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MOTHER SAIL) CHALLENGE.
Some Facts About a Famous Virginia
Perhaps few living men, in this
section at least, are 6o thoroughly
conversant with thc now obsolete, but
once favorite, method of settling the
differences of gentlemen, thc duel, in
all its many nice points, especially as
it obtained before and after the Civil
War in the Old dominion, as is ex
Judge W. G. Riley, of Virginia. The
Judge has himself appeared on the
"field of honor" on more than one oc
casion, both as principal and ?second,
for some friend, and he is therefore
authority in all matters pertaining to
the "duello" as a medium for wiping
out an insult to oue'j personal honor.
"The death a few years ago of
Captain Page McCarthy in Richmond,"
said he, "forcibly recalls to memory
the high standard of honor possessed
by the women of thc South, and the
eagerness with which they sought to
avenge a personal insult. The Mc
Carthy-Mordicai duel, in which the
latter was killed and the former
wounded on thc field of honor, is more
or less familiar to all Virginians. Rut
the part in the sad affair which was
played by thc mother of young Mc
Carthy has never been so generally
known to the public. Thc affair oc
curred over a then celebrated Rich
mond beauty, a Miss Triplett, a leader
in the aristocrat circles of Richmond,
at White Sulphur Springs, and where
ever else the beauty and wealth of
Virginia happened to assemble.
.Nearly all the participants in the af
fair have now passed away. McCar
thy was an exceedingly brilliant young
man of literary attainments. Both
were lawyers, but McCarthy never
practiced, preferring journalism to the
profession of law. Mordicai was a
highly talented, and moreover, an ex
ceedingly handsome man.
"Both moved in thc highest socie
ty, and were social leaders. It was
generally known by their friends that
young McCarthy and tho beautiful
Miss Triplett were betrothed before
the advent of the handsome Hebrew.
As soon, however, as Mordicai appear
ed on the scene it was remarked that
thc lady treated McCarthy coolly, and
it was not long before it was whisper
ed about among their friends that the
engagement between McCarthy and
the belle of Virginia's capital had
been broken off, and by the lady.
McCarthy took it greatly to heart,
and before long there appeared in a
publication in Richmond a couplet in
which Miss Triplett was alluded to as
a coquette and flirt, though, of course,
not giving her name. Every one at
once knew who was meant, as well as
knew who the writer was. McCarthy,
needless to say, was the author.
"Mordioai and McCarthy meeting
soon after this event, thc former rath
er haughtily inquired of his rival if he
was net the author of tho couplet in
question, and upon McCarthy's refus
ing to answer, on the ground that
Mordicai had no authority to demand
an answer, the latter knocked McCar
thy down, but before any further
damages could be done, friends of
both parties interposed and restrained
the two men. McCarthy was physi
cally his antagonist's inferior, but was
full of grit. Both wero in the full
vigor of young manhood. Friends of
both men arranged that this matter
was to be settled by both parties not
again speaking to each other.
"Needless to Bay that McCarthy
chafed under the insult terribly, and
in a short time suoh was thc social os
tracism visited upon him by the ladies
and gentlemen of his acquaintance
that he was sorely humiliated and
mortified at the open snubbing he
i\ eived. Some weeks later McCarthy
entered a Richmond cafo and thee, in
unmeasured terms, he denounced
Mordicai as a poltroon and a coward.
The latter, entering the place, whilo
McCarthy was still speaking, asked
the latter if ho was not speaking harsh
ly of him, Mordicai. Upon McCarthy
Shylock was the man who
wanted a pound of human
flesh. There are m a n y
Shylocks now, the convales
cent, the consumptive, the
sickly child, the pale young
woman, all want human flesh
and they can get it-take
Scott's Emulsion is flesh
and blood, bone and muscle.
It feeds the nerves, strengthens
the digestive organs and they
feed the whole body.
Por nearly thirty years
Scott's Emulsion has been the
great giver; of human flesh,
'.Ve will send you a couple of
SCOTT & BOWNE, ChemlS'O,
.409-4I5 Poarl Street. New York**
joe. and fi.oo ; alt druggist*.
repeating bis insulting language, Mor
dicai again knocked him down, his
eyes being blackened and other injur
ies inflicted. Friends again separated
them, but thc affair had now gone too
far to be settled in anyway except on
the field of honor.
"Upon his arrival at feoaie young
McCarthy was questioned as to the
cause of his injuries by his mother, a
very brave woman, and upon his re
lating the story of his second encoun
ter with Mordical, Mrs. McCarthy
said to her son :
" 'Page, this will never do for
this McCarthy's. You tuust fight this
"Said he, 'Mother, I have retreated
in this affair so loner that I am afraid
no one will carry my challenge to my
opponent-no one will act as my sec
" 'If no one else will,' said the
mother, 'I will carry it myself. I'll
bc your second."
"She sent for two friends of tho
family, and the challenge to mortal
combat was delivered to Mordicai that
very night. The old fair ground in
the western outskirts of Richmond
was selected as the place of meeting,
and thc time was set for daybreak the
"Promptly at the appointed time
both parties, with their seconds aud
the doctors were on thc held. A quarter
of a mile back from thc sccuc of t'oe
action, behind a chump of trees, in
her coach and unattended except by
her two negro servants, sat the intre
pid mother of McCarthy. Sho had
come to seo her son's honor vindicat
ed, to sec thc stain upon tho McCar
thy name wiped out. Her son was
apt to fall, to be killed, even. To
her an unavenged insult to the family
name was worse than death itself.
Being away some distance sho could
not see well, and she had instructed
her servants to po forward und hasten
to her with the news of the result as
soon as shots had been exchanged.
"Mordicai, being tho challenged
party, had selected pistols. As the
word to fire was given both men dis
charged their weapons, but without
result. At the second fire, however,
Mordicai fell to tho ground mortally
wounded. McCarthy was also slight
ly wounded in the hip at the second
shot. As soon as the men had fired
thc colored servant hastened to tho
side of his mistress, exclaiming:
'Mister Mordicai am dead and Marse
Pago is shot in the lea;.' Hurrying
home the fearless mother hastily sum
moned two surgeons, and when her
wounded son arrived she had every
thing prepared f jr his safety and com
fort. McCarthy was guarded at his
home by tho authorities until he was
well onough to appear in court. He
was fined $?00, with tho alternative
of six months imprisonment. The
fine was paid, of course, and Page
McCarthy was once again a free man,
and the McCarthy name and honor
were avenged. It is true, however,
that MoCarthy ever after seemed
weighted down by a melancholy that
was as pronounced as it was immova
ble, and people said that he was never
again a happy man."-Washington
(letting Away from Home.
Judging by a good dee! of the con
versation of tho present day, there
aro a lurgc number of people who have
a positive horror of home. This curi
ous revulsion of feeling is taken by
many persons as a sigu of deterior
ation. For our own part we find it
difficult to take it quite seriously or to
see in it anything more than a pass
Nobody nowadays likes monotony.
Change is what people desire-not
perhaps any great change; but lots of
small change; not necessarily for the
better, but for its own sake. Now,
there ?s a great sameness about one s
four walls, be they ever so handsome..
We al! feo? at times an overpowering
desire to look at something else. We
cannot change the patterns or the pic
tures on them every day, and neither
they nor the home furniture ever
seems to alter in expression.
Again, there is a terrible aamcness
about ono's own cook. Experience
enabl cs us to * ore to 11 'nie i ?i s to iOr
everything at home, from the soup to
the savory, if we are rich, and from
the mutton to the cheese, if we arc
poor; whereas, if we dine at a restau
rant everything, down to the salt, is
differcut, and the rctaurant is refur
nished daily with new faces.
Then, again, thc music and stir
going on around one avoid thc neces
sity for much conversation, and con
versation in tho home circle is some
times difficult and sometimes dull.
It does not do always just to say what
one thinks, it is such bad practice for
dining out, and thia being tho case,
it is not'easy sometimes to think what
Nowadays we get, sooially speaking,
tired of our friends and even of our
acquaintances. We want them to
pass continually before us like a street
procession. Instead of that they
rather resemble a stage orowd and
keep coming up again. There
is a limitgto those we know, a limit
even to those we should like or should
be likely to know even by sight, and
at a rcBaorant this latter limit is dis?
regarded. The barrier of good man
ners which forbids that those who are
acquainted with one another should
speak in sufficient to protect our sta
tion or our dignity, but it is not a
very high fence, and it is one which
it is amusing to look over.-London
Whipping for Crime.
William A. Pinkerton, head of the
great detective bureau, declares that:
"The most dangerous criminal in the
world in the one who invades the
house where you and your family are
asleep. In 9(J cases out of 100, he
will kill you if you wake up or make
an outcry. Ile will take no chance
of capture. I have always contended
that that class of crime, as well as the
"hold-up" that comes up with a pis
tol and either kills or robs you, there
can not bc too severe a punishment. I
think we should have a public whip
ping post in Illinois, just as they
have it in Delaware. Some years ago
a party of swell criminals, with silk
hats and kid gloves, went down to
Wilmington and attempted to rob a
bank. They broke into the cashier's
house to get the keys and tied all the
members of the family except a negro
servant. She crawled under a bed,
but left her feet sticking out. They
grabbed her by the feet, but she man
aged to jerk away and ran out of the
house and down thc street screaming
'murder!' 'watch!' and as a conse
quence those fellews were surrounded
and gathered in. '
"They were tried and sentenced to
ten years at hard labor, several hours
in the pillory and 40 lashes on the back.
The whole criminal world was tremen
dously excited and exclaimed, 'why,
you ain't a gorog to whip 'Big Frank*
and Joe Kilrain and the other fellow
(whoever he was)! it oan't be pos
sible they are going to do that!' But
they did it, all the same, and they
put it on good and plenty. Every
time they laid the whip on their backs
they cut the skin and the blood ran
down in streams. Then they put
them in the stocks, where everybody
could look at them. Sinoe then thero
has been but one bank robbed in Dela
ware, and you don't hoar of any safe
burglaries or house robberies down
there. Why? Because tho crooks
arc afraid of the punishment. They
keep clear of Delaware. They would
rather go to prison for ten years than
to be whipped once, and tako no chan
ces. It would reduce crime 35 per
cent, in Chicago if we could have the
whipping post. Thc police force
might be reduced one-third.
"I do not know what the outcome
of this tramp question is going to be.
lt is a very serious question, and one
that has got to be taken up with a
very heavy hand, because year after
year they get bolder, and, as I said
before, let anybody attempt to inter
fere with them in their work and they
will shoot him down. My remedy
would be the whipping post. I have
been criticised for that statement,
but strong abuses require Btrong reme
dies. Delaware is the only place I
know of where the whipping post is
used and lhere is less crime there
than anywhere else."
The Miller's Story.
The following story is very old, but
very profitable. Would that every
Christian would do for himself whai
tho miller did for his constitueney.
A worthy miller was once pained
by hearing that the minister was
going away for want of support, tho
church having decided they could no
longer raise his salary. He called a
meeting and addressed his brethren
very modestly, for he was one of the
poorest among these comfortable fur
mers. Ho asked if the want of mon
ey were the only reason for this
change, and if all were united in de
sinug the services of the pastor, could
they still keep him. There was but
one voice in the reply. The pastor
was useful und beloved; but the flock
"Well," replied the miller, "I
have a plan by which I can raise the
salary without asking one of you for &
dollar, if you will allow me to take
my way to do it. I will assume the
responsibility for one year. Have I
Of course, they could not refuse,
although they expressed surprise,
knowing the miller to be but a poor
The year drew to a close, the min
ister had been blessed in his labors,
and no one had been oalled on for
money. When they came together,
the miller asked the pastor if his
wants had been supplied and his sal
ary promptly met? He replied in
th? afhimttive. When the orethren
were asked if they were "iny poorer
than at thc beginning of tho year,
each ?ne replied, "No," and asked
how they could be whou their ohuroh
privileges had been so mysteriously
paid for. He asked again: "Is any
man here any poorer for keeping the
minister?" and the reply was the
same as before.
"Then," he said, "brethren, I have
only to tell yon that yon have paid
the salary the same as you always
did, only more of it, and with greater
promptness. You remember you gave
mc permission: to take my own way in j
this matter aud I have done so. As
each one of you brought your grist to
mill, I took out as mach grain as I
thought your proportion, and laid it
away for the salary. When the har
vest time was over, I sold it, and
have paid the minister regularly from
the proceeds. You confess that you
are no poorer; so you never missed
it, and therefore made no personal sac
"Now, I propose that we stop talk
ing about poverty, and about letting
our minister go. and add enough to
his salary to make us feel that we are
Oh, for a miller in overy church!
- m m - i
Naggers and the Nagged.
An Iowa minister has left his homo
and now his church, because, he nays,
of a nagging wife. Of course, he bas
read in the book of faith that "a con
tinual dropping in very rainy days
and a continuous woman are alike." I
If, understanding this, he has not |
held so long as ho ought the umbrella
of patience and resignation LO shield
his clerical head from the downpour,
he will bj duly reminded of the fact
from numerous pulpits. The Iowa
case is really not one for ex-parte and
long-distance judgment. It is a fact
of general significance, however, that
thc insane or neurasthenic husband of
a nagging wife is a very familiar sub
ject of medical attention. The nag
ger is not always a wife-not always
even a woman. There is reason to
believe that the discomfort of nag
ging is not less than that of being
nagged. To what extent the vexa
tion can be avoided in both ways by
the exercise of determined self-re
straint it is worth any victim's while
to find by personal effort.
- A woman's grace is what the
Lord makes it; her shape what she
herself makes it.
The Shabby Church.
Tho Church Ecooomist says : A
Church that in the Gilbertian phrase
u "sufficiently decayed," one that is
a real ruin, ivy-grown and ghost
haunted-has an attractive quality?
Such a ruin is carefully cherished,
and a cry of horror would go up if
some vandal set out to put it into
good working order.
But the Church that is simply shab
by has no friends and deserves none.
Ita dingy --alla and ceiling,its peeling
paint, its broken and leaky shingles,
its filthy carpet or flooring, its ragged
and dog-eared hymn books-all speak
reproachfully of indifference and neg
Alas ! that the shabby Church is BO
frequent. Often it stands, in mute
but eloquent ehame, on city corner or
country roa?i witnessing to man's con
tempt of God's house. How can His
glory be manifested in sucha despised
In our peregrinations we sometimes
come upon sacrilegious contrasts; the
shabby Church on tho one side, and
adjacent to it the beautiful mansion
and neat lawns of tho Church officer,
who would blush to see his barn or
stable look as shabby as his Church.
God does not require a house. But
if His people undertake to offer Him
one, they take serious risks to them
selves if they fall into the sin of
- Last year the two ohief Bible
societies working in China Sold no
less than 3,106,295 Bibles, New Testa
ments and single portions. Of these
over 2,000,000 were in Mandarin,
over 700,000 in the classical style, and
and the remainder in the various Chi
nese dialects, Thibetan and Mongo
- When a young girl begins to con
fide to her mother how silly it is for
other young girls to pay any attention
to boys, that is the time for her moth
er to look out for her own.little girl.
Thoroughly eradicates the excess of Uric and Lactic Acids from the system,
?tarts the kidneys into healthy action, cures constipation and indigestion.
THIS DONE. YOU ARE WELL OF
ANO ANY OTHER OISEA8E CAUSEO BY IMPURE BLOOD.
Do not be discouraged if other remedies have failed. RHEUMACIDE has
made its reputation by curing alleged incurable cases. Does not
injure the organs of digestion.
G OLDsnono, N. C., Aug. 25, lflOB.
Gentlemen-Somo six years ago I began to have sciatica, and also a chronic
case ot muscular rheumatism. At times I could not work at all (my business
bel ns baggage master on Southern H. It). For days and weeks at a time I could
not work. My suffering was intense. Physicians treated mo, T7ithoutpormunont
relief, however. Tried a number of advertised remedlea without permanent
benefit. Finally I tried " KncuuAO:DC" It did the work, and I have bsd ex
cellent health for three years. I can cheerfully say that all ?houmatics should
use " RasCTMAQiPB," for it ia by fax the best remedy.
R. A. LOMAX.
Price fx.co prepaid express, or from your Druggist.
Bobbitt Chemical Co., - . Baltimore, fid., U.S.A.
FOR S?LE BY EVANS PHARMACY.
D. S. VANDIVER.
E. P. VANDIVER.
GENERAL MEI'?H ANTS.
ANDERSON, 8. C., October 8,1902.
We propose pulling trade our way this Fall, and have made prices on
good, reliable, honest Goods that will ?erUinly bring it
We have the strongest line nf Men's, Women's aud Children's SHOES
we havo ever shown, and have them marked down so low that every pair is a
great value. We have another big lot of Simple Shoes that we throw on
the market at factory prices. Como quick while we have your size.
We are mnney-*aver-< <>n GROCERIES. Bes . P-ttent Flour 84.50 per
barrel. Best Half Patent Flour 84.00. Extt t Good Flour 83.75.
COFFEE, SU'MR, LARD, BACON, BRAN, CORN and OAT8
always iu stock, jurt a little cheaper tuan tho merket prices
We are strictly iu for business aud want your trade. Try us and you
will ??tick to us. Your truly,
It is very easy to make Hay while the sun shines if you havo
A DEERING MOWER and RAKE.
THE many advantages the Deering Mower has enabUs the operator to
work it with much m oe ease than any other machine, and no time Inst in go
ing around stumps and trees. This Machine is.so constructed that the driver
ia at no trouble in lowering and raising the cutter bar in passing stumps and
trees. With no efl? rt scarcely he brings the cutter bar toan upright position
without stopping the Machine. There are many other advantages the Deer
ing Ideal Mower has that we will ?how you when you want a Mower. Tba
Pitman Rod of this Mower has only two pieces, while all other Machines
have from ten to twenty-five pieces to wear out and he replaced.
The Mower is not all in looking up an outfit. It is essential to have a
good Rake, and the Deering Rake is the simplest Rake on the market A
comparison of our Rake with other makes will convince any farmer that it is
the Rake he ne?is. The devices for dumping are so constructed that a child
can operate it without any assistance. If you are ip need of an outfit let os
show you our Mower and Rake and he convinced.
Now ia the time to sow your stubble land in Peas and harrow them in
with one of our TORRENT HARROWS.
We are still headquarters for all lines of Hardware, Nails and Wire.
BROCK HARDWARE COMPANY,
Successors to Brook Brothers*
.vi. .>.;.!. i-ir.??1f?T?,.*'/.--?ii!''r,;': ? :.. .. ...'.'.?
A.ncL r?ow it's..*
A.s well as...
Organs and Sewing Machines
(Ve went to tell you about, but you will have to come to tho Store. Thu
mper ia not big enough to tell you about all the good things wo have for
ind leave any space for other news.
Prices have surely taken a tumble.
Good Sewing Machine (new) for 815 50 just to reduce stock.
TSE C. ?. HEED MUSIC SOUSE.
Yeopie'B mend !
DON'T fail to HP" the grand Axel Ma
unine that W. M. Wallace bas purchased
to save people money on their Buggies,
Carriages, ?tc. This ia the greatest Ma
chine that has ever been invented in thia
countrv. It eaves you patting cn new
Axel Points. This only costs you 92.00
to make your old Buggies ride like new
ones. Don't fail to como to ?ee ne. Also,
will shrink your Tires for 37io. each, and
guarantee satisfaction. Horse Shoeing a
specialty. You will nnd os below
Jail, on the corner.
W. M. WALLa.CE.
OUR NEW TIBE SETTER
CAN tighten your Tires while they
are cold without taking them off i
wheel .-i or taking out bolts. Leave
the wheels in perfect shape and dish
ji.at right. Can do the work in one
third time it requires the old way.
Don't wait 'till your wheels are ruin
ed. Bring them on and see how nice
ly we can do the work.
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
Watches and Jewelry.
Watches and Jewelry of jill kinds Re
paired promptly. . Give me a cal).
_ JOHN fi. CAMPBELL.
Money to Loan at 7 per Ot.
I have several Thousand Dollars that 1
will loan on Farming Lands in Ander
son County at Seven per cent, interest.
Will loan you any amount from Three
Hundred Dollars up.
ft. G. MCADAMS,
Attorney a- ?.iw, Anderson, H. C.
Jniy 9, 1902 3 Sm
Cmj.l.nsrd Scharinle In ElTeol
June iJOth, 1931.
tv. Charleston. il OJ p m 7 00 a m
" Summerville. 12 OU n't 7 41 a m
M Branchville. 200am 000am
" Orangcburir. 2 45 a tn 0 28am
" Ringville. 4 05 a m 10 24 a m
Lv. Savannah... 12 80 a m Itt 80 a za
'* Barnwell. 4 18 a m 4 13 a m
" Blackville. 4 28 a m 4 28 a m
Lv. Colombia...T7T 0 00am ll 80 a m
M Prosperity. 7 14 a m 13 20 n'n
Newberry. 7 80 a m 13 85 p m
" Ninety-Six. 8 80 a m 1 BO p ra
" Greenwood.. b 50 a rn 2 05 p m
ar. Hodges. P15 a m 825pm
LT. Abbeville..; 8 85 a m 145pm
Ir. Belton.~ 10 10 a m 8 20 p m
UT. Anderaon . ?. 9 40 a tu tt 45 p m
?kr. Greenvale........ 77. ll 20 a m 4 28 p mi
SJ. Atlanta.<Oan.Tlmo) 8 65 pm| 0 00 pm
_ STATIONS. fffc
Lr.greenville.. 620 p m 0 40 a m
*' Piedmont. fl 60 p m 10 05 a m
y Williamston. T 13 p m 10 25 a m
Lr, Anderson. 8 16 p m ll 15 a m
LT. Belton . 7 85 p m 10 45 a m
Lr. Donald*... 8 05 p m ll 10 a m
Lr. Abbeville.~ ft 05 p m 18 01 n'n
LT. Hodge?. 820pm 1125am
tr. Greenwood. 850pm ll SO e a
** Ninety-Six. 0 10pm 13 06 p m
" Newberry. 1016 pm 110pm
? Prosperity... 10 83pm 124pm
** Columbia. ll 50 p m 2 40 pm
kr. Blackville....... 2 52am 8 52 a m
" Barnwell. 807 am 807 am
" Savannah.... 4 60 a m 4 60 a m
LT. Singville. 2B2 a in 8 46 p m
.> Orangeburg.. 845am 4 43 p m
?. BranohTille. 425am 523pm
" BnmmerrUle. 5 57 am til pm
^r. Charleston. 7 00 am 7 80 pm
STATIONS. a CT
ll 00 p 7 00 a Lv..Ohorleston..Ar 7 80 p 7 001?
.3 00n 7 41a " SummerrlUe u 6 42 p 6 67 a
S 00 a 000a " .Branchville. " 6 25p .485?
S 45a 0 23 * .? Orangeburg " 4 42p 8 45a
4 05a 10_24a " j. Ringville.. " ?. 2 83a
180a--7. LT..Havannah..Ar 4 50a
41|a. " ..Barnwell.. " . 8 07a
ina. V ..Blackville.. " . 2 69a
SO a ll 80 a .. ..Columbia.. " 2 15 p 8 80p
57 a 12 15p " ..-Alston.... " 1 ?6p 8 80a
6Sa 1 28p " ...Bantua... " 12 l?p 7 46p
9 15a 2 00p ".....Union.ll Sra 7 10 p
? 84a 2 22p M ..Jonesvilla.. ?< ll 17 a 6 63p
8 49s 2 57p " ....Pacoloi.... " 1106a 8 Sp
0 20 a 8 10p ArSpartanburgLv 10 86 a 8 18?
0 85a 3 ?Op LiVBpartantmreAr 10 25a S00p
j 00 p 7 15 p Ar...Aahevllls ".LT 7 06 a 8 OOp
"P"p.m. "A" a. tn. "N" night.
DOUBLE! DAILY BEB VI OK BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pullman palsoe eleeping ear? en Traine 85and
8,87 and SS, on A. and C. division. Dining oas*
m these train? saree all meela en rou te.
Vestibule Limited) aa? 8:55 p. m. : south*
'Traisalear? ?rseavUle".Av a?d OL divide?,
i o r thbo un d, 6M a. m., 2M p. m. and 6:18 p. m.
Vestibule Limited), and e48 p. at.; sont?
?rocas nllwa DrawiajR-Bcmn Sleeutnr
- THE -
BvJK OF ANDERSON.
J. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vioe President.
B. F. MAULDIN. Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Back IQ ^
Interest Paid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With msurpaased faoiHtles and resonr?
cea we aie at all times prepared to so
commodate our customers.
Jan 10,1900 29
MR A. T. SKELTON ha? been
engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fiie
insurance Co to inspect the buildings
insured in this Company, and will
commence work on the first of July,
Policy-holders are requested to have
their Policies at hand, so there will
be no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE IN.
SU RANCE CO.
I Olde ?f sod bsawii 'cu th. tah
Irrump?as s htrurUn* growth.
SOe, and SLOP at DgsSSj
Ofe WOOlI?jf'Sjuaere af^morph!^
eslne or whist ey, i
large book ot par
ticulars on home ot
ment. Address, B.
M. WC^ UJ5Y0O,
E. o. MCADAMS.
ATTORNEY AT H.A.W,
ANDER80?, S. G.
?Sr Office In Judge of Probated office,
in the ("oort House.
BAW MEW 8 L% L?g
tho most healing salvo h?> >.he world.
CHARLESTON ANO WESTERN
AUOlSl'a ANlJ ViLLiC BU OKI LUI
tn effect July 6th, 1802
1>? Augunta-.j?g,? 1010 ara
Ar Ureenwood...........?..fi&j 1241pm
Ar Laurens.?,. 1 45 pm
Ar Ortonvillo... 8 25 pm
Ar Glenn HprlugB-................... 4 00 pm
Ar Bpartanburg-..-?,.?...., 8 80 pm
Ar Saluda..?.I 5 83 pm
Ar HendtrsonvUle. 6ll pm
i Ar An novillo.....| 7 IS pm
7 15 ps
LT Hpar tan burg...?,H,M
LT Glean Springo..?..,??
7 05 pm NNNMMl
12 Ol pm ...m...mm
1 05 pm -.-.
2 51 poi i.......~
5 20 pm ll Mia
7 25 am
1 52 pm
2 83. pen
4 SS pm
Ar Port Royal...........,
Ar Charleston (Sou)....
Ar Savannah (Cofgs).
7 25 sm
7 60 pm
7 Bu pm
Close connection at Calhoun Falls for all polntt
on 8. A. L. Ballway, and at Spsrtanburg for Boa.
For any Information relativo to ticket?, M
schedule*, etc., hddrass . ,
Ernest Williams. Gen. Pass. Agent, AoguitfcGH
T.M. Sm?rson .TrafiloManager.
J. Beete Fant, Agent, Anderson, 8. C.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effectue. April 6.1902. _
'* Auma..... .
No Sln?Uy No. 7
Dally Bs Dally
" C ? rry.??.?
Ar Walhalla ...??.I ..??..j.^_j 1 25pl?^ll-;
~W1T1"B1K> itop st thT?o?owing stati?ST?0?
on and let efl passengers : Phinney/s, J*^"',^
?USS?*' V AndeT\?NDt?'f
BT. C BEATTIE. Soperlntenden
ATLANTIC COAST U?
Between North and East and
Pullman Vestibule Sleeping ^
Dining Cars Between New
York and Port Tamp?.
For Mops, Rates, 8onednles or i
information, write to
K. M l
We 3 GU?XQf
Gen. Passenger Agt,