Newspaper Page Text
DEALINGS IN DIRT.
Many Transfert of Rtal Estate Have Been
Recorded in tho Auditor's Office.
The follow i og real estate transfers
have been r ooo rd ed in the Auditor's
oftioo during the past month:
Wagoner Township-E L Collins < to
Southern Woodland Co, timber interest
on 180 acres, $55; Martha Owens to Eliza
Alexander, 3 acres, $100; Wm. F. Erwin
to Wesley W. Fowler, 18 4-20 acres, $788;
Wm F Erwin to John J Busch, 58 00-100,
$1,320.60; Wm F Norris to Jeff L Moser,
85 acres, $500; John D Voroer and W F
Erwin to Samuel J Elkin, 1-1} acres, $100;
Wm C li arkey et al to B T J ay nos and J
W Shelor, half interest in 220 acres, $500;
Mrs M J Vernor to J N Mitcholl, 251
acres, $1,970; Silas Clevoland to J Joe
Quarles, 100 acres, $550: Mrs M J Veruer
to Cray ton Chandler, 53J acres, $428.
Tugaloo Township-E L Collins to
Soutborn Woodland Co, mineral interest
on 130 acres, $55; EC Doyle to O J Ram
say, 500 acres, $5,000; T II Roach to Sou
thern Woodland Co, 402 acree, $603; W
L Burns to J S Lawless, 15 acres, $205;
J Amanda Pickons to W M Barrett, 18*
Keowoo Township-J T Aloxandor to
R L Maddon, all interest in estate of T E
Madden, $26; R T Whitmiro to J R Gro
gan, 81 acres, $250; Jas Smith to G D
Browning, 50 acres, $300; Jas Smith to R
R Hunt, 4-1 acres, $440; Jas Smith to J L
Bryant, 2(1$ acres, $205; L C Nix to J E
Nix, 44 acres, $500; Nora Wigington to
Frank Heaton, 50 acres, $225; L W Lusk
to W II Lusk, 70 acres, $200; L W Lusk
to L G Lusk, 70 acres, $200; W L Little
ton to S M Littleton, 140 acres, $350; J
L Smith to C M Tucker, 104 acres, $000;
L W Lusk to Nancy J Cannon, 50 acres,
$180; Earl? Oaicr to W L Litt?otou, 30
acres, $100; A J Boggs, C C P, to Nora
Sanders, 50 acres, $5; A J Boggs, C C 1',
to Salli? Mooro, 50 acres, $5.
Whitewater Township-Angelina Wig
ington et al to L W Lusk, 105 acres, $25;
Narcissa Knox to Dorathia Lusk ot al,
100 acres, $1.
Westminster-W J Stribling to Mattie
CPowoll and Ida T Skelton, 1 lot $75; J
Gray to Bulger Rouse, 1 lot, $85; B M
England to Henry Davis, 1 lot, $175.
Seneca Township-A Courtouay to A E
osborne, 292 acres, $3,131; A E Osborne
to J T Dyer, 80 acres, $2,000; J T Dyer
to A E Osborne, 30aores, $1,100; Norman
G and Oliva F Bacon to Sawnoy Mower,
50 acres, $600; J A Campboll to JEWof
ford, 161 i acres, $1,360; J E Wofford to
H A nnd J Stephens, 107 ncros, $1,075;
W II Jones to J W Shirley and P S Ma
haffoy, 50 acres, $175; F S Holleman to
Martha I Crissop, 3 acres, $150.
Conter Township-Mrs E L MoLiu to
C E Gibson, 54 acres, $810; Toccoa W
Foster to J R Sims, 60 acres, $840; J r>
Sims to J T Crane, ?14 acre?, $825; S. N
Grant to Mary A Grant, 5 acres, $l!0b, N
Hudgens to E C Marott, third interest in
5 acres, $14.40; C E Leathers to E C
Marett, fifth interest in 143 acres, $171 :
Sallio B Loathers to E 0 Marott, fifth in
terest in 143acro8, $200.
Chattooga Township -Frank Thrift to
II T Shod, 150 acres, $203; Sarah S Hol
leman to V F Martin, 102 acres, $1.
Seneca City-Mrs Kittie Harper to N
W Agnew, S lots, $150; R P Hammott to
W F Austin, ?17 lots, $000; Mrs J J
Camak to W F Austin, 2 lots, $826; W A
Clark to W F Austin, 1 lot, $25; N W
Agnew to W F Austin, 8 lots, $125; L M
Coleman to Robt Hix, 1 lot, $50; N E
Ansley e* al to W F Austin, 1 lot, $65; II
J Gignilliat to II Wiggins and Tody Fos
ter, 4 acros, $200; Mrs E C Tribblo to II
J Gignilliat, 4 acres, $100.
Pulaski Township-Houry Dunn to T
N Carter, 355 acres, $.'155.
Walhalla-R A Thompson to M A
Bryce, 1 lot, $50; W M Couuor ot al to R
T Maynes, 3 acros, $350; Mrs LottieCren
shaw to J J Cronshaw, 1 lot, $1.
Gov. Adam? Welcomed by Home People.
Pueblo, Col., March 10.-Former Gov.
Alva Adams was wolcomod homo this
afternoon by ouo'of the largest and most
enthus'astic and popular d?monstrations
ever accorded to a man in this city's his
tory. Tho streets around tho union sta
tion and extending for blocks in all
directions woro one mass of humanity.
In an addresK tho ex-Govornor Baid:
"I como homo to you defeated, but
my banda aro clean. I want to say that
1 did my duty ns best I could and I fool
at this hour that 1 would rather bo
robbed than to rob. W hilo here I want
to pay a tributo to thoso who stood by
mo during this contest, not as Democrats
or Republicans, but as citizens of this
State In justice and right in upholding
tho laws, constitution and ballot of tho
people. 1 wish to say that robbory boars
no political brand, but boara tho brand
of pirates and no honest citizen will up
hold this kind of robbery. 1 do not feel
tho wrong that has been done me. ft is
not BO much a wrong to mo as it is to
you, and I l ope to seo the hour when
retribution will como down on thoso
men of Colorado who are controlled by
corporations and serve these corpora
tions as t heir masters."
Tho mombors of tho bar association
gavo a delight i ul banquet Thursday night
in honor of Judgo (roo. E. Prince, tho
now judgo of tho Tonth Judicial circuit.
The affair was thoroughly enjoyed by
tho la wy ci s and their guests. Among
the speakers of tho ovening woro E. F.
Cochran, H. II. Watkins, John K. Hood
and Solicitor Bogga. Judge Princo re
plied vory feelingly, spoakiug of tho cor
dial relations existing between the mem
bers of tho bar and touching upon thu
duties and responsibilities devolving
upon a judge. Tho olevation of Mr.
Prince to the bench has been the source
of tho groatestgratification to his friends
boro, and they aro confldont that ho will
vVe the very highest rank in tho State
iary.-Andorson Intelligencer, 15th.
Watcr-Works for Walhalla.
Editors Coarier : A great deal !
has, first and last, been said about
water works for Walhalla, but it all
seems to have been an air castle,
which has vanished into thin air.
For a number of years schemes have
been talked of and suggested for
bringing water from the high hill
country, west and northwest of Wal
halla, a distance of from five to
seven miles, by the use of iron pipes;
surveys have been made, and esti
mates as to cost, etc., showing, as the j
writer is informed, would cost a con
siderable amount of money.
Now, it would perhaps be safe to ]
say that there is hardly a citizen of
Walhalla but would hail with de
light a system of water-works in
operation in the town, even to say
nothing of electric lights, which
would bo equally ns acceptable.
Hence the question might be very
pertinently asked, "What would be
thc best and cheapest mode of sup
plying the water? The answer |
would be an artesian well-but some
body would say that would be too
costly. But not so fast. There are
good aud sufficient reasons to be
lieve that an artesian well would cost I
much less than a pipo systom from
the mountains, as heretofore contem
Now, it is a well-kuown fact that |
the large plateau lying west of Tun.
nell Hill, extending several miles,
which is at least 300 feet higher than
Walhalla, contains an abundant |
supply or fountain of water, which
has been thoroughly demonstrated
hy digging wells and obtaining a
superabundant supply of water at
no great depth. Then it is nothing
more than reasonable to suppose that
said fountain is, by its own weight,
seeking an outlet in some direction,
more naturally in an easterly direc
tion than any other.
When the topography and general
oontour of tho country lying west of
Walhalla is taken into consideration,
and then the general trend of the
visible rock strata would seem to in
dicate the same thing ; then, that be
ing true, it is not at all unreasonable
tip euppose that Walhalla and sur
rounding country is underlaid by a
fountain or water bearing strata,
which if bored into would give au
abundant supply of the purest and
best of water, free from any danger
of contamination, the hydrostatic
pressure of the superincumbent stra
tum on the water bearing strata or
fountain would force the water to a
considerable height, with such force
as to render anything like a stand
pipe or reservoir unnecessary for the
distribution of water over the town
by the natural pressure.
Tunney, in his Geology of South
Carolina, says that "the trend and
dip of tho overlying strata is from
southwest to northeast." That being
so, it would naturally cause the pres
sure of the water from above to seek
an outlet in au easterly direction.
Therefore, it would not be unrea
sonable to assume that there is a
vast reservoir of water underlying
Walhalla, under heavy pressure,
which, being penetrated by boring,
the water would be under such heavy
pressure as to cause it to rise to a
considerable height above the highest
point in Walhalla.
Now, there are good reasons for
behevingl that a well bored to a
depth of 1,000 or 1,500 feet would
reach this underlying lake or basin
of water,|l?and thereby obtain an
abundant"supply of water.
With the present improved ap
pliance., and machinery for boring ar
tesian wells, the boring would bo
comparatively an e&vy matter. Solid
rock can be bored with the improved
machinery with the greatest ease.
And it is said by those who claim to
know that thc boring can be done for
an average Jof *5 per foot, which
would undoubtedly be cheaper than
piping thc water from a distance, and
then get only creek water, which
would have to be filtered and purified
at considerable cost, an item of no
small consequence alone. As already
said, water obtained from an artesian
woll would-be absolutely pure and
remain so for all time to come.
Now, tho writer is neither a geolo
gist or a scientist, but hopes that
some body more competent will give
his viows on this important subject.
ll. A. II. (i.
_ CURES WHERE AIL ..
Heat uraga Syrup. Tunica QOM.
In time. Sold br (ITUKKIMH.
Have You Gol Old Bottles?
Columbia, March 18.-Following up
the announced policy of the State board
of dispensary directors for an economical
administration, the board to-day deoideu
to use as many of the second-hand bot
tles a? oould be obtained, sud to encour
age the work of the bottle buyers, have
increased the price to be paid. The
board has at,o decided to issue an order
requiring all bottle buyers to pay a cer
tain price for bottles and this price will
be posted in the said bottle buyer's es
tablishment in order that those who col
lect bottles for tho appointed bottle
buyers may get the prioe authorized by
The board has fixed the prioe at which
bottles will be bought by tho wholesale
dispensary at 15 cents per dozen for half
pints and 18 couts per dozen for pints.
The board will also pay 20 cents per
dozen for quart bottles. Formerly the
price paid was 12 oents per dozen for
half pints and 15 cents per dozen for
pin t s and quarts. Bottle buyers are re
quired to pay at least 8 cents per dozon
for the half pints and -12 cont? per dozen
for pinta and quarts. Tho advantage in
Using the second-hand bottles can be
easily seen. All of the bottles have been
tested and t hose that come to tho dis
pensary have no Haws or cracks in thom,
so that the board will bo able to tell
exaotly how much should be charged to
breakage aud reducing tho loss in this
Our Philippine Policy.
In order to allay any misapprehension
relative to the policy of tho administra
tion with respect to tho future of tho
Philippines, Secretary Taft has made
public the text of a lotter which he wroto
to John N. Blair, of New York, bearing
directly on that subject. The Secretary's
"The polioy of the administration is
the indefinito retention of the Philii
pino Islands for the purposo of develop
ing the prosperity and the self-govern
ing capacity of the Filipino people. The
policy rests on tho conviction that the
people aro not now capable of self-gov
ernment, and will not be for a long
period of time; certainly not for a genera
tion and probably not for a longer time
than that, aud that until they aro ready
for solf-governmont it would bo a viola
tion of trust for the United Stat - to
abandon the islands. The question as to
tho future, however, is one wholly of
conjecture The important fact is tho
present policy, which is that of tho in
definite retention of tho islands. What
shall bo done in tho futuro, when the
people have roached a condition whero
they can bo safoly trusted with their own
government, is a question which will
doubtless have to be settled by anothor
generation than the present, both of the
American and tho Philippine peoplo, to
whoso wisdom and generosity wo may
safoly trust tho solution of tho problom.
Should tho Philippine pjoplo, when tit
for solf-govcrnmeut, demand independ
ence, I should bo strongly in favor of
giving it to them, and I have uo doubt
that tho American people of tho next
generation would br. of tho same opinion.
I think it much moro likely, however,
that aftor tho Filipino pooplo shall havo
been associated with tho American peo
ple for a generation or moro, and shall
havo tasted tho prosperity they will lind
behind tho national tariff wall, thoy will
prefer a relation to America like that of
Canada or Australia to Knglaud to ono of
Plants Cotton Land in Peas.
Isaac W. Williams, a successful young
farmer of Lancastor county, is to give
cotton tho grand go-by this year. He
will plant all his coton land in poas.
Whoo asked his reason for cutting out
cotton altogether Mr. Williams replied
that there was no money in the staple at
74 conts, and he does not expect the prico
to be auy higher than that next fall. He
operates a four-horse-farm and ho in
tends to sow peas on every foot of his
cotton land this year. He has already
invested $125 in sood peas for planting
purposes. He expects not only to make
money off his poa and peavinu crops, but
to greatly improvo his soil as well.
Gives Up Fight Against Boll Weevil.
A Washington dispatch says that the
result of tho roport of Dr. W. D. Hunter,
special agent lo charge of tho boll weevil
Investigation, of the department of agri
culture, has boen issued. Tho statement
is to tho elTect that the result of tho
work for several years "is not ovon tho
remote probability that tho boll woevil
will ever bo exterminated." lt also says
that no injurious insect has over boon
As to tho best methods of destroying
tho boll woevil, Dr. Hunter advises early
planting, and aftor tho crop is gathered
to plow in old stalks. Ho also suggests
the gotting of early varieties of seeds
from points of tho weovil district. It is
possible, also, to fertilize fields in order
to hurry tho growth of tho plant.
The Great Japanese General.
Oyama, tho groat Japanese Goncral,
has proven himself to bo ono of tho
greatest military geniuses of modern
lum.; and is tho lion of the hour. It has
boon said that somo mon aro solf-made
and others wifo-raado. Who knows hut
what this great commander owos much
to his bettor half for his wonderful
achievements. His wife, although a
Japaneso woman, is a vory devout Christ
ian and was educated at Vassar, hoing
an honor /rnduato of this foremost
femalo collogo of America. Sho is said
to bo a lover of Americans and Amorican
28 inch Bellows
30-i ii oh Bellows.
10 i noli Bellows.
Buggy and Wagon I
Buggy Harness, $5.50 per set up to f
Wagon Harness, $2.50 per set up to i
Collars and Collar Pads.
3- foot Netting, per 160 foot roll.
4- foot Nettiug, per 150 foot roll.
5- foot Netting, per 150 foot roll.
Our stock of Builders' Supplies is
particular. Sash, Doors and Bite
anybody. Give us a oall.
News from Long Creek.
Long Creek, March 25.-Miss Frances
Moore is vory ill at this writing and has
been for sonic months.
Logan Karney and Clint Phillips, of the
Double Springs section, left a few days
ago for Willow Creek, Montana. We
wish them well in their now borne.
Wo hear that Grover Watkins is going
to leave in a few days for Southwest
Georgia. We are sorry to lose him.
H. T. Shed has moved into his new
Allen Thrift and Jobn Moore are off on
a peddling trip to Anderson this week.
Reed Moore, his son and daughter, are
in Anderson this week on business.
' Dave Ramey is building some new
Remember that Dave Ramey sings at
Mountain Grove evory fourth Sunday.
?. M. Shetler has fluished his black
smith shop on tho leading road to tho
iron bridge. x.
Letter to Thos. Y. Chalmers, Walhalla.
Dear Sir : Would you like to hoar of a
.lames A. o' Neil's house, Henderson,
N. C., was painted 20 years ago with
Dovne load-and-zinc, and never painted
again till last year; it then looked botter
than common paint in half that time.
The reasou is: Devoe is all paiut and
true paint; while tho commou paints aro
part true and part falso. Don't pay to
monkey with paint.
And Oovoe costs less than auy of 'om:
not by tho gallon, of course; by tho house
and year. That's how to rockon it. Go
by tho uamo. Yours truly,
04 F. W. Devoe & Co.
P. S.-J. W. Boll, Walhalla, G. W.
Gignilliat, Seneca, and Matheson Hard
ware Co., Westminster, sell our paint.
One tor All and All for One.
The cotton growers have tho situation
well in hagd, and by carrying out tho
plan of not rushiug the cotton now in
their hands to market, have succooded
iu stopping the decline in price and
caused an advance of a cent a pound or
more from the lowest point touched.
Now is the critical time, and if the
acreage and fertilizers are reduced one
fourth, at least, this faet will at onoo
cause a demand from spinners all over
tho world, and an advance on the present
orop will be followed by a good price
for the ten million bale crop, which
should bo the limit for cotton production
A loss acreage in cotton means more
land in other orops, moro care in cultiva
tion, less money for labor and more
money for cotton. These groat rewards
will como to the South if every cotton
planter will adopt the motto, "One for
all and all for one."-Home and Farm.
Mr. Kirksey's Recommendation.
Mr. Kirksoy writes: I givo a positivo
guarantee with evory box of Rydalo's
stomach Tablets and Liver Tablets I sell,
and have never boon asked to refund the
money in a singlo instance I havo used
those tablets in my family with best re
sults, W. L. Kirksoy, Morganton, N. C.
Kydale's Tablots are prepared by the
Radical Romedy Company, Hickory, N.
C., who ant hoi izo evory doalor in their
preparations to guarauteo evory box or
bottle of then medicino they .sell. Wal
halla Drug Company.
$12,000 to*- Conscience Fund.
Washington, Decombor 18.-Tho largest
conscience contribution that has been
mado to tho Govornmout for many years
was recoived at the United States Treas
ury Thursday morning, Kith instant.
Thero is no clue to tho sonder of tho
monoy. Tho contribution was in cur
rency and amounted to $12,OOO. lt was
enclosed in a plain onvolope, post marked
Jersey City and addressed to Socrotary
Shaw. Tho original amount of which
the Govornmout was dishonestly de
prived W08 $8,000, but tho sender OX
j lams his contribution in tho following
"Doar Sir: I am sending you herewith
enclosed $12,000 which is to go to the
uso of tho United Statos Government.
Years ago I defrauded tho Government
of money, but have roLurned it all and
now am paying four-fold, in accordance
with tho teachings of Scripture. Tho
way of transgressors is hard and no ono
but Cod knows how I have suffered the
consequences, and I would seok to do a
bountiful restoration. May God pardon
whllo the United States Govornmout is
benefited. A Sinner."
MARTIN, GA, W
.$4 85 I
. 4 75 I
. 6 00
com pinto in every
HIS obeapor than
100-pound Cast Ai
Solid Steel Ii um nu
Solid Steel Oieavei
Everything in lila
Heymon Circle 1
Extra No. 1 Ploi
Harb Wire, $2.90 |
It will pay you to
Hickory Buggy Ri
Oak One-Horse Wi
Oak Two-Horse W
Lost Tribes of Israel Reach New York.
Now York, March 25.-A picturesque
party of men, womeu and ohildreu, 88 in
numbat, members ot a religious soctwbo
proolaim themselves descendants of the
lost tribes of Israel, arrived hore thin
week on tho steamer Prinzess Irene.
Thoy come from Australia and are bound
for Benton Harbor, Midi., whore tboy
say 400 members of the sect already aro
established. They oall themselves chil
dren of Israel and are vegetarians. The
men wear long hair and boardB. They
profess to believe in the saving of the
mortal body as woll as the soul.
Woman Alive In Grave.
Tell City, Ind., March 26.-Mrs. Susan
Sulzer, who apparently dropped doad 10
days ago as she was entering her home
in Cannelton, and whoso body was placed
in the cemetery vault two days later, is
believed by many to bo alive. Her rela
tives are convinced that life is not ex
tinct, and a specialist from Cincinnati
lias been summoned >ud an investigation
will be made. During the time that tho
body has boen in the vault it has been
watohed closely, and sovoral times appar
ent signs of life have been detected.
Since hor supposed death the wound on
her head, caused by tho fall, has con
tinued to blood at intervals, and her faco
remains tlushod. A fow days ago a local
pbysioian punctured ono of her Augers
and brought blood from it.
Home for Drunkards.
Chicago, March 25.-Hospital ships for
habitual drunkards, to be anchored in n
safely isolated part of tho harbor, is tho
soborne proposed by Dr. C. L. Mix, ex
pert in tho troatmont of alcoholic pa
tients, in a lecture before tho social
Hoienco c?as? in tho tino arts building.
Dr. Mix discussed the subject of a oure
for inebriates, calling tho present system
of throwing drunkards indiscriminately
into the Bridewell "archaic" An habit
ual drunkard is a diseased man, said Dr.
Mix, and he should bo looked after with
a medical eye. The first thing to do is
to withdraw tho poison, then tako care
of the reactionary symptoms. The
physical damage on tho stomach, liver
and kidneys must bo repaired. After
this comes the year or so of convales
cence and tho patient should havo an
education of the evils of alcoholism.
Now is the time to take a spring tonio.
By far tho boBt thing to take is Murray's
Iron Mixturo. It makes pure blood and
eta rid of that tired fooling. At all
50c. A BOTTLE.
Or direct from
THE MURRAY DRUG COMPANY,
Columbia, S. C.
li. A. Coopor, of Laurens, defeated
O. L. Schumpert, of Newberry, for
Solicitor of the Eighth Circuit in the
election on the 21st instant.
Cabbage Plants !
Wo have beon in tho truck business
since 1871 aud are again proparcd to fill
any and all orders for Early and Lato
varieties of Cabbage Plants. Thoy aro
best known to experienced Truckers:
aro grown in opon air near Bait water and
will stand SEVERE COLD without
Price $1.50 por 1,000 F. O. B. boro. We
make special prices on largor lots and
All plants packed in light baskots and
shipped C. O. I), when money docs not
accompany orders. Wo guarantee satis
faction. Address all orders to
D. H. TOWLES A SON,
Moggotts, S. C.
TOWLES A ARNETT,
Green Pond, S. C.
ESTMINSTER, S. C.
ivil.? 4 00
it Anvil, $8.60 to. 10 00
i Tongs. 60
ors, 26o. and u
rs and Hardies, 30o. and up.
Toot Plow Stooks, OOo.
Plow Stooks, 80o.
y H audios, 25o. per pair. _
) Wire and Nails.
?or 100 pounds.
buy from us.
and Wagon Repairs.
ms, 85o. per set.
Agon Rims, $i per set.
agon Rims, $1.26 per set.
'ESTMINSTER, S. C.
CITATION NOTICE.-TUK STATS OP
SOUTH CAHOMNA, COUNTY OF OCO
NKK.-(IN TUB COUllT OK PHOHATK.)-liy
D. A. Smith, Esq., Probate Judge.
WhoroiT?, C. R. h. Muras, as Clerk of
Court of Common Pleas for Ooonee
eouuty, South Carolina, has made suit
to mo to grant bim Letters of Admin
istration of tho estato and effects of
John F. Miller, Sr., docoased
These are thereforo to oito and admon
ish all aud singular tho kindred and
creditors of tho said John F. Miller, Sr.,
deceased, that they be aud appear
before me, in tho Court of Probate, to be
held at Walhalla, S. C.. on Thursday,
0th day of April, 1005, after publication
hereof, at ll o'clock in the forenoon, to
show cause, if any they have, why the
said administration should not be
Givon under my hand and seal this
17th day of February, Anno Domini 1005.
S ?tTTT I D. A. SMITH, Judge of Pro
) ) b&te> Oconee County, S. C.
Published on the22d day of February,
1005, in The Keowee Courier and on
Court House Door. 8-1:)
VERY LOW EXCURSION RATES?
BY SOUTHERN RAILWAY,
To the Following Points :
Kansas City, Mo.-Southern Baptist
Convention, May 10-17, 1005. Rate, ono
first-class fare, plus 50 cents, for round
trip. Tickets on sale May 7 to ll, inclu
sive; final limit May 23d, 1005.
St. Louis, Mo.-National Baptist Anni
versary, May 10-24, 1005. Katti, ono first
class faro, plus 25 cents, for round trip.
Ticket s ou sale May 14, 15, 10, with final
limit May 27th, 1005.
Asheville, N. C.-South Atlantic Mis
sionary Couforouco, May 17-21, 1005.
Bate, ono first-class fare, plus 25 oents,
for the round trip. Tickets on sale May
10th aud 17th; final limit May 23d, 1005.
Fort Worth, Toxns-(?onoral Assembly
Southern Presbyterian Church, May 18-20
1005. Rate, ono first-class fare, plus
$2.00, for round trip. Tickets on salo
May 15, 10, 17; final limit May 31st, 1006.
Toronto, Out.-International Sunday
School Association, Juno 20-27, 1005.
Rate, ono first-class fare, plus 50 couts,
for round trip. Tickets on salo Juue 10,
20, 22, 23, 1006; limited Juno 30th, 1005.
Hot Springs, Va.-Southern Hardware
Jobbers' Association, June 0-0, 1005.
Rate, one first-class fare, plus 25 cents,
for round trip. Tickets on sale June 3,
4, 5; final limit June 13tb, 1005.
Savannah, Ga.-National Travelers'
Protective Association of Amorica, May
10-23, 1005. Rate, one first-class fare,
plus 50 cents, for round trip. Tickets on
sale May 13th and 14th; final limit May
Savannah, Ga.-Fourth Auuual Tour
I namout Southern Golf Association, May
0-13, 1005. Rate, one first-class fare, plus
25 cents, for round trip. Tickets on sale
May 7, 8, 0, 1005; limited May 16th, 1005.
The Southern Railway is the most
direct line to all of the above points,
operatiug Pullman sleeping cars, high
back vestibule coaches, with superb din
I ing car service. For detailed information
apply tn any ticket agent of this com
pany, or R. W. HUNT, D. P. A.,
Charleston, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, I
COUNTY OK OCONKB. )
In tho Court of Common Pleas.
Thomas E. Stribling, Plaintiff, against
Honry Roach, J. J. Wooddall and
Jonas Wooddall, Defendants.-Sum
mons for Belief.-(Complaint not
To tho Defendants abovo namod:
YOU aro hereby summoned and re
quired to answer tho complaint in
this action, which was filed in the office of
the Clerk of tho Court of Common Pleas,
for tho said county, on tho 23d day
of Fobrnary, 1005, and to serve a oopy of
your answer to tho said complaint on
tho subscribers at their offico, on tho
! 'lilllie Square, at Walhalla Court Houso,
South Carolina, within twenty days aftor
tho sorvico horeof, exclusivo of tho day
of such sorvico; and if you fail to an
swer tho complaint within the time
aforesaid, thc plaintiff in this action
will apply to tho Court for tho relief de
manded in tho complaint.
Dated February 23, A. D. 1005.
[L. S.] C. R. D. BUHNS, C. C. P.
CABBY A SHELOR,
To tho Dofondant, Honry Roach :
1'leasn take notico that the Summons
and Complaint woro filed in the office of
tho Clerk of tho Court of Common Picas
for Oconoe county, South Carolina, on
the 23d day of February, 1005, and that
tho objoot of this action is tho fore
olosuro of a mortgage.
CAREY A SIIELOB,
March 1, 1006.-0 14.
It is said that tho city of Groenwood
has a bondod debt of $102,000 and owes
for ourront oxponsos the sum of $18,000.