Newspaper Page Text
LOUIS APPELT.. EiFtor.
MANNING. S. C., JAN. 15, 190.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One yar ............................ S 81 s
Six months............................. -
Fout months... ...................
One square. one time, 61; each subsequent in
sertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes o
Respect charged for as regular advertisements.
Liberal contracts made forthree. six and twelve
Communications must be accompanied by the
real nume and address of the writer in order to
N'o communication of a personai charactex
will be published except as an advertisement.
Ent*ered at thePostoffice at Manning as Sec.
ond Class matter.
THE BELLY AND THE MEMBERS.
The Summerton correspondent
of the Charleston News and
Courier gave an account last
week of "the largest and most
representative meeting eve
held in Summerton to discuss
pub:ic.measures." As the cor
respondent says, the meeting
was primarily in the interest o
school matters, but the occasioI
was improved upon to obtain the
vievws of the community ir
rezrd to matters that will
be brought up in the leg
islat ure. After a full and freE
disc ission it was decided as ad
visa :le to issue additional bond.
to the amount of $6,000 to com
plet- the handsome new graded
sch' ol building. In the furthei
disc ission of public matters o
intE :est, it is said that the sen
tim at of the meeting was un
dou stedly for prohibition; tha1
the meeting put itself unani
moi sly on record as being it
favo~r of the repeal of the
lien law; and finally tha1
tha "the meeting also- express
ed itself against the propositior
of 1* vying an additional tax upot
the :ounty for the purpose oj
building a new court house al
T Lis last sentiment is the
most notable expression of tha1
not- "le meeting. There is
litth comfort in the implied fac1
that this was not the unanimonm
sentiment of the meeting, tha1
som- of the citizens present dii
not .ake that view of this im
port ant matter. The strikinE
part in the reported sentimen
of th.e meeting is that the oppo
sition was to a "tax on the coun
ty to build a new court house al
Manning." There does not ap
pear to have been any express
ed opinion against the need and
desirability of a new couri
house, nor against the necessity
of a special tax to erect suc
needed structure. The opposi
tion was to a tax on the count2
to build a court house at Man
A new court house at Man
ning would not primarily noa
principally benefit the town o:
Manning, if the objection i.
founded on that narrow view.
The proposed new court hous'
would be for the use and benefi1
of Clarendon county, which is
corporate entity, and such
building would necessarily be
erected at the county seat. Man
ning is the county seat for ade
quate geographical reasons and
not from favoritism in any sense
We all recognize and admire th<
energy, enterprise and loca:
pride of the people of Summer
ton, and we are proud that the:
are a constituent part of Clar
endo'n county-in fact it is
matter of rejoicing that thi:
relationship is inalienable. We
trust that our good friends it
Sum merton, none of them, wil
lose sight of the moral of Esop's
fama1liar fable about "The Bell:
and the Members." It is no1
impc rtant in using this illustra
tion to give Summurton the
position of head, feet, hands o:
belly of Clarendon ,county--only
to hc ld that she is a part or par
cel of the county, and as suci
that she should recognize and
duly honor all other parts of the
Pos.sibly a better ill ustratioi
of the~ existing relations would
be te' use the words of the Apos
tie F:tul when he said: The body
is nc i one member, but many.
If tb ' foot shall say, Because]
am n.)t the eye, I am not of the
body; is it therefore not of the
body : If the whole body were
an e: C, where were the hearingi
If ithrere thehearing, where were
the . melling? * ** But now
are taiey many members, yet bui
one laody. And the eye cannot
say t'nto the hand, I have ne
need of thee; nor again the
hand to the feet, I have no need
of ycu. Even so we are all, Sum
merton, Salem, Santee, Man
ning and the Fork of Black~
River, all members of old Clar
endo; ; we each have need of all
the o hers, and we should all
pull together for the greatest
advai cement of our common
county. Lend a hand, Summer
One of the most notable occur
ences that has been reported in
South Carolina for a long while
was the capture last week of a
band of yeggmen or' safe-crackers
by citizens of Van Wyck, a small
town in Lancaster county. The
men were armed and equipped
for devilish work and at least
one of them has a penitentiary
record. It is matter of regret
that the law of the land does not
provide for sending such men
up for life on general principles.
They are not worthy of liberty,
for men who go throiugh the
country armed with pistols,
razors and dynamite have bur
glary, arson and murder in their
hearts, and it is better that they
be punished for their intentions
than to wait until they have
Worfds Debt to the Tew.
(A Sunday Sermon, by Dr. Madison C.
What advantage hath the Jew? Much every
way.-Roman I1 1. 2.
Wherever Paul looked the
present condition and the future
of other nations seemed brighter
than those of his people. The
social and material advantages
of other nations they had not.
And to the imaginary objector,
"What advantage hath the jew?"
Paul, placing spiritual advanta
ges above all things, answered:
"much every way." And nearly
nineteen hundred years of histo
ry have approved Paul's judg
ment. To the jew who measures
advantage only by the standard
of worldliness there is outwardly
no advantage in being a jew.
In Rome, where the jews lived
only on sufferance, one of the
greatest indignities to which
they were subjected was their
compulsory participation in the
races on the Corso at the Carni
val, where, amid the jibes and
jeers of the attendants, jews
were forced to race with assess,
buffaloes and barbary horses.
Even to-day in Russia, to cel
ebrate Easter, the mobs, singing
anthems of praise to Jesus the
Jew, sweep His unfortunate
L brothers through the streets,
outrage the womanhood of their
daughters, butcher them in cold
blood, and then pillage and burn
their dwellings, while priestly
murders, with the sword in one
hand and the cross in the other,
sing Te Deums to the Most High
and swing their unholy censers
in the air in thankfulness for the
slaughter of His chosen people.
From a worldly viewpoint even
in America the question may be
asked: What advantage bath the
Jew? Here he has a double claim
to recognition-the claim of the
man under the wide tolerance of
the twentieth century, and the
claim of the American citizen un
I der the broad spirit of the Amer
America grants liberty to the
jew, but to a great extent denies
him fraternity and equality. At
t many socials, professional and
even political clubs he is ostra
b cised fro-n what is called socie
ty; he cannot send his children
to thQ select sprivate schools of
the country, he is lampooned on
the stage and caricatured in the
papers. In many of the hotels
and summer resorts conspicuous
signs are displayed, announcing:
"No Jews wanted." I have'seen
jewish childrengo home from our
.public schools in tears because of
the offensive epithets with which
they were taunted. These are
b not only not advantages, they
INowhere on earth for near two
-thousand years has the jew had
Sany material advantages. But
-Paul recognizes the superior
value of spiritual force, and that
-is the reason he declares that the
Sjew has much 'advantage every
way. The jew has given to the
Sworld its best gifts. He died
that others might live; and man
Skind has used his body as a step
bping-stone on which to rise to
LNeither Mirabeau in the
SFrench Revolution, nor Patrick
Henry in the Virginia House of
-Burgesses, nor Samuel Adams in
the only colonial days, ever said
-a more thrilling thing than was
said by Benjamin Disraeli in the
IEnglish House of Commons, in
-reply to the taunt that he was a
jevs: "Yes, I am a Jew, and
-when the ancestors of the hon
~orable geneleman were brutal
savages in an unknown land,
Smine were priests in the Temple."
1And he reminded the Christians
Iwho scoffed at him that at that
very time the Christian world
was divided between. the Protes
tants who worshipped a jew, and
the Catholic who worshipped a
Long before Socrates taught
philosophy, or before Herodotus
-wrote history, israel had an or
ganized civilization. It had lite
rature before most nations had
letters,and art while other na
tions knew only war and savage
.y. Drader quotes Cabanis. as
saying that "they"-the Jews
"were our factors and bankers
before we knew how to read."
While the ancestors of Euro
pean kings and nobles were re
velling in coarseness or ignorant
ly bending- their backs to . the
commands of their superiors,the
Jews were the torch-bearers of
the world. They were .usty and
vigorous before Babylon or Nine
veh reared their temples to the
sky; they were learned before
Rameses I. cut his heiroglyphics
on the obelisks of Egypt; they
were skilled architects before
the Pharaohs dreamt of laying
the first stone of the pyramids;
they were warriors skilled in
arms before the Grecian hosts
swopped down on the plains of
Troy; they had cities before
Romulus and Remus traced the
walls of imperial Rome, and they
had poets, bards, philosophers
and scholars before the blind
beggar of Scios lisped his lisped
his numbers in the myrtle groves
of Greece. They have seen As
syria, Carthage, .Babylonia,
Greece, Rome sink under the ru
ins of their own magnificence;
they have witnessed the ascent
of the Crescent and looked upon
the rise of the Cross; and through
all they have kept their eyes
calmly, steadily on the Star of
Israel, whose light burns as
bright to-day as when it first
rose over the eastern hills arid
shone down on the shepherd
kings of Chaldea; and, though
they have lost their country,
they still look to the Star of Ja
cob to guide them back to the in
heritance that should be theirs.
We cannot realize all the Jew
have done for civilization nd
progress and enlightenment un til
away and view the vacum that
would be left. Science would
become bald and ragged, some
of the brightest jewels would
drop from the crown of literature
and the fairest garments would
be shed from the shoulders of art.
The Jewish race has given the
brilliant Halevy and the versan
tile Heine to poetry, Maimoni
des and Spinoza to philosophy,
Mendelssohn and Meyerbeer to
music, Israels and Mosier to pa
inting, Antokolski and Ezekiel
to sculpture, Disraeli and Zang
will to literature, Marx and De
Bloch to political economy, Lom
broso and Nordau to sociology,
Sylvester and Jacobi to mathe
matics, Goldschnidt and Hers
chel to astronomy, Neander and
Eder scheim to history, Beacon
sfield and Benjamin to states
manship, and thousands of others
who, by their genius in every
walk of life and every field of
human endeavor, have elevated
and ennobled humanity while re
flecting lustre on themselves.
To belong to such a race, a race
which has produced proportion
ately a greater number of great
men than any other of whom his
tory bears record, surely must
be a proud boast, an advantage
to make the blood tingle in Jew
ish veins, as it did in those of
Paul the Hebrew Apostle.
The Jew has given the Bible
to the world and with it the
knowledge of the only true and
living God. He has given Moses
who, in the Twelve United States
of Israel, gave to the world the
first republic. The intense re
ligious spirit of Puritanism had
for its prototype the old Hebrew
Commonwealth, and the Ameri
can Republic was built along the
lines of the government of the
Hebrews under the, Judges,
which was democratic. as distin
guished from kingly rule.
Jesus, the ideal of the race;
Jesus, whom Spinoza called "the
symbol of Divine wisdom." whom
Kant and Jacobi held up as "the
symbol of ideal perfection;" of
whom Strauss said, "He remains
the highest model of religeon
within our thoughts," and Re
nan declared, "Whatever will
be the surprises of the future,
Jesus will never be surpassed"
this Jesus was a Jew.
That young Vanderbilt heiress
who has contracted to give a
large slice of her heritage for a
foreign title may learn to pro
nounce her Hungarian count's
name, but in print it looks more
like a cross between a hiccough
and a sneeze. .
How's This I
we offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Props., Toledo, 0.
we, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly
honorable In all business transactions and finan
cially able to carry out any obligations made by
w~T& Tanx, wholesale druggists, Toledo, 0
WAJ>ING, KINNAN & MAvN, wholesale drug
HlsCatarrh Cure is taker. internally. acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all
Halls Famells ar e best.
Editor The Manning Times:
Miss Lina Smith of Workman
and Miss Margarite Reardon of
Manning visited Miss Lidie Mc
Faddin Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Emmnie Reece returned
home from a visit of Misses
Lottie and Maggie Woods
Mr. Clacious McFaddin has
accepted a position with the
Betts Lumber Co.
Miss Elizabeth Aikins of Mon
ticello who has been teaching
the Sardinia school has i-eturned
from her home and school was
Mr. Clarence Wheeler who has
been spending Xmas holidays
with relatives and friends in Or
angeburg returned home Satur*
We are glad to know that Mr.
F. H. McFaddin who has been
very ill is able tobe up stirring
Mr. and Mrs. D. R. DuBose
spent Thursday in Sumter.
Mr. J. H. Garland spent Wed
nesday in Manning.
Ask Mr. Charlie White who
is the two rushing sports of Sar
There is a certain young man
of this place rushed out a new
horse and buggy the other day.
Look out sweet maids he will pop
Mr. Leon and Alfred McFaddin
was in town Wednesday.
Messrs H. A. Rose Brooks
Botman and Dr. Dotty of Sum
ter have been down bird hunting
I don't suppose there will be
many more to be found.
ALFRED I. MCFADDIN.
Posesses wonderful medicinal power
over the human body, removing all dis
orderes from your system, is what Hol
lister's Rocky Mountain Tea will do.
Makes you well, keeps you well. 35c.,
Tea or Tablets. Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.
Tribute To S. M. Youmans.
Whereas our Heavenly Father, in
His infinite wisdom, has seen fit to re
move from our rank our beloved
brother Simeon M. Youmnans, whose
soul took its flight to the celestial realm
on the 22nd day of December, 1907;
therefore, be it Resolved, that in his
death, Live Oak Camp, No. 181, W. 0.
W., loses one of its best members, and
wooderat one of its loyal supporters.
That we bow in humble submission
to the will of Him wvho doeth all things
To his bereaved family in their hour
of sorrow we extend our sincere sym
pathy and would comfort them with the
blessed hope of a happy reunion some
day with their departed loved one in
that bright world where sickness and
death are unknown.
That a page in the record book of the.
Camp be set apart sacred to his mnem
ory, these resolutions being niscribed
thereon: also, that a copy of the same
be sent to his family and a copy to The
overeign Visitor and to THE MAN
E TIMES for publication.
J. M. WOODS, Chr'm.
Comn. CHARLTON DCRANT.
At 8 o'clock in the morning, on the
14th of November, 1907, the spirit of
Mr. Dallas F. Mahoney passed away
into that great beyond, and the suffer
ing which he had borne without com
plaint for Dearly a year was ended.
The watchers who had felt that the
hours were numbered understood, and
with all their griefs knew in their
hearts the.t the summons was a call
from God. His death, which had been
expected, nevertheless caused great
regrets in the communitg.
His great kindness and disregard for
money-maxing made him a poor man,
when he might have been rich, but he
was happy throughout life, and supre
mely contented with what ever came
his way. His chiefest joy was to be of
service to his fellowmen. He was al
ways ready and willing to help or give
advice in any way he could.
He passed through life in a simple,
humane manner, loving and beloved.
He was of a kind and sympathetic na
ture, full of energy and spirit, always
takinif an active interest in public mat
ters. He was a Confederate soldier.
for as a m.re lad he went into the war
between tae States, and served faith
fully and well. He was a loyal South
Mr. Mahoney was a good citizen, he
also was soul of hospitality, and when
in health Et was his greatest pleasure
to entertain his friends at his home. lie
was a true and devoted father and hus
His body was laid to rest at Calvary,
where a Iarge assemblage gathered to
testify their regard and esteem to one
who in life was beloved by them.
The gre.ve was covered with many
beautiful floral tributes. The funeral
services wereconducted by Rev. .. N.
Tolar, of Summerton.
We extend our sincere sympathies to
the bereaved family, and commend
them unta Him who says, "come unto
me, all ye that labor, and are heavy
laden, and I will give you rest."
Silver, S. C.
A little Lobster Salad.
Terrapin, and other thin
And in a very little while
A doctcr's phone bell rings.
The terrapin is on your feet,
The lobster's found his claw,
And judging from the inner man
Their's is the Unwritten Law.
The case ie quickly disagnosed
As inside information,
On how a lobster and terrapin
Can raise so much tarnation.
The trouble found, it was the thing
To furrish quick relief,
And the way Rydale's Stomach Tablets
Was si:nply beyond belief.
Dr. W. E. Brown & Co.
CATARRH CURED AT HOME
Trial Treatment of Dr. osser's Catarrh
S emedy Free to Sufferers.
If you haive catarrh of the nose, throat, 0:
lungs, if you are constantly spitting, blowini
the nose, have stopped up feeling, head noises
deafness, asthma, bronchitis or weak lungs
you can cure yourself at home by a remedy s
simple that even a child can use it.
It will cost you only a postal card to get
liberal fre trial package of Dr. Blosser'
wonderful remedy. It is sent by mail to ever
interested sufferer. Certainly no offer could b
more liber 9l.
The full treatment is not expensive. A pack.
age contalang enough to last one whole mont
will be ser.t by mail for $1.00.
A posta. card with your name and addres
sent to H. R. BOGER, Manning. S. C., will brin
you by ret:rn mail the free trial treatment an
an interes:;ing booklet, so that you can at one
begin to cire yourself privately at home.
Books of subscription to the capita
stock of The David Levi Co. will b4
open at the office of David Levi, St
l'anl, S. C. Monday the 27th day o
January 1908 at 11 o'clock a. m.
C. M. MASON,
R. M. McKNIGHT,
Board of Corporators.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIKA
County of Clarendon.
Notice of Sale of Personal Property
Pursuant to an order of J3. M. Wind
ham, Judge of Probate, I will sell t4
the highest bidder, for cash, on Satur
day the 25th day of January, 1908, a
11 o'clock a. mn., at the residence of thi
late Sus;an C. Hodge, in said Count:
and State, the following persona
4 head of mules, 1 two-horse wagon
1 old mower and rake, 1 cow, 1, yearl
ing, and one lot of household ani
Given under my hand this 11th da:
of January, 1908.
HARRY A. HODGE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
County of Clarendon.
By James M. Windham, Esq., Judg<
W HERE AS, J. Horton RigbyJosepl
1W. Rigby, and Joseph Sprotl
made suit to me, to grant them Let
ters of Administration of the estat
and effects of Samuel A. Rigby.
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said Samuel A.
Rigby, deceased, that they be and
appear before me,in the Court of Pro
bate, f~be held at Manning, S. C.. or
the 81stl day of January next, aftei
publication thereof, at 11 o'clock it
the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said administr.
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 14th
day of January, A. D. 1908.
JAMES M. WINDRAM,
[SEAL.] Judge of Probate.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
George Gaymon, Octavis Gaymon, Ben
iamin Gaymon,DavisGaymon, Thomas
Gaymon, Susanna Griffin, Feiix Gay
mon, Mary Martha Gaymon, Plain.
Margaret Gaymon, Charles Gaymon,
Rtany N. Gaymon, Defendants.
To The Defendants:
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint in this
action, of which a copy is herewith
served upon you, and to serve a copy of
voor answer to the said complaint on
the Subscriber at Summerton, S. C..
within twenty days after the service
hereof, exclusive of the day of such
service: and if you fail to answer the
complaint within the time aforesaid,
the plaintiffs in this action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded in
the ce plaint.
J. J. CANTiEY,
Counsel for Plaintiffs.
The defendant Rany N. Gaymon will
hereby take notice that the Summons
and Complaint in the above entitled
action was Ifiled in the office of the
Clerk of Court for the County aforesaid,
on the 11th day of January, 1908.
J. J. CANTEY,
January 11, 1908.
Rapid changes of temperature are hard
on the toughest constitution.
The conductor passing from the heated
inside of a trolley car to the icy temperature
of the platform-the canvasser spending an
hour or so in a heated building and then
walking against a biting wind-know the
4' difficulty of avoiding cold.
Scolf's Emulsion strengthens the
*D body so that it can better withstand the
danger of cold from changes of temperature.
It will help you to avoid taking cold. .
8 ALL DRUGOISTS: 50c. AND $1.00. 0
Manufacturers of Higest Grades of Combined
Fertilizers and Germicides.
The great natural Food Plant for all crops, all soils and
22 BROAD STREET
Charleston, S. C.
For Manning and vicinity the Germofert Fertilizers will b(
D. M. BRADHAM,
MANNING. S. C.
WHEN READY TO BUY
That you want
Goods made from the best materials,
Goods that show high analyses,
Goods that have stood the test of time.
Goods that can be relied upon.
GET THE ETIWAN FERTILIZERS,
ETI WAN FERTILIZER C0
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Also Manufacturers of the
DIAMOND SOLUBLE BONE and
PLOW BRAND FERTILIZERS.
COTTON AND TOBACCO.
yu the high s~ pricef roit if ou deal with us. Wen
you buy a
fro uso' do't$$* hoeiithfo"a broken bone be
you looe no tIme at repair shops while your crops
gatat ralu r you soney, honest treatment an
Yours to serve,
W. P. HA WKIN&CO
2JQOB WQOR K
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
GOOn EVERYDAY EATLg,
With the passing of the turkey and the Mince
pie and the other holiday "frills" in the eating
line, comes a longing for digestable food once
FOR BREAKFAST. FOR DINNER.
Hecker's S. R Buckwheat, Package .... 30c. Codfish in Bricks and Tins, 12 1-2c. and sc
Hecker-s S. R. FlapJack, Package......1 1-2c. Cabbage. Turnips, Irish Potatoes, White
Grape Nuts. Package.................. 15.
Cream of Wheat .....................20c. Beans, Lima Beans, Garden Peas, Cream Carn,
Ciia F e, aPer Can.... . Okra and Tomatoes. Apples. Oranges, Bananas,
Columbia R.Uver Salmon, Per Can 20c. and 25,c
Mackerel, Fine Halifax. Each............ 15c. and Nuts: California Peaches and Apricots.
Prunes in Great variety, at 10c , 15c., 18c. and 20c. per pound.
Sliced Smoaked Beef, Oysters, Lobsters, Shrimp, French Sardines,
Fresh Crackers, Olives, Pickles, Sauces, Preserves, Jams, Jellies,
Manning Grocery Co
I Exchange Your
Cotton Seed for Meal
Director R. J. Redding of the Georgia
Experiment Station, says:
"Cotton Seed Meal is a cheaper and more effective ferti
4+ lizer than cotton seed."
"A farmer should never use cotton seed directly as a ferti
lizer when he may exchange it for a fair equivalent of meal."
"According to chemical analysis of each, 886 pounds of cot
+ ton seed meal are about the equivalent in content of plant food,
to 2000 pounds of cotton seed. But owing to the superior me
$ cbanical condition of the meal and its' consequently greater, or
+ more prompt avaihbility, it is safe to assume-tha;t
800 pounds of meal are the full equiva- +
lent to orie ton of seed.
erefore, whatever excessabove 800 pounds of meal the'
$ farmer can get in exchange for a ton of seed, or by selling the
3 + seed and buying the meal, less -the cost of -hauling or freight +
ing, is so much clear profit-in comparison with using the ton of
+ seed directly as a fertilizer.
Director Redding has proven by actual field experiments
+ that the above statements are right, and by exchanging your
seed with us you can reaize nearly 100 per cent. profit on the
MANNING OIL MILL, :
j C. R. SPROTT, Manager. I
8 Headquarters-for Paints and Oils. 8
the public generally to come to Sumter and
look in on our tremendous stock of Hardware
of all kinds, tools of every description. When
, you need anythinirin the Machinery supply
- line, we cn furnish just what von want he
coun tur Paint adOil Departmens are full.
6 e We handle the . celebrated Hammar and 2
[Devoe Paints. Try our famous Japalac.
you can save money by buying your Wire
F e agre hedquarters for all kinds of
+Sporting Goods, and we - can beat them -all2
SLadies, buy your new Stove or Range
q , from us. Let us show them to you.
~ o Our long experience gives us an- advant
age, and we can safely say that we can please
3 We defy competition in Lime, Hair and +
DuRANT HARDWARE CO
II SUMTER, S. C. I 8~
S Machinery Supplies, Belting, Etc.
There never has-been in this market a cleaner
lot of Horses and Mules than can. now be found at
our stables. Every Horse and Mule we sell. goes
with our guarantee. -
Farm Mules, Draft Mules,
Saddle and Driving Horses.
Also DR. WHITE'S FAMOUS HORSE REMEDIES.
If you want a good, strong, handsome Buggy,
Surrey or Wagon we can supply you at prices to
meet competition. Come to us for
HARNESS, SADDLES, ROBES AND WHIPS.
and anything pertaining to this line. We want
your personal inspection of our Stables, and we
feel assured that we can suit you to a Horse, Mule
or Buggy, Surrey or Wagon.
Coffey & Righy