Newspaper Page Text
Studying the Conversation of Feather
Washington, Nov. 1.-Tho Smith
sonian Institution has an expert in
bird talk. His name is Dr. Nelson H.
Wood, and he has made a study of the
conversation of many kinds of feath
ered creatures. He declares that they
have languages of their own, in which
they are able to convey their ideas to
each other, and thc only reason why
we do not understand them is that we
have not taken the trouble to listen
and observt. Dr. "Wood not only
comprehends much of what birds say,
but, to a considerable extent, he can
make them understand him.
One does not have to go into the
wilderness in order tu study the talk
of birds. Ile can do so. says Dr.
Wood, to better advantage in a farm
yard than anywhere else in the world.
There he will lind thc best conversa
tionalists, inasmuch as chickens and
turkeys have mero to say for them
selves than any other known birds
not even excepting thc parrot and the
crow, whicli are pretty good talkers,
whether tamed or in a wild state.
Chickens and turkeys are good talk
ers not because they have been so long
domesticated, but simply for the rea
son that nature has furnished them
with exceptional gifts in the conversa
tional linc. Doubtless the fact that
they have so many enemies has some
thing to do with it. On this account
they have various notes of warning,
ouriously differentiated, which they
address to each other, or to their ten
From daybreak until nightfall the
talk of ? he farmyard is going on all
the time, and anybody is at liberty to
listen to it and study it if he likes.
Much of the conversation is quite of
a sooial nature, while now and then
remarks are made that relate to food
seeking or dangers which may threat
en. The various vocal sounds uttered
have perfectly clear meanings, well
understood among the fowls them
selves, and any intelligent human be
ing san learn the language if ho will
take the pains.
As talkers parrots have a much
higher reputation than chickcus sim
ply because thoy are imitators. Barn
yard fowls, though such close com
panions of men, do not mimic his
speech; but this does not imply that
they have not a language of their
own. On tho contrary, their language
is very rich, as any observant person
may perceive for himself in theoourse
of a brief visit to quarters occupied by
poultry. Turkeys possess a range of
speech hardly less wide than chickens,
but ducks are inferior as talkers.
Parrots are born conversationalists,
and even in a wild state they do an
immenso deal of talking. These mon
keys of the feathers ' world aro mim
ics above all else, and in their native
forests, where thoy fly about iu great
flocks, they are constantly imitating
the noises of the woods and the voices
of other creatures. But, oddly
enough, the best talking parrot, in
confinement, is not necessarily thc
best imitator. The so-called "double
yellow-head" parrot of tropical Amer
ica is unrivaled for conversation, but
Salt pork is a famous old
fashioned remedy for con
sumption. " Eat plenty of
pork," was the advice to the
consumptive 50 and 100
Salt pork is good if a man
can stomach it. The idea
behind it is that fat is the
food the consumptive needs
ern method of feeding fat to
the consumptive. Pork is too
rough for sensitive stomachs.
Scott's Emulsion is the most
refined of fats, especially
prepared for easy digestion.
Feeding him fat in this
way, which is often the only
way, is half the battle, but
Scott's Emulsion does more
than that. There is some
thing about the combination
of cod liver oil and hypophos
phites in Scott's Emulsion
that puts new life into the
weak parts and has a special
action on the diseased lungs.
A sample will be
s^nt free upon request.
De eure that tim picture in
the tarra of a Label i? on the
wrapper of every bottle of
Emulsion you buy.
409 Pearl St., N. Y.
50c. and $t; all druggist*,
j as u mimic it is excelled by the gre
Ar rican bird with the red tail.
Dr. Wood says that a good talkin
crow is a much better speaker than
parrot. It is not so versatile, th
sounds it utters being less widely dil
ferentiated, but its speech is moi
human like. A parrot's voice hf
been compared to that of a crazy pei
i son, whereas the remarks made by
crow in the next room are readily mil
taken for those of a human being. A
imitators, however, parrots are unsu
passed, and their mimicry of laughinj
whistling, chucking and other sue
sounds is often marvellous.
If you want to get a talking ero-,
says Dr. Wood, your best plan is I
hire a small boy, Homo time in Apr
or May, to obtain a half-fledgcd your
one fron? the nest, liriog it up I
hand, and talk to it a great deal, r
pcating the same thing over and ovi
again. Kindness ia the proper disci
line to usc. And ou no account spl
the bird's tongue-a bit of cruel!
often practiced in obedience to t
absurd popular notion that a crow
conversation powers are increased t
such surgical treatment. The resu
of your experiment will depend large
upon chance, inasmuch as some ero\
are bom talkers, while others arc mut
less gifted in this respect.
Havens and magpies, which beloi
to tin- crow family, are good talker
All three arc among the most intel!
gent of birds, and bestow great aile
tion upon their owners, when kept
captivity. Dr Wood, some years ag
had a crow which amused itself 1
coasting down an inclined plank,
spent hours together at this spot
using tho top of a mustard tin for i
sled. It would carry the sled up
the top of the plank, step into it, ai
slide to the bottom, repeating tl
operation again and again with tl
Thc sounds imitative of humi
speech, which are uttered by the ps
rot and the crow, have nothing to d
of course, with bird language proper
speaking. It is the bird's own tal
in Dr. Wood's opinion, that is real
interesting and worthy of stud
Having the best of feathered convt
nationalists under our daily obscrv
tion in the farmyard, there is no go
reason why we should not make a b
ginning in this kind of know'ed
with an inquiry into the elermats
chicken talk. Each species of bi
has its own language, so that the he
of research in this line is sufficient
wide. Some day, perhaps, a lexie
of bird speech may be published it
dozen volumes or so for the instri
tion of nature lovers.
The rooster's orow at night isa nc
of watchfulness, or of response to t
cry of other cocks. Ile means to s
that he is on guard, and that "all
well." At other times he will cn
in defiance, and, if separated from 1
mates, he is apt to crow right alo
: continuously, being agitated and ac
ious. When he meets another co
and a combat threatens? he utter
peculiar chuckle and drops ono wit
This means fight. But* the ott
rooster is younger perhaps, and d<
not feel as yet quite big and strc
enough to risk conflict. So he low
his tail, and begins to sing like a he
A moment later he slinks away.
In making ready to fight, the fi
rooster utters a short, sharp note
defiance. When his opponent has i
parted from the field, he crows t
umphantly. Then he goes to hunt
woram, and, on discovering a delict
of tho sort, summons his hens b
peculiar1 cackle that is one of tue m
familiar of tho vocal sounds of t
farmyard. Now and then, thoi
rarely, Awhile resting by himself i
corner, he will give utterance to a
culiar song of his own-a fine, 1
whistling. Probably it is a sign
The'Bhen haB tbreo songs, quite t
tinet from each other. Ono is a m
note of abstraction-a crooning
herself while she is looking for soi
thing to eat. Another is a call to
cock when she finds herself separa
from him, and the third is utte
when she is about to go to her nest
lay. She addresses a sharp crj
warning to her young when p
threatens, and has a gentle note ft
lullaby, to hush the chickens to sis
When the chicks are asleep t;
make a small chippering noise t
evidently signifies contentment,
they want their mother to cud
them they utter a peevish cry,
this is exchanged for a wild and
mcntable "peep peep" when the tlc
ing is lost and is anxious to seek ]
teetiou nuder the maternal wing,
sick chick has a note of com ph
which is different again,
j Among turkeys the male wheu
guard has u peculiar signal. Ir.
day time the members of a flock, ft
ing together, alter a sooial not'
pleasant chatter among thetnseli
but if they become separated t
have a special call for asscmbl
There is a note of alarm, but of n
warning, to call attention to a h
in the distance; but there is q
another cry to announce immed
danger overheard, and again the r
fication of imminent peril on
ground, as from a rat, is distinot f
either of the other two-sharp
Ducks do not possess a large vo
ulary. Their ordinary "quack (|uack"
is a social note. The goose Lias no
very extensive conversational powers,
though it indulges in a good deal of
gabbling talk. Wild birds vary much
in this respect, but generally speaking
they have their vocables for express
ing alarm, pain, curiosity, hunger,
sorrow, joy, etc. Their powers of
speeoh enable them to make their
ideas on every important subject to
each other.-Bene Bache, in News and
In the history of fads there is noth
ing which eau can compare in magni
tude with the riso and fall of the
bicycle. Bccently there was present
ed commercial evidence of the decline,
which has been a matter of every-day
observation. The Bicycle Trust,
legally entitled the American Bicycle
Company, which was created to con
serve what was left of the business
of making and sellitg wheels, has
asked for the appointment of a re
ceiver in order that its affairs may be
wound up. The application recites
that in thc past three years tho sales
of bicycles have declined HO per cent,
and it was a year or more earlier that
tlx- business was at its best.
The important drop had the sudden
ness uf thc banana peel. Ono day
everybody was awheel. It required
great valor and skill for a citizen to
cross Chestnut or Walnut street at
certain hours, there being a proces
sion of bicycle riders of both sexes
on either side of tho tracks on which
ran the tho trolley cars, whioh carried
mainly persons who had been thrown
from their wheels. Thc boulevards
were gay with thousands of men and
women riders of wheels. The next
nobody could be seen .awheel except
the messenger boys and the day labor
ers, who rod? as a matter of business
and economy. The trolley oars were
again crowded by persons who, but a
day earlier, had boasted of the whole
some physical and mental effects of
There may be a future for the bioy
cle. The former manufacturers now
have time to philosophize, and they
maintain that the machine is too useful
to bo permanently discarded. Per
haps somo futuro generation may find
moderate wheeling profitable both as
master of pleasure and of business,
but it is safo to say that the great
body of those who have htd their day
with it can never be induced to renew
their interest. Persons who were en
thusiastic wheelmen are unable to
give any reason why they quit and
stored their oostly machines with tbe
roller skates, health lift machines,
blue glass windows and other relics of
abandoned manias; they can only say
that while --heeling still appears to
them as a rational form of exercise
and pleasure, nothing could induce
them to take hold of the handle bars
Why the Dead See is Dead.
Scientific observation justifies the
estimate that a daily average of 6,
5UO,000 iou5 of water are received into
the Dead Sea from the Jordon and
other sources during the year. In
the rainy season the amount is muoh
greater; during the dry season it is, of
course, very much less, but this aver
age will be maintained year after
year. There is no outlet and the
level is kept down by evaporation
only, which is very rapid because of
the intense winds which are constant
ly blowing down from the gorges be
tween the mountains. This evapora
tion causeB a. haze to hang over the
lake at all times, and, when it is more
rapid than usual, heavy clouds form
and thunder storms sometimes rage
with great violenoe in the pooket
between the cliffs, even in the dry
season. A flood of rain often falls
upon the surfaoo of the sea when the
sun is shining and the atmosphere is
as dry as a bone half a mile from the
shore. The mountains around the
Dead Sea arc rarely seen with distinct
ness beoause of this haze.
The waters of Jordon, when they
reaoh the sea, are as brown as the
earth through whioh they flow-a
thick solution of mud-but thc instant
they minglo with the salt watf r of the
lake tho particles of soil av. precipita
ted and they become as clear as crystal
with an intensely green tint. Car
rying so much soil and having so
swift a current, ono would suppose
that the sea would be discolored for a
considerable distance, but it is not so.
Thc discoloration is remarkably slight.
Tho Jordon h*? quite a delta at its
mouth, breaking into a number of
streams and frequently changing its
course because of tho obstructions
brought down by its own current..
Thia Signatare ii on every box of the genuine
Laxative Bro?H^Quinine Tablet?
the rois ody that-cure? o cs??<3 In .ons ebftjr
-?- Beauty may be only akin deep,
but the impression it makes extends
- If a man is in love his intentions
ara as serious as his intentions are
She Knew Josh.
"Now, madam," said the counsel for
the defendant to a little, wiry, black
eyed fidgety woman, wuo had been
summoned in a ease, "you will please
give your evidenee in as few words as
possible. You know the defendant?"
"The defendant, Mr. JoshuaBagg?"
"Josh Bagg? I do know him, andi
knowed his father before him, and I
don't know nothin' to the credit of
either of 'em, and I don't think-"
"We don't want to know what you
think, madam. Please say'yes' or 'no'
to my questions."
"Do you know Mr. Josh Bagg?"
"Don't I know him, though. You
ask Josh Bagg if he knows me. Ask
him if ne knows anything about trying
to cheat a pore widder like me out of
"Ask him whose orchard he robbed
last, and why he did it in the night.
Ask his wife, Betby Bagg, if she
knows anything about slippin' into a
neighbor's field and milkin'three cows
on thc sly. Ask-"
"Look here, madam-"
"Ask Josh Bagg about that uncle of
bis that died in prison. Ask him
about lettin* his pore old mother die in
thc workhouse. Ask Betsy about put
ting a big brick in a lot of butter she
sold last spring-"
"Madam, I tell you-"
"See if Josh Bagg knows anything
about feeding ten head of cattle on all
the S? it they could eat, and then let
tin' them swill down all the water they
could hold; just 'fore he driv them in
to town and sold 'em. See what he's
got to say to that!"
"That has nothing to do with the
case. I want you to-"
"Then there was old Azrael Bagg,
own uncle to Josh, got kioked out of
his native town, and Betsy Bagg's own
brother got ketched in a neighbor's
henhouse at midnight. Ask Josh-"
"Madam, what do you know about
"I don't know a livin' thing 'bout
it, but I'm sure Josh Bsgg is guilty,
whatever it is. The faot is, I've owed
them Bagges a grudge for the last 15
years, and I got myself called up on
purpose to get even with 'em and I
feel I've done it."-London Tit-Bits.
Stops the Cough and Works off the
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets oure
a cold io one day. No oure, No Pay.
Price 25 Cents.
A Light Sentence.
A gentlemau now living in New
York tells the following story of a
negro io Tennessee whose son had
been convicted of killing a fellow
workman. A few days after the trial
the father was asked what disposition
had been made of the case.
"Oh," he answered, "dey done send
Johnson to jail for a monf."
"That's a light sentence for killing
a man, don't you think?"
"Yes," answered the darkey, "but
at de end of de' monf dey do"" goin
to hang 'im."-New York Times.
- When a man tells you all his
troubles he becomes one of yours.
- A few reverses do not discour
age the girl who is learning to waltz
A Foot Ball Tragedy.
Knoxville, Tenn., November 2
-Walter Cole, full back of the Ten
oessee Deaf and Dumb Sebool foot ball
team, is reported dying to night ae a
result of injuries received in a game
played at Maryville, Tenn., Saturday
with the college team of that plaoe.
He has a broken collar bone aud seri
ous internal injuries. Cole's borne is
at McKeesport, Pa.
It Will be a Stayer.
"I see," observed the man with the
incandescent nose, "that a big corset
trust hus been formed."
"Somebody will be squeezed pretty
badly before it is in operation long,"
suggested the man with the haggard
"Well," put iu the person with the
foot ball hair, "I don't think we
ought to object to such a trust. We
know that anything that can get near
to a woman's heart is not wholly bad."
"But,'' protested the individual
with the pessimistic mustache, "it is
not an economical combination. Every
thing it makes goes to waist."
:Oh, I don't know," answered the
man with the incandescentnose, "you
will find that the Corset Trust is
going to get things into good shape
"Anyhow," weekly suggested a
common person who had been listen
teniog, "it may be dependeu apon to
to present a straight front to all op
However, let us leave thc ultimate
final discussion of this octopus to
some of the numerous congresses.
Score One for the Yankee.
The famous tailor of Tooley Street
was outdone by the enterprising Yan
kee who went over to England and
opened a shop in Birmingham. Here
is the story as we find it in a British
I$e obtained premises next door to a
man who also kept a shop of the same
desoiiption, but was noe very pushing
io bis business method*, preferring to
jog along in the ubi, conservative way.
The methods of the Yankee, how
ever, caused the oldsr trader to wake
up, and, with the spirit of originah y
strong upon him, he affixed a notice
over his nhop with the words "Estab
lished Fifty Years" painted iu large
Next day the Yankee replied to this
with a notice over his store to the fol
lowing effeot: "Established Yester
day. No Old Stock."_
MLet the GOLD DUST twins do your work."
Dont use soap for your deaning.
Is more convenient, cheaper and better than Soap
al any prico. It softens hard water, lessens labor
and injures nothing.
Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK Ct MP ANY.
Chicago. New York, Borton. St Louis.
Makers ot OVAL FAIRY SOAP.
ls a new and scientific compound made from roeta, herbs and bark?-contain!
ne?ihci* opiates nor poisons, lt purifies th* blood and removes th? causes ot
rheumatism and all blood dis-ass. Anyon? can tako RHBUflAClDB with abso
luto Misty. Docs not lo J ors th? dlgasUve ergons.
FliOBKfOB, 8. C., Aug. 10,1602.
Gentlemen :-I began to suffer from
rheumatism about three years aero, and
had lt very bad In my limbs. At times
I could hardly walk. Was treated by
a physician without benefit. Hore than
a year ago. Mr. George Wilson, an engi
neer on the Coast Line, living In Flor
ence, told me that "RHBUMAOIDB"
cured him. I got a bottle and it bene
fit ted mo. I took five bottles and am
now as well aa I ever was In my life,
t regard "RHCOUAOIDE" as a great
medicino. 1 know ot others lt has
n. T nnnnn
DABtiXHOTOV, 8. C. Aug. 19th, 1902.
Gentlemen:-About two years ago I
had a very severe attack or Inflamma
tory rheumatism. I suffered great pain
and was confined to my bed for five
weeks. During the time I was treated
by two Physicians without permanent
relief. Capt. Harker, a conductor on
the Atlanuo Coast Line heard of my
condition and nant me two bottles or
" RHBUMAOTDK." I began to take tt
and in a week I got up and walked on
orutoheo. After taking three bottles of
the remedy I got entirely well and
went back to my business.
I personally know of a number of
other bad cases that were oured by the
ooo of your medicino, in this to?n nnd
vicinity. It is all that you claim for lt.
Truly. J.'? SI8K.EON.
Sold by Druggists. Will be sent express paid on receipt of ?LOO.
Bobbitt Chemical Co., - - Baltimore, fid., U. S. A.
FOR SALE BY EVANS PHARMACY.
WE have prepared for Haul Times
by buying the LARGEST Stock of
Ever in Anderson, and have bought
at Hard Tiroes Prices. There will be
no Hard Times for yon when you buy
. from us, for we have the prices lower
than you have ever heard of them ho
fore, and yon can now buy two dol
lars worth of Furniture for one.
Come to see us and we will convince
you of the fact that >ou can 8AVF
money by buying any price of Fnrni
tare from us.
LARGEST STOCK, LOWEST PRICKS, BEST GOODS.
O. P. TOLLY & SON. Depot Street
r UNDERTAKING Md EMBALMING.
^CANNOT BE RUBBED OUT
f\ Y l?Lrs But* good liniment or plaster will often sb*
J 4)^^^^\ temporary relief because it produces cou5?2? i
1 ^SS^^^^^WjJ irritation or reduces the inflamaiatioa and eoX
e^jl^^y^Bfe^ ^Sr ces?. But no sort of external treatment can SJ* ;
JAr any effect whatever upon the disease itself,
^VW?I?^??^ /L*-??* ia due to an over acid condition of the blc^"^
ter/WTOSffijBli the deposit of irritating matter or Uric Acid
i^WwlffffiW^Bp^^^B 8alta or 6cdilaent in 016 muscles and joints, aaa
^^HtE^^^^^HF no 210100114 o? tubbing or blistering can disl'od^
K^Ka^gsgS^alBy these gritty particles or change the acid blooj
J^?iStim^^^^SmW o??. ^eu^a^m??ten^om^c^r&nic?audthemusl
w???Pt, '?.??WWffltl^?????i c^esan* joints permanently stiff and useless aad
m^mfl?mllMmMmm^^?mwW?tIie nervous system almost wrecked, because 6o
iBi??*^^ much time is lost ia trying to cure a blqod d&cas*
*^^5PU;'"' ^-'^WPyfli^l with outside applications or doctoring the skin]
Rheumatism must be treated
through the blood, and no remedy louisville, Ky., March ?7, '08.
brings such prompt and lasting relief _ <^ntl?mem-l am ari ad to L.xy t^t
asS S.S. It attacks the disease in ?JB* j1*8 mo of Bheumatt?,.
TT ii j " TT -jr"_j About two year? caro I suffered from
the blood, neutralizes the acids, and BtenmatUm In ?ny knee? aniS?
removes all irritating or poisonous i my ^ue, ? mall?n* BO that I coS?
substances from the system. not put on my shoes. Thia conting
S. S. S. strengthens and enriches for severe! months, darin* -which
the thin acid blood and, as it circu- tiru* X was applying* liniments taft
lates through the body, the corroding, coin* by my physician's directions,
gnawing poisons and acid deposits df^I-* "? *WM*?-4
are dislodg id and washed out of the ?* ?. SJ^S&SS JSl&i??^
muscles aid join?,^and tte sufferer ?^?w^n?tS!
is happily relieved irom the discom- ai08 yioyd st: D. J. DU ASE
forts and misery of Rheumatism.
External remedies are all right so far as they go, but they dont go far
enouerh, and you cant depend upon them to do the work of a blood purifier,
and those who pin their faith to liniments and plasters as cures are bound
S? ifMrngfr to meet with disappointment, and will
??!!^^ ^?B^| be nursing a case of Rheumatism the
NfcSr^V ?? ?? ?? *3 a Purely vegetable remedy,
feZ?j^ B fe*Z_2l ^oes not conta^Itl asv ^otasb or mineral
"^Jr W^?^r ?* ^ kind, and can be taken with
^^U?M*r ^Uiss^ safety by cid and young.
Rheumatic sufferers who write us about their case will receive valuable
aid and helpful advice from our physician?, for which no charge is made.
We will mail free our special book on Rheumatism, which is the result of
years of practical experience in treating this disease. It contains in a
condensed form much information about Rheumatism.
MV . M ^^TMEswittSfWUHOGO.* ATUINTA, QA.
.A-iid r?ow it's- "
Organs and Sewing Machines
We want t>. t il you about, but you will have to come io the Store. TOM
paper i* not r*itr eiiuugh to tell you about all the good things we have *br you
ami leav" any t>p<tee r'-.r other neWB.
P-ice- h*ve surely tnk-n a tumble.
Go id .'"rwing MacniuJ (,m.v) for $15.50 just to reduce stook
THE C. A. REED MUSIC HOUSE.
A C. STRICKLAND,
OFFICE-Front Booms over Fans
era and Merchants Bank.
The opposite out tl mat rat ea Oon
tiiiuona tiu m re? tn. Tn? Ideal
Pinte-uiure u **aiil^ than the natu*
ral teeth. No bad laate or breath
tr?.m Pla"* ?d this kind'
AT HORSE SHOEING
We can serve you promptly sud in a
workman-like manner. Repairs ou
Carriages, Buggie* amt WagonB al
ways secure flo-f attention. Tn? Wag
ons wr build ha\e ii??thing but high
FA UL E. STEPHENS.
(<>LLE TINO time in at hand,
and i LI tie i?iia method ot' notifying
all i? ? i ties owiug rn? that I must
make all c.-1 its-iions in tull. and. un
ies? V' U arrange same Bonn 1 will
send a collet tor io sen you.
J. 8 FOWLER.
Sro* ?4, 1902 14 _
People's Friend !
In ?VT fall to SH** i ij>* grand Axel Ma
ohinn thai W. M. W*l ?Mt* ba** purchased
to HKVM pHipiti moii'*> on ti'ftr Busala?,
OnrrUi?-!-, tt>\ Tola lt* ibn Kioaiei-t Ma
Ci lim t mt 'rn* *vnr til*o*n in Vt*lil?o lu tb-a
c.MUii r>. lt ?**.,-<-% >?o nuning ou new
Axil Point?, ?'ni- ?inly co*t? >tiu $2.00
to .** \?>iir ul i linpglu? ride UK? DBW
?mi?- Don't, fail **. oiniiHto****' ut*. Al-??.
will xltruik > our Tm? f<ir 37io. eacb, a?d
K'iaratiiHM M .'li-fHiMl'i . iinnto Sh (Mug a
t-fr?oiHi'y Y II will lind us below
JMI , II . it.*? rumor.
W. M. WA LL A CE.
I ''?-r?*i?v notify ?ill parti?*?? who own tba
firm of Blecklev ?fe Fr* t-.vnll, hy iio'o or
?m -rwftr, nuil all pani-.-, who am owing
m*, I T VIUIIH. BURKIO*. AC, thst all
MU?.i mtdue mint ba paid up promn'ly
hy N?iveml??-r lac next, a? I uauethave
t io mourn.
JO?. J. FRBTWELL.
pt 17, 190J_L17_
|S HAIR BALSAM
'? . 5.' Si ClMnau mad tesnUAtt Ut? tala
l^m^i tte,?natu?tu ProarUa ...
T>OR SALE ?
WE oftVr for sa fy) tho Calhoun F?dls
Spring aud Plant-u on adjoining. The
whole pm j orly contains eight hundred
and fifty sorra, more or len*?. Viii Hell as
s> wboif, or the Spring arid fifty acre* ad
joining. F<>r terms H poly to '
QUATTLEBAUM A COCHRAN,
A*, o ruo va st Law, Anderson, 8. 0.
flept 21, 1902 14'
BANK OF ANDERSON.
. A. BROCK, trwaidtmt.
.jOS. N BROWN, Vloe President.
B. F. M AU LD IN. Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank in Ut
Interest Paid on Deposits
By (?pedal agreement.
With I'nsnrpaa-jpd facilities and resour
ces we aie at all times prepared to a?
Jan IO, 1900 29_
MR A. T. SKELTON hna been
engaged hy the A udereon Mutual Fire
insurance Co to inspect the buildings
insured io th tn Company, and will
commence work on the first of July.
Policy-holders ar?? requested to have
tht-ir Policies at hand, no thero will
be no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE IN
riURANCrO CO _
B? W W E R ft A LVS
tho most treating oalve In tho world.
Watches and Jewelry.
Wstrhes t?'nd Jewelry or all ninds Re
paired promptly. UivM mo a call
JOHN 8. CAMPBELL
dSfekOr. Woolies SS?
mt ' IHR 111 BS ur00 book of "i *
-H - ANO M"WOOLLKYCO.
E. ?. MCADAMS,
AHDERSOH, 8. G.
jMr Office in Judge of Probate** ofltoa?
in the Court Hons?. " ?
Feb 6,1902 03