Newspaper Page Text
Tse Mqme Iqubn&e
PRICE, TWO DOLLARS A YEAR,
Published Every Thursday Horning-
Jno.H. HODGES, Editor and Publisher
Perry, Thursday, May 8.
Macon promises that her best
efforts mil be given to making the
approaching state fair the grand
est yet held.
There will soon be a spelling
bee at Macon, when Macon will be
matched against Atlanta. The
Macon Public Library v/ill receive
|§[ Northern and eastern manu
facturers report that dry oak lnm-
. ber is very scarce, and that prices
of oak’furnitnre are likely to ad
Hon. E. A. Nisbet has resigned
his position as Secretary of the
Georgia State Agricultural Socie
ty, to take effect next August. It
will be difficult to secure another
such efficient secretary.
Georgia needs, as her next gov-
. ernor, a man of such decided abil
ity that he will reflect honor .upon
the state while receiving honor at
the hands of the people. There
are a few such men in Georgia.
Miss Winnie Davis,, “the
Daughter of the Confederacy, 1
reported to be engaged to marry
Mr. Alfred Wilkinson, a promi
nent young lawyer of Syracuse,
New York The fact that Mr.
Wilkinson is a grandson of a noted
abolitionist, is being given wide
The Greensboro Herald-Journal
of last Friday was a magnificent
illustration of newspaper energy
and enterprise. It consisted of 12
pages, containing a splendid ex
pose of Greensboro and Green
county. Messrs. Young and
Knowles are tip-top editors, and we
are glad to note such evidences of
—Dr. A. B. Davis has removed
from Perry to Macon, where he
will engage in the practice of his
profession. His many friends
here regret that he felt called upon
to leave Perry, and they wish for
him a full measure' of success.
The many friends of Mrs. Davis
sincerely regret her departure.
—Some of our citizens continue
to believe that the fruit crop will
be exceedingly short this year,
but Commissioner Mnrph told us
Monday that there would be a fair
crop of peaches in the western
part of the county. He says the
fruit is now on the trees, and he
believes it will stick there until it
—Mr. W. C. Giles has accepted
a position as salesman in a large
retail dry goods establishment in
Macon, and he is now at his new
post of duty. Charlton is a most
worthy young man, of excellent
business attainments, and will
surely win distinction in his cho
sen field. We wish him complete
success. He will surely attract
trade from Perry, and other parts
Judge Crisp is reported as say-
• ing that he fears oongress will
pass a federal election law, giving
government supervision to such
elections. He says many republi
cans are opposed to such a law,
but that the leaders seem deter-
miued thairit shall be passed. He
voices the sentiment of the south
in his opposition to a scheme that
is proposed merely to perpetuate
the power of the republican party.
Senator James B. Beck, of
Kentucky, died Suddenly at Wash
ington City last Sunday. He had
just stepped from a Potomac rail
road train, when he was stricken
with paralysis. He was imme
diately taken up from the ground
.where he had fallen, but was dead
before a physician reached him.
He was a firm, true, honest demo
crat, in whose ability and integri
ty the people of his state and of
the south had the utmost confi
—During the hours of the Alli
ance session Tuesday morning, a
crowd of candidates and their
friends waited in the court house
corridor. Politics was discussed
in all its bearings, general and
specific. A ground pea vender
came in searching for buyers; a
candidate bought a quart, and eat
ing commenced. The capacity of
the crowd was greater than the
supply of pinders, and another
candidate was called upon to add
a quart to the general fund. This
was continued until sixteen, more
or less, candidates had each fur
nished a quart of goobers for the
delectation of the seemingly hungry
crowd. The incident created con
siderable mirth, and it may be said
that the contribution made by can
didate Hunnicut, of Coweta coun
ty, who desires to be commissioner
of’ agriculture, was especially rel-
Georgia’s Next Governor.
The man who will succeed Gen.
John B. Gordon as governor of
Georgia may have been publicly
named. Possibly his name has not
been mentioned in that connection.
It is not onr purpose to here name
him, nor even intimate who should
be elevated to that position.
Georgia is a great state, and none
but a great man should be made
her chief executive. No second
rate man will properly fill the posi
tion. The man who becomes gov
ernor of Georgia will be honored,
but it should be that he will have
within himself the characteristics
that will in turn honor the state
and the citizens thereof. Simply
a good, honest, fairly sensible man
will not suffice. It is not enough
that the man is above reproach
not enough that no political, Bocial
or business scandal has been near
his person; not sufficient that he is
well posted on political affairs.
These conditions and more must be
met. Irreproachable in positive in
tegrity he must be; well-versed in
political affairs he will be surely
unless he is a true friend of the
people and a tried democrat be
can’t be governor. Opposed to
special privileges to special classes
he should be; a man at once honest,
conservative, thoroughly a states
man, firm in his convictions,
scholar, an orator, a financier,
leader of men. Truly a man that
will receive and wear honor grac
iously; a man that will command
attention anywhere and in any
crowd; a man truly who will honor
the people in accepting an honor
at their hands.
The name of this man we know
not positively, but we know he is
in Georgia. The state needs his
services, and we sincerely hope tb^
people will be fortunate enough to
No man of shorter moral, intel
lectual and statesmanlike "statue
should be chosen.
WRITTEN BY PHELYX.
We had a good rain, with some
hail, in this section, Sunday after
The oats that were sown early
last fall are almost a complete fail
ure. Cotton is looking fine; corn
is small for the time of year; the
fruit crop will be very short; gar
den vegetables are looking fine.
Let every farmer in Houston pay
more attention to truck farming.
McD. King makes money; why not
others do the same? Houston
county is the garden spot of the
state. McD, King has sold §20
worth from his garden, and lives
17 miles from market. He has
sold some as large and hard-headed
cabbage as have been shipped
from Savannah or Florida. -Don’t
go to town with your wagon rat
tling like a drum, but raise some
thing on your farm, so that you
can carry a load every time you
go. Some farmers say that they
can take the manure and commer
cial fertilizers that King uses on
his garden, and make one acre
make a bale of cotton. Suppose
you do; you will have to work from
January to November to do it, and
get $40. Mr. King says he will
get $90 this year from one-quarter
of aD acre, by the first of June, af
ter the freeze damaged him so
much. Some people ask the ques
tion, why it is that the cold did not
destroy cabbages in Mr. King’s
garden as it did those in other
gardens in his neighborhood, and
in Macon, for there is not another
farmer in Houston or Bibb coun
ties that had any cabbages left?
The answer is that he had his gar
den thoroughly warm with ma
nure when the freeze came.
Let every farmer go to work and
raise something to sell, and stop
singing thesong of hard times; for
it has become dull to the ear of
the merchant. Our markets have
to get their vegetables from other
sections of the country, while we
have the finest soil in the state for
gardening. Plant a few onions.
You can grow a thousand dollars
worth on one acre. Call and see
Mr. King. He will . gladly give
any farmer full instruction as to
how to manage his gardens for
market, as there is a great secret
in making a garden a success. It
would take tooo much time and
space to write it.
We are sorry to note that Mr.
M. F. Etheridge was quite sick
Mrs. McD. King has been suf
fering greatly with rheumatism
during the past week, and we are
sorry to note is growing worse
Miss-Julia Story will close the
first term of her school this year
on May 9, with an examination of
her pupils in the day, and an exhi.
bition at night. Miss Julia has
given great satisfaction to the pa
trons by her skilled methods of
A. McD. King will make an ad
dress to the children before the
night exercises open.
The political fever is cooling off;
the patients are all convalescent.
“Consistency, tlion art a Jewel.”
Editor Home Journal:
“What is everybody’s business
is nobody’s business”—yet it ought
to be as legitimate for any mem
ber of the late grand jury to read
“The Judge,” in Dennard Dots, a
lecture—not a defense, as none is
ionable for the one citizen to com
pliment the other or body of citi
zens the one hand, and then draw
a’-black mark through it of implied
censure and condemnation on the
“What is good for the goose
ought to be good for the gander,
or in other words riffraff expres
sions and aberrations ol the mind
based purely on supposition are
contagious of only a syllogistic re
Consistency is a quantity to be
nicely weighed, else the scales
might go down on the wrong side
to fipd the censor wanting instead
of the censured. It is a rare jewel,
and where found in its purity and
entirety is a law unto itself, want
ing no reprisals nor afraid of any
criticism whatsoever—a monument
not often found, that erects itself
without contributions, engineers or
hod earners, ever eleciting a feel
ing of pride and security from
those coming within its shadows
and influence. Oh the one hand,
in its purity and unstrained execu
tion, it shines with a brightness
that calls forth good will and re
spect even from the criminal him
self, and throws a feeling of securi
ty and safeguard to liberty over
the minds of the high and low
alike—while on the other hand,
covered by an affectation, it sinks
to thelowest depths of a mean
groveling consideration, failing to
elicit ought else but a sigh
groan, both from the law maker
and the law breaker. TherS is
nicety of distinction human nature
refuses to accept, or entirely fails
to discern and properly recognize.
Intelligence and refinement of
well balanced mincl, manly inde
pendence, the outcome of educa
tion combined with the natural
reasonings of ones own self, are
the chief characteristics distin
guishing man any way, from
jackass or a monkey.
“Consistency thou art a jewel.
No truer clause was ever woven
together, none more worthy of
elucidation and expansion, m
more valuable in application
life, business, execution of laws,
punishments and even religion it
self. In a word it is the beautiful
blending together of all the parts
of a complex thing within itself, or
a broad platform of manly inde
pendence unwilling to acknowl
edge the advocacy of any law and
its execution devoid of it.
It is a basis upon which all laws
and their execution are or ought to
Strike ont that spirit and prin
ciple from the framing and execu
tion or enforcement of laws and a
bludgeon would soon become the
gavel to pound the head of the
It qhould be no respecter of per
sons and should only seek the
truth and to mete out that justice
due the surroundings.
He, however, who has “eaten of
the beef” and found it of bad fla
vor, or indifferently and perhaps
unjustly served out, and without re
gard to results is in a correct posi
tion to reject altogether or doubt
the manhood and oath of others.
How far the scales have been
tilted for or against “The Judge'
can only be determined by per-
a nice distinction between
the quantity and quality oi the ar
ticle placed in the scales.
My relation now to the late
grand jury is abut the same “The
Judge” is to himself on the one
hand and Jo the public on the oth-
Both of us are simply individu
als, representing each himself,
bound only by a common courte
sy, first to the Journal and then
to each other, but with no claims
on the public to believe either one
of us, except as facts may go to
The grad jury was composed of,
presume, an average class of citi
zens, and sworn to do what they
thought was legally and fully right,
and likely have no apologies or
retractions to make so far as their
acts are concerned. If there were
any candidates in the body it was
not made known, and hence there
was no good reason why they
should not do right—and even
without the advice and dictation of
outsiders. It was their time to
skin the cat, and they used their
own discretion as to how and when
they commenced. Therefore I wish
it distinctly understood I have not
been “beating around the bush” to
defend, apologize, pick up a con
troversy, or even a quarrel with
The Judge”—but it is my right
to undertake to keep him “in the
middle of the road” where all grand
juries ought always to be found in
the correct discharge of its duty
as guardians and representatives
of the people, and the servants of
the same—or convict “The Judge”
of haring run off on a tangent of
error, or on some by-paih whose
rotten sign boards were all jerked
down by the last grand jury, and
good, solid posts established m
their stead, so far as that body was
concerned. If there was anythiug
crooked, or any member of that
body caught out against his desire
or opportunity to properly inform
himself before casting a vote,
will be a matter of news' hereafter
in Denuard Dots.
He “has eaten of the beef” is not
applied to “The Judge” in the
sense and from the source it be
came sn adage, but on the grounds
that he quite likely has served on
some former grand jury where he
was powerless, even if a proper ef
fort was made, to prevent log-roll
ing and jay hawking to accomplish
this or the other purpose, thereby
perhaps subserving private ends
instead of public interests or jus
The actings and doigns of any
man or body of men whose only
object is to do right, and whose
oath should bind them to obtain
correct information, not from hear-
soy, but by actual facts, before un
taking to do or promulgate, be
comes always safe breast works
against any and all attacks.
“The Judge” may be half right
and half wrong, (I give him my
hand, as we are not far apart any
way) but he has touched where
the lash should be even rudely ap
plied if the truth will or does sus
tain the application. But do the
insinuations hold good over the
statement of the last grand j ury in
the abscence of any proof to show
they did not carefully and intelli
gently look into and examine the
workings and doings of the County
Court and its bearing on the coun
ty, its people and various interests.
Economic principles in business
is quite as great a factor as the
honesty and justice that should
underlie or become the fixed ba
sis of that business. A dollar
saved is a dollar made, and on that
and other considerations and con
tingencies the grand jury swore
they would do right and justly
toward their court, and its clever
and efficient incumbent.
Nor can “The J udge” exactly be
accused of a direct attack on the
grand jury, more than t* insinuate
and sling his club over their heads
on the County Court
His advice is far fetched, and in
full keeping with the many incon
sistencies of this age—and entitled
to whatsoever following its force
will carry with it.
Some of the jury may have and
doubtless did stand on the same
ground “The Judge” now stands,
but whether that body was com
posed of “leather heads” or men of
common sense and common justice
they did just what they considered
to be correct according to their
Precedents, it is true, sometimes
exert an influence, but he who
would be governed by any former
precedent, right or wrong, losing
sight of present surroundings, or
future results, or only because cus
tom had made ti so, is an unsafe
person to look into county affairs
or mete out correct justice to either
the people or the servants of the
same. The one would be i
much danger as the other, or both
liable to squalls from unlooked for
The report on the County Court,
as to its value and saving to Hous
ton county,based on facts and more
or less supposition pro and con, to
the Superior court, jail fees, &c. :
was intended and agreed on to be
embodied and published with the
presentments, but on account only
of combrousness and length was
left out The report can and will
yet be published, if “The Judge’
or any one else wishes to see it,
and as the books of. the County
Court are open at all times for any
citizen to examine, if vouchers are
not found to honestly cover state
ments therein contained, then pub
lish the grand jury as a fraud, and
the County Court a miserable fail
ure deserving abolishment.
Consistency fails to make those
who execute.the law more culpable
than those who violate it, and
while the rod of correction should
be applied, “The Judge” may look
out as well as
—A destructive hail storm vis
ited a portion of the Lower Fifth
district last Sunday afternoon. It
began near the farm of Mr. John
King, covered about | oE a mile in
width and went east. Probably
the greatest damage was done on
the farms of Messrs. H. S. Feagin
and W. B. White, where it was ex
tremely severe. Mr. White says
his cotton and watermelon vines
were completely ruined, fences
were blown down, and window
panes in his dwelling nearly all
broken out. It is not known how
far east the hail extended. Mr.
Feagin’s growing crops were seri
ously damaged, if not ruined. Mr.
White was in Perry Tuesday to
buy watermelon seeds to replant
Subscribe for the Home Journal
GATHERED BY REPORTER.
News is scarce, but rain plenti
Cotton chopping has been going
on steadily for the past week, and
some of our farmers have finished
The birds are energetically try
ing to destroy the small grain left
by the cold weather.
Mrs. J. F. Benfroe spent last
Friday and Saturday in Macon, the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. C. E.
Miss Clifford Benfroe returned
home Saturday from a visit to her
sister in Macon.
Miss Eosa Morgan, or Cordele,
is visiting her consin, Miss Johnnie
A large number of our citizens
visited the Central City last Satur
Eev. J. T. Beynohls filled his
regular appointment at Mount
Paron church Inst Saturday and
There mnst be a great many fish
down about the 'mouth of the
creek, as it is apparent that many
people like to go down ihnt way.
They have to go by Mr. Hincbew’s
store to get fish bait.
To all Northern Born Citizens of
You are cordially and earnestly
invited to meet at the court house
on Saturday, May 17th, 1890, at 3
p, m., for the pnrpose of ascertain
ing names, nativity, aud length of
residence in Georgia, and to ascer
tain who will attend the State Con
vention to be held at Douglasville,
June 18th, 1890, and to instruct
delegates as' to what action said
Convention should take in the mat
ter of inducing northern immigra
tion to the Empire State of the
For information, address,
W. H. LeVan, Sec’y,
—If you have any pictures to be
framed, send them to J. H. Logue,
Fort Yalley, Ga. Work done at
Macon prices; satisfaction guuran
Special Bargains this Week,
200 MEN’S ALL-WOOL CAS
SIMER SUITS FOR
These goods are good value for
$15. We give you choice for $10.
BARGAIN m. 2.
200 Boys' Suits, 4 to 14 years,
all-wool and well made. Your
choice for $2.
Bemember, these prices re
main good for this week only.
Gur Line of Gents’ Famishing
Neckwear and Hats is Immense.
The latest styles and shapes just
It will pay yon before making
yonr purchase, to hear prices at
CHEEEY ST., MACON, GA.
YOU CAN SAVE
1S/L O IET "E IT
MACON TRUNK FACTORY,
YOU CAN BUY
Maco-Made Trunks, Valises,
and other leather goods in this line of
the very best quality, at
Examine our stock when in the city.
J. VAN & CO.,
410 Third Street, Macon, Ga.
We have for sale, in any quan
tity, the following standard' legal
Bond for Titles.
State Warrant and Mittimus.'
Summons of Garnishment.
Complaint on Accouuls.
On short notice we will furnish
any other blanks called for, at
the same price for which they can
be bought in Macon or Atlanta.
I respectfully announce that I am a
candidate for re-election to the office of
Shebipf of Houston county .subject to
M. L. COOPER
For Senator and -Representatives.
At a large and enthusiastic meeting of
the democratic voters of Houston, we beg
to offer,subject to Democratic nomination,
the name of J. M. Culpepper for Sena-
tob, to represent the 23rd Senatorial
district, and the names of Jho. H. Pharr
and M. F. Etheridge to represent us in
the wis?AT. Asseubhy.
TOR THE LEGISLA.TUKE.
We are authorized to announce R. N
Holtzclaw as a candidate to represent
Houston county in the House of Repbe-
sentatives of the next General Assembly
of Georgia, subject to Democratic nomi
I hereby announce myself a candidate
to represent Houston county in the next
House of Repbesentatives ot the Gen
eral'Assembly of Georgia, subject to
It is not _my pnrpose to canvass the
county, and my friends are naked to give
me their suffrage on the 7th day of June
JOHN H. IIODOliS.
TO* COUNTY TREASURER.
I hereby announce myself a condidate
for County Tbeasubeb of Houston coun
ty, subject to Democratic nomination.
Me, W. BRUNSON.
For Cleric of the Superior Court. \
I hereby announce myself a condidate
for Clerk of the Supebiob Court of
Houston county, subject to Democratic
nomination. Being in the employment of
another, I may canvass but little, but
hope to be remembeied at the polls.
M. A. EDWARDS.
I hereby announce myself as a candi
date for Clerk of the Supebiob Court
of Houston county, subject to Democrat
E. S. WELLONS.
Tor Tax Receiver.
I respectfnUy announce myself a can
didate for TaxReoetveb of .Houston
county, subject to Democratic nomina
R. D. BROWN.
We are authorized to announce L T.
Woodard as a candidate for Tax Re
ceiver of Houston county, subject to
We are authorized to announce Gen.
C. D. Anderson as a candidate for Tax
Receiver of Houston county, subject to
I again respectfnUy ask the people to
vote for me as a candidate for Coroner
of Houston county, subject to Democrat
A. B. SCHILLING.
FOR TAX COLLECTOR.
The friends of R. E. Story announce
that he is a candidate for Tax Collector
of Houston county, subject to Democrat
The friends of T. N. White submit his
name to the voters of Houston county
for the office of Tax Collector for the en-
sueing term, subject to democratic nom
The undersigned hereby offers him
self a candidate for the office of Tax Col
lector of Honston county, pledging him
self to abide the nomination.
Thos. M. Ktllen.
This April 7,1890.
572 CHERRY STREET, MACON, C OFvCIa.
—Two or three delinquent sub
scribers can cancel their indebted
ness to the Home Journal with
cow peas at market price.
—Butterick’s patterns for ladies
and children, for sale by J. H.
Logue, Fort Yalley, Ga.
Refrigerators, Water Coolers, Fly Fans, Etc
A FULL LINE OF CEOCKERY, GLASS- WABE,
TIN-WARE, AND CUTLERY—THE BEST.
© Excelsior and Capitola Cook stores and Ranges. §
IsTE W ii’;.-A.
"^s7"l3.ol©sa,lo and lEBetail
Millinery and Fancy goods Emporium,
. 555 CHEEKY STREET, MACON, GEORGIA.
Headquarters for the Ladies!
TS THE LARGEST Millinery and Fancy Goods Establishment in Macon
A Ladies visiting the city shonld not faU to caU and examine our beautiful ir.l
extensive stock. It will pay every customer to do it, as we guarantee a savin- of
25 psr cent, on every article sold by ns- " 0!
We Sell Goods by Retail’ at Wholesale Prices.
As we buy direct from the manufaemrers and importers. Don’t forget the place
Newman’s Headquarters fsr the Ladies!
O. L. RENFROE.
3. TOM WHITE.
RENFROE & WHITE,
310 Second Street, - - Macon, Ga.
RETAIL DEALERS IN
BOOTS AND SHOES.
New Goods! Good Goods! How Prices!
8@iy.Give us a trial, and you will be sure to come again. Polite and
prompt attention, and orders by mail attended to with the greatest
M. C. B4LKCOM.
BEN. T. RAY.
BALKCOM & MY,
Groceries, Plantation Supplies, and General Merchandise,
453 MULBERRY STREET, MACON, GEORGIA.
Handling Country Produce a Specialty.
8@=F° r customers outside the city we will furnish anything ordered,
at lowest market price.
ItOJS’T H. SItXITIF, Late of Smith & Mallory. CI3AS K HAIL Jr
suvriTia: & at.t . '
“W. - - - GEORGIA,
^ STEAM ENGINES, Boilers,
Saw Mills, Grist Mills,
Mowers, Hay Hakes;
Office at Colcinaiil&fRay’si Warehouse.
- Day Grady..
Service from my thoroughbred
Jersey bull, Day Grady, can be se
cured at my lot, at any time. Will
not serve elsewhere except by spe
Terms of service—$2.50 in ad-
J. G. Davis, *
In effect March 16th, 1890, via the
ieoifia Southern and Florida
SUWANNEE RIVER ROUTE TO FLORIDA
Standard time same as Macon city time.
Ar. Lake City
A r. Hampton,
Ar, St. Augustine,
Lv. St. Augustine,
Lv. Lake City
No. 1 No. 3 No. 11,
10:35 a. m; 7:00 p.m 6:00 a. m
1:30p.m. 9:44 pm 1:45 pm
•2:58pm 11:18pm 6:20pm
2:58 am 11:18pm 6:30 am
4:42 pm 1:01a.m. 10:50 pm
5:50 pm 2;llam 3:30 pm
7:00pm 3:22am 4:50pm
9:45 p m 6:35 a m
8:52 p m 4:55 a m
10:45 pm G:2d a m 10:45 am
No. 2. No. 4. No. 12
7:00 am 7:30 bm 1:00pm
8:26 a m 8:52 pm 3:19 pm
7 :o0 a m 7:50 pm
10:00am 10:40 pm 7:00 am
11:05 am 11:51pm 9:29 am
12:12pm 1:01am 11:10 m
1:43p m 2‘39am. 5:55pm
Lv Tifton 2:08 pm 2;50am 7:00 am
Lv. Cordele 3:24pm 4:23am 12:23pm
Ar. Macon ,5:45 pm 6:30 am 7:50 pm.
New and elegant Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars
on Nos. 3 and 4.
Trains 1,2, 3 and £ arrive and depart
from Union depot. Way freight and ac
commodation trains 11 and 12 arrive and
depart from Macon junction.
Freight received and delivered at de
pot comer Fifth and Pino streets,Macon.
Freight for Americas, Albany, Bruns
wick, Savannah, Charleston, Florida
points and all other places on or reached
via this road will be handled with prompt-
ess and dispatch.
B. WILBURN, J. T. HOGE,
Gen'l Freight Agt. Gen’l Tasi. Agt
A. C- KNAPP, Traffic Manager.
0. P. & B. E. WILLINGHAM & GO.,
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN
SASH. DOORS, iUMpS, MOULDINGS,
MANTELS, PAINTS, OIL LIME,
V. E. WALTON.
C. L. BATEMAN.
WALTON & BATEMAN,
Dry Goods, Groceries, Form Supplies,
Gents’ Furnishings, Staple and Fancy
BEST GRADES OF GUANO A SPECIALTY
REDDING & BALDWIN.
CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS.
FULL STOCK OF SUITS
—This is the best time of the
year to subscribe for the Home
A LARGE LINE OF
Hats and Underwear, Shirts and Neck-wear*
Umbrellas, Rubber Goods and Overcoats.
Call on them, ami you will find goods and prices to suit you.
REDDING & BALD WHY,
368 Second Street, Mapon Gn.