Newspaper Page Text
A FRiENg IN NEED.
Time When a Woman ' Shines
With Superhuman Splendor.
There are two or *iree circum
**nces in which the plHnett wile is
nueen of beauty to her husband,
Wver her stature or profile.
Bv* financial panic or betrayal of
bu?iness partner the man goes down,
^d returning to his home that
Aether I Uve or di^f it ? an a^
Sed story he is telling in the honse
hold that winter night. He says,
"The furniture must go, the house
must go, the social position must
,0 ? And from beibg sought- for
obsequiously ihey -inost be cold
After he ceases talking and the.
_.;fe has hoard all jin silence she
law- "I* that all? Why, you had
nothing when I married you, and
von have only come back to where
Vou started. If you think my hap
piness and that of the children de
pend on these trappings, you do not
jfoow me, though we have lived to
gether thirty years past. God is not
dead, and the National Bank of
Heaven has not suspended payment,
and, ? you don't ?hmd, I don't care
a cent. What little we need of food
and raiment the rest of our lives we
can get, and I don't propose to sit
down and mope and groan. Mary,
hand me that darning ne?dle. I
declare ! I have forgotten to set the
rising for those cakes 1" And while
6he is busy at it he hears her hum
ming Newton's old hymn, "Tomor
The husband looks up in amaze
ment and says: "Well, well I Yon
are the greatest woman I ever saw.
I thought you would faint dead
away when I told you." And as he
looks at her all the glories of physi
ognomy in the court of Louis XV.
on the modern fashion plate? are
tame as compared with the super
human splendors .of that woman's
face. Joan of Arc, Marie Antoinette
and La Belle Hamilton, the en
chantment of the court of Charles
II, are nowhere.?T. De Witt Tal
mage. _ '
The Cryptomerta In Japan.
The beauty of the cryptomeria as
seen in Japan has often been de
scribed by travelers both when seen
wild, forming large forests on the
mountain sides, and also under cul
tivation, the Japanese having used
it to a great extent for avenues
along the sides of the public roads,
says the Garden. One of the finest
of these avenues is recorded as lead
ing from the town of Namada to
Nikko, a distance of fifty mileB, ev
ery tree being a perfect specimen,
quite straight, averaging from 130
io 150 feet in height and 12 feet to
15 feet in circumference. In this
country it has proved, on the whole,
a disappointing tree, fine sp?cimens
being extremely rare. The species,
or one of its numerous varieties, is
said to have been first introduced
into England by Fortune in 1844,
who sent it from Shanghai. Al
though usually spoken of as a Jap
anese tioe, it is also found widely
distributed in many of the moun
tainous parts of China.
The Yield of Wheat.
An American farmer has xmany
things of which he is justly proud.
One thing does not appeal to his
pride, however, and that is the aver
age yield of >wheat in the United
States, which is 13.4 bv-shels psr
acre as compared with 31.3 in Ire
land; potatoes about 75 in this
country, while the yield is 137.3 on
the soil of Erin's green isle. Aver
ages of a few ' other crops bear a
?m?ar comparison. This is not
creditable, and yet it is not difficult
to see the reason. Some farmers
do not do their best farming until
they are compelled. When every
man does his best,- the average will
be high, but when a general don't
care method is employed the average
will he low. In Ireland the farmers
cannot afford to do a poor job of
farming.?St. Paul Globe.
Hard on Both of Them.
An Irishman whose face was so
plain that his friends used to tell
aim it was an offense to the' land
scape happened also Nto be as poor
as he was homely.
One day a neighbor met him and
^low are you> Pat ?" '
"Mighty bad! Sure, 'tis starva
tion thafs starin' me.^iii the face."
"Begorra/* exclaimed his neigh
bor sympathetically, "it can't be
jery pleasant jf or either of yez!"?
Where the Shoe Pinches,
It was aBoman gentleman of 2,000
years ago who" first asked "where
the shoe pinches," He had just
divorced his wife, and his friends
?anted to know what was the mat
ter with the woman. They declared
*be was good and pretty. "Now,"
*pd the husband, taking off -his
"hoe, "isn't that a nice shoe ? If 8 a
>d shoe, ??i? A pretty shoe, eh?
new shoe, eh? And none of yon
tell where i^pinches tt?."
Fortify the body to resist ' malarial
Jtrms by putting the system in per
met order. Prickly Ash Bitters is a
Jooderful system * regulator. Evans
I ? King Edward of England once
f*lrned the printers' trade, i Alfred
porckel, a librarian Mayenc?, has
popiled a list of thirty member* of
European rcyal families who learned
[ ? A genius is a man who feels that
p?ss born before his time.
THE OLD TIME PRINTER
Like Othelhr, He Has Found Hie Gc*
When old enough to make the
initial move toward seeking a chan
nel of future livelihood, th.e newspa
per office was the magnet of attrac
tion. In the day of my entrance
upon the "fourth estate" the chief
road to the editorial sanctum lay
through the composing room, a
knowledge of the mechanical de-'
partments of a newspaper being held
requisite before one could hope to
aspire to even reportorial dignity,
says a writer in Donahoe's Maga
zine, j :
There were no schools of journal
ism in those days where ready made
editors were turned loose upon an
unoffending public. Neither were
the professions of law and medicine
so crowded as to cause the diversion
of a stream of college graduates to
the newspaper editorial rooms. I
am not one who laments any change
that time in accordance with the law
of necessary progression brings
about. Conditions will continue to
change and the new take the place
of the old when the latter shows a
faltering step in keeping up with
I regret, it is true, the gradual
extinguishment of the old time
printer, with his encyclop?die men
tality. The operator of a typesetting
machine, however necessary he may
be according tq the present day de
mands, can never hope to attain the
informative position of the typo
who has been displaced. I am speak
ing of the old time printer as I knew
him after having summered and
wintered with him, and I cannot but
regret that, like Othello, he should
find his occupation gone.
The French Academy.
Although the French academy
j elects its own members, it never of
! fers its favors, ill those who desire
to belong to the illustrious society
must ask for admission.
The membership is limited to
fdrty, and when there is a vacancy
the candidate for election must pay
a visit to every academician in turn
and ?sk for his vote?thirty-nine
* This custom of paying "the visits"
has been a Stumbling block in the
way of many whof j talents entitled
them to a place in the academy. As
one Frencnman say?, "The acade
my's doors are too low, and one has
to stoop too much to be able to en
ter without knocking one's head
against the vail "
Twenty, votes, or more than the
half of the academy, are necessary
to an election.
The preliminary visits of solicita
tion must be attended with more
than one kind oi awkwardness. One
of the most famous of modern
French writers, who missed the cov
eted honor, used to say, "Oh, yes
members enough promised to vote
for me, but I wasn't elected."
When Fashion Cost Most.
In the reign of Henry VU. we are
told by Lord Orford that the young
Nicholas, lord of Vaux, at the mar
riage of Prince Arthur appeared in
a gown of purple velvet, adorned
with pieces of gold so thick and
'massive that, exclusive of the silk
and. furs> it was valued at ?},0?0
FashicTn was carried to its greatest
excess, however, in the next reign
when the nobles wore gloves lined
with white velvet and splendidly
worked with embroidery and gold
buttons, scented. To juch an extent
was this expenditure carried that at
the Field of the Cloth of Gold, at
the meeting between the kings of
England and France, many of the
nobles present in their extravagant
attempts to outvie one another car
ried the whole value of their ostates
on their backs. The only result of
this meeting, indeed, wsb the pov
erty brought about on both sides
among the lesser nobles.
An Unexpected Climax.
Charles Wyndham made his first
appearance on any stage as an actor
at Mrs. John Wood's Olympic thea
ter in New York. A story has been
preserved showing that Stage fright
and inexperience combined to make
his premiere a most discouraging oc
casion. In a certain love scene he
was expected to say, "Dearest, I am
drunk with that enthusiasm of love
which but once in a lifetime fills the
soul of man," but the young man,
overwhelmed with nervousness,
could;.only exclaim, "Dearest, I am
drunk," and there stuck fast, to the
great amusement of the audience.
Six Good Reasons.
"Say, Pete. I hear you've been of
fered a job. ' Are yon going to take
"Sure I am."
"But the hours are long and the
pay is bad."
"If s meself that knows it."
"Surely those are two good rea
sons for refusing it."
"True for you> my boy, but I've
got six reasons for acceptiil'it."
"What are they?"
"Sure, a wife an' five kids."
Chamberlain*? Colic, Cholera ond
Diarrhoea Remedy has a world wide
r?putation for its cures: It never
fails and i? pleasant and safe to take.
For aale by Orr-Gray & Co.
? Girls who make the galtest exer
tions to catch husbands :.<e usually
lost in the race.
? The nest embodies all that is
greatest in a bird's life, as the home
does the man's Jife.
.? The woman with an absent hus
band has no padlock on her fanoy.
Buncoed the Bunco Man.
He came across the river from Jer
sey, and looked so much like Deumen
Thompson's Josh Whitcombe that you
could hear the beee humming iround
the old homestead, says the Philadel
phia Telegraph. He was as typical a
farmer as ever broke through the
ferry house and showed the truly rural
agility in side-stepping the dray and
hack ?riving hogs on Delaware avenue.
Still, there was that look in the cold
eye that told that he had been.in more
thsn one horse trade and still had the
best plug. He was accosted by the us
ual dude-dressed gent, who held out
his hand, and delighted, remarked:
"Why, bless me if it is not my old
friend Jediah Dobbs from 8hamong!
Im awfully glad to have met you,
The man from Jersey looked at his
would-be friend a moment, realized
thut he was up against it and then in j
a surprised tone replied:
"You've got my autograph down
all right, yonng fellow; but blessed if
you hain't got the best of me."
"Now stop and think-a moment,"
said the bunco roan. "Can't yon re
member where you saw me?"
"It inaut hev been the Zoo," re
plied the Jersey m <md. "I was there
one night about twenty , years ago, hut
I kain't remember the names of all tLe
"You remember Samuel Donovan,
who used to live in your town so:?ue
" 'Pears to me I do; left the plaoe,
didn't he, to esoape being introduced
to the "sheriff ?"
"He left because he was offered bet
ter advantages in this oity. W cii, I
am his son, William." -
"So you are Willie, are you?the
little cub what used to steal my water
melons and throw sttnes at the cows.
Well, Willie, I'm right glad to see
you, and I don't harbor no unohrist
ianlike feelin' against your old man,
even it he wasn't just exaotly in the
Methodist deaoon class. Howsomever,
Willie, I hope you don't take after
him. What are you udoin for a liv
"Graftin, eh? Same as we call
buddin' although some people stick to
the old name How many trees can
yoU do in a day, and do you use bees
wax or the new-fangled stuff they are
sellin! at the corner stores?"
"That depends on what I am graft
ing; but come, unole, I want to intro
duce you to a friend of mine."
"Hold your hosses, Willie, or they'll
pull you over the dashboard. This
y ere's my pleasure, and consequently
my treat; but I just got a cheok from
my commission merohant for ftffcy
plunks, and I'll have to get that cash
"Oh, don't worry about that unole,"
said the bunco man, who already had
the coin olinohed. "I will cash it for
you, and after you treat, if you wish
we will go and meet my friend."
"I'm agreeable, Willie; got notbin'
else to do but go down to Dock Street
market for a short spell. Thanks.
Willie you are just as good as a bank,
and not half so mnoh fuss. Beside,
I don't have to feel sorry for them
fresh young clerks. Here's hopin'
you won't grow up like yer old man."
"Excuse me a minute, will you,
Willie? I got a gravelstone in my
boot, an' it has been hurting me like
thunder ever since I left home. I
kinder hate toapull off that hoot right
here afore ail the people. You'll ex
cuse mel won't you, Willie?"
"Certainly, unole.. Just step in the
back parlor. There's no'one in there."
This the man from Jersey did. He
did mere. He kept right on stepping
and the bunco man waited in vain for
him to get that gravelstone pnt of h;s
"Gosh!" remarked the man from
Jersey, as he pushed through the
orowd and hopped on the ferryboat.
"Wasn't he the easiest yet. It was
his hide or mine, and tain't no harm
to rob a robber. Besides, I hain't got
it half baok yet."
? Yonng Lady's Ufa Saved.
Dr. Ghas. H. Utter, a prominent
physioian of Panama, Colombia, in a
recent letter states : "Last March I
had as a patient a young lady sixteen
years of age, who had a very bad at
tack of dysentery. Everything I pre
scribed for her proved ineffectual and
she was growing worse every hour.
Her parents were sure she would die.
She had become 30 weak that she could
not turn over in bed. What to do at
this critical moment was a ' study for
me, bnt I thought of Chamberlain' s
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
and as a last retvt prescribed it. The
most wonderful result was effected.
Within eight hours she was feeling
muoh better; inside of three days she
was upon her feet, and at tho end of
one Week1, was entirely well.7 For
sale by Orr-Gray & Co.
- i?b g jk -
? An observer of small things is
said,to have peen a certain little fly
ran three inches, taking in the pas
sage from point to point, 400 steps?
all in a second of time. To equal this,
in proportion to his sise, a man wonld
have to rua 20 miles a minute. A
common flea leaps 200 times its own
length. To do as well, a man six feet
tail would to jump 1200 teet.
? The seasoned love of a twice
made widow has its reminiscent per
Increased Cost or Cotton.
A Vicksburg authority is quoted as
showing in facts and figures the in
creased cost of producing cotton this
year as oompared with the cost report
ed in the last census year. One work
hand and his mule are taken as the
basis of comparison.
In 1900 the two consumed, while the
crop was cultivated and harvested, 200
pounds of meat, at 8 cents, $16 ; three
barrels of meal, $6.15 j one barrel of
flour. ?3.10; .fifty bushels of corn,
$23.50; twenty-five bushels of oats,
$7.50 ; one ton of hay, $12.50. Total
$69.35. These items comprise the ac
tual living needs of the negro and
The same things in the same quan
tities this year cost as follows : 200
pounds of moat, at 11 cents, $22 ;
three barrels of meal, $10.35 ; one
barrel of flour, $4.10 ; fifty bushel b of
corn, at 73 cents, $36.50 ; twenty-five
bushels of oats, at 62 oents, $13.80 ;
one ton of hay, $19. Total $105.45.
The increased cost this year is
$36.10, or something over 50 per cent.
This means that, while it required 867
pounds of 8-cent cotton in 1900 to set
tle the supply acoount for a laborer
and mule, 1,318 pounds, at the same
price, will be required this year. Oth
erwise stated, it will take thie year the
cotton from four and three-fifth aores
to settle the supply acoount of a hand
and his mule, as against cotton from
two and three-quarter acres in 1900,
assuming that each aore produced 300
pounds of lint.
These figures, says the Birmingham
Age, will startle all farmers who do
not raise their own supplies and will
discomfort those who do. The grow
ing crop is "none too good," and, as
the cost of production has be'en in
creased by half, it is safe to say that
it will bring less net money than a
crop has broughtin many a year. "The
situation," it adds, "simply enforces
the old lesson?raise your own sop
plies, whatever else you may do. Put
supplies first, and mske cotton an in
cidental cash crop. Those who do not
heed this lesson are nipped severely
every year, but probably in no year
more than they will in the present
Roadmaster Killed by Negro Passenger.
Baleigh, N. C, Aug. 19.?Road -
maBter Fred Stevers of Stevers, Va.,
was shot and killed and ^im Mitchell,
a negro porter, was dangerously
wounded in a fight with disorderly ne
groes on a southbound Seaboard Air
Line train near Middleburg this after
The negroes had taken Beats in the
coaoh reserved for whites. Conductor
Clements ordered them to the coaoh
for negroes. The negroes protested
bnt obeyed the order. When in the
"jim crow" ooaoh one of the negroes,
named Joe Cole, struck at the conduc
tor. Roadmaster Stevers came to the
conductor's rescue. The negro pulled
a pistol and Stevers clasped him
around the body, but the negro twist
ed his arm around, and getting his
pistol against Stovers3 head, shot him,
Stevers falling dead on the ooach
floor. Mitchell, the porter, rushed
towards Cole as he pointed the pistol
at Conductor Clements and was ahot
in the abdomen. '
Passengers oaptured three of the
participants and two jumped from the
train, escaping to the woods. Blood
hounds have been sent from Weldon
to chase them down.
The dead body of Stevers was put
off at Henderson and Jim Mitchell,
the colored porter, was brought to
Raleigh where an operation was per
formed on him to-night. The physi
cians fear he wilt die.
Requests for the use of the military
have been made. There are rumors
I that a lynching .??i?y be attempted,
though a telegram just received says
all is quiet.
Homicide in Greenville County.
Greenville, S. C, Aug. 19.?At a
i county oampaigp meeting held to-day
at Wilson's Store, in the upper section
of the county, Garey Styles shot and
killed Waiter MeCarrell and seriously
wounded his younger brother, Emmet
Styles, and Ernest McCanrell. Styles
has been arrested.
The shooting took place abou V0G
yards from where the candidates were
speaking. Eye witnesses say that Er
nest MoCurrell and Emmet Styles were
engaged in a fight when Carey Styles
appeared and beganshooting?his first
bullet striking his own brother in the
leg. Styles then shot Ernest MoCar
rell in the right arm, and upon the
appearance of Walter McCanrell Styles
fired at him, the bullet produoing in
stant death. ' ^ J
? A widow just in mourning has a
year to study the oolors that will
matoh her better than the old ones.
? A gravediggers' union at Chicago
held up the burial of the dead in one
of the public Cemeteries pending the
settlement of a wage question. .
? First American Boy?"My papa
lives like a prince." Second Ameri
can Boy?"That's nothing. My papa
lives like the president of a trust."
? T/harman who claims to be seek
ing new fields foe his* genius usually
is looking for a place where he isn't
so well known.
f, ' . .
Anderson, S. C, Aug. 1, 1902.
To the contestants for the prizes
offered by the Anderson Fertilizer
Company for orop of 1901-1902 :
We find thatT. M. Welborn, of Pen
dicton, S. C, has won the first prize
for the yield of 108.937 bushels from
six aores, and the first* prize for yield
of 54.266 bushels from three aores,
and the first prize for the yield of 181
bushels from one aore.
This orop was grown on land previ
ously planted in cotton ; was prepared
by turning with a two-horse plow, fol
lowed by a two-hor?c subsoil plow.
One bushel of Blue Stem wheat was
sown per aore with a wheat drill, ap
plying at the same time 800 pounds of
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Company
10-2 acid and 200 lbs. cotton seed meal
This test iB duly signed 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 10S? bushels.
This orop 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 Tarrant'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
Fertiliser per acre, manufactured by
the Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co.
Mr. Sullivan says tbat he used acid
on another pieoe of ground, but got
better results where he used Ammoni
This ie 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. Riohardson grew tint
orop where he previously had cotton.
He plowed up the stalks, aad ran over
the land with a cutaway harrow ; then
turned deep with a two-horse plow,
applied 600 pounds of Anderson Phos
phate and Oil Co'a. 16 per oent aoid
to an aore, and ran the smoothing har
row over it ; then sowed three-quarter
[ bushel of Blue Straw Wheat to the
aore, applied 200 pounds of meal to
the acre, and plowed in with Bide har
row, followed with smoothing harrow.
This communication is dated July
7th, 1902, and properly signed 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 the winner of the second prize for
the three aore contest, having raised 48
bushels. Mr. Dean iB also the winner
of the third prize for the best yield on
six acres, having threshed 96} bushels.
Mr. Dean raised this crop where he
had oats and peas sown the year before.
The land was turned with a two-horse
turn plow five or six inches deep, then
harrowed with a 20-inch solid disc har
row. This was followed with an Acme
harrow, which was followed by a plank
drag. He then applied 200 pounds of
Anderson Phosphate <fc Oil Company's
16 per cent. Aeid Phosphate and 150
pounds of cotton seed meal and 15 lbs.
of Muriate of Potash through a Farm
ers' Favorite Grain Drill on Nov. 5th;
the same application was made on Nov.
6th, and then on Nov. 12th he sowed
11 bushels of Blue Straw Wheat to
the acre through a Farmers' Favorite
This communication is dated July 1,
1902,and properly signed by the judges.
Yours truly, r~_Z3
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co.
A coed looking
horse and poor look-"
lng harnens la tho
worst kind of a com.. ~
not only moto tho hnrnifss and tho ,..
borso look better, but mak?a tho <
leather DOft and ..liable, putfl It In con- \
,.H / ?r , dtUontO last?twice mm Ion*
?H?r=*?i na it ordinarily would.
,'/. Sold Terrwbire la ctn???11
',!(,, tlu*. ?li4t by Ij
Ml.... STANDARD 1
AND. before deciding where, send for
a Catalogue of WILLIAMSTON FE
MALE COLLEGE. After examining
it carefully, ask yourself why any
citizen of Anderson County should
eend his daughter away fora thorough
education in a pure moral atmosphere
in uu unusually well equipped Female
College. Pe.t?onize home institutions
in preference to others not as good.
Address BEV. 8. LANDER, Pres.,
Williamston, S. C.
July 30, 1902 0 ,_
I Clean*** and baaatlfk* tho hair.
I Promos?* a InxorUn? growth.
IWaver rails to B*at?r?Qray
Hair t? lta Tout?fuY OMor.;
Cora* fc2p dttaam iTTxalr faUln*.
WfcandjjlXO ar Drupd?t?
Abbeville Lands for Sale.
TWO Hundred Aores, moro or less, in
the "Flat Woods," with new end comfor
table dwelling and improvements. One
and one qoarter miles from Cnlhoun
Falls, convenient to two railroads, and
adjoining lands of John 8. Norwood.
Norwood Calnoun and others.
Also, 775 acres, more ot. letta, adjoining
abovs Tract and lands of Capers Riley.
Mrs. E. B. Calhonn, Cabree lands and
Islnnd Ford Road.
Tbees Tracts are part of the old Mc
Doffie or Norwood Tract, known as the
Terms?One-third cash, balance one
and two years, interest at eight per oent.
Credit portion secured by Note and Mort
not sold by first of October will be
for rent. For further information apply
to John 8. Norwood or the undersigned.
MRS HENRY. ? NORWOOD,
'HUslnoun Falls. 8. C.
July 30,1003 0 4
the Bowel Troubles of
Children of Any Ago.
Akb Digestion, fcgulatea
I the Bo weir. Strengthens
Costs ?aly 25 oeats at Druggists, t^,$f?g?
IOr malt Ct cents to C. J. MOf7?t7m. D? ?t!uOU|?mS.
JT. jr?jK7FETX?-~J>ea*' Doctor; We a
nuigioai, ?tuf eertaiWXy mare ear to;
ctpviert rcsutts. <?fie> t?ff???h
Why Not Give Tour House a Coat of
MASTIC PAINT ?
You can pnt it on yourself?it is
already mixed?s ad to paint your
house would not cost you more
Five or Six Dollars!
Orr-Gray & Co.
C?LEMAN-WAGENER HARDWARE CO.,
(SUCCESSOR TO C. P. POPPENHEIM.)
ae* KINO STREET,.CHARLESTON, S. L.
SHELF HARDWARE A SPEOIATTY.
- AGENTS FOR -
Buckeye Mowers, Bri?iey Plows, Oliver Chilled Plows
GEORGE A. WAGENER, President.
GEORGE Y. COLEMAN, Vice President.
I. G. BALL, Secretary and Treasurer.
A great many people have be
gun to realize the virtue of
Evans Liver and Kidney Pills,
And it only takes one to reach the spot. ,
By Mail 25c.
ANDERSON, S. C.
Extra Caps and Rubbers. Come and get
your supply while they are cheap.
Milk Coolers, Ice Cream Freezers and Fly
Fans going fast.
Our Stoves and Ranges aro the best mouey
can buy. We have them for 88.00 and np,
with 27 pieces. Iron King, Ruth, Times and
Drop in and see the Blue Flame Wickless?
the ideal Bummer Stoves.
Our line of Tinware, Woodenware, Enamel
Ware, House Furnishings, &c., is complete.
Roofing, Guttering, Plumbing and Electri
, V&r- If you want the beet CHURN made try a BUCKEYE.
ARCHER & MORRIS.
Phone No. 261?Hotel Cbiquola Block.
BLACKSMITH AND WOOD WORK SHOPS !
THE undersigned, having succeeded to the business of Frank Johnson*
<fc Co., will continue it at the old Btand,and solicits the patronage of the public.
Repairing and Repainting promptly executed. t
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 W ag?i*
that we especially invite your attention to.
We put on Goodyear Rubber Tires.
Yours for business
Church Street, Opposite Jail. _J. P. TODD.
NOW is the time to make a selec
tion of a?
The "Kroeger" is the perfection oi
mechanical construction, and for artis
tic tone quality has no equal. Don't
be talked into paying a fancy price
for a cheap instrument, but see me
about prices. I can sell you the very
best at an exceedingly low price.
Pianos, Organs, Sewing Machin?e.
Machine Needles 20c. per dozen.
31. I.. WILLIS,
Next Door to Peoples Bfauk.
Acme Paint and Cement Cure.
Specially used on Tin Roofs
and Iron Work of any kind.
For sale by?
ACME PAINT & CEMENT! CO.
F. B. GRAYTON & CO.,
Druggists, Anderson, S. C.