Newspaper Page Text
By CLAUDE PAM ARBS
lOwiffht, MGff, bu McClure, PhiMi* <* Co.
." -V i n i ? i ? ? ? nfl
At tho railroad eatlnr house at Pine
Hill they called her '?Our Sally" and
"Sally jpf Oura." Pino Hill woe a email
station nt tho foot of tho mountains,
?and tho eat'*; , house was for the con
A'enlenee o? the freight train crews and
the few mechanics kept* in .the shop
there 1 6 make rena j ra. lt' was Mother
Walkejj who kept tho Eagle Eating
House] ;but it was "Sally of Oura" wno
.got m?et ot the . ?redit. She was a
jrouug'jwoman of twenty-eight, rough
nod uncultured and by no means good
Sacking, but. con?dderat*? ?nd kind heart
.ed to a degree. In a wp.y, all thc boys
?ame to know that she hud seen trou
ble, and they were careful not to in
dulge ia remarks to hurt her feelings.
It was always "Our Solly" who bound
np their hurts or waa ready with a
.remedy at the first sign of mountain
iever. .".J; ,
It was a little community, seldom
?added to or detracted from, and it was
.qui to-au event when ono day a new
freight brakeman appeared among
them. ' He was a man of'thirty, and lt
was at once apparent that be was out
of his element. He had tho bearing
?and speech of a gentleman.
Within an hour of tho arrival of bis
tarda tho newhand was nicknamed
."Gentleman George," and no ono at Pipe
Hill ever learned that ho had any other
name.' He dropped into his place
Among the rest, was in time called a
good fellow, and things went on os be
fore.' .- . . i ?
Not exactly, however^-n?^ with "Sal
ly of Ours.!' Every man of the crowd
was ia the habit Of speaking to her
kindly, but there was. something be
yond mat in the attitude of the new
man. In a dun way alie realized that
tie was above them in birth and social
standing. She had made friends with
1 lao ordinary trainmen as an equal, but
iahe feared and respected the new mon.
She heard it whispered that disappoint
ment in love Cr some family matter hod ;
made a*wanderer of bim, and mat add
<e? to the romance.
Within a month "Sally of Ours" was
to love with "Gentleman George," put
?not for worlds would she have given
(hst)'aecre? away. For a Woman wno
!hc4 no. social training eho waa a good
dissembler, and, although some pf tho.
"boys winked and s??ue? ?t finies, none
of them knew the depth of nor feeling-.
Only.Once during the eight months the
new man was on the road was her eo
?ret in danger. : *t?at was ; when a
?Witch was thrown and a dosen freight,
<an were piled in a heap. Sho actually
led th? rescuing party, and it was her
Stands that helped to dig out "Gentle
man;. 5W^?" from the. ,? wreck, and
-when it was found ti?at he was badly j
braised the other men saw tears lu her
?eyes/vy -;.''.'.' / .. Wifi? S "
Two months after, the accident, tho
.victim of tho wreck tock a partner and
?et- o if among the naowHtalns onn prbs
joectlng trip. W?M
Tho boys saw tho two off with a .fare?;,
-well, and "Gentleman George" spent
HV? ?l?teslooking for "Our Sally" to
?shafeo hands with her. He did not find
Ster, until ho had penetrated to the
id toben. Tuen ab? pretended that the.
taara in her eyes and her nuafcr?u face
were caused by smoko. She was fia
raarvous over tho handshekfog that tho
young man looked at her ?a surprise.
The idea that she. might core for
warm robra in one of Hie sheds. You
can get one ot the Indian boys to bring
us food, and the operator will telegraph
to Cedar Crest fox tho doctor."
"Sally of Ours" was gone before the
railroad* hander knew ^anything about it
Tho blizzard passed away fis the day
grew older, but every m an. know that
^vlth that dop th of snow on tho ground
and the thermometer standing way be
low zero the woman had set herself a
tremendous task. Even If she succeed
ed lu reaching the spot she would find
tho sick mau dead.
Three day a passed. They were days
in which tho strong and sturdy men
off duty tried to make themselves be
lieve that no shame had come to them
by refusing to form a rescuing party,
but they ate their meals .'ind went
about their work without consolation.
An hour after nightfall of the thud
day ?.Solly of Oura" appeared. She
had a bomen, on her broad back. When
her hello was heard oho was directed
to tho room prepared. Thence on for
twenty ?days neither the woman nor
her patient was seen. Each morning
she would cali out lan com??Uv* of the
sick man end each night would Blip
out to the coal pilo and secar? fuel for
the next day.
At the end of three weeks the zoom
was thrown open one morning, the
place fumigated, and then "Sally of
Ours" walked forth .with the skeleton
of a man clinging to her arm. A mouth
later "Gentleman George" was some
thing like his old self again. Ho bad
been more than usually .quiet during
the month, and the young woman had
lost her smile and her repartee. Every
one felt that cometh lng must happen,
and lt was an engineer who said:
: 'l'es, something must happen, and I
can tell you what itu be. They will
get married, of course."
"Sally," said "Gentleman George" the
next day, "I am: going away-going
back east. You saved my life."
"Stop there. George," 8he replied aa
ehe lifted a hand. \'l belong with the
crowd. You don't Yon, feel grateful,
and perhaps you are going to ask me to
be yonr wife., Don't dd It Wo should
both be miserable. If, as a gentleman,
you'can remember Sally of the eating
house, that's nil I ask. You couldn't
pull'me up, and I'm the last one who'd
want! to drag you down. We'll shake
hands, and-and"-- .
And when he went away next morn
ing, to be seen no moro at Pine lill!,
she had ber head on the kitchen table
again and was weeping harder than be
Dlood Staion. .
To the present day tao, superstition
ls rife .that blood .stains cannot bo
washed out During the French revo
lution eighty s priests were maca acred
in the Carmelite chapel at Paris, and
tho stains, so called* of their blood on
pointed out today.'
Slr Walter Scott, in his stales of a
Grandfather/' declares that ' tho Wood
stains of David Riszio, tho Italian pr?
valo secretary of Mary, queen of Scots,
who was stabbed at Holy rood palace
by certain Protestant leaders of her
cour t, aided by her husband,\ Darnley, j
aro still to be seen.
In I*??C?5?iir-? wv ??Uvss NOV 8
atone called the f'bloody stone," which
was so marked. to show heaven's dis
pleasure at j some Vol C rom w c\Ya soi
dl^wi' atrocities, at ;9aUows <^ft ;In
-filacboth/' act n, scene li Shakespeare
alludes to the idea, "Yet here's a spot"
Th? truth ls, blood cannot be easily
e?rt?^1 ;ln ^:;?vplace, if that;
o? a murd?t-ed person, lt ia not attempt
ed. In itT uost place, blood .'contains
??fc-? o? ?J?OOT which alaka deep Into the
fiber of wood and provea indelible to
ordinary washing: Thoa it is true that
stones ot a porous nature and wood
not of tho hardest kind are snaoegtfole
to the stain of blood ; produced by the
oxide of Iron :- which ;the\ blood con
tahM. ;:. Bat.th?. blood .ot.;a pig la as
good, na that ; of a. murdered man.
bom more, florid ei^ amb iguous
^.#aa*.,.^.ld?i,of ;Ara*.; to Bor
eold biie^ the "rc^ mo
F?RST STRIKE ON RECORD.
Il Occurred Ia Rowe and Dook Flue? ,
Ia (fe* Year 3GG ?2. C.
Livy tu hts famous book, "Tko An
:nals/v^Dt 30, relates tn tuc following
suggeg Ive words tho story of a singu
lar strike which occurred lu Borne in
the year 30i> B. C. and was probably
thc first strike ever known:
That year occurred an event llttlo
worthy of being related and which I
would pass lu silence had lt not ap
peared as Involving religion. Tho flute
players, dlssatiafled because tho latest
censors bad forbidden them to take
part in tho banquet in Jupiter's temple,
according to the ancient custom, with
drew, every one of them, to Tibur, so
that nobody was left at Borne to play
during the sacrifices. This Incident
shocked tho religious sentiment of the
senate, and tho senators sent messen
gers to invite the inhabitants of Tibur
to make every effort in order that tho
players should bo restored to the no
mans. The Tiburtines, having prom
ised not to neglect anything necessary
for that purpose, caused the flute play
ers to come to the place where tl io sen
ate met and exhorted them to go back
to Borne. Seeing that they could not
prevail Upon them to do so, they em
ployed a stratagem In keeping with
their character. #
Ou a day of festival u?2der pretext
that music would increase the joy of
the feast every citizen Invited thc flute
players Indi-.dually to his house, and
wine, of which people of that profes
sion are usually fond, waa given to
them in such quantities that they fell
Into ' a deep Bleep. They were then
thrown Into wagons and transported to
Borne. They only became aware of
what had happened on tho day after,
when dawn surprised them lying on tho
carts, which had been left in the forum.
A large crowd had assembled, and they
were Induced to promise that they
would remain at Borne. Tho right of at
tending the banquets was restored to
these flute players. .
Deacon I*laata. For Marinera Coeval
With t?io Barliest Commerce.
Beacon lights to guide the wavo
tossed mariner to a safe harbor must
havo been almost coeval with the earli
est commerce. There ls positive record
that lighthouses were built in ancient
times, though few evidences now re
main to us from old writers or lu crum
bled mina. This ir, not strange, for light
towera, never the most stahl o architec
tural form? Were exposed to tho storms
of sea and war.1 V ' "
ii. Tho Greeks attributed the first light
houses to Hercules, and he was consid
ered" tho protector of voyagers. It ls
claimed by some that Homer refers to
lighthouses ;in the nineteenth book of
Virgil mentions a light on a temple
to Apollo which, visible for out at sea,
warned and guided mariners* TUC Co
lossus at Rhodes, erected about 900.
B. CX, ia said to have shown a signal
light from its uplifted hand.
The oldest towers known , were built
by tho Libyans in lower Egypt They
were temples also, and thc Ug^fkjpSper
priests taught pilotage, hydrography
and navigation.. The famous tower on .
the Isle of pharos at Alexandria, built
about 285 B, C., isthe "fix?t lighthouse
of undoubted record. This tower, con?
structed by \'Ss??iMss?v;t!bs>. architect,
was square in plan, of great height and
built in offsets. -An open brazier at the
top Of the. tower contained the fuel for :
tho light. At Dover and Boulogne, on
either side of tho English channel, were
ancient lighthouses built by the Bo
mons. But tho lighthouse at Corona,
Spain, built tn the reign of Trajan and
reconstructed In 1C34. la believed to bo
tho oldest ?axlat?ig lighthouse.
& Bnmmiaw-?Mt Plower.
r, istenda unique
of SeeaJ mimicry mat have ce?n classi
fied fey modera bct?aSsta. ?t ta a bean-',
tttu} blossom of varlflfi?te?ho??, tha */y
taJ teagth of. tho cut)^ flower being :
atwe^ ow antf thies charter SncSes. Aa
ona-rnSght Iraft^ao from ita rame, lt ?
aa <ooei. imago' of aft?^?t*aw hum-,
ming Mad. Tho breast ls gt?*, the
blush. -hG ss?y part?cula,, m >vhkxi ii
S? not a perfect bird ia that tr? s?
gives lt th? appearance of having but a
atogJe leg ej&fobt/ .'-^: '.:"
^A jderfcsJ ^ of one of
rna Loudon church papero relates that
a certain pronto had great d!?c?!*r in
Buppressms; his laughter at tho couse
i**tkm pt;#?BttrchV tt?i;oth?ri-^y".ow-V
tog to the device on one of tho school
banners which were carried in ?se pro-,
fxsaslon ' before the Borvlco, Thia ban- :
a^ was adorned wltjk a v?y fierce '
l^?nd, '^Suffer little children to como
|?ifen*n ."lar a^?; tqr ^"^t?: tal
&i^:?&\6rsr> at the risk of burowa ?
tad r^c?gciul, never forgiving ?%\
s^ong atsd retaliating at tho first op
fa&03ttify,. -y ' ' '; ? i.'; ' , : '
.?He?? bragging that he doesn't owe a
sent to any mac in tho world." .
^TeU, he needn't brag that he doss
^t^'^^^ihB bragging f? tnat"-.
I A hoy aiftbef mar? think Ms fe
to er waa an awful chump or is an awful
^ea^iilflu^ii^^a ;*ae patient.
y.^S^i^'sam#;is as'.. mm% sib
USEFULNESS OP OH ARKS.
A Vofd o? Pratau For tue Scavenorera
of the Ocean.
Tho shark is undoubtedly a "dog
wi tb a bad name." He ts called op
probriously the "tiger of tho seas" or
the "sailor's foo" or uuy other scurril
ous name which happens to bo bundy.
Much mud Is thrown at bim, and as ho
seldom finds a defender most of it
sticks. Hard lines this! Because in
reality this blue water bogy ls a h?m
ido and useful public servunt, who per
forms uucomplalnlugty tho duties con
nected with tho sanitation of the seas.
Tho shark Is tho common scavenger
and general undertaker of tho ocean.
Ho ls not and, for reasons connected
with bis very moderato speed limit,
never can bo primarily a Ash of prey.
Open any captured shurk and you will
And clear proof that this is so. A few
tangled bits of rope yarn, a battered
corned beef tin, a corked bottle con
taining an Insulting message to the
Under (thrown overboard by some
nautical wag) or a Bailor's cap which
has hoon lost In u gale, ail tend to show
that tho shark ic u Ash of businesslike
habits, with a keen eye to any chanco
windfalls which may como in his woy.
But tho more digestible contents of bis
stomucb, consisting mainly of carrion
of every kind, all give tho clearest ol
factory evidence that tho original own
ers of them were not alive- In fact,
were very much dead-when this ma
rine sanitary inspector carno ulong
and, condemning them as nuisances,
removed them into his own Internal
A large accumulation of carefully
collected evidence on this point proves
conclusively that there arc, as a matter
of fact, only two articles of bis or
dinary menu which the shark ls able
to capture o Uve-namely, an occasion
al unwary sea fowl which he may bap
pen to surprise asleep on the surface
of tho water, and tho ugly, octopuslike
squid, whoso limited powere o? loco
motion give a chanco to our buugry
four knot prowler.
Tho shark, then, so far from being
tho gore dyed pirate which tho novel
ist paints bim, ls a mere hardworking,
commonplace drudge, and as such de
servos, If not kindness, nt any rate, tol
eration.- Pearson's Magazine.
Jealousy ls Uko enmity. The less said
about it the better.
The club all through life seems ta be
In the wrong hands.
The meanest father that ever lived
isn't half as mean as tho meanest hus
Occasionally love affairs drag on so
that Cupid disappears and Father Time
taken his place.
When there aro sickness and trouble
and mother is sent for that ls one occa
sion when no one notices she wears old
Don't keep your eyea on the mon you
have Just heard something bad about.
?It Is more important that ; ou keep
them on your mouth.
If a man ls saying anything he
shouldn't and bis wife gives him a little
punch under the table he takes lt for an
encore and saya it again.-Atcbl?on
Globe. _______ ".
? Tho ofai attempt ni gi?i?moking ' in
thlo country waa eomo years before tho
Revolution and was made at Quincy,
Mass., by a company of Germans.
Some specimens of their articles still
exist The place In Quincy where their
manufactory ? waa established acquired
from them the name of Germantown,
which nama lt retains to tho present
timo. The Dito of their manufactory is
now occupied by tho Institution called
tho Saliera' Snug Harbor. About 1785
Robert Howes, a well known cltlsen of
Boston, made probably the first effort
to establish a window glass manufao
tcry on this continent Mr. Howes car
rted bia work? to tba fuel and erected
his factory in tho tooat ot New Hamp.
9^ T\yy- . yy,.
Many persona novo an objection to
riding in elevators, o?, moro properly :
speaking, thia objection should bo class
e?^^P^i^ dt^ OT ^svt^ But
m oCSeo bnUdtaff in Philadelphia tho
safest placo for a person to be ls In. an
elevator-that ls, ?ta ?sricaily speaking.
Ia tho set ofi elevator* for which eta
tistJco have been kept by tho imperta
tendent there baa bees ian average
transportation of 2,400,000 persons each
year for seven years, nn aggregate of ;
;aSOO,000. nod of this number but ono
person bas bonn injured, .and that in- ;
jury did not result fatally.-Rccbestor
PoSt-EbEpreso, .. .
Ono of tho most famous widows of
antiquity was Agrippina, tte widow of
Geimanlcus. During the Ufenme of
hw husband abe attended him In all his
campaignsand shared bis dangers.
Suspecting that ber husband had boen
M_MwPfw she had bia presumed mar- .
derer Bssaflslnatcd and was ' herself ?
soon after treated with such indignity
by Tiberius that an? was driven to
despair and starved hcr^lf to death.
. Nodalen lOexied.
; Tho boll bsd just entered tho china
Ib^v-'rBere." be remarked, "ls whare
? knock tradition endwise," Carefully ;
backing from tho placa, without so
much , aa Jarring a saucer, ho Inquired,
Ibo route t? tho stockyards and wont
Ula way.-PhlUdelphln ledger.
. >?ref>lt'l->a? tba ?'SnOrd.'^
?man Brother (euthasIas?cftily)-Oh,
rt?Mmtt, Harry broke the record at
the college contest 1 Granea-Wei L
t declara; ?bat boy ls alway? breaking
wmethtag! What will lt cost to fix lt,
or will ho have to get a new one?
- A ourious will has just been pro
bated ia Doylostown-tb at of Letitia
Sibbs, written in load psncil on apiece
At (he Zoo.
Lion-That rich old guy doesn't know
Monk-No? Well. I guess his rela
tives know lt, all right-St. Louis Post
Not a Puraaon.
Lulu-Say, dad, wot's do matter wld
de baby? Ile ain't smart Why. I
heard do washerwoman's baby noxt
door say "Goo-goo" Just Uko ho does.
Now York World.
Sbo--?'?? learn j Gu to find 'ault
my temper! When we (.married you
i:eok me for better or worse.
He-Yes, Martha, but I did hope there
would have been something like an av
She-Mrs. Neverest just told me ehe
had boen away for complete rest
Ho-Well, 1 hope no ono else has been
to tba same. ptoo on that errand.*
"Rrarvi iud master ona missus quar
reling again,, and they've only been
married a month r*
."Thay aro uncommonly eloquent for
the little practice they've had, arent
Mr. Sroutoly-Why, Dick, you look
as If you had not had a dinner since I*
latt saw yon. .
Dick-And you look as if you had
baan at > dinner over since. - Booton
j >m n mm
"r- A man would bate to drink even
whiskey if be was sore it was good for
- No maa is brave until ho has
overcome the fear of being called a
coward. . .
^ The men whose thoughts seem to
be in heaven is never SOfur from earth
as wheo j the offering is being taken.
- The godly maa is not likely to be
AN ORANGE GROVE.
Modem Methods In Cultivating the
Gold of the Orchard,
You aro certainly entitled to look
through that wire fence and eoe all that
constitutes an orar.go orchard. There
oro 200 lOAjnd headed trees, about
twelvo feet: In diameter. Tho fruit
looks Immensely as If it had been arti
ficially put In pince. Really those
would pass for 200 Christmas trees.
Does nature do tills sort of work any
where else? You forget the cherry trew
In you? northern orchard. You have be
come so familiar with tho scnrlet glob
ules that hang all over those trees,
with orioles and robins shouting ap
proval, and tanagers with indigo birds
sitting In tho apple tree overhead, that
you cannot fully seo and appreciate Hie
charm. But you certainly have not for
gotten the glory of a McIntosh red ap
ple tree In October or indeed a whola
o .'chard of ripe Northern Spies, Spitzen
burgs and Kings. Yet tho orange has a
flory all its own. It ls tho gold of tho
orchard. You thought the trees grew ia
groves, "but here they are tn long, reg
ular rows." That was a word borrow
ed from tho wild oranges that In Span
ish days enmo up whore they might
nnd were seldom transplanted. They
grew ns thoso wild persimmons grow
at tho edgo of tho orchard or ns pines
and maples grow. But your modern
orange trees nro grown in long rows to
bo cultivated wi til plows and horses.
Hie real orango treo should stand
about twenty-five or thirty feet high,
with a trunk of five or six Inches. Its
foliage is dense and.a rich green. It is
a grand tree to Blt beneath nt midday
nnd drink the Juices of the fruit instead
of water-lt ls distilled perfectly. But
these trees aro round and low headed,
nnd one must stoop to get beneath
them. They aro made of tho grafter
shoots that carno up around tho old
trees after tho fronzo. They aro moro
convenient to spray, to nrotoct. from
the blizzard, while the fruit Is more
easily gathered. You cnn walk alt
nbout that orchard and roach half the
fruit without a ladder. It ls a good il
lustration of how good sometimes
comos out of evil.
"Different shapes!" To bo sure.
There ere oulto as many varieties of
oranges In This orchard as there ore of
apples or plums in most of your north
ern orchards - fifteen or twenty, at
lenst. Tho grower knows them oil by
name and can tell thora all by tho
shape and the quality. He does not go
at random and pick any fine big orango
for his own eating, but he takes his
selection-the King, or the Homosasn,
or the Jaffa, or the Ruby, or Parson
Brown, or Satsuma, ?r possibly the
tangerine*. He fills his pocket with se
lected varieties and then go?s to that
pine grove over there and peels them
as he lunches. It la very much aa we
do with our pippins, and Swears, and
Princess Louise, and JUUflowera.-In
Voltaire wag the. ugliest man of bis
age. Emaciated to a skeleton,*all the
features of his countenance were exag
gerated. His scsc and chin nearly met
from the lack of teeth; his cheeks were
sunken and wrinkled, his eyes set so
far back in his head and so obscured
by shaggy, overhanging brows as to be
almost invisible. He usually wore a
large wig, from tho midst of which bia
attenuated features peeped out with
comical erect. For years before he
died hie weight did not exceed ninety
J. L. SHelKAR?,
ATT?BNKT it.J? LAW,
AHPKBSQg, ft C.
mr Office ever Pest Office Building
|tgu Money to lend on Real Estate
AMOBNB7 AT LAW.
Office ta Old Benson Banding.
MOHAV lo XJSSS cs Ess! Es?ste.
Kl LL TH? GOUGH
MQ_CURg TH? LUNGS
FOR I OUGHBcn? oOo?SI.OO
*U" ISOLDS Rte Trial.
S^SatT?o^SmTcSSt Curo CoradT
THROAT and XA7HQ TBQfTB*
LES, ot MONET BAOS.
Charleston & Western Carolina
Arrival and Departure of Trains, Ander
eon, 8. C.
Effective January 10,1900.
7.27 a. m. No. 22. dolly ^except Sunday,
for McCormick and Interme
diate stations, arrive McCor
mick Il 15 a. m.
4:10 p. m. Nod, dally, for Augusta, Al
lendale, Fairfax, Savannah.
Wayoross, Jacksonville and
Florida points, connecting at
Augusta with O. & T?V. O. train
No. 40. carrying through Pull
man Sleeping Oar Service to
Jacksonville, nnd at McCor
mick with O. A W. C. train No.
. 4, for Greenwood and interme
diate atatlona. Arrive Calhoun
Falle 5.42 p m.. Augusta 8 25 p.
m., Allendale 12.27 a. m.. Fair- 1
fax 12 89 a. m.. Savannah 2.50
a. na, Jackson vii le 8.43 a.m.
Trains arriv? Union Depot Anderson,
No. 5, dally, from Augusta, McCormick,
Calhoun Falla and intermediate atattona
1L00 a. m.; No. 21, det'y, except Sunday,
I from McCormick and Intermediate sta
tions 5.05 p. m. . ?? . . . . &? _ .
W. 3. Steele. tJ. T. A,
i Anderson, Si C..
Geo. T. Bryan, G A? ?
Greenville, 8 C.
Ernest Williams, O.P.A.
H. M. Emerson,
. . v ' "?.'-.1 > ? 1 - I .'
LIGHT. MEDIUM AND HEAVY
FOR EVERY KIND OF WORK
ENGINES AND BOILERS
AND SIZES AND FOR EVERY
CLASS OF SERVICE.
ASK FOR OUR ESTIMATE BEFORB
PLACINO YOUR ORDER.
I8BES MACHINERY COMPANY
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Peosle's Bili of Mini
ANDERSON, S. C.
Wo respectfully solicit a shara >
ot your business..
Notice to Creditors.
ALL persona having demands or
clnimu against the Estate of Misa
Can.'Ila Knight, deceased, are herety
noticed to present them, properly prov?
en. to the undersigned within the timo
prescribed by law, and those indebted
are notified to make payment to tho
LOUISA A. GENTRY,
Deo. 27, 1005 28_8_
Notice to Creditors.
AU persona having demands agalns?
the Estate of Charlotte A. Beeves, do?
ceased, are hereby notified to present
them, properly proven, to the undersign*
ed, within the time prescribed by law, and
those indebted to make payment.
W. A. O. JAMESON,
Nov 22, 1605_23_8?
Auditor's Office, Anderdon, 8. C.
ThU office will ba opon to roodva rot?rna of
Beal and Personal property for taxation for th?
nest flccal rear from th? fl m dey of Jama*ry.
1908 to tho 20th day of February following, In
The Beal Estate, Lota and B .liding* are to ba
aasen jd thia ytaf. Tax payera will be careful io
Hat exactly the number of ec rea. number of
lota and number of butldlno on their returns, a*
the aeaeaament made now will stand Cor the nest
The Township Antawon are required by leer to
llet for alt thceo that fall to mete their own re?
turna within the time prescribed. Hence th*
difficulty of delinquenta escaping the0Q percent,
ssasssy. aa wall aa the frequenoy of errors .ro
eulUn* from this practico. By au meena make
your OWK retarns and thereby aa?e expenso and
Ex-Confederate Balaiera orer 60 years of ace ara
exempt from Foll Tax. AU other males between
the ages of ll and 60 years, except tho? Incapable
of earning a support from being maimed or from
any other cause, sb ail be deemed taxp-yable polls.
For the con vc nie nco of texnarer-.t wU?ite?
hare Deputies to take tax retains at the following
times and pieces:
Hollend, Wednesday, January 10th.
HoffcUsvllle,Thuruaay, January nth.
Ira, Friday. January, 12th. v
Moseley's Blore, Satarday, January ltth. .
A. & Seuddy'i 6 tere, Monday, Janoary iota
Starr, Tuesday, January 16th.
BtoravlUe, Wednesday, January 17th.
CUnkMilsa' Mil!, Thursday, January 18i*a.
Ouyton, Friday, February 2nd. '??t?,?,
manon's Branch, eatarday. January M?s*
Fir? Forks, Monday, January SSM,
Autun, Tuesday. January 83rt!. .
WyetC^Btoro, Thursday, January ?etb.
Cedar WMOJJI, 8atardayiJanu*ry?6ta--a. at. $W
Jua ea' Store, ?etnrdty, January Wh--?. ra.
Wiggans' Btcra, Friday. January 10th,
TownVille, Friday, January 2d*h.
and 18th. ??'>.:
Piedmont, Monde? an 1 Tuesday. Jana-ry 1641s
W&toa, Monday and Teetday, Janaary
16th and ISih. ^ Q BU?SIfi3, Audits?,
Far SP. leta td :
Blue Ridge Railroad;
. EffteUre Hov. 23,1503.
No. ll (daUy)--i?aave Ballon 3.8?
mt Andernon 4.15 p. m. ; Pendleton 4.47
p. m. : Cherry 4 M p. m. ; bsneoa 5.81 p.
m ; arriva Walhalta 5,65 p. m. . '
No. 0 (daUf axospt Sunday )--T*aav?
Belton 10.4? a. m.? Anderson ?L07 a. oa*
Pendleton 11.82 a. m.; Cherry 11.39 a. nu*
arrive at Seneca 11.57 a. m. ' " ?
No. 5 (Sunday only)-Leave Belton
11.45 a. ca.; Andorcdn 11.07 a. m.? Pass
dinton 11.83 a. m.; Cherry'UMn. nu
Seneca 1.05 p. m.; arriva Walhalla Ut,
^No. 7 (dally except 8nnday)-LoaTS
Anderson 10.80 o. m.; Pendleton 10.59 a.
ra. : Cherry 11.0? a. m.; Seneca 1.05 p. m.;
arriva Walhalls 1.40 p. m.
. No. 8 (dally)-Leave Belton 0.16 p. n*,,
arrive Anderson 9.42 p. m.
No. 28 (dally except SUR ^yj-?^vo
Belton 9.00 a. m.; arriva Anderson ?J*
No. 12 (dally)-Leav??Walhalla 8.85 av ir Wfi
m.; Seneca 8.58 a. m.; Cherry 9.17 a. m^ 3 Y\
Pendleton 8.25 a. m.; Anderson 10.00 a. ! 1
m.; arrive Belton 10,25 ovtn. | . "
No. 15 (dally axoept Sunday)-?w? X I ;.,
Sanaos 2.00 p. m.j Cherry 2.19 p. m.; Pen? b>
dleton 2.26 p. m.; Anderson 3 10 p. m.; L '
arrive Belton 3.85 p. m. _ r.J
No. 6 (Sunday only)-Laave Anderson r*
8.10p. m.; arrivaBe3ton885p.tm. EV
No 8 (dsuw)-X*aar* Walhalla^3.10 p. [
Pendleton 6.12 p. m.; Andoraon 7.80 pw t ?
m.; arrive Belton 7.58 p. m. If?
No. 24 (dally except Sunday)-\ te,
Greenville, 8 O i iktr
J. B. ANDERSON, Supt. | ?
: Anderson, S. O._i; ^' .