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Interesting 3Paper by <
Editor Intelligencer: We take pleas
are in banding you* a copy of letter of
HOD. 0. B. Stevens, commissioner of
r?culture of Georgia, on the subject
of wheat culture. We think your md
el8Will find a catefnl reading of it
?ill pay them, as w> consider the ex
cellent advice given to the planters of
Georgia applies w|th equal force to
our people. What! the planters of
Anderson County need, perhaps as
much as those of any par?i of the
country, is to diversify their orops.
Raise your own supplies of every
cl jractcr possible and thus become
independent and able to buy what you
cannot produce, on a cash basis, and
you will prosper.
]). C. BROWN ? BRO.,
Agent for Va. Car. Chem. Co.
_ . -. j
The wheat crop for this year, owing
to several adverse causes well known
to all of the wheat grower H of Georgia,
did not come up to the average. But
this partial failure should no moro
cause a diminution in the area devoted
to this valuable grain than an unfa
vorable season for corn or cotton
should cause a falling off in the acre
age of those crops.
The same reasons which led to the
great revival of wheat growing in
Georgia in 1899 and 1900 still prevail.
One of the ohief arguments in favor of
wheat growing, so persistently urged
at the time, wa? that the negro farmer
by reason of his manner of Jife ean
make a living for his family at far less
expense than is required by the white
man, and hence can afford to sell his
cotton at a lower prioe.
Therefore the competition between
thc white and blaok planter would
prove disastrous to the former unless
he could be self-supporting and have
cotton for his surplus money crop.
A farmer's life should be one of
financial independence; but, unless he
can live in the main at home on the
fruits of his own industry and supply
the market with those produots that
are ever in demand, he is in danger of
becoming a hewer of wood and drawer
of water to his more enterprising
neighbors. If he raises enough to
live apon, he con hold his eotton for
AD attractive looking home, a well
(lied storehouse and ready oash for
im self and family are necessary, if |
e would bind the affections of Mg
|rife and children to their count
ome. Diversity of crops io an at
ute necessity for successful iarminf.,,
tid DO crop that can be raised adda
ore to the comfort of a home than
heat, which in its flour gives that
read whioh by most people ia p?e~
erred to every other kind, and ia il? j
giran supplies one of the most whole
lome feeds for stock.
No good farmer in North or Middle
eorgia should fail to s?t apart a por
on of his land for wheat. What if
lhere is an occasional shortorop? Gan
& raise anything that is not liable to
|he same misfortune?
Those States of our Union and ?hose
gouutries of the world are tho riohest
hose farmers raise ebuudanoe of
heat and oat9, and grass for pastur
e and for hay. Raise abundanee of
Ieee things for man and beast aud
i to them plenty of corn. Then
u have the best of poultry, hogs,
eep.beef and dairy cattle, and all
ur cotton will be a money crop, with
ich to purchase the comforts that
ould be found in every home, and to
ovide a support for deolining years.
THE VARIETY OP WHEAT TO USE.
Knowing well the many conditions
'coting the yield of wheat, we would
?in advise that you select" a variety
st capable of withstanding tho
uy drawbacks attendant upon the
libation of this grain. A kind
tinga strong, stiff stem and pos
ing the greatest power of with
tiding extreme cold weather is the
*t. All other things being equal,
*t which has a thin skin or bran is
SOIL FOB WHEAT.
A soil, whose predominating ohar
teristica are loam and day, and that
T'ug also an abundant supply of
'rogenous matter with sufficient
osphoric aoid, potash and lime, is
1 adapted to the growing of wheat,
these elements are laoking, use
nty of barnyard manure, if avails
,HP, and conc?ntrate it. Ten tons to
(?ere will not be too muoh. Also
ly plenty of wood ashes, for these
Wo phosphoric aoid, potash, lime
soluble silioia, all essential ole
J?8 for the growth of the wheat
for most land some high grade
toercial manure is the best. The
"?Dst be dry, under-drained, if na
ry* for wheat cannot be made on
which has an excess of water.
?Sellent eui! foi wheat is a gray
J top aol!, with an under soil of
PBOPEB DEPTH TO COVI?'. WHEAT.
We have from time tu time given to
the readers of these talks tbs results
of experiments made to determine the
proper depth to cover wheat) The re
sults of these experiments caused us
in one of our letters to advise that it
is better to harrow the wheat and fer
tilizer in from one to three inohes
deep, according to the character of the
soil, remembering that a thinner cov
ering is required in close, heavy land
than in that which is light or sandy.
A better plan, when practicable, is to
use the wheat drill after having first
thoroughly plowed, fertilized, harrow
ed, raked, pulverized and rolled the
land. This process leaves the land
in exoellont condition for the propa
gation of the growth of the wheat
plant, and gives, moreover, a smooth
surface, so important for future har
I Mr. W. J. Bridges, one of our most
I successful Georgia farmers, in telling
how he raised 65 bushels of wheat to
the acre, said that he put it in with a
drill, using about400 pounds of a spe
cif I high grade potash fertilizer at the
same time. In planting the wheat he
put in 105 pounds, or oae bushel and
three pecks, to the acre. The blue
stem Variety is considered by many
the best. It is claimed by those who
have tried it that the soaking of the
wheat in bluestone will prevent smut,
a disease more to be breaded than
rust. The bluestone should be dis
solved i boiling water, and about a
gallon of this water should be used
for every two bushels of wheat, about
one pound of the bluestone being re- '
quired for each galllon.
BEST TIME TO PLANT WHEAT.
The experience ot our best farmers
is, that the wheat should be put in as
late in the season as will allow it to
throw ont a system of roots and leaves
large enough to oover the entire sur
face of ground before the coming of
the cold blizzards. Our best Georgia
farmers plant from October 1st to No
vember 1st, aeeording to latitude, soil
and climatic conditions. Some of onr
most successful Middle Georgia farm
ers think that wheat should never be
sown until after the first big frost in
November, as it will then withstand
more successfully the ravages of the
Hessian fly or small grub. Of course,
the farmers of North Georgia plant
KOW TO PRESERVE AND RESTORE TH*
FERTILITY OP THE COIL.
After the wheat has been harvested,:
it in on excellent plan to plant the
entire acreage in cow-peas; for.there'
is no crop, as far as we know, that will
produce such permanent good effect
upon, t?e soi). By this method the
laud is put ic good condition for tho
next crop of wheat.
Much of our land in Georgia has
been run down by unwise cultivation
in the past? These exhausted lands
need nitrogen and available phosphoric
aoid and potash, and, especially, lime.
To restore these elements to our wast
ed lands, sow cow-peas after grain and
turn them under in the fall after hav
ing first broade?"ted barnyard ma
nure, ashes and lime. The repetition
of this process from year to year will
steadily increase the fertility of the
soil and the wealth of the farmer.
BEST FERTILIZERS FOR WHEAT.
Some soils are naturally so rich that
no fertilisation is required; but these
are the exoeption, and even the most
of these will, after a few years, require
some sort of fertilizers in the form of
plant food. These should be in a
form for immediate use. Barnyard
manure, if pulverized very fine and
then applied, is very valuable.
The planting of elover on wheat
lands in some seotions, but of cow
peas io most parts of Georgia, and
plowing these under several weeks be
fore sowi?g the wheat, as has been
said, will prepare tho -land well for
this crop. In England, and in our
Western States, the droppings of the
sheep and cattle have added muoh to
the productiveness of wheat lands.
But the majority of onr farmers are
not stook raisers, and need a fertilizer
that is immediately available. There
i fore artificial fertilizers, or oommer
I oial manures, must be used, for the
I reason that farm manures cannot
always be had in sufficient quantity
and are rarely applied in a mechanical
condition to be readily, assimilated by
the wheat plant. But the commercial
manures have been scientifically pre
pared with speoial reference to the
needs of different kinds of soils and
orpps, and, though they involve some
outlay of money, the increase of th?
orop will well repay the expenditure.
Experiments have frequently proved
that a judioious application of $10
worth of tba proper fertilizers will
often bring a return of from $20 to $30
worth of grain.
In tho mansgerrsct of the Depart
ment of Agriculture, it has eyer been
my aim to subserve the best interests
of the farmers of Georgia. After ma
ture reflection, I still advise: Do not
diminish your wheat acreage. Perse
vere sod cultivate your wheat landa
after tho most approved method. Tuvo
not bask, bot go forward in this good
work, feeling assured that the final
outcome will bs isor?ased prosperity
for yourselves sad for ah the interests
of our beloved Georgia.
O. B. 8T1VB11B,
Commissioner of Agriculture.
The recent address by Mr. Louis
Borris Magid, in which he advooated
the introduction of silk culture on a
large soale in the Southern States, and
more particularly in Geargia, has
drawn general attention to an indus
try which was well established in thia
country during its cclcaial period and
once gave prominence of becoming an
important source of American wealth.
Various causes, among the chief of
whioh was tho introduction of negro
slave labor in the regions of the South
best adapted to the culture, brought
about the praotioal destruction of the
Mr. Magid is convinced that the
time bas come when the culture of
silk oau be revived and made an ex
ceedingly valuable addition to Ameri*
can resources. He is proving his
faith by his works, or, in other words,
he is backing his opinion with his
money. He is a German by birth,
who has familiarized himself with the
conditions favorable to silk oulture in
the countries of the world where it is
most largely and successfully pursued,
and ss a consequence of his studies
haa fixed on the State of Georgia aB
the place where the experiment of its
American introduction can best be
made. Going from New York, he ac
quired in the neighborhood of Tallu
lah Falls, in Georgia, a tract of land
1,500 aerea in extent, and there he
plana to develop the industry on a
'large scale. In that climate the mul
berry tree thrives so greatly that it has
come to he looked on by the farmers
as a nuisanoe; and generally in all
that region of tho South, including
besides Georgia, the Carolinas, Ala
bama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana
aili Texas, he desoribes the conditions
as particularly favorable to the growth
of the mulberry tree and consequently
to the production of silk.
Mr. Magid's project is interesting
also because it involves the attraction
to the Sonth of an immigration whioh
would be peculiarly adapted to its cli
mate conditions. Mr. Magid proposes
to divide bia Tallulah land into small
farms and to invite thither farmers
from Piedmont and Lombardy, so cel
ebrated f or itt silk; growing. The
greatest volume of immigration to thio
country from op y single European
Sute it now from Italy, bot it is chief
ly, almost wholly, from the Boothera
provinces of the peninsula. Whether
Mr. Magid can induce tho emigration
from'Northern Italy whioh he needa,
will depend, of course, on his making
his experiment sosceaefnl, bot ho
seems to have no fears on that seora.
Mr. Gerald McCarthy, the biologist j
of the department of agriculture of
North Carolina, it seems, will be
making simultaneously an experiment
of silk oulture in that State. He will
have the assistance of sn appropria
tion by the Federal Government of
110,000 for suoh experimenta. Mr.
McCarthy has gone BO far aB to im
port silkworms from Italy, and to dis
tribute them among farmers' wiveB in
The silk manufacturing interest,
now so great in thia country, doea not
seem to look on these experiments
hopefully; but both Mr. Magid and
Mr. McCarthy are full of confidence
that they are the beginning of a oul
ture whioh rall rapidly develop into
prosperous aotivity. This > ia tho
gre i test silk oonsuming country in the
world, and these gentlemen oontend
that nothing except intelligent utilisa
tion of onr olimate advantages for the
oulture i? needed to enable the United
States to beoome also the greatest silk
This slgnMure is on every box of the genuino
Laxative ?romo-Quinioe T*bi?ta
the remedy that*enras st eoM i?_e?es) sUu
- One of the most ourious docks
in the world perhaps is that which
tells the time io the inhabitants of a
little backwoods tc J, and whioh was
constructed some *ime ago. Tho ma
chinery, Which is nothing bnt a face,
hands and lever, is connected with a
geyser, whioh shoots ont au immense
oolumn of hot water every thirty
e:ght seconds. This spouting never
variea to the tenth of a second.
Every time the water spouts up it
strikes the lever and moves the hands
forward thirty-eight seconds. -
Put your stomaoh, liver and blood
in healthy condition and you oan defy
disoase. Prickly Ash Bitters isa suc
cessful system regulator. Evana Phar
- When a married man ia caught
red-handed in a flirtation it ia up to his
wife to snatch him bald-headed.
- Some men are born with black
eyes and soma acquire them.
The n umber of people who go out
A eight and never return, leaving (
their families and friends in anguish j *
and dismay, i acre ose s every year. It
U augmenting, like the suicide
Suoh an ocout renee was extremo! y i
rare in ante bellum times, but ?oca- <
sionally it happened. ;
Before the war a splendid New
York lady was sojourning in our <
house for several months. She was 1
in redn^cd oirenmstanoes and came |
South to tetioh. She was an elegant,
cultured wongan-a perfeot lady. j
She told me of the shadow that lay .
on her own lifo, caused by one of these -
mysterious disappearances. 1
She said :
"Our childhood's home was in
Philadelphia. Onr family consisted
of father, mother, one brother sad
three girls. Our ^parents decided to
move to New York city, if a suitable
looation could be found for our i'ath
er's business, and father prepared to 1
buy. Father concluded to take broth- (,
er, a boy of 12 years with him, and as
railroad fare was high in those days,
they were to stay a week and let the
boy see the sights.
"Never was there a more enjoyable
plan proposed for the dear boy, and
we bade them good-bye without a
thought of any trouble, unless it
might possibly come as a railroad aeoi
dent. Our father told us of the little
hotel near the river where they would
stop and we kissed them farewell with
smiles and no tears.
"They reaohed New York one mora
ing, took a room, aa proposed, at the
hotel and by night the little boy was
tired of tramping and sightseeing.
"Father woke him when he arose
the next morning, and said : "Soo,
you are eo tired, I wa^t you to sleep
longer. I will dresB and walk around
until breakfast time, and you oan get
up then. If you aro dressed before I
get back, como down stairs to the of
fice and wait for me, and we will go
to breakfast together.'
"Oh, Mrs. Felton!" cried tho dear
woman; "Father walked out of our
life that morning forevermore. We
never heard of him again. He was
seen to go outside the hotel door, and
if the earth had opened and swallowed
him up, he could not have disappeared
more certainly. It was an awful time.
The poor little boy never got over the
shook and strain; we girls, with poor
mother, had to take up the hard life of
orphanage and widowhood unaided.
We always supposed father was knock
ed down, robbed and thrown in the
river, as he had considerable money,
and that was, of course, ?one forever.
"Poor mother! She never gave up
looking for father to return. . Not a
day passed that we did not see ber
! look for a letter or listen aa footsteps
came up the walk and generally as
? twilight approached she would watch
at the door looking up and down the
itfrcet. Noba ly knows what sueh
anxiety means until they have it. We
could not prove bis death, so it inter
rupted all settlements is business.
! And our whole lives have been shad
! owed by the dark cloud of uncertain
ty. It costa great deal to prosecute a
search, ?od we had the river dragged.
' "My ! my I ! how pitiful was the
home-coming of poo. little brother!
j The ohild had been so tortured by
j grief and anxiety that he did not look
i like himself. He sat in that hotel of
j fice on that dreadful day until near
I dinner time, looking and waiting,
afraid to go outside, lest father might
come in and think he was lost. And
ours was one of the happiest cf fami
lies. Mother always said she never
had an hour's trouble in her married
life before. We girls lived with
mother until she passed away, and
then we had to scatter for earning a
living. My home is anywhere I can
get employment now."
These mysterious disappearances
are things against whioh no solution
may ever be expected or conclusion
arrived at. They must remain ever
so until eternity and the hidden things
then stand revealed.
Ever since I witnessed the heart
agony of this dear New York teacher
my sympathies have been keenly ex
cited when I read of such a disappear
Before the war, one of our nearest
neighbors had a man servant to dis
appear. Advertising did n_ good
search was unavailing. Months, may
boa year or more, passed, and there
came a big freshet in the river.
Afterwards 'possum hunters saw
something strange looking fastened to
a great heap that was composed of tree
limbs and rails washed down and
lodged out on a sand bank. Hanging
on this debris was a human skeleton,
bare of flesh, but the bones were en
circled with a pair of home-knit wool
en suspenders with blue and red knit
into the length of them, The dead
negro's old mistress identified the
suspender? as? pair she had knitted
for him, and the wool had stood the
strain while the cotton clothes had
rotted oil. But for that oiroumstance
no one would ever have known where
that poor soul perished until after the
ce ere ta of life and death are revealed.
-Mrs. W. H. Felton, in Atlanta
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 that T. M. Welboro, of Pen
Ile ton, 8. C., has won the first prise
'or the yield of 108.937 bushel? from
lix aoretf, and the first prize for yield
>f ?4.266 bushels from three acres,
md the first prize for the yield of 18ft
jushels from one aore.
Thia crop waa grown on land previ?
rasly planted in cotton ; waa prepared
)y turning with a two-horse plow, fol
owed by a two-horse subsoil plow.
Ono bushel of Blue Stem wheat was
town per aore with a wheat drill, ap
plying at the same lime 800 pounds of
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Company
10-2 aoid and 200 lbs. ootton teed meal
This test ia duly signed by the three
judges, and dated July 1st, 1902.
The seoond prize for ?he best yield
?n six acres is won by Mr. Allen J.
Sullivan, of Sullivan, S. C., for tho
pield of 10S? bushels.
This crop was grown on land previ
ously planted in cotton ; was turned
by a two-horse Oliver Chilled Plow to
?n 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 lied Wbeat per acre, at tho same
time applying 340 pounds of Standard
Fertilizer per acre, manufactured by
tho Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co.
Mr. Sullivan says that he used acid
on another piece of ground, but got
better results where he used Ammoni
This ie dated July 9,1902, and prop
erly bigned by the judges.
The seoond prize for the best yield
on one aore is won by Mr. M. B. Rich
ardson, of Pendleton, S. C., being 161
bushels. Mr. Biohardson grew tbis
orop where he previously had cotton.
He plowed up tbe stalks, and ran over
the land with a cutaway harrow ; then
turned deer with a two-horse plow,
applied 600 pounds of Anderson Phos
phate and Oil Co's. 16 per cent acid
to an acre, 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 aore, and plowed in with side har
row, followed with smoothing harrow.
This communication is dated July
7tb, 1902, and properly eigned by the
Mr, L. O. Dean, of Beau, S. C., is
the winner of tbe third prize for the
best yield on one acre, havicg thresh
ed 15} bushels from one acre. He is
also tbe winner of tbe second prize for
the three acre contest, having raised 48
bushels. Mr. Dean is also tbe winner
of the third prize for the best yield on
six acres, having threshed 9GA bushels
Mr. Dean raised this crop where ho
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 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 ootton seed meal and 15 lbs
of Muriate of Potash through a Farm
ers' Favorite Grain Drill on Nov. 5th;
the aame application was made on Nov.
6th. and then on Nov. 12th he sowed
li bushels of Blue Straw Wheat to
the aore through a Farmers' Favorite
Thia communication ia dated July 1,
1902,and properly signed by the judges.
ANDERSON PHOSPHATE & OIL CO. U
akes short roads.
Pood for everything
that runs on wheels.
try STANDARD OU* OOv
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
send bis daughter away for a thorough
education in a pure moral atmosphere
in an unusually well equipped Female
College. Patronize home institutions
in preference to others not as good.
Address KEV. 8. LANDER, Pres.,
Williamston. S. C.
July 30, 1902 <S
HAIR BAL *5AWI
Clean*? and beantlficj Uia bib.
Promet-? . luxuriant gruwth.
Merer yali? to Bettor? Ormy
Hair to it? Youthful Color.
Cuica icaJp tl i ????<?. & hair falling.
fOc;and ?LOO at DrnprUU
gttm\Or. Woolf's SSS
?aayn nami eoe opium, laudanum,
Pl Pi^?"l-2r- elixir of opium, co
j Ol? \l \ mrge book ot por
IBSW ? ? H nra tlculars on homo or
? U I WI sanatorium treat
H BaaB B VB? ??? ment. Address, B.
I w ? J AMD H. WOOLLEY. CO.,
WT Whiskey Oura aap"?
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned. Administratrix of
Estate of Jae. H. Ellison, deceased, hare
by gives notice that she will on Monday,
2??day of September, 1009, apply to the
Judge of Prooate for Anderdon County,
ti. G., for a Final Settlement of ?aid Es
tate, and a discbarge from her office aa
MART JANE ELlilflON, Adm'x.
August 20, 1902 9 5
?ki ?*i\\VA<+ d?V'i ^?
woise?ctt^oiHreErum^" W?wnlwboww3li?T?r?U?acliU4Ma without it. Th. o?iw (Uy kU3y In
oart?utmaa pac ta??uilllcu?.?. newt opportun? Um?- - .rbaba va* la a Mrtoua ooediMoerhUbeWatefl
*ea la 1*4 eoadltloa fo?d?TO. and B?thiB? tb at ?tim diu--7 soo*', ih. MOOBO^ioYaol^Bm?^|SSS
kittelr.Usl aad ho has h*4 BO icrtis* taroaW*. Othtr trvmUn ot the Umiiw urM lt and 4T??V dos?tes
i-a ? pattact Miocm.
WE have prepared for Hard Times
by buying the LARGEST Stock of
Ever in Anderson, and have bought
at Hard Times Prices. There will be
no Hard Times for you when 5 ou buy
from us, for we have the prices lower
tuan you have ever heard of them be
fore, and you can now buy two dol
lars worth of Furniture for one.
Come to see us and wo will convince
you of the fact that you eau SAVE
money by buying any price of Furni
ture from us.
LARGEST STOCK, LOWEST PRICES, BEST GOODS.
C. P. TOLLY & SON, Depot Street.
UNDERTAKING and EMBALMING.
Bed Room Suites, Side Boards,
Baby Carriages, Go Carts,
Hookers, Chairs, Safes,
Mugs, Mattings, Etc., Etc,,
Can be found at a Cheaper Price at the
PEOPLES FURNITURE CO.
Than anywhere else.
COFFINS and CASKETS.
Why Not Give Your House a Coat of
You can put it on yourself-it is
already mixed-and to paint your
house would not cost you more
than - - .
Five or ?ix Dollars!
Orr-Gray & Co.
HOME SEEKER EXCURSION RATES
The Western and Atlantic Ballway and Nashville, Chat
tanooga and St. Louis Railway,
To points in Texas, Oklahoma, Indian Territory and Missouri. Solid vesti
buled trains between Atlanta and Memphis. Only one change of cars to
principal western cities. Very low rates to all points North, Northwest and
Weat. Best service and quickest time via the Scenic Battlefield Route.
For schedules, rates, maps or any information, write
JOHN E. 8ATTERFIELD,
Traveling Passenger Agent, No. 1 Brown Building, Atlanta, Ge.
8?pt 10,1902 13 em
BLACKSMITH AHB WOODWORK SHOPS !
i 1 1 '
THE undersigned, having succeeded to the business of Frank Johnson
& Co., ?ill 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 Wagon
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 Machines.
Machine Needles 20c. per dozen.
M. Ii. WILLIS,
Next to Dcor People? Bank.
H S |S
P ? td
Acme Paint and Cement Cure
Specially used on Tin Roofs
and Iron Work of any kind.
For sale by
ACME PAINT & CEMENT
F. B. GR AYTON & CO.,
Druggists, .Anderson, S. C.