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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, July 02, 1912, Image 8

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2 IiOOAL AND PERSONAL, ?
.j??j?*j??j'<t tt??t?>t??|??t? ?j??f?oj?oj??j? ?j. ?j? ?j? ?j? .]<
-For disc and smoothing harrows
call on W. M. Drown, Walhalla.
-C. N. Qlgnillint, of Seneca, was
a business visitor to Walhalla last
Thursday.
-Tho Emery Circle will m t
with Mrs. N. L. Kant on Tuesday,
July 9th, at r> o'clock.
--Pratt Hutchison, or Anderson,
visited his grandmother, Mrs. s. J.
Hutchison, and family, last week.
_Mrs. Kat*? McKeown and Miss
Bather Strong, of Chester, aro spend
ing this week in Walhalla visiting
(heir aunt, Mrs. C. G. Strong.
_j. p. McCarey, who has been at
tending Cedar Springs Institute for
several years, ls at home for vaca
tion. His friends are pleased to have
him with them again.
-A good two-horse farm, near
Fair Play, to rout. Apply to J. D.
Sheldon, agent. 15
-Thc Whist Club was delightfully
entertained by Miss Roxie Held on
Thursday of last week. The club
will meet with Miss Irene Strother
July 1 I th at 5 o'clock.
- Miss Dessie Karie, after a stay
of several weeks in Gainesville with
her grandmother, Mrs. M. A. Merritt,
is hack In Walhalla, to tho delight of
her numerous little friends.
- Miss Cobler, of Atlanta, is spend
ing some time In Walhalla visiting
at the home of her uncle, Samuel N.
Pitchford. Sho accompanied Miss
lilah Pitchford on her return iront
the Gale City.
-- .Mrs. Mary N. Ansel, alter a visit
of several weeks to lier daughter,
Mrs. G. F. Clarkson, at Cokesbury,
has returned to lier home in Wal
halla. Uer friends are glad to wel
come her home.
- Mr. and Mrs. Coe C. Ilollomati,
of Anderson, spent Sunday lu Wal
halla with relatives. Mr. Hollcman's
friends congratulated 1 im most
heartily on his recent success in the
mayor's election in Anderson.
- If lt's wagons you are talking
about buying, then como and lot mo
show you. We've got 'em, and prices
aro the lowest and terms the easiest.
W. M. Drown, Walhalla. S. C.
-Chas. S. Hold returned last Sat
urday to his homo at Woodbury, (?a.,
after spending two weeks here with
his parents and among friends. His
family will remain hore for some
time yet, to tho delight ol" many
friends.
- Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. Darr, ol
Greenville, visited at the home ol
Mrs. S. P. Dendy last week. The)
were accompanied on their retort:
home by their children, who had beet
spending a week with their grand
mother.
--Mrs. Lillian Sanders Worsham
of Knoxville, Tenn., ls visiting hoi
grandmother, Mrs. M. C. Hunnlcutt
near Now Hope. Mrs. Worsham I?
pleasantly remembered by man;
Oconeeans, who are pleased to moo
her again.
-Dr. Fahnestuck, dentist, In ofTlc
Wednesdays and Saturdays. WU
make appointments for other days 1
desired.
- Mrs. John Caterson and (laugh
1er. Miss Edna, after having spoil
several weeks here visiting Mr. am
Mrs. Chas. F. 11 ot rodi anil family, re
turned to their hume in I'hiladelphll
last Friday. They have nu meron
froinds hero who will welcome Hud
rel II rn.
- Mrs. G. L. Wilson, alter spend
ing a month with her husband a
Sumter, has returned lo Walhalla
During her absence the affairs ol' 111.
telephone exchange wore carefull;
looked after by Misses Ethel Jacob
and Annie Roberts. Mrs. Wilson';
friends are glad to note her return.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Reid, am
little daughter, of Batesburg, arriv?e
in Walhalla the latter part of las
week to visit the family of Mr. am
Mrs. c. L. Iteid. Mr. Reid left Satur
day for his home, but will return tin
latter part of this week for a lew
days and return (o Batesburg witl
his family.
-Now Is tho time to buy a first
class middle-burster. W. M. Rrowi
nells thom, and the price Is right.
--C. IO. Gaillard, ol' Newry, patt
The Courier a pleasant call Monday
He is a I'ortner resident ol' Walhalb
and has many friends here who art
pleased to moot him. Ile ls delight
ed with the progressive little towt
ol' Newry and speaks in tho highes
terms of Ibo Courtenay Manufactur
lng CompniD and the able men at it:
head. Tho Messrs. Courtenay h a vi
?me of tho tlnest mnnufacturhi]
plants in the State.
This is the season for compet?
tive examinations, and wo call at
tendon to the fact thal four exam!
nations will be held in Ibo near lu
turi', as follows: on Friday next
Jul) 5th, at !. O'clock a. m.. in Wal
halla, competitive examinations fo
Winthrop Normal and Industria
College, and for tho College of Char
leaton. On Friday of next week
July i jib. al o'clock a. m., com
petltivc examinations for Clomsoi
Agricultural and Mechanical Col
lego, and for the University of Soul
Carolina. For detailed Informatio:
concerning these examinations so
announcements elsewhere in Th
Courier.
- Cse Eagle Thistle soda and tak
advantage of special offer on a sr
of sterling silver plated Rogers i
Brother teaspoons.
- M iss Ana hol Rhodos, of Coda
Springs, is \isiiing Miss Anio Cris
this week. She is one of the ii
st ructors al tho Cedar Springs li
stilule. having charge of the sowin
department. Miss Kalie Robins, (
Whetstone, was also a guest ol' Mb
Crisp last week, and (ho trio pal
Tho Courier ellice a pleasant vis
last Thursday. Elliot Rhodes,
brother ol' Miss Ithodos, is an en
ployeo of The Courier. AR four <
these young folks are mutes, but on
might search tho State over and la
to lind four brighter, happier an
more Intelligent young people. Tin
are numbered among the most popi
lar of Walhalla's young folk.
.-"If you ride, ride right!" HR
Point buggies are always np in (pta
tty. Just received a car load <
beauties. W. M. Drown, Walhalla
mmmmmnmmmmtm^mmt?mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmimm?
-Seventeen pounds granulated
sugar for $ 1 at C. W. & J. B. Bauk
nlght's, Walhalla.
-J. .J. Norton ls spending a few
di.VB in Walhalla at the homo of Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Vernor.
- Kev. J. A. Bond will preach at
West Union Baptist church next Sun
day night at H o'clock. Public cor
dially In vi I ed.
-Mr. and Mrs. .las. L. Burley, of
Anderson, visited tho former's mo
ther, Mrs. S. B, Burley, and other
relatives near Walhalla last Satur
day and Sunday.
- ?r. Lucas 1? ?pending the sum
mer In Walhalla willi his son, E. It.
Lucas, and family. The friends of
the venerable Doctor are pleased to
Bee him In our town again, and to
know that he will probably remain
here several months.
-Loans on Parin Lands-Amount
$300 to $10,000; terms easy. Ad
dress lt. T. Jayne?}* Walhalla. 36
-F. H. Hyatt, of Columbia, is
spending a short while in Walhalla
with his family, who are stopping at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Busch. They have heretofore spent
the summer here and have numerous
friends who are always glad to meet
them,
-Married, on Wednesday, .hine
19th, at the Presbyterian manse in
Walhalla, by Rev. Ceo. M. Wilcox,
Miss Mena Wald and Clarence R.
Duncan. Both bride and groom re
side near West Union. Tho young
couple have the host wishes of num
erous friends here and in the county.
-Stock yokes at Carter Hardware
Co., Walhalla. Cuarantoed to keep
cows from going through wire fences
and to cure tho milk-robbing habit.
Call and seo them.
- Mrs. VV. P. Reid, of Seneca, was
among friends in Walhalla yesterday.
She was herc primarily, however, In
the interest of Sunday school work,
as she is Intensely interested in the
"cradle roll" department. She is an
earnest worker not only in the Sun
day Behool ranks, hut with the "Sun
shine Society."
-Last Monday tho Norman estate
property on Main street was sold for
partition. There was no competitive
bidding and the property went to
Mrs. R. ('allaway, one of the heirs,
for $7 00. The lot is a good sized
one. on which a largo two-story
house (one of the old landmarks of
the town) stands.
-Blow up your stumps with Du
Pont dynamite. I carry a large stock
of the best. W. M. Brown. Walhalla.
-July 2 is the date on which the
Hist cotton bloom is reported to The
Courier. Tho report comos from a
tenant on tho farm of Matthew
Davis, one of the largest and best
farmers In Oconee, who lives on
Kural Rome No. 2. Seneca. Thr
bloom is sent In hy Dan Carter, col
ored. Tbl!? is the first SO far as w<
have bearii.
Seventeen pounds granulated
. sugar for $1 at C. W. & J. K. Bank
j night's, Walhalla.
I --The preliminary trial of A rt hut
i Williams, colored, of the Richland
I section of Oconee, was held last weeli
and Williams was hound over t<
Federal Cour' to answer charges ol
, using tile mails for transmission ol
I obscene matter. The other negro ar
rested (Arthur Harrison) was releas
i ed, the evidence at preliminary tend
lng lo show that he was not Implt
catcd in the offense charged.
The Walhalla Cotton Mills hav<
closed down for this weed? in ordei
that all operatives may avail them
selves of needed rest at a time whoi
i thc management can utilize to ad
, vantage the lime lost. Tin mill's ill
i terna I affairs are being shaped foi
I full-time work at the resumption ol
business noxl Monday. During tili;
time, however, the clerical force ii
' hard ai it" in the business office nm
minor repairs and overhauling in tin
mill proper are to be looked aftei
while the machinery is Idle.
The infant daughter or Mr. am
Mrs. Mason Simpson died at theil
home hore about 5 o'clock Sunday
morning, alter a lingering illness
The little one was thought to be Im
proving until Saturday evening
when a sudden change for the worst
was noted, and from then until th<
end there was no rally. The In fan
was about eight months old, and be
lng the only child its death came as :
particularly sort; bereavement to tin
parents, who have the deep sympa
thy ol' many friends. The body wai
Interred Monday at Bethel, the child
hood homo ol' the little one's mo
thor, funeral services being conduct
ed in the presence ol' a large nun)
ber who hail gathered lo witness tin
sad rill's.
-For Oliver chilled plows and rc
pairs go to W. M. Brown, Walhalla.
An unusually pleasant tneotinj
ol' the Paul Mayne Circle was hob
al the home ol' Mrs. B, F. Sloan Fri
day afternoon, .lune l-l, with Mis
Katie Harrison as hostess. The pro
gram was a thoroughly interest in;
one. being "Cities ol' tho Unite
Stales," and roll tall was answerei
by the name ol' one ol' these cities
Miss Strother, in an excellent articl
from the Bay View Magazine <>
Washington, carried those presen
through this beautiful city, with it
numerous attractions, Sirs. Darb
following willi au equally Interest in
paper on Boston and its historic lan
marks, alter which Mrs. Bell loo
up New Orleans, and in her most in
pressive manner portrayed this ol
elly, with its quaint oid styles au
customs, its Mardi (Iras and the nun
emus tither things characteristic <i
this eli! city only. Alter (bo husmos
session of the meeting was over, th
hostess distributed dainty booklet;
and a most unique and interestin
comest was ottered into with mite
enthusiasm. Alter papers were 0>
amlncd it was found thal Mrs. \Y. 1
Vernor was tho fort?nale winnot' c
thc first prize, a pretty pa pei knlf<
while Mrs. L. M. Brown carried o
the second, a book. The rooms wei
decorated in yellow nasturtiums, an
thi- color scheme ol' white anti ye
low was carried out in the booklet
and the delicious salad course servo
by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. Sloa
-iud Miss Hannah Miller llarrisoi
Those enjoying tho hospitality <
Miss Harrison were Mesdames Bel
Darby. Brown. Ansel, Vernor an
Iteration, and Misses Strong, Alb
Strong, strother,-Smith and Walke
-Paints, roofing, guttering, etc.
Seo D. E. Good, Wclhalla.
-Miss Mary Kay, of Westminster,
is spending this week In Walhalla
visiting her cousin, Miss Ruth Kay.
-One new canddate this week: D.
P. Richardson, of the Tokcena sec
tion, who announces for County
Commissioner.
-Wo are requested to announco
that, owing to tho fact that Rev. C.
R. Abercrombie has accepted the pas
torate of Little River church, his ap
pointments for Whitewater for next
Sunday and for Pleasant Ridge for
the first Sunday In August are hereby
cancelled.
TWO MORE ADDED TO LIST.
Miss Harriet Qulmby and W. A. I?.
Millard Latest Victims.
Boston, July 1.-Mi3s Harrell
Qulmby, of New York, the first wo
man to win an aviator llcenso In
America and the first woman to cross
the English Channel In an aeroplane,
was Instantly killed with her passen
ger. W. A. P. Millard, manager of
the Boston aviation meet, to-night
when her Blerlot monoplane fell Into
Dorchester Bay from a height of a
thousand feet.
The accident happened when Miss
Qulmby and Willard were returning
from a trip over Boston harbor to
Boston light, a distance of 20 miles
In all. The Hight was made In 20
minutes. The Blerlot, one of the
latest models of military monoplanes,
circled the aviation field and soared
out over the Savin Hill Yacht Club,
just outside the aviation grounds.
Heading back into tho 8-mile
gusty-wind, Miss Qulmby started to
volplane. The angle was too sharp,
and one of the gusts caught the tall
of the monoplane, throwing the ma
chine up perpendicularly. Por an in
stant it poised there. Then, sharply
outlined against the setting sun. Wil
lard was thrown clear of the chassis,
followed almost immediately by Miss
Qulmby.
Hurtling over and over, the two
ligures shot downward, striking the
water 20 feel from shore. They
splashed out of sight a second before
the monoplane plunged down 1 5 feet
away.
lt was low tide and the water was
only five feet deep. Mon from the
yacht club, in motor boats, were on
tho spot quickly and, leaping over
hoard, dragged the bodies out. of the
mud, into which they had sunk
deeply.
Doth Bodies Crushed.
Both bodies were badly crushed.
Several of Miss Qulmby's bones were
broken and there were many large
bruises. Willard, who weighed 190
pounds, bit the. water face first, and
over one eye there was a gash from
which the blood was flowing. He, too,
sustained several fractures and
bruises. The clothing of both was
torn and their bodies were so cover
ed with mud that it was several min
utes before the doctors and nurses
could determine the full extent of the
injuries.
"Dare-Dc VU" Hunter Killed.
Cleveland, Ohio, June 30.-Bob
Hunter, known as "Dare-Devil/' was
instantly killed to-night in a motor
cycle race at Duna Park. The riders
were speeding 7."> miles an hour when
a collision occurred.
Also One at Savannah.
Savannah, Ga., June 30.-Leo R.
Baker was killed eight miles from
Savannah to-night when the motor
cycle he was riding crashed into a
tree. His skull was fractured and
both legs broken. He lived but a
few minutes after the accident. Ba
ker, with several other enthusiasts,
was practicing for Ihe Fourth of July
races.
Death of Dr. C. A. Webb.
Bounty Hand, July 2.-Special:
The intelligence of the death of Dr.
C. A. Webb, which occurred after a
protracted illness at his home at
Hartwell. Ga., on tho 23d ultimo,
was received here with profound Bad
ness. Dr. Webb was for many years
quito a successful and prominent
physician of Hartwell, until age, with
its accompanying decline of health,
compelled him, a few years ago, to
retire from a professional to a pri
vate life. He was a member of the
Presbyterian church, having joined
only a few weeks prior to his death.
His life was one of usefulness and
cheerfulness. Dr. Webb was con
nected by ties of blood and marriage
to many of the most prominent fami
lies of this and other Stales. He
had been twice married, his llrst
wife being Miss Myra Benson, daugh
ter of the late John B. Benson, of
Hartwell, formerly of Pendleton, S.
C. Two sons and two daughters
from this marriage survive him, viz.:
Pelzer and Berry Webb and Mes
dames ('layton 1 (erndon and Edgar
Mi-Curry, all of Hartwell. His last
wife was Mrs. .lane Steele Dendy,
daughter of (ho late Capt. Wm.
Steep-, of this section, and widow of
the late William ll. Dendy, of the
Richland community, who with her
daughter, MU-s Alice Webb, and
numerous otb relatives and friends
is left to mourn his departure. May
they be sustained and comforted hy
Divine grace in this hour of sorrow.
PIETY LIVES LOST IN STORM.
Tornado Sweeps Canadian Town
Damage (o Property $ 1,000,000.
Winnipeg, Manitoba, June 30.
Fifty people were killed and $1,000,
000 damage done hy a tornado which
struck Regina, Saskatchewan, this
afternoon. Several business blocks
and apartment houses and several
residences were wrecked. Wires are
down and details slow in coming.
The center of the storm was at
Regina, where many buildings were
unroofed or demolished.
Qu'Appelle, forty miles east of
Regina, and Melville, further north,
also suffered severely from the storm.
Important Meeting.
There will be an Important moot
ing of Concross Barmera' Union, No.
7ii, on next Saturday. July 6th, at ."?
o'clock p. m. Several members for
initiation, and all members are ur
gently requested tb bo present.
J. W. Alexander, President".
P. II. Burley, Secretary. - -.
MA.IOU J A MKS SEABORN DEAD.
Ono of Oconee's Oldest ?nd Most
Highly Respected Citizens,
This morning the sad news of the
death of Major James Seaborn was
passed from one to another of Wal
halla's citizens, and a feeling nf deep
sadness pervaded the whole commu
nity. Hast night, just at 12 o'clock.
Major Seaborn breathed his last, and
a long, honorable and useful career
was brought to a close.
Por some time it had been realized
thai Mr. Seaborn was rltlcally 111,
yet all hoped that there would still
be a change, and that he would be
restored to his family and friends.
The news of his death, therefore, was
not unexpected, yet lt came as a
shock and brought deep sorrow to
all.
James Seaborn was born In Green
ville county November 5, 1831, and
was a son of Major George Seaborn,
who In the early history of the State
established and edited "The Farmer
and Planter," (Pendleton,) the first
agricultural paper In the South. For
a number of years Mr. Seaborn re
sided at Pendleton with his parents,
and lt was there that he got his first
Insight into the printing business,
which lie mastered, but did not fol
low as a profession.
On February 23d, 1871, ho was
happily married to Miss Annie Laura
Mason, daughter of the late Benja
min and Laura Mason, who resided
in the Fair Play section of Oconee.
For a number of years he and his
wife r' aided at Fair Play, and dur
ing tlu;? time Mr. Seaborn held the
office of trial justice at that place.
About thirty years ago Mr. Seaborn
moved from Fair Play to Walhalla,
having been elected Clerk of Court
for Oconee, which ellice he held for
sixteen years, niling it with signal
ability and satisfaction to the pubic
j until he voluntarily retired from ac
I live political life. Upon retiring
from the office of Clerk of Court Mr.
Seaborn, realizing that Time was lay
; ing upon bim his relentless hand, de
voted his life to his family and his
home exclusively until four years ago,
! when ho was sought by public olfi
? dals to act in the capacity of clerk
for the County Supervisor and Oom
I missioners, which position be acccpt
I ed and filled with ability up to the
time ho was stricken with lils last
illness, about live weeks ago.
IBs was an enviable record. Faith
ful to every trust, honest and honor
able always, true to all mankind, he
was no less active in church and
charitable causes than in private and
political affairs. He had been for
about 40 years an active and consist
ent member of the Baptist church,
and during his long residence in Wal
halla was recognized as a pillar in
the church of that denomination
here, and al the time of his death
was the honored treasurer of the
Beaverdam Baptist Association. He
was also a Royal Arch Mason, and
had held offices In the Masonic lodges
at Pendleton, Fair Play and Walhalla.
I In every sphere of life Mr. Seaborn
measured up to a high standard, and
his name is honored wherever
known.
Mr. Seaborn ls survived hy his
wife, five sons and one daughter
Mrs. B. R. Moss, George, W. E. and
Jas. C. Seaborn, of Walhalla; M. C.
! Seaborn, Pell City, Ala., and Doug
? las Seaborn, of Crawford, Neb. Two
j sisters, Mrs. J. B. E. Sloan, of Cbar
I leston, and Mrs. Sallie T. Sloan, of
Anderson, and one sister-in-law, Mrs.
B. Harle Seaborn, of Boston, Mass.,
also survive him. To these bereav
ed ones is extended t ho sincere con
dolence of a host of friends in every
seel ion where tho deceased was
known. It may he truly said that
the loss to I hose loxed ones is irre
parable: the loss to church. State
and county is great, and to his friends
j one that will long he felt.
Funeral services will bo held to
morrow (Wednesday) afternoon at
i i bo nonie at 2 o'clock, after which
j interment will he made in Westview
I cemetery. The services at the grave
i will he In charge of the Masonic
I lodge.
items from Oconeo Station.
Oconee Station, July 1. Special:
? Crops are looking very well, consld
; erlng the work, but are small.
We are having some big rains in
j this section. The water courses have
> been higher recently than for some
years.
Mrs. J. H. Tranlel, who has been
seriously 111 for three weeks, ls im
' proving a little. We hope she will
i continue to improve. J. H. Trame]
j has been confined at home for three
I weeks on account of his wife being
; so low.
Lightning struck a large shade
. tree at J. B. Tra in el's last Tuesday
? evening, and struck a flue hog in the
I lot near the tree. The hog is not
I dead yet. If it dies it will prove
I (julie a loss, as it will weigh 200
pounds or more.
People are going to bo late laying
hy this time.
Towiivlllo School Reunion,
! The annual reunion of the teachers
, and pupils of the old Town ville Aead
omy and High School will he held at
the high sid.00' building August IT..
An ino leathers and pupils from
the early ('.o's up lo the present day
are cordially invited to como and
bring baskets.
A program will be given later.
Notice to Church Clerks.
1 am sending out to th church
(dorks of Beaverdam Association Ibo
j blank church letters to report to the
association. If you should fail to
' receive yours please notify
> T. M. El rod, Association Clerk.
j Seneca. S. C., R. F. I). No. I.
"liiloaded" Pistol Tragedy,
Hoik Hill, Juno 28. The "un
loaded' pistol got another victim here
j last night, when John W. Stevenson,
jaged 20, in the presenco of his wid
owed mother and brother, at their
iltome in tho Mam hester Mill village.
?was ncldentally shot through the
; heart and instantly killed by Will
Poole, a hov of 1 fi years, while
handling a pistol. No inquest was
? held, as the affidavit secured by Mag
! istrate Wingate from the mother and
brother of Stevenson satisfied the
coroner that ii was purely accidental*.
"This one thing I do"
that's the spirit thai has
made the Ford the uni
versal car. All Fords are
aliKe in essentials. Only
the bodies are different.
We maKe but the one car
seventy-five thousand of
them this year. Therefore
the low cost-and high ex
cellence.
Nowhere is there another car Uko thc
Fowl Model T. It's- lightest, tightest
most economical. The two~pnssengcr car
costa but $500, f. o. h. Detroit, complete with
all equipment, the ?lvc-passciiger but $??().
To-day get Catalogue.
See
L. O. White or R. C. Carter.
Hetrick Hosiery Mills
Afford ideal employment for girls and women;
also for boys and young men who wish to learn a
trade and earn good wages? Work clean and sanitary.
Hours: Begin 6:35 A. M. and work until 12 M.
Dinner. 45 minutes. Begin 12:45 P. M. and quit at
6:15 P. M., except Saturdays, when work stops at
noon.
Neat mill village on tract of 30 acres. Four, five
and six-room cottages. Rent 50 cents per room per
month.
Good pasture. (15 acres, with Spring branch
water,) rent free.
Amusements: Baseball diamond adjoining beauti
ful park of three acres.
Address
HETRICK HOSIERY MILLS,
WAIJIALIiA, S. C.
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JULY, 1912
For Wagons, Buggies and Harness,
Buggy and Wagon Umbrellas, Fruit
Jars, Wood's Turnip Seed, and many
other things, go to
BYRD & CROMER,
Seneca, S. O.
THEY APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE.
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SIDE-DRESSING.
Wc have just received several carloads of the
finest goods to bc made for
Side-Dressing.
During our business dealings with the people
of Oconec we have always had the reputa
tion of selling thc
Best in Fertilizer.
Our side-dressing material is far above the
average, and in order to move the present
shipment in a hurry we are making very
close figures on easy terms*
Talk the matter over with us.
CARTER & CO.,
Walhalla, ?. C.
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SPECIAL BARGAINS !
for the next tuirty days before !
we close out our stock in bulk. .
Now is a chance to get goods ;
cheap. :
M. S. STRIBLING, i
Westminster, S. C. ,
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