Newspaper Page Text
BILL A RF
Is it .Ki^ht to A.cccpt
A little scrap from The New York
World put mc to thinking. A cer
tain Englishman named Hobson lec
tured Sunday night in Philadelphia
on ethics and asked if it was right ti?
accept charity from ill-gotten gains or
from .such men as Carnegie, Uoekefol
ler and Rhodes, who made their for
tunes by monopolies and tru-ts and
crushing out thc ?mall dealers.
The editor ol'Tin World answers,
"If charity monty i t" ho .-canned
and disinfected win re shall the pro
cess stop? Shall wo boycott I'aneuil
hall, the cradle ol' liberty, because it
was built from the profits, the blood
money of I'cter ?'aneuil'.s slaves?
The Molly bachelor' and from U\>
slave trade and telling luaus and
watered rum to the Indians? These
were the basis ol'many New England
fortunes now being used for generous
purposes. We arc inclined to say let
charity have what it can get. The
more sinful the channel through which
fortunes have come the better it is
that it should now be diverted to
good uses. Luther said it was folly
to let the devil have all thc good
tunes. That is good doctrine." "God
sent it, but the devil brought it," has
good foundation. But didn't know
that the cradle of American liberty
was built with money made in the
cradle of American slavery. Apple
ton says that prior to 177(5 New Eng
land had brought from Africa over
300,000 slaves and sold them further
south, and for awhile they were in
Buch demand that thc negro traders in
Massachusetts seized and sold the
young Indians who had strayed too
far from their wigwams and they
aotually stolo and carried away aud
sold the son of King Philip, un Indian
chief, who was at peace with the
whites. But what would not a people
do who would burn and drown women
as witohes as they did at Salem?
My friend from Oregon seems anxi
ous to handle my book and sell it,
but insists that I shall make more
proof that General Grant was a slave
owner and hired them out until the
surrender. I referred him to Grant's
biography, written by General .lames
Grant Wilson, who was chosen by
Grant to write it. If his people will
not believe him, neither would they
beliovo if ono rose from tho dead.
The trouble is that most of his people
are either foreigners or of foreign
birth and don't know anything of
American history. The Iruth is our
own people are profoundly ignorant of
the history of their fathers and fore
fathers. Not one in a hundred know
that Georgia was the first Stato that
prohibited tho African ?lave trade.
Pennsylvania Bold negro slaves ot
sheriff's Hales as late as 1843. New
England abolished slavery long be
fore, but continued the importation
from Africa on the sly until 1861.
Our people bought them because they
were pro?tablo ic the cotton Golds
and in tho culture of rice and sugar
cane. For twenty years beforo tho
war our best people wished to abolish
slavery, not as an act of humanity,
but beoauso they were increasing so
fast and wero in the way of poor white
men and were demoralizing to the
sons of the rioh and their amalgama
tion with the whites was a visible
ourse in many families. And so
Joseph Henry Lumpkin, our ohief
justice, began a oorrespondenoe with
Henry Clay about his scheme of grad
ual emancipation. My father and
many others co-operated with tho
plan, but the malignant threats of
tho abolitionists smothered it in its
birth. Tho other day I had a sooial
call from some northern gentlemen
and as the subject of the war incident
ally came up a solid veteran happened
to mention something about Fremont
and said he knew him very well, for
he was tho first man he ever voted
for and served under him during the
war. Well, said I, do you know where
he was born? No, he did not-up
north somewhere. "No," said I,
"He was a Georgian-born in Savan
nah, educated in Charleston. His
father was a Frenchman, his mother a
Virginia lady. The boy was a fine
soholar, but unruly and disobediont.
Became a tutor in mathematics, was
appointed lieutenant of engineers and
with Nioholas Nioplet made a typo
graphical survey of Cherokee, Geor
gia, in 1838. the first that over was
My northern friend was amazed.
No, we know very much until we get
too old to make our knowledge useful.
Fremont was a very remarkable mao.
AB an explorer he never had an equal
on this continent, nor oven Lewis and
Clark, nor Kearney compassed half
the territory nor endured half tho
perils that he did. When his men
died or deserted him ho got more.
When his Indian guides refused to go
farther ho went on without them. He
was called tho Pathfinder because ho
Charity From Ill-Oot
* ai ns.
found now paths. Ile was too rest
less lo wait for orders, hut, like An
drew .Jackson, just went ahead. He
ascended thu .highest peak nf thc
Hooky mountains. It is named Fre
mont's peak and is 15,500 feet high.
He quarreled with Phil Kearney and
Kearney had him urrested anil Hellt to
Washington, where he was tried and
lound guilty, but President Polk par
doned him. Soon alter this numer
ous friends hogan to groom him as a
candidate for president. He accepted
on the abolition platform and was
beaten. When our civil war '.'ante on
he was made a brigadier general and
put In charge of the Missouri terri
tory. One of his first acts was to
abolish slavery in that State. This
made General (?rant mad and every
body else who lived there and owned
slaves, soho was reported to Mr. Lin
coln, who annulled his proclamation
and ordered him to Washington. He
was offered other commands, but re
fused them and retired from active
service. After the war he concluded
to build a railroad from Texarkana to
Kl Paso and got the State of Texas to
give him a liberal grant of land along
the entire route of 800 miles. He
went to Paris with this grant and
agreed to come back and issue bonds
on it arid get the United States gov
ernment to indorse the bonds. Ile
got the money and built the road, but
failed to get the United States gov
ernment to indorse the bonds. Tho
French bondholders never found this
out until their money was all spent.
Then they had him arrested and bound
over to court to be '.ried for tho fraud.
When thc court came on ho did not
appear, but forfeited his bond. How
it was finally settled thc record does
not tell, lie was a wonderful man
and never got tired of the excitement
that nourished him, and his wife
stuck all the closer to him during his
trials. She was a wonderful woman,
and was beloved and admired by all
who knew her. Chauncey Depcw
said he knew of one school where
twenty-seven girls were named for her.
On the whole 1 am obliged to ad
mire Fremont's character aud he was
a Georgi au. Bill Ar p.
- Some men have such a way with
them that when they borrow your mon
ey they make you think they arc do
ing you a favor.
- Th?, biggest trust on earth is the
newspaper trust. It trusts every
body, gets cussed for trusting, mis
trusted for cussing, and if it busts for
trusting gets cussed for busting.
- A Georgia farmer has got a goat
that joins gleefully with a hound in
hunting rabbits. When on the trail
he imitates tho dogs and runs with his
nose to the ground, but when the
quarry is in view up go head and tail,
and he dashes after the unfortunate
bunny regardless of his companions.
Feed pale girls on Scott's
Wc clo not need to give all
'he reasons why Scott's'
'''mulsion restores the strength
. vi llesh and color of good
vii th 'to those who suffer
i ?ni sick blood.
The fact that it is the best
reparation of Cod Liver Oil,
-'ch 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
We win be glad to send
a ?ample to any ?ufff.tr.
Be tare that thit rectors In
the form ot a label is on ths
wrapper ot every bottle ol
Emulsion you buy.
SCOTT St BOWNE.
409 Pearl St., New York. J
Nie New Style.
Tho other ?lay a utan and a woman
called on a house agent about taking
a house. The woman did ali the talk
ing anti turned to the mau for confir
mation or corroboration. He always
agreed with her and did it very meekly.
"Well," said the woman, "we're
willing to take the house at ?30 a
year. Ain't we John?"
.John replied: "Yes."
' And we'll pay the rent promptly,
too. Won't we, John?"
"And we'll take good cure of the
house. Won't wc, .John?"
"And wo don't mind laking it for
three years. I)o we, John?"
"Ky and by," the agent inquired,
"of course you aroman and wife?"
"Man and wife," exclaimed the wo
man sharply. "Indeed we're not.
Ari; we, J (din?"
"No, my dear."
"What said the agent. "Not man
"Not exactly," she retorted. "I'd
'nave you know in this instance we are
wife and man. That's MJ, isn't it
And John meekly agreed.-Spare
- - . ?
The Chickamauga Monument.
To the Editor of Thc State: I have
just read your editorial in The State
of this date in regard to the South
Caroliua monument at Chickamauga.
and as a member of Kershaw's bri
gade heartily approve of the sugges
tion that a Confederate color bearer
in a position of action, leading his
regiment forward, would be an appro
priate design to cap the monument.
. When thc brigade started across the
open field for Snodgrass hill Gen.
Kershaw gave the command-"The
fifth battalion, the battalion of direc
tion." This made Scrgt. Evans, the
color bearer of James' battalion, the
guido for the brigade. Kershaw then
went to Evans and pointing to a tree
on Snodgrass said: "Do you see that
pine on yonder hill?" Evane replied
that ho die1 Kershaw said, "Go to
it." Evans replied: "I'll go or die."
After the lapse of 40 years aa mem
ory recalls thc grim determination de
picted on thc face of that color bearer,
who led not only his battalion but his
brigade to deeds of heroism rarely
equalled, if not to victory, I can think
of no more fitting capstone than the
A. W. Iludgens.
Easlcy, Jan. 25.
Lack of Reverence.
Roverencc is a quality sadly lacking
in the youth of to-day. There is pre
vailing an exaggerated idea of the "I'm
as good as anybody, b'gosh"sentiment.
So you are "as good as anybody," son,
if you make yourself so. But, being
as good as anybody, you will not need
to thrust that information on any one.
Nor will you need to despise others.
If you are roally worthy respect you
will not have to make an effort to ex
act respect. And it is a mistake to
imagine that treating others with laok
of respect elevates yourself. Respect
will be paid to real worth by those
whose opinions are worth the while.
If your goodness does not meet appre
ciation by people of worthy character
there is something the matter with
your goodness. It would be well to
make a personal inquiry and locate the
The habit of treating sacred sub
jects with levity ia a bad one. It kills
reverence in our hearts and thus low
ers our standards of goodness. Wo
need to nourish high ideals of right,
of goodness, of holiness, or vur own
characters are degraded. When rever
ence goes out, greed, selfishness and
inhumanity comes in. Besides the
wrong done to our own natures when
we fail to revercnoo things hold sa
cred, we do a grievous wrong to others.
It is evil enough to lower our own
standard of right, but when wo oloud
thc sense of purity, of sacredness, in
others, it is doubly wrong. If wo fail
in ourselves to keep some ideal holy
for our aspirations let us not drag the
ideal of others in the dust under our
Saw Three Centuries.
Senora Catalina Florea, who died
recently in Pasadena, was the oldest
woman in California. At tho time of
her death she had just completed her
116th year, and for over ninety years
she had lived under the shadow of the
San Gabriel Mission. Her husband
had been dead for more than fifty
years; and none of her ohildren or
grandchildren was living. The rela
tives whioh attonded her funeral were
deoendants of the fourth and fifth gen
erations. She oame to California with
her husband in 18112. Up to tho last
few days of her life she was afolo to
care for herself, as she was neither
lame, blind nor deaf. She had won
great fame as a needlewoman, and
many of thc most beautiful altar cloths
in the San Gabriel Churoh were of her
- Seeking equality with man, wo
man sinks to his level.
Until lu it bet' notice wo will finnish
to our subscribers who have paid up
i to dato and who will pny ono year in
advance, a combination of newspapers
! aa follows:
! 1. The Intelligencer and the setni
; weekly News and Courier one year fur
2. Tho Intelligencer, tho semi-week
ly News and Courier and the Home
; and Farm (semi-monthly) one year for
1 '4. '1 he Intelligencer and tho semi
weekly Columbia State one year for
4. The Intelligencer and the Home
and Farm one year for 81.75.
~>. The Intelligencer, tho semi-week
ly Atlanta Journal and any one of thc
tallowing papers one year for 82.25,
viz: .Southern Cultivator, Tho Western
Poultry News, American Swineherd,
The Gentlewoman, Tri-State Farmer
and Gardner, tho Homo and Farm,
'I'hii American Agriculturist, The Com
mercial Poultry, Tho Conkey Home?
Journal. The Stockman, Farm and
Fireside, J/issouri Valley F armer.
Now is the time to pay up your ar
rearages and K('t moro reading matter
next year for less money than ever
known before, every on? of the news
papers being first ohms in their respec
Hypnotizing Two Dollars.
Two men were walking behind an
clcgautly dressed woman on Fulton
street th?; other day.
"Did you ever see me bypnoti/.e a
womanV" asked one.
"Not ?cose!" the other sneered.
"Bet you two dollars [ eau make
that woman ahead of us touch both
her ears before she has goue half a
"Do you knew her?"
"No; never saw her before."
"What would you do to her?"
"Nothing but walk behind her. I
won't touch her."
"What would you say to her?"
"Nothing; no? a word.''
"And you'll make her put both her
hands to her ears without touching
her or speaking to her?"
"Well, it'll be worth two dollars to
see you do it. I'll have togo you."
"Very well. Watch now." In a
tone loud enough for the woman to
hear he said to his companion:
"Charley, how do you like tho new
fashion the women have of wearing
only ooo earring?"
Instantly the woman clapped one
gloved baud aud then the other to her
cars to see if she had lost oue of her
"It'll work every time." said the
wilmer. "You can make good wages
betting on ii ;f you can find suckers
enough lo take you up."-Brooklyn
Mr. Finch pen ny stepped aboard the
car at Fourth street, and paid his fare
but the conductor, who was very busy,
forgot that ho had received the nickle
and at Seventh street held out his
"Fare," he said.
"I paid you a half a mile back,"
protested Mr. Pinobpenny.
"I think not/' rejoined the con
"I say I did."
"I say you didn't."
Mr.Pinobpenny hesitated a moment,
and then said, with the air of an in
"Don't you reo'lect a mau that got
on about five minutes ago and held on
to his nickle ss if he didn't want to
give it up, and you almost had to pry
it out of his hand?"
"Well, that was me."
"I remember you now," said the
conductor, passing on with a grin.
- The worst slur one woman puts
on another io when sho says "anyway,
she ni .ike M a good wife."
ls ? new and scientific compound made fi
neither opiates nor poison?, lt purifies I
?cumatlsni and all blood diseases. Anyc
ta safety. DOM nat I ajare th? digestive
FLOBXVCB, 8. C., Aug. 18,1009.
Gentleman. :-I began to suffer from
rheumatism about three years ago, asd
bad lt rory bad In my limbs. At tirana
I could hardly walk, was treated by
a physician without benefit. Moro than
a year ago. Mr. Georg* Wilson, an engi
neer on the Cos-it Lino, Uvtng in Iflor
enee. told me ?hat "BrrnuMAon>a"
oared him. I got % bottle and lt bena
?tted ms. I took Aro bottles and aa
rm aa wail aa 1 ever waa In my Ute.
regard M BH EUMAOTOB ** aa a groat
ntedvolne. 1 know of other? it has
8. T. DTJBCH.
Sold by Druggist!. Will be sent e
Bobbitt Cbonlcal Co.,
FOR SALE BY E7J
BLACKSMITH AND 1
Ti?E undersigned, having succeede
& Co., will continue it at the old stand,!
Repairing and Repainting prompt!
We make a specialty of "Goodyear
General Blacksmith and Woodwork
Only experienced and skilled workn
We have now ready for sale Hom
hat we especial 1 v invite your attention t
We put on Goodyear Rubber Tires.
Church Street, Opposite Jail.
Why Ile Was Successful.
Thy fuel tb:tt success is mainly due
to hurd work has been expressed in
many different ways, but one of the
best was that recently employed by a
very Bucccbssul commercial traveler.
Ile was talking with a companion, a
rather lazy fellow, when tho latter ex
"1 declare, Juck, I can't understand
why you always succeed iu helling so
many more goods than I do!
"I'll tell you why it is," replied
Jack. "But," he added, "it's ? trade
secret, and you musn't tell it to every
"Of course, I wouldn't do such a
thing," was the answer.
"Well, then," said Jack impress
ively. "I succeed because wheu I'm
doing business I wear out the soles of
my shoes more than the scat of my
- The gray buzzard is said to be
the heaviest bird that flies, the young
males wheu food is plentiful weighing
nearly 40 pounds. The bird is al
- Pedagogues should remember
that they can't teach the young idea
how to shoot with blank cartridges.
- Champagne is said to be elevatiug
but the worst feature is that it brings
down more people than it elevates.
- Though thc world nay owe a man
a living, if he sits down and waits for
it to call and settle he'll die of disap
- An old bachelor says marriage is
a means of grace because it breaks up
pride and leads to repentance.
- Always look on the bright side
of things-and if you aro going to in
vest your coin therein, look on both
- No woman-ever loved a man
enough not to pretend to somebody
that she was not so sure about it as
she would like to be.
- It isa good deal easier to make a
woman think you love her than to
make her understand you don't.
- It takes a wouiau to kiss a child
and look in a man's eyes while she is
doing it as if Bb wert? kissing him.
- A woman's idea of a perfect hus
band is one who thinks he basa per
- No man ever dares talk with bia
wife the way she talks with the doc
- The only ecstacy which surpass
es a womau's wedding day is when she
goes to a matinco and thinks the lead
ing man cau'tkeep his eyes off her.
- Thc buniou's progress is painful
ly interesting to the pilgrim.
- Lovers, like armies, get along
well enough till the engagement
- Wise is the man who marries
young, makes a hit and doesn't brag
- Invalids often think they need
more rest, when all they need is less
- Men with small heads and pins
without any aro apt to venture beyond
- Vor each man who pities you bo
:ause of your misfortunes a thousand
will hate you beaause of your success.
- It's easier to make good resolu
tions than to break bad habits.
- A good workman is like a pair of
shears; he shuts up when be goes to
- The highest-prioed theater is the
Doe that gives 10-oent shows for half
- Somehow nearly everything a wo
olan wants is on the other side of a
- Nothing pleases some men more
than ?o be caught in the aot of doing
i good deed on the sly._'
real roots, herbs ead barks-contains
he Mood and removes the canees et
ne cen take R^EUH ACIDE with ebso
DABLXHUTOBT, 8. C., Aug. 10th, 1001.
Gentlemen:-About two years ago I
tad a very severe attack ox Innamma
ory rheumatism. 1 suffered great pain
na was confined to my ben for five
reeks. During tho time I was treated
>y two Physicians wlthent permanent
euef. Capt. Harker* a conductor en
he Atlantic Coast Line heard of my
oadition and sent me two bottles of
RQH?UACID?'." I began to take lt
ad in a Week I got np aad walked an
ru tokes. After taking three bottles ef
he remedy I gat entirely' well aad
rent beek to my business.
I personally know af a number at
thor bad oases that were oured by the
se ef your medicine, in this town aad
rp rea* paid on receipt of fx.co.
. Baltimore, fid., 13.3, A.
WOODWORK SHOPS 1
d to the business of Frank Johnson
uid solicits the patronage of the public.
Rubber and Steel Horse Shoeing
e-made, Hand-made Farm Wagon
J. P. TODD.
ACUTE AND CHRONIC, ?fiS?^iJ**
MUSCULAR, MERCURIAL, ^eS?Si>
from an ache or pain, and v.
ARTICULAR AND ?^??^Sg
INFLAMMATORY, bj exposure to cold or sudden chan FM.
the temperature. They become walkin
barometere and most accurate in weather predictions, the increasing paiaTc
muscles and joints foretelling the approaching storm or the coming ot HS
weather. It is f rom these constant sufferers that th ? great army of Thetun?^
cripples is recruited. Their bodies are worn out by the incessant paias??
the joints become so stiffened and bent ,
that they are at last compelled to give Bowline Oreen, g.
up or hobble about on cratches. Gentlemen j-Anent n, yeer art'?
Nobody ever outlived Rheumatism; attaoked by no ute ?heumatUa
the disease never loosens its grip or In my ahouldera, armsasd lee? be w
leaves of its own accord, but mast be ????? *L JtfJ? n*!Lr*80 *? ?na
driven out by Intelligent and persist- ^ffJ^SSSSg^
eut treatment through th? blood, fer glaring me nay relief. I oaw B!?S
'Rheumatism of every variety and form advertised and decided to try J
is caused by au over acid condition of Immediately I eomnaeaoed its nH\
the blood, and the deposit in muscles,' felt better, and remarked te mi
joints and nerves of corrosive poisons mother that I waa glad X had at 1?^
and gritty particles, and it is these ,ound *ome relief, I continued iB
irritating substances;that produce the ^a?SaaiS
inflammation, swelling and pains, nco*M of s# s# B> 8lnce lt Jg***
which last as long as the blood remains mUeh good. Yours truly, *
in this sour and acid state. Maa. ALICE HOBTOB,
? To cure Rheumatism permanently 811 Twelfth Street,
the blood must be purified and invig
I orated, and no other remedy does this so well or so promptly as S. 9. Q.**ft
j refreshes and restores to the thin acid blood its nourishing and health-ens.
! tain i properties. And when strong, rich blood is again circulating through
the body the acid poisons and irritating matter are washed out of the muscles
and joints, and the pains at onceceaa
S^^amm9^ id^'*^^ Rheumatism xs a thing of the
ffgpwwhsjjj ff jjfggfc?| past. S. S. 3. is a purely vegetable
m_^a??^^ \. ^s?w^ medicine and does not derange, thg
^sst^/Sa ^IW^^k stomach like the strong minad
sw^^h? ? remedies, bnt builds up the general
P^^^r P^^eV hc*Itll? increases the appetite anfl
Through our Medical Department
the pain-racked, despondent Rheumatic sufferer will receive helpful advice
from Physicians of experience and skill without charge. Write us fully about
your case._THE SWIFT SPEOIFIO OO?, ATLANTA, 04,
.A. TI cl row it's...
A. well as...
Organs and Sewing Machines
We want t>> V ll yoo ab mt, but you will have to come to the Store. Thia
?aper i* uot oig enough to tell you about all the good things we have for you
and leave any sp>c>: f'-r oilier news, i
Price-? luve surely talton a tumble.
Good Sewing Maciiu . t^uuw) for 815.50 just to reluce ato;k
THE C. A. HEED MUSIC HOUSE.
A. C. STRICKLAND,
OFFICE-Front Rooms over Pana
ern and Merchants Bank.
' Th?* opposite out illustrates Con*
tinimiiH Unto TOOTH. Tho Ideal
Plate-uiore cleanly than the mun
ni louth. Vi. isa-i itttto ?>r 'nreakl
rom Pla*" NJ ot tbi*? kimi* .
AT HORSE SHOEING
Wo eau serve you promptly and in a
workman-like manner. Repaire on
Carriages, Buggies and Wagons al
ways secure clone attention. The
ons we build have nothing but big
PAUL E. STKPHEN8.
THE STATE OF SCUTH CAROLINA,
Csnnty sf Aldersea.
Iff COURT OP PRORATE!.
Sobert Por'T Richardson, Jane 8peed. J. If. Led
focd, L. H. Led Ord ?nil Carrie .. Ledford,
PNI a tl fl?. ??aLc st Malinda Caroline Richardson,
Lawrence Ric herd no?, Cathortae Yountblood,
Au*' da B-adberry. Alexander Richard-on,
Anriisma MePTial), Nancy Richardson. Jnraea
Rlebardeon, J . B Led ford, M. P. lidford. Mary
E. JUtnhy and Ly d'a Ilford, Defendants.
Sum in? IIB fo> ItMiet-i no plaint 8cr?ed.
To th? Pefeadaot?, Malinda Caroline Richardeon,
Catherine Toimc<>'->od. Ananda Bredberrr,
Alexander Kichardton, Atijruttus Mcphail,
Nanr.. Kleba dwi. Ja* ra Rlftbardfton, J. B.
Ltd hld, M. P. Led'urd, Mary E. Hamby and
YOU ?rr nc cby summoned and required to aa
awer the ?'om plana tn ?ni? action, a copy af which
ia herewith -erved uaoii ?ou, and lo ?otro a copy
of your tearer -n the imiJ <oiipl?lnt on theaaiA
scriber ai hu oftio-, svri?r*nn < , fl , S C., within
twenty day* after th? *?3'-lce hereat, exclusive
Of the ?ny of Bach ecrttco; and If you fall to
un? wer the Complaint w thia tba Onie aforesaid,
?he Plaintiff* in Ibis aoiluu will apply tu the
Ceurt for the rehof demanded la tte ? omplaint.
Dated Jan. ft. A I) tOM
E. G. Mea Ka Md, Plaintiff*' Attorney.
[8B**] Jae. C. WA?KIM?, O C r.
To lb* Defendants, Lawrence ajeaerdeaa, Cathe
rin* Y*uagblo*4. Nancy ttlchardsen. Jaar?
miehasdea*. Lydia Lad f.? rd ead J.h. Leaford.
M. P. Ledford.ead Mazy 8 atMby, ?a*ea. *r
Ta ka ?..lea th?? ?ba ?osa-?ai wi le this Mtlaa,
taaetbar with ?ha Maaaeaaa* af whisk tba feras*?
las U a o*ay, *** flier* * a th? edee* af the Clerk cf
?ba Court aa Anson la th? Coast/af ander
son, la t*e State af ir.?vb oes-alta*, ea ?Ute Ali day
ef Jest, <m
B. O. li ?A DA MS, PktlatiaV Attorney.
Te the D-**end?ata, Java atc i ardath ead Lydia
Take netlte I ?at aaltaa T*a ?raatly le the Osar?
within twenty day? after the to rt it* karool asea
yea (br tko es*/*lt?su*t ef e ?asardfcta ad mee?,
aka Plaintiff* ?nil ?eely .? ?be Coe rt ta have anea
appalntraoat atada fer yea te sesear saddented
each aoUoa la ye*r bah alf.
Jan 7 Sf' SP?**?
Oleenaw aaa. tweaks o>Qe*?.
PfimilM a hnroUnt^frowfiv.
?TrwT mi* to Htito? Qr*y
Soir to lt? Youthful 0>J or.
Oana eaabt dkwx-M * bair ti ilma
JP?aad SlXDit Droughts
I hereby notify all partis who owe the
firm of B?eckley A Pr^twelJ, by no?e> or
otherwise, mni nil parti*-* who aro nwloc
me for Moles. BnuKie^. &<\, that all
amonntduH munt ira paid np promptly
by November lat next, an I munt ti ave
JO-. .!. FRETWELL.
Sept 17, 1902 17
Notice of Stockholders'
Anderson, S. C., Dec. 28th, 1902.
Ats meeting nf the DI rotors of Orr
Cotton Mill?, buhl to-day, thn following
reetolnthmH wnre adoptai ;
"1st. Toar, a m HO ti nw of tbe Stockhol
der* of Orr Cotton Mill* Jw held at tho
oitlne of rb?* o ?m pm y un 23th Jatinarj,
1903. nt 12 o'clock ip., for tue purpose of
fv)iini(*er\nu the orof ol t ion of inore-alng
the Capital stunk of th?* wald Corporation
from $400,000.00 to (800,000 00, to add 30,
000 Spindlea tuni other necessary ma
chinery to the plant."
' 'lin!. That tb?? unties of the time, place
and purp<iaa nf turu mating and amount
of InoreoM* of the Capital be pnbliabed in
The AndiTMiD Intt-lllttencer and The
Proplo'u Advocate at lna^t once a week
for, four euuoaseivB wow ka prior to the 28th
of Jemar*. 1903. '
"Ard. That the Stockholder* of record
on ttbove riate H hall havn tho preferenoe
Of taking such Inureaee of stock In pro
portion to the amount lia, ehe or they
may then owe."
JAMES Lt. ORR.
PrmVdeui and Traaeurer.
Sec. and Asst. Treas.
Jfto 7. 1903 29 4
BM1X OF ANDERSON.
J. A.. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
B. P. MAULDIN, Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank lb th
Interest Paid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With ffnsnrpaseed facilities and resow*
ees ?rn am at all times prepared to ao
oom*n>Mlate oar nustomers. '
Jan 10, 1900 29
IsTR A. T. SKELTON has bee?,
engaged bj the Anderson Mutual Fiie
insurance (io. to inspect ?bo building
insured lo this Company, and will
commence work on the first of Joly*
Policy-holders are requested to have
fhtir PoJicii* at baud. so. there will
bo BO unnecessary delay io the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE XN
S?? ANCE CO.
OB, W??lteS'S ^SSSS.
r ^ ll HR SeSaw on homo or
Wblskey Cure [i^anta?^?oorgl-.
BAMMER S ?\ LV6
tho moat healing salvo In tho world.