Newspaper Page Text
'I am a candidat* for Congress frets
tho Third Congressional District, sub
ject to the rules of tbe D?mocratie
A. H. DAGNALLu
I am a candidate tor congress from
tho Third Congressional dlntrict, sub
ject to the rules, of the Democratic
: JNO. A. HORTON.
' I. announce.myself a candidate for
congreoa from the Third District I
will abide the rules, regulations and
results of the Democratic Primary.
HENRY C. TILLMAN.
FRED DQMIMCK IS A CANDI.
DATE FOR C0N0RE88 SUBJECT TO !
THE RULES OF THE DEMOCRATIC
4i ; . I
: FOR SOUCITOR
. I am a candidate for Solicitor of the
Torch Circuit, subject to the rules of |
the democratic Deny.
r^sor* t ., mes.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date^ for the office of solicitor , of tho
Tenth judicial circuit, subject to the
rules and regulations of the Demo
cratic primary.- v
KURTZ P. SMITH.
,1 hereby announce myself, a can
didate' for solicitor Of the tenth Ju
dicial circuit, subject to the action
of tho Democratic party in the en
duing primary olectlon.
. J. R. EAR LTD.
h , \_ if-tfia ... ', ... .' I
: I hereby anncuuca myself as a
candidate for the office of Supervisor
of Antler eon county, subject to the
rules of the d?mocratie party. A
W. REEVES CHAMBLEEL
.1 hereby announce myself aa. a|
condlda to for re-electIon as. Super vi
per of .rtwlercon County, subject to]
tiib-rulea ol the Democratic 'Prlmary |
; J. MACK KINO.
W, \>\ ;r I-,--.
SUPERINTENDENT OF EDU
f? m CATION .' '4.; :
I hereby announce myself ? candi
date for tho office of Superintendent
of '-Education, fer. Anderson- ?onniy,
aubje-ct'to'tho rulea '?f "the Democrnt
. Icprimary. Platform: Efllciency in
j th?; school room, better schools in I ths
rural mid ' mill dlstrfptd;'.more Ander
son county- girls- as teachers and no 1
partiality whdtevor In selecting, teach
ers! f ' ' xV;
ti : c^wluams:; '
t hereby4 announce, myself a candi
date for re-election to the o 111 ce of
Superintendent of Education, subject
to' the." rules of the Democratic, party.
' Cr-:: J. B. FELTON.
jjg' ? hereby announce myself a eandl
S data for County Treasurer, subject
to tho rulea of the d?mocratie party. !
J. H. CRAIQ.
I'fcyreby announce myself o candl
^l-aito' for. County Treasures* subject
to the rules of tjo democrat!a party.
: ; J. R. C. GRIFFIN.
? hereby announce myself a candi*
. dav'?. for. County Treasurer, subject
to rhs rules of the democratic pa7ty.
-.' 8. A. WRIGHT.
V, I Jaereby announce myself a candi*
> data toy re-election to the offlco of
Treasurer fop Anderson county, mib
ject t? tho rules of; the dca-oerntlo
^S^?^:0" &* N' C' BOI.EMAN.
... SHERIFF . - ..'
I hereby announce myself a candl*
. '?' dat? afar the office of Sheriff for An'
derson county,.subject to tho rules of
; the "democratto party. v
' T. J. MARTIN.
I horeby announce myself s candi
date tor Sheria of Anderson eoarfcy,
l- subject to tho rules of the Democratic
W, B. KING.
i ' * hereby aanpanc* myself a cendl
'. dat? tor tho office of Sheriff of An
] dsrsoa county a;.bjftct to' the rules of
. . : :t!l?> Damocratld primary.
YV. O. S. MARRETT. :
f I hereby snaotmce myself aa acaa*
?dfdate for re-election'to the ofBce of
If) ?faafiff. subject to tho rules of ths
; Danioo?M? party. \ ?&?j?
;Hptf* JOE M. H. ASHLEY.
;K -iV-'V.-i'. '* . - .
1 < I- h?rehy anaoance ?aysatf as s
V: candidate tor re-electioa as clerk ol
; court; 'sanjaot fat th*^ rales . ot^-??
I i de?oeratf^; primary fctoUo?? r
l,;C -.' JAB. N.v PH1AR&?AN. '
-I rOR S?OTS? ?F "?S?RESEW?
v- ' . '; *
dat? tor the Houss of Repr?sentativ?
fdr-'A?deraon eoanjty, apb^et to th?
' rniea. of the 0?nKwriOto r^r^ .
,;W. W. SCOTT,
W ?th*'.*& .House of Repr?sente
Uvas for Auderaon county, subject t<
"}. the tal?* of the Demoerai^jrarJy.
.. ; * ? S?y v" ft ?. p, -IjOCKHY.'' ^
iE of liera
MRS. B. M. PXR, OF GREEN?
HAD LOST INTEREST]
Say* She } Saw Improvement
in Her Condition Soon After
She Began Tanlac
Among those who are enthusiastic
in their praise of Tanlac are included
a largo number of traveling salesman
- -men whose work in such that f re- 1
quently their digestive organs .fall j
under the strain of hastily eating and !
frequent changes in diet, and, also,
men engaged in this work, when they
find that relief that Tanlac brings
relief to some loved one at homo in
the form of a bottle of this great
Mra.M. B. Her, of 311 John St, I
Greenville, S. C.r is one of the many
Women of- that city who have obtain
ed remarkable relief from taking 1
Tanlac. Mrs. Her is the wife et a !
traveling salesman for William M.
Syrd, a Charleston, firm. Regarding j
her troubles and the relief Tanlac,]
gave her, Mrs. lier said': ; ,
"I suffered greatly from sleepless
ness, I. would'roll and tumble a|
great deal after -1 retired. Many a
night I would not-sleep until day,, and
when day came I would get' up and
pull down the'.' window shades and'
then go to sleep through sboer exhaus
tion,, had no appetite. . Great quan
tltles of gas formed in my stomach!;
a'l had suffered with indigestion for
ten (10) years when I began taking
Tanlac. I had suffered with these
other troublea about as long, too.; My
nerves were !n bad shape. This sum
mer two years ago I got in such bad
health that I lost twenty (20) pounds
in weight in three months. I was
so very lasy at the time. I had j
no energy in the world,'and had to
drive myself to do everything S\
did, so badly did I feel.-.
'^After I began taking Tanlac, V 11
soon noticed I was relieved* of the g&<
which had been forming, on my Btom-1
aoh. and my appetite increased'. '. a |
'great deal. I can now - sleep like a
child, my njeryes are steady, I and I
fool much better in . every way. : * I
hare hot col lapsed th I s spring, as 1 j
usually did In the spring, ami the
reason I have not 1b because I took!
Taujac, , i
"I- can now reccommend Tanlac be
cause I took eight bottes and' know]
It ix r'.'r,ponf!lble for - the-' marked, lui
j l>T?VCvL<(v?tfi?r-ray' ?i?alt&'i?
Tan[a?- the master' -amedtijlne; is j
sold exclusively i? Anderson by Evan?' i
0} SSrs, Cfcapne?, cf )Fhe Te?nr'
Mt. A?ry? N. p.-*-Mr*. Sarah M. Cbin
pelt of this town, says: "1 suffered for
live years with womanly troubles, also
stomach troubles,, and rriy-puhlsumcnt
was more than gny one could teil.
I fried most every kind of medicine,
but none did me any goo&. *
I read ras day about Cardul, the wo
man's tank:, arw* 1 decided to try it, \<I
had not taken but about six bottles until
I was almost cured. It did ma mote
good than a\B the oilier nt^iicines I bad
led, put together.
My friends began asking ?e wfey 1
looked so, well, and 1 toldthem abend
Cardiii. : Several are now taking it."
Do you, lady resder? suffesr from any
c? the ailments due to womanly troubl?,
such as headache, backache, sideache.
s 1 Mpiess n?s s, an d that e ve r las tin gly tired
If so. 1st ta urge vrju?oglveGardnl a
trial. Wofeej confident it will help you,
last ? St has a million oihsr women in
the past half century.
Begin taking Cardu! to-day. You
won't regret it AU druggists.
I hereby announce myself a
dato for .the House of Representatives
for';'Anderson -county, subject to .the
rules of the Democratic party.
W. I. MAHAFPEY
y,-. , ; - ,-, ; ;? "-;
- I hereby - announce taysolf. a candi
data for the office of Coroner for. An?
deraon county, oubieot to*the rttkwaf
the democratic party. It has. been m?
ploasore to serve you fn this capacity
four years/ lsos-12.. I feel that I am
capable, and I need the offlcev
J. ?3^VAS BKABJiSY.
I hereby announce ^pyseU a csup
date for reelection to the office 'of
(?r??ar for Anderao^i^ott^^s^a^
to': toe- rules of the democrat*!'.) pri
y/>//;: 3. G. HARpjfSK$
I hereby announce myself, a* a can
didat* tor. election to the office of
?broherY subject to the rules of the
I; hereby announce < mjrseld nveahdl?
data tor ta* office of CoroneV tor An
derson county, subject to the rules of
f TO MITE
I No Uncertainty as to the
Nominee, bist Attitude of
Bryan Toward Presi
dent Is Interesting* *
HB Democratic party Rooa to St
Louis, on tho banks of tho Mis
sissippi, to bold its tu-onty-sec
ond national convention. Tho
new convention ball, said to bo the
finest In the world, will be the scene
and, although there is no doubt as to
who the nominee will be, interest is at
> The party platform will be adopted, !
Wilson will be nominated and a chair-1
man of the natlpnal committee to si
ceed William XT. McCombs, resigned,
will be chosen.
. Perhaps tiie most inte;ci>i?ig foature
of this convention will be tbe attitude
that William J. Bryan, three times
nominated by tbe Democrats aud three
times defeated, takes towaraWoodrow ,
Wilson. It was due to tbe commoner's j
hold on'tho Baltimore convention that
Wilson emerged victorious over Champ .
Clark in 10112. Bryan was. then mado
sccretdry of state and resigned because
ho idldh't'-agrce with- the administra-'
tion'? foreign policy and preparedness
Attends as a Eeporter.. '|
The "???br?skah is not ft delegate to. ]
the St ;LouIs convention. He will at-;
tend In the capacity of a newspaper re
porter, and his actions, will cause much
interest. The administration is in fa- j
vor of better military preparations,
and the "peerless leader" is an avowed
pacifist His influence may be seen in
the party's platform or it may not >
Tbe convention this year is in strik
ing contrast to that held In Baltimore
four years ago. Tben tbe nomination.,
belonged to any one, and Wilson was
not nominated until the forty-sixth bal
On the first ballot Champ Clark was'
leading, with 440% votes;. Wilson sec
; ond, with 824 votes; Jedson Harmon
I of Ohio third, with 148 votes and Oscar !
j Underwood fourth, with 117% voter. . i j
By the time the tenth ballot vrnni
taken Clark bad forged further in tbe I
lead, Harmon's vote having decreased.
On this ballot Clark had 660 votes and
Wilson 850%. Underwood held all his
delegates. On tho twenty-fifth ballot
Clark bad lost some of his Btrength.lt
being e\ id?nt that it would be most;1
difficult to name In in. Tho vote then
?SS2 409 tOr^Ssr ilnderwood held en. .
WHson passed: Clark on the forty
second ballot and on tbe forty-sixth
wno named the party's nominee by a
big majority. Marshall was then nomi
nated: for vice president
. 'Jfhls was one of tbe hardest fights
ever- held in n national political con
vention and tlm excitement was in
tense at all timee and some of the
sessions lasted all night St Louis
I will not see a repetition of this, how^
" ever, es' Wilsonr will be named on tbe
First Women Tielegates.
One of the unique features about th?
approaching convention is the fact that
there will be fifteen women delegates.
Kansas, California and Washington
have chosen- four women, delegates!
each, Arizona bos chosen one and
Wyoming two. Here is the w^ter of
women delegates, which ooen made
up at Dome era tic headquarter.!:
Kunsas-r-Mrs. W. A. Harris,. Mi
Mattie B. Hole, Mrs. J. EL Drenm
and Mrs. TL 3. Ebman.
California?Mrs. Nora P. Basmusse
Miss Mary B. Foy. Mrs. W. O. Tylt
and Mrs.. Bird B. Hobby. '
Ariaona?Mrs. H. EL Fletcher..
Washington?Mary A. Monroe, Mrs;
M. B. Harter, Mr*. Hurrlson F. Foster
and Mrs. Elizabeth D. Christian.
Wyoming?Mrs. Tv 8. Taltjaferro and
Mrs. Mary a. Bellamy. !
It is eighty-four yeara since the flrsf
national Democratic'. convention $ was
called at the behest of-Andrew Jack
son, then president to nominate the'
num whom ho wished , to serve with
Mm r,<j vice pr?sident during his ;|ec
ond term. Jackson's ^popularity with
his own party. was so unquestioned
that lie .nominated at this first
, Deraocrn tic' national convention by ' ?te
It was not until 1840, the year in
which the party failed to*agree upon ft
vice presidential. candid? to, that, .ft
Democratic convention made- s> formal
?eclsrat?oi? of the. issues upon which
they appealed: to tins people for trap
pevt Since 1840 every Demccret&?f?
ventlon has issued stich a declarotloa,
and gradually the platforms have cores
to bo regarded ns bavipg t?i? b?i^i???g
forc? of paxty taw. . Within their jlml
$at*S0s' they are accepted as unques
tionably ce declaration^ of d-oeOwW''
faith In some churches.
This first Democratic national con*
mention of 1882 held March 22 In
' Baltimore, a city which has been
1 honored bxibe ffathcrlxic of Ine partv'n
great qnedrenulal meeting nlno times
since national ?inventions were ctoj ved
as nominating bodies.
The conventtons of 1832? 18S0, 184Q,
1?W4, 1848, 1S?2. 1872, 1?12 and the ad
^o^^.convention of I860, which fest
met 3bi Charleston, b*?o been held to
Baltimore. Chicago furnished the tne
^jBpi ac?ori for the meetings of 1884/
1884 and 1892. Bet befo4? the convene
?oa selected ? siie so far to the west
.as that of tb> IllinoisjaetrepollB la
J1884 It had m*$ in Clndnnfttl la 185*5
Some History of Previous Dem
I oeratlo Convantions?This
Year Sees First Women I
Delegates Present. |
and in Charleston, S. C, in I860, at
which city the longest balloting ou i co
ord proved futile, and an adjournment
without nomluatlng a candidate fol
Tammany Hull held the delegates of
1808, when the New York statesman.
Horatio Seymour, presiding as per
manent chairman, developed suddenly
Into a dark horse candidate, the third
thfc party had brought forth up to that
time. Polk end Franklin Pierce having
preceded him SS euch.
Having reached Chicago, the 8tep to
si. Louis was cot har? to take, and
tile conventions of 3870. 1888 und 1004
were held In the Missouri town, which
still regarda itself as the rival of Chi
Cincinnati In 1880 and Kansas City
In 1000, Denver In 1008. complete tbe
talc of tbe cities that have seen con
ventions. - - -
The Two-thirds Enle.
At tbe first Democratic eon vein ton n
committee appointed to prepare the
rules recommended that two-tulrda of
the whole number,of votes of the con
vention should be necessary to constt
tute a choice in making nominations
At every national convention Blnce that
time thla has been reafilnncd as tbe
law of tbe Demo?rutie party. In 1830
an attempt was .made to repeal Ibe
rule. In fact, tbe effort was success
ful by n small marcin of rotes. 231 tu
210, but upon reconsideration the rule
was put In forde. Martin Van Huven
of New York, Jackson's choice as his
successor, was nominated at this con
vention of 183(1 b.V a unanimous vote,
and Richard M. Johnson of Kentucky
received the two-thirds vote needed to
nominate him us Vk*e president on,the
I first ballot ?u 18/40 Van Kuren was re
nomlnated vvHhout opposition, this be
ing the inst time that a Democratic,
candidate was nominated ns president
by acclamation; until 1888, when Oro
! ver Cleveland whs* similarly honored.;
i Though unanimous Iii Its che Ice for1
I the prealdehcy, ' nO| rice president In 1
' candidate could muster enough votes
! to give him the. desired office. In ex
planation of their failure to nominate n
. vice president the convention of 1840
adopted the following resolution:
II ResoUed. .Vl:at. the. convemioiv.ceern it.
expedient at tho" present t'.rr.o not to choose
I botween the" ihdivfSunlM' in :n-iin,nIon.
bat to leave the decision to their Rejnib
Heart fellow ciitaen? In tise t L-veral states,
trusting.that berbi <>' V.o Kccu-n shall take
pince this oplnl-Jn''will' became so concen
trated as to secure tho caoi 'j of a vice
president by ?ho doctoral college.
In 1844 the two-thirds rule was bit
terly, even savagely., opposed by tbe
friends of Van BrJren. who had a ma
jority, of the votes on the first ballot,
but at no time oonll muster two
tblrds. The vote'.to sustain the two-:
thirds rule was realty o. teat of Van
Boron's strength, iu. the convention. It
was upheld by a vot? of .148 to 118..
and from thet moment bis defeat wr,s.
asaured.^ The convention of 1840 .was
the first to bring about a nomination
by means of a stampede, the first to
develop a dark horse and the first to
have its proeecdingsr reported by tele-,
graph. Every state was represented
except Gout h Carolina. Three hun
dred and twenty-five delegates were In
at tendance, but ;tfaoy_ "cast only 200
votes. 00 hundred and sevcnty-elgbt
I were necessary to a. choice. ' Seveu
i ballots were taken .without results and
until tbe eight ballot the Mame of1
James K. Polk of. Tennessee had been
Only" mentioned modestly" as ? possible
candidate fpr. vice,president By the
time that the convention was: ready
for tho eighth ballot great.bitterness Of
feeling bad developed between tbe sup
porters of Vau Buren aud bis chief
competitor. G?n?ral;; Lewis Cas? of
Michigan, who eu tfi? seventh ballot
led Van Buren by. twenty-four votes.
On the eighth ballot the break from
Van BpreO In fay'pr " of Polk was
started by a delegate from Pennsyl
vania. Tolk waS given forty-four votes
end on the ninth, ballot was nominated.
Silas Wright senator, fivini New York,
was named as vice president News
of his nomlnadou'was .$ent to Wash
ington over the telegraph line and he
peremptorily teie^raphed back hla doc
UnntU?n:;of tbe honor,J feeling that his.
friend Van Buren had beed betrayed,
George M. Dallas of Pennsylvania was
.^S&'aelected ; to complete the. ticket
which was ?mceesaful.
' The1 Democratic conveutlon of l&SS.
which nominated Lewis Cats of Michi
gan for president and W'Jlllam O. Buir
1er. of Kentucky .??& ?le* president di
f?^- 'the appbintment of the Crat
national committee ever organiied. lie
candidate.;like, the democratic candi
data tit ?g?O. ?*5 ^*S2*ed b? ? \Yh??
s?ldlo7caudTdaf e: ^eral Taylor, who,
J^??noral Harrison)- bad no prepara
tion for the executive office andj^m!
hommcted by the Whigs in obewateet
to the doctrine of availability.
In the convention, of. 1862, held in
Baltimore, there occurred another of
tbose strange and ?a?Sd?n movement?
by which tbo cont^ijfieiween promi
nent and favored H^ftbdidatea causes
1 hem all ta'be ai*caiftfc,d end the posi
tion to be glvm to setae.heretofore ?n
inowo Quantity. To use an old and
T< . 11.'" ." '
tauch used if not abased figure, when
the tournament opened four renowned
knights entered the lldts. They were
Lewis Cess of Michigan, the defeated
candidate of 184?; James Buchanan of
Pennsylvania. Ftephec A. Dcuglaa of
Illinois and "William L. Mercy or New
York. After many exciting tilts a
knight who had remaned in the shad
ow with visor down dashed in, un*
horsed his opponents and won.
Franklin Pierce of New Hampshire
was not even named as a candidate un
til the thirty-second ballot, when he re
ceived ono vote, which deserted him on
the noxt ballot. On the thirty-sixth
ballot the vote? of Virginia were given
to Pierce. His strength gradually In
creased Until on the forty-ninth ballot
there was a wild rush to get into his
baud wagon and bo was' given 2S2.
votes, only 188 being necessary to a
'It took seventeen ballots to nominate
James Buchanan of Pennsylvania lu
the Cincinnati convention of 1850.
From the first he wan the leading can.
dldate, but could not control two-thirds
of tho votes. On tho sixteenth ballot the
contest bad narrowed down to Buchan
an and Douglas. On tho next ballot
delegation after delegation changed Its
vote until the entire number, 200, were
cast for Buchanan. Stephen Douglas
of Illinois, who bad twice beert a presi
dential ?tij'?lfe?s, et la?t 5*?vC5s5cd in
winning the nomination in 1800. But
the shadow of secession was over the
.lend, aud tho party, like ..he country,
was suffering. The convention nsscm
bled in Charleston April 23, 18G0, and
continued until May 8. After fifty
seven fruitless ballots, in which Doug
las bad a majority but not :wo-thlrds
of a full convention, tbo regular organ
isation adjourned to meet in Baltimore
on Jane 18.
Southerners who had already with
drawn from tho regular convention
held a session of four days, then ad
journed to meet in Richmond June 11.
after Adopting a platform. They then
adjourned to meet in Baltimore June.
20. Having reassembled, they ad
journed from day to day until June 28.
The regular convention met June 18
Id Baltimore, and upon the second bal
lot Douglas rw?ivcd ?S?vj voies, j
Breoklnrjdge seven and a half and
Guthrie five acd a.half. Thereupon u
recointion was passed declaring that,
as Douglas bad received two-thirds of
the votes cast ho was the'regular
nominee. Mr. Fltspatrick of Alabama
was nominated for vice president, but
he declined, und H?rschel V. Johnson
of Georgia was selected to complete the
ticket Among those who withdrew
from this convention wss tbe presiding
officer, Caleb CuBbing of Maesachn-,
The first Democratic convention to
meet In Chicago was that of 1804. ??.
nominated General George B. Mo
Clellan of New Jersey on tho Irst bal
lot. George H. Pen die ton was named
as the vice presidential candidate.
Meeting In Tanrraany Hall, j
In 1808 tbe'conventSon assembled in
Tammany Hall lu Nev?. York. Horatio
Seymour was In the chair. When
some votes were cast for him. he der;
ein red that he was not A candidate. A
stampede In his favor followed. He
was given every vote of the conven
tion on the twenty-second ballot Fran
cis P. Blair of Missouri was nominated
tor vice president on'tho Orst ballot j
The D?mocratie convention of 1872,
which met in Baltimore, July 9, 1872.
-accepted the principles of the Liberal
Republicans and Indorsed' their candi
dates, Horace Greoley of New York;
and B. Grats Brown of Missouri. Some
rock ribbed Democrats refused to nbtde
by tbe action of the'convention and
held a convention of tbelr own In
September. 1879 nominating Charles
O'Conor or Ne-v York for president
and John Quiney Adams for vice presi
dent Both nominees' declined, hut
their declinations were not accepted, j
Samuel J. Tilden of New York anil
Thomas A. Hendrieks of Indiana were
candidates for the presidential nomi
nation in lG7(i. On tbo second ballot.
Tilden was named for the higher office.'
Hendrieks was uomlr.?'*cd by a vnanb
mous vof.o for the second place.
I The convention of 1880 was a short
one. ' It was called to order iu Cu-eln-,
uati June 22 and adjourned June t->.
General Hancock was nominated ?p
the third ballot, md William B. Eng
lish of, Indiana was nominated for
.vice president by acclamation. A pe
culiar thing about this 1880 convention
was that Ohio, New York and Pennsyl
vania each had two candidates.
The convention of 1?84 selected G ro
ver Cleveland of New York, though op
povc? by Tammany. Hp was nomi
nated on. the second ballot and with'
Hendrieks of Indiana carrit* the party
back into power. To defeat him Tam
many tried to break down the unit rule
followed by D?mocratie conventions,1
but tho attempt was not successful. \' !
The convention of 1888 was the first
ta forty-eight years to nominate n can
didate by acclamation. At this conven
tion G rover Cleveland was nominated
for a second term by resolution with
out opposition. For vice president Al
len G. Thunaan of Ohio was nomi
nated on the first ba tlot, .'receiving 600
votes. This couven t ion met in Su Lou
la. Th? Chicago convention of 1802
again nominated Cleveland on the first
ballot despite , the determined opposi
tion of bis own state.
(vHe was thrice honored by bis party;
The eeareatics of 1SSS nominated htsi
i ?fw a second term by resolution vrttb
S '$?t opposition, and the convention of
1??2 nomlttated blm again oa tho flrbt
. ballot.' ;,v:--:^, ,
W?ll?m j. Bryan h?s ilso been nom!
noted three times.; The convention of
3890 named the Nebraskan Vas t?e
standard bearer, a* d!d the convention
v of 1000. In 1004 tb? Bryan and ar.ti
Bryan men in the party named Alton
8. Parker of New-York as the compro
ml*e candidate, but in 1008 th& party
Again nominated Bryan. *
We have an ideal Fertilizer for Side Dressing Cotton and
Com. It il heavily charged with soda for quick action and
men the other aromoniatca in this Side Dressing will continue
the growth started up by the soda. These goods are made es
pecially for Side Dr?sv~^ and is just what the crop needs. A
great many people think Cotton will b?*tg a good price next
fall. If it does, you will want all you can make.. If it should
be low you will need all you can make. Skie Dressing ap
plied early makes, more Cottcn, there is no earthly' question
about that* It brings you in about $3.00 for every dollar
you pay out
It should be applied just as fast as you get your Cotton
thinned to a stand and cleaned out.
We are ready with the goods.
The cotton crop is about I? days late at this time. Side
dressing may prove unusually1profitable this year if we have
&n early frost 1
Be Oft Go.
Two second hand Ford cars?one 5 passen
ger and one Roadr ^er.
Don't delay if interested, as there were a
number of buyers for the car advertised a
few days ago.
TODD AUTO SHOP
North Main Street
is onigranteed for ??ttan\.':'$*sss~it wi?? kst bng?r.
Roofs don'? totar out, they dry out?and it is for this reason that
?srtam'tcc? Roofing is made with a soft asphalt center and a harder
asphalt protecting surface. It dries out very elowly because these
Inhalts are Mended as found best after a quarter century experience.
The three biggest-roofing mills in the world bark up this ruafantee.
That protects us as w?li as you; ft assures us of goods on which our
cu^merscan depend and we hold their patronage.
^f^'Jptt this kind of irspans&inty behind the gf-jd? we cany vrbe?ier/r ?c*vb\e~r'
ca loo!*, on builder'* hardware, painty cil?, bnuhc* and everything in bid!*
Eng fine yet* ifsqul?O. YOU know our square-dial policy. Buy ycur building
?auristt here. . .