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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, April 11, 1912, Image 1

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E D 17-VLumEntered April 23, 1903 at PickeuE, a ecnd cla mail atter. under set 1 2 NU
Estab~~~~~~~shedNU BE 50.--ou e41PC E S .C. P I .
Resort to the Courts threatened
to Foree Gov. Blease to
The proceedings of the Legis
lative investigating committee
last week as reported in The
State furnish some interesting
How successful the committee
will be in forcing Gov. Blease
to testify and make good his
charges against certain State
officers and the Ansel commis
sion of graft and corruption
remains to be seen, and will be
awaited by the public with keen
From the proceedings as pub
lished the following is taken:
Members of the lesislative
committee said yesterday that
every legal method will be used
to force the governor of South
Carolina to appear in person
before the-committee and make
good his charges and insinua
tions preferred in special mes
sage No. 4 which was sent to
the general assembly. The
governor charged in the message
wrong doing on the part-of At
torney General Lyon and mem
bers of the Ansel commission.
More than a score of witnesses
have been called by the commit
tee and not one charge has been
substantiated. The governor
has been requested to appear
on three occasions. The com
mittee has met with a flat re
fusal each time. Members of
the committee also stated that
the court wv~ould probably be
asked for an order to force the
governor to give up the letters
alleged to have been written by
T. B. Felder to H. H. Evans.
A sharp issue of veracity was
raised yesterday between Sen
ator W. J. Johnson of Fairfield
caunty and H. D. Rantin, for
mer editor of the Fairfield News,
a weekly paper published at
Ridgeway when Mr. Rantin
took the stand before the legis
lative committee and declared
that Senator Johnson had given
him the information that $50,
000 had been paid by James S.
Farnum for immunity. Dur
ing last year there appeared in
the Fairfield News an editorial
to the effect that Farnum had
-paid $50,000 and that seven in
.dictments were wiped out
against him. The statement
was made directly. Mr. Ran tin
' was the editor of the paper at
that time. He declared lyester
day that the information had
been given him by Senator
Johnson. At the last meeting
.of the commission Senator
Johnson denial that he knew of
any additional money being
paid by Farnum to Attorney
General Lyon or any other State
official. Members of the inves
tigating committee said y ester
day that Senator Johnson will
be recalled to testify. It was
brought out that Senator John
son was a stockholder in the
-Fairfield News when'.the editori
al appeared.
The witnesses appearing yes
terday expressed Ihigh opinions
as to the ability of the members
of the Ansel commission. The
governor dismissed the com
mission on the grounds of in
James V. Wallace. a membe~r
of the Blease com mission ap
pearing before the commiitfte
yesterday. insinuated that A
torney General Lyon and T. 13.
Felder had deposited some
money in a bank in Cincinnati
which they had collected from
Dennis Weiskopf who had over
charged the State of South Caro
lina for labels and intimated
that it was the initetntion of
Lyon and Felder to cover up
the money as it had not been
reported to th" Blease conmmis
sion. Mr. Wallace st:ated that
the first time the Bleaso com:
- mission knew that this mionev
was on deposit in (incinnati
was w~hen P. HI. Nelson brought
out the fact on cross-eanuna
tion of one of Mr. Lyou's wit
nesses in the trial of the famous
"label case."
At this point Attorney Gener
al Lyon called the committee's
attention to the fact that Mr.
* Wallace was giving his opinion
as evidence and that the opini
ions were false." Mr. Lyon
also said that he had in his pos
session a copy of the written
contract entered into by Mr.
Fear with Weiskopf by which
was agr d to i
State ..fo when Wei>ko:f
was r'elik'ee from' fm v row
cution in this sIate and ha. 1 lie
money was on dep'sit in a (in
cinnati bank to the credit of T.
B. Felder, Howard Ferris and
J. S. Graydon a- truste s to be
paid to the State dispensary
commfiission w-hen noille plrosequi
shou-ld be entered upon the n
maining indict.mens againsi
Wicskopf. This contract wis
handed to the investiating
committee by Attorney %Genrl
Lyon. He also stated tht the
testimony of MIr. Wallace to t he
effect that Mr. Nelson on rOSS
examination had 'brought ut
the fact that the money on de
posit in Cincinnati was also un
true as he himuself had -had his
own witness to testify in reg.ard
thereto and that Mr. -Nelson
had objected to a part of the
The testimony presented yes
terday by James V. Walace, a
member of the Blease comnis
sion. was aimed at T. B. Felder.
He expressed a lack of confi
dence in the Atlanta attofney
and at one time stated confi
dently that the members of the
commission had enough testi
mony to convict Felder. This
interested the conmittee very
much, and Mr. Wallace w as
asked to specify. The com
mittee, after a laborious cross
examination, developed the fact
that Mr. Wallace did not know
one specific incriminating act
concerning the Atlanta attorney
The Blease commission was
appointed by the Governor af tei
the Ansel committee had been
dismissed for incompetency.
The commission was in exist
ence for over one year and re
turned an expense account of
.q,000 without collecting any
money. The two members of
the commission, Jame, Stack
house and James V. W allace.
giving testimony yesterday,
admitted that nothing had been
accomplished by the Blease
board. They expressed their
dislike to Attorney General
Lyon and charged that he had
not given the proper coop)era t on
to the board. Attorney General
Lyon was present and gave the
information that the Blease
board had consulted him oni few
occasions. Not one specific in
tance of dereliction of dnt v on
the part of the attorner general
was pointed out by the Efeasc
members of the comnmissio:'.
They talked generally about
the "demeanor" and "cordial
ity" of the attor-ney general.
There was much testimo~ny of
the "deduction order" etiven.
The first witness called at the
morning session was James
Stackhouse, the chairman of
the Blease winding-up commis
sion. He is a resident of Mu!
lins. He was asked by- the
committee as to efforts to wind
up the affairs of the dispensary.
He said that the report would
show the work.
Mr. Stackhouse said that t h
"demeanor of L yon" hadl I d
him to certain conclusions. Hb
thought that Lyon had "not
been the same."
It was shown by the (1uestionlS
asked by the commitee that A t
torney General L} on had neval
refused to give assist ance we
called upon by the Blecase roam
" So the only- thin;g ou~- tr1in!
to scure from~ thle ahi 'ontnis-l1
3. Feleri
"Yes, sir,' rela h i
"Do you know\ of alnv 1::
than $5,000) pa:id byv Jaun: S.
"'I did ino-" re; lit :1
Stakhouse. lHe said thix
had1( heard1 very o: te.n thatU !-.,a
numl had paid more-tha :m ;S,:o.
He said it was general talk. I!
(.id not renv-ml er a sin~de ind>
41 1na whlo imad }o Car
U we -! 1gn a ta'k."
tje Fairtield Ntw *-- -Nwa,
in Fair-field coumy. io a
quefstinetd as to n; !
peaing ir: the F-airli.: .tw
Ithe effect that James -S. F arml
had paid $50 000 for hi- imn aHmi
"Di') vou write it:
"I can't say posKiiv.
might have been written by :nc.
It may have been changed a
little" replied the witness.
He said that he seured his in
(rmavti-m from Senator John
n Iof Fairfield. He said thai
nator Johnson had volunteer
edt Ihe in'formation that Jame
S. F Tarnum had paid .50.000 fo'
inim unity and that t he - Stat
ionly rieceived .5(,000. H1e sai
that he a'Cepted the Statement
by senator Johnson as beiin
tle t"t 11 and then printed tlh(
e- .1411iM
J aid that lie had evei
discued the matter with thc
governor. Rantin said that hc
tho'ught the statement made ov
Senator Johnson to be true at
the time he wrote the editorial.
He said that he had never said
anythin,g that would tend to rc
tard the work of the commis
The witness was questioned
as to the ability of the memberE
of the Ansel board. He knew
IDr. W. J. Murray and thought
him to be an honorable and
straightforward gentlemen.
James V. Wallace of Charles.
ton, a member of the Blease
board, was questioned by the
committee as to the work of
the commission. He said that
the alcohol question had beer
birought up before the Blease
conmiission by Dr. W. J. Mur
ray, chairman of the Ansel
board. le said that the word
of Dr. Murray was accepted by
the commission.
Wallace charged that thE
Ansel commiss-on was hamper
ed by attorneys.
"Was the question of investi
gating the Ansel board evei
brought before the Blease
He replied that the questior
had never been discussed.
"Did your board ever attempt
to prosecute any one except T.
B. Felder?"
No, sir," he replied.
He was asked to be more
specific with reference t> the
charge that the Ansel board
was hampered by attorneys.
He merely charged that almost
all mionev was received by the
The witness expressed his
disapproval of the contract with
T. B. Felder. He charged that
Felder had "b::ncoed"' th(
State. It was stated by the
nitness that Felder had noi
lived up to his contract.
The witness saidl that the
Blease board had brought thc
action against Felder. He said
that action had not been brought
ninst others in connectior
with the dispensary. He
charged that the State had paid
for the gathering of information
for T. B. Felder. He wa~s un.
able to specify as to the amounts
The witness charged that
" the indifference" of the at
ioi ney general caused the Bleast
board to make a failure in its
work. Wallace thought thai
the attorney general had all in
formation in his possession and
that he reue to turn it ove1
to) the Blease board.
"Do you know of any infor
mation about any one defraud
ing the State?"
" 'None that I know of," hE
"H a e you come in possession
ofan test imlon'y that wvould
''Non that I can give out,'
he ceinuel(d. Ie thoughi
iso t elatb ihat "thej' mlighlt
ii''If . .1u wI ring Mr. Feldle]
or ar board will try." Uere
he wa iormned that the Bleast
Iar ha lgon e out of existenice.
1I man the memibers will try
:ogvesm informnation tc
ThC en imitten inlsisted that
L vethe testimony to be
hfgh in the court. He sain
h miht t the testimony
lii. anlid :t he had any in
ormaUtion to conIvict Feldei
V.h n pressed. the corni ttet
insisted again and the witness
reusedi to give any definite in
Im m~Viationl concerning Felder.
jTe witniess saidl that Felde:
('ught to be brought over anm
Let's have all the informa
ionil nl your' possession," saii
nothi; as to his conduct on-th<
part of Felder w~as brought out
except the alleged Feider letter
The witness had just a fen
niinutes before said that th<
members fthe. Base board
had enouigh testimony to con
vict Felder. He retreated from
1 his unqualified statement.
"Did you ever see any of the
lei ters from Felder to H. H.
I aw one." He (' tI re
nn-m Irr anylhm definatl
about the , tter . Wallace
thouglt tiat "clder had been
guljilt y of m1iscondulct duishi;
(1m1ir conne70c1).(t ion1 wi th1 t h Ie S)ta te
that he lliev( d that Felder was
in the whikkey business.
"Do vou again charge that
there is graft in connection
with the dispensaries in the six
counties '
The witness replied he did not
charze that there was graft and
that Felder might be selling to
the dispensaries or the "blind
He was asked as to what steps
shouid be taken if Felder was
bi ought to South Carolina. Here
the witne3s 'was questioned
closely about Felder and admitt
ed that. he did not know any
thing that would tend to con
vict Felder. He admitted that
the Blease board had not accom
plished anything.
Joe. B. Wylie, a, member of
the old dispensary board of con
trol, was called by the commit
tee. He testified at the last
meeting of the committee. He
was questioned by the commit
tee as to testimony by Henry
Saimuels-last week on the divi
sion of graft. He said that the
rebates were divided among the
members of the board. The
other wembers of the board
were Rawlincmn and Black.
Atlanta Journal's Big Contest I
The Atlanta Journal is con
ducting one of the most inter
esting contests in the history
of southern newspaperdom.
It is called the Bookiovers'
Ce-n test and it, is absolutely free
and open to every one residing
in the states of Georgia.Florida,
Alabama, North and South
The fist prize is fifteen hun
dred dollars in gold; the second,
one thousand dollars in gold and
the third, five hundred dollars
in gold. Besides these superb 1
cash prizes, there are more than
three hundred lother rewvards,
any of which is well worth1
working hard to get. There are
piano Player Pianos, Victorials,
Vacuum Cleaners, kitchen out
fits, dining room furniture, dia
mond rings, gold watches,
pushmobiles, aluminum kitchen
sets, refrigerators, and many
other beautiful and desirable
Briefly put, The Journal's
big contest is just this:
Every day there is published
in The Journal a picture repre
senting the title of some book.
Attached to this picture is a
coupon to be filled out by con
testants with th~e nanie of the
book, the author's name, their
own name and address. When
the contest has closed, that is,
when seventy-five of these pic
tres have been published, the
con estants will send in their1
pictuies and coupons and the1
prizes will be awarded the sue-1
eessful ones.
T .e idea is to fit to the picture
he name of the book you think
'it represents. It is a fascinat
ing game and full of delightful
iuten-st to all the family. Ey
eryone can take ijart. It is in
structive and helpful. Thous
and1s of peCople in the states
named above are working hard
to come out in the winning
To make the contest more in
teresting and at the same time
to lbe convenient to the contes
tantants, the Booklovers' Editor
has issuedl a catalogue contain
ing 5,00 namies of books with
their authors- All of the seven
ty-five books that are to appear
n the contest are in the list.
T his reduces the labor of the
booklov ers veryv conserably.
T he cataIlo.ue is sold for twen
ty-five cents, or twenty-sevenj
cents by mail.
The beauty of The Journal's
Booklovers' Contest is that you
dont hiave to (1o outside work
Vlike solicit ing or asking your
friends to work for. It is just
some pleasan~t, interesting work,
calling only for a few minutes
jof time each day, and offering
a marvelous opportunity to win
a great big prize in real money
'The contest opened March 14.
Write The Journal for full in
ormation regarding it. You
:an start any time.
In Memory of J. B. Rigdon.
Mr. J. B. Rigdon vas born
ruly 8th 1838, in Greenville Dis
rict in the Slate of South Caro
ina and died at his home near
?'loasant Grove church on Sun
lay morning November 26th
.911. his age being 73 years.
He was burried the day fol
owing his death at Oolenoy
3aptist church where he had
>een a faithful member for
nany years.
Rev. J. E. Foster conducted
he funeral services. He was a
Jonfederate soldier and served
n the conflict from beginning
o end. He left South Carolina
n the -year of '61 and went to
Ula. and during his stay there
ie volunteered in the army at
,edar Bluff on August 14th in
he 19 Regt, under Capt Joseph
. Cunningham, and remained
n this Regt. about 8 months.
n the spring of 1862 during
om'e time in March he came
ome on a furlough and staved
bout 15 days and when be re
urned to the army in Tenn.
bout the first of April he joined
he Second South Carolina Rifles
n company H. in crder to be
vith his brothers and old home
riends and remained in this
onpany until the close of the
On Sunday April 6 and 7th
862, he was in one of the blood
est battles fought during the
var, known qs thp battle of
hiloh's hill, Here he received
slight wound and I have of
en heard him say It seemed if
ie had held his hat up he could
iave caught it f ull of bullets.
Und I have also heard him
peak of another battle known
Ls the Battle of Bull run, which
vas fought in Virginia. This
vas July 18th in '62. These are
he most important ones I re
nember hearing him say so
nuch about during his strug
,le through the war. After his
ionorable discharge from the
trniy he came back to old
south Carolina and was married
o Miss Nancy C. Huff on the
~7th of February 1866, and unto
hem were boarn six phildren,.
hree boys and three girls, a ho
re all living. He leaves two
rothers, Mr. John H. Rigdon
>f Jackson county N. C, and
N. M. Rigdon, cf Greenville, S.
3.FJ B. Rigdon was a man that
ooked at the right side of all
~uestions and his counsel was
lways good. He was a kind
ather and always taught his
~hildren to be honest, speak the
ruth and stand by what was
ear father, thy loving face has
The voice we loved is still,
i. place is vacant in our home.
Which never can be filled.
J, F. Rigdon.
)ur Reputation and Money are
Back of This Offer
We pay for all the medicine
1sed during the trial, if our
.emedy fails to completely re
ieve you of constipation. We
ake all the risk. You are not
>ligated to us in any v-ay
~vhatever, if you accept our
ffer. Could anything be more
~air for you? Is there any r 'ason
hy you should hesitate to put
>ur claims to a practical test?
A most scientific, comimon
;ense treatment is Rexall Order
ies. which are eaten like candy.
1hev are very pronounced,
tentle and pleasant in action,
md particularly agreeable in
avery way. They do not cause
liarhoea, nausea, flatulence,
triping, or other inconvenience.
Rexall Orderlies are particularly
~ood for children, aged and deli
~ate persons.
We urge you to try Rexall
rderlies at our risk. Three
izs, 10c., 25c., and 50c. Re
rnember. you can get Rexall
Remidies in this community
nly at our store-The Rexall
-tore. The Pickens Drug Co.
Sam N. Hyde, the Anderson
county wife murderer who will
be carried to the penetentiary for
electrocution some time during
the spring, has agreed that his
body be turned over to three
medical students who are taking
ectures at the Atlanta Medical
College, for dissection and sciens
tficn purposes
Democratrc Chances Gaining
At last the people are taking
the measure of Theodore Roose
velt. I have studied him at
close quarters for the last fifteen
years and I have been cussed
out by hero worshipers a num
ber of times because I have said
in print over my own signature
that' he was a .faker, a four
flusher and a side-stepper. The
people are now beginning to
fine out that my estimate of
him was correct. In his latest
speech in New York he proved
everything that I have ever said
about him to be absolute ly cor
rect. He made Mr. Taft Presi
dent of the United States, and
in that speec:h he took back ev
erything that he had said about
Taft and bemeaned him and his
administration in every way he
possibly could and said worse
things about him than any Dem
ncrat has ever attempted to say.
The truth is becoming appear
ent. As I said in this corres
pondence not long ago, Roose
velt will soon become the most
thoroughly dissredited man in
the United States. He is an
gry, not so much at Mr. Taft as
at the fact that he sees his pop
ularity is simply noise and noth
ing else. His condition now is
like that of a rattle-snake in the
month of August when he Is
blind and striking at everything
he hears,
This will do Taft no harm
but will hurt Roosevelt with the
thinking people of this country,
no matter what their opinion
of him has been previously. He
has been howling for presiden
tial primaries on a vote for Pres
ident and he got one. the other
day in North Dekota, for Taft
really was not running, and
when the only real progressive
rapiiblican was a candidate in
the person of La Follette who
beat him to a frazzle. He now
sees where he stands and knows
that he has to beat La Foll-tte
in all the States that couitains
progressive Pep,uhlicans instead
of Taft, and that he has no
more show for the nomination
at Chicago than a one legged
man at a kicking match. This
all makes the Democratic lead
ers here in Washington smile a
broad smile and pat themselves
affectionately because it 'means
a split in the Republican ranks
that cannot be healed during
the campaign after the conven
tions are held, therefore, means
a Democratic President.
The political leaders of Wash
ington in both parties are gos
siping considerably anent the
latest phase in the Honorable
Champ Clark's candidacy for
the President on the Democratic
ticket for the reason that he
has struck a .key-note that af
fects the Western people and
accounts largely for his popu
larity in the great section of the
During Roosevelt's adminis
tration the faddists began to
howl that the public domain
was being squandered and tak
en away from posterity and
that posterity would have noth
ing if all the lands were settled
up in this generation. The
Honorable Champ ClarkE has
been advocating strenously that
the only way to stop the emi
gration of the Ifarmers of this
country to Canada, was to open
up all public lands to settlement
by people now on earth. In the
language of the Irishman,
"What the devil has posterity
ever done for us."
The truth of the matter is
that the Honorable Champ
Clark is a constructive -states
men of to-day and is absolutely
correct when he says the public
lands should be opened up for
settlers and stop the exodus of
farmers to Canada. which will
prove one of the factors in re
ducing the cost of living. He
believes, as does every man
who is a statesman and looks
ahead, that is the only way to
check the removal to the cities
and the congestion therein of
all the immigration to this
tcountry from foreign lands and
give them an opportunity to
seek homes on public lands and
enhance the farming interests
of the country to help feed the
The friends of Speaker Clark
seem to be very much elate
over the fact that the Republi
can politicians in washingtoi
are beginning to dig up hi
record for the reason that the,
believe that he is the man the:
have got to beat next November
therefore, presaging his nomi
nation at baltimore.
Manager Fred T. Dubois, o
the Clark headquarters, formei
Senator from Idaho, says he i
very glad that the Republicans
are digging up Mr. Clark's
record. He says if they had
waited a few days, he would
have furnished them Mr.
Olark's record free of any cost
to them, in'asmuch as he is hav
ing that record prepared to
send out all over the country.
He believes that it is the proper
bhing to do and that every can
lidate for President, whether
>n the Democratic or Republi
:an ticket, ought to have his
r cord spread before the people
5o that the pele may judge of
the man who is a candidate and
ell by his record whether or
aot he is worthy of confidence.
Mr. DuBois wants every
Democrat who is running, to
aavo his record spread before
;he people, that the people may
judge of the kind of man who
,s presenting his name for their
;uffrages, and whether or not
ie is the man to whom they
iav give their preference. He
says he believes that any man
who is not willing to have it
scanned thoroughly by the
people of this country, is not
a good man for the people to
vote for. He says there is no
intention on the part of Speaker
Mlark, or his friends, to dodge
this issue and he sincerely hopes
hat every man whose name
has been nientioned as a possi
ble candidate for the Presidency
:n the Democratic ticket, will
insist that his past record as a
Democrat, be spread before the
people and feels that his man,
the Honorable Ch imp Clark,
will lose nothing in the com
Chas. A. Edward3.
Are Microbes in Your Scalf~
It Has Been Proved That Mi
crobes Cause Baldness.
Professor Unna o1 Hamberg,
Germany, and Dr. Sabourand,
the leading French dermatolo
One pair of Eyeglas
reading and far right. '
tester. Have fit thousa
on return of Tester, glas
Are worth from $2 to $2
Six Silver Teaspoor
lar-gest silverware make
You get Six Free.
Large Wall Chart a1
State, U. S. and World
Chart and Veterinary;
.Value alone, $1.50. Mi
Cotton Gr-ader and
Cotton Grades. Should
who grows, buys or sell
One of the above ofi
extra cost, with one ye
Tri-MWeekly Constitui
ig newspaper. T his
feirs ever made through
news three times each'
a subscriber, send one <
scr-iption extended one
never- be made again.
fill in Soupon
Mr. Sam Lovenbein, N<
Agent Tr-i-Weeklyv
Spartanburg, 8. C.
Dear- Sir:
Please find enclose<
Weekly Constitution c
----------(Write Nur
Name--- -
P. O.--- -
State -
I gist, discovered that a microbe
- causes baldness. Their theote
i has time and again been amply
3 verified through -research- e
periments carried on under. the
r observation of eminent scien
tists. This microbe lodges in
- the Sebum, which isthenaturgi
hair oil, and when permitted to -,
flourish it destroys the hai
follicles and in time the poreA-.
entirely close, and the scalp
gradually takes on a shiny ap
pearance. When this happens -
there is no hope of the growth
of hair being revived.
We have a remedy which
will, we honestly.believe, re
move dandruff, exterminate the
microbe, promote good. circula
tion in t'he scalp and around the'.
hair roots, and overcome bald
ness, so long astlare is any life
left in the hair roots.
We back up this state
with our own personal guaran
tee that this remedy calledRex
all "93" Hair Tonic will be sup-.
plied free of all cost to the user
if it fails to do as we state.
It will frequently help to re
store gray and faded hair to its
original color, providing loss of
color has been caused by disease,
Yet it is in no sense i dy'e.
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic accom
plishes these results by aiding
in making every hair root, fol
licle, and pigment gland strong
and active, and by stimulating.
a natural flow of coloring pig
ment throughout the hair cells.
We exact no* obligations or
promises-we simply ask you
to give Rexall "93" Hair Tonic
a thorough trial and if not sat
isfied tell us and we will refund.,
the money you paid us for it.
Two sizes, prices 50 cents and
$1.00. Remember, y -
tain it in Picken-only at our
store-The Rexall Store. The
Pickens Drug Co.
To vote for a currupt man be
cause the newspapers oppose
him is a mighty fimsey argu
ment and only shows to what
length some people will go. for
an excuse to do evil.-Gaffney
Yet, there are people,
and some who rank among
good people, and class them-r
selves good people. who. be
cause a newspaper taikes a stand
against an unworthy man when
he offers for office, will say the
editors are lying and will vote
for him.
No. 1
es, 14K. Gold Filled -for
Vill mail you Home Eye
aids by this system. Up
ses will be mailed Free.
No. 2
Ls, made by Wallace Bros
rs in the United States.
id Map. Gives Map e
three sheets, Animal
"Gives Latest Census." -
ied Free.
No. 4
Pen Picture of Standard
be had by every fariner
s cotton. Mailed Free
ers FREE, without any
ar's subscription to -the
ion, fhe South's Iead-.
is one of the greaiest of
any paper. You get the
.veek. If you are already
lollar and have your sub
year, as this offer will
and Natl Today
rthi and South Carolina
Constitution, Box 351,
1 $1.00. Send me Tri
nie year and Free Offer

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