Newspaper Page Text
News Notes From All Parts of
W Transfers Lighting System.
Sh Chester, Special.-In November,
the city of Chester went into
?the business of ..electric lighting of
K's streets, business houses and homes
?cf its people, and on the 1th of June
BlP09, retired from this same business.
9 The work of transferring its elec
Htric plant to the Chester Power com
?pany was ' completed Wednesday
?morning and on the matter of "mu
nicipal ownership/' as"far as relates
to street and house illumination is at
an end here. Thi;> testing current
yas turned on Monday -evening, and
ai> the ladies would say, the enter
prise "worked beautifully." Tuesday
night ;the new electric outfit, glowed
and sparkled brilliantly all over thc
town. There is a stadfastness and
fixedness about the illumination
which has not been known for many
months under- the oki steam plant
i^ stem. The price paid by the Ches
ter Power company for Chester's
'?ormer lighting plant was $10,00.
At a speeial meeting of city coun
cil Tuesday afternoon Mr. J. S. L?
eas, of Charlotte, N..- C., attorney . of
the Southern Power company, was
present and turned over to the city
treasurer a certified check for the
above named sum. The contract by
.city, council with Chester Power com
pany for the operating of the lights
is for a period of ten j-ears.
Horse's Kick Proves Fatal.
$ St. Matthew's, Special.-Mr.
Charles Rickenbaker, a - promient
farmer of Cameron, died Tuesday
night at his home under very dis
tressing conditions. On Monday a
little child was playing in the yard,
-fronting his residence, which a hitched
horse near by. An automobile came
along and Mr. Rickenbaker, thinking
more' about the safety of the child
i than anything else, ran to the horse
to keep him quiet. In some way he
'was kicked in the stomach and
knocked senseless, and he never re
gained consciousness.; He was thc.
"brother of Dr. John Rick?rubaker. a
prominent physician of that se>etion,
labour 50 years of age, and unmar
ked. Eis death is a great shock to
the community in which he lived, and
enjoyed the esteem and confidence of
Cow Killer, in Abbeville.
Columbia, Special.-Governor An
sel Wednesday offered a reward of
ffty dollars for the apprehension and
conviction of a certain party qr par
ties who shot and killed foaxv . cows
"belonging to Mr. W. P. Wid?man, of
Abbeville Count}*, who lives, on the
rural ronte from. Troy. Several pe
I titions were presented to the Gover
nor in reference to the matter. Mr.
Wideman in his letter, states that he
has bad four fine Jersey cows shot
down in his pasture in the past sev
eral weeks, and that he believed that
if the Governor would offer a reward
' the guilty person or,persons' veli
"be apprehended. ,
Convict Disappears From Lsxin*rtor
Lexington, Speial.-Wednesdav af
ternoon about 4 o'clock B. F. Rush
ton, a white convict, disappeared
from the chaingang camp, and so far
%no trace of him has been found.
Rushton left the camp to go for wood,
and soon- after his departure a heavy
thunder storm came up. It is pos
sible, therefore, that he was killed
by lightning, but search for his body
has been unavailing and the opinion
is that he escaped. Rushton was con
victed of forgery at the February
term of court and sentenced to eight
months on the chaingang. Rushton
~s a native of Saluda county .
Cut Mortor Car Tires.
, Gaffney, Special.-Friday night a
party of gentlemen from Gaffney
went over to' Piedmont Springs to at
tend the opening ball at that place.
The party went in Mr. Z. A. Robert
son7? .automobile. While the'dance
was, in progress, Mr. T. M. Caldwell,
?formerly of Gaffney but now of
Torkville, made the discovery that
one of the tires of Mr. Robertson's
ear had been cut with a knife.
Meat Car Leaves Track.
Rock Hill, Special.-Passengers on
the east-bound train cm the Charles
ton division Thursday !aight were con
siderably shaken up aud excited over
tho occurrence at Fishing creek tres
tle, 'between here and Yorkville. A
car of meat consigned to a merchant
at Hock Hill had been attached to
thu train at some point up the road
in order to get it he::e quickly and
this ear jumped the track at the point
named. After bumping along on the
ties for some distance the car turn
ed over and rolled down the embank
ment. Very fortunately it broke
loese from the rest of the train
Tt?rtsville Stable Destroyed By Fire,
??fijtsville, Special.-At 3:30 Mon
!da;7 morning the large stable, buggy
and wagon repository of the Harts
vih'e Mule company on Home avenue
was discovered to be barning. Flames
were shooting from the roof in sever-\
al places. By 4 o'clock the establish
ment, together with the adjoining
strble of Mr. R. J. Fletcher, was a
Elected tb'Turman Chair.
.Anderson, Speeial.-Prof. J. L.
Yrss, who has for the past two years
held the position of teacher of Latin
in the high school, has been elected
to the fecnlty of Furman university
of Greenville, where he will take the
position of assistant professor of
Latin and English. Mr. Vass gradu
ated from Furman in 1904 with the
master's degree. The honor confer
red upon him by the college is appre
ciated deeply by both Mr. Vass and
his friends here and elsewhere, but
it is in every sense deserved. *
tjfec StaL?c of Interest to South
Warrants Sworn Ont Against T. C.
Union, Special.-Jolin H. Morris,
formerly of this city and of Spring
City, Tenn., but now of Pacolet, has
begun an action against T.' C. Dun
The warrant was served by Deputy
Sheriff J. G. Lcng, Jr., on Mr. Dun
can at the court; house Friday after
noon, though comparatively few per
sons have heard of the incident and
after being taken before Magistrate
J. Frost "Walker, Jr., the amount of
bond was fixed at $1,500 and was fur
nished by Capt. A. H. Foster.
The following is the subi ance of
the warrant : That on the 19th day of
December, 190C, T. C. Duncan of
Union, township, State and county
aforesaid, did falsely and fradulent
ly obtain from the People's band of
?nion, S. C., $1,500 w?th intent to
cheat and defraud said bank, pre
tending that the said $1,500 was in
the Bank of Spring City, Tenn., to
the credit of the American Lime
companv, and that H. B. . O 'Shields,
W. H. Gist, J. M. Greer and B. F.
Arthur are material witnesses.
Hostelry Changes Hands.
Bennettsville, Special.-Mr. Ansel
D, Rogers has bought the Marlboro.
Hotel property and will at once make
decided' improvements in the build
ings. He has for a number of years
run this well-known hotel and knows
the wants and needs of the .traveling
public. He has given the contract
for'complete equipment-of plumbing,
w?ter-works and sewerage. . An up
to date heating plant will be installed
and other improvements made. The
hotel will be largely ; refurnished.
Mr. Rogers expects to have within
sixty days many conveniences and ad
vantages that were impossible while
title to the property was in another
name. "When these improvements are
completed the Marboro Hotel will
have all the desirable modern conven
iences enjoyed by the best hotels.
Chester Residence Bums.
. Chester, " Special.-The dwelling
house of Mr. Thos. Hill, who lives
on Richburg, R. F. D. Np. 1, was
destroyed by fire between ll and 12
j o'clock Friday night. The fire when
I discovered was in the kitchen and
doubtless originated from a defective (
flue. By the heroic work of Mr. H. !
W. Wilson and other neighbors, who
appeared on the scene promptty, a
considerable part pf the furniture
and household effects were saved; and
all of the contents of the smoke house
which had (caught on fire in the mean
time, were transported to a place of
safety. The stables and barns were
r:ot damage?V. Mr. Hill had no. in
surance on his property, and-his loss
will prove a serious blow.
Charged With Selling Liqour.
Anderson^ Special.-Nine warrants
issued , by Chief of PoKce L. M. Mur- j
phy were served Tuesday on J. K. .
Manos and Ed Faulkner, both white j
men, charging; them with Sellins: whis- !
key, and it is expected that there will '
be other arrests within the next few .
days. It had been known for some !
time that whiskey was being sold by !
these parties, and the officers had
been quietly at work on the cases,
bringing them suddenly to a climax
when the arrests w^re made. Manos
is under a $600 cash bond and Faulk- j
ner is in the city lock-up, being un-;
able so far to give the necessary $300 j
cash bond. It seems from what the
police say that the cases are very j
clear, the whiskey ' having been:
bought at the instigation of the
police and being now at headquarters.
Mule Dying Seized Owner's Leg With
Salem, Black River, Special.-One
Norris Johnson, a negro tenant of.
Dr. W. J. McKay, lost a fine mule. In'
its death agony thc mule seized Nor- j
ris' leg and the by-standers had to j
prize its mouth open to release the ?
negro's leg. This was on Monday,1
i 7th ; on Saturday his doctor said the
I leg would have to be amputated.
Almost Wrecked Oar.
Lexington,. Special.-r-While Mr.
Sam P. Roof and a party of friends
were speeding along in his handsome
automobile on Sunday night about 8
o'clock along the Augusta road about
six miles above Lexington they dis
covered a number of fence rails piled
up in the road just in time to save
a terrible accident. It is believed
that it was a diabolical attempt to
wreck the automobile and the mat
ter is being investigated. If the
guilty parties are caught it goes with
out saying that they will be prose
cuted to the fullest extont.
O' lld Bitten By Rabin Dog.
Abbeville, Special.-The 8-vcar-old
son of Mr. Tom Nickles was bitten
by a dog that bas since heen pro
nounced mad by ilia Pasteur institute
in'Atlanta. Dr. C. C. Gambrell will
get the virus frash every day and
treat the boy ni home. Early in
April the South Carolina State board
of health authorized the establish
ment of a Pasteur institute in Colum
bia, but it seems they are not in posi
tion yet to treat patients.
Charleston Receives Cargo of Coffee.
Charleston, Special-The advan
tage of Charleston as a port for
direct trade with South and Central
America was again evidenced Mon
day with t]\e dispatch attending the
unloading of the big cargo of coffee
of the steamer Acre, which arrived
here on Saturday night from Rio Js
niero and in the disembarkation of
four of her passengers who desired to
leave the ship here and proceed by
rail to the destinations to expedite
President Taft Takes a Shot
HE WAHTS A CORPORATION TAX
Presiden!; Recommends to the Sen
ate the Incorporation of a Provis
ion in the Tariff BilLFor the Taxa
tion of the Earnings of Corpora
Washington, Special-The message
of President Taft, recommending the
incorporation of a provision in the
tariff bill for the taxation of the
earnings of corporations and the ad
option of a resolution looking to an
amendment of the constitution so as
to permit the levying of an income
tax without interference from the
courts, which was received by the
Senate Wednesday was generally re
garded by Senators as of such tran
cendent importance as to place iii
the shade all questions pertaining
strictly to the schedules of the turill
bill. The message was received early
in the afternoon and, after brief dis
cussion on the method of proceeding,
was referred to the committee on fi
Recommending legislation looking
to the placing of a two per cent tax
on the net income of corporations
and also the adoption of an amend
ment to the constitution providing
for the imposition of an income tax
withe in apportionment among the
sev? /tates, President Taft Wed
ne. ". J sent to Congress a message
embodying Iiis views on the subject.
In his message, the President
speaks of the apparent inability o?
Congress to agree to an inheritance
tax, and as regards an income tax he
refers to the decision of the Supreme
Court in the case of Pollock vs .the
Farmers' Loan & Trust Company, in
-.vhich the court held the tax to be
unconstitutional \ unless apportioned
according to population. "It is,"
says the President, "undoubtedly a
power which the government ought
to have. It might be indispensable
to the nation's life in great crises."
The amendment, itherefore, he de
clares, was the only proper course.
Such an amendment to the constitu
tion, he contended, was preferable to
the one proposed of reviving a law
judicially declared to be unconstitu
The amendment which he proposes
tu be made to the tariff bill provides
for the imposition1 upon all corpora
tion and ; joint stock companies foi
profit, except national banks (other
wise taxed), savings banks and hold
ing and loan associations, of an ex
cise tax of two pur cent cn' the net
income of7said corporations. This, it
is elected hy him, will bring an an
nual revenue of $25,000,000. "This
is a tax on privilege and not on prop
erty," he say?, "and is withiu the
Federal power without apportion
ment according to population."
The President points out that an^
other merit to the tax on corporations
is the Federal supervision, which will
give to. the government, the stock
holders and the public knowledge ot
the real business transactions and the
gains and profits o;i every corporation
in the country. The adoption of the
amendment, he says, will make a long
step "toward than supervisory con
trol of corporations which may pre
vent a further abuse of power."
The message concludes:
"I recommend then, first the adop
tion of a joint resolution by two
thirds of both houses, proposing to
the States au ap^udment to the cou?
stitution granting to the Federal gov
ernment the right to levy and collect
an income tax without apportionment
among the States according to popu
lation; and, second, the enactment,
as part of the pending revenue meas
ure, either as a substitute for, or ir.
addition to, the inheritance tax, of an
excise tax upon all corporations,
measured by two per cent of their
The message was referred to the fi
Central of Georgia Sold.
New York, Special.-The sale of
the Central of Georgia Railway to
the Illinois Central Railroad, carry
ing out plans forecasted more than a
year ago, was announced Wednesday.
Thc transaction originated in nego
tiations culminating in November,
1907, when the entire capital stock
of the Central) of Georgia passed in?
to' the hands of William Nelson
Cromwell and John W. Castles. The
price paid for the stock, to the par
value of $5,000,000, it was stated, was
$3.000,000, or' at the rate of $60 per
Nanticoko ?3 Cleared.
Washington, Special.-State De
partment official advices from Vene
zuela Wednesday cleared up the nrys
tery of thc steamer Nanticoke and
tug Dispatch, suspected of. filibuster
ing, showing they were purchased by
Venezuela for transportation pur
poscse.s on Lake Maracaibo. The De
partment of Justice has ordered its
agents to nVamlon their observations
of the vessel and to return to Wash
Plan a Black Hand Roundup.
Toledo, O., Special.-Letters found
on au Italian, Ampredo Serro, ar
rested here, have furnished the Fed
eral authorities with , the clue to
the arrest of black hand leaders here.
These letters aro now being translat
ed, and it is believed that their con
tents will cause the arrest of several
other Toledo Italians who aTe sus
pected of being connected with the
society that has pol terror into thous
ands of prosperous; sons of Italy in
Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, West Virginia
Dr. J. E. Wood Reads Pa
Asheville, Special-The 56th an
nual meeting of the North Carolina
Medical Association was .convened
A mo?t interesting paper was
read and discussed by Dr. J. E.
Wood; of Wilmington, on "A further
report on the P?llegra problem." Dr.
Wood has been giving his time up to
a study of this interesting disease in
connection with Dr. R. H. Bellamy,
of Wilmington, and while he has
made several interesting discoveries,
mucli is yet unknown in regard to
this disease, which he termed one
of the most dangerous, nest to tuber
culosis, and the hook worm that the
people of Eastern &orth Carolina
and the South had'to face He said
he had found, this disease widely pre
valent in the eastern counties, par
ticularly in New Huiover 'county,
and Wilmington. Dr. Wood has re
ceived some aid from ' ' the United
States Marine Hospital Corps, but
much that is at present known be
longs to the work of North Carolina
Dr. Woods reported that, while the
idea is that Pellegra is connected
with and due to the eating) of corn
and corn bread, he was not.convinced
that it was due entirely to the u
of either of these. The thought tr ?
GENERAL PROSPERITY PRE
The Baltimore ' Manufacturers'
Record gives a concise idea of the
prevaliruj prosperity in the South as
"The financial condition of the
South is excellent, and all indications
are of the most favorable character.
The crops last year were good and
the prospects for 1909 are exceeding
ly encouraging. An exchange says
that taking seven of the principal
Southern crops as a standard of
comparison, it appears that thc
South gained nearly $100,000,000 in
I&08 as contrasted with 1907. last
year's crops being worth so much
more than those of 1907. ' The value
*>f the corn crop rose from $405,
5,000 in 1907 to $547,054,000 in
J8, heat from $58,903,000 to $67.
935,000, hay declined from $66.787,
000 to $60,64^,000, tobacco declined
from $55,353,U00 to $55,25$,561, oar.?
increased from $25,922,000 to $33.
THE DUTY ON PRINT PAPE
Washington, SpeciaL-^Just before
adjournment Friday, the . Senate
adopted by a vote of 44 to 32, the
amendment of the Senate committee
on finance, fixing a duty cf $4 a ton
on print paper, in place of ^?PSd?se
rate of $2 a ton, but the other amend
ments to the wood pulp and print'
paper schedules had not been acted
upon when the Senate adjourned at
After this vote had been taken
there was an effort to reach an
agreement upon a time , for voting
upon the various income and corpora
lion tax propositions.
Mr. Aldrch sought to obtain a gen
eral agreement to postpone the furth
er consideration pf this question unt
after the disposal of the tariff sched
ules, but Senators Bailey and Cum
I rains insisted upon coupling with the
agreement an understanding that
there should he taken a direct vote
on the adoption of an income tat
amendment and no agreement was
Discussion of the tariff was con
fined largely to the Democratic sido
THE IMPEACHMENT OF A
Montgomery, Ala., Special.-The
Supreme Court Friday afternoon de
nied the application of Frank C?za
las, impeached sheriff of Mobile
county, for a new trial, thus making
his impeachment final.
C?zalas Was removed from ?ffice by
the Supreme Court on the charge of
gross neglect in allowing Richard
Robertson, a negro, to be taken from
the Mobile county jail and lynched.
RUSSIAN VESSEL FIRES
Stockholm, By Cable.-Despatches
received here from Helsingfors con
firm the news that the British steam
er Woodburn, of Newcastle, was fired
upon by a vessel of the Russian
squadron in Pitkipass bay, the rend
ezvous of Emperor Nicholas and
Emperor William on Thursday.
The first shot was a blank charge
this was followed a few seconds
later by two shells. Portions of the
shells penetrated the bulkheads and
the boiler of the Woodburn. The en
BISHOP CANDLER TO ACT
Washington, Special-Bishop War
ren A; Chandler, of the Metbodi?i
Episcopal Church, of Georgia, was
Friday agreed upon as the third arbi
trator in the dispute between the
Georgie Railroad Company and its
firemen. It is not at all certain that
he will accept the position. After
receiving notification of his election,
Bishop Candler made this statemen't:
"I am not inclined to accept such
LUMBER MEN FIGHT A PIS
Lakeland, Fla., Special.-A duel
took place at noon Thursday at Car
ters, a small station near here, be
tween A. J. Jones, superintendent of
the Carter Manufacturing Company
wills, and Clyde Carter, a sawyer.
Carter is in a dying condition, one
shot passing through his head and
another through his body. Jones is
seriously wounded, but may recover,
a ball having struck him in the collar
bone, passing through his neck.
per At Asheville--Undis
5 As Blind Staggers In
jm Ptomaine Poison.
.it was due, probably to a germ, but"
as yet ho had been unable to discover
the germ. He referred to thc wxirk
of Teitzonia on the subject and some
of the experiments that he had per
formed in Germany, but was of the
opinion that the disease in the ?south
was of a much more malignant va
riety than that in Europe. Dr. Wood,
leported that he had heated corn up
to 90 degrees, centergrade, and yet
bad not been able to destroy the pel
legra that was prevalent in the
corn. He thought that it was just
possible to find it in other products
as well as corn. He referred to tho
fact that Dr. R. H. Bellamy, of Wil
mington, and Dr. Powell, of Clem
son College, are of the opinion that
the so-called ''blind staggers" that
is found in horses is due to Pellegra.
Dr. Wood reported that he docs
not believe that Pellegra is due to
ptomaine poisoning, but to some
germ which as yet has not been suc
cessfully isolated. He reported that
he is now carrying on cultures and
boped to report further on this mat
ter. He said as yet he has been un
able to find any successful treatment
for the disease, many cases of which
were fatal, but was now trying the
arsenic method. Recently, said Dr.
"7ood, seventeen persons have died in
nis section from the disease.
VAILS IN THE SOUTHLAND
076,000, Irish potatoes from $20,-.
529,000 to $23,563,000 and rye from
$.1,129,000 to $1.154,000, the totals
for the two years being $094,108,000
and $789,613,561, respectively.
"It is stated by the same auth
ority that the cotton crop, ' with its
seed, is worth probably at least $700,
000,000 more, while the rice harvest
is placed at $17,771,281, the su$ar
cane yield is appraised at $34,000,
000, making the grand aggregate for
the ."0 Southern crops not less than
$1,542,000,000. This total must be
increased by the poultry and dairy
products, by garden truck and other
agricultural crops, which, it is esti
mated, add perhaps $700,000,000 to
the wealth of the South.
"With these facts and figures in
view, it is assumed that the present
year will be attended with much pros
perity, and that trade in the various
Southern /states will be much larger
than for some year3 past."
R IS MATERIALLY RAISED
of the chamber, and, while technical
ly based upon the tariff, had moro
pertinent reference to the Democratic
national platform. The imemdiate,
subject of debate was an interview
with former Congressman John E.
Lamb, of Indiana, in which that gen
tleman was represented as criticising
the Democratic Senators who had not
cast their votes on some of the sched
ules in accordance with the declara
tions of the Denver platform. Among
those who were referred to were Sen
ators Daniel, of Virginia, and Sim
mons, of North Carolina, and each
made response to the criticism.
During the course of his remarks,
Senator Hughes took occasion to op
pose the policy of attempting to im
pose an income tax by the round
about way of a constitutional amend
ment. He declared his conviction
that it was now competent for Con
gress to impose an income tax under
its present authority and be pointed
out that the former income tax law
was not still on the statute books, as
had been stated by the President, but
that it has expired by its own limita
tion nine years ago.
CABANA SHERIFF STANDS
In the original proceedings before
the Supreme Court it was shown that,
notwithstanding rumors were current
that an attempt would be made to
lynch Robertson on the night of the
occurrence, the sheriff took no steps
tc protect the negro.
The costs of the impechment pro
ceedings, amounting to several thou
sand dollars, were assessed against
ON A BRITISH STEAMER
gin'eer of the steamer was wounded
in the leg and was taken aboard the
Russian cruiser Asia, where his
wounds were dressed.
The German imperial 3-acht Hohen
zollern, with Emperor William on
board, joined the Russian squadron
conveying Emperor Nicholas on
board the imperial yacht Standail
at 10 o'clock Thursday morning. Em
peror Nicholas immediately went on
board the Hohenzollern ?id welcom
ed Emperor William. All the ships
present were dressed and manned.
Y .; ,
AS STRIKE ARBITRATOR.
a task.unless it is perfectly clear that
it. is my duty to do so on behalf of
the parties at issue and in the inter
est of the general public. No consid
eration could move me to undertake
it short of a sense of duty. In reply
to the dispatch of notification from
Mr. Herbert and Mr. Hardwick I
have sent a telegram and will not
decide tte matter finally until I hear
,<rom them further,"
TOL DUEL; BOTH MAY DIE
Thc superintendent had been ut
tempting to break up gambling about
the mills and Carter resented his in
terference. The men met in the
commissary and both began firing at
once. A companion of Carters,,
Fred Jones, is in jail charged with
firing the shot that struck Jones.
Carter is a member of a promient
Georgia family, his father having
been candidate for governor of that
Whale Fishing In Formosa.
Consul Carl F. Deichman writes
from Tamsui that lt has been found
that large numbers of whales frequent
the waters along the coast of Kas
hun, the southenwaost prefecture in
Formosa, during January, February
and March, and accordingly a com
pany was formed, called the Dal Nip
pon Hogel Kaisha (Great Japan
Whaling Company), to engage in
.whaling in these waters. This com
pany was granted the whaling privi
lege along this coast by the govern
ment last year, but was not able to
commenw work, at that time and
asked to <have the privilege extend
ed one year. This year the company
has again failed to begin operations
and the government has notified it
that if it does not start in the con
cessions will be revoked and given to
others. There is a good demand In
Japan for <the products of the whulo.
I'M I I I H IM I I HWrri
THE NATIONAL BANK OF AUGUSTA,
L. C. HAYNE, CHAS. R. CLARK,
Surplus & Profits $190,000.00.
The business of oar out-of-town friend?
receives tbe same careial attention as tim
of our local depositors. The accounts of
carofnl consewative people solicited.
( .?..?..H-M"! II?H-I-I"I?I?I"H">H
-M-M"M"M'I I I- M-M-M-I-W.
The Planter's Loan
and Savings Bank
Pays Interest on Deposits,
J? Accounts Solicited.
LC. BAYKf. 031AS. C. HOWARD,
RE*OUKCES OVER $1,000,000.
1 now represent a strong
line of Fire Insurance
Companies and oan insure
Your patronage will be
Before insuring elsewhere
Old Line Companies.
M The Farmers ]
a top, smoothly
edly. If an engine
balks or stops and you
have to fool away your
time to find out the cause,
you don't want that engins
because it means a waste of
time and energy. -> -:- -:- -:.
IE? Jo f^l
.. A successful "Jj-j
Light Saw, Lathe and ?Shin
gie Mills, Engines, Boilers,
Supplies and repairs, Porta
qle , Steam and Gasoline En
gines, Saw Teeth, Files, Belts
and T>ipes. WOOD SAWS
Gins and Press Repairs.
u Wegrepresent the Best
Bank of Edgefield
On $1000 Insurance
17 tO 20
afield, g. ?.
I. H. C
are so prac
tical and so
simple that when
you start them they
run until you stop
them whether you aro
watching or not Never
out of repair; don't waste fuel.
Call on us and we will gladly
explain the ?cod points of the
I. H. C. eog?ie. -:- -.- -r -t? ?c