Newspaper Page Text
WINNSB3ORO, S. C.
J. FRANK FOOSHEF
Editor aud Proprietor.
PUBLISHED WEEKL Y
TER sm ADVANCE: E
One Year,.......................... 50
Six Months.......................... .75
Wednesday, Sept. 5, 1906.
The voters of Newberry are I
trying to make a model "hubbie" I
out of Hub by keeping him at I
home. A splendid place for all
"hubbies" of the '"Hub" type.
Ansel and Lyon were easily
the leaders in the first primary
and will be the winners next Tues
day, if every man will only go to
the polls and vote for the best
interests of his state.
Bryan's home coming has been,
the occasion of a great demon
startion for the next standard-bear
er of the Democratic party. There
has been nothing like it in the
history of this country. It is I
proving no less the occasion of %
awe to Republicans than of inspira
tion and confidence to Democrats.
The decision of Mayor Roddey
of Rock Hill not to fine negroes
and others for petty gaming,
while bucket shops are allowed
in that town, places these insti
tutions high up in the gambling
class, just where they belong.
The bucket shops must go for the
financial and moral good of the
people of this section.
If you are infavor of each
county exercising the right o f
local self-government, go to the
polls next Tuesday and vote for
Ausel for governor. If you are
apposed to graft and would cast
avote for a man who by h i s
fearless discharge of a painful
public duty has made it hot for
the grafters, vote for Lyon for
A vote for Ansel will be a vote
for the right of each county to
dcide whether its hall have a
dispensary or prohibition. A
vote for Lyon will be a vote for
a man who has made it so hot for
grafters that thousands of dol
larr are being spent to accomplish
his defeat. A vote for either
will be a vote for a good man and
a good measure; a vote for both
will be a vote altogether right.
However much the second
primary may be lacking in local
interest in that the c o un ty
offices in Fairfield were all filled
at th4 first primary as were also1
most of the secondary s t a t e
offices, no voter should fail to be
at the polls next Tuesday. The
two offices of governor and at
torney general, for which the
candidates are so divided ras to
represent the real issues in the
campaign that is now ending, are
yet to be filled. Now that favorite
local candidates have been elimi
nated and the race has been nar
rowed down to men and measures,3
there should even be a larger
vote at the second primary than
at the first. in the primary next3
Tuesday, let every man do his
duty, vote and that for the best
men and best measures. Vote
for Ansel and for Lyon.
There is no more sacred duty
upon a man than that he exercise
the right of suffrage and that he<
cast his vote fearlessly before
men and for his country's 'wel
fare. To any who have been 1
careless here to fore in the exer- f
eise of this blood-bought right t
or who are now saying that they e
are not interested in the primary1
to be held next Tuesday, we cam- I
mend the following sentences
form the welcome speech o f
Gov. Folk, to the great commoner
on his return to America last week
which magnify the duty of a man
to vote against existing wrongs no
less than to take up arms in de
fense of his country: "We are
now learning that theer maybe as
much patriotism in giving one's
time to .the betterment of civic
conditions and getting good men
in to office as in baring one's
breast to the bullets of a public
emeny in time of war. The
highest patriotism is the patrio
tism of service."
The Official Count.
The offieial count' of the votes i
in the first primary was made by r
the county executive committee d
at its meeting Thursday and is t:
published in full in another s:
column. All the boxes were in c
with the exception of Feaster- 't]
ville and Mitford. The vote that A
had been phoned in from Feaster- T
ville was taken as the official vote, y~
as thiere was no instance in which C
there could be a contest. The j
vote from Mitford did not come A
in till the next day. It appears E
in the tabulated returns. The R
results of the primary as pub- J,
lished last week are not changed T
at all by the official count. D
Messrs Dixon, Leitner and T. S. T
Briei will rereent Fairfeld n
)unty for the next two years in
ie general assembly. Messrs
urley, Pagan, Broom a n d I
cruggs will continue in their
resent offices. Capt. T. M.
ordan succeeds Mr. D. L. :
tevenson as county superintend- r
nt of education, the latter not i
eing a candidate.
Of the state ticket the tabulat- t
d return is printed only for U. S. E
enator, goVernor and attorney
;eneral. From this it can be seen f
hat one out of every four voters
n the county scratched the name
>f Senator Tillman, that Ansel
iad a good lead for governor and
hat Ragsdale was neariy a
iundred votes aheid of Lyon for
Attorney general. The votes for
he other state officers were as
Liuntennant Governor: McLeod
Secrestary of State: McCown
188, Moorison 365, Ragin 317.
Comptroller General: Jones
815, Walker 392.
Treasurer: R. H. Jennings 1261.
Adjutand and Inspector Gen
eral: Boyd 886, Haskell 372.
Superintendent of Ed',ation:
Marti ti 1255.
Railroad Commissioner: Cansler
625, Sellers 25, Sullivan 182,
Summersett 256, Wharton, 152.
Primaries Carelessly Conducted.
There is too much carelessness
in the conduct of the primary
elections, in Fairfield county at
least. Not the proper care. is
used in the sending out of the
ickets and the boxes. The same
is true also in their return. For
instance in the primary of last
week two boxes were not in on
the day the official count was
made. The phone returns for
:ne of the boxes were taken and,
while in this instance it could not
affect the returns, it was a danger
:>us precedent. Another box was
aot in and so not counted. Only
% few members of the executive
:ommittee were present and the
place of others had to be filled.
s the primary election is the
whole thing in this state it is
wholly necessary that it be con
lucted in strict conformity with
he law and that every precaution
be taken against any and a 1
rregularities. When the ex
acutive committee meets o n
rharsday the 13th let there be a
ull attendance and let every box
)e on hand so that a final and
>flicial count may be m ade.
Notwithstanding the fact that
t has been raining almost con
~tantly during the past month
~ot ton is opening fast. Of course
t has bee~n much injured. Most
>f the corn in-this section is very
Misses V. C. and Lula *Trapp
mtertained a number of their
riends and also "The Ladies'
Working Society" of Crooked
Run church Thursday afternoon,
;he 30th inst. The amount of
eleven dollars and thirty cents
ras contributed to "The Indigent
kIinisters' Fund." Mrs. Watson
>f Orangeburg, Misses Janie and
Eeola Howell of Bookman, Mis ses
rem and Addie Hinnant offidge
vay, Miss Adelaide Brooks oT
lion, also Messrs Carl Hinnant,
Naties Howell and H a r o 1 d
Brooks were among the guests.
Mrs. Watson, who has been
risiting her sister, Mrs. C. H.
eitner, returned home yesterday
Misses Jem and Addie Hinnant
ho have been visiting their
:ousins, have returned to Ridge
Rev. M. A. Connors, who .has
een spending some time with
riends, has returned to Suin
aerton, preached twice at Crook
d Run church. These sermons
vere greatly enjoyed by all wh<
Leard them. Wi acre. al ways
[elighted to have Bro. Connors
ith us, and wish that his visit.
ould be more frequent. T.
Jennings, Sept. 3, 1906.
HELLS! SHELLS!-Big lot ofj
U. M. C. Shells just in. Right
prices in quantity. T. M.
TOVYES! STOVES! - A large
shipment of cooking stov< s
daily expected. Be sure to se e
mne before buying a stove. T. Ml.
In accordance with the recent
tw requiring each candidate to
le with the clerk of court an
bemized statement of his cam
aign expenses, each of the can
idates for office complied with
ae law. The following figures
how what it cost each of the
indidates in Fairfield to make
. S. Brice.............. 280
7. W. Dixon............18 86
.H. Leitner...........12 05
.G. McCants..........i18 06
.Lee Scruggs..... .....12 50
.F. Pagan..... .......17 62
.C. Stevenson.........20 60
B. Burley............22 94
C. Leitner.... ...... 19 21
. A. Broom.... .......13 9
.M. Jordan...........16 40
A Card of Thanks.
to the Democratic Voters of 1
I take this means of express- (
ag my sincere thanks to the 3
iany voters of Fairfield County (
,ho cast their ballots for me as
rovernor of South Carolina on
he 28th ult .I feel very grate
ul for this manifestation of their
onfidene in me, and am truly
,rateful to the people all over
he SLate for the splendid vote
,iven me in the first race.
I now ask that all my friends
;urn out on the 11th of Septem
)er and let us roll up a large
najority, and I respectfully so
icit the solid vote of your coun
by, promising to gise to: the
office my undvided time and best
M. F. Ansel.
Greenville, S. C.
Sept. 3, 1606.
No Bond Issue.
The proposition to vote $40,
000 in bonds for the payment of
the present indebtedness of Fair
field county and for putting the
said county on a cash basis was
voted down in the special election
held last Tuesday by a vote of 3
to 1. The table below shows the
vote of all the boxes with t h e
exception of Feasterville, which
box was not in on Tuesday, the
day the official count was made:
Albion........... 7 23
Bear Creek....... 7 15
Centreville ....... 9 24
Greenbrier........ 4 33
Gladden's Grove.. 0 26
Blythewood ...... 6 79
Monticello........ 13 75
Longtown........ 12 47
Jenkinsville..... .. 8 13
Jackson Creek.... 4 27
Ridgeway......... 6 92
Winnsboro........ 79 29
Feasterville....... - -
Horeb ........... 2 42
Woodward ....... 29 16
Since the above was put in
ype, the Feasterville vote has
been counted by the commission
ers of election at an adjourned
meeting and is 36 for the bonds
and '1 against. So the bonds
,3t by a vote of 602 to 222.
SHOES for horses and Shoes for
mules at bargain prices at T. M.
Mr. Foster J. Yarborough spent
he past week in Atlanta and
Mrs. C. B. Douglass is visiting
in Ne wherry at her niece's, Mrs.
W. W. Suber.
Rev. White of the Ridgeway
:hurch is assisting Rev. Freeman
in the meeting this week at Little
Mrs. E. J. Yarborough is still
aonfined to her bed at the home
>f her daughter, Mrs. D. L. Glen.
Sets just in,
at right pric
ture da il
need of a Co<
We can suit
R. W. P
Phone No. n. U2
Soon the following young p(o
le will leave for the various col
es in the Stab : Misses May
nd Maude Mceekin for the
,olumbia College; Miss Lilly
Vallace for the graded school in
solumbia; Mr. David Yarborough
Miss Stella Hobson of Santuc
s visiting at her uncle's, Dr. E. C.
Mr. J. A. Glenn of Mississippi
s now visiting his relatives in
outh Carolina. He has been
risiting at Honea Path and Green
-ille and will soon be the guest
)f his cousin, Mr. D. L. Glenn.
Mrs. W. T. Glenn has returned
to her home at Chappell's after a
visit of- a good many months.
Rev. John McBryde left last
week for Virginia to spend several
Miss Sarah Lou Wallace is ex
pected home from Atlanta shortly.
Sept. 1. Y.
SEED OATS- 500 bushels of Red
Rust-Proof Appler Oats,sacked
and delivered in Winn-,boro.
Also 70 bushels Seed Wheat.
Apply to S. C. Catheart. 4t
First Week Jurors.
The following petit jurors have
been drawn for the first week of
the court of general sessions,
which convenes the third Monday
in September, the 18th, with
Judge Geo. E. Prince presiding:
W. M. Harvey, Sydney Lang
ford, J. B. Frazier, Syl. Carter,
Samuel Weir, R. C. Reeves, Will
Leitner, James Bryce, N. C.
James, J. D. Aiken, T. E. Dye,
R. B. McDonald, Gill Miller,
W. W. Lathan, Robert Stewart,
J. E. Craig, Glenn Pleak, H. M.
Owings, R. L. Martin, J. E. Doug
lass, W. L. Dickev, T. J. Rabb,
T. D. Delleney, D. V. Walker,
Edgar Trapp, R. A. Patrick, A. A.
A bell, Jno. G. Wolling, Jr., W. H.
Willingham, Chas. Crowder, R. A.
Meares, J. D. Taylor, Jas. Y.
Turner, Jno. M. Barber, John
Funeral Obsequies of Mrs. Mary E.
A recent issue of this paper chron
icled the death of Mrs. Mary E. Boyce,
at Alexandria, Va., on August 2nd.
The interment took place at the
Episcopal cemetery here on Sunday
afternoon at 5.30 o'clock, preliminary
services at the Episcopal church being
conducted by Rev. Dr. S. A. Wallis,
who accompanied the remains from
Although the deceased spent most of
her life in a distant State, she was sin
cerely loved and widely known to this
generation in her native county, by
the glorious traditions of her graces
The following gentlemen acted as
Active-J. W. Seigler, T. K. Elliott,
T. H. Ketchiri, WV. R. Rabb, WV. G.
Jordan, Barnwell Walker, J. G. Mc
Honorary-R. N. McMaster, H. A.
Gaillard, A. S. Douglass, J. C. Cald
TOOLS for carpenters and Tools
for the farm-Hammers, Saws,
Picks, Axes, Shovels, etc.-all
at T. M. Haynes'.
will be sold
way, if. in
you in all.
ider Winnsborn Hotel. d
This has been at
terest of those we
fidence. We pract
are the gamest ad
and propositions it
of property offered
better when they I
their talking throt
ence and are consi
Apply to our Rot
No. 319-Large brick sale and livery
stable in Chester. water works and
electric lights. Elegant mule pens,
box and open stalls, feed and harness
rooms, fine stand for livery and trading,
as Chester has a large country trade in
addition to three railroads. The land
measures 140 by 155 feet and should be
worth almost the price asked for the
pronertv ...................... ...................... S6,000
No. 376-5 lots in Chester: No. 2,
72x213: No. 4, 130x155: No. 6, 72x125;
No. 8, 72x114; on EpwuAth s t r e e t.
E ach.................................... ......................$150
No. 671-Two lots on Academy and
Pine street, Chester: No. I fronts 147
feet on Academy street by 290 deen on
Pine street: No. 2 fronts 122 on Pine
street by 295 deep: both containing
.1 8-10-acres, known as the MeLure
No. 635-Two 2-story brick stores
fronting west on Main street, Chester,
population 7.000. About 25 feet front
each by 100 feet deep on lot about 200
feet deep to alley........$9,000
No. 636-Several houses, 6 to 14 rooms
and one store on corner, lot about
225x468. on Gadsden and Walnut
Qtreet, Chester. bringing a rent of about
$85 per month, electric lights, city
water, barn, flower garden aid other
improvements. Adjacent to the South
ern Railway, passenger and freight
depots, joining the Carolina & North
western shons and Springstein Mill
property. Goo'd location for manufac
turing nurposes, d wellings, or stores to
rent. Long established general mer
chandise business. This is the place
to plant your capital for safe invest
ment. Price.... ....... ..........$15,000
Will also sell stock of general mer
chandise, amounting to about $4,000,
at 7.5 cents on the dollar.
No. 695-Corner lot Main and See
ond street, Fort Lawn, S. C., 3.5x170,
small warehouse, good stand for store,
2 railroads, good farming country.
Price. .. ........ ..........................$350
No. 722-6 acres joininst lands o f
Southern Railway; M. Haffner. Ed
Graham and others, Chester, S. C.
This property can be cut into building
No. 724 and 725-T wo 7-room houses,
cast side of Saluda street, Chester, S. C.,
lots 56x322, modern sanitary plumbing
cabinet mantels, tiled bath room,
wired with wall switches, city water,
flue under same arranged for hot water
heating, best neighborhood in Chester
No. 726-Vacant lot east side of
York street, Chester, S. C., 219x378.
No. 12-600 acres at Lewis Turnout,
school and church, 400 cultivated, 150
in timber, black soil, level, (6-room
dwelling, large barn, fine pasture. 4
settlements, 4 wells, 2 streams, near
railroad. 'Per acre...............$20
No. 391-34, acres 3 miles north of
Fort Lawn, church and school, public
road, 150 cultivated, 50 timber, sandy
soil, orchard, rolling, 2-story 7-room
dwelling, harn -fr S head, 100-acre wire
pasture, 6 settlements, cotton house,
crib, smoke house, 2 wells, 4 springs
and branch. Would exchange tor a
farm near Rock Hill.................
Price..............................$10 per acre
No. 488-362 acres 4 miles of Fort
Lawn, 3 miles Catawba Falls. Church
and school in one-half mile. 140 cul
tivated. 200 timber, sandy, diversified.
Three settlements. Small barn. Good
bottoms; if cleared 8 plows can be run.
2 branches a nd s pr i ngs.
No. 489-816 acres 9 miles of Chester,
It will pay one and all
this office and let us i-each
wide that they are not in p
All propositions rnust be
defore they are binding on I
Starving to Death.
Because her stomach was so'
v'eakened by useless drungging tha t
he could not eat, Mrs. Mr.ry Hi.
Valters, of St. Clair St., Colum
ins, 0., was literally starving to)
eath. She writes: "My stomach
ras so weak from useless drugt
hat I could not eat, and my'
>erves so wrecked ihat I 'could
ot sleep; rnd not before I was
iven up to die was I ind'.uced to
ry Electric Bitters, with the
ronderful result that improve
tent followed." Best health
onic on earth. 50c. Gu-irainteed
v Jno. H. Mellaster .& Co.,
:complished by per
. It is our pleasur
represent. Then v
:ice original metho
vertisers of other
i the business. W
to succeed, anad
<eep us thoroughlI
igh this office. NN
:k Hill office for cc
at Baton Rouge. Church and school.
300 cultivatea. 200 timber, sandy soil
Good orchard, rolling, 7-room dwel
ling, barn with 7 stal is and 200 acres
pasture. Seven settlements. Other
outbuildings, creek, well and spring.
W ilkes )lace .................. ...... $10 acre
No. 518-225 acres 3 miles of Lock
harts. Church and school I to 4 miles.
50 cultivated, 100 timber, crchard,
hilly and 6-room log dwelling, barn 4
stalls, pasture, crib, cotton house, well,
branch and springs................00
No. 539-35 acres J . miles of Chester,
churches and school, 30 cultivated 3
in wood, clay loam soil, 3-acre or
chard, rolling, 8-room dwelling, barn
with 6 stalls, tenant house near dwell
ing, poultry, wood and carrIage
house, well and good spring, telephone
line, all under fence, all in g o o d
rep a.r. . .. ................... .........2,750
No. 543-73 acres, 5 miles Catawba
Falls, Bascomville and Fort Lawn,
churches and school l to 2 miles, 200
acres in cultivatior, 225 acres timber,
mulatto, black and sandy soil, small
orchard, undulating and level. 50 acres
waste land, 6-room dwelling, 2 barns,
4 and 8 stalls, 100-acre pasture, 3-ten
ant houses, 2 3-room houses, cotton
houses and cribs. Country remark
ably healthy, high elevation, 5 miles
from the great electric power plant at
Catawba Falls, Rocky and Beaver
Dam Creeks; some good bottom land;
wells and springs; $800 income. Price
No. 548-100 to 125 acres 61 miles
Chester, I mile Lewis. Church and
school i to 1 mixle, lies well, sandy and
red soil, 2-room house, well and two
springs, 2-horse farm open, plenty
of wood, good pasture land, 2-good
house sites.............................15 acre
No. 633-955 acres 21 m Fort Lawn,
church and school, 6.50- cultivated, 300
timber, grey soil, orchard, level and
rolling, 6-room house, harn, 11 tenant
houses, creek, etc. Per acre. $1.....5
No. 670-284 acres 6 miles of Corn
wells and Blackstock, church a n d
school 2 miles. l00 cultivated, 2.5 tim
ber, sandy mulatto soil, 3-acre orchard,
the finest in the county; rolling. 6
room dwelling, barn, 1 00-acre pasture,
:3 settlements, 9 miles south of Chester,
6 miles of it macadam road, ereek,
spring and good well.......$12 per acre
No. 723-83 acres 1-2 mile of Chester,
all cultivated, diversified, 2 settlements,
barn; on public road, branch and
wvell..................... ..... .........$45 acre
No. 752--150 acres 3 miles, of Fort
Lawn: church t wo miles. school j- mile,
100 tirnber, oak, hickory, pine, diversi
fied, nearly all original- timber of the
finest kind; creek and branch. Per
No. 78('l1,400 acres,Dunnovant place,
3 miles of Leeds, church 2 miles,
school i miles, 150 cultivated, 1,000
acres timber, sandy soil, orchard, roll
ing, 7-room dwelling, good barn, 4
settlements, about 125 acres river bot
tomis, 253 acres branch bottoms, well,
river and streams. Per acre....$3.00
No. 781-1.100 acres, Triplett place,
3 miles Leeds, chur .h 2 miles,. school
i mile, 200 acres cultivated, 700 timber,
sandy soil, rolling, 3 tenant houses
and stables, large amount of good
bottoms, creek, streams and springs.
No. 782--270 acres, McCollum place,
.9 miles of Chester, church 1 mile,
school i mile, 75 atcres cultiva ted, 100
timber, sandy and black jack, level.
4-room house, si~reamn and springs.
No. 818-100 acres 5 miles Leeds,
church and school 2miles,30 cultivated,
253 timber, sandy soil, rolling, tenant
house and barn), spring and branches.
Price........................$4.00 per acre
No. 819-67 acres 4 miles Leeds,
handsomely to place their
with printer's ink thousa
osition to find.
Earth to Suit YoL
ipproved by the signature
WOOD MOWERS Ah
WOODRUFF HAY P1
Can fill your bills, lar
5 BUCKEYE MOWERS
Secure at one before the
sistent effot and
e to protect the in=
e try to gain con=
ds and think we
e must control sale
clients fare much
r posted and do all
e have the experi=
>mplete list of our.
church and school 4 miles, 35 culti
vated, 15 timber, sandy and blackjack
soil, rolling, good bottoms.....................
Price ............................ . 00 per acre
No. 375-1*-acre lot at Blythewood,
100 population; chuch and school,
frame building 25x40, 2-story ginhouse,
flour and grist mill, engine and boiler,
extra. engine ... ........... ........... $1,000
No. 738-2o uts on High St., Winns
boro; 166 ft. front by 210 ft. each.
Price. .............. ... Each$400
No. 788-4 acre block on Calhoun,
Garden and Vanderhorst streets,
Winnsboro, two 2-room houses....$1,150
No. 789-11 acre lot and 1 acre lot
with 4-room cottage, Winnsboro.
No. 790-9-room brick dwelling,
Main st., Winnsboro, on lot 65x210 ft.,
orchard, barn and outbuildings, gar
No. 792-6-room dwelling on lot
100x200 ft., Vanderborst st., Winns
boro, well and garden ............. $2,250
No. 576-137 acres 8 miles Ridgey
and 7 miles Blythewood, S. C., church
and school in sight, 70 cultivated, some
in timber, mixed soil, orchard, consid
erable improvements in buildings,
streams, well and springs, .rents for
3,000 pounds cotton.................$2,200
No. 593-21S1 acres 8 miles of Winns- i
boro, 1-2 mile of White Oak- church )b
and school 1-2 mile, 87 cultivated, 40
timber, sandy loam soil, orchard, roll
ing, 7-room dwelling, barn, pasture, 5
settlements, two 2-room houses an
two 3-room houses, cotton house, crib,
well and meat house, 2 gardens and
flower garden, 2 streams, spring and
well. Desirable home:...........3,0
No. 730-627 acres 2~miles of Winns
boro, on Peay's Ferry road, school 1-2
mile, 150 cultivated, 100 timber, gray
soil, hilly, 6-room house, barn, 150
acreipssture, 4 settlements, creek and
No. 735-3k acres on the Monticello
road, just outside of Winnsboro, suita
ble for building lots, bounded by the
No. 736-200 acres adjoining Winins
boro, fronting on Peay's Ferry road for
one mile, diversified, 6-room cottage,
large barn, 4 settlements, ensilage pit,
dairy, shop and cotton house, well,
branches and springs.......,....$00
No. 737-171 acres 13 miles from
Winusboro, church and school one
mile, 60 cultivated, 50 timber, gray
soil, hilly, 4-room cottage, barn, 50
acres bottoms, 3 settlements, spring
and creek. Price................1,000
No. 791-670 acres 7 miles Ridgeway,
40 cultivated, 400 timber, !Mel, 4-room
house, 165 acres virgin timber, 220 acres
second growth pine, about million feet
of lumber. Per acre........-...$12.50
No. 794-300 acres S miles of Winns
boro, church and school 2 miles, 70 cul
tivated, 100 timber, gray soil, diversi
fied, (6-room house, barn, 200 acres ps
ture, 2 tenant houses, 50 acres bottoms,
wvell, springs and creek, income $000....
No. 795--178 acres 9 miles Winns
boro, church and school 1 to 2 miles,
100 acres timber, emy: soil, diversified,
4-room house, ba ro, all fenced, spring,
branch and river, tine pasture, income'
No. 796--425 acres 'J mil-s Winns-.
boro, church and school 1 mile, 100 e
cultivated, 200 timber, gray loam soil,
level and rolling, 300 -acres pasture, 4
settlements, stables, good river bot- -
toms, spring, branches and river, in,'
wants and offerings with
nds of customers far and
>f J. Edgar Poag, Broker,
, LIME, CEMENT,
L, all kinds.
ge or small.
$36.50. to close out.
& Lumber Co.