Newspaper Page Text
DOGS OF ALASKA.
They Sometimes Woar Shoes, Whlcl
They Afterward Eat.
In Alaska even dogs wear shoe
at least part of the time. It is no
-on account of the cold, for a ehagg
Eskimo dog will live and be frisk;
. when a man would freeze to death
TFhe dog does all the work of drag
.ging and carrying, whioh in th
.country falls to the horses, and i]
trotting over the rough ice of th
mountain passes his feet soon he
come bruised and sore. Then hi
-driver makes him soft little mocea
sins of buckskin or reindeer ski:
and tics them on with stout thong
of leatherA In this way he will tra\
ol easily until his feet are thorough
ljy healed up. Then he bites an
tears his shoes with his sharp, woli
l\ke teeth, and eats them up.
. Wonderful animals are these dog
-cf Alaska. Although they are onl
little fellows-not more than ha]
the size of a big Ncwfoundland
. they sell from $75 to $200 encl
more than an ordinary horse wi
sell for in this country. They wi
?draw 200 pounds each on a sled, an
they are usually driven in tennis c
.six. They need no lines to guid
them, for they readily obey tb
sound of their master's voice, tun
mg or stopping at a word.
But the Eskimo dogs have thei
iaults. Like many boys} they ai
overfond of having good things t
oat. Consequently Qiey have to t
watched closely or they will attac
?nd devour- stores left in their wa;
?especially bacon, which must t
ihung out of tfeeir reach. At nigl
when camp is pitched the moment
blanket is thrown upon the groun
they will run into it and curl u]
4ind neither cuffs nor kicks suffit
to budge them, j They lie \s cloi
to the men who own them us poss
ole, and the miner cannot wra
Ihimself so close that they won't gi
Kinder the blanket with him. The
.-are human, too, in their disinclinj
tion to get out in thc morning.
INew England Tarmori .
Best Part of^tho Picture.
"When I was a youngster," said
. IPhiladelphia painter who is todt
.one of the bright stars" in the Ame
Scan art firmament and whose fan
?Iso reaches across the Atlantic, '
Ikept the pot boiling by painting po
traits of enterprising storekeep?
At barg?in prices. Once a tailor wi
was anxious to transmit his featur
to posterity asked me. what my pri
TWOS for a half length. I told hi
"Thc picture was painted and a
proved. Then the knight of tl
thimble, took out his pocketbot
?arid wanted to know how much 1
" 1 told you before we started/
?replied, 'that my charge for a he?
"'Oh, I know that,' said he, %
W-' tow much for the coat? It's tl
?best part of the" picture/ "-Ni
Hiring a Can !? Russia.
In Russian cities, according to i
English traveler, the toking of a a
3s a matter bf bargaining, for, thqnj
there is a printed tariff! somewhei
the cabmen cannot read it.. If y<
know the distance you walk aloi
the cab rank calling out your dc
tination and your price-about
?quarter of what you would pay_
itQjx?ari end a t^nto o? ino JN(
??brk demand. When yon have pat
od the last cab you will hear a eic
ter behind, and a driver will ii
plore you to. step in. If you do>n
Know the distance you ask th? , fai
.divide the answer by four and wa
-oh. Curses ! Invocation of saint
Drivers raise their arms to heav
in horror. Walk calmly oh, a:
there ia a race to pick you up, N
is there ever a dispute at the end.
' Catching Crowe In India.
In order to catch crows after t
gypsy fashion in India it is nee*
s?ry to have a captive crow, alwa
,.<:-.r.- oh hand; This crow must bb lc
\jipon its back and its wings pegg
to tho earth with forked sticks, h
mediately a free crow will attack
?nd tho captive crow, seizing t
free one with its claws, will hold
tight. Crow Ho. 2 must then
. -taken and pegged down .olt?wgf?
or crows will c?ihe, and two ino
,, jwill soon bo. caught. They mi
also bo laid out with thc pega, a
then the four captives will take ?J
other crows. This plan is follow
until the hunter has taken ali t
. crows "he desires.. ,
Judgo Burton, who wasO very c
; ; and wiacned little man, was tryi
,. a caso when.another very old jnbes
peasant scarcely able to" walk, cai
? mto court to give evidence. Inste
of going to the witness box he we
toward the passage leading to t
bench. On J of tho counsel call
out to him ; "Come back; sir. Wh<
. ' ; are y ott ^oing ? Bc you think y
are a judge?" ^Indeed,, sir," . S?
; the old man, looking up at Jud
. * Burton; 'indeed, sir, I believe I f
flt for little elae/>~-rtSevtaity Yes
of Irish Lif^' A
?;:.;.vii^Wuav have you to say for yo
aeif V demanded tho bailie of the oro
??d disorderly. "Aso verra sorra, si
returned the charge, "but ahearn'
trae Oletea ?n bad company." "WI
cort of companyT- "A lot oVtectol
-ors." "Wba-Atl" j roared the bat
"You mean to say, sir, that teetotal
aro bail"'coiupany??V. "WeU/ rcjoii
thoprisoner, 'yeken how 'twos.
D?t'd n bille minchin o' whu?ky Wi* s
?n* a: bad to drink it all to myself,
FIRST TIME TABLE.
The Very Modest Beginning of th?
It waa in 1839 that George
Bradshaw, the Quaker engraver and
map maker of Manchester, uros first
inspired to publish his '"Time Ta
ble." It was a tiny pamphlet bound
in green cloth and was nothing more
than a collection of the monthly
time tables issued by the seven rail
way companies then in existence in
England. Of this volume there are
now only four copies in existence,
but they are worth their weight in
So encouraged was Bradshaw by
the success of tliis time table that in
184.0 he published his "Railway
Companion/' a volume of thirty
eight pages with maps which sold at
a shilling. These early guides were
published rather irregularly because
of the difficulty of learning the
changes in time from the railway
authorities. They resented Brad
shaw's interference and put every
obstacle in the way of his obtain' jg
information. At last, through tho
Quaker's perseverance/ they finally
agreed to adjust their time tables by
the beginning of tho month. There
after it was smooth soiling. The
guide continued to grow and pros
per and to make itself a necessity.
These early railway guides make
interesting reading. The trains are
described as first class, second class,
mixed, fast and mail. Third class
travelers had the choice of Bitting on
the roofs or in open wagons resem
bling cattle trucks. Gentlemen rid
ing in their own carriages were
charged second class fare. Baggage
was carried on the roof, and passen
gers who eat there were cautioned
to wear their overcoats and provide
themselves with gc.uze spectacles.
First class fare between London and
Oiririingham was nearly double what
it is today, and an annual subscrip
tion ticket from London to Brighton
and back cost ?100.
The Devico Worked.
"Visitors, I suppose, bother you a
great deal, sir," e?id a reporter to a
"I have no less than forty visit
ors s, day," the statesman replied.
"Of these forty, twenty on an aver
age I must see."
"How do you get rid of them
Quickly enough ? How, without of
ending'them, do you show them
that it is time to go ?" I
"My secretary," said, the states- |
man, "comes in to me when the ;
i timo limit has expired and tells me j
very audibly that my wife wishes to.
"Ha, ha, ha !" laughed the report
er. "I suppose, now that"
But just then-there was an inter
ruption. The secretary entered the
room and murmured to the states
"Your wife, sir, wishes to see
yon."--Chicago Chronicle. ;
Tho Rainy Day Had Come. ?
When Mr. Bascom!) had unfolded
the weekly newspaper and spread it
? out on his knee he made an exclama
tion of delight.
"Mother," he said genially to Mrs.
Bascomb, who was at work on some
extraordinary darning on . the gar
ments of her fifth and youngest son,
"there's going to be the biggest fair
for ten years over to Centerby, with
an exhibition o? ploding oo?triv
ancea that it really seems aa if I
ought to see. Where's that couple
of dollars berry money that you
mentioned you'd laid away against a
"The rainy day came last Mon
day,^ said Mrs. Bascomb contented
ly, "end that $2 went for an um
brella sind three pairs of rubbers
and two car fares."
Waa Too Bad.
There is a young woman in a cer
tain remote part of Philadelphia
who has aspirations to become a
musician of note.. Occasionally ehe
overestimates her strength. A short
time a^o she was obligingly giving
an exhibition of her ?kill tp a pa
tronizing company 'by picking her
steps through a Hungarian eong.
One of tho sympathetic visitors ven
tured the remark:
"Do you know that thing Miss
Smasher is phying ie awfully dit??
?^Dif?icult!" echoed tho other, who
plainly showed an absence of mu
sical taste. 'Difficult i I wish to
! heaven it woe impossible lw~-Phila
: delphia Ledger.
Th? Burning Quotion.
"The present day boy," said a
prominent member of the American
Institute pf Social Science, "is to
tally iiT?jfi^ssiblp. He has neither
reverence nor respect; for his ciders
and. betters. The other day I said
to my son, being desirous to impress
the youngster with edme sense of re
sponsibility for the future:
".'Supposing I should be taken
away suddenly, my woy, what would
become of you?'
" 'Why, Fd stay here,- ho answer?
ed instantly. *The question is, what
would become of you ?' "-New York
.Press. . '
. .'. "" . . Brides In Spain.
In Spain a bride has no girl at
tendants to stand at tho altar with
her, but instead n "madrina," or
godmother. ? Neither does^she have
a wedding cake or any festive depar
t ure after the ceremony. The wed
ded pair go quietly to their new
home, where they remain until? the
following day, when-they'..start on
their honeymoon. Before leaving
thev pay-af orinal visit to their re?
ANCIENT 'DOG TONGS.
? They Were L'sed to Eject Quarrell*
I Canines From Church.
' Among the many quaint custom
existing in remof? country parishe
in Wales until early in the last cen
I tury not tho lenee interesting ?'.a
thc use of tho <Vjg tongs, know.i r,
"gefail gwn" in the vern?cula
I These curious and somewhat formi
' dable instruments, it need scarcel
be said, were intended for ejectin
quarrelsome dogs from church dui
' ing divine service.
J The Welsh farmer, living in hi
i solitary home, somo distance froi
tho church and combining bis spii
' itual needs with his material ceci
nations, would take Ma sh?cp do
with him to church, looking afte
his Hocks ?md herds by the way. Hi
1 canine friend was'in some instance
1 allowed to remain under thu seat B
1 long as he behaved himself and r<
j frained from quarreling with othc
j dogs within the sacred precinct. A
tho slightest sign of a quarrel th
parish functionary, who wa** provic
cd with a stool, "set at the churc
; door for the officer that clears tl
; church from dogs," forthwith e?dC
j ed the offenders with the long
which were sufficiently strong au
! secure against any resistance.
I The intrusion of dogs in churc
was not confined to Wales. As earl
as 1597 tho farmers in the parish c
i Workshop took their sheep dog
with them to church, while as lat
1 as 1817 the same custom prevaile
j at Kirton-in-Lindsey. One of Arel
bishop Laud's reasons for orderin
the erection of communion rails i
! said to have originated in his desir
. to keep dogs away from the aita
1 and from defiling it. Sometime
! these dog tongs were of wood, son?
i times of iron. - English Countr
A Protective Duty.
j The whistling boy has been cele
brated in sentimental poetry. It rt
mained for a .New Jersey farmer t
clinch sentiment with a sound prix
He wanted a boy to pick hi
grapes and went among his neigh
bors looking for one who whistler
He found such a boy without diffi
culty and sent him up the ladde
with the order not to ceaso whis
tiing until the last grape was picked
Any one who has tried to whist!
and" eat grapes at the same tim
j knows how little of the farmer'
harvest was deflected into the boy*
stomach. But the tale recalls tba
j older one of the boy whose fathe
' sent him down cellar to draw i
j pitcher of cider and ordered him i
! whistle while ho "was doing it. Th
J whistle ceased for a time, however
?nd then went on again. When th
boy reappeared he was asked why hi
"Only to wet my whistle/' he said
Escaped In Time.
'Is that the way you always ge
off a street car?" exclaimed the po
liceman as a man leaped off a trolle;
car and barely missed bringing abeu
l5No, sir, it isn't," was the r?jply
"hut there waa spacial need for har
ry in this case."
"Try a bogus nickel on the con
"No. ? man asked me whethei
Caesar killed Brutus or Brutos kill
cu Caesar, and I got a hump ox
"Couldn't you have told him?"
"I could have told him that Bru
tua was the man\hp did the killing
but then the dur ned fool would have
kept on and asked me what ho die
it for, and I wasn't going to ata\
there and admit that I didn't know r
Righteous Indignation. ,
A lawyer making a specialty of di
vorce cases was recently consulted
by a woman desirous of bringing
action against her husband for sep
The lady related a harrowing sto
ry bf her ill treatment at the nanda
of her better half. Indeed, tho law
yer was so imnresscil by her recital
of woes that aar a moment ho waa
startle^ jx?ti?&t Ji^nsual profes
sional cbmpos??e. "Madam, he ex
claimed, "f rom what yon say X gath
er that this man is a perfect brote."
.. ^Wherenpon the applicant for di
vorce rose with dignity and said:
"Sn*, 1 shall consult another law
yer. I came here to get your ad
vice as to a divorce, not to hear my
husband abused !"-Harper's Week
ly- ; V
Hard Work Done by the Heart
: ' I have always considered the heart
the; most perfect organ bf tb> smtasi
economy and one that, never shirks
its duty. Without one second's rest,
pght or day, often without tho in
termission of a single pupation, at
iprery beat it propels two ounces of
blood through its structure; At HS.
pulsations per minuto 9 poimcla of
blood is sucked in and pumped out;
every hour, 540 pounds; every day*
&,$6Q pounds; every year, 4,730,
400 pounds; every 100 .years, 473,
040,000 pounde. Verily, a good or
gan I-Medical Brief.
-' ; . j MI ? p.-;'
- When a man has common sense
add will keep his mouth ?abut, verj
often he can pass himself off for a
- A woman imagines that her baa
band would save a lot of money if he
- When a man asks a girl for a
photograph it is a sign she bas it ready
- Take care of your l?7?a,*v and
lying will take care cf itself.
-- Saori fic? demonstrates sincerity.
0 Harry Stovey Struck Twice at On?
j Pitched Ball.
s "If baseball continues to be the
s. popular American game for the next
L" 10,000 years a duplicate of Eddie
3 I Beatin's third strike on Harry Sto
s vev in 1887 or 1888 will never be
.* see a/' said a veteran shortstop to a
y j Steveland Press reporter,
g I "Beatin-a little man-had the
> most astonishing slow ball that was
I ever offered up to a batter. The
is batter could never tell whether the
n ! ball wa^ comiDg like un automobile
> ! or a messenger boy.
1- "Tho Cleveland team was playing
g . the Athletics in Philadelphia this
ir : day, and.we had the game 3 to 1 in
is the eighth inning. In thc ninth,
?s ( with two men out, the Athletics
o managed to get three runners on
2- the bases. Then came Harry.
(r "Stovey was a grand batter, a
? lightning base runner and a superb
ie i all around player. A single meant a
I- tio gsme, a double a victory for the
ie "Beatin lind his nerve with him
t- .and put a fast one straight across,
s. "\itriko!' yelled the umpire,
d "Beatin grinned from ear- to ear
as he poised for tho next delivery.
It was an inshoot, and Stovey let it
>f " Two strikes I' was the verdict,
fs "Wo all expected Eddie would
<e waste the next one-give Stovey a
d ball out of his reach, to keep him
i- guessing-but Eddie had a plan of
g his own.
is "With exactly the same motion
e with which he had shot the first
* strike over the plate, he offered one
!S of those marvelously slow teasers.
The ball seemed to just hang in the
air like a whiff of smoke.
"When Stovey thought the ball
ought to be somewhere near him,
he made a terrific swing at it, miss
ing it a mile or less, for the ball was
still a long way from tho plate.
"Then something funny happen
ed. Just as thc umpire started his
cry, 'Three strikes I* Stovey drew
hack his bat and swung at the ball.
[- j This time he hit it to center, and
I? j two men came dashing in.
"But the umpire said nay, called
Stovey out and the game was over,
with the score 3 to 1 in our favor.
I* An awful uproar followed,
e "*Why doesn't that hit count?
? Why doesn't it ? yelled Stovey in a
8 fine" frenzy.
s " 'Because, Harry/ said the um
pire quietly, there is no rule allow
ing you two strikes at the seme ball
You were out a full second Lsfor)
you made that hit I*
Why Ha Doesn't.
"Why don't I marry ?" said a con
firmed bachelor in reply to a ques
tioner. "I will tell you of the little
incident which cured me of my lean
ings toward matrimony.
"I was working my way through a
p crowd in a s* op, and I stepped upon
the hem o? a lady's skirt. She turn
ed quickly round, with a furious
look, and was evidently about to ad
dress some fierce remark to me when
a change came over her face sudden
u 'Oh, I beg your pardon/ she
said. *I was going to get very an
gry. Yon see, I thought it was my
"1 smiled faintly as I walked off,
saying ic myself, flf wives get angry
so much more quickly with their
husbands than they do with other
men, what is the use of being a hus
band?' " W)
Worse KOP Him.
A man whose wife had gone away
to live with her mother was met
by. a friend, who, in apparent sym
pathy, accosted him thus:
"Man, Jamie, this is an awful
thing that has befallen youl It's
a great pity that your wife has gone
and left you."
" 'Deed, man," . quoth J amie,
"she'll dee waur than that yet."
"What waur can she do than
that?" anxiously inquired his
"Shell come back again," replied
An Obliging Apothecary.
A man went into a drug store and
asked for something to cure a head
ache. The druggist held a bottle of
hartshorn to his nose, and he was
nearly overpowered by its pungency.
As soon os he recovered he began
to Tail the druggist. "But didn't it
help your headache?" asked the
apothecary. "Help my headache?"
gasped the man. "I haven't any
headache. It's my wife that has
I HUGE STATUE OF BUDDHA.
Th? Mammoth Heel In tu a Figaro nt
To the eastern traveler the statue of
Buddha is a familiar sjght. From
Colombo, In Ceylon, to Kobe, in Japan,
he is everywhere greeted by tho same
calm, impassive and mysterious fuco
of the eastern preceptor of perfection.
But in no city In the orient do thc
form und face of Buddha constitute
so frequent or so essential a part of the
city's decoration as In Rangira, Bur
ma, starting place of Air. Kipling's
famous "Hoad to Mandalay," th?
stronghold of Buddhists. Notable
even among the countless statues ol
Baugun is tho mammoth Buddha, rep
resenting tho strange teacher not
standing or sitting erosslegged, ira in
the majority of statues, but reclluluf
on a huge raised conch, his might)
form stretched out for 200 feet. whll<
his shoulden} rival the width of thai
wonder of (he Ancient world, the Colos
BU? of Rhodes, their titanic breadtl
reaching fifty feet.
But one among the Avonders of Ban
gun, this mighty Uguie rests nour tIn
famous Shoay Dngon, the center of th?
Burmese Buddhist world, crowned bj
thu golden pagoda, which rises 800 feel
above it, its walls covered with pun
gold, tho gift of a prince who con tri b
Uted bis weight in gold to tho pagoda
In the Shoay Dagun there ure countless
other statues of Buddha, as well ai
relics of Gautama, the last Buddha
All, equally with the huge rcclinhu
Buddha, form a part of tho religion!
rites of the Buddhists, tor the es
se ace of Buddhism consists in tlu
struggle to become Uko Buddha, to at
tain his perfection by obedience to ht
precepts. To do this it ls necessary ul
ways to have Buddha In mind, and 1
ls for this reason that every city in th
Buddhist world ls literally crowdei
with his images. Buddha himself 1
not deified. Potentially every Bud
didst may attain his perfection, bu
only by the eterual imitation of hi
But, while statues such ns BangmV
hugo colossus are important in Bue"
didst worship, of ever? more important'
aro the relics of Buddha.
It was about the Shouy Dagon tha
the Burmese made their last fierce flgh
when tho British curoo to Rang?n. ;
Venetian truvt 1er of 300 years ago vii
iting the Shouy Dagon has left a de
scrlpliou of this famous temple, con
ceding its claim to rivalry with hi
own Venice, that would servo as a con
temporaneous description, and today
as in untold centuries post, tho Bur
mose still bring their offerings of flow
ers and fruit, candles and poper flags
to lay before the hugo reclining Bud
dim, whose bands would afford com
fortablo standing room for four of th?
worshipers and whoso gigantic foci
wears tho strange, inscrutubie expr?s
sion of calm which ls the outward
mark of spiritual Buddhism. - N'.-v
York Tribune. *
The Turkey's Real Name.
Tho original name of tho turkey wa:
oo coo coo, by which it was known bj
the native Cherokee Indians. It ls sup
posed that our pilgrim fathers, roam
lng through tho woods In search o!
game for their first Thanksgiving
spread, heard the oocoocoo catting ii
the familiar tones of our domestioatec
fowl, "Turk, turk, turk." These Aral
Yankee huntsmen, mistaking thh
frightened cry of the bird flor its rea!
song, immediately labeled it 'turkey/
and turkey it is to this day. Maali
more beautiful and musical was thc
Indian name oocoocoo, the notes pe
culiar to the flock when sunning them
selves In perfect content on the rivet
He Told the TvM?.'.
Aa irish gentleman had a splendid
looking cow, but she kicked co m noa
that it took a very long time and il
was almost Impossible to milk her, cc
he sent her to a f nh* 'to be sold and told
his herdsman to be sure not to sell her
without letting tue buyer know her
faults. He brought home a largo putas
Which be had got for it His master
wes surprised and said, "Aro yon sure
you told all about herr' "Bedad, I did,
slr," sold the herdsman. "He asked me
whether she was a good milker. * Be
gorra, slr,' says I, 'ifs you'd be tired
milking her.? "Seventy Years of
The Dragon Tree.
The dragon tree (Dracaena draco),
which yields the astringent gum resin
called dragon's blood, 1B an old settler
of tho Canary Islands. A veritable co
lossus of this family once grew In tho
town of Orotava, Tenerife, which was
eighty feet in circumference at the
base, hollow inside, with a staircase
for visitors to ascend to the branch
ing top of the trunk. Humboldt re
marks that Its antiquity must have
been greater than that Of the pyra
mids. This giant went down in a hurri
cane in 1807.
Ile Sold and Lett.
A lawyer bad a horse that always
stopped and refused to cross a certain
bridge leading out of the city. No
whipping, no urging, would induce bim
to cross lt, so he advertised bim, "To
bo sold for no other reason than that
the owner wants to get out of town."
diseases cf the skin.
, . -rt r
' I We hays lately secured the agency for this city and vicinity of a preparation which
' i is reliable and certain in clearing away troubles o! the skin. Many forms of skin
> 'affections which have been considered incurable are conquered by this medicament as.
easily as a cough is stopped by the proper soothing and healing influences. This
'/ preparation is now in ase among skin specialists, and many large hospitals have
f adopted il for eczema and kindred castb. It sta eds among the most useful medical
agents now known.
.We have evidence of its work to show which will interest any sufferer. Call and
investigate same. Since we h?ve been handling Hie remedy-known as f>. D. T>.-ita
work proves so effective we guarantee ita efficacy. In all cases of skin affection we will
refund the price of a bottle (fl) if the sufferer does not consider it literally a Godsend
aff;r trying. .It is curing the wor*t kind of cases eveVy.day. It seems ? pity any one
should suffer thc torture of skin troubles w'^cn so dependable a curative agent can be
had so cheaply '
- No one can be thoughtlessly
- Good cheer ia often better than
- Thc best amen to a sermon is
the oue that comes on Monday.
- No man who is doing good work
ia sorry to hear the Master coming.
- Brooding over troubles only
hatches out new ones.
- All honest doubt has its desti
nation insomegreat truth._
IF that name stands fur square
dealings and truly artistic
That's what our namo stands for.
Call and inspect our handsome
- AND -
o AB REED
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
THE HEGE LOG BEAM
SAW MI Lr Lr
HEAOOCSV- KiNG Fe EU WORKS
2N0INES AND BOILERS, WOODWORKING
MAOIIIHBBT. COTTON GINNING. BRICB
MAKINQ AND SHINGLE AND LAT II
MAOHINBRT. CORN MILLS, ETC!. ETC.
GIBBES MACHINERY CO.,
ColtioibUi 9. C.
THE GIBBES SHINGLE MACHINE
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
Oflbe over Post Office Building
Money to lend on Real Estate.
FOR SALE AT
tho moat healing ?alva In tho world.
Get your faithful Horse i
a BLANKET to keep him
warm these cold days.39
?Te have them from 75o.]|
H. S. JOHNSON&S0NS.
State of South Carolina,
County of Anderson.
By R. Y. H. Nance, Judge of Probate.
Whereas, Geo. M. Tolly has
applied to me to grant him Le tte ra of
Administration, with will annexed, on
the Estate and effects of Sarah Ravenei,
These are therefore to olte and admon
ish all kindred snd creditors of the said
Sarah Ravenel, deceased, to be
and appear before mo In Court of Pi o .
bate, to be held at Anderson C. H. on the
30th day of Marob, 1905, after publi
cation hereof, to ahow cause, if any they
have, why the B&id Admiois?ratlon
should not be granted. Given ?ndor my
tiand, this 10th dav of March, 1905.
R Y. H. NANCE, Probate Judge.
March 15, 1905 39 2
BRING FANCY PRICES
To grow a laige crow o? good potatoei, the.
.o*'. .nust contain plenty ot Potash.
Tomatoes, melons, cabbage, turnips, lettuco
-tn fact, all vegetables remove large quanti
tics ot Potash from, thu soil. Supply
liberally by the une of fertilizers containing?
Uit t/utn 10 per cent, actual Potash.
Helter ami more profitable yields arc sure lu
toll"*. , j i. , -
( )ur p/implilrti are not advertising tircul.irs
booming special fertilisers, but contain valu
able information to farmers. Sent free lor the
asking. Write now.
GERMAN KALI WORKS
New York-93 Nassau Street, or
Atlanta, Oa.r-s?>i South Hroad St?
Your accounts cannot well net In a tan
gle if your money is deposited with and
all payments made through the
Loan and Trust Company,
Anderson, S. C.
It is our business to take caro of your
business-the banking part nf it-sud we
do 1'. with accuracy that comes from ex
The Hank's paHt history is a guarantee
for the future.
Deposits of any amount received.
Interest paid OD deposits. Good bor
rowers sntl gond depoHltorswanted._
Peoples' Bat of Men.
ANDERSON?, 8. C.
We respectf ully solicit a share
ot your business.
> AND -?
! Whiskey Curo
SENT FREE t'O al,
usera of itorpnlnc,
elixir of opluo.ca
large book of par?
t icu lars on horneo?
ment. Address. Dr.
B. H. WOOLLBY,
G. H. GEIGER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, S. ?.
Ofllee Over Post OiDoe.
gar Money to Land on Real Estate.
April 18,1904 .43 iy
C. & Wc Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Sept 5, 1904.
' Calhoun Falls.
'* Savannah b (cen t)
" Port Royal.
7.00 a rn
8.21 a m
9.10 a m
2 35 pro
4.80 p m
5 40 p m
?.40 p m
0.80 p m
0.30 p m
0.40 p m
4.10 p m
0.05 p ra
J 7 00 am
8.55 a m
10.05 a tn
ol 1.05 am
ll 10 a m
Lv Port Koyal b. 7.25 a m oO.OO p m
" Beaufort. 7.40 A m 0.10 p m
M Savannah b (con t) 5.40 a m "7.15 p m
" Charleston b. 7.10 a m c8.20pm
" Yemassee. 9.15 am 10 20 p m
" Allendale. 10.25 am 11.31pm
Ar Augusta. 1220 p m 1.80 a m
Lv Augusta. 2.55 p m .
Lv McCormick . 4.40 p m 0.00 a m
Ar Calhoun Falls. 5.45 p m 7.37 a m
" Anderson. 7.10 n m 10.00 a m
Lv Anderson. 7.00 a m
Ai Greenwood... 12.39 p m
Waterloo (Harris Springs) .. 1.17 p m
M Laurena. 1.45 O m
" Greenville. p m
u S partan burg. 3.30 p m
*.* Glenn Sprlotra b.i 5725 pm
Lv G lunn Springs Ki. b. H.K.l..
Lv Spartanburg (O. & W. ?.
12.01 p m
12.15 p m
150 p m
il. 20 p m
:?.4G p m
7.10 p m
1%., ..ally except Sunday ; o, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For information relative to rate?, etc,
apply to W. B. Steele, U. T. A., Ander
S. C., Geo. T. Bryan, G. A., Greenville,
g. C.. Ernest William*, Get*. Pass. A?t.,
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Emerson, Tr?ffio
Foley's Honey and T?t
for ch??dren.safcsure. No opiates?
Clsames and beautifies ttie hahv
Promotes S> hrxurUnt growth.
Never rails to BestSro Gray
Hair to lt? Youthful Color.
Curta scalp ditrsM* St hats. taUBS>
Pl" '. ?. ~- .. -
Inretit m ls probably pawntablo. Communie;
tionaTatrtctl? TOnOdoAiai^ano^ook on PiUe^
lent fro* Oldott sgwoy for ae^mr^entfc
Patent* taken th-^och Wurm A Co. recedes
tpeeiol notice wlthou? charco, tn tho
Scicriiif ie Mricatu
?. hind?oi,ipIrHlniitratcd wookly. ]>rn?t rtr
;? -???H & Co.a8?-w?*"",r- How Yoi*
' \nc!? Offlo u?FM? Washington.XX.si.