Newspaper Page Text
Published every Wednesday.
J. P. CLIKKSCAT.KS, ) EDITORS AN I)
C. C. LANGSTON, S PROPRIETORS.
ONE YEA?, --- - $1 DO
SIX MONTHS. - - - ?.r>
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 19, 1902.
COUNTY GOVERNMENT UNCONSTITU*
So much of it, at least, as pertains
to work i nir the public roads. So said
Judge Gage last Thursday in passing
upon appeal cases from Magistrate's
Court where the charges were, "lie
fusing to work the public roads."
And it thought hy many, some of
whom arc good lawyers, that the en
tire county government law is uncon
stitutional; that wo have no County
Boards of Commissioners in any
County in thc State, and that the new
road law, now before the Legislature,
which last week was passed by thc
J louse and .sent to the Senate-which
Act is designed to settle the question
of the unconstitutionality of the pres
ent law-will be inoperative in that its
provisions must be carried out by tho
Boards of County Commissioners
throughout the State, which do not
exist because of the unconstitutionali
ty of thc Act croating them.
By others it is thought that this
new road law now about to be enacted
by the Legislature will be unconstitu
tional in that it is intended to bo re
trospective in effect, in fixing "on or
by tho first day of March, 1902," for
the collection of tho commutation tax
due for the year 1901, when tho Act
now known to bc unconstitutional
created the dobt and provided for its
collection during tho year 1901. In
other words, it is thought that Section
7 of the new law is expost facto in
operation, and, therefore, unconstitu
tional. The bill was, however, care
fully prepared by a committee consist
ing of one representative from each
County and moy stand the test of thc
Thc jury law unconstitutional and
the business of our Courts, both civil
and criminal, held up for moutliH and
until almost the last day, with the
jails full of prisoners awaiting speedy
trial and being fed by tho counties;
tho read law unconstitutional affording
an escape from working tho public
roads, or from paying commutation
tax; tho entire county govcrumont law
probably unconstitutional, leaving the
counties throughout tho Stato without
Boards of County Commissioners to
enforce tho provisions of tho new road
lawaboutto bo passed; tho now road law
possibly unconstitutional in ono of its
main- provisions; our drainage laws
pronounced unconstitutional by Judge
Gage last Thursday, is the deplorable
condition affairs aro in.
That our legislators should enact
laws in violation of tho plain mandates
of the constitution is surprising, when
it is known that every bill proposed is
drafted under the supervision of tho
learned Solicitors of thc State in tho
engrossing department, and who sit,
as it were, as an advisory board, in
easy reach of those offering amend
ments; and that when the bill is in
troduced, in either House, it is re
ferred to a committee selected because
of the special fitnoss of each member,
wticfi committeo reports "favorablo"
or "unfavorable" on the bill, and that
.when it passes both Houses, before it
lis ratified, it again passes under tho
supervision of tho learned Solicitors
when enrolled for ratification,
i This blundering in legislation is of
vital importance to thc people, both
in thc working of the legal machinery
and in the dollars it costs. Doing and
undoing of legislation takes time, and
'time, in this connection particularly,
means money. The unconstitutional
road law hinders the collection of
commutation taxes, interferes with
work ou tho public ror.ds and entails
Lower taxation is really a dream,
as is adjournment of the Leg
islature before thc constitutional limi
tation, and the hope of biennial ses
sions is truly hope deferred and
makcth thc heart sick.
Thc Intelligencer bas received a
neat and interesting pi uiphlct of fifty
pages, containing an account of the
ceremonies at the unveiling of the
South Carolina monumoht on tho
Chickumauga battlefield, May, 27,
1901. Veterans and others can se
cure copies on application to the E.
IL Aull Publishing Co., Newberry,
S. C., by euclosing a two cent stamp
with the request for the pamplet.
Tue French scientist who claims to
have invented a method by which one
may see by telephone may imagine
that ho is a benefactor of tho race.
But bc is not. The great joy of the
telcphoue as at present "obstructed is
that the speaker? e.i??o? see each
other. In social and domestic conver
sation, at least, this is an advantage
not to be lightly given up. To have
to arrange the scene to suit tho ex
cuse one is about to telephone an ex
pectant /hostess-ora waiting 'amily
for that matter-is to ask too much of
Thirty-seven men sat as guests in
P. A. IL Widener's marble palace at
Philadelphia one evening last week
whose combined wealth is placed at
?500,000,000; and the same day a fam
ily of poor people starved to death io
thc isamo city.
The census reports of thc cotton
seed industry shows that what was
formerly waste product is now almost
as great a source of wealth as thc
cotton itself. Thc industrial world is
learning thc value of utilizing so
called waste products and the latest
example comes from Germany where
sugar-beet tops, formerly worthless,
are now being artificially dried to form
a nutritive fond for cattle.
What Oar Lau Makers are Doing at
the State Capitol.
/.VOMI Our thru Vorrcsjiontlcul.
du.i MT.i.v, S. c., Feb. 17.-Special :
With ?tue week more ol' its session be
fore it the (Mineral Assembly han yet a
number of bilis on tho two calendars, |
but it is probable that when the forty
days are up many ol* these will be left I
to die of neglect, for the bills unacted
on at this cession are done for. lint
the two houses have been steadily nt
work last week, and nearly every day
each of them has hold two sessions. At
this rate a great deal of legislation can
bo disposed of tho coming week, ana it
is possible for tho Legislature to get
through in timo for tho Governor and
his stuff to attend "Military Day" nt
tho Charleston Exposition on George
The house passed tho appropriation
bill readily, and on Satnrdny took up
tho supply bills. Tho general supply
bul contains a rnasH of details, und
only a fow of local interest concern tho
general render. Hut the houso has
passed two important bills-nr. anti
trust law and n now road law.
THU ANTI-TKU8T LAW.
At ono timo it seemed possible that
there would be no legislation regard
ing trusts, despite the abundance of
agitation on that line, and. even now,
after the. house has passed a stringent
measure, its passage by the Semite is^
by no means assured. The bill which
has succeeded is the one introduced by
W. J. Johnson, of Fairfield, and is
modeled very closely after the celebra
ted "Ilogtf Law" of Texas. It forbids
any and all sorts of combinations of
corporations in restraint of trade and
competition or for the purpose of con
trolling prices and the output of pro
ducts, and provides heavy penalties
for violations. Individualsor corpora
tions responsible for violations are ba
uble to a forfeit of not less than ?200
nor more than so,000 for every offence,
and for every day of such offence,
while corporations violating tho Act
shall have their charters revoked and
bo forbidden to do business in tiiis
State. The law is broad enough in its
terms and is doubtless constitutional,
but whether it can bo made effective is
On tho other side of the Capitol tho
opposition to corporations is not so
strong as in tho house, and it was no
surprise when tho Senate rejected the
very radical resolutions of Senator
Graydon to repeal the charter of the
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Company
on tho ground that it is a trnst. Sena
tor Graydon made a strong light for
his proposition but was unsuccessful,
the vote standing 20 to 10 against the
Another measure aimed, it Beems, at
tho same corporation was Senator May
iiehVs bill to establish a State fertil
izer factory, the idea being to utilize
the penitentiary convicts for mining
the phosphate belonging to the State
and for manufacturing it into commer
cial fertilizers or acid phosphate. The
debate on this measure was also rather
extended, but it was at length defeat
ed, the vote being "22 to 10.
THE KOA Ll LAW.
Tho bill passed by tho house provid
ing a new road law is one of tho most
important matters yet considered by
the General Assembly. It was deemed
necessary because tho present Act is
regarded as unconstitutional by reason
of tho fact that it includes "special
legislation" in tho shape of different
provisions for different Counties.
Tho bill leaves it to tho County Com
missioners to "lix u minimum and max
imum agc? for road duty, but in no case
shall it bo less than IS years or moro
than HO years," and the number of days
shall bo not less than three nor moro
than eight, ten hours being considered
a ?lay's work. Thc commutation tax
' shall be not less than $1 nor more
th au ?3, the amount to be regulated by
thc Hoard of County Commissioners
according to the necessity of their re
spective Counties," It is left to the
Commissioners1 discretion to employ
other labor or to utilize convicts, or
both, the commutation tax being avail
able for this purpose.
This bill was prepared by a commit
tee of one representative from each
I county appointed at thc last session.
lt has not yet been considered in the
lill: STATE LEVY.
Tim general supply bill Oxes the
Stat?; levy at live mills-the same as
last year-which is, of course, exclu
sive of the constitutional three mill
tax for thc support of tho common
schools. Reduction af taxation is a
dream of the demagogue not yet real
ized, oven when tho nmoutit and value
of taxable property, hm. so grc.'.Cy in
The bill to include domestic fowls
under the provisions of the general
stock law met its death in a peculiar
way. Both houses passed it but the
senate amended itso as to include chick
ens. The house refused to agree and
the matter wns referred to a confer
ence committee and then to a free con
foroncc, which reported that thc;, h ?ul ;
ngreed to chungo tho words "domestic i
fowls" to "turkeys, geese, (lucks und |
guineas," which would leave chickens j
out. The Senate refused to accept thu :
report and this killed the bill-?1 meas- j
ure on which much time was spent.
Thc redistricting hill i? au important j
mons ut o that has gone through this i
week. Tho McGowan bill whick orig
inated in the House was on Tuesday
passed hy tho Senate with one amend
ment, but only ?liter considerable do
bate. Clarendon ks taken from tho
Seventh District and put in the First,
and the House agreed to the change.
Senator Cruber offered un amend
ment which would have materially
changed the First, Second and Seventh
Districts, but altera long ?lehnte tho
amendment wa? lost. Then Senator
Mayfield undertook to have KdgO?eld
and Saluda placed in separate Districts.
This brought forth a vigorous protest
from Senator Sheppard, who carried
his point and Kdgeiield and Saluda re
main hide hy side ni the Second Dis
trict. Thc hill arranges the congres
sional districts as follows:
t'irsl District-Charleston, Berkeley,
Colleton, Clarendon ami Dorchester.
Second District-Aiken, Hamberg,
Barnwell, I ?eau fort, Kdgeiield, Saluda
Third District-Picketts, Ocouee, An
derson, Abbeville, (J roon wood and
Fourth District-Laurens, Spartan
burg, (J reen ville and Union.
Fifth District-Cherokee, Chester,
York, Fairfield, Kershaw and Chester
field and Lancaster.
Sixth District-Marlboro, Marion,
Horry, Darlington, Florence, Williams
burg and Georgetown.
Seventh District-Richland, Sumter,
Ornngeburg and Lexington.
Senator timber's biennial sessions
proposition mot its doath in the Sen
ate, failing to receive a two-thirds
vote as required by tho constitution
for tho passago of a constitutional
amendment. There was little debate
and the voto stood:
For Biennial Sessions-Senators Ap
pelt, Barnwell, Blakeney, Caughinan,
Dean, Dennis, Gaines, Glenn, Grubor,
Henderson, Livingstone, Manning,
Kagsdale, Raynor, Sarratt, Sharpe,
Sheppard, Stackhouse, Walker, Wil
Against Biennial Sessions-Senators
Bowen, Douglass, Goodwin, Graydon,
Hay, Herndon, Hough, Hydrick, Ildcr
ton, Marshall, Maylield, Moore, Mower,
Stanland, Tal bi rd-15.
The Senate also killed Senator Hay's
bill to make it a misdemeanor to shoot
live pigeons for target practice.
Tuesday tho house took up tho ap
propriation bill and gave ? a second
reading with very little dispute as to
the several items. All the appropri
ations recommended by the ways and
means committee were granted oxcept
that asked for Winthrop, which was
placed at $r>0.0U0 instead of $60,000.
The absence of a light on the appro
priations is a feature of this session.
Tuesday ut tho Caldwell Hotel Rep
resentativo B. H. Thens, of Hampton,
died of pneumonia, and as soon as tho
! fact was mr .minced both houses ad
journed nut of respect. Mr. Thous was
a remarkably handsome man, quiet
and dignified, and a faithful legisla
tor. Suitable resolutions were adopt
ed in each house and n committee ap
pointed to attend tho funeral.
Tho lovy for Anderson County as
fixed by the House is as follows: Or
dinary county purposes, ii mills; past
indebtedness, 8-4 of n mill; indebted
ness on court house, 1-4 of a mill.
Total 4 mills. J. H.
Mrs. Peggy Simpson, widow of tho
late Wm. Simpson, died last Thursday
at her homo in the Corner. She was
about 00 years of age, and was always
blessed with good health, until a few
days prior to her death she took measles,
which terminated fatally. Her remains
wore interred at Cross Roads the fol
lowing day, of which church she had
been a consistent member for many
Tho biggest snow of the season fell
last Friday night. It measured about
seven inches on un average.
Tho rabbits have seen a pretty hard
time. Many of them have been trap
Farm work is at a stand still, but our
Ecopie aro generally well up with their
It has been said by those that profess
to know that this is tho week to sow
spring oats, but Providence lins inter
vened. Also, that last Friday was tho
day to sow cabbage seed, but wo pre
sume that very few were put in the
Messrs. Clayton and Wade West, tho
former of the United States army and
the latter ol' Tampa, Fla., are on a few
days' visit to their parents and other
relatives in this community. Their
cousin, Lavelle Dean, of the Prospect
community, will return with them.
Tho health of our people genoinlly is
The oldest inhabitants say this 1? the
loiiRost spo'l of odd weather ever
known hore in February. For over two
weeks there has beon Ice evory day, and
on the Hth there was a 10 inch fall of
snow. It still covers tbo ground with its
mantle of whiteness, except a few Bpots
on the south hill ?ide, where the sun
beams of yesterday and to-day havo
melton1 it away. This snow, if I remem
ber rightly, came on tho anniversary of
tho big ?now storm of Feb/uary, 1899,
and ls very much Uko it in every respect.
Old farmers aay much snow is a presage
of a gond wheat orop. and WA eertalnly
have had nilton this winter.
Farm work will be retardod for a 'aw
du} H, except gnano hauling. Nothing,
no? even sleet or snow, stops that.
Fall sown oats have hoon killed out by
thu heavy freezes, and if not too late
when the soil gets dry enough much
?pring oat* will he sown.
Mn?. KU? Johnson and ?on,-Fred, of
the Newton Chapel seotlon, visited rela
tives in 1> ?nver recently.
Mr. Lang Heaton and Misa Florence
Hotieri>, of l^hanon, were married in
Denver Feb. 14th by J. Keld Garrison,
The friends of Mr. A E. Brown will be
sorry to learn that his health la still very
Cadet Will Garrison, ot Clemson, ?pent
a few days at home last week.
Mina Hattie McWhortar, who ia teach
ing at Riverside Mills, came In on the
tr.?in Friday afternoon for a short visit
The snow storm Friday was not propi
tious for the intended Valentine partier,
bot it did not prevent the tender missives
from being sent Even so. "Thor? i*
nothmg half so sweet In life as liove's
young dream." Incognita.
Death of Airs. Cummings.
Thu remains of Mrs. Robt. M. Cum
mings, who died in Charlotte, N. C.,
on tho 13th inst., were brought hero
and interred in Barker's Creek Ceme
tery on Saturday, 15th inst. Tho fu
neral services were conducted by Kev.
\V. 15. Hawkins, pastor.
Mrs. Cummings was a daughter of
tho late Lewis tireen. Her father and
mother both died about twelve year?
ago. She lived with her uncle until
about three years ago, when she mar
ried Robt. M. Cummings, who, with
two children, survive her, the youngest
being about three months old.
During tho funeral service lier little
two-year-old daughter, Kathleen, re
peatedly called her, and when the body
was lowered into tho grave she said
with a sob, "Good-bye, momma, I will
miss you." ? Friend.
Helton, S. C., Feb. 17, 11)03.
WK, the undersigned, bavo opnnod up
Mhops st tho old stand of W. M. Wallace
on Church .Street. Wost of tho Jail, for
ibe purpose of doing Woodwork and
Blacksmithing, Repairing buggiod, Wag
ons, Ac, in nil UH brauchen, AU work
guaranteed to ho nrst-class.
W. M. WALLACF.
It. T. GORDON,
l eb li?, 11)02 35
WILL lot to tho lowest responsible
bidder on Friday, the 21st inst., at 10
o'clock a. m., the replacing "r rebuilding
of the hrldge over Rocky River, known
a? Lee's Shoal Bridge.
Alao, on tba same day. at 3 o'clock p.
m., tbe building of a bridge over Moun
tain Creek, on tbe road leading by Jobn
C. Pruitt*, In Hall Township.
Reserving the right to accept or reject
any or all bids.
J. N. VANDIVER,
Supervisor ?. C.
Anderson. S. C., Feb. 17, 1902.
TDK Towosblp Assessors of the differ
ent Townships lu the County are request
ed to meet at this offloe on Tuesday,
March 4th noxt, at ll o'clock a. m.. for
the purpose of beginning the appraise
ment of real and personal property for
taxation for this ?ical year. Tbe meet
ing in Important, and every Assessor In
tbe County ls urged to be present. In
the meantime, we ask the Assessors to
be diligent in discovering property and
insistent upon all taxpayers making their
returns as prescribed by law, and to thie
end we call attention to Section 2, 3 and
4 of Act of the General Assembly, ap
proved March 2. 1897, a part of which
reads as follows :
''They shall diligently seek for and dis
cover all property, both real and person
al, in their tespectlve tax districts not
previously returned by the owner or
agents thereof, or not Hated for taxation
by the County Auditor; and thereupon
it shall bo their duty to list the same for
taxation in che nanto of tho owner or
person to whom it ls taxable."
(J. N. C. BOLEMAN,
Auditor Anderson County.
Notice of Final Settlement.
TU F undersigned, Executrix of the
Estate of A.' P. Hubbard, deoeased,
hereby gives notice that she will on the
13th day or March, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Probate for Anderson County for
a Fi nul Jiettleniunt of said Estate, and a
disehonre from her office as Executrix.
MARY M. HUBBARD* Ex'x.
Feb 12, 1902 . 34 5*
V?~ Candidate*' announcements will bo pub
lished '.until the l'rlniury lili alon for Fire Pollars
-l'AYAUL? IM ADVinCB. Dou't uk Ul to Credil
FOB PROBATE JUDGE.
To tho people of Anderson Couutjr :
I hereby announce myself a candidate for the
??lico ot" Probate Judge of thia County, subject to
tin- rules ni tlie Democratic party. 1 confeas I
tiaro no great lore for tb? Court House, but "nu
cessity ia a bard master." if elected I will strive
to be just and kind to all, and to discharge roy du
ties in such a manner that no one e?er will b?
sorry J was elected. This ls the last flute I will
ask for a County U?IC?. Very trulv youra.
E. /. HKOWN.
Ifinn Buahelu firet-claes Wheat,
|UUU for which we will pay 81.00
per bushel, delivered at Belton Roller
I-VJ ?, 1002_aa_3?
E. o. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
?Sr Office In Judge of Probato'e office,
in tho Court House.
Notice ot Final Settlement.
"THE undersigned, Administrator ol
Estate of Sydney Hurts, deceased, here
by gives notice that ho will on the 13th
day of Marcb, 1902, apply to the Judge
of Probate of Anderson County, 8. C.,
for a Final Settlement of said Estate,
and a diucharge from his olllce as Ad
ministrator. S. L. ESKEW, Adm'r.
Feb 12, 1902 34 6
The Latest Thing in
Crackers are the as
It has six different kinds in one
package. The price 25c.
Trenton Butters 10c.
Cream Lunch Thins 10c.
New Grayham Cracker 10c. .
Zu Zu Snaps 5c.
Sponge Lady Fingers 2?e.
Five O'Clock Teas,
Peaches and Cream and
These Goods have just come in and
they are going last.
C. FRANK BOLT
* The Cash Grocer.
NOT LONG IN THE
IOC. STORE BUSINESS)
BUT lung enough to know that there are some people I am pleasing with my
Goods and Prices, because they have come back the second time and are still
coming baok when they want Bargains. If you will call and see what we have
got you will do as others have done-BUY. Maybe buy again ; that's what
we want you to do ; that is if our prices and assortment strikes you favorably,
and you can decide this mighty quiok if you will come and Bee us.
We are still knocking down prices. Buy these if they suit you :
All 25o Jeans to go at 20o. per yard.
All 22Jc Jeans to go at 18Jc per yard.
All 15o Jeans to go at Ile per yard.
AU 12*o JcanB to go at 9o per yard.
All Double Width Dress Flannels, 25o kind, now 20c yard.
Teazledown Outings, very best grade, same on both sides, now 80 yard.
Teazledown Outings, good quality, now 4?o yard.
Ladies' Heavy Ribbed UnderveBt 12}, 18 and 20o each.
Children's and Youths' Bibbed Undervest 15 and 20c each.
Gentlemen's Heavy Undershirts 20c each.
Children's Hocks 7, S, 9 and 19c each. Shawls 12c eaoh. Long Skirts 19c
each. Short Skirts 12c eaoh. Pantalettes 80 pair. Diaper Covers 80 pair.
Moccasins 8c pair. Shoes 2'*c pair. Bibb Aprons 7 and 80 eaoh. E. Z.
Waist 19c each.
Gentlemen's Linen Colins, the 10 and 15o kind, 5c each.
Ladies' Stock Collars 8, ll and 19o eaoh.
Ladies' Belts 2, 7, 16 and 19c eaoh. I
If you want to SATE YOUR DOLLARS remember that we re Btill
HIGH PRICE BREAKERS AND LOW PRICE MAKERS.
JOHN A. AUSTIN ANO THE MAGNET?
Jiext to Post Onice. 5c, lOo and 25c Articles of Every Description.
DON'T STOP TO READ THIS I
But come along and let us flt you up
with a good Cook Stove, Heating
Stove, Oil Stove,.
For we are in the Stove business and can give you a bargain in these Goods.
We also do
Roofing, Guttering, Plumbing,
Electrical Wiring and Bell We rk.
We abo carry n complete line of TINWARE, WOODEN WARE,
ENAMELWARE and CUTLERY.
ARCHER & NORRIS,
Phone No. 261. No. 6 Chiquola Block
D. S. V ANDI VER. J. J. MAJOR. E. P. VANDIVER,
Vandiver Bros. & Major.,
- DEALERS IN --
BUGGIES, SURRIBS, PHAETONS, WAGONS,
Harness, Lap Robes, Whips, Bte.
ANDERSON, S. C., DECEMBER, 1901.
We are overstocked both on Wagons and Buggies, and are specially
anxious to turn them, cr all of them we can turn, into cash before Xmas.
Now is the time to get a good Buggy or Wagon CHEAP.
VANDIVER BROTHERS & MAJOR*
P. 8.-if you owe us anything please pay up AT ONCE.
MADE TO ORDER,
FOR LESS THAN READY-MADE GOODS?
WE are displaying one hundred and fifty ends and seven
hundr ed samples of the
For Men's Wear,
At prices much leos than for Beady Made Suits. We guaran*
tee absolutely flt in every instance, and give you an accurate
idea of the exact thing you are buying. To those who are
difficult to flt this opportunity is exceptional. We invite
one and all to call and examine the extensive showing.
The prices for Made-to-Order Clothes run like this :
17.60, ? .
Who is there that cannot buy a perfect fitting Suit now ?
Free Premiums for Coupons.
M?S H. Weil & Co.
BLACKSMITH AND WOODWORK SHOPS I
THE undersigned, having succeeded to the business of Frank Johnson?
& Co., will continue it at the old stand, and solicits the patronage of the public.
Repairing and Repainting promptly executed.
We make a specialty of "Goodyear," Rubber and Steel Horse Shoeing.
General Blacksmith and Woodwork.
Only experienced and skilled workmen employed.
We have now ready for sale Home-made, Hand-made Farm Wagons
that we especially invite your attention to.
We put on Goodyear Rubber Tires.
. Yours for business,
Church Street, Opposite Jail. J. P? TODD.
PLOWS OF ALL KINDS AND SHAPES.
CAR Load Plows, Plow Stocks, Single Trees and Plow Handles just
received. Our Plows have the correct sn*ape and are the right thickness.
We can supply you with any shape br size Plow and any weight you need,
and our prices on Plows is right.
We also carry a complete Stock of Long and Short Heel Bolts, Light
and Heavy Clevises, Webbed and Padded Back Bands, Collar Pads, Plow
Lines, Hame Strings, Hames and Traces.
We have a lot of Light Plow Stocks booght at a sacrifice sale that we
are selling at unheard of prices.
Our Btock of Axes is complete. "The Kelly Perfect" ia our leader, and
will stand the coldest weather and hardest timber. We also have a good Axe
that we sell for less money.
Nails, Barb. Wire, Poultry Wire, Wire Staples, and in feet
EVERYTHING THE FARMER NEEDS
At this season of the year. V f
BROCK HARDWARE COMPANY,
?uccessora to Brock Brothers.
CARRIACES AND BUGGIES
? -r- DURING -
Fn^To^TjL&r^y ariel lsA:&iPC3lcx
*j?? SHOULD BE
FOR SPRING DRIVING.
WE are in position to 'lo this work afc prices to suit the times.
Kindly gWe us a catt. Respectfully.
Over H. 6. Jobnoan & Sen, WhUnsrSI, G. FRANK JOHNSON