Newspaper Page Text
TITOS. J. ADAMS, - - - - - EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 28, 1895.
The State dispensary has paid
back to the State treasurer the orig
inal appropri?t ion of fifty thou
The constitutional convent-ion
will meet on Tuesday, Sept. 10th :
after that the deluge. Altogether
new issues will arise; new men
and measures will -come to the
front to take the place of the ante
diluvians, and Samps Popo will
- never be heard of more.
Among other interesting exhib
its that were sent by the Smithso
nian Institute to tho Atlanta expo
sition that will be worth inspec
tion, will be one that in.
eludes birds and serpents ot
North America, ell mu
sical instruments mentioned in
the Bible, wax figures of celebrat
ed people, and many wonderful
relics of past ages.
The election for members of the
constitutional convention resulted
in a democratic victory in [every
county in the State, except Beau
fort, which sends a republican dein,
gation and Darlington, which sends
two republicans and three demo
crats. The reformers will have
two thirds majority in this con
vention, divided about equally be
tween the flide Bounds and Thin
On Tuesday the 27th in6t., for
delegates to th3 constitutional con
vention passed off quietly, with
the following result, as kindly fur
nished us hy Mr. J. B. Davis, chair
man cf the Board of Commission
ers o'. Election-the said Board
having mot on Friday last and
tabulated tie vote, viz:
J. C. Sheppard,' ll 6$
G. D. Tillman, ll GS
W. J. Talbert, ll (il
lt. B. Watson. HCl
W. H.Timmerman, ll (?0
B. Pt. Tillman, ll Ol)
Not a Republican vote was cast
in the county, nor did a Republi
can offer to vote !
And Dargan did'nt speak in
And "Scratch"" got mad with the
Thc Edgehcld Manufacturing
This is thc Title of the Cotton
Manufacturing Company soon to
have a mill in operation at this
place. The charter which has just
been received allows an organiza
tion with not less than one hun
dred; thousand dollars with the
privilege of increasing to two hun
dred and fifty thousand.
Our own genial and popular Col.
Fisher, president of the Edgefield
Oil Mill Company has been elect
ed President of the new Company
with Messrs. Jno. and F. ll. Oliver,
F. H. Mill-: r and D. A. Tompkins as
directors. This isa strong team -
no slronger or better in the South
D. A. Tompkins is now in Eu
rope for the purpose of buying the
best improved machinery, the lum
ber is being hauled and delivered
daily at the site]of the factory, and
Sheriff Ouzts has the contract to
furnish 600,000 brick of the two
millions necessaiy to complete the
plant. The main building is to
be approximately 225 feet long and
75 feet wide with au annex in con
templation of nearly half these di- ;
mensions. The charter permits
the manufacture of almost any
grade of goods form the finest
gauze up to tent cloth, so as to be
in it ali the time and for any kiud
of a market.
"In Alabama the people are find
ing out that good roads are a pay
ing investment. Madison County,
in that Stat?1, already has good
roads, but recently decided to is
sue turnpike bonds to the amount
of $50,000, in order to still further
improve them. According to the
Daily Advertiser, of Montgomery,
"the farm lands in that County sell
for better prices than those of any
other in the State and tho reason
for it is the excellence of the roads :
the fertility of ?he land is no bet
ter than thai of many other locali
ties but the case with which farm
products can be brought to market
or a shipping point materially in
creases its value." Sucli a practi
cal lesson of the value of good
roads should make' an impression
in other communities which are
claimed to be far ahead of Alaba
ma in enterprise."
Thc Financial status.
NEW YORK, Aug. 24.-Tho New
York Financier says this week: |
"The statement of the Associa- i
ted banks of this city for tho week
ending August 24, was a favorable j
ono in every way. it was marked i
by a healtoy expansion in loans, a (
contraction of deposits and a con- I
sequent shrinkage of $3,700,000 in
the excess reserve which now
stands at $37,566,675. The past
creek has witnessed a greot change
LD the conditions Heretofore pre
vailing in the money market.
There has beeu no advance in
rates, it is true, but every devel
opment points to an early season
of better figures for loans. The
movement of money from the in
terior did not near!}' equal the
shipments frcm this centre to the
South and Wert, moro especially to
the lat er section. The demand
from the South has not been as ac
tive as anticipated and may not
reach the proportions estimated,
although conservative bankers are
of the opinion that the South will
yet be an active bidder for funds.
Thc Land of the Sky.
Transylvania farmers have
mucb for which to be tbankfu1 this
year. The valleys from center to
circumference, are dotted with im
mense fields of waving corn, while
hundreds of huge barns are filled
with hay for their cat de and hors
es. An abundance of wheat, rye,
etc., is stored in the grauaries, bid
ding defiance to the times, be they
easy or rough. Surrounding each
modest cottage or more elaborate
structure for home life may be
found every conceivable variety of
the vege'able kingdom common to
th:.s section. Vast acres are cov
ered with mammoth cabbage, while
tho numberless orchards are yield
ing an abundant harvest of deli
cious fruits. Greenville, Pickens,
Easley, Piedmont, Pelzer and oth
er towns in upper South Carolina,
will witness th? approach of many
a huge covered wagon, during the
coming fall and winter, bearing
products of this section to ex
change for cotton and other neces
sities of home comfort. The sec
tions adjacent to tho upper French
Brord Valley are wonderfully
Experiment With Oats.
It is rather er.rly to talk about
sowing oats, but here is an experi
ment by this Georgia Experiment
Station worth porusal :
"Ten acres of corn land (mostly)
wore sown to oats in October and
November, sowing from 2 to 8
bushels of seed per acre, and a fer
tilizer formula of 200 lbs. of Acid
Phosphate, 50 pounds of Murial11
of Potash and 400 pounds of cot
ton meal per aero. An average
yield of CO bushels per aero was
expected. The entire crop, bow
over, was killed as already noted.
During tho last week in Februar}'
tho entire area was resown, mostly
with the "Burt," or "McCullough"
oat. a rapid growing, early variety.
No fertilizer whatever was applied
at this tine, acting on the theory
that the fertilizer applied in the
fall was still retained in the
leaves and roots of the oat plants
that had been killed; and in the
Early in April 50 pounds of Ni
trate of Soda, per acre, were sown
on the surface. One of the best
acres on which the Burt oat was
growing, "as divided into 10 equal
parts. Nine of these parts receiv
ed the Nitrate of Soda at the rate
of 50 pounds per aero. The tenth
plat received no Nitrate. The re
sulting yield per acre on this sec
tion was as follows: The portions
topdressed with Nitrate yielded at
tho rate of GO bushels (32 pounds)
per acre; the portion not nitrated
yielded at the rate of 42 bushels;
difference in favor of the nitrated
portions-IS bushels per aore. The
conditions were especially favora
ble for a good crop of spring oats,
the rainfal being abundant but
not excessive. The remaining nine
acres, all top-dressed with the same
an.ounts per acre of Nitrate of
Soda, yielded an average of 40
bushels per acre.
Sonic War Keniinisccnscs ol'Spe
cial Interest to Edgcficld Peo
Ky Gent. Robt. Hcmphlll.
One part of my confidential du
ty at headquarters at Fairfax was
preparing the countersign and pa
role each day for the officers of
the command. Col. Lay fixed
upon the countersign and parole
and it was my business to send
them around. The countersign was
for the use of all the officers and
men on guard. As an additional
safeguard the parole was for offi
cers, so that if one approached our
linos he must not only be able to
give the countersign but also the
parole. In sending the two around
they wore written on a piece of pa
per and folded into a" threo-cor
nered shape in such a way that no
ono could tamper with the seal
without tho fact being known. It
is impossible to describe tho man
ner of folding on paper. Those
orders being ready they wore hand
ed to couriers who were always on
hand. They wer o generally lino
looking men, well uniformed and
mounted. When orders wore giv
en to them they would dash away
at a gallop as if everything was a
mai tor of supremo emergency.
Fairfax presented a military ap
pearance. Troops wore drilling
throughout tho day, drums wore
boating and full military bands
discoursed patriotic music at dross
pirado and at night. Campfires
illuminated tho surrounding coun
But a chango came on the night
of July 16th. 1SG1. McDowell bad
bogun his "On to Richmond" and
the fact was known at our head
(iiarters. Throe day's rations wore
issued and cooked, tents wore
struck, baggage was packed and
loaded and before morning tho
baggage train was strung out on
the road to Mana-sas. There was
io precipitation or undue haste.
Early on tho morning of the 17th
:be troops left Fairfax, the Yankees
moving on the town in groat force.
Dur drummer was Uncle Charley
[Jray of Co. H., of Edgefield. He
was a veteran ot bol 11 (li-- Flori
land Mexican Ware and must ha
been nearly seventy y ?jars of aj
Wilvil be would beal the diff?re
calls it was the habit of the bo
lo worry him with questions as
what the several calls meant. 0
of the Graniteville boys wou
poke bis head out of his tent ai
shout: "What is that for Une
Charley?" The question would
repeated by other companh
When Uncle Charley beat the "loi
roll" on the 17th of July no que
tions were asked. Uncle Charl
would roll bis drum awhile .ai
look sideways at the boys and st
no questions were asked. Then 1
would roll his drum again and
last cried out : "Why don't y<
ask 'what's that for Uncle Cha
ley'? No, you are all too damn<
scared." Uncle Charley had h
revenge aud was never afterwan
so much annoyed with frivoloi
Part of our force came near b
ing cut off at Germantown a kir
of suburb of Fairfax but Ge
Bonham managed with skill ; t]
evacuation of Fairfax was accor
plished without loss of any kin
The day was hot and dry. Du
rose in clouds and the march w
very trying on the soldiers of tl
'7th who bore it with spirit. I e
caped this hardship for the pape
belonging to headquarters we
packed up, placed in a hack wi
light springs and I was ordered
Stay with the papers and hold
them or destroy them before alloi
ing the enemy to get bold of <be
So, with fhis responsibility I roc
away in an easy hack in advam
of the troops and having the rigl
of way before any army train b
came the papers were of the big!
After leaving Fairfax aboi
three miles we came upon a Vi
ginia regiment of infantry cor
mantled by Col. Phillip Rt. Geer?
Cooke. Their tents bad hw.
struck, their baggage sent on an
they were awaiting orders. Ju
as we drove up there was eonside
able commotion among them" ft
one of their number had shot hin
self through the band. Matte
were getting foo serious for h??
and he shot himself before! li
gave the Yankees a chance to ii
so. His comrades were very i:
dignan!. Tins reni'nds me of
similar incident that occurred i
Orr's Rides in 1804. A long, fara
ky youth came out from Picker
tu Co. C of Ihat regiment. He sai
all he wanted was "a chance 1
show Co. C. how to charge (h
Yankees!!" The chunco came a
Riddle's Sh.?|? June 13th ISO
The boy did well until tho Yairke
fi iv got pretty hot when he left C<
C, (led to the rear, wrapped
blanket around his foot, placed th
muzzle of his gun upon his toef
pulled the trigger, made a crippl
of himself and gave Co. C. no mot
lessons of how to make a charge
He used the blanket to keep th
powder marks from showing.
But to return, after this digres
sion, to the march from Fairfax. I
is sufficient to say that the troop
retired deliberately although near
ly enveloped by the enemy at Cen
terville from which place the;
moved out quietly after 12 o'clocl
midnight and when mere of tin
18th "in russet mantle clad walk
ed o'er the dew of the Easton
hills" were in position 1-mg Bul
HUD, facing north and ady t(
try conclusions with McDowell
Gen. Scott and ali comers. A?
John Esten Cooke, says: "Towan,
daylight a dull, muffled sound
came borne upon the wind fron:
the direction of Centerville. Ii
was Bonham's column falling back
Then some shots resounded,-the
cavalry rear guard were skirmish
ing with the advance of the enemj*
"Then, as day approached, dus
ky gray masses appeared beyonc
the stream; the rumble of artiller}
made the woods murmur; half an
hour afterwards Bonham was with
in the lines."
As broad day dawned, a sudden
roar come from tbe hill beyond
the stream-Kemper's battery
which had just saluted the ad
vancing enemy, came bael: at a
gallop-the sigual gun of the ii rsi
Manassas had been fired."
The first Yankee shell fired at
this point shattered a cedar tree a
fragment which is now kept as a
treasure by Doc Bowie.
Defendive works were already
constructed on that line for it had
all the time been Gen. Beauregard'?
iuteution to make his stand at
that poiut. Gen. Bonham held the
center at Mitchell's Ford with his
forces. TheTth S. C. V. was in
earthworks on the right of tbo road
between Manassas aud Centerville
on the South bank of Bull Run,
an insignificant stream, fordable
at nearly every point, with precip
itous banks. The next ford below,
known *.s Blackburn's, was defend
ed liy Longstreet. Behind the 7th
regiment was a stretch of woods,
the ground rising gradually from
the stream for a distance of perhaps
three quarters of a mile. The for
est growth was of diff?rent varie
ties, oak, hickory, and pine. On
the left of the road the growth
was of pine for nearly a mile and
then the country was open. Gen.
Bonham established headquarters
in the rear of the 7th regiment
about three hundred yards on the
ascending slope under some large
oaks. A large lent to Bleep in and
one for un odie*; were put np. 1
slept in the hack. I\:rtof the pa
pers were unpacked and put in
the office desk and all was ready
for the dispatch of orders.. The
approaches to Mitchell's Ford
were guarded by pickets from Bon
ham's command and Kemper's
battery was posted about six hun
dred yards in front of our main
line. About noon <>f the 18th th"
enemy advanced both on Mitch
ell's and Blackburn's Fords. The
advance on Michell's arnon i. ted
lo nothtng bul marching undi
countermarching by a brigade ni j
infant ry bul a ba tl pry of 20 poun
der rifle pieces shelled our position
and made things lively for n while I
Gen. Bonham's teniR were in go.?i
We have made a Specialty o
for private Consumption. As we
reasonable figure than any dealer ca
Our Specialty is our C?l?br?t
Which we furnish at $3.20 p<
We make no shipment of li
different brands. As we sell on a
remittance must accompany order.
Write us for Complete
Remember we Prepay all Exp
positon to receive every Bhell that j
carne over the line. During the
cannonade at least a dozen 20
p.tund solid shot and shell fell
within twenty yards of the big
tent. Judgs Aldrich's old negro,
Caesar, who was doing the cooking,
hugged the ground during the
shelling and prayed loudly for
God to "stop this foolishness."
In Memory of Mrs. Minnie Tompkins j
MThe circle is broken-one seat is for
One bud from tlie tree of our friend
ship is shaken
One heart from among us no longer
With the spirit of gladness, or darken
Weep!-Lonely and lowly, are slum
Tile light of her glan?es, the pride of
Weep!-Sadly and long shall we listen
i To hear th? soft toi es of her welcome
Give our tears to the dead! Kor hu
manity's claim \
From ?ts silence and darkness is ever
1 he ..ame :
The hope of thal World whose exis
ence is bliss
! May not stifle the lears td Ihe moiirn
I ers of I his.
For, oh! if one glan?e I he freed spirit
On the scene of irs troubled probation
Phau ihe pride of the marble-the
pomp of t he dead -
To that glance will be dearer the lears
which we shed.
As a cloud of thc sunset, slow melting
As a star that is lost when the daylight
Asa glad dream of slumber, which
wakens in bliss,
She hai.li pass'd to the world of Hut
holy from this.
She hath pass'd!-but, oh! sweet as
the rlowrets that, bloom
From her last lonely dwelling-the
dust of her tomb
The clmrm of her virtues, as Heaven's
Shall rise like an incense from dark
ness and death.
To Au. WHOM IT MAY COXCKRX :
NoTICE is hereby given fha tan ap
plication' will be made to the General
Assembly of the State ol' South Caro
lina, nt its next sitting, for the passage
of an act establishing from portions of
Edgeficld and Abbeville counties a
new county to be known as Green
wood county with thc county seat at
the town of Greenwood. The follow
ing shall be i he Metes and bounds of
the said new county of Greenwood :
This to bc a legal notice in case the
area for the formation ol' new counties
be reduced by the Constitutional Con
Should the area not be reduced, we
will ask that our bill of last session be
considered. The said new county of
Greenwood, under reduced area, to be
bounded as follows: Commencing in
the middle of Saluda river at the
Cokesbury and DonnoJd township line
run said line to the C. & G. Railroad,
thence a straight line to the Douglas
Mill Bridge on Long Cane creek,
thence a straight line to the seven
mile post on the Greenwood and Abbe
ville Hoad, thence a straight line ti
the mout h ol' Gray's Branch on Curl
tail creek, thence down Curltail creek
to its mouth on Long Cane creek,
thence down Long Cane creek to Jor
dan's old mill, thence a straight line
to where Puckett Branch crosses the
Barksdale's Ferry Hoad; thence a
straight line to Winter Seat bridge
on Hard Labor creek; thence down the
public road to Shin burg bridge on
C ulfa to wu creek; thence a straight
line to where the Newcut road crosses
Cray and Pine Grove township line;
thence up Pine Grove township line to
Halfway Swamp creek on the Char
leston road; thence down Halfway
Swamp creek to the centre of Saluda
river, and up the middle of Saluda riv
er to the beginning.
W. L. DURST, I
Aug. 21-1m Chair, of Oom. ?
Th? Hayner Distilling Co
Springfield, Ohio, ship liquors di
rect lo cou^u mer. Writ:? lor price
X ot' will meei af Bdgefield C. ET,at
lu o'clock on Saturday, Septen:hex Viii.
I>y order of
I., lt. Ilituxso.v, Capt.
\V. II. Ryan, o. S.
G KEHN VJ LL Ii, S. C.
1 UM N EXT SESSION wi ?I open
September m2'>\ ii, IS!)?. Write for circu
lars, ea; a logues, er for I II for mat ion
abol?! l'ourses of I nslniel ion, MCAS
Hall, 1 Sourding, &c.
inquire about examination to be
held ny School Commissioner, August
.J.!, for scholarship worin f??.
C. MA N LY, I). J),
ORS FOR FAMILY USE.
if furnishing absolutely pure WHISKIES, WINES, BRANDIES &c,
ure distillers, ure in a position to furnish ti better article nt a more
n afford to do. *
it Home Rye" Six Years Old
>r gallon and prepay all express charges.
sss quanity than two gallons, but orders may be divided among
, very close margin we cannot allow time on shipments, consequently
Price List, Reference &c, (fcc.
THE HAYNER DISTILLING COM
MPORTERS & WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS, BOX 290,
THE SOUTH AND NOllTH AMERICA N
NEW YORK AND CHICAGO LLOYDS
H. A. SMITH, General Co. Ag't. for Edge
THE LLOYDS system, established in 1688, (over two cent ..ries
ago) by Edward Lloyd, is made now more thorough Mud pf : feet
through regular businpss progression. A LLOYDS COMPANY H AS
NEVER FAILED. MANY PROMINENT BUSINESS MEN ARE
IN IT, because, as business people, thpy are bound to accept th? sav
ing fea* ire of the Lloyd?, coupled wiih rqnal, if not greater relit.bili
ly than is offeied by any other insurance in existence The L'??yds
offer a uniform cut of fifteen per cent, on the old line prices, ai din
case of excessive rates having been made, they give even greater n lief
than this. Among our polic\ holders in Edgefield we name a few:
Jones cfc Son, E. J. Norris, Alvin Hart. W. B. Penn, Mrs A. E. 1. wis,
Mrs. S. A. Dozier, Jas. ?. Bennet, R. P. Holloway, R. L. Fox. The
most prominent Northern corporations and conserns, well known in
the South, are in the Lloyds, 6tich as Ansi in, Nichols cfc Co., Simpson,
Crawford cfc Simpson, Postal Cable & Telegraph Co., of New York,
Jordan, March cfc Co., Edison Electric Light Co. nf Boston, Sprinkles
Sugar Refining Co., J. B. Lippincntt cfc Co. of Philadelphia, P. Lorri
lard cfc Co., of Jersey City, Armstrong, Calor cfc Co.. Burnell <fc Co.
Henry Sw i ii born cfc Co., Daniel Miller cfc Co, of Baltimore. IN SOUTH
CAROLINA Ihe largest concerns are in it. Applications for Lau
rance received at The ADVERTISER Office.
May 1, 1895.
JOHNSTON and EDGEFIELD,
Vehicles of all Kinds, - - Fine Harness, Saddles,
FURNITURE and COFFINS, - - HARDWARE.
PM anti Aseste Coil Gins ifl Presses,
Large StocK of. Eipes, Ci]m BQQ OQOO.
I f\hft$3 A DH J IRON WORKS AND
L-lJlYf OMr?lJ c SUPPLY COMPANY.
Machinery and Supplies. Repairs, etc., Quickly Made.
?J?f Get our Prices before you buy.
WM. SeHWEieERT & 0o.,
Has all the Newest Goods of the Season in
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
LADIES SHIRT WAIST SETS in Gold and Silver. LADIES
FINE SILVER BELT BUCKLES with fine Silk Ribbon. STERLING
SILVER SPOONS and FORKS lower than ever before.
Watch and Clock Repairing Promptly Attended to by Competent
COU. BROAD and 7 TUSTTEET, - A VG USTA, GA
WHAT DO YOU THINK!
LEWIS F. 7WILI6AR.
937 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
IS SELLING AN OAK MANTEL FOR $3.00, AND ONE
WITH A 15x24 GLASS, A TILE HEARTH, A TILE FACING,
AND A BRONZE FACING FOR JUST $17.00.
Palmetto Business College,
WlLLISTON, S. C.,
Next Session Begins Sept. 26, 1895.
One of the most complete Commercial Colleges in the South.
Tuition rates reasonable. First class board $8.00 per month. We
have large and comfortable Dormitories that, "will accommodate one
hundred and fifty boarding students. Military regulations. Perfect
For further particulars, address.
J. R. A. Whitlock,
July 16- tf. PRESIDENT.
"Wofford College, j FR?NC?FBEER
JAS. H. CARLISLE, L. L, D., Pres.
A. G. REM RE RT, Head Ma-dor,
Expenses for OUP j'ear, from
$150 to $200.
Next Session begins Oct. 1, 1895.
- For Catalogne, addresfl
J. A. GAME WELL,
S part a 11 burg, 8. C.
Flat to be Built.
TlIK Township hoard will be at
Shaws and Mackies Mill on Stevens
Creak on Satujday September 14th at
Ki o'clock, a. m., for the purpose nf let
Lingthc lint to be bnill there, reserving
the righi tn reject any and all bids.
Ri. A. WHITTLE, Sup.
V. JJ. LANHAM,
J. P. ATKINS.
Now is the time to
My name is Norman;
On the Grampian hills
My father feeds his Hock.
The report that I had gone out
of business, or contemplated that,
step, is a mistake. lam still on
the ground floor and have reduced
the price of beef to 5 and 8 cents.
I'll always be glad to see my friends
and to make more friends.
To make more friends
To sell more beef
And sell more beef
To make more friends.
nnd Telegraphy, Angnntn, Gn.
Ko theory. Mo text boohs. Actual business from
day of cn tr ri np. College poods, money and busin CH?
impers med. H. H. farej>Rld to Augusta.
Write for handsomely Illustrated catalogue.
New Goods! New Goods!!
COSCHElt & CO., carry a full line of
the latest Home and Foreign Delica
cies. When you visit Augusta come
and see us. Prices will please you.
DOSCHEM & CO.
? N S TJ R E D.
W. J. McKERALL, ACT.,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.,
YS SN THE LEAD.
/. C. LE?Y ? ?0., \
AUGUSTA, - GEORGIA,, j
Have now in store their entire
FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING
The largest stock ever shown in Augusta. We aim to carry goods whic.i are
not only intrinsically good, but which also, in pattern, style, and finish,
gratify a cul tivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we aim to
make our prices so low the closest buyers will be our steadiest^customers
Polite atten tion to all. A call will be appreciated.
I. C. LEVY & CO.
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS. AUGUSTA. GA
YOUR ATTENTION ?
----^TIP YOU JSI EED^-^=,
Coot Steves, Stove Pans, Stove Pije, Tinware, fell Batt,
Loaded Shells, Harmed Goods, Confeetionaries.
Evaporators Repaired or made to Order*.
LARGEST COOK STOVE FOR THE MONEY.
Cottee Pots, Milk Buckets, and Covered Duckets made from the best of
Tin in the market. Repairs for Cook .Stoves I sell, kept in stock. Call
on or address
CHAS. A. AUSTIN,
J-OHHSTSTOIN", s. c.
NE Yoke Oxen, one No. 1 Saw
Mill, made by the PeEoaeh Manufac
A. !.. M RUN soy.
July ?3-tf Cleora, P.O.
Harvest Home Rye-G years old
$3.20 per gallon, all express
charges prepaid. The Hayner Dis?
?tilling Co., Springfield, Ohio..