Newspaper Page Text
J. C. GARLINGTON, EDITOR,
LAUltEXS, Feb. 17th, 1886.
Subscription Prlca-lS Months, f 1.00.
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Untos for Advortising.-Ordinary Ad
vertisements, per square, Ono Inser
tion, $1.00; each subsequent inser
tion, RU cont?.
Liberal reduction ni ad o for largo Ad
J. <J. OAKLINGTON & CO.,
Pew people realize tho power that
is wielded by the great daily news
papers of the day, not only in shn
shaping public opinions, but in giv
ing expression to vlewa and opin
ions which ;the world at large
readily accepte as current in the
? community in which they originate.
The Charleston News and Courier
has done much to build up the
South, and is, so far as news is con
cerned, without an equal in the
Southern States. But a recent edi
torial in that paper, which has
caused considerable comment, and
to which Senator LOGAN referred,
In his speech on thc admission of
Dakota, if taken as thc sentiment
of the thinking people of South
Carolina, is calculated to Indict se
rious injury upon tho State. Wc
allude to the article which ap
peared some weeks ago advocating,
a property qualification for suffrage.
There may be some men in this
State, but we are glad to know
very few, who are so un-dcrnocrat
1c ns to desire to cast thc Whole
machinery of government upon thc
rich and to disfranchise a man be
cause of his poverty. It seems hard
to convince sonic people that a
poor man can be either intelligent
Or honest, but when a leading dem
ocratic newspaper gives utterance
to the idea that representation
should be bused upon property,
Well may wo stop and reflect before
"we allow the opinions it expresses
to go out as thc sentiment of tlvc
South. Money can do many things,
but, bad indeed will bc the state of
offalrs, when it alone? can gain an
entrance into tho sacred precincts
of thc ballot-box.
If it had boen proposed that the
Constitution should be amended so
as to requiro an educational quali
fication, there might bc some show
of reason In it, but we cannot allow
that the possession of th's world's
goods confers such extraordinary
powers, as that only those who have
been so fortunate as to accumulate
a goodly poition, are competent to
decide who shall rule the nation.
Senator LOGAN* says of South
Carolina: "lt is the very State
where all the leading ideas of Dem
ocracy have cropped out for fifty
years." Of this, the State should be
proud; but never yet has South
Carolina attempted to pass proper
ty qualification, and it will be a
long time before the News and Cou
. rier, or any other agency, can make
. the true sons of,'South Carolina po
; far forget themselves and thc prin
ciples of democracy as to pass such
an un-democratic measure.
We honor the democratic par ty,
not because lt is a party, but for
the principles embodied in its plat
form; because It gives equal pro
tection to all and allows the hum
blest citizen an equal voice with
the millionaire in choosing men to
make and enforce the laws. This
ls one of the leading ideas of Dem
ocracy, and to say that South Caro
lina has attempted or desires a
change, ls to grossly misrepresent
The New I>eal Again
"Got thoo glass eyes;
And like a scurvy politiciau,
8oom to soo tho things thou dost ant."
Many of our exchanges, without
Advancing any definite reason, per
sist in clamoring for a new deal in
the next election of State officers.
Much has been said about the new
deal, and it is probable that as the
election draws near, it will be taken
up by dissatisfied politicians of a
low order, who desire to ride into
what they consider "fat offices,"
upon this hobby.
Unquestionably, the most impor
tant consideration in electing offi
cers ls their individual qualifica
tions. Fitness for the discharge of
the duties should first bo con
sidered, and we havo no sympathy
with those who seem to i magi ne that
because a man's grandfather per
formed the Stato service, therefore
all his descendants should receive
the omuluments of a public office,
as annuities. No one section of
the Stato is entitled to greater fa
vor than another. Oood men can
be found all over the State, and as
they aro but representative** of the
people, they should bc chosen from
the peoplo of tho State ns such.
Perhaps the new deal idea arises
from the fact that great complaint
1* made against high tax^s. Un
less lt can be shown that thc. State
officers have abused the trust re
posed In them, we soe no reason for
turning a mart out of office who has
performed hi? duty, ????fled hts
constituents, and proven himself
worthy. It is folly to turn out a I
good man simply to experiment
with anther. Tho Stato officers
have nothing to do with reducing
taxation. This evil, if it be one,
must be remedied by the legisla
tors and County Commissioners.
Elect competent and trustworthy
County oftleers and you may be
suro no unnecessary expense will
LAURENS CO., S.O.,
OP MONEY PAID PROM NOVEM
BER 1ST, 1884, TO NOVEM
BER 1ST, 1885.
To His Honor ike Presiding Judge
oj the Court of General Sessions
for Laurens County, Fcbrmatry
SCHOOL DISTRICT NO, 1.
1 M C Fleming, 15 00
2 * 44 44 15 00
3 " '? 15 00
" " 15 00
" " 15 00
N E Brandet, 30 00
" " 20 00
44 ? 30 00
.? " 30 00
Sallie R West, 15 00
44 15 00
" " 15 00
A B Juhan, 15 00
? " 15 00
" ? 15 00
Jane Chalmers, 30 00
? ? 30 00
" " 30 00
? ? 30 00
PS Little, 30 00
A P Butler, 30 00
44 " 30 00
C L Butler, 30 00
J B Ilurris, 15 00
?. ? 15 00
C N Holmes, furniture, 30 00
SCHOOL DISTRICT, NO. 2.
F C Roso, 15 00
li w E Putman, ?6 70
44 44 16 70
" ? 20 00
P S Little, 30 00
" " 30 00
Ella O Fowler, 30 00
" " 30 00
" ? 30 00
C G Garrett, 20 00
" " 20 00
" 44 20 00
" u 20 00
Mattie B Moore, 20 00
" ? 20 00
M M 20 00
J R Martin, 30 00
? ? 10 00
" " 30 00
Doetor Cook, 15 00
" ? 15 00
? ? 15 00
C M Coker, 30 00
? * 30 00
Manerva B Patton, 22 75
? ? 22 8?
M A Cox, 30 00
T Ann Garrett, 30 00
" u 80 00
44 " 80 00
SCHOOL DISTRICT, NO 3.
Mattie Anderson, 30 00
A B Riley, 19 00
" " 19 00
J H Garrison, 14 00
J Q Mahaffey, 25 00
44 " 25 00
" ? 23 75
M C Crisp, 14 00
44 " 14 00
C S Butler, 20 00
" " 20 00
" 44 20 00
F J Goings, 12 oo
" " 12 oo
? ? 12 oo
E E Harper, 14 oo
" " 14 oo
\V W Bryson, 25 oo
44 44 25 oo
M " 25 oo
44 44 1 2 5o
S J Bryson, 25 oo
ALL Riley, 24 oo
44 44 24 oo
44 4 4 24 oo
44 44 12 oo
1) F Welbom, 25 oo
4< 44 25 oo
44 44 25 oo
L W E Putman, 3 30
44 ? 3 3o
M S Owings, 20 oo
" 44 20 oo
44 44 20 oo
GL Knight, 25 ??o
44 ' 44 25 oo
44 V4 25 oo
.? ? 12 5o
S R West, 12 6o
44 " 12 ?O
44 . 44 12 6o
R E Carlington, 26 oo
44 " 26 oo
? << 26 oo
M A Owens, 14 oo
** 44 14 oo
M L Franklin, l? oo
nu \b co
? ? 15 oo
An tay Robertson, 2.") oo
M ? . 20 <>o
A P Butler. 12 ?o
? ? 2 5 o ot
Mnneva B Patton, ? Ta
? ? "5 oo
J F. Goodgton, 20 on
J J Rowland, 25 oo
SCHOOL DISTRICT, NO. 4.
J T Johnson,
Miss R E Hadfield,
N G Duffield,
H H Watkins,
H H Archibald,
R J Sanders,
S J Medlock,
W L Hood,
J S Machen,
M J Mahaffey,
J R Wad kins,
O F Oliver,
T S Harris,
SCHOOL DISTRICT, NO. 6.
L T II Daniel,
Jas O Marti?i
H E Lewis,
Sallie A Lewis,
? o ?
3 ? "
1 J H Elledge,
2 " "
0 ? (I
1 TC Odell,
2 M ?
3 ? "
1 T II Nelson,
2 ? M
3 ? "
1 Emma Elledge,
2 ? ?
.1 " "
1 Susan F Fuller,
2 ? ?
3 ? ?
1 L A Merriman,
2 " "
3 u u
1 W P Culbertson,
2 " ?
3 ? . ?
1 MT Allison,
j ? e
2 ? ?
2 ? ?
3 ? ?
1 G Martin
2 " "
1 S A Neely,
2 " ?
3 ? "
1 M J Henry,
>> u e
3 ? ?
1 M H Daniel,
o ? o
3 " "
-The evil consequences of smo
king are illustrated by Mt. Vesu
vius, wliich constantly suffers from
Thc following gentlemen ure ap
pointed ns Supervisor* of the Pub
lic Highways for thc year 1 ?80:
Young,s Township-Wash ll.
Dial's Township-Ludy Bolt,
Sullivans ? -Enoch Mitchell.
Waterloo " -J. E. Goddard.
Cross Hill " -McNeil Simpson.
Hunter " -Rhett Copeland.
Jacks " -G. C. Young
Scuftletown " -T. J. Little.
Laurens " -Capers Hellams.
Said Supervisors will select over
seers of all the public highways in
their Township, and direct said
overseers to call out all personH
liable for road working, and see
that their public highways are put
In good condition on or by the 1st
of April noxt, and each supervisor
make their report by the Otb day
of April next, to the Board of Coun
ty Commissioners, nt Laurens C. H.,
otherwise the law will be enforced.
J. W. LITTLE, c. n. c. c. L. C.
Feb. 10, ?*0. 28 St,
Dr. To l mage ou i l ig li License
Do ?roil ?ot soe tbat thia high li
cense .iqov^cment . ?strikes at tho
he?rf Qi ih? host homes in America ?
That it 'prVq mses the fattest Iambs
for tJve->?au?;rirtvo?' I'hat it is.at war
with tn wt domesticated circles in
America.;? Te41.it.to all the philan
i h repisas "wini UTO, trying to make
the world better, amt let journalists
tefl it'VvIrh poli'sibd type, that this
dixy iii itlieiproHence of my Maker
and my Judge, I.stamp thislieense
movement the nionopoD of doini?
nation,' It proposes to pair with
K?norj'Oe pillar with splendor and
gi ia rd with monopolistic advantage
a v business wliich has made tho
ground Hollow under England,
Scotland and America, with cata- :
combs Of slaughtered drunkards.
I am opposed to high license be
cause it iq anti-American, it is anti
common sense, it is anti-demon
statcd fact, and it is anti-Christian.
Our Revolutionary fathers wrote
first with pen and then In red ink,
that all mon are equal before the
law. Impartially written on the
Declaration of Independence, on
tho constitution of tho United
?States and over the door of State
and National capitals Now; now,
then, dare you propose for $">00 or
$1,000 to let ono man sell sweetened
dynamite willie you deny to his
fellow the right because ho cannot
raise moro than .$100 or .moro than
$r>()0, or cannot raise anything?
Arc tho small dealers in th I? festive
liquid to have no right? 1 plead
for equal rights, thc first American
doctrine; I plead for the rights of
these mon who are doing n small,
prudent economical business in
selling extract of logwood; blue
vitriol and strychnine. What right
have you to say to these wealthy
men who arc standing beside their
great conflagration of temptation,
"Go ahead," whilo you deny the
poor fellow in thc traffic so much
us to strike n lucifer match.
Now, ?Vii high license movement
is tho property-qualification in the
most otTeyJjlvo shape. Why do you
not c?iTy" ft out in other things?
Why'-do*'-you not stop ail baker
ies ifcwtL'iMxo flakers can pay $1,000 li
cense.'/ \Vhy dp you not ' shut up
all ihe 'bql'.dier ?hopa until the
butchers eon pay $500 or $1,000?
^Vhydo you not stop these thread
??fft?lTtfeedn?*%fores and small dry
goodstcata/bllshinoiits except that a
mai' pays $,'.<><). or $1,000?
"Oh," you suv, "that is different."
How ls it different? "Well" you
scy, "the sale ol'meats and clothes
docs no damage." Ah ! my brother'
you have surrendered the whole
subject, i If rum-selling is right let
all have tho right, and if it is wrong
$00i) or $l,OOOnro only a bribe to thc
Government to give men privileges
which it denies to the masses ol' the
Keep Out of Debt
Debi and interest arc two things
that koop many noses to thc grind
stones. Ono of the principal causes
ol debt ls extravagance ; the Ameri
cans as a people arc noted for living
I beyond their means; pay day is
j as sure to conic as the tax collector,
i and when it comes the debtor is un
j prepared and a panie ensues. Wc
never know, suys the St. Louis Jie
publican, how general thc habit of
j extravagance ls till a crush like
; that of ls Til comes on tilt* countr.y.
\ These crashes ?ire sharp peremptory
? notices to pay up, add ross ed to
every person in ?lebt. The demand
has lo be complied with, and the
bankruptcies and breakups in ev
ery comniiinitv that follow, reveals
thc large number of persons who
have been living on favor. In
prosperous times it is easy to get
credit, mid the result is, many live
beyond their moans and .onie make
uso of credit to secure a show of
Wealth! mortgage property which
they dd hot own, and thc interest
charges on winch swallow up a
largo portion of their income.
Debts are inexorable and sooner or
later hVivc td'be paid, either during
lifo, or by selling the unfortunate
debtor's mortgaged property, thus
stripping bini and his family of all
their imagined wealth, and leaving
them destitute. There is llOClasSOl'
persons who cati less afford to go
into debt than farmers-and this
because, whorl once in debt, they
randy get out. In many counties
in Missouri, says the Republican,
thc American farmers aro being
gradually fciiperceded by Germans
-and thc process is so complete as
to have entirely transformed the
community from what it was twen
ty years ago. Tho explanation is
.simple: Germans ?lo not go in debt
or live beyond their means, but
they buy Iii?' farms of Americans
Who do. The moral is, keep out of
-We sometimes seo purents who
are thc lifo of every company they
en tor, dull, silent and uninteresting
at home among their children. If
they have, not mental activity and
mental stores SU fil ci ont for both,
let thom first uso What they have
for their own households, A silent
home is u dull place for young peo
ple-a place from which they will
escape If they can. How much
useful information on the other
hand, is often given in pleasant
family conversation, and what un
conscious but excellent mental
training in lively Social argument.
Cultivate to Gio utmost the graces
-The wish, to succeed ls an ele
ment in o y ery tinder taking .vithout
which achievement is impossible.
The ambition to succeed is tho
mainspring of activity, the d'Jving
wheel of industry, it ho. spur io in
tellectual and n?oral progresa. It
given energy to the individual, en
thusiasm to tho many, push to tho
untion. It makes tho difference
bl tween a people? who move aa a
stream nftdhn people who stand
Uko a pool; >'b.
? y -:_L,y : . _
It is si al cd that the next gradu
ating class of Weat Point cadets,
seventy-eight in mu ml er, is the
largest and highest in efficiency
which lins ever beengrauated from
Dy virtue of a chattel mortgage
executed by Alonao Kt, Crawford
to Reub, O'Connor & Bailey, on the
18th day of Juno 1885, und recorded
ttl tho office of Register of Mesne
Conveyances for Laurens County,
October ?th. 188?, I will .sell at
Laurens C. H., S. C., on Feb., 18th,
one Pool Table and Fixtures, to
satisfy thc above stated mortgage.
N. D, FRANKS,
Agt't. for Mortagee.
Feb. 3d, 188G.
J. J. PLUS?. J. VT. t'KRUUHUN.
Tito old firm of Boyd, Pluss & Co.
having dissolved by mutual con
sent, tbe undersigned have formed
a co-partnership and will keep a
full Stock of Family Groceries and
We uro nlso Agts. for Waudo Fer
tilizer and Aclu Phospnte,
0ST Mr. Pluss, in behalf of the
old Firm, takes this opportunity to
extend bis thanks for past favors,
mid now solicits for the new firm,
a liberal patronage.
Our friends will please notice
that we occupy the handsome brick
building of Mr. G. P. Little, on the
corner of Main and Harper Streets,
where wo will be glad to welcome
PLUSS dc FERGUSON.
Laurens, S. C., Jan. 25, 188?.
Having located in tho Fowler
Building, over the stores of John 1)
Sheahan, for tho purpose of taking
Photographs and Fer rooty pes, and
also Copying und Enlarging, I mn
prepared to give you satisfaction,
having hud ten years' experience.
Cull und get a shadow beforo thc
Pictures taken on a cloudy as well
as a fair day.
J. It. GLAZENER.
HOLME'S SURE CURE,
MOUTH WASH AND DENTIFRICE.
Con's Blooding (.nuns, Ulcers, Sore
Mouth, Sore Throat, Cleanses tho Teeth
umi Purities tho Breath. Unod and rec
ommended by loading dentist. Pre
pared bv Drs. J. P. A NV. lt. Hoi.MKS,
Dentist, Mnonn, Qa. Poe sale hy all
drugglt and dentist, and in Laurens by
Dr. P. II. CONNOR. 25-ly.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILWAY
COMMENCING SUNDAY NOVKMBKU 20,
1885, at 11.45 A. M., Passenger Trains will
run as follows, "Eastern time:"
TO AND PBOM CHARLESTON.
K AST ( DAILY.)
Popart Columbia 7 .'to a in 5 27pm
Duo Charleston 1218 pm U05 pm
WEST (I) A U.V.)
Depart Charleston 7 20 a ni 5 10 p m
Due Columbia 10 IO a m 10 00 p m
TO AND PROM CAMDEN.
(KA RT (HAILY KXCKl'T BUN Dy Y.)
Dep't (Columbia 7 80 am 6 o5 p m ."> -7 p m
Due ? "mielen 12 47 p in 7 42 j) m 7 12 ?i in
(WKBT DAILY KXCKl'T MUNDAY.)
Dcp't Camden 0 50 a m 7 a m 3 IR |> m
Due Collin.hU 9 25 a m 10 40 a m lo p in
TO AND PROM AUGUSTA.
K \KT ( DAILY.)
Depart Columbia ft 27 p 111
Due Augusta 10 3 Op m
WK HT (DAILY.)
Depart Augusta 4 45 p 111
Duo Columbia 10 00 p in
Made at Columbia with Columbi? and
<?reenvide Railroad l>v train arriving al
10. IO A. M. and depart Inp at 5.27 P. M
At Columbia Junction With C., C. A A
Railroad by same train to und from al
points on both roads.
Passengers take .supper at Branch
At Charleston with steamers for Ne1?
York; and with steamer for Jackson
ville and points on St. John's Rlvor
Tuesdays and Saturday a j with Charles
ton and .Savannah Railroad to and fron
Savannah midpoints in Clorida, daily
Georgia and Contra
At Augusta WitrOtn all points Went
Railroads to and fckville to and fron
and South. At HlaRailroad. Througl
points on Barnwell ased to all pol IUI
tickets can be purehplying to
South and Wost by ap
D. MCQUEEN, Ag't. columbia, '.c.
JOHN ll. PUCK, General Munni er.
I). C. Allen, O. P. and Ticket Agent.
GREENVILLE & COLUMBIA
On and after Jan. 10, 1880, Passenge
Trains will run as herewith indicator
upon this road and ita branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 59-UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia C. A G. Depot 10 45 a n
No. 62- DOWN
H 4/? a n
I". ! p ll
2 03 p ll
3 05 p II
4 ll p n
5 35 p n
0 45 A n
11 03 a n
12 17 p u
1 10 p II
3 (?2 p n
4 06 p ii
5 15 p ii
I/Oave Helena 3 32 p II
Arrive at Laurens C. IL 880 p n
Leave Laurens C. H. 8 (M) a II
Arrive at Helena ll 00 a ir
(?. R. TALC?TT, Kuplntendent.
D. C.utnwKi-L, A. G. P. A.
Wilmington, Columbia and Augusts.
Oenoral Passengor Department,
COLUMBIA, H. c., July iv, isa?.
MAIL AND KXIMIKSS.
.? Mu. lon
8 10 p m
0 42 p tn
ii 30 p rr
tl 25 pm
1M a m
? 40 a in
4 15 p ni
5 00 p m
7 02 pri|
8 88 p in
10 10 p li
11 17 pu
12 40 a li
! 15 s ii
0 5? p n
5 07 a ii
5 53 ii u
7 44 a ii
0 07 s n
Charleston and Columbia Special.
No. 58 No. 52.
7 25s n
0 30 p n
10 55 a II
5 27 p n
T. M. EMERSON, G. 1?. A4
J. F. DANIS, OeiPl. Sop't.
C. M. SMITH, A ??nt, Columbia, H. C.
Loavo ' "
HOW TO GET RICH
ALL THE PARTICULARS Q1VEN AT THE
WhereYouOan Bny tile Oiiea,
?st Fioxnittre in tn? ?oxrt?i.
?TvOSt Tll?XllK. of It,
A Nico Poplar Cham bor Suite, 10 pieces. -l|J j???
Beautiful Imitation Mahogany Chamber Suit?, ton pieces- . 2? 00
Nico Largo Marble Top Suite ten pioces. ?z
Beautiful Walnut Mrrble Top Chamber Suite, ton pieces. ... 45 TO
Very Handsome Walnut Mueblo Top Suite ten pieces. ?50 T $ 600
RopLoungss, with Springs, $4 50: Carpet Lounges, walnut frame! 7 00
Mohair Plush Parlor Suite, walnut frnmo.. . $:iJ JJ
Bedsteads from $1,72 to $150 Chairs from 45c, to. ?0 00
Rockers with eorpets seats and back. * 00
Those prices Just sweep tho dook, and even Factory prices are not a
circumstance, Cull on us und be convince that this is tho place to
save yuro money.
FLEMING & BOWLES,
S3S Broad Street.
"It is an ill wi ad that blows nobody good/
BUT, if you let it start you in the
DIRECTION OF THE
OUR TRICES WILL FREEZE
Figures marked down 57 degrees below zero. Will keep thi
Iroozo going for tho next f.r> days.
At Emporium of Fashion.
W. H. G1?KERS6N
FURNITURE, FURNITURE !
Acnr-Iond of Beds and Chaire just arrived at Minter A Jamieson'*
Furniture Store, Laurens C. H., H. C.
We keep the Largest Stock of Furniture In tho up-craintry, bought
direct from manufacturers, ut lowest cash price, in car-load lotB.
Wo will sell you Furniture cheaper than any house in the South.
"Wo-will not TD? um d ? rs old.
Parlor and Chamber Suits in quality and quantity never before seen
Baby Carriage, Lounges, and everything to l>o found in a first-class
1 Luise. Call and see, or send for cuts and prices.
Complete sets of Mattresses and Beds and Springs. Also Cvrpets
and Ru gs Cheap for Cash.
3>Te-w York Cost.
Thc follwoing Goods must be cloNodout In nex 80 days at some price:
Ludios' Newmarkets, Cloaks, Shawls, Skirts, Dross-Goods, Flannels
Blankets, Jeans, and our entire stock ready made Clothing. The above
goods must go: so call and secure some of tho big bargains before they
aro all gone. A large lot Children and Ladies Simes worth $1 25 A;
1 50 we aro closing at 75c. Mens' calf shoes worth $1 25 A 1 60 closing,
Wo sell the James Means $9.00 Shoe, every pair warranted. Also?
Minter A Jamieson Jf2.n0 Shoe ev erv pair Warrented.
Call ami secure some <nf the big bargains.
If you will call, you will he convinced we mean exactly what
we say. *
jvniisi'rjbLiR ?& JAMiFaoN,
Leaders OF LOW Prices
COME ONE, COME ALL
And see and feel and be convinced tba
GRAHAM & SPANKS
Have one of the. Largest a Best Assorted Stocks of
GENERAL KERCH AND 18 FIN THE C0UNTR
Call and examine our Stock of Toadlos' and Gouts* Hose, Gloves
Gents' Collars and Cuffs, Ladies' Jerseys, Walking Jackets. K
Markets, Cloak's, Dress Goods, Bilks, Prints, Bioachlgs, TicV
Ginghams, Shirting,. Sheeting, Cotton Checks,Tables Damask, 1
els, Doylies, Linseys, Jeans, Cassimcres, and everything genert
kept in a first-class store.
Out* Stock of Clothing is complete this Season, ire n
prepared to save you money in this lim
In this Uno lt is useless for us to say anything, for oui outrai er
know that we always keep the best stock of sit?os In to? a.
HATS und CAPS-In this Uno we can sultoveryb '.
e wisli to call your nttcntio to our Stock of Shirts. 1 mr >
?hirt turu? down anything on the hill.
Groceries-Su^ar, Cottee, Table-salt, Cheese, Crackers/ Caa
j Good?. Soaps ' arch. Soda, Bluing, Popper, Spice,(Chewing Ttb
Smoking Tobucco. Cigars, AC.
GRAHAM & SPARKS.
Tho Big Ealeg!
Ifyoii -wiela to see him, ajad buy
groceries low for Oaadi, cwa.ll at
J. R. Cooper & Go's.
H??grxest Fri?os -paid for Ooum ry
Produoe, Hides, <8BO., a.t
J. R. COOPER* CO.