Newspaper Page Text
- Bids for $3,000,000 of the bonds
cf indebtedness of the Philippine is
lands have been called for.
- In the oil fields of Texas south'
erners are protecting negroes who are
ordered to leave by northern and west
- Frank Long, a Macon, Ga., gro
cer, has made this season, according to
the Atlanta Journal, upwards of $5,
OOO on 40 aores of cantaloupes.
- A negro who assaulted a white
girl near New Baltimore, N. Y., was
saved from lynohing by an officer who
smuggled the negro to another town.
- In Kentucky a mob broke in a
jail to take therefrom a white man
convicted of murder and sentenced
to life imprisonment and lynched him.
- Negroes from Evansville, Ind.,
find no hospitality in any part of that
seotion and arc ordered to move at
time of arrival in the southern Indiana
- Joseph W. Cummin, cashier of
tho Cornwall bank, Newburgh, N. Y.,
has been arrested on charge of default
ing. He has confessed that ho is $50,
- Winchester, Va., was visited by
a cloudburst that submerged tho en
tiro town to the dopth of from three
to six feet and caused damage of
thousands of dollars.
- Geo. B. Hiss of Charlotte, N. C.,
president of the American Cotton
Manufacturer's association, thinks
there will be 30,000,000 idlo spindles
by the first of September.
- Enraged at the tardiness of thc
court, a mob broke into the* jail at
Flemingsburg, Ky., and hanged Wm.
Thacker, a white mac, who two years
ago killed John Gordon.
- An unknown friend has donated
$25,000 to Kev. S. L. Morris, D. D.,
of Atlanta, secretary of tho Home
Mission board of the Presbyterian
Church, for home missions.
- A negro who burglarized the resi
dence of the mayor of Bod Bank, N.
J., and attempted to criminally as
sault the mayor's daughter, was saved
from lynohing by the polioe.
- A Virginia man threatened to
court the first woman he found pick
ing berries on his land. The next
day he found thirteen, and all claimed
to haye boen the first on the ground.
- Miss Lavina Wheeler is dead in
Oakland, Cal., at the age of 102 years.
She was in full possession of her facul
ties almost up to the time of her
death. She died, aooording to her ph >
aioians, simply of old age.
C?en. Clement A. Evans, of Georgia,
flays there are sufficient funds in hand
to begin tho erection of the "Battle
Abbey" at Richmond, Va. The funds
of the Confederate Memorial associ
ation for this objeot are now Btated to
- The governor of New Jersey has
cancelled the charters of about seven
hundred corporations beoauso they
neglected to pay their annual tithes
to the state. C The only wiched corpo
ration iu^Tew Jersey is the one that
fails to oome up to the cashier's desk
- A negro in New York State out
raged a 11-year-old white girl, and an
effort was mado to lynch him, but tho
sheriff smuggled him ont of town to
another place. In New Jersey another
negro attempted an assault on ayouug
white lady. He, too, was secretly con
veyed to another town and lynching
- Mrs. Carrio Luce is suing F. W.
Woodworth & Co., proprietors of a
10-cent store in Richmond,'Va., for
$5,000 damages for getting her. leg
broken in a crowd while attending a
"bargain dale" in their store. She
contends that the proprietors should
not have permitted such a large orowd
to come in.
- Miss Willie Wray, a Tennessee
girl, went to Mississippi and worked
on a farm eight years dressed as man.
Her sex was discovered last week and
she was compelled to wear woman's
clothing. She gave as a reason for her
disguise that she would havo less
trouble in earning a living on the farm.
She ia a good hand and is running hor
own farm this year.
- New York is to have a "beer
queen." A brewery worth $5.000,000,
producing 500,000 barrels of beer an
nually and yielding $500,000 in profit
is to be owned and managed by a wo
man. After years of litigation Mrs.
Josephine Schmidt hhs been awarded
full possession of the immense property
left by her husband and sho will per
sonally conduct the business.
- Thero have been no Sundays on
the wheat farms of Kansas since the
harvesting of this year's crop com
menced. Labor has been so soaVce
that the farmers and their wives and
children have worked on Sundays the
same as on week days. The other day
ten stout negro men put themselves
up at auction for thirty days. The
best brought $6 a dav while the sor
riest went at $3.20 a day.
Disease tafees no summer
If you need flesh and
summer as ip, winter.
Send for frc? samplo.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Cheaiifts. .
40>4C5 Pearl Street, New York.
Soc and $ t .00 ; all druggists.
About Man's Animal Friends.
The dog is the most widely distri- |
buted of the domestic animals. He
lives in the lowly hut of the African
savage and is the companion of the
Greenland Esquimaux, the most
northern inhabitants of the world.
He is in fsct the inseparable compan
ion of man and is found wherever the
human race exists. His habitat is
thus extended further south than that
of any other domeaiio animal.
The horse also bas a very wide hab
itat. He lives north of the Arctic
circle only in the northern parts of
Norway and Sweden, the northers
half of North-America and the north
ern third of Asia never see him. Tbe
most northern part of his habitat in
Asia is around the northern shores of
the Sea of Ohkotsk and in the neigh
borhood of Yakutsk on the Lena Riv
South of this latitude he is found
nearly everywhere except in very moist
and hot regions, like the Amazon ba
sin and equatorial Africa acd the
southern part of India. Ho thrives
in the dry heat of the Sabara Desert
in many of the oases, but ho would be
sought for in vain in tropical Africa
between the latitude of the Capo Verdo
Islands and the Tropic of Capricon.
When explorerp pushed northward
from the Congo their native servants
were greatly surprised on roaching a
region near Lake Chad to find the
horse io abundance. Their astonish
ment was unbounded when they saw
the horsemen of the Soudan on the
fleetest of riding animals that had ever
mot their gaze.
The mule is more generally distri
buted over South America than any
other of the continents, being found
there everywhere, exceptiug along a
part of the hot, damp coast between
P?rnambuoo and Rio Janeiro; and he
ls abo 'practically unknown in the
Gnlanas, the Amazon and Terra del
His home covers perhsps a fifth as
muoh area as that of the horse. There
are few mules around our great lakes
excepting along their southern shores,
but from tho lakes tho animal extends
southward to the Straits of Magelian.
His home in all temperate and hot
countries is practically coextensive
with that of the horse, but it does not
extend nearly aa far north as the
horse's range and he is not found in
Tho range of the asB is about as
large as that of the mule, but he lives
in Asia, far to the northeast of the
mule's habitat, and his habitat
stretohes aoross the continent as far
as Irkutsk on Lake Baikal.
The range of tho tame reindeer has
been widely extended in Northern I
Asia by the tribes that number him
among their valuable assets; and now
he is in process of being widely intro
duced into Alaska. Civilization,
therefore, hss done muoh to extend
the habitat of this animal to the south,
but the domesticated reindeer has not
been introduced into mest of tho great
regions of the Arctic, where the wild
animal roams at will.
The range of cattle is practically
coextensive with that of the horse.
Cattle, however, are found moro ex
tensive in very hot, damp climates
than tho horse and are entirely ab
sent from dry desert regions where
the hors-j is found in considerable
Cattle, for example, are wholly
laokiog in the desert of Sahara, but
they graze in tho southern part of In
dia, where no horses are found. They
are grown wherever grass thrives, ex
cept in-some hot regions of excessive
humidity, while the horse is impor
tant only in regions where grain
supplements grass as a part of his
The hen -embraces nearly all the
world, and its range would be aa great
as that of the dog if it oxtended farth
er north and south; but it is found
north of the Arctic Circle only in Nor
way and Sweden and is as yet laoking
tn the southern part of Sonth America,
Dxoept where tho Scotoh have settled
Travelers throughout tho most of
Africa and India and in many little
known parts of the world can usually
idd chickens to their food resources
without difficulty ; but there are some
argo islands, like New Guinea, where
.he hen is not found and more than
lalf of Australia is destitute of this
We Beldom think of the enormous
iddition which the hen makes to our
resources. It is well known that onr
muntry, year by year, usually produc
?s more gold and silver than any Other
sountry io the world. But the last
fear Book pf the agricultural depart
ment gives facts to show that the val*
ie of the eggs sold in this country has
i very year surpassed that of the geld
ind silver it has mined sinco 1850, ex
jept in one year.
Nearly all our eats aro found to. the
louth of Southern Iceland and New
Zealand is the most southern country
n which they live. They arc almost
wholly laoking among the islands of
ihe Pacific Ocean, excepting, the Ha
sraiian group. Thore arc plenty of
.hem in the Philippines, but'Choy aro
practically unknown lo the myriad io
andi to the cast of that irohipolago.
The cat ba* been introduced into
the Danish settlements of Southwest
Greenland, but as a rule it is not a
domestic animal among barbarous peo
ples. The result is that the animal is
not known in about one-third of South
Amerioa, including nearly the entire
Amazon basin, and is never seen in at
least two-thirds of Africa.
It lives in Morocco, Algeria, along
the Nile and among the whites on the
east and west coasts; but the vast ex
penses of the Sabara and of the tropi
cal interior of Africa do not know this
* The domesticated ostrich is not
found iu any of the haunts of the
wild bird, but is confined in Africa to
the north and the south parts of. the
continent, where be is raised, for his
feathers. As is well known, there are
a number of ostrioh farms in Arizona
and South California, where the ani
mal is thriving.
The honey bee lives almost all over
the world where flowers supply the
nectar it requires, except in the Ama
zon basin, in moat of which tho bec.in
not found. The bee, therefore, is
distributed all over tho country,
though very sparsely in the dry and
unforested regions of tho West. It is
wholly absent in the cold and most of
tho desert parts of tho world.
The silk- worm girdles the earth be
tween tho fiftieth parallel of north
latitude and the Tropic of Cancer, be
ing found further south only in Siam
and Cochina China. In other words,
it-lives wherever the mulberry and
other trees on which it feeds are found
in perfection. It belongs distinctive
ly to the northern hemisphere, bul
may yet be introduced into paris oi
the southern hemisphere that are fav
orable for the mulberry.
How to Stand Straight.
One of the most admirable point!
in military discipline, says an ex
change, is tho erectness of figure givei
by the drill exercises. A "soldierly*
bearing is proverbially a fine one
The following rules, if strictly oarrie<
out, will give the oivilian the benefi
of such a carriage. Try them an<
Make it a rule to keep the back o
the neck close to the back of the col
lar. Roll the shoulders baokward an
downward.. Try to squeeze the shout
der blades together many times a dav
Stand eiect at short intervals darin
the day-"head up, ohin in, chest oui
Walk or stand with the hands clasp
ed behind the head and the elbow
wide apart. Walk about, or even ru
upstairs, with from ten to fort
pounds on the top of the head. Tr
to look at the top of your high-out ve;
or your neoktie. Praotioe the * ari
movements of the breast-stroke swin
ming while standing or walkin]
Hold the arms behind the baok. Ca
ry a cane or umbrella behind the ama
of the baok or behind the neok.
Put the hands on the hips, with e
bows baok and fingers forward. Wal
with the thumbs in tho arm-holes i
the vest. When walking, swing tt
arm and shoulders strongly baokwan
Stand now and then during the di
with all the posterior parts of tl
body, so far as possible, touching
vertical wall. Look upward as y<
walk on tho sunny sido of the stree
- Generally when a woman h
been married five years and her hu
band tells her in the night that 1
loves her she ?B dreaming. I
- Next to rejecting the proposal
a man she doesn't want to marry,
sir? gets the most enjoyment out
snubbing another girl who isn't in h
- One of the most unoomfortal
things about having a wife is tho ff
ors her relatives are going to do y
tv h. on they get through asking you
lo them favors.
- P. is stated that the fin<
dad of chi?a day exist near Camdc
md that in the colonial days the !
mons ohina maker Wedgewood in E>
laod feared its competition. Chi
was made at Camden from this ol
ivor a hundred and fifty years ago.
- The man who prediots what is
happen in the next century is . alwi
isfe. Nobody will feel like disputi
bim while he lives, and nodody v
:ako the trouble to dispute bis prod
.ions after he is dead.
- It ia stated that tho Cincinn
whiskey combino haa been smash'
This may be taken as another ill
.ration of the fact that whiskey \
imash any combination into which
s injeoted, .
To Cure a Cold Ia Oft? Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tabb
1)1 druggists refund the money ii
ails tc euro. E. W. Grove's sig
.uro is on eaoh box. Pr i co 25c.
- A tourist without money ii
ramp, and a tramp without money
- More than physical culture is
[uircd to make a man strong minde
- A woman isn't necessarily
Iream because she happened to
- Unless a man has scored at li
?no failure he is unable to apprec
- The proudest mameat in ? :
lessful man's life is when ho tells!
?e got there.
- .tiAnrwn .J ' nrfh'rJ^'iifthfil mryaiam
LIVING IN PARIS.
A Sample Which May or May Not
DD Cvn??a?rs? Extravagant.
Though my wif? aud i arc not
gonn ar. els, we both like. good
things, and, if not great eaters, -we
both have fair appetites. In the
morning when we rise wo take, an
farly breakfast, tea and bread and
butter; at noon, a hors d'oeuvre,
meat, vegetables, dessert and coffee;
at 5 o'clock, tea and cakes; at 8
o'clock, soup, Ssh, xucat, vegetables,
sweets and dessert. Food is very
dear in France, first on account-of i
the great number of middlemen
who intervene between the producer
and purchaser, next because certain
articles-coffee, sugar, etc.-are
charged with very heavy duties.
Feeding is the heaviest expense of
our household. It costs us $72 a
month, divided as follows: Baker
and pastry cook, $8; various meats,
$20; fi?h, $6; groceries, $12; irait
end vegetables, $9 ; milk and cream,
$0; a quarter barrel of bordeaux j
wine (about seventy-five bottles),
$8; two or three bottles of liqueurs, j
$3. To this may be added $8 for
the extra cost of a dinner that I
five every month to some intimate
riends, says a writer in the Archi
Ou on average lighting costs us
$-4 a month; heating, $4; washing,
$8. A woman help comes for two
hours every day to help the servant
and costs $-4 a month. We also pay $2
a month to the floor polisher and $2
to a circulating library. That makes
in all an additional $20 a month.
There remains then $53.G0 per
month. My wife takes $20 for her
?iersonal expenses-dressmaker, mil
iner, shoemaker, etc. I keep the
same for my tailor, bootmaker, shirt
maker, cigars, etc. With the $13.60
which reriains I take my wife to the
theater onco a month, I occasionally
take a carriage drive with her or
visit art exhibitions, and I present
her now and again with flowers, a
piece of music or some other trifling
Too Great a Strain.
"Speaking of names," he said,
"some one told me that Shadrach
was a good name for a fisherman,
but Ida known if he was Earnest
in his remarks. He'd Rhoda good
many Miles and was Justin from the
country. To be Frank, he looked
like a Guy. Said he came to a river
and had to Bridget."
The other looked at him wearily,
but rallied and came back with these
few remarks :
"Keminds me of ? girl I met last
Eve who knew Isabel socially. She
told me she was on acquired taste
her name is Olive. I Owen I was a
little startled and lef* the Dora-jar
when I went out, but I had Pru
dence and endured all with Chris
tian Patience. If I. had "been Abel
and Neil I'd have done so and Rosa
gain only when she promised Mercy.
But Mark me"-.
"Nay; Marcus both."
Here the strain proved too great,
and they parted in silence.-Brook
lyn Eagle._ .
When Clothes Are Aflame.
If one's clothes catch fire the
flames should be quickly extinguish
ed by throwing over the victim a
tablecloth, blanket, shawl or rug. If
ono is standing when the clothes
catch, first of all pull him down to
the ground to prevent the flames
from rising. The next step after
extinguishing the flames is to get
6ome linseed or olive oil-or, better
still, some carron oil-and some cot
ton, wool or sheet wadding. Cut
away the clothing carefully with a.
pair of scissors taking care not to
pull away any that may stick to the
burned parts. Cover the burned
surface as quickly as possibly with
pieces of linen or lint soaked in oiL
When Trees Go to Sleep.
Trees and plants have their regu
lar times for going to sleep as well
as boys and girls. They need the
same chance to rest from the work
of growing and to repair and oil the
machinery bf life. Some plants do
all their sleeping in the winter while
the ground is frozen and the limbs
are bare of leaves. In tropical coun
tries, where the snow never falls
and it is always growing weather,
the trees repose, during the rainy
season or during tho periods of
i drought. They a1 ways choose the
most unfavorable working time for
doing their sleep, just as man
chooses tho night, when ho cannot
see to work.
Prepared For Emergency.
Zangwili, tho Jewish novelist, was
in early lifo extremely poor.. It is
said of him that when ho was a little
fellow of not more than eight or
nine years ho called on a builder ;
and asked for a place as driver of a
'horse and cart.
The builder looked down at him.
"Why, laddie,'** he said, "you could
not drive a horse and cart."
"Why not, sir?" asked ZangwilL
"Because you aro too little.. The
horse would tread on you."
"Would he?" said tho boy. '-Well,
he'd have to get in the cart first."
- T MI m } ro iviuvicts wh^ had been
working ?round Ch ?rh-tito ti on the
drainage sung and had life sentence-?,
were pardonol by ?he governor,; They
are in tbe lasi stages of consumption.
- Sheriff Dukes has; ton negroos ic
jail at Oraogeburg, oil impltaat?d in
the murder of Mr, Phillips at Notway j
or iu t* e riot subsequent thereto, bfci.l
as;, ct han ?ot. captured Jim livans }
?n? it is supposed that he has sue-!
Djii ivd in escaping the county. ?
- Alfalfa is being experiments
with ou a large ?cale at Hook Hill. Si
far the result has not been eocourag
I UK Capt. Rodney has a Seid of 65 aorat
but the plant ha? been attacked . hy i
fungus growth which the Department
at VVashioaton says oaooot be succ?s?
- Efforts are being made by th<
Episcopaliaos in Greenville to havi
the prospective Episcopal College foi
?ouog l?diet located is thai city. Th?
!pit4vpal Church in this State bas oe
baud $4,000 donated to be used for fe
male education, lt is proposed t<
raise 94.000 more among the Episeo
paliaos cf Greenville.
- Eddie Smith, a white boy of 13
was killed io Charleston by failioj
from a tree which he had olimbed ic
order to rob a bird's neat.
- The new suburban park at Char
teston will be Planed Hampton park ir
booor of the late Wade Hampton ami
at a request of the Hampton Memorial
Is Captured by Bradfleld'? Kesulntor.
Thousand* of young women ?TO awaking to
tho ?act that Inherited comllness has been stolen
away p.nd loste.-ido? clowiiic cheeks, bright eyes
and smooth brows, th? tell-tale wrinkles of pain
have taken the place ol these forrnerc?arrns.
These are the warning' feelings! Weak, tired
and exhausted tn the morning, nolUe.no ambi
tion to enter upon their former pleasures. Irrit
able, cross, discouraged, dull headaches, general
dispirit cd feeling, steeples* nights, cold feet, poor
circulation, "bearing downy pains.. All these
symptoms Indicate deranged ?nd weakened or
gans. Shattered nerves and exhausted energies
follow the weakened condition of the female
organs as surely ?a night follows.day. Save
yourself from more terrible results, redeem your
youth by taking 'm 1 TT
The most strengthening, invigorating, men
strua regulator in the world. .
It relieves painful menstruation, profuse men
struation, obstructed menstruation,. Innamrna
tlon of the vagina, displacement, membronol
catarrh, nervousness, headaches, et celera.
Beauty of face and symmetry of form are the
result of the use of these health drops.
IOf dmg?Uto 91.00. Our book, Perfect Health
for Women, malled fire?.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
ATLANTA. GA. _
Spartanbarg, 8. C.
Henry N. Snyder, Litt. D., M. A., Pres
Four full Collrae courses Favorable
?nrroundlncrp. Gymnasium. Atbleth
Grounds. Lecture OoUreo. Library f?
oHittep. Next eeoslon begins Sept. 28
1008 For catalogue anpl v to
J. A. GAMEWfiLL, Secretary.
Wofford College Fitting School,
' S PAKT AN BURG, 8. C.
Elegant new building. Careful atten
t!on to Individual student. Board and
tuition for year $110. All ioformatiox
given bv Av M. DuPRB, X?\p
Joly 22,1903. Head Master.
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, '
COUNTY OF ANDERSON.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Mr?. 8arf.h A. Ball and M-n.M. T. Key?, Piala
tiffs, ajainsl Mrs. Ked???y Hall, Mrs. Ad clint
McConnell. E. Darkin Hall. Mrs Offline
Mrs Etta Jones. William Johnson Hill, Mts
Mollie Told, Mrs. EH?? A. Hall. Hewitt Hall
Mrs. Nettie Pruitt, Sloan Hall. Mrs. Cora Car
t enter. Mrs. Mamie Bowen. Mrs. Leila Kenn?'
dy.and Guy Hall, Jay Hall, and Beasla Hall
infants over tho az? o? fourteen y oars. Defend
ants -Summon* lor Relief. ( Complaint Sert
cd) - .
To tho Defendants a'- oro named :
YOU are hereby summoned and required to an'
.ewer tho Complain* In this action, of which
a copy Ia herewith served upon y >u, and ta serve a
cony of your answer to the said Complaint on the
subscribers at their office, at Anderson, ? 8, C.,
within twenty days after, the service hereof, ex
elusive of the day of stich service; 'and if you
fall to answer the Complaint within the time
aforesaid, the Plaintiff* lp this action will apply
to tho Court for the relief demanded lo tho Com.
Dated Anderson, a C., Julr 17, A.D. 1958.
BONHAM &. WATKINS,
. Plaintiffs' Attorneys,1
I [SCAL] jr O. C. WATKIK8, O C. C P.
To the absent Defendant'. Mrs. Etta Jones, : Mrs.
Ellas A. Ball, Mn.Cora0*r, enter. Mts.Mamie
I Bowen, Mrs. f elia Kennt dy, and Guy ?nil, Jay
Hail ?sd Bessie Hall, the list three being tn'
r*nteovor ho ago of fourteen j?.ra:
i Teke notice tbst th* ?u roods ?Jtd Coinplatot
! In this aetles were ft e? is tho office of tfjcC?crt
or the Court or Common Pleas for Anderson
County,?. 0. on '.bin July 17,10)3, and tho object
of the sctloa is to trocaro a fartlUooandaeloof
? thepr*mlaesde?ertbed in tho Complaint, ?nd an
occountl.Dg lor tba rents and pron a received by
..ho Defendant, Mrs. Kcdempsy Hall.
BONHAM & WATKINS. Plaintiffs'Att'vs.
And* non, 8 C, Jnly 17, H03
s . ?._
To tb o Infant Do'cGdants. Gny Hall, Jay Bell and
Bessie Ball : .
Take notice that unless you npplv to the Court,
within twmty day? after the service hereof on
you, exclusive of the day of service, fo? the ap
pointment of a Gnarolnu otGuaidt ns sd lil em
it? rei. rei tnt von in this nctlon, the ttsderEigmd
?ill apply fof the.appel, tacnt of such Guardian
or Guard.ans for yoa.
} OMI AM A WATKINS, Plaintiffs'A'Vys.
Anderson, 8. Ci., July. 17,190.._ ' _ c-~B
State of *outb Carolina,
County of Anderson.
JJy Ii. X. & Nance, Ju?geof JProlmte
;.> Whereas, MIna Anni? Sell Towers fcaa
applied to rae to g'ant hf r ? Letters of Ad
ministration on the Errate tmdeffecta of
A. B. Towen*? decea?vd
. ?re therefore to olte and adorion
tah all kindred and creditors of the said
A. B. Towera, deceased, tb be^ and
appear before me In Court of Probato, to
be helo nt Anderson C. H on the Cthd&y
of Aupus?, 1803,after publication hare
Sf. c j show cause, If any they havs. why
io t?ald Administration should not be
granted Givea under tay hand, this
fc??d day of Joly, 1?03.
IL Y. H NAXCE, Probate judge.
July 22, 7.603 6 3
Notice to Creditors.
A LL parsons having deroauda or
ii dtuvos against tUe E?tAUf cf Mr.
P. EL Mitchell, deceased, are hereby
luti?ed to present tbfBi, properly prov.
er?, to tho underoiaiied within tn* time
preaciibrd by law, ?nd those indebted
are not,Sed to maka payment,s
MRS. H. MITCHELL, Adnitif*.
July 82, 1003. "
ALL persona having claims pgalnat
tho Estate ot* Mr?. Aim?? Boo*e.
sd, mo bfreby notified m preafnt'tho
tato*-, dilly attested. t> the uu?4tpe!gned
at 371 King Htror-t, Cbarleat?^^^Hp to
'Jeriort, S. C. ; and ul I portons a?dellod
.'.?tato will teak-.; . t UK!
itttrsw partid?. . /
. ' LIV?XO-i'f0>f. Ivi ' o .
?o trouble to make good Wolfie* J0]? i8 ?
11 have received a shipment of the
H. i. H|!?Z PSCKLlrtG VINEGAR
? h^vo been soilibg thi? coated Vlne^?
ycftW,an^h^yetto receive the ?rst kick, 4
CRAY'S LIVE? PILL
Malarial Poison, Paine in the Back,
And all Liver Complaints.
For that callow complexion there is DO better Pill made.
Theta Pili* act directly on the liver, but do not gripe dr sicken.
Price 25 c Box.
Guaranteed to help you.
1 HAYE J?ST RECEIVED
A CAR LOAD OF CORN,
Slightly damaged, and can eel! you at 50q. per bushel. Wi
have a lot of it cracked for hog and chicken feed at BI
price. See me for
OLD DOMINION CEMENT,
O. u? ANDERSON.
THE LINB FCR BUSINESS,
THE LINE FOR PLEASURE,
THE L?NE FOR ALL THE BEST
Complete Stimmer Resort Folder
Mailed Free to Any Address.
W. A. TORE,
Pass. Traffic M?r.
. S. H. HASDwi?ir, - W.H.Tjw&O*.
Gan'l Poa*. A?att. Asst. Ganfl Sfcw. Ari,
w?saiH0To?.D,c aTwnajO?.T .
Thia Establishment ?as been Selling >
IN ANDERSON fer more than forty years. : Daring all th; t time compet?*
have come and gone, but we have refrained right here. Wo have always i
Cheaper than any others, ?nd during those long years we have not had one v
satisfied oustomer. Mistakes will sometimes ooour, and if at^auy time
found that a customer waj dissatisfied we did not rest until we bad made
satisfied. This pol joy, rigidly adhered to, has made us friends, true and
in?, and we can st? with nride. bet without boasting, that we h?ve, the e
decoo of the peopfo of this section. We have a larger Stock of GoodB
season than we .have ever had, and we pledge you our word that we have
sold Furniture at as close a margin of profit as we are doing now. A
provea by the fact thotwe are Belling Furniture not only all over. Andet
County but in everv Town in the Piedmont section. Lome and sea us.
nkrenta saved money by buying from us, and >oe and your childrea can
money by buying here, too. We carry EVififtY^HING in the Furniture
O.F. & 80N,>potSii
The Old Roliable Furnitttr?ISw
NO BETTER pifiHOS j
^y^^'^^Bjm ?Jado in^lht11 world, and .no lot
,|B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ . th a ; ca ii be iou nd, . and the surpris
Iii ^^^^^^a^^wS^ ?0 per ci ht in the coat/ ' I am my ?
j|jP||^^J^jjfefflHj^ft^'"* "^^Tbcii ^^j*11 ^collet
.??^?^^^^i^^??? ;:1#0?? i do not sell fha* k?nd!%]
^**M,"?m, fc"g,?, ?^iiiiwa^M^i^HP?P- ? aro al right y oar credit ia good withi
' Tho beat ?eed?Orgao ia t?v wdridJs the
Will move to Express otn^? Jateos? ist5 ' ? ~
' M. -L. WILLIS.
A, o; STBICEM:
OPPIiE-Pntet Booma Offer Fi
ors and S?rcnanU Bank.
The opyv?ftlto cst ilieatrntea
r *.!nuo?s CS.nm Te? tb. The I?
P fltf-to?tn cleanly tbnu tho vi
ral i ?ri lt, No bad tp?io or bri