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The Anderson daily intelligencer. (Anderson, S.C.) 1914-1915, September 24, 1914, Image 4

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Fended August 1, 1860.
IM Worth Mein Stret
W. W. SMOAK .... Business Manager
Entered According to Act of Con
gress as Second Class Mall Matter at
the Postofflce at Anderson, 8. C.
Member of Associated Press and
Receiving Complete Dally Telegraphic
Berni - Weekly edition-$1.60 per
Daily edition- $6.00 per annum;
$$.60 for His Months; $1.25 for Three
Mon tb?.
-A larger cir? uliUlon than any other
aewupHper ta thia Congressional Dis
BMir.??? Olrl< e.'821
lob PrimitiK.683-L
Local New?.827
Society News.$21
The Intelligencer 1? delivered by
carriers In ?he city, ir you fall to
get your paper regularly please notify
aa. Opposite your name on label
of yonr paper ls prated date to which
four paper is paid. All checks and
wSSs SuwiiJS ii? drawn to The ander
son Inte'.l'ffv'.cer.
The Weather.
Washington-Forecast for South
Carolina - Increasing cloudiness
Thursday, probably followed by show
ers, cooler Thursday night and on
Think truly and thy thoughts.
Shall the world's famine feed;
Speak truly and each word of thine
Shall be a fruitful seed.
ILivo truly and thy Hf? shall be
A great and noble creed. / -Anon.
Where will the war Us hit you?
Have you bought a bale?
Store a bale.
-o .
Texas may yet get her chance to
annex Mexico.
Congress never will get that vaca
tion now.
o ?
The war correspondents should stay
In the neutral zone.
3* i o
Tbs old wheel of revolution In Mex
ico* has began to revolve again.
"ffhat hag' been moat atrocious-the
atrocities or the yellow stories?
The high cost of leaving-Europe
an tourists coming home.
Wonder what President Wilson
thinks of Villa now.
? ? ? o ?
A standing army in Europe is one
that ls on the bustle
Wonder if Caruso can cash any ol
his high notes In these stringent times.
The moving picture business seems !
to be the only thing that ls paying)
Old Klnj Cotton i a aa hard *' ty-1
rant as may crowned monarch of j
Europe. SJ
The warris, about the only thing]
that cuts Much ice .this kind of wea
ther, fl
It has bein suggested that we should I
have a wa$ tax da punctures rather]
than on gasoline) ^
Why tito thunderatlon doesn't Great
Brit stn use some submarines aaalnst
the German boats.
There ia war in Europe. Asia and
Africa, and elections in November in
the United States.
The city of Anderson has found a |
valuable man in the new city engi
neer, Wade Bandera.
"Pouring, raid of shells," says
headline. ?What kind of umbrellas
do they on over there?
I- -?
If there ?ere only a Stonewal. Jack
sdti in Ensope there might be some
If the "movies" say that some war
scenes are too awrul to be shown,
that gives ?jkom? lea.' af ita awfulness.
There is' no earthly reason why ai-1
ran horns should be permited to make ]
Such a racket on Sunday mornings.
"Deal gently with the old, for Utey
har? com?? a lobs way; and be kind
to the yoting, for they have a long
lourney before them."-Old Proverb
- --o
This gs are becoming worse mixed
ever in the war business. It lt
object of wag to conquer armies
or to frighten women and destroy the
Wc have been accustomed to think
of the wealth and strength and pow
er of the United Stutes, and this war
has been somewhat disappointing In
ita effect upon tho commerce of the
country. Eight weeks huvi- Korie by
and yet nothing has been ?lone to start
the stagnant currency into circula
At times we wonder If there ls
not behind lt all some cheap politics
on the part of the Northern finan
ciers- Of course they must be con
servative, but the country needs en
couragement from the money centers.
Especially is thia ?.rue of the South.
Wall street bus never taken with
uny degree of pleasure the new cur
rency law and sometimes we think
there is a possibility of some politics
in this-politics with the purpose of
discrediting Mr. Wilson's adminis
The chief thing wrong with this
country is not actual, but psycholog
Tho policy of neutrality dooB not
Imply helpless walting, but to make
the world respect UB thia <f>untry must
go ahead and show its Independence
hy a courageous effort to make our in
dustries and our enterprises even
more suco^nful than In the past.
We fee! that the channels of com
merce on thc high seas v.*!ll aeon
again bc reopened, and then the South
will prosper. But is there any ne
cessity to wait until that time?
The worst of the War is over, so
far as we are concerned. For the
longer these nations fight, the weaker
they become. Just so in that propor
tion will Increase their disinclination
to meddle with United States pro
ducts in transit upon the seas.
"Grow oats" IB the advice that is
going out to the farmers of South
Carolina from the extension division
of Clemson college. W. W. Long,
state demonstration agent and direc
tor of extension of Clemson. college,
has distributed throughout the atate
10,000 large posters which will herald
forth to the farmers of the commun
ity the opportunity in oats. This j
'er reads:
.Mention farmers! On account of
v. uropean war the cotton surplus
mcu. . a decreased acreage next
"What shall take tho place ot Cot
"Seed Oats.
"1. They require a minimum j
amount of fertiliser.
42. Plenty of seed are available i
"S. If- war continues, European I
armies must have horse feed, and j
they will have to pay our price.
"4. If peace is declared oats will I
furnish a large amount of vegetable!
matter to be plowed under.
"6. Oats will pave the way for{
more Ure stock in the future.
".-.ced oats In the Piedmont the last
of September, other parta ot the atate
In October. Oats sowed at these
dates insure success.
"Seed oats and then feed oats."
Miss Mary McLees of Greenwood,
ls spending a few days with Mrs.
Elsie Gray on East Church street.
Miss Lois Jackson of Iva, is the at- t
tractive guest of Miss Marie Seybt 1
m, . , w.n. .
. The little- friends of Ul*? Victoria
Earle will be grieved to know tbat f
she ls ill at tbe Anderson hospital and (
all wish for her u Speedy recovery- t
j-1- > ' ?
Mrs. Jas. P. Kinard and children j
have cont? to Anderson from Black >
Mountain.' N. Ch, where they have
been spending the summer'ind have
joined Prest. Kinard at'the college.
Anderson doesn't get any ot the $60.- j
???.0?? for rivers and harbors. Why ?
Can't they flO&t hbitloahlr? nil Rns>lrylf
River-or kill the whole bill.
AisAtLiu nut;IVE.?
We get stuplfied sometimes with
r ?ading war *ratL't!cs and cotton *t&
tJht'.ca, out Just look' at this from the
Christian Herald:
Few people have any adequate no- e
Uon ot the actual extent of the mov- t
Ing-plcture business ' In America, i
Chairman F. C. Howe ot the National i
Board of Censorship ot Motion Plc- .<
tures gives thean figures: 16,000 to S.O.
000 Oi eat res daily entertain from 7,
0B0,WO to 12,000.000 persons, an aggre- 1
gate of 2.000,000,000 to 3.000,000,000 i
yeWy.. i
The capital invested la estimated c
at $16.000,000 and the public spend.)
annually something like $300,000.090.
This gigantic .business baa developed t
in Jess than , toa years, and is still j
growing with nm^ting mpWlty.
Churches and schools are becom- <
lng well represented In it, and the ?nor- <
al character of the filma ia steadily
rising to a higher standard.
Unable to Defend Neutrality
Peking, Sept. 24.-Tho Chinese
government has replied to the p?otest i
of Germany against the landing of
Japanese troops In China, disclaiming t
responsibility for the violation of her
neutrality which she says aha ls un
able to defend.
Animal Celebration and Livestock Ex*
hibit Buy.
Anderson, S. C., Sept. 30th. 1914.
The Trade? Exte "sion committee of
the Chamber of Commerce, componed
of Messrs. II. O. Evans, (Chairman),
T. L. Cely, Capt. It. J. Ramer, W. S
Ramsey. L. Geisberg and O. M. Heard,
has announced the final and complete
program and announcement for the
animal exhibition and the livestock
exhibit day, Anderson, Sept. 30th,
Thc entire exercises will be held at
North Anderson, beginning at 10:30
A. M., promptly. The exercises In
clude exhibition and awarding of
prizes, (32 in number) to the beBt
exhibits of horses, mules, ponies, hogs,
cattle, and donkeys; farmers institute,
horse and pony racing basket picnic
Also there will be a special meeting of I
the Anderson county livestock assn
elation meeting on the occasion and i
also a report of . the special grain ele-j
vator committee, appointed to conaid- |
er plans to build In Anderson a grain
elevate: to handle the grains of thia
The general officers for the day are j
announced below:
General Chairman - Hon. S. A.
Burns, President, Anderson County j
Live Stock Association
Vice-Chairman-J. W. Rothrock,
Anderson county Demonstrator
Chairman. Committee of Arrange-1
ments, Jno. M. Davis.
Asst Chairman, T. T. W-ikefleld.
Chairman, Raoing Department, Dr.
H. L- Snider, Fretw?ll Cc.
Asst. Chairman, Raymond Fretwell.
Manager Hog and Livestock Depart
ment, Dr. J C.. Mitchell, Anderson, S.
Judge, Horse, Mule and Pony, etc.
Department, Prof. W. A. Hagood of j
Judge Livestock Department, Prof.
J- O. Williams. Clemson college, S. C.
Asst. Judge ivestock Dept., Prof.
R. A. Gr?bel of Charlotte, N. C.
Asst. Judge, Horse, Mule, etc.
Dept. Dr. Walter Sorrell Southern
Railway, Greensboro, N* C.
General Secretary, Porter A. Wha
Prize Secretary, Sidney C. Kay.
Prize Secretary, F. M. ur nett.
Speaking Department
This department opens the day and I
ts In the nature of a Farmers Institute j
and school of instruction.
Starts promptly at 10:30 A. M., on
September 30.
Music, Zion Band, Pendleton, S. C.
Call to order-Hon. 8- A. Burns,I
President Anderson county Livestock |
association. Route 6.
Invocation-Rev. J. H. Gibbon ey,
Hector Orace Episcopal church, An-|
-larson, S. C.
Address-"Southern Railway and
Livestock development," W. J. Seeley,
Demr. Agt., Southern Railway, Green
ville, S. C.
Address-"Future-of Southern Ltvej I
stock," Prof. J- O. Williams, State |
Livestock Demr. Clemson college.
Addresp-"Livestock J Raising along I
3cie=tlflc Unes, Dr. Walter A. Sorrel,
Southern Ry. Livestock Demonstra-]
tor, Greensboro, N. C.
Music-Zion Band.
Announcement-by President Burns, j
if Anderson County Livestock Asso~|
d at ion.
Address-"Why I like Livestock," j
Prof. R. A. Gabel, Southern Rall-]
\gr- Bureau, Charlotte, N. C.
Music-Zion Band.
Address-"Real Profits in Live-1
dock.", Prof. Paul Calvin, Rock Hill, !
3. C.
Close of Speaking at 12:30 P. M.
Urabi FeHtlval Dept. Meeting.
A special meeting of parties inter
ested in tho plans for the 1916 grain I
estival will be held at 1 P. M., to j
>e presided over by Hon. S. A
3urnB, president of the Anderson j
:ounty Livestock association "the mem
Mrs of which will meet at such spec
al meeting. - At thu meeting Mr. Fur
nun Smith will be introduced aa a
ipeclal chairman and will call for dis
:usalona of the question of organising
i. special grain res tl val commission.
Vtter which a special committee, of
iv?: beaned by Mr. W. A. Watson,
viii submit a plan to locate a grain
devator; I in Anderson.
eBaelng Department
The rices will begin promptly at 3.
?.' M. on the North Anderson Hlgh-|
vay, at North Anderson. Dr L. H.
Inider Will have charge ot the same,
md will anoolnt official ?tartarn umi !
lme keepera. Hon. Jno. Linley, it ia
ifflcially advised, will make arran ge
nenta for all io see the races without
nconvenlence. Ali person desiring io
inter the races must turn their names |
nto either Dr. Snider to to Entry Sec
retary Sidney C. Kay of North Ander
don or to the Chamber of Commerce
>y 10:30 A. H. on opening day. No
intries will be accepted after that
lour. The races are open to all hor
es and ponies, city and country except
bat no horse of pony that has ever
'aced on a track heretofore will be
?ermltted to enter. There will be no
in try fee
City People-, g?*e!al N?tJee
Yon aye invited to witness both the
nspection of livestock, hear the speak
ng and' see the races. Special ar
'angements to be made for the 2a
ll< .
Country People, Special Notice
The whole celebration la primarily
'or you; and we want you to enjoy
(onreelvee. If'there ia anything yo?
lo not ??nd?r?*uo?i auk s?d it y?\\\ be
ixplalned. Remember, there are no
chargea" for anything whatsoever.
Racing Prizes
Remember the racing begins prompt
y at 3 p. m.
First Race
Ponies-3 heats.
1st Prise-$5 cash, Coca-Cola Boi
ling Co. Anderson.
2nd Prise-SS nasa. Thompson shoe
itore, Anderson.
Second Ese*
Free far all-S heats.
1st Prise |5 in cash, J. R. Vandlrer,
Iso-SS ta cash. Uncle Dave
ids Sp?lsa?.
T$Ird Race
Running ra?- 3 heat* ______
1st Prize- S ?cia I Prize. W. H. Mc
2nd Prize - Special Prize, Chamber
of Commerce, fe ]
Order of heat* in the racing depart
ment will he aa follow-.
:j P M. . - F wit heat. Free for all,
trot or pace. >
.'5:20 P. M -4d?t Heat, free for all.
4:00 P. M.-Second Heat, Pony rac
ing, r
4:20 P. M. -1st heat, running race.
4:40 P. M.-^Parade of Prize Win
ners as exhibited.
5:10 P. M. 2nd Heat. Running race
Hor*e, I'ule and Livestock Department
Exhibition ot livestock and Judging
of same will b?gln promptly at ll A.
M., of 30 ministes after the speaking
starts. The SfSeclator may take his
I choice as which he would prefer tc
?attend. The below Is the special Hui
(of prizes. A?^y farmer or owner ol
horses, mules, bogs or livestock ic
the county or ?lty of Anderson,, is eli
gible, and may enter any or all con
tests. Any animal which may ac
cording to the rules qualify for mon
-than one event*shall be allowed to d<
so, qualifying for as many difieren
prizes .as is declared.
Premium List
Class A-l; Mules to be driven ii
Single - Harness.
Int Prize-sir. fifi hunns made set -o
harnes?, FretWell Co-, Anderson.
2nd -Prize-One pair Martin blini
bridles. J- S. Fowler.
3rd Prize-1. Cole Guano distrlbu
tor, Sullivan Hardware Co.
4th Prize-Oliver Turn Plow, Tat
Hardware Co. ti
Time of Judging-11:10 A. Mi .
Class A-2-Mules to ne driven i
double harness.
1st Prize-Cash $2.50. Bank of Ai
2nd Prize, Bunch Bananas, J. K
3rd Prize-2$ lb bucket Axle greas
Petroleum Ol? Co.
4th Prize-Year subscription to tl
semi-weekly Anderson Intelligencer.
Thoo of Jigging-2:2ft P. M
Class B-l Horses, to be driven 1
single harness
1st Prize-1 horse blanket, Jni
Davis* stables.
2nd Prize, Year subscription, Ande
on Daily Intelligencer.
3rd Prize-1 box Cigars, Malcom?
McFall. .
?tb Prise-1 can Coffee, Peoples Or
tery Co.
Time of Judging-ll:8ft A. IT.
Class B-2, horses to be driven lu do
ble harness. 1
1st Prise-Stetson Hat, Parker
Bolt. *
2nd Prize-Rocking chair, G. F.'*i
ly) & Sons.
3rd Prize-$2.GO cash, Bank of A
dersoa., ? ?a . -.
--?th Prize-Cat glasa pitcher,. Jil
A. Austin- j
Tia* ot Judging, 1:20 P. H.
Class C-l Poole*., to be shown W
har nos J,' limited to boys:
Jet Prize-tl./Cap, B. Hillman t
2nd Prize-$1 box of cigars, Dex
Grocery Co. , 1
Time of Jedgi'ug-13il0 P. H.
"Class C-2 Ponies to be shown w
harness, limited to girls:
let Prize-$2.50 In cash, Citise
National Han]-.
2nd Prize-12.50, Citizens* Natloi
Time of Jndginf-12:10 P. M.
Class D; Stallions, stallions to
1st Prize-Big Ben clock, W.
Keeso & Co.
2nd Prize-One clock. Anderson F
aiture Co.
Time of Judging ll A. M.
Class E; Hogs, any style or age
1st Prise-One sack of hog ft
Manning & Glenn.
2nd Prize-10 lbs. Rape, Furr.
Smith, the seedsman.
3rd Prise-1 set Cutlery, Ci. 8"
nor store. '
4th Prize-g-lh Can White Rose <
'ee. W. A. Fdirer.
Tiste of Judging; Sne'efcU'Fetor
' Crass' F-l ; fe*ome'rejse?!' hordes
6>'shown "InnWirness;"
list Prize-1 'canning outfit, Jon '.
Burrias & Son.
2nd Prize-Pair men's $3-50 sh
The Lesser Co.
4tk Pri7e-Box Gailliard'e SI
Powdar. F. ?a?fh*nv??M? UL>
Time ariii*rlBg;?tt?.'**:1'
Class F-2, Home raised horses, ti
tihown to halter.
ut Prise 20 lb:. Saswdrit L
Ugoa ft LedbeUerT
2nd Prize-0 moa. subscription
Anderson Dally Mail.
3rd Prize - 8-day A?arm cl
Marchbanks ft. ?bb.
4th Prize-?O lbs. Snowdrift '
4th Prise-10 lbs. Snowdrift 1
Ligon * Ledbetter.
Tine of Judging 8:80 p. H
Class O-l; Home raised Moles,
be shown in harness.'
1st Prize-?aggy Brl?ie, Jdo..,
vie stables."-:'"*
2nd Prize-10 lbs. Snowdrift I
Ligon ft lAdvetter.
3rd Prtsei-4K0 in cash. Bank ?rt
derson.' . ' ." ??.'>**.*
4th Prised Sack Horse' aft* 1
Feed. . E. Turner.
Tisse of Mdging 1*166* P. Y.
Class G-2; Home raised rtdl?s i
1st Pri?s-^? ?ccking Ctzff, Pe
Nsw Furnltttr* Co. * '
2nd Prize-fl 50 in Cash;- Pe
3rd Prize-1 book. Cox Book' g
4th Prize-$8 60 in cash. Bar
Anderson. ;v
T?as? af Judging 11:5ft A. X.
Class Ht Bast mulo colt um
years old.
1st Prisent Vest, W. 8. Brsai
ind Pvt**-*2 50 in Cash, Pe
3rd Prise-tl Razor, Anderson
co. ' o
4th Prise-Year's SUoscMp?
Piedmont Magmsine. Oulla Print
Binding Co,
Time of Jud Ki?* ? P. M.
Class I; Best Horse Colt under 2
years old.
1st Prise-$5 Raincoat, R. W- Trlb
2nd Prize- $2.60 in Cash. Peoples
3rd Prize-6 mos. subscription to
Anderson Daily Mall.
Time of Judging ll?25 A M
Mass J; Best mule colt under two
years old.
1 1st Prix*-12.60 in cash, Dime Sav
ings Bank.
2nd Prise-$1.26 can of coffee, O.
D. Anderson -
3rd Prize-1 box Cigars, P. B.
Cray ton Co.
4th Prize-One pair silk BOX, Oels
berg Bros. Shoe Co.,
Tlsie of Judging 1 P. sS.
Class K; Best horse colt under one
year old.'
I 1st Prize-$2.50 in Cash, Peoples
2nd Prize-$1.50 pair silk hose, D.
3rd-$1 in cash, Bob King.
Time of Judging 1 tlO P. M. ?.
Class L; Best saddle horse to be
ridden by a lady.
1st Prize-One pair Bilk hose, Gels
berg Shoe Co.
2nd Pri>;-2 lb. box Candy, Orr,
Gray Drug Co.
3rd Prize-Riding Bridle, H. O.
Johnson ft Sons.
4th Prize-Electric Fan, Southern
Pub. UtlltleB Co.
Time of Judging 12x85 P. M.
Class M; Best horse driven to buggy
by lady.
. 1st Prize-1 box Huyler's Candy, Ev
ans Pharmacy.
>' 3nd Prize-$100 worth of silgar.
Webb ft Webb.
!.. 3rd Prize. .$3.50 Picture, Fant's
Book Store.
I 4th Prize-$1 Cash, D. S. Vandlver.
lime of Judging 8:10 P. V.
Class X; Best donkey exhibited by
! boy or girl.
\i -lat Prise-1 lb. box Nunnally's can
dy,. Owl Drug Co. "
Time of Judging 2:80 P. MT.
Class N; Beef Cattle.
I 1st Prize-1-2 Bushel Seed Wheat
Forman Smith,
i 2nd Prize-1-2 Bushel Seed Oats,
Furman Smith.
L 3rd Prise-2 pr s La Salle Garters,
Lu. G. Salla, Tailor.
?Tine of Judging Sometime Before 1
P. M.
Class O; Dairying cattle.
1st Prize-410.00 pair Gold Spec
tacles, with glasses flited to winner's
3yes, Dr. M. M. Campbell.
2nd Prize-1 can Roasted Coffee,
Ideal Grocery Co.
2nd Prize-One bushel seed oats
Furman Smith, seedbui^n.
oooooooooo o o o O
O' o
. ?.
0 o o o o o, o o ooo o o
". . . fr---. ..i.;- IS
.'There are, 116,43* farmsil In Sr'i'h |
Carolina - >
.'? The approximate land- area of the!
state Is 10,616,000 ?cres; 12,612.0001
acres are in farms and 96,007,000 ac
eera of the land.in farms are im
proved. ...
The average size of the South Caro- j
Una farm'Is 77 aerea.
The farms ; of the state represent a cap- ]
ital investment of $398.128.000.
The farmers of the state own 114,- I
! 108.000 worth of implements and oth- |
er farm machinery.
1 The value , of the domestic animals, I
; poultry, and bee? on Uie farms of the |
state is $45,131,000.
The average value of South Car
olina f-u-mn is $2,223.
. . 'u' ----
A Few of the Indications as te How
the Wind ls Set tin Ia.
John Wanamaker declares that
I within the next fortnight business con
; dillons will take a turn for the better.
He says: "I think everything points
to easier times and to great opportun
ities for American manfacturererS."
Dierusslng the retail situation, he
atid: - **I am not raising price? even
though I have to p?y from 10 to 20
per cent more for merchandise.
j. : . ? , i. m il ^ t
"Clarence H. Mackey, returning
home through London* emphasized
?America's opportunity to capture
foreign trade heretofore in Germany's
?ands, and is quo'.jd aa saying: "Tool
much importance cannot be attached
to this phase of the war. It is an op
'again appear in 'the history ot the
Oe!. H P. Hope, first vic
of Carnegie Steel Company,* predicts
that the steel Industry of this country
as a result ot the European war is
about to enter upon an era. ot great
prosperity. He declare? that when
the war ende, belligerents instead of
being competitors, will be customers
nf the United States.
' Zurich General Accident and Lia
bility Company baa increased the sur
plus of Ita United States branch from
*T8?.oeh to $1,000.000. This la ta? ?rat
foreign insurance company to send
tunda to the United Stat?? branch
since the war commenced.
a-- '
e--o-?" c:,o b '?;..*.**..'? .
(From the American Magasine)
"How dear to roy (swat/ are the
sceuc8 cf my (bifr)hood!
When fond recollections pr?sent them
to (bing.)
The orchard, the meadow, the deep
tangled (slap) wood.
And every loved (slap) which asir in
fancy (bang)
k.'v ( ' . ":
"The old oaken (?lap) et.
The Iron bound (slapvet
The biff Avered (damn)tt
That h*ng '?? th? "
Te? aaa gai tfca at?? while Ita new
ia lae mieraissj vasty iiiilttiu??r.
Right now we're show
ing a number of attrac
tive innovations in men's
fall shoes.
You'll commend them
enthusiastically, because
they're original, sensible
and pleasing-and you'll
riot rest content until
you can call ? pair your
Many splendid values at
$3.50, $4, $4.50, $5, $6,
and $6.50. -
Order by Parcel Poet.
We prepay all charges.
;:, ,;|: .: i ? ": -\\J S?l ? ' . I
L?f the "AAA" write, you a fresh, snappy
ad every day.
"How About It ?"
Watson.Vandiver Bldg.--Phone 647.
Kew -anow unn- nour, grruina iron? son winier wneai
just arrived. If you are dissatisfied with the flour you are now
using, try one 'sack cf "Snow Drift" and be convinced that we
are selling the best na tent flour *a?*b. for thc price-IS ?ts
for $1,50.
******** * ********* * *
* Don't fail to include in yow next order *
* ?half dozen "LOOKOUT CAKES." Six *
* different varieties *
* *.
*.**.* *..* * .* *.*.*. * *..* ?^?m^?*

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