Newspaper Page Text
One ol" America's "W
Covington, Ga., Dec. 2-.-In Ja.<
percounty, near Covington, lives one
of thc wealthiest, if not the wealth
iest, negro farmers in Ameno;'. His
name is Cody Bryant, one of the j
most remarkable character* in this
Bryant waa born of hlavc parente a
few years before ilie Civil War and is
a typical example of tho old-time ne
gro. He hus succeeded through
habits of industry, sobriety and
faithful application. Ho is humble,
respectful and possesses the confi
dence of his white friends and neigh
bors. Ho is public-s^'ritod and every
year gives largo sums to churjhes,
schools and other worthy institutions.
He takes no part in politics and his
contempt for tho latter day negro poli
tician is supreme. He pays his
debts and is honorable in his dealings
with everybody. It is said that ho
has never had a !nw suit or a case of
any kind in tho courts.
It is interesting to note tho way in
which Bryant secured his start in the
accumulation of wealth. Twenty-six
years ago, when he was Boarooly
grown, bo leased a small tract of
wooded land in Jasper County, for a
period of five years. By his own
labor he cut thc timber from the laud
and hauled it to Covington, a distance
of twelve miles. By cutting and
selling off tho limber he not only
cleared tho land and made it ready for.
uso and operation as a farm, but made
enough money to buy a pair of mules
and build several tenement houses.
At tho expiration of tho fivo-ycar
lease, ho bargained fortbc farra which
he had been operating under lease,
having saved enough money tc make
a large payment on the purohasc.
Within the space cf a few years he
had paid off the entire purchase
money and owned in fee r. good farm,
unencumbered, besides having much
of tho woodland yot uncut. ICach
year thereafter he increased tho size
of tho farm by clearing more of thc
woodland. As rapidly as his income
would allow he would purchase
another Email farm nearby, generally
land that had been neglected or run
down or perhaps timbered land which
he improved and put in operation.
Bryant now owns, without ono dol
lar of iuoumbrance, nearly 2,000 aores
of the finest farming land in Middle
Georgia, valued at from $20 to $50 an
sore. Besides hin extensive land in
teroBts, he owns a sawmill, ginnery
and threshing outfit equipped with
the latest improved machinery; fifty
three head of horses and atook in sev
eral enterprises Located in Jasper and
Newton co un tien.
Bryant believes in having the best
. farm labor that lu poBsible to obtain,
even if some of it is expensive and
beyond *>he capacity of the email far
mer. To some of his wage, banda ho
Physicians tell us that all
the blood in a healthy
human body passes through
the heart once in every two
minutes, if this action be
comes irregular the whole
bq?y suffers. Poor health
' follows poor blood ; Scott**
Emulsion makes the blood
Ipure. One reason why
?' lai ,i . ' i i V. ..< "' i"r ? H ?V'? V' ntl ill
is such a great aid is because
it passes so quickly into
thc blood. It'is partly idi-;
gested before it enters the.,
stomach; a double advan
tage in this. Less work8
' for the stomach; quicker
and more direct benefits?
To get the greatest amount
of good with the least pos
sible effort is the desire of
everyone in' poor health.
Scott's Emulsion does just
that* . A change for the
f?r?you exp?ct lt' '
I We will tend yon a
?:.":?JkVtore that ?Jk
picture in (he form of -
a Jabel? on thc wrap
per of eetry bottle cf
Efeuulon yon buy.
SCOTT & BOWNE
"ealtliiest Negro Far
pays as high as $30 a mooth, lie ha?
a good, law-abiding class of negroes
around him, and will not tolerate any
oilier kind. Many of them are thrifty
and progressive, like himself and aro
laying hy something for a rainy day,
a hahit undoubtedly formed as a
result of his example daily before
Last year the products of Bryant's
iifty-thrce horse farm netted him
something like $15,000. That year
he made 415 hales (d' cotton, 4,000
bushel* of corn, 1,000 bushels of oats,
l,25u bushel:? of potatoes and 100
bushels of peas. This year his yield
of cotton will bo about 400 bales,
ecru, 5,000 bushels, and correspond
ingly larger identities of other food
But last year Bryant displayed his
superior skill as a tiller of the soil in
thc cultivation of his individual six
horse farm, which produced 100 bales
of cotton, 2,500 bushels of corn, 1,000
bushel? of oats and large quantities of
peas, potatoes, hay and other food
crops. Some portions of this farm
produced ono and one-half bales of
cotton to the aero.
Bryant bas made farming a study.
Ho has studied tho soil and its ca
pacity. Ho knows how to build up
worn-out land and increase its natural
supply of plant food. His farming
methods ape scientific and up-to dato.
Ho raises some of the finest cattle and
hogs in this section of tho State.
Bryant grew up without educational
advantages, though by his own offorts
ho has learned to read and write. Ho
bas a fairly '?good knowledge of arith
metic, being able to make all of his
busine&'j calculations without assist
ance and ^especially to figure present
prospective profits in trading for land
or anything elso.
The career of this negro might safe
ly bo classed aa a most unusual one.
Starting u few years ago with nothing
and today worth in the neighborhood
of $100,000 without receiving < utsido
aid, apoaks well surely for ?<n arming
skill aud business ability of a negro
farmer in Georgia.
A Big Crop of Corn.
News and Courier.
Sumter, December 23.-On account
of th.. wido-Bpread interest manifested
in the corn crop raised this year by
Mr. Woodley, of Dalzell, he having
avenged 50 bushels per acre on his
entire crop, ho haa been requested to
give an o econ nt of his methods, of cul
turo and the fertiliser used, which he
has done, in the following letter ad
dressed to ;the Daily Item:
In accordance with your recant re
quest for an accourt of the culture
and fertilisation of my corn crop, I
beg tc say that I have never attempt
ed to write an article for a newspaper,
nor would I now but for the fact that
I have Tooently received seores of let
ters like yours from different parts of
the country, asking me to ''give in
full the manner of planting, fertilis
ing, gathering-in fact everything
oonnaoted with my orop of oom that
would bo of interest to my fellow fav
enera throughout the States." Aa I
have not the time nor the inclination
to write ao many letters, I will take
this method of answering them
through the press.
I will state first, howevor, that I
had ?he honor of belog a delegate to
the National Cotton Growers' Con
vention, held at New Orleans in Jan
nary last, and oame baok home from
that convention morally bound to re*
dace my cotton acreage 25 per cent.
And as I had been planting 400 acree
of cotton, besides all the oom and
oats that I needed, and as it was then
too late to plant a large orop of oats,
I ont out 100 aereo of my best cotton
land and planted it in oom, in addi
tion to the usual amount of land al
ready set aside for oom.
Early in the year I broke up my
oorh land deep with, two-horse
ploughs, laid it off in fivo foot rows
sud bedded.it out about tho middle of
I planted a seed that I had been
improving for a good many years
bred it up from the big gourd seed va
riety crossed with flint corn. It has
in extra large cob; well filled with
eng grains; and I hsve selectee sixty
Jars of thia corn thai ?ue???d oui m
mabel. Plan tod the latter part of
March and gota good stand, but crows
?nd birds broke tho stand so badly
that I planted the whole crop over in
the last week in April* and got a per
foot stand, eighteen to twenty-four
inohes apart in the drill. m
My fertiliser Waa' 100 pounds
?ainit, 200 pounds cotton seed meal
ind 100 pounds nitMte?*ode, making
100 pvU?ds ?u ??? ?pc? ??re. ? JiGt
io wu 100 pounds kalali and meal
.?t?*A nf fitnA nf nlbntinrt- Oftf)
moro of nanu; mixture at second
ploughing, and 100 pounds soda at
fourth and last ploughing; cultivated
crop altogether with sweeps, using
Ki inch for first, 18 inch for seoond
and lil inch for two last ploughing*'
Did not pu?. Dixie or turn ploughs in
it after I rolled tho middles in the
Wo had entirely too much rain all
through .July for cotton, but thc con
tinuous rains struck the eorn exactly
at the right time, so much so that it
did not suffer an hour for rain from
thc time it was up until it ww fully
matured. Thc yield of corn averaged
a fraction over 50 hushels per acre on
15U acres that I worked with contract
labor, but I had 2? aurea more worked
I by ?haro croppers that did not do
neaily so well, it being a well-known
fact that n;groos cannot grow corn
succcssful'y. I will mako more net
profit per scrutins year on corn than I
will ou 12 coot cotton. I .have put
away plenty of corn to supply a
twenty-horse farm another year, aid
n ?so my own meat, and have four
thousand (4,000) bushels of corn and
forty thousand (40,000) pounds of
good, sound fodder for sale.
Hoping that I have gone sufficiently
into details to answer your questions
fully, I beg to remain yours truly,
J. M. Woodley,
Dalzell, S. C., Djecomber 21, 1005.
Cotton Root Bark Salable.
To the Kditor of the News and Cou
rier: Tho largo manufacturing drug
houses aro again in the market for
cotton root bark.
At present prices of farm labor and
tho known value of such labor in
planting fall sown crops, no cotton
grower can afford to gather cotton
root bark for less than ten cents per
pound, delivered at the nearest rail
road station. If growers will stand
firm and refuBo to gather or sell for
less than ten cents, they can secure
Tho method for preparing ootton
root bark for market is aa follows: CZ3
1. Only tho bark of*tho root below
ground is wanted. This may be col
lected at any timo after tho lint is
gathered until early spring or until
such time as tho bark when peeled
shows black streaks on inner side.
2. Cotton root bark must be strip
ped from thc woody core while fresh.
The fresh bark peels very easily and
should be removed aa wholo aa possi
ble. Beforo peeling wash the roots
freo from sand and clay. Dry tho
peeled bark under a shel or other
water-tight cover. Turn the bark
every day until as dry as hay. Drying
3. The dry bark may be packed in j
WIOBU oauctn, unTivia v> I/UAUU. JJJUJ
gists will not boy loss than ona hun
dred pounds. Most of the larger
manufacturing druggists will buy
good bark in lots of one ton or
4. To secure sale for ootton root
bark growers should first collect a
small lot of three or four pounds or
so and dry it carefully. Then mail
samples of about four ounces to each
of the houses named below, stating
bow much bark oan be supplied.
5. We advise that the bark be sold
f. o. b. at nearest depot, and that no
offer bf less thao 10 cents per pound
be aocepted. If no satisfactory offer
ia reoeived from samples sent, do not
collect moro bark.
6. All the firms named below buy
cotton root bark:
Sharpe .& Dome, Baltimoro, Md,;
Hath Bros & Co , Baltimore, Md.;
Higgins & Walters,Baltimore, Md.;
Davie & Davis, Baltimore, Md.; J. L.
Hopkins & Cs., New York; Sohieffltn
& Co., New York, N. Y.? Parke,
Davia & Co., Detroit Mich.; Freder
ick Stearns & Oe, Detroit, Mich.
Gerald McCarthy, Biologist,
North Carolina Department of Agri
A Story of Carnegie tho Boy. j
"I once visited Dunfermline, Mr.
Carnegie's birthplace," said e Chica
go man. "They told me there a story
about him that illustrated tho tena
city and perseverance of his child
hood, bia bulldog determination, to
ride down every obstacle and retch the
andi *. . '
"It seemed that at the little Dun
fermline school the master called
Andrew up one day and asked him
how moeh seven tlmea nine was\ .
*'The boy, unable to hit< on the an
swer immediately; began to go over
the entire table:
j " 'Twice ' nine is eighteen, th noe
nine ia twonty-sev&v, four times nine
ia thirty-six, five -
"But the master interrupted im
? ?Ki? B? ' -.Uik'-.a'A rt t n* *n'* *t.?
?IV, iii/, HW . . HMB
tnawir straight off..
"After' some thought the. boy
: " *Tajioe nine ls eighteen, thrice
Sine it twenty-seven, four limes*
" ?No.. Straight, ^ repeated the
??ster,'. V': V;^/.' "
M* 'Hand you gob, man/ the boy
tried passionately. . 'Ye've spoilt me
twioe, an* do fe want to spoil meVa;
:'? 4*i'It la easy for the' ! plugs in the:.! -
ace to despise the prices. . . bl?
BY AIR SHIP TO SOUTH POLE.
Novel Enterprise of a Chicago News
Chicago, December 30.-"Build an
air ship, go find : ho North Pole and
report by wireless telegraphy and sub
marine cables tho progress of your
This was the startling assignment
jiven a few days ago to Walter Well
man, WftHhingtou correspondent of
the Chicago Record-Herald, by Frank
B. Noyes, eJitor in chiof of the paper,
ind, tho commission having been ac
cepted by M.. Wellman, it was an
nounced tonight. Asan assistant in
this expedition, Mr. Wellman will
iiave the services of Alberta Sautos
Dumont, of Paris, who will have
3hargo of the construction of tho air
ship and will act as aeronautic
lirector and pilot of the ship on its
voyage toward the North Pole.
Tho air ship, tho order for which
lias been giveu, will be built by Louis
jodard, of Paris, under tho supervis
ion of M. Santos Dumont, and will bo
jomploted by thc ond of next April.
No definite dato has been set for tho
Uart of the journey, but it is expect
3d that everything will bein readiness
Lo get away next July, or carly in
After completion, the air ship will
lavo several trials at Paris, and io
Tune all tho paraphernalia for tho
journey will be assembled in Norway.
Early in July, headquarters will be
jBtabliihed in Spitzbergen, where the
explorers will await a favorable op
portunity for tho trip toward tho
Polo, which, ncoording to Mr. Well
nan, should tho expedition moot with
i good run of luok, should bo reached
in less than a week.
In announcing his acceptance to
jight of the proposed expedition, Mr.
.'The air ship in which wo purpose
io attain tho North Pole will be the
largest practicable air ship ever built,
[t will bo 19(5 feet long and its great
est diameter will bo forty-five feet,
[is surface will measure 23,000 square
feet, and its volume will bo 220,000
:ubic feet. Inflated with hydrogen,
t win have a total asoeosioual foroe
)f 15,300 pounds. Seven thousand
pounds will be the weight of tho ship
ind its equipment complete, leaving
5,000 pound? for oargo. The ship
sill bo provided with throe motors,
?itlia u"tubined enorgy of 70 horse
jowcr. If the winds hinder nc moro
.hon t Vi o V Vi ol n ortft tliorn aro rm Aa.
il:-J ---fl - - - ------ - - - - ?? - "
aye, this ship can motor from North
Spitzbergen to thb Pole in forty five
"Thc air ship will have an endor
see capacity in buoyancy sufficient
,o enable it to remain 25 to 30 days in
he air. It will oarry 5,500 pounds
>f gasoline, and its distanoo oapaoity
luring calm weather will be 1,800
"dies more than the distance from
spitzbergen straight aoross the Pole
iud the whole Arctic Ocean to Alaskn.
Fbe ship will be equipped for safe an
borage in the highest winds ever
mown in the Arctio region. In fact,
he ship will .be subject to the will
nd hand of the navigator just like a
teamohip upon the ocean. Besides
he 5,500 pounds of fuel mentioned,
ho ship will oarry five men, a oim
ortable oar to live in, (which is also
boat in case of need,) food and aup
ilies for 75 days and a oouplete sledg
ing outfit ready for use should it be
ecoeeary to abandon the air ship and
ike to the iee.
"At no time will our sir ship be
ut of touoh with the surface of the
ar th. Our guide rope, so-onllcd, but
a our ossa a month, tapering line of
keel, is to drag its lower and over tho
io, yet keep the ship at. a fairly
table height, (150 to 200 feet,) the
Itttude most favorable to wireless
ilegrapby, and to maintaining nuder
rdinary conditions the vertical sta*
ility of the craft. .
"Wireless telegraph stations wilt
0 established at Spitzbergen and
Ummerfest, Norway, 600 ?iles dis
ant. Farther than this a .winless
3 u ip went /will be carriedlin tour air
hip, and it will be our effort to send !
requent, if possible d*Uy, dispatch
9 to the outside 'world throughout all
ac timo the expedition is in tho Aro- !
o regions, even from tbs Polo itself*
nould we reach it." fe
. . : '.. - ^V;E v.-y; ,, ? ?Mm -
TooFar from Market. ? '
: Spun after the Civil war Gon. Ritfus
ogalls, ?. , c?. . A , visited a friend in
10 South, according to tho Saturday
voning Post. ; Taking a walk one
lO'rningy he; met V boy ccmiog up
vi a tho tiver ? .with' . a $oe ' string of
ah.', . ? . . .'? ? ::'fMk\
VWhat will you take foryour fish?'1
ik?d the generSl. ?
"Thirty beutst* /repeated the geti-1
ero in KewvYbrk; ybW ' c^mld! get $3
.r them.:' y ;\
The boy looked critically afc tho c?fi
ir for * moment and th6o said sootn
"*Jfs?, subi en I reckon it X bsd a
iciest of. water in hell I ebola got a.
.monfort yy% I
? :;M-N.I.W'<>H:;,:; ? .?,-., r
?TrTKf ?nly ' wsy Jt?^osv^'^?^'tn;
?ava to thc good.
A Successful Invalid.
I know a lady who baa been con
ned to her couch in a small room for
years, and eau ste ooly the tops-of
trees from her resting-place, yet she
is BO chceiful and hopeful that people
go to her with their troubles and al
ways go away comforted and encour
"Ob, isn't the Bpriog beautiful!"
(or Hummer, autumn, or winter, as the
cane may be,) is :ier exclamation to
callers, even when ber body is quiver
ing with pain, ll'tr eyes are always
smiling. A light shines through
them whioh was never seen on land
Will any one say that this woman,
who has brought light and cheer to all
who know her, is poor, or a failure,
simply because she has been confined
lo that little room all these years?
No; she is a greater success than many
a rich woman. She bas the wealth
that is worth while,-the wealth that
survives pain, sorrow, and disasters of
all - kinds,-that does not burn up,
which floods ordrougbts cannot affect,
-the inexhaustible wealth of a sun
ny, cheerful soul."-Success.
The Cunning Girl.
Onco upon a time there was a cun
ning little girl who had three strings
to her bow or three beaux to her-but
you may state it as you please-and
she treated them so shrewdly ?hat
eaoh ODO thought he was the only.
She was a very ounniog little girl,
was she not? Tes, but after a time
each one of the three began to nurture
a dark suspicion that he was being
played with, and ao they went away
and began to go with Susan Boggs and
Mary Jones. The little girl is an old
maid, who feels very sorry that she
was so ounning and luis is all there is
to the story except the
Moral.-Cunuing little girls who
play with tho fire too long muy find in
tho ood that they have less flames
than they had when the fire was
brightest.-Sun Fr.iiiC:sco Call.
Wife Jealous of Chickens.
Winsted, Conn ; Deoember 30.
Chiokens have oaunod the separation
of Archer Calder, a young mechanie
and poultry fancier, and hi? wife, who
was Ella Griswold, daughter of a local
justioe of the peace.
Calder owns more than two hun
dred hens, and has been giving them
I unusual caro and attention recently
because the annual show of the West
ern Connecticut Poultry Association
will begin Tuesday, and he hopes to
j espiare a number of prizes. When
he returned home last night he found
some of the household effects gone.
He asked his wife for an explanation,
and Bhe said his bed was out in the
hen house and that he could sleep
with his ohiokens.-New York Trib
- Commenting OD th? debate when
the Panama treaty was : before tho
senate a few days ago, the New York
Evening Post s?ys: "Tillman's func
tion in the aenato is as unique aa it is
important. He is the appointed sayer
of disagreeable things. His gift of
stinging'sarcasm abd, his very manner
of delivery, fit bim for thia work.
The sonata ia hardly itself, in fact,
except when Tillman., and Spooner are
exchanging courtesies, as they dK the
other 'day. The Republican members
would probably ; haye it understood j
that they burn with indignation and
horror when Tillman ia running
etnuok but we fear it . is only 'con
structive' indignation. How many
times, we wonder, bas the uncouth
South Carolinian blurted out on the
floor the very things that his Repub
lican co?losGucs ia good and ?^gtlsi '
standing- weiro muttering ;?bout in tho
oloak roofl&J* . -
. The Vernen who spends three or
four hours a day curling '??r hair is
sure to kick if her husband corses
nome with his mustaohe ourled*
Tlio HT ITH! YOU HQ-VO Always Boujjfcip and. vrliieli lias been
in uso for over 30 years, lias borne thc signature of;
oom? anti lias been made under bis per?
sonni supervision since its infancy?
Allow no one to deceive you in tliis.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and'* Just-as-good.*'aro bufe
Experiments that trifle with and endanger tho health of?
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment*
at ls CASTO RIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare*
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups* It is Pleawmt. It
contains neither Opium, morphine nor other Nar?:otio
substance* Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms,
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Whid
Colic. It relieves Teething ^roubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep?
Tho Children's Paiiacca-Tho Mother's Friend?
Bears the Signature of
The KM You Have Always Bought
in Use For Over 30 Years.
THC OCNTAU? COMPANY, TV MURKAY STRICT, M CW YORK oVfY.
FMRM LANDS WANTED !
PARTIES having Fai rna for salo -will find it to their advan
tage to list same with me. Having connection with one of the
largest Real Estate Broker Associations in the United States. I om
prepared to reach prospective purchasers throughput the entire coun
try ; theieby insuring better prices and quicker sales than when en
tirely dependent upon local purchasers for a market.
My bu iaesa is conducted strictly on a eoramkjion baoia--no gale,
no charge for services.
Correspondence solicited ; and when in the city, corn? to see me
and lot's talk the matter Gver, no matter whether you,, want to sell
j now or at some iuture time.
JOHN FRANK, Beal Est?t o Broker,
Phone 246. Watson-Yandiver Building, An der son, S. Cf
To afford you an opportunity to have- V
DELIGHTFUL CHRISTMAS MUSI?'
Andi pleasure for the reSt ?I th? XTBHivWa havH ina?H
SPECIAL HOLIDAY PRICES,
Good until New Year's Bay, on new
FACTORY SAMPLE PIANOS.
* . $1S5, $150, $175, $200.
Handsome cases, best quality tone and material, fully war?
ranted, i . '. ? ::
Two Car Loads ORGANS of our standard lines, may be
yours on aasy terms at lowest possible prices.
Graph Aphones, .Violins, Guitars, Banjos, Etc.
Come io see or?w2itd us for these special prices.
THE C. A SEEED MUSK
.. : y .-V . ^-'^y ?.? y,' ANDERSON, s, c.
LOOK OVER THIS LIST,
OITY OF ANDBR90N;<
3 vacant Loin on Greenville street,
l House and Xot on Koria Psst at. v' f v
1 Heneo and Lot on FrsUkuv, at. :
1 vacantIVOtMaln at. v . ?'
O .tor Lot? to various localities. '
ROCK MILLS pPOWNSBi?.
. i?3 i\ores, impr?v?a. : ' ' "".
. ; J60 aere*, improved. V: >
m ncrea, with B roora dwolU?gand out
. hou-sa. . : . '.':'.; ..'... -.. .
?; 160 m res, partly in oaltlvfttfcn.
120 acres, two-story dwelling, barns
and necessary outballoJ-gs, -v,.
- Ut aerea, improvod.
? . vio* actes. Improved. v-;c
?.' 155 aeret?,'tm proved. .
* SOO aurea, ufiae lands, well "improved
. -will be sold to snit purchasers.
; ?? corea, Improved, good ame of oulti
'-.yMion;;rT'--i-' ,\>:?i?'t?? ' -r
o : 208 acron, well impYovea, good water:
good dwellings and tenant houses.
142 aores, 5-room dwelling, barn,^efeo.
S&*f? ?ttOP?WW* ttOWNSH?F. WM
II^?S^; .; --: f; . j'..::
ei serr- !? ouiuvat?on.' ^;A:->'.
835 T^r?*. good d Wal lingo, hara? weis
improved, ia fino state of cultivation--**
good bargain. r[j^^?M':'
, . HAM. TOWNSHIP. ?
;?RU iy*?e*?- ls'..c-n?ti'?500?D.-'.
108 acres, improved ?, i^^^^^^BB^tP:
174 aeres?, ira p* o ved. ;
223 acres, 5-raom dwelling, ? tenant,
honaco, barep, &c.-well improved, good?
water, good Ianda-big bargain.
v 160 aoresi in cultivation..
409 acres, tn good state cnltivatioa.,
. O?ONHB qOTJ?^y/fM?^gy
< Center Township. .>
??'Ml ?or?sj) ?veii fe apt?yei^^^^^^^v
i-?OO aeres, well .mprovAd,
.200 ecres, 4 tonara da?lli?p?<
b;' 17?a^e*t? Tunart ^weujogv ' U ?
pl ? These Iranda aro well aituR^d, m good localitiee, convenieut to Churches
Now, ii you MEAN BUSINESS come ?nd see me* ^
If yea want to hov or sell como to ?eft me.
^;4:r&ml^i?ie;i^^^aie buaiuess for the ?nrrws? of fnrnishiaj|^o^?
for thc Fconle, io ?uv Hge ??w ;??ttlers, ts nfl. to nslp those who want to. se?
?pe%onieA in the beat c^u^t^Vbo ?ftrth. .
- l:C<:> \ ;-"?rtaA' -* /Ti^ic^wsrsAir?'^?!?^??.-. o ' ri
J?L. O. STB?OKLAND,