Newspaper Page Text
IfcED EMPEROR OF AUSTRIA f
DIES AT STORIED CASTLE i
Ofd Francis Joseph lields to Deatn't
,Mll Hand*?Charles Francis
Will Follow Him.
London, Nov. 22.?Emperor Francis :
Joseph died last night at 9 o'clock i
st Schoenbrunn castle according to a l
Jtieuter dispatcii rrom Vienna, uy i
way of Amsterdam.
Archduke Charles Francis, grand-1
nephew of Emperor Francis Joseph, j
became ht.ir to the throne or Austria-j
Hungary by hte assassination of lArch- j
duke Francis Ferdinand prior to the:
outbreak of the war. He has been;
in command of the Austrian armies:
nn vflrimic fronts durins: the Dast two'
Archduke Charles Francis was born !
on ^August 17, 1S87. His wife was;
Princess Zita of the Bourbon house1
oi Parma. His father was the Arch-!
uake Otto, who- was the younger
brother of Francis Ferdinand.
Reports of Illness.
London, Nov. 21.?The first intimation
received here that Tmperor
Francis Joseph's health was again
the subject of solicitation was con
* ' * J - -L - J
tamed in a aispatcu uaieu .*u?cmuci <
12, emanating from the Vienna news!
agency, which reports that the
emperor had been suffering some
days from a slight catarrhal affection.
Subsequently reports from various
sources, more or less conflicting,
represented that his condition was becoming
worse but none of them in**
dicated that his illness tnreaieueu
to reach a critical state and from
Vienna came assurances that he still
was able to give audience to one or
more ministers daily.
What gave some credence to the
suspicion that his condition was much
graver than the official bulletin indicated
was the report, which still
lacks official confirmation, that it
ihas been decided to associate thej
heir to the throne, Archduke Charles j
Francis, in the government of the
country and that he was to assume
the position on December 2 on the
68 anniversary of the emperor's ascension
to the throne.
So far as is known here Archduke
Charles Francis still is at the front
in command of the army.
Climax to Tragedies.
' With Francis Joseph's death in the j
rmidst of this great conflict there is a
remarkable climax to a long list of
tragedies in the Hapsburg family?a
list unparalled in any other reigning
iouse in Europe?including the assassination
or violent death of seven
31 ear relatives.
The fortitude with which the emperor
-bore each blow and in later
years withstood the inroads of ill
.'health himself was the wonder of his
; people. Fears that the shock or me
^ assassination of his heir, the Archduke
Francis Ferdinand, and his consort
while on a state visit to Bosnia
June 28, 1914, would kill the emSperor
were answered in characteristic 1
Francis Joseph, then nearing his *
"^4th birthday, recuperating at Ischi 1
&rom a catarrhal affliction which each *
ispring had borne heavily upon him.
^mustered strength to return to Vienna *
immediately and take jl firm grip on !t"hp
confused state of affairs.
HVith the royal funeral rites ob-l*
served and the new heir, the young J
Archduke Carl Francis Joseph, recognized,
the venerable emperor and his '
-advisers turned to Servia with de- 1
jmands which startled all Europe.
"From the ultimatum of July 23, de- 1
siouncing the anti-Austrian propaganda
and demanding prompt' punishment 1
of the assassins of Archduke Ferdi- 1
nand, according to items supposedly 1
dictated by Francis Joseph himself,
practically dates the war now ravaging
In his manifesto of July 28, the day
of formal declaration of war upon
Servia, Francis Joseph said: :
"The intrigues of a malevolent opponent
compel me in defense of the
"honor of my monarchy and for the
protection of its dignity and the se- '
-ocurity of its possessions to grasp the !
^sword after long years of peace.
"The hope that Servia would keep ;
Its word has not been fulfilled; the
flame of its hatred for myself and my
house are always blazed higher.
i "In this solemn hour I am fully
(conscious of the whole sisnincance
of my resolve and my responsibility '
"before the Almighty. I have examined :
and weighed everything, and with se- 1
rene conscience, set out on the path
*that duty points."
With the war on. communication (
- <with Vienna was practically cut off.
Tftumors of the emperor's assassination.
or his impending death from I
- shock over the great war he had ori,oro'1
-u-aro circulated, with de- j
VIVi VU, '? V* v --WX
f v uials leillowing.
* Ot August 2i. when the Germans
were moving into France, Francis
Joseph conveyed his greeting to Emperor
'William in these words:
"Victory after Victory, God is with
'you. He will be with us also. I most
: sincerely congratulate you, dear .
> friend, also the young hero, your dear j
>5on, the crown prince, and the Crowr
IVMnce Ruppercht, as well as the in'
comparably brave German army, j
VSVords fail to express what moves me '
r aria with me.- my army, in these days!
hoI sccrld's history." j
,11 hi?tnrv* there
It is uuuuuui it iw j
r has been aji active authenticated
:c;eign longer than that closed by the.Hieath
of Francis Joseph.
'At 19 years of age he ascended the1
throne of Austria, upon abdication ofr
his uncle, Fedinand 1, December 2.j
1848 His death today ended an active
reign of 68 years, all but* the first 20
years of which he was also apostolic
- iiing of Hungary.
Tradition says that Pharaoh ruled
for 99 years and there is the more;
Credible instance of Rameses II (Seos.!
/ . ' . J
trig of the Greeks) whose reign Is J
reputed to have covered 67 years.
But in recorded history there cer-:
tainly has been no reign equal m j
period of time of that of the Haps -j
u ?r\ 1* T llitj Y 7 V !
DUrg UJUU Ciuacu iuua;. |
of France wa? nominally king for |
72 years. He actually occupied the
throne for little more than half a j
century. A closer rival, and the only I
one of modern times, was Queen Vic-'
toria who reigned for 64 years.
Francis Joseph'6 reign was as eventful
as it was long. From his impe-!
rial vantage point he saw the Frencn j
monarchy go down, the second em-j
pire rise and crumble, the commune;
flare briefly, and the republic of today
rise on its ashes; he saw the
black pinions or ine rrussian uagie.
stamped on the flag of the new Ger- I
man empire?later to tower threaten-!
ingly over 'Austria itself; he saw Spain j
once the greatest of colonial powers,
lose the last of her rependencies in j
two oceans; he saw Japan, opened to^
Western civilization, later defeat the,
sprawling colossus of two continents;
he saw the most absolute depotisms?J
Russia, Turkey and Persia?concede j
representation to the people; he saw)
at a distance the 'United States cement
its federation with the blood of a
great internal war, and he saw his
own brother prove that monarchy!
conM not take new root on American!
Always in Turmoil.
In his own country lie faced in
ternal dissensions and exterior ag- j
gressions from the moment he came
to the throne. By the war of 1859
with France and Sardinia he was
forced to cede Lombardy to Italy; by
force of arms and treaty he lo6t the}
duchy of Holstein to Prussia and i
Venice to Italy; and by the revolt1
of Kossuth, the Hungarian patriot,!
he barely escaped having his dual em-;
pire cut in two.
But in human interest his personal
sorrows overshadowed all. One after |
another they came upon him. In
1835 the list of tragic incidents began I
with an attempt upon his own life.'
In 1867 his brother, the Archduke j
Maximilian, after three years experi-!
ment as emperor of Mexico, was cap-;
tureci by the army of the patriots
and condemned to death by a c<vuri
martial whose sentence was executed
notwithstanding intercession in his behalf
by the governments of the United
States, England and Prussia.
There followed the burning to death
of a niece in Vienna; a sister met |
similar fate in Paris, and a coustn
drowned himself in Stathrenberg lake, j
yet these were but mino'r tragedies in:
comparison with that which befell j
the ancient house of the Hapsburgs
???? ?i imnarl-j I 1
ID. iS5y >vneu xvuuuu, me iw^vww
prince upon whom the Austrians pin- j
ned their hopes, met death in a mys-l
tery which to this day is not cleared I
Graves hold the secret of that fateful
night at a hunting lodge in Meyerling.
There have been a d&zen ver- ,
sions of what occurred. One "true1,
story" relates that the crown prince',
ivas struck dead by Ealtazzi, a Hun-!,
?arian chevalier, who loved the Bar-! (
aness Marie 'Vetsera and who was !
.'renzied by finding the girl and Prince'.
Rudolf together in the castle of Mey-ij
srling after the crown prince had t
;iven his pledge not to see the *ri | j
igain. Another that the crown prince J j
h11<tbp uncle of the young baroness!,
.vhen lie came to rescue her and tint | j
both of the young lovers afterward;(
committed suicide. The truth is not'
mown. i j
Clouded in still deeper mystery, if
possible, was the disappearance that;,
same year of Francis Joseph's favorite ,
nephew, the Archduke Johann Salva-;!
cor. Heir to the throne at the death :
of Rudolf, he renounced ' all of his
mperial dignities and fled the coun-.
try as John Irth, captain of the mer-,
pliant ship, never to be heard of again, j
Hie next of kin, the Archduke Fran- j
cia Ferdinand, who became heir pre-j
sumptive, added a further burden to '
his uncle's heart by morganatic mar- j
riage to Sophie, the countess of Cho- j
tek, by whom he has had three chll- i
dren, no one of which can succeed
to the thron'e.
But it is doubtful if any or all
3f these reverses weighed more heavily
upon the emperor's heart than the
almost recent tragedy at Geneva,
w hen the Empress Elizabeth, who had
been called the most beautiful woman !
~ - ~*oV>v?n^ tn Heafh by 1
n jynropp, ^ cio otauww w ?..
a mad Italian anarchist, in 1898. True,
she had long been estranged from the
emperor, but he had never ceased to
respect and adore her. When a
courier brought him the news of the
crime he exclaimed, "Alas, nothing
car> ^e spared me, nothing.''
After each blow he renewed his j
devotion to the state, his only solace :
(Who of us does not suffer at times 11
from this awful pain? All are sub- 11
ject to it?a disordered stomach, J
^ inactive liver, constipation are
I causes. But headaches are mere I j
B warnings of something more se- J
rious. Heed the warning, take
I Dr. THACHER'S J
fe I iuai- anA RlnnH
MAT V* USiM mwwwww ^
J Syrup |
I and head off the more serious ail- j
TV?io nr<?nj>ration nositive- ^ i
X U1CI1WO* XAlXhJ 2 _
| ly relieves all perils of constipa- I
I tion and its kindred disorders, and ^
^ restores the system to its normal t
(condition?gently but thoroughly. I
Get a bottle today. Two sizes, 50c ^
l^anui $1. AH dealers. j|
being in harder work. He labored
prodigiously. He was beloved for his
kindliness, his modesty, and rectitude,
and his high moral courage made it
possible for him to hold in leash the
Czechs, the Poles, the Serbs, the
? *-- * ? - ?? I
Ruthenians and tne jtsuigars, vmiu
made up the mosiac of nationalities
in his dual empire.
Gossip dealt plentifully with his private
life, filled with romance and misfortune.
It is related that his mother
intended him to marry Princess Helena.
eldest daughter of Duke Max ot
Bavaria. With passive indifference
the young emperor agreed to his
mother's wishes, and set out to pay j
court to his intended bride. He got;
no further than the park surrounding j
the duke's castle, where he espied a j
little girl whose extraordinary beaut} ,
attracted him. |
He learned that she was Princess:
Elizabeth, younger sister of his in-'
tended. He resolved that P^lizabetn i
should be his bride and so she became
In addition to her beauty Elizabeth |
was highly endowed with talents, but
she found no welcome at court. Th<i j
emperor's mother would hardly coun- 1
tenar.ce the match, and all of the!
Viennese aristocracy held aloof from |
her. Elizabeth returned scorn for!
scorn. Her enemies bore her every j
tale that could wound her pride and
estrange her love. At last they sue- j
ceeded. In a burst of pique she fied j
to her native Bavaria. She came back.!
but the Viennese never forgave ner. i
They charged her witli loving fox j
hunting in Ireland better than her!
duty and preferred to rejnember her 1
always as the absent wife.
The estrangement widened. The1
emperor was fond of pretty women j
and Vienna did not lack them. The
empress grew more and more to con-!
sider herself "a dutiful sovereign!
lady,*' and less "and less a wife. The!
tragic death of her only son drew her j
nearer to her husband for a while,
but there came a succeeding period of
stronger repulsion, and thereafter she
almost disappeared from the Hofburg. j
Fifteen years ago appeared Kath-j
arina Schratt. formerly oi ine imperial
theatre. By her tact and wit
she succeeded in creating for herself!
a place below but beside the throne,
never accorded before her time so
openly and so permanently to any woman.
Speculation as to her relations
with the emperor was wide and ma-1
licious. Of course it found its way
to the empress, and there followed an
incident which testifies to her uncommon
delicacy and courage.
Nettled by the continual humiliation
of such distasteful scandal mongerins:,
she devised a way to end it.
One day she took her youngest daugnter
by the hand and. to the immeas-1
ureable astonishment of her guests, '
set out to pay a long call on Frau
Schratt at her country palace in j
Ischl, where all the1 world knew the
emperor spent hours daily. That end-'
ed it effectually. It was Impossible !j
to gossip before the empress about a ,
condition which she herself had socially
legalized by her presence.
Whatever the truth about Kath- j
irina Schratt and the emperor, she j
lad the good seuse never to attempt
^ i-nflnorirp him noliticallv. Those of
ler predecessors who had dared more *
)oldly paid the penatly of sudden and 1
3oiseless removal from his surround- j
ngs. When, with the assassination ^
)f the empress, the court went into
nourning, Frau Schratt was seen but
little. Shortly the old intimacy was t
openly resumed, but it was impossible' ]
to continue malignant about a friend-1.
*hip that lengthened into old age, and
the sting of criticsm gradually died
out. 'At Shonbrunn castle, Frau
Schratt appeared nearly every after-:
noon to keep the emperor companyj
for an hour or two. In turn he de-1
" - 1 I
lighted to call on ner at ner luwu.
house as a private gentleman, where
he could meet a few friends of his
own choosing, and not guests imposed J
on him by etiquette or reasons of
state. Politics was never discussed, j
Frau Schratt had her town house and j
her country house, together with a '
/U should be "nipped in theQf\J |
i-Tl hud" fnr if allowed to run la/l
i unchecked, serious results VY
may follow. Numerous
cases of consumption, pneu- 1
monia, and other fatal diseases,
can be traced back to I j
a cold. At the first sign of a
cold, protect yourself by 1
thoroughly cleansing your
system with a few doses of
I the old reliable, vegetable I I
Mr. Chas. A. Ragland, o< I
Madison Heights, Vjl, says: I I
"I have been using Thed- I I
lord's Black-Draught for Ml j
stomach troubles, indiges- /] I
l ^ ?.j- I
nJ be the very best medicine ]n/V|
Ml ever used. It makes an oldn/j j
Sa\ man feel like a young one." [i/j |
Crj Insist on Thedford's, therCM j
|)l original and genuine. E-67 iMfl j
goodly allowance, but it never was
objected that the emperor was lavish
with her and she had the discretion
not to make her ostentation a nationo
1 crxi r> rln 1
Beloved by Array.
As a soldier the emperor was be-!
loved of his army. In a crushing re-'
verse by the French at Solferino he i
suffered such humiliation that lie is j
said to have so wished to die witu I
his men that he stood motionless in
the fire battery hoping to be struck j
down. But none of his reverses made '
him any less the popular at home.
In recent years be interrupted his
wi.iter rides, but each SDrine: found'
him on horseback again and he ati
tended the army manoeuvers to the
; last. In the field he \ ?s the embodiment
of indefatigable energy. Three
j or four horses a day he would wear :
; out i iding in a gallop to the foremost
front of the reserve and from wing
j to wing to acquaint himself with the
List tactical details.
His popularity reached beyond the
army. He was truly the idol of his
people and especially of Vienna. His
tall, gaunt figure was familiar to
every Viennese. He rode through the
streets unguarded, bowing to the salu
tations of his loving people, if it De|
came known that he was to leave the
city a crowd would congregate to see
i him drive by. He was imperial yet.
j democratic and for two years he held
| weekly audiences with the common1
i people at whicli any one of his subjects
could appeal to him for the
righting of a wrong. When there was
rioting in the city once and a cabine*.1
minister proposed to quarter two regi.
ments in the centre of disturbances,
the emperor said: "Bah, send them
the imperial band." All niglit the
band played and the people danced
and in the morning they went home
to sleep off their anger.
As the emperor grew older and sad-'
der he worked harder and permitted
himself fewer recreations. A week
" 1! ? ~ -niK nn/1 o fflnr V*nt_ i
OI SUUUling t1 tieXI vcai auu a itn vv/,. ,
ties of priceless Gastein to warm his
chilling blood, a daily hour of gossip,
with Kathrina Schratt. who held his
affections to the last?that was all. He
complied rigidly with the required
etiquette of the court, but personally
his tastes wen* simple. He ate a \
breakfast of freshly boiled ham, rolls
* **? ?/v 4- 1 s\)r\n"\r
ana conee every mumiug at u 1.1^
smoked a 3 cent cigar, strolled In
the morning air until 6 o'clock and .
then got down to the serious business ?
of the day. He seldom slept more than i
5 hours, and not that much when lie
traveled or a press of business waited
on him. If he felt fatigued in the ^
middle of the day, he lay down for
half an hour and rose as fresh as
anew. His first word to his new
prime minister was: "For work you !
TAX NOTICE I r
The books tor the collection of
state and county taxes will be open ?
from October 15th, 1916, to December j
31st, 1916. * 19
Those who prefer to <lo so can pay (
.n January, 1917, with one per cent;
;hose who prefer to pay in Februrary, j f
1917, can pay by adding 2 per cent;'
hose who prefer paying from March h
1st. to March 15th, 1917, can do so m
Dy adding 7 per cent; after Marcn'^,
[5th, 1917, the books will be closed.
Taxpayers owning property in more "
;han one township will please inform
cne when paying or writing for the
imount of his or hsr tax.
By referring to your tax receipt of,
1916, you will know the township in
U'liioh vour DroDerty is located.
The levy for 1917 is as follows: i
State 5 j
Pensions and Confederate Infirmary
Repairs State Hospital for the
Ordinary County 312
Roads and Bridges 3 8
Ordinary County Note 1 2 j
Constitutional School Tax 3 i
Road and Bridges 1 j
LUU1 I - Total
Except the following localities where ^
an additional railroad tax has been
Township No. 1 11 |
Township No. 8 3 ,
" " I
?nd except tne lonowmg suiuui uiatricts,
where special school tax has!
Districts Xos. 1. 58 6
Districts Xos. 5, 9. 11. 12, 15, 16,
17, 18, 21, 27, 32. 3r>, 41, 43. 57 j
and 59 2
District Xo. 10 1
Districts Xos. 13. 19, 20, 23, 31,
f *> ft A r\ A A A z 18 4Q nn
0"t. OP, IV, n, iv t >. f
and 56 4 j
Districts Xos. 14. 22, 33, 52 8 j
District Xo. 26 7
District Xo. 47 3 ,
District Xo. 30 10 12;
A poll tax of One Dollar has been'
levied on all male citizens between'
the ages of 21 and sixty years, except
those exempt by law.
A tax of Fifty Cents is levied on all j
Persons liable to road duty may pay
a commutation tax of $2.00 from Oct.
15th, 1916, to 31st day fo December,
c. c. schumpert\^4
County Treasurer. *
will find me always ready, for any
cause, at any time," and the promise
held good for life.
STATE BOARD OF
Results Prove That >'o Effort at B* t
Was Made or Contemplated?Protest
Vote Manning Registered,
Columbia, Nov. 20.?The returns so
far received by the state board of canvassers,
meeting in the office of the
secretary of state, the chairman of the
state board, have effectively put a
quietus upon the charge made by the
anti-Reform press that there would
be a bolt in the general election held
on November 7. As a matter of fact,
there is no use for comment, for the
vote tells the story, and is proof conclusive
to any fair-minded man that
Former Governor Blease neither authorized
the printing of any tickets
? - - * 1- ? Av. f AAlr O T> V
wiiii ma name iiici truu, uui wun en.*.*
part in the matter whatever. The
truth of the situation is that tickets
were issued and that the anti-Reform
faction of the Democratic party was
hoping that Mr. Blease would take a
ha;.d. This lie did not do. There has
been 110 definite announcement from
any authoritative quarter, however,
as to the campaign of 1918, and unless
icondjitions within the Democratic
party are clarified before that time,
there seems to be little doubt that
there will be a new method of conducting
elections in this state.
- - y-t ? ? - * D1 Art rt A A n/1 VtiC?
former uoveniui Dicasc auu mo
political lieutenants, however, have
consistently stressed the point that
srCTi action as they may take will be
as the leaders of what they believe to
be a majority of the whole Democrats
of South Carolina, and that ail
this talk of an appeal to the negro
vote has come from their opponents,
with an evident intention to stir up
The state board of canvassers has
been in session for several days this
week. The counties of Aiken, dies
ter, Fairfield, Marion, Orangeburg,
Richland and Spartanburg are still
missing on the state and county returns,
and in the federal election the
counties of Chester, Fairfield, Newberry,
Richland and Spartanburg are
The total vote in the general election
will go between 65,000 and 70,000
So far as the vote has been reported,'
;>nly 741 votes were cast'for Blease
as a protest against Manning.
It is well known in South Carolina
how this vote came about and
:hat Mr. Blease had no hand in it.
John Cantey, of Camden, Progressive
candidate for governor, has,
jraong the votes accounted for so far,
;vith the counties missing as stated,
J. C. Gibbes, Socialist candidate for
governor, hae 142 votes.
In the congressional race in the
'irst district, R. S. Whaley has 4,99
votes, and J. 0. Ladd 240 votes,
In the Second district, James F.
Jyrnes has 7,681 votes as against 120
or I ..c Myers. (Complete).
In the Sixth district J. W. Ragsdale
.aj 9,767 votes against 87 for W. U
101 acres of land in to
as the Ware Place. Has
cellent well of waterjw
seaside or a mountain hi
B. M. H
The Anderson I
I Company Offe
Sowing wheat this fall who
Blood" goods when sowing an
Co.'s top dressing a^d soda ne
For tht best five acres of whe
For the second best five acres <
For the third best five acres of
For the fourth best five acres
For the best three acres of wh
"ev- Koct r>np arre of wheat
X' L11V. w ? ^ ?
Mr. S. M. Byars, County D<
a committee in due time to aw
have to do to get the prize is
1 * -J *?.*? ?? m
WUCclt aiiCl <JCllC5 OUV.V.V.JC>uii^ ' ?>
and fertilization when grain is
If the next wheat crop shoui
W. F. FARM
See Gresham & Spee
McFarlan. (Complete). Jl
i Of course, the whole Democratic V
| ticket was elected, and the detailea S
| results are only interesting as giving V
! a line upon the situation.
Anderson, Nov. 20.?Nothing definite
has been decided about sending "
a part of the artillery corps home. ^
Major Robertson has been in communication
with Governor Manning, but
' the latter has reached 110 conclusion.
Everything was quiet in both mill villages
. A number of rules to show causa v
; why they should not be ejected from v
1 their cottages were served upon the
residents of both mill villages. Several
writs of ejectmeiit were issued^^^
' against residents of both mill villa^H
and these will be served tomo
(TEXTILE MEN STAND M
FOR BETTER THM
3rore Money, Education and Attractil
Surroundings Urged for the
rr i. o 4^
j 1 lie O liX LC.
; Give the mill people more money,
' education and attractive surroundings,
i said the 300 members of the Southern
; Textile association yesterday at their
j semi-annual meeting here. The meeting,
which began Friday morning, ^
I ended last night with the annual ball
! of the association in the ball room
of the Jefferson. Lengthy discussions
relating to increased efficiency in the
mills also took up much of the day's
session, papers on various topics of
the cotton manufacturing industry
being read by superintendents and
overseers of various mills. Lively
* - * 1 1
dlSCUSSlOns IOllOWCQ papci.
J. M. Davis of Newberry, vice president
of the association, made a short v*.
address pleading for consideration of
mill operatives. "Pay your men well
enough so that they will" not want I
to leave you," said Mr. Davis. He
then told how he had started in a
'mill at "85 cents a day, and added: "In
order to secure good men we
must pay them. Cotton mills ar0]H
making money today, and if they are^^H
not making-money they had better in- V
sure and burn down.*'
OHIO WOMAN'S WISH
For Tired, Weak, Nervous Women i
TtollofnnfAine. Ohio.?"I wish every A
I tired, weak, nervous woman could have
; Vinol, for I never spent any money in ^
my life that did me so much good aa A
' that I spent for VinoL I was weak,
tired, worn out and nervous, and Vinol
made me strong, well and vigorous after
everything else had failed to help me,
| and I can now do my housework with fl
I pleasure."?Mrs. J. F. Lambosn. m
We guarantee Vinol for all weak,
run-down, nervous, debilitated con- fl
Gilder & Weeks. Druggists, New- ?
berry, S. C. 1
wn of Silverstrett, known
a good pasture and ex- ]
hich makes it equal to a
ome."Price $40 per acre.
>ly to 1
ilverstreet, South Carolina j
5hosphate & Oil j
;r the Following
r (uiuu o
use the Anderson "Fish and
d Anderson Phosphate and Oil
ciL ........ jp x v/vx
3f wheat 75 <
wheat 60 ^
of wheat 50 ,
emonstration Agent, will name
,'ard the prizes. All you will
to make the yield. Raising
largely a matter of preparation ^
Id be short flour would make
i . i A!i r.
male ana uh v^u.
r, Greenwood, S. C.