Newspaper Page Text
J A CASE OF ?
5 COLLABORATION I
"I want to know exactly how to
write this story," began the girl.
.The author regarded her a moment
meditatively, with the tips of his
fingers pressed lightly together, aft
er the manner of Sherlock Holmes.
He was tall and thin, yet-which
seems strange in an author-ele
.ganfly attired. His face was clean
shaven and of a classic, interesting
type-the forehead broad, the nose
straight, thc eves deep set and fath
omless, the mouth sensitively cut,
yet firm. The g:rl was inclined to
think him handsome. She knew he
Was! successful. She conceived him
to be clever. The lust of thc three
characteristics appealed to her the
I \ least. The author in his profound
way was not thinking of the girl's
story, but of the girl. Thc girl, he
.suspected, was interesting. Thc sto
ry ho was not so sure of.
"Before writing a story," he said
after a moment's thoughtful pause,
4<there ure two things for thc writer
"Only two?" said thc girl in a
tone of relief.
"Well, two main things," lie cor
rected gently. "One is whether his
?tory is worth writing."
"Mine is certainly worth writ
ing," broke in the girl impatiently.
The author waved his hand with
a mild, protesting gesture.
"Of course," he observed. "The
.other is whether the writer can write
? "But," said the girl, drawing her
.eyebrows together, "that is just what
I have come to you for."
"What-to ask me to write it?"
^exclaimed the author in some per
"Dear, no-that is,, not exactly ;
hut to find out how it ought to bc
written. And then"
"And then ?" he inquired.
"Well, if you like, she remarked
kindly, "I don't mind if we write it
"But," objected the author, "]
liave never collaborated."
"Nor have I," said the girl.
"Yet you propose"- he began.
"No," she interrupted hastily; "1
should leave that entirely to you."?
"Leave what?" asked the author
pleased to find his original suspi
cion verified, for the girl was cer
tainly interesting and remarkably
"The collaboration, I suppose/
"Ah, the collaboration 1 But thc
"Is all about a girl," she said.
"So far, then, it'is likely to b<
.good," remarked thc author judi'
oially. It waa odd, he mused, thal
?he had never before noticed th<
wonderful delicacy of the girl's com
plexion. . "All about girl," he re
peated mechanically, "embracing n<
other character ?"
"She might be made to embrace
some one," replied the girl reflective
- "She-but I mean the story," th<
-i'Oh, the story ! I was thinking o;
"?nd so am I." said the author.
"You see, she, ran away," explain
.ed the girl, leaning forward on he)
elbows and speaking in a confiden
"Oh, she ran away I From school?'
'? "No; from her husband 1"
"Bless me," said the author, "waa
a very wicked young lady 1"
"She merely did it for a-well, J
kind of lark," explained the gir
"That is some slight condonation
.of course," admitted the author. '
"Then," went on the girl, "then
twas the other man."
"Naturally," sighed the author
: with weary recollections of Adelph
melodramas. "She ran to him?" ?
"Nothing of the sorti" exclaime?
the girl. "Tho other man didn'
.teven know her." 1
"That' seems to simplify matter
as far as the girl is concerned."
"But she knew him," went on tl*
girl, nodding her head sagely st tb
"How long had she known him?
, asked the author, with assignation.
. "Oh, ever so long! You see, he
Behool friend's cousin had i?tro
?duced her to him when she stUl hai
W: "You mean before it was cut off?
! ""No, not Whon it was down he
jback. The man was the schoo
friend's cousin's, brother-in-law dm
naturally, wouldn't remember her."
i "Naturally," sighed . the ovvfcho
?"But," put in tho girl triumphant
Hy, "she remembered hi?n ? What d
you think of that?"
"I think it does her great credit,
Replied the author difQdently. "An
j ?'And-BO in her hour of need th
"Excuae me, but what waa she i
.'.;>. "Oh, that doesn't, matter! W
Ipfc?n Bettie all minor details site
toe Btory is written. *As I was sa]
, v ing, in her hour of need she b
thought her of her old friend."
BH^^^es> ner school friend.
"No, no; the man! But on lu
Way to him she met the man's sistc
in-law--the cousin of the schot
friend-and she told; her tliat. hi
school friend was dead."
"Dear,-dear!" said' thc fiUth?
<4'And that decided her to rettu
j li?me" to her husband,-of course," ,
'/Jfeiilly/' exclaimed ibo giri, '
plots, considering you write stories
"Occasionally," admitted the au
thor. "But I'm sure I beg your par
don if I anticioated vour climax.
What did she do'then?"
"Why," said tho girl, "she put
herself in her school friend's place."
"Great heavens 1" cried the au
thor. "Po von mean in t*1 collin ?"
"Of com-se not! I menii she as
sumed her dead friend's nanie and
ancl personality, I think you call it
and pretended she was her."
"She," suggested the author, "with
the connivance of the cousin ?"
"No. She told the cousin noth
ing about it. She left tho omnibus
and drove straight to the man's
house in a cab and rang the bell and
walked in. The man was standing
on thc hearth rug alone in the room,
and she ran up to him-remember,
Ehe hadn't seen him for ten years
and, with a wild gesture, exclaimed,
'Save thc V "
"Ve.?," observed tho author, "you
have hit upon a strong dramatic sit
uation there. What docs tho man
say, though ?"
"The man replies, 'I will proclaim j
your innocence with my best breath/
or something o? that sort, and she
falls into his arms. After soothing
her for a few moments he inquires
who she is. She tells him she is her
dead friend, his sister-in-law's cous
in, but tho man replies that there
must be some mistake, as he has no
sister-in-law. The girl fixes her eyes
upon his face intently for several
minutes before remarking, 'Then
you are not James de Vere?' The
man answers, 'No; my name is
Jones/ and the girl discovers that
she has come to the wrong house."
"Ah, that, too, is a fine situation/'
murmured the author-"for the
"les, I do not think it 13 bad.
But the strange part is that Jones
and De Veje are both members of a
club where ladies can be taken as
guests, you know. There are Bitch
clubs in London, aren't there ?"
"Oh, 3'es; several," said the au
"So Jones offers to conduct the
girl to this club and hand her over
to De Vere, and they drive off to
gether. Meantime the girl's hus
bancLJias discovered her flight and
starts in pursuit. Having heard her
once mention the name of her dead
school friend's cousin, he first seeks
out this lady and from her learns
that his wif? and she met that very
morning in an omnibus. That re
assures him, and he goes home to
dinner. Jone3 and, the girl reach the
club) and Jones finds De Vere tak
ing afternoon tea with-whom do
"I am at a loss to conjecture,"
said the author, permitting his eyes
io dwell dreamily on the girl's flush
"Why, with the school friend!"
exclaimed the girl, clasping her
"The school friend?"
"Yes. She wasn't dead, after all.
It turned out to be merely a mali
cious and unfounded report. On
the contrary, she was engaged to be
married to De Vere."
"Ah, lucky De Vere ! And is that
"INO; that concludes the fifst half
of the story. The rest is principally
explanations. I want to Know how
it ought to be written," said the
"It's too exciting for me to give
an opinion straight off," rejoined
the author. "You say the girl knew
the man for ten years?*'
"But the man didn't know the
'^It was his loss'" murmured the
author. "Pray, how long have you
known me ?"
"Oh, ever since I was fifteen or
thereabouts," answered the ?irl, ex
amining the pattern ai. thc author's
"And it seems only within the last
half hour that I have known you!"
ejaculated the author, rising from
"What on earth do you mean ?"
'demanded the giiL
"I mean," eaid the author, "that
we will write your story together if
you will, but on one condition."
"And what is the condition?"
"That, unlike the girl in tho story,
you will promise never, never to rim
away from me, not even for a lark."
"Oh!" said the girl.
"Ah," said the author, putting his
arm round the girl's waist, "but I
love you, I love you, I love you!"
And the girl didn't run away.
St. Louis G?obc-D?m?erat,
Why tba Leaves. Fall.
' As soon as a tree stem ceases to
take in much moisture a layer of
cells is formed with very tender
shells or cases on the stalk of each
leaf close to the branch, or twig.
This growing tissue presses iorward
Uko n wedge, pushing the older cells
and at last compelling them to snap.
Thc breaking point is of ten so clear
ly defined that when a leaf hos fallen
it seems'as though its stem had been
cut. through with a knife. This is
the real reason for tiro downfall of
the leaves, and their weight is often
enough to separate them from the
trees, though, of course, wind and
frost also help.
TOT Infants and Children.
Tbs Kind You'Have Always Bought
ROUTED THE WILDCAT.
Both Man and Beast Were Scared by
the ?ncountcr. ,
"The wildcat is a vicious animal,
but you eau bluff him ii you go
about it in thc right way/' said a
man who has had some experience in
the wilder section of the country,
"and I say this because of an expe
rience I had some years ago in Ar
kansas. I was a stranger in that
section of the country and in fact
had never had experience of any sort
in the wild regions of the country.
I had gone into Arkana?.* from an
other state right after thc war for
the purpose of looking after a real
estate venture in that section of the
state of which Jonesboro is now the
thriving and prosperous center. At
that time railroads were scarce in
Arkansas, as in many oth^. states,
and there were long strophes of
country not lo be reached at all ex
cept by traveling through the den
sest kind of wilderness. This was
precisely what 1 had to do when I
tirent into that section to look after
the re.il estate venture to which I
have referred, and it was on this oc
casion that I had my lirst experience
with a wildcat. 1 was jogging along
through tho swamp when suddenly
from a tangled and matted cane
brake I heard a shriek which almost
lifted me out of my saddle, and even
the sober sided, pokey horse I was
riding was jostled out of his lazy
mood and showed a disposition io
shy a little bit. I did not know why
I did it, but for some reason 1 put
forth a shrill shriek that simply
made the wilderness shake. The cane
began to pop in the direction from
which the wildcat's cry had come.
The animal was making for tall tim
ber. I had evidently convinced him
that he was just about face to face
with the king of the forest. At any
rate, he scooted. I guess I must
have been frightened when I shriek
ed an answer to the piercing cry of
the cat, though I did not realize it,
or it may have been lingering traces
of the primitive man something a
trifle more savage and more animal
like than we know in our refined
environment. Evidently the wildcat
was badly frightened by the defiance
and loudness of my shrill answer,
and it taught me that a bluff might
be a good thing in times of danger
of attack from wild animals, just as
it is a good thing sometimes when
we are dealing with our own kind."
-New Orleans Times-Democrat.
The Main Thing.
"A village client of min? had been
trying through me for seven years to
collect a claim against +he govern
ment," said the lawyer, "au? nt last
the claim was allowed, and I ree^ved
a check for $8,000.
"As the man was poor, I knew
that this would be a ?reat windfall
for him, and it was with considera
ble exultation that I put the check
in my pocket and started for the
house. * The man himself was away
somewhere, but as his wife answered
my kneok I showed her the check
and called out:
" 'At last, Mrs. Davis, at lastT
" 'What is it V she asked.
"'The claim has been allowed,
and here is a check for $8,000 If
'"Yes, I see/ she answered, *but
please don't talk quite so loud or
you will wake the baby upi* -Chi
Tho First Coffee.
In the year 1285 a dervish named
Hadji Omar, a native of the town of
Mocha-hence the familiar name
was lest in an Arabian desert and
T.vas dying of hunger when he discov
ered some small, round berries, but,
trying to eat them,, found them, to
his disgust, impossibly hitter. T?ien
he tried roasting them and finally
steeped a few thus roasted in water.
Naturally this was coffee, and,
though of the worst description, BO
agreeable did Hadji Omar find it
that as soon as ho could make his
way back to his native town he in
troduced tho wise men of the city to,
this new drink. . So well pleased
were they with it that the dervish
was made a saint. ,
The Usual Form.
This story ?3 told by a Georgia
congressmen. One day ah old negro
asked his mistress, a woman of un
usual education and refinement, to
write a letter for him. "Write it to
"What shall I write?" asked his
mistress good naturedly.
"Waal, I dunno, but jest say,
Notwithstanding.' " A few. lines
were written, working in the desired
"Waal, missis, jest tell her to
'souse had spelli^* and'wiitin'1"
Relieved From Ona Job.
. The new-spirit had just arrived in
"J?o," grinned an imp, "we never
let the fire go out."
, "Thank goodness I" replied the
shade. "Then I won't have to take
the stovepipe down I"
Gnashing' his teeth, Satan perceiv
ed he could not do his worst.-New
-- - *?' - -;
- Wheo a man doesn't drink it is
a sign he has had very bad habits
and ia going to have thora again.
- You could never make a woman
believe tho lirat time aha rides in ah
automobile that everybody ia not look
ing at her.
- A girl can be a good deal more
dignified about being kissed against
her will than ehe can about her explain
ing to her mother that she waBn't.
- It1 a main's money worries him a
doctor can quickly relieve him.
ROSE TO THE OCCASION.
Tho Lady Mr*. Hamilton Fish Callod
on Was Not at Homo.
Tho late Mrs. Gilbert, the veteran
actress, was talking ono day in Phil
adelphia about the time when Ham
ilton Fish waa secretary of state.
"Mr. and Mrs. Fish," she said,
"had a grand air, an old fashioned
courtesy, that introduced a new
note into Washington society. They
taught Washington a lesson. They
left it a city cf better manners and
gentler speech than it had boen on
"It has been said that Mrs. Fish
sometimes carried her high ideas o?
courtesy too far. With that stric
ture I ngreo heartily. Mrs. Fish's
courtesy was quixotic.
"One of her rules, for instance,
was to rot urn ?n erv call she receiv
ed. Her husband was continually
holding public receptions, and to
these, out of courtesy, many women
would come who had ?io desire that
Mrs. Fish should call upon thom
who were in no position to receive
her properly if she did call,
"Ono such woman attended a Fish
reception, left her card and a little
later was duly honored ?nth a cali
from Mrs. Fish.
"lt was a beautiful, mild after
noon. Tho Fish equipage, all a-glit
tcr in the wintry sunshine, dashed
down tho narrow street and halted
before the woman's shabby little
house with a musical jingle of silver
chains. Tho footman leaped from
the box and opened the carriage
door. Mrs. Fish descended.
"The poor woman of the house
where was she all this time? She,
alas, was kneeling on the sidewalk
beside a bucket of hot water. Her
sleeves were rolled back. She had a
scrubbing brush in ono hand and a
cake of soap in the other. She was
scrubbing her front steps!
"Imagine how she felt! What
would you have done in a predica
ment so awkward ? Would you have
been as wise and ready, I wonder,
as the woman was?
"Mrs. Fish, bending over her, said
" 'Is Mrs. Henry Smith at home?'
"And Mrs. Henry Smith replied,
*No, mum, she ain't/ and went .on
Catching fish without hook, bait
or net may seem to inlanders almost
an impossibility. Such fishing may
be seen on the Atlantic coast night
ly in winter near New York, and a
species of the finny family most suc
culent and toothsome is secured by,
the thousands during the winter
season in this way.
The little frost fish come in near
shore to feed at the half tide, but tho
powerful rollers, catching them, toss
them upon the sand, where they lie
gasping and struggling until a suc
ceeding roller carries them safely
back into the icy green seas unless
some skillful hand lifts the little
frost fish into a clam basket. Mean
while barrels and baskets, bags and
wagons innumerable are being filled
to overflowing as wave after wave
flings the fish upon the sand.-New
The Kilkenny Cats.
To fight like the cats of Kilken
ny relates to the Irish fable of two
Kilkenny cats which fought so
fiercely that only thair tails were
left! As a matter of fact, the fable
.is said to have originated in an ac
tual episode. During tho Irish re
bellion of 1803 it was a custom of
the Hessian soldiers stationed at
Kilkenny to tie two cats together
by their tails, hang them over a
clothesline and then leave them to
fight. Surprised one night at this
brutal sport, a soldier drew his
sword and by a cut across their tails
set the cats free. The presence of
the tails was explained by saying
that two cats had fought till only
their tails were left.
' Soothing to Mother.
? mother sent her small boy into
the country and after a week of
anxiety received this letter:
"I got here all right, but forgot to
write before. A fellar and I went
out in a boat, and the boat tipped
over, and a man got me out. 1 was
so full of water that I didn't know
anything for a long time. The oth
er boy has to be buried after they
find him. His mother came and
cried ali the time. A horse kicked
me over, and I've got to have some
money for fbdn' my head. We are
going to set a barn on fire tonight,
and I phould !augh if we don't have
some fun. I snail bring home a
tamo ferret if I can get him in my
Could Not Walt on So Many.
The young man, says the New
York Times, was of that,peculiarly
embarrassing ago when the male
He had gone into a store and in
e tone that was* one moment a prom
ising bass and the next a thin treble
was ordering some collars.
"One at a time I" the bewildered
proprietor ' suddenly interjected.
-'One at a timo,, please!"
( mmm ? -i
,~Th.i extent of some psople's
charitableness is to attend a charity
theatrical performance where there is
a chance of getting the worth of their
.yr When a society woman oan't
think of auy thing more to say ata
social function, she moves on and
gives tho other women aahanoo to say
things about her.
- A woman go?a to an afternoon
tea in the sawo elate-of excitemant as
a man docs to a- horse race.
- Less work, more weeds. .
- Now let the cold waves cease to
- Men make money aud women
make them hand it over.
- A cheeky girl with painted cheeks
is tho limit.
- No one ever saw a henpecked
man with a double ohin.
- It's easier to aoquiro a poor wife
than a good servant girl.
- A pun is a sharp thorn in the
side of a man who can't make ono.
- A fool begins to acquire sense
after he :a divorced from his money. '
- In after years a spinster may re
gret that she ever learned to say
- The simple lives of some people
aro enough to drive their neighbors
- Geucrally speaking the shortest
day iu the year is usually the day be
- If Shakespeare had written fash
ion articles women would think much
more of him.
- It appears an if most men's mon
ey could spend itself if there was noth
ing to spend it on.
- A girl is more foolish about a
man after she is married to him than
he is about her before.
- A woman regulates her calendar
by wa?h day and tho children's Satur
day holiday from school.
- The way not to get beaten in an
argument with your wife about the
ohildren is to agree with her.
- Full dress for a woman is being
only half olothed.
v- Sometimes a man can be a very
fair farmer unless bc has scientific
ideas about it.
- A girl is sure to think you are
trying to flirt with her if you are care
not to look at her for fear she will.
- A mormon oould have a good deal
of spending money borrowing back thc
allowances of all his wives.
- When a woman boards the train
for her wedding trip she imagines
all her female acquaintances envy
- If some men were to refrain from
telling what they don't know it would
be a great surprise to their acquaint
- Nothing makes a married woman
so mad as to have a bachelor give her
the laugh when she tells him he real
ly ought to get married.
- A man could save lots of money
by stopping Bmoking if hs didn't have
to spend much more to keep from get
ting mad with himself for doing it.
Reduced Rates to Spartanburg, S. C.
Account of the South Atlantic Slates
MUBIO Festival, at Spartanburg. 8. C.,
May 3rd-5th, 1905, the Southern Railway
announces tho verv low rate of ono first
class fare, plus 25 conto, for the round
trip (minimum rate 60 cents.)
Rates to apply from all stations, At*
lama, Athens and Elberton to Greens
boro, N. C., inclusive, and from Charles
ton and Savannah to Asheville, N. C.,
inolUBlve. Tickets to be Bold Itt, 2nd,
3rd and 4th of May from all points le the
above ierritory; also on May 5th from
stations, Greenwood and Greenville to
Charlotta, N. C., and Asheville to Colum
bia, inolusl ve. Final limit of all tickets
May 6th, 1005.
For further information as to rates,
pto., address any agent of the Southern
Railway, or Brooks Mogaao,
A. G. P. A., Southam Ry.
Low Excursion Rates.
The Southern Railway will sell tiokets
to the following points on the dates
Kansas CItv, Mo.-Southern Baptist
Convention, May 10th-17, 1905. Rate,
one First-class Fare Plus 50 cents for
round trip, $27.50. Tickets on Bale May
7 to ll, inclusive, final limit May 23d,
Si. Louis, Mo.-National Baptist Anni
versary, May 10-24, 11)05. Rate, one
First-Cltisa Faro Plus 25 cents for round
trip, $22.05 Tickets on sale May 14th,
15th, 16tb, with final limit May 27tb,
- Asheville, N. C. -South Atlantic Mls
Hionary Conference, May 17-21st, 1905.
Rate one First-class Fare plus 25 cents
for the round trip, $1.50 Tickets on sale
Miy l?;h, 17th, final limit May 23rd
Fort Worth, Texas-General Assembly
Southern Presbyterian Church, May
18-20tb. 1905. Rate one first-class fare
pica $2 00 for round trip-812.25.1 Tick
ets on sale May loth, 10th, 17tis, final
limit May 31st, 1905.
Hot tiprlnga, Va.-Southern Hardware
Jobbers Associstlon, June 0-9, 1905.
Ra*o one first-class fare plUB 25 oents Un
round trip-815.00. Tickets on sale June
3rd, kb, 5tb, final limit June 13tb, 1905.
Savannah, Qa.-National Travelers
Protective Association of America, May
16 - 23, 1905. Rate one first-cl?ss fare
plus 50 cents for round trlp-$7.G0. Tiok
ets on sale May 13th-14th, final limit
May 20th, 1905.
Savannah, Ga.-Fourth Annual Tour
nsmcnt Southam Golf Association, May
9-18, 1905. Rate ona fi rai-clans fare plus
twenty-five cen ti lor ron nd trip-87.35.
Tiokets on sale May 7th, 8th, 9th, 1905,
limited May 15tb, 1905.
The Southern Railway is the most
direct line to all of the above points,
operating Pullman Sleeping cars, high
back Vestibule Coaches with Superb
Dining Car service.
For detailed information applv to any
Ticket Agent or R. W. HUNT,
Division Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. O.
torebl?dr?a,safe,8ure. No opiates*
Notice to Creditors
ALL persons having demands ?gain?t
the Estate of Sarah It a von el. deceas
ed, are hereby notified to present them,
properly proven, to the undersigned,
within the time prescribed by law, and
those indebted to make payment.
GEOr M. TOLLY,
Administrator with will annexed.
Notice to Creditors.
AU persons having demands against
the Estate of E. C. Chamblee, de
ceased, are hereby nqtl tied to prosont
them, properly proven, to the undersign
ed, within the time prescribed by law, and
thoso indebted to make oavment.
GEORGE W. PFPPER, Ex'r.
April 6, 1905 42 3
IF that name Stauda for square
dealings and'truly artistic
That's what cur uanie stands !br.
Call and inspect our handsome
- AND -
C. A. REED
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
Your accounts cannot well get in a tan
gle if your money ia deposited with and
all payments made through the
Loan and Trust Company,
Anderson, S. C.
It is our businea? to take oare of your
business-the banking part of it-and we
do lt with accuracy that oomea from os
The Bank's past history is a guarantee
for the future.
Deposits of any amount received.
Interest paid on deposits. Good bor
rowera and gojj deposito rs wan ted.
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
AHUESSOK, S. C.
?9* Office over Post Office Building
Sjgg Money to lend on Real Estate.
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right.
THE HEGE LOO BEAM
HEAOOCK-KING FEED WORKS
ENGINES AND BOILERS, WOODWORKING
MACHINERT. COTTON GINNING, BHICK
M AI? i NO AND SHINGLE AND LATH
MACHINERY. ConN MILLS. ETC. ETC.
GIBBES MACHINERY CO.,
Columbia, S. C. t;.
BANNER 8A LVfe
tho moat healing ealve in the world.
rOS SOLE AT ALL
Notice of Final Settlement.
.TBE undersigned, Administratrix ol
tba Estate of M. A. Dean, deceased,
hereby gives notice that she will on
Tuesday, May 2ad, 1905. apply to
the Judge of Probate for Anderson Coun
ty, S. C., for a Final Settlement of aald
Estate and a discharge from her omoe as
STELLA. E. DEAN, Admtr'x.
March 29, 1905_41 fi
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator ol
the Estate of Cynthia L. Orr, deceased,
> hereby gives notice that he will on
Monday, the 1st dav of May, 1905, apply
to th?? t'ndge of Probate for Anderson
County, 8, C., for a Final Settlomant ol
s?i? Entate, and a discharge from his
oftlob as Administrator.
JOHN C. WATKINS, Adm'r.
March 29, hm . . 41 5 .
Better Fruits-Better Profits
better peaches, npplea, pears and
berries are produced when Potash j
i is liberally applied to the soil. To
insure a full crop, of choicest quality,
use a fertilizer containing not lesa .
than io per cent, actual ,
t^. Send for our practical boo Vi of Information^
tn tlicy are not advertising pamphlet*, booming
.iA?>i i siH-ci.il tiTtiiiu-rs, t ut are aui'uoiilativo C ,
fwxlA lrc*?sts. Stia lrcctortlicji?kiujr. ^-^t- J i
OERMAN KAU WORKS .* J?&L* 1
tXI)EI?O.V, ti. V
We respectfully solicit a share
ol your business.
G. H. GEIGER,
ATTOltWKY iVT LAW,
ANDEKNON, H. C.
Ofllce Over Vant Olllce.
jar Money to Lend on Real Estate.
April 13, 1004 43 ly
Blue Ridge Bailroad.
-.'ioctlTO Nov. 29, 1903.
No.lt (dally)-Leave Belton 3.50 lp.
m. ; Anders m 415 p. m. ; Peadleton 4.47
p. ui. ; Chorrv 4 51 p. m. ; Seneca 5.3L p.
m ; arrive Walhalla 5.55 p. m.
No. 0 (dally except t?und?y)-Leavi
Belton 10.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.
Pendleton 11.312 a m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m.
arrive at Seneca 11,57 a. m,
No. 5 (Sunday only)-Leave Beltoi
11.45ft. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; Pan
dloton 11.32 a. m.; Cherry 11.39 a. na.
Seneca 1.05 p. m.; arrive Walhalla 1.2
No. 7 (dallv except 8anday)-L9av
Anderson 10.30 a. in.; Pendleton 10.59 s
m.; Cherry 11.09 a. m.; Seaeoa 1.05 p. m.
arrive Walhalla 1.40 p m.
No. 3 (dally)- L^ave Bdlton 9.15 p. m
arrive Anderdon 9.42 p. m.
No. 23 (daily except Sunday)-Lonv
Belton 9.00 a. m ; arrive Anderson 9.5
No. 12 (dally)-Leave Walhalla 8 35 ?
m.; Seneca 8.58 a. m ; Cherty 9.17 a. rr;
Pendleton 9.25 a. m.; Anderson 10.00.
m.; arrive Belton 10.25 a. m.
No. 15 (daily eroept Sunday)- ti*m?
Seneca 2.00 p. m.; Cherry 2.10 p. m.; Pe*
dleton 2 26 p. m.; Anderson 3 10 p. a;
arrive Belton 8.35 p. m.
No. 0 (Sunday only)-L^ave Andora u
3.10 p m.; arrive Belton 3 35 p. m.
No 8 (daily)-Leave Walhalla 3.10 p.
m.; Seneca 5.31 p. m.; Cherry 5 59 p. rt.,
Pendleton (?.12 p m.; Anderjon 7.30p.
m.; arrive Belton 7 58 p. m.
No. 24 (dally except Sundiv)- LSsre
Anderson 7.50 a. m.; arrive Bilton 820
a. m. H. C. BEATTIE, Pre*.,
Greenville, 8. (
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.
A Sd Sra Oil, 4.1'.
"We want every man and women lather
United States Interested In the euro of
Opium, Whiskey or other drug habita,
either for themselves or friends, to have
ono of Dr. Wool loy \s booka on th?se dla*
eases. Write Dr. B. M. W oolley, Atlunta*
Ga., Box 287, aud out-, will be sent you free?
C. & W. Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Jan. 23, 1905.
Lv Anderson .
?. Calhoun Palls.
" Savannah b(cen t)
" Beaufort b.
7.00 a ni
8.29 a rn
9.29 a to
11.15 a m
2 35 p no
4.30 p na
5.40 p no
7.40 p m
0.45 p co
0.30 p m
0.40 p m
4.10 p m
6.05 p m
J 7 00 nm
8.55 a Ul
10.05 a m
cl 1.05 am
11.10 a m
Lv Port Koyal b.
" Savannah b (cen t)
M Charleston b.
L\ McCormick .
Ar Calhoun Palls.
i .'?o a m
7.40 a tn
5.40 a in
7.10 a tn
9.15 a ni
10.25 a m
12 20 p in
2.55 p m
4.40 p rn
5.43 p mi
7.IO n m
c9.no p rr.
7.15 p ni
c8.20 p m
IO 20 p m
ll. U p rn
1.30 a n?
6.0U a m
7.37 a m
10.00 a m
7.00 a m
i : i9 p m
1.17 p m
1.45 p m
3.25 p m
j 3 30 p m
Glenn Springsi b".i 6 25 p m
Lv Anuersou .
.* Waterloo (Harris Spring?)..
M Laurens .
Lv dunn SprinnH I G. M. K.K.I..
Lv .Spartau burg (C. & W.
Lv G reen ville. .r.\?..
9.00 a m
12.01 p m
12.15 p m
\ 69 p m
2,?0 p m
2.46 p m
7.10 p m
V?., .ally txoept Sunday; c, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For in formation relative to rate*, etc.,
apply to W. B. Steele, U. T. A., Aoder
?. C., Geo. T. Bryan, G. A., Greenville,
R. C.. Ernest Williams, Gen. PASP. Agt.,
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Emerson, Traine
? Wi '
PARKER'S ' I
HAIR BALSAM *
Oltaiue? and becutinca the .
Promotej- a luxuriant gnrwU r.
Werver WmW? to Beatore? O.^. .
Hair to it* Vouthrul Color. I
Cure? acalp dleeaaei Jj hair laUlofi. I
?Qc., and il.nou Pruprirti J
RADE m? rt ri? j
Anyone Bending a aketch anddescriptioni
auloklr ascertain our opinion froo wbotlior al
Invent in ?a probnl.ly patentable. CornmnnlM
tlons ixrlct ly ConOdonl lal. Handbook on f<MBU
sent free. Oldest ?KP??-rJor *priirlriR patent^
.Patent? taken tu-'ufrh Munn 4 Co. recerv?
tpreUti notice, wit hon- charco, lu tho
> hnnnaomolr tllhiifratod jrcoWr. Jjutrect cir
ii Nt lon Of liny f lenuti?' .'?.urnnl. Terms. |3 t
.. ,! . (,<ui months, ll. Soldbyall?oweaejuit?
-nell Otile ?. AS V Pt. IVasbliUfiO". W **.