Newspaper Page Text
HE CORN CK!
Tall Stalks and Bij
fit. Louis QU
^jka, Kan., Aug. 17.?The big;
crop is beginning to tell upon
lion? in Kansas, although the
cg season will not open for sixty
A quiekening is felt in all
of business. Farmers are dis
lieg some of the profits. Lumber
re laying in great stocks of
g,staff." At the ninety stations
t railroad there will be sold this
the estimate is, 1,000 carloads of
it! with which to construct oribs.
amount of crib lumber which the
e State will require is beyond cal
\t crib building is a gratifying
of the big orop year. It indi
better than words that the Kan
firmer is maeter of the situation,
good years have put'him where
;. able to hold over a considerable
rtion of his crop until he can
ffhat the next year will give him,
? be is goiii'g to do it. A well con
ted crib in Kansas climate will
corn in condition ten years, ele
rnen say. A crib of corn is as
as a bank account. In these
with money almost a drug in the
I, many farmers will deposit their
as of crop in the crib and let it
there until next year, and even
, unless prices tempt.
ie effect in the anticipation is scon
tie rush of old corn to market.
arc fore-handed farmers and
ra in Kansas, who store up corn
it a failure. They long ago read
itory of Joseph in Egypt and ap
it to their own business. They
the record of Kansas for a third
century, showing the fluctuations
ices by periods of years. In the 1
seaports they fill the cribs and
they wait to gu"ss the top notch,
times they hit it; sometimes they
t. About ten days ago it became
lent to the most sceptical Thomas
Kansas had the banner corn orop
er history, a yield that would go
beyond the high water mark of
Now the corn savers are emp
their cribs. The steam shellers
whirring at all of the principal
Btttions. Hindsight makes some
hem wince a little. Repeated re
Is to sell at 30 cents are recalled
e men who are now letting go at
od 22 cents. But as some of them
this corn by at ten cents a bushel
'are only cutting in half the profit
bas been possible. One station
King go of 250,000 bushels of this
rn. At another station 300,000
heia has been marketed in a week,
ie "forks of the Blue" is one of
? fore-handed farmers who had a
crib full o* fins corn. The local
:rs got after him and bid closer
closer to his figure. Finally one
Hhem offered the farmer's price.
igreement only was as to
Sther it should be so much a bushel
ie crib as the farmer asked or the
:a bushel at the elevator as the
t offered. There was no sale,
flwqaently that farmer hauled to
and sold to the elevator men for
?tly one half , of the price upon
h iey had once agreed. Within
in limits the corn crop is an in
rn is the universal topic in Kan
?ae days. Corn starts theses
tion on the cars.' Corn stalks
tacked up at the station doors to
the travelers what that particular
ity has done. In the office of the
ison Glohe is a collection of stalks
their butts on the floor. When
r Howe stands on tiptoe he can
reach the ears with the tips of
fingers. Nothing lesr than four
feet is considered worthy of
Out at Downs, half way across
Etate, the station agent has on
ition stalks Which tower above
epot roof. They measure twen
fo feet and four inches. A local
has been inspired to the foliow
?anaas chinch bags never die,
season they appear,
Born stalka 22 feet high
~?a kuockeo them out this year,
)ogH may come?they come in vain,
'11 live when they have flown;
KansviB but her share of rain
A aba will hold her own.
jfce of the new crop is sufficiently
g^eed to justify Weighing. One
to' illustrate the quality, ?b
(tag eight ears which tip the
1 *t two pounds each. Thirty-five
ears would weigh a bushel. In
uy years euch corn from which
y ears wiilweigh* out a bushel is
&?ted good; enough for Kansas.
J** ^variety of points of view the
com crop affords catisfaction.
B^ige, the cattle feeder of White
came into the Court Ctauseat
cil Grove one 'day this week and
tell you,* boys, ' this corn crop
* slot of difference in driving
'where the reads are not fenced,
[brute Jeeves the road.?new. and
to tt^S?td the corn the ears.
: *cros?( the rows so big and heavy
-can-4 naake headway.
OP OF KANSAS.
^ Ears?J\. Value of
rence, has very large milling interests,
perhaps the largest of any individual
owner in the State.
"We shall grind four times as
much corn meal this year as we did
last," he said. "The consumption
will be increased by this large crop.
Wheat Trill be higher, in my opinion,
than it has been in several years, ex
cept for the period when Leiter'a ope
rations advanced it. The price of
wheat affects flour.. I have observed
that whenever flour goes up the use of
ooru meal increases largely."
"Does this great crop mean lower
pri?es for corn?" Mr. Bowersoek was
"No," he said, "I don't think so.
We shall not see ten-cent corn this
year, and I don't believe we shall ever
have it again in'Kansas. There is a
close relation between prices of wheat I
and corn. The former will tend to
hold the latter up. That is always
true. But, more than that, our farm-1
ers are no longer obliged to rush the
corn on the market. They can hold
over a large part of the yield, and my
belief is they will."
An investigation made in one of the
northern central counties of the State I
shows four out of live farmers abua-1
dantly able to oarry half of their corn
to another year without borrowing a
Mr. Bowersook and other public
men of Kansas agree that the benefits
of the 300,000,000 bushels of corn will
be more widely distributed, and that
-a greater proportion of the profits will
remain in first hands than wonld be
the case with any other source of agri
cultural wealth. ' The finest wheat
crops of 1897 and 1898 made the grow-1
ers in this State independent, but
wheat is raised by only a minority of
Kansas farmers. The advance in cat
tie and hogs of the past three years I
has put many millions into the pockets
of the stock men, who constitute an
other minority. Now comes this un
precedented corn crop, and it seems as I
if every farmer in the State has some
of it. Not only that, but commercial I
men on the road, lawyers in towns,
the merchants and business men gen- I
erally who own ground from an acre
up are telliug of the height of stalks
and sise of ears in their particular
patches. B. F. Smith, the pioneer
horticulturist of Douglas County,
counts this as one of the most dis
couraging berry seasons he ever knew.
But he put in corn wherever he had I
a vaoantacre, "just to keep the ground
clean," and says he will make up as a i
farmer some of the profits lost as a
Not only has every farmer in Kansas
"great corn" this year, but, perhaps,
the proportion which will have to
share profits with landlords is smaller
than in any of the other States. In-1
quiries made in several counties the
past week showed that less than 5 per
cent of the cultivated land is owned
by non-residents. This line of inves- I
tigation wes pursued in a dozen conn
ties, with reference especially to the
farms oh whioh the principal crop is 1
corn. It was demonstrated that most
of these farms are from eighty to one
hundred and sixty acres, and are
owned by the men who occupy them.
Here and. there is a man who owns ]
three hundred and twenty or six hun- !
I dred and forty acres and who rents
corn land to the man who prefers to
move often and pay no tax?s rather
than become a landholder, though he
must put two-fifths of the orop he
makes into a landlord's crib.
Eighty aores of corn to the farmer !
seems tcbe the rule. One man in the
custom of the country can and onght
to put in, work and pick that amount
of corn. Thousands and thousands of
Kansas farmers have done it this year,
that is, up to the last stage, tho pick
ing. With half-grown boys to ridel
the cultivators, some . farmers have
more than eighty aores to their credit.
And occasionally a farmer with an in-1
spiration to be the talk of his neigh
borhood has managed singlehanded to
raise more corn than any other man in
the township. In one locality there I
is a farmer who has made this year
without help 1?0 acres of corn, and it
is mighty fine, too.. The neighbors I
like to tell strangers how he did it, I
This man had horses to spare. He j
worked them in relays. Hb rode his
cultivator and drove his horses across
the -field at a'; round trot. When one
team tired this hustler got down,
"hooked up" another.team, and away
he went. He cultivated twenty-five
aeres.ia day, The neighbors who sat
on the* fence and . let their own, crops
wait are ready to make affidavit to the
statement. And now the problem is,
how. that man will spread himself over
that 150 acres and pick it all by next
y ' "When I was a boy in. Indiana,"
said a traveling corn buyer, in telling
&0w things are done in Kansas, "it
wa* . considered . an excellent day's
work to gather fifty bushels of corn in.
a day. Lots of Kansas fanners pick
110 bushels day after day. ''.Thoyhav? '
a peculiar kind of book, vbicb is about
the oniy improvement over the old*
fashioned peg. They reach for the
ear and as they wrench it off they give
it a turn with this hook and, stripped
of the husk, it goes flying into the
wagon. They make just one lick of
the pioking and husking. Then, be
sides, tho horses are well trained.
They ne ver stop, but keep moving right
along the row as fast as the man can
pick, until they oome to tho end. The
rows are longer than they were in the
older States. A farmer picks right on
from a quarter to a half mile without
turning. That helps in making up
the big showing at the end of the day.
Frank M. Boker, the elevator man,
of Atchison, came from Jacksonville,
111., in the heart of what made that
commonwealth the corn State of tho
Union, two generations ago. He has
been twenty years in Kansas.
"The farmers here," he said, ''ship
out more corn in proportion to their
numbers than they did out of the corn
counties of Illinois, as I remember.
They produce more than the same
number did on a like amount of land
in Central Illinois. It ia the same
"Much of this Kansas corn whioh
finds its way to market," continued
Mr. Baker, "will be exported. It will
go out of the country by Newport
News and by Now Orleans. Oar ex
ports of corn are growing heavier
every year. If there is any decline in
prices by reason of the upreoedented
crop tho effect will be to greatly stim
ulate exporting. This corn orop of
Kansas will be two or three years get
ting to market."
Feeding cuts a notable figure in the
calculation of the profits whioh will
acoruc to Kansas from the 300,000,
000 bushels and more of corn. A
traveling man made this rather start
ling statement a couple of days ago to
group gathered in a hotel office:
"The value of the corn crop of
Kansas will be more than that of all
the gold and silver mined in the
United States this year."
And then he proved the assertion.
The lowest estimate put upon the crop
is the one just stated. From that the
figures range to 400,000,000 bushels.
But the traveling man worked on the
minimum basis. WL n the farmers
came to Kiogman, the Delavan mer
chant, one day this week and asked
him what he would contract to give
them for 'their corn he said promptly
he was ready to enter into agreements
to take it at 15 cents a bushel. Con
gressman Bowersook, whose milling
connections make his opinion as to
pri?es valuable, says some corn may
be sold by farmers at 15 cents, but
he doubts if much wi". He thinks
the great bulk will bring more. Frank
M. Baker, of the Grcenleaf & Baker
Company, which will handle millions
of bushels of the orop, makes 17 cents
the minimum price, with probabilities
that not a great deal will be sold as
low as that. At 15 cents and 300,
000,000 bushels the value of this corn
orop to KansaB is $45,000.000. But
that is far below the aotual amount
that will be realized. Half of the
crop for the State at large, probably
more, will be fed to cattle and hogs.
A bushel of corn at 15 conta is usually
worth 30 oents when manufactured
into meat on the farm. Then a con
siderable fraction of the crop, perhaps
one-third, will go into cribs and stay
there until prices advance next year,
or even tho year after. The traveling
man figured out a value of about
SlOC.eOO.OCO is the com orop of Kan
sas for this year, and his result was
In Tke PoHco Cenrt-Tried and Jodg
steat la Its Favor.
Some time ago Judge Andy ? Cal
houn, judge of the police court of At
lanta, had occasion to pass a sentence
that Was gratifying to him,, and if
people will take his advice muoh suf
fering will be alleviated. Th? judge
is subject to nervous siokheadaches
and dyspepsia. Here is his sentence:
"I am a great sufferer from nervous
sick headache and have found no rem
edy so effective as Tyner's Dyspepsia
Remedy. If taken, when the headache
first begins it invariably cures."
Price 50 cents per bottle.
For sale by Wilhite & Wilhite.
Sample bottle free on application to
Tyner's Dyspepsia Remedy Co., Atlan
ta, Ga. ? . r ' '1
? Some Egyptian boats made of
cedar, probably in use 4500 years ago,
have been found buried near the banks
of the Nile, and furnish an interesting
proof of the power of that wood to
withstand the ravages of time.
The Rev. W. B. Costley. of Stook
bridge, Ga., while attending to his
Sastoral duties at Ellenwood, that
t?te, was attacked by cholera morbus.
He says : "By chance I happened to
g>t bold of a bottle of Chamberlain's
olic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy,
and! think it. was the means of sav
ing my life. It relieved mo at ones."
For sale by Hill-Ore Dru? Co.
-*- The gas and the lamp don't stand
muoh show when. there's a couple of
spoony lovers around. They get turn
ed down every time.
One Minute Cough Cure quickly
cures obstinate sommer coughs and
I colds. "I consider it a moat wondcr
! fui medicine?quick an<? stf?.-^WVwV
Morton, Mavhew, Wis. Evans Phar
Quickly cure constipation and re
build and invigorate the entire system
- aevergr?pe or oauseate?DoWitt's
Li?!? Early Bitars. Evass Pharmacy.
The Credit Man's Costly Error.
Sometimes a credit man goes all
wrong?but not often. A country
merchant came up from Indiana with
a written list of the things he wanted.
He said he was new to the business,
but he meant to have a partner who
was wise. After he had pioked out
goods amounting to 13,000 he was in
troduced to the credit man, and he
looked so unoouth and inefficient that
the credit man wondered how good
clerks had been wasting their time on
"What terms do you want, Mr.
-?" He stopped, and the visitor
supplied the name.
"Well, down in our country we al
ways pay after harvest."
'But harvest is past. You don't
mean next harvest?in 1900?do you?"
"Well, that's when my people will
"Oh, we couldn't do that. Ninety
days is the very best I oould give you. ' '
And even at that he wanted to know
a great many things about his visitor's
"How much if I pay all in CO
The credit man quoted the terms.
"How much in 39?"
A discount was mentioned.
"How much for cash?"
"Spot cash? Money down?"
It was a wild question. The oredit
man knew he had no chance to get
$8,000 out of that man, and he quotod
a beautiful discount.
"Well, receipt the bill," was the
conn try m an's rejoinder. And out from
the folds of a $3 suit of elothes he
dragged money enough to buy a yacht
and run it all summer.
He didn't put on much style, but
he "figures" he saved the expenses of
his Chicago trip.?Chicago Evening
? Marriage is considered good form,
yet it is often rued.
? Chance gives us relations, but
we must make our own friends.
? Abeut one month ago my ohild,
which is fifteen months old, had an
attack of diarrh a accompanied by
vomiting. I gave it such remedies as
are usually given in such cases, but as
nothing gave relief, we sent for a phy
sician and it was under his care for a
week. At this time the ohild had
been sick for about ten days and was
having about twenty-five operations
of the bowels every twelve hours, and
we were eonvinced that unless it soon
obtained relief it wonld not live.
Chamberlain's Colio, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy was recommended,
and I decided to try it.' I soon notic
ed a change for the better; by its
continued use a complete cure was
brought about and it is now perfectly
healthy.?C. L. Boggs, Stumptown, i
Gilmer Co., W. Va. For sale by Hill-1
Orr Drug Co._
At the North Pole.
If the North Pole is ever reached,
the adventurous spirits who get there
will find that they have actually out
stripped Father Time altogether?in
fact, he will have given up the race
entirely, for at the northern and south
ern extremities of the earth's axis
there is no fixed time at all. At any
moment it can be either noon or mid
night, breakfast time, supper time,
work time or play time, whichever
time you like. Clocks will be a fraud
and a delusion, for at the pole all de
grees of longitude converge ioto one,
and therefore all times. The possi
bilities of such a position are endless.
Not only, too, will the clocks be out
of time, but the calendar as well.
It can be at will either yesterday, to
day or to-morrow.
- ~mm ? am* .
? Many men court distinction, but
the wedding day dawns for the few.
? When a man starts out to cover
his tracks ho makes a lot of new
? A true love-letter is written
with utter disregard for future pos
WILL YOU 1
Before you buy a PIANO see me. I
have saved to some of my customers as
much aa seventy-flv? dollars in the pur
chase of One Piano. Such makes aa
Cbiokerlng, Emerson, Stulz A Bauerand
M?hlin toaeleot from. None better.
As to ORGANS you can cave from fif
teen to twenty-five dollars byeeelng me.
Remember, Z am in the SEWING MA
CHINE business, jnst for fan. You can
get pri?es on any of the blah grade
makes ; and do not forget that I sell any
Machine Needle at three for 5c, 20o. per
dozen. Tbe finest Sperm Oil 5c. per bot
tle. Nothing but new, select stock.
Remember the place?
M. Ij. WILLIS,
_gogth Main St., Anderson, S. C.
If you want Bargains
The Five Gent Store.
IF you want 8H0EB cheap go to Cheap
John's, the Fi vo Cent Store.
For your TOBACCO and OIGARS it's
tbe place to get them cheap.
Schnapp* Tobacco. 37?o.
Early Bird Tobacco. 37$c.
Gay Bird Tobacco. 35c.
Onr Leader Tobacco. 27$c.
Nabob's Cigars. lc. each.
Promio or Habana.3 for So.
Old Glory. 8o. a pack.
Arbuckle's Coffee llo. pound
No. 9 CofTee 9o. pound.
Soda 10 lbs. for 25c.
Candles Co. per pound.
CHEAP JOHN is ahead in Laundry
and Toilet Soaps, Box and Stick Blue
in faot, everything of that kind.
Good 8-day Clock, guaranteed for fi ve
years, f 1.95.
Tinware to beat the band.
JOHN A. HAYES.
Buggy and Wagon
Trade is on the increase, but we want it to
THOUSANDS of Farmers can testify that "Old Hickory," "Tennessee,"
"Studebaker" and "Milburn" Wngona are the lightest running and will wear
longer than other makes on the market. You may find in this County these
Wagons that bave been in constant use for the past twenty years.
We also have on hand a large and varied assortment of BUGGIES and
CARRIAGES, and among them the celebrated "Babcock's," "Columbias,"
"Tyson A Jones," "Columbus," and many other brands.
Our record for selling first-class Goods is evident by the bxands men
tioned above, that we have exclusive sale for in Anderson County.
Our "Young Men's" Buggy has no equal.
KaveaiKKa large and select line of HARNESS, SADDLES, BRI
DLES, &c., and have recently secured exclusive control and sale of the cele
brated "Matthew Heldmon" Harness, which is well known in this County,,
and needs no "talking up."
The Wagon and Buggy manufacturers are advancing prices on all their
goods ca account of the advance in price of all the- material, and in conse
quence we will have to advance our prices from $5.00 to $10.00 a job ; but
we wish to give you a chance to buy before the rise, so you had better join
in the procession and buy one of our Buggies or Wagons at once, for on and
after September 1st next our prices will be at least $5.00 higher tban at
present. We regret having to do this, but cannot gel around it.
Buy now and save this advance.
JOS. J. FRETWELL.
Will still aeU yon a first-class Boggy for $30.00. Car
THE MAN and the
She was a good woman. He loved her. She was his wife.
The pie was good. His wife made it. He ate it. But the
' pie disagreed with him, and he disagreed with his wife. Now
he takes a pill after pie and is happy. The pill he takes is
MORAL : Avoid Dyspepsia by using?
EVANS' LIVER AND KIDNEY PILLS.
WHEELMEN, ATTENTION !
ijt you want
BICYCLES and SUN DRIES
Bring the CASH and call o_f-*~ hf
THOMSON BICYCLE WORKS,
mm BioYoxas people.
ONLY ONE CURE
Remedy Equal to this
SO ? Jo fhft flfllV There ?ro dozens of remedies recommended for
Oi Oi 10 1119 UIBIJ Scrofula, some of them no doubt peine able to
afford temporary relief, but S. 8. S. is absolutely
the only remedy which completely tuns it.
Scrofula is one of the most obstinate, deep-Bested
blood diseases, and is beyond the reach of the
many so-called purifiers and tonics because some
thing more than a mere tonic is required. 8.8. S.
is equal to any blood trouble, sud never fails to euro Scrofula, because it
goes down to the seat of the disease, thus permanently eliminating every
traco of the taint.
The serious consequences to which Scrofula surely leads
should impress upon those afflicted with it the vital im
portance of wasting no time upon treatment which can
not possibly effect a cure. In many cases where the wrong
treatment has been relied upon, complicated glandular
swellings have resulted, for which the doctors insist that
a dangerous surgioal operation is necessary.
Mr. U.E. Thompson, of Milledgeville, Qa., writes : "A
bad case of Scrofula broke out on the glanda of my neck,
which had to be lanced and caused me much suffering. I
was treated for a long while, but the physicians were un
able to cure me, and my condition was as bad as when I
began their treatment. Many blood remedies were used,
but without effect. Some one recommended 8. S. 8., and
I began to improve as soon as 1 had taken a few bottleB.
Continuing the remedy, I wss soon cured permanently,
and have never had a sign of the disease to return." Swift's Specific?
S. S. S. FOR THE BLOOD
?Is the only remedy which csn promptly reach and cure obstinate, deep-seated
blood diseases. By relying upon it, and not experimenting with the various
so-called tonics, etc., all sufferers from blood troubles can ne promptly cured,
instead of enduring years of suffering which gradually but surely undermines
the constitution. 3. S. S. is guaranteed purely vegetable, and never fails to
euro Scrofula, Eczema, Cancer, Rheumatism, Contagious Blood Foison, Boils,
Tetter, Pimples, Sore r, U1 cors, etc. Insist upon S. a S. ; nothing can take Ha plac?.
Books on blood and skin diseases will be mailed free to any address by the
Swift Specific Company, Atlanfe^ Gan^da. ,
, STOVES, TINWARE,
ALARGE LINE, carefully selected to suit the public. We Bell the Iron King,
Elmo and Garland Stoves and Ranges, and tbe Times and Good Times, Ruth,
Cottage and Michigan Cook Stoves, ranging in price from |7.00 to f??.OO. All are
guaranteed to glv ? perfect satisfaction, if not money will be refunded. Be sure you
make us a call bet?re buying a Cook Stove. We aro bound to noil you and are sure
to please you. We will take your old Stove in part payment for a new one.
our TINWARE is the best on the market.
We carry a well-selected Stock of CHINA, such as Dinner Sets, Tea Sets and
We also carry a full lino or PORCELAIN <iOODS.
Also, a nice line of GLASSWARE.
We do all kinds of ROOFING?Tin Rooting, Slate Hooting?and Repair work.
We will be plesRod to have you give ue a call before buying.
OSBORNE & OSBORNE.
N. B.?All Accounts due Osborne & Clinkscales must be settlod.
" The Best Company?The Best Policy." ^
THE MUTUAL B?f LIFE 1NS?BANCE CO., t
OF NEWARK, N. J.
TbiB Company bas been in successful business for fifty-four years ; has
% paid policy-holders over $180,000,000, and now bas cash assets of over
41*67,000,000. It issues thr. plainest and best policy on tbe market. After TWO
anou?i yreiuiumn Luvb Iihuii jpiid it?
Alao Pajs Large ?nnual IMTide^g
in have uhuii pud it?
f 1. Cash Value. :t. Extended Insurance. 5. Incontes-?
\ 12 Loan Value. 4. Paid-up Insurance. tabllity. L
klan Vmm m n ?.tarer? a n il il al St?Tl?'?-?"'"
M. M. MATTISON,
State Agent for South Carolina, ANDERSON, S. C, over P. <>.
5fS- Resident Agent for FI KE, HEALTH and ACCIDENT Insurance.
www yVTVVVTTVTVTTV w V w
A FIRST-CLASS COOK
Can't do first-class work with second-claBS
materials. Dut you can hold the girl
accountable if you buy your : : : :
GROCERIES FROM US !
We have the right kinds of everything and at the right prices. Where
qualities are equal no dealer cau sell for less than we do. We guarantee to
give honest quantity at the very LOWEST PRICES.
Come and see us. We have numerous articless in itock that will help
you get up a square meal for a little money. Our S toc. f?
Confections, Tobacco, Cigars, Etc.,
Are always complete.
Yours to please,
Free City Delivery. GL F. BIGBY.
? < ? CO
? g ^ z ?-a g 3 S a 2
US 1-188 il
o- g S ? il as;
SIT ON THE FENCE
AND SLEE ! . . .
WhILB the procession passas If you want to. Nobody will disturb you. Buti
you are alive to your own interests sronas youraolf, shake off slumber, climb into
? the band-wagon ami wend your way with the crowd to?
THE JEWELRY PALACE
OF WILL. R. HUBBARD!
They that want the best and prettiest to be obtained in Diamonds. Jewelry, Sliver
and Plated Ware, Watches and Clocks that will keep time and are backed with a
Kuarantee, Pins China and Glassware and beautiful Novelties, know that to Will. R.
Habbard'a is the plaos to go. They that want honest treatment know that this is the
place to find it. All Goods aro just as represented, snd sre fully covered by guar
Ths young man who has a girl snd wants to keep hex goes there. Hubbard will
help you keep her. The young married couple goes there to beautify their Utile
boms. Hubbard beautifies it for you. The rich people go there because they ein
afford it. and tbe poor go there, also, because thsy can afford it.
M?P Everything NEW and UP-TO-DATE.
?S* ENGRAVING FREE. , , r
WILL. R. HUBBARD,
Jewelry Palace, next to Farmers and Merchants Bank.