Newspaper Page Text
Fublistml vcery Wednesday.
J. F. Ci.inkscai.k8, t Editors an?
C. C. LaNOSTON, i PROPRIETORS.
ONE YEAR, --- - $1 60
SIX MONTHS. - - - 75
WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1902.
The new cotton mills aud enlarge
ment of established mills in the
Southern States for the tir?t >ix
months of this year will add 500,000
spindles and require a capital nf ?10,
The entire subject oi' the new grad
ed school building ought now to be
dropped until after the city election
so soon to be held. Meantime public
sentiment will crystalize, and what
the people want the Council to do will
be fully understood.
President llartzog, of Clcmson Col
lege, has been elected and has accept
ed the presidency of the State Agri
cultural College of Arkansas. His
successor will be elected at the next
meeting of tbo Board of Trustees.
This is a happy solution of the recent
trouble at Clemson fer both Dr. llartzog
and the College.
The rains for the past few days will
greatly help the crops. We were
needing the rain very much in this
section, but the prospect for a fine
cotton crop is good. Nothing, how
ever, is certain until it is a reality.
Our farmers were scartely|ever more in
need of a good crop and a good price
than they are this year.
According to the Adjutant General
of Illinois the mobs that have been
chasing negroes in that State, beat
ing the life out of them, breaking up
their schools and destroying their
crops really have the kindest sort of
feelings for the colored brother. In
faot, they lovo him so well that tbey
just can't keep their bande off of him.
-UM I mB?
The recent Georgia and Texan Demo
cratic State Conventions, following
[be lead of the Democratic conven
tions of Indiana, Illinois, Pennsyl
vania and other States, adopted a
platform dealing entirely with State j
issues and neglecting any mention of
the last National Democratic plat
form. It is now in order for Mr.
Bryan to denounce the Democrats of
both these States.
The first step toward Democratic
viotory for the national ticket in 11104
iB Demooratic harmony in 1902.. From
now onward, "Get Together and Act
Together" in support of the vital
principles of Democratic government
and administration, should be the
watohword of every Dcmoorat, wheth
er he be in the ranks or in the loft
iest position of leadership. Selfish
maloontents are now of no use to the
great historic party of Jefferson, Jack
SGii and Tiiden. They injure the
cause they profess to serve. Divid
ing the masses into factional and hos
tile camps, they are giving the most
effective aid possible to the hereditary
enemy of the Democratic party. In
pursuing this course we shall not con
demn them as insincere, but most as
suredly tbey lack wisdom if not polit
A constitutional question has de
veloped in our city politics which may
have some influence in the approach
ing primary. The question is, can a
member of tbo Board of Trustees of
the city schools hold?at the same time
the office of Mayor or Aldermen? The
constitution says, "no persou shall
hold two offices of honor or profit at
tbe same time," an exception being
made in the office of Notary Public
and office in the militia. Two offices
of the nature of those above mention
ed have been and are now held in this
city by one person, but the question
was never before raised. There can
be no doubt as to the right of a citizen
to be a candidate for office while hold
ing an office, but it would seem that
election to and acceptance of the new
office would by operation of law ter
minate all rights to the old office. If
this be good law (and there is little
doubt of it), grave legal questions
could arise from matters passed upon
by those holding two offices at the
It will surprise many to learn of the
immense amount of coffee consumed
annually by the people of this coun
try. According to recent official re
ports the amount imported by this
oountry the past fiscal year was 850,
000,000 pounds. The total amount
produced last year was 1,800,000,000
pounds and this country is easily ?rst
in the consumption of the delightful
beverage. While there is some op
position to coffee drinking, it seems
to have little effect on its consump
tion, as the figures show a continual
increase. Reputable physicians have
never taken any decided stand agaiust
the use of coffee. In some cases, it*
use isadviacd and in others prohibited.
Th? greatest opposition comes from
patent medicine venders, and others
who have substitutes to sell. In
the meantime coffee continues to
maintain :i long load as the chief
American beverage, and i; would
doubtless be a life tiaic ta.sk to at
tempt to convince the average Amer
ican that his favorite morning cup is
Mr. Sullivan Resigns Trusteeship.
Anderson, S. C, July '.'2, 190-2.
Hon. 1J. V. Tolly, Mayor :
.Sir: It being doubtful if I can legal
ly hold at one and at the Rame time
the position of School Trustee and the
ollico of Mayor under the Constitution
of the State, and it being somewhat
questionable in my mind as to the
' compatibility" of these two positions
under the common law restriction?*, I
prefer to have our boIiooIb on the safe
Hide, ami hereby I ender my resignation
as school trustee, to take effect at once.
I take this action now in order to avoid
any possible embarrassment that might
otherwise arise in the event of my
election to the ollico of Mayor, and to
enable the Council to hold an elertion
for my succeHaor with the least possible
inconvenience to tlie public.
With pardonable pride I recall the
fact that I was the first man to take a
decided step toward the establishment
of our present public school system,
and I regard my efforts during the pnst
eight years in the interest of these
schools as the moBt satisfactory work
of my life.
J. M. Sullivan.
The Confederate Reunion.
General Thomas W. Carwile, major
general commanding the South Caro
lina Division of Confederate Veterans,
has issued the following genernl circu
lar of information regarding the Con
federate reunion that is to be held in
Greenville next month.
General Order No. 2.
1. Having been appointed major gen
eral to succeed Generale. 1. Walker,
promoted to command the department
of the Army of Northern Virginia, by
the commanding general in general or
der No. 290, I hereby assume command
of the South Carolina division, United
2. The South Carolina division, Uni
ted Confederate Veterans, will meet in
Greenville, S. C, at their annual re
union on the (Hb, 7th and 8th of Au
gust, 1902. The convention will be
called to order at 11 o'clock a. in., at
the hall designated by the Greenville
committee. All veterans are earnestly
requested to attend this meeting, as
yen* by year our numbers are growing
U. Commanders of all camps compos
ing this division will call them together
at once and elect delegates to attend
4. The commanding general regrets
to call attention to a large number of
camps who are in arrears as to dues,
both to the general headquarters at
New Orleans aud also to the division
headquarters. These dues are small
and should be paid at once. No camp
will be allowed to vote who is in ar
rears to either the general headquarters
or division dining the convention.
5. Colonel J. M. Jordon, of Camp
Pallium, Greenville, S. C, will act as
chief of statt' during the reunion at
Greenville, to whom nil dues may be
G. It is with pleasure that I announce
to the veterans that our comrade. Col
onel Robert Aldrich, of Barn well, S. C,
will deliver the annual address, and
that Miss Lumpkin, of Columbia, S. C,
will welcome the veterans in behalf of
the United Daughters of the Confede
7. All railroads have givun the low
rate of one cunt n mile for each way
By order of Thomas W. Carwile, Ma
jor ?euernl, commanding South Caro
lina divinum, United Confederate Vet
Official: J. M. Jordon, Acting Chie*
Senator McLaurin Declines.
Oyster Hay, July 21.?Senator Mc
Laurin has declined the position ol
justice in the United States Court oi
Claims offered to him by President
Roosevelt when the Senator visited the
President here a week ago last Satur
His declination was submitted in a
letter received by the President late
this evening. Euclosed in the letter
was a clipping from a South Carolina
paper in which Senator McLaurin was
charged with selling himself politically
for the justiceship.
Senator Tillman, who recently as
saulted Senator McLaurin on the llooi
of the Semite, said a few days ago that
he would light any effort to give Mc
Laurin the otlice.
The position is worth $8,000 and the
appointment is for life. It is said here
that President Roosevelt will offer Mc
Laurin a position with the isthmian
Brushy Creek News.
There was an all-day singing at Si
loam Church last Sunday, with Prof.
J. A. Durham and Prof. Portoras lead
ers. There waa a large crowd in atten
School opened at Concrete school
houae last Monday, with L. B. Steele
Thos. C. Hege gave an illustrated
lecture and phonograph entertainment
at the school house Wednesday night,
which was largely atcended by schol
ars and pat rom?.
Rev. Craft and wife, the traveling
evangelists- w??? begin a tent meeting
nt this place Saturday night.
July 18. Tenderfoot.
W <*r? pr>-i> trt'.t m Ho mi v k?0'l of r*
pn|r work on your Mmhlowrv, Bollen
And Engine*. Br- <-k Hardware Co.
\t \o-:r HI"-. < l- tiffin truMtntr npoi
I \(iii nsbd a Mt-t oi iihhi ii-e-i KtvfR n* i
' call. Brock liar \ ware Co.
Misses Gary and Rosa Jones, ut Ab
beville, Messrs. J. V. Harnes and
Henry R. Moseley, of our littlu town,
attended a house party at I. II. McCal
la's last week.
Mrs. Annie Huckabee, Mrs. .J. 11.
Moseley, Misses Ethel Speer and Lillie
Huckabee spent a few days in Ander
son last week, and the last two men
tioned went on the excursion to Tal
lah Falls. They returned on Friday.
Mi.-iS Maggie Lewis, a popular young
lady of Helton, ie spending a while
with the family of her uncle, T. D. j
Mrs. Gibbes Baker, of Washington,
I). C, is spending awhile with Mr. and
Mrs. Hop. Baker.
Miss Kate Tennant reached home
Wednesday, after ?pending a while in
Greenwood with relatives.
Miss Mary Wolf, of Orangeburg, is
spending a while with her friend, Miss
Mrs. W. C. Tennant and children, of
Atlanta, are visiting the former's pa
rents, Mrs. Hen Kay.
Mrs. I). K. Cooley was called by tel
egram a few days ago to the bedside of
her brother, who is quite ill in Walhal
Miss Lila Fennel has returned from
Warrenton, after a visit to friends.
Dr. J. D. Wilson spent Thursday in
Miss Lois Hutchison returned Satur
day after a visit to lier sister, Mrs. J.
M. Campbell, at Moffattsville.
I'rof. H. T. Brooks and brother,
Willie, of Warrenton, spent Friday
with K. J. Hutchison.
The protracted meeting which has
been held in the Methodist Church for
the past week, closed last night. The
Baptists began theirservices last night.
The pastor, Dr. Brown, will be assist
ed by Rev. Woodward, of Woodruffs.
Services wjll be held twice a day dur
ing the week.
Misses Lizzie Nance and Ruth Dunn
spent a few days last week with J/rs.
W. C, Sherard, at Moffattsville.
Little KiBB Mabel Reid, of Iva, was
in town a few days laBt week with re
Miss Eula Mai Dunn leaves today for
her home at Donalds, after a pleasant
visit to her cousin, Mies Jennie Mae
MiBB Mollie Scott has began teaching
a summer school a few miles below
MEET THE HIGH PRICE OF MEAT.
How Farmers Can fttafc Money Out of
Cattle. The Best Food Right at Home.
What makes the. price of beef so
high? The price of anything Is high
either because the demand outstrips
the supply, or because of some combi
nation of dealers to artificially raise
the prie--. , - ." .
But v. hoth'er' a price Is naturally or
artificially high, the remedy Is th?
same?greater production on an inde
pendent basis. Fortunately for con
sumera of beef, and fortunately for the
southern favmer, there is no trust or
combination that can prevent a most
lavish production of beef, if only the
way is pointed out.
The breeding of cattle on a farm, at
least In an unsystematic manner. !s
natural and almost spontaneous. But
in the absence of some systematic way
to follow up the subject, and select the
proper animals, and care for them
through the winter, and finally prepare
them to make fat. tender beef, there
Is no proper beef production on the
farm. The farmer in the cotton region
Is surrounded with all the elements to
make beef raising successful. The
climate is such that there Is natural
forage most of the year. It requires
just a little forethought to provide for
the few winter months. The mate
rial?cheap material?is always at
hand, cotton seed meal and cotton seed
hulls. The meal and hulls are offered
Just as you want them by the Southern
Cotton Oil company, of the Carolinas
and Georgia, and may be bought at
any of the local mills or from head
quarters ot Columbia. S. C Atlanta,
Oa.. Savannah. Ga., or Charlotte.
X. C. Mixed In the proper proportion,
this makes the most nutritious and ac
ceptable feed that Is now available. It
is n feed, which by varying the propor
tions will answer equally well for a
sustaining ration or for a fattening
ration, it contains all the ingredients
of null it ion. namely, fat. nitrogen und
carbohydrates. The cotton seed meal
contains fat and ni trogen.and the hull
A good sustaining ration is made up
>f 21 pounds of hulls and 4 pounds of
meal per day, and a good fattening
ration is Jo pounds of hulls and 6
pounds of meal. These proportions In
both eases must be varied to suit in
dividual cases, according to the con
dition and taste of the animal. In
fattening cattle, the ration should be
gin with more hulls and less meal and
the proportion'of meal gradually in
creased. A steer may be fattened ana
put Ui good condition for the market
m t I'J pounds of cotton seed meal and
one ton of hulls. At average prices,
the cost of this food in the southern
States would be about $9.00.
There is meat profit in fattening
heef for the market, even at ordinary
pi n es. but at present the Industry
rdiould prove unusually attractive. The
following estimate of the profit that
' an easily be made in this business is
taken from a book which has been
carefully prepared on this subject,
"Cotton and Cotton Oil," by D. A.
AVERAGE PROFIT IN FATTENING
A STEER ON COTTON SEED
Cost of steer. 100 lbs. at 2 l-2c..$25 00
Cost of hulls. 2,000 lbs at $4.00
per ton. 4 00
Cost of meal. 400 lbs. at $20.00
per ton. 4 00
Cost of attendance and sundries.. 6 00
Total cost of fattened animal_$39 00
Sale of fattened ?teer, 1.300 lbs.
at 3. l-2c. 45 60
Prott per steer...$ 6 50
The price quoted for the fattened
steer, it will be noted, is very low. con
sidering present prices.
LAND FOR SALE.
ONE TRACT, four miles Southeast
City of Anderson, containing about 200
acres, A Inn, oar Mil! Trsot, water pow
er. with 60 acres of land. Terms upon
W. H. CARPENTER,
L. F CARPENTER.
July 23. 1902_6_4
WILL I t to the lowest responsible
bidder on Tbursdav, July Slat, at 4 p. m ,
thn bulldiog of a Bridge over Mountain
Cr- id., on nvui between John C. Prattt's
^ ?od Ft ?l?y'"? Store, in Savannah Town
r "hip. RpMervb-g 'he right to accept or
? rt-jeot auv or a I bid-.
J. N. VAN DIVER. Sup. A. C
lu Memo ri am.
Sloan Whitficld, a sou of Mrs. Sallie I
Whitlleld, departed this life at his
home at Autun on Thursday, July IT.
1002, in the 25th year of his age. lie
had been an invalid for more than n
year, and his death was not unexpect
Mr. Whitlield was a most worthy
young man and a devoted Christian,
having been converted to Christ, under
the preaching of Rev. J. P, Singleton,
about live years ago. He joined the
Townvillo Baptist Church and was a
most exemplary member. He bore his
illness with patience, and often ex
pressed himself as being perfectly re
signed to the will of God, who doeth
all things well. The deceased leaves a
mother, two brothers and four sisters
to cherish his memory, and in their
sore bereavement they have the sym
pathy of a wido circle of friends. On
the day following his death there
mains were carried to Townvillo and
interred in the Baptist Churchyard,
Rev. T. C. Ligon conducting the fun
eral services. May God bless the be
reaved family, who have the consola
tion of knowing that their loved one is
now at rest in Heaven. A Friend.
On July 7, 1002, the Death Angel
crossed the threshold of the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hawkins and took
from their hearts and home their baby
boy, who had been loaned to them only
two short yearn. His little life had
t-rrined itself around the hearts of the
devoted parents so closely that when
his pure spirit winged its flight to
realms above their heart-strings seem
ed to break. May God comfort and
console the bereaved parents.
Just received one case
and figured Percales. Ne*
the real value of these Goc
for a mover in our Summei
only 5c. per yard.
Windsor and Sea Islai
dark colors. These are th<
styles. You will find then
500 yards linen effect t
10c. per yard, to close at pi
2000 y aids nice stylei
sell them at 5c?but we nai
REMEMBER, we canr
Such as Wool Goods, W
Silks, Laces, Embroideries
Nice line of?
And we are cutting prices
Goods in every departmeo
immense Fall Stock that o
Store next month.
We buy Goods from fo
the mills in Jobbers' qu
save yen the middle man'c
New line Corsets at 26
We sell R. & G. $1.00 i
THIS 18 Tr
We sell Carhart Overa
New lot of Griddles,
wire, at 50c. each.
Special attention paid to a
C. H. I
PENDLETON, S. O.
Primary, Academic, Collegiate, ?
tine for Juni ?r Class ?ta-e Colleges
halls with attending evils. Board in
erats. Write for information to Presi
Follow the people who never
find them making tracks fc
THERE'S a reason for this. He
Fill in the missing words, bring i<
get one-quarter off of our entire line
Washable Dross Goods, and get a Tw<
and gifla free. You matoh these prie
Sl.EO ailppere, one quarter off..91 12)
1.25 " 41 . 94c
1.00 " 44 M ' M ...... 75c
75 .? ? .t 56c
25 Drees Goods " ?..'... 18|
20 *' " 41 . 15?
JUST remember the QUALITY <
onr Prices. Yoars :
JOHN A AX
High Pjico Breakers and Low Price
Post Office, that gives yon ?
? A woman has no business in
politics until she is able to throw mud
A GOOD FARM, containing ninety -
i+lx and one-ha'.f acres, twenty of which
in good bottom land ou Connerosa Creek.
Two houses and barn, and all necessary
outbuildings. Four miles from Wal
halla, ono mile to church and school.
Addr;-s-J. F. W. STELLING, Con
norob-, Oconee County, 8. C.
State of South Carolina,
County of Anderson.
By li. Y. B. Nnnee, Judge of Probate.
Whereas, J. C. McPbail baa applied
to me to grant him Letters of AdminiB* I
t ration on the Estate and effects of L. M.
These are therefore to cite and admon
ish all kindred and creditors of the said
L. M. Hall, deceased, to be and
appear before me in Court of Probate, to
be held a Anderson C. H.on the 7th day
of August, 1002, after publication here
of, to show cause, if any they bare, why
the said Administration should not be
granted. Given under my hand, this
22d day of Aaguat, 1002.
R. Y. H. NANCE, Probate Judge.
August 23, 1002_6_2_
GBEENV1XI*?, 8. C,
Will begin the next session on Wednes
nesday, September 17th, 1002. Location
convenient and healthful. Courses of
study elective or leading to B. A. and
M. A. degrees. Full corps of Instruc
tors and ample mess accommodations for
cheaoeoinft board. For details, apply to
A P. MONTAGUE, LL.D.
beautiful styles, in stripes
7 Goods in full bolts, and
>ds is 8 l-3c per yard, but
r Sale we name the price
id Percales, in light and
? best goods made and new
a here at per yard 10c.
md colored Dimities, value
or yard 5c.
I dark Calico?most people
me the price per yd. 3 l-2c.
Y a complete line of?
hite and Colored Lawns,
, Ribbons, etc.
to the tore on all Summer
it to make room for our
>ur buyer will land in our
reed sales and direct from
antities, and can always
Dorset at 75c.
ljs at cut prices,
bound with non-rustable 4
aail orders. Phone 65.
3AILES & CO.
. FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
If usic, Art, full Classical Courses. Fit
No crowding of pupils in boarding
private, refined homes. Expanses mod
dent, D. W. RICHARDSON, or
REV. W. P. STRICKLAND
I Thing !
miss a good thing, and you will
>r THE MAGNET in a hurry.
t to Jno. A. Austin and The Magnet and
of Ladies' and Children's Oxfords and
antioth Century Air Ship f?r tho boys
es but you ean't match the Goods :
16 Dress Goods, quarter off.. ' 19c
I 15 " . 44 M " . 1H
I 12 " 41 " 44 . ?C
I 10 ? 44 M 44 . 71?
8 ' 41 *' 44 . 6?
i 5 44 44 44 44 . 4t
>f our Goods and the SM ALLNESS of
always truly, A
JST1N AND THE MAGNET,
) Makers, the man down next to tho
"ans and furnishes you Ice Water free.
re it is :
The news this morning is of a good lot of Ladies' Under
Muslins which came to us by chance, through our Buyer who
is for the last four weeks in the Eastern markets. Good
judgment and hard cash did the work. There had to be con.
siderable price concessions before we would touch them,
Result : Here are t)ie best and most luxurious bits of Under,
wear we have ever offered on such low price basis :
Ladies Gowns, Tuoked Yoke, Cambric Frills.31,
Ladies Gowns, Yokes of Tucks and Embroidery Insertion.5^
Ladies Gowna, Hemstitched Yokes, Cambric Frills
Lad ies Gowns, Low Neok, Tuoked and Insertion Trimming.
Ladies Gowns, fine Tucked Yoke with Embroidery, Insertion and Frills
Ladies Gowns, Low Neck, handsomely trimmed.
Ladies Gowns, Square Neok, elaborate trimming.
Misr 58 Petticoats, Lace and Embroidered Frills.1^
Ladies Petticoats, with Tucks and Frills.22$
Ladies Petticoats, Embroidery, Frills and Tacks.3g?
Misses Petticoats, Wide Embroidery Frills.5^
Ladies Petticoats, Tucks and Embroidery Trimming.
Ladies Petticoats, Wide Embroidery Trimming.
Ladies Petticoats, Cambric and Embroidery Frills. f.'..
Ladies Petticoats, very fine wide Embroidery Flounce with Dust Ruffle.
Ladies Chemise, Embroidery Yoke, Lace Edge.
Ladies Chemise, All Over Embroidery Yoke and Edge.
Ladies Chemise, Round Yoke, trimmed with Laoe Insertion and Lace..
Ladies Pants, Cambric Frills, Lace Insertion.
Ladies Pants, Lace Edging, Cambric Frills.
Ladies Pants, Tucked, Embroidery and Lace Frills.;.
Ladies Pants, fine Lace Insertion, Tuoks and Cambric Frills.,.
Ladies Pants, Tucked, Lace and Embroidery Trimming.
Ladies Corset Covers, Lace Edge Trimming.15c
Ladies Corset Covers, Embroidery Edge Trimming..18c
Ladies Corset Covers, Laoe Trimming.25?
Ladies Corset Covers, Embroidery Insertion and Edgic?.30&
Ladies Corset Covers, fine Lace, Embroidery and Beading Trimming.38?
Ladies Corset Covers, Lace Insertion and Beading Trimming.50c
Infants Long Dresses, Lace* and Embroidery Yoke.25?
Infants Long Dresses, made of Long Cloth, handsomely trimmed.50e
The Summer season is waning and price reductions aie
in order in all our departments. Pay us a visit, you will
certainly be unable to resist the temptation when you hear
the little prices.
We are doing the Millinery Business ci' the Town. Why
shouldn't we. Goods go at half price.
As the Thermometer goes down
in Winter so do our -----
GO DOWN IN SUMMER.
JUST now we are making another "raid" on Prices, and1 on< every art>
cle of Summer Merchandise we have CUT the PRICES so- close until there
hardly remains enough profit for living expenses. So it naturally follow
that there is money in it for you.
A great many people, 'tis true, are under the impression- that when a
Merchant advertises a lot of Cut Prices on seasonable and staple goods that
there is a catch somewhere, and are wary about taking in these Cut Price
Sales. To those, especially, who are of this opinion we ask that you? visit our
Store, get our prices, note well the quality of our Goo da, and* we promise to
convince you beyond a doubt that there are such things as Cut Prices-.
Advertising Cut Prices and Bargains is not a "hobby"" of ours* for only
twice during the year do we advertise these things, for since we have been in
business we have established a reputation of selling the^best Goods at close
prices the year round, so when we do advertise Cet Prices- and Bargains you
will find that they are unusually good ones.
Bueinees so far has been VERY good this Summer, sud- to make the
rest of the Summer months buBy ones with us, we are offering unusual Bar
gains in our different departments Run your eye over this list, and if tnere
it anything on it that you will need see us before purchasing elsewhere, you
will be doing the right thing to keep money in your purse :
Foulards, Egyptian Tissues, Lawns,. Muslins, Organdies,
P. K's., Dimities, White Goods, Wash Goods, ,
Black and Colored Dress Goods, Laces, Embroideries,
Inaei tings, Edgings, Hoisery, Undervestav Parasols, Fans. etc.
Also, at \ctual Cost, without any per cent whatever added, we offer our lot
of Ladies' and Children's 81ippers. Also, big Reductions on all Summer
Last, but just as attractive in prices and new goods, you will ?find our
Millinery Department teeming with good things. -
Come as early as possible, or send us your orders. They receive our per
sonal and prompt attention.
Agents for the Royal Worcester Corset and McCalPs Bazar Patterns.
TWO CARS OF BUGGIES,
ALL PRICES, from a 186.00 Top Buggy^fc'&s toeat Rubfcfc Tired job,
-? ALSO, ?
A LOT ?F WAGONS,
That we want to sell at once. Va keep a largo rtock of?
Georgia Home Made Harness Cheap?
The finest, light draft?
In the world. Come and see it
You.-a in earnest,.
VANDIVER BROS; & MAJOR*