Newspaper Page Text
J 'ublisked %e?cry 1 Ved? cs?ay.
J. F. CLINKSCALES, \ EDITORS AND
C. C. LANGSTON, S PROPRIETORS.
ONE YEAR, - - - - $1 50
SIX MONTHS, 70
TTEDNESDAY, FEB. 12, 1902.
It is evident that the General As
sembly will put in all of the forty days
allowed by law. Many important
measures will have to be rushed
through in the next ten days.
On account of the serious illness of
his son, President Roosevelt was for
ced to abandon his trip lo Charleston
and will not be there to-day. This
will be a great disappointment to thn
crowd of people who have gone to
The treaty by which ihe Danish
West Indies are to be acquired by the
Vnitcd States has a curious provision
that allows the people of thc island to
remain Danish citizens and to hold
allegiance to the Danish throne, while
the lands belong to thc United States.
-m - ? m
Mr. Roosevelt appears to bc not
merely asserting his independence of
party machinery, but going out of his
way to place affront upon thc regu
larly chosen officers of the organiza
tion. There is surely a storm coming,
and how tho President will fare as a
result of his rough rider politics it is
yet too early to determine.
The Macon (Ga.) Telegraph very
truly remarks that the Schloy-Sainp
son controversy, the Philippine prob
lem, and the pension swindle, taken
altogether, are moro than enough to
make every friend of his country go
down on his knees and pray that wo
may never have another war for two
thousand years to come.
Representative Lovering, of Mas
sachusetts, wants ex-presidents to re
ceive an annual salary or pension of
$25;000 a year in order that "he may
properly maintain the dignity of his
position." Mr. Cleveland seems to
have maintained the dignity of his
position without help and to have
found time to go fishing, too.
An exohange thinks the impending
contention between the two houses of
Congress as to the rights of each
house may mean that there will be
little legislation by Congress, and
then eonoludes that this doesn't make
any special difference, ll might be
a blessing in disguise. The fear of
legislative bodies in these latter dayo
is that they will do too muoh, and
while there is muoh legislation need
ed the country could manage to wag
along without about three-fourths of
the kind it generally gets.
A recent statement from the Pen
sion Bureau at Washington shows
that there are on the roi 1B on account
of the Revolutionary war 9 pension
ers- 4 widows and 5 daughters; on
aooount of the war of 1812, 2 surviv
ors and 1,527 widows; on account of
the Indian wars 1,086 survivoro and
3,479 widows; and on aooount of the
Mexican war 7,563 survivors and
3,109 widows. The Charlotte Obser
ver remarks that this is a very cheer
ful showing for those who hope to
live to bee the last pension payments
made on account of the oivil war and
the war with Spain.
Never before have there been BO
many plans suggested for federal ex
penditures. The regular and neces
sary expenses of the government nat
urally inorease with the growth of the
country, and every year more objeots
of appropriation are adopted. The
extent to whioh this tendency has
gone is indicated by the proposition
to pension all ex-presidents at the
rate of $25,000 a year, whioh quite a
number of newspapers are advocating.
We oannot believe that any snob, out
rageous perversions of our pension
system will be sanctioned by con
gress, at least in this generation. We
have already established the system
of pensioning the widows of presi
dents. We pay presidents $50,000 a
year, and they should take oare of
themselves when they leave the white
Tho industrial commission whioh
has been at work investigating with a
view to recommendations and sugges
tions in behalf of the industries of
our oountry, has published its papers.
In regard to trusts, it recommends the
power of the government to super
vise the same, also that the books of
all corporations shall be open to in
spection at all times. This, it is
thought, will protect, in a great meas
ure, the publio from imposition in
over estimation of capital nn<? other
practices of chicanery common to cor
? porations. With regard to the gov
ernment owning" railroads, the com
mission thought best not to interfere
.. with the present oondition of this
business, and the same opinion was
held in regard to the government own
ing telegraph lines. Some suggestions
in regard to taxation will appear in
the publications of the commission,
but not of very great import.
Now is the time for farmers to plan
and work tor another crop, rivery
suitable day for plowing should now
be utilized iu sowing oats and break
ing up '.and. Tho farmer who makes
an eariy and energetic start will very
likely bo ahead all thc way through.
What Our Law Mahers are Doing at
the State Capitol.
From Our Own Correspondent.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Feb. 10.-Special:
Another week of tho Legislature's for
ty days in Columbia has gone and ninny
matters of major and minor importance
have boen disposed of, although the
Assembly has really put in only four
days work. Saturday and Friday wen;
spent in Charleston seeing the sights
at the Exposition on the invitation of
the Exposition management. The
Governor and many State officials went
down on the special train with the leg
.\< TS KATI FI KU.
liefere leaving the two houses held
the ii rsl joint session for the ratifica
tion of Acts Thursday night. In all
twenty-nine bills which had been
"passed" by both houses were "rati
fied,'* and having been ?signed by the
Governor will become laws nt the re
spective dates numed within their pro
visions. Tim most important Acts rat
ified-and in all probability thc most
important to be passed this session
were the bill regulating the drawing
of juror? and the bill adopting tho cod
ification of the Statutes. Moth of these
aro mensures incapable of arousing en
thusiasm, but so far as the machinery
of government and law is concerned
they are of fundamental importance.
Among other Acts ratified were the
An Act to provide for the payment of
costs in criminal cases where trans
ferred from one County to another.
An Act to amend Section 1010 of tho
General Statutes in regard to the ap
praisement of personal property of in
testates so as to allow qualified electors
to act as appraisers.
An Act to protect keepers of board
An Act to prevent the salo of certain
An Act to anKnd the Act relating to
the issue of Savannah Valley Railroad
bonds by tho City of Anderson.
An Act to incorporate the French
Broad and Southern Railroad.
An Act to amend Section 084 of the
Revised Statutes, relieving dentists
from jury duty.
An Act to give a copy of the Code
and Acts to the University of the Sonth
at Sewanee, Tenn.
An Act providing for the winding up
or dissolution of nil corporations.
An Act to provide for the sale or ex
change of certain railroad bonds held
by Chesterfield County.
A Joint Resolution to authorize the
Secretary of State to give to the Ladies'
Memorial Association of Greenwood
one of the broken granite columns on
the State House grounds.
An Act relating to the distribution of
the dispensary profits in Bamberg
An Act p*.:*uorizing cities and towns
to issue regmvxjied bonds in exchange
for outstanding coupon bonds or to li
quidate past indebtedness.
It is surprising to the uninitiated how
much time either house can devote to
seemingly trivial measures, or to seem
ingly trivial portions of a measure.
The Senate, for instance, spent several
hours on a parliamentary point ono day
last week, the discussion being at one
time rather more than lukewarm be
tween the presiding officer, Lt.-Gov.
Tillman, and Senator Graydon. A
clash between the Lieutenant-Gover
nor and some Senator or other would
surprise no one. Then in the House
Thursday night while Mr. Efird's prop
osition not to accept pay for the two
days in Charleston was before the
House a spirited debate took place, and
Mr. T. Y. Williams gave Ml . Eflrd
about the warmest tongue-lashing ever
heard in that historio chamber. Mr.
Izlar also took an oratorical fall ont of
Mr. Eli rd on this occasion.
Both Houses have Bpent a good deal
of time discussing and amending the
bill to include domestic fowls in the
provisions of the general stock law,
and since amendments were made to it
by each House the measure is now in
the hands of a conference committee.
Outside of this bill and the child labor
Juli the House has not considered any
measure of very general interest the
last week, but in fact the House has
about disposed of all the leading or
The Senate, on tho other hand, has
yet to act on two bills that have passed
the House. One is the redistricting
bill that will be sure to excite a con
test, perhaps a lively one, and the oth
er is the biennial sessions proposition.
The Senate has passed Senator Ildor
ton's bill "lo regulate the liability of
railroads having a relief department,"
which, in effect, requires railroads hav
ing such departments to carry ont the
provisions of its establishment, thus
giving them the force of law.
The House has passed Mr. W. J.
Johnson's bill "to require railroads and
railroad companies to accept as full
payment for freight the rate provided
by the bill of lading and the pro rata
of freight on the amount or quantity of
goods delivered." the measure being
intended to prevent double charges on
freight handled by moro roads than
Mr. Cooper's bill perfecting tho
weapon Act, which had passed last ses
sion, has received in the House its sec
ond rending. It forbids the carrying
of a pistol less than twenty laches in
length ami three non mir? in waight..
Mr. W. J. Johnson offered an amend
ment that it be unlawful for rf person
to carry n toothpick, knife or flrecrack
ev unless morn than twenty inches in
length and non-explosive. The amend
ment was lost in ?i storm ol' ayes and
Senator Appell? bill to regulate the
trudie in seed cotton was taken up in
the Sedate. The bill provided that
"all doalers ?hall nay a license of $2.00
per year. No sale windi be made be
tween sunset and sunrise. All dealers
shall keep a book showing the names
of parties from whom the purchases
are made and the number of pounds
bought." There was a considerable
discussion over the measure, after
which the bill was killed. This is tho
second bill on the samo subject to be
killed in the Senate at this session.
A FTE? TUE TKUSTS.
None of the so-called "anti-truBt
bills" have been taken up in either
Mouse, but Senator Henderson lias in
troduced a bill "providing procedure
to enable the Attorney-General to se
cure testimony in relation to tho viola
tion of Acts prohibiting trusts and
combinations and violations of law by
The bill, it is understood, was drawn
by the Attorney-General and embodies
the suggestions made by him on 'this
subject in his recent special message to
the General Assembly. The bill pro
vides that the Attoruey-Gonernl may
secure an order from the Courts re
quiting the production of such books
and papers as he may deem necessary in
making investigations of violations of
the trust laws.
The house has liually disposed of the
child labor bill. After a debate of two
days, at times rather personal and bit
-ter, tho measure was killed by a major
ity of two votes. The vote was taken
Wednesday ou a motion to indefinitely
postpone and was as follows:
Ayes-(oppoBed to the bill)-Messrs.
Ashley, All, Austin. Hanks, Brown,
Bryan, Butler, Campbell, Carter, Cogg
shall, Colcock, Dantzler, Dean, Dennis,
Dodd, Dorroh, Durant, Estridgo, Fox,
; Fraser, Gallchat, Hollis, Humphrey,
j James, O. L. Johnson, Keels, Kinard,
Little, Lockwood, Lomax, Lyles, Maul
din, McCall, McGowan, Moffatt, Mor
gan, Moses, Nesbitt, Nichols, W. H.
I Parker, Prince, Pyatt, Bankin, C. E.
j Robinson, K. B. A. Robinson, Bucker,
Stackhouse, Seabrook, Thompson,
I W?lling, Wells, Whaley, Williams,
Nays-Speaker Stevenson and Messrs
I Bacot, Beamguard, Bivens, Blease,
' Bolts, Brooks, Bostick, Croft, Crum,
j DeBruhl, Dunbar, Elder, Gaston, Gour
din, Hale, Hill, Hough. Izlnr, Jarnigan,
Kinsey, Ly de, Logan, Mason, McGraw,
McLaughlin, McLoed, F. H. McMaster,
Jno McMaster, Mishoe, Morrison, MOBS,
Murchison, W. L. Parker, Patterson,
Rainford, Richards, Richardson, Rob
ertson, Sanders, Seigler, Sinkler, M. L.
Smith, Stroman, Tatum, J.P. Thomas,
Jr., W. J. Thomas, Towill, Webb,
West, Weston, Woods-52.
Those present and not voting, being
?aired with absent members, were:
taminick, ave with Eiird, no; Hardin,
no, with Wilson, aye; Woodward, ave,
with Gunter, no; Ki bier, .aye, with W.
I J. Johnson, no; Spears, no, with Coop
Mr. J. B. Smith was present but not
in the hall when the vote was recorded.
He wonld have voted no. Absent and
not paired: Cosgrove, DeLoach, Free
man, Lofton, Strom, Thou , Vincent.
Mrs. B. Berry Allen went to Ander
son last Thursday to visit relatives.
Jepp Jones, of Elberton, Ga., was in
town last Thursday buying up cotton
Jas. A. Hawthorne, of Latimer, was
in town the past weak.
Dr. A. J. Speer was called to Henrd
mont, Ga., on professional business.
E. W. Nance spent one day last week
with F. W. R. Nance.
P. S. Sturkey, of Greenwood, was in
town a few hours Friday in the interest
of his firm.
M. Below, of Antreville, was here the
past week selling cotton.
W. T. Cunningham and wife, of
Monterey, spent one day last week with
Mrs. L. A. Cunningham.
Miss Laura Baskin, who has for the
past month been visiting Mrs. W. T
Cunningham, roturned to her home in
Anderson lust Friday.
J. H. Bell spent several days last
week in Augnsta, Ga.
J. M. Baker, who bas been spending
several days with his father, T. Baker
? returned to his work in Washington
Hon. I. H. McCalla went to Columbia
Dr.*Harris, of Waterloo, wa? visiting
in the suburbs of Lowndesville last
Hon. "Sprit" Huckabee and T. C
\ Liddell went to Anderson on business
Mrs. J. D. Wilson went to Iva Satur
day to visit her sister, Mrs. Lem Reid
Mr. and ?Irs. J. M. Giles came down
Saturday to see their brother, Wm
We regret to announce to the public
the serious illness of Wm. Moore. Ho
has for the past month or so been com
plaining, but only lately has he become
seriously ill. We all hope, however,
that his convalescence will soon I
Miss Annie Liddell spent a few days
with C. L. Cllnkscales.
Tho yonng ladies of Lowndesville
i have organized an embroidery club
Their first meeting was held at Miss
Annie Liddell's, at which officers were
elected as follows: Miss Vera Allen
President; Misa Lillie Huckrl.ee, Vice
President; Miss Ethel Speer, Secretary
and Miss Allie Mae Fennel, Treasurer
Monthly meetings and do embroidery
( and such.
I A very pleasant entertainment waa
given by M i ja Ethel Speer last Friday
evening. AU wera unanimous in their
evidence of a pleasant time. Among
the interesting and instructive features
was a prise for the party who recog
nised and named the advertisement*
since the pictures only were given.
.This prize was won by Mrs. J. D. Wil
-ll? . W j -
A Rond Heel Bolt will soon be In great
demand, A shoddy Bolt ?ive? groat an
noyanoe. 8uMvao HdW. haveaOOrt Heel
Bolt? which they want you to examine.
Death of Airs. Ford.
Mr*.. Jane* Ford, wife of John W.
Ford, died on Saturday, 8th inst. She I
had been in feeble health fer a year or j
more, and for the past three or four
mouthe had been confined to her bed
with that fatal disease, consumption.
Mrs. Ford was a daughter of Robert
Martin, of Abbeville County, where she
was mai ried to Mr. Ford. By this
union three children were born, all of
whom preceded her to the grave. She
was a most excellent, Christian woman
and was noted for her charitable deeds.
In her girlhood she joined the Metho
dist Church and was a most active,
zealous member throughout her life.
She was 70 years of age.
The funeral services were held on
Sunday and were conducted by Kev. S.
J. Jones. Tho remains were interred
in the Presbyterian churchyard.
Tho venerable husband has many
friends who deeply sympathize with
him in his sore bereavement.
Sani'l J. Martin.
Tow nv il le, S. C., Feb. 10.
Stock of Goods for Sale.
I hereby oller for cale the Stock of Goods
nt' Hie Bankrupt Estate of Mrs. J. M.
Robinson, consisting of Dry Goods,
Hhoot, Crockery, &r. lu Store-room at
Hone* Path, S. Healed bids will be
received up to Fob. 120, 11)02, for tho pur
cbHKo of said Stock of Goode. The right
to reject anv aud nil bids ia herebv re
nerved. A. c. CLINKSCAL.ES,
?Honea Path, P. C.. Feb. 8, 1002._
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executrix of the
Estate of A. P. Hubbard, deceased,
herebv gives notice that abe will on the
13lh day of March, 1002, apply to the
Judge of Probate for Anderson County for
n Final Settlement of said Estate, and a
discharge from her office a? Executrix.
MARY M. HUBBARD; Ex'x.
Feb 12, 1902_34_5*__
.Notice ot Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator ol
Estate of Sydney Burta, deceased, here
by give? notice that he will on the 1-tth
day of March, 1902, apply to the Jucge
of Probate of Anderson County. H. C.,
for a Final Settlement of said Estate,
and a dlsoharge from bia office as Ad
ministrator. S. L. ESEEW, Adtn'r.
Feb 12, 1902_34_5_
E. G. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY ATC LAW
ANDERSON, S. C.
plf Office tn Jndge of Probate's office
in the Court House.
Feb 5.1902 _S3_
JSTif Candidates' announcements ?111 be pub
lished until Ute Primary Election for Five DrJlara
-PAYAULE ia ADVAKCK. Don't uk us to credit
FOS PUCE ?.TI: JUDGE.
Tu tb? People of Anderson County :
I hereby announce myself s candidate for the
oificeof Probate Judge of thia County, subject to
tb? mica of the Democratic party. I confesa I
have no great IOTB for the Court House, bat "no
ceuily is a hard master." If elected I will atrWe
to be Just a^d kind to all, and to discharge ny du
ties in such a manner that BO one e?*r will be
sorry I waa elected, 'Ibis la the last time I will
ask for a County office Very truly you rs.
E. 25. BROWN.
?A fl 4% Buehele first-claes Wheat,
,U O SJ for which we will pay 31.00
per buehel, delivered at Belton Roller
Fob 5, 1902 5i3 3?
Tho Latest Thing in
Crackers are the as
It hus six different kinds in one
package. The price 25c.
Trenton Butters 10c.
Cream Lunch Thins 10c.
New Grayham Cracker 10c.
Zu Zu Snaps 5c.
Sponge Lady Fingers 25c.
Five O'Clock Teas,
Peaches and Cream and
These Goods have just come in and
they are going fast.
C. FRANK BOLT
The Cash Giocer.
BLACKSMITH AND WOODWORK SHOPS !
THE undersigned, having succeeded to the business of Frank Johnson
& Co., will continue it at the old stand, and solicits the patronage of the public
Repairing and Repainting promptly executed.
We make a specialty of ''Goodyear," Rubber and Steel Horse Shoeing.
General Blacksmith and Woodwork.
Only experienced and skilled workmen employed.
We have now ready for sale Home-made, Hand-made Farm WagonB
that we especially invite your attention to.
We put on Goodyear Rubber Tiree.
Youre for business,
Church Street, Oppoaite Jail. J. P. TODD.
NOT (LONG IN THE
IOC. STORE BUSINESS!
BUT long enough to kn?# that there are some people I am pleasing with my
Goods and Pri?es, because they have come baok the second time and are still
coming baok when they want Bargains. If you will call and see what we have
got you will do as others have done-BUY. Maybe buy again j that's what
we want you to do ; that is if our prices and assortment strikes youfavorably,
and you oan deoide this mighty quiok if you will come and see us.
We are still knocking down pri?es. Buy these if they suit you :
AU 25o Jeans to go at 20o. per yard.
All 22}o JeanB to go at 18}o per yard.
All 15o Jeans to go at lie per yard.
All 12Jo Jeans to go at 9o per yard.
AU Double Width Dress Flannels, 25o kind, now 20c yard.
Teazledown Outings, very beBt grade, same on.both sides, now 80 yard.
Teazledown Outings, good quality, now 4Jc yard.
Ladies' Heavy Ribbed Undervost 12}, 18 and 20e each.
Children's and Youths' Ribbed UnderveBt 15 ana 20c each.
Gentlemen's Heavy Undershirts 20o each.
Children's Socks 7, 8, 9 and 19o each. Shawls 12c each. Long SkirtB 19c
each. Short Skirts 12o eaoh. Pantalettes 80 pair. Diaper Covers 80 pair.
Moccasins 80 pair. Shoes 20o pair. Bibb Aprons 7 and 80 eaoh. E. Z.
Waist 19c eaoh.
Gentlemen's Linen Collars, the IO and loo kind, 5c eaoh.
Ladies' Stock Collars 8, ll and 19c eaoh.
Ladies' Belts 2, 7, 16 and 19c each.
If you want to SATE YOUR DOLLARS remember that We r? still
HIGH PRICE BREAKERS AND LOW PRICE MAKERS.
JOHN A? AUSTIN AND THE MAGMT?
Next '?0 Post Office. 5c, lOo and 26o Artioles of Every Description.
DON'T STOP TO READ THIS I
But come along and let us fit yon up
with a good Cook Stove, Heating
Stove, Oil Stove,
For we are in the Stove business and can give you a bargain in these Gooda.
We also do
Hoofing, Guttering, Plumbing,
Electrical Wiring and Bell Work.!
We also carry a complete line of TINWARE, WOODEN WARE,
ENAMELWARE and CUTLERY.
CHARCO Ali BOUGHT.
ARCHBR & NORRIS,
Phone NO. 261. No. 6 Chiquola Block
D. 8. VAN DIVER J. J. MAJOR. E. P. VANDIVER,
Vandiver Bros. & Major.,
-DEALERS IN -
BUGGIES, SURRIES, PH^HTGNS, WAGONS,
Harness, Lap Bobea, Whips, Eta
ANDERSON, S. C., DECEMBER, 1001.
Wo are overstocked both on Wagons, and Buggies, and are specially
anxious to turn them, cr all of them we can turn, into cash before Xmas.
Now is the time to get a good Buggy or Wagon CHEAP.
VANDIVER BROTHERS & MAJOR.
F. S.-If you owe us anything please pay up AT ONCE,
For this Week*
Here is a selection of Specials froai our House Furnish
ing Department. This Department is full of useful house
hold needs, but space forbids us to make mention as? quota?
tion of but a few articles. The frugal housekeeper, like the
first-class mechanic, is seriously handicapped when the ne
cessary tools are wanting. Our prices are so insigficaut com
pared with the usefulness of the articles that the rich and
poor alike can be in possession of them* Tju*?e are a few
special quotations for this week :
Can Openers each 2c.
Stove Lifters each 2c. .
Sad Iron Stands each 4c.
Machine Oil Cans each 4c
Tack Pullers each 5o.
Steel Nippera each 5c.
Machine Screw Drivers each 3c.
Moulding Picture Hooks doz. 10c.
Ceiling Clothes Hooks doz. 10a.
Wood Dcor Knobs each 2c.
Heavy Door Springs pair 10c.
Long Steel Screw. Drivers each 9c.
Iron Paper Files each 5c. .
Iron Foot Scrapers each 5c.
Nickeled Nut Orackera each 5c.
Iron Lamp Brackets each 7c.
Iron Soap Dishes each 9 c.
50 lb. Brass Scales each 16c.
Nickeled Meat Forks each 6c.
Perfection Egg Biters each 10c.
Heavy Tin Graters each 8c.
18-in. Wood Towel Hollers each 10c.
Heavy Cedar Rolling Pin each 10c.
One pound Cedar Batter Moulds
Cedar Butter Paddle each 5o.
Box Coffee Mill each 22c.
Horrid Soldering Outfit 22c.
Heavy Curry Comb each 5c.
Pad Locks each 5c.
Best Mineral Door Knobs each 12c
Steel Carpenter Hammers each 10c.
Wood Pulleys each 4c.
"Sure Catch7' Rat Trap each 8c.
Fancy Tea Canister each 7c.
Pint Bottle Ammonia each 9c
Pint Bottle Witch Hazel pp ch 22c
Iron Match Safes each 7c
Wire Knife and Fork Tray 16c
Set of Six Spice Cans each 14c.
Agents for Butterick Patterns.
Agents for American Lady Corsets;
Ask for Coupons for
PLOWS OP ALL KINDS AND SHAPES.
CAB Load Plows, Plow Stocks, Single Trees and Plow Handles just
Our Plows have the correct shape and are the right thickness.
We can supply you with any shape or size Plow and any weight you need,
id our prices on Plows is right
We also carry a comp?ete Stock of Long and Short Heel Bolts, Light
?and Heavy Clevises, Webbed and Padded Back Bands, Collar Pads, Plow
Lines, Hame String'/, Hames and Traces.
We have a lot of Light Plow Stocks bosght at a sacrifice sale that we
ar? selling at unheard of prices.
Our stock of Axc-v is complete. "The Kelly Perfect" is our leader, and
will stand the coldest weather and hardest timber. We also have a good Axe?
hat wo sell for lesa money.
Nails, Barb. Wire, Poultry Wire, Wire Staples, ?nil in fact
EVERYTHING TRI FARMER NEEDS
At this season of the. year.
BROCK HARDWARE COMPANY,
Successors to Brock Brothers*
CARRIAGES AMD BUCOiES
-* DURING --
- SHOULD BE -
~!F*o;ped.:r?oel and rRop>eiiri.toci
FOR SPRING DRIVING.
WE are iii position to do thia work at price? to suit the times.
Kindly give us a call. Respectfully,
Over H.&JofensoE & Son, WhttitwSt 0. FRANK JOHNS*
M. A*. UAKJj??ijE. ,
I*. H. OABLHSLK.
YOU can get all sizes from No. 7 to 47 until Christmas at a very low
Cotton crop is short thia season, and wo aim to help the farmer to tam
his land so as to make a better crop. We keep in stock at ali times a mil
and complete line of Chilled Pointe, all numbera from 7 Ho 47, and we are
willing to divide prc?ts with you. W<o a*3 selling CMU?? Bixis Peints ?t &&
price you have been paying for the dd common Ca3t ?Vss?o.
CARLISLE BROS., Anderson, S.C.