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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, July 06, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-07-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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1-Th1e l'urritatn cult. highly plrize~f
T!h sianri N01hool ch11(1-ren 1front1 fiveN
plane of Normuantly, which unausy Arn
Strike of 400,000 Railway Shop
men Sanctioned, and Pull
man Workers Included.
Coal Miners' Representatives and Op
erators Called Into Conference by
President Harding-Germany
Upset by Murder of Rath
enau-Fierce Battle Is
Fought in Dublin.
w1Iy shall w\orke~rs wen.re enlled ouit
con strike, el~eivle Sattlitlt briling:.I
tiral the ardier Include lalso u II 'ull
inatn shorilinenI in lte counitry. An espla
Estilither of ilnainteirncfe rof wa e If
ploy(ees was4 exiwted to Join In the"
walikout. thou1gh :a.s their sitrll:f" vote
hful1( not been"1 corrntely" ennv11asedfl It
wa;s saidl their action lIIht he dlelayced
a few days.
The strike" wa"s set on the <bity when
the rill worke-rs we"fre to undergo a eut
of $i13- ll,(10. fl wages, andu when('1 thet
8- lN(MMMI~fNI fr"Iiht rate1( reduction
went Ito o~fr t. It. N1. Jewell. heado
(If the shopl erafts, flu i th the rail1
way} exornutiv"es the strike would be
ianettoned( unlessi they agreed1 to Ig
fior(" fte fedeoratl labor boardI':s wage
reduction orde'r, to restore certain
wo" rkinug rules w\hieh the board had
ell inintated and to abolish the "farming
Out" systein andoplted by some of the
ra.fIlroads... Traiway managements
wol o yed n th tIkede
Striken of 400,000lwaimlaye' deo-|
pamrent Sancioaned and Pullon -
J.W.an, WoreratInludoterho
Colpiers' Riereentative A anlOp.
. nernatoal lldoithro d onfrence r
reetiMet Hrd'in-ermainaal
a Upcrtheho by MurdecrofcathWrkrs
FouMatin1t iyn, Dulrinehodo
Balwy EDARDe W. PAmerD
Railwy mnnage erkeis wEieretconfident
tha e strike~' woulde nothe geertealy
leaselt flrse u tce nime. el luul n t i 'el
Jited slt by makuing such' eill pisl~ions a
weereels i ltetn e hle s asr has, beeni
noede'~ beore ithee trai serie m ten
and ispact.leces reli ot invl~.vel in
hithei rent conielitro v,ecnd wei Itn
co~isuld st leu'f tele stiet lby lerlstuel
ng rtain rodstoenee tei .n
'fle'ts fri sho workiS e t t wascc '.leni
thler f Ied ae rs un ikely that thise'. woul
Natfy I, o'H lhe tolo ges, irtt'rluleere. it
tr ,( in rull, tr Ifet i t (11 elor ' or
'clilariill e e gro'e t . i . r ee etll hee
I e e thlill 'I' r uh't t r, in t h Ileir di
Rentng x" oinli'st hi were. .owing soe
ote l eed es hat haeyc geminatd tig
btee rne d e l'' ino idustrial anrchy ing
rI'ulsjtt thatcee"r te had's "a ied e te
'eeloees to Iistrikee ant h edrel-(
in eeend elr argument to tleIhe r'aroad
remloees irnlvo o .trking aginsft
a eVelslo ofi yte board."'atrlo l
Thref board ireietsn('led b theshprftin
tolwngxntrnational ofiesadt raiwa ex-C5
eeu'tivoes( the appear beoeiflorOJ an in
Pnr IzICIDINT VlllIN fhnally, han
taklene personlcton o in stmt
ter~V of lthe, Ioa t rikea The dmins
traion lethsclti roug p h egh gversnen
witr,adit wasi re addred that lkIf(
peatefulro m e u to end I he) strke
faledt mo~tii~rerste actieo~ woul hei
tken, NIext,(' M. Hardeininv I''it Ithe
representatcr iven of emnend p
heatrscoleef(erenc iee eir ltho'White
I tropthy jeer wilei s'hoonei-rs w%-iI rate
tote' visiting the- Whiite. lIouse. 3-.1
Iricans are visiting this year.
Ilouse .'aturelaty for tlt- plrpeose of (le
viin;; "11nethods upon wh'lichi ne-gotint
tle.ns foor the- settlentent of the coil
strike' can hte initi;iheel." It was uni
eie'r.st'orl It t nitlitie'e at the mueet
Ing did lnot hind oittier the opert.irs
oi the inlet's to ner(-pt any condlilions
filuit udgh"it bw aild iilown. Thie hellet'
:n Washington was tthat if the l'resi
(!it fitIll to perstatile the employers
and workers to get t)geth(er volun
tarily, he might deternine on the ap
eoiitiienth of an an arbitration commis
si( n tnd 'all on both sides to abide by
its det"elslin.
(ticials (i' the miniers' union have
realized that public sympathy Is lost
t thern by such occurrences as the
ho(-ing miassacre of non-union men
in Willlarnsoen county, Illinois, ail not
anly disown tall responsibility for acts
If violence, but call on the strikers
cr maintain the peace for their own
nks. Many of the residents and
;(jue of the public ofliiis of the
< uthern Illinois region where the out
r'iges took plice seem to be in syn
pfathy with the nurderous miners, and
here is little prospect that the men
who slaughtered the strike-breakers
will be arrested and prosecuted.
'%ounded survivors of the tuassacre in
tie hospital at Ilerrin were carefully
ua ired, for threats had been inaide
hat they would not be perinitted to
leave the town alive, lest they testify
ri gainst the murderers. The mayor,
however, guaranteed their safety.
to congress last )eceinbetr sug
gesting regulating of labor unions was
severely critiel-zed by the special pol
icy committee of the Amnerican Federai
tion of Lahor In its report to the ('In
einnati convention. "It would seem,"
the report says, "that the prolmganda
for industrial feudalistin supported by
political bureaucracy has found Its
way Into the White Ilouse. It Is most
regrettable to note the utterances of
the President of the Uited States
wherein he disapprmoves of labior's re
huctant but nec'essary resort to the
right to strike agaInst industrial op
A CQUITTlAL. of Gov-ernor Small of
Illinois on thle chit rge of Ccnsp ir
ing to dlefraiud the state was no sur
prise to t hose who bad watched the
iro gr-ess of thle trial and observed I lie
att Itutde of the jury. The lat ter liehd
thiat th le pirosecution11 faIled to t race to
the governor any3 (of the miiisiapproi
iated( funds. A 5i1d 5eqiu'l was thle
sudden death of thle gov'ernor-'s wife,
whio sulffered'( a s1troke oif itopeicxy duri
inog the' Iiimpotuit celebration) at thlelir
ha'tne in IKankakee. Symnpiathy for Mr.
Stal i n his hereavemient was geineral
andl( genuIne, butt unforttunatiely at lot
otf ghouls trl(ed to miake poiltleal cap
itad out of his gr-eat loss.
MENICO got (in thle front pcage
lV agin becauseiti5( a buinchl of bandits
iti thait hcenightIed count ry eanltutred A.
iit'ue( lifehiski, formaer' chlief of tiht
iburleaut (If Inve'sltitioin for' the l ie
iOM) rainsom. il'inalily lie imiole his
starved. Theiin ('ame0 the stor'y that
ftyei Aenriieinn s connecteid withI oil
was de'nlied by l'resiudenit ()heguon him-t
self aiftr i-nve'st igat ion. ( )iii State
(llh 'patmen'it, hiowver, was informeiad
t hat thle haitiil s had r'eleased t hie fority
and the'n ltil size(d X5 eimploye's oef
ai iut-h-ilritishi oil companaty, inc(luding
sIx Amier'ieans.
S OVI E'T Itt 'SSIA'S repriesentaitives.
headed by the wily l.Itvinoff, en
'ered thei coinfe'rence ait Thle lInIgue
last wee'(k aind at firist atssumied ai
defiunt tandi tin(ompilroisling attItude.
They InsIsted t hat Ithle first thlin g to tbe
dliscussced andi established must he the
(''edits toi beb ntc'orded Itussia by the
othier nattitins aind to eve'ry othier
proiposit Ion li~tvinoft mner('ly reiled:~
"We waniut ('redits or goods; have you
got any ?" Outiside the conference hall.
hio sid cash was not necessary buit
liussiai was anxious to buy ab~roadl and
must have credits from either foreign
governments or foreign comipanies.
After this was settled. said he, the
conference cold take up the qtuesthon
of privalte property andio debts and the
status of Rlussian bonds. The experts
of Britain, France rand Italy wvere
equally firm in opposition and finally
Lltvinoff consented to submit to the
'it' ijirblehead this suntner. 2
rial view of Deauville, watering
subeoiiiission on debts the details of
ltiussia's budget covering extraordinary
rehelpts and expendittires so that the
other powers iay iake a careful
study of .ltussia's financial prospects.
The subcommission then practically
agreed ulion cancellatlon of the Itus
shin war debts andl a moratorium on
lire-war debts and interest. The
financial information thus dragged
from the Itussians has hitherto been
kept scrupulously secret by them.
Litvinoff told American corre
siondents that the soviet government
had issued it decree recognizing
postlrevolution rights to private
property of all kinds except land. The
aliledl and neutral delegates said that
if this decree were genuine, it was the
most important move the Russians had
made since the adoption of their new
economic policy.
G 'I'. N nationalists who had
been planning great demaonstra
t!,lns for last week in fa vor of
restoration of the monarchy, decidedly
overshot their amrk by the assass!na
tion of Dr. Walter Itathenau, the min
ister of foreign affairs and one of the
country's wealtiilest Iitustrial mang
nates. The sicialists and other groups
were so aroused by the murder that
drastic steps were taken which effec
taIly st plpiii ol the proposed uprisings.
ChIancellr Wirth and the cabinet im
p..%.erd restrictions that approached
uart ial law, a "state of emergency"
being leliared. The monarchists,
however. did not remain silent and
their societies joyfully celebrated the
<bi:ti of itathen:u. In Bavaria, where
th.t y are especially strong, the restric
tive mtetsures were ignored by popu
lie and otlii:tls alike. Stormy scenes
took p lace in the reichstag in Berlin,
the nitinnlists being denounced as
murderers. In the (erman section of
Uppert Silesia alone was there any
actual monarchist uprising. Govern
atent trooips anl nationalists fought in
severalI towi~ns, and the affair then de
velolied into a pogrom, many Jews
bieing robbed and1( k illed,.
Htathienau was considlered one of
thle abllest ministers in Europe and
wa dloing his best to restore relations
between fiermany aind the allied nia
tions. in Fran mce his murder was re
ga rded its pirobably endling any policy
of ennieillt ion in settling the repara
tions lirobllem.
I Ii T-'FREE~ STATE forces, with
the aid of Engli sh guns and adlvlce,
foiughit f i-rcely with thle republic-an ir-*
regularis in thle very heart of Dbalin
last wveek, and ait this writing thle
issue of thle battle is untdleeldedi. The
repulicans held possession of the
Fouir Cour it s hulling atnd also of
sever-al hot els in the vicinity. Trhe
Free Staters surr-ounded1 the Four
Courts and attacked wvith rifle and
artiileiry fitre andl homh-thirowvers, andi
by Friiday the casualties were some
wher-e neari one hundred. The attack
('rs wereC hiamipere'-d by their desire~ not
to inilure thle handsome building and
to spar the luiivatluable records it eon
loins, Ectmon de Valerna in an inter
view cha:,racterized the irregulars as
'"the bra-:vest oif the brave in our na
tion."' in ithler- Pats of Ireland thle
IisrgintIs were active anad thle pro
visioni~l gover-nment issued thlree mani
festunis expilaining w~hy It was coam
lled-i to a ct a ga ist t hemi.
L ATE'iSTi advieces fr-otn Chlinn are
not encotiuag ig. Gen. Chien
I hiung-Ming, who dro-ve Sun Ynat Sen
from C'anton, was salcd to have been
assassina ted wilie at a meetinag of hiis
militacry leader-s. Doct or Sun hi maself,
whlo apparently is again free, Is pilanm
ninig to r-etiake Canton as sooni as his
troops arrtive from the north and to
re-('stabtllish his regime there, The
leaders in thle P'eklng government tire
in favor of e-sta:blishting the "United
States oif China."
D ISAFFECT1ED Republicans of
North Dakota, in comitnilation
with the Nonptirtjsan league, dle'eniteil
senator Porter J." McCumber for re
tioinaiition, naming in his st eadI Lynn
J. Frazler, former governor who wvas
recalled. McCumber has beeni in thi
senate 23 years, chairman or the
finmance committee, andl secoand in rank
on the foreign relations commIttee
His defeat is another blow to the0 "old
gtuard.," Wisconsin Democrats followed
the lend of those in Minnesota by se
lecting a woman for the senate. She
Is Mrs. Ben 0- Hoonar of Otbh.
South Carolina Now Has the Second
Largest Sign-up of Any State
In the Belt.
With approximately 440,000 bales of
cotton already signed up, a vigorous
campaign to sign up 100,000 additional
bales will shortly be launched by the
South Carolina Cotton Growers' Co
operative association, officials an
nounced. The campaign will be con
ducted during the months of July and
August and every effort will be made
to secure the signatures of several
thousand more farmers to the con
The report of the auditing commit
tee of the association shows that up
to May 15 a total of 433,524 bales had
been signed. Since that date approx
imately 7,000 bales have been signed.
The number of bales signed by the
counties up to May 15 follows: Ab
beville, 6,139; Aiken, 9,046; Allendale,
1,955; Anderson, 18,619; Bamberg,
.4,570; Barnwell, 4,017; Calhoun, 24,
136; Cherokee, 14; Chester, 9,242;
Chesterfield, 10,901; Clarendon, 8,212;
Colleton, 1,049; Darlington, 26,363;
Dillon, 17,243; Dorchester, 7,746;
Edgefield, 4,955; Fairfield, 7.592; Flor
ence, 9,588; Greenville, 12.719; Green
wood, 10,416; Hampton ,240; Horry,
25; Kershaw, 10,523; Lancaster, 6,977;
Laurens, 17.446; Lee, 1S,9S3; Lexing
ton, 5,S91; McCormick, 4,297; Marion,
7,010; Marlboro, 36.890; Newberry,
9.070: Oconee, 4.560; Orangeburg,
37,960; Pickens, 6.070; Richland, 12,
194; Saluda, 2,404; Spartanburg, 14,
197; Sumter, 25.586; Union, 3.077;
Williamsburg, 3,347; York, 11,620;
State Farm, 575.
South Carolina now has the second
largest sign-up of any state in the
belt. The sign-up of an additional
150,000 bales would make this asso
ciation the largest in the belt, H. C.
Booker, secretary of the association,
Plans for handling the 1922 crop are
being perfected now, Mr. Booker said.
The board of directors is weighing
carefully each step taken realizing the
importance of the board's duties.
In announcing the campaign to sign
up more cotton, it was said that quite
a number of farmers over the state
had indicated a desire to join the as
sociation now that the directors had
been named and that the board had
decided to give them this opportunity.
Pardon Petitions Not Interesting.
Governor Harvey has apparently
inaugurated a close season for par
dIons, paroles and commutations, the
chief executive having been governor
for over a month and not having
granted a single pardon, parole or
commutation of sentence. It has not
been because of a lack of petitions
for executive clemency that no par
dons have been issued as every day
a petition or several of them conme to
the executive offices.
The governor stands firm for law
enforcement and says he can not get
around the belief that the verdicts of
juries should not he set aside because
somebody presents a petition. The
chief magistrate (lees not hesitate to
turn the petitions down and nearly ev
ery day somebody goes away from the
office a sadder, but a wviser man.
Governor Harvey has been visited
by numerous delegations and on every
band he has come out without a
scratch while many of those who have
come to Columbia have probably re
gretted their trip. Some of the petI
tions are flimsy, while others are sup
posed to contain a ljttle merit.
May SIgn Free Grass Act,
Governor Harvey has expressed a
desire to sign the bill passed by the
last session of the general assembly
e3xemnpting certain port ions; of flerke
)cy county from the general sta ;ewidie
stock law, andl wouldl affix his signa
turze to the measure except for the fact
hat he is afraid if he does sign the
h'ill the Peo~le of Blerkeleyv will comm.
tinue to want an (exemmpfion and bring
the fight to the legislatut rc againi.
The governor- is in hetarity sympa
thy with the stock law, but at the
same time he realize'; that many, peo
1)1e ini Berkeley coun ty are hia rdl-rqs
edl and that an exem ption from now
until January, 1923, would mean much
to the county. The chief executive
may sign the act if the pe-ople will
not continue to ask exemptions after
the end of the present year, lie indi
Railroad Found to be All Right,
'rho South Carolina railroead comn
mission found the Isle of Palms rail
road in the best condition it has been
In five years when an inspection of
the roadl was made, Chairman Frank
Shealy said upon his return to the
A complete inspection of the en
tire physical assets of the railway
was made and the general condition
was found to be absolutely safo,
Chairman Shealy said. Hundreds of
new piles have been placed in the tres
!les within the past six -manth.
Efforts to Stop Delay by Appeals.
Efforts to bring about changes in
procedure in criminal cases so as to
prevent so much delay and to get more
inte'lligenit and llwer ignorant men on
the jurics. featured the annual con
ference of solicitors here, the solici
tors beinl:: practically in accord that
too many appeals are inade to delay
the sentences of the court. At the
same time the general opinion was
that the right of appeal should not
be denied in any case, hut the abuse
of this right should be stopped by
the courts.
Following addresses and sugges
tions two committees were appointed
by Attorney General Wolfe to frame
recommendations along the line as
suggested by the solicitors to bring
about some changes in the matter of
criminal procedure, especially in the
matter of appeals, and to see what
could be done to strengthen the juries
by requiring service of more of the
better class of men. Solicitor A. J.I
Hydrick of the First circuit, Solicitor
IL. M. Gasque of the Twelfth circuit
and Solicitor Gunter of the Second cir
cult were appointed on the committee
to make recommendations in regard
to the changes to be suggested in the
procedure for criminal cases. Soli
citor I. C. Blackwood of the Seventh
circuit. Solicitor Randolph Murdaugh
of the Fourteenth circuit and Solicitor
Thomas P. Stoney of the Ninth cir
cuit were appointed on the committee
to look into the matter of jury service.
Recommendations made by the con
mittees will be presented to the legis
lature next year.
In opening the conference, which
followed a dinner at the Jefferson,
Attorney General Wolfe spoke of the
crime record in South Carolina for
the past three years, pointing to the
fact that In 1920 the records show
that 247 people were slain and in
1921 a total of 248. in classifying
the crime element Mr. Wolfe said
that he had yet to see a college train
ed man on trial for murder or lar
ceny. Mr. Wolfe said that there must
by some change that can be made to
remedy the defects in the law so as to
stop the crime wave and he told the
solicitors it was up to them to use
their efforts to this end. The attorney
general emphasized the rights of de
fendants must be respected, but that
the abuse of these rights ought to
be stopped. "We must show the pee
ple that justice will be meted out by
the courts and we will have no mob
violence," Mr. Wolfe declared, adding
that where justice was not given, mob
violence was encouraged. Mr. Wolfe
complimented Solicitor Spigner for
the handling of the Arnette case and
declared that the manner in which
this case was handled created a whole
some respect for the law and for the
Collect Gasoline Tax.
A total of $72,27S.62 was collected
from the basoline tax in May, accord
ing to figures announced by the tax
commissilon. This total with the col
lections for March and April brings
the grand total to date to $214,000, in
round numbers. In March the tax
collected was $68,000, approximately,
and in April approximately $74,000.
Under the, terms of the act, one-half
of the amount goes to the general fund
of the state and the other half to the
counties to he used exclusively for
road building purposes. This part to
the county is to be distributed quarter
ly andl in the same ratio to the total
amount dlistributed as the amount of
the assessed value of prop'erty In the
county bears to the total amount of
the assessed value of the property in
the entire state.
The figures announced by the tax
commission are exclusive of a nm
her of delinqutents. The commission
has been patient with dealers wsho
have failed to pay the tax promptly,
hut the patience is fast becoming
exhatstedl andl a "hard biolled" policy
may have to he resorted to to get
the pr-oper obedience to the law.
Co-operative Plan Leases Quarters.
The second and third floors of the
01(1 MasonIc temple, 1425 Main street,
have been leased by the South Caro
lina Cotton Growers' Co-operative as
sociation andI the headqtuarters of that
organization wvill he located there, ac
cordling to annotuncement made re
cently. The association expects to
Occupy the buiildling wi thin the next
twvo or three weeks.
The administrative offIces and sam
ple rooms of the association will be
located in this building as will the of
fices of the disbursing depart ment, the
ret-iving p~ools~ department, ahe con
centration depa rtment, the offices of
the sale's managers, etc.
The buildinug is located in the heart
of the business dlistrict (if the city
and off'icials; of the association are
grantifiedl that they wvere able to lease
Completion of the personnel of the
organization which will handle a very
large Percentage of the state's cotton
crop this year is being ptushedl as rap
Idly as possible by the board of diree
tors, it was sitatedl, and the associa
lion expects to have everything in
readiness to handle the crop of Its
iiombers by the time the first bale is
reatdy for dlelivery to the assocIatIon,
To Fill VacancIes.
Washington (Speclal)-Second-class
postmaster examinations were called
ror July 18 to fill vacancies about to
ccur at Beaufort, Orangeburg and
Winnsboro. The salaries carried w;ith
these offices are $2,400 for Bleaufort
indl Winnsboro and $3,000 for Orange
Thlsd-class postmaster exa~minations
were called for July 15 to fill vacan
aIes about to occur at Blacksburg,
Brunson, Chesterfield, E~astover,
Tonesvfie, Liberty, Ridge Springs iind
fanlac Restores Los Angeles Man to
Splendid Health After Every.
thing Else Had Failed.
"Tanlac has done me more good
han all other medicines and treat
nents combined, and that's saying M.
treat deal, for I was a sufferer frorn
ndigestion forty years and have tried
;very kind of medicine that came my
way," said R. II. Bowron, 1035
17th St., Los Angeles, Cal.
"I could hardly stand the bad e
[ frequently had with my stoma
was weak and nervous, had no
tite, and I felt miserable ger
Nothing I took gave me mot
temporary relief and I ga..
grew worse.
"About two years ago Tanlac put
me in splendid condition and it has
been my standby ever since. When
ever I get to feeling a little off, a,
bottle or two puts me in fine shape.
I eat heartily now, sleep fine, have ,
no distress after meals, and, In fact,
am enjoying splendid health. Tanlac
Is just the thing for those who suffer
as I did."
Tanlac Is sold by all good druggists..
Stiln.y men are always poor.
Made Strong and Well by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg.
etable Compound
St. Paul, Minn.-"I took Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for a
tired, worn-out feel
ing and painful per.
ods. I used to get up
with a pain inmy
head and pains in my
Often I was notable
to do my work. I
' " read in your little
book about Lydia E.
Pinkham's e ge
O table Compound and
I have taken it. I
feel so well and
strong and can do every bit of my work
and not a pain in my back now. I rec
ommend your medicine and you can use
this letter as a testimonial." - Mrs.
PHIL. MASER, 801 Winslow St., St. Paul,
Just another case where a woman
found relief by taking Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Gompouni.
times these tired, worn-out
pains about the body are
only women have- eta e Co,
pound is - ec. adapte for justtb
condition The good results are notedi
the dimpgrenah ennm n pAsirt
away one
Ly a E.. ole Cc
poun is a for I
men's Ailme .}I,
l llllllllllilllillill,,; y ; .. 7
USE . tb
litte ailments'
bumps, bruises, sore
Ssunburn and chaflu~
SKeep a bottle in tl. '
house. It's safe a
pure. Itcostsverlti
5 (Consolidated CO.
State Street New York
. Clear Yo
'& with This
Old Reiw ..i
For pimples, black-heads, freckles, blotches,
and ian as well as for morescrious face, scalp
this scientifle compound of sulphur. As alo
tion, it soothes and heals: taken internally
root of the troul anid purfies the bloo.th
Ph ielctiv bre todt supur is one of the
member, g o complexion isn't skin deep
Be sure to ask for HANCOCK SULPHUR
COMPOUND. It has been used with satis
factory results for over 25 years,
60c and $.1.20 the bottle
at your druggist's. If he cant supply you
send his name and teprice instamps andi
Baltimore. Md.
Jimuse as/pr ceo'neend ows
9.n't-25e and SO-/er ust he
liquid Comi'.und.
The Quteke and Sure Oue for
It Its a Powerful ') -,h. nn Ai 'a
Will cure that tired vMann', mant t '
lImbs and head, contraina sao tquia'
Ersenie or habit-ro-visg sngrveutet..
ltt,? afre useg watew. ~ ~ stg

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