Newspaper Page Text
HAD TOO MI
A.U Old Hunter C
"Kh! What s that?" exclaimed old
Bill lillis, hitting straight uj? in bed
?.no night in camp and ?taring around
with eyes that showed he had been
almost uroused from sh ep.
The displacement . i' his mctaccn
tcr was caused hy an innocent remark
1 had made to :i c< inpanion, still
awake, that there was "mi light in :i
"No fight in a blaek hear, eh?
Well that gives you away fora ten
derfoot all rifiht. You get one well
waked up and in a ti^'ht place and he
?H about as wann a pile of stuff as you
are 'ikely to rake together in a day.
The nearest, I ever came to permanent
deconstruction was in calling on a
bear not a quarter the size of the
grizzly we're after uow. 'Taintoften
you can run a bear in a hole, for he
knows enough to stay outside where
there is plenty of elbow room and a
few trees and other fixins handy for
bothoriu' dogs, lie seems to know,
too, that you can smoke him out of
a hole aud play several little tricks
on him. But one day we had the
doge after a black bear and they crowd
ed him so fine that he kind o' forgot
himself and slipped into a cave that
was right handy while trees were
mighty scarce. The mouth of it was
on a little shelf by the steep edge of
a lake and when we came up the dogs
were barkin' so savage that they only
needed a two-legged leader to go in
"And you went, of course?"
"Say, now young fellow, there's
nothing smart about them kind o'
compliments, even if they was true.
But they ain't. I ain't that kind of
a leader. I might make a good lead
er at my own funeral if I ever get a
chance. I like to lead who J-J I know
the pall-bearers aro safe. But the
tenderfoot that was with mo was the
other way. Ho was a born leader.
He had oome about a thousand miles
to have a bear, and ho was goin' to
have him. For me a bear was such
common game that I wasn't goin' to
risk a maulin' to please anybody's
husband, 'specially as there wasn't
any need of it. The tenderfoot wasn't
ono of the kind that are Mways a
lookin' around for swan's-down to
drop into, and as Boon as he saw the
dogs didn't Lanker for the gloom of
that eave he twitched hi* raiment,
cocked his rifle and said: 'Come on,
"And in he went.
"One of the boys thought he could
servo the interests of humanity as
well as of bear on the outside. Aud
most of the dogs had a similar light
shine through their noodles. They
were eager enough and were old glue
itself with anything that wore hair
but somehow they didn't affiliate witli
that aperture any more than I did
But one of 'em followed the tender
foot, a-smellin' of. his heels as h<
The matter of feed is ol
tremendous importance to thc
farmer. Wrong feeding ii
loss. Right feeding is profit
The up-to-date farmer knows
what to feed his cows to gel
the most milk, his pigs to gel
the most pork, his hens tc
get the most eggs. Science.
But how about the children i
Are they fed according tc
science, a bone food if bone?
are soft and undeveloped, i
flesh and muscle food if the)
are thin and weak and a blooc
food if there is anemia ?
Scott's Emulsion is a mixec
food ; the Cod Liver Oil in i
makes flesh, blood and muscle
the Lime and Soda make bom
and brain. It is the standan
scientific food for d?licat
Send for free
Re sure that this picture
- the form of a label t* on tl
wrapper, of every hollie
Kmulsiott yflu buy.
409 Pearl St., N. 1
. 50c and ti i alt drucill
MJLM???MSS??? _____ .
>ot Badly I^ooled.
crawled in while another kop* well
under cove] of thc first dug's tail and
looked around at mc with tho biggest
kind of eon tem pt for being a coward. |
"About the time il.'.' appendix of I
thc second dog faded in the twilight
ol' i lint cave there was a mulllcd crack
of a ri tlc and outcome both dogs all
doubled up in a heap like waddin'
shot out ol' a gun, with the bear rep
resenting the powder, close behind
'em. The rest of tho dogs was a
Htandiu' around the mouth of thc cave
a-snutlin' at the tracks of tho dogs
that went in. No matter how much
sand a dog carries in his craw, he's
got to keep clear o? a bear's paws and
teeth and levy on his postscripts. Ile
must bc iigbtnin' on thc wheel, and
that was the way my puck was. But
I never before knew what a tine pack
I had. For as thc cave tired its charge
right into thc center of the pack they
swung around against my legs like so
many crocodile's tails. Over I went
and k-swash into thc waler with the
darndest lot of dogs laudin' on my
belly before I could get turned over,
and the bear cumin' down alongside
with a swash that almost drowned me
again as I was a-gittin' my head out
of the water. When I came up again
the bear was a-makiu' a wake like a
muskrat for the other side of the pond
and dogs a thutnpin' water in all direc
tions. But they didn't lose a minute
in Qndin' the bank too steep for a lan
din' place, and they struck for the
other side of the pond in the rear of
thc bear. I had to swim, too, for the
bank was so steep there was no land
in' there, and there waa no tenderfoot
on the top of it with a rope ready to
toss. The water was so cold I could
hardly swim, and I bad to float awhile
and pull my heavy boots off and got
pretty near drowned in doin' it. For
I had to cross the pood, because it
was a longer swim dow.? to where thc
bank was low enough to get out on tho
side the eave was on.
"With teeth chattered half out, I
landed in the biggest whirl of dogs
and bear you ever saw. The bear was
shot in the leg and couldn't break
away from the dogs, but he was en
tirely too big and strong for them to
hurt. They could only keep him
from runnin' away by nippin* him and
makin' him turn. And tney didn't
care to hold on long after ho had made
the turn, either. So I had him fast
enough; that is, I would have had if
my rifle had been in my hand instead
cf at tbs bottom of ibo pond. And
so I might if the tenderfoot should
come out of the cave with his rifle.
But he didn't como and I was in what
you call a calm judicial mood, so as
to decido whether ho was dead or only
badly hurt. Either was bad enough
for me, for I didn't intend to swim
that pund again for any tenderfoot
and to walk around in my stookin' feet
through several thousand acres of
briars wasn't quite to my taste, either.
And in the meantime thc bear would
Lc sure to get away from the dogs, for
they would get tired out before I
could ever get back without swimmin.'
But thc deuce of it was it would bo
just as bad if I stayed, for I didn't
have any butcher knife or axe ot
horse pistols like tenderfeet generally
''The bear boro the countenance of
a rich sucker from tin' east who has
picked up a choice lino ol' snaps on
one ol' our burstcd booms, and 1
thought 1 might relieve hun by hin
ein' him in thc small of the back with
my pocket kaile. So I tied it ontc
a stick and got around behind him,
.lust as it pricked thc skin of his back
I was in front of him with knife ami
stick a sailin through the brush fort}
yards away. There was nothing to dc
but run, and the deuce of it was thc
benr seemed to bo of thc same opiu
ion. Whether he was a-runnin' aftei
me or trying to get away from th(
dogs didn't seem very material jusl
then. Wben you'ro in a mess ol
briars in your stockin' feet and nt
weapon in your hand, and with ever
your finger nails bitten pretty shori
you some "lines don't catch fast to tin
main pint in a great question. Evet
a smaller bear on three legs and drag
gin* a half dozen dogs along by bil
hams seems to suspend the high<;i
functions of rashyoshy nation, as ni]
old tecoher of logic used to say. Si
I struck out for the wa'cr again ai
the surest thing to keeVtho bear fron
runnin' a fringe factory on my coat
''Just then bang went a rifle and i
yelp como from the best dog like wha
our parson used to describe as the aw
ful wail of a lost soul. How a sou
could wail without a carcass he neve
told us, but that dog's wail came fror
his soul, and he keeled over just a
another bullet came hissin' througl
my baok hair.
.'For God's sake, don't come to th
reson? any more/' I yelled? aa I Mtv
the tenderfoot pintin' his rifle agaio ?
and thought 'bout his bein' so excited, ?
and hurt, perhaps, that he couldn't
shoot straight. The only answer was
another bang that sent a ball hissio'
so close tV everything but the bear
that I yelled:
"Leave me to the bear. Leave me
to thc boar!'
"Ile must have thought I was a-yell
in' to him to shoot faster for sssss,
chug, wheeoooo, come ball after ball
into everything around us but the
bear, and he hep' a-coiniu' faster for
mo as thc dogs began to drop off under
the rapid fire, while the briars got
sharper and thicker under my stock
in' feet. I struck for the water to
plunge my head iu first as the only
way to escape from the fire in tho
rear, and just then a dreadful thought
struck mo. The blasted tenderfoot
had one of them '''.vans repeaters that
they thought was goin' to set the
world on fire, because they had the
magazine in the stock and shot thirty
two times. Great heavens! I thought,
he's got twenty-five shots left aud
it's over fifty yards to tho water and
right toward him. 7've got a hun
dred briars to the square inch in my
feet already, and if I run to the right
or left I'll hav2 a long run to make,
and in front of tho hear is the safest
place, anyway, as long as that blasted
magazine holds out. As the dogs
yelped and howled and let go under
the storm of lead that poured faster
and faster tho bear thought he was
doin' 'em up and felt so encouraged
that he thought ho might as well clean
out tho whole outfit as quick as pos
sible. So he mado an extra bulge on
me. But old Jim, my favorite of all
dogs, though he was shot through the
neck so that he afterward died, just
as soon as he saw the danger picked
himself up and froze on that bear's
rump so tight that he forgot all about
me. That gavo mo time to reaoh the
water, and in I went head first, and I
was so durned soared of that tender
foot's rifle itBeems as if I hadn't come
to the surface yet."-Los Angeles
How Old Are You.
One day there came to the eourt of
a king a gray-haired professor, who
amused the king greatly. He told
the monarch a number of things he
never knew before, and the king was
delighted. But finally it came to a
point where the ruler wanted to know
tho age of the professor, so he thought
of a mathematical problem.
"Ahem!" said the king; "I have
an interesting sum for you; it is a
trial in mental arithmetic. Think of
tho number of the month of your
birth." Now, tho professor was 60
years old, and had been born two
days before Christmas, so ho thought
of 12, December being the V2ibx month.
"Yes," said the professor.
"Multiply it by two," said the king.
"Yes," answered the professor,
"Now multiply by 50."
"Add your age."
"And now, said the king, "might I
ask what the result is?"
"Twelve hundred and sixty," re
plied the professor, wonderingly.
"Thank you," was the king's re
sponse. "So you were born in Decem
ber, (?0 year? ago, eh?"
'"Why, how in the world do you
know?" cried the professor.
"Why." reported the king, "from
your answer-12b'0. The month ol
your birth was the 12th and the las|
two ligures give your age.''
"Ha, ha, ha!" laughed the profes
sor. "Capital idea! I'll try it oi
tho next person. It's a polite way ol
Gndiug out people's ages."-Watch
Had Seen Them Before.
> "Private" John Allen, of Missis
! sippi, and Senator Mason, of Illinois
were discussing and experimenting
P with irrigation in the New Williart
! cafe tho other day.
"Say, John," said Mason, "I uu
f derstand you saw the G. A. R. paracN
> here last fall."
i "Yes," replied Allen.
t "Fine body of n:?n," continued Ma
i "Sure," replied Allen, who fough
. in tho Confederate army from the be
) ginning to tho end of tho war. "I re
f ?ogniz^d quit?* a lot of them."
7 "How in thunder did you recognizi
> any of those men?" inquired Mason
i "By their backs," replied Allen
- "Waiter, tho Senator wants to spca)
a -m . mm -
t - That glass can be diseased is om
. of the latest and most startling of dis
1 ooveriea. It has been found in Eng
r land that some of tho glass in the win
a dows of York Cathedral, whiob is mor
Q than 500 years old, is perforated am
tt yields to tho slightest touo h. In th
hopo of arresting this "disease" whiol
e is ascribed to a fungus, portions of th
mj glass have been removed. /
Threw Away $10,000 to Avoid Suit.
Benjamin W. Gist of Falls City,
Neb., threw away $40,000 at St.
Joseph Mo., ia seven days. Ile KS
not a drinking wan, and is declared to
be in his right mind. Young Gist is
21 years old, and fell heir to the mon
ey he threw away a short* time ago,
through thc death of some relatives.
The bulk of it was left to him at the
death of an uncle, whose favorite ho
was. When the uncle died Gist was
not of agc, arid another uncle was ap
pointed guardian for him. His guar
dian said thc money ahould have been
divided between the nephews and
nieces of thc dead mau, and there
was talk of bringing suit to break the
will. Thc suit was not filed, how
ever, and when Gist became of age
there was nothing to do but deliver the
legacy over to him.
For several weeks die money re
mained in the banks untouched, and
goung Gist says he was thinking all
thc time of dividing it among his re
latives, or, at least, of giving them a
share of it. He owns a farm and con
siderable other property in addition to
the legacy. The relatives of the
young man kept clamoring for a divi
sion of the $40,000, and quarreled
among themselves as to how it should
be divided. They were willing
to allow Gist to apportion it as he
''I will see my aunt about it," said
the young man. "She will advise me,
and I will take her advice."
Tho aunt lives in Atchison County,
Missouri. She thought her own chil
dren should have the moot of the mon
ey. Then Gist went to see an uncle,
who said he would rather see the mon
ey given to the poor than given to
one member of the family. He thoug'.t
his brother should have divided it
among the brothers and sisters, in
stead of giving the entire sum to one
Young Gist returned homo and se
il ured a draft for the $40,000, which
he deposited in one of the banks in
this city. His relatives knew nothing
about it. The next day he hired a
carriage, drove to the bank, di w a
check for $5,000 and asked the cash
ier to give it to him in gold.
"I shall draw out my entire deposit
during the next few days," he said,
and I want all of it in gold."
With the sacks of money in the car
riage beside him, Gist went into the
district where the poor live and dis
tributed $20 gold pieces among them.
To give himself courage he took sev
eral drinks, but at no time during the
seven days he was sowing gold pieces
did he become intoxicated. When he
met school children in the street be
gave them gold pieces. Old men and
women profited by his liberality and
were made comfortable for many
months to come by his gifts.
Gist gave away $5,000 the first after
noon and followed it up the next day
by giving away a larger sum. He be
came reckless at times, and ordering
the driver to atop where he found a
crowd assembled on the street, sowed
the gold pieces broadoast. He gave
money alike to the deserving and the
undeserving, to "the just and the
unjust," as he expressed it. His one
idea was to get rid of the $40,000 and
place it wh .re it could not be collect
ed again. Be succeeded in giving it
all away. It is said that he paid $100
for a box of cigars and $5 for cverj
drink that was taken at his expense,
When he had bis shoes shined ht
Thoroughly eradicates the excess ot 1
starts the kidneys into healthy acti
THIS DONC, V
RH EU JV
AND ANY OTHER DISEASE
Do not be discouraged if other reme
made its reputation by curing ;
injure the org
Gentlemen-Some six years ago I
casa of muscular rheumatism. At til
being- baggage master on Southern R.
not work. My Buffering was intonso, ]
relief, however. Tried a number of
benefit. Finally I tried "KnxuuACir
eellent health for three years. I can <
nie "BnauMAOiDB," for lt ls by far th
Price $i.oo prepaid expi
Bobbitt Chemical Co., -
FOE SALE BY ?'
"inke best Heed Organ in the woi
Will move to Bxpreea office De<
paid the bootblack a tweoty-dollar
gold piece and would not accept the
change. AH he desied was that the
money should be placed in circulation.
Several attempts were made to bor
row money from him, but Gist refused
to loan it. He appeared to know impos
ters as Boon its they approached him,
and refused to invest in any of their
schemes. If they secured any of his
money it was by picking it up from
the street, where he had thrown it.
Soon after Gist had made his last
visit to the bank he was arrested by j
Patrolman Pendleton, who Touud him
throwing money into a crowd of people
at the Union Passenger Station. Gist
had been drinking some that day, and ,
the policeman sent him to tho Central
Station, whero he was held uutil his
relatives could be notified.
Two of his uncles came to the city j
at once, and thc young mau was taken !
iuto court, whero one of tb* uncles
was apj."iinted guardian for him. An
eifort was made to recover some of the
money Gist had thrown away, but
very littlo of it could be found.
At ouo street corner, where Gist
was said to have thrown 3way some
thing over $1,000, a druggist had pick
ed up ten of the ?20 gold pieces and
he returned them to the guardian of
thc young mao. Aside from tnatooly
a few dollars could be recovered. .*
Young Gist is at liberty again, and
does not appear to regret the disposi
tion he made of the money, lt is
said that his relatives were preparing
to bring suit to break the will and get
their share of the money, but the
young man forestalled them. Some
of them have declared that the amount
thrown away by Gist was not $40,000,
i but a much smaller sum. Gist has
not made any statement about it, but
it is certain that he had $.0,000 on
deposit io the bank, and that he drew
Lawyers have told Benjamin Gist
that his title to the legaoy left by his
uncle was perfect, and that the will
could not have been broken. The
young man did not express any re
gret for the loss of the fortune. He
had determined that h*? would not be
come involved in litigation with his
relatives, and also that they, ehould
not receive any of the money left to
him.-St. Louis Republic.
Energy is Eternal.
Who is there who dares to say that
when old age is reached there is not as
much laid by in that soul wrapped in
its weary body as there was in the in
fant full of latent power? We know
not where the infant's forces come
from, nor where the dying man's en
ergy goes lo, but if nature teaohes us
anything it teaohes us that forces such
as these are eternal in the sauie sense
that matter is eternal and space end
- A new apparatus has been in
vented for killing flies by electricity.
It looks somewhat like a gridiron,
placed vertically, with a horizontal
shelf hanging beneath. The gridiron
is composed of wires which are con
nected with an electric battery, and
the wires are so close together that a
fly alighting oan hardly tail to stand
on at least two of thom at once. The
wires being alternately negative and
positive, the insect, by the mere act
of alighting upon the machine, com
pletes a circuit and is instantly killed.
At intervals the horizontal shelf may
be re..loved and the dead flies brushed
Uric and Lactic Acids from the system,
on, cures constipation and indigestion.
OU ARE WELL OF
: CAUSED BY IMPURE BLOOD.
dies have failed. RHEUM ACIDE bas
alleged incurable cases. Does cot
jans of digestion.
G OZiDBBOBO, N. C., Au cr. 25,1008.
began to have eolatlca, and also a ch ronlo
nos I could not work at all (my bualaeaa
lt.). For day8 and weeks at a time I could
Physicians treated me, without permanent
advertised remedies without permanent
>u." It did the work, and I have had ex*
cheerfully say that all rheumatics should
o best remedy.
tu, or from your Druggist.
. Baltimore, rid., U. S. A.
ffrmn^WHIItll IIP HllillllHIIIHIIIIIIIIWIIIHIIIII
NO BETTER PIANOS
Made in tho world, and no lowei
prices. Abs dutely the highest grad?
that can be found, and the surprise i
how can such high grade Pianos b<
had so reasonable ? : Well, it's fbi
way: Pianos are being sold at tx
great-a profit. I save you from 25 t*
40 per cent in tho cost. I am ruy owi
book-keeper, salesman and collecte
-the whole **8how.'; ^cel Ni
worhed-over, second-hand rcpotssaei
stick. I do not sell that kine1. If yoi
are alright your credit is goad with cu
.ld'ia the "Carpenter."
; r If. L. WILLIS.
CANNOT BE RUBBED OUT
But a good liniment or plaster trill often giVq
temporary relief because it produces counter
irritation or reduces the inflammation and sort,
ness. Butnosortof external treatment can have
any effect whatever upon the disease itself, for
klhoumsstinm Im not m mUa dpi ate, but
is due to aa over acid condition of the blood, and
the deposit of irritating matter or Uric Acid
salts or sediment in the muscles and joints, and
no amount of rubbing or blistering can dislodge
these gritty particles or change the acid blood.
Rheumatism of ten becomes chronic, and the m?as
eles and joints permanently stiff and useless and
the nervous system almost wrecked, because so
much, time is lost in trying to cure a blood disease
with outside applications or doctoring the skin,
Louisville, Ky.? March 27, '02,
Gentlemen:-! am alad to say that
s. S. S. has cured me of Rhenmati-aj,
About two years aso I suffer.-T from
Rheumatism in my knees and feet,
my ankles swelling? so that I could
not put on my shoes. This contint?!
for sdTsral months, dorina whica
time I was apply inc liniment! sad
coiner hy my physician's direction*,
hut derived no henefit. X wai told
of 8. 8. 8. and trie* it. I imniedl.
ately sot relief; and continued tho
medicine until I was entirely well.
8108 Floyd St. P. J. DUANE.
Rheumatism must .be
through the blood, and no remedy
brings such prompt and lasting relief
as t?. t?. t?. lt attacks the disease in
the blood, neutralizes the acids, and
removes all irritating or poisonous
substances from the system.
S. S. S. strengthens and enriches
the thin acid blood, and, as it circu
lates through the body, the corroding,
gnawing poisons and acid deposits
are dislodged and washed out of the
muscle; and joints, and the sufferer
is happily relieved from the discom
forts and misery of Rheumatism.
External remedies are all right so far as they go, but they don't go far
enough, and you can't 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
to meet with disappointment, and will
be nursing a case of Rheumatism the
greater part of their lives.
S. S. S. is a purely vegetable remedy,
does not contain any Potash or mineral
of any kind, and can be taken with
safety by old and young.
Rheumatic sufferers who write ns 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 tho result of
years of practical experience in treating this disease. It contains in a
condensed form much information about Rheumatism.
THE SWIFT SPEQIFIO OO,, ATIAMTA, QA*
And r>ow it's...
Organs and Sewing Machines
We want to t* ll you about, but you will have to come to the Store. Th?
paper i? not big enough to tell you about all the good things we have for you
and leave any space f??r. other news.
Pi ice- have surely tak< n a tumble
Good Sewing Machine ^uew) for 815.50 just to reduce stock
THE C. A. REED MUSI? HOUSE.
A. 0 STRICKLAND,
OFFICE-front Room? over Fara
era and Merchants Bank.
The opposite cdt Illustrate* Con
tinuous i?ana Teeth. The Ideal
Plate-more cleanly than the natu
ral teeth- No bad taste or breath
from Pla^-^a of tola kind*
AT HORSE SHOEING
We eau serve you promptly and in a
work.mau-like manner. Repairs on
Carriages, Buggies una Wagons al?
ways secure cu>e aitention. The Wag
ons we build have nothing but high
gt ??de wheel*.
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
COLLECTING time is at hand,
and I take this method ot' notifying
MII parties owing me that I must
ina ku, all collections in lull, and uu
lc" you arrange same soon I will
send ? collei tor io see you.
,1. S FOWLER.
S*pt 24; 1002 14_jv
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
CO ffy TY OP A ND URSON.
COURT OF COMMON PI,BA8.
Ler 1 i ^immnns, ne? Warren, and flo?? Lucretia
N-.'-l, nee Warren, ^Uintlu'.. ?KaiDM John M.
Warren, Calle ll ru e. in, no? Warrnu, J. C. J*ck
5.MI. ax adaiiulstrator of tl.*- K*t*ie of John M.
arren, dicessed, au-t Mr -S J. Peoplt-a, Di
fendants -SuuiUiuua fur lie-tl wi-(CorofUifit
?> r-ed )
To rite Defendants a^ove named :
Yt Ml are hereby summoned and required to an?'
?wer the Complaint In.thia action, of which
a cop* Is herewith s r?ed upon y u. and tn serre a
cony of your answer io the said Complaint' on the
subscribers at their office, in the Peonies Bank
Building, Anderson C. H., 8. C., within twenty
days after the service hereof, excitative of the
day of such service : and If yon fall to ant-wer
the Complaint within the time atoreeald, the
Plaintiffs in this action will apply to the Court
for the relief demanded in th a Complaint.
Dated at Anderson. 8. C, Oct. VS.*. .. 10J?.
BONHAM A WATKINS, -
[SKAL] JOHN C. WATUIHS, O O. C P.
To tho absent Defendants, Codie Brown. John M.
Warren and J. C. Jackson, aa Administrator of
the Estate of John M Warroo, deceased.
Pleaso take notice that the Summons and Com
n alnt la this action were filed in the office of the
t lark of tho Court of Common vieas for Anderron
County. 8. C, on October 29th, IP' I, and that tba
object of this action ls to procure a partition and
sale of the Lot of Land described In the Complaint.
BONHAM A WATKINS. Plaintiff?'AW'ya. .
[StA?.] I HO. C, WATKIH9, O. C. . ', V.
Oct 29, 19? 20 j S
WE offer for ?ala the Calhoun Falla
Spring and Plantation adjoUUnfr. The
whole property contain? ,etghi hundred
and fifty acree, more or leas. Will anil, aa
a whole, or the Spring end fifty acres ad
Attorney a at I*w, Anderson, 8. G..
Sept 24,1002 14
- THE -
BftWK OF ANDERSON.
. A.. BROCK, President. ?
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
B. F.'MAULWN. Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank
Interest Faid on B eposi?o
By Bpeolal agreement.
With rnsurpassed facilities and reno tn?
ces wo ai B, nt all times prepared to so
commodate our im atom oro.
Jan 10,1900 SO_
MR A. T. SKELTON has been
engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fire
insurance Co to inspect tho buildingi
insured in ibis Company, au?! wal
commence work on the tim of July.
Policy-holders are requested to hay?
thtir Policies at hand, so there will
be no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL F [RB M
_ S?KANCE CO _
I have just received a Car Load of
the Celebrated, High Grade MO?
BURN WAGONS. If you weed ?
Wagon call and set then. They a?
built right, and will please you.
J. & FOWLERj
O' ?f. WkillqfkS??3S8:
I hehenv nnWy ?t? pani?? wu ' o*?1*
firm of Bleck ley A Pr*tweli, oy uuw
otherwise, and all pank? ?rho "-"f.^ra
me for Mule?, Boagiea,, Ac,JJ?^
amonntdue mu? be paid
by November lat uoxt, sal mo??",
themoney. jo*3, J. 'pRBTW?bt?? j
Meptl7.190a 17 --^j
'tha moat hiaUnfifeatv? In the w*f*
E. G. mc??y.ouua,
?.Tcaro?r?i*?Y ATP X^A^?
AHiiBESOW. S. C
pgr- Ornoo io Judge of Probate's
ia the Court House?