Newspaper Page Text
Says Girl? Should bo Taught the Art
of Managing Men.
Oue of the things upon which wo
men consider that they hold a practi
cal monopoly is reforming the world.
Here and there, it is true, you find a
lonesome male reformer, but he is
generally doing things in a small way
of business, and it is women who have j
undertaken all the big jobs, like .sup- J
pressing the liquor traffic, and the im
moral wax dummy in store?, and abol
ishing polygamy among the Solus, and
the wearing of corsets by thc young
Plucking the mott- out of your
neighbor's eye is always au agreeable
pastime, and there is hardly a woman
in thc whole length and breadth of the
land who does not belong to an anti
Bomothing or oilier society, for the
suppression of doing something she
doesn't want to do herself.
This isas it should be. Most things
need bettering, heaven knows, but the
discouraging part of it all is that tho
results are so meager. So much effort
is put forth, and so little good is ac
complished. There is such an appall
ing amount of lost motion somewhere
about the reformation machinery.
Now, nobody has a right to question
the absolute sincerity of purpose of
the women who are enraged in the
gigantic task of trying to better social
conditions, suppress vice, and make
life happier for the great mass of hu
man beings, and no fact can be more
pathetic than that thoir sacrifices,
their labors, and their prayers are BO
generally unavailing. It is not hard,
however, to soe why they fail. They
are firing heavy artillery at the clouds,
instead of popping away with a squir
rel rifle at an individual. They are
trying to rout the enemy with one fell
swoop, and the; do nothing, whereas
if they concentrated their attention
on one person they would infallibly
bring him down sooner or later.
Women seem never to have consid
ered this phase -of the subject, but if
they would devote the same amount of
energy, effort and intelligence to con
crete reform, that they do to general
reformation, the world would be
changed in the space of a single gen
For the woman, above the man, is
her brother's keeper. In her hands
lie his happiness, his prosperity, his
misery; and hiB poverty. She uioulds
the character of the child and sends
him out to bring weal or woo to every
one with whom he comes in contact
If every mother taught her son self
oontro), and to curb his appetite,
there would be no need for a W. C
T. U. If every mother taught her
children habits of thrift and industry,
we might shut up thc doors of the
alms houses, and abolish the associa
ted charities. If every mother taught
her children to control their tempers,
our jails would not be filled with mur
derers. If -very mother taught her
children honesty by precept and ex
ample, we should have no pitiful
stories of absconding cashier. If
every mother taught her daughter the
highest ideal of virtue and modesty
there would be no sooial reform.
For poverty, vice and orime are not
accidents. They are the relentless
Feed pale girls on Scott's
We do not need to give all
the reasons why Scott's
Emulsion restores the strength
and flesh and color of good
health to those who suffer
from sick blood.
The fact that it is the best
preparation of Cod Liver Oil,
rich in nutrition, full of healthy
stimulation is a suggestion as
to why it does what it does.
Scott's Emulsion presents
Cod Liver Oil at its best,
fullest in strength, least in
Young women in their
" teens " are permanently cured
of the peculiar disease of the
blood which shows itself in
paleness, weakness and nervous
ness, by regular treatment
with Scott's Emulsion.
It is a true blood food and
is naturally adapted to the cure
of the blood sickness from
which so many young women
IjP^ I We will be glad to send
HL I a sample to any sufferer.
Be tura that thia picture In
HUBf/ the form of a label is on the
9BM . wrapper of- every bottle, of
?ES* Emulsion you boy.
fl SCOTT & BOWNE,
BB 409 Pearl St, Kaw York.
working out of causo and effect, and
God never made a human being that
might not have been saved if he had
had the right environment aud influ
ence in h;s youth. The wise mother
and the good mother, and the foolish
mother represent tho two great forces
in tho world for good and evil. Tb y
are kismet-fate-destiny-the thing
that settles life for every one of us
before wc are old enough to grapple
with its problems ourselves.
Sometimes there comes to each of
us the great temptation of sense or of
appetite, or inclination. We waut to
indulge ourselves, our courage faints
before the battle, or we have wearied
of thc uncongenial task. Then it is
we are what our mothers made us. If
our moral fiber has been touched and
strengthened, wc turn our faces to the
fray and fight on to victory, but if we
have been weakly self-indulged we
supinely give up before the first diffi
culty, and cowardly surrender.
Not long ago a leading suffragist
said to me that in another generation
at farthest, women would be given a
right to vote.
"On what do you base the hope?" I
"On our sons," was the reply, "thc
boy who has drawn in a belief in wo
man's liberty with his mother's milk,
who has been taught in the cradle that
women bavo equal rights with men
and who has learned in his infancy
that taxation without repr?sentation
is tyranny, no matter whether a mac
or a woman is taxed, will considei
that he has a sacred mission in right
ing justioo to his mother's sex. An]
suffragist mother who does not raise
a rampant equal son is a traitor to bei
fa:Ji and her creed."
She waa right. In one generatioi
women could change the face of thc
world, if they would.
In ono of the great northern papen
a symposium has recently been hele
on the question of the divorce evi
that threatens the very foundation o!
American society-clergymen, law
yera, political economists and acholan
have contributed their views to thii
study of a great problem, but all havi
frankly confesaod that neither thi
law nor tho church had any remedy t(
suggest that would solve it, or chang*
What neither bishop nor jurist cai
do, the unlettered woman can do
When two people, tied togother ii
wedlock, reach the point of lindin;
life unendurable together, the diseas
is so malignant that perhaps nothinj
but divorce-the surgeon's knife-wi)
The only remedy for the divorc
problem lies in the cradle. Tho onl,
law that will prevent divorce is th
unwritten law of honor. The onl
hand that can ever stay the evil i
tho hand of a mother. In this COUD
try we have two significant facts tho
arc strangely contradictory. Almos
invariably every marriage is a lov
match, and wo lead the world in th
number of divorces.
A cynic might argue from this the
lc te is a poor thing on which to marr]
but euch we know is not the case. 1
is tho best thing-tho only thing-an
that it fails so often is because it i
not baoked up by other qualities.
Love, be it ever so true to begi
with, will nob stand nagging, incon
p?tense, fault-finding, ill-kept house
and ill-cooked meals, still lesB Bullet
ness, bad temper and neglect. N
matter what other grounds are assigi
ed in the divorce it was tho pett
faults that first made tho rift betwee
To a man and woman no other bus
aesB in life is so important as ma
riage, and yet it is the one thing f<
which no mother ever prepares h<
ohild. Sho ; prepares the girl f<
catching a husband-oh, yes-but B!
docs not give her a single direotic
about keeping him, and making hi
happy. I have never heard a motin
talk seriously to her daughter aboi
her duty to make a comfortable hon
for a man, or the necessity of ht
being industrious, economical, ohec
ful and patient.
On the^contrary the average motl
er's idea isjfor Maud to get all of tl
fine clothes and indulgence she ct
out of her husband, and do as litt
as she can in return.
Who ever knew.Jeitbcr, of a wornt
preparing her son for matrimony
Yet a woman-who has had her ow
heart hurt bj the unintentional crue
ty and lack of thought of a blunderii
man-should in pity to all other w
men teauh her sons what a wornt
needs to make her happy. Every w
man knows tho sum of a wife's bli
lies in the little things, in the tend
words, the little caresses, the unfa
ing attentions of the lover, and tl
lack of these things spoils misery
Why should not a woman teach h
sons that they have no right to mar
if they mean to negleot their wive
that to a woman to oome to them f
money is an insult to her prido f
which there can be no justificati
and that it is just as muoh a mat
place to help make a happy home as
is a woman's?
If every woman who marries w
perfectly capable of conducting
house properly, if she was industrio
and officient and economical-in
word, if she knew her business
might not stop divorce but it would
check it. If every womau wa? taught J
that when she embarked on the inatri- j
inonial sea Bho signed as the first mate, j
and w-rt bound to stick by the ship no
molter what ncaa rolled, or what winds
blow, if every man was taught to
treat bia wife with tho tenderness of
the lover and the fairness of a busi
ness partner, we should see the di
vorce ?hop shutting up for luck of
These reforms can never be achiev
d by law or ''whereases" and "be it
resolveds," but they lie in the pro
ince of every woman's sphere of in
uencc. In the broadest - the most
?tul sense-every mother has in her
ccping thc happiness of some other
woman's son* and daughters, as well
s her own. It is a sacred trust.
Heware how you fufill it!
Earning His Tee.
"Speaking of fc?s," said thc coun
try lawyer, "I we,; remember the cas
est one I ever earned. The trouble
began at one of the usual Saturday
night auctions, when Bill Jones and
Ab) Smith, who bad be JU at logger
?ea ls tor soruo time, began bidding
on au old Osh crate. The box wasn't
wor.h a single dollar, but the bidding
r&u up, a nickel at a time, until it was
finally knocked down to Smith for
"Hold on,' says Jones, 'I bid $3.25
on that crate myself and I intend to
have it.' Then they had a squabble
over it, but Smith* paid the money,
loaded the box on bis wagon and drove
"About two days afterward Jones
came into my office.
'Hello, said he, 'I've got a job
for you. You was down to the auc
tion Saturday, and saw me bid on that
fish box. Now I want that box and I
intend to have it if it oost me $100.
Do you think yon could get it forme?'
" 'I guess so,' I replied.
" 'How much will it cost?' he says.
" 'About $25,' says I.
"With that he planked down the
oash and I told him to come in again
in a couple of days. As soon as he
was gone I hitched up and drove out
to Smith's farm. I was in the insur
ance business, too, in those days and
Smith's insurance had about expired.
Smith was home and I told him that
I had oomo to look over tho buildings,
as I thought he wanted to renew the
insurance. He said he did, so we
walked about. I kept my eyes open
and pretty soon I saw the fish box.
" 'Ha!" I exolaimed, 'the very thing
" 'What's that?' ho asked.
' "Why, that box there.'
" 'Oh, that old fish crate. I nearly
got into a row over that thing, and I
just bought it to spite Jones.'
" 'What will you take for it?' I in
" 'Well, I gave $3.25 for it, and
you can have it for that figure.'
'Load it in,' I said, 'and the mon
ey s yours.'
"I took it to the office and put it in
the baok room. A oouple of days
later Jones walked in.
" 'Well, whatluok?" he inquired.
" 'I have it,' I replied.
" 'In the back room there,' I said,
pointing to it.
" 'Is there any more to pay?'
" 'No, that will be all right,' I said.
" 'Well, sir, I would have snoot
$100 before I would have been beaten,'
said JoneB as he walked out, carrying
tho box and smiling his complete sat
isfaction."-New York Sun.
Mosby'a Last Raid.
Colonel Mosby of civil war guerilla
fame has made another raid, this time
rounding up a band of n. JU uud woineu
who have been systematically defraud
ing Uncle Sam out of westeru grazing
lauds. Colonel Mosby is a special
agent of the land office of tbe interior
department, and lately has been en
gaged in clearing certain pubiio land
in Nebraska and other western states
of the fences that bad beeu illegally
erected by cattle men in their efforts
to control grazing fields. Mosby was
located in a small Nebraska town, in
which there is a land o Hice, when about
thirty wemen got off the train in charge
of n slick looking individual. All the
women marched to the land office and
filed claims for grazing plots, on the
ground that they were widows of uniou
soldiors. In each case the soldier's
service was given as just sufficient to
cover the claim. Colonel Mosby was
suspicious jf the outfit, and engaged
one of tho women to conversation,
with the result that he fouud thal the
whole scheme wa? a fraud aud none of
thc womcu were widows of uuion sol
diers. After getting tb sir warranta
they proposed to turn the land to a
big syndicate ' thut is monopolizing
grazing lands. Wholesale arrests were
made at Colonel Mosby's recommen
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Chilifa.
Tba Kind You HMS Always Besgltt
Beuny Objected. I
"Why does teacher make everybody
in school speak a piece?" complained
a St. Louis youngster one evening
around tho library lamp, looking up
from the "piece de resistance" he war,
"I think some fellows wasn't made to
speak pieces-justas the minister said
some folks never could spell.
"1 never can get this thing learned
"Benny," said his father, with be
coming parental sternness, "you must
learn whatever your teachers tell you
"In my younger days I always
minded my teachers, and-um-um"
as he caught an amused glance from his
wife's eyes-a look of smiling recol
lection-"well, er-that is I always
tried to-you may go to bed now and
try your piece in thc morning. Good
night, my son."
"You nearly forgot that time in the
district 6chool, didn't you, dear?"
she queried, as the door closed on the
"My sympathy is with Benny now,
just as it was with you that long-ago
day. Why will teachers persist in
trying to turn every pupil into the
same mold, like gelatin?
"Now, you never could or would
speak a piece in your life, you know.
What a scene you did make ?that day
when the trustees came for their Fri
day visit to the school?
"And how my heart did flutter when
the master stood over you with that
whip and counted off the minutes he
gave you to make up your mind as to
whether you'd speak for the visitors
or take a flogging before them. Those
were awful minutes to me."
"Yes, I saw you with your pretty
eyes full of tears and that made me
deoide to speak, for no fellow wants to
get licked before his best girl.
"Wasn't it a oorker, though, that
"I remember every word.
"I expected the lightning to strike
"He had said he didn't care what
you spoke, but say something you
must, and you did.
'TH never forget you as you slowly
rose up-just as Old Bones snapped
his watch, too-and yon said solemn
"OLord of love
Look down from above
Upon our poor trustees;
They've hired a fool
To teach our school
Beneath these willow trees.' "
"Ha! hal" and they both laughed
heartily with the L jmory.
"Hal ha!" echoed, a boyish treble
from the stairway. They looked up,
startled to see Benny's grinning face
"That was a dandy speech, dad
good 'nough for me to use to-mor
Stops the Cough and Works off the
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets cure
a oold in one day. No cure, No Pay.
Price 25 cents.
- Fuddy-"There is one thing about
Flanders that I like. He never has
anything to say about his aches and
pains." Duddy-"No; he's all the
time bragging about his splendid
- Hillis-"Whew! Why do you
have your office as hot as an oven?"
Willis-"It's where I make my daily
ls a new ap.d scientific compound nedo
neither opiate* ?ar poisons, lt purifies
rheumatism and all blood dieu-ea. An
Sato safety. Does not tajara tas digestiv
FLOBEHOB, 8. c., Aua*, io, loee.
Gentlemen :-I began to suffer from
rheumatism about thro o years ago, and
had lt very bad In my limbs. At timea
I could hardly walk. Was treated by
a physician without benefit. More than
a year ago. Mr. Goorgo Wilson, an engi
neer on the Coast Line, living In Flor
?nos, told me-that "RnamfAciDB"
?urod hire, I got s bottle and it bene
fltted me. I took five bottles and am
now as well as I ever was In my Ufa.
X regard "EnE?BAono'1 as a great
medicine. I know of others lt has
8. T. BURCH.
Sold by Druggists. Will be sent
Bobbitt Chemical Co.,
FOR SALI BY EV
The beat Reed Organ in tho world
Will move to Express office Dooen
The latest is the "laughter eure,"
which has the merit of being rational
if nothing else, for from time imme
morial the effect of a good, hearty
laugh has been regarded as a healthy
tonio for the meNncholio and a resto
rative for the depressed.
The latest advocate of the "laugh
ter cure" is a well-known italian phy
sician, who, a short time ago, brought
the subject before the Medico Chirur
gical Society of Bologna, and related
his experience- of the remedy. Thc
doctor stated that he had used tho
laughter treatment in five cases of
bronchitis and other affectionate in
which there was a "morbid product in
the bronchial tubes."
Ile based his experiments on the
fact that laughter is manifested chiefly
in certain convulsive and partly in
voluntary actions cf thc muscles of
respiration, by means of whioh the
air being expelled from the chest in a
series of jerks produces a succession
of short abrupt sounds. He therefore
contended that a good laugh helped
the expulsion of the secretion of the
bronohial tubes, and produced a stuie
of physical and moral well being.
The Italian exponent of the "laugh
ter eure" warna would-bepetitioners
that the treatment is not suitable for
all diseases, and that it should not be
tried on patients suffering from heart
affections, pleurisy and peritonitis.
On the other hand, in chest oom
plaints, suoh as bronchitis, in neph
ritis, scurvy, neurosis, abscess in the
pharynx, eolio, jaundioe, melanoholia
and general depression, favorable re
su;'ce generally follow a course of
treatment. He claims that it pro
motes respiration and may supervene
with a wholesale revulsive action after
a state of fear, during whioh there has
been deficient respiratory movement,
together with a tendeney to vaso-oon
-?-" ? "
Churches Raise Millions For New 'Century
When the Twentieth Century open
ed there was a general notion among
the various ohurohes of the world
i.LuL a special jubile-; fund should be
raised to mark the new era.
This has since crystalized into con
certed action, the results of whioh are
The sum agreed upon was fifty mil
lions of dollars, the time to expire
with the year 1902.
The Methodist Episcopal Church,
North, has secured seventeen millions,
the English Congregationalists over
The several Methodist communions
I raised more than five and a half mil
lions, and the English Baptists and
Canadian Presbyterians each a million
and a quarter.
These great sums have been raised
over and above the usual expenses
and incomes of these ohurohes and
will be devoted to extra fields in the
If the true meaning of the word
jubilee, "joy," be commensurate with
the purchasing power of these great
sums the "jubilee millions" will oause
may jubilate to thrill up from thous
ands of sad hearts long numb to such
Btrains of gladness. .
- Don't argue with a fool. Listen
ers will say there are two of a kind.
- A man's heart is blamed for a lot
of things that his head is responsi
from roots, barba sad barita -?tala?
i tho blood sad removes tbs causea af
yono caa tal? RrlBUflACIDB with atoso
DABUHOIOW, S. C., Ana*. 10th, 1003.
Gentleman :-About two years ago I
bad a very severe attack or inflamma
tory rheumatism. I suffered great pata
ana wac confined to my bed for five
weeks, Curing; tbe time I waa treated
br two Physicians without permanent
reUef. Capt. Harker, a conductor on
tbe Atlantic Coast Line heard of my
condition and Bent me two bottles of
'RwBtxif AOI??-1* I negen to take lt
and In a week I got up and walked on
crutches. 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 oases that were cu rod by the
use of your medicine, In this town and
vicinity. It la all that you claim for it.
Truly, J. I.. BI8KRON.
express paid on receipt of $i.oo.
Baltimore, fid., U. 5. A.
NO BETTER PIANOS
Made in the world, and no lower
prices Absolutely the highcsfgrnrie
that can be found, and the surprise is
how can such high grade Pianos be
had so reasonable? Well, it's this
way : Pianos are being sold At top
great a profit. I eave yon from 25 to
40 per cent in the cost. I am mr own
book-keeper, salesman and collector
-the whole fcfibow." Poe! No
worked-orcr, second-hand repoesssad
st-Mik. I ?a not seil that kind. If you
ate alright your credit ia geed with me
ia the 'Carpenter."
IC I? WXUJB.
Bating Ulcers, URRA
And a source of worry, anxiety and endless trouble to those who are afflicts)
with them, particularly so when located upon the lower extremities wfctre
the circulation is weak and sluggish, A gangrenous eating ulcer upon the
leg re a frightful sight, and as the poison burrows deeper and deeper into the
tissue beneath and the sore continues to spread, one can almost see the flesh,
melting away and feel the strength going out with the sickening discharges.
Great running sore.* and deep offensive ulcers often develop from a simple
boil, swollen gland, bruise or pimple and are a threatening danger always
because while all such, sores are not cancerous, a great many are, and this
should make you suspicious of all chronic slow-healing ulcers and sores, par.
ticularly if cancer runs in your family. Face sores are common and cause the
greatest annoyance because they are
so persistent and unsightly and de
tract from one's appearance.
Middle aged and old people and
those whose blood is contaminated
and tainted with the germs and poison
of malaria or some previous sickness,
or excessive use of mercury, are the
chief sufferers from chronic soi es and
ulcers. While the blood remains in
this unhealthy, polluted condition
healing is simply impossible and the
sore will continue to grow and spread
in spite of washes and salves or any
superficial or surface treatment, for
the sore is but the outward sign of
some constitutional disorder, a bad
condition of the blood and system,
which local remdies cannot cure.
S. S. S. reaches these old chronic sorer through the blood. It goes to the
very root of the trouble and counteracts and removes from the blood all the
impurities and poisons, and gradually builds up the entire system and
strengthens the sluggish circulation, and when the blood has been purified
and the system purged of all mortui,
unhealthy matter the healing process
begins, and the eating ulcer or chronic
sore is soon entirely gone.
S. S. S. contains no mineral or poison,
ons drugs of any description, but is guar.
anteed a purely vegetable remedy, a
blood purifier and tonia combined and a safe and permanent cure for chronic
sores and ulcers. If you have a slow-healing sore of any kind, large of
small, write us about it, and our physicians will fedvise you without charge.
Book oa Elood'and Skin Diseases free.
TffE SW??FT SPEOBFiO OO., AtlANTA, QA? j
Valdosta, Ga., September, 1800.
Swift ?poci?c Go., Atlanta, Ga.
Dear Sirs:-Something* like a riling
came on my instep, very small st
f rat, not at all painful, but as it
ir raw largor and began to pain incl
co-.:-.-iltod a doctor, but in spite of
all .- o could do the sore got worse
ana be iran, to disehers*?? then otUor
?ores osma until the whole top of
my foot was ono lar ero mass of Bores
and I could not walk, "?hen my hos*
band, who had been oared of Scrof.
ala by tho ase of S. 8. 8., said bs
believed it would cure mo. I began
taking it and eight bottles cared
me; my foot hesiod ap nicely. lbs,
lieve Z would have boen ?a orippig,
for life bat for S. S. S.
UBS. O. H. Ema,
And r?ow it's...
As well as...
Organs and Sewing Machines
VVe want to tell you about, but you will have to come to the Store. Thia
paper is not big enough to tell you about all the good things we have for yon
and leave any space tor other news.
Prices have surely taken a tumble.
Good Sewing Machine (new) for 815.50 just to reduce stock.
THE C. A. REED MUSIC HOUSE.
^^^^^^^BSB^^HBBS^W IIPHBBS^*^^ The opposite ont illustrates Oon^
^^Jj^gmJ&fSfl jjQff jfKjK^Jw[ lAttffi"" Plate- mor? cleanly than th? nato
t&irafe BANK ?FISDERSON.
m^^^S^BSKS&HL* J. A. BROOK, president.
HBI803|OT JOS. N . BROWN, Vioa President,
jSjSP^SK!^^^^^^ B* F' MATJLDIN. Cashier.
Jg 4?MBWKJ^^L^^ THE largest, strengest Bank In lb
^?*^^^^^^?y Interest Paid on Deposita
?T HilRRF ftHflPIMfi By special agreement.
AT HORSE SHUEIND With imanrpaased facilities and redcar.
We can. Ber ve you promptly and in a ces weare at all times prepared to so
workman-like manner. Repairs on oommodate our ouBtomers.
Carriages, Buggies and Wagons al- Jan70.1900 29 _,
ways secure close attention. The Wag- ?. jMhiffgrHi a /?fa mm
ons we build have nothing but high j%3 HM HM" fi tT** 8?
grade whflg^UL R STEPHENS. -- *
-CIATO XT^rnT/^tn- MR. A. T. SKELTON has been
EJLUX, 1MU1J.O?J. engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fire
__ _-7" . ? , insurance Co. to inspect the buildings
COLLECTING time i* at hand, insured in thia Company, and wUl
and I take this method of notifying commence work on the first of July,
all parties owing me that I must Policy-holders are requested to have
make all collections in full, and un- their Policies at hand, so there will
less you arrange same soon I will be no unnecessary delay in the in
send a collector to see you. spection
0 ? J- 8. FOWLER. ANDERSON MUTUAL PIRK IN
Sept 24, 1002 14 SURANGE CO.
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, -~~-~-... "I "
COUNTY OF ANDERSON. RA 11 RCiRM UflfiflKTC
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. IISIUUU?BIW HHyUntf.
Leola "irnmons, nee Warren, and Boes Lucretia *
Neal, nee Warren, Plaintiff^ against John M.
Warren, Codie Bru.n, nee Warren, J. C. Jack- ?
sun. c< Administrator of the Estate of John M. I haV0 lUSt received A Car Load 01
.Warten, deceased, and Mr?. 8. J. Peoples, De- . J
^?^?.?^.'???-^?Wa?i*.. the Celebrated, High Grade MIL
To the Defendants aVove named :
YOU are hereby summoned ?nd required to an- RTTRN" WA?)f)TIA Tf rmi need S
ewer the Complaint io this action, of which DUtt? WAVV.WO. ll y OU ueeu .
a copy ls hoiewlth8vr?od upon y .u.nnd to o'ervo a ,,- _^
copy of your answer to the said Complaint on the Wagon call and 8CC them. They are
?ubserlbora at their office, in the Peoples Bank
Balldlojr, Anderson C. H.. 8. C., within twenty .?Af "?ll v?^-.
day? after the service hereof, cxcluslTe of tho DUllt right, ana Will Jp .CeAO yOU.
day of such serries : and If you fall to answer - ~ .ITT
the Complaint within tbe time aforesaid, the ' J. S. jFOWLblv
I Plaintiffs in this action will apply to the Court -* - --.-'
I for tho reliof demanded in tho Complaint, M.faTlif*Cr .
Dated at Anderson, 8. C.,'Oct. 29, A. IMSH. - WV I lyn?
! T*^JimY+J^hB 1 hereby notify all parties who owe the
[Salt.] JOHN C. Waxanrs, o ?2?. ^"T" Blwhley^ A Elwell, JJMuote? or
-L_ otherwise, and all. parties who are owing
To the absent Defendants, Codie Brown. John H. me for Males. Baggies, Ac., that au
Warren and J. C. Jackson, as fidminlatritor of amount doe must be paid up promptly
the Estate of John M. Warren, deceased. htr Nnvsmhsr Int nnxr M I must baVS
Please uko notice that tho Saumons and Com- I^^J^JT* 186 ^
plaint in this action were filed In the office of the the money. ,-3 . mM,wtfTT.
Clerk Of tho Court of Combon Fleas for Anti jr?on JOS. J. JPRBTWh-Lli.
County. S. C, on October 29th, 1P03, and that th? Sept 17. 1002 17 . _
object of this action is to procure a partition end --~--*?-:-;-" ~Z
saw of the Lot of Land described In the Complaint, mm mx san ava a.-tva a s 8 If R
BONHAM A WATKINS. Plaintiff*' AU'ys. BA W W Ell " *" JL"
^y^"?'-^^- ?loir^hMW^Is tu? wai*
WE ofter for .salo the Calhoun' Fsslla - .----"
E. O. MC?DAH8,
?lid fifty acres, more or lass. Will soil aa ATTO? IV IffST AST JLA-Wt
a whole, or th? Spring ?od fifty ?ores ad- AVAHsUUMs? fl. fl.
Attorneys at IJ?W, Aodsvaon, B. C tn tboOonrtHoose,
Sept 34,1002 1? f?b??WW ?