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They are in a class by themselves for the Hat champion
First for quality and wear.
Their reliability makes their popularity.
For early Fall wear are here ready for you?$4.00 to $5.00.
NO NAME HATS
Are found here also at $2.50, $3.00 und $3.50.
Other goods Hats at from 50o. to $2.00.
The Spot Cash Clothiers
McCORMIQK V?RTIC?L LIFT MOWERS.
The only Mower for rough and stumpy ground,
&&' ' /.. -. . , yl < ' . . ' , ;. ; .. v
THE devices for raising and lowering the' Cotter Bar, and for throwing
'the Machine in and out of gear are very ing?nions, but Bimple in construction
and operation. So perfect is the action of these devices that the driver oan
run the MeCormiok cloao up to a rook, stump or tree and, without stopping
the team, raise the bar to pass auoh an obstruction, throwing the Machine out
of gear, and then lower the bar afterward, throwing the Machine in gear au
tomatically without loss of any time.
This is only one of the many good devioes of the MeCormiok.
A careful examination of the mechanism of this Machine will certainly
convince you of its superiority in every detail over any other Machine on the
Sultan Hardware Co.
BT IS EASY TO ASK FOR
Prepared for the use of critical buyers. From
25c. to 40c per pound, according to the flavor.
By actual teat one pound of this Coffee will go
far as two pounds of cheap Coffee, and you ha?o
the best Coffee that is roasted. ;.
Is especially Weeded for ICED TEA at 70c. ? pound.
C. FRANK BOLT,
THE CASH GROCER.
? Tb reo preachers and two lawyers
are th? candidates for the legislature
in Cnesterficld county.
? Julian Foster, a negro, who kill-.
ed a man in Greenwood, last Ootober,
has been arrested in Boston.
? The trust?es of Clemson have ac
cepted Ilartzog's resignation and elect
ed Prof. Hardm preaidet pro tern.
? Glenn, the 12-year-old son of
Robert F. Martin, was drowned in the
Columbia oanal while in swimming.
? Two thousand candidates have
announced for office in South Carolina,
and the campaign is nearing its close.
? Lightning has caused the burn
ing of tro buildings in Sumter, loss
$6,000, insurance $3,000. Both were
? The First Baptist chwrco. of
Greenwood has called Dr. W, C. Tyree
of Durham, N. C, as pastor at a sal
ary of $1,500.
? Severe eleotrio storms, accom
panied by a heavy fall of rain and
hail, visited various sections of the
State last week and did great damage
to the orops.
? Two sailors, who had deserted
from a British ship which was loading
phosphate rock near Beaufort, were
oaptured by the deputy sheriff and
placed in jail at Beaufort Saturday.
? The State says there are 5,100
acres planted in* peaches along the
"ridge," as follows: At Ridge Spring
2,000, Monetta 1,000, Johnston 500,
Hibernia 100, Batesburg 500, Lees
? Ferrel Milam, a young white
man, and Enooh McCoy, a negro, were
convicted at Laurens of stealing a bale
of cotton end each was sentenced to
one year on the chaingang or in the
? At Erhardt, in Barowell county,
they are advertising for the lost, or
strayed owner of two bales of cotton
which have been on the" depot plat
form since winter. No claimant has
appeared for them.
? The governor has offered a re
ward of $100for the apprehension aud
oonviotioa of the party or parties who
set fire to and burned the barn and
stables of w . A. Hamilton in Piokens
Connty some time ago.
? Arrangements arc being made to
bnild a yarn mill on George's Greek,
in Pickena County, 8. C. Sufficient
water power oan be developed to oper
ate 3,000 spindles. The site is about
four miles from Easley.
? Manic Gregg, a negro porter in
the Farmer's ioe house at Florenoe,
was suddenly killed while turning on
an eleotrio light Wednesday night. It
is thought that lightning struck the
wire and caused his death.
? Sixteen convicts in the peniten
tiary at Nashville, Tenn., blew ont a
wall of the building with dynamite.
One of the number was killed by the
explosion, two were caught by blood
hounds, bat 14 are still at large.
? Lightning struok ihe store of
McCoy & Smith at St. Charles, Sum
ter County, and by the t?re which" re
sulted, that store, the store of R. M.
Jenkins and the laUsr'a residence
were destroyed. The loss amounts to
? The county commissioners of
Laurens county have voted $3 a month
eaoh to six needy confederate Veter
ans, in accordance with the Act of the
last Legislature. Very few counties
have been called upon to give pensions
under the Act.
? The governor has refused to par
don Dr. Maxoy G. Lee, who killed his
aged father and was convicted in Dar
lington County in 1899 of murder with
recommendation to mercy and senten
ced to life imprisonment. The claim
that the shooting was an aeoident was
? It is stated that about twelve
names are being considered by the
Clemson college trustees for the presi
dency of that institution. There was
do balloting for any of them, but the
trustees decided to take plenty time
in considering their merits, and hence
took a recess until August 29.
-? Last Saturday afternoon during
a sovere thunder and rainstorm, the
Methodist ohuroh at Modoo was near
ly ruined by a lightning bolt. The
steeple and the front of the church
iras almost demolished. Th? heavy
rain whioh deluged the ohureh at the
time, saved it from total destruction
? Geo. W. Rouse, candidate for
adjutant and inspector general, J. O.
Chalk and J. C. Von Samen, the
leading participants in a row at a meet
ing of a ward club in Charleston Fri
iay night have been bound over to
sourt. Candidate Rouse is also
charged with carrying a conoealed
? Prof. Olin Wannamaker of
Orangebnrg is on his way to China,
where he has entered into a contract
to teach for the next five years in one
of the leading educational institutions
of that country. Prof. Wannamaker
is an energetic and observant young
mac ?nd he hopes to profit much from
bis residence in the far-away country.
? Last Wednesday afternoon at the
Monarch Cotton Mills, at Union, a
sohocl hou*o in course of ereotion was
blown down. Some carpenters were
it work ott the roof and at the ap
proach of the storm started to leave ,
the building Just as they reaohed j
the ground ft'ie storm struok the house
and it collap.'.cd, burying them under
the timbers. < T. Maok Coin was in
stantly killed.), Thomas Long had his
bip broken, (,'uarles Vaughn's shoul
der was dialocied and Jesse Carter,
colored, was s'ightly bruised. The
loss on the building is covered by in
-y ?. yipil?l^1A?Jl/a
? A man in New Mexico has 20,000
goats in 28,000 ceres of land.
?- Miss Missouri Overby, of Bu
ford, Ga., is under arrest on charge of
passing a raised bill.
jr Five murders have been commit
ted in as many mouths in Simpson
^ ? Smallpox prevails in Ncwberne,
N. C. The postmaster has it and is
not expected to live.
? A negro boy was lynohed near
Homer, La., for a oriminal assault on
a white girl 4 years old.
? Acoording to the government bul
letin, the United States uses 9,792,
000,000 pins overy year.
? A movement has been ate. cd in
Jamaica for the annexation of taat is
land to the United States.
? Increase in value of taxable prop
erty in Georgia this year will be in
the neighborhood of $12,000,000.
? Sixteen men were killed in a
Colorado mine by an explosion of gas,
and the mine is said to be ruined.
? Willard C. Vanderlip, a promi
nent Boston lawyer, has confessed to
embezzling over $200,000 of an estate
loft in his care.
? Wife murderer at Norfolk, Va.,
refuses to ask for new trisl and wsnts
death sentence of court executed as
soon as possible.
? The strike of the mill operatives
at Augusta, Ga., has been officially de
clared off, the mills having filled the
places of strikers.
? The men outnumber the women
in Texas by 100,000. Horace Gree
ly's advice might be modified now into
Go west, young woman.
? Oil has been struck in a field
west of Borne, Ga. It began to guBh
when 860 feet had been bored and 60
gallons a minute rushed out.
? Another cotton factory operating
in New Enaland has shut down be
cause its owners say they can make
the same goods cheaper in the South.
? Enough coal was produoed in the
United States last year to give three
tons and one-half to every one of the
76,000,000 men, women and children
in the country.
I ? The steel trust earned $140,000,
000 during its second year. This beg
garly sum indicates that the dear little
infant needs some more protective
? An appalling epidemic of suicides
among young girls is reported from
China. Famine causes them to be
sold into slavery, and they prefer
death to that lot.
? Half a million acres of what was
the Rosebud reservation in South Da
kota are to be thrown open to the pub
lic this fall. The farms will be dis
tributed on the lottery plan.
? During the prevalence of a storm
at Carolina Beach, twenty miles be
low Wilmington, N. C, the Ooeacio
hotel was wrecked and thirteen guests
injured, one of whom may die.
? Little Marguerite Flournoy, five
years old, of Fort Valley, Ga., was
accidentally killed by hsr broiler, ten
years of age. The boy was taking a
gun from the rack when it accident
? The United States wheat crop
this year is something like a hundred
million bushels short, but the corn
crop is'about two billion and a half
bushels ahead, so we can stand the
? It is announced that the total
amount of money in circulation in the
United States is $2,260,606,137, a m
inoresse of over fifty-one millions
since this time last year. The circu
lation per capita amounts to $28.53.
? The miners have been holding a
convention in Knoxville, Tenn. A
resolution was adopted deelaring that
300 men have met their deaths in the
last sixteen months from bad manage
ment and calling for laws for the bet
ter protection of human life.
? Now it seems that the earthquake
in California is not of the regular
kind from volcanic origin but from
oils and natural gases underlying the
region.' The damage seems to have
been greatly exaggerated and are now
set at $4,000. There is panio enough
among the people, however.
? John. W. Maokay, one of the
world's richest men, died recently in
London. He was born in Ireland and
came to this country, drifted West
and went into the mining business.
Those who knew something of his
business said that he could not tell
within $20,000,000 of what he was
? At Birmingham, Ala., Fred Her
riok, a millionaire lumber manufac
turer has appealed a case from the in
ferior criminal court, where he was
fined 1 cent for refusing to pay a bill
at a licensed restaurant. He refused
to pay 14 cents for cold slaw having
dressing on it, when he ordered it
Slain. He will carry the case to the
ighest court of the state.
? Various oyster canning and pack
ing companies in Mississippi, Louis
iauca and Alabama, will, it is said,
combine under one head with c capital
of $2,000,000, financed by the Hiber
nian Investment Company, of New
Orleans. The combination will con
trol all the business of three States
along fish and oanning lines. Ten
companies are in the combine.
? James W. McGee, a farmer living
near Ocrick, Mo., took a ohanoe on
potatoes this year and used 200 acres
in raising them. His venture has
proved a great winner. From seven
acres alone he has taken about 2,500
bushels and he expeots to sell his en
tire crop at 30 cents a bushel. He
estimates his expenses per acre at
$43.39 and his net profits at $12,572.
Anderson, S. C, Aug. 1, 1902.
To the contestants for the prizes
offered by the Anderson Fertilizer
Company for crop of 1901-1902 :
We find that T. M. Welborn. 0f Peu
dleton, S. C, has won the first prize
for the'yield of 108.9PT bushels from
six acres, and the first prize for yield
of 54.266 bushels from three acres,
and the first prize for the yield of 18i
bushels f roir one acre.
! This crop wa? grown on land previ
ously planted in cotton ; w .? prepared
by turning with a wwo-horat) plow, fol
lowed, by a two-horse subsoil plow.
One bushel of Blue Stem wheat was
sown per acre with a wheat drill, ap
plying at the came time 300 pounds of
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Couipaoy
10-2 acid and 200 lbs. cotton 6eed meal
This test is duly sigued by the three
judges, and dated July 1st, 1902.
The seoond prize for the best yield
on six acres is won by Mr. Allen J.
Sullivan, of Sullivan, S. C, for the
yield of 108* bushels.
This crop was grown on land previ
ously planted in cotton : was turned
by a two-horse Oliver Chilled Plow to
an average depth of eight to ten inch
es, then harrowed with Tar rant's har
row, then sown with Farmer's Favorite
seed drill, applying one bushel Ken
tucky Red "Wheat per acre, at the same
time applying 340 pounds of Standard
Fertilizer per aore, manufactured by
the Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co.
Mr. Sullivan says that he used acid
on ^another piece of ground, but got
better r?sulta where he used Au.rj.oni
This is dated July 9,1902, and prop
erly signed by the judges.
The second prize for the best yield
on one aore is won by Mr. M. B. Rich
ardson, of Pendleton, S. C, being 161
bushels. Mr. Richardson grew this
crop where he previously had cotton.
He plowed up the stalks, and ran over
the land with a cutaway harrow ; the* <
turned deep with a two-horse plow,
applied 600 pounds of Anderson Phos
phate and Oil Co's. 16 per cent aoid
to an aore, and ran the smoothing bar-,
row over it ; then sowed three-quarter !
bushel of Blue Straw Wheat to the
aore, applied 200 pounds of meal to
toe aore, and plowed in with sido har
row, followed with smoothing harrow.
[ This communication is dated July
I 7th, 1902, and properly eigned by the
Mr. L. O. Dean, of Dean, S. C, is
the winner of the third prize for the
best yield on one acre, having thresh
ed 15$ bushels from one aore. He is
also tbe winner of the seoond prize for
the three aore contest, having raised 48
bushels. Mr. Dean is also the winner
of the third prise for the best yiel on
six acres, having threshed 96} bushels.
Mr. Dean raised this crop where he
had oats and peas soWnthe year before.
The land was turned aith a two-horse
turn plow five or six inches deep, then
harrowed with a 20-iuoh solid diso har
row. This was followed with an Acme
harrow, whioh was followed by a plank
drag. He then applied 200 pounds of
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Company's
16 per cent. Aoid Phosphate and 150
pounds of cotton seed meal and 15 lbs.
of Muriate of Potash through a Flutt
ers' Favorite Grain Drill on Nov 'nh;
the same application was made on Nov.
6th. and then on Nov. 12th he sowed
It bushels of Blue Straw Wheat to
the acre through a Farmers' Favorite
- This communication is dated July 1,
1902,aod properly signed by the judges.
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co.
Evading the Pistol Law.
Ingenious merchants throughout the
State have hit npon a clever method of
getting around the pistol law, which
went into effect about a month ago.
It is strictly against the recent Act of
tho Legislature to manufacture or sell
fire arms less than twenty inches long
and weighing less than three ponnds,
but no provision was made for the
renting or leasing of the weappnc.
Several hardware dealers in the upper
part of South Carolina are doing a live
ly business disposing of shooting irons
for a period of ten years, which, of
course, amounts to the same thing ns
selling them outright.
In order to effect a transaction of
this kind legal contracts are drawn up
nnd properly signed, according to the
laws of the State. A pistol worth teu
dollars under the old law will now rent
for ten years for about the same sum.
There is a sort of silent agreement be
tween the dealer and the customer that
the ten-year-itase about settles the
transaction. The trick does not seem
to have been practiced in Charleston
as yet, but it is probable that some
such steps will soon he taken to pull
tho wool over the eyes of the State
In loving favor to the desire of Mr.
and 3/rs. Edward King, of fountain
Springs, and Mr. and J/rs. Perry
Browne, of Greenville, their son and
daughter, who request in the Anderson
Intelligencer a few memorial lines on
the death of Mtb. Brown's little son,
Edward, nearly two years old., who on
the 18th of July last was borne in his
little casket from Greenville to Shiloh
Cemetery, near Piedmont, and, bloom
ing in memory among the many flow
ers, was laid to rest in the family
ground of the child's grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward King. The pa
rents and grandparents, grief-stricken,
may be comforted in Him who is the
Resurrection and the Life.
_ R^R. L
COAL FORSAl.E-Phcne to J. J. Dob
f ina' stable or coal yard.
Mr. Editor : The Newton family re
union was held July 20th in honor of
Mrs. Ruth M. Newton at the old home
stead of the late Larkin Newton, it
being her o?th marriage anniversary,
also the birthday of one daughter, one
niece, one nephew and oue grandson
The meeting was called to order by
Mr. John Mullinii, and opened with
the singing of the old familiar song,
"Home Sweet Home," and a prayer by
Rev. J. E. Heard, of the Pendleton
circuit. A nice programme had been
arranged tor the day to be carried out
by various committees, which wero
A letter of welcome was rend by Mrs.
Newton herself. Flowers from Aunt
Polly Hiutou, of Pelzer, wore then
presented to her by Mrs. Cornelia New
ton, of Pickens, with suitable remarks.
A letter from Rev. J. C. Calhoun New
ton, of the Virginia Confereuce, was
then read by his brother, Josephuu.
It began away back yonder with his
enrly recollections and came on up
step by step to young manhood, nam
ing several of the old landmarks that 1
have passed on to the reunion beyond,
whom many of the present generation
have not seen and possibly have heard
so little about till they hardly knew
who they were. May we have many
more reunions throughout the land un
til we find out who we are and whom
our kindred tiro and where they be.
Mr. Newton wa? once the Sunday
School Superintendent nt Sharon, with
many of this community as pupils,
who are to-day the pareutsof the land.
At the close of his letter he asked us
all in remembrance of his Stuidny
j School work to sing the favorite old
song, "Shall we meet beyond the
River," which was sung in a very im
pressive manner and in soft tones.
The committees now began work and
made the next few hours enjoyable to
all present. Some fine watermelons
were cut, only to be eagerly devoured
by large and email. Then a sumptuous
dinner was spread in the shades of the
stately old oaks of many years stand
ing, much to the gratification of all.
When this feast was over lunches were
sent to remembered sick ones that
could not be present.
We all then repaired to the parlor
and were led in many songs by Mr. A.
W. Pickens, with Mr. Mullinix at the
organ. The voices of old and young,
united in songs, makes a melody that
is not to be surpassed by mortal man.
Next was a beautiful Poem, composed
and recited by Mrs. Martha C. Newton,
entitled "Wander Back, Why Not." It
was a very appropriate poem for a
renn ion?forceful, sensible and logical.
Rev. J. E. Beard was then introduced
and made a short address, much to the
delight and benefit of all present. The
benediction was then pronounced by
Bro. Beard, after which lemonade was
served with a refreshing effect. More
songs were wanted and Miss Ruth
Newton, of Pickens, came to the organ
and rendered several nice pieces with
skill and ability. Next was parting
for our homes with the happy thought
of reuniting again next year. May the
reunions go on and on. A Guest.
In Memory of J. D. Campbell.
At a recent meeting of the New
England Shorthand Association the
following resolutions relative to the
death of our young friend, James D.
Campbell, Gf Helton, were adopted :
Whereas, it has pleased a wise Provi
dence to call from tho field of bis
earthly activity James D. Campbell,
late secretary of the National Short
hand Reporters' Association, to whom
the reporters of this country and par
ticularly the National Shorthand Re
porters' Association and its affiliated
associations, owe a great debt of grati
tude for his earnest work in their be
half; therefore, be it
Resolved, That this New England
Shorthand Reporters' Association in
convention assembled express its sense
of deepest grntitude for the great and
valuable work which Mr. Campbell
has wrought in the interest of organ
ized effort for the betterment of the
conditions under which the American
reporters have been laboring; for his
earnestness and fidelity; for his cour
age and persistence in carrying forwaiJ
the work of national organization, and
that in his death our profession has
lost a noble representative, the mem
bers of our association a tireless and
faithful co-worker and friend, and his
family a most noble and worthy son
Resolved, Thui the secretory of the
association be directed to transmit a
copy of these resolutions to the secre
tary of the National Shorthand Re
porters' Association and also to the
family of Mr. Campbell.
Rennion of Moorhead Family.
Tho annual reunion and pic nie of
the Moorhead family will be held at
the Old Homestead, three miles north
of Anderson, S. C, on Thursday, 21st
The Committee in charge urgently
request the presence and co-operation
of each and every member of the
family, with the hope that the meeting
may be a full one, and that the heads
of families who see this notice will as
sist them by extending the same to
Robert Moorhead, Chairman of Com.
OME XXXVm?NO 8.
Some Valuable Suggestions to the
Andereon, 8. C, Aug. 11, 1902.
Dear Intelligencer : I have just gotten
ovr.r the Senatorial meeting at Anderson
last week, and since I oome to think of.lt
quietly and alone, I don't know which
party Is the blggor fool?the people who
attend the meetings or the candidates
who aro forced by tbe primary rules to
stand up like so many school boys ami
make their ilttle set Bpeecbes one day
after another. In the first place, in tbe
time allotted each speaker, U is impossi
ble to discuss Intelligently any one issue
absorbing the public irterest; so that,
conscious of this condition, there is no
effort on the part of any of the candidates
to branch out in to ths discussion of any
weightier subject tban personalties and
billingsgate. Such an arrangement is
fruitful of and Is the delight of the small
politician, as it enables him to ?y in the
face of the crowd In just as gaudy oolors
for a abort length of time as the majeatlo
eaglea in the race. The Idea of six men
each consuming twenty-?ve minutes to
enlighten the people on the great and
momentous '.Issues of the day in nation
al politics is the most ludicrous faroeand
ridiculous place of by-play ever perpe
trated upon an intelligent people. Tf the
dlagusted expressions of hundreds of
people who wltoesHed theBpeotaoular ex
hibitions of tbe six candidates for the
United t-tales Senate at Anderson last
Tuesday are fruitful of anything good,
it will mean either a reform in the mat
ter of campaigning In the primary or the
doom of tb'i primary system Itself.
Tbe intolll?t.u?-e of South Carolinians
will eoou rovolt at this effort to discredit
it in the eyes of the country. They are
tired of being reported to the world as
being madly enthusiastic over one cer
tain candidate whose only olalm to en
thusiastic support rests upon some catchy
anecdote or some ill concealed malicious
aspersion upon bio opponent's record.
Sensible people are tired of being ap
pealed to by demagogues, as if prejudice
and ignorance were the all-controlling
sentiment of their Uvea.
It maker] one dizzy to attempt a com
parison between the old campaigning
when Calhoun was at his zenith and the
present when the small politician is in
his glor*. Can any one, with ever so
fertile (c r more properly) so deranged an
imagination, picture our Calhoun feeing
an Intelligent audience of men and wo
men, accusing his competitor of accept
ing free passes and of being bought by
corporate interests? Of having his family
put on the government pay roll? Of
having a law office in another State, or of
comparing his honored competitor to a -
talking goat which was atung by a bee
in r, "tender spot" as he jumped the fence
and remarked "by damn" ? Can any
one oonoeive of the immortal Calhoun
making use of a shockingly vulgar, wit
less, and pointless joke to oatoh the favor
of the vulgar populace 7. It is devoutly
to be wished that the country will return
to ita former Ideals and relegate to the
shades of oblivion the small politicians
whose only appeal to publia recognition
in based on a low, base and demagogic
plane, fit'.ouly to emanate from a watu
heeler begging votes in the alums.
But how can auch a radical change be
effected? The people do not advocate
the present plan. They are thoroughly
dlsgUBted with it and want a change.
They desire a disoussion of iBSuea, not
men nor of seeds nor of goats. They
want men, not blatherskites, giants not
pigmies, Intellects not mouths, and when
they are given the opportunity to aelect
men by these, standards In a primary
-properly regulated and in whloh each
candidate shall have ample time to ox
p?und the Ibsuss or the day and not be
forced to consume bis allotted time in
answering the vaporings of some blatant
ass, when this time comes (and heaven
speed the day) then we may be repre
sented in our law-making bodies by men
of character and ability by whom WO, bs
a people, will be willing to be judged by
the outside world and of whom we shall
not be ashamed.
If it be argued that it will be impossi
ble to secure a fair attendance of the peo
ple upon the meetings where candidates
for minor offices are to speak, that is, in
itself, an admission that the people do
not want to hear them. Such being the
case, why force thorn to hear what they
don't want to hoar? My observation
teaches me that '.here is always a spirit of
impatience on tne part of the people in
their devout desire for the "little guns"
to get through so they can hear tbe "big
guns." If It be absolutely necessary to
I have campaign meetings for the "little
guns",have them separate and apart, and
if tbe people wpnt to bear them they can
do so, otherwise let them stay at home.
Certain it is that it is not compulsory.
If they want to hear the candidates for
the more important offices and want to
form an honest opinion as to the relative
merits of each candidate, let them have
an opportunity of hearing each one at
length. Tbe small politician can not
stand the calcium light of close scrutiny,
and ju?l as aoon as the light is turned on
and he gives back no evidences of his
worth, he must and will drop back into
that "innocuous desuetude" from which
In County and State campaigns, let the
party change its rules to conform to rea
son and the primary system as well as
the State will be the gainer. R.
Card or Thanks.
We desire to express our sincere
thanks to our many f rionds who pre
sented ua with so many beautiful pres
ents at our golden wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bolt.
FOR SALE?A lot of green and dry
! Oik Wood. Apply to T W. McCarley,
R. F. 1>. Routes, Anderson, ?'. t\ 7-'.l