Newspaper Page Text
il 11M MifrB 8 g
X Augusta, Ga.,
PAYSINTEREST ' '
* ON DEPOSITS ! !
? SOLICITED !!
L. c. KAYNE. ::
PBESIDEHT. ? .
Chas. C. Howard, ; ;
CASHTJBB. ? '
Tl 1118111 111 1 i 111 ll M i i M
? ?Will lit lift IH i i H1I If I ii
: : THE NATIONAL BANK :!
" sf AUGUSTA, GA.
L. O. HAYNB, President. ! !
FRANK G. FORD, Cashier.' '
Surplus and Profits, ..$140,000
Wc t-lmll bi pleased to have you open an ncconnl
4i with this Hu-j X. L UM t' miers and corres pun loni? ut
, ?ure i ot every courtesy and .I'jcommoiorfon JKW?L
ble un ?er conservative, modern Banking m< thetis
frH 1111 H 11 lill 11111 i 11
EDGEFIELD, S. C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER ll, 1905.
J. ^Willie Levy
High Art Cloth!
We have for this Fall the Grandest Line of Suits,
Over-Coats and Furnishing Goods and Hats for Men, Boys
and Children, ever brought to Augusta.
Ask to see our JOHNSON & MURPHY & BARRY
FOR THE LADIES.
We have the Greatest line of Tailor Made Suits
Odd Skirts, Shirt Waists, Belts and Neckwear.
J^W'Call and examine cur Go/ids before buying else
J. WILLIE LEVY,
866 Broad Street, _-_ Augusta,.Ga.
973 Broad St. n -,4,- rt ?*
960 Jones St. HUQUSCa, US,
Everything on Wheels
.Mr. W. T. FIELD the senior member of the old firm
of FIELD & KELLY has bought out their business at the
same old stand 973 Broad Street and Q6O Jones Street, nn
der the name of
Ifield & Co.
We will sell all the stock bought of Field & Kelly con-,
sisting Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, Bicycles, Harness,
Saddles, Buggy Robes, Etc., LESS than FACTORY
THES? GOODS MUST GO to make room for our
immense new linc of goods now coming in.
Remember the place the large 3 story brick build
ing with sign on top
'"Everything on Wheels.
- Carriages, Surreys, W?gons & Buggies
I Carry the Best Stock in the Southern States
The Famous Babcock Vehicles, All Styles
HACKNEY farm wagons, the lest wagon on the market for
CINCINNATI and other cheap and moderate priced bug
gies and Surri.es.
A BIG STOCK AND GOOD VARIETY $
Just received fifteen cases of Chase's Fine'Bug-gy and Carriage Robes-and
Horse Blankets, the best robe manufacturer in the United States.
Brices very moderate as I buy direct and you get the
benefit of factory?prices.
Masury's House and Carriage Paints, tho Best Paint Made.
Will Sell Extremely Lovr to Reduce the Stock.
u u f*n oif CD v 749 and 751 Broacl Street
^/nh 'f?. VV'?A&nrl--, . AUGUSTA, GEORGIA, .
I am in position to make very close prices CI1 Fancy
and Heavy Groceries, Notions and Staple Dry Goods
When you come to town come to my store. I will not
I can save you money.
Opposite Oil Mill, Edgefield, S. C.
W. W. RAMSEY. - G._W. LEG WEN,
RAMSEY & LEGWEN
835-837 Reynolds Street, - - AUGUSTA, GAfc
C. ?. GRIFFIN &C0.,
Represent the following old reliable and popular Fire
Home of New York,
New York Underwriters,
Phoenix of Hartford,
Royall Insurance Company of
Northern Insurance Company of London,
Atlanta-Birmingham Insurance Company,
HARTFORD INSURANCE COMPANY
These companies have been doing business in Edgefield
county for over twenty-five years.
We will appreciate a continuance of your patronage.
Prompt and careful attention given to all business.
Pianos, Organs and Sewing
Machines. Also the Ceci
lian Piano Player.
CaU on or write us for
prices and terms.
NINETY SIX, S. C. ,
BARTLETT TO LEAD
Bay State Democrats Held a Noisy
DELEGATE WAS HOWLED DOWN
Was Determined to Read Sub-Plat
form Which He Said Was Written
by W. J. Bryan-Municipal Owner
Boston, Mass., Special.-Gen. Char
les W. Bartlett of Boston was nomi
nated by the Massachusetts Demo
cracy for governor. There were no
contests for any of the places on the
ticket. The remainder of the ticket
nominated was : Lieutenant governor,
Henry M. Whitney, Brookline; secre
tary of state, Henry B. Little, New
buryport; treasurer and receiver gen
eral, Daniel J. Doherty, Westfield;
auditor, P. J. Ashe, North Adams; at
torney general. John T. Leahy, Bos
Up to the time that James E.. Cot
ter of Hyde Park arose to plo ce be
fore the convention the name of Gen.
Barltlett as the gubernatorial candi
date, it was believed that there would
be a contest.. Former Mayor John
H. H, McNamee of Cambridge had
announced that he would make fl
struggle for the honor of leading the
party in the coming campaign. To thc
surprise of* the convention, however,
Mr. McNamee did not make any eon
tset but seconded Gen. Bartlett's nom
The platform adopted declares for a
revision of the tariff and thc free ad
mission of coal, iron, lumber, hides,
wood pulp and other materials; it
commends the "diplomatic courage
and sagacityJ' of President Roosevelt
in aiding to end the war in thc far
east; calls for State supervision of
insurance companies and veeommerids
municipal ownership of public utili
Nearly 10,000 Perished.
Victoria, B.'C., Special-Thc steam
er Tartar which arrived last week
from the Orient, brought Mews from
Shanghai that thc loss of life among
the natives of the islands at the mouth
of ths Yangtse river as a result of
tho typhoon at thc beginning of Sep
tember was tremendous. The North
China Daily News, of Shanghai, says:
"To the eas? of Tabagming, two is
lands, one called Yawoshwa, the other
: Shihiousha, . distant about jfjventy"
much from the typhoon, nearly all
the inhabitants having been swept
away. The islands have only been in
habited for a short time, comparative
ly speaking, as they are of recent for
mation and are not much above high
The Shanghai papers say that the
damage to the Canadian Pacific liner
Empress of Japan by the typhoon will
necessitates thc expenditure of $100,
000 for repairs. During the storm the
steamer Peecbili, formerly thc Rio
Grande du Sol, foundered near ihe
month of Yangtse. Her crew of 54
were saved by the German steamer
Pay $2.500,000 for Mexico Mince.
Mexico City, Special.-Messrs.
Schully, Perry and Newell, American
capitalists, have just acquired for the
sum of $2,500,000 a group of mining
claims situated in the State of Duran
go. The first payment, $1,400,000,
has been placed with the National
Bank of Mexico, and the balance will
be paid periodically. This is the most
important transaction that has been
made in muling claims for several
Lord Inverclyde Dead.
Wemyss Bay, Scotland, By Cable.
Lord Inverclyde, chairman of the Cu
nard Steamship Company, died Sun
day at Castle Wemyss, his residence
here aged 44. He had been ill for a
month with pleuro-pneumonia. Lord
Inverclyde's broth, James Cleland
Burns, succeeds to the title.
Negro Mob Lynches Negro.
Bainbridge, Ga., Special.-News has
just reached Bainbridge of the lynch
ing of a negro eight miles west of
here, by a mob of his own race The
negro had criminally assaulted a ne
gro girl and had attempted to assn ult
another, who cut him in the breast;
He was arrested hy Deputies Ivey and
ilurkersoh, who were bringing him to
Bainbridge, when they were stopped
by a mob of negroes, who said they
must have the negro. Jhey got him
and forced the deputies to go away on
another road. The negro was strung
up to a tree and riddled with bullets.
None of the mob were apprehended.
Ryan to Build Vault in Richmond
Richmond, Special.-It is under
stood that Thomas F. Ryan, of New
York and Virginia, is to have con
structed in the half-million dollar ea
thredal he has given to the Roman
Catholic diocese of Richmond, and
which is now nearing completion, a
vault to be the place of sepulture for
himself, Mrs. Ryan and thc bishops of
this diocese, to cost about $10,000.
Urges Farmers to Hold.
Dallas, Tex., Special-Cel. E. S.
Peters, vice-president of the Southern
Cotton Association, has issued a let
ter to farmers advising them to sell
their cotton. This letter is expected
to arouse criticism in the Southern
Cotton Association as the oificers of
that organization, supported by the
farmers' union, have advised fanners
lo hold their cotton for eleven cents.
Colonel Peters says he believes thai
cotton will not go'any higher, and he
predicts it big crop.
SOUTH CAROLINA CROP BULLETIN
Weather Conditions Given Out by the
The South Carolina section of the
climate and crop service of the De
partment of Agriculture issues the
following official bulletin of Weather
and crop conditions for the past
The week ending Monday, October
2nd, had a mean temperature aboui
four degrees above normal hi the cen
tral and western parts and about nor
mal on the coast. The extremes were
a maximum of 94 at Blackville on
September 30l?i> ?nd ? ??ilnimum ?f 56
at Florence and Greenville on Sep
tember 28th. There was considerable
cloudiness over the eastern part but
almost continuous sunshine over the
western parts. There \>oro no hig
wind? or other conditions that were
damaging to crops or that interfered
with farm work.
The exception of trace of rain over
the eastern half of the State the
week was without precipitation. The
drought lias become intensified over
the central' and western counties
where the ground is too hard and dry
for fall plowing and sdedhlg Opera
tioils, and where in many localities
water is scarce, with wells and small
streams rapidly dryit.g up. Th
weather conditions were entirely fav
orable for haying operations and fox
gathering corn and cotton;
There has been no change ill pondi
tion of cotton except that there con
tinues to be some premature opening
The entire crop has op eil ed niiusually
fM[ aile! picking will be finished ear
lier than usual with continued favor
able weather. In a few localities there
is a small top crop, but for the crop
in general and on sanely lands to par
ticular? thc top crop is unimportant
rind the occurrence of either a nearly
or a very lute kiting frost Avili not
vary tile yield materially. The aver
age of thc actual figures from ? full
report on the percentage of the crop
already picked indicate that fer the
eastern division of the State 71 per
cent, has been picked J ill the central
iiivi?i?ii ?ii per cent, and in the west
ern division 59 per cent. Reports on
sea island indicate that, about*30 per
cent, has been picked. At least two
thirds of the unpicked cotton is ready
to pick and picking will be practically
finished, with continued favorable
weather, by the end of October.
All late food and forage crops aro
suffering f?r rain. Corn is , being
housed-in -many-localities; i . We'??be^
ideal for saving pea-vine hay and for
haying generally, but lins been unfav
orable on truck along the coast, ancl
for sowing fall oats-J. W. Bauer,
Tor an Election in Anderson.
Anderson, Special.-The petitions
asking for an election on the dispen
sary question in this county were
placed in the hands of County Super
visor S. 0. Jackson. The committee
to whom the matter was referred had
the petitions thoroughly purged to as
certain the real number of bona fide
registered voters on the lists and thus
to settle this phase of the question
in tho very beginning. There are
about 2,400 names of qualified voters
signed to the petitions. The estimat
ed registered vote of the county is
about 5,200. A general understanding
was reached some time ago that the
?lispensary election would be ordered
the same day that the election to fill
the vacancy in the legislature takes
place. When the speaker of the house
of representatves orders the legisla
tive election the sounty supervisor will
fix the dispensary election for the
same date, The matter will be settled
in a few 'days.
The Laurens Baptists.
Laurens, Special-The ninth annual
meeting of the Laurens Baptist Asso
ciation was held last week with Mt.
Olive church, Waterloo township. The
association- was organized Tuesday
morning with the election of the old
set of officers as follows: Rev. J. D.
Pitts, D. D., moderator; Rev. J. B.
Parrott and Mr. B. L. Henderson, sec
retaries; Mr. C. H. Roper, treasurer.
The introductory sermon was
preached by Rev. I. E. McDavid of
Greenville county and the missionary
sermon by Rev, Joel I, Allen, financial
agent for Forman university and thc
Greenville Female college.
The business of thc association was
transacted with dispatch and thc dis
cussion of the various papers and spe
cial reports was one of the chief fea
tures of the three days' session.
The association was adjourned
Thursday afternoon and was pronunc
ed the most successful in every way
held yet by this organization. It will
meet next year with Poplar Springs
church, Sullivan township.
Death of Dr. Arthur S. Lynn.
Rock Hill, Special.-Dr. Arthur S.
Lynn, one o fthe most prominent and
promising physicians of this section
died at 5 o'clock Sunday morning at
the Rock Hill hospital after au illness
of about two months. His death was
caused by tuberculosis of the bowels.
Dr. Lynn was 29 years of age and un
married. He was the son of Mat
thew Lynn of Edgemoor. The funeral
took place from Union church Monday
New Enterprises Located in Darling
Darlington, Special-That there are
many visible signs of progress in Dar
lington just now may give rise to
some surprise since this city suffered
several reverses in the last three
months. A thing that has been need
ed to make Darlington an all-round
town is now coming to pass-factor
ies, small industries and capital are
souring this way. During the past
few weeks moro than $100,000 have
been invested hore in new conuerns,
jiotes of Southern Cotton Mills and
I Other ManufacturinK Enterprises?
( Eoanofce Rapids, N. Further
important developments of the -water
?power properties will be undertaken
by the Roanoke Rapids Power Co., of
ithat city, itt connection with plans for
.adding other, manufacturing indus
tries to those two established to have
?a capital with' 50,000 spindles, and
jt has about closed a contract ensur
ing the location of a targe paper and
.pulp mill. Tb? Roanoke Rapids
Power Co. developed 5,000 liorae^pow
'ier.in 1S93, and has increased its stock
|p $500,000 for the purpose of building
I mill to be equipped and furnish
ing power to manufactories, and plans
?JSp further utilise its water-power to
ti fullest extent, lt is contempl?t-,
to construct a concrete dara en
.Kely across the Roanoke river and
,??uild an electric plant to transmit the
. Sower by electricity ,the cost of this
-york to amount to about $400,000.
The company's engineers arc now at
Jrark on the plans and estimates. H
j| Cooper is general manager.
rSpartanburg, S. C.-The Beaumont
Co. will build the new
Jgit will at flr?t install 4000 npindles
-?aill for a capacity of 51S4 spindles,
?hd power for the full capacity, con
.stiuction work to begin immediately
ujnler the supervision of J. E. Sirrine
|?Qreenv??C, S. C. He has been en
gaged as the engineer in charge of the
improvements, Thin will be Beaumont
??1 No. 3, its product to be White
a$d colored carpet warps, twines rope,
picking aild other specialties; output
foposed, 5,000 pO?lid'? daily. About
0 operatives will be employed in the
SSL Beaumont Mills No. 1 and No.
'Sfwill be the yarn mills, with a total
c|?i),S38 spindles; No. 3 is the weave
"i?fill, having 9,71)2 spindles and 252
'4pinch Draper looms. D. L. Jennings
i&treasurer of thc company.
^asheville, N. C.-A meeting of the
stockholders of the Elk Mountain
'Cpiton Mills Co. was held last week
faa^consider adding a bleachery to the
company's plant. Ail affirmative de
cision was made and the capital stock
of ; the corporation will be increased
?from $150,000 to $200,000 in order
t.?'provide the required funds. A site
tabeen obtained, and the construe
tjon-'.work is expected to begin in tho
fear future. There are 84 looms in
MelmiU and their product is damask,
Bedspreads, etc., all of wheh is now
shipped to Lowell, Mass., for bleach
P'^^Electricity is the motive power
X^S&^?^i^'?i??'- if'-ateam^engine .
Kept ready for use if emergencies
arise or if water is to be pumped in
time of tire.
Charlotte, N. C.-The Magnolia
Mill, which is located on South Gra
ham street, is one of the most success
ful of the many manufacturing en
terprises of this city. This rail) was
instituted some seven years ago, and
since its beginning has always paid
handsome dividends. Time find again,
the equipment has been increased to
meet the demands of the trade. Thc
business of the plant has reached such
proportions that Mr. A. C. Summer
ville, the proprietor of the company
has decided to add 2000 spindles to
the present equipment of 40,000, thus
making the total number of machines
available 6,000 devoted exclusively to
the manufacture of hosiery yarns
Workmen are now engaged in the con
struction of additional quarters, and
as soon as the new machinery arrives
which will be within tho next few
weeks, the operation of Hie complete
equipment will be begun. The new
plant will be finished by the middle
of November. The Magnolia mill is
capitalized at $40,000.
Over $250,000 has been subscribed
for the new cotton mill which is to
be built at La Grange, Ga.
The Fayetteville Mill Co. of Fay
etteville. Tenn., has been incorporated
with capital stock of $110,000, for
manufacturing cotton goods, by
Messrs. H. K. Holman, A. M. Mc
Laughlin, J. II. Rees, J. H. Harms
and C. T. Harms.
Talladega, Ala.-The new machin
ery of the Chinnabee Cotton Mills
will consist of 1,500 spindles and thc
necessary preparatory machinery.
About $20,000 will bo the cont, of the
additional equipment. Thc company
has been operating 3,500 ring spindles
and manufacturing yarns, lt irf local
ed at Talladega, Ala.
Messrs. L. W. Brown and Charles C.
Vaughn of Winston, N. C., and Albert
M. Brown of St. Louis, Mo., have in
corporated the Pioneer Manufactur
ing Co., with capital stock of $25,000
for textile manufacturing.
Arrangements seem about complet
ed for building a cotton' waste mill
herc. A stock company will be or
ganized with capital of $200,000 to
own and operate the plant. Mr. John
B. Cleveland of Sparta nburg is in
terested in this enterprise, and it is
understood that the Hollinan-Corr
.Manufacturing Co. bf Philadejphia,
Pa., and Peter H. Corr, a cotton man
ufacturer of Taunton, Mass., will be
the principal investors in the capi
There is no doubt but tbat the Cal
vine Mainvfacturing Company, char
tered in Raleigh last week, with
Messrs. E. A. Smith, A. H Washburn
and T. G. Cox as stockholders and
with an authorized capital of $300,000
.till tufcj ?YLT tho Orient riant in its
entirety. The nev; concain ?s to as
sume all of tl'.e obligations of the
old, take control of all its assois, re
.1 itemize the entire outfit, and, in
Tief, cutan? a new policy which, it is
believed will place the plant on a more
profjjflblB hesifl, ;
Prominent Citizen Brutally Slain and
Robbed in South Carolina Town
NO CLUE TO THE GUILTY ASSASSINS
Mr. P A. McDowell, a Merchant of
Camden, Waylaid and Murdered at
9 O'clock at Night While enroute
Camden, S, C., Special-Mr. R. A.
McDowell, a merchant of this city,
was waylaid and foully murdered on
his way heme Tuesday night about 9
o'clock and robbed of his watch, keys
and all the money he had with him.
He was struck on the back of the head
presumably with a heavy club.
Entire State Excited.
Columbia, S, C., Special-All South
Carolina was horrified in reading the
account of the murder of R. A. Mc
Dowell, brother of W. L. McDowell,
editor of the Camden Chronicle. Mc
Dowell was on his way home to post
his books and was killed by a blow
from a bludgeon and robbed.
The dramatic effect -was intensified
when the news r??ctad here that R.
L. Parker, a member of the jury of
the Gillis case was found in the river,
near Camion. Parker is in a dying
condition. He states that he was
walking with McDowell when both
were struck down at the some mo
ment. Ile was found in reeds on the
river one mile from the place where
it occurred. He knows nothing more
of the affair. McDowell's neck was
broken and Porker's forehead was
struck. Bloodhounds are being used.
There is gr?ai excitement. There have
been many holdups in this State in
the last fortnight and people arc get
ting desperate. Since the robbing of
Judge Gary in Columbia nobody is
surprised st the boldness of the Cam
den! double murder. A train from
Sumter had just arrived and many
people were on the street when both
men were struck down. Rewards are
.Frcs.'dent Duncan Resigns.
Union, S. C., Special.-The Union
.colton mills situation was greatly
cleared at the meeting Wednes??*?
a compromiso being affected by which
Col. T. C. Duncan was re-elected pres
ident, immediately resigned, and was
^replaced""by* E. 'AV1.-Robertson j-pre?^
dent of the National Loan and Ex
change Bank, of Columbia, who was
elected president and treasurer, the
new by-laws providing that these two
offices could be held by tho sumo per
son. This action meets with tho ap
proval and co-operation of all the
stockholders and creditors. The com
promise came rather as a surprise to
many, but nevertheless, was a great
Asheville, Special.-A telephone
message from thc Big Ivy section of
Buncombe stated that the death of
Ellis Maner, of that place, was due
to accident. Youri? Muns? was found
dead in thc woods with a gun shot
wound in the stomach, and the failure
to find the gun that he had started
h un tin'? with led those in thc neigh
borhood to i?n?peet foul play. The
mn, however, was Inter found som"
distance from thc body, with one car
tridge exploded. It is supposed that
the un?ort'unte ??au accidentally shot
himself, when he fell and died. Grasp
ed in the dead man V hands were
'eaves birken freu a bush that h."
?angil! ?? ffnllin
Three Children Burned to Death.
New York, Special.--Fire started
in the cellar of a four story apart
ment horse in Brooklyn and spread
so rapidly thttt the escape of Charles
Donnelly, his wife and three children
on the top lloor was cut off. Fire
men rescued the father and mother,
both of whom were seriously burned,
and after the fire was extinguished
the charred bodies of the chidren were
found in the apartment.
One Killed in a Wreck.
Birmingham, Ala., Special.-In a
collision, between a Louisville and
Nashville light engine and n Southern
railway freight neauBoyles, ll E. Ab*
ercrombis if Villa jlica, Ga,, extra
li reman ou the Southern, wis killed
and M. Fullham, engineer, Brakeman
Davis and Fireman Glass o fthe South
ern mid Engineer Jones and Con
ductor Stewart of thc Louisville and
Nashville were injured.
Compelled to Leave Town.
Columbia, Special.-W. H. New
bold, former State Detective under
Gov. B. R. Tillman and a man con
spicuous in dispensary affairs, was
practically run out of the town of
Kershaw Tuesday. Newbold has ex
cited the ire of the people there on
account of his being engaged as a
detective to work up evidence against
the parties accused of lynching a
while man John Morrison, who had
killed thre? men and ruthlessly and
cruel ly added a. fourth victim on the
streets of ITsrshaw.
Shot Eis Cousin.
Atlanta, Ga., Special.-Green Rteer
mnn, about 17 years, died at Grady
hospital as the result of a myscri
ous shooting September 20tli. The
boy declared that he accidentally shot I
himself, but his cousin. Thomas Steer !
man, who was willi bim, der-:"
that the wound was inflicted by h?.
self carelfpsly and unintentionally, ,
Are Yon Coming'
IF SO BE SURE TO VISIT THE
GREAT STOVE HOUS
(C. B. ALLEN'S OLD STAND)
Largest country patronage of any Stove House in Augusta.
3 car loads of Stoves and Banges just
DEALERS IN-Cooking Stoves, Heaters, Grates, Tinware, '
840 Broad Street.
WT J. Rutherford & Co.
l l I f I
AND DEALER IN
Cement, Plaster, Hair, Fire Brick, Fire Cia}',
Ready Roofing and other Material.
Write Us For Prices.
Corner Reynolds and Washington Streets,
Large Shiproentsnf the best makes of wagoD8 and buggies
just received. Our stock of furniture and house furnishing*
is complete. A Large stock.
COFFINS and CASKETS.
always on hand. All calls for our Hearse prompt
ly responded to. AU goods sold on a small mar- -
gin of profit. Call to see me, I will save you*
THIS SPACE IS TAKEN BY
The Leading Grocers of Augusta GK,
?f Jr ? V"
JJgp-W. F. SAMPLE of Saluda County"
H.H. SCOTT, JR., of Edgefield County are with us
and want to see you.
For Fire and Life
???1G0 TO SEE^
QAUGHMAN & HARLING
BEFORE INSURING ELSEWHERE.
We represent the best Old Line Companies.
AUGHMAN ? ? ?ARLING * GENTS.
AUGHMAN ot MAYING AGENTS.
David S lu sky
_il009 BROAD STREET_
ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL.KINDS OF .
Tin Roofiug '
Galvanized Iron Comice and Sheet.
Metal Work, Skylights, etc.
Dealer in Stoves, Ranges, Mantels, Tiling, Grates, Tin Plate, Galvan
ized Iron, Copper, Zinc, Solder, Eave Troughs aud Conductor Pipe,
Roofing and Sheathing Papers.
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
Shop and Ware Room, 1010 JONES ST.,
Day & ^aiiiialiill Co.
Jobbers of Hardware, Tinware, Cutlery and Guns,
Carriage and Wagoi: Material, Belting, Leather, Rope, Harness, and
Saddlery. Carri3ges and Buggies best grades. Studebaker Wagons,
Moyer Concords the lightest draft work built.
' Agents for Hand Fire Extinguishers. For $2.00 don't
be without one. It may savg your house or the life of you