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$40,00,000 of its stockholders' p
Fund for every policy holder of thit
P"i'6t fro0"What olicy holders pa3
'It id 4o years old. It has over $i
the most liberal policies of any Lift
more cash and more paid up Insura
largest dividends of any company d
Call to see us.
Office over old Post Oflice.
Farmers' Union Bureau of
-Conducted by the
South Carolina Farmers' Educa
tional and Co-Operation Union.
* SWCommunications intended for this
department should be addressed to J. C.
Stribling, Pendleton, S. C.
Sell a few bales of your cotton at,
or about, the Farmers' Union min
imum of 11 cents and pay your cred
itors all, or at least half, you owe
them. But don't glut the market.
Better still, where ever you can
store. cotton in a good warehouse do
it, and turn these 'cotton certificates
over to your creditors and keep all the
cotton off the market that it is possi
ble to do, if you are not pushed up
hard for money don't put a bale of
cotton -on the market now and let the
price go up to 12 cents, where our
South Carolina Unions put tie price
in the outset.
But don't for a moment undertake
to dodge your creditors or do any
dirty tricks in order to save a few
Let no Farmers' Union man sell out
his reputation as an honorable main
bu not standing up square to his just
ob!igations with all men.
It does no man any credit to do a
shabby deed to get even with his un
Two wrongs don't make one right
The cotton market is pushing up,
trying to get above 11 cents, but the
cotton farmers keep piling the cot
ton on the market every time the price
starts upward, and this rushing cot
ton on the market holds the price
The cotton growers are now the
worst cotton bears in our country
they are the men that keep prices
from vising by dumping on the cot
ton every time the market starts on a
The men that supply the cotton
growers and have that amount of cot
ton under their control could now do
a great big thing for the Southern
cotton growers if they would only
come together and pull to save this
advancement in cotton for the South.
The blind, selfish greed that poses
ses some mn will never allow them
to consider the welfare of their coun
try at any time..
These men never once realize the
fact that the country protects their
property or they could not possess5
this selfish grab aft'er they have tak
en it for their owvn.
A cowl that sucks herself is about
as good a citizen, and does about as
amuZentwrth increasing the wvealthi
an generaproseprity of the country,
a-' the supply man who makes the
conditions of his contracts with the
farmer in a way that causes the duid
ping ofC the cottonl crop of the help
less mortgaged farmers on the mark
et all in a few months time.
Some of these men that furnish
thes helpless, improvident and un
business-like farmers with supplies,
say that they don 't know they coultl
manage to control the affairs of their
customers in a way to help the cotton
farmer in getting profitable prices
for, his cotton. But the last one of
them know howv to control 'the af..
fairs of these silly farmers in a wvay
to compel them to turn in their crops
' to themselves at the chosen time,
whether prices are profitable or un
profitable to the farmers. ''Every
fellow for himself and let the devil
take the man that falls behind'' is
too often the blind, selfish plains oJ
Oi1 MIlls are Not Paying Enough for
Professor J. M. Johnson, of the
University of Georgia, says that $1tl
pe g is low water mark for this
ye'f 'n . A' ton seed crop.
Prof. J"hnson fi"im es that caeb
dollar pci on to the - Unlg price of
seed means an increase o. $5,500,000
to the farmers of the south.
At present pries of cotton oil and
) Besides Assets, f I
Mutual Life" is th<
rivate fortunes is, by the State L-i
i Company. Stockholders. accordi
oo.ooo,coo of business in force in.
Company. It writes all forins of
nce at end of premium paying pt
oing business in South Carolina.
meal the farmer should get at lea,
$18 for his seed, which amounts t
$5 per tonl loss to the farmer on eac
ton that lie sells for $13, or a loss (
over twenty-five millioni dollars o
the whole crop of the South.
This loss on seed in one seaso
would put ill) enough warehouses t
take care of half the cotton crop c
the whole South.
Onur Partmers' Union experimeni
last year proved that ground cotto
seed paid nearly $25 per ton undc
cotton an( $19 per ton under corn.
Farmers don't sell your seed fc
six or eight dollars per ton less tha
the seed is worth for fertilizer. Fai
mers must look more after the bus
ness side of their farming for theli
own interest and quit taking the othe
man's figui-es on everything.
Cotton speculators and the mill
will soon get tall the wenk cotton ou
of the hands of (lie ior-anized col
toi growers. When these condition
prevail (lie farmer cottoni bear hecom
a bull ind works right. inito the han
of the organized cotton famer, wl
has managed to hold his cotton of
the glutted market.
Now the Farmers' Union had mue
rather have the supply men to joi
in with them and take care of thi
weaker class -of cotton growers an
keep this profit in our own count
where it will help everybody. But, i
our own people will work with us, wv
will, of course, take any help that w
can get without committing ourselv(
with the speculative element.
There is not one interest in t1i
whole South that is not benefitte
directly or indiree'ly when produce1
of cotton receive , good profitab
prices for their cotton. Wlen thei
is plenty of money afloat every or
can receive some benefit from a livi
Tribute from Old Comrade.
A. J. Livingston was born in whi
was known as the Dutch Fork on tli
22nd of October just sixty-three yeai
ago. He lost his parents early in lif
and was bound to an old gentlema
by the name of Henry W'erts. Ei
had served his time out about ti:
commencement of the wvar. He volma
teered in Company B, of the 3frd l
C. Regiment. He was a good soldic
and did what lie conveived to beC h
duty. He wvas unpretentious and n<
fond of high sounding flattery<
I remember at the battle of Fre<
ericksburg, when our line extend<
along behind the rock fence, wvhei
it was almost certain death for a mas
to showv himself over the rock wval
General Kershaw, I think it wa
wanted to send some order 'to ai
other point on the line and he asi
ed who would carry the messag
Young Livingston said,-''I will carn
it. '' The General looked at him at'
said1. ''Do yon think you cenn cnr
it ?'' His reply was, ''T will try.
The General gave him the dispat<
and said g'o. Like an arrowv he she
along the works, a tar'get for tL
rifles of hundreds of sharpshooter
Everybody exp)ected to see him fal
but lie seemed to have a charmed lif
lhe went and came back safe. The o
ficers and men eulogized and coml
mented him. His reply was, ''Mel
T only did my duty.'' His p)lace
ranks was never empty until lie lo:
his leg in the battle of the Wilderne
on the 6th of May, 1864. When I
wvas carried back to the field infirn
ary the surgeonis say that lie wvifs sha
through bioth thighs, thought his wa
a mortal woundl and left,him 'till lal
in the day, when Dr. Evans passt
him and said, ''Howv are you by thm
tiime, 1Liv .ingston?'' His reply wa
'I am slratly disfigured, bnt sti
in the' "1 ' Hi-s cheerfulness tonel
ed Dr. Evans and he had him plaet
on the table and- smputated one 1<
anid dressed the wvound in the othe
lie came home from the war wit
one leg aind after the wvar lie chose f<
his life p,art.ne- "iss Eliza Ratere
aiid wiath one leg and his little wi1
he s ar'ted Me 's battle and by dil
geron. nnd. LCr.nemv they have vniac
w of California, a guaranteed Safety
ng to Liw and Charter, derive no A4
o States and Territories. It writes
policids. It guarantees in the policy
,rid t.han aIy Conp n. It pays
Get) Agt. for South Carolina.
t and educated a good large. family and
L) saved )leity for old age.
1 He served his county well, Ie lost
f all but honor, lie was a good man, a
n Christian, lie has answered to his last
roll call and we have no doubt he is
it Wearing a crown of victory in the '
L) spirit w%ol..S
f Good-bye old comrade. We hope to
meet you again, where file Clash of
s arims and roar of cannon nor any of a
in the troubling noisos of life are heard.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
r George Johnstnne and James F. J.
r Caldwell, Plaintiffs,
Andrew Kiiard, George Cook, John
Cook, Catherine Livimgston, other.
wise ecalled Kate Livingston,Martlia
A. Kibler, John A Kinard, Wilbur
IW. Kinard, A. Bond Piestet and
'lizabeth Hutchinson, otherwise
called Bet tie Hutehinson, Defend
By virtue of an order of the court
I herein I will sell to the highest bidder
a before the court house door at New
s berry, South Carolina, on salesday in
November 1906, within the legal
V hours of sale all that tract of land
lying and being situate in Newberry
e County, State of South Carolina, con
taining sixty-two and 35-100 acres,
more or less, lying on waters of
Eleazer Creek and Cannons Creek and
e bounded by lands of or formerly of
(I the estate of G. 0. DeWalt, Samuel d.
.s Kinard, M'rs. Elizabeth J. DeWalt,
0 Mrs. Carrie Hunter and others. This
,3 being the land of which George A.
0 Kinard died seized and known as the
Terms of sale. One half of the
purchase money to be paid in cash
and the balance in one year from day
of sale the credit portion to be so
e cured by bond of purchaser and the
s mortgage of the premises sold with
e interest from date of sale with leave
to anticipate payment, the purchaser
to pay for papers and recording of
Ssame. H. H. Rikard, Master.
. STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
'COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
By John C. Wilson, Esquire, Pr'obate
SWHE~REAS, John C. Goggans, U.
ame, to grant him Letter's of Adminis
"tration of the Estate of and effects of'
Th~os. F. Hendrix.
THESE ALE THEIREFORE to
icite and admonish all and singular
the kindred and Creditors of the sah(t
Thos. F. H-endrix deceased, that theyu
he anid app)ear before me, in the Cour't
Sof ProbnatIe, to he held at New~berry
on Monday' Novem ber' 26, niext after
ih)pulicaltion t hereof, at 11 o 'clock in
l>e forenoon, to show cause, if any
the.y have, why the said Administra, _
1ion should nti( be gr'anted.
G IVENL under' my Hanid, this 15thi
L'- dlay of Octoberi Annio D)omini, 190(i. -
-J. C. WVilson,
i,J. P. N. C. S
Its peculiar legal organization ma'
years old, I( gives the greatest j
t. Its non-pArticipating rates ar4
Aig are the rates per $1,ooo on r
WHLr 20 PAVMINT
0 $14 65 $22 6o
1 15 00 22 95
2 15 35 22 30
3 Ig 70 23 70
4 1 05 24 10
5 16 45 24 55
6 16 85 25 00
7 17 30 25 45
8 1775 25 90
9 18 25 2640
S 1875 26 95
S 1925 27 50
2 19 84 28 05
i3 20 40 28 60
4 21 05 29 20
Charleston Gala Week.
Military day of Charleston's Great
Gala Week will be November 7.
ic guard mount and parade will be
]d in the afternoon. Tie guard
nunt wvill take place on Marion
Ilre and the hour will depend upoll
e nuIlber of squads' that enter the
11(est, but will probably Commenlele
4.30 o'clock. After the guard
)int. the line of march will to taken
) along the principal streets and
'er passing the revieding officer
e parade will be dismissed. From
plies received from out-of-townl
mpanies to the invitation to enter
e guardl mount it is certain that
an11y of thiem, will send squads to
e city to enter tile contest, and the
ecess of the exhibition is already
Vill soon be
>WANT TO SE
I have been in the business a 1<
bnd me an order and let me prove it.
My prices are as low as good
teet the competition of unscrupulous di
I am doing 1
, 4 My prices ar
dutual Life Ifsuran<
ces it the strongest Life Insurance 4
ruarantees written in the Policies o
;.less than any' other company doin
WHoE 20 PAYMENT
35 21 70 29 85
36 22 40 30 50
37 23 15 31 20
38 23 90 31 95
39 2475 3270
40 250 33 50
4t 2655 3435
42 27.55 35 25
43 28 60 36 20
44 29 70 37 20
45 3090g 38 25
46 32 15 39 35
47 3250 4050
48 3495 47 75
49 36 50 43 10
assured. All the companies in Char
leston will be represented, besides
others of the 3d regiment and some
from the other regiments of the State.
The prizes offered are worth compet
ing for, and the competition will be
keen and interesting.
SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY.
Notice is hereby given that the per
sonal property of Mr. M. M. Player
will be publicly sold on Monday,
November 5, at 11 o'clock A. M. The
sale will take place on the Pet Mer
chant place, near Mr. Dan Dominick's
and Mr. Welch Wilbur's places, three
miles from New'arry, above Helena.
W. R. Gantt,
L. M Player,
at hand and we
ket with the gc
Corn and (
LL YOU SOME
ng time, and am a good judge of whh
whiskey can be sold for. When it bec
,alers, I'll retire.
masiness on the square, and won't have
but secure you the lowest possible rate
B as low as you can expect to pay for re
All Orcers In Pain Packc.
West Point Special Rye, Our L.a
sylvania R ye .............
Monodram Rye-Absolutely pur<
Victor Rye-Exceptionally good.
Private Stock Corn (1 years old),
lmperia Corn-Speior quality
Mountain Corn-Absolutely put1
Sweet Mash Corn ..........,.,
Ask for my Complete Catalog.
B. EHRLICH, a
Jompany in America. It is nearly
f any Insurance Company at less
g business in this section. The fol. .
WHOIA 20 PAYMENT
0 38 15 4450
52 41 75 47 60
53 43 75 49 30
54 45 85 51 15
55 48 10 53 10
56 5050 55 20
57 53 10 57 45
58 55 85 59 85
59 58 80 62 45
60 61 95 65 25
61 65 30 68 t6
62 68 . 71 45
63 73 174 95
64 78 35 78 76
By authority of the last will and
testament of Mrs. Martha Caroliqa
Caldwell, decased, I will'sell, at aue.
tion, for cash, at her late residence In
Newberry couniy on Thursday, the
1st (ily of Novellber, 1906, at 11
O'cloek iii the foreioon, all the tan.
gible personal property of the said
deceased inl my hands consisting of a
piano, book-ease. hedsteads, beds,
mattresses, quilts, and other bed
clothing, clock, earpets, chairs, trunk
aind wearing apparel, gold spectacles,
jewelry, silver plate and many arti
cles or household and cookiiig furni
J. F. J. Caldwell,
1 are still in the
key. Everything I sell is good and pure.
omnes necessary to offer cheap mixtures to
your orders on any other basis. I do not
1sr-A pure old Penn- Quart 4Fl ursGlo
........................ 1.00 3.8 .0
lono better............. 1.003.3.8
............................7 . .7
an oo..e7n8uult gvr Pr.c 0
Remtd Moodey rde uat gitere Letcr.
Lor, MOUNTAIN DELL CO. ATLA fA
se AND M ADISON Ava., TA 1 , Uis