Newspaper Page Text
IS READY FOR YOU
I have.just rolled out a carload of
GOOD OLD MITCHELL WAGONS
. Known as the "Monarch of the Road," a wagon with a
record, having been manufactured and giving satisfaction
, continuously since 4834, or for 82 years.
. All sizes and every sise .
at the right price
And if you're thinking of buying a Buggy 1 am equally as
wei! prepared to serve you. Brock way, Hackney, Wash
ington, Delker Bros., and Kentucky.
V. c ' Faces and Terms to suit
Fied G. TribMe
Successor to Davis Bros. ..
West Benson St.
Complete stock of Harness, Laprobes, Whips, etc*
BLUE RIDGE ANO SQ3?TH?RN
From Anderson, S. ??
. , ...... . .. Rate
Knoxville, Tenn ...$ 8.35
Charlottesville, Va. .. .. .12140
New .York, N. Y.I ..25.40
Baltlmr re.. Md. 17.95
Buffalo; T?.Yl .. ;.... 30.05
Cincinnajti, Ohio. ,. ..17.25
Rock Hill, S. C.. .. .4.45
Nashville. Tenn.'.. ....... ,12.80
Date of Sale .
June ,18, 19, 20, 24, 26,
June 18 to 26
Juno 21"to 25
July 5 to 9 .
June 29, 30, July 1
July 8 to 10 I
June 13. 10, 28, 29, 30,
July 14=10 16
June 14, 15, 10, 19, 24,
- July 5
, July 121
v July .23
July 25 j
? 15 days
Summer Excursion Rates now in Effect to ail Points |
s For tull Information regarding these and all rates and railroad intormatle;.
cheerfully given upon application. . .
- Call on or write,
?? ... ..--.<. /.....?.., ,..... ... . .
.J.. lt..-ANDERSON. Superintendent. L. L-. YANCEY, Ticket Agent. .
f tlao t ic City, Washing toa
Bakimore, Richmond and Norfolk, Va.
|?SMY; JHNE 22, lill
V? EXTREMELY LOW EXCURSION FARES AS FOLLOWS:
A;|ijt?srncCITY ...... ..... . .: . . .... ....$17.50
BALTIMORE, MD. .. :...... .... . ... ........ .'$14.56
WASHINGTON, D,C. ,.. , ... .= .. , .. .......... .$12.50
mm&u^y^, > y... -,.. .v............. f ,;?
;,' : Ka-cuelo* Vims to At?ant?e City, Rainmore und Washington apelles ?tlreet j
: Jarifos T?eke?s ?T?O^ W, s^4?ll??a& trains ^WNday, June ???su, g<^? !
Newsing t? reach origina! ?tar?lug geinten or before midnight Joly 7th? 1916;i
$&&'$$&m ?.ri' f???d ****** tb spend,tho4th of July Holiday Season ?
. TM inest'rteao^?ftaa an? famous seasldn reoort le lae ?arid vritfr its'j
mmStfa ?t>?^ walk, f ? Oet^Wer*, ?ncledla*1
; tfo?njfl ^Ht?oB Belter Pis?? rita ?tory ??'ar?irable form of Agreement afcrt
?::l^!H6ie!?,-rates tr*m ftt?Mv ?k* sm? tte? w3r*'*ee!s apt ?".
awnd and. AorA>Ak, Ya* vvHfc inxonieiabio points o? interest* "
High Class Modern Steel jaches ; and Pallan? &e?p!*f Cars wffl ha vro?
?tided through io desUaattas. . .. - . . . .;,
' *-**--^-* 1 11 'l i ' ----j-rriT" ," , | |l|1Lj IIMIM1IIH IMIIIHMI I., in-il.,.i I ?? in
$ Charles Evans Hughes of New
I York Has Been Governor of
His State and Associ
ate Justice of the
FTE H the flrst shock of surprise
st the suddenness with which
the Republicans nt Chicago
nominated thoir candidates for
president and vice president tho ever
curious public is demoudlng lnforinu*
tien of just v.-ho and what tho men
aro who have been selected. Sure.
ly it would be indeed st range if any
American should be uninformed as
to-ar ho Charles Evans Hughes and
Charles W.- Fairbanks are-that is, tho
position "ibo two Charlies/' ns they
have been .classed' by somo of their
political frienda, have held In pub' ?
?Ile life for a comddernble period
1 poet, j Yet la Uninteresting to note how
litUeVpur. neighbor can.tell you about j
a . mah directly after bo - has been1
nominated for high office, even though j
he may have been .continually in the '
public eye for years.
In tbV case ot Justice Charles riv a n 3 J
HughGi: most ot us know1 he eat as a '
member of the United States supremo 1
court, but tho fact that ha first gained
fame by exposing the gas companies
In r?ow York while acting as ? public
investigator is not generally 'familiar i
tallie."' This also applies to his running
mate; Altheugb a fonder vice pr?si
dent. Charles Warren Fnlrbonls? had
'rt very lmmblo beginning, being born
on a /itrm;. Se, searching through
the lives of these standard bearers of
the Republican party, wo find along
every step of tho :way op their path
has been no bed. of roses, but only by
dint of hard work and skill have boin i
reached their present stations - before |
, >?5ughe?i ? San.. bf , a HM?ter.
- Justice-Hughes was born ut .Glens
Fall?, N. Y., April ll, 18S2. His father
was tho Rev; David C. Hughes, a Uap>
Uar. rninister^ . Early, in bis youth his
family removed to Newurkv N. J. Hero
tho. boy was educatedV^\t^eV-M?^lc
schools, fr?m *whlch ho waa xfraiidhted
tn l?V3 at the p?ccoei?W bge of eleven
years. He wai too young to enter col-I
legcC In 38*8, however; ho determined
that cond?tto?s nt . Brown university
^Oul'd be moW'to his. purpose,.arid In
ISSI.bo was graduated from tho latter
university ak the ase o* nineteen, hnv=
lng wed mftanrvhJl? the p o rm premium
for tho highest' sYsndfns in Engiish lit
era tore. During the best* two years
he tsjaght tnathemlatics at DeiB?^*s
academy, Delld, e t ?to *ame Um*, a^
[jf^mg.Uw Coombia Law eehool^Ia
.??'he graduated from the latter fa
e?UuUon ss prise mun.
!''epsMf-liet?ftr W?stv, having be?n?u>
ml?e? to the ber4? Kew York in bis
???dMte? yenk Dotti 1887 bs had
^tJ^fbia the benefit of thfe traraliifr
lng? ? week; : M?anwblie he liad ba
; ebme a clerk jt?: the offl?te ot 1
;fabV Cart** ttornb?bwcr.
?S?gh^ tt?rrl?d 'l? ;!88& Mi?? '
fi?tte Ct?t?tr, i lfi? daeghWr
: carter. i?ejmS?!^SP^S?^?^
?.8D? to ?sr?wheia a'jr?jr?rinfni?^axi
. cornell nt?ve?rt^y: -. |
uss i nus 1H
Charles W. Fairbanks of ?n
.diana Was Vice President
In Roosevelt's Adminis
tration and Represent
ed State In Senate.
connection, with-, the law ni ul became a
member of the reorganize! urra of Car.
ter. Hughe*. & Dwight.
He first came into prominence before
the general public through his connec
tion with the investigation of thc gap
situation in New. York, but it was not
until he undertook the work' of chi jf
counsel fur" the Armstrong committee
in Its Ufo'? Insurance.'.investigation thnt
Mr. Hughes acquired' wide Tcnorm,
The promlneuce which, his work Iii that
enterprise gave his name brought 'him
a nomination by the Republicans for
mayor .of New; York., although bc had
made not tho Bllghte#t exertion to pro
it. Thr?o day>i??Ster be bad been;
noted by. oee??^??n he declined
" honor. . ^ , . (? ?ps;
Ju scaw Wv^'^S?i^'-??j^?tiM ct I
????w. YorK'a?d atii^i^otom^'?iiMr
.^f?yms',/for'- ..wbja^jU^^ wea . /fara
-rnroiignoi? '."luciiijiniy itrn pi i tri rr
wer?, put through, lu spite of the
wishes, of tho party bosses, Hughes
was renominate*! In 2U08 end tbs fa
mous race track bill carried, prohibit
ing betting on the horses lu the state.
lt ls lnterestliu/ to note herc, In the
light of past events, that it was Theo
dore Roosevelt who first made Hughes
governor. That ia a matter of political
history which ls now uudbputed.
Beached Supreme Court
in 1910 President Taft named
Hughes to bc en associate justice of
Hie United States supreme court, which
position ho filled up to the time of. re
ceiving tho uominatluu for president
Thc presidential candidate ts of
medium height, rather Bpare of build,
with high, narrow ond intellectual fore
head, eyes set wide apart, refined nose
and tho lower part of bis face covered
by o gray beard/ At ordinary times
bia eyes are half veiled by drooping
Ud3 and his face without . expression.
When interested his entire altitude
changes. The eyes aro piercing, sud
his features show'alertness and nerv
ous energy.' He ls fond of golf' and
mouutnln climbing and has spent many
summers In the Swiss Alps. He is a
clear and strong ?penkfjr.
Justice Hughes is a hard worker. He
once said :
"There in a pleasure in achievement,
there is an Inspiration in work, ami
work well done will make a man con
tented with, his. lot 1 beliovo In work
bard work and long hours of work. 1
have never known: n mau to break
down from overwork; it ls the worrie:
and the dissipations that cause men b
break down: work alone will nojt do lt
except lu rare, cased."; : 1.
It is not generally known thai
Charles E. Hughes founded the Sun
day'school cluan later taught hy Join
D. Rockefeller, .lr., and still oddrcsse
lt occasionally, but such is'the cuse
Fairbanks' Hard Gained Education
Charlen Wunen Fairbanks, ?s" hai
already been noted In this article, bel
the office of vice president In l?or? t
1009. This wa:? du i hm Roosevelt's In
cumbeney. Ml? boyhood wan spent I
the held:.; niul foresta around h's hom
uear Unloiivllle. Center. Union count)
O'., where ll? war? born;'May ll, 183'
He attended thu schools of the neigt
'bot hood, studied nt li?me nud ?sed e;
cry opportunity that presented to si
cure.au ?ducation. . Ile went to th
Ohio'WeiilcyaII college und graduate
. Ha vii"* completed lils'studies, in: til
law, Mr..Fairbank* removed to ludlat
apolla, where be entered actively upo
tifo piuetU'e-of. lila- profession. Judd
Gresham, who wm) ut tout time nu tl
federal bench.* was titirui-ied to Fal
bankeena was.nf great service t?? hin
The Urxl pnllrit-'il work that Heuatt
Fairbanks ever did W<IH at Judi
Grcfdiaoi's itMM.iaitlnu lu ISSI, wbc
he and hin .Monds tiiiu"?rtool: to nroUi
a tittle Keiitliuciit lo favor of Arthi
for the Iteiiulilliuu.jomluutlon. -
One of Fr?s?do.f? McKinley's Hr
net;- v.'as tu iii; inc Senator Fal.rbaul
ns one or the commisioners of tl
United pJues and^Britlah joint hil
wniiu!..?.?>Ji. ile was tuiidu preside
of thu United ?tnica eounulssionei
Thia coumibisloit held one Possum
Quebec- und later a protracted 'ipeesii
Iii Washington, ?iud pr?ctk'Ully.rea?h!
a concludion o:i nil. the questions I
fore tho cQiumlslon.
lu J?nuni'i, lSTiT. ho was elected
the esntste to succeed Daniel N. V
heea, a Deajocr?u, ?
Str. Fslrbanks was ? delegate
ijjgse' to thf.?BBttiB tiotf In ryisdelj
Iii !i(ft10--?n^^:->natr1?^vof . ?h?c
mUtee et?, r?A&??^??p&^ ib? i
presen?:, v TOB: '?rn?. '?rsi7^t?M
.Waa a ; daughter .?;af-1 "JutfgeL Cole
and the First Half of September
. are Very Trying Months
on the Cotton Crop
A crop that ?s well fertilized stands dry weather better tim
a crop that is not well fertilized. lt is stronger and more
vigorous than a poorly fertilized crop. A well: fed horse
stands hardships bettert han one that is not well fed. And as
for shedding-cotton that is side dressed does not shed any
thing like cotton that is not shie dressed. The reason cotton
sheds is because it hasn't sufficient plant food to nourish it
properly. You fertilize your cotton when you plant it. By
the time your cotton begins to fruit a great deal of that ferthV
izer is gone and so just when the strain on your cotton plant is
greatest. When it is squaring and blooming and bolling, la
boring under the greatest strain during the life of the plant,'
the supply of plant food has already decreased at least half
and is steadily weakening-the plant sheds-what else can it
do? . . ,
You increase your mule's feed when you are worang it hard.
You don't depend dn what you gave him three months before.
You increase his feed. Now feed your cotton. Give it a
supply of plant food to draw, on during the period of greatest
strain. You just make one cotton crop a year. Make a
good one-make every lock of cotton you can. The way
Co do it Is to side dress your cotton. It is thought that it will
pay you $3.00 for every dollar you pay. out. Every "prize
acre" of cotton is side dressed and two atid three times. Why?
Because it makes more cotton. There you are?
l?*V'\?C?;i.*r-'''->. . ,.' '..?>.'??..' -'?} 'fi.'>'< ' ;-,'i:-.v ifcv
Some years a pretty fair crop of cotton is shed-side dress
ing will prevent nearly all of this. We have the fertilizer
and the very best that is made.
Anderson Phosphate & 03 Co
Thc cotton crop.is at least IS days late this y?ar. ..\Sidc
dressing will hurry the crop on ano this may be very Impor?.
tant if we should nave an early frost.
We aro making an excellent sitie dresser for cotton and corn
for $30 a ton, Anderson. . This ts not as good a? our $34
goods, bot it ts the be*t $30 goods on this or anyothet; market*
ANDERSON PHOSPHATE ? OIL CO. j
. . ;> ' .' ? :-" ' ./;'_? .-' < ; ' " .'?'? ?
?ww-un ?i m II MB i , .ii.inrMpiwMiiii^wiiii-iil i un i ijiiiiiUifijfiliiiPOl"'."""1 1 "? "If"''?"[ '.
TO?RS FROM 10 TO 40 DAYS
. Kew York. Boston. White rVIoaaSaina, Tko Saguenay, Que
bec, Montreal, Lake Champlain, Lake George, Aiwable Cha* rn,
' St. Lawrence, The Thousand Islands, Niagara Fall*, Alaska;
Pacific Coast Yosemite Valley, Canadian Rockies, Lake L?v?so,
Vancouver, Clacks* Nat?oru-3 Park, Grand .Canyon- ?rf Ari
sosa, Salt Lake City, Colorado Rockies and Los Angele*.
' ^ANDTHE- .
Panama-California Inftematiopal Exposition
at San Di-sf?o, California
PERSONALLY CONDUCTED AN? CHAPERONED
The very highest class of service, which makes travel for
pleasure comfortable and enjoyable. j
The Tours cover the most' attractive routes and the prin- j
. cijat places, of Scenic and Historic interest' throughout the |
Greatest Country in the World.