Newspaper Page Text
Published every Wednesday.
j. P. Clinkscai.kb, \ Editor? and
C. C. Lanoston, s Proprietors.
ONE YEAR, - - - - $1 50
SIX MONTHS, - - - 75
WEDNE3DAY, JAN. lT>. 10C5.
Ninety per cent of the members of
Congress are opposed to revising the
tariff. They must stand pat with the
interests which elected them.
President Ilooscvelt has come out
against the proposition to reduce the
congressional representation in the
South, am! it is said no legislation in
this direction will be put through
during his term of office.
Somebody clever at ligures lias
fouii'i out iL at the Weather Bureau
has cost us about two cents apiece
during the year. And jtu.t think
what a lot of weather you get for this
During the fiscal year ending last
June there was collected in revenues
on liquors and tobacco the sum of
$223,904,004. That gives a very good
idea of the amount of money -spent
by the people annually on these arti
Thirty-two thousand rural free de
livery toutes will be in operation
throughout the United States by July
1 next, costing Uncle Sam some $20,
000,000 annually. This is the best
investment of the people's capital that
the old man ever made.
A ten million bale crop of cotton
will bring from ten to twelve cents
per pound, while a twelvo million bale
crop will bring from fivo to six cents
per pound. Which dr ~om want, farm
ers? The ten million bale crop, of
course. Then reduce your acreage at
least 25 per cent.
The farmers of the South arc de
monstrating the fact that to hold cot
ton is at least a possibility with them.
Whether the holding of cotton will
briog about the desired results is
another thing. However, the papers
are still advising the farmers not to
sell at present.
ii ? ? mt
Gen. Wm. E. Miokle, tho Adjutant
General, gives official notice that the
next reunion of tho United Confed
crate veterans will be held in the city
of Louisville, Ky., on June 14, 15
and 16. He adds that the good peo
ple of that city promise that this
shall be such a perfeot meeting that
none heretofore held or hereafter can
be even named with it.
Senator Tiliman has left Washing
ton for the South in the effort to re
cover his health. Ho has been suffer
ing with a severe cold for some time
and the unusually severe winter at
the national capital has augmented
his nicknnQs. He goes first to his
home at Trenton, but unless he gets
better he may go further South. Ho
will return to Washington as Boon as
he can shake off his oold.
Representative Burleson, of Texas,
lias introduced a bill in Congross re
quiring the secretary of commerce to
direot the director of the oenaus to
collect and publish at the same time
he makes publication of the ginners*
^^vreport of ootton production, annual
statistics of the consumption of oot
* \ ton, of that held by the manufacturers
and the quantity exported. Tho bill
has reoeived a favorable report.
I - ' -
j In some sections of the State the
farmers are selling their surplus stock
in order to get the cash to pay the
''running ex pen sea" of their farms
instead of selling cotton at the pre
vailing prices. This is exorcising
good judgment. They not only are
relieved of borrowing money and pay
ing interest, but will save feeding
stook that will not be needed when
the acreage of the orop for 1905 is
reduced, which they contemplate
Pistol toting, for some reason or
Other, seems to be associated in the
public mind with life in the Sou'h,
almost exclusively. It is quite true
that we have too muoh of the evil in
this section, but it is equally true
that the South is not the only section
addicted to the habit. In the police
courts of New York City of late al
moBt every person arrested and search
ed by the police is found to have a
pistol concealed on his or her person.
Program of Union Meeting.
Following is the nrogram of the
union meeting of the lower diotrict of
Beaverdam Association, to be held
with New Bethel Church on the fifth
Sunday in January and Saturday be
Introductory sermon to be preached
Saturday morning at 11 o'clock by Rev.
A. B. Langeton.
1. Why should churches hold union
meetings? Discnased by Revs. J, B.
Moore, J. R. Nelson and S. A. Mc
2. What is the greatest need of our
-churches to-day? By Revs. A. P.
NMarett and J. B. Barle. , *
Is the Sermon on tho Mount too
?r standard for our present day
ciVilteaUonl By James Bearden. Loan
der Tanu?ry and Rev. J. H. Stone.
Missionary sermon by B*v. 35. A. Mew
OUR COLUMBIA LETTER. !
Columbia, January 2'1, 1803.
Despite- the interruption of tho holi
day for (Jeu. Lee's birthday the Legis
lature has been doing steady work
this last week, and tho prospect is for
substantial results from the deliber
ations that began today.
There will, however, be two inter
ruptions to tho regular business of
making law? and i et using to make
laws. <>u Wednesday tho Governor
ami other State ollicera will be inau
gurated and tin* ceremonies, while
simple, will take up I he day. The fol
lowing day the elections will bo held,
and as these n quire a roll enJl on each
liallo' the time consumed is consider
able, even in the cases w hi re t lu re an
no contests. There is nothing new in
the election prospects.
Some ol out old legislative friends
have put in their appearance promi
nently this last week. There is never
a session when a bill is tiot introduced
to ?epeal the lien law, one to regulate
too sale of seed cotton and one to
change the law as to trespass. These
can be counted on just as certainly as
tho dozen or more to amend tho di.
pensaiy, and usually then- are more
than one on each ol these subjects.
Mr. W. II. Veldell, of Greenwood,
"Pony" Yeldell, had a bill to make the
law no to the Halo ol Seed cotton uni
form all over the State, and this ex
cited not a little debate, as some coun
ties want one thing and others another.
The bill was finally passed to third
read in ix. It provides that the license
.shall bo iron) $1.00 to f.j.OO. The
stealing of cotton from the fields is a
nuisance which bothers tho farmers
considerably, and it is to prevent and
punish this that the bill is proposed.
Tho attempt to amend the. lieu law
failed, an usual. The bill under dis
cussion sought to prohibit tho taking
of liens on crops raised on tho lauds of
a third party, without the consent of
Tho bill relating to trespass was
vigorously debated, but finally re
ceived a largo majority of tho votes in
the House. It provides "that any per
son entering on the lands of another
for the puiposeof hunting, iishing or
trapping or gathering fruit, vegetables
or herbs without the consent of the
owner of the land, shall be guilty of n
misdemeanor und the punishment shall
bo a tine of from $5.00 to $20.00 or
imprisonment of from 10 to :50 days.
The bill to create tho new county of
Calhouu has been introduced, the law
as to tho election having been com
plied with to tho satisfaction of tho
il/r. 13. A. Morgan, of Greenville, one
of the more conservative members of
the House, has a bill to regulate the
speed of automobiles, nnd it has re
ceived tho favorable consideration of
tho House, alter being amended bo as
to apply to tho streets of towns and
cities as well ns to country roads.
This is not a demagogic measure, but
a regulation that is deemed wise in
view of the increasing use of automo
biles in this State.
The Judiciary Committee hns pro
posed a bill to create two additional
circuits, the claim being made that the
eight circuits which have been estab
lished for n quarter of a century are
not Buflicient, to transact the business
of the courts. Tho proposition has
been advanced before, but for various
reasouB has always been rejected.
Some believe tbo present' court ma
chinery is ample, and that delays are
caused by tho failure of lawyers to have
their cases ready for trial. OtherB are
interested in the maintenance of the
system aa at present, because of the
apprehension that some of the Solici
tors and Judges might be disturbed in
the rearrangement. Some of this
comes out in debate and some of it
does not. However, the plan as pre
sented by the committee is as fol
First Circuit?Charleston, Colleton
Second?Berkeley, Georgetown, Dor
chester and Orangeburg.
Third?Hampton, Alken, Bamberg,
Bum well, and Edgetleld.
Fourth?Clarendon, Florence, Lee,
Sumter and Williamsburg.
Fifth?Chesterfield, Darlington, Hor
ry, Marion and Marlboro.
Sixth?Kershaw, Lexington, Rioh
land and Saluda,
Seventh?Chester, Fairfield, Lancas
ter and York.
Eighth?Cherokee, Spartanburg and
Ninth?Abbeville, Greenwood, Lau
rens and Newberry.
Tenth?Anderson, Greenville, Pick
ene and Oconee.
A matter whioh will bring out some
thing of a fight ia the bill introduced
by the justly celebrated Josh Ashley
to abolish the Department of Agricul
ture and Immigration. To the surprise
of many tho bill haa been reported
favorably by the Committee on Agri
culture, and the department is un
doubtedly in danger. Commissioner
Watson has worked very hard to make
his department a success, and as he
has not yet been in office quite a year,
many who opposed the establishment
of tho department think it only fair to
give it a chance to prove ita value or
its uselessnesa, as the case may be.
While this correspondence avoids edi
torializing, it ia but the statement of a
fact to say that Mr. Watson has work
ed harder than any other State official,
and that he has accomplished as much
in eight months as any fair man could
expeot. While other officials come to
their offices at 0 o'clock in the morning
and leave at 3 o'clock?some.are not
there that long?Mr. Watson *can be
found at his desk until late at night.
The correspondence of hia office is tre
mendous. He has inquiries about
South Carolina from all portions of the
globe, and he is over ready to assist
any section of the State to secure in
vestors and settlers. J. H.
River Shoals to be Developed.
A movement is on foot to develop
Savannnh river power above Calhouu
Falls, including Cherokee and Gregg
shoals. The promoters of the under*
taking, which is now said to be well
under way, are Dr. S. M. Orr. of An
derson. 8. C. and air. O, H. Sheffield,
of Atlanta. It is understood that they
have interested ample capital and al
ready tbe land about both shoals.
* The company ia not yet organised,
ont will soon be. They contemplate
building a atone dam at Cherokee
shoals on the Savannah river, just
above where Roeky river enters into
it. whioh will be a few hundred yards
above the Seaboard Air Line bridge.,
The plans and specifications for the
dam are just being completed by Mr.
Joseph B. SirrineV of Greenville. Th?
S^uf^^J? feetmlong aid 24
feet high, and will develop 0,600-horeo
power, and for eight months in the
year will de?otop. 10,000-horee powov.
- The^nlant will be about 15 miles
from E Iber ton, 17 miles from Abbe
ville, 2* miles from Calhoou Fails, and
85 miles from Anderson.
Tha company haa not yet decided
where they will sell this power, as
they have had applications from each
of the above places.
Gregg shoals will also be developed
by building- a atone dam 18
feet high and 800 feet long,and at
present this dam will:beused as a res
ervoir, so that even in low water, there
fWill never be- any .scarcity At Cherokee
The friends of Mr. Tom Rotbrock
will be Kind to hear lu? Iirh returned
home after a stay of two months at
Miss Anna Blackmail, who l>.is been
visiting the family of Mr. J. VV. Koth
rock, l?:lt for home Monday.
The Misses Simpson, of Piedmont,
are visiting their uncle, Mr. T. K.
Mr../. Heid Garrison made a busi
nu88 trip to Went Union and Seneca
On account of sickness in his home,
Mr. (.'. 1 Goodlctt ban resigned as
Principal of the Denver High School
and returned to On on\ illo. Mr. Good
lett's departure was much regretted, aB
he wan a fine teacher and very much
liked. Mr. Ernest Tucker, of Ander
son, a graduate of the Citadel at Char
leston, has taken Ihn position, and i-'
succeeding finely with the school.
AIr. ,J. W. Kothioch has gone on a
visit to Greenwood, which cotubiues
biminehH ? ith pleasure.
Mr. lt. K. .J<?11\ w;is Rummoncd to
Columbia Friday as a witue?a against
Home trespassers on tin; game pre
serves near Georgetown, S. C. For
Home enuHe tin* hin! was transferred to
Greenville, where it will take place
next week, and Mr. .lolly will have to
The friends of Mrs, It. VV. Hammond
will be sorry to learn that who la very
ill with Kuppe complicated with other
MisH I'ike, of Pendloton, who lias
been the guest of Mr. Kphriatn Buc
hanan's family for a few days, retain
ed home Monday.
MiHH May Hutchinson and little
brother, Manly, of Anderson, viaited
Mrs. Ij. C. and Mrs. II. n. Garrison
The population of Denver has been
increased by tint moving in of Mr. and
Mm. Hodge Clark and Mr. Joe Garrison
ami family. Mr. Garrison is an expert
blacksmith aud he is getting plenty of
work to do.
Mr. Clarence Jones and family have
returned from a viint of two weeks to
relatives at Hartwell, Ga.
Mr. Henry Clark in right nick with
grippe, which in a disease quite preva
Business seems to be nt a stand still
nince the price of cotton went down.
Nothing doing at all, only watching
the cotton market.
Death of Miss Camilla Knight.
The spirit of Miss Camilla Knight
rinnAftad thi? life on Saturday after
noon, Jan. 14, 1005, at 2 o'clock at the
home of her brother-in-law, L. W.
Gentry, in Hopewell Townsbip. For
some time shb had been in declining
health, and had for the past four
months made this her home, whore her
sister and friends had done all that
loving hands could do to minister to
From childhood she posscsHeil a lov
ing Hocial disposition and had won
many friends. Ah she neared the eter
nal shore she seemed so Christ-like,?
humble in spirit uud patient in suffer
ing?and drew sympathy and kindness
from many who had known her but a
For more than fifty years she had
been a member of Carmel Presbyte
rian church in Pickens county, Having
joined thut church under the ministry
ef the sainted Rev. J. L. Kennedy.
Her remains were laid to rest there
last Monday by the side of her parents,
the late VV, W. King and wife who bad
preceded her only a few years.
xn her younger days, he r home hav
ing been several miles from her own
church, she attended regularly tho Sun
day School at the Sharon Methodist
church and was for many y ears a faithful
teacher of the little ones, many of
whom have already gone on before and
are now joining her in praise on the
The funeral services were conducted
by her life-long friend, the Rev. Hugh
McLeos, of Pendloton, assisted by the
pastor, Rev. Wm. Dennan, of Liberty.
MONEY TO LOAN?A tew thousand
dollars to lend on Land ior clients. Ap
ply to B. F. Martin, Attorney-at-Law.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, rcxeoutor or the
Estate or Dr. Char No Davont, deceased,
horeby gives notice that he will on
Monday, February 27tb, 1005, apply to
the Jange of Probate or Anderson Conn*
tv, 8. O., for a Ftnal Seulement of aald
Estate, and a discharge from his office aa
8. L. ESKEW, Executor.
Jan 25, 1905_32_6
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, administrator of
the Estate of Rachel P fords, deceased,
borobv gives notice that he will on
the 27th day of February, 1905, apply
to the Judge of Probate for Anderson
County, S. O., for* Final Settlement of
said Estate, and a discharge from his
office as Administrator.
H. P. S1TTON, Adm?r.
Jan 25, 1905_82 5
J. H. von HASSELN.
Jan IS, 1005 31 4
Do YouiOwn Banking.
YOUR money gets in the Bank
whether you deposit or not. If yon
spend all some one 'else deposits it.
THE WISE MAN DEPOSITS
HI3 OWN MONEY.
A thousand men win competence
by quietly saving their spare money
where one gets rieh by crasy specu
The Savings Department of the
Bank of Anderson pays interest on
your deposits. ;
We solicit your Banking bttB?nes?.
THE BANK OF ANDERSON
is cheap, and if any plan will advance the price for that now
in the hands of the farmers, it will be to hold tenaciously,
sit Bteadj in the boat until the requirements of the consumer
becomes absolutely necessary.
In order for you to make money at present prices, it is
necessary to produce more cotton per acre by increased use
of Fertilizers per acre. Use 500 pounds where you have used
300 before ; work and feed two mules wh^re you have used
three before, and reduce other labor in proportion, thereby
increasing production and decreasing expenses. Head the
following testimonials of thoee who have used our goods in
the past, and bo governed accordingly,
' Anderson, S. C, Jan. 23, 1905.
The- Anderson Phos, and Oil Cr, And eraon, 8. C.?Gentlemen : In an
swer to your inquiry in reference to the use of your Fertilizers, will Bay that
I have been usiog them ever since the Fert ilizer Factory was established, and
have also beeu selling them to other people in different portions of '.he coun
ty. I find them equal, if not superior, to any I have ever used, and recom
mend them in every respect to the farmers of Anderson County. I feel that
we should stand by our own enterprises, and not allow other Companies to
come into our midst and sell the trade which should go to build up our own
County and our own enterprises, and in that way build yourselves up.
Yours very truly, J. J. FRET WELL.
Anderion, 8. C, Jan. 24,1905.
The Anderaon Phosphate and Oil Co.?Gentlemen : I have used your
goods for years. Am highly pie ased with them. Last year used yours and
other brandB in same field, and youra gave me best results, and I heartily
recommend them to my farmer friends. Yours truly,
* W. H. GLENN.
Anderson, S. C, Jan. 24, 1905.
I have been using your brands of Fertilizer and Acid Phosphate each
_;_. V._l__j_ _1__J i._.1_.._t. ... . .
y cm oiuuo jruu ucgnu n wi a., auu aiu pic cujcit tJ oajr tuo XxauilS ULHBIUO'J IlflVO
been equal to that obtained from any other make. Respectfully,
S. N. BROWNE. .
Pendleton, S. G, Oct. 31,1904.
Dear Sir : For the past fou r years we have used your Acid Phoaphr
on our farms, and have found it equal to the best. It has been in good me
chanical condition, and has given excellent results. Yours truly,
M. B. & A. N. RICHARDSON.
Ninety Six, S. C, Aug. 9,1904.
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co, ?ndert on, 8. C.?Gentlemen : For two
yeais I have used your Fertilizer with fine results. I consider it the best.
Yours truly, M. PAYNE.
Fountain Inn, S. C, Sept. 21,1904.
Anderson Phosphate and Oil Co., Anden on, 8. C.?Dear Sirs : I have
purchased from A. 8. & W. 8. Peden Fertiliz ere made by the Anderson Phos
phate & Oil Co. for the last two years, and th ey have given good results, and
will say I am perfectly satisfied. Consid er the goods equal to anybody's fer
tilize! s. Respectfully, R. A. JONES.
Willington, S. C , Aug. 19,1904. j !
Dear Sirs : I find your 8-3-3 Guano the best Fertilizer I have ever used | <
on cotton. ' I have one field of old exhausted land ; 1 used about 350 lbs,
per acre on that. I think I will get from tea to twelve hundred pounds per
acre. This land was considered worthless before the war, and had not im
proved in reputation until I took charge of it. It is now the admiration of
the community. Very respectfully, R. F. MORRIS.
Fountain Inn, 8. C, 8ept 20,1904
Dear Sirs : I was wonderfully pleased with 14 per cent Acid Phosphates I
bought of you last Spring, so much that I want the same goods for my next
crop. ? ours truly, R. LEE ME ARES.
i Anderson, 8. C, Aug. 1,1903.
Mr. J. Reid Garrison, Denver, S. C.?Dear Sir: I have beeb using for
taver*1 years Fertilizers manufactured by the Anderses Phosphate & Oil Co.,
for which you have been their agent, and I wish to say.that I am well pleas
ed with the result, and as for quality and mechanical condition, there are
none superior. Very truly, J. W. ROTHROCK.
Anderson, S. C., Oct., 15,1904
The Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson,? C.?Gentlemen : I have
been using your Fertilizers for several years and I have been well ples?ed
with results. The past season I used your Cott >n Fertilizer, 8.65-2-2, be
sides a higher grade, 8-3-3, made by another Company, and the result has
been that jour goods have given better satisfaction. Very tru.y, -
J. M. RO&TON.
Piedmont, S. C, Nov. 22,1904.
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co, Anderson, 8. C?Gentlemen : 7 have
been using jour different brands of Fertilizers and Acid Phosphates ever
since you Degan manufacturing goods, and it gives me pleasure toxay that
(he results have been emine^y aatifaotory; in fact the good crops and gen -
eral improvement I see in my land convinces me that ao better goods - have
ever been offered the farmers of this section. I have four measured aores
from which I have gathered eight heavy bales this year and will get about
one bale more; I used your High Grade Fertiliser at the rate of about 600
pounds to the aore. Yours truly, J. A?. LONG.
. Anderson, 8 C., Nov. 19,19C4,
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderson, 8. Q,?Gentlemen : I have
been using youv brands of Fertilisers on my farm ever sinco you began oners':
tionv, and I am pleased to state that the results obtained are highly satisfac
tory, and 7 would not feel safe in substituting other brands of goods for
yours. The crops on my land are an evidence of the . high merits of your
goods, and I invite any one. that is interested to look at my crops and com
pare them with any in the county. Yours truly, 7;
v W. Q. HAMMOND.
Waterloo, 8. C, Nov. 28,1904.
Anderson Phosphate & Oil Co., Anderaon, S. C.?Gentlemen : I have
never used your Fertilizer until this year and it is the bast I:have ever used.
I want the same and more of it. I can tell everywhere it has been used this
this section. :l^pecifbUyK J. W. B. 1ULL.
Wellington,?. C? Aug. 19,1904.
Dear Sir t I used the High Grade Fertilizers manufactured by the An
uSiion Phosphate & Oil Co., ana consider them th * best I have ever 'used;
they have given the best satisfaction. They remind me of driving a first*
class horse in comparison with an ox, as regards fettilizers formerhr used. .
Tours truly, B. WV COW AK. [
% Epworth; 8,6., Aug. 2,1904.
Gentlemen : We have used your Fertilizers, and sold them too. . We
are certainly very much pleased indeed, and consider them ao good a? made.
Our customers too are very much pleased. Yours truly,
Write for one of our ttooks, "?ha Frogrees of Cotjen/'
that tells you how to make t?reo bsles por acre.
We nave agents a t all railway stations. Pleaso call on
. them for prices. 6 Rcspeotfailyv
The Anderson Phosphate and ?
PERSON* S, O.
Ladies wishing to buy Val Laces and Embroide
ries will find it to their interest to see ours before
they buy. ?? ? ?? ?
Dainty Val Laces at 2Jo yard?much prettier ones at 5c,
7ic and 10c yard.
P/etty Embroideries, neat edges, f ;r children, at 4c, 5c, 10c
Some beautiful wide Edgings at 10c and 15c yard.
Remnants Clieap !
We are celling at lees than cost remnants of Wool Goods,
Outiug?, Flannelettes, Calicoes, Percales, Etc. 2jL
We carry the largest stock of Shoes in Anderson, and High'
Grade Shoes at that?Bion F. Reynolds Shoes for Men, a new lot
of 1905 styles at $3 50, $4.00 and 84.50 pair. These goods would
be sold by regular Shoe dealers at 35.00 pair. We have them, in
Patent Leathers, Vici, Velour Calf, Box Oalf, Etc.
Men's Fine Shoes 98c pair and up.
Women's Fine Shoes 75o pair and up.
SELLING CHEAP IS OUR MOTTO.
Sell cheap, sell the best Goods at a lower price than others?
SELL THEM. This keeps us busy every month in the year.
Special Values. .
100 dozen Children's Seamless Black Hose, cheap"at 10b, in
sizes 5, 5i, 6c and 6}, only 5c pair.
100 dozen Misses' and Boys' Heavy Ribbed Hose, worth 15c,
at 10c pair.
2,000 yards Torchon Lace and Insertions, worth lOo yard, at
per yard ?o.
100 extra large and extra heavy White Bed Spreads, worth :
$2.00, at 81.25.
To arrive this week 3,000 yds. Quilt Calico in remnants?in
colora blue, red, yellow and green, regular 5c Calico, 2io yard.
POME8TIC 8PECIAL8-2.000 yards Soft
Bleaching at only 5c yard. High Grade Bleaching at 7}o and
8 Jc yard. Straw Bed" Ticking at 4c yard, up to best Ticks made.
Special Bargains in Men's, Boys' and Youths' Clothing to
close out to make room for Spring Goods.
NOT?OW??Two Balls Sewing Cotton lc, four Cakes
Laundry Soap 5c, three Cakes Best Laundry Soap, made for 1.0c5.
Celluloid Starch 4c box, Children's 10c Hose at 5c pair.
THE BEE HIVE
IF the whole Farm is to be utilised to the best advantage
more of it must be fenced with the BEST FENCE MONEY
OAK BUY. There is no profit in using a poor ^enoe, no>
mattes how cheap.
THE AMERICAN FENCE is the Fence of the times.
It has come to the front on merit. There are nearly a hundred
different styles of woven Fence on the but ten times
more American Fence is need than of all other styles combined.
This means somoth?ng. It means merit, etrength, durability,,
eeivice, and profit in. American Fence for the farmer. Nearly
oil fences mean profit for the dealer, but only the best bring*
profit to the user. :\;>'y'
THE AMERICAN FENCE is guaranteed ab^ltf ?e?jv Th*
best on the market. , Don'* he deewved' by talk about special
material, special processes, etc. . American Fence ia made of
the beat fensing material that can be produced^ r*?aidlesa of
We have American Fence to sell at prices that will pleas*
you. We consider the present a v??y. favorable time to pur
chase Fence. Come and see us And we will make you glad
We have a thousand rolls of ttis style Fence on hand, an#
can furnish it any heigni Baying this Keyings in , Csu>lo*d
loto, as we do; enables us to make very low prices on it.
A lsvgo Stock on too*. ^
woi?ft ad^?i? your buyinfr ^<?r? i?i?e? W?