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The Lie Tony Told
^?t?M li I il I.I.I y-f-g ?A
I h.id known Jacques do Kerou
iilles at Fontainebleau years before
the war, and when he was brought
into my little field hospital amid
the luxuriunt vineyards of Marly
sur-Seine, only a few* miles from the
edge of the great forest, he recogniz
ed me at otice. It was early morn
ing. Indeed the dawn had scarce
come, and the river below us was
pearly gTay in thc growing light, as
rivers arc before sunrise.
tfUAnglais I" he cried joyously,
for De Keroualles was a merry soul.
He raised his blood stained bund in
a gay salute. I make no doubt he
had fought bravely and in a manner
worthy of the old blood in his veins.
He was wet through and covered
with dirt. The battle had taken
place on the previous afternoon, and
the wounded were consequently al
lowed to lie out on the fields the
whole night. "Lo petit jeune
homme," he added, "we meet
Then he fainted, with a smile on
bis lips. It is only in books that
men die different from what they
have lived. It did not take me long
io look ot this gay youth's wound,
cutting away his English made lin
en, slicing the cloth of his rough
.uniform of a private soldier of the
lArmy of the Seine-a mere band of
.volunteers despite their grand name.
I knew a s?minariste in it-not yet
ordained a priest-who fought
bravely through, it, although ho
lacked the strength to hold his rifle
straight without a support.
I saw at once that the career of
Jacques de Keroualles was nearly
Suddenly it all came back to me
Fontainebleau and the happy, care
less, reckless life in thc old town
j?here the very paving stones are
salarated with hisiory and worn hy
?he tread of those that made it.
Jacques de Keroualles; Tony,
jtVicomte de Muy; Raoul de Kolles,
?and half a dozen others-harum
scajum fellows who made life one
How often had we shouted the
one line chorus in the Rue de
France as the slow morning crept
wp thc sky behind the palace!
I rose from the wounded man's
side and went out to the veranda of
?the villa, converted into a temporary
.field hospital. A cavalry officer in
?the gay blue uniform of his im
mortal r?giment, with a short, fur
itrimmed cape thrown carelessly
?back from the shoulder, stood mood
ily looking down over the vineyards.
.He turned at the sound of my foot
steps and shook hands gravely. I
looked hard at him. It was Tony
?de Muy-a grizzled, hard faced sol
"Well?" he asked. Hi looked into
my face sharply and made a gri
"You need say nothing. I see
from your face."
He threw away a half burned ciga
rette and resumed his attitude of
gloomy reflectiveness. I had known
.him a young man a few years' ear
lier and, glancing at him, wondered
?whether I looked aa middle aged as
"The devil take all women!" he
suddenly exclaimed with his absurd
(French vivacity and stamped his
spurred heel on the tessellated pave
ment. "The devil take all women,
"He will have as many as he can,
manage," I suggested, for I was
groung in those days, and the little
?wound I still carry had a smart in
"You remember my sister?" To
ity said curtly, and I nodded. We
)had all been in love with Milo, de
?Muy, and she had managed in some
?way to keep us all in hand at once.
|She was fresh from a convent,
??where, it seems, these little arts
must be acquired. Thc '"botte" that
jgave me my own hurt was, hy tho
iway, learned there. So far as Jacques
'de Keroualles had been concerned,
[however, we hedalways known that
it was a serious matter,
i /'Before the war," Tony de Muy
Sent 0D,*'they were engaged. Then
acques joined the army. What else
?could he do? As for me, I had al
ays been in it, as you know.> It is
br our country, and Jacques was
tmong the first. It is for our poor
France that some of us fight for
hese " Napoleons."
,He turned and looked into tho
room where the cots were rang
in ranks;-head and foot-tho
ength of the floor.
} '?He thinks that she has kept her
sword," ne said, and I wondered how
?a' few y ears' service could have hard
! "And she is nancee to some Ital
San conni-some scum of Borne
mho doubtless wears high heeled
boots and paints his face, aa I have
In his heat he spoke too loudly,
and Jacoues de Keroualles, lying in
.thai quiet room? recognised the
voice, though he could not possibly
ha*ve distinguished the words.
"Is that thou, Tony ?" called out
the cheery' voice from within. It
was impossible to realize that these
were the tones of a dying man. I
have seen two die laughing, both
'-Yes," answered the man by my
We entered the room together.
De Keroualles smiled when he saw
ns side by judo, Tony de Muy tower
:fc]ffa.bqve me? .
'"Ahr he .rica. "It is like old
I made shift to smile, but the
white look was airead)- about his
lips. I wished that I could get
"Seo you, Tony," he said, with a
sudden change to gravity which had
always been characteristic of him.
English people, and there are al
ways a few living at Fontainebleau,
thought De Kerouailes very French.
"See you, tho good God wants me.
What will you? We must be satis
Tony held his lip with his teeth
and made no answer.
"If I could have seen Renee,"
murmured tho dying man, with a
wistful look at rae. In books men
invariably seem to die satisfied. In
my experience they have always
wanted something I could not give
"The young man looks grave," he
laid. "Ah, yes, I know. We were
to have been married, mon ami.
That is all."
Then he lay still for a minute or
"I wonder if she loves me," he
said in a weaker voice, with a calm
assuranco characteristic * of his na
tion, which has no awkwardness
where we are self conscious and shy.
"Not a doubt of it," answered
Renee's brother steadily.
And the dying man's eyes lighted.
If I could tell all that I have seen
compassed by a woman's love be
hind her back I should be disbeliev
ed. Thc best stories are rarely told.
"At last!" whispered De Kerou
"At last," was the unflinching re
"Tell me," went on the dying
man. "Did she sav so?"
"What did she say?"
The Vicomte de Muy looked in
ray face and breathed heavily. As
for me, I looked out of the window.
"Did ehe? say she would be con
tent to marry me?"
"Yes, quito content."
"And more-beyond, I mean ? All
of it ? I am the last of the De Ke
rouailes,' you know."
And I heard the first catch in his
"Yes, all of it," answered De
Muy, who had two little sons at
homo in the' south.
"She wanted that also?"
"Yes, she wanted that also."
There was a silence. Thc sun
was now rising behind the pine trees
on thc other bank of the river. Its
golden light showed that on the face
of Jacques de Kerouailes which had
not hitherto been noticeable. He
was dying of an internal "bleeding
which art was powerless to stop.
He looked at rue.
"So; young man," he said with
his wonderful gayety, "you ?ee life
has been worth the living, after all.
To have won that, although it is
BO soon lost."
Tony de Muy was looking at me
across the cot with an expression
which reminded me of my first oper
Jacques de Kerouailes did not
sneak again, and the smile slowly
chilled, as it were, on his waxen fea
tures. Da Muy failed for some time
to realize that his friend was dead.
Then he suddenly perceived it, and
his grim face relaxed.
"God forgive mel" he muttered,
and pressing my hand he strode oui
of the room. His horse was waiting,
and I heard him clatter away to tho
front, where the fighting had begun
again.-Henry Seton Merriman in
The Chief Attraction.
Materfam^lias - I hope, major,
you are coming to our little musical
party. The programme is very com
prehensive. My Emmy will play
the piano, Sophia the harp, Erna
will sing a sorwf, Annie will give a
Major.- An? Miss Julia, your
Mother-She will cook.
Major-Ah, very well, then. I
will come in time for Miss Julia's
Eerformance. - Berliner Fremden
Tho Third Eye.
The rudiment of a third eye ex
ists, in a lizard. Disregard for a
time his two bright eyes, one otk
each side of his head, and look di
rectly down the center of the skull
between them. Here we will find an
oddly shaped scale marked with a
little depression, and this is indeed
what is left of our Cyclopean eye.
The horse, the bat, the mole, the
monkey and the seal all have a trace
of this third eye. ,
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
. Bears the
-- A student of the population, of
the anthracite region of Pennsyl
vania reports that, there are 630,000
peop?e Inhabiting that section, of
whom 430,000 are foreign born. Of
this latter onmber over 60,000 cannot
read or wt He.
- California ia in need of more
State prisons or better morals. Her
two prisons are so overcrowded that
in some oases five men are pm io one
eell. There are 878 nelli' in the two
prisons and 9,378 prisoners.
- The reservoir wall at Winston
Salem, N.C, broke OD Wednesday
morning, with the result that ten'per
sons were drowned and many houses
were, Swept away, by the rushing wave
of water. v' .
Very thin as well as very portly mea
are sometimes placed io embarrassing
positions by their excess or lack of
flesh. A physician living in tho north
ern part of tho city, says tho Phila
delphia Call, is noted for his extreme
thinness, 'hieb is made more appar
ent by his height of six feet four inch
Several days ago, during his absence,
a match boy called at his house, was
admitted, taken into the back office,
and the doctor's wife bought some of
his stock. The money was in a closet
in company with an articulated skele
ton, which was disclosed as soon as
the door was opened.
The boy took one look at the grin
ning horror, and fled from the house,
leaving both money and matches.
This was related to the doctor, and
several days afterward the same boy
was seen passing the house.
On the doctor's attention being
oalled to the fact, he went to tho
door and beokoned the lad to oome to
him. Holding his angers to his j
nose in a very expressive but vulgar
mauner, tho matoh boy shouted out:
"Not much, you big old skeleton 1
I knows yer, even if you has got on
The Decoy Half Crown.
John Peroival, Bishop of Hereford,
attended the International Peace con
gress in Boston. A lifelong friend of
the prelate's said of bivi with a smile:
When Dr. Percival lived in Birming
ham he went one Sunday to preach in
a village on the Humber.
"The village church was small, and
only ono person was needed to take up
thc collection. This person, an aged
man with an intelligent faoc, passed
up and down the aisles with the col
lection basket, and at the end, came
into the chancel and advanced to lay
the money on the sacrament table. As
be came forward with his back to the
congregation he did a dreadful thing.
From the collection, which was unusu
ally generous, he took a silver half
crown, and this coin ho slipped quiet
ly into his pocket.
"No one had seen him but Dr. Per
cival. Dr. Percival was horrified, but
he said nothing. As he preached the
perfidirus old man sat and listened
with a righteous air. The minister
could soarcely refrain from denounc
"At the sermon's end the old man
was the first to offer his congratula
"An excellent sermon, sir,' he said.
'The people of Birmingham are to be
" 'I wish to speak to you,' said Dr.
Percival. 'I wish to see you alone.
Wait for me.'
"The old man waited, and after the
little ehuroh had emptied itself, Dr.
" 'I saw you take a half orown
from the oolleetion basket. Why did
you do it?'
"The old man smiled.
" 'Is that what waB worrying you,
sir?' he said. 'Well, make your mind
essy. That half crown has done duty
this many a year. I keep it to put in
the basket first, and then our town's
rioh men, seeing a poor ohap like me
put in a half orown, oan't for shame
give less.' "
The great event at Cheyenne this
year was tho remarkable feat of Will
Piokett, a negro, hailing from Taylor,
Texas, who gave his exhibition while
20,000 people watched wit*) wonder
and admiration a mere man, unarmed
and without a device or appliance of
any kind, attack a fiery, wild-eyed and
powerful steer and throw it by his
teeth. With the aid of a helper,
Piokett ohased the steer until he was
in front of the grand stand. Then he
jumped from the saddle and landed on
the back of the animal, grasped its
horns, und brought it to a stop within
s dosen feet. By a remarkable dis
play of strength he twisted the steer's
head until his nose pointed straight
into tho or, the animal bellowing
with pain and its tongue protruding
in its effort to secure air. Again and
again the negro Was jerked from his
feet and tossed into the air, but his
grip on the horns never onoe loosened,
and the steer failed in its effort to
gore him. Cowboys with their lariats
rushed to Pickett's assistance, but the
action of the combat was too rapid
for them. Before help oould be
given, Piokett, who had foreed the
steer's nose into the mud and shut off
its. wind, slipped, and was tossed
aside like a piece of paper. There
was a scattering of cowboys ss .he
jumped to his feet and ran for his
horse. Toking the saddle without
touching tho stirrups, he ran the steer
to a point opposite the judge's stand,
again jumped on its back, and threw
it. Twice was the negro lifted from
his feet, but bo held o a with the
tenacity of a bull dog. Soddenly
Piokett dropped the steer's head and
grasped the upper lip of the animal
with his teeth, threw his arms wide
apart, to show that ho was not using
his bauds, and sank slowly upon his
bt-sk. The .steer lost its footing and
rolled upon his back, completely cover
ing die negro's body with his own.
The crowd was speechless with hor- j
ror. many believing that the negro
had been crushed; but a second later ?
tho steer rolled to ita other side, and
Pi?kett arose uninjured, bowing and
?? ? WM l-^Jw" ?
Bishop P? F Stevens of South Caro
lina was urging on a young man the
other day the importance of self-ap
preciation, says the Boston Post.
"To think too little of yourself," he /
said, "is quite as harmful as to think
too much. Modesty and humility are
all very well in their way, but there
is great danger, by overdoing them,
of oreating a Uriah Heep impression."
Bishop Stevens laughed quietly.
"I ooce knew a young minister,"
he said, "who was extravagantly mod
est and humble.
"Ono Qhriatmas Eve his congr?ga
tion oalled at the parsonage and pre
sented him with a plush armchair.
11 'Your eloquenco and goodness;
the congregation's spokesman said, 'are
the inspiration of this gift.'
"Tears flooded the eyes of the young
divine, he was so moved.
" 'I am unworthy of such kindness,'
he said1. 'AU I am I owe to divino
"But he could proceed no further.
His voice broke.
" 'Don't ory young man,' said a
deacon, dryly.' 'Your Maker has a
heap to do for you yet.' "
An Exasperated Landlord.
A tale comes from the Nutmeg State
of a man who traveled muoh and was
well known wherever he wont by ho
tel men and others as a "proverbial
kicker." Nothing was ever good
enough or bad enough, hot enough or
cold enough, rioh enough or poor
enough for him. Ooe day he went to
one of the best hotels in the State and
put up for the night. His fame had
preoeded him, and tho landlord gave
orders to high and low to serve him
with the best, and to wait on him with
alaority. His wishes were all antici
pated that night, and he went to bcd
as happy as a man like him could be
with nothing to growl about. In thc
morning extra pains were taken with
his breakfast, after whioh lae land
lord went and inquired if everything
was all right, adding that he trusted
his breakfast had been satisfactory.
"Well, it was fair," admitted the
guest, "but I like a breakfast to be
hot. This wasn't hot enough."
"Very well, sir," responded the ex
asperated landlord, "wo have dono
our best for you. There is, however,
only ono plaoe so hot your breakfast
would be sure to please you. You'd
better go there." And walked off.
A Little too Tight.
One of "Joe" Blackburn's friends
tells a story whioh dates baok to the
time when that distinguished gentle
man was rather a dandy in the fashion
of a forgotten period. He ordered a
pair of trousers from his tailor, and
he expressly stipulated that they
were to be skin tight. The trousers
came home, and the senator tried
them on. Ho went right to the tailor
and opened fire on him.
"What in the Kentuoky-syncnymfl*
for places-not-on-the-map do you
mean by sending me trousers like
that?" ha shouted.
"Why, you said to make them skin
tight," said the tailor.
''Skin tight!" yelled the senator.
"Yes, by this-and-that, I said skit
tight. I wanted them merely skin
tight. I can sit down in my skin and
1 can't in these."-Washington Post.
Why He Wouldn't Help Her.
Representative Clayton, of Alabama
has a brother-in-law, Captain Wile j
Williams, who is chief of police o!
Columbus, Ga., and he says that Wil
Hams reoently ' told him about a wo
man who applied to him to use hi
every effort to get a "delinquent'
sweetheart to marry her, says tb<
"Can't you?" urged the woman.
"It is out of the question."
"Barney White and a heap of othe
folks told me you could."
"White and others have misrepre
sented the powers of my office."
"Are you a married man yourself?
"Then I don't wonder you won'
help me." M
- The average girl would rathe
have her feet frozen off than wea
comfortable woolen stockings.
- What a girl loves abont a foci
ball game h that, not knowing an]
thing about it, she eas pretend to et
joy it wildly.
- Men will shake your hand if yo
have money; if yon haven't they, wi
- When his Satanic majesty bic
yon adieu, keep an eye on him till 1
turns the corner*
- Some men would rather sleep a
hour later than co wake np and fin
- It is more or less difficult f<
some people to do their duty-thanl
to the vigilance of the customs of
Holman Hunt's First Portrait.
One Qa) when Holman Hunt iii
his ollice boy Jaws was alone in tho
office a gentleman called and asked
for tho principal on business. Un
tho principal's return poor Hunt
could not remember tho caller's
name, but ho said, "I can't remem
ber tho gentleman's name, sir, but
this is what he was like." And ho
promptly drew a picture of tho vis
itor which was so striking a like
ness that tho principa*''forgot his
annoyance in nU astonishment.
To Fill Out.
"You aro entitled to fivo words
moro to make ino last "line full if
you want them," said tho advertis
ing clerk after counting tho words.
Tho man who had brought in a
small advertisement offering his
meat market for salo reflected a mo
"Just add this," ho ?aid, feXsona
for selling, nobody's business.' "
M a do fay Liddell
Not only tip with tho
timos, but many yean
nhend, if other tystom*
Get Particulars from
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Please mention th s paper.
A Gallon of TURE LINSEED Oli, n?zcd
T. Ith a rr:?lou o?
xnakoa 2 collona of tho VTRY DS6T FACT?
la thu v OKI.))
of yonrpalnt bill. I? FAR MOUE DTTRABLB thnn
PUBS Wurra LrADnnd ta ADKOMJTEL.Y NOT POI
SONOUS. HAMM Ait l'Ai s r is mada o? tho nssrOF
FAINT MATKiuAUS-Euell HS till Booti painters USO,
cmd ia ground TII?CK, VERY THICK. S o trouble to
xnix.uny boy cun do lt. lt is tho COMMON MENSO
OF HOUHJ: PAINT. Ho nt'rriuipaiatcaubouuulo
Qt AN V CO J t, undia
SOT TO CHACK, BUSTER. PEEL or Ono?.
CAPITAL PAID IN $500.000.
Rauw ? isa.
80LD AND GUARANTEED BY
We want every mau and women In the
United States Interested in the enre of
Dpi um, Whiskey or other drug habits,
alt her for themselves or friends, to have
ano of Dr. Woolley'H books on these dis
jases. Writ? Dr. B. M. Woolley, Atlanta,
9a., Box 287, and one will bo sent yon free.
Notice to Creditors.
A LT, persons having demands against
.bo l?state of Lowren co 8. Russell, deceas
ed, are hereby notified to present them,
properly proven, to the undersigned,
within the time prescribed by law, and
those indebted to make pavment.
J W. QUATfLEBAUM, Adm'r.
Nov 0, 1004_21_8
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
the Estate of Polly Hyde, deceased,
hereby gives notice that he will on tbe 12tn
Jay of Deeomher, lito 1, apply to the Judge
of Prot ate for Anderson County, 8. C.,
Tor Final Settlement of said Estate, and s
discharge from hin office as Admluittia
tor. W. K. STRINGER, Adm'r.
Nov 9, 1004_21_6
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned. Administrator of
the Estate of B H. Latimer, deceased,
tierebv gives notice that be will on
the 12th day of December, 1001, apply
to the Judge of Probate for Anderson
County, S. C., for a Final Settlement of
said Estate, and a discharge from bis
3 til ce as Administrator.
W. K. STRINGER, Adm'r.
C. & W. Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Sept. 5, 1904.
" Calhoun Falls.
" Charleston. .
" Havannah b (cen t)
" Beaufort b.
M Por: Royal.
8.21 a m
11.00 a m
2 35 p m
4.80 p m
6 40 p m
7.40 p m
0.80 p m
0.30 p m
6.40 p m
4.10 p m
0.05 p m
o 7 00 am
8.55 a m
10.05 a m
11.55 p m
cl 1.15 am
cl 1.05 am
ll 10 a m
Lv Port Royal b..
" Savannah b (cen t)
" Charleston b.
Lv McCormick .
Ar Calhoun Falls.
7.25 a m
7.40 a m
5.40 a m
7.10 a m
9.16 a m
10.2ft a m
12.20 p m
4.40 p m
7.10 p m
cO.UO p rn
9.10 p m
..7.15 p m
08.20 p m
10 20 p m
11.81 p m
1.30 a m
6.00 a m
7.37 a m
10.00 a m
" Waterloo (Barris Springs).
" Spartanbnrg ........-.
fj Glenn Springs b....TTTTT
Lv Glenn Spring* (G. ? K.R.).
7.00 a m
12.39 p m
1.17 p m
1.45 p m
3.26 p m
? 830 p m
5 25 p m
Lv Spartan borg (O. de W. ?j.
Lv Waterloo -A.
9.00 a na
12.01 p m
12.1* p m
160 p m
2.90 p m
2.46 p m
7.10 p m
(b, dally except Sunday ; c, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For information relative to rates, etc.,
apply to W. B. Steele, U. T. A., Ander
B. C., Geo. T. Bryan, G. A., Greenville,
g. C., Ernest Williams, Get,. Pase. AgtM
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Emerson, Traffic
K'hawking and Spitting, Dropping
into the Throat, Foul Breath,
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. C WEIM8BORO
We have just received a
Gar Load of all sizes. Pri
ces right. See us if you
want the BEST Wagon.
H.S. JOHNSON & SONS.
BANNER 8? L VIS
tho moat hooting salvo In tho world.
CITY LOTSFOR SALE.
SITUATED on and near North Main
Street. Five minnies* walk Court House.
Apply to J. F. Cllnksoalos, Intelligencer
o tn oe._
THE Books for th* collection of SUi?, Behool
nr. d County Tues will be o( onec? from October
15th, 1904. lo December Slat, 1901, inclusive, and
fi om January lat, KW, to March lat, 1908,1 will
collect ?Ith the ronalty-for January 1 per cont,
February 3 ? er cent, and from March 1? t to the
i?t h wi'h 7 per cent penalty. After the 15th ol
March Executione wilt bo issued.
'1 be rat? of Tax Levy ls as follows :
Bute Taxes.5 Mills
Ordinary County. 4 "
Public Roads. 1 "
An additional levy 4 neills Heb 5?! ! District No 50.
Additional levy 4 n ills Schoo: District No. 43
Additional levy 8 milln School District No. 61.
Additional levy V ; mills School District No. 31.
Additional levy 5 mil's School District No. 'JO.
Additional levy 8 mills School District No. 24.
Making 17 u-ills for Walkor-McEltuovlo School
District No 50.
Making 17 milla for Good Hope School District
Making 1G Hillls for Milton School Dlslrlet No.
Making 17^ mille foi Gantt School District No.
Making IS milla for College School District No.
Making 10 mil's for Hunter School District No.
The Ham Con ht 11 u t lon requires all males be
tween the apes of 21 ami 8J yiiam, except those
incapable of earning a support from 1> ing maim
ed or other causea, and those ST ho s-rved lu thc
war between the Stales, to pay a Poll Tax of One
Dollar. All persons bo ween the ages of eighteen
and ii fly years of age who are able to work the
public roads, or cause them to be worked, except
preachers who bavo charge of a congr?gation and
persons who served in the war between the States.
School Teachers and Trustees aro exempted from
road duty, and tn lieu of work may pay a tax of
One D?lur, to be collected at <he same tl JIU other
jes are collected. I will collect taxes at Slab*
town, Mt. Airy, Piedmont, Pelzer, Helton Milla
and at Hones Path, but will give notice later the
time I will visit thea? places.
J. M. PAYNE, County Treasurer.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective Nov. 29, PJ03.
No. ll (dally)-Leave Belton ?.50 p.
m.; Anderten 41ft p. ir. ; Pendleton 1.17
p. in. ; Cherry 4 ftl p. m. ; Seneca 5.31 p.
tn ; arrive Walhalla 5.55 p. m.
No. 0 (dall? except bunday)- Leave
Belton 10.45 a. m.; Anderaon 11.07 t>. m.:
Pendleton 11.32 a m.; Cherry 11.39 a. rn.;
arrive at Seneca 11.57 a. m.
No. 5 (Sunday only)-Leave Bolton
11.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; Pen
dleton 11.32 a. m.; Cherry ll..'itt a.m.;
Seneca 1.05 p. m.; arrive Walhalla 1.2,
No. 7 (dally except Sunday)-Leave
Anderson 10.30 a. m.; Pendleton 10.59 a.
m.; Cherry 11.09 a. m.; Seneca 1.05 p. m.;
arrive Walhalla 1.40 p m.
No. 3 (dally)-Leave Belton 9.15 p. m.;
arrive Anderaon 9.42 p. m.
No. 9B (dally except Sunday)-Leave
Belton 9.00 a. m.; arrive Anderson 9.30
No. 12 (dally)-Leave Walhalla 8 35 a.
m.; Severn 8.58 a. m.; Cheri y 9.17 a. aa.;
Pendleton 9.25 a. m.; Anderaon 10.00 a.
rs.; arrive Bolton 10.25 a. m.
No. 18 (dally except Sunday)-Leave
Seoeoa 200 p. m.; Cherry 2.19 p. m.; Pen?
dleton 2.26 p. tn.; Anderson S10 p. m.;
arrive Belton 3.35 p. m.
No. 6 (Sunday only)- Leave Anderson
3.10 p. na.; arrive Belton 3 35 p. m.
No 8 (dally)-Leave Walhalla 3.10 p.
m.; Seneca 5.31 p. m.; Cherry 5.50 p. m.;
Pendleton 0.12 p m.; Anderson 7.30 p.
m.; arrive Belton 7 53 p. m.
No. 24 (dally except 8unday)-Leave
Anderson 7.50 a. m.; arrive Belton 8.20
a. no. H. C. BEATTIE, Pre*.,
Greenville, 8. C. *
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.,
?udorson, ti. C.
?Vheiher or not you shall add to tba
liguity of your homo by installing &
We merely suggest that you cali on
us when you are out seeking suggea?
tions as to what make you should
buy. That's all.
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
Peoples' Bat of Anderson.
ANDERSON, S. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
G. H. GEIGER,
ATTORN KY AT LAW,
ANDERSON. S. Cm
Millee Over Tost OIKca.
jr-fi- Money to Lend on Real EB ta te.
April 18, 15101 43 " ly
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
t?F* O?fice over Post Office Building
J. W. (?uuttlebaum. | Ernest F. Cochran.
Quattlebauin & Cochran,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Praotloe in all Courts, State and Fede
Money to Lend on Andersen County
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys mnd ?bladder rigfxiL
Foley's Honey and TSP
forchiidrea.sare.sure* No opiates*
Citarista and bcauufica tha bail.
Pro inuit? a luxuriant growth.
Haver Talla to Beatore Grey
Hair to Ita Youthful Color.
Carci KSID <liwa?c? a hair falling.
tOc^tnid tl.OO.t PnuarUta [ |
Foley's Honey and Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
DIRECT ROUTE TO THE
ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION.
Two Trains daily, in connaction
with W, & A. R. R. and N. C. <fc St.
L. Ry from Atlanta. Leave Atlanta
8:25 a. m. aud arrive St. Louis 7:08
a. m. ; leave Atlanta 8:30 p. m. and
arrive St. Louis 7:36 p. m.
Through Sleeping Oars from Geor
gia, Florida aud Tennessee.
Route of the Jamous Dixie Flyer.
Cairying the only morning sleeping
car from'Atlanta to St. Louis. This
car leaves Jacksonville daily at 8:05
p rn, At*.antaA8:25 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
iug car reservations, also for book
showing hotels, boarding houses, quot
ing thfcir rates, write ti
FRED, D. MILLER,
Traveling Passenger Agent,
No. 1 N. Pryor SL, Atlanta, Ga.
^??J&?-S JT Tri * DI MARK?:
rWW~ CopvmoMT? Ac
Anyone awdin*, a ik ct ch ami doacripUon
a nie Xtr M?n?' * our opinion fro? bother al
lnV"f >n Hi pron aol, potestAbla, Communie?
UOM ?rtllly ^rrfldmiunl. Handbook ou Pat ar*
Patents tauen th-^iiih Maim & Co. reonlT?
apMlol nolie*, rithou?. chamo, In Uta
A handaomclr ?Inatrata? wcokly. J?n?t cir
. "manch ?fflc "?O F BU Waahln"t on. D. ?.