Newspaper Page Text
The Result of Hatching on Clay Soil
In Wet Weather.
In certain districts where thc soil
is exactly right, or, rather, exactly
?wrong, the partridges so carefully
preserved in England are likely to
be attacked by a peculiar misfortune
known as 'balling." Tho word
means simply that a partridge
hatched out on a clay soil in wet
weather may lind the mud adhering
to its feet as it struggles along after
*hc mother bird.
This is a small beginning, hut the
chances are that the earth accumu
lates. Sometimos indeed the soil at
tached to the loot of a little par
tridge will increase from a mere
speck to a weight of several ounces.
A writer in Badminton's Magazine
Fays that thc heaviest ball he ever
know weighed four ounces, and the
bird which carried it was only half
its proper size, although the rest of
thc covey were full grown. The lit
tle creature could only move along
in a kind of flying scramble, drag
ging the hall, on the ground.
Th.e clay was baked as hard as a
brick, so that it was no easy matter
io remove it. Finally it was soaked
off, and then it became apparent
that the bird, without its accustom
ed ballast, did not know how to fly.
?With every effort it tumbled head
over heels and learned the natural
mode only after long trying.
The fate of a "balled" partridge
which is not. rescued by some kind
ly hand is a cruel one. Day by day
the burden grows heavier, and the
more the chick scrambles after its
companions the larger its burden
becomes. Finally it is no longer
possible to move at all, and then the
little thing can but give up and die.
Naturalists say that this balling
of birds is one of nature's pro
visions for scattering seeds. It is
easy to demonstrate this, and the
"answer comes true." Ono experi
menter scattered the earth from a
three ounce ball over the top of a
roan of ordinary dirt, which had been
baked to destroy the seeds in it. Ten
plants sprang up iii due time and
.developed into seven varieties.
A Sermon on Kicsing.
It must require no small amount
of courage on the part of a Church
of England clergyman to preach a
sermon on "kissing." The deed was
recently done in an Anglican
church in the most fashionable
suburb of Melbourne. Naturally a
good many giggling girls were in
evidence among the congregation.
?They doubtless yielded their assent
to the preacher's preliminary propo
rtion that "a kiss is one of the most
)leasant of earthly things" and that
['a kiss is not perfect unless it is cx
?ccted and reciprocated." The bulk
f the sermon was devoted to Scrip
ural forms of the practice-the
iss of peace, the kiss of reconcilia
ion, the kiss of consecration, etc.
What the Baby Said.
A New York doctor asked anoth
medical man at a recent meeting
a number of the fraternity if he
id ever heard of a three-months
|d baby talking. "Oh/' said the
pier, "of course it is very unusual,
it I was called orfce to attend a
pk infant of that age. Tho case
is desperate and past all hope of
?lief, 1 was sitting watching fee:
last gasp when the mother said,
|octor, is there nothing that can
done to save my baby?' And I
lied : 'Nothing. Absolutely noth
.' Just then the baby opened its
[s and said nothing, absolutely
Illing, and died."
Trouble In Store. '?
"he two young men reached the
at the same time.
Is Miss Walsingham in?" they
[he maid looked at them and
her head disconsolately. .
She's in to wan av ye an* out to
other," she said at last. "But
two av ye comm' together has
mo so tangled I'm bothered if
ow which is which. But come
oth av ye, an* sit down, an' I'll
1er to come down an* pick yo
His Advantage. .
[tie Johnny wa9 playing with
Mary next door. "Johnny,"
the" little girl, "your mother's
you twice. Aren't you going *
i, no,r said Johnny.,
won't she whip you ?"
not today. You see, she's
?pariy, and when I go in she'll
ly, The poor little man has
lo deaf since ho had the mea
A Kit at the Duchess.
[Garth, a witty physician of
irt of Queen Anne, had pre
a nauseous dos? for tho great.
Duke of Marlborough.
I" he ?uko objected to follow
directions the sharp tongued
Sarah broke in by saying,
hanged if it doca not cure
'Thew, myMord," interposed
'you li?d better swallow it.
|fgain either way."
most dillicuU part of the
song in? tho i efrain. . iv
is apt to make a fool of him
}g smart.- >
some men of theil- conceit
would be nothing left,
luontly a girl's Wks are re
fer her laok of good man
Jr a man weald bo delighted
wife*-who would drive him
The Law of the Land as Laid Down by
lt was Prince Shotoku who in thc
eighth century organized thc admin
istrative systotu of Japan and laid
?own those rules which are still call
id "thc constitution." From their
nature thc word ''commandments"
would be to western ears more ap
propriate. In part the ancient writ
Concord and harmony are price
less; obedience to established prin
ciples is the first duty of man. That
the upper classes should be in unity
among themselves and intimate
with the lower, and that all matters
in dispute should he submitted to
arbitration-that is thc way to
place society on a basis of strict
''Imperial edicts must bc respect
ed. Thc sovereign is to bc regarded
as the heaven, his subjects us thc
earth; so the sovereign shows the
way, thc subject follows it.
''Courtesy must he the rule of
condini for all ministers and of
ficials of the government. Social or
der and due distinctions between
the classes can only he preserved by
strict conformity with etiquette.
"To punish thc evil and reward
the good is humanity's best law. A
good deed should never bc left un
rewarded or an evil unrebuked.
"To bc just one must have faith.
Every affair demands a certain
measure of faith on the part of
those who deal with it. Every ques
tion, whatever its nature or tend
ency, requires for its settlement on
exercise of faith and authority.
"Anger should be curbed and
wrath cast awray. The faults of an
other should not causo our resent
"To chide a fault does not pre
vent its repetition, nor can tho can
sor himself be secure from error.
The sure road to success is that
trodden hy thc peoplo in unison.
"Those in authority should never
harbor hatred or jealousy of one
another. Hato begets hate, and jeal
ousy is blind.
"Tho imperative duty of man in
his capacity of a subject i-j to sacri
fice his private interest to the pub
lic good. Egoism forbids co-opera
tion, and without co-operation there
cannot be any great achievement."
Up and Down.
The following telephone conver
sation recently overheard between
a woman whose home is in thc sub
urbs and a business acquaintance
of her husband illustrates some of
the curiosities of our language:
Business Acquaintance - Good
morning, Mrs. -. I'd like to
speak to Mr.-for a moment.
Mrs. Blank-I'm sorry, Mr. --,
but my husband isn't down yet.
B. A. (inquiringly)-Isn't down
Mrs. Blank-I mean he isn't up
yet. I'm letting him sleep late this
morning. He was so down* last
evening over his office troubles that
he was about ready to give up. Be
Buys he'll be down as soon os he
gets up.-Harper's Weekly.
The Servant Girl.
Mrs. Fritters-And how does your
new girl suit ?
Mrs. Frazzle-Not so loud, please.
She is a perfect incompetent. Why,
she doesn't even know the first thing
about waiting on the table.
Mrs. Fritters (smiling)-Oh, you
needn't be afraid. I don't want to
take her away from you.
Mrs. Frazzle-Don't you, dear?
Then she's really the best girl I've
had since Mary Ann Eaglet left me
four years ago.-Cleveland Plain
Changed His Opinion.
"Sc? this lovely tidy," said Mrs.
Bargain. "It was so cheap"
"H'm!" interrupted her husband.
"I want to recall my remark of this
morning that you were always want
ing something you couldn't get."
"Oh, I didn't want this particu
larly. You see, I bought it because
it was so"
"I was wrong this morning. I
should have said you were always
getting something you don't want."
Artist-Ther^, sir, is my lateet
Ingenuous Friend - Well, yo\i
haven't economized paint on it, have
you ? What title have you given to
Artist-What do I call it? Why,
sir, that is an autumn sunset.
Ingenuous Friend - You don't
Bay sol - Well, I don't blame the
ann at all for setting. , .
'?'m A Quick Witted Lover.
"What would you say/' asked the
fond papa of the accepted suitor, "if
I were to give vdu a block of busi
ness houses for a wedding present ?"
"That it would be a mighty
square thing to do," said the suitor.
Such bonmots may not count for
much in a social way, but in this
instance they brought down tho
- A good neighbpr'is one who lack s
?terost in affairs that are none of his
- Wbile the average man isn't bad
?nough to need reforming, bc is not
good enough sometimes to make a de
sirable husband. '
$j-fhe .tallest', inhabited hutjdiiig
in the world is the Park Row building,
in-NewTjrk, which is? 390 feet Ji?in i
ih? paviog to the top of th? towers; '
How He Quieted a Panicky Audienco
at Bunker Hill.
On June 1?, 1S25, the st roots of j
Boston were thronged with citizens
and country folk. - As ono of the
old stage drivers remarked, "Every?
thing that has wheels and every
thing that has logs used thom to ?
get to town today!" A brilliant
civic and military procession march
ed through Charlestown. In the
place of honor rode the Uno, portly
figure of Lafayette. No infirmity
bespoke his almost threescore ana
ton yours, for of course on horseback
he did not display tho slight lame
ness contracted in this country's
causo at the buttle of Brandywine.
After laving tho cornerstone of
Bunker Hill monument, Lafayette
refused to take tho scat prepared for
him under the pavilion devoted to
the otlicial and distinguished guests.
"Xo," bc said, "my place is hore
with the survivors of the Revolu
tion," and he took a seat among
the veterans who were resting on
rmlu benches unsheltered from the
hot rays of thc sun.
Tin1 groat anxiety of tho people tc
hoar Daniel Webster's speech came
very near being disastrous. Thc
crowd surged nearer and nearer the
stand, clothes were torn, people
wore hurt, and women shrieked and
fainted. The marshals, fearful of a
panie, endeavored by every moans
to gain control over tho heedless
croud. They entreated, they called
out commands for order, all in vain;
their very efforts only increased thc
Suddenly Webster, moved by im
pulso, sprang forward and in a
voice of thunder cried to the mar
"Be silent yourselves and the peo
ple will obey!"
They did obey. Those clear, mag
netic tones carried control to every
ono of that struggling throng. Tho
mob became as manageable as a
H is Pororation.
The Scotch clergyman waa ex
pounding the story of the destruc
tion of Pharaoh and his host :
"And Mossus and his people
crossed ofer safely to the other side,
but Pharaoh and'his host were sub
merged in the water. And Pharaoh
lifted up his eyes and saw Mossu?
standing safely on thc other side,
and ho cried and said, 'Oh, Mossus,
safe mc!' But Mossus ncfer lot on
that ho was hearing him. And he
cried again and said, 'Oh, Mossus,
safe mo!' And Mossus turned and
looked nt him and said, 'Pharaoh, I
think 1 haf seen you pefore.' "
"What will we have for dinner,
dear?" said Mrs. Newlywed to her
husband as he started for the of
"Oh, make your own selection,
sweetheart," lie replied, giving her
a fond caress, as young husbands
*But, George, dear, we had roast
pork Monday, roast lamb Tuesday
and roast beef laet night."
"Why can't they invent some
more animals? It's so hard to
choose from just those throe."
Mrs. Parvenu (patronizingly)
Were any of your ancestors men of
Mr. Flippant-Yes, madam, I
should say so. One of them was the
most famous admiral of his day and
commanded the allied forces of the
Mrs. Parvenu (with altered tone
of deep respect)-Is it possible, Mr.
Flippant ? And what was his name ?
Mr. F lippant-Noah, madam.
The "Laughing Plant" of Arabia.
The laughing plant produces
black, beanlike seeds, small doses of
which, when dried and powdered, in
toxicate like laughing gas. The per
son indulging in the drug dances,
shouts and laughs like a madman
for about an hour, when he becomes
exhausted and falls into a deathlike
sleep, which often lasts several
hours and leaves the victim in aa
awful state of nervous collapse. *
N He Wouldn't Toll.
Wigmaker-I assure you once
nore, madam, that nobody shall
ever get it out of me that you are
wearing false hair. My business is
managed on the principle of abso
lute secrecy. For instance, there's
the lady of Privy Councilor Muller,
who. has worn false hair for the last
twelve months,. and I have never
breached it to a living soul.
Ho Wa? All Right. .
" An Argyllshire elder, when asked
hw the kirk got along, replied : "A
well, we had 400 members. Then
wc had a division, and there were
only 200 left, then a disruption and
only 10 of us left. Then we had a
heresy trial, and now there is only
me and ma brother Duncan left, and
.I ha' great doots of Duncan's ortho
? -i . - ? -
- Diplomacy is often a knife in
the hands of the underhanded.
.- It takes a swift man to pursua a
successful career nowadays.
. -. Age brings a man knowledge of
tanny things he would rather not
~ Lazy men like to hunt and fish
fish for sack ors and hunt for snaps.
- Many a man who thinks he's
ready money, rsscrnbles a dollar' mi
A TIGHT RACE.
Vlodern Religion as Explained In a Ne
gro Preacher's Sermon.
The following extract from a ne
gro sermon preached in Now York
vas taken Town verbatim by Mrs.
Jeanette Robinson Murphy and ap
pears in her hook, "Southern
Thoughts For Northern Thinkers:"
"Bredderin and sisterin, 'ligion
am a tight race, and it's a tighter
pull to git to hebben in New York
dan in any odder town in dc world.
For my part, I's like all de rest ob
do niggers in dis heah church. All
ob ns done los' our 'ligion since we
nab come to lil) up in do norf. J
'members de time in deni ole "lays
back in Richmond when us niggers
was filled wid do Holy Spirit. Wo
couldn't read a Luwd's 'ting dcm
days, but 'fo**t?awd wc sho' did hah
a rale 'ligion! 1 tel! VDU dis am a!
fae;', rondin' and writ in' ain't nob
ber gwine help no nigger, black nor
while, to git to hebben, for in dcm
days 1 couldn't read a single letter,
and 1 was sho' happy and knowed
my Jesus Christ all clo time. Trou
ble is up hero in Now York, de peo
ple is too 'stractcd! De oars and do
big larnin' and dc big preachers and
wo'kin yo' mind all de time puts dc
Lawd and do Bible clean out ob yo'
hoad. Folks had bettor be Uko dey
was in dom days. Ebery nigger
wasn't tryin' to git ahead ob do
nex' nigger and wasn't ruined en
tirely by dis college eddication, for
you know all dese big men from
Harvard and all de cometarios is
nebber gwine git to hebben, cazo dey
is pullin' de Holy Word all to
pieces! And, sister, it's my opinion
dat dar ain't one ob dem big, learn
ed mon what wouldn't rudder ho
back OD his mammy's knee a-hearin'
all dem ole Bible tales! Amen!"
A Brooklyn woman lately return
ed from Europe was describing to
her husband, who had remained at
home, her experiences with tho ous
to ns inspectors who had taken her
declaration in the cabin of thc liner
coming up the buy.
"When he asked me mv ago," sho
said.. "I told him thirty.""
"But, my dear," exclaimed the
husband, "you're over thirty."
"I know it," she returned, "but
do I look more ?"
"No, you don't. That's a fact."
"Well," she -concluded trium
phantly, convinced that more man
was squelched once moro by tho
force of feminine logie, "until I
look more than thirty I'm going to
be thirty, and I don't care for the
old United States government and
all ita customs inspectors and dec
larations. They can't make me old
er than I look pr want to be."
Warned by a Photo.
Here is a curious little story told
by a solicitor. He had among his
clients a few years ago a notorious
company promoter whoso financial
affairs came to grief. One day hap
pening to pass by a stationer's shop
bi? attention was attracted by a
portrait of Mr.-, the well known
barrister. Mr. - was attired in
wig and gown, and m Iiis hand he
held & paper on which tho solicitor's
shaii) eyes caught' tho name of his
client. His curiosity aroused, he
purchased the photo and proceeded
to decipher the words of Mr.-'a
brief, speedily discovering that they
indicated that a warrant was "out"
for the arrest of his client. In a
few hours the man of finance was
out of England, to which country
he has not since returned.-London
? witness was testifying that he
had met the defendant at breakfast,
and the latter called to the waiter
"One moment," exclaimed thc
counsel for the defense. "I object
to what he said."
Then followed a legal argument
of about half an hour on the objec
tion, which was overruled, and tho
court decided that the witness might
state what was said.
"Well, go on and state what was
said to the waiter," remarked tho
winning counsel, flushed with his
"Well," replied the witness, "he
said, 'Bring me a beefsteak and
fried potatoes.' "
His Caution Not Appreciated.
The young wife was weeping when
her mother called.
"It's all because of George," she
wailed. "He's a brute, and he does
not love me any more. I asked him
if I wasn't the dearest little wife in
"I know, I know," interrupted the
elder woman. "And ho said his
checks indicated that you were."
"No, he didn't."
. "Well, husbands must have
changed since I was a bride. What
did ho say?"
"He said very cautiously, 'Well,
you know, my dear, I hc^/en't seen
them all.'" ;
. - Somehow tho people who always
say what they think have a mania for
thinking disagreeable things.
- Most men would rather have half
a loaf than no chance to loaf.
- Some men are stupider than they
look and some look stupider than they
- A thoughtless mao loses a lot cf
time when he hurries.
-r A mao i* always different from
that which won eu think he is.
. ,":v;r.?..._? '.m ? liiaas
The new assistant to Cupid is Hov.
James Clarence .Jo?os, o? St. Mary's
Episcopal church, Now York, [lc
wants to make mani?ticas easy as fall
iug out of bed: to remove every obsta
cle from the path of the little god
who makes business for thc divorce
So James Clarence Jones has pro
mulgated. He believes that marrying
should be done free; that thc olliciat
ing minister should turn his back lou 1
the fat little envelope and say: "No.
no! Not a penny, my dear sir. All
that I ask is that you should treat her
well and be happy."
In Mr. Smith's church thc marrying
is to be free, the heat and lights are
to be free, and the organ is t> bc
pumped lull of wind ami wedding
much without a cent topa)', lt" a
New Yorker wants to com mit matri
mony, all that is necessary is the girl,
fur Kev. Jones will do the rest.
When the ministers are all paid
good salaries the scheme may become
popular, but not until then.
And there is another side of it. If
there is a time in every man's life
when he desires to be liberal it is
when ho is marrying, lie is plump
full of joy and wauts everyho?y to be
exuberant. Ile has some money sav
ed for tho purpose of spreading happi
ness. lt would bc a crime to prevent
him from spending it. Every human
being looks to him like a friend, and
thc minister like a long-lost brother.
Ile puts anywhere from $3 to $50 into
an envelope, and right after thc words
that make him a husband have been
said, ?laps thc wad into thc preacher's
hands and feels like a -prince while
doing it. And in ycart.? after he never
tires of telling about tho good bargain
he made when ho paid a preacher for
a wife. ' .
Yes, sir; make funerals free if you
will, but remember that the average
wedding is worth all that it costs, and
there is no reason why the minister
should not have his modest share.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, AdudniHtrator of
the Kstute of B H. L'ttimer, deceased,
hereby gives notice that be will on
the liith day of December, VJOl, apply
to the Judge of Probate for Anderaon
County, ci. U., for a Final Settlement of
said ?state, and a discharge from his
ellice as Administrator.
W. K. STRINGER, Adtn'r.
Nov I?, HUM _ lil_ ii
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executor of tho
l?state ot Hamb E. Ouyton, deceased,
hereby give* notice that be will on
Friday. December 10th, IHM, apply t?o
the Judge ol* Probate of Anderson Coun
ty, 8. C., for a.Final .Settlement of said
Estate, and a discharge from bis cifllso as
WARREN. W. GUYTON,
Nov 10, 1004 _ 22 5
BAN EVER 8A U Vg
the moat healing aalve In tho world.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of the
Estate of J. H. Earle, deoeesed,
hereby gives notloe thal he will ou Fri
day, 23rd day o? Dot??m ber, 1004,
apply to the Judcre of Probate for Ander
son County for a Final Settlement of Bald
Estate, and a discharge from bis office
JEHU HANKS, Adm'r.
Nov 26, WU_23_6*
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right.
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF ANDERSON.
IS coir HT OF PROBATE.
8. W. Willi ford, Jr., ?a tho Executor of tho Iaht
Will and Testament of W. II. WILifoid <]?>
cvavd. Petitioner, ag&lnst Mrs. ld<? E. Todd,
Mra. Fannie Brown, C. o. WUtiford, T J. Willt
foid, NO? Williford, Ellan Wi Iii fi,rd aud ? S
Wibiaml, Defendants.-Summons for Kcllef
To thc D?fendants above nan. od :
YOU aro hc#cby mi m mom.I and ro/rulred to an
sTvtir ?ic Petition In this action, which is ole?l In
the ottUo of tho Prohat? Judge for Anderson
Cou uhr, at Anderson C. H., S.O.. and to servu a
copy of your answer to the said I'sution on the
KbserlhorB at their olUoc, Anderdon C, II , S.O.,
?rItitin twenty days after th<3 Berrico hereof, in
clusivo of tho day of PIC h service; and If you fail
to answer the Petition within tho timo aforesaid,
tho Petitioner In this action will apply to tho
Court for the relief demanded in the retilion.
Tait notion is brought to provo the Will of
W. H. Wllllford, deceased, and no personal claim
Ia made against any of you.
PMfcd NoYomber 9th, A. D 19)t.
Q?ATTLEBAUM & COCHEAN,
I\ li Lioi.er's Attorneys.
[SEAL] R. Y. H. NANCE.
Probate Judge for Anderson County.
NOT 10,19 J4_22_0
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective Nov. 20. 190?.
?WEST HO ll ND.
No. ll (dally)-Leave Relton 3.50 p.
m. ; Anderson 4!f> p. ir. ; Pcudleton 4.47
l>. tn. ; Cherry 4 TM p. m. ; Seneca 5.31 p.
m ; arrive Walhalla 5.55 p. in.
No. 0 (dally except bundey) - Leave
Relton 10.45 a. sn.; Anderson 11.07H. m.;
Pendleton 11.32 a m.; Cherry tl.li!) a. m.;
arriva at Seneca ii.57 a m.
No. 5 (Sunday only)-Leave Relton
11.45 a.m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; Pen
dleton 11.82 a. m.; Cherry 11.89 a.m.:
Suneca 1.05 p. m.; arrive Walhalla 1.2,
No. 7 (dallv excopt Sunday)-Leave
Anderson 10.30 a. m.; Pendleton 10.59 tt.
m : Cherry 11.00 a. m.; Seneca 1.05 p. m.;
arrive Walhalla 1.40 p rn.
No. 3 (dally)-Leave Halton 0.15 p. m.;
arrive Anderson 0.42 p. m.
No. 23 (daily except Sunday)*- Leave
Relton 0.00 a. m.; arrive Anderson 0.80
a. m .
No. 12 (daily)-Leave Walhalla 8 35 a.
m.; Seneca 8.58 a. m.; Cheriy 0.17 a. m.;
Pendleton 0.25 a. m.; Anderson 10.00 a.
m.; arrive Relton 10.25 a. m.
No. 15 (dally except Sunday)-Leave
Seneca 2 00 p. m ; Cherry 2.10 p. m.; Pen
dleton 2.26 p. m.; Anderson 3 10 p. m.;
arrive Belton 3.85 p. m.
No. 6 (Sunday only)-Leave Anderson
3.10 p. m.; 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 6.12 p. m.; Andereon 7.30 p.
m.; arrive Belton 7 58 p. m.
No. 24 (dally except Sunday)-Leave
Anderson 7.50 g. m.; arrive Belton 8.20
a. m. H. C. BEATTIE. Pres.,
Greenville, S. C.
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.,
, Anderson, d. C.
Bono or Back Pains, Swollen Joints
THROUGH" THE BLOOD
By Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.)
TO PROVIS IT, U.U.lt. BENT FREE.
We want every reader of this p.iper who lias rheum
atism io send us In? or her n imo. We uill sen J them
by return mall a sampie ol Botanic Mimd Balm, tho
wonderful Blood kemedy which Ins cured, to r.'.ay
cured, more old decp-sealed.obstlnate cases ol rheum
atism than ail oilier remedies. J?K MIS. h.it spring ct
liniments combined, Botanic Bim.J li.i'm kill-; the
uric acid poison in tin- b:ool. in its place nlv'uf!
puiered, nourishing blood, sending a rub. tlntjlin;;
tlix'dof waim blood direct to Hie paralyzed nerves,
bones ?nd joints. ghlng tvatmth .OKI strength Just
w here it is needed, and in tliis way making .1 perfect
ewe. H.H. H. has cured hundreds of cases wh i. '.ti"
sufferei has been doubled up for years, or wi ne thc
Johns had been swollen sn I. mn ti ey were almost brittle
?nd peile. Hy rigid and . titi j 1 M.U.H uni tiiK'iedthe
foints,stiaiglitened out tl e bent Ku k and made 1 per
fect, lasting cure after allottier tentedles Iud tailed.
Bone pains, sciatica, or sNi tlrg t tins up and down
the leg. aching bael: cr shoulder blades, swollen
jouit-, or SWII li n mus? les. dilti, u?ty In mo\ .nc around
so you h.ive t.i us? Clutches: Mood thin or vkin
pale; skin Itches and 'burns: shifting pain?: , Kid
bteath. etc, H lan > lit. 1 Ha m I H. H . H. I w..l
remove ev ery ; \ mptom.giv ? quick rel ef from the lust
CHINO and permanently cure m a few weeks' time.
Weak. Inactivo Kid ney M.
One of the causes'of kheit'matism is due to kidneys
and bladder. Pains in the. lu.?is an I a f< elingof a duil,
heavy weight in lower patts ?it thu Bowe.s, uilnous
taste in mouth or dis.tgieahle olor ol the mine .oe
some of the leading symptioms, lor this tumble,
then'is no l ete r nicdi.ice than l!. H. H. lt Stimu
lates all the nerves ol the Kidneys Into action, opens
up ever} channel resulting in healthy natuial How
of urine, the passii-g ofl of \' >' uric acid and all
other diseased matu r.anda lasting! ute made. li.H.H.
i.-ikes the kidneys and bladder strong and healthy.
OUR GUABANtC?.-Take a Inrqo bottle of
Botanic Blood EMIrrMB.B.B.las directed onlairei.
and when tho rigwt quantity ls taken a caro I?
certain, suro and lasting. If not cured your money
will promptly be refunded without erguntcnt^
Itotnnio mood) rtnlm flt.lt.lt.] I*
Pleasant and safe to take. Thoroughly tested for 30
years. Composed of Pure Botanic Ingredients.
Strengthens Weak Kidneys and Stomachs, cures
Dyspepsia. S>id by all Druggists, 51, Per large
Bottle,with complete direction tor hume cure. Suinplo
Sent Free by writing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta. < ia.
Describe your trouble, and special free medical advice,
to suit your case, will be st nt in sealed letter.
- TUB -
Farmers Loan k Trust Co.,
ANDERSON. S. C.
Quhe a utimbtr of people are ma
king Will? anti appointing the Fann
ers Loan & Trust Co. Executor of the
Will and Guardian for their minor
children. Wo will l?e ulai! to take
the matter up with you.
We pay intereet on desp< sits. Any
awn ou nt received.
THE STATE OF SJUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY HF ANDERSON.
COURT Ol?' CtlMMON PI,BAH.
W P. Bagwell, flu! 11 ti ll', against H. T. tl 11 ti nels,
B. K. dunne!*, John On linois, .Miry .laue Bar
liai, l.iuisfl. Arnot mug, Addi? Frlot?ll, Sallie
Koberta, J??s L innes, lille l?unnels audBen?
lait .loues, F. t? Jones, Mary .lune Jon?*, killin
M. Jones, William A. Juins, OliverGunnels,
and un infant unnamed, < li 11.1 of Mm Onie ililli*
nein, infanta, Dafeudunt*.-Summons for Belief
-1:< iii|i|alnt not s rved.
To the D?tendante above named :
YOU aro herehy summoned and required to an
swer th? Complaint in this ardon, which ls
filed lu the otliee of th? Clerk ol tho Court of Com
mon Pluan nt Anderson C. H., 8 C , r.ud to serve a
copy or your answer to the said ?"omplalnt on the
Btibncriber at his ollice, at Anderson C. H. 8. C ,
within twenty days after the service hereof, ex
ohiaivo of th? day ol such service; sm), if rou
fail to answer tho Complaint within the time
aforesaid, tho Plaintif]'lu Ibis action will apply
to the Court for tho reliof demauded iu tho rum
Duttd November 15, A. D. 1001.
A H. DAONALL, Plalntlira Attorney.
( SH AL ] .j MU i?, WATKINS* C. C C V
Anderroii, 8. C., Nov. 15 1901.
To the absent Defendants: Mary Janu hurriss,
Hallie I'.nliern, Onie t.ulinda, Oliver (tunnels,
and an imam no- amid, child of OH!? dunno!* :
Take Police, that the Sunnnuiis ?nd t um plaint
lu tbn anote stated action were this day niul in
th? cJlicu or tho ('lera ?if Court of foin tu uu Pleas
fur Anoerson 1 ouuty.at A11 lerson, S.C
A. If. DAO^ALL, Plaint irs Attorney.
Amit rsm, S. C., Nov. 15, 1904,
To the I. f.ir.t D?fendante, Beulah Joues. E. .
Jone*, Mary Jaue Jone?, Lillie M. Joins Wil
liam A .Iones and .leese I. Jones, with whom
iliey reside, and Oliver Gunnels, and un infant,
c*illd of Ode Uunnels, narnu not kutovn, and
Ode (lunn ls, with whom th y reside:
You will please take notice that unlets you ap
ply to th? (?nirt within tweuty days alter the ser
vice h OJ oof upon yon, exclusive of tho day of
such servir?, for Hi? appointment of a ynai'll MI
nd 1 Item lo represent you in ^his action, the
Klalntill trill al .tu h ti ne apply for the appoint
mi nt of such guaelUn for you.
A. II. DA ?NALL, Plaintiff"* Attorney.
Nov 23, 1901 23 6*
THIC Booka for tba collection of State, School
ai..I ( uni.ty T xes will be o ene! from October
18th, 19 ii, to December ?1st, 1901, Inc kial re, and
f/om January 1st, l'.i0>, to March 1st, 1905,1 will
collect with the ? ?nulty-for January 1 percent,
February 2 ? er cent, and from March Isl to thc
15th wi.h 7 per cent penalty. Alter tdie 15th of
Mitreh KxornMous will op issue.),
.j he rat? of Tax Levy is as follow 1 :
.state Taxes. 5 Milla
School. X ..
Ordinary County. 4 "
Public Hoads,. 1 "
Total .13 "
Au additional lory 4 o Illa School District No 50.
Additional levy 4 n ills School District No l t
Additional levy 3 mills Behool District No 51.
Additional levy 1V4 mills School District No 31.
Additional lovy 5 mills School District No. 20.
Additional levy a milts School District No. 24.
Malting 17 IL lils for Walkei-McKimoy le School
District No 50.
Making 17 tullis for Oood If ope School District
Making IC milis for M< lion School Dist rill Ko.
Making 171 mills foi (.anti Se!.?ol Dint?.ct No.
Making IK mills for Colli ge Schoo! Dial rid No.
Making IC mil's for Hunier School District No.
The State Confrlltutioti requires all male* nr
tween tho aces ofand Gi year-., except those
ii cipuhle of ear?.nig a support from I, lug maila,
ed or oth?r cau'-cs, ami tln.se who s rve<l in Ibu
war between tho States, to pay a Poll Tax ' Olin
Dollar. All persons lnr ?cen toe ages of eigtl eeo
and fifty years of age who aie able to work the
public roads, or cause them to hu worked, except
preachers who have charge of a cotiitreg/ttion tn id
persons who served tn the war between the States,
behool Teachers and Trustee* are ex em-ted from
void d.'y, and in lieu of work may psy a tax of
i lae Di'iior, t j he collected at he same ti e olin*
tMtea are collected. 1 will collect taxps at slab
town, Mt, Airy, Piedmont, Peteer, Helton Mi.Is
?nd at Monea Path, bul will glvo notice later the
Ilute f will visit these t-lat.-es.
_J. M. PAYNE, County Treasurer. _
ODr. Woolley's users of morpnlne,
PAINLFSft opium, laudanum.
EBBS aPI aISM tm ellxlrof opium,co
Em a S iHl calnoor whiskey,a
ffl J8 Bil KUa largo Kok of par
\\ HHS HfwB Oculars in lioraooi
I i H BJ} flwl sanatorium treat
i_"a?rs -"ment. Address, Dr.
*-*? ANO mm, B. M. WOOLLEY,
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Arlministrator of
tho Katnte of Pt)lly Hyrto, ?lecea>?od,
herabv Gcivennotioathathe will on tho I2tn
dar of December, lOOi,apply to the Judgo
of "Protate for Anderson County, H. O.,
for Final Settlement of vaid Estate, and a
discbarge from his otnee it ? Administra
tor. W. K. STRINGER, Adtn'r.
Nov 0. 1904 21 5
Whether or not you shall add to tba
cliguity of your horne hy installing a
We merely suggest that you call on
us when you are out seeking .suggS3<*
lions aa lo what make you should
buy. That's all.
C. A. REED
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
Peoples' Bank of Mien.
ANDERSON, S. C.
We respectfully solicit a shara
ot ?your business.
G. H. GEIGER,
ATTORN RY A.T LA.W,
A NOE'. SSS ON, 8. C.
ufilce Over Post Oi??ce.
Money to Loud ou Real Estate.
April 13, Ifni 43 ly
J. L, SHERARD,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
ANDERSON, S C.
?s?- Office over Post Oflice Building
Money to lend on Real Estate.
J. W. Quattlebaum. | Ernest P. Coohran.
Quattlebaum & Cochran,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Practico in all Courte, State and Fede
Money to Lend on Andersen Oonniy
Foley's Honey and Tar
for chiidren.safe,sure. No opiates,
Clcamcj aud fx aunt K O the halt. I
l*roniott* a luxuriant growth.
Never Falls to Bestoro Orayt
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Curr' .calp tllicato Bc hntr falling.
Wc. ?ml? M.) at llruggiitl
Foley's Hooey and Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia,
C. & W. Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Sept. 5, 11*04.
Lv Anderson .I 7.00 a ml 2.10pm
'. Calhoun Falls.. 8.21am l.Mpm
Ar McCormick.j 0.10 a ml ii.o.>pm
Ar Auguste.'ll.<"> a ni|.
IJV Augusta.j 2 H.R? p iu o 7.00am
" Allendale. t..'in p mi 8.55 a ni
.' YeniRHsee. 5 40 p ml 10.05 a m
" Charleston. 7.40 pm 111.55pm
" Savaumib l?vcou tj 0.H0 p m cl 1.15am
" Beaufort b. 0.30 p m pl 1.05 am
" Port H ?val. 0.40 p m ll 10 a m
IJV 1'ort Kuy al b. I 7.26 a mlcU.UO p Ul
" Beaufort. 7.4<i a rn ii ,;,pm
" Savannah ti icon tj .">.4?? a m!<'7.1."? pm
" Charleston l> . 7.10 a m C8.20 p m
Yeinasspo.1 '.?. 15 a m 10 20 p m
" Allendale.10.2'? a m 11.31 p m
Ar Augusta. 12.20 pm 1.30 am
Lv Augusta.I 2.55 p ml.
Lv McCormick . 4.40 p ml O.oo a m
Ar Calhoun Flails .j 5.45 pml 7.37 am
Anderson.I 7.Ki o nv IQ.OO a m
Lv Anderson .I 7.00 H m
Ar Greenwood.12.30 p m
M Waterloo (HRrris Spriogs) .. 1.17 p m
laurens.j 1.45 p m
M Greenville.i 3.25 p na
" Spartanburg.' 380pm
Glenn Hprlnirs h. ."> 25 p m
Cv Glum SprifiB? ?t?. M. H.H.i.; S ?. ? ?J a m
L~v S parma burg iO. & VV. U. 12.01 p ut
IA' Greenville.'12.1"> p m
IJV Laurena.! l 50 p m
Lv Waterloo.! 2.80 p m
Lv Greenwood. 2.40 p m
Ar & minmi n. 7.lu p m
(l>, daily except Sunday ; c, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charlc-stou.
For information relativo fro rate?, etc.,
ipply to W. B. Steele, U. T. A., Ander
?. O, Geo. T. Bryan, O.A., Greenville,
R. C. Krasni Williams, Ger.. I'asp. Agt.,
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Em arson, T?SI?H
Ur. SIGN 3
Anyone sc-mllim ?sketch and description ?st
intokly ai certain our opinion freo ?Liether al
nv?'it >n I? probably patentable. Communies
ions strictly confident lui. Handbook on Patent;
?ont fr-'O. oldest aeency for socurtuir patenta.
Patents taken th-"ueti Munt. Si Co. recolrt
rj?vi.ji notice, without chaiyo? lu tho
K handsomely Illustrated weekly. ftUMftt cir
.?il.?t!< a of mir sciontllln tournai, Terms, ?3 s
r?5-ir: faa; roontbi,#1. 8old bynll nowsdaalcir.
MUNN &Co.36??roadw^ New Yor>
Craocb O m o t, OS K