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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, August 30, 1899, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026965/1899-08-30/ed-2/seq-2/

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Sel f'-lr'ropelling Mad
It, is a fact overlooked by many peo
ple that one of the most interesting
mechanical marvels of the decade has
been silently stealing into popular fa
vor. It is no exaggeration to make
this statement regarding the horseless
carriage, for there arc forming all
over the country clubs to make the
most- out of the outomobile a8a means '
of recreation. Business men are cal
culating how they can introduce the
new vehicle into their service to the
best advantage to themselves, and here
and there in our city streets, few and |
far between, it is true, but daily grow
ing more numerous, arc to be seen au- i
tomobile cabs, automoblc broughams, I
and last, that rare and wonderful in- ;
novation, the automobile truck. In
all large cities .he factories arc hum
ming, and in many smaller cities the
demand has caused many smaller es
tablishments to start up and join in
the rush for the hors* less-carriage
avenue to wealth. The demand,
which at least ninety establishments !
throughout the States arc doing their j
best to Gil, is for coaches, carriages, I
delivery wagons, bicycles, tricycles,
truck?, victorias,, and numbers of oth- j
er vehicles of no vehicles of no par
ticular names that arc being built at
the order of private individuals.
Nor is the demand for automobiles ,
confined to this class of conveyance. |
In Hartford, Conn., the fire depart- i
mcnt has added a horseless truck to
its equipment; in Chicago, a hospital
includes a horseless ambulance among
it." rolling stock, and in England the i
army is being provided with motor gun i
carriages for the use of the light j
artillery. It is as certain as fate
that the motor trioycle is destined
to oust the bicycle at present in use, i
just as the latter caused the old-time
"ordinary" to be relegated to the junk
heaps. The self-propelled vehicle is
the vehicle of the future, and is at
present only in the cradle days of ito
As a matter of fact, it must be ad
mitted that thoy are far ahead of us
in the older countries, although we i
are overhauling them fast, and shall j
eventually distance them without a
doubt. Motor cab i have long ceased
to be a curiosity in Paris and London, '
and motor omnibuses arc fast becom
ing an object of every-day familiarity
with the citizens. There have boon
races in Franoe between expert auto
mobiliste, and as the country store
keepers have adopted them, the
French peasant is far more familiar
with the sight of the new vehicle than
the average American of the rural dis
tricts. The French government has
been forced to take officiai notice of
the automobile, and has done so in the
usual high-handed style of the Euro
pean ruler, by numbering the vehicles
and notifying the owners that in the
event of France becoming engaged in
war, the good patriot must rush his
automobile to the nearest military de
pot for the use of the Frcnoh army.
The French government has also
adopted rules regarding the speed at
which the vehicle may travel, and be
fore a motorman may steer an automo
bile through the streets of Paris, he
must first show his skill by driving up
and down a steep road in which are
planted dummy figures, representing
pedestrians crossing the roadway,
nurse-girls out with their charges,
wagons, bicyclists, and the usual im
pediments of a public highway. On
the day of his trial the motorman
drives the automobilo up and down
this road, picking his way in and out
of this mass of obstacles and driving
at what speed he can under the cir
cumstances. If his wheel touches
one of the dummy figures ever so
lightly, over it goes, and the driver
has proved his inability to guide the
automobile through the streets with
out danger to the citizens.
In England the automobile omnibus
has been received with great favor,
and a number of automobiles are in
use by the business housei of the
large cities for the delivery of goods.
There have been exhibitions of horse
less vehicles in both French and Eng
lish cities, and in both countries there
are powerful associations, whose mem
bers are interested chiefly in the im
provement of the automobile and the
advancement of the horseless vehiole
in public favor.
A great advantage must follow the
introduction of the automobile, and
the general use of it ir: course of time.
To the thorough enjoyment and utili
ty of horseless carriage transportation,
good roads are necessary. Just as the
coming of the bieyole into general use j
caused a wave of indignation to sweep
over the country regarding the bad
state of American roadi, so frill the
increasing popularity of the automo
bile arouse the riders to a knowledge
of the faot that much, very much, re
mains to he done before we shall have
in this county the means of enjoying
the sport of automobilism or of using
th? innovation to advantage *in our
business relations with each other..
Ro?d-making and road-preserving will
lines HecomiiiLC Very
mi Pont.
be casier undertakings when the horse
is banished from the highways, for it is
the pounding of his hoofs that causes
most of the damage to the roadway,
and it is his presence there that ne
cessitates our large cities keeping a
force of street cleaners always at
work. With the automobile, smooth
roads are a necessity, but the wear and
tear caused by this class of vehicle is
almost nil, for they move along
smoothly on pneumatic tires, causing
no more friction than a bicycle.
American firms arc now turning out
some light vehicles that arc proving a
delightful revelation to those who
been forced to use the ponderous ma
chines that the French and English
makers have been selling. There is
no danger in the running of these au
tomobiles, no odor from gasolene, and
no noise or vibration. The motive
power is carried in a storage battery,
and when it runs out it can be renew
ed at any headquarters for electric
lighting. Nothing could be more sim
ple, more luxurious, more enjoyable
than a tour in one of these vehicles.
At present they are beyond the reach
of the man of small means, but, like
the bicycles, they are perfected and
the demand for them increases the
output, the prices will drop until they
are within the reach of all and become
the vehicle for all the world and his
wife to take their rides abroad when
on pleasure bent.
Oon. Nelson A. Miles is taking an
active interest in the automobile trip
from New York to San Francisco by
Louise Hitchcock Davis and her hus
band, with the two-fold object of pro
moting automobilism, establishing a
record and securing interesting news
paper material for the newspapers who
arc behind the enterprise. Gen.
Miles recently said: "If I only had
the time and opportunity, this first
trans-continental trip is just the sort
of trip that I would like to make my
self. I consider the journey from
New York to San Francisco quite fea
sible. There seems to me to be no
reason why this plucky newspaperwo
man should not succeed. It certain
ly will be a valuable demonstration to
the public of what a horseless carri
age can do under service conditions.
In that much it will be useful in help
ing to usher in the era of auto-vehicles
which will be watched with widespread
"So far as the army is concerned,
there is no question but that the au
tomobile will have a field of useful
ness, limited only to the character of
the country over which it is to be op
erated. The signal corps has already
ordered some experimental vehicles.
I do not know that that is quite a fair
statement, either. The utility and
economy of the automobile has passed
the stage of experiment. The only
question that remains is to determine
the best economic application of this
form of machine, and also to find what
form and motive power is best fitted to
the needs of the servioe.
"As to how far the automobile is
likely to be of servioe in the trans
portation of artillery, especially in ac
tion, is a problem. For transporta
tion of artillery over fair roads, it will
doubtless have its place. Its ralue
will be limited by swamps, deep sand,
unusually bad roads and mountain
work. There is quite a field of possi
bility in its application to light ma
chine guns.
"What I consider one of the most
desirable features of the prospective
development of the auto-vehicle is the
emancipation of man's best and most
abused servant, the horse. It is de*
plorable to so often see a brute in the
saddle or on the box* and the better
animal of the two under the reioB.
There may be a certain sentimental
interest in the passing of the horse
and in finding man's faithful friend of
some thousand years with his occupa
tion gone, but I am certain that if a
vote could be taken on the question,
you would find that tho strongest ad
vocate of tho automobile was the horse
The complete revolution of hauling
methods and replacing the horse
drawn with the horseless carriage will
be a matter of some time, owing to the
large initial cost of replaoing the hone
with something better. ' But it is, so
far as we oan now judge, certain to
oome. One of the greatest bars to the
rapid introduction of the horseless
age is the condition of American roads.
But the horseless carriage will be a
very strong factor, I think, in im
provement in this direotion. Good
roads are a necessity of the country,
; and they have a very important place
in the consideration of all military
? ? - mm
The Best Remedy far Flax.
Mr. John Mathias, a well known
stock dealer of Pulaski, Ky., says :
''After suffering for over a week with
flux, and my physician having failed
to relieve me, I was advised to try
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy, and have the pleasure
of stating that the naif of one bottle
cured me," For sale by Hill-Orr
Drug Co.
Conducted by tho ladies of the W. C.
T. II. of Anderson, S. C.
Henry W. Gradyontbe Whiskey Traffic.
To-night it enters an humble home
to strike the roses from a woman's
check and to-morrow it challenges this
republic in the halls of Congress.
To-day it strikes a crust from the
lips of a starving child and to-morrow
levies tribute from the government it
There is no cottage humble enough
to escape it, no palace strong enough
to shut it out.
It delies the law when it cannot co
erce suffrage.
It is flexible to cajole, but nieroiless
in victory.
Lt is the moral enemy of peace aud
order, the despoilcr of men and terror
of women, the cloud that shadows the
face of children, the demon that has
dug more graves and sent more souls
unshrived to judgment than all the
pestilences that have wasted life since
Cod sent the plague to Egypt, and all
the wars biucc Joshua stood beyond
It comes to ruin, and it shall profit
mainly by the ruin of your sons and
It comes to mislead human souls
and to crush human hearts under its
rumbling wheels.
It comes to bring gray haired mo
thers down in shame and sorrow to
their graves.
Lt comes to change the wife's love
into despair and her pride into shame.
It comes to still the laughter on the
lips of little children.!
It comes to stifle all the music of
the home and fill it with silence and
It comes to ruin your body and
mind, to wreck your home, and it
known it must measure its prosperity
by the swiftness and certainty with
which it wrecks this world.
m * mm* -
? Tho London Times says : "It is
far too favorable a view to treat the
money spent on alcoholics as if it were
cast into the sea. It would have been
better if the corn had mildewed in the
ear. No way so rapid to -increase the
/ealth of nations and the morality of
society as the utter annihilation of
the manufacture of ardent spirits, con
stituting as they do an infinite waste
and an unmixed evil."
? The Archbishop of Canterbury,
as President of the National Temper
ance League, has issued from Lambeth
Palace a preliminary call to the va
rious national temperance bodies for a
World's Temperance Congress, to be
held in London during 1900.
? Between the ages of twenty and
thirty, where ten total abstainers die
thirty-one moderate drinkers die. Be
tween the ages of thirty and forty,
where ten total abstainers die forty
moderate drinkers die.
Blood Cure Sent Free.
By addressing Blood Balm Co., 380
Mitchell St., Atlanta, Georgia, any
of the readers of the IsTBLLiasNcsn
may obtain a sample bottle of
their famous B. B. B.?Botanic Blood
Balm?the greatest, grandest, bestand
strongest Blood Remedy made. Cures
when all else fails, pimples, ulcers,
sorofula, eczema, boils, blood poison,
eating sores, distressing skin erup
tions, canoer, catarrh, rheumatism.
Free medical advice inoluded, when
description of your trouble is given.
This generous offer is worth while ac
cepting. Sample bottle sent oharges
prepaid. Large bottles, (containing
nearly a quart of medioine,) for sale
by all druggists at $1.00 per bottle.
B. B. B. is away ahead of all other
Blood Remedies for ouring Blood Hu
mors. Try B. B. B. next time you
buy a Blood Purifier.
? The smallest horse on this earth
is the property of an Italian nobleman,
the Marquis Carcauo, and was bred at
that nobleman's stock farm. Leo,
the horse in question, is twenty-one
inches high and is a well-proportioned
ohestnut with a tail that sweeps the
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure eures dyspep
sia because its ingredients are such
that it can't help doing so. "Tho pub*
lie can rely upon it as a master reme
dy for all disorders arising from im
perfect digestion." James M. Thom
as, M. D., in American Journal of
Health, N. Y. Evans Pharmacy.
? A gentleman lately dismissed a
clever but dishonest gardener. For
the sake of his wife and family he gave
him a charaoter, and this is how he
worked it: "I herby certify (hat A. B.
has been my gardener for over two
years, and that during that time he has.
got more out of my garden than aay
man I ever employed."
Kodol Dyspepsia Care thoroughly
digests food without aid from the
stomach, and at the same time heals
and restores the diseased digestive or
fans. It 1b the only remedy that does
oth of these things and ean be relied
upon to permanently cure dyspepsia.
Evans Pharmacy.
? A Kansas man not long ago shot
a dog by accident, and in showing the
owner how it was done he shot him,
and later in showing the Coroner how
he had shot the man he shot the Cor
oner. ,
"Our baby was sick for a month with
severe cough and catarrhal fever. Al
though wo tried many remedies she
kept getting worse until we need One
Minute Cough Core?it relieved.at
once and cured her in a few days.*'?
B. L. Nance, Prin. High School Bluff
I dalo, Texas. Evans Pharmaoy.
A Snake Weed Story.
The horticultural department at
Clemson College is making an experi
ment with the growing of a rather re
markable weed which has been known
though in a quiet way for years in
the up-country. It is down in the
lists as "The Rattlesnake Master,"
and its good properties are said to be
such that a snake might bite a man to
his heart's content, and get only a
jolly in return, provided the weed is
used in the proper kind of way. The
"master"' grows ia Anderson County,
as well as in other sections, and re
cently it was given care and attention
by Prof. DuPre, the horticulturalist
at Clemson.
To the best recollection of people
who know the weed it was brought to
this State from Texas, though it is
more than probable that it was thriv
ing here when Texas was not on the
maps. Some years ago a man from
the Lone Star State came this way
with a weed potted and blooming, in
his caravan. "It is a good thing," he
told the people, "and us long as you
have it about you will never need
whiskey for snake bites. I discover
ed it one day," he went on to say,
"and I have never lost it since. Driv
ing along the road once I saw a snake
fight which was being bitterly con
ducted by a black snake and rattler.
It was fierce while it lasted, and it
was a peculiar affair. The rattler was
getting in some rather swift punish
ment on his opponent, and every now
and again the black viper would dart
off, stop for a moment by a green bush,
and then come back to renew hostili
ties. This was kept up. Five times
I saw the snake go to the weed, and
then I decided to investigate. I went
over to the side of it, and the next in
stant the soake ran up and began
biting viciously at the weed, and as
soon as he returned to the rattler, I
jerked the weed up by the roots.
Three or four minutes later the snake
came back for his health restorer, but
it was gone. You should have seen
its antics. The snake was wild. It
jumped and darted and made terrible
struggles and lunges to find the weed,
but it was missing. In less than three
minutes the snake, finding that its ally
was gone, tumbled over and died.
"In the meantime the rattler was
lying quietly overcome by the fierce
struggle. I thought I would try the
experiment further, so -I cut a small
piece of the root: put it between the
prongs of a long staff, and jabbed it
toward the rattler. From hiB half
sleeping position he jumped up like a
man shot. He was drunk, or crazy,
and made a desperate effort to get
away. But I headed it off. Every
direction it turned it was wet with the
strange weed, and finally it thought
best to give up the struggle. Then
the snake deliberately twisted its head
and jabbed the poisoned teeth into
its neck and a moment later was dead.
It was a clear case of suicide."
After this wild story the weed was
a welcome gueBt in any garden. A
mas from Pendleton said the other
day that thefaots as related must cave
been true, for 01 one occasion he took
a piece of the "master" through the
mountains and tantalized with it a
big rattler until it died. Other sto
ries say that, years ago, the Indians
living in the up-country would cap
ture big rattlesnakes and stand a bito
for ten cents, and then escape pain
and death by eating particles of the
celebrated weed. It was said that
this was one of the side shows at an
Indian gathering, and none of the
tribe seemed to fear a stieg or a bite
so long as the precious antidote was
The worth of the need ii?s been
vouched for by so many good and re
putable citizens that it has been given
a plaoe in the gardens at Clemson,
with a view of making its fine qualities
better known in snake countries. The
only drawback is that the weed is not
of any value in killing snakes seen in
dreamB, though it might be used as a
plank in the platform of prohibition
people who do not like the idea of men
carrying whiskey for "snake bite," as
they so often do.?News and Cou vier.
Abtent-BUntied Men.
There have been a great many stories
about absent-minded men, where one
forgets his house address, another
what business he is in, and where an
other has to refer to the mark on his
handkerchief before he oan remember
his own name. There is a farmer
named Rogers in the North', who pos
sessed a Jersey eow which be used to.
drive, morning and evening, to and
from the pasture, not far 'from hit
home. One morning ae. one of the
neighbors was passing along the road,
he met Mr. Rogers walking in th?
middle of the lane, his mind appa
rently engrossed with some weighty
question. The neighbor called out:
"Good morning, Mr. Rogers. Where
are yon going?"
"Why," said Mr. Rogers, in a sur
prised way, "I'm driving tho cow to
pasture." And he waved his hand
toward where the cow ought to havo
"Well, where is the eow?"asked his
"I suppose I forgot to let her out of
the barn," answered,Mr. Rogers, hum
bly, as he realized his position. And
he had.
H?llet Shooting- Plants.
Many common garden plant? shoot
bullets, not so big nor so hard as those
shot from a gun, but they go quite as
far and are as effective proportionate
ly. If the plant which shoots them
were as big as a gun, these vegetable
bullets might do great damage. As it
is, battles take place between plants,
during which the bombardments are
fierce enough while they last. The
common wistaria had been known to
shoot a bullet over fifty feet.
This curious property is the result
of nature's efforts to scatter the seeds
as far as possible. Many plants bave
seed pods which are held, so to speak,
in a state of tension. As the plants
grow its fibre become stretched until
when the seeds are fully developed
the retaining capsule bursts open vio
lently and the seeds literally are bur
ied in every direction. The wistaria
has seeds which in size and shape are
much like a pistol bullet, and as the
plant loves to grow on hillsides and on
eminences, the distance these vegeta
ble bullets travel before touching the
ground is very great. When the num
ber of plants is large and they all
shoot off together, a mimic battle takes
place which must be alarming iudced
to the small animals in the neighbor
hood. One can imagine the con
sternation of the squirrels and the
birds during the time when the black
pods are flying. If one of these bul
lets were to hit a bird in a vital part
it would undoubtedly injure it. The
wild geranium is another plant that
hurls its seeds in all directions.
The story is told of an invalid who
had placed some wistaria plants on
mantle near her bed and forgot them.
Some time afterward, when she lay
sick in bed, her family heard her
scream out, and rushed into the room
to find her in a nervous, frightened
condition, exclaiming that a bullet
had been shot into the room. She
was soothed and quieted by assu
ranees that such a thing was impossible
But later in the day she ciied out
again, this time insisting that a bullet
had struek the window pane and had
come across the room. Sure enough
the "bullet" was found at the foot of
the bed. When examined it turned
out to be a wistaria pod. Then she
remembersd the wistaria on the man
tel. They had ripened and shot their
seeds. One had gone across the room
and struck the window pane and
bounded back to the bed. The dis
tance as measured was thirty feet.
Infidel Works to Bum.
Toledo, Ohio, August 8.?On the
evening of August 15, in the middle of
the street in front of Memorial United
Brethren Church,* this oity, the ele
gantly bound volumes, whioh compose
the library of Marshal O. Waggoner,
formerly one of the most pronounced
agnostics in the world,fwill be burned.
He was recently converted to Christi
anity, and made a pulic declaration of
faith a few weeks ago, and became
member of the United Brethren
Church. The library in question
valued at several thousand dollars,
the volumes are the works of some of.
the brightest authors of the world.
Nearly every author of any note who
wrote in defense of infidelity and ag
nosticism fonnd a place for his-works
in Mr. Waggoner's library.
.-mm ? m ?.?
? When a crowd of citizens of
Beeohburg, Ky., enraged at the build
ing of a Mormon church in the town
were about to set fire to it, they learn
ed that the edifice had just been in
sured in view of this very contingency.
They accordingly chopped the church
to pieces, taking care that no piece of
timber could be used agaiu. The el
ders will probably l?se their insurance.
She was the fond mother of a fine
baby. But it was a crying baby. She
unclothed it
and looked for
pins. Nothing
was hurting it.
She looked to
the baby's
food. It was
b we et and
But th? baby
still cried and
wailed. Then
she called the
'doctor. He
examined the
child and said
"The child is crying for food." * *BuV
said the mother, "it has all the food,It
will take." "The question of starva
tion" refilled the doctor, "is not how
much fdsd. is taken but how much is as
similated and goes to nourish the body/'
Pain iu the body Is often- Only the out
cry of starvation. .You cat enough but
the stomach is not doing its work, end
the nervous system is starving: Put the
stomach right and the pains will cease,
together with the uncomfortable conse
quences of the condition. There is no
medicine nude which can 'equal Doctor
Pier?e'? Golden ?fedical iXnscovery in
.the quickness;of its action'on the stom
ac& ? ewe*dxsttses tFtS dlg?3ve
and nutritive system, lucres
tion of the blood-making gla;
so induces a proper and perfect
bution of the necessary nouris
to blood and bone, nerve and muscle
throughout the whole body. There is
bary, Franklin Co., Sias?., ."aa X firm!
? I aboutd be la a very bad s?t?e now if .
?Ud not taken it. Prior to September. iByj, X had
doctored for my atocaach trouble for several
years, RObm through a course &; treatment with
out nny real b-ucSt. In September. ISA I had
m W afch spells and grew worm : could cat but
little. I commenced in September, 1897, in take
Dr. Plerce'a medicine and in a short time I coutd
eat aad werk. X hare gained twenty perunda In
two meattu."
The Kind You Have Always B&egkt, aiw? which hag uec?
lu use for over 30 yearn, bas berne toe signature or
_ ^-.aiul lias been made under his per
'ffly j'^/ sonol supervfalott since Itsinfaucy*
f'CCA JU46 Allow no one to deceive you in this'
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Substitutes are bat Ex
periments that trifle with and endanger the health ?
Infants and Children?Experience against Experiment
Castoria is a substitute for Castor OUV Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups. It is Harnaless and Pleasant, it
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Ntvcottc'
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea, and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, eures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea?The Mother's Friend.
genuine CASTORIA a|-way|
Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bote,
In Use For Over 30 Years.
YOU can get the? .
Ijar?kfbrd Horse Collar,
Guaranteed to prevent or cure galls or sore shonldeis.
At CUT PRICES for the next thirty days in order to dean up andi
room for New Goods.
Big Line of Groceries of all Kinds
Try us one time.
Oi 50-Saw Hall Coin ?, Fe* ni OitaiJ
ALSO, a few Second-hand Gins. The Hall Gin is given up to 1
best Gin now bnilt. Nothing cheap about it but the price.
I still handle the BRENN AN CANE MILL?the only Selft
Mill now sold.
<fcc, at bottom prices, manufactured of Gr i zanized Iron.
PLUMBING of all kinds. Also, GRAVEL ROOFING and STOV
the best makes.
the best.
TINWARE at any price to suit the wants of our suoivsuk's.
For any of the above will make you pri:ee that you will buy of m?
ask your inspection of Goods and prices. Thanking all my friends
tomers for their liberal, patronage, Respectfully,
P. S.?Bring your RAGS.
Fancy and.
Staple Groceries,
ITlour, Siagar, Coffee,
Molasses5 Tobacco,
And Cigars,
South Main Street, below Bank of Anderson, ]
Phone and Free Delivery. W. H. Harrison's Old f
AND with each succesaivo year there also comes, amidst a flourish of ti
the announcement that some new GIN to born, "another Richmond in tns
and every time this announcement lo made, it Is qualified by another and w
portant, that either one or more valuable features are patterned exactly Uk??g
Old EeliaMe Daniel Pratt Gin.
How many times bave yon heard that "our Gin to as good aa the Daniel F<8
cause wo build one a good deal like it." No doubt some Gina are soldH
a^engtu of Buch assertions, but ask those -who have bought and usedthemH
are the equal of the DANIEL PRAT? GIN. But still the years roll on, tbtg
Pratt Gin not only holds its own but continues to add new laurels to thosa
won. - nth
Onr GIN SYSTEMS and ELEVATORS are the most complete and up-toffn
the market. Wo have In stock at Anderson in our Warehouse six Car W?
GINS, FEEDERS, CONDBN8ER9 and PRESSES. Also, all kinds Of ?
Call on write to -
F. E, WATfiQN^f Anderson,?
GOT every grade you are looking for. We know what you
weVo got tho prices right. Can't give it to yon, hat we will
ade Flour 25 to 35c cheaper than any competition. Low
MH> per barrel.
Car EAK CORN and stacks of Shelled Corn. Buy while, it
advancing rapidly. We know where to buy and get good, sound '
OATS, HAY and BRA3*. Special prices by the ton.
We want your trade,and if honest dealings and low prices*
will get *t. Yours for Business,
BS? Now it your chance to get Tobacco cheap. . dosing out
ends in Caddies,

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