Newspaper Page Text
George li. Prince Wort li} ?f Hw Stir- ;
tYngos of (lie People ?ml Hi?
In belia.ll' ?f lion, iii o. Prince, of
Anderson, S. C.. who is in thc race
for Congress from this .listriet, his
friends feels that Mr. I Vince stands
worthy of thc suffrages of the people.
1. He is now in the prime of life,
beine forty-six years of agc.
2. Ile bas a well-trained, quick and
vigorous intellect, and is a ready, fluent
and strong debater.
He is a gentleman of culture and
education, being a full graduate of
Wo If ord College, and for a number of
years a prominent member of its board
4. He has been chairman of the
board of trustees for the Anucrson
graded school from its inception, and
his wise executive ability, practical
common sense, tact or discriminating
judgment has brought the school to
that point, where it i- recognized as
one of thc foremost academic schools
to-day in South Caioliua.
f>. Ile bas been iccognizcd by his
professional brethren of the bar for
many years as otic of its ablest advo
G. I!.- is a novice in legislation.
His experience has been -neb as to
suggest him as une well qualified to
represent thi> district. Ile was a
prominent member of thc Constitu
tional Convention "f ISUf?. Tor the
last four years ho served thc County
of Anderson in the lower branch of
the General Assembly with distin
guished ability. His manhood, abili
ty and striking individuality made
him thc recognized leader in thc fight
against the child labor bill; when he
espoused the freedom, independence
and manhood of thc mill operatives io
upper South Carolina, planting him
self upon the broad doctrine that the
parents who are operatives in cotton
mills and who arc responsible for the
care, support and maintenance of their
children, had as high a right to judge
of tho fitness of their children for
work, and thc sanio right to direct thc
labor of their children, as parent-; who
follow other occupations. That such
legislation was class legislation, aimed
at a class of people who would suffer
thereby, if such legislation were en
forced, while other people and their
children would not be placed under
the ban of the legislation proposed.
That such legislation would not only
hamper great industries, but tend to
check enterprises, and would deprive
many poor people of the means of sup
porting their families by honest la
bor for which they were fitted aud
His Associates in the House of Rep
resentatives recognized his fairness in
debate and his executive ability, and,
as an appreciation of his merit, made
him speaker pro tem every time thc
speaker was absent.
7. Mr. Prince is a native of the
grand old County of Abbeville, which
has given to the State a long list of
statesmen, able lawyers and jurists.
He was raised on the farm of his
father, the late W. L. Prince, in Ab
beville County, still owued by the
family. His father was a private sol
dier in Company G, lUth S. C. Regi
ment, and was esteemed by all of his
comrades for his manhood and sol
dierly qualities. At the close of the
strife he returned to his farm where,
with industry aud frugali-.y, he was
ab^ to support his family and to give
his children such advantages in edu
cation, as was found in the country at
that day, uutil he moved to William
ston, in Anderson, where he might
give his children better advantages in
His mother wn?? a Clinkscales, aud
no better name for uprightness
and integrity of character exists in any
County than that of the Clinkscales
Ile is also a descendant ?d' another
family distinguished in their time for
probity of character. The Mack fam
ily. Tenacity of purpose, honesty and
to water but you can't
make him drink.
. You can't make him cat
either. You can stuff food in
to a thin man's stomach but
that doesn't make him usc it.
Scott's Emulsion can make
him use it. How? By mak
ing'him hungry, of course.
Scott's Emulsion makes a thin
a thin body was naturally hun
gry didn't you ? Well it isn't.
A thin body is asleep-not
working-gone on a strike.
It doesn't try to use it's food.
Scott's Emulsion wakes it
up-puts it to work again
making new ?esh, That's the
way to get fat.
Send.for free sample.
BCOTT*?OWKK, Chem??. 4<*> Pearl ?jt., N. Y
juc Si.CK , ail druggist).
lair dealing, which has character
?zea both sides of tin- house for gen
erations, docs not 'ind any degenera- ,
tioii whatever in thc make up "i' Mr.
I 'ri ooo.
8. He has always been a '!< tn oe rat,
strong in his conviction:? and faithful
to his party: yet no man can charge
him with being a partisan. Nc is too
broad-minded t<> stoop to bc a petty
Without any disparagement to the
other gentlemen who are competitors
in thc race, Mr. Prince's friends sub
mit his claims upon thc broad ground
of merit, ability and fitness second to
none, as one fully able to grapple with
the great social, economic and com
mercial problems that to-day confront
the American people, and which must
be considered and settled in thc light
of broad statesmanship. - ('ivis, in
Sciatic Ithemnatisni Cured A fier l'If?
teen Years of Suffering.
"I have been alllictcd with sciatic
rheumatism for fourteen years." says
Josh Kdgar, of Germantown, Cal. ''I
was able to be around but constantly
suffered. I tried everything I could
hear <?f and at last was t??ld to try
Chamberlain's l'ain Halm, which 1 did
and was immediately relieved and iii a
short time cured, and 1 am happy to
say it has not since returned." Why
not use this liniment and get well? lt
is for sal? by Urr '?ray Driiu' Co.
- ^ . mi
Silver lonchos Bottom.
The most striking fact about this
week's fall in silver to 23 .Viii pence
per ounce, a lower price than was ever
before touched in the history of the
world, ia the world's complete indiffer
ence to the news. To realize how
great a change in popular fceliug is
thus chronicled, thc mind needs to run
back to 1893, when silver broke to 30
1-2 pence per ounce on the stopping
of India's free coinage and thc call of
Congress to repeal the Silver-Purchas
ing law. All of us remember the dire
warnings aud threats which at that
period filled the air, even in high
financial circles. Two groups of
prophets devoted themselves to alarm
ing the public as to the consequences
of these moves. One, which may be
called tho political group, demonstra
ted that, as silver's price declined, so
must the prices of all other staple
commodities. These declines were to
he permanent in their nature and ut
terly ruinous to industry in their ef
fects. The second group of prophets
intimated that, since silver could bc
mined no longer ata profit, production
would stop until bankruptcy had driv
en the miners into one world-wide
trust, which would thenceforth fix the
price of silver.
Recalled in thc light of this week's
situation, it is hard to say which of
these two predictions was the more
absurd. Silver, last Monday, reached
a price some seven penco per ounce
below the low level of 1803-a decline
of no less than 23 per cent. Yet this
occurs in the face of the highest price
of the generation for almost every
staple; when the community's problem
appears to be appears to be, not how
to make a profit on product'.jn. but
how to restrain the general rise in the
cost of living. As for the Silver
Trust and its certain curtailment of
production, all that need bc said is
that in 1901, with the price of thc
metal falling steadily from January to
December, the world produced more
silver, by two and a half million oun
ces, than was mined in any previous
year. It is not surprising, therefore,
that tho announcement of a new "low
record price" fails to stir the slight
est flutter, even on the floor of Con
gress. At the present price of silver
the bullion value of the silver dollar
is between 3U and 37 cents.
A ^albert ?tory.
lion. W. Jasper Talbert, of South
Carolina-"I nele Jasper," as he is
affectionately called by the younger
member?-win? is now serving his
tenth consecutive year in tho house,
will not come back to congress any
more, winch will be universally re
gretted. Ile is a full fledged candi
date for governor of the Palmetto State,
and all his congressional brethren
wish him success. Ile is thc be.-t
story teller in congress. Hore is his
la>t, as recorded by the Washington
"Down in South Carolina I once at
tended a colored church. The preach
er, one of those negroes with an oily
face and big spectacles, was talking
about the prophets, ile had taken
an hour or more to discourse upon thc
major prophets, and then he took up
the minor ones. In course of time ho
reached Hosea. 'My brethren,' he
exclaimed, 'we come now to Hosea.
Let us consider him. Where shall
we put Hosea?' At that moment an
old negro who had been peacefully
slumbering in one of the back pews
woke up and lor.ked at the pastor.
'Hosea can take my scat,' he said.
'I'm so dogged tired that I'm going
- Little Klsie-"Mamma says you
area self-made man, Uncle George.
Are you? I neb (?eorge-"Yes,
my dear." Little Klsie- "You must
havo made y< urself in the dark, didn't
Nie Natural Bridge.
Beprcscntative Flo -d, of Virginia,
whose district embraces Kockbridgc j
county and other mountainous terri
tory, introduced a bill last week pro
viding for the purchase of Natural
Bridge by the national government,
and the development of the land just
above the bridge iuto a national park.
Like everyone else in the State, Mr.
Flood regards the Natural Bridge as
the equal of Niagara falls, and looks
upon it as a wonderful work of nature
which should belong to the govern
ment and be jealously guarded. In
this he has the hearty support of
many representatives from other sec
tions of thc country and the entire
In one of thc house galleries, when
Mr. Flood walked to thc speaker's
desk and presented his bill, was one
of his constituents, who lives near
thc bridge, Charles II. Paxton. The
latter was as deeply interested in the
measure as Mr. Flood. "Up in Hock
bridge," he said to a reporter, "the
Natural Bridge is estimated as one of
thc most interesting things in Vir
ginia. Jefferson, who wa- its first
owner, spoke of it as a 'famous place
that will draw the attention of thc
world.' John Marshall called it
'(jud's greatest miracle in stone.'
Clay said it was 'a bridge not made
with his hands, that spans a river j
carries a highway and makes two
mountains one.' Those men visited
thc bridge at the cost of long, trying
stage journeys, but they were not thc
only ones attracted to Kockbridgc to
j sec it. Monroe, Benton, Jacksou,
Van Buren, Sam Houston aud no ooo
knows how many undertook the same
journey at the same cost. Today in
terest in the bridge seems to have
grown with the country. It has be
come necessary for the railroads to
build new stations and io adjust their
scl^cduleB to include Natural Bridge,
exactly as they long ago included thc
great summer resorts on thc main
"Those who have seen the bridge do
not require to be told about it. But
for others I don't believe all the pic
tures in the world can indicate its
solemnity and grandeur. It is a siu
gle block of limestone, with many
shades of color, wide enough to span
Broadway and high enough to throw
in the .shadow the turrets of Trinity
church. Thc walls are as smooth as
if cut with chisels. Thc hcighth of
thc arch is almost 215 feet, about half
that of Washington's monument. Its
width is 1UU feet and its span is clear
'JU feet. Birds high in the air pass
under thc blue arch. The place is
full of echoes. Lightning struck the
bridge in A77U and hurled down an
immense mass of rock, but there is no
sign of its displacement on the bridge
"The history of the Natural Bridge
is remarkably interesting. It was
mentioned first, I think, by Burnaby
in 1759, who spoke of it as a 'natural
arch or bridge joining two high moun
tains, with a considerable river under
neath. A bloody Indian fight occur
red njar it about 1770. Washington,
when a surveyor for Lord Fairfax
visited it and carved his name, whare
it can now be sceu. During the Revo
lution thc French organized two ex
peditions to visit it.
"From their measurements and dia
grams a picture was made in Paris
which for nearly half a century wai
copied in Europe and America as cor
rect. The orginal tract was grantee
by thc king to Thomas Jefferson ii
1774. After Jefferson became presi
dent he visited the pince, surveyed i
and made the map with irs owl
hands. The next year he returned
taking two slaves, 'Patrick Henry
aud his wife. For these two th? for
mer president built a log cabin witl
two rooms and directed onoto lu- kep
open for thu entertainment of strati
! iier> The si a vt;.- were never mann
witted. Jefferson left herc a large
book for 'sentiments,' aud the sayings
ul' Marshall and Clay I have indicat
ed, were taken from that book. Un
fortunately, the book was accidentally
destroyed in 1S15 and only a part ol'
"Above the bridge is an immense^
glen, probably once a cave, which ex
tends for a mile to Lace Water Falls.
There is much to sec in this glen-a
salp?tre cave, worked for niter dur
iug the war of 1312 and by the Con
federates in 1802, and Lost river, a
subterranean stream which shoots out
of a cavern high in the wall and dis
appears in another nearly opposite.
Aoovc the arch some one has carved,
'Whosoever drinks hero shall return.'
"Natural Bridge park is a plateau
1,500 feet above the sea and comprises
about 2,000 acres. It is about two
mile0 away from the James."-Wash
ington Evening Star.
Minister Disciplines His Wife.
The parishioners of ono of the best
known clergymen in Philadelphia
vouch for thc truthfulness of this
story. The minister had frequently
warned his wife that bbc was too
careless in the way she carried her
pocketbook and that some day she
would surely lose it. About a year
ago he stepped iuto one of thc down-1
town trust companies and was sur- j
prised to sec his wife ahead of him at
the window. The end of her pocket
book was protruding from her coat
pocket. "Here's my chance to teach
ber a lesson," said the minister to
himself, and he pushed against his
unsuspected better half and trans
ferred the wallet to his own coat pock
et. Then he left the bank. At din
ner that evening thc minister began.
"Where have you been today, my
dear?" "In the house all day mend
ing." replied his wife "Well, you
were down town for a while, were you
not?" said the husband. "No, I was
not," insisted his spouse, wondering.
"Why do you ask?" "What!" al
most shouted the minister. "Isn't
this your pocketbook?" "Never had
one like it; where did it come from?"
asked the puzzled woman. "God
have mercy on my soul, I stole it,"
answered the preacher. Then he con
fessed the trick he had tried to play
on bis wife. They examined the con
tents of the wallet-seven new ?10
bills. No name in it gave a clew to
the owner. The minister went to the
trust company next day with the wal
let. The story he told was received
with lifted eyebrows. Two months
later the bank officials returned the
pocketbook to the minister, saying
that no one had claimed it and they
would not keep it. He has given the
contents to charity.
The ladies wonder how Mrs. B.
manages to preserve her youthful
looks. The secret is she takes Prick
ly Ash Bitters: it keeps tho system
in perfect order. Evans Pharmacy.
- There is no past perfect tense in
achievement for the man who has to
- A man's thoughts run furthest
back to his mother and further for
ward to himself.
Prickly Ash Bitters cures the kid
neys, regulates the liver, tones up the
stomach and purifies lue bowels.
- A well known student of nature
once tried the growing force of a
squash. When it was 18 days old
and measured 27 inches in circumfer
ence he fixed a short harness around
it, with a long lever attached. The
power of the squash was measured by
the weight it lifted; the weight being
fixed to a lever. When it was 20 days
old, two days after the harness was
fixed on if. it lifted GO pounds. On
the uineteeth day it lifted 5,000
- There are a few people in this
world smart enough PO know how not
ti be too smart .
- The farmer can give you spades
even if he bas no cards to hand out.
QL& DUST twins do y
r\ Washing dishes in the old way
year in and ydar out-means drudger
will do more than half the work for
grease and grime ; makes dishes shim
There's no s
upon GOLD DI
le only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPA
York. Boston. St. Louis-Makers OV;
Roosevelt s Tribute to Leo.
lo hid ' Lite of Thomas Beuton"
Theodore Roosevelt, now President of
thc United States, says:
"No mau who is not willing to bear
arms und to tight for his rights can
give a good reason why he should be
entitled to thc privilege of living in a
free community. The decline of the
militant spirit in the Northeast dar*
ing the first half of the century was
much to be regretted To ic, is due
more thad to any other cause thc un
doubted average individual inferiority
of thc Northern compared with thc
Southern troops-at any rate, at the
beginning of the great war of the re
bellion. The Southerners, by their
whole mode of living, their habits, aud
their love of outdoor sports, kept up
their warlike spirit, while in the North
the so-called upper classes developed
along the lines of a wealthy and timid
bourgeoise type, measuring everything
by a mercantile standard, ia peculiarly
debased one, if taken purely by it
self,) and submitting to be ruled in
local affairs by low, foreign ni jbs, and
in national matters by their arrogant
Southern kinsmen. The militant
spirit of these last certainly stood
them in good stead in thc civil war.
Thc world has never seen better sol
diers than those who followed Lee,
and their leader will undoubtedly
rank, without any exception, as the
very greatest of all the great captains
that the English-speaking peoples
have brought forth; and this although
the last and chief of his antagonists
may himself claim to stand as the
full equal of Marlborough or Welling
- . mm
No longer are the American soldiers
to carry rifles designed by foreigners,
says a-Washington Dispatch.
The edict has gone forth from the
war department that the Krag-Jorgen
sen rifle is to be discarded and the
Springneid rifle of the make of 1901 is
to take its place.
The new rifle is said \.u exceed all
others in range, euergy and penetrat
ing power, and at high-augle tiring its
bullets will be effective, it is estima
ted, at 4,506 yards.
The famous Mauser rifle of the
Boers is credited with having killed
British soldiers at 3,700 yards. . Lieu
tenant-Colonel Conuyham, of the Gor
don Highlanders, was killed at 3,500
yards and there are many well-known
cases of Eoglish officers and men fall
ing at from 3,000 to 3,200 yards.
The new American rifle is the pro
duct of the skill and ingenuity of the
government officers at the Springfield
arsenal. It may be said to bea devel
oped Krag-Jorgensen, inasmuch as
many of the essential features of the
Krag weapon are retained, while im
portant improvements have been add
ed. The muzzle velooity of the bul
let has been increased from 2,000 to
2,300 feet a second. This is enormous
velooity for a ball from a thirty cali
The old breech-loading Springfield
yields a muzzle velocity of about 1,280
feet a second. The Mauser on a cali
bre of seven millimeters, or less than
.30 inch, affords a volooiiy of about
2,290 foot seconds. Tho new Ameri
can gun has a heavier ball than the
Mauser, moving at greater muzzle
speed, and the result is, naturally,
greater striking energy for the United
States bullet. Even if the Mauser
ball possessed initial velocity equal to
the American, the latter, owing to the
greater weight, would, as the distance
j increased, greatly preponderate in
I smashing and penetrating power.
- - ? -
I - George Gwinn, of Huntington,
j Tex., a negro, 102 years old, has
founded a uumerous family. He is
the father of 47 children, all of whom
arc living. He has 140grandchildren,
10 great-grandchildren and 3 great
, great-grandchildren living, making
! the total membership of his family
j 200. Several grandchildren have
-5 times a day, 1095 times a year,
you. It softens hard water; cuts
a like n new dollar.
, best ind most economical way of
, glassware, silver, pots and pans,
ubstitute worthy the name. Insist
IL FAIRY SOAP.
the heart. Constipa
acb disorders, jisl
It ii a marvelous kidney tc
strengthens the tired kidney
latei the bowels.
SOLD BY ALL
JOHN S. CAMPBELL,
- AND -
When you need a Watch, Clock or
Jewelry come aud give me a call.
You will riud my prieta right.
All REPAIR WORK repaired
You will fiud me at my old stand
DEAN & RATLIFF'S. _
BONHAM & WATKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Anderson, .... - S. C.,
Have moved their office rear Peo
ples Bank. Entrance through Bank
and bide of building.
Jan 8, 1<J02_29_3 m
Foley's Honey sad Tar
forchiidrcn,safe,sure. No opiates*
THE STATE OF SCUTH CAROLINA,
County of Andersen;
IN COURT OF PROBATE.
Emily Sword* John Sword?, Earle 8u ords and M.
I'. ?utoa, Plaintiffs, against Dorcas C Connel
ly, Jane E Parsons, Rebecca E. Carson, Susan
Evan, Cordy Cason, Rebecca T. Swords, J. B.
Swords, Martha ? Thomas,Sarah Massy Swords,
..nd the widow and children of Elam Swords,
deceased, names, sgea and place of residence un
known, Defendants-Suuuocs for Relief
Conr plaint not Served.
To the Defendants above named :
YOU ar?* he eby summoned and required to an
s?rr ?he Petition lu this action, which is filed
in the ellice of tho Court of Probate at Anderson
C. Ii , S. C., and to serve a copy nf your answer
io thu said Petition on the subscriber at his office,
Anderson C, H , 8 C., withiu twenty dajs aller
the service hereof, exclusive ol' tho day of auch
service; and if you fall to nu*wer the Petition
within tho time aforesaid, thc Petitioner lu this
action will apply to the Court for the relief de
manded in tue Petition.
Dattd April 17, A. D 1902
SIMPSON A HOOD.
[SE*I.] JSO. C. WATKINS, C e.p.
To the D?tendants above named:
To Cordy Cssou, Rebecca T. Swords, John B
Swoida, Martha E Thoma* and Sarah Massy
Swords, and the widow and children of Elam
Swords, deceased, whose name*, ages and places of
residence are unknown. You will tako notice
taut the Complaint herein, and the summons of
which the foregoing is a copy. w-rn filed in the
otfice ol the Clerk of the Court for Anderson
County on the 18th day or A pm, WM.
SIMPSON fli HOOD, FlalniifiV Attorney.
April 23, 1902_44_6_
WE, the undersigned, have opened up
Shops at the old stand of W. M. Wallace
ou Church Street, Weat nf the Jail, for
the purpose of doing Woodwork and
Blacksmithing. Repairing Buggies, Wag
ons, die, io nil UH branches. All work
guaranteed to be timt-nlaoN.
W. M. WALLACE,
R. T. GORDON.
Feb 19, 1902 85
SGU1 I RAILWAY,
Cua*.i# nanti >che<liile In Eflfoot
June 3flth, ln.U.
f\ Char Wt ou ...
" Oranneburg .
** Barnwell.. ..
" Black vine.
Lv. Anderaon ..'..
ll OJ p m
li oo n't
2 00 a m
- 4? a m
4 05 a m
12 BO a m
4 ia a m
4 28 a m
7 1? a m
7 90 a m
5 80 a m
il 60 a m
6 16 a m
8 86 am
0 40 a m
8 65 pm
7 00 a m
7 41 a m
9 00 a m
0 28 a m
10 24 a in
? 00 p ni
" Piedmont ...
Ar. Anderson ...
Cv. Belton .
0 20 p m
6 60 p m
7 12 p m
9 40 a m
10 05 a m
10 25 a m
8 15 p m
7 85 p m
8 05 p m
0 05 ? ni
ll 15 a m
Ar. Abbo ville.
10 45 a m
11 10 a m
12 01 n'n
Columbia.I li .V) p tn
Ar. Black vi il
Ar. Charleston ..
Dail\~ Uni Iv
li. No. lil
fl 12 p m
7 SO p ni
00 p 7 00 a
12 Olin; 7 41 a
2 00 ai 9 00 n
2 45 a i 23 ?
4 05 n 24 a
B 80 a ". .7.
4 lu ai.
T Wall 80a
T 67 n M 15 p
8 68a 1 2bp
0 16a 2 OOp
0 84 a 2 22 p
0 49 a I 87p
K20 a 3 10p
85 a 8 40 p
2 00pl 7 15p
.. Snntm?rviUs "
" .Branchville. "
" Ornngebu rg "
" . Ringville . "
" .. Columbia.
Ar Spar tan burg Lv
Lv Spartanburg Ar
Ar... A nb. o villo ...Lv
No. 14. No. Itt.
7 30 p 7 00r\
6 42 p 5 67 a
5 ZS p 4 25 a
4 42 p 8 45a
3 -tOp 2 82a
. 4 Wa
. 8 07a
. 2 62?
2 15p 0 80p
I 25p 8 60a
13 16p 7 46p
II 07 a 7 10p
ll 17 a 8 63p
ll 05 a 8 42 p
10 S5a."? lip
10 25 o 6 00p
7 05 a 8 00p
"P" p. m. "A" a. m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pullman palace sleeping ^ara on Trains85and
?8, 87 and 88, on A. and O. division. Dining cars
an these trains serve all meals emronto.
Tra?na loavo Spartanbnrg, A. & 0. division,
northbound, 8:58 a. m., t:5i p.m., 6:12 p. m.,
(Vest limit Limited) and 6:55 p. m.; acuth
bouno. 12:20 a. m., 8:15 p. m., 11:40 a m., (Vest?
bulo Limited), and 10:3U a. m.
Trains leave Greenville, A- and 0. division,
northbound, 6 :66 a. m., 3:34 p. m. and 5:18p.m.,
(Vestibule Limited), and 5:65 p.m.; south
t?und. 1:25 a. m.. 4:1)0 p. m., 12:40p.m. (Veatt
ulo Limited), and ll a. m. ?*
Trains 16 and IS--Pullman 81 oohing Oars
between Charleston and Asheville.
Kleeant Pullman Drawiug-Roorm?leoplng
Cars between Savannah and ?Rhevtllo enronto
lally between .Taokaonville and Cincinnati.
Train? 13 and 14 Pullman Parlor Cars be
tween Charlosion and Asheville..
PRANK S. WANNON. S. H. HARDWICK,
'fluni V-P. .v Gen. Mgr., ?en. Pas. Aceat.
Washington, I>. C Washington, D, Q'
W. H. TAY I.OE. R. W. HT'NT,
Asst. ?en. Pas. Agt. Div. Pas. A gt.
Atlanta. Ga. Oh?ritea*mivJ^^
lion and stem?
i at once to
mic and system cleanser,
s, help? digestion, regn
D?T Special Agents.
Barred Plymouth Rotk.
White Plymouth Rock.
Eggs for sale. Carefully packed
JJ. 8. MtVPTISON,
Anderson, 8. C.
E. G. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY ATT LAW,
ANDERSON, 8. C.
Office in Judge of Probate's office,
in the Conrt House. *
Feb 5,1902 33
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executor of the
Estate ot T. L. Clink?ca1ea, deceased,
hereby gives notice thal he will ou tin
19th day of May, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Probate for Anderson County for
a Final Settlement of said Estate? and a
discharge from his office as Executor.
FR ANK H. OLINK80AL.E8, Ex'r.
April 16,1902 43 5
of rafemnosa. SS ysars BJ?poe?vity. Book aa
Homo Treatment ?rat F KEE. Addroos
B. M. WOOkkSV, M. 0M Atlanta? Qa.
to write for our confidential letter before ap
Dlying for patent; it may be worth money.
We promptly obtain U. 8. and Foreign
radTBADB MARKS pr retrirn EN-1
TIRE attorn ey'a fee. Bend .model, sketch!
or photo and wo Bend an IMMEDIATE 9
FREE report on patentability. We give!
tho best legal service and advice, and our 1
ch", <yea are moderate. Try ua. ?'
SWIFT & CO., I
Opp. U.S. Patent Office.Washlngton, D.C. j
BANNER 8A IVE
the most healing Miva In the world.
CHARLESTON AMD WESTERN
a DOUST A ANuasaavmusBOBT umm
In efffcek Apr. 18th, 1B02.
10 06 am ? 65 pa
12 89 pxai.
Ar Glenn Springs?.?
Ar 8partanhurg~....... ...
Ar Anhov lllo.M
8 25 pm
0 CO pm
5 88 pm
6 ll pm
7 16 pm
LT Glenn Springs.
7 06 pm
12 22 pm
2 07 pm
8 07 pmi
5 40 pm
7 25 I
Ar Athens .?
7 25 am
1 62 pm
2 83 pu.
4 65 pm
Ar Port Hoya)--..
Ar Cbarlesten (Sou)....
Ar Savannah (Cofga).
7 25 am
8 55 pm
8 45 pm
7 80 pm
8 lt> pm
Close connection at Calhoun Feils for ali poluto
on 8. A. L. Railway, and at 8parta--hu?g for Sou.
For any Information relative to tickets, et
schedule*, etc., address
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pass. Agent, Augusta.GeA
T. SI. Emerson .TramoHanegas,
J. Reese Fant, Agent, Anderson, S. C.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective April 6,1902._
P. M.IA. M.
2 4 b
Ar Walhalla.? ....^..?...^.j 1 ?Sp|._.| 8 Og
' Will also stop at tho following cautions to take
o o and let off passengers : Phinney's, James, 8sn
dy Springo, West Anderson, Adams, Jordania
Junction. J. R. ANDERSON,
H. C BEATTIE Superintendent.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
WILMINGTON, N. C., Jan. 13,1901
Fast Line Between Charleston and Col
ambla BI id Upper South Carolina, Nerti*
GOING WEST. . GOING BAST
.No. 62. No. 53.
8 80 pot
6 48 pas
6 36 pa
4 15 pm
2 49 pm
18 01 am
8 10 aro
8 00 at
6 25 am
8 02 am
0 28 am
11 00 pm
12 ?O pm
1 13 pm
1 85 pm
3 10 pm
5 10 pm
7 13 pm
- 9 20 pm
6 ll pm
7 15 pm
Ar......... Spart anbury."..Lv
Ar.Winnsboro. 8. C.Lv
Ar..Charlotte, N. C.Lv
Ar-.Hondersonvlllo, N. C.Lv
Ar.Asheville. N. C-.I T
Nos. 62 and 53 Solid Trains between C&arlceto
B. M. Eic?? ?.
G?n'l. Passeo<rjr a<<ru
J. R. K ; O? r o i'l sf teeret
?. ? . IM san-? . 0 >?fl c At SM ge .