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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1917, October 20, 1914, Image 8

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PRESBYTERIANS HAVE
WHEO SESSION
ROCK HILL WILL GET NEXT
MEETING
A GOOD MEETING
Interesting Discussions Marked
Deliberation of Large Church
Body from Beginning.
Anderson Presbyterians, ns well as
Presbyterians in all parts of tho State,
have been much Interested in the
102nd. nealon or the Synod of South
Carolina ,ln session all this week al
Union. Synod has concluded ita delib
erations and udjotirncd yesterday and
today those who attended from thia
city will return. The following from
Union tells of the last day's proceed
IngB of the body:
"At thlH morning's session of the
Presbyterian synod there was u lively
discussion over tho vote of a special
committee on education, which seekB
to provide for the Presbyterian Col
lege of South Carolina at Clinton In a
more liberal manner than heretofore
as that institution IH in need or such
assistance at the present time.
"It ls thought that synod will com
plote all official buBlnoas either thia
afternoon or early tonight, though on
account of discussions that may arise
this cannot be foretold.
"Tho synod this morning decided
that tho meeting next year will ho in
tho Oakland Avenue Presbyterian
church at Rock HUI. Rev. Alexander
Martin, pastor.
Last MK h t's Session.
The subject of home missions was
ably presented at last night's session
of tito Presbyterian synod which is
In session hero by Rev. J. B. Greene,
of Greenwood, and Rev. G. G. Mayes,
of Greenville, the synod evangelist.
"Rev. Mr. Greene declared that
America itsolf was the greatest mis
sion Hold in the wortd because of tho
many nationalities here, and the relig
ions they" ropresont, lt being stated
that in Now York alone thoro arc over
forty languages spoken. In the course
of hiB address Mr. roene pointed out
that.by influencing all immigrants ns
soon us they reach America and bring
them into the church of Christ that
hundreds of thousands on returning
to their nativo homes in a year or so
would thus, the gospel bo carried back
to their peoplo and In turn thoy would
bocome real missionaries.
Women In the Church.'
"At the afternoon session there was
a lively discussion as to tho part that
women should take in religious ser
vices whenever thoy are mixed as
nomblios, Rev. Geo. Blackburn of Co
lumbia advocating that they not ho al
lowed to,oven road verses of Scrip
tures ot take any part whatever in
religious meetings, whenever there
waa a man present, Rov. E. C. Halley
supporting Dr. Blackburn's position.
"Opposing this movement to have
synod commit itself against women
taking, part ecen in such minor part
as reading verses of Scripture were
many of the members of the synod
among ts?s Dr. Jas. O. Reavis o?
Columbia, who said that however, he
* was not in favor of women preaching
or holding official positions in the
- church, still from' experience which
he cited he showed the great value of
women co-operating in the young
people's societies and other organis
ations of the church work where there
?-crs nicu and women working togeth
er fer thc sdT?Ti?euient of me church.
"Dr. Reavls caused a linnie of
laughter to pass over the synod whoo
ho made the striking point that as the
women were In tho majority in all
. tho ?puren almost without exception.
. and as uhdor the church rule they
wnro allowed to vote for church offi
cials, it was really the women that
. pamed tho deacons, elders and the
pantprs themselves, and ha. laughingly
added.if tho churoh tried to limit
. woman's work so completely there
may bo no preacher. When put to a
Vote synod-hy a big majority refused
to Indorse Dr. Blackburn's position."
Barnes Notes.
The Sunday school at this place
is in a flourishing condition under
the management of W. A. Petti
grew. The attendance last Sun
day was the best for several years.
Come to Sunday school.
Mrs. Mac Brown, of Unc?lnton,
Ga., spent" last week here at the
horne of John M. Brown.
Mrs. Jep Wilson; of Mt. Car-,
mel, is spending a week here with
her sister, Mrs. Newby and other
relatives.
Rev. C. J. Hampton will preach
at Union church next 'Sunday
hight. The. public is cordially in
vited.
School, will open here on the
.i 9th inst., with Miss Jessie Her
ron for principal, Miss Kate Hut
chinson 'Will have charge of trfe
primary department. Both pri^ j
][ primary department. \ Bo.th ladies
are well known- in this vicitnity
and need - no recommendation
from, this writer. A good enroll
trient is desired at the opening of
the^schobl.
Now that we have all tried ?and
. .failed to solve the cotton problem
lets tfy something easier. Here
it is; Mary is twenty-four years
old?/Mary is twice as old as Ann
was when Mary was as old as Ann
is now. How old is-Ann ?
ooooooooooooooooc
o o
o ATLANTA LETTER o
o o
ooooooooooooooooo
ATLANTA, GA., Oct. 17.
Chic! of Police Beavers has
sprung a new sensation in the vice
crusade milich has culminated in
a grand jury investigation. The
chief declares that a certain up
town saloon just off Peachtree
street and one of the most popu
lar resorts in the city has a rear
entrance leading to a house on
Houston street which has been fit
ted np as a resort worthy of At
la's new banished restricted dis
trict. The chief declares that an
elaborate system of eleclric bells
and signals has been fitted up and
connected with the saloon which
so far has effectively prevented a
successful raid by the police.
The chief declares that some
time ago Mayor Woodward asked
him to "go easy" and not perse
cute the woman running the
boarding bouse at that number,
and who is going under an as
sumed name, while really she is
one of the most notorious of the
former characters of Manhattan
avenue, now cleaned by Chief
Beavers' order.
Mayor Woodward was called
before the grand Jury yesterday
to explain his charges that the po
lice were grafting and protecting
vice. The mayor said he did not
have any proof of graft, but had
merely been expressing his opin
ion. Il is not considered prob
able that any indictments will
grow out of the investigation,
though Foreman Woods White
says he intends going to the bot
tom of the situation.
The movements which has been
growing recently in Georgia, to
provide a system of free school
books for all pupils or at least a
low priced renting system, is like
ly greatly to increase the propor
tion of attendance, according to
?many experts, lt is also believed
?that the passage of child labor
laws will be followed by laws pro
viding compulsory education.
"The Cali cf tha South," the
bright Atlanta monthly edited and
published by Jonathan B. Frost
has a strong editorial this month
on compulsory education.
"There are only six States
which have no compulsory educa
tion law," writes Mr. Frost," and
they are all Southern-South
Carolina, Georgia, Alabama,
Florida, Mississippi and Texas.
These States are in the rear of the
procession as tu compulsory edu
cation. They are in the van of
the? procession of illiterate States.
"Compulsory education is only a
little way off in Georgia. One
could wish that parents could see
their duty so plainly that no law
requiring them to place their chil
dren in school might be necessary.
As a matter of fact fn?ny fathers
and mothers do not recognize their
paramount obligation in the pro
mises."
Winter received its regular of
ficial recognition in Atlanta jester
day, citizens "seeing their breath"
early in the frosty morning and
digging their overcoats out of the
cedar chests. Clothing dealers
filled their windows with heavy
garments and the Georgia rail
way and- Power Company turned
on the strap heat.
Atlanta has a centra! heating
system not enjoyed by many
Southern cities. Steam from the
big city plant of the electric com
pany is piped, all over the busi
ness section of the city and sup
plied to customers by motor, just
like gas or water. Comparative
ly few business houses bother with!
having their own furnaces, prefer
ing to purchase <*??am heat by the
pound. The turning of the cen
tral steam every.fali is consider
ed, official recognition of the ar
rival of cold weather.
. A farmer named Scruggs from
South Georgia report ; the killing
of a queer spotted snake as big
around as his leg and twenty-two
feet long. A rope, was thrown
around the reptile's neck and it
was choked to death. Norie of
the neighbors could tell what kind
of snake the monstor was but it
may have escaped from ? circus.
. . _
Being attorney on both sides of
a case and hardly being able to
tell whether he won or lost it is
the queer experience-of Chaiies
J.'Graham-an Atlanta lawyer this
week. Mr. Graham was defend
ing Will Leroy, charged with as
sault and battery, in the court of
Judge Andy Calhoun, and Solid-j
tor Lowry Arnold was prosecut
ing the case.
I Mr. Graham had made his clo
I quent address in behalf of the
prisoner and then his partner, At
I torney Winchester, rose to add his
I eloquence to the defense. Mr.
I Winchester spoke at length, and a
I little bit more. Judge Calhoun
I retired to his private chambers and
J still the lawyers spoke. Finallyl
I Solicitor Arnold looked at his
I watch and remembered an engage -
j ment.
! "I've got to go," he said,
j "Some of you lawyers sum up foi
j me? Say, Graham, you do it."
I "Why, I'm for the defense,'
I said Graham.
I "That doesn't matter," return
jed Arnold. "Say something, any
J way."
I So when Mr. Winchester rai
lout of words and breath Mr. Gra
j'tam got up, this time acting fo
J the State, and said:
"May it please your absent hon
I ir, speaking for thc State, I ad
I nit that the State hasn't prove?
I ts case and therefore, on behal
I ->f the State, I ask that you let th
j defendant go."
Then the jury went out an
I -ame back with a verdict of
Guilty."
I Dalton, Ga., has two hunter
IR. H. Sapp and Sam Berry, wh
j brag that their hound is the wi:
jest and most valuable hunting do
Jin Georgia. His name is Caesa
land his specialty consists in rounc
ling up all the game in a patch c
I woods and running it up one trei
I thereby saving his owners the trot
J ble of climbing or cutting sever;
J nieces of timber. #
I Caesar was given a try-out se1
I eral nights ago by skeptical pe
I sons, anc\he chased four coons ii
jone tree. When these had bee
j killed the hunters beat the wooi
j thoroughly, but Caesar had le
j nary a possum at large.
! The question of permittir
j Georgia convicts pick cotton
J the present crisis is being co
jsidered by several counties. t
I first glance it looks like an e
jcellent idea, but the plan mig
j bring on some animated disci
j sion as to whose cotton would
j picked first, and a pull with tl
j powers that be, might prove
j value.
j In Toombs county, the Lyo
j Progress says:
I "The people must have tin
I cotton picked before they can p
I taxes and they have thousands
j bales ruining in the fields. T
j convicts' can help the people r\%
now, and we can't see why th
should not be paid to pick cott
when the county can get thot
ands of dollars for the work."
Possum hungry Georgians mi
wait until the first frost before t
game attains ifs full flavor, 1
so far as game laws are concei
ed the lid went off on Octol
l, and so the season is well une
way.
Already possum parties are
vogue in Atlanta: They consist
voung men, girls and a supper
the club. The party goes to 1
woods, where several possu
have carefully been tied in cert
trees the afternoon before, ca
the game amid great exc?teme
and return ot the club for supp
the animals being cooped up i
til the next hunt. But the g
think they were in at- the r
thing.
Last year the "hunting s
gave a nutting party and foi
many bushels of fine hickory n
under a big tree, It happened t
a. real country bred girl was in
party and discovered that ev
tree in a hundred, yards was eit
Ioak or pine.
. ATLANTA, GA., Oct. 16
Governor John M. Slaton
called for October 24, n
meetings in every county in Gt
gi a, at which business men
farmers are urged to organize
an effort to decrease the pro(
tion bf cotton and increase
production of foodstuffs.
In his proclamation Covet
Slaton reiterates his dispositioi
legislative action looking \o a
duction in cotton acreage, as
forth yesterday. In that t
sage to the people, the gove;
showed how thc heavy expens
calling an extra session of
assembly to take up the Louis
and Nashville charter matters
been obviated by his sect
from the road a promise tha
application for charter wouli
made until after tthe next reg
session of the legislature.
. ..Governor Slaton does not
. J (? .. . -,
?tate to say that he believes the
Georgia fanner honest enough
and wise enough to curtail the
next cotton crop by voluntary
agreement. He docs not think it
wise or necessary to attempt to
coerce the farmer by hastily pass
ed laws, which after all are doubt
ful as io their constitutionality.
Governor Earl Brewer, of Missis
sippi, takes the same position and
will not cali? an extra session as
urged by many people.
Boys and girls of thc country
and small towns all over Geor
gia are entering enthusiastically
into thc essay contest recently in
augurated by Mrs. Clem P. Steed
of Macon, who offers cash prizes
for the best essays on "Wheal
and Its Uses" to be written by n
hoy or girl not living in a city anc
who must bc unddr 16 years old
Mrs. St?ed hopes by this-mean:
to so in!.ires! the farmer boys am
.iris ;n the possibilities of whea
that they iii turn will interest thei
pax'iits, and more wheat and les
cjtton will be planted next year
Thc cash prizes are: first, S20
second, S10. and third, S5, and al
essays must be sent to. Jame
Gailaway, 720 Forsyth streel
Macon, Ga., on or before Novem
ber 1. No essay must cantaii
.more than 35o words. Mrs. Steei
hopes for contestants from ever
county.
The vice row in Atlanta reach
ed its climax today when Chie
of Police Beavers declared ths
Mayor Woodward had repeatedl
granted boarding house licenses t
women against the chief's n;
commendation, and, acting ii
renting agent for a railroad, ha
rented property to be used by
woman of known disrepute.
The Fulton county grand jur
followed up the dispute betwee
the mayor and the chief by declai
ing its intention to make a tho
ough investigation of the vice si
uation. fa
Chief Beavers persists in h
references Jo a mysterious "ma
higher up" who is responsible fe
the agitation to restore the ri
striated districts. Mayor Woo?
ward says there's nobody highi
than himself and he takes orde
nor hints from nobody.
" 'iv ->-r- ;
Newspaper men and the
friends were entertained last nig]
at the Atlanta dab by Dr. ar
Mrs. George Brown at an inforn
al dinner, which.was followed I
an exhibition of fancy dancing 1
Mrs. Brown and her profession
partner. Mrs. Bro wn has becon
one of thc leading amateur dan
eis of Atlanta, and her dancir
will rank with' that of many pr
fessionals.
A court dispute of the br?dy
a dead negro was one of the ot
features, of this week. Sa
Tennant, colored, took out a bi
trover in the municipal court
recover from a negro underta
er, "one dead body, male, me
ium size, color black" as the leg
document read.
Thc body-is that of Tennan
brother and it is alleged that t
undertaker refused to bury t
corpse until he was given ?30 n
would he give it up to Tennai
who had filed a pauper's oath.
"Transitory frenzy" is the ne
est invention of the criminal 1;
experts, according to a recetnt
of expert testimony by a learn
physician! lt. t is likely to coi
in handy in evading the gallo\
A neuratic "woman, after pi
suing a man until she had wr et
ed his home ?nd driven hero'
husband to a divorce, grabbed
gun and polished oft the romar
with a murder; Then came a l
p?thetieui question 24,000 wo
long, and the. expert gives
surance that the shooting was 1
murder nor actually insanity, .1
merely a transitory frenzy,
the transitory frenzy had bein
vented several years ago Ha
Thaw might tia ve escaped Mal
wan.
A wedding which marked
joining Of two well known A tl
ta families, the daughter of <
of Atlanta's pioneer me rein
and a prdminent, young .busir
mah, was ?bat of Miss Elizat
High and Mr. James Goodrum
night, lt was* the most impori
wedding of the 'Atlanta sea
from a social standpoint.
Miss High is the daughter of
late Joseph nj. High, foupdei
one of the leading departo
stores of the city. Mr. Goodi
is a son of Mr. and Mrs: Jame
Goodrurmof Newman. A nun
bf guests from alt over the S
attended the ceremony, perfc
ed at the handsome home of Mrs.
High on Peachtree street.
The bottomless skirt is the lat
est freak style to hit Atlanta, and
imagination can hardly do more.
Indeed, the new skirt leaves the
imiganizatiort nothing to do.
thc.bottomless skirt is caught
up in front and also behind, leav
ing the calves no protection fron?
weather and eyes except a little
at the sides. But a cape train falls
from the shoulders and drags
three feet on the ground, cutting
oft the view from behind. But of
course this is gathered up also for
street wear.
The cotton stocking movement
had a sudden decline when the
nev/ skirt arrived, for in dancing
the skirt and the train and most
everything is held well out of the
way of flying feet, and the danc
ers' calves are exposed nearly to
the knee. At least, that's what the
modiste says who introduced the
bottomless skirt as the newest
hint from Paris. Up to date none
of the society pages has announc
ed any sensation at a club dance.
3 O O O ooooooooooooo
o o
o Pendleton News Dots. o
o o
ooooooooooooorooo
(Written for The Intelligencer by
pupil of Pendleton High School.)
The Ladies Missionar" Society
of Pendleton Methodist church
met at the parsonage Monday af
ternoon. .
Mrs. A. Wilson was called to
Spartanburg Sunday morning on
account of the death of her broth
er, Mr. George Shanklin.
Mr. Augustus Martin, who has
been here for a while visiting
friends and relatives has return
ed to his home in Greenville.
Work is progressing rapidly on
the new Presbyterian manse/
which is to take the ptace of the
one destroyed by fire a few
months ago. *
The Ladies' Civic Association
met Wednesday afternoon for the
purpose of electing new officers.
Miss Mary Bell Crawford, .who
is to be married next Wednesday
at the Episcopal church is visiting
friends and relatives here.
Miss Sallie Hunter, who is to be
one of the attendants at the Mc
Phail-Willingham wedding of next
week, gave the bride-elect a pret
ty miscellaneous shower on Tues
day afternoon. The presents which
were numerous and. beautiful were
concealed behind a large screen in
the hall, and just as the bride was
about , to fish for them the guests
showered her with rice, which was
tied up in little paper, bags, with
pink and green ribbons, these be
ing used as souvenirs. In the
dining room, which was beautiful
j !y decorated in green and white,
delicious cream and cake was
served.
Mrs. Mattie Veal and . Miss iva
Cargill have returned to their
home in Hartwell, Ga.,* after: a
few days visit to relatives in this
place.
Mr. arfrj Mrs. R. L. Sanders, of
Equinox Mill, spent a few days
last week with their sister 'near
Fair Play.
Mrs.. Fannie Free, of South
west, Ga., who has 'been visiting
her mother of Equinox ' Mill for
the past month, has returned
heme.
One of* the prettiest events of
the week , was that.which occurred
on Wednsday vening, October 7.
1914, when Miss Maude Sanders
gave a birthday party at home o*
West End avenue. The House
was beautifully decorated in ferns
and golden rod. Numerous
gaines were played after which re
freshments were servd.: : .
Equinox Mill village is growing
very rapidly. More houses are be
ing built for the new " operatives
which will be engaged - in the
work.
Spending $200,000,000 Monthly.
PARIS, Oct. 1',.-Pa??' Lerny-Br?*
Icu, the Freeh' economist,, estimates
that each of '.he greater belligerents
ls spending run average equivalent to
?200,000,OK, monthly.
In presenting these figures to tho
Aoade-jiy of Moral and .Political Sci
ences today, he considered lt prob
able the war would continue for sov
sn-months from August 1, Accord
ingly tho five greater powers en gag
ed were committed to an expenditure
ot $7,000.000,000. Each ot the smaller
powers .including Japan, will na*? ex
penses of from $600.000-000 to $800.
000,000 to meet ~
.,. You can get the news while Its new
lin The Morning Daily Intelligencer.
VIRGINIA STOMACH VICTIMS FIND
~ WONDERFUL REMEDY A QUICK RELIEF
Sufferers Tri! of Swill KCHUIIH From
tilt* I-se of Mayr'H Treatment.
Hundreds of Virginia people are
suffering from stomach and digestive
ailments when relief is close at hand,
if they would only take it. Mayr's
Wonderful Stomach Remedy has a re
cord of real results. Thousands and
thousands of people have taken it
with astonishing benefit
Here are the words of some Virgin
ians who have taken it:
J. H. ROSENRICK, Daate, Va., writ
es: "I took your medicine and lt prov
ed to be just what you claimed it to
be. I have felt better since than I. have,
in fifteen years." .
WILLIAM M. STEWART, JR., Kin
kaid, Va., writes: "I was in bed when
I began your treatment and the doc
tor had been treating me for forty
dayB. After taking the first treatment
of your medicine I got up and now am
able to bo about."
These are typical statements from
tho people who have taken Mayr's
Wonderful Stomach Remedy. 'It gets
results quick. The first dose proves
-no longer treatment.
Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy
clears the digestive tract of mucold
accretions and removes poisonous
matter. It gives swift relief to suf
ferers from stomach, liver and bowel
troubles. Many declare lt lias saved
them from dangerous operations and
many are sure it has saved their
lives.
We want all people who have chron
ic ? ton i ac h trou.bie or constipation, no
matter of how long standing, to try
ono dose of Mayr's Wonderful Stom
ach Remedy-one doso will convince
you. This is the medicine so many of
our people have been taking with
surprising results. The most thorough
system cleanser we ever sold. Mayr's
Wonderful Stomach Remedy is now
sold here by Evans' Pharmacy (th:co
stores) and druggists everywhere.
GERMAN VICTORY WOULD MEAN
DEATH OF DEMOCRACY IN EUROPE
Manifesto Issued by Leaders of Labor Pruty Declaring Sympathy
With Action of British Government in the Present War.
(Dy Associated Press.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16.-Dis
patches to the British embassy today
gave abstracts of a manifesto issued
by leaders of the labor party declar
ing their sympathy with tho action of
the British government in the present
war. The labuf leaders urged that
German victory "would mean the
death of democracy la Europe.
The statement follows:
"Manifesto issued entitled, British
Labor. Movement and Wir, signed -by
labor members and leaders of labor
movement declared falso tho state
ments made in various countries re
garding the attitude of labor to war.
They always hoped for- peace, but
hope was destroyed by tho Kaiser. It
condemns Germany's wanton violution
of Belgium's neutrality and recogni/.os
that Britain after exhausting the re
sources of peaceful diplomacy was
bound in honor, as by treaty, to re
sist Germany's aggression. The vic
tory of Germany would mean the
death of democracy in Europe, conse
quently the labor party tuppcrta the
government. Until Germany is beaten
thecr can be no peace. 2
"The President of the local govern
ment board states that fears of wide
spread dislocation of trade have
proved unfounded and with few ex
ceptions unemployment in very much
loss serious than anticipated. Many
districts report that trado is cxpe
there can be no peace._
I SENATE DEFEATS
RELIEF AMENDMENT
(Continued from Page Ono.)
.'"tann ,of Mississippi, 'strongly
defended their positions. Senator
Vardaman declared ho wished tb do
nothing to starve the treasury, "but
if the United States ls going to lay
I the heavy hand of taxation on people
groaning with poverty it. can't lay it
j upon my people with my consent."
Senator Clarke said ho believed thc
government should discharge tts obli
gations and ono of them was to. the
cotton farmers of tho South.
Senator Stono of Misouri, appealed
I to what he termed the "recalcitrant
i Democrats," who, he asserted [ had
agreed in party 'conferenc to voto for
?the war revenue bill.
"If tho recalcitrant .Democrats,"
I said Senator Stone, "are going,tq re
pudiate tho action of tho Democratic
conference and under take to .defeat a
mczsura which they were pledged to
support and shall succeed in their
effort wo shal stay hero until some
thing else IB donn to relieve.the ab
normal and expected pressure, on, tlie
treasury. The ; Democratic > I louee
and Senate would ' be ' recreant to its
duty If tills motton should be adopt
ed and we should'go home whipped
by a coterie of recalcitrants wlto
would hold the. Democratic party up
to contempt and bring tho Democrat
ic administration, glorious In achieve
ment, up to this hour.- into serious
embarrassment. Take your own
course, gentlemen, but an overwhelm
ing nutnber of your colleagues will
stand by their guns nad not run away
and leave the administration, for
which we are responsible. In an em
barrassing , predicament."
Contracts Let for Battleships.
?j WASHINGTON, Oct 17.--Contracts
for Ute construction of. two of . tho
throe battleships authorized by tho
last naval appropriations act were let
today by Secretary Daniels, one to tho
Newport News Shipbuilding Company
at S7,llC,0C0.and tho other tb the Now
York Shipbuilding Company of Cam
den, N: J., at 7,260,000.
German Destroyers Ssn?.
LONDON, Oct -17.-Tho secretary
of the British admirality announces
that tho British light cruiser Undaunt
ed, accompanied by the torpedo boat
destroyers Lance, Lennox, Legion and
Loyal, engaged four German torpedo
boat destroyers* off. the Dutch coast
this afternoon. All of the German des
troyers were sonic
LARGEST IN EXISTENCE.
ANDERSON,
TUESDAY
YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS. IT.
Oct. 27
That Bully Wooliy Real Wild West.
Warn V V REPRESENTING THE POL?OWINO P?ATORBS Uwl| KHH
COSSACKS ?fesrV?C^EROS
?iMriivilom
...
? Low Rates on all lines pf travel. ; Convenient
i Trains. Special Rates.
! THEY BE BEAL INDIANS, 3?OBB BRO ?CHO-BUSTING CW HO VS;
J MOBS BIDERS ARB*0PEBS; MOBE PBEOT COW GIBES THAN
EVEB BEFOBF. ASSEMBLED. A SERIES OF SENSATIONS PRESENT
E I) ET BEAL WESTERN FOLKS? FRESH F BOM TH3 PRAIRIE.
bown town reserved se^t sale at EVANS* PHAR
MACY, Main $tore. Enrices exactly.

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