Newspaper Page Text
| A FEUD j
'Til tell you, Frank, it's got to
the point iynejre something must be
done," said Mrj^ Burnett, and as alio
3poko she rapped at the email knuc
kles that vere moving toward the
sugar bowl. Morton, aged nine,
jerked h's hand out of the way and
laughed ot his mother, who pursed
up her lips to conceal a emile.
"Don't do that, Morton," said
Mr. Burnett. Then, turning to his
wife, he asked, "What have they
been doing now ?" , ,
"That boy and some more of his
crowd put tin cans along the top of
the fence and then threw at them to
knock them off. About every other
Btone went over the top of the fence
and went sailing across our back
yard. If one of them had struck
anybody he wouldn't have known
what hurt him."
The Deakins lived next door, and
although there was a dividing fence
it had not kept the two families
In the year during which the two
households had dwelt side by side
there had been a growing enmity.
Yet Mrs. Burnett had never spoken
a word to Mrs. Deakin, and her hus
band knew nothing of Mr. Deakin
except that he worked with his
hands for a living and spent a great
many evenings at home.
There were two Deakin children
-Lawrence, or Larry, aged ten, and
little Willie, who at thc tender age
of three had learned to regard the
Burnett tribe with scorn and hatred
and suffer to some degree under the
indignities heaped upon his family
by that arch fiend of juvenility,
For when the Deakins sat around
the supper table and cast up the ac
counts of the day it was Larry who
posed as the persecuted and abused
child, while Morton Burnett waa
pictured as an infant of dark in
tents, headed straight for the bride
"If I was a man, Tom Deakin,"
?aid the wife, "I'll warran^ you I'd
go over to that house and give no
tice that things are simply going too
far. Today that boy got up on the
fence and called Lawrence all kinds
"He said that his mother had said
that ma didn't have clothes fit to
wear," suggested Lawrence, who
had begun to breathe hard during
the recital of his grievances.
"Anyway, I don't try to make
myself look like a peacock every
time ? start to church," said Mrs.
This comparison of Mrs. Burnett
to a peacock tickled the children,
and they laughed immoderately.
Tom Deakin restrained them with a
quiet "Tut, tut!" and said that the
proper way to get along was to pay
no attention to the neighbors.
"I'd like to know how you can
help it," said his wife. "Thai boy is
tip to some mischief every hour of
the day, and his mother seems to
Encourage him in everything he
floes. He throws things over into
nur yard, teases Willie and makes
faces at him."
"Next time I eee him pick on Wil
lie I'll give him, another licking,"
"You'll do nothing of the kind;"
exclaimed his mother. "Dont yon
remember the talking to F gave yon
the other time you liad' that fight
' Lawrence remembered the mild
rebuke, and his inward r?solution
was not changed. Tam-Deakin vent
for his pipe, oppressed with the
thought that he had been very un
lucky in his selection of "neighbors.
These complaints had come to
him day after day from the down
trodden members of his family.
The feud had grown-from a thou
sand aggravating circumstances.
Suppose Morton Burnett to be on
the fence. His mother would open
the back door and say loudly enough
to make herself heard through the
open windows of the Deakin nonie:
"Morty, get down from that fence 1
Haven't I told you about that?"
Mrs. Deakin would hear and un
derstand. Then elie would wait her
opportunity to appear on the back
stoop and retaliate.
In summer time, when both. w o in
en were ont of doors much of the
time, they occasionally- .exchanged
glances which were more significant
than anything they coidd have said.
iWh?n Mrs. Burnett ?nt cut her
washing sho knew that Mrs. Deakin
was watching her and counting the
jiumber of pillow slips and table
.When Mrs. Burnett came to the
hack door and called out, "Come,
[Alice, dear, and practice your mu
aic lesson," it was equivalent to say
ing to Mrs. Deakin, "Aha, we have
-A cottage organ in our house, but
Jon haven't any in yours."
Mrs. Deakin hos frequently in
formed Tom that the Burnett organ
waa a cheap secondhand thing.
: -, . Ono day when Mrs. Deakin came
home from a funeral in a covered
carriage there was consternation ii
the Burnett family, and account
. srere not fairly balanced until a nev
. coat of paint waa put/on the Bur
. nett house.
The /Deakin children; told th
Burnett children . all that thei
another had said about the probabl
?character of Mrs. Burnett.. Likewi*
the Burnett children repeated to th
I.Deakin children ell that they hear?
M tho supper table. jMrs. Burnet
^owihat she was being reported t
?'\ ' . . . ' .
Mrs. Deakin, and Mrs. Deakin felt
it her duty to learn what the viper
i?h thing had been saying. Frank
Burnett and Tom Deakin became
convinced each that the other's fam
ily was probably more to blame over
the fence, clothesline and garbage
Alice Burnett started to run
across ttiaetreet one day in front of
S flehvery/?wagon. Sho fell, scram
bled td lier feet again, and the
Horse's knee et ruck hoi} ia \ ie back.
She fell on tho block pavement and
M re Deakin saw it all from her i
front window. She ran into the
street and gathered the muddy child
in her arms. The frightened driver
had left his wagon, and he followed
her timidly to the front door of the
Mrs. Burnett screamed and then
began to cry.
"Run for a doctor, you loony!"
said Mrs. Deakin to the driver as
she placed the limp little body on a
bed and then ran for cold water and
When the girl opened her eyes she
found her mother on one side, Mrs.
Deakin on the other, while a reas
suring physician smiled at her over
"She's a little jolted up and
bumped her head when she fell, but
it was mostly shock," he said.
"Law nie," gasped Mrs. Deakin,
"when I saw that child fall my heart
just went into my throat! Don't
cry, Allie; you ain't a bit hujt. Thc
doctor says I can put some more
poultice on your bad old bump."
"I'll get it," said Mrs. Burnett.
"Xo; you sit still. You are as
pale as a ghost."
That is how it happened that
Frank Burnett, coming home from
the works by the back way, found
in his kitchen the hated vixen, the
trainer of criminals, the woman
without character-Mrs. Deakin,
1 She told him what had happened
i and begged him not to frighten hid
! wife, as there wasn't any real dan
Mr. Deakin was likewise surprised
upon arriving home. Supper was
not ready, and his "wife had gone
over to the enemy. He went after
her and was taken in.
Mrs. Deakin told him she couldn't
come home because Mrs. Burnett
was all upset, and some one would
have to take care of the child. So
Mr. Deakin and his two boys ate a
cold lunch with Mr. Burnett and Ina
Mr. Burnett sent Morton out to
get two cigars, and while the women
sat by the bed in the front room tho
men sat in the back room and
smoked, while the three boys, awed
by the revolution, kept very quiet.
"If Morton ever bothers you, Mr.
Deakin," said Mr. Burnett, "you
just let me know, and I'll tend to
"I was just going to say to you
that Larry's apt to be too gay now
and then, and if I ever hear of him
picking on your children 111 make
him remember it."
. In the,-front Mom Mrs. Burnett
waa thanking Mrs. Deakin, who waa
hoping that her children had never
. bothered Mrs. Burnett very * much.
The little girl went to sleep, and*thc
Deakin family went home. '
That was the end of the feud. In
each household there was a general
order that in case ol a neighborhood
riot punishment should be visited,
upon those nearest at band.
Those two houses, side by aide,
became the peace center ol tho wee*
The -Dealrwk- children were at lib
erty to go over and thump on the
Burnett cottage organ.
But who ended the feud, the
men, the women or the eix-y ear-old ?
Preaching and Practice.
Father-I hear, my boy, that you
have lately told your mother sev
eral falsehoods. This . grieves ins
to the heart. Always tell tho truth,
even though it may bring suffering
upon you/ Will you promise me ?
Father-Very well. Now go and
. seo who is knocking at the door.
If if s the rate collector) say I'm not
at home.-London Tit-Bits.
A Willing Substituto.
"I am very much bothered. I can
marry a rich widow whom I don't
Tove or a poor girl that I do love.
What shall I do?"
"Listen to your heart and marr}
the one you love."
"You are right, my friend* 2
shall marry the girl." *
"Then can you give me the wid?
or's address ?w-Fliegende Blatter.
- ; ... .
For Infanta and Children.
n?e Rfei YDS 'Havs ?!*ajs SssgM
Bears tte SW S/fft^T"
Signature of CJukX^^^fcC&??^
\ ? : ? ? . ? -_' :.
- There will be ?n interesting
damego suit at the nest term of court
at .''-Bennet*.' ville, the aotion being
^rOugbt 'by. Thomas A.* Bristow
against >he 'own of Bio m heirn for
.2,000 lot thc false imprisonment.
Bristow was a c indidate for the Legis
lature and the: day after the primary
io wbJvJi he was defeated,. ho WAS ar?
rested by ibo town authorities on tho
charg? that he had not paid bis town
tax. Hs w?8 looked up in the guard
house and kept there several boors.
He elainvsd that he did hot nw? the
tas, but it was ?sally paid add ue ?AS
Fence Posts That Took Root and Bo
came Flourishing Treoa.
"People talk of the wonderful
growth of the tropical jungle," said.
8 traveler last week, "but they rare
ly think of tho wonderful vitality
and swift growth of our domestic
trees in this country. .
''There is the poplar, for instance.
Rip branches from a tree, thrust
them into the ground without any
caro whatever, and inside of three
months every one of those branches
will havo sent out a mass of roots
and be developing fast into a tree.
"I have just passed through a
thicket of poplars in Kew York
state where trees of about fifteen
feet in height stood so close togeth
er that a man could barely push his
way between them. They were all
flourishing, healthy young trees, I
with thick trunks.
"To my surprise, I learned from |
my guide that this whole littlo grove j
had sprung up from branches stuck
into the ground after a windstorm'
had torn them from other trocs j
along the road.
"A still more wonderful tree is
the catalpa, known to most boys on
account of its long bean, which
some of them uso for smoking after
it is dry. . The catalpa has such a
remarkable vitality that even a tree
has been cut down and,sawed into
lengths again and again, to strike
root and sprout and finally grow
up into good trees.
"I saw a fence in the middle west
that consisted of a straight row of
beautiful catalpas, each of them
nearly twenty feet high. The row
was 60 mathematically straight that
I wondered how the trees had grown
so, especially es the row waa nearly
half a mile long. So I rode over to
them and discovered that barb wire
was stretched from tree to tree, evi
dently as a division fence. Later I
met the owner of the land, and he
explained to me how the trees had
come to grow in BO perfect a line.
" 'About ten years ago/ he said,
1 wanted to raise a barb wire fence
along 'the line of my property to
prevent my cattle from straying. I
went into the woods, and we chop
ped down a lot of small catalpas,
about sapling size. We chopped
the roots off, leaving a pointed end
at the base, and sawed the crowns
off clean, thus making stakes about
eight feet long. These we drove
into the ground in the row that you
saw and attached our barb wiro to
them. Inside of six months every
stake had begun to sprout, and
since then the fence stakes have
grown into trees.' " - Washington
The Raise Came.
Dr. Leo Knott, in high office at
Washington, was much annoyed by
requests for raises of salary,
j One morning a pretty young wo
man asked to be admitted and prea
I ently stood before him.
"I have come to see you," she
smiled, "about an increase of sal
"You people worry me to death>"
exclaimed Knott. Then frowning
up at her be suddenly burst out
with, "I wish to goodness you were
She smiled at'him ewn> more-sun
"You* are* tho? very first- man? orr*"
ehe said, "who has ever wished
Ii-ia hardly necessary to, add-that
ehe received her reappointment"- and
riae- in salary.
Jr Lesson Irr Courtesy.
A man walked into a certain- big
house. . He asked for one of thy
workmen upstairs. "Wo never allow
the men to bo disturbed during busi
ness hours," said one of the firm
gruffly, turning his back to the man.
"Oh, very well," said tho stran
ger, "I only wanted to buy a bill o?
goods. I suppose rt is a small mat?
ter to you. . 1 can go elsewhere]*
Before the business man could
fix up an explanation tho man slam?
med the door and was" gone. He
will study courtesy in the futuiav
Th? Succulent bamboo.
To know bamboo only aa a tough,
porous cane of varying thickness and
extraordinary adaptability, as we
chiefly know it, is not by any means
to compass its limitations. As-an
article of food, for instance, it is an
entire s ? -cc ess on its native heath
and at an early stage in its growth.
It is boiled briefly, like tender as
paragus, and eaten served with* a
cream sauce, also after the manner
of that succulent vegetable.
O. K. ^
The original of the symbol "O.K."
is attributed to John Jacob Astor,
founder of the Astor family in this
country. If a note of inquiry as to
any particular trader's financial con
dition or credit responsibility carne
to him and he found the trader re
sponsible, ho would write across the
note the letters "O. K." Astor was
unable to read or write English cor
rectly, and he supposed 0. K. to be
the initiate of "All Correct.**
- ,m ? m> * , -
; -Marahall Field pays taxes on
$40,000,000 worth of property, of
which $30,000,000 is in realty and
$30,000,000 if in realty and $10,000,
000 in personality. All of hf o prop
erty is io Chicago, which city, with
the State of willoh it is the coin mer
ci al capital, reaps a part of the adve
nue of Mr. Field's business sagaoity
and snooesB. It is said that Mr.
Field pays the largest individual tax
in America. ?...
-? A call ha? been issued for a con
ference of Southern eotton-spinners at
Charlotte, N. O.
An Old, Story.
Ia the Philippine Islands tho na
tives catch monkeys ia such a funny
The monkeys are very fond of the
meat of coooauuts,which grows as plen
tifully there as apples do in our coun
try. They are very lazy though about
gnawing through the outer bark,Jand
will only do so when very hungry.
The natives take advantage of their
greed and indolenoe by cutting a small
opening through the shell just Urge
enough for Mr. Monkey's long, thin
hand to penetrate. When he once
gets inside he gets his hand full of
delicious, dainty meat, and his hand
is naturally wider in thia act than
when it entered. Finding his hand
will not come out, the monkey scolds
and ohattera aud plainly shows his
indignation at the way he has been
trapped, but never thinks of loosening
his hold on the cocoanut and withdraw
ing his hand as easily as he put it in.
There he stands, an angry monkey,
until the man who set the cocoanut
trap comes and takes him captive.
- A woman would rather be incon
sistent than otherwise.
- Relatives have money, but rela
tions are always poor.
- A hustler makea money hum and
an idler makes them humdrum.
- Oh, liberty, what a lot of divor
ces are sought in thy name!
- The kind of figures that won't
lie are seldom incased in tailor-mude
- A man can't be io two placea at
0008-unless he ia an officeholder.
- The easy-going cab horse lauds
more money than the averago race
- It Is easier to return some um
brellas than it ie to pay tor recovering
- Even a first class newspaper is
sure to occupy a aeoond place when it
comes to entering a postoffioe.
- An Irish philosopher says the
trouble with a man's best thoughts ?B
that they usually remain unthunk.
- One comfort about being a poli
tician is being able to occasionally fib
- Many a true word is BP ok en be
hind the subject's baok.
- If a man has a meek appearance
it isn't always a sign that he's mar
ried; some men are just naturally with
- Glasshouses of a very substan
tial kind can now be built. Silesian
glassmakers are turning out glass
bricks for all sorts of building pur
- A woman's idea of saving money
is getting invited out to lunch and
then asking everybody there to go
with her next week.
- Improved plows and machinery
reduce the labor one-third. The farm
ers should take thia fact into considera
tion when they are purchasing imple
menta to cultivate and save their
- Lack of opportunity to be naugh
ty keeps more men good than fear of
- The man who wishes to develop
his bump of oaution should purchase
- Philosophers are men who im
agine they have got through being
- The man who attempts to give
his santanic majesty his due is kept
- He who hasn't time to be happy
to-day will find that it is too late to
- Our ideal of a true hero is a man
who brings a friend home to dinner on
- Many a man doesn't oonsider
marriage ? failure until he gets down
to his wife's last dollar.
- Men taik shop and women talk
- An officer in the German Army
has invited an acetylene searchlight,
whioh can be carried by one man, and
which will illuminate everything with*
in a distance of a 100 yarda.
- When a girl tells a young man
that the best is none too good for her
it is up to him to offer himself.
- Young man, beware of a girl who
lets you do all the talking during
courtship; sue's playing a waiting
- Haste is said to make waste, yet
there are few hustlers in almshouses.
. - Many a man follows the races be
cause he is unable to get ahead of
- Some real estate men make spe
cialty of tran sf ormaing molehills in
- Two daughters of S. 0. Stuart, a
prominent farmer of Falls County,
Texas, who wis found dead in his bed
with bis head nearly severed from his
body, have confessed that they mur
dered him. They are 13 and 16 years
years, old. and say the father had
threatened to kill them.
- Miss Margaret .Iogels, a pretty
.and talented girl of Paris., Ky., has
tendered her services to tho National
Democratic Committee and her ser
viced have been accepted. She has
been notified that she will bo assigned
to speak in the weit. In the last
campaign Miss Iogels made many
speeches for Bryan and she was popu
- A storm did $25,000 damag* in
Macon Wednesday night. A negro
girl was killed - in the wreck of a
- Tho girls of Clinton county,
Pennsylvania, are said to have organ
ized a club for tho purpose of get
ting the young mon into trouble
otherwise married. Tho club keeps
tab on all of the eligible young men in
thc community, regarding their good
and bad qualities aud giving them a
rating, just as Bradstreet's does for
business. When the records show
that u certain young man has the
making of a good husband in him the
girls all show him marked favor and
he is roped in as soon as possible.
- At the age of forty a mau ia very
apt to feel under everlasting obliga
tions to the chap who married the girl
he was spoony on at the age of twen
- The girl who looks forward to a
matrimonial alliance should not be for*
- Au Ohio genus is said to have
invented a device for utilizing the
beat of an argument.
- Macy a man is capablo of judging
the affairs of others better than he
is of judging his own.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGIST!.,
TWO SIZES SOC ANO S1.00.
If you have never tried thia
SEND TO DAY
for a free sample and state
We simply ask you to try it
at our expense. We know what
it will do.
Thacher Medicine Co.
- THE -
Farters Lon & Trust Cs.,
ANDERSON, 8. C.
Quite a number of people are ma
king "Wills and appointing the Farm
ers Loan & Trust Co. Executor of the
Will and Guardian for their minor
children. We will be glad to take
the matter up with you.
We pay interest on deeposits. Any
ft rY fl fi fi
We have just received a
Car Lead of all sizes. Pri
ces right. See us if yon
want the BEST Wagon.
Furniture Repaired and White
Enameled. Sign Fainting a specialty.
Awnings for windows, piazzas or store
fronts. Making arid laying Carpets
and Mattings. Upholstering. Prices
to suit everybody.
ROBT, B: CHESHIRE,
Opposite FretweU'e Stable.
Sept l-l, 1004 13 3m.
Skin Disoases, Bone Pains, Honings,
Aching Rack, Bleed Poison, Eczema.
XO FBOVK IT, KKMEUI SENT FflEK,
Th? abor* plc!ar?? show what Botanic Blood
Balm will rio.claarlng tboskln. healing ?ll sorta
and aruptlona, makins th? blood pura and rich.
We haveenntijen. e In Botanic Blood Balm i Ij.H.B.j
and we sf nj lt fm*, all dur?es prepaid direct lo any
sufferer w!io will ?nie ns. We have cured ??iii li.H M.
tostay cured, thousanJs of men anj wornon, wini
suffired from all stages of Impure blood, ?(ter every
known remeJy. doctors, and specialist* had failed.
How lo tell you h rs TO bloml l>Uot>se.
If you hive tl'? telMate pimples or eruptions on any
part of Hie body,rheumatic aches and pams in bones or
Joints, a liing back, swoilen RianJs, or swellings and
risings O.I Bi? skins bNxvl feels l>?t and watery, skin
Itches and burns.ee r.ema.scabby sores, mucous patchei
In tb? mnui!t,sorethroat,scrofuls?opper-cotoreJ spots
liaironeyet<rnws falling; out.boil*, carbuncles, ra\h ort
the skin, ulci-rs.weak kldneysieatlng, festering sores;
you may be certain you sutfer from poison In the, blood
Oet tho poldon out of your System
by Uk ngBotanic Blood Balm [I!. H. II.] lt ls a purely
vegetable e\tra. t. thoroughly tested In hospital and
private prai tve with over S.UOOcures madeof the most
obstinatoca-.es. Botanic BlooJ Balm [U.U.B.] heals
all sorrs, stops all aches anj pains, reduces all swel
ling, makes bloij pure and rich,completely chang
ing the entire boJy Into a clean, healthy condition.
Botanic Blood Balm Cures Cancers of all KlnJs.
Suppurating Swellings, Fating Sores. Tumors, ugly
Ulcers. Li kills the Cancer IVison anj heals the Sores
or worst Cancer perfectly. If you have a preslstent
Pimple, Wart. Swellings, Shooting. Stinging Pains,
take Blood Balm and they will disappear before they
develop Into Cancer. Many apparently hopeless cases
of Cancer cured by taking Botanic Blood Balm[BBH ]
Sold by all druggists. $1.00 per large bottle with
complete directions for homecure.
For free sample write Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga,
Describe your trouble, and special free medical aJvico
to suit your eas? also sent In sealed letter,
If already satisfied fha} B. B, B. ls what you nesd
fako a largs Sortie as directed on label, and whin
th? right quantity I? taken a euro ls certain, sure and
lasting. If not curse! your money ?rill bo rotunded.
That Gives Satisfaction.
The true and tried writing machine
-not an experiment that you buy at
your own risk, but an "old reliable"
that is at the same time a leader in
improvements. Best for tho owner
because of its great durability, best
for the operator because it fatigues
him or her lees, and does more and
better work than any other writing
J. WILSON GIBBES,
8. C. Agent, - - Columbia, 8. C.
Preparen for College and for buainanH.
Corps of experienced teachers will be
Tuition rates reasonable.
Next Session begins Monday, Septem
ber 6, 1004.
A. G. HOLMES, Principal.
Aug 17, 1904_0_
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of the
Estate ot Jane Lewis, deceased, hereby
gives notice that he will on Wednesday,
10th day of October, 1804, apply to th?
Judge of Probate for Anderson County for
? Final Settlement of said Estate, and a
discharge from his office ai Administra
tor. J. NORTON HUNTER,
Sept. 14 1004_13_6__
THE STATE OF 8CUTH CAROLINA,
n.M.lu m9 a.il.u.s
UUUIIIJ u. nnuuiouil.
COURT OK COMMON PJLESA8.
L. A. Earle, Plaintiff1, against J. E. Earle, Laura
Bulkier, see Earle, ioho T. Lttlmer, W. Arthur
Latimer, George Edward Latimer, Julius T.
Latioer, and Fletcher I stinter, a minor orar
the age of fourteen years, Defendants -Suav
mona for Relief-Complaint Served.
Tn the Dofundanto aSove named :
YOU are hereby summoned and required to an
swer the Complaint In thia action, of which
?copy is herewith Barred upon you, ?nd to serre a
copy of your anawer to said Complaint on the
subscribers at their office, at Anderson, H. C., with
in twenty days after tba serrlce hereof, exclusive
of the day of auch service ; and if you fall to an
swer the Complaint within the time aforesaid, the
Plaintiff In thia action will apply to the Court for
the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Anderson, 8. C., Dec. 18, A. D. 19D3.
BONHAM & WATKIN8,
[SKAL] Jno. C. WATKISB, C C. C. ?.
To the absent Defendants John T. Lat I mer, W.
Arthur Lat!?ser, George Edward Latia:er, Ju
lius T. Latimer, ind Fletcher Latiner :
Take notice that the 8ummons and Complaint
in the above stated ?ctlon were this dsy flied in
the office of ?be Cert of the Court of Common
Pleas for Anderson County, at Anderson, 8. C.,
and that the object of the action is to hare fore
closed certain mortgages described in the Com
plaint, executed by Mary Earle, now deceased, on
the lands mentioned in said Complaint.
Anderson,8 C, Dec. 18. IMS.
BONHAM A WATKINS, Plaintiff's Att'ys.
[SEAL] JMO. C. WATKINS, C C. P.
To the minor Defendant, Fletcher La lmer :
Take notice that unless you apply to the Court
within twenty dsya after the service hereof upon
you for the appointment of a guardian ad lltem to
represent you In the abor? stated action, the
Plaintiff will at the expiration of such time apply
for the appointment of auch guardian ad Iltem for
* Anderson, S C.,Dec. 18.19>3.
BONHAM A WATKINS, Plaintiff's Att'ys.
[SKAX] JKO ti. WATKINS,c. cc. i\
Bf pt 4,190?_12_?
SPARTANBURG, S. C.
HENRY N. SNYDER, Lit?. D.,
M. A., President.
Four full College couraea. Favor
able surroundings. Cleveland Science
Hall. Gymnasium. Athletic grounds.
Lecture course. Library facilities.
51st year begins Sept. 21at, 1904.
For catalogue apply to
J. A. GAMEWELL, Sec
Wofford College Fitting School,
Spartanburg, S. C.
Elegant new buildings. Careful
attention to individual Students.
Board and tuition for year OHO.
All information given ny
A. M. DuPBE, Head Master.
Wilston S? Gellep
The first Section of 33rd year wj?Ut
Bin Tuesday, Sept. 27, 1804.atQroe
8. 0. Our well-known advantages
valuable additions. Rate? r?
Send for catalogue to _
JOHN O. WU
Wllliamston. S. C., or Oreen -
Aug 17,1901 9 ?
Whether or not you shall add to the
dignity of your home by installing a
We merely suggest that you call on
us when you are out seekiug sugges
tions as to what make you should
buy. That's all.
C. A. REED
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
Psspiss' Bat sf Aim.
ANDEBHOV, B. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
ot your business.
S. H. GEIGER,
ATTORN EY AT LAW.
ANDERSON, S. ?.
ufllce Over Post Offlee.
??f Money to Lend on Real Estate.
April 13, 1904 43 ly
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
OfHce over Post Office Building
J. W. Quattlebaum. | Ernest F. Cochran.
Quattlebauin & Cochran,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Practico In all Courts, State and Fede
Money to Lend on Anderson County
Foley's Kidney Cure
make* kidneys and bladder rjghiL
Foley's Honey and Tar
forcblSdren.safe.sure. No opiates*
C?tame, end bt au tifie? th? balbi
PromoU* % luxuriant Jttrtrth. (
Serer nils to no st o re on>
Hair to Ita Youthful Coter.
Cunt *cilp diMucj * hair falling
iOc. and a 1.00 .i Pra?*UU n >|
Foley's Honey and Tar
eurea colds, prevents pneumonia*
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
DIRECT ROUTE TO THE
ST. LOOK EXPOSmOR.
Two Trains daily, in connection
with W. & A. R. R. and N. C. & St.
L. Ry from Atlanta. Leave Atlanta
8:25 a. m. and arrive St. Louis 7:08
a. m. ; leave Atlanta 8:30 p. m. and
arrive St. Louis 7:36 p. m.
Through Sleeping Cars from Geor*
gia, Florida and Tennessee.
Route of the iamous Dixie Flyer.
Cairying the only morning sleeping
car from Atlanta to St. Louis. Thia
car leaves Jacksonville daily at 8:05
p rn, At'anta 8:25 a rn, giving you the
entire day in St. Louis to get located.
For rates from your city, World's
Fair Guide Book andjechedules, sleep?
'og car reservations, also for book
showing hotels, board!r Vv'^es, quot
ir g their rates, write
No. 1 N. P
KihvSwZZb?Af Rubber Tie?
Dperly proven, to r\
thin the time preecrlbk
jae Indebted to mikaMWrjivrrt
MRS. KATE B. MAXWA12J!Nf.%.
Jane 22, 1904 * 1