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In Ancient Rome the Marriage Tie Wat
Not only was the "bachelor evil"
well recognized in ancient Rome in
ihe days of the early Caesars in
much the same way that it is today,
but many other phases of the mar
riage question were not unlike the
problems that are up for solution in
this present year of grace. The
matter of divorce "was one. People
had an idea even then tluV'it was
not good for the state, but no ef
fective means to check it was ever
discovered. "We qre assured by
Seneca," i-ays the historian, Inge,
''that there were wqmen in Rome
who countjed their ages not by their
years, but by the husbands they had
had. Juvenal tells of one woman
who married eight husbands in five
years. Divorce was granted on the
slightest pretext. Many separated
merely from love of change, disdain
ing to give any reason, like iEmilius
Paullu8, who told his friends that
'he knew best where his shoes pinch
"Rich wives were not much
sought after by wise men. Their
complete emancipation made them
difficult to manage. Accordingly
since both rich and poor wives were
objectionable, the large majority of
men never married at all. In most
cases a Roman bridegroom knew
practically nothing of his wife's
character until after marriage. Mar
riage for the Roman woman meant
a transition from rigid seclusion to
almost unbounded liberty.
"She appeared, as a matter of
course, at her husband's table,
whether bo had company or not.
She could go where she liked, either
to the temples of Isis and S?rapis or
to the circus and amphitheater.
She had her own troops of slaves,
over whom she ruled without inter
Byron a Tragic Figure.
'The more I think of Byron,"
says John Davidson in the London
Outlook, "the more clear it becomes
to me that he is, first, second and
third, a tragic figure. He was the
child of a loveless marriage, that
constant source of huge armies of
discordant natures. His upbringing
was tragic, his marriage was tragic,
his loves were, tragic, Iiis death,
.which at first I thought only tragic
force, is actual tragedy. Byron and
Napoleon, contemporaries, were the
analogues and compliments of each
other. Byron is the passive tragedy
of the imaginative temperament as
poet, using expression'. Napoleon is
the active tragedy of the imagina
tive temperament as warrior and
world compeller, employing deeds.
Byron inevitably ends in an "abor
tive attempt at action in Greece.
Napoleon, as inevitably, in an abor
tive attempt at expression (the dic
tated memoirs) in St. Helena/'
An Elaborate Speech.
"If there is anybody under the
canister of heaven that I hold in ut
ter excrescence," says Mrs. Parting
ton, "it is a tale bearer and slan
derer, going about like a vile boa
constructor, circulating his camo
mile amongst the honest folks. I
always know one by his phismahoga
ny. It seems, as if Belzabob had
stamped him with his private sig
nal, and everything he looks at ap
pears to turn yaller." j And having
uttered this somewhat elaborate
Bpeech she was seized with a violent
fit of coughing anil called for. some
He Had His Answer.
"I wish I dared to ask yon sorne
thin^; Miss Helen," said Percy, with
"Why don't you dare to ask it?"
the maiden said demurely.
"Because I can see *No* in your ,
"In both of them?"
'Well, don't you?don't you know
two negatives ore equivalent to an?
how dare you, sir I Take your arm
from around my waist instantly 1"
But ho didn't. ,
Power of the Breath. .
The following experiment Aemon
Btrates the elementary power of the
human -breath : Take a large bag of
good, heavy paper, lay it on the ta
jfcle and cover the closed end of it
t?th several books?-a big diction*
ary and a family Bible, for instance
?then blow into the bag, filling or
inflating it with air, and you will
soon see that it will 6verthrow the
books-^3. e., remove a small ?noun
Why She Laughed.
"Wise men hesitate,. only fools
* cerfctfo," he. observed in ihe
se of a conversation with , bis
ider spouse. , >*Si$$
"I don't know" 'about that," she
"SvelL lent curtain of it," he ex
'And for a long time he was puz
:a why she burst out laughing at
And then he felt wild with
For Infanta and Children.
? Sorae think if cuts had always
J?rn skifts, like a woman j they would
< Vabo.it the f&ne fray over a mouse.
BRUSSELS AND TAPESTRY.
The Difference Between These Two
By placing a brussels and tapestry
carpet Fide by Bide a clearness and
sharpness are noticed about the
brussels carpet which are absent
from the tapestry. In the latter
there is a mistiness about the col
ors, and the pattern lackB that
sharpness and delicacy which char
acterize the former. This is due to
the process of manufacture. A brus- ,
sels i3 a yarn dyed, and a tapestry
may bo described as a printed fab
ric, but the printing- is done upon
the yarn before the process of weav
The whole method of manufac
ture is most ingenious. In the mak
ing of a five frame brussels no fewer
than 1,280 ends of face yarns aro
required for tho weaving of one
piece of standard quality, each frame
consisting of 25G bobbins, and 250
ends only can come to the face at
each pick of the pattern. There
fore 1,024 ends of yarn are hidden
, in the body of the fabric. There aro
many qualities of tapestry, but in
tho production of the standard qual
ity only 210 ends pf face yarn are
required instead of 1,280, which
shows at once that the brussels car
pet has the great advantage of being
thicker, softer and altogether a
more durable cloth apart from other
advantages which it possesses. There
is a limitation in the number of col
ors used in a brussels. In tapestry
there is no limit. In the brussels
the whole of tho colors used show
a more or less striped appearance at
the back of the fabric. \
In a tapestry they do not show at
the back at all. This fact is made
use of by householders in purchas
ing carpets, this being about the
only way the average person can tell
the difference between them. In or
der to pass off tapestry as brussels
some ingenious makers havejesort
ed to the striping in a regular man
ner of the backs of the former. The
stripy effect in the latter is broken
and irregular. A casual observation
of the clearly defined character of a
brussels pattern should enable a
buyer to distinguish between the
The Uses of Evi'.
"Say, ma wants two pounds of
butter, She wants it just exactly
like what you sent the day before
yesterday, an' if it ain't that same
kind she don't want any at all."
The small boy had bolted in, dis
charging himself abruptly of his er
rand, pausing now only for breath.
But the gr?cer, taking down -the or
der of a new customer, did not mind
\ "You see, madam, how it goes,"
he said pleasantly. "My customers
are particular, and it is my pleasure
to get them exactly what they re
mand. Yes, sonny," blandly to tho
boy, "you shall be attended to at
"Ma sayB don't forget to send the
same kind of butter," reiterated the
boy. "Some of pop's relations has
just come to visit, and ma says if
they stay long it won't be her fault."
?New York Times.
The superstition of the ill luck of
looking backward or returning is a
very ancient one, originating doubt
less from Lot's wife, who "looked
back from behind him" when he was
led. by an angel outside the doomed
city of the plain. In Roberts' "Ori
ental Illustrations" it i? stated to be
"considered exceedingly unfortunate
in Hindustan for men or women to
look back when they leave their
houses. Accordingly if a man goes
out and leaves something behind
him. which his wife knows he will
want she does not call him to turn
or look brck, but takes or sends it
after him, and if some great emer
gency obligea him to look back ho
will not then proceed on the busi
ness he was about to transact."
Dir. Black, once the leading min
ister, of Glasgow, and another cler
gyman, having a holiday in Cumber'-,
land, attended a little Scotch church
and purposely went late, taking a
remote corner of the church bq that
they might not be seen by the offi
ciating minister. They learned, to
their dismay, that they had been
"spotted" when they heard the min
ister say in the intercessory pray
ers, "Lord, have mercy on thy min
istering servants'who have popped
in on us bo unexpectedly, one of
whom will preach in the afternoon
and tne other, iu the evening."
"Ill scalp chat reporter!" growled
oW. Weaton $Turox over the morning
"Why, popper," replied his
daughter, who had had her coming
out reception the night before, "I
thought no wrote mo np real nice."
"But he speaks ai ye as wearin'
'somo soft, clingin* material/ an*
that reminds me too much o* the
time I was tarred an' feathered out
in Montanny/'^rhiladelphia Press.
? It take* a strong-minded married
woman to resist the temptation to
have her piotaro taken with her first
baby in hey Up.
When the husband of a jealous
Woman who kisses ' her just before
starting, down town she imagines that
he doefi it because he is glad to get
away.''; 7, ," ' ;V- . <
?AH is uot gold that glitter*, an
all do not Rhine in society who tbi
they do;. : |
THE CAB IN LONDON.
It Had a Hard Time and Many Changes
Before It Was a Success.
In the early part of the last cen
tury El-dish travelers returning
from the cities of Europe felt so
disgusted with the stuffy, slow trav
eling hackney coaches of London
that it was urged that au attempt
be made to introduce the "cabriolet
de place*' used in Paris. In 1805
Mr. ltotch, acting with Mr. Brad
Bbaw as joint proprietor, obtained
licenses for nine cabriolets. This
new vehicle was similar in appear
ance to the modern gig, carrying
only one passenger inside and at
the side of the driver. It was a finan
cial failure. But in 1823 fuller li
censes were given to twelve new ve
hicles, the driver having an outside
seat and the vehicle carrying two
passengers. The name cabriolet
was soon reduced to "cab." In 1831
there were only 130 cabs in all Lon
don. These were known as the "cof
fin" cabs. In 1832 was invented the
"back door" cab. In 1835 Joseph
Aloysius Hansom drove into Lon
don on a quaint cab, designed by
himself. This was the original "han
Its body was almost square, and
the wheels wcro seven feet six inches
in height, a trifle taller than the ve
hicle itself. The driver sat on the
roof at the front, with two doors
beneath him, one on either side of
his feet. This extraordinary cab be
gan to ply for hire, much to the
amusement of the drivers of the
hackney coaches, "outrigger" and
back door cabs. A few months later
Hansom, who was financed by the
inventor of the back door cab, re
duced the size of the wheels of Iiis
vehicle and made several other alter
ations, with the result that it lost
its cattle shed appearance.
Hansom's cab was a financial fail
ure, but John Chapman put the driv
er's seat behind and generally im
proved the design until it became in
distinguishable from the present
hansom. His invention was patent
ed in 1836, about the time that the
first four wheeler was introduced.
South Sen Offertories.
Odds and ends, and as queer a
collection as one could hope to see,
are found among the offertory con
tributions of the natives of Bugotu,
in the British Solomon islands. It is
no rare thing there for the minister
to draw from the collection box a
string of red beads, which, providing
it measures the length of the arms
outstretched, is coin of the realm
equaling a florin, but strings of
white beads of the same length are
but as the insignificant three' penny
bit. Other articles among the collec
tion on the last Bible Sunday in.
connection with the Melanesien
Mission church were white armlets,
each equal in value to a shilling;
Eieces of tortoise shell, a bamboo
ox, such as is used to carry lime for
betel chewing; a fine string bag, and
a piece of the native cloth in .which
the Bugotu women wrap their ba
bies to protect them from the Me
A Night Soift Bee.
. The old joke about the man who
crossed his bees with lightning bugs,
that they might see to work at
night, appears to have been realized
in India, where an unusually large
species gather honey only in the
There are many night blooming
flowers, in that country, and this
bee apparently finds no difficulty , in
gathering his store, for it is record
ed that the combs frequently reach
a height of six feet.
It is not stated that the honey is
of food value*, and its use for human
consumption is to be questioned,
since many of the night flowering
plants possess strongly narcotic
"Wouldn't Use Slang.
"I think it is shameful the way
that girl spits 'slang/' said a pretty
girl to a friend. "My, if I twirled
my talker the way she does my
blooming old dad would., dust my
duds fill dust was thicker than flies
in fly timeiw
,fYou betcher brass and serve yo?
right \% replied the other young la
dyN "My parents are sunflowers of
.the same hue, and'if I should make
? raw crack in my conversation they
would thrash the rosy cussidness
out of my angelic anatomy quicker
than chained lightning IM . And they
proceed to stick the juice out of a
lemon through a stick of . candy.?
Kansas City Independent.
v Hit Degree
"Is young Binkley going to take
a degree when he leaves, college ?"
asked the man with th? eagle.eye.
"Yea.' t hear they're going to
give him the thirty-second degiee,
Fahre mt^t/' said the man with the
"Thirty-second degree^ Fahren
heit? I nc7 ir heard of. that hon
or^' . ? j.*>
"Yea, he .played freeze ont so
much that'ho failed in his exams."
. ? If boys are indeed less expansive
to bring up than girls, it is simply be
cause soap happens to be one of. the
cheapest things in the world.
? Vanity is egotism wrong side
?Women often worry themselves
old trying to look young.
?1 The high-salaried muco is kept
busy trying to dodge the manl : .'
? Don't tell your wrongs to your
iviende unless you want to discover
that their enthusiasm is very wcalr.V
A RATTLER'S BITE.
Its Lightening Rapidity Sometimes P o
vents Fatal Results.
It may seem absurd to claim 'bat
there are cases where the bite . .1
rattlesnake is not fatal, yet s
have happened, and to und
these it is necessary only to u
stand the manner in which thif
tile strikes. The spectacle ?
tlesnake at bay is one*u
never forgets. The great, long
lies coiled in a tense spiral, the i^ry
embodiment of wickedness, Poised
in air, the* white bellied lore body is
bent into a horizontal S, rigid as an
iron bar. liaised from the middle
of the spiral is the tail, quivering
like a twanged banjo string and
emitting a rattle like steam escaping
from the pet cock of a radiator or
like the sound of a mowing mai-lune
in a distant hayficld. Awe inspiring,
the dread, li?t, irianguUir head, eyes
gleaming black and cold as icy steel,
is ready to strike. As the grew
some mouth opens wide and pink,
the long, thin poison fangs arise
from a horizontal position and stand
upright like a pair of slender, curv
ed, needle pointed shad bones, ready
Like a flash, far too quick for the
eye to follow, the snake strikes,
sending home its fangs an inch or
two, and in that same fraction of
an instant he has squirted a table
spoonful of canary yellow, viscous
fluid into the wound and lies coiled,
ready for a second attack. In this
incomprehensively swift attack lies
the answer why sometimes the bite
of a rattler is not fatal, for so won
derfully swift is the attack that a
bite may bo imperfect, leaving only
a pair of tiny needle punctures, with
just enough venom to make a victim
seriously ill. Another reason why
a rattlesnake's bite is not always fa
tal is that temporarily the reptile
may be without venom. The snake
may have exhausted its poison on a
previous enemy, in which case it
would have to wait several days be
fore the deadly fluid has reaccumu
lated, or, again, the viper's fangs
may have suffered accident. They
may have been broken oil and re
quire time for new growth. In any
case, certain it is that a rattlesnake s
poison applied in the proper way
will do its work, and then only the
most expert and prompt assistance
will save a victim.
Strange Form of Insanity.
The whole world is crazy in one
direction or another. A perfectly
sane person is a miracle?that is; a
violation of the laws of nature. I
know of a retired millionaire in New
York, aged seventy, who married a
sweet 3'oung woman of twenty-three.
That in itself is not extraordinary
or even criminal. The wife is the
most patient bf creatures, humoring
the venerable husband's every v;him.
He is as crazy as a loon, or two loons.
He imagines he is a bird, and his
nightly diversion is to stick a bunch
of feathers in the hem of his pa
jamas and prance about the room,
crowing and flapping his wings,
while his wife from her cozy corner
cries encouragingly : "Pretty bird 1
Pretty bird! Pretty bird!" This
foolishness is kept up until he falls
exhausted.?New York Press.
Like a Scotch Verdict.
Chancellor Henry Bathurst was
held in low esteem by the bar on ac
count of his ignorance. At the
close of the trial of the Duchess of
Kingston for bigamy he gravely ad
dressed her grace in the following
terms : "Madam, the lords have con
sidered the charge and evidence
brought against you and have like
wise considered of everything which
you have alleged in your 4e*ense>
and Upon the whole matter their
lordships have found you not guilty
of the felony wherewith you stand
charged, but on dismissing you their
lordships earnestly exhort you not
to commit the same crime a second
When hard water is boiled a great
part of the salts in solution are
thrown down, but owing to the vio
lent motion of the boiling water
they rise from the bottom of the
vetsel and adhere to its sides. Quite
often from two to three ounces by
weight of hard, scalelike saline mat
ter will be found on the inside of a
kettle. Some of this gets broken
away when water, is boiled and is
.poured into th? tea. If on lifting
the lid of a boiling kettle you see
the water turbid it is quite unfit to
drink, for there are salts in suspen
sion?not in solution?and these
suspended salts are highly injurious.
. Worth the Money.
"You acknowledge, that the bon
net intrinsically is not worth over
$5," we say to the milliner sternly.
"Then why do you ask $25 for it?*
"I just wish you could come in
contact with some of these shop
pers," she replies plaintively. "I
wouldn't try to talk one of them
into buying a bonnet for less than
$20."?-Kansas City Independent.
.. , 1 ? - : ?
? A woman always, retains a large
corner in fier heart for her first love.
. ? A man - never knows till he gets
out of the rut how many jolts and
braises bo w juld have missed by stay
? Adam also got his. eyes open
after his marriage.
,-rr Roosters do a lot of crowing, but
the hens egg them on.
? I?. takes a spinster " to paint an
op'imistic picture of married life.
A Man Who Walked.
Iu the loafing room of the hotel at
Titusville, Fla., at the head of the In
dian river, Sol Bargo called Ike Ran
dolph a blanked fool. "Don't call
' ai a fool," said a venerable craokcr.
.os' say ho walked oil"." "Walked
What does that mean?" asked
and the cracker explained: "The
..jrd created men out of clay. As
fast as He mado 'cm Ho leaned 'cm
up again the fence ter dry in the sun.
After a while He came along to put
brains into their heads, tcginaiu' at
the cud of the line. But before He
could get through with the job some
'o the fellers got impatleut an' walked
Confederate ltcuujgn, Louisville, Ky.,
.luue HtuMlitk, IU?5.
The Southern Railway announces vory
low rates to Louisville, Ky., aud retura;
account Confederate Veterans Reunion,
from the following pointa:
BlackBburg. 10 15.
Spartan burg. 9.55.
Equally as low rates trom othor points.
Tickets on sale June 10th to 13th, In
clusive; final limit June l'.?th, 1905. An
extension may be had to July lotb,
1905, by depositing ticket with Joint
Agent, Louisville, and upon paynaontol
fee of 50 cents.
Side trips from Louisville to poinU
in Kentucky can be made at very Ion
For full information as to rates, tim<
tubk>:> and Pullman reservation, coneult
Agents Southern RallWnv, or?
R. Wj HUNT,
Division Passenger Ageut,
Charleston, 8. C.
Popular Excursions via Southern Rail
The Southern Railway will sell roam
trip tickets to the following points?fo
Niagara Falle, N. Y.?Ancient Arabl
Order of Mystic Shrine, Imperial Coun
oil, June 20-21, 1905. Rite one fare plu
$1.00 for round trip from all points.
Toronto, Ont.?Account Internationa
Sunday School Convention, June 20-21
1905. Rate one fare plus 50 cents lo
round trip from all points in 8outl
Carolina. \Tickets on sale dune lOtb
20th, 22nd, *2Krd, final limit June 30tb
Extension final limit can be obtained b;
depositing ticket with joint agent an!
upon payment fee of f 1.00.
Hot Springe, Va.?Annual Conventloi
Southern Hardware Jobbers Aasociatloi
and American Hardware Mfg. Asso
elation, June 0-0, 1905. Rate one first
class fare plus 25 cents for round tri r
from all points.
Calhoun, S, C?South CaroMna Stat
Summer School, June 21st, July 10th
1005. Rate one firat-ciass fare pins 2.
cents for round trip from all points ii
Athens, Ga.?Summer School, Jun<
27th-July 2Stb, 1905. Rate one first
class fare plus 25 cents for round trip.
Knox-.llle, Tenn.?Summer School
June 20th-July 28th, 1905. Rate oni
fare plus 25 cents for round trip.
Nashville, Tenn.?Peabody Summe
School?Vanderbilt Biblical Institute
June 14tb*AngUBt 9th, 1905. Bate ont
fare plus 25 cents for round trip.
Asheville, N. C? Annual Conference
V. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. June 19 tb
25tb, 1005. Rate one fare plus 25 centi
lor round trip.
Asheville, N. C?Confere?oe of Youn(
Peoples Missionary Association, Jun<
25tb-July 2nd, 1905. Rate one fare plu:
i cents for round trip.
Denver, Col.?Account Internationa
Epworth League Convention, rate vom
low, and will be given on application.
Asbury Park, N. J.?Account N??.'.jona
Educational Association, July 3-7. Rat<
very low and Riven on application.
Baltimore, Md.?AooountUnlted Sool
ety Christian Endeavor Internationa
Convention, July 5t>-10th. Rate one
flr?t-olass fare plus fi tO for round trip
Buffalo, N. Y.?Annual Meeting o
Grand Lodge B. P. O. Elks, July 11-13
Rate one first-oiass fare plus 91.00 fo;
Southern Railway can offer mam
other attractive rates. For full informa
tlon consult any ticket agent, m
R. W. HUNT,
Division Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. C.
NEW PICTURE GALLERY.
See us for best Photographs at lowee
prices. Also, for Copying and Enlarging
at No. 301 Depot Street, one block fron
Court House Square.
Yours to please,
J. W. 8 M ITH & CO.
Notice to Creditors.
ALL persons having demands oi
claims against the Estate o
G. W. Long, deceased, are herebj
notified to present them, properly prov
en, to the undersigned within the tlm<
prescribed by law, and those indebtet
are notified to make payment to tin
E. O. PRUITT,
Mav 17, 1005 48_ 3
Keep a Record of
Put your money in the Bank and
pay your bills by check.
The Bank Book is the best- recorc
of receipts, and your check is the besl
receipt tor your bille.
The SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
of The Bank of Anderson will pay
you.interest on that idle money you
have. One Dollar will open an ac
THE BANK OF ANDERSON.
Capital $160,000?Surplus ?150,000.
J. A. Brock, President.
B. F. Mauldin, Cashier.
Notice to Creditors.
All persona having demands againpt
the Estate of Henry H. Jenkluar de
ceased, are hereby notified to present
them, properly proven, to the undersign
ed, within iba time prescribed by law, aud
those indebted tomakn navmeut.
J. K. WOFFORD, Admt'r.
Mit* 24, 10f?5 *0 3
IF that name stands for square
dealings und'truly artistic?
That's what our nnmu stands for.
Call and inspect our handsome
? AND ?
C. A. REED
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
Your accounts cannot well get in a tan
gle if your money Is deposited with and
ad payments made through the?
Loan and Trust Company,
Anderson, S. C.
It is our business to take care of youi
business?the banking part of it?and w<
do it with acouraoy that comes from ex
The Bank's past history le a guarante<
for the future.
Deposits of any amount received.
Interest paid on deposits. Good bor
rowers ana good deposltorswanted.
Fotey's Honey and Tat
(or chlldrentsafensure. No opiates,
J. L. SHER?RD,
? ATTORNEYJAT LAW,
ANDERSON, 8. C.
(Office over Post Office Building
Money to lend on Real Estate
AU persons are warned not to tress
pass, hunt or pasture stock on my land
tbe same being legally posted. Mj
agents are not authorized to grant anj
suoh 'privilege. Twenty-five dollars re
ward for the arrest sad conviction of an]
Iterson or persons destroying fences oi
May 24, 1004_49_4
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right
the hege loo beam
heaoock-KlNQ feed works
Enowbs ako BoiLsns. Woodworking
Maohihsby. Cotton Ginnino, Bbick
makino and s hi no lr and lath
Machinery. Corn Mills. Etc.. Etc.
GIBBES MACHINERY CO..
Columbia. 9. C. Q
The Olsens shingle Machine
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County or Andbbson.
COUR? op COMMON PLEAS.
James S. McCtilly, Plaintiff, apalnst Mrs. Amand
J. Allen, J. Ban. Allen, N. A. McCuUy, CArri
M. Patrick S. Joe. McCully, Anna J. Humph tote
Wade C. Humphrey., Anna V. Weaton, Lonts
L. Humphreys, Kelle Humphrey*. Martha ?
Osborne, Elma Oeborne Blanton, Effle Osborm
Bleckley. Thos. T. Oaborne, Jaa. 8. Oat orne, P
K. McCully.Sr., In hU own right and aa Ad
niiniatrator with Will annexed of 8tephen Ho
Cully,deceased, P. K.McCully, Jr., B. S. Mc
Cully, Elizabeth McCully, Margie Maxwell
Clarence Pr?vost. Stephen Pr?voit, Erlalni
Cheshire, Marie Marshall. Adele Pr?vost Balles
and J. 8. Fowler, Defendants.?Summons foi
Belief-Complaint not Served.
To the D?fendante above named :
YOU are hereby summoned and required to an
wer the Complaint In thie action, whlcl
Hid, on the 2Cth day or April, 1905, filed k
tbeioffioe of the;Clerk of the Court of Commoc
Pleas at Andorson CH., B.C., and to aerve i
copy of your answer to the said Complaint on the
subscribers at their office, at Anderson C. H., S. C.
within tventy days after the service hereof, ex
clusive of the day of suoh service ; and, if you
fall to answer the Complaint within the time
aforesaid, the Plaintiff tn thla action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded in the Com
Dated April ?, 1905.
8IMPSON * HOOD,
[Skal.] Jno 0. Watkws. c. o.C p
To the Minor Defendant, Mrs. Adele Pr?vost
Balles : You will take notice that unless you pro -
cure the appointment of a guardian bd lltem to
repreaont you in the above stated action within
twenty daya from tho aervlee of thla Summons
upon you, exclusive of tbe lay of aervlee, the
Plaintiff herein will ar ply to tho Court for the
appointment of a guardian ad litern to appear in
your behalf. SIMPsON'Jk HOOD,
f Intuitifs Attorneys. '
April 20,1905 46_C
BANNER 8m u v es
ii i n.mur m . m?h il ????I
' trte^most healing caive In the world.
Better Fruits-Better Profits
Better peaches, apples, pears and
berries are produced when Potash
is liberally applied to the soil. Toi
insure a full crop, of choicest quality, ?
use a fertilizer containing not less J
, than io per cent, actual *ar"""^
ANUEBNOV, 8. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
ot your business.
G. H. GEIGER,
ATTORNEY JL*T LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
tfiUoe Over Post Office.
jjt-$r- Money to Lend on Real Estate.
April 13. 1904 43 ly
Scholarship and Entrance
The examination for tho award of vacant Schol
arship* In Winthrop College and for tbe adnils
nlou of new Btudenis will bo hold at the County
Court Hume on Friday, July 7th, at 9 a. m. Ap
plicants must not ho leas thnn Qftoen years of age.
when scholarship* nro vacated r.ft?r July 7, they
will be awarded to those making tho highest
average at this examination, provided they meet
the conditions governing tho award. Applicants
for scholarships should write to Proddont John
son before the examination for scholarship appli
Scholarships aro worth &100 and freo tuition:
The next session will open September 20, 1905.
For further Information and cat&'ogud oddraw
Pres. D. B. .TOUNdOH. Bock Hill, 8. C.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
No. 11 (dally)?Leave Belton 3.50 Tp.
m. ; Anderaon 415 p. a?. ; Feodieton 4.47
p. m. ; Oherry 4 51 p. m. ; Seneca 5.31 p.
m : arrive Walhalla 5.55 p. m.
No. 9 (dally except Sunday)? Leave
Belton 10.45 e. ca.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.;
Pendleton 11.32 a m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m.;
arrive atj Seneoa 11.57 a. m.
No. 6 (Sunday only)?Leave Belton
11.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; Pan
dleton 11.32 a. m.; Oberry 11.39 a. m.;
Seneca 1,05 p. ra.; arrive Walhalla 1.2,
No. 7 (dallv except Sunday)?Leave
Anderson 10.30 a. m.; Pendleton 10.59 a.
m. ; Oherry 11.09 a. m.; Seneoa 1.05 p. m.;
arrive Walhalla 1.40 p m.
No. 3 (dally)?Leave Belton 9.15 p. m.;
arrive Anderson 9.42 p. m.
No. 23 'dally except Sunday)?Leave
Belton ?.00 a. m.; arrive Anderson 9.30
No. 12 (dally)?Leave Walhalla 8.35 a.
tn.; Seneoa 8.118 a. m.; Cheriy 9.17 a. m.;
Pendleton 9.25 a. m.; Anderson 10.00 a.
m.; arrive Belton 10.25 a. m.
No. 15 (dally exoept Sunday)?Leave
Seneoa 2.00 p. in.: Oherry 2.19p. m.; Pen
dleton 2 26 p. m.; Anderson 3.10 p. m.;
arrive Belton 3.35 p. m.
No. 0 (Sunday only)? Leavo Anderson
3.10 p. m.; arrive Belton 3 35 p. m.
No 8 (dairy)?Leave Walhalla 3.10 p.
m.; Seneoa 5.31 p. m.; Oherry 5.59 p. m.;
Fendleton 6.12 p. m.; Anderson 7.30 p.
m.; arrive Belton 7.58 p. m.
No. 24 (dally exoept Snuday)? Leave
Anderaon 7.50 a. m.; arrive Belton 8.20
m. H. C. BEATTIE, Pres.,
Groonville, S. O
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.
C. & W. Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Jan. 23, 1905.
Lv Anderson .
* Oalhoun Falls.
'* Savannah b (con t)
" Port Royal.
8.29 a m
9.29 a m
11.15 a m
2 35 p m
4.8? p m
5.40 p m
7.40 p m
6.45 p no
6.30 p m
6.40 p no
4.10 p <n
6.05 p m
o 7.00 am
8.55 a m
10.05 a m
11.55 p m
cl 1.15 am
cl 1.05 am
11.10 a m
Lv Porc Koyal b.
" Savannah b (cen t)
" Charleston b.
Lv McCormiok .
Ar Calhonn Falls.
7.2? a m
7.40 a m
5.40 a m
9.15 a m
10.25 a m
12.20 p m
2.55 p m
4.40 p m
5.45 p m
7.10 d m
oil.OO p m
9.10 p m
o7.l5 p m
10,20 p m
6.00 a m
7.37 a m
10.00 a m
Waterloo (Harris Springs) ..
12.39 p m
1.17 p m
1.45 p m
3.25 p m
3.30 p m
Glenn Springs b.t 5.25 pm
Lv Glenn Springs (G. m. K.K.).
Lv Spartanburg (U. & W. O.
12.01 p m
12.15 p m
150 p m
2.46 p m
7.10 p m
V?.. -ally exoept Sunday; o, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For information relative to rates, etc.,
apply to W. B. Steele, U. T. A., Ander
8. 0., Geo. T. Bryan, G. A., Greenville,
a. C. Krnsst Williams, Gen. Pass. Aj "
Augusta, Go., T. M. Emerson, Tr
Dictai 3 I
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Invent >n Is probably pntomnblo. Communie?
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sent froo. Oldest aeoneyfor se<nirinff wvtorUju
l>ntonta tnken th'"uBh *Uuin A Co. rccolv*
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