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BY CLINKSCALES & LANGSTON. ANDERSON. S. C.. WEDNESDAY. JULY 3. 1901. VOTJTMR Y*YVTi___i?n ?
Honsel : : : : : : :
For the nine months of 1902 the soles have mounted to a
height never before attained. This may interest some of you
who have been tr adir g with us year after year, for it's human
nature to have pride in the Store whore you trade.
Now, there must be some good reason for this increase in
our business. People don't come here to trade because they
like us. If they could buy the same Goods at the same prices
on credit they wouldn't come here and pay us cash in advance.
No, the only reason they pay us the Gash is because we
save them money. They have found out that it pays them to
trade here, and it'll pay you, too.
We are selling GOOD CLOTHING at a smaller margin of
profit than any Credit Clothiers can afford. No doubt about it.
We have told you t?as before, and we mean every word
of it-every word. If we weren't doing this very thing, in
stead of a large and prosperous Clothing Store you would
find here simply an empty space.
Every Credit Clothier has a certain amount of losses by
bad debts. Then there's a high-priced book-keeper to pay.
Here we have no losses. No book-keeper to pay. Every
sale is Cash. We don't have to add rn a certain per cent to
our Goods to cover losses by bad debts and to pay book
If we can't save you money we don't want your trade.
Our Fall Clothing is Here
RFADYfOR TOUR INSPECTION.
'Here are some of the Values we ofter :
Is the low price we place on a big line of Men's and Young
Men's Suits. Blue and $laok Cheviots, also Cassimeres in
Cheeks and Plaids. Every one of them are excellent valuer
and we doubt if a Credit Store can match them for a dollar*
Is the small pri?e we place on an excellent line of Men's Suits
in Blue and Black Worsteds, Blue and XVack All Wool Che
viots. Also Cassimers in Stripes, Cheeks and Plaids. These ;
Suits are not nsnally sold at $7.50, bat here yon save at least ;
a dollar to a dollar and a half on them.
At $10.00, 12.50, 15.00, 16.50, 18.00 and 20.00 yon will
find an assortment that would do credit to a much larger city
These Suits h AVA to be seen to be appreciated. But you can
take our word for ic that there's a saving for yen at each price.
ANDERSON, S. C.
Tljfe Spot Cash Clothiers
THE VIEWS OP AN EXPERT.
What Has Been Done in Development
of Dairying and Stocking Raising.
Mr. Li. A. Ransom, who ls well
known In the South on account of his
conspicuous work In agricultural mat
ters and his connection with the South ]
Carolina department of agriculture, i
and now with the Southern Cotton Oil
Company, as District Manager, f At
lanta, Qa., in writing about the influ
ence of cotton seed products on the de
velopment of dairying in the South, '
"About 1850, a few wealthy and en
terprising Southern planters imported
some Devon cattle from England.
These were turned loose in | cane- <
brakes with the native scrubs and al
lowed to roam over large areas of
wooded country, picking up a precari
ous living on the scant pasturage af
forded by the woods freshly burned
over by the forest Ares in the spring.
Although widely scattered and a few
in number, the prepotency of this breed
Was so great that in many sections the
evidence of this Infusion of good blood
is still visible In the stock.
"No well-to-do planter at that time
considered that he had milch cows
enough to supply the wants of his fam
ily unies he owned at least twenty-five
or thirty head. These droves of half
wild and half-famished animals were
located towards nightfall by the ring
ing of a bell hung around the neck of
the leader. They were driven to the
cow-pen, sometimes miles from where
they were found in the wjods, a spas
modic effort was made to extract milk
from them, penned up over night, and
a second attempt made upon them the
next morning. The 'average yield' was
about one quart per cow.
"The Idea of increasing this produc
tion by judicious feeding was not
thought of. This was the rule, but of
course there were notable exceptions.
People who did not own unlimited acres
of land, and who appreciated milk
and butter, took better care of their
cows, fed them regularly, and allowed
them to pasture during the day on
their neighbors' land. This pasturing
was more to give them proper exer
cise, and keep them healthy than to
afford them any means of subsistence.
To such an extent had the cattle in
terests of South Carolina in 1880 depre
ciated that the repairs to the farm
fence cost more than the value of the
cattle in the State, and the probability
is that the same wan equally true of
nearly all the Southern States."
Then came the "No Fence Law,"
which compelled the owners to fence
the cattle instead of the crops. This
forced the farmers to own good milch
cows, or none at all, as it became too
I expensive to' feed poor stock. About
this time, or perhaps a little earlier,
appeared the "Jersey" on the scene, a
breed of cattle as suited to' the needs
! of those who were "too poor to own- a
j cow, and too proud to milk a goat."
I But this beautiful little animal soon
> demonstrated that she was not a
! "quitter," and, furthermore, that she
! "Ailed a long felt want," and, with
; proper attention, gave rich returns on
. her cost and keep, and, like the Irish
i man's pig that he raised in the cabin
j with his children, she "paid the rent"
! as well aa the freight. Aa compared
j -with? the Devon, she was smaller in
statue and gave less milk, but the pro
portion of cream to water in what she
did give, far exceeded that of the De
von, the Durham,, and Holstein, and
she promptly became the prime favor
ite of smcil families and butter-mak
ers. But she could not live without
feed, and butter could not be produced
profitably on corn mea!, wheatbran, or
cowpea diet, nor could it be produced
at all on what the Jersey coule? pick
up In the pastures. ,
Nature, always lavish, but provident,
hid away coal in the-earth for ages,
only to be uncovered when the world
needed lt most, pointed the way to the
gold fields only when thia precious
metal waa absolutely required for the
world's commerce, and covered from
sight the phosphate rock of the Caro
linas until Improvident man had, de?
stroyed the fertility of the fields, like
wise she held back the material re
quired to make dairying In the South
possible and profitable, until ** di
tlona ware favorable for Ita us*.
I The advent of the Jersey cow el
ated a demand for a cheap and rich
food, which the oil milla supplied with
hulla and meal. In a Hat of fifty of
the leading feed materials of the Uni
ted States, the'National Department of
Agriculture ranks cotton seed meal
I first, in feeding value and places the
value of cotton seed hulls for the sume '
purpose above the best timothy hay.
The use of these producta has fully
sustained the department's report*;
and dalry farming ls fast becoming an
industry of importance, and this has
been largely the result of the liberal
policy of the Southern Cotton Oil Co.
of the Carolinas and Georgia, which
has headquarters at Columbia, S. C.,
Atlanta, Ga., Savannah, Qa, and Char
! lotte, N. C.. Goldsboro. N. C, and Au
! gusta. Qa.
I Around the large cities in the South,
i dairies are successfully operated, sup
; plying the people with wholesome
I milk, and rich golde'n butter from cows
? fed on hulls and meaL The country
! mills have accomplished the same
thing for the farms and small towns.
I 'Around the factory towns the small
mills make dairying possible, and pro
fitable, as the demand from the opera
tives is sufficient to consume all the
milk and butter that can be produced,
and the use of meal for fertilising the
land, which is sold reasonably by the
Southern Cotton Oil Company, has
greatly enlarged the area devoted to
truck farming of all kinda.
Without oil mill producta dairying
would be impossible In many sections
of the South. The abundance, cheap
ness and convenience of the products
has already developed the business to
an interesting extent and lt ls only In
its infancy, and its growth witt* in
crease rapidly each year with? ' the
steady improvement in the grade pf
milch cows. Oleomargarine contains
about forty per cent, milk, and the
compound is a wholesome product.
The establishment of co-operative fac
tories for its manufacture in the vi
cinity i of oil mills where refined oil
can be had would give a tremendous
Impetus to dairying in the South.
Low Kain tn Animal State Fair. Co
lombia, S. C
For ?he H hove occasion, the Southern
Railway will sell from all points in
South Carolina, including* Asheville.
Charlotte, Augusta and savannah and
intermedia!? stations, tickets to the
84th annual State Fair, Columbia, S.
C.? at rate of one first-class fare, plus
50c. (admission fee), for the round trip.
Tickets to be' KOM October 20th to 81st,
inclusive, with final limit to return No
vember 2nd, 1003. Tim Southern Bail
way wilt operare on October 29tb and
80th special' trains int? and jufiot Co
lumbia, in addition to tt?eWregular
trains. Call up?m any agent of tho
Southern Railway for derailed infor
mation, or lt. W. Hunt. D. V. A., Char
leston, 8. C.. W. H. Tay loe, A. ?, A.,
-* If beauty ia skin deep the rhino
pero* is ?rotitb d to firs* prise.
- W. W. Graham, magistrate at
Coward's, Florenoe .County, fell dead
sn a street in Florence one night last
- T. R. Tomlinson, of Wadesboro,
N. C., has purchased 1,000 sores in
Chesterfield County which he will de
vote to fruit culture.
- Congressman Finley of York
county, raised 120 bushels of onions
this year cn his farm near Rock Hill.
He sold them at $1 a bushel.
- Clemson has decided to import a
carload of registered beef cattle which
will be acclimated here and then fur- j
Dished to breeder? throughout the ;
- Miss Katherine Hazard Barn- '
well, of Charleston, was burned to '
death on Saturday. Her dress caught
fire while she was cooking somothing i
at a stove. j
-- Sam L. Bowie, a young white j
train man on the Seaboard had bis i
foot so badly mashed between two |
oars at Greenwood that it had to be j
- The people of Saluda Court ?
House are making an effort to have
the Augusta eleotrio railway extend
its lines from Augusta to Trenton and
thence to Saluda.
- The State constables raided a
still on the Edisto river near Aiken ,
last week. It was looated in an al- j
most impenetrable ravine and discov
ered in full operation. i
- The dispensary direotors have
granted a privilege to the Spartan Inn !
of Spsrtanburg. This will make six |
dispensaries for that town according j
to the Spartanburg Journal.
- S. A. F ewell, of Rook Hill, basa
mare mule that has to be milked twice
each day, about a quart being drawn at
each milking. This is a strange freak
and is altogether unaccounted for.
- The Winnsboro granite quarry
has secured a oontraot to f urnish stone
for the Pennsylvania State Capitol
and the oontraot will give employment
tu a large number of men for three
- A destructive fire ooourred at
Ninety-Six last Friday night. It orig
inated in the hall used by the
Knights of Pythias. Two brick stores
were destroyed. The total loss was
- The governor has, appointed five
gentlemen to represent this State at
the unveiling of a monument to the
Confederate dead by the Philadel
phia Daughters of Confederacy at
Philadelphia Oct. 25.
- E. A. Nelson, of Columbia, mot
with death from a curious cause in
Winston, N. C., last week. While
at breakfast he ohoked to death on a
pieee of rare beefsteak. He was a prin
ter and 53 years of age.
? - After several months suspension
the Keystone Granite Company of
Paoolet will resume work in a short
time on an extensive scale. This
quarry is regarded as one of the finest
in the United States, both a? to qual
ity and quantity.
'' -A sow belonging to Alfred Mo
Kenna, a colored citizen near Lancas
ter, gave birth last. Wednesday night
to a pig with two natural sized heads.
Eaoh head had its full complement of
eyes, but one head was short an ear.
The pig died the next day.
- Luther Boat, a mill operative,
was fonnd on the Southern Railway
traoks at Greenville with his legs and
body oruahed by a train. His oom*
pan ion, Will Deloaoh, with whom
Boat was last seen, has disappeared
and foul play is suspected.
- A hotel waiters' strike in Sum
ter was settled by getting waiters from
Columbia where there is always an
abundance of ouch labor. The Sum
ter hotel man is, however, to make
quite tvn innovation in this State. He
is going to endeavor to employ white
- The annual meeting of the South
Carolina Health Association will be
held in Columbia this year during the
first week of the meeting of the gen*
eral assembly. Nearly all of the
health officers, members of the board
of health and oity oounoils of the
State will be present.
- The State hospital for tue insane
has just received 700 tons of anthra
cite coal, laid dowo in the yard, for
$5.35 per ton. Dr. Babcock last spring
was reliably informed that the prioe
of ooal would go up, and he contract
ed for that many tons, thus making a
great saving to the institution.
- The people of Chester are arrang
ing for a big veterans' rally to be
held on Nov. 4 next. The idea is to
have Confederate veterans attend
from points in both this state and
North Carolina within a radius of 100
miles of Chester. The governor of
North Carolina will be invited and it
is expected that he will attend. The
governor of South Carolina will also be
urged to ta there.
- There aro ten negro murderers at
large from York county, all of them
having committed their crimes and fled
within the past six years. Two of them
killed vio tim a near Yorkville; two near
Clover; two near Rock Hill; one in
Bethesda township, and three in the
vicinity of Catawba Power Company.
Although rewards were offered for
aaoh of them, there is no information
is to tbeir whereabouts.
- The Scoretary of State has issued
i charter to tho Antioch Baptist
Church, of Cherokee county, under
peouliar conditions. The objects of
the association, as stated in the char
ter, is to "preach the gospel and to
prevent the making and selling of
liquors within the lawful limits."
There is evidently a still within a
nile or so of the proposed Chnroh,
md as the laws of this State prohibit
thal, the neighbors have tak*.i these
means of breaking up the still.
- It is said that 50,000 peoplo have
died of cholera io the island of Sa
mar, one of tho Philippines. 11
/-Three men woro killed, another
will die and two others were wounded I
in a street fight in Eldorado, Ark. 1
- Secretary Moody of the naval de- 1
partmont wants congress to appro- I
priato $82,000,000 for the navy next
- The president is not yet able to
put his foot to the grouud, but the
doctors tay he is getting on satisfao
- New York is threatened by a
water famine as well ?% a coal famine,
for coal is used to Vjjp the water
into the city. ^"^^sSlw
- According to the Unitfe States
statistics there are 8-1,000 divorocd
men in this country, and 114,000 di
- The Canadian Pacific railway
will shortly place thc enormous amount
of 23,000,000 acres of land on the mar
ket for settlers.
- Another groat conBagation has
swept over the Beaumont, Texas, oil
fields, causing the loss of a dozen or
more lives and a great amount of prop
- Our little island of Guam, away
out in the Pacific, has had a pretty
big earthquake. On Monday there
were 140 shooks. Two natives were
I - Tho public debt of tho Uoited
i States the first of this month was SI .
! 328,669,281. The debt was diminish
! ed ten million dollars during thc
j month of September.
- A 17-year-old youth in Pitts
burg, Pa., while laboring under men
I tal aberration, killed bis mother, sis
ter and two ohildren, and fatally in
' jured two other ohildreu.
j - A burglar who broke into the
! Y. M. C. A. building in Madison,
? Wis., left a note in Latin explaining
' why he did the job. Eduoation is
certainly making great progress in this
- President Roosevelt has not
' given up efforts to settle the coal
i strike. He now offers to appoint a
! commission to investigate the whole
I matter, provided the miners will re
I turn to work.
I - Samuel Arnold, who wss con
victed in 1865 of participation in the
murder of President Lincoln, but
subsequently pardoned, died at his
i home in Anne Arundel county, Va.,
' last week aged 72.
I - A Cleveland man was out oopn
by his doctors to get a set of false
teeth which he was supposed to have
swallowed, out of his stomach. The
teeth were afterwards found under his
becL He died from the effect of the
- Alonzo Garrett, United States
oonsul to Mexico, is missing and great
anxiety is felt for his safety. The
Washington authorities have notified
the Mexican government whioh has
sent out searching parties, for the
- The Liberian Colonization So
ciety, of Birmingham, Alu., whieh has
sent three colonies of American ne
groes to Liberia, proposes to send a
fourth party. The presera plan is
that the party shall sail from Savan
nah, Ga., on January 29, next.
- Sinoe 1865 the State of Georgia
ha? paid seven million dollars in peo
sions to Confederate veterans. With
the $90,000 annually appropriated for
the Soldiers' Home ana that to the
widows the amount sinoe 1865 to the
present time foots up $7,290,622.
- Armstrong Cornsilk, who has
been granted a pension by the North
Carolina pension board, is the only
Indian thus provided for by that
State. Cornsilk is a Cherokee. He
served in the Sixty-ninth North Caro
lina regiment from April, 1862, to the
dose of the war.
- There will be only otfe negro
who will hold a seat in the next gen
eral assembly of Georgia, when that
body con ven ea in its annual session,
Wednesday, Oot. 22. Moin tosh coun
ty sends the eolored man this time.
He is Darien Rogers, and he defeated
Joseph Mansfield in the election Oot.
- The strangest use of an injunc
tion was that attempted by C. ??. De
Long of Scranton, Pa., who got an in
junction from court to prevent hid
pretty young daughter from marrying
Dewitt Tewsbury, a divoroed man and
twice her age. They fled, however, and
were married in Brooklyn before the
in junotion was served.
- A special from Greensboro, N.
C., says: The Amos Owen Cherry
Tree Company swindling oases oame
up in the federal oonrt here today
and tho defendants ageed to pay in
$5,000 as a restitution money at this
term and another $5,000 at the De
cember te m in Charlotte. This will
exouse them from a penitentiary sen
tence bnt they will have to serve terms
in jail. Rev. T. Bright, Dr. Frank
Bright and C. D. Wilk ie are the prin
- Several hun V. dd farmers in east
ern Washington oud Oregon are find
ing it more profitable to raise sugar
beets than i wheat. They turn
ing an increased acreage from wheat
raising to beet culture, with large
profits in sight. The average inoome
Kr acre for this season's crop of sugar
ets is estimated at $31.50. Far
mers are now pulling the crop. They
say beet raising is three times as
profitable as wheat growing, besides
requiring no expensive machinery and
apparatus to handle the orop.
L Sew Feature to Secure Accurate
Statistics of the Cotton Crop.
Mr. James W. Bowden, of Anderson,
las beeu appointed a local special
igentof the Census Office to collect
:otton-ginning statistics of this Coun
ty, and we ?oin the Government iu
irgin? tho ginners to give Mr. Howden
their hearty support and co-operation,
thus enabling him to make prompt and
accurate returns. Wo would impress
upon the giimers tho fact that this
agent is a sworn officer of tho Govern
tueut, and that their reports aro for
warded ns given to him directly to the
Census Onice, at Washington,"without
passing through the hands of any
middlemen. Hie information given is
held ns strictly confidential, and the
operntiona?of individual ginners are
not divulged. Upon the joint co-oper
ation of tho cotton growers, ginners,
mid local agents must depend the sue
cess of the Census Office In thisinquiiy.
and its ability to render this great st :'
vice to the Southern people and to ,11
interested in the cotton staple.
The Census Otllce has demonstrated
in three annual reports the fact that
the ginners aro the only reliable source
of information ns to the volume of tho
annual cotton crop. This is very com
plimentary to the ginners, who, no
doubt, will feel a pride in sustaining
the reputation earned.
In recognition of this interest shown
by the ginners, and of a general de
mand for moro frequent reports through
this source, Congress, iu tue act creat
ing a permanent census office, provided
for the collection and publication of
these statistics at intervals during tho
ginning season. For the crop of 1002
the office will ?BBUO three reports: the
lirst two will cover tho quantity of
cotton ginned up to and including
October 18 and December 13, respect
ively; and the ilnal report will cover
tho total quantity ginned from the
growth of 1?02.
Realizing that the collection of tho
data for these reports is made ut a sea
eon when the ginners' time is greatly
taxed, and appreciating tho necessity
for prompt returns, the Census ellice
has located, in each county containing
ton or more ginneries, nu agent, who
i will visit ecch ginnery in tho county
I aud secure a report of the quantity of
j cotton ginned up to certain dates. In
I undertaking tho frequent mid hurried
reports no v Bought, it is of vital im
portance that the returns be made with
absolute uniformity, and that all bo
received at Waahiugtou at ono timo.
This result could not be expected from
individual requests made by mail of
80,000 ginners, at a time when they are
engrossed in their ginning work. 'Fur
thermore, the Census Oilice must be
kept advised of all changes in the man
agement and operation of these estab
lishments, mid secure returns from ail
new and revived plants. To accomplish
Buch results, it becomes necessary for
tho Qfhce to have local representatives
who shall bo charged with tho duty of
keeping in close touch with the ginning
industry in each county, and of prompt
ly reporting the quantity of cotton gin
The ?tal i s ti ca for the October report
will be collected during the week be
ginning with Monday, October 20, and
ginners should keep such records as
will enable them to furnish promptly
the required information. These re
turns will be tabulated, and the result
published within one week from their
receipt at Washington.
Cotton statistics collected through
the commercial system, however accur
ately compiled, fall short of the demand
of both oroducer and manufacturer
first, in that as they cover the quantity
of cotton marketed between Septem
ber 1 of one year and August SI of the
'following, they are not statistics of a
orup grown in any one year; and sec
ond, m the liability to error involved
in statistics so compiled. Nothing
short of official reports, made sufficient
ly early to form a basis of prices, will
entirely satisfy the cotton grower or
manufacturer. Ungratifying to know
that the South has the assistance and
co-operation of the Government in
bringing about the result they desire
an undertaking the success of which
now depends upon the cotton growers
j and ginners themselves.
Gen. Torrance Encouraged.
Washington, October 10.--Before ad -
j jnurning today the encampment of the
G. A. R. adopted a resolution, sub
mitted by Past Comrade-in-Chief Bnr
dette, endorsing the position taken by
Commander-in-Chief Torrance in his
recent address calling for assistance
from members of the Grand Army for
the Home for Confederate Soldiers at
.Mountain Creek, Ala., and urging on
the veterans generally the adoption of
an attitude of brotherly kindness to
ward their foes of the Civil War.
Since his arrival in Washington
Gen. Torrance has received many as
surances of appreciation of the spirit of
that address from his comrades of the
Grand Army. There have also come
to him a number of letters and tele
grams from points in the South ex
pressing appreciation. In some in
stances these communications adv he
him of the action of posts of Ex-Con
federate Veterans endorsing the ad
dress. An> ng other letters received is
one from Mnior J. M. Falkner, of Mont
gomery, Ala., who is interested in the
Mountain Creek |Home, from which
the following is an exttact:
"Contributions as a result of your
inspired and inspiring letter continue
to reach me from nearly every part of
the Union. I have received up to
date, asa result of your letter, $541.
But, better than all money that could
be sent me, is the brotherly love, good
will, expressions of kindness which
prevade every letter that I have re
ceived, and I have yetto hear of a any
adverse criticism anywhere in Ala
bama, either as to your action or as to
mine in receiving the fonds contribu
ted. I read your letter a ihort time
ago to the old soldiers at ti e home at
Moun tain Creek and every one of them
said 'May God bless Gen. Torrance,'
and such I believe to be the prayer of
every true Ex-Confederate soldier in
"In my opinion, down to this date,
nothing has ever been done that is so
calculated to obliterate all the scars of
war and to wipe out forever all bitter
ness between those who wore the blue
and the grey as yonr action in this
matter and, while there may be a few
who come in late and did not get
enongh of war that are still treasuring
np anmosities, yet there are few indeed
who are not ready to say in the langu
age of that illustrious, magnanimous
victor, Gen. Grant, 'Let us have
COAL FOR SA LE-Phone to J. J. Dob
bins' stsble or coal y ?rd.
I will sell at public outcry to the
ighest bidder at Calhoun Falls, 8. C.,
i Tuesday, November 4th, 1902,
umuencing ai 12 o'clock noon, all
ie property of The Western Carolina
and and Improvement Company*
insisting of 700 acres of Land, more
r less, with valuable improvements
P. K. McCULLY, Pres.
Oct 15, 1002_17_3_
migo of Probate's Sale,
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CoUKTY OP ANUKHSON.
In the Court Oominon Pleas.
. Matt Cooley, Plaintiff, against Q.
Laug A udor HO ii, D?fendant.
lu obedience to the order of sale herein,
will eell in front of the Court House in
ho City of Anderson, S. C.. during the
sual boura of ?ale, ou Salesday In Nov?
itu bor uext, the real estate described aa
allows, te wit :
AU that certain Tract of Land contain
ng Four Hundred and Blxtv-Two (4?2)
tores, more or lest?, In Wllllamston
Powunhip, County ot' Anderdon, 8. C.,
>n waters or Hock Creek, adjoining lands
low or formerly belonging to H. B.
Honen?, Thompson Hogg, G. W. Ander
ea's estate, N. C. Dacua and others, De
ng tho ?ame conveyed to Q. Lang An
ieraon by (i. W. Anderson by Deed boar
ng date April 14th, 1H84, recorded In
?>lUce of R. M. C.. ?aid County, In Book
XX, paute? 10:1-1<>4."
8aid Land haa been divided Into Ave
Tracts, as abown on a nlei made Februa
ry 4tb, 1890. by S. G. Anoarson, Sur
veyor, for G. L. Andei-Hou. which has
boon deposited in the oflloe of tho Pro
bate Judge of aald County, and can there
be seen until the day of sale:
(1.) Tract Number One on said plat, on
the Southwest, containing (121 acres, more
(2.) Tract,Number Two on aald plat, on
the West, containing 58 6-10 acron, more
(3.) Tract Numbera Three and Six on
R?l? plat, (to bo H "ld together,) contain
ing 236 39-100 ?cre?, more or lew?.
(4.) Tract Number Four on Raid plat,
on the East, containing G3 1S-100 acres,
more or less.
(5.) Tract Number Five on aald plat, on
the Northwest, containing 50 50-100 acres,
more or lef>8.
R. H. II. NANCE,
.Torino of Probate as Special Referee.
Oct 13, 1902 17 3
Judge of Probate's Sale.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OP ANDERSON.
In the Court of Common Pleas.
F. G. Brown, W. R. Osborne and JamM
T. Pearson, partners under the name
and style of Brown, Osborne & Com
pany, in their own right, and as as
signees of L. R. Watson and L. N.
Geer, and also as assignees of Joseph J.
Fretwell, Plaintiffs, against A. T. New
ell, J. W. Hardin, T. H. Brook, W. L.
Brook, partners ti~ ding under the mime
of Brook Bros., W. A. Neal, The Bank
of Anderson and J. Matt Cooley, De*
In obedience to the order nt sale grant
ed herein, I will sell on Salesday tra No
vember next, in front of the Court House
in the City or Anderson. 8. C., during the
UBual bou roof e lo, the Real and Personal
nw>o*rty hereinafter deeoribsdss follows,
Tract No. 1-Situate, lying and being
in the County and State aforesaid, con
taining one hundred and thirty-three and
one-half (133 J) aeres, more or leas, bound
ed by landa of JOB. J. Fretwell, Tract No.
Sand others, and more fullvdescribed
by plat of same made by W. H. Sheerer,
surveyor, bearing date 0th day of Octo
Also Tract No. 2-Cont tining three hun
dred and twenty-th: je (823) acres, more or
less, lying and D?ing in the County and
R?ate aforesaid, bounded by Tract No. 3,
No. 4, W. w. Thompson and others,
more fullv described by plat of same
made bv W, Ti. Sharer, survey??, bear
ing dat? October 9. 1902.
Also Tract No. 8-Containing two hun
dred and ninety-three (293) acres, more
or less, situate, iying and being in the
County and State aforesaid, on west side
of Big Beaverdam Creek and on both
?ides of Greenville lind and adjoining
lands Whit Guyton, Trsct No. 1, No. 4.
No. 2, J. Belton Watson and others, and
more fullv described by plat of same
made by W. H. Shearer, surveyor, bear
log date Ootober 9, 1902.
AIBO Traet No: 4-Containing one hun
dred and twelve and one-half (113$) acres,
more or less, sltnate, lying and being in
the Connty and 8tate aforesaid, adjoining
lands W. W. Thompson, Estate of J. A.
Jolly and others, ona more folly describ
ed by W. H. Shearer, surveyoi, bearing
date Ootober 9,1902.
Also Tract No. 5-Containing forty
three ar?d one-fourth (43?) norco, more or
less, sltnate, lying and being In the
Connty and State aforesaid, on west side
ot Big Beaverdam Creel?; Pdjoinlng lands
of Monroe Martin, J. Belton Watson and
others, and more fullv described by plat
of same made by W. H. Shearer, sur
veyor, bearing date Ootober 0.1002.
Fist", of all thc above Tracts w iii be on
exhibit the day of sale, and can be seen
in my office at any time from now nntil
Ternrm of 8*la-One half Cash and a
balance on acredltof twelve months from
day of aa:?', aald credit portion to draw
interest at aeven per cent per annum
from day of sale, the payment of said
credit portion to be secured by bond of
the purchaser and a mortgage of the
premises, with leave to pay all caab.
lt. Y. H. NANCE,
Judge of Probate ai Soecial Referee.
Oct 15, 1902_17_3
Notice to Creditors.
ALL persona having demsnds against
the Ks ta te of O. H. P. Fant, deceas
ad. are hereby notified to present them,
properly proven, to the undersigned,
within the time prescribed by law, and
tboee indebted to make pavmant.
H. B. FANT, Executor.
Pot. 15, 1902_17_4
Danger io Fall Colds.
Fall oolds are liable to hang on ali win
ter, leaving the seed a of pneumonia,
bronchi tin or consumption. Foley's
Uonsy and Tar cures qutokly and pre
vents serious result?. Ic ls old and re
liable, tried and teated, safe and surs,
ion tains no opiates and will not consti
pate. Evans Pharmacy.
Hang your barn doora with Hinger*
rurnldhed by Sullivan Hardware Oo. and
-ou will nev jr be troubled by haviog
.ham beoome displaced.
Do you contemplate doing any bulld
og?. Tf no, you should examine Salli
ran Hardware Co's, line of Builder's
Hardware. They have all the Intest de
ilgns of Looks. B ?lw, &o, and caa fi:
rou np In a most satisfactory way.