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.' >rea? Thunder ol' O ui
M. r. o? T.-ar :. mon in action arc more !
? ?oucorned over the noi.su of the ship ? j
.'Uti:, than thc ?langi r of being hit by j
missiles from the guns of thc enemy. |
This tiiey frankly acknowledge, IIKJ ,
officer.-) as well u*t thc blue jackets, j
Jut th rc is no getting away from tho
noise of their own gunn.
They -an't forget that or war?! it.
iff. in fact, they are so absorbed in
Xi? i ti og for the barbarous detonations
.if their own guns and in trying to
neutralice the effect of the concussion
that they hardly think of the projec
tiles from the guns of the lather fcl
The only American man of war's
man killel in 'be engagement off San
tiago was a yoeman. Ile bad a deck
station. A broadside of bin ship's
. i-iuch s/uns was ,;ust about to be let
3oo:e ?.t one of thc Spanish ships.
TSthe-yoeman, standing athis station,
?wei ti ag for thc command to fire and
'had just raised himself on tiptoes ami
. opened his mouth HO that thc blast
cwould jar'bici teas when it came.
'.Ile v:ao on hiH tiptoes when a shell
'/roma Spanish ship came along and
took his head clean oil from his
shoulders. That waa tho last thing
. thc man hud bee? tbiuking of.
2?he eight that he presented after
oeing struck created neither fear nor
consternation among his shipmates.
They, too, were all on their tiptoes,
*'4?t,ing the word for that (? inch
V. .-ide. Nota m?ncame down ou
: i inda after thc yoeman was struck,
lae broadside was cut loose and
. then they rushed for thc yoeman and
i made proper disposition of the body.
That it is tho n< io of their own
.^<i na that they abhor, and that only,
is shown by the fact that man o' war's
tuen, fore aud aft, of the American
navy do not dread a battle any more
? than they dread target practico with
the big guns. They are proud of their
prolicieuey with tho gigantic shooting
Irons and keen is tho ship and tlect
competition at the business of shoot
ing at the anchored mark.
But thc keenest among them hates
?and abominates thc noise The tuen
simply can't help making wry faces
over the announcement of ship or fleot
-target praotice with the main bat
"That racket again, eh?" is their
. comment upon the announcement, and*
?from the moment of the passing of the
-word they begin to braco themselves
against tho day or days of misery.
This dread of the roaring of tho
-greatguns is no indication of timidity
?aa the part of the men who feel it tho
strongest. It is purely a physical
-dread, a shrinkage of the body and
mot of the mind.
Lit is felt outside the navy. Few
bellows are more familiar with the
.orack of the pistol in actual oonflict at
??lose quarters than the man called
Kat Masterson, of Colorado. Master
man attended a theater in New York
mot kag ago, and during one of the
-seonee there was a pistol shot aa part
-of Oho performance behind the scenes.
.'Mastecsoj, the man with tho many
aotched gun, almost jumped out of
his seat at the report. A companion
.asked him aboutit.
"Idvin't know why I do that," ra
??)Ued Masterson, "but the crack of a
??un alawys makes mo jump. It just
startles me, that's all. I don't like
. the sound of .it either. I never at
? tend a show in which a pistol shot is
A part of ?tile game if I know about it
?a advance. It annoys and worries
Tbe noise of tho guns of a ship of
war is a tiling that few men in the
service ever becomo really used to.
"There are officers and men in the
American navy who havo been up and
down the world on men o' war for a
generation, and yet abhor the yawp of
.thc great gums as much today as they
Iiate.i it on the first day they had to
-stand for it.
Bronzed old flatfeet who know the
Tangier and Tahiti as well as they
knoWf-New .York, and who are aa easy
.??oV&vir ruin?:* when combing shellac
alcohol out of their mustaches with
.raarJinspike as when quaffing ale at a
yeu a Dottie in Nagasaki, grow grouchy
and fine ladyihh under the strain of
?great gun practice and incontinently
?damn thu big barkers from "all
thanda'' to "pipe down" of a target
/*&tany bluejackets, in faot, purposo
rj& break their liberty when they get a
.?haeee to order to avoid being on
6oard their ai ?ps during great gun
?practice. ? A man who did this wad
. once hanled up to the atiok upon his
v-aetarn to thc ship, after the big gun
> rsbootiog' was all over. The man he
f faced at tue mast happened to be Cap
v4&ia Bob Evans, his skipper.
"? "Well, .what have you got to say
'?or breaking your liberty?" tho ekip
jpaeT asked-otho man. "Yon knew we
tis More'.J^JiMii I ><..*!ill's
wen going l" sea fur big gun work.
"That's why 1 stayed <<u lim. beach,
sir," frankly admitted the man.
"Thom guru makes mo tired.
? "Five da) - ?fi irons for him," said
I thc skipper, turning to thc (?ol luff,
j Tlien, Kotto vocMj to the. latter: "Mut
1 I'll h? damned if I blame thc man.
' They make me tired too.''
' And Hear Admiral Hohley Kvans
halos thc spouting of tho big gunn ab
much today as he over did, and makes
no hones whatever about admitting
I lalf-ei vi li/ed men, fellows not
highly organized, endure thc noise of
the enormous Kaus much less gamely
than men of a superior order. The
Chinamen, for example, go all to
pieces under the continuous uproar.
Americana who helped to fight the
Chinamen's naval hattie at the Yalu
river say that the detonations of their
own guns drove slews of thc Chinese
sailors stark mad and made most nf
them, officers as well as men, hysteri
cal and of no account for lighting pur
posed. They simply couldn't stand
thc sound of the concussion.
They groveled at thc feet of thc
white gunners and begged them to
cease firing. Some of them jumped
overboard and perished by drowning
to get away from thc uproar. Vet a
Chinaman hasn't half so much fear of
death as the average white man.
I White moo enduriug the thing for
i thu first time have to kttep a mighty
strong clutch ou themselves to avoid
doing something foolish. Men now to
thc titanic uproar have a peculiar and
almost unrestrainable desire to scream
with nil their might while tho big guns
The oldtimers who have conquered
this impulso look dumbly and help
lessly at one another during great gun
practice, and they say little or nothing.
Brit they shake their heads in a queer
sort of deprecating way after each
stupendous report. These head shak
ings express a good many things, but
nothing more strongly than tho head
shakers wish to gee-whiz that they
were somewhere CIHC
There :s simply no way of explain
ing just how it feels to bo within close
earshot of the barking of the big guns.
To know tho singular misery of it each
man must experience it for himself.
The mere concussion, let alono tho
strain of waiting for eaoh roport, tells
severely upon many of tho strongest
men. It catches most fellows about
the spine and jars them all over and
causes them to stay jarred for days
aftorward. Suoh attacks usually pass
away with a?series of atrocious head
It is tho nervous system that is at
tacked, and the hardiest and most
rugged sailormon eave in under these
attacks of concussion. It is to be re
membered, too, that thc human boing
ii about the only animal capable of
surviving the concussion following the
firing of great guns.
I Skip's pets-dogs, oats, goats,
birds*, panthers, even snakes-aro al
ways removed, when possible, from
the ships of war before big gun prac
tice. The noise and'ihc concussion
would kill them.
On one of tho Chinese battleships
during thc Valu engagement moro tban
forty Chinese canaries, pets of tho
men, were dead in tho bottom of their
oagcfl from tho concussion before the
fight was well under way and the dogs
and cats and other animals on board
tho ships keeled over, choked tb death
by tho concussion.
A few years ago, as an experiment,
a number of shoep wero plated in tho
turret of ono of our big battleships
while ono of tho big turret guns was
fired. After the first shot tho ani
mals were found heaped up in a neat
little pile, the deadest mutton imagin
able. Yet sailor men have stood the
shock in that same turret without any
The concussion following the firing
of a big gun on a man of war hits a man
on the deck liko a sharp slap of wind,
and when tho full scrvico charges are
used, as in a battle, the oonoussion
will rip and tear a man's uniform into
rags. It seems marvelous that the
man's body is not ripped and torn in
the same way, aod the fact that it is
not goes far toward proving that man
ts about the toughest and most leath
ery live thing in oreation.
But thu fellows on desk are better
off than the unfortunate ohaps down
below-the men at their fire stations
on the lower decks, but most particu
larly the members of the black gang,
orengineer'a foroe. The black gang
fellows are, most of all, the onea out
of luok during big gun practice.
The detonations come down the
hatches with a foroe of oonoussion
enormously amplified by tho narrow
ness of the passage and the machinists
and firemen and oilers and water ton
tors lind eua! i ".i>i'? - .i! ? . i.'t tts by in- !
?i.-iibio pile drivers. The advantage i
. !' ti '. Mli)ws on d ok ?. nsist? in i!.?- j
act that they eau seo when each shu:
is going tobe (ired ar? ? liraeo tin JU
selves for it and ''lay against it, as*
they s ny.
Tin- have a chance t<> get to their
tiptoes and Reparare their lower from
their upper teeth. I Jut t lure i-noth
ing doing 'd' thal kind with the black
^ang. They have hi inply gut t" take
it as il e?mes.
It i H the horrible uncertainty as to
the exact instant when the next shot
i-, going to be fired that tells on the
man donn below. Ile tries to ligure
out by guess work just when the next
explosion is going t<> happen, but this |
is always vain and fruitless figuring.
Thc explosion always nails him when
he isn't prepared for it. The language
heard in the bowels of a man of war
?luring the ring of the big ?.'uns is sim
ply saddening to listen to.
CAN THIS STORY BK TRUE?
Hangings in The Old Confederate
l'rison in Washington.
Washington, November 14.-With
in the shadow of tiic great dome of the
United States Capital stands thc
splendid building which was used as a
prison fur Confederate soldiers in civil
war times and in thc rear yard of
which hundreds of iunocent men met
death on thc soaffold.
A peculiarly sad and interesting
history of this building is gathered
from Mrs. John R. Briggs, Washing
ton's lirst woman journalist, and au
thor of the famous "Olivia" letters,
and who waB an eye witness to many
of the cruel hangings which took
plaec here. This cxcellcut lady is a
native of Ohio, and this fact gives
added weight to what she says relative
to thc historic Confederate "prison,"
which is at the crrner of 1st and A
streets,northeast, one block from the
library and fading the Capitol grounds.
After tho British had taken snap
judgment on Washington and marched
in and burned the city, the unfinished
Capitol was loft in a wrecked condi
tion. There was uo place, no building,
for the lawmakers to hold their ses
sions, and the temporary Capitol was
built, the building afterwards becom
ing a fashionable boarding house, and
then thc prison for Confederate sol
diers. It was in this building that
John C. Calhoun died, and many
Southern men of prominence in social
aud political life sojourned here when
it was U9ed as a boarding house.
Later on the structure was divided
and threo residences formed, the cen
tre one being oocupied by the late
Senator I sham G. Harris, of Tennes
see, for many years. One is now
known as Lanier Place, and is one of
the moBt valuable pieces of property
Secretary Staaton selected the old
Capitol ns a suitable place for conf?n-'
ing Confederate spies, suspects and
soldiers, and the solidly constructed
walls, the deep subterranean base
ments, gave the unfortunates no
earthly hope orohance for escape. In
tho largo rooms and the deep base
ments the prisoners were huddled by
the hundreds and from these places
many of them were taken to the rear
yard and hanged, the high brick walls
inclosing tho yard shutting oat the
horrifying view from the public.
Of these hangings Mrs. Briggs
says: "In 18G2 my residence was in a
house adjoining the old Capitol pris
on, boarding with Mrs. Barrett, a
widow who had witnessed many shock
ing scenes at the prison. She said she
lived in mortal fear and insisted that
Mr. Briggs and myself make our home
with her. I never regretted the
change of residence so much in my
life. The room to which I was assign
ed overlooked the prison yard, where
the condemned prisoners were hanged.
Even today, with recollections dimmed
by more than forty years that have
have passed, I shudder when I think
of thc ?horrifying scenes I have wit
nessed from that window in Mrs. Bar
rett's house. Ah, they were such
handsome, splendid looking men.
Young fellows in tho prime of life,
and I must say that every one of them
marched to tho scaffold with tho
jaunty, dare devil courage that dis
tinguished them on the battlefield.
There was no lagging, no flinching, no
"I got so finally that I could toii
! when there was to be a hanging.
I They were of saoh frequent ooour
I renee that tho task was not difficult.
When I knew that these mon were to
bo hanged I would stop up my ears
and run and hide. Sometimes morbid
curiosity would drag me to the window
and I would watch them until they
tied the black oap on the man who waa
to be hanged. On the day that Mr.
Linoola was assassinated I diatinotly
remember that four men were execu
ted on the soaffold in that prison
"Whenever possible the' news of
these hangings and the names of the
condemned men were kept from tho
ears of th? President, as he was con
tinually 'besieged by broken-hearted
women requesting pardons for fathers,
brothers, husbands and sweethearts.
Had these ?omen been granted access
t ? i I Vi; si il (.'ttl thi! - ?iii of the uiao
v.- .<> gt*r:i*if/u.-i and big that io many
eas? parlona would have been obtain
ed. 1 tiust that l?od will parc our ?
country hom such auotber conflict
und I tru-t that I will never again
witness such >it:hts an tlio^e I saw al
most cluny in iii?: yard of the old Cap
That is the story of au i ye-witneds,
a lady who.se sympathies were enlisted
on "tho other side," but who knows
kindness from cruelty.
Mr. Willis J. Boykin, an Ex-Con
federate, and native of Louisiana, fur
nishes the writer with some interest
ing "inside" history of this prison,
"I spent many gloomy and wretched
days in the old prison. I was arrest
ed as a spy sud just how it was that I
was not jerked to Kingdom Como over
thc scaffold route it is difficult for me
to say. But let ure tell you that not
one man in fifty who was confined in
that building knew that hangings
were taking place daily almost in the
rear yard. The 'courteous and kindly
jail officials' managed to keep this in
teresting part of the murderous pro
gramme from our ears. Hundreds of
the poor devils were taken out with
the understanding that they were to
be released and sent home, but who
never got further than the gallows in
the yard. Tho mangiest our dog be
longing to a Southern "nigger" was
treated with more humanity and con
sideration than wc were in that pris
on. Starved, kicked, cuffed and cuss
ed to the heart's content of the men
in oharge. Whenever these fellows
wanted achango of programme they
would come in and tell one, two or
three of the pri?oners that thoy oould
get ready, as they were going to be re
leased. Yes, they were released
from life to death by the scaffold
"The day that Wirtz, the Ander
sonville jailer, was hanged there came
near being serious trouble io that
prison, for it was known, or at least
believed, thai Wirti was to be execu
ted, and several prisoners determined
that they would make it entertaining
for the officials, but the plot was giv
en away by some one and was not car
ried out. Wirtz died game, never
showing the white feather. If there
ever was a hell on earth that old Capi
tol prison was it, but I will never be
lieve that Abe Lincoln know of the
dastardly work of the officials. I am
a Southern man through but I believe
that Lincoln was too good a man to
have countenanced any Buch barbar
ity."-Special to News and Courier.
- Howard Gould is not saving much
money just DOW. Ile is building a
Bea wall around his Long Island home
which will cost $1,000,000; his cow
shed cost $250,000 und his chicken
coop $150,000, and the new Killarney
Castle will cost $5,000,000,
- The oolored Presbyterian Churoh
of Afrioa has applied for admission in
to the Free Churoh of Scotland. It
claims a membership of 35,000, has 14
ordained native ministers, 425 lay
preachers, 40 sohools, 2,000 acholara,
and raises annually the sum of $20,
- Lots of honest men have never
been put to the test.
Get y our faithful Horse
a BLANKET to keep him
warm these cold days.
We have them from 75c,
I MITCH (?IS.
roi tau ?T ait J?
Beat possible pries paid In Cash or
J. C. TEMPLETON,
131 North Main St.
- He who i?iys coal bills in thc
wini?, r aud iv.' bill? in the summer is a
brm believer iu thc theory that riches
Trustees' Sale Real Estate.
Hy virtue of tim power ennferred on us
In a fleed executed by th*1 heirs at-law of
? Arts Cox, deceased, we will Hell at public
' outcry to tim highest bidder in front of
Hie Court House at Anderson, 8. C., bo
tween the usual boura of Hale on Sales
day in Decena ber next, the following
TraetH of I/and, to wit :
FIR-IT-A certain Tract of I^nd ?itu
ato in Honoa Path Township, aald State
and Oountv, con tain ina 2d| acr?e, more
<ir loss, adjoining IL P. Gaines, G. W.
fox, loella IO. Gaines and Joe M. H. Ash
ley, it being a part of the Harper hindi'.
HRCOND-A certain other Tract situ
ate in Honei Path Township, Anderson
County, H. C., containing 72 7-10 acres,
moro or lee?, adjoining lands of D. W.
Gambrell, Dr. J. F. 8hlrley, Joe M. H.
Ashley, Mm. L. E Gaines and other?,
and being part of the Harper ianda,
Terms-One-half OOH h. balance in 12
months, aeeurod tty bond and mortgage,
with interest on deferred payment at 8
per cent, with leave to pay ali cash. Pur
chaser to pay extra for (tuperu.
H. H. WATKINS,
ALLE .1 EL COX,
Nov t>, 11*04_21_4_
Jud?? of Probate's Salo.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OK ANDEI?HON.
In the Court of Common Fl?au.
Robert Williams, Argie Williams, Wake
field Williame, Annie Williams and
Hoy Williams, minors under the age
of twenty-one years, by T. T. Wake
field, their guardian ad lltem, plaintiffs,
against Thomas P. Williams, Dafen
Pursuant to the order of sale granted
herein, I will sell on Saiesday in Decem
ber next, in front of the Court House in
the City of Anderson, 8. C., during the
usual hours of sale, tbe Real Estate de
scribed S3 follows, to wit:
All that certain Tract or Parcel of
Land situate in Garvin Township, An
derson County, 8. C., containing Forty
seven and seven-eights (473) acres, more
or less, adjoining ianda of T. T. Wake
field, Jos. N. Erskine, J. O. Owens and
estate of C. B. Johnson, and belDg the
same tract purchased of T. T. Wake
Terms-One half cash, balance on a
credit of twolve months, to be secured
by bond of the purchaser and mortgage
of the premisos, with leave to an lie i p. lo
payment. Purohaser to pay extra (for
R. Y. ii. NANCE,
Judge of Probate aa Special Refeiee.
Nov 9, 1904 21 4
Judge of Probate's Sale.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COTJNTV OF ANDERSON.
ii? thc Court of Common Pleas.
J. D.iwHon Smith and G. L. Smith, in
their own right and as Executors of
Mary J. Smitb, deceased, Pinto ti tin, vs.
Mn?. Ella Brown, W. H. 8mith, Ed
ward Smith, Mn?. Hattie Sloan, J. V.
BoBtic, Mary S. Sitton, Glenella Witton
and J. Edward Sitton, D?fendante.
Complaint for Partition.
Pursuant to the order of sale granted
heroin, I will sell on Saiesday in De
cember next, in front of the Court House,
in the city of Anderson, duriDg the UHUSI
hours of sale the Real Estate described
as lollow8, to wit :
All that certain lot of Land containing
thirty (30) acres, more or lera, and the
dwelling house thereon, situate in the
corporate limits of the Town of Pendle
ton tn the County aforesaid, bounded on
the East by lands of J. A. 8hankliu,
on North by lands of Miele Washington,
on West by lands of Mary J. Smith and
j W. G. Simpson and on South by landa
of Mary J. Smith, being the home place
and homestead of J. D. Smith, d eoe OB ed.
Terms of Sale-Gash. Purchaser to
pay extra for papen?.
R. "Y. H. NANCE,
Judge or Probate as Special Referee.
Nov 9, 1904 21 4
Judge of Probate's Sale.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
In the Court of Common Pleas.
Jallos H. Weil and Abraham Terror,
pertness In trade under abe name and
style of Julius H. Well and Co- Plain
tiffs, against Mrs. Ella L. Matuson
and The Bank af Anderson, a corpora
In obedience to the ords? of sale grant
ed herein, I will sell in front of the Court
House, in the City of Anderson,.8L C., on
Saiesday in December next, during the
usual hours of sale the Real Estate de
scribed aa follows, to wit :
All that certain Lot or parcel of Lend
situate within the County of Anderson,
State of South Carolina, D??T Deana, and
containing one acre, mort? or lees, bound
ed by lands ?Q?W or formerly of A. A.
Dean, 8. A. Dean and W. T. Dean, it
being the same lot conveyed to the said
Mrs. Ella L. Mattison by W. F. Cox,
J udge of Probate, by deed dated January
20. 189?, and recorded in the Clerk's
OtfioM for Anderdon County, 8. C., in
Book J JJ, page 305.
Tor m s-Cash. Purohaser to pay extra
R. Y. H. NANCE.
Judno of Probate as Special Referee.
Nov 9, 1904_ 21_4
Judge of Probate's Sole.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CO ONT V OP ANDERSON.
Court of Common Pleas.
Norris G. Wright, aa guardian ad lltem
of Zouella A. Wright and Hoyt J.
Wright, (Infanta under the age of four
teen year?), and Pallie P. Wright, Nor
ris Y. Wright and John V. Wright,
(infanta under the age of fourteen
years), Plaintiffs, against JR m ea Q.
Brook, Individually and as ad m initia
tor of James H. Brook, deceased, John
A. Brook, Lula J. Culbertson, R, O.
Brook, Joseph F. Brock, Susan E.
Snelling, Mudla M. Hanks, James B.
Wright and Bertie V. Wright, Defen
dant!!.-Partition Sa e.
Pursuant to the order of salo herein I
will sell on Saiesday, Mcuday, 5th day
of December, ISO!, nest, daring ?he usual
hours of sale in front or the Court House
door, in the City of Anderson, the Beal
Estate described a* follows :
All that certain T *aet of Land, contain
big two hundred om1 fifty acres, more or
less, situate, lying and being In the State
of South Carolina, County of Anderson,
on Eighteen Mile Creek and watara of
the same, watara of Sen oom River, adjoin
ing landa of J. E. Adger, North5? Land,
John B. Adger and others, more par tlc u
1 fir ly described by a pla* of abe earns
made by John A- Brioadow, CUB Engi
neer ana Surveyor, ead dated Dee?? bar
17ih, 1879. seid plat being raa?c? ?n
Book VV, 48a.c4?oeoia7M. C., *r?le*
eoo County . 8.0?
Toxma--Oaoh. Paroheaar te pey for
paper?. ?k Y. H. BANCAL
Probe*? Judge aw Sp?cial R?teme.
yoyo, MO* , ll 4
a otice ot Sinai Settlement
The uoderetgnad, Executor ol the
Eatata of Mise Martha J. Bowie, de
oeared. hereby gives notloethat he will
on tbs 9th of December, 1904, apply to
the Judge of Probate of Anderson. Oban,
ty, 8. O - for a Final Settlement of aald 1
S?tete, and a discharge from, his office aa
D. E. CARLISLE, Executor.
. NOV 9; 1904 ; 21 ,o;~:v,|
-Av A. A*. W <\ A A. ^w^. A -A.. - - -A. A, A- A, ^ ?fri, ^ ^
1 CET THE HABIT ! t
ITo Buy Your Shoes ?
THE BOSTOK SHOE STORE
WE have ihe strongest line of Boys' and Children's Shoes
that ever carno to Andefpon.
You find the beet Plow Shoe to the very finest Dress Shoe.
We sell only Shoes which we can guarantee.
Why should you buy others when you oan get the VERY
BEST wear at fhe very least money.
Do not buy before you hove eeec our Shoes.
Buy your Shoes in a Shoe Store. You get the right fit.
If yea have ooma or bunions we cap shape your Shoes so
that you will be relieved of pain.
We have a Shoe for Sunday.
We have a pair fi? Monday for work.
Surely we have a pair to platte you.
Next to the Farmers and Merchante Bank.
Studebaker Wagons just arrived.
Car of Kentucky, Old Hickory and Tennessee Wagons.to
Also, three cars of Buggies, Carriages, Surreys and pleas?
ure Vehicles generally.
Call and see us.
FRET WELL - HANKS GO.
ONE OAK OF HOG FEED.
Have just received one Car Load of HOG FEED
(Shorts) at veiy close prices. Come before they are
all gone. Now is the time for throwing- *
Around your premises to prevent a case of fever or
some other.disease, that will cost you very much more
than the price of a barrel of Lime (S1.00.) We have
a fresh shipment in stock, and will be glad to send you
some. If you contemplate building a barn or any
other building, see us before buying your
CEMENT and LIME,
As we sell the very best qualities orly.
O. O. ANDERSON.
Gar Milburn Wagons
Just received. Don't fail to look
lt our stock before buying.
X also Bell the celebrated Ugh1
gradi guaranteed Wheeler & Wil
son SBWQSG MACHINES on
? We have a complete line of the
latest styles of Buggies, Surreys,
Runabouts, in fact everything in the
Buggy and Harness line..
Pi iceland terms right.
' S On
J. S. FOWLER.
A. C. STRICKLAND,
Ofrico Over Farmers ?od Merchante
SPECIAL attention given to the higher
olassea of Dantal work. Crowns, Bridge?
and Porcelain Inlays, anoh as are done in
tho larger cities.
All kinda of Pistes made. Gold Fill
ings In artificial teeth any time after
Plates axe made.
- Oxygen Gast and Local AnseB?he?ea
given For tho Painless Extraction of teeth.
Bleeding and diseased gams treated.
?fif* All calls to tho oGuutry and near
by Towns for the Painless Extraction of
Tooth promptly attended to hy a compe
tent assistant. .
A LIP LOOK mm
A matTthrnks lt it whan the ariatter of life
thread mhm w. So*i harridans mud fir?
soddenly overtofes y*c* asad the only way
to be sm tb* y*s teily ic piotaWh?
case of osJastffe ovating you M to to
sure imasoUd Oeapaaylike
~'Drop in and see us about it
People** Sank Building, ANDERSON, C s.