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OY H. LYLE, Editor and Owner 'fUHMSHKb KVEKY THURSDAY . lerod at the PoNiofflce at Johnson City .Tor ue.ssee Second Class Matter. September 19, 1912. DEMOCRATIC TICKET For President Wood row Wilson, of New Jersey. For Vice President Thomrs H. Marshall, Of Indiana. Presidential Electors State ftt Large: Floyd Estll, Franklin. Dudlny Portor. l!y DUtrlcts: 1. Cy II. Lylo, Washington. 3. 4. 5. fi. 7. 8. 9. to. Frank M. McElwee, Roiuie. E. C. Huston, Van Huren. M. C. Sidwell, Clay. L. K. Warner, Marshall. R. L. Peck, Robertson. W. C. Whltthorne, Maury Heron Picrson. R. I.. Suddath. R. IS. Raptist, Tipton. For Governor, BKNTON McMILLIN, of Smith. For Railroad Commissioner, HARVEY II. HANNAH, of Roane. For General Assembly, -Dr. GEORGE R. DUNCAN; of Washington County. The Patterson wagon continues unmolested march to Washington. its Since the independents could not call off the primary, why not abolish the U. 8. Senate? The independent convention at Nashville did just what they were ex pected to do, endorsed the midget gov ernor. Just why Chairman Holden invoked the spirit of Uarmack to rise and de feat Patterson we dont know, unless he thinks the spirit is more powerful than the desk. The democratic executive committee did right in agreeing to hold the Nov ember primary. It was instructed to do so by the convention and a majority of the members kept the faith. The Sells republicans in Washing' ton county are going to hold a mass convention Saturday at Jonesboro to put out a candidate for representative. They were so overwhelingly defented in the regular convention by Dr. Hoyston that they have decided to go it alone. They got a few indepen dents to sign their call to give it stand ing in the county. If they find a man to make the race he'll never be heard of again. GOVERNOR WILSON IS NO TRIMMER James H. Smith, of New Jersey is not the proper sort of a man to repre sent the people of the United States in the United States. Mr. Smith is a democrat, not from principal but from strategy. He be longs to a class of men well represent ed by Penrose, Quay, Aldrich, Flynn, of Pittsburg and Foraker of New York. Mr. Smith was a force for evil in the great tight for tariff reform waged by Grover Cleveland. He was one of the group of men whom Mr. Cleveland denounced as stealing the livery of heaven and serving the devil under it. He was a member of the conspiring forces that took the teeth out of the Wilson tariff bill. In New Jersey Mr. Smith has al ways trained with a machine. Per sonally he may be a man of the high est integrity, but his political opinions are low. He believes in the power of dollars and therigetof dollars to or ganize a victory. If money is needed to influence an election, Mr. Smith might not consider it bud morals to supply the money. It was an act of high courage on the part of Gov. Wilson to declare against the candidacy of James H. Smith for the ofllce of senator from New Jersey, It will show to the people of the Unit ed States that Governor V ilson is not a trimmer, that he is not an opportun 1st, that he is for right, no matter whether it costs votes or makes votes, We do not know what effect his de nunciation will have on the candidacy of Mr. Smith. There is this splendid emocratic minority in New Jersey, but the recent victories for democracy in that state have resulted as much from quarreling! among republicans as from the strength of democrats. Be publicans and reactionary democrats will do everyohing in their power to give Smith a victory now. They would use it as a means of discrediting Gov. Wilson. In the act of denouncing Smith, Gov. Wilson goes to a higher plane in American politics. ' Mr. Taft has bad dealings with Al drichand with Penrose and with all of the reactionary republicans. Mr, Roosevelt passed letters to Harrimfln; ven. he even invited Harriman to come o Washington city and discuss with him what he should put In his message to congress. The closing par agraph of Mr. Roosevelt's letter, in which he referred to himself and Mr. Harriman, both as practical men, reads as follows: "And then in a few weeks hence, before I write my message, 1 1 shall get you to come down to discuss certain government matters not con nected with the campaign." Mr. Roosevelt nay have been moved by honest motives in this letter, but the letter itself shows that Mr. Rjose- veltdid not, then, entertain that ex alted idea as to the noninterference- of I big business in polities that he pro fesses now. Mr. Roosevelt may have never been influenced by any of the big business men of his country, but he has cer tainly trained with them. This asso ciation, itself, has resulted in hi3 falla cious doctrine about good trusts and bad trusts, the elimination of competi tion and governmental regulation of trusts. Gov. Wilson's associations have not been with men of this sort. His train ing has always been with the best brains of the country and with men having the most exalted views of the privilege of citizens, of the duty of the citizens and the duty of the state to the citizens. Moved by such views as these and influenced by associations, it is no I wonder that Gov. Wilson has declared against James II. Smith and all other! men of his sort Memphis Commer cial-Appeal. wmWS 111 ijpf pi -J THIRTY SEVEN MELLOS WEIGH 3,600 POUNDS Our old friend : B. W. Akerd of Weatherford, Texas, sends us a copy of the Weatherford Herald containing the following watermelon Jstory: J. J. and R. W. Harrington, liviug six miles south of Weatherford brought in two loads of the large Parker county Triumph melons Wednesday morning thirty-seven of which weighed thirty six hundred pounds, an average of ninety-seven and eleven thirty-seventh pounds per melon. In addition to this, Dan Bull, a I ... 1 . : i - tui 1 1 brought in twenty-five Melons, which weighed 2,340 pounds a little better than a ton. These melons were photographed by Randall, the photographer, and a pict urc of same will appear in the Dallas News, and other state papers shortly; also in several magazines. The largest melon in the bunch, and in fact the largest of the season, was raised by J. J. Harrington, and weigh ed 109 pounds. The largest melon raised by R. W. Harrington, who is barely grown, weighed 107 pounds, and this is me first year this young man has engaged in growing melons. J. J. Harrington has in years past raised them even larger than this year, the largest melon he ever raisdd weigh ing 114 pounds, and iu fact it is claim ed, so far as known, this was the largst ever grown, melons by this man taking the preminm at the St. Louis World's Fair, as the largest melons in the World. Other places send special news items to the big state papers about 70 and 80 pound melons, when in fact they have no melons at all beside these Parker county Triumphs, and the wonder is, the price they bring, and the money they bring per acre, that more of them are not raised in this section, Messrs. Harrington and Dan Bull have in about twenty acres this year, and they will receive off this twenty acres something in the neighborhood of $2009, or $ 100 per acre, if not better. These melons were nearly all sold locally, and go to all parte of the United States, one of them being sent President Taft by r . Erwin an annual custom now, Mr. Erwin send ng the President the biggest one in the bunch, as he did last year. A number of them have been sent by express to New York this year, and last year, Minor Davidson, a local cotton buyer, sent one to hf& firm in Liverpool, England, the charges for transportation of same being over $5, It costs in the neighborhood of 12.50 to send one of the giant melons to Denver, Col., or New York City. BREAKING IT OPEN AGAIN C. R. Macaaley, New York World. VOTE ON PRIMARY : IS NINE TO TEN. Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 18. By a vote ten to nine the state democratic executive committee, iu session at the Maxwell hsuse, today decided to hold the November primary for the nomi nation of candidates for the United States senate, comptroller, treasurer and secretary of state. The vote stood: For Primary J. Parks Worley, W. T. Kennedy, J. R. Mitchell, J. D. G. Morton, George Good rich, S. C. Lewis, M. M. Hussey, Irvtn McGrew, J. D. Herron, Rice A. Pierce. Against Primary J. II. Caldwell J. H. Bundren, J. L. Foust, L. D. Hill, Rob Roy, J. B. Walker, A. M. Patterson, V. H. Holmes, 15. T. Mur-rell. To settle the primary question wrs the prime object in railing the com mittee together. The ;nly other mat ter of business attended to was the election of a successor o R. C. Will iamson, of the Tenrti district. By the same vote that the primary was re tained,. Joe Creath, of Memphis, for mer Shelby county trustee, was elected to fill this vacancy ovtr P. Harry Kelly, recently elected to the office vacated by Mr. Creath. MRS. T. R. MARSHALL HUSBAND'S ADVISOR Non-Resident Notice. TRANSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY, LEXINGTON, KY. Before- U. C. Pierce, Justice- of the '' Peace for Washington county, Tenn. i Ida B. Davis vs. . It appearing from afiidnvltin this rase that liana li Uayse is Justly indebted to Ida B. Davis, the plaintiff, ulid that said defendant Is a non-resident of the state of Tennessee, and an attachment hav ing been Issued and levied on the said defendant's propeity, towit: One oak finished organ, it Is ordered that publi cation be made for four successive weeks in the Johnson It y Comet, requiring the said defendant to appear before . C. Pierce, justice of the pea co for said state and county, on September 'JS, 1912 next, and make of said attach m nt suit, or same will be proceeded with ex parte, V. C. PIERCE, 1469-4t Justice of the Peace. r ' 5 . : " "I v? ; 1 f-?A To E. S. Bennett. J. C Sasher, and all creditors of the White City Laundry Company, Sasher and Bennett, and Coleman and Nave. Women If weak, you need Cardul, the woman' tonic. Cardul is made from 'gentle herbs, acts' in a natural manner, and has no bad results, as some of the strong drugs sometimes used. As a med icine a tonic for weak, tired, worn-out women, Cardui has been a popular success for over 50 years. Mrs. Marshall is not satisfied with her domestic duties alone. She wants to dc her share in problems of the po litical and business world. Mrs. Mar shall Is said to 'have' discussed in de tail with her husband his actiens on the Baltimore convention, and when it was seen that Marshall was the man who was going to go on the ticket with Wilson he wanted to know what his wife thought about It. "It won't be any harder than being governor of Indiana, and If the party thinks you are the man It only agrees with my opinion," she said, and that settled the matter with Governor Mar shall. Mrs. Marshall had the honor of be ing the first woman In Indiana to hold r.n oiHce. She was appointed county clerk of Steuben county by her father and hold that office for a number of yours. When Governor Marshall and his -wife were about to be married she de efd4 that her feet ofloial act of the office would be to make out the mar riage licence. Governor Marshall ac companied his wife to the county clerk's office end watched her with care as she noted the records In the bg book- and filled out the license and watched her as she carefully signed her father's name, with her own as deputy. Mrs. Marshall, having blotted the ink, said, "Now we can go." "Not yet," laughed Governor Mar Bhall. Why, we are all fixed," explained Mrs. Marshall, pointing to the license. "Yes, but I have to pay for it," re- NEW RES1DENCFS Chancery Court at Johnson City, Tern. Simplex Cartoon Co. vs. White City Laundry Co. et al, It appearing from the bill in this case, which Is sworn to, that the de fenders are justly imiebetpd to com plainant' and the defendent Bennett resides out of the State, and the proper ty of the defeiideius having been seized and placed In the hands o( a receiver, it is ordered that publication be made for four consecutive weeks In fie Comet, requiring said defendants to appear be fore said Chancery Court en the, first wonaay in uctober next an-J make de fence to the bill filed agai-st them In this case, otherwise said till will be taken for confessed and sal I cause pro ceeded with ex parte. And In obedience to nil order entered In said cause the creditor of the de- ndants are hereby uotilied to have themselves made pa riles '.n said cause by petition, and to file and prove their claims against (h defendants in said cause by petition, and to lile and prove thrlr claims against the Uefendauis in said cause on or before the 1st day of January, 1913, or thev in.iv le excluded from the bonelits of said suit, and from sharing in the assets of the defendants. Said creditors and claimants are also hereby notili. d that by order ol said Court. In suld cause, tl.ey and each of them, are enjoined from instituting any suit against the defendants.' otherwise j than by petition in said pending cause; i and all parties now suing the d-'fend- 'ants are enjoined from proceeding further with their said suits. i This Sept. 0. Hil2. J. W. CASS. i-i'l Cleil; and Master. HAS OLD INSTITUTION CAPITAL OF THE B1.UEGRASS IS POINT OF GREAT INTEREST TO DISCIPLES. Will Be Visited In October By Thou, sands of Church People In Attend ance at Louisville Convention. Five Widely-Different Easy-Selling Magazines Want a Representative To Gover Local Territory There Is big money for the right person. Man or woman young or old, if you want work for one hour or 8 hours a day write at. once to THE BUTTERWICK PUBLISHING CO. Buttcrwick Bldg. New York T0-13t E 57 GREAT WHITE WAY FOR JOHNSON CITY. The Tennessee Eastern Electri Company has presented plans to the! Commercial club for installing a great while way in Johnson City. If this is decided upon it will be a great im-J provetuent for the city. The Com mercial club adopted the following! report: "The executive committee has In vestigated the merits of the proposi tion, as to the proposed system and cost thereof, and do highly recom- The Woman's Tonio MrSj Lula Waiden, of Gramlin, a C., followed this advice. Read her let ter: "I was so weak, when I first begin to take Cardui, that it tired me to walk Just a little. Now, I can do all the general housework, for a family of 9." Try Cardul for your troubles. It may be the very remedy you need. ASK GOV. WILSON TO COME TO TENNESSEE. Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 16. Just before the state committee adjourned mend it to the property owners and today, Rice Pierce made a motion in business men of Johnson City. the form of a resolution, asking Gov, 'The majority of the cities throug. Woodrow Wilson to come to Tenn out the country have adopted this essee ana neip out ine nominees of means of beautifying their main thor- 'his state, as the democrats are falling onehfares nnd claims that it is the in behind him. The motion carried plied the governor. "It's all right for you to make It out, but it's up to mo to pay the fee." And he did. Mrs. Marshall Is a keen student, and, having established the practice of going with her husband on all his trips, be they short or long, they make it a point to carry along some books. Mrs. Marshall Is as much of a hu manitarian as the governor. A glance at some of the bills that have been passed by the 1911 Indiana legislature gives an insight into the governor: To curtail child labor. To regulate Bale of cold storage produets. To require hygienic schoolhousea and medical examination of children. The prevent blindness at birth. To regulate sale of cocaine and oth er drugs. To provide free treatment for hy- ! drophobia. To establish public playgrounds. To Improve pure food laws. To protect against loan sharks. To provide police court matrons. To prevent traffic In white slaves. To permit night schools. To require medical supplies as part of a train equipment Governor Marshall has also played tin active part In providing for protec tion of labor, as is example by the following acts: To create a bureau of Inspection for workshops, factories, mines and boilers. To establish free employment agen cies. To require full train crews. To require safety devices on switch engines. To require efficient headlights on engines. To require standard cabooses. To provide weekly wage, eto. And Governor Marshall has con suited with his "partner" on all these bills. He Is quoted as saying a man can't go far wrong In taking the ad vice of a Wife if she is his partner as well as his wife, BEING ERECTED. F. B. Brownlow has begun the erection of a residence nt 408 Watauj a avenue. It will ite modern in every particular. W, B. Johnson is building a resi dence on west Unaka avenue ar d Bjone street. B. T. Tyler is building a home on West Unaka avenue, near Montgom ery street. . The new residence of J. II. Gardner, on Holston avenue has just been completed. ' An article that lias real merit should in time become popular. That such is the case with Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has been attested by many dealers. Here is one of them. H. W. Hendrickson, Ohio Falls, , Ind., wriles, "Chamberlain's Cough Rem I edy is the best for coughs, colds and ctoup, and is my best seller." For sale by all dealers. Lexington, in the heart of the Blue grass, is one of the most historic cities of the South. The village, out of which the present city of fifty thousand has developed, received the name "Lexing ton" in the spring of 1775, in honor of the first battle of the American Revo lution. From a mero cross-roads ham let, at that early date, the present beautiful city, with Its wide streets, stately public buildings and handsome residences and parks, has grown. Lexington is a city of churches. The Disciple have eight congregations in the city, with a membership of over five thousand, TheBe have grown out of the old Hill Street church, which was succeeded by the Main Street church, now known as Central. The Broadway church, established forty one years ago, is one of the largest congregations in the brotherhood, and has been ministered to by Mark Collis for more than one-half of its history. I J. Spencer, paster of the Central church, has directed the progress of that congregation for well-nigh twenty years. It was in the Hill Street church, in 1830, that the union between the fol lowers of Mr. Campbell and the fol lowers of Mr. Stone occurred, while it was in the old Main Street church that the Campbell and Rice Debate was conducted in 1837. Perhaps that which gives Lexington the greatest distinction among the Disciples is the fact that Transylvania University and The College of the Bible are located here. In 1798, Kentucky Academy, found ed in 1794, and Transylvania Semi nary, chartered in 1783, were consol idated, forming Transylvania Univer sity. Bacon College came into exist ence in 1836, the name being changed to that of Kentucky University In 1858. , In 1865, Kentucky University and Transylvania University were consoli ! dated, the new Institution taking the j name of the former. After a most suc i cessful history of forty-three years, the old name, Transylvania Univer sity was resumed in 1900. This Institution has been directed in an administrative capacity by such eminent presidents as Jas. Moore, Horace Holley, Henry B. Bascora, Rob ert Milligan, John B. Bowman and Chas. Louis Loos men whose abili ties in scholarship and In administra tion entitle them to a foremost place In the educational developments of the country. In 1865, The College of the Bible was organized, and in 1878 it became a separate institution. Three profes sors, John W. McGarvey, Robert Gra ham and I. D. Grubbe, constituted the faculty. Robert Graham was made president, and continued in that capa city until 1895. He was succeeded by John W. McGarvey, wno continued as the administrative head of the Institu tion until his death, October 6, 1911 The names of these three men Gra ham, Grubbs and McGarvey are household words among the Disciples everywhere, and to them, more than to any others, we are indebted for the prosperity and usefulness of The Col lege of the Bible, which has assisted In the education of marly four thou sand preachers of the Gospel. The present faculty of The College of the Bible consists of It. H. Cross field, president; Dean H. L. Calhoun, Prof. D. C. Deweese, Prof. S. M. Jef ferson, Prof. A. W. Fortune and Prof. W. C. Bower. The courses of study offered by Ths College of the Bible, requiring eae'i three years of work, are perhaps not exceeded In scope and in thoroughness by any similar institution in the South. Transylvania University, the oldest college west of the Alleghanies, has, during all the years of her long his tory, maintained the highest stand ards, the work done in her classrooms being accepted at par value by the great institutions of the East. She has sent out from her halls a host of sons of national and international re pute. Among tho number may be mentioned Albert Sidney Johnson, Jef ferson Davis, Roger S. Mills, Justice John M. Harlan, Jas. Lane Allen and John Fox., Jr. The attendance last year In Tran sylvania was something over six hun dred. Hamilton College, the Univer sity Boarding School for Women, had r.n attendance of three hnudred. Ham ilton College celebrated her forty-third anniversary, and has to her-credit Eeven hundred and thirty-throe alumnae. The Lexington cemetery is one of more than usual note, especially to those who are interested in the con spicuous past of the Disciple move ment. The tall granite Bhaft, over one hun dred feet high, surmounted hy a heroic statue, occupying the centra! position, was erected to the memory of the Great Commoner, Henry Clay. In the mausoleum, from which the shaft springs, are the sarcophiie;!, containing the ashes of Henry Clay and his wife. John T. Johnson, "Raccoon" John Smith, Jno. I. Rogers, President Rob ert Milligan, President Robert Gra ham, and President J. V. McGarvey all found their last renting place In this hallowed spot. Thousands of Dia Clplea from every part of the country every year make pilgrimages to the graves of these distinguished leaders of the Current Reformation. The day after the International Con vention of the Dleciples of Christ closes (October 23), Louisville will he "Lexington Day," and an opportunity will be given all who wish to visit Lexington. - The distance is eighty-six miles, and ample provision will bo made for the largo number who will want to make the trip. Most likely very cheap round-trip rates will bo given. During the visit of the dele gates to Lexington, Transylvania Uni versity and The College of the Bible will keep open house, and these insti tutions extend a most cordial Invita tion to all to come to Lexington. BIRTHPLACE OF ABRAHAM LINCOLN AND MEMORIAL HALL WHICH SHELTERS IT Personally Conducted Excursions to California by a unanimous vote. The secretaries to the committee will write Gov. Wilsoa at once. greatest scheme known for livening up the street. . K "We earnestly hope that the busi ness men of Johnson City- will see fit to adopt the White Way system and JOHNSON CITY MAN beautiful. UE. 1 a IjUUU fUM 1 IUIM. W. R. King has been appointed second auditor of the Georgia Railroad company, with headquarters in Aug usta, Ga. For the past five years Mr. King has held a position here in the otHces of the C. C. & O. railway. Mr. King and family left Saturday for their new home. Watch babies bowels till the frosts come. Dr. Fahrney't Teething Syrup. 15 ct. Sample free. FUNERAL WAS HELD SUNDAY AFTERNOON The funeral of W. J. Winesett, who at the age of forty-six years, died Fri day afternoon at 4 o'clock with tuber culosis, took place from hit residence Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Revs. Weaver and Dobba conducted the fu L'nele Ezra Says Are you going to California T Do you want to be extra comfortable on the trip at no extra cost ? Would you like to have a first rate, food natured, thoroughly competent and well informed conductor go all the way through on the trip with you, a man who is specially selected, and paid by our Railroad Company to look afte your comfort ? Such a man croea throuc-h with eaeh of our "Personally Conducted" parties. I We chose men specially fitted for thia work. Men who are courteous and kindly, I who have made the trip many times anil thoroughly understand their baainma. 4 Just call or write and let ma tell you mi. wt us ciDuuaujr uvuaucno, low fare parties to California that have helped to make the "Burlington Route" service W. T. Vardaman. Traveling Pass. Aet. C .& Q. R. R., 16 No. Pryor St., Atlanta, Ga. ! The divided Republican party is like the boy "blowing" against the aWb2L" Tbvtfl W1H be a lot of bluster, but it wiH not take votes away from Wilson and Marshall. Having exhausted his supply of ad jectlves In denouncing Taft, Roosevelt is now leading a campaign of dennn elation of every one who does not agree. with himself. Farmers have pulled against the short end of the yoke long enough. Wilson and Marshall promise to see that the pulling Is made more nearly even. "It don't take mor'n a gill uv effort to git folks into a peck of trouble" and a little neglect of constipation, biliousness, indi gestion or other liver derangement will do 1 h .am' If tttltnw i.l. 11- VI I - fcT ii , , . . . , . . t .-' """'ki jvuiK iew meir Knowieage 01 tne many remarsaDie neral and the Interment was in charge Life Pil, for Quick re,uIt. E ,,. i rnr of .. ,rrh'.nA L ' Of the Odd FelloWS. sure and only 15 cents at H. C. Miller's, it has effected. For sale bv all dealers. The implicit confidence that many people have in Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is founded on their ex perience in the use of that remedy and 4 VV- i . i t W a Fs 5 m 1 1 tf r .it' . ... . v mm. t V w-w wxas? v v v M. 1 . fJw.l"'. , i V'.i' .'-." 7'''v' s fMXsvi.: '' V 9 ...fed If you knew of the real value of Chamber lain's Liniment for lame back, soreness of the muscles, sprain and rheumatic pains you would never wish to be without it. For lale by all dealers. . CHRISTIAN ENDEAVER ENTERTAINS GUESTS, The Christian Endeavor of the Watauga avenue Presbyterian church delightfully entertained the faculty and student of the normal school last Friday evening. The guests as they entered the gate were met by the reception committee and were taken into the church where they were wel comed by the members of the society. Rev. Dayton A. Dobbs made a very pleasing address, which was respond ed to by Prof. .Alexander and Prof. Mathes. A short program was rend ered after which the guests were in vited to the lawn where ice cream and take was served. 1 The accompanying illustrations show one of the most sacred spots in America. The little log cabin was the birthplace of Abraham Lincoln. , Lov ing and reverent hands have preserved It through all the years, and Just re cently a beautiful memorial hall has been erected to shelter It and protect It from the ravages of time and the elements, so that our children and our children's children may come and look upon the humble place of nativity of America's greatest son. How splendid is Its lesson of opportunity in a free land; how lofty are the ideals of heroic citizenship that it suggests. It is located near Hodgenville, Kentucky, few hours' ride from Louisville. It Is planned by the citizens of Louisville to take the delegates of the International Convention of the Disciples of Christ, when they meet in that city, October M-22, out to this historic spot. It will be one of the memorable features of the gathering to the many thousands of visitors to this great convention. I 1 , 4 Subscribe for The Comet. Do it right now. BARRED ROCKS, BLACK MINORCAS and S. C.R.I. REDS I have some of the nicest matlngs this season, both for f how and utility purposes, I have ever had. They must bring koiiih fine chirks...' I offflr my first pen eggs at 83.00; second 81. F0 pnr IS. Duck Bags $3.50 for U. Baby chicks, March and April delivery, 30c ouch. Let ' me book your ordor now. Some nice gtork for sale. Write for mating list and price of stock. SATISFACTION OfJARANMEKI). W.O. PRUITT, - - - - Frankllnton N. C.