Newspaper Page Text
The Word That I? Soon Most Frequent*
ly I rt Germany.
"Germany ia the land of limita
tions," writes Jerome Hart in tlio
lArgonaut. "The word you seo there
most frequently is 'verboten*-'for
bidden.* When you approach a rail
way station you see gigantic *ver
jbotens' stuck all over the station
before you see anything else. It is
forbidden to go down a certain stair
case. It is forbidden to go up a cer
tain other one. It is forbidden to
get out of the railway carriage on
the side farthest from tho platform.
It is forbidden to get on or off of
the railway carriage while, it is in
motion, It ia forbidden to, get out
at all ^ntil you have given up your
ausgang coupon and are discharged
free. |t is forbidden to F?iek your
head out o? the window, lt is for
bidden'io throw bottles out of the
window. It is forbidden to break
the window. It is forbidden to sound
the danger signal unless your lifo is.
"When you have complied with
all the regulations, been tick?ted}
punched, counted and have gone
through the 'ausgang* y^u are apt
to find a big sign, 'Durchgang Ver
boten'-'no thoroughfare'-owing to
Topairs. But i? you try to go back
through tho 'ausgang,' whence you
3iave just emerged, you will find
"that it is 'verboten/ You must go
-back into the station through some
other 'eingangs and then go out
again through some other 'ausgang.'
?All through the German speaking
-parts of Switzerland you find the
?German 'verboten,' also prevails in
railway stations and elsewhere.
"One day I heard an American
.woman in a restaurant carriage ?ay
to her husband as the ttfain stopped,
?*I wonder what the name of this sta
tion is?' "'Don't you see it there?'
-replied the husband. ' "G?terschup
pen"-that's the name of the. sta
tion.' "Tis it,, indeed ?' placidly re
plied the wife. 'I've seen that same
mame on the last six stations we
3iave passod, and 1 don't believe that
?even in Germany they would call six
?successive stations by the same
name.' ? well meaning German
professor here leaned across the aisle
and informed the lady that 'guter
-schuppen' meant 'freight shed.'
^Probably th? professor was unmar
iried. After that a silence fell be
tween the married pair."
Selection by Gu pp in g.
When the parents of a young Sus
isian decide that a certain young
?damsel would* make a suitable wife
they keep their own counsel and one
.evening cali unexpectedly at her
ihome and stay for supper.
During the meal they watch her
narrowly. If she eats fast, she will
work quickly; if she goes neatly and
?cleanly about her plate, , she will he
-a cleanly, tidy housewife; if she
talks little, she will bo obedient and
.?dutiful to her husband; if sho pre
fers rye bread to white, she will be
.-satisfied with her iot; if she does not
.gaze and stare, she may be trusted
.mot to pry into her husband's .busi
mess, and if she proceeds to /clear
away and : wash up a' ar the meal
?he will be thrifty and (?reful. with
/ A 8tory of Wellington.
It is related of the Duke pf Wel
lington that once when hs remained
io take the sacrament a very poor
?old man went np the opposite aisle
-and, reaching the communion table,
knelt down close by the side of tho
I(duke. Som o one came and touched
the poor old man on the shoulder
. dmd whispered to him to move far
ther away or to riso and wait until
the duke had received the bread and
wine. But tho eagle eye and quick
?ear of the great commander caught
the meaning of that touch and that
whisper. He clasped thc old man's
feand to prevent his ri?mg and in a
reverential undertone said: "Do not
move. We are all equal here."
?Wet both sides Of the. paper with
? weak solution of gino and stick a
piece of calico on each aide, taking
.care to keep the paper flat) so as to
leave a double margin all around.
(When thc glue, which should be of
jgood quality, is quite dry, place it all
?on a flat surface, and fix by tacks or
.Otherwise the under piece of calico:
3tfow tten back the upper piece and
voil iifeatly until it comes away,
^rin^?^ with it one-half of thejpa
; jper? which will split in two. The
faper and calico can be eepatafagt
y soaking in lukewarm water. *
j*. Glossing the .Boot.
?he teacher of English, wes hope
ful, although he had met with dis
?ppo??tmenta at every turn.
"Now, hero is an interesting situa
tion," he said eagerly. "Let us an
i??yse it* Just what is tho meaning
Sf ox the ?inei 'Doth not Brutus boot
"Why, I take it to mean ?hat Bru
tus, being in a hurry, had come o2
.without his boots, sir," said the pu
?Uy with his usual promptness.
t?? Kind Yo?? A?wap BsigM
Il -\A. foo\\A\ luau AU:?-, up hi?? dog at
Light nn? lilts his-chihlftu rnv^ loose.
liond? or* bank balanc?
ONE SUIT FOR Fl FT Yr
But lt Made lt Possible For These In
dians to Vote.
"Talking about voting under diffi
culties," remarked a ?ongressmc-n
from Minnesota a 'few days ago, "I
remember in my state m former
timts there was a popular law that
Indian J who wore clothes could vote.
The woods were full of Indians, but
suits of clothes were mighty scarce
around there, especially with thc In
dians. Whenever the.ro was no spe
cial interest in tho election or it was
all one way tho ingenuity of man
waa not stirred up sufficiently to put
two and two together in such a way
as to get those Indians to vote, but
ono day votes were mighty valuable,
and an energetic worker 6et out to
"The red men were es thick as
files, but every last one of thenj had
a blanket wrapped about him, and
very few of them had ever had on
the clothing of civilization. The
proposition to let them vote if they
wore clothes was made in order to
encourage them in the ways of civ
ilization and also with the idea that
a man who had on clothes would be
a pretty intelligent ?n?3ian.
"Well, the demand for votes
stirred np one of tho hurd workers,
ana- ho got an old suit of clothes
and took it to a hut near the voting
precinct. One by or.e the Indians
wer^ brought in dressed up in the
clothing of civilization and voted.
As soon as an Indian had been voted
ho was hurried back to the hut and
Iiis clothing was transferred to an
other Indian. The idea spread, and
other enterprising political workers
set up the samo kind of business.
The number of Indians that could
be voted with one suit of clothes
was merely limited to the number
of changes that could be made. Each
suit of clothes was easily good to
vote fifty Indians. .The lightning
change acts that wero performed by
the Indians would be an. object les
son to lightning change artists on
the stage."-Washington Star.
Sho Waa Worth More.
In the midst of their busy and
troublous experience, where pathos,
tears, perplexity and distraction
confront them in ever ?hanging
combinations, there . sometimes
comes a gleam of fun to the attor
neys of the. New York Legal Aid so
ciety. In their east side branch of
fice not long ago they were investi
gating a claim preferred by a poor
woman against an express comp?ny
for damages to her furniture. By
the rule*of the society no applicant
who can be rated as worlh at least
$100 is entitled to sue through
them a8 a poor person, and the wo
man was being questioned - on the
point. She could'not speak English,
and her husband acted as interpret
your wife worth $100?" jfS
attorney asked him.
p/The man stared blankly for ar.. <.
ment of painful doubt. He thought
it was an offer to buy his wife
Doubling' np bia fists pugnaciously,
||."Vas I Isa dis what you do? I
vouldn't chatige bar for $10,000!"
Hew York Pres?.
8ho Stocked Up on Prayers. ,
One little girl that I know of ia
s? sleepy when she starts for bed
?hat it ia occasionally hard work for
her to make. up. her mind to finish
tho good night prayer. A few nights
ago she dropped her head upon the
pillows earlier than usual. She
wasn't very -sleepy and at once be
gan to dash off a prayer in refresh
ing style. The first prayer over,
along carno another one, and still a
third. About this time her mother,
surprised at the turn proceedings
had taken, asked the little one what
she meant by so many prayers. ?
"Why," explained the little girl,
'Tm going to say twelve prayers,
no^v Fm awake, and then I can go
two , weekBv without Baying; one."
Willing to Compromise.
. The poor but honest young man |
had bearded .the millionaire in his
"Sir," he said, "I want to marry |
v . "Impossible, sir, impossible I" ex
claimed the old man; "Why, I would
rather give up every dollar I haye
than part with my only daughter."
"Oh, very well " calmly rejoined
the diploraatic youth. "If that's tho.
way you feel about it, I won't be. too
heavy on you. Just write mo out a
check for.half a million and we'll let
it go at thak"-^-?8jI??go XT?\?B. I
Tho Pirat Letter.
In London one evening I was
looking for the ' Alhambra, said an
American traveler. Kot .knowiug
exactly in which direction to go, I
stopped to inquiro of a passerby,
when suddenly the name "or the the-1
ater escaped me entirely, so: I was !
obliged te ask; rBoyou know where
that largo theater is near here ? It
begins with an A." The man re
plied ai once, "Oh, you mean the
'Aymarkot, sir." |
- Jjflv Lamer, a negro, was killed ?
suve?al miles above Edgeaeid by Mr* 1
Lemuel Corlea ese of the county |
chain gang overseers. It ia reported
tbat Mr Corley was approached by
tho negro, who said that he wanted to
eec ope of the convicts. Tho negro
carried a shotgun and when Mr. Cot
ley asked hiw what ii. contained ho
.eshelby r*i?>itig hi* gun and enying
h? would eliooi him, ,wh?roiipon Mr.
Oorley shot the ucj/vo dead , willi his
-v Women u/;,fiily I hink about l
Udren and-/icu abo^?? tbemaelvos.
AIDS TO LONGEVITY,
Ten Sensible Suggestions Which Ar?
Not Hard to Follow.
Most writers, ancient and modern,
agree on the following circum
stances us favorable to longevity:
1. To be born of healthy, long
lived parents. e
2. To live in the temperate zone.
3. To live in the country and
much in the open air.
4. To bo accustomed to daily la
5. To be temperate in eating and
To which may be added these ten
commandments of hygiene from a
French medical review :
1. Rise early> retire early, fill your
day with work.
2. Water and bread maintain,life,
pure air and sunshine are necessary
3. Cleanliness prevents rust. The
best cared for machine lasts the
4. Practice frugality and sobriety.
5. Enough sleep repairs waste and
strengthens; too much softens and
G. To be sensibly dressed, with
freedom of movement and sufficient
7. A clean and cheerful house
makes a happy home.
8. The mind is refreshed and in
vigorated by distractions and amuse
ments, but abuse of them leads to
dissipation and dissipation to vice.
9. Cheerfulness makes love of
life, and love of life is half of health.
Sadness and discouragement hasten
10. Do you gain your livinp by
your intellect? Then do not dilow
your arms and legs to grow stiff.
Do you earn your bread by your
pickax ? Do not forget to cultivate
your mind.-Equitable Record.
A Mode! Repubiic
"There aro few men ns happy as
you in your family relations."
"Yes, my household is a model
republic in miiiist'ixo. You see, the
secretary of the treasury is my wife,
tho secretary of war my mother-in
law and the minister of foreign re
lations my daughter.'" ta
"And of course }fou ar? the presi
"No, man. One can 6ee from that
questio i that you are a poor, ig
norant bachelor. The presidential
chair is occupied by the cook."
"Well, then, what are you?"
"Why," I am the general public
and support the government through
the payment of taxes." - Modern
Genuine Boston Attitude..
The inhabitants of ''The Hub of
the Universe" are said to have their
own ideas of their own importance.
The comic artists for years have
reaped a rich harvest in caricaturing
the wise-Boston children. A story
which is attributed on good author
ity to Henry James hits ole this
Boston attitude to perfection. At
a dinner party Mr. James told the
story of a Back bay Boston lady
who in one sweeping classification
spoke of "the people living below
Beacon street; ISTew Yorkers and that
class of people."-----New_York Her
Won His Cheek.
It is told cf a mm known humor
ous writer that in the early days of
his career he sent some pieces to a
certain comic paper? only to have
them returned almost immediately.
He sent them out & second time, and
again they came back. Then the
author sat down and wrote the fol
lowing note to the editor, again
Gentling his contribution:
Deer Blr-During your absence your of-'
flee boy bas been returning masterpieces,
several of which I Inclose. Trusting that
you will remit at your earliest. oonven
i lenee, I am, etc.. -r --.
It is said that the editor remitted.
Returned With Thanks.
There are of course various ways
of returning a manuscript, but it is
probable that the following instance
is unique. While Sir Alfred Harms
worth was actively engaged in ed
itorial work one of his contributors
was amazed one duy on opening an
envelope jto find the following brief
"Dear Sir-rThe s uperscription to
your MS. seems to beat express our
reason for refusal. Yours, etc."
% On examination the title page
was found to read as follows: "His
Great Sin, about 5,000 words."
, : ? : , . ; ? ^ .
Not at Al! Reckless. ^
j "? iiope, ??6ra, that you have Beri
I ?usly considered the matter," said a
Scottish lady tevher servant girl,
who had'"given notice" because she
waa to be married ."that day two
;;;l:?;*'Ph,'in4?e? I have,-ma'am," was
the reply. "I've been to two for
tune teller? an' a clairvoyant an'
looked in a sign book an' dreamed
on a lock of his huir?an' I called on
ono of tho astrologers, an* they a'
tell mo to go ahead, ma'am. I'm
no' a person to marry reckless like,
yo kernt e
-?-? "mn ?tm
- A woman thinks a pian has a had
temper when bc loses bis because she
never finds hers.
- If yOttj can't thiafc of ?nything
better, it isialways safe to tell a wo
man ehe has her own air ebout dress
- A woman gets awfully exoited
when she thinks how mad she would
bc if ?bo k'now some of the things her
neighbors say about her.
- It's ve;y e-trele** to kha
M'\(O'IS if you thought sb? wasn't.
? A GROTESQUE DRIVE.
Th? Queer Way In Which a Number of
An Indian is a child in many
ways, but ho shows this character
istic especially when he*has money
to spend. Tho sooner Iiis riches
aro returned to general circulation
the better the child of nature is
pleased. A very amusing instance
of this is toid or tho Ohe^nno war
riors away back in tho dark ages,
when Cheyenuo City was a much
smaller place than it is at present.
The only day in the year when
these red naen were a source of inter
est to the inhabitants was that on
which they received their allowance
from "the'great White Father." The
citizens of Cheyenne prided them
selves upon the celerity with which
the government funds were restored
to circulation. On one day in par
ticular there was a large sum coming
to each warrior from thc govern
ment for some lands which it had
purchased from them. Each war
rior wns turned loose upon the busi
ness community with something like
$3,000. While the innocents were
looking about for treasures which
they might possess one of tho braves
sighted a hearse, which was the first
vehicle of the kind he hnd ever seen.
At tho time of the great payment
of the Cheyennes there were few
vehicles of any description in the
f iiy. Particularly was there a dearth
of such as could be used for pleasure
wagons. So it is easily understood
that the red. man possessed himself
immediately of the funeral car and
a team of six mules, though it took
nearly all the money he had under
his blanket. He and his squaw seat
ed themselves on tho box seat and
drove off in fine style. Whenever
any other Indians of the tribe wera
encountered on tho way they were
invited to get aboard, and soon every
available inch of space on the roof
was filled. Next they were crowded
into the box, where they presented
a most ludicrous appearance, with
their solemn eyes looking through
the glass sides. When no moro pas
sengers could be admitted tho
equipage drove off at a fine paco to
make a tour of the shops which most
appealed to their custom. The oc
cupants of the hearse changed rap
idly as the Indians succumbed to
their too great purchasing power.
The hearse also changed from one
owner to another for a small consid
eration. But through the entire
day of the orgie the vehicle was
spared any serious damage and at
last was sold back to thc undertaker
for a small sum. His punishment
for taking advantage of the simple
minded Indian arose from the fact
that the citizens of Cheyenne would
never consent to hire the hearse
again. The remembrance of the
part it played in the Indians' spree
was too much for them, and there
after it could have no "Serious part in
their affairs.-New York Herald.
Q. W. and tho Bibi*.
Joseph has a very exalted opinion
of his grandmother's knowledge of
all things and likewise of "the fa
ther o? his country," about whom
many stories have been woven to
the youngster's delight. Not long
ago an older brother1-Joseph boast
ed of some four years-cams rush
ing into the room with :
"Say, grandma, what was George
Washington's politics ?"
Grandma was busily planning a
garment and paid little attention to
the- question, answering, with- un
"Oh, I don't know."
Joseph stopped in bis play and
looked at her for a moment. Then
he said : 9
"Don't know! Well, you ought
to. You read your Bible enough."
The Ruling Passion.
A dying miser Bent for his solicit
or and said:
"Now, begin, and I will dictate
? ft give and bequeath,'* commenc
ed the man of law.
"Noy no," interrupted the tes
tator. "I do nothing of the kind.
I will never give and bequeath any
. thing. I cannot do it."
"Well, then," suggested the at
torney, after some, consideration,
"suppose yon say, 'I lend until the
"Yes, yes. That will-do/'eagerly
rejoined tho miser;-London Tit
Grace, air*d fivel had just recover
ed from measles, when her small
brother took the same complaint.
Upon becoming convalescent he was
one day sitting up in bed munching
a sponge cake while his sister sat
lu oking on. By various means she
tried to induce him to part with a
bit of tho dat?ty, hut the invalid
took no notice. He ate steadily on
until the Inst bita were disappearing,
when Grace could stand it no longer.
She exclaimed indignantly: "Just
look at him! He won't give me a
crumb.< lt waa'mc that give him
. ... un - ? m . rnmii i
- A mss'? -dca of ? Sno holiday is
being aljoe-ed to drink coffee for break
fast that doesn't agree with him and
to throw oigar ashes oo the floor.
r~ To eave your lifo you couldn't
make a girl who is Jv st engaged be
lieve that all men are only ordinary
?human'beings wi th. a good appetite and
an easy conscience. .
?. -Wheo a woman is not good looking
it.is a sign'she'doesn't beffiove it.
-.Peopledisplay.thoir virtues ia a
The Way of Poverty.
"Why ire people poor?" was the
question discussed at a recent meet
ing of a Newark woman's club, says
the Newark News. The answers were
many and wide apart. Here are a
few of them boiled down:
Inabi icy to plan far ahead.
The desire to outshine one's neigh
Lavish display o? goods by store
Indifference of mon to the nc-edo of
Woman's ignorance of domestic
High food prices and buying in
The habit of doing without necessi
ties to squander for luxuries.
Luck of a plain business understand
ing between husband and wife.
-mm m mm --
- Paying for oxperience is almost
as valuable to a man as betting on
- A woman oan't help thinking
the State has poor business sense not
to have bargain days in taxes.
- Some men aro ao liberal-hearted
they pray for tho furnace to break
down, so it oan't burn ooa).
- It spo?B all a woman's enjoy
ment to be outriding in an automobile
and not meet anybody she knows.
- A mother gets a great deal of
pleasure thinking either how hand
some the baby is or that he is going
to be a groat man.
- When a man is engaged to a
girl he is mad if he oan't always be
alone with her; after they arc married
he is madder if he has to be.
- Chastity is to a woman what
veraoity is to a man.
i- -m> m
MRS. HALL'S MIRACLE.
Experiences Similar to This Have Oc
casioned Considerable Comment in
Few women are better known in
Lockport, N. Y., than Mrs. Pattie D.
Hall, as she belongs to one of the
best families and has a large oirole of
friends and acquaintances. In a re
cent interview Mrs. Hall said:
"The experience I have been
through in the last two years seems
like a miracle. I was so badly off that
life seemed almost unendurable, and
my deafness increased so that I could
scarcely hear anything. The suffo
cation in my cheat and the indigestion
caused by my catarrh, produced very
severe suffering. I had five different
physicians, bought everything that
anybody recommended to me, but
finally gave up in despair.
"One day my milliner asked me if
I had ever tried Hyomei. I began
the treatment, and caa thankfully
^testify that Hyomei does oura this
terrible disease. Since using it my
hearing is greatly improved, and the
only time I have any oatarrhal trou
ble is when I take cold. I then US?
Hyomei, and always get. instant re
lief. My friends and acquaintances
marvel at the chango in my health
Hyomei has made many cures of
catarrh,' and in connection with Hyo
mei balm, of oatarrhal deafness, in
Anderson. Similar experiences to
that of Mrs. Hall's have created a
large sale for Hyomei with Evans
The complete oatht, including ?he
inhaler, costs but $1, while extra
bottles ?re but 50 cents. Ask Evans
Pharmacy to show you the strong
guarantee under, which they sell Hyo
Notice to Creditors.
' AU persons. having claims against the
Estate of Felix Warley, deceased, will
present them properly attested to
FELIX WARLEY, JR., EXY.
Pendleton, 8. C.
, March 29, 1005 41_b__
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administratrix of
the Estate of M. A. Dean, deceased,
hereby give? notice that she will on
Tuesday, May 2ad, 1905. apply to
tbs Judge of Probate for Anderson Conn
2, S. C., for a Final Settlement of aald
tate and a discharge from her office a?
STELLA E. DEAN, Admtr's.
MaseL 79,1905_il 5
The stockholders of the Riverside Man
ufacturing Company are hareby notified
to meet at the office of ssid Corpore lion
at Anderson, 8. C., on Thursday, April
20, 1906, at 12.80. noon, to consider a
resolution passed by the Board of Direc
tors on March 17, 1905, to increase the
ca ol tal stock of said Riverside Manufac
turing Company to a maximum amount
ol Two Hundred and Twanty-fl ve Thous
and (9225,000) Dollars.
By order of the Board of Directors.
D. P. MoBRAYER, Pres.
c. M. MCCLURE, seo.
Meeting of Stockholders.
The Annual Meeting of the Stock
holders of tbs Riverside Manufacturing
Companv will bo held at the office of the
Company, in Anderson, 8. C., on Thurs
day, April 20th. 1905. at 12.80 o'oloek.
rD. P. MoBRAYER, President.
March 22,1905 40 4
Notice to Creditors.
AU persons having demands against
the .Estate of W. 8. Blrod, de
ceased, are hereby notified to prosont
them, properly proven, to the undersign
ed, within tho time prescribed bylaw, and
tboeo indented to make payment.
MR'i ANXA M. ELKOD,
March 22,1005 40' , :
IP that name stands for square
dealings and*truly artistic
That's what our name stauds for.
Call and inspect our handsome
- AND -
C. A. REED
ANDERSON, . - S. C.
THE HEGE LOG BEAM
SAW M F Lr Lr
DEACOCK-KING FEED WORKS
ENCUNES AND BOILERS. WooowmKiNO
MACHINERT. COTTON GINNING. BRICK
M AK I SO AND S HIN O LB AND LATH
MACHINERY. CORN; MILLS. ETC.. ETC.
GIBBES MACHINERY CO..
Columbia, S. C. ts
THE GIBBES SHINGLE MACHINE I
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
Office over Post Office Building
Money to lend on Real'Estate.
FOR SALE AT
Get your faithful Horse
a BLANKET to keep him
warm these cold days.
We have them from 75c.
H. G. JOHNSON&S0HS.
Notice to Creditors.
ALL persons having demands or
claims against the Estate of
B. B. Dean, deceased, are Lu roby
notified to present them, properly prov
ss, to the undersigned wlthiD tnr< .?DJO
proscribed by law, and tho<ie ir : ol? tod
aro notified to make payan? to the
undersigned or to the Farm arc and Mer
chants' Bank to their credit.
J. T. McCOWN,
L. E. DEAN,
March 22, 1905_40_8
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
the Estate of Cynthia L. Orr, deceased,
hereby gives notice that he will on
Monday, ibo ist day of May, 1905, apply
to tho Judge of Probate for 'Anderson
County, 8.G., for a Final Battlement of
said Estate, and a discharge from his
ofllos as Administrator.
JOHN O. WATKINS, Adm'r.
March 29, 1905_41_5
Notice of Election.
The electors of MoLees School District,
No. 52, are hereby notified that an elec
tion: will DA held at the MoLees School
Honse on Friday, April 14,1905, ontho
question of ievyiog a Special SohoorTax
of fonr mills on .all taxable property
of said District. i
D. J. BOLT,
R. S. HAKMN
W. II. PEPPER.
March 29, 10?5 -ll 2
Better Fruits-Better Profits
Better peaches, apples, pears and
berries are produced when Potash
is liberally applied to the soil. To
insure a full crop, of choicest quality,
use a fertilizer containing not leas
, than io per cent, actual 4
Send for our practical booVi of information ;
?\ty are not advertising pamphlets, booming
special fertilizers, but ar: authoritative
.rc.'tiscs. Sent Ire* forthcar.kin*. v?*
GERMAN KALI WORKS
New York-93 Ni?atuSl.,or
Zi'i South Ii roo 1
Your accounts cannot well got 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 busin? S? to take care of your
businoHS-the banking part of it-and wa
do it with accuracy that comes from ex
The Hank's past history ls a guarantee
for tho future.
Deposits of any amount ruoeived.
Interest paid on doposits. Good bor
rowers and good depoBitornwanted.
ANDERSON, S. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
ci your business.
Ult lYUUIIol 0 UBerf of morpalne*
mmmf. nan mm gm elixir 01 OpIUm.COr
MM M/ large book ol par
H WU tlcularsonhoraooi?
- v UJ 1 / ' sannlorlnm treat?
? VB*Mrt '" m0Dt- Address,Dr.
> ANO mm> B.M. WOOLCBL
Whiskey Core A?*?S*'
?. H. GEIGER,
ATTORNEY A.T X.A.W,
ANDERSON j S. V.
Office Over Post Office.
Money to Land on Real Estate.
April 18, 1904 43_ly
?, 4 W. Careena Railway.
Schedule in effect Jan. 23, 1905.
11 Char loa ton.
" Savannah b (cen t)
4* Beaufort b.
7.00 a m
8.29 a m
9.29 a tn
11.15 a m
285 p m
4.30 p m
5.40 p m
7.40 p m
6.45 p m
0.80 p m
0.40 p m
4.10 p ai
0 7 00 am
10.05 a m
01 1.05 am
11.10 a m
Lv Port Koyal b.
" Savannah b (cen t)
" Charleston b.
Lv McCormick .
Ar Calhoun Falls.
7.25 a m
7.40 a OD
5.40 a m
7.10 n m
9.15 a m
10.25 a m
12.20 p m
4.40 p m
5.45 p m
co.oo p m
9.10 p a?
07.15 p m
C8.20 p m
IO 20 p m
1.30 a m
COO a m
7.87 a m
10.00 a m
Lv Anderson . 7.00 s m
Ar Greenwood. 12.30 p m
,4 Waterloo (Harris Sprit gs).. 1.17 p m
" Laurens. 1.45 p m
" Spartanburg. 3.30 p m
~" Glenn Springs'h.i 5*25 p m
Lv Glenn Springs (G. M. K.U.I.
Lv Spartau burg (C. ?fe W. U.
MO a m
12.01 p m
2.20 p m
2.46 p m
7.10 p m
\v. .ally except Sunday; c, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For Information relative to rate?, etc,
apply to W. B. Steele, IL T, A.. Andsr
8. C., Geo. T. Bryan, G. A., Greenville,
fl. C.. Ernest Williams, Gen. Poss. Ag?.,
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Emerson, Traffia
Foley's Honey and Tat
for children.safestire. No opiates?
HAIR BALSAM W
TUatwea ana beaatifle? the twa
r.-orn?te? m luxuriant growth.
Wo vor Polio to Beato rt? Ors?
Hair to it? Ycuthfu) Color.
CUM scalp dlaeaaoa * bair talia*.
?Oe, imcl 31.00 at DrorgUta
? fiSftMl j BO "?ARS
"rrWvv 4 COPYRIGHTS AC.
Anyone sending a sketch .?^4 <?M^?'9?> ?fl
onlctJr Mfertn n our o:-i?:in rreowaetber au
?n?enYin ti probnblr r-itonti^ Co^mmoal^ .
Uonastrictly confidential. Hnnrttxrnkon Patent.
Sent free. SwSS "rl'^Wn^W^SSWs'
Palmita tnknn tlv-?ueh Manu A Co. rocair*
tptclol notice, wlthou. chargo, in th?
\ hnndwimolr ninntrated weekly. j&Nj^tfflj
'."cb OClo ?. U5 F SU yuthW.tfan. IX t\