Newspaper Page Text
BY CLINKSCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON, S. C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE ll, 1902. VMT.TTMI? vrvwr
XT rv K-i
The largest amount of sales for any May since we have
been in business is our record fox May, 1902.
This is a good showing, and we are naturally proud of it.
May, 1901, was a good month for us, but May, 1902, has
been much better.
People don't come here to trade because they like us.
They come because our Cash isfay of doing business
SAVES THEM MONEY,
An i it seems more are coming every month. Soon you'll
come here, too. Better commence now.
Here is something that you shouldn't let go by :
WE HAVE ? LOT OF TROUSERS
That are the last of some good Suits-the Coats and Vests
having been sold. Most of them are out of $10.00 Suits, and
are worth $3.00. Just one of a kind, but a good many kinr1",
so we have marked them
If you can get fitted you will get a good pair of Trousers
B. 0. Evans & Co.
ANDERSON, S.. G.
The Spot Gash Clothiers
MCCORMICK VERTICAL LIFT MOWERS.
The only Mower'for rough and stumpy ground.
THE devices for raising nod lowering the Cutter Bar, and for throwing
the Maohine in and out of gear are very ingenious, bnt simple in construction
and operation. So perfect is the aotion of these devices that the driver can
run the McCormick olose up to a rook, stump or tree and, without stopping
the team, raise the bar to pass suoh an obstruction, throwing the Maohine oat
of gear, and then lower the bar afterward, throwing the Maohine in gear au
tomatically without loss of any timo.
This is only one bf the many good devices of the McCormick.
A careful examination of the mechanism of this Maohine will certainly
convince you of its superiority in every detail over any other Maohine on the
Why Not Give Your Mouse a Coat of
You can put it on yourself-it lt.
already mixed-and to paint your
house would not cost you more
JB^ive or Six Dollars!
Ori>Gray & Co.
- Two negroes dropped dead a
a few days ago in th? neighborhood of
.-?partanburg is to apply for an
other beer dispensary, making three
for that town, is the permit if grant
- John I. Roberts was instantly
killed near Hampton Wednesday by a
blow from a limb which fell on his
- Greenville has set a good exam
ple by fining a restaurant keeper who
violated the game law by soiling quail
- Lightning struck the cotton
warehouse at the Batesville Mills,
Greenville. Over 300 hales ef cotton
were injured by fire. ?
- JJ. K. Gilmore was accidentally
shot and killed near Darlington Wed
nesday by a pistol which fell on the
ground and was discharged.
- The supreme court has deolined
to disbar Mr. John T. Dunoan, the
Columbia-lawyer against whom a charge
of malpractice had been brought.
- G. E. Cox, postmaster at Till
man, Hampton county, shot and kill
ed Jim McCarry at ohuroh Sunday.
Cox was arrested at Ridgeland 1st
- Tho President has withdrawn
from the Senate the nomination of
W. L. Harris to be postmaster at
Charleston, and another name will be
- So far Qovernor McSweeney has
had the names of about ten promi
nent citizens suggested as MoLaurin's
successor, should the senator be ap
pointed a judge.
- The South Carolina Pharmaceu
tical Association and the State Board
of Pharmaceutical Examiners have in
stituted a war on the unlicensed drug
gists of the State.
- In the fireman's tournament to
be held in Sumter June 25 and 26
$750 will be given away in pritea.
Teams from several cities will take
part in the contest.
- A seven story granite building
is to be ereoted in Columbia for the
Carolina National Bank on the site
formerly oconpied by the oity hall.
It will cost about $150,000.
- Josiah George, a member of the
Carlisle Indian band at the Charles
ton exposition, committed suicide on
Saturday beoause his wifr eaught him
with a letter from another woman.
rr Comptroller-General Derham has
about completed the task of classify
ing and arranging the claims for arti
ficial limbs for Confederate soldiers.
About eighty will receive $25 eaoh.
- W. D. Motte, wife and two chil
dren of Florence, suffered a severe at
tack of ptomaine poisoning brought
on by something they had eaten for
supper. By the use of extreme reme
dies they recovered.
-The people of Central are much
enthused over the prospects for a
new cotton mill, as a canvass for sub
scriptions to stock has , resulted so
favorably as to ensure the suooess of
*.ho enterprise beyond all donbt.
- While on a raid for illicit distil
lers near Greenville Saturday night
Marshal Alexander S. Phillips fell
from an embankment to the depth of
twenty feet. Several bones were
broken and he was injured internally.
He will probably die.
- Allison Black disappeared from
York county 30 years ago, leaving a
wife and one son. The son heard of
him a few days ago ia Eastern North
Carolina. He has returned to his old
home again. No explanation has
been made of his long absence.
- The governor has granted a par
don to an old negro, Madison Smalls,
convioted in Florence County in 1875
and sentenced to twelve months. He
escaped after serving six months,
lived at his home for 27 years and
was lately captured and oarried back
to the penitentiary.
- Henry Whitmore, colored, of
Orangeburg Countv, was killed by
lightning last Wednesday. He was
. -ting oats and seeing that a storm
was ooming np he started home tak
ing his cradle on his shoulder. He
hadn't got many feet when the. fatal
stroke struck him.
- An examination is to be held in
Colombia. June 27-29 for applicants
for the retenue cotter aervioe. They
mus? bu 18 to 25 years cid. Thc sal
ary of a cadet is $500 a year with one
ration. Persons desiring to apply
should write to the United States
Civil Service Commission. Washing
ton, D. C., of rapplioation form 304.
- An unusual and fatal aooident
occurred at Batesborg Thursday. W.
B. Jaokson, a youngman from Winns
boro, was grinding some tools at a
planing mill, the grindstone belled
to the engine and revolving rapidly.
Suddenly . the atone burst ana one
large piece struck Mr. Jaokson io the
face. He waa knocked into insensi
bility and died an hour afterwards.
The sad state of affairs is heightened
by the fact that ho leaves an invalid
Wife and two small children.
The fond contributed by oitizens
of Sooth Carolina for a sword to be
Siven Major Micah Jeokios has been
nally closed np mod a batanee whioh
.remained has been disposed of by
contribution to the fund* for the
Hampton monument. The total
amount subscribed for the sword was
$414.40. The total expenditures by
the oommittco in charge of the pre
sentation were $383.70, leaving a bal
anco of $30.70 on hand. The commit
tee unanimously determined to bon
tributo this amount to the Hampton
monom*?t food and the chairman of
the committee turned it ow to Col.
A. C. Haskell, chairman of the Hamp
ton monument fond.
. ~7The sale of intoxicating liquors
io tho Capitol at Washington has been
- Gen. Miles is said to be in dan
g?F of, a court martial for revealing
- Two hundred furniture manu
facturers have formed a pV>ol at Chi
oago to regulate prices.
-? The Supreme^ Court of 8outh
Dakota bas bcou called upou io decide
a caso growing out of thc ownership of
- The property near Hodgenville,
Ky., where Abraham Lincoln was born
has been advertised at sherill's sale
- Tho president decides that he has
no authority to interfere in the dis
pute between coal operators in strik
-? Earthquake shooks aro being
felt in several sections of Mexioo and
the mud in an extinct volcano is found ?
to be in motion.
- George Kennan, the explorer,
who was thought to have lost his life
on the island of Martinique, has turn
ed up all right. ?
? - Bishop Galloway, of tho Metho
dist Episcopal ohuroh, south, will
sail on July 28 for a tour to China,
Japan and Korea.
- All the officials of Virginia are
required to take tho oath of allegiance
to the new constitution by July 20 or
vacate their offieos.
- Hon. Wm. J. Bryan predicts
that Cuba will soon be the scene of a
oivil war, owing to the dissensions
among her political leaders.
- President Roosevelt has been in
vited to speak before the National
Farmer's Congress which meets in
Maoon, Ga.; r^xt October.
- Hon. J. M. Terrell has been
nominated in the primary for Govcr
of Georgia over his two opponents by
cn overwhelming popular vote.
- The wife of an Indiana farmer
has been taken from her house by a
band of whitecaps and severely whip
ped for maltreating her step children.
- A bill passed the house on
Thursday providing for the improve
ment and care of the Confederate
mound in Oakwood cemetery, Chi
- The strikers and police in Chi
cago are having a hot time and blood
shed is the result. One union, of
1,300 men, has gone baok to work, the
differences being adjusted.
- Considerable feeling exists
among the Daughters of the Confed
eracy in Richmond over the alleged
opposition of Mrs. Davis to the pro
posed Jefferson Davis aroh.
- Another eruption of the voloano
at Martinique took pnce Friday after
noon, the craters pouring ont great
torrents of mud, black smoke and
steam. Loud detonations were heard.
- The tune "Dixie" so dear to the
hearts of many Americana is ''all the
rage" in China and Siberia, the na
tives having caught -it from the bands
of the war-ships which have been in
- The BepubliCans of the eleventh
congressional district of Wisconsin
took a significant stand in their con
vention demanding complete revision
of thetariff and the placing of all trust
mado or controlled articles on the free
- The beginning of the next fiscal
year for the government will probably
see several new faces on the postage
stamps in use and a new postal card,
to be known officially as the "McKin
ley" card. These changes are prom
ised by the government within a few
- Bishop William Taylor, one of
tho most renowned missionary work
ers of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, and former Bishop of Africa,
is dead at Palo Alto, Cal., after a
long illness. He was born in Hook
bridge County, Virginia, May 2, 1821,
and as a youth worked at farming and
as a tanner.
- The total amount of the United
States money in circulation through
out tho country on June 1, aooording
to the monthly statement published
by the treasury department, was $2,
354,415,975, or an increase of about
$70,000.000 iu the last year. The
?8r capita circulation of the United
tates ls now $28.54.
- Tom Rarless, a. farmer living
.near Berkeley, Ala., was robbed of $4
by two thieves. He was then taken
to a tree and nailed to it. The loose
folds of flesh on eaoh side were pulled
out nod nails driven throngh this into
the tree. His hands were stretched
above his head and treated likewise.
He stayed in this position for several
hours before being resoued.
- The Mississippi Supreme Court
has decided that Will Mathis and
Orlandns Lesser, the counterfeiters,
shall be hanged at Oxford on Jnne
24. Orlandns is a nogro, who was
Mathis' tool. They killed two revenue
officers. Mathis protested violently
against being banged sid?.' by side
with a negro. He thought it was a
reflection on the raoe of whites. The
Mississippi Supreme Court failed to
sympathise with this plea and the
two men will be hanged together.
- Dr. J. S. Abernethy, of Long
Creek, Mecklenburg county, N. C.,
has lost nine hogs in the past few days
caused by the bite of a mad dog.
Several days ago a strange dog was
seen io the pasture where the hogs
were. In a few days tho hogs became
sick and died in terrible agony. The
dog that bit the animals was killed
soino distance from Dr. Abernethy's
home.' The oause of tho death of tho
hogs, Dr. Abernethy says, was with
out question hydrophobia and that,
too. in its worst form.
FROM THE NATION'S CAPITAL. I
From Our Own Correspondent.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Juiie 0,1902.
A tariff trick ?B being hatched for tho
voters of the country by the Republi
can bosses.. lt is intended primarily
to quiet the demand for tarin* reform,
which is growiug eo loud in several
sections of tho country. The egg that
is expected to hatch the trick was
placed in the incubator nt a White
House conference, by Mr. Roosevelt.
Tho trick is to consist of a promise of
future revision of the tariff. It is ex
pected to work both ways-to quiet the
voters who are advocating tariff re
vision, and to frighten some of tho
trusts which protit tho most largely
under the present tariff into mnkiug
big campaign contributions to purchase
immunity in advance Whether this
promise shall be mnde in nome way
that will seem to bo moro or less bind
ing on Congress-provision for a com
mission to report what schedules should
be revised or something of that sort
or only by individuals in places whoro
it is supposed to be needed is yet to be
determined, but the promise in sonio
shape may bo looked for shortly.
Tho administration has apparently
succeeded in whipping or bribing
enough kicking Republicans into lino
to make it certain that there will be
enough Republicans into Hue to mnke
it certain that there will be enough Re
publican votes in tho Senate to pass
the Cuban reciprocity bill. Thero was
conference to-day between some of the
kicking Republican Senators and the
; administration men, with a view to BO
arranging matters as to present at
least the appearance of party harmony.
Senator Beveridge must feel heartily
ashamed of the part he played, on the
floor of the Benate, in the latest at
tempt to smirch the reputation of Gen.
Nelson A. Miles, if his senBe of honor
is what it ought to be. A prominent
Republican characterized the act of
Senator Beveridge, in asking Senator
Culbertson if Gen. Miles furnished him
with the copies of private Wier's
charges against Lient. F. P. Arnold of
cruel treatment of Filipino prisoners,
\ and Capt. West's report thereon, which
he had read in the Senate just before
the Philippine bill was voted upon, ns
"the most cowardly thing ever done
on the floor of the Senate," and he is
by no means alone in that opinion. It
was because these copies furnished nd
; ditional and undeniable proof that the
I War Department had suppressed offi
cial reports relating to crnel treatment
j of Fillipinos that Senator Beveridge
was put forward to make the attempt
of trying to distract public attention
by making a charge against Gen. Miles,
knowing that he conld not reply. Natu
rally enough, Senator Culbertson at
I first considered the question so imper
tinent that he declined to pay any at
tention co it, ont on second thought,
I without changing his opinion as to its
impertinence, he made a statement, in
order that his silence might not be
misconstrued, in which he said that the
papers were given to him by "a gen
tleman absolutely and wholly discon
nected with the army or the War De
partment, and were given to me with
out any suggestion oh my part. They
did not, of course, come to me directly,
and, so far as I know, not indirectly,
from Gen. Miles." Gen. Miles recom
mended the court-martial of Arnold
last year, but tho recommendation was
It having been shown Mr. Roosevelt
that W. L. Harris, whose nomination
to bo postmaster at Charleston, S. C.,
had been sent to the Senate, was a citi
zen of New York tho nomination was
withdrawn. This may keep Senator
McLaurin out of that life-job on the
bench of the Conrt of Claims, as he
endorsed Harris, and it may lesson Mr.
Roosevelt's confidence in him, but Mc
Laurin hopee his vote for the Philip
pine bill will pull him through.
Ohj-yea! Mr. Roosevelt was one of
the original chief priests of the cult of
civil service reform? and many con
sider Chat he really belioves in the
1 spirit ol' the civil service law. Maybe
he does, but he this week issued an
Official definition of the words "just
cause" in th? civil service rule concern
ing removals from the classified ser
vice which doesn't square with what an
unprejudiced man would expect from
a sincere believer in civil service re
form. Mr. Roosevelt's definition of
"just cause" will make it easy to re
move any official in the classified ser
vice, whether intended for that pur
pose or not. He says, and there is no
appeal from bis definition, that "just
cause" is intended to mean any cause,
other than one merely political or re
ligions, which will promote the effi
ciency of the service: and nothing con
tained in said rulo shall be construed
tc? require the examination of witnesses
or any trial or hearing except in the
discretion of the officer making the
Representative Jones, of Va., made
it very unpleasant for Cuencarimo, a
former member of Aguinaldo's cabinet,
who has been brought to Washington
by the administration to be made a
star witness in behalf of the adminis
tration's Philippine policy before the
House and Sennte committees, by con
fronting him with a copy of a certUed
address, written and assigned by him
self, to the American Congress, ;n
which he declared that President Mc
Kinley was seeking by force of anns to
impose American sovereignty on the
Philippines and that independence was
the only thing that would make life
and property safe in the Pnilippines.
In other words, Representative Jones
hus proven that this wily Filipino was
an advocate for independence nntil he
had his opinions changed by being
placed on tho administration payroll.
" Any inventor intending to apply for
a patent can save money by communi
cating with publisher of thia paper.
' <-r JIM
"All Honor to Whom Honor lg Due."
Mr. Editor: lu your paper of Juno J
4th I noticed nu article on "What An
derson has accomplished in tho last
twelve years." Tho writer said in his
article that in 18N9 Mr. .J. A. Brock or
ganized the Anderson Cotton Mills, and f
to him more honor is duo for tho pros- (
perons advancement of Auderson than ,
any other man. "All honor to whom <
honor is due"-but 1 would beg leave
to correct an error the writer has fallen i
into wheu he Btntes that J. A. Brock 1
organized tho "Anderson Cotton 1
lu 1889 Messrs. Sylvester Bleckley t
and J. J. Fretwell went to work with '
energy and zeal to awake the people up 1
to the importance of a cotton mill in 1
their midst, and with much persever
ance and insistency they solicited co- 1
operation among the town people to
have a large barbecue, (which was held
in Bleckley's large brick ware house)
to bring the people together and get
them interested in thia great enter
prise, and on this occasion they raised
a suflicietit amount, (mostly from the
farmers) ns the town people looked
, upon it UH an experimental scheme and
would not materialize, ns several at
tempts had been made before and
failed, until thc firm of Sylvester
Bleckley Co. took the matter up, and
on this one day of the barbecue raised
the amount and pushed their project
Mr. Bleckley was solicited to become
tho president of his undertaking, ns ho
was the largest stockholder in tho
mill, but declined on account of his
largo mercantile business claiming his
undivided attention and also on ac
count of his declining health. Ho sug
gested his friend. Mr. Brock, for tho
presidency, thereby interesting him in
the mill. So it was to tho untiring
effoxts of Sylvester Bleckley that the
first cotton mill for Anderson was
started, and I think it nothing but
right thia correction should be made.
Although Mr. Bleckley has been sleep
ing in his grave for five years, let us
not forget his public spirit and energy
in all good works for the best advance
ment of the town and country.
[In paying a tribute to Mt. J. A.
Brock for his part in the rapid growth
and prosperity bf Anderson, there was
no intention to minimize the honor duo
Messrs. Sylvester Bleekley, J. J.
Fretwell and others prominent in es
tablishing the Anderson Cotton Mill in
1680. There was no more prominent
and public spirited citizen than Sylves
ter Bleckley np to the lamented day of
his* demise. The rapid growth and
prosperity referred to in the article
mentioned covers a period subsequent
to the building of the Anderson Cot
ton Mill in 1889.-Editor]
William B. Smith was born in An
derson County, S. C., August 4,1844.
When a small boy his parents moved
into tho Brushy Creek section, not far
from Shiloh Church, and it was there
that he grew to young manhood. He
did not enjoy educational advantages
equal to those of to-day, but he did not
neglect such as were ottered him. He
was scarcely grown when the civil war
broke out. When Si>uth Carolina call
ed upon her sons to defend home and
native land, he responded to tho call
ot duty. He was a faithful Confeder
ate soldier, and served his country
dutifully through that trying struggle.
At the close of the war he returned
home and, with hiB characteristic en
ergy, went to work again. He was
possessed of a strong constitution and
good business judgment, and theBO
natural gifts served him well in his ef
forts. By industry and economy he
succeeded in acquiring a good farm
and a comfortable home. He endeav
ored to provide well for his family, and
to give to his children better advanta
ges than had been given to him.
On February 1,1800, he married Miss
Anna Cartee, who for thirty-six years
was hiB true and devoted helpmeet.
She still survives him, together with
Mr. Smith was a man of strong re
ligions convictions. The aim and ef
fort of his life seemed to be to dis
charge his duty towards God and man.
For many years he had been a member
of Trinity M. E. Church, South. He
was regular in attendance at Church
and Sunday School, and was ever
ready and willing to undertake any
work that he was able to perform. He
sought to live the religion which he
Erofessed, both in his home and among
is neighbors. Ho seemed to try hon
estly to know what his duty was, and
to do what he understood to be the
right. He believed in experimental re
ligion, and delighted in talking ef his
Christian experience. In his last sick
ness he bpoko freely and confidently of
his trust in our Saviour, ard of the
Father's goodness toward him. He
seemed to realize that hiB end was near
and often expressed his readiness to de
For several months before his death
he had been in failing health. At times
he was hopeful of recovery, but his de
cline was steady all the while. During
the last week of life his strength failed
rapidly. Kind hands ministered to
him, and loved ones anxiously watch
ed over him till the end came. He
Sassed away on May 19, 1903, in the
fty-eighth year of his age. The fu
neral services were hold in Trinity
Church, and were conducted by his
pastor, the writer. His body rests in
the churchyard till tho resurrection
morning. "And whosoever liveth and
believeth in Me shall never die."
J. Marion Rogers.
MARRIED FIFTY YEARS AGO.
Ir. an?! Mrs. J. s. Britt, of Abbe
Ti??e County, .Celebrate their Holden
WllltogtOD, 8. C.Juue 0-It was our
rood fortune and pleasure to attend tho
solebratlon of tho golden wadding of Mr.
md Mri?. J. S. Britt in Ahbevillo county
m thn'Mh of Min.
Tba subject of tola sketch was born
jear Sandover, Nov. 23, ISM. Ho waa
lapplly married to Miss Rnsju Bouchll
on on May '1?, 1852, who was born Feb.
L, making her sonlor by about slx
:eon years. They lived at Sando\or for
nine years of their marriod lifo and then
removed to Huck lilli, or what ls known
is Wldoinan'a P. O. on tho 13th of No
vember, 18(11, and have lived there ever
Joseph Samuel Britt was born of
good English stook, who came over andr
settled lu this oountry about 17G5. To
this worthy couple were born three sons
and four daughters, all of whom are still
living aud striving to emulate their
worthy and honored parents by treading
in their footsteps. This is rather a re
markable record to make, to have been
married fifty years and out of a large
family to have lost none by death. When
we say it was our pleasure to attend thia
marriage celebration nothing more ls
neodod to conviuooall who wore there of
tho truth of this assertion, but ns only
H small number of their friends were
there we will in a feeble manner attempt
to describo it as wo saw it and tell of the
pleasures as we experienced them.
When we received our invitations to
attend on tblt? delightful oooaslon we
well knew that there was td be a treat In
?tore for us that would make our Uvea
brighter and the years seem lighter,
j When we arrived at thlB hospitable home
j we found a large gathering of neighbors
and kindred already assembled to honor
Mr. and Mrs. Britt. The beautiful home
standa back from the road some one hun
dred and fifty yards In a handsome grove
of oak trees, orchards and flower gardens.
As we entered the yard we noticed the
word "Welcome" written In large letters
of gold. We were aoon ushered into the
house and ahook hands with many
friends and kindred whom we had not
laid eyes upon in many years.
After a delightful handshaking Hon.
J. Belton Watson, of Anderson county,
who ls a son-in-law, having married the
eldoBt daughter, Invited the assembled
guests out In the front yard under the
shade of a fina oak tree to seats that had
already been prepared, and after some
appropriate words of welcome in behalf
of the family Invited all to make them
selves perfectly at home and to get ali
tho onjoymont ont of the occasion that
they possibly could. After extending
thia invitation in hla happy manner he
next introduced the Rev. Mr. MoCuen,
who delivered an address worthy of the
honored pair who ware celebrating their
golden nupitals. Ko apoke of the happy
selection and wlae oholoe of Mr. Britt in
.ecuring ao desirable a helpmate to make
tho race of life. How a good wife ia .
above the "price of rubles," and how
God had so richly blessed them with a
name that ls above richea and had added
all the other good things of thia life to
them. A happy family of honorable Bona
aud daughters and their children's chil
dren growing up tc call them blessed,
with an abundance of this world's gooda
around to make tho hearts of all glad.
Having drawn his pleasant remarks to a
close, Mr. Watson now invited the guests
to repair to tho back yard, where a boun
tiful feast had been prepared in readi
ness to satisfy the demands ortho inner
man. A large Bquare had been enclosed
with a regular barbecue table, sufficient
to accommodate something like two hun
dred people. This table was literally
loaded with all the good things that
money oould command. We attacked
these things by . regular aeige in a vain
attempt to capture the output, but
after everyone had retired from the fight
there still remained enough to feed aa
After the dinner all repaired to the
house, where sweet music was dispensed
to the great enjoyment of the people. Aa
we have stated, ouch days come rarely to
the lot of man, and they standout like
au oasis in the desert. Mr. and Mrs.
Britt have laid the community in which
they live under many obligations for
this enjoyable oooaalou and we wish
Unelo Joe and Aunt fl usan many happy
returns of their marriage day, and when
they shall be called away from thia earth >
ly sphere we sincerely hope and p. ay
that they will be met with the welcome
plaudit, '?Well done thou good and faith
ful servants, enter thou into the joy nf
thy Lord." "M."
The Summer Resort Folder of the
Southern Railway, containing muan
valuable information, will be malled free
to any address upon application to Agents
of Southern Raliway.
W. H. Tayloe. Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent,
Atlanta, Ga., B, W. Hunt, Div. Pass.
Agent. Charleston, S. C., J. C. Beam,
Diet. Pass. Agent, Atlanta, Ga.
Pot Us te the Test.
We back np all we eay about "Clifton"
Flour. Back lt np, first, with our gooda,
and, second, with our guarantee. We
have said a good deal about "Clift >n" in
the hut few yean, and especially in the
past few months, since we enlarged our
oapaolty and improved our plant. We
have made some pretty strong statements
about the quality of ,rCllfton" Flour. If
wo can Drove all we say you can hardly
afford not to use "Clifton." Come in un
der our guarantee and put us to tho test.
Brans ford Mills, Owensboro, Ky.
When you want first-class, up-to-date
PHOTOS call on GALLAGHER BROS.,
at their new 8tudio next door to Llgon &
Tjedbetter-upstairs. Satisfaction is ful
ly guaranteed to every customer.