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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, March 03, 1903, Image 3

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The-Lady is Miss Emma Bowers, Who
Lives Near Little Mountain-Account
of the Terrible Crime.
George Strother, a negro charged
r' with rape, was lodged in the Newberry
jail yesterday moring. The crime
with which he is charged was commit
ted upon the person of Miss Emma
Bowers, a sister of Dr. J. L. Bowers,
in the lower part of the county, near
Little Mountain, on last Thursday a
week ago.
The first news of the crime reached
Newberry with the prisoner yesterday
morning. Why the arrest was not
made sooner, or some kind of action
taken, it is very easy to understand.
Miss Bowers lives with her b ather,
Dr. Bowers. At the time the terrible
deed was committed he was away from
home at the bedside of a near relative
living at Little Mountain, who was
every moment expected to die. The
negro was working for Mr. Walter P.
Counts, on an adjoining plantation, and,
content in the belief that the threats
which lie made against the lady's life
should she ever tell of the deed, would
be sufficient to keep the secret buried
within her breast, he made no attempt
to escape. He was closely watched
by Dr. Bowers' relatives until yester
day morning, when it was decided to
place him in the hands of the proper
officers and to let the law take its
The details of the crime are too har
rowing to be minutely presented to the
public. In the afternoon in question
Miss Bowers was at the home of Mr.
George Counts, her brother-in-law, who
lives about one mile from Dr. Bowers'
home. About five o'clock in the after
noon, accompanied by Mr. Counts' chil
dren, the eldest of whom was about ten
years of age, she started towards
home. The children went with her
nearly the whole way through the
woods which separated the two houses.
Immediately after they left her she
was accosted by the negro, who asked
her to loan him some money. She re
plied that she didn't have any. The
negro assumed a threatening attitude,
and Miss Bowers started to run. She
was speedily overtaken. She was
gagged with a handkerchief, and with
a knife held before her face she was
told by the negro that if she screamed
or if she ever breathed a word about
the deed he would kill her. In the
struggle she was considerably bruised
and scratched on the throat and neck.
Strother was seen by a representa
41 tive of The Herald. and News yesterday
4lmorning. HeI was lodged in the iron
cell of the jail. He is a fine specimen
2of p)hysical manhood, very tall and
Sweighing about two hundred pounds,
and coal black. At the time he was seen
he claimed that he did not know wvith
what he was charged. When told he said
that he knewv nothing at all about the
matter, that on the Thursday afternoon
bmentioned he was in the wvoods the
!'whole day splitting irails and did not
see Miss Bowers. Strother was very
much frightened, and a number of
I: questions were necessary in order to
* get anything from him. The substance
b of what he said is a denial of everything.
He is said to be one of the negroes who
Fwere driven from Phoenix at the time
of the race riot there several years
In view of all the circumstances in
the ease a great deal of credit is due
the family and the relatives and neigh
bors who knewv of the facts for their
course in deliver'ing the negro into the
hands of the lawv. The delay in taking
action wvas occasioned, as stated above,
by Dr. Bowers' forced absence from
- home on accour,t of the dying condition
of a near relative.
Strother lived last year with Dr.
Bowers and wvas wecll knowvn by Miss
Bowers. There is no dloubt that lie is
the negro guilty of the crime.
The IRoof Palies.
Pannill, with his expert force of roof
p lainters, is coming to town. See wvhat
he says in another column.
Sent to the Gang.
Wyatt Powers, a negro, wvas given
thirty days each for violation of two
contracts by Magistrate Chappel yester;
Any Cook Good Enough.
'"Clifton'" flour makes the sweetest
and most nutritious biscuits that ever
came out of the oven -and any cook is
a good enough cook to make them. A t
Hlays & McCarty's and E. R. Hipp's.
Bety;een the Laundry and the Riser
Millinery Co's. store on Saturday one
lace p)in or broach. This pin was in the
shape of a daisy set with pearls and
an opal in the centre. Reward will be
paid if returned to the Newherr'y COteam
Stockholders' Meeting
Farmers' Mutual Insurance Asso
ciation of Newberry County will meet
in the Court House on F'riday, March
20th, at 10.30 o'clock a. m.
J. L. KEITT, Pres.
I. 1. EPTIN, Secy.
Dr. Cromer, In His Canvas, Has Already
Secured $6,000-Georgia His
Next Point.
Dr. George B. Cromer, who is mak
ing a canvas for funds for a new build
ing for Newberry College, and who is
at home for a few days, reports an en
couraging month's work. The subscrip
tion to the fund now exceed $6,000.
This amount includes a cash donation
of $1,000 received from Mr. J. C. H.
Claussen, of Charleston, some time ago.
The trustees have secured plans of
the proposcd building which will be a
handsome tw - story structure, 144 feet
long, the estimated cost being $16,000 to
$20,000. It will contain offices and seven
large recitation rooms on the first floor,
end two society halls and an auditorium
on the second floor.
The old building will be used for dor
mitories and.study rooms, and the first
floor of the Keller memoria' building,
part of which is now occuried by the
chapel, will be used excl f.ively by the
science department. Work on the new
building will begin in the early spring.
President cromer will devote several
months to the canvass. During his ab
sence, Prof. W. K. Sligh is acting
president and the work of Dr. Cromer's
department ih being carried on by Rev.
W. L. Seabrook.
Dr. Cromer will leave tomorrow for
Georgia, where the college has many
strong supporters. While the institu
tion bears the name of the town of
Newberry, it draws students from sev
eral States, and it has sent well edu
cated men into many counties of South
Mr. R. H. Swittenberg, of Jalapa,
was in the city Saturday.
Miss Fannie Leavell and Mrs. J. J.
Brantley are visiting in Prosperity.
Dr. D. L. Boozer went to Columbia
on Saturday night, returning yesterday.
W. T. Tarrant advertises that for ten
days he will sell his stock of goods at
Work upon the cement walk between
the postoflice and Jamieson's corner
will begin today.
St. Luke's Guild will meet at Mrs.
0. McR -olmes' Wednesday, March
fth, at 4 o'clock.
Mrs. J. H. Hair, Mimnaugh's milliner,
after spending a few weeks in Baltimore
and New York, selecting spring millin
Lry, returned home yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. P. G. Ellesor returned
on Saturday from a bridal tour of sev
eral weeks to New York and other
Mr. H. C. Hunter is now with Messrs.
Purcell & Scott, in their general gro
cery business, and will be glad to see
his friends.
Mr. Rufus Hutchinson, who has been
with the dry goods store of W. T. Tar
rant, left yesterday for Atlanta to en
gage in the mercantile business in that
Mr. A. Bequest, Special Agent of the
Mutual Life Insurance Company, has
been in the city the past few (lays. Mr.
Bequest enjoys quite an enviable repu
tation as a write.r of insurance.
There will be a united meeting of the
two Treacher~s' Unions of this city or
Friday evening, March 6th, in Central
Methodist church at 7:45 o'clock.' All
interestedI are cordlially invited to be
Superintendent of E lucation E. S.
Werts leaves this morning on a visit to
the various schools in the county. Mr.
Werts has been trying to make this
trip) for the p)ast several wveeks, but
owving to the terrible condlition of the
roads, and other causes, it was impos
At the Bush River Baptist p)arsonage,
by Rev. L. W. Swvope, Mr. Sampson
Johnson to Miss Bessie Reeder, (laugh
ter~ of Mr. T.~ L. Reedler.
"The Star Boarder."
If you are out for a good hearty
laugh, and for all the laughs contained
in a funny farce comedy, and if you
are dlesirous of assisting in testing the
seating capacity of the Opera House,
it will be your cue to attend the p)er
formance of "'The Star Boarder'' at the
Opera House on the night of March 11.
Tlhe company is a large one, and with
out a doub)t one of t he very best that
will visit here this season.
A Cloud Burst.
D)uring the very heavy rain wvhich fell
early Saturday morning there was a
cloud burst, or something very mutch
like a cloudl burst, about a mile and a
half north of the city at the residence
of Mr. W. C. IHayes. About a qluarter
past six o'clock whtile the dlownipour
was at its heaviest, Mr. 1Hayes, who
was in his house, heard something hit
the roof with a heavy thud. Looking
out he sawv that his yard, which is al
most level, was coveredl with four feet
of water.
Lard E3xpensive and Injurious.
Lard is not only expensive but in
jurious to the heR h when used( in
Ii beral qIIuanti ties. To 'mak e the so
called cheap patent floors w. hite enough,
the life is all ground out of the flour'
then .it is necessary to load it up withi
lard in order to make it wvork. TIhis
accounts largely for your' heavy bis
cuits andl rolls and your bad dIi restion.
It takes less than one-half the Iard to
work "'Clifton"' that it (does the cheap
piatents, so you not only save more
than the dlifference in price b)ut get a
more healthful andh nutritious food pro
duct. Health and economy (dictate the
use of "'Cliften." For sale by ha ny &
McCa.ty nd dal i Rn m-pp
Rev. Thornwell Jacobs at Aveleigh Presby
terlan.-Organization of Baptist
Church in East Bud.
Rev. Thornwell Jacobs, of Clinton, S.
C., preached in the Aveleigh Presby
terian church Sabbath morning before
a large congregation of interested hear
ova. Rev. Ja"obs presented the subject
matter of his address in a pleasing man
ner, and with earnest words of wisdom
and good counsel.
Mr. Jacob's sermon was based upon
that passage of scripture which de
scribes God speaking to Moses from the
burning brush, commanding him to take
off his shoes for he Was standing on
holy ground; he evolved the thought
that there was nothing common, or
ordinary, though we are wont to consider
the everyday and ordinary affairs of life,
as common and therefore they often
are despised. Whereas every act, every
place, every person should command
due consideration and thought, and
every aspiration should be a holy one.
That if we thus thought and acted life
would be fuller of blessings and happi
ness to us all. But we cannot give
a resume of this excellent and spirit
ualizing sermon and must content our
selves with barely mentioning it.
In the afternoon Mr. Jacobs spoke to
the church and to the children, telling
of that magnificent work of charity,
the Thornwell Orphanage, and impress
ing upon the audience at the close the
3ympathy and support that Aveleigh
hurch had always given the Orphan
age. It was particularly interesting
and must be fruitful of good results to
:lonors and Orphanage as well. At one
Lime when the clouds were hovering
ieavily over the Thornwell Orphanage
it was Aveleigh church which came
forward with a liberal contribution
and thus almost saved that noble
institution from disaster and failure.
Rev. Thornwell Jacobs is the son of
Rev. Win. P. Jacobs, who is known
xnd loved throughout the church for
iis largeness of heart and wealth of
rood works.
A Baptist church was organized at
he Mollohon mill on Sunday afternoon,
vith a council composed of members of
he First Baptist and West End Baptist
hurches, and of which Dr. James Mc
[ntosh was chosen president and Mr.
W. O. Wilson, secretary. An address
,vas delivered by Dr. T. M. Bailey, of
3reenville, on "Why Organize a Baptist
2hurch?'' in which Dr. Bailey clearly
;et forth the difference between the
[Baptist and the other churches. Twelve
)ersons presented letters of dismission.
Xrticles of Faith and Covenant were
'ead and formally adopted by the new
)rganization, which chose the name of
ast End Baptist church. The hand of
cellowship was extended to the mem
,ers by the council, and short, but ex
!ellent addresses were made by Dr.
Miclntosh and Chief Justice Y. J. Pope.
A collection for State Missions closed
~he exercises.
T1here are many other Baptists in the
~ommunity who are expected to become
nembers of the church in the near fu
Presiding Elder John 0. Wilson
>reachedl in the O'Neall Street Metho
list church Sunday night, and the Sac
'ament of the Lord's Supper was ad
Dri. T. M. Bailey, Corresponding Sec
'etary of the State Mission Society,
md Rev. L~. W. Swope, of Bush River
Baptist church, p)reached very excel
ent sermons in the First Baptist church
sunday morning and Sunday night res
In the course of a very able sermon
lelivered in the Lutheran Church of the
Redeemer Sunday evening, Rev. W. L.
Seabrook took occasion to commend the
ity council upon its action in attempt
ng to clean the city of (disreputables.
Teacher's Ccrtificates.
As a result of the recent examination
>f applicants for teachers' certificates,
irst grade certificates will be awvarded
o E. W. Hliers, R. W. Frick, W. V.
[Derrick andl G. 11. Folk. Also to five of
hie negroes wvho stood the examination.
No Trash on the Street.
The city council has given notice of a
strict enforcement of the ordlinanc'e
prohibiting the sweeping upon the
streets of trash from stores or r'esi
lences, or anywhere else. JIf you have
trash you must box it and lace aside
for the carts.
Returned With Three PrIsoners.
Sherifr B3uford, who wvent dlowni to
Charleston last wecek for W. B. Jeter,
held on the charge of' breach of' trust,
r'etuirned on Saturda~y wit b Jeter and
wit.h two other prisoners captured in
Columbia. One~ of these wasit Frank
Moon, colored, for wvhose arrest. the
Slierifl' has had a warrant for some
thing over two years. Tlhe other was
Melvini Singley, also colored, wanted
for sellIinmg cotton uinder mortgage.
A Busliness College.
Mr. '9. W. Getsinger, manager of
the C oiverse Commercial College, at
Spartanburg, is in the city looking over
the field with lthe intention of establish
ing a business college here. Mr'. G;et
singer' has, besides the Converse School,
thriee business ('olleges in diff'erent p)artE
of the State in flourishing condition,
and will establish another in this city
if lie can secur'e a suflicient numbei
dlesiring to take a business course or o
course in shorthand andl typewriting.
Mayor Earhardt Interviewed oh Several
Points, Street Duty, Tax Executions,
Fire Department, Etc.
Mayor J. W. Earhardt was seen yes
terday by a representative of The
Herald and News and asked a number
'of questions in regard to the town's
affairs and the policy, present and fu
ture, of the town's administration. The
authorities have been very active in the
enforcement of the city's ordinances for
the past few days, and while the good
effect of this action is already felt and
has been the cause of warm words of
commendation from a majority of the
citizens of Newberry, there have been
others who seem not to have been
pleased, and rumors have got into cir
culation which, if false, it was desired
to correct.
A number of kicks have been regis
tered because those who have hereto
fore been exempt from the payment of
street duty have received notices that
the tax is due and they are expected to
call and settle.
"Why is it that you require the pay
ment of street duty by those who have
I up to this time been exempt?" the
Mayor was asked.
"In this matter, as we are striving to
do in all others connected with the
affairs of the town, we are simply car
rying out the law as it is written. The
ordinance provides that a certificate
from a doctor, exempting a party from
working the streets, shall be in force
for two years. We have no means of
knowing when the certificates n;w held
are dated. All we ask of those who
hold certificates is that they present
them to the city clerk. The authorities
have no desire whatever to collect any
money from any one which is not justly
due. On the other hand, ther! will be
no favorites, and all who are liable must
1 pay.'"
Mayor Earhardt was next asked when
the town would begin the issuance of
tax executions. Hle replied that council
had decided at a recent meeting to
issue executions at once, and the exe
cutions were now being prepared and
would in a few days be placed in the
hands of the proper officer, the sherifY
or the chief of police. ''There is some
thing like $1,500 due: in taxes for the
year 1902," he said, "and there are still
taxes due for the four or five preceding
years. It certainly will not be a pleas
ure to the authorities to put any citizen
to extra expense, but the town is al
ready considerably in debt, and we can
see no sense in paying interest on the
town's debt and at the same time allow
such an amount in back taxes to stand.
It is not just to those who are prompt
in the payment of their taxes. Besides,
the money is justly due the town, and
it is our duty to use every means in our
power to collect i'."
Mayor Earhardt was asked if there
was any truth in the report which has
been circulated, to the effect that in the
recent reorganization of the city's fire
department the ner,roes were granted
the privilege of r.caining their organi
zation wvhile at the same time the West
End team was forcibly disbanded. IIe
replied that tne report had reached him,
but containing no truth wvhatever, lie
had not even given it serious considlera
tion. "'Exactly the opposite is true,
how~ever," he said. "Trhe West End
Team has not been disbanded. The
negro teams have been disbanded, and
have been given the privilege of select
ing twenty-five of the best members of
their various comp)anies and forming a
truck comp)any. Council niever for an
instant thought of disbanding the West
End company; it wvas never mentionedl
by our body, and is still retained in
service. Such talk emenates from some
sorehead wvho wvould plrefer to circulate
a false rumor than to investigate and
tell the truth.'' Continuing he said
that the hose heretofore carried by the
several dlifferent reels in the city had
been orderedl placed on the 1 :se wvagon,
because the authorities believed that
in this way the best fire protection
could lie securedl, at the same time
p)lacing about forty of the colored fire
men on the street duty list.
''As for the mov'ement on the plart of
council to clean the towvn of vagrants
andl disordlerly women,"' said Mayor
Earhardt, "'I dlon't think any statement
or any apology is necessary. Tlha
movement, as inistituitedl by counicil for
theo purpose of ridding the town of
loafers and of (disorderly houses, ha~s
bleen very generally noted, and will
standl or fall oni its merits. Tlhere was
andl is no intentioin of depriving any one
of domestic help, or of dlesirabIle ten
ants, and( it will not be dlone."
T1he Mayor then said: "PI lease allow
me ini this connection, to state pubillicly,
that I am highly gratified at. thle wairm
wordlsof congratulation and( encourage
menit from many of the best citizens of
the city, in regard to t his miat.t er. Tlhey
can rest assuredl that their well wishes
aind co-operation in the movement are
In conclusion the Mayor saidl to the
repiorter: " When you hear (If any othe(r
rumors you may state to those from
whom they come, that the minutes (of
every meeting of council are public
propierty, andl are a true statement of
every transaction (If that body. 'Thiey
are in '1o hands of the city clerk, and
may be seen bly any citizen at any time.
I Iere the truth may be learned by those
who dlesirye it.'
At Cost I At Cost I
in order to redl uce my stock, I will
offer my entire stock of merchandise,
consisting of Shoes, Clothing, hlats,
Dry Goods, etc., at cost for cash. No
fake, call andl see.
An Elegant Banquet Tendered by the Tex
tile Club-The Toasts and the Speeshes.
One of the most pleasant and delight
ful, as well as instructive entertain.
ments it has been our pleasure to at
tend in a long time was the banquet
given by the Newberry Textile Club at
their hall in the Newberry cotton mi,
village on last Saturday evening.
There were about seventy-five per
sons present including the members of
the club and invited guests. The eve
ning was very pleasantly spent, and
the lecture by Supt. J. M. Davis, show
ing the purpose and work of the Textile
Club, and the other speeches were enter
taining and instructive. By the use of
the stereopticon the l:cture of Mr.
Davis was illustrated, and it must be
iustructive and helpful to those whc
desire to advance in the mill business.
The Club holds stated meetings and
only those are eligible to membership
who evidence a disposition to improve
their opportunities and who by their
own efforts have attained a certain po
sition in the mill. Mr. Davis started
on Saturday with the picker room where
the cotton is first opened, and showed
the different stages in the manufacture
and the machinery used all the way
through to the cloth room. This gives
the theory and the practice can be ob
tained in the mill. The motto of the
Club is "Theory and Practice are the
Keys of Success." And it is true.
The theory is needed, but the theory
without the practical knowledge would
be of little use to the average op
erative. The Club also creates a
closer union between the e.nployer
and employee. It is evidence
that the employee is anxious to fit him
self for the best and most eflicient
service to his employer and gets the
two in closer touch. This is important
for capital without labor is stagnation
and labor witout capital is starvation.
What we need is a better understand
ing between the two and a recognition
of the fact that the two are jnterde
pendent. One without the other could
accomplish nothing. There were pres
ent at the meeting Saturday evening
the president of the mill and several of
the directors as well as lawyers, college
presidents and preachers. Many of
the differences between capital and
labor comes from a lack of knowledge
of each other and meetings like this
and clubs like the Newberry Textile
Club help to give this more perfect un
derstanding. But we started only to
write of the entertainment.
AMir. W. H. lardemon was master of
ceremonies and toastmaster and right
well did he perform the duties.
The address of welcome was deliver
e(l by Rev..1 no. J. Long and then fol
lowed the lecture by Supt. .1. M.
Davis. This part of the program was
in the hall. At the conclusion the
members and invited guests were in
vited to the banquet room where a
most elegant repast was served. The
supper was p)rep)aredl by the ladies and
was most daintily andl pleasantly served
by a number- of the young ladies,
daughter and wives of the operatives.
The supperC was all that any one could
At the conclusion of the feast, the
toastmaster, Al r. W. 1I. H ardlemon,
rap1ped f'or order and called on Col. Geo.
Johnstone to respond to the toast
"'Are the Manu facturing Industries of
the South Beneficial to the Country?''
President Geo. B. Cramer was then
called on to respondl to the sentiment
The Necessity of an Education in
Connection with a Tfechniical Knowledge
of Cotton Manufacturing."
Cole L. Blease, EsqJ., then spoke on
the subject-" The Opportunity for
Advancement of the Young Men of to
day in Manu facturing I ndustries."
Rev. Jno. 0. Willson, D). D)., was
called on and responded to the senti
ment-- "'Woman.''
All of the speeches wer-e pitched on a
high plane and while entertaining were
at the same time instructive.
TIhe occasion was a very pleasant one
and much enjoyedl by all p)resent. andl
we wish for the Textile ( lub andl all its~
members much success. Tlhe club has
a worthy ob)ject. and must be of great,
benefit to the members andl the mill.
{( 0 T)'O .1. P'. COOIK FOlt CIIIC'A P~
New stock of Mien's and( L,adies' Ited
Woo)l Goldf G loves at WooI en's. tr
W A NI T~ 1) A si tuation on) some
c Oun tr ne' iwsp aper' as complIosi
or. Will gin utrate satisfactLion. Will
ing to go oni onie month's tr'ial. A pply
We woub I li ke to aisk, throu gh the
co~lumniis ofi yourii paper,P if thr is any
personi who( u ias'ue G;relin's Aulgust
lower% for t he cure of Inodigest ion,
Dysps; cia, andl ILiver~ Tlroubhle that. ha~s
not1 been euredi and we' also mieani thir
res ultIs, such as sour stomneah, fermnen -
tation of food, hiabituial costiveniis
nerv'~ous5 dy3sjepsia, headlaches, despomn
dontil feelings, sleplessness ini fact,
an v tr'oule eonnecisted wvi th the st om
ach'I or liver? This medicine has beenil
sold for many yeairs in all civilized coun
tries, and we wish to correspond with
you and send( you one of our m books fret
of cost. If you never triedl A ugust
Flower, try a 25 cent bottle first. W:
have never knrown of its failIinrg. I f so,
sonmethbing more serious is the~ mat tei
with you. Tlhe 25 cent size has j ust
Ieen inrtroducedl this year. Rlegi la
Mize 75 cents. For sale by WX. l0. Pelc
ham & Son.
G1. G;. Gl--N Woodlbury, N. ..
Sworn or yiou have grown tired'( ofi
bring it to
The Riser Millinery Co.
We can make a newv one out of it. witi
White Goods,
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Of Us Now.
We Are Making Special
Prices And Giving Special
Come and See Us,
C.&A.&M WR CO.
N OT IC E! Eg g
Cost SAle the Nw~ \e ,SC
in the l Ilorl. lt N .... Ca ia 5 ,3
Oli Vo 'raui St 8 r..a l Ij) - S - - 1950
.\1 iminug',. \\, h a.., b ad So k od r
st-ok ofsicogaiaon2,0
New Furniture,
all! fir' ch4 nro up(1 i(1 1 0e ine.r
No ol io)'k. lih S . I bfiain - - $ ,0
'r', ili :n i "s i, tiu Ii:R r -01~ okit y Io (ii'i at
Ura, Tabh.4) KIiv-s Vt io, ol i I o 14 o,t n a. vr,bt
Iii f4tet overytittiigs ii lit ' 'i'i t iiIinl hitihnlh td llrfoe
fit risiitig Iine. - i 'ra v'k fr his ugt,
no Iier l i i lI''' 11 ), o uIIi' (a s i4Vria s 4 l i-tc
ost, Ilarges'it i'v- r bro,ught to N ew-i!wlt nrit(1svrgt
borry.,. li ' iht~t ann i
nobn't friOl t> ga t' of .r fir', 1101tin ow r
Art S<inari4, or 4(4 D ie lig f -r '4 ill.:' it. i' itei ncr t
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we will savo j<.ti iitu. iavongs..er
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inc orgaiza17 tol,00
Pa (i 4 ltX*: Depsi ors in
men sice $ ,o I
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TOS 1h omecial a k u
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no memo II ''s a i t hi ng ato workd
frshan fsiosr2 ma-y but i's Da n chki.rt
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. -i a deoi i-n t Sav~in gs d te.'
CA NDY! ,. . fr y i - tr. ateri coptda
i-A per ce 'nt aur 4.4 andst Jnlohoo
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mas purc ases unil you ~ 1K .\ I>V1'\>NI)S~ X, ASI
TOYS! 4 ttisan ur'a
haeeamndouTOckYS!4 ijt as o
fresh1 and luscious, an
.I Bry., I97-- 364S 2
J a nnary1, t99 - 44,2(47
J.amiiy ' onl-13,4 th betgrd
January1, 1903-$163,16. 6titl 1
~ii~ LtklLljThe Comm ewera pialBank

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