Newspaper Page Text
row OF TI i H poon MAN.
Uncle Sum Wants t?> Popularize the
Washington, February 14.-Uncle
Sam wauls to popularize thc milch
goat, which is thc "cow of the poor
people." livery poor family in this
country ought to have at least two
goats, hut it is of utmost importance
that thc animals shall bc of the proper
breed and, therefore, thc department
of agriculture, which has been making
a special study of the subject recently
is taking steps to procure the impor
tation of certain desirable milk-giv
ing stock, such as thc Maltese and thc
The goat is thc greatest milk pro
ducer of all domestic animals, giving
much more of the product than the
cow in proportion to size and food
consumed. Many goats yield ten
times their body weight of milk an
nually atul exceptional ones as much
as eighteen titne?. A good milch gout
yields at. least two quarts of milk a
day. and in F?uropc goats that produce
from three to live quarts per diem are
lu Kuropc thc goat is considered so
valuable as to be almost indispensable.
That the animal should bc utilized t<?
HO small un extent in this country
seems astonishing. I!ut thc depart
ment of agriculture believes it practi
cable to build up a great milch goat
industry in the United States, begin
ning with thc poorer people, who arc
unable to own aud feed a cow. Later
on, '?perhaps, there will be goat dai
ries, ^hich would bc likely to be very
successful near large cities, the milk
commanding a much higher price than
COW'B milk, owing to its superior rich
ness aud absolute freedom from germs
There is no good rcasou why goat'?
milk cheese should not bc manufac
tured on a large scale in this country,
tho product bcing'kvcry choice and com
manding high prices. Many of thc
_?, - .._i e- . "-.?".i
mu? ui^iii_> csiucincu ci UUI I Ul pi.n
cheeses are made from goat'.* milk
for example, Roquefort, Schcwcitzor .
aud llicotto. Others nie called St.
Marcclliu, St. Claude and Uheverctin,
thc first of these three, however, being
partly of sheep's milk. On one es
tate near Lyons, France, 12,000 goals
arc kept for cheese making.
In no country has the raising of tine
milch goats been brought to such a |
degree of perfection as on the island ?
of Malta, where a population of 200,- '
000 relics almost wholly upon these
animals for milk and cheese. Thc
Maltese goats arc very largo and hand
some, with lung glossy hair and it is
no uncommon thing for one of them
to yield five or six quarts a day. They
could not bc introduced successfully
in the United States, because the cli
mate would be too cold for them, but
crosses of thom with hardier varieties
would bc most valuable.
Another valuable variety, which
crosses to advantage with an ordinary
goat, is the Nubian-an animal larger
by half than thc oommon species and
of a very striking eppearance. Its
lower jaw projects beyond tho upper,
tho lower teeth oftcu extending above
the nostrils. Thc cars are flat, long
and pendant. This goat, which some
times gives over six quarts of milk a
day, being tho most productive vari
Salt (-vork is a fain otis 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
Scott's E m uls io n i s the 1 nod
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 thc combination
of cod liver oil and hypophos
phites in ?Scott's Emulsion
that puts new life into the
w ik parts and has a spet tal
action on thc diseased lungs.
FA sample wi? be
sent free upon request.
Ba kara that this picture In
the form of a label ie on the
wrapper of every bottle of
Emulsion yon buy.
409 Pearl St., N. Y.
, joe and $1; all druggists.
treme I y Ai'i,H<i?v<' i<? ..!!: ? the j
necessity ul utilizing i'. by cross for
It is estimated that eight goats can
subsist and will yield a good How of
milk on the amount of feed required
for one cow. They aro satisfied with
provender <?f any sort, and by keep
ing a couple of them instead of a cow
the family of a workingman may be
provided during thc entire year with
milk. The goat gives a more whole
some milk thao the cow, of higher
nutritive value aud richer in fat.\ So
far as known, the animal is not sub
ject to tuberculosis and its milk is
invariably free from thc germs of that
that dreaded disease.
Goat's milk is much nearer to
mother's milk in composition than
cow's milk. In Germany the chil
dren frequently take their food direct
fruin the udder of the family goat, as
tho kid does. In Italy, which is a
goat country, thc feeding buttle is
scarcely heard of and babies who are
not so fortunato as to be nursed by
their mothers lind in the little Italian
nanny their next best friend; and it is
not au uncommon Bight to see an in
fant or small child drawing its dinner
from the gout which has been brought
to the steps ur into thc house for the
Tho department of agriculture's
special expert in goats is Mr.*George
Fayette Thompson, from advance
proof-sheets of whose "Mat.u \ of
Goat liaising" thc information here
givcu has been obtained. It seems
that a milch goat should bc hornless,
short-haired and of solid color. It is
worth while to buy only well-bred ani
mals and both buck and doo should
bc of milk giving strain. Kindness
and gentleness arc required and feed
ing must bc liberal, if good results in
tho way of milk arc expected. A
goat must have hay, about 500 pounds
a year, or equivalent fodder, and will
eke out its existence on kitchen slops.
It must bc milked three times a day
and there should be a bench outside
the goat house for thc animal to stand
upo::, lt soon lenros what the bench
is for and will get upon it when milk
ing time comes.
Milch goats are remarkably prolific.
.Some breeds have as many as four
kids at a birth and the Nubian some
times produces as many ai eleven in a
year. Now and then people complain
of the too strong flavor of goat's milk,
but, wher*' mell a trouble is not noti
ced, it is due to tho fact that thc ani
mals are not kept clean. Not only
should their quarters bc kept in a
wholesome state, but the goats them
selves ought to bo washed and comb
ed occasionally. Under such con
ditions thc milk, whioh is thicker and
has more "body" to it than cow's
milk, will be found delicious. But,
though BO good to drink and so excel
lent for cheese making, it is of no UFO
for butter-partly because it does not
"cream" readily, thc fat globules in it
being exceedingly small.
A Shake lu 'Frisco.
James W. Edgott, one of tho
shrewd business men of Brooklyn,
who would rather give a friend $1,000
in cash than subscribo for $10 worth
of stock in a new venture, says: "I
was iu tho Palace Hotel, San Fran
cisco, with Mrs. Edgctt and our two
daughters on the night of the most
violent earthquake they have had
thero in years. It was our first ex
perience, and we wero at tho moment
not pleased. Our rooms were on tho
fifth floor and chinga moved around in
a most disturbing fashion. Men, wo
men and children flocked into the
halls in a panic, all in their night
olothes, except one old gentleman and
his wife. Ho was, so far as we oould
toll, completely dressed, and it
was his reassuring words that pre
vented a shocking catasrophe.
"He was old man eloquent. His
splendid voice rang out like a clarion,
summoning us all to bc calm. 'I have
lived hero twenty-five years,' he said,
'and have been through scores of
earthquakes far worse than this.
lt is all over. It lasted forty
seconds, and what you feel now
is thc house settling back to its nor
mal rigidity.' Many more things he
said. I had determined that it was
better for Mrs. Edgett and the girls
to remain on the fifth floor if the house
went down, thau on tho first, and they
bravely agreed with mo. Thero would
be less ruins on top of us. It was a
quoor, quaint audience-night gowns,
i night shirts, pajamas, night caps,
[smoking jackets, here and thero a
[chemise, bare feet and bare heads.
The old gentleman, known as the
head of a large firm in thc city, said
by way of peroration: 'Why, ladies
and gentlemen, look at rae! I was
asleep when the shook came,and I calm
ly dressed myself.' He had on an
overcoat that nearly touched the floor,
and as he spoko he unbuttoned it and
threw it open. Tho women screamed
'Uh!' His wife raised up her hands
and cried, 'James!' The old fellow
had forgotten to put on his trousers.
But he was otherwise fully dressed,
even to eollarand tio. With laughing
at bim wo forgot that there was such a
thing as an earthquake."-New York
flot a Slave, but thc Autocrat and Idol
of thc Home.
"Xo race can rise higher than its
mothers." Japanese women are es
sentially a race of mothers, and tho
care and rearing of their children
occupy so much of their time and
thought that they are unable to
have that extensive social life their
western Bisters enjoy, even were it
not for the etiquette which makes
it actually fashionablo for them to
find their pleasures in their humes.
Many have imputed to Japanese \
women in consequence a lack of
knowledge and undue meekness, re
garding them os little more than
servants of their families and hus
bands. Such criticism i.s purely su
perficial and far from being accu
rate, indeed, it is very inaccurate.
J he position of a Japanese wom
an is a high oim. She is addressed
us "okusama," thc honorable lady
of thu house, and she is treated with
the greatest consideration and re
spect by JUT husband and lier fam
ily. Far from being a muck, slavish
creature of thc household, she is
more of thu mentor, tho autocrat
and idol of thu home. In domestic
a Hairs she has full control, lier
duties arc onerous, but never re
pugnant to her. They consist of
managing thu household, practicing
economy, making her home pleasant
both in appearance and by her cheer-*
fulness of disposition, and the ed
ucation and instruction of her chil
dren, for even after the children
have entered school they are still
under her tutelage.
As her homo is therefore her
world, it is only natural that it has
become the inherent instinct of the
Japanese women to lavish the great
est love and tenderness upon their
homes and to expend much time
and thought in endeavoring to make
them as attractive and as pleasant
Her house is thc acme of purity.
To a western eye the aspect of the
interior of a Japanese houso may
at first seem hare and cheerless. In
truth, thc Japanese abhor decora
tion of any kind and consider it not i
only inartistic, but extremely vul
gar. I was once shown a so called
"Japanese room" in thc house of a
Chicago millionaire, and I am quite
sure that thc average Japanese
housewife would have thought her
self in tho room of some insane per
Ron or else in some curiosity shop.
Such a profusion of articles scat
tered broadcast about thu room!
Such a frightful display of mixed
up ornaments hanging to the wall!
-Onoto Watanna in Home and
Tides In the Mediterranean.
For practical purposes thu Med
iterranean may bo accepted as being
what it is popularly supposed io bc,
a tidulesa sea, but it is not so in
reality. In many places there is a
distinct rise and fall, though this is
more frequently duo to winds and
currents than to lunar attraction.
At Venice there is a rise of from
one to two feet in spring tides, ac
cording to the prevalenco of winds
up or flown tho Adriatic. In many
straits and narrow arms of the sea
there is a periodical flux and reflux,
but tho only place where tho tidal
influence, properly so called, is un
mistakably obsorvod is in tho gulf
of Gabes, where tho tide runs at
thc rate of two or thrco knots an
hour and the riso and fall varies
from three to eight feet.
lt Puzzled Him.
Grimes-My wife paid me quite a
compliment last night. She told me
I would make a good novelist.
Henderson-How did sho como to
tell yon that ?
Grimes - That's what I don't
know. I was explaining to ncr how
I happened to bo so lato getting
home, and all of a sudden and quite
irrelevantly she said, "Do yon know,
John, you would make a splendid
novolist?" Naturally I felt flat
tered, but it seemed odd at the time,
and it still puzzles mo that she
should havo thought of it just at
The Mohavcs believe ?hat all who
die and aro not cremated arc turned
into owls, and when they hear an
owl hooting at night they think it
is the spirit of some dead Mohave
returned. After any one dies they
do not cat salt or wash themselves
for four days. They had formerly
on annual burning of property and
all ?. ould contribute something to
tho flames in expectation of its go
ing up to their departed friends in
heaven, or "white mountain," as
they call it.
Whito river, Arkansas, i? said to
be the crookedest stream in the
United States, if not in tho world.
It travels 1,000 miles in traversing
a distance of 300, zigzagging, wind
ing, twisting, curving, bending its
mazy, tortuous, tortive way through
the beautiful Ozark mountains, tho
Alps of America.
- Dickson-"Remember that bril
liant young fellow Tompkins, who was
ia oar class at college? Wonder what
beoame of him. I always though'; che
world would hear from Tompkins."
Ricrardson-"It did. Ho became ar
auctioneor, afterward traveled as a
barker fora side-how, ael is now beat
ing the bas3 drum for tho Salvation
- The chief end of man is the ono
with the head on.
?iivim* *is at'on federate llamo.
"Iioauvior," once thu home of him
who was for four years President of
the confederacy, became yesterday the
property of the Sons of Confederate
Veterans of the Slate of Mississippi,
to be dedicated by them as a home of
disabled, indigent or infirm cx-Coofed -
! crate soldiers. The $10,0U0 requisite
co purchase "Beauvior*' has at length
! been raised, aud the work so long car
j ried forward by patriotic men and pa
triotic women in Mississippi and neigh
boring States has at last been finished.
The people of Mississippi have made
no mistake in purchasing this historic
building and in devoting it to thc use
of men who wore the gray. It is right
that Mississippi, as well as every other
Southern State, should provide for the
Confederate soldier who may require
assistance, aud it is especially fitting
that the old heroes should be permit
ted to Kpcnd their last days in what
was once the hume of thc President nf
We rejoice that a consummation so
devoutly wished has rewarded the la
bors ol' tho good people of Mississi ppi
who, in tho face of difficulty and dis
couragement, have givcu their hands
and their hearts to this noblo work.
Thc people of Louisiana congratulate
the Mississippi Sous of Veterans and
the Mississippi Daughters of the Con
federacy upon thc high success that
has crowned their efforts. It is grati
fying also to know that thc people of
Mississippi have at length made ample
provision for their heroes in gray.
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
Negotiating a Loan. '
A young Irishman in want of a five
pound note, wrote to his uncle as fol
lows: "Dear Uncle-If you could see
how I blush for shame while I am
writing, you would pity me. Do you
know why? Because I have to ask you
for a few pounds, aud do not know
how to express myself. It is impossi -
hie for mc to tell you. I prefer to
iie. I send you this by messenger, j
who will wait for au answer. Believe
me, my dearest uncle, yoir most obe
dient und affectionate nephew,-.
I*. S.-Overcome with shame for what
I have done I have been running after
thc mcsssenger in. order to take thc
letter from bim; hut I cannot catch
him up. Heaven grant that some
thing may happen to stop him, or that
my letter may get lost." Tho uncle
Was naturally touched, but was equal
tn tl*e emergency. . Ile replied as fol
li-vs: "My dear Jack-Console your
self and blush no longer. Providence
has heard your prayer. The messen
ger lost your letter. Your affection
Letter From Warm Climate.
"Speaking of pulpit jokes, a church
goer remarked, "I have yet to hear a
better one than that on a reverend
gentleman of a small congregation in
the city. Ho is a fine preacher, a man
along in years, loved and revered by
his flock. His pulpit utterances never
verge upon levity of any sort. He ab
hors a r.'sqrt to humor ic church.
"One Sunday evening he was speak
ing to his congregation about Mrs.
Jones, ono of thc prominent women of
his church, who had gone south for
her health. In his previous remarks
he had, with feeling, referred to Mrs.
Smith, who had recently loft this
world for a better ono.
"Ile startled bis hearers by saying:
'I have just received a letter from
, Mrs. Smith. She sr/s itisvery warm
where she is now.'
i ''Shocked at the audible titter in
the staid congregation, the good man
p'ui-ed, looked blank and then gasped,
'I meant from Mrs. Jones,' and hastily
announced the hymn."-New York
- Tho old maids of Adams county,
IV, are *aid to have organized a so
eirty and adopted resolutions urging
ihe passage of a law compelling bach
elors to marry. They evidently be
lieve in union*.
- A physician say* thai whiskey
drinking weaken? the eyer.. Perhaps
ii d'.es, but consider hov* it Htrength
ei? * I he hrem ll !
The great rheumatic rei
fora of rheumatism, but mal
and ail diseases arising froi
Badersed by physicians and
where after th
DOSA NOT INJURE TH?
GonUetnen i-I talc* pteatntf In bearii
of your '* Kirana AGZB a." Tw? WWM ?I
bo of any beaont to yon in a4vort4afae yo
YOUJS truly, Vf H. Ba
All Druggist*, fi.00; or pi
Bobbitt Chemical Ce.,
FOR SALE BY EV
Aiiotfit-r Trudi thu; (MUK'.
'There is a popular belief that tbe
negro knows how to handle a mule
better than a white man," said an
observant mau, ''bur, this belief is
erroneous. I am just from a sugar
plantation, where- some young mules
are being trained for the work that
they have to do during tho grinding
season, and 1 there observed that if
the overseer had not superintended
the training nome of the mules would
have been crippled. Now a planta
tion is tho best place to judgo a negro's
abilities in this respect, for tbero they
handle mules more then do any other
class of negroes. If the mule balks
while a negro is handling him the
mule will receive a good beating, and
this makes matters worse, for thc
more one beats a mule the worse he
generally gets. Thc animal becomes
stoical, and it takes something more
than blows to stir him. Still, thc
negro docs not think of anything but
this sort of punishment, provided he
alone has charge of thc mule. Some
time ago I came across a balking mule
and au infuriated negro. The negro
had dismounted-for he had been rid
ing the mule-and with a stout whip
handle was pout diug the mule for all
that his strength enabled him. Jf a
pebble or a small piece of rock is drop
ped into a mule's ear the animal will
run at breakneck speed. I thought of
this, and told tho negro to get into
tho saddle. -
" 'He won't move, boss,' said the
negro, 'and he's been standing here
all mawnin' like he's dade.'
*'I secured a pebble and informed
the negro that if he would get on the
mule everything would go on well.
" 'Taint no use to do nawthin' DO
mo', an' I dun gib him up,' bc replied.
"I finally succeeded in getting him
to remount, and as he did so I dropped
the pebble in the mule's ear. The
animal threw his head us simultan
eously, then started' away as if Mexi
can Epurs were being punched into
his sides, while tho negro held on
with much difficulty. All I could
" 'Wonder what dat white man
<?onc dis here mule.' "-New Orleans
.V St run ge Meteorite.
Washington, Feb. 1-4.-A remarkable
meteorite, weighing 360 pounds, has
arrived at the National Museum. This
stone was recently fcund on a farm in
Christian county, Ky.
A member of the geological survey
who was sent to verify its genuineness
says that the rock contains combina
tions of clements that never could have
oome iuto existence on the earth. In
addition to this fact while the meteor
ite measures barely a foot and a half
in length or breadth, it is so heavy
it took several men to carry it. Sei
en lists believe it was dropped from the
tail of a comet passing within the
earth's orbit, and they consider it a
wonderful specimen, because they say,
at least three-fourths of the falling
meteorites aro consumed in the atmos
phere before reaching the earth's sur
face, or are broken in fragments.
Io appearance the rook is very rough
being covered with granules held to
gether by metallic cement. It is
mainly made up of the iron, character
istic only of ultra-terrestrial objects.
It also contains a substance called iau
rencite, whioh oxidizes so rapidly in .
atmosphere that it cunnot-bo peroeived
after a moment's exposure. This is
considered an additional proof that the
stone at one timo belonged to a body
in the solar system, where atmospheric
conditions differ from those of the
This particular meteorite is called
Pallasite, after a similar one found in
Siberia in 1700. The curatov purpos
es to out the new exhibit in half, and
polish one side of it, that visitors may
have an opportunity to see the pecu
liar elements which oompose it.
- Money may not make the man,
but that doesn't prevent the mau from
trying to make money.
- A third party may bc all right in
politico, but when it comes to court
ship it's different.
nedy not only cares every
Ices radical cur*? of
n Imparities tn the blood.
1 prominent people every
creagh trial. .
t DIOBamfB ORO?N8U
RALvren, H. C.
iff ftotthnaay to %%. Mrattvc ?rop#Tti*a
?ro? myeasof a ease. IftMswiU
UT memoriam recaady, you ?an nie it.
JIB. Steward MUxU ttin? Institution.
repaid on receipt of price.
. Baltimore, fid.
CANNOT BE RUBBED OUT
Bat a good liniment or pleater will often giva
temporary relief because it produces ccu?fe
irritation or reduces the inflammation and sc&.
ness. But no sort of external treatment can have
any effect whatever upon the disease itself, f0f
Rh>9wnsMana im not m aftfo ??titease, bot
is due to an over acid condition of the blood, ana
thc deposit of irritating matter or Uric Acid
salts or sediment in the muscles end joints, and
no amount of rubbing or blistering can dislodge
these gritty particles or change the add blood!
Rheumatism often becomes chronic, and the W.U?.
cl es ant4 joints permanently stiff and useless amj
the nei /ons system almost wrecked, bec,T ?; - .
much time is lost in trying to cure a blood disease
with outside applications or doctoring the skia.
Rheumatism must be treated
through the blood, and no remedy
brings such prompt and lasting relief
as S. S. S. It 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
arc dislodged and washed out of the
muscles 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 dont 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 eau be taken with
safety by old and young.
Rheumatic sufferers who write us about their case will receive valuable)
aid and helpful advice from our physicians, 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 3
condensed form much information about Rheumatism.
THE 8 Wi FT 8PEOIFEO OO., ATLANTA, QA?
ILouiovlllo, Ky., Maroh 27, '02.
Gentlemen:-I am fflad to say tim
S. S. S. ha? cured sae of BhonaiatUa.
About two year* as*o X suffered frora
Rheumatism In my knees and feet,
my ankles swelling no that X could
not pat on my shoes. This continuo!
for several months, daring: which
time X was applying1 liniments ana
eroinnr by my physician's direction*,
but derived no benefit. X was told
of 8. 8. 8. and tried lt. I immedi.
stely sot relief, and continued th?
medicine until X was entirely well
2108 Ployd St, X). J. DUANE.
Tuts E?tnl>Uribm?ut has neon Solling?
IN ANDERSON for more thau forty years. During all that time competitors
have come,and (i"ue, but wo have remained righr. here. We have always sold
Cheaper than any others, and during those long years wt! have not had one dis
sa tis tied customer Mistakes will sometimes occur, and if at any time we
found tlnit n cu-tomer wa; dissatisfied we did nob rest until we had made him
satisfied. This pohoy, rigidly adhered io, han made us friends, true and last
ing, and we eau fay willi pride, but without boasting, ?hat we have the confi
dence of thu people nf tin- section. Wo have a larger Stuck of Goods this
season than Wr have i ver had, and we pledge you our word that wo have never
sold Furnitur? >:< close A margin of profit as we are doing now. This is
proven by il>e fact that we are selling Furniture not only all over Anderson
County hui in every Town lu the Piedmont section. Come aud see us. Your
parents t.aved money by buying from us. and y??u aud your children eau Eave
money by buying here, too. We carry EVERYTHING i ti the Furniture Hue,
C. F. TOLLY &. SON, Depot Street.
Tho Old Reliable Furniture Dealers
HQ BETTER PIANOS
Mude in tho world, and no lower
prices. Absolutely tho highest grade
thai can be found, and the surprise is
bn w can such high grade Pianos lie
had so reasonable? Well, it'* thia
way : Pianos are being sold at too
great; a profit. I save you from 25 to
' 40 per cent in the c?>st. I am my own
hook-keeper, salesman and collector
-tho whole '"dhow." iee I No
worked-over,* second-hand repoesased
stock. I do not sell that kiud. If you
are alright your credit is good with me.
The bnju Heed Organ in the world is the "Carpenter."
Will mom Ut Express office December lat.
M L. WILLIS.
A. 0. STRICKLAND,
OFFICE-Front Rooms over Farra
era and Merchants Bank?
The opposite cot Illustrates Con
tinuous Gam Teeth. The Ideal
Pints-more o'onn ly than the natu
ral teeth. No bad tant* or bre&h
from Pla?-ft nf this kind*
are the most fatal of all dis
'!? KIDNEY CURE h a
or money refunded* Contains
renxdies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the Best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
PRICE 50c and $1.00.
FOrt SALE BY EVANS' PHARMACY
- THE -
BANK OF ANDERSON.
J. A. BROOK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
B. P. MAULDIN. Cashier
AT HORSE SHOEING
We can serve you promptly and iu a
workman-lik? manner. Repairs on
Carriage**, Bu.eg ie* and Wagons al
ways sw'uw ? i.Mr attention: Tho Was
ons v.v build hare nothing but hig
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
THE largest, strongest Bank ta tb
Interest Faid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With fcourpaswi facilities and r?sout*
oes we aie at all times prepared to ac
oom m nd a te our customers.
MR. A. T. 8KELTON has been
cagaged Ly ?ho Anderson Mutual Fito
I MU tm nco Co to ia*p?*'t tho buildings
injured* iu thin Company, and will
commence work on the first of July.
Policy-holders are requested to . have
their Policies at haud, so there will
be no unnecessary delay in the in?
D peet iou.
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIR? IN
BAN^EIf QA a.Vg
tho moat heating ?alva tn tftasworfoV
ClOfcMM fUAjMHttfltt th? h
COM* M&lp 4l*>?
ANO MTWOOLLEY 00-,
E. G. MCADAMS,
ANDERSON; S. 0.
tn** Ooloo in Sooood Story of ibe An
derson Bntldlng. sver the Clothing Sw*
of C. A. Re*-?". n*?xt door t<- F?Ttovr?
and M-rehsnU' Bank.
Jan <Vl*0e 29