Newspaper Page Text
* When the Light
Sy Virginia Leila Wenta
Copyright, 1906, by Virginia L. Werts
The rusty breasted robins were bop
ping about the- lawn, and the crab
apple trees were a splash of pink in
the orchard beyond. The narrow beds
that bordered the paths in Mrs. Orms
by's garden were gay with tulips and
Jonquils, and from the leafless branches
of the ; wistaria vino hung delicate pur
plish clusters, of blossoms. A flock of
brown sparrows twittered in the cherry
trees, a catbird was in the hedge over
yonder, and already the wrens were
building in the eaves of the summer
Somehow the smell of the sweet
spring nir seemed to have awakeaed
something in Mrs. Ormsby's caller, a
girl of six and twenty, as she sat on a
rustic chair under the fast silvering
maples. It was 5 o'clock, and because
the day was so perfect they were hav
ing tea served in the garden.
"But, Constance, if I do not love him
liow can I marry him?" the gfrl cried
Mrs. Orm?*?> w.1 ted for her in aid to
deposit a plate or thin bread und but
ter, some cream, . .ccd lemons and
sugar on the little rustic table before
"Do you remember, Clare, when we
ivere at Mme. Martin's school?dear
me, it's eight years ago?an old eooth
sayer foretold that you'd marry a mil
lionaire? Now, here's Mr. Stanley
Hughes, who can give you houses,
yachts, automobiles, and who, in the
bargain, adores you. Why, to be sure,
CJlore, you must marry him. He's a \
good man, and love will come later."
The girl made no reply. She was
looking dreamily at the robins and the
pink orchard beyond, a mist in her
"Of course," continued Mrs. Ormsby
thoughtfully as she drew the tea, "I
-couldn't have married without lovo my
self, but you see, my dear, Chester
And I are so old fashioned anyhow."
At the mention of the man's name a
quick wave of color surged over the.
girl's face and neck and brow. In the
sunlight which came aslant from ths
west the gold of Mrs. Ormsby's wed
ding ring scintillated strangely. With
a distinct effort Clare withdrew her
.gaze from its flashing.
"No," she aald, pulling herself to
gether, "not lemon, Catherine. Cream,
"To know what love is is a miracle,
though, after all," pursued Mrs. Orms
by softly as she poured the cream.
"Why, I was Just a silly girl before I
met Chester. Then?life became glori
fied; it became real!"
The catbird had flown to the cherry
trees and bad burst out into a passion
ate bubble of song. Clare's eyes sud
denly brimmed with tears. Was it the
bird's song or the. spring's beauty or
ber friend's voice?
"Look here, dear," said her hostess
Impulsively. "I don't want to force
your confidence, but I'm sure of one
thing?there's been some heart affair
in your lifo that's hurt deep and left
you cynical. Tell me about it Lets
see if we can't straighten it out Ohr
Clare, pride Is well enough?one can
hsMt a certain amount of it and.be
none the worse for it?but it's deadly to
make a pet of it."
"But there's such a thing as righteous
pride," flashed Clare. She bent her
bead and adjusted the emerald fleur-de
lis at her dainty waist; then, rising, she
held out both hands to Mrs. Ormsby
and laughed. . It was her habitual
light, pretty laugh.
"I really have to go how, Catherine.
You know I told you I could only stay
a half hour. But first I want, you ta
promise to forget that I came.perilous
ly near being sentimental and ?id fash
ioned, forget that I seemed a bit sad.
[Why, I'm quite happy, on the contra
ry I I'm going to marry Mr. Stanley
Hughes. My wedding '11 be a smart af
fair; my gown'II be a veritable dream,
and my husband '11 be one of the most
desirable gentlemen of the . season.
Humph! .Why shouldn't ! bo happy ?,;
"Don't go Just yet!" pleaded Mrs.
Ormsby, not heeding the badinage, but
looking straight into the girl's eyes.
''Chester's train Is due now, and he'll
bo bore any moment. I want you to
Suddenly, even with the words of her
friend, an impulse took possession of
Clcre. She deliberately seated herself
"Catherine," she said whimsically,
"my mood's changed, I'll stay, and I'll
give you a littleof ins! confidence, if
you care. I did love some one once,
but?he's married now. It was some
thing like this: Imagine a girl ,who
knew Scarcely anything of the world
of men or of tho things men do to be.
engaged to?to a man whoBe name
spelled Paradise to her with u capital
P. Imagine ? friend of that mannend
of the girl .passing a lot of his time
.with them both. Indeed, ho chanced to
be such ? Stanch friend to the girl that
ho refused to permit her to marry ?
man not worthy of her; though the man
had been hia boso^r pal"? If that cat
bird would only stip singingl It made
"Well," continued Clare, "ho proved
certain things to the girl, and she wrote
to the man she loved better than life
and told him that really she did hot
care'for him at all?that it bad all been
a mistake. It saved her pride, but It
frose her heart, Cstberiue."
"Poor, dear Clare," answered Mrs.
Ormsby, touching the lace on the girl's
fitmy:' sleeve In gentle, sympathetic
fashion. "And the m an-what did he
?ay to the noteT**
"Never answered it," contemptuous
ly. "In fact, the girl never heard from
him till ehe got his wedding .cards
You see?why, don't, Catherine?not for
jmjs^^as Mrs. Ormsby brushed a tear
'rom hor eye. "Was I talking ?lko a
tragedy queen?" ^ .
The maid camo ^dowu the garden
?ws?Kjbe?rlng a anjv?r with a card on
it. Mrs. Ormsby glanced at the paste
"Mrs., ??ivAvnsloy, our neighbor Across
tfie rood. How ..inconsiderate of herr/
abo exclaimed. "Wait for mo bt>re, will
'From around ttio veranda, down the
path that led by die tulip and jonquil
buds, came the sound of a man's ap
"Beg pardon," be said, politely ire
treatlug as. he became aware of the
unfamiliar figure, but as the girl turned
her face upon him:
"Clare?you! How did you come
For a second Clare gauged him si
lently. Then, although the sound of bis
old, dear voice came'near undoing her,
aho answered coldly enough :
"Not so strange as you'd thluk! Cath
erine and I went to school together.
I'm visiting the Hayes, your neighbors
down the road, so I made a point of
coming to see her before I left. That's
all, except that I onco knew you
also, and a sudden fancy came to me
to stay and see >ou too.'*
"To see If the wound yon gave my
heart bad healed'/" broke In the man
bitterly. "All these years I've suffered
?as only a man can suffer who scorns
explanations to those whom be feels
should be above suspicion. I swore not
to ask what you meant by that let
"Tom Bronner can tell you," threw in
the girl Icily. "Forjnyself, I do not
care to discuss the matter."
"Bronner!" The man drew up his
hand hefore his eyc% palm outward, as
one who has unexpectedly been shot.
When he dropped it h? spoke un
"So it's all been a mistake, sweet
heart. Bronner loved you himself. I?
I thought he waa my friend." As his
voice broke he caught the old, tender
love in the girl's eyes.
"But, dear," be cried, "of course It
was all a lie. And It isn't too late"?
"How do you dare?" cried she, rising
in hot anger as he 'mcde an impulsive
forward movement. "Yes, it's too late
?altogether too late. I am going to
marry Stanley Hughes, and you?you
must be loyal to your wife."
"My?Clare, are you mad?"
"Good!" cried Mrs. Ormsby, tripping
blithely down . the path. "You and
Chester haven't waited for the conven
tlonal Introduction. That's right, and I
know you're going to be good friends
Clare, my husband's cousin, Chester
Ormsby," And to her husband's
cousin: "Miss Clare Clayton, a school
friend of mine. Too bad my Chester
hasn't come yet?train must be late.
Chester's a family name with the Onus
bys, you know. It"?
Not much wonder she broke off sud
denly In her sentence. Her husband's
cousin had beseechingly opened his
arms, and with a Uttie inarticulate,
happy cry Clare had flung herself into
The light had broken In.
On all the great lakes of China are
found floating Islands, which are enor
mous rafts of bamboo, overlaid with
earth and upholding above the surface
of the water pretty houses and gar
deus. They are, in fact, aquatic farms,
bearing crops of rice and vegetables.
The rich bottom mud, utilized as an
artificial soli, is extremely fertile and
yields bountiful harvests, though ou a
small scale. In a country where there
is such a lack of available land owing
to the overplus of population these
floating plantations are most service
able, large sails being attached to the
dwelling house as well as to each cor
ner of the island, whenever it is desired
to move about, ' After gathering a
crop'of grain or garden truck from the
surface of the lake the floating farmer '
casts his nets into the waters and from
their depths brings np a supply of fish
for bis family.
Veto the sailors* Joy.
Animai pets have ever been a great
joy to the average sailor. There is
hardly a ship afloat that does not carry
one or more such little favorites to
whom the crew are universally kind. J
More than this, there is frequently de
veloped an attachment between men
and animals that is seldom to be seen
on shore, and the intelligence display
ed by these animals often far exceeds
the. wonderful stories we sometimes
see In print. On men-of-war there Is
probably more consideration shown the
crew in this regard than on merchant
men; at all events you will find , there
many more ship's pets. It Is by no
means uncommon to see upon the same
deck a dozen er more well trained ani
mals of various kinds whose natural
homes are separated by thousands of
i TuniiaR the Tables.
Pliny tells us thtit the phrase "ruin
ing the tables" aroie from the extrava
gance of the Romans. In the time of
Augustus me? of wealth spent fabu
lous sums of money on tables of costly
material, auch as ivory, gold, silver,
marble and highly prized woods, espe
cially the''citrus wood of Mount Allan.
These last were called tlgjine, or pan
ther Ine, from the spotted appearance
of the gralr. ?s our blrdseye maple
takes its narr??. Cicero, a man of mod
erate means,, gave nearly ?9,000 for
one. Hence when the gentlemen
charged the ladles with extravagance
In Jewels, especially pearls, the ladles
retorted on their lords by point! J to
the vast sums spent on tables find thus
literally "turned th? tables" anon them.
OAS e util A
For Infants and Children.
The Kl?d You- Have Always Bought
? The late John Hay had a S100,
)00 policy in the Equitable and a
meek for that amount was -turned
?ver to the benefiniarics of Ahe same
?ithin a few heurs after i he receipt of
he news of the ' Secretary a death.
-?It has beon officially announced
hat the plenipotentiaries of Russia
md Japan have agree* upon Ports
nouth, N. H., aft the meeting place
or the sessions of the peace con fer
m?e to be-hoM outside cf Washing
? Miss Maggie Thorio and Miss
^lin Olson were 'drowned it the Nola
3huek?y rivtr ocsr Embrc-villc, T?nn.,
>n Friday. Vb'ey started, to wade
icrosa the river, when one stepped in
o d?ep-rrstcr and; \??c?r~T?hc other in
They Were Not Only Dolour Nun's
Work, but Dolus It Man's War.
The elephants round us were drag
ging the logs to the mill to be sawed.
They were harnessed for this with a
broad breast band and heavy chains.
A native looped the chains round th?
logs, and the elephant started off with
them and deposited them on the trol
ley. Others were picking up the sawed
planks with their trunks and carrying
them across the yard to be plied.
A mahout sat on the neck of every
elephant, and If the animal pieked up
too small a plank thi mahout would
hlut, with his Iron spike, that two
might go to that load. Then, grunting,
the elephant would pick up the sec
ond with Infinite delicacy of balance,
turn, march over and deposit them be
side thc pile, always returning for an
other load so long as there were any
planks ready. When there were none
he.would take his ease ia the sun and
wait, or perhaps there were heavy logs
to bc pushed from one place to an
other, and If pushing would do, with
his trunk curled against thc log. no
elephant would give himself the trou
ble of picking lt up any more than a
housemaid will pick up a chub* on
More fascinating .it was than I can
tell to see the juugle patriarch kneel
down to a heavy log, twist his trunk
round It, pince it on the tc.- of the
pile und then calculate its position and
push and pull until it was square In
its place. The oddest becuuse the
most reasonable thing was to see the
elephant, pushing against the end of a
very heavy log, stretch out cue hind
leg to give himself balance and pur
chase. That seemed to bring him
somehow very near to us. He was not
only doing our work, but he was do
ing it in our way.
Presently, with one accord, all the
elephants dropped work and moved In
the direction of the sheds.
"That means it's ll o'clock," said
the foreman; "dinner hour. Not for
himself could we get them to do a
stroke of work from now till 3. It's
their off time. At 3 they begin again
and work till dusk, and they sturt
about 0 In the morning, but they don't
understand overtime."-rall Mall Ga
TO SERVE WITH SOUP.
Pea-Dried powdered mint, croutoua
Hare-Red currant, rowan or cran
Turtle-Lemon cut In quarters and
handed separately. "
Clear Soup with Italian Pastes
Grated Parmesan cheese.
Clear Soup a la Colbert-Poached
eggs on a hot dish on n napkin.
Croute au Pot-Thin rouuds of bread
dipped In the soup, then made crisp In
Boulllnbaise (a rich fish soup)-Crou
tons or thin brown bread and butter,
quarters of lemon.
Artichoke, Thick Lettuce, Crecy,
Bisques-Croutons or thin rounds of
bread dipped in soup or stock, then
made crisp in the oven.
The Baby Beetle's Cradle.
If at almost any time of the year we
walk through the woods where the red,
scarlet, black or pin oaks are growing
that is, where we find those that ripen
their acorns in two seasons and there
fore belong to the pin oak group-we
shall probably find on the ground fall
en branches that vary in size from that
of a lead pencil to that of one's thumb
or even larger. These at the broken
end appear as if cut away within the
wootl, so that only a thin portion is
left under the bark. Within the rather
uneven cut, generally near thc center
of the growth, ia a small hole tightly
plugged by the "powder post" of a
beetle larva. Split open the branch or
twig, when a burrow will be seen, and
the little, white, soft, hard jawed lar
va that made lt will be' found or per
haps the inactive pupa.
A Russian Belar Story.
Here is au odd hunting tale from
Russia: A certain count was out for
hears and, tracking a dam and cubs,
shot one of the latter, bad it slung Into
bis sleigh and drove for home, about
fifty miles distant. Immediately after
his arrival his gamekeeper announced
that a. huge bear had scaled the wall
ot the park. The count went cut and
shot it-the dam of the cub which ho
had killed aud brought home! The
faithful creature had followed her dead
offspring those fifty miles at the same
pace as relays of post horses aud ar
rived iu time to share the fate of her
cub and to have a monument erected
where ehe fell.
Mercury and tba Son/
The distance of Mercury from tho
ran varies owing to the eccentricity-of
Its orbit. When he is nearest to the
ran ho receives ten and a half times
more light and heat than we do, but
when he removes to his greatest dis
tance the light and heat are reduced by
more than one-half. Even then, how
ever,- the ann blazes in the skies of
Mercury with a disk four and a half
times larger than that which he shows
to us on earth. V
On Other Kla-bts. -
Mr. Goodthing -How docs your sister
like the engagement ring I gave her,
Bobby? Her xouug Brother-rWell, it's
a little too small. She bas an awfnl
bard time getting lt off when, the Other
fellows call I-Exchange.
Mrs. Bi ff s on-My husband is really
the neatest man X ever saw! Mr. Bangs
-ri should nay he was! Ton ought to
iee the way he cleaned me up!-Detroit
Free Press; .
- A hunter who lives at Knstrin.
yarmany ; shot and wounded a wild
tuok. When he came across it, after
L long seoroh, bo found that it had
ried to stay tho flow of blood under
hewing by stuffing in a number of
'-- Judge William J. Calhoun, of
Chicago, bas been appointed by Presi
Icnt Roosevelt to bo a special commis
ionor to Venezuela. Judge Gil bonn
rt?!'make, a thorough investigation in
o th? conditions ia Venezuela ,r>o far
ts they relate to tho United States and
-?^ ^- JL I JII.IiXU ?1
THE LAW OF FINDING^
Aaralnat All Save ?lie Owner the Find
er's Title I* Perfect,
Iu common law fln?lng la a qualified
source of title to goods uud chattels.
Briefly, the law is that the Under has a
clear title ugaiust nil the world, except
ing the owuer. Tho proprietor of a
coach or a railroad car or a ship has uo
right to demand property found on bis
premises. Such proprietors may make,
in regard to lost articles, regulations
which will bind their employees, but
they eunnot bind tho public.
The law of finding was declared by f
the king's bench more than a hundred
years ago (when it was tbe supremo |
court of common law in Kmglaud) a*
? person found a wallet containing a
sum of money ou a shop fioor. He
handed the wallet and couteuts to tho
shopkeeper to be returned to tbe own
er. After three years, duriug which
the owner did not call for his property,
the finder demanded of tho shopkeeper
the wallet and the money. The latter
refused to deliver them upon tbe
ground that they were fouud on his
premises. The finder then sued the
shopkeeper, and It was held, as stated
above, that, against all the world save
the owner, the title of the fiuder is per
fect. The Under has Indeed been held
to stand in the place of the owner.
Thus A prevailed in au action against
B, who found un article which A had
originally fouud, but subsequently lost.
The police have no especial rights iu
regard to articles lost unless these
rights are conferred by statute. Receiv
ers of articles found are trustees for
the owner or fiuder. Iu the absence of
special statute they have no power to
keep an urtlcle against the finder any
more than a finder has to retain au ar
ticle against the owner.
A finder must, however, use every
reasonable means to discover the own
er of found goods before appropriat
ing them to his own use. It has been
declared that if the finder knows the
owner or knows that he can discover
him he is guilty of larceny in keeping
or appropriating to himself the arti
THE OLD SAILING SHIPS.
Why the Wooden Ones Were Better
Than Those Bnllt of Iron.
The sailing ship when I knew her In
the days of her perfection was a sensi
ble creature. When I say lier days of
perfection I mean perfection of build,
gear, seaworthy qualities and ease of
handling, not the perfection of speed.
That quality reached Its highest ex
cellence in the discovery of hollow
H ies and departed with the change of
None of tho Iron ships of yesterday
ever attained tbe marvels of speed
which the seamanship of men famous
in their time had obtained from their
wooden, copper sheeted predecessors.
Everything had been doue to make
the Iron ship perfect, but no wit of
man had managed to devise an efficient
coating composition to keep her bot
tom clean with the smooth cleanness
of yellow metal sheeting. After a
spell of a few weeks at sea an iron
ship begins to lag as if she had grown
tired too soon. It is only her bottom
that is getting foul.
A very little affects the speed of a
ship that is not driven on by an untir
ing propeller. Often it is impossible to
tell what inconsiderate trifle puts her
off her stride. A certain mysterious
ness hangs around the quality of speed
as it was displayed by the old sailing
ships commanded by competent sea
men. In those days the speed was
still a matter for the seaman's care.
Therefore, apart from the laws, rules
and. regulations for the good preserva
tion of bis cargo, he was careful of his
loading, of what is technically called
the trim of his ship. Some ships sailed
best on an even keel, others had to be
trimmed quite one foot by the stern,
and I have heard of a ship that gave
her best speed on a wind when so
loaded as to float a couple of inches
by the head.?Joseph Conrad in Har
Fiohlnar For Sheep.
When sheep were first introduced in
to Cornwall, England, a flock which
had strayed from the uplands on to
Gwitlilau sauds were caught there by
tho tide aud ultluiately carried iuto
St lyes bay during tbe night. There
the floating flock was .observed from
the St. Ives fishing boats, whose crews,
never having seen sheep, took them
for some new kind of fish and did their
best to secure them both by hooks and
lines and by netting. Those they se
cured they brought home triumphant
ly next morning as a catch to which
even pilchards were as nothing.
Hawk and Weasel.
A New Zealand paper relates that a
settler noticed a hawk nylng about lu
a peculiar manner and crying out as If
in pain. The settler obtained a gun and
shot the bird, and investigation showed
the cause of its distress was a weasel
which was perched on the hawk's back,
with its teeth burled in the bird's neck.
Apparently the animal had pounced
upon the hawk when It was on the
ground and was carried skyward with
the flight of its prey.
"Smart" London Manners.
A fashionable crowd - is almost in
variably bad tempered. People jostle
each other vindictively and preserve
ft stony, icy glare the whole time. A
man at a dance seeking his partner
Iu the crush will not.hesitate to push
past women in a way that would prob?
?bly shock his barbarian ancestors.
I know of no real worth but that
tranquil firmness which braves dan
gers without rashness.?Stanislaus.
? You cannot leave the lust you
? Every right thing loved enlarges
? Aman has to be too smart to
live to keep up his own opinion of
? A man seldom goeB to a frierd
for a loan if he really needs the mon
? A well-balanced man dcesiH
hayo. tn part his pair or naU'O in tho^
Whatever adds tu oven the smallest
way to the world's brightness and
cheor is worth while. One who says
au encouraging word to a disheartened
neighbor, gives a look of love to a
lonely one or speaks a sentence which
may become streugth, guidance and
comfort to another does something
worth while. It Is always worth while
to live nobly, victoriously, struggling to
.do right, showing the world even the
smallest fragments of divine beauty.
Hla New Vocation.
"John's home from colleger**
"What's he goln* to do now?"
"Well, 'twist you an' mo I think he's
jest about decided to loaf around an'
be one o' these here incompr?hensible
"Now. he's got whnt I really call
'horse sense.' "
"How, for lustnnce?"
"Ho never bets on one."?Philadel
Bo kind to the rich. They may not
be rich always.?Florida Times-Union.
Miss Tot tie ? Auntie, make Johnny
quit saying menu things to me. Aunt
Lottie?Mercy, child! You're both* of
you bad children. What's he been
saying now? Miss Tottie? He says
I've a worse temper'n you have.?Ex
Grayce?What are you crying about?
Gladys?My new hat isn't becoming.
All the girls? Grayce?Say it Isn't?
Gladys?No. Boo-hoo. They say it Is!
The confidant of ray vices Is my mas
ter though he were my valet.?Goethe.
? A man never realizes how little
he knows until experience drums it in
? A woman has no sense of humor.
That's why she takes a man seriously.
? Despair is the gravedigger of
? The egotist boasts that he has
never had the wool pulled over his I s.
? A man has to have a big inoomo
to have any of it left to spend on him
? After singing the baby to sleep a
woman proceeds to talk her husband
? About the only fault the average
woman has to find with her past is
that it's too long.
CURE tOK HAY FEYER.
Evans Pharmacy Says Hyomei Will
Give Relief?Sold Under
Evans Pharmacy wish us to an
nounce that when Hyomei is used as
a preventive, or a cure, there will be
no hay fever. They adviee daily
treatment with Hyomei for two or
three weeks before the usual time for
the annual appearanoo of hay fever.
If this is done, the attaokwill be pre
vented. However, if the preventive
treatment is not started soon enough,
and the disease makes its appearance,
use Hyomei six or seven times daily,
and relief will be given at once.
There is no stomash dosing when
Hyomeijs used. Breathed through
the neat pooket inhaler that com es
with every outfit, its medicated air
reaches the minutest air cells, killing
all germs and soothing and healing the
irritated mucous membrane.
The complete Hyomei outfit ooBts
but $1, extra bottles 50 cents. It is
the only treatment^for hay fever sold
by Evans Pharmacy under a guarantee
to refund the money if it does not give
JNotice ot Final Settlement.
The undersigned, Administrator ot the
Estate of Clara May MaCaulay, de
ceased, hereby gives notice that he will
on tbe 18th of August, 1005, apply to
the Judge of Probate of Anderson Coun
ty, ti. C, for a Final Settlement of said
Estate, and a discharge from hiB office as
J. W. QUATTLEBAUM, Adm'r.
July 19, 1005_5_5
Notice to Contractors.
Will let tp the lowest bidder July 29th,
at 10 o'clock a. m., the repairing of a
Bridge across Generoatee Greek. In Sa
vannah Township, known aa McGee's
Also, on same day, tbe rebuilding of
Bridge at Majors' Mills, Savannah Town
ship, at 3 o'clock p. m.
On Tuesday, August 1st, at 10 o'clock
a. m., will let Bridge for repair In Pen
dleton Township, known as Tippen'a
Bridge, on Three and Twenty Cr?e. .
The undersigned reserving the right to
reject all bids. Specifications made
known on day of letting.
_8. O. JACKSON, Sop. A. C.
Notice to Creditor*.
AU persona having demands against
tbe Estate of A. W. Gnyton, de=
u.ase?. are hereby notified to present
them, properly proven, to tbe undersign-,
ed, within tbe time prescribed by law, and
those indebted to make oavraent.
W. W. GUYTON, Adm'r.
Julyl2. 1005 4 _OA
TO CUBE BALSAM
?holera Morbus by
W. E. ATKINSON.
WILHITE & WILHITE,
lAynERSOBT. - ?B.C.
KILL th. COUGH
and OURE thb .LUNC8
OUGHSand 60c & $1.00
OLDS Free Jrlal.
?ureat and Quickest Cure for ail
THROAT and LTJ2?G TROUB
LES, er IMON??Y BACK.
IF that name stands for square
dealiugs and truly artistic
That's what our name stands for.
Call and inspect our handsome
- AND -
C. A. REED
ANDERSON, - - 8. C.
Your accounts cannot well get in r. VJ ri
gi? tr your money Is deposited with and
all payments made through tho
Loan and Trust Company,
Anderson. S. C.
It is our business to take care nf your
business-the banking part of it-and we
do lt with accuracy that comes from ex
The Bank's paat history is a guarantee
for the future.
Deposits of nay amount received.
Interest paid on deposits. Good bor
rowers and good deposltorswanted.
NEW PICTURE GALLERY.
See us for beat Photographs at loweat
prices. Also, for Copying and Enlarging,
at No. 301 Depot Street, one block from
Court llouan Square.
Yours to please,
J. W. SMITH & CO.
May 10, 1905_47_3m
Foley's Honey and Tar
forchiidrcn.safe.sure. No opiates.
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY A.T 'LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
ost v/ince JD u liding
Money to lend on Real Estate.
THE "BOSS" COTTON PRESS I
SIMPLEST, STRONGEST, BEST
THE MURRAY GINNING SYSTEM
Gins, Feeders, Condensers, Etc. ^
GIBBES MACiUNERT CO.
Colombia, S. C.
Foley's Hooey and Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia.
Koopa Bocord of
Put your money in the Bank and
pay your bills by cheek.
The Bank Book is the best record
of- receipts, and your check is the best
receipt tor your bills.
The SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
of The Bank of Anderson will pay
you interest on that idle money you
nave. One Dollar will open an ac
THE BANK OF ANDERSON.
Capital 8150.000- Surplus- 3150,000.
.1. A". JR rock, Provident.
P>. V Maudlin. C'a*lii"r.
ARE GOLD FIELDS
<to the ..farmer who under
I stands how to feed his
crops.' Fertilizers for Corn
\nust contain least 7
per cent, actual
Send for our books?they
tell why Potash is as necessary
to plant life as sun and rain;
sent free, if you ask. Write
GEkMAN KALI WORKS
New York?93 Nasaau Street, or
Atlanta, Ga.?aa>i South Broad St.
PeoBitfs Bat of Anton
ANDEBNOV, S. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
oi your business.
G. H. GEIGER,
A.nrTOEiIVSY A.T? LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
Ufflce Over Post Offloo.
jgS- Money to Lend on Real Estate.
April 13, 1904 . 43 ly
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Exeontor of the
Estate of Mrs. K. A. Blankwell, deceased,
hereby gives notice that be will on
Friday, An mint llth, 1005, apply to
the Judge of Probate for Anderson Coun
ty, S. C, for a Final Settlement of aaid
Estate and a discharge from blB office aa
PRUE E. CLINK3CALES, Ex'r.
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder rigiA.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effcctlvo Nor. 29, 1903.
No. 11 (dally)?Leave Belton 3.50 fp.
m. ; Anderson 415 p. ro. ; Peadleton 4.47
p. m. ; Ohorry 4 54 p. m. ; Seneca 6.31 p.
m ; arrlvo Walhalla 5.55 u. m. '
No. 0 (dally except Sunday)?Leivw
Belton 10.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.;
Pendleton 11.32 a. m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m.;
arrive at Seneoa 11.57 a. m.
No. 5 (Sunday only)?Leave Belton
11.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; Pen
dleton 11.32 a. m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m.;
Seneca 1.05 p. m.; arrive Walhalla 1.2,
No. 7 (dall7 except Sunday)?Leave
Anderson 10.30 a. m.; Pendleton 10.69 a.
m.; Cherry 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 Sue lay)?Leavo
Belton 9.00 a. m.; arrive Anderson 9.30
No. 12 (dally)?Leave Walhalla 8.35 o.
m. ; Seneoa 8.58 a. m ; Cherty 9.17 o. m.;
Pendleton 9.25 s. m.; Anderson 10.00 a*
va.; arrive Belton 10.25 a. en.
No. 15 (dally except Sunday)?Leave
Seneca 2.00 p. m. ; Oherry 2.19 p. m.; Pen
dleton 2 26 p. m.; Anderson 3.10 p. m.;
arrive Belton 3.35 p. m.
No. 6 (Sunday only)?Leave Anderson
3.10 p. m.; arrive Belton 3 35 p. m.
No 8 (dally)?Leave Walhalla v3.10 p.
m.; Seneca6.31 p. m.; Oherry 5.59 p. m.;
Fendleton 6.12 p. m.; Anderson 7.30 p.
m.; arrive Belton 7.68 p. m.
No. 24 (dally 'except Sunday)? Leave
Anderson 7.60 a. m.; arrive Belton 8.20
m. H. C. BEATTIE, Pres.,
Greenville, S, O
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.
_Anderson, 3. O.
C. & W. Carolina Railway.
Schedule in effect Jan. 23, 1905.
1 Oalboun Falls.
" Savannah b (cen t)
41 Beaufort b.
M Port Royal.
7.00 a m
8.29 a m
11.15 a m
2 35 p m
4.80 p m
5.40 p m
7.40 p m
0.45 p m
0.30 p m
0.40 p m
2.10 p ja
0.05 p m
o 7.00 am
8.55 a m
10.05 a m
cl 1.05 am
il.Ji) a m
Lv Port Royal b.
M 8avannah b (cen t)
" Charleston b .
Lv McCormiok .
Ar Calhoun Falls.
7.25 a in
7.40 a m
5.40 a m
7.10 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 o m
co.oo p m
9.10 p m
o7.15 p m
10,20 p m
11.31 p m
1.30 a m
7.37 a m
10.00 a m
Lv Anderson .
? Waterloo (Harris SpriDgs)
4* Spartan burg.
7.00 a m
12.39 p m
1.17 p m
* 3.30 p ml
? Glenn Springs b.i 5.25 pm
Lv Glenn Springs |U. M. R.K.).
Lv Spartanburg (O. & W. U.
Lv Lauren s.
0.00 a m
12.01 p m
12.15 p in.
1 50 p m
2.20 p m
2.46 p m
7.10 p m
ally except Sunday; c, Sunday
Through train service between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For information relative to rates, etc.,
apply to W. B. Steele, U. T. A., Ander
?. C, Geo. T. Bryan, G. A., Greenville,
g. C, Ernest Williams, Gen. Pass. Agf.,
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Emerson, Traifio
Anyona eendlng n ?ketch ?n? ?tew^tlon mea
nntnifi* aAe07t*)n our opinion f rco**netnerrj
fnrSnt "tSprSbnblypitei.tnblo. Coriraunlca
lions strict ly conflrtcnt fat. Hundbook on Patent/
ant "reo.Y>Wst np?ncr ror'eciirlnjrpatenu.
I'ntouts taken tf.'<uuh Muni? * Co. rccclvi
special notice, WltbOUk chnree, in the
\ htnrt^ejr nttt?trr**ed weoWv. Lgjggt ?*tr
. i.i .v.vr. .. iTt;:i' J.iurnal. rertna.jl-i ?
t r . .I':.?, ?l
:< lournal. renn?, M ?
tkAJ by ull newr?ealara