed bj
law. Local reading notices 10 cents
a line each insertion. Wants and
ether advertisements under special
head, 1 cent a word each insertion.
Liberal contracts made for three, six,
and twelve months. Write for rates,
Obituaries, tributes of respect, resolutions,
cards of thanks, and all notices
of a personal or political character
are charged for as regular advertising.
Contracts for advertising
not subject to cancellation after first
insertion.
Communications?We are always
glad to publish news letters or those
pertaining to matters of public interest.
We require the name and address
of the writer in every case
No article which is defamatory oi
offensively personal can find place ii
our columns at any price, and we are
not responsible for the opinions expressed
in any communication.
Thursday, April 16,1914.
His Witnesses.
On his eighty-fourth birthday,
Paul Smith, the veteran Adirondack
hotel l>eeper, who started life as a
guide and died owning a million dol1
r * ~ ^ 4- /J Tl'On toll'.
lars worm or iurt?si ianu,
ing about boundary disputes with an
old friend.
"Didn't you hear of the lawsuit
over a title that 1 had with Jones
down in Malone last summer?" asked
Paul.
The friend had not heard.
"Well." said Paul, "it was this
way: I sat in the court room before
the cnse opened with my witnesses
around me. Jones bustled in, stopped,
looked my witnesses over carefully,
and said: 'Then you win,' said
he. 'I've had them witnesses twice
myself.' "
\
Took Care of It.
Z
mmmmmmmmmtmrn
Two Scotchmen had been having
a good time on the heather downs
of a leetle island and were rowing
back home across the firth, says
Dean Mortimer Cooley, of the University
of Michigan, when the boat
capsized. Dean Cooley told the story
to the Engineer's club a few days
ago.
Angus had clung to the boat and
Jock, who had clung to the bottle,
was foundering bravely in the deep.
Although a poor swimmer, he struck
* f K/\Min<r tha hnttlo
Kill IU1 II1C OIMU, UUIU'U^ V"V uvv?v
in one hand. After a few strokes he
became exhausted.
"Angus," he cried. " I dinna thenk
I can mak' it."
"Well, if ye canna mak' it. Jock,
throw it," called back Angus.
Shook it Well.
There was a terrible noise coming
from the direction of the dining
room and the fond mother, alarmed,
rushed in. On the floor her son, aged
ten, was going through all manner of
contortions?somersaults, both backward
and forward. Bang, bang, he
went.
"Willie! Willie!" she cried. "What
are you doing? You'll?"
For a moment Willie paused in his
?vmn3Rtirs. "Oh. it's all risrht, moth
er!" he gasped. "You see. I forgot
to shake my medicine before taking
it?like you always told me to do.
So I thought I'd shake myself up as
the medicine was inside me."
He Saw the (Jovernor.
The following story which is going
round Washington points a moral
too obvious for comment, says the
New York Evening Post. A mar
with a very important air recently
got on board a western train, seated
himself beside a quiet, unobtrusive
stranger, and began a conversation.
"I'm on my way to the capital,"
said the important one, "to get
a pardon for a convicted thief. 1
am not acquainted with the governoi
personally, but he will have to lis
? Kooqiicq Iiq nan't affnrfi
ICI1 LV U1C uctauot Ub vuu V wuv. V
not to."
"Is the man guilty?" asked the
stranger.
"Certainly he is. but that doesn'l
matter. His friends have promisee
me $500 if I get him out and it's e
pretty cold day when my line of talt
runs out. Where are you traveling?'
"I'm going to the capital too.'"
"Do you live there?"
"Yee "
"Perhaps you could help me. Maj
I inquire what business you are in?'
"I'm the governor."
| THAW WINS AXOTHKII VICTORY.
Federal Judge (irants Petition for
Habeas Corpus.
Concord, X. H.. April 14. ? Harry
: Kendall Thaw's petition for a writ of
- habeas corpus was granted by Judge
L Edgar Aldrich, of the Cnited States
- District court to-day. The court said.
however, that no order would be is:
sued for the prisoner's discharge
' from custodv until arrangements had
been completed to take the case tc
the United States Supreme Court on
appeal.
Thaw's petition for admission tc
, bail the court left undertermined,
taking the ground that it would be
more appropriate for this to be pass.
ed upon by the Supreme Court.
The result of the decision is that
Thaw's guardianship and condition
' will be unchanged for the present,
[ but that his petition for a writ of
habeas corpus will go to the highest
? court in the land, with a decision of
[ the lower court in his favor.
The decision discusses exhaustive
ly the various phases of the case pre|
sented in the United States court,
[ concluding:
Insanity and Extradition.
' "My conclusion is that constitu.
tional right of tradition for crime
- does not reasonably apply to such a
situation as this, where the right ol
control by the demanding States re>
sides in a degree of custody based
on insanity, and where its papers upon
their face negative the idea of per?
sonal criminal responsibility. It is
further thought that it would involve
forced or fictional reasoning to make
a flight of the character of the one
in question the kind of a flight contemplated
by the constitution as a
basis for extradition.
"It results that an order will be
made sustaining the writ and thai
the petitioner be discharged from the
extradition process under which he
was held at the time his condition foi
habeas corpus was brought upon constitutional
grounds.
"It has been understood from the
beginning that, whichever way this
case was decided b: lie, it would be
, taken to the Supreme Court. Therefore,
no formal order will be made
either sustaining the writ or discharging
the prisoner until the aggrieved
party has had an opportuni
ty to perfect its appeal."
Escaped Last December.
When Thaw entered New Hamp
shire last September after deportation
from Canada he was arrested
His attorneys petitioned foF a wril
of habeas corpus, this acting as a
stay to extradition granted by Gover'
nor Felker.
Later Thaw applied for bail on the
grounds that conspiracy to escape
from Matteawan, the alleged offence
on which extradition proceedings
were based, was bailable. Counsel
for New York State opposed the mo
tion, alleging Thaw's mental condition
would make his freedom a menace.
Reciting facts as to Thaw's petition
for bail and the report of the
commission upon his mental condition,
the court says:
"I have no doubt of the right ol
the court to grant bail under the circumstances
of this case, but as the
question is an interlocutory one, oi
which the petitioner has the right tc
avail himself at any time and
at any stage of the proceedings,
and as the case is about to gc
out of the control of this court and
into the Supreme Court, and as Supreme
Court Rule 34 has an important
and, perhaps a controllable bearing
upon the question, I am disposed
to leave the motion for bail undetermined
without prejudice."
Thinks Thaw Not Dangerous.
The court says the report of the
commission, supplemented by his own
r?hc;prvation at the several hearings,
satisfied him that any supposed danger
to the community through Thaw's
liberty was so remote as not to warrant
his being deprived of bail upon
that ground.
"I am not at all certain that I am
not denying a plain right and doing
the petitioner an injustice by leaving
this question undecided," he says.
Thaw's case the court finds to be
1 that of a person sought to be extrai
dited under the constitution because
l he had fled from guardianship cusr
tody based upon the verdict of a jurv
that he'was insane.
"The case is a novel one," com
ments the court, "and requires the
utmost caution as the power of ex
tradition is exceptional and extremet
lv arbitrary and because it impose*
' itself upon personal liberty and be
cause heretofore neither in this counI
try nor in England has extradition
power been invoked for the return
1 ' - ? ? cf-nrlv has:.
' or a pei sun uccm^ uum
ed upon such a finding of insanit}
and such an escape and flight."
1 _ i
Distressing; Waste.
Jock: "You've won the first prize
in the raffle, and yet ye're miserable."
Sandy: "Yes. It were jist mz
j luck, buying two tickets when one
' wad ha done. It were just a sax
pence wasted."
ORIGIN OF NAMES
SOUTH CAF
i
'English Settlers Transferee
New Country.?The 1
Many, Especially I
' The story of the naming of the ]
1 cities, rivers and other physical feat- ! pie
ures of South Carolina abounds with j "n
1 romantic interest. The early English J
settlers transferred to the new coun-| die
! try the names of their native towns; frc
and shires, as well as of their sov- j tri
ereigns. The first Americans, the'Yo
Indians, have bestowed many beauti- j
fni ona HicHnotivp nlace-names. nota- cai
iui auu u?wiv***vv. ? v. x*- ?
- bly in the cases of the streams. Many j
towns bear the names of their found- J sig
' ers, while others have designations |-A
identified with the history of thejcal
United States.
The origin of these place-names | ^1
has been traced by the United States; ot
' geoligical survey, with the assistance
of the South Carolina Historical So-j fai
ciety. |
The State itself was first named j
for Charles IX, King of France, the i
J later for Charles II, of England.
Charleston was originally called
j Charles Town, in honor of Charles
II, of England. . ! *
Columbia is one of the numerous!
, geographical namesakes of the dis- J co]
, covery of North America.
( Greenville was name<3 from its!
, physical appearance. j 0f
Spartanburg was so called from \
the rigorous (Spartan-like) self-dis-, ru
cipline practiced by the inhabitants! in,
, during the Revolutionary war. I i)a
Anderson owes its name to Col. j
, Robert Anderson, Revolutionary sol-i na
, dier.
Sumter was also named for a Revo- wc
lutionarv officer, Gen. Thomas Sumi
ter, for whom counties in Alabama, j jn(
( Florida and Georgia were also called, j
. Union took its name from the i tri
> Union church, on Brown Creek, near- |
. by. ^ j in(
, Abbeville was settled and namedj th<
by immigrants from France for the j 0ff
French town of that name.
Aiken was so called in honor of | be'
William Aiken, governor of the State i sh
in 1844-46. j to
Beaufort is said by some to have j
been named for the Duke of Beau- th<
fort. Others claim the name was its
. given by the French Huguenots, who q0
took refuge there from Lord Berkeley,
giving the name of the town in
Anjou, France.
, Chester derived its name from
, Chester county, Pennsylvania, which i
, was named by George Pearson, a
. friend of William Penn, in honor of
[ the native place of Penn. on
The origin of the name of Darling- lui
. ton is unknown, although it may am
V. oKaon oritran In hnnnr nf Fn1 I an
iiavu L/^CU 51 T gu AU IAVSAASSI. VI. vv*? ??
Darlington, a Revolutionary soldier. 82
Florence was named for the Po
, daughter of Geo. W. W. Harllee. 1
Gaffney derived its name from a tor
prominent South Carolina family. em
> Georgetown is a namesake of King ott
George III, of England. tri
, Greenwood was descriptively nam?
ed. pai
, Laurens took its name from Col. cle
Henry Laurens and* his son, John, of po]
Revolutionary fame. be!
Newberrv is said to have been 1 firs
' * 1
named for a prominent resident fami- j for
lv, or, according to another authori- 'to
tv, for a captain in Sumter's State I cas
. troops. j it
Orangeburg is one of a number of i by
. places in the country named for Wil- 1 wa
liam IV, Prince of Orange. j hei
Allendale was named for the Allen j rai
( family, prominent in that district. by
Bamberg was so called in honor of j pa]
a family prominent in the recent his- j
. tory 01* the State. mc
. Barnwell was named for another the
. distinguished South Carolina famil ! is
. The same applies to Batesburg. j an
Branchville took its name from the 1 g0
t forks of the two branches of the to
r South Carolina Railroad. j we
, Camden is one of several places in
the country named for Chief Justice; CU1
> Pratt, Earl of Camden, a friend of i ge1
. the colonies during the American j js
? Revolution. ' |
Cheraw derived its name from the j gn
, Sara, or Cheraw, Indian tribe. j pa]
Dillon was named for a prominent i gej
. resident family. | ^
Easley was so called in honor of;
Gen. Easley, a prominent South Car- tic
- olinian. j on,
; Edgefield took its name probably j tQ
from its situation at the edge of the j
- State. | su]
t Enoree bears the name of an In-}
L dian tribe. ; ^
Lancaster had its name transferred an
} dll1
. from the county in England. It is a
common place-name in the United ^
States. av)
- - ? - -i ji. ~ r\ r\
AlCL'Oll derived lib iiciint; num u. u. j <
McColl, a capitalist. ;
; Manning was named for the Man- cje
- ning family, prominent in South Car- , .s
olina history. i
i ani
l Marion is one of many places in , . ,
; the United States honoring the mem- .j
- ory of Gen. Francis Marion, of Revo- _
lutlonary fame.
i OF
tOLINA TOWNS
id Many Names to the
Indians Bestowed
to the Rivers.
Piedmont has a French name, from
>d, meaning "foot" and mont,
lountain."
Seneca bears the name of an In- j
in tribe. The word is corrupted \
im Sinnekaas, a name given the =
be by the Dutch settlers of New
rk.
Summerville was so named be- n
ise of its being a summer resort.
Walhalla has a Scandinavian name, g
;nifying "place of immortality." \
town in North Dakota is similarly
led. IV
Walterboro was named for the Y
liter family, prominent residents the
State. 1
Williamston owes its name to the t\
nily of Col. James Williams, an of=r
of the Revolution.
Williston owes its name to the WU- s
family, prominent residents of d
i vicinity.
Winnsboro was named for Gen.
chard Winn, its founder. 1
Yorkville transferred its name 1
>ni the city of York, Pennsylvania, ^
tich was named for the English i
ony.
The Streams.
The Edisto River bears the name j
an Indian tribe. 1
The Savannah has the Creek cor- 1
ption of the name of the Shawnee
dians, who formerly lived upon its
nks.
Waccamaw River also has the
me of a tribe of Indians.
Saluda River is Indian-named., the
>rd meaning "corn river." >
Wateree River was named for an
dian tribe.
The Congaree has also an Indian
bal name.
The Catawba is named from the
dian tribe. The word may be from
2 Choctaw, katapa, meaning "cut
," "separated."
Hilton Head Island is said to have
en named for the captain of the
ip in which Col. Sayle came over
make discoveries.
The Blue Ridge was so called from
a hue which frequently envelops ^
distant summits.?News and
urier.
HOW UNCLE SAM PAYS,
a borate System Used in Distribut
J
ing Money to Government Clerks. 3
Uncle Sam has 36,289 employees
his -pay roll in the District of Conbia.
He pays them on the 16th
d the last day of every month, his
nual pay roll totalling $41,139,3,
according to the Washington
st.
Government pay days in Washingl
are important dates, both to the
ployees and to the merchants and
lers among whom the pay is disbuted.
Uncle Sam's paymaster in each dertment
is known as the disbursing
rk or officer. This person is always
pular. When the disbursing clerk
?ins preparation to "pay off," the
>t thing he does is to draw a check
' the amount needed and takes it
the treasury department to have it
>hed. The check is honored because
has been previously arranged for
what is termed an accountable
rrant drawn and signed by the -j
id of the department. Such war- i
its are issued as they are needed
the secretary or head of each de- J
rtment.
If the department is large, and
st of Uncle Sam's departments in
i district are, the disbursing clerk j
usually accompanied by an assistt
on his trip for the pay money. ..
th are equipped with stout bags 1
carry the money and are always ^
11 armed.
When the disbursing clerk has prored
the money, the next thing is to
t in readiness for pay day. This
the biggest end of the work, but a
tie machine called the addressoiph
is now used in most all the dertments
to lighten the task. In the
tting-ready process the first thing
; disbursing clerk does is to count
; money very carefully. This parular
counting, by the way, is only
e of the great number of countings
which the money used in paying
Uncle Sam's District employees is
ejected. It is estimated, including
? counts from the time the money
Cl
ues from the bureau of engraving d
printing to the time its circula- n
broadens into the vast pay-day
mnel, that it is gone over on an
srage of 100 times.
The addressograph prepares the 0
velopes, and after the disbursing t
rk has counted the money, he and
; assistants place the required ?
lount in each envelope. No ma*
? - A M f V? ft f T
ine nas ueeii pencticu tuat j
II put money in the envelopes. Ar(Continued
on page 5.)
f
Capital and Surplus $100,(>00.00
Reference.
Maid?I've come to give notice,
la'am.
Maid?And would you give me a in
ood reference, ma'am? I'm going to ] co
frs. Jones, across the way. gs
Mistress?The best in the world ed
[aggie. I hate that woman.?New ht
ork Globe. se
iwards of Bamberg County Dis
List of awards for liquor and beers
ary Board, April 6th, 1914, said award
ecrease:
BIG FOUR DISTILLING
0 cases Harper Rye, quarts
0 cases Harper Rye, pints
5 cases Harper Rye Vz pints
0 cases Shaws Malt, quarts
0 cases Shaws Malt, pints.../
5 cases Shaws Malt, % pints
JACK CRANSTON,
0 cases Three Feathers, quarts
0 cases Three Feathers, pints
0 cases Upper Ten, quarts
0 cases Upper Ten, pints :.
n cases UDDer Ten, % pints
" MERCANTILE DISTILLING
0 cases Rogers Corn, quarts
0 cases Rogers Corn, pints
5 cases Rogers Corn, % pints
0 cases Private S., quarts
0 cases Private S., pints
0 cases Private S., V2 pints
0 cases Henderson Rye, quarts
0 cases Henderson Rye, pints
5 cases Henderson Rye pints
0 cases Holland Gin, quarts.'.
0 cases Holland Gin, pints
0 cases Holland Gin, % pints
MAXENT DISTILLING
0 cases Maxent Rye, quarts
0 cases Maxent Rye, pints
5 cases Maxent Rye, % pints
ROSSKIM GERSTLEY & <
0 cases Old Saratoga, quarts .
0 cases Old Saratoga, pints
5 cases Old Saratoga, % pints
0 cases H. A. Rogers, quarts
0 cases H. A. Rogers, pints
5 cases H. A. Rogers, % pints
HIRAM WALKER & SONS, Wa
.0 cases Canadian Club, quarts...
5 cases Canadian Club, pints
ELDER-HARRISON C<
5 cases Green Spring, quarts
5 cases Green Spring, pints
5 cases Green Spring. % pints
THE CLEARMONT DIST,
.0 cases Clearmont Rye, quarts
0 cases Clearmont Rye, pints
5 cases Clearmont Rye, % pints
GALLAGHER & BURTO
0 cases Black Lable, quarts
0 cases Black Lable, pints
0 cases Black Lable, % pints
FREIDMAN KEILER <
a Ol/l Pnoonm nnarts
. \J taocs V/IU X wuwumaj %!?>* ? -. -.
0 cases Old Possum, pints
5 cases Old Possum, Vz pints
WRIGHT & TAYLOE
0 cases Old Charter, quarts
BERNHEIM REXINGER
0 cases-Rexmore, quarts
0 cases Rexmore, pints
5 cases Rexmore, Vz Pints
0 cases Tom Gin, quarts
0 cases Tom Gin, pints
5 case,5 Tom Gin, Vz pints
0 cases Gold Brook, quarts
0 cases Gold Brook, pints
6 cases Gold Brook, Vz pints
0 cases B. R. Reserve, quarts
0 cases B. R. Reserve, pints
5 cases B. R. Reserve, Vz pints
5 drums Old Noland, quarts 50
5 drums Old Noland, pints 100
5 drums Old Noland, Vz pints 200....
5 drums Mt. Corn, quarts 50
5 drums Mt. Corn, pints 100
5 cases Mt. Corn, Vz pints 200
HARRIS JOHNSON CO
0 cases T. B. Ripy, quarts
0 cases T. B. Ripy, pints .
5 cases T. B. Ripy, y2 pints
0 cases Flowers, quarts
0 cases Flowers, pints
5 cases Flowers, Vz pints
FRANKLIN DISTRIBUT]
5 cases "O. L. D." Scotch, quarts
0 cases Mt. Vernon Rye, Quarts....' ....
0 cases Mt. Vernon Rye, pints
5 cases Mt. Vernon Rye, V2 pints....
THE MUMMS CHAMPAGNE
0 cases Mt. Dew Scotch, quarts
MEYER PITTS & CO
0 cases Blue Mt. Corn, quarts
W. A. Taylor & C
5 cases Golf Club Scotch, quarts
WHITE CREST WINE
5 cases Va Dare Wine, quarts
5 cases Va Dare Wine, pints
5 cases Scup. Wine, quarts
5 cases Scup. wine, pints
5 cases B. B. Wine, quarts ....
5 cases B. B. Wine, pints
5 cases Sherry, pints
5 cases Claret Wine, pints
THE PHIL G. KELLY (
5 bbls. 100 Proof Yellow Corn @ $1.60
5 bbls. 100 Proof Rye @ 1.60
5 bbls. 100 Proof Gin @ 1.60
PFIOPT/RS DTST. CO..
5 bbls. 90 Proof Yellow Corn @..$1.36
5 bbls. 90 Proof Rye @ 1.36
5 bbls. 90 Proof Gin @ 1.39
GERMANIA BREWING C
,5 cask Imperial Brew @ $8.00, pints,
CONSUMERS B. B. EST]
0 cask Premium Pale @ $8.00. pints s
ANHEUSER BUSCH BREW
1 car Budweiser in qts. and pts. @ $1C
THE WINDISCH-MULHAUSER B
0 cask Lion Export Beer @ $11.25, se
All Beer and Whiskeys to be shippe
imes as the Board may from time to tii
The above awards were made (subject
ubmitted in accordance with the ad\
Lpril the 6th, 1914.
? * * ^ ? 1 Hio
Bv order ot tne tsamoerg ^uuui.<
. S* WALKER,
Clerk.
Every Dollar Planted j
in the savings bank will grow
into many more in a few years, j
There are no failures to in- ;
crease in the savings habit, j
Each one sprouts and also aids
the others to increase and mul- j
tiplv. Let us show you how in- !
terest materially increases savings.
4 per cent. Paid on Savings Deposits >
Bamberg Banking Co.
BAMBERG, S. C.
----- ?i
PnnlHn'f PtVkl Art.ta. *
Little Arthur's father, after trying
vain to get him to swallow a pill,
mcealed it in a banana which he
ive him. Presently, when he ask1
him if he had eaten the banana,
; replied: "Yes, papa, all but the
ed."?Boston Transcript.
peosary Board April 6, '14
made by the Bamberg Co. Dispens
were made subject to increase er
f 4
CO., Louisville, Ky.
Cost Selling
per case. price.
$10.00 $1.25
10.50 .65
11.00 .35
9.10 1.00
10.05 .60
11.00 .35
Baltimore, Md.
$16.50 $2.00 '
17.50 1.00
10.50 * 1.25
11.50 .75
12.50 .40
r CO., Cincinnati, Ohio. ^
$ 8.50 $1.00
9.50 .60 :
10.50 .30
8.50 1.00
9.00 .60
9.50 .30
8.75 1.00
9.75 .60
10.75 .30
8.50 1.00
9.00 .60
" 9.50 .30
? * '' rt
cu., uincmnau, kj.
$10.50 $1.25
11.25 .65
11.75 .35 ?
20., Philadelphia, Pa.
....$13.25 $1.65
14.25 .85/
15.00 .45
9.00 1.00
10.oO .60
11.00 1 .30
ilkersville, Ontario, Canada.
$13.00 $1.60 "M
14.00 1.00
2,, Baltimore, Ma.
$11.00 ' $1.35
12.50 .75
13.50 ....40
, CO., Louisville, Ky. i
$12.00 $1.50
13.00 .75
14.00 .40
N, Philadelphia, Pa.
$14.84 $1.75 .
15.34 .90
.... 15.84 .50
CO., Paducah, Ky.
$8.50 $1.00
9.00 .60 <
9.50 .30 . :
L, Louisville, Ky. , . *
$10.50 $1.25
. CO., Cincinnati. O.
$12.00 $1.25 i
13.00 .65
14.00 .35
7.50' .7j5 ; i
: .... 8.00 .40
8,50 .25
8.50 i 1.00 ?
9.50 .60
...s. 10.50 .30 ^
14.00 1.75
15.00 .90
16.00 .**> -,f
30.00 .75
31.00 .40
32.00 .25
' 30.00 .75 ? ;'r
31.00 .40
32.00 .25
., Cincinnati, Ohio.
$11.00 $1.40
12.00 .75
13.00 .40
10.00 1.25
. .J 11.00 .65 f
12.00 .35
[NG CO., New York. V !
$16.50 $2.00 . I
1 11.50 1.50
12.50 .80
13.50 .45
& IMP. CO., New York.
$11.95 $1.50
.. Baltimore. Md.
.... .... ... no.oo $1.25
!o., New York.
. $14.00 $1.75
CO., Norfolk, Va.
$ 4.40 .50
5.20 .30
4.00 .50
4.75 .30
4.00 .50
4.75 .30
4.75 i .30
. 4.50 ' .30
20., Richmond, Va.
gal. qt. pt. %pt
i sell for $2.75 $.75 $.40 $.25 >
i sell for 2.75 .75 .40 .25
i sell for 2.75 .75 .40 .25
Cincinnati, Ohio.
sell for $2.25 $.60 $.35 $.20
; sell for 2.25 .60 .35 .20 *
i sell for 2.25 .60 .35 .20
:0., Charleston, S. C.
sells for $.10.
B., Charleston, S. C.
sells for $.10.
. ASS'N., St. Louis, Mo.
1.99 & $11.49, sells for $.25 & $'15.
~ "" *t T t x * /~ir\ r\
JttJbi W li\Lr Ijiuuuuau, \s.
lis for $.15.
id in such quantities and at such
ne prescribe.
; to increase or decrease) upon bids
' ertisement of Board and opened
pensary Board.
J. M. GRIMES.
Chairman.
J. B. KEARSE,
W. H. FAUST.
f
i
M

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