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BY CLINKSCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON. S. C.. WEDNESDAY. JULY 3. 1901. VOTJTMR Y*YVTi___i?n ?
This is th? month when most
men need Seasonable
If you are one of the needy one?
you should look at the line we
show. IT WILL PAY YOU ! ! !
OUR Shoe Department is full of good Shoes for Men and
Boys, and you know when we say good Shoes we mean Shoes
that will give entire satisfaction to the wearer ; if not, your
money back. We are very particular when we buy our
Shoes, for we know how often the public has been imposed
All of our Shoes are bought direct from the manufacturer,
and by that means we get inside prices. It takes the Spot
Cash, but as we sell for Cash we can pay Cash.
It Pays Us to Buy for Cash,
and it'll Pav You!
Most shoe dealers bu? from jobbers so as to get time.
That's one reason we can sell you a botter Shoe for the same
money than Credit Stores, and another is they have to ask
more so as to make up those losses by bad debts.
Shoe prices here begin at $1.60 and end at $3.50.
We can give you a well made, solid leather, satin Calf Shoe,
the kind Credit Stores ask you $1.75 for.
We have s, blu?k Viol Kid Shoe that all Shoe wearers should
get acquainted with; we believe it's the beBt value ever
offered you for $2.00. Credit Stores would make a big blow
if they sold one as good for $2.50. That's mighty strong talk,
especially for us, but it takes strong talk when it comes to
this Shoe-it'll stand it. -
Our $2.50 Shoes
Come in box calf, vici kid and patent leather. Each Shoe in
this line is a genuine English or Goodyear welt. If you have
been elsewhere to look you'll think we made a mistake and
priced this line 50c. too low. They do compare most favora
bly with most Credit Store $3.00 Shoes.
$3.50 gives you our best Shoes, and as good as most-deal
ers' brag Shoes at $4.00. These are
We haye them in the following leathers : box calf, patent
vici, viol kid, regent kid, enamel calf and velour calf. The
new styles, just in. Come in and see our Shoes.
? ANDERSON. S. C..
The Spot Gash Clothiers
- Spaamodio efforts are being made
in Charleston to crush the flourishing
- Columbia people say if the State
Fair is not held there they will organ
ise a Columbia Fair.
- The Charleston Daughters of the
Confederacy trill ereot a monument to
Hampton in Charleston.
- Congress allows $60,000 for a
public building at Spartanburg and
$100,000 for one at Georgetown.
- A gang of robbers entered the
storeroom of the Epworth Orphanage
and stole some $30 worth of provi
- Boland Geiger, a five-year-old
negro boy, was up before the police
court in Columbia for setting fire to
18 bales of cotton.
-- Aiken is to have a $300,000
tourist hotel before another season
opens. It is to be built by Mrs. H.
G. Beokwith of Colorado.
- Convict Isaac Johnson, colored,
has escaped from the Charleston
County chaingang with his entire
prison outfit, including ball, chain and
- By the caving of a sewer excava
tion Will Picken s, a negro, was buried
under six feet of earth in Columbia.
He was dug out in an hour and quickly
- Ball Jackson, colored, was acci
dentally shot and killed by Andrew
Muldrow while shooting fish at Mul
drow's mill pond near Florence Wed
- The Citadel baseball team has
been disbauded by the faculty. The
manager of the team and a member of
the faculty could not agree in inter
preting the association rules.
- The commencement sermon be
fore the Btudents of Furman Univer
sity and Greenville Female College
will be preached by Rev. J. J. Taylor,
of Norfolk, Ya., ca*June 10th.
- The constables are still making
it hot for blind tigers in Charleston.
Within the last few days 1,600 bot
tles and 16 barrels of beer and 40 gal
lons of liquor have been se ?ed.
- Grave charges against Represen
tative Dominick of Newberry, in whioh
the tacking of a dispensary bill under
the title of an ordinary act is alleged,
will be investigated in Columbia this
.- The governor has received further
oomplaint as to the destruction of fish
in the Edisto river with dynamite.
The oomplaint tells of an instance of
the use of 200 cartridges in a particu
- Ben-Smith, a negro supposed to
have had a part in the killing of Mrs.
Jones, tjhe section-master's wife at
Bavenel's, was shot and killed on
Thursday while trying to escape from
the officers who had bim under arrest.
- Mrs. Harriet Beckwith, who died
two years ago, left the sum of thirty
two thousand dollars for the purpose
of building a fine school building in
Bennettsville. The contrae! has been
let and the building will soon be com
- The mother of Mr. Cree, the pas
tor of the First Baptist chu 'i at
Gaffney, is 100 years old. She is active
and able to take care cf herself and is
ready for a long journey alone wben
duty or friendship calls her from
- Last Thursday, Mr. Wade Rob
ertson, who lives in the northern part
of Greenwood county, was out on his
farm burning brush when he fell to
the ground in an unconscious condi
tion and was bumed to death. Mr.
Robertson was 83 years old.
- May 13 is Oddv Fellows* day at
the Charleston Exposition and indica
tions point to a big celebration. An
effort is being made to have every
lodge in the State represented in the
parade, and eaoh lodge will appear in
- Claiming that he had been alk
ing about her, Mrs. Fannie P. Good
son walked up to Mr. Sam W. Wood
at Spartanburg and felled him by a
lick in the face with a bottle, and then
kioked him when he rolled over. A
genuine sensation was caused.
- John Brownfield, colored, who
killed a white man at Georgetown,
which caused the riot there at that
time is in the Georgetown jail await
ing the execution of a death sentence
which may be delayed several years
owing to an appeal to the United
States supreme court.
- Spartanburg County not only has
the prize exhibit at the Exposition,
for which it was awarded tho premium
of $1,000, but it is now arranging to
ereot a suitable building on the court
house square in Spartanburg, in which
will be preserved this magnificant ex
hibit of its produots and resources.
- S. F. Kelly one day last week
found a peculiar Indian relio ncai
the Wateree iron bridge. It is a rook
weighing about two pounds skillfully
chiseled out on both- ."?des strikingly
resembling a soap dish. Mr. Kelly ii
keeper of the chaingang and the curi
osity was scooped up with one of the
- A colored woman living not fat
from Waxhaw, has given birth tc
what the doctora pronounce a "mon
strosity." It hae the body and limb!
of a fairly well developed infant, bul
ita head is very much like that of s
huge frog. The head is almost flat or
the back, th eyes hoing large in thc
top of the head. Its face has some
what of an owlish appearance, but ii
perhaps more iike that of a frog. Drs.
H. C. Houston and J. V. Huntei
made an autopsy and found that it hat
no brain whatever, its spinal columt
extending olear np the back of thc
head. It has no neck at all. A pbo
tograph'of both front and side view?
were made and will bc preserved.
- Oil hts boon struck within the
oity limita of Jellioo, Tenn.
- Safe eraokere secured $2,690from
the bank of Goodlettsville, Tenn.
- President Roosevelt may make
an extended tonr of the South next
- A railroad trtin was wreokou iu
Pittsburg by a wind storm, and several
- Lightning killed Riobard Roan
and Arthur Rogers, 12 and 15 years
old, at Akron, O.
- Libraries offered Savannah, Ga.,
Southbridge, Mass., by Andrew Carne
gie have been deolined.
- A Washington ohotel waiter has
sued Congressman Butler of Missouri
for $10,000 for an assault.
- Disbursing Clerk Barrows in the
U. S. census office has been found
short $7,500 whieh he lost in specula
- The estimated decrease in the
cotton aereage of the South this year
is four and a half per cent, oompared
with last year.
- 18,000 subscribers from Arkan
sas, Mississippi, Alabama and Ten
nessee have presented Admiral Sohley
with a handsome silver service.
- Forest fires around Oil City, Pa.,
are causing apprehensions. The loss
to the oil wells is groat and there is
considerable loss to the lumbco inter
- The false alarm of fire in a Phil
adelphia factory threw 1,200 girl?
into a frightful panic. Eight were
killed and forty or more seriously in
- An engine and 12 cars ran away
down a mountain near Saginaw, west
ern North Carolina, and William Bur
ton, engineer in ehargo, was instantly
- Western Guatamala has bees
ruined by earthquakes and voleanoes.
Their towns have been shaken up
and the people are in constant terror.
Two volcanoes are in eruption.
- SeriouB riots have * occurred io
Russia within the past few days.
Reports say that fifty persons were
killed at Moscow in an effort of thc
authorities to disperse the mobs.
- One hundred and fifty Chioagc
women earn a living every day shav
ing men and cutting their hair. There
are 25 or 30 barber shops in the oitj
where women are employed exclusive
- Professor Brooks of the Genevi
(N. Y.) observatory has sighted hil
twenty-third comet. Discovering
comets seems to be a confirmed anc
deep seabed habit with this noted stai
- Hiccoughs oaused the death ol
the noted actor, Sol Smith Russell, ai
Washington City. He was consid?r?e
one of the wealthiest actors on th?
American a^age. He was worth $2,
- It is probable that the August?
strike will be settled soon. As sooi
as the trouble in the King mill is ar
ranged the other mills in Augusts
and the Horse Creek valley wil
- The town of Glenrose, the county
seat of Somerville County, Texas, hat
been nearly swept away by a tornado
As a result of the windstorm six ar<
known to be dead and between fort]
and fifty are iojured.
-- A Chicago lawyer in a Pennsylva
nia court reoently made an address 3c
hours long, and ???i??aing upwards o
300,000 words. The Bible oontaini
773,000. Experts say this argamen
was the longest ever made.
- All of the o?ew of .the Unite?
States cruiser Chieago were arrestee
at Venice, Italy, by the civil author
\ ities for disorderly oonduot and Ben
tenoed to terms of imprisonment rang
ing from three to four months.
- Georgia oonvicts have grown t<
be worth a good deal to the stat
treasury. Under the system in fore
prior to 1897 the income from convie
hire reached $14,000 above expenses
The present income above expenses i
- President Roosevelt has turnei
completely about in the Miles case
and has decided to give no furtbe
consideration to tho retirement of th
commanding general. He will permi
! Miles to serve until he shall retiro b;
operation of law.
- There is a measure before con
grass giving that body power to CE
tablish uniform hours of labor througb
eut the United States. A number o
, representative men from the Soutl
were before the committee having th
matter in oharge and argued againa
. the proposedlaw.
- The cotton mills and other cot
; consumers are somewhat disturbed b,
'. a rumor that the Southern* Railwa
; will soon purohase and consolidate al
r .the coal minos of East Tennessee. ]
is feared that this will result in a
? advance of prioes.
- There are said to be on- th
i ranohes of Texas 100.000 oattle fatter
ing for Cuban markets. Since th
. Spanish war Texas has sent man
, thousand animals to Cnba. Price
. are good. \nd muoh money is bein
( made brf '.ne venture.
- Representatives Meyer and Rani
i dell, of Louisiana, saw the pr?sid?e
i Thursday in behalf of some Confec
? erate veterans employed in the ocr
? sus office. These men have passe
i the acre limit hayond which employe
will not be retained in the permanei
r oensus bureau, although an exeoptio
[ bas been made in the ease of Unio
t veterans. The president indicated (
? them that he had no discrimination t
. make as between^ne two, and that li
- would take the matter up vjth Dire:
OUR TRIP TO TEXAS.
On Friday, 18th of April, together
with, seventy-five or one hundred other
Andorsonians, we boarded the train for
Dallas, Texas, distant about one thou
sand miles, which we reached Sunday
morning at 10 o'clock, three hours be
hind schedule time. The trip out was
tiresome in the extreme, the cars
crowded and no chance to get sleeping
berths at night.
The gathering at Dallas was an im
mense concourse of other people ns
well as an assembly of former Confed
erates, being estimated at about 175,
000. It hns become a tremendous un
dertaking to house and feed a reunion
of this character, and as the men who
fought in 1801-03 are getting to be
oid men their ability to contend with
such trips and such crowds has also be
come a serious matter. While these
long, crowded trips nflbrd excitement
and novelty, they enrry along consid
erable risk and danger to life and
health, especially to elderly people.
The war has been over for thirty-seven
years. Unless these veterans were
j youths in the early sixties they nre now
J past middle life and traveling the
! downward sunset slope of life.' As
! years increnso physical vigor declines,
I and it seems a pity that a reunion
! stands for so much fatigue and physi
cal strain for the people who are sup
' posed to bo the beneficiaries.
I Although such an immense crowd
j was present Dallas, a city of about
, 05,000, easily housed and fed tho mul
titude, and we heard fow complaints.
In fact Dallas is an up-to-date city
in more respects than one. As wc
have said above we renched tho town
at 10 a. in. Sunday, and were surprised
while walking along.the streets to find
the clothing stores; bar-rooms and
other places of business in full bla?t.
And then in the afternoon 10,000 oi
15,000 people were said to have attend
ed a game of baseball at tho park
Still Dallas has some magnificent
churches, which are said to be well at
tended. After oar short stop in the
city our impression was and is thal
Dallas is a bad place, morally speak
ing, but probably no worse than othej
Western cities. We were told by ole
residents of other sections of Texai
that it was wrong to judge the whol<
State by what one sees and hears in th?
cities-that Texas as n whole woulc
compare morally with the older States
On our trip out we passed through i
? portion of Georgia, Alabama, Tenues
' I see, Arkansas, Indian Territory ani
r j Texas. Judging by what we could se?
. I from the car window we saw no laudi
[ I superior to those of Anderson County
and a vast amount not hnlf as good
We saw no evidence of progressiv?
farming along the route-no terracing
etc. 1?nt after passing through th?
Indian Territory, which is an unde
veloped country, still occupied by th?
Indians, and reaching Texas the seen?
changes. From what we had read an?
been told about the black lands o
Texas we were expecting to see a rici
farming country, but the half had no
been told us. As far as the eye cai
reach the prairies stretch out, almost a
level as the floor of a house, and th?
soil apparently in es h nu s table. Thi
farming is done to a large extent lr
machinery. We regret very much tha
the spring was late ont there as witl
us, as we would like to have seen tb
crops about grown, as one could hav?
formed a correct opinion as to tin
value of the country by seeing maturei
crops. Cotton was just about up, nm
corn five or six inches high.
Beyond a doubt Texas is the riches
farming country, probably, in the Uni
ted States, With us the great objec
is to keep our lands from washinj
away, but in Texas they can't ge
away, and the fertility of the soil is pre
served. It looks to an outsider tba
with such soil, and the opportunitie
for raising cattle and stock of all kinds
that every farmer who owns* his owi
land ought to get rich. On tue con
trnry, outside of the towns and citief
one sees from the car window very lit
tie evidence of wealth or prosperity
With us hero in Anderson if a farnie
has been successful he builds hinisel
a nico residence, barn, stables am
other conveniences. A man ont i
Texas, living on land said to be wort
one hundred dollars an acre, is satie
fled to live in a house our tenants wo ul
object to. And then he has no stable
or shelter for horse or cow. It is tru
that lumber is scarce and high on
there, but if the man had any highe
ambition to live in a better house an
was rich, he could have it, even if h
had to send all the way back to Sont
Carolina for it. But we believe he i
satisfied to live as his father? did, an
that settles it.
Another thing. Ask a man in Texa
how much cotton those rich lands wi
produce to the acre, encl the answer ic
variably is a bale to the acre. Nc
muoh good farming about that. Hun
dreds of acres in Anderson Count;
produce that much. Tell those Texn
people who left Anderson forty or ii ft
years ago that we are producing a bal
to the acre, and they don't believe
word of it.
Every farmer you tell about th
progress we have made in farming dm
ing the last twenty-five years in At
derson County, listens patiently, br
at last exclaims, "Bat you have to bu
guano." Our opinion is that farm in
conditions are mach moro equal tba
is generally supposed between ov
country* und the rich west. It is tr?
we have to bay fertilisera, bat in Texas
farm labor ia scarce and high, which
about offsets oar guano bills. A good
farm hand in Texas, we were told, re
ceives eighteen or twenty dollars per
month and his board.
We talked with a man who had been
merchandising in Texas for a long
time, We asked him if hu sold for
cash or did a credit business. He said
he had gone broke three times by giv
ing credit, but he had adopted the cash
system or its equivalent. That he took
mortgages on cattle, wagons, musical
instruments, etc., and generally at the
end of the year ho took it all in. That
sounded very much like South Caro
lina. The rate of interest on money is
high, eight nnd ten per cent. It is
strauge that a country so rich labors
under such disabilities.
Now, what wo have snid about Texas
ia our honest opinion, formed by what
wo were told and what we saw. That
it is a mnguilicont farming country all
will admit. Why is it, theu, that the
farmers aro not all rich, or at lenst in
dependent. Wo can't say for certain,
but we believe that crop failures arc
more disastrous in Texas than the)
are with us. When they mnko a gooi
crop they make it all, aud when tho*)
fail they lose all. We wore told tba
Texas has suffered from hard timei
siuco cottou began declining severa
years ago, lust ns we have suffered frou
the samo cause.
A great many farmers went to Texn
on this trip from Anderson Count}
They lind heard so much about Texn
aud its rich lands, that they wanted t
see with their own eyes, and look n
the situation on the spot, and if thing
1 looked favorable they might posBibl
sell out aud move to Texas. Friend
* and relatives living in Texn
1 said to them if they had gob
? farms in Anderson County and wei
"fairly prosperous they would probab!
do aa well to remain at home.
In conclusion we have this to sa
' If we were a young man eighteen i
' twenty-ono years old, and without
' home here, we would go to Texas
' Oklahoma. The possibilities for
"J young man are great. Labor is
' great demand, and at fair wages. 1
r working hard and saving his earnin
L he could in time buy a farm and
* independent, for. life. But for t
3 middle-aged man it would, we belie*?
3 he suicidal to pull up stakes and
* West. Tho chango in water and c
* mate might provo disastrous.
\ The people of South Carolina ouf.1
3 to bo much obliged to Texas farmi
3 for being lazy and not knowing how
farm. In fact it is not necessary
know how to farm out there. Tho In
3 is so rich that they just sow things a
they grow. If they cultivated th
3 crops and put the amount of work UJJ
. them we are compelled to do in Soi
? Carolina it would soon bo good-bye
a cotton in this Stnte. We would hr
1 to lind something else to do and g
? up cotton. The black lands of Te:
1 will, we believe, produce two balee
t cotton to the acre if the seasons
j propitious and worked by South Ca
g lina farmers.
0 We have often wondered why it \
0 that Texas, which produces overo
p. third ol the cotton crop, had no cot
t mills. The reason is plain now-tl
:1 have no labor to furnish cotton mi
B Why should poor people go into
B mills, where they would be compel
Q to work ten or eleven hours a d
j when for six months in the year
1 women and children cans go into
cotton fields a ?ul earn from one to 1
? dollars a day picking cotton. U
. Texas becomes more populous she c
t not go into the manufacture of cot!
g There is ono cotton mill at ballas i
t one at Sherman, we believe, but t
. aro small affairs.
I Texas raises thousands of cattle,
8 occasionally wo would run by a cn
,f pen by the side of the railroatfwhe
Q thousand head were being Eiiippei
_ market, but wo were not much
Jf pressed with their appearance, b(
;. small und onl}'in fair condition. Tl
rm nif?y bo lino cattle out there bul
r failed to sec them.
f The farm mules and horses we
j at work in tho fields wero in ferie
Q those on tho farms in Anderson Cou
u the mules being small and the ho
i. i on the pony order.
?I It was quite a novelty to most o
a i to see tho sulky plows at work in
e j fields, the man sitting on a spring
it under a big umbrella. No woi
ir Texas farmers are said to be lazy,
d On our trip geing and cominj
e passed through a portion of In
h Territory, which tho U. S. seta
s for the exclusive use of the Indi
d The country is undeveloped, am
snpposo will always remain so if
is to tho Indians. Their villages a
II the road are dilapidated, tuiablo-d
i- looking affairs, and if the go verm
.t did not look after them wc snp
i- they would perish, as we saw verj
y tie evidence of farming. Tha 1
LB are hilly and the soil looked to b > i
y but we were told that tho Terri
e contains Ano fanning lands.
a Oklahoma Territory, which ad.
Indian Territory, is said to be v.
.o j country, thc lands being as g Gi
> i tho.se in Texas, and on the px
i- ! order. In fact thousands of Te
it ! sold out their holdings in that ?
y i and have moved to Oklahoma. L
g in this Territory away from the
n road aro comparatively cheap, and
ir plo are Hocking into tho count)
ie the thousands. If wo were a y
man j nat starting out in life, with no
foothold hore, we would go to Oklaho
ma. Need have no fear about getting
work to do, for labor is aaid to be
On oar return trip we stopped over
at Little Rook, Arkansas, and spent
ono day at Hot Spring, situated sixty
five miles West of Little Rock, Sam
Jones, tho celebrated preacher, said
Borne time ago that the bad place was
only one mile from Savannah, Ga. If
ho will pay a visit to Hot Springs he
might como to the conclusion that said
place was only about half a mile dis
tant. Thoy claim a population of 10,
000 or 15,000, and it is a very nice city,
up-to-date in every particular, and is
the only city in the U. S. that makes
its entire living from sickaud diseased
people, who Hock hero by tho thousands
seeking relief. It has three immense
hotels, ono at leaBt containing a thou
band rooms, and tho equals of tho cele
brated Florida hotels in laaguilicence,
and hundreds of smaller hotels and
boardinghouses. Bath houses abound
on every hand. The town is situated
between two mountains, from one of
which Hows tho hot water, which is
distributed in pipes along the street
mid into tho hotels and bath houses.
The mountain belongs to tho U. S. and
is absolutely free to all. Tho largest
bath house is under control of tho gov
ernment, und is free to those who will
say they ure uimblo to pay. The water
as it comes from tho fountains along
tho street is so hot that ono can scarce
ly hold the tin cup from which you drink.
One cnn stand on a corner and see
hundreds of peoplo on their way to the
bath houses, sonio walking with
crutches nud othera being rolled along
in invalid chairs. Of all the sad Bights
wo have ever behold this beat them
all. People bent donnie, with rheuma
tism, some covered with sores, others
with noses and faces eaten away, and
every conceivable ailment you ever
heard of crowd the streets and bath
houses, misery and very often despair
pictured on their countenances, lt
makes us sick to think about it even
now as we write. If some one would
offer to make us a present of one of
those fine hotels, coupled with the con
dition that we live there, wo believe
we would decline. But it has been de
monstrated beyond the shadow of a
doubt that the waters will cure certain
diseases if taken in time, and Hot
Springs will continue to be the mecca
for the Bick and diseased for all time
to come. A great many Anderson peo
ple have tried the waters and been
We could go on and write of our trip
to n great length, bat wo must stop.
Wo have jotted dowd our impressions
in a loose and disconnected way, but
wo aro honest in onr statements,
although wo may bo wrong in some
particulars. TexaB is a great State,
hut wo believe a man who owns his
own land in Anderson County will do
just ns well to remain hero.
J. F. C.
C. P. Kay and family, of Belton,
spent a few days with tho family of W. '
F. M. Fant.
Miss Maude Griffin, of Craytonville,
who has been attending school at this
place, hat? returned home.
Prof. R. P. Clinkscaies und Juck
Harris, of Pendleton, attended service
at the Presbyterian Church the fourth
Mrs. Mollie Plowers, of Anderson,
after spending n few weeks with her
brother, G. E. Smith, has returned
Mrs. li. ?. Tribble, who has been
spending the past few months with her
daughter, Mrs. J. D. Babb, is visiting
hereon, ll. M. Tribble, at Seneca.
Prof. L. M. Mnhaffey and Levi Geer
made a business trip to Pickens re
D. A. Ledbetter, ono of Anderson's
prosperous and enterprising merchant's
spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. E.
J. D. Babb was thrown from his mule
and had his shoulder bruised up badly
Mrs. Clayton Milford, of Lavonia,
Ga., is visitiug relatives and frieudsin
th i s vicinity.
Mrs. W.N. Woolbright spent a few
doyswith her father, B. Bagwell, of
Messrs. James MeCarley and J. F.
Long and Misses Mamie Long and Peart
McCarley visited tho Charleston Expo
sition last week.
Mi. and Mrs. Forman Skelton, of
Oak way, spent Sunday with the family
of H. Harris.
Ed Bogga, of B roy lea, visited relatives
in vicinity recently.
Jamed Harris has been suffering with
a severe case of poison on his face and
Misa Effie Bagwell, of Seneca, is
spending awhile with hex sister, Mrs.
W. N. Woolbright.
Rev. Mr. Morgan gave a Bible lecture
at the school House Friday night. He
had a nice chart, which he explained
very forcibly. Pansy.
In order that nil Veterons may havo
a chance to attend Memorial Day at
Anderson next Saturday, will state that
all Veterans that will notify me before
Friday will bo furnished conveyances
that will start out from Farmer's Hall
in Pendleton precisely at 8 o'cloclw on
Saturday morning. These conveyan
ces will DO free to all who aro not able
to cet thereon their own account.
J. C. Stribling.
by . Commander Camp Tally Simpson, 1,000
ng C. C. V.