Newspaper Page Text
r ' mm off tbe fbiars.
Terms Upon Which the Philippines
Will be Freed of Spanish Friars.
Rome, July a-?Judge W. H. Taft,
Civil Governor of the Philippine Isl
- ands, today received a long cable mes
sage from Secretary Root containing
the department's final instructions
concerning the note relating to the
disposition of the friars' lands in the
islands, which was drawn up here on
Tuesday, and this afternoon Major
Porter delivered the note to Cardinal
Rampolla, the Papal Secretary of
Answering the Vatican's note pro
posing to have the new Apostolic dele
gate at Manila settle the question of
the religious orders, Judge Taft in his
"Thus would be lost the advantage
expected from the- direct contract
clearly determining the principle lines
on which cooperation between the
State and GTmrch may be assured. ' '
The note propossd the purchase of
the land of the Dominicans and Au
gustinians at a price to be determined
upon by five arbitrators, two to be
chosen by the United States, two by
the Vatican and one neutral, say the
British Governor .of India.
The price to be paid;in Mexican dol
lars, one-third immediately, a third
in nine months and a third in
eighteen months, with interest at 4}?
Payment to be ms.de to a person
chosen by the Vatican.
The former Spanish crown lands
now in possession of the A merci an
Government on which there are ec
clesiastical, buildings to be handed
over to an ecclesiastical' official ap
pointed by the Vaticaa.
. - The ordinary Court;; to decide con
cerning the land retained by the
Church, but claimed by the munici
The United States to pay an indem
nity for the build ingrs used by the
American troops. Bui nothing is to
be paid until the title deeds are in the
hands of the Philippine Government
All friars of the four orders shall
withdraw within two years from the
first payment. No Spanish friars may
be substituted for those withdrawn.
The churches, schools- and universi
ties may be directed by Spanish cler
gy of orders other than those with
drawn or by clergy of :he same orders
. who are not Spanish It is necessary
to convince the Filipinos that the an
cient regime of the Spanish friars is
The note reminds the Vatican that
the orders still publish a paper in
Manila which is Anti-Amerrican and
. Anti-Philippine, but Piro^Spanish and
that the orders possess' porperty in
Manila to the value of nearly six mil
lion Mexican dollars, while that of
the Catholic Church is only valued at
three and a half million Mexican dol
lars. This is very significant, as the
orders nave also a large capital at in
; terest besides the land which it is now
proposed the Government should pur
To reach the desired object the best
thing is to prevent any member of the
four withdrawing orders, without dis
tinction of nationally, from being
sent to the islands.
The note ends with calling the at
tention of the Vatican to . the clause
regarding religions teaching in the
public schools, saying that Judge
Taft's instructions prevent a further
discussion of the matter. It also calls
the attention of Cardinal Rampolla to
the sixteenth section of the general
law for Philippine schools, a copy of
which is enclosed. '
The note is accompanied by the
kind of contract which Judge Taft
. proposes shall be signed.
LUKE WOULD* R?Th?r GIVE IIP.
Couldn't Shoot this New Gun Un
less he had a Boy to Hold it.
Mr. L. W. Bicaise has turned out a
curiosity in the way of firearms in
order to produce a pistol to come
within the requirements of the new
pistol law, which went into effect on
July L The weapon is made from a
Springfield rifle, the barrel sawed off
to twenty inches and the entire shoot
ing, iron weighing a fraction more
than four pounds The gun is~certain
ly formidable and, judging from the
size of the cartridge it uses, a 58-cali
bre, it wouii be as dangerous to stand
behind it as before if.- Without un
dertaking to cast any damper on the
harvest Mr. Bicaise anticipates reap
ing from the saje of such weapons, it
might be stated that the consensus of
opinion among those who saw it yes
terday was that the innovation was
altogether too bulky. One who has
occasion to go about armed to the
teeth would not very likely burden his
person with a piece of heavy artillery
like this combination of bull-dog pis
tol and Krupp cannon. The ingenious
gunsmith has manufactured a rare
curiosity, but it remains to be seen
whether or not it will serve for prac
tical purposes.?News and Courier.
The Best Liniment for Strains.
Mr. F. H. Wells, the merchant at Deer
Park, Long Island, N. Tn says : "I always
recommend Chamberlain's Pain Balm as
the best liniment for strains. I used it last
winter for a severe lameness m the side,
resulting from a strain, and was greatly
pleased wiia the quick relief and cure it
effected." For sale by Dr. A. J. China.
a sargaTh IiTpENS.
Sumter, S. C, May 20.?We have
just bought, at a sacrifice sale, 50
gross Esterbrook's Pens, assorted sizes,
which we offer at 30 cents a gross.
The Esterbrook pen is the standard in
quality and is never sold for less than
75 cents a gross?many stationers
charge $1 a gross.
H. G. OSTEEN & CO.,
Don't Fail to Try This,
Whenever an honest trial is given to
Electric Biters for any trouble it is recom
mended for a permanent cure will surely
be effected. It never fails to tone the
stomach, regulate the kidneys and bowels,
stimulate the liver, invigorate the nerves
and purify the blood. It's a wonderful
tonic for run-down systems. Electric
Bitters positively cures Kidney and Liver
Troubles, Stomach Disorders, Nervousness,
Sleeplessness, Rheumatism. Neuralgia, and
expels Malaria. Satisfaction guaranteed
by J. F. W. TeLorme. Cnly 50 cents.
PANAMA CANAL TREATY.
Negotiations for the Treaty Be
tween the United States and
Colombia Will Begin in
About a Week.
Washington, July 4.?The negotia
tions for the treaty between the tinit
ed States and Colombia by which we
will acquire the right to the Panama
Canal will begin in about one week,
Minister Concha, of Colombia, having
confered with Secretary Hay on the
preliminaries of the negotiations.
Minister Concha has been fully
clothed with authority, to proceed
with the treaty. The main features of
the treaty are pretty well settled. The
amount to be paid to Colombia for a
relinquishment o? exclusive rights to
the united States will be 87,000,000
in gold, payable on the exchange of
ratifications of the treaty, and in addi
tion Colombia is to recieve an annuity
at the end c* fourteen years, to be
determined by mutual agreement at
that time. This annuity is expected
to be about $600,000 a year. In trans
ferring the rights of Colombia to the
Un? ted States the language used by
the Act of Congress will be followed
to a considerable extent and there will,
be a transfer of such jurisdiction
over the six miles zone as wilL permit
the exercise of American authority
with American Courts, sanitary offi
cers, police, etc.
SHE DROPPED IT.
The Story of a Visitor, a Parrot and
a Costly Vase.
A story is told wherein, figure two
well known Columbus ladies and a par
rot. Mrs. A. paid a special call at the
home of Mrs. B. the other day and was
ushered into the living room by the
maid of all work to await the appear
ance of Mrs. B. (
Mrs. B. had come into possession of a
parrot only a short time before and had
been keeping the bird in the living
room. Polly has a very good command
of English and appears to know when
to use it. Mrs. A. sat down with her
back to the bird without noticing it,
and as Polly made no sound she re
mained in ignorance of its presence.
Observing a beautiful vase on ? the
mantel, Mrs. A. arose from her seat
and, crossing the floor, took down the
lainty piece of bric-a-brac to examine
t She gazed on it rapturously, com
pletely absorbed by its elegant decora
tions, when suddenly from just behind
her came the shrill and stern com
"Drop it! Drop it!"
Mrs. A. obeyed and turned, with a
scream, to face the imperturbable gaze
of Polly, who sat in her cage with her
green head slyly perked to one side. On
the floor lay the beautiful vase smash
ed to bits. At this most embarrassing
moment Mrs. B. entered the room. Be
fore Mrs. A. could explain the situation
Polly shook out her feathers and re
-You're it! You're it! You're itr?
Ohio State Journal. >
Bow Vaccine Virus Is Obtained.
The preparation used to produce what
we call **vaccinationw is known among
medical men as vaccine virus, to pro
duce which it is necessary to go
through a surgical operation, the sub
ject being a young cow or even a calf.
After scarifying the belly of the ani
mal, the parts having previously been
shaved, the wound is inoculated with
virus from an animal already in use.
A sore is thus formed without lasting
injury to the beast and after a week or
ten days a thin vaccine matter begins
to flow from the abrasion. This pus or
matter is the vaccine virus of com
Goose quills which have been scrap- 1
ed with a knife until they present a
rongh exterior are rubbed in this virus.
The virus from one abrasion is suffi
cient to coat 10,000 quills, which after
being so prepared are technically called
"points." These points when ready for
shipment look very much like ordinary
goose quills, the virus coating not being
visible to the naked eye.
Baying: of "Wives.
Wives are still obtained by purchase
in parts of Russian Europe. In the
district of Kamyschin. on the Volga,'
for example, this is practically the only
way in which marriages are brought
about The price of a pretty girl from
a well to do family ranges from ?10
to ?20] and in special cases a much
higher sum is obtained. In the villages
the lowest price is about ?5. It is cus
tomary for the fathers of the intending
bride and bridegroom to baggie for a
long time over the price to be paid for
the lady. A young farmer whose fa
ther cannot afford to pay for a wife for
him need not think of getting married.
Acids and Ink Spots.
Nearly all the acids remove spots of
Ink from paper, but it is important to
tuse such as least attack its tissue.
Spirits of salts diluted in five times
or six times the quantity of water may
be applied with success upon the spot
and after a minute or two washed off
with clear water. A solution of oxalic
acid, citric acid or tartaric acid is at
tended with tU* least risk and may be
applied upon t?e paper or plates with
out fear of daraege. These acids, taking
out writing ink and not touching the
printing, ran be used for restoring
books wber?? the margins have been
written upon without attacking the
**How long." asked the youth, "ought
a young man to he acquainted with a
girl, Miss FlyppH. before be may ven
ture to call her by her rirst name?"
"How long have you known me?" she
asked in turn.
"About six months."
"Well, if be's the right young man,
that's a long enough time."
"But you're not tbe right young man,
Mr. Spoonamore."?Chicago Tribune.
THE CAMPAIGN MEETINGS.
Where and When the Candidates
Will Meet the People.
The schedules of the remaining
meetings for the State and Senatorial
campaigns are herewith republished,
by request, as a matter of information
for the public generally :
16. Abbeville, Thursday, July 10.
17. Anderson, Friday, July 11.
18. Walhalla, Monday, July 14.
19. Pickens, Wednesday, July 16.
20. Greenville, Thursday, July 17.
21. Laurens, Friday, July 18.
22. Union, Monday, July 21.
23. Spartanburg, Tuesday, Julv 22.
24. Gaffney, Wednesday, July 23.
25. Yorkville, Friday, July 25.
26. Chester, Saturday, July 26.
27. Winnsboro, Tuesday, July 29.
28. Lancaster, Wednesday, July 30.
29. Camden, Thursday, July 31.
30. Chesterfield, Saturday, Aug. 2.
31. Bennettsville, Tuesday, Aug. 5.
32. Bishopville, Wednesday, Aug. 6.
33. Darlington, Thursday, Aug. 7.
34. Florence, Friday, Aug. 8.
35. Marion, Saturday, Aug. 9.
36. Con way, Tuesday, Aug. 12.
37. Georgetown, Thursday, Aug. 14.
38. Kingstree, Saturday, Aug. 16.
39. Monck's Corner, Tuesday, Aug.
40. Manning, Wednesday, Aug. 20.
41. Columbia, Thursday Aug. 21.
15. Orangeburg, Thursday, July 10.
16. Bamberg, Friday, July 11.
17. George's, Saturday, July 12.
18. Charleston, Tuesday, July 15.
19. Walterboro. Wednesday, July 16.
20. Beaufort, Friday, July 18.
21. Hampton, Saturday, Jnly 19.
? 22. Barnwell, Tuesday, July 22.
3 23. Aiken, Wednesdav, July 23.'
- 24. Edgefield, Thursday, July 24.
2 25. Saluda, Saturday, July 26.
a 26. Lexington, Monday, July 28.
? 27. Newberry, Tuesday, July 29.
28. Laurens, Thursday, July 31.
29. Greenville, Friday, August 1.
30. Pickens, Saturday, August 2. '
31. Walhalla, Monday, August 4.
32. Anderson, Tuesday, August 5.
33. Abbeville, Friday, Angust 8.
34. Greenwood, Saturday, August 9.
35. Union, Tuesday, August 12.
36. Spartanburg, Wednesday, Aug 13.
37. Gaffney, Thursday, August 14.'
38. Yorkville, Saturday, August 16.
39. Lancaster, Tuesday, August 19. j
40. Chester, Wednesday, August 20.
41. Winnsboro, Thursday, Aug. 21.
The Women of D??aseos.
The women of Damascus?that is. the
Moslem women?ar? more closely veil
ed than those of Constantinople and
other eastern cities because the people
here are more tenacious in the observ
ance of the ancient customs of their
race and the requirements of their re
ligion. The veils are thicker, also, and
cover the entire face. Some of them
are figured so that the concealment is
even more complete.
Greeks. Jews and Armenians do not
wear veils, and some of them are very
handsome, particularly the Jewish wo
men. Their eyes, complexion and hair
are superb. The types of oriental love
liness remind you of Solomon's Song.
No women are employed about the
hotels or restaurants. Ali the "domes
tic" work is done by men. In the shops
and manufactories of Damascus thou
sands of women and girls are employ
ed, but they are exclusively Greeks and
Jews. No Moslem would permit his \
wife, daughter or sister to appear in a
shop or any other place where men are
If Von Have to Fight a Boa.
If any rea'der of this article should
ever be so unfortunate as to experi
ence the embrace of a boa constrictor,
it is recommended that he try to re
lease himself by taking hold of the
creature's tail and unwinding it from
that end. It can be easily unwound in
that way, but otherwise it is not possi
ble. The way to kill a snake is not to
attempt to crush its head, the bones of
which are very hard, but to strike the
tail, where the spinal cord is but thinly
covered by bone and suffers readily
from injury. It i3 the same with an
eel. Hit the tail two or three times
against any hard substance, and the
eel quickly dies.
The boas are not venomous, but their
fangs are sufficiently powerful to in
flict serious wounds.
One of Rhodes* Ideas.
A well known peer once asked Cecil
Rhodes to stand godfather to his son,
and ho replied that be would on one
condition, which was that he might in
vest at once ?100 in the boy's name
and give ?100 on each succeeding birth
day, provided that it should all go on
at coin'pound interest until the boy was
old enough to begin to spend the Inter
est and that then he might yearly de
cide on what to spend it. so long as it
was not on himself. "This," said Mr.
Rhodes, "will do two things?first, it
will teach your boy bow to spend mon
ey, and. secondly, it jpill make him un
selfish and kind to those in need."?
"Is your husband a bibliomaniac?"
asked Mrs. Oldcastle as she was being
permitted to view the treasures in the
library of the new neighbors.
"Mercy sakes. no," replied Mrs. Pack
enham. "he never bibbles a bit Oh. of
course. I don't say that be wouldn't
take a little at his meals if the rest was
doin' it but that's as far as he ever
goes in them kind of things."?Chicago
"What is your occupation?" asked
the old physician as he felt the pa
"I'm an opera singer," was the reply.
"Ah!" exclaimed the M. D. "What
you need is a change of air. Suppose
you try singing in a church choir."?
From Sir John Lubbock we take this
ennobling thought: "You may see in a
shallow pool either the mud lying at
the bottom or the image of the blue
LEE COUNTY NEWS NOTES. |
Personal Mention and Local Happenings
During the Past Week.
From ths Bishopville Leader.
Sheriff Scarborough was in town on
Mrs. N. B. Nettles had a stroke of
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Cunningham
spent a few days the past week at their
old home in Williamsburg county.
Mrs. John Scarborough, of Summer
ton, is on a visit to Mr. Win. Dixon's
Mr. John Muldrow, who recently
returned from Cuba, will leave for
New Mexico on the 14th inst. He has
our best wishes for his sncceess.
Mr. Harry Dixon returned home on
Monday night from an extended visit
to Fort Mill, Eock Hill and Cnarlotte.
A protracted meeting has been in
progress at the Baptist Church during
the past week. We hope much good
will be accomplished.
CoL J. J. Dargan, of Darlington,
has been elected principal of the Clyde
High School, with two of his daugh
ters as assistants.
Mr. J. C. Caughman, Jr., of Ionia,
brought an open boll of cotton to
town on June 26th. This is the ear
liest we have heard of, when the
novelty of first blossoms has hardly
On last Monday Ralph Rogers and
Ellie Baskin, two negroes, became in
volved in a shooting affair at Monroe
& Spencer's shingle mill, Rodgers se- j
verely wounding Baskin in two places.
A little negro girl standing near was '
accidentally shot through the head and
instantly killed. After killing the
girl boch negroes fled, and have not
yet been captured.
Mrs. Nettie Parker, wife of Mr.
Willie Parker, who lives near town,
died on last\Sunday evening and was
buried on Monday at Savannah chap
el, of whi^h she was a member. She
was a bride of only three weeks and
Mr. W. T. Mooneyhan, special A. C.
L. relief agent, is here with Mr.
Frank Barnes, relieving Mr. Pittman,
who is spending*about two weeks with
his family in North Carolina. Mr.
Pittman will preach at Dunn and oth
er points, while on the trip.
Edgar Ballard and Muldrow Ben
jamin, two colored boys about 18 years
old, who, we are informed, live on the
Baskin place, near Bishopville, were
playing with a pistol last Sunday af
ternoon, in which there were some
cartridges that had been snapped upon
a number of times. They were show
ing each other how they would shoot
a man, when Edgar snapped one of
the cartridges at Muldrow. The pis
tol fired, the ball taking effect in the
abdomen. D.rs. Baskin and Manning
operated on him, but on yesterday
morning he died.
HARD TIMES AT PISGAH.
Some People Are Suffering for Necessi
ties of Ufe.
Pisgah, July 2.?The intense heat
and high winds for the last few days
have so dried the land, that ploughing
has practially ceased until it rains.
As yet the crops are not materially
hurt, but they can't stand it long
this way. The storm last Thursday
night, blew down the new colored
church near Remberts. It was not
I am sorry to say that this is not the
land of *4 milk and honey" at present.
From accounts there seems to be much
suffering among laboring classes. The
nigh prices for provisions, have ex
hausted the farmers so that they are
not able to tide them over the summer
Peaches are not good, so with other
From Sumter to Popular Summer Resorts,
Via A. C. L.
Now effective and continuing to and
including Saturday, August 23, the
following week-end rates will apply
To Sullivan's Island and Isle of
Palms?Tickets sold Saturdays and
Sundays, limited to return not later
than Tuesday morning following date
of sale, 83.00. Also to Conway (for
Myrtle Beach), sold Saturday and
limited to Monday.
To Wilmington, N. C?Tickets sold
Saturdays and Sundays, limited to re
turn not later than Monday following
date of sale, $3.00.
To Waterloo, Spartanburg, Green
ville and Cross Hill, S. C?Tickets
sold Saturdays and Sunday mornings,
limited to Monday following date of
To Glenn Springs, S. C?Tickets
sold Saturdays and Sunday mornings,
limited to return not later than Mon
day following date of saie, 84.00.
To Georgetown, S. C?Tickets sold
Saturdays and Sundays, limited to re
turn not later than Tuesday morning
following date of sale, $3.00.
Iron-clad signature form tickets,
limited to continuous passage, to be
Baggage viill only be checked to
Charleston on tickets to Sullivan's
Island and Isle of Palms.
For information, address T. M. Em
erson, trafiBc manager, Wilmington,
N. C, or call on J. T. China,. ticket
agent, passenger station, Sumter,
j A Campaign on the Pea Question.
i The Edgefield Advertiser raises an
issue for the farmers to decide in the
j following outburst of enthusiasm and
Sow peas in the ditches.
Plant them in the gullies.
Hill peas in the corn rows.
Drill them in the middies.
Sow peas in the straw field.
? Broadcast them in the stubble.
* Plant peas in the fence corners.
Sow them by the highways and
Plant cow peas, white peas, speckled
peas, clay peas, lady-peas, crowder
peas and all varieties of unknown peas
to feed the land, beast and man.
Farmers, one and all, both great
and small, cover the face of the earth
with peas, peas, please, please.
Is one where health abounds.
With impure blood there cannot
be good health.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be good blood,
evivify the torpid LIVER and resto:
its natural action.
A healthy LIVER means pur;
Pure blood means health.
Health means happiness.
Take no Substitute. All Druggists
TO THE BOOKKEEPER :
- . Do you want a flat-opening,
Ledger, Journal or Day Book?
We can supply
your needs in
And also all other needs in the
way of Blank Books, Office
Supplies and Stationery.
We buy direct from the manu
facturers; our prices are right
and quality guaranteed.
H. G. OSTEEN & CO.
A PAINT SHOP
kept by a practical painter of
30 years' experience, where can
be got Lead and Oil mixed any
color, also Beady Mixed Paints
and Paints for different use,
such as Floor, Roof, iron, Var
nishes. Bronze, Sandpaper, Put
ty, Gold Leaf, Dry Colors, Calso
mine, etc. I want some work
painting and upholstering. I
will paint your house, Kalso
mine or paper the walls cheap,
for while at work I am very
apt to find a Sofa. Rocker, or
Sideboard that needs scraping
and varnishing, also upholstered
I have some pretty colors in
Morocoline, Hair Cloth, Mohair
Plush, or I may find a Car
riage or Buggy that I will paint
for ten dollars and give you a
set of harness free, or paint the
buggy for five dollars and no
gift. Buggy tops $9.00, fitted
on Wheels, steel tires, painted
and put on ready for road,
$10.00 per sett. Shafts, paint
ed and trimmed, $2.00.
Agent for Council's Self-lu
Office in Curtis House, No.
326 South Main street.
H. B. CURTIS.
Thone 196. I paint signs.
You C3n make yonr har
ness as soft as a glove
and as tough as wire by
using EUREKA Har
nees Oil. Yon can
lengthen its life?make it
last twice as long as it
makes a poor looking har
ness like new. Made of
pure, heavy bodied oil, es
pecially prepared to with
stand the weather.
In cans?all sizes.
Made by STANDARO OIL CO.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
STATEj CITY AND COUNTY DE
POSITORY, SUMTER, S. C.
Paid up Capital.$ 75,000 00
Surpins and Profits - - - - 25,000 00
Additional Liability of Stock
holders in excess of tbeir
stock. 75,000 00
Total protection to depositors, $175.CO0 00
Transacta a Generai Backing Business.
Special attention given to collections.
Deposits of $1 and upwards received. In
terest allowed at tbe rate of 4 per cen?, per
annum, on amounts ebove $5 and not exceed
ing $300, payable qnarterly, on first days of
January, April, July and October.
B. L. Edmukds, Preeident.
THE Sii SAVINGS M,
SUMTER, S. O.
ESTABLISHED SEPT. 26,1901.
CAPITAI STOCK - $25,000.
Does a Savings Bank business. De
posits received from 25 cents upwards.
Interest computed quarterly on the
first days of January, April, July and
October, at the rate of 4 per cent, per
Deposits may be made by mail or ex
press and a bank book will be prompt
Call in and see the Home Savings
Bank. This is something new and
will interest you. "We lend it to von
free of charge, the only condition
being that you have a deposit of $1.00
with us. Try one of these Banks and
the amount you can save will surprise
HORACE HARBY, President,
L C. STRAUSS, Vice President,
G. L. BICKER, Casnier.
Horace Harby, L C. Strauss,
Marion Moise, J. M. Knight, D. J.
Chandler, G. A. Lemon, B. G.
][ will give prompt attention to all calls!
for surveying, platting, terracing hill sides.,
draining bottoms, &c.
BANES H. , D.
Oct 19?o Catchail, S. C.
GUN AND LOCKSMITH.
I take pleasure in giving co
tice to my friends and the pub
lic generally, that, having re
gained my health, i have, re
opened my shop, and am ready
to do any work in the
line of Guns, Locks, dewing
Machines, &c. Prices reasona
ble, work done promptly and
Shop removed to No. 22
West Liberty Jstreet, two doors
from 'Osteen's Book Store.
R S. BRAD WELL.
Published in the United States for Demo
crats and for all readers is the
The equal of many dailes and the sepe
rior of all other semi-weeklies or weeklies.
Issued Wednesday and Saturday. 104
copies a year, and you get it for only
$1.00 A YEAR.
The Wed aesday issue is devoted to News
Matter, the Saturday issue to Home Matters
A liberal commission to agents. Sample
copies cheerfully sent free to all who will
ask for them. Write to
By special arrangement you can get
TIE WATCHMAN AND SOUTHRON
Both one year for only
This is for cash subscriptions only. All
subscriptions under this combination offer
must be sent through the Watchman and
Southron office. nov 30
Now is the paper hat season. Nice
assortment material at H. G. Osteen
Crepe paper Sc. the roll. Osteen's
TYPE WEITER SUPPLIES.
RIBBONS?Copying and Record, all Colors, for al
standard machines. Quality guaranteed.
....CARBON PAPER OF ALL COLORS....
Full stock of Fine and Medium Price Paper, All Standard
sizes and several weights.
MANIFOLD PAPER AND MANIFOLD TISSUE.
H. G. OSTEEN & CO.;