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HARD WORKED FARMERS.
Th? Old Conditions, th? N?w Condi
tion? ?nd th? N?t Return.
'A number of patriarchs were di
lating upon the advantages and dis
advantages of tbe vai ? cs ways and
means employed with a view to earn
ing a living, and a retired clergyman
"I W8S brought np on a farm, but
I never envied the fanner. And the
longer I live the less I envy him. I
?asea io think he had a tough time of
it when he was a plain, simple farm
er. He had to get out of bed with
the dawn and go to bed with the
hens, ?and what, with planting and
?owing ?nd harvesting and tending
the cattlo he had precious little lei
sure for self improvement or any
thing else. But in those daw he
wasn't disturbed by the agricultural j
department at Washington and im
proved methods. He was familiar
with top dressings and common fer
tilizers, and he put in his seed and
let it come up. Of late years, how
ever, he's had to develop into a sci
enti?c fanner and learn all about
cultures and nitrogen breathing ba
cilli and drainage and ensilage. He's
expected to raise four crops where
ixe used to be contented with one,
and he's busier than ever.
"My good old mother insisted up
to the lest that the farmer was
blessed above all men. I can hear
tier now. *You may laugh at the
iarmer,' she'd say, with a toss of
lier head, 'but he has a license to
pity the rest of you. He may not
know when to copper the queen and
when to play it to win, like some city
folks, and he may not cut much of a
swath in a low necked waistcoat and
pearl stucto at a dinner or the opera,
but there are a thousand and one
worries ho escapes. Sc long as he
can hold on to his land and has a
roof to shelter him he can always
live, como what may. His soil will
support him. The farmer is tho
most independent man in the world/
"Those weren't her exact words/*
continued the retired clergyman,
""but that's the idea. Now, there
may be something in this, but if the
if armers I've seen worked as hard
if or something else as they do to be
independent they'd own New York."
What HG Mount.
Hr. Griggsfield was a man who
meant well, but was unfortunately
Addicted to the habit of saying the
wrong thing at ail' times and in all
circumstances. An acquaintance of
Shis had suffered severe injuries in a
xailway wreck, including a broken
nose, the loss of three or four teeth
and a gash across one of his cheeks,
"but his hurts were not serious, and
Ihe waa seen on the street again,
somewhat disfigured, but in good
working order. One of the first men
to greet him after his recovery was
'Mr. Griggsfield, who grasped him
cordially by the hand and exclaimed:
"Hello, Williams 1 I understand
ou hara been pretty badly hurt. I
om glad io see you so much improv
Later, when he reflected upon it,
the understood why Mr. Williams re
sponded to this greeting with such a
lt Mod? a Diff?rence.
'A story is being told of a young
lady who found a package of love
letters that had been written to her
mother by her father before they
were married. The daughter saw
that she could have a little sport and
read one of them to her mother, sub
stituting her own name for. that of
her mother and that ol a Six Mile
young man for that of her father.
The mother seemed utterly disgust
ed and forbade her daughter toiiavo
anything to do with the young man
who would write such nonsensical
stuff to a girl! When the young lady
handed the letter to her mother to
read the house became so still that
one could almost hear the grass
jgrowing in tho yard.-Oak Grove
Th? Minor Virtues.
The London Outlook tells the fol
lowing : 'Nothing,'* Mr. Chamber
lain Once . said, "permanently good
er permanently great was ever done
except at the sacrifira of some of
the minor virtues.''
"And which are the minor vir
tues f? The question was instant.
He turned his cigar slowly in his
month before answering, a favorite
. trick of his, and then a dry smile
played across the strongly molded
month as ho replied, "Those which
have to be sacrificed." :
"Aftw You, ftlr."
'A french paper tells tho little J
story of. an old violinist who occa
sionallyplayed with his manservant,
who had been the best fiddler in his
"Why are you always enc or two
heats behind mer' demanded th?
r?olinist impatiently one day whoa
ne tappings of his foot or frowns
toa& served to make t&3 valet realize,
"But, monsieur, i,t ii that my old
^c has the respect," said tho man
2?or la&nts and Chiidran.
Tie m Yau Hmiiways Bought
- Bo who lives cu his.pust reputa
tion h?s a half started look.
- Tho pain of a .ion love is wh&t
??any women haw~ --?1 r- - i
OUT OF SIBERIA.
Th* Story of How Thro* Russian
Cxi ka Wera Rescued.
Dr. Car! Joufcert, author of "Bus
ala aa It Really Is," tells this plain
little story of how ha rescued three
men-Dr. Alexander Bogdanovitch
and two others-from exile in Si
beria. It was necessary to bribe the
sergeant of the "rota/' or prisoners'
convoy. Dr. Joubert s/ivs; "We sat
down sids by side at the ed>ze of the
forest. Tell me, sergeanv 1 said,
'if I were to place a fifty ruble (a
ruble is 51% cents) not? on your
eve could you Bee?* *No, doctor, I
should not be able to see with that
eye, but I could see out of the oth
er.' 'Oh, you could I Well, then, 50
rubles on your other eye would make
you totally blind?* 'Yes, doctor, I
should be blind for life. There are
so many colors in a 100 ruble note
that it is impossible to see through
it, I am told. *Now, let us come to
an understanding. I place a fifty
rublo note on each of your eyes and
you are then blind. Now, supposing
that I should place another upon
your mouth. Would you lose your
power o? speech?* 'A man cannot
speak with his mouth full of paper,
gospooin. Tou are a doctor who
knows well the medicine to prescribe
for every disease/
" 'Very good,' I said. *Now, when
you are bund and speechless what
are you going to dor" *You may
leave that to me, doctor. All I want
to know is which are the birds and
how many are to be turned into the
woods? You shall have as many
as you wish, but you must remem
ber that we have only a little more
than 600 of them, and therefore,
gospodin, yon will not ask for 700
birds/ 'Good heavens, no I I only
want four or five at the outside,' I
exclaimed, astounded by the potency
of the medicine I had prescribed.
'Only five I' said the sergeant. Then
you can take off 50 rubles/ "
But the doctor wouldn't take back
any of his medicine and eventually
added another fifty. So the sergeant
got 200 rubles and soon after left
the service and started a pothouse
in Moscow on the proceeds. Dr.
Joubert, after a rather hard time of
it, finally got his fugitives safely
across tho whole of Siberia and Rus
sia and beyond the German frontier.
Kipling and Prank Stockton.
.-Rudyard Kipling and Frank
Stockton, author of "The Lady or
tho Tiger ?" were chatting on one oc
casion about India when the latter
said, "By the way, Kipling, I'm
thinking of going over to India some
day myself." "Do so, my dear fel
low/* replied Mr. Kipling, with a
suspicious warmth of cordiality.
"Come as soon as ever you can! And,
by tho way, do you know what we
will do with you when we get you
out there, away from your friends
and family? Well, the first thing
will be to lure you out into the jun
fle and have you Beised and bound
y our trusty wallahs. Then we'll
lay you on your back and have one
of the very biggest elephants stand
over yon and poise his ample fore
foot directly over your head. \ Then
I'll say in my most insinuating tones,
'Come, now, Stockton, winch was it
-the lady or the tigeW* What
would you do then?** "Oh, well,
that's easy enough. I should tell you
A Sarcaotio 8old?er.
General Fitz-Hugh Lee had a
large iund of wartime anecdotes.
He used to tell this one: On account
of the shifting of officers to replace
losses a young Irish captain was giv
en command of a raw troop pf vol
unteers who were under fire for the
first time. Their baptism must have
unnerved the recruits, for they nev
er budged at the command to charge.
A second command likewise being
disobeyed, to their leader's stupefac
tion, ho rode along the line glaring
reproachfully at his men and de
manded sarcastically: ."What ails
you fellows, anyway ? D'ye want to
live forever ?"
Tl ie Helpteaa H ol raes.
"Isn't my check good in this
"It isn't good, ma'am, until you
"Oh, bother I Didn't yen notice
I its closed my calling card with it?"
"Yes, ma'am, but it is . not the
"Such a nuisance} Then I sup-,
pose I can't get my money ?"
"Yon can get it by signing the
: *How can I? My secretary, who
does all my signing, is away on a
vacation!"-Cleveland Hain Dealer.
.v'.Whsn a Scotchman showers ?
guesHon ho settles the matter in
dispute once for sdi
On d certain occasion tho ques
tion waa asked:
"Why was Hft^ qoeen of Scots,
SanSy Kerr promptly answered:
'-jt?c?UBo her mithor was staying
there." And -there sctuaUy seemed
to bo nothing more to be said ea
ttgsubject. . ^ ^ ? ;""'Wi
- While wading ia water waist
deep near Beaufort, N. C., a 16-year
old boy wss caught under the water
by a shark. He was never seen
- A bi? meat fight is on in Aabo
ville botween thc Armour cosjpaoy
and (the local butcher*. Tho big trust
is.selling meat cheaper at retail than
to tho dealer?.
- A geumhe toper considers lifd
far too ?bort lo wast* ?ny of it ioibib
iog bevcr.'iirc througli-a straw. ;
Origin of Som? of th? Words Now In
R /Orydny Use.
Some familiar words illustrate
that confusion between article and
substantive which has given the
English language "a newt" for "aa
ewt." "A nickname" represents "an
ekename," an additional name, and
"a nugget," or "niggot," as it used
to be written, was once "a ningot,"
a wrong version of "an ingot." Sim
ilarly the phrase "for the nonce"
waa originally "for then once"-for
that ono time, "then" being the
dative case of '""that" On the other
hand, "an adder'* and "an orange"
were "a nadded" and "a norange"
originally. "An apron" also has
come from "a napfon" (connected
with "napery"), and "an umpire" is
really "a numpire"-a "nonpeer," a
not equal or odd man, the odd man
out who arbitrates.
Besides "bridegroom" Anglo-Sax
ons owe the word "twelve" and their
method of reckoning in dozens in
stead of tens to Norway. The peo
ple of Norway and Iceland had a
way of reckoning which made ten
equal twelve by tho addition of tho
word "tolfraed," whence the English
word twelve-corresponding to the
Swedish "dusin," whence tho word
dozen. The tolfraedic ten incant
twelve, the tolfraedic hundred meant
120, and so on. Thia probably also
explains the mediaeval method of
counting six score to the hundred.
"Scandal" is one of the hardest
worked words in the language. It is
the 6am e as "slander" and should
have thu. same meaning of things
spoken injurious to a person's repu
tation. Derived alike from Greek
"skandalon," "slander" and "scan
dal" are good examples of doublets
from classical sources. "Scandal"
came, with the "new learning," di
rect from the Greek i 'slander" bv
way of Norman French "esclandre.
The samo process has given "palsy"
and "paralysis," "priest" and "pres
byter," "alms" and "eleemosynary."
"Mis? Florry," said the traveler,
leaning over the counter in the vil
lage shop, where bis samples were
spread out for display, and speaking
to the fair girl behind it in low,
eager, passionate tones, "now that
old Hunks has gone to the front to
wait on a customer, I may tell you
how I have looked forward for the
last thirty davs to the time when I
should have the happiness of seeing
you again and hearing from your
own dear lips that you have not for
gotten me, may I not? While I
have been on my dreary rounds from
town to town or passing the leaden
hourn in waiting for trains at little
railway stations, the thought of your
lovely face has thrilled me to the
heart's core. You have been to me
vthe beacon light of hope, the inspi
ration of every- Striped goods like
these, Miss Baxter, are worth. 21
shillings a dozen. I can't make
them a penny less/' he said, in a
hard, businesslike tone.
Old Hunks hud returned to the
back part of the shop.-London
Too Much Praise.
An Irishman who was working on
a new railway said one day to the
foreman : "?o yer want any moro
hands, sir? I've got a brother at
home that wants a job."
. Tho foreman asked him what sort
of a workman/ bis brother was.
"Faith, sor," Pat replied, "he's
as good a man as meself."
''All right. Tell him to come on."
"Whoile lin axing for my brother,
there's me poor old father at homo
vf antin' a job at the same time, yer
"Well, and what sort of a man is
your father, PatP'
"Bejabers, sor, he's as good as the
two of us."
"Oh, well," said the foreman, "toll
your father to come, and you and
your brother can stay away."-Lon
Relieving the Strain.
Georgie, aged five, had gone into
the pantry against his mother's or
ders and had picked the frosting
from the cake baked for dinner.
Corralling him iii the kitchen, his
mother spanked him. Ge orgie did
not cry. The chastisement did not
even make him mad. He took it
philosophically. When it was over,
lue mother dropped into a chair.
Georgie stood looking out of a win
dow. There was a deep silence for
a couple of minutes. Tien Georgie
looked around at his mother and
very solemnly said, 'lt's a nice day,
ain't' it, madder?"---Kansas City
A certain young clerk entered a
restaurant and gave an order for a
couple of pies. Presently he began
to grnmbl?. '?Whifs. $i? matter?"
said the waiter, "Thees pies aro aw
fully dry and tough," responded the
customer. "Young man," eaid the
waiter seriously; "we madopic3 here
before you were b?t?.* "t?t?f9 an?
?wered tho other, "and I fancy these
are som o of them."
?r..? in " - '- ...
T- A'oew record in Dervish, whirl
ing is> believed to have bees estab
lished at Madison Square (tarden* jj
New. York, by the performance of | <
Marie Bayrooty, from Beirat, who
kept herself awhirl spinning like a
human top for thirty-two minutes.
The former record for Dervish whirl
ing ts giv'eh as twenty-five minutOB.
After whining for a quarter of ^an
h'bu/Bhe asked for no orange, which
she at?, still whirling:. Then ehe ato
- Tfcoji* a ?a?iju-.y end there' U a
LAND OF THE GUILLEMOTS.
A Picturesque 8pot In England on th?
Immense and lonely, like the bat
tlemented walls of a forgotten city
of giants, Flomborough's white cliffs
towered high and sleepy and indif
ferent above tho restless Bea which
lapped their bases and broko in
creamy foam on the submerged rock
fragments at their feet. Strangely
like are those cliffs to the work of
man-towers and bastions pjjd bar
bicans, great flanking walls of solid
white masonry, 500 courses high;
hore and there narrow Gothic arch
es, flying buttresses and all the in
tricate stonework of an old cathe
dral. Who laid those beds of hugo
stone with tho regular morcarlike in
"lt was deposited as a set bot
tom," says my geological compan
ion as we scramble along thc grassy
top with a perpetual quiver of fright
at the tremendous depths beneath.
But if so ho--, comes it that those
thin horizontal layers of darker col
or are so regularly spaced ? Did the
sea hold a sort of centenary carnival
and deposit gravel instead of chalk
for a few months at the end of every
These lonely rocks are not really
lonely. They are the cities of the
guillemot, and every ledge and nook
and recess in their steep battlements
is crowded with those quaint, clum
sy birds. Down on the green water
below guillemots are sprinkled thick
ly, os though by a pepper box,
squawking and disputing and chat
tering with a terrible din. On the
ledges they stand in their white
breasted thousands, surveying tho
great flat sea like the A rub in his
snowy burnoose looking out over the
desert, and on little patches of grass
are their green and tawny eggs, big
ger than a hen's, and pointed ot one
end like a peg top, so that they shall
not roll off.
And now we have a thrilling sight,
for one of the egg gatherers is going
to descend. Tall, browny, bearded,
with big helmet to save his head
from loosened stones, he is let down
at the end of a rope and walks back
Ward down the rough perpendicular
clift. At each step ho bounces him
self away from the rock, sometimes
ten yards or so, and yet he always
manages to swing back on the other
foot. As he descends showers of
birds fall o?r the cliff, for the guille
mot turns a backward somersault
into the air when ho wants to fly.
It is a fearful sight to see that man
swinging lower and lower till he gets
no bigger than a bird, swinging to a
ledge, picking up a few eggs and
putting them into tho satchel on his
back and always managing to ap
proach those jagged rocks feet fore
most. At last he jerks the rope and
begins to walk upward, bringing
enough eggs to All a large market
basket, and after this desperate ad
venture one egg in five goes to the
landowner for rent.-London News.
Ibree wise old men were sitting
in a coffee house talking about hu
mans and the world. Wise words
passed between the marble tables
like flies upon a window pane. After
they had discussed nearly everything
that had happened since the creation
of this world one of them asked,
''Musters of wisdom, which do you
consider the greatest achievement of
mankind ?" "Their greatest achieve
ment will only come when men have
learned to fly," one of the sages said.
'I don't believe that," said the sec
ond. "The greatest achievement is
indolence." "I believe, you are both
mistaken," said the third. "The
greateiit achievement of which I
know is that tho barber who doily
holds thirty to forty heads in his
hands doea not think one moment of
cutting somebody's head ^li." -
Prom tho German.
Who Li the Man with the Cigar ?
His Name is Jones.
Is he a Good Man ?
Yes, but ho has one Bad Fault.
What is the Fault?
He Beefs about the Beauty of the
Town He Came From. He says it
ir v little Town, but the People are
Honest and do not try to Skin Ton.
When they Take Ton by the Hand,
they Shake it Heartily,' and you
Know they Mean it.
Is he Going Back there to Live ?
Oh, not He may Go Back on a
Short "Visit, but you could not Keep
Him There with a Gatling Gun.
Why does he Talk One Way and
Act Another? .
You may Search ITs, Child.-De
A Sclent ifio Experiman*
Profe33or-Gentlemen, I am now
about to remove both hemispheres
of the cerebrum of this frog, when*
you will seo that it is ho longer
capable of hopping. (The operation
it performed. The frog hops from
thc /le to the floor. General hi
larity ?*mong the audience.) Gentle-'
man, now yon see what a small
amount of Draina it requirer to setj
tn entire audience in a roar.-Flie
~ A% Mansfield, Q., a boy six years
?Larson of Rolph Stein man, eras play
ing net r the home of his parents Fri
lay afternoon with two. playmates,
'our and three years old; an excava
tion had been made by workmen, and
into this the Stein m sn lad jumped and
Iiis companions covered him with
?and. Thu boy fas quickly dug out
:he sand and medical assistance was
?puimooed but in spite of all efforts
ie died io a few minutes.
- A widoV pun make a,mau believe
n her by rkU uding to B? he]ie? c in
Ko Doubt ot HU Honesty.
Deputy Sheriff and .Chief ot Poll co
Alf Church of Woonsocket waa known.
In h<4 day as a man who waa straight
forward and blunt In all bis dealings.
One 'lay a grocer went to Alf for In
formation about a certain Joe White,
who bad applied for credit and a book
at bia store, and tho following dla*
"Good morning; Mr. Church."
"Do you know Jo? Whiter**
"What kind of a feller la ber'
"Io be honest?"
^"Honest? I should say so. Baan ar
rested twice for stcalln' and acquitted
8sx? Her? AlmtTi BM?<
It ls a mistake to hare tho best. The
i"?*?y aro two-ono ls that directly
you havo tho best of anything yon
have closed an avenue to enjoyment,
the enjoyment of walting for a wish
to be realised; the other bi that one
becomes sorry for those parsons whom
one sees stumbling along with tho In
ferior article.-E. V. Lucas.
Dressmakers will not "fit" with
black phis, and regard lt os unlucky to
tack with green cotton. Milliner* re
gard os of happy augury the drop of
blood falling on a bat from a pricked
finger.-London Notes and Queries.
Tho Bair F??torera.
Dollie-Ho promised to send back
my lock of bair, but bo hasn't do ^o lt
yet Mollie-That's tho way with
these bair restorers-all promise and
To manage men one ought to have a
sharp mind la a velvet sheath.-George?
HAY FEVER FOR 27 YEARS.
Well Known New England Woman
Cured' of Hay Fever-Cure Was
The thousands of disoouraged peo
ple who dread the app.oaoh of sum
mer bccau?o they have hay fever
and cannot find any vol? A from it,
will raad with interest und gratitude
the following statement from Helen
S. Williams of Mansfield, Mass.
''For 27 years, from the month of
August until heavy frost, I have been
afflicted with hay fever, growing
worse and worse each hear, until of
late years I was unable to attend to
my work during that period.
"Last Bummer I fortunately gave
Hyomei a trial, and I am happy to
say that entirely oured me, and I
have had no occurrence of the dis
Breath the germ-killing and heal
ing balsams of Hyomei and get rid of
your hay fever.
Tho complete outfit costs but $1,
extra bottles 50 cento. Evans Phar
macy agree to refund the. money to
any hay fever sufferer who uses Hyo
mei without benefit.
Four Schools :
Arts, Law, Sciences and Teachers
System of wide election.
Opens September 27th, 1905.
Two Fine Farms for Sale
ON BABY PAYMENTS.
250 aerw on Eighteen Mlle Creek,
known aa the Brook land.
72 sores near Honea Path, knoTvn ??
the Harper land. Write
wTk. STRINGER, Belton, S. O.
July 26,1905 6 8
Notice of Bridge to Let.
Win let to the lowest responsible bid
der at the ur!d?e alte, at Kay's Bridge,
on Hen Ooop Creek in Martin Township,
at IL o'olock, on Aug. 17th, the building
of a bridge over Hen Coop Creek.
And on Aug, 18th, the building of a
bridge over Six & Twenty Creek, irnown
as Bnrrlas' Bridge on Une of Centervllle
and Pendleton Township, at ll o'olock.
P.ans and specifications made known
on day ol letting. Reatvvlng the right
to rfleot or accept any and all bide.
P. O. JACK80N, ?up. A. C.
W. Y. MILLER, Clerk, B. C. C.
College of Charleston,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
120th y par begins Sept. 29. Letters,
Science, Engineering. Ons Scholarship
giving fiee tuition to each County of
South Carolina. Tuition $40. Board and
furnished room in Dormitory $10 to |12
a month. AU candidates for admission
ara permitted to compete for vacant
Boyce Scholarships which pay |100 a
year. For catalogue address
HARRISON RANDOLPH, Pres.
TO CURB BALSAM
Cholera Infantum by
WILHITE A WILHITE,
J. L. SHERARD,
ATTORNEY A.T UAW,
AUBBSOff, S. C.
Office ever Pott Office Building.
Itt? Honey to lend on Beal Estate.
KS LL T?s ??UGH
ANO CURE ?MB LUNGS
WTH Dr. King's
miii /CONSUMPTION Pries
FRH S OUGHSand 60c ?$1.00
gu. LVy8 ?-...*no Trla1,
R Surest p.nd Gtuidke?t euro for all ?
1 THROAT and LT7NG TOOTJB--I
R 1/23, or STONEY BACK. [
!:'. ......: *.: V \*?*?^r?RSSjn5^.*aE^.
Keep a Record of
Put your money in tie Bank and
pay your bills by check.
The Bank Book is the best record
of receipts, and your cheokjis the best
receipt for your billa.
The 8A.VING8 DEPARTMENT
j 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 $150,000-Surplus $150,000.
J. A. Brock, President.
B. F. Mauldin, Cashier.
IF that name elands for square
dealings and truly artistic
That's what 'our name stands for
Call and inspect our handsome
- AND -
C. A. REED
ANDERSON, . ? 8. C.
Tour accounts cannot well get In a tan
gle If your money ls deposited with and
all payments mads through the
Loan and Trust Company,
Anderson, S. C.
It is our business to take care of yoni
buBlnoaa-the banking part of lt-and wc
do lt with accuracy that ho moa from ex
The Bank's past history Is a guarantee
for the futuro.
Deposits of any amount received.
Interest paid on deposits. Good bor
rowers Bind good dopoaltorswanted._
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY or ANDKBSON.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
CC. Mc Who.-tor, Plaintiff, against the Mc Noel
Marble Company, s Corporation ander end bj
the Lews of Osorgis, Defendant.-Sommons foi
Belief-Complaint not Serred.
To the Defendant 'The McNocl Marble Company
a Corporation :
\t OD* are hereby summoned and required to an<
J. ewer the Complaint in thin action, which
ia flied in the oflloe of the Clerk of the Court ol
Common Pleas ai Anderson, C. H., 8. C., and to
serre a copy of your answer to the said Complaint
on Ute subscribe rs at their office, Anderson C. K
8. C, witbtn twenty days after the serries hereof,
exclusivo of the day ri such service ; and, if yon
nul to answer the Complaint within the tune
aforesaid, tho Plaintiff In this action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded In the Com
Dated Anderson, 8.0, August 4, A. D loos.
BONHAM A WATKINS,
[OBAU] JHO C. WATKINS, c. e.a P.
Te the absssi Dsf??dasU, Tho sic rt eel Marble
Company : You will plojuo take notfoo that the
Complaint la this notion has been this day filed
in the office of the Clerk of the Court of Common
Pleas Ss? Aad??s?a County. South Carolina.
BONHAM A WATKINS,
August MM _s_6
THE STATE OF SC UT H CAROLINA,
Cttaty sf Aldersea.
COURT OF COMMON PtSAB.
Marlka Picken*, Plaintiff, against Mary Jane
Tho roley, Perry Pickets, Bonny Picken?,Tiny
WOUasssand Deis/ Picken?, D?fendants.-SUB
aeons for iiollof-CompUkt Berred.
To the Defendants abor* named :
TOD are hereby summoned end required SO *??
swer tho Complaint in thU actio?, of which
a copy la herewith oacred ayes you, end to serre a
copy of your answer te said OomphUat on the
subscribers at their office, at Anderson, a c., with
in twenty days siter the Berrico hereof, oxel uaiYO
of the day of each serrice -, and If you foll to an
swer the Complaint within the Urne aforesaid, the
Plaintiff ia thu action will apply to the Court for
the relief demanded in tho Complalut.
Dated Anderson, 8. C, July S?, A. D. 1983.
To the absent Defendants, Perry Picken? and
Boony Picken? :
You will tako notice that if you fall to answer
the Complaint herein, which was Aird in too
-office or tbw Clerk of Court for Anderson County,
8 Con u>e 8th day of August. 10 J3. within twen
ty days alter the service hereof, oxc't.slvo '<t trw
day i-ficrricc, ih\5 P.alnttu* W-.M rp ff, t? lo?
Court fut the .?.li'-l <tf'Kia?i?od lu th-j raiopr.iiut
QUATTLEUAUM A lOCHRA*, .
August 8, I0i>"5 . S
THE "BOSS" COTTON PKS3S*
tlBPLEST, STttO-E?T. BEST
THC MURRAY GINNING SYSTEM
Cloe, Feeder*, Casssassrs, Cte. 49
OIBBU MACHINERY CO.
Cdlenbla, <&. C
Bat of Arin.
ANDERSON, 8. C.
We respectfully solicit a share
ot your business.
G. H. GEIGER,
ATTORNRY A.T L4W.
ANDEBnON, S. C.
Ufilce Over Post Office.
^6?r Money to Lend on Real Katata.
April 13. 1904_43_ly
HENRY N. SN Y DEB, LL.D , President.
Two degrees, A. B. and A. M. Four courtes
leading to the A. B. Degree. Kine professor*.
Department?-Ethics and Astronomy, Mathe
matics, Pbytics and Geology, Biology and Chem
istry, Latin. Greek, English, Germ tn and French,
History and Economics. Library and Librarian.
The w. E. Burnett Gymnasium under a compotcnt
director. J. B. Cleretand Sclenoe Hail. Athletic
grounds. Course of lectures by the ablest mon on
the platform. Bare musical opportunities. Noxt
Session 8epu 20. Board from 89 to $10 a month.
For catalogue or other information address
J. A- GAMEWELL, Sec., Spartanburg, 8. C.
WOFFORD COLLEGE FITTING SCHOOL.
Three ne? buildings. Steans heat and electric
lights. Hoad Master, four teachers and Matron
UTO tn the buildings. Situated on the Wofibrd
Campus. Students take a regular courts in the
College Gymnasium, and have access to the Gol
lego Library. SUS pays for board, tuition and all '
fees. Sons of Methodist ministers do not pay
tuition. Next session begin? September SO. For
Catalogue, etc., addrosa
A. MASON DuPBE, Hesd Mastar,
Soartanburg. 8. O.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
t?CToctlvo NOT. 29,1908.
No. ll (dsily)-jueave Belton 8.50 Sp.
m. ; Anderson 415 p. no. ; Pendleton 4.47
p. m. ; Cherry 4 54 p. m. ; baneon 5.81 p.
m :. arrive Walhalla 5.55 p. m.
Ko. 9 (dally except Munday)-Les vs
Belton 10.45 a. m.; Anderaon 11.07 a. m.;
Pendleton 11.82 a m.; Cherry 11.39 a. m.*
arrive at Seneca 11.57 s. m.
No. 5 (Sunday only)-Leave Bolto*
11.45 a. m.; Anderson 11.07 a. m.; Psi.
dloton 11.32 o. m.; Cherry 11.39 o. m.;
Seneca 1.05 p. m.; arrive Walhalla 1.2,
No. 7 (dallv except Sunday)-Leave
Anderson 10.30 a. m.; Pendleton 10.59 a.
m.; Cherry 11,09 a. m.; Soneos i.05 p. m.;
arrive Walhalla 1.40 p m.
No. 3 (dally)-Leave Bolton 9.15 p. m.;
arrive Anderson 9.42 p. m.
No. 23 (daily exoept Soc lay)-Leave
Belton 9.00 a. m.; arrive Anderson 9.30
No. 12 (dally)-Leave Walhalls 8.35 a.
m.; Seneca 8.58 a. m ; Oherty 9.17 a. m.;
Pendleton 9.25 a. m.; Anderson. 10.00 a.
no.; arrive Belton 10.25 a. m.
No. 15 (dally exoept Sunday)-Leavo
Seneca 2.00 p. m.; Cherry 2.19 p. m.; Peo.?
die*---' 2 28 n: m.; Anderson 310 p. m.;
antro Bolton 3.85 p. m.
No. ? (Sunday only)-Leave Anderson
3.U> p. or,.; arrive Belton 3 35 p. m.
Ne 8 (dally)-Leave Walhalla 3.10 p.
m.; S?neca 5.3l p. m.; Cherry 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 7.50 a. m.: arrive Belton 8.20
a. m. H. C. BEATTIE, Pres.,
Greenville, & O
J. R. ANDERSON, Supt.
Anderson, a. C.
C. & W. Carolina Raliway.
Schedule in effect Jan. 23, 1905.
" Calhoun Falls.
" Savannah b (cen t)
" Beaufort b.
" Port Royal...........
2.10 p ja
6.05 p m
o 7.00 nm
10.05 a m
el 1.0;") om
Lv Port Ku uni u.
" Savannah b (cen t)
" Charleston b ...".,.
Lv McCormick .
Ar Calhoun Falls.
7.26 a m
7.40 a m
5.40 a m
7.10 a m
9.15 a m
10.25 s m
12.20 p m
5.45 p m
7.10 o m
ci).00 p m
9.10 p m
C8.20 p m
10,20 p m
11.31 p m
1.30 a na
6.00 a m
7.37 a m
10.00 a m
.< Waterloo (Harria Springs)
M Laurena .
Glenn Springs b.
7.00 a rn
1.45 p m
3.26 p rn
8.80 p nv
Lv Glenn 8 pr in cs (G. ?. H.H.).
Lv Spartanburg (C. dc W. G.
Lv Sr??ii wood.,.
12.01 p m
2L?0 p ns
2.46 p m
7.10 p na
\c, .ally sxospt Sunday; o, Sunday
Through train servios between Au
gusta and Charleston.
For information relative to rates, sta,
apply to W. B. Stasis, U. T. A., Andar
?.C., Goo. T.Bryan, G. A., Greenville^
S.O., Ernest Williams,'Gen. Paso. AH*.,
Augusta, Ga., T. M. Emerson, Trafilo
Manager. ,. __
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^WH EW^ DESIONS \
.*7Trf^ COPYRIGHTS &CJ
Anrontf sending a sketch ?nd description ?ia?
quickly ascertain our opliiloti free whether
Invent in ls probably patentable. Communie*
Hons strictly fotiBdeiitb?. "?a*2?ft???Kf5W
sen? ?r?e. oiiuvu nioner for scc'uriujr patenta, r
iVems t?k?n tii-nikh Munn 4 Co. recoin
t Pf rial notice, wlihoin. charge?, lu tho
, ,t.,".,;..|- .. :?fr-!t<-.l wac-My. J.iTeozte\r
. T o- . ..ai ?UC > tirsml. .Tt rnis, 13 s
... s\ cnewsdealers
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