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BY CLINKSCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON. S. C.. WEDNESDAY. JULY 3. 1901. VOTJTMR Y*YVTi___i?n ?
.And the .way it's starting out seems as if
he is Telling the Truth,
You'll haw two hard-winter months to use a good OVER
COAT yet, and then you can pack it away for next winter.
At the prices we ftuoke below on now, up-to-date Over?
coats it will pay yon to b lty one, even ii yon don't use it all
this winter, but yon knoi r how you'll need one this month
All the Overcoats in c ir Rouse
Mus? be Soldi
We don't want ?to carry ttem over. That's the reason for
this enormous reduction] (Every Overcoat in pur House is
included in this sale.
We believe it's good bdpiness to sell these Overcoats at
the prices named and take the loso now. It's better than to
carry them over till next fall :
$5.00,Overcoats now $3.85.
$7.50 Overcoats nowj 54.90.
$10.00 Overcoats now $6.90.
$12.50 Overcoats now $8.90.
$15.00 Overcoats now $10.90.
$17.50 Overcoats now $12.90.
; ANDERSON; S.. G.
The ?pojt ?ash Glothiers
M Any veteran, who contemplates attending theJReunion at Dallas, m
fija April ,22nd to 25th, will receive a handsome picture of General ?
?3 Robert. 8; Lee, and a Copy, of his farewell address (suitable for Bj
W framing), if he will send us his name and address, and the name m
m and address of the Camp to which he Mongs. fifi
m ' -? i^Mio^. ' Yonr best ron rc to Dallas *in bo via Memphis- Tao Hf
BS ll??IBBlInTnrt CottonBoltoperatc^KeormtrainBitwoeachdaylfrom \m
.jB M#?i?infrk. Mompbla to DalUs and other Toras cities without "I
B ?M||?UK^a- cbamjo. TaoEC tra Inn Icavo fclctnphls, morning and U
f HimfsHSHA OTenliw, af tor tbo arrival of trains yla. all linos, thus Jg
fi BBMei^lHB* offering you oloco connections r.nd excellent Borrico. j)
J&? ^mkV?' t%MHiU??.fea?IPsaswtr?elTldctt?cot.SLbois.Ba. J|
F. G. BnoWH, . E. A. Butrn, O. A.-OAMBUXLI., P. A. BITKBKIDOE,
Pres. <fc 'frees. Vico Pre?. Secretary. Supt. Chemical Dept.
SEED MEAL ANO HULLS.
We are prepared to sell our customers Fertilizers of all kinds
and in any quantities.
Wefcnsh t? cali your special attention to our
16 per cont* Petrified Dissolved Bone,
Manufactured worn Tennessee Phosphate Rock, also our
Standard Blood Ammoniated Guano.
All of our goods run high in Iho different ingredients, which are selected
with care, and are ot* the best quality. Our principal source of Ammonia is
derived from Blood and Tankage.
a are also prepared to- sell you Cotton Seed Meal, Kainit and Acid
Phosphate for fertilizing \ urposes.
Wo are importers of Merman Kainit, Muriate of Potash, Jitrate of Soda,
a full stock of which we have on hand at al! times We will make you a fair
exchange of any of the above named articles, aleo Meal and Hulls for feeding
purposes, .for Cotton Seed at our various mill points.
Please call and see us and secure our prices before placing your orders.
Thanking you for your pap.* liberal patronage and encouraging words of
praise for the high quality and excellence bf our goods, ?atea1 wishing yon a
prosp?rons Kew Yenr, we remain, Yours tni?y,
ANDERSON PHOSPHATE OIL CO.^ ?ndsrsoa, S. C.
.rffe I-YOU to know that I am oifering PIAKOS, OB
tLU 1 <3ANS and SEWING MACHINES j^f
have ic stock" tho veiry best ftuat money can buy. A limited
number of Standard Vibrator Sewfos Machines for $21,00 each. Pianos
ftoml5l40.eO to $260.00. Remember, this is Cash, and remember, also, that
it is <X>ST, Ho such opportunity has been onered the people of As^eseon.
You can eave fifty per cent hy taking advantage of this sale.. *
Come to wa in* if you ara looking tor the BEOT.
. - ;^ ^
1Sk^o*$?ir?frfe Bu?diugTLow for sale.
. THE Annual Meeting of tho Stock
bold era of tb? Riveraldo Manufacturing
Company willaba held at office of the1
Company OD tho 17th day or April. 1902,
at 12 o'clock, for the election of orHoere
and (>?9 transaction of auch other baal*
ness aa may be necessary.
Rea peet fully,
. D. P. MoBRAYER,
Freo, and Trees.
March 19, 1002 89 4
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersign od, Administrator efl
Estate J. Charles Acker, deceased, hereby 1
SIves notice that ho will on the 2 tat
ay of April, 1902. apply to the
Judge of Probate for Anderaon County,
8. C., for a Final Settlement o' asid Es
tate, and a discharge from his onie? cs
H. A. GRIFFIN, Adm'r.
March 19.1902_89_5 !
Judge of Probate's Sale.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF Ari PERSON.
In the Court of Common Pleas.
W. H. Shearer, as Assignee of J. W.
Shearer, Plaintiff, against Robert Ruck'
In obedlenoe to tho order of sale grant
ed herein I w ill sell in front of the Court
House tn the City of Anderaon during
the uaual honra of Bale, on Saleeday in
April next, the Tract of Land described
aa follows, to wit :
AU that certain lot, tract or parcel of
Land situate in Anderson ' County, State
of South Carolina, containing ninety-one
acree*, more or lesa, bounded by the landa
of Charlea Webb, the Sanders place, the
landa of Dr. Joseph McGukin. Estate of
J. W. Shearer and J. F. McClure, being
a Tract bought of John W. Shearer, a
Sart of Barrett tract, and a part of the
. Terme of Sale-Ooe-half cash, balance
in one year, with lutereet from day of
sale, with bond of purchaser and mort
gage of the premises to aooure the credit
portion thereof. Purchaser to pay for
R. Y...H. NANCE,
Judge of Probate aa "pedal Referee.
March12, 1902 S8 4
WILL' lot to the lowest responsible
bidder on Monday, the 21th March, in
stant, at 3 o'clock p. m., the building of
Bridg? over 8ix and Twenty Creek, at
Simpson'o Mill, in Pendleton and Cen
Reserving right to accept} any or all
bide. J. N. VAND?VER,
?_;_ Co. Supervisor.
Notice of Trustee's Sale.
BY virtue of s Deed of Trust executed
to mo by Warren Morris ,1 will GOU nt
Anderdon, 6. C., on Sateaday in April
next, at the usual time and place of pub
All that Lot of Land containing 90-100
acres, moro or lesa, bounded by W. NV.
White, William Oliver, Thomas Street,
rm cl Cemetery Street, and being the resi
dence of Warren Morrie.
Terms- Cash,. Purchaser to pay extra
for papers. . ' ',
H. EE. WATKINS, Trustee.
Maroh 12, 1902 . 89 . . 4
Notice Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executor of
Estate of Mrs. C. J. Lewis, deo1 ed,.
: hereby give notice that he will on
I the fourth day or April, 1902, apply to
the Judge of Probate for Anderson Coun
ty for a Final Settlement of said Estate;
and a discharge from bia office aa Ex
ecutor, i C. J. BROCK, Ex'r.
March 6,1901 87 , 6?
State of Sonth Carolina,
County of Andersen.
By B. I*. H. Nance, Judge of Probate.
Whereas, A. R. Campbell baa
applied to me to grant him Letters of Ad
ministration, on the "Estate and effects of
3, D. Campbell, deceased. .
These are .theretort to .cite and. admon
ish all kindred and creditors of the said
J. D. Campbell; deceased, to ba and ap
pear before main Court of Probate, to
.he held at Anderaon Court lio uso. on
tho 23th day or Mar?'h, 1902, after pub
. lioation norcot, to show causo, if any they
have, why. the .said administration
ebon ld not be granted.
.Given under my hand this 10th day of
R; Y. H. NANCE, Probate Judge..
. Maroh 12,1902 3d 2?
Notice to Creditors.
ALL persona bavlng demands cha?n?t
the Ep'tato of, P. B. Allen, deceas
ed; are hereby notified to present them,
properly provo?, to the undersigned.!
within the time prescribed by law, and
those, indebted to make payment.
MRS. BESSIE ALLEN, Ex'x.
Maroh?, 1902 87 3"
JOHM S. CAMPBELL,
- AND -
When you need a Watch, Clock or
Jewelry come and give me ? call.
You will find my prices right.
All REPAIE WORK repaired
You will find me at my old stand
DEA?T & RATLIFF'S. _
WE have a Fine Carriage Painter
now, and can do you a Dice job.
We carry a stock of. good \ Hi eels.
Axle Points, Springs and Shafts, and
can overhaul your Buggy in a sh irt
time tb make it look nearly like new,
and save you money.
That, we may better accommodate
our customers we have added Horse
Shoeing to our busine**, and can serve
PAUL E. 8TEPHEN8.
WE, the undersigned, have opened up
Shop? at the old stand of W. M. Wallace
co Church Street. Weat of the Jail, for
the purpose of doing Woodwork ?nd
Blackomitbing. Repairing Buggies, Wftg
, oas, Aa, 3n all Ita brauoheav AU work
t^fiU ^^ ^rSrWALLAOK.
R. T. GORDON.
Feb 10,1903 .35
FROM THE NATION'S CAPITAL. I ]
WASHINGTON, D. C., March 17,1903. 1
That the Democrats of the House
will hold tho balance of power when it i
comes to deciding upon the question of )
reciprocity for Cuba is strongly proba- i
? ble, owing to the continued Republican i
split on that question. The fourth :
caucus of the Republicans on the quos-- ;
tion was held this week. It lasted un? !
til after midnight, and it was ? decid
edly lively scrap from start to finish.
By the use of all the tricks in their
stock in trade and* with the active and
open assistance of Mr. Roosevelt the "
Republican bosses succeeded in de?
feating the proposition of the anti-re
ciprocity wing of the party ts adjourn
the canons indefinitely, but it was a
close vote, 70 against and 01 for. Later,
the caucus adjourned for a week, as
Speaker Henderson, who is bossing the
job of trying to whip tho antis into line,
/was afraid to attempt to force commit
ting the caucus to the bill for recipro
city prepared by the majority of tho
Ways and Means Committee Tho
fight is still on, and if the antis live up
to their present declarations not to bo
bound by tho caucus if it endorses the
reciprocity bill, tho balaceo of power
will be in the hands of the Democrats,
if the Republican bosses allow tho bill
to get before the House.
Heretofore Mr. Roosevelt has been
secretly laying wires to secure dele
gates to the next Republican National
Convention foi* himself. Now, ho is
working openly in that direction. Sev
eral days ago ho sent a friend to J nd eon
J. Lyons, tho negro Register of the
Treasury, who holds down that office
by. the influence bf Senator Hanna, as
a reward for manipulating negro dele
gates from th'? South, to Bound Lyons,
who must shortly bo reappointed.
Lyons very frankly told Mr. Roose
velt's representative that if Senator
Hanna was a candidate for tho Repub
lican nomination ho Bhonld work for
him, regardless of whether ho was re
appointed Register of. tho Treasury or
not. but that if Mr. Hanna was not a
candidate he would support and work
for Mr. Roosevelt. Hanna is said to
have the same sort of hold on many of
the Southern machine Republicans.
The Boer envoys were in Washing
ton when the news of the great Boer
victory was received. They took it as
a matter of course-just what might
haye.been expected of men who are
fighting foi their liberty. The envoys
were treated with distinguished con
sideration while in Washington.
Among the entertainments in their
honor was a dinner given by Gen. An
ion Mills, which was attended by Sena
tors Culbertson and Hoar, ex-Senator
Henderson, Gen. Nelson A. Miles, Gen.
Sinclair, Col. Henry Watterson, Repre
sentatives Slayden, Cochran, Shafibrth
and Burleson, and other prominent
gentlemen. Before leaving Washing
ton for the West, Mr. Wessels, one of
the envoys, made the following state
ment: "A number of mistakes have
been printed about our mission to this
country since we came to Washington,
' and the worst one is that we aro trying
to get intervention. We know that
this is not possible, and as a matter of
fact we don't want it. What we do
want, however, and-what we have laid
before tho American government, is a
request that civilized warfare be in
sured in South Af rica. That is all we
want n.ow. We have not put before
the authorities any request that this or
that plan be adopted to insure the car
. rying ont of the rules of civilized war
fare, but we will leave that wholly to
the government to take whatever steps
it secs fit. We want a fair and square
fight. Weare confident that we will
bo able io kee,p thia war going for a
number of years yet, and we think
that all civilized nations, especially tho
United States, are interested in the
proper rules of warfare being carried
ont. President Kruger is not seeking
intervention in Europe, and all stories
of that kind may be denied whenever
they aro seen. The Boers have noth
ing to lose and all to gain by keeping
up this fighting. They may call it
guerrilla warfare if thoy want, but it is
at least humane warfare."
' The administration probably sees the
shadow of coming events in South
Africa, as it recognizes th'at the Trans
vaal republic still exists by providing in
the Diplomatic and Consular appro
priation bill, which was prepared at
the S tato Department, for aU.8. con
sul at "Pretoria, Hon th Africa Repub
lics," even if Secretary Hay did refuse
to apply to the British Ambassador for
a passport for Rev. Hiram W. Thomas
and wife, of Chicago, whe were chosen
to distribute the funds collected in
Illinois for the suffering Boer women
and children. Representative Burle
son? of Texas, made a few pertinent re
marks in the Houso this week on Sec
retary Hay's refusal of this request,
which had a most demoralizing effect
upon the Republicans.
Senator Berry had a little fun with
the opponents of the election of Sena
tors by direct vote of the people by ex
pressing, the opinion that the Commit
tee onPrivileges and Elections should
make a report one way or the other on
the resolution that was passed by the
Houso providing fara Constitutional
amendment for tho election of Sena
tora by popular vote, and by asking
Senator Burrows, chairman of that
committee, whether the Senate wa? to
be given an opportunity to vote on
From Our Otc? Correspondent.
Dis question at the present session.
Jr. Kurrowa said the committee would
iresent a report on the resolution, but
he talk of Senators Hoar and Stewart
ndicated that it would not if they could
Democratic Senators poured a broad
side into tho Ship Subsidy hill this
week. Senator Vost declared tho bill
bo be a subsidy without sense or reason,
And that 76 per cent of tho money ap
propriated -by it would go into tho
pockets of a Mingle corporation, and
Senator Mallory expressed his opinion
in the following words nt tho close of
bis able speech against the bill: "Con
gress never in its history passed a
measure of this character. It h&s
passed many laws to advance privato
gain under the pretense of publio
policy, bnt never one BO absolutely
bald and bold iu its advancement of
private purposes as this measure.
Gen. Hughes wili be getting in trou
ble with tho administration if ho does
any more talking like thia, which ho
enid to the Hou&o Insular Committee
aV fighting the Filipinos; "1 always
thought, as others do, that we aro
fighting children. There is neither
honor nor g?ory in it. Aud I have
never had to make an attack that I did
not regret it."
It seei is that Senator Lodge was not
altogether unselfish in getting Repro
Boritativo Moody, of Mass., chosen ns
Secretary Long's successor, as it is now
said that A. P. Gardner, Senator
Lodge's son-in-law, will bo a caudidate
to succeed Moody iu the House.
- Apples from Giles County; Vir
ginia, are being 'shipped to Germany.
- .A strike of 7,500 freight handlers
in Boston threatens to tio up thc
business of that city.
- 1,000. miners arc ona strike in
southwest Virginia and are facing
armed guards around the minos.
- Tho State Board of Health of
North 'arolina reports smallpox in 24
counties in that State. One county
has 120 oases:
- J. Pierpont Morgan, who isa
very strong Epiocopalinn, has given
$2,000,000 to the University of the
South at Sewanee.
- Tho governor of Virginia has ve
toed tho bill appropriating $300,000
for pensions for Confederate soldiers,
on constitutional grounds.
- The Populists of Kansas have
decided that there would be no affilia
tion between the Populists and Demo
crats in Kansas this year.
- I. T. Montgomery, a former slave
of President Jefferson Davis, has been
appointed by President Roosevelt re
ceiver of publio money in Mississippi.
- Emperor William and President
Roosevelt have exchanged highly com
plimentary telegrams concerning the
visit of Prince Henry to this country.
- Burglars at Indianapolis, before
leaving a store they had broken into,
called the police by telephone and re
ported the break. They then escaped.
- Capt. Charles P. Bigger of-Rioh
mond, Va., a Confederate veteran,
committed suioide on Friday by shoot
ing himself. Bad health is given as
- Senator Tillman has reooived an
invitation to address . tho democratic
club of Cambridge, Mass., on April
19th, tho anniversary of tho battle of
- Notwithstanding the fact that
150,000 freight cars wero built in this
oountry last year, tho railroads lost
more than $30,000,000 because of the
scarcity of such equipment.
- From all the Southern States re
ports show that farmers have made
little preparation for the next crop.
In some portions of Texas there has
not been rain enough to bring out
- Tho report o\ Major Waller, in
command of the expedition in Samar,
P. I., has been made. The hardships
and sufferings of the men wero very
severe; so muoh so that the mind of
Major Waller was unbalanced. .
- The jury in the breach of promise
suit of Miss Loretta Roberts, daugh
ter of a wealthy farmer, against James
E. Starkey, county auditor, at Zanes
villo, Ohio, brought in a verdict of
$13,200 damages for the plaintiff.
- All the regiments that went to
the Philippines in 1898 , and not al
ready returned will be returned dur
ing the months cf April and May
amounting to 13,500 men. New regi
ments will go out to take their places.
-- Tho British have met with a
severo defeat by the Boers. Gen.
Methuen was captured. Three British
officers and 42 men were killed.and 72
wounded. One officer and 200 men
are missing. The fight occurred tho
- The Augusta papers say it is
thought there will bo a strike among
the cotton, mill operatives in that city
soon on account of an inorease in
wages not being granted. Tho opera
tives will be very foolish 'to strike,
for they will bo the losers by it.
- Ben j. D. Green and John F. Gay
nor, charged with conspiracy to cheat
the United States government, and
under bonds of $40,000 each to appear
for. trial at Savannah, Ga., the 7th,
failed to put ia an appearance, and
their bonds were estreated by Judge
- John D. Long, who has held
the position of secretary of the navy
for the past five years, has tondorod
his resignation to the president. Rep
resentative Moody of Massachusetts
bas been named as Mr Long's succes
sor. Mr. Long will return to tho prac
tice of law.
Rani Ba* i
STATE NEW8. | Hoi
- Tho Stato Conforonoo of Epworth
jeaguea will bo held in Marion April
- Frank B. Gary, of Abbeville, is
nncunocd as a candidate for Liouton
- Dr. W. J. Ellis, of Dand, Ga.,
vas run over and killed by a Southorn
rain at Purumu, Hampton oounty.
- Rook Hill has sent a committee
,o Washington to try and further her
jlans for securing a government build
- A rich Filipino general has of
fered a wife and $500,000 to any
UvUicrican officer a? ioug as his girls
hold out for wives.
- Spartanburg ?B to have another
big mill. Its oapital will bo half a
million and Mayor Arch B. Calvert
will bo president of it.
- W. C. Whitnoy has left with
Mayo? Emanuel of Aiken $1,000 to bo
distributed among the sufferers from
the recent disastrous fire there.
- A number of oountios of tho Stato
aro usking for extra terms of oourt so
as to clear the calondars of casca
which have been doakcicd for years.
- Tho 28th inst, will ho Florida
day at tho Exposition'. Gov. Jenkins
und his ?ta? and a big crowd of peo
ple from the Flowery State will attend.
- Rev. A. G. Wardlaw, pastor of
tho Westminister Presbyterian Church j1
Charleston, has accepted a cull to the i
First Presbyterian Church of Union. n
- The board of directors of thc j B
State dispensary, in accordanco with ! u
an net of the lust legislature, have set
aside $25.000 for the common school
fund of thc Stute.
- A negro woman named Hose
Howard, aged 75, was run over und
killed by tho truin ucar Seabrook sta
tion in Baufort County. Tho suppo
sition is that she was deaf.
- President Roosevelt has with
drawn the nomination of Wm. G.
Chaffeo to bo postmaster at Aikon be
cause of a shortago in tho accounts of
PostmasterChafTeo amounting to $300.
- Charles German, -}magistrate at
Langley, left about two weekB igo un
ceremoniously and has not bocu heard
of since. Thc Aiken delegation met
and recommended au election for his
- Two men on tho Aiken ohaingang
whilo working tho road' Wednesday,
mado a desperate attempt to escapo.
They were fired upon by the guard
and both riddled with buckshot and
will probant die.
- A lire dostro/?d tho general mer
chandise store of Thoa. Blaok and tho
drug Blore of Dr. J. B. Black in Bam
berg. 'The drug store was broken
open and robbed and then set on fire.
The lose was ?12,000; insurance $8,700.
- In Columbia two negroes were
fighting at their home and one throw
a lighted lamp at the other. The
lamp fell on tho bed, on which was a
baby, setting the bed olothes on fire
and so severely burning the ohild that
- Soveral strangers have been ar
rested suspooted of being implicated
in the bank robbery at St. Matthows.
Suspicion is strong as to their guilt,
but it is not known what positive or
direct evidence is in the possession of
the o ?H ce rd.
, - Col. Elliott of Beaufort, the con
gressman from the first district is n
candidato for tho U. S. Senate. Col.
Elliott has mado a good record in tho
lower house and his ambition to go
higher will, no doubt, meet with the
.approval of a large number of voters.
- Ivisen E. Mims, a young farmer
of Clarendon, has an animal, about
fourteen rn'ioths old, which he says
isa freak of nature. Its head and
body aro those of a hog, but its feet
resemble those of a sheep,- and it
makes a noise very much like the
bleat of a sheep.
- The ladieB who have undertaken
to ereot a monument over the grave of
the Columbia bard, the late J. Gor
don Coogler, have about secured suf
ficient funds for the purpose, and are
arranging for the monument. Upon
it as an epitaph will be the last ver
ses he penned, which were prophetic.
- Fifty armed men, all masked,
came to the Florence jail Thursday
night and demanded of Sheriff Burch
the surrender of Julius Gibbs the
negro rapist. The sherm refused em
phatically to give way an inch, prom
ising to defend his prisoner with his
life. The mob remained half an hour
and went away without accomplishing
- Tho two-year-old child of Mary
Allen, oolored, was burned to death
on R. B. Sowoll's plaoe, Lancaster
oounty, tho other day, while playing
in the fire. The woman's baby, about
eight months old, was also seriously
burned and may die. Tho mother
was at the spring, about 200 yards
from the house, washing and had left
the children in the house alono. The
coroner's jury oharged the mother
With criminal carelessness, and she
may be prosecuted.
- The sensation of Greenwood is
the finding of a dead negro boy under
the depot platform of the C. & W. C.
R. R. On Tuesday 11th inst, some
little boys were under the platform
looking for car seals and found the
body. The floor was taken up and
the gruesome find brought to light. Al
though there is an entire absence of
decomposition it io evident that the
negro had been dead for weeks. - It is
supposed by some that he crawled
under the platform during the reoent
cold weather and wa? frotes to death.
Others think that he must have como
in ou a freight train and being sick
went under and died before ho oould
get out. J
m AAA v ii-?SK), ay.
ior Boll of the City Schools for the
Ir?t Grade-Edna Broyles, Ana? Tribble. Lee
fri, Laura Horton, Silvio Kin?. Kite Coknr
?Ste Cathcart Charle, Sullivan John KeUy.
?h XlirKn. H?lcman. ??adstono Acker,
K?nd Orado-Frances B?ro?, gue Eilen 8her
, Frank Brownlee, Rosamond Burdlne, Florido
rrls.Saiu Bickens, Guy Wilson, Jessie Plokens.
i Ose. rue, Paul Chapman, Percy Cra/ton
ll? Sherard, Eva Trlhble, Elizabeth Van Wyck'
rtha Richardson, Lucy Carpenter, Frank Haw
s, Edith Meta, St. Clalro Webb, Mary W?l?u?.
. Patterson Johnson.
'hird O rede-Lily May Simpson, Henry El
rds, Edward Lossee, Marlon Matttson, Lucy
xwoll, Ella Mai Cummings, AnnieCooley, Mill
; trlerson, Virginia Bruce, France? Kelly
irgclioleman. Ixmlso Blgby, 211 pah Carpeator.'
ilse Llgon, Claru Mieter, EP.aSuo Jone?, Ste.
sn II. ynlo, Weiter Moy?eld, May Rogers, Har
Dean, Kenneth Richardson, Vivien Strickland,
tourtts Grado-rHow&rd Carnease, Rufus HUI,
thur Davis, Harry Oelsberg, Donald Brown,
so Simpson, Elliott MoCaot?, Harry Jones
orge Erskine, Harleston Barton, Lillian Max?
ll. Blanche Tribble, Kuth Strickland, Lida Fin?
', Kuinila Fan?, Doasio Bolt, Miriam Leu. Voron
r'lfth Ornde-France? Strader, Jer.a Harri?.
He La Foy, Ola McGregor, Stella 8iulth.
rlfih Grade, Section 2.- rio roll a Beck, Julia
aster, Mlllweo Talbert, Annie Dodd, Jessie
own, Erllne Caudle, Harmon King, Jeaslo Don
itath Grade. Section 1.-Thomas Hill. Oro Van
yck. Janie Thornton, Vera Pruitt, Myrtlo Bur
ls. Carrie Urey, Janie Chapman. Charlie Faut,
Irland McGregor, George Fant, Goo-llett Thorn
n. Kilian Frloraun.
Blxlh Grado, Section 2.-Eleanor Todd. Stork
lllvan. Paul Clark.
Seventh tirade-Olivo Brownlee, Florido Gel?
irg, Ueorgla Marshall, Willie Marshall, Bertha
iickctt, Mortie McCown, Ora Brown. Bortha Kro
ne, Unit U> Div ver, Maria UnghiB, Margie John
ie tieorgo Stevenson. Cora W?hlte
Eighth tirade-Annie Chapronn, Fannlo Lipon,
Ila brownlee, Lydia Wilhlte, Olga Pruitt, Nell
Ninth '-rode-Addlo Brown. Sirah Giles.
Tonlh Grade-Mary Lewis, E- B. Murray, Annie
Flut tirade Section A-Myrtia Taylor, I ii ci ia
alu, Walter Blaokaton, Charlie Dill.
First Grade, Section R-S-jslo Campboll, Elita
hockley, Ira M ay Held, Mein i While.
First tirade, Section C-L. Stack, Karie Hop
Ins, Charlie Daniel, Lumnilo Hobarts
Second tirade-Irby Taylor, Jack Pruitt, Gus,
[ealon. Loy tintlin, Garvin Kay, JoUu Bogen,
oho Smith. Walter Archer, Tom Carter, Grady
irownwoll.Otto Cox, Wtillo Power, Jolla Fennell,
'?ul1 no Roger-, Lila Honra, Olivu Scott, Willlo
icL. .icy, Nannie Haid? lu, Icy Smith.
Third Grade-Lily Bradley, Ella Fennell, Edgar
lar ?HT, sam Hopkin*, Lula Camobell.
Fourth tiradr-Elij.h Moss, Willlo Smith,Sallie
Fifth <ir*de- Malvin lomean, Moggie Gatun,
id gar Kay
COLORED GRADED SCHOOL.
First Grade-Emma Oreen, John Martin, Dossle
tooee, Ban? Moore, Feaster Rutledge, Ch anio Gas
away, Albert Rick?,'letaSandon, Richard Chitos,
?.1V0UO Clark, Joe Rico.
Second tirade-Emanuel Allen, Hattlo Thomp
son, AddollMlllor, Willie Conner, Llzelo Williams,
[.ouveula CltnV?calcs, Annie Picken?, Sam Over
mi, Willlo Ki'uy Burton, Rebecca Smith, Annie
Hanls, Flori '.e Edwards, Calvin Patterson, Bena
r>a vi?, Luther Davie, Daisy Cowan?, Toro Maul J lr
[loth RoMnson, Kiln Bruce, Lucinda Banfrntght,
Mary Ella Brown, Fannie Covington, Law muco
Third Undo-Agatha Kennedy, Desalo Glover,
Annie Clark, Elijah GiUlard, Mamie Quick, John
Ricks, Telena Andcnon, Lillian Adams, Mary
Cowan, Carrio Lavington, Clara Gllliard, Melvin
Payton, Christine Thomas, Harold G ass? way, Ma?
ry Snipes, Al leo Gllliard.
Fourth Grade-Minnie Patterson. LoullaBank
night, Neilla Caldwell, Addio Robinson, Daisy
\V i 111 ford, Fannie Gaasaway, Maclo Sampson, Irono
Covington, Lula Armstrong, Willie Young, U?a
ren Williams, Everson Anderson, Daisy Anderson,
Sallie Major, ditton Clark, Corene William?, Lin
nie Houg-n, Bertha Williams.
Fifth Grade-Willie Morrl?, Margie Glover,
Helen Burt. Frank Young, Mary Thompson, Liz
zie Rend, Hattie Martin, Sylveno Thomas, Law?
rcince Jones, Tela Anderion. Janie Willi ford, Pruo
Skelton, Ella Keceo, Janie Grate, Amanda Bold,
Sixth Grado-Janle Walker, Bettie Caldwell,
Ella Garrison. Mack Andemon. Robert Ayres, Lia
ala Lyles, Cola Patterson, TulUe Owens.
Seventh Grado-George Edward?, Myrtle Jones,
Beulah Quick. Ina Sherard, Henry Todd, 8. fa,
Thompson, Alice Webb, J. L. Caroon.
Eighth Grade-Jas. G. ?rownleo, E. F. Gllliard,
Baale Kay, Oscar Qulc!x, Iiory Thomas.
Thomas C. Walton, City Superintendent.
Death ot an Only SOD.
Tho angel of death entered the homo
of our friend on Sunday morning, 10th
inst., and laid his icy Angers on the
brow of J anica Carter, the only son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Henderson, and si
lently boro his spirit to the realms
ab uv ?? to bo with the God who gave it.
Carter waB sick only a few days, and
?vorything was done for him that
faithful hands, prompted by loving
hearts, could do, but all in vain. He
lived to brighton this homo only two
y eura, aud being the only child seems,
if possible, to make tho sad afliictiou
greater. But, boreaved parents, re
member he is waiting on the golden
shores to welcome his loved ones to
that homo whoro no sorrow or pain is
The sympathy of hosts of relatives
and friends goes out to tho sad parents
in thin dark nour of all lie tion, and may
God sanctify it to their otoir il good
and help them to realize that their Bad
loss is his gain. His remains were laid
to rest in the Fairview churchyard
Monday afternoon. A Friend,
Southern Railway Cheap Rates.
The Southern Railway offers the fol
lowing low rates:
Southern Baptist Convention, Ashe
ville. N. C., May 8-16-One ftaetolass
faro for tho round trip fretn all points on
Its Unes to Asheville, N. 0" and return.
Dates of sale May 0 to 10 inclusive," final
limit M?y2lat, 1002, except that by de
posit of tickets with joint agent, Ashe
ville, on or before May 15th, and payment
Df fee of fifty cents, an extension to not
later than Jnne 2,1002, may be obtained.
Annual Meeting General Assembly of
the Presbvterian Church, Jackson, Miss.,
May 14-27-One first-class fare for the
round trip to Jackson. Miss., And return
from alt points. Tickets will be sold
May 12,13 and 14, rlth final limit May
SO, 1002. The Southern Railway in con
nection with the Q. & C. via Birming
ham ls most direct route to Jackson,
Annual Meeting Southern Educational
Association, Chattanooga, Tenn., July
L-4-One first-class fare for the round
trip, plus 92.00 membership fee to Chat
tanooga, and return, from all points ac
count of this occasion. Dates of sale
Tone 27, July 1st, Inclusive, with final
limit July Otb, 1002, except that by de
posit of tickets with joint agent on or be
fore July 6tb, end payment of fee ->f fifty
sente an extension of not later than Sep
tember 10th, 1002, may bo obtained.
National Convention People's Party,
Louisville, Ky., April 2-One first-class
'are for the round trip to Louisville, Ky.,
md return, from all pointe. Tickets to
ae sold Maroh 80th and 81st and April 1st,
?rith final limit April 4th, 1002.
Confederate Veteran's Reunion, Dallas.
Tex., April 22-25-Tickets will be sold
inn I 18th, 19th, cud ?0 th, with final limit
Vtay 2, 1002 By depositing ticket (in
?orrion) with joint intent at Dallas, on or
joforo April 80th, 1902, and payment of
too of 50c at the time of deposit an exten
tion of the final limit to leave Dallas not
ater than ?lay 15, 1902. may be secured.
The rates for thia occasion are the lowest
ates ever offered to Texas.
For detailed information as to rates,
?essrvations, tlckete,.eta, apply to any
igent of tho Southern Ry. oonneotlr;^
ine? or address W. H. Tayloe, Asst. Gen
?**?. Agt., Atlanta, Ga; R. W. Hunt;
Hv. Pas?, Agt. Charleston, 8. C; J. O
Sdssr., Dist. Pa?. A?t., Atlanta, Ga. _