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See as advertisement*.
Obttuarten and tributes of respect
wlU be charged for.
"Tb? Hamter Watchman wu? found
Mi In 1*60 gS*f the True Southron In
ISSf The Watchmin and Southron
t?w has the combined circulation and
tadoenr? gfl both of the ?14 i?.tpen?.
and Is srtanlfcstly MM beat advertising
'ut-.to-M in Safnter.
?a*' ? 1 ???
President Taft Is making war on the
Cow Mooje office holdofl ax well as
UM Bull Moose. Mrs. Helen Dortch
Lonistreet. widow of Con. James
Longstreet. who u postmistress of
Gain* ?v me, Oa.. la sa?d to be slated
for removal for pern'clous political
activity. She was appointed by Col.
Roosevelt in 1?04 and In the recent
campaign actively supported the Pull
Moose party. Mrs. I.ongstrct t hai
hundreds of frh nds among leaders of
all parties and senators and represen?
tatives are being deluged with letter
and telegrams protesting against her
removal by President Taft to make
a place for one of hla Georgia hench
saen. This sort of thing Is not be?
coming a man of Pres . rt Taft's cali?
bre and If he closea his administration
with rnival of pie cutting for the
benefit of his personal followers his
reput it' .n will suffer.
The tight over the Charleston HagX
nuet has been r newed. Manager
Poae, who operates the track for the
money there is In It, Is proceeding
wltn his plans to pull off a sixty-day
meet regardless of the law enacted by
the la*t session of the legislature out?
lawing race track gambling. Some
people ?n Charleston are opposed to
race track gambling, but Manager
Forts claims to have the support of
a majority of the business men of the
city si ??? to h iv? i f??ar >f in?
terference. The sfifeeeemeat ol law
la Cha? lest* n Is largely dependent
up* r\ ? . eeertftsuoafl and the people
cf Um elty have btag advised y
blab authority to go ahead and do
what they want to do as they want to
do It. and this is what ?hey will prob?
ably do In the matter of horse racing
as they have long done In the matter
of lb|u ?r ?olllng
At nrese.it the South Carolina Wes?
tern '? operating only mixed trains
between Hartsville and Sumter anil
the schedules are not as convenient
and advantageous to Sumter and the
patrons of the road as they should be.
It Is stated, however, that the pres?
ent schedule >? only *empcrar> and
that In the near future* a regular
passenger train will be put on.
There la reason to BOttOVt that the
cor? e of patrons of the road
and the wi?hc* of the business Inter?
ests of Sumter will be consul, red when
the schedule of this train is being ar
rans" d The s< hedui? th it would
be?t ?<? ? Co- \, itronH of th ? n ad aud
have t" le gpfSPOl || of th. bUOiaeSS men
of Sumter would hi u tnornln? train
arris ng g| Sumter abottl * o'clock In
time fO| passe ng* i ?< Ig HOa?iTl with
the Atlantic Coast Line trains for C<
lun.hi At.A Charleston .,nd an even?
ing tr. In b-avn.g lo re ahoiit d o'clock.
Th.- gained irajgfa if eoailaued, would
furn'^h. in ?? ?njunetion with the reg
slar passeng. r train, el " tly the pas
seng? ! s? r\ 1. . that would meet the
needs of ihe pespli ii ng setwsei
Hartsville and v? mt r and at the
same tlgse doveloB ? la ge busigem
for th?- railroad.
N' i la tlk tin e ig got busy on the
f?gst at] lair proposition, iumter
mil- ne.. a ? mty fair neg( fall and
the time la Short In 0*hl h to do all
that i gg| bt so t > n U<- the fair
S creolt to Stunt, f Sbd Ol real I ?me?
rit ?" ' ti pt aple ? ? ? i i.mty,
It must Im und* rstood, however, at
the outset that the banks, morehaati
and ?Iber buslntM meg ol the <
cannot rotabllah the fair without the
C??-o|e rai i? ii and BUbstSUttal iSStSt?
anee .f rhe people ,f other sections
of the e mats the progn - . and
au? * ? r 11 faun- l ? ?illy, The
fair will call foi it* Investmenl of
some money, but Mis mone) needed
is of moi l in i ?rtajsce In comparison
with t? in l itl??li of th. I a II
mdf and I i en lion of I he n lde?
?ipr. oi ? ? I that will fum aatt i i
Uri;. iind - |?i ex. tit :i I \ ?? Iis* of . \
hibitt Moi i ha will bt required to d>
the work |.rop? il> and \n ? ad\o< ,t.
the early orgunlsSttOB of th. fatl
ajggeoiattoa Ig sV i ?h it ism pt?, ? ?
tlona for | II: ^ t class SOttgjt] hill m
be made In a -w.m??< are, unhui
DEMOCRATIC CAMPAIGN FUND.
t ovnuiilthins RECEIVED PROM
m:\uly ?0,000 PERSONS,
oni> l.u-j.'t Geve Ore* Handred Hol?
lars l iu li?Total Amount Kalacd to
F.lovt Wilson and .Marshall M.i
I In ? Final Cnnipaiun statement
PBed uiih noun ? flmrlfi it.
franc Donated Largest Sum. -
??oo. Cleveland ii. Dodge Cogging
Beoeael anmai IIMMi
W ish ngtoii, Dee. i.? D cost the
Democratic national committee |1?
100,440 la carry the election for wu
an.! Marahalli aeeordlng t<* Iti
Baal ttatemoci of contribution! and
?anomal t ? t?- * i with the House today
CharlOl H. Crane. Of Chicago, was the
boavlent contributor with $40,000.
closely er. ss, d hy Cleveland H. Dodge
Of New York, $35,ooo, and Herman
11 Idar, "t Neu York, as iroaaurtr of
funds COllOOted t<>r the eonnnittee.
The total ?d' 11,110,011 oontrlbutlom
11 ? \ > ii bj lb! committee came from
h'.?,s.",i separate contribution!, <>f
which all hut 1,011 ware in amounts
less than $100. ?.
William J. Bryan gave $1,000, as
did David H. Kranos. former Sec re -
tary oi the Interior; Mayor John F.
Pttagerald, of Beaton] Senators New
lande, of Nevada, and O'Gorman, of
Senator Watson, of West Virginia
? OatrlbUtOd |7,B00, and Oovernor
l oss, of M assaehusets; former Sena?
tor William I lark, of Montana, and
Rogoff Sullivan, of Chicago, gave $6,?
Mi each. QeOljge P, Baeffi president
of the Philadelphia and Heading
Railroad, gave $1,000; U. F. Yoakum,
of New York, |S,tO#, anil former
Mayor J. D. Phelan, of San Francisco,
John Carton Payne, of Chicago, put
$15,000 into the eonnnittee chests;
Judge J. W. Gerard, of New Y'ork.
$13,a00; Jacob h. Schiff, and D. h.
Hsruch, of New York, $12,000 each.
The $10,000 contributors were:
Charles s. Guggenheimer, Samuel
Unterinyer, James Speyer, Jacob Hup?
pert, Henry Goldman. Henry Morgen
thau. all of New York; F. C. Penrleld.
of Cincinnati; Thomas D. Jones, all
of Chicago, and Hugh C. Wallace, of
W. H. Craig. of New Y'ork, gave
$9.000; W. H Hust, of Tacoma, $7,
000; Q F, R Peabod 9f Chicago*
. .< ?ei J. <' c. \iayo Cf Ken
ucky. and w. <\ Beer >f Yonkere,
M, Y.. $ 1,004 each.
Tb?? $1,000 contributor! were: Rol?
lt Wtlls. of St. I*>uls; F. H. Lynch,
of St. Paul! W A. Gaston and h. P.
Nawn of Hosten; J. M. Camden. of
Veisadls, Kv; Charles Smith, of
Menasha. Wis, and C. A. SproekleH,
s. (I. Harris. B, A. S White, John
Saubs, Nathan Strauss and John
1?. Hyan, all of New York.
1 :?preeentative Thoma? J. Scully,
of New JoffBO] ; Ralph Pulitzer, of
New York; Joseph K. Willard, of
tllchmond. former Lieutenant Gover?
nor ami corporation commissioner of
Virginia; Charbs W McAlplne. of
New York, and J. J. SUirrow, of Hos?
ten, gave 11.004 each; R, h. Van
sant. of Kentucky, 111,000j Walter a.
MUetead, - t Manila, ? 1.000,
laaac Hamilton, alia! George Waeh
ington, one of the convict! Who cs
oaped from the Charleston chain gan>t
last week, was killed on Wadrr.nlaw
Inland Tu codas by rural pollceraea.
The town Of Bt Qeoffge has voted
ggalaat a bond tntae to establish i
eyntem of \v at? rworke,
Now l! the Ilm! to do Christmas
?hopping before the rush begins.
There were 1,108 bales of cotton
?OU] On the local market last week,
101 balei c.unrig in Saturday.
EneouraoJng His Appetite.
When 1 have any difficulty In gel?
ing uiy boy or three and a half years
<o eat his food at the table we start a
1 Ittle game. We name each bite for a
member of the family or for a little
playmate or some place ho has been,
? tnd It Is surprising what an amount
he will eat und enjoy - Harper's Ha
A BUM gtaj make $26 I day in his
rag iiar baalneaa, and not think much
lb d i\ hut he always feels liko a
i i i financier when h< nelli tiio
nM boll ei n the <. l!ai for 01 itnts.?
Ohio fed 'i Joui mil.
Browa That'll lha cuckoo from a
?i". ' i u ' d in have I have the high?
lit reaped and admiration foi It, ho*
taw e i! Ii ? ? ?thing lhal evei
iarad to b' * In chile my wife was
laUUaf! i u? k
There dl *1 Ig Cht< ... i the other day
I man of whom p Is said that he knew
?.h<? Intimate hlstorv of e\erv Import
?nt family in the eltj Bome mem ben
M iomo of the Importal t (amlllec must
kgg might! glad lhal ko died ?Sevan*
I iah News.
MEMORY IN CHILDREN
OVER-CULTIVATION OF BRAIN A
Intellectual Development Largely a
Matter of Environment?Preco?
cious Infant Rarely Makes
Good Early Promises.
Much to the easement of our social
amenities, the precocious child has
gone out of fashion. No longer have
we to stlflo yawns and to smile while
our Angers tingle from a desire to
smack as a baby prodigy recited
Shakespeare or gives impromptu
scale-practice on thu piano.
In fact, the tondency is the other
way; we are on the upswell of a Rous?
seau movement and the dear babies
arc being turned out to do gardening
and to cultivate powers of observa?
tion apart from books and pen and
ink; the nursery has become a me?
nagerie and botanical museum, and
that her boy or girl of seven is ig?
norant of th? alphabet is the latest
and proudest boast of the loving
A change all to the good, surely, did
It not seemingly take as much time,
trouble and teaching to keep up a con?
dition of book lgnorauce as of book
What is considered bralu develop?
ment In a child is nearly always a
matter of memory and adaptability.
Just a parrot-like quality strongly de?
veloped. The ch id Just remembers
One has this shown very clearly in
the hlstoricil records of royalties.
Where the young prince or princess
has, through the pressure of state af?
faire, been obliged to live surrounded
by diplomatists and ministers, the
child has picked up the Jargon In the
most astonishing fashion.
Have we it not on record that when
Mary, Queen o# Scots, as a child of
eight years, met her mocher at Rouen,
the little queen's reply to the ma?
ternal caresses was the Inquiry:
'What factions continued to exist In
the noble families of Scotland?" and
"whether the English still harassed
her native country; whether worship
remained pure and the prelates and
clergy did their duty?"
At eleven she quotes Plutarch, and
at twelve she writes an essay on the
demeanor and duties of princes,
couched In the language of an elderly
statesman. Yet, though a brilliant
woman, who can say that Mary Stu?
art's later life was remarkable In wis?
dom and diplomacy? Her precocity
was Just the repetition of the senti?
ments and expressions she heard
4 it not one hazard the opto
'on that s weighting of the memory
her faculties and gives a
r < y the precocious child so
early becomes a distinct rocket?Its
light and fizzle and glare all ended be?
fore maturity is reached. Perhaps
it Is this consciousness which makes
us all have 0 feeling of pity for the
precocious cl ild and to rejoice so
heartily that Juvenile displays no
longer shadow our aftemoona. In
some things at least we make tor prog?
Much of the grim humor one hears
among practical politicians has to do
with these lncorruptlbles who owo
their positions to corruption. A case
in point is that of a member of the
supreme court of a western state, who
began his career by running for con?
gress. The story was told to mo by
one of the workers who secured his
"One day the candidate met me,**
said my informant, to whom I had
been introduced by a practical poli?
tician, as he took me Into his confi?
dence and t>ogan to talk as one briber
might to another, "and asked me how
things were going In a certain dis?
" 'Fine/ I replied. 'You will have a
good majority fhere.'
" 'I am not surprised.' he said en?
thusiastically. 'When I was speaking
there I made the best speech that I
made in the whole campaign.'M
The worker nudged ino as he said:
"It cost us Just $7,000 to win that par?
ticular district for him, and he
thought his speech did If?The
Elephant f/ost Intelligent.
Tho elephant Is by a long shot the
most intelligent animal under man.
Some horses know u great deal, Borne
dogs aro exceedingly bright, but for
real sound sense end all around loin'
beadednoae the elephant heads the
list. He Is not only blight, be Is a
deep thinker and profound jihiloso
pher. and has b< ell known to do
things that apparently required noth?
ing less than human intelligence.
Head the books that have to do with
animal Intelligence, with the wonder?
ful thing! thai our dumb fellow beings
have done, tin! while you will find
1 much to the cr dll of the d<>g, horse
and other animals, you will i>o iin
preased with the faci thnt. next to
, man, the brain-power of the elephant
is the Kroate I among them all.
Result of Investigation.
A littl ? six year old rain.- to her
grandfather with a trouble weighing
on bor mind.
"Aunt s*vs the moon Ii made of
green choose, ?nd T don't believe It "'
Tve< ,o le I havt bei n looking in tho
, nible and found out that the moon is
noi mad I of green cheese, for the
moon ii made before the cows "
! SCHOOL IMPROVEMENT
Christmas brings happlneaa t??
nearl) all. it la the iim? when peo?
ple) both < !?i and young in nearly
every country( receive gifts. Let ua
j try to make the thought of gi\ing
overshadow the thought of getting.
Giving la truly the great joy of the
Tiie following suggestions for
Christmas gifts are from the Pri?
mary Education." ? instead of paint,
which is called for In many of tins.'
gifte, the design may be made with
colored crayoua, or simpler still,
from bits of coh red paper, cut and
pasted in place:
? | know that a almph little Chrlat
mas card often brings a ra;. of cheer
to a sad heart. So, children o' mine,
you shall make some.
We will cut out a huge star, paint
the edges gold and in the center paste
a picture cut from magaalnea of the
Madonna or Christ-Child; or else we
will cut three white atari tying one
below the other with narrow blue
ribbon and the worda, "Merry, Mer?
ry, Christmas' on each star.
Another card would be pretty with
a bine tree acene Hi" conea lying
earel.ssly on the snow.
Still another way to make a pretty
card would be to paint a spray <d' led
ly tied with ribbon, at tin- top of the
card, a golden star at the bottom, and
a "Rising sun scene," at one side and
on the middle of the carda the worda:
"A happy Christmas to you
For the light of life la horn,
And His coming is the sunshine
< ?f the dark and wintry morn."
Another card aurely would be pret?
ty with a chain of bells wound caro
leaaly about it and the worda:
"The time draws mar the birth of
The moon is hid, the night is still;
The Christmas bells from hill to hill
Answered each other In the mist."
I know you and I would be glad to
receive a card with bells painted on it
as though just tossed there and the
"I heard the bells on Christmas Day
Their old familiar earola play,
And wild and sweet the words repeat
Of peace on earth, good will to men."
Wouldn't the children enjoy mak?
ing this one? Paint a Chrlotmaa tree,
gay with red candles, and gifts, and
"Tall and Straight and fair to see
Stands the green Clad Christmas tree.
Here are the candles all aglow
To light the branches high and low;
GIfta in plenty there Will be,
Some for you s;nd some for me,
And we'll laugh and clap with glee,
Dancing 'round our Christmas tree."
If this were given to some aged
person. 1 wonder whether it would
not awaken happy memorlea of child?
Yet another card which would ful?
fil its mission might beat the scene of
the wise men arid their camela and
the Christmas star.
Here Is a nice one to send to some
alck little friend: Cut a big stocking.
Paint it gaily. Cut amall gifts such
aerated, drum, top, book, etc., and
paste on the stocking. On the toe
of the stoeking write, "These are the
thlnga I hope Santa Claus will bring
1 fhink we ought to make aome
Christmas booklets. 1 saw the dear
> at one not h?ng ago. What tender,
holy thoughts it would awaken. It
waa made of white paper and the
j side decoration was a tiny scalloped
I edge of geld, and gold stars sprinkled
promtecuouoly about. The Ural page
i ore the words:
"Ami there were in the same coun?
try shepherds abiding in the field
keeping watch over their Hock by
The second chapter was compoaed
"And lo, the ang< I of the Leid
came upon them, and the glory of
the Lord shone round about them, and
they were more afraid."
j? h pier ill.
I "And the angel Bald unto them
j "Fear not, for, behold, l bring you
g.i tidings of great Joy, which ahull
he to rtii people.
"For unto you is horn this day in
the city of David, u Bavlour which Is
< hi ist the |.. rd."
i Tell un honestly, wouldn't >ou ? n
Joy getting a book |||(o that, especially
'if made h) childish hands?
j Quotation ).kleta are very good,
hearing the quotations <>f Edwin S.
( ome, Christmas, with thy message
Anj all tiiy gentle mirth;
To teach that love shall cast out fear
And peace shall reign i>n earth."
Another one of his verses is good:
"God bless all givers and their gifts
And all the giftless too,
And help them by whai \*< r shifts
Their kindly will to do.
When seasons which our hearts ex
I ?ur purs* s fail to till.
A w ord or smile, a clasp of hsnd
shall carry our u.1 will"
Ihr?' is another thought for the
quotation hoo]<; '\f instead of a
gt m <ir even a Rower, we could east
the gift id' a lovely thought Into tho
heart of a friend, that would be giv?
ing as the angels give." %
Can you Imagine a Christmas gift
which is apt to do more good than this
"May every sou! that touches thine.
Me it the slightest contact, get there?
from some good,
Sonn- little grace, on,- kindly thought;
<>ne Inspiration unfelt before; one hit
For the darkening si<>; one gleam of
faith ! "
How some "Christmas Scrap Hooks-'
would cheer little sick folks! Pictures
of Santa, reindeer, chimneys, bells,
*? 'hristmaa trees, etc.
Another little hook which would
bring joy could he made of pictures
eut from magazines, of Chinese, Japa?
nese. German, etc., children. The
cover bearing the words. "The chil?
dren of all countries wish you a
A Baby booklet would he novel.
Mellin's Food Babies or other babies
could he utilized and oil the cover the
words, "The American I'.ahUs send
A little hook with its leaves cut like
a holly leaf?the cover one painted
green?with Christmas quotations
would be nice.
cd' course we ought to make some
blotter pads, tying blotters with rib?
bon and painting something pretty
on the outside one.
Then too, I believe we ought to
make some needle books?I am cer?
tain mother and auntie would appre?
ciate them. We! will scallop some
pieces of white llannel and sew them
together. Then we will cut gotr.? card
hoard covers, paint a gold star on the
outside and the words:
"Christmas comes but once a y?v?r;
Christmas always brings good cheer."
On the other cover of another
needle-book we will paint posts and a
ehuhes line, then we will cut little
stockings, paint them in fancy de?
sign and paste them on the line, paint?
ing a clothespin on the top. Selow
we will write
"May Santa RII to overllowing
Your stockings every Chrlatmss
The dear old gradmothers wit ap?
preciate some pin-cushions- no mat?
ter if tin- stitches aren't very even.
And grandfather, I'm sure would
treasure a p, n-vviper made heart
shape with button hole edges. I am
afraid be would think it far too beau?
tiful to use.
Then on ru Ma days, some of those
pretty boxes we have made COUld be
converted into handkerchief, collar,
and Jewel hexes. Pin holders, needle
books, whisk broom holders, trays
tied with ribbon would he w ?von just
full of love, I know.
We could have had some jolly
times making match scratchers, a
back view of pussy?eut of heavy
cardboard, and a square of sand-pa?
per past.d on the middle of pussy's
hack would he funny. ( >r. we could
cut a large circle of white cardboard,
and. paint two gray pussies sitting on
a fence looking at the moon. A' the
lower right side we could paste a
square of sand paper, and right be?
low liiat paste a folded prism to hold
the matches. This would be useful als
weil as ornamental.
To the Teachers of the Rural Schools
of sumter County.
Dear Friends: 1 feel sure thai many
of you are working upon your appli
cations tor school Improvement
prizes and will soon have them reads
for our committee. This is to re
mind you of oar interest in your ef
I forts and our hope tor your succ ess
j Please send in your application
I with protogruphs of building ? pos
sible The commltte? will meet t.
, make the count> awards on Satur
day. 1 >oei mber 1 I
Y>>urs \ i ry truly.
Agn< s l?. Kt. hat dson,
President School Improvement A.sso
elation samt? r t'ounty.
Mr. E. w Parke r, Jr., of Provl
dence, was m th.- clt> Wednesday
( ASE OP C. J. HEBERT.
iOv. Hooper d" Teiino?~co Categories |_
ly Refuses i<? lei to Save s<?mi
ii? >!<? SeeuJ Ith H Man.
Chattanooga, Tenn., Dec. ?Gov.
Ben. W. Hooper haa categorically re*
fuw d to reopen the caae of C. J. He?
bert. An appeal was n ide to him to?
day by j, ii. Anderson of tins city,
son-in-law of United t'tatea Senator
Newell Sanders, and a peraon who baa
n ote Influence with the chief execu?
tive than any man In the state, bat
to n<> avail, A special from Nashville
in regard to the caee followe:
'XashviUe, Dec. S.?-Gov. fooper
has declined the requeat of J. H. An
dereon, a Chattanooga attorney, to re?
open the caee of C J. Hebert, for
whom a warr ant was lS8U< ?1 some time
ago in order that h? might be return
ed to South Carolina on Chargen in
connection aith the Semlnole Securi?
TO PENSION : \-i j;! >!!)! N 1 s.
limi c Bill Would Also Include
Widows ami CltiUlren.
Washington, Dec. 3.?The Amt pan*
He i.iii introduced in the House today
a/aa to penelon former Preaidente of
tie United States and their WidOWO
It was introduced by 1 bTresentaj v?
I Forrest, Of New York, and would
provide, for a former President, $2,
000 a month. A widow of a former
President would be pensioned at the
rate of $1,000 a month during her
Widowhood. A minor child or chil?
dren td* a former President under the
age of -1 years, with parents both
dead, would get $2u0 a month.
Representative De Porrent also in?
troduced a resolution for a constitu?
tional amendment to limit the tenure
of the Presidential office to one term
of six y?ars and another repealing
the newspaper publicity section of the
l; st Poatofflce Appropriation bill.
THE DINGLE'S MILL BRIDGE.
Prof. M. Goods? Homos of University
to Engineer Project.
Prof. If. Goode Homes, of the Uni?
versity of South Carolina, is in the
city and went out to the site of the
Dingle's Mill bridge Wednesday
morning to make an inspection of the
place and to commence the work on
the concrete bridge and memorial
marking the site of the Dingle's Mill
All of the material has been
placed on the grounds by Supervisor
Pitts and the work will be done un?
der his and Engineer Homes' super?
vision and instruction. Mr. Pitts has
made his arrangements so that the
work can proceed without the road
j being blocked to traffic.
PROHIBITION LAW UPHELD.
Supreme Court Decides Mississippi
W ashington. Dee. f,?The Supreme
court of the rUOlted States today up?
held the decision Of the Mississippi
Supreme Court that under the Miss?
issippi prohibition law a contract for
the sale In that state of the beverage
"Poinsotta" could not be enforce*.
Justice Hughes said that a law
prohibiting the sale of malt liquors,
w hethei- intoxicating or not. was not
against the federal Constitution?
If the question of re-establishing
the dispensary in Sumter county is to
be voted on next summer, as permitted
tinder the act of 1912, a petition sign
ed by one-third of the qualified elec?
tors of the county must be bled with
the County Supervisor on or before
June 1st. It is the general belief
that an effort will be made to or?
der an election, but no move has yet
j been made tit circulate a petition.
The city* forcea are now at work
claying Green ttreet between Liberty
Street and Hampton avenue, In order
j to provide a good street for passen?
gers leaving the South Carolina West
^ em depot.
Work of connecting drainage pipes
! la still going "a at varloua pleccc In
i the city.
LADIES! LADIES!!?. on hats for
fifteen days. Lois of atyliah once
just in. 5 B. Liberty St. Yours to
please, Mrs. \v. c. Browne.
FOR s\i.u?Two good genth lorses,
suitable for lady drivers Apply
to j r.. Bradf ?rd, Bun ler, S, c.. ii.
P. D No ?.
w \ vu i??r<. p and re| r one
hundred buggies and aurriea by
January lat. Vw is the tltm to
have your eki vehieh repaired and
p.?inte?. P.ke a l ew , tie This b? ?
mg between seasons f. . budding
new woik . nabtea us t.. hike oa
repair work for a while it will ' :?>*
you to investigate. Factory located
on Coun< rtreet, (old Cotton Pee*
lory bullding I Rowl ad Buggy