A wfci-f PAS ry
CoropKmentary tu < 1?? hosie Price, of
Weduesdav e?t?oi?a Miss Virginia
. Harby-eiegar.tlY e tertaioed ar whist,
in honor of Miss Rosi* Pr ire, of Ma
rion,. at heT bo e. No 2i2 Chnrch
The gnests *eie assembled and the
game commenced ac 9 O'Clock, and
waspiayed nnti! 10 o'clock, at which
hoar delightful refreshments were
served, and then playing was again
? The score cards were particularly
novel and attractive, being pen
sketches of a Puritan maiden, attired
in the familiar costume; the number
of games won . was indicated hy
ponches on the apren.
Miss Alice Moses won the prize, a
~ very handsome silver-back hat brush.
A hand painted picture frame, the
consoltion prize, was received by Mr.
J. H. Levy, Jr.
Those present were : Mesdames Da?
vis D. Moise, Ansley D. Barby, Misses
Hosie Price, Edi?: Foo, Bosie Moses,
Minnie Moses, Alice Moses, Marie
Moise, Theo Lopez, Adele Moses,
Gussie Barby, Mears. Raymond S he?
lor, Julian . Lev^r Cliftoa Moise,
Graham Moses, Ansley Barby, Waiter
E. Hamsr^Davia i?. Moise,- Alex. M.
Broughton, H. Barby,-Jr., and Geo.
Meeting of the Ladies' Whist Club.
Tuesday/ Nov. 29, the ladies Whist
Club was entertained by Mrs. Ansley
IX Barby. The four tables were de?
signed to represent four nations,
France, Germany, America and Ja?
pan. The scoit? cards were hand paint?
ed national flags of the respective
Mrs. Agnes Bogin wdn a beautiful
lace collar, which was given as the
first prize; the consolation prize, a
Japanese bon bon dish, was given to
Mrs. J>. J. Winn, Jr. v
Among those who attended were:
Mesdames S. O. Baker, F. M. Spann,
Agnes Bogin, Robert Shelor, S. H.
Edmunds, D. J. Winn, Jr., Perry
Moses, Jr., B. G. Osteen, B. M.
Stuckey, Misses Maud Solomons,
Edna Pou, Bosie Price, Moneta
Osteen, Virginia H ar by and Gussie
la the Magistrates Court
The case of the State vs. Charlie
Davis, charged with the larceny o? a
t pocket book containing $5, a pistol of
the value of $10 and with the further
crime of breach of trust, was heard
before Magistrate H. Barby, Jr., at?
o'clock on Nov. 28fcb. The defendant,
having entered a plea of "guilty'' to
both charges, was sentenced by the
court to pay a fine of $50 or to serve at
hard, labor on the county chain gang
for ? period of thirty days for each
offence. The defendant, inx default
ct the payment of the fine, was com?
mitted to the chain gang to serve
Graded Schcol Notes.
In the Washington Street School first
.of December 1895 there were in actual
attendance 279 pupils. The reports of
'"the superintendent up to the 4th of
November of this year, not counting
the nupiis enrolled during the month
*of November, sbow in the primary and
igran^mar srbools alone (grades 1-7)
?an enrollment of 524 ; in actual at?
tendance -504. In the High School
^grades 3-10) an enrollment of 80: in
actual attendance, 78. This snows a
total enrollment in both schools of
604 np to the 4th of November, 1904,
as against Uss than 300 in 1895.
In adcition to the regular meetings j
of teachers Mr. Edmunds oi?ered to
the teacbets of the Washington Street
Schools the choice of two of three sub?
jects: Latin. French and English.
Latin and French were selected and
these classes meet in the afternoon of
Wednesday and Thursday cf each
week. The regular teachers' m*?eeting
is held OD Monday afternoon of every
other week, fa-*
- There is no city in the State, and
for that matter, ??f its size in the
United St8tfs which can .boast of as
complete and as grand a success as
was the Sumter Carnival last week.
It was a week of supreme pleasure
?sd the thousands of visitors came
away ameze^ at the tremendous under?
taking and its wonderfel accomplish?
ment. Sumter exhibited wba* sane
business conduct can troduce: her
people went i?to the i?*oject with a
pull-together spirit, ann i*t is that
spirit which JR fast making the city of
Sumter one of the foremost in the
State, and wb^b makes her an invit?
ing fie'd for varied indu* tn* s,. and
other aKvtev-making instituting and
by the thrift of 'ler cit'zei s. and the
wide-awak? and broad minded busi?
ness methods the future of that city is
ass"vad. To fha rou-rn i trees whic^
had the Carnival in ri arge too moch
praise cannot he gi ven : tHev fashioced
a grand nroj**** * archer! tts prerv r>.
tai!, and hsva everv Teaso" ro feel tbat
they J*re titled to the " well done"
from evr*bo?!v. Wo einren-ly con?
gratulate the city r>f Sumter for being
able-to entertain s mnnv people, the
committees for the magnificent con?
duct of an undertaking of such magni?
tude, and South Carolina for having
within ber borders a city with such
An Emergency Medicine.
For sprains bruises, burns, scalds and
similar injuries, there is nothing so good as
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It Boothes the
wound and not only gives instant relief
from pain, but causes the parts to heal in
about one third the time required by usual
treatment. Sold by all druggists.
Pickens, Dec 1.- The little 18
months-o?d daughter of Charlie Hob?
son, who ilves two miles from Pick
ens, was burned to death this morn?
ing. The father was badly burned in
attempting to rescue the child. The
family were out early picking cotton
and the child's clothing caught from
a fire that had been built in the field.
CASTOR i A
For Infants and Children.
The Kimi You Han Always Bought
THE DURANT HARDWARE C3.
An Old and Prosperous Establishment to
be'Incorporated January 1st.
F With the beginning of the new jear
the hardware busine-s of L. B. Durant
will be reorganized as the Durant
Hardware Co., with the tollowing
officers: President L. B. Durant; Vice
President and General Manager, R.
K. Wilder: Secretary and Treasurer,
Perry M. Parrot t
The business will be continued at
the same stand, and the same sound
business policy, conservativ? yet pro?
gressive, that has ?esulted in the
continuous growth of the business
throughout its existence of more than
twenty years, will mark its future.
Messrs.Wilder and Parrott, who will
be associated with Mr. Durant in the
management of the company, are young
men of business experience, energetic
and possessed of the qualities to make
any enterprise with which they are
connected a success.
The Durant hardware business was
established a little more than twenty
years ago by Messrs. R. W. and L. B.
Durant and was conducted under the
name of B. W. Durant & Son until
the retirement of the senior member
of the firm abouf six years ago. At
the time it was established it was one
of the few excluisve hardware concerns
in this section of the State and was
viewed as a risk by some people who
still held to the theory that the only
business that could succeed hereabouts
was a general. store carrying a stock
of everything from silks to hardware.
The Messrs. Durant, jhowever, suc?
ceeded from the first and in a few
year* bad built up a business that
drew trade from several surrounding
counties. The success of the past is
a guarantee of the future, and the
young blood now to be infused in the
business should make things move
faster and lengthen the strides along
the road of prosperity and success.
Prominent Men From all Sections of the
State Compliment Game Cock City.
Hon. T. B. Fraser, who attended a
meeting of a Legislative committee in
Columbia Thursday, stated to an It?m
representative that he found repre:
sentative men from all sections of the
Star j still talking about Sumter's Fall
Festival and its signal success.
At least a dozen or more men of
affairs brought up. the subject while
in conversation with him and com?
mented upon the widespread interest
aroused by Sumter's Festival, and the
point that impressed Mr.. Fraser most
was the fact that not one of those
who discussed the Festival with him
These gentlemen seemed to have had
their attention riveted by the enthusi?
asm that the Festival aroused amongst
the people who had visited Sumter
ana participated in the festivities.
The people all over South Carolina
are still talking admiringly of the
Festival and of Sumter, and the fame
of it grows, instead of fading, now
that it is over.
Mr. Fraser's statement is but an?
other proof that the Festival accom?
plished its purpose, and while the Fes?
tival itself is past and is becoming
somewhat trite as a subject for dis?
cussion the people of the city cannot
but be gratified to learn that our
friends to the farthest confines of the
State are still talking of the Festival
as a noteworthy success. *
Humum? -?<>- ? inn? ' -?
THE FIRST IMMIGRANTS.
Scotch Mechanics at The Sumter Tele?
phone Manufacturing Co.
State commissioner of immigration,
E. J. Watson, has prevailed upon Mr.
F. C. Manning, the manager of the
Sumter Telephone Mfg. Co., to give
employment to five young Scotchmen,
from the northern part of Scotland,
in the shops of the factory. The
young men are, Messrs. Donald Gor?
don, Robert Burns, John McEinnie,
Campbell McGregor, and John Mar?
shall. They are mechanics, machin?
ists and engineers, and Mr. Manning
is very favorably impressed with
Two brothers, Messrs, James Wright
and Edward Allen have gone to Ale??
la, where they will very likely be
employed by Mr. Alderman.
AN INTERESTING MAN.
Founied the Town of Tbomasville, N. C.
Mr. L. L. Thomas, of Tbomasville,
N. C., the father of County Commis?
sioner F. E. Thomas, of Wedgefield, is
making his annual winter visit to our
county, and is iu his usual good
health, notwithstanding his extreme
agp. He will complete his S6th year
cn the 18th of this month.
The following notice ct him is from
a recent issue of the Salisburv, 2s. C.,
*4lhe Sun received a'pleasant call
this morning from Mr. L. L. Thomas,
Mr. Thomas built the first house in
the town of Tbomasville and named
the place in honor-of his father, Mr.
John W. Thomas. He claims to be
the oldest Mason in North Carolina,
having joined this fraternity in 1816.
Mr. Thomas now carries the watch
which kept the time for the running
of th* first trains over the North Caro?
lina Railroad. He is an old Confede?
rate soldier and was at the Yadkin
river bridge with Bradley T. Johnston
when the surrender was made.
Mr. Thomas is 86 years old, but his
looks do not indicate that age. He is
an interesting talker. This is his first
trip to Salisbury since the surrender."
A Frightened Horse,
Banning like mad down the street
damping the occupants, or a hundred other
accidents, are every day occurrences. It
behooves everybody to have a reliable
Salve handy and there's none as good as
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Burns, Cute, ?Sores,
Eczema and Piles, disappear quickly under
its soothing effect. 25c, at J. F. W. Delorme
A Pleasant Pill.
No Pill is as pleasant and positive as
Dewitt's Little Early Risers. Dewitt's
Little Early Risers are so mild and effective
that children, delicate ladies and weak
people enjoy their cleansing effect vhile
strong people say they are the best liver
pius sold. Sold by ?. B. Davis.
THE CONWAY-SUMTER RAILROAD.
Construction, at the Conway End Going
Forward and the Entire Plan to Build
to Marion and Sumter Will be
From the Daily Item, Dec. 2.
The Daily Item has received au?
thoritative information that the pro
jecte?Vrailroad from Conway to this
city is a certainty, that it has passed
the problematical stage and nothing
now remains bat to bnild the read and
start the cars to running.
In a conversation with a gentleman
this morning, who had an interview
with Hon. R. C. Scarborough of Con?
way within the past ten days, the pos?
itive statement was made that the
railroad would be built and that there
would be no long and vexatious de?
lays about it. Mr. Scarborough, who
is closely identified with the capital?
ists who are promoting and financing
the railroad, stated that Messrs. Bur?
roughs & Collins have undertaken to
build the first ten miles of the road
from Conway to Cool Spring, where
it will branch, one line going to
Marion and the other coming to Sum?
ter. They have made ali arrange?
ments to carry ont their undertaking
and are now actively at work. For
the construction of the remainder of
the road the capital will be supplied
by ouside capitalists of practically un?
linked resources, who have agreed to
finance the underaking after the first
ten miles have been completed.
This is news of the first importance
to Sumter, inasmuch as it will open
up a ?large and naturally very rich, but
undeveloped territory, from which
we are now shut out, a territory that
offers the greatest oportunities for the
development of wholesale and retail
trade. Beyond and above this, how?
ever, the new railroad will give Sum?
ter another outlet to the ocean, for
the road from Conway is beine ex?
tended to Southport via Little River.
Southport is forging to the front as a
port of entry and when the Sumter
and Conway line is completed South?
port will at once advance to the rank
of a distributing center.
With the Sumter and Northern to
McBee, which will give the shortest
and most direct line to Norfolk, via
the Seaboard Air Line, and the Sum
ter and Conway, giving an outlet at
Southport, this city should, within^ a
few years, become the chief interior
distributing center of interior South
Carolina. If our business men will
but rise to the opportunity and sieze
the advantges that the railroad facili?
ties will afford, Sumter should be a
big town within the next decade.
THE PAYMENT OF TAXES.
County Treasurer Has Taken In More
This Year Than Last, But the City
Treasurer Hurst Reports Less
From, the Daily Item, Dec. 2.
The prosperous condition is reflected
to some extent in the tax receipts of
the County Treasurer, the total
amount received tc date being conside?
rably larger than the total to the same
date last year.
The following comparative statement
was obtained from County Treasurer
Lee this mornine:
Receipts from October 15 to Decem?
ber 1st. 1903, 87,851.30.
Rpceints from October 15 to Decem?
ber 1st 1904, 89,412.78.
Difference in favor of 1904, $1,
While there is no rush to pay State
and county taxes. Mr. Lee states that
the taxpayers are coming in steadily
and dischareins their obligations
The outlook at present is that there
will be fewer delinquents than for
At the City Treasurer's office a dif?
ferent conditiou exists, and there is no
explanation, for it, as the town has
shared in the general prosperity of the
county and money seems to be as
plentiful as last year.
The amount received up to December
1st, 1908, by City Treasurer Hurst was
$4,260.1)5: while the amount received
by him to the same date this year was
only $1,896.08, leaving a deficit as
compared with last year, of $2,363.97.
Mr. Hurst says that within the past
few days be bas been busy issuing
receipts and be hopes that the end of
the month will show that the deficit
has more tban been made good.
AN ATTEMPTED SUICIDE.
Mr. Robert W. Terry Shoots Himself
Through the Right Lung.
From the Daily Item, Dec. 1.
? startling and well nigh successful
effort to commit suicide was made on
the piazza of the Mood-Osteen Infir?
mary about 10 o'clock Wednesday
night by Mr. Robert W. Terry, a
youug man ?ell known in this city.
He spent last week in the city and
remained after the close of the Fes?
tival. It is said that he had been
drinking steadily for several days, and
at the hotel where he was stopping
his coudition was observed by several
of bis friends.
Last night he went to the
Infirmary, and, while talking to
one of the nurses with whom he was
acquainted, who went to the door
when he rang the bell, he drew a pis?
tol and shot himself through the right
lung. The shooting was witnessed by
one or more persons who were passing
or happened to be on their piazzas at
Mr. Terry was given prompt atten?
tion by Dr. Mood, and this morning
he was resting easily and it is thought
that he will recover, although at first
there seemed to be no hope.
There was no cause for the rash act,
and the only explanation offered is
that he was temporarily insane from
tho effects of liquor.
The Key that Unlocks the
Door to Long Living.
The men of eighty five and ninety years
of age. are not the rotund well fed, but
thin, spare men who live on a slender
ciet. Be as careful as he will, however,
a man past middle age, will occasionally
eat too much or of some article of food
not suited to his constitution, and will
need a dose of Cnamberlain's Stomach
and Liver Tablets to cleanse and invigorate
his stomach and :egulate his liver and
bowel?. When this is done there is no rea
ron why the average man ?hoi'ld not live I
to old age. For sale bj all diu^gists.
AN EARLY MORNING FIRE.
Several Frame Buildings On East Liberty
A fire of considerable size occurred
early Thursday morning beginning at 4
'o'clock. It seems to have originated
in one of the old frame buildings east
of the building recently occupied by
the Freeman, and swept eastward to
the house of Delgar Reel Squad. The
buildings that were consumed were
principally little shacks, which have
disfignred Liberty street for a number
of years, and the city bas lost no or?
nament by their destruction. Since
all the property is well insured, it is
hoped that creditable buildings will
take the place of those that were
The firemen,as usual, worked quick?
ly and intelligently as well as zealous?
ly and by so doing confined the flames
to a small area and prevented the de?
struction of a great deal of valuable
property, for it is almost certain that
had the fire been permitted to get
across the alley to the west of the
building lately occupied by the Free?
man office the entire block of stores,
facing ou Main street and abutting
on the rear on the frame buildings
west of the alley, would have been
Mr. Geo. W. Reardon, whose pro?
perty lies west of the alley and which
was in the greatest danger of destruc?
tion for an hour or more, Thursday
sent a check for $10 to each of the
hose co.npauies in token of his appre?
ciation of their work to save his pro?
Mr. W. ll. Delgar who ran a re?
staurant during the Festival in the
building in which the fire is said to
have originated lost a lot of chairs,
tables and other fixtures, but as he
had the contents of the building in?
sured his loss will not be great.
THE SUMTER AND NORTHERN R. R.
The Preliminary Survey Actively Under
\From the Daily Item Dec. 1.
The preliminary survey cf the pro?
posed Sumter & Northern Railroad is
progressing as rapidly as possible to
bc consistent with careful and accu?
rate work. The survey is being made
by Capt. Thomas, of Atlanta, Ga., a
civil engineer of many years experi?
ence in railroad work,and Mr.W.L.Lee,
of this city, who is thoroughly famil?
iar with the country through which
the road will ran. The report that they
will file when the preliminary survey
has been completed will carry weight
not only with the local promoters, but
with thc railroad capitalists whose
financial aid it will be necessary to
invoke when the construction of the
road is actually commence/l. The
preliminary line has been run for a
distance of about three miles from
this, city and^acb day the surveying
party makes a substantial advance in
the direction of Bishopville. it is
tbooght that the road will pass
through Mechanicsville and Mann
ville, but the exact location of the
line caunot be known until the final
survey shall have been made, for that
isa matter that the contour of the
country will determine.
FOUNDRY AND MACHINE SHOPS
An Enterprise That has Been Planned
for the Future.
The organization cf the Sumter
Foundry and Machine Works, a com?
mission for which was obtained about
three weeks ago from thc Secretaiy
of State, is progressing satisfactorily.
All of the stock was subscribed as
soon as the commission was obtained,
iu fact, the matter of capital was all
arranged in advance, and there have
been numerous applications for stock
in excess of the amount authorized
Messrs. Geo. D. Shore, C. G. Row?
land and others of this city are inter?
ested in the enterprise, but the major?
ity of the stock has been taken by
men not now citizens of Sumter, Jout
who expect to make their home here
iu the near future. The first install?
ment on the capital stock has been
paid in and the company will be or?
ganized next week, probably, or just
as soon as it is convenient for the out
of-town stockholders to come to the
city for that purpose. The erection of
the buildings for the foundry and ma?
chine shops will be commenced within
the next sixty days and it is the pur?
pose of the men interested in the en?
terprise to have the shops completed
and ready for business about March
These shops will do not only a gen?
eral foundry and repair business, but
will from the first carry on a line of
wood working machinery-and the
manufacturing department will be
steadily enlarged as the basiness is de?
veloped. The promoters of this enter?
prise are looking to the future, and
their plans contemplate the develop?
ment of a big concern that will em?
ploy a large force of skilled workmen
and will do a great deal to increase
the prestige of Sumter as a manu?
Little Girl Finds Bottle of Carbolic Acid
and Drinks lt.
The four-year-old daughter of Mr.
C. D. Lide got hold of a bottle con?
taining carbolic acid Thursday and
drank a part of the contents. She be?
gan violently ill at once and at?
tracted the attention of her mother,
who summoned a physician immedi?
ately. She recieved prompt attention,
and while she is still quite sick, it, is
believed and hoped that she will ulti?
Mr. Lide had recently reinovd to his
present residence and ir is supposed
that the child Jfound the bottle^ con?
taining the acid in the yard where it
had been left by the previous occu?
pants of the house. The bottle was
found after the little girl had drank a
nortion of its contents and an exami?
nation showed that the bottle contain?
ed carbolic acid.
A Costly Mistake.
Blunders are sometimes very expensive.
Occasionally life itself is the price of a
mistake, but you'll never be wrong if yon
take Dr. King's New Life Pills for
Dyspepsia, Dizziness, Headache, Liver or
Bowel trouhle9. 'J hey are gentle yet
thor? uyh. 25 \ at J. F. W. Tit L ni r's Drug
B PTIST STATE CONVENTION. !
Reports Read on Many Branches
of Work of the Baptist Denomi?
nation in South Carolina.
Chester, Nov. 30.-The first day of j
the Baptist Convention witnessed
many things for the denomiation in
this State. Reports of the boards t
were presented and discussed, the
Baptist hosts rejoicing over the ad- I
vance all along the line as showu by
the figures read today.
State missions, orphanages, aged
ministers' relief, students' aid and
every other department increased ever
At the morning session the Dorches?
ter Association, which for twenty
years bas not co-operated with the
Convention, applied for membership
and was received.
The report of State missions read by
Secretary Bailey showed $2,000 in?
crease over last year. The total
amount received was $17,065.10: mis?
sionaries employed 117 ; seven women
among them. Additions to churches
2,500; membership of mission church?
es 9,243; Sunday-schools organized 46;
contributions SS,201 ; churches organ?
ized 14. Several churches were dedi?
cated. The cost of new church build?
ings this year was $13,000 ; 75, COO peo?
ple in mill towns; 37 men, 7 women
missionaries in 54 mill towns; Bibles
distributed $3,107. It was a magnifi?
cent report, gratifying to the Con?
G. B. Buell, of Charleston, presi?
dent of the board of trnst2es, read
the report on the orphanage. Eight
new buildings have been erected.
One cost $12,000. The E. P. McEis
sick Memorial Library, presented by ;
Mrs. McKissick, is of red brick and |
granite, and very handsome. The ?
brick office preseuted by Mr. Durst
has been completed. The tctal.
amount contributed by churches was |
about $13,000. One hundred and fifty
five children are at the orphanage,
from 3 to 16 years of age. Regular
secular ano Sunday-school. Not a j
death among the children in nine j
years. Grand total from contribu?
tions, legacies, etc., $35,336.83. , The
Connie Maxwell Orphanage is the
pride of the State Convention. Su?
perintendent Jamison has proved his
excellent ability in orphanage work.
Scretary Brown read the report of
the aged ministers' relief. Thirty
eight benficiaris received $3,238. Four
beneficiaries died during the year.
The Pressley legacy is to be made a
permanent endowment fund, and the
board is to be incorporated .so as to
empower it to bold property. Dr.
Brown and A. S. "Winslow, superin- j
tendent of the Inman Cotton Mill, I
made strong appeals for funds for the
C. E. Burts read the report on min?
isterial aid. Money is 'now leaned,
not given, to students, notes payable
five years from date being taken.
Twenty-five hundred dollars in such
notes now in hand. Nineteen men
aided last year. One, Edwin Ballen
tine, died. Six graduated. One is at
the head cf the university class. Four
thousand dollars is needed for next
year. One of the present beneficiaries j
will go to China.
J. M. Frost spoke on the work of
the Sunday-school board. E. Y.
Mullins raised $1,005.50 for Louisville
Several committees were appointed
and other routine business attended to.
At the night session the foreign mis
sion question was considered R. J.
Willingham, secretary of the Southern !
foreign mission board, addressed the
Convention. W. E. i Entzmineer,
missionary to Biazil, told of bis ex?
periences. Several people -speke, of
the hope that their sons and daugh?
ters would go as missionaries to
foreign fields and one young lady
offered herself. *
L. J. B.
Christmas Holiday Raies,
The Southern Railway will sell
excursion tickets between, all
points east of the Mississippi and
south of the Ohio and Potomac
rivers, for one and one-third first
class standard one-way fares, for
the round trip (minimumrate fifty
cents). Tickets on sale Decem?
ber, 23,24, 25, 31 and January 1,
1905, with final limit for the return..
January 4, 1905.
For teachers and students of
schools and colleges, one and one
third first class one-way fares, for
the round trip (minimum rate fif?
ty cents) between all points east
of the-Mississippi and south of the
Ohio and Potomac rivers and
points in the Central Passenger
Association. Tickets on sale De?
cember 17-24. inclusive, with final
limit January 8, 1905.
For further information regarding rates,
train service, etc.. consult ticket agents
Souhtern K:iil\vay. or R. W. HUN'T.tZJ
Division Passenger Agent.?a
?Charleston. S. C.
W* promptly obtain U. S. and Foreign
< Send model, sketch or photo o? invention for<
f free report on patentability. For free book, <
Opposite Ll. S. Patent Office
23 South Main St.
Open from 7 a. m. to 10 p.
m. ; Sunday, 9 a. m to 1 p. m.
Having consolidated my two
stores, I will be pleased to see
all my customers at the above
stand, where I am better pre?
pared than evento serve them.
Your prescriptions will be
called for and delivered.
Phone 45. -
Full line of Drugs, Garden
Seed and Cigars.
Your patronage solicited.
. Call bell for night work.
Sells itself. None better. 10,000 tons now offered for sale.
Nitrate of Soda,
Muriate of Potash,
Hgsr' Get our prices, please._
DON'T YOU WANT
A BUILDING LOT?
You are not a full-fledged citizen unless you own some real
estate. IT'S MY BUSINESS to sell you anything in that line.
Can offer you more than 200 from which to choose.
A FEW SAMPLES.
3 lots on Broad street, 832x250.
2 lots 75x420.
3 lots on W. Calhoun street, 87x about 400.
1 lot on N. Main street, 05x400.
8 lots on Winn avenue, 90x250.
143 lots on Liberty street, Wright street, Edwards street,
Blanding street and Oakland avenue, all sizes and all prices.
Other lots and houses in all parts of the city. Call and see
me for prices. It's my pleasure to show them to you.
R. B. BELSER,
Attorney at Law Real Estate Broker
Court Square Phone 12
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