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B I 18 EBE Y t eI 11) e91
ESTABLISHED 1865. NWERY, S. C., TUESDAY, FEBRURY 1901. TWICE A WEEK,8~1.50) A YEAR
THE GENERAL ASSEMBLYa
l'IiOCEEDINGS OF TUE HOUSE OF
Stato (loologit Createud-Also Board of
intonology-Tiho 8100,000 for Public
SHlools Cut Out of b,lm Appropriation Bill
Some Third Reading Bills Patseed and
Sent to the Sonate-Bill 1assod for
tile Provention of sudden and Uu
just, HvIctions-Tho Anti-McLau
rin Resolution Defeated by a
Uloe; Vote, 58 to 44-Blil
Passed Itegulating tile Iss81e
of Preferred Stock and Ite.
4tilring it TWO-tlird6
Votw of tio Stoclold
'amsed to Mako Mili
Stock Real Prop
erly - Other
LNews and Courier.]
Columbia, February 13.-Special:
Tho work of the General Assembly
is fast coming to a close. Today the
House adopted a resolution fixing
Saturday as the day for adjournment.
The general appropriation bill has
been practically agreed upon between
the two houses and the small dif
forences amount to practically
nothing. This is, perhaps, the best
record a general appropriation bill
has had in a decade.
The State will, under the acts
passed to-day, have a State geologist
and a board on entomology.
OENERAL APPROPRIATION DILI
came over from the Senate with
The House refused to concur in
the Senate amendments raising the
salary of the assistant Superintendent
of Education to $1,350 and this will
have to go to conference. The salary
is now $900.
The next amendment was to raise
the salary of the State reporter to
$1,500 and reduce the salary by
cutting off all fees and porquisites.
The reports which he issues will be
reduced from $4 to $2.25 per vol
Mr. Prince and Mr. Croft ex
plained the reduction in the price of
the reports. The State buys one
hundred volumes and will save the
difference between $4 and $2.25 per
volume, but it was argued that the
work was worth at least $1,500.
Mr. Coggeshall thought it best to
wait until the bill on the subject be
acted upon. The House fixed the
salary in the bill at $1,200.
The House agreed to strike out
the subsection and made the direct
appropriation to the South Carolina
$100,000 FOR SCHOOLs CUT OUT.
The senate cut out the $100,000
for the free public schools. The
amendment was r-ead.
Mr. Hardin said: "I hope the
House will agree."
Mr. Stevenson said: "All in favor
of the amendment will say "Aye"
and all opposed "No." The viva
voce vote was taken and the "ayes"
had it, and in less than a minute the
House agreed to the Senate amend
ment, cutting out the $100,000 for
public schools. It was done so
quickly that scarcely anyone realized
that the House had so gracefully
receded from its position as to the
$100,000 for the public schools.
THIRD READINo hILLS SENT TO SENATE.
All third reading bill were then
taken up and ordered sent to the
Senate. The third reading bills
To limit the number of acres land
which any alien, or any corporation
controlled by aliens, may own within
To make township assessors equal.
izers of property.
To create a State board of ento
To provide uniformity and equality
in the assessment of property return
able for taxation by persons, firms or
Qorporations engaged in textile indus
To authorize the board of trustees
of Clemson College to promulgate
and enforce rules and regulations
for the guidance of the veterinarian
of said College.
To protect keepers of boarding
To admit dying declarations in
civil cases, subject to the same rules
* of evidence in force in criminal cases.
To amend the General Statutes
relating to damages cansed by de
foctive highways, causowayt and
bridges, now appearing as Section
1,169 of the Revised Statutos of
As to ponsions of widows of Con
foderate soldiers and sailors.
To require all foreign railroad
corporations building, operating,
purchasing or leasing any railroad in
this State to become incorporated
under the laws of this Stato.
To provide for the election of Code
To amend the county government
law, so far as it relatos to the main
taining and working of the roads and
highways in the State.
To provide for the appointment
and compensation of a State geolo
To provide a salary for clerks of
Court, in lieu and instead of cost and
fees in criminal cases.
To allow home insurance compa
nies to be organized with a capital
of $25,000, and to relieve them of
the obligation to deposit $10,000
with the State Treasurer for the
iecurity of their policy-holders.
To amend an Act to provide for
Lhe appointmont of magistrates and
Lo define the jurisdiction, power and
To repeal an Act relating to fees
ind salaries of the county officers of
he several counties of this State.
Mr. Ashley made a final effort to
.ill the bill as to a State entomol
)gist, but failed.
Mr. Hill wanted to recommit the
>ill as to a State geologist. The
louse refused to kill the bill and itI
*eceived three readings.
LANDLORD AND TENANT.
The first second reading bill to be
,aken up was that of Mr. Gruber re
ating to landlord and tenant. Mr.
3alluchat bad an amendment
idopted relative to submitting the
natter to jury trial if askod for. The
>ill, as ordered to its third reading,
Section 1. That an Act entitled
'An Act to amend Section 1,819 of
.he General Statutes of 1882, being
3ection 1,939 of the Revised Stat
ites of 1893, relating to landlord and
:enant," approved the 21st day of
February, A. D. 1898, be, and the
3ame is hereby, amended by inserting
ifter the word "occurring," and be
ore the word "so," in the tenth line
>f Section 1 of the same Act, the
,ollowing words: "Provided, further,
hat either party to the proceeding
ihall have the right to appeal,
which appeal shall state further,
that either party to the pro.
3eeding shall stay further pro
seedmngs upon the tenant entering
into bond with sufficient surety or
sureties to pay the landlord all dam.
iges which he may sustain there
by," and adding the said words at
and of said section; so that section
shall read as follows:
Section 1. B3e it enacted by the
General Assembly of the State of
South Carolina: That Section 1819
of the General Statutes of 1882, be
ing Section 1,939 of the Revised
Statutes 1893, relating to landlords
aind tenants, be amended by strking
out the words "to enter upon the
premises and claim possession," on
fourth and fifth lines thereof, and
substitute therefor the words, de
mand possession thereof from the
person in possession thereof," and
by substituting the word "mnagis.
trate" for the word "trial justice"
wherever occurring: Provided, fur
ther, that either party to the pro
ceeding shall have the right of ap
peal, which appeal shall stay further
proceedings, upon the tenant enter
ing into bond with suflicient surety
or sureties to pay the landlord all
damages which he may sustain there
by; so that said section, when
amended, shall read as follows, to
Section 1,819. In all cases where
tenants hold over after the expira
tion of their lease or contract for rent,
whether.the same be in writing or by
parol, or shall fail to pay the rent
when the same sha~ll become due, the
landlord is hereby authorized and
empowered, either in person or by
agent, to demand possession thereof;
and in case of refusal or resistance,
it shall be lawfnl for the per.on so
letting said premises, housos or tone
monts, his agent or attorney, to ap
ply to a magistrate, whose duty it.
shall bo to have a notice served upon
the person or persons so refusing 'o
bo dispossessed, to show causo beforo
him, if any lie can, within throo days
from tho dato of such personal ser
vice of such notice, why ho should
not bo dispossessed; and if lie fails
to show sufficient cause it shall b
the duty of the magistrato forth
with to issue his warrant, directing
to the sheriff of the county, or any
constable thereof, requiring him,
without delay, to dispossess such
person or persons from the premises
so lot, and authorizing him to uso
such force as may be necessary; Pro
vided, that said magistrato shall ro
coivo fifty cents for issuing said no
tico and warrant, the sheriff or con
stablo a fee of one dollar for execut
ing the same, to be paid by the party
so refusing to be dispossessed; and
if said costs cannot be collected from
Lhe tenant, then the same shall be
paid by the landlord, except in caso
f constables and magistrates in
3ounties where they recoivo salaries;
Provided, that in case any tenant is
ivrongfully dispossessed he, sho or
hey may have an action for dani
iges against said landlord; Provided,
urther, that either party to the pro
3oding shall have the right to ap
peal, which appeal shall stay further
proceedings, upon the tenant onter
ng into bond, with suflicient surety
>r sureties, to pay the landlord all
amages which he may sustain there.
>y. Provided, further, that on do
rand by either party to this pro
3eoding trial by jury shall be allowed
o decide the issue of fact arising
The Anti-McLanrin resolution
3amo up in its regular order. As
;oon as the resolution was announced
.Ir. McGowan moved to table it.
rhis cut off all debate or discussion.
Mr. Webb called for the reading
>f the resolution, which was done.
rhe full text of the resolution has
ilready been printed.
Mr. McMaster insisted on a yea
mad nay vote, which was granted and
he vote was taken on the motion to
Senator Brice's bill to regulate the
asuance of preferred stock by corpo
-ations came up.
Mr. Frazier's moved to strike out
he enacting words.
Mr. Thomas explained the necos
ity for such a bill to settle a mooted
luestion. Many comupanies now is
me preferred stock and others did
1o0 know if it were legal or not.
Mr. Frasier said he simply wanted
o0 protect the small holders.
Mr. Cosgrove said it wve.s danger
>us to allow two-thirds to vote for
preferred stock. He would vote for
;he bill if a unanimous vote be re
The bill was ordered to its third
reading as follows:
Section 1. That any corporation
ieretofoie or hereafter created or
>rganized under any general or so
3ial Act of tho Gei d Assembly
nay at any time and from time to
~ime issue stock with preferences,
sonditions and liabilities as herein
Section 2. When the board of di
rectors or managers of any corpora
dion as aforesaid deem it advisable
to attach conditions, preferences or
Liabilities to stock issued or to be is
mued, they shall give four weeks' no
bice of a stockholders' meettog to
sonsider the authorization of such
preference or preferences, liabilities
r conditions. The said notice shall
contam the nmumber of shares and ag
gregate amount that it is proposed to
issue and the preferences that shall
be given to, the condlit ions attached
to, and the liabilities imposed upon
the stock proposedl to be issued.
Section 3. If two-thirds of the
stock in value of the said company
be present by proxy, or otherwise, at
said meeting and shall vote in favor
of said preferences, conditions or lia
bilities, than the said preferences,
conditions and1 liabilities shall be
deemed a binding contract entered
into by the aforesaid company when
the stock shall have been issnea nnd
signed by the prosident amt attested
by the secretary.
Section 1. That at tho organiza
tion of any company tho aforesaid
four weeks' notico shall not be neces
sary or required, provided the sub.
scription list shall stato the amount
of the proforrod stock that it is pro
posed to issno at said organization,
and two-thirds of the stock in valuo
that has been subscribed shall be
present and voto to authorize the
issuo of proferred stock as aforesaid.
Section 5. To imposo ainy condi
tions or to attach any penalties to a
portion only of the stock of a corpo
ration that was not contemplated or
provided at the time said stock was
issued it shall be necessary that two
thirds of the stock so affected vote
therefor after notice as aforesaid.
The bill was ordered to its third
reading with an amendment by Mr.
Dol3ruhl. It roads:
Section 1. Stocks representing
shares in manufacturing 'orpo
rations, chartered under the laws
of this State, shall bo doomed,
and are hereby declared to be, realty,
but the stock roprosenting such
shares may be transferred from one
person to another, for any purposo
whatsoever; by the same mens as
are or may bo allowed by law for the
transfer of shares in other corpora
tions: Provided, the same shall not
be subject to ainy claim or dower,
shall be subject to debts in execution,
or upon attachment as shares of stock
in other corporations, and to the laws
of distribution of (lecensed into.
state's estate, as if the samo woro
personal property: Provided, fur
ther, that such stocks shall be ex
empt in tho hands of the holders
from taxation when the corporation
is taxed on the value of such stock.
Section 2. All Acts and parts of
Acts inconsisteut with this Act be,
and the same are hereby, repealed.
The last bill on the Calendar was
Senator Mower's bill to alter the
county line of Newberry so as to in.
clude in its borders the town of Little
Mountain. It was ordered to its
Mr. Richard S. Vhaley offered the
following concurrent resolution,
which was unanimously agreed to:
Be it resolved by the Houso of
Ropresentatives, the Senate concur
ring, That it is tho desire of the
General Assembly of the State of
South Carolina that its sister State
of Rhode Island should be fully rep
resented at the South Carolina Intor
State and West Indian Exposition:
It is hereby resolved, That a co
dial and urgent invitation be, and is,
extended to the State of Rhode
Island to participate in the Exposi
tion at Charleston.
Resolved further, That the request
be made that the powers and author
itw of the Rhode Island commission
to the Pan -American Exposition be
extended to the Exposition to 1)0 hold
lIe it further resolved. That this
resolution be communicated1 to theo
Governor of Rhode Island and that
he be requested -to take such action
as he may think necessary to have
his State and people fully repro..
sonted at the South Carolhna lInter
State and West Indian Exposition.
Mr. Bacot then presented the fol
lowing resolution, which was unani
Boe it resolved by the House of
Representatives of the Stateoof South
Carolina, the Senate concuirring,
TIhat each andl every State and Torri..
tory of the Union (and here each
and every State and Teorritory is
named) be, and is h ereby, invited
and urged to appear and make a
special exhibit at the Exposition of
the South Carolina Inter-State and
West Indian Exposition Company,
to be held at the (Jity, of Charleston,
in the State of South Carolina, from
the first (lay of December, A. D. 1001,
to the first (lay of June, A. D. 1902,
and that each and every one of them
will be cordially wvelcomed and fra..
Resolved further, That the Gov
ernor of the State of South Carolina
do send a copy bereof to the Gov.
ernor of each and eoey State and
The House hadl some f,mi abou
the foreign possessionls on this reso.
6lton, but it wvas unanimously
adopted and sont to tho Soniato for
Columbia, February 14.--Special
The General A;sombly to- day wound
up all of its Calondar work. Irom
nIOw on nothing other thant committoo
reports or resolutions cani como up.
Tho House, after a sharp contest,
Jocided to haiive i Comission ip.
[)oinltod and givo this commission
rull autlhority to erect an electric
lighting pulnt, if dooeied advisable,
>r make a contract.
TO LIMIT TiNE STATE noUsE.
Tho Senato bill relativo to (th
ighting of th e Stato Lionso andl(] pub
lic buildinlgs c:uno ove'r.
After a prolonged discussion tho
nenato bill. was ordered to its third
.01ding. 'Ile 11111i features of tho
>ill aro to appropritto $30,000, to ho
Ied, if necessary, to build or equip
t plant. The Commission is to con.
;ist of the1 Senato, to be Ippointed
>y the President of tle Sonato, aind
breo nieniers of the I1onso of I?o
resentstives, to ho appointed by the
3polokor, nlid the mimlbors of said
Ommlllission shiall receivo tle samo
niloago ani por diem as members of
ho Gonirad AssomblY.
Sectioni . That said ComIllilssion
hall havo power to contract for the
ighting of said buildings by gas or
-loctricity, or both, from the first
lay of March, 1901, until the first
lay of March, .1902, or until such
into as said new plant shill bo avail
ble for said purose.
Sect ion 4. That said comllission
hall havo th' power to Cancel the
onract madoon the 26th day of
day, A. 1). 1902, with Ithe superin
(ndont, of the Penitentiary or the
lirectors thereof for the lonso of the
anal water power by the Columbia
;lectric Street Railway, Light alid
)ower Company, upon such terms as
hey ma., deei best for the Stato,
mnd inl the event such contract is
:aNcelled, said Commission is a.
horized to utilizo said water power
t connection with the erection and
nstalling tho said lighting plant.
The House took up all third road
ng bills on the Calondar and they
vore all ordered to be returned to
,ho Sonato with the approval of the
-ouse. This is the last batch of
Jonate bills that will have timo to be
HILLS 01VEN TNEIR yINAL MAD)IN.
To amend an Act relating to lard
oril and tenant.
'To priov'k(o for the establ ishmoent
>f chain gangs in incorporated cities
owns and villages situatedl in coun
ies that have no county chain gangs.
To regulate the issuance) of pro
orrod1 stock by corp)orations.
DJeclaring the legal status of shares
N manufacturing corp)orations.
CJolumbia, F"oburary 1-l.- Special:
'T0 E:NDonisE sENATonI TILLMAN.
Trouble broko loose again to-night
m thle M'hcLaurini resolutions. Momi
>ors were not satisfied1 with the action
>f the McMastor resolutions anid to
iighit, whien the H ouse wais thinking
>f adjournmng, Mr. McLaaughlin, of
)rangebu rg, offEered the following
Whereas, the course of our senior
senator, the Hton. B. R. Tillmnan, in
he UJnitedl States Senate hi s been
md is that of a triue D)emocrat and1
sontains much of wvhich his State
coels proud and honored, to wit, his
roto against the ratificatioln treaty',
strong stand1 against the Armor Plate
1'rust, his magifhicont fight against
~ho ship subsidy steal, his manly
position in all times in favor of those
princi ples and5 measures founded
uphonl Jeffersonian D)emoc racy. There
fore be it.
Resolved, That we, the Repres
entatives of the people of South
Carolina, do hereby endorse aipprove
of the course of our said Senator, B.
Rf. Tillmnan, but that it is with great
regret that we cannot lend our en
dorsement to the course of our junior
Senator, .John L. McLaurin, who
hais seemingly allied himself with the
Republican p)arty and gone back on
the tenets of D)omocracy, which is so
dear to all true South Carolinians.
Mr. Freeman said, that under Rule
30, ho would ask for a diivisiono he
A VA I:A j,V TA I LIT.
Mr. clerto%-( Prej%j( It tO th0 stte
(lov. .11aillen (;terl.
(The State, Vo). G.)
Mr. Jolin -13. Cloveland of Spartan
burg, is about. to present to the State
of South Carolina a tablet of blue
marble, with a coppor place center,
which will bo one of the most valua.
blo and iiterestiig Ones inl the walls
of th ciapitol. R is inl honor of
Janim-i Glei, who was former gov.
0irior of this Stito over )0 years
ago. The hadsomo tablot arrived
here ye"torday ind is now il the of
fico of tho Socretary of Stato. It is
abhout throo by fivo foot in sizo.
Cut. ill the marblo is the following
abovo tho copper coitorpieco:
"Jamlles GlNn, Esq., Govoruor of
South Carolina, 17.38-1.75.
"Ho found tvhem ill ashs and left
them fair, fortified and Illourishing."
DIelow the plato are the words:
"The copper plato was found soveral
years ago in th grave of Governor
Gloln, at Linlithgow, Scotland. A
kliate with the samot iniscription is
upon the inner loadn caskot con
tinng his r1mains. Presented to
Ithe Stato of South Corolina by John
11. Clovelnd, 190M."
Ti inscription on the copper
plato roads Ihus:
Jam1es (len, 03Esqr.
"alo Governor of South Caro
"ohiit 18th Jhuly, 1777.
lr. Cloveland halts consulted with
Gov. M*cSwvony and Prof. RI. Means
Davis, am(n arrangements are being
perfected for the presentation exer
cise to ho hold in the hal of the
house of representatives, on Monday
Oveiling iext. (I'Ov. McSwoeeny will
presido on this Occasion, anld Prof.
Davis will deliver the presentation
atddress4 on behalf of Mr. Cleveland.
0.9 W T3 XX 'n .A..
Bears tho lho Kind You l1am Always Bought
"A mrTi.u STARTL.INU."
This Negro Ihi'am Iows of tho Negro
T,he remiarks recently made by
ilishop C. S. Smith of the African
M. E. church, ats reported in tle
Chicago 1iecord, are likoly to shock
many porsons in the North who are
soHkiiig to solvo the Southern race
problem. Bishop Smilh is one of
leadersn of hiis raici, a Can4nadian by
birth,11. btihas l ived ini the South for
thirty years. A man11 of intelligence,
1h( has mado(h a1 thorough study of the
raceo(quest ion, and1( what lie says must
he taikeni very seriously. In the in
terview referred to lhe says: "Here
in thli South where I have spent
the last thirty years of my life, I
ind t hat thie Nort horn man is a
greater elemen1'It of discord than thie
Southlerui man1 (can1 possibly be, and
this paIrticularly true where North
eorn people have come South and sot
t1( ied iiany grealt number in one
plalce. Th'ley are a1 strong element
of dlisCord and1( are greater negro
haters, ini most, causes, than any south
eirnor. I do not muean to infer that
I think the southern people are as a
rule niegr'o-bators, for I know they
are not.'' This is a note in (lie con
troversy that is (entirely new. We
aire accustomied to being told that
Northern interference is making the
race quelstioni more diflicult to settle;
also that the negro as a race is better
treaited ini the South, where (lie whites
are more in sympaithuy with him and
understand himn bettor, than lie is in
the North, where the greatest p)rof(s
sions of frienidship aro maude. But
to hatve a negro, who is a bishop,
bring such a serious accusation
agaiinst northerners as Bishop Smith
(dees is a little startling-New York
For Infants and Ohildren.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
L,ots of pcople seem to think It bad
form to ha 1n011(n In nnhlIc.
rosolution, so that tho 1llso coild
firtit voto on the resolution ats to Till.
man Allnd thon ats to tho part, relat.
ing to MA1 ur1inl.
Mr. Austin movod to talilo Ar.
Jlrlliglnk's motion to rofer tho iat
tor. It wis carried by at voto of -1l
Spoakor 1 Stevenison then docidod
that. tho resolution may bo divided
and not intvrfero with the rosolutionl.
nild permit of intelligvnt intorpreta
Mr. Jarnigan then moved tho adop.
tion of tho first, part, vlndor ,ing Till
Ail. COSOZOVE:'s BkOMBnE.i
Boforo ho could get a voto Mr.
Cosgrovo, of Charlestonl, presenlted
tho following resolutimn, which fur.
ther comliplicated ma11tt-1rs find imatdo
tho slirl worse:
WhlOlls, mel(aIsurevs of groat im
portance to tho wel fILro and future
prosperi(y of tihot peoplo of tho I'ite(od
stattes, ats woll s11. to tho citizols of
Souith Carolina, iaivo receitly bvoen
and aro now under consideration by
Congress, and uponl thoso questions
( hm voto of tih l Ii. Belljamill Ryan
TillmIIan. Siitor of thlt St atos, iats
bevn givoll in accordinco with tho
principlets of trilo Dellmocracy and
tho sen1timont of the peopl of South
Carolina: Thorvforo be it.
iesolved, by tho Hllo of e
presonta.ives of tho Stato of Soulith
Carolinai, tho Senaulto concur-ring.
That th record of Senator B. I %.
Tilbman in the Svnato of th1 lUlite(d
State' is approved 11s tho t ruo illd
only ropresvidativo it this timo of
til) Wishes of tho Ieople of South
Carolina in thi Senate.
iesoolvod. furlther, That a copy of
the0 resolti h011 Ie s uit ibly enIgroSS
oil and trismitted (o ( Senator Till
Mr. Biikis said it sovlleme to him
that the undorsemileiit of ''illmanl
Wai tho condolination of NIelau11rin,
andl(] 011 voto wouil SM114o tho mat11tor.
On the motion to indefilitly 11post.
pono tho voto stood 3) to .12. So
tho 11ou1so refused to kill i r. Cos
grove's substituto. Mr. Cosgrovo
Imov0d to amlloid so as to inlsort "iln
the sonatto," so a1s to apply only to
Mi. P'aNCE 9s AMENImNT.
Mr. Princo mOved to ti rikm out all
iftor "approvod," so tile rosoltion
wvoulld stand: "Whoreas, Ilmasures
of groat import, to tho welfaro anld
futur piro8pori(y of the people of the
UnI,it(l StalteS., ats well as8 to the citi
z0ons of South Cairolina, halvo) rocently
boon)1, and( airo niow, undellr considora
lion bly CJongressi, and( upon)1 (1h080
ques0tions8 the1 voto of the Ilion. Bon.
jamin Ryan Tillman, Senator from
this Stato0, h1as beon given1 in accord
anIco with1 the( piniciples of t rue
Deomocracy and1( the)801 enients of the
1)e01)1 of South1 Carolina, t horofore
ho it resolved i)y 1110e House of lio.
p)resenltativos of the( State of Sout h
Carol ina, t ho 811a111 :onlcurrinlg, 1.h1at
11h0 recordI of Sonator B. RA. Tillman
ini the Senato of the Uniited Statos8 is
M1~r. P.rinco's amen01dmen1t wa hear
lily agreold to b)y a viva voce voto
and1( cut 0ou1 110 '"only'' clause.
Bofore anyting 01811 could( be don1e,
or the substitut couli be voted1 on,
a m1otionl to adjourn bly Mr. B3eam
guairdi waH maldo and c:irried, and
that l eft the whole matter high and
(dry, with Mr. McbLaughilin's mot01ion
to talble the CJosgrovo sulbstitute.
The mattller wviIll om upj again to
morrow. The proposed amend[(monit
to till dlistillingf bill is not, inItOnded
to afToet beer distilleries9 ill any1 way,
but1 is intended to give authlority to
es8tIablish a boor b)reYlry or distillery
m1 Columbia. Th lous8o wvill 1m)00
at 10 a'clock to mfOlorro. A. K.
Bears tho lao Kind You hlavo Always 80ug14
It is easier for a young man to fool
his own mothier thani It is for hIn tc
fool aniy other wvomanl.
Beara the Iho Kind You llavo Always Beugg4
The man who aims to be good ia til
world may miss ilen in 1110 naet.