Newspaper Page Text
' SOLVED THE PROBLEM.
How *ho Skipper Named His Boat and
Observed the Proprieties.
There is something singularly
captivating to the imagination in
the naines of many of tho old time
Bailing vessels, coastwise and ocean
going- which once spread their
white winge fifi nlentifully against
tlifl blue elde#Sndbrlghfe waters of
the New England narbors.
[Who catt help at the mere sound
of euch names as the Lively Jane,
the Lovely Peggy, the Laughing
Lucy, the Modest Ann, the Constant
Mary, tho Three Fair Sisters, creat
ing a mental picture ot the sailors'
sweethearts so honored in all the
flower and freshness of their forgot
ten charms? Many indeed are the
suggestions for the romancer hid
den away in the brief compass of old
chipping lists preserved here and
there in faded and tattered newspa
pers. Sometimes, too, one catches
elsewhere an echo of their name and
In one old New England seaport
there was a few years ago an aged
seaman whose favorito tune arnon?"
''"the many chanteys he was in the
Labit of humming as he went about
the domestic chores of his tiny, soli
tary house was a scrap of refrain set
to a taking air, all he could remem
ber of a once popular sea song in
honor of some fair unknown :
Key. the charming: Bally O!
Boston bound who'd dally OT
Sally o' the foam to my Bally safe at
.And we'll speed her home from C-Uao!
Perhaps the most curious story of
?my vessel named for a sweetheart is
that pertaining to neither fishing
-craft nor merchantman, but to a lit
tle skiff familiar in the long ago to
:the waters of Narragansett bay. It
?was owned by the good elder of a
little shore village, who for fifty
years had persistently courted a shy
maiden of the name of Rhoda Bak
er. So shy was she that often when
lie called she would not even see
him. He would find the sitting
room empty and the chair from
.which she had fled at the very mo
ment of her "Come in" yet rocking
by the window.
At length Rhoda died, still a
spinster, and her bereaved lover de
sired to honor her memory by be
stowing her name upon his boat.
But he encountered a difficulty.
Rhoda's permission could not be
?asked, and since in life she had
never accepted him was it fair or
courteous to her to dispense with it ?
He solved this problem of chivalry
and avoided the least shadow of pre
sumption by naming the vessel and
painting the name in conspicuous
block letters on the stern, Rhoda
Extending the Loan.
? Did Mv. Dobson was nothing if
not neighborly, but in the case of
the Perkinses he really felt that a
line must be drawn somewhere. It
waa the fifth time that week that lit
tle Sammy Perkins had been over to
borrow something, and this was
"Please, Mr. Dobson, mother Bays
won't you lend her your lawn mower
for about an hour or two?"
Mr. Dobson scratched his bead
dubiously. "Well, 6onny, 'deed I
can't/' he said at last. Til be
| needing it now, straight through the
summer, off and on. But IT1 tell
yon what/' he added, when he saw
the youngster's downcast counte
nance. "There's the snow shovel
she borrowed last January; I'll let
lier keep that a bit longer."
Cloae Call For Jacob.
Harcourt sat in his office discuss,
ing with a friend his plans for an
old fashioned 'Christmas at his
grandfather's in the country. Just
then a messenger boy brought in a
telegram; it was from the grand
"Barns all burned last night.
Only house and smoke house saved?"
v Harcourt looked gloomy for a
moment. Then his face lighted np.
"Anyway/' he cried, "Jacob, the
pig, is safe 1 They cut him up and
cured him before Thanksgiving'."
"That's good!" exclaimed his
friend. "Jacob must bo thankful
that he escaped the fire.
Mrs. Wabash-There goes Mrs.
Marrhnore with her stepson. What
a homely boy he is I.
Mrs. De Vorse-Ye^ and yet I
remember several years ago I
thought him quite pretty.
Mrs. Wabash--Ah, but you were
bis mother at that time, were yon
Mrs. De Verse-Why, yes, I be
lieve I was.
f , ? .
Making Him Happy..
"Darling," exclaimed the happy
husband after the minister had pro
nounced the fatal words) "I anfnot
worthy of you."
"Of course, von are not," she re
plied; "but ofter a girl has cele
brated her twenty-fifth birthday for
five consecutive years she can't af- _
ford to be too particular."-Cin-'
-_.--^--- ; . j
For Infanta and fTh?dren..
?fea Kind Yea Haw
- When^ a Woman d oe sn't Marry
ivor tether her husband is safely
[here, it ie tims for him to worry over
teether she is safely his.
HE OBLIGED QUAY.
How a Reporter Became tho Agent of
His Own Defeat.
One of the qualities which, gave
power to thc late Senator Matthew
S. Quay of Pennsylvania was a won
derful ability to judge human na
ture. An incident which the Brook -
lj'A JSajgls^eecunts illustrates the
humo'rdp^sirjp pf Quay's ability to
tura meA^tiials-Own U?^9? Shortly
bef?r? General Saftrei^D. personal
friend of Quay's, wis nominated for
the governorship of Pennsylvania a
political writer for one of the Phila
delphia papers went to Harrisburg
for an interview. Ile met Mr. Quay
on the train.
"What are you hunting this
time ?" asked the senator.
"Oh, I'm going to interview Gen
eral Beaver," was tho reply.
"Is that so ?" said Quay thought
fully. "Well, I wish you would
take a note to him for me. It would
eave my getting off the train there."
The newspaper man promised to
do so. Mr. Quay borrowed his pad,
v.rote a few words on a sheet, folded
it loosely and addressed it on the
outside to General Beaver.
"Just give that to him if you
will," he said, handing it carelessly
to the writer. "That is all I was
going to say to him.*'
Ushered into the veteran's office
in Harrisburg, . the newspaper man
asked General Beaver if he would
consent to an interview on the is
sues of the campaign.
"With the greatest pleasure in the
world," waa the ready reply.
"Before we begin," said the re
porter, "I must give you this note
from Mr. Quay, whom I met on the
General Beaver took the note and
opened it. His face broke into a
"I have changed, my mind," he
said. "I have decided not to be in
m Then aa the joke grew uuon him
He laughed aloud. "Oh, thia ia too
good to keep !" he cried, and handed
the note to the reporter.
Dear Beaver-Don't talk. QUAY.
Mr. Quay had assumed that the
newspaper man, being a gentleman,
would not read tho loosely folded
note, and that he would give it to
General Beaver before the interview
to get it off his mind, and perhaps
to impress General Beaver with his
acquaintance with the "bose." Quay
had judged correctly, and the inter
view waa not given out till he had
had time to advise his candidate.
Hit Love Letters.
Many men able to write excel
lent business letters fail lamentably
when they attempt to compose any
thing else. The relatives of one
auch hampered person complained,
not without reason, of the extreme
brevity of his home lcttere.
"But," pleaded the offender, "you
know very well that I Dover could
write much of a letter."
"You write long enough ones to
your betrothed,'' asserted the ag?
grieved sister. "Sometimes ehe hais
to pay extra postage on them."
The engaged girl, who waa pres
ent, laughed and blushed*} tfien shs
rushed to the rescue.
THe. just puts 1 love youd, at the
top od! each page," ehe exclaimed,
"and fills all the space beneafbrwrth
Tbs Pe* and tho Ksfttte.
A young woman who li'sas in a
southern state met recently smother
young woman whoas home is- m New
"What place do you come from?"
inquired the New Englander, with
The southerner- answered thai her
native town was called Horsehead,
whereat her acquaintance went off
into peals of merriment.
"And where do you come from?"
asked the southern girl.
"Oh," was the indifferent answer,
"I ooma from SciticoH>n-fhe-9can
Hard to Ki H.
Cats, according to the old tradi
tion, have nine lives, but they are !
not the only creatures that enjoy,
such a plurality. Infusoria have l
been dried and restored to life by I
moistening after remaining inert
dust for twenty-seven years, and
the drying resuscitation has been ?
successfully tried eleven times on j
one lot of rotifers. Froga and many j
fishes Buffer no injury from freez- j
lng solid, while in a few cases even
warm blooded animale have been re
stored to life after apparent death
A Little Too 8hort.
A atory is told of a Well known
preacher who went to a barber and'
''Now, I want you to cut my bair ;
as short aa you would like, a ser
On rising from his chair and rue
fully surveying his bald and shining
head he waa staggered to observe
that the barber wanted no sermon at
?. 1 '.--?*-.?-" '
- Unofficial estimates place the.
number of siok and wouuded Japanese
soldiers nader treatment in Japan at j
45,000. The military hospitals at I
Tokio, Osaka and Hiroshima contain
> ten thousands each. Nine thousand
have recovered sufficiently to ba sent
to mountain and health resorts. The
.system of handling and treating the
sick and wounded is worked splen
didly and the death rate is exception
ally smalL" :
- Lieut. Perry has snnouhcr.d bis
readiness to make another dash for
the pole. . v
ERRORS OF THE TYPES.
Gome Mistakes That Wero Missed by
tho Vigilant Proofreader.
? popular and prominent man in
England was once called upon to
address an assemblage which greet
ed him enthusiastically and with
cheers. The newspaper which re
ported the meeting said innocently,
"Tho vast concourse rent tho air
with their snouts."
A MS. read as follows : "All these
facts are really worth noting." The
printer, however, inserted an "h"
into tho last word, and it was thus
set up, "All these facts are really
A provincial paper, in reporting
the speech of a celebrated politician,
intended to add as a comment, "and
the masses believed him," instead
of which, by a typographical error,
tho addition read, "and them asses
An enthusiastic editor wrote,
"Tho battle is now opened." But,
alas, the compositor spelled battle
with an "o," and his readers said
they had suspected it all along.
A New York editor wrote an
obituary on a man of some promi
nence, and among other things he
said, "He began life as a legal prac
titioner, but was diverted from it by
love of bitters."
Bev. Dr. Todd was given some
relics to present to a museum. In
his speech he alluded to the "lives of
the saints." When his remarks
were published they came out "lies
of th* saints," and this so enraged
the niver of the relics that he de
manded their return.
An instance erf faithful effort to
"follow copy" occurred in a New
York newspaper office. The report
er, who wrote a very bad vertical
band, pat it down that zigzag flash
es of lightning played among tho
clouds, and in the proof it came out
that "319,309 flashes" played
among the clouds.
A lecturer before a temperance
society told his audience, in describ
ing his journeys, that he had mere
ly "a taste of Naples and Borne."
He was horrified the next day, in
reading a report of his lecture, to
EGG that he had merely had "a taste
of apples and rum."-^Catholic Tele
Taking After Pa.
The judge of ono of the county
courts went to his home the other
afternoon, and, becoming acquaint
ed with some flagrant act of his
seven-year-old boy, summoned thc
lad into his presence.
"Now, sir, take off your coat!"
he said sternly. "I am going to
give you a whipping that you will
remember as long as you live."
"If it please your honor," said
the boy, "we desire to ask for a
stay of proceedings in this case un
til we can prepare and file an ap
plication for a change of venue to
mother's court. Our application will
be based on the belief that this court
has formed an opinion regarding
the guilt of the defendant which
cannot be shaken by evidence and
is therefore not competent to try
Tho-infant terrible appeared sud
denly ki the door of the arning room
while the family were at dinner, his
free bright with the triumph of dis
"Oh, mamma, dear," he called in
high tcable, holding aloft a largo
dead cot, "see what I found in the
ash bane!-a perfectly good cat 1"
General consternation, of course!
A moment later Uncle Dick
reached over with a salt spoon to
the butter dish?
"Oh, mamma," he exclaimed in
mimicry of Bobby, "see what I
found in the butter, a perfectly good
Ayr**-New Orleans Times-Demo
In a Virginia town the aged pas
tor of one of the churches fell ilL
He TO beloved by all the neigh
borhood, and a'constant stream of
anxious friends rang the bell to
mobo inquiries. The norse in charge
was an intelligent negro woman? and
she decided to issue bulletins at ire?
-quent intervals. She wrote them
herself and pinned them to the
front door, and this is the way they
read as they appeared successively:
"Bev. Blank am very sick,"
"Later-Bev. Blank am worse."
"Night-Bev. Blank am sinking."
"Morning - Bev. Blank have
A love for tho beautiful has a
refining, softening, enriching influ
ence upon character which nothing
else can supply. It is most unfortu
nate for a uiild to be brought up in
an atmosphere in which it is miss
ing and. where only a money loving
spirit is manifested, where ho is
trained to think that the most im
portant thing in life is to get more
money, more houses and lands, in
stead, of more manhood, more nobil
ity, more sweetness, more beauty.
- A woman's idoa of a woman hater
is any man who doesn't admire her.
- Every man is a promoter-of his
- It's a sore sign that a maa is
growing old when begins to tell you
he feels as young os he ever did.
- Flack is the stepfather of suc
- The ehronie joker and the dog's
tail are great wags.
- Farmers reap what they eow and
bachelors sew what they rip.
DECLINE OF COURTESY.
is Deference to Women Becoming a
Thing of tho Past?
Tho familiar toast, "Here's to
Kroman, once our superior, now our ?
equal/' is much moro than a clover j
bit of banquet tooling. It wes .& j
jest when first spoken. It is taken
as fact now. We have seen in re
cent years a steady diminution of
the defere.-.ce to woman which in
the past century was a part of ev
ery boy's education. Even the bow,
once a genuflection of real compli
ment, has deteriorated into a fash
ionable shrug. The kiss is unmen
tionable except as a microbe exhibit,
and, as for surrendering comforts
from a sense of duty, here is the very
latest authority from the very latest
book of etiquette: "The old custom
of a man giving his seat in a street
car to a woman is being gradually
done away with. This is due largely
to the fact that women aro now so
extensively engaged in commercial
business that they are constant rid
ers at busy hours and thus come in
to direct competition with the men/'
And wo find this delicious passage
in the further elab?ration of tho
rules: "A woman should not look
with a pained and injured air at the
men passengers because no one of
them has offered her a seat." Real
ly it comes as,1 a balm to the soul to
be told that "a man should never
cross his legs or keep his feet ex
tended in the passageway." Custom
rules, and ii does iittle good to sigh
for the good old days. Still, we
shall cling to the belief that good
manners cannot go wholly out of
fashion, that deference to women
is excellent, not only for tho woman,
but for the man, and lhat the gen
tleman who is guided by the better
promptings qf his nature and the
tiigher teachings of his youth will
get more abiding satisfaction out of
fife than by ignoring woman simply
because she dares to try the only
way of becoming independent by
making her own living.-Saturday
Thought Little Trank Fell Down.
A young local lawyer tells a story
upon a certain prominent, absent
minded jurist of Louisville on whom
the years do not now sit lightly and
who is prone to forget things he
should know best.
"At a dinner I recently attended/
said the young lawyer, "the older
lawyer of whom I 6peak said to the
hostess : .
" 'By the way, Mrs. H., have you
6een your little boy, Frank, within
the last few hours?'
" 'No, judge/ replied thc hostess ;
1 haven't seen him since 10 a. m.,
since I come to think of it, and I
can't imagine where he is.'
" 'Well/ replied the attorney, 'see
ing you pour out that water just
now reminded me' of something I
had on my mind to tell you some
time ago, but which unfortunately
escaped by mind. It was just about
10 o'clock, I think, that I saw little
Frank' fall down the cistern in your
yard/ "-Louisville Herald.
- Most people would rather be
wrong and argue about it than right
and have anybody dispute it.
-There is nothing that shooks a wo
man more than not to be shocked
when her husband swears.
'- A word to the wise is sufficient,
if it happens to be the word he wants
A Remedy. That No One le
Afraid To Take.
Dr. Thacher's Liver and Blood Syrup
has been used in thousands of homes for
fifty-two years with perfect confidence
and the moat remarkable results.
' The great success of this remedy is due
to the fact that its formula (rrhich con
sists of Buchu, Hydrangea, Mandrake,
Yellow Dock, Dandelion, Sarsaparilla,
Gentian, Senna and Iodide of Potassium)
has been freely published.
Doctors and Druggists everywhere d*o
not hesitate to recommend a preparation
which they know contains the best
known remedies for correcting all irreg
ularities of the Liver, Kidneys or Blood,
and the diseases caused by the failure of
these functions to perform their proper
Thousands of sick ones to whom life
has been - burden have writ Lea grateful
letters that others might profit by their
BLOOMING GBOVB, TEX.. Nor. 13.1902,
X'was suffering terribly with indigestion ?nd
kidney trouble and sent to my druggist for
something to relieve me.
As he sent me a package of Dr. Thacher's
Liver and Blood Syrup X concluded to try it,
and now X am deeply grateful to my druggist
as well as to you.
X had been a sufferer from these- thing* and
a general run-down condition for ten years,
aaa hid only received temporary relier from
other medicines. But after using not quite two
nao ka ge s of your Liver and Blood Syrup X feel
as stoat and hearty as X ever did in my life, and
X am satisfied that I am entirely cured. I feel
BO symptoms whatever of kidney trouble, and
my digestion is as good as any living man's.
I can now eat whatever I choose.
I sever had any remedy give me aneh quick
and permanent relief, ard I can not put a cor
rect estimate oa the value your medicine has
been to tac. X would not take any amount of
money for IL Very gratefully yours _
If yowie*da medicino torito to-day for a
Ml MMPt* bottle and "Dr. Thacher'o
Oloo oymptcmn for advice.
Wo Impfy a?h yow to try it at our ooo
nonoB,* W? know what it urti I do.
JFor matt bp all Druggist*-two oiooo-SO
cont* and 31.00.
XHAGS KB xxMonrn CO.,
i . . Chattanooga, Tonn.
. Aa lt Was Intended.
A certain clergyman reports tho
following incident as occurring just
im ide the cul rance to one of tho
largest and most popular New York
churches during a crowded service:
It was during tho reading of a
prayer, and the entire congregation
wus kneeling. A man of rough ap
pearance, evidently unused to ec
clesiastical surroundings, strolled
through the open doors and ?tared
in apparent wonderment at the si
lent and kneeling congregation. Ho
looked a moment, then turning to
tho sexton, who stood near hy, re
"Well, this beats the old boy I"
The sexton turned a serene eye on
"That is the intention/' he re
Kept He<- Word.
Two young ladies were walking in
the woods one day when they were
accosted by an old and much shriv
eled gypsy, who politely offered to
show them their husbands' faces in
a brook which ran near by for a
Blight renumeration. So, paying the
sum, they followed tho hag to see
how she could do so wonderful a
thing and also anxious to see their
future husbands. But instead of
beholding the faces of the men they
so fondly hoped for they saw their
own. "We can see nothing but our
own faces," said one. "Very true,
mern," replied the sagacious iori une
teller, "but these will be your hus
bands' faces when you are married."
Hint For Home Worker?.
"George, we are talking of organ
izing a home mending soeietv."
"What's the object?"
"We propose to make a specialty
of arbitrating family disputes."
"Do von call that home mend
"Well, you'd better enlarge your
purpose sufficiently to include my
socks and the plates Delia broke."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
We have just received a
Car Load of all sizes. Pri
ces right. See us if you
want the BEST Wagon.
H. G. JOHHSOHftSOHS.
COMPUTE EQUIPMENTS A SPfOAlTY.
CNOINCB. COILERS. GINNH4Q MACHIN*
CUY, SAW MILL ANS WOODWORKING.
MACHINERY, 8HIN0LC ANO LATH
MACHINERY. CORN MILLN,
? RICK MAKINS MACHIN
ERY. KINDRED LIN CS
GIBBES MACHINERY COMPANY,
Columbia. S. C
Furniture Repaired and White
Enameled. Sign Fainting a specialty
Awnings for windows, piazzas or store
fronts. Making and laying Carpets
and Mattings. Upholstering. Price?
to suit everybody.
ROBT. B. CHESHIRE,
Opposite Fretwell's Stable.
Sept 14. 1004_13_3 m
State of Sou tb Carolina,
County of Anderson.
By E. Jr". H. Nance, Judge of Frobate.
Whereas, L O. Wllllford, S. W. Wil
llford, lr., and T. J. Wllllford have ap
plied to me to grant them Loiters of
Adminstratlon on the Estate and effects of
W. H. WllMford, deceased :
These are, therefore, to cite and admon
ish all kindred and creditors of the said
W. H. Wllllford, deceased, to be and
appear before md in Court of Probate,
to be held at Anderson Court House.op the
20th day October, 1904, after publication
hereof, to show cause, if any they have,
why tlie said Administration should not
be granted. Given under my hand this
5th dav of October, 1904.
R. Y. H. NANCE, Probate Judge.
Oat. 6, 1904 10 ._2
Will bo let to the lowest bidder on
Thursday, 27th October, at 10 o'clock
a. m., the building of a new Steel Bridge
over Rocky River, on Belton Road.
Reserving right to reject anv or all
bid?. J. N. VANDIVER,
Pot 5,1904_16 3
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned. Administratrix of
Batata of Dr. E. C. Frlerson, deceased,
hereby gives notice that she will on the 8 tb
davor November, 1904, apply to the J udge
of Fr?tate for Anderson County, S. C.,
for Final Settleme it of said Estate, and a
discharge from har office as Administra
MISS SARAH J. FRIERSON.
Oct 5,1904 16 5
Bone or Back Puins^Swollen Joints I
THROUGH' THE* BLOOD
By Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.)
TO PROVE IT, lt.li.H. SENT ^REE.
We want every reader of this paper who has rheum
atism to send us hi* or her name. We will senj them
by return mall a sample of Botanic UlooJ Balm, thu
wonderful Mood RemeJy which hai cured, to stay
cured, more old deep-scuteJ.obstinate cases of rheum
atism than all other remedies, doctors, hot springs or
liniments combined, Uotar.lc Blood Balm kills the
uric arid poison In the blooJ, in its place clv'ns
pure red. nourishing blood, sending a rich, tingling
flood of warm blood direct to tho paralyzed nerve?,
bones and Joints, giving warmth and strengt!) Just
where lt ls needed, and In this way making a perfect
cure, B. B. B. has cured hundreds of cases v. ino tho
sufferer has been doubled up for years, or where the
joints had been swollen so long they were almost brittle
and perfectly rigid and stitf.yet B.B.B unlimbered the
foints,stralghtened out the bent back anji maje a per
fect, lasting curs after alloiher remedies had (ailed.
Bone pains, sciatica, or shooting pains up and down
the leg, aching back or shoulder blades, swollen
joints orswollrn muscles, dlffkulty In moving around
so you have to use crutches: blood thin o'- skin
pale: skin Itches and burns; shifting pain;; bad
breath, etc. Botanic Blood Balm [B. B. H.] will
remove every symptom.givo quick relief from the firs?
dose and permanently cure In a few weeks' time,
Weak, Irmetlvo Kidneys.'
Oneof the causes of Rheumatism ls due to kidneys
and bladder. Cains in the loins and a feelingof a dull,
heavy weight in lower parts of tho Bowels, urlnous
taste In mouth or disagreable odor of the urine are
some of the leading symptkms. For this troubla
there ls no better medicine than B. B. B. lt stimu
lates ali the nerves of tho Kidneys Into action, opens
up e-'er> channel resulting In healiny natural flow
of urine, the passing off of the uric acid and all
other diseased matter,and a lasting cure made. B.B.B,
makes th? kidneys and bladder strong and healthy.
? OUR GUARANTEE.-Take a largs bottle of
I B?tanlo Blood Balm(B.B.B.)os directed on label,
I and when tho right quantity ls takone euro I*
I certain, oura ind listing. If not cured your money
S still promptly be refunded without argument.
Dotanlo Blood Balm [B.B.B.] 1?
Pleasant and safe to take. Thoroughly tested for SS
vsars. Composed of Pure Botanic Ingredients.
Strengthens Weak Kidneys and Stomach?, cures
Dyspepsia. Sold by all Druggists. SI. Per Large
Bottle.with complete direction for home cure. Sample
Sent Free by writing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta. C.".
Describe your trouble, and special free medical advice,
to suit your case, will be sent lo sealed letter.
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 the owner
because of its great durability, best
for the operator because it fatigues
him or ber lees, and does more and
better work than any other writing
J. WILSON GIBBES,
8. C. Agent, - - Columbia, S. C.
Prepares for College and for business.
Corps of experienced teachers will be
Tuition rates reasonable. .
Next Session begins Monday, Septem
ber 5, 1904.
A. G. HOLMES, Principal.
Aug 17, 1904 _9_
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of the
Estate of J one Lewis, deceased, hereby
Ki vtn notice that he will on Wednesday,
19th day of Ootober, 1904, apply to th?
Judge of Probate for Anderson County for
a Final Settlement of ?aid Estate. ?ad a
discharge from his offic? ss Administra
tor. J. NORTON HUNTER,
Sept. lj 1904_13_5__
THE STATE OF SCUTH CAROLINA,
County of Anderaon.
COURT Of COMMON PLEAS.
L. A. Earle, .Plaintiff, again at J. E. Earle, Laura
Bulkier, nee Earle. Toho T. Latlmer, W. Arthur
Latlmer, George Edward Latlmer, Julius T.
Lattu er, and Fletcher latlmer, a minor over
the ago of fourteen years, D?fendante -Sum
mons for Belief-Tom plaint 8erved.
Tn the D?fendante a^ovo named :
YOU are hereby summoned and required to an
swer the Complaint in this action, of which
acopy is herewith served upon you, and to serre a
eopy of your answer to Raid Complaint on the
subscribers at their ornoo, at Anderson, H. C., with
in twonty days after the service hereof, exclusive
of the day of such service ; and If you fail to an
awer the Complaint within tho timo aforesaid, tho
Plaintiff In thia action will apply to the Court for
the reliof demanded in the Complaint.
Anderson, 8. C., Dec. 18, A. D. 19U3.
BONHAM A WATKINS,
[SEAL] JHO. C. WATKINS, C v.c. r.
To the sbtent Defendants John T. Latlmer, W.
Arthur Latlmer, George Edward Latlmer, Ju
lius T. Latiner, and Fletcher Latlmer :
Take notice that the 8ummona and Complaint
in the abovi ?tated action were this day flied in
the office of >be Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas for Anderson County, at Anderson, 8. C.,
and that the object of the sctlon is to bave fore
closed certain mortgage* described in the Com
plaint, executed by Bary Earle, now deceased, on
the lands mentioned in said Complaint.
- Anderson, H C , Dec. 18 1908.
BONHAM A WATKINS, Plain titre Alfy o.
[SEIL] JMO. C. WATKINS, C C P.
To the minor Defendant. Fletcher La imer :
Take notice that unless you apply to the Court
within twenty deys aili? tho ssr.lce hereof upon
you for the appointment of a guardian ad ll tem to
represent you In the abov? stated action, the
Plaintiff will at the expiration of auch time apply
for the appointment of sucb guardian ad Ut em for
Anderson,H C.Dec. 18 1918.
BONHAM A WATKINS. Plalntiifs Att'ye.
[SEAL ] Jiro C. WATKINS, C. C. C. P.
Sept 4,100ft 12 _ 6
SPARTANBUR6, S. C.
HExSTRY N. RNYDER, Litt. D.,
M. A., President.
Four full College courses. Favor
able surroundings. Cleveland Science
Hall. Gymnasium. Athletic grounds.
Lecture course. Library facilities.
51st year begins Sept. 21st, 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 $110.
All information given by
A. M. DuPBE, Head Master.
Williamston female College.
The first Keotion of 33rd year wilt be
rrin Tuesday, Sept. 27, 190*. at Greenwood,
8. C. Cur well-known advantage? withy
valuable additions. Rates reasonable.
Send for catalogue to
JOHN O. WILLSON,
Willlamston. S. C., or Greenwood, 8. C.
Aug 17. 1904 9 6
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 seeking sugges
tions as to what make you should
buy. That's all.
C. ?. REED
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
Peonies' Bat of Andersen.
ANDEBHOV, 8. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
ot your business.
G. H. GEIGER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
office Over Post Office.
?&~ Money to Lend on Beal Estate.
April 13, 1004 43 ly
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY A T LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
r* Office over Post Office Building
J. W. Quattl?baum. | Ernest P. Cochran.
Quattlebaum & Cochran,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Prac tl oe In all Courts, State and F?d?
Money to Lend on Anderson County
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidney8 and bladder sjgjUL
Foley's Honey sad Tar
forchudren,satetsure. No opiates.
CIMBMS ?nd tMMtUUt th? t*?h
Promote* 6 luxuriant tXOVtA.
Hover Valla to Restore Gray
Hair to Its Youthful Color.
OMI scalp dlM&K? ?bil* teUlaa>
JO?^and1 tUX) at Pruffll*B
Foley's Honey and T?tr
cures coids9 prevents pneumonia*
a--a--a- - - .-.... - p , ? ? i an sw?
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. B.
DIRECT ROUTE TO THE
Si. LOUIS E1P0SITI0R.
Two Trains daily, in connection
with W. & A. R. R. and N. C. & Si.
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.
Carrying the only morning sleeping
car from Atlanta to St. Louis. Thia
car leaves Jacksonville daily at 8:05
p rn, Atlanta 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 and]schedules, sleep
ing car reservations, also for book
showing hotels, boarding houses, quot
irg their rates, write to
FRED, D. MILLER,
Traveling Passenger Agent,
No. 1 N. Pryor St., Atlanta, Ga.
?aSpjiv i BM Sj gSag - jSa^BBHBRSIfK?
tytff^^^ Cop?wSnre Ac'
Anyone sending a ?ketch ?ndjdeecrU^onjnM
ouloklr njoertaln our opinion fro? other al
InVont " isprohablr patentable. Communion
uomTetric11 y oonMetule?. Handbookon j'at ervu
.ant free. Oldest ?^nc7 for .?Mrarinir w?^nt*.
Patente taken tb-twh Munn A Co. recetro
special notier wlthon?. cb arge, In tho
A h and ?om elf infiltrated weekly. jArtert ctr
MUNN &Co.36!?road*^ New Yorlf
Branch O ruo ?6? V BU Washington, n? fi.