Newspaper Page Text
I BY CL08$OAI;BS & LANGSTON
1. i?, i, . i < .' r^n-.M ' . .-r- ' "' -I-.:.'
ANDERSON, S. C., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9,1901.
VOLUME XXXVII-NO. 16.
THE VARSITY SACK.
The above picture was drawn from a garment taken ont
' of stock, worn by a living model.
The Varsity is only one of several styles of Sack Suits we
are showing. The style is new ; it is a critical matt er to make
these garments right ; you'll find plenty that can make them
wrong. Like all now styles, if they are not right they are
all wrong. They'll be popular ; you'll want one of them.
Better look ont what you buy ; when you can get H., S. & M.
styles, tailoring ?nd quality, you're foolish to take anything
else or to think you'll get anything better.
H., S. & M. Suits from $10.00 to $20.00. Other good Suits
at $5.00, $6.00, $7.50 and $8.50.
Bememberthe place-on Granite Bow, between Brock
Bros. and Wilhites' drug store.
ANDERSON, S. C.;
The Spot Gash Clothiers
IF YOU ARE ? PURCHASER OF
Oar Prices and <JOO?1N will surely Tempt You.
We have'always given good values in this line, and there .'ia no reason
whv we should net He. ;ho ?ame for yob.' In buying Shoes you want to look
at the quality aa well as the.pnce. Our* stand the closest inspe^ion and are
well made and durable. .
We use the L tmost caution a nd buy only those Shoes which we absolutely
know to be of the very best qn??ity. We do not experiment with various
lines but stick to those which have the manufacturers as well as our guarantee
behind them, and enou'd hy ch? nc* any imperfection in workmanship or
leather occur, you will.uiwajs lied UH ready to satisfy you.
THE BION SHOE FOR HEN.
This is the most leasouahly priced H gh Grade Shoe on the market. We
have them in all the various leathers and styles. ^
Large, Fat and Juicy,
weighing a full pound !
At 10c. Each-r-Three for 25e,
This is cheaper than fat bacon.
Particularly nice for breakfast-at
Pris tilt ?fcrxl *
.THE CASH' GROCER.
.- . ' -, 'v.. .' .* j.'.i-.- " ." , -, . '
--The polioe of Charleston are
making the blind tigers very uneasy.
- A colored boy had hts leg crush
ed at Winnsboro while stealing a ride 1
on a freight train.
- Charles G. Dantzleir, of Orange
burg, will bc a candidate for judge to
succeed Judge Benet.
- J.C. Bobo*tson, postmaster at
Cowpens, has been arrested ou tho
charge of embezzlement.
- The ?tichland distillery has been
completed and is now making corn
liquor by the thousand gallons.
. ~- Tba State Baptist Convention
will lml<i itu asocial senaiou at Flor
ence this year early i u December.
- 8partanburg. county will have a
building for its own exhibits eu the
exposition grounds in Charleston.
- Stewart Babb, an excellent young
man, was. killed by the explosion of an
engine at Merna, Laurens County.
? - The government has sont a hor
tioulturalist- to Charleston to arrango
a grass and forage plant display for,
--Governor McSweeoey ?has ap
pointed Miss Lavinia II. L aBorde
state librarian. There were 25 appli
cants for the place.
?--The next session of the South
Carolina annual conference of the
Methodist ohuroh will convene in Co
lumbia the 27th day of November.
- While prowling about her premi
ses in Union, Charles Bobo, a negro,
was shot by Mrs. A. W. Green. He
was only slightly wounded, and was
arrested by the police.
. '-There was an attempted robbery
of the Bank Of Georgetown -Thursday'
at 5 a. m. by negro burglars, who
secured only $3. They escaped after
being fired at five times.
- Commissioner Yerkes has reject
ed the claim of Soulu Carolina for a
rotund of tho taxes paid by thc State
agents as wholesale add retail liquor
delllers, amounting to over $7,000.
- T. C. Mims, a young white far
mer of Williamsburg, was drowned in
trying to- cross Black river on Wed
nesday night. The horse strayed
from the road. Mims had been drink
- Greenville is te.bcve a paid fire
department. Chief Joyner, of At
lanta, has been there to organize ii.
-The change from a volunteer -system
is brought about by such heavy fire
losses as have occurred in Greenville
- An old tramp, feeble and wet,
was picked up and cared for by some
I negroes near Greenwood recently. The
tramp fell sick and when the doctor
examined his person, a number of $20
gold pieces were found securely se wed
up in his clothing. It waB a strange
- The much-talked-of consolida
tion charter of the Seaboard Air Line
was issued by tb? Secretary of Stats
last week. The charter fees amount
ing to $25,295, have been turned into
the State treasury, being the largest
amount in fees paid fora charter in
this State in a long time.
- It is stated that Senator. Till
man's eye is almost entirely well, and
would have been all right sooner if
he pad strictly obeyed his physicians
advice not to use it in reading. It ie
Stated also that 1)3 has accepted a
large number pf invitations Tn various
States to make add re s ces . this fall and
that he will leave about the 12th of
this month on his tour.. He, expects
tobe away from hornea, month or
more. * : t
- There seems to be a consider
able error in the view held by a great
many folks? aud especially magistrates,
".that a citizen who is disfranchised
on account of conviction for crime is
not liable for poll tax. A gris?t
xn??y magistrates seem to think that'
the poll tax and suffrage go hand in
band. No matter how- often a man
may be convicted, if otherwise liable,
the Attorney general says he has to
pay poll tax or be taken np for a mis
- The officers of the State Agricul
tural and Mechanical Society ?io in
Columbia and are hard at work pre
paring for the approaching fair, which
occurs the last week in this month.
President W. D. Evana is quite con
fident that the attendance will be as
large as usual, if not larger; that the
fair will be up to its - standard and
that the oxhibitors will be more gen
erally distributed. Tho foot ball
games this year will be great events and
willtakeplaco on two days of the fair.
- While excavating on Saturday
in an old cellar at the corner of Main
and Lumber streets, Columbia, pre?
para tory to the erection of a new
building, workmen employed by% Con
tractor MA;-' C=2C ?SrGS? ? ?U?i?cr CI
jewels that had evidently beon buried
thero during the war between the
states.. The jewels are marked I.
O. O. F. No. 1. It is interesting to
note that the No. 1 lodge in South
Carolina ia 'the Charleston lodge.
How the jewels came to be buried in
the old cellar remains to bo seen.
- A deplorable shooting ocourred
at Horse Gall, several miles from
Hampton. Albert Terry and Mrs.
Sallie Rivers Smith were in a party
that went uown to attend a meeting
at that place. Mr. Terry had h**n
very attentive to Mrs. Smith for sev
eral years, and it is reported that she
refused him time ?nd again because
ho drank, and that he had threatened
to kill himself if she did not accept
bim. He caught her by the hand and
told her he was going to kill her.
She tried to escape, but only mored a
few step? when he shot, the ball strik
?*?acr her io th? bf.ck.
- Last year's United States coin
age was worth $136,000,000.
- Sevonteen men perished in ?.a
Canadian mine fire the other day.
- Tho Florida orange crop is esti
mated at two and one-half million
- One witness killed another in a
court room in Memphis for calling him
- All the strees car conductors and
motormen at l'on saco la, Fla., aro on
strike and not a oar is running.
- Whitney and Wheeler is the
latest presidential fcioket suggested f or
tho eousideration of democrats.
- A food famine is threatened io
the Hawaiian Islands, owing to tho
mar?timo strike in San Francisco. ?
- The Lancaster ootton mill has a
contract with the government, to make
twi?o for the postothoe department.
- Cubans have held a mooting to
demand a reduction of the American
duties ou exports from that island.
- lu six of the northeast counties
of'North Carolina 500 horses have
died from moldy food and bad waler.
- Hundreds of persons are fleeing
from Battle Lake, Wyo., the town
having been set, on fire by burning
- It is proposed, in Washington, to
change the name of the Philippine Is
lands in honor of the assassinated
- It is reported from Washington
that Booker T. Washington has ad
vised Roosevelt to drep the negro in
- President Mckinley's personal
fortune is estimated at $225,000, ho
having made money, it is said, in sev
eral successful ventures.
- Tho cash balance in the United
States treasury is said to be grov inc
at the rate of $300.000 a day, and wil
soon be over $200,000,000.
- It is stated that New York and
Philadelphia will soon be linked by
wireless telegraphy, and that mes
?ages of ten words will bo sent for 10o.
- In a pitched battle between
mob of strikers and policemen in San
Francisco, seven men aro known to
have been shot, one of whom wil) die.
- Company C of tho Ninth infan
try has almost been exterminated by
Filipino rebels.- Of the 72 mon in
the oompany, 50 were killed and ll
-Warden Mead of the Auburn
penitentiary has received requests for
pieces of Czolgosz's brain after:he
shall have paid the death penalty,'by
- A committee of Treasury officials
aro considering the question of plao
iog tho portrait of the late President
McKinley on future issues of national
bauk bills of the denomination of $10.
- Bishop Statler of the German
Baptist Churoh has ordered, members
of that denomination to refrain from
haviog iliuir photographs taken, as he
considers the practice skis, tc vanity
and idolatrous worship.
-A horriblo accident occurred in
Atlanta Tuesday morning, Oct. 1st.
Ed South, assistant night engineer in
the Empire building, had the upper
part of his head severed from his body
by a descending elovatdr.
- A divorce ease in Kansas tho
Dth?r day was tried on the . golden
wedding anniversary cf the couple
seeking divorce. It looks as if a cou
ple that had stood each othor foy 50
years could have lived it out.
- Tho department of agriculture
ind commerce of Japan will send
2ighty-four students abroad this month
for practical training. Of these twen
ty-five will come to the United States
and twenty-seven will be sent to Eu
- Miss La?r?. Lernley, 42 years ot
ige, a sister of Judge Advocate Lcm
ly of the Schley investigation court,
was burned to death at her homo in
Salem, N. C., on Monday, her cloth
iog having caught from the kitchen
\-Mrs. Mary Minieh has beon
sought for eight years by ? New York
banking firm, that hod a legacy of
MO.00O that was left to her. They
bave just discovered that tho woman
iied about a year ago in the poor
- Gov. Stanley, of Kansas, has
withdrawn his offer to give silver cups
to all triplets born in that Sjtate dur
ing his administration. After having
purchased twenty sets of cups he deci
ded that he would have to oall a halt
owing to the expense of the scheme.
A Utica, N. Y., man who re
contly died, left $21,000 to bo divided
among his third cousins, then der?scd
cousins as ''children of those who ire
related to me as cousins." Thns f?r
un? y 390 "third cousins" have put in a
claim for a part of that $21,000 and
they are represented by only 48 law
- The time must come-and it can
not be long distant--when ten days
will be sufficient to land passengers in
Asia, or a total of two weeks between
New York and Manila. This is only
SOO.er 700 miles a day; and while that
speed could not bo maintained oxoept
&t great expense, the demands of Asia
bound travel will soon warrant the"
- Ti*i?t?o???i??? news comes from ! o
G?nerai Ruges in the far off Philip
pines. A disastrous engagement-took
place recently in tho island cf Samar,
near Balcngiga, between Company C,
Ninth United Stales infantry anda
large body of insurgents. The troops
were attacked while unprepared and
10 Americans were killed. It is said
that tho conditions th ero are not very ! c
reassuring. ' f
U??l?S Till? MAKUftfrttCj ri???T? ?
?vJIV? ???IS nm xvii O LWU tl AL.
From Our Own Correspondent.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Oct. 7,1001.
Scarcely bad President McKinley
cen placed io his tomb when the Re
lublioao offioe seekers here began to
day a game of "graveyard insurance"
nsod OD President Roosevelt's spon
aneous declaration that ho would
arry out all selections made by his
iredeoessor for appointments to fed
rn 1 flffi?fl FolloW??g ttin ?ramnla nt
he Ohio Republicans, who deolined
o accept the Democratic offer to pre
ermit their political campai^-? out of
espeot to Mr. McKinley, the pol i ti -
ians hero all began to take advantage
if the dead. During the last fow days
careel y a Senator or Representative
rho has goue to the White House to
ksk for an appointment for a con
tituent, has failed tn aneert in the
aost positiva manner that President
McKinley had promised it to his mao.
?Io doubt many of these men were
tonest in their assertions, but that
lome of them, at least, had been de
ceived by their constituents is evidoot
'rom the faot that in some cases as
nany as three and oven four men have
daimed that they had received posi
tive promises for tho samo ofhoe. The
'esult of this state of affairs is, of
wurse, inevitable. President House
reit has shut down. When it can bc
proved that a promiso was mado and
:hat it is- reasonably recent, he will
larry it out; otherwise, no:
.There is excellent reason to boliovo
.hat Mr. Roosevelt intends not only
io adhere to, but also to improve on,
.ho southern policy of hitf predecessor,
lespite the storm of abuse that is sure
0 alight on his head when the politi
cians of his party discovor that ho was
n earnest and not merely talking
through his hat when he declared his
mentions on tho subject. It is ru
mored that he intends to consult with
jonservative Southern Democrats suoh
is Morgan, MoEuory, Clark Howell,
ito., and with their assistance to con
struct, a plan for tho distribution of
patronage in tho South, so as to make
1 titlo to Federal ofhco down there a
doini to respect instead of tho ro
/crse. as it cow is. Mr. Roosevelt, it
s well known, holds, as Mr. MoKin
ey did, that tho average Southern Re
mblioan has done nothing to entitle
lim to the r?cognition of his party bo
,'ond accepting favors from it in the
iast. Unlike all former Republican
Presidents, whoso nominations were as
sured by tho Southern delegates, Mr.
Roosevelt owes absolutely nothing to
my of these, and is, therefore, freo to
itrike out a radical course, and attempt
0 build up a respectable white Repub
joan party in the South, unhampered
>y the complications that so obstruct
ed all his predecessors. Whether the
South will respond to this course by
rotes or not, remains to be seen.
Representativo Babcock has seen
;ho handwriting on the wall and has
iractically deoided to abandon his
?opeless task of persuading his party
'riond5 to adopt revenue reform lcgis
ation that will prevent tho trusts, to
tome small degree, from further milk
Dg tho people. He now says that
vhile he still favors his bill as intro
luced in thc closing days of the last,
lessiou and while the principle ooo
ained in it finds favor in his section
>f the country and tho north west gen
?rally, still he may decide not to push
tat present. This abandonment is
>nly what was to have been.expected.
The Republican party is something of
1 trust itself; it lives and bas
von of late almost solely by the
avor of trusts; and it is obviously
inpossible for it to turn upon its pro
ector, preserver and? paymaster. Mr.
babcock has been warned off tho
lourso by the American Protective
Tariff Association, which now claims
hat it is essential that Americans
ihould pay for their goods moro than
hey are W?rth? HO as, to enable these
o be sold to foreigners at cost, and ho
las heeded the warning. He hints
bat in case reciprocity-which is a
iohemc to reduce the tariff solely at
he expense of tho farmers-falls
brough, he will again take up his bill.
This, of course, is in tho future.
The evidence of the prosecution in
he Sohley Court of Inquiry is nearly
n and next week sometime tho de
en8e will have a chance to be heard.
Jo far, however, the proceedings have
?eeo exceedingly satisfactory to Sohley
ind his friends. By .the evidence of
tis foes themselves it has been proved
0 tho satisfaction of all unprejudiced
nco that everything in his conduct
vas entirely justifiable with tho pos
ible exception of his retrograde move
neat towards Key. ?West for coal.
The specification it) regard to this is
he only ono .that still holds water
ind the defense is yet to be heard; all
vho have followed the testimony con
tar in admitting this. Even if Sohloy
?bould bo found guilty nf ?n error cf
udgmont on this point-and it is
dearly impossiblo for the Court to
id judge him guilty of moro-thc ver
liot would amount to a triumphant
icquittal, as there would still appear
io' justification for the campaign of
ibuso and villification, to . which tho
f avy ring for two years has subjected
lim. It is a great pity that the
ength of time that has elapsed sinee
he war maVds it impossible to hold
my investigation into tho conduct of
>ther officers who have confessed
monly their gravo dereliction from
luty in not keeping him informed of
A draft fora new subsidy bill pre
>arcd at Boston is now being consid
red by Senators Hanna and Frye,
tepresontative Littlefields President
?riscom, of tho International Naviga
ion Co. (which will he tho chief bene
ioiary under the bill) and by a fow
triers. From private information re
cited here, lue now b: ii docs not dif
er in any radical manner from the
old ODO, though certain omissions ?nd
additions have boen made io tho hope
of winning western support for it.
The principal ohanire is io regard to
paying subsidies to foreign built ships
bought, by Americans, against which j
so strong a fight waa waged last nev i
sion. So far as can be learned tho j
changea in this claude aro moro appar- j
eat than real, the same faots being I
wrapped up and sugar coated in differ I
eat language. Tim bill will bo intro j
duoed aa noon as Congrus meets and
will have the earnest support of the j
new shipbuilding trust and ot ttic j
many Republicans, despite tho faot
that our shipyards are now overcrowd
ed with work
Bringing in tho sheaves or bringing !
in the bales, it is all. tho sam? and !
means harvesting, indulging in thu i
comfort of a yenr'splanning and strug- j
gling, wearing tho crown of reward j
that is tho recompenso of man's honest
toil. On Saturday last, whilo in tho
city of Anderson, to a person of ordi
nary intelligence concerning a cotton
market the sight was a revelation or a
mystery. Tho writer who, for somo
reasonable reasons, was not a frequent
visitor to cotton markets, inquired of
tho clerk in one of tho stores: "What
is tho meaning of this-of tho crowdsY'
Monday is your salesday, is it not? Is
there a circus procession coming
along!" "No," answered the obliging
clerk, "it is just cotton salo."
Tho public square was lined double
and treblo deep, and the streets cor
respondingly. Concourse after con- |
course of men and women, and tho
prettiest sight of pretty girls in tho airy
array of attractive costume. Tho atoros
wore rc-in forced for tho attack made
upon the ribbons and laces, pretty but
tons for pretty dressos, stick pins, up- |
to-dato belts with fancy buckles, all
going at a wager, and wrapped in sig
nificant, . l?rge-lettered, advertising
store paper which, with thu notable i
contents, were to carry u trillo of envy
and whole-souled admiration to tho
companion girls of tho happy purcha
sers. Straw hals ou men's heads were
giving place to handsome, warm, felt
hats for winter, and shoes were being
fitted which wore soon, perhaps, to feel
theslu8hof snow over their polished
too piece, and, not tho least of consid
eration, wore to replaco the old ones
which for thc past year had dono faith
ful service, but liko aged friends,
though still beloved, were outgrowing
their usefulness. These werte prosper
ous signs of comfortable times, and
were tho scene laid in tho States of tho '
North previous to the late calamity,
ancient adherents to tho "Grand Old
Party" would have rubbed the palms
of their fat hands together and exulted:
,4I told you so'. It is prosperity--that
same old prosperity which, in its pro
cessional car, has followed tho band
chariot of tho G; CH P. Z'-Z?-since
time immemorial?" Tho new order,
however, which, while buried deep in
tho doctrines of ancient theories, has
risen refreshed in tho baptism of a now
sentiment toward the South, this new
order, which is simply a head adjusted
to the old regulation, asserts ot itself
that it is half South anyway, hTed in
old Atlanta, and soy to tho .v-mth iu
words ns nearly ns manner cnn pro
duce: "Whither thou guest, I will go:
thy people (or party) aimil bo my peo
ple, and thy God my God!" Beautiful!
And, in its tropical meanderings will
meet the processional car of the G. O.
P. of tho South or "Grand Old Pros
perity," itt its march from the Gulf
States to Mason and Dixon's lim'.
Timo was when a President in tho
North had little claim upon tho allegi
ance of tho South. When thu money'
that was wrung out of tho war-dreneh
ed soil was in turn again wrung out of
'the sweat-drenched hnndof the laborer
ned cast into the unholy collers of the
usurers of tho Capital City, the people
of th? South-not rebels, but defenders
-said unto themselves: "We shall
raise unto ourselves a king. Ile shall
be meek and lowly in tho virtue of
quiet honesty; he shall bo born from
our soi), bred from tho toil of our
hands; be shall bo educated in tho for
est temples, ho shall worship ip tho ca
thedrals oi the heavens, he shall bo ono
of us, and shall represent us in the open
face of day with a white heart and a
clean conscience " So was tho kingly
child born, lib mt uro doveloped in
beauty and modesty, and ns ho grew in
stature ho grew in favor with God and
man. Tho people enthroned him upon
tlio hills asa pedestal, his royal ermine
floating behind to the valleys, and with
great cries of rejoicing they shouted:
"Great is tho King! Long live King
- Under this benignant rule the people
of the South havo dwelt many years,
and now that the now President of the
North lins recognized tho respectful
King of the South, and both prosperity
wagon? aro to meet amid shoutings
from mills of tho South and factories of
tho North, tho people will cry: "Great
is King Cotton! firent fa thc Presi
dent of North nnd South! Long live
tho Union of the federate States of
Tho Southern man has done it all.
He might have gono down in disgrace
and humility that sometimes follows in
tho wake Of poverty, but he didn't, he
rose with the sublime fortitude that
follows an honest purpose and clean
heart--and ho has won! Tho women,
they are not out of tho shade of tho
laurels. Tho women, who havo hoed
and weeded and picked and gathered
and carried: with tired backandaching
sides, with little children murmuring
before them and littler ones crying bc
nind them, with families to wash,abd
cook for, to mend and make, to suffer
for and pienso and nurse-the women
aro not from under tho shado of the
laurels; and when man claims a crown
of prosperity as tho price of h*t> labors
ic must ho n crown that shall also lit
his wife and daughters. Let these
helpmeets be decked with ribbons and
! laces and bnck?cs nud brooches, and
! while tho patriotic shout arises: "Great
' is King Cotton and his men!" lot there
not be a courtier of the South who shall
forget to erv: "Long live the women of
tho cotton field!" R.R.L.
Executor's Sale of
lix" virtue or the Will or the late John
vv. Daniela, deceased, I wilt sell at nubile
outcry at Anderson ?. H , S. C., on Sales
day In November next, the following d*?
acrlbed Real Estate Hituate in \nderaon
Couniy, 8. C., to wit :
1. All that Tract containing ??89 acres,
more or less, known as tba Hill and
O'Brlaut-comprlsine 272 aero? tim Hill
Traci, and 17 72 100 acres tho Wm.
O'Brlant place, adjoining each other, on
v.*filers of Crooked Oroek, <? >rn??r Town
ship, adjoining lund* lut?-tv owiifd by
Joshua Hurries, Wm. O'Brlant'and
2. All that Traot containing 210 acres,
more or les?, comprising thu .1. II. Har
per place 103 aeren, and the P. H. Harper
place 23 acres in Monea Path Township,
on waters or Kilud* Jtiver. adjoining
lands now or late of A. H. Cox, Mary J.
Harper and other?.
3. All that Lot in,. Williamston, con
taining one and three fourth 11 ; i acres,
known as the Richardson or Shop Lot,
adjoining land? of J. J. Cooley, R. A.
(?ray and others.
4. All that Lot in Pondlelon, known as
the old Homestead, containing 12 acron,
more or lesa, adjoining !a?ds of Mrs. E.
N. Trescott, S L. Eskuw and others.
5. All that Tract containing 20 acre?,
more or leaf?, being the balance of a 27*
aores Tract described in plat reoorded in
Book PP, nage 301. R. M. C., Anderson
County, adjoining J. y. Fowler and oth
ers, of which a part was sold to J. S.
0. All that Tran', adjoining, containing
571 aerea, moro or lean. Plat recorded in
Book PP, page 302, K. M. C., io wLich
j the lines and quantity ia ohauged, slightly
reducing the quantity about 3 acre?, as
explained on tue plat.
7. All that Tract adjoining, containing
14 acre*, more or less, being the three
placee, comprlBlog the White and Dan
iela land?, containing the mill placea.
8. All that Traot, known ns Tract No. 2,
containing 43 acres', adjoining lands of
Dr. D. 8. Watson and others. Plat reoord
ed in Book-pago
li. All that Traot, containing 55 aores,
more or leas, adjoining lands now or late
of Henry Crawford au.1 others. Plat re?
corded in Book-pftge
10. All that Tract, containing 14 acres,
moro or lesa, known as No. 10, of the
Fant land?, adjoining lands ot W. G.
Watson and other?, heine on the west
aldo of extension of Mci Hillie street. Plat
recorded in Book XX, pago 016, R. M. C.
11. All that Traot, containing 15Jnore?,
on east aldo of the General's Hoad, ad
joining landa of H. H. Dean, formerly M.
P. Tribble. Dr. M. Li Hbarpe and ethers.
Plat recorded in Book XX, page 613.
12. All that Tract, known aa tho Hnel
grove place, con tain bur ^3 ncres, more or
lean, adjoining landa of Estate of J. II.
JoneB, deceased, W. G. Watson and oth
ers Described In Book BS, page
The foregoing 8 Ti acta of land lie from.
1 ? to 3 miles BOU th of the Court House at
A nd o THO n.
13. Tho C. A. Heed Tract, containing
105 80-100 aeres, situate partly in the cor
porate limits of the City of Anderson, is
divided into 8 Lots and will be Bold sepa
rately as follows, beginning at the east
aldo on the General's Road or North Main
1. All that Lot, containing G aores,
known as Lot No. 1, adjoining lands of
B Frank Mauldin, Rev. W. W. Leathers
and M ra. Mary A. Stephens and No. 2.
All that Lot, Weat of No. 1, containing
4 32-100 acre?, known as No. 2, adjoining
lands of B. Frank Mauldin, Mrs. Mary
A. Stephens, Lota No?. 1 and 3.
3. Ail that Lot, containing 2? 88-10?
acras. hAlnj? Let Nc. 3, Adj?i??hg ianda or
B. Frank. Mauldin, Mrs. Mary A. Ste
chens, Lots Nos. 4, 5 and 0
" 4 AU that Lot, containing 13 18-100
nares, being Lot No. 4, adjoining Lots
Nos. 8, 5, 0, Fred G. Brown, Anderson
Water, Lilgbt and Power Company and
others, reserving the rights of Bald Co.
5. Ail that Lot, known as No. 5, con
taining 13 22-100 acres, adjoining Lots
Nos. 4, 6 and 7 and Anderton Cotton
0. All that Lot, containing 12 16-100 (
i acres, known aa No. 7, arJjoinlog lands of
B. Frank Mauldin, Lots Nos. 3, 4, ? and 8.
7.' AU thai Lot, known as No. 7, con -
' talning 15 aores, adjoining Nos. 0,8 and 5,
Anderson Cotton Milln, M ot nod ist Church
and Blue Ridge Railroad.
8. All that Lot, containing 17 1-10 aores,
adjoining landa . nf Mrs. 8. J. Peoples,
Lots Nos. (1, 5 aud 7 bnd Bluo Ridge Rail
road. . !
H AU that Lot in the northern part of
the City of Anderson, containing two
thirds (ri ) of an nore, more or less, adjoin
ing Lot No. ;-of the C. A. Reed place,
atrett intervening, Lota now or lately
owned by Sam. Situmoos, Joseph N.
Brown aud other*, heine on tho ?outh
side of a cross street from Mainstreet run
15. All that Lot, containing 2-3 of an
acre, more or less, on the south sl^e of
said-croas street, adjoining the Sam Sim
mons Lot, Joseph N. Brown and others.
Also the following described property
near tbe Publio Square in theClty of An
10 All that vacant Lot, containing aboat
three-fourths (3) of an sore, adjoining
lot of J. M. Cathcart, 8. V. R. R. and
17. AU that Lot opposite the County
.Tail, fronting on Chnroh street 120 feet,
and Jail street 00 feet, adjoining lots of
J. L. McGee, J. P. Todd and others.
18. AU that Lot, known as the Murphy
Loton the westside of South Main street
and south of Church street, adjoining lots
of D. C. Brown and Brother-Church
street intervening-James M. Payne and
others, fronting on Main street 100 feet,
and on Church street 157 feet.
10. All that Tract, known as the Sam.
Stewart place, containing 100 acres, moro
or less, situate in Oconee County in said
8tate, on waters of Corn House Creek,
adjoining lauds of- MOBS, -How
ard, -Sanders and others.
If for want of time or other reasons,
the said Tracta or T.nto of lend ssnnc-i all
be soid on ' desday aa aforesaid, the
sales will-be t intlnued on the next day
(Tuesday) until all are disposed of, re
serving tho city lots for the last sales.
Plats and further descriptions maybe
bad on application to the Executor.
Terms of Sale-For Lota under 8200 all
casb; over $200 and less than f 100 one
half oasb, balance 12 months credit; over
?-100 one-third cash, balance 12 months
credit, with interest on all credit portions
at 8 per cent per annum from day of sale,
payable aunually until paid, scoured by
mortgage, with 'leave to pay all cash, or .
anticipate payment at any time. Pur
chaser to pay the Executor for papers
extra. Buildings to be Insured and policy
JOoEPH N. BROWN,
Executor of the Will of John W. Daniels,
Oct 0, ?001 10_4
Thia ls our greatest yoar. We are
proud of our reoord, and are striving by
every honest moans to win you for a cus
tomer. Give ua a trial If you have sever
done so before. Vandlvor Bros.
If yon are in the market for a Mower,
Reaper and Binder, call at Brock Bros.
and bny the Deering, the moat durable,
lightest draft and best adjusted machino
on tho market. ?